Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text




Sunday



ESTABLISHED 1895







BARBADOS, DEC,










Zee OC ‘lt





PRI

S

1X CENTS



U.N. GIVE 5 FINAL CONCESSIONS TO REDS

Peace Or War Rests) ion 10 ducers:

With Communists

PANMUNJOM, Korea
The United Nations truce negotiators

Dec. 29,

a Gold Sale ||

On Premium

s have offered the

Reds five “final” concessions to-day, and warned that it was};

solely up to them to decide whether there shall b

2-peace o:
war.”

The Communists indicated that they might decide to

keep on fighting unless the Allies barked down still further,
but promised a full answer wen the Armistice Supervision
Subcommittee meets at 11 a.m. tomorrow.

Major General Howard Turner
= : °
Churchill

submitted the new Allied Six
Point Compromise programme. |

It yielded to Communist pres
sure on these points:

Concessions Ss il
. A limited instead of unlimi | d
a troop rotation during ihe} al S oO ay
armistice.

2. Neutral instead of joint U.N.
Communist behind-the-lines truce
observation teams.

For U.S.A.

3. Two direction autior'tic
instead of one for truce iusp Biines a LONDON, Dec. 29
tion—a neutral organ to investi-| ij) jelg Minister Winston Church-
gate behind the front lines and}, "@!¢ a last Cabinet mee.ing
a joint U.N.-Communist organ )'d@Y on the eve of his departure



to watch for violations along the | fer his conference with President
ceasefire line and buffer zone ruman in Washington. “Mr.

4. The abandonment of Aitied | Churehitt will be prepared and
demands that the truce observa- | Probably will discuss anything and
tion teams be permitted to pl rj everything during his stay
over ali Korea to watch for|Washington” an official said.
armistice violations. Mr. Churchill, Fore >

5. The rehabilitation of certain’ Anthony Eden Se op eaeapee
specified North Korean airfield: prijish” officials will board the

for civilian use. Queen Mary at abou



in

The Chinese General H. Fang: ,._ Soe ane l a.m. G.M.T.
indicated that the programme a for his voyage to New
still was unacceptable, large! .

because it would ban Communist Churchill is said to hope above
airfield construction during the @!l else to establish an intimate
truce. However, he delayed his *elationship with Mr. Truman such
final answer until Sunday, ‘as the wartime Prime Minister en-











|

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Market

her



premiurn market.

be abc
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ment v
Goverr

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market
Rom

doctor died this w

expertr

serum he had
periments had sh

yul
the
vill be
unent
be
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eo: 6A

nented

15s.
fixed

has
sold or

week Aus
sale of gold on the
return will
an ounce
but

The
(sterling)
pric
made in dollars.

rule

dollars

the

e,

od th

36-year-old

on

with animals but

mn

himself
been rev
serum was meant t

Sydney:

by bus
erately
squads
broken

an
eale

Ir
nh hres,
starte
founc
thigh

by his horse.

all
his
sure it
could s

day

fire

and
until

would

pread.

Lisben; T
women fought a

honey,

preparec

locked
hours
to the
scalds.

i for
room
until

1

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other human
inject

him
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before trying it
beings,

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the

be

see

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ame,
nm

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ur

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tralis

pay
The
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before

fis
juel with boiling
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ievastated
original delib-
ther

lying
being
He had lain in
delayed

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row!

agony
lighting
to

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had previously

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rpose

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fell
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ISMALTA









Nec



MAS mA iL

PARC ELS FOR BRI" isH SOLDIERS serving in Malaya and Korea are sorted at the UWead Post
Office in Londem before being dispatched by free air mail to reach

All Quiet —

In Suez

their destination by Christmas.
Express

‘Sink Yourselves





Or We Sink You”’



European Army Talks
Are Progressing Well

PARIS, Dec. 29.
THE SIX NATION European Army Conference went
into its third day to-day and delegates hoped Western
Germany and her European colleagues will agree on the
treaty to raise a sirgle 48 division striking force against
Russian aggression Progress has been reported during
the past two days and to-day delegates of France, West
Germany, Italy and the Benelux Nations will try to find a

compromise formula for some of their clashing views.







Time is running out for the e
ix countries sponsoring the bold
project launched by France a 4. Shi s In
year and a half ago as a deterren
igainst a sudden Russian thrust
tad a he best means of pre- Di
venting Germany from raising it istress
wh army
Delegate rust find agreement
efore the Atlantic Pa ¢, Cound) ROTTERDAM, The Neth ds
Vieeting in Lisbon on February Dec
That date has been set as the At least four ships, two
leadline for the six nation tr{ them American, were reported
vergencies persist the U.S, is} @@nger of sinking today off Eng-
eported firmly resolved to start}!and’s southwest coast whi ippe
isin German national army.| >¥Y the worst gales in two decadé
Unt then it no le firm A distress call monitored by a
ipport of the plar hipping agency here said the
Gene Dwight Eisenhower] 6,711-ton American vessel Flying
Id 1 ter of ix European] &nterprise carrying an undis
iation n Saturday night to for-]¢losed number of passengers was
wet their differences and hasten | taking water and listing badly
he formation of a European Army The Enterprise radioed that she
o help protect the North Atlanti vas hoping to stay afloat until
ommunity, against potential So |day and will attempt to transfe
et aggression passengers at daybreak
European Unity Other distress calls picked up
In ate eleventh«hour aitemot y the agency disclosed thre
rod European nations into tugs have been dispatched from
wgreement, the Supreme Allied Lands End at southwestern Eng-
Cninmanden oreed European|@nd’s tip to stand by the 4,300-
eaders to lose no time in forging | tO vessel, Henry Stevenson, from
European unity as it is the most New York which sent out a dis
urgently essential move for the} ‘es call early today
continent’s survival An official Meanwhile two other tugs were
pokesman said an agreement had] Standing by 130 mile outh of
been reached “in principle’, pav-| lands End where the 4,227-ton
ing the way for the establishment] Vessel Buccaneer was reported in
of the projected defence force trouble, Farther south the 1,307-
During this afternoon's session, |ton Panamanian ship Wear radi-
fe Ministers reached. an agree-}0e¢d she was out of contro!, her
ment that the ultimate stage of |}*"gine = room half-filfed ith
the army would see the European | water.
Aid Assembly elected demoerati-| Liners in British ports were un-
“ally hy citizens of Germany,]able to berth or sail because of
Italy, France, Belgium, Holland | the winds recorded up to 97 miles
and Luxembourgh an hour. Transatlantic









S i because they could not agree as t® The Suez Canal remained quiet) PARIS, Dec. 29

There also was a “break” in joyed with President Roosevel. |, ie i ; exeept for minor scattered inci-| ; : ONT Cp ~ >
the Subcommittee discussing an curing the war.—.P. vho was robbing who. dents Saturday at Tel Elkebir.| A GOVERNMENT REPORT yesterday related a
os of var — ie : | Washington: The National Safety | British military autihorities ree} Wartime story of the Frenc . Admiral who —— ‘d to ~~
Rear Admiral R. E. Libby of the : ' Council is preparing to yorted light © -gu fire} s' iron to a haven in the West Indies and saw it sunk

2 , a | prepa g announce | portec ign machine-gun ire) his qué aaron )
U.N. delegation said prior Tet Reds IRAN WILL NOT | in advance the death of an Amer-| directed at a British military bony nstead by British shells.
Seiten. oie r pri on ’ ican motorist next Saturday.}pital in the area, \ Admiral M. B. Gensoul, in charge of a squadron at
ormation on missing War prison- Twenty-four hours before’ the ‘ire was immediately returned,} ue a aakeke * . nes no
ers. The Allies claim that the HIRE U.K. OIL ar Pes a Rooe Seoaet dal oe the sooeenian vane and that tae ers BE] Kebir, French North Africa, did net even report
Reds thave not accounted for’ py r 4 wa ‘oar ‘ i. ame oningidnl set ne he alternative his Gover nt whon was offerc2
i " . dict the hour of his appointment] rorist machine-gun_ silenced e alternative to his Governmée \ 1 ib was t ;
Moone de, egy Subcommittee EXPERTS AGAIN with death. For this will be} There were no British casual- July 3, 1940 after the fall of France.
also will meet again at 11 am TEHERAN, Dec, 29. America’s one - millionth _ traffic “< ee A Commission of inquiry into
tomorrow. Premier Mohammed Mossadegh, | 4¢ath since the turn of the century a" eet re aint ext but the ‘events before and during the
| . , and cable-cutting continuec yu « ’ German occupation of France
Oe ate Deeepiat eee eal, “the Tees Johannesburg: Local baboons, it was one of the quietest 24 hours] Ih ishermen 8 said Gensoul telegraphed the

The new Allied _concessions on/P E ‘3 ith ts Lent: s| resenting the presence of Living-]in several weeks. ! * French Admiralty that the Brit-
the truce supervision programme )dispute with Britain that was) 101. airport (carved out of virgin], Reliable British circles believed) Fund ish ultimatum consisted only of
were vee in on roe cen aimed at foreign control of the ae forest), protested by racing across* Sboth terrorists and local Egyptian | “sink yourselves or we sink you.”
version of t e four »_ fifth, and | dustry and the rehiring of British runways when planes were land- authorities in the zone are await-| A contribution of $2800 to ;
sixth re of bares ee ars experts, ing, getting tangled up with wire-|'" the outcome of recent devel-| hate fine eived A Commission member said the

roposal, T eds have alrea ss¢ arli r 8 5 -tOnS t in > fe e above fund was receiver alternative w ave saved the
Seceated Pg? ee three potrsie daneien te pe pec aren 4 less aerials and stealing from air- ee er he before stepping om Mr, John M. Qktarters rag ra von Booey was Ne
which include the Allied agree- ie on-| Port offices, They even attacked tp nd was included in the total battleship Bretagne and other

ialthough he had received no c —U?P. 5
ment to withdraw from the! Crete proposals trom the Bank. he flares with sticks and stones, Now peniteielieholniiaaiiass forwarded the Director of ships uselessly sunk which now
islands off the Communist-held sane aabie the body wanted the|the authorities have decided to Science and Agriculture, The | ave cruelly missed by our Navy.
North Korean coasts. ‘a6 rejected eomteliecs int ene erect an clectrified fence pee Trag’ 3 Mediatio/# deknowledgment of the gon Gensoul told the Commission

Turner told the vag Sogn agreement Dp en “|the airport (cost, £4,500). iy tribution was however ‘in- he had since reproached a
the latest proposa the les 5 . Rangoon: Twelve bars of gold b | advertently omitted from the for not reporting the West Indies
ee ge Ne Sehowt on $ gies af Ua. Tcheanesee ta valued at £2,000 have been seized In Anglo-k gyptian list of names of subseribers. alternative to his Gore
the six major safeguards, “we/deputies as Vs. preRuer *}by the police at Mandalay. The| His reply to- Britons approved >y
consider would contribute to the)Henderson called on Iranian For-| eold was hidden in a consignment Disputes Denied } | Vichy authorities was “we will
stability of the armistice and {eign Minister Kazemi. of tea in a lorry. Police suspect! U S) Ai i T ll ee ME mT

anneal e -mi . ¢ ay ( ‘, | he t ie ’
have partially conceded on, your| Henderson’ <- spate comer. that the gold was being smuggled) 44. CA TRO, Dee. a9 oe irmen e |
Views ons anne jay [ORCE ‘was believe Concerns ' across the border from China De CUNE reign inister ‘arag

The four safeguards formerly|with Point Four Aid, A Gov- a told the Press on Saturday Of Experi iences
insisted on by the Allies, hejernment Official close to Mos-} that he knew nothing about any , U. K.. rE rt
5 re air observati ri ‘ h sai yovernme “de ‘ ’ to mediute | | eg 24
cr aoe i Sone ee a, ‘go Ree nae ;aene é _ > lraq ( nedi s ERDING AIRBASE. | {
ands directing authority “tor wour y nid ats present condi- Grena aRoa §| nothing ast a seta oe ee ya ee i Germany, Dec, 29. , A gree On
truce inspection and‘ a_ military | tions. He said Mossadegh had | submit ted to the Egyptian gov-|, yo it + "State rial ee
behind-the-lines inspection in-|told Henderson that Iran would | D d I ernment and added that the Gov | Ofte Ps : eon ti en i cane a rs e
stead of a neutral inspection, not enter into. commitments out- erage i ernment would not consider any | .jx eeks th P : ‘ q nt “th Pet iniat No Man’ Ss Lanc

on ee See = side the U.N a gad a asi mediation proposals except on| gariar Bateman itet jails '
said was e offer to permit}agreement reached on aid wou x R f ll two conditions: firstly, that they!” phe ; : jails

a3 ; soaps . ate ys ! he airme *t 7 re . ms
rehabilitation of civilian but notihave — to have parliamentary mas ain a meet Egypt’s twin demands for tate Ta t night bs Bear tances British and sein Gaminand
military airfields. approval | Ae evacuation of British troops|ove: to the U.S. authorities at] @ ages. , aa aero. tatite le
—UP. He said the crux of the prob- (From Our Own Correspond ay from the Suez Canal Zone and} thy Austro-Hungarian frontier, atte be tie ateen thale
we eee con re "eee ix rca Dec, 29. 1 the unity of Egypt and the Sudan} appeared at 8.00 a.m, for their aenective ieoee sland Ree at .
. which called on the c i eavy rainfall over most of the | unde » Egyptie Ww c-1 first P Sail | Leepe ? ODS BlONs =
Patience Of U.N. contribute its defensive power tolisland since Christmas Day, but pin Nad oa “Sua Gove oneness t| aint , See eae Spuildin the Suez road, it was announced today
° : the free world. ¢—UP. | particularly in St, Andrew’s parish } ziready agreed wo proposal gr OG" ad Gone. to bed late ‘atte ron ite ti He ‘Officer, acs
as of nas, - sider: >» as ‘ 1 * os f “ . ae / saisor cer, said an
Is Limited has caused considerable damage to, Commenting on reports, Mont-jreunion with their families and Sraaarnnnt ae tame to prevent
O % G roads, bridges and culverts, Pub- gomery may replace Robertson| Airforee comrades. sossible. clashes between the two
TOKYO, Dec. 29. P. athe roonis lic Works gangs have been work- | in the British Mideast Conimand| | The questioning of the four air- Sada F
ar » ji | 1 g 1 ir ai force:

The United Nations Command < 4 ing since Thursday in an effort to’ at Fayid, Farag said We Want| men Started at 8 a.m, It was top Police authorities in the capital
warned the Communists on Satur- Strike ‘ clear the slides, but more rain. neither Robertson nor Montgom-jsecret. Teams of interrogatorg| meanwhile got orders from the
day night that its patience is x creaied fresh ones and in several! | ery We want compléte British| kept questioning the fliers until Ministry of Interior to disperse
limiced and that the Communists (From Our Own Correspondent) places, restricting vehicular traffic | evacuation.” U.P. lunch time They took reces8) would-be demonstrators by all
must make a decision. The “Voice PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 29 |which has been reflected in small- | | for lunch and then resumed A’) ‘neans possible as a move to pre-
of the U.N.” broadcast beam¢d on Seventy-five per cent, of the]er shopping crowds in the capital = og . Press € ora at! vent repetition of anti-British vio-
North Korea chirged that the|members of the Grooms and Sta-|this week-end. | ° which the fliers were to tell their] jones
Communists “had apparently call-| ble Attendants Trade Union in the] Extra Public Works operator Big, Debate Over poe Hn uy “id fello oe . 4 ' jer went out, police
ed for a buildup for war disgusted | Port-of-Spain paddock, struck on]and concentration trucks at the | | yond ie oe “lg eh tl Pa a aid ot a beh i 3 300 girl
by the trappings of a deceptive}Saturdey, The Secretary W. E.|Paradise District of St, Andrew ; Nominatior | Oo f the fl a John J Deianta at tous decandarriackiools

iin . - " oat “Races . . a sal | ne the fier JO . m8 . .
peace.” Norris of the T.T.C Said: Races | yesterday thwarted the design ‘of S ae x: be Badia oe cated ee fiy| walked out in protest against the

“Tt is entirely probable that if] will go on as usual. ; resident workers to demand two By HARRY W. FRANTZ ag lg ag A Y ciavaiamantanitedown of All BOY
the U.N. Command had entered} The grooms decided to strike on|dollars each for forty men and WASHINGTON, Lec, 29 180 an ‘ih “i th sien serioual ciools of the Government, they

ith plans for a future|Friday night when another mect-|two women daily instead of a dol- President Truman will touch off|*° S€@, Bis tather who is 8 AR lowe » boys Universities
the talks w P f be { ’ jill. He was to leave here about should close the boy niversi
war only — as the Reds have —Jing with owners and trainers re-/lar and twenty cents and a dollar,|a new “great debate” soon after) 4 hg p.m. for Wiesbaden to pick} and secondary schools following
ould not have lasted} questing an increase of 55 per|the regular wage, in an effort to{Congress convenes nine days hen: Pd Tye > days student rioting on
the talks w & g g : up a plane for the US, two dé &
three weeks. It is only the patience, cent. on wages retrospect ive from |capitalise on the need for the road when he sends to the Senate his| —UP Wednesday and Thursday over
and perseverance of the U.N. Com-| December 1, broke down. Those]in the area for St. Andrew's Race ,controversial nomination of Gen- ) King Farouk’s appointment for
mand that has kept world aes on strike decided to hold out until] Club meeting on New Year’s Day|eral Mark W. Clark to be First) ——e | British adviser to head hi
alive as long as this.”—U.P everything was settled. and Thursday next. Elsewhere|U.S. Ambassador to the Vatican. | « Y . royal Cabinet ;
gangs have worked willingly and Some Administration official a Communist | —U.P
spiritedly, The damage is notjagreed with the political and 3
‘ estimated yet. diplomatic observer that the ets hot Down .
SWEDISH CHRISTMAS FAIR Ce ia Aiea Pe MM all Boatswain |
; ; aa Ci ‘ E sidering the appointment. Tru-j + TOKYO, Dec. 29
° {man’s action stirred a number of} United Nations jet fighters shot ° At S as |
Production | protest among some church groups. | down three Communist MIG 15 1 e¢ ea |
|The nomination will go to the|jets during the week, but |
C tb k Hit {Senate Foreign Relations cone Allied planes were knocked down rom Our Own Correspondent
u aC Ss 1] jmittee whose Chairman Senator iby Red ground fire, the Fifth Air- GEORG ETOWN, B.G. Dec. 29



SWEDisii
Dress,

MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN, dressed in National
arrive at the Christmas Fair, held at the Swedish Hall,
London, in aid of the Swedish Women’s Relief Fund. The fair
was opened by M. Guonar Hagglof, the Swedish Ambassador
te London.—Express





















| Tom Connally (Democrat), decides





























|force announced, One Muster) Orion Bodden, 27-year -old boi
£ \uto Industry | JAR. wa vote Rae i jand one Thunderjet was lost to|swain of Spanish Honduras 5S
Mr. Truman said he named! Communist attacks. Daytona was shot and killed
| Clark to the post because such #) ‘Three Red jets were all destroy-| sea at 8 a.m. on Thursday. He was
WASHINGTON, Dec. 29 jlink with the Vatican would help |ed during the last three days of the! puried in Georgetown on Frid

The automobile industry and |{9 the world fight against Com-|week November 22 to 28 afternoon. The B.G. police afte

j Labour leaders, riled by produc- |munism. m Most Russian-built swept-wing- investigations, stated the incicent

} tion cutbacks, met with Defence | —U.P. led jets sighted during the week outside their jurisdiction and th
Mobilizer, Charles E bi ig to- | —_—- were described as ron-aguré ‘© ship was permitted to proceed

iter oe 00 a.m. to seek a. cure | and for the most part avoided Surinam with the alleged lat

! : spreading unemployment in | Sued After Saving mixing with Sabres 24-year-old Richardo Carte c

| the Detroit area . : | Tactical Fifth Airforce planes’ ond officer and a_ native of t

|. With another production cut- | W . . I if i? flev, 5 sorties during the week @, an Tslands

| back just around the corner, Wil- | oman’ 5 Le. concentrating on rail lines which; ae bs

}son called a top level conference | eee. ain a - » Daytona flying a Spanish H
to see how lay-off ght be stem- | SAN FRANCISCO, Dec, 29, were cut in three pact Zoarge | jure : flag, + en saad n ta
med by giving sreater share of | Mr There K. Butle vho Uocomotives and at least 350 rail ,duran fag, iS @ & & _

j the tae a * 7 we oe “ae i ears were destroyed or damaged. | bauxite from Surinam to T!

| defence contr: to the motor |W pronounce ad ifter ,¢ v € 3 ' raatigations disclosed: the i
industry \taking an overd of leepin Mustangs and Corsairs continued = tig ion - > ve

, mad lil , ast wend + 4 the enemy 8 » base eft Trinidad at 2 p.m. on *

} Industry representatives were jpills, has brot é i apain » hit he enemy supply base : c f ;
expected to join in the demand |the City, char that the treat- Thirty-eight gun positions were | Davy and when pal igs oft rini
for an end to cutbacks, which have t e received at an emer-,destroyed and seven damaged |dad, a quarrel took place 2 1

‘been hitting the in 2 try onpae gency hospital was inefficient ott crew’s Xmas party and vel

lth on rhcanbia fox the pe - ye ai It i n extraordinary thing into a fight between the boat

} An estimated 135.000 ner 3 that one for vil and the second assistant engineer

iread} have been thrown out-of .a_ life” aid the Cit He ‘ - oPpnIT Grantley Ebanks. Car « nier

| work as a result of idled assern-|Director, Dr, J. C. Geiser, but we BRAZILI 1 EDITOR lvened and another fight ensued

| bled lines Their demand, how- ;mu t take care it will not happer TOURS EUROPE and during the struggle, it il-

ever is not likely to sway Wils« ae sich 5a aendin Ald ROME, Dec. 29 leged, the boatsw om A hot =

ron S ported decisic hat t Bu aske 33.70 m= 7 : , tiranat 4 ght thro the
the a aot ae te eh 1 rh age burr on the abdomen Jose Nabantino Ramos, the noted th throat and Ma 18 > ;

i aires ty, 1: h tt a vale rr k f ( Praz i editor of Sao Paulo re leg by Carter
ae mee $50% . { of investigations aré¢ eir

lof 930,000 cars for the first qu € fr treatment fte e Brazil arriv here today 1 7 ;

aa of 1952 pe lha o be ca a ju ound af tl lifele iniis visting the European cay ,| warded 9 the Sp ¢

) again in the Apr e period he t tuds g newspaper printing plant | Trinidad for whats ‘a

—U.P —U.P. | and editorial offices.—U.P. deems fit.

flight

—U.P. were cancelled or diverted

—(C.P.)

50 HURTIN RIOT

Reds Demonstrate



+" : }
ln leheran
nw . at PARIS, Dec, 29.
TEHERAN, Dec, 29 Fifty persons were injured
The Communist ‘ludeh Party Saturday afternoon when a riot
went ahead today with plans \©\broke ‘out between police and

participate in tne present “éiée~

jworkers near the Henault auto-












tions under another naine, despite bor plant on the outskirts of
the Government ban on Its ac aris.
livities Witnesses said the fighting
An estimated number of 8,000 started when police tried to inter-
Communists slupged an angry fere with a meeting of about
demonstration last night against) 1,000 workers protesting Govern-
Anglo-American inype tas neta proposals to reform the
and the Government of Premie social security systen:. Mi
Mohammed Mossadagh, Parading! —U?P.
under the name of the National!
Association for the Struggle LOOK OUT for the
Against Imperialist Oil Compan-|) cooond series in that in-
ies,’ Communists massed in baw | r .
zien Square under the surveil- teresting Detective Story
lance of troops and armed police “PABLAN OF THE
However, no incidents were | YARD”
reported, Speakers accused Mos | 3 " :
legh of serving his “Anwo-| appearing § in Monday's
American masters, by trying | Evening Advocate. Book
get the International Bank to|

your copy To-day.



control our oil industry

MORGAN

1 2 Orchestras

For continuous music throughout the

night From 9.00 p.m.
.

Turkey — Chicken

served from 8 to 11 p.m.

—

Steak

dinners / :

or

°
Supper at any time
HATS! BALLOONS!

NOISEMAKERS!

to greet the New Year
Dinner $3.50 :-: Dance $1.00 7









soil

dl
‘





~~
‘3
iF

PAGE TWO

EMPIRE

NOW SHOWING : 4.45 & 8.30 DAILY

Cnarles Dickens’ Joyous



“A Christmas Ca rol”

The story that has brought joy to millions

OPENING AT MID-NITE 3ist DECEMBER
and Continuing Daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

Burt
Lancaster

Eien dato oe
Am
ativerituret

encan
ONE. OF THE

FIVE STA

Pee titties
“The Producer of untorgettoble “Casablanca ’’



ROYAL

TO-DAY LAST 2 SHOWS 4.30 & 8.15 P.M.
Republic Double...
“A GENTLE GANGSTER” with Barton McLane

And
“STRANGE IMPERSONATION” with William Gargan

MID-NITE SHOW MONDAY 31ST
Columbia Double ....
HUMPHREY BOGART in
“« TOKYO
AND

* HORSEMEN OF THE
CHARLES STARRETT

JOR”

SIERRAS ”

Starring SMILEY BURNETT

& TUESDAY 4.30 & 8.15
CELE REE LEE LHS E EDL ho LEER LG LIE LD
THE YEAR’S MOST EXTRAORDINARY

SCREEN ENTERTAINMENT!
DAVID 0. SELZNICK and ALEXANDER KORDA present

0) ANN]
wy GRAHAM GREENE
CAROL REED

A Selznick Relecse

TO-MORROW






AND
The Famous Prize Winning Film

F. ii LLEN

RALPH

pow”

RICHARDSON

“THE

Starring...

OLYMPIC
TO-DAY TO MONDAY, 4.30 & 8.15 PM.

Columbia Action Double :





Broderick CRAWFORD John IRELAND
in “CARGO TO CAPETOWN”
And
“A YANK IN KOREA” with Loi’ McCallister
MONDAY 31ST MID-NITE SHOW

Republic Whole Action Serial
* DANGERS OF THE

CANADIAN

ROX Y

TO-DAY LAST 2 SHOWS 4.45 & 8.15

YOUNTED ”






ONE RANGER WAS
ONE TOO MANY

for the toughest

gong in Tex

in a CINE eA mR

An COWARD SMALL Production st

GEORGE MONTGOMERY GALE STORM w.
FROME COURTLAND - NOAA BEERY, I< YALLAM SiS




LOVING TEXAS STYLE
8G... BOLD
« BEAUTIFULL





Screen Play by Richord Sehoyer + Produced by BERNARD SMALL + Dirgrted by Piiil KARLION
TO-MORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Double - - - -
WILLIAM HOLDEN — LUCILLE BALL in
“MISS GRANT TAKES RICHMOND *

AND

** MILITARY ACADEMY
STANLEY CLEMENTS

”
with

"MONDAY 31ST MID-NITE SHOW
Republic Whole Serial

* ADVENTURES OF CAPT. MARVEL.’
OPENING TUESDAY, IST JANUARY, 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.
Another Action Thriller From Columbia



COLUMBIA PICTURES presents

JOHN DEREK

THE
WENGER, |

Ne
with |
Anthony Quinn: Jody L awrenee W

Arnold Moss -



Eugene Ig!



Sereen Play by JESSE |. LASKY, Jv. « Produced by HUN Mi + Directed by PHIL KAR oo

WEST OF WYOMING

' A k Brow ge

$= —=—————==_=

TODAY 145 & &% pm. & “Colitinut
E.K.O's Thrill- Blaser ana Bea-Bot Action:

var ‘eas in “PLYING &

Cole



SNOW DOG



eT aie SPECIAL MON

RHYTHM &

Sunshine Band

MIDNITE

MISSISSIPPI |





























PP a A Z a OISTIN
- Dial 8404
T ' 145 & xp 2 Show TODAY 5 & 8.33 Bm
oe, Saas : Allied Artist presents %
: R ay & BAD BOY
&ETURN OF THE FRONTIPREMAN Li6Â¥d Nolan, Audie Murphy
Col Tae a ——————_
Se aon ee MONDAY (on)>) 8.30 p.m
PECIAL TUESDAY (Bank) 1.90 p.w TROUBLE MAKERS
PENCE RIDERS Leo Gorcey & East Side Kids ~ &

BAD MEN OF TOMBSTONE
Barry



THE KLONDIRE

& “Chinook






Sullivan, Brod. Crawford











~ s
Tues & Wea MIDNITE MONDAY et
Lana 15> & $0 pm OUTCAST OF THE TRAD.




Young Man Monte Hale
With a Morn’

Kirk Douglas in

&
DOWN DAKOTA WAY
Trucoloy) Roy Roger & Trigge:





TONITE 8.30 — TO-MORROW 5 & 830 P.M.

EARTH-SHAKING

ayy
idle



wih MICHAEL —- PATRICIA

RENNIE NEAL MARLOWE

* JULIAN BLAUSTEIN
; EDMUND H. NORTH

AFPE « BITLY GRAY

“S" ROBERT wise



+f





The - HAPPY NEW YEAR FILM”
OPENING OLD YEAR’S EVE AT THE STROKE OF 12
TO-MORROW MID-NITE PREMIERE — MID-NITE
and Comtnaing 5 & 8.30 P.M. Every Dey

It’s NEW and
TECHNICOLOR, too!
M-G-M Presents

the mighty musical
‘of the Mississippi!





t
Â¥






Hear the Beloved Songs
by Jerome Kern and
Oscar Hammerstein, II

STARRING

KATHRYN GRAYSON: -AVAGARDNER: HOWARDKEE! |

w»aOE E. BROWN - MARGE ond GOWER CHAMPION
ROBERT STERLING « AGNES MOOREHEAD + WILLIAM WARFIELD
From the tmmortal Musical Play “SHOW BOAT” by JEROME KERN ana OSCAR HAMMERSTEIN, Ml = Based on EDNA FERBER'S hcves

PIT 20 — HOUSE 36 — BALCONY 48 — BOX 60 ce

3 “4, -
SOOPER SEIS SSGb

OPENING Ist JANUARY

COLUMBIA PICTURES presents

Joun DEREK 3

44, 4 4,444
or PCE LSAT OPO POKES PPS

6%

$
%
Sweet Revenge —
% Sweeter Love ~

they find them both ..
TOGETHER!

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s z.:. , ‘i } >
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: Ar Oy Quinn JOU) LAWTQNCE - Arnold Moss - Eugene lolesias ~ sey 80 OME wars? sm
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GLOBE LAST 3 BIG SHOWS [que

wax * Atlantic

OPEL LLALLAL PLACE F

at
ANOTHER BOX-OFFICE THRILLER FROM COLUMBIA

& S&C REEN BReATHES FIRE
AS MONTE CRISTO LIVES AGAIN!













iF ON A. CUKE wh left
catoates @arly in October
} te attend the Comménwealth
Sugar Talks which bégan_ in
|; England on October 11th is ex-
pected to return from the U.K:
this eV@Aing via Trinidad by
B.W.LA.
Old Year Dance
E members and friends of
the Spartan Cricket and

Football Club will greet the New
Year tomorrow night at tte Drill
Hall during their Annual Old
Year Dance.

Th ih the courtesy of Bar-
bados Rediffusion Lid. patrons of
the Dance will be able to hear
the Broadcast of* the Fourth Test
Match between the West Indies
and Australia at Melbourne.

It is rumoured that there are
pleasant surprises in store for
some Spartan members during
he dance

Mr. C. B. Browne’s
will supply the music.

* eae

First Exhibition

first exhibition at the

Barbados Museum in the
new year will be an exhibition
of pottery and oil paintings by
Mrs, Bruce Hamilton, A.R.C.A,

The_ exhibition opens on Jan-
uary 5th and continues yntil the
end of the month

orchestra

Farewell Party
R. C. C. Wilson, Government

Electrical Engineer of British
Guiana, ended a_ three-month
vacation here quite recently,
with a party which he held at
Athlone Guest House for his
friends.

There was a good turn-out of
Barbadians and Guianese includ-
ing Mr. and Mrs. Rowan, Miss
Welch, and Mr. Frank Leubin,

Government Official Reporter of
British Guiana.
It was an enjoyable occasion

and the guests og the oppor-
tunity to offer Wilson ~ ex-
pressions of ik “wishes and a
safe return to his homeland.



HON.
back today from Comn

H. A. CUKE
—due
wealth

on-
Sugar Talks in U.K,

Basketball Players

R. NEIL HODGKINSON and

Mr. Ken Isaacs, members of

the Siegert Tigers Basket Ball

team which visited Barbados in

October were among the passen-

gers arriving from Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.1LA.

Here on a short holiday they are
staying at Accra Guest House,
Rockley.

Accompanying

them over was

another basket ball enthusiast, Mr.
Philip Habib who is on the staff
of B.W.I. Airways. Philip is also

a keen member of
Aeroplane Club

Trinidad’s Light
he holds a pilot's

license and is Secretary of the
Club.
He is also staying at the Accra

Guest House.





Murray Fat ner of W
St

SUND.

Calling ’

On Visit To Family



R. and Mrs. Rupert Stone who
M ad Barbados
n June fi from Venezuela
v Trini 1 vesteada morn
by a A. on a visit to Mrs. ¢
Stones vent Mr. and M

alkes Sprint
Thomas






ecent Arrivals







eer, the assengers arriv-
ing Puerto Rico on
Fridé ay by B WwW 1.A. were Mr. and
P : ttredge, Mr. and
abbott, Mr. and
Paddor nd Carol
i Kittredge arrived
from Sar e, Puerto Rico and
ire staying at the Cbdlony Club
Mr. and M Babbott
Mrs. Paddor il f
y rhe re guests at > Four
Winds C st, Peter. C set Yoke
s0n wito lives in We poremngpats is
staying at the Edgewater Hotel,

Baths!

ba

Three Weeks
RRIVING from Trinidad o1
Thursday by B.W.1.
weeks’ holiday
vere Mr ind Mr T. Malcoln
Milne and their daughter C laire
They are staving Accra Guest
Use

St. Lucia Holiday

UE to leave today by B.W.I.A

for St. I is Mrs
Dormer who will spend a

visiting relatives in that



to
here



three

spend

Tony
week
colony



January

who was

AY, DECEMBER 30, 1951



i ; Route British Honduras
HAROLD FORDE, former

jos Scholar who

I “M & H

took
London Uni-

his M.R.C.P. at
rec@ntly returned
week via Trini-

ersi



i

e early last

id | B Ww I.A.
He expects to be here until
oth when he will re-
British Honduras to re-
duties as Medica!

that colony. His wife
in England with him,
ahead of him w

to



ume hi
)ffice in




sul came on

Mr. Stone ‘ 5 tant with return with him to British Hon-
Schit a an accountant WIth duras, ace@Mpdnied by their
eocniurr permet In Car ae little daughter Stella

Christmas Holidays During their stay here they
M* and Mrs. Wilfred Wood- re the guests of his father, Mr.
house who nt the Christ- - William Forde, Master Ship-
mas holidays in ad as fues wright of “Myrtice Villa” River
of Sir Hubert and Lady Ratice re- Road
turned from Trinidad by B.W.1.A ;
on. Friday : _ Married Yésterday In U.S.

Mr... Woodhoi C.D. and \ ISS DOTS BAILEY of St,

Building Development Adviser

Vincent who had been re-
Barbados for the past
was married yesterday

Hyacinth’s Rectory
Illinois at 3 o'clock to
Edwin Sokolowski, son of

Stella Sokolowski of

siding in
five years
Saint
Chicago,
Mr
Mrs.
Chicago
Mr. Sokolowski is an employee

of the Cylinder Gas Co, in
Chicago.
To Join Husband
’ MPs: PHYLLIS HUNTF of
Station Hill and tour

children left here on Monday by
B.W.1.A. en route to the USA,

to join her husband.
Her relatives and several
friends were at Seéawell to see
rem off.
Sisters
N ISS PATRICIA O’DOWD
EGAN and her sister Mau-
reen, daughters of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack O'Dowd Egan of “Hendon”,
Marine Gardens flew to Trinidad
last night by B.W.L.A. to spend the
last few days of 1951 with their
friend Miss Betty Rapsey. They

plan to return on January 2nd.



West Indies Table Talk BY THE WAY—y Beachcomber

(By LONDONER)

LONDON, Dec, 20.

There is tremendous activity in
the Gladstone Dock, Liverpool,
where the Empress of Scotland is
being preparee for her dollar
cruises in the Caribbean. Al-
together she will make three voy-
ages to the West Indies from New
York before coming back to Liver-
pool at the beginning of April in
time to resume normal North
sailings on the St. Law-
rence route to Canada.

Work has been completed on an-
other luxury liner, the Caronia.
This great ship is already on her
way to New York where she is to
make a short cruise to the West
Indies. This will be followed in
January by a 100-day cruise to
Africa, Judea and the Mediter-

ranéan, covering in all some
23,000 miles.
LADY MEGAN

An early visitor to Jamaica in
the New Year will be Lady Megan
Lloyd George, for 19 years a mem-
ber of Parliament, until defeated
at the last election. Lady Megan
spent Christmas in Toronto with
her sister and her niece. Reason
for the visit to Jamaica is to visit
her old friend and political op-
ponent, Mrs, Cazalet Keir, who
was the Conservative Member for
South Kensington, Mrs, Keir has
a holiday house in the island.

SCOUT JAMBOREE

I hear that a patrol of eight
King’s Scouts and one Scouter,
will represent Britain at the Carib-
Ibean Jamboree at Kin gston,
Jamaica, from March 5th to 17th.
Lord Rowallan, the Chief Scout
will attend. Scotland, Wales and
Northern Ireland will be repre-
sented and the remaining scouts

EO ERPPFOR SPS PPOSO FR,

ROXY 3





LSPS PEPE EE OLA OOS

ae

%
——

CPPS

ANAL AN LLL ANE AED AL AVC aa title ilig TGA casas wie

will be chosen by a selection panel
at Scout Headquarters from re-
commended candidates. If all goes
well they will sail from Southamp
ton on the Colombie and will! be
in Jamaica from February 26th to

April 3rd.
PUISNE JUDGE
Congratulations to Mr. T. H.

Mayers, whom some readers may
have heard has been appointed

Puisne Judge, Kenya. Mr, Mayer
who was born in Barbados in 1907
attended Harrison College V4

then Downing College, Cambridge.
He entered the Colonial Service ir
1936 as Resident magistrate is
Jamaica. In 1940 he was pro-
moted Solicitor-General and in
1943 Attorney - General, from
which post he will go to his new
job.

LADY HUGGINS, M.P.

Lady Huggins, wife of forme:
Governor of Jamaica, hopes to be
a Member of Parliament inside :
months, Lady Huggins is not locos
ing for a safe seat, She is pre-
pared to fight for her right to enter
politics, And if a bye-election
occurs in the next six months she
may be nominated as Conserva-
tive candidate.

HEALTH TRIP

Leaving soon on a month’s visit
to the West Indies and South
America is Mr. Gerald S. Chad-
wick, former president of Kidder-
minster (Warwickshire) Chamber
of Commerce, He represents the
smaller chambers of the country
on the Executive Council of the
Association of British Chambers of
Commerce, Mr, Chadwick is go-
ing partly on business and partly
for health reasons. Accompany-
ing him will be his wife.



MARRIED AT

Mr. Clyde C. Watson, Organist
of St. Simon’s and son of Mr. and
Mrs. Adolphus Watson of Blunts
Village, St. Thomas, was married

on Thursday 20th December at
St. Thomas Church to Miss Muriel
Gwendolyn Batson, daughter of

Mrs, Clara Perry of Bryan’s Road

Bush Hall, and the late Mr. Stan-
ley Batson.
The ceremony which was fully

choral was performed by the Rec-

tor, Rev. H. C. Shepherd, with Mr.
H. Cummins assisted by Mr. T
Hewitt at the organ.

The Bride who was given in
marriage by Mr. Louis Codring-
ton was beautifully attired in a
dress of embroidery nylon, cut
on Elizabethan lines, leg of mut-
ton sleeves, close fitting bodice,
full skirt with an in and out train,
Her headdress was of orange
blossoms and tube roses which
kept in place a full length veil

She carried a bouquet
Anne’s Lece and

of Queen
tube roses.

The Maids of honour were the
Misses Alma Jones, Bileen Watson
and Jeremay Jones The Page
Boy was Master Cyril Jones

The flower girls were the Misses
Jeneva Downes, Yvonne

Doreen Forde and Angelia Pil-

REN EK EEN BA PR NEARER PEDN NON ONIN GE RDN ND FH NBN I NN RE
CELEBRATIONS

FOR NEW Y.

Dial 4220

Ellis, “#

VARS

Pique Front

Reduced to $4.50
T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

WROTE recently

sabotage among
There had to be
concert while a_ clarinet-player
mended his instrument. And 1
have just read that the pin-sup-
port fell off a ‘cello at another
concert

of of
orchestras,
an interval at a

cases






Who is behind the concert-hall
gangs? Players are finding “Down
with music!” chalked on drums.
Trombones are being filled with
dirty water. Tin-tacks are stuck
into oboes. Three violinists cut
their chins on the jagged edge
of their instrument The Guate-
malan pianist Yppippooray on
sitting down play Scarpini’s
“Ravanello,” had scarcely struck
the first note when steam poured
out of the instrument, “Are you
sure it’s all right?” whispered an
impresario in the wing. “Oh,
rather, It’s only steam,” said an
Abominable Yesman.

Sport

EANWHILE, sport is not to

be outdone by art. Owing to
confused orders issued by rival
syndicates, a horse had its feet
tied together with thin black
thread, a footballer was forced to ,
drink a bucket of water before
a match, and a greyhound’s nose

was caught in a mousetrap at the

tart of a race. At Framford a
billiard-marker was given hash-
ish during a long break, and near
Ipswich two halma-players were

told that their board would be
smashed unless they paid protec-
tion money

An Inaccurate Report

I scheme for

headlines to the sports columns
is not worth much. “What people
want is to startled after they
have finished with the headlines.”
Very well.

ST.

T has been suggested that my
more startling

be

crash a

in the Foolham
Athletic goal, when Mrs, Rick-
thorpe came in like a ton of
forked lightning. With the foot-
vork of a Pavlova, the Snadder-
sley she-demon dynamited the
helpless mud-orange from Nid-
ley’s grasp and cut through the

opposition like an atom bomb
through tissue paper. She raced
down the field, evading Colonel
Sprott, Palmer, Jefferson, and
Miss Desiree Gawkin. Before her
loomed the goal, defenceless as a
rabbit in front of a boa—constric-
tor. Suddenly the referee’s whis~
tle stabbed the air like a dentist’s
drill—but it was only a whistle
of surprise, as Mrs. Rickthorpe,
with female inconsequence,
turned and kicked the ball in the
opposite direction, a oe rage
shook the grownd, and.

Nidley was
cannonball

about to

Varginal Note

So PRR RING of a scheme which
demands that some thou-
sands of people shall be turned
out of their homes, which are to

be demolished, an official said.
“It_is not anticipated that there
will be any hardship.”

In passing

ETECTOR vans, with secret

equipment, will shortly be on
the track of the unofficial. detec-
tor vans which are working to
discover illegal radio sets. Mean=
while, secret electric irons which
are putting out of action the secret
radio equipment used to discover
illicit television sets are interfer<
ing with the detector equipment
of the secret vans sent out to
discover illicit electric irons. In
all this welter of mechanical
rollymolly and tumble-cum-trivy
there must surely be some method
of putting an end to radio and
television altogether.



THOMAS’ CHURCH



Mr. & Mrs. CYLDE ©. WATSON

The Bestman
Devonish and
essrs. Eugene
Percy Drakes.

was Mr. Shirley
the ushers were
Batson and Mr.

EVE

MEN'S EVENING DRESS SHIRTS.
Attached

Soft Collars

YOUR SHOE STORES

NG NG NES HS NS NUS NS NUS NG NG NG NN Ns Wg WN NN

After the ceremony a reception
was held at “Perin Cot,” the home
of the Bride’s mother.

Dial 4606





SUNDAY, DECEMBER

30,

em. FY eee ee

1951





At The Cinema

Show

Boat

By G.B,

SHOW BOAT, a perennial musical favourite of the last

thirty years is now making

loid and can be seen at

its third appearance in cellu-

the Globe Theatre commencing

midnight December 3ist. A grand show from start to
finish, it is well known to most of us and the younger
generation is bound to be familiar with Oscar Hammer-
stein’s lyrics and Jerome Kérn’s melodies, which are as
good and better than any we have heard or will hear for

a long time to come.
Based on Edna Ferber’s novel

of the same name, the story con-
cerns the show boal’s captain’
daughter and her gambler hus-
band who leave show business to
try their fortunes -with Lady
Luck, only to find that her favours
are not permanently bestowed to
any one; Julie, who is forced to
leave the show because she is a
half-cast and who has a pret
thin time of things; and life and
icve on Mississippi show ‘oat,
the Cotton Blossom, in ihe late
19th century.

There are bound to be com-
parisons made concerning the
relative merits of the various

legiumate and film stars w>o have

played the leading roles in the
different productions of this show,
and most people will probably
think the originals had the edge
on all the others. Be that as it
may, there is some excellent sing-
ing and acting in this film with

William Warfield, a coloured bari-
tone, giving a bang-up perform-
ance of “Ol’ Man River” As
Magnolia, Kathryn Grayson is
naively charming, and though her
voice is not the type [ have
associated with the songs she sings,
she still puts them over prettily
with a few little thrills and
flourishes for extra measure. Ava
Gardner plays Julie whose beauty
and sultry attraction are subjected
to some of. the closet close-ups
I’ve seen, From these she emerges
with top honours, but her singing,
—or rather the dubbed in voice
singing for er — is so soft and
breathy as to make you long to
shake the singer out of her
lethargy. Howard Keei’s Ravenal
might have been more convincing

but his singing is rich and full
and the songs lose nothing by his
interpretation. Joe E, Brown’s

Cap’n Andy is loveable, lively and
full of warm humour and Aghes
Moorehead plays Parthy, his wife,
with here henpecking and disap-
proval ofthe stage

Sets and costumes are brilliantly
colourful and there are bright and
gay dance routines by Marge and

Gower Champion, but it is the
musi¢, with its nostalgic and
haunting melodies that is the
memorable feature of this film.
“Ol Man River,” “Why Do I Love
You?” “Make Believe,” “Can't

Help Lovin’ Dat Man”—to mention
a few—are still fresh and lovely
and might almost be called
Ameriean Folk Songs. All in all,
it’s a good show, and one every-
one should enjoy.

Flying Leathernecks

For the New Year, The Plaza 1s
presenting John Wayne and Robert
Ryan in FLYING LEATHER-
NECKS. Mr, Wayne is one of
Hollywood’s most popular “men of
action” and his role in this film i
tailor-made. In brief, the story
tells of temperamental clashes that
result from the promotion of an
exacting officer to the commana of
a marine fighter squadron over the
head of a Captain who places per-
sonal feelings above sivict ad-
herence to duty.

The film

ig semi-documentary,

and though the plot is slim,
realistic battle scenes, combined
with actual combat footage of

round-the-clock flying by Marine





>



- om SSS
oo SSS tare ;

KATHRYN GRAYSON

flyers in Guadalcanal, overshadows
fhis weakness. An impor’ ant
feature of the film is the emphasis
placed on the need for co-operation
between Army, Navy and Airforc«
and there are interesting and
instructive details of training.

John Wayne and Robert Ryan
are both giving good performances
—the former as the hard-bitten
squadron commander whose dut)
to his country comes before his
feelings towards his men, and the
Jaiter as his executive officer who
rebels against stringent discipline
and—to his way of thinking—in-
humanity.

Filmed in Technicolor and
packed with action, FLYING
LEATHERNECKS is said to be
true-to-life drama of the U.S
Marine Corps in wartime perform-
ance,



THE BIG THIRST

MENTION Milwaukee to an
American and he thinks of beer.

Many a fine fortune has heea
piled up there on the national
thirst by | German-Americans.
And master malster Kurtis
Frodtert, who died the other day,
has tett 7,400,0uU doilars Lo buid
a great new hospital—the biggest
charitable bequest in Milwaukee's
history.



CRASHED—SCRATCHED

WHEN test pilot Bruce Tuttle’s
jet plane failed at 30,000ft, over
a densely populated part of Long
Island, he had to make a split
second decision — to bale out and
leave the plane to crash among
houses and people, or to glide it
into Long Island Sound.

He radioed for help and headed
for the water. He was picked up
by an amphibian plane eight min-
utes later with a slightly scratched
nose,



POWER STORY

THIS THURSDAY is a big day
‘tn America’s roaring steel indus-
try. For then this year’s 100
millionth ton of steel will be
poured—and never before has so
much been tuned out in even
an entire calendar year.



Se. wee ae weer eee eC hl wool

Far

Garden
By Agricola
QUALITY

Although, of course, chemical
analysis does provide information
on such things as percentages of
ingredients which may be present
in one form or another, quality in
produce from an agricultural or
food standpoint is, generally
speaking, not strictly definable; in
other words, not governed by
scientific considerations alone.
Quality in the empirical sense
plays an important part in our
choice of foods. To give out-
standing examples: one cannot
analyse precisely the taste of tea,
the aroma of coffee, the mellow-
ness of cheese, and so on. In these
and similar matters, consumers are
in the hands of trained observers
who, by long experience or habit,
are constantly in pursuit of the
many elusive characteristic, which
make for quality and which diff-
erence between brands, types or
grades, as the case may be. Qual-
tty may be of a special or tempor-
ary (acquired) character and, in
every day practice, may not be
even what the consumer wants but
what the trader or middle-man
finds it most profitable to handle.
Quality conception varies greatly

in degree or kind, depending on
fhe class of article or commodity
assessed. For example, quality in,
let us say » beef steer is not the
same as looked for in a dairy

animal or in a draft bullock; in the
case of a draft horse as compared
with a racer; in a lard hog com-
pared with a meat or bacon type:
in the commercial egg layer as
compared with the table bird in
poultry; and again, in root crops
as compared with fresh vegetables.
In the ultimate result, whatever
the aim, breeding, selection, care
and management, and also soil
conditions — all have their parts
to play. In the West Indies, view-
ing the situation as a whole, if the
standards of local production are
to be raised—both in quality and
volume—the voice of the consumer
must carry more weight than it
does at present



It may oe of interest to discuss
briefly, at the outset, two essen-
tial commodities like milk and
eggs. In the case of milk, there
are no fixed standards; true, there
protective legislation affecting
hygiene, watered milk and milk
below a certain percentage of
butter fat but there is little incen-
tive to the producer to offer higher
grades based on fat content. Thus,
it cannot be expected that the pro-
ducer is likely to exert himself
beyond the limits provided by ihe
law in the face of rising costs of
feed and labour. Similarly with
eggs—an egg is an egg, regardless
of appearance, size or age. This
state of affairs can and does evii-
stitute a deterrent to food pro-
duction. The producer complains,
the consumer complains, and the
latter turns to the imported article
with its standardized brands. A
vicious eirele is the result and
volume—the thing we are all after
—seldom materializes. What about
meat? ‘The average butcher talks
glibly about chops, steaks and
roasts with his own mind made
up that so far as he is concerned
at any rate, there are only two
qualities—ordinary and stewing;
the latter being anything from
bone to scraps and oddments of
various categories, If the house-
wife, willing to face the roughing
of .a queue, visits a butcher stall
early in the day, she may be lucky
enough to get a piece of the ordin-
ary quality, later in the day she
may have to accept what is left of
stewing remnants. There is in-
deed, a meat shortage; and, if the
question of supply were put to a
potential producer, that is one with
the facilities for raising steers

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE





—

m And Man who wants to

Giveaway millions

By

When he burries out of his medest suburban ‘flat
morning, briefcase under arm, 42-year-old Dean Rusk
at all the part of the man wittt millions to give
what he is soon to become when he gives up h

in the State Department—4m
the management of the world-w
ca’s greatest Arabian Nig
Rusk is to lead the staff of
York, and 50 odd mere oversea
every day with the problem of |
cascade pours dewn ceaselessly
of the world’s best
Rockefeller

Gardening Hints
For Amateurs

THE GARDEN IN

As a result of the abnormal
rainfall, gardens ef Annuals
hound to be late in blooming next
year. Also as a result of the raip
the soil is probably and
this must be remedied, before the
young seedlings are planted ou
by, the addition of a little lime,
Under normal Weather conditions
our seldom needs lime, but
after excessive rain the ground is
apt to get and seur and
then lime must be added, By lime
is meant slacked lime, which can
be got locally.

Hew To Apply Lime
Before Lime is applied to a gar
den bed, the surface of the bed
should be roughened. Then sprin-
kle on the Lime until it looks as if
it had had a flurry of snow. Leave
the bed now for at least a month
to absorb the lime. After this fork
the bed, turning in the lime.
Nothing should be planted in the
bed for another month or longer.
Mariure must never be added to
a bed at the same time lime,
fag one counteracts the other. Do
not add manure for several weeks
nfter liming the bed, not in fact
until the lime has been com-
pletely incorporated and has

sweetened the soil.



DECEMBER

soured



soil

soggy

Charcoal

Charcoal also helps to lighten
and sweeten a soggy bed. Fine
charcoal, and charcoal dust
be bought from most places that
sell charcoal. Fork it well into
the bed, it will e nric h and
sweeten the soil.

Ground Orchids In Pots

It may interest those readers
who have not already tried it for
themselves to know that Ground
Orehids do remarkably well in
pots. Potted, they will flower just
as well as in the ground, There
are in fact quite a number of flow-
ering plants that succeed in pots
Anthuriums, for instanee, Euchar-
ist Lilies, egonias, Geraniums,
Phlox, Carnations, Ferns, Cala-
diums and others. In view of the
rising cost of keeping up a gatden
these @ays, it would not be sur-
prising if pot and verandah gar-
dens became popular. Potted
plants are more easily looked after
than plants in a garden bed. Ar-
rahged on stands, or sawn stone
blocks they can be most attractive,
and so much easier to keep in
order than stooping over a garden
bed It would be tragie not to
have flowers and plants around,
but if for various reasons the gar-
den has to be curtailed, a verandah
garden of potted plants is the next
best thing

een

with a liberal use of vacuum pan
molasses, cane fodder, Para ot
Guatemala grass, he would in all
probability reply that he prefe!
to market his molasses at a stan-
dard, recognised value rather than
pass it through animals for whose
sale he must bargain with a
butcher or speculator offering in-

quality on the hoof,



YOU
NEED



———

ag

.
Glassware









Enamelware

Your 1952

CO-OP COTTON





FREDERICK



hi Rockefeller Foundation
hts give-away concern.

investmenits

are

can.

adequate, if any, differentiation infivepence for 20.
sprice for ‘bones’ on the hoof and





COOK
NEW YORK, |
at 8.30 every
does not look |
But that is;

away
is £5,300-a-year fob
Ofice—to take over

Ameri-

ve Fi

reign

180 men and women here in New)
who spend a harried life wrestling
yw to give money away A golden

upon them from the nice fat block

left to them by old John D,!

ie tat

Rusk is to be paid for doing it

wre all the staff—though none
f the 21 trustees who “make
olicy’” get a penny for doing it
Just what Rusk’s salary will be
is a secret, but it videly under
tood here tot it least double h
Department pay cheque
Whatever it is the Rockefeller
Foundation is se ineredibly rich
that it eould keep Rusk comfort- |
bly out of the petty cash box
Down in Virginia where Rusk
ve the sut ban life with his
londe thirtyish wife and_ their
hree ‘sprightly yu.ngsters (David,
li, Dickie, 5, and curly-haired |
«harmer, Margaret Flizabeth, just
2), the neighbours say, “It couldn't
Nave happened to a nicer guy.”
For Rusk is popular despite the |
Undercoat of Oxford accent that)
still sometimes makes its way up!
through the. soft Georgia draw!
that is his by right of birth, (The
Oxford accent is a leghey from bis
days at St. John’s as a Rhode
cholar.)

State







To his neighbours Rusk is always
“Hi there Dean’

Rusk tolerates no chauffeur des- |
pite his lofty position in the State |
Department—where he looks after |

‘ar Eastern affairs. He drives him- |
self to work in a battered four- |
year-old blue Ford, a shapeless soft
hat jammed down on his fast-
balding head,

When he walks into the 55th
floor headquarters of the Rocke-
feller Foundation in New York, his
window will leok down on a hefty
egment of the Rockefeller Empire
Rockefeller Centre, Rockefeller
Plaza, Radio City, and the tower-
ng 70-floor RCA Building). He |
vil find waiting for him financial
deals of gigantic size
The Rockefeller ‘oundation
started in 1913 with the modest |
capital of £60,401,089 (and three |
and ninepence). Since then it has |
doled out £ 124,392,184 (and three |

and tuppence)—and it still has |
some scores of millions sterling}
firmly in hand

Still Pours In

Secret of the trick of course is |

th the original endowment has
flourished in a way to make the
green bay tree positively barren
by comparison |

And still the flood of money
pours in, getting wider and deeper
with every passing year |

What ideas have the Foundation
vetting rid of some of it? An
variety—and new ones
come in from people all over the
world every year (chiefly featur-
ing their own pet projects).
* in 1950 the Foundation gave |
close on £5,000,000 to enterprises
all over the world.
The fight against
Sardinia got its cut. A New York
study of viruses came in for a
share. There was money for South
American agriculture, for studies
into how to keep old people happy;

for

amaziag

malaria in



for sanitary work in Yugoslavia
and Chile.

There was even’ £150,000 or so
to help an American Uniyersity

teach young men all about Russia
(More than 100 of these men, by |

the way, are now employed “in
the service of the U.S.A.,”’ which is
as far as the authorities will go,)

The man with millions to give
away is going to have his hands
full, But he does not intend to
switch to big cigars. He will stay
with his cigarettes—at one and





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AT THE CLOSE of another
Year we look back with

gratitude to the support
' and co-operation of those
we have had the pleas-

ure of serving through- |
out 1951 and take this
opportunity of express-
ing our sincere “thanks’
and extend Best Wishes '
for }
|
A Prosperous 1952





SUNDAY ADVOCATE
st



SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1951’



JCA SELECTS GOOD TEAM YESTERDAY’S CRICKET THE GREAT BABY BIRD

Barbados Must Make Wise Selection
By O. S. COPPIN

sent that colony against
Intercolonial series opening
January 19. .

I have been fortunate. enough to have seen
most of the members of the Jamaica team select-
ed. in action in the Intercolonial series within the
past year or so

i covered the Trinidad-Jamaica Intercolonial
tournament in Trinidad in 1950 and in March this
covered the Jamaica-British Guiana tournament in

Barbados in the
here at Kensington on



also
Jamaica.

year I

BETTER BALANCED
ROM what I have seen of the players in the circumstances outlined
above, I think that the Jamaica team is an infinitely better bal-
anced one than the British Guiana team which defeated Barbados in
September this year.

When I claim this, I mean that the Jamaican team will not have
to rely on the marathon batting of a Leslie Wight nor the individual
excellence in bowling of a Berkeley Gaskin,

And although I write this with no disparagement to B.G’s excel-
lent win, their first in fourteen years, yet I must concede that the
Jamaica team is a stronger and better balanced team than the British
Guiana team that defeated Barbados in British Guiana this year.

TRUE STATEMENT

HIS is no advance apologia for any hypothetical defeat, nor is it

any defeatist propaganda promoted by any inftriority complex.

It simply is a true statement of opinion, based upon what I have
seen with mine own eyes for the past year. It behoves the local
Selectors to select a properly balanced team, capable of doing jus-
tice to the name of Barbados in Interecolonial cricket. There must
be no repetition of the regrettable prostitution of the colony’s chances
in this tournament as was the case with the selection of the team
that toured British Guiana. We want bowlers to bowl, batsmen to
bat, wicket-keepers to keep wicket up to Intercolonial standard and
only an all-rgunder of the class of “‘Boogles” Williams or Norman Mar-
shall to be selected under the head of all-rounder.

THE JAMAICA TEAM

get back to the Jamaica team, space does not permit me to go

into details concerning the individual player but a word o1
two of the leading players should be sufficient to give some indica-
tion as to the probable strength of the team.

My first choice is the 6ft. 4% ins. pace bowler Hines Johnson
who impressed me this year at the age of 41 as the best pace bowler
in the West Indies to-day. I saw him bowl in Jamaica this year and
I am convinced that consicgzrations outside his pace bowling ability
kept him out of the team. He bowled for an hour, maintained a hostile
pace aad never lost direction nor iength when | saw him open in the
First Test.
m2 «

aa | ak

WITH VICTORIOUS W.I. TEAM
E toured England with John Goddard’s victorious 1950 team and
although he did not meet the type of wicket suitable for pace
bowlers yet he took 34 wickets at a cost of 28.5 runs each. He has
been representing Jamaica since 1935 and took 5 for 70 in his debut
against the M.C.C, :
George Mudie whose birih date has been given as December 26,
1915 has been the outstanding slow left-arm bowler in Jamaica
cricket until the advent of Alf Valentine,

He too, I discovered had had some amazing bowling analyses
in senior Cup cricket in Jamaica. On three occasions, prior to my
visit to Jamaica he had taken 9 wickets in an innings.

He made his debut in first class cricket at the age of
an aggressive batsman and scored 94 and 60 not out vs

in 1936.

TAN GOODRIDGE was Jamaica’s pace bowling hope for inclu-
S sion in the present West Indies team in Australia. 1 saw him
perform in Trinidad last year and was certainly not impressed, but
I was surprised on seeing the great improvement which he had made
when I visited Jamaica this year. From the rangy lad who bowled
fast medium inswingers in Trinidad, this bowler had developed in
a broad shouldered young man wilh plenty of beef who was match-
ing pace with Hines Johnson with whom he opened the bowling.

NO ROOM
DO NOT think that on his reasonably good performance he could
have displaced either Trim or Jones. But he is still young—
born October 28th, 1929—and there is a chance for him even to appear
against the Indians in 1952 if he maintains the rate of improvament
which he displayed’in Jamaica this year,

Neville Bonitto is the cheekiest batsman and close-to-the-wicket
fieldsman that I have séen in years, He is a great crowd pleaser, the
ladies not excluded, but he is a useful man in a team. As a matter of
fact it was the concensus of opinion that he would: make the 1951
West Indies team to Australia.

NOT INTERNATIONAL

DID NOT share this view although I had the greatest admiration

for his batsmanship and fielding but the West Indies had every
justification for refusing to classify his effervescent cricket as being
in the International class. Nevertheless he is young and will certainly
present a difficult and perplexing problem to local bowlers if once he
gets started.

L. E. Saunders is nineteen years old. He has some good strokes
and is a useful off break bowler. He played in Trinidad last year but
he was not selected in Jamaica this year, However I saw him return
three leading Trinidad batsmen including an Asgaralli in devastating
mood, He too will need watching,

John Prescod is a wicket-keeper batsman of considerable prom-
ise. He has good strokes but my only criticism of him is that he
plays too many swinging balls with his pads for an opening batsman,
However, he is good to watch if he gets going,

FIRST CALL
LFIE BINNS the 22-year-old *ket-keeper is first call for the
Jamaican team. He narrowly missed selection as a member
of the West Indies team now in Australia. As a matter of fact it
was touch and go between Simpson Guillen, the present holder of
the post and himself,

I saw both of them perform before the selection
and I do not think there is anything at all to choose :
They are both first-class wicket-keepers and as I have
written, I would not have queried any selection of deputy wicket-
keeper to the West Indies team in Australia that comprised either
Guillen or Binns,

I think that Binns as a player of 22 years still has his chance
for a West indies capt. and I am looking forward to “another per-
formance of first class wicket-keeping when he arrives.

The Jamaica team is as follows:—

Arthur Bonitto (Capt.), Colin Bonitto, Neville Bonitto, Alfie Binns,
Sydney Abrahams, Roy Miller, George Mudie, Stanley Goodridge,
John Prescod, Teddy Saunders, Reggie Scarlett, Denis Thorbourn,
Horace Tulloch,

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AMAICA has selected thirteen players to repre-'.

POLICE vs. EMPIRE

Police 60 & (for 2 wkts.) 26
Empire for (7 wkts. declared) 136



At Queen's
Empire scored

Park yesterday,

136 for? seven de-
clifred in reply to 60 made by
Police in their first innings and
‘w the end of play they had claim-
€d two of their opponents wickets
for 26 runs.

B. W. Grant (47) and A. Holder
(35) were the chief scorers for
Empire. This pair came together
in a fifth wicket partnership which
was productive of 58 runs.

30wling for Police, Johnny Byer
with his “slows” was the most
successful bowler, taking 5 wick-
ets for 54 runs in 13.1 overs.

Play in this game was not pos-
Sible until 3.30 as the outfield was
still wet from the rains during
the week.

‘

Empire resumed their innings
on a soft wicket with Grant 30 and
Holder 6 and the score standing
at ‘7 for the loss of 4 wickets.
Pace bowler Bradshaw took charge
from the Weymouth end and’ sent
down a maiden to Holder,

.sreene took over from the Lake
End and his ever yielded 7 in-
Quding beautiful cover drive
by Grant for a couple and some
fine straight drives by Holder,

In

Holder

Bradshaw's next _ over,

late cut for a couple and
ihen singled to mid off. The bats-
mén were now on the hunt for
runs which came quickly, Holder
Straight drove Greene to the
boundary and later singled to long
on off Byer who had replaced
Bradshaw, to send up 100 on the
tins,

The batsmen continued in an
aggressive mood and Grant pulled
one from Byer to square leg boun-
dary to enter the forties, Holder
in the meantime was 20.

Police met with their first suc-
cess for the day when Grant after
crashing Byer to the leg boundary
was bowled by this same bowler
in attempting a big hit. The total
was 113 and he had scored 47
including six boundaries.

Fields filled the breach and was
quickly off the mark with a single.
Holder then hit out at Byer to
register another boundary.

Greene continued from the
Lake End and his over resulted in
two singles.

Holder on drove Byer for a
couple and later Fields lifted him
overhead for a six but was bowled
with the next. The score board
then read 129—6—8.

Rudder the incoming batsman
assisted Holder in taking the score
to 136 when the latter was stump-
ed by wicket keeper Morris off
Byer for 35 including two boun-
daries,

At this stage, Skipper Alleyne
declared his innings closed.

With a deficit of 76, Police
started on their second innings
with Kinch and Blackman, Barker
bowled the first over from the
Weymouth end to Kinch who cut
the second delivery through the
slips for a couple, the only runs
of the over.

Grant bowled from the Lake
End and Blackmar turned his
third delivery into the hands of
Taylor at short fine leg and the
score board read 2—1—0.

Blenman the incoming batsman
‘hooked to square leg for a couple
and then square cut for a simi-
lar amount,

Barker’s next over was a
maiden while Grant’s yielded a
single. The total was now 7 and
Empire made a double change,
left handers Holder and King
replacing Barker and Grant. Each
sent down a maiden but in
Holder’s next over, Blenman sin-
gled with a cover drive and went
down to face King. He skied the
last to point but Humte put it

down,

Holder and King bowled a
number of maiden overs but with-
out success. Skipper Alleyne

made a few bowling changes but
these made no difference to the
Police pair who decided to take
things quietly.

The score was now 15 after 45
minutes’ play. Holder who was
given his second spell from the
Lake End bowled to Kinch who
played one in front of him and
wicketkeeper Norville pounced on
the ball and broke the wicket
with Kinch out of the crease. The
score board read 15—2—6.

Cc. Aimey joined Blenman and
this pair were still together when
play ended with the total at 26
for the loss of two wickets.
Blenman is 11 and Aimey 9,

Cn

When the body’s reserves are bi t
low by influenza or other debilita
illness, and convalescence threatens

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PHOSFERINE can do much to
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strength.

THE GREATEST

LODGE v. CARLTON

PE oO nraek a ycaah ees 72
CARLTON . 78
Carlton with all their wickets
in hand need 106 runs in their
second innings to defeat Lodge
outright. Yesterday, the second
day in their three-day cricket fix-
ture, Carlton were dismissed for
78 runs in their first innings in
reply to the Lodge total of 111 runs
scored on the first day of play.
At the end of play on the first
day Carlton had lost five of their
wickets for 19 runs but some lusty
hitting yesterday by their pace
bowler George Edghill (31) pulled
Carlton out of a hole and helped
them to reach 78 runs. He was
the only batsman to reach double

lll &

Best bowling performance for
Lodge was given by H. Welch who
took three wickets for 14 runs. K.
Brookes took two wickets for 33
runs,

In their second innings, Lodge
scored 72 runs, their last wicket
falling about one minute before the
end of play. Gg Stoute who went
at number three in the batting
order for Lodge was the only bats~-
man who showed any real resist-
ance to the bowling of Greenidge
and Lucas who had things their
own way. Stoute scored 24 before
giving wicket keeper McKenzie 4
catch to end his stay. Greenidge’s
analysis was 13.50., 6M., 21R., 5W.
and Lucas’ 110., 3M., 20R., 4W.

Play began at 1.45 p.m. with
Greenidge and Marshall continu-
ing the first innings of Carlton at
19 runs with five wickets down.
Welch bowled one ball to Green-
idge to end his over which was
not completed at the end of ploy
on the first day.

Brookes bowled at the other end
and with the last bali of nis first
over, he had Marshalli—who had
showed signs of putting up a de-
fence—caught by Stoute fielding
close to the wicket, Score boara
21—6—2. Hutchinson followed
and had a “life” when Mr. Wilkes
dropped him before he had open-
ed his account, This was off Welch.
Both of these pace bowlers wer
definitely on top at this stage of
play. Both of them managed to
make the ball lift suddenly. Car!-
ton were now hustling for runs
since on the first day they had lost
five of their best batsmen. God-
dard was brought on in place of
Welch to bowl to Hutchinson who
took a single off his third ball but
in the last ball of the over G.
Hutchinson was run out. He had
scored five.

Edghill filled the gap and open-
ed his account with a brace off
Brookes, Edghill went out with
the intention @ hit the ball and
he hit two fours in the first over
he faced from Brookes.

Facing Goddard, Edghill hit the
ball hard to mid on but only got
a single out of it. This made his
score 13,

When the score had reached 51,
Edghill and Greenidge who were
running quickly between the
wickets made a fatal mistake
which resulted in Greenidge being
run out. Score board read 51—
8—6.

Warren joined Edghill (14) and
he opened his scoring with a single
off Brookes, Goddard had Warren
caught by Reefer.

K. Hutchinson partnered Edg-
hill and Carlton ended their first
innings at 78 as Greenidge was
caught by Reefer off the bowling
of Mr, McComie.

Lodge opened their second in-
nings at 3.05 p.m. with a first
innings lead of 33 runs on Carl-
ton, Cheeseman received the first
ball from Edghill but before a
run could be scored Murray was
run out. Cheeseman took a single
off the fifth ball of Edghill’s first
over. Stoute joined Cheeseman.

Warren bowled the second over
and conceded two runs. The rate
of scoring increased at this stage.
Both of the batsmen were not
running well between the wicket
and Stoute was nearly run out
when the score was six. At lunch
the score was 17 for one wicket
in Lodge second innings.

After the luncheon interval,
Greenidge was brought on in place
of Edghill to bowl to Cheeseman.
Cheeseman cut the second for four
runs and played out the remain-
der of the over. Cheeseman’s
score was 15,

The second wicket fell at 39—
Cheeseman bowled Greenidge 19.
Mr. McComie followed and was
off the mark with a single taken
off the bowling of Lucas. But the
partnership between Mr. McComie

@ On page 7














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Best Half Bred Ever In The W. Indies
By BOOKIE

OMMENTS on Fuss Budget winning the Gov-
ernor’s Cup take pride of place today. As I
“\ write this she has not yet run in the Imperial Stakes
? so perhaps she may yet contradict me in some way or
the other, She muy not relish the going which is
apparently getting harder as the meeting progresses.
Be that as it may, there is still no doubt that her
7 victory was no fluke.

Indeed from the pietures in he press it is evident that after
Crossley rushed her to the front at the three he had little else to
worry about and she finally finished three lengths in front of Kandy-
tuft II on the bit. In a lot of ways Fuss Budget’s performance and
the events leading up to it remind me of the occasion when Eliza<
bethan won the race.

First of all they were both unknown quantities until our Novem-
ber meeting and at that fixture they both won two races. Again when
they were entered for the Cup the majority were surprised at the
great expectations which their respective stables had for them and
while I was on the inside in the case of Elizabethan, I must say that
being on the outside regarding Fuss Budget, I now know how folks
must have been thinking when I told them I thought Elizabethan was
a certainty. No doubt Jack Fletcher must have been thinking the
same way or she would not have been entered and I should imagine
that he also must have received some queer looks whenever he
made known his feelings before the race. A well known Radio Com-
mentator informs me that he was asked if he was light in the head
for even suggesting that she had a chance, This did not however
prevent him-from sending over some money to bet on her.





ge By ah next similarity between the two mares was that it was doubt-
ful whether they could really stay and they were both on
three-year-olds at the tima But the most striking similarity of an
was that neither was supposed to be able to act properly on hard
pring, Yet the track turned up firm on race day and the rest is past
nistory,

Well of such things is racing made up and I, for one, enjoy them
immensely whenever they happen. The only thing I would like more
is to know every time they are going to happen,

With regard to the horses who were beaten by Fuss Budget quite
a number of excuses have already been made for them. The joint
favourites Lupinus and Kandytuft II were both reported to have had
something wrong with their shoes, Kandytuft II it was first reported
pitched a shoe during the race and ran most of it with three shoes
only, Yesterday it was announced that Lupinus had been shod badly,
and, from what I can gather, his shoe either pinched him during
the race or he had been pricked previously and did not get over it
in time.

These sound like very plausible excuses but one cannot escape
from the fact that both of these horses would have had to run the
race in record, ar near record, time if either was to be the winner.
In the case of Kandytuft it is just possible that he might because of
his weight, but with the large concession in weight which Lupinus

was making to Fuss Budget I think it would have been necessary
for him to be a super one indeed,

EALING with the Breeders’ Stakes, while I wait for the clash
between The Jester II and Baby Bird, it certainly looks as if
Bright Light stands out. among her contemporaries in Trinidad as
much as Dunquerque did in ;bados last November, I must also
admit that this is something of Wsurprise to me because on her per-
formance up here last August I saw nothing very extraordinary in
her when she won a handicap. But she must have made some pro-
gress between then and now for she won the Breeders’ Stakes very

decisively and came back yesterday to take the Wes i
Stakes in easier fashion still. Pee

A filly of smaller stature than eithe
Bow Bells and Best Wishes, she should carry weight
unless she is given some very substanti
once more in the running when the third da i
mate Cavalier, on the other hand, looks ag Phe to dete oe
through the meeting just knocking at the door but not getting in, He
ran a splendid second yesterday with top weight of 126 lbs. and seeing
that he defeated the others quite easily it is to be expected that he
will once again take the field with this same weight. By that time
some other horse like Gallant Rock or Diarose is sure to be fitter and
they will probably get the better of him,

oe of Gallant Rock and Diarose they also have not done

‘ too badly, Gallant Rock was either crowded out in the Breed-
ers Stakes or not fit enough. However yesterday he was up front very
early in the Anchor Cup and running on very strongly he soon got the
better of the older Sunseeker to win an easy race by a few lengths
Diarose, on the other hand, ran a very good race in the Breeders’
Stakes .and led the field up to the stretch, but yesterday she’ faded

out badly over only five furlongs. It is: the: ef
that she is training off. . rein ent erioT

. vin renee to Gallant Rock he
y an O.T.C. mare, this being Leap Year who won man races for her
owner Mr, William Scott before he retired her, No doubt the Trini-

dadians will soon be valuing O.T.C. mares as much as they valued
his progeny on the race course,

r of her more famous sisters,

well. Therefore
al amount I expect to see her

is yet another winner thrown

URNING to the Derby the result has left me a bit in the air. There

is no doubt that Embers won an easy race. Easy in the sense
that The Jester II fought for only a few strides when she caught him.
But The Jester had already set a warm pace and it came as no surprise
to me that he gave out. Embers’ staying capabilities were therefore &
proved to the hilt. But what was surprising was the time of the race.

es minute and 52 seconds on a track that was obviously on the fast
side. ‘

Are we to conclude that Embers had such an easy race that she
ran well within herself except for the brief period when she tackled
the Jester I1? Or is it that she could not have got up before and is
therefore a fine stayer but not possessed of the speed to make a good
middle distance runner?

After the showing by Jester II yesterday it would seem that he
may not have liked the going on Derby day any more than he did in
the C class Canning Memorial Cup. In that case could he have been
at his best in the Derby?

i am afraid all these questions must remain unanswered for some

time. Meanwhile by her performance in the Stewards’ Cup over six
furlongs, it does look as if Embers has been over-rated by the classifiers.

I think I heard every other horse’s name, except her’s, call b .
Dick Murray. ri Paras ore:

ND now | come to the most outstanding performance, not only at

__the Christmas meeting, but in the whole history of racing in
Trinidad as far as half-bred horses are concerned. As readers will have
guessed this concerns none other than the gallant little half-bred mare
Baby Bird, It can safely be said that she is the best half-bred ever
bred in the West Indies over six furlongs while she has strong claims,
in my opinion, to being the best creole filly ever bred in Trinidad at
this distance,

In every race that she w
known for her sighting qualit
ances have now been surp
Baby Bird outfooted
C class. On top of that to
times of 1.14% and 1.143
other perfognance which is better than this.
a mere pony she is truly one of the

run in, before this meeting, she was
But certainly all of those perform-



assed by the two six furlong races in which
and outfought the imported horses both in B and
put the seal on her quality she returned
and for sheer consistency I can think of no
Standing no higher than
greatest of them all.



Foo
Killed in 4 Da

Pain and Itching a

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VL ee ———eeeeeeeerororrrrer

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1951 x

‘I Believe the present













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STOP THAT




DEC. 30

NO. 204

The Topic

Home Sports Reviewed



SPORTSMAN OF


































—$—<$—$

The Gentlemen v. Players game New TT.C. Union

Too Complex starts at Lord’s on July 23, but

David Braitman and Ronald most of the other games in the
Ezra who Mills succeeds at county side’s absence are of
ii a a Eat . ee ee Small public interest.
ee ae I ee ae This is wearing for the Mid- (From Our Own Correspondent)
: ; x * dlesex players, and bad for the PORT-OF-SPAIN.

A delegation from the newly
formed Grooms, Jockeys and Sta-
ble Attendants Trade Union will
meet Owners and Trainers of the
Trinidad Turf Club to discuss
wages and general working con-
ditions. The Union has a mem-
bership of 175 grooms, Jockeys
and stable attendants,

Among the many demands that

“gate”.

For the spectators there is one
consolation. On August 9, 11 and
12 they can visit the Oval to see
Middlesex play their return with
Surrey. ,

Said promoter Braitman;: “You
can say there have been differ-
ences of opinion at Empress Hall,
but the position is too complex
for any definite statements just
now. We shall be having a meet-
ing later in the week.”

Mills’ said that he _ hoped
to promote monthly boxing at
Southampton in the New Year.

Expanding ?
ENTERPRISING Eastern
Counties League, in which Spurs,

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With Owners



To Discuss Wages | Prize Giving At

The Bay Street Boys’ Club held
a prize giving day at the Cluo
building on Monday last. Colonel
s of the Union; annual and | Rh. T. Michelin, Commissioner of

ure
for

the Union proposes to make

an immediate pay increase

member

ick leave, travelling allowance, 4| Police, gave a talk on the aims
subsistence fung and compeisatton -and objects of Boys’ Clubs
for injury The Union will alse The boys sang carols and also













interview the Stewards of the Tri-}siaged the play, “David Copper-

nidad Turf Club to negotiate for a|tield” by Charles Dickens, Mrs,

forecast booth for the grooms and | Michelin presented the prizes, A}

the suspension of grooms and'vote of thanks Was moved by
jockey Major Craiggs, Fire Officer.

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t
ules are wron and THE YEAR of 4 j
S * Start taking VENO'S GH — |
e 9 mclle poms ora all went
4 y Or vill stop |
~ aa ‘4 is world - famou
ul nh ul st @—SA¥S this man who has won both the Derby Hy PETER DITTON ‘ te enon Gee Dae \
and the St. Leger more than once Who 5 a ca } ness and soreness; cases 4
has topped the winning owners’ list. . Whose LONDON, December 49. tained : aa) breathing, and protects the
bloedsteck fortune is estimated at more than - Step 8 ~ a nave F > An a saltere eee | et chest and lungs
> < ‘ £1.000,000. .. . Who is one "i - t _ Brown rile the remainder of stand out. ax Faulkner com- oon
fry THE AGA KH: N e of the five most inte the sporting fraternity in Fleet pleted a unique ‘double” = by | :
. ential men in racin, ;
is. Street are deciding among them- \/inning both the Open and the |}
I am very gl selves who shall be Sportsman of llasters tournaments in the same | = ) Get 4 bottle
estec med neuinibee Fas pe RA od | eed most active steward in Bom- the Year, | have held my own ‘/eason He did not meet with the | \ =
, of the : ay and di arsas hi . » succes : : R
the case of the great Turf scandal M. BOUSSAC adds ... ing one GS & mash ta Sey Gop- re - ¢ ne ee me, See The IDEAL
) ; n t with a mé spare, a S é a an , oe
a akan a rules are } From S. L. SOLON The suggestions I have made F. R. Brown, in case you have but another professional, Arthur | Couns Couns « BRONCHITIS S GA TN. G en
rear Votan ong rong, unjust, and PARIS. will go a long way ta meet the forgotten, is the former Surrey Lees of Dore and Totley, became | CATARRH > CATARRHAL ASTHMA : ——
de ‘ rgotte €
oe aan The worst and most Marcel Boussac, French eases where the trainer himself amateur who returned to captain the first Englishman to win both CHESTY COLDS - WIGHT COUGHS r
nnetcal ae o doping escape millionaire racehorse owner, | has used this method for winning Northants after the war and sub- | singtes” and doubles’ ap CHILDREN'S COUGHS RF
tes Tee EE ee -F os . races. sequently led England to victory (American soil ‘
. understand why In this sti a in the final Test tech in Aus- Gordon Richards, still the — - - we 1
In the rz vases W Q a . n this connection, however, it ' ‘he al Test mate a ’ | {
tive cowie Se feel at oe ioe ee nanan os must be said that the most careful, tralia earlier this year. j be » of jockeys has set up yet ERROR RRR R ORR RRR RR ARIA ATA AISI IIIA SIA ASSISSISIN
¥ ; - e to ri é g scie ; He s bor o enother new ree This seas 4
te cena foun ne tale | feo Sa ctmile, semerag ce | serious and update selene Sa eion’ iy lend England <0 the sixth succemive, year he | sas If you want an alarms clock
eee eee nae hi horses | doped. None of my horses plied. For Seu, tee ~ a A eee ier was a wieght over ‘as ridden more than 200 win- car Stuns tt he ee is at a9 dé that you can always trust —
Tnese ‘aude ter the er | ro eed been doped, and J who fall back on this doping sys- those who declared thai at 40 he vers. No wonder he is so popu- And some of us have drifted a accurate, handsome and
life, his means of living) . | be not believe one ever will tem are real artists, and know how Was too old for the job, His per- “a e the punters. | ee hear Ti a e moderately priced—you must
The trainer and owner them- “I have two stable boys in om evade the ordinary rnethods of formances with le ond, Bel iin En shah eee deer — a are ore Heat ile 'soew q i ae © © Oe @ choose a Smith Alarm,
selves are, in many cases the vic- | charge of each horse. For 24 | ° — tantieped him a5 the, ovens tween Dua. is Ra eee rE lh cl pared :
tims . ° all-rounder on the English side ween but in Table Tennis we ding to disaster VICTORY W-hour alarm | NEW OAWN 30-hour alarm
ms. | Ravens before a race the two For Detectives Had his colleagues provided the ‘re on top Jobuny Leach, ’ eh hardiness of our heart? Sa: be iid” ied wk in handsome cream, ¢
Im ible? gg stay 24 hours with their support expected from them, Eng- champion two years ago, regain- 1 ait’ “denis Soc Sem diatneed LA ev ™~ ” : = ane ¥
— - Coe and no one—not even The examiners must bring to and might have won the series d the title in Vienna earlier ip Look! sail towards the light Nt t ated fittings, 4inch
. a —is permitted to lay hands their task methods by whic Since the English victory, Aus- ‘he year and has every chance of The Maht alone can save It
3earing sind the cond on the h t hich the ¢ Stop drifting al with full Lamin
searing 3m. Mine ane Soy itions | on the hoxse. We have ab- most up-to-date chemicals can be tralia have played two more Tests, retaining it when the next ities haan Tata Baath cin” eatin Ria
< Setiiize ates the macessary | Saitite COMPO Of WHAT: goes traced in the horse. against the West Indies, and have Championships come around, what 4 year for Bajar 7 ae bere
travelling, the distance between | oF . Now I turn to the other from of Won both. Remembering how Randolph Turpin, former world nineteen fifty one j te h 1 seb
various stables and the stables on | I simply don’t understand trouble--such as that in which successful the West Indies were im middle-weight boxing champion We've seen a round of chang } a ate eae inal f
the course, it must be practically | why everyone cannot use the Lord Roseberys horse has been England, this only reflects further has many supporters who say he OR, Sey Seger ween setety reliable. het peo conalwaye Wael
impossible—except in rare cases » Same system, the victim, — credit on Freddie Brown. hould be Sportsman of the It was a veur of plenty : : ,
where you have detectives [OC | 2 In such cases, the trainer—un- Of course he has his rivals foe Year He certainly did a magni- More sugar and more “dough a_- e
Derby favourites — to protect wa ite raved thet be has the year’s No. | sportsman, There ficent job when ihe beat Sugar What will the future bring
horses from determined evil-doers. both England ‘ is neg ® nek cafeheetee tate 3 ther. cr vhose claims Ray Robins : , roe ee gee sepaly sp a
But h lly t ngland and France, and his negligent and careless for the pro- 15 another cricketer whose claiz ay Robinson in this country. e ‘ ; 7 Reafich Cloake Lad
J um 7. cases are not really the horses never showed excitement or tection of his horse—is obviously deserve consideration. Unlike But his defeat in the return bout How far have we travelled’ Beittoh made et te : 5
worst or most dangerous. , distress of any kind. the last person who should be Brown, Tom Graveney of Glou- in the States, in September, in How mueh have we achieved
The present method, by which i punished. P cestershire is a professional. But my opinion, does not entitle him Ng “nation a en * Obtainable from Oo. a fr Lead
oniy horses that are in distress or _ He was, of course, a very honest "The investigation in such cases at 25 he is one of the foremast \o a place above Freddie Brown. ee ee aan> siidaiaaa Saeed FON ae ena tire ag eeenpaneciinae
sweating or showing signs of ex- man, and once the doping was for- must’ be a matter for detectives batsmen in the country and fol- Finally, there are two more ever with us
citement are examined is absolute- bidden he changed his methods. and the police, rather than for lowing his Test debut against World Champions worthy of f-works" galore |
ly wrong. , _ Many other trainers, especially yacecourse officials South Africa this.summer he is inclusion in the honours list. They a’ aaa =
That is the foundation of en- in France, were suspected in the “Specialists in detection have to now the mainstay of | the MCC are Reg Harris, professional ey é
couraging the most successful and, past of having thoroughly mas- pe brought in, and the usual meth- batting in India and Pakistan cycle sprint champion for the A soaring cost of living ;
therefore, the worst kinds of dop- tered the exact methods of suc- ods by which criminals are traced Other names that spring to mind second year running, and Geof- That nding to the sky |
ing. y cessful doping. must be carried out. — include Billy Wright, England’s frey Duke, 350 and 500 ¢. « Tie edhe in te cia
The first-class doping stable Their methods lead to the win- soceer captain, In recent years motor cy¢ le champion, :
escapes scot-free. ning of races by common, quiet Different .. . he has been on of the main To all these British sportsmen To-day boys as we look back 4
At the turn of the century when horses which protiuce form far reasons why the record of invin- I take my hat off May they con- be a ee ee sensei |
first some American trainers ahead of their natural powers and The two kinds of doping are cibility on home soil against tinue to presper in the coming Within men’s hearts (0 dwell |
brought over methods of medical abilities. totally different. The first now visiting teams has been main-year. .
treatment it was then legal and hon goes scot-free because the trainer Apart from the elections
admitted by the Jockey Club, be- How are we to meet the danger? Who does it is a specialist in these ; Poe eine Mend Ue Set |
‘o11Be ing was in its infancy There is one simple way and just Seine act : ic ; e,? , ’ La |
cause doping was in its infancy. methane antals. o e nefarious acti s. His hor Hh = t De t' n t Thrown wood-wilk out of gear
eA, SROMAG He used, are never examined, for they are at U ea | u Oo Ss
‘No Expert a every important race course. never in distress. . nae aaa aed A Taig von
after one or two races each day, Horses in distress do not win ~ y ae ai Lies ¥ ie _
a : remember one oh ihe greniens the first thee horses should be races. and these gents certainly amatca L rou Able called GAWAIES |
asters s ar that automatically examined, unknown we 7 i eS & $ " i |
if a horse was distressed, exolied to” the public, want to win races and bets, Ne z ‘ We've heard on every platforr | DUE TO
or sweating unusually, it was The second lot—who may 0! KINGSTON, Ja., Dec. 28. orners What needed for our school |
proof that the man who did the This is specially important in may not be caught—are, I repeat, a. ; ow Vee BS anor ie dekis |
; Fa : D po < gh ; Haiti beat Jamaica 1—0 in the DETROIT, Michig . . From discharging all the fool
doping did not know his job. classic and other rich races. a matter for special investigations a f ata il match at Sabina ” , Michigan, Dec, 28
It is a curious fact that for years, It is curious that the Jockey by professional detectives rather ee a) The be aks A sub-macnine gun tnat shoot We've heard of our sick people It you suffer from
that particular trainer doped his Club has never asked the opinion than for “ad hoe” punishments by ark yesterda) 1 is game WAS sround corners has been develop Fee ie ee les | STOMACH PAINS
horses till the law was changed in of Sir Victor Sassoon, who was the Jockey Club.—L.E marked with rough play (CP. ed at the Detroit arsenal at tn ae ee ine taaaa hee Gane | due to Indigestion trp
wee aa quest of Korean fignters. Projec . : ’ | MACLEAN BRAND
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P im e Mi lls Comes arrel which fits on the Army’ But we are still awaiting Goer are quickie: relieved
I Oo ot J ] Oo i Ou rn \andard sub-machine gun, lh Deep water harbour scheme by this scientifically
ots bullets at an angie of 9% We've . balanced formula. One
s e've some of our young mer
\ . ‘ , i ee ° i. e a anes sxhibie | (egrees in any direction, s we have seen bef } dose will prove its value
FREDDIE MILLS, ex-world cruiser-weight champion, 4rsenal, Gpeleee, Wom Ham 0 S ag his paces in exhiOle| nao said’ the barrel can b Harned a few Yankee dodlar for Stomach Pains
: " . “WA? . » g - : >e0' ¥ oO s. = ue * Vhile t ce-mouth our 7
will do his own match-making when he becomes promoter to uate a coatibilities roy ; Trying his luek as a profes- ooked into the gun in less that While on (els tieeq-mayl: s ‘as | Heartburn, Flatulence,
at Empress Hall, Earls Court, next March. forming aiother division, sional here shortly will be ban- minute and is more accurals We've seen some with sad face ] Nausen, aod Acidity
_ “I think I know enough about Hard On Spectators Two ideas have already been tam-weight Johnny Kelly, the} than @ straight barrel. It shoots Ft ae ett mann dye, 10, Indigiation.
it by mow to see that as many MIDDLESEX C. C. C. will have put forward. One is that the Irish ex-amateur who put our orty five calibre slugs at the rate Ave the Acie of 2 a& RR
youngsters as possible get a their usual month's absence trom league should run a reserve sec- ABA champion, Tommy Nicholls,} of 450 rounds a minute. ALSO IN
chance of _showing themselves,” Lord's next summer, when a tion. Another suggestion gaining out of the European champion The development of the gun has sponsored by TABLET
he said today. handful of spectators watch vari- Support is thai a second division ships in Milan last summer been underway since 1943 but FORM
The S2+year-old Mills, who °US school and military matches, should be formed. 6h talc ’ ieastuasenell soma said that not until 1950 when J&R BAKERIES >
> 5, . : uy a Sa SAE wet Somebody I as ore 7, a tt ede
retired from active boxing after = ithe county team goes “on Visit From Walcott USA 1 see hae dresited up “4 aye Sater ea es needed :
losing his world title to Joey *'T otely this spell falls in JERSEY JOE WALCOTT old- the fantastic notion of a third aa” desea cei: cua cae makers of
ax j © 7 a s ‘ ; Pcl. oo é ‘ re . crew
re ae wees States) in Janu- the middle of the holiday period est-ever world heavyweight “rubber” meeting between J0€]), Korea com ‘I ined that be |
ary of last year, is no new-comer jiigdiesex start ¢ tel vith champion—he admits to a rising Louis and Germany's Max]; ; yk ue . ENRICHED BREAD |
to promoting. Fes ies ‘ : a, Surrey at Lord’s on July 19, and i an cro & in on Lon- Schme ling lis is where father soldiers who climbed on top of }
He has been running a short Go not return there until August 707 next February with the idea came in! —L.E.S. they tanks,—1.P. and the blenders of | Stomach Powder
but successful series of tourna~ 16 when they meet Nottingham- 2 ae ot * . oa SOLE
ments at Bristol this year. shire , I & R RUM | L. M. B. MYERS
é . AGENTS Bridgetewn Barbados





Loe

.
cinildbehinhs-euntetamanniiin SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1951

‘AN ATOM MAN THOUGHT TO BE DEAD TURNS UP AGAIN ~ ROPE TRICK PRIESE TRLLS |. s-cqatin: sonnssor sogeritygase

9 i — ae
On the way the Reds prodded
S TA aa N OF FORTUNE oo ututusr teria
HONGKONG. } Pf:
‘PROF’
- ~ ~ —

from these stabs in his ribs.
N the same clothes he had on during his public trial in és tk - Aiaepees ets
Red China recently—a’ thin ¢otton shirt, woollen 5 ne SEP a ene, Tere Ye
If you feel worn out, depressed, or
» generally run down a glass or iwo a day of
RALPH HEWINS, in Stockholm, pieces
together the Kremlin’s story o! Professor HERTZ (right)—a top

crowd, were three judges on a
Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost
boftin who is to Stalin what Lord Cherwell is to Churchill

PAGE SIX


























jumper, black Chinese trousers, and cotton shoes—Father raised’ stand. The prisoner’s over-

rhomas Stephen Langley, new in fongkong, demonstrated coat and spectacles were taken

to a rw the Communist rope trick by which he was away pres Sen before he was put

bound rigid and kept in severe torture ¢ ; -hour trial. i the dock.

