Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
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ESTABLISHED 1895 TUESDAY, JANUXRY 1, 1952 PRICE CENTS _ {















AUSTRALIA OPENING BATS FAIL

Harvey And Miller | Fp:
Come To The Rescue :

Ramadh an Bowls UN. Forces
With Confidence | Capture Hill

8TH ARMY HQRS.,. Dec. 31.

(From HAROLD DALE) United Nations forces seized a
MELBOURNE, Jan. 1. hill lying between the main Allied

AUSTRALIA’S OPENING BATSMAN Arthur Morris line and lost the height on Sunday

. . a : : but were halted there by Commu:
who had strained a muscle in his right leg running in the} ists in bitter hand to hand fight

£™

£1,000 Offered For
Murder Of Erskine

she
de

| HardProblems “U.K. Will Me-

Await Pesnaa Force With Force —
Churchi | ROBERTSON SAYS

WASHINGTON, Dee. 31

} ¢
Truman and British Prim ie F » FR
Minister Winston Churchill Ane CAIRO, Dee. 31, _

the prospect of some hard batting Egyptian extremists offered a £1,000 “bounty” to-day






















































































































field ye ith Noblett a n his] Temperatures were below freezi ~hy military problems n : , : : 23. £8 . ‘
¥ ee ‘ty. D out aa bl , late f mp . clk A frontline briefing off ne ee hy military problems w ae for the murder of Lieut. General Sir George Erskine, Com-
morning. Similarly, Denis Atkinson was fielding for Wor-]P°" Leone ey open important strategy) mander of British troops in Exvpt. General Sir Brian Robert
“ell wh he : dl Il estimated two hundred Chinese i alks here next Friday. . is ops in beoypt. General sir Brian hobert-
rell whose hand was still badly swollen. pad i ay, Ene . ‘ s 3ritish C : : M Pn ait us tai
John Trim opened the bowling — _| Reds were killed on Sunday alone. MR. G. H. ADAMS, C.M.G. jr A. G. L. DOUGLAS, Owe.| The two men and their military] SO. British Commander in the Middle East said Britain
and both Morris and Moroney ~ ae Allied casualties” were By a ae oe MAS, ODE and diplomatic advisers do not} intends to remain in the Stez Canal Zone and “we shall
beg: 0 col ‘ Sia oi : . ¥ . Xi ONE Barbadian, Mr. G. H Adgms, B.A,, M.C.P., Leader of the |see eye to eye on the creation of meet force with force.”
gan to collect a rapid succession e Three small scale Communist at-| 7 F ivi i :
of singles S 5 s s 1 St at-] House of Assembly, was among these receiving awards in the New|an Atlantic and Naval Command Rot " ade 5 giles boawtin oa Pe eS ee ides J
' Singles varied by straight tacks were repulsed in the are:}Year Honours List.. The official, announcement states that His/and whether the new high- Xobertson made the sta‘ement after returning from a
ard See teae tick mae Bi t Y : on Sunday night and early o: } Majesty the King Bas approved the appointment of Mr, Grantley powered United States or British London conference with Prine Minister Winston Churchill
to 17 when Trim in Bs third over igses ear OF Satins (roase tee nits ‘ nit-| Herbert Adams, Lefder of the House of Assembly and Member of jrifles should be standard equip- and other Cabinet members and military leaders on the
whigped down a very fast ball ® Consmunist probing attack th a 8 od Order ut Be “Michael Me ist — of the Most Distinguish- | ment for Allied forces in Europe tension resulting from Egypt's attempts to force the British
‘5 ™ atte a o- Te rder of ¢ chael an . George. } ad “ yhethe P . .
going a ffaction away from Mor- For Brazil minute engagement east of tho Mr. Adams who was the Harharian Sekolar bk T18 wal aducated |. ee we oP oa whe ther out of the Canal Zone.
ris whe deflected it into his off truce conference village of Pan-|at St. Giles’ Boys’ School (where hig father was headmaster) and j{0°;ccT, miultary problem comes He said: “it would be a great
stump. Morris bowled Trim. One , munjom early to-day ~— the only] Harrison College. He entered St, Gatherine’s College, Oxford and | UP for debate. If he galls for th: ” . nistake for anyone to imagine
for 17. NEW YORK, Dec. 31. patrol action reported from the re-| read Law He wis dalled to the iter at Gray's thn te aturned ie re-establishment of : World War U kK Pa Ss First oressure and terrorism with in-
A prediction that 1952 will belmainder of the 145 mile Korean] Barbados in 1925. it f | Two's combined chiefs, Truman e ° y vitable consequences will in
Dramatic Success the biggest ever for Brazil was} front, He entered politics in 1984 whom he was elected a Member of the| Will object. The United States ny way affect our resolye, — II
poy ; made by the current issue of the! In the air eight United States} House of Assembly for St Joseph. He was appointed a member of wants military co-ordinating un- Instalment 1ecessary we shall go on month
This immediately made bright{ magazine Business Week owing to} Shooting Star jets out-manoeuvred] the Executive Committee in 1942 pad became Leader of the Govern-|¢er the North Atlantic Pact, not r, ‘ter month for many months if
even brighter, for the islanders.| Brazil's “blossoming industrial-} 16 speedier Russia-built MIG.15] ment in 1946 as head of the Ba ios Labour Party. any bilateral basis eed be. We shall meet force
It was quite a sudden and dra-| ization.” Pointing out that Unit-/jet fighters and damaged one of Besides these positions he #@ )esident of the Barbados Progres- | ss 7 ( S Debt vith foree using no more than is
matic success with a wicket] ©d States’ investments there were]/them in a dogfight above Suckon|sive League (1938), the Barbad®: Workers’ Union, and the Carib- Not Convinced as td . ecessary.”
smashed back so early. over six hundred million dollars,] in the northwest area. All Shoot-]b e an Labour St. George. ; On the United States’ proposal | The offer of £1,000 for killing
Gomez was bowling at the other| the magazine added that United]ing Stars returned safely to their ]|Congress, Mem- Mr) ‘Prampte ,{for an Atlantic Command under WASHINGTON, Dec, 31, {*tskine was made in a front
end and so affected were the| States’ businessmen were getting} bases. United States Jets sighted| ber of the L.L.O., 4 ; receives hj s|%, United States Admiral, Church-) Britain paid the first instalment|?##¢ bold faced advertisement in
Australian batsmen that we saw| a@_ “handsome return.” He said:}about 110 M.I.G’s during the day] Vice-President of New Year CMG. afte: jill has said he is not convinced.jon her $3,750,000,000 post-war} ‘" ©xtremist weekly. Tt also
each bowler now committed to; For Brazil and for investors 1952] but they avoided fight. the W. F. T. U. - ’ twientysfive years| te fears a “conflict” might result loan and on her wartime lend Hered £100 for the murder of
bowl maiden overs. cught to be the biggest year yet. —U.P. {Member of_ the He nours in the Colonial | between the Supreme Naval Com-|lease debt on schedule Monday.| ‘"Y British office:
Moroney, notorious for his slow| Everyone is talking of expansion, ; ia Caribbean Com- Agricultural Ser- mand and. the British Admiralty!The United States ‘Treasury Explosives Seized
stolidity, had begun his innings North Americans are eyeing Brazil] ie eae mission and of HIS MAJESTY THE KING vice. He was ap- | °V& trans-Atlantic shipping. In announced it received $138,500,000 UN} ves Se! ze
with an unusual amount of enter- | ** ce dinier atid ca arte Economic Aid Te Care ee eae has been gratiottsly pleased to | pointed to Niger- in eee a ch he a which, $19,300,000 was a starter! British military authorities an-
prise, bit How. he sew ” Back —U.P. rt i a. vepciiay make the following appoint: ia in 1927, and aa va Nilantte mae he eg on Britain’s wartime debt which/ nounced the seizure of a ‘quan~
well into his shell and played U K I 5 2 ‘ d ber of a Couns ments on the occasion of the later, in 1929, be- ' i SAIC ae oe a : Se a comprises lendlease and other aid,|tity of high explosive” lying in
neil Sigh Begs Mie A -K.In 5 Expecte ber of 1 coun- | New Vearias | « Sant Agricul- problem is ae a a surplus war property and claims urges at the Suez Bay at the
7 a E 3 ' , ‘ : .~|now,” although he expresse Ae weer i . ys
muvee “ee al oe oy E C. A Grants Ti B $300 000 000 pereeny Cols 4 ORDA ar SAINT Prony Se arith hope it soul be, : : Canada is scheduled to receive |” nal's entrance. A British spokes-
bumper that whiseed over Mors, es me , * rege Of the West) MICHAEL AND SAINT | Guiana, In 1935] an. United Sti $37,700,000 in Canadian dollars at| (i) 2)!¢ the military had con:
mney hed whe acces sd) aomad wasiaarow, Dee 31. |! abs he, ata GaSe Cet aga ne ower i000)", hima mewn
are 6 ” ‘ ? 2 oo e was a “ rg » Feder- . z . Ss w ‘ é z o ve 1ands o
elicited chuckles from the 30,000 amaica | The United States is expected member of the * sae Piert Adams, ph oP I coats The American Government feels in 1946, er mother country made Keyptian guerillas
crowd who have seen very few ; to announce this week that Britain | United Kingdom Leader 7 ne House of as Agricultural that the United States is supply- Britain made the payment to He said the cargoes had been
Australian batsmen attacked ‘in £7. 500 000 will have at least $00,000,000 in} Delegation to the Assembly (4d Member of Officer, During |!98 a bulk of ships and supplies | the U.S. by ordering the Feder jv ifered thus endangering British
this way in recent years. 9 9 economic aid next year. An in-| United Nations Bxecutivo -Gotuusttae the late war he{and therefore should maintain) Reserve Bank of Ne ah pee 2 lives and property, No details
Lindsay Hassett endured a very , formed official in close touch with |in Paris 1948. THE MOAT EXCELLENT served as a Cap-|direct control over them. credit the U.8 Peetriey ts cetaiat were given about the ownership
Pe rioniePugncteniuan. wae] suntan an tnt resleed amaretto i wes aa tse: Mc. A. ox. | ORDER OF Suey RENNIN, | Hiri toe MAG] National Pride [there wit iaesonand om tne ajgre CHPmnve® othe dei
: viet Befes 2 open i Y oh. rat nae, 3 me ; ritis - va ' y
score by turning rim backward of Zeonomic ration Adminis-|nounce the aid in Washington be-j Frampwu, Agri- (Civil Division) eta One way ouy of the impasse] British wceount, in Cal’ Beitivh OGieials ir
square leg for two. Gomez bowled] tration £7,500,000 to~increase|fore Prime Minister Winston} cultural Adviser To be Officer: was mentioned} could be some diplomatic nego- Sold Gold the employ of Egyptian Govern-
yet another maiden and one or two} bauxite production, ‘ Churehill arrives at fhe week-end} to | the = Comp- Archie Gorge Lewis in despatches. He} “ation on other commands to be To ge he llars oi ment. agencies whom: Beypy has
shots that might have yielded runs} Expansion plans which will al-| for talks with President Truman. | ‘roller for ae i Douglas, Retired Division- | was = prisoner {Operated under General Kisen-| stato. “. cae og “ia ~ United }recently ordered dismissed
at this stage had been effectively} most double the Island’s produc-| This economic aid would be in peer ar ates al Manager, Cable and | of-war in Japan-|0Wer's overall control, The rifle! British sold gold worth van 1 we brought their case to the British
cut off by quick and accurate| tion include an increase in mining|@4dition to military aid Britain is) fare, od Wirele (West Indies) Jose hands from|#lso cults across lines of national) g139 990,000 dollars "Ta aticteettt all nine eamuin
ground fielding. equipment for the construction|teceiving under the mutual; :een eee, ; Ltd. 1942 to 1945. In]}pride. Britain is proud of its} ¢g5 4 Cee ars to the US. at affected all Britons working in
However, although Hassett may} Of a power plant, an oil pipeline, Security programme. Buthorite- the "Most ‘Disti Ist January. 1952. 1946 he was ap-| experimental work on its new .280 Observers here ¢ i cs ie oredr R= Bove meh
i : ; Th ack , ‘ at i ‘ltive sources here did not rule out| the Mo: aatike sd Professor }calibre rifle and would like to see]... 8 here and in London }ments. It involved 176 persons
be quiet and still, it would be a a tanks, and making new } P ossibility that the figure| guished Order of epee are Or ie het chventunil the|{'@ not sure Britain would havelof whom 133 are teachers in
mistake to li ic roads. ‘he possibility a e Pla shi ¢ Bicsre ye oO griculture }1 acceptec eventually as B either ade > Z : ee i are ‘ “ ro "
wcddants ao pe oe. ae Miseicvies ‘ibis dckde ‘ak the would come out of Whe ‘Mutual St. Michael anc a St audued wewapole dar oNUithy its either ade “a “— ae, roe to [speetors, lecturers and professor f
; ; We by hooking : : : caantiied!. wat . app ed last . i ‘ollege of Tropical Agriculture, Trinidad, being wor , . n Page ! working for the Egyptian educa-
Trim to the boundary with a shot shape of aluminum supplies to Security Bill funds approved last} at the imperial College of k g ; ee lantic ground troops, : Fdatey oF Unicenaition |
placed high in th y. b his} America over a period of 1114|autumn by Congress and would not; transferred to his present post t the end of 1949, Mr. Frampton Mass production of the new 2 oN ion ministry of Universitie
Nea ne sort ee cas os years. 3 require any new legisation officials | served as a British Member of the Caribbean Commission at the} weapon is not possible, however, } —UP.
major gives to his Retoe "tn his “Bauxite shipments to Canada|said. It was expected that aid to! Eleventh Meeting in December, 1950 dy ae: and at the Thirteenth | nti! 19583—54. The United States] TRANSPORTATION
; ; ? : “tand Ameri Q 2 i Rritain would be divided between! Meeting, held in St. Croix in November las' : ot insisting on the new .300 cali-
@ On Page 8 [ana ee a direct financial assistance and aid Mr. Archie George Lewis Di ugias, formerly Divisional aranegee bre rifle that is to replace the e PARIS, Dec, 31 123 RED REBELS
: through placement of military] of Messrs Cable & Wireless (W.1.) Ltd, joined the company In 1898) Go ...nd weapon now in use, Tha] Dr. Eduardo Santos, owner of KILLED: 45 TAKEN
- . contracts.—U.P and retired in 1940 has been aw arded the O.B.E } Army has made clear it considers|the influential Colombian news- *
“ees - wor botr » Gloucester and educated at the Newport (Isle of i aetin ‘ae .
e e He w as born in \houces a Spécial training at the London the new gun to be the eventual) Paper El Tiet Po of Bogota, and SAIGON, Dev, 31.
Latin A e —_— [Trains wil mee — nag hi e ao He ceived i Madeira successor to the Garrand rather ee Mazuela, have arranged Adodrding to the French High
ial merica ] y nh rain School of tne western Sats a vail fo Barba.) than the British weapon. ,for the transportation of the re-|e . ie “ces left
= U.S. Threaten I G | Rio are ) oO deo, alparaiso ¢ . t cn : ; . ‘, as iad , a i ,
hess In 1928 he returned to Barbados assuming control of the Puerto} ind Truman is which gun eventu- [eens Santiago Periz, to Bogota.|well as 50 rifles, and 10 automatic
s Warn Moscow ! Rico Br inch in 1934 and his appointment as Divisional Manager came ally is to be produced for com- re ~body ‘s due to arrive intarm: Forty-five Viet Minh
e ore m ar la 1940. ; : bined forces in Europe. Officials) Bogota towards the end of Janu-Jrebels were taken prisoners
| WASHINGTON, Monday. (= Saad £ . -—-—=Tsaid the rifle proble:n is typien!|ary.--U.P. —U.P
The U.S. Government will bring of most or tne subjects to be used}
{ { J }








e pressure directly on Russia to stop: rat ® h | S EK ‘i'n talks since almost all look to) ) QS =
f oO | S Parties In 9 ) Communist satellite countries fror | ki reig ter py scapes he long vange rather than the \y
x e e holding United States apaene ast short range topie.—-T.P, y
“ransom”, according to diplomati ® k 29 L FRANCE, Dec. 31 i
(By HARRY W. FRANTZ) mere Sere are ange Sin S: CBE | “ric satt-contteand Russia spy. : eros Important i
cow ; a ‘Leon Meurant; made an armec nm e | \
Diplomatic observere predict they ee pli ene ican [a eee the, most effect LONDON, Dec, 1. lescape trom his prison aeath ee! Stéalinge From
P . phan ise ict that the Latin American Vag 20) Breer a Lenehan ge of A German freighter sank in the | today, and police immediately be- q

Republics will be more impartial toward United States |Hungary’s treatment of four United’
residential candidates and political parties next year than ,Sttes aitmen. The fliers were r¢

F ‘5 ed an ‘dav . > United , with al
during any national political campaign since 1932. leased on Friday after the Unite

gale-swept North Sea on Monday |wan investigating whether he was
5 ©2929 men aboard feared lost} aided by Communist agents,

e Fi é § 25 Meurant, a 39-year-old bogu
; : tates State Department paid @s the worst Atlantic torm in 2 Met t, $B years boi
In that year Latin America was distressed by a great 3120,000 in “fines’ imposed on/years tapered off afier battering Belgian Count was awaiting exe

i ; A , ir etraight day sutic r the rder of a beautl
economic depression and the entire Western Hemisphere them for crossing the Hungarian‘ Europe for four straight day — grr te ge er a
looked to the success of Franklin D. sxvosevelt, Democrat, ee ee en The sinking of the freighte: | Countess Moussie Sauty De Cha
a foreshadowing a “New Deal” in inter-American relations fight from Germany to Yugoslavia, | frene Oldendorff which came ®*| jon, whose nearly nude body wa:
as well as in national affairs. High United States officials are; the storm was abating in th¢ (round on the Brussels-Paris high-

As was expected, Roosevelt, soon|still conferring over what further | Atlantie raised the estimated toll] way sometime in 1945. Meuran‘
4 .





NOEL KING a labourer of no ;
‘ixed place of abode was remanded note that there will be

until January 5, when he appeared\
before Mr. G. B. Griffith Acting ‘
Police Magistrate of District A”) an issue of the
yesterday charged by the Police|







with the larceny of $4 the property|





: a 2 sd States ake } “ath an ussing to 50 pe ( d at a “small Mongolian’ , D, . é . : “
& after his ina ; ; steps the United States should take jof death and mr ng ¢t 0 per laimed that a “sma of Police Constable 486 Skeete on! es |
> % Of Captured proclaimed Sean ae hi aan to make Hungary regret its ven-j|sons, hidden in his ear trunk strangle: December 24 y
* 7 Li g1boOUur’ lure in international “extortion”. the woman who. had taken of Set. C. Banfield attuched to the] id | B
Reds Died In U N policysand since then, this Latin- UP. Thirty-four persons have beetle. winthes bechuse she wa:lcnorge Room at. the Central
s ei Ne | American opening has widely lost or are missing at sea, another] (7 arg toc a e
é arallel with Demo- » Britisn Isles and several others} aration: f ad a str Ww
eratic election victories. “f SEARCH FOR ‘BIG ic lgatbaary TN eceeere, Te ule clamped a strict nev



lost their | live

TOKYO, Dec. 31.

The United Nations Command » ; ati ’ Europe. Property damage moun). Meurant and hig accomplice
said that 6,600 Communist prison- Seat: comment ts Latif PLANE UNDERWAY to millions of dollars in the wave) 4; :

blackout in the bizzare breakou | prought to the Room by Police




}
A Policeman Will Subscribers please

i
Station eaid that King was re i ’ T “N
manded to Glendary Prison on ; Ll DD V @ q A EK
charge on December 24. He was ) ob

Constable Skeete and there hel

o 4 ‘i America i < “jf . bs u ‘land a watch was set onfwas searched, During the searel| “mor ;

ers have died in Allied prisoner | fects a sien Wrtoodt cake WABASHO BEACH and windswept coastal areas {'O"} Pranco-Belgian border, only 6UiKing begun to say something 19| to ee

nOUNeer mt ean a presale toward U.S * polities ahd a new Florida “Dec, 31, -| Spain to the North Cape of Not=| miles to the north, These detail] Gkeete and on Inoking up he (Set | j

nouncement emphasized that the inks. , : ‘ . : Coast Guard| Way: ve known however: Meurad'| Banfleld ci)

: : : aie ast Guard \ were 1 an ) saw King raise his han: |

death toll represented “only about | “sposition not to take such a] The United States Coast G nd Michel Courting, both con-} to gt Wednesd J ‘

; ¢ ¥ ; ata Hiehwav Patrol begin! a I ' rike Skeete. A scuffle ensued. 8 esaa anuar n .

tuiatty a oa ommange Wa tnd ‘State Highway Patrol beear} Hoots Blown OM | APeust Me. deaih lor murder] tet ae ee ¢ i it
y the U.N, Command,” an ‘ , ‘ e S€é s 5 : were acle f g sec e 8 ice : )

the deaths resulted primarily en This Latin-American caution|officially reported down at sea] Inland, the roofs of many small} were manacled in adjoining s« Afterwards he noticed on the! i

the poor physical condition of does not refiect displeasure with|some 1,000 yards of this East Coast tions of a death-cell.

Red troops when captured. Truman’s administration which is|resort town. off or damaged by gales whicl serene nee Gi paige tees
The U.N. Truce Delegation at|
|

'

|

ae and cottages were biowr

| made mile of highwayy impasSable i il i ‘
Panmunjom has charged that 77% | Roosevelt's “good neighbour”|man said that an army EE to fallen trocs, telephone and Meurant allegedly producec



the floor on the money shoutiny |
for murder, Defendant got up and |
the money and parcel were}
missing. |

Later Police Constable Skeete|
told him something and the defen-|
dant was searched and the money}








of all U.N. troops, known to have] policy, although some diplomatsjon the beach reported seeing “ajelectric light poies. New reports{tevolver and cowed the wane
reached North Korean prisoner of} think with less popular support]big two engineed plane that while his accomplice snaked h
war camps during the early part; and enthusiasm. But it takes}looked like a C.47" snoop low hands through the grill and stole
of the war. died in Communist | into account, the possible changejand disappear into the water the cell keys.

hands. of party control within the U.g.Jabout three-fourths of a mile

across Europe were filled with de-
tails of disaster brought about by
the storm. '

Book your copies early

They unchained themselves

to make sure you get

: 4 : â„¢ found on him, |
The death toll among Allied | Government offshore last night. From Saint Teazaire. France,! Stripping off the guard’s unt ; ; ie |
; : , m Si Mazi ance, r ne is nc servir six
prisoners for the entire war is be- The Coast Guard said that Mo lifeboat ind’ rescué craft ‘con- ‘form They locked him in the inte yA 8 ae 8 4 th r 1 ‘
lieved to be smaller but much Personality of ‘Ike’ check with air bases through- tinued to search for eight men ana| cell and headed for the centra|;)) sn jarceny of a bank hoake e Full Details of the

greater than among Communist } vat the area disclosed none of
fliers. —UP. Interest in Latin-American|their planes was overdue and the
circles, at this stage, revolves} Spokesman emphasized that only

s s

argely ar t : the unidentified sergeant had re-
Dock Hands Refuse argely around the personality and ported secing the plane.

possible candidacy of General

{ isenhow i ‘ UP.
To Unload Red {P%2bower. His, political suv



1 woman aboard the
Wf 8,525-i0n Nor
Osthay which broke in two abou
ifty mile north f Santa
Spain. Earlie
Unny
fr

forward
egian tanker



gaol office An unconfirmed re
$ were cached



port said bicycle:










outside for the two men

: i thi , j
PROVISIONAL nied day's pley in the

CREDITS

} A High Police Official said pri-
)s tely he is convinced that Meu
rant “had help from inside or





r the Swedi

West Indies vs Australia



rescued thirty-four men\
na stern section of the Osthav.} ‘



spread the -word tside the prison or both.”



floor a small parcel and four|
collar bills, the defendant fel] on)
(
}
}















7 7 tp . Nate
C oO 5 that he is friendly to Latin-| WINDWARDS HONOURS he same coast the 400-tor —(U.P.) PARIS, Dec, 31, ¥ si
Ss America and would give inter- LIST }Dutch tanker Germa hag been| The French National Assembly! :
NEW YORK. Dec. 31. {American relations a prominent | driven on the rocks near Bayor PONTIFICAL RECTOR |today voted provisional military! {} Ath i est Mateh
Angry longshoremen refused to part in his polity. | GRENADA. Dec. 3! |Her ‘eigh*-man crew wa ! credits for Metropolitan Forees for} i) a a -
unload 100 tons of Polish hams : me : | The. Windwards honours list |2%d believed drowned, VATICAN, City, Dec. 31, |the months of January and|
worth $350,000 from an inbound His working link would be follows for tomorrow: 1 ea a Pope Pius XII appointed the] February, The definite military i
ship because the cargo had origin-] ‘through Senator Henry Cabot) og g Ebenezer Dunefin. 2] 1% Britain the 3,255-ton Nor-|gpanish Jesuit Father and} budget is being held in abeyance]
ated in an Iron Curtain country Lodge now leader of the “Draft! former Member of the St. Vincent ;“°#!42 Ship Kapriono was drive"! Theologian, Pedro AbedUan, Rectorfuntil after the Lisbon talk j }
Dock hands said that they had} Eisenhower” campaign, who trans- Legislative Council, M.B.E--D. M { inks at the entrance t9| Pontifical of the Gre on the European A Plan. | {
refused to unload it because Red | lated Senator Arthur Vandenberg's| Dane, Nursing Sister of the Roseau | tlie River Mersey University of Rome The sum voted for two month if m2 ;
Hungary had demanded and re-| Foreign Policy views— including Hospital, Dominica, M.B.E.—T. D On the Norwegian covst to the|Abedilan replaces Father Paolo] was 130,000,000 francs, adopted by i} Phone 9823 Circulation Department
ceived $120,000 for the reiease of | the Inter-American Security Pro-| Towers, former Principal Auditor ° ar Narvik the 418-ton| Dezva who was Rector for 16}521 votes to 100. Only Communisi
the four imprisoned American; gramme — into the Republican!of the Windwards who has now Pritish trawler Cradodck was tug¢-| years Deputies voted against the motion
prisoners —U.P. \Party platform of 1948.—U.P. gc ne on a similar post to Sarawak, ged free vage aft—U.P. i -U.P. —U.P.





rn cere Two!



day at a farewell fun

companied

A.D
were
six
the
Yael

room was attractively

with

(appropriate

the
and
supp

ElseWhere

there

welc

The
hotels -did a roaring trade

dinn

ed to be eating out.

R. J, E. BROME presents Mr. J. F. Brathwaite with a

“purse’’ on behalf of the Advocate Staff yester-

ction given in honour of Mr. Brathwaite.

Mr, Brathwaite recently resigned as a Senior Reporter of the Advocate to take up an appointment as
Junior Official Reporter of the House of Assembly,
Other members of the Editovtal and Reportorial Staff look on.

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
ernor and Lady Savage ac-
by the Governor's
Major Dennis Veucnee Ee
among the crowd of over new
hundred people who attended
New Year's Eve dance at the
ht Club last night. The ball-
docorated
coloured paintings,
to the coming of
new year), while balloons
noise makers Were in great
ly.