The 47-year-old Aaatien Ro- oe ot ee ce There were ten or a dozen ac- ent ne wetted < y au lamiact texte
man Catholic priest+ forced his to be deported. cusers, all of whom he knew, said iad aie aye eel dlree Tome
arms well back and showed his The trouble started on Christ- Father Langley. One woman spoke Wine 8 Sati vabekbte afb ite
elbows and hands were tied tight- mas Day last year, said Father for an hour about washing clothes ine Is especially valuable after illness.
ly behind him until his shoulder Langley, when he was sent under f0% another mission and not get-

This is the first news of the German who was rushed to tlades almost met. guard from his own mission to hos ror ‘ag bat — — bottle today
: ; , The loose end of the rope. was F ngnam, about a day’s march 24 nothing to do wi im, sa
Moscow when Stalin heard of the Hiroshima atom bomb. then, he said, looped from behind, distant for alien registration Father Langley.



round his neck, and knotted tight- He was held for three nights _ The a = a een
~ ‘ ? We ny) ly in the middle of his back. and two days. He was then inter- ™@9 complained tha mn
A PRISONER ‘ vv ELL, HE S SHADOWED The effect of this rope trick, rogated several times as to why he priests, through his wife, tried to

said Father Langley, was that was in China, and if he was work- ™4ke¢ him enter the Church, The

secatany

BUCKEFAST





















NV TALIN has his “ Professor” close at hand rather like Churchill’s a Lenma rim i See Coreen SE eerh Ul mite, oo
+ ‘herwe ‘ NX mi m "Ap orm, alt OF. or his arms, the movement, how- can Government. .
Lord Cherwell at | 0. 11 Downing , strec t. “The Prof” in the ever slight, forced his neck to After returning to his own mis- ,,7W® accusers were members of
U.S.S.R. is the ace German scientist, Professor Gustav Hertz, who press hard on his throat, almost sion, he was told he was under bis eae. One, a woman, com-
wou the Nobel Physics Prize in 1925 and was until recently presumed strangling him. house detention, but there was no Plained that Langley did not give
dead ’ . Ped guard on the vompound. her relative enough medicine,
ead. Forced To Kneel The first half of this year was With the result that she died.
Scandinavian and West Ger- « lin but otherwise un- When Berlin fell the Russians , Thus painfully he knelt before calm, said. Father Langley, = — aoe en a
man scientists have now estak- inged immediately sought out Hertz’s his accusers and judges and was though he was prevented from worked many years for the mis- =
lished direct communication with Although his liberty is curtail- villa and posted a big black and P3raded through the streets. “As carrying out his work. Chinese Sion but did not get enough ‘wages.
him. e seoms in his letters to be white notice on it reading; “Fam- 4 means of torture it is most effec- Catholics did not dare to come .. 4t the end of the accusations
They discover this versatile cin tively happy. He is ous German professor here. Soviet tive,’ said the priest. near the mission, except some- the judges asked the crowd: :
celebrity is playing a key part in c: r n his life's work. He soldiers keep out.” He said he was forced to kneel times surreptitiously. Red spies Should he die?” “Kill him, Kill}
Soviet atomic research and other h st of his family and many When Roosevelt’ told Stalin at for more than two hours because, were everywhere. him,” roared the crowd. |
fields, including radar and super y her Germans around him the Yalta Conference that America as far as he can judge, his cap- 4 Night In Jail
sonics. rhe closed circle around him was working on the atom bomb, tors did not want him to see who Traps Set Father Casio went on: “The
At the Nobel Banquet on De t f ak out 200 Ru sian and Hertz was invited to Russia. He made up the “voice of the people The situation became more and chief judge then pronounced sen-
cember 10, 1950, Professor Max ¢ nan experts, mechanics, and was rushed there as soon as Stal- that called out frequently during war listurbed Red students tence. He said the voice of the
von Laue, a former physics prize vho help him with his in’s spies in the U.S. reported the trial: “Kill him! Kill him!” earliest hee : i_ |
ne > Mz Janek In- re ind pick ains : ent were - : F . and teachers went to the mission people had spoken and the unani-
winner from the Max Planck h and pick his brain that the first experiment had been But he had a good enough pan- : i . ,
> ;, ny saic hat anene ; a ee and started arguments about re- mous verdict was that I should} wit HS c
stitute in Germany, said t or successful . orama of the audience to see that }; i ee
Hertz had died by accident du His Uncle Twenty of Hertz’s assistants the ; ase) tes ligion and politics, trying to trap die. ‘
; i : q istants the 1,000 or so present were com- Fatt Langl i his associate: ‘He then explained at length
ing atomic experiments in Russia, _ were sent to Russia, too. Later posed almost entirely of school- 727° Langley and his associates . n PAINS me ‘-
Now, I learn, the Russians have Jf {' cientiic genius in his they were joined by another 20 or ile eae eo Mteaas into making unguarded state- that had I been Chinese and been
since released letters from Hertz 4 bloo His uncle, Professor so from different res@arch stations children and Red soldiers ments. found guilty of these crimes, I
postmarked Moscow and ' H Hertz, discovered “The =. ix : Father Langley was tried at "On November 30, Father Lang- would undoubtedly be put to
his friends and relatives in Ger- Hertizian Waves,” which are the His Mission Pingham, a town in Kwangsi Pro~ Jey said he was reading the Bible death. But as I was a foreigner,
many and elsewhere to reply basis of all radio communications <4 iE vince, — 270 miles northwest When seven Communist soldiers aceording to the laws of the Peo-
poste restante, Moscow nd radar LONG with his high level of Hongkong. ; : appeared and told him he was to ple’s Government, I was to be sen-
He is y near Stalir winte Gustav Hertz himself was atomic activities, Hertz is . The charges against him were: be arrested. They paraded him tenced to expulsion from the
resort, on the Black Se varded the Nobel Physics Prize expected to create a school of 1. Giving aid in the form of medi- through the streets and put him country.”
avione. a the south-we tern st | for - ane Saneeeruns before Soaitn nuclear physicists and to ones Pacer Estate ate into jail, After a night in jail, Langley
of the Caucasus, and visits N Oe eS aa ee vee put Russia on a par with the West, 0Utlawed en, St e ~ On December 2 he was taken was put on board a boat for
cow ‘ see oe a rete, of He does a great deal of lectur- isation called the Legion of Mary; before an accusation meeting in Canton under guard, from where
ck ety 4event to power, Hertz ing to audiences of young Soviet 3. Being an American spy; g village of 200 people, where for- he travelled by train, also guard-
His Villa ! cee to take * oath ot scientists. There are no outward 4. Spreading false rumours. mal charges against him were ed, to the Hongkong border
eis: Gtuseran Bitlet BAS. ig ne See his physics ap of any Soviet cengorship _, Said Father Langley: 4 ZaVe read. His cell in prison, he said,
a:-apacious. old. Czarist mans. Siemens appointed him their This ee ee sion converted into a modern chief physicist in Berlin and cli ae By th MI a ak ke cham ines 04 i-Re ae iNlas. Raut under an abwed guard was not Sereeee 280d, Ts. tie The famous threefold action of PHENSIC tablets RELIEVES
laboratory for Hertz and some- built a laboratory specially for hate my h manOW- DESO? as them. were anvened. musriilas and interrogated several times un- was placed outside the bars of PAIN, SOOTHES NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRESSION.
: Peete, SP dee itl ye y § , happened when he was first I certainly wasn’t a Spy, and til recently, when the public this cell and he could not reach it. : th i tter how weary your nerves.
how .up-to-date equipment has him allowed to write abroad our order has no connection with tris 4 : T ; $ ; No matter how intense the pain, no matter how ry y' 2
been installed aoe " . : Y _ has n wi trial took place. At ten in the The prison guard said he did not SIC tablets will bri u relief and
e°n installe Instead, there are gaps in his the American G t. Neith- , { il, ha eYs how depressed you feel, PHEN tablets nng yo
x seaman ta: Ville “hie. alae His C ae Pa Pp s é ican Government. Nei morning he was taken from jail, have keys to unlock the bars. e 2 ber thi PHENSIC tablets
ion det neath dion Wie, is Career oberempend ence, but a great deal er did I spread rumours.” bound tight in the Communist _ So during his week in Pingnam comfort, quickly and safely. Remember this — (
im are 59-year- ‘séc EURING the war ty a, 2S rough. Father Langley is the first non- rope trick fashion, and rushed Jail he had only two bowls of neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Don’t accept
him are his 59-year-old second IRD the war Hertz was But there seems no . 4 ; st " BS
: ie aioe : i ; Se 2 prospect Chinese sentenced by Chinese through the streets to the local rice gruel, substituies. Keep a supply of PHENSIC tablets by you!
wife, Lottie, and his second mn interested in atomics;but he of Hertz being freed. The slight Co unist ob les a as high sct l playi 1 Lond E
by his first marriage, Johannes, was notoriously anti-Nazi. and and entirely bald 5ft. 10in Pe ae ee ee et en Sees ee mene Sa: ees See

aged 29 his wife was strongly pro-British. “Prof.” is always followed by a
The professor is now 64, but is Hitler lost interest in atom bomb plain ~ clothes — a



ve g23 b ~~ no cei a —_ Soon @
detective from ° e PASB ASSISTANT om
excelle health. He describes research when ole he bomb Beria’s secre i . al aa ©
Risnoslt ig a hitthe thinner and would tale. rari . vide ee Soe Utsnane Service Catholics Jailed: a a ont Wawtkers’ hensic
piste soca Charges Unknown oe Strike Averted | I

TWO TABLETS BRING QUICK RELIEF
FROM RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,
HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS

be WASHINGTON,
. r ‘ mc HONG KONG, Dec. 28. ‘The resignation of Dr. Paulo
Agriculture In The Colonies Catholic headquarters “here C. A. Antunes, Assistant Director PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 28.
eenceee nee 7 see have been informed that a num- Of the Pan American Sanitary . The United States basic steel
e e ber of Spanish missionaries have Bureau, Regional Office of the eee was free of strike threat
visor ommiuttee Set . oO been reported arrested in widely World Health Organization, is an- We ce C.1.0, United Steel
; U | scattered parts of China, most of nounced by Dr. Fred L. Soper, V°'Kers, at least until the rank
them on unspecified charges, Bureau Director, Dr. Antunes has ane ae of the delegates meet in
Reverend Manuel Segredo is Pillined th corde to become Deen 7 tlantic City on Jan. 3rd to vote |

e e ant : , : on Truman’s request for unham- |
+ oh Of M h jailed in Chengtu, West China, o¢ the School of Hygiene and Pub- per, oducti
Stimulate Use ACHIUMELY —_srateed with hindering!" wye Red fh icatn ot she Univer ot geo PEE Production, |} WILLIAM FOGARTY (s°dos) L
‘









Sponsored “Independent” or Paul We siti + ‘ y : |
“Reform” C - 2 aulo, Brazil, a position to which CIO, — U.S.W. President,
LONDON. Dec. cM S. W. Wright, Ford Motor Reform” Catholic movement. he was aupolnied last may. ‘The Philip Murray, will meet on Jan. |
‘he Colonial Secretary, Oliver 1, ompany Ltd., Reverend Amador De Cilis has resignation will take effect cn 26 2nd with the Union’s Wage |
a eas — littee te i vat t Me : nce Mr. A. B, Lees, Harry Fer- been reported jailed in Foochow December, 1951, Policy Committee to prepare re-
— ‘ Mi hi Dy Ait 2. pe. Ceo as ap tonial AABTI- guson Lid, on the East Coast on an unknown Named to replace him as Assis- commendations to 2,500 dele-|
cu a - a ; ene ora aia rn io be bona “ B. al Schofield, Ran- onarae ina tant Director of the Bureau is Dr. ie It is Tne Meike Oe | _ d d ustomers
responsible for advising him on the problems of developing %°mes Sims and Jefferies. siperor ne ety Were, Sister M. G. Candau, whose resignation Will recommend the delay of any Ce Frien Ss an Cus f
and expanding the use of agricultural machinery and im- ween E. N. Grifiths, Rotary takeee’ tac aeons Dela ‘as an Assistant Director-General catiioten hence be ee | aiperia
plements in the Colonial territories. The first meeting was < cither), Sister. Miorduy who 7 . a ore a. eae ines the Union's. demand “tor |
held at the Colonial Office just before Christmas. sdetee (. Nicholson, W. N. a school at Wuhu on Yangtze staat a er en wage increase of 18% cents per may the
cholson enc ons, Rive i fast C re “hina’s pi; Oe 5 ta Ss.
Recommendations fur the set- the Colonial Advisory Council of Mr. J. Cromar, Jack Olding etek: Meueiees Semi Motes Chisholm, WHO Director-General. te Ne ea eee |
ting up ef a committee of this Agriculture, Animal Health and and Company Ltd, Lolorosa, formerly in hospital at , D% V. A. Sutter, of the WHO The Union has been scheduled |
kind were made by the Britis Forestry. He presided over the Mr. W, J. Beith, Massey Har- Taiyuan Capital’ of Shansi Pro- headquarters staff, will serve as to strike on New Year's Day fol-|
African Land Utilisation Confer- Land Udlisation conference at ris Ltd. vince in North China. ; Acting Assistant Director of the lowing the breakdown in nego- | ew ear
ence in 1949, and in a subsequent Jos, Nigeria, Mr. H, J. Lloyd, The British Their offences are unknown Bureau in the interim, pending the tiations with U.S, Steel Corpora- |
Report on the problems in the Its members include officials Agricultural” Machinery Manu- . arrival of Dr. Candau in Washing- tion but the U.S.W. 170-man
mechanisation of Native Agricul- of the Colonial Office and the facturers Expert. —U.P. / ton in March, 1952. Dr. Sutter is Wage Policy Group called off | s
ture in Tropical Africa, Ministry of Agriculture — and /a public health specialist from El the threatened strike yesterday, | bring you
Fisheries, experts in agricultural, Mr. R, Gresham Cooke, The Salvador. ' —U.P.

The Committee will not con- mechanisation and represenca- Societ® of Motor Manufacturers
fine its attention to Africa since (ives of the manufacturing indus- and Traders Ltd. MEDICAL OFFICER


























;
QOGS9S65599 PPPOE PSP 6656 tytytet, 44%
the problem is one in which all try, as follows: Col. C. K, Hamilton, Ministry 1S My ee AE Se ee een ; 7: it
Colonial territories have an Sir Geoffrey Clay, Agricul- of Agriculture and Fisheries, DIES SUDDENLY * x | appiness an rospert Y
interest, and its terms of refer- tural Adviser, Colonial Office, Mr. W. H. Cashmore, National ’ x |
ence are general: “to keep under Mr. G, W. Nye, Deputy Agri- Institute of Agricultural Engin- (From Our Own Correspondent) +¥ |
review the development of the cultural Adviser, Colonial Office. eering. - PORT-OF-SPAIN. ix $ | d : t ’
mechanisation of agriculture in Mr W. A. Morris, Colonial Dr. J. R. Raeburn, Londc ihe Taraaear ins is %
Colonial territories, to stimulate Office, Bohioot. of Boonomidke con Dr. Horace Ramasar, husband of | $ 3 | an may we continue 0 enjoy your
trials of existing types of agri Mr. R. W. Foxlee, Crown DRE, ky (Wha ate Higgs, Depart- Dr. Caroline Ramasar died sud- x x |
cultural machinery and to en- Agents for the Colonies. ment of Agriculture, University roy = home at St. Anes % % | d l t ea in
courage the*manufacture of new Col. P. Johnson, Roadless of Reading. " Une, r. Ramasar was edical | ¥ & ft
types.” Traction Ltd, Mr ‘Fruik ‘Sykes; Tythering- Officer of Health for ‘Tacsrigua /% $ | wonderful patronage once aga
The Chetan. is Mr. C. G Mr. F. Meadowcroft, Morris ton Farm, i and went into private practice re-|% > {
Eastwood, an Assistant Under Motors Ltd., Mr. J. T. A. Howard-Drake, cently at St. Augustine where he | ¥% ;
Secretary of State of the Colonial Mr. H. E, Ashfield, David Colonial Office, is Secretary of and his wife carried on a nutsing | % x throughout the coming
Office, and Vice-Chairman of Brown Tractors Ltd., the Committee. ‘ home. 3
if Sacra Batis or % b
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SUNDAY, BECEMBER.; 36, -1951





The Eng lis h Housewife i a es rc ee



“JUST BY CHANCE”
SCORES DOUBLE

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Dec. 29

Cross Bow Wins
West Indian Plate

St. Caierion 206; St.
John Baptiste 104

(From Qur_Own Correspondent) Norman Elias’ half bred mare io x
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 29 Just By Chance scored a double ,2h¢,, BET ,,cricket match
Anothef day of keen racing at Durban Park today as the Philip ‘and St Sohn “Baptiste of
marked ‘the second day of the D.T.C. “Tryout” Christmas meet- gt James for the Cave Shepherd
T.T.C, races at the Savannah in “ing entered the second day on a Cup continued at Richmond yes-
glorious “sunshine with exciting track still heavy from rain. terday, A. Pearce of St. Catherine
finishes. 4'3@) .. The following are the results of took nine wickets for 22 runs.
The results follow:— *®’ the Demerara Turf Club Christ-
1. Bright Laght, Holder up $1.42 and mas Meeting: On the first Saturday St. John
Baptiste won the toss and sent in

01.4868 royal Cabinet.—(CP)
St. Catherine to bat. When stumps

2. Cavaliery*Crossley up, $3 60
: , ; y , DURBAN STAKES
ae r be ee neend Zweriengs = Sue were drawn St. Catherine had
COND RACE Crackersack, Patrick, 98 Ibs; Genno, io:¢ eight wickets for 174 runs.
1. Gallant ‘Roe! Beckles, 120 Ibs ; Flying Step, Sunich, on
k, Singh up, $3 84 and The remaining batsmen took the

$2.12. 120 Ibs’ Time: 1 10 mins
Pal O'Mine, Yvonet up, $7 42 PRESIDENT STAKES total to 206 yesterday.
The outstanding batsmen for

cone

Kismet, Littchman up, $4.48 See
: ' Just. By Chance, Beckles, 114 lbs.;
Forecast : $435 38 Saga Boy, Sunich, 117 1}

Goldnie,
THIRD RACE Ai ime : the St. Philip team were R.
phan, 114 Ibs. Time: 1 211/5 mins ie P
ts Regal (ewshte, . Quasted’ ip,‘ 8t 04 DUKE EDINBURGH 8cAKES Straughan, who knocked up 40,
2 Fair Stream 1, Gontalez up, $2.24 Brown Ce ue aie. H. Inniss 27 and R. Inniss 24
9 y. Sunich 110 Ibs; Post .
3 Mazaryst, Semanen, up, $8.54 Walvis, Zapata, 118 Ibs; Etoile pe Bowling for St. John gt
POURTH BA Fleurs, Beckles, 120 Tbs. Time :1 194/5 K. Walters took three for 47 a

1. Ostara, ‘O'Neil 3 d mins. H. Holder three for 35.
2 Harroween. erate ti hs ne - LADIES’ HANDICAP
3. Yasmetn, Lutehman up) $5.06 2 Factente: <= Oineg. 38 St. John Baptiste were bowled

Ugly, Ferreira, 128 !bs.; Bright Heel, 4 ivi St. Cath-
; , Zapath, 120 Ibs ; Crackerjack, Patrick, OUt for 104 runs, giving St.

crow Boke TH, RACE 7 1S Ibe: Timer 1 $08 caine, erine a first innings lead of 102
eet teeta SETOe,: fee DIRECTORS’ HANDICAP runs. At one stage of the game
1 Mile > Class G the St. John Baptiste total was

Just By Chance, Wilder, 126 Ibs ; Saga :
ov, Zapatha, 126 Ibs.; Goldnie, Ferreira, 65 for the loss of nine wickets.

Forecast ; $253 07

2. Battle Song, Newman up, $3 84
3. Buddha, Singh up ba a4

Foret an ; 4 ' Ibs, ‘Time; 2 mins. L. Walters came to the wicket and
1. Baby Bird, Joseph up, $2 44 ied ze GARDEN HANDICAP began uttacking the bowlers. In

7 Furlonss — Class E ed

A a very breezy knock he scor

2 sive, Z 0 : 1 .

3 Distinct! a nnene = in ae wilaer,. ‘12s ihe; Dancing neater, Pos. 49 which included four sixes and
Note $12.48 saud, 108 Ibs —‘Pime: 1°35 mins four fours before he was bowled

FORSHAW TROPRY by Pearce. “Grider” Hutson, his

$1.72.

Forecast :

SEVENTH RACE 7 Furlonges — Class A

L. Ali Baba, Quested, up $2.72 and $140,\. orehis, Beckles, 126 Ise, Port Walvis, Partner, did not score but played
3: Riel ‘ngtehman, te stat. #: ‘Dapata, "121 Ibs-; Anna ‘Tasman, Aphan, a stubborn innings. He was unde-
Forecast + $16 72 . 105 Ibs Time: 2 92 mins doated.
ern wihandpianbaedaben t
1. Golden Quip, O'Neil up $56.12 and —from 4 A, Pearce was responsible for
$7.36 Sen re CRICKET the cullapse of the St. John Bap-

Kandtuft Il, Latchman up, $1.48.
Landmark, Holder up, $3 42
Forecast : $221 48

Despite thie winners’ day, the
meeting was marred by the death
of Linkstream who collapsed and
died on the track in the third

and Stoute did not last long for tite team. He sent down 13
when his score was 2, Mr. Mc~ overs, five balls and took nine
Comie gave Marshal at silly mid wickets for 22 runs. He bowled
off a catch to end his stay. Score gix maidens.
board read 44—3—2,

Pace bowler Brookes went ia
and he began to “get his eye in.”

cero



es He opened his account with a Rangers Vv. Searles
spabephseatabsoeepadd ssaitibeses: quick brace, then was bowled by
SNOW HOUSE CAKE Greenidge. Rangers — 102 and (for 7 wkts.
Welch joined Stoute and a END: Satin’ s Cashes s 6 eee te
The amount realised in the brace hit ty Stoute off Lucas sent Searles — 51 and ............ ig
“Snow House Cake” raffle of the up the 50-mark on the tins. Rangers knocked out Searles

Girls’ Industrial Union was $73.92 Lodge ended their second in- When the two teams met in a
and not $7,093, as was stated in nings at 5.25 p.m. with the score B.C.L. cricket knock out match
yesterday’s issue. at 72. at Black Rock yesterday. The

SCOREBOARD Se, Sea, en ae ne



day match, but Rangers scored
their victory in two days, Rangers
scored 102 and for seven wickets
declared 20, and Searles scored

LODGE IST INNINGS ........ . 1. Greeniage me 6. 5 $1 and 18.
cal f CARLTON 18ST INNINGS "Lucas } 1 3 «2 4
> cKenzie Welch . 3 i ,
G. Browne b Brookes 9 POLICE vs EMPIRE Opening batsman E. Denny top
C. B. Williams run out 2 Police — Ist Inn ngs e@ scored with 22 for Rangers in their
N. Luéas c¢ Wilkie b Welch 1 EMPIRE — 1ST INNINGS first innings. L. Barker and S.
P, Hutchinson b Welch , 2 ©. M- Robinson b.Grers: ll Grant each scored 16
W. Greenidge ran out wre “* Cc. Hunte b Byer 6 pat . =
E. Marshall c Stoute b rooke 2 F. B, Taylor tbw Bye: 5 Bowling for Searles, fast bowler
G. Hutehinson run ov 5 E. W. Grant b Bye: 6 i >I k fiw kets for
G. Edghill ¢ Reefer b Mr. MeComie 31 © G. Alleyne run out is a coe gg ath Sout “i saathe
N. Warren c Reefer .b Godda 4 é 3 A. Holder stpd WEP (Morris) f ae . , os
K, Hutchinson not out 1 b Byer ... Ages PAG EEA s od 35 tained an accurate jength and ©!
Extras 13 o. ries b Byer : the 19.5 overs, 10 were maidens.'
—_ § udder not ou to > 4 “
Total 78 Extras:— b. 6, ib. 2, n.b.1 9 4 ere te aaa wickets for
Fall of wickets: 1—14, 2--14, 9+15, 4- Total (for 7 wkts deci'd) 136

19, 5-19, 6—21 7—28, &—5l, 9—Gl. —

BOWLING ANALYSIS inson scored 18, and C. Blackman

Oo: es Fall of wickets: 1—18, 2—28, 3-28, 4—

Wale oe, rae 1 14 3 35, 5—113, 6—129, 7—136, 10, Rangers’ Blackman took four }
Brookes . , 1M 2 & e el i ; wickets for 23 runs in 8.3 overs
Goddard .......... 6 1 1 LING ANALYSIS i i

Mr. V.McComie .) 1.2 — 1 1 oN R) Uw «and _L. Barker six for 15 in 8

LODGE 2ND INNINGS C. Bradshaw ...... 8 1 12 — overs.

F, Cheesman b Greenidge . 19 e 7 Ne 17 1 49 1 Yesterday when both teams fell
L. Murray run out 0 : ° yer .. 13.1 1 4 5 et
G. Stoute ¢ (wk. McKenzie) b Cc. Blackman 1 - 6 ~ cheaply, the wicket was soft, y

better than the wicket on the first
Saturday.

Greenidge ..
Mr, V. McComie ¢ Marshall b- Lucas

POLICE — 2ND INNINGS

4
2
k. Brookes b Greenidge 3 B. Kineh run out .... ‘ 6 ofr Rangers’ 20 seven were made
H. Welch c Browne b Lucas 4 CC. Blackman c Taylor b Grant o
Mr. Wilkes Ibw b Lucas 0 A. Blenman not out 11. by Denny who also top scored inj
P. Goddard b Lucas . 0 C. Aimey not out . ; ... 9 the first innings.
S. Reefer not out .. 2 <-> .
N. Wilkie ¢ K,. Hutchinson b Total (for 2 wkts) . 26 Bowling for Searles, R, Robin-
J Penner © Greenidge ‘ eT a ae __.._ son took four for 8 in 8 overs, four
‘ Extras 13 BOWLING ANALYSIS of which were maidens and L.
— Oo ™M R W_= Robinson took three for five in
TOtAL pop srs nzsoss 18 8. Barhor 2 i 2 = seven overs, four too, being maid-
Fall of wickets: 10, 2—39, S44, 4-47, A. Holder 9 4 7 ens,
5—52, 6-35, 7—63, 8-06, 9+ a hh. King 5 3 2 When Searles made 18 in their
BOWLING ANALYSIS O. Fields , 1 1 i “ took
Oo M R_ W C. Alleyne eke id serene wre Y am eee es :
Edghill ........ 5 1 4@ — F. Taylo 2 1 five for 10 in 6.2 overs and Gran
Warren . 3 1 4 — C. Hunte 1 1 four for one in two overs.







‘Here’s A Space — Brimming Over With Lucious
Bargains For Your New Year Table!

‘EWING’S KOO

FAMOUS CANADIAN PRODUCTS. DELICIOUS PRUITS, JAMS, VEGETABLES

‘CUSTARD POWDER — GRAPEFRUIT rr eAL ASS

16-0z. pk: dapieds 90c., per 2-lb. tin.
fon ee eee SEVILLE ORANGE MARMALADE

53c. per 2eib. tin.





‘EXTRACTS — SWEET ORANGE MARMALADE
Cherry, Almond, Raspberry 50c. per 2-lb. tin.
Per 2-o0z. bottle. . 42c PURPLE GRAPES .. 48c. per 30-o0z. tin.
PUDDING POWDERS ..... 25c. pkg. GARDEN PEAS .... 30c. per 16-o0z. tin.
PREPARED MUSTARD 25¢. jar PORK & BEANS .... 2lec. per 11-oz.-tin.
CHINES sta Aha wea 4lc. per 30-oz. tin.

24c. per 16-0z. tin.
20c. per 16-oz. tin.
36c, per 20-02. tin.



TOMATO PASTE ...
TOMATO JUICE





HONIG’S

DUTCH PRODUCTS.





1
SWEETENED PUDDINGS llc. pkg. APIE PEANUT BUTTER
SPECIAL DESSERTS ...... 2lc. pkg. 6lc. per 16-oz. jar.
ACC ROCK LOBSTER

MACARONI ..... ee eS 28c: pkg. 69c. per 64-oz. tin.
BPAGHEOEEL <5 ss mane 25c. pkg. LKB YELLOW CLING PEACHES

66c. per 30 oz. tin.

—_——|$_ CLAPP’S BABY FOODS
Obtainabld from all the leading Grocers. Strained Foods: cau Pears,
Ready-cooked OATMEAL & CEREAL.
Brands that MAKE a Better New Year !



In Searles first innings, W. Rob-



SUNDAY ADV OC: ATE





“Don’t say the maids have
james J on put Malvern
ae



Shoppers ‘Crowd | Wedding

CATWELL — LASHLEY

City Streets Mr. Wilfred Catwell of Bay

Land Housing Scheme was mar-

All the City streets were again ried on Sunday December 23rd
busy yesterday, but nothing like at James Street Methodist St.
what the position was on the Church to Miss Lolita
Saturday preceding Christmas Lashley of Mahogany

Day and on Christmas Eve. City
Large numbers of shoppers The

Lane, Stick,
wallet,
ceremony

with a view to making prepara- formed by Rev. R. McCullough.
tions for the New Year holiday. The Bride who was given in
Bath suits and trunks, bath marriage by Mr.
towels, lunch tins and bags were wore a dress of silver embroid-
in great demand. People spoke of ered sheer. She
the wet Christmas bank-holiday dress of silver
and said how hopeful they were forget-me-nots and
Year Day. orchids. Hall,
; The bestman was Mr.
Some referred to their intended winds of Tweedside Road and
excursion to Silver Sands, Bath-.the bridesmaids were Miss
sheba, Morgan Lewis and other ] oraine Lashley and Miss Dorsi}
pleasure resorts, while the more | ashley.
ambitious talked about going on After the ceremony a recep«
round-the-island tours by car. tion was held at Bay Land.
Everyone was in good spirits, .
happy augury for the New Yes

Curtis







Information Centre Publi .
ublic Libra Rev
To Help Colonies NINE hundred and NY.

LONDON, Dec, 20. new books have been

A centre may soon be established - Public Library , .

in this country for the interchange 1%¢Y consist of 284 fiction, 640 non- ed to

of information between users of {ction and 35 reference books.

agricultural machinery in different The non-fiction books were sent is

parts of the Colonial Empire and PY the Eastern Caribbean Regional
manufacturers in the U.K, Library in Trinidad.



fifty-nine Jones

Decision to go ahead with plans Among the fiction are many
for such a centre was taken at western, detective romances and 4
the first meeting to-day of the few novels, Some of the outstanc-
newly-formed Colonial as
tural Machinery Advisory River of Time” by C, S, Foreste:

Committee, Howard Spring's “The House In
Between” and “All Over The 73 7/10
The Committee , meeting at the Place” and “Hunting The Fairies’, 723/10

Colonial Office, also discussed both by Compton MacKenzie.
plans for the organisation of its There are two Book Society
work, It was agreed that another
meeting should be held as soon 838 are “Cruel Sea” by Nicholas)

0 replies have been received to 4 Monsarrat and “Beyond Euph-|
request recently sent to all rates" by Freya Stark, | 70 6/10:
Colonial Governments by the Sec- The books will be on preview | 69 1/10"
retary of State for comprehensive on Wednesday, January 2, and}
reports on the problems of mech- will go into circulation from)
«isation in their territories, Saturday, January 5, at _9,00 ‘om,

50% pr





Borden Co
, wraenan 1 Cope,

|
Copr, 4950 |
|
|
'
|

|
|

LOCAL MILK
GOES UP IN PRICE |

K LIM )

REMAINS THE SAME

1 Ib. TIN —_ _ $1.35

2+ Ib. TIN “n _ $3.20

5 lb. TIN - _ $5.98

Take pure water, add KLIM, stir

oa X and you hove pure, safe milk
4h
WAS ,

_ aw
mae
=
wae
=

ea 1a
WHOLE MILK

val



uarantine
ASSI a



London Exaress Service

MRS, PAT MANN of “Dundee.”

which took and $2
were meking purchases seemingly place ai 4,30 o'clock was per- A desk at the Canadian Bank of!
Commerce between 8.15 and 10.45 K
a.m., on Friday, The total value is!
Everton Ashby $71.00. The Police are investigatina.

carried a and 6,00 p.m., on Friday. It is the! pq
for changed weather on New bouquet of anthurium Iilies and prepay of B. Highland of Banik pre-Xmag rush

St, Michael,

TODAY at three o'clock in the them and remember
a afternoon
Nazarenes

Minister ev, Thomas Allsopp will
959 New Books AE witness the dedication of their new
Chureh home,

the music,

added to sermon, Other Pastors and a large
collection, district representation are expect-

RATES OF EXCHANGE
Agricul- ing novels are “Randall And The 73 7/10%

* pr. Cable

choices among the collection, They) 70 6/10%







PAGE

SEVEN



a

Man About Jown :



vued labe n
e packe n

a



PIERRE, Chub and Restaur - , acts Lid. ang
Hastings’ Hotel Li h ad food é Sole dis-
ingredients for the ect ¢ tributors are S. P, Musson, Son &
) ning An ex t ttracti { I

convex barrel f) ; '

Tartan trim, lea

sold at







, ‘ el xotic spl our 0

| foyer. The large, seperate Dining- Urenrt is here, migat nere in
Room with individ lit and bados Thani pros. on ri
beautifully appointed tabk e- V Henry Stree Colourtul In-

| flects the Tartan the wi Moonstone and

| the food a ipe D \ i and wonder-
among the most delightful places tully patterned ables, Trays and

‘in town. Phone 4094 and come Ornaments of Brass. From China

e Hand-Emobroidered Lihens

i from Egypt are Leatner Wai-
ets and Purses for Men -and
Ladies, eo. Pure Silk Ladies’
nderwear festoon the rich coun-
rs and gorgeous Silk Dressing
i Gowns for both Ladies and Men

and see!

Still in Hotel Land,
the Ocean View
magic gift shop of B INA
LTD. The most exquisite Tortoi
shell dress accessories and
| decorations are here. Genuine



original local art depicted eS Seen this richly yared
fascinating painti tolls ar rene ° a i
' especially, gorgeousky orked . ree
feushion covers Rafia Bags, Come along Kiddies—thie® for
| framed Tropical Aquariums, mar- YOU: You're on holiday cgyme con
| vellous Shell Figurines, Abbregado @"4 enjoy it at the Ju-C Bever-

‘Slip-ons’ (know what they are? “8S Factory on Bay Street, Ju-C’s
— ha, drop in and see!), just “"€ Mviting you to come inside
about everything's here Remem- &nd see their decorations and
ber BETTINA LTD. a shop for their Christmas Tree and to have

Very at- few
tractive Cocktail, Short Evening never
- | and Day Dresses are here in abun-

}dance for your

friends, too, and if you've
een how Ju-C make their
wonderful drink

you! : a big bottle of your favourite
‘ * “ Ju-C Beverage—for free! And
jor mumps and j : . B eon
that’s, got dis- | The very thing for New Year b slong Mum and Dad and a
emper. } and you've still time !
|

theyll not only

selection and show you but tell you how

every-
le | preference. At the Modern Dress thing works and let you follow it
Handbag, C) | Shoppe on Broad St. there are from start to finish.
Parisian Evening Bags (an exc« “ 2 ‘ “%
Stolen j lent idea for that cash gift Thi is the way to open the

|
Christmas!) and STRAPLESS new Year, can you come on the



|} MAIDEN FORM BRAS ne uise » O °

Lawrence, reported that her! arrived. With M: idenforn 1 cruise of the Colombie on Jan. 92

Elaine handbag, containing two pens, lip~ complete weaortment of dian coe Ma s the day this luxurious
a compact case, a leath a eular French Liner leaves on a ten-day

styles and, Of course, this as you

aide hea Winite fant i : cruise of the islands in the West
a ve ast selling line

Indies, If you’re here on holiday
it’s a marvellous opportunity to
see this part of the world with
days ashore in Venezuela, Cotom~
bia, Martinique among . many

brush and comb, 12 keys
5 in cash was stolen from

Seen the cheery little girl called
andy Kid and the small boy sit-

ting on top of the world? They're

A three speed bicycle valued $50 in the paper now, they're NEWS more, An itinerary of sheer, col-
wore a head- was stolen from the archway of
sequins and the Y.M.C.A., between 2.00 p.m.|

This is Kandy Kid Confectioner
made by the newly opened Barba
| dos Candy Company in Alanville
Hitting the

our and delight awaits you. The
cost is modest and R. M, Jones
& Co, Ltd. Phone 3814, will pro-

headlines in ;
vide you with all details,

a
Kandy Kid, whole
}some and nourishing has poured



oo a thousands stockings, homes As new as the New Year and
and mouths. Walkins Sticks, two- coming in with it—the. latest
COLLYMORE ROCK } cent (imagine ) Mint Rock, Kola type of Oil Stove to be "ame in
NAZARENES CELEBRATE | | Candy and many more kinds will Barbados. The Green Arrow

| be pouring out soon Watch for Stove will be available at the

Panty Rid Dey all eH leading Hardware Stores and
Rocw “ane c By a BY Nhe distributed by K. J. Hamel-Smith
veteran , Yeal & Co. Ltd. phone 4748, Shipping
Citrus Cocktail Juices of Grape- Towble delayed the earliér ex-
fruit and Oranwe, thev’re deliciou os aoe but ak ae hg
: : So, too, are the straight juices of & Certainty ou ‘would, 1 think,

Austin Miller will direct Granatrute anil Grace snes vou be very well advised to put your
. and Rev. Kenneth tried the Grapefruit Segments? Name down for one of these new
will deliver the dedicatory Well then—you must! Ask for and good features and the price

Carib Sun, look for the dazzling is very competitive.

Collymore
with their

be present. On this last

Sunday of the old year this service
regarded as a crowning event
The public | is invited. Ma —

wel for —

20TH DECEMBER, 1951 : se |
NEW YORK i
pr Cheques on |
Bankers 711/10% pr |
Sight or Demand 1}
Drafts T09/10% pr

LUXURY.



pr. Curreney 0 8 10% pr
Coupons 68 9/10% pr y .
Sie OT rol re ecenhentiees
pr. Cheques on a ee ee
Bankers OT 7/10) pr.

Demand Drafts 67.75% pr.
Sight Drafts 67 6/10% pr
pr. Cable

pr. Currency

Coupons

66 4/10% pr
65 7/10% pr. \

‘IMPERTAL LEATHER + LINDEN BLOSSOM « BLUE AYACINTH) (







ye
SEW YOUR OWN HIGH FASHIONS

with



re -COTTONS






















Whichever you prefer—prints of
flowers, stripes, checks, novelty
patterns—dainty or bright —
you'll find an exciting
‘“Tex-smade”’ fabric for your
own hand-made wardrobe.

Sew it yourself. . . such high
fashion doesn’t seem possible at
such an extremely low price!

Pictured here are two Glenwood
Patterns. You'll like their smooth,
fresh, easy-to-manage and sun-fast,
tub-fast qualities. Now you can
have all the cotton dresses you
want!

Be sure to ask for genuine,
long-lasting ‘“Tex-made” material
by name, and read the identification
bands and tag on the piece goods.
You'll be completely satisfied.

ae



rh a G
Coe









PAGE EIGHT

a

BARBADOS igh ADVOCATE

eee SS fe)

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

30, 1951

Sunday, December

GOOD NEWS

THE last Suncay
of the sugar agreement concluded between
the British Ministry of Food and the
British West Indies Sugar Association has
met with a quiet reception in Barbados.
It is of course good news. In fact yt is
staggeringly good news and it came at the
right time. Never before in the long his-
tory of West Indian sugar have the West
Indies won so many coveted points all at
once. In recent years the United King-
dom had been increasing the price paid for
West Indian sugar by annual instalments.
This year the price has risen by £5 12s. 6d.
to £38 10s. But along with the liberal
rise in price has gone the guarantee that
the United Kingdom will purchase up to
900,000 tons of British West Indian and
British Guianese sugar over a period of 8
years. In addition provision is made for
St. Vincent to sell 1,500 tons and British
Honduras 25,000 tons in the United King-
dom.

public announcement

These concessions and long term guaran-
tees are by themselves satisfactory and a
subject for congratulation. But they are
not the total of advantages gained. The
West Indies can offer for competitive
sale in the United Kingdom or Canada any
quantities of sugar not sold at the negoti-
ated }» ‘ce. And the Ministry of Food will
no longer be responsible for the sale after
the end of 1952 of Commonwealth Sugar
in Canada. This is a very valuable con-
cession and is significant of a great change
which has resulted in West Indian trade
relationships,

The United Kingdom has in fact recog-
nised the joint Canadian and West Indian
claims that the West Indies needed special
trading privileges if the United Kingdom
were to fulfil her proclaimed intentions of
improving the materia’ standards of living
in the West Indies.

Earlier this year the Canadian Exporters’
Association backed by the Canadian Minis-
try of Trade and Commerce and supported
by influential Canadian newspapers opened
up their artillery against a system of trade
by which the United Kingdom government
benefited at the expense of West Indian
sugar producers. The spectacular decrease
in Canadian trade with the. West Indies
despite Canada’s contribution by way of
steamship and other services to the area
was adversely commented upon by the
Canadian Ministry of Trade and Com-
merce. And when the West Indies through
the agency of the Regional Economic Com-
mittee showed their unity and determina-
tion to secure more favourable trading
terms from the United Kingdom the
victory was won, despite the gloomy pros-
pect created by a steadily worsening dollar
situation,

To-day the West Indies appear to have
gained all their objectives: because the
sugar agreement is only one of the signi-
ficant happenings of December. On Decem-
ber 14 the public of Barbados was informed
of a further freeing of trade between
Canada and the West Indies b: which
certain articles will be obtainable up to
50% of the pre-war allocation, others up
to 40% and some will be obtainable under
open general license.

The barriers have not been broken down
entirely, but the West Indian and Canadian
demands have been met more than half
way by the United Kingdom. And the
West Indies are enjoying the best of both
possible trading worlds: since they are
protected in the United Kingdom market
by guaranteed bulk buying of the major
portion of their sugar produce, while they
enjoy freedom of the Canadian preferen-
tial market for sale of their major export
and a very wide measure of freedom to
import from Canada without irksome dol-
lar restrictions.

Nothing could look rosier for the West
Indies as they prepare to enter 1952. Yet
there was never greater need for caution.
The West Indies in gereral, and Barbados
in particular, have grown so accustomed
to the British taxpayer’s paying more and
more for their sugar each year that the
people are in danger of forgetting two
important facts: how much they owe to
the British West Indies Sugar Association,
and how dangerous is the total reliance
to promote prosperity.

Increases in wages are only effective if
more money buys more goods, In Barba-
dos that is not happening. The abundance
of cheap money has resulted in an artificial
inflation of land values out of all propor-
tion to the capacity of the general com-
munity to support, and the inflation of
money has resulted in en orgy of spending.
This has given a superficial appearance of
prosperity to an island’s economy, and
people, to use a local idiom are running
before they can walk. Sound financial
prudence is ridiculed as old fashioned and
and the riot of spending
hand with increasing
What will yet another

unprogressive
continues hand in
promises to pay.





million pounds mean to Barbados’ financial
stability if it continues to be spent in non-
productive ‘ways? Surely there is need
for channeling a great deal more of this
year’s extra price for sugar into the fund
for the deep water harbour ?

It will be a great tragedy if the truly
handsome agreement made between Mr.
Winston Churchill’s Conservative Govern-
ment and Commonwealth and Colonial
Sugar Producers should prove more harm-
ful to West Indian economy than were the
liberal but less generous agreements made
by Mr. Attlee’s Socialist Government.

This can only happen here if Barbados
continues to spend rashly and to create arti-
ficial oe characteristic of an expanding
economy at a time when we are being
given perhaps the last opportunity to put
our house in order and to build the deep
water harbour on which our whole future
economy depends.



CLEVERNESS

PERHAPS the most important part of
Sir Alfred Savage’s speech at the opening
of the Legislature on December 18th was
his rather shrewd comment that Barbados
needed “less cleverness and more wisdom.”
This philosophical remark deserves close
attention and earnest study. It was said
at a time when Barbados is suffering from
an excess of cleverness, political, financial,
social and even religious.

Never perhaps has Barbados been peo-
pled by so many who know ail the answers
about everything. Never was there a time
when the successful were less tolerant of
the supposedly inefficient. Never was there
a time when prejudice and dislike of in-
dividuals so coloured judgments. To no
society or organisation can the above state-
ments be applied with more aptness than
to the Barbados. Electricity Company.

There exists to-day in Barbados a body
of influential, if ill-informed opinion, which
takes a perverse delight in criticising the
Electricity Company at a time when well-
informed and expert opinion unanimous-
ly agrees that the present difficulties which
the company is undergoing in meeting its
commitments cannot be blamed on the
company. Despite the vindication: of the
company by expert opinion : despite the
known fact that the company is experienc-
ing difficulty in obtaining capital in Lon-
don to carry out necessary expenditure to
maintain and improve on its existing ser-
vice the campaign of blame goes on
unchecked, It would seem that those
responsible for this campaign are not con-
tent unless they have some whipping post.
So they do everything in their power to
spread rumours and to apportion blame
irrespective of or indifferent to the harm
they may be doing to themselves and to
Barbados.

The point that needs to be remembered
about the Barbados Flectricity Company
is that it realises its own inadequacies and
is trying to get capital subscribed in Lon-
don to remove those inadequacies. It has
not been successful in obtaining capital in
London, so it has petitioned against a
clause in the Publie Utilities Act 1951
which the Company thinks is preventing
capital subscription.

The record of recent British investment
losses in Iran and in many other parts of
the world has not bred confidence among
English investors. The fear of the Barba-
dos Electricity Company is therefore quite
reasonable, What is net reasonable : what
savours far more of cleverness than wis-
dom is the spirit prevalent in Barbados
against the Company on the grounds that
it might have done better than it has.

Of course it might, but so might have
many others including those who now
feel justified in heaping criticism on a
company which has served and is continu-
ing to serve Barbados well despite its lia-
bilities to human errors of judgment from
which not even its critics are free.



PROF MURGATROYD

AN authority on tropical diseases and
consultant to the Colonial Office, Professor
Frederick Murgatroyd, M.D., F.R.C.P.,
died on December 16th. He was author of
numerous publications on malaria and
trypanosomiasis.

In 1940, he became Assistant Director of
Pathology to the forces in West Africa,
with the rank of Lieut.-Col. in the
2.A.M.C. His work then earned him men-
tion in despatches.

Among other posts he held were: Physi-
cian to the Hospital of Tropical Diseases,
Physician to the Albert Dock Hospital,
Physician in Tropical Medicine to the
Dreadnought Hospital, Greenwich. He
was a fellow and member of the Council
of the Royal Society of Tropical Medicine
and Hygiene.

Qualifying in 1926 at Liverpool Univers-
ity, afterwards lectured on protozoology
and tropical medicine. From 1936-7 he
was senior research fellow in tropical
medicine for the Tropical Medical Re-
search Council; in 1937 he came to London
to take up appointments as lecturer in
clinical tropical medicine at the London
School of Hygiene, and Assistant physician
at the Hospital for Tropical Diseases.



4
SUNDAY ADVOCATE



spe
the Re

eel

}



Mr. David Eccles, the Min-
is.er of Works, was asked

in the House of Commons if
he could ensure that any
pelicans allotted to. St.

James’s Park, London, would
inciude at least one of each
sex.
AST for a moment from your
thoughts the martyrdom oi
man,
To comemplate the sorrows of
the lonely pelican;

Beside the lake he sits and weeps,
too sad, too proud to speak,
A pariah among the birds, self-

conscious of his beak.

No hen among the haughty swans
would even turn to peck .

At-any face which bore a nose
for longer than her neck;

No jolly duck, no pea hen proud,
no bird of love or song

Would pause except to mock a



nose full eighteen inches~jong. ;..

Until the right girl comes his
way the pelican must wait

Alone, derided, scorned, unloved,
frustrated, celibate;

The tears that fall so fast and
far shall never yet be dried
Until a girl with nose as long
shall be his blushing bride.

For then the happy pelican ng

longer strange, alone
Shall see the beauty of a beak
exactly like his own
His dearest dream as he reclines
upon his bed or roses
Shall be some little pelicans
with even longer noses,
Red Menace
FTER reading that those re-
sponsible for the produc-
tion of the play “Mary Had a
Little .. .” thought that i‘s bad
reception was due to a Com-
munist plot, I feel I can now be-
lieve almost anything.

For instance, there was the
news that migratory swallows
have brought foot-and-mouth

disease here, causing 5,000 cattle
to be slaughtered.

Were they inoculated with the
disease in Moscow and sent off
from the Red Square with massed
bands playing and thousands of

“We've abominable robins, Ghonriuh!

Pe ee

—



Santa Clauses

”

bur no snuwmen





Sitting On The Fence

NATHANIEL GUBBBINS)

wvueshippers carrying a
pacture of Stala sm.ung

benind his famous
moustache ‘Llovaritch?
what is their secret

(By

deval
giant
invcru ably

ingrow ing
And

“method of passing the disease on

to the cattle; and who taugh.
undoubtedly patriotism, But

wem how to do it?
e ok *

Although nobody would
pect Mr. Shinwell of being a
Communist, who was the secre
ugent who suggested to him the
idea of enlisting women in the
Home Guard?

The primary reason for joining
the Home Guard in 1940 wa:
there was another reason for
preferring it to Civil Defence;
thousands of men preferred to
join the Home Guard for the
same reason that they join a club
. to get away from women
for an hour or two,

Stalin, who is supposed to know
everything, probably knows this
as well as I do.

The result of this
sabotage will be poor recruiting
for \he new H.G. and the weak-
ening of a force which was de-
spised only by those who were
not in it.

* * *

dose privileged to know by
experience rated the first angry,
unorthodex Home Guardesmen
as the most bloodthirsty iroops
seen in the world since Ghengis
Khan’s Mongol hordes + swept
across Asia,

sus-

ingenious

If this savage spirit is not
repeated because of the infil-
traiion of women, only Moscow

will benefit,

The moment I hear that Home
Guardsmen are to be taken home
by their wives after a parade
instead of fighting their battles
over again in a low tavern, I!
shall know that Joe Stalin is at
the bottom of the whole plot.

Fashion Note
“You’re always right in
navy and white.”—Mrs. Bes-
sie Bradlock, M.P. accord-

ing to fashion writer at a

parade at the Dorchester

Hotel, London.



A Kiss For A Blow

The passage of time has taken
some of the thrills away from
events which have survived until
our own day. About this time one
hundred years ago racing turfites
were discussing the approaching
spring meeting at the Garrison
where races would be held on
February 4th and 5th 1852.

Racing was much more a soci-
able event than to-day and there
were gentlemen riders. But the
real climax of the two day meeting
was the hurdle race when the rid-
ers had to clear four hurdles about
four feet high. On the second day
of the meeting was run the conso-
lation stakes—a race for all beaten
horses! Entries for this race had
to be made immediately after the
first race—the Garrison stakes, To
allow time for entries to be made
the second race of the day was a
foot race for all soldiers and sail-
ors. Distance was 300 yards and
first prize was $5. The second
walker received $2.

While the
ing for a

turfites were prepar-
successful spring
meeting, Mr, Hilder of the
Academy, Roebuck Street was ad-
vertising for new pupils, School
hours were from eight in the
morning until four in the after-
noov and fees were ten dollars a
quarver payable in advance. Mr
Hilder gave a thorough course of
instruction in classical, mathemati-
cal and commercial studies and he
particularly invited the attendaree
“from time to time of Parents to
witness the progress of the young
gentlemen. during their studies
while at school, as also to observe
the means adopted to secure the
well-being of the pupils both as
respecting comfort and health.”

Mr. Hilder was obviously a pro-
gressive teacher who was not con-
tent to hide his light under a
bushel and he had anticipated the
Evening Institute by nearly 100
years, “Adult evening classes” he
announced to readers of the Globe”
are in contemplation to commence
on the 13th February 1852. Terms
to be $1 per quarter.”

There was an outbreak of cane
fires about this time and the owner
j}of SUNBURY plantation offered
$500 reward for information lead-
ing to the arrest of the person or
|persons responsible for an out-
‘break of fire in his canes, The





By George Hunte

Christ Church District Agricultural
Society was also offering $100 in
addition to $100 offered by M. T.
Corbin Esq. “to any person or per-
sons who shall give such informa-
tion as will lead to the conviction
of the person or persons who wil-
fully set fire to the canes at New-
ton plantation on Tuesday 23rd
and Thursday 25 Dec. 1851.”
Several properties were offered
for sale among them “Chelsea” be-
longing to Henrietta Bertles. Ad-
joining St. Anns, Chelsea con-
tained 10 acres and 2 roods of
land.” There were five mango
trees and several other fruit trees
and a fine lime kiln with a ten-
antry giving a return of from $200
to $300 per annuin: “it also has a
water mill and several wells of
excellent water—this property will
be sold a bargain.”

An “eligible investment”

was
advertised at No.

20 High Street

which “will be disposed of on very
reasonable and ace ommodating
terms’ “The house is most

faithfully built and is sufficiently
great to accommodate the largest
family. The roof is entirely cov-
ered with copper—has a large wa-
ter tank, good stabling, coach
house and Servants Room, Force
Pump ete. etc. The ground floor
comprises large and commodious
stores and is considered the best
situation in the island for any
kind of business.”

While properties were changing
hands and businesses were being
sold_out people of standing and
high society were returning to
Barbados for the winter.

Passengers who arrived by
R.M.C. Steamer Eagle
took 41 days out from the
Cotintry were His Honour Sir R. B.
Clarke, Lady ane Daughter, Lord
Wharncliffe and Lady, Miss Wort-

the
which
Home

ley, Lord Harve,;, Mr. and Mrs
Mayeock, Miss Berkely, Misses
Belgrave and Roach, Messrs

Aarons, Verteuil, Hayes, Ward and
Dr. Checkley.

They had arrived just in time to
see the resuscitation of the Garri-
son Theatre, where the leader-
writer of the Globe does not re-
member any performance

October 1849. There

since
had been a



SUNDAY, ee 30, 1954

eA Binepebdas New Year
TO ALL







e
2
2
=
2
=
=
2

Advocate



Stationery

AAPA DS

.

s
;
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
z

|


















Boor

-

wpe

Secure in the knowledge that all
your Hardware requirements for the coming

year are obtainable at Pitcher’s, where the
economy and value of your every purchase is

a guarantee of satisfaction.

May we look forward, then, to
seeing you in the NEW YEAR at r
|
CG. S. PITCHER & CO.
; Phone 4472
at abominable prices— |

London Exoress Service





| “I'm smart, | gave these

2 i
(°OMETIMES when I'm goim to Da Costa's for you
to a party
I never know what | shoula
wear,

| to take home!”

Me pink or me blue or me yellow
Or how they will go with me
hair,
For if pink never goes with a
red head
And saxe blue is
blonde
You’re always all right in a navy
and white
(Of navy arid white I am fond:
You’re always all right in navy



LAMBSMERE
iA Range of fine and

death to :

sg Pee white 4 ade «
Pau colorful checks in
I try on a hat with a feathe. °
Wisi yews as a feathe. DOISKIN pure Wool loomed in
I try on a snood or a bold Robi,
Hood

By the Co-op Society mace.

by
Hunt & Winterbotham Seotland.
58/60” Wide $10.82 p. yd.

Sometimes they are blue ©
they’re yellow

Sometimes they are pin of England
velveteen.

But they always look right wit!
navy and white
If they’re yellow, they’re bluc
or they’re green—

in glorious colours
58/60" Wide $10.98 e








Waa navy and lady-

e white snieaiiaaiatiauiala

You can even --wear = pink per yd. Race hee eee es
velveteen, t

A. girl what is brunette an Da Costa & C0., ae
sallow

Should never wear neutrals vo)

beige; 7

An ash blonde looks ¥
letter-box red.

And a mousey girl grisly i

WHY NOT ee eee FOOD?

STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE

dead ir

®

sage.
But a girl she can always bo>

clever
A girl can come up to the
scratch
She’ll always be right in nav;
and white
With a navy blue handbag tc
match—
In lady-like navy and lady-like
white
With navy blue handbag tc
match.

—L.E.S.

lot of changes among the officer:
at the Garrison and the first sigi
of new life in the Theatre was thc
announcement for 22 January 1852




of “the Domestic Drama of Robert a
Neer. or the AUBERGE des een
” to be followed by a
musical entertainment with “pone” — AVAILABLE FROM SICCK —

and “banja” accompaniments: and & DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

to conclude with the farce of the
RINGDOVES.

There was a very mid-Victorian
atmosphere about the books just
recejyed from England, Wm.
DRUMM offered for sale “A Kiss
for a Blow” also “How to be Hap-
py or the Great Secret” “Mind
your Temper or Phipps Way”
“How to win Love or Rhoda’s Les-
son” “No sense like Commonsense”
“A plea for the right against the
Might”, also “Strive and Thrive—
Right is right” and “Thinks I to
myself, Thinks I.” All these and
many more could be seen at his
shop No. 1 Broad Street.

With this sententious literature
ibout it is not surprising to learn
that house paper (presumably
‘wall paper”) was used and Ram-
sey and Ellder were offering for
sale “one thousand pieces of new
and fashionable house paper.
This was the time too when “the
new Gold Pen only 30 cents” was
sweeping the market. But there is
no clue provided by the news-
papers as to the use that was made
of the “10 bales of best quality
curley hair for sale cheap.”

Elee. Dept.
NG NG NG NUS NG NG NS NG NS NN NNN NNN NNN

TOAST OUT THE
OLD

TOAST IN THE
NEW







WITH

GODDARD'S

GOLD BRAID

RUM.

Who lived in Barbados one hun-
dred years ago when entries for
the races were received at the
Garrison’s Library, St. Anns? We
have detailed information provided
by the census taken on the night :

PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR

25 June 1851. There were 62,272
males and 73,667 females. People
were listed by race as Europeans
530

589, Foreign and Creole

134,820: and by cormplexion as
15,824 white, 30,059 coloured and to all
90.056 black.
Total population was 135,939 of
whom 691 worked in public offices from

or professions, 2,823 in commerce,
7,339 were tradesmen or mechan-
ics, 4,541 (under 15) and 32,112
(over 15) worked in agriculture,
1.641 (under 15) and 13,694 (over
15) were domestics. Some
were in no fixed employme:
3,559 were sick and infirm

GODDARD'S.

73, 098 |

one



onsoemeenttratarntsn

ta



_ SUNDAY, DECEMBER 236, 1951

ADVOCATE



SUNDAY PAGE NINE



Was Best Xmas Present | ee





West Indies Test Win

rr Viec.ory for the Au
By O. 8S. COPPIN ihe












West Indies victory mear woulda have me |
more than mere victory to the West w naies’ Jone |
THE victory of the Wes ly lies it has uncouptedly raised —e 4 a ae now It woul } mn j / ry i

in the Third Test at Adelaide on the morale of the team, revived = meant that Aust |
Christmas Day will go dow in Spirits that were “COI 1a he rutber | AEA
history as one of the» most and has restored a great sala n_ In-ernational ket ]
memorable. What could hav f renpect would have been lost for some
a better Christmas pres¢r “ ; on t to come
those fans in the West Ihuies First Class Teamwork Ouse aaiibek ‘et th =e
have not lost fait! the Wk SHE perforn.anc not aaa of ae nad Siiases
Indies team, (nor ive i.self was so supremeiy the , + pily is it yne sat is €
eaten their has) in spite « evidence first cla with She Aisifinsicniment asia \
exceptional run of disappo that the win has served to dispel ernées of defeat but 1 + age
failures, defeat in all t rumours of disaffectic ‘Sonte te sienna’. '
raatches, in some cases at th amongst the team, the invention , - _—. *s vee 1 1
of admittedly weaker com \- of alibis and the feverish hunt for oa * ord . naet .d |
Meee son te r vietory and hardene "

pwifying crucible
er experience.

of defeat an

Congratulations
NONGRATULATIONS ar

order for the entire tean













DISCOUNT (according to quantity) on

—Australian Official Photograph by J. C all Cash Purchases of 5 Sheets or more.

. Lazern

BROAD ST.

| HARRISON'S TEL. 2364.

“ANGE SG NG NUS NSW WN BS NS A WN
SRE INSETS NEN TE IN

hid

I do not consider it invidiou
single John Goddard out
special praise but it is comfort
to hear the Austr i an comm
tors who described hin 1
In vision and judgm I
t tail lers to turr 1
i jescribs handling of tt
team in this Test as magnificen
Skipper Goddard will have
fate the problen f t
team for the Thir Test if
ice Marshall, Weekes and Walcott
a coe it ne Weal DAVS to .cerice on Oro
’ ng either Guillen or Atki
DASHING West Indies beset te wana: gra Wo sweeps Australian left-hand bowler W. Johnston to } bring in Walcott since there wil
for four during the second T ‘orrell, a prolific scorer in the recent Test seri s i) 1 be no question of substituting Ra
has not found his best batting form so for ‘in Austrelia but has bowled well and fielded }rilliant'y for a fit Marshall
chief weakness in his batting in Australia is a ter dency to flick at rising balls. :
—Australian Official Photograph by J. C. Le Retain Guillen
O* THE other hand Wi:
first clas batsman bowls “TEM GK Ou Gad Gu ck Ge OU Ole Oh ont GG Ok Oe Oe Ole OF GG ON OR OEE”
! isman as he is, can scarcely be ‘| NARA NGNININ BS PNR EN SN RRA
called upon to keep wicket ‘ mY
7" ’ YW je ws
“uiiatetgiel“o @ ~HARRISON'S sow s: &
has performed with con iderabl pr a:
individual credit in | first Te | seem — Ps]
match and hi ervice hould be tr ee ee >
etained leaving Walcott | ae \ry I CO wan am
to give of hig best tm pai ‘= STAINLESS STEEL >
Denis Would Agree | " Kren INKS 2
rotis woud tment ats | KITCHEN SINKS z
wno fielded so brilliantly a
who made some useful run : SINGLE DRAINER ee aac $97.38 >
be forced to yield pride of place 3
but this is ali in the game and )|sq DOUBLE DRAINER _._._._. $127.18
believe that Deni himself t Cex §
' 4 . ' we ct ‘
sportsman would be the fir ‘ es Complete with Plug and Chain, 1 Pair Bi
meres Chats Waleokys | “i on Pillar Taps, and Supporting Brackets. 2
would strengthen the batti 1 3G @
I am not at all in f° vou e
changing the team except th | T..ese Sinks will not tarnish but will retain 2
no. be avoided, to include | ‘heir lustre indefinitely and once installed
bowler. However 1 | shee will add brightness to your kitchen for many mR
Ss oe eee ye | & years to come a
ano er chance yet f OO -
change a winning t¢ a e 2
have to do so I should do & a " :
JOHN GODDARD iittle ‘as :possibsle & SWEDISH HARDBOARD =
& This is not merely a wood substitute it IS »S
Ki wood broken down by chemical action and a
rf compressed into sheets harder than the orig- =
Pd inal material. Available in “a
x x” Thick — Sheets 8 and 10 ft. 4 ft. i
; Ps 3/16" Thick — Sheets 6,8,9,10&12 «4. @B
e >
EVERTON WEEKES, dashing West Indies batsman, who is known as the “Bradman of Barbados”, bends yee " t > 7 nae le, ope ition: :
low to play a shot from slow bowler Ian Johnson through the covers. Weekes has done better than & mae OUR PRICES, are keenly competitive; S
most of the name batsmen so far in Australian tour but has not yet found the form he displayed during Gi nevertheless we will grant a_ special S
the last Test series against England. Si *
ae.
Sos

said





ft f he —_ ~~
Ly - ~ ‘
Mersin [2

It has been our pleasure to serve

you during the past year and

we

hope that your New Year will

be a full year of achievement.

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
A DNDN BAN NN TK IN DNA DN NN ON ON BA RN NN.



KEITH MILLER falls over after failing to. connect when he makes a niighty blow at a ball from Sonny
Ramadhin in Australia’s first innings in the second Test. Miller made 129 and, with Australian captain
Lindsay Hassett (132), put on 235 for the fourth’ wicket.

—Australian Official Photograph by J. C

ain
PEAS 5 DELENGE GS i NRRL

%

Ne
a

Lazern









ST a are melanie arconltmncaatnt o£ NE WH WANG WA WAN, AW? AVA VAVAVAUA TAY BENG
Price Of Coal a a a SEB neRee & & a gf NS BENG NE NG NGNE NS NONE SNGNGNGNG NG NENG NE NENG
“y +
Will Rise ‘a Just Received — a
LONDON, Dec, 28. | q A]
The price of rationed coal will | a fresh shipment of a os
go up about one dollar a ton from }

the first of the year, the National


















Sy
Coal Board announced on Friday. | PURINA CHOWS Two aiaing, Auten ee Grete Sete Gath Aviasiie) an all-rounder (nearest camera) and S
The Board ,which manages Brit- | Australian Officiat Photograph by J. C. Lazen pel
ain’s nationalized coal industry | 55. i sichlpetiniten = h
said the increase is necessary to verter = - = “s t h f : feat
rover Uhg rising costs of iaboye | °We take this oppor 'Yy
coves. AE ening costs o * , H. Jason Jones & Co, Ltd. 2
—UP. z
iI BS EEBEEEBEEEEEBaa eA a
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mae BEz) | 1% to wish
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Ladies’ Plastic Belts f
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‘2 Our Customers and Friends
a :
Wl ge



A NEW ASSORTMENT just opened in

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a.variety of colours to match any

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inch widths to 3 inches. } ae, Old C, t, = d °
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‘
PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ee ee renner

Round-Up
SANTA MONICA, California,
Dec, 28.
Gable’ Attorney an- |
nounced Friday that the movie
star will file a cross complaint |
to Lady Sylvia Ashley's divorce
suit indicating possible bitter

legal battle
Attorney Fra

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1951





——

American Column:

Laugh? No,
That Would
Cost Votes

(By R. M. MeCOLL)

NEW YORK.
The American farmer is a very
important man indeed, but not
just in the obvious way, as a food
producer on a mammoth scals.
Politically the sun-tamned men
from the agricultural States are
extremely potent.
So the men running for elec-
tion and those in office take great
care not to offend the “farm

“Every Picture tells a Story?”

Do washing, sweepingy :
stooping bring nagging patmer






GO0NQUER

PAIN

Clark



























Belcher made
the announcement as he requested
a Superior court to set Mrs.
Gable’s suit for April 21 instead |
of March 17.

Gable earlier was forbidden by }
the court to proceed with his own |
divorce suit in Nevada holding}
that he hed submitted to the











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THEN RELIEVE PAIN... AT ONCE! y
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whitehaired and motherly looking of 20 tablets for the pocket, and bottles table \.

stood solemnly facing the jury Doctors and dentists in many parts of
foreman Maurice Nizen as he the world have welcomed ‘ANACIN’ for
read the verdict convicting her

lief of pain. In Great Britain over

f three counts of grand larceny we re ;

but finding her innocent of seven | 12,000 doctors and dentists recommend a

other counts of lareeny and forg-| anaigesic and use it in their surgeries
j

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An all-male jury found Actress
Tallulah Bankheads former maid
and secretary guilty Friday on
three counts of second degree
grand larceny of expense checks
made out to her.

Mrs. Evelyeen Cronin 59, form- |

lower than they could have got
if the crop reports had been accu-
rate.

Their prime example was a bad
over-estimate of this year’s cot-
ton crop.

This, they complain, was nearly
2,000,000 bales higher than the real
figure turned out, and :esulted in
heavy cash losses in the South,

MONEY, AH MONEY
FORTY - YEAR = OLD Mrs,
Thelma Snyder, of Long Beach,
California, “did not want those
relatives to start fighting over
auntie’s maney.”

So Mrs. S. who is accused of
illegally converting her aunt’s
estate for her own use, took
15,000 dollars (£5,350) to Las
Vegas and there happily lost it
sll at roulette. Took her four
days.

toe.” jurisdiction of the California | to impurities in the blood can oe nt
And when the American Farm courts by filing an answer to Lady | Sore. estive kidneys safe- inown and urinary
Bureau Federation, meeting in Syivia’s original action. | 1) your health by straining thousands of
Chieago complains angrily that Although Lady Sylvia reports | s yp fl! and harmful wastes ae wok women have
— an att Meike ; diy demanded $200,000 cash and | S/{/ft of the When | testified to the good health
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Departinent is putting out “in- fourth husband, whom she mar- ‘1§ FOURTH INGREDIENT IS QUININE! peers pete Oak toe pe
eating cont wT as to aaa ried only = years by _ aNACIN’ is the scientific new reliever of pain, Its secret egy om | to filter blood properly, ip
s thing you don't try to laug Attorney, Henry Low, told the L l-proven medicines (Phenacetin, | your
off, ‘ ie ‘ court Friday, “There is still the | oy aie . nan Sho route aaa And this fourth | - OAN 2/9

W hat makes the farmers angry possibility of agreement whereby | and Acety oe, - . h hi ion ot he other three, Dealer for
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forces farmers to sell their pro- pen * ®
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‘ . j . ¥ Under the law Mrs. Cronin may
Guiding Pilotless Missiles coos “nice erceny,
which she was con-
COMPLEX CONTROL SYSTEM DEVELOPED
By WESTERN ELETRIC

counts of
victed,
Miss Bankhead was taking a nap)
at her apartment when verdict an-
nounced her Secretary reported

THE THINMAN is thinner. Out
of jail at Ashlamd, Kentuck;,
comes mystery writer Dashiell
Hammett (time off for good be-
haviour.) He was, you will re-
member, sentenced to six months’
imp:isonment in July because he
refused to tell a judge who put
up big bail tor America’s 11 top
Reds. Hammett has lost five
pounds while “inside.”
SHE LOVED HORSES

LEXINGTON, Kentucky, is the
heartland of America’s thorough-
bred horses. And there has aicc
Elizabeth Daingerfield, acknowl-
edged since 1912—when she took
over her father’s breeding farm--
as one of the most skilful stud
managers in the iand, One of the
great of America’s horses, thi
legendary Man o’ War, was en-
trusted to her when she retired
to stud.

E.izabeth was devoted to horses,
and it was an inexorable rule
that no horse should ever be
struck or treated harshly on her

farm.
TANGLED CITY

NEW YORK is getting really
fed up with the externa! traffic
and parking problem. And Chief
Magistrate John Murtagh has
fined a North Carolinan lorry
transport firm a whooping 4,740
dollars, (£1,690), and the biggest
of its kind ever in the city, for
ignoring 467 parking summonses
since June; Snapped the judge;
“My only regret is that I can't
send anyone to jail. But a com-
pany is involved, not one man,”

PAY UP, PAY UP

WHILE the tax scandals bounce
merrily along, the Internal
Revenue Bureau discloses a little
sheepishly that Uncle Sam is owed
632 million dollars (£225 million!
in “delinquent” taxes, Ia New
York city alone, warrants sre out
for 38,500 people who have bilked
on their income tax.

TV FOR TWO

THE JAMES MASONS are hav-
ing a crack at a series of half:
hour films designed for TV. No

THIN MAN IS OUT A complex but accurate elec+Laboratories, res

tronic control system for guiding
pilotless missiles to high-flying
enemy aircraft and blasting them
out of the skies has been devei-
cped by the Bell Telephone
Laboratories.

In the above photograph one of
the United States’ newest anti-
aircraft guided missiles, fired and
steered by this control system,
roars upward at supersonic, speed
out of a cloud of exhaust gases,
during a firing test.

Detected and Tracked by
Radar ’

The intricate computing devices,
which are the heart of the control
system, were developed by Bell

opment organization of the Bell
System, under a contract between
the Western Electric Company
manufacturing and supplying unit
of the Bell System and the U.S
Army Ordinance Corps.

Enemy aircraft are detected and
tracked by Rell Labs.—Western
Electric radar which feeds the
computer information concernin
the "plane's altitude, speed and
course. Aerodynamics of the
project and design of the missile
itself are being handled by the
Douglas Aircraft Company, Inc.,
as a sub-contractor.

(Photo approved for publication
by U.S, Department of Defence).

ES

Inquiry Into
Refrigerator
Deal Adjourned

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

At the end of four days the
Commission probing the $18,000
Refrigeration deal by the City
Council, adjourned \o January 7
according to the Hon, Mr. Justice
Gomes, the Chairman, it was hoped
to close this particular issue,

The Commission has so far com-
pleted inquiry into the Goat’s
Manor lease and the purchase of
second-hand pipes by the Coun-
cil from Messrs, Nunes and Pooran
of San Fernando.

It has about four subjects still
for enquiry.

Councillor Raymond Hamel-
Smith, former Mayor giving evi-
dence told the Commissioners of
a certain interview he had with
Mr. Bhadase Maraj, during which
time he told him of the $9,000 he
had been paid and of how “we
cannot get anything out of the
refrigerators”. He said Mr. Maraj
told him that he had not got the
$9,000 although he had a cheque
tor it. Mr. Hamel-Smith declared

ALCOHOLISM IS
MODERN SLAVERY

(From Our Own Correspondent

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Alcoholism is civilisation’s mod-
ern slavery, according to Mr. J. A.
Buckwalter, Associate Secretary
of the International Temperance
Association.
Mr,, Buckwalter is in Trinidad

ciation, Liquor, he said, is the

greatest threat to modern civili- join the cast

gution, He based his fears on the
fact that “every civilisation of the
past has gone down the road to
ruin through self-indulgence, dis-
sipation and revelry,

Quoting a prominent judge, he
said, “If we continue at the pres-
ent rate civilisation will be des-
troyed before 2,000 A.D.



rch and devel- and could not

immediately be
reached for comment. The first
count was alleged first degree
grand larceny which the law says
covers stealing more than $500.
However the Judge had instruct-
ed the jury it could reduce the

crime in their count to second
degree larceny which covers
stealing amounts between $100

and $500. The jury did so, fimd-
ing Mrs. Cronin guilty in the sec: |
ond degree, It found her guilty |
on charges of second degree grand
larceny in stealing $250 from the)
Manufacturers Trust Company)
and $139 trom Gilhulys restaurant, |
The latter two amounts repre-
ented cheques cashed in the bank |
and restaurant which Mrs. Cronin
ad admitted.



Cornel Wilde and Constance
smith who returned from Guate-
mala last week with the “Condos
Nes.” troupe wil go back to work
on ‘he Fox lot around Jan. 21.
With jungle scene background
shots filmed on Guatemalan loca*
tion the rest of the picture will be
completed here as soon as the
studio’s full filming roster allows
space,

When “Tropic Zone” starts early



' to organise branches of the asso~ in February on location, Estelita

Rodriguez and Grant Withers will
on loan-out from
Republic. The producer team of
Pine-Thomag borrowed Rodriguez
to co-star with Rhonda Fleming as
the romantic rival of Withers to
«nact the top-heavy role.

“A Sireet-Car Named Desire”
won the New York film critics’
vote as the best movie of the year
nd “Miracle and Milan” was their
choice as top foreign film of 1951.








Ger some ‘ANACIN’ TODAY

AND ARM YOURSELF AGAINST PAIN

AMACIN' ie sold in Great Britain and South Africa under the trade mame ‘ANADIN’



A KING’S STORY

The Memoirs of

H.R.H. THE DUKE OF

* WINDSOR

K.G,

Born 1894 in the reign of Queen Victoria

Created Prince of Wales’ 1910

Proclaimed King of England January 20, 1936

Abdicated December 11, 1936

H.R.H. The Duke of Windsor tells the story of his private life from



U.S. BANS AMERICAN

TRAVEL IN HUNGARY

WASHINGTON, Dec. 28.
United Siates on Friday banned
American travel in Hungary and
closed Hungarian Consulates “im-
mediately” in Cleveland and New
York in retaliation for action taken

$1

,238,244 ESTATE

(From Our Own Correspondent)

The late Sir Norman Lamount,
Bart., hag left an estate the total |
value of which is $1,238,244. Cash
in hand $79.86, while value and
interest in oil rights also moneys |

—UP.











PORT-OF-SPAIN,





dissension.








448 pp. Sh. Demy 8vo, 24 pp. of illustrations, 25) net

his birth in the fast years of the reign of his great-grandmother
Queen Victoria—living his childhood under the benign influence of
his grandfather King Edward VII, learning the art of kingship from
his father King George V, touring the British Empire as Prince of
Wales, becoming King of England in the midst of political strife
and economic depression and finally abdicating to avoid national

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We should like to thank

Our Customers and Friends

for their
Patronage during 1951

and wish all a

Prosperous & Successful

1952.

Lb. Rayley
of

bouis

TS ROK DRIN DN GN IN ON IN ANN AN BED ATEN DRAIN,

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=
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in the Bank of Canada, and mon- |

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&
PRIN DADA DN NN NINN GRAN











1: “Portrait of # aMutderer.” that Mr. Maraj told him that the against four American airmen, ies due and owing to him form the |

Councillors had got the first $9,000, —U.P. balance of the sum.

| a
—







LLP LEPC FOS 9

THE WORLD'S b

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‘ TO OUR
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As we stand on the threshold of 1952



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been kind enough to favour us with
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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1951



SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN





OEE ES EE SES SI

CHRISTMAS RIDDLE i‘





Yuletide Song

OU can learn to play this
Christmas favorite by this
very easy method. No previous
musical experience is necessary.
Fold your paper so as to have
paper keyboard directly above



F
2





G A G E(1})

HO LY NIGH1
C(?) C2) a
ALL 'S BRIGH
4 G A G

GIN MOTHER ANL

Which burn longer, red

andies or green candles?

sayaoys GANG Hog hay) ‘se~EN ‘4eNsuy 4!

SRS SS

.
A fter-Dinner
EIGHTEN the fun of your
holiday party with these sim-
ple tricks which can be done
while seated around the dinner
table.

Produce a length of candle and
a glass of water.
Light the candle. In-
vite a guest to place
the candle in the
water so that it will
float upright and not
fall over dousing the
flame The guest
will probably fail.

Now produce a
second piece of can-
dle (ex>laining that
you must use an-
other piece because
the wick of the first
is wet.) Light it and
place it in the glass
of water, and it will
float as shown at
right.

The secret is to
prepare your second
candle in advance.
Hollow out space in
the bottom of the
candle so that it will hold a nail
of sufficient size to keep the can-
dle upright in the tvater.

For another trick that will
baffle your friends, place three
empty glasses in front of you, the
center one mouth up and the
other two bottoms up, Now take
one glass in each hand and turn



ee ee ee ee ee ee
0 SS SS ee ee ee

Party Tricks

ferent g s. Then do ita ti
time with the res::it that
glasses are mouth 5 up

There areetwo
trick: First, the
hereby it’s dor

ruse by which





performer n
unlikely any «
ers can re;

In turning tt
glasses, first ¢t
the one that
mouth up with
that is mouth
Do this
time,
mouth up
uth down;
turn the two
are mout! ‘
make them
up By foll
this rule you
do the trick in ¢
rapid moves

When
else wants to
it, arrang<
glasses so that
center one is mouth co\
the end glasses mouth up, I"
this position it is imp« ble ¢
bring all three mouths wp
three moves by turning
glasses on each move.

It is seldom anyone det
bit of deception, as he s
members that two gla











It you have caten unwisely, or too well, take a dash of ENO’S¢ Fruit

Salt”. This will set your digestive juices flowing, help your stomach dea, with




real one. Play notes exactly as the two over. Repeat the move- one way and one glass t its burden, remove the feeling of discomfort and congestion. And thanks to its

llows. Si rhile y ay ne shifting hands to dif other. . . - . TPKE s . 5
follows. Sing while you play. es ah ea ‘ = ‘ ment after shifting ha ‘le | wonderful effervescence, how freshening ENO’S is to the mouth ! ENO’S con-

aaa 7 HO LY IN FANT, so TEN Di | ‘ i f ‘ . . ‘

Read Their Code 7 ; ; | tains no Glauber’s Salt and no Epsom Salts. Yet, by a gentle laxative action,
“MART is a puzzle fan, and he . a(1) C / * ; > , ’ V ae « | > . : . ; ost
3 Ate hia Pionatepkinech ove: AND MILD, lorful He liday isifor | ENO’S encourages perfect regularity. Most of us need our “Fruit Salt” first
spond in code. If Smart signs his py 2) D(2) F(2) De 19) Bro 4 fe | : ah seat ;
letters TNBSU, what is Robin- srpaRpy oe ae, aa m OM, Pet | thing in the MOYNINg.

on's code signature,? i ? |

h voquudie am OC(2) G El) a F(l) DQ) O(1)

4) Supmorioy 19991 eM AQ pAIMINSaNs C7 WR nN or Wey : Sed
ws waite WH—-OaALOfoas suonnjos SLBEP IN HEAV EN LY HACE

Musical Math

Eno’s

as —

\











= VAT VAX
car
XL
rT xt [ele
xZAt As
rit i [ele
=VAEVaxL
rIxt_I-[_ Ile
=VAXWAR |
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BARA |






Sp aNyE
RY Ay

ty eT ‘
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NN an Me eS mmr







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% SEE if your cau cope with this
tricky » ‘aber problem, the : *
€ definitior which are especial- Q U | Cc kK r © | | ef fr O m
& ly appr te at this season
when so y folks gather about
the piano for sessions of joyous im i |
song. i develop a timely Christmas marks appear X marks th |

Take a TRIO, DUET and QUAR- picture from this mazs of pots where red appears; circles

2 a
ae Aches and Pains
TET. lines, shade in the areay with represent pink, (To make pin! | @ uw
























Emma © MSKer 2 use red lightly.)
: anit OLO, QUINTET and colored pencils or crayons accord ! ? on bot bois
a n eac aren where yo BE

4 EE if you can color in all the’ color in adjo areas. It's Use the NUMBERS of these ing to these color indicators dot, use either brown or | urple | ay ris
j segments of this drawing good idea to p int ‘ For six ec\ations, please. Put blue wherever you see a What can you make of the | it? Pet ism

using three colored pencils or colo before pis i A SEXTET must be the sum, triangle; green where check picture?

crayons without putting the same = Che ‘ny colors \ a Or TOTAL, of columns you hum. ae

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To Our Customers and Friends A Happy and By Treating Gland Headache K / het 3
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‘ ‘ ’





PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE











SUNDAY, DECEMBER 38, 1951
KING MICHAEL "eto tale How Charming le! Se.
AND CAROL Queen Lhese Communists “ Brylfoam |
AR oye ge ARE NOW PRISONERS My Heverley Baxter vaiGieiat Gum teamees |
econciliation: nonin Seomipnes, ere ond nthe, Shards, a Affaires "of reports to Moscow are not ee e Original Grea 3 Al s
Hy Ephraim Hardeastle his nest aud wan 'amid the grat: glad of the Presence of hiv. wiNhthe. party lines |

British friends

deur of the Swiss Alps, are pris-
oners in their palace at Bangkok

and Mrs, Beverley Baxter ai
a recital to be given by Na-

ith the party lime.
The world of diplomacy has |
changed since the Elizabethan




E c Russian Embassy immediately Tanks and armoured cars pa- dezhda Kazantseva, People’ days when the French Am- |

of the Rumanian mp after each UNO session. He has trol the roads outside. Sentries Artist of the Ritssian Socialis bassador to the British Court

royal family are appeared socially only three stand guard over the sovereign'’s Federatinn of Soviet Reput- wrote to his Government that |

wondering wheth times personal retinue, r lics, and the Stalin Prize the Huguenot massacre im)

a ne er ina BUT he is not lacking in Since they returned to their Winner, Paris was the vilest crime |

whe 1e¢T EA-

KING CAROL'S
visit to this coun-
try means a re-
conciliation with

nl Embassy since the night shortly sereaming headlines in the
his son KING After hearing a new opera by The Days Of Wonder after the Munich period, when Daily Werker based on the trial 9
MICHAEL. en Swiss composer ARTHUR a lot of us, including Neville ot five Canadian nuns by the |

swine eetneteie HONEGGER, he revealed a Nor has their eight-month-old pee turned up to cele- : hinese aa “The — | e
ship has been § thorough knowledge of modern daughter Princess Ubol Ratana Revol ti ie appiversasy’ St, hp ae ae triad, = ne |
strained for a French music in a discussion been outside the palace grounds, atta Odd SEW SPEDE “aOR TA

long time,

Carol's choice
of the title
PRINCESS HELENA for his
wife, the former Madame Lu-
pescu, irritated his son who is
devoted to. his mother the
former,

King Michae!

LO . i 5 ri voice z i i hair radiantly clean with Brylfoam the original cream shampoo. And it
‘ A It was love at first sight, she famous non-aggression pact that bassy with the voice of a Mus- it at the first sign of discom- per yay Deca :
QUEEN BELEN OF RUMANIA. phere *; t ; She now lives at the Villa s c Rpe eenser. “Wonderland” — the king's own his war with her music... . E ive help- for continued relief. The hair-beauty that captures admiration, Brylfoam’s gentle but eflicient
Sparta, near Florence. in the conversation it emerged description in a wedding-eve love TO yo or not to go, that was _Jess Canadian sisters of meres same safe analgesic, so effec- cleansing action will bring your hair vitality and lustre. BRYLFOAM

&
King Michael and QUEEN that, although Miss Cordet had song to his bride. the question this week. Would being paraded before screaming

ANNE, his wife, with their two
children, lead a quiet country
life in England, occupying part
of LORD BROCKET'S Hamp-
shire home, Bramshill Park.



graces, When he gave an Em-
bassy party, guests described
him as a “solicitous and charm-
ing host.”

with Honegger and French
Cabinet Minister JULES MOCH.

Her Bridesmaid

AT a London club the DUCH-
ESS OF KENT introduced
singer HELENE CORDET to
MRS. PANAGI LYKIARDO-

not realised it, she had been a
young bridesmaid at Mrs. Lyki-
ardopulo’s wedding 20 years
ago,

homeland a week ago, with mar-
shalled crowds roaring a welcome
in the streets, no one has seen the
king or the queen,

When the young king—he is 23
—and his 19-year-old bride lefi
Switzerland just over a month
ago they seemed to be on the
threshold of an even happier
chapter of their love story.

Behind them were those days of
wonder which began at a meet-
ing in Paris when Sirikit was 17.

For Phumiphon wrote for his
wedding in April 1950 this song
which is still sung in Bangkok’s
cosmopolitan night clubs:—

O read the invitation which
reached my house.
I had not been to the Soviet

Stalin's portrait beamed from
the top of the stairway. no
formal dress was worn and a
number of long-haired British
guests smoked pipes as though
to prove not only their political
but social emancipation.

None of us anticipated tha’
within a few months Russia and
Germany would sign the in-

a visit to Millionaires’ Row in
Kensington mark me as a fel-
low traveller? As I am sailing
for New York next Saturday
shall I be investigated by the

since the crucifixion of Christ. |

HE morning after the party |
at the embassy I read some

worst case of cruelty to child-
ren in history.”” These foul, ob-
scene words were written and
printed by Britons.

What is there about Commun-
ism that destroys human dignity
and exalts lying to supreme
virtue?

LOOK on this and this... .
The buxom soprano at the em-

Communist Chinese mobs de-
manding torture and death for
their Christian service to little
children. °

How can we build a bridge of

MUSCULAR

Get back in step

When Muscular or Nervous |
Fatigue hinders your work, |
slows you down, get back in
step with Alka-Seltzer! Take








tive as a headache remedy,
relieves discomfort quickly

heautifnlly easy to
and so helps you to relax.

Drop one or two tablets of



AND'STEP OUT
YOUR LOVELIEST!

She's got a glint in ker hair:

* BRYLFOAM

he has a gleam in his eye! She's washe th



is non-alkaline, needs no preparation, no special rinses, Its 90

YOUR HAIR



on tn ao rama am a mm Cin WEB

: ; : . : Alka-Seltzer into a glass of BEst)!
aa eiae! nes eu : * me “In the kingdom of my dreams, F.B.I. on arrival? Then I understanding between these . 8
as Seen ere pate nr Twice Fired You are my queen, learned that my staunch Tory worlds? Music is a universal water, Watch it sparkle into ;
BUOCLEUCSL DR. KONRAD ADENAUER Please don’t let me just dream, colleague Colonel Cuthbert language, but so is cruelty. a refreshing, pleasant-tasting ;
are dines ~"Whedte-aieanaes Caos Please mdke my dreams come Alners, M.P., was going, so the 7 : solution—then drink it. Keep
— invitati cece ; ick-
Ambassador's Egg who -has been visiting Britain, sig Love en eee ERHAPS I should discuss all | a supply of quick-sasing

MOST contreversial meal of
the day is breakfast, Which is it

- . * !

te s same job. The royal lovers remembered E were not entirely among aoe eee oe rae er
to be, light or heavy? : how that love at first sight strangers. egter, Who, like Count: Smorl- Alk $

American Ambassador WAL- In 1917 he became Mayor of }jocsomed into dee romance— There was Sydney Silverman, tork in “Pickwick Papers” has| 44+) a- eltzer helps
TER GIFFORD tells me his fav- Cologne, a post he held until . 1

ourite breakfast is:—

A large glass of ice-cold
fresh orange juice, a medium
boiled egg, buttered toast, and
lots of coffee topped with
cream

has been sacked twice from the

1933 when the Nazis fired him,

In 1945 the Americans made
him mayor of the city again, but
a few months later the British
So authorities removed
um,

In wonderland”

the walks, the tennis, the parties
when their studies at Lausanne
were over for the day.

And they remembered the
brief weeks in the “wonderland”
kingdom of Siam where 13

who had just returned to th<
Commons after a five-day sus-
pension; there was that gerial
Left-wing wit Emyrs Hughes,
who married Keir Hardie
daughter; there was Geoffrey
Bing, who bangs away from the



this with the eminent

come to study conditions in|
Britain. Mr. Pegler is a thick-
set man with a vigorous denun- |
ciatory style and a serious face |
which unexpectedly breaks into
an attractive smile.
Politically he is so far to the



Alka-Seltzer on hand — al-







millions daily
i gn) 2 tapl

Teeter







Go WRONG!

The regular use of
Lanaiol Hair Food
will, by its action on

. : . ; 2 j 2 i > roots and scalp,
‘ “> . . « months ago King Phumiphon wed _ Socialist benches with good Right that Sir Waldron Smith- the: roots: anc Ps
way dn eaaNcnee Rte the woman of his choice and took _ effect; and there was John ers could only talk to him in nourish every hair

ABETH and her husband fre-
quently break into laughter
when driving through cheering
crowds in Canada?

THIS is the answer. The car
had a radio which the Duke
switched on softly so that they
could listen to the commenta-
tors.

In one city they heard a radio
reporter say: “Here they come.

Adenauer speaks no English,
but is being accompanied every-
where here by an interpreter.
At dinner the interpreter sits
behind Adenauer with his knees
almost in the Chancellor’s back.

He translates all conversa-
tions in whispers in Adenauer’s
ear and Adenauer replies to him.

One Bare Back

his fairy-tale queen to the Chat-
eau of No-Worry for the honey-
moon and later returned to the
capital to be crowned.

Hopes
And so it was that Phumiphon
—‘Power from the Strength of
the Earth, Great God on My
Head and Supreme Arbiter of
the Ebb and Flow of the Tides”

Platts-Mills, the New Zealand
Rhodes Scholar (now father of
five sons), who was expelled for
his extreme views by the
Socialist Party in 1948.

Hardly a collection likely to
embarrass our hosts by bursting
into “Rule, Britannia!”

SARTORIALLY the Russians
had it all over us. We were in
mufti, but all the embassy offi-
cials were in dinner jackets.

sign language.

Mr. Pegler believes in Colone! |
McCormick, Wall-street, Ameri- |
can isolationism, and the wick- |
edness of the Roosevelts

WHEN he dined at my house |
he indicated quite clearly that |
compared to the Roosevelts the |
Borgias were respectable |
middle-class commuters. |

Mr. Pegler writes a regular |
column for 200 American news- |



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gland and encourage
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roots and corrects
such troubles as

DANDRUFF
PARTIAL BALDNESS









. t —look forward to the start of his ; : : papers, and he hits hard. Ij dose starts he nature hmmedi- THIN & FALLING HAIR
The princess is beautiful, clear- FOR 56 years SIR EDWARD reign though he had in name been i i gr yg 4 gather that he takes a poor! ately 3 ways: 1. Belpe oopen gre. | The daily application of this Hair
eyed, and pink-cheeked. MARSH has been going to first Jing since his brother wee found who notes these things, tells me view of our economic future, wrespaten treat trate ae eeonaed, | Food results unfailingly in a really
and - che ala. alata nights. “ * a “oo re im ad that the ambassador's lady wore but experts have. heen doing more refreshing sleep. 8. Helps aliev!- beautiful glossy head of hair.
e ike muttered: Last week he looked round ut others, too, had hopes an a Persian lamb coat, a Persian that for a thousand years ick” y q saqening. | i
‘ 9 ° a ae 7 a ’ i shite i k sal tion back | LANALOL No.1! With oil (Yellow
apes After that party last the theatre and said to me: “One ™memories, lamb hat, and a Persian red On_ second igen I had ean nte Mt ’MEND&GO from | Label) for dry scalp. :
nignt: bare back and not a single white Some recalled the king’s ex- rose. better not tell him a pout my ahe’ y | LANALOL No. 2 Without oi! (Green
Sir Harry’s Wall tie.’ He was not impressed, tenet sdusats and gs ial The Bulgarian Minister also night behind the !on Curtain | Label) for hair that is naturally oily—
FINAL erick ‘in a 80-brick . r _ snuaiee in cue prone parte graced the gathering, and so dic in London. I | astringent and cooling.
wall will be laid “in a London He recalled the glittering first were high for the years of the deputy mayoress of gallant LEARN TO EARN | LANALOL CREAM (Blue Label). A
anqueting room by SIR performance of OSCAR_ gmooth and democratic progress Stalingrad, who looked like a |

b
HARRY SELLEY.

There is a party to celebrate

his 80th birthday. As an MP.

five years ago Sir Harry laid

200 bricks in 58 minutes in the

courtyard of Westminster.

The Voice Again

WILDE'S “The
Being Earnest.”

importance of

“In those days,” he said “a
first night was an important
social event, and people dressed
accordingly.”

to come. oe
Others also thought on the

king’s training and remembered

the reports of his liberal ideas.

To them Phumiphon was 4
doomed man before he set foot

good woman and probably is

one,
*

IRST of all we had some
piano numbers by a Rus-
sian gentleman in immaculate
tails, and then the buxom prize

B.B.C. Radio

Programmes

|
|



lossy hair dressing.
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box). An ideal fixative.

LANALOL SOAP SHAMPOO (Red
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GENERAL AGENCY Co., La vi al

Thousands of bL.S.C
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SECRETARYSHIP, BUSINESS

students



ORGANISATION, COMMERCIAL Local Distributors;

LAW, ECONOMICS, etc

Reduced
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fees to overseas

i i SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1951 slomas awarder Prospectus
LAST July the Norwegian L.G. Goes By Taxi in hig own land. winner came on the scene to}; BONO ain Waker: ielb Dipigins warded. Prospectus Pnaaden’: Sitk HAIR
prims donna KIRSTEN FLAG- . dni hk Van hehe z entertain us with her songs. Britain, 11.30 a R Qxs * Laugh 8 LONDON SCHOOL OF ’ gues 10 THE ROOT OF ty Foop
STAD made her farewell a MAJOR GWILYM LLOYD when'ihe king and queen, with ing"Bradiock:vosomed woman Sy at LW cmepe. a0 te ith sotborn, P.O, Box 2% t Ta 0uBLE
oe ee a bar: io. aie GEORGE, the Food Minister, their daughter, reached Bangkok sith chases Toane a coloras °C 115 Bm SL.82M 48.45 London, W.C.1., England

ow she is plannin Oo Si ? h é a- -

has been quick to act on MR.



Bridgetown.



; 1 4 a week ago they had not heard tura soprano of fine crystal 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 yam. New Casino | QQ ese

there again next April in the ti : ura sopr ysta pm, . » 4.10 F :

: ere bee y Orchestra, 4.30 p. Sunday Half Hour, |

little-heard Gluck opera Al- CHURCHILL'S car economy were Ba saan two revolutions —_ quality. Sree. tity Mand en 6 p.m. BBC pl chins tee a callin
ceste. order, ) \ Symphony Orchestra, 6.45 p.m. What's

Flagstad changed her mind

He arrived at a luncheon the

They did not knew that Prime
Minister and Field Marshal Pibul

At first her low notes were

Cooking, 6.55 p.m. Interlud

The



7 pm

5 701 is ¢ Ae ¥ marred by a tremolo, but this News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.80 pam wey oes
because, — at 55, rh voice is oe rae taxi and departed Songgram was overthrown, only disappeared. When she let her Piano Playtime atte
maintaining its quality. zi or is office in the same man- to be reinstated by a second re- voice go full out it was impres- TAB 10.45 vee SEM 48.438
Her other great interest is ner. s ‘ volt 12 hours later, sive. I don't know what Stalin’s 7.45 p.m. The Billy Cotton Band Show, ge:
knitting. i F se cael aoe ‘eine qualities as a music critic may 819 p.m. | Radio Newsreel, 029 pom
* ut when nggram regaine e but he made no mistake in Fel'sious Service, 9 p.m British Concer
Vi-shy-sky The Lloyd Georges have sold power he had to submit to a awarding this year’s People’s Hl, 1) Pt. "ors pm. London Forun
THOUGH he has mixed much their pink country house in qifferent team of Ministers dicta- Prize, whatever that may mean, 10.45 p m. Singing is so Good a Thing e
with Western diplomats, the Pembrokeshire, where their ted by a behind-the-scenes mili- to Madame Kazantseva. BOSTON
‘ Soviet’s ANDREI VYSHINSKY own labours created a show- tary clique. AFTERWARDS the vodka .WRUL 11.20Mc, WRUW 11,75Me, WRUX
\ still keeps socially aloof. piece of a garden, Reports from India yesterday, appeared and we mixed on easy 177M .
In Paris, he returns to the —L.E.S, quoted by Reuter, say that strict terms with the embassy officials. MONDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1951



FILM DEAL

tury-Fox (Trinidad) Ltd., who are

one of the biggest ever signed in

censorship has been imposed, Even
details of Cabinet appointments
are being kept secret,

Mystery
There are conflicting stories of

by a group of

‘

Conversation was limited by
the difficulties of language, but,
I was assured in halting English
over and over again that Russia
dig not want war, and in return
i assured my hosts over and

whom I had ever seen before.



11.15 a.m. Pavilion Players, 11.30 a.m
Variety Ahoy, 12 (noon) The News, 12.10
p.m. News Analysis.
10—7.45 p.m, SLS2M 48.45M
4.10 p.m. The Dail
Service, 4.15 p.m, Care Collette, 4.45 p.m.

4 p.m. The News,

Analysis, 7.45 p.m. Watch Night Service.

|
|



i ; Ballet Music, 9 Tr Oo he

PORT-OF-SPAIN. some of the finest pretenive of Phumiphon signing or refusing over again in fluent English that Ballet sig, 8 3S mposer of the

(From Our Own Correspondent) these two American m COM- to sign a decree restoring the 1932 Britain did not want war 6 p.m. Man and the Soil, 6.15 p.m. Take

Mr. Louis E, Millan, Managing panies, constitution which was put throveh OUTSIDE those I have men- it from Here, 645 p.m. Sports Round

: Director of the Twentieth Cen- This agreement is reported to be intellectuals and tioned there was no one there Up. 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m, News



also distributors of Metro-Gold-

wyn-Mayer Pictures, concluded an ¢

the Colony’s motion
justry. ' =f}

picture in-

gave the king power to noininate
100 people for the Senate.
w. -

The staff of the Soviet Embassy
are marooned in their hand-

745-10.0 p.m. 31.32M 48.45M

8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Mary







The Lightning Pick-mc gp
The Safe and Wonde*

aa % ; 2 p.m. Radio N 4.15 p.m. Mary

vyreement on Thursday with Mr. By this agreement movie-goers — But one thing is clear: No one} Sime hause, grimly apart from Kierniy. 0.00 oe Mas pus New. Year

Nur Gokool, owner of the Globe will be able to see the top pro- has seen the king or knows what| the life and people of this coun- jjocage, 10 pm. The News, 1010 p.0 4
‘Theatres in Trinidad, Barbados duction almost simultaneously is happening to the prisoners of] try, Perhaps it does era teen From the Editorials, 1115 pan. Seience

and British Guiana whereby these with cinema-goers of the United the royal palace. for one must assume tha’ eir Review, 10.30 p.m. This Year of Sport

theatres will



|
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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1951 SUNDAY



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON







BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES

GET INFORMATION ROOM 70
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A SMARTER Tr
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BY FRANK

STRIKER













~ROOKS ARE IN THERE WIT

E OIL. THEY STOLE
‘OM “THE RAILROAD, LETS

4 THE
SET EM





BUT, YOHNNY, HOW |}
CAN VE GO OUT
WITH TABRIZ‘S







—f CUTE TRICK, TABBY
RELEASING THAT DEMENTE?
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oN



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ye

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I JUST DON'T |}
KNOW HOW

TO SAY THis! |

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BUT-MAGGIE-]{ NEVE? MIND -- YOU'LL
E NOT TAKE HIM TO THAT |

h Ti |

|

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\ HIM-DO YOU REALIZE ||

MY SOCIAL. 7) —
STANDING ? {\/ RAED













RIP KIRBY











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PAGE THIRTEEN






By Appointmem
Gin Distillers







a.



SRSNNEND NENG NENG NENG RENEE NEES — et ee oe
F- Seasons Greetings to J = § J) %
is . 2 off %
ie Our Friends and 2 Ir osper ous >
2 %
FS Customers . 8
‘3 %
; ‘ 2, New SVear «
© Our Thanks to each one for the many = : 3
be favours shown us during 1951, and our » y : a >
= Sincere Wishes for Good Health, . N to all our Sr iends and 3
3 Happiness and Prosperity in the New = x >
BS) Year — 1952. bo x Customers S
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FRUIT COCKTAIL ........... 67 60 MIXED NUTS (11) Pkg.) .. 1.10 1.00
VEGETABLE SALAD die vane 55 50 POTATOES, — 101b . 1.00 80
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TELEPHONE 2508.



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



erms cash. Phone 2508 }
3113 for Death

additional word
between 8.30 and 4 pm.,

—























BIRTH
BRANKER—On = Thursday December
27th 1951, to Stella, wife of Roy Br
of Harrison Road, Carrington Vil
son
a
THANKS
MURRELL.G. L. Murrell and fam

through this medium acknowledge w
deep gratitiide the many lette's,
wreaths, and me of condolence
and aympathy rece 1 in their recent









sad bereavement 30.12.51 1
WORRELL—The Alleyne famils bes
through this medium to return thanks

to all kind friends who sent wreaths
letters of condolence, or in any
expressed their sympathy in our t







bereavement occasioned thy the

of o aunt Adelin Lose
Eleanor isister), slalie,
Elaine Marion (Nieces!



IN MFMORIAM

BURNETT —1n loving memory of our
dear husband and father Harold
Woseley Burnett, who died th of
December 19.

Two years have passed since you
have gona
And to us it seems as yesterday

Louise Burnett (wife), Harold Chris topher

Burnett ‘son? 30 12.51—In
EDFORD—In loving memor of our
dear husband and father Ajexander



Medford, who
December 30th 1950
“One year has pa

called to rest on

ed



Since that sad da)

When the one we love

Was called away.”
Mrs. Cleopatra wife), Mrs. Evelyn
Browne, Mrs. Esme Payne, Mrs. Gwen-
doiyn Mendonca, Bery!, Ivy (daughters),
Brie (son) 30,12,51—1n



————————
MEDFORD—In loving memory of our
dear mother Mrs. Estell Medford, who
fell asleep on 2th December 1949.
“Sad memories live with us
Today and on the day she passed
away
God took her home it was his will
But in our hearts she liveth still.”
Ever to be remembered by her loving
Children and Son-in-law Sisnett Coppin
30.12.51-——In



EDUCATIONAL

——
Elocution and Speech-Training classes

will commence on January 16th, There
are a few vacancies fcr individual or
group tuition still open For further

particulars apply to D. A. Fowles Esq
B.A., c/o Harrison College

29.15 51—2n







ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL

MASON HALL ST

(Reg, with Dept. of Education)

An Entrance Exam will be held on
Saturday Sth Jan, 1952 at 9.30 a.m, for
next term

N.B. This school gained five Distinc-
tions and three Passes at the last L.C.C

Summer Exam.
i G. V. BATSON,
1

Principal

———————

ANNOUNCEMENTS

—— Une

$5 in goods and with your eash bill
you get a guess-coupon: how many
ews in a jar? You can win an
CO radio It certainly pays to shop

at A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.
23.11.51—t.f.n.

—

WE can skilfully repair jour Broken
Dentures in three hours. This foolproof
technique introduced in Barbados by

Square Deal Laboratory, Reed Street
29,12.51—2n

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Edghill Memorial Girls’ School.

The closing date for the receipt
at the Education Office of applica~-





tions for the Headship of the
Edghill Memorial Girls’ School
has been extended to Saturday

5th January, 1952.

30.12.51—1n.



Adcertise in the
Advocate
For Results...



.
MRS, & MISS EVERYBODY

Te
MR.,
Barbados,
B.W.1
A HAPPY
From G,

NEW YEAR TO YOU

A, SERVICE





om DOOPESSSIVDS DOGO SSISS

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH §

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LARGE WALL MAPS OF

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To Our Friends i
‘ 1952
STUART & SAMPSON

and Customers
ia s

4

POPS

Pest “Wishes
(1938) LID.

‘i L309 9DGOUVIG9OOPOOO FS
for
Headquarters for Best Rum

656006

4, 44 «
PPG SO VS GOF?







FOR SALE











AUTOMOTIVE

CAR: Vauxhall 10 h.p. Phone 8172
30.12. 51--1n
CAR—One Morris 8 H.P. Tourer, in
good condition. New tyres and battery
Teic. 2575 Ss. D, KIRTON, Ivy Lodge.
The Ivy 29.12.51—2%
CAR: 1934 Chevrolet Touring Car, six
cylinder, excellent conditi 4 new
ayres, new battery. Dial 2250, 3 E.u
Davis 29 12.51-—2n

————$_—$—$—__$_—_————









LORRY Fargo ready for Crop. No
reasonable offer refused. Dial 4872, Seen
at Cumberland House, Spooners Hill

29.12.51—2n

MOTOR CYCLE—Ariel Red Hunter,
Spring Frame Floating Power $820.00
Ask the man who owns one, Bradshaw
& Co 30.12.51—1n

|
ELECTRICAL |
——

WASHING MACHINES: A new ship-
ment of the famous HOOVER household
Washing Machines, only $140.00 each. |
kK. R. Hunte & Co. Ltd. Lower Broad
Street. Dial 461) or 3027

30.12. 51—3n
POULTRY







POULTRY--To Cleve 2 White Leghorn
and 2 White Wyandotte Coekerels raised
from best importe laying strain. Dial
2394 30, 12.51—2n

MECHANICAL

TYPEWRITERS FIFTEEN INCH
Standard machines $250.00. Best value
obtainable in years, also calculators and
Adding Machines, Bradshaw & Co

30.12. 51—1n

MISCELLANEOUS

BATHSUITS
Bp Se









for Ladies, Gents and
at ‘THANI BROS. They
ill appeal to you as they are very in-
e pasmraks and durable 30.12.51—2n
BEST ENGLISH GALVANISED
SHEETS, Nett Cash small lot only 6 ft,
$4.20, 7 ft., $4.90. 8 ft. $5.60. A. BARNES
& Co., Ltd 29.12.51—Tn
he
BLANKETS: Reasonably weianag Peon
Coloured Blankets for chilly nines $3.25
Single: $4.26 Double size. THA Dial
5466, 20.12.51—2n

them









EGGS—A limited quantity of half-bred
Bronze Turkey Eggs. Ring 2M0
30.12.51—I1n

EMBROIDERED BLOUSES
handsome Ladies’ Georgette
opened. You must own
when you see them at

THANI BROS

Very
Blouses just
one or more

Dial 3466
20.12.51—2n,







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

29.12.51—6n

HOLIDAY SHIRTS, with Barbados
Views and Sceneries. Very colourful &
Gay—Let THANT'S show them to you
Pr, Wm. Hry. St 29.12.51—2n

RAINCOATS, Plastic Ones at $2.80 en.
for Ladies, visit THANI Bros. Dial 3466
Beware of rainy weather 29.12.51—2n

TAFFETA
Turquoise,

nder Goid, Vasseor
Black 36” wide $1
ai 52 Swan Street,



SILK:— Moire
Pink, White, Lav-
Rose, Sky and
ard, Visit Kirpal-
29.12.51—2n

PUBLIC SALES

AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

SALES IN JANUARY
TUESDAY &sTH—Mrs. Beatrice King’s
Sele. Perry's Gap, Roebuck Street.
THURSDAY 10TH-—Mrs, Ulric Gooding’s
Sale. Wasons, St. Philip.

WATER
finish in









TUBSDAY 18TH—Mrs. Fred Roach’s
Sal Palm Beach, Hastings.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers,

90.12.51—1n

REAL ESTATH

gp CARD AND SHINGLED HOUSE —

22 x 11, Shedroof 22 x 11, Kitehen 14 x 9,





ated at Fitts Gap, Westbury Road
Appt to Wooley Jones, Fitts Gap,
Westbury Road. 30.12. 51--1n
CANAAN—Bathsheba House standing
” nearly one aere of land. Electricity
and water, First offer nearest £1,500
aceepted Write Mrs, A. A. Gibbons

Fo.kestone, St. James. 30 12 51—2n,
—_—————
GIBRALTAR, Cattlewash.
nighed Offers received
©. H. Farmer, Andrews
Andrew or Phone 95-267,

Fully fur-
in writ!
Plantation, .
29.12.51—4n








SQUE SPOT—St.
House,
res, garden,
One mile
Walton,

Lucia 500 ft
main water, electricity,
pasture for 1 eow, all
sea cone smajl town,
Sonfrien, St. Lucia.

30.12. 51—3n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
‘The Application of Ralph Simmonds,
Puteher of Carrington Village, St. Michael
tor permission to sell Spirits, Malt
Liquors &c., at a wall building in Sobers
Lane, St. Michael
Dated this 27th day of December 1961
To E. A. MeLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
bh. SIMMMONDS,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid-
oe at a Licensing Court to be held’ at
ol Court, District “A” on
he 7th day of Janue

fruits,
Write





Monday
1952 at 11 o'clock



.12.51—1n

LIQUOK LICENSE NOTICE

he application of Stanford T
* Bros., Shopkeeper of Mason Hall
Street, St. Michael, for permission to
cll Spirits, Malt Liquors &c., at
wilding Known as ‘
Tall Street, City
Dated this 29th day ef Mecember, 1061
ro: G. B, Griffith, Esq.,

‘olice Magistrate, Dist. “A”

M. SMALL,
for Applicants

N.B.—This application will be consid-

ed at ® Licensing Court to be held at

Sma!

a wall
Savoy Club", Mason





olice Court, Dist. ‘A’ on Wednesda
» 9th day of January 1952 at 11 o'clock
G. B. GRIFFITH, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
12. 51—1n

PPP PLP? "8

“ORIENTAL S

%

VENDEMO5§, SEDAS, %
JOYERIAS Y ARTISTIOAS ¥
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS }%
DE LA INDIA CHINAe ¥
EJIPTO x

THANI’S x

Pr. Wm. Hry. St. Dial 3466 &
‘

< sa
ERLE LILES ELE







=
{







Esq call at the Club's

E. A. MeLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. "A" E by postage before the

To ae Customers and Friends. A Happy and

i2



FOK RENT







ANGLESA From Ist Feb %h Ave
Pelleville, S. A. Bullen, c/o Westbury
Cefnetery 30.12 .51—3:

AT TUDOR ST.,—BUS:NESS PREM-
ISES with BACK ROOMS. A VERY
LARGE GARAGE or WORKSHOP. Both

Vacant. Definitely Only Responsible
Persons Need Apply. Dial 3111—Strictly
as Advertised, 30,.12.51—1In

—_—_—————
ROOMS-—Two (2) Rooms at “Dliffbrae”’
Lower Eagle Hall. Apply: Mrs. Viola
Emtage, from 430 any evening except
Sunday 30.12. 51—1n
cieranenicne=eneeesineninneintaieinatianecaanamneneeieasaltien
SEA FORTH—Worthing on the Sea,
2 bedrooms with basin ip each, all
modern conveniences including gas and
electricity For further particulars:
Apply to S. G. Ingram or Phone Bit.
29.12.51—2n
— — — — ———
ST, ELMO, Maxwell Road, from the
ist January, 1952. It consists of 3
sided verandah, drawing and dining
rooms, 4 bedrooms, kitchenette, garage,
water toilet and bath, and stands on %%4
ecre of land.
Scott, Magazine Lane.

WANTED .-
HELP











EXPERIENCED MANAGER—for Rock
dall Plantation, St. Peter, to assume
duties as soon as possible. Apply by

letter to W.
Fiantation, St

T. Gooding, Strenghope

‘Thomas 3 12.51—3n
CANE WEIGHER-—Experiencea

Weigher for coming crop. Apply

only, enclosing references.

Sandy Lane Factory, St. James.

18.12.55—Tn

Lady, for retail Store—
Applications treated con-

Cane
letter
anager,



CASHIER
Broad Street





fidentially Apply in writing to “Broad
Street Store" c/o The Advocate Co.,
Lid 29.12.51—3n
—_———$————

NURSE—-A really superior Nurse or
mother’s help to take full charge of 3
children 8, 6. 5 Apply Mrs. DaCosta,
Dalkeith 29.12.51—3n

STENO-TYPIST—One (1) Steno-Typ-
ist, Salary $120.00 per month. Aue in

person with written application =
Secretary ROW on) eSrarsg

TRADING CO., west
Bridgetown. 30 12 51—6n



MISCELLANEOUS

AN'TIQUE JEWELLERY & SCRAP
a0 PURCHASED. GORRINGES,
IQUE SHOP, 2,12. 61 mn,

WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE or FLAT: Small House or Flat











in the vicinity of Garrison, Rd.
FPrittons Hill, ete. Apply to Advocate
Advtg. Dept. in Writing.
7.12.51—3n
NOTICE
PARISH OF

OBRIST CHURCH
NOTICE TO DAIRY

KEEPERS, Ete,
Registration and Re-Registration of all
DAIR®ES, persons employed in the pro-
duction of Milk for sale, and persons pro-
ducing Surplus Milk for sale; under
Dairies Regulaticns, 1948, made biy the
General Board of Health under Dairies
Act 1941 (1941-17); will take place DAILY
at the Sanitary Inspectors’ Office, Ois\in,
Christ Church; from WEDNESDAY, Jia-
uary 2nd 1952, between the hours of 9,00
am., and 3.00 p.m. except on Saturdays;
when Registration, etc., will take place
between the hours of 9.00 a.m, and 12.00
o'clock noon,
By order of Commissioners of Health,
Parish of Christ Church.
(Sedi CHAS, S, MacKENZIE,
Chairman
25.12.5160

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of John Moses Ellcock
of Sea View, St. James, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Laquors, &e., at a
boarded and galvanized shop attached te
residence situated at Sea View, St,
James,

Dated this 28th day of December, 1951.
To:—8. H. NURSE, Esq.,

Police Magistrate,
District “F’’ Holetown.
J. M. BLLCOCK,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “FE Holetown, on
Friday the llth day of January, 1952 ot
11 o’elock, a.m.

S. H.
‘E".,

NURSE,
Holetown,
30.12,51—1n

wohes Mag., Dist.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The axpiication of Veronica Pereira of
Dayrell’s Hill, Ch. Ch. for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at ground
floor of a two storey walt and wooden
building at Dayrell’s Hill, Ch. Ch..
within District “B".

Dated this 27th day of December, 1951.
To:—C. W. RUDDER, Esq.,

Police Magistrate,
District “B".
LYALL C. BEST,
for Applicant,

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court fo be held at
Police Court, District “B", on Wedn
the 9th day of January, 185%, at
o'cock am



Cc. W. RUDDER,
Police Magistrate, Piste “3.
30.12.51—1n

RABY. NOTICE

Members of the Royal Bar-
}bados Yacht Club are asked
Office for
the Tickets booked for Old
Year's Night Dance. The Man-
agement has found this on
sary owing to its being impos-
sible to ensure the receipt of







Dance, owing to the present
pressure of work at the Post
Office.



LOST & FOUND
LOST

CAMERA; A Titty Folding Kodak
in soft red leather case with shoulder





strap Reward on wNyning to Cacra-
bank 30.12.51—3n



A. M. WEBB

STOCKBROKER
Barbados Investments,
Oversea Orders Executed.

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

Dial 4796 Hours 9—3
1.12.51,





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

GOVERNMENT. NOTICES

PART ONE ORDERS

LIEUT.-COL,





By
J. CONNELL, OBE.
Commanding,

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT

Issue No. 56 2% Dee Gi.



PARADES

a
Cc

ML ranks will parade at Regt] HQ? at 1700 hours on Thursday 3 Jan 32. HQ
oy will carry out specialists training. “A')& “B” Coys will carry out train-

ing under the direction of their Coy Com: ee

s

The Signals’

ignal Platoon

Course will be held on Wednesday 2 and Thursday 3 Jan 52.

Band
Band practices will be held on Wednesday 2 and Thursday 3 Jan 52,

Recruits

Recruits will parade for training on woes. 2 and Thursday 3 Jan. 52.
2 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SE
7th Jan., 52

for

up

aC

Act.
is ten years.

CATIONS for the post of HEADMASTER, which is now vaeant, The
new Headmaster will be required to take up the appointment on Ist
April 1952. The Coleridge and Parry School is a new secondary school,
offer Academic courses in Arts and Science (with Agricultural Seience)

Schools Examination Board.)

EANT FOR WEEK ENDING

raorly Officer — Lieut. G. @ Peterkin

Orderly Serjeant — 407 Sit. Quintyne, L @
Next for duty

Orderly Officer — Lieut. EB. R_ Goddard

Orderly Serjeant 409 Sit. Reid, N. E

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.0.L.FP. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.



THE COLERIDGE AND PARRY SCHOOL

Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.1.
The Governors of the Coleridge and Parry Sehool invite APPLI-

day-boys and will have 390 pupils on the roll. The school will
to the General Certificate of Edutation (Oxford and Cambridge

The Headmaster should be a graduate of a British University,

preferably in Mathematics or Science, and the possession of qualifica-
tions in Agriculture and a Teacher's
advantages.
school and promote vout-of-class activities.

Diploma or Certificate will be
He will be required to devote his whole time to the

The salary offered is £900 per annum, The Headmaster is not
ivil Servant, but service is pensionable under the Teachers’ Pension
Nu contributions are payable but the minimum qualifying peri
Service at the Coleridge and Parry School will count as

qualifying under British Teachers’ Superannuation Acts.

against appropriate vouchers.
five years on request but at present no passage money is available for

leave.
Applicants should forward a statement giving the following
particulars: —
1. Date and place of birth, *
2. Schools and University attended.
3. Degree, giving subjects and class obtained.
4. Other qualifications,
5. Teaching experience with dates and: positions held.
6. War Service (if any).
7. Participation in out-of-elass activities.
8. Games reeord.
9. Administrative experience,

Passage expenses to Barbados not exceeding £200 will be paid
A term’s long leave is granted every

10. Medical Certificate of fitness.

11. Copies of three recent testimonials.

12. The names and addresses of two referees.

The statement should be attached to a covering letter of appli-

cation,

Candidates living in the Caribbean area should send their appli-

| eations to the Honorary Secretary to the Governing Body, The Cole-
ridge and Parry School, G.P.O. Box 243, Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.L.

by

30th January 1952.
Candidates living in the United Kingdom should send their appli-

cations to the Secretary, the West India Committee, 40 Norfolk St.,
London, W.C.2 to reach him by the 30th January 1952.

Pence |
:



:



|











4

E





30.12.51.—3n.

















FOR SALE

TO OUR FRIENDS
AND CUSTOMERS

BEST WISHES
FOR
1952
e

GRIFFITH'S
Rockley

<6 DA GN RK A DAN EON ESS
ST. STEPHEN'S CHURCH

BUNGALOW
Partiy Stone and Lath
Plaster, comprising 53

RAR

SUNCREST

Modern Bungalow on approx-
imately 16,000 square feet of land,
overlooking Golf Course with view
down to the sea: comprising 3
Bedrooms, Drawing and Dining
Room, Kitchen. Spacious Games
Room underneath, also Garage.
Servants Room with Bath and
Toilet.





The Chotr will render BUNGALOW
: Rockley New Road: ott sry
imately 19,000, square fe and,
A CAROL SERVICE Magnificent view including Golt
Course, 3 Redrooms, Drawing and

ON Dining Room, Kitehen.
SUNDAY, JANUARY 6TH Downstairs: Garage Servants’

Room with Bath and Toilet, and
enough room
Workshop.
BUNGALOW
Comprising 3 Bedrooms, 2 with
adjoiring Toilet and Bath, and
also @ separate Toilet and Bath,
Dining and Living Room,
Vermdah on West and medium
rize patio tu the East, Kitchen,
2 Servants Rooms with Toilet and
Bath, Garage.
Hall

Commencing at 4.50 p.m.
Visiting

for Laundry or

rtists — Cedric Phillips
inslow Harris

ADMISSION By Programme 1/-

or Silver Collection at the Door large

Situate at Graeme

Terrace, and standing on

Here's to 1952
And here is

FURNITURE

enclosed Gallery, Kitchen, Toilet
and Bath, Washtoom,, Buttery and
Storage Rovis, 2 Seryants Rooms.
Standing on approximately 7,000
square feet 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
Marhill Street,

LAND

Approximately 1.000 square feet
with one large and one
stonewall bulidix
at Roebuck Stree’ wn. A
portion of the land now being
occupied by Marshall's Garage.

FOR YOU, AT MONEY SAVING
PRICES—-
Vanities,

Stools,

$14, Dressing
Tables, Wardrobes,

Dresser-Robes,
Chest-of-Drawers, Marble Top &
other Washstands $8 up, Night-
chairs $5 up, Racks for Shoes,
Towels, Hats & Books

DINING Tables, Sideboards,
Kitchen, Bedroom & China Cabi-
nets—-Waggons, Larders, Tables for
Radios, Cocktails, Faney and other
uses, from 18 x 18 to 72 x 36,

small
thereon, situate

DRAWING POOM FURNITURE
in Morris, Tub and other Styles.
kee Boxes, Pianos, Type-
writers and Go-carts,





REALTORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
VALUERS

B iG CON
1/152

L. S. WILSON

SPRY ST.

12 12.51—2n.

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

PLASTIC SHEETING
for Curtains.
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets





A Prosperous New Year.



ROYAL

High Sireet.



STORE

Dial 4359.
















t
and

Dining and Living Room, Verandah ‘
Yollet d Bath,, Garage, Su’ je :
at Rookies, about 150 yards from |W we thank you for your Patronage during the past Year and
He ODL ppumntie solicit a continuation of same during 1952.

Stone Bungalow, comprising 3
Bedrooms, Sat tee ane aa
Room, Verandah, itechen, Toile’
and "Bath, Garage. Situate at JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.
Maxwells, Christ Church.

approximately 22,000 square feet of HS j ¥
land. % 2
SORN 3 lee 5 C9
Bungalow situate at Strathclyde, . ~
comprising 2 Bedrooms,, one large 6404464 See e eee eee ocean tpt oe *
enough to be converted into two Bo CPPERPSOL OOS LOS EPO POPPE LLEVA AAO 7%
rooms, Dining and Living Room,

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30,











































CHANCERY SALE

THE undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,
Public Buildings, bétween 12 noon, and 2 p.m. for the sum and on the date specif
If not then sold it will be set up on each sucéeeding Friday at the same place
and during the same hours until sold. Full pagticulars o application to me |
PROPERTY



Cc. H. WHITE |

vs. |
Cc. B. LAYNE, |
ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Bath Village (formerly
part of the lands of Maxwells plantation) situate in the said parish of Christ
Church and island aforesaid containing ty admeasurement twenty-six perches
or thereabouts (in which area is included three perches in roadway) abutting
and bounding on lands formerly of Bertha Miller but now of Mr. F. Clarke
on lands tormerhy of Maxwells pigntation but now of Mr. A. B. Skinner and
Mr. S Kinch oa lands formerty of Joshua Bourne but now of Graeme Hall Co
and on the publie road or however else the same may abut and bound together
with the nessuage or dwellinghouse called * ‘Esme” and all other the couriers
and buildings beth freehold and chattel on the said land erected gnd bul
standing and being with the appurtenances

jpset price: £3,000.

te of Sale; Friday, 1952.

Si: Puneiars. H.. WILLIAMS,

Registrar.

eo Office, 25.12,52—4n

December,



SHIPPING NOMS NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS ROYAL NETHERLANDS pom â„¢rrrmormreonan ee
Sailing Monday |
January.







STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM EUROPE
M.S. BONAIRE—28th December, 1951.

The M.V. “Caribbee” will
M.S. HELENA—sth January, 1952.

aecept cargo and peepee
Antigua
Nevis and St

M.S, AGAMEMNON— 17th January 1952.
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM
MSTAD— ist peers, a

for Dominica,
Montserrat,
Kitts.

Shan

PO: od
M.S. AG

January, 1952.

oe ae January nt, B.W.I. SCHOONER

















SAILING TO TRINIDAD. P. OWNERS ASSOC. INC. |
M.S. AIRE 1th Waar 1952.
TILING TO 7 AD AND Tele. 4047.
CURACAO
M.S. HAARLEN— 27th Mogeraber 1951,
M.S. HELENA—25th January 1952.
8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. ALCL |
Agents. —
Canadian National ech eet
D Sail Sails Arrives Sails
+ san Poach aatas Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
a NEY” ..29 Decr. 31 Decr. 9 Jany. 10 Jany.
ae Foray. ‘l42 Jany. 14 Jany. 2% Jany. % Jany.
“C ADIAN CRUISER” .. 28 Jany. a= 6 Feby. 7 Feby.
‘YY RODNEY" 4 -s a6 ..13 Feby. 15 Feby. 2% Feby, 25 Feby.
“LADY NELSON” +> * ‘127 Feby. 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March
“CANADIAN CRUISER” ..14 March, — 23 Mareh 24 March
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston - St. John Halifax
“CAN. CRUISER” -- 6 Jany. 7 Jany. — 14 Jany. 17 Jany.
‘LADY RODNEY” 22 Jany. Simv. 3 Feby. 3Feby. 6 Feby.
“LADY NELSON” pee y 7 Feby. 16 Peby. 17 Feby. 20 Feby
NCAN CRUISER” = 20 21 Feby. 28 Fepy. 1 March

“LADY RODNEY” - 8 March 9 March 20 Mareh in March 24 March
“LADY NELSON” a /.22 March 24 March 3 April _4 April 1 April
“CAN, CRUISER” “* .. 4 April 7 April - 14 April 17 April

The M.V. “CANADIAN CRUISER" is expected to arrive here about the 8th
Januany accepting Cargo for Dominica, Monhterras, St. John and Halifax

For further particulars, apply to—
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.
ALCOA STEAMSHIP y+ lee
Telephone No.

ARR RRRTRRAAAAARRRAROAI





Happy and Lrosperous New VVear

Our Friends and Customers.



*

| = ANS NSN NN NUNN NUE NS NN NNN NSS

yon: PELL PE LA PELL LLLP PPA POY

OF

r COLONY GLb

Extends New Year Greetings to all Members
and their Friends and Announces that each
Wednesdoy, beginning January 9th, 1952
until further notice, there will be a

Oo

st BUFFET DINNER DANCE ¥
3 7.30 p.m. to 12 midnight %
x hd x
® Music by C. B. Brown and his Orchestra s

4,

He Evening Dress ¥
e x

For Reservation, apply io Secretary .
9.12.51.—4n. -

a

. + ‘
¢ CRICKET! CRICKET! &
BARBADOS VS_ JAMAICA :
AT KENSINGTON OVAL %

FIRSY MATCH — January 17, 18, 19, 21, 22 x
SECOND MATCH — January 24, 25, 26, 28, 29. $

Prices of Admission : ‘

CHALLENOR STAND—-$1.20 per day or $10.00 a Season Ticket ¥
KENSINGTON STAND — $1.00 per day or $8.00 per Season %
Ticket x
UNCOVERED SEATS—48e. per day. $
GROUNDS—24c, per day. X

CAR-PARK AVAILABLE AT 1/- DAILY %

PLANS FOR SEATING ACCOMMODATION WILL be open 8

at C. F. HARRISON & CO’S OFFICE on WEDNESDAY. $

JANUARY 2nd, 1952, when members of the Association %

may also purchase two additional Season Tickets. x

PLANS WILL BE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC ON MONDAY, %

JANUARY 7th FOR THE SALE OF SEASON TICKETS. x
CAEP POPS Oo: Oe



4,

Wm. . FOGARTY. (Barbados) LTD.



JUST OPENED= :
| MAIDEN-FORM |
BRASSIERES |

S Call Early and Secure
§ Yours.

Re OO PSSOOS LS ESEE FSF?



1951



_ REAL ESTATE
JOHN
4.

BLADON

& coe.
A.F.S., F.V.A



FOR SALE



BUNGALOW. Rockley,—A very
comfortable compact timber bun-
galow in good residential area
on main road, Accommodation
comprises front covered Verandah,
drawing room, bre. klurt room, 3
ma, kitchen, marie,
8’ quarters. Pleagint
and a good yard at rear.



tind ser-
garden



IN OU ANCERY and INCH MAR-

LOW—These two desirable coast
properties consisting of a modern
well plonned bungaldw and the
original how ‘Inch Marlow”, are
offered for sale etther independ-
ently or as a whole, Full details

on application

MODERN STONE BUNGALOW,
Graeme Hall Terrace—A modern
bungalow of stone construction
with parapet roof. This property
has ‘the advantage of a corner site
and a very fine view seawards.
There are 3 good bedrooms with
built-in wardrobes. Large lounge/

|
|
|

living room with 2 verandahs
leading from it. The kitchen is
well supplied with fitted ecup-
boards. Possesses 2-car garage, 2
servants’ rooms and laundry

’

“CASABLANCA”, Maxwell's
Coast A beautiful property em-

bodying the
manship.
running

finest pre-war work-
Well designed for easy
with 2 reception, 4
bedrooms, verandah, kitehen,
pantry, garage, storerooms etc.
Vhe land is approx: 2 acres with
flower and vegetable gardens,
productive orchard and coconut
grove. One oscre walled garden
may be sold separately as building
aite.

“STRATHMORE,” Culloden Rd.
Spacious 2-storey stone house
built to last with the type of
material rarely s¢en to-day. Ac-
commodation comprises enclosed
galleries, 2 reception, dining room,
5 bedrooms, kitchen, pantry,
storerooms, garage etc. Well re-
commended at the greatly reduced



price now asked.

“WYNDOVER", St. Peter—A
solid. one swrey stone residence
with shingled roof, lately ex-

tensively re-modelied with great
care by the present owner. The |
house has 2 wide roomy verandahs
at front and side, large drawing |
room, separate dining room, 3 good |



bedrooms (with wash basins), |
kitchen, laundry, servants’ quar-
ters and garage. Grounds are

over 444 acres with productive
orchard, flower and _ vegetable
gardens, driveway and large park-
ing space for ears. ‘‘Wyndover"
is well elevated on the ridge,
always benefits from a breeze and
commands perfect views of the
coastline.



“HOLDER'S HOUSE”, St. James
~—An Estate house built of stone
with pine floors and shingle roof.
3 reception, 5 bedrooms, verandahs
ete,, also garage and usual out-
buildings. The house stands on
approx. 4 acres of well timbered
Jand (mahogany) approaehed by a
long driveway flanked with closely
planted Mahogany trees. The out-
standing attraction of ‘Holder's’
is the very loveiy site which has
the advantage of being well ele-
vated afid cool, with fine views on
all sides. Coast is less than a mile
away and town 6 miles,

ished sea-side bungalow built
right on a sandy beach with
excellent bathing facilities. There
is a wide front verandah extend-
ing the whole frontage, 4 bed-
rooms, (3
L-shaped lounge
bar, kitchen,
quarters.

with basins), large
with cocktail
garage and servants’



MALTA", St, Reter—A modern
coral stone house with everite
roofing and of exceptionally sound
eonstruction. This property 1as
been recently extensively re-
modelled and decorated inside end
out, There are wide, roomy and
cool roofed-vyexandahs on two
sides with most attractive views |
across the beach. The living room
is of ample dimensions with large
folding doors opening onto the
frort vetandah. The three bed- |
rooms are fitted with built-in
wardrobes and heve wash-basins.
There are two bathrooms with tub
baths and hot and cold water. The
kitehen is well fitted with cup-
beards and is also supplied with
hot water. Adjoining the kitchen



quarters, The grounds are about
‘4 of an acre well laid out and
feneed. Mainswater and electricity
wre installed and the gardens sup-
pled with piped water from an
electric pump fitted to a deep well
on the property.

“GRANVILLE”,
Roomy 2 store
ies, living
bedrooms,

Flint Hall

house with galler-
and Wining rooms, 3
kitchen,



pantry and

storerooms; enclose





buildings.

pasture, also contains good build-
ing plot on corner site,
BUILDING LAND. St.
Coast—Approx. 2
sea frontage.
building | sites
exclusive area,
left the Island
sell the

James
acres with good
One of the
available in this

The owner has
and is prepared to
property at

few

a low figure.

LOCKERBIE HOUSE, Britton’s
Cross Road—A gracious two-storey
stone house with pleasant well pro-
tected grounds which offers
something

“different”. At

the
eytrance over the driveway

there
access

one comprises: lounge,
dining-room, th: with
running water, bath with hot water
and modern kitchenette. Land is
over ‘@ acre all fenced in and there
are many fruit trees.

RENTALS

“VICI, St. Lawrence-—-Well fur-
nished residence with 4 bedrooms,
pleasant and easihy kept grounds
of about 1 acre completely
closed. Available on
Possession Jan.

en-
lease.

“FPENSHAW™ Wildey— Modern
3 bedroomed bungalow nic ur
nished. Available on
immediate possession.



Residence, Sheringham Gardens.
Fully furnished, available on lease
emmediate possession.



KEAL ESTATE AGENTS

AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640





“LEETON ON SEA", Near |
Oistins—-An attractive fully furn-

is a butler’s pantry with all mod-
ern fitments The ground floor
contains two garages, large store-
rooms, laundry and _ servants’

a with

stock pens, garage d large out-
gs. Grounds are about â„¢%

of an acre with fruit trees and

if a covered car poreh which gives
to a lounge with French
windows on one side leading on |
to a wide verandah, overlooking |
the lawn. j
There is a separate dining room,
study, 4 double bedrooms, garage,
servants’ quarters and = usual
amenities. A highly recommended
property open to offers.
“DURHAM”, Worthing, Modern
stone bungalow with aluminum
roofing in pleasant residential area,
q

i i a mg TOP oa i









SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30,

OPO mr.



Yoush’s 6all to South-- Kirst damping of
ardour—



The parting—

GLE

presents a

chord in many hearts.

it ‘‘The Graduation

The passing years—

1951

Nightly vigil at her
windouw—

story to strike a
You could call
of a Husband—

from First Stirrings—to the Full Burden.”

I Saw The Last Of
The “Sao Paulo”



Tom Geekie, purser of the tug
Bustler which was helping to tow
the 41-year-old Brazilian battle-
ship across the Atlantic, talked
last night of the battle with 70-
foot waves, five weeks ago, when
the 19,000-ton Whip disappeared
and was never seen again,

The Sao Paulo, with eight men
on board, was on the way to the
Clyde for breaking up, towed by
the tugs Dexterous and Bustler,

A Board of Trade inquiry is to
be held on the loss. Search by
radar-equipped planes was called
off only after 150,000 square miles
of the Atlantic had been covered.

Men of the Dexterous have des-
cribed the parting of her tow
rope. Shortly afterwards the tow
rope from the Bustler parted,
too.

Tom Geekie saw the parting.
His verdict: “The Sao Paulo must
have gone down quickly—within
an hour.”

Twenty-year-old Geekie comes
from Glasgow, His first sight of
the Sao Paulo was in Rio de Jan-
eiro harbour when the eight-man
crew of runners (spare hands,
often gers and longshoremen
some without specialised seafaring
knowledge, who make up crews)
was being put on board.

‘Not me....’

Geekie said: “I wouldn’t have
sailed in that ship. Bill Painter,
boss of the runners found that
5ft. by 4ft. ventilation ports were
wide open.

“Manhole doors were off—
hatches unsecured—there were no
lifebelts, no radio, no power of
any sort. Some repairs were done,
and on September 18 a Brazilian
dockyard surveyor inspected the
ship—to pass her for sea-worthi-
ness,

“We rigged up two Army
walkie -talkies so that we could
talk between the ships.”

When the tow began a good
speed—of four knots—was kept
up, but by October 13 the ships
slowed to three knots,

“Then the Paulo began to list
to port. It was first blamed on the
stiffish wind, but Bill Painter told
us he had found water was rising
below deck.

“We sighted the Azores on No-
vember 1,

“Two days later speed was
down to two knots and a gale was
blowing up.”

‘Not too bad’

The Sao Paulo was now pitching
and plunging like mad. “One
minute our bows were under, the
next she was up ip the air, She
was crabbing all over the place.

“Bill Painter wasn't Worried.
He radioed, ‘Everything normal.
She’s behaving not too badly.”



But a few hours later, in the through it.”
early light of Sunday, November L.E.S.
UN. Jets Shoot CHURCH
Down 3rd MIG ray ay

In Two Days
FIFTH AIRFORCE H.Qq.,
Korea, Dec. 28.

United Nations F86 jeé's, out-
numbered three to one got one
Communist MIG 15 shot down in
fights today in a 20-minute battle
over Korea. Dogfights which raged
between 25,000 and 20,000 feet in-
volved 24 Sabrejets and more than
70 Red swept-wing jets. It was
the third MIG shot down in two

days. All Sabres returned safely
to base,
F86 Sabre jets, flying as a

screening force for fighter-bomb-
ers attacking rail targets, ex-
changed firing passes with two
flights of Red jets in scattered
dogfights. In other actions F80
Shooting Star jet pilots ciaimed
three Red tanks were damaged and
nine vehicles destroyed northwest
of Kunsuri,—U.P.



“Mr. Cube” In
House Of Lords

LONDON.

The Treasury is to appeal
against the U.K. Tax Commission-
ers’ decision on the tak assessment
of Messrs. Tate and Lyle, the
sugar refiners, according to Lord
Lyle, president of the company.
The Commissioners ruled that the
money spent on the “Mr. Cube”
anti-nationalisation campaign was
for the purpose of trade and could,
therefore, be charged as expenses
for income-tax purposes.

Lord Lyle said that the com-
pany would, if necessary, carry the
ease to the House of Lords. He
was speaking in London at the
annual general meeting of the
Society of Industrial Freedom, of
which he is President.

—B.UP.

4, the weather had passed gale
force. It was logged-as Force 11
(64-75 m.p.h.)

“All day it seemed to get worse.
By 11 a.m. we were only holding
our own, making no headway.
Dexterous was pounding heavily.
Huge seas were sweeping our
decks, and the Paulo was wallow-
ing broadside in the troughs,

“Nothing we could do would
pring her head to wind. Half an

our after midday we spoke to the
Paulo for the last time.

Painter's words to me came
faintly, almost smothered by the
fury of the gale. It was the only
time I heard him really worried—
‘Making pretty heavy weather...
keeping normal duties going. . .
think old girl's still watertight . . .
ee i . . other call . 800n.

Just a Blur

One hour later the Paulo was
only a blur ‘ond a mist of driv-
ing spray. “We never saw her
clearly again.” said Geekie.

Dexterous she could
no longer steer, Captain McDonald
was id she might ram the Bus-
tler. He said he might be forced
to slip his tow.

“I was sheltering in the saloon
alleyway with third engineer Alec
Edgar of Busby, Renfrewshire.
The Dexterous seemed perilously
close.

“T saw a shadowy figure battling
his way towards her towing hdok,
on the after deck.

“He got within a few feet of it.
Then the nylon rope parted and
lashed wildly over the gunwale.

“At seven o'clock our Chief
Officer, George Campbell, of Pol-
lockshaws, Glasgow, was working
on the after deck when there was
a loud bang. A stream of sparks
flew from the rail. Our wire was
gone, too,

“We called up the Sao Paulo on
the walkie-talkie. We kept it up
for 20 minutes. We flashed our
signal lamp in her general diréc-
tion, but couldn’t raise her. She
was invisible. We never even saw
her on our radar scan.

Long Search

It was all Bustler could do that
night to hold her own and keep
head to sea. “Hour by hour we
tried to call Painter and his men.

Bustler searched without let-
ting up. Then she reached Lisbon
on November 22, 18 days after the
Sao Paulo disappeared.

“At first we never i&t ourselves
believe that Bill Painter and the
Sao Paulo had gone down. But
as the days became weeks and we
looked back. an that night we're
bound to think she didn’t live

7 30 am. Holy Communion; 9.30 a.m.
Solémn Mass & Sermon; 3 p m. Sunday
Schéol and Childrén’s Service; 7 p m
Evensong & Sermon.

MONDAY: EVE OF CIRCUMCISION

11 pm Solemn Evensong, Sermon &
Protession, Subject: “1951 in Review &
‘32 in propér Serspective.”

METHODIST
SUNDAY, 30TH DECEMBER, 1951
JAMES STRET: ll am Rev. G L

Frost; 7 pm. Rey. B. Crosby
BETHEL
11 a.m, Rev. F. Lawrence; 7 p.m. Rev
J. S. Boulton.
DALKEITH
11 am. Rev. J. S. Boulton; (Holy
Communion) 7 pm. Mr. GH. Mar-
ville.
BELMONT

11 ¢.m. Mr. G. Bascombe; 7 p.m, Rev
R, McCullough.

PAYNE'S BAY: 9.30 a.m. Mr. Morris,
7 em. Mr. J. Layne
LiL: 9.30 am. Mr. D, Per-

kins; 7 Pm Rev A. E Thomas
GILL MEMORIAL il Rev
B_ Crosby; 7 pm Mr. V. St. John
HOLETOWN: 8.30 a.m. Rev. J. S
Boulton; 7 R m. Mr. P. Deane
BANK : 930 am. Rev B
Crosby; 7 pm _ Supply.
SOUTH DISTRICT
8 a.m. MY. B. Jessamy; 7 p.m. Mr. G.

McAllister.
PROVIDENCE
Marvest Festival Services
11 am, Mr. E. Browne; 3 p.m, Can-
tata; 7 pm. Rev. M. A. E. Thornes.

am

VAUXHALL
11 ath. Mr. G. Jones; 7 p.m. Mr. G.
Harper.
Watohriight Services, Monday Jie

at_10. mm.
1. Rev, B. Crosby.
‘TH: Mr. A. L. Mayers
T: Rev. M. A. E. Thomas.

SOUTH DISTRICT: Mr. T. Callender
eer Ae J. CLARKE

: . C. Jones.
5 TOWN: 11 am. Mt. G
Marville; 7 pm. Rey. F. Lawrence
SELAH: 930 am. Rev. R. McCul-
lough; 7 pm

BETHESDA: 11 am. Rev. R. Me

Cullough: 7 p.m. P.M.
AY, 31ST DECEMBER
WA SERVICES AT 11 PM

James Street — Rev. J. S. Boultoh
Paynes Bay — Rev. R. McCullough
Whitehall — Mr. te i .
Gil) Memorial — Mr F Moore

D. Scott.
Bank Hall — Mr. G. MeAllister
Speightstown — Rev. F. Lawrence
Selah — Supply
Bethes@? — Mr N. Blackman

MORAVIAN.
ROEBUCK STREET: $ am. Morning
Service, Preacher: Rev. E. E. New
7 pan. Evening Service Preacher: Rev

E. E. New,

~The reunion >

First success—
ardour —_

Second instalment—



Open Doors In ABOLETION |

Caribbean

a LONDON.

British Colonies were strongly
represented at an international
dinner held recently by the Bris-
tol Central Y.M.C.A. as climax
to the annual Y.M.C.A,/Y.W.CA,
Week of Prayer and World Fel-
lowship.

The 110 guests included men
and women from British Guiana,
Malaya, Nigeria, Jamaica, Sierra
Leone, Pakistan, India and Europe,
Principal speaker was Mr. B. D
Kaye, of the Scottish National
Council of Y.M.C.A.s, who has
returned from an extensive tour
of the Caribbean Islands, He told
how Y.C.M.A’s had recently been
established in enya, Nigeria,
Gold Coast, Rhodesia, the Congo,
the Cameroons, Liberia and Addis
Ababa.

He spoke in detail of the Carib-
bean Islands, where there were,
he said, “open doors everywhere”,
for Y.M.C.A, work, but where
shortage of money and _ trained
personnel held back progress.

Mr. Kaye described some of the
urgent social, economic and edu-
eational problems of the Carib-
bean area but said the people
there had made remarkable pro-
gress and were awakening to

national consciousness in a “‘fer-
ment of progress”.
aking generally of the

Y.MC.A. and Y.W.C.A., he said)
the two associations were now
working in 77 countries through
more than 10,000 branches and
had some 5,000,000 members

The dinner ended with evening
prayers led by Mr. Clifford Brown,
of Jamaica, a resident_ member of
the Bristol Y.M.C.A. Hostel.

Dr. M. G. Candau
Leaves W.H.G.

GENEVA.

Dr. Brock Chisholm, Director-
General of the World Health
Organization, announced today
that Dr. M. G. Candau, Assistant
Director-General in charge of the
Department of Advisory Services,
is leaving WHO Headquarters at
the expiration of nis contract

Dr. Chisholm pointed out, how-
ever, that Dr. Candau’s services
would not be lost to WHO since
he is to become Assistant Director
of the Pan-American Sanitary
Bureau, serving at the Regional
Office of the World Health Organ-
ization in the Americas. He will
take up his new post in March
1952 as successor to Dr. Paulo}
C. A. Antunes,

The appointment of the new
WHO Assistant Dierctor-General
for Advisory Services will be
announced at a later date.

Dr. Candau served for two}
years at WHO Headquarters. His|
first appointment there was as}
Director of the Division of Organ-
ization of Public Health Services.







SERVICES —

Preacher; Mr. F, G. Uewnes;
7 p.m. Evening Service, Preacher Mr. §.
Weekes.
GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Morning Ser-
FULNECK: 11 a.m. Morning Service,
Preacher: Rev. E. E, New (followed by
Holy Communion) 7 p.m. Evening Ser-
vice, Preacher: Mr. G. Francis.
MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser-
vice, Preacher: Mr, U, Reid
SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service,
Preacher: Mr. F. G. Smith.
Dunscombe: 7 p.m. Evening Service;
Preacher: Mr. D. Culpeper.
SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 ym. Salvation Meeting
PREACHER: Major Smith
WELLINGTON STREET
1l a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Major Gibbs
SPEIGHTOWN
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher Sr. Captain Bishop,
CHECKER HALL
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 j.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Lieutenant Reid
CARLTON
11 am. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 pm, Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Captain Bourne
SEA VIEW
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Lieutenant Hinds
DIAMOND CORNER
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting 3 pin. Com-
pany Meeting 7 pm. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Captain Moore
THE ST JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
7 p.m. Evensong & Sermon, Preacher
Rev. J. B. Grant L.TH; Minister in
charge; 4. 20 p.m. Mon,
for youths conducted by
Bruce-Clarke, assisted by
Browne.
a
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown, Upper Ray Street
Sundays 11 a.m, and 7 p.m.
Wednesdays 8 p.m, A Service which
includes Testimonies of Christian
Science Healing
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1951
Subject of Lesson-Sermon: CHRISTIAN
SCIENCE.
Golden Tet: taifih 40.5. The glory of
the Lord shall be revealed, and all flesh
shall see it together: for the mouth of
the Lord hath spoken it
The following Citations are included in
the Lesson-Sermon:
The Bible: he shall give you another
Comforter, that he may abide with you
for ever; Even the Spirit of truth;
John 14:16, 17
Science and Health with Key to the
Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy
When the Science of Christianity appears,
it Will lead you into all truth. Page 271

Fri; activities
the Rev. L.
Mrs Olga

Second deémping of



| Dodd’s Kidney Pills are the

|

SUNDAY ADVUCATE




See Buk
ag: Phot es



Wishful thinkiâ„¢ 2

VENTS



Her parenrs (third
damping ef ardour)





RE Gt Ss FRARS
Office
»

ee

Third insealmens—





PAGE FIFTEEN

10" Dividend On
Apex (Trinidad)

LONDOD
Apex Trinidad) Oilfie





New lnverition For
Naval Aviation
LONDON, Dec. 29
A new sleam powered aircraft

£0 catapult, capable of launching the
latest and heaviest naval pianes



interim di\ en 4

10 per cé i will be tested in United States

al of 40 per cent, tax free, for waters early next monih, the

ear to September. 30. This British Admiralty announced to=
compares with a total of 35 po day.

ent tax free for tt pre

tOu British Navy Commander, C. C.
Mitchell, the inventor, saiq that
the possibilities of the aew

itapult were virtually unlimited.

The compressed steam-powered
catapult will permit the launching
of the newest and heaviest naval
planes, which cannot presently be
handled by aircraft carriers using
the conventional hydro«pneumatic
type equipment.

It may also radically affect fleet
manoeuvres, allowing carriers to
launch their planes without leay-




rhe pany
or the year of ; v
rom the previous year’s £669,142
jut tax was up from £1,025,000
o £1,070.000. An extra item on
year rccount wa £ 100,000
taff pensions, The company’s
ys. shares, now standing at 48
Id., show a net yield of 7.8 per
ent, which is well above the
average in dividends paid in Brit-

to-da\

530,733

ain



ae ing the line of battle and coming

f a ciidinsditdliadudhiiaen into the wind first.
, Ss The Admiralty described'the 14
nave Rananas At Top months of préliminary testing of

the catapult here as “highly satis-
factory”. It addeq that the new
device was “likely to be artiong the
most important developments for
naval aviation since the war.”

Of Youth Menu

ALBANY, California

Ripe tess is all
(Now start again at No. 1)

¢ +4 “ 44,465 %t
PEE LALSIE SCE ELLE EL ELE LLCO CEL LLP PPL OF
LEE LPP EPPO APE LE LLL EO

‘ 694 ‘
PELLICLE LLL EKA
















: American boys like to eat
London Express Service bananas more than anything else, —OP.
ays a summary of information
OF LABGUR PENALTIES (00. o oe hse
, ‘< s YLYA 4 YS ad 17 to 19 by Dr. Barbara DRASTIC ACTION
nnedy, of the University of
IN THE COLONIES a iccccives bul stenwber one
L A i: aA ume ice-cream, fruit, straw ber P A 62-year-old Rome woman, dis-
< pie peaches, beef-steak, 4 irped by a persistent cough de-
GENEVA. with, but it suggested that the demanded, however, the immed- key and pineapple cided to take I whee bottle of
Critics of labour conditions in Organisation recommend to gov te abolition of all such sanc- At the bottom of the list were cough syrup. She was admitted
British Colonies have distovered ernments that the end of 1955 be tions in, the cases of women and | Kidneys, turnips, greens, pars- to a hospital today in a serious
that Britain and New Zealand fixed as the time by which juvenile workers and for minor nips, beef or veal heart, butter- sta ¢ of intoxication. Doctors said
are the only two countries that sanctions should be abolished. It violations of contracts, ~-#.U.P milk, kale and beet tops and that it would take three days for
have ratified the International ae a ah wx} most’ other green vegetables her to shake off the effects of the
Labour Organisation's 1939, con~ AA RIN IN NN IN DN BN IN IN PS INN DS IN ON ON PK oa following soon after, —BU.P. alcoholic compound.—U.P.
Weracin: - Seine, Cie OS | ee ee co a ee en et re ee ee eee . i ; , ala Me
sanctions against workers in & W : h tC) 3 wma ACRE WHA WI EWR : ‘ WR:
colonial territories be abolished & Se WI1S Our ustomers ny EEE SEE SECURES Sees I es
aS soon as possible, « a) on
South Africa and Portugal d F ; d A: | hee =
dissented from an otherwise un- | & an rien S Py | 2 beat
animous opinion of an LL.O « 5 | x 3
meeting in Geneva that penal ; p N Y wa | ae:
sanctions against native workers ZA L rOsperous eECVV ear yd | Sa
who fail to live up to their labour » & = 4
eontracts should be ended im- 4 &
mediately, These two countries e a. | a
said that such a licy is not y &
s § policy is t =
T. HERBERT LTD. x

immeédiately practicable.

“The fining or imprisoning of
workers,” said the Committee,
“transforms the normal civi! con-
tractual relationship between an
empldyer and employee into a
form of legalised servitude, which
is contrary to modern conceptions
of personal dignity and the right
of free men.”

The I.L.0. Committee on Social
Policy in the Non-Metropolitan
Territories said it strongly be-
lieved that penal sanctions can
and should be abolished forth-

Startling Predictions
In Your Horoscope

Your Real Life Told Free

Would you like to know without any
cost what the Stars indicate for you, some
of your past experiences, your strong and
weak points, ete? Here is your chince
to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabore,
India's most famous Astrologer, who by
bas built up an
applying the an-
clent science to
usefi purposes
enviable reputa-
tion? The accuracy
of his predictions
and the sound
practical adyice
contained in his
Horoscopes on
Business, Specula-
tion, Finances,

Love - aftairs,
Friends, Enemies
Lotteries, Travels.
Changes, Ligitiga-
tion, Lucky Time
Sickness etc. have
astounded educat
ed people the

world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New
York believes that Tabore must pos-
fess some sort of second-sight.

To popularise his system Tabore will
send you FREE your Astral Interpreta-
tion if you forward him your full nome
(Mr. Mrs. or Miss), address and date





| of birth all clearly writen by yourself.

No money wanted for Astrological Work,

postage etc., but send 6d in British Powsta) |

Order for stationery,
You will be amazed at the remurheltc
accuracy of his statements about you «+

your affairs. Write now as this offe
may not be made again. Addres; Pu>

DIT TABORE (Dept. 215.-€.), Vip:
Forjett Street, Bombay 2. India, Portage
To India 4 cents

testimoniala etc



BECAUSE UPON THE CONDITION
OF THE KIDNEYS RESTS HEALTH
HAPPINESS = LIFE ITSELE./

EVERY EXPERIENCED DOCTOR
IN MAKING A DIAGNOSIS
MUST FIRST FIND OUT THE
CONDITION OF THE KIDNEYS.

FOR IF THE KIDNEYS ARE
FAILING IN THEIR IMPORTANT
DUTY OF REMOVING EXCESS
ACIDS AND POISONOUS
WASTES FROM THE BLOOD-
THEN WE ARE POWERLESS

TO PREVENT SICKNESS.
6
3} THE DOCTORS
a
If you don't feel well look first to
your kidneys. Backache, headaches,
tired feeling, too frequent urination,

rheumatism, sleeplessness, leg pains,
“nerves” —all are indi-

EVEN INSURANCE COM=

PANIES WONT INSURE A

PERSON WHOSE KIDNEYS
ARE NOT RIGHT—

dizzy ‘

cations of faulty kidney action. If you

have any of these symptoms then take
| fi Dodd’s Kidney Pills today. 5

ed

kidney remedy, used Sega ®
tane'dl thictesinds. Ack for { A
Dodd's Kidney Pills and *
don't let them sell you 4 wae
anything else. p

Large Bottle
of 40 pills

3/-







|
|

|
|
}
}
}
|
|
|

TO OUR CUSTOMERS
AND FRIENDS

from

STORES

x
&
POG NGS NU NUS WG NG NG NG WS NS NS NGG NN NS NN NS

= 4

v

RRAAAARAD

2
22





\





Bs
2
m
3
3
Rm
°We would like to extend to our

Friends and Customers

the Seasons Greetings for 1952
e

COLLINS DRUG
Broad & Tudor

GN LN PN DNDN INNING NNN GN BN ON BN RR NS

RINEVEANECENANTACAEN Hi titatatatatas

GREETINGS
m

:
Through this Medium we desire to extend the
Compliments of the Season to all eur Cus-
tomers and Friends.
For your past patronage accept our sineére
thanks, .
e
Y yg
N. B. HOWELL

Streets

a

| Fes

Dial 3301

|

ROBERTS & Co. -



2



|



STOP :



AT
HARRIS’ 2
FOR THESE
PRESENTS

ADDIS HAIR BRUSHES with COMBS for Ladies and Gents
ADDIS HAIR BRUSHES for Children

LINE COMB and BRUSH SETS with MIRROR
COSMETIC BAGS

POWDER PUFFS

H. P. HARRIS & CO.

Plantations New Building o Lower Broad Strect
DIAL 4045

DIAL 3306 Lumber & Hardware, Bay Street.
@

GAYA INIA GN DNDN GANDN INT DN GAGNDN GN GAGNON RGN EA ERB







1 SG WE WE NN NN ||

NG NS NS NGG NG NGG WG NG







To Those Who Are
Already Our Customers
And
To Those Many Others
Who Will Swell Their



BRIS

ceis

rh. #

Ranks In Years Ahéad
WE THANK YOU for your We Wish
Patronage during the year WV EW E A R
and we wish for your HAPPY N ¥
New Year a full year of e

happy achievements A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

Be

—_—-
—————=—=





NONSENSE NN NS
ox



¢

GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIE

WANG NZ NANG Si
M%

GRR PAGAN Ds Da Sn Pa PR

mM

Ann




.

NDR GS GN GAGS BS De Ds 58 G5 BN BN GA GN A A ON BS NT DN TN RR

muMUMNa NaN AWGN WENN Ne
MENS NS NGNG NG WE NENG NANO SALA OA NB NNER)

‘255g NS NG NS NN WG HEHE DU ETH GAL FA HN PART NTN TU



THE MANAGEMENT AND STAFF

BARBADOS HARDWARE €0., LTD.

THANK YOU FOR YOUR KIND PATRONAGE
DURING THE PAST YEAR
AND EXTEND

TO YOU

THEIR SINCERE WISH FOR
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS

1952

No. 16, Swetn Street ‘Phone 2109, 4406, or 3534

SNR ATA DS GRINDS 8 DIN PR UNS DN THN NA



TO OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
MAY YOU HAVE A PEACEFUL AND MOST
ENJOYABLE FESTIVAL
THIS IS THE SINCERE WISH OF

BOOKERS (Bidos.) DRUG STORES UPD.

Broad Street and Hastings (Alpha Phurmacy)



CUCU GCI SSCS OBBGws

G



at



















* PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE





SUNDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1951









= at

os

New Emphasis In Trinidad News From Britain A GRAND DANCE
























TUESDAY, JANUARY ist
























































rt «© N e ; : i ae
$ Aid i or Colonies ewsietler < Sevaie: fe TLONDOM, Dee, 22 mn pe i ae a
JOT IN, Dec, 21, (Undertaker)
(rrow, Odd "Owi Cormebontans IT’S BEEN QUITE a year for the old country. Sa
/ The | Christmas yitigbrations Of course there have been the obviotis events. We tere Eee 5 ee The Host Progressive and Most Successful
OF hi a A se'an ‘ig hoe Sl Ss 4 : A }
‘ND eoLieite SS eatin perantae aoe have put Winston Churchill back into full employment. ST. STEVEN'S BOYS’ SCHOOL Correspondence College in the World!
fo take notiegiot the feck waar And & boat race team actually travelled about America sede Gr wea: Cotk weelanek’s T
By VAUGHAN JONES the pre Christmas celebrations, icoting victories instead of being apartily defeated. AOA Orchestrs | POSTAL gq U ITION
LONDON, many people the real day itself was One Way and another, with 1951 seneral Douglas MacArthur re eee Fi Si a ‘ it as 4: See
ECA (Economie Cooperation Administration) through something of an anti-climax in ce ee can look back on and ex-Vice-President Henry Wal- BAR a eee ee ee is YOUR way to SUCCESS in the
_— 7 peace Peete coe ee ’ Having feted throughout the © year that has past and reckon Ipce go“ together to c: I : oe =
whose agency nearly £21m vf Marshall Aid money has ontire week-end, severe! peonle that it has treated the country ‘Tse-tung in May ony oe sew) career of your choice -aet NOW!
been allocated to schemes in the British Colonies comes to observed Christmas as a day 0 at ae: oe have been = and.so on—-make up your own, I ints } Twkcion by pest, irrecpecsive.st distinas. 6's cr pissy, Helnas.e vale dese che eines
asi es . bp . : Ss year ia pes agp aga : y 4 ets 59s | tM ca On: me ee ‘
an end on New Year’s Eve. Its functions will be carried peece “and anaes, a an real alane that a on ae eee Seale pes. and a Happy New g ee ere eee ne Le “3| iadtdagl Tobateed varyuce pareual seude mae shtineetlioa eoareetan rete Gce
‘ ¢ ‘a < srings ¢ “e 1s 5 é abe ‘ } ; a f r i
on by the new Mutual Security Agency. a Prin oe ane ‘GF unlieetied “austerity Britain” is not quite % YEAR ¥ | Hen Yen ave CRESS ae
A distinct change will be seen TANGANYIKA NORTHERN festivity Pe eee : true any more. I know the ration % S| IS YOUR CAREER HERE?
_ aa American head 30 Pi — oe oe Paani on o = ee eee meat, ane der RESERVOIR $ at ; ee ee Seta Por
colonial schemes now calling for been allottec 34 OU, dollars After attending mid-night mass "ve not grown any bigger—the S DO: JATIC Aviation (Engineering ~ General Corsifi ae
aid, Emphasis will no longer be £1,464,286 towards new road (or its equivalent in denomina- "CW Government has no secret TURNED OFF & THE emeess AQUATIC 4 ‘Wirtlesy and a wy ay uae
on purely post-war economic re- construction tional churches) Trinidadians will "°ard. But the spirit of the thing _ Workmen of the Waterworks g (Mexsbits Only) | Sook: seeping Institute of Municipal Sanitation
covery. Chief aim would be help SISRRA LEONE has received preside over their family lunch ov has altered quite a bit. For in- Department worked throughout * , : > deliding: Archictere — Shethend (iemes)
for projects essential to democra- 210,000 dollars, £75,000, for the Christmas day held open house stance, all the prophets suggested Friday night and went on until] & 7 % | and Gerk of Works ; Short Technical Courses
cy’s defence. The need is urgent consiruction of at least ten bridges joy all their friends, and spent that this” Christmas would be about midday yesterday repair-|% DINNERS will be served in Pecuree RORY ies TE ia ServeVinS ss sieratie
now for producing more raw tc replace ferries in a road de- the rest of the day sleeping- weer ei fee and ene ~ ing a burst pipe in Government x the Ballroom between 7 & % Colt Breinsring Motor Engineering ‘elecommunications
materials and minerals in colonial velopment scheme to facilitate poping to dream of a winner fo> bit of it! "3 aoe Sean Not Hill. The reservoir was turned| 9 p.m. 2s Cocmnancter FO ores, wee
and other overseas fields. Schemes €xports of paimoil and minerals the next day’s races. Sondhh. ookind dike’ ; fete off during Friday evening and ‘ ‘ Diese! Frngines Certificate Examination Wireless Telegraphy and
to aehieve this aim will find prior inciuding ine strategically im- seat it ve bi such a fair- Friday night, but the majority|% VERY SPECIAL MENU 4% Drsughtsianship, All Plastics Telephony
MS.A. support portant manganese ore ang baux- Boxing Day saw thousands of ait ee ae ati: oe eae of the residents of the districts] % Price: $3.00 % Branches Police, Special Course Works Managers
Sk. S' : etic. os “ , e Londoners, Ss gay, alr - ha am ‘tnd beac ee
Plans affecting the colonies will ite, ‘rom which aluminium 1 Oe ee ak ne ae Official statistics agree. The Banks a ae ee eee be- $ » if you do not see your career above, write to us on any subject.
not be known in detail until Mr. cerivea. vars i ane aed Soneniant announce more money than ever of water ad put aside some pails % DANCING from 10 p.m. Particulars free.
Averill Harriman, Director of th GOLD COAST, world’s second Re vs + eaar Lanes Mab . nq being drawn and spent across the ie s till 3 aym. . .
new Agency, formulates his ideas !argest progucer of manganese, otaae caution te hia eases silat counters, And a psychologist | g se a % wee ----- ee Direct Mail to Dept. 188 ----------
early i e New Year These has ceived $1,400, 25 - ae b ake a s f Christ- . ickets : -
Sint aivch not only ihe’ ew U0). to consteuee a Sb-milg aw SOURUEY ditrcls ook "place. And QUE" co dmaks Manus crac | WEATHER REPORT |< : % THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.
months till the Marshall Plan ends Jink between Acniasi and Naswam id See et has abs gm “"* wnine looked fairly solemn. I could ¢$ MUSIC by Sydney Niles and $ HE IELD
in June next but a further period Vv uich will provide a more direct dances and other parties. hardly tell the club crest of an & ao ings g his Orchestra. % s FF ’ ENGLAND
in which M.S.A. will continue to roule between the port city ‘ @ i old school friend from the new Sunrise: 6.06 a.m. ys « o| - :
function. It is expected to finish 1tuKoraci and the Saekinl Accra fangled heraldry on the card of sunset; 5.44 p.m. FOOSE OS —
its work finally in JRine 1954, veleviig tne stcain on otner lines. Major R, T, Toogood, Chief some nationalised industry! Now Moon: New, December 28 . = aa,
Then the democratic world should JAMAICA has received 24,- Engineer of the Works and Hya- they are brighter. There are Lighting : 6.00 p.m, }
be strong?enough to face any ! 06 and 44,300,000 to in- raulics Irrigation and Reclamation plenty of gay traditional cards, High Tide: 5.40 a.m., 5.17 LOVELY GIFTS OF \
threat of Red onslaught. c its bauxite production. Department, died on Saturday with holly and horses. (Inciden- p.m. 1
Harrirevn’s proposals will be put Expansion plans, whien will al- night. He had been contined to tally I nave eee eae of What Low Tide: 11.08 a.m., 11.58 eC ] i
to the Coionial, Dffice. After con- most double the island’s produc- bed for a few weeks. , Christine. “Ca mm : iy! on, “i os sand 47/1 0 agnes
sultations he will examine appli- tion include an increase of jwn- _ He arrived in Trinidad frora prize otis os te re ee as ¢ YESTERDAY
cations from Colonial territories ing equipment, constructio, of England in 1945 and prepared a Bult’ Mis’ 8. (a / rans--anada Rainfall for Codrington : .04 - and -

Airlines for a nicely designed card
with two aircraft flying east and
west across ep muple leaf).

in,
Total Rainfall for Month to
date: 5.02 ins.

for funds for specific projects, and power plant, oil pipeline and !eport of rice schemes. Early 1n
coordinate their requests and pumping station, erection of s,or- 1948, during the Colony Ss economi=
Western rearmament demand In age tank ang making of aew Crisis, the Finance Committee

Gift Sets



==
=

view of reduced Congress appro- roads. Repayment will be made @ecided to abolish his post, but in I would like to throw back in Temperature: 72.5°F. Suitable for - - -
priations, he will be forced, it is in supplies of aluminium to the August of the same year, it the teeth of some people the taunt Wind Velocity : 9 miles per \

thought, to concentrate, so far as U.S. over a period of 11% years, 'eVived it. . that we are all so drab, austere hour ii} XMAS PRESENTS
colonies are concerned, on the pro- BRITISH GUIANA h.. re- He leaves a widow, Muriel, three unenterprising in Britain. This Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.019,

duction of those raw materials im- ceived £62,000 for industrial sony tree ning ahd @ athe idee: hag. done the tourist trade no (11 a.m.) 30.007 Priced to Sell
mediately needed. Road and rail diamond exploration. Only .. the 28 ry e 8 a sister good. 0, we have not so many

construction vital in this connec- venture proves vinonaalal will Kathleen. night-clubs as Paris, or as Cairo.| —Caaewere=> me ea ewe ¢. CARLTON BROWNE
tion will be assisted, Primary de- British Guiana be required to re- : ‘ ‘ But who wants night-clubs any- |

velopment schemes not dire¢tly pay the loan — in diamonds and wer, seta be isa real capital, to ' og °
connecied with defence require- over 15 years. Under the con- The Hon, Norman ‘Tang, Soneee ae Pong aati SiR pe ' FREE YOURSELF
ments are likely to suffer. tract, America, which absorbs Minister of Health and Local Gov- ‘ite node if oo ae — t

Before he announces his plans three quarters of the world’s gem ernment, had his appendix remov~ ¢hi}lings in London seg ahd dpanes
Harriman will call probably for a “04 industrial diamond output, ed at the Port-of-Spain Colonial |, ‘ x -

era y 7 in Paris the equivalent s )
report of the work on Common- has the option tu buy fifty per Hospital a few days ago. — with as tess ; Nae papi
wealth resources already financed cent, afler completion of the Asa consequence, all his engage ?



Wholesale & Retail

<2 from the















Druggist. : ROVAL ESTURANCE COMPANY LTD
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2815 es = me
< ‘Had I Known






€ ’ meal? Either in a restaurant or ao ‘i
partly by Marshall Aid dollars and contract. ; ments for the festive season had puying the food to entertain. in oJ BONDS OF YPCPCG SSOP OP 99 POD oF
carried out or being carried out MALAYA has received 410,000 been cancelled, my own home? The answer is % * BEWARE of the ab ti d th
in conjunction with the British dollars (£146,429) for buying 20 Wire indication the Minister had London, by far, and every time. x % > ay ove statement an: -
d ities. Such reports record tractors and road building equip- : . per me uris answers, yes. give : 5 y : i
eae aa ies ee ment, ‘The new road RaRELoETy wa something was woos was on ead: 4 rere Mar aes wit CONSTIPATION R WHICH CHOIR 3 situction which occasions it. Do not let 1952
; met a8 rojec seis Sort Ace : riday evening at a function which 4 Coes. Pos Satara ay Sat a ¥

perts of their tours in the past project, of special significance in bas age oat 7 e find a meal finer by far than could & s, ‘* *
few years through tropical and View of the banditry, will not only oe also at ended by _Dr. A. te ever be dreamed of in the whole with : ~ WILL WIN % find you uninsured.
semi tropical lands. They tell of help in police work, but also help Peat, ore 3 Miadical eee world—much less bought for five NAG) . % E
difficulties which will take more in the transport of tin and rice, 224 Dr. Joseph, ant of the pounds. True-—but have you five 4 % COME IN and let us assist you with your...
than dollars to eradicate One of the major routes will help Colonial Hospital, Port-of-Spain. pounds for a meal?) DR ) % %

(E.C.A.’s contribution of £21m. Shorten the distance across cen- : i * Then there has been this Festi- ‘ g $30 00 % Insurance problems. We carry the following :
in respect of Colonial activities tal “Malaya by 70 miles, thus val, in 1951. It did a good job. x 7

may seem insignificant compared facilitating the marketing of east The Secretary of State for the We could find plenty to criticise
with its total expenditure of Coast produce. This is part of a Colonies has approved a free i tne exhibition itself. It was
nearly £4.643m, But it has mean‘ long term project costing 7,170,- grant of $240,000 towards the fancy, and fanciful, and it did not

‘ - u0U dollars, (2,560,714) continu- erection of a Central Farm Insti- ‘uite set across what it was try-

ALL RISKS, BICYCLE, BURGLARY.
ON FIRE, HURRICANE, EARTHQUAKE,

“‘zoor PILLS
























= $
A %
‘
»,
“
%,
s
* %,
investigations and practical assist By ‘ ing apart fr - |b @ Banish headache, backache, bili %
ance in widest fields including ing till 1955 and calling for the tute tor the Eastern Caribbean (Hf? p00. ewninition the Pest: |L . seudbyimegulariy. wns 1} . RIOT & CIVIL COMMOTION, MONEY
seienee, medicine, agriculture. Construction or improvement of area, the Hon. A. R, W. Robertson, vor ac an idea was a success, For |! © 2% More's Pills contain six active | RN s %
throughout large areas of the 490 miles of highway. Jamaica Financial Secretary disclosed a so many years there was a war, | éonk sa ah Shave action will not i % EW YEAR'S DAY % IN TRANSIT, GOLFERS, MOTOR & i
world. bee also received 175,000 dollars few days ago. and parks, and public places had } disturb your rest. ae | g y
~Ai schemes ( £62,000) towards the purchase, i ‘ , shelters, or trenches or Anti-Air- @ Special TONIC ingredient helps rost x = MARINE POLIC
s Dollar Aided Schemes . of three electrical generators, , The Institute will be erected at powers ae at a | mumbo tl x AT KENSINGTON OVAL ¢ =
€re are Some nignhynis 01 I'S formerly property C Centeno, Trinidad next year. it C4 om A gee Y 11 @ No ‘discomfort, even for hemorrhoid '|% When the 22 CHOIRS sing ¥
BS nd y property of the U.S. =" quite got around to clearing up th i $
work: ar alrfaree °3 sil will accommodate some 40 studenis @ . . aring up the |} sufferers. 1} $$ the Test Piece— 2 e
Aibeady aiding exuracuon v1 vital minerals The generators were needed to Goionies whose territories will he Ve can't leave the benches in the |! é A TRUSTED REMEDY {| : y
and vaw maigrid aye Apne supply power for the mid-Clar- meeting ae epeneny hea Teche ‘hiss park all broken and unpainted for = FOR OVER 50 years ! S “HERE ey NEW %
7 eae N Pep. tae es * endon irrigation and food develop- tp aan : ane, lie Festival” said the Secretary of | lae——"\= ths yd v ¥ C S CoO
pee bina for rere i ment project, The mid-Clarendon ORS og See and maintenance the parks Committee—all over the eee Seem nee ee 1s 3 AVE HEPHERD & ’ LTD.
al ° 4C A. “area covers 5,000 acres of dry bul : te. 7 : _, country. So the Festival was a 1% Here is the record .
rnonies. ee ads femtile soil, capable of producing ..2t {8 estimated that the centre needed national spring-cleaning— | ! BEWARE orworms: |!% ae Agents
NORTHERN RHODESIA he yoo P ® will cost some $388,752 and Gov | >
( RH f AAR 600 tone of GAHE BUgKE yeRtly Be cost some $388, and Gov- after a very long winter. The Worms threaten old and young alike, Be !| & %
received an advance of £3,000,000 Vy) 0° sthercebied mak a Shiny ernment intends to spend some festival also tried to do something | sure your family ia protected with Com- ieee ee ace as Cave Hill 3
in soa Roe funds to melp industey fos nome consumption eae project in next jor music and the arts. Probably i pork s¥ peat pense. Mada. bye ths | ¥ oer: re ies % r
: ; 5 ante ae Hg ; * year’s es S, tpdbae tie Pe GETS), (F TODADLY | hy maaeete Of Dr. Moree’s Pilg. ' BWI-349. 71 qgag , =. rg
ene Feeases thie Eikwe neue ig beth. Borneo, nine~-tenth’s Cs ‘ . a the "on musical event of the 1949... . Chapman Lane % ANB ¥ i i WAVAY
thacaouinern border of the Bel- ’ 10S@_ 28,000 square miles are * * year would have happened without 1950............Belleplaine % ee NS NS NG NE NN WN WN NN NN NN
gium Congo. Production, schec- veavily forested with hardwoods oy wine . ; ‘ the Festival and it happened at : 19b1........ Chapman Lane & S$
, La an 7 orc’ and semi-hardwoods, has received _ Six persons were killed, seven Go ant Garde ah ; Mello Boys and Girls! ,
uled to start in 1956, will eventu- ¢ <4 000 (£340,000) dollars the injured in road accidents and 10 Covent Garden, not the Royal Fes- % 4
ally yield 16,000 tons of copper aan REMI RTT OR oe oe orn fort © were wounded in acts of violenc: uval Hall, For the first time for A GRAND DANCE Competing this year are:— & JSseyfecy €
and 500,000 tons of cobalt yearly. \ nope AER BAW during the Christmas celebrations, ®t least two centuries Britain has will be given by > 4 ® peg ‘4
And part of these supplies will “7SPV& , Two of the victims were burnt to ° CO™poser of international re- MR. SAM MARSHALL Belleplaine, Hillaby, Acme % wt
: ett e ke These are urgently needed for . nown. Benjami Britten’ - (Shopkeeper — Car P-283) ; sth Aina? p a
be used to repay the loan. Rho ech death Christfias Day wher ; njamin ritten’s new Singers, Bethany, Canada ¢$
disigne Hailways. has also been mexeasing exports of rubber, tim- aaah oohidh Ce an att. Opera, “Billy Bud”, has still the NEW whaatl NIGHT Village, New .Orileans, St. % “ REETINGS
loaned £5,000,000 for the im- D&T copra, cutch and manila oimned and my ht fire. while “tics hunting their minds for new Ist January, 1 Theresa, Durham, Mundane, ¥% tee
| provement and expansion of Nenmtp. The wharves are being fi corsons ; pases Ae woi'® phrases of praise, : : A Collegian, Y.M.U.C., Chap- % ‘ ‘a7
rolling stock and track. The PUilt at the capital city of Jes- ei sons were wounded in 4 Apart from serious music, the eS ean man Lane, Bourneville,
railways serve North and South Seton at Sundakan, and at Vic- ane ae ere at sa eeuhy year 1951 has marked the turn of e ante te ae cAnie Gin Shorey Unity, Eagle Hall,
Rhodesia, linking them with Beir , ‘oria, on Labuan Island, focal aoeth ae a Faiz Pohs au My the tide in the entertainment world Prize will be given to Winner of Sherbourne, St. Simon, A 7 Ni W ear
rr Mozambique Be etch eels communication point between of iconaians Aiduert Ginton’ 17 ‘by which I mean that every _._ Mareco Bright Star, Sion Hill, Edg- rosperous e
East Africa. i en Hongkong, ~ Manila, year-ck “St. Mary's Colley American show washed up by the ADMISSION: ville University, Orange Hill,



ana Ateteutia, : ; ; : 8° tide cannot be guaranteed to make
Student of San Juan, Killed in 4 splash on the British beach, At



Repayment will be made in raw 'dones Central Singers,



SSPE SEPP SEES

BNINTSDNTA DADA NR ISINTS











i Aim r , oi : And. another 100,000 dollars ; nat . jay Piiaks ‘ be Come to Kensington on NEW .
ig eta ae, ae £357,143) are being devoted to- ee Oe Mt Wéetirode, Ramil least, mince the war, British audi- | p> ess eso TSS OOE TOF, YEAR DAY. Gates open at to our riends
sten c rome from © NNO yards the erecti jj , . : enees have started to be critical } $ ‘ la y etiti é at
desian mines. Marshall Plan funds a ee haat doh of Pikes ne. of Cunupia Chinggoon Banwarvi of ihe American musical product Pn A kine aey een nibh x 8 alee Ca TCO a’
are helping also to finance a survey ea itaa bigest fag Te This of Cunupia and Bethe] Balcan 10,.—and not every American artist % qitetes ON Mey as x PROGRAMME 30 cents each
undertaken jointly by their own Qin) qoupi tt ° hee: ee Vg of Sangre Grande, can cruise by Cunard to a safe] TUESDAY, 1ST JANUARY, 1952 % 1% On sale at Millar Bros., Bax-
experts and the Colonial Qgice couble the previous produc= ; 3 \op-of-the-bill at the Palladium, | Roe she > ters Road. Press Club 53 an ustomers
wiuberticipation of Macnann tion of hardwoods needed for * * Theatrical event of the year hag x PICNI ia 213 Svan Street, (Second Floor) %
Rhodes and Tanganyika, with the ee and commerical shipbuild - Puntére Jooking tor “long shold been the two Cleopatras, Sir Lau- | ¢$ ) ( K DANCE x 3 and Advocate Stationery. %
aim of improving the whole net- —* ~ had a wonderful day as the T.T.C. L ey Olivier and his wife, Vivien % sponsored by % x % 2 h 2 h
work south of the Sahara 5 Christmas race meeting opened at teen criee tae ian oom SQ Messrs. Pern Tae ee x & Special collection for the %} is t e wis of

2 E.C.é ar vesti- UWEFACT cow 4 rantis i ' “he gramme Shakespeare’s | § CHAKLES LYNTON y ee a q |
ae oes ag Miao ‘ee MANUFACTURERS WILL ‘he Savannah on Boxing Day. The Anthony and Cleopatra and (Bus Condactoes % = Hopkins Memorial |
g S$ sp cally surveyed < VOT FIX PRICES biggest forecast was $1,408 When Shaw’s. Caesar 1nd Cleopatra Music by #@erey Green's Orchestra |] & Scholarship al
posits of copper and cobalt in 5 Ke Farren Star a 120-to-one outsider joyoss to Broadway. on ADMISSON Day 2/- Night 2/- M1 % \ %| Cpl ty G Kl. C xz id.

> sola ¢ Tose 9 : > : 7 3 — ne oy 2 z n 0 2 5 "
a E eee ae t i: = t OTTAWA, Dee. 29, on the pari, won the opener with The politicians, like the men o° eae ae teat Me Ss % @ Programmes on Sale at y | t kinson aynes 0., t .
Sie haar i Reece ee ne evita Government's bill to outlaw ee ett sone pe theatre, have had their ups and All are invited — Bring along Ys | 4S Advocate Stationery % &
f 5 vin § F thodesi= py Fe a i : her y payr Ss bre $957, ms, Anthony Eden is deti +s your Bath Sults sist > ¥ o
the fixing of retail prices by 6 owns nthony nis definite Mis x "

> vasale . fl " - ° R42 se Z " ® . I > > .
eorundum in Nvasaland, colum manufacturers has finally won the $642, $520 and $399—, fine day ly on the upgrade. I have a sus- 56:6: GH 36S GS6OGSSO% M6565 5565556 99956 G90" 2G NG NG NU NG Ni NG NOW NN SN NN NNN

%,
x



hite end tantelite in Nigeria it the races for the lucky backers. picien that

Manganese in the Gold Coast ant to joer nner a AE Governor's Cup—Blue Riband mastery of Pousleh Atieicn tek 2 AG NG NG NS NN WW WW NN NNN NN \ :
NIGERIA has received 455,000 ‘ : , event of the meeting—was won by when he left the Foreign Office in | 3 : : ;
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS

a
o

*
$
+4

| QO APPL GGO9 GSS DOOS OCOD SD SSDI SPOOF IO TOS POPS

bi]
a»

fr ; ’ rice ¢£ hi ¢
dollars (£162,500) to expand the orn ins the price Pe Biaje 22-to-one outsider the Barbados 1945, He also has another advan-
production of Enugu coal mines its third and final reading last owned Fuss Budget; the Derby by tage—he no longer has to play
from their present 600,000 tong night after Commons beat down Embers of Jamaica and the second fiddle to Winston Churchill,
annual capacity to over 1,000,000 four progressive conservative Breeders’ by Bright Light of instead I think he is leading the







tons to met demands of her attempts to defeat it or stall its St. Vincent. Orchestra on foreign affairs. = * ~
growing industries, including the progress All but two of the 8 events were | “i the failure of the year we AND cU STOMERS
produttion of lead, zine and Legislation now goes to the almost blanket finishes, providing Must nominate Herbert Morrison.