C, and

yesterday. as
goodwill,

a
gaily

cesignation, a Senior

all the Advocate.

over the island
were similar celebrations to
ome in the new year.
clubs, restaurants and
with
er parties, as everyone seem-
Taking them







New Appointment

XPRESSIONS of good wishes
congratulations on
appointment were made by
paihbers of the Advocate staff to
Mr. J. F, Brathwaite when they
presented him with a “purse”
token of

Now Assistant Official Report-
er of the House of Assembly, Mr.
Brathwaite was until his recent

Mr, J, E. Brome who made the
presentation spoke of the etficient
manner in which Mr,
had carried out his duties at the
Advocate and of his reliability,
He referred to his good fellow-

Sunday Lurch

To in at the Hotel Royal
om Sunday for one of their
buffet lunches which is a regular
Sunday feature there. Among the
crowd of over fifty people (33
being hotel guests) were many
Venezuelan, American and
Canadian visi.ors as well ag quite
a number of locals.

After lunch, had a look at the
open air ballroom being con-
structed adjoining the eastern
side of the hotel. It is hopeq to
have it finished in about a month’s
time, A circular tarrazzo dance
floor im jhe centre of the patio
will be illuminated by soft lights.

The patio is completely enclosed
from the road, in one corner will

his

their

Reporter at

Brathwaite

alphabetically: the Aquatic Club ship, congratulated him on his be a bar and in another corner a
had ovef thirty bookings for din- 2° appointment and assured snack bar, As soon as it is com-
ner, Chex Jean-Pierre had 36, in- nd of Pi best wishes for his pleted they plan to have a series
cluding. several large parties C°Ntnued success. — of cocktail dances during the
from the St. James Coast Thirty Mr. Q. S. Coppin, the Advo- season.

dinershad reservations at Club C&#’S Sports Editor and | Mr, |

Poinciaha and* throughout the Everest McComie, Senior Sub- Indefinite Stay

evening there. was activity at the Editor also spoke in similar vein, /

Club, after which Mr. Brathwaite suit- EAVING yesterday morning by

Ther’ were twenty-eight din- “bly replied. b.W.LA. for Puerto Rico en
ner bookings at the Rockley Sh ae route to the U.S. was Miss Brenda
Besel = while across the road _ Short Visit Gilkes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

ecra Beach Club also seemed to NG tam . B. I. Gilkes of “Myrtle Bank,”
be doing good business. eat Ppa leav- Bank Hall Road.

At the hotels; the Windsor, {.",, WHA, for. ate ene Brenda will remain in the U.S.
Royal, “Hastings, St. Lawrence ahort: visit pay s Mr nts onthe for an indefinite period, residing
and Ocean View had many extras Satin Massiah of St Th = 'S. with her aunt Mrs. Alido Hernan-—
for dinner and everyone was in a “*"* oe add dez of New York City. The
Bay festive mood. Transferred Paramount Club, of which she is

Over two hundred peo a member gave a farewell party
dined St the Murine Stet RRIVING from ‘Trinidad on for her on Friday night.
there Must have been well over a Sunday night by B.W.1,A. Her parents, relatives an a”
thousand people attending the Was Mr. Bertie Rogers, son of pen of her friends were at
dance which followed. The Mr. eee Mrs, C, D, Rogers of Seawell to see her off.

Maring” ballroom was decorated Cheapside. i
with balloons and Casuarina Bertie has been working for French Art At The
branches, Vera Klein, the young sometime with B.W.LA, attached

Venezuelan dancer who danced to the Reservation Office in Port- Museum

earlier in the evening at Hotel Of-Spain. He has now been per-

Windsor gave a repeat perform-

transferred
dos and is expected

manently

{0 Barba- VLADIMIR NECHOU-

R.
M MOFF, who is paying a short

ance at the Marine to take up

At midnight twelve chimes duties at Seawell in a few days visit to Barbados as the guest of
rang out—a rocket exploded with @8 Traffic Despatch Clerk, Dr, Simon, is holding an exhibition
a loud report while in ‘the Returning by the same plane of his ainlin 7 ad the Museum
grounds in front of the hotel a Was Miss Audrey Bourne of Gov- The i Bit iti Bs a C Satu ap .
huge sign “1951” was changed to ernment Hill, * 4 e ae cae! een i ae - tt
“1952”, The singing of Auld 5th January for 4 weeks and will
Layng Syne echoed through the On Honeymoon include paintings of local scenes
ballroom and later everyone ex- as well as works from: his Paris
changed good wishes for the new R. AND MRS. WILLIAM Studio.
year, SPENCE who were married

Meanwhile

with

continuous
celebrations kept at peak
throughout the mght. Paper hats,
noise makers
everywhere and later, or

earli

more
finish off the morning in the tra-

ditio}

Over at the Drill Hall was an-

other gala party as the Spartan In Line
Cricket and Football Club held R. R. M. LLOYD STILL,
their annual Old Year's Dance.

Dancing continued until the early

hour

Not content with “calling it a
day”

at Club Morgan
orchestras providing
music, dancing and
level

trom — that

evening by

their
Mr.

colon
two y

Spence is
and balloons were
rather
mary
on to

the late Mr, Robert

er. in ‘the morning

“Marganited’ came nell, daughter of
acne ee O'Donnell,
nal Morgan style. (he late Mr,

Medical Supt,

s of the morning. diffusion

at four or five o'clock in the

in Trinidad on Saturday flew mn
on Sunday
B.W.LA,
honeymoon in Barbados.

the son of Mrs,
Kathleen Spence of Barbados and

wife is the former Peggy O'Don-
Mrs,
of Port-of-Spain
Andres 0'Donnell,
former merchant of Swan Street.

of the Mental
Hospital will be heard over Re-
tomorrow night during
the local news at 8 o'clock,
subject of his tall will be the im-

Two Weeks

M*. AND MRS, GORDON
HAMILTON and their one-
year-old daughter arrived from
‘Trinidad by B.W.LA. on Sunday
night to spend two weeks’ holiday
in Barbados.

Mr. Hamilton who is an en-
gineer with Apex Oilflelds Ltd.,
Siperia, Trinidad, used to be with
Messrs. J, N. Harriman and Co.,
when the new runway at Seawell
was being constructed. Mrs.
Hamilton is the former Jill Hodson
of Barbados,

fo spend

Spence. His

Stella

and

Incidental Intelligence
GIRL should be allowed

Tho
to

morning, many people finished Plications of the new mental develop along her own lines
off the “evening” with a steak at health act which brings Barbados ~-especially if they’re good.—
Hotel Royal and saw sun-rise into line with the rest of the Ladies” Home Journal. 4
over Christ Church lighthouse, world, - L.E.S.

of t

York during his visit to the United

Sta‘es, He left England yesterday
by the Queen Mary.
Every time he has been . to

America this organisation for pro-

moti

have invited him;

Chu

accept,

Pig
thin

Pilgrims To Churchill

R, CHURCHILL is to be in-
vited to address a banquet
he Pilgrim Society in New

ng Anglo-American friendship
but so far Mr
rehill has never been able to
This time the New York
rims are more hopeful. They
k the news that the Prime





* There’ $s a whole pine forest over





Minister plans to go to Ottawa 1 ¢ Guides {ike the retea of
after seeing President Truman the)! icoanpete wih Raapert, there,’” she declares. Thanking her,
means he will not be so hard There are very few pitt trees iy Rupert, hurries away. Almost at
+?

ressed for time as he has been in : . “1 once there is a shower of rain. 1

the past wood,” says Beryl "it would must shel for a minute," he
} .

But if Mr. Churchill is forced t We rowed you where nites, ‘There's someone under
once again to decline the invitation yo 1 lois Se Jar thar bag tree. | do believe it s old
it will be extended to Mr, Eden. rakes him and pours actos a hi Gafler targe, I'll join him.

|
iL

CARPETS
An 228

: 6 ft 6" x 5
T. R. EVANS &

Dial 4220
SERGI NENG ACNE NENG NNN



YOUR SHOE STORES

a
=
om &
=
é
e
&

up i NN BV NBA NEN AS ING SERRA

WESTCLOX ALARM CLOCKS

$5.86

6" $4.34
ft $17.50

WHITFIELDS

Dial 4606

a

&
&
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&

¢ him

NG NG NGI NSN NS NNN

etetitiinilicaaies: as: 1: ne ADVOCATE



BY THE WAY

BY BEACHCO: MBER

I NOTE, and with unrestrai nex ;
joy, that the footsteps of the
abominable Snowmen have beef?
seen Again in the Himalayan |
snows. Why “abominable”? Whos;
ever they are, the life they lead)
up there must be fairly “cl
to nature,” as the saying
But to lead a wild life un
such conditiong is only relat?
abominable. They may poss
be rather gentle people, «ince
is known that birds and j
that would be wild anywhere
15.000 feet or more. Leafined
nen say that these Snowmen may
be the remnants of the ancient)
Gowng Khanka tribes who camé}







westwards about 4000 B.c, and |
belonged to the Amfaetic race-!
group. It may be no coincidence!

that Everest is on the intersection |
of the meridian 87 E. longitud?;
with the parallel 28 N. latitude.!
How things work out
I READ that the man who|
walked backwards from Crow-|
bourgh to Lewes once play
golf for 115 hours on end. Since}
he believes in leading this kind
ef intoxicating life of pleasure, I
fuggest playing golf backwards |
from ‘Lewes to Crowburgh. I
knew a man who pushed 4 wheel-
barrow round a piano for 78
hours. “TIT meant to be the fi
to do it,”* he said, with simple}
pride. When congratulated by
the mayor, he said. “It was tir-
ing, but it was worth it.” Then
they handed him the microphone,
and he said, “Gee, folks, I made
i” “Made what?’ snorted a
spoil-sport. The police rescued
later from a maddened



crowd.

Sabotage on Everest
See that the official height of
Mount Everest, 29,002 ft., is
being challenged. That extra two
teet could so easily be an extra
bit of snow blown on to the highest
point of the mountain and not a
part of the original structure.

I am inclined to agree with the
Russians, that the latest expedition
is simply espionage. I think that
sabotage is also a major purpose
of the expedition. Moreover,
bombs could be dropped from the
summit without the bother of using
bombing planes.

Picnic

I should call sausages made of












JANUARY 1, 1952

TUESDAY,

—











Prospero us

Ss B i“ 3 : A Happy and £
















I goir i'm goin
i T on €
Doldruras g \ ew : y ear
A a TV? PPPELEVISION 15 hituing th
ey € . } In the san
eror & @® Way tnat the cin nas 2 ” m
ion th I } Came bb
Br iw y only vO ays .
By everyw weesen | MSU AY ati? 8" | Go Our many Latrons and Friends
NEW YORK, Both are com die _Qne i
i ‘a twe
oe oman at the qu British
pr was asked i ane oe ; -
to-ch ibject on top are’ ‘al FROM THE
which ould iike to s weeks)
be questioned Amon "
those offered .wa i ROODAL THEATRE.
Acvies.’” | A | e
“Don't give that one,’
suid sne. “I 1t been to





in t
got my

ihe fims

since I



st of the Town's toast
‘ TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30





4 pPAkto!
t and continuing Daily
c a uce FRIDAY 4th 2.30 & 8.30p.m.
a Ar an
3 ; been
3 Y I wa
u €0-minu afta 0
ri fown
pia g
\ i ) © he usua
4 ur, top
ime





giving away z
ticket make no

No customers

a 4







J e 1
film men
I show
wood tell
made )
> the m
$ ike a
tain He )
gave ¢ y r t ‘ .
two for ne n
re fe go00d an i
wee ks ago in
wenty-fiv people
them so far :
“KK Wasi
Stantey 3



T na Ketel. Cas es ie

¢ : i. EXTRA:
THE Boa Constrictor hissed like plys a Python, .a baby Alligator





































h > ¥ ic se al ; z
OT Wager cede han eesiaiachac ) mad; the baby Crocodile emitted about two inches long, and a baby Quick on the VIGOR
A sausage by the river's brim iny cheeps; the Bush Baby liked Mongoose. A bunch of youngsters)
A simple sausage was és him, nothing better than to be tickled were in the studio to greet them |
Bad 4 see nothing more. under his left arm; and Peter the and the visit wag a huge success
But when he broke a wisdom toof|Potto chattered amiably into ihe The animals chaltered, squeaked | R 0 Y A L
Upon a portion of the hoof,— nicrophone in the intervals of and hissed into the microphone
(Or when he broke a wisdom tooth |kissing a lady why looked about and the children were kept busy TO-DAY Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
Upon a portion of the hooth),—jten years old. Not a usual scene stroking, tickling and scratching | ele
He raved and cursed and swore.jin a broadcasting studio, but the them as necessary, while Messrs. | Republic Super Double
Tail-piece {BBC “Children’s Hour’ as a Clansdale and Lester kept listen- | sliiieaiii
nchi r the out-of-ine- erg in the picture | ba 5
Mrs. Shinju Ku-Ku has left her |Pe@chant for : v ers 1 I .
ouieeieie tes’ Toko: f ordinery, and this time it took the | THE YEAR’S MOST EXTRAORDINARY
(News item.) form of a visit from two senior “Potta”, by ihe way, means “he | SCREEN ENTERTAINMENT!
“It was fine when I left}oOfficials of the London Zoo, ac- who hangs on,” because if any on¢ DAVID 0. SELZNICK and ALEXANDER KORDA present
home,” vouchsafed the Japanese|companied by a few friends. The gets a finger entwined with the
matron. officials were the Superintendent, Potto’s, one of the fingers, either |
Mr. George Clansdale, and the the Potto’s or the other person’s, | |
Curator of Reptiles, Mr. Jack more or less has o come off if the |
Lester, and the friends were the studio after the broadcast, it «eem:
B. B.C q 7 Re ac lio Boa Constrictor, the Crocodile, ‘hat Peter on this occasion did not ty GRAHAM GREENE
= ° abe. Bush Baby, and the Pot o. live up to his name.—B.B.C. Ml R hy
Programmes a Preteen eee neeneRNnnE RON eenrerr erie rer TTT a poy
ick Release
CHINA DOLL REST AURANT 8
TUESDAY, JANUARY i, 1952 s 4
11.15 a.my. Southern Serenade Orches- ; s$ e
tra, 11.30 a.m Musica Brittanica, 12,4 * >
noon The News, 12.10 p.m. News Anaky- ss MARHILL STREET >| Aaa;
sis %. + ae
4 00-7 45 31.32 M., 48.43 M.7; 8 pe 2
- ee moet 3 OPri~N FEES EVENING | THE FAMOUS PRIZE-WINNING FILM
4pm. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily x 1 x
Service, 4.15 p.m. Marching and Waltz ' »
nk GOA eon thee Sento 6 ae Le Frou G p.m. to 4IDNIT Ss DHE FALLEN IDO
Soa Ueno o eeee wae even PTE : EATERY” 3. oe Aen
an fl ers, 5 ayes, 13 ! / . 4
bm, Welsh, Magazine, 6.45 p.m. Sports | & DOs ONEW CHINE SE ¥ Starring RALPH RICHARDSON
Round Up, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m . .
News Anaiysis © PPPS ILI IAI IAC? so — — $$$ $$...
7 45—10 30 pom 31.32 M., 48.43 M.] ): ;
ple ; ra ater eee oe
7.45 m. Swimming for Pleasure, 8 aoe: WED. & THURS. .4.30 & 8.15
p.m. Cockney Cabaret, 8.15 p.ni, Radio rosperous ew Year
Newsreel, 8.80 p.m. Report from Brit > P Repu’ li» Whole Serial
®.45 p.m. Composer of the Week, 9 p.m. , To O P t ) eS F i 4 ls!
Meet the Commonwealth, 9.30 p.m Ray's Fs 7 ”
A tages Meee ie Howe, 11} ee ur LF atrons PAICUGS ~ THE re OM RIDE
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m Walliams | PLAYING 445 & 8.20 p.m
Holt Talking. 10.30 p.m. From the Lon- eS ontinut Zz Dail R.K.O Red-Hot Thriller!
con Theatre ! TWAT
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2, 1952 | John —— Robert FLYING LEATHERNECKS with
11.15. am. Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 | WAYNE RYAN a NEUR
a.m, Cockney Cabaret, 12 noon The Color by Technicolor) GEORGE J. LEWIS
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis
4 00--7.45 P- â„¢ 31.32 M., 43.43 M. 2 SPECIAL SHOWS TO-DAY THURS. SPECIAL 1.30 p.m
en “A es 9.30 a.m. and 1.30 pan, ‘A SOREAM IN THE DARK
4pm The News, 4.10 p.m The Daily “WEST OF WYOMING” MARSHAL OF RENO”
Service, 4.15 p.m. BBC Midland Light Johnny Mack BROWN & oO L Y M P I Cc
S78 pm, ‘Blocs ana Brums! sts yer" ||| James oliver cuRWoop's |] Onsning Friday (3 Shows)
Books to Read, 5.45 p.m. The Arts, } “SNOW DOG” “STAGE FRIGHT” ATOMIC THRILLS . . CHILLS . . SUSPENSE
6 pm Sandy MacPherson at the Theatre Kirby GRANT & “CHINOOK’ Jane WYMAN Dial |} |
Organ, 6.15 pm Ulster Magazine, 6.45 (The Wonder Dog: Michael WILDING 2310 Can the World be Dominated by another Planet?
p m. Sport Round Up,7 pm The News, ~ punetient
eae pe ee vase! |) PPM A A ONSTIN ge yy the Garae: Is MARS inhabited by a Hostile Race of Supermen?
_ : Dial 8404 E ST. JAMES ||| See the Shocking Answers in Republic's Death-dealing Serial
_7.45 p.m. Over to You, #13 p.m To-day & To-morrow 4.45 & 8.30 p.m bpd” tx. tea : 2 ewer Pp \
Radio Newsreel, 8 30 p.m. Statement of “YOUNG MAN WITH A. HORN’ b-day to urs, 8.30 p.m.
Account, &45 p.m. Composer of the Kirk DOUGLAS—Doris DAY Mat. To-day 5 p.m

Week, 9 p.m. From the Third Programme

1v p.m The News, 10.10 p.m From
the Editorials, 10.15 p.m Mid Week
Talk, 10 30 P â„¢m. Ma srohleu and Waltzing

CROSSWORD



Across
Injunction to the insect to fee
regret ? (9)

7. Wife-killer. (9)

11. Any is taken in a storm. (4)

12. One kimd of refresher. (3)

13. Prostrated when the colon¢e
fell away. (9)

14. Where many meet. (4)

16. Pitty its an afterthought ¢
slips of the tongue. (5)

19. Break im pans. (4)

231 Reputed to be folded by the
Arab. (4)

22. Often cast in iife. (3)

23. Where sugar came from (no*

Sugar Ray). (4)
. If the 21-13 it might this some-

thing. (6)
25. This gamg is a jJackdauw. (3)
26. Akin. (7)
Down
1. Do they grind this wild radish

in Scotiand ? (5)



2. Interpreter of a iate crusher.
(9) A mere sweepstake ? (ai

4 A bola sherry ? (©)

5. Some do and then 22. (3)

6. Nurse. (4)

8. Not upright in character. (6)

9. Splendid, it’s an asset. (7)

10, Ocean. (4)

15. Van that is ingenuous. (5)

17. Printer’s measures in the south-
east. (5)

18. Depot. (5)

19. Furs from the sea. (4)

20, John was a famous one in th¢
north-west. (4)

Solution of Sats urday’s
Across: 1.

Alligabor:
Rate; ot

Thurs (Only) Midnite Sat. Sth EE
4.45 & 8.30 p.m. ‘Tahiti Honey’ Midnite Sat. 5th
“Task Force” Simone Simon vee oie enn atse |
(Color) Dennis O'Keefe WILD BEAUTY |
Don PORTER & |
Gary Cooper & & |
‘Prairie Thunder’ ‘Seng of Nevada “RIDERS OF THE A FE |
Dick Foran Ro» ‘«sogers Rod CAMERGN & Furzy KNIGHT
t
——




“MISS PL RHYTHM”
Jimmie Davis and The Sunshine
Band &



Lauren BACALL

Whip areas, James Oliver CURWOOD’S
“CALL OF THE KLONDIKE" TRALL OF THE YUKON
Kirti; Grant & Chinook Kirby GRANT & “CHINOOK”



ee (The Wonder Dog)










a





Bia Ue) meal
12 ATOMIC CHAPTERS

MENACE. FROM MARS



GLOBE
The Happy “ew Year Film

TODAY 5 & 3.30 P.M. & Continuing |

|

Featuring

WALTER REED LOIS COLLIER

First Instalment: TUES, & WED. 4,45 & 8.15
Final Instalment: THUR. & FRI. 4.45 & 8.15

It's NEW and IT’S A NEW YEAR TREAT

TECHNICOL OR.too! |









ROX Y

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.15 and Continuing Daily

? the m ‘might ty sition!
of the Mississippi!









COLUMBIA PICTURES presents

san DEREK ”

Heer the Beloved Songs
by Jerome Kern and
Oscar Hommerstein, ll



BR vie” Jody Lawrance
Arnold Moss + Eugene Iglesias

Produced by HUNT STROMBERG + Directed by PHIL KARLSON



Screen Play by JESSE (. LASKY, Jr. +

a}



“Ava GARDNER: “|JOWARD KEE!







PAYSON
wa FOE E. SROWN: To ARGE ond GOV JER CHAMPION Extra:
SOOREHEAD - WILLIAM WARFIELD Shorts: RACING HEADLINES
; ; «Bases oo EONA FERBERS » WISE OWL
Pit 20, House 36, Bal. 48, Bex 60 oe









TUESDAY, JANUARY



1, 1952



Two Planes
Missing

_ PHOENIX, Arizona, Dec. 31

Search planes are standing by
for clearing weather to take off in
search of a missing C.47 with 27
persons aboard and an F.51 fighter
plane missing over the Arizona-
Texas wastelands. The C.47 dis-
appeared in a rainstorm near here
last night while attempting to ap-
proach Williams Airforce Base on
a flight from Hamilton Air Force
Base, California.

The single-seated F.51 was
missing on a flight from Castle Air
Base, California to E] Paso, Texas.
The pilot radioed Phoenix Airfield
at 4.15 p.m. yesterday and said it
was due in El Paso at 5.10 p.m.

Williams Field, Public Inform-
ation Officer, said that the C47
was working the Phoenix
approach control when it reported
to C.A.A, Tower there that it plan-
ned to let down from seven thou-
sand feet and land at Williams.

Carrying four crewmen and 23

passengers, it first radioed at
3.12 p.m. local time and was last
heard from at 3.34 p.m. as it

approached to land, The C47 left
originaly for Goodfellow Airforce
Base, San Angelo, Texas, but
decided around 3 p.m, that it had
to land at Williams instead, Willi-
ams Field officer said that the
flight plan _ apparently wes
changed due to rain and fog.
The said C47 had gasoline
enough to keep it in air until 6.50
p.m. Mounting Standard Time.
The weather bureau said a rain
storm which had soaked much of
Arizona during the past several
days, probably would clear
enough by early afternoon to
allow a search and the planes
to take off.
—UP.

SEAWELL
DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA.
ON FRIDAY
For TRINIDAD:

Colin Jones, Clayton Greenidge, David
Rainey, Maude Hobson, Edna Alkins,
Flizabeth Alkins, Roger Whewell, Rose
Henderson, James Browne, Lelia Browne
Edward Kavanagh, Mary Kavanagh,
Sheila Alkins, Horace Hobbs, Frank Har-
man, John Maccool, Denice Maccool, Al
Wileox, Jacqueline Maynard
For BRITISH GUIANA:

Edward Hutchinson, Mary Hutchinson,
Anthony Hutchinson, Francis Hutchinson,
Jean Hutchinson, Henrietta Wills, Herbert
Croucher

YESTERDAY
For VENEZUELA:
Paul Knusden, Edward Corbin, Andrew

Dowding, Dorothy Schultz, Eleanor
Schneider, Prudencie Mourne; Consuelo
Mourne, Hugo Matthes, Diaz Mahino,

James Edwards, Eileen Schultz, Garford

Woodrow, Jenine Woodrow, John Wood-

row, Luis Salas, Blanca Salas, Kenneth

Williams, Pedre Williams

For GRENADA
Ardis Iverson,



Betty Watson,

ARRIVALS BY
From Trinidad :
N, Hodghkinson, K, Isaacs, V. Williams,
M Bradshaw, R. Bradshaw, K. Brad-
shaw, P Habib. G Carter, P. Stone, R
Stone, G Mathison, R. Bernstein, I
Dryburgh, C Hall, C.. Weekes, M
Weekes, D. Holder, M. Hutchinson
ON FRIDAY
From Trinidad:

BWILA YESTERDAY



G. Maclean, E. De Dubs, D. Herfort,
Ww Woodhouse, M Woodhouse, E
Cadogan, L Baile

From Puerto Rico:

Margaret Ridabock, Robert W. Blau-
velt, George D Kittredge, Edward Bab-
bott, Elizabeth Babbott, Richard Pad~-
don, Lydia Richardson Paddon, Carol
Jackson, Marjorie _Knocles, Kittredge,
Conrad Nathaniel Watson. ~

ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.

YESTERDAY
From ST. VINCENT :—
Johnnie Garretson, Albert Reece,

Frrol Barrow, Joseph Clemendor

From GRENADA:

Dr. David Payne, Rey.
Leonette Maule

On SUNDAY

From Trinidad :—

W. Spence, P. O'Donnell, H. Rogers,
M Stuart, L Sargeant, A Hayling, A,
Collier, M. Collier, C. Collier, I. Collier,

Arthur Barle¢

G. Collier, G. Hamilton, J. Hamilton, 1
Hamilten, A Peirce, M. Hunte, 9,
Adams, R. Guy, A, Bourne, H. Topp:n,
F. Bethel, J. Fletcher, Hon, H_ Cue,

H. Santos, O. Smith, K Hunte, M_ Mlac-



tin, J. De Carillo, J. De Carillo, ©
Grazette, C. Greene, C. Blackman, E
Haynes, G. Gibbs, S. Gibbs, H Gop: ani
ON SATURDAY

From ST. KITTS:

Jack Mestier,

Clarice Dowding,
Linda Dowding.

From VENEZUELA

Ernest Strandberg, Lorra Strand-
berg, Kristine Strandberg, Lorin Strand-
berg, Antonieta Schiskin Marisabel
Schiskin, Herbert Schiski Andrew
Shepperd, Harriet Shepperd, Domingo

Riosa, Isabel Gonzalez, William Risquez,
Vincenzo Costanzo, Anita Guerra, Josas
Izquierdo, Luis Paul.

DEPARTURES—Ry B.W.LA,
YESTERD..Y

For MARTINIQLâ„¢:

Vernon Black

For PUERTO RICG:—

Dr. Frederick Boyce, Boyce,
Hazel Bowen, Robert Blauvelt, Joseph
Devenish, Brenda Gilkes, Leonora Scan-

Hazel

tlebury, Ruth Bryant, George Phipps,
Marie Hutson,

For ANTIGUA:—

Agnes Mayers.

ON SUNDAY

For ST, LUCIA:—

Claire Parkinson, Helen Parkinson,
Mary Parkinson, Charles Worrell, Irene
Massiah, Halam Massiah, George Rich-
ards, Marjorie Dormer, Cameron Coul-

thrust, Catherine Kaugal,
cide, Habib Youssef,
John Parkinson,

For TRINIDAD:
William Somerville, Audrey Somer-
ville, Jack Mestier, Jane Mestier, War-
ren Bennett. Augusto Yrureta, Lourdes
Yrureta, Erie King, Rafael Velasquez,
Robario Cordero, MacDonald Toppin.