OCS










sulphur. Senate. —(C.P.) watchers with intense excitement. He started 1951 as the undoubted
successor to Clement Attlee, He
- star'ed the year of his Festival as)

| They'll Do it Every Time Sat yaaa By Jimmy Hatlo | Lord Festival. Now at the end of
patted nati c eae an ieeeticee ns cd —_ — — _

WE WISH














L—. demain le Safmora rik Os eceram ot the year he stands with a battered 1 x
PM Kiocce Ss 5 a BZ Pe ee i Poe tation to be noted down as
G O WOR IPERS CK PINS Pag ! SZ ae Z one of Britain's worst Foreign
% , SPOOLS TO KILL ENEMIES -~ THE RINS WHAT A HAM. HE ( SEMEWaeS et } Secretaries. The officials around



; ICK IN THAT MAP ARE =0)/_ SPENDS ALL HIS TIME A him thought that Morrison had not a YU;

Pe TIEAN LIFEGNEW BUSINESS Foe 4 OREAMING UP DRAMATIC | DOCTOR LIKE HE | [a aii On tdieign aftaiea--thet ‘AO. LQROUS
A! A LOT OF YOU GUYS GIMMICKS _TO_HOKE 4 WAS GIVING THE opinion might not be so bad if his}

NOT WORTH A ONT Now _UP HIS CORNBALL y SALES FORCE A | unorthodox line had been decisive,













yt = - = \ Ft we : still, succes the
I WANT EACH OF yOu TO DEP- TALK’ Km TRANSFUSION ox better still, successful But the | ;
L. ; SALES QUOTA hs. —X ——— o was ed by emier

ENGNG NGG NSN NS



Tr) MACE a ae ace. \ ST KLH paree e Messadez and the man who left a | #a&
cada MAKE â„¢~ 4 HOW DID HE | petty war, raging around the Suez | 3
HE COULDN'T SELL GET TO BE SALES canal, and the man who ruffled

___| ARNIGA TO THE CHARLEY- MANAGER € MUST'VE Washington's feathers, must be re-
IPFA, HORSE A.C.--PINS, MY <$ PULLED A LITTLE corded as a bad drez









TO ALL OUR







1 in White-



AA



















St HG f 1 DOO ON SONI! | hall :
Hera cy UU Steel Sy BODY | |. Oh the Labour benches the man | FROM CUSTOMERS
\+| | 3H \ aq 2 aa ao “3 | een He did ao me bienesit |
a) KSB) od Lae) 2 AND FRIENDS



ne + + ' |QLabour Government was defeated } ae *
*, #4 |in October. Now he is playing a 0.
careful game. He is trailed by a | Ray e e

group of guileful “Bevanites’’—but |
wisely he is not making himself} =
| the leader of the band of disgrun- :

2 +7 tled journalists. Instead he stands
Pe | ee gain by Labour’s Opposition and
° 1



Tom —

P.. CoS. MOAPFED & CO: BTR



MERCHANT TAILORS
OF

capture the natural succession to
the leadership of the party

| NEW YEAR PROSPECTS
MEETS SHOULD & Peace in Korea Stalin and

EVAN ENE NB NGRRNS

s
2
2

iA DA ADNAN INN DAN DEAT NN NDA DA NNN TAN REND



ee “ ‘ seri et igs
COVERED EY T= | I Tito make it up in Februar Top Scorers in Tailoring
SHOW CRITICS }King Farouk sells his Palace and TORN Aa
listributes his wealth among the BOLI ON LANE Prince Wm. Henry Street
| poor in March Winston

| Churchill and Aneurin Bevan form

ee cheat SS Se eee oe ee NPREN IRIN DN GG IN EDR PRIN DR TA DRAIN OR RIN IN IS o5:0902000050009090590555000555TTSSSETOTTSTEIS

-

LLLP LA APPS



4







Full Text

PAGE 1

. ^^ M)V1K ATI j ESTABLISHED 1695 BARbAif £ CtNlh /. _E> "55" U.N. GIVE 5 FINAL CONCESSIONS TO REDS Peace Or War Rests 'u ^g-^. With Communists istGvMSaie On Premium Market rmivi>i\s MAIL I'AV.H vn iM • %  .r n %  ••. 'i he I'niled Nations truce nej-oti.. R. five "tinal" concessions to-day. and warned that it was. *>U l> up to them to decide win-* %  • Lbs war." The Conmunbtl indicated that they miuht decide to keep on fighting unless (he Allies tuarked doWT lUll further. but premised I full gnawer w kM the Armistice Bupfl Subcommittee meets Al II a.m. tomorrow Major General Howard Tu submitted I!M V. Point Compromise programme it yMadea to ComnnmlM pre* sunp on these point* Concession* 1. A limited instead ed truop rotation during '" %  . 2 Neutral Inftaad of joint U N Communist l*hind-thi--'i observation Mama, 3. Two direction auJhM • ...lead :( -me to. tr ..,„,„. Uon-a Mutral organ w Im li,, -i %  ate behind ihe front lineand /""' %  %  < -. jiwtit U.N.-Communist oi lepartura to watch (or VJOUUOM ahM g eeanetn line and buffet waahlngUei. -Mr. 4. The %  of Allieti j* "urelull *,|| ,.. demands that the truce observn'probably will dkHUM anything and lion teams be permitted to play i everything during bftj over ..li Korea tu watch for I Washington" an official said Churchill Sails Today For U.S.A. Korea to watch armistice violations { Mr. Churchill, Foreign Sccrcta The reh.WhUtlon_.rf eajttln Anthony Eden ,nd a party of lop officials will board the York. Churchill li IBM to hope aliove .ill else to establish an intiinanclationship with Mr. Truman aui-h : joyed with President It s al inn* th.. war, 1 .P. specified North Korean alrficld:for civilian use The Chine*. Indicated that fte progi still waa unacceptable. Iar*el* because it would ban Comtnum airfield construction during UP truce However, he delayed hif final answer until Sunday There also was a "break" In the Subcommittee discussing an exchange of wai prisoners. U.S. Rear Admiral ft E. Libbj of the Kfjf. delegation said thai the Fed-. llnally agreed to unhang* Information on missing a .. era The Allies claim th..i the Reds have not acco 50.000 Allied Iroop* The Prisoner Sol also will meet again at 11 %  >< tORIOfl 0W 5 Points Accepted The new Allied collection, on j pronoill to MUM th. Ihr mice supervision programme dispute with lirita were contained in a re-written ..f the fourth, fifth, and sixth points of the earlier U.N. proposal. The Reds have already accepted the first three points which Include the AlM-d agreement lo withdraw from the islands off the Communist-held North Korean coasts. Turner told the Reds that with the latest proposal the Allies have given up entirely four of the six nuijor safeguards, "we consider would contribute to the stability of the armistice and have partially conceded on your views on a fifth safeguard." The foui atfaOMUtb formerly insisted on by ttM U %  aid, were air observation during the truce, islands as outposts, a single directing authority for truce inspection and a military behind-the-lines Inspection Instead of a neutral inspection The %  partur concession, he said was the ofTcr to permit rehabililation of civilian hut not mllitarv airfield.. —r.p. Perth: Laud week A I Id on thi premium ni.ikct. tha leturn ad 18a, (sterling) l %  ment ii; | liars. n • Bl liaa ruled U %  lolUn RMHT. A Myear-o %  %  serum he had Invented with animak hi:' before Irving l| m other human being%  %  yd %  IRAN WILL NOT HIKE U.K. OIL EXPERTS AGAIN TEHERAN, D. I II Premier Mohammed Mossadegh, rejected Sa.urday any World Bank %  union's oil that was aimed at foreign control ot the Industry and the rehiring of Britiih experts. Mossadegh told Parliamentary deputies who called on him that although he had received no concrete proposal* from the Hank he understood the body wanted the Patience Of 47.M h Limited r Loy Fi ejected provisions agreement Mossadegh conferre< deputies as U.S. Ambassad Henderson called on Irania eign Minister Kateml !!• i % %  raan'i M-mlnuU i %  nee was DasMVaV OOB with Point Four Aid. A %  inment Official close to wios-; sadegh said Government "de %  % %  %  • %  i Four Aid under present enrollt ,„n. Hi U Mossadegh had that Iran would tl Into commitments outside th. r\ ehartai and any agteemenl reached on aid would i,;, v %  ive parliamentary approval He said UM enu of tho prol>Iha I'oint POUT clause %  •hlefa oallad on the countr>lo contribute IU defensive power to (he free world '—7.P. '; In .IT. %  quads foun all day and ha-i i | sure Ha could -i %  Lktwn: Two • I'd hoilin. 1 prepared to: i[. t purpO %  lockcl room. The duel 1 hours until both combatanta fell in BM ITOand half dead from %  aids. Ti I ',ree as t| robtaanf who. \\4sliini:l.>: I j Council i> preparing to announce I in advance the death of an Amrr%  'i 1st next S.iHini... baton UM Bag expect to prellcl the %  ippointmant I will be one millionth traffic death tinea ttt. turn of ua JataaVMakttffl) Looal bnboona, .dice i>f I-ivinu• %  i OUt Of v.i.'i I runways when planes were landing, getting tangled up with %  less acriah and Itaaluuj from port offlcai Tiny avan attaefcad h sticks and stones. Now %  i oriU< havi ch i Mb erect an i %  the airport (cost. 1'4.5001 g)niH.ii Twelve bin or gar r\i;< %  I %  FOR BRIUSH SOLIMERS -nnu in Malays and Re (Mice in Lonaaai *eiorr belas dskpatehed b> free sli mall l.. tr* iln-if ilr.hH4lii.il h) ( hiMnuv I All Quiet In Suez ISMAI • v %  load quasi -xcept fui RUnoi %  British military BtlttHtiUaa ra portad i mi r directed at a British ml %  %  tan -aid and oust n. there wan %  . au-itisii casualr i ras one of Ihe quletasl 24 houn' %  nuthnrities in Iho |,l .ll'VI'l.n Cairo before stepping 'lacks. -IT ** European Army Talks Are Progressing Well PARIS. Dee. M. THE MX NATION Kuraptwi Atmy Coafcnrtci ml,, its tlni. ielenates hoped W u^rnin) ami hei Burop M will agrae %  to rauM .t "iif.ir 49 the police at Mandalay. Th' Bidden In *i coo I li.ru PollOl odd was being smuimlei' %  Cov-! nrrf> **>• bordei from Ch TOKYO. Dee. 2. The United Nattoni Command warned the Communists on S-lui day mghl thai i t s patience is limi.cd and that the 000 BMMrf niukr a da* I % %  '"' Tha "Vol of the U.N." broadcast beamva on Nonh Korea ch. iged th.t the Communists "had appai. ed for a buildup (Oi anu by the trapping' Of | peace." "It ht antln the U.N. Command bad antared the Ulks with plans for a future war onlv — as the Reds have — ;he talks would not have lasted three weeks. It b onl) tha and perseverance of the U M Coil mand that has kept WOtid riopei alive as long a< this"— V.r. P.o.S. Gfootiu Strike Grenada Roadfi Damaged In Xmas Rainfall GRENADA. L> Heavy rainfall over moat of the i Day. but pjirilcularly in St. Andrew has caused considerable damage to iads, bridges and culverti'uLUC RTorfOJ gangs have been Disputes Deniod CAIl [Pasha told the Press on iboul anj i %  %  "Sink Yourselves Or We Sink You l'Ali REPORT yi ited the tory "I UM Prtnch Admiral who ra-fu ed lo --.ill I .,, to I hsWffl HI ili> W %  kdl t\' it Mink %  hells. Admiral M B OafMOol In charge ol %  s at K r, 1 rench North An n %  he .liter':.ilne to hit GOV0I IU1 tit V ''' .Ink ;i. HUH aflet the full ol Kuince A Commtsston of n iei man •-upaUun of Ttt ..I Mil leh %  'i i" i lab ultimatum i %  "sink yourselves A i rassmlaali anbax Mid tti %  2.000 sailors of tti nreUsne and olhi ships uselessly sunk wrhtcil now are crucllv ndsM-d b> u all) o i Hied from ih %  i %  1 %  I I %  l< idhra U s ) %  %  % %  Klamhowei %  %  l %  ommunit) %  llurnKciin I'nitv %  fl int.. All %  %  %  urgently %  i-nt bad i prim Iple". \ %  forca %  %  • the ultimata rank! see I I \,.i \ n btj r* %  .,II t i itigeru %  >( l*i manj i llollata in %  i uxambourah —U.p. 4 Ships In Distress Ri -1 if l DA M r Dag J.< 11 four ups. %  in t>... A dutres. call hjpping agenej i>7ii-tnii Amarfcan vaeaal Pi>iag i BtarathM narn closed nuniUr >.( i ihuuj aratar and hitmi: The EMeraeaw radioed %  lo stay atl. .i... ana i i tu| have bean Utpeb had rram l .mil-. Kn i %  -•• < I T1.MII Steieni, .-, Y..,k arhlch ami ml a discall • llv l!cn Panamanian ship Wear radioad RM nag oarl K rontral, hi % %  iraaar. Mners in lint, IbM h) herlh oi ^.nl ba the winds recontc.l up to 97 miles hour. Tram ill B cancelleil *r cent, of lh members •* Ihe Grooms and Stai la Attendant! Trade Union in thi f'ort-of-Spam paddock, struck on ruu-y W K. rforrla ol UM t W DO as usual." The grooms .Iwided to strike on D another mcet|B| arUk ownari and trainers rc* %  i -lit. on aragM retro paettTe Irani I. broke down. Those on strike decided lo hold out until ara r ythlni wm i I i imunl i iaii %  %  ,.. telni handed is lutaontiea a fruitier. Uw thei %  | Lilldlng hi gtaai tn Thursday la ^n aflDrl M %  hdeat, but nwri ... i Robartnon >ed fresh ones and in several places. ravtrkrUng vehkulu baflW which has been reflected in smaller shopping crowds in the capital tin s week-end. Extra Public Works %  and concentration truck ParadtM Dtetrlct of S-. A thwarted thi resident aror fc en dolbirs each for forty men ind two women dail. rrnmeni %  i. I.. meat tfp I tho eva l I P Ih< un ly i %  . %  1 All had go) utftiu un n-ifamlhaa i %  ILK of the fou I .i I". |l ... top I .... ntA U.K.. Egypl Agree On No Man's Lain I i AJBi I Da ntlan Commandon %  *IX-nolc %  Md. r iai %  land beten en thali %  .' .% %  noui %  i;n^i i .. %  Off* i rail .i nmunut Tudeh Pari *uh puns io I wnnaMM \ Imaia ba "f "'^ Marb %  PAWS, Dae M. panoea were Injured .iftornoon when %  i % %  near Ihe Henault aulvpiant %  taktrts of said the fight inn SUIIMMI I IIII IS I >I\S I V %  It %  y^ t wan | II I Mi. Miers untl t.r Big Dehale 0sf€T GlaVk*8 Nouiinalioi 5] HAataVI v, II;\\;/ %  President Truman will touch oft %  l,u and twenty certs ..i the regular wage, in an effur. toICongreM convom %  %  on Ihe need for the read when he scrub) U) In the area for St. Amii. Mtravanlal Club meeting on New Year'D and Thursday next. Elwwheie |L'S An.!%  anga hai imgl> and So m< A 1 took mi luacl unad a I'ress Conferem tell dun i ft rid UM %  i .; ft, ; %  v i led i" n> K | %  ill He was to leave here shout 1.00 Wiesbaden to pki k -i r 11 %  %  i | i i .i .! %  I . | %  • r i, i |.. rialh I Oil i %  1 %  .i i potto no "ii laaaki wan %  V I %  I %  %  i Man lUonal Rani %  % %  %  t I%  iovem%  lefoim Hi*I — 1.1'. LtMiK Ol'T for Ihe MsMwi MKtiM in that 111i. usiini; laalartlvo Si..r\ TABI \N OF Till v |BD" i i.ppe.iriiiL H> -Monil.i. • lAeniiuAdvociite. ltKk >our ropy To-day. %  .. previ %  %  rrfritedl* Tho U d yet. Production Cutbacks Nil Auto Industry igraed with the pelll IdlplomaUc observer' th.ii ' 1> m ion..idenng the appoMttnent. Tru'man's action *tn 11 ; protest among BOB 11 i .rnination will go to 'h' Jtt ^ during Senati Foreii n Rehu .. . %  whose <:hairrruin Sl Tom Connally (1). ihe will vote against li. Mr. Truman said hi 'Clark to the poet becair link with the Vatican would i fin In the worlii tight against Communism. — I* V. 3 (Communist Jets Shot Down TOKYO, D* I Mlii l! ..'. k, but t % %  %  kti'.i by Red p force announced. Ofb • .iiitliia.'.n milif.il •'!' || U flOl 10 dUparse l,'. to pri 1 An earl rdl olTicials said, th-t ufl-'i 3.2W) gul %  ii .n protest against the . it shut-down of %  n | Government, the) should clou the boys Unh f'llloV. . back )u<' i ner. Wil. | med by K. I Induct' itlvei were •expected to Join In the demand and to cutbacks, which have been hilling the indu'" aet year. 135 000 i.-ien s %  1 ble.1 line %  %  | the industrymater! !alread' of 030.000 cars for the firs' q %  •again in the April-Jv-: %  SttVaalg Life! ed %  .• \sr-re | and f> mlxmt Tact OB i] .\:i duSW i-iSS '" % *n*oyea or am ,,u<*,. dlselnanl I pills, ha. NS'SJSS ;.tThlrlv-olght gun podtloi. %  %  when 22 hour : dad. %  Quarrel look plae. crew's Xmas party and Into a Ight between the M and the second assistant I I I ind another Hg) • B boatswain wai Ihe '.hrrwt and right tl | P i ring newspaper retaking plants | !" M ed, fM -V f J gad edltortsl offices.—U*. oaama Ot. geney hospital wai "It I in i <'raorrlinar> thing i %  %  !musl take care it arltl l abdomen i -IV A/rYl////n BOTTOM nu U KiH't; -.... I'aaU '"* r r li-g bi Hamoa at CLUB rlOIM. W 2 i II-II"II-.IH I ... I.lllli.lls 111 .>.: %  iii ri.Mii Ml p Turl*t*> — CkMn %  i ii roogh or Stank II p. im Sll|lfMT HATS' IIM.I.IMINS \(iisi MAKI SS! In u-rrrl lliiN'.'W Year Maa*r*Uf: Om n tlM



PAGE 1

^ww %  an mmmm mwm PACK -IMl I N SUNDAY ADVOCATK -.1 Ml W 1)1 ( I MIIF.R St. 151 New Emphasis In Trinidad JSaws From Britain $ Aid For Colonies Newsletter END OF E.C.A. %  hcan oft "iday—but loo tired %  i An. • • %  %  obM %  : l ...; PMA "i family gathtnnci an. ttbtf t'i mlk-ense-i r> itAvii) TtMn.r: ROBI.RIl (iMK)N. Dae, 21. ITS BEEN QUITE %  id country Of coursethere hav.;,. We put Winston Churchill back Into full And tmun actually towelled about Ai Mtead of IM-IH Bjnrtih da* %  %  Arthur %  ,' 1 bit fay bu. TWi .Mt iberi h %  ,„ %  %  Bid. EmphaMw A: DO on purely A.-i v • : democraRESERVOIR TURNED OFF II, \ tl i.II \\ JONES LONDON BCA (1 I ihrouK.li wrboM .K. ; in and "M New v..., i lv.< un bv the m iw Muiu.il Si. i. A dUUBcl GANYIKA NOKTNEHN ;'"|"'i,' "" lha American IIOERIA haw • a t.lOU.OUO dollar> A flcr aucndina mid-Pi or Hi aoulvaamnl %  r in. w.i i LEONE ha uto mt their family land aortad H.r.iIhoul dU held %  : %  "•' "'">"" %  ill IhUr Mania, and apenl M in a road oc,„e raft .1 lb. i •" <•'-"> pin, ... -,<%  lb. New Yaai These i IVM i.iw.ouo ,,5WJ.•'I r ^JJJPjg ISJkuUce jTnS *** to aMke %  w.11 rover ..... onl) the t< rtk I .. au-mde ra.l ^^V^^^L^^^.^t^ ,^??l ni;,B l.iik %  .he evening .h. %  provKk i mon dtraci "'"' "" Imam hardly crest of an lDA (jHj • m Ihinc ..MM lb* f.lplldi \t. I riajoi n i i-..ood. Chief aonw nationalist l nved •-.-tat* '' ,l >,hcy "V brighter Tin and A.I :JUU,UOU lo in i. .. %  ..'. production DaparUnant, dlad on Baturus %  Hi bad baan I ruducbed '"' %  %  ,. . He arrived in Trinidad OW ration from Col oattwcl oJ i-^siund in ms ami prepwed i foi fund.foi spocinr proji i plant, oil pipeline ana "' ''" themes, tarty n ., ,..„ HI uinfU* Loiony s econotni %  and nuikine of ,,cw ""'•*• t !" f n *! Commm.iymai win ba madi <"" l '<' ; • b f' k "'-' i'" 1 '"" prtation m to lha AUBUSI oi u tiiuuni.t, to concenti lo, %  f. ov panod '''J v '"* %  LKITISH fiUIANA h icHck-.-r. ,„..! %  ,. Munel.lh.cc ductknofl In ... "* l-'vi ^Man and Amory a mediately needed. Road an.i rail diamond axptoraUon Onl, ihe „ "K''' JV *I Hll,lr 1 "* roBstnwtion vita] In T t.. •. vootura provai Meeaaafu] wQJ l ,,meen lion will be assi'icd. !'i i Brilliti Guiana be required to re• "";., m i"~,~'"T %  %  "••-":"'" i vlopment Bohamai noi directlj pa; lha ,.,,,, i anaalad L Ith dafeno 11 years. Under ihe oonrha Ho* Nonnan Tan*, b month* till the M H u Juno nax( but %  fui n wMch M.SA. tvtlJ i iti work Snail] in %  # %  %  %  %  %  %  %  u laugbt Iljiriii !>! %  nfv of |ay with holly and ho* •ck "f wh.it %  . Chrutmaa Carda, and nu riy designed can %  i %  %  %  %  %  ., i i I would Uki to throw bath in %  paopb lha taunt that we arc all so dr,.i nenterprising in Lwttun. Tiif. idea ha done Hutourh |OOd No. we ham n.-t BO in.,1.. t-clui l',in, or ai Cairo. Bui who wants nlght-elubi anyway" London H a re.il capital, to live In. and to entertain in Th WEATHER REPORT Knot i J.I* p.m. .Htioii : NOW, Drifmbff *H Liiiiiiiiu : li.oo p.m. HH;I, Tide : 5.40 a.m. 5.17 p.m. i** Tide; 11.08 am.. ll.S8 p.m. W:MI III>\. ICjii.rall for i iMlm..t"ii : .04 In. Total Rainfall for MnnUi l.i data : .MI' iu> I mil. r.lure : 72.5 F. U.n.l Vrlti-H. ; :, ,„\l r peg *%em+£oti£ft^ H.irun.i'ler : Hum: n.l 30.014. mania m Uhalj i Baton % %  announca bi ptana " i report of Ihe work %  I wealth reaourcaa alra partly by Marshall Aid '' Amartoa, which %  baorfa MIMI-I-I >>f Health and Ui. ( % %  Paris Ron has to be attarkeil. And .-.f the world's nun .rnmeiit. had his appendix renio'.i.Mi mtf ir i ....H !" mlaBAn MTSB Mud ...itp^i. .„,. i',„i-,.i-s„„i,, c .i; ,s, „c !" j;;.,i. !" !" ;,;. hlbm :!P.y per HcaplUI • law day, a,u lai Aa a oonaaquanca, ail nla angafl ,. ,i Hthrr In a reslauinnt or ict. Mr IhaftMlva aeaaoai nad ,„ nl ,, a .. ., ....„,,,,,„ ,„ •arrled out nr balng < ,, > ilo.uoo uten vanoauao. ,, AM nomel Tl in ron|unrtl.iii vrtth TlicI'.nllsli dollan IEI4S.42D) 1st bujiliu 20 „ UndOO, b) t.ir autboritlaa. Buck rap I i road buiidina equiplh "'' 1 1 "". 1 ,""'" ' •I-.,, mil. I nie !„• na.,1 o.nsliuiluii, ''_' "''""."'"' "'" ,"' "''' % %  ,nril .1 hl "V !" i!L ;,„";, '•• %  '" few yaars Uuou II not anl) ,:''",,,' f.';„fMS. ..' ".'" '" "'' -emitnpicaiI, sriiiZi ,• ','": i rilfficuMea which will l < tin '' ,Ti,, H !" ,II,\ i" ,r f ", %  '"''' n ""' '" %  thi Ilal %  '" % %  ol lha majoi routai .0J ball ' "">"""' %  "' • s '''"" ooonda fora n i IEC.A contribution of £>ln i • • „ J n f" "'.' ',; in raaoe.i it I %  !" "i' 1 ., !ll ,na M*m .n lanlllea ipan irketlu, of Tba Bacratarj ol BUM lot lha "'.' 1 '' '." > u ''' '"Uelae wiih It, lotni axpei litun part of i Col % %  baa jpprovad a I . % %  ; ; "" oaarlr C4r,. 1 „ | larni projeel coatlnt 7,no.,ram of S240.0OO ...ward, the ' In.aatlaal and ,.• i:25o,7M, contlnuaraclloo of a Central Farm Inati''" • %  • •'"•" % %  ;'• %  ;; %  :,,„,. |„ .. .allln for Ihe lute lor the Eastern Canbi I ,.,-i,-„oe. „-. .-, !" ,l „i r MI..II-aWII,,, UuTomnoui iiii'ii".' Jumaiia Unancial Bacratarj in<,. %  !.—. FREE YOURSELF from the BONDS OF CONSTIPATION with MORSE'S wotM Hi in. 11 \ i i. n BcneDwa li.iu an MMU* ikigfUiAiue ti, Ainad) unj %  'tiding tatracuon anu I** tUUtdVla %  %  .,in-iiv paid foi bj '.' A. NOKTH1 i received an udviir i exploit Hi huh ihe %  autnari bprdej "t thi Bal tium Co Prod oled to star: m 1* • %  iilly yield lti.t-lili toni 4 aad I00.fi And p." i r used to repaj tba i" %  loanad £0.000,000 tor ihe lmprovamant -i %  t axpai loiim.: nock and b %  Rhodaala, linkln it, Moaan b iw Baat Aim id payment will ba in i materials including cop ftcn and chrimte from the RhOInce, Marshall i are helping abm to iini.ii %  iKl.lUlu %  )0 111 experts artU the Colonial nffie'v i i Rhodes ami Tanganyika, with the ;nm of Improving thi wbok net" work .south tona night after O annual capacity i<> ova* 1,000.000 f, (U r progressive ttaanpti to detest growing proddbUo. nf lead Lagj Uon now sulphur. i racelvad I75,oou doli.H rarda the purchase ekt-irical generalorn. um ih prop er ty ,>( the U.S. arm) s rforca ai Vernam Kicici. The ...nut!..!um Z in'"" 11 xho B'dish West Indies. ..;;,;..';:,:.-,",.,! g* •,'*' l ?l'capiu," eiaT d mane,,.,,,!, meiit projec.. The mid-Clarendon „, *\ h( Cvllltc area covers :. IKKI a.res uf dry but u ls ils lmfltc< | lhul Ul PW**" Will cost some $388,7;.* ,.,,i Oovi "d • dalrn 52 5o.ooo for ihe rmiael In m ul I 'tr home consumption. vcur \ HUmatag, %  .-.. tam iuan D ara • • toraatad nitta luntwoodi %  irdv % % %  11, ii %  ived s,x panwa rari LU I; 34II.O0O) dollars for the injured in road accidenls and 10 %  ( Hue, ne.. Wl ' aCtl Of k-lolt n during the Christmas celt I n i. .MHI, Qaadad f,„ ''' of Ihe vietiim w-ere I.U.NI I -i i i i. rubber, Um"v* !" 1 *"\ > h !" t ias D %  and parks, and publfc pi P oa bad The Institute will be erected al *£*+ "' SEH 1 ** '" A "-*"Trinidad next rear. Heraftguns. Then'.,. — a.V.1 — 'juile got around li t le.mnK up the Thi > % %  %  %  ii.ni' the bencbes in the park oil brokan and impainted foi .! ..... tl I over the ixMUktry, So the Festival was a needed national sprlng-ck %  Uei I very tOUg win 1 %  1 a triad to do Rl d the arts The greai muak ed witboui %  1'. -tival and it bap) COVI ni Harden, not the fti E 1 Hall rot lha lu .ii .least two centufiai Britain bat international raBenlamln Ehitti OLD YEAR I HK KARBADOS KUjt'ATIC CLVB S i Members Only) — : ; DINNERS will I 7 & 5 a P m. ;j VEKY SI'Kl IAI MBCTJ J I'rlee : $3.00 ; DANCING broan 10 p.m. .3 till 3 a,m. %  gafeaggl 2/. MUSIC by Sydney Niles and <| his Orchestra. J IAOVFI.Y GIFTS OK j 4711 Colognes ) Gift Sets Suitable for XMAS PKKSKNTS Priced to Sell C. CAMION BROWNE Wholnale Ketnil Druuuist. IM Roebuck St. Dial 28W I Infffuat I'I mil iiiit r fifi.l Mmtl aWrpaafal f'i.rrp*|ienileHer t'mllriir in Ihr World! POSTAL TI'ITIOX b KOI a. ii'i.v f" sm !>. in the i-inir **j your rhirirv. art !\OW IS YOUft CAREU HtUlf ~~ '**y ta>anaV I-..—.' .' ll SriaHl aWMiW — 'f*-l taint '.>•> a* • %  •.if Imii.ii al Hc.oaMl M "%  1-, !" r. "( "-I.II |-,r-.l — '. %  rairr _AS rianaarr MaiRmaii>(> SI C.-".eXnr! fcfrttl M-Ml Mi>| ..al ..1 0— l."-.l .-.I -l.,t„. r^ltw. Iafl CaatTM ""••lltml W.,.,r1,r..,, ytubie. ^— If yo-j do not iw your career above, writs to PsrttcuUrs fraa. D irect Mail to Dept. 188 THE BENNZTT COLLEGE LTD. SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND WnaBeaaaaBBaO WHICH WILL CHOIR WIN PILLS a TkUSlfO M€0Y FOR 0V£R 50 ft-ARS sno.oo ON i; NEW YEARS DAY | AT KENSINGTON OVAL When the 22 CHOIRS ling I %  %  :.,. BEWARE OF WORMS! I | it-tt i-Ut mi-l 1 %  ... when ,, .,.in ... ? ey c,e,rai.,,,-. \ ,"J^ "-"..J*£„*• .,,. .„,. Mn ... .run n.^l and raimht llie, wliil„„,.,„.,. „, ,„.,,„. btdlt at BVa capital cllj of Jaa-"£ ,;. Suiidakair, and %  •' vieJV '""",. '. L Tl !" '".' 1 '. irked Iba turn of Labuan Utand, focal ^""."' !'^,", """", ',; '' and Au.tr.lia. SSSl of Ian 11 ,!, BUM \. DOU minimi dollar, .? of s. n Jujn. Kiiiiii ... apiaab on thi Bi ,.^.-... .' ,, "" ,n nonar.. 0 i ncr arcidcnta were Cultii,'.. ,,, ^. ..,. .1,. .. 1111I..1, 1. "*• ' %  <"< "or is. ol Woudbrook. „am)l< or a new ,w„, c „ n „ Dl „ ch.naaoon Bamvarri ., ..f Cunupla and Bet he] llali.ui 1.. Anuiiea 1 artist TblB ,,f Sangre Crande ran cTUl he-bill at the Palladium, %  .it even! of thi Bu LauJerf, R; V he! TCI"" V '^' LI .. ' ; Leigh, bava noa taken their douI ..I (I n ID tn raplaea machiiv ihe Japanese, "I] doubhl Ihe previous nroducllon of luutiwuiwis naadad for %  '."i i. ii '''-iplHilldVI WrACTUKEXS Will WT H\ PRICKS had I Chrlstm he Savannah Iggeal forecast was SI. 408 en Star a 120-in-on, OTTAWA. L> Qovanunanfi bill to outlaw the i:\uii; of retail prlcei bj liiers has finally won the of ihe Cornmona Tna lull to praeanl manufacturers .11^ Iba price at winch .— nD their goods won its third and final rending last i* 1 !" f-„ m heat down %  ** conservative or stall its < 1UMIS-. HI l.l_1 CLUI 11 m 0 BT PHI] 11 ,•,'****'**'-*-'**--'.*-.**--*-',-,*,-,-.---%  ,---. I'KNK & DANCE ..r. thej.ar. won llie ..|-.n. .. .11, like the .^ invuurite I orsnui Maid* r % %  Other hiB payments wen•*!.... downs. Antl I $f.42. J520 and |399 fine daj ai lha races fmthe luck) tMck< Oovernor's Clip—Blua Rlbsu Ibc rneeUng wa office in 22-to-one outsider the Darba .uilhcr odvanDwnad KIISS Bud net, tba Darba by tagi f jgnuuea ind Brooda r a* by Bright Light St Vincent. Ml but two of |ha B avanl I ...uket Bntaoaa, providing .T 1 "* 1 —ti*.r.> waWharswIth intenai %  Satis b. *.r, tDanaaoM I %  .IHI n i HMO 11)47 1948 IBM %  19R1 Oave Hill Chapman Lane New Orleans LI. ipaao .Bolltplalne Olinpmnii Lane npeting this year aie ; Ileileplame. Hillahy. Acme ^ l Singerfan i Vienna, St. Tbareaa, Durham, Mundane, %  t'.illeglan, YMIT, Chapi Boui navilli. I Shorey Unity. Baj/J Bt. S i m o n 1 Brmhl Star. Blon Hill, Bdgi %  .. Kensingtnn on NEW | %  • %  :. Qg| %  t'ompetition starts at ADMISSION BV PROGRAMME 30 cents each i. al Millar Bros.. Baxi: flub 53 Swan Street, (Second Floor! and s lath net. : S Sprriol SL QUEEN 1NSIIRANC1. I ; f t>. ^s Had I Known BEWARE at the above statement and Ihe niluction which occasions It. Do not let 1952 find you uninsured. COME IN and let UB assist you with your . Insurance problems. We carry the lollowinq : ALL RISKS. BICYCLE. BURGLARY. FIRE, HURRICANE. EARTHQUAKE, RIOT & CIVIL COMMOTION. MONEY IN TRANSIT. GOLFERS MOTOR 4 MARINE POLICIES CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD. Agents ollt'Cn.i for Ihe -*.* j t GREETINGS %  I %  S? im Prosperous SWew ^ear | I Schold rioar.mm,-. on Halo 1 Advocate Stationery to our friends and Customers is the wish of Iliiy'll 1),. •, i wr\ I imc By Jimmy H iicU > ^'Wilkinson & ZHaynes Co., £td. I fdMMMMWMMM*iW*3MMM!tfMMi: V'.'**,V-*-'*0'.'.',','*,',','-'***'.'*'^ IctXEMSCR TH2 I. TIMS H6 PL*VED li DRBtK'ne UPD^aAMTC I COCTDv VOpOOO WOO-PERS snc-. PUS \ 1 .vu 41 UAMII ME N ^ -THEPMS \/ 4PJI1-K *; lierilf TJ % %  -. Ill -MEW BUSINESS FOR 1 < ..:%  .... ."u>s ABU NOT WOKVi %  %  KK fOO TJ ' TU^ SA^ES QJOTA \ %  • %  1 GIMMICKS TO HCE >I ". UP MIS C0RM8A.I) I I CEP-T ALKS'.. 'V.uPrtscoRMSA.^ f{ SSLCS rofcn ; PEP-TALKS.'_\ T^AMSSJSIC^-, '.. ( ME COULOHT SELL I At.'.CA TO %9j C^-N • %  HOSSE A.C.-PNS. MY FOOT! ME OUGMTJ ,30 SITON -\ TAC-.f -r " DO ME oET TO BE SALES % %  -.%  PLILLFO A LrTLE VOOOOO ON iC' :;SOMC OP THC MEETS %  L SHO.'. cRrnt Vwt '1 %  .ace use Pont* tas-vrazcAk 11. tartad indoubtad Ltee lit •tat ed th> Lot l> tl' ll Ifoa %  tbe end of %  in M .11 hi ti %  1 tloi one of '' % % %  I-', %  lecret fklals ai him thoug I ui inlon mlgl unortbooV Bui the ; % % % % %  M %  ho ruAad ... n White%  1 w h o hi foi before the ti tiltes"—but 1 hsgrun-I r 1 %  rtj \| \\ M \lt PROftPI W I I %  M Winston Churchill and A. ... TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS WE WISH 1 0 OsJlij (phDJkpBJWUA Vbiw yswi 7^^' %  v -. t '. tl !" I K_ 1 %  1 -If] Lrfi / FROM C


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SUNDAY, l>K KMItIK M. 1K1 si \i.w \IIVIM m i mi 11 i 1 'I Believe the present rules are wrong and unjust 9 la>e*t — AYS ihU man who has won both the Drro* •tad the Vi Irrer morr Ihjn orw, " %  ha lapped the Minimiu.tiirrV l.-t \\ii-hliwaMerk fortunr i* "'inuW M mmrrthan V'lHHtM* Who i* m* afl n>r live moot .alui-nllal uri 1M rartn* SPORTSMAN OF THE YEAR It. IM II 11 IHTTOX DEC 30 — NO. 204 The Topic of Last Week STOP THAT COUGH *sfj HSOCgaj %  (,-. na Mux r'.iulkner c*mdotible" fa> t<* set tnat >m laftR-; 1 : i newspaper ha iaf the case of tuv , %  *' Turl 1 of doping The present rule* are fundamentally wrong, uninjt and inadequate The "_or and moat dangerous raol doping earjpe inder the iiesent *y*> trm. ID the ran cases where a posi" is found, taw trainer of the horse and trie owner are punthe owner ha* hi baned from racing and the trainer ixrhaps for the rest of his life, hi* mean* of living). The trainer and owner thcir•, ir. many cases ihe vlc|i..|l-,h1r %  | HI mind thi londition* of our race course*, the itaceasary the di.-tano' between n.l the stables on ii mini be practically impossible -except in tare cases where you have detecUvea lor i ..vo.inic* lo protect "in detecinlnrd evil-doers Hut such cases are not really the | or mo*l dangerous. The present aacthod. by which onlv horses that are in distress or ,.r showing sign* of exi ire examined I* absolutely urong. That Is the foundation of en.ouiaging the most successful and, t IK tWore, the worst kinds of doping The flrst-class doping stable escape* acot-free. At the turn Of the century whan first some American trainers brought over methods of medical treatment It was then legal and admitted by the Jockcv Club, lieIn 111 infancv. M. HOl'HSAC adds . Fraen II. ISOLON PARIS Marcel Boussac. French mtUionaire racehorse owner said ;o tnc recent... "I cannot understand why racetiorse owners do not follow a simple scheme to keep their horses from being doped None ol nay horse* has ever Men doped, and 1 %  .relieve one ever will be. "I have two stable boys in charge of each horse for M hours before J race th* two i>ays stay 24 hours with their horse and no one—not even aajrartlMed to tsj on the hone We have ab• %  jlute i-'tiiiroi of what goer r.n '1 -ir.pU pgagl understand hv everyone cannot use the "JIIII%  -• jteni. No Expert' i.Mr one of the greatest Of this art telling me that if a horse era* distressed, excited or sweating unusually, it was proof that the Ban "do did the doping did not know his job. virious fact that for year*. Ihat particular trainer doped his II the low was changed in both England and Fiance, and nil horses, never showed excitement PI distress of any kind Ht %  .-. ol course, a very honest man. and once the dopiru: |ed his method*. Many olhei trainers, expeciall 1 %  were Mi-peeled in the part ol having thoroughly mi-tercd the aaiact methods of su. < -.ink' Their methods lead In the winning of race* by common. OJUtft bjprsea which prortu* e form far ahead of their natural power* and %  bffittea How ate we lo meet the danger? There i* one iimple way and lust •i.iiu-i addfta Sould i* used On every imporlant lace course %  .i two races i the Hist three horses should be automatically xamlned. unknown to the public. This is specially important in and utiii'i i H 'i ragd |l turuKi that the Jockey Club has never asked the opinion of Sir Victor SaaSOOB, who was the most active steward ID Bombay and did so much to stop doping The suggestions I h.i will go a long way to meet the cases wtv-ie the trainer himself ha* used thl* method for winning races In this connection however, IT must be said thai th< aerioua. and up-to-date method of analv>s must be applied. For. remember, the people who fall back on th-i dopir.g '-tem are real artists, and know hem tc evade the orm: i chemical examination. For Deter lives Tin i-xanunei* must bring to I method* by which the %  uoatc henw i traced in the horae. Now I turn to the other fiom c,f trouble--hiKh -•UBM Ul wlmh .", viettm in mch % %  be brought In, and the u ods by which criminal* are traced must be earm^t out I not BM*t itn the for IB (.' R>der %  %  I 1 -. ;.l. Arthur Lag* %  ( Don ana roUty, became i %  i %  '.: uvaVea* on 1 Step Up arid take a bow. F. R. Amon .. ; .and oi I teaect i Street ai. tas r• ''""* Tsenan of .U*ter the Year, l have held 11*0*11 *aaon. personal ballot which puts >ou ant a margin lo spar*. f.irgottci n*t Su n < to captai tnc war and tub led Rnglatui to vtctoi %  1 match la Au*poi ft anrdji mi .t*e %  year W Peru in IS'. ; This ^eot i.u..:|* Otrei rssklen more than KW win, st 40 ho M %  > popu1 n Ihu %  !*• •' "'• %  "•' I" VlMlOl WllCI Ul Siiir. tM Knfluh vta... A...M >• %  • in n i. %  '-"""< 1; i'i' "• %  w..n both. RnMakMUv l 5f P V-T. C1. V ~ eight bcocln %  • '.r,E A, „ K.r.lihe Hrow BOUld '-"' Spoilsman of ihi „.,V Ins ..v.l. ** V. i~nli 3 Bui hi MI ... u> ntara bow ol Oliu"i 'hiMi" %  ' m BUt npiiuni itn iiot 1-111111. Mi,, batsmen in the ( .Miuti> Bid 'ollin-lU. thie aie IWO Brtre ,„,: \ I luatona worthj South I u i\ taking VDMTS GajDOl MIX 11 R) 4i 'irscmJ auickly yout u ""> Pb> Promoter Mills Comes To Town imiuii. Into pa FREDDIE MILLS, ex-world cruUr-weihl ^l ^i iT^l 8 ;"^'' will do his own m.itch-makinn when he bocomes promoter at Empress Hall. Earls Court, next March. -1 tldnk I know enough aboul Hard < %  Spectators it by now to see that M rnany MUU11.KS1JC C. C. C. will have youngster* as possible get a their usual month'* absence Oom chance of showing themselves." j^ord, next summer, when | he .-aid today. handful of spectators watch varimis sehool and military n county team goes "on tour." Unfortunately Uu> *pell falls In holiday period. Middlesex start a match with Surrey at Lord's on July 19. and %  unnlng a snort no nol IPtiini there until August ries of tourna, 6 wn n ncy meet Nottlnghamn-ssaar-oU MilU, who Mom active boxinu after loainit his wuild title to J.*\v oting. he hag been but successful ments at l(n*tol this Too Complex David Braltman and Ronald rin who Mills succeed* at Ball, had few comments (4 offer on the new arrangement*. of ihowini bM DSJCM In exhtblI UOfl iHIUUt. %  Two ideas have alien H K ""\ * ,,u forward. One is that In. *o pu* eaguo should run a reserve *eeAll SKh ?S^ S A,S., u^^it.n galnj : : upporl i lha. a should be formed. w<~Hin*tt* .„ „ __ ... . %  %  d\ MI i nl '*.!"* \ IMI rrom Walcott V9A I JERSEY JOE WAU'OTT oldajon of I tturd eat-ever world heavyweight rubber' twean Jot champion—he adrntt* t" ^ rtauv '"* v a: 3ft will ba dn.p,)ing in on LooScl I li whtta f.itliei don next rebniio U.I H Tha Oa*>la*jHn t Plsuin pma N&W T.T.C. Lttiott To Discuss Wag€B start* at Lord'* on July 28. but With Owitvrs lha most of the other game county side's absence are of %  mall public interest. wearing for the Middlesex player*, and n:td for the You K" u For the spectators there is one onsolation. On August 9, 11 and formed Groom*. Jockey ..tm M %  %  .n. annual ble Attendant* Trade I i and Tram. 1 Said promoter Braltma .in *ay there have been dirterenci "i "pii'i "i a' Emprea* Hall, but t" for an.. now We shall lw having a meetSurrey-. lng Inter in the week." Mills' said that he hoped promote monthly boxing at E.VTERPRRnu %  '•-ir*" ~*a *'—intte. league, in which Spurn. Among the mam i %  . i • • ditions. The Union ha* a mem10 negotiate for i \p uiii'i." bership of ITS gndn tockej i" the groom iSmS Baatern and itable attendant! 'ha suspnuion of giooma Southampton in the New Year. .ii 1.1 Gun Shoots iiHjund CorneTs DaTTSOIT, Michigan A aub-macnana gun m il gg raja] o ..i ill. Detroit arMMl at In. : ... Projot t>: ii tee %  Ju-cph > MM aid Mat i d i % %  curvat .1 i. in. i. nt. mi KM Arm] i %  ..iiidaifl siib-muilunc gun. ll ;le "t W ..-., .III., tloli Sumo Bald UM MTVI Ken He coostmUy sludyiiuj Uie ipecul requiremepu of enty country. iJteal designs, ftiesi qualiiy miierills sssd —** %  cnltsminsrup, have made Hercules the sfortcVi favourite bicycle. *a# Hercules SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS %  , | *a*4 i ul' -in. II will take a l"f "t : %  IIHU Hiiggg Fa ul* Mi *% aarTTT 0m, khaj bnag i ll* %  %  fraai wo ha*)** Ma. M Mali %  "• *••*• %  i %  *• %  %  ajs)gt**ag| MaVaVBM • s*vi uaaaraMd by nail an %  %  BtatefJasVUCRtn TM MBBCULB CTCU MOTO CO ITO Sja>aNOH*H I asssa ir wiarfWK T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.. BRIDGETOWN GARDINER AUSTIN k CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN —-— %  inn '* WORN THE WORLD OVER. T. 1.1 OOI S l.ll\>l I I'll. Annul.. I '-*----,*,--*,--'-•,".'/'---'.*.



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Sl'N'DAV. ni:< IMHKR BUNDAT AOVOTATF I'M.I IIIWV Mi '.-'.-. a m ''. '%  "CHRISTMAS RIDDLE Watte* Mm kmtfr. r.->! or sjreen candles* loq Sam 'aeatSa] •** %  %  After-Dinmr Piirt\ Tricks Christinas favorite i ) very easy method. No previoua *. musical experience is MDMU] BJ Q Fold your paper w> as (o have pPr keyboard directly above. %  * M. Play notes exacllv it* t'HII.D Mi|| while you pi Mu.HKH A.V. R ft it I Their Code no i.y ti 4.*.;. and hla friend KolHnion OMTI "pond In code If Smart "iptis hi* D(2i l.-Urrs TNBSU. What Uj RoMn BLaWJ . %  >ii:' .I'm. ;.v FA.Y; B(D WILD u<*.> rrtj H D3RW th run of holiday party with thee* aim!•!• trlcka which can be dor>c wtilie aeated around the dinr i r table. l*roduoe a length of candle ai I a glass of water. Lliht the i-andJe. Invite a guest to place !ha candle In the water ao that tt will %  lost upright and not (all over dousing the flame The guilt .viu probably fail. Now produce a second piece of candle lex tlalnlng; that you must use another piece because the wick of the flrtt 'swat.) light It and place It in the glass of water, and It Will Moat as ahown nt right. The secret U to re | a re your second %  indie in advance Hollow out apace In (he bottom of the .andle so that tt will hold a Bad of aufflclent size to keep the canale upright In the v.-*ter. r'or another trick that will :>afne yaui friends, place three r mpty guussea In front of you. the ..I mouth up and the other two bottoms up. N r %  !*' me gin** In each hand and turn i lie two over, Hepeat the mon sat after shifting haHl to dll i • %  i do %  .•;. | | %  lasses aie mm,.! There trsstWO 'MtUTi It's donSe. | ruse I %  01.likely m %  In tui %  thai mouth | that l' i I a t time, mouth i turn I in ii %  i i. :,.,i %  %  %  I | %  i il . i •eBtsj OM Is in. the riii this |BJUM n is tap hrlng nil Inn-* B three nev ly im. ,•..!•<-.< "'i e.. !i I .., | It Is seldom nn\ i .' lit of dafeeafJUoB, nn he %  i mfetfi i two ti "ther i Oltl B US LY Colorful Holiday \ isitor C> Ell) PBAPt •* o.iior.K(., SJ I %  in mil \ t.y C(l| Musical Math %  f X .16 % f '//. X 1 X ~ <> X t + % t X 6 X % + % -+-t+ 6 -r % % X ;= 6 -: %  % \ 7/, X X %  6 y/y. — % 6 6, 6 •KK ith '.'..-. S EE if you segments of this using three culmo.! •rayons wltlioul puttiBs. •J trickv • ..her problem, the daflnlUo* which are i ly appr tv at this season when M v folks gather atut the plann for HHiona of joyous %  ong. rak' TI l< i IUCT* and QUASTrTT. Add a JOLO) QUINTET an hristnian |ui tore from this mil) •>: -' %  xle In the %  rsavg arfl %  nig lo these SjolOt indicators: I'ut hloe v ', triangle; green where >hec i | MI rdas I pink 1*1 al %  i %  . MJ niske of Hie Mc tun 1 To Our Customers and Friends A Happy and A Prosperous New Year. Illl I AM i; I'.ilinrito Slrrel. SIIIIM lUIOII. Ili.l 1701 %  J (U I v ^We wish all Customers and friends fHappy & ^Prosperous SVew 'year %  i I m %  I %  %  £ 3 i 5 Iff. m. Jones & Co., £td. I P2 Agents sf Men Made Younger By Treating Gland • fhiiinc ap nlahla. buralna IIMI ef •f %  .!!,TOIB i^ :%  w"" M-aM". •%  ana !"• ol w.ni* .iof are hj a ein sf thrfestale <•!•" il Imi-xiii %  %  %  (.r.,l In IMB I Ta mi lh>u HoubUi In I* fctniia and ealiHir i.a""(-.. "ir a r 4 h-aiOi. % % %  > ma II...l.ntlS' ri.-'.i>r raUaS >aaaaa %  na-.uft.-ad •t ru rlhi. IMVW saahe %  •i or • .hiialal lit ]ANOTHER REMARKABLE THING AiOUT WHITE AHTS . Queens. Soldiex and Worhert—a complete orgamiAtion bent on rapid 'ritrin IM.H of rtn f Sort Of mber Br%  -iinli i ATLAS**' PLANTATIONS LTD. UNIVERSAL — D.p or bruih lor poi'tut proteciioe agsinit While Anu. Bo'en Wot and Fungi Psintorpohv over (reaied wood. Ne odour. No Tire-rnk. ECONOMICAL—Highly mirated—u>ei nrrn|e When d. luted lor ut* j goes further and torn i*i I PIRMANINT Cannot i ipo-jie | Combine* with the fibres. toughens the timber and mikes It fire-resiMam. Arrnti A Ha/nes A Co, •set, Bsrbsdos Fee srmnnt prMedlon— ATLAS-A fi t settles he stomach! ii you luvt fttcii unwisely, n too well, tab idashof ENO'S"FnSi Salt". Tins iii M youi digeadrc jtacea IVialiiaj bdp \.>ut nomadi dea with Hs bunko, remove the xvlinn ol discoml.in and CDIMIi Obtainable from MII good stores and chemists Be prepared — get some Thermogene AAedi ated Rub today! THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB For Colds and Coughs, Aches and Pains WAV/AV///V/V/V>V/////V. I



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PAGE TWO VOCATE M SI) XV I'M I MBKR 30. 1*3! II O 1 A L TO-DAY LAST 2 SHOWS 1M & 111 P.M. Republic Double .. -A QBMfU OANCiSTKR" wMi Barton Ii And STRANC.K IMPERSONATION" with William Caritan Mlll-NITF. HHOU MONDAY SIMT Ii.lumbl. Dmble 111-VIPHKEY BOGABT m •• Tiik ) it jnt: •• AND • Mtttu\ OF not SKUASAOrrinf niARLES STAItliM l svili". BURNETT TO-MOIIKOIV & n Ksntv MO Lift AND Thr Nam ITIIIWlnnlni: Film IHE FALLEN IHOL" S' .irrlng . RALPH ItK IIAKIlsn'. O I. Y .11 I* I TO-DAY III MOVDXi. I in A SIT. P.M. Columbia Afltkm Double CRAWQRP John IIIKI.ANII In -CAKC.O TO CAPETOWN" And "A YANK IN KOREA" with I-<.ii HeCllllMar MONDA1 I1SI Mill Mil slum Rrpublk XX'holr Arlluii Si-rUI "BANCEM OF IBS ;i\ \i II O V 1 TO-DA.Y LAST 2 SHOWS 1.4! .l! k>c*.l,WMaM."-IM.-" n Octotx return from :ne t' K %  vertfn; v.i Trnidad b; Old Ye.r Dance *T*r1F. member* and friends of the Spartan Cricket and Football Club will greet the New Year tomorrow night in Ha I during their Annual Old Year Dinpf ThrtjMfi the courtesy of RarbMo a HedifluMon Ltdpat: B 4 'he D^nce will be able to hear tlie Broadcast of* the Fourth 1*1 I Match between the W< %  and Australia at Melbourne. It Is rumoured that there are -urpnse* in store for some Spartan members during ne dance Mr C, B. Browne'* orchestra Wltl supply the music. First Exhibition T HE first exhibition at the Barbados Museum in ine %  e:, r will be an exhibition f pottery and oil paintings b\ %  rs Bruce Hamilton. AH' A The exhibition opens on JanI.'H 3lh and continue* jntil the end of the month Farewoll Party M H C C. Wilson. Govern nenl Elertrlrat Engineer %  riiitana, ended a three-month vacation here quite recently, *lth it party which he held .it Athlonc (li.eT House for tufriend* There wan a good turn-out i*i i -. IDWW ti npini fiuui galtutf M ratalt] t. niter Mr. Wilson preaslons of good wlshen %  safe return to his homeland M HON. H. A. ClUt III) bfCN '"-!aada> la—linn I" BWI\ %  atr #*' %  Christmas Holidays Mi' %  I %  %  %  Tiiiudnd bv R.W 1 A %  Ft'nlding 1'' Uvtaai Racent Arrivals A -%  .. ing from Puerto RJ 1 i i • % %  %  %  % %  s.u %  %  rl Mr and H %  i .1. W...I..4.*I...I la Three Weeks A Hlti\ r ". %  I A • %  apand thr* MHne Ml The.. %  %  l-n Routf British Hondurai bo took a H. at U.ndon Uni% %  H C.P. | i • %  itunicl %  A r \ i ts to be hen-nt,! •"•h 'vher. he | to rr. me* ii, that colony. H ...u in England with him. '-i ahead of t| <• %  to i'.'.tish Hotiu.i.i .icconip.iiiied Mi Siellii During their %  re the guest* of his father, M Willi-ni Forde. Master Shipwright --f "Myrtl s Villa' c Rood. Married Yesterday In U.S. M ISS DOTS BAILEY of St. I who had bean nndinr in Barbados for the past a*ai married yesterday s M'. .icinth'R Redor\ Chicago. Illinois at 3 o'clock to i Sokolowski. son of Ml Stella Sokorowski of %  iowskl Is on employe of the Cylinder Gas Co.. in Chicago. To Join Husband M RaV PHYLIJS HUNTF <>t Station Hill and tour left her* on Monday by BW 1 A an route to the USA. loin her husband. H.ihves and several rriandfl were at Sea well |„ sco ^. Lucia Holiday D UE t> Leava lod %  i %  B w.i \ u I %  visltini! relative: In thatTolony Sisters M iss PATRICIA O'DOWD K.c;AN and her sister Man. -f Mr. and Mr*. Jack ODowd Egan of "Henriun". Raw M Trinid.m last night by R.W.LA. to spend the %  I 1961 itd iheii Bcttv Rapsay Thev plan to return on Januaiy tnd West Indies Table Talk BY THE WAY-* B„ C hco m b„ II I IAPI'a tll'FMM, til.II VFAK'S fcVr A I I III If MOaasUM Mlli-MTE I i;i Mil i:i and Coiern-iint 5 &. .30 P.M. I VI W VIVII I II..M IMI slltuKI. (II 1 ttzW '^enW5*r KATHRYN GRAYSON -AVA GARDNER -HOWARD KEEI -JOEE.BROWTS MARGE or-dtSowtRCHAMPiON fiOMflT SIERIHC • AG1F1 MOOWHtAl) WtllAM BABf>ELD '—"^— %  -H". ilB.-tWIiaWBIii.i • %  a.^fMIMBI*.-. ill '•• ROUHI 3 -BALCONY 48 — BOX M ##:V#vtv /*/ JAM tny (By LONDONER) LONDON, Dec. 20. There is tremendous activity in the Gladstone Dock, Uverpool. where the Enipreaa of Scollaad hi being preparer 1 for her dollar cruises in the Caribbean. Altogether she will make three voj ages to the West Indies from New York before coming back to Liverpool t the beginning of April Hi lime to resurne normal North Atlantic sailings on the St Lawrence route to Canada. Work Iia been completed on another luxury liner, the Caraala. This great hip is already on her way to New York where she It 10 make a short cruise to the V.v Indies. This will be followen in January by a 100-day cruise to Africa. Judea and the Mediterranean, covering in all Bomr 23.000 miles. LADY Ml (. \\ An rly visitor to Jam,ma in Year will be Lady Megan Lloyd George, for IB years a member of Parliament, until defeoted at the last election. Lady Megah .spent Christmas in Toronto wrth her aister and *icr niece. Reason for the visit to Jamaica h to visit her old friend and political opponent. Mrs, Cazalet Ken, who was the Conservative Member tot South Kensington. Mrs. Keir haholiday house in the island. SC'OL'T JAMBORKK I hear that a patrol of eight King's Scouts and one Scouter. Ill represent Britain at the Caribbean Jamboree at Kingston. Jamaica, from March Mh to 17th. Lord Rowallan. the Chief Scout will attend. Scotland, Wales :,ml Northern Ireland will be repreicntert and the remaining scout) will be chosen by a selection panel at Scout Headqu.il N-icommended candidates. If all noes well they will sail from Southamp ton on the CoUmMe and will be in Jamaica from February 26th to April 3rd. PUISNE JUDGE Congratulations to Mr. T. II. Mayers, whom some readers may have heard has been %  ] Puisne Judge. Kenya. Mr. Ma>ei>. who was born in Barbados in 1907 attended Hania then Downing Collene, Cat He entered "he Colonial Sei > ic 1936 as Resident magistrate u Jamaica. In IM0 he moled Solicitor-General and in 1943 Attar My General, from which post he will go to his new lob. LADY HICGINS, Ml' Lady Huggins, wife of fonnei Governor o( Jamaica, hopes to he a Member of Patliainei. months. Ludy Huggins in not looking for a safe se.it Si I>arcd to right for her right to enter politics. And if u hja aiwrtlon occurs in the next MX months she may be nomin.ii live candidate. HEALTH TRIP Leaving soon on a mouth's visit to the West Indies America is Mr. Gerald S. Chadwlck. former president ot Kl minster (Warwickshire) Chambei of Commerce. He represents the smaller chambers of the country on the Executive Council of the Association of iirltlsh Ca> %  Commerce. Mr. Chadu I % %  ing partly on business and partly for health reasons. Accompanying him wilt be his wife. I WROTE recently Of sabot Ji ge nmong 01XT1 'eival at a concert while a clarinet-player mended his instrument. And 1 read that thtiument. "Are you ill right"" vel.i-. %  %  in (he wing, Oh. rattier It's only steam. Spnrl M EANWHILE, %  pot* ,. DO) ( % %  art. Owing to I by rival i %  • iln hliek .%  : was forced to dilnk a bucket of .i' %  match, and a gi usetrap .'it the race. At Fi iiilh.iiii H-...T k-:Wag given hashish during a long break, and near I told that their board would be H proteel/i Inari iirutiHvpurl I T has bean suggested that my tinre startling iMadUnai to tba sports columns is not worth much. "Wh artaSd after they bed with (he ,: %  Varj .. ell IPM a boii r fo rruh a cannon-ball in Ihe Foolham Arhlelic pooi. trhen Mrs. Rlcfcrriorpe came in like a ton of forked Hohlninff. With ihe foot:'orlt of a Pavlova, the Sitaddcr~ slep she-d>tiM>n dynamited thr hrlpleu Piud-oraaoe from \idleif's pros)) and cur throuuh Ihe Wee an atom bomb fomuph (issue iioper. She raced doicn fhe field, evading Colonel sprotl, Pafrm-r. Jefferson, and %  fi*. DaeSres Gau-kln. Before her loomed the goal, dc/eneeless as a <",nt of a boa-constrictor, SHasSsiiJ| the re/eree's trhtslie -rn'ihed ihe air Uke a deniiar's drill—bur if iras only a vhUHe of surprise, as Mrs. Rickthorpr, With fee,ale incortsrniicnrr. rufsusd and kicked the ball hi the ovpntitr dirrrfton. Roars of rage shook rhr oroiind. and. . 'titrtiinal \ot*> CPEAKING of a scheme which *** demands that some thour-ands of people shall be turned ut of iheir homes, which ore to be %  !< i oh.>hed. an official mid. tn Ud pa fe d that there will be any hardship." //' /MIMl'tltf D ETECTOR van, with secret ment. will shortly be ( n tncfe of the unofficial deteetOr vans which nre wofxing to discover Illegal radio sets. Meanwhile, secret electric Irons which %  ii putting out of action the secret i ItO equipment used to discover lUlcll telextsion sets are interfering with the detector equipment of the secret vans sent Out t,i discover illicit electric trorl In all this welte. Of mechanical t'.llymnlly and tumble-cum-trivy UM surely be some method of putting -n end to radio and television altogether. now ANOTHER BOX-OFFICE Tlll.ll .LEI: PROM i iH. UMBIA I r//*; saugBto UHKATHES FIRE AS MONIE CRISTO LIVES AOAINI ;I (wnMri nen MARRIED AT ST. THOMAS' CHURCH I %  Anthony Qumn My la^nce -m m* c * %  m.MMt K'Mr. Clyde C. Watson, Oraiu>'. of st. Blrnon'i and soti %  Mrs. Adolphus Watson of Blunts Village. St. Thomas, was married on InUrastal 20th December rl St. Thomus Church to Miss Muri-1 Gwendolyn BaMOn, dauMltei f Mrs. Clara Perry of In Bush Hall, and the 1 ile Mr. Stan!< I HttDfl The ceremony wnlch %  horal was performed b) lh* !( %  -•lor. Rev. H. C. Shepherd, with Mr. H. Cummins aasaried I • M Hewitt n t Ihe organ. The Bride who was given in marriage by Mr Unh ton was beiiutlfulix gtl i dress of embroiderv :, on Eliini • %  i | of multon sleeves, close fitting bodice, full skirt with 4ii in and Her headdress was of orango blossoms and tube roaes which kepi in place a full MhaYJl veil She earned a hoiiQipsl of Qua* n Anne' I_-ce and tube roses. The Mauls of bonotir were the Misses Alma Jones. Eileen Watson and Jeremay .!• m Tn PlSJS Boy was Master Cyril Jones Mr. a Mrs. CY1.DE C. WATSON %  -11111 was Mr, Shirley After the ceremony a receptie lish and the usher? — The flower ,-irls were i votla* -md the ushers wero „ Jenevs Downes. Yvonne Ellis. in^sSSTS Eugene Rntson and Mr w lw,rt ni rMin Cot ,hp nomo Doreen Forde and An "3 I'-akes. BMBWI mother. ^JV^f*|,f, 1 Vvt^}*',^^?eAPt\},V'f,^iBWKr4Knfir*f5.^ S. ion MSW YBAMTS WVE 1111 nit mow £ MEN'S EVENING DRESS SHIRTS Pique Front Soft Colic:Attached Reduced to $4.50 T. R. EVANS & WHIT FIELDS YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 Dial 4606 iwwMwmwsiiminwHww'MvyiyivivmwniMmnuvH l



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SUNDAY, in ii Mm K 3. I5I s| M>U MIMM Ml I'M. I Hill.Ills HENRY TBisis tWGin a. ,,...,„— i.1.-1,1... Gordon f 3 li'Kiitni €,rfi'liitif* In /ill >ur Irit'wtJt and ( iiiliinii-rt Our Thanks to each one for the many favours shown us during 1951, and our Sincere Wishes for Good Health, Happiness and Prosperity in the New Year 1952. BARBADOS FOUNDRY LIMITED. White Park Rd. St. Michael. 5 %  %  %  V ^/•/iW//*V/'V'*AV>VV//*C' Prosperous 5Yew tyear j s /o a// our friends and Customers W,iMmM*M\Si?%fi!\M*9iVi9\nH& I'KHKI.XS A #'.. #.#. Roebuck Street — Dial 2072 & 4502 CHRISTMAS GIFTS 9 SPECIALS SPECIAL offers lo all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Monday (only) SPECIAL WEIlS are now atuilublr u< imr Hrarlir Twi-a-ilwitle. S|iriUliisim II and Swan .Sireei Usually Now Usually NOW MINCEMEAT 11>> Jura I ill IT COCKTAIL \ I I.I I Mil I. SM.AII I \ I I s i \i (ill s (II ( MM IIU I'lirkuur $ 7;i .67 .55 .: .411 I M .mi -SO M .:iu -I (III S I KII'KI'U KIM MIXED M:TS (Hii I'kKl POTATOES — mlh (.1 INSI ss STOUT mi.II. nONTENACE 1.25 1.10 I.mi J| .26 MIS 1.00 .so :io .20 BEETS CARROTS per lb. D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street 7 <&n. 'OlxA, TTT ii. PRRTM RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THF PHANTOM BY LEE FALK 8t RAY MOORES 11 WJIirJ tNOKH.'VOU i'OW^BWaEEV <"' THEVU. 5V KILIVtXJ tyMonopd THE TRADITIONAL DRINK FOR THE TRADITIONAL TOAST "TO 1952" CHAMPAGNE DRY tj MDNDPQLE By HEIDSIECK. & CO. "THE CHAMPAQNE YOUR QUEST WILL PREFER" UM BVNHl I.UI <'in



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*y f\i.i FOI-R SIVDAY ADVOCATS %  •I Mill 1)1 ( I MliFR M, 1951' BRYLCREEM keeps your hair right the picture in Hivki I F< handu •**;'' : I i nukta v..ur aprx yu do. Mmag kl pure m %  J, heddq i.-*. %  ifae oils in Brykrccm arc rWitM. Tiiat nwaru UiJii grooming. TbM "•••am laning hair health. Aik for |P ihe perfect hairdrevtiris fOB DAY-1 ONO SMARTNESS AND LASTING '"j ur %  ad .IALIH BRYLCR EEM YOUR I The leader !—This new PARKER l K/" It'i the only pen with the Aero-metric Ink System [ NEW IEATUUS NEW MECWON NEW BEAUTY R the* OBA< mi < %  i pMfiM ru.ilc (lie new Parker 51 It* : BlffM pen.Wiihii. rematkkard mm. l"k System . a wholly latt method of draoini in. al "aiding uiul releasing ink UN sea I'jikcr 51 give* the lineal K ii ptffoflMMi 'vet known. ,:i.mJ new pen al youi I'arkcr OH CM identify it by Ihe (livery IRMth %  runic Ihe barrel. You'll wjni to own 'Ivc new Pa lieI 51 '.. .til gl>* it ai %  I la] |ift. raids: • NIW toiOim RUM • NIW IN* HOW •*,: >l*NOa • Ntw n 0AS1 cuin.om %  NSW WJ in Ml Hlf-PIT '' llCaf .| tjurmteydv %  ,,,„ *J oat* -"> eaaaarai J'CA SELECTS GOOD II AM YESTERDAY'S CRICKET THE GREAT BABY BIRD liarbitilo* Must Moke Wise Selection rouci n.uiu I.OIH.K \. lAKI.lON a & atpi>i\ h Ma * A (for 1 wfcU.) it i ...Ri.^ fee '3 wkk aV.Urrdj US II A 1Z J AMAICA ii, %  JatSBSst* 1H 5*'' n l "" have avert mi M of the ntembei oi | ,„, arleel%  thirteen play era tortpio-' ,fl Queen a Park yesterday, the 1 M fur seven de1 % %  ngton on lrfr. 1 ha reply to 10 made by "h hkgi And ttidad it: ItM Jamaica.-i:: t-.uriMm.-nt In BETTr.K HAI.ANCKD F ROM what 1 have aeon of the playeri in the cm iimstani i above, l think that ihe Jan Her balanced one than Uu %  team Septembtt Ihli year. When I claim t lo r.ly on the marathon batting of a la i-llenre in bowling of a Berkeley Gaskin .hough i mtti this with no dUparmi that ihe %  Bled Barbados In British Oulan TRl-K STATEMENT '-pills I It simply ia true stati I upon what 1 nave J' d year. It bet,..to select n pi ,ng )u>%  %  in tins lournaa anl he team ired BriUah Oaiana Wi .%  .'. dhiill in ii i they had clal %  ppoMnfa wickets %  K. W. Grant (4T) and A. Holder (351 were the chief scorers for This pair came together in a firm wicket partnership which was productive, of 58 runs. Inr Police. Johnny liver "slows" was the most Wcc. tetaj bowl*, taking 6 wickdefeated Barbados In ** ,or 84 "•" %  ,n 3 ovrr> %  ttua tame was not posin team will not have •">'•• n "' 3 30 as the outfield WM he mdivhiuiil "t' 11 *•* from the rain-durini %  \i innings ltd Gr-i.l 30 and • %  kcoic tiidiii^ "i of 4 wickets. • .11 liradahaw took cliargo W.>m..uih end and sen; down a 111 llll~ ll to Holder. (ran the i*t.<* .nd bM OVW yielded 7 inbaauUfUl oow drJvo to) .. i osaaka and some Holder. In Hi KUha* I nixl over. I MUplc and .1 nfT. The bats. hunl for rung which CUM quickly. Holder s iaiKhl drovo Greene to the tl < 'iiiglrtl to loiirf %  [ Who hod replaced nd up 100 on the TIIK JAMAH.\ II \S\ X* 1 K 1 I ". to go X int.. i o nt the leading ptaj trtnfUk %  tha tt -....: %  II a> the beat pace bov.ler i . ne rrom Hyer to square leRboui JJ % %  %  < % %  %  Kept hl'n %  %  %  : .., %  "i tonotil arboo 1 saw liim open in the Ptrat Teat. WITH VICTORIOUS W.I. TEAM H K lourod tiifci.uHi w.tn John ( xlihinigh he did not moei mV ket aulukbla ; DOan lepn-MiLtiLK .l.iin : against the M.C.C. U.-i.iHi M.IIUI 115 bu laft-arm bowlas In Jamaica until the advent ot AH VabullM. HO loo, 1 discovered had had some ami I i. i i ... Jamaica be had taken 'J Sfjcfca !( %  in tdi bb dobut In %  i i %  i y %  %  i • Ha at in angrcssivv baUnnan and scored M and fit* not out va u.< II 1B3). A PAtK-uowKiMi iiort; S TAN fjOODWDGI WM J IB •ton III the pnaaM w. i indi ai I aw btai pcrfuriu HI Trim I was surprised on seeing the Rn.it bnprovaiai -^d made arhan I vialted Jamaica this y..i. tl • l>wlcd fast medium inswingrrs in rr.ni.. ni. this hOU .. broad ahouldarad youuc man with planty ->i baof who waa matchirg pace with Hints Johnson with whom he opened the bowling. ootintkad in an I mood and Grant pulled from Byer to square leg boun%  otar tii %  In the meantime at ith their nrsl sucrtha dag w-hen Grant after Byor to the leg boundary was howled hy this same bowler lyMl team and m a'^mptlng a big hit. The total III and ha had scored 47 -ix boundaries. Field* nlled the breach and was qulcklj oi; tha mark with a single. than bu out at Byer to register another boundary. Greene continued from the >ver K-iulU'd In I MI singles. on drove Byer for a D I UtSM Fields lifted him I for a six but was bowled \ 1th Ihe next. The score board i i 129-6—. Rudder the incoming batsman H'.lrter In taking the score i i 116 when the latter waa stump0d by wicket keeper Morris oft Byer 'or 35 including two bounAt this singe, Skipper Alleync d his Innings close d With i> deficit of 78. Police 1 BOOd innings v.th Kinch and Blackman. Barker -led Ihe tlrst over from the NO ROOM T IX> NOT think that an his reasonably good perform .uu.I have displ.iod atttM Mm M is atlll yuung— 'A\ymouth end to Kinch who cut born October J8th, 129— and there is a chance lor him even to appear me second delivery through tho agalnat the Indian* in 1*J52 if ha mamUlns the rate ol Improvejnent lUpt for a couple, the only runs i I in Jamaica tii "f :ii" over. Neville Bonltlo I i I cloaa tO-tha-wichl t ''-'" 1 '>"wled from the Lake iieldsman that I hava aaan n yeara. Ha Is %  an at > 11 %  ti i " %  nd Blackmar turned his nut excluded, but he i, %  Of >", !" v v r y n * lho hands or fact It was the concensus of opinion that he would maka tha U51 T.iylor at ahort fine leg and the Australia '-^d read 2-1—0. Wr-l Indies team to Australia. NOT INTKRNATIONAI. 1 DID NOT ahara this view although I had I for his batan bul tha Waal In juaUflcatkai for raAislnj to i la Blanmaii the incoming batsman •'looked to square leg for a couple milieu and then square cut for a similar amount. Barker's next in tliu Intern.ilnm.il daai "• U .-nee Da ( %  'ii I I I I.: in Me ii.is Mime c'-"' strokes boa iHe played rti I rear iui InRSJ SOI selected in J.ui.iii .i Mi. %  i HoWaVai I law I ill ii lelurn • liailni Trinidad babanen includli i III In devastating %  i Mi: %  %  .% iii oaad watching. John PTescod is %  n ol cogunoarabla promHe has goe rl mj oni> critielam ol him I nil pads (HI ,in opening batsman. irever, he Is good to watch if ba net* going. ajdaa wbila Oranfg yielded .W.-1.. % ..^.^1 ...^~_„ __ \' v \ E B1NN>. r'IKST CAM. ->e.n -old w|cket -keeper inclr. The tot.il wag now 7 and Empire made a double change, Hoatbtr and King raajlaelag Barker .md Grant. Each nil down a maiden but In -• ovi Mlenman sln;le.i with .i cover drive and went down h) faca King, lie skied the List to point but Huntc put it rJoldai .mil King bowled a f maiden overs but wlthBUpper Alle>'ne itiinle a few bowling changes but no difference to thi call lor the Ha of the West indie* t.. II polka (>air who decided to take papn Guillen, tha praaent boldai ol II the post and himself. I saw both ,.r them parforaa bel e ua "ha icon was now is after 45 and I do not think there Is % %  % %  Piy. Holder who was eun wickat-kai ara and aa ] '"%  e*l ^i*' 11 1rorn lho written. I would nOl | %  ., Um i %  wicket'-"*>. % %  %  %  i to Kinch Who Ihe We-' '• (iuilU'ii or Hums. I think that Minns Ul tor .. We-: Incttaa eapt and I am looking ( %  hai pa forntaoci wicket-keeping whan M ""•"' ; ;;::;; S^^mSSSSFJSm Ab,.i,.„,„. i. '. ,£jS2jya MM in front of him and w icketkecper Nor\-lllo pounced on th.ball and In.kc the wicket with Kinch OUl ul the crease. The wore board re.id I %  Tulloch, lilcniii.m i11 and Aimey 9. l.OIM.r. . t'AKLTON .. 78 Carllon with all Uieir wicket* ui hand need 108 runs in Ui.n second Innings to defeat Lodge outrisrht Yesterday, the second day in the.r three-day cricket fixture. Carllon were dismissed for 78 runs in their first innings in reply to the Lodge total of 111 runs scored on the first day of play. At the end of play m day Carlton had lost five of their wickets for 19 runs but some lusty hitting yesterday by their pace bowler George Edghill (31) polled Carlton out of a hole and helped them to reach 78 runs. He wa the only batsman to reach dnuhlt figures. Beat bowling pcrform-nm % %  Lodge was given by II Welch who took three wickets for 14 runs. K. Brookes took two arsenal runs. In their secon i scored 72 runs, their last wicket falling about one minute before the end of play. Gj Stoute who want at number three in the batting i.rdi i tot Uxlge was the only bat% man who showed any real resistance to the bowling of i and Lisas! who had th i %  giving wicket keeper .V \. catch to end his stay. Or analysis"was 13 50.8M.. 2111. 5W. and Lucas' HO. 3M 20P 4W PIBJ bagan al i I! p m with Gic null' U contlnu • ing the first innings of r 19 runs with five wickets down. Welch bowled one hall to Greenidge to end his over V I not completed at the end Of pi; 9 on Ihe first day. Urouki'j, bowled at tfM BBd wild the last ball ol nu brat over, he hud Marsliali ahowed signs of putting up a aefence—caught by Sloute tieluing close to the wicket. Score boaru 21—6—2. Hutchuuion followed and had a "life" when Mr. Wilkes dropped him before he had opened his account. This was i Both of these pace bowler arar definitely on top at this stage <' play. Both of them managed to moke the ball lift suddenly. Carlton were now hustling for rum since on the first day they had lost live of their best batsmen. Goddard was brought on in place of Welch to bowl to Hutchinson who took a single off his third ball bu! In tho last ball of the over G. Hutchinson was run out. He had scored live. Edghill filled the gap and opened his account with a brace off Brookes. Edghill went out with the intention ft hit the ball and he hit two fours in the first over he faced from Brookes. Facing Goddard, Edghill hit the ball hard to mid on but only got a single out of it. This made Big score 13. When Uie score had reached 51, Edghill and Greenidge a running quickly between the wickets made a fatal mistake which resulted in Grevnldge bang run out. Score board read 51 — 8—. Warren joined Edghill (14) and nd tinned his scoring with a glngla off Brookes. Goddard had Warren catlght by Keefcr. K. Hutchinson partnered Edghill and Carlton ended their llrst innings at 78 as Greenidge was caught by Reefer off the bowling of Mr. McComie. Lodge opened their second innings at 3.05 p.m. with a BfBl Innings lead of 33 runs on Carlton. Cheescman leceived the Ural ball from Edghill but baroffa > run could be scored Murray was run out. Cheescman took a single off the fifth ball of EdghiU's first over. Stoute Joined Cheescman. Warren bowled the second over and conceded two runs. The rato m* scoring increased at this stage. Both of the batsmen were not running well between the wicket and Sloute was nearly run out when the score was six. At lunch the score was 17 for one wicket in Lodge second innings After the luncheon Interval. Gn-enidtie was brought on in plac*.' Of Edghill to bowl to Cheeseman. Cheeseman cut the second for four runs and played out the remainder of the over. Cheeseman'* score waa !5 The second wicket fell at 31 Chee-eman bowled Greenidge IP. Mr McComie followed and was off the mark with a single taken off the howling of Lucas. But tha partnership between Mr. McComie • Oa pane 7 Best Half lired Ever In The W. Indies By BOOKIE OMMENTS on Puss Budget winning the GovCup take pride of place today. As 1 he ha. not yet run in the Imperial Stake. orsbradkt me in some way or not relish the going which is log harder aa the meeting progresses. .ay. there is HI DBM her ad from the pictures m The press it is evident Hint after Crossley rushed her to the front at the three he had little else to worry about and she finally finished three lengths in front of Kandytuft II on the bit In i lot of ways Fur* Budget's performance and the events leading up to it remind me jf the occasion when Elizabethan won the race. Ftrat of all they were both unknown quantities until our November meeting and at that fixture they both won two races. Again when •hey were entered for the Cup the majority were surprised at tha great expectations which their respective stable* had for them and while I was on the inside in the case of Elizabethan, 1 must any that being on Ihe outside regarding Fuss Budget, I now know how folk* must have been thinking wtien I told them 1 thought Elizabethan was a certainty. No doubt Jack Watc h er must have been thinking the same way or she would not hnve been entered and I should imagine that he abb) must have received some queer looks whenever ho made known his feeling! before the nice. A well known Radio Commentator inform A% asked if he wag light In the bead •Ugnaatlng thai she had a chance. This did not %  i >ome money to bet on her. T"M!K nei the two mares was that it was doubtI e>ketllH She* Ui mll T May .ml they **re both only three-year-okis .,t the time. But the most sinking similarity of aU was that neither was supposed to be able to act properlv on hard %  Hag i et the tr-ick turned up (inn on race day und the rest is past ,: made up and I, for one, enjoy them whenever they happen The only thing I would like more Ding to happen. I to the horses who were beaten by Fuss Budget quite a numb. ,, ..,| v t^,, made for thcm Tno ](jlnt ere both reported lo have bad • Kandytuft II it w first reported and ran most of it with three shoe* I. auinns had been shod badly ' i wm >: %  >< %  '. shoe either pi.ichi him during i pricked previously and did not get over it %  ound like vet. ptaualbsc excuses but one cannot escape theoa horses would havo had to run the. !" '" : ' I I waa to be %he winner. i ust possible that he might because of (ht. but with the large concession in weight which I^UDUUU liking to Fuse Budget I think it would have been i.l. but for him to be a super one indeed necessary 1) Ua, wmlc I wail for Ihe cluh Mot II and Baby Bird, it certainly looks I Unght Ii. i if Sfchadn, UK November! l1SStt~t£ admit that Uu. is somelliiiix ojelurprlse to me because on her ptrKT222 11 '"" "..thinu very extraordinary!.. JjLrRL !" V^" h ? ndlci, P llu " must have made some progress between th.-n and now for she won the Breeders' Stakes very back .yesterday to take the West IndiaS Produce Slake: easier fashion atlll. jjyAfiS .; %  .,;,.!!• w;::S i s„e'^!5^.rr, h wV^,'wiT 0 !S,^, SSr^f1 !;'' '' amount I eiScI to see to 2"? S2 %  *• ""' "J arrives H?r> Sable mate Cavalier. ,,..1. looks as if h is denlned if i? ,. will once again lake the Held wllh this same welhl llv that Unu.Makes or not fit enough. However yesterday he was up front wy nrOBgly he soon got the an easy race by a few lengths. cry good race in the Breeders' early in the Anchor Cup and batter of the older Sunseekei Diarosc. on the ol Stakes and led thi : £ ISUTZd vJslerdaT .he f a uea h. .StK' uSIft! 1 ; ock '£ '" >" anther winner thrown oanci Mr. William s,mi bif....he retired her, No doubt the Ttlniiu'.T,~V" *"".'; bt "'"'"" T C '" % %  •' %  > '"">h they valued his progeny on the ra^e course. rpURNlNi; ... It. i. ri ...e a bit In tho air. There ,?., TS."." i*"? 1 ,1V V?''" wo an "" "" E ")' ln ">e aenae ..a TI 1^1 ", ,0 "nlI for only a few strides when she eaujht him. SUThirKTi !" •""?> "; •"" Pc and It came as no surprise to me that he gay, out Embers' ataylna caDabllitte, were tbasrsSweTa I and 52 seconds on a tract that was obviously on the fast A ".. "'',,'" I Dh an ea.y race thai the SH,', '!'" """' P-rlo.1 When she tackled Ihe Jest.i II. .1, | r. It hi ul ,„,, hen BU up before and is ll not i m eall Mil of ihe speed lo make a good ,.v^!,"i," ,C SaSl? b J "'" P** would seem that he JKV^u ?? if *"'•'",Derby "* '"' """' ,h "n he did in £ J*5 f*". 1 ""!! morlal Cup. In that cut-.could lie have been at bla best In Ihe Derby? .i~ a iY : lucslions must remain unanswered for some f ii „,. H"! 1 "I '"''i>"T' urmJ nce in Ihe Stewards' Cup over six I EH l ** '.V m t crs n as ""'" over-rated by the lilies.Ill I I) -k M ' ' ,,or i'o'scs name, except her'a, called by Mr. A ND now I come lo the most outstanding performance, not only at 47: IH'H" '%  '"'•••n'M "tenln. bul In the whole history of racing in Trinidad a. far as half-bred horses are eoncirned. As readers will have %  ueseed Ihis concerns none other than the gallant little half-bred mare K'. fr? 1 e! '. ',' "" lhal •"• "' '"" half-bred ever bred in the West ll nirlongs while she has strong claims tnirdlKaocc ' '" "" be cre ' c ""* over b "* '" Tr 'niu a ',.i.J'V DOWDING ESTATES ^ HADING CO.. LTD. (ECKSTEIN BROS) Distributor* Fool itch Cause Killed in 4 Days Pain and Itching ># ,-. t I Stopped in ^ 7 Minutes ^ r PHOSFERINE i its fine tonic powers by coaxing the appetite, providing the gentle stimulus to get things going again. So reiponsive u the body to the help of PHOSFERINE that improvement may be boked for almost inuncdistely— and every day will biins signs of returning itrength. In liquid or tablet form. 11 drops of PHOSFERINIi equal 2 tablets. kill th* %  • %  iaa iieubl*. • Kill. th. COUM OroliiMT otMmr-U ana V v .-A% < do murh fonS h*..,i. ih* T *> •* t Jill Ihf miA.fl,in* canw ol your Ii r-.n.n.t.'Iv ii .nail la pataStl* U I -a in>iiili< and al.o and tlarn If 1101 • iitaxl in everi ••! %  ia

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', I I'M.I FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SI KDAt l>l ( EMBER M, 1151 CLASSIFIED ADS. TELIRHONC I30B B Kill SAI.K rhar*. I. SI OB for > SB M tonal WOT* Tern-. •::.:; BBtAMKI Ttlh 1S41 to S I AUTOMOTIVE Fill! u.i:> I AN<;U? K**a.r .it.iI.-.. '.. PART ONE ORDERS %  ft I -1 i i i Ol It "SMI I i) I' I IIIHI IAUWI BBGIMIVT THE undrrw.nuoned p.opert% ill b* art up for *al* al th* R.i*tn' " %  *'* ape..n !" ii r.n, „,. u .. .... u ... yp ... .*•. m i r i ill .1 F"tdj -i Uaa •*•* %  "•*• (lunm lb* WM how. '" %  I tlaih Vlilae* (lorwwtiy taic IBM MH a H P I aaltrrr THANKS mam 11 a %  "III'* %  drP rratm.iland m"l" M nnd a-mpathv IW-IVHI in thru ram •ouiu n %  to .It Unit Ir A:I"'I.. • Bag %  i i 1 Dttl 3JM. BPoT. F. H Farm md> %  %  El.l (I'KK.MI %  gla ll.ii At r,..m I JO H| ..— %  fi..a*' Mr* Vfala HKA FORTH Wixiiinn theS*a .ilh IWn IB. ech. all %  %  uai and .cr.?. %  lillIn I ST FJJdO N...ell lot Jami-rv. 1M1 Ii twnalau of .i.d a.da i.n :r,v. na ind'i !'•dirn'ton <•' IIK -K.Al MdL. The Saywal. Course, .ill b* h.d no WI4RIM-I> I %  Thuraday 1 Jan and Thuraday 1 Jan * Orderly K*r)**nl I fat III) Ofdrly Offlcar Ord*rl> Vrmn •tl 111 QuMlK*. I. a IJ*ui C %  Oondoid um Bit Roto. N %  . L. 0 .KEWDtCOX. Major. *.i t T A Adjutant. O II WMITT. o n umn, A|J. THAT c*.m pi*** or parcel *l U'-l p. rt S da, ka*,a i.i**d. tfauiy !' -yf. ft %  * 7" Chiirrh and i.land aJoraaaM c—!%  a, th.K.u ur. -b ar*. lud-d inr*a_ I""**?*.* '^-" y '-"!ll!Ji2 and Bounding ao lands formerly ** Bar**o*. land, ta.rn.rlr of Haaw*lla pL,ntaU..n Mr. & Kinrn -- land* tomrri. of JaaRua .. J BR in* puBlMf road • ith lib* n*au-a* ' and i-mldlnra bat*. U**h<>ld %  i~i.il>>* and Mine wilh U>a apptirtani bound io-th £ !" u> a,^ .l-rl .lha -Id land araaMdl and built ilak January. UN SHIPPING NOTICES IN MFMOKIAM W.NIII fMi hual—nl %  m l*aa %  f* I niDiniu i %  Ml i % %  •'' %  %  I .11, II. on ma dar dw paaard %  %  war Gad look hat ham* II %  Ii *r H> M i t'liiandMirM ky ilMr*" and • t i;inn ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL HAI I. BT ,ttr MUl !>• I An Inliar^r C.a." -ill < %  •Ulurd.* 5-h Jan lU a! 3 hrld N It (ion Alii ihiw I faarmr*. i ASMMMI;MI:SI> %  H-r; 3010 JO I) S1.li a. U || l Mo*. LM a ..-.. %  1 Floiii flrmha*. Marltutr %  %  -II Hniihi". and II I tThr Mai.ai Faclor*. Si Ja fai.af.rr. It IliaIn (ax rrtall Blota,11... i.'rd ram %  nUU rtAdvocaW C* Nt'HBR A rr*LI> uipr.ior Nuri* .n ,.1-n-i %  n*lp l la" full rharea "l I :hildrr n a 6 i Auiy Bfl l"J-o.ia %  ,.. month Auply Ir prr*nn wtfii imillan appriiaimf \ la tna farnltfl DUWU1NO ESTATZS a> Tl'ADIWI CO IJltrTED. B*v Btrral. Bridarioam JO I? Sl-dn MISCELLANEOUS AJT'IIJUE JWEUJHV FUBCIIA: SllOF BCHAP ifllMOK -I if IM in II vonus OUDAV %  %  r"i" nf lain*a*1hrr t H Dial I IS >1 -In It TAJTBTA -UK Turqi-iar llnl WhiK Mt. Wtael. m u si IM III ir SAIJti l.i' -. > radio ll rrruin HAKNU Co. I WE ran •Mlltollv rnMli Dinlurr< t -• fonlp" lailniHiiia tnliodurrd In BarOadoa a>r' lal laaafalary. Rad "inrt GOVEI.NMLM SOIItE DU'ARTMKNT Off VKUINM H.hiii Miiirtil oiru SCIW-M. The il-*tiii d rri Ihc Edu nppUctalloru for Ihe Hcadatup uf Eclghai Memorial fin has l.ecn oxicndeti u> Saturday 5th Janut>. 1952. W 12.51—in. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER -\i i i\ IAN] UI TI'ESDAV aTH I . %  Pate UILI. Moobutk Sii-ri nrriKDAV larti %  ..\ Tl raPAY iTTll Mi. rrnl Roarh III! INKER rROTMAN A CO. NOTICE l-Mil-ll Or < aKi I Ml Kl H NOTICE TO DMRV KEKPIRI, Elr. Raflilratlon iind Kr H-, • 1 rn.|il• p.m. rkcrpl on -han Mawiitrallon. -t<. -Ill ijf a.or iiof B*| ad U irdar 'riii.ii %  •! i IIA I 1!,S M... KilN/ll'. ii Li I THE COLEHIIM.E \Mi PARRY SCHOOL llnlgBlllMlll Barbad.. B.VV.I Thi QovBTDOl 4 UM Ci.kridKe Bfld I'.irry School Invite AlM'I.iCATIONS fut ll.. L.".t i.f HEADMASTER, which % %  now vacanl The Hi* Heiilnuisli t will li prwferably in Mat hematic or Scitnce. and taw BO BM BfiDn of aualillcatlons in Agriculture and a Teachers Diploma Off CarllfU'Jta will be advantage*. He will Inrequired la devote his wheto Umc to the M-hool and uromote uut-of-class activlUw. The salary offered is £900 per annum. The Headman ..-. Mr* IM I|.cnaionf. tie under the Teachers' Petiaii Act, N-WBBtrtTHlthlfal KIT payable but lhr> minimum qualifying periudf is ten years. Ser\-ice at the Coleridge and Parry School will rount a^ qualif>ing uii.k-i Uiitlali Teachers" Superannuation Acts. Paaiage expenses to Barbados not exceeding £200 will be paid against appropriate vouchers. A term's long leave is granted every five years on request but at present no passage money is available for Wave. Applicants should forward a statement giving the following particulars: — Date and place of birth. • Schools and University attended. RjgjgjVffdr, Kivmg subjects and class obtained. Other qualifications. Teaching experience with dates and positions held. War Service *> 11 a*irr AII.I) . rOMIl"" 1*4*. M v.wr-1NO- MLINO TO IBIMOAIi 'M'"UM...i AND BJIITISn lil'IAHA M %  BOVAIBB lllh January IBM. %  AUJM, IO IHM.MI. AMD ll BAI Ml M. lit Ml I ^ M HIirN* BUi Janiasn ll B, f. Ml a-OM BT v/vAV'WV/'/^/^^wW'*' Caribbee" w*U A 1, 1 1 g 1. .. Mont*-'ii.ii. N.-v.s and St [ling Monday .th January. BUM SCHOONER OWNERS AilOC IN( REAL ESTATE JOHN M. HI iHOS b (. \ r .. 11 AFOR SALE bunAgej Canadian National Steamships 10. ll. 12 IAHV RODNEY l^UY NELAON" "CAffADIAH CRUtsrP I.ADV KODNTY" %  i^DY KnmoK" %  CANADIAN CRUISER' Ma III a* BUa U Jany — 13 Trb-. is rafcy. ii r**v. as Faby. 1* Mam. %  aalh Bawlaill Baraada. t JaiUi" Jany. n Jany J* Jany A raby T rrbr. M Faby 3 rb %  Marrh 10 Mnrrll NORTHBOl NO %  CAT* cnnsER" 1-AlIY BO!INKY" -IJX>Y NraasoH-* -CAN. cHuiarR"|-.DY RODMEY" l-AI>V M-J.HON-CAS iWJlSBJt" %  FabJB Mi-. — 14Jaii>. S Faby. I raby u r* n ra> 2 Faaty i so Man* ll Uanh I i April Ar-H 1* Ap.ll IT Jany. I rata, J. rBB 1 Marrh ^. Btwh I April IT April T"M V "CANADIAN CRUMUtR" ta P"* i '" '_ miiaa/ arrapunf Cara f F..r furlbrr partlriil. Ill -... .1 ln —In t ii.l and a %  •nd vard at ?ear. IN OBVIMM I t 1-.1 U M*BIAIM—Th naral it.low-, arBMtMf .ndapmil| ,11 dUlla %  MOUIRV arORB Ml NOAI.OW nntnna Hall Tr.i-A madrm Imnralow ol .tana. coivMiuiiio'i Wilh paiAprt roLif Ttitt propelf aailna d*aulaa ol a coiner aif and .i vayj nr >law teaeardi That* anr 3 .-, Mdr d Rttti oiii.ee r %  -. I %  ....... I'ASAMI AM \ '..*>! A Mi' ... GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Aent.. IIOIKItr TI1M.1I 1.1.11111:11 PLANTATIONS Bril.lllNll. I.OMIIR BROAU SIKltT raaaaaai lalM Ag.nu for: Trina-I'iti4ds Alrllmi. B1I.A c ^i.rt B W I A ALCOA 8TEAHKIIIP 1 IIMPAM IVIrphoiuNo. 40 ... i '. tefr>ri'fl-je* .Iff/roe-gfe'g' kVnr H*suttin th* MR. MRS A MISS EVEHYBODY ',*,',*, s araafe r u iir IUT I .h-m. H.K .1. n II0*M 'il. Wallon. 8>M>fr>al LIQUOR LICENSE \.;fl(K Own .-f Ji.hn Moar* Ellcoe* SI June., lor prnaiwdan in aril KplUl.. MaM I*a)ara. Sir a! a I IfiM lath dar of IM. II NURSE Eaq. ,. %  HafHuaw. J y. BI.IX-OCK Apelarant Tin. application mil I: it %  Liretiamf Com' I" Dittr Id T." H il'lini: LICENSK NOTICE Tha %  :ijil1i.m of Varonka VwMI laivreira Hill. Ch Oi. lor peinUaal -.11 KplrlU. Malt lUguom. ofc at around floor of a two aaorev v ..! %  .u d i>*e.nbrr IHI W Ml 1 't>l Ii BBS. in M... II i \ Aij e rrrarr lor ApvU-aniR B T"ila afiplteation *lll ba roM riad al a LHanaing Cow.it to be haUl Hilir. Can.! THrlild =*, on W • %  tnl se, „ f Jtnxmrr. ei. 90 It 51— 3 i.KU'OK LICENSE NOT1CB Kolph Simmiii R.B.Y.C. NOTKF; ^ 10-DAYS NEWS HASH l{ LARGE WALL MAI'S Or S WEST INDIES $9 00 S DOG COLLARS AM> HAR DOO LEADS, RUN STRArS pot; WIIM'S METAl. WASTE PAFEW BASKETS SHOE llRUSlltS JOIINHON s STATIONI:KV and HARDWARE laaaaaaaaaaaaaaaeft •.'.'-*•* | To Our Friends J ^ %  and Customers cBes/ 'Wishes for 1952 STUART & SIMPSON (1838) LTD. diappy and Prosperous 5Vea) tyear TO Our Jriends and Customers. for tour ratroii-iKe during the pjst Vear jnd ~_j contlrualloii nf ame ilurinr. 195? *-, ii.aniliic W.-II .1r.-c.ad for aaay %  unnins wilh I raeeplM badrapirui. varandah. k.irhcn, panlr^. faraar. atet< 1 I* appro, t arraa wllR lawi and \(aubla pardana. product Iva on-hard and coconut %  rare On* urnsailed fardan mar Inaval •rparalcty at I %  at*. '•BTBATRM.IRi:. Cullodrn Rd. Spn-I'i.i. l-t.rr> PMra) hotlK* %  Ia.i with Ihr l*pa of %  tatrrlal rarrlr aron lo-day. Acram modal UHI oiinptie rnrtoaed j.iii-rir. i racaptton. dlnLof room. I bad loom.. kltc-han. paatry, .. BBTBga % %  Well irrniunmdid al Iha srratly iMini-d prtra no* a.aad. •WYNUOVBR-. St Peler A 1 i iii... with ihin.-ie.i i.-.l. lately .-lanalvety ro-modallad with (Teat r.re by Hie prearnl BWIaBT. Tha houa* iia. 1 wide roomy verandah! at ir^nt aiM .1.1*, Ursa drawlnd raam. aaporalr d.ntna roon. J aaad brdro (era and Baraf* Oraunaa ara over '. ACiaa with p.odutlivr Ortataed, r.o-r ..nd veaatabW Uirlriia. dnvawar and lurie parking aparn* for ears "WyndavacI .iled on Ih. iMIa*. Alaay* benoliia from a braaaa and .inoiMtidm p.-. crci m ol Iha NBIDIII BOISr SI Jane, Ai> Batata houa* buill of atoii* i H "nd nhUufla rool i -all b,. ..ppn.Jtn"i will I t-e held al "... ptatrkrl A" on Monday try 10M at It ochH-h LI(l'OK LKI-NSE NOTICE d T Small M ;i.-ei ai U I...: lor parmiaamn lo A. -la wall .-d ihu r.' -A ,1 -MAI 1 i i ka "1 %  %  %  Members ol the Royal Bar badoa Yacht Club ara asked lo call at the Club's OHice lor the Ticketo booked lor Old Year's Night Dance. The Mi agement has lound this necessary owing to its being impossible to ensure the receipt ol Tickels by postage belora ihe Dance, owing to the preseni pleasure ot work at the Poet Oliico. JOHN D TAYLOR & SONS LTD. x COLONY CLUB Eriends Nmw Yar Grceiings lo all Membmis and their Tfiend^ and Announces fhal wach Wednesdoy, beginning January 9th. 19S2 unlii further nolice. (heie will be a BUFFET DINNER DANCE 7.30 p.m. to 12 mldnighi • Music by C. B. frown and his Orcheslra Evening Dress • Tor Reseivalion. apply lo Secre'nry 29.12.51. -In. ; ///^v//,'/,',*.',',v.v-v//.'.'.•'.v.v.v/,vt^v.'.v.'.*.^'.•^ V.'/.'/,V,',V,'.*/,V.'-V/.'//'.'/V.'-'/,V/*V/-V.'-V.'.''V.V.',. run KI i! i nit KI i ;: BARBADOS VS JAMAICA AT KBNMNr> ot tinAs* I I may also purchase two additional Seuson Tukelt. % PLANS WILL BI OPEN TO THE PUBLIC ()N MONDAY. < JANUARY 7th FOR THK SALE OF SEASON TICKETS ^ kind i t., BBg I bad wiBi c owl* i %  la..-. -II of "Hal *arr Un*k/ -He wl, K i haa ... %  .tag* ,if bel.a wall • arid cool, wilt, il„r \.r aM | ..-. ii %  V and town S mil-a i i i BQM us y v Near tii.iiiv An Aiinifii... iinir ara-iaSa liimu-lnw bum %  ..in with rxtell nl baUUns lot III IBM [-her* -S Uta -hole frontaa-r, 4 bad%  oaoaS, <1 wilh baalni'. lard* l.-a h apii Wung* wtlh aockuil bat. aii.i. mite and •rrranti' 'i aiten "im %  % %  I.o.uw WlIB e.er.l* loodna ...i 1 t#moaWIIrd -i-l drcoiatod m.ld* ^ial onl Thai* ar* wldr coal roofail-voiaiidalka oa two ...IOA* th* orarh The IKIIUJ room %  of ampia dlmrnakani with Urg* %  i %  fioi 1 verandah Th* Ihr** b*dnwani ara Btlad with bulH-m wardmb** and hv* %  .••!.-baalnThrr* an> iu h-ihronnj with tul> batna and hoi and cold water. Tn? %  IBrhrn la well fitted: a Ith .-upbatarda and aa ..lao %  opplied wilh %  Hie klUhrn aaaUl A IB -ll BBSS* rm fltnwtu r.n i-iiiiw-i rxmcea. lart* atsr*i.-iii-. taaflssrl and *rvni-' o.Hir*- Th* mm... Hipph*d wilh piped w^|*i from an ... ) LTD. To Our Customers and Friends A Happy and A Prosperous Neiv Year. \ Headquarters tor Beat Kara X IV* %  IIIVAI. inuii Bating,. STORE n; .i 1.159. JUST OfflVEB— MAIDEN-FORM BRASSIERES #"#/ #*.>!#•#•/ and S*mm*m and Moa*d yard wilh . *_ B..IV.and „,t,.ui. hulidlnai ti. iSare about '. of an arr* mm fruli Iraaa and .... ..mum. toad buildii if plot on com** all*. %  vallabl* m IhM I i ind .* praajired l*> law f.'ura> l^.l hi Kill, it 'ii pLraunt *'" pi-lartad grounda '-" aaNBl .i porch -huh a... Thi r. i. a **varai* dintnd room. .h. ibla iiewriwi.x n-raaqu.irl.ra and oau.il amrmUfi A hl.nl> rrcomxirndad WlPflAM WortBins. Mi-ln i atwMi liunsalaw *.ii*i alumanum roofins in phaaant rraliiaaUal area. Acnniiiiua.,14. con.piiaaw: toiuie*. anilnd-r U ...r.. id,.,, aadaooma with mnnimi al*r. bath with hot water .nd modern kilchatialt* Ijtud n over %  arr* all f-.-ed In and Iher* ar* many fruit traaa. RENTALS %  % %  fg %  I ajaaajl .,..... % %  rnre with 4 br.ii.. %  1 eaalt.kapt cround. ivallable nn leaa.-. IIS-M v Wild*yBaaaroaa Bg BtaawaloW I ... mhed AvalUbta OT KE.4X ESTATE AGENT* ACCTIO-.EEE8 and BI RVFYORfl PE-a-NTATlONS Bl'II.DDfO Phone 44ff N



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SI Ml IV. DECEMBER 3, 1151 I \D\V ADVi/CATE -.# & %  kirn dampiuM of •wtmrnr— PACF I I! Ill S Nightly vtgtl at her -in.i ... Firil i-..(ii Wlfh/k/ iMnki" 1 *" Tfc* ^ariinf— r'tcr presents a story to strike a chord in many hearts You could call it "The Graduation of a Husband— from First Stirrines—to the Full Burden Loiu! | t.prm. Brrtto. I Saw The Last Of The "Sao Paulo" Tom Cockle, purser of the tug 4 tht weather had pawed (ale *—**** whuh was helmriB to tow force. It was logged as Force 1| ihe 41-year-old Rrnrilian battle(64-75 rn.p.h.) •hip across the Atlantic, talked "All day It scented to get worse. last night of the battle with 70By l ] am w c were only holdinn I^ ,nci P"l peaker wan Mr ot waves, five wtcki ago. when our own. making no headway ***• .. o( lh Scottish Nati i\ TUE COLOMFS Open Doors In ABOLfTfO* OF LABOUR PENALTIES Caribbean ., LONDON British ColonlM were 'trough represented at an inttrnatloMl dinner helri recently bv the BrlsJ 0, i Jr" ,,ral YMl to the annual VMc A Y W .A Week of Prayer and W.wld Fellowship The llii guat| m,; and women front British Cui ana Malaya. Nigeria, Jamai.., Si, I-KMW. Pakistan. India and Eiirnpt 10% Dividend On \e* InvmtiM Fr V|>t\ Trinidad) \a\iil \\iation LONDON. 1> ow*r*d air*. .csiapult. capable of launching • latest and heaviest naval a-.ai.s-. will be tested in United MWM waters early next mor. h, Hal brltish Admiralty announced toKRVJ Lrjrr.manacr. C. Cratoi the possibilities <>( the a c W iitepuft were viri The comprewed tem-powf rtd roiapult %  .. ..mnctunt nt the newest and heaviest naval hlch cannct presently be nnndled by aircraft carriers using the conventional M<'.ro-pneumtlc type equipment It may also radically affect fleet iiisnoeuvres. Allowing carriers La launch then planes without leaving the line of battle and coming Into the wind Brat. The Admiralty described the 14 preliminary letting of lit here a"highly MUsl\ ridded that the new likely to be arribn: the porUnl developments tof Inn the war." -rr. %  •otal or I'i'mWr SO. Thai %  %  %  CMS. 143 I %  %  %  %  %  %  -ncrngf -.u in Brlt-ni I Ci;*?^*^^^ 19.000-ton attilp disappeared Dextrroos was pounding heavlfy. Co "icll of VMCAs who hu. "fain. Huge seas were sweeuini our rcl H rn< ^ ,rom n extensive tout Island H. •., i again. Huge seas were sweeping our ,urnr 1 Ir "" 1th eight men decks, and the Paulo was wallow^""L Carlt > 1 *' 1 ... the way to the Jng brcMitode^n 7h7 tWEhl?'"'" '"V^.TS MA '" h J? reefBlUy beer, who fail to live up to UM Llydc for breaking u^ .towed by "Nothing we could do would ??*!}"* hp 1 ,n ****>•. Nitoria. enntrart* should I* eatssj Ihe ncv The Hao Paul i board. breaking up. towed by 'Nnihin* SHASHSSS •* am • %  • sSB*wa-ag sfig^LBM affsfsft-vs i the only he wld la "open doors Rvamvfepl MEVA vnh. but it NUaVaatt f ..ii" u, road %  • %  . .ir,. the only tw.i countries thai sain: %  bouahod It v.. have ratified the Internal Labour Organisation's el i . 11| thgfl anlnM workiTn colonial as soon ns poaathlc. Afm i .Hid Portugal from an otherwiM' unonimous opinion of mi 1.1. < %  meeting in Geneva tl 'tlons against native work 1 oca Banc* %  %  i n.i r Bananas M Top Of Youth Mvnu \i Mm Uki mi else, utys a summary of Inl I .Bje-' 17 to t l %  r ill %  %  n life kajg and ami %  Iher green f lUowtaal "n after. DRASTIC ACTION HOME. Dec. 3b A 52->fji-old Rome woman, tiirbed by a persistent cough I . ||j bottle 11 up sue was admit %  ii a se'i< I itiirisiration. Doctors thnt It would take three days lh* Off the effect* of r v i,"cof roc We wish our Customers and Friends F *3M^M^?H^MUMMMMMMH^HMV354 Half -in GoW <-' %  • Rhodesia, the OohgO the Camernons. Liberln and Addicame He spoke in detail ot the CaribMen of ttla have desI heard hloi really worried— for Y.feJ.c'A" shortage rop. from Om B-U,, p.n. „,JS Jj „,„., „„"^,g*iji . Tom 0-k.c w W pantn,. S'K'"""""" "" His verdict: "The 81* PBlo mint ,„,, D.,,^ have ne down quickly—within Ju """ jr. hour • One hour Inter the r..U n. Hli i'r.1 ..tht of In, ,pr,y fc, never w her dearly again." sanl Geekie DeMroua reportod from Glas,o' the 8M Paulo wai In RIo dc Janeiro harbour when the eight-man 'ir."' "L !" """** ( ,' M !" h m,, • lon *r iteer. Captain McDonald tin often iun> and lonjihoremeti n rfrald she muKi ram >helN,' „. some without specialised se,fartn ,,. H e said he mishl he forced nowded,e. who make up crewo ,„ „ lo h „ ltw w '" r '~ l was beln, put on bo.rd. .., J,„ ,„„„„„,, m ,„„ _^., "*",'"* ,. aJloyway with third enelncir Alec Geekie said: I wouldn t have Edar of Busby, Renfrewshire sailed In that hlp. Bill Pulnter. The Dnlmn Hemcd p.-illou.l> boss of the runners found that close 5ft by sft ventilation port, were "• M w shadowy Bgure bulllni! ...' %  f %  hl ""l" lo"ardj her lowing hook. Manhole doors were off— on the after deck, hatches unsecured—there wer, no "He ot within n few tee' of li lifebelts, no radio, no power of T^ & w^ ^f£S*£ .-my sort Some repairs were done. ashod ^fig ^^r^n^Uand on (September 18 a Brazilian • %  ** teven o'clock n.r rhie' dockyard surveyor inspected the officer. George Campbell, of Polship—to pats her for sea-worlhtloekshaws. Glasgow, was working on the after deck when there wo* •We rigged up two Army H i oud ba nK A troam „, %pHr ^ walke -talkies so that we could ncw [rom )hP ra ,| Our wire wn-. t;ilii ijeiwecn the ships. gone loo When the tow began a good "We c*iled up the Rao Paale Bn us ho had found water was rising I ."Hi. Search It was all BaaUer could di night to hold her rood lately. These two c u'ltnt's -aui ihai lucta .1 policy 'not immediately practicable "The timng or inipi i worker-. %  >.mt the • % %  transform', the normal ctvfl eontrrictu.il % %  l.itmnshlp between an eniplih/er mul amptoyM form of legalised servitude wMrh Mr. Kaye described some of the ,* contrary t<> modi m coi urgent social economic ami e-lu,f parsonal dupllt) and the right catlonal problems of the Carihn t free men bean area but said the people The I L.O. Committee on Sncml here had^ made remarkable pt<>policy m n u Nun-Metrop.-litan Territories SMU! it • %  trungly I eirk, but irtnn and trained personnel held back progress. gress and were awakening national consciousness In %  "ferment of progress". "ing ^fn er alW of the heved lh..; MD and -hould he %  rthieo and YW.CA associations wtn now g In 77 countries through | hao 10,000 branches and Tie ft.000.000 members dinner ended with evening i led by Mr. Clifford Brown. A Prosperous New Year T. HERBERT LTD. of Jamaica, a resident member the Bristol V.M.C A. Dr. iff. G. Gandau Leaves W.H.O. GENEVA. Dr. Brock Clmholm. Direct..,General of the World Health Organization, announced today that Dr. M. G. Candau, Assistant Director-General In charge of the Department of Advisory Services is leaving WHO Headquarter* at the expiration of his contract Dr. Chisholm pointed out. however, that Dr. Candau'? :crvicwould not be lost to WHO sine, he is to become Assistant Director SUrllin* I'rrlirtlns In Year Horusfff Your Real Life Told Free Would TOU like lo krve wiOioui m] coM oh at in* RUn indtral* tar you. •"">• 1 of your pa*! ospcrloiwoi. rmr stioni .. „ minute our bows were under, the "At first we never iCl ouraetvc* WHO Assistant Dierctor-Gener.il next she was up in the air. She believe that Bill Painter and the f,,r Advisory Services will was crabbing all over the place *UM Paolo had gone down. But announced nt n later date "Bill Painter wasn't worried, as the days became weeks and wc Dr. Candau nerved lor He radlied. 'Everything normal, looked back on that night were years nt WHO Hc,iduuh this Medii'in we desirr to t-xlend tinCotnpniritnll nf ihr> Season lu all our Customers nnl Filwssfi _:; for vout past DBltnnoRe accept our thatikn QREETINQS s V IB. HO WELL t IIIAI. XIIHS l.iitlih.i c. Ilunlu'iirr. Il.)> Slrrcl. I early light of Sunday. November RA f| U.\. Jets Shoot I ..u II 3rd MIC In Two Days CHURCH SERVICES Proreaolon MKTHUDIST SfWDAV IOTII DECEMBER. 1*51 — STRITT II > II. Hv 0 7pm ROY B Crosby BtTSBL m Hov r Lowronco. 1 pro Hi Boulion DALKEITH Rev J S. Boullo'i. FIFTH A1RFORCE H.Q., Korea. Dec. 28. United Nations FI6 je.s. outnumbered three to one got one Communist MIG IS shot down In fights today in a 20-minute battle over Korea. Dogfights which i aged between 25.000 and 20.000 feet involved 24 Sabrejets and more than TO Red swept-wlng jets. It was the third MIG Shot down in twO Communion. days. All Sabres returned safely %  to base. ii i m acr It UrCSillouah F8B Sabre jets, flying as o PAYxrs BAY screening force for fighter-bomb K-efWAij '"*•* ers attacking rail targets, ex„„ VV" ,,„ A changed firing passes with two oiu. STEMOBIAI flights of Red Jet in scattered JjgSgiJL* ", Mf dua*fia)hii.. In other actions F0 skmitont % m M" Shooting Star jet pilots ciaimed BAMK HAI.I t M three Red tanks were damaged and nine vehicles destroyed northwest of Kunsuri.—C.P. lunioo. • St ,., Wookn S p IP K U n4, (.MACE HIIJ ImW. 1 p n. IV1.NECK 1 Prrhoi Bs %  IRCI'MCWION H' Conununi. loons. Bertruwi >m. l*i aoi-hn Ml Q Frr. Ml in R r ..r g MISNTr.OMEBV T pin g vlaa rmrhn Mr U Brld •top HTU. 1pm Evonssg Ban I !" **. H> r o Smith Dunn !" -,.,,.1 n m Evaninc Ian ProarhM Mr n < ,.10^,,., "SALVATION AIMV nisitM.rrr>ws' CENTRA t II am II..II) .—. Miwtirm j pm C panr MeWlns 1 ym Saltation ItW I-IIEACMEM H-' • Holy inZArilfcH Miu 1 HOT WEI.IJMC.TON H | Tnvmas lam Ro* SI John "Mr. Cube" In House Of Lords M.AIIIflr. %  Ao'iOi %  %  Supplv ROCTH DISTRICT Jaatomy, 1 pr •%>rMen. Wond,) -,., L0HD0H. The Treasury is to appeal against the U.K. Tax Commissioners' decision on the tak ass-s^amen* of Messrs. Tate and Lyl* the •ugar refiners, according to Lord Lyle, president of the company. The Commissioners ruled that the c l,u,u £"_L l money spent on the "Mr Cube" WAW SR anti-nationalisation campaign was for the purpose of trade and could, therefore, be charted as expanses for income-tax purposes Lord Lyle said that the company would. If necessary, carry the case to the Housof Lords. He was speaking in London at the annu.il general meeting of the Society of Industrial Freedom, of which he is President. —If. Mam. A F than... Mr r cikfioy. J ri.APRr Croon) llALKlini Mr HELMONT Re. •UUTM tllSTPIi I PROVIDEMCE If VAL'XHA:.:. M. SMtlOMTSTOWN MarviM* '. a m R sEt-AH fM ll loush. tpn RCTHEaDA II am R*v F M. p.m PM AY 1IST DETEMBgR IMT SERVICES AT II PM Ron J S IS-, .in r. Rov H Mft ill.. n>Rov B Orj %  %  Hart* lor youUli (und, Hiii't.ri' Ml BteCui S.-S.K Rank Hall — Mr O MeAllKtor SpolShUtown Rov r L*rrtr SalM> Bupoly N Stockman t,l4,m r.SI tW.Hh M Iho Lord Ihall bo <*• %  nail ore n ioot)ior •.ho Lord haih spofe Tfc. I.IU-liif I llaMaa, ar. MORAVIAN Rooaror. •rnuxT %  Sorvieo. Proachor Rov p.m gsonirts Sorvico Proaehor E. E Row. M>ntlr.f New s.,tpio.„ Rev Whon |ho > >in IOOI N €M^4^M*MWV-K'5W^VW|^Ve'. WF. THANK YOU lor your Pitlronaqe duilnq tb* and we wi*Ji /or you/ I "'ii a full ye>ar of GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES! pair Moollng t ,Prrochn Sr M'alor Glbh-. SPEICHTOWN II am H'.lii— Moftlns I pm C" „.". MorlliU T i-.n H.1% atlr." HMu Pr-rhor Sr Caau.irBlah..p CHECK EH HAIJ. II am Hnlii iw Uflmi 1pm Company Hrrinif T pal Sl*..->n Mootliif Proachos Ltoulotiaol Rrwl CARLTON Ii am HotiAMo Mootiiis %  pm Cm —n. Mootlnc T |>m Stol.at.on UootHK Proachoi Cpl..in Bourne SEA VIEW II am. Holiraoo Ummi 1pm Ctmpanv Mootlr.s T y in SolvaUoii Martini Proartier l^aulonai.l ItujlDIAMOND COHNER II am HollrtM Moair 1 pm Cmnan* Mooting T pai Rolvattoo MOFIIK Proachor CapUIn Mooro THE ST JAMES NATION A i KAFTU1 1 pi .' i 's X .X X a To Thoso Who Are Already Our Customer!) And To Thone ny Others Who Will Swell Their Bnk3 In Years Ahead We Wish HAPPY NEW YEAR •> A. BARNES & CO.. LTD GREETINGS '. %  (. THE MANAGEMENT AND STArr or %  %  w is m .nun 14 If leailk >Hk K., I. ., Mar, Rakx ltd. cxnaliai M a % %  KAKKAININ HABDWABI CoLTD. I THANK YOU TOR YOUR KIND PATBONAGr. c^ UnMj dlappij DURING THE PAST YEAR AND EXTEND TO YOU THEIR SINCERE WISH TOR A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS 1952 No. 1$. Swan Sn-I Phono 2109. 4406. or 3514 m*Mit\M\i*mWAM%W\mVA?\WAK |\IKRS Jf MAI i*01 HAV1 A PEACEFUL AND MOST V I I ENJOYABLE KKSTIVAI. THIS [8 THE SINCERE WISH OK llllllkFIIS (INu.) MW STORES ITD. Itiu.,,1 Sirt-ii .in.l IIMttaf* 'Alplm PliMnnaey)



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-I\ I AN ATOM MAN THOUGHT TO BE DtftO TURNS UP A6AIN STALIN'S PROF' BCNDAY ADVOCATI SUNDAY, DECEMBFR , 1KI t.'Sclh, IvH.i, I hi, Montr RALFIi HEWINS. in Stockholm, piece. fih. Kremlin'* Mon Proftvaoa HI.KIV lrlflfc#— top ..Inito ShaUfl i,|,, [,,,,( Cbonratl is ui Churchill ill. In.i nmn ol the GcnBUUl who wa rushed 10 IK n Stalin :rj .il III.' Utro.liima a,u Imil' ROPE TRICK PRIEST TELLS OF FORTUNE prodticd nun -.ti Icy ui<| nr war still feeling j>..ir. u ..in these slabs In his ribs. Ten Accusers Ai the uidl ground, facing die crowd, were tnree judges or a .used aland The urisoner's ,\ PRISONER: WELL, HKS SHADOWED M .. HONUKONt.. £ N lhl ** me coth he had oo during his public trial in Red China recentlya thin cotton shirt, wooUen juniper, oiacK Chines* trousers, ;a.d cotton shoes— Father i homas .^U-pnen Lengley. n. w ln Ji-r>kony. demonstrated coat and .peewc... ** taken 10 me itxi-miy the CommuniM rop. trick by which he was "*ay *rom ntm before tie wa> |ut bound rigid and kept in n . (l his 41-hour trial. '" ,he dock. .... aafety He waa sentenced *^*" ,** £" <* %  man i .miuiir priest. forctM I cusers, all of whom he knew, aaid anna well back and ihoweti hu Th,. 'rouble Malted on ChristFillnCT Langicy. One woman apoke "bows an hands were ut tightmat [>ay last year said Father or *" nour abou * n1 "* clothes ty behind him until his shoulder LmgUy, when he was .etu undei for "not her mission and not gelI lades almost met. „,.,,<, fr0m hto M ^ "^ ,,', enough pay What she said The loose end of the rope was Kngmm, about > day's march flBd "* h 'r>* to do with him, said then, he said, looped from behind, distant for alien m.Mra'unn Vw £ m l-angley rrnnd his neck, and knotted tightII. wag held for three night* Th husband of a Catholic wol U' the middle of his back nnd Iwo days. He was then inter"'•" complained that Catholic The effect of this rope trick, rogated several times as to why he I' r "*t. through his wife, tried \v niaku him enter the Church. Tin Oman again, did not belong to td Father Langley. was that v at i, China, and if he was werkr he soiaght some relief ft* umicr orders from the American %  I After returning to his own mission, he was told he was under %  'lion, but there was no I'cd guard n the ^impound, The llrvi half of this y.-.r for his arms, the movement, however slight, forced his neck to press hard on his throat, almost strangling htm. (^ i.\l.l\ has ins "Professor'' close %  < hand rather like Churchill's ^ ...ri Clwrwei] ..! \> n Downing slreel. "The Prof" in the i .ss.it. fs ln< BO (i man scientist, Professor Gusta* Hertz, who won the Nobel Physics l'i n I92A and was until recentlv presumed 1 Forced To Kneel •Then lleiim fell the Russians Thus pamlully he knelt U'f<> ie-l immediately sought out Hertz* n,i accusers and judges and wi lisned direct minimum..-. rurtallvilla and posted a big black and P'rade.1 Ihrough the slrwU As carry in* out I i. work Chli Hen to be whit; "Fun%  -''-an of torture it la nvoat eBfceCatholics did not daw to com* Wy. He 1 tou live." Hid the priest. near the mls^ou •Je^-ot He ai IN mm forced to kneel time. SmeSSSl/^ m t 0* ^ W hen Roosevelt t.ld Stklin at (Of mere than two hours becau-Oirrc the Yalta Conferem. Ibal AD M he can Judge, his capvarUng OO the atom bomh. ton* did not want him to gSa wlu* an and Hertl was invited to Russia. He made up iho "voice >r th, people' his mission. Two accusers were members ot hu mission. One, a woman, complained that Langley did not give her relative enough medicine. with Ihe result that she died. An UI man complained he Uough he was prevented from or kcd many years for the mission but did not get enough wages At the end of the accusation* the nidges asked the crowd cnlm, said Father Langley. fields, including radar tl Red spies Aj the NC.IH-1 !'. r \ von Lai.,' HitUte ii aid tha' Hod I %  I %  Traps Set .i %  In him with his His 1 ncle i ui ui %  %  leh Mrii/ rllaco vo f od -The 'oon as Stalthat called out frequently during Ihe U S reported the trial "Kill him' Ki.l hint'" %  iM-nmenl had beer, lll(t |,r had .. K ,^l gfUJUSjn pan; ] ,.._ %  orama of the audience to •.. .P" !" ''". lan,, the l.oou or so present were coni' to Ruaaia, too Later po.^ almost entirely of sehool" %  %  *' %  ';' >••>> .hlldren and Red soldiers muni reaaereti Mai %  I1..IT.V %  %  : %  !..'. % %  ; Ha i %  ..t ui, i ire the roRununl His Mission himself was A I.O at N(i Ills Villa I I %  laboratory for 1 1 bow up-le-ossto equipmenl DM t.illexl A ion i has also been put I . I b) oh Hi 84, but is in excellent health. I!> himself a* %  Uttla th, 1 10 rote %  la l--rore Russian nuclei.. %  : %  | ill la powei Hertg take an oath o) ilaned school K %  l'i. %  % %  %  i • Kill him. Kill him," roared the Cf*MM Night In Jail Father Iu, cell irad he could no. reach II correnpondemr hu, I. in,„ diS I H i !" J 0 "*"" !" "" N ,h ""*"'"' >" > '!<" Iran .all. hive key, to unlock Ihe ban. ... IS ' "'"' %  JSL' ? r *" d """••• %  >* %  "" hl in Uw Commonlsi So durih, his wak in Plnmi3, n ,omio;hul he o, llerlj. Min> tri.il Th_ STS. •"""*• aantanoM by chln.nr Ihnwah the HraaU U) Ihe lucal %  •• ml. | i.i.i,"lv' Kud St, ,0,n '" mm ""'" mob '•* h "•" "'" "' h !" 1 P''" ""'I -1—d.n Kxpres^l„. t %  f Lauifley %  vuue. about 270 high level f Hongkong II, ,t/ IK T 11 *' charges against him wire school of ^'v'"-* "i' 1 in ,hp fo " e* mediand to Cl "?* ,n " e '" ll * ; : 2 Promotr-IIU < areer .) war Hert/ ,CI!IN(I th int. ugly pro-Britlah. "Pi %  ten bomb pi., 'i "hen ioi,t the bomb ll< i irs to make ,( iwayi followed by dOtbai ileteetive fioi %  %  peUaa. London Express Service Altrirulfurr In Ilur-Jonirs C3utlioIi(?H Juilt-cl: Charges Unkuowu HONG KONO, Dc-c. -a. Advisory Committee Set Up To Sliiiiiilah' Use Of Machinery PASB ASSISTAM' lUKKCroR AMI VXS nesic.ys (TASBINGTON, The resignation ot Dr. Fault. Catholn' beadquaiier. heie C. A .vim..-. ,\ have been inf.inned that a numut Ite Pan Amenran Sanitary nar la, have Bua.u, Itcnional ORlce o[ the %  % %  lad In uiclilv Wi, i Health Oraani/atiuii, m an' I"'" %  < hlna mom M M ,i b> D. F,... I. Bnpn, Mr.S. W Wrlhl. Ford Moloi has Ccjn_Pany L,d, Harry GrtOthn BirtBi.' LONDON, Dec Mm Colonlnl (Mr Ollvai Lyttnlton), ... jpnuiniiii :• committee, in be known aa the Colonial Ann,„„ L1 niltural M.iil:t'. EastwooH, nn \ %  mini Office, and Vlce-Chairma" %  PORT-OP-SPA IN |t Hi (.an,line K.m.s.ii died MidARenU ( %  •! the I mem of Agriculture, University r/ Buchfut Tonic Wins will qu .i, -f.'.ore losi •"•'IT *nd rone up lh *vho4 MIHN' .yxtem. C.ing asfS5 <.ull K lorlifie) you ?Jinii (t-f %  nd • %  Haultron snd rtmrmbri ButnUit Tonic W,f> tt *Mp*Ki|ll r .ilg.blc tfltr illnMt. BVCKFAST TONIC WIME STOP PAIN QUICKLY zoithPhensic... The timous threefold action of PHENSIC tablets RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRESSION. No matter how mimie the pain, no matter how iwjrv your nerves, how deprtsuJ you feel, PHENSIC tablets will bring you relief ind comfort, quickly and safely. Remember this — PHENSIC tablets neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Don't accept subsutu.es. Keep a supply of PHENSIC tablets by you 1 Pu enstc ^ TWO UBUTS BRING OUWK RELIEF FROM RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMItOO, NERVE PAINS, HFID1CH" NEURALGIA. INFLUENZ1. COLDS 4 CHILLS 'J WILLIAM FOGARTY m>M LTD. '.-.-.-.'.-.-.-.',-,-.% loo our ^friends and Customer may the bring you ^Happiness and Prosperity and may we continue to enjoy your wonderful patronage once again throughout the coming EWew ^ear THE NEWS! SHOES! THE PRICE! $12.CO and und.r. LADIES' WINDSOR SHOES—Black and Brown Suad*. Mud-guard with medium spilt, ho.lt. Court Style. Also WHITE NU-BUCK—Styl* as abor: Price;; Iron S9.81 to $10.32 per pair. GENTS' TECNIC SHOES—Brown and Black. Two style, at $12.29 par pair. -Hlhl-A HYNOI I 1,1 Kt !" W SSMW*W*V.W.VSW.VSSWMVSi*£ k W W V.V. !" W .,v.TOWmWm !" J ; WILLIAM FOGARTY IBM) LTD.



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T r.ir.r TEX *r\n\v ADVOCATE si SDAY. DECEMBES 3S. lsil .American Column: Laugh? No. That Would Co6t Votes n K. M. MKOLLi NEW YORK The Amou-ii (limn u i v implant man indeed. l;'. just in the .-bwous w>. afood ,*odiieer on .1 mammoth seal* Poiti.-alij the eiin-tssnru-ii I from the -guculrural stales are aft ely potent. &> the men running lor Max lion and tlioso in orate take groat >.re no: to offend the (arm bloc.* And when the Amo; i. *ftm Fiutf.ni FMmlln, mee.mg in Chieago. complain* angrily that the Governments Agr,culture %  MttMM is putting wu! "iacc.it.ito crop report*" Hint's try to laugh off. What makei Iht farmers tingiy !• thii When the Government men turn in i.vei-opumlstic leuorta, H lore** farmei* k> sell their pro-lure too quickly, and at pricet lower than mo could have got if the crop report! had been accurate. Their prime example was a bad over-estimate of this year's nation crop. This, they compUin. *ai neartv 2.000,000 bales higher than the real figure lurried out. and icsulted In heavy rash losses in the South. MONEY, AH MONEY FOHTY YFAR OLD Mis Thclm;. Snydei. of LOUK lleorh. California. did not want those reladves to start lighting over .lunUes money.* So Mrs. S. whn is Moused of illegally convening he, aunt's estate for he. own use. took 15000 dollars (f-VSMi to Las Vegas and tinhappily tact it ill at roulette. Took her four days THIS MAN IS OUT THK THDfttAM ., Ik of jail Hi Ashland. Kenlu.k;.. ionu~. m> >to > v. i .ter Paaj hte Hammelt (lime -.It lor good behaviour.; He ws. you Will i t-.amber, sentenced to six month*.' imp Isonment In July because h' leTised to tall I Judge who up biR ball .o America' Guiding Pilotless Missiles COMPLEX CO\THOt. SISlr.M l)IMI(iITl) By WESTERN ELETRIC Red*. Hnmmett hus lest flv pounds while n.side." SHE I.OVKD HORSES LEXINGTON. Kentucky, la the heartland of AroarUa'* thoroughbred horses And there has OIW aJitabeih IJiihgertlPld. acknowlA complex but accurate elec-La ironic control system for guiding oprncnt orgai riloUes* miaaires to high-flying System, undei %  m WnliTn Electric < .>ut of the aglet has been devtspvd by the hell Telephone of th.Hell System and the U,5 r uboratortSB. Army Ordinume Corps In the aoove holograph one of > rcrtlt are de _,,. the United Stales' newest antiI no p~ nlt(ra „ uidCM | mtasib Elect steered by this control oars upward at supersonic* speed ut of a cloud of annui mg tesl. llplecteri nnrt Tracked l>> Radar The inlr.cele computing devlo , .he tool, v.l,., ,. m fe • •££"„,„„ J £**.>. nv hn Inlhcrs braedliu form%  >•' %  b > "*" Inquiry Into Refrigerator Deal Adjourned iFVom Ovir Own Corre>p*>tulit> poiiT-or-srAiN. Ai Uic end ut (our dan th*; wer her father's breeding fann as one of the mo*: skilful stul managers in the land. One of th*; great of America's horses, in. legendary Man o' War. waa entrusted 1o her when she retire i to stud. E i/au-th wii* devoted to horse. nd it wn in inexorahle ru: i that no horse should ever b' struck or treated harshly on ht. farm. TANGLED CITY NEW YORK I* getting really Comnuawm piobuig the J18.00O sHOe ,tMtl fed UD with the external tram Ucfngerauon deal by U> and (..irking problem And OUtf Council, adjournm Jsmuarj .. Magistrate John Murtagh hu. utcrdmn to th.HOB. Mr. Justice fined a North Ciirollnnii lorr. -flume*, me Chairman, it was hoped transport Arm %  whooplni: 4.7* to close this particular issue. lOtlars, (£1.0801, and the bigfi-' The Commission has so fat comOf Its kind erer m Oie city, for plated inquiry into tinGnat's Ignoring 46j parking summonie Manor lease and the purchase of since June. Snapped tne Judge: !,ccond-hand pipes by th* •'My only legret is Ihnt I can; ,-,i f ro m Messrs. Nune* and Poornn end anyone to Ja.ii But a com0 f San Fernando, pany is Involved, not one man." i^ has about fou PAY UP, PAY UP for enquiry. WH1LK the tax scandals bounce Councillor Raymond Hamelinrrnlv along, the Internal Smith, former Mayor glvini cviRes'enue Uureau discloses a little dence lold the Commissioners of •ft | ,..hly that Undo Sam la owed a certain interview be hud with €31 million dollars (021 million) sa>. Hhada-c MaraJ. during which 'delinquent'' Uutt*. I New tune he lold him of the $9,000 he Hollywood Round-Up GssMS? AC-iney an%  UIMUld Friday that the movie 6tr will hie a erosi complaint to Lady S>lvia Ashle>"s divoeca i.-.iole bitter llrither mad* M U he requested a Superior court to set Mrs. Gable's suit for April 21 instead of March 17. %  u forbidden by the court to orweevd with his own divorce sun in Ne\-ada holding | that he h d submitted to the Jurisdiction of the California fling an answer to Lady -iginal action. Although Lady Sylvia reportedly demanded 1200.000 cash and $100,000 a year from Gable, hes%  .sbaiid. whom she raar0 two years ago. her Henrv Low. told the Fndav -There is still the i ilrtbty <1 agreement whereby Mr i Gablc'i suit may not be conAn fcll-male jury found Aclresa Tallulah Bankhead* former maid and aacretary guilty Friday on ..mis of second degree grand larceny of expense check* itde out to her. Mrs Evelyeen Cronin .. form%  *i .[iteasei now %  haired and motherly looking I solemnly faring the Jury, Maurice Niren as he r<„.I (he verdict convicting her | %  counU of grand larceny but dnduif her innncent ol seven. ,il lan-eny and forgkg the law Mrs, Cronin may 1 ii -.iilcnced to 2| to five years | i n <.( the three larceny; whirh she was con1 Miss Bankhead was taking a nap .ipMrtment when verdict aniti hct Secretary reported ut could not immediately be id for comment. The first i WM ullenst first <'ar. larceny which ihr mw says, rovers stealing moie th-n 5O0 H.-ever the Judge had instructi i the Jury It could reduce the iheir count to second; Jegre* larceny which covers % %  ...ling amounts between tiooj ind $500. The jury did so. And-' ,i Mrs. Cronin guilty in the eectmd degree. It found her guilty -nes of second degree grand (I SISS trom Gilhulys restaurant. The Utter two amounts repce.ntcd cheques cashed in the lt*nk . i nt which Mrs. Cronin .nutted. CONQUER PAIN WITH -tVary Picture talU attaeyf" Da SMJs"g> asMiDssfi lit FMIT0 WMW" It aSBSBB I ,; -.,*,.... r.i..... ol M" I" " "" ** , >M..| o.' -.+~.., I —JHl I". %  %  lg* k, Rr <^. A<-I> m* '< %  ""• ,r-'~< *~" * J2J — .III i -K r-tor< ."• >ooi„inc m" o> <>" •>"•' """ %  I |l '. N M YOU ufftt ru* rassif UmVmi Z S> —"•• •*•• %  —-, "* "fifS to„, .^^.,.. o.."~ ~ — "~- ii m "I run until r%9 % % %  •• I" 1 J!" "-, M+ **,.***, ^^"i\^mmTLmt Detto'i ond tfMtnis '" *"nr % %  "T sk* ''d he.•elewneo 'CW |v M rtltf of pom In Great Britain s*r IJOOO dwio's or4 deni.m nxammead t*"i inelfesK or* i#se '" * %  "'f* !" TT IS OFTEN SURFR1SINC bow qutddy bs^saaie, uifl. aching sBUscles or iomt, hasseago, rheumanc pami and caasaaon un nary troubles due to ta ap w fcfcs ta Use blood can Strong, aetrre kidneys asfrguard your health bf straining faipuricsFi and hscmful wm>trs out of the lysteni. Then kalnev acnon is inadequstr and Mils to filter the blood properly. i pain sad dssconrbrt act tas frcqtictt r eaaJn. I>usn's Backacfac K idncy P Jh l btsaa atpey rebrf by hdwag to aesose the kUacy ibsn end to sonsuksrisg ssssh aedsn I You can rely aaaa this sssl known dturebc sad atsasrf 1 %  onsepne. Maay thooaandi ei gratrful men and -omen tsmt I testrfied to the good health they hrre regattted be taklag L>.n Pills. I////Z ntTBllon Of Hie ll'-H C^. VITAMINS GIVE HFflTHU7RA GIVES YQb titHce THf I VITAMI ^ S" IMINS ., i'eii Labi radar which feeds the system, computer informntlon concernin | •7/IJ\\\ say SOME AM ACM' TODAY MHO AMI YOURSELF ABAIHST rAIH Only the bdi that momwf caa boy li rootf •noagh For voa. ALTRA Cos liver OK ceacsins 108.000 In. Unto Of vitamin A an* It.OOO Int. Uato of Vitamin D per ounce Compare thli vitamin itrtngth with that of snv other cod liver oil and you'll sa* ALTRA gleet yea twice (he value kiok Kotenctf COD LIVER OIL CAPSULES ... plant. I'-ed %  project and design Of Us) .-. it gyi bastng handled by Douglas Aircraft Company. 1 as a subcontractor. uublient "1 ALCOHOLISM IS MODERN SLAVERY .CN*!, Our Own Citi—p>.rdn POKT-OF-SPAIN Alcoholism b civdisulion's modWllde ind ' i %  %  BmiUl who it-turned from (Juotcii..la last week with lh> Condu* ;jcs." troupe wtl go back to work on h e Fox lot around Jan. 21. With jungle scene background ahohi filmed on Gualemslan Iocslion Ihe rest of the picture will be %  n slavery, -ccording to Mr. J. A. ^n,^,,,,,^ hMe Bs oon as the Hockwallcr. Associate^S**" 1 ^ Mudln '. full filming ister allows %  the International remperance ^p^, %  ocistion. _i When Tropic Zone" starts early Mr. Hu,-Kaller is in Trinidad Frbruarv ^ loc ;lo n. E-telita ganlae branches of the asso||n |n ^„ d Granl Wi0 rs wfl in. LluiM*, he s-ld. i the .. ___, __ ,„„ J„ latlon Liquor, he said. . •. modarrj driliE2J3E cut ion. He based hh U-. i on Ihf [net thai earj Ill itiOn of Ihe pnst has gone down the road to asjafj self-indulgence. thsipatlon and revelr> } %  a prominent Judge, hr t .^. .„. wid. "H we continue at the preabjecla '"" ent rate civilisation will he destroyed before 2,000 A.D U.S. BANS AMERICAN TRAVEL IN HUNGARY loan-out from Republic. The producer team of Pine-Thoma s borrowed Uodrigucr o eo-*tar with Rhonda Fleming ' h romantic rival of W rmrt the top-heavy role. A S reet-Cor Named Desire" von the New York film critics' otc as the best movie of the year nd -Miracle and Milan" was thctr xiire at lop foreign film of 1951. —r.p. York city alone, wnrntn for 38.50O people who bav < their Income taxTV FOR TWO THF. JAMES MASONS L ilkcd i paid and of how "we cannot net anything mil of the $1,238.24* ESTATE rrm Oiir Own PnrmimMl*ri|i PORT-OF-SPA1N Inle Sir Norman ^amount, i WASHINGTON. Dec. 28United S.atea on Friday banned j.,,1 ha left an estate the efriRcrnlom". He said Mr. MaraJ American travel in Hungary an-i v aloc o( which is $ 1.238.244. Cash) old nun thai ha bad not got ttw olontdl Hungarian Consulates "im| n hand $7,8. while value and' ha' S9.00A although he had n cheque mediately" in Cleveland anil New ,,,1^*1 | n ot | T (ghtt also moness bbj :i crack tl a series of balf< ur H. Mr. Ilamel-Smith declared York In retaliation for action tak. i ,,, the Rank of Canada, and monhour films designed for TV. Nthat Mr. Mara) told him thai t>>e MftUM fnir American airmen „ a ^ue and owing to him form lh.^ I; "Portrait "f a Murderer Councillors had got Ihe lirsi $9,000. —f.F. ,liince of the sum. A KINGS STORY The Memoirs of H.R.H. THE DUKE OF WINDSOR KG. Born 1804 in the reign of Queen Victoria Created Prince of Wales 1910 I'MK l.imi.-.I King of England" January 20, 19MS Abdicated December 11, io,j* H.R.H The Dua-of Windsor hrtK ihe story of hi* private lift from hr. hinh in iht ia.1 year* of the reign of hi ircat-grandnvthci CJucen Viciona living hncrHMhood under ihehenign influence of hri grandfather King bdward VII. learning the art of kingdiipfrom hei faiher King George V. touring ihr British tJnpirt a* Prince of Wales, becoming King of IngUnd in the mai*l of poMMl MTsfi and economic depresMon and rinallv abdicating 10 avoid national 14 High Street. Bridgetown. \W\ I ayky of v T I I y y 5? y 5P %  y v noi.ros hum ml AQVATic CUB cm SHOP iff IHE WORLD'S FIRST CHOICE IN TYRES ..'. %  .;•.',,-,',;',;• .'.; %  .',;'*;-. .'.',-* ;:',',',• >:•*'*-*''>;'+'*'**;•*•'•*-^ CITY GARAGE TRADING Co.. Ltd. VICTORIA STREET 6€asorv'a 5P.:ETIN&5 TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS As w sland on th lhrholel ol 1952 we wish to pledqe anew lo you our sincere desire to serve your interests to the very best ol our ability and to say THANK YOU to one and all who have been kind enouoh to favour us with their patronage during 1951. We wtah to extend to you our sincere wishes lor A Happy and Prosperous New Year. Central foundry £td. i,. -. %  .'.: ,•.*.-,•,'. THE MmW HOVER SEVEXTY-F1\E Here it is. an uncommonly fine motor car. Safer, more comfortable and more economical. A worthy successor in a high quality lineage. We suggest that you see it. TROVER • A 4-Wheel Drive Tractor • A Delivery Wagon • A Mobile Power Plant' III Hi! AN A TAVI.OHS GARAGE LTD.



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Sl'NDAI r>F(FMr>FH St IK1 M \I>V\ \l>w>< I I !• ICE N1SF. West Indies Test Win Was Best Xmas Present H, O. s COPTIN The Waal mar* .luit ii.11 ; • %  mural* ol Uw Manx I I %  history a* one of *h# ra>*' beiiei %  afrn i" have m>t lotf t ilHlIC* i< | eaten Ubati tu %  ) til exceptional fun rii.itche*. In MM i IM it lb* nd of admitte.ll. *t ikt I %  lii>l (lass I .n i. 1 rorn.ance of i --elf ana, MI Kuprcti I!.. that the win haa served to .Impel the rumour* of disaffection MmotiKkt the team, tluof dlibla and the feverish hunt for • Indie* batarac. Iran*, Worrell. •<* A t-i dtmcy to tick at ruing ball*. — Australian Offxrxal Pr*OtOf*ni| JOHN (.OI)l>AKI> Vic .or> would iii\ > %  iralu hat •von the %  I MR bl %  Our mtli)k ti this tuA imr of owr ) I lh Hajari IKN li.tnpily i* it 01 %  irrneas of defeat but I think GUI uUook it a purpcci %  by the morale-builde* %  %  orocfbli of CfMrfnafnlaUaM C tTIONl i do i" %  single John Ood to hear u x ton rtiio d — cr u n d tun %  %  %  Sfeippi %  Mvi %  %  the i % %  %  be no out %  i Retain <.mil.il O N THI %  i allad upon la r.' Indivtdui i %  | Detail WMIIUI \-trv 'TNI1S a %  M (oread to ykri t pride "i place but tins • that W..I...Mwould rtn i %  %  Howovoi mm I another chanca rat 1 %  EVERTON WEEKE8. dashing Waat India* bataman, who In known * trie Bradni.m ol B low to play a -hoi from *low bowler Ian Johnson through the cover*. Week** ban done better than moat of the name bataman no far In Australian tour but baa not yet found the form hr displayed durum the lam Teat ktt (lift, put iftcr fatliDa to connect when he make* a ianlng> m the second Tot Miller mad. n 73T, for the fourth wicket -Australian Oftx Price Of Coal Will Rise LONDON. Dec. 28. The price of rationed cool will %  Ko up about one dollar a Ion from the first of the year, the National Coal Board announced on Friday. The Board .which manages Brit' ain't nationalized coal industry aaJd the Increase i* necessary to .over the rising coils of labour Just Received — a fresh sliipment of ii'iii.v\ mows H. Jason Jones & Co.. Ltd. Two prtiniwng A" itralian plj> Ken An-bar (QnaanilandL op*t [South AnaUaliai an and brilliant outflald —Ausimlun. Ofiu ii.-in • i re In ti —u.p. <&idk&' filaJdic (Briti A NEW ASSORTMENT |u*t opened in a vartary of colours to match any coatumt you may have. From halt inch width*, lo 3 inches. Pricad lo Ptaasa. From 22c. To 58c. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10, II, 12 S 13 BROAD STREET DRINK CLAYTONS KOLA TONIC HARRISON'S "OAD 5T S1AINLESS km:iii:\ STEEL SINKS SINGLE DRAINER $97.38 DOUBLE DRAINER $127.18 f'omplrlt' willi rinu iintl (li.iiii. 1 l*nir l'ilhir T|i.. ind Supporting Bracket! • T M Sink) will %  •lieninsti*. ind< Anlteh will "LI l*i i %  many SWEDISH HARDBOARD Ti II not m it IS wood brohm down by chemical ictii ftrder than II ui.il material Available In V Thirk Bheata K micl III It t tl :i/iii" Thick — Sheen i.. s. % I" & 12 I d • %  oroi'K PUCES .".. kaealj ipetlUTe; ni-. rcli.li .. WF will crnnl ;i vpi-cial DISCOVNT nn nil < nsh PnrcheM „l :. Bheeta "r more HARRISONS V I V BROAD ST. TEL. 2364. %  %  %  %  %  %  S BE %  it haj haaa .ur %  atsavan u nvra i ilnrii I tlir jnvl >r ir J nl \\r iMffW Ui.it tour New Vrar Hill he a full paw "f aehlricnw-m KNIGHTS DRUG STORES —fAe easiest, simplest war to visit the Old Country •I in ii.. ioaa -Noiiin si Ml Bkyllnera bom It..ri. .1 .. ComforUbMi nil CeavaoJeDl %  %  %  %  %  %  %  I %  s Si I I %  X X s, iX X I I I I a V V % 5 i i i a 1 1 2 Hfe take this opportunity lo wish Our Customers and 3riends 71 SHappy and ^Prosperous ZNew ^ear i.xniiiMii AUSTIN ^ in LID General Igenl. IHWs ( \SM1\ Mir LINKS T|.|r|ihnr ITIil STANSFBLD S((TI & (<>.. Lid. %  innhf(MRHnnfjS



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i' vc i mil w. Sl'NOAV \li\-il \ ,i MAIIU iu KING MICHAEL AND CAROL A Reconciliation? II* 3 pin.inn ll.ii tl*.isil Hritish fricnu* royal fl wondering wheth ison d t r whiihi i \• KINC; i Mi'l %  %  KIN<. MR ii \n. Tli. %  %  tralMd long titnr %  data ismn. He has only three of th* | | ; DM PftOllK : PRIM l>III 1 1 s \ sriae, th former M^lam. UlirrHi %  In will. the IH'KK OF m r< -i.rri'N. Aniftamador's Egg meal of .' I ,.h hi M lo be, light or hi American Ambamdor WAATr.R OmOlO t. Us m< hi* fav! raakfMt is:— A large. giant •/ Ic Irrth trrangr bolted tap, btjitereo" taaat, ami tor* of eojfff leppfd wKA A Princess" Secret WHY did PBlMr'.SS ELIZ\rU:TH :mci her husband frebraak into laughtei when driving thmuRh < rowdl In Canada? THIS is the answer. The car had a radio which the Dukl on softly so that thr% could listen to the commentate In one nty they heard a radio reporter My: "nBI they come Thr prlneaM 1* beautiful, clcarind pmk-cheeked." And the Ihikr muttered "What" After th;it part night-' Sir Harry s Wall FINAL Met m .. Be-orkk wall will be laid in ;> London b a n Ind df hei .'arcwell at i ,, : I i l.lr'i Now she is planning to sing Ihere again next April In Urn UtUa5aard Gluck opera Alcerte. Flagslail chimged ht*r mUM because, at 55. her voice i* maintitining ils quality. Her Oliver Kre.it interact Is knitting. VUhy-sky THOUGH he has mixed much with Western dlplomal UM Soviets ANDRU VVSIIINSKV still ke.-i> ^K Lilly ;iloof. In Pan-. Ra letnrns In the RuaaJ .'i Hahaaag after cacti I'NO • ppoan d togfalls %  BUT he la not lacking in graces. Whan ha gave an Embaagy party, guests described him aa .i -| I charm. %  | QOat After heaung a new op>r i l>\ s ii; i ill i HONEQGtt, he revealed a :h.Kough knowledge of nuili-m %  nuaic in a discussion with Hoi.cggcr and French i \i ti i JILES MUCH Her Bridesmaid AT a London elub the IiCOIE88 (if KENT introduced singer HELENE CORDET lo MIH. PANAOt I.VK1\RIM>Pl'LO. wife Of o Greek shtp...vni'i and bunkei in the conversation II emerged that, although Ma Cordal had nut realise*! it. she bad DOMI I yOUag bridf-imaH at Mr* l.yki..Mtwpui" %  aaanftkl M ft m aga. I ir' Kircd IIR KIINKAD \lir.NAI IK the Wett German Chancellor who has been visiting Britain, lux bren s.*ed tvicc from the %  ami Job. In itlT he became Hayw oi Cologne, a post he held until 1933 when the N-r.is fired him. m IM5 the Americana made him mayor of the city agajn, but %  In months later the British Uon authorities removed him. Adenauer speaks no English, but is being accompanied evcryVhan here by an intei prth i Al dinner the interpreter gHi i>ehind Adenauer with hia knees altnOM In the Chancellor's bjek. Kg translates all conversations in whispers in Adenauer'* ear and Adenauer replies to him. One Bare Back A King And His Fairy-Tale Queen ARC NOW PtISONERS King Phiimlphon of Siam and Hriklt, whom aataadara i %  I ( %  %  .% %  thru BOlaei al M.mgkok K^ and armoured cars patrol the roads outside. Sentrtas stand guard over the sovereign personal retinue. Since thev returned to then hrtneland a week ago, with marshalled crowds roaring a welcome m the MfacU, no one has see. king or the queen. The DayaOl Wna*er Nor %  laV .i ..ht-moiilli-olii daughter I'rince*' Ul>l RaUrui %  ie the palace ground*. Whan the young king—he is 23 —nnii Id brlda hn I.,11,l ]u-*t over a month %  iiied to be on thr threshold of an even happu e h ap tO f of their love story. Behind them were those days of wonder which began at a mcetSinkit was 17. (U ara ksac at lirxt sight, she admitted > Baforo Ihoin ww -Wonderland" Uie king's own %  :;, to hi I rada h :, PI iimlphan wrote for hi* wedding in April 15i> this song :• 11 nil*: in llnngkok'. i-oamupoUIan night clubs: — "In Ihe kingdom o/ auj drcomi, Vcm arc "'i/ Q Pteaar don'i M ma JN. dream, i'l.'oae idJ;c my dreamt come In tifonrferiand" l inroyal lovers remembere-l how that love at flrat sight bloaaomed Into deep romance— llH walk*, the lenma. the parties aThan l' Fed^rottnn of Soviel Rrpn •lira, and Ih • .Stalin Pri r Winarr. S O read the invitation reached my house. I had not be*n to thEmbassy since the rum Bftar the Munich j-r. %  I u\. Ill"ilill,; %  ('hamticiluin. luined UP hrade thi ol 'h Revolution Stalin'-* portrait beamed fron. %  "n| %  .< formal dress am number of long-haired Bfftl '• moked pip's a to prove not only their political but social t main i|.atit>n None of us anticipated th1 within a few months Ru tbr infamous iion-aggresafiin pact Ih..' HUlet the Ail i his war. TO w "r not iu *>. • %  • Ihe question this week wi a visit to MiHlonaiK Row > Kensington mark ItW as a fellow traveller* As I am sallin for New York next Saturd.. shall 1 he investlgiiled by the F.B.I. on arrivar Then I i that my staunch Tor^ colleague Colonel Cuthbc Alport. M.P.. waa going, so UM invitation was accepted. reports t Moscow arc %  %  %  deva aahra Pag French Am. baaaadof to ih r #nfiafc Coiirr %  I ihnthe Hvw**< maaaacrc HI Parta ua lh n \Mt crime • tine* rhe cmeWLnon o| Cfctui i h 1 Jb -3a>^* Brylfoam { Th* Original dram KHAMI' T HE morning after the party at the en creaming I IhbHy W .-her baaed .m the! at t)u ttnbawy I read s haadUnei W'",; ears MIR EDWARD been going to llrst FOR T>6 MARSH rUH mghti Last week he looked round the theatre and said to me; "One bora back and not a single white tie." He was not impressed. He recalled the glifertng first performance of O H C A R WILDE'S "The importance of Being Earnest." "In those days," he said "a Urvt night was an Important social event, and people dressed niingly." L.G. Goes By Taxi MAJOR GWILYM LLOYD CiEOROE. the Food MlnlsWr. has been quick to act on MR. CIIIKCHILL'S car economy order. He arrived at a luncheon the other day by taxi and departed for his OBaOh ba the same manner. Th" l.hiv.l I '.< -ii .. % %  %  v %  "Id their pink country house in I'ombrokeshire. where their own labours creiled a showpiece of a gardi And they remembered the brief weeks in the "wTanderland" kingdom of Slam where 13 months ago King I'humiphon wed the woman of his choice and took Ms fanv-tale queen to the Chateau of No-Worry for the honeviDi cruv.in-1 Hope*. And ao it waa that Phumiphon —"Power from the Strength of the Eaith, Great G -d on My Head and Supreme Arbiter of the Ebb and Flow of the Tides —look forward to the start of lus reign though he had in name been king aince hia brother waa found shot in the royal palace in 1946 But others, too, had hopes ami mmirlw. Some recalled the king's extensive education and eocial studies In Europe: their hearts were high for t'v years of smooth and democratic progie*s to come. • Otheis also thought on the king's training and remembered the report* of his liberal ideas. To them Phamlphon waa a n before he set faol land. doomed in iu%  l l v FILM DEAL Of this Ihe king knew nothing. When the king and queen, with their daughter, reached Bangkok %  week ago they had not heard there had been two revolutions three days before. They did nut knew that Prime Minister and Field Marshal Pibul Songgram was overthrown, onlv lo be reinstated by a second revolt 1] hours later. But when Songgram regained l>oweihe had to submit to a different team of Ministers dictated by a behind-the-scenes military clique. Reports from India yesterday, quoted by Rgutar, ny inut HXM lun has lieen imposed. Even details of dblD*t ai>p>inlmcn>fc are being kept secret. asgflBj n"t entirely among strangers. There was Sydney Si.i who had Just returned to th< Commons after a five-day suspension: there was that ge; lad Left-wing wit Rmyis Hugh.' who married Keir Btfdte daughter; there was Geoflrei Blng. who bangs away from ||M Socialist bent he* Cfftl ajnei; and there was John I'lall'-Mllls. the New Ze.tl.m I Rhodes Scholar (now father of five sons), who was expelled foi his extreme vlewa by the Socialist Party in 1948. Hardly a collection likeU M embarrass our hosts by bursting into "Rule, Britannia!" SARTORIALLY the Russianshad it all over us. We were in mufti, but all the embassy officials were in dinner jackets The Persian Ambassador was formally garbed and my wife who notes these things, tells m< that the ambassador's lady wore a Persian lamb coat, a Peraian lamb hat. and a Persian reel rose .. • The Bulgarian Minister alao graced the gathering, and so did the deputy mayoress of gallon 1 Stalingrad, who looked like a good woman and prohablv i one. F IRST of all wc had aome piano numbers by a Russian gentleman in immaculate tails, and then the buxom r I In winner catm Ofl '.he entertain us with her I 4 She was a comfort.ibllooking. Braddock-bosomed woman with a happy face and a oloratura soprano of fine oryataj quality. ttw ial njdian %  odd newspaper, "amount to tiwont case of cruelty to children m hii log] s. i n* words were written arm iiiinted i>> BCttV What ii-.munhupian dignit; and exalts lying to virtue'.' LOOK on IhlE and Ihlm. . The buxom soprano at II %  ith i riv< "sa C i' %  Conimi, 1 eath foi thafr ChJ te little %  %  How can we build a hi iiKh-i: -.jimiin: hafew %  I worlds? Music is a naal language, but PERHAPS I should discuss all j JL the with the eminent American columnist W< Pegler, who. like Count Smorltnrk in "Pickwick Papers" has come to stun-. Britain. Mr Pegler is a thickset man with a vigorou etetory style gad .. aen %  which unexpectedly break* n %  .in altr BCttva smile. Politicalh be is -a. I.n i.. Bight that Sir W.ddron Sn nhhmi U sign langu.'ike Mr. Pegler believes m Colonel McCormick. *? %  ami the wickMID1-.S of the Roo WHEN ha dii h< indjcafad quite leortj Uwi %  II Borgras wet middle-class < ..mmuters. M, paglei writes .. regular ..ilium for 2iH> American news,. hltl hard. I gather that he take* %  poor : our economic futuie. .i %  % % %  %  that for a thousand yeara. On second thoughts I had betta* not till him about my night bal Curtain m lundon. MUSCULAR FATIGUE? Get back in step with Alka-Seltzer! When Muscular or Ncrvou* Fatigue hintlcn >our wofk. ilowi )-ou iltmn. gel back in iiep nh Alka-Sataawr 1 Take %  I al ihe km sign of discwi.i Ion. Repeal il mxessary — for coniinued relief. The same •!> mulgcMi, MI UK. live %  a headache remedy. iilinii diKomlort qukkl> %  nd HI helps you lo relas Drop one or two tablets of Alka-Selurr into a pgaaj al water. **ii.h ii tparklc into a re(rrhing. pleawnt i*Ming solution-ihen drink it. Keep a supply of punk -a—g All-Selucr oi haad always! Alka-Seltzer helps millions dailv Alka-Seltzer ASTHMA MUCU, laosened First Day I roualiii t, iiiti)iif. rhoW!ng Bll^aa of Broiv "til" or AlUm. join yo.il IINP *n4 UMID •"?1""' dBj or nlal'l elit.. ii iryTug Ms. %  *' %  . aut nrk. through (Ha Mood, laua ratililic '" lur.js and broncslal taba* Ta BII %  .* nai'i hairing Baltara Immart'ataly 1 war* I. Balsa lacean **4 %  mov* Ihlrh %  trang-llrtf m %  .i rJaM la aaa hi kail ,..-! '%  adth lb,II i... raraH-ata' hail hiaal] tk.ii %  •• • la .. i.it arH bfini raai ...... „...'. aa prra IweuiKeah eaaj %  I %  > II it I w lfMr ju( •"!-. It BRYLFOAM vnfH 11 UK #*> (&S e* 1 A ._. aaaaalim insna* ha. 1 sn*CO frora B.B.C. Radio Pi*ogrammcH i i TM ; %  IB-—: II Fall Ml 4a U* 4 ,>i... The Haws, io PJa Kan an p IT aund^v n-u iiu I urn V.iBand !* 1pm BB •rympho'e'irheaua. . P-<" 'h-i At llrrt her low notes were r.-xina. *s p.m. i marred by a tremolo, but this N-WB. ? IO II Ndisappeared. When she let bar ?' %  £'Jr''"'* aUaV a*aa voice go full out it was impresU p.m The Hlv_OHIoa Band *"*> AND YOU CANT GO WRONG! 11 .11 I ood aaV, m "• %  %  nou'i-li every hair gland gad i richer growth. Ii provide* nounvhment to Ihe scalp and hair ceanoti >iKh iroublei 4* DAMORUFF PARTIAL BALDNESS THIN & FALLING HAIR I lit>!.) Lt-l %  Bridgetown. Label) for hair that h attnnrant and (oolinr. LANALOL CREAM NALOL SOLIDIFIED (Bakelita a An ide.l fuutiva. LANALOL SOAPSHAMfOO (Had Label| Bojuld v>p da 1ue. LanalolHA,.. -DCS 13 IHE 4031 unit .* 00, ome of the llnest productions o heae two Ai liinies. This agreement is reported to be b me of the biggest ever signed i" —yg h( k -„ lg the Colony's motion picture initxi paoplg fix dustry. -ai all By this iigrcement movie-goer: Mystery Theniirv lontln ting stories I'hunuphon signing Or refusii film com,„ „„,„' a decree restoring the in: il.tiimii.n which was put thn grouii of Intellect all n'.niiutt" 1-OKT-OF-SPAIN. I (From Our Own Coc w poiwlaiit' t Mr. Louis E. MMan. Monagmu t of the Twentieth Century-Fox iTrmid.ul) L'd., who are •nbutors of Metro-GoldI ( -r Pictures, concluded B srssir^. ara?a i&lffSSS-B3 t ^a psswrt v, HI, inem.i-itoers Of ttV I I l la'"'" But hint: I 1I1 11 No in Trinidad. B;nba.ti nnd Jtritir.il OttlUal whereby thoM will IK' Mipplied will' I sivo 1 dont know what Stalin's qualities aa a music critic may be but he made no mistak. in awnrding this year's PetipbPrize, whatever that may r.ieun. 10 Madame Ka/antsevn. AFTEItWAROS the vodk. appc.irrd and Utrma with thi Conversation w,is limited by the tufOeulUes u( lauguagc. Ltt* 1 ana *f'Ti* la haltlog tngllta uve* and over again th d'j not want war. and in return 1 assured my ho-t.over arm over again in fluent English It** Britain did not want war OUTSIDE thoae 1 have mentioned there was no one then whom I had ever seen before The stall of tog Soviet Embassy are marooneii La 'heir handuine house, gnmlv apart from the lite and people of this counir> Perhapa it does not mallei for one must aaauine that their 1 it laiL W I I Hadio !*w> lrrvl-. • E m. Tlaa N.i Brnaaa OBtieen IS 10 p.m. From |.ind"i> Form". (iood •• Thm. %  a a p 1 ils VJOMIM mi i vinia >H9 AIMV. II '" %  N,Al *i-l.a p.as. ]->!r IX .1 Carr CollrtW. *tl P-w %  • 'I* 0rtll. lot), ais p.m. Taa. T. StS u"> Sixirta Round Thr Maw • in 1 • Srrvicr %  41 KM MI M ffati.cura V* OINTMENT .-.-.•.-.-.-^i-x.'-AR£ YOU SCARED BY RHEUMATIC PAINS? Here's the sure and certain any to conquer them. Bub SACROOL ind It's penetrating powers j will act quickly and eflec< lively ^v kMuBrsDBlt SKIRLS Plunge into lun Youthful ,Vigort Restored ln'24 Hours *IV^ Glands Fortified by New Discovery YEAST-VITE m .... tail old before jou .•n. *oln out. ana ttaaair 10 and pI-uiN ot BBSdarn 111 t hava %  .—i. %  > MtM U.ear ii.iina, Ih a |0' Ilii.di. ai>a uutota //'il ... rl not amfw .%  1 B1£ lit al%  -! %  ii' o> Eapa i ia->i uiiiii WIOUI aug aiiinaaiiun. gp> Vitali.e Your dona's Forlunairtr tor Uvoar %  ! auf.r liori nui-don liana atuuh.a ph)*irun vith -i:i -aas'i'"* F.ai patra wnezen in Aft.on HOM UPl YKAST-YITF.' r.n-lets give you faat relu-i' it l helptm* you to feel belter ami brighter allei tn\l i I Tablet la a %  olantlaii combination of analu*' I uipoiiant stimulant IMI'CIHO .! % %  > VlteunlnB Teal tlwoateol with the next pain or co |l iiiipaamni • ftule and you bafln to toel yow %  be one more added to LM rnuntleaa thousands of peo;..i who !.. i iraal benefit of %  YE.\dT-viTB"*Piek-M<-t p'Tj _. ._ %  .i!-i lor tatulU Moat a C rl • n aiuituninf hnprm'intnt anhin hour, and thai lh# T**\ lan raara lounfir %  llhtn ana at" T'.aa* rimlli lax bean MtomullahMl lira* altar limtn Ihouaandi ol caacs. aoair ol nhKn had •Imoal riven up hope or tier balof alranf. *aU. and iioioa asain. A Results Guaranteed I f a. 1 a.i> i'i> *' Than u lot %  al* 1 ac-nlaS-V M aeaaai SaftC '<-' %  %  haaaal laaaj. Taa Vi-TabjVGuaranicedi^. To Restore %  Manhoeal, VHalKy ?v Quickly%tUm$ HEADACHES NEURALGIA ERISHNE$S NERVE NO ,J .EUMATIC INS YEAST-VITE "Pick-MeUp" Tablets



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SUNDAY, DiChMRFJt 30. 1KI -.1 Mi \\ \|i\(K VTI: ;-\f.i: The ILnglish Housewife Whan (About Jown %  MAfiERUL %  v, .. %  ..'.* "*.. rie Partsh Meetiuc to Thursday the Wkm con '•doe thrjancv dreta-t at 'me hcnttal dance on Friday' TIE HMO-WOKE* How run ana /eich Uaddft recorder from. o$ tfie harptft-Hord and KC can all not* tome madrigal*' • Wt tWcutea fi %  me married that we'd ooth o/ tu niwayi remain perfectly frm THE COHTIHERTAUT MUBEI IK PERFECTIONIST "<>rU taut to v Prorencal dammar saw Frew* fennel' Itout satthe muW. ha,*. epotlen to put Matnera •Ucr la the auetU rot*** asnunl" THE OVERWROUGHT %  %  I fir1 %  U %  %  r. <> lawn Pt"> KJ '. %  IJMK ut Tnani nm, on %  %  i i'le*. i':)'. and %  and from r. gajf, tVatieta and 11— %  % %  <• tounMd ptrflMM Uh DnaiMg %  ewUi Lv>dies and Men ... Cross ZtotsV Ri/M Ww/ Indian Plate JUST BY CHANCE ft.Catl.i'rin<206;St. Shoppers Crowd SCORES DOUBLE ^ ^^ ^ !" £ ^ W.oddiiig •nimi Our U.n Cwimpondnit) I-OHT-Or-SPAIN. Dec. 20 Another dav of k* marked lie %  econd nay o: tin T.T.C. nacea at the Savannah in glorious sunshine with excltinR track still heavy from rain. rtntatam The result* I i nriitht tafht. Hoi*-, „ 0 •-.., GEORGETOWN. Dec. 211 Nn.man Eliu-' l.allbred mare Tne BC1> ^^ |lla ,,. n AU trM C „ v ,„-,., Just By Chance scored a double ,„.,„,.,.. S t Grtha-rt— of St busy yesterday, but nothing Ilk at Durban Park Unlay a* lha p ni i, p dTu i si Jolni "SapUsle of what the posit i..n "... -ML U, D.IC. riyuul' Christmas meetst j amM f^ lrCave Shepheni Saturday preceding I mg entered the second day on a Cup continued at Richmond yeaterday. A. Pearce of St Catherine i Chnstmai which "A1 The following; are the results of look nine wickets for 22 run. lh. IkK-M-. Ti rl 1*1.1. f-b_.< : in*1 ti li... Pal oMIiit Vvom feftnuMi r^m-.t i eut a TNlaD KM I Hrn*l UHtnrr. Qi.olnl up. %  -I %  r*ir Stream 11. Oonnlrf u|>. Netmn up. t) M 1 no M I -in \CI OMara, O-NMI mi an at am %  ""•'in. CM,M> i*. 13 B< iii in Mi %  s ,„ Mi %  h.. r raraV •urn a<8 Babv llii.l. Jaarpn up. II -1 lljahin* l*niirr*>. Sir.nii i :n.iiii.f.m. Hanrr up. II rorvaari a*:, at ai VBNTN KAtr I Baba, 'ina; arc the Demerara Turf Club ChrlstI and ma Meeting: royal Cabinet.—O) D ran At -rm< I I y>l>r|. — tlax fn-.'.-. rlrt(k. N Iba Oonno. B*ci. ia IM I and no | bv ThiM I rirl.ni> II.I J-.t Ry Oarx-r. Brckln 111 DM sa BV. aXinlch. Ill lb. Ooldt. Aphao. II* IM Tim. : I II I S ntl** "> •* in Kl auia.ntax.at -IAKCS a r..rt; . — II... C a> ** ni-ik.ii rtjbfi. Aunirh no ib> p. -" /apau IIS l*a Btolfci I Win*, IV<*taItO lb Tun* I i-( Cit. iho|i(>er> I king pun h*v+ aeeiinigl> pL" %  .. .-lew to making piepecaformed lRev. On 'He first Saturday St. John iiona for the New Year holiday. The HIK). vvho Baptikte won the toas and aent in Bath auBt and tninv.*, bath niarrtagr by Hi St. Catherine to bat. When stumps towel*. Umrh tins and iMiga were wore t eight wtckaU tal 174 runt, the wet Chrlaimaa hank-holiday dreaa of ail The reniain.iul batsmen took the jmd aaid h* ha| ful Iht) were targat-ini total to 206 yeiterdav. for chanced wenther on New b-Hiuuet if .mthunum i Year Da> •"' ""' The outatundinf batsmen for The Itcstmun IT.I.I. •Aaar" MAMiK r : lartanra — Claaa 1 %  rapata 110 II. Million ir.,,T n V?!!^ %  ?, %  !. kapau. m lb. Anna freamart. A. K. Walters look three for 47 and iimr>lttou talked about going H. Holder three for S5. round-the-island ton: r'.v<-. % %  :. %  %  • . %  i --i ; % % %  St. John Baptiste were bowled happy augury for the New Yeai %  I aJSTk "ut for 104 run., giving St. Cath" • enne a fltat innings lead of 102 run*. Al one stage y || si me %  about e.m nd • their decorations and bar MI PI'INA i rou' •-: bouta of jour • • • • ,lu- i And UH v Ntw 1 it, ti. nd if 4 auJH their and D> Drcaiaa* >iiu but tiu I %  • a a a imi MM .. U „„. %  FORM BR IS ,.. imimmbuon I iirrivcd Witt | ururioua "" 11 1 '" on a ten-day %  he Wes. , It's a marvellous opportunity u I between 8.1.1 and 18.43 K ,' wflrM wntl. K ,d..s. The total v.lu* K V' ' -tomlingon ' v to I I \ i %  .. 1: New i*au> Mil.I ..ml mouth U ,i, vvilh it— the latest %  m (Imagine i Mini Rack. %  t.. i* seen in rWrbadoa, The Oncai Arrow urfiiR ou| ... v ,u ,„. IV |ilUbM al the Handbag. Cycle Stolen MRS PAT MANN of *l)wade' wallet, brush and comb, took a"" *•*> *""• par%  desk at the Canadian Hank at R M.rnll.Hi.l. C was given in -.in., on Fi iday. r^erton A-ht>. >71.00. The Police are Invaallgntahg. .llv.r emhmi.lA thnv >j>'i lu.-yele valued ; 'ti wore a headwas stolen from tlu? archway >-t sequins and the Y MCA. between 2.(kt p.n and 6(M) p m ofl Kn.lay It i> u propartj .I II. ihgtil-uid of Baii'i ..... v lull St Michael. COLLYMORE ROCK NAZARENES CELEBRATI Information Centre To Help Colonies 959 New Book* At Public Library N, llw lone AsskH si n i l.-li i n BACr. I <;oblrn Qalp. ONrll tip |M II and r M I KaMliiM II. UitrliMn up. 3 landmark. Ilohtor up. II 9 i IBl a Despite tne winner*' d.v |ht meeting was m:ine fc*ajr*ClTibbBan R* IN I* lnvise.1. rOOrVl ai ram oVtee* in ran J* ilein...,! OoHyraaVfJ U oe > K '"" K l ' th Iheii VI manufaclu in the V.K Ubi a I inn., id CRICKET-fro.n 4. A Pearce Wta responsible f"i the \ .-II a pa* of the St. John UapaiM and Stoute did not last long for u „, e leBm He sent down IS whan his score was 2. Mr. Mcovers, five balls and took nine Comte (rave Marshall at silly mid W | c k*ts for 22 runs. He bowled catch to end his stay. Score fJx irnVtarta, board read 44—3—2. who collapsed and ^„ bQWler B^,., |( died Ml the trad in the third „ u nc ^^ lo ..^ ha ~ m 1 He opened his account with i quick brace, then wo* bowled b' SNOW HOUSE CAKE Creen.dge Welch joined StOgtfJ The amount realised In the bra hit j-v Si.-u-off Lucas sent. Snow House Cake" lafllc of the up ie 50-mark n the Um Banner* knocked out Searle. tl(llll .,, Governments bv IN s. atria* Industrial Union was 73 of State Ibl i gnprebaAam %  cuj not *7.03. as was itaYtM Bl OUtfj lbs) score B.C.L. cricket knock out "• %  ^ch reporl on the problemof mechyeterdov' Issue, %  I n Decision to go ahead with plans Among UM BCUO for such a centre was taken at w. 1.1 dct.. uvc romances and i the Urst mating to- s > '' " '" n lit n an*) "Ail <>vi i OBBM The Commitlee miebng at the II. a" sn.l "lluntiiig The Kairie Colonial OllUe. als*i discussed bOCi by Compton Mai Ken. le plani for the orggmaNtaun ol Bl 1 fra two Booh I oik II ... -greed that aiii.tbcr vhyiees nmon ih. r lie.-imi l hey BUnirrs 10? and (for 7 wkt* rnattlng ibtMlId be hel.l Bl VOOO M .„,< in i %  SM" 1>> Melu>laa d'Tl'dl replies have been re.-Mved lo i Monsarri and "Beyond Kupbles — n and • }* rcyuest receiiUy sent to all ralM K.eye St-ik. Tim u iii.'r. (' B WillUima run out Wtim* 1. Waleb Hirtthin.... b Walrt. I... II \<\ OSaanlda* i Mam r. H.arMnum run m n giishni N. Warrrn i K. HatthU.aoi. not a ganraa %  OBI #)Si.iM. \'iiniM B *fli 'i 1 14 I (took— II 1 Sfl GasMard . • i %  %  Mr. V. MrCon.tr II i l.OIIOI !MI ISWIXO" f Oieaamai. I. (ir-.Lde> t Murray run out O BlOUtr c ik MrKnitMi b OreacUds* Mr. V. McComW e Marshall b Uica. K. Bronkra b Grxanldr II W*kh < %  Brown* b Uuraa Mr. WUkaa lb* b Un*> <• Coddard b IIII roi.ll Lot MPIKI ru<* — i>< % % %  n t FMriH* l-t IBNINOS O. M. Boeanaon b OnI n i • %  >. B>ai r n Taylor H> B W. Orani b w •r o ft n aeasi na %  i A HDMSX atSd -kpr M..n, b Biar O nald. b Br S H'iddrr not out Estraa:— b I. lb 2. n b. Total ilo: 1 kla drel'd* %  OSUM. VMI VI* FOLK B — !XB INNINGS Ii Kinrh 1U n ...it C Blarfeman t Taslor b Grant A gaaassaa nas out •• WUkHc K ll.iVMna-n b GrscrHUtv r>nirr to OrvanulSW Kxtraa ... mdaaai -.1-43. a n l In 22 for Rangers in ibclr fint inninKs. L. Barker %  >1 S %  en scored 16. BOMIIHK for Searles. fast bowler It Robins..n look live wicket* '< 10 runs In 19.5 overs. He gi tltalned an accurate length and a UN II I overs. 10 were malden>. 1.. Morris took three wickets for 4H run* in IT 1 I In Searles first innings. W. Robinson scored 18. and C. Blackmail Hi. Rangers' Blaekm-n took four tVSBBWa IOT 23 runs in S3 overand L. Barker six for IS In 8 overs. Yesterday when both teams fell cheaply, the wicket was soft, yet better than the wicket en the first Saturday. Of Rangers' 20 seven were made by Dennv who also top scored ir. the first Innings. i Bowling for Searles, R. Robinson took four for 8 in 8 overs, four of which were maidens and I> Robinson t<-ok three for five in seven overs, four loo. being maio. ns. Wh n Searle* made 18 in their second innings. I. Barker took five for 10 in 82 overs and Grant four for one in two over*. satiun in then I 11 iMg, %  lary ft. at tf.UU air Here's A Sbace — Brimming Over With Lucious Bargains For Your New Year Table.' EWINQ'S TAM0U8 CANADIAK PEODUCT1 CL'STARD POWDER — 16-o/:. pkg 3-o2. pkg II EXTRACTS Cherrv. Almond. Raspberry p. %  • %  • I CtM 42c PUDDING POWDERS PREPARED MUSTARD .... 2SC. )ar HONIQ'S DUTCH PRODUCT. SWF.ETFN'ED Pl.IJDINGS SPECIAL DESSERTS lie pk. 21. pk| MACARONI SPAGHETTI Be. pk KOO DCLICIOU8 FRUITB. JAMB, VEOETABLEB GRAPEFRUIT MARMALADE 50c. per 2-lb tin. SEVILLE ORANGE MARMALADE ftV per 2*-lb tin. SWEET ORANGE MARMALADE 50c per 2-lb. tin. PURPLE GRAPES 48c per 30-oz. tin. GARDEN PBAS FORK It BEANS 30c per 16-or. tin 21c per 11-of.-tin CARROTS 41c. per 30-oz. tin. 24e per 16-or. tin TOMATO PASTE 20c per 16-os tin TOMATO JUICE 36c. per 20-o>. tin. OWN HIGH FASH COTTONS LOCAL MILK GOES UP FN PRICE KLIM REMAINS THE SAME 1 lb. TIN — 2 t lb. TIN — 5 lb. TIN — — §L3J Jr.l.JUt Whichever you prefer — print* "£ floweni, Btripoa, check*. IKIVOIIV patUirw—dainty or hnghi — you'll fiiul an exciling "Tex-enudc" basTio f'>r your own hand-made wnrdrobr Sew ii yourw?|f . HUCII high fashion doesn't aeem p>rilile at Buch an eitrcmely low price' Pictured here are two Glenwood I'allerna You'll like ihi-ir ani*itl freali, emiy-to-manage iind HUMIMS tub-fgBt qualiUw. Now you can have all the cotton drtaaea you want! Be sure 10 auk for genuine. lonK-liMiinK 'Teg-made'' in ' %  M 'I by r.*rne, and rea




PAGE 1

I'M.I I II. Ill' SIMIW .\l>VOC ATI Sl'NOAY, DECt.MBEt Ul. I Ml n\RB\DOS AWOGCTE If.----—T— t 1 LM *•••* 11 BMIM. Sunday. December 30. Hot .Oi WWi THE publk ennoui Sunday : ,,:., I.I COD) lud( d tu'lvifii the BliUth Ministry .i Paod and Ibi British Waal Indies Sugar Association has mat with a quirt reception in Barbados. COUna Hood news. In fact it ll staggeringly good news and it came at the right time. Never before in the long his lory Ol %  '^ar have the West iron so many coveted points all at ODM In recent yotn lh#J United Kingdom had boa increasing the price paid for West Indian sugar by nnnual instalments. This year the price has risen by £5 12s. 6d. to £'Sti 10s. But along with the liberal prk has gone the guarantee that ., %  ;Hom afOI purchase up to 900.000 tons >f British West Indian and British C.uianese sugar over a period of 8 years. In addition provision la nvade far St. Vincent to sell 1.500 tons and British Honduras 25,000 UMM in the United Kingdom. These %  uiieesMutis and long term guarantees are by themselves satisfactory and a subject I .:.ition. But they are not the total ai advantagaa gained The Indtaa can oflv tor cumpetmw sale In I Ungdorn or Canada anj quantities of sugar not sold at the negotii And the Ministry of food will idle [Of the sale after the and ol 1MB ol Commonwealth Sugar in Canada. This is a very valuable concession and is significant of a great change which has resulted in West Indian trade relationships The United Kingdom has in fact recognised the joint Canadian and West Indian DM that the West 1'idies needed special trading privileges if the United Kingdom were to fulfil her proclaimed intentions of improving the malena' standards of living West Indies. Ca n adia n Rxpt A>s0'. of the pre-war allocation, others up to 40'and some will be obtainable under open general license. The barriers have not been broken down entirety, but the West Indian and Canadian demands have been met more than half way by the United Kingdom. And the West Indies are enjoying the best of both possible trading worlds: since they are protected in the United Kingdom market by guaranteed bulk buying of the major portion of their sugar produce, while they enjoy freedom of the Canadian preferential market for sale of their major export and a very wide measure of freedom to import from Canada without irksome dollar restrictions. Nothing could look i osier for the West Indies as they prepare to enter 1952 Yet there was mvei greater need for caution. The West Indies m general, and Barbedoa in particular, have grown so accustomed to the British taxpayer's paying more and more for their sugar each year that the people are in danger of forgetting two Important facts : how much they owe to the British West Indies Sugar Association, and how dangerous is the total reliance to promote prosperity. [nereaaea In wages are only affective U more money buys more goods. In Barbados that is not happening The abundance of cheap money has resulted in an artificial Inflation Of land values out of all proportion to the capacity of the general community to support, and the inflation ol money has resulted in en orgy of spending This has given a superficial appearance of prosperity ta an island's economy, and people, to use a local idiom are running walk Sound financial prudence is ridiculed as old fashioned and unprogressive and the rlol of %  ponding hand in hard with Incn promises to pay. What will yet another million pounds mean to Barbados' financial if it continues to be spent in nonproductive ways ? Surely there is need for channeling a great deal more of this year's extra price for sugar into the fund for the deep water harbour It will be a great tragedy if the truly handsome agreement made between Mr. Conservative Government and Commonwealth and Colonial PtodUCtri should prove more harmDODOrny than were the hheral but less generous agreements made Attlees Socialist Government. This can only happen here if Barbados continues lo spend rashly and to create artiticial pncA characteristic ot an expanding \ at a time when We are being Erven perhaps the las* opportunity to put our house in order and to build the deep water harbour on which our whole future economy depends. CLEVERNESS PBCHAP8 the moat important part of Sir Alfred Savage's epaecfl at the opening ol the Legislature on December 18th was his ratner shrewd comment that Barbados lea rl.-verness and more wisdom This philosophical remark deserves close attention and earnest .'tudy. It was said at a time when Barbados is suffering from an excess of cleverness, political, financial. md even religious. : jK-rhaps has Barbados been peopled by so many who Know all the answers about everything. Never was there a time when the successful were less tolerant of the suoposedlv inefficient. Never was there when prejudice and dislike of in| dividuals so coloured judgments To no I Boctety or organisation can the above statements be applied with more aptnlo the Barbadoa Electricity Company. There exists to-day In Barbados a body Ol Influential if UWrdoi med opinion, which takes a perverse delight in criticising the Electricity Company at a time when wellinformed and expert opinion unanimously agrees that the present difficulties which I:, company is undergoing In meeting its commitments cannot be blamed on the company. Despite the vindication of the company by expert opinion : despite the known fact that the company is experiencing difficulty in obtaining capital in London to carry out necessary expenditure to maintain and improve on its existing service the campaign of blame goes on unchecked. It would seem that those responsible for this campaign are not content unless they have some whipping post. So they do everything in their power to spread rumours and to apportion blame Irrespective of or indifferent to the harm they may be doing to themselves and to Barbados. The point that needs to be remembered about the Barbados K'ectricity Company is that it realises its own inadequacies and is trying to get capital subscribed in London to remove those inadequacies. It has not been successful in obtaining capital in London, so it has petitioned against a clause in the Public Utilities Act 1951 which the Company thinks is preventing capital subscription. The record of recent British investment losses in Iran and in many other parts of the world has not bred confidence among EngUah investors. The fear of the Barbadoa Klectricity Company is therefore quite reasonable. What is net reasonable : what savours far more of cleverness than wisdom is the spirit prevalent in Barbados %  gainst the Company on the grounds that it might have done better than it has. Of course it might, but so might have many others including those who now feel justitied in heaping criticism on a company which has served and is continuum to serve Barbados well despite its liabilities to human errors of judgment from which not even its critics are free. 2man*aMHnaMKM*KM**nKff*& S A Prosperous New Year! TO ALL I Sitting On The Fence Advocate Stationery p ^MeKMVMHMtfMMMUM*;V.V f I \ V Umim in ihr taMNp %  "'"" your liar,In ,„ %  / %  .•<;uir..m<'n/> fur /*< %  earning year anobtainable at Pilihi-ri. Oftan *muwiv ami ro'up of sour rrrry purrhnw it a /(uanmtif of Mtiifactii'itWiv Mi look fnrtiiml. thvn. to ar*-in/c YOU in thi>/.'M ,K\R at 4 a S. PITCHER & CO. ffleru 4 $72 vid Eccles, the Hlfiis.er of Worfcl in the House of Common, if he could ensure thai any pelicans allotted tO s James's Park. London. WOtlM include al least one %  C AST for a moment [rom youf thoughts the martyrdom al IB* N \ I IIAMt.l. GIBBMNM (SOMETIMES when can v in ,. to a P* rly aun. LMOIUN u i Stal.n wT.di* l evPr know what And what Is the,. ect*. Or how they will o w.lh "method uf IMSSUIK the the catlle, and wng laugh hair. For if pink never noes with ,i> patriot! i .iti in :HI W lo Uo it*. 1 r... of lo com emulate Ihr B0fT0W* oi Allhough llobodv would .withe lonely pelican; Mr siiii.wcll of beina "•*" '" %  l* uTmmunist, who wss Uv loo sad. too proud lo speak. whu „,,,-— te d to ifa among the birds, self|(|ca of cnustlng women in lhi his beak. I'ume Guard* HM iir'mary reason 'or joining >cmg the haughty trwani „„. H(i|n( G -* Uiird ,„ m „ %  rouki evea turn lo peek .. loth < red head And saxe blue is death to i blonde YUU'K' always all right In a nav> and white (Of navy add while I am fond You're always all right in nav> and white U you're red-hraded. mouse or blonde. another reason foi prtfttrlnsj ii to Civil Datenea; oi men prsfi n me Guard i< :umc reason thu' ihe> join %  Bat iWBJf li"Tii womer hour or two. *ho is supposeil lo kstOV I'M iiimng. probubly know<< thu %  a well as 1 do. The result o' this ingi'tiifiu.abotagv will be poor recruiting But they alwiiys look nghl he new H-t'and the weakening of a forcv which wa deHplsed only by tho--e who wen not In It, At any face which bore a nose for longer tlpU b No Jolly duck, no pea hen pfftud bird of love or song Would pause except u mocK •* note full eighteen Incbei IOQJJ Until the right girl comes h)> ay the pelican must wait Alone, derided, scorned, unloved. frustrated, celibate. The tears that /all so (aa; and far shall never yet be dried Until a girl with nose as long shall be his blushing bride. For then the happy pelican .no ', clever A girl can come up lo th< scratch She'll always be right in nav and white Wilh a n.ivv blue handbag U match— In lady-like navy and lady-Ilk' white With naw blue handbag tr match. —L.E.S. The passage of lime hatake some "f BM I hulls away fror eventi weiefa have survived until ch nor own dav About Ihn lime one Boelel at the Garrison and the first sigi t Clmrch District Agricultural ' ncw "'** '" ln *' Theatre was thi i \-n u.> About IMS imie one Stunis \, ,N,, „fTering SlOll lit • nno "' 1 cement for 22 January 185? rfired years ago i icing lurrltes sddlllon to SlOO oitered hv M T "' ,hc Domestic Drama "f ft.>l>erl were discussing ihe approaching <0 rbirt Esu "to anv wLnrJ. Macalrc or the AUBERGE dsM *£!ll ^."IJIVH^ PR !" *whoshaM give such inforniaAD E T S ". . ^ S?2S?-& S ^' ruwe r.H'ii>ulc( i %  hi'tn i^i ^ 1011 l( VV .II l_ , ._ %  (1 n V lrliim nills "" f 'l enieriainment with bone February 4th and 5th 1852 ( f hf ,„.,„... :r |HT>OII w hn „',,. and "banja" accompanimentsand Racing was much more %  soci(u ii - .... ... .£, _. n „, .,, N _„. to cinclude with the farce o' the ll, vent than to-day and there lon p-ant-Hion on Tuesday 23rd RINGDOVES. Uut the iind fhurMl.i f the two oaf meeting I Ml OF .111 1U. A I UOIII AN authority on tropical diseases and consultanl to the Colonial Ofttce, Pr o its eo i ek Murgatroyd, M.D.. F.R.CR. died on December 16th. He was author of numerous publications on malaria and trypanosomiasis. In IM0. he became Assistant Director of Pathology to Ihe baTCM In Waal Alr'ca. with the rank of Uaut-Coi in the R A ICC His work then earned him mention in despatches. Among other posts he held were: Physician to the Hospital of Tropical Diseases. Physician to the Albert Dock Hospital. Phyaieiail In Tropical Medicine to the DraadrsOUfhl Hospital. Greenwich. He was a fellow and member of the Council ol the Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene. Qualifying in 1926 at Liverpool University, aiterwar di lectured on protozoology and tropical medicine. From 1936-7 he was senior research fellow in Iropicol medicine for the Tropical Meuical Reearch Council; tn 1937 he came to London to lake up appointments as lecturer in clinical tropical medicine at the London School of Hygiene, and Assislant physician at the Hospital for Tropical Diseases. A Kis* For A Blow H* flaVorttt' llin.i. DTno real i m Dili —' 2S _PC* Jfl5 %  "_ There was .* v.r> niKl-Vi'rlorlar rKrlUJ, v !, %  "" iffi^Sffgfi'-gSJr'g' "^-"" bulth, book. ,u-l meetini was run Ihe consotiUnad 10 arr. w i t -,.-u V.f for "'"* ~ ls ">** be Haptakes—rac, f.-r all beaten }$S? TherT1,7 V mawo E "-ft" Greal ^f 1 MUld IIOESKIN y Hnnt&W'intfrbolham of England in glorious roloars 58/60Wide $10.98 M li IAMHSMKKK A Range of line and colorful checks in pure Wool loomed in Scotland. 58/60" Wide $10.82 p. yd. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. kbKMKKMSftftMM*M*KMSttWMftnff£ WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD ? VIIIIM; S III:I;I' I III;I /.I; — AVAILABLE FROM STOCK — ?OaCOVr% A Co.. Lid. Mef. rp<%  V I 5? ince was 300 yards and %  n %  %  : i i |fl : %  wiui, iht turflti aren prepai spring Mi rliVthn of the \. adi %  Roebuck Street was adtot Dee puptll School hours were from eirht In the n.iniiiiK until four In th afterlaHari i quarter payable In advance Mi Hilder Bavi ourst ol I %  n al and i putieularl) Invited the %  • %  %  from lime to timt < ( Pi itneei 'i proari H ot i eentlemen dunni uSeii Mudtei while at school, as also to observe tbe me.ivtdeated to i well-belne ot UM pupHi both u %  | comfort and health Mr. Htid.i waa obviously a pro%  lo hide BJ SOH .i a.: HI proper! > ul) %  iytU Thinks I*' All these and many more could lie seen at his .Imp No I Broad Street %  | %  %  • >.. %  .-Ivertistnl al rf. M Miah Street With this scnlenllous UteraOm h win be ch poaad of On ven ibOUl ll Is not surprising to Icoxn nodaUna thai housa < asonalile and ( paper (presumably /mi .. ''" n u *ifmojt -wall paper"! was used and Ramfalthrull* built and is sufficiently *e % and Ellder were oflerinn for neat to accommodate Ihe largest „i r %  on e thousand pieces of new i entirely covand fashionable house paper.' eicd with copper -has a larae waTh, 8 WM the lime *o when "the k. ool siabhng. coach rtPW Gold Pen only 30 cents" was ind Servanti Room. Foi • ,. market But I here i> • etc. The around floor n „ t i, IP provided BV the newsN large and commodious papers as to the use that was made rd she hen at the .. 10 bml „ at b„, ul> ut> ind for any rurlev hair for sale cheap." Wii^d of bu While pmnerl'i-s wetc chanetnsj Who lived in Hnrbados one huntra in-ing dred years ago when enlnes for landing and tba reeai rere received at the Insj %  Osu-riaotVl Library. St. Anns? We Uarbadoo tor the winter. have detailed information provided h\ ihe census taken on the nujht of _PJ-" U June IBM There W. ho was not conR M C Steamer F.agU which mB ies and 7S.687 females. People light under a look *.l . out rrom tbt Mum' WC re listed by race as Europeans bushel and he had anudpabsd On now Sir R it sgs. Foreym' &\o and Creole Evening •:i\pl years "Adull evenin dai %  hi Wh-uiuiifTe and Lady, Miss Wort15.824 while. 10dSK coloured and announced to re.'i. 7.339 >.rmechan"• !" ^MI


PAGE 1

MMlW UK I Mltl It M, ISS1 si NDAK ADVOCATF PAtlF II1KFI At The Cinema Farm And Man who wants io Garde n G i ve a way m ill ion s %  i By G.B, Altrirwla QUALITY Wi.. .. B, IKMIIKIIk 0001 TOMC .( lu> trudest suburban flat ' l ITCHING INFLAMED SKIN SHOW BOAT, a perennial musical favourite ol the lost Although, or course. cn.mic.il Ihlrtjr vr.rs li no* making it* third appearance in celluanalysis do*, provide ubnoWj Qlcl. Tta.tr. ., £7^,;,, midiiiunt MUOBIlbai .'(1st A i;rand .show from stuit to in one form or another. !l known to i.sdure from an agrieuttui.,1 H n la bound to be familiar with Oscar Hammer'"""I standpoint is. gem-nli.. stein* lyrics 01 melodies, which are as '""kin,. " rieily dcflru.i.1.'. K ood and better than any w, ,11 hear for ^^r'^.^l.^r^i^. a long time tu cone 14 HBP I'WUVa. Jkjui—.. jaWllw.n. itiv %  up In, C ft JOB V FerK-i Based on E.ii of the gmr nan %  cerns Hi* SJIUA dttUfktsr Mid licr gai band who leave show businae* to try Ihi'r %  I ure not i%  leave lite show bee a us, half -CUM and a thin time of taunts; l< ve "M < • n-fl lllawam. lull! MM madi relative anerita I %  be of ,i „. ill the p-it of the %  ill iff ..beat mveati. %  ,1 ihc ..r.d--> %  .,.1 at (iardening Hints For Amalcurs IIU <.\nni\ As a pi Anni lilt'iuin % %  g) I ilKtlllY III. r, ibn to* I •-me an looked for ,fl bullock; in the eaaa of .1 drafl bora* a1 1 l %  *h a meat Or bacon t> pc: in UM cummer. i compared with the > %  -operation poultry: and attain, in root crops ln J ^^ turning she stall puts ih.-m tivci praW %  I %  ' compared with tre*h vegtetables. N with J few little thrills and Bn0 iraottaf and in the ultimate reeulg, whatever ^j f„ r ., ni ,ghcr moirii or t'nunshes lor .-v . %  naUuttiM dOOBSa, oi training, the aim. breeding, selection, care |fl an ure must %  HATlll S crs inGiM %  %  -ON %  iiL|h dAifig it thi -i-rJ ilHMign notw o make lUt f" %  %  %  good hen %  imr 11 i |,14 1 UMt.tt ''' Down li unh bis I acuired d. r pr-tli^. ih m To \ppi\ UOH tU-n I unUl .t look .r > %  ' %  • l,i "" r the bed %  baorli the lime After Ins f"rk DB R*kMlwiidkl>i—<••*•>•. Ira-" -** .! at". •peMblT erwan-* • toraao-s piBkf4-> and WP %  >'*• <•" %  %  dMtaUhl I ...iwui.ii *f Mm luilftnt ha" pw*l daa ih,f %  Dothmt a- -art i fw-u .' 4:1 D D.D. PrcKHpow T BnWBI iiliwl kaawt -> !*•*<• -• uttui*l a f I*NH ••. k ih* f*nn| tini • %  "I liitcowtibf arrt-ixn ••(• for-of Mir iiouhkr I* gi !" <( ff-i Pln %  •• dilr I . M\. r!M'RI.SlS. BOH S. thuyrtoss. PH KI.V HRAT. MM.AR1A SORrSttiRtKOWORM MM %  fee -ppl..*i^n. of won.Urf-l n n D. Pmtrii>iH
-' i rJ rea-m •ill be iMOrujl PIH Pr<.>auoaa •bukitutbla fraa ihranMt ••• ••• I DumM-m F IkArmilrangLid.. B'tdgatew PRESCRIPTION^ **>•&& As6'f"!( %  CfVE tOU THAT RADIANT LOOK R^fre-.h and renew yc charm m %  I from January 2nd KNIGHTS LTD. 33 Broad Street ,„. i' Kaun iho %  !' w latter as hia ex>" lt "' rebel* ugalnat stringent dtsclpltn %  '! .,nd ha hi. eray of MibiHlfn Inbreathy a to mal • hpke the ilngar out 01 lethargy. Howard Keel"Ravwnai hlim ,„. v might have been more eoovlnctng, numH '""oil singing la rich -nd full Filmed in TaduUcolor and tag songs lo-e nolhinit by his p flckcd Wl ,h action. KI.YIN< %  :.: interpret.it ion. Joa E. Br*.wn'i [xAT HgHl i nVK 3 aid to be Cap'n Andy is lovnable, Uvoly and -.me-to-life drama of the US full of warm humour and A h res juj w| .i nP Corp* in wartime perform Moon-head plays with here hennerltin proval ofthe t*ge ROA nulldlng). [or him llnanclal to A btv TIIK Bl. THIRST Sets jiul r-islume* nr brilli-nilv colourful ar.d ih. • %  •, Miiu.i.ikcguy dance routinrs by Marg %  Uunks Cower Chnmpion, but I Uanj LWM loroine I maaaf, with Hi noBtalgk and piled up thata on the natlona haunting malodh %  Ov thirst by German-Americans. iii.-iiior.i. .; %  And nuutar maurtT KurtU -OT Mai 1 r Do I Lot rroUtart, who died tho otbat day. You?" %  Hi a Balmn Help Lovin" Dat Man"— to mention a great new hospital the biggest B few—are itiil fresh and lovely charitable bwquaai m Mat* nnd mighi ilggtoit bo l IM ^ % %  '•"> Americni Folk SongsAll in all. 1 one everyCKAS |||;|^S( HATCHED dt %  Kadrh %  intiuar *onr-oW blue Kor.1. a sh ip llilT ,„ ha: wn on hi. faitbalding hiad. pnrU i' g one countwaf-the other. Do y/hen h* waBl to play. In the West Indies, viewnot add in,.ii,nt.. r severm weeks (| ilh 1(f !h( iti-k.ina: the •.itua'ion as a whole, if the nfter liming th. lb '' feu,., roundaUon la Haw York, hta standards of local production are until the Hli'e has been jmn.v.ndow will look down on .1 heftj' jed—both In qualitv and p 1 %  I • 1 y gncoT| I I %  %  | ih. Racke(eltoi I the voice of the consume^ iw**tOlMd the BBO. BoDkefel R must carry more weight than tt fataai.al 'laaa. .h.. Cil,. and 'he gowerrlr*< at present IharriHll it ma] 00 "f inhtroal to discuss Charcoal also helps to iifhten ,i,.dof gigantic sin? hncfly. at the ouUet. two esaenlin d Kuu T!H' It n-lin "-"mindation tial commodities Iikmilk and charcual. and chmcoal dusi %  a t#ljl| t(1( j | n | !( |:i with the modem In the ca*c of milk, there i*. i>..iight fron %  • of £80.101.0841 fand three .._ Ilxed sundards; true, there K n charco.il. Foik it well Into .. lld ,d, M pence 1 Since then it has i a proU It will enrich and d >led out 1124 Mt,IM (nnd three hygiene, watered milk and B.U* avoUtl the aoll. .. .-l—add It atlll has bam I oartalB ix-itentage or aa of millions sterling butter fat but there is llttla ineenGround OrchidIn I ol 2KI& KS-fi. aatr—a. ^"?^.l^ SrSaM thcmsel.. is likely to eaert tutnMi' () narkably wall In 11 11 the original endowment has mm beyond tbo limits pr< ., ,. v Wlil n „ W(1 „. • , in ( iy u, maha taa intj '• m "" %  ,aci ^ wall as HI the ground Than n irei %  %  and labour. Similarly with ,. „, D f flow 1 nparison eggs—an egg is an vgg. iv. plants that wcci gaod "f nay uf appearance, gaaa >r ago. Th.' AntfJu, 1 in in, getting wider and deeper Btate of alluiri. cm .um noes | i..., egonlas. OeranluaM iicterrent to food proI'hlox. Cornatloni Poma, Cola'. I* duclion The prusluc. oonngalsks, tliums and other. Ill view ol the , tm.i ml .f some of it An the eonaumei compl and ihe using co^l of keeping up a garden • l.-ierturna to the .mpoited an, ,ll over the '"Sits standardised brandAP' %  " vandah gary. .M.. Hjy leatur. ,1, ,,I.i.cuni. 1 I'Hl.i I'.'t.d 11 Ihei. ..wn IM urojaaojl * circle '.!., %  tO k''i> ..Id pOODli %  1 •„, ...„i.... 1 1 n v t. i*.niir.i*—o.nin. !" %  -— "V 7;'" Dluna an I n" 1 ,l,r K....i..i..i...n ** %  one should enjoy. „ N1 .. ,.„,.,,„, „ rucc Tu nle's v..l,.m. III.tlnnj "••...-. .' % %  ., „ bed. Ar. „ i nUrprSw rhlln 1 1 ..It >. I iilane failed at JO.OOOft. over —seldom mineralizes What ..I...I.I • „„ „„„. ,|| gv.-r Hie wo,Id ri|in(u..iitn>-,M — |iliu||lwl rmn „, loat ,„,.,,. T hc averaiie ImtcBcr lalk> , ,,„„,„., -rb.. nht aiwn.M molal For Ihc New Y...1. I .,, ( lr !,.,., i„ 1IH k,. ,. spUt hbly -boul OMpa, sU'uks ami lin| m )nuth ,. B ,i„ t„ Keep In Bardn.la S'.l il. oil. A New York ...id decision — to bale out and roasts with his own mind made orllrl ,, ., s aaidcn stu.iv ..f ..... iu..n ... H.YINr, '' jlanc tu crash among up that so far as he is ,'inccrne.l ,. ( u woilM ''' 10 share Thi (... .V.11I11 NECKS. Mi. v. .1 houses and people, or to glide lt 1,1 .,„>rale, there are only two ll-vc n uwerB and planls around, American agriculture, foi IMIyw.**!*. most pojiul... In Island Sound. ,,ualilics_ordlnary and atawlnf but if I'.i varlI gra.tion'" and hi* rule it. tins illm 1 He radioe.1 for help alul headed ,|„. | it tter belli* anylhine from dan no* 1., be curl i.iloi-11,...i. I iii the water. He was phsed up | H11) e to scraps and oddments of garden M is ihe nest tills uf lemiieramenlal clashes that by an amphibian plane eight ...in; 1.. t thing. ... m n , ,,, ,„ H( ,,, ,, result from the piuin..l,.,n .,1 an utea Uter with a slightly scratched „„,. w ,n,ni, 10 face Hie r..uhn.i; ^ m A|1 ,.,„_,, no**"of a queue, vi*iU a butcher stall Toun _. m(i|i ..u ||() ,• lighter squadron over the — .„i v in the day. she may be lucky with a liberal use of head %  a Captain who places per' iiiium qiiainwil .-nough to aet a piece of the orcllnmolasses cane foduci. I -1 sonal feelings above w Bm ^ s ,,.„ „, i r „|,.,bi!„ y rep >• thai he pi. fci „ •a, America',i,oaring rteelindujw)1 remn.nls. There is m-.u, market his molasses • The tlhn Is Foi tucii tin. year 1, 1JJO %  ,,,,,,„,,;,„.. jn ,| ,f He ,i.,„| .cognu*.! value rather ... „nrl though the pkK ..Hi", millciith ton "f ^l J !" i lon of eopplv were put to a paas it thruuuh alum.,]. f..i wl,,,-. rull. But I combiliM poarod-ind imrr before hal so .l"" !" .,""'..., ,„ aa. sole he m u s t bargain., herence to duty. ttmfm 3 SS&Sr.Sfk ~ VVv, r -en„a. prod round-the-clock Hying "" ""dmyear. the facilities for temM with a hbci.il HBa of vacuum pan molasses, cane fodUei. T-ia (U Guatemala giaa he would in all probability rassay thai bg prefei to market his moUsse-. it I third, recognised value rathei lO a I pass it thi ghat Is one with ""'* h mu *' •> r t''" w,Ul iwttcb to bill -giatp, stcersl butcher or speculator offering In wlU) I adequate, If any, iiifferentiation ii tlveix-u. Uprlee gut the hoo| anrl 00 the hoof. his 01" I, I I %  111' %  I..ft. PEEK FREAN" |IIIIIT\I\ > HfcVr HIM I li'si OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING STORES IRY THESE FAMOUS PARTY AIDS CHEESELETS MARTINI CRACKERS PLAY BOX TWIGLETS Etc. Etc. DELICIOUS & APPETISING %  ^ti^nMtMittUTtnu^wntitkttmiVimf^^v^m^^ (or OLD YEARS NIGHT THE Ph. 4785 DRESS JACKETS (White) Specially Priced $32.50 STOCKPORT • KHAKI • PANTS The finest quality of Khaki made S9.50 per pair FRIENDS ,K MA^MM. I Ell. OS (OIIMII VrOHK






Sunday



ESTABLISHED 1895







BARBADOS, DEC,










Zee OC ‘lt





PRI

S

1X CENTS



U.N. GIVE 5 FINAL CONCESSIONS TO REDS

Peace Or War Rests) ion 10 ducers:

With Communists

PANMUNJOM, Korea
The United Nations truce negotiators

Dec. 29,

a Gold Sale ||

On Premium

s have offered the

Reds five “final” concessions to-day, and warned that it was};

solely up to them to decide whether there shall b

2-peace o:
war.”