ON SATURDAY

For TRINIDAD:—

Vena Griffith, Grace Griffith,
Jordan, Sheila Jordan, Master Leo Jor-
dan, Master Lennox Jordan, Errol
Hinds, Edwin Donovan, William Alkins,
William Alkins, Wendy Alkins, Christo-
pher Alkins, Pat Egan, Maureen Egan,
Ivan McIntyre, Rita McIntyre, Melvyn
McIntyre.

Edward
Charles

EI-
Clarke,

Lionel





“They might have told me they were going to build an A-bomb plant opposite before

rr

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

ALLL LLL LLL LE LLL LL LAL LO LAL LL AA,

they let me buy





aos Nas SS

my own house ”



Tae Baer:
~

Fhe



London Ex = Service



Tobacco Road, South

Kensington

My W5everley Baxter. M.P.

Mr, Peter Watling, who is an
author of sensibility, wrote it.
Mr. “Binky” Beaumont, one of
the shrewdesc judges of a play,
presented it. John Gielgud, who
knows everything about the thea-
tre, produced it, and a goodly
east played it. At which point |
ask—Why?

There is almost nothing to be
said for INDIAN SUMMER a!
the Criterion unless one feels
that pessimism somehow de-
serves respect and should at least
earn the adjective *‘Chekhovian”

In South Kensington (which
is rapidly becoming the Tobacco
Road of the English theatre)
there is a house with a garden
and we are presented with a
wicowed mother lamenting the
glory of her former life in India
when her husband was a general;
an old spinster who corrects
proofs for a publisher; a dug-out
major recalled to the Colours;
his wife who is vaguely in love
with her sister’s husband; and
finally the husband who was a
good soldier in the war but is
now a dramatic critic who has
to do the grind of first nights in
order to advise a film company
on new plays.

The Indian

But we must
Indian. Twice
looks over the
the thing you
minton racket.

not forget tue
in the play he
feisce to recover
‘it wi.h a bad-
Perhaps this is
symbolical. Maybe it means the
rise of Asia. I wouldn’t know

At any rate, the dramatic crit.
left a first night performance be-
fore the last act in order to mect

his sister-in-law, and sent ip
his report that the play was a
stinkeroo. But the o.-her critics

said it was colossal.
fired—which i; a
to critics neve:
post of duty.

What a poor c-eature this
fellow was. He hadn’t enough
gump ion to be in love either
with his wife or her sister, or to
get down to some honest work
instead of going to plays. It is
to the credit of Mr, Robert
Flemyng that he played the part
‘as though it bored him as much
as us.

I like Jane Baxter in anything,
and Betty Ann Davies is easy on
the eyes but I give solemn warn-
ing that if the theatre does not
shake off this plague of “What's
the use?” plays even the audience
may walk out before the last act.

Grim, Clever

On the previous night at the
Duke of Yorks we had a grim
but cleverly written play, THE
DAY’S MISCHIEF, in which Les-
ley Storm conducts us on a tour
of the dark spaces in the human
mind.

It opens brilliantly with Ian
Hunter as a schoolmaster in his
home coaching a 17-year-old gir!
for her Latin Exam. Nota word
is said. nor even glances ex-
changed but it is clearly con-
veyed to us that the girl and the
master are in love though they
have never even spoken of it to
each other.

Left to itself the affair would
never have gone beyond a hidden

So he wes
warning
desert the

to

secret of two minds, but the
schoolmaster’s wife unlooses the
forces of tragedy by charging the
girl with being in love with her
husband, From that moment
they are puppets of fate and no
longer control their destinies.
The girl disappears for three
days, the schoolmaster is dis-
missed and is suspected by the
police of murder, and the girl’s
sex-repressed aunt cruelly drives
the schoolmaster’s wife to suicide.

Horror

Ian Hunter gives a fine study
of a decent man momentarily
experiencing the attraction of
June for late September, and
Muriel Pavlow is enchantingly
17, As the wife Catherine Lacey
is excellent until the author gives
her nothing but misery, When
will dramatists learn that once a
character ig doomed to one emo-
tion from which there is no es-
cape that character ceases to be
dramatically effective?

Beatrix Lehmann, who is be-
coming the Boris Karloff of our
theatre, turned on the horror
and even hinted at perversion, A
bad, bad, woman. Walter Fiiz-
gerald as the father of the girl,
gave an arresting study of a
newspaper crime reporter faced
with reality in his own life,

This is very nearly a first class
play, but Miss Storm will do even
better when she lets her charac-
ters go free instead of holding
them on the rein,

The Pessimist

Reeently while the fog thick-
thickened outside there .yas ra-
diance in the New Theatre.
where Jean Anouilh and Peer
Brook almost duplicated their
Ring Round the Moon success
with COLOMBE,

This backsage play of a
famous Parisienne actress ‘1d

her two song is brilliant, stin. '-
lating, spectacular and unsatisf) -
ing.

Anouilh, the hater of happiness
jand the despoiler of love, declares
with a burst of passion that all
women are female dogs, and then
reminds us that human beings
start to decompose from the day
that they are born.

Both statements are equally ab-
surd, but the author must be
allowed his Parisian pessimism.

At any rate what do we care
as long as Yvonne Arnaud is
dominating the scene with a
flambuoyancy and greed that are
as amusing as they are cruel.
Then there is a delightful per-
formance by Joyce Redman as
the flower girl who married for
love but found it too dull and
progressed from the retail to the

wholesale, It is the best thing
that this little actress has ever

done, oe

For Adults

Not less brilliant were Michael
Gough as the husband who loves
so possessively that he kills his
own romance and a young actor,
John Stratton, whose portraya)
of an attractive weakling ‘was
one of the best things of the
night. eer

But Peter Brook steals the hon-
ours from the actors, This is

ONES NNEC NN NNN SNS FRG DEIR PDEA RDNA PU DNR TN DN A BN

Greetings!

2
2
2
e
2
z
=
2

Customers

A Prosperous New SVear

€o all cur

and Friends.

COURTESY GARAGE
(Robert Thom. Ltd)

Whitepark

a

a superb production and there is
evidence that at last the still
youthful Mr. Brook has learned
that words are almosi-as im-
portant as lighting effects.

Colombe is perfect theatre
without being a great play, and
even if it proclaims the degrada-
tion of the human spirit it is
written by an adult for adults,
and we have lots of fun before
we reach the final profound
revelation that nothing is worth
while,

(World Copyright Reserved)

—L.E.S.

Worst Storm In
25 Years

LONDON, Dec. 31.

With near record winds abating
and the air ministry other meteoro-
logists forecasting “normal”,
year-end weather in Britain and
on the continent started reckon-
ing a toll of the worst four-day
Atlantic storm in past quarter of
a century, At least a dozen sea-
going ships freighters including
the American fiying enterprise
were lost wrecked or seriously
damaged, Liners such as Queen
Mary were days late and scores of
coastal fishing vessels were lost or
beached on the shoals of the Rocky
Coast often with the loss of small
complements. Ashore scores were
injured by a hundred-mile plus a
gale which toppled chimneys and
flying debris. Coastal and port
installations were smashed and
highway and railway traffic along
the coasts halted by washed right
of way.



—U.P.

Last Three Cases

There are still three cases to be
tried at this Sitting of the Court
of Grand Session, One is the Bur-
ton Springer murder case in which
a fisherman of St. Lucy is charged
with the murder of a 23-month-old
boy. The other two cases are Rex
versus Pearl Roach and Rex ver-
sus Lione| Best. The Pearl Roach
and Lionel Best cases will be tried
on Wednesday.






_-seeRoarape

)

in restoring good health. ©

ASK

LUXURY

WHIZZ
WHIZZ

the name speaks jor iael/

Cloth? piped Mee

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities

impurities in the blood may cav-e rheumatic
aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
boils, pimples and common skin disorders.
Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify
the blood, cleanses the svstem and assists

Cussons

LEATHER © LINDEN BEOSSON

THIS YEAR TAKE WHIZZ

Entertaining
The Poor

women and



Hopes For Further

Expansion B.W.I. Trade

Fears have been
the last few months that trade re-
lations between the British West
Indies and Canada might collapse
entirely, especially in view of the
Canadian agreement to buy Cuben

LONDON.

THE EXTENSION of the “token imports” scheme for
trade between the British West Indies and North America
has beén welcomed by West Indian observers in London
as a satisfactory step, but there are hopes that the remain-
ing restrictions on trade will be relaxed still further

The new scheme is regarded as a great triumph for
the West Indies trade delegation that visited Britain and
Canada last summer for, although the concessions made
are not as great as had been hoped for, Britain's economic
position has deteriorated within the-last few months and
the release of sorely-needed dollars to the West Indies will
increase the pressure on Britain’s own financial! resource:

expressed in -
Reds Willi Free
55 Prisoners

sugar.
PANMUNJOM, Korea, Dec. 31
Recompense Communis.s promised to free
a : i captured Allied civilians after th
These con¢essions will be a Korean armistice signed but

slight recompense to the British
West

pa

presented by Canadian purchases

of
off

its

with
was recalled, because

ar

impossible for the Caribbean Colo-

ni
to

ada
are to improve steadily, it is point-
Py ed out, it is up to the people of the
The 526 inmates, (209 men, 259 West ‘Indies to buy as much as

“ d 58 children,) of the they can from Canada, to make
St. Michael’s Infirmary were treal- that trade

is
they would not admit the United
Nations charge that they are hold
ing 55 of them Including 15
Americans, North Korean General
Lee Sang Cho said the list of 55
names submitted by the United
Nations did not come under pris
ener of war discussions here but
promised to give the list to a
“proper organization” for investi-
gation, The included British
and French diplomats who re
mained at their posts when Seoul
fell, They had been held incom-
municado for 18 month
presumably — interned
Korea,—U,P,

Indies for the loss of that
rt of the Canadian market re-

Cuban sugar”, commented one
leial.

Canada was unable to maintain
traditional volume of trade

the British West Indies, it
the sterling
ea’s dollar restrictions made it 55
es to buy as much as they used
from Canada,

or more
North

If trade relations between Can-
and the British West Indies

in

profitable to Canada,

ed to evening of music when Then Canada, for its part, will Pod
the Police Band visited the In- bring profits to the West Indies.
firmary on Saturday afternoon.

The Band was conducted by Capt
C. E, Raison
The Band played

lar



jazz hits, The
preciation. Mr. McD,
Churchwarden of St

uttended the function,

At sChristmastime the
were entertained by choirs
St. Michael’s Old Girls’
tion, St
School,

from
Associa-
Bay

Street Boys’

2atrick’s Roman Catholic
School

and members of the Seventh Day

Adventist Church,



Over 250 Victims

Of Fire Seek Refuge

KANSAS CITY, Missouri, Dec. 20

More than
of a fire
storey

250 homeless victin
which ravaged a three
tenement house and kille

ed in with friends or took refug

yi > . Merims os part by the recent relaxations of
Oe the Tee Whons. Le-aey, import controls effected there, It
Fifteen tenants suffered minor is natural therefore, that there has
burns in the blaze. Six were hos- been a growing interest in the

pitalized. Firemen estimated
damage at only $25,000.
broke out in
room, officials said, but
assigned no cause for the blaze.

The fire

Dangerous Cargo

The
whit

Saguenay

arrived in Barbados



general cargo. She sailed from}
Liverpool touching at Glasgow
and Swansea. She is under Cap-/|

tain Armour.

The Sunwhit is expected to be in



pert until Wednesday when she
will leave for Trinidad, Me
Plantations Ltd. are the con-
signees.










FOR \

TOILET SOAPS

»W1Ot WYACISTH







FOR PAIN

FOR COLDS

W HIZ Z ror weivenza

Remember Whizz is foil-packed

for Freshness

Terminals’ Sun-
this
morning with a big cargo of gelatin
for the Gulf Oil Company and also

\ rf a variety of however, before the full balance
tunes which included many popu- of trade is restored.
immates wre ed that West Indian interests will
very happy and showed great ap- continue to press for a progressive
Symmonds, relaxation of the restrictions im-
Michael, at- posed by the United Kingdom on
exports from Canada, until Cana-
dian manufacturers are allowed to
inmates supply West Indian requirements

te
W
lr
kk

Howe, the Canadian Trade Min-

R
W.1. Will Press Rm

There is still some way to go,

It is expect-

» an extent fully commensurate
ith the benefits which the West
idies receive in Canadian mar-
ets,

: qratitude
Canada’s position was summed

p earlier this year by Mr. C, dD

Beee eee SSS

ister, when he announced the ure ot
three-year agreement to buy out 1951
75,000 tons of Cuban sugar a year cS
Pointing out that Canada's e¢x- opportunity
panding export industries must ing our
find new outlets outside those en- and extend
compassed by the British prefer- tsi

ential tariff system, he declared;

we have encountered in the British
- iain jel West Indies have been extreme
three persons here last night mov- oq have been remedied only in

the Cuban market on the part of Can-
adian exporters, who have, at the
the hall and bath- same time, retained their tradition-
they

i





al
West Indies to the fullest extent

“In recent years, the difficulties

DOWDIN




desire to trade with the British

vossible.”

—B.UP,

Wishes all
Fuands and (Customers
Happy Motoung

throughout the

New Year

RM. Jones & (.,
Agonts



7





AT THE CLOSE of another
Year we look back with
to the support
and co-operation of those
we have had the pleas-
serving

and

sincere ‘thanks’

A Prosperous 1952

G ESTATES AND
COMPANY LTD.

PAGE THREE

U.S. Fleet’s Visit To
Spain Of Major
iniportance

MADRID, Dec, 29.
Informed sources in the Span-



isn capital attached major im-
portanee today to the forthcom-
ing Visit of the United States

Sixth Fleet to eight Spanish ports.
Despite Washington statementy
hat the January visit was devoid
of any political ignificance, sources
said that it was especially signt-
ficant that two U.S. carriers were
putting in to Valencia and Palme
Majorca
The vis
as an “operational”,
means full courtesy
Spanish civil officials, the firing
courtesy salvoes, and other
ival courtesies, These amenities
would not be necessary if it were
merely a visit such as the fleet's
visit to Barcelona last-year.
it strategic Spanish bases to esti-
crete and significant character,
the sources said, Also, it is be-
lieved that U.S. Navy Officers are
anxious to get a first-hand look
and other details such as the
depth of water inside and outside
mare the efficiency of the ports
The fact that the visit is “op-
erational” gi con-
the harbours.



it is known technically
one which

calls on



ss it a

LP

more



Cyclist Injured

Avaher a 30-year-old

of Vaux Hall, Christ
ustained injuries to his
arm when he fell from his
bicycle yesterday about 10,30 a.m.
while riding it along Maxwell
Road, Christ Church

The front wheel and head lamp
we extensively damaged .

Charles
carpenter
Church
left



oe

&
ew
me
&
&
&
&

a
Ge
&
i
:
&
3
&
&

2,

2

through-
take this

of express-

Best Wishes

&

&
2
VSNAA NNSA NNN?





Ltd.





a





PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ey ADVOCATE

Ser ee omen owe ¢t





=e





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



eo Tuesday, Ist January, 1952.

. . 7 |
PIONEER TROUBLE |

THE resolutions passed by the Trinidad
Chamber of Commerce and the Barbados
Chamber of Commerce this month with
reference to the Income Tax Concessions
granted under the Pioneer Industries Bill
deserve study.

The purpose of Pioneer Industries Bills
throughout the British Caribbean is to
attract investors to start new industries.
Unless the West Indies can attract capital
they cannot start new industries, It seems
perfectly reasonable therefore that the
islands of the West Indies should endea-
vour to attract investors by offering special
concessions.

But good intentions in this case do not
seem to have been enough. Many aiffi-
culties and paradoxes exist in what seemed
at first to be a very simple affair. Quite
apart from the difficulties arising within
the area where investors in other West
Indian islands do not seem to benefit from
the concessions, the position with regard to
the United Kingdom investor is apparently
the reverse of what was intended.

The complication arises out of the double
taxation arrangements between the West
Indies and the United Kingdom. These
arrangements became effective on 1 Janu-
ary, 1948, and were intended to stop the
inequable conditions which existed until
that date, under which individuals or com-
panies earning income in the United King-
dom and the West Indies were liable to
pay full income tax rates in both the West
Indies and the United Kingdom, Under
the recent double taxation agreement
a company registered in the United King-
dom pays the full British Income Tax
assessment on its profits at home and in
the West Indies but receives a refund from
the British Income Tax authorities of that
portion of its tax paid by its company oper-
ating in the West Indies. .

This arrangement was necessary and
well intentioned but Pioneer Industries
Bills in the West Indies seem to be com-
pletely nullified by its existence.

It is perhaps easy to understand why the
difficulty was not foreseen. The origina-
tors of the idea of Pioneer Industries Bills
were thinking before the introduction of
double taxation arrangements. Their
ideas were not accepted at-once and when
they were accepted no ‘one seems to have
warned local governments of what would
happen, unless there were subsidiary legis-
lation passed in the United Kingdom and
the West Indies concurrently.



As a result Chambers of Commerce in
the West Indies and the Regional Econo-
mic Committee are compelled to consider
a question which certainly ought to have
been considered before Pioneer Industries
Legislation was enacted,

That question in ,its simplest terms
seems to be whether so far as the United
Kingdom investor is concerned, the United
Kingdom will not benefit at the expense
of the West Indian governments as a result
of pioneer industry legislation? Because
if the West Indian governments do not tax
pioneer industries for a five year period
the United Kingdom Government must in
accordance with double taxation arrange-
ments tax a Barbadian company, if its
head office is in the United Kingdom on its
profits. The concessions which the West
Indian governments make will in that
event increase the liability of the company
to pay the higher rate of British income
tax on all its profits with no refund from
the West Indies. In such an event not
only would the West Indies lose a source
of revenue but the United Kingdom would
gain more revenue as the result of a bill
intended to encourage West Indian indus-
tries.

Wt is unlikely that British investors will
be attracted to the West Indies, unless the
difficulties arising from double taxation
arrangements are removed. Whether the
removal of these difficulties would solve
all the problems is by no means clear.
There are other obstacles to the export of
British capital from the United Kingdom
which might cause embarrassment.

But the action of Chambers of Com-
merce and the Regional Economic Com-
mittee has brought the matter to public
attention and no doubt it will be treated
with the urgency which it deserves.

With regard to American and Canadian
investors these difficulties do not arise. |
Canadians and Americans are, under
Pioneer Industries Legislation, subject
only to the income tax legislation of their
own country and once the industries in
which they have invested have passed the
requirements of a pioneer industry they
aré free to enjoy the privileges of the
Pioneer Industries Bill. The Canadians
also benefit by the income tax legislation
of Canada by which there is no tax on
profits by sale.

The position with regard to local West
Indian investors, who now have money
invested in Canada, Australia, the United
Kingdom and other parts of the world doe;
not seem at all clear. _ .

One method of attracting capital to new
industries is to induce local capital now
invested overseas to return.

Judging by the reliance that is being |
made on foreign investors local investors |
do now appear to realise the, attractions
offered by the Pionéer Industries Bil!

The whole subject requires extensive
and immediate study. ‘



-Nonsieur Vincent”: The.

| cial start, but I certainly did not



Film And His R

At the beginning of the film, ing feature of the film is the hap-



2




we ec Mr Vincent, at the age of penings in the house of the Comte

nearly 40, arriving at the small de Rougemont when Vincent, in

town of Chatillon sur Dombes spite of the Count’s bad temper
tuatec in the Department of tends his wounds, while the

\in in the South East of France). Count's niece, Louise de Marillac,

It 18 the year 1617 and he has seeing Vincent for the first time

lecided to devote the rest of his ig struck by the simplicity and

ife to the service of the people. the radiance of his charity,

It will be interesting, however, to Ss

sudy his life up to this period We must stress the point here

thd the events which undoubtedly that, it is really at Chatillon sur

led him to this decision. Dombes, and not rear aay =
Mr. Vincent was born in Dax ‘HS is shown in the film) that
(Landes) in the South-west. of Vincent laid the foundations of
France, in the year 1581, of poor the Institution of the Sisters of
varents, the Depaul: , ‘ere Charity (Filles de la Charite).
very good sickens Upto the Madame de Gondi arrives and
ige of 12, Vincent was a shep- beseeches Mr. Vincent to retura
herd. At that time (correspond- ‘ Paris, not only for the educa-

ing to the troubled reign of Queen a8 of her children, but for the
sake

Elizabeth of England) France of hundreds of people, as
was divided by civil wars that 5! and her husband have decided
»rought misery and ruin every- ‘0 give their whole estate to their
vhere, and, no doubt, from his Children’s former tutor, on which
hildhood ‘Vincent heard very Vincent will have freedom , to

‘. work and to establish his ‘mis-

often the sad stories and horrors

f that time. At this period his ‘ins. Then takes place the mag-
father decided to send him to Mificent picture of the important
school at Dax, and Vincent event of the 17th April 1625 when

was founded the “Compagnie des
Missions ou Lazaristes” according
to an Act of Donation drawn up
by the de Gondi, At the back-
ground of the picture two gentle-

became a pupil at the Convent of
the Cordeliers (a religious orde:
founded by St, Francis of Assisi.)
He was a very good student and
ifter several years he went to ;
Saragosse in Spain where ho â„¢en are heard laughing and
learnt theology. He was ordained Saying “What a strange fellow,
as priest in 1600. he is given thousands of francs
and acres of land and he wants

He now inherited a small sum to read again the Act of Dona-
of money from a relative who tion.” Vincent answers “This
had died at Marseilles (South- money is not mine, it is the
ast of France), There he went property of the poor.”
ind met a young gentleman who Vincent is then called to the
invited him to go back home by Cardinal de Richelieu, Minister

sea instead of going by land. Vin- to Louis XIII who tells him that
cent who did not shun adventure, he has been appointed General
accepted willingly and they went Chaplain of the Galleys; it is a
for an énjoyable trip, litfle think- beautiful scene and when Vincent
ing that their ship would be is seen hesitating, Richelieu tells
ittacked by Turkish bandits who him “France and myself, we need
ook them as prisoners and sold your services”.

them as slaves in Tunis (North ee he

Africa). Vincent was bought by not necessary to dwell

an alchemist who taught "him ¥ON, the, dreaat eengs tat
Many -Aences, _tnClucing | ree is interesting to know that St.

ine (in the film he will tint at
his stage of his life when tend-
ing the Count of Rougement’s
wounds). Later he was sold again
bo a renegade of Tunis whom he

Vincent had under his jurisdiction
not only the galleys but all the
prisons and bulks of France and
that he never failed to visit them

converted and with whom he regularly. A

returned to France, having made , 4owever this is not mene te
1 short stay in Rome. He came SAtisty | the a HE Yh i
to Paris where he settled down Priest feels for his “hin later
in small lodgings and where he and shat is ewe ae ne ae
iccepted the ‘position of private 7 @ ‘own, & es tho tales
tutor to the Due de Gond’s room of a tubercular who ta

of the dreadful state of the poor,
“They don’t sleep, they fight, they
are hungry, they cough, they are
dirty, everybody shuns them .. .”
This is enough to make Vincent's
heart bleed again, and he sets io

*hildren. It was then that, when
soing to preach the gospel to the
people who lived on Mr. de
Gondi’s “estate, he realised how
he peasants were neglected, both



materially “and spiritually: This work again, establishing " more
the town than 30 associations. Ladies,
Bourgeoises shopkeepers, ser-

It is at this stage of his life vants, country women = get
that the film begins. Vincent is together to help tihe less favoured
seen walking in the deserted people and thus he creates the
streets while stones are thrown famous order of the Sisters of

Charity and later on the Found-
ling Association. In point of fact,
it has been proved that the “grand
ladies” were not as hostile as
they seem to be in the film and

t him from behind the shutters
where the inhabitants are hiding
themselves for fear of the plague,
I'he lords of the manor are too
nuch afraid to try to help Vin-

ent who, refusing with indigna- though Vincent declares “I'll
sion to Stay with them, tries to never succeed”, he really suc-
revive the faith in the little town. ceeds beautifully in uniting the

rich and the poor through their
work, Nevertheless. that scene is
very impressive, chiefly when St.
Vincent brings a little waif and
tells one of the women who sug-
gests that possibly a child of sin
is not meant to live: “When “God

He saves the life of a poor little
girl who’ has been shut up with
her dead mother. He persuades a
gruff disabled soldier to help him
o make the coffin and bury the
corpse, calling him “The first real
shristian he has met in the town,”

Liltle by little, the small popu- wants somebody to die to redeem
lation, until then hostile, becomes sins, Madam, he sends’ his only
more friendly. Another interest- son.”



A Visitor In New York

Dreaming Of A White Xmas

NEW YORK, Dec. 23. By BARNEY MILLAR

I HAVE seen snow, and if all
the predictions come true, in the
next two days Ill’ be seeing a
White Xmas. It will be a dream
come true, Long before the haunt-
ing melody by Bing Crosby “I’m
dreaming of a White Xmas” was

and at one time 1 found myself
the centre of attraction for four
tables as I was trying to explain
the geographical position of Bar-
bados. Many of the ladies had
heard of it, especially those who

a favourite on every Yuletide, had visited Jamaica Bn
programmes and others as well as But few had any idea where‘l
was,

scenes of the snow-covered land-
scape intrigued me as they have
done hundreds of others who like
myself had only seen snow in the
films or on Xmas cards,

So when New York had its first
fall for the winter—on Wednesday,
December 12, I took the opportun-
ity of strolling through it bare-
headed, catching handfuls, and
even tasting it. 1 enjoyed it. This
was only a light fall—what the
Americans described as “a 45 min- a9 sit f¢ 1 the
ute flurry which whitened streets he Sets tae dot outside
and roof tops but didn’t last.” he’ inva =e

A week later, there was a real “7 yecounted that experience in
fail and Barney did not enjoy it. detail, because it is almost un-
The big ‘bus in which I was trav- believable to discover that when
elling, stalled a mile from my 7) educated American hears of
cestination and we waited 70 min- +he West Indies he thinks it is
utes for a relief bus. Next day the Jam. sica. Some of them have also
papers told: of 17: trafic docidents, included Trinidad, and hardly any,
due to skidding cars, and snow- Qorbados, or the other small
fogged roads; 56 dead (2 from Manda =
heart failure) ineluding a little “You, should write something
boy who used his sled for the first p pout your island and let more
time and skated under a passing Americans know of your wonder-
truck and traffic jams on nearly 4) ¢limate, and sea bathing” said
every main highway, Then my one Jady, Mrs. Lilian Sessions, who
next trip cut in the evening, com- j, interested in travel literature.
plete with rubbers, gloves, ete, «anq@ about your rum,” said
showed me hundreds of cars, another lady) who had_ visited
snowed under and left just where Jamaica. “] heard it’s better than
they were by the drivers. what I had in Jamaica,” she added,

And at one time I heard myself
saying: “The W.L., as you know,
lie in an outward graceful curve
between your two Americas—
North and South .. Mrs, M-— you
have been to Florida, well that
would be above the West Indies
_,.. The top of the map is North,
bottom south, right hand side East,
and left hand West . .. Well, use
your right hand to find Barbados,
because it is the most easterly of



Such was my introduction to 1 solemnly assured her that it
winter, ‘vhich only started offi- was, and quoted the Rt. Hon. Wm.
cially on Friday, 2Ilst December, alex. Bustamante, Prime Minister

it ll'a.m, This might be the offi- of Jamaica, as my authority.
Busta had told me so, in Barbados,
and he ought to know,

The lady agreed,

Eminent Barbadians

On Tuesday this week, the Re..
Elliot Durant was laid to ‘rest
ending a ministry in America,
which will leave a lasting memory
within and beyond the range of
those with whom he came into
direct eontact. He was the third of
four eminent Barbadians who had
laboured cuccessfully among the
growing West Indian element it

entoy the pte-winter records fot
low temperature. The thermo-
meter read 15,10, and one good day
5 degrees—a record low—the low-
est sce December 1876.