The Communists indicated that they might decide to

keep on fighting unless the Allies barked down still further,
but promised a full answer wen the Armistice Supervision
Subcommittee meets at 11 a.m. tomorrow.

Major General Howard Turner
= : °
Churchill

submitted the new Allied Six
Point Compromise programme. |

It yielded to Communist pres
sure on these points:

Concessions Ss il
. A limited instead of unlimi | d
a troop rotation during ihe} al S oO ay
armistice.

2. Neutral instead of joint U.N.
Communist behind-the-lines truce
observation teams.

For U.S.A.

3. Two direction autior'tic
instead of one for truce iusp Biines a LONDON, Dec. 29
tion—a neutral organ to investi-| ij) jelg Minister Winston Church-
gate behind the front lines and}, "@!¢ a last Cabinet mee.ing
a joint U.N.-Communist organ )'d@Y on the eve of his departure



to watch for violations along the | fer his conference with President
ceasefire line and buffer zone ruman in Washington. “Mr.

4. The abandonment of Aitied | Churehitt will be prepared and
demands that the truce observa- | Probably will discuss anything and
tion teams be permitted to pl rj everything during his stay
over ali Korea to watch for|Washington” an official said.
armistice violations. Mr. Churchill, Fore >

5. The rehabilitation of certain’ Anthony Eden Se op eaeapee
specified North Korean airfield: prijish” officials will board the

for civilian use. Queen Mary at abou



in

The Chinese General H. Fang: ,._ Soe ane l a.m. G.M.T.
indicated that the programme a for his voyage to New
still was unacceptable, large! .

because it would ban Communist Churchill is said to hope above
airfield construction during the @!l else to establish an intimate
truce. However, he delayed his *elationship with Mr. Truman such
final answer until Sunday, ‘as the wartime Prime Minister en-











|

made

Perth:

Market

her



premiurn market.

be abc
above
ment v
Goverr

may only

market
Rom

doctor died this w

expertr

serum he had
periments had sh

yul
the
vill be
unent
be
for
eo: 6A

nented

15s.
fixed

has
sold or

week Aus
sale of gold on the
return will
an ounce
but

The
(sterling)
pric
made in dollars.

rule

dollars

the

e,

od th

36-year-old

on

with animals but

mn

himself
been rev
serum was meant t

Sydney:

by bus
erately
squads
broken

an
eale

Ir
nh hres,
starte
founc
thigh

by his horse.

all
his
sure it
could s

day

fire

and
until

would

pread.

Lisben; T
women fought a

honey,

preparec

locked
hours
to the
scalds.

i for
room
until

1

» an area

d

4

other human
inject

him
after

had



ek

atten

himself

wn

before trying it
beings,

mn

+
1

night c

wo

the

be

see

¢

invented

good

it
lise
ure,



ame,
nm

Cascais

ur

at

Italian

h
Ww

tralis

pay
The
gold

premiun

avin
th &



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resul

he
has

e

with

th

before

fis
juel with boiling
which they

gave

the

ievastated
original delib-
ther

lying
being
He had lain in
delayed

rire

row!

agony
lighting
to

be
t

her-

had previously

pu

rpose

in a

The due} lasted two

ground

They

both

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half
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deac



1

fell
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not

a

a



ISMALTA









Nec



MAS mA iL

PARC ELS FOR BRI" isH SOLDIERS serving in Malaya and Korea are sorted at the UWead Post
Office in Londem before being dispatched by free air mail to reach

All Quiet —

In Suez

their destination by Christmas.
Express

‘Sink Yourselves





Or We Sink You”’



European Army Talks
Are Progressing Well

PARIS, Dec. 29.
THE SIX NATION European Army Conference went
into its third day to-day and delegates hoped Western
Germany and her European colleagues will agree on the
treaty to raise a sirgle 48 division striking force against
Russian aggression Progress has been reported during
the past two days and to-day delegates of France, West
Germany, Italy and the Benelux Nations will try to find a

compromise formula for some of their clashing views.







Time is running out for the e
ix countries sponsoring the bold
project launched by France a 4. Shi s In
year and a half ago as a deterren
igainst a sudden Russian thrust
tad a he best means of pre- Di
venting Germany from raising it istress
wh army
Delegate rust find agreement
efore the Atlantic Pa ¢, Cound) ROTTERDAM, The Neth ds
Vieeting in Lisbon on February Dec
That date has been set as the At least four ships, two
leadline for the six nation tr{ them American, were reported
vergencies persist the U.S, is} @@nger of sinking today off Eng-
eported firmly resolved to start}!and’s southwest coast whi ippe
isin German national army.| >¥Y the worst gales in two decadé
Unt then it no le firm A distress call monitored by a
ipport of the plar hipping agency here said the
Gene Dwight Eisenhower] 6,711-ton American vessel Flying
Id 1 ter of ix European] &nterprise carrying an undis
iation n Saturday night to for-]¢losed number of passengers was
wet their differences and hasten | taking water and listing badly
he formation of a European Army The Enterprise radioed that she
o help protect the North Atlanti vas hoping to stay afloat until
ommunity, against potential So |day and will attempt to transfe
et aggression passengers at daybreak
European Unity Other distress calls picked up
In ate eleventh«hour aitemot y the agency disclosed thre
rod European nations into tugs have been dispatched from
wgreement, the Supreme Allied Lands End at southwestern Eng-
Cninmanden oreed European|@nd’s tip to stand by the 4,300-
eaders to lose no time in forging | tO vessel, Henry Stevenson, from
European unity as it is the most New York which sent out a dis
urgently essential move for the} ‘es call early today
continent’s survival An official Meanwhile two other tugs were
pokesman said an agreement had] Standing by 130 mile outh of
been reached “in principle’, pav-| lands End where the 4,227-ton
ing the way for the establishment] Vessel Buccaneer was reported in
of the projected defence force trouble, Farther south the 1,307-
During this afternoon's session, |ton Panamanian ship Wear radi-
fe Ministers reached. an agree-}0e¢d she was out of contro!, her
ment that the ultimate stage of |}*"gine = room half-filfed ith
the army would see the European | water.
Aid Assembly elected demoerati-| Liners in British ports were un-
“ally hy citizens of Germany,]able to berth or sail because of
Italy, France, Belgium, Holland | the winds recorded up to 97 miles
and Luxembourgh an hour. Transatlantic









S i because they could not agree as t® The Suez Canal remained quiet) PARIS, Dec. 29

There also was a “break” in joyed with President Roosevel. |, ie i ; exeept for minor scattered inci-| ; : ONT Cp ~ >
the Subcommittee discussing an curing the war.—.P. vho was robbing who. dents Saturday at Tel Elkebir.| A GOVERNMENT REPORT yesterday related a
os of var — ie : | Washington: The National Safety | British military autihorities ree} Wartime story of the Frenc . Admiral who —— ‘d to ~~
Rear Admiral R. E. Libby of the : ' Council is preparing to yorted light © -gu fire} s' iron to a haven in the West Indies and saw it sunk

2 , a | prepa g announce | portec ign machine-gun ire) his qué aaron )
U.N. delegation said prior Tet Reds IRAN WILL NOT | in advance the death of an Amer-| directed at a British military bony nstead by British shells.
Seiten. oie r pri on ’ ican motorist next Saturday.}pital in the area, \ Admiral M. B. Gensoul, in charge of a squadron at
ormation on missing War prison- Twenty-four hours before’ the ‘ire was immediately returned,} ue a aakeke * . nes no
ers. The Allies claim that the HIRE U.K. OIL ar Pes a Rooe Seoaet dal oe the sooeenian vane and that tae ers BE] Kebir, French North Africa, did net even report
Reds thave not accounted for’ py r 4 wa ‘oar ‘ i. ame oningidnl set ne he alternative his Gover nt whon was offerc2
i " . dict the hour of his appointment] rorist machine-gun_ silenced e alternative to his Governmée \ 1 ib was t ;
Moone de, egy Subcommittee EXPERTS AGAIN with death. For this will be} There were no British casual- July 3, 1940 after the fall of France.
also will meet again at 11 am TEHERAN, Dec, 29. America’s one - millionth _ traffic “< ee A Commission of inquiry into
tomorrow. Premier Mohammed Mossadegh, | 4¢ath since the turn of the century a" eet re aint ext but the ‘events before and during the
| . , and cable-cutting continuec yu « ’ German occupation of France
Oe ate Deeepiat eee eal, “the Tees Johannesburg: Local baboons, it was one of the quietest 24 hours] Ih ishermen 8 said Gensoul telegraphed the

The new Allied _concessions on/P E ‘3 ith ts Lent: s| resenting the presence of Living-]in several weeks. ! * French Admiralty that the Brit-
the truce supervision programme )dispute with Britain that was) 101. airport (carved out of virgin], Reliable British circles believed) Fund ish ultimatum consisted only of
were vee in on roe cen aimed at foreign control of the ae forest), protested by racing across* Sboth terrorists and local Egyptian | “sink yourselves or we sink you.”
version of t e four »_ fifth, and | dustry and the rehiring of British runways when planes were land- authorities in the zone are await-| A contribution of $2800 to ;
sixth re of bares ee ars experts, ing, getting tangled up with wire-|'" the outcome of recent devel-| hate fine eived A Commission member said the

roposal, T eds have alrea ss¢ arli r 8 5 -tOnS t in > fe e above fund was receiver alternative w ave saved the
Seceated Pg? ee three potrsie daneien te pe pec aren 4 less aerials and stealing from air- ee er he before stepping om Mr, John M. Qktarters rag ra von Booey was Ne
which include the Allied agree- ie on-| Port offices, They even attacked tp nd was included in the total battleship Bretagne and other

ialthough he had received no c —U?P. 5
ment to withdraw from the! Crete proposals trom the Bank. he flares with sticks and stones, Now peniteielieholniiaaiiass forwarded the Director of ships uselessly sunk which now
islands off the Communist-held sane aabie the body wanted the|the authorities have decided to Science and Agriculture, The | ave cruelly missed by our Navy.
North Korean coasts. ‘a6 rejected eomteliecs int ene erect an clectrified fence pee Trag’ 3 Mediatio/# deknowledgment of the gon Gensoul told the Commission

Turner told the vag Sogn agreement Dp en “|the airport (cost, £4,500). iy tribution was however ‘in- he had since reproached a
the latest proposa the les 5 . Rangoon: Twelve bars of gold b | advertently omitted from the for not reporting the West Indies
ee ge Ne Sehowt on $ gies af Ua. Tcheanesee ta valued at £2,000 have been seized In Anglo-k gyptian list of names of subseribers. alternative to his Gore
the six major safeguards, “we/deputies as Vs. preRuer *}by the police at Mandalay. The| His reply to- Britons approved >y
consider would contribute to the)Henderson called on Iranian For-| eold was hidden in a consignment Disputes Denied } | Vichy authorities was “we will
stability of the armistice and {eign Minister Kazemi. of tea in a lorry. Police suspect! U S) Ai i T ll ee ME mT

anneal e -mi . ¢ ay ( ‘, | he t ie ’
have partially conceded on, your| Henderson’ <- spate comer. that the gold was being smuggled) 44. CA TRO, Dee. a9 oe irmen e |
Views ons anne jay [ORCE ‘was believe Concerns ' across the border from China De CUNE reign inister ‘arag

The four safeguards formerly|with Point Four Aid, A Gov- a told the Press on Saturday Of Experi iences
insisted on by the Allies, hejernment Official close to Mos-} that he knew nothing about any , U. K.. rE rt
5 re air observati ri ‘ h sai yovernme “de ‘ ’ to mediute | | eg 24
cr aoe i Sone ee a, ‘go Ree nae ;aene é _ > lraq ( nedi s ERDING AIRBASE. | {
ands directing authority “tor wour y nid ats present condi- Grena aRoa §| nothing ast a seta oe ee ya ee i Germany, Dec, 29. , A gree On
truce inspection and‘ a_ military | tions. He said Mossadegh had | submit ted to the Egyptian gov-|, yo it + "State rial ee
behind-the-lines inspection in-|told Henderson that Iran would | D d I ernment and added that the Gov | Ofte Ps : eon ti en i cane a rs e
stead of a neutral inspection, not enter into. commitments out- erage i ernment would not consider any | .jx eeks th P : ‘ q nt “th Pet iniat No Man’ Ss Lanc

on ee See = side the U.N a gad a asi mediation proposals except on| gariar Bateman itet jails '
said was e offer to permit}agreement reached on aid wou x R f ll two conditions: firstly, that they!” phe ; : jails

a3 ; soaps . ate ys ! he airme *t 7 re . ms
rehabilitation of civilian but notihave — to have parliamentary mas ain a meet Egypt’s twin demands for tate Ta t night bs Bear tances British and sein Gaminand
military airfields. approval | Ae evacuation of British troops|ove: to the U.S. authorities at] @ ages. , aa aero. tatite le
—UP. He said the crux of the prob- (From Our Own Correspond ay from the Suez Canal Zone and} thy Austro-Hungarian frontier, atte be tie ateen thale
we eee con re "eee ix rca Dec, 29. 1 the unity of Egypt and the Sudan} appeared at 8.00 a.m, for their aenective ieoee sland Ree at .
. which called on the c i eavy rainfall over most of the | unde » Egyptie Ww c-1 first P Sail | Leepe ? ODS BlONs =
Patience Of U.N. contribute its defensive power tolisland since Christmas Day, but pin Nad oa “Sua Gove oneness t| aint , See eae Spuildin the Suez road, it was announced today
° : the free world. ¢—UP. | particularly in St, Andrew’s parish } ziready agreed wo proposal gr OG" ad Gone. to bed late ‘atte ron ite ti He ‘Officer, acs
as of nas, - sider: >» as ‘ 1 * os f “ . ae / saisor cer, said an
Is Limited has caused considerable damage to, Commenting on reports, Mont-jreunion with their families and Sraaarnnnt ae tame to prevent
O % G roads, bridges and culverts, Pub- gomery may replace Robertson| Airforee comrades. sossible. clashes between the two
TOKYO, Dec. 29. P. athe roonis lic Works gangs have been work- | in the British Mideast Conimand| | The questioning of the four air- Sada F
ar » ji | 1 g 1 ir ai force:

The United Nations Command < 4 ing since Thursday in an effort to’ at Fayid, Farag said We Want| men Started at 8 a.m, It was top Police authorities in the capital
warned the Communists on Satur- Strike ‘ clear the slides, but more rain. neither Robertson nor Montgom-jsecret. Teams of interrogatorg| meanwhile got orders from the
day night that its patience is x creaied fresh ones and in several! | ery We want compléte British| kept questioning the fliers until Ministry of Interior to disperse
limiced and that the Communists (From Our Own Correspondent) places, restricting vehicular traffic | evacuation.” U.P. lunch time They took reces8) would-be demonstrators by all
must make a decision. The “Voice PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 29 |which has been reflected in small- | | for lunch and then resumed A’) ‘neans possible as a move to pre-
of the U.N.” broadcast beam¢d on Seventy-five per cent, of the]er shopping crowds in the capital = og . Press € ora at! vent repetition of anti-British vio-
North Korea chirged that the|members of the Grooms and Sta-|this week-end. | ° which the fliers were to tell their] jones
Communists “had apparently call-| ble Attendants Trade Union in the] Extra Public Works operator Big, Debate Over poe Hn uy “id fello oe . 4 ' jer went out, police
ed for a buildup for war disgusted | Port-of-Spain paddock, struck on]and concentration trucks at the | | yond ie oe “lg eh tl Pa a aid ot a beh i 3 300 girl
by the trappings of a deceptive}Saturdey, The Secretary W. E.|Paradise District of St, Andrew ; Nominatior | Oo f the fl a John J Deianta at tous decandarriackiools

iin . - " oat “Races . . a sal | ne the fier JO . m8 . .
peace.” Norris of the T.T.C Said: Races | yesterday thwarted the design ‘of S ae x: be Badia oe cated ee fiy| walked out in protest against the

“Tt is entirely probable that if] will go on as usual. ; resident workers to demand two By HARRY W. FRANTZ ag lg ag A Y ciavaiamantanitedown of All BOY
the U.N. Command had entered} The grooms decided to strike on|dollars each for forty men and WASHINGTON, Lec, 29 180 an ‘ih “i th sien serioual ciools of the Government, they

ith plans for a future|Friday night when another mect-|two women daily instead of a dol- President Truman will touch off|*° S€@, Bis tather who is 8 AR lowe » boys Universities
the talks w P f be { ’ jill. He was to leave here about should close the boy niversi
war only — as the Reds have —Jing with owners and trainers re-/lar and twenty cents and a dollar,|a new “great debate” soon after) 4 hg p.m. for Wiesbaden to pick} and secondary schools following
ould not have lasted} questing an increase of 55 per|the regular wage, in an effort to{Congress convenes nine days hen: Pd Tye > days student rioting on
the talks w & g g : up a plane for the US, two dé &
three weeks. It is only the patience, cent. on wages retrospect ive from |capitalise on the need for the road when he sends to the Senate his| —UP Wednesday and Thursday over
and perseverance of the U.N. Com-| December 1, broke down. Those]in the area for St. Andrew's Race ,controversial nomination of Gen- ) King Farouk’s appointment for
mand that has kept world aes on strike decided to hold out until] Club meeting on New Year’s Day|eral Mark W. Clark to be First) ——e | British adviser to head hi
alive as long as this.”—U.P everything was settled. and Thursday next. Elsewhere|U.S. Ambassador to the Vatican. | « Y . royal Cabinet ;
gangs have worked willingly and Some Administration official a Communist | —U.P
spiritedly, The damage is notjagreed with the political and 3
‘ estimated yet. diplomatic observer that the ets hot Down .
SWEDISH CHRISTMAS FAIR Ce ia Aiea Pe MM all Boatswain |
; ; aa Ci ‘ E sidering the appointment. Tru-j + TOKYO, Dec. 29
° {man’s action stirred a number of} United Nations jet fighters shot ° At S as |
Production | protest among some church groups. | down three Communist MIG 15 1 e¢ ea |
|The nomination will go to the|jets during the week, but |
C tb k Hit {Senate Foreign Relations cone Allied planes were knocked down rom Our Own Correspondent
u aC Ss 1] jmittee whose Chairman Senator iby Red ground fire, the Fifth Air- GEORG ETOWN, B.G. Dec. 29



SWEDisii
Dress,

MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN, dressed in National
arrive at the Christmas Fair, held at the Swedish Hall,
London, in aid of the Swedish Women’s Relief Fund. The fair
was opened by M. Guonar Hagglof, the Swedish Ambassador
te London.—Express





















| Tom Connally (Democrat), decides





























|force announced, One Muster) Orion Bodden, 27-year -old boi
£ \uto Industry | JAR. wa vote Rae i jand one Thunderjet was lost to|swain of Spanish Honduras 5S
Mr. Truman said he named! Communist attacks. Daytona was shot and killed
| Clark to the post because such #) ‘Three Red jets were all destroy-| sea at 8 a.m. on Thursday. He was
WASHINGTON, Dec. 29 jlink with the Vatican would help |ed during the last three days of the! puried in Georgetown on Frid

The automobile industry and |{9 the world fight against Com-|week November 22 to 28 afternoon. The B.G. police afte

j Labour leaders, riled by produc- |munism. m Most Russian-built swept-wing- investigations, stated the incicent

} tion cutbacks, met with Defence | —U.P. led jets sighted during the week outside their jurisdiction and th
Mobilizer, Charles E bi ig to- | —_—- were described as ron-aguré ‘© ship was permitted to proceed

iter oe 00 a.m. to seek a. cure | and for the most part avoided Surinam with the alleged lat

! : spreading unemployment in | Sued After Saving mixing with Sabres 24-year-old Richardo Carte c

| the Detroit area . : | Tactical Fifth Airforce planes’ ond officer and a_ native of t

|. With another production cut- | W . . I if i? flev, 5 sorties during the week @, an Tslands

| back just around the corner, Wil- | oman’ 5 Le. concentrating on rail lines which; ae bs

}son called a top level conference | eee. ain a - » Daytona flying a Spanish H
to see how lay-off ght be stem- | SAN FRANCISCO, Dec, 29, were cut in three pact Zoarge | jure : flag, + en saad n ta
med by giving sreater share of | Mr There K. Butle vho Uocomotives and at least 350 rail ,duran fag, iS @ & & _

j the tae a * 7 we oe “ae i ears were destroyed or damaged. | bauxite from Surinam to T!

| defence contr: to the motor |W pronounce ad ifter ,¢ v € 3 ' raatigations disclosed: the i
industry \taking an overd of leepin Mustangs and Corsairs continued = tig ion - > ve

, mad lil , ast wend + 4 the enemy 8 » base eft Trinidad at 2 p.m. on *

} Industry representatives were jpills, has brot é i apain » hit he enemy supply base : c f ;
expected to join in the demand |the City, char that the treat- Thirty-eight gun positions were | Davy and when pal igs oft rini
for an end to cutbacks, which have t e received at an emer-,destroyed and seven damaged |dad, a quarrel took place 2 1

‘been hitting the in 2 try onpae gency hospital was inefficient ott crew’s Xmas party and vel

lth on rhcanbia fox the pe - ye ai It i n extraordinary thing into a fight between the boat

} An estimated 135.000 ner 3 that one for vil and the second assistant engineer

iread} have been thrown out-of .a_ life” aid the Cit He ‘ - oPpnIT Grantley Ebanks. Car « nier

| work as a result of idled assern-|Director, Dr, J. C. Geiser, but we BRAZILI 1 EDITOR lvened and another fight ensued

| bled lines Their demand, how- ;mu t take care it will not happer TOURS EUROPE and during the struggle, it il-

ever is not likely to sway Wils« ae sich 5a aendin Ald ROME, Dec. 29 leged, the boatsw om A hot =

ron S ported decisic hat t Bu aske 33.70 m= 7 : , tiranat 4 ght thro the
the a aot ae te eh 1 rh age burr on the abdomen Jose Nabantino Ramos, the noted th throat and Ma 18 > ;

i aires ty, 1: h tt a vale rr k f ( Praz i editor of Sao Paulo re leg by Carter
ae mee $50% . { of investigations aré¢ eir

lof 930,000 cars for the first qu € fr treatment fte e Brazil arriv here today 1 7 ;

aa of 1952 pe lha o be ca a ju ound af tl lifele iniis visting the European cay ,| warded 9 the Sp ¢

) again in the Apr e period he t tuds g newspaper printing plant | Trinidad for whats ‘a

—U.P —U.P. | and editorial offices.—U.P. deems fit.

flight

—U.P. were cancelled or diverted

—(C.P.)

50 HURTIN RIOT

Reds Demonstrate



+" : }
ln leheran
nw . at PARIS, Dec, 29.
TEHERAN, Dec, 29 Fifty persons were injured
The Communist ‘ludeh Party Saturday afternoon when a riot
went ahead today with plans \©\broke ‘out between police and

participate in tne present “éiée~

jworkers near the Henault auto-












tions under another naine, despite bor plant on the outskirts of
the Government ban on Its ac aris.
livities Witnesses said the fighting
An estimated number of 8,000 started when police tried to inter-
Communists slupged an angry fere with a meeting of about
demonstration last night against) 1,000 workers protesting Govern-
Anglo-American inype tas neta proposals to reform the
and the Government of Premie social security systen:. Mi
Mohammed Mossadagh, Parading! —U?P.
under the name of the National!
Association for the Struggle LOOK OUT for the
Against Imperialist Oil Compan-|) cooond series in that in-
ies,’ Communists massed in baw | r .
zien Square under the surveil- teresting Detective Story
lance of troops and armed police “PABLAN OF THE
However, no incidents were | YARD”
reported, Speakers accused Mos | 3 " :
legh of serving his “Anwo-| appearing § in Monday's
American masters, by trying | Evening Advocate. Book
get the International Bank to|

your copy To-day.



control our oil industry

MORGAN

1 2 Orchestras

For continuous music throughout the

night From 9.00 p.m.
.

Turkey — Chicken

served from 8 to 11 p.m.

—

Steak

dinners / :

or

°
Supper at any time
HATS! BALLOONS!

NOISEMAKERS!

to greet the New Year
Dinner $3.50 :-: Dance $1.00 7









soil

dl
‘


~~
‘3
iF

PAGE TWO

EMPIRE

NOW SHOWING : 4.45 & 8.30 DAILY

Cnarles Dickens’ Joyous



“A Christmas Ca rol”

The story that has brought joy to millions

OPENING AT MID-NITE 3ist DECEMBER
and Continuing Daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

Burt
Lancaster

Eien dato oe
Am
ativerituret

encan
ONE. OF THE

FIVE STA

Pee titties
“The Producer of untorgettoble “Casablanca ’’



ROYAL

TO-DAY LAST 2 SHOWS 4.30 & 8.15 P.M.
Republic Double...
“A GENTLE GANGSTER” with Barton McLane

And
“STRANGE IMPERSONATION” with William Gargan

MID-NITE SHOW MONDAY 31ST
Columbia Double ....
HUMPHREY BOGART in
“« TOKYO
AND

* HORSEMEN OF THE
CHARLES STARRETT

JOR”

SIERRAS ”

Starring SMILEY BURNETT

& TUESDAY 4.30 & 8.15
CELE REE LEE LHS E EDL ho LEER LG LIE LD
THE YEAR’S MOST EXTRAORDINARY

SCREEN ENTERTAINMENT!
DAVID 0. SELZNICK and ALEXANDER KORDA present

0) ANN]
wy GRAHAM GREENE
CAROL REED

A Selznick Relecse

TO-MORROW






AND
The Famous Prize Winning Film

F. ii LLEN

RALPH

pow”

RICHARDSON

“THE

Starring...

OLYMPIC
TO-DAY TO MONDAY, 4.30 & 8.15 PM.

Columbia Action Double :





Broderick CRAWFORD John IRELAND
in “CARGO TO CAPETOWN”
And
“A YANK IN KOREA” with Loi’ McCallister
MONDAY 31ST MID-NITE SHOW

Republic Whole Action Serial
* DANGERS OF THE

CANADIAN

ROX Y

TO-DAY LAST 2 SHOWS 4.45 & 8.15

YOUNTED ”






ONE RANGER WAS
ONE TOO MANY

for the toughest

gong in Tex

in a CINE eA mR

An COWARD SMALL Production st

GEORGE MONTGOMERY GALE STORM w.
FROME COURTLAND - NOAA BEERY, I< YALLAM SiS




LOVING TEXAS STYLE
8G... BOLD
« BEAUTIFULL





Screen Play by Richord Sehoyer + Produced by BERNARD SMALL + Dirgrted by Piiil KARLION
TO-MORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Double - - - -
WILLIAM HOLDEN — LUCILLE BALL in
“MISS GRANT TAKES RICHMOND *

AND

** MILITARY ACADEMY
STANLEY CLEMENTS

”
with

"MONDAY 31ST MID-NITE SHOW
Republic Whole Serial

* ADVENTURES OF CAPT. MARVEL.’
OPENING TUESDAY, IST JANUARY, 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.
Another Action Thriller From Columbia



COLUMBIA PICTURES presents

JOHN DEREK

THE
WENGER, |

Ne
with |
Anthony Quinn: Jody L awrenee W

Arnold Moss -



Eugene Ig!



Sereen Play by JESSE |. LASKY, Jv. « Produced by HUN Mi + Directed by PHIL KAR oo

WEST OF WYOMING

' A k Brow ge

$= —=—————==_=

TODAY 145 & &% pm. & “Colitinut
E.K.O's Thrill- Blaser ana Bea-Bot Action:

var ‘eas in “PLYING &

Cole



SNOW DOG



eT aie SPECIAL MON

RHYTHM &

Sunshine Band

MIDNITE

MISSISSIPPI |





























PP a A Z a OISTIN
- Dial 8404
T ' 145 & xp 2 Show TODAY 5 & 8.33 Bm
oe, Saas : Allied Artist presents %
: R ay & BAD BOY
&ETURN OF THE FRONTIPREMAN Li6Â¥d Nolan, Audie Murphy
Col Tae a ——————_
Se aon ee MONDAY (on)>) 8.30 p.m
PECIAL TUESDAY (Bank) 1.90 p.w TROUBLE MAKERS
PENCE RIDERS Leo Gorcey & East Side Kids ~ &

BAD MEN OF TOMBSTONE
Barry



THE KLONDIRE

& “Chinook






Sullivan, Brod. Crawford











~ s
Tues & Wea MIDNITE MONDAY et
Lana 15> & $0 pm OUTCAST OF THE TRAD.




Young Man Monte Hale
With a Morn’

Kirk Douglas in

&
DOWN DAKOTA WAY
Trucoloy) Roy Roger & Trigge:





TONITE 8.30 — TO-MORROW 5 & 830 P.M.

EARTH-SHAKING

ayy
idle



wih MICHAEL —- PATRICIA

RENNIE NEAL MARLOWE

* JULIAN BLAUSTEIN
; EDMUND H. NORTH

AFPE « BITLY GRAY

“S" ROBERT wise



+f





The - HAPPY NEW YEAR FILM”
OPENING OLD YEAR’S EVE AT THE STROKE OF 12
TO-MORROW MID-NITE PREMIERE — MID-NITE
and Comtnaing 5 & 8.30 P.M. Every Dey

It’s NEW and
TECHNICOLOR, too!
M-G-M Presents

the mighty musical
‘of the Mississippi!





t
Â¥






Hear the Beloved Songs
by Jerome Kern and
Oscar Hammerstein, II

STARRING

KATHRYN GRAYSON: -AVAGARDNER: HOWARDKEE! |

w»aOE E. BROWN - MARGE ond GOWER CHAMPION
ROBERT STERLING « AGNES MOOREHEAD + WILLIAM WARFIELD
From the tmmortal Musical Play “SHOW BOAT” by JEROME KERN ana OSCAR HAMMERSTEIN, Ml = Based on EDNA FERBER'S hcves

PIT 20 — HOUSE 36 — BALCONY 48 — BOX 60 ce

3 “4, -
SOOPER SEIS SSGb

OPENING Ist JANUARY

COLUMBIA PICTURES presents

Joun DEREK 3

44, 4 4,444
or PCE LSAT OPO POKES PPS

6%

$
%
Sweet Revenge —
% Sweeter Love ~

they find them both ..
TOGETHER!

~ x
$ %
° x
% %
s .
% x
x x
x ys ‘ : Re *
s z.:. , ‘i } >
% th ‘ x
% nn” Ind lawran ESSE L USK, B %
: Ar Oy Quinn JOU) LAWTQNCE - Arnold Moss - Eugene lolesias ~ sey 80 OME wars? sm
% ¥
PELL PPPPELE ELSE LL LL PPL LPB LPLPVPLLP ELEC

|
GLOBE LAST 3 BIG SHOWS [que

wax * Atlantic

OPEL LLALLAL PLACE F

at
ANOTHER BOX-OFFICE THRILLER FROM COLUMBIA

& S&C REEN BReATHES FIRE
AS MONTE CRISTO LIVES AGAIN!













iF ON A. CUKE wh left
catoates @arly in October
} te attend the Comménwealth
Sugar Talks which bégan_ in
|; England on October 11th is ex-
pected to return from the U.K:
this eV@Aing via Trinidad by
B.W.LA.
Old Year Dance
E members and friends of
the Spartan Cricket and

Football Club will greet the New
Year tomorrow night at tte Drill
Hall during their Annual Old
Year Dance.

Th ih the courtesy of Bar-
bados Rediffusion Lid. patrons of
the Dance will be able to hear
the Broadcast of* the Fourth Test
Match between the West Indies
and Australia at Melbourne.

It is rumoured that there are
pleasant surprises in store for
some Spartan members during
he dance

Mr. C. B. Browne’s
will supply the music.

* eae

First Exhibition

first exhibition at the

Barbados Museum in the
new year will be an exhibition
of pottery and oil paintings by
Mrs, Bruce Hamilton, A.R.C.A,

The_ exhibition opens on Jan-
uary 5th and continues yntil the
end of the month

orchestra

Farewell Party
R. C. C. Wilson, Government

Electrical Engineer of British
Guiana, ended a_ three-month
vacation here quite recently,
with a party which he held at
Athlone Guest House for his
friends.

There was a good turn-out of
Barbadians and Guianese includ-
ing Mr. and Mrs. Rowan, Miss
Welch, and Mr. Frank Leubin,

Government Official Reporter of
British Guiana.
It was an enjoyable occasion

and the guests og the oppor-
tunity to offer Wilson ~ ex-
pressions of ik “wishes and a
safe return to his homeland.



HON.
back today from Comn

H. A. CUKE
—due
wealth

on-
Sugar Talks in U.K,

Basketball Players

R. NEIL HODGKINSON and

Mr. Ken Isaacs, members of

the Siegert Tigers Basket Ball

team which visited Barbados in

October were among the passen-

gers arriving from Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.1LA.

Here on a short holiday they are
staying at Accra Guest House,
Rockley.

Accompanying

them over was

another basket ball enthusiast, Mr.
Philip Habib who is on the staff
of B.W.I. Airways. Philip is also

a keen member of
Aeroplane Club

Trinidad’s Light
he holds a pilot's

license and is Secretary of the
Club.
He is also staying at the Accra

Guest House.





Murray Fat ner of W
St

SUND.

Calling ’

On Visit To Family



R. and Mrs. Rupert Stone who
M ad Barbados
n June fi from Venezuela
v Trini 1 vesteada morn
by a A. on a visit to Mrs. ¢
Stones vent Mr. and M

alkes Sprint
Thomas






ecent Arrivals







eer, the assengers arriv-
ing Puerto Rico on
Fridé ay by B WwW 1.A. were Mr. and
P : ttredge, Mr. and
abbott, Mr. and
Paddor nd Carol
i Kittredge arrived
from Sar e, Puerto Rico and
ire staying at the Cbdlony Club
Mr. and M Babbott
Mrs. Paddor il f
y rhe re guests at > Four
Winds C st, Peter. C set Yoke
s0n wito lives in We poremngpats is
staying at the Edgewater Hotel,

Baths!

ba

Three Weeks
RRIVING from Trinidad o1
Thursday by B.W.1.
weeks’ holiday
vere Mr ind Mr T. Malcoln
Milne and their daughter C laire
They are staving Accra Guest
Use

St. Lucia Holiday

UE to leave today by B.W.I.A

for St. I is Mrs
Dormer who will spend a

visiting relatives in that



to
here



three

spend

Tony
week
colony



January

who was

AY, DECEMBER 30, 1951



i ; Route British Honduras
HAROLD FORDE, former

jos Scholar who

I “M & H

took
London Uni-

his M.R.C.P. at
rec@ntly returned
week via Trini-

ersi



i

e early last

id | B Ww I.A.
He expects to be here until
oth when he will re-
British Honduras to re-
duties as Medica!

that colony. His wife
in England with him,
ahead of him w

to



ume hi
)ffice in




sul came on

Mr. Stone ‘ 5 tant with return with him to British Hon-
Schit a an accountant WIth duras, ace@Mpdnied by their
eocniurr permet In Car ae little daughter Stella

Christmas Holidays During their stay here they
M* and Mrs. Wilfred Wood- re the guests of his father, Mr.
house who nt the Christ- - William Forde, Master Ship-
mas holidays in ad as fues wright of “Myrtice Villa” River
of Sir Hubert and Lady Ratice re- Road
turned from Trinidad by B.W.1.A ;
on. Friday : _ Married Yésterday In U.S.

Mr... Woodhoi C.D. and \ ISS DOTS BAILEY of St,

Building Development Adviser

Vincent who had been re-
Barbados for the past
was married yesterday

Hyacinth’s Rectory
Illinois at 3 o'clock to
Edwin Sokolowski, son of

Stella Sokolowski of

siding in
five years
Saint
Chicago,
Mr
Mrs.
Chicago
Mr. Sokolowski is an employee

of the Cylinder Gas Co, in
Chicago.
To Join Husband
’ MPs: PHYLLIS HUNTF of
Station Hill and tour

children left here on Monday by
B.W.1.A. en route to the USA,

to join her husband.
Her relatives and several
friends were at Seéawell to see
rem off.
Sisters
N ISS PATRICIA O’DOWD
EGAN and her sister Mau-
reen, daughters of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack O'Dowd Egan of “Hendon”,
Marine Gardens flew to Trinidad
last night by B.W.L.A. to spend the
last few days of 1951 with their
friend Miss Betty Rapsey. They

plan to return on January 2nd.



West Indies Table Talk BY THE WAY—y Beachcomber

(By LONDONER)

LONDON, Dec, 20.

There is tremendous activity in
the Gladstone Dock, Liverpool,
where the Empress of Scotland is
being preparee for her dollar
cruises in the Caribbean. Al-
together she will make three voy-
ages to the West Indies from New
York before coming back to Liver-
pool at the beginning of April in
time to resume normal North
sailings on the St. Law-
rence route to Canada.

Work has been completed on an-
other luxury liner, the Caronia.
This great ship is already on her
way to New York where she is to
make a short cruise to the West
Indies. This will be followed in
January by a 100-day cruise to
Africa, Judea and the Mediter-

ranéan, covering in all some
23,000 miles.
LADY MEGAN

An early visitor to Jamaica in
the New Year will be Lady Megan
Lloyd George, for 19 years a mem-
ber of Parliament, until defeated
at the last election. Lady Megan
spent Christmas in Toronto with
her sister and her niece. Reason
for the visit to Jamaica is to visit
her old friend and political op-
ponent, Mrs, Cazalet Keir, who
was the Conservative Member for
South Kensington, Mrs, Keir has
a holiday house in the island.

SCOUT JAMBOREE

I hear that a patrol of eight
King’s Scouts and one Scouter,
will represent Britain at the Carib-
Ibean Jamboree at Kin gston,
Jamaica, from March 5th to 17th.
Lord Rowallan, the Chief Scout
will attend. Scotland, Wales and
Northern Ireland will be repre-
sented and the remaining scouts

EO ERPPFOR SPS PPOSO FR,

ROXY 3





LSPS PEPE EE OLA OOS

ae

%
——

CPPS

ANAL AN LLL ANE AED AL AVC aa title ilig TGA casas wie

will be chosen by a selection panel
at Scout Headquarters from re-
commended candidates. If all goes
well they will sail from Southamp
ton on the Colombie and will! be
in Jamaica from February 26th to

April 3rd.
PUISNE JUDGE
Congratulations to Mr. T. H.

Mayers, whom some readers may
have heard has been appointed

Puisne Judge, Kenya. Mr, Mayer
who was born in Barbados in 1907
attended Harrison College V4

then Downing College, Cambridge.
He entered the Colonial Service ir
1936 as Resident magistrate is
Jamaica. In 1940 he was pro-
moted Solicitor-General and in
1943 Attorney - General, from
which post he will go to his new
job.

LADY HUGGINS, M.P.

Lady Huggins, wife of forme:
Governor of Jamaica, hopes to be
a Member of Parliament inside :
months, Lady Huggins is not locos
ing for a safe seat, She is pre-
pared to fight for her right to enter
politics, And if a bye-election
occurs in the next six months she
may be nominated as Conserva-
tive candidate.

HEALTH TRIP

Leaving soon on a month’s visit
to the West Indies and South
America is Mr. Gerald S. Chad-
wick, former president of Kidder-
minster (Warwickshire) Chamber
of Commerce, He represents the
smaller chambers of the country
on the Executive Council of the
Association of British Chambers of
Commerce, Mr, Chadwick is go-
ing partly on business and partly
for health reasons. Accompany-
ing him will be his wife.



MARRIED AT

Mr. Clyde C. Watson, Organist
of St. Simon’s and son of Mr. and
Mrs. Adolphus Watson of Blunts
Village, St. Thomas, was married

on Thursday 20th December at
St. Thomas Church to Miss Muriel
Gwendolyn Batson, daughter of

Mrs, Clara Perry of Bryan’s Road

Bush Hall, and the late Mr. Stan-
ley Batson.
The ceremony which was fully

choral was performed by the Rec-

tor, Rev. H. C. Shepherd, with Mr.
H. Cummins assisted by Mr. T
Hewitt at the organ.

The Bride who was given in
marriage by Mr. Louis Codring-
ton was beautifully attired in a
dress of embroidery nylon, cut
on Elizabethan lines, leg of mut-
ton sleeves, close fitting bodice,
full skirt with an in and out train,
Her headdress was of orange
blossoms and tube roses which
kept in place a full length veil

She carried a bouquet
Anne’s Lece and

of Queen
tube roses.

The Maids of honour were the
Misses Alma Jones, Bileen Watson
and Jeremay Jones The Page
Boy was Master Cyril Jones

The flower girls were the Misses
Jeneva Downes, Yvonne

Doreen Forde and Angelia Pil-

REN EK EEN BA PR NEARER PEDN NON ONIN GE RDN ND FH NBN I NN RE
CELEBRATIONS

FOR NEW Y.

Dial 4220

Ellis, “#

VARS

Pique Front

Reduced to $4.50
T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

WROTE recently

sabotage among
There had to be
concert while a_ clarinet-player
mended his instrument. And 1
have just read that the pin-sup-
port fell off a ‘cello at another
concert

of of
orchestras,
an interval at a

cases






Who is behind the concert-hall
gangs? Players are finding “Down
with music!” chalked on drums.
Trombones are being filled with
dirty water. Tin-tacks are stuck
into oboes. Three violinists cut
their chins on the jagged edge
of their instrument The Guate-
malan pianist Yppippooray on
sitting down play Scarpini’s
“Ravanello,” had scarcely struck
the first note when steam poured
out of the instrument, “Are you
sure it’s all right?” whispered an
impresario in the wing. “Oh,
rather, It’s only steam,” said an
Abominable Yesman.

Sport

EANWHILE, sport is not to

be outdone by art. Owing to
confused orders issued by rival
syndicates, a horse had its feet
tied together with thin black
thread, a footballer was forced to ,
drink a bucket of water before
a match, and a greyhound’s nose

was caught in a mousetrap at the

tart of a race. At Framford a
billiard-marker was given hash-
ish during a long break, and near
Ipswich two halma-players were

told that their board would be
smashed unless they paid protec-
tion money

An Inaccurate Report

I scheme for

headlines to the sports columns
is not worth much. “What people
want is to startled after they
have finished with the headlines.”
Very well.

ST.

T has been suggested that my
more startling

be

crash a

in the Foolham
Athletic goal, when Mrs, Rick-
thorpe came in like a ton of
forked lightning. With the foot-
vork of a Pavlova, the Snadder-
sley she-demon dynamited the
helpless mud-orange from Nid-
ley’s grasp and cut through the

opposition like an atom bomb
through tissue paper. She raced
down the field, evading Colonel
Sprott, Palmer, Jefferson, and
Miss Desiree Gawkin. Before her
loomed the goal, defenceless as a
rabbit in front of a boa—constric-
tor. Suddenly the referee’s whis~
tle stabbed the air like a dentist’s
drill—but it was only a whistle
of surprise, as Mrs. Rickthorpe,
with female inconsequence,
turned and kicked the ball in the
opposite direction, a oe rage
shook the grownd, and.

Nidley was
cannonball

about to

Varginal Note

So PRR RING of a scheme which
demands that some thou-
sands of people shall be turned
out of their homes, which are to

be demolished, an official said.
“It_is not anticipated that there
will be any hardship.”

In passing

ETECTOR vans, with secret

equipment, will shortly be on
the track of the unofficial. detec-
tor vans which are working to
discover illegal radio sets. Mean=
while, secret electric irons which
are putting out of action the secret
radio equipment used to discover
illicit television sets are interfer<
ing with the detector equipment
of the secret vans sent out to
discover illicit electric irons. In
all this welter of mechanical
rollymolly and tumble-cum-trivy
there must surely be some method
of putting an end to radio and
television altogether.



THOMAS’ CHURCH



Mr. & Mrs. CYLDE ©. WATSON

The Bestman
Devonish and
essrs. Eugene
Percy Drakes.

was Mr. Shirley
the ushers were
Batson and Mr.

EVE

MEN'S EVENING DRESS SHIRTS.
Attached

Soft Collars

YOUR SHOE STORES

NG NG NES HS NS NUS NS NUS NG NG NG NN Ns Wg WN NN

After the ceremony a reception
was held at “Perin Cot,” the home
of the Bride’s mother.

Dial 4606


SUNDAY, DECEMBER

30,

em. FY eee ee

1951





At The Cinema

Show

Boat

By G.B,

SHOW BOAT, a perennial musical favourite of the last

thirty years is now making

loid and can be seen at

its third appearance in cellu-

the Globe Theatre commencing

midnight December 3ist. A grand show from start to
finish, it is well known to most of us and the younger
generation is bound to be familiar with Oscar Hammer-
stein’s lyrics and Jerome Kérn’s melodies, which are as
good and better than any we have heard or will hear for

a long time to come.
Based on Edna Ferber’s novel

of the same name, the story con-
cerns the show boal’s captain’
daughter and her gambler hus-
band who leave show business to
try their fortunes -with Lady
Luck, only to find that her favours
are not permanently bestowed to
any one; Julie, who is forced to
leave the show because she is a
half-cast and who has a pret
thin time of things; and life and
icve on Mississippi show ‘oat,
the Cotton Blossom, in ihe late
19th century.

There are bound to be com-
parisons made concerning the
relative merits of the various

legiumate and film stars w>o have

played the leading roles in the
different productions of this show,
and most people will probably
think the originals had the edge
on all the others. Be that as it
may, there is some excellent sing-
ing and acting in this film with

William Warfield, a coloured bari-
tone, giving a bang-up perform-
ance of “Ol’ Man River” As
Magnolia, Kathryn Grayson is
naively charming, and though her
voice is not the type [ have
associated with the songs she sings,
she still puts them over prettily
with a few little thrills and
flourishes for extra measure. Ava
Gardner plays Julie whose beauty
and sultry attraction are subjected
to some of. the closet close-ups
I’ve seen, From these she emerges
with top honours, but her singing,
—or rather the dubbed in voice
singing for er — is so soft and
breathy as to make you long to
shake the singer out of her
lethargy. Howard Keei’s Ravenal
might have been more convincing

but his singing is rich and full
and the songs lose nothing by his
interpretation. Joe E, Brown’s

Cap’n Andy is loveable, lively and
full of warm humour and Aghes
Moorehead plays Parthy, his wife,
with here henpecking and disap-
proval ofthe stage

Sets and costumes are brilliantly
colourful and there are bright and
gay dance routines by Marge and

Gower Champion, but it is the
musi¢, with its nostalgic and
haunting melodies that is the
memorable feature of this film.
“Ol Man River,” “Why Do I Love
You?” “Make Believe,” “Can't

Help Lovin’ Dat Man”—to mention
a few—are still fresh and lovely
and might almost be called
Ameriean Folk Songs. All in all,
it’s a good show, and one every-
one should enjoy.

Flying Leathernecks

For the New Year, The Plaza 1s
presenting John Wayne and Robert
Ryan in FLYING LEATHER-
NECKS. Mr, Wayne is one of
Hollywood’s most popular “men of
action” and his role in this film i
tailor-made. In brief, the story
tells of temperamental clashes that
result from the promotion of an
exacting officer to the commana of
a marine fighter squadron over the
head of a Captain who places per-
sonal feelings above sivict ad-
herence to duty.

The film

ig semi-documentary,

and though the plot is slim,
realistic battle scenes, combined
with actual combat footage of

round-the-clock flying by Marine





>



- om SSS
oo SSS tare ;

KATHRYN GRAYSON

flyers in Guadalcanal, overshadows
fhis weakness. An impor’ ant
feature of the film is the emphasis
placed on the need for co-operation
between Army, Navy and Airforc«
and there are interesting and
instructive details of training.

John Wayne and Robert Ryan
are both giving good performances
—the former as the hard-bitten
squadron commander whose dut)
to his country comes before his
feelings towards his men, and the
Jaiter as his executive officer who
rebels against stringent discipline
and—to his way of thinking—in-
humanity.

Filmed in Technicolor and
packed with action, FLYING
LEATHERNECKS is said to be
true-to-life drama of the U.S
Marine Corps in wartime perform-
ance,



THE BIG THIRST

MENTION Milwaukee to an
American and he thinks of beer.

Many a fine fortune has heea
piled up there on the national
thirst by | German-Americans.
And master malster Kurtis
Frodtert, who died the other day,
has tett 7,400,0uU doilars Lo buid
a great new hospital—the biggest
charitable bequest in Milwaukee's
history.



CRASHED—SCRATCHED

WHEN test pilot Bruce Tuttle’s
jet plane failed at 30,000ft, over
a densely populated part of Long
Island, he had to make a split
second decision — to bale out and
leave the plane to crash among
houses and people, or to glide it
into Long Island Sound.

He radioed for help and headed
for the water. He was picked up
by an amphibian plane eight min-
utes later with a slightly scratched
nose,



POWER STORY

THIS THURSDAY is a big day
‘tn America’s roaring steel indus-
try. For then this year’s 100
millionth ton of steel will be
poured—and never before has so
much been tuned out in even
an entire calendar year.



Se. wee ae weer eee eC hl wool

Far

Garden
By Agricola
QUALITY

Although, of course, chemical
analysis does provide information
on such things as percentages of
ingredients which may be present
in one form or another, quality in
produce from an agricultural or
food standpoint is, generally
speaking, not strictly definable; in
other words, not governed by
scientific considerations alone.
Quality in the empirical sense
plays an important part in our
choice of foods. To give out-
standing examples: one cannot
analyse precisely the taste of tea,
the aroma of coffee, the mellow-
ness of cheese, and so on. In these
and similar matters, consumers are
in the hands of trained observers
who, by long experience or habit,
are constantly in pursuit of the
many elusive characteristic, which
make for quality and which diff-
erence between brands, types or
grades, as the case may be. Qual-
tty may be of a special or tempor-
ary (acquired) character and, in
every day practice, may not be
even what the consumer wants but
what the trader or middle-man
finds it most profitable to handle.
Quality conception varies greatly

in degree or kind, depending on
fhe class of article or commodity
assessed. For example, quality in,
let us say » beef steer is not the
same as looked for in a dairy

animal or in a draft bullock; in the
case of a draft horse as compared
with a racer; in a lard hog com-
pared with a meat or bacon type:
in the commercial egg layer as
compared with the table bird in
poultry; and again, in root crops
as compared with fresh vegetables.
In the ultimate result, whatever
the aim, breeding, selection, care
and management, and also soil
conditions — all have their parts
to play. In the West Indies, view-
ing the situation as a whole, if the
standards of local production are
to be raised—both in quality and
volume—the voice of the consumer
must carry more weight than it
does at present



It may oe of interest to discuss
briefly, at the outset, two essen-
tial commodities like milk and
eggs. In the case of milk, there
are no fixed standards; true, there
protective legislation affecting
hygiene, watered milk and milk
below a certain percentage of
butter fat but there is little incen-
tive to the producer to offer higher
grades based on fat content. Thus,
it cannot be expected that the pro-
ducer is likely to exert himself
beyond the limits provided by ihe
law in the face of rising costs of
feed and labour. Similarly with
eggs—an egg is an egg, regardless
of appearance, size or age. This
state of affairs can and does evii-
stitute a deterrent to food pro-
duction. The producer complains,
the consumer complains, and the
latter turns to the imported article
with its standardized brands. A
vicious eirele is the result and
volume—the thing we are all after
—seldom materializes. What about
meat? ‘The average butcher talks
glibly about chops, steaks and
roasts with his own mind made
up that so far as he is concerned
at any rate, there are only two
qualities—ordinary and stewing;
the latter being anything from
bone to scraps and oddments of
various categories, If the house-
wife, willing to face the roughing
of .a queue, visits a butcher stall
early in the day, she may be lucky
enough to get a piece of the ordin-
ary quality, later in the day she
may have to accept what is left of
stewing remnants. There is in-
deed, a meat shortage; and, if the
question of supply were put to a
potential producer, that is one with
the facilities for raising steers

is






ET

ONLY

for

YEARS NIGHT

DRESS
JACKETS (White

Specially Priced

32.5

STOCKPORT
* KHAKI
PANTS



The finest quality
of Khaki made

$9.50 per pair

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





—

m And Man who wants to

Giveaway millions

By

When he burries out of his medest suburban ‘flat
morning, briefcase under arm, 42-year-old Dean Rusk
at all the part of the man wittt millions to give
what he is soon to become when he gives up h

in the State Department—4m
the management of the world-w
ca’s greatest Arabian Nig
Rusk is to lead the staff of
York, and 50 odd mere oversea
every day with the problem of |
cascade pours dewn ceaselessly
of the world’s best
Rockefeller

Gardening Hints
For Amateurs

THE GARDEN IN

As a result of the abnormal
rainfall, gardens ef Annuals
hound to be late in blooming next
year. Also as a result of the raip
the soil is probably and
this must be remedied, before the
young seedlings are planted ou
by, the addition of a little lime,
Under normal Weather conditions
our seldom needs lime, but
after excessive rain the ground is
apt to get and seur and
then lime must be added, By lime
is meant slacked lime, which can
be got locally.

Hew To Apply Lime
Before Lime is applied to a gar
den bed, the surface of the bed
should be roughened. Then sprin-
kle on the Lime until it looks as if
it had had a flurry of snow. Leave
the bed now for at least a month
to absorb the lime. After this fork
the bed, turning in the lime.
Nothing should be planted in the
bed for another month or longer.
Mariure must never be added to
a bed at the same time lime,
fag one counteracts the other. Do
not add manure for several weeks
nfter liming the bed, not in fact
until the lime has been com-
pletely incorporated and has

sweetened the soil.



DECEMBER

soured



soil

soggy

Charcoal

Charcoal also helps to lighten
and sweeten a soggy bed. Fine
charcoal, and charcoal dust
be bought from most places that
sell charcoal. Fork it well into
the bed, it will e nric h and
sweeten the soil.

Ground Orchids In Pots

It may interest those readers
who have not already tried it for
themselves to know that Ground
Orehids do remarkably well in
pots. Potted, they will flower just
as well as in the ground, There
are in fact quite a number of flow-
ering plants that succeed in pots
Anthuriums, for instanee, Euchar-
ist Lilies, egonias, Geraniums,
Phlox, Carnations, Ferns, Cala-
diums and others. In view of the
rising cost of keeping up a gatden
these @ays, it would not be sur-
prising if pot and verandah gar-
dens became popular. Potted
plants are more easily looked after
than plants in a garden bed. Ar-
rahged on stands, or sawn stone
blocks they can be most attractive,
and so much easier to keep in
order than stooping over a garden
bed It would be tragie not to
have flowers and plants around,
but if for various reasons the gar-
den has to be curtailed, a verandah
garden of potted plants is the next
best thing

een

with a liberal use of vacuum pan
molasses, cane fodder, Para ot
Guatemala grass, he would in all
probability reply that he prefe!
to market his molasses at a stan-
dard, recognised value rather than
pass it through animals for whose
sale he must bargain with a
butcher or speculator offering in-

quality on the hoof,



YOU
NEED



———

ag

.
Glassware









Enamelware

Your 1952

CO-OP COTTON





FREDERICK



hi Rockefeller Foundation
hts give-away concern.

investmenits

are

can.

adequate, if any, differentiation infivepence for 20.
sprice for ‘bones’ on the hoof and





COOK
NEW YORK, |
at 8.30 every
does not look |
But that is;

away
is £5,300-a-year fob
Ofice—to take over

Ameri-

ve Fi

reign

180 men and women here in New)
who spend a harried life wrestling
yw to give money away A golden

upon them from the nice fat block

left to them by old John D,!

ie tat

Rusk is to be paid for doing it

wre all the staff—though none
f the 21 trustees who “make
olicy’” get a penny for doing it
Just what Rusk’s salary will be
is a secret, but it videly under
tood here tot it least double h
Department pay cheque
Whatever it is the Rockefeller
Foundation is se ineredibly rich
that it eould keep Rusk comfort- |
bly out of the petty cash box
Down in Virginia where Rusk
ve the sut ban life with his
londe thirtyish wife and_ their
hree ‘sprightly yu.ngsters (David,
li, Dickie, 5, and curly-haired |
«harmer, Margaret Flizabeth, just
2), the neighbours say, “It couldn't
Nave happened to a nicer guy.”
For Rusk is popular despite the |
Undercoat of Oxford accent that)
still sometimes makes its way up!
through the. soft Georgia draw!
that is his by right of birth, (The
Oxford accent is a leghey from bis
days at St. John’s as a Rhode
cholar.)

State







To his neighbours Rusk is always
“Hi there Dean’

Rusk tolerates no chauffeur des- |
pite his lofty position in the State |
Department—where he looks after |

‘ar Eastern affairs. He drives him- |
self to work in a battered four- |
year-old blue Ford, a shapeless soft
hat jammed down on his fast-
balding head,

When he walks into the 55th
floor headquarters of the Rocke-
feller Foundation in New York, his
window will leok down on a hefty
egment of the Rockefeller Empire
Rockefeller Centre, Rockefeller
Plaza, Radio City, and the tower-
ng 70-floor RCA Building). He |
vil find waiting for him financial
deals of gigantic size
The Rockefeller ‘oundation
started in 1913 with the modest |
capital of £60,401,089 (and three |
and ninepence). Since then it has |
doled out £ 124,392,184 (and three |

and tuppence)—and it still has |
some scores of millions sterling}
firmly in hand

Still Pours In

Secret of the trick of course is |

th the original endowment has
flourished in a way to make the
green bay tree positively barren
by comparison |

And still the flood of money
pours in, getting wider and deeper
with every passing year |

What ideas have the Foundation
vetting rid of some of it? An
variety—and new ones
come in from people all over the
world every year (chiefly featur-
ing their own pet projects).
* in 1950 the Foundation gave |
close on £5,000,000 to enterprises
all over the world.
The fight against
Sardinia got its cut. A New York
study of viruses came in for a
share. There was money for South
American agriculture, for studies
into how to keep old people happy;

for

amaziag

malaria in



for sanitary work in Yugoslavia
and Chile.

There was even’ £150,000 or so
to help an American Uniyersity

teach young men all about Russia
(More than 100 of these men, by |

the way, are now employed “in
the service of the U.S.A.,”’ which is
as far as the authorities will go,)

The man with millions to give
away is going to have his hands
full, But he does not intend to
switch to big cigars. He will stay
with his cigarettes—at one and





WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED,

L.E

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PAGE FOUR

—_——.



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AT THE CLOSE of another
Year we look back with

gratitude to the support
' and co-operation of those
we have had the pleas-

ure of serving through- |
out 1951 and take this
opportunity of express-
ing our sincere “thanks’
and extend Best Wishes '
for }
|
A Prosperous 1952





SUNDAY ADVOCATE
st



SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1951’



JCA SELECTS GOOD TEAM YESTERDAY’S CRICKET THE GREAT BABY BIRD

Barbados Must Make Wise Selection
By O. S. COPPIN

sent that colony against
Intercolonial series opening
January 19. .

I have been fortunate. enough to have seen
most of the members of the Jamaica team select-
ed. in action in the Intercolonial series within the
past year or so

i covered the Trinidad-Jamaica Intercolonial
tournament in Trinidad in 1950 and in March this
covered the Jamaica-British Guiana tournament in

Barbados in the
here at Kensington on



also
Jamaica.

year I

BETTER BALANCED
ROM what I have seen of the players in the circumstances outlined
above, I think that the Jamaica team is an infinitely better bal-
anced one than the British Guiana team which defeated Barbados in
September this year.

When I claim this, I mean that the Jamaican team will not have
to rely on the marathon batting of a Leslie Wight nor the individual
excellence in bowling of a Berkeley Gaskin,

And although I write this with no disparagement to B.G’s excel-
lent win, their first in fourteen years, yet I must concede that the
Jamaica team is a stronger and better balanced team than the British
Guiana team that defeated Barbados in British Guiana this year.

TRUE STATEMENT

HIS is no advance apologia for any hypothetical defeat, nor is it

any defeatist propaganda promoted by any inftriority complex.

It simply is a true statement of opinion, based upon what I have
seen with mine own eyes for the past year. It behoves the local
Selectors to select a properly balanced team, capable of doing jus-
tice to the name of Barbados in Interecolonial cricket. There must
be no repetition of the regrettable prostitution of the colony’s chances
in this tournament as was the case with the selection of the team
that toured British Guiana. We want bowlers to bowl, batsmen to
bat, wicket-keepers to keep wicket up to Intercolonial standard and
only an all-rgunder of the class of “‘Boogles” Williams or Norman Mar-
shall to be selected under the head of all-rounder.

THE JAMAICA TEAM

get back to the Jamaica team, space does not permit me to go

into details concerning the individual player but a word o1
two of the leading players should be sufficient to give some indica-
tion as to the probable strength of the team.

My first choice is the 6ft. 4% ins. pace bowler Hines Johnson
who impressed me this year at the age of 41 as the best pace bowler
in the West Indies to-day. I saw him bowl in Jamaica this year and
I am convinced that consicgzrations outside his pace bowling ability
kept him out of the team. He bowled for an hour, maintained a hostile
pace aad never lost direction nor iength when | saw him open in the
First Test.
m2 «

aa | ak

WITH VICTORIOUS W.I. TEAM
E toured England with John Goddard’s victorious 1950 team and
although he did not meet the type of wicket suitable for pace
bowlers yet he took 34 wickets at a cost of 28.5 runs each. He has
been representing Jamaica since 1935 and took 5 for 70 in his debut
against the M.C.C, :
George Mudie whose birih date has been given as December 26,
1915 has been the outstanding slow left-arm bowler in Jamaica
cricket until the advent of Alf Valentine,

He too, I discovered had had some amazing bowling analyses
in senior Cup cricket in Jamaica. On three occasions, prior to my
visit to Jamaica he had taken 9 wickets in an innings.

He made his debut in first class cricket at the age of
an aggressive batsman and scored 94 and 60 not out vs

in 1936.

TAN GOODRIDGE was Jamaica’s pace bowling hope for inclu-
S sion in the present West Indies team in Australia. 1 saw him
perform in Trinidad last year and was certainly not impressed, but
I was surprised on seeing the great improvement which he had made
when I visited Jamaica this year. From the rangy lad who bowled
fast medium inswingers in Trinidad, this bowler had developed in
a broad shouldered young man wilh plenty of beef who was match-
ing pace with Hines Johnson with whom he opened the bowling.

NO ROOM
DO NOT think that on his reasonably good performance he could
have displaced either Trim or Jones. But he is still young—
born October 28th, 1929—and there is a chance for him even to appear
against the Indians in 1952 if he maintains the rate of improvament
which he displayed’in Jamaica this year,

Neville Bonitto is the cheekiest batsman and close-to-the-wicket
fieldsman that I have séen in years, He is a great crowd pleaser, the
ladies not excluded, but he is a useful man in a team. As a matter of
fact it was the concensus of opinion that he would: make the 1951
West Indies team to Australia.

NOT INTERNATIONAL

DID NOT share this view although I had the greatest admiration

for his batsmanship and fielding but the West Indies had every
justification for refusing to classify his effervescent cricket as being
in the International class. Nevertheless he is young and will certainly
present a difficult and perplexing problem to local bowlers if once he
gets started.

L. E. Saunders is nineteen years old. He has some good strokes
and is a useful off break bowler. He played in Trinidad last year but
he was not selected in Jamaica this year, However I saw him return
three leading Trinidad batsmen including an Asgaralli in devastating
mood, He too will need watching,

John Prescod is a wicket-keeper batsman of considerable prom-
ise. He has good strokes but my only criticism of him is that he
plays too many swinging balls with his pads for an opening batsman,
However, he is good to watch if he gets going,

FIRST CALL
LFIE BINNS the 22-year-old *ket-keeper is first call for the
Jamaican team. He narrowly missed selection as a member
of the West Indies team now in Australia. As a matter of fact it
was touch and go between Simpson Guillen, the present holder of
the post and himself,

I saw both of them perform before the selection
and I do not think there is anything at all to choose :
They are both first-class wicket-keepers and as I have
written, I would not have queried any selection of deputy wicket-
keeper to the West Indies team in Australia that comprised either
Guillen or Binns,

I think that Binns as a player of 22 years still has his chance
for a West indies capt. and I am looking forward to “another per-
formance of first class wicket-keeping when he arrives.

The Jamaica team is as follows:—

Arthur Bonitto (Capt.), Colin Bonitto, Neville Bonitto, Alfie Binns,
Sydney Abrahams, Roy Miller, George Mudie, Stanley Goodridge,
John Prescod, Teddy Saunders, Reggie Scarlett, Denis Thorbourn,
Horace Tulloch,

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AMAICA has selected thirteen players to repre-'.

POLICE vs. EMPIRE

Police 60 & (for 2 wkts.) 26
Empire for (7 wkts. declared) 136



At Queen's
Empire scored

Park yesterday,

136 for? seven de-
clifred in reply to 60 made by
Police in their first innings and
‘w the end of play they had claim-
€d two of their opponents wickets
for 26 runs.

B. W. Grant (47) and A. Holder
(35) were the chief scorers for
Empire. This pair came together
in a fifth wicket partnership which
was productive of 58 runs.

30wling for Police, Johnny Byer
with his “slows” was the most
successful bowler, taking 5 wick-
ets for 54 runs in 13.1 overs.

Play in this game was not pos-
Sible until 3.30 as the outfield was
still wet from the rains during
the week.

‘

Empire resumed their innings
on a soft wicket with Grant 30 and
Holder 6 and the score standing
at ‘7 for the loss of 4 wickets.
Pace bowler Bradshaw took charge
from the Weymouth end and’ sent
down a maiden to Holder,

.sreene took over from the Lake
End and his ever yielded 7 in-
Quding beautiful cover drive
by Grant for a couple and some
fine straight drives by Holder,

In

Holder

Bradshaw's next _ over,

late cut for a couple and
ihen singled to mid off. The bats-
mén were now on the hunt for
runs which came quickly, Holder
Straight drove Greene to the
boundary and later singled to long
on off Byer who had replaced
Bradshaw, to send up 100 on the
tins,

The batsmen continued in an
aggressive mood and Grant pulled
one from Byer to square leg boun-
dary to enter the forties, Holder
in the meantime was 20.

Police met with their first suc-
cess for the day when Grant after
crashing Byer to the leg boundary
was bowled by this same bowler
in attempting a big hit. The total
was 113 and he had scored 47
including six boundaries.

Fields filled the breach and was
quickly off the mark with a single.
Holder then hit out at Byer to
register another boundary.

Greene continued from the
Lake End and his over resulted in
two singles.

Holder on drove Byer for a
couple and later Fields lifted him
overhead for a six but was bowled
with the next. The score board
then read 129—6—8.

Rudder the incoming batsman
assisted Holder in taking the score
to 136 when the latter was stump-
ed by wicket keeper Morris off
Byer for 35 including two boun-
daries,

At this stage, Skipper Alleyne
declared his innings closed.

With a deficit of 76, Police
started on their second innings
with Kinch and Blackman, Barker
bowled the first over from the
Weymouth end to Kinch who cut
the second delivery through the
slips for a couple, the only runs
of the over.

Grant bowled from the Lake
End and Blackmar turned his
third delivery into the hands of
Taylor at short fine leg and the
score board read 2—1—0.

Blenman the incoming batsman
‘hooked to square leg for a couple
and then square cut for a simi-
lar amount,

Barker’s next over was a
maiden while Grant’s yielded a
single. The total was now 7 and
Empire made a double change,
left handers Holder and King
replacing Barker and Grant. Each
sent down a maiden but in
Holder’s next over, Blenman sin-
gled with a cover drive and went
down to face King. He skied the
last to point but Humte put it

down,

Holder and King bowled a
number of maiden overs but with-
out success. Skipper Alleyne

made a few bowling changes but
these made no difference to the
Police pair who decided to take
things quietly.

The score was now 15 after 45
minutes’ play. Holder who was
given his second spell from the
Lake End bowled to Kinch who
played one in front of him and
wicketkeeper Norville pounced on
the ball and broke the wicket
with Kinch out of the crease. The
score board read 15—2—6.

Cc. Aimey joined Blenman and
this pair were still together when
play ended with the total at 26
for the loss of two wickets.
Blenman is 11 and Aimey 9,

Cn

When the body’s reserves are bi t
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PHOSFERINE can do much to
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THE GREATEST

LODGE v. CARLTON

PE oO nraek a ycaah ees 72
CARLTON . 78
Carlton with all their wickets
in hand need 106 runs in their
second innings to defeat Lodge
outright. Yesterday, the second
day in their three-day cricket fix-
ture, Carlton were dismissed for
78 runs in their first innings in
reply to the Lodge total of 111 runs
scored on the first day of play.
At the end of play on the first
day Carlton had lost five of their
wickets for 19 runs but some lusty
hitting yesterday by their pace
bowler George Edghill (31) pulled
Carlton out of a hole and helped
them to reach 78 runs. He was
the only batsman to reach double

lll &

Best bowling performance for
Lodge was given by H. Welch who
took three wickets for 14 runs. K.
Brookes took two wickets for 33
runs,

In their second innings, Lodge
scored 72 runs, their last wicket
falling about one minute before the
end of play. Gg Stoute who went
at number three in the batting
order for Lodge was the only bats~-
man who showed any real resist-
ance to the bowling of Greenidge
and Lucas who had things their
own way. Stoute scored 24 before
giving wicket keeper McKenzie 4
catch to end his stay. Greenidge’s
analysis was 13.50., 6M., 21R., 5W.
and Lucas’ 110., 3M., 20R., 4W.

Play began at 1.45 p.m. with
Greenidge and Marshall continu-
ing the first innings of Carlton at
19 runs with five wickets down.
Welch bowled one ball to Green-
idge to end his over which was
not completed at the end of ploy
on the first day.

Brookes bowled at the other end
and with the last bali of nis first
over, he had Marshalli—who had
showed signs of putting up a de-
fence—caught by Stoute fielding
close to the wicket, Score boara
21—6—2. Hutchinson followed
and had a “life” when Mr. Wilkes
dropped him before he had open-
ed his account, This was off Welch.
Both of these pace bowlers wer
definitely on top at this stage of
play. Both of them managed to
make the ball lift suddenly. Car!-
ton were now hustling for runs
since on the first day they had lost
five of their best batsmen. God-
dard was brought on in place of
Welch to bowl to Hutchinson who
took a single off his third ball but
in the last ball of the over G.
Hutchinson was run out. He had
scored five.

Edghill filled the gap and open-
ed his account with a brace off
Brookes, Edghill went out with
the intention @ hit the ball and
he hit two fours in the first over
he faced from Brookes.

Facing Goddard, Edghill hit the
ball hard to mid on but only got
a single out of it. This made his
score 13,

When the score had reached 51,
Edghill and Greenidge who were
running quickly between the
wickets made a fatal mistake
which resulted in Greenidge being
run out. Score board read 51—
8—6.

Warren joined Edghill (14) and
he opened his scoring with a single
off Brookes, Goddard had Warren
caught by Reefer.

K. Hutchinson partnered Edg-
hill and Carlton ended their first
innings at 78 as Greenidge was
caught by Reefer off the bowling
of Mr, McComie.

Lodge opened their second in-
nings at 3.05 p.m. with a first
innings lead of 33 runs on Carl-
ton, Cheeseman received the first
ball from Edghill but before a
run could be scored Murray was
run out. Cheeseman took a single
off the fifth ball of Edghill’s first
over. Stoute joined Cheeseman.

Warren bowled the second over
and conceded two runs. The rate
of scoring increased at this stage.
Both of the batsmen were not
running well between the wicket
and Stoute was nearly run out
when the score was six. At lunch
the score was 17 for one wicket
in Lodge second innings.

After the luncheon interval,
Greenidge was brought on in place
of Edghill to bowl to Cheeseman.
Cheeseman cut the second for four
runs and played out the remain-
der of the over. Cheeseman’s
score was 15,

The second wicket fell at 39—
Cheeseman bowled Greenidge 19.
Mr. McComie followed and was
off the mark with a single taken
off the bowling of Lucas. But the
partnership between Mr. McComie

@ On page 7














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Best Half Bred Ever In The W. Indies
By BOOKIE

OMMENTS on Fuss Budget winning the Gov-
ernor’s Cup take pride of place today. As I
“\ write this she has not yet run in the Imperial Stakes
? so perhaps she may yet contradict me in some way or
the other, She muy not relish the going which is
apparently getting harder as the meeting progresses.
Be that as it may, there is still no doubt that her
7 victory was no fluke.

Indeed from the pietures in he press it is evident that after
Crossley rushed her to the front at the three he had little else to
worry about and she finally finished three lengths in front of Kandy-
tuft II on the bit. In a lot of ways Fuss Budget’s performance and
the events leading up to it remind me of the occasion when Eliza<
bethan won the race.

First of all they were both unknown quantities until our Novem-
ber meeting and at that fixture they both won two races. Again when
they were entered for the Cup the majority were surprised at the
great expectations which their respective stables had for them and
while I was on the inside in the case of Elizabethan, I must say that
being on the outside regarding Fuss Budget, I now know how folks
must have been thinking when I told them I thought Elizabethan was
a certainty. No doubt Jack Fletcher must have been thinking the
same way or she would not have been entered and I should imagine
that he also must have received some queer looks whenever he
made known his feelings before the race. A well known Radio Com-
mentator informs me that he was asked if he was light in the head
for even suggesting that she had a chance, This did not however
prevent him-from sending over some money to bet on her.





ge By ah next similarity between the two mares was that it was doubt-
ful whether they could really stay and they were both on
three-year-olds at the tima But the most striking similarity of an
was that neither was supposed to be able to act properly on hard
pring, Yet the track turned up firm on race day and the rest is past
nistory,

Well of such things is racing made up and I, for one, enjoy them
immensely whenever they happen. The only thing I would like more
is to know every time they are going to happen,

With regard to the horses who were beaten by Fuss Budget quite
a number of excuses have already been made for them. The joint
favourites Lupinus and Kandytuft II were both reported to have had
something wrong with their shoes, Kandytuft II it was first reported
pitched a shoe during the race and ran most of it with three shoes
only, Yesterday it was announced that Lupinus had been shod badly,
and, from what I can gather, his shoe either pinched him during
the race or he had been pricked previously and did not get over it
in time.

These sound like very plausible excuses but one cannot escape
from the fact that both of these horses would have had to run the
race in record, ar near record, time if either was to be the winner.
In the case of Kandytuft it is just possible that he might because of
his weight, but with the large concession in weight which Lupinus

was making to Fuss Budget I think it would have been necessary
for him to be a super one indeed,

EALING with the Breeders’ Stakes, while I wait for the clash
between The Jester II and Baby Bird, it certainly looks as if
Bright Light stands out. among her contemporaries in Trinidad as
much as Dunquerque did in ;bados last November, I must also
admit that this is something of Wsurprise to me because on her per-
formance up here last August I saw nothing very extraordinary in
her when she won a handicap. But she must have made some pro-
gress between then and now for she won the Breeders’ Stakes very

decisively and came back yesterday to take the Wes i
Stakes in easier fashion still. Pee

A filly of smaller stature than eithe
Bow Bells and Best Wishes, she should carry weight
unless she is given some very substanti
once more in the running when the third da i
mate Cavalier, on the other hand, looks ag Phe to dete oe
through the meeting just knocking at the door but not getting in, He
ran a splendid second yesterday with top weight of 126 lbs. and seeing
that he defeated the others quite easily it is to be expected that he
will once again take the field with this same weight. By that time
some other horse like Gallant Rock or Diarose is sure to be fitter and
they will probably get the better of him,

oe of Gallant Rock and Diarose they also have not done

‘ too badly, Gallant Rock was either crowded out in the Breed-
ers Stakes or not fit enough. However yesterday he was up front very
early in the Anchor Cup and running on very strongly he soon got the
better of the older Sunseeker to win an easy race by a few lengths
Diarose, on the other hand, ran a very good race in the Breeders’
Stakes .and led the field up to the stretch, but yesterday she’ faded

out badly over only five furlongs. It is: the: ef
that she is training off. . rein ent erioT

. vin renee to Gallant Rock he
y an O.T.C. mare, this being Leap Year who won man races for her
owner Mr, William Scott before he retired her, No doubt the Trini-

dadians will soon be valuing O.T.C. mares as much as they valued
his progeny on the race course,

r of her more famous sisters,

well. Therefore
al amount I expect to see her

is yet another winner thrown

URNING to the Derby the result has left me a bit in the air. There

is no doubt that Embers won an easy race. Easy in the sense
that The Jester II fought for only a few strides when she caught him.
But The Jester had already set a warm pace and it came as no surprise
to me that he gave out. Embers’ staying capabilities were therefore &
proved to the hilt. But what was surprising was the time of the race.

es minute and 52 seconds on a track that was obviously on the fast
side. ‘

Are we to conclude that Embers had such an easy race that she
ran well within herself except for the brief period when she tackled
the Jester I1? Or is it that she could not have got up before and is
therefore a fine stayer but not possessed of the speed to make a good
middle distance runner?

After the showing by Jester II yesterday it would seem that he
may not have liked the going on Derby day any more than he did in
the C class Canning Memorial Cup. In that case could he have been
at his best in the Derby?

i am afraid all these questions must remain unanswered for some

time. Meanwhile by her performance in the Stewards’ Cup over six
furlongs, it does look as if Embers has been over-rated by the classifiers.

I think I heard every other horse’s name, except her’s, call b .
Dick Murray. ri Paras ore:

ND now | come to the most outstanding performance, not only at

__the Christmas meeting, but in the whole history of racing in
Trinidad as far as half-bred horses are concerned. As readers will have
guessed this concerns none other than the gallant little half-bred mare
Baby Bird, It can safely be said that she is the best half-bred ever
bred in the West Indies over six furlongs while she has strong claims,
in my opinion, to being the best creole filly ever bred in Trinidad at
this distance,

In every race that she w
known for her sighting qualit
ances have now been surp
Baby Bird outfooted
C class. On top of that to
times of 1.14% and 1.143
other perfognance which is better than this.
a mere pony she is truly one of the

run in, before this meeting, she was
But certainly all of those perform-



assed by the two six furlong races in which
and outfought the imported horses both in B and
put the seal on her quality she returned
and for sheer consistency I can think of no
Standing no higher than
greatest of them all.



Foo
Killed in 4 Da

Pain and Itching a

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VL ee ———eeeeeeeerororrrrer

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1951 x

‘I Believe the present













ee ene



STOP THAT




DEC. 30

NO. 204

The Topic

Home Sports Reviewed



SPORTSMAN OF


































—$—<$—$

The Gentlemen v. Players game New TT.C. Union

Too Complex starts at Lord’s on July 23, but

David Braitman and Ronald most of the other games in the
Ezra who Mills succeeds at county side’s absence are of
ii a a Eat . ee ee Small public interest.
ee ae I ee ae This is wearing for the Mid- (From Our Own Correspondent)
: ; x * dlesex players, and bad for the PORT-OF-SPAIN.

A delegation from the newly
formed Grooms, Jockeys and Sta-
ble Attendants Trade Union will
meet Owners and Trainers of the
Trinidad Turf Club to discuss
wages and general working con-
ditions. The Union has a mem-
bership of 175 grooms, Jockeys
and stable attendants,

Among the many demands that

“gate”.

For the spectators there is one
consolation. On August 9, 11 and
12 they can visit the Oval to see
Middlesex play their return with
Surrey. ,

Said promoter Braitman;: “You
can say there have been differ-
ences of opinion at Empress Hall,
but the position is too complex
for any definite statements just
now. We shall be having a meet-
ing later in the week.”

Mills’ said that he _ hoped
to promote monthly boxing at
Southampton in the New Year.

Expanding ?
ENTERPRISING Eastern
Counties League, in which Spurs,

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s of the Union; annual and | Rh. T. Michelin, Commissioner of

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for

the Union proposes to make

an immediate pay increase

member

ick leave, travelling allowance, 4| Police, gave a talk on the aims
subsistence fung and compeisatton -and objects of Boys’ Clubs
for injury The Union will alse The boys sang carols and also













interview the Stewards of the Tri-}siaged the play, “David Copper-

nidad Turf Club to negotiate for a|tield” by Charles Dickens, Mrs,

forecast booth for the grooms and | Michelin presented the prizes, A}

the suspension of grooms and'vote of thanks Was moved by
jockey Major Craiggs, Fire Officer.

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t
ules are wron and THE YEAR of 4 j
S * Start taking VENO'S GH — |
e 9 mclle poms ora all went
4 y Or vill stop |
~ aa ‘4 is world - famou
ul nh ul st @—SA¥S this man who has won both the Derby Hy PETER DITTON ‘ te enon Gee Dae \
and the St. Leger more than once Who 5 a ca } ness and soreness; cases 4
has topped the winning owners’ list. . Whose LONDON, December 49. tained : aa) breathing, and protects the
bloedsteck fortune is estimated at more than - Step 8 ~ a nave F > An a saltere eee | et chest and lungs
> < ‘ £1.000,000. .. . Who is one "i - t _ Brown rile the remainder of stand out. ax Faulkner com- oon
fry THE AGA KH: N e of the five most inte the sporting fraternity in Fleet pleted a unique ‘double” = by | :
. ential men in racin, ;
is. Street are deciding among them- \/inning both the Open and the |}
I am very gl selves who shall be Sportsman of llasters tournaments in the same | = ) Get 4 bottle
estec med neuinibee Fas pe RA od | eed most active steward in Bom- the Year, | have held my own ‘/eason He did not meet with the | \ =
, of the : ay and di arsas hi . » succes : : R
the case of the great Turf scandal M. BOUSSAC adds ... ing one GS & mash ta Sey Gop- re - ¢ ne ee me, See The IDEAL
) ; n t with a mé spare, a S é a an , oe
a akan a rules are } From S. L. SOLON The suggestions I have made F. R. Brown, in case you have but another professional, Arthur | Couns Couns « BRONCHITIS S GA TN. G en
rear Votan ong rong, unjust, and PARIS. will go a long way ta meet the forgotten, is the former Surrey Lees of Dore and Totley, became | CATARRH > CATARRHAL ASTHMA : ——
de ‘ rgotte €
oe aan The worst and most Marcel Boussac, French eases where the trainer himself amateur who returned to captain the first Englishman to win both CHESTY COLDS - WIGHT COUGHS r
nnetcal ae o doping escape millionaire racehorse owner, | has used this method for winning Northants after the war and sub- | singtes” and doubles’ ap CHILDREN'S COUGHS RF
tes Tee EE ee -F os . races. sequently led England to victory (American soil ‘
. understand why In this sti a in the final Test tech in Aus- Gordon Richards, still the — - - we 1
In the rz vases W Q a . n this connection, however, it ' ‘he al Test mate a ’ | {
tive cowie Se feel at oe ioe ee nanan os must be said that the most careful, tralia earlier this year. j be » of jockeys has set up yet ERROR RRR R ORR RRR RR ARIA ATA AISI IIIA SIA ASSISSISIN
¥ ; - e to ri é g scie ; He s bor o enother new ree This seas 4
te cena foun ne tale | feo Sa ctmile, semerag ce | serious and update selene Sa eion’ iy lend England <0 the sixth succemive, year he | sas If you want an alarms clock
eee eee nae hi horses | doped. None of my horses plied. For Seu, tee ~ a A eee ier was a wieght over ‘as ridden more than 200 win- car Stuns tt he ee is at a9 dé that you can always trust —
Tnese ‘aude ter the er | ro eed been doped, and J who fall back on this doping sys- those who declared thai at 40 he vers. No wonder he is so popu- And some of us have drifted a accurate, handsome and
life, his means of living) . | be not believe one ever will tem are real artists, and know how Was too old for the job, His per- “a e the punters. | ee hear Ti a e moderately priced—you must
The trainer and owner them- “I have two stable boys in om evade the ordinary rnethods of formances with le ond, Bel iin En shah eee deer — a are ore Heat ile 'soew q i ae © © Oe @ choose a Smith Alarm,
selves are, in many cases the vic- | charge of each horse. For 24 | ° — tantieped him a5 the, ovens tween Dua. is Ra eee rE lh cl pared :
tims . ° all-rounder on the English side ween but in Table Tennis we ding to disaster VICTORY W-hour alarm | NEW OAWN 30-hour alarm
ms. | Ravens before a race the two For Detectives Had his colleagues provided the ‘re on top Jobuny Leach, ’ eh hardiness of our heart? Sa: be iid” ied wk in handsome cream, ¢
Im ible? gg stay 24 hours with their support expected from them, Eng- champion two years ago, regain- 1 ait’ “denis Soc Sem diatneed LA ev ™~ ” : = ane ¥
— - Coe and no one—not even The examiners must bring to and might have won the series d the title in Vienna earlier ip Look! sail towards the light Nt t ated fittings, 4inch
. a —is permitted to lay hands their task methods by whic Since the English victory, Aus- ‘he year and has every chance of The Maht alone can save It
3earing sind the cond on the h t hich the ¢ Stop drifting al with full Lamin
searing 3m. Mine ane Soy itions | on the hoxse. We have ab- most up-to-date chemicals can be tralia have played two more Tests, retaining it when the next ities haan Tata Baath cin” eatin Ria
< Setiiize ates the macessary | Saitite COMPO Of WHAT: goes traced in the horse. against the West Indies, and have Championships come around, what 4 year for Bajar 7 ae bere
travelling, the distance between | oF . Now I turn to the other from of Won both. Remembering how Randolph Turpin, former world nineteen fifty one j te h 1 seb
various stables and the stables on | I simply don’t understand trouble--such as that in which successful the West Indies were im middle-weight boxing champion We've seen a round of chang } a ate eae inal f
the course, it must be practically | why everyone cannot use the Lord Roseberys horse has been England, this only reflects further has many supporters who say he OR, Sey Seger ween setety reliable. het peo conalwaye Wael
impossible—except in rare cases » Same system, the victim, — credit on Freddie Brown. hould be Sportsman of the It was a veur of plenty : : ,
where you have detectives [OC | 2 In such cases, the trainer—un- Of course he has his rivals foe Year He certainly did a magni- More sugar and more “dough a_- e
Derby favourites — to protect wa ite raved thet be has the year’s No. | sportsman, There ficent job when ihe beat Sugar What will the future bring
horses from determined evil-doers. both England ‘ is neg ® nek cafeheetee tate 3 ther. cr vhose claims Ray Robins : , roe ee gee sepaly sp a
But h lly t ngland and France, and his negligent and careless for the pro- 15 another cricketer whose claiz ay Robinson in this country. e ‘ ; 7 Reafich Cloake Lad
J um 7. cases are not really the horses never showed excitement or tection of his horse—is obviously deserve consideration. Unlike But his defeat in the return bout How far have we travelled’ Beittoh made et te : 5
worst or most dangerous. , distress of any kind. the last person who should be Brown, Tom Graveney of Glou- in the States, in September, in How mueh have we achieved
The present method, by which i punished. P cestershire is a professional. But my opinion, does not entitle him Ng “nation a en * Obtainable from Oo. a fr Lead
oniy horses that are in distress or _ He was, of course, a very honest "The investigation in such cases at 25 he is one of the foremast \o a place above Freddie Brown. ee ee aan> siidaiaaa Saeed FON ae ena tire ag eeenpaneciinae
sweating or showing signs of ex- man, and once the doping was for- must’ be a matter for detectives batsmen in the country and fol- Finally, there are two more ever with us
citement are examined is absolute- bidden he changed his methods. and the police, rather than for lowing his Test debut against World Champions worthy of f-works" galore |
ly wrong. , _ Many other trainers, especially yacecourse officials South Africa this.summer he is inclusion in the honours list. They a’ aaa =
That is the foundation of en- in France, were suspected in the “Specialists in detection have to now the mainstay of | the MCC are Reg Harris, professional ey é
couraging the most successful and, past of having thoroughly mas- pe brought in, and the usual meth- batting in India and Pakistan cycle sprint champion for the A soaring cost of living ;
therefore, the worst kinds of dop- tered the exact methods of suc- ods by which criminals are traced Other names that spring to mind second year running, and Geof- That nding to the sky |
ing. y cessful doping. must be carried out. — include Billy Wright, England’s frey Duke, 350 and 500 ¢. « Tie edhe in te cia
The first-class doping stable Their methods lead to the win- soceer captain, In recent years motor cy¢ le champion, :
escapes scot-free. ning of races by common, quiet Different .. . he has been on of the main To all these British sportsmen To-day boys as we look back 4
At the turn of the century when horses which protiuce form far reasons why the record of invin- I take my hat off May they con- be a ee ee sensei |
first some American trainers ahead of their natural powers and The two kinds of doping are cibility on home soil against tinue to presper in the coming Within men’s hearts (0 dwell |
brought over methods of medical abilities. totally different. The first now visiting teams has been main-year. .
treatment it was then legal and hon goes scot-free because the trainer Apart from the elections
admitted by the Jockey Club, be- How are we to meet the danger? Who does it is a specialist in these ; Poe eine Mend Ue Set |
‘o11Be ing was in its infancy There is one simple way and just Seine act : ic ; e,? , ’ La |
cause doping was in its infancy. methane antals. o e nefarious acti s. His hor Hh = t De t' n t Thrown wood-wilk out of gear
eA, SROMAG He used, are never examined, for they are at U ea | u Oo Ss
‘No Expert a every important race course. never in distress. . nae aaa aed A Taig von
after one or two races each day, Horses in distress do not win ~ y ae ai Lies ¥ ie _
a : remember one oh ihe greniens the first thee horses should be races. and these gents certainly amatca L rou Able called GAWAIES |
asters s ar that automatically examined, unknown we 7 i eS & $ " i |
if a horse was distressed, exolied to” the public, want to win races and bets, Ne z ‘ We've heard on every platforr | DUE TO
or sweating unusually, it was The second lot—who may 0! KINGSTON, Ja., Dec. 28. orners What needed for our school |
proof that the man who did the This is specially important in may not be caught—are, I repeat, a. ; ow Vee BS anor ie dekis |
; Fa : D po < gh ; Haiti beat Jamaica 1—0 in the DETROIT, Michig . . From discharging all the fool
doping did not know his job. classic and other rich races. a matter for special investigations a f ata il match at Sabina ” , Michigan, Dec, 28
It is a curious fact that for years, It is curious that the Jockey by professional detectives rather ee a) The be aks A sub-macnine gun tnat shoot We've heard of our sick people It you suffer from
that particular trainer doped his Club has never asked the opinion than for “ad hoe” punishments by ark yesterda) 1 is game WAS sround corners has been develop Fee ie ee les | STOMACH PAINS
horses till the law was changed in of Sir Victor Sassoon, who was the Jockey Club.—L.E marked with rough play (CP. ed at the Detroit arsenal at tn ae ee ine taaaa hee Gane | due to Indigestion trp
wee aa quest of Korean fignters. Projec . : ’ | MACLEAN BRAND
damae Sannichiquilisaliscete! abdaaemineee ae einstein ood ota ~tiee cagineer Joséph C. Soma said the We've heard more ships will come STOMACH POWDER
e in was fashioned from a curvec ate ca afresh will uleam at once! Pain and discom
P im e Mi lls Comes arrel which fits on the Army’ But we are still awaiting Goer are quickie: relieved
I Oo ot J ] Oo i Ou rn \andard sub-machine gun, lh Deep water harbour scheme by this scientifically
ots bullets at an angie of 9% We've . balanced formula. One
s e've some of our young mer
\ . ‘ , i ee ° i. e a anes sxhibie | (egrees in any direction, s we have seen bef } dose will prove its value
FREDDIE MILLS, ex-world cruiser-weight champion, 4rsenal, Gpeleee, Wom Ham 0 S ag his paces in exhiOle| nao said’ the barrel can b Harned a few Yankee dodlar for Stomach Pains
: " . “WA? . » g - : >e0' ¥ oO s. = ue * Vhile t ce-mouth our 7
will do his own match-making when he becomes promoter to uate a coatibilities roy ; Trying his luek as a profes- ooked into the gun in less that While on (els tieeq-mayl: s ‘as | Heartburn, Flatulence,
at Empress Hall, Earls Court, next March. forming aiother division, sional here shortly will be ban- minute and is more accurals We've seen some with sad face ] Nausen, aod Acidity
_ “I think I know enough about Hard On Spectators Two ideas have already been tam-weight Johnny Kelly, the} than @ straight barrel. It shoots Ft ae ett mann dye, 10, Indigiation.
it by mow to see that as many MIDDLESEX C. C. C. will have put forward. One is that the Irish ex-amateur who put our orty five calibre slugs at the rate Ave the Acie of 2 a& RR
youngsters as possible get a their usual month's absence trom league should run a reserve sec- ABA champion, Tommy Nicholls,} of 450 rounds a minute. ALSO IN
chance of _showing themselves,” Lord's next summer, when a tion. Another suggestion gaining out of the European champion The development of the gun has sponsored by TABLET
he said today. handful of spectators watch vari- Support is thai a second division ships in Milan last summer been underway since 1943 but FORM
The S2+year-old Mills, who °US school and military matches, should be formed. 6h talc ’ ieastuasenell soma said that not until 1950 when J&R BAKERIES >
> 5, . : uy a Sa SAE wet Somebody I as ore 7, a tt ede
retired from active boxing after = ithe county team goes “on Visit From Walcott USA 1 see hae dresited up “4 aye Sater ea es needed :
losing his world title to Joey *'T otely this spell falls in JERSEY JOE WALCOTT old- the fantastic notion of a third aa” desea cei: cua cae makers of
ax j © 7 a s ‘ ; Pcl. oo é ‘ re . crew
re ae wees States) in Janu- the middle of the holiday period est-ever world heavyweight “rubber” meeting between J0€]), Korea com ‘I ined that be |
ary of last year, is no new-comer jiigdiesex start ¢ tel vith champion—he admits to a rising Louis and Germany's Max]; ; yk ue . ENRICHED BREAD |
to promoting. Fes ies ‘ : a, Surrey at Lord’s on July 19, and i an cro & in on Lon- Schme ling lis is where father soldiers who climbed on top of }
He has been running a short Go not return there until August 707 next February with the idea came in! —L.E.S. they tanks,—1.P. and the blenders of | Stomach Powder
but successful series of tourna~ 16 when they meet Nottingham- 2 ae ot * . oa SOLE
ments at Bristol this year. shire , I & R RUM | L. M. B. MYERS
é . AGENTS Bridgetewn Barbados


Loe

.
cinildbehinhs-euntetamanniiin SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1951

‘AN ATOM MAN THOUGHT TO BE DEAD TURNS UP AGAIN ~ ROPE TRICK PRIESE TRLLS |. s-cqatin: sonnssor sogeritygase

9 i — ae
On the way the Reds prodded
S TA aa N OF FORTUNE oo ututusr teria
HONGKONG. } Pf:
‘PROF’
- ~ ~ —

from these stabs in his ribs.
N the same clothes he had on during his public trial in és tk - Aiaepees ets
Red China recently—a’ thin ¢otton shirt, woollen 5 ne SEP a ene, Tere Ye
If you feel worn out, depressed, or
» generally run down a glass or iwo a day of
RALPH HEWINS, in Stockholm, pieces
together the Kremlin’s story o! Professor HERTZ (right)—a top

crowd, were three judges on a
Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost
boftin who is to Stalin what Lord Cherwell is to Churchill

PAGE SIX


























jumper, black Chinese trousers, and cotton shoes—Father raised’ stand. The prisoner’s over-

rhomas Stephen Langley, new in fongkong, demonstrated coat and spectacles were taken

to a rw the Communist rope trick by which he was away pres Sen before he was put

bound rigid and kept in severe torture ¢ ; -hour trial. i the dock.

The 47-year-old Aaatien Ro- oe ot ee ce There were ten or a dozen ac- ent ne wetted < y au lamiact texte
man Catholic priest+ forced his to be deported. cusers, all of whom he knew, said iad aie aye eel dlree Tome
arms well back and showed his The trouble started on Christ- Father Langley. One woman spoke Wine 8 Sati vabekbte afb ite
elbows and hands were tied tight- mas Day last year, said Father for an hour about washing clothes ine Is especially valuable after illness.
ly behind him until his shoulder Langley, when he was sent under f0% another mission and not get-

This is the first news of the German who was rushed to tlades almost met. guard from his own mission to hos ror ‘ag bat — — bottle today
: ; , The loose end of the rope. was F ngnam, about a day’s march 24 nothing to do wi im, sa
Moscow when Stalin heard of the Hiroshima atom bomb. then, he said, looped from behind, distant for alien registration Father Langley.



round his neck, and knotted tight- He was held for three nights _ The a = a een
~ ‘ ? We ny) ly in the middle of his back. and two days. He was then inter- ™@9 complained tha mn
A PRISONER ‘ vv ELL, HE S SHADOWED The effect of this rope trick, rogated several times as to why he priests, through his wife, tried to

said Father Langley, was that was in China, and if he was work- ™4ke¢ him enter the Church, The

secatany

BUCKEFAST





















NV TALIN has his “ Professor” close at hand rather like Churchill’s a Lenma rim i See Coreen SE eerh Ul mite, oo
+ ‘herwe ‘ NX mi m "Ap orm, alt OF. or his arms, the movement, how- can Government. .
Lord Cherwell at | 0. 11 Downing , strec t. “The Prof” in the ever slight, forced his neck to After returning to his own mis- ,,7W® accusers were members of
U.S.S.R. is the ace German scientist, Professor Gustav Hertz, who press hard on his throat, almost sion, he was told he was under bis eae. One, a woman, com-
wou the Nobel Physics Prize in 1925 and was until recently presumed strangling him. house detention, but there was no Plained that Langley did not give
dead ’ . Ped guard on the vompound. her relative enough medicine,
ead. Forced To Kneel The first half of this year was With the result that she died.
Scandinavian and West Ger- « lin but otherwise un- When Berlin fell the Russians , Thus painfully he knelt before calm, said. Father Langley, = — aoe en a
man scientists have now estak- inged immediately sought out Hertz’s his accusers and judges and was though he was prevented from worked many years for the mis- =
lished direct communication with Although his liberty is curtail- villa and posted a big black and P3raded through the streets. “As carrying out his work. Chinese Sion but did not get enough ‘wages.
him. e seoms in his letters to be white notice on it reading; “Fam- 4 means of torture it is most effec- Catholics did not dare to come .. 4t the end of the accusations
They discover this versatile cin tively happy. He is ous German professor here. Soviet tive,’ said the priest. near the mission, except some- the judges asked the crowd: :
celebrity is playing a key part in c: r n his life's work. He soldiers keep out.” He said he was forced to kneel times surreptitiously. Red spies Should he die?” “Kill him, Kill}
Soviet atomic research and other h st of his family and many When Roosevelt’ told Stalin at for more than two hours because, were everywhere. him,” roared the crowd. |
fields, including radar and super y her Germans around him the Yalta Conference that America as far as he can judge, his cap- 4 Night In Jail
sonics. rhe closed circle around him was working on the atom bomb, tors did not want him to see who Traps Set Father Casio went on: “The
At the Nobel Banquet on De t f ak out 200 Ru sian and Hertz was invited to Russia. He made up the “voice of the people The situation became more and chief judge then pronounced sen-
cember 10, 1950, Professor Max ¢ nan experts, mechanics, and was rushed there as soon as Stal- that called out frequently during war listurbed Red students tence. He said the voice of the
von Laue, a former physics prize vho help him with his in’s spies in the U.S. reported the trial: “Kill him! Kill him!” earliest hee : i_ |
ne > Mz Janek In- re ind pick ains : ent were - : F . and teachers went to the mission people had spoken and the unani-
winner from the Max Planck h and pick his brain that the first experiment had been But he had a good enough pan- : i . ,
> ;, ny saic hat anene ; a ee and started arguments about re- mous verdict was that I should} wit HS c
stitute in Germany, said t or successful . orama of the audience to see that }; i ee
Hertz had died by accident du His Uncle Twenty of Hertz’s assistants the ; ase) tes ligion and politics, trying to trap die. ‘
; i : q istants the 1,000 or so present were com- Fatt Langl i his associate: ‘He then explained at length
ing atomic experiments in Russia, _ were sent to Russia, too. Later posed almost entirely of school- 727° Langley and his associates . n PAINS me ‘-
Now, I learn, the Russians have Jf {' cientiic genius in his they were joined by another 20 or ile eae eo Mteaas into making unguarded state- that had I been Chinese and been
since released letters from Hertz 4 bloo His uncle, Professor so from different res@arch stations children and Red soldiers ments. found guilty of these crimes, I
postmarked Moscow and ' H Hertz, discovered “The =. ix : Father Langley was tried at "On November 30, Father Lang- would undoubtedly be put to
his friends and relatives in Ger- Hertizian Waves,” which are the His Mission Pingham, a town in Kwangsi Pro~ Jey said he was reading the Bible death. But as I was a foreigner,
many and elsewhere to reply basis of all radio communications <4 iE vince, — 270 miles northwest When seven Communist soldiers aceording to the laws of the Peo-
poste restante, Moscow nd radar LONG with his high level of Hongkong. ; : appeared and told him he was to ple’s Government, I was to be sen-
He is y near Stalir winte Gustav Hertz himself was atomic activities, Hertz is . The charges against him were: be arrested. They paraded him tenced to expulsion from the
resort, on the Black Se varded the Nobel Physics Prize expected to create a school of 1. Giving aid in the form of medi- through the streets and put him country.”
avione. a the south-we tern st | for - ane Saneeeruns before Soaitn nuclear physicists and to ones Pacer Estate ate into jail, After a night in jail, Langley
of the Caucasus, and visits N Oe eS aa ee vee put Russia on a par with the West, 0Utlawed en, St e ~ On December 2 he was taken was put on board a boat for
cow ‘ see oe a rete, of He does a great deal of lectur- isation called the Legion of Mary; before an accusation meeting in Canton under guard, from where
ck ety 4event to power, Hertz ing to audiences of young Soviet 3. Being an American spy; g village of 200 people, where for- he travelled by train, also guard-
His Villa ! cee to take * oath ot scientists. There are no outward 4. Spreading false rumours. mal charges against him were ed, to the Hongkong border
eis: Gtuseran Bitlet BAS. ig ne See his physics ap of any Soviet cengorship _, Said Father Langley: 4 ZaVe read. His cell in prison, he said,
a:-apacious. old. Czarist mans. Siemens appointed him their This ee ee sion converted into a modern chief physicist in Berlin and cli ae By th MI a ak ke cham ines 04 i-Re ae iNlas. Raut under an abwed guard was not Sereeee 280d, Ts. tie The famous threefold action of PHENSIC tablets RELIEVES
laboratory for Hertz and some- built a laboratory specially for hate my h manOW- DESO? as them. were anvened. musriilas and interrogated several times un- was placed outside the bars of PAIN, SOOTHES NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRESSION.
: Peete, SP dee itl ye y § , happened when he was first I certainly wasn’t a Spy, and til recently, when the public this cell and he could not reach it. : th i tter how weary your nerves.
how .up-to-date equipment has him allowed to write abroad our order has no connection with tris 4 : T ; $ ; No matter how intense the pain, no matter how ry y' 2
been installed aoe " . : Y _ has n wi trial took place. At ten in the The prison guard said he did not SIC tablets will bri u relief and
e°n installe Instead, there are gaps in his the American G t. Neith- , { il, ha eYs how depressed you feel, PHEN tablets nng yo
x seaman ta: Ville “hie. alae His C ae Pa Pp s é ican Government. Nei morning he was taken from jail, have keys to unlock the bars. e 2 ber thi PHENSIC tablets
ion det neath dion Wie, is Career oberempend ence, but a great deal er did I spread rumours.” bound tight in the Communist _ So during his week in Pingnam comfort, quickly and safely. Remember this — (
im are 59-year- ‘séc EURING the war ty a, 2S rough. Father Langley is the first non- rope trick fashion, and rushed Jail he had only two bowls of neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Don’t accept
him are his 59-year-old second IRD the war Hertz was But there seems no . 4 ; st " BS
: ie aioe : i ; Se 2 prospect Chinese sentenced by Chinese through the streets to the local rice gruel, substituies. Keep a supply of PHENSIC tablets by you!
wife, Lottie, and his second mn interested in atomics;but he of Hertz being freed. The slight Co unist ob les a as high sct l playi 1 Lond E
by his first marriage, Johannes, was notoriously anti-Nazi. and and entirely bald 5ft. 10in Pe ae ee ee et en Sees ee mene Sa: ees See

aged 29 his wife was strongly pro-British. “Prof.” is always followed by a
The professor is now 64, but is Hitler lost interest in atom bomb plain ~ clothes — a



ve g23 b ~~ no cei a —_ Soon @
detective from ° e PASB ASSISTANT om
excelle health. He describes research when ole he bomb Beria’s secre i . al aa ©
Risnoslt ig a hitthe thinner and would tale. rari . vide ee Soe Utsnane Service Catholics Jailed: a a ont Wawtkers’ hensic
piste soca Charges Unknown oe Strike Averted | I

TWO TABLETS BRING QUICK RELIEF
FROM RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,
HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS

be WASHINGTON,
. r ‘ mc HONG KONG, Dec. 28. ‘The resignation of Dr. Paulo
Agriculture In The Colonies Catholic headquarters “here C. A. Antunes, Assistant Director PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 28.
eenceee nee 7 see have been informed that a num- Of the Pan American Sanitary . The United States basic steel
e e ber of Spanish missionaries have Bureau, Regional Office of the eee was free of strike threat
visor ommiuttee Set . oO been reported arrested in widely World Health Organization, is an- We ce C.1.0, United Steel
; U | scattered parts of China, most of nounced by Dr. Fred L. Soper, V°'Kers, at least until the rank
them on unspecified charges, Bureau Director, Dr. Antunes has ane ae of the delegates meet in
Reverend Manuel Segredo is Pillined th corde to become Deen 7 tlantic City on Jan. 3rd to vote |

e e ant : , : on Truman’s request for unham- |
+ oh Of M h jailed in Chengtu, West China, o¢ the School of Hygiene and Pub- per, oducti
Stimulate Use ACHIUMELY —_srateed with hindering!" wye Red fh icatn ot she Univer ot geo PEE Production, |} WILLIAM FOGARTY (s°dos) L
‘









Sponsored “Independent” or Paul We siti + ‘ y : |
“Reform” C - 2 aulo, Brazil, a position to which CIO, — U.S.W. President,
LONDON. Dec. cM S. W. Wright, Ford Motor Reform” Catholic movement. he was aupolnied last may. ‘The Philip Murray, will meet on Jan. |
‘he Colonial Secretary, Oliver 1, ompany Ltd., Reverend Amador De Cilis has resignation will take effect cn 26 2nd with the Union’s Wage |
a eas — littee te i vat t Me : nce Mr. A. B, Lees, Harry Fer- been reported jailed in Foochow December, 1951, Policy Committee to prepare re-
— ‘ Mi hi Dy Ait 2. pe. Ceo as ap tonial AABTI- guson Lid, on the East Coast on an unknown Named to replace him as Assis- commendations to 2,500 dele-|
cu a - a ; ene ora aia rn io be bona “ B. al Schofield, Ran- onarae ina tant Director of the Bureau is Dr. ie It is Tne Meike Oe | _ d d ustomers
responsible for advising him on the problems of developing %°mes Sims and Jefferies. siperor ne ety Were, Sister M. G. Candau, whose resignation Will recommend the delay of any Ce Frien Ss an Cus f
and expanding the use of agricultural machinery and im- ween E. N. Grifiths, Rotary takeee’ tac aeons Dela ‘as an Assistant Director-General catiioten hence be ee | aiperia
plements in the Colonial territories. The first meeting was < cither), Sister. Miorduy who 7 . a ore a. eae ines the Union's. demand “tor |
held at the Colonial Office just before Christmas. sdetee (. Nicholson, W. N. a school at Wuhu on Yangtze staat a er en wage increase of 18% cents per may the
cholson enc ons, Rive i fast C re “hina’s pi; Oe 5 ta Ss.
Recommendations fur the set- the Colonial Advisory Council of Mr. J. Cromar, Jack Olding etek: Meueiees Semi Motes Chisholm, WHO Director-General. te Ne ea eee |
ting up ef a committee of this Agriculture, Animal Health and and Company Ltd, Lolorosa, formerly in hospital at , D% V. A. Sutter, of the WHO The Union has been scheduled |
kind were made by the Britis Forestry. He presided over the Mr. W, J. Beith, Massey Har- Taiyuan Capital’ of Shansi Pro- headquarters staff, will serve as to strike on New Year's Day fol-|
African Land Utilisation Confer- Land Udlisation conference at ris Ltd. vince in North China. ; Acting Assistant Director of the lowing the breakdown in nego- | ew ear
ence in 1949, and in a subsequent Jos, Nigeria, Mr. H, J. Lloyd, The British Their offences are unknown Bureau in the interim, pending the tiations with U.S, Steel Corpora- |
Report on the problems in the Its members include officials Agricultural” Machinery Manu- . arrival of Dr. Candau in Washing- tion but the U.S.W. 170-man
mechanisation of Native Agricul- of the Colonial Office and the facturers Expert. —U.P. / ton in March, 1952. Dr. Sutter is Wage Policy Group called off | s
ture in Tropical Africa, Ministry of Agriculture — and /a public health specialist from El the threatened strike yesterday, | bring you
Fisheries, experts in agricultural, Mr. R, Gresham Cooke, The Salvador. ' —U.P.

The Committee will not con- mechanisation and represenca- Societ® of Motor Manufacturers
fine its attention to Africa since (ives of the manufacturing indus- and Traders Ltd. MEDICAL OFFICER


























;
QOGS9S65599 PPPOE PSP 6656 tytytet, 44%
the problem is one in which all try, as follows: Col. C. K, Hamilton, Ministry 1S My ee AE Se ee een ; 7: it
Colonial territories have an Sir Geoffrey Clay, Agricul- of Agriculture and Fisheries, DIES SUDDENLY * x | appiness an rospert Y
interest, and its terms of refer- tural Adviser, Colonial Office, Mr. W. H. Cashmore, National ’ x |
ence are general: “to keep under Mr. G, W. Nye, Deputy Agri- Institute of Agricultural Engin- (From Our Own Correspondent) +¥ |
review the development of the cultural Adviser, Colonial Office. eering. - PORT-OF-SPAIN. ix $ | d : t ’
mechanisation of agriculture in Mr W. A. Morris, Colonial Dr. J. R. Raeburn, Londc ihe Taraaear ins is %
Colonial territories, to stimulate Office, Bohioot. of Boonomidke con Dr. Horace Ramasar, husband of | $ 3 | an may we continue 0 enjoy your
trials of existing types of agri Mr. R. W. Foxlee, Crown DRE, ky (Wha ate Higgs, Depart- Dr. Caroline Ramasar died sud- x x |
cultural machinery and to en- Agents for the Colonies. ment of Agriculture, University roy = home at St. Anes % % | d l t ea in
courage the*manufacture of new Col. P. Johnson, Roadless of Reading. " Une, r. Ramasar was edical | ¥ & ft
types.” Traction Ltd, Mr ‘Fruik ‘Sykes; Tythering- Officer of Health for ‘Tacsrigua /% $ | wonderful patronage once aga
The Chetan. is Mr. C. G Mr. F. Meadowcroft, Morris ton Farm, i and went into private practice re-|% > {
Eastwood, an Assistant Under Motors Ltd., Mr. J. T. A. Howard-Drake, cently at St. Augustine where he | ¥% ;
Secretary of State of the Colonial Mr. H. E, Ashfield, David Colonial Office, is Secretary of and his wife carried on a nutsing | % x throughout the coming
Office, and Vice-Chairman of Brown Tractors Ltd., the Committee. ‘ home. 3
if Sacra Batis or % b
CLLLALELELALL AAS GVEVEEECEL DEVE PVPLVPLEELEELEL AP PPCPE, | % ‘ Ni ew YVear
>| %
% - q °
Rie x
' “May the New Y x
»,
ay the New Year Si by
oie
3 Y
: Si FORD THE NEWS!
ring you not only a
1%
Qs
but th yt
H 3s st 7 : !
%
appiness, but the $i The Inside Story to ~ C
.
Wir |
’ ’ ”) oie ° .
Health to enjoy Tein is 5-STAR Motoring ee %
%,
3 y THE PRICE!
| : .
‘ — >. ene a % |
THIS IS THE SINCERE WISH OF THE = $18 in 1952 3 |
‘.
ae % |
_ MAKERS OF... “Sig : $12.00 and under.
Dd Oa
~ % |
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3/x * \) LADIES‘ WINDSOR SHOES—Black and Brown
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WASMaUESS} «= 8 AVAILABLE NOW
‘on - : s Mud-guard with medium spike heels.
a i erereD yo
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eo .
ae
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$ Pcor health wrecks happiness—don’t let it spoil yours, s s % Also WHITE NU-BUCK—Style as above,
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& ‘\ regular course of FERROL taken every few months will ensure your > | % x Prices from $9.81 to $10.32 per pair.
a . 51% >
“ fitness and sense of well-being throughout the year ahead SiN x -
4 é @ ° s.
x Bis x GENTS’ TECNIC SHOES—Brown and Black.
x Make your New Year Resolution to keep well by the regular use of ¥ ¥ %
> ie vi z : Si ‘ | qi
x FERROL, because FERROL is the World’s Best Tonic. R18 $| Two styles at $12.29 per pair.
‘ $<: CHARLES y
ss hot fresh cod Beers. tee, nocarons x x |
x ees ‘ceeemes ta the Compored % IX . %
eee =| {{ & McENEARNEY |
% \ astern <900et~ Pea It x S ys
= 2 me Meme BIN s "d ;
eomarm| $f (B'dos) LTD,
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SUNDAY, BECEMBER.; 36, -1951





The Eng lis h Housewife i a es rc ee



“JUST BY CHANCE”
SCORES DOUBLE

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Dec. 29

Cross Bow Wins
West Indian Plate

St. Caierion 206; St.
John Baptiste 104

(From Qur_Own Correspondent) Norman Elias’ half bred mare io x
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 29 Just By Chance scored a double ,2h¢,, BET ,,cricket match
Anothef day of keen racing at Durban Park today as the Philip ‘and St Sohn “Baptiste of
marked ‘the second day of the D.T.C. “Tryout” Christmas meet- gt James for the Cave Shepherd
T.T.C, races at the Savannah in “ing entered the second day on a Cup continued at Richmond yes-
glorious “sunshine with exciting track still heavy from rain. terday, A. Pearce of St. Catherine
finishes. 4'3@) .. The following are the results of took nine wickets for 22 runs.
The results follow:— *®’ the Demerara Turf Club Christ-
1. Bright Laght, Holder up $1.42 and mas Meeting: On the first Saturday St. John
Baptiste won the toss and sent in

01.4868 royal Cabinet.—(CP)
St. Catherine to bat. When stumps

2. Cavaliery*Crossley up, $3 60
: , ; y , DURBAN STAKES
ae r be ee neend Zweriengs = Sue were drawn St. Catherine had
COND RACE Crackersack, Patrick, 98 Ibs; Genno, io:¢ eight wickets for 174 runs.
1. Gallant ‘Roe! Beckles, 120 Ibs ; Flying Step, Sunich, on
k, Singh up, $3 84 and The remaining batsmen took the

$2.12. 120 Ibs’ Time: 1 10 mins
Pal O'Mine, Yvonet up, $7 42 PRESIDENT STAKES total to 206 yesterday.
The outstanding batsmen for

cone

Kismet, Littchman up, $4.48 See
: ' Just. By Chance, Beckles, 114 lbs.;
Forecast : $435 38 Saga Boy, Sunich, 117 1}

Goldnie,
THIRD RACE Ai ime : the St. Philip team were R.
phan, 114 Ibs. Time: 1 211/5 mins ie P
ts Regal (ewshte, . Quasted’ ip,‘ 8t 04 DUKE EDINBURGH 8cAKES Straughan, who knocked up 40,
2 Fair Stream 1, Gontalez up, $2.24 Brown Ce ue aie. H. Inniss 27 and R. Inniss 24
9 y. Sunich 110 Ibs; Post .
3 Mazaryst, Semanen, up, $8.54 Walvis, Zapata, 118 Ibs; Etoile pe Bowling for St. John gt
POURTH BA Fleurs, Beckles, 120 Tbs. Time :1 194/5 K. Walters took three for 47 a

1. Ostara, ‘O'Neil 3 d mins. H. Holder three for 35.
2 Harroween. erate ti hs ne - LADIES’ HANDICAP
3. Yasmetn, Lutehman up) $5.06 2 Factente: <= Oineg. 38 St. John Baptiste were bowled

Ugly, Ferreira, 128 !bs.; Bright Heel, 4 ivi St. Cath-
; , Zapath, 120 Ibs ; Crackerjack, Patrick, OUt for 104 runs, giving St.

crow Boke TH, RACE 7 1S Ibe: Timer 1 $08 caine, erine a first innings lead of 102
eet teeta SETOe,: fee DIRECTORS’ HANDICAP runs. At one stage of the game
1 Mile > Class G the St. John Baptiste total was

Just By Chance, Wilder, 126 Ibs ; Saga :
ov, Zapatha, 126 Ibs.; Goldnie, Ferreira, 65 for the loss of nine wickets.

Forecast ; $253 07

2. Battle Song, Newman up, $3 84
3. Buddha, Singh up ba a4

Foret an ; 4 ' Ibs, ‘Time; 2 mins. L. Walters came to the wicket and
1. Baby Bird, Joseph up, $2 44 ied ze GARDEN HANDICAP began uttacking the bowlers. In

7 Furlonss — Class E ed

A a very breezy knock he scor

2 sive, Z 0 : 1 .

3 Distinct! a nnene = in ae wilaer,. ‘12s ihe; Dancing neater, Pos. 49 which included four sixes and
Note $12.48 saud, 108 Ibs —‘Pime: 1°35 mins four fours before he was bowled

FORSHAW TROPRY by Pearce. “Grider” Hutson, his

$1.72.

Forecast :

SEVENTH RACE 7 Furlonges — Class A

L. Ali Baba, Quested, up $2.72 and $140,\. orehis, Beckles, 126 Ise, Port Walvis, Partner, did not score but played
3: Riel ‘ngtehman, te stat. #: ‘Dapata, "121 Ibs-; Anna ‘Tasman, Aphan, a stubborn innings. He was unde-
Forecast + $16 72 . 105 Ibs Time: 2 92 mins doated.
ern wihandpianbaedaben t
1. Golden Quip, O'Neil up $56.12 and —from 4 A, Pearce was responsible for
$7.36 Sen re CRICKET the cullapse of the St. John Bap-

Kandtuft Il, Latchman up, $1.48.
Landmark, Holder up, $3 42
Forecast : $221 48

Despite thie winners’ day, the
meeting was marred by the death
of Linkstream who collapsed and
died on the track in the third

and Stoute did not last long for tite team. He sent down 13
when his score was 2, Mr. Mc~ overs, five balls and took nine
Comie gave Marshal at silly mid wickets for 22 runs. He bowled
off a catch to end his stay. Score gix maidens.
board read 44—3—2,

Pace bowler Brookes went ia
and he began to “get his eye in.”

cero



es He opened his account with a Rangers Vv. Searles
spabephseatabsoeepadd ssaitibeses: quick brace, then was bowled by
SNOW HOUSE CAKE Greenidge. Rangers — 102 and (for 7 wkts.
Welch joined Stoute and a END: Satin’ s Cashes s 6 eee te
The amount realised in the brace hit ty Stoute off Lucas sent Searles — 51 and ............ ig
“Snow House Cake” raffle of the up the 50-mark on the tins. Rangers knocked out Searles

Girls’ Industrial Union was $73.92 Lodge ended their second in- When the two teams met in a
and not $7,093, as was stated in nings at 5.25 p.m. with the score B.C.L. cricket knock out match
yesterday’s issue. at 72. at Black Rock yesterday. The

SCOREBOARD Se, Sea, en ae ne



day match, but Rangers scored
their victory in two days, Rangers
scored 102 and for seven wickets
declared 20, and Searles scored

LODGE IST INNINGS ........ . 1. Greeniage me 6. 5 $1 and 18.
cal f CARLTON 18ST INNINGS "Lucas } 1 3 «2 4
> cKenzie Welch . 3 i ,
G. Browne b Brookes 9 POLICE vs EMPIRE Opening batsman E. Denny top
C. B. Williams run out 2 Police — Ist Inn ngs e@ scored with 22 for Rangers in their
N. Luéas c¢ Wilkie b Welch 1 EMPIRE — 1ST INNINGS first innings. L. Barker and S.
P, Hutchinson b Welch , 2 ©. M- Robinson b.Grers: ll Grant each scored 16
W. Greenidge ran out wre “* Cc. Hunte b Byer 6 pat . =
E. Marshall c Stoute b rooke 2 F. B, Taylor tbw Bye: 5 Bowling for Searles, fast bowler
G. Hutehinson run ov 5 E. W. Grant b Bye: 6 i >I k fiw kets for
G. Edghill ¢ Reefer b Mr. MeComie 31 © G. Alleyne run out is a coe gg ath Sout “i saathe
N. Warren c Reefer .b Godda 4 é 3 A. Holder stpd WEP (Morris) f ae . , os
K, Hutchinson not out 1 b Byer ... Ages PAG EEA s od 35 tained an accurate jength and ©!
Extras 13 o. ries b Byer : the 19.5 overs, 10 were maidens.'
—_ § udder not ou to > 4 “
Total 78 Extras:— b. 6, ib. 2, n.b.1 9 4 ere te aaa wickets for
Fall of wickets: 1—14, 2--14, 9+15, 4- Total (for 7 wkts deci'd) 136

19, 5-19, 6—21 7—28, &—5l, 9—Gl. —

BOWLING ANALYSIS inson scored 18, and C. Blackman

Oo: es Fall of wickets: 1—18, 2—28, 3-28, 4—

Wale oe, rae 1 14 3 35, 5—113, 6—129, 7—136, 10, Rangers’ Blackman took four }
Brookes . , 1M 2 & e el i ; wickets for 23 runs in 8.3 overs
Goddard .......... 6 1 1 LING ANALYSIS i i

Mr. V.McComie .) 1.2 — 1 1 oN R) Uw «and _L. Barker six for 15 in 8

LODGE 2ND INNINGS C. Bradshaw ...... 8 1 12 — overs.

F, Cheesman b Greenidge . 19 e 7 Ne 17 1 49 1 Yesterday when both teams fell
L. Murray run out 0 : ° yer .. 13.1 1 4 5 et
G. Stoute ¢ (wk. McKenzie) b Cc. Blackman 1 - 6 ~ cheaply, the wicket was soft, y

better than the wicket on the first
Saturday.

Greenidge ..
Mr, V. McComie ¢ Marshall b- Lucas

POLICE — 2ND INNINGS

4
2
k. Brookes b Greenidge 3 B. Kineh run out .... ‘ 6 ofr Rangers’ 20 seven were made
H. Welch c Browne b Lucas 4 CC. Blackman c Taylor b Grant o
Mr. Wilkes Ibw b Lucas 0 A. Blenman not out 11. by Denny who also top scored inj
P. Goddard b Lucas . 0 C. Aimey not out . ; ... 9 the first innings.
S. Reefer not out .. 2 <-> .
N. Wilkie ¢ K,. Hutchinson b Total (for 2 wkts) . 26 Bowling for Searles, R, Robin-
J Penner © Greenidge ‘ eT a ae __.._ son took four for 8 in 8 overs, four
‘ Extras 13 BOWLING ANALYSIS of which were maidens and L.
— Oo ™M R W_= Robinson took three for five in
TOtAL pop srs nzsoss 18 8. Barhor 2 i 2 = seven overs, four too, being maid-
Fall of wickets: 10, 2—39, S44, 4-47, A. Holder 9 4 7 ens,
5—52, 6-35, 7—63, 8-06, 9+ a hh. King 5 3 2 When Searles made 18 in their
BOWLING ANALYSIS O. Fields , 1 1 i “ took
Oo M R_ W C. Alleyne eke id serene wre Y am eee es :
Edghill ........ 5 1 4@ — F. Taylo 2 1 five for 10 in 6.2 overs and Gran
Warren . 3 1 4 — C. Hunte 1 1 four for one in two overs.







‘Here’s A Space — Brimming Over With Lucious
Bargains For Your New Year Table!

‘EWING’S KOO

FAMOUS CANADIAN PRODUCTS. DELICIOUS PRUITS, JAMS, VEGETABLES

‘CUSTARD POWDER — GRAPEFRUIT rr eAL ASS

16-0z. pk: dapieds 90c., per 2-lb. tin.
fon ee eee SEVILLE ORANGE MARMALADE

53c. per 2eib. tin.





‘EXTRACTS — SWEET ORANGE MARMALADE
Cherry, Almond, Raspberry 50c. per 2-lb. tin.
Per 2-o0z. bottle. . 42c PURPLE GRAPES .. 48c. per 30-o0z. tin.
PUDDING POWDERS ..... 25c. pkg. GARDEN PEAS .... 30c. per 16-o0z. tin.
PREPARED MUSTARD 25¢. jar PORK & BEANS .... 2lec. per 11-oz.-tin.
CHINES sta Aha wea 4lc. per 30-oz. tin.

24c. per 16-0z. tin.
20c. per 16-oz. tin.
36c, per 20-02. tin.



TOMATO PASTE ...
TOMATO JUICE





HONIG’S

DUTCH PRODUCTS.





1
SWEETENED PUDDINGS llc. pkg. APIE PEANUT BUTTER
SPECIAL DESSERTS ...... 2lc. pkg. 6lc. per 16-oz. jar.
ACC ROCK LOBSTER

MACARONI ..... ee eS 28c: pkg. 69c. per 64-oz. tin.
BPAGHEOEEL <5 ss mane 25c. pkg. LKB YELLOW CLING PEACHES

66c. per 30 oz. tin.

—_——|$_ CLAPP’S BABY FOODS
Obtainabld from all the leading Grocers. Strained Foods: cau Pears,
Ready-cooked OATMEAL & CEREAL.
Brands that MAKE a Better New Year !



In Searles first innings, W. Rob-



SUNDAY ADV OC: ATE





“Don’t say the maids have
james J on put Malvern
ae



Shoppers ‘Crowd | Wedding

CATWELL — LASHLEY

City Streets Mr. Wilfred Catwell of Bay

Land Housing Scheme was mar-

All the City streets were again ried on Sunday December 23rd
busy yesterday, but nothing like at James Street Methodist St.
what the position was on the Church to Miss Lolita
Saturday preceding Christmas Lashley of Mahogany

Day and on Christmas Eve. City
Large numbers of shoppers The

Lane, Stick,
wallet,
ceremony

with a view to making prepara- formed by Rev. R. McCullough.
tions for the New Year holiday. The Bride who was given in
Bath suits and trunks, bath marriage by Mr.
towels, lunch tins and bags were wore a dress of silver embroid-
in great demand. People spoke of ered sheer. She
the wet Christmas bank-holiday dress of silver
and said how hopeful they were forget-me-nots and
Year Day. orchids. Hall,
; The bestman was Mr.
Some referred to their intended winds of Tweedside Road and
excursion to Silver Sands, Bath-.the bridesmaids were Miss
sheba, Morgan Lewis and other ] oraine Lashley and Miss Dorsi}
pleasure resorts, while the more | ashley.
ambitious talked about going on After the ceremony a recep«
round-the-island tours by car. tion was held at Bay Land.
Everyone was in good spirits, .
happy augury for the New Yes

Curtis







Information Centre Publi .
ublic Libra Rev
To Help Colonies NINE hundred and NY.

LONDON, Dec, 20. new books have been

A centre may soon be established - Public Library , .

in this country for the interchange 1%¢Y consist of 284 fiction, 640 non- ed to

of information between users of {ction and 35 reference books.

agricultural machinery in different The non-fiction books were sent is

parts of the Colonial Empire and PY the Eastern Caribbean Regional
manufacturers in the U.K, Library in Trinidad.



fifty-nine Jones

Decision to go ahead with plans Among the fiction are many
for such a centre was taken at western, detective romances and 4
the first meeting to-day of the few novels, Some of the outstanc-
newly-formed Colonial as
tural Machinery Advisory River of Time” by C, S, Foreste:

Committee, Howard Spring's “The House In
Between” and “All Over The 73 7/10
The Committee , meeting at the Place” and “Hunting The Fairies’, 723/10

Colonial Office, also discussed both by Compton MacKenzie.
plans for the organisation of its There are two Book Society
work, It was agreed that another
meeting should be held as soon 838 are “Cruel Sea” by Nicholas)

0 replies have been received to 4 Monsarrat and “Beyond Euph-|
request recently sent to all rates" by Freya Stark, | 70 6/10:
Colonial Governments by the Sec- The books will be on preview | 69 1/10"
retary of State for comprehensive on Wednesday, January 2, and}
reports on the problems of mech- will go into circulation from)
«isation in their territories, Saturday, January 5, at _9,00 ‘om,

50% pr





Borden Co
, wraenan 1 Cope,

|
Copr, 4950 |
|
|
'
|

|
|

LOCAL MILK
GOES UP IN PRICE |

K LIM )

REMAINS THE SAME

1 Ib. TIN —_ _ $1.35

2+ Ib. TIN “n _ $3.20

5 lb. TIN - _ $5.98

Take pure water, add KLIM, stir

oa X and you hove pure, safe milk
4h
WAS ,

_ aw
mae
=
wae
=

ea 1a
WHOLE MILK

val



uarantine
ASSI a



London Exaress Service

MRS, PAT MANN of “Dundee.”

which took and $2
were meking purchases seemingly place ai 4,30 o'clock was per- A desk at the Canadian Bank of!
Commerce between 8.15 and 10.45 K
a.m., on Friday, The total value is!
Everton Ashby $71.00. The Police are investigatina.

carried a and 6,00 p.m., on Friday. It is the! pq
for changed weather on New bouquet of anthurium Iilies and prepay of B. Highland of Banik pre-Xmag rush

St, Michael,

TODAY at three o'clock in the them and remember
a afternoon
Nazarenes

Minister ev, Thomas Allsopp will
959 New Books AE witness the dedication of their new
Chureh home,

the music,

added to sermon, Other Pastors and a large
collection, district representation are expect-

RATES OF EXCHANGE
Agricul- ing novels are “Randall And The 73 7/10%

* pr. Cable

choices among the collection, They) 70 6/10%







PAGE

SEVEN



a

Man About Jown :



vued labe n
e packe n

a



PIERRE, Chub and Restaur - , acts Lid. ang
Hastings’ Hotel Li h ad food é Sole dis-
ingredients for the ect ¢ tributors are S. P, Musson, Son &
) ning An ex t ttracti { I

convex barrel f) ; '

Tartan trim, lea

sold at







, ‘ el xotic spl our 0

| foyer. The large, seperate Dining- Urenrt is here, migat nere in
Room with individ lit and bados Thani pros. on ri
beautifully appointed tabk e- V Henry Stree Colourtul In-

| flects the Tartan the wi Moonstone and

| the food a ipe D \ i and wonder-
among the most delightful places tully patterned ables, Trays and

‘in town. Phone 4094 and come Ornaments of Brass. From China

e Hand-Emobroidered Lihens

i from Egypt are Leatner Wai-
ets and Purses for Men -and
Ladies, eo. Pure Silk Ladies’
nderwear festoon the rich coun-
rs and gorgeous Silk Dressing
i Gowns for both Ladies and Men

and see!

Still in Hotel Land,
the Ocean View
magic gift shop of B INA
LTD. The most exquisite Tortoi
shell dress accessories and
| decorations are here. Genuine



original local art depicted eS Seen this richly yared
fascinating painti tolls ar rene ° a i
' especially, gorgeousky orked . ree
feushion covers Rafia Bags, Come along Kiddies—thie® for
| framed Tropical Aquariums, mar- YOU: You're on holiday cgyme con
| vellous Shell Figurines, Abbregado @"4 enjoy it at the Ju-C Bever-

‘Slip-ons’ (know what they are? “8S Factory on Bay Street, Ju-C’s
— ha, drop in and see!), just “"€ Mviting you to come inside
about everything's here Remem- &nd see their decorations and
ber BETTINA LTD. a shop for their Christmas Tree and to have

Very at- few
tractive Cocktail, Short Evening never
- | and Day Dresses are here in abun-

}dance for your

friends, too, and if you've
een how Ju-C make their
wonderful drink

you! : a big bottle of your favourite
‘ * “ Ju-C Beverage—for free! And
jor mumps and j : . B eon
that’s, got dis- | The very thing for New Year b slong Mum and Dad and a
emper. } and you've still time !
|

theyll not only

selection and show you but tell you how

every-
le | preference. At the Modern Dress thing works and let you follow it
Handbag, C) | Shoppe on Broad St. there are from start to finish.
Parisian Evening Bags (an exc« “ 2 ‘ “%
Stolen j lent idea for that cash gift Thi is the way to open the

|
Christmas!) and STRAPLESS new Year, can you come on the



|} MAIDEN FORM BRAS ne uise » O °

Lawrence, reported that her! arrived. With M: idenforn 1 cruise of the Colombie on Jan. 92

Elaine handbag, containing two pens, lip~ complete weaortment of dian coe Ma s the day this luxurious
a compact case, a leath a eular French Liner leaves on a ten-day

styles and, Of course, this as you

aide hea Winite fant i : cruise of the islands in the West
a ve ast selling line

Indies, If you’re here on holiday
it’s a marvellous opportunity to
see this part of the world with
days ashore in Venezuela, Cotom~
bia, Martinique among . many

brush and comb, 12 keys
5 in cash was stolen from

Seen the cheery little girl called
andy Kid and the small boy sit-

ting on top of the world? They're

A three speed bicycle valued $50 in the paper now, they're NEWS more, An itinerary of sheer, col-
wore a head- was stolen from the archway of
sequins and the Y.M.C.A., between 2.00 p.m.|

This is Kandy Kid Confectioner
made by the newly opened Barba
| dos Candy Company in Alanville
Hitting the

our and delight awaits you. The
cost is modest and R. M, Jones
& Co, Ltd. Phone 3814, will pro-

headlines in ;
vide you with all details,

a
Kandy Kid, whole
}some and nourishing has poured



oo a thousands stockings, homes As new as the New Year and
and mouths. Walkins Sticks, two- coming in with it—the. latest
COLLYMORE ROCK } cent (imagine ) Mint Rock, Kola type of Oil Stove to be "ame in
NAZARENES CELEBRATE | | Candy and many more kinds will Barbados. The Green Arrow

| be pouring out soon Watch for Stove will be available at the

Panty Rid Dey all eH leading Hardware Stores and
Rocw “ane c By a BY Nhe distributed by K. J. Hamel-Smith
veteran , Yeal & Co. Ltd. phone 4748, Shipping
Citrus Cocktail Juices of Grape- Towble delayed the earliér ex-
fruit and Oranwe, thev’re deliciou os aoe but ak ae hg
: : So, too, are the straight juices of & Certainty ou ‘would, 1 think,

Austin Miller will direct Granatrute anil Grace snes vou be very well advised to put your
. and Rev. Kenneth tried the Grapefruit Segments? Name down for one of these new
will deliver the dedicatory Well then—you must! Ask for and good features and the price

Carib Sun, look for the dazzling is very competitive.

Collymore
with their

be present. On this last

Sunday of the old year this service
regarded as a crowning event
The public | is invited. Ma —

wel for —

20TH DECEMBER, 1951 : se |
NEW YORK i
pr Cheques on |
Bankers 711/10% pr |
Sight or Demand 1}
Drafts T09/10% pr

LUXURY.



pr. Curreney 0 8 10% pr
Coupons 68 9/10% pr y .
Sie OT rol re ecenhentiees
pr. Cheques on a ee ee
Bankers OT 7/10) pr.

Demand Drafts 67.75% pr.
Sight Drafts 67 6/10% pr
pr. Cable

pr. Currency

Coupons

66 4/10% pr
65 7/10% pr. \

‘IMPERTAL LEATHER + LINDEN BLOSSOM « BLUE AYACINTH) (







ye
SEW YOUR OWN HIGH FASHIONS

with



re -COTTONS






















Whichever you prefer—prints of
flowers, stripes, checks, novelty
patterns—dainty or bright —
you'll find an exciting
‘“Tex-smade”’ fabric for your
own hand-made wardrobe.

Sew it yourself. . . such high
fashion doesn’t seem possible at
such an extremely low price!

Pictured here are two Glenwood
Patterns. You'll like their smooth,
fresh, easy-to-manage and sun-fast,
tub-fast qualities. Now you can
have all the cotton dresses you
want!

Be sure to ask for genuine,
long-lasting ‘“Tex-made” material
by name, and read the identification
bands and tag on the piece goods.
You'll be completely satisfied.

ae



rh a G
Coe






PAGE EIGHT

a

BARBADOS igh ADVOCATE

eee SS fe)

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

30, 1951

Sunday, December

GOOD NEWS

THE last Suncay
of the sugar agreement concluded between
the British Ministry of Food and the
British West Indies Sugar Association has
met with a quiet reception in Barbados.
It is of course good news. In fact yt is
staggeringly good news and it came at the
right time. Never before in the long his-
tory of West Indian sugar have the West
Indies won so many coveted points all at
once. In recent years the United King-
dom had been increasing the price paid for
West Indian sugar by annual instalments.
This year the price has risen by £5 12s. 6d.
to £38 10s. But along with the liberal
rise in price has gone the guarantee that
the United Kingdom will purchase up to
900,000 tons of British West Indian and
British Guianese sugar over a period of 8
years. In addition provision is made for
St. Vincent to sell 1,500 tons and British
Honduras 25,000 tons in the United King-
dom.

public announcement

These concessions and long term guaran-
tees are by themselves satisfactory and a
subject for congratulation. But they are
not the total of advantages gained. The
West Indies can offer for competitive
sale in the United Kingdom or Canada any
quantities of sugar not sold at the negoti-
ated }» ‘ce. And the Ministry of Food will
no longer be responsible for the sale after
the end of 1952 of Commonwealth Sugar
in Canada. This is a very valuable con-
cession and is significant of a great change
which has resulted in West Indian trade
relationships,

The United Kingdom has in fact recog-
nised the joint Canadian and West Indian
claims that the West Indies needed special
trading privileges if the United Kingdom
were to fulfil her proclaimed intentions of
improving the materia’ standards of living
in the West Indies.

Earlier this year the Canadian Exporters’
Association backed by the Canadian Minis-
try of Trade and Commerce and supported
by influential Canadian newspapers opened
up their artillery against a system of trade
by which the United Kingdom government
benefited at the expense of West Indian
sugar producers. The spectacular decrease
in Canadian trade with the. West Indies
despite Canada’s contribution by way of
steamship and other services to the area
was adversely commented upon by the
Canadian Ministry of Trade and Com-
merce. And when the West Indies through
the agency of the Regional Economic Com-
mittee showed their unity and determina-
tion to secure more favourable trading
terms from the United Kingdom the
victory was won, despite the gloomy pros-
pect created by a steadily worsening dollar
situation,

To-day the West Indies appear to have
gained all their objectives: because the
sugar agreement is only one of the signi-
ficant happenings of December. On Decem-
ber 14 the public of Barbados was informed
of a further freeing of trade between
Canada and the West Indies b: which
certain articles will be obtainable up to
50% of the pre-war allocation, others up
to 40% and some will be obtainable under
open general license.

The barriers have not been broken down
entirely, but the West Indian and Canadian
demands have been met more than half
way by the United Kingdom. And the
West Indies are enjoying the best of both
possible trading worlds: since they are
protected in the United Kingdom market
by guaranteed bulk buying of the major
portion of their sugar produce, while they
enjoy freedom of the Canadian preferen-
tial market for sale of their major export
and a very wide measure of freedom to
import from Canada without irksome dol-
lar restrictions.

Nothing could look rosier for the West
Indies as they prepare to enter 1952. Yet
there was never greater need for caution.
The West Indies in gereral, and Barbados
in particular, have grown so accustomed
to the British taxpayer’s paying more and
more for their sugar each year that the
people are in danger of forgetting two
important facts: how much they owe to
the British West Indies Sugar Association,
and how dangerous is the total reliance
to promote prosperity.

Increases in wages are only effective if
more money buys more goods, In Barba-
dos that is not happening. The abundance
of cheap money has resulted in an artificial
inflation of land values out of all propor-
tion to the capacity of the general com-
munity to support, and the inflation of
money has resulted in en orgy of spending.
This has given a superficial appearance of
prosperity to an island’s economy, and
people, to use a local idiom are running
before they can walk. Sound financial
prudence is ridiculed as old fashioned and
and the riot of spending
hand with increasing
What will yet another

unprogressive
continues hand in
promises to pay.





million pounds mean to Barbados’ financial
stability if it continues to be spent in non-
productive ‘ways? Surely there is need
for channeling a great deal more of this
year’s extra price for sugar into the fund
for the deep water harbour ?

It will be a great tragedy if the truly
handsome agreement made between Mr.
Winston Churchill’s Conservative Govern-
ment and Commonwealth and Colonial
Sugar Producers should prove more harm-
ful to West Indian economy than were the
liberal but less generous agreements made
by Mr. Attlee’s Socialist Government.

This can only happen here if Barbados
continues to spend rashly and to create arti-
ficial oe characteristic of an expanding
economy at a time when we are being
given perhaps the last opportunity to put
our house in order and to build the deep
water harbour on which our whole future
economy depends.



CLEVERNESS

PERHAPS the most important part of
Sir Alfred Savage’s speech at the opening
of the Legislature on December 18th was
his rather shrewd comment that Barbados
needed “less cleverness and more wisdom.”
This philosophical remark deserves close
attention and earnest study. It was said
at a time when Barbados is suffering from
an excess of cleverness, political, financial,
social and even religious.

Never perhaps has Barbados been peo-
pled by so many who know ail the answers
about everything. Never was there a time
when the successful were less tolerant of
the supposedly inefficient. Never was there
a time when prejudice and dislike of in-
dividuals so coloured judgments. To no
society or organisation can the above state-
ments be applied with more aptness than
to the Barbados. Electricity Company.

There exists to-day in Barbados a body
of influential, if ill-informed opinion, which
takes a perverse delight in criticising the
Electricity Company at a time when well-
informed and expert opinion unanimous-
ly agrees that the present difficulties which
the company is undergoing in meeting its
commitments cannot be blamed on the
company. Despite the vindication: of the
company by expert opinion : despite the
known fact that the company is experienc-
ing difficulty in obtaining capital in Lon-
don to carry out necessary expenditure to
maintain and improve on its existing ser-
vice the campaign of blame goes on
unchecked, It would seem that those
responsible for this campaign are not con-
tent unless they have some whipping post.
So they do everything in their power to
spread rumours and to apportion blame
irrespective of or indifferent to the harm
they may be doing to themselves and to
Barbados.

The point that needs to be remembered
about the Barbados Flectricity Company
is that it realises its own inadequacies and
is trying to get capital subscribed in Lon-
don to remove those inadequacies. It has
not been successful in obtaining capital in
London, so it has petitioned against a
clause in the Publie Utilities Act 1951
which the Company thinks is preventing
capital subscription.

The record of recent British investment
losses in Iran and in many other parts of
the world has not bred confidence among
English investors. The fear of the Barba-
dos Electricity Company is therefore quite
reasonable, What is net reasonable : what
savours far more of cleverness than wis-
dom is the spirit prevalent in Barbados
against the Company on the grounds that
it might have done better than it has.

Of course it might, but so might have
many others including those who now
feel justified in heaping criticism on a
company which has served and is continu-
ing to serve Barbados well despite its lia-
bilities to human errors of judgment from
which not even its critics are free.



PROF MURGATROYD

AN authority on tropical diseases and
consultant to the Colonial Office, Professor
Frederick Murgatroyd, M.D., F.R.C.P.,
died on December 16th. He was author of
numerous publications on malaria and
trypanosomiasis.

In 1940, he became Assistant Director of
Pathology to the forces in West Africa,
with the rank of Lieut.-Col. in the
2.A.M.C. His work then earned him men-
tion in despatches.

Among other posts he held were: Physi-
cian to the Hospital of Tropical Diseases,
Physician to the Albert Dock Hospital,
Physician in Tropical Medicine to the
Dreadnought Hospital, Greenwich. He
was a fellow and member of the Council
of the Royal Society of Tropical Medicine
and Hygiene.

Qualifying in 1926 at Liverpool Univers-
ity, afterwards lectured on protozoology
and tropical medicine. From 1936-7 he
was senior research fellow in tropical
medicine for the Tropical Medical Re-
search Council; in 1937 he came to London
to take up appointments as lecturer in
clinical tropical medicine at the London
School of Hygiene, and Assistant physician
at the Hospital for Tropical Diseases.



4
SUNDAY ADVOCATE



spe
the Re

eel

}



Mr. David Eccles, the Min-
is.er of Works, was asked

in the House of Commons if
he could ensure that any
pelicans allotted to. St.

James’s Park, London, would
inciude at least one of each
sex.
AST for a moment from your
thoughts the martyrdom oi
man,
To comemplate the sorrows of
the lonely pelican;

Beside the lake he sits and weeps,
too sad, too proud to speak,
A pariah among the birds, self-

conscious of his beak.

No hen among the haughty swans
would even turn to peck .

At-any face which bore a nose
for longer than her neck;

No jolly duck, no pea hen proud,
no bird of love or song

Would pause except to mock a



nose full eighteen inches~jong. ;..

Until the right girl comes his
way the pelican must wait

Alone, derided, scorned, unloved,
frustrated, celibate;

The tears that fall so fast and
far shall never yet be dried
Until a girl with nose as long
shall be his blushing bride.

For then the happy pelican ng

longer strange, alone
Shall see the beauty of a beak
exactly like his own
His dearest dream as he reclines
upon his bed or roses
Shall be some little pelicans
with even longer noses,
Red Menace
FTER reading that those re-
sponsible for the produc-
tion of the play “Mary Had a
Little .. .” thought that i‘s bad
reception was due to a Com-
munist plot, I feel I can now be-
lieve almost anything.

For instance, there was the
news that migratory swallows
have brought foot-and-mouth

disease here, causing 5,000 cattle
to be slaughtered.

Were they inoculated with the
disease in Moscow and sent off
from the Red Square with massed
bands playing and thousands of

“We've abominable robins, Ghonriuh!

Pe ee

—



Santa Clauses

”

bur no snuwmen





Sitting On The Fence

NATHANIEL GUBBBINS)

wvueshippers carrying a
pacture of Stala sm.ung

benind his famous
moustache ‘Llovaritch?
what is their secret

(By

deval
giant
invcru ably

ingrow ing
And

“method of passing the disease on

to the cattle; and who taugh.
undoubtedly patriotism, But

wem how to do it?
e ok *

Although nobody would
pect Mr. Shinwell of being a
Communist, who was the secre
ugent who suggested to him the
idea of enlisting women in the
Home Guard?

The primary reason for joining
the Home Guard in 1940 wa:
there was another reason for
preferring it to Civil Defence;
thousands of men preferred to
join the Home Guard for the
same reason that they join a club
. to get away from women
for an hour or two,

Stalin, who is supposed to know
everything, probably knows this
as well as I do.

The result of this
sabotage will be poor recruiting
for \he new H.G. and the weak-
ening of a force which was de-
spised only by those who were
not in it.

* * *

dose privileged to know by
experience rated the first angry,
unorthodex Home Guardesmen
as the most bloodthirsty iroops
seen in the world since Ghengis
Khan’s Mongol hordes + swept
across Asia,

sus-

ingenious

If this savage spirit is not
repeated because of the infil-
traiion of women, only Moscow

will benefit,

The moment I hear that Home
Guardsmen are to be taken home
by their wives after a parade
instead of fighting their battles
over again in a low tavern, I!
shall know that Joe Stalin is at
the bottom of the whole plot.

Fashion Note
“You’re always right in
navy and white.”—Mrs. Bes-
sie Bradlock, M.P. accord-

ing to fashion writer at a

parade at the Dorchester

Hotel, London.



A Kiss For A Blow

The passage of time has taken
some of the thrills away from
events which have survived until
our own day. About this time one
hundred years ago racing turfites
were discussing the approaching
spring meeting at the Garrison
where races would be held on
February 4th and 5th 1852.

Racing was much more a soci-
able event than to-day and there
were gentlemen riders. But the
real climax of the two day meeting
was the hurdle race when the rid-
ers had to clear four hurdles about
four feet high. On the second day
of the meeting was run the conso-
lation stakes—a race for all beaten
horses! Entries for this race had
to be made immediately after the
first race—the Garrison stakes, To
allow time for entries to be made
the second race of the day was a
foot race for all soldiers and sail-
ors. Distance was 300 yards and
first prize was $5. The second
walker received $2.

While the
ing for a

turfites were prepar-
successful spring
meeting, Mr, Hilder of the
Academy, Roebuck Street was ad-
vertising for new pupils, School
hours were from eight in the
morning until four in the after-
noov and fees were ten dollars a
quarver payable in advance. Mr
Hilder gave a thorough course of
instruction in classical, mathemati-
cal and commercial studies and he
particularly invited the attendaree
“from time to time of Parents to
witness the progress of the young
gentlemen. during their studies
while at school, as also to observe
the means adopted to secure the
well-being of the pupils both as
respecting comfort and health.”

Mr. Hilder was obviously a pro-
gressive teacher who was not con-
tent to hide his light under a
bushel and he had anticipated the
Evening Institute by nearly 100
years, “Adult evening classes” he
announced to readers of the Globe”
are in contemplation to commence
on the 13th February 1852. Terms
to be $1 per quarter.”

There was an outbreak of cane
fires about this time and the owner
j}of SUNBURY plantation offered
$500 reward for information lead-
ing to the arrest of the person or
|persons responsible for an out-
‘break of fire in his canes, The





By George Hunte

Christ Church District Agricultural
Society was also offering $100 in
addition to $100 offered by M. T.
Corbin Esq. “to any person or per-
sons who shall give such informa-
tion as will lead to the conviction
of the person or persons who wil-
fully set fire to the canes at New-
ton plantation on Tuesday 23rd
and Thursday 25 Dec. 1851.”
Several properties were offered
for sale among them “Chelsea” be-
longing to Henrietta Bertles. Ad-
joining St. Anns, Chelsea con-
tained 10 acres and 2 roods of
land.” There were five mango
trees and several other fruit trees
and a fine lime kiln with a ten-
antry giving a return of from $200
to $300 per annuin: “it also has a
water mill and several wells of
excellent water—this property will
be sold a bargain.”

An “eligible investment”

was
advertised at No.

20 High Street

which “will be disposed of on very
reasonable and ace ommodating
terms’ “The house is most

faithfully built and is sufficiently
great to accommodate the largest
family. The roof is entirely cov-
ered with copper—has a large wa-
ter tank, good stabling, coach
house and Servants Room, Force
Pump ete. etc. The ground floor
comprises large and commodious
stores and is considered the best
situation in the island for any
kind of business.”

While properties were changing
hands and businesses were being
sold_out people of standing and
high society were returning to
Barbados for the winter.

Passengers who arrived by
R.M.C. Steamer Eagle
took 41 days out from the
Cotintry were His Honour Sir R. B.
Clarke, Lady ane Daughter, Lord
Wharncliffe and Lady, Miss Wort-

the
which
Home

ley, Lord Harve,;, Mr. and Mrs
Mayeock, Miss Berkely, Misses
Belgrave and Roach, Messrs

Aarons, Verteuil, Hayes, Ward and
Dr. Checkley.

They had arrived just in time to
see the resuscitation of the Garri-
son Theatre, where the leader-
writer of the Globe does not re-
member any performance

October 1849. There

since
had been a



SUNDAY, ee 30, 1954

eA Binepebdas New Year
TO ALL







e
2
2
=
2
=
=
2

Advocate



Stationery

AAPA DS

.

s
;
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
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|


















Boor

-

wpe

Secure in the knowledge that all
your Hardware requirements for the coming

year are obtainable at Pitcher’s, where the
economy and value of your every purchase is

a guarantee of satisfaction.

May we look forward, then, to
seeing you in the NEW YEAR at r
|
CG. S. PITCHER & CO.
; Phone 4472
at abominable prices— |

London Exoress Service





| “I'm smart, | gave these

2 i
(°OMETIMES when I'm goim to Da Costa's for you
to a party
I never know what | shoula
wear,

| to take home!”

Me pink or me blue or me yellow
Or how they will go with me
hair,
For if pink never goes with a
red head
And saxe blue is
blonde
You’re always all right in a navy
and white
(Of navy arid white I am fond:
You’re always all right in navy



LAMBSMERE
iA Range of fine and

death to :

sg Pee white 4 ade «
Pau colorful checks in
I try on a hat with a feathe. °
Wisi yews as a feathe. DOISKIN pure Wool loomed in
I try on a snood or a bold Robi,
Hood

By the Co-op Society mace.

by
Hunt & Winterbotham Seotland.
58/60” Wide $10.82 p. yd.

Sometimes they are blue ©
they’re yellow

Sometimes they are pin of England
velveteen.

But they always look right wit!
navy and white
If they’re yellow, they’re bluc
or they’re green—

in glorious colours
58/60" Wide $10.98 e








Waa navy and lady-

e white snieaiiaaiatiauiala

You can even --wear = pink per yd. Race hee eee es
velveteen, t

A. girl what is brunette an Da Costa & C0., ae
sallow

Should never wear neutrals vo)

beige; 7

An ash blonde looks ¥
letter-box red.

And a mousey girl grisly i

WHY NOT ee eee FOOD?

STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE

dead ir

®

sage.
But a girl she can always bo>

clever
A girl can come up to the
scratch
She’ll always be right in nav;
and white
With a navy blue handbag tc
match—
In lady-like navy and lady-like
white
With navy blue handbag tc
match.

—L.E.S.

lot of changes among the officer:
at the Garrison and the first sigi
of new life in the Theatre was thc
announcement for 22 January 1852




of “the Domestic Drama of Robert a
Neer. or the AUBERGE des een
” to be followed by a
musical entertainment with “pone” — AVAILABLE FROM SICCK —

and “banja” accompaniments: and & DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

to conclude with the farce of the
RINGDOVES.

There was a very mid-Victorian
atmosphere about the books just
recejyed from England, Wm.
DRUMM offered for sale “A Kiss
for a Blow” also “How to be Hap-
py or the Great Secret” “Mind
your Temper or Phipps Way”
“How to win Love or Rhoda’s Les-
son” “No sense like Commonsense”
“A plea for the right against the
Might”, also “Strive and Thrive—
Right is right” and “Thinks I to
myself, Thinks I.” All these and
many more could be seen at his
shop No. 1 Broad Street.

With this sententious literature
ibout it is not surprising to learn
that house paper (presumably
‘wall paper”) was used and Ram-
sey and Ellder were offering for
sale “one thousand pieces of new
and fashionable house paper.
This was the time too when “the
new Gold Pen only 30 cents” was
sweeping the market. But there is
no clue provided by the news-
papers as to the use that was made
of the “10 bales of best quality
curley hair for sale cheap.”

Elee. Dept.
NG NG NG NUS NG NG NS NG NS NN NNN NNN NNN

TOAST OUT THE
OLD

TOAST IN THE
NEW







WITH

GODDARD'S

GOLD BRAID

RUM.

Who lived in Barbados one hun-
dred years ago when entries for
the races were received at the
Garrison’s Library, St. Anns? We
have detailed information provided
by the census taken on the night :

PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR

25 June 1851. There were 62,272
males and 73,667 females. People
were listed by race as Europeans
530

589, Foreign and Creole

134,820: and by cormplexion as
15,824 white, 30,059 coloured and to all
90.056 black.
Total population was 135,939 of
whom 691 worked in public offices from

or professions, 2,823 in commerce,
7,339 were tradesmen or mechan-
ics, 4,541 (under 15) and 32,112
(over 15) worked in agriculture,
1.641 (under 15) and 13,694 (over
15) were domestics. Some
were in no fixed employme:
3,559 were sick and infirm

GODDARD'S.

73, 098 |

one



onsoemeenttratarntsn

ta
_ SUNDAY, DECEMBER 236, 1951

ADVOCATE



SUNDAY PAGE NINE



Was Best Xmas Present | ee





West Indies Test Win

rr Viec.ory for the Au
By O. 8S. COPPIN ihe












West Indies victory mear woulda have me |
more than mere victory to the West w naies’ Jone |
THE victory of the Wes ly lies it has uncouptedly raised —e 4 a ae now It woul } mn j / ry i

in the Third Test at Adelaide on the morale of the team, revived = meant that Aust |
Christmas Day will go dow in Spirits that were “COI 1a he rutber | AEA
history as one of the» most and has restored a great sala n_ In-ernational ket ]
memorable. What could hav f renpect would have been lost for some
a better Christmas pres¢r “ ; on t to come
those fans in the West Ihuies First Class Teamwork Ouse aaiibek ‘et th =e
have not lost fait! the Wk SHE perforn.anc not aaa of ae nad Siiases
Indies team, (nor ive i.self was so supremeiy the , + pily is it yne sat is €
eaten their has) in spite « evidence first cla with She Aisifinsicniment asia \
exceptional run of disappo that the win has served to dispel ernées of defeat but 1 + age
failures, defeat in all t rumours of disaffectic ‘Sonte te sienna’. '
raatches, in some cases at th amongst the team, the invention , - _—. *s vee 1 1
of admittedly weaker com \- of alibis and the feverish hunt for oa * ord . naet .d |
Meee son te r vietory and hardene "

pwifying crucible
er experience.

of defeat an

Congratulations
NONGRATULATIONS ar

order for the entire tean













DISCOUNT (according to quantity) on

—Australian Official Photograph by J. C all Cash Purchases of 5 Sheets or more.

. Lazern

BROAD ST.

| HARRISON'S TEL. 2364.

“ANGE SG NG NUS NSW WN BS NS A WN
SRE INSETS NEN TE IN

hid

I do not consider it invidiou
single John Goddard out
special praise but it is comfort
to hear the Austr i an comm
tors who described hin 1
In vision and judgm I
t tail lers to turr 1
i jescribs handling of tt
team in this Test as magnificen
Skipper Goddard will have
fate the problen f t
team for the Thir Test if
ice Marshall, Weekes and Walcott
a coe it ne Weal DAVS to .cerice on Oro
’ ng either Guillen or Atki
DASHING West Indies beset te wana: gra Wo sweeps Australian left-hand bowler W. Johnston to } bring in Walcott since there wil
for four during the second T ‘orrell, a prolific scorer in the recent Test seri s i) 1 be no question of substituting Ra
has not found his best batting form so for ‘in Austrelia but has bowled well and fielded }rilliant'y for a fit Marshall
chief weakness in his batting in Australia is a ter dency to flick at rising balls. :
—Australian Official Photograph by J. C. Le Retain Guillen
O* THE other hand Wi:
first clas batsman bowls “TEM GK Ou Gad Gu ck Ge OU Ole Oh ont GG Ok Oe Oe Ole OF GG ON OR OEE”
! isman as he is, can scarcely be ‘| NARA NGNININ BS PNR EN SN RRA
called upon to keep wicket ‘ mY
7" ’ YW je ws
“uiiatetgiel“o @ ~HARRISON'S sow s: &
has performed with con iderabl pr a:
individual credit in | first Te | seem — Ps]
match and hi ervice hould be tr ee ee >
etained leaving Walcott | ae \ry I CO wan am
to give of hig best tm pai ‘= STAINLESS STEEL >
Denis Would Agree | " Kren INKS 2
rotis woud tment ats | KITCHEN SINKS z
wno fielded so brilliantly a
who made some useful run : SINGLE DRAINER ee aac $97.38 >
be forced to yield pride of place 3
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would strengthen the batti 1 3G @
I am not at all in f° vou e
changing the team except th | T..ese Sinks will not tarnish but will retain 2
no. be avoided, to include | ‘heir lustre indefinitely and once installed
bowler. However 1 | shee will add brightness to your kitchen for many mR
Ss oe eee ye | & years to come a
ano er chance yet f OO -
change a winning t¢ a e 2
have to do so I should do & a " :
JOHN GODDARD iittle ‘as :possibsle & SWEDISH HARDBOARD =
& This is not merely a wood substitute it IS »S
Ki wood broken down by chemical action and a
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Pd inal material. Available in “a
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e >
EVERTON WEEKES, dashing West Indies batsman, who is known as the “Bradman of Barbados”, bends yee " t > 7 nae le, ope ition: :
low to play a shot from slow bowler Ian Johnson through the covers. Weekes has done better than & mae OUR PRICES, are keenly competitive; S
most of the name batsmen so far in Australian tour but has not yet found the form he displayed during Gi nevertheless we will grant a_ special S
the last Test series against England. Si *
ae.
Sos

said





ft f he —_ ~~
Ly - ~ ‘
Mersin [2

It has been our pleasure to serve

you during the past year and

we

hope that your New Year will

be a full year of achievement.

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
A DNDN BAN NN TK IN DNA DN NN ON ON BA RN NN.



KEITH MILLER falls over after failing to. connect when he makes a niighty blow at a ball from Sonny
Ramadhin in Australia’s first innings in the second Test. Miller made 129 and, with Australian captain
Lindsay Hassett (132), put on 235 for the fourth’ wicket.

—Australian Official Photograph by J. C

ain
PEAS 5 DELENGE GS i NRRL

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The price of rationed coal will | a fresh shipment of a os
go up about one dollar a ton from }

the first of the year, the National


















Sy
Coal Board announced on Friday. | PURINA CHOWS Two aiaing, Auten ee Grete Sete Gath Aviasiie) an all-rounder (nearest camera) and S
The Board ,which manages Brit- | Australian Officiat Photograph by J. C. Lazen pel
ain’s nationalized coal industry | 55. i sichlpetiniten = h
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‘
PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ee ee renner

Round-Up
SANTA MONICA, California,
Dec, 28.
Gable’ Attorney an- |
nounced Friday that the movie
star will file a cross complaint |
to Lady Sylvia Ashley's divorce
suit indicating possible bitter

legal battle
Attorney Fra

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1951





——

American Column:

Laugh? No,
That Would
Cost Votes

(By R. M. MeCOLL)

NEW YORK.
The American farmer is a very
important man indeed, but not
just in the obvious way, as a food
producer on a mammoth scals.
Politically the sun-tamned men
from the agricultural States are
extremely potent.
So the men running for elec-
tion and those in office take great
care not to offend the “farm

“Every Picture tells a Story?”

Do washing, sweepingy :
stooping bring nagging patmer






GO0NQUER

PAIN

Clark



























Belcher made
the announcement as he requested
a Superior court to set Mrs.
Gable’s suit for April 21 instead |
of March 17.

Gable earlier was forbidden by }
the court to proceed with his own |
divorce suit in Nevada holding}
that he hed submitted to the











DO YOU SUFFER FROM THESE ?
These are the pains ‘ANACIN’ relieves : headaches, colds, toothache,
rheumatism, muscular pains, neuralgia, menstrual pains, And, ts
fourth ingredient, Quinine, brings down feverish temperatures fast ! |

THEN RELIEVE PAIN... AT ONCE! y
it costs you very little to buy a 2-tablet envelope of ‘ANACIN '—enough
er burlesque stripteaser now tw bring you fast relief from one aor wea ee
whitehaired and motherly looking of 20 tablets for the pocket, and bottles table \.

stood solemnly facing the jury Doctors and dentists in many parts of
foreman Maurice Nizen as he the world have welcomed ‘ANACIN’ for
read the verdict convicting her

lief of pain. In Great Britain over

f three counts of grand larceny we re ;

but finding her innocent of seven | 12,000 doctors and dentists recommend a

other counts of lareeny and forg-| anaigesic and use it in their surgeries
j

er

An all-male jury found Actress
Tallulah Bankheads former maid
and secretary guilty Friday on
three counts of second degree
grand larceny of expense checks
made out to her.

Mrs. Evelyeen Cronin 59, form- |

lower than they could have got
if the crop reports had been accu-
rate.

Their prime example was a bad
over-estimate of this year’s cot-
ton crop.

This, they complain, was nearly
2,000,000 bales higher than the real
figure turned out, and :esulted in
heavy cash losses in the South,

MONEY, AH MONEY
FORTY - YEAR = OLD Mrs,
Thelma Snyder, of Long Beach,
California, “did not want those
relatives to start fighting over
auntie’s maney.”

So Mrs. S. who is accused of
illegally converting her aunt’s
estate for her own use, took
15,000 dollars (£5,350) to Las
Vegas and there happily lost it
sll at roulette. Took her four
days.

toe.” jurisdiction of the California | to impurities in the blood can oe nt
And when the American Farm courts by filing an answer to Lady | Sore. estive kidneys safe- inown and urinary
Bureau Federation, meeting in Syivia’s original action. | 1) your health by straining thousands of
Chieago complains angrily that Although Lady Sylvia reports | s yp fl! and harmful wastes ae wok women have
— an att Meike ; diy demanded $200,000 cash and | S/{/ft of the When | testified to the good health
ag ae enegruet $100,000 a year from Gable, her | wer bes? ‘ toe and heve regained by taking

Departinent is putting out “in- fourth husband, whom she mar- ‘1§ FOURTH INGREDIENT IS QUININE! peers pete Oak toe pe
eating cont wT as to aaa ried only = years by _ aNACIN’ is the scientific new reliever of pain, Its secret egy om | to filter blood properly, ip
s thing you don't try to laug Attorney, Henry Low, told the L l-proven medicines (Phenacetin, | your
off, ‘ ie ‘ court Friday, “There is still the | oy aie . nan Sho route aaa And this fourth | - OAN 2/9

W hat makes the farmers angry possibility of agreement whereby | and Acety oe, - . h hi ion ot he other three, Dealer for
fo this: When joe 2 gap Mrs. Gable’s sult may not be con+ | Ingredient, which reinforces the soothing act h ’ Backache Kidney Pills 5].

over- Stic reports, tested, #5 QUININE

forces farmers to sell their pro- pen * ®
duce too quickly, and at prices |




‘ . j . ¥ Under the law Mrs. Cronin may
Guiding Pilotless Missiles coos “nice erceny,
which she was con-
COMPLEX CONTROL SYSTEM DEVELOPED
By WESTERN ELETRIC

counts of
victed,
Miss Bankhead was taking a nap)
at her apartment when verdict an-
nounced her Secretary reported

THE THINMAN is thinner. Out
of jail at Ashlamd, Kentuck;,
comes mystery writer Dashiell
Hammett (time off for good be-
haviour.) He was, you will re-
member, sentenced to six months’
imp:isonment in July because he
refused to tell a judge who put
up big bail tor America’s 11 top
Reds. Hammett has lost five
pounds while “inside.”
SHE LOVED HORSES

LEXINGTON, Kentucky, is the
heartland of America’s thorough-
bred horses. And there has aicc
Elizabeth Daingerfield, acknowl-
edged since 1912—when she took
over her father’s breeding farm--
as one of the most skilful stud
managers in the iand, One of the
great of America’s horses, thi
legendary Man o’ War, was en-
trusted to her when she retired
to stud.

E.izabeth was devoted to horses,
and it was an inexorable rule
that no horse should ever be
struck or treated harshly on her

farm.
TANGLED CITY

NEW YORK is getting really
fed up with the externa! traffic
and parking problem. And Chief
Magistrate John Murtagh has
fined a North Carolinan lorry
transport firm a whooping 4,740
dollars, (£1,690), and the biggest
of its kind ever in the city, for
ignoring 467 parking summonses
since June; Snapped the judge;
“My only regret is that I can't
send anyone to jail. But a com-
pany is involved, not one man,”

PAY UP, PAY UP

WHILE the tax scandals bounce
merrily along, the Internal
Revenue Bureau discloses a little
sheepishly that Uncle Sam is owed
632 million dollars (£225 million!
in “delinquent” taxes, Ia New
York city alone, warrants sre out
for 38,500 people who have bilked
on their income tax.

TV FOR TWO

THE JAMES MASONS are hav-
ing a crack at a series of half:
hour films designed for TV. No

THIN MAN IS OUT A complex but accurate elec+Laboratories, res

tronic control system for guiding
pilotless missiles to high-flying
enemy aircraft and blasting them
out of the skies has been devei-
cped by the Bell Telephone
Laboratories.

In the above photograph one of
the United States’ newest anti-
aircraft guided missiles, fired and
steered by this control system,
roars upward at supersonic, speed
out of a cloud of exhaust gases,
during a firing test.

Detected and Tracked by
Radar ’

The intricate computing devices,
which are the heart of the control
system, were developed by Bell

opment organization of the Bell
System, under a contract between
the Western Electric Company
manufacturing and supplying unit
of the Bell System and the U.S
Army Ordinance Corps.

Enemy aircraft are detected and
tracked by Rell Labs.—Western
Electric radar which feeds the
computer information concernin
the "plane's altitude, speed and
course. Aerodynamics of the
project and design of the missile
itself are being handled by the
Douglas Aircraft Company, Inc.,
as a sub-contractor.

(Photo approved for publication
by U.S, Department of Defence).

ES

Inquiry Into
Refrigerator
Deal Adjourned

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

At the end of four days the
Commission probing the $18,000
Refrigeration deal by the City
Council, adjourned \o January 7
according to the Hon, Mr. Justice
Gomes, the Chairman, it was hoped
to close this particular issue,

The Commission has so far com-
pleted inquiry into the Goat’s
Manor lease and the purchase of
second-hand pipes by the Coun-
cil from Messrs, Nunes and Pooran
of San Fernando.

It has about four subjects still
for enquiry.

Councillor Raymond Hamel-
Smith, former Mayor giving evi-
dence told the Commissioners of
a certain interview he had with
Mr. Bhadase Maraj, during which
time he told him of the $9,000 he
had been paid and of how “we
cannot get anything out of the
refrigerators”. He said Mr. Maraj
told him that he had not got the
$9,000 although he had a cheque
tor it. Mr. Hamel-Smith declared

ALCOHOLISM IS
MODERN SLAVERY

(From Our Own Correspondent

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Alcoholism is civilisation’s mod-
ern slavery, according to Mr. J. A.
Buckwalter, Associate Secretary
of the International Temperance
Association.
Mr,, Buckwalter is in Trinidad

ciation, Liquor, he said, is the

greatest threat to modern civili- join the cast

gution, He based his fears on the
fact that “every civilisation of the
past has gone down the road to
ruin through self-indulgence, dis-
sipation and revelry,

Quoting a prominent judge, he
said, “If we continue at the pres-
ent rate civilisation will be des-
troyed before 2,000 A.D.



rch and devel- and could not

immediately be
reached for comment. The first
count was alleged first degree
grand larceny which the law says
covers stealing more than $500.
However the Judge had instruct-
ed the jury it could reduce the

crime in their count to second
degree larceny which covers
stealing amounts between $100

and $500. The jury did so, fimd-
ing Mrs. Cronin guilty in the sec: |
ond degree, It found her guilty |
on charges of second degree grand
larceny in stealing $250 from the)
Manufacturers Trust Company)
and $139 trom Gilhulys restaurant, |
The latter two amounts repre-
ented cheques cashed in the bank |
and restaurant which Mrs. Cronin
ad admitted.



Cornel Wilde and Constance
smith who returned from Guate-
mala last week with the “Condos
Nes.” troupe wil go back to work
on ‘he Fox lot around Jan. 21.
With jungle scene background
shots filmed on Guatemalan loca*
tion the rest of the picture will be
completed here as soon as the
studio’s full filming roster allows
space,

When “Tropic Zone” starts early



' to organise branches of the asso~ in February on location, Estelita

Rodriguez and Grant Withers will
on loan-out from
Republic. The producer team of
Pine-Thomag borrowed Rodriguez
to co-star with Rhonda Fleming as
the romantic rival of Withers to
«nact the top-heavy role.

“A Sireet-Car Named Desire”
won the New York film critics’
vote as the best movie of the year
nd “Miracle and Milan” was their
choice as top foreign film of 1951.








Ger some ‘ANACIN’ TODAY

AND ARM YOURSELF AGAINST PAIN

AMACIN' ie sold in Great Britain and South Africa under the trade mame ‘ANADIN’



A KING’S STORY

The Memoirs of

H.R.H. THE DUKE OF

* WINDSOR

K.G,

Born 1894 in the reign of Queen Victoria

Created Prince of Wales’ 1910

Proclaimed King of England January 20, 1936

Abdicated December 11, 1936

H.R.H. The Duke of Windsor tells the story of his private life from



U.S. BANS AMERICAN

TRAVEL IN HUNGARY

WASHINGTON, Dec. 28.
United Siates on Friday banned
American travel in Hungary and
closed Hungarian Consulates “im-
mediately” in Cleveland and New
York in retaliation for action taken

$1

,238,244 ESTATE

(From Our Own Correspondent)

The late Sir Norman Lamount,
Bart., hag left an estate the total |
value of which is $1,238,244. Cash
in hand $79.86, while value and
interest in oil rights also moneys |

—UP.











PORT-OF-SPAIN,





dissension.








448 pp. Sh. Demy 8vo, 24 pp. of illustrations, 25) net

his birth in the fast years of the reign of his great-grandmother
Queen Victoria—living his childhood under the benign influence of
his grandfather King Edward VII, learning the art of kingship from
his father King George V, touring the British Empire as Prince of
Wales, becoming King of England in the midst of political strife
and economic depression and finally abdicating to avoid national

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We should like to thank

Our Customers and Friends

for their
Patronage during 1951

and wish all a

Prosperous & Successful

1952.

Lb. Rayley
of

bouis

TS ROK DRIN DN GN IN ON IN ANN AN BED ATEN DRAIN,

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in the Bank of Canada, and mon- |

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&
PRIN DADA DN NN NINN GRAN











1: “Portrait of # aMutderer.” that Mr. Maraj told him that the against four American airmen, ies due and owing to him form the |

Councillors had got the first $9,000, —U.P. balance of the sum.

| a
—







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been kind enough to favour us with
their patronage during 1951. We wish

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1951



SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN





OEE ES EE SES SI

CHRISTMAS RIDDLE i‘





Yuletide Song

OU can learn to play this
Christmas favorite by this
very easy method. No previous
musical experience is necessary.
Fold your paper so as to have
paper keyboard directly above



F
2





G A G E(1})

HO LY NIGH1
C(?) C2) a
ALL 'S BRIGH
4 G A G

GIN MOTHER ANL

Which burn longer, red

andies or green candles?

sayaoys GANG Hog hay) ‘se~EN ‘4eNsuy 4!

SRS SS

.
A fter-Dinner
EIGHTEN the fun of your
holiday party with these sim-
ple tricks which can be done
while seated around the dinner
table.

Produce a length of candle and
a glass of water.
Light the candle. In-
vite a guest to place
the candle in the
water so that it will
float upright and not
fall over dousing the
flame The guest
will probably fail.

Now produce a
second piece of can-
dle (ex>laining that
you must use an-
other piece because
the wick of the first
is wet.) Light it and
place it in the glass
of water, and it will
float as shown at
right.

The secret is to
prepare your second
candle in advance.
Hollow out space in
the bottom of the
candle so that it will hold a nail
of sufficient size to keep the can-
dle upright in the tvater.

For another trick that will
baffle your friends, place three
empty glasses in front of you, the
center one mouth up and the
other two bottoms up, Now take
one glass in each hand and turn



ee ee ee ee ee ee
0 SS SS ee ee ee

Party Tricks

ferent g s. Then do ita ti
time with the res::it that
glasses are mouth 5 up

There areetwo
trick: First, the
hereby it’s dor

ruse by which





performer n
unlikely any «
ers can re;

In turning tt
glasses, first ¢t
the one that
mouth up with
that is mouth
Do this
time,
mouth up
uth down;
turn the two
are mout! ‘
make them
up By foll
this rule you
do the trick in ¢
rapid moves

When
else wants to
it, arrang<
glasses so that
center one is mouth co\
the end glasses mouth up, I"
this position it is imp« ble ¢
bring all three mouths wp
three moves by turning
glasses on each move.

It is seldom anyone det
bit of deception, as he s
members that two gla











It you have caten unwisely, or too well, take a dash of ENO’S¢ Fruit

Salt”. This will set your digestive juices flowing, help your stomach dea, with




real one. Play notes exactly as the two over. Repeat the move- one way and one glass t its burden, remove the feeling of discomfort and congestion. And thanks to its

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on's code signature,? i ? |

h voquudie am OC(2) G El) a F(l) DQ) O(1)

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‘ ‘ ’


PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE











SUNDAY, DECEMBER 38, 1951
KING MICHAEL "eto tale How Charming le! Se.
AND CAROL Queen Lhese Communists “ Brylfoam |
AR oye ge ARE NOW PRISONERS My Heverley Baxter vaiGieiat Gum teamees |
econciliation: nonin Seomipnes, ere ond nthe, Shards, a Affaires "of reports to Moscow are not ee e Original Grea 3 Al s
Hy Ephraim Hardeastle his nest aud wan 'amid the grat: glad of the Presence of hiv. wiNhthe. party lines |

British friends

deur of the Swiss Alps, are pris-
oners in their palace at Bangkok

and Mrs, Beverley Baxter ai
a recital to be given by Na-

ith the party lime.
The world of diplomacy has |
changed since the Elizabethan




E c Russian Embassy immediately Tanks and armoured cars pa- dezhda Kazantseva, People’ days when the French Am- |

of the Rumanian mp after each UNO session. He has trol the roads outside. Sentries Artist of the Ritssian Socialis bassador to the British Court

royal family are appeared socially only three stand guard over the sovereign'’s Federatinn of Soviet Reput- wrote to his Government that |

wondering wheth times personal retinue, r lics, and the Stalin Prize the Huguenot massacre im)

a ne er ina BUT he is not lacking in Since they returned to their Winner, Paris was the vilest crime |

whe 1e¢T EA-

KING CAROL'S
visit to this coun-
try means a re-
conciliation with

nl Embassy since the night shortly sereaming headlines in the
his son KING After hearing a new opera by The Days Of Wonder after the Munich period, when Daily Werker based on the trial 9
MICHAEL. en Swiss composer ARTHUR a lot of us, including Neville ot five Canadian nuns by the |

swine eetneteie HONEGGER, he revealed a Nor has their eight-month-old pee turned up to cele- : hinese aa “The — | e
ship has been § thorough knowledge of modern daughter Princess Ubol Ratana Revol ti ie appiversasy’ St, hp ae ae triad, = ne |
strained for a French music in a discussion been outside the palace grounds, atta Odd SEW SPEDE “aOR TA

long time,

Carol's choice
of the title
PRINCESS HELENA for his
wife, the former Madame Lu-
pescu, irritated his son who is
devoted to. his mother the
former,

King Michae!

LO . i 5 ri voice z i i hair radiantly clean with Brylfoam the original cream shampoo. And it
‘ A It was love at first sight, she famous non-aggression pact that bassy with the voice of a Mus- it at the first sign of discom- per yay Deca :
QUEEN BELEN OF RUMANIA. phere *; t ; She now lives at the Villa s c Rpe eenser. “Wonderland” — the king's own his war with her music... . E ive help- for continued relief. The hair-beauty that captures admiration, Brylfoam’s gentle but eflicient
Sparta, near Florence. in the conversation it emerged description in a wedding-eve love TO yo or not to go, that was _Jess Canadian sisters of meres same safe analgesic, so effec- cleansing action will bring your hair vitality and lustre. BRYLFOAM

&
King Michael and QUEEN that, although Miss Cordet had song to his bride. the question this week. Would being paraded before screaming

ANNE, his wife, with their two
children, lead a quiet country
life in England, occupying part
of LORD BROCKET'S Hamp-
shire home, Bramshill Park.



graces, When he gave an Em-
bassy party, guests described
him as a “solicitous and charm-
ing host.”

with Honegger and French
Cabinet Minister JULES MOCH.

Her Bridesmaid

AT a London club the DUCH-
ESS OF KENT introduced
singer HELENE CORDET to
MRS. PANAGI LYKIARDO-

not realised it, she had been a
young bridesmaid at Mrs. Lyki-
ardopulo’s wedding 20 years
ago,

homeland a week ago, with mar-
shalled crowds roaring a welcome
in the streets, no one has seen the
king or the queen,

When the young king—he is 23
—and his 19-year-old bride lefi
Switzerland just over a month
ago they seemed to be on the
threshold of an even happier
chapter of their love story.

Behind them were those days of
wonder which began at a meet-
ing in Paris when Sirikit was 17.

For Phumiphon wrote for his
wedding in April 1950 this song
which is still sung in Bangkok’s
cosmopolitan night clubs:—

O read the invitation which
reached my house.
I had not been to the Soviet

Stalin's portrait beamed from
the top of the stairway. no
formal dress was worn and a
number of long-haired British
guests smoked pipes as though
to prove not only their political
but social emancipation.

None of us anticipated tha’
within a few months Russia and
Germany would sign the in-

a visit to Millionaires’ Row in
Kensington mark me as a fel-
low traveller? As I am sailing
for New York next Saturday
shall I be investigated by the

since the crucifixion of Christ. |

HE morning after the party |
at the embassy I read some

worst case of cruelty to child-
ren in history.”” These foul, ob-
scene words were written and
printed by Britons.

What is there about Commun-
ism that destroys human dignity
and exalts lying to supreme
virtue?

LOOK on this and this... .
The buxom soprano at the em-

Communist Chinese mobs de-
manding torture and death for
their Christian service to little
children. °

How can we build a bridge of

MUSCULAR

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on tn ao rama am a mm Cin WEB

: ; : . : Alka-Seltzer into a glass of BEst)!
aa eiae! nes eu : * me “In the kingdom of my dreams, F.B.I. on arrival? Then I understanding between these . 8
as Seen ere pate nr Twice Fired You are my queen, learned that my staunch Tory worlds? Music is a universal water, Watch it sparkle into ;
BUOCLEUCSL DR. KONRAD ADENAUER Please don’t let me just dream, colleague Colonel Cuthbert language, but so is cruelty. a refreshing, pleasant-tasting ;
are dines ~"Whedte-aieanaes Caos Please mdke my dreams come Alners, M.P., was going, so the 7 : solution—then drink it. Keep
— invitati cece ; ick-
Ambassador's Egg who -has been visiting Britain, sig Love en eee ERHAPS I should discuss all | a supply of quick-sasing

MOST contreversial meal of
the day is breakfast, Which is it

- . * !

te s same job. The royal lovers remembered E were not entirely among aoe eee oe rae er
to be, light or heavy? : how that love at first sight strangers. egter, Who, like Count: Smorl- Alk $

American Ambassador WAL- In 1917 he became Mayor of }jocsomed into dee romance— There was Sydney Silverman, tork in “Pickwick Papers” has| 44+) a- eltzer helps
TER GIFFORD tells me his fav- Cologne, a post he held until . 1

ourite breakfast is:—

A large glass of ice-cold
fresh orange juice, a medium
boiled egg, buttered toast, and
lots of coffee topped with
cream

has been sacked twice from the

1933 when the Nazis fired him,

In 1945 the Americans made
him mayor of the city again, but
a few months later the British
So authorities removed
um,

In wonderland”

the walks, the tennis, the parties
when their studies at Lausanne
were over for the day.

And they remembered the
brief weeks in the “wonderland”
kingdom of Siam where 13

who had just returned to th<
Commons after a five-day sus-
pension; there was that gerial
Left-wing wit Emyrs Hughes,
who married Keir Hardie
daughter; there was Geoffrey
Bing, who bangs away from the



this with the eminent

come to study conditions in|
Britain. Mr. Pegler is a thick-
set man with a vigorous denun- |
ciatory style and a serious face |
which unexpectedly breaks into
an attractive smile.
Politically he is so far to the



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millions daily
i gn) 2 tapl

Teeter







Go WRONG!

The regular use of
Lanaiol Hair Food
will, by its action on

. : . ; 2 j 2 i > roots and scalp,
‘ “> . . « months ago King Phumiphon wed _ Socialist benches with good Right that Sir Waldron Smith- the: roots: anc Ps
way dn eaaNcnee Rte the woman of his choice and took _ effect; and there was John ers could only talk to him in nourish every hair

ABETH and her husband fre-
quently break into laughter
when driving through cheering
crowds in Canada?

THIS is the answer. The car
had a radio which the Duke
switched on softly so that they
could listen to the commenta-
tors.

In one city they heard a radio
reporter say: “Here they come.

Adenauer speaks no English,
but is being accompanied every-
where here by an interpreter.
At dinner the interpreter sits
behind Adenauer with his knees
almost in the Chancellor’s back.

He translates all conversa-
tions in whispers in Adenauer’s
ear and Adenauer replies to him.

One Bare Back

his fairy-tale queen to the Chat-
eau of No-Worry for the honey-
moon and later returned to the
capital to be crowned.

Hopes
And so it was that Phumiphon
—‘Power from the Strength of
the Earth, Great God on My
Head and Supreme Arbiter of
the Ebb and Flow of the Tides”

Platts-Mills, the New Zealand
Rhodes Scholar (now father of
five sons), who was expelled for
his extreme views by the
Socialist Party in 1948.

Hardly a collection likely to
embarrass our hosts by bursting
into “Rule, Britannia!”

SARTORIALLY the Russians
had it all over us. We were in
mufti, but all the embassy offi-
cials were in dinner jackets.

sign language.

Mr. Pegler believes in Colone! |
McCormick, Wall-street, Ameri- |
can isolationism, and the wick- |
edness of the Roosevelts

WHEN he dined at my house |
he indicated quite clearly that |
compared to the Roosevelts the |
Borgias were respectable |
middle-class commuters. |

Mr. Pegler writes a regular |
column for 200 American news- |



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such troubles as

DANDRUFF
PARTIAL BALDNESS









. t —look forward to the start of his ; : : papers, and he hits hard. Ij dose starts he nature hmmedi- THIN & FALLING HAIR
The princess is beautiful, clear- FOR 56 years SIR EDWARD reign though he had in name been i i gr yg 4 gather that he takes a poor! ately 3 ways: 1. Belpe oopen gre. | The daily application of this Hair
eyed, and pink-cheeked. MARSH has been going to first Jing since his brother wee found who notes these things, tells me view of our economic future, wrespaten treat trate ae eeonaed, | Food results unfailingly in a really
and - che ala. alata nights. “ * a “oo re im ad that the ambassador's lady wore but experts have. heen doing more refreshing sleep. 8. Helps aliev!- beautiful glossy head of hair.
e ike muttered: Last week he looked round ut others, too, had hopes an a Persian lamb coat, a Persian that for a thousand years ick” y q saqening. | i
‘ 9 ° a ae 7 a ’ i shite i k sal tion back | LANALOL No.1! With oil (Yellow
apes After that party last the theatre and said to me: “One ™memories, lamb hat, and a Persian red On_ second igen I had ean nte Mt ’MEND&GO from | Label) for dry scalp. :
nignt: bare back and not a single white Some recalled the king’s ex- rose. better not tell him a pout my ahe’ y | LANALOL No. 2 Without oi! (Green
Sir Harry’s Wall tie.’ He was not impressed, tenet sdusats and gs ial The Bulgarian Minister also night behind the !on Curtain | Label) for hair that is naturally oily—
FINAL erick ‘in a 80-brick . r _ snuaiee in cue prone parte graced the gathering, and so dic in London. I | astringent and cooling.
wall will be laid “in a London He recalled the glittering first were high for the years of the deputy mayoress of gallant LEARN TO EARN | LANALOL CREAM (Blue Label). A
anqueting room by SIR performance of OSCAR_ gmooth and democratic progress Stalingrad, who looked like a |

b
HARRY SELLEY.

There is a party to celebrate

his 80th birthday. As an MP.

five years ago Sir Harry laid

200 bricks in 58 minutes in the

courtyard of Westminster.

The Voice Again

WILDE'S “The
Being Earnest.”

importance of

“In those days,” he said “a
first night was an important
social event, and people dressed
accordingly.”

to come. oe
Others also thought on the

king’s training and remembered

the reports of his liberal ideas.

To them Phumiphon was 4
doomed man before he set foot

good woman and probably is

one,
*

IRST of all we had some
piano numbers by a Rus-
sian gentleman in immaculate
tails, and then the buxom prize

B.B.C. Radio

Programmes

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i i SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1951 slomas awarder Prospectus
LAST July the Norwegian L.G. Goes By Taxi in hig own land. winner came on the scene to}; BONO ain Waker: ielb Dipigins warded. Prospectus Pnaaden’: Sitk HAIR
prims donna KIRSTEN FLAG- . dni hk Van hehe z entertain us with her songs. Britain, 11.30 a R Qxs * Laugh 8 LONDON SCHOOL OF ’ gues 10 THE ROOT OF ty Foop
STAD made her farewell a MAJOR GWILYM LLOYD when'ihe king and queen, with ing"Bradiock:vosomed woman Sy at LW cmepe. a0 te ith sotborn, P.O, Box 2% t Ta 0uBLE
oe ee a bar: io. aie GEORGE, the Food Minister, their daughter, reached Bangkok sith chases Toane a coloras °C 115 Bm SL.82M 48.45 London, W.C.1., England

ow she is plannin Oo Si ? h é a- -

has been quick to act on MR.



Bridgetown.