Where Is Barbados?

A few nights ago, I attended a
function which saw the launching
of the “New York Chapter of the
first non-academic inter-racial
Greek letter sorority, ALPHA
GAMMA CHI.” Its purpose is. to



ing at which the audience sat at

ent Labour members, Messrs. C.
small tables of three or four each,

E. Talma, O. T. Allder and V. B.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

World Cotton Crops
Declining

World cotton crops are not expected to ful-
fil optimistic estimates earlier in the season,
according to the Financial Times recently.

Apart from the U.S. crop which has proved
a disappointment, first reports in other pro-
ducing areas of the wor! have so far been
unconfirmed. In Egypt indications of a two-
million bale crop have declined, until the
probable turn out is now little more than
one and a half million bales, while smaller
growths are anticipated from India, Brazil,
Turkey and Syria. Nor is the Sudan crop
likely to be much more than half the record
figure of 430,000 bales last season.
In July world stocks were estimated at

million bales. The Financial Times
forecasts production in the twelve months
following is likely to be less than 32 million
bales.

Disturbances in the Middle East are hav-
ing their effect upor. shipments of raw cot-
ton from Egypt. In the first three months
of the current season, exports at 106,798 bales
are little more than half the quantity sent
abroad during the same period in the previ-
ous season.

It is believed that the maximum amount
of cotton available for shipment from the
U.S. this season is unlikely to exceed 6 mil-
lion bales, Latest Washington trade advices
say that the reaction in cotton prices fol-
lowing the final crop report and the reduced
role of E.C.A. in financing cotton exports
has made for less active support for restor-
ing export lieences,

An editorial in the same paper on the
cotton position in Britain notes modest dis-
tribution of dividends this year and suggests
that the cotton industry is probably building
up its reserves—mindful of its experiences
in the ’thirties.

“Cotton cloth manufacturers are beginning
to feel the effects of the decline in retail
sales all over the world after the post-Korean
buying spree,” says the Financial Times.
It added that overseas trade returns have
probably not yet fully reflected the lull in
foreign buying, although exports of cotton
piece goods fell from 246 million square
yards in the second quarter to 214 million
yards in the third quarter of this year, while
_— competition is again making itself

elt.

eal Life

He sent his Sisters of Charity to
hospitals and the painful scenes
that a:e shown are the exact re-
production of what happened at
a time when hygiene and even
cleanliness were not known as
they are y. One must keep
in mind that’at that time, plague
was raging everywhere (the Great
Plague of London took place ip
1655 and Vincent died in 1660).
It is easy to realise the repulsion
Louise de Marillac must have
felt on witnessing those terrible
scenes, but there again, the real
story is not quite the one is
shown for Vincent de Pau', far
from persuading her to go against
her will, waited a long time be-
fore he authorised her to take
such responsibilities as he wanted
to make sure that she could bear
the strain. As a matter of fact,
he never forced anybody to do} 74
acmething reluctantiy. and used
to do everything at the proper
time, but once he had decided
something, he never stOpped until
it was finished. Even towards the
end of his lif, when he could
hardly walk owing to the bad
ccndition of his legs, this inde-
fatigable man supervised the or-
ganisations he had set up. His
missions were spreading all over
the world: in Madagascar, Italy.
Polony, Spain, Ireland, etc...He
kept in touch with the hospitals
and peasants’ organisations, the!
Sisters of Charity, the Foundling
Associations and preached regu-
larly,

It would be wrong to think
‘hat his charity consisted of giv-
ng soups, clothing or money to
ithe poor; he used to do so when
they were destitute but he aimed
at something far higher; he ap-
pealed to human dignity, tried to
give them some work to do and
could not bear laziness. Before
the Poor Law Administration was
set up, he had created Social help
and may be considered as th°
initiator of Social Welfare. He
was surnamed “a revolutionary
reformer” but his spirit of revo-
lution was based on love and not
on hate. He was a wonderful
organiser and in his simple ways
as a peasant treads slowly the
ground and rarely runs, he wen,
cn patiently, good naturedly with-
out hustlingyamybody. He wen:
into every detail of the things h«
established. It is said that he
chose even the shape of the cor-
net of the Sisters of Charity.
with bows bloughing the air, and
white sails flapping at the sides.

At the end of the film, in his
wonderful humility, while he 1:
talking to the elderly queen who
speaks about her luxurious anc
neverthe'ess' empty life, he re-
marks “I have done nothing.’
Later that day,- knowing that death
is approaching, he sends for the
youngest and the humblest Siste:
and gives her the final message
which has come to us: “The poor
are terrible and very exacting;
they are our masters; you must
give them your love with a smile

.... It is only thus that they will
forgive you the bread you give
them.”

Such a full life needs no com-,
ments. but.we,must be grateful to
Pier,e Fresnay who has evoked
perfectly the simplicity of Myr



— ——_—_____

Canada Ends Foreign
Exchange Control

vin-ial accent and who has under-} The Minister of Finance, Mr. Douglas
s Ss A sg me Saino Abbott, announced in the House of Commons
Rercantty. on December 14 the abolition of foreign ex-

change control in Canada. His statement
follows:

“Members of the House will recall that
when the Government introduced the For-

ign Exchange Control Act in 1947, and when
ve introduced bills extending it for two yea)
rveriods in 1949 and 1951, we made it clear
hat we regarded exchange control as a re-
grettable necessity with which we would
gladly dispense when conditions permitted
us to do so.

“The present Act expires sixty days after
the commencement of the first session of Par-
liament commencing in the year 1953. During
the past year or so there has been a progres-
sive relaxation of Canadian exchange restric-
tions; the travel restrictions were abolished
in October, 1950; the last of the import re-
strictions imposed for exchange reasons were
done away with at the beginning of this year:
and in the course of 1951 there have been a
number of quite extensive relaxations in the
administrative procedures followed by the
foreign Exchange Control Board under my
direction with respect to capital movements
and other matters.

}

America and whose work stands
out as milestones along the road
of progress for these adopted son=
and daughters of this great nation
The two others who predecease |
him were Rev, Nightengale, a
brother of the late George Night-
engale, once of the Advocate
Printing Works, and the Rev. E
Hall, D.D., who died only a mat-
ter of weeks ago,

As preachets, as men of un-
doubted calibre, as leaders, the
names of these men, will be re-
membered for.long, and with them,
the tiny island of Barbados, which
gave them birth.

A fourth is still at work—the
Rev. Reginald Barrow, and as a
preacher he yet has a tremendous
following.

Such are the sentiments and
feelings of those with whom I have
had the opportunity of discussing
Barbados, and things Barbadian in
this busy metropolis, Some of
them left home thirty—forty years
ago, but within them yet burns!
that tiny flame of hope that one

day they shall again tread that} “At the present time exchange control bears
spot of earth o’er which the feet

oF thet weynole wemmminat: very lightly on the Canadians economy. Thes«
“This is mine own, my native welcome developments have naturally causec
land. ; me, as the responsible Minister, to give earn-
A Wedding est consideration to the question whether the

I attended 4 wedding ptioe’ time was approaching when I could recom!
oe Saturday 15, Yes. Two Barba-| mend to the Government that exchange con-
ans were wedded, and Barney | trol be done away with. In considering this

was there. Miss Iris Thompson, a ‘

relative of Mrs, V. McCaskie, and} question, it has fortunately not been neces-

ae. wong Ward, both of whom | sary for me to make any forecasts regarding
ave been resident here fora num-| the tranquility or roughness of the waters

which lie ahead; my task has been the more

ber of years, ‘were the happy

couple and had quite an auspicio ts | *Â¥"!" ; :

send off from the gathering, Su. -| limited one of trying to decide whether there

oe was serve and thet w._|is sufficient likelihood that we shall wish to
ancing, bu' missed the usua | make us i icti

sticking of the cake to which we l wi h Pree eer oteas Pag ag ain

are accustomed at home, Two| @al with whatever problems do in fact arise

lovely cakes were standing on tha|/% the future to justify the continued reten-

table, but yet, according to cus-| tion of the powers contained in the Foreign

et, tere wore pares of cake} Exchange Control Act and the administrative
ready for each departing guest, r, i

when the function drew to a close. ene evar 0 SOEey «Ome Fes Pree
I think I prefer this to the long| V!S!0Ns. { :

wait, sometime two or thre2 weeks The conclusion I have come to is that we

after the wedding, for a tiny box| Would be better advised not to rely on ex-

i with ‘a small piece of change restrictions, but rather on the general
I am yet to\ NOG though, it handling ‘of our domestic economic situation

they send cake to those who did|t® Keep us in reasonable balance with the

not attend , ‘outside world and to maintain the Canadian

pr ( » » s > or | .
P cad th . Goan ak true ee . , dollar over the years at an appropriate rela-
' i, abit us Or F Ss co 1 7 x _ , | ® : : : = : :
divietci-tie pee dak ete OUR READERS SAY | tionship with foreign currencies. This view

of the nation. The meeting was Congratulations | has been shared by my colleagues and the
held: atthe “Town: Halt ard there 8 Vaughan on ~ their successful) Government has to-day amended the foreign
| was quite w renescntatine wath, 70,The Editor, The Advocate,— campaign. ee g
wag: bbe: panes gather- SIR,—Kindly extend to me ‘the Our _organisation—the largest exchange control regulations so as to exempt
Vibalih i hashes ae the courtesy of your highly esteemed Trade Union in British Guiana|@l!l classes of transaction covered -therein
Williams, President of the Over- eres ae he’ Mia elas Citinena tent tea’? tee | with thite, slee-| from permit requirements. t shall ny a
| Beas Press Club of America, and Association to the first lady convey. the pings and. tak the table of the House a copy of the Order in
one of the speakers of the even- member of the House, Mrs. E. wishes of M.PC.A. |Council by which this has been done. Its
ing. It was an interesting meet- Bourne and the three Independ-

R. C. 'TELLO, | general effect is that foreign exchange con-

Senior Vice President, as i i
Sth Decauke SkL: GEE, } trol has been abolished in Canada.





[



TUESDAY, JANUARY 1,

SSA DREN DR SN NSAI DN IN TRINA DNDN SN ADEN 258° ix

gS

1952





ee

SS

A Prosperous New Years
TO ALL S







Advocate Stationery ©
Fs NENENENENENEENENENUNENENESES





88

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

C. S. PITCHER & CO.

Phone 4472

secsacheal|











| “T'm smart, 1 gave these
to Da Costa's for you
| to take home!”



LAMBSMERE
A Range of fine and
colorful checks in
pure Wool loomed in



DOESKIN
Hunt & Winterbotham | Scotland.

of England a ae
in glorious colours eee Oe St
58/60” Wide $10.98 ie
per yd.

| DaCosta & Co. Ltd.

| PPPS BBE LEEDS
GR NPN RN DNDN DNDN DN DNDN DN NIN TN ONIN NINN NNN

WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD ? a

STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE





ee — AVAILABLE FROM SIFCCK —
&DaCOSTA & Co.. Lid. Elec. Dept.
NB NG NG NOG NGG NG NG 8 NN NS NN NN NN NG NNN ND

—==

WAR ATAD ALATA AAA AIAN





START
THE YEAR
RIGHT
WITH THESE
NOURISHING
| Foops



Cold Storage Hams

Cold Storage Bacon : COCKTAILS }
Smoked Kippers Plain Olives
Smoked Haddock Stuffed Olives i
Anchor Milk Powder Cocktail Cherrics |
|| Anchor Evaporated Milk Peanuts
Empire Coffee Sardines
Lipton Coffee Uffillet Puffs
J&R Prunes
Sg cee Petal a Cheese Crisps
AFTERN: Tomato Paste
RNOON TEA Tom ia Retchai
Lipton Tea d Braid Rum
Red Rose Tea Meltis Dates and Figs
Choice Tips Tea ——__—_—--—- Bl oe
Carr's Sweet Biscuits MEAT DEPT.
Kraft Cheese Poultry e
Chocolate Peppermints Rabbits
Fillet

a Calves Liver
Salt Mackerel Mutton Shoulders
Salt Herrings i Fresh Vegetables ‘

Resolve to call Goddard’s Daily
| during 19352 for all your
Grocery Needs







TUESDAY, JANUARY

First Tourist Ship

1, 1952

Due On January 9

THE 34,000-ton Cunard White Star Liner Caronia the
first tourist ship of the season, will be paying her first visit
to Barbados at 1 p.m. on Wednesday, January 9, with Ameri-
can tourists. She is consigned to Messrs.-Hanschell Larsen

& Co., Ltd.

The Caronia’s visit will open a series. of seven calls

which five tourist ships have
Following the Caroni
land on February 7 and th

1952.

planned for Barbados, during

a will be the Empress of Scot-
e last cal

1 from a tourist ship

during this year will be on April 3.

XMAS MAIL
GREATEST EVER

Three ‘housand, five hundred
and fifty seven bags cf mai] were

received from overseas during
the month of December and
2,022 pags were despatched from
the colony, the Postmaster told
the Advocate yesterday,

The volume of first and

second class mail matter handled
during the same mouth, he said,
was possibly the greatest ever.
He continued: “The posting of
Christmas greeting cards was un-
doubtingly the heaviest of all
time and it was found necessary
on the 21st of the month to sus-
pend deliyery of these and give
priority to first class mail.

“The provision of additional
stamp sellers and posting facili-
ties at the General Post Office.
well as the establishment of
the Welches Post Office, came
just in time. This enabled the
General Offiee to run a satisfac-
tory counter service.

“The parcel post traffic too was
as heavy usual. It was a
gruelling time for all ranks of
the staff. Clerks were required,
to work on. several occasions
until 11 p.m., while postmen
carried out extra deliveries,
working eleven hours or ‘more
per day, delivering mails far
into the nisht”

as

Co-operation

the most satisfactory
features of the Christmas season
at the Post Office, he said, was
the tendency by the public
towards a greater measure of c9-
operation, “The highest stand-
ard of efficiency depends to a
great e. en. on the co-operation
of the public, and it is hoped that
in the New Year this will readily
be forthcoming”, he added.

“The district post offices of
which there are thirteen carried
their full share of the séason’s
burden and helped considerably

the pressure at head-

One of

to relieve
quarters.”

Referring to the posting of
mail at the district offices, the
Postmaster said that it should be
borne in mind that people who
live in the country districts and
wanted to have their mail posted
at these offices to be delivered
the same day, should see to it that





this is done before 8.15 a.m. Mails
posted at a later hour would not
be delivered until next day, he
said. The Postmaster said that
the Christmas rush was now
abating but things would prob-
ably not become normal again

for another two weeks or so.

WEDDING
BURNETT—SANDIFORD

Mr.
ried



Kenne
to
Sea View,
23rd Decemb'
Methodist Church.

The Bride's father gave her in
marriage. There were two brides-
maids, Miss Elaine Sandiford, the
bride’s sister and Miss E Prescod
There

th Burnett was mar-
Ena Sandiford of
James on Sunday
at James’ Street










were six flower girls. the
Misses Shirley Sandiford:
Preseod, Hazel. Cumberbatch, ‘

Burnett
Howell

E. Burnett, and Marva

“timolene” Gets A Month

Twenty-two - year-old Keith
Waldron alias “Limolene” was
sentenced to one month’s im-
prisonment with hard labour by
Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A”, for
Stealing clothing belonging to
ee Craigg on November

The same Magistrate also
sentenced Waldron to 14 days’
imprisonment with hard labour
for having stolca clothing in his
possession on the night of De-
cember 9, The Police are also
bringing a charge of house-
breaking against Waldron

Waldron y detected with the
stolen clothing whiie he was
walking along Magazine Lane.







Prosperity,

is our sincere

to you for 1952.

——
ia SS leeSSeaeaaaSSSSS EE



The Caronia will be on a world
cruise and Barbados. will be her
first por. of call. She visited the
West Indies for the first time in
1950 but did not call at Barbados.
Taxi drivers, curio sellers and
fruit vendors are eagerly looking
forward to the arrival of the
Caronia. Curio sellers have al-
reedy begun to prépare ware to
offer the ‘ourists while te xi drivers
will be giving their motor cars
a “shine up” the day or so before
the ship anchor: in Bridgetown.
Fruit trays are always well stock-
e+ when tourists ships arrive.
And a busy day is in store for the
Secretary and co-workers of the
Barbados Publici y Committee,

Tourist Records

Barbados needs American and
Canadian dollars which help the
island very much. In the past, no
records have been kept of the
value of the tourist business, but
like Trinidad, this is now being
done.

Although the months of Septem-
ber, October and November can-
no. be considered as being in the
tourist season, yet the Advocate
was cble to get from the Currency
Control Officer yesterday, figures
showing the value of tourists busi-
ness of this island during those
months,

The figures showed that in
September, the island received
77,865 U.S. dollars, 4,692 Canadian
dollars and 27,980 bolivares. In
October, the amount received was
85,747 U.S. dollars, 10,836 C nadian
dellars and 34,676 bolivares; while
in November the amount received
was 89,824 U.S. dollar, 14,927
Canadian dollats and 29,050
bolivares.

It is expected that in the months
of December to April, the real
torrist period, the amount of
dollars will be very much gre>ter.

The Information Bureay at the
Pierheaa is getting a new look for
the tourist season.

Washing Walls

Yesterday when the Advocate
visited the Bureau, men were
washing the walls and repolishing
the mahogany counter, while in
the office itself, a lot of «pring
cleaning wes being done,

The Bureau is getting new shop-
ping guides with places of interest
and lots of other literature for the
benefit of the tourists. It has
already acquired new _ paper
weights of local shell to keep the
literature in place.

Eignt tourists ships are expected
this year, ‘ihe first being the
Caronia on Jenuary 9. The others
which will be coming are the
Argentine on Jenuary 30, the
Empress of Scotland on February
7, the Brazil, February 13. the
Liberte, February 16, the Stella
Polaris, February 22, he Mauret-
ania February 26, rnd the Emnrers
of Scotland, March 14. ‘The
Moure’ania will pay a second
visit on Anril 3.

This will be the largest number
of special cruise ships that will be
calling here since the war.



B’dians Leave For
Hone From Panama

Forty-eight Barbadians whe
have spent most of their lives ir
Panama working for the ‘Pani
manian Government, left Cris-
tobal on December 15 for home
the Advocate was informed at the
Colonial Secretary's Office yester-
day.

They were aboard the S.S. J. W.
Rogers but there is no certainty
as to the date of their arrival
Making a direct trip from Cristo-
bal to Barbados, the J. W. Rogers







Judges Dismiss
Chreatening Case

i Juag.s of te Assis.ant
Court of Appeal Mr. HoH. A.
Vaugnan and Mr. A. J. H. Han-
seneu, yesteraay agreed witn a

decisfon of Police Magistra.e Mr.
H. A. Talma who dismissed a case

which Kurthra Stoute of Hag-
gatt Hall brought against alias
Sonny Boyce changing him with

having threatened to kill her and
burn down her house on Septem-
ber 27.

Mr.
Stoute.

Boyce lives about 20 yards from
Stouie. The case for Stoute was
that about 11 o’clock the night
she was at home with her reput-
ed husband and her uncle when
she heard Boyce's voice calling to
her, “Come out Kitty Stoute. |
am going to kill you dead and
burn your house down because
you are taking up your young
man’s fire rage.”

Stoute’s repu husband had
previously brought a case against
Boyce accusing him of beating
him with ste>l knuckles but the
case was dismissed,

The three of them looked
when they heard the call,
saw Boyce. Sioute’s uncle knew
Boyee by see-ny him while the
other two recognised his voice.

Addressing the Court Mr Rar-

E. Barrow appeared for

ed
ved

out
and

row said that it was very difficult 5

to find out on what grounds the
Police Magistrate had dismissed
the case. The witnesses for the
complainant were quite adamant
that they recognised the voice and
the questions which Boyce had
put to them only strengthened the
case against him, The identity
was not doubtful and there was
the aspect that the defendant had
@ motive as there was evidence
of bad feeling.
Discrepencies

If there had been discrepancies
in the evidence for the complain-
ant, the Magistrate would have
had grounds for dismissing the
case because 0” the bad feeling.
On the other hand it could well
be believed that Boyce had suffi-
cient ill feeling to utter the
threats.

The Judges said that if there
had been bad feeling it would be
on the part of the discomfited
party, Stoute’s reputed husband
who had brought a case saying

he had been beaten with steei
knuckles and had had the case
dismissed.

The witnesses called to vrove
the case were the woman's re-
nuted husband ar her uncle.
Resides the identity wes very

‘soley The Magistrate may have
felt. too. that even if he was iden-
tified the threate wears not in-

1 +s be egrried out.

SLEEPING INFANT
BURNT TO DEATH

Death by misadventure was the
verdict recorded by Coroner C, L.
Walwyn when the inquest touch-
ing the death of Elnita Lloyd, a
child one year old of Britton’s
Hill, St. Michael, was concluded
at District “A” yesterday after-
noon.

Lloyd was burnt to death when
the house at Britton’s Hill in
which she was sleeping caught
fire on Decemker 22. Dr, A. S,
Cato who performed the post
mortem examination at the Pub-
lie Mortuary uttributed death to
severe burning. When the hear-
ing started yesterday Christiani
Lloyd, a 38-year-old domestic ser-
vant of Britton’s Hill, mother of
the dead child -- told the court
that she left her three children in
her house at Britton's Hill.

Vrhile returning home she heard
that one of her children had been
burnt while the house was on fire.
To the Jury, Lloyd said that she
left a lamp hurning on a dress-
ing table in the room where the
children were.

‘She left the house between 6
and 7 p.m, on December 22,



17-YEAR LAD CHARGED
WITH ATTEMPTED
MURDER

Seventeen-year-old Jonathan
Belgrave of Bridgefield, st.
Thomas, has been charged by
the Police with attempting to
murder seven-year-old Elaine

would be here within six or sev- Callendar by throwing her into
en days but the ship was sched- 97 well on Thursday, December
uled to call at other ports on eo
her way down to Barbados, _ Millicent Boyce, motiher of
The J. W. Roze i: SR Elain@, discovered her in a 75-
ie a. + Mogers is bringing foot deep well! at Bridgefield.
ebout 61 West Indians. The other ‘laine was rushed to the Gen-
13 passengers will go to other cral Hospital. She is still a
lands after the ship calls here. patient there.

wish

_





\:)



CAVE

SHEPHERD
& Coy Led.

10-13 Broad St.







BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



PAGE FIVE



Dulles Propounds
New Theory To

Check Communism

(By STEWART HENSLEY)

WASHINGTON, Dec. 31,

There are indications that the United States, within the
next year, may be forced to change to some extent tactics
designed to contain Communist expansion in Europe and

the Far East.

The number of influential figures in both Republican
and Democratic parties are becoming convinced that the
present policy of bolstering defences of every nation around
the Soviet periphery can lead to the eventual bankruptcy

of the U.S, Government.

They are beginning to con-
sider ser-ously the advisability of
an alternative policy of creating

a Tow powerful “deterrent”
forces designed to carry out
swift retaliation against the

heart of the Soviet Union in the
event of a Communist move on
any front.

The chief proponent of the
“deterrent” theory, so far, is
John Foster Dulles, republican,
who negotiated the Japanese
Peace Treaty. He reports in-
creasing acceptance of his idea
y a number ‘of influential
legislators who have a_ strong
voice in voting U.S, defence
funds, e
Practical Policy

Dulles, in a recent
outlined she idea of a
policy for defence’, He | said,
“Let the Free Nations combine
to create a striking force of great
power, and then rely more
and more upon the deterrent of
that punishing power.”

Du'les and those who agree
with him .believe that the present
administration policy of distri-
buting military aid funds to
nations on the 25,000 mile per-
iphery where a Soviet or Soviet
inspired attack might be launch-
ed, is essentially unrealistic
They contend that it is impossi-
ble to build up any one nation or

speech,
“practical

region to the point where it
could resist an all out Com-
munist military drive.
Reasons Advanced

The reasons most | frequently
advanced for the increasing
acceptance of the “deterrent
theory” of containing Commun-
ism are:

1, Many legislators are pro-
foundly worried over the capa-

bility of U.S, economy to support
defence funds for several more
years.

2. Next year
year, politicians

being election
are starting to
worry about the reaction of the
general public when the full
impact of consumer goods short-
ages and increased taxes hit
them a few months before vot-
ing is scheduled,

3. The recent revelation
European member countries of
the North Atlantic Treaty Or-
ganization are not able to main-
tain even their present rate of
military expenditures has height-
ened the belief that the present
method of defence against Com-
munism is not the final answer.

One factor in the Dulles “de-
terrent” policy which might
make it difficult to win approval
among some sections of the U.S.
public is that it contains traces
of the idea of “preventive war"
which has been generally con-
demned in the U.S. Press

Dulles is Powerful

However, experienced diplo-
matic observers believe that
strong enough economic ex-agen-
cies would overcome this factor.
Diplomatic experts point out
that in fact this “deterrent”
policy, being quietly but steadily
and strongly urged by Dulles, is
of considerable importance, since
he has much influence in both
Democratic and Republican Par-
ties.

Although he is not in the
Senate, the advice of Dulles is
continually asked by key Repub-

that

lican figures on the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee.

In addition, if the Republicans
win next year’s election, Dulles
is expected to have a_ strong
voice in Foreign Policy either as
Secretary of State or as behind
the scenes advisor.



BOUND OVER FOR
OUNDING

Jarvis Moses a labourer of
Passage Road, St. Michael was
bound over by Mr. G. B, Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” for three months in
the sum of £5 yesterday when
he pleaded guilty of wounding
Esaline Ellis with a stick on her
head on December 30.

HORNIMAN’S
TEA

50%



eo, CREE (eo, *

If not saved but seeking
Salvation, please write for

FREE HOOK

Which Makes *

GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION

PLAIN”

8. Roberts, Gosp*!
Book & Tract Service, 30
Central Ave,, Bangor, N.L

PLL



SEM OCPIOOOE IL LLL

eA

U.N. Prisoners

Must Be Freed

SAYS ACHESON
NEW YORK, Dec. 31
Secretary of Stale Dean

Acheson says the United Nations
must guard against the renewal
of Communist treachery “even if
an armistice were signed in
Korea. In his speech Acheson
said: “The job in Korea is far
from done. We shall not rest
until our men who are held
prisoners are released, And we
shall stand firm against any
settlement that rewards aggres-
sion or compromises the security
of the republic of Korea.”

In a year end review of U.S.
foreign policy, Acheson said the
“central responsibility” of main-
training peace still. rests with the
United States, “the one great re-

pository of strength for those
who value freedom.”

Acheson received from Jewish
war veterans the 1951 gold

medal of merit for his attempts
to halt the spread of Communism
He predicted that the free world
will attain power in 1952 which
will have decisive effect upon
the cause of peace.”

He said there were losses «s
well as gains for the United
States and her Western allies

this year but contended “we are
better off than we were a year
ago. During the past year the
free world has gained in strength
and moved appreciably towards
greater unity.” He said the de-
fenders of freedom faced “a
crucial test” in 1952 Acheson
noted Europe and north atlantic
area ihad shown progress “much
of it beneath the surface,”
Acheson thought: “We lost
ome ground in 1951 in the Near
East and in the Middle East and
warned that the Suez waterway
and Iranian oi crises “offer
dangerous opportunities for ex-
ploitation by the Kremlin.”
—UP.
ee

Batteries Stolen

TWICE this week the Police
1eceived reports of batteries being
stolen. The latest report comes
from George Harewood of the
Harts Street Garage, City. He
stated that a battery valued $48
was stolen from the same garage
between 11 a.m. and 1.00 p.m., on
Friday.