; 1 4 a week ago they had not heard tura soprano of fine crystal 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 yam. New Casino | QQ ese

there again next April in the ti : ura sopr ysta pm, . » 4.10 F :

: ere bee y Orchestra, 4.30 p. Sunday Half Hour, |

little-heard Gluck opera Al- CHURCHILL'S car economy were Ba saan two revolutions —_ quality. Sree. tity Mand en 6 p.m. BBC pl chins tee a callin
ceste. order, ) \ Symphony Orchestra, 6.45 p.m. What's

Flagstad changed her mind

He arrived at a luncheon the

They did not knew that Prime
Minister and Field Marshal Pibul

At first her low notes were

Cooking, 6.55 p.m. Interlud

The



7 pm

5 701 is ¢ Ae ¥ marred by a tremolo, but this News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.80 pam wey oes
because, — at 55, rh voice is oe rae taxi and departed Songgram was overthrown, only disappeared. When she let her Piano Playtime atte
maintaining its quality. zi or is office in the same man- to be reinstated by a second re- voice go full out it was impres- TAB 10.45 vee SEM 48.438
Her other great interest is ner. s ‘ volt 12 hours later, sive. I don't know what Stalin’s 7.45 p.m. The Billy Cotton Band Show, ge:
knitting. i F se cael aoe ‘eine qualities as a music critic may 819 p.m. | Radio Newsreel, 029 pom
* ut when nggram regaine e but he made no mistake in Fel'sious Service, 9 p.m British Concer
Vi-shy-sky The Lloyd Georges have sold power he had to submit to a awarding this year’s People’s Hl, 1) Pt. "ors pm. London Forun
THOUGH he has mixed much their pink country house in qifferent team of Ministers dicta- Prize, whatever that may mean, 10.45 p m. Singing is so Good a Thing e
with Western diplomats, the Pembrokeshire, where their ted by a behind-the-scenes mili- to Madame Kazantseva. BOSTON
‘ Soviet’s ANDREI VYSHINSKY own labours created a show- tary clique. AFTERWARDS the vodka .WRUL 11.20Mc, WRUW 11,75Me, WRUX
\ still keeps socially aloof. piece of a garden, Reports from India yesterday, appeared and we mixed on easy 177M .
In Paris, he returns to the —L.E.S, quoted by Reuter, say that strict terms with the embassy officials. MONDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1951



FILM DEAL

tury-Fox (Trinidad) Ltd., who are

one of the biggest ever signed in

censorship has been imposed, Even
details of Cabinet appointments
are being kept secret,

Mystery
There are conflicting stories of

by a group of

‘

Conversation was limited by
the difficulties of language, but,
I was assured in halting English
over and over again that Russia
dig not want war, and in return
i assured my hosts over and

whom I had ever seen before.



11.15 a.m. Pavilion Players, 11.30 a.m
Variety Ahoy, 12 (noon) The News, 12.10
p.m. News Analysis.
10—7.45 p.m, SLS2M 48.45M
4.10 p.m. The Dail
Service, 4.15 p.m, Care Collette, 4.45 p.m.

4 p.m. The News,

Analysis, 7.45 p.m. Watch Night Service.

|
|



i ; Ballet Music, 9 Tr Oo he

PORT-OF-SPAIN. some of the finest pretenive of Phumiphon signing or refusing over again in fluent English that Ballet sig, 8 3S mposer of the

(From Our Own Correspondent) these two American m COM- to sign a decree restoring the 1932 Britain did not want war 6 p.m. Man and the Soil, 6.15 p.m. Take

Mr. Louis E, Millan, Managing panies, constitution which was put throveh OUTSIDE those I have men- it from Here, 645 p.m. Sports Round

: Director of the Twentieth Cen- This agreement is reported to be intellectuals and tioned there was no one there Up. 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m, News



also distributors of Metro-Gold-

wyn-Mayer Pictures, concluded an ¢

the Colony’s motion
justry. ' =f}

picture in-

gave the king power to noininate
100 people for the Senate.
w. -

The staff of the Soviet Embassy
are marooned in their hand-

745-10.0 p.m. 31.32M 48.45M

8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Mary







The Lightning Pick-mc gp
The Safe and Wonde*

aa % ; 2 p.m. Radio N 4.15 p.m. Mary

vyreement on Thursday with Mr. By this agreement movie-goers — But one thing is clear: No one} Sime hause, grimly apart from Kierniy. 0.00 oe Mas pus New. Year

Nur Gokool, owner of the Globe will be able to see the top pro- has seen the king or knows what| the life and people of this coun- jjocage, 10 pm. The News, 1010 p.0 4
‘Theatres in Trinidad, Barbados duction almost simultaneously is happening to the prisoners of] try, Perhaps it does era teen From the Editorials, 1115 pan. Seience

and British Guiana whereby these with cinema-goers of the United the royal palace. for one must assume tha’ eir Review, 10.30 p.m. This Year of Sport

theatres will



|
|

ORFS OOO LP OOS SOCOE



2 4 Poa es on roan on resalts
pave m accomplished tim t t
j eee Praises Vi-Tobs in thousands of cases, some gt which ind @ i oe ¢ i F a S
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3 5 it'we sould yoy Tne: * Results Guaranteed * tol
% tioning we would feel and lore outstanding has been the success of 4 |
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% in arady su eases throughout the world that it is now ruts
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8 | rmula Known &3/ nothing unless entirely satisfactory. Un-

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will act quick,
tively

and effec-



RHEUMATIC
PAINS?
Here’s the sure and certain

t
On Sale at

KNIGHT'S DRUGSTORES

be supplied with



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States.

Plunge into fun...

There's a wonderful sense of freedom about this
year's Jantzens. They're designed to make you
slimmer, trimmer, seal-smooth and sleek. For
women we've dreamed up figure-shaping

one or two-piece suits with straps that

do all kinds of clever disappearing tricks

for smoother swimming and sunning.
For men, brief trunks with comfy

inside supporters. Al! are in figures
flattering materials and the prices
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Take the plunge and get

yours now,

nlcen

—LE.S.



















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by New Discovery

ir time? tired,
ble Tr eanue ah the

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and a 2
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ear or have an inferior: i coma

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stimulated, you can Ro
vigour ‘and animation.

Vitalize Your Glands
Fortunately for those who

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tion to
feeling increase: » Vitality,
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the of = iM ro you enjoy

soc! women io beautiful women pass
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a physician a
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oa

ae
ored




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im-

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Vigourous

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and te build new blood and vigour, there is
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Because VisTgee are| price w ve refunded Get Vi-Tal fon
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each dption starts work - i
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TABLETS
THE LIGHTNING PICK MEUP
Containing Pasn-Relirving and
Toru Ingredients. «on
ith spetialy Feet

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WATFORD



“ YEAST-VITE” Tablets give you fast relief from pain and follow it up by
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OREnTFORE, miOor.eses

|

| pamrzeew KRNETT NG mPLes tro
Yes

Vi-Tabs © Guaranteed Frors23 Visuy








OQ

ig Sam bl cae ee iggge

pra

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1951 SUNDAY



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON







BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES

GET INFORMATION ROOM 70
SEND AN AMBULANCE TO
WATERLOO PIER AT ONCE. .

f SHES ALL RIGHT-
\ SAR A FEW PINTS
Of WATER...
b



PANNA
.) *
ay A Ze \|
—
k= A
1
i,
INZZ, F
"| [TUL PROVE TO BLONDIE
- lOnce AND FORALL y
SENT] | THAT MAN 1S x

A SMARTER Tr
J MOUSE S

Se ER



BY FRANK

STRIKER













~ROOKS ARE IN THERE WIT

E OIL. THEY STOLE
‘OM “THE RAILROAD, LETS

4 THE
SET EM





BUT, YOHNNY, HOW |}
CAN VE GO OUT
WITH TABRIZ‘S







—f CUTE TRICK, TABBY
RELEASING THAT DEMENTE?
FOOL / NOW HE'LL BLOW US
ALL UP IF WE DON'T GET

K OUT OF HERE /

WITH PASGAGES... BY THE
TIME YOU LOCATED HIM,
oN



BANDITS VAITING

TO MOW - Z|
ye

i (7 % See ene ae eae ,
NOTA CHANCE, T.NT. /
THIG PLACE 6 HONEYCOMBED

Seana
LISTEN-DUGAN-}| U
I JUST DON'T |}
KNOW HOW

TO SAY THis! |

—ceamcrnapcansian, _sbesbeslitanii eis
BUT-MAGGIE-]{ NEVE? MIND -- YOU'LL
E NOT TAKE HIM TO THAT |

h Ti |

|

YO ED
TO LIKE | M IG IN OUR CAR-

| DUGAN !/ | It T I OON'T WANT
: | YOU TO BE SEEN WITH:

\ HIM-DO YOU REALIZE ||

MY SOCIAL. 7) —
STANDING ? {\/ RAED













RIP KIRBY











ALi/ IN THE Sky!
THE IRON BIRD OF
THE POLICE/

THE YACHT!
LOOKS LIKE TROUBLE...

A. WE'LL GO DOWN
ANO SEE...









NO MY WORKS NOT

) YOUVE DONE
3 | FINIGHED! | WANT

ENOUGH! YOU

ADVOCATE

PAGE THIRTEEN






By Appointmem
Gin Distillers







a.



SRSNNEND NENG NENG NENG RENEE NEES — et ee oe
F- Seasons Greetings to J = § J) %
is . 2 off %
ie Our Friends and 2 Ir osper ous >
2 %
FS Customers . 8
‘3 %
; ‘ 2, New SVear «
© Our Thanks to each one for the many = : 3
be favours shown us during 1951, and our » y : a >
= Sincere Wishes for Good Health, . N to all our Sr iends and 3
3 Happiness and Prosperity in the New = x >
BS) Year — 1952. bo x Customers S
2 e als :
|= e % ¢ %
Fe THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY = ° :
| LIMITED. > % PERKINS & C€0O., LTD. =
| 4 »
‘2 White Park Rd. St. Michael. — o % Roebuck Street — Dial 2072 & 4502 §
< NON NARA NAIR So ccccsmmmmnnnsnemmenue :

464 00%,
POOCOOOCOP SOOO SOOO

“CHRISTMAS GIFTS”

SPECIALS
hse

PECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for T hursday to Monday (only)

See eee ees conan nee aoana gee SRT e Re ESS RRR
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
Speighistown and Swan Street









Usually Now Usually NOW
MINCEMEAT 1b Jars ............. $ .73 $ .64 SCOTT'S LIQUEUR RUM... 1.25 1.08
FRUIT COCKTAIL ........... 67 60 MIXED NUTS (11) Pkg.) .. 1.10 1.00
VEGETABLE SALAD die vane 55 50 POTATOES, — 101b . 1.00 80
DATES ...... sesenessanssnsnegsness _ wt 33 GUINNESS STOUT 0000... 33 30
JACOB'S CR. CRACKERS BEER, FRONTENACE 26 20
vackage . Pe decal eta oaa 49 0 oe



BEETS me CARROTS per bb.







THE TRADITIONAL DRINK FOR
THE TRADITIONAL TOAST
“TO 1952”

CHAMPAGNE
HY
MUNUPULE

By HEIDSIECK & CO.

CHAMPAGNE YOUR GUEST WILL PREFER”



Tr Fis

=STOKES & BYNOE Ltd Agents SS



eee

lS

nant




1 ig HES TT BE



, up to 50 and 6 << per word for e

PAG



FOURTEEN



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.



’

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



erms cash. Phone 2508 }
3113 for Death

additional word
between 8.30 and 4 pm.,

—























BIRTH
BRANKER—On = Thursday December
27th 1951, to Stella, wife of Roy Br
of Harrison Road, Carrington Vil
son
a
THANKS
MURRELL.G. L. Murrell and fam

through this medium acknowledge w
deep gratitiide the many lette's,
wreaths, and me of condolence
and aympathy rece 1 in their recent









sad bereavement 30.12.51 1
WORRELL—The Alleyne famils bes
through this medium to return thanks

to all kind friends who sent wreaths
letters of condolence, or in any
expressed their sympathy in our t







bereavement occasioned thy the

of o aunt Adelin Lose
Eleanor isister), slalie,
Elaine Marion (Nieces!



IN MFMORIAM

BURNETT —1n loving memory of our
dear husband and father Harold
Woseley Burnett, who died th of
December 19.

Two years have passed since you
have gona
And to us it seems as yesterday

Louise Burnett (wife), Harold Chris topher

Burnett ‘son? 30 12.51—In
EDFORD—In loving memor of our
dear husband and father Ajexander



Medford, who
December 30th 1950
“One year has pa

called to rest on

ed



Since that sad da)

When the one we love

Was called away.”
Mrs. Cleopatra wife), Mrs. Evelyn
Browne, Mrs. Esme Payne, Mrs. Gwen-
doiyn Mendonca, Bery!, Ivy (daughters),
Brie (son) 30,12,51—1n



————————
MEDFORD—In loving memory of our
dear mother Mrs. Estell Medford, who
fell asleep on 2th December 1949.
“Sad memories live with us
Today and on the day she passed
away
God took her home it was his will
But in our hearts she liveth still.”
Ever to be remembered by her loving
Children and Son-in-law Sisnett Coppin
30.12.51-——In



EDUCATIONAL

——
Elocution and Speech-Training classes

will commence on January 16th, There
are a few vacancies fcr individual or
group tuition still open For further

particulars apply to D. A. Fowles Esq
B.A., c/o Harrison College

29.15 51—2n







ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL

MASON HALL ST

(Reg, with Dept. of Education)

An Entrance Exam will be held on
Saturday Sth Jan, 1952 at 9.30 a.m, for
next term

N.B. This school gained five Distinc-
tions and three Passes at the last L.C.C

Summer Exam.
i G. V. BATSON,
1

Principal

———————

ANNOUNCEMENTS

—— Une

$5 in goods and with your eash bill
you get a guess-coupon: how many
ews in a jar? You can win an
CO radio It certainly pays to shop

at A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.
23.11.51—t.f.n.

—

WE can skilfully repair jour Broken
Dentures in three hours. This foolproof
technique introduced in Barbados by

Square Deal Laboratory, Reed Street
29,12.51—2n

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Edghill Memorial Girls’ School.

The closing date for the receipt
at the Education Office of applica~-





tions for the Headship of the
Edghill Memorial Girls’ School
has been extended to Saturday

5th January, 1952.

30.12.51—1n.



Adcertise in the
Advocate
For Results...



.
MRS, & MISS EVERYBODY

Te
MR.,
Barbados,
B.W.1
A HAPPY
From G,

NEW YEAR TO YOU

A, SERVICE





om DOOPESSSIVDS DOGO SSISS

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH §

—————S$$=_
LARGE WALL MAPS OF

WEST INDIES $9.00 »
DOG COLLARS AND HAR
NESS
DOG LEADS, RUN STRAPS, y
DOG WHIPS %
METAL WASTE ‘PAPER %
BASKETS y
SHOE eave
— Gt wae
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

an
HARDWARE
OAL LLCO LOI AAO

OSSD >

To Our Friends i
‘ 1952
STUART & SAMPSON

and Customers
ia s

4

POPS

Pest “Wishes
(1938) LID.

‘i L309 9DGOUVIG9OOPOOO FS
for
Headquarters for Best Rum

656006

4, 44 «
PPG SO VS GOF?







FOR SALE











AUTOMOTIVE

CAR: Vauxhall 10 h.p. Phone 8172
30.12. 51--1n
CAR—One Morris 8 H.P. Tourer, in
good condition. New tyres and battery
Teic. 2575 Ss. D, KIRTON, Ivy Lodge.
The Ivy 29.12.51—2%
CAR: 1934 Chevrolet Touring Car, six
cylinder, excellent conditi 4 new
ayres, new battery. Dial 2250, 3 E.u
Davis 29 12.51-—2n

————$_—$—$—__$_—_————









LORRY Fargo ready for Crop. No
reasonable offer refused. Dial 4872, Seen
at Cumberland House, Spooners Hill

29.12.51—2n

MOTOR CYCLE—Ariel Red Hunter,
Spring Frame Floating Power $820.00
Ask the man who owns one, Bradshaw
& Co 30.12.51—1n

|
ELECTRICAL |
——

WASHING MACHINES: A new ship-
ment of the famous HOOVER household
Washing Machines, only $140.00 each. |
kK. R. Hunte & Co. Ltd. Lower Broad
Street. Dial 461) or 3027

30.12. 51—3n
POULTRY







POULTRY--To Cleve 2 White Leghorn
and 2 White Wyandotte Coekerels raised
from best importe laying strain. Dial
2394 30, 12.51—2n

MECHANICAL

TYPEWRITERS FIFTEEN INCH
Standard machines $250.00. Best value
obtainable in years, also calculators and
Adding Machines, Bradshaw & Co

30.12. 51—1n

MISCELLANEOUS

BATHSUITS
Bp Se









for Ladies, Gents and
at ‘THANI BROS. They
ill appeal to you as they are very in-
e pasmraks and durable 30.12.51—2n
BEST ENGLISH GALVANISED
SHEETS, Nett Cash small lot only 6 ft,
$4.20, 7 ft., $4.90. 8 ft. $5.60. A. BARNES
& Co., Ltd 29.12.51—Tn
he
BLANKETS: Reasonably weianag Peon
Coloured Blankets for chilly nines $3.25
Single: $4.26 Double size. THA Dial
5466, 20.12.51—2n

them









EGGS—A limited quantity of half-bred
Bronze Turkey Eggs. Ring 2M0
30.12.51—I1n

EMBROIDERED BLOUSES
handsome Ladies’ Georgette
opened. You must own
when you see them at

THANI BROS

Very
Blouses just
one or more

Dial 3466
20.12.51—2n,







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

29.12.51—6n

HOLIDAY SHIRTS, with Barbados
Views and Sceneries. Very colourful &
Gay—Let THANT'S show them to you
Pr, Wm. Hry. St 29.12.51—2n

RAINCOATS, Plastic Ones at $2.80 en.
for Ladies, visit THANI Bros. Dial 3466
Beware of rainy weather 29.12.51—2n

TAFFETA
Turquoise,

nder Goid, Vasseor
Black 36” wide $1
ai 52 Swan Street,



SILK:— Moire
Pink, White, Lav-
Rose, Sky and
ard, Visit Kirpal-
29.12.51—2n

PUBLIC SALES

AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

SALES IN JANUARY
TUESDAY &sTH—Mrs. Beatrice King’s
Sele. Perry's Gap, Roebuck Street.
THURSDAY 10TH-—Mrs, Ulric Gooding’s
Sale. Wasons, St. Philip.

WATER
finish in









TUBSDAY 18TH—Mrs. Fred Roach’s
Sal Palm Beach, Hastings.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers,

90.12.51—1n

REAL ESTATH

gp CARD AND SHINGLED HOUSE —

22 x 11, Shedroof 22 x 11, Kitehen 14 x 9,





ated at Fitts Gap, Westbury Road
Appt to Wooley Jones, Fitts Gap,
Westbury Road. 30.12. 51--1n
CANAAN—Bathsheba House standing
” nearly one aere of land. Electricity
and water, First offer nearest £1,500
aceepted Write Mrs, A. A. Gibbons

Fo.kestone, St. James. 30 12 51—2n,
—_—————
GIBRALTAR, Cattlewash.
nighed Offers received
©. H. Farmer, Andrews
Andrew or Phone 95-267,

Fully fur-
in writ!
Plantation, .
29.12.51—4n








SQUE SPOT—St.
House,
res, garden,
One mile
Walton,

Lucia 500 ft
main water, electricity,
pasture for 1 eow, all
sea cone smajl town,
Sonfrien, St. Lucia.

30.12. 51—3n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
‘The Application of Ralph Simmonds,
Puteher of Carrington Village, St. Michael
tor permission to sell Spirits, Malt
Liquors &c., at a wall building in Sobers
Lane, St. Michael
Dated this 27th day of December 1961
To E. A. MeLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
bh. SIMMMONDS,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid-
oe at a Licensing Court to be held’ at
ol Court, District “A” on
he 7th day of Janue

fruits,
Write





Monday
1952 at 11 o'clock



.12.51—1n

LIQUOK LICENSE NOTICE

he application of Stanford T
* Bros., Shopkeeper of Mason Hall
Street, St. Michael, for permission to
cll Spirits, Malt Liquors &c., at
wilding Known as ‘
Tall Street, City
Dated this 29th day ef Mecember, 1061
ro: G. B, Griffith, Esq.,

‘olice Magistrate, Dist. “A”

M. SMALL,
for Applicants

N.B.—This application will be consid-

ed at ® Licensing Court to be held at

Sma!

a wall
Savoy Club", Mason





olice Court, Dist. ‘A’ on Wednesda
» 9th day of January 1952 at 11 o'clock
G. B. GRIFFITH, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
12. 51—1n

PPP PLP? "8

“ORIENTAL S

%

VENDEMO5§, SEDAS, %
JOYERIAS Y ARTISTIOAS ¥
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS }%
DE LA INDIA CHINAe ¥
EJIPTO x

THANI’S x

Pr. Wm. Hry. St. Dial 3466 &
‘

< sa
ERLE LILES ELE







=
{







Esq call at the Club's

E. A. MeLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. "A" E by postage before the

To ae Customers and Friends. A Happy and

i2



FOK RENT







ANGLESA From Ist Feb %h Ave
Pelleville, S. A. Bullen, c/o Westbury
Cefnetery 30.12 .51—3:

AT TUDOR ST.,—BUS:NESS PREM-
ISES with BACK ROOMS. A VERY
LARGE GARAGE or WORKSHOP. Both

Vacant. Definitely Only Responsible
Persons Need Apply. Dial 3111—Strictly
as Advertised, 30,.12.51—1In

—_—_—————
ROOMS-—Two (2) Rooms at “Dliffbrae”’
Lower Eagle Hall. Apply: Mrs. Viola
Emtage, from 430 any evening except
Sunday 30.12. 51—1n
cieranenicne=eneeesineninneintaieinatianecaanamneneeieasaltien
SEA FORTH—Worthing on the Sea,
2 bedrooms with basin ip each, all
modern conveniences including gas and
electricity For further particulars:
Apply to S. G. Ingram or Phone Bit.
29.12.51—2n
— — — — ———
ST, ELMO, Maxwell Road, from the
ist January, 1952. It consists of 3
sided verandah, drawing and dining
rooms, 4 bedrooms, kitchenette, garage,
water toilet and bath, and stands on %%4
ecre of land.
Scott, Magazine Lane.

WANTED .-
HELP











EXPERIENCED MANAGER—for Rock
dall Plantation, St. Peter, to assume
duties as soon as possible. Apply by

letter to W.
Fiantation, St

T. Gooding, Strenghope

‘Thomas 3 12.51—3n
CANE WEIGHER-—Experiencea

Weigher for coming crop. Apply

only, enclosing references.

Sandy Lane Factory, St. James.

18.12.55—Tn

Lady, for retail Store—
Applications treated con-

Cane
letter
anager,



CASHIER
Broad Street





fidentially Apply in writing to “Broad
Street Store" c/o The Advocate Co.,
Lid 29.12.51—3n
—_———$————

NURSE—-A really superior Nurse or
mother’s help to take full charge of 3
children 8, 6. 5 Apply Mrs. DaCosta,
Dalkeith 29.12.51—3n

STENO-TYPIST—One (1) Steno-Typ-
ist, Salary $120.00 per month. Aue in

person with written application =
Secretary ROW on) eSrarsg

TRADING CO., west
Bridgetown. 30 12 51—6n



MISCELLANEOUS

AN'TIQUE JEWELLERY & SCRAP
a0 PURCHASED. GORRINGES,
IQUE SHOP, 2,12. 61 mn,

WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE or FLAT: Small House or Flat











in the vicinity of Garrison, Rd.
FPrittons Hill, ete. Apply to Advocate
Advtg. Dept. in Writing.
7.12.51—3n
NOTICE
PARISH OF

OBRIST CHURCH
NOTICE TO DAIRY

KEEPERS, Ete,
Registration and Re-Registration of all
DAIR®ES, persons employed in the pro-
duction of Milk for sale, and persons pro-
ducing Surplus Milk for sale; under
Dairies Regulaticns, 1948, made biy the
General Board of Health under Dairies
Act 1941 (1941-17); will take place DAILY
at the Sanitary Inspectors’ Office, Ois\in,
Christ Church; from WEDNESDAY, Jia-
uary 2nd 1952, between the hours of 9,00
am., and 3.00 p.m. except on Saturdays;
when Registration, etc., will take place
between the hours of 9.00 a.m, and 12.00
o'clock noon,
By order of Commissioners of Health,
Parish of Christ Church.
(Sedi CHAS, S, MacKENZIE,
Chairman
25.12.5160

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of John Moses Ellcock
of Sea View, St. James, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Laquors, &e., at a
boarded and galvanized shop attached te
residence situated at Sea View, St,
James,

Dated this 28th day of December, 1951.
To:—8. H. NURSE, Esq.,

Police Magistrate,
District “F’’ Holetown.
J. M. BLLCOCK,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “FE Holetown, on
Friday the llth day of January, 1952 ot
11 o’elock, a.m.

S. H.
‘E".,

NURSE,
Holetown,
30.12,51—1n

wohes Mag., Dist.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The axpiication of Veronica Pereira of
Dayrell’s Hill, Ch. Ch. for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at ground
floor of a two storey walt and wooden
building at Dayrell’s Hill, Ch. Ch..
within District “B".

Dated this 27th day of December, 1951.
To:—C. W. RUDDER, Esq.,

Police Magistrate,
District “B".
LYALL C. BEST,
for Applicant,

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court fo be held at
Police Court, District “B", on Wedn
the 9th day of January, 185%, at
o'cock am



Cc. W. RUDDER,
Police Magistrate, Piste “3.
30.12.51—1n

RABY. NOTICE

Members of the Royal Bar-
}bados Yacht Club are asked
Office for
the Tickets booked for Old
Year's Night Dance. The Man-
agement has found this on
sary owing to its being impos-
sible to ensure the receipt of







Dance, owing to the present
pressure of work at the Post
Office.



LOST & FOUND
LOST

CAMERA; A Titty Folding Kodak
in soft red leather case with shoulder





strap Reward on wNyning to Cacra-
bank 30.12.51—3n



A. M. WEBB

STOCKBROKER
Barbados Investments,
Oversea Orders Executed.

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

Dial 4796 Hours 9—3
1.12.51,





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

GOVERNMENT. NOTICES

PART ONE ORDERS

LIEUT.-COL,





By
J. CONNELL, OBE.
Commanding,

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT

Issue No. 56 2% Dee Gi.



PARADES

a
Cc

ML ranks will parade at Regt] HQ? at 1700 hours on Thursday 3 Jan 32. HQ
oy will carry out specialists training. “A')& “B” Coys will carry out train-

ing under the direction of their Coy Com: ee

s

The Signals’

ignal Platoon

Course will be held on Wednesday 2 and Thursday 3 Jan 52.

Band
Band practices will be held on Wednesday 2 and Thursday 3 Jan 52,

Recruits

Recruits will parade for training on woes. 2 and Thursday 3 Jan. 52.
2 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SE
7th Jan., 52

for

up

aC

Act.
is ten years.

CATIONS for the post of HEADMASTER, which is now vaeant, The
new Headmaster will be required to take up the appointment on Ist
April 1952. The Coleridge and Parry School is a new secondary school,
offer Academic courses in Arts and Science (with Agricultural Seience)

Schools Examination Board.)

EANT FOR WEEK ENDING

raorly Officer — Lieut. G. @ Peterkin

Orderly Serjeant — 407 Sit. Quintyne, L @
Next for duty

Orderly Officer — Lieut. EB. R_ Goddard

Orderly Serjeant 409 Sit. Reid, N. E

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.0.L.FP. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.



THE COLERIDGE AND PARRY SCHOOL

Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.1.
The Governors of the Coleridge and Parry Sehool invite APPLI-

day-boys and will have 390 pupils on the roll. The school will
to the General Certificate of Edutation (Oxford and Cambridge

The Headmaster should be a graduate of a British University,

preferably in Mathematics or Science, and the possession of qualifica-
tions in Agriculture and a Teacher's
advantages.
school and promote vout-of-class activities.

Diploma or Certificate will be
He will be required to devote his whole time to the

The salary offered is £900 per annum, The Headmaster is not
ivil Servant, but service is pensionable under the Teachers’ Pension
Nu contributions are payable but the minimum qualifying peri
Service at the Coleridge and Parry School will count as

qualifying under British Teachers’ Superannuation Acts.

against appropriate vouchers.
five years on request but at present no passage money is available for

leave.
Applicants should forward a statement giving the following
particulars: —
1. Date and place of birth, *
2. Schools and University attended.
3. Degree, giving subjects and class obtained.
4. Other qualifications,
5. Teaching experience with dates and: positions held.
6. War Service (if any).
7. Participation in out-of-elass activities.
8. Games reeord.
9. Administrative experience,

Passage expenses to Barbados not exceeding £200 will be paid
A term’s long leave is granted every

10. Medical Certificate of fitness.

11. Copies of three recent testimonials.

12. The names and addresses of two referees.

The statement should be attached to a covering letter of appli-

cation,

Candidates living in the Caribbean area should send their appli-

| eations to the Honorary Secretary to the Governing Body, The Cole-
ridge and Parry School, G.P.O. Box 243, Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.L.

by

30th January 1952.
Candidates living in the United Kingdom should send their appli-

cations to the Secretary, the West India Committee, 40 Norfolk St.,
London, W.C.2 to reach him by the 30th January 1952.

Pence |
:



:



|











4

E





30.12.51.—3n.

















FOR SALE

TO OUR FRIENDS
AND CUSTOMERS

BEST WISHES
FOR
1952
e

GRIFFITH'S
Rockley

<6 DA GN RK A DAN EON ESS
ST. STEPHEN'S CHURCH

BUNGALOW
Partiy Stone and Lath
Plaster, comprising 53

RAR

SUNCREST

Modern Bungalow on approx-
imately 16,000 square feet of land,
overlooking Golf Course with view
down to the sea: comprising 3
Bedrooms, Drawing and Dining
Room, Kitchen. Spacious Games
Room underneath, also Garage.
Servants Room with Bath and
Toilet.





The Chotr will render BUNGALOW
: Rockley New Road: ott sry
imately 19,000, square fe and,
A CAROL SERVICE Magnificent view including Golt
Course, 3 Redrooms, Drawing and

ON Dining Room, Kitehen.
SUNDAY, JANUARY 6TH Downstairs: Garage Servants’

Room with Bath and Toilet, and
enough room
Workshop.
BUNGALOW
Comprising 3 Bedrooms, 2 with
adjoiring Toilet and Bath, and
also @ separate Toilet and Bath,
Dining and Living Room,
Vermdah on West and medium
rize patio tu the East, Kitchen,
2 Servants Rooms with Toilet and
Bath, Garage.
Hall

Commencing at 4.50 p.m.
Visiting

for Laundry or

rtists — Cedric Phillips
inslow Harris

ADMISSION By Programme 1/-

or Silver Collection at the Door large

Situate at Graeme

Terrace, and standing on

Here's to 1952
And here is

FURNITURE

enclosed Gallery, Kitchen, Toilet
and Bath, Washtoom,, Buttery and
Storage Rovis, 2 Seryants Rooms.
Standing on approximately 7,000
square feet 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
Marhill Street,

LAND

Approximately 1.000 square feet
with one large and one
stonewall bulidix
at Roebuck Stree’ wn. A
portion of the land now being
occupied by Marshall's Garage.

FOR YOU, AT MONEY SAVING
PRICES—-
Vanities,

Stools,

$14, Dressing
Tables, Wardrobes,

Dresser-Robes,
Chest-of-Drawers, Marble Top &
other Washstands $8 up, Night-
chairs $5 up, Racks for Shoes,
Towels, Hats & Books

DINING Tables, Sideboards,
Kitchen, Bedroom & China Cabi-
nets—-Waggons, Larders, Tables for
Radios, Cocktails, Faney and other
uses, from 18 x 18 to 72 x 36,

small
thereon, situate

DRAWING POOM FURNITURE
in Morris, Tub and other Styles.
kee Boxes, Pianos, Type-
writers and Go-carts,





REALTORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
VALUERS

B iG CON
1/152

L. S. WILSON

SPRY ST.

12 12.51—2n.

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

PLASTIC SHEETING
for Curtains.
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets





A Prosperous New Year.



ROYAL

High Sireet.



STORE

Dial 4359.
















t
and

Dining and Living Room, Verandah ‘
Yollet d Bath,, Garage, Su’ je :
at Rookies, about 150 yards from |W we thank you for your Patronage during the past Year and
He ODL ppumntie solicit a continuation of same during 1952.

Stone Bungalow, comprising 3
Bedrooms, Sat tee ane aa
Room, Verandah, itechen, Toile’
and "Bath, Garage. Situate at JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.
Maxwells, Christ Church.

approximately 22,000 square feet of HS j ¥
land. % 2
SORN 3 lee 5 C9
Bungalow situate at Strathclyde, . ~
comprising 2 Bedrooms,, one large 6404464 See e eee eee ocean tpt oe *
enough to be converted into two Bo CPPERPSOL OOS LOS EPO POPPE LLEVA AAO 7%
rooms, Dining and Living Room,

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30,











































CHANCERY SALE

THE undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,
Public Buildings, bétween 12 noon, and 2 p.m. for the sum and on the date specif
If not then sold it will be set up on each sucéeeding Friday at the same place
and during the same hours until sold. Full pagticulars o application to me |
PROPERTY



Cc. H. WHITE |

vs. |
Cc. B. LAYNE, |
ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Bath Village (formerly
part of the lands of Maxwells plantation) situate in the said parish of Christ
Church and island aforesaid containing ty admeasurement twenty-six perches
or thereabouts (in which area is included three perches in roadway) abutting
and bounding on lands formerly of Bertha Miller but now of Mr. F. Clarke
on lands tormerhy of Maxwells pigntation but now of Mr. A. B. Skinner and
Mr. S Kinch oa lands formerty of Joshua Bourne but now of Graeme Hall Co
and on the publie road or however else the same may abut and bound together
with the nessuage or dwellinghouse called * ‘Esme” and all other the couriers
and buildings beth freehold and chattel on the said land erected gnd bul
standing and being with the appurtenances

jpset price: £3,000.

te of Sale; Friday, 1952.

Si: Puneiars. H.. WILLIAMS,

Registrar.

eo Office, 25.12,52—4n

December,



SHIPPING NOMS NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS ROYAL NETHERLANDS pom â„¢rrrmormreonan ee
Sailing Monday |
January.







STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM EUROPE
M.S. BONAIRE—28th December, 1951.

The M.V. “Caribbee” will
M.S. HELENA—sth January, 1952.

aecept cargo and peepee
Antigua
Nevis and St

M.S, AGAMEMNON— 17th January 1952.
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM
MSTAD— ist peers, a

for Dominica,
Montserrat,
Kitts.

Shan

PO: od
M.S. AG

January, 1952.

oe ae January nt, B.W.I. SCHOONER

















SAILING TO TRINIDAD. P. OWNERS ASSOC. INC. |
M.S. AIRE 1th Waar 1952.
TILING TO 7 AD AND Tele. 4047.
CURACAO
M.S. HAARLEN— 27th Mogeraber 1951,
M.S. HELENA—25th January 1952.
8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. ALCL |
Agents. —
Canadian National ech eet
D Sail Sails Arrives Sails
+ san Poach aatas Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
a NEY” ..29 Decr. 31 Decr. 9 Jany. 10 Jany.
ae Foray. ‘l42 Jany. 14 Jany. 2% Jany. % Jany.
“C ADIAN CRUISER” .. 28 Jany. a= 6 Feby. 7 Feby.
‘YY RODNEY" 4 -s a6 ..13 Feby. 15 Feby. 2% Feby, 25 Feby.
“LADY NELSON” +> * ‘127 Feby. 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March
“CANADIAN CRUISER” ..14 March, — 23 Mareh 24 March
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston - St. John Halifax
“CAN. CRUISER” -- 6 Jany. 7 Jany. — 14 Jany. 17 Jany.
‘LADY RODNEY” 22 Jany. Simv. 3 Feby. 3Feby. 6 Feby.
“LADY NELSON” pee y 7 Feby. 16 Peby. 17 Feby. 20 Feby
NCAN CRUISER” = 20 21 Feby. 28 Fepy. 1 March

“LADY RODNEY” - 8 March 9 March 20 Mareh in March 24 March
“LADY NELSON” a /.22 March 24 March 3 April _4 April 1 April
“CAN, CRUISER” “* .. 4 April 7 April - 14 April 17 April

The M.V. “CANADIAN CRUISER" is expected to arrive here about the 8th
Januany accepting Cargo for Dominica, Monhterras, St. John and Halifax

For further particulars, apply to—
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.
ALCOA STEAMSHIP y+ lee
Telephone No.

ARR RRRTRRAAAAARRRAROAI





Happy and Lrosperous New VVear

Our Friends and Customers.



*

| = ANS NSN NN NUNN NUE NS NN NNN NSS

yon: PELL PE LA PELL LLLP PPA POY

OF

r COLONY GLb

Extends New Year Greetings to all Members
and their Friends and Announces that each
Wednesdoy, beginning January 9th, 1952
until further notice, there will be a

Oo

st BUFFET DINNER DANCE ¥
3 7.30 p.m. to 12 midnight %
x hd x
® Music by C. B. Brown and his Orchestra s

4,

He Evening Dress ¥
e x

For Reservation, apply io Secretary .
9.12.51.—4n. -

a

. + ‘
¢ CRICKET! CRICKET! &
BARBADOS VS_ JAMAICA :
AT KENSINGTON OVAL %

FIRSY MATCH — January 17, 18, 19, 21, 22 x
SECOND MATCH — January 24, 25, 26, 28, 29. $

Prices of Admission : ‘

CHALLENOR STAND—-$1.20 per day or $10.00 a Season Ticket ¥
KENSINGTON STAND — $1.00 per day or $8.00 per Season %
Ticket x
UNCOVERED SEATS—48e. per day. $
GROUNDS—24c, per day. X

CAR-PARK AVAILABLE AT 1/- DAILY %

PLANS FOR SEATING ACCOMMODATION WILL be open 8

at C. F. HARRISON & CO’S OFFICE on WEDNESDAY. $

JANUARY 2nd, 1952, when members of the Association %

may also purchase two additional Season Tickets. x

PLANS WILL BE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC ON MONDAY, %

JANUARY 7th FOR THE SALE OF SEASON TICKETS. x
CAEP POPS Oo: Oe



4,

Wm. . FOGARTY. (Barbados) LTD.



JUST OPENED= :
| MAIDEN-FORM |
BRASSIERES |

S Call Early and Secure
§ Yours.

Re OO PSSOOS LS ESEE FSF?



1951



_ REAL ESTATE
JOHN
4.

BLADON

& coe.
A.F.S., F.V.A



FOR SALE



BUNGALOW. Rockley,—A very
comfortable compact timber bun-
galow in good residential area
on main road, Accommodation
comprises front covered Verandah,
drawing room, bre. klurt room, 3
ma, kitchen, marie,
8’ quarters. Pleagint
and a good yard at rear.



tind ser-
garden



IN OU ANCERY and INCH MAR-

LOW—These two desirable coast
properties consisting of a modern
well plonned bungaldw and the
original how ‘Inch Marlow”, are
offered for sale etther independ-
ently or as a whole, Full details

on application

MODERN STONE BUNGALOW,
Graeme Hall Terrace—A modern
bungalow of stone construction
with parapet roof. This property
has ‘the advantage of a corner site
and a very fine view seawards.
There are 3 good bedrooms with
built-in wardrobes. Large lounge/

|
|
|

living room with 2 verandahs
leading from it. The kitchen is
well supplied with fitted ecup-
boards. Possesses 2-car garage, 2
servants’ rooms and laundry

’

“CASABLANCA”, Maxwell's
Coast A beautiful property em-

bodying the
manship.
running

finest pre-war work-
Well designed for easy
with 2 reception, 4
bedrooms, verandah, kitehen,
pantry, garage, storerooms etc.
Vhe land is approx: 2 acres with
flower and vegetable gardens,
productive orchard and coconut
grove. One oscre walled garden
may be sold separately as building
aite.

“STRATHMORE,” Culloden Rd.
Spacious 2-storey stone house
built to last with the type of
material rarely s¢en to-day. Ac-
commodation comprises enclosed
galleries, 2 reception, dining room,
5 bedrooms, kitchen, pantry,
storerooms, garage etc. Well re-
commended at the greatly reduced



price now asked.

“WYNDOVER", St. Peter—A
solid. one swrey stone residence
with shingled roof, lately ex-

tensively re-modelied with great
care by the present owner. The |
house has 2 wide roomy verandahs
at front and side, large drawing |
room, separate dining room, 3 good |



bedrooms (with wash basins), |
kitchen, laundry, servants’ quar-
ters and garage. Grounds are

over 444 acres with productive
orchard, flower and _ vegetable
gardens, driveway and large park-
ing space for ears. ‘‘Wyndover"
is well elevated on the ridge,
always benefits from a breeze and
commands perfect views of the
coastline.



“HOLDER'S HOUSE”, St. James
~—An Estate house built of stone
with pine floors and shingle roof.
3 reception, 5 bedrooms, verandahs
ete,, also garage and usual out-
buildings. The house stands on
approx. 4 acres of well timbered
Jand (mahogany) approaehed by a
long driveway flanked with closely
planted Mahogany trees. The out-
standing attraction of ‘Holder's’
is the very loveiy site which has
the advantage of being well ele-
vated afid cool, with fine views on
all sides. Coast is less than a mile
away and town 6 miles,

ished sea-side bungalow built
right on a sandy beach with
excellent bathing facilities. There
is a wide front verandah extend-
ing the whole frontage, 4 bed-
rooms, (3
L-shaped lounge
bar, kitchen,
quarters.

with basins), large
with cocktail
garage and servants’



MALTA", St, Reter—A modern
coral stone house with everite
roofing and of exceptionally sound
eonstruction. This property 1as
been recently extensively re-
modelled and decorated inside end
out, There are wide, roomy and
cool roofed-vyexandahs on two
sides with most attractive views |
across the beach. The living room
is of ample dimensions with large
folding doors opening onto the
frort vetandah. The three bed- |
rooms are fitted with built-in
wardrobes and heve wash-basins.
There are two bathrooms with tub
baths and hot and cold water. The
kitehen is well fitted with cup-
beards and is also supplied with
hot water. Adjoining the kitchen



quarters, The grounds are about
‘4 of an acre well laid out and
feneed. Mainswater and electricity
wre installed and the gardens sup-
pled with piped water from an
electric pump fitted to a deep well
on the property.

“GRANVILLE”,
Roomy 2 store
ies, living
bedrooms,

Flint Hall

house with galler-
and Wining rooms, 3
kitchen,



pantry and

storerooms; enclose





buildings.

pasture, also contains good build-
ing plot on corner site,
BUILDING LAND. St.
Coast—Approx. 2
sea frontage.
building | sites
exclusive area,
left the Island
sell the

James
acres with good
One of the
available in this

The owner has
and is prepared to
property at

few

a low figure.

LOCKERBIE HOUSE, Britton’s
Cross Road—A gracious two-storey
stone house with pleasant well pro-
tected grounds which offers
something

“different”. At

the
eytrance over the driveway

there
access

one comprises: lounge,
dining-room, th: with
running water, bath with hot water
and modern kitchenette. Land is
over ‘@ acre all fenced in and there
are many fruit trees.

RENTALS

“VICI, St. Lawrence-—-Well fur-
nished residence with 4 bedrooms,
pleasant and easihy kept grounds
of about 1 acre completely
closed. Available on
Possession Jan.

en-
lease.

“FPENSHAW™ Wildey— Modern
3 bedroomed bungalow nic ur
nished. Available on
immediate possession.



Residence, Sheringham Gardens.
Fully furnished, available on lease
emmediate possession.



KEAL ESTATE AGENTS

AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640





“LEETON ON SEA", Near |
Oistins—-An attractive fully furn-

is a butler’s pantry with all mod-
ern fitments The ground floor
contains two garages, large store-
rooms, laundry and _ servants’

a with

stock pens, garage d large out-
gs. Grounds are about â„¢%

of an acre with fruit trees and

if a covered car poreh which gives
to a lounge with French
windows on one side leading on |
to a wide verandah, overlooking |
the lawn. j
There is a separate dining room,
study, 4 double bedrooms, garage,
servants’ quarters and = usual
amenities. A highly recommended
property open to offers.
“DURHAM”, Worthing, Modern
stone bungalow with aluminum
roofing in pleasant residential area,
q

i i a mg TOP oa i






SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30,

OPO mr.



Yoush’s 6all to South-- Kirst damping of
ardour—



The parting—

GLE

presents a

chord in many hearts.

it ‘‘The Graduation

The passing years—

1951

Nightly vigil at her
windouw—

story to strike a
You could call
of a Husband—

from First Stirrings—to the Full Burden.”

I Saw The Last Of
The “Sao Paulo”



Tom Geekie, purser of the tug
Bustler which was helping to tow
the 41-year-old Brazilian battle-
ship across the Atlantic, talked
last night of the battle with 70-
foot waves, five weeks ago, when
the 19,000-ton Whip disappeared
and was never seen again,

The Sao Paulo, with eight men
on board, was on the way to the
Clyde for breaking up, towed by
the tugs Dexterous and Bustler,

A Board of Trade inquiry is to
be held on the loss. Search by
radar-equipped planes was called
off only after 150,000 square miles
of the Atlantic had been covered.

Men of the Dexterous have des-
cribed the parting of her tow
rope. Shortly afterwards the tow
rope from the Bustler parted,
too.

Tom Geekie saw the parting.
His verdict: “The Sao Paulo must
have gone down quickly—within
an hour.”

Twenty-year-old Geekie comes
from Glasgow, His first sight of
the Sao Paulo was in Rio de Jan-
eiro harbour when the eight-man
crew of runners (spare hands,
often gers and longshoremen
some without specialised seafaring
knowledge, who make up crews)
was being put on board.

‘Not me....’

Geekie said: “I wouldn’t have
sailed in that ship. Bill Painter,
boss of the runners found that
5ft. by 4ft. ventilation ports were
wide open.

“Manhole doors were off—
hatches unsecured—there were no
lifebelts, no radio, no power of
any sort. Some repairs were done,
and on September 18 a Brazilian
dockyard surveyor inspected the
ship—to pass her for sea-worthi-
ness,

“We rigged up two Army
walkie -talkies so that we could
talk between the ships.”

When the tow began a good
speed—of four knots—was kept
up, but by October 13 the ships
slowed to three knots,

“Then the Paulo began to list
to port. It was first blamed on the
stiffish wind, but Bill Painter told
us he had found water was rising
below deck.

“We sighted the Azores on No-
vember 1,

“Two days later speed was
down to two knots and a gale was
blowing up.”

‘Not too bad’

The Sao Paulo was now pitching
and plunging like mad. “One
minute our bows were under, the
next she was up ip the air, She
was crabbing all over the place.

“Bill Painter wasn't Worried.
He radioed, ‘Everything normal.
She’s behaving not too badly.”



But a few hours later, in the through it.”
early light of Sunday, November L.E.S.
UN. Jets Shoot CHURCH
Down 3rd MIG ray ay

In Two Days
FIFTH AIRFORCE H.Qq.,
Korea, Dec. 28.

United Nations F86 jeé's, out-
numbered three to one got one
Communist MIG 15 shot down in
fights today in a 20-minute battle
over Korea. Dogfights which raged
between 25,000 and 20,000 feet in-
volved 24 Sabrejets and more than
70 Red swept-wing jets. It was
the third MIG shot down in two

days. All Sabres returned safely
to base,
F86 Sabre jets, flying as a

screening force for fighter-bomb-
ers attacking rail targets, ex-
changed firing passes with two
flights of Red jets in scattered
dogfights. In other actions F80
Shooting Star jet pilots ciaimed
three Red tanks were damaged and
nine vehicles destroyed northwest
of Kunsuri,—U.P.



“Mr. Cube” In
House Of Lords

LONDON.

The Treasury is to appeal
against the U.K. Tax Commission-
ers’ decision on the tak assessment
of Messrs. Tate and Lyle, the
sugar refiners, according to Lord
Lyle, president of the company.
The Commissioners ruled that the
money spent on the “Mr. Cube”
anti-nationalisation campaign was
for the purpose of trade and could,
therefore, be charged as expenses
for income-tax purposes.

Lord Lyle said that the com-
pany would, if necessary, carry the
ease to the House of Lords. He
was speaking in London at the
annual general meeting of the
Society of Industrial Freedom, of
which he is President.

—B.UP.

4, the weather had passed gale
force. It was logged-as Force 11
(64-75 m.p.h.)

“All day it seemed to get worse.
By 11 a.m. we were only holding
our own, making no headway.
Dexterous was pounding heavily.
Huge seas were sweeping our
decks, and the Paulo was wallow-
ing broadside in the troughs,

“Nothing we could do would
pring her head to wind. Half an

our after midday we spoke to the
Paulo for the last time.

Painter's words to me came
faintly, almost smothered by the
fury of the gale. It was the only
time I heard him really worried—
‘Making pretty heavy weather...
keeping normal duties going. . .
think old girl's still watertight . . .
ee i . . other call . 800n.

Just a Blur

One hour later the Paulo was
only a blur ‘ond a mist of driv-
ing spray. “We never saw her
clearly again.” said Geekie.

Dexterous she could
no longer steer, Captain McDonald
was id she might ram the Bus-
tler. He said he might be forced
to slip his tow.

“I was sheltering in the saloon
alleyway with third engineer Alec
Edgar of Busby, Renfrewshire.
The Dexterous seemed perilously
close.

“T saw a shadowy figure battling
his way towards her towing hdok,
on the after deck.

“He got within a few feet of it.
Then the nylon rope parted and
lashed wildly over the gunwale.

“At seven o'clock our Chief
Officer, George Campbell, of Pol-
lockshaws, Glasgow, was working
on the after deck when there was
a loud bang. A stream of sparks
flew from the rail. Our wire was
gone, too,

“We called up the Sao Paulo on
the walkie-talkie. We kept it up
for 20 minutes. We flashed our
signal lamp in her general diréc-
tion, but couldn’t raise her. She
was invisible. We never even saw
her on our radar scan.

Long Search

It was all Bustler could do that
night to hold her own and keep
head to sea. “Hour by hour we
tried to call Painter and his men.

Bustler searched without let-
ting up. Then she reached Lisbon
on November 22, 18 days after the
Sao Paulo disappeared.

“At first we never i&t ourselves
believe that Bill Painter and the
Sao Paulo had gone down. But
as the days became weeks and we
looked back. an that night we're
bound to think she didn’t live

7 30 am. Holy Communion; 9.30 a.m.
Solémn Mass & Sermon; 3 p m. Sunday
Schéol and Childrén’s Service; 7 p m
Evensong & Sermon.

MONDAY: EVE OF CIRCUMCISION

11 pm Solemn Evensong, Sermon &
Protession, Subject: “1951 in Review &
‘32 in propér Serspective.”

METHODIST
SUNDAY, 30TH DECEMBER, 1951
JAMES STRET: ll am Rev. G L

Frost; 7 pm. Rey. B. Crosby
BETHEL
11 a.m, Rev. F. Lawrence; 7 p.m. Rev
J. S. Boulton.
DALKEITH
11 am. Rev. J. S. Boulton; (Holy
Communion) 7 pm. Mr. GH. Mar-
ville.
BELMONT

11 ¢.m. Mr. G. Bascombe; 7 p.m, Rev
R, McCullough.

PAYNE'S BAY: 9.30 a.m. Mr. Morris,
7 em. Mr. J. Layne
LiL: 9.30 am. Mr. D, Per-

kins; 7 Pm Rev A. E Thomas
GILL MEMORIAL il Rev
B_ Crosby; 7 pm Mr. V. St. John
HOLETOWN: 8.30 a.m. Rev. J. S
Boulton; 7 R m. Mr. P. Deane
BANK : 930 am. Rev B
Crosby; 7 pm _ Supply.
SOUTH DISTRICT
8 a.m. MY. B. Jessamy; 7 p.m. Mr. G.

McAllister.
PROVIDENCE
Marvest Festival Services
11 am, Mr. E. Browne; 3 p.m, Can-
tata; 7 pm. Rev. M. A. E. Thornes.

am

VAUXHALL
11 ath. Mr. G. Jones; 7 p.m. Mr. G.
Harper.
Watohriight Services, Monday Jie

at_10. mm.
1. Rev, B. Crosby.
‘TH: Mr. A. L. Mayers
T: Rev. M. A. E. Thomas.

SOUTH DISTRICT: Mr. T. Callender
eer Ae J. CLARKE

: . C. Jones.
5 TOWN: 11 am. Mt. G
Marville; 7 pm. Rey. F. Lawrence
SELAH: 930 am. Rev. R. McCul-
lough; 7 pm

BETHESDA: 11 am. Rev. R. Me

Cullough: 7 p.m. P.M.
AY, 31ST DECEMBER
WA SERVICES AT 11 PM

James Street — Rev. J. S. Boultoh
Paynes Bay — Rev. R. McCullough
Whitehall — Mr. te i .
Gil) Memorial — Mr F Moore

D. Scott.
Bank Hall — Mr. G. MeAllister
Speightstown — Rev. F. Lawrence
Selah — Supply
Bethes@? — Mr N. Blackman

MORAVIAN.
ROEBUCK STREET: $ am. Morning
Service, Preacher: Rev. E. E. New
7 pan. Evening Service Preacher: Rev

E. E. New,

~The reunion >

First success—
ardour —_

Second instalment—



Open Doors In ABOLETION |

Caribbean

a LONDON.

British Colonies were strongly
represented at an international
dinner held recently by the Bris-
tol Central Y.M.C.A. as climax
to the annual Y.M.C.A,/Y.W.CA,
Week of Prayer and World Fel-
lowship.

The 110 guests included men
and women from British Guiana,
Malaya, Nigeria, Jamaica, Sierra
Leone, Pakistan, India and Europe,
Principal speaker was Mr. B. D
Kaye, of the Scottish National
Council of Y.M.C.A.s, who has
returned from an extensive tour
of the Caribbean Islands, He told
how Y.C.M.A’s had recently been
established in enya, Nigeria,
Gold Coast, Rhodesia, the Congo,
the Cameroons, Liberia and Addis
Ababa.

He spoke in detail of the Carib-
bean Islands, where there were,
he said, “open doors everywhere”,
for Y.M.C.A, work, but where
shortage of money and _ trained
personnel held back progress.

Mr. Kaye described some of the
urgent social, economic and edu-
eational problems of the Carib-
bean area but said the people
there had made remarkable pro-
gress and were awakening to

national consciousness in a “‘fer-
ment of progress”.
aking generally of the

Y.MC.A. and Y.W.C.A., he said)
the two associations were now
working in 77 countries through
more than 10,000 branches and
had some 5,000,000 members

The dinner ended with evening
prayers led by Mr. Clifford Brown,
of Jamaica, a resident_ member of
the Bristol Y.M.C.A. Hostel.

Dr. M. G. Candau
Leaves W.H.G.

GENEVA.

Dr. Brock Chisholm, Director-
General of the World Health
Organization, announced today
that Dr. M. G. Candau, Assistant
Director-General in charge of the
Department of Advisory Services,
is leaving WHO Headquarters at
the expiration of nis contract

Dr. Chisholm pointed out, how-
ever, that Dr. Candau’s services
would not be lost to WHO since
he is to become Assistant Director
of the Pan-American Sanitary
Bureau, serving at the Regional
Office of the World Health Organ-
ization in the Americas. He will
take up his new post in March
1952 as successor to Dr. Paulo}
C. A. Antunes,

The appointment of the new
WHO Assistant Dierctor-General
for Advisory Services will be
announced at a later date.

Dr. Candau served for two}
years at WHO Headquarters. His|
first appointment there was as}
Director of the Division of Organ-
ization of Public Health Services.







SERVICES —

Preacher; Mr. F, G. Uewnes;
7 p.m. Evening Service, Preacher Mr. §.
Weekes.
GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Morning Ser-
FULNECK: 11 a.m. Morning Service,
Preacher: Rev. E. E, New (followed by
Holy Communion) 7 p.m. Evening Ser-
vice, Preacher: Mr. G. Francis.
MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser-
vice, Preacher: Mr, U, Reid
SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service,
Preacher: Mr. F. G. Smith.
Dunscombe: 7 p.m. Evening Service;
Preacher: Mr. D. Culpeper.
SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 ym. Salvation Meeting
PREACHER: Major Smith
WELLINGTON STREET
1l a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Major Gibbs
SPEIGHTOWN
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher Sr. Captain Bishop,
CHECKER HALL
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 j.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Lieutenant Reid
CARLTON
11 am. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 pm, Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Captain Bourne
SEA VIEW
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Lieutenant Hinds
DIAMOND CORNER
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting 3 pin. Com-
pany Meeting 7 pm. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Captain Moore
THE ST JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
7 p.m. Evensong & Sermon, Preacher
Rev. J. B. Grant L.TH; Minister in
charge; 4. 20 p.m. Mon,
for youths conducted by
Bruce-Clarke, assisted by
Browne.
a
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown, Upper Ray Street
Sundays 11 a.m, and 7 p.m.
Wednesdays 8 p.m, A Service which
includes Testimonies of Christian
Science Healing
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1951
Subject of Lesson-Sermon: CHRISTIAN
SCIENCE.
Golden Tet: taifih 40.5. The glory of
the Lord shall be revealed, and all flesh
shall see it together: for the mouth of
the Lord hath spoken it
The following Citations are included in
the Lesson-Sermon:
The Bible: he shall give you another
Comforter, that he may abide with you
for ever; Even the Spirit of truth;
John 14:16, 17
Science and Health with Key to the
Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy
When the Science of Christianity appears,
it Will lead you into all truth. Page 271

Fri; activities
the Rev. L.
Mrs Olga

Second deémping of



| Dodd’s Kidney Pills are the

|

SUNDAY ADVUCATE




See Buk
ag: Phot es



Wishful thinkiâ„¢ 2

VENTS



Her parenrs (third
damping ef ardour)





RE Gt Ss FRARS
Office
»

ee

Third insealmens—





PAGE FIFTEEN

10" Dividend On
Apex (Trinidad)

LONDOD
Apex Trinidad) Oilfie





New lnverition For
Naval Aviation
LONDON, Dec. 29
A new sleam powered aircraft

£0 catapult, capable of launching the
latest and heaviest naval pianes



interim di\ en 4

10 per cé i will be tested in United States

al of 40 per cent, tax free, for waters early next monih, the

ear to September. 30. This British Admiralty announced to=
compares with a total of 35 po day.

ent tax free for tt pre

tOu British Navy Commander, C. C.
Mitchell, the inventor, saiq that
the possibilities of the aew

itapult were virtually unlimited.

The compressed steam-powered
catapult will permit the launching
of the newest and heaviest naval
planes, which cannot presently be
handled by aircraft carriers using
the conventional hydro«pneumatic
type equipment.

It may also radically affect fleet
manoeuvres, allowing carriers to
launch their planes without leay-




rhe pany
or the year of ; v
rom the previous year’s £669,142
jut tax was up from £1,025,000
o £1,070.000. An extra item on
year rccount wa £ 100,000
taff pensions, The company’s
ys. shares, now standing at 48
Id., show a net yield of 7.8 per
ent, which is well above the
average in dividends paid in Brit-

to-da\

530,733

ain



ae ing the line of battle and coming

f a ciidinsditdliadudhiiaen into the wind first.
, Ss The Admiralty described'the 14
nave Rananas At Top months of préliminary testing of

the catapult here as “highly satis-
factory”. It addeq that the new
device was “likely to be artiong the
most important developments for
naval aviation since the war.”

Of Youth Menu

ALBANY, California

Ripe tess is all
(Now start again at No. 1)

¢ +4 “ 44,465 %t
PEE LALSIE SCE ELLE EL ELE LLCO CEL LLP PPL OF
LEE LPP EPPO APE LE LLL EO

‘ 694 ‘
PELLICLE LLL EKA
















: American boys like to eat
London Express Service bananas more than anything else, —OP.
ays a summary of information
OF LABGUR PENALTIES (00. o oe hse
, ‘< s YLYA 4 YS ad 17 to 19 by Dr. Barbara DRASTIC ACTION
nnedy, of the University of
IN THE COLONIES a iccccives bul stenwber one
L A i: aA ume ice-cream, fruit, straw ber P A 62-year-old Rome woman, dis-
< pie peaches, beef-steak, 4 irped by a persistent cough de-
GENEVA. with, but it suggested that the demanded, however, the immed- key and pineapple cided to take I whee bottle of
Critics of labour conditions in Organisation recommend to gov te abolition of all such sanc- At the bottom of the list were cough syrup. She was admitted
British Colonies have distovered ernments that the end of 1955 be tions in, the cases of women and | Kidneys, turnips, greens, pars- to a hospital today in a serious
that Britain and New Zealand fixed as the time by which juvenile workers and for minor nips, beef or veal heart, butter- sta ¢ of intoxication. Doctors said
are the only two countries that sanctions should be abolished. It violations of contracts, ~-#.U.P milk, kale and beet tops and that it would take three days for
have ratified the International ae a ah wx} most’ other green vegetables her to shake off the effects of the
Labour Organisation's 1939, con~ AA RIN IN NN IN DN BN IN IN PS INN DS IN ON ON PK oa following soon after, —BU.P. alcoholic compound.—U.P.
Weracin: - Seine, Cie OS | ee ee co a ee en et re ee ee eee . i ; , ala Me
sanctions against workers in & W : h tC) 3 wma ACRE WHA WI EWR : ‘ WR:
colonial territories be abolished & Se WI1S Our ustomers ny EEE SEE SECURES Sees I es
aS soon as possible, « a) on
South Africa and Portugal d F ; d A: | hee =
dissented from an otherwise un- | & an rien S Py | 2 beat
animous opinion of an LL.O « 5 | x 3
meeting in Geneva that penal ; p N Y wa | ae:
sanctions against native workers ZA L rOsperous eECVV ear yd | Sa
who fail to live up to their labour » & = 4
eontracts should be ended im- 4 &
mediately, These two countries e a. | a
said that such a licy is not y &
s § policy is t =
T. HERBERT LTD. x

immeédiately practicable.

“The fining or imprisoning of
workers,” said the Committee,
“transforms the normal civi! con-
tractual relationship between an
empldyer and employee into a
form of legalised servitude, which
is contrary to modern conceptions
of personal dignity and the right
of free men.”

The I.L.0. Committee on Social
Policy in the Non-Metropolitan
Territories said it strongly be-
lieved that penal sanctions can
and should be abolished forth-

Startling Predictions
In Your Horoscope

Your Real Life Told Free

Would you like to know without any
cost what the Stars indicate for you, some
of your past experiences, your strong and
weak points, ete? Here is your chince
to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabore,
India's most famous Astrologer, who by
bas built up an
applying the an-
clent science to
usefi purposes
enviable reputa-
tion? The accuracy
of his predictions
and the sound
practical adyice
contained in his
Horoscopes on
Business, Specula-
tion, Finances,

Love - aftairs,
Friends, Enemies
Lotteries, Travels.
Changes, Ligitiga-
tion, Lucky Time
Sickness etc. have
astounded educat
ed people the

world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New
York believes that Tabore must pos-
fess some sort of second-sight.

To popularise his system Tabore will
send you FREE your Astral Interpreta-
tion if you forward him your full nome
(Mr. Mrs. or Miss), address and date





| of birth all clearly writen by yourself.

No money wanted for Astrological Work,

postage etc., but send 6d in British Powsta) |

Order for stationery,
You will be amazed at the remurheltc
accuracy of his statements about you «+

your affairs. Write now as this offe
may not be made again. Addres; Pu>

DIT TABORE (Dept. 215.-€.), Vip:
Forjett Street, Bombay 2. India, Portage
To India 4 cents

testimoniala etc



BECAUSE UPON THE CONDITION
OF THE KIDNEYS RESTS HEALTH
HAPPINESS = LIFE ITSELE./

EVERY EXPERIENCED DOCTOR
IN MAKING A DIAGNOSIS
MUST FIRST FIND OUT THE
CONDITION OF THE KIDNEYS.

FOR IF THE KIDNEYS ARE
FAILING IN THEIR IMPORTANT
DUTY OF REMOVING EXCESS
ACIDS AND POISONOUS
WASTES FROM THE BLOOD-
THEN WE ARE POWERLESS

TO PREVENT SICKNESS.
6
3} THE DOCTORS
a
If you don't feel well look first to
your kidneys. Backache, headaches,
tired feeling, too frequent urination,

rheumatism, sleeplessness, leg pains,
“nerves” —all are indi-

EVEN INSURANCE COM=

PANIES WONT INSURE A

PERSON WHOSE KIDNEYS
ARE NOT RIGHT—

dizzy ‘

cations of faulty kidney action. If you

have any of these symptoms then take
| fi Dodd’s Kidney Pills today. 5

ed

kidney remedy, used Sega ®
tane'dl thictesinds. Ack for { A
Dodd's Kidney Pills and *
don't let them sell you 4 wae
anything else. p

Large Bottle
of 40 pills

3/-







|
|

|
|
}
}
}
|
|
|

TO OUR CUSTOMERS
AND FRIENDS

from

STORES

x
&
POG NGS NU NUS WG NG NG NG WS NS NS NGG NN NS NN NS

= 4

v

RRAAAARAD

2
22





\





Bs
2
m
3
3
Rm
°We would like to extend to our

Friends and Customers

the Seasons Greetings for 1952
e

COLLINS DRUG
Broad & Tudor

GN LN PN DNDN INNING NNN GN BN ON BN RR NS

RINEVEANECENANTACAEN Hi titatatatatas

GREETINGS
m

:
Through this Medium we desire to extend the
Compliments of the Season to all eur Cus-
tomers and Friends.
For your past patronage accept our sineére
thanks, .
e
Y yg
N. B. HOWELL

Streets

a

| Fes

Dial 3301

|

ROBERTS & Co. -



2



|



STOP :



AT
HARRIS’ 2
FOR THESE
PRESENTS

ADDIS HAIR BRUSHES with COMBS for Ladies and Gents
ADDIS HAIR BRUSHES for Children

LINE COMB and BRUSH SETS with MIRROR
COSMETIC BAGS

POWDER PUFFS

H. P. HARRIS & CO.

Plantations New Building o Lower Broad Strect
DIAL 4045

DIAL 3306 Lumber & Hardware, Bay Street.
@

GAYA INIA GN DNDN GANDN INT DN GAGNDN GN GAGNON RGN EA ERB







1 SG WE WE NN NN ||

NG NS NS NGG NG NGG WG NG







To Those Who Are
Already Our Customers
And
To Those Many Others
Who Will Swell Their



BRIS

ceis

rh. #

Ranks In Years Ahéad
WE THANK YOU for your We Wish
Patronage during the year WV EW E A R
and we wish for your HAPPY N ¥
New Year a full year of e

happy achievements A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

Be

—_—-
—————=—=





NONSENSE NN NS
ox



¢

GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIE

WANG NZ NANG Si
M%

GRR PAGAN Ds Da Sn Pa PR

mM

Ann




.

NDR GS GN GAGS BS De Ds 58 G5 BN BN GA GN A A ON BS NT DN TN RR

muMUMNa NaN AWGN WENN Ne
MENS NS NGNG NG WE NENG NANO SALA OA NB NNER)

‘255g NS NG NS NN WG HEHE DU ETH GAL FA HN PART NTN TU



THE MANAGEMENT AND STAFF

BARBADOS HARDWARE €0., LTD.

THANK YOU FOR YOUR KIND PATRONAGE
DURING THE PAST YEAR
AND EXTEND

TO YOU

THEIR SINCERE WISH FOR
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS

1952

No. 16, Swetn Street ‘Phone 2109, 4406, or 3534

SNR ATA DS GRINDS 8 DIN PR UNS DN THN NA



TO OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
MAY YOU HAVE A PEACEFUL AND MOST
ENJOYABLE FESTIVAL
THIS IS THE SINCERE WISH OF

BOOKERS (Bidos.) DRUG STORES UPD.

Broad Street and Hastings (Alpha Phurmacy)



CUCU GCI SSCS OBBGws

G



at
















* PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE





SUNDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1951









= at

os

New Emphasis In Trinidad News From Britain A GRAND DANCE
























TUESDAY, JANUARY ist
























































rt «© N e ; : i ae
$ Aid i or Colonies ewsietler < Sevaie: fe TLONDOM, Dee, 22 mn pe i ae a
JOT IN, Dec, 21, (Undertaker)
(rrow, Odd "Owi Cormebontans IT’S BEEN QUITE a year for the old country. Sa
/ The | Christmas yitigbrations Of course there have been the obviotis events. We tere Eee 5 ee The Host Progressive and Most Successful
OF hi a A se'an ‘ig hoe Sl Ss 4 : A }
‘ND eoLieite SS eatin perantae aoe have put Winston Churchill back into full employment. ST. STEVEN'S BOYS’ SCHOOL Correspondence College in the World!
fo take notiegiot the feck waar And & boat race team actually travelled about America sede Gr wea: Cotk weelanek’s T
By VAUGHAN JONES the pre Christmas celebrations, icoting victories instead of being apartily defeated. AOA Orchestrs | POSTAL gq U ITION
LONDON, many people the real day itself was One Way and another, with 1951 seneral Douglas MacArthur re eee Fi Si a ‘ it as 4: See
ECA (Economie Cooperation Administration) through something of an anti-climax in ce ee can look back on and ex-Vice-President Henry Wal- BAR a eee ee ee is YOUR way to SUCCESS in the
_— 7 peace Peete coe ee ’ Having feted throughout the © year that has past and reckon Ipce go“ together to c: I : oe =
whose agency nearly £21m vf Marshall Aid money has ontire week-end, severe! peonle that it has treated the country ‘Tse-tung in May ony oe sew) career of your choice -aet NOW!
been allocated to schemes in the British Colonies comes to observed Christmas as a day 0 at ae: oe have been = and.so on—-make up your own, I ints } Twkcion by pest, irrecpecsive.st distinas. 6's cr pissy, Helnas.e vale dese che eines
asi es . bp . : Ss year ia pes agp aga : y 4 ets 59s | tM ca On: me ee ‘
an end on New Year’s Eve. Its functions will be carried peece “and anaes, a an real alane that a on ae eee Seale pes. and a Happy New g ee ere eee ne Le “3| iadtdagl Tobateed varyuce pareual seude mae shtineetlioa eoareetan rete Gce
‘ ¢ ‘a < srings ¢ “e 1s 5 é abe ‘ } ; a f r i
on by the new Mutual Security Agency. a Prin oe ane ‘GF unlieetied “austerity Britain” is not quite % YEAR ¥ | Hen Yen ave CRESS ae
A distinct change will be seen TANGANYIKA NORTHERN festivity Pe eee : true any more. I know the ration % S| IS YOUR CAREER HERE?
_ aa American head 30 Pi — oe oe Paani on o = ee eee meat, ane der RESERVOIR $ at ; ee ee Seta Por
colonial schemes now calling for been allottec 34 OU, dollars After attending mid-night mass "ve not grown any bigger—the S DO: JATIC Aviation (Engineering ~ General Corsifi ae
aid, Emphasis will no longer be £1,464,286 towards new road (or its equivalent in denomina- "CW Government has no secret TURNED OFF & THE emeess AQUATIC 4 ‘Wirtlesy and a wy ay uae
on purely post-war economic re- construction tional churches) Trinidadians will "°ard. But the spirit of the thing _ Workmen of the Waterworks g (Mexsbits Only) | Sook: seeping Institute of Municipal Sanitation
covery. Chief aim would be help SISRRA LEONE has received preside over their family lunch ov has altered quite a bit. For in- Department worked throughout * , : > deliding: Archictere — Shethend (iemes)
for projects essential to democra- 210,000 dollars, £75,000, for the Christmas day held open house stance, all the prophets suggested Friday night and went on until] & 7 % | and Gerk of Works ; Short Technical Courses
cy’s defence. The need is urgent consiruction of at least ten bridges joy all their friends, and spent that this” Christmas would be about midday yesterday repair-|% DINNERS will be served in Pecuree RORY ies TE ia ServeVinS ss sieratie
now for producing more raw tc replace ferries in a road de- the rest of the day sleeping- weer ei fee and ene ~ ing a burst pipe in Government x the Ballroom between 7 & % Colt Breinsring Motor Engineering ‘elecommunications
materials and minerals in colonial velopment scheme to facilitate poping to dream of a winner fo> bit of it! "3 aoe Sean Not Hill. The reservoir was turned| 9 p.m. 2s Cocmnancter FO ores, wee
and other overseas fields. Schemes €xports of paimoil and minerals the next day’s races. Sondhh. ookind dike’ ; fete off during Friday evening and ‘ ‘ Diese! Frngines Certificate Examination Wireless Telegraphy and
to aehieve this aim will find prior inciuding ine strategically im- seat it ve bi such a fair- Friday night, but the majority|% VERY SPECIAL MENU 4% Drsughtsianship, All Plastics Telephony
MS.A. support portant manganese ore ang baux- Boxing Day saw thousands of ait ee ae ati: oe eae of the residents of the districts] % Price: $3.00 % Branches Police, Special Course Works Managers
Sk. S' : etic. os “ , e Londoners, Ss gay, alr - ha am ‘tnd beac ee
Plans affecting the colonies will ite, ‘rom which aluminium 1 Oe ee ak ne ae Official statistics agree. The Banks a ae ee eee be- $ » if you do not see your career above, write to us on any subject.
not be known in detail until Mr. cerivea. vars i ane aed Soneniant announce more money than ever of water ad put aside some pails % DANCING from 10 p.m. Particulars free.
Averill Harriman, Director of th GOLD COAST, world’s second Re vs + eaar Lanes Mab . nq being drawn and spent across the ie s till 3 aym. . .
new Agency, formulates his ideas !argest progucer of manganese, otaae caution te hia eases silat counters, And a psychologist | g se a % wee ----- ee Direct Mail to Dept. 188 ----------
early i e New Year These has ceived $1,400, 25 - ae b ake a s f Christ- . ickets : -
Sint aivch not only ihe’ ew U0). to consteuee a Sb-milg aw SOURUEY ditrcls ook "place. And QUE" co dmaks Manus crac | WEATHER REPORT |< : % THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.
months till the Marshall Plan ends Jink between Acniasi and Naswam id See et has abs gm “"* wnine looked fairly solemn. I could ¢$ MUSIC by Sydney Niles and $ HE IELD
in June next but a further period Vv uich will provide a more direct dances and other parties. hardly tell the club crest of an & ao ings g his Orchestra. % s FF ’ ENGLAND
in which M.S.A. will continue to roule between the port city ‘ @ i old school friend from the new Sunrise: 6.06 a.m. ys « o| - :
function. It is expected to finish 1tuKoraci and the Saekinl Accra fangled heraldry on the card of sunset; 5.44 p.m. FOOSE OS —
its work finally in JRine 1954, veleviig tne stcain on otner lines. Major R, T, Toogood, Chief some nationalised industry! Now Moon: New, December 28 . = aa,
Then the democratic world should JAMAICA has received 24,- Engineer of the Works and Hya- they are brighter. There are Lighting : 6.00 p.m, }
be strong?enough to face any ! 06 and 44,300,000 to in- raulics Irrigation and Reclamation plenty of gay traditional cards, High Tide: 5.40 a.m., 5.17 LOVELY GIFTS OF \
threat of Red onslaught. c its bauxite production. Department, died on Saturday with holly and horses. (Inciden- p.m. 1
Harrirevn’s proposals will be put Expansion plans, whien will al- night. He had been contined to tally I nave eee eae of What Low Tide: 11.08 a.m., 11.58 eC ] i
to the Coionial, Dffice. After con- most double the island’s produc- bed for a few weeks. , Christine. “Ca mm : iy! on, “i os sand 47/1 0 agnes
sultations he will examine appli- tion include an increase of jwn- _ He arrived in Trinidad frora prize otis os te re ee as ¢ YESTERDAY
cations from Colonial territories ing equipment, constructio, of England in 1945 and prepared a Bult’ Mis’ 8. (a / rans--anada Rainfall for Codrington : .04 - and -

Airlines for a nicely designed card
with two aircraft flying east and
west across ep muple leaf).

in,
Total Rainfall for Month to
date: 5.02 ins.

for funds for specific projects, and power plant, oil pipeline and !eport of rice schemes. Early 1n
coordinate their requests and pumping station, erection of s,or- 1948, during the Colony Ss economi=
Western rearmament demand In age tank ang making of aew Crisis, the Finance Committee

Gift Sets



==
=

view of reduced Congress appro- roads. Repayment will be made @ecided to abolish his post, but in I would like to throw back in Temperature: 72.5°F. Suitable for - - -
priations, he will be forced, it is in supplies of aluminium to the August of the same year, it the teeth of some people the taunt Wind Velocity : 9 miles per \

thought, to concentrate, so far as U.S. over a period of 11% years, 'eVived it. . that we are all so drab, austere hour ii} XMAS PRESENTS
colonies are concerned, on the pro- BRITISH GUIANA h.. re- He leaves a widow, Muriel, three unenterprising in Britain. This Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.019,

duction of those raw materials im- ceived £62,000 for industrial sony tree ning ahd @ athe idee: hag. done the tourist trade no (11 a.m.) 30.007 Priced to Sell
mediately needed. Road and rail diamond exploration. Only .. the 28 ry e 8 a sister good. 0, we have not so many

construction vital in this connec- venture proves vinonaalal will Kathleen. night-clubs as Paris, or as Cairo.| —Caaewere=> me ea ewe ¢. CARLTON BROWNE
tion will be assisted, Primary de- British Guiana be required to re- : ‘ ‘ But who wants night-clubs any- |

velopment schemes not dire¢tly pay the loan — in diamonds and wer, seta be isa real capital, to ' og °
connecied with defence require- over 15 years. Under the con- The Hon, Norman ‘Tang, Soneee ae Pong aati SiR pe ' FREE YOURSELF
ments are likely to suffer. tract, America, which absorbs Minister of Health and Local Gov- ‘ite node if oo ae — t

Before he announces his plans three quarters of the world’s gem ernment, had his appendix remov~ ¢hi}lings in London seg ahd dpanes
Harriman will call probably for a “04 industrial diamond output, ed at the Port-of-Spain Colonial |, ‘ x -

era y 7 in Paris the equivalent s )
report of the work on Common- has the option tu buy fifty per Hospital a few days ago. — with as tess ; Nae papi
wealth resources already financed cent, afler completion of the Asa consequence, all his engage ?



Wholesale & Retail

<2 from the















Druggist. : ROVAL ESTURANCE COMPANY LTD
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2815 es = me
< ‘Had I Known






€ ’ meal? Either in a restaurant or ao ‘i
partly by Marshall Aid dollars and contract. ; ments for the festive season had puying the food to entertain. in oJ BONDS OF YPCPCG SSOP OP 99 POD oF
carried out or being carried out MALAYA has received 410,000 been cancelled, my own home? The answer is % * BEWARE of the ab ti d th
in conjunction with the British dollars (£146,429) for buying 20 Wire indication the Minister had London, by far, and every time. x % > ay ove statement an: -
d ities. Such reports record tractors and road building equip- : . per me uris answers, yes. give : 5 y : i
eae aa ies ee ment, ‘The new road RaRELoETy wa something was woos was on ead: 4 rere Mar aes wit CONSTIPATION R WHICH CHOIR 3 situction which occasions it. Do not let 1952
; met a8 rojec seis Sort Ace : riday evening at a function which 4 Coes. Pos Satara ay Sat a ¥

perts of their tours in the past project, of special significance in bas age oat 7 e find a meal finer by far than could & s, ‘* *
few years through tropical and View of the banditry, will not only oe also at ended by _Dr. A. te ever be dreamed of in the whole with : ~ WILL WIN % find you uninsured.
semi tropical lands. They tell of help in police work, but also help Peat, ore 3 Miadical eee world—much less bought for five NAG) . % E
difficulties which will take more in the transport of tin and rice, 224 Dr. Joseph, ant of the pounds. True-—but have you five 4 % COME IN and let us assist you with your...
than dollars to eradicate One of the major routes will help Colonial Hospital, Port-of-Spain. pounds for a meal?) DR ) % %

(E.C.A.’s contribution of £21m. Shorten the distance across cen- : i * Then there has been this Festi- ‘ g $30 00 % Insurance problems. We carry the following :
in respect of Colonial activities tal “Malaya by 70 miles, thus val, in 1951. It did a good job. x 7

may seem insignificant compared facilitating the marketing of east The Secretary of State for the We could find plenty to criticise
with its total expenditure of Coast produce. This is part of a Colonies has approved a free i tne exhibition itself. It was
nearly £4.643m, But it has mean‘ long term project costing 7,170,- grant of $240,000 towards the fancy, and fanciful, and it did not

‘ - u0U dollars, (2,560,714) continu- erection of a Central Farm Insti- ‘uite set across what it was try-

ALL RISKS, BICYCLE, BURGLARY.
ON FIRE, HURRICANE, EARTHQUAKE,

“‘zoor PILLS
























= $
A %
‘
»,
“
%,
s
* %,
investigations and practical assist By ‘ ing apart fr - |b @ Banish headache, backache, bili %
ance in widest fields including ing till 1955 and calling for the tute tor the Eastern Caribbean (Hf? p00. ewninition the Pest: |L . seudbyimegulariy. wns 1} . RIOT & CIVIL COMMOTION, MONEY
seienee, medicine, agriculture. Construction or improvement of area, the Hon. A. R, W. Robertson, vor ac an idea was a success, For |! © 2% More's Pills contain six active | RN s %
throughout large areas of the 490 miles of highway. Jamaica Financial Secretary disclosed a so many years there was a war, | éonk sa ah Shave action will not i % EW YEAR'S DAY % IN TRANSIT, GOLFERS, MOTOR & i
world. bee also received 175,000 dollars few days ago. and parks, and public places had } disturb your rest. ae | g y
~Ai schemes ( £62,000) towards the purchase, i ‘ , shelters, or trenches or Anti-Air- @ Special TONIC ingredient helps rost x = MARINE POLIC
s Dollar Aided Schemes . of three electrical generators, , The Institute will be erected at powers ae at a | mumbo tl x AT KENSINGTON OVAL ¢ =
€re are Some nignhynis 01 I'S formerly property C Centeno, Trinidad next year. it C4 om A gee Y 11 @ No ‘discomfort, even for hemorrhoid '|% When the 22 CHOIRS sing ¥
BS nd y property of the U.S. =" quite got around to clearing up th i $
work: ar alrfaree °3 sil will accommodate some 40 studenis @ . . aring up the |} sufferers. 1} $$ the Test Piece— 2 e
Aibeady aiding exuracuon v1 vital minerals The generators were needed to Goionies whose territories will he Ve can't leave the benches in the |! é A TRUSTED REMEDY {| : y
and vaw maigrid aye Apne supply power for the mid-Clar- meeting ae epeneny hea Teche ‘hiss park all broken and unpainted for = FOR OVER 50 years ! S “HERE ey NEW %
7 eae N Pep. tae es * endon irrigation and food develop- tp aan : ane, lie Festival” said the Secretary of | lae——"\= ths yd v ¥ C S CoO
pee bina for rere i ment project, The mid-Clarendon ORS og See and maintenance the parks Committee—all over the eee Seem nee ee 1s 3 AVE HEPHERD & ’ LTD.
al ° 4C A. “area covers 5,000 acres of dry bul : te. 7 : _, country. So the Festival was a 1% Here is the record .
rnonies. ee ads femtile soil, capable of producing ..2t {8 estimated that the centre needed national spring-cleaning— | ! BEWARE orworms: |!% ae Agents
NORTHERN RHODESIA he yoo P ® will cost some $388,752 and Gov | >
( RH f AAR 600 tone of GAHE BUgKE yeRtly Be cost some $388, and Gov- after a very long winter. The Worms threaten old and young alike, Be !| & %
received an advance of £3,000,000 Vy) 0° sthercebied mak a Shiny ernment intends to spend some festival also tried to do something | sure your family ia protected with Com- ieee ee ace as Cave Hill 3
in soa Roe funds to melp industey fos nome consumption eae project in next jor music and the arts. Probably i pork s¥ peat pense. Mada. bye ths | ¥ oer: re ies % r
: ; 5 ante ae Hg ; * year’s es S, tpdbae tie Pe GETS), (F TODADLY | hy maaeete Of Dr. Moree’s Pilg. ' BWI-349. 71 qgag , =. rg
ene Feeases thie Eikwe neue ig beth. Borneo, nine~-tenth’s Cs ‘ . a the "on musical event of the 1949... . Chapman Lane % ANB ¥ i i WAVAY
thacaouinern border of the Bel- ’ 10S@_ 28,000 square miles are * * year would have happened without 1950............Belleplaine % ee NS NS NG NE NN WN WN NN NN NN
gium Congo. Production, schec- veavily forested with hardwoods oy wine . ; ‘ the Festival and it happened at : 19b1........ Chapman Lane & S$
, La an 7 orc’ and semi-hardwoods, has received _ Six persons were killed, seven Go ant Garde ah ; Mello Boys and Girls! ,
uled to start in 1956, will eventu- ¢ <4 000 (£340,000) dollars the injured in road accidents and 10 Covent Garden, not the Royal Fes- % 4
ally yield 16,000 tons of copper aan REMI RTT OR oe oe orn fort © were wounded in acts of violenc: uval Hall, For the first time for A GRAND DANCE Competing this year are:— & JSseyfecy €
and 500,000 tons of cobalt yearly. \ nope AER BAW during the Christmas celebrations, ®t least two centuries Britain has will be given by > 4 ® peg ‘4
And part of these supplies will “7SPV& , Two of the victims were burnt to ° CO™poser of international re- MR. SAM MARSHALL Belleplaine, Hillaby, Acme % wt
: ett e ke These are urgently needed for . nown. Benjami Britten’ - (Shopkeeper — Car P-283) ; sth Aina? p a
be used to repay the loan. Rho ech death Christfias Day wher ; njamin ritten’s new Singers, Bethany, Canada ¢$
disigne Hailways. has also been mexeasing exports of rubber, tim- aaah oohidh Ce an att. Opera, “Billy Bud”, has still the NEW whaatl NIGHT Village, New .Orileans, St. % “ REETINGS
loaned £5,000,000 for the im- D&T copra, cutch and manila oimned and my ht fire. while “tics hunting their minds for new Ist January, 1 Theresa, Durham, Mundane, ¥% tee
| provement and expansion of Nenmtp. The wharves are being fi corsons ; pases Ae woi'® phrases of praise, : : A Collegian, Y.M.U.C., Chap- % ‘ ‘a7
rolling stock and track. The PUilt at the capital city of Jes- ei sons were wounded in 4 Apart from serious music, the eS ean man Lane, Bourneville,
railways serve North and South Seton at Sundakan, and at Vic- ane ae ere at sa eeuhy year 1951 has marked the turn of e ante te ae cAnie Gin Shorey Unity, Eagle Hall,
Rhodesia, linking them with Beir , ‘oria, on Labuan Island, focal aoeth ae a Faiz Pohs au My the tide in the entertainment world Prize will be given to Winner of Sherbourne, St. Simon, A 7 Ni W ear
rr Mozambique Be etch eels communication point between of iconaians Aiduert Ginton’ 17 ‘by which I mean that every _._ Mareco Bright Star, Sion Hill, Edg- rosperous e
East Africa. i en Hongkong, ~ Manila, year-ck “St. Mary's Colley American show washed up by the ADMISSION: ville University, Orange Hill,



ana Ateteutia, : ; ; : 8° tide cannot be guaranteed to make
Student of San Juan, Killed in 4 splash on the British beach, At



Repayment will be made in raw 'dones Central Singers,



SSPE SEPP SEES

BNINTSDNTA DADA NR ISINTS











i Aim r , oi : And. another 100,000 dollars ; nat . jay Piiaks ‘ be Come to Kensington on NEW .
ig eta ae, ae £357,143) are being devoted to- ee Oe Mt Wéetirode, Ramil least, mince the war, British audi- | p> ess eso TSS OOE TOF, YEAR DAY. Gates open at to our riends
sten c rome from © NNO yards the erecti jj , . : enees have started to be critical } $ ‘ la y etiti é at
desian mines. Marshall Plan funds a ee haat doh of Pikes ne. of Cunupia Chinggoon Banwarvi of ihe American musical product Pn A kine aey een nibh x 8 alee Ca TCO a’
are helping also to finance a survey ea itaa bigest fag Te This of Cunupia and Bethe] Balcan 10,.—and not every American artist % qitetes ON Mey as x PROGRAMME 30 cents each
undertaken jointly by their own Qin) qoupi tt ° hee: ee Vg of Sangre Grande, can cruise by Cunard to a safe] TUESDAY, 1ST JANUARY, 1952 % 1% On sale at Millar Bros., Bax-
experts and the Colonial Qgice couble the previous produc= ; 3 \op-of-the-bill at the Palladium, | Roe she > ters Road. Press Club 53 an ustomers
wiuberticipation of Macnann tion of hardwoods needed for * * Theatrical event of the year hag x PICNI ia 213 Svan Street, (Second Floor) %
Rhodes and Tanganyika, with the ee and commerical shipbuild - Puntére Jooking tor “long shold been the two Cleopatras, Sir Lau- | ¢$ ) ( K DANCE x 3 and Advocate Stationery. %
aim of improving the whole net- —* ~ had a wonderful day as the T.T.C. L ey Olivier and his wife, Vivien % sponsored by % x % 2 h 2 h
work south of the Sahara 5 Christmas race meeting opened at teen criee tae ian oom SQ Messrs. Pern Tae ee x & Special collection for the %} is t e wis of

2 E.C.é ar vesti- UWEFACT cow 4 rantis i ' “he gramme Shakespeare’s | § CHAKLES LYNTON y ee a q |
ae oes ag Miao ‘ee MANUFACTURERS WILL ‘he Savannah on Boxing Day. The Anthony and Cleopatra and (Bus Condactoes % = Hopkins Memorial |
g S$ sp cally surveyed < VOT FIX PRICES biggest forecast was $1,408 When Shaw’s. Caesar 1nd Cleopatra Music by #@erey Green's Orchestra |] & Scholarship al
posits of copper and cobalt in 5 Ke Farren Star a 120-to-one outsider joyoss to Broadway. on ADMISSON Day 2/- Night 2/- M1 % \ %| Cpl ty G Kl. C xz id.

> sola ¢ Tose 9 : > : 7 3 — ne oy 2 z n 0 2 5 "
a E eee ae t i: = t OTTAWA, Dee. 29, on the pari, won the opener with The politicians, like the men o° eae ae teat Me Ss % @ Programmes on Sale at y | t kinson aynes 0., t .
Sie haar i Reece ee ne evita Government's bill to outlaw ee ett sone pe theatre, have had their ups and All are invited — Bring along Ys | 4S Advocate Stationery % &
f 5 vin § F thodesi= py Fe a i : her y payr Ss bre $957, ms, Anthony Eden is deti +s your Bath Sults sist > ¥ o
the fixing of retail prices by 6 owns nthony nis definite Mis x "

> vasale . fl " - ° R42 se Z " ® . I > > .
eorundum in Nvasaland, colum manufacturers has finally won the $642, $520 and $399—, fine day ly on the upgrade. I have a sus- 56:6: GH 36S GS6OGSSO% M6565 5565556 99956 G90" 2G NG NG NU NG Ni NG NOW NN SN NN NNN

%,
x



hite end tantelite in Nigeria it the races for the lucky backers. picien that

Manganese in the Gold Coast ant to joer nner a AE Governor's Cup—Blue Riband mastery of Pousleh Atieicn tek 2 AG NG NG NS NN WW WW NN NNN NN \ :
NIGERIA has received 455,000 ‘ : , event of the meeting—was won by when he left the Foreign Office in | 3 : : ;
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS

a
o

*
$
+4

| QO APPL GGO9 GSS DOOS OCOD SD SSDI SPOOF IO TOS POPS

bi]
a»

fr ; ’ rice ¢£ hi ¢
dollars (£162,500) to expand the orn ins the price Pe Biaje 22-to-one outsider the Barbados 1945, He also has another advan-
production of Enugu coal mines its third and final reading last owned Fuss Budget; the Derby by tage—he no longer has to play
from their present 600,000 tong night after Commons beat down Embers of Jamaica and the second fiddle to Winston Churchill,
annual capacity to over 1,000,000 four progressive conservative Breeders’ by Bright Light of instead I think he is leading the







tons to met demands of her attempts to defeat it or stall its St. Vincent. Orchestra on foreign affairs. = * ~
growing industries, including the progress All but two of the 8 events were | “i the failure of the year we AND cU STOMERS
produttion of lead, zine and Legislation now goes to the almost blanket finishes, providing Must nominate Herbert Morrison.

OCS










sulphur. Senate. —(C.P.) watchers with intense excitement. He started 1951 as the undoubted
successor to Clement Attlee, He
- star'ed the year of his Festival as)

| They'll Do it Every Time Sat yaaa By Jimmy Hatlo | Lord Festival. Now at the end of
patted nati c eae an ieeeticee ns cd —_ — — _

WE WISH














L—. demain le Safmora rik Os eceram ot the year he stands with a battered 1 x
PM Kiocce Ss 5 a BZ Pe ee i Poe tation to be noted down as
G O WOR IPERS CK PINS Pag ! SZ ae Z one of Britain's worst Foreign
% , SPOOLS TO KILL ENEMIES -~ THE RINS WHAT A HAM. HE ( SEMEWaeS et } Secretaries. The officials around



; ICK IN THAT MAP ARE =0)/_ SPENDS ALL HIS TIME A him thought that Morrison had not a YU;

Pe TIEAN LIFEGNEW BUSINESS Foe 4 OREAMING UP DRAMATIC | DOCTOR LIKE HE | [a aii On tdieign aftaiea--thet ‘AO. LQROUS
A! A LOT OF YOU GUYS GIMMICKS _TO_HOKE 4 WAS GIVING THE opinion might not be so bad if his}

NOT WORTH A ONT Now _UP HIS CORNBALL y SALES FORCE A | unorthodox line had been decisive,













yt = - = \ Ft we : still, succes the
I WANT EACH OF yOu TO DEP- TALK’ Km TRANSFUSION ox better still, successful But the | ;
L. ; SALES QUOTA hs. —X ——— o was ed by emier

ENGNG NGG NSN NS



Tr) MACE a ae ace. \ ST KLH paree e Messadez and the man who left a | #a&
cada MAKE â„¢~ 4 HOW DID HE | petty war, raging around the Suez | 3
HE COULDN'T SELL GET TO BE SALES canal, and the man who ruffled

___| ARNIGA TO THE CHARLEY- MANAGER € MUST'VE Washington's feathers, must be re-
IPFA, HORSE A.C.--PINS, MY <$ PULLED A LITTLE corded as a bad drez









TO ALL OUR







1 in White-



AA



















St HG f 1 DOO ON SONI! | hall :
Hera cy UU Steel Sy BODY | |. Oh the Labour benches the man | FROM CUSTOMERS
\+| | 3H \ aq 2 aa ao “3 | een He did ao me bienesit |
a) KSB) od
Lae) 2 AND FRIENDS



ne + + ' |QLabour Government was defeated } ae *
*, #4 |in October. Now he is playing a 0.
careful game. He is trailed by a | Ray e e

group of guileful “Bevanites’’—but |
wisely he is not making himself} =
| the leader of the band of disgrun- :

2 +7 tled journalists. Instead he stands
Pe | ee gain by Labour’s Opposition and
° 1



Tom —

P.. CoS. MOAPFED & CO: BTR



MERCHANT TAILORS
OF

capture the natural succession to
the leadership of the party

| NEW YEAR PROSPECTS
MEETS SHOULD & Peace in Korea Stalin and

EVAN ENE NB NGRRNS

s
2
2

iA DA ADNAN INN DAN DEAT NN NDA DA NNN TAN REND



ee “ ‘ seri et igs
COVERED EY T= | I Tito make it up in Februar Top Scorers in Tailoring
SHOW CRITICS }King Farouk sells his Palace and TORN Aa
listributes his wealth among the BOLI ON LANE Prince Wm. Henry Street
| poor in March Winston

| Churchill and Aneurin Bevan form

ee cheat SS Se eee oe ee NPREN IRIN DN GG IN EDR PRIN DR TA DRAIN OR RIN IN IS o5:0902000050009090590555000555TTSSSETOTTSTEIS

-

LLLP LA APPS



4