John B. Peter of Powder Road,
St. Michael, reported that a
quantity of clothing valued $17.22
was stolen from his home between
11.00 a.m. on Friday and 3.30
p.m., on Saturday.

Joseph Husbands of Chimborazo,
St, Joseph reported that his liquor
and provision shop at St, Joseph
was broken and entered sometime
between 7.45 and 810 p.m., on
Sunday and $14.60 stolen.

Ten dollars in cash was stolen
from the home of’ Louise Noel of
Westmoreland, St. James, between
5.30 and 10,30 p.m, on Sunday.

Lily Holder of Prospect, St
James, reported that a ram sheep
valued $12 was stolen from a pen
in her yard between 5,00 a.m. on
Friday and 6.00 p.m. on Saturday.

it is her property,
The Police are carrying out
investigations,



No Quorum

THERE was no muting of the
Advisory Committee of the Bar-
bados General Hospital which
was scheduled to take place at
3 p.m, yesterday due to the lack
of a quorum.

Members present were Dr, H, G
Cummins, M.C.P., Chairman, Dr.
D, S. Gideon, Medical Superinten-
dent and Mr. R, M. Cave,



Nr

ity

Ir Opporti:

enatnfents to tb

i





AT
_ KNIGHTS’ LTD.

33 BROAD STREFT

“QUEEN MARY”
SAILS AFTER
DELAY

ABOARD QUEEN MARY,
Dec, 31.
Churchill and his
“floating No. 10 Downing Street”
sailed for the United States two
days behind the original schedule
for the important conferences with

Winston

Trumsn. The Queen Mary sail-
ed at 12.00 GMT
The Churchill-Truman _ talks

will not be able to start until next
week-end in contrast with origi-
nal plans to start on Friday.

The world’s fastest ship—the
Qu*en Mary—and most of the im-
portant members of the Britisn
Government sat helplessly in port
at Southampton all week-ena
owing te a mishap—a kink in a
chiin, To the layman and Chur
cnill’s fellow travellers, the mishap
soemed trivial, but it was a very
stubborn kink in a very important
chain—the port anchor chain

—UP.



U.K. Pays First
Instalment

@ From Page 1

pay the second annual instalmen
next vear

Under the terms of the loar
Britain may plead economic hard-
ship and ask interest payment t
be waived for the time being It
would take an Act of Congress
however to excuse her from -
paying part of the principal, each
year






Plans f repaving of the war-
time - tix to U.S. were drawn
ai the same time that the loan

was negotiated in 1946, Interest is
at the rate of two per cent.

Final settlement is scheduled
for December 31, 1990

Monday’:
more than

was $5.00(
Britain announced tw«
weeks ago she would pay The
difference was in the wartime deb
and officials explained it resulted
from further caleulations.—-U.P.

payment

No Radio Station
Planned

BONN, Dec. 31
A West German Government
spokesman today denied Uni ex
States press reports that Govern
ment was planning to build its
own radio station near Bonn for
foreign broadcasts.

An official of the press and in-
formation office said the question
of broadeas ing to German settle
ments abroad principally in South

America was raised at the Berlin |

Conference radio networks
December 5 as countless German:
abroad complained — they
hear no German broadcast

The conference therefore decide:

to investigate the possibilities o
setting up a shor -wave vervice
representing all networks. Bu

no approach

expected the
station, if set
clusively for

to Government
official said,

up, would be ex-
radio stations gov-

was

erned by independent non-political | «dd

GNSS NUNS NN NN 0 5 75 0 0 NS

boards,.—U.P,

Special U.N. Session
On Korea Foresees
PARIS, Dec. 31.

The failure of armistice
tiators to reach agreement by the

nego

eculd

The |

end of the year was believed in
informed quarliers here to meat |
hat the Korean problem woul

have to be dealt with in a specia. |

(. sion of ihe General
probably in Spring.

Officials were beginning serious- |
this session |

ly to doubt whether
could finish its present schedule
of questions by the target date of

January 26,



It was thought most likely tha

if en armistice
time in January
Assembly would content
with appointing a
Commission to s udy the probler
on the spot as was done in
case of Palestine.

were signed som
the presen

The Commission would then be |

expected to report to the specia:
ses‘ion of Assembly to be
vened in New York probably som
time in April or May.—U.P.

Ges



Assembly

itsel |
fact-finding |

the |

cone |







ASTHMA

How to ease the strain in 3O seconds!
choking Asthma makes you
aioe
| tf; ( is

strain quickly and effectively. Remem-
ber, it is this serain on the system which
Ceastitutes the biggest danger from
Asthma!

Ephazone contains several healing
agents which dissolve the strangling,
germ-laden accumulations in the *
bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, normal breathing,
The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to inject,
nothing to inhale. No matter how swiftly or unexpectedly the
attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone.
For rapid relief from Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh,
always keep a supply of Ephazone tublets handy!

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

EPHAZ@NE

Gold by ail registered chemists. if any difficulty, write to
A. S. BRYDEN & SONS LTD.,
P.O. Box 403, Bridgetown.

———- —

geep for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth cases the

/ ‘
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For This

Originally Week
CONDENSED MILK $ .34 $ 31
POTATOES per 10 Ibs. 1.40 80
IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES 38 34
CARRS CHEESE CRISPS 1.13 1.00
CRAWFORD'S CREA CRACKERS 1.64 1.50

* MARIE, Ct ARD CREAM

SWEET Asst., TRI, FRUIT PUFFS,

CREAM CRACKERS in ‘2-tb pkts 54 40
COOK'S MEAT PASTE per tin Ale,
AYLMER’'S SWEET CORN per tin 36c.
DPUTCH CAULIFLOWER (Whole) per tin 69e.
DUTCH BEETROOT per tin ¥ 37e.

H BRUSSELS SPROUTS (Large) per tin 73e.

INZ CURRY POWDER per bottle Ate.

CANADIAN PREPARED MUSTARD per bottle 25c.
COCKADE FINE RUM

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co.. Ltd.



















PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE ; TUESDAY, JANUARY 1, 1952


























































































































—_ “i
| S
CHANCER
CLASSIFIED ADS. is. 2%: OFFICIAL NOTICE |
Nag — TELEPHONE 2508. uae undersigned | i al at the stration Office In pursuance of the Chancery Aet 1006, 1 do hereby give notice to all p rsong |
E See mete ne the dete piasiien and not % te aa cskaine Pee having or claiming any estate right or interest to any lien or encumbrances In or @
at t seme ss e3 : Pu ; hae wa an affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant) to/
For Births. Marriage or Engagement; FOR SALE xpplication te TUCUIEES OD | bring petcre 1 an account of their claims with their witnesses documents and |
announcements in Carib Calling the eve 4 PLAINTIFF: JACQUES H aT vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday b-tween the hours of |
eharge is $3.00 for an umber of word DEF JANT: ANNA LORBA SI ' 12 noon avd 3 o’elotk in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Bulldings.
to 50 and 6 cents per word for ch | —————— PROPERTY FIRSTLY 7 . dé situste at Bridgeiour before the 4th day of March 1962, in order that such claims
| chobag word. Terms cash. Phone 2509 cad . ste - Ge a A al B i “tI may be sported on and ranked snes to mal 7, and petceiey thereot
tween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death T VE ; . ‘ : oi eS = *| respectively otherwise such persons will be preclu from the benefits of any
en. ee oe Se lia anis AUTOMGT 4 etait send i os . y lanes x fsa on decree ord be di prived of ail claims on or aguinst the said property |
DIED GARI Chevrolet Pouring Cur, sik ae is of M At aa on & meek Ge Rowanes aes ae Plaintiff HUGH OWEN SAINT CLAIR CUMBERBATCH
linder, M-13%3 in .exeelient condition, | may abut and bound and SECONDLY ALL THAT certain Defendants: WALTER FRANCIS PEECE and

REED On December 20, 1951, Ethet{/+ New Tyres, New Battery. Dial 2250, 4 ‘ Gree the parish of St. George SELMA CATHLEEN REECE PATTERSON

Mabel Reed at her residence Officers | (107 E. H. Davis 1,1.52—3n and Island Barbados atoresai ving by adrneasurement PROPERTY: FIRSTLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land (formerly
garters, Garrison. Her funeral took | —————____———————— one acre two roods abutt nd_bounding on lands of Drax Hall] .oi¢ of the lands of Kirtons Plantation) know: “Robin Hood” situat in tl

place at the Westbury Cemeter, on| BEDFORD TRUCK—In. perfect order, Plantation on land of F. F. « il on lands of G. T. Forde and | 2# le aoe oF ms spe ween gp a AP «RE gncgeee Pe nese oe
ae acod tyres, Apply $o L. Best, Gugar Hill, | on the P 4 ; ee the same may abut end bound parish of Saint Philip and Island aforesaid containing by admeasurement 4 acres
C. A. Reed, Brenda McKinstry. | St. Joseph 7 “4.1,52—1n together ht age « ghouse and all and singular { 3 Féeds twenty end two fifths perches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on
saseh . } 3 wba ie 80 8 Be eee ange li nad erect son erected and built stand- } the @ast on lands now or late of J. A. Gittens on the South on a public road on |
‘ ae a ae | . ane: bel vith the appurte the west on another public road and on the North on another public road or
_ — ELECTRICAL UPSET PRIC “Th.13.4 however clse the same may abut and bound SECONDLY ALL THAT certain

piece or parcel of land situate at Six Cross Roads in the said parish of Saint
Philip and island aforesaid containing by admeasurement on rood thirty eight
perches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands of The Grove Plantation
on lands of Thurban Plantation on lands now or ‘ate of one Holder and on the
public road or however else the same may abut and bound THIRDLY ALL THAT
certain piece or parcel of Jand (part of a larger area of land known as Johnny
Ward containing Eight acres one rood ten perches which was formerly part of the
lands of Kirtons Plantation) situate in the said parish of Saint Philip and Island
aforesaid containing by admeasurement Four acres two roods or thereabouts abut-
ting ond bounding on lands of Stephanas Clarke on the sea on lands now or late







-— | DATE OF SALE: 30th ?
; WASHING MACHENES: A_ new ship-
BRATHWAITE —In loving mor of our | ment of the famous HOOVER household
dear mother ond 5 Lillian Bratt-] washing Machines, only $140.00 eact
waite, who fell asleep on December], p wunte & Co Latd., Lower Broad
25th 195: Street, Dia) 4611 or 5027,
On that sad Christmas we spent 30.12.51
Because to whom the angel God had

‘Mentholatum’ Balm
heals Sore and Cracked
Skin just like magic and
it is so simple to use,
You just RUB IT ON.
‘Mentholatun’ instantly

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar--in-Chancery.
22.11.51—4n
———_——————

FOR RUN NOTICE


















sent ———————
He called her home t» rest POULTRY HOUSES | We beg to notify our customers



































































































Mrs. Violet. Curnitiins, Inez, Iris (daugh> [0 _—— rn hat we w » close . gtoc of the estate of T, L. Allamby deceased and on the public road or however else irri i
ers), Vaddene, Ordene (# . Mrs POUL-TRY—To Clear 2 White Leghor em % a wee ae va the same may abut and bound FOURTHLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel stops irritation, soothes
Irene Jordon (sister), Joseph, Clarance | and 2 White Wyandotte Coekerels raised | t king from ednesday (brothers), Mr. Reginald Cummins (sen- | from best Importe laying strain. Dial juntil further notice. part of the lands of Kirtons Plantation) situate in the said parish of Saint Philip your skin cool and
in-law) 1.1.52-—1In 394 30.12. 51—2n i WM. D. RICHARDS & SON, end Isiand aforcsaid containing by admeasurement two roods one aod seven-tenths 4 °
— } . McGregor St. perches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands now or late of Adelaide smooth. Mentholatum
a | Sates q - | Giarke on lands now or late of one Mr. Brathwaite on lands formerly of the estate i i
COLLINS--In loving memory of our deas TOCK Tel, 4799. C. D. Evels i 1.1.52—2n. | of G. Clarke deceased but now of the said Walter Francis Reece and Selna Cathleen is good for ALL Skin
mother Beatrice Collins and our dear med : a “ | ee ae 0" | Reece Fatterson and on a road in common or however else the same may abut troubles. As it cools it
sister Dayrel Dyncourt, who dice eat eS wie Pure Bred, 6) ROOM--O' Rot ’ BY snd bound PIFTHLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land known as “Gad soothes. As it soothes it
Christmas Day, 1950, and New Year's | ™° ths old, well trained. Call “ penis OP PRREEE | eS. | nl Field" (formerly part of the lands of Kirtons Plantation) situate in the said parish ’ . . y .
Da = a a { tt a ee Egos a : (ME TAX NOTICE of Saint Philip a Se re eee by Pacer mani er a acres bes relieves. As it relieves it
the going d¢ \ ne nd xT Te ean j = roods twenty perches or thereabouts abutting and unding on lands now or late * $
he ning we shall eee tated fn cee ae oe on i re’ Phoebe E. Clarke on two sides on lands now or lats of Kirtons Plantation on heals. Quick—get a jar
them. Still in sorrow nin. UnirexEtes Tnpestee pares —t ‘ eine other lands of the said Walter Francis Reece and Selma Cathleen Reece Patterson or tin to-day.
Collins family 1.1,52—1n. | ol Jan. ard. Apply G i nati | WwW ANT AA] tease nd on a road in common or however else the same may abut and bound and y
—_— | Norwood, St. James 28.12.51—3n | , i SIXTHLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at I hfield in the
GILES--In deepest memory of a deur | a mk Notice is hereby given that) said parish of Saint Philip and Island aforesaid containing by admeasurement one
beloved servant of God: Rev. Edwin MECHANICAL | Tae > Bea fax returns are required| acre) or thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands now or late of Marchfiela
Farnest Giles, who war called to higher ‘ » iatinodipags ties | MELE ax Tre 1 Plantation on lands now or late of William Jervis et al on lands now or late of
yervice in the state of Christ's Church TYPEW RITERS Olympia Portable jae once m -every married man whose joseph Howard and on the public road or however els€ the same May abut and
on Decemb: r sist 194, Porwen}y Vics! | rypewriters, 195 Models, price $140.09.| CUSTOMS CLERK—P jan I neome is $1200.00 per annum OF} pound 42 tien Oo 1081 |
oO oy Trintty, barvaco® Your Inspection of these superb machines | API n perse Wr gart u ¢ from every other person Bil! file ober, 1951. |
Th sing of death are past, Saabs G. 8 } ced t.f.1 f eae 2 * K ated: 3ist December, 1951
Labour and sorrow cease aS me eee oe hose income is $720.00 per peteds Sint H. WILLIAMS,
And, tife’s long warlare closed at last] 00 Rea | D MA innum or over and from compan- Registrar-in-Chancery
Pa cue soul fe tata viene i -aahines | st ‘ ies whether incorporated or un- 1.1.52—4n ASK FOR REAL
usband of Mr wiic e = 7 r ¢ setie aye
Mr Wiltred Giles, M.CP., an MISCELLANEOUS hope porated, societies, persons} MEN-THO-LAY-TUM
y Giles Theophilus All¢yne Ss ged in any trade or profes-
fam 1,52—1 ANT QUES — Of every description | and owners of land or prop- N
me PO ass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver | I rty whether a taxable income OFFICIAL OTICE
MARSHALL—1In loving memor our | Watercolours, Early books, Maps, Auto- | Br At . a
beloved mother and = grand-motne graphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop | fidentin . icerued during the past year] pgaRpapos. IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
Adrianna Marshall, who fell asleep o” | adjoining Royal Yacht Club | Street Store > The A not In pursuance of the Chancery Act 1906, I do hereby give.notice to all persons
pase. Decemner, 1949 an : 3.10.51-—t.f.n | Ltd having or claiming any estate right or interest to any lien or encumbrances in or e
Alwa7s in our thoughts forever Ir a ————$_ Forms of Return may be Ob-| affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant) to hae”
our hearts. fast, we BATHSUITS ‘tor ladiss, Gents and} STENO-TYFIST-One iano: ined from the Income Tax De-| ring before me an account of ‘their claims with their witnesses documents and —
As sane a ne aeets ast, a i See ace at aaa BROS They | ist, Salary $120.00 per ! Apply ir ; rw « HE 1ST DAY vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday b-tween the hours of Made Only B.
"Sigg hai anid yae s his will ill appeal to you aa they are very in-person with written api ; . rtment AFTER THE Is 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings, The M tholatum 6€o. Ltd.
Bed sake you home, ot eieret Ty eapennave and Curable $0.12.51—2n.| Secretary DOWDING ESTATES & JANUARY, 1952, and the] Bridgetown, before the 4th day of March 1952, in order that such claims en gi
P eedzecner a a BEST ENGLISH GALVANISED piideetow ies ak ae orms duly filled in must be de-| may b» reported on ghd| Tanke S00crtIne to ne Teron Ne Benefits te any (Est. 1889) Slough, England.
% t : o us ch AIS aAL NISE ridgetown ) 12 ir : yoage Byer io be remembered by the Scott EETS, Nett Cash small lot only 6 ft aes vered to me on or before the respectively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the ene s of any
family 1.1, 52—1n. | $4.20, 7 ft., $4.90. 8 ft. $5.60. A. BARNES “oR ' s oe decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the said property. denen oes Je a ee a
| CO, Ltd 29. 12.51—n MISCELLANE ollowing respective dates: Plaintiff; ENA MAY GALE :
. conch iatndtatadi na tnnciipitsiintadindeetiameessciees’ | tnroniitesanananemare -
. - pa mage ; . . ; , Defendant: rr
ANNOUNCEMENTS || 60AtS— 1.0 2 Winter coats, tor bor (ANA ASED. 1. Returns of Persons Wire|. PROPERTY: yg peepee SHIPPING NOTI ES
nd girl ages 14 and 12. Telephone GOLD PURCHASED books were closed on the RTY: FIRSTLY ALL THAT certain messuage or dwellinghouse called . -2

‘PARADE VIEW" with the land whereon the same stands and thereto belonging
situate at St. Anns, The Garrison in the parish of Christ Church in this Island
containing by admeasurement 65024 Square feet or thereabouts butting and bound-| MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW S

No, 7 1:3 On, | ANTIGUE Ser 3ist day of December, 1951

———
.on or before the 31st day of

$5 in goods and with your cash bi] CORN HUSKED







5.00 per bushel








































J 7 as i. * aa ul ne ng on a place called or known as Sea View Hotel, on lands formerly of Mary Ar .
ou get @ guess-coupon; how many | Bennetts Plantation, St. Thomas. @ a Oo March, 1952. * 8 merly o! ary Ann ZEALAN IN 5 ,
corais in a jar? You can win a 1,.1.52—5n L st ¥ a ND » ihe deh ae y yhose Cooper, but now or late of Frank Craig, and on the public road or however else eerie LTD. ' K
se esiildhilaen Peturns of persons WhHOSC] she seme init ana be SEC INE <
EKCO radio. it certainly pays to shop ee ne sar a business e@ may butt a und ONDLY ALL THAT certain messuage dwelling- ‘ my
st A. BAKNES & Co., Ltd a EMBROIDERFD BLOUSES : Very LOST principal plac e of busines Sek ester ee a ee in the City of Bridgetown in this Island M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at | . ¥
98.11.51-—t.4.n | iandsome Ladies’ Georgette Blouses just} -—-.___.. phon is not situate in the islanc mber in the said Streei together with the land whereon the same | Australian Ports for’ Trinidad, Barba- | $f > “Cari » win %
ypened. You must own one or more BRACELET: One Gold Identificat on or before the 30th day stands and thereto belonging containing by admeasurement 1116 square feet or) dos, Bermuda early January and arriv- 1% The M.V. “Caribbee” will %
when you see them at ‘ Bracelet, initials G E.G. between Olyn F Sune’ 1089 theredgouts Wutting and bounding on the premises known as Number 156 Roebuck | ing’ at Barbados about Mareh 20th. s accept cargo and passengers ¥
"4% THANI BROS. Dial 3466 ple Store and Country Road Reward of June, 1992. Street and gh Street and on the premises known as No. 16 High Street and on This vessel has ample space for chilled for Dominica, Anti ua,
: 1 e ple sp &
J/~x7 80 12 51—2n ffered if returned to the O pie Sto 2 Returns of all other persons pa Street cee or however else the same may butt and bound AND/ herd frozen, and general cargo ~ Montserrat, Nevis and St
J ss mite enna | Roebuck Street 1.1,51—1 on or before the 31st day of rk eee Saat ener, piece or parcel of land with the dwellinghouse Cargo accepted on through Bills of % Kitts iiling Monday 7th
wart oe BRUSHES—Floor scrub og y rv, 1952 ee ca nt ce containing by admeasurement 16 square feet Of |Lading with transhipment at Trinidad | % ji see
REGENT HIGH SCHOOL — o Mops, , Lantpos and Gents [ait CAMERA A Jiffy Folding Kodak i January, 190d¢. eredi pies eae 7 oe. of two acres and thirty one pérches) and also 840/ for British Guiana, Windward and Lee- | %° anuary.
PINE ROAD, NEAR IST AVENUR. Brushes, Flesh Brushes, Manicure | in soft red leather case wilt ie i fi = ee square eet oO e public ro situate in or near the district called the Cocoanut | ward Islands. 2
BELLEVILLE {Prushes, Dental Plate Brushes, Tooth | strap Reward on returning to Ca N. D. OSBOURNE, Walk beyond the district called Hustings in the said parisi, of Christ Church in B.W.I. SCHOONER St
there wilt Mea entanes, examinatior | Srushes,, Complexion Brush and bank tts omimiscioner of, [hi ind butting-and Bounding on lands now or as of one Mm, Hani on," [yor further pariouas apply w- | OWNERS ASSOC. INC
upils or ednesday, 3rd} 0 eesma . ‘ aoe " hes . : cus al, 2 " fF ,
for Pew doo at 9.20 am, New pupil. |& Co. Ltd. Middle Street SOEeECaAME Wine Series 7 Income Tax and Death Duties] jowever else the same nay butt and bound Together with the messuages ot | pURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd %
fhould ‘bring with therm testimonial 29,12.51—6r ’ é setiieichh dae a (Ag.) dwelling houses and buildings and all other the erections and buildings on the TRINIDAD 2 % Tele, 4047.
rom the last. school they were pabaptinntaclditapchitonen Same hintareasicses Roc St [ faili t said respective parcels of land erected and built standing and being with their B.W.1. 7 g %
attending: as GLISH WILTON CARPET. ; person ailing | appurtenances. ot cos’ c Lta %
{¢ this schoo) will be prepared | ‘igh quality, good condition. Box D.D. : : his return within the Bill filed: 3rd December, 1951. | Da ITA & Co., Ltd.
fe Geetninations up ‘to School Certifieat: ‘o Advocate Co. 1.1.52—2n ERPSTAKE TICKET 7 a Ml Ave aah to a Dated: Sist December, 1951. Baa ¥ 5 tt EF 8
and L.C.C standards —J and Series J.1106. Finder please due date was ve H. WILLIAMS, 3.W.1, SCOBOCE OREO AE SEOSSOSY



Registrar-in-Chancery.

E. B, BROWNE, ‘ame to Millicent Griffith, Farm Tenant fine not exceeding £100 and wey ae

Principal PUBLIC SALES [s: ree 118211 not less than £2 and will be

are a wig prosecuted unless & satisfac-
tory reason is given,
1,1.52—4n





The Governors of the Combined Parry any ‘ ‘psi aaneais ah
and Coleridge School for Boys, herebs AUCTION PUG NOTICE
notify Parents and the General Publ
Hi School will on Monday | ,
sar Pe uary 1s. at OxSton", Station | UNDER THE SILVER NOTICE PP LORLALOP DSSS POPP IVE

, ‘
a or Bight dollars. ($2.00) termly HAMMER THE ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT CLUI R I Wish You All A Very
3. ees, he |, Smith (formerly Head- | On THURSDAY 8rd January by order Sotes ot Pere ae % Happy Xmas And A

.; > aa 7 . 1) ) on Saturday 12th Januar ;
iraster of the Parvy School St. Lucy) , of the Rev. F. M. Dowlen we will sell Will All Sanit Hom - nt Cae & Prosperous Sight of









pence, ARSE





Ye Alcoa, Steamahie Co







©
og 08 ”
Britain's Mom Pe ten ae
: A STEAMER Sails 14th December— arrives Barbados 25th December, 1961.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

8
makes motorin news! S.S. “EMPIRE PATRAI” sails 9th Dec.—Arrives B’dos 28 December,
a A STEAMER sails 19th Dec.—Arrives B'dos 4th January.



: 1 his Furniture at the Rectory, St. George a 3 , , =
a “ xd to act as Headmaster | e ctory, St cord : * : No

De ee Com aneee Sitoat: us Heacmas™ | wiheh ineludes—Square Tip Top “Table, | n& Please enter thelr t the Coming Ne w Year

By order of the Governors, Upright Arm & Tub Chairs, Rockers, | "lit Bar * 1952

t pObORE BRANCKER, | Morris & Tub Chairs, Sideboard, Wag- Closing d


















Honoran’ Secretary seh gee deesaih oge~ed —_ 3 canive 20.13, 91 R To Ail wavemaises . eeneTieinceapemnnnn eS
ened . a Ma ie ension Mans eet ee ~ , y 3 pers
22.12.51—4n a. | Table (seat 14); B,W. Chairs and Rockers, OTICE » All my Ch¥sch Memoer CANADIAN SERVICE
G.E.C. Radio, Glass and China, Lamps,| In, connect ik ais tiberbal » Atl my Customers OW-COST SOUTHBOUND
i Prass, Vases etc. Large Mahog, Mird. | c ” nnertion we aeceetrs » And Everybody

NP PSSOPIS PATTY Wardrobe; Linen Press, Dressing Tables, | | Sika. Spi amant DESe nee we 2 ss Vii Fi ” fori } Name of Ship Sails Salis Arrives

& 1 y ‘| Double and Single Iron Bedsteads, it BY pend hgh A lane ave 4 May God bless the souls of Qua ity irst™ motoring Montreal Halifax Barbados
T0-DAY'S NEWS Fl ASH {| Springs and Mattresses; Folding Sim-| for :— " =e er % iy Mother, Father, and Wife S.S. “ALCOA POINTER” .. .. 25th Nov, 51 28th Nov. 51 8th Dec. 51
i n ‘| rons, Cot, Mt. Wanhotens,. Chamber f : gQ my Be » Fe os Built t S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” . ; - 14th Dec. 51 24th Dec. 51
———— 8] Ware, Bookshotves, Desk & Office Chair (a) The right to sell liquors, lunches 1% jin the Heavens and keep a o meet world-wide S$.S. “ALCOA PLANTER" ~ 28th Dec. 51 8th Jany. 52
LARGE WALL MAPS OF 2 Burner Florence Stove; Single and| (») SOUR 5” the’ Tarmaion LO ete woes comfortable in demand for a universal car that “A” STEAMER fe a #4 _ llth Jany. 52 2ist Jany. 52

is economical to operate,
engined for speed and sprung
for comfort. All seats are
within the wheelbase. It can be
driven on long journeys with-
out fatigue to the driver, and
cruises continually at high -
speed without stress. The PLENTY OF ROOM When necessary three
Morris Oxford is one of cam be accommodated in the back sent.

The one-piece front seat provides
Britain’s most successful With lounseensy foom and. the driver

with unimpeded comfort. CANADIAN SERVICE

® their Resting Places

WEST INDIES $9.00 :
% Telephone No, 4888.

DOG COLLARS AND HAR
NESS
DOG LEADS, RUN STRAPS,
DOG WHIPS
METAL WASTE PAPER
BASKETS
SHOE Pit or >
= at-

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

Double Ovens; Fireless Cooker, Pre

yens; F er, players to om the Oval
Cooker, Coal Stove. Kitchen Uten: Tende a hould reach Be _ der
Larder and other items t Harr
Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms Cash vy J

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. Th

Auctioneers rf the lowes} OF 8)
THE BARBADOS CRICKE
Ww



ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:--DA COSTA & CO., LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE







at 4 pm
at does not bind





8 J. N. T. CHATLANI
(Merchant)
Hindu, Christian,

y Corner Baxters &
g Pass



Leap

LAPP OP ON AAA



SOLES



sas

y eS



age Roads



CANAAN—Bathsheba House — standing . i NOTICE ,
os 44,4 ,4¢

n nearly one acre of land. Electricity

and 6:69 LOCO SLL OL
eee,






































































































































































































WARE 1 water. First offer nearest £1,500] ‘> VEN that t rinerst ae world-appeal cars.
HARD reais 7 . led on us FELL FED DFP, “
ccepted. Write Mrs, A. A. Gibbons 4 SZ . ‘ ‘ "
nr nesaanecnnnncepercte | clkestona, St. Tamer. 90 12 51—2n we: and. 2 7 : From Halifax, N.S., and Montreal.
OOO LSSPOOPSPIPOOFS 3 " ° ; . larke & , FOR SALE Oe chee xpee
fast eel GIBRALTAR, ¢ attlewash ; Fully fs Te eee SO een lg 3 ei ocs Expected Arrival
‘ay re ceived n yriting 4 . ts cS g ¢ . alifax St. John Dates, Bridgetown,
. . H. Farmer, Andrews Plantation, St t Be ———_—_- \
Shopkeepers Awake ndrew or Phone 98-267, 29.12.5149 golieitor ea 5: ss. “SUNDIAL 4 in Hen etude: = atcgateaner
> —— ———— — _ ine at James Street, Bridgetown BUNGALOW : 3.8. ‘POLYRIVER” 7 3 3 Jan. 31 Dec. 19 January
> Your Government appeores UIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE se G. 1. W. CLARE eneae Bione tons dath and Ay " — rf : ‘3. “A VESSEL” e at Fe isret, 6 March”
collective bargaining. Regis- E. D. ROGER Plaster, compris a : ¥ a . . ‘eb. March
+ - ? “ . Dining and Living Room, Verandah aA | acetal sieht ain
aw te . with inereas- The application of Veta Yearwood of i 4 oilet ar 30 !
ing demands, ottee, iy St doseph for perms LL | f folet and Bats. Oeeame. Seen Tr UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE
‘Attend mecting at Queen's $] tone. and. wooden’ building situate at! PARTNERSHIP NOTICE he 90. euncuenh A tusk : FROM SWANSEA, LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW
§ Park Thursday, January 3rd offee Gul\y, St. Joseph. eae. arte eer inh a he ' at 2 p.m. and solve your _Dated this 28th day of December, 1951 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 1 mie eee: Seenes re VICTORY OVER RUST all Morris Bodies are HOW IT IS BUILT ~ Mono-con- Expected Arrival
blems To J. R, EDWARDS, Esa.. the undersigned practising together ee ah, ‘Kitchen, Toilet “Bonderized” before painting. ‘This prevents rust Struction” body and chassis meee Dates
prob 8 Police Magistrate, Dist, “F” selicitors under the firm name ne B et . eaituate at ied aives built as one unit for greater Swansea Liverpool Glasgow BARBADOS
‘ P'DOS, RETAIL SHOP- Signed VETA YEARWOOD, COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. have. an BE tes eran apt rem petnenencs to thnmee Boseiiernss Be sRe Pen 8s “SUNWHIT” ., .. ‘.. Nov, 16 Nov. 16 Dee. 31 December
ee ; oP : Applicant admitted into partne ship Mes ™ ye Oren naar z _ ne cerry y ; ‘i 11 Dec. 19 Dec. 4 January
: — Te. In x fated rae pastes os at * hela 308 vat COE. Ry sae 5 RM TRON Modern eee es approx- 2 eee 2 —— $,9, 80) HOGENARS” "+5 19 Jan. 25 Jan. 30 Jan, 15 February
-1,.53-—— dered at a Licensing Court to be hpld | @d JO§ i a vat 6 sare feet of land E
it Police Court, District “F" ritias Dated this day of Janu 5 mately 16,000 square fee ita) = = >
Secoceecessemnesoooooe.) hen ith dave of dame Wy ee Tih Mi MARWELL SHILSTO overlooking, Got Course with view UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
a ——T$__— elock, a.m 7 , LINDSAY F Gil own to the sea a rere? nn —
F oms ri ink =
eo a eT J. R, EDWARDS 1.1.82 Bed:ooms, Drawing and Dining : = Expected Arrivai
ve Police Magistrate, an ope bla tele : Kit oa a eetee, iattiee . Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates, Barbados
- Ww oom underneath, als ; a ; :
st Our Peiend a 11.52-1n | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTIC! Servants Room with Bath and : é = Ss. “MARIA DE LARRINAGA” 8 Dec. 11 Dee, 16 Dee. 1 January
f a ur Friends : The application of Th » Jord let - ss. § OVER 15 Jan 18 Ja 25 J 10 February
. Po all LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) Seicotaine. si ui BUNGALOW ' —— ——-- — - PF bal te a ornare
Sinus ve . to sell Spir t Liquors, &c., a Rockley New Road: on approx *
% and Customers %1 che application of Binder MeCollin, | boarded and gnivanize shop wit! ‘ateky’ 19,000, square feet of land, : Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
> Nish Tt opkeeper of Black Rock, St, Michge {tached at Belleplaine, St. Andre Magnificent view including Golf is ee RN ME ss Pc eh eR
. Jis 1em or permission to sell Spirits M Dated this 28th day of December, 1 rse, 3 Red . Drawing and = =
* We V ee ne Oe ee ee J. H. BDWARDS, ‘Kad Room, ROWERT THOM LIMITED
. % ith shedroof opposite Stanmore Lodge, | Police Magistrate, Dist. “I Servants’ 41 HORSE-POWER CNGINE aes 2 oo gt pypeneesat a plod Bow 0
lack Rock, St. Michael. | Signed THOMAS JORDOD Ror Bath and Tollet, and mos: van suspension system ensures PLANTA J
A Peaceful Dated this Mat day of December, AD a. sie Applic enough room for Laundry ot FRONT WHEEL SUSPENSION comfortabic travel on any road. a sag ge oy LOWER BROAD STREET
A. McLEOD, Esq., ~.B.—This application be ¢ shop ‘as ger Sales :
Police Magistrate, Dist! “A. | winered at a Licensing Court to be | °P. BUNGALOW Trans-Canada “Airlines, B.0.A.C and B.W.IL.A
INA WILTSHIRE, at Police Court, District “I Fric ‘ompr 3 Bedrooms, 2 with * ‘ aanhenen ae > a
Year iczoane, [RIE sai STs | commend Sli oH ORT «ROYAL GARAGE LTD baer
Q| N.B.—This application will be con- o'clock, a.m also 4 separate Toilet and Bath, fe Telephone No. 4466
Wenn: x ideres at a Legensing Court to tt held A I J EDW ARDS, Diniur and Living Room, large ee
b) ‘ Police Court, District “A” on Friday, Police agistrate, Di Vermidah on st and medium SaaS
S|che lth day of January, 1 in} 1 , tio to Fast, Kitehen
ARIGMLOW SP iat: 2 SLE homme wut rouet and!) Phone 2385 Sole Distrib jone 4504 7E YGE ;
' . am. 2 ve yoms a ributors one 45 HAVE YG") BOUGHT YOUR CURTAINS YET?
. P. Xs E. A, McLEOp, Bath, Garage. Situate at Graeme {}} 4
3 & STARE % Police Magistrate, Dist, “A.” Hall’ Terrace, and standing on Mt if not see our selection of
r * 1.1.62—1n | approximately 22,000 square feet of a
J
> wo nd % PLASTIC SHEETING
x NOTICE SORN , tek Gaavtaine
Upholsterers s PARISH r Bungalow situate at Strathclyde, g -0 6
‘ . OF CHRIST CHURCH ‘ 3
s, “ comprising 2 Bedrooms,, one large
j Nae eae > NOTICE TO DAIRY cnough to be converted into two , >. CENTRAL EMPORIUM
St. Leonard’s Avenue x KEEPERS, Ete. Dining and Living Room, ° i mR
: 3] oAtSiEs ethene twpsted Ts ths pe crate, Gun zSomhs Battery and Commer Eiveg “Tudor Streets
SOSSSSOSS OOOO PSO OS iixotion cf Aeille Sor oale. & pee BS ee nt a aerg
sale, and persons pro- Storage Room, 2 Servants Rooms. x
Yi ducing Surplus Milk for sale; under Standing on approximatety 7,000 . ee ee renee :
FESS (| Dniries Regulations, 1948, made Wy the feet. of land completely $°-S099999999 9999500 5ST SSIS IO TIO TOTO OOOO y
ae pas or en under Dairies UILDIN ; ’. ‘ XN >
o { -17)) wi take place DAILY BUILDING .
The Test of 1952 } | at the Sanitary Inspectors’ Office, Oistin, | To Warehouse and Butidings situate eCW ear % CRICKET! CRICKET! x
L | Chee Cee Soe eae: Jaa- | MR MRS. & M “t= Marhill tree es Bridgetown, 4 x %
ary 2nd . between the hours of 9.00} Barbados ijoining C Doll Restaurant, x, *
IS m., and 3.00 p.m. except on Saturdays: i wit dir on approximately 10,000 x BARBADOS VS JAMAICA %
T 1 when Registration, etc., will take place} A HAPPY VE square feet of land with a frontage xz %
meee the hours of 8.00 a.m. and 12.09 F A. SERVICE } { anproxim 120 et oon s AT KENSINGTON OVAL ~
“clock noon | | Marhill Street ~ s
* By order of Commissioners of Healt | oe SS LAND t F ds d “0 vo mS
And SAVING Too jj h'lirt Sits e SSS te wc fe to all our Friends and YX — senate Meets,
- ss wey : (Sad) CHAS. S, MacKENZIE, with one r wund onel small : . -_ * ’ . * . s.
Be eal apeicgs Lathe, Vanities beri ee | A M WEBB wall be “" thereon, situate % $ Prices of Admission : %
. ‘ 25.12.5 , t Roebuck ac stowt . ; -* 7
Dressing Tables $14 up, Wardrobes (| , ° ° oer ot ihe land now bein $ CHALLENOR STAND—$1.20 per Gay or $10.00 a Season Ticket . x
| ] nr e
Washstands, Nightchsirs $5 up 5566¢ | rs G . >| % ; x
ea arteries nc Brooker edesaaaasnanaanannsees’ STOCKBROKER Peoupied by Marshall's Garage : ustomers % x KENSINGTON STAND — $1.00 per day or $8.00 per Season
bles for Dining, Radios, Kitchen, }})| % % | dS Ticket ¥
, Cabinets for China, y 7 ey | res s. y caved . x
Board cones one: WS QI MENTAL §i{t Barrades tnvestments, ff} “a : 3|% UNCOVERED SEATS Ate. por fay. s
Boos FURNITURE in Morris, & o | Oversea Orders Executed. \\ REALTORS L t d g e ¢ | %& GROUNDS—24c. per day, %
Tub, Rush—lceboxe ypewriter, |X VENDEMDOS, SEDAS % . ) imite + x s + AT % > »
Goc xos. % ‘ : > | ni ae { x gid CAR-PARK AVAILABLE AT 1/- DAILY x
arts, PIANOS. * JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS ¥ | 33, Broad Street 1 2 REAL ESTATE AGENTS x 2 | is F ‘Cc ~
BO ne BY ; treet, I NEAL ESTATE AGENT! % E %|% PLANS FOR SEATING ACCOMMODATION WILL be open 3
e & CURIOSIDADRA, ZRATDOS 9 Brid \ AUCTIONEERS 1S” AR SRS at C. F, HARRISON & CO’S OFFICE on WEDNESDAY: %
EJIPTO x (over Phos \ VALUERS & : x ew JANUARY 2nd, 1952, when members of the Assogiation \
L S WILSON * THANI’S Si pi (| OORRING: Soke % Sis may also purchase two additional Season Tickets. s
owWJe . . al 4796 151/152 Roebuck Street, s $!% PLANS w aa ‘ ad a
‘Ss ° 5 i) Bridgetown (1% oi : MAN.—Prop. %$': LANS WILL BE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC ON MONDAY, %
SPRY STREET, DIAL 4069 * Pr. Wm. Hry. St. Dial 3466 % | 12 12.51 i % 30, Swan Street S. ALT Pp aR JANUARY 7th FOR THE SALE OF SEASON TICKETS. }
i, 4 .
Sa! SES GOO GOSSOVS PIS SOP9 CSS Hi *, | 6655556655999 99 OOOO OOOO OPI OS POSSE) Be)







ee? ee ee ee ee ee





TUESDAY, JANUARY 1, i952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN



















C4, 3456666 OOF OF AF, ty 39)

(OPED SS SSSS CODON F FIO,

BY CARL ANDERSON % ~ «9

r ¥ ry . %

‘8 We have just §

1 g

1g ;

io: *

is Received 3

iS %

} ¢ 2
IS e 3
| 8 g
% >
% Tins Plum Pudding %
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34 BROAD STREET





it ti att Creeks oe in ee a ee









PAGE EIGHT

SPORT!

at



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SPORTS COMMENTARY

I am still recovering from a long
night's vigil listening to the all
important Fourth Test Match be-
tween the West Indies and Aus-
tralia. This Test means so much
to the peoples of the West Indies,
and from reports it is being con-
tested so doggedly by both teams
that it shall certainly not be be-
fore the end of the Test that we
shall be able to relax and pass our
opinions with any degee of
soundness.

Proud of Worrell

It is for that
matier that J
shall content
myself with re-
ference only to
the local scene
However, I
think that every
West Indian to-
day is proud of
the heroic fight
which _ Frankie |
Worrell has put}
up to score the |
First Test cen-
tury on the
West Indies
team and play
a tremendously
important role
in saving the
West Indies from
barrassment.

The commentators tell us that
this innings was not up to the
standard of the innings which we
have associated with Worrell for
the past few years, notably his last
tour with the West Indies in Eng-

jand.
More Credit

If that is so, and we have no
reason to doubt it, then all the
more credit is due Worrell, who
must naturally be ‘experiencing
some measure of staleness from in-
tensive cricket during the past
four years, and added to this he
took a lot of beating about by the
sharply rising balls of the pacers—
an Australian weapon which the
West Indies despise using them-
selves,

He batted in considerable pain,
according to the reports, and I
think that he has completely vin-
dicated any outlandish charges
that have been levelled at him fot

F. Worrell
complete

em-









By O. S. COPPIN

his comparatively lean time with
the bat except the one charge that
he, like most of the great cricket-
ers of our period is slightly stale,
but his heart was still with his
team and with the West Indies.
Anxious

We shall listen tonight and into
the early morning following the
fortunes of the game with all our
hopes centred around that little
band of cricketers that carry upon
their shoulders so important a
burden of responsibility for future
West Indies cricket and, we all
know, many things more,

Local Championship

Coming back to the local scene
it does seem as if both Carlton and
Empire, the co-leaders in the First
Division competition will each win
their fixture, scheduled to be con-
cluded on Saturday,

The only chance which Carlton
stand to lose to Empire is if rain

washes out play next Saturday.
Empire have already secured
oints for a first innings lead from
olice but Carlton have dropped

points for a first innings lead to
Lodge.

However, if there is play, Carl-
ton have already recovered as
much lost ground as to make it
possible for them to win if the
game is resumed under normal
conditions on Saturday.

The Position

The position
is as follows: —
‘** Carlton having
dismissed Lodge
for 72 in their
second innings
now need 106 to
win outright
with all their
wickets intact.

Greenidge 5
for 21 and
Lucas 4 for 20
shared _ the
wickets. I am
glad to see that
Lucas who is a
candidate for
Intercolonial
honours, a use-
ful batsman and



N. Lucas

Test Cricket

@ From Page |
interlude of calm, we had time to
observe Ramadhin fairly scudding
across the turf to gather one of
Moroney’s wary shots. Ramadhin
seemed to be doing 200 yards in
something near even time. With
a number on his chest, he could
have stood in for McDonald Bailey,

Moroney Dropped

After six overs, Valentine re-
lieved Trim and was at once the
victim of a shocking miss by this
same John Trim. Moroney hit
hard and true straight at him at
square leg and Trim failed to hold
the catch. Moroney was 17 and
the total one for 34.

The ball was travelling fast, but
Trim did not have to move to make
the waist high catch. It was a sad
miss at this stage of the game.

In the newt over, Moroney
underlined his escape by ondriv-
ing Valentine in grand stfle to
the boundary. Hassett had now
been in 40 minutes to score 9,
apparently finding something in
Gomez's good length and occa-
sional spin that called for his ut-
most care and respect.

This was more remarkable in
that the pitch was playing easy
and without life, and was certain-
ly no help to any bowler.

The total reached 41, Hassett
11, Moroney 23 in 80 minutes—a
grimly slow procedure, but evi-
dence of Australia’s respect for
the manner in which the West
Indies menaced them,

Hassett Uncomfortable

With the score at 46, Rama-
dhin relieved Gomez and bowled
an over to Hassett who looked
desperately uncomfortal'e and
the excited crowd gasped at his
hopeless efforts to deal with the
little bowler. Valentine bowled

another maiden and Ramadhin
followed with another in which
Guillen and all those fielding

close made a very confident shout
for a catch behind, but the appeal
was denied. Two runs were taken
off Valentine, but Ramadhin’s

third over finished still
any scored off him.

At last Hassett attempted a
single but Moroney was so re-
luctant to face Ramadtin that he
paused and Hassett was run out
for 15. Two for 48, Harvey took
a single and Moroney was now
foreed to face Ramadhin for the
first time.

He was out Lb.w. to the first
ball he received. Moroney lbw.
Ramadhin, 26. Three for 49. This
was a deadly blow struck at Aus-
tralia’s innings and was entirely
due to Ramadhin who was now
bowling with such cunning and
varied pace that he had terrified
Moroney into sacrificing Hassett
and then had snatched Moroney
himself,

Miller, however, is not the man
to be stricken with any undue
fears. He at once square cut
Ramadhin to the boundary, Har-
vey, too, attacked him ,but Ram-
adhin remained in full control.

Lunch score, Harvey not out 11,
Miller’ not out 5, extras 1, total
three for 64,

WEST INDIES--Ist Innings
Stollmeyer ¢ (wk) Langley b Miller 7
Rickards b Miller
Worrell b Lindwall

waews ¢ Tan Johnson b
Johnstone .. ry 1

without

domes ¢ Langley b Miller .. a7
Christiant run out te a7
Goddard b Miller 21
Guillen not out re +. 22
Trim run out 9
Nemadhin ec Langley b Johnstone Z
Valentine ¢ Lindwall b Miller 4
Extras . 9
Total 272
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M. » We
Lindwall 18 2 %% 1
Miller 19.3 1 60 5
Jehnstone . 20 1 ou
Ring 9 0 43 0
Johnson « 7 0 23 0
Hole 4. ‘ 2 0 6 0
TEA TIME SCORE
AUSTRALIA — list Innings
Morris b Trim 6
Moroney hb.w,, b Ramadhin 26
Hasset run out 15
Miller not out . 36
larvey e & b Ramadhin 83
Lindwall not out aay 0
Hole b Valentine 2
Extras . a
Total for 5 wickets 176

Time

Heginered U5. Patent OMee





a keen fieldsman as well is turn-
ing in some useful performances
with the ball as well,

Empire are in a better position
even than Carlton. Having already
bowled out Police for 60 runs in
their first innings, they have put
up 136 for seven wickets declared

Byer Tops

It is interesting
“to see that veteran
Joe Byer who
scored a century
4 a few weeks’ fg,

against Wanderers
te took bowling hon-

* ours in this inn-
ings with Empire.
He took 5 of the
i seven wickets that
: fell for 54 runs in
j 13.1 overs.
Byer who is the
a * oldest cricketer
playing today is a
great sportsman,
He has passed his
fiftieth birthday but still he con-
tinues to be the mainstay of ‘the
Police team, bowling and _ batting
against the best crop of young
First Division players that come on
the market every: year—truly a re-
markable sportsman,

Police Still Behind
Police with a-deficit of 76 en-
tered upon their second innings
and lost two wickets for 26 runs.
So that with eight wickets in hand
they are still 50 runs behind the
Empire first innings total.



J. BYER

Police will have to make a great
efforts on Saturday, first to wipe
off this difference and then to set
Empire sufficient runs ot make to
force a draw,

I can searcely see them doing
this with pace bowler Barker, also

left-arm __Intercolonial bowlers
Horace King and Adzil Holder to
negotiate.

However, there is still the wily
Byer and _ Barbados Captain

Farmer to dismiss before Empire
can feel sure of victory and this
should make for interesting cricket
next Saturday.

Fund Started
7 1 y
For Sedgman
SYDNEY, Australia Dec. 31.
Newspapers all over Australia
have begun campaigning for funds
to give tennis star Frank Sedg-
man a wedding present when he
marries Jean Spence next month.

The idea started with a letter
from one of Australia’s most im-



portant ranchers, Jim Ashton,
who donated £50. The Sydney
Daily Telegraph added £500.

Ashton and other donors said
they wanted to give a wedding
present to show their apprecia~
tion to Sedgman for staying
amateur so that he can defend
the Davis Cup next year.

Sedgman refused a professional
offer of £40,000. After taxes he
would have netted £10,000.

—U-P,



Egyptian Exports
To U.S. Soar

WASHINGTON, Dec. 31.

Egyptian purchases from the
United States soared during the
first nine months of 1951, a fact
which trade experts attributed to
Egypt's ability to market her cot-
ton crop at higher prices last
year.

During the first nine months of
1951 American exports to Egypt
totalled $60,970,233 according to
Commerce Departrhent — statistics
contrasted with $22,277,764 for the
same nine months in 1950. Full
twelve month compilations will
not be available for several weeks.

Egyptian exports to the U.S.
over the same _ period were
$29,692,858 against 25,766,272 a
year ago.

—U-P.



WHAT'S ON TODAY

Community .Choirs .Competi-

tion at Kensington ... 8 a.m.
Civic Day at Queen's
RE bhi cat en ee bees Noon



By Jimmy Hatlo

| WElib,, YOU HAVE
SOME NERVE, DIRTYING
UP MY KITCHEN WITH
: YOUR MUDDY FEET
~ UX WHY DON'T YOU TAKE







Police Win
2nd Division
Cricket Cup

Police vs. Pickwick At Oval
Poiice 78 and 87.
Pickwick 70 and
Denny 6 for 22).
By defeating Pickwick

right on Saturday, Police

made themselves wijiiners the

Second Division Cricket Cup.

Police won by the easy margin of

43 (E.
out-
have
of

53 runs. Batting first on a wicket
that was helping the bowler on
the first day, Police scored 78

runs in their first innings and on

Saturday they dismissed Pick®
wick for 70 runs.

Best bowling performance was
given by Skipper Denny who

took six wickets for 22 runs. F.
Taylor also bowled well and took
three wickets for 26 runs.

In their second venture at the
wicket Police scored 87, F. Tay-
lor topseoring with 44 while
Peterkin took four wickets .for
15 runs and R. Taylor four for
32,

In their second
wick were all out for 43.
batsmen to reach double
were R. Hoad (16) and T.
Thomas (14). Skipper Denny
again gave the best bowling per-
formance taking three wickets for
five runs.

Empire vs. Lodge

Lodge 58 and 53.

Empire 113 (F. Thomas 50).

At Bank Hall, Empire also
scored a_ six points victory over
Lodge. Batting first Lodge scor-
ed 58 runs and Empire replied
with 113, F. Thomas 50.

On Saturday with a deficit of
55 runs, Lodge were dismissed
by the Empire bowlers .for 53
runs, Their collapse was due
mainly to a good bowling spell

innings Pick-
Only
figures

by pacer C. Beckles who ended |

up with an analysis of nine
overs, four maidens, 14 runs and
four wickets. F. Thomas, G,
Downes, §. Beckles and G.
Clarke each took one wicket.

England In Good
Position In 3rd Test

AGAINST INDIA

CALCUTTA, Dec, 31.

England have made a_ good
start to the Third Test against
India which began here to-day for
they scored 217 for the loss of
four wickets before stumps were
drawn, Two earlier Tests at New
Delhi and Bombay were drawn,
but England are in a position to
run up a good-sized total here.

The first wicket did not produce
many runs with Robertson soon
out and it was rather bad luck
that Graveney fell off the last ball
before lunch when he required
only five more runs to complete
his 1,000 for the tour,

Spooner and Watkins had a
bright stand, but it was when
Cyril Poole was playing in his first
Test that he joined Watkins for
the fifth wicket that the best



cricket of the day was seen. They
are still together having so 7a aS
on 78 runs.

es
fe












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Len Houston
Knocked Out

In First Roun

From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G. Vec. 29.
Carvin Garraway, the BG.
we ee champion, kayoed
contender n Houston in one min-
ute and fifteen seconds of the first
round of a ten-rounder at the
G.F.C. grounds on Friday night.
A vicious right cross to button un-
leashed from close quarters, end-
ed the fight which at first promised
to be a thriller, Both men started
out cautiously, but in two seconds
the action quickened as Garraway
went in punching and Houston
hiding hig chin behing his left
shoulder replied with two jabs and

ey hard right to the body.
is



WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: nil.

Total rainfall for month to
date: 5.02 ins:

Highest Temperature: 81.5 °F

Lowest Temperature: 73.5 °F

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.883

TODAY

6.07 a.m.

Sunset; 5.46 p.m.

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

High Tide: 7.21 a.m., 7.16 p.m.
Low Tide: 12.48 p.m., 1.09 p.m.

29.976

Sunrise:


























AN

circumstances beyond

which we expect will

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crowded Houston,
from all
ton to
olid

ending punche
ang forcing Hou
own corner where i
followed short
Teft sent Houston down and
through the ropes where dazec
he struggled to get up while the
referee counted him out.

At the end, bruised, battered,|
badgered and bewildered Houston |
seemed to be wondering what had}
really happened. Houston was 146}
lbs. and Garraway 151 Ibs. |

angles





by a



a Will Play |

For Australia

SYDNEY, Dec. 30
The

said on Sunday : “Frank Sedgman

will play for Australia in the
Davis Cup Challenge round of
1952.”

The paper added that Sedgman |
“announced his
ively to the Sunday Telegraph
after the Davis Cup dinner to the}
two teams.” Sedgman told the
Paper's representative: “I decided
to, play in the next Davis Cup
series because I feel I owe a great
deal to Australian. tennis.” —~—U.P.

—
Hello Boys and Girls!

A GRAND DANCE

will be given by

MR. SAM MARSHALL
(Shopkeeper — Car P-283)
0





mn
YEAR'S NIGHT

NEW
Ist January, 1952
At
CHIMING BELLS CLUB,

MAKCHFIELD, ST. PHILIP
Musie by St. Clair Gill
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ADMISSION: — 2/-

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be in a few days time.

°









C. K. BROWNE,

Secretary.



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We wish our customers a
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to thank
them for their kind pat-

Year and beg

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a:
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ee a

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a , —_———_— rr
ESTABLISHED 1895 TUESDAY, JANUXRY 1, 1952 PRICE CENTS _ {















AUSTRALIA OPENING BATS FAIL

Harvey And Miller | Fp:
Come To The Rescue :

Ramadh an Bowls UN. Forces
With Confidence | Capture Hill

8TH ARMY HQRS.,. Dec. 31.

(From HAROLD DALE) United Nations forces seized a
MELBOURNE, Jan. 1. hill lying between the main Allied

AUSTRALIA’S OPENING BATSMAN Arthur Morris line and lost the height on Sunday

. . a : : but were halted there by Commu:
who had strained a muscle in his right leg running in the} ists in bitter hand to hand fight

£™

£1,000 Offered For
Murder Of Erskine

she
de

| HardProblems “U.K. Will Me-

Await Pesnaa Force With Force —
Churchi | ROBERTSON SAYS

WASHINGTON, Dee. 31

} ¢
Truman and British Prim ie F » FR
Minister Winston Churchill Ane CAIRO, Dee. 31, _

the prospect of some hard batting Egyptian extremists offered a £1,000 “bounty” to-day






















































































































field ye ith Noblett a n his] Temperatures were below freezi ~hy military problems n : , : : 23. £8 . ‘
¥ ee ‘ty. D out aa bl , late f mp . clk A frontline briefing off ne ee hy military problems w ae for the murder of Lieut. General Sir George Erskine, Com-
morning. Similarly, Denis Atkinson was fielding for Wor-]P°" Leone ey open important strategy) mander of British troops in Exvpt. General Sir Brian Robert
“ell wh he : dl Il estimated two hundred Chinese i alks here next Friday. . is ops in beoypt. General sir Brian hobert-
rell whose hand was still badly swollen. pad i ay, Ene . ‘ s 3ritish C : : M Pn ait us tai
John Trim opened the bowling — _| Reds were killed on Sunday alone. MR. G. H. ADAMS, C.M.G. jr A. G. L. DOUGLAS, Owe.| The two men and their military] SO. British Commander in the Middle East said Britain
and both Morris and Moroney ~ ae Allied casualties” were By a ae oe MAS, ODE and diplomatic advisers do not} intends to remain in the Stez Canal Zone and “we shall
beg: 0 col ‘ Sia oi : . ¥ . Xi ONE Barbadian, Mr. G. H Adgms, B.A,, M.C.P., Leader of the |see eye to eye on the creation of meet force with force.”
gan to collect a rapid succession e Three small scale Communist at-| 7 F ivi i :
of singles S 5 s s 1 St at-] House of Assembly, was among these receiving awards in the New|an Atlantic and Naval Command Rot " ade 5 giles boawtin oa Pe eS ee ides J
' Singles varied by straight tacks were repulsed in the are:}Year Honours List.. The official, announcement states that His/and whether the new high- Xobertson made the sta‘ement after returning from a
ard See teae tick mae Bi t Y : on Sunday night and early o: } Majesty the King Bas approved the appointment of Mr, Grantley powered United States or British London conference with Prine Minister Winston Churchill
to 17 when Trim in Bs third over igses ear OF Satins (roase tee nits ‘ nit-| Herbert Adams, Lefder of the House of Assembly and Member of jrifles should be standard equip- and other Cabinet members and military leaders on the
whigped down a very fast ball ® Consmunist probing attack th a 8 od Order ut Be “Michael Me ist — of the Most Distinguish- | ment for Allied forces in Europe tension resulting from Egypt's attempts to force the British
‘5 ™ atte a o- Te rder of ¢ chael an . George. } ad “ yhethe P . .
going a ffaction away from Mor- For Brazil minute engagement east of tho Mr. Adams who was the Harharian Sekolar bk T18 wal aducated |. ee we oP oa whe ther out of the Canal Zone.
ris whe deflected it into his off truce conference village of Pan-|at St. Giles’ Boys’ School (where hig father was headmaster) and j{0°;ccT, miultary problem comes He said: “it would be a great
stump. Morris bowled Trim. One , munjom early to-day ~— the only] Harrison College. He entered St, Gatherine’s College, Oxford and | UP for debate. If he galls for th: ” . nistake for anyone to imagine
for 17. NEW YORK, Dec. 31. patrol action reported from the re-| read Law He wis dalled to the iter at Gray's thn te aturned ie re-establishment of : World War U kK Pa Ss First oressure and terrorism with in-
A prediction that 1952 will belmainder of the 145 mile Korean] Barbados in 1925. it f | Two's combined chiefs, Truman e ° y vitable consequences will in
Dramatic Success the biggest ever for Brazil was} front, He entered politics in 1984 whom he was elected a Member of the| Will object. The United States ny way affect our resolye, — II
poy ; made by the current issue of the! In the air eight United States} House of Assembly for St Joseph. He was appointed a member of wants military co-ordinating un- Instalment 1ecessary we shall go on month
This immediately made bright{ magazine Business Week owing to} Shooting Star jets out-manoeuvred] the Executive Committee in 1942 pad became Leader of the Govern-|¢er the North Atlantic Pact, not r, ‘ter month for many months if
even brighter, for the islanders.| Brazil's “blossoming industrial-} 16 speedier Russia-built MIG.15] ment in 1946 as head of the Ba ios Labour Party. any bilateral basis eed be. We shall meet force
It was quite a sudden and dra-| ization.” Pointing out that Unit-/jet fighters and damaged one of Besides these positions he #@ )esident of the Barbados Progres- | ss 7 ( S Debt vith foree using no more than is
matic success with a wicket] ©d States’ investments there were]/them in a dogfight above Suckon|sive League (1938), the Barbad®: Workers’ Union, and the Carib- Not Convinced as td . ecessary.”
smashed back so early. over six hundred million dollars,] in the northwest area. All Shoot-]b e an Labour St. George. ; On the United States’ proposal | The offer of £1,000 for killing
Gomez was bowling at the other| the magazine added that United]ing Stars returned safely to their ]|Congress, Mem- Mr) ‘Prampte ,{for an Atlantic Command under WASHINGTON, Dec, 31, {*tskine was made in a front
end and so affected were the| States’ businessmen were getting} bases. United States Jets sighted| ber of the L.L.O., 4 ; receives hj s|%, United States Admiral, Church-) Britain paid the first instalment|?##¢ bold faced advertisement in
Australian batsmen that we saw| a@_ “handsome return.” He said:}about 110 M.I.G’s during the day] Vice-President of New Year CMG. afte: jill has said he is not convinced.jon her $3,750,000,000 post-war} ‘" ©xtremist weekly. Tt also
each bowler now committed to; For Brazil and for investors 1952] but they avoided fight. the W. F. T. U. - ’ twientysfive years| te fears a “conflict” might result loan and on her wartime lend Hered £100 for the murder of
bowl maiden overs. cught to be the biggest year yet. —U.P. {Member of_ the He nours in the Colonial | between the Supreme Naval Com-|lease debt on schedule Monday.| ‘"Y British office:
Moroney, notorious for his slow| Everyone is talking of expansion, ; ia Caribbean Com- Agricultural Ser- mand and. the British Admiralty!The United States ‘Treasury Explosives Seized
stolidity, had begun his innings North Americans are eyeing Brazil] ie eae mission and of HIS MAJESTY THE KING vice. He was ap- | °V& trans-Atlantic shipping. In announced it received $138,500,000 UN} ves Se! ze
with an unusual amount of enter- | ** ce dinier atid ca arte Economic Aid Te Care ee eae has been gratiottsly pleased to | pointed to Niger- in eee a ch he a which, $19,300,000 was a starter! British military authorities an-
prise, bit How. he sew ” Back —U.P. rt i a. vepciiay make the following appoint: ia in 1927, and aa va Nilantte mae he eg on Britain’s wartime debt which/ nounced the seizure of a ‘quan~
well into his shell and played U K I 5 2 ‘ d ber of a Couns ments on the occasion of the later, in 1929, be- ' i SAIC ae oe a : Se a comprises lendlease and other aid,|tity of high explosive” lying in
neil Sigh Begs Mie A -K.In 5 Expecte ber of 1 coun- | New Vearias | « Sant Agricul- problem is ae a a surplus war property and claims urges at the Suez Bay at the
7 a E 3 ' , ‘ : .~|now,” although he expresse Ae weer i . ys
muvee “ee al oe oy E C. A Grants Ti B $300 000 000 pereeny Cols 4 ORDA ar SAINT Prony Se arith hope it soul be, : : Canada is scheduled to receive |” nal's entrance. A British spokes-
bumper that whiseed over Mors, es me , * rege Of the West) MICHAEL AND SAINT | Guiana, In 1935] an. United Sti $37,700,000 in Canadian dollars at| (i) 2)!¢ the military had con:
mney hed whe acces sd) aomad wasiaarow, Dee 31. |! abs he, ata GaSe Cet aga ne ower i000)", hima mewn
are 6 ” ‘ ? 2 oo e was a “ rg » Feder- . z . Ss w ‘ é z o ve 1ands o
elicited chuckles from the 30,000 amaica | The United States is expected member of the * sae Piert Adams, ph oP I coats The American Government feels in 1946, er mother country made Keyptian guerillas
crowd who have seen very few ; to announce this week that Britain | United Kingdom Leader 7 ne House of as Agricultural that the United States is supply- Britain made the payment to He said the cargoes had been
Australian batsmen attacked ‘in £7. 500 000 will have at least $00,000,000 in} Delegation to the Assembly (4d Member of Officer, During |!98 a bulk of ships and supplies | the U.S. by ordering the Feder jv ifered thus endangering British
this way in recent years. 9 9 economic aid next year. An in-| United Nations Bxecutivo -Gotuusttae the late war he{and therefore should maintain) Reserve Bank of Ne ah pee 2 lives and property, No details
Lindsay Hassett endured a very , formed official in close touch with |in Paris 1948. THE MOAT EXCELLENT served as a Cap-|direct control over them. credit the U.8 Peetriey ts cetaiat were given about the ownership
Pe rioniePugncteniuan. wae] suntan an tnt resleed amaretto i wes aa tse: Mc. A. ox. | ORDER OF Suey RENNIN, | Hiri toe MAG] National Pride [there wit iaesonand om tne ajgre CHPmnve® othe dei
: viet Befes 2 open i Y oh. rat nae, 3 me ; ritis - va ' y
score by turning rim backward of Zeonomic ration Adminis-|nounce the aid in Washington be-j Frampwu, Agri- (Civil Division) eta One way ouy of the impasse] British wceount, in Cal’ Beitivh OGieials ir
square leg for two. Gomez bowled] tration £7,500,000 to~increase|fore Prime Minister Winston} cultural Adviser To be Officer: was mentioned} could be some diplomatic nego- Sold Gold the employ of Egyptian Govern-
yet another maiden and one or two} bauxite production, ‘ Churehill arrives at fhe week-end} to | the = Comp- Archie Gorge Lewis in despatches. He} “ation on other commands to be To ge he llars oi ment. agencies whom: Beypy has
shots that might have yielded runs} Expansion plans which will al-| for talks with President Truman. | ‘roller for ae i Douglas, Retired Division- | was = prisoner {Operated under General Kisen-| stato. “. cae og “ia ~ United }recently ordered dismissed
at this stage had been effectively} most double the Island’s produc-| This economic aid would be in peer ar ates al Manager, Cable and | of-war in Japan-|0Wer's overall control, The rifle! British sold gold worth van 1 we brought their case to the British
cut off by quick and accurate| tion include an increase in mining|@4dition to military aid Britain is) fare, od Wirele (West Indies) Jose hands from|#lso cults across lines of national) g139 990,000 dollars "Ta aticteettt all nine eamuin
ground fielding. equipment for the construction|teceiving under the mutual; :een eee, ; Ltd. 1942 to 1945. In]}pride. Britain is proud of its} ¢g5 4 Cee ars to the US. at affected all Britons working in
However, although Hassett may} Of a power plant, an oil pipeline, Security programme. Buthorite- the "Most ‘Disti Ist January. 1952. 1946 he was ap-| experimental work on its new .280 Observers here ¢ i cs ie oredr R= Bove meh
i : ; Th ack , ‘ at i ‘ltive sources here did not rule out| the Mo: aatike sd Professor }calibre rifle and would like to see]... 8 here and in London }ments. It involved 176 persons
be quiet and still, it would be a a tanks, and making new } P ossibility that the figure| guished Order of epee are Or ie het chventunil the|{'@ not sure Britain would havelof whom 133 are teachers in
mistake to li ic roads. ‘he possibility a e Pla shi ¢ Bicsre ye oO griculture }1 acceptec eventually as B either ade > Z : ee i are ‘ “ ro "
wcddants ao pe oe. ae Miseicvies ‘ibis dckde ‘ak the would come out of Whe ‘Mutual St. Michael anc a St audued wewapole dar oNUithy its either ade “a “— ae, roe to [speetors, lecturers and professor f
; ; We by hooking : : : caantiied!. wat . app ed last . i ‘ollege of Tropical Agriculture, Trinidad, being wor , . n Page ! working for the Egyptian educa-
Trim to the boundary with a shot shape of aluminum supplies to Security Bill funds approved last} at the imperial College of k g ; ee lantic ground troops, : Fdatey oF Unicenaition |
placed high in th y. b his} America over a period of 1114|autumn by Congress and would not; transferred to his present post t the end of 1949, Mr. Frampton Mass production of the new 2 oN ion ministry of Universitie
Nea ne sort ee cas os years. 3 require any new legisation officials | served as a British Member of the Caribbean Commission at the} weapon is not possible, however, } —UP.
major gives to his Retoe "tn his “Bauxite shipments to Canada|said. It was expected that aid to! Eleventh Meeting in December, 1950 dy ae: and at the Thirteenth | nti! 19583—54. The United States] TRANSPORTATION
; ; ? : “tand Ameri Q 2 i Rritain would be divided between! Meeting, held in St. Croix in November las' : ot insisting on the new .300 cali-
@ On Page 8 [ana ee a direct financial assistance and aid Mr. Archie George Lewis Di ugias, formerly Divisional aranegee bre rifle that is to replace the e PARIS, Dec, 31 123 RED REBELS
: through placement of military] of Messrs Cable & Wireless (W.1.) Ltd, joined the company In 1898) Go ...nd weapon now in use, Tha] Dr. Eduardo Santos, owner of KILLED: 45 TAKEN
- . contracts.—U.P and retired in 1940 has been aw arded the O.B.E } Army has made clear it considers|the influential Colombian news- *
“ees - wor botr » Gloucester and educated at the Newport (Isle of i aetin ‘ae .
e e He w as born in \houces a Spécial training at the London the new gun to be the eventual) Paper El Tiet Po of Bogota, and SAIGON, Dev, 31.
Latin A e —_— [Trains wil mee — nag hi e ao He ceived i Madeira successor to the Garrand rather ee Mazuela, have arranged Adodrding to the French High
ial merica ] y nh rain School of tne western Sats a vail fo Barba.) than the British weapon. ,for the transportation of the re-|e . ie “ces left
= U.S. Threaten I G | Rio are ) oO deo, alparaiso ¢ . t cn : ; . ‘, as iad , a i ,
hess In 1928 he returned to Barbados assuming control of the Puerto} ind Truman is which gun eventu- [eens Santiago Periz, to Bogota.|well as 50 rifles, and 10 automatic
s Warn Moscow ! Rico Br inch in 1934 and his appointment as Divisional Manager came ally is to be produced for com- re ~body ‘s due to arrive intarm: Forty-five Viet Minh
e ore m ar la 1940. ; : bined forces in Europe. Officials) Bogota towards the end of Janu-Jrebels were taken prisoners
| WASHINGTON, Monday. (= Saad £ . -—-—=Tsaid the rifle proble:n is typien!|ary.--U.P. —U.P
The U.S. Government will bring of most or tne subjects to be used}
{ { J }








e pressure directly on Russia to stop: rat ® h | S EK ‘i'n talks since almost all look to) ) QS =
f oO | S Parties In 9 ) Communist satellite countries fror | ki reig ter py scapes he long vange rather than the \y
x e e holding United States apaene ast short range topie.—-T.P, y
“ransom”, according to diplomati ® k 29 L FRANCE, Dec. 31 i
(By HARRY W. FRANTZ) mere Sere are ange Sin S: CBE | “ric satt-contteand Russia spy. : eros Important i
cow ; a ‘Leon Meurant; made an armec nm e | \
Diplomatic observere predict they ee pli ene ican [a eee the, most effect LONDON, Dec, 1. lescape trom his prison aeath ee! Stéalinge From
P . phan ise ict that the Latin American Vag 20) Breer a Lenehan ge of A German freighter sank in the | today, and police immediately be- q

Republics will be more impartial toward United States |Hungary’s treatment of four United’
residential candidates and political parties next year than ,Sttes aitmen. The fliers were r¢

F ‘5 ed an ‘dav . > United , with al
during any national political campaign since 1932. leased on Friday after the Unite

gale-swept North Sea on Monday |wan investigating whether he was
5 ©2929 men aboard feared lost} aided by Communist agents,

e Fi é § 25 Meurant, a 39-year-old bogu
; : tates State Department paid @s the worst Atlantic torm in 2 Met t, $B years boi
In that year Latin America was distressed by a great 3120,000 in “fines’ imposed on/years tapered off afier battering Belgian Count was awaiting exe

i ; A , ir etraight day sutic r the rder of a beautl
economic depression and the entire Western Hemisphere them for crossing the Hungarian‘ Europe for four straight day — grr te ge er a
looked to the success of Franklin D. sxvosevelt, Democrat, ee ee en The sinking of the freighte: | Countess Moussie Sauty De Cha
a foreshadowing a “New Deal” in inter-American relations fight from Germany to Yugoslavia, | frene Oldendorff which came ®*| jon, whose nearly nude body wa:
as well as in national affairs. High United States officials are; the storm was abating in th¢ (round on the Brussels-Paris high-

As was expected, Roosevelt, soon|still conferring over what further | Atlantie raised the estimated toll] way sometime in 1945. Meuran‘
4 .





NOEL KING a labourer of no ;
‘ixed place of abode was remanded note that there will be

until January 5, when he appeared\
before Mr. G. B. Griffith Acting ‘
Police Magistrate of District A”) an issue of the
yesterday charged by the Police|







with the larceny of $4 the property|





: a 2 sd States ake } “ath an ussing to 50 pe ( d at a “small Mongolian’ , D, . é . : “
& after his ina ; ; steps the United States should take jof death and mr ng ¢t 0 per laimed that a “sma of Police Constable 486 Skeete on! es |
> % Of Captured proclaimed Sean ae hi aan to make Hungary regret its ven-j|sons, hidden in his ear trunk strangle: December 24 y
* 7 Li g1boOUur’ lure in international “extortion”. the woman who. had taken of Set. C. Banfield attuched to the] id | B
Reds Died In U N policysand since then, this Latin- UP. Thirty-four persons have beetle. winthes bechuse she wa:lcnorge Room at. the Central
s ei Ne | American opening has widely lost or are missing at sea, another] (7 arg toc a e
é arallel with Demo- » Britisn Isles and several others} aration: f ad a str Ww
eratic election victories. “f SEARCH FOR ‘BIG ic lgatbaary TN eceeere, Te ule clamped a strict nev



lost their | live

TOKYO, Dec. 31.

The United Nations Command » ; ati ’ Europe. Property damage moun). Meurant and hig accomplice
said that 6,600 Communist prison- Seat: comment ts Latif PLANE UNDERWAY to millions of dollars in the wave) 4; :

blackout in the bizzare breakou | prought to the Room by Police




}
A Policeman Will Subscribers please

i
Station eaid that King was re i ’ T “N
manded to Glendary Prison on ; Ll DD V @ q A EK
charge on December 24. He was ) ob

Constable Skeete and there hel

o 4 ‘i America i < “jf . bs u ‘land a watch was set onfwas searched, During the searel| “mor ;

ers have died in Allied prisoner | fects a sien Wrtoodt cake WABASHO BEACH and windswept coastal areas {'O"} Pranco-Belgian border, only 6UiKing begun to say something 19| to ee

nOUNeer mt ean a presale toward U.S * polities ahd a new Florida “Dec, 31, -| Spain to the North Cape of Not=| miles to the north, These detail] Gkeete and on Inoking up he (Set | j

nouncement emphasized that the inks. , : ‘ . : Coast Guard| Way: ve known however: Meurad'| Banfleld ci)

: : : aie ast Guard \ were 1 an ) saw King raise his han: |

death toll represented “only about | “sposition not to take such a] The United States Coast G nd Michel Courting, both con-} to gt Wednesd J ‘

; ¢ ¥ ; ata Hiehwav Patrol begin! a I ' rike Skeete. A scuffle ensued. 8 esaa anuar n .

tuiatty a oa ommange Wa tnd ‘State Highway Patrol beear} Hoots Blown OM | APeust Me. deaih lor murder] tet ae ee ¢ i it
y the U.N, Command,” an ‘ , ‘ e S€é s 5 : were acle f g sec e 8 ice : )

the deaths resulted primarily en This Latin-American caution|officially reported down at sea] Inland, the roofs of many small} were manacled in adjoining s« Afterwards he noticed on the! i

the poor physical condition of does not refiect displeasure with|some 1,000 yards of this East Coast tions of a death-cell.

Red troops when captured. Truman’s administration which is|resort town. off or damaged by gales whicl serene nee Gi paige tees
The U.N. Truce Delegation at|
|

'

|

ae and cottages were biowr

| made mile of highwayy impasSable i il i ‘
Panmunjom has charged that 77% | Roosevelt's “good neighbour”|man said that an army EE to fallen trocs, telephone and Meurant allegedly producec



the floor on the money shoutiny |
for murder, Defendant got up and |
the money and parcel were}
missing. |

Later Police Constable Skeete|
told him something and the defen-|
dant was searched and the money}








of all U.N. troops, known to have] policy, although some diplomatsjon the beach reported seeing “ajelectric light poies. New reports{tevolver and cowed the wane
reached North Korean prisoner of} think with less popular support]big two engineed plane that while his accomplice snaked h
war camps during the early part; and enthusiasm. But it takes}looked like a C.47" snoop low hands through the grill and stole
of the war. died in Communist | into account, the possible changejand disappear into the water the cell keys.

hands. of party control within the U.g.Jabout three-fourths of a mile

across Europe were filled with de-
tails of disaster brought about by
the storm. '

Book your copies early

They unchained themselves

to make sure you get

: 4 : â„¢ found on him, |
The death toll among Allied | Government offshore last night. From Saint Teazaire. France,! Stripping off the guard’s unt ; ; ie |
; : , m Si Mazi ance, r ne is nc servir six
prisoners for the entire war is be- The Coast Guard said that Mo lifeboat ind’ rescué craft ‘con- ‘form They locked him in the inte yA 8 ae 8 4 th r 1 ‘
lieved to be smaller but much Personality of ‘Ike’ check with air bases through- tinued to search for eight men ana| cell and headed for the centra|;)) sn jarceny of a bank hoake e Full Details of the

greater than among Communist } vat the area disclosed none of
fliers. —UP. Interest in Latin-American|their planes was overdue and the
circles, at this stage, revolves} Spokesman emphasized that only

s s

argely ar t : the unidentified sergeant had re-
Dock Hands Refuse argely around the personality and ported secing the plane.

possible candidacy of General

{ isenhow i ‘ UP.
To Unload Red {P%2bower. His, political suv



1 woman aboard the
Wf 8,525-i0n Nor
Osthay which broke in two abou
ifty mile north f Santa
Spain. Earlie
Unny
fr

forward
egian tanker



gaol office An unconfirmed re
$ were cached



port said bicycle:










outside for the two men

: i thi , j
PROVISIONAL nied day's pley in the

CREDITS

} A High Police Official said pri-
)s tely he is convinced that Meu
rant “had help from inside or





r the Swedi

West Indies vs Australia



rescued thirty-four men\
na stern section of the Osthav.} ‘



spread the -word tside the prison or both.”



floor a small parcel and four|
collar bills, the defendant fel] on)
(
}
}















7 7 tp . Nate
C oO 5 that he is friendly to Latin-| WINDWARDS HONOURS he same coast the 400-tor —(U.P.) PARIS, Dec, 31, ¥ si
Ss America and would give inter- LIST }Dutch tanker Germa hag been| The French National Assembly! :
NEW YORK. Dec. 31. {American relations a prominent | driven on the rocks near Bayor PONTIFICAL RECTOR |today voted provisional military! {} Ath i est Mateh
Angry longshoremen refused to part in his polity. | GRENADA. Dec. 3! |Her ‘eigh*-man crew wa ! credits for Metropolitan Forees for} i) a a -
unload 100 tons of Polish hams : me : | The. Windwards honours list |2%d believed drowned, VATICAN, City, Dec. 31, |the months of January and|
worth $350,000 from an inbound His working link would be follows for tomorrow: 1 ea a Pope Pius XII appointed the] February, The definite military i
ship because the cargo had origin-] ‘through Senator Henry Cabot) og g Ebenezer Dunefin. 2] 1% Britain the 3,255-ton Nor-|gpanish Jesuit Father and} budget is being held in abeyance]
ated in an Iron Curtain country Lodge now leader of the “Draft! former Member of the St. Vincent ;“°#!42 Ship Kapriono was drive"! Theologian, Pedro AbedUan, Rectorfuntil after the Lisbon talk j }
Dock hands said that they had} Eisenhower” campaign, who trans- Legislative Council, M.B.E--D. M { inks at the entrance t9| Pontifical of the Gre on the European A Plan. | {
refused to unload it because Red | lated Senator Arthur Vandenberg's| Dane, Nursing Sister of the Roseau | tlie River Mersey University of Rome The sum voted for two month if m2 ;
Hungary had demanded and re-| Foreign Policy views— including Hospital, Dominica, M.B.E.—T. D On the Norwegian covst to the|Abedilan replaces Father Paolo] was 130,000,000 francs, adopted by i} Phone 9823 Circulation Department
ceived $120,000 for the reiease of | the Inter-American Security Pro-| Towers, former Principal Auditor ° ar Narvik the 418-ton| Dezva who was Rector for 16}521 votes to 100. Only Communisi
the four imprisoned American; gramme — into the Republican!of the Windwards who has now Pritish trawler Cradodck was tug¢-| years Deputies voted against the motion
prisoners —U.P. \Party platform of 1948.—U.P. gc ne on a similar post to Sarawak, ged free vage aft—U.P. i -U.P. —U.P.


rn cere Two!



day at a farewell fun

companied

A.D
were
six
the
Yael

room was attractively

with

(appropriate

the
and
supp

ElseWhere

there

welc

The
hotels -did a roaring trade

dinn

ed to be eating out.

R. J, E. BROME presents Mr. J. F. Brathwaite with a

“purse’’ on behalf of the Advocate Staff yester-

ction given in honour of Mr. Brathwaite.

Mr, Brathwaite recently resigned as a Senior Reporter of the Advocate to take up an appointment as
Junior Official Reporter of the House of Assembly,
Other members of the Editovtal and Reportorial Staff look on.

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
ernor and Lady Savage ac-
by the Governor's
Major Dennis Veucnee Ee
among the crowd of over new
hundred people who attended
New Year's Eve dance at the
ht Club last night. The ball-
docorated
coloured paintings,
to the coming of
new year), while balloons
noise makers Were in great
ly.

C, and

yesterday. as
goodwill,

a
gaily

cesignation, a Senior

all the Advocate.

over the island
were similar celebrations to
ome in the new year.
clubs, restaurants and
with
er parties, as everyone seem-
Taking them







New Appointment

XPRESSIONS of good wishes
congratulations on
appointment were made by
paihbers of the Advocate staff to
Mr. J. F, Brathwaite when they
presented him with a “purse”
token of

Now Assistant Official Report-
er of the House of Assembly, Mr.
Brathwaite was until his recent

Mr, J, E. Brome who made the
presentation spoke of the etficient
manner in which Mr,
had carried out his duties at the
Advocate and of his reliability,
He referred to his good fellow-

Sunday Lurch

To in at the Hotel Royal
om Sunday for one of their
buffet lunches which is a regular
Sunday feature there. Among the
crowd of over fifty people (33
being hotel guests) were many
Venezuelan, American and
Canadian visi.ors as well ag quite
a number of locals.

After lunch, had a look at the
open air ballroom being con-
structed adjoining the eastern
side of the hotel. It is hopeq to
have it finished in about a month’s
time, A circular tarrazzo dance
floor im jhe centre of the patio
will be illuminated by soft lights.

The patio is completely enclosed
from the road, in one corner will

his

their

Reporter at

Brathwaite

alphabetically: the Aquatic Club ship, congratulated him on his be a bar and in another corner a
had ovef thirty bookings for din- 2° appointment and assured snack bar, As soon as it is com-
ner, Chex Jean-Pierre had 36, in- nd of Pi best wishes for his pleted they plan to have a series
cluding. several large parties C°Ntnued success. — of cocktail dances during the
from the St. James Coast Thirty Mr. Q. S. Coppin, the Advo- season.

dinershad reservations at Club C&#’S Sports Editor and | Mr, |

Poinciaha and* throughout the Everest McComie, Senior Sub- Indefinite Stay

evening there. was activity at the Editor also spoke in similar vein, /

Club, after which Mr. Brathwaite suit- EAVING yesterday morning by

Ther’ were twenty-eight din- “bly replied. b.W.LA. for Puerto Rico en
ner bookings at the Rockley Sh ae route to the U.S. was Miss Brenda
Besel = while across the road _ Short Visit Gilkes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

ecra Beach Club also seemed to NG tam . B. I. Gilkes of “Myrtle Bank,”
be doing good business. eat Ppa leav- Bank Hall Road.

At the hotels; the Windsor, {.",, WHA, for. ate ene Brenda will remain in the U.S.
Royal, “Hastings, St. Lawrence ahort: visit pay s Mr nts onthe for an indefinite period, residing
and Ocean View had many extras Satin Massiah of St Th = 'S. with her aunt Mrs. Alido Hernan-—
for dinner and everyone was in a “*"* oe add dez of New York City. The
Bay festive mood. Transferred Paramount Club, of which she is

Over two hundred peo a member gave a farewell party
dined St the Murine Stet RRIVING from ‘Trinidad on for her on Friday night.
there Must have been well over a Sunday night by B.W.1,A. Her parents, relatives an a”
thousand people attending the Was Mr. Bertie Rogers, son of pen of her friends were at
dance which followed. The Mr. eee Mrs, C, D, Rogers of Seawell to see her off.

Maring” ballroom was decorated Cheapside. i
with balloons and Casuarina Bertie has been working for French Art At The
branches, Vera Klein, the young sometime with B.W.LA, attached

Venezuelan dancer who danced to the Reservation Office in Port- Museum

earlier in the evening at Hotel Of-Spain. He has now been per-

Windsor gave a repeat perform-

transferred
dos and is expected

manently

{0 Barba- VLADIMIR NECHOU-

R.
M MOFF, who is paying a short

ance at the Marine to take up

At midnight twelve chimes duties at Seawell in a few days visit to Barbados as the guest of
rang out—a rocket exploded with @8 Traffic Despatch Clerk, Dr, Simon, is holding an exhibition
a loud report while in ‘the Returning by the same plane of his ainlin 7 ad the Museum
grounds in front of the hotel a Was Miss Audrey Bourne of Gov- The i Bit iti Bs a C Satu ap .
huge sign “1951” was changed to ernment Hill, * 4 e ae cae! een i ae - tt
“1952”, The singing of Auld 5th January for 4 weeks and will
Layng Syne echoed through the On Honeymoon include paintings of local scenes
ballroom and later everyone ex- as well as works from: his Paris
changed good wishes for the new R. AND MRS. WILLIAM Studio.
year, SPENCE who were married

Meanwhile

with

continuous
celebrations kept at peak
throughout the mght. Paper hats,
noise makers
everywhere and later, or

earli

more
finish off the morning in the tra-

ditio}

Over at the Drill Hall was an-

other gala party as the Spartan In Line
Cricket and Football Club held R. R. M. LLOYD STILL,
their annual Old Year's Dance.

Dancing continued until the early

hour

Not content with “calling it a
day”

at Club Morgan
orchestras providing
music, dancing and
level

trom — that

evening by

their
Mr.

colon
two y

Spence is
and balloons were
rather
mary
on to

the late Mr, Robert

er. in ‘the morning

“Marganited’ came nell, daughter of
acne ee O'Donnell,
nal Morgan style. (he late Mr,

Medical Supt,

s of the morning. diffusion

at four or five o'clock in the

in Trinidad on Saturday flew mn
on Sunday
B.W.LA,
honeymoon in Barbados.

the son of Mrs,
Kathleen Spence of Barbados and

wife is the former Peggy O'Don-
Mrs,
of Port-of-Spain
Andres 0'Donnell,
former merchant of Swan Street.

of the Mental
Hospital will be heard over Re-
tomorrow night during
the local news at 8 o'clock,
subject of his tall will be the im-

Two Weeks

M*. AND MRS, GORDON
HAMILTON and their one-
year-old daughter arrived from
‘Trinidad by B.W.LA. on Sunday
night to spend two weeks’ holiday
in Barbados.

Mr. Hamilton who is an en-
gineer with Apex Oilflelds Ltd.,
Siperia, Trinidad, used to be with
Messrs. J, N. Harriman and Co.,
when the new runway at Seawell
was being constructed. Mrs.
Hamilton is the former Jill Hodson
of Barbados,

fo spend

Spence. His

Stella

and

Incidental Intelligence
GIRL should be allowed

Tho
to

morning, many people finished Plications of the new mental develop along her own lines
off the “evening” with a steak at health act which brings Barbados ~-especially if they’re good.—
Hotel Royal and saw sun-rise into line with the rest of the Ladies” Home Journal. 4
over Christ Church lighthouse, world, - L.E.S.

of t

York during his visit to the United

Sta‘es, He left England yesterday
by the Queen Mary.
Every time he has been . to

America this organisation for pro-

moti

have invited him;

Chu

accept,

Pig
thin

Pilgrims To Churchill

R, CHURCHILL is to be in-
vited to address a banquet
he Pilgrim Society in New

ng Anglo-American friendship
but so far Mr
rehill has never been able to
This time the New York
rims are more hopeful. They
k the news that the Prime





* There’ $s a whole pine forest over





Minister plans to go to Ottawa 1 ¢ Guides {ike the retea of
after seeing President Truman the)! icoanpete wih Raapert, there,’” she declares. Thanking her,
means he will not be so hard There are very few pitt trees iy Rupert, hurries away. Almost at
+?

ressed for time as he has been in : . “1 once there is a shower of rain. 1

the past wood,” says Beryl "it would must shel for a minute," he
} .

But if Mr. Churchill is forced t We rowed you where nites, ‘There's someone under
once again to decline the invitation yo 1 lois Se Jar thar bag tree. | do believe it s old
it will be extended to Mr, Eden. rakes him and pours actos a hi Gafler targe, I'll join him.

|
iL

CARPETS
An 228

: 6 ft 6" x 5
T. R. EVANS &

Dial 4220
SERGI NENG ACNE NENG NNN



YOUR SHOE STORES

a
=
om &
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é
e
&

up i NN BV NBA NEN AS ING SERRA

WESTCLOX ALARM CLOCKS

$5.86

6" $4.34
ft $17.50

WHITFIELDS

Dial 4606

a

&
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¢ him

NG NG NGI NSN NS NNN

etetitiinilicaaies: as: 1: ne ADVOCATE



BY THE WAY

BY BEACHCO: MBER

I NOTE, and with unrestrai nex ;
joy, that the footsteps of the
abominable Snowmen have beef?
seen Again in the Himalayan |
snows. Why “abominable”? Whos;
ever they are, the life they lead)
up there must be fairly “cl
to nature,” as the saying
But to lead a wild life un
such conditiong is only relat?
abominable. They may poss
be rather gentle people, «ince
is known that birds and j
that would be wild anywhere
15.000 feet or more. Leafined
nen say that these Snowmen may
be the remnants of the ancient)
Gowng Khanka tribes who camé}







westwards about 4000 B.c, and |
belonged to the Amfaetic race-!
group. It may be no coincidence!

that Everest is on the intersection |
of the meridian 87 E. longitud?;
with the parallel 28 N. latitude.!
How things work out
I READ that the man who|
walked backwards from Crow-|
bourgh to Lewes once play
golf for 115 hours on end. Since}
he believes in leading this kind
ef intoxicating life of pleasure, I
fuggest playing golf backwards |
from ‘Lewes to Crowburgh. I
knew a man who pushed 4 wheel-
barrow round a piano for 78
hours. “TIT meant to be the fi
to do it,”* he said, with simple}
pride. When congratulated by
the mayor, he said. “It was tir-
ing, but it was worth it.” Then
they handed him the microphone,
and he said, “Gee, folks, I made
i” “Made what?’ snorted a
spoil-sport. The police rescued
later from a maddened



crowd.

Sabotage on Everest
See that the official height of
Mount Everest, 29,002 ft., is
being challenged. That extra two
teet could so easily be an extra
bit of snow blown on to the highest
point of the mountain and not a
part of the original structure.

I am inclined to agree with the
Russians, that the latest expedition
is simply espionage. I think that
sabotage is also a major purpose
of the expedition. Moreover,
bombs could be dropped from the
summit without the bother of using
bombing planes.

Picnic

I should call sausages made of












JANUARY 1, 1952

TUESDAY,

—











Prospero us

Ss B i“ 3 : A Happy and £
















I goir i'm goin
i T on €
Doldruras g \ ew : y ear
A a TV? PPPELEVISION 15 hituing th
ey € . } In the san
eror & @® Way tnat the cin nas 2 ” m
ion th I } Came bb
Br iw y only vO ays .
By everyw weesen | MSU AY ati? 8" | Go Our many Latrons and Friends
NEW YORK, Both are com die _Qne i
i ‘a twe
oe oman at the qu British
pr was asked i ane oe ; -
to-ch ibject on top are’ ‘al FROM THE
which ould iike to s weeks)
be questioned Amon "
those offered .wa i ROODAL THEATRE.
Acvies.’” | A | e
“Don't give that one,’
suid sne. “I 1t been to





in t
got my

ihe fims

since I



st of the Town's toast
‘ TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30





4 pPAkto!
t and continuing Daily
c a uce FRIDAY 4th 2.30 & 8.30p.m.
a Ar an
3 ; been
3 Y I wa
u €0-minu afta 0
ri fown
pia g
\ i ) © he usua
4 ur, top
ime





giving away z
ticket make no

No customers

a 4







J e 1
film men
I show
wood tell
made )
> the m
$ ike a
tain He )
gave ¢ y r t ‘ .
two for ne n
re fe go00d an i
wee ks ago in
wenty-fiv people
them so far :
“KK Wasi
Stantey 3



T na Ketel. Cas es ie

¢ : i. EXTRA:
THE Boa Constrictor hissed like plys a Python, .a baby Alligator





































h > ¥ ic se al ; z
OT Wager cede han eesiaiachac ) mad; the baby Crocodile emitted about two inches long, and a baby Quick on the VIGOR
A sausage by the river's brim iny cheeps; the Bush Baby liked Mongoose. A bunch of youngsters)
A simple sausage was és him, nothing better than to be tickled were in the studio to greet them |
Bad 4 see nothing more. under his left arm; and Peter the and the visit wag a huge success
But when he broke a wisdom toof|Potto chattered amiably into ihe The animals chaltered, squeaked | R 0 Y A L
Upon a portion of the hoof,— nicrophone in the intervals of and hissed into the microphone
(Or when he broke a wisdom tooth |kissing a lady why looked about and the children were kept busy TO-DAY Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
Upon a portion of the hooth),—jten years old. Not a usual scene stroking, tickling and scratching | ele
He raved and cursed and swore.jin a broadcasting studio, but the them as necessary, while Messrs. | Republic Super Double
Tail-piece {BBC “Children’s Hour’ as a Clansdale and Lester kept listen- | sliiieaiii
nchi r the out-of-ine- erg in the picture | ba 5
Mrs. Shinju Ku-Ku has left her |Pe@chant for : v ers 1 I .
ouieeieie tes’ Toko: f ordinery, and this time it took the | THE YEAR’S MOST EXTRAORDINARY
(News item.) form of a visit from two senior “Potta”, by ihe way, means “he | SCREEN ENTERTAINMENT!
“It was fine when I left}oOfficials of the London Zoo, ac- who hangs on,” because if any on¢ DAVID 0. SELZNICK and ALEXANDER KORDA present
home,” vouchsafed the Japanese|companied by a few friends. The gets a finger entwined with the
matron. officials were the Superintendent, Potto’s, one of the fingers, either |
Mr. George Clansdale, and the the Potto’s or the other person’s, | |
Curator of Reptiles, Mr. Jack more or less has o come off if the |
Lester, and the friends were the studio after the broadcast, it «eem:
B. B.C q 7 Re ac lio Boa Constrictor, the Crocodile, ‘hat Peter on this occasion did not ty GRAHAM GREENE
= ° abe. Bush Baby, and the Pot o. live up to his name.—B.B.C. Ml R hy
Programmes a Preteen eee neeneRNnnE RON eenrerr erie rer TTT a poy
ick Release
CHINA DOLL REST AURANT 8
TUESDAY, JANUARY i, 1952 s 4
11.15 a.my. Southern Serenade Orches- ; s$ e
tra, 11.30 a.m Musica Brittanica, 12,4 * >
noon The News, 12.10 p.m. News Anaky- ss MARHILL STREET >| Aaa;
sis %. + ae
4 00-7 45 31.32 M., 48.43 M.7; 8 pe 2
- ee moet 3 OPri~N FEES EVENING | THE FAMOUS PRIZE-WINNING FILM
4pm. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily x 1 x
Service, 4.15 p.m. Marching and Waltz ' »
nk GOA eon thee Sento 6 ae Le Frou G p.m. to 4IDNIT Ss DHE FALLEN IDO
Soa Ueno o eeee wae even PTE : EATERY” 3. oe Aen
an fl ers, 5 ayes, 13 ! / . 4
bm, Welsh, Magazine, 6.45 p.m. Sports | & DOs ONEW CHINE SE ¥ Starring RALPH RICHARDSON
Round Up, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m . .
News Anaiysis © PPPS ILI IAI IAC? so — — $$$ $$...
7 45—10 30 pom 31.32 M., 48.43 M.] ): ;
ple ; ra ater eee oe
7.45 m. Swimming for Pleasure, 8 aoe: WED. & THURS. .4.30 & 8.15
p.m. Cockney Cabaret, 8.15 p.ni, Radio rosperous ew Year
Newsreel, 8.80 p.m. Report from Brit > P Repu’ li» Whole Serial
®.45 p.m. Composer of the Week, 9 p.m. , To O P t ) eS F i 4 ls!
Meet the Commonwealth, 9.30 p.m Ray's Fs 7 ”
A tages Meee ie Howe, 11} ee ur LF atrons PAICUGS ~ THE re OM RIDE
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m Walliams | PLAYING 445 & 8.20 p.m
Holt Talking. 10.30 p.m. From the Lon- eS ontinut Zz Dail R.K.O Red-Hot Thriller!
con Theatre ! TWAT
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2, 1952 | John —— Robert FLYING LEATHERNECKS with
11.15. am. Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 | WAYNE RYAN a NEUR
a.m, Cockney Cabaret, 12 noon The Color by Technicolor) GEORGE J. LEWIS
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis
4 00--7.45 P- â„¢ 31.32 M., 43.43 M. 2 SPECIAL SHOWS TO-DAY THURS. SPECIAL 1.30 p.m
en “A es 9.30 a.m. and 1.30 pan, ‘A SOREAM IN THE DARK
4pm The News, 4.10 p.m The Daily “WEST OF WYOMING” MARSHAL OF RENO”
Service, 4.15 p.m. BBC Midland Light Johnny Mack BROWN & oO L Y M P I Cc
S78 pm, ‘Blocs ana Brums! sts yer" ||| James oliver cuRWoop's |] Onsning Friday (3 Shows)
Books to Read, 5.45 p.m. The Arts, } “SNOW DOG” “STAGE FRIGHT” ATOMIC THRILLS . . CHILLS . . SUSPENSE
6 pm Sandy MacPherson at the Theatre Kirby GRANT & “CHINOOK’ Jane WYMAN Dial |} |
Organ, 6.15 pm Ulster Magazine, 6.45 (The Wonder Dog: Michael WILDING 2310 Can the World be Dominated by another Planet?
p m. Sport Round Up,7 pm The News, ~ punetient
eae pe ee vase! |) PPM A A ONSTIN ge yy the Garae: Is MARS inhabited by a Hostile Race of Supermen?
_ : Dial 8404 E ST. JAMES ||| See the Shocking Answers in Republic's Death-dealing Serial
_7.45 p.m. Over to You, #13 p.m To-day & To-morrow 4.45 & 8.30 p.m bpd” tx. tea : 2 ewer Pp \
Radio Newsreel, 8 30 p.m. Statement of “YOUNG MAN WITH A. HORN’ b-day to urs, 8.30 p.m.
Account, &45 p.m. Composer of the Kirk DOUGLAS—Doris DAY Mat. To-day 5 p.m

Week, 9 p.m. From the Third Programme

1v p.m The News, 10.10 p.m From
the Editorials, 10.15 p.m Mid Week
Talk, 10 30 P â„¢m. Ma srohleu and Waltzing

CROSSWORD



Across
Injunction to the insect to fee
regret ? (9)

7. Wife-killer. (9)

11. Any is taken in a storm. (4)

12. One kimd of refresher. (3)

13. Prostrated when the colon¢e
fell away. (9)

14. Where many meet. (4)

16. Pitty its an afterthought ¢
slips of the tongue. (5)

19. Break im pans. (4)

231 Reputed to be folded by the
Arab. (4)

22. Often cast in iife. (3)

23. Where sugar came from (no*

Sugar Ray). (4)
. If the 21-13 it might this some-

thing. (6)
25. This gamg is a jJackdauw. (3)
26. Akin. (7)
Down
1. Do they grind this wild radish

in Scotiand ? (5)



2. Interpreter of a iate crusher.
(9) A mere sweepstake ? (ai

4 A bola sherry ? (©)

5. Some do and then 22. (3)

6. Nurse. (4)

8. Not upright in character. (6)

9. Splendid, it’s an asset. (7)

10, Ocean. (4)

15. Van that is ingenuous. (5)

17. Printer’s measures in the south-
east. (5)

18. Depot. (5)

19. Furs from the sea. (4)

20, John was a famous one in th¢
north-west. (4)

Solution of Sats urday’s
Across: 1.

Alligabor:
Rate; ot

Thurs (Only) Midnite Sat. Sth EE
4.45 & 8.30 p.m. ‘Tahiti Honey’ Midnite Sat. 5th
“Task Force” Simone Simon vee oie enn atse |
(Color) Dennis O'Keefe WILD BEAUTY |
Don PORTER & |
Gary Cooper & & |
‘Prairie Thunder’ ‘Seng of Nevada “RIDERS OF THE A FE |
Dick Foran Ro» ‘«sogers Rod CAMERGN & Furzy KNIGHT
t
——




“MISS PL RHYTHM”
Jimmie Davis and The Sunshine
Band &



Lauren BACALL

Whip areas, James Oliver CURWOOD’S
“CALL OF THE KLONDIKE" TRALL OF THE YUKON
Kirti; Grant & Chinook Kirby GRANT & “CHINOOK”



ee (The Wonder Dog)










a





Bia Ue) meal
12 ATOMIC CHAPTERS

MENACE. FROM MARS



GLOBE
The Happy “ew Year Film

TODAY 5 & 3.30 P.M. & Continuing |

|

Featuring

WALTER REED LOIS COLLIER

First Instalment: TUES, & WED. 4,45 & 8.15
Final Instalment: THUR. & FRI. 4.45 & 8.15

It's NEW and IT’S A NEW YEAR TREAT

TECHNICOL OR.too! |









ROX Y

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.15 and Continuing Daily

? the m ‘might ty sition!
of the Mississippi!









COLUMBIA PICTURES presents

san DEREK ”

Heer the Beloved Songs
by Jerome Kern and
Oscar Hommerstein, ll



BR vie” Jody Lawrance
Arnold Moss + Eugene Iglesias

Produced by HUNT STROMBERG + Directed by PHIL KARLSON



Screen Play by JESSE (. LASKY, Jr. +

a}



“Ava GARDNER: “|JOWARD KEE!







PAYSON
wa FOE E. SROWN: To ARGE ond GOV JER CHAMPION Extra:
SOOREHEAD - WILLIAM WARFIELD Shorts: RACING HEADLINES
; ; «Bases oo EONA FERBERS » WISE OWL
Pit 20, House 36, Bal. 48, Bex 60 oe






TUESDAY, JANUARY



1, 1952



Two Planes
Missing

_ PHOENIX, Arizona, Dec. 31

Search planes are standing by
for clearing weather to take off in
search of a missing C.47 with 27
persons aboard and an F.51 fighter
plane missing over the Arizona-
Texas wastelands. The C.47 dis-
appeared in a rainstorm near here
last night while attempting to ap-
proach Williams Airforce Base on
a flight from Hamilton Air Force
Base, California.

The single-seated F.51 was
missing on a flight from Castle Air
Base, California to E] Paso, Texas.
The pilot radioed Phoenix Airfield
at 4.15 p.m. yesterday and said it
was due in El Paso at 5.10 p.m.

Williams Field, Public Inform-
ation Officer, said that the C47
was working the Phoenix
approach control when it reported
to C.A.A, Tower there that it plan-
ned to let down from seven thou-
sand feet and land at Williams.

Carrying four crewmen and 23

passengers, it first radioed at
3.12 p.m. local time and was last
heard from at 3.34 p.m. as it

approached to land, The C47 left
originaly for Goodfellow Airforce
Base, San Angelo, Texas, but
decided around 3 p.m, that it had
to land at Williams instead, Willi-
ams Field officer said that the
flight plan _ apparently wes
changed due to rain and fog.
The said C47 had gasoline
enough to keep it in air until 6.50
p.m. Mounting Standard Time.
The weather bureau said a rain
storm which had soaked much of
Arizona during the past several
days, probably would clear
enough by early afternoon to
allow a search and the planes
to take off.
—UP.

SEAWELL
DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA.
ON FRIDAY
For TRINIDAD:

Colin Jones, Clayton Greenidge, David
Rainey, Maude Hobson, Edna Alkins,
Flizabeth Alkins, Roger Whewell, Rose
Henderson, James Browne, Lelia Browne
Edward Kavanagh, Mary Kavanagh,
Sheila Alkins, Horace Hobbs, Frank Har-
man, John Maccool, Denice Maccool, Al
Wileox, Jacqueline Maynard
For BRITISH GUIANA:

Edward Hutchinson, Mary Hutchinson,
Anthony Hutchinson, Francis Hutchinson,
Jean Hutchinson, Henrietta Wills, Herbert
Croucher

YESTERDAY
For VENEZUELA:
Paul Knusden, Edward Corbin, Andrew

Dowding, Dorothy Schultz, Eleanor
Schneider, Prudencie Mourne; Consuelo
Mourne, Hugo Matthes, Diaz Mahino,

James Edwards, Eileen Schultz, Garford

Woodrow, Jenine Woodrow, John Wood-

row, Luis Salas, Blanca Salas, Kenneth

Williams, Pedre Williams

For GRENADA
Ardis Iverson,



Betty Watson,

ARRIVALS BY
From Trinidad :
N, Hodghkinson, K, Isaacs, V. Williams,
M Bradshaw, R. Bradshaw, K. Brad-
shaw, P Habib. G Carter, P. Stone, R
Stone, G Mathison, R. Bernstein, I
Dryburgh, C Hall, C.. Weekes, M
Weekes, D. Holder, M. Hutchinson
ON FRIDAY
From Trinidad:

BWILA YESTERDAY



G. Maclean, E. De Dubs, D. Herfort,
Ww Woodhouse, M Woodhouse, E
Cadogan, L Baile

From Puerto Rico:

Margaret Ridabock, Robert W. Blau-
velt, George D Kittredge, Edward Bab-
bott, Elizabeth Babbott, Richard Pad~-
don, Lydia Richardson Paddon, Carol
Jackson, Marjorie _Knocles, Kittredge,
Conrad Nathaniel Watson. ~

ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.

YESTERDAY
From ST. VINCENT :—
Johnnie Garretson, Albert Reece,

Frrol Barrow, Joseph Clemendor

From GRENADA:

Dr. David Payne, Rey.
Leonette Maule

On SUNDAY

From Trinidad :—

W. Spence, P. O'Donnell, H. Rogers,
M Stuart, L Sargeant, A Hayling, A,
Collier, M. Collier, C. Collier, I. Collier,

Arthur Barle¢

G. Collier, G. Hamilton, J. Hamilton, 1
Hamilten, A Peirce, M. Hunte, 9,
Adams, R. Guy, A, Bourne, H. Topp:n,
F. Bethel, J. Fletcher, Hon, H_ Cue,

H. Santos, O. Smith, K Hunte, M_ Mlac-



tin, J. De Carillo, J. De Carillo, ©
Grazette, C. Greene, C. Blackman, E
Haynes, G. Gibbs, S. Gibbs, H Gop: ani
ON SATURDAY

From ST. KITTS:

Jack Mestier,

Clarice Dowding,
Linda Dowding.

From VENEZUELA

Ernest Strandberg, Lorra Strand-
berg, Kristine Strandberg, Lorin Strand-
berg, Antonieta Schiskin Marisabel
Schiskin, Herbert Schiski Andrew
Shepperd, Harriet Shepperd, Domingo

Riosa, Isabel Gonzalez, William Risquez,
Vincenzo Costanzo, Anita Guerra, Josas
Izquierdo, Luis Paul.

DEPARTURES—Ry B.W.LA,
YESTERD..Y

For MARTINIQLâ„¢:

Vernon Black

For PUERTO RICG:—

Dr. Frederick Boyce, Boyce,
Hazel Bowen, Robert Blauvelt, Joseph
Devenish, Brenda Gilkes, Leonora Scan-

Hazel

tlebury, Ruth Bryant, George Phipps,
Marie Hutson,

For ANTIGUA:—

Agnes Mayers.

ON SUNDAY

For ST, LUCIA:—

Claire Parkinson, Helen Parkinson,
Mary Parkinson, Charles Worrell, Irene
Massiah, Halam Massiah, George Rich-
ards, Marjorie Dormer, Cameron Coul-

thrust, Catherine Kaugal,
cide, Habib Youssef,
John Parkinson,

For TRINIDAD:
William Somerville, Audrey Somer-
ville, Jack Mestier, Jane Mestier, War-
ren Bennett. Augusto Yrureta, Lourdes
Yrureta, Erie King, Rafael Velasquez,
Robario Cordero, MacDonald Toppin.

ON SATURDAY

For TRINIDAD:—

Vena Griffith, Grace Griffith,
Jordan, Sheila Jordan, Master Leo Jor-
dan, Master Lennox Jordan, Errol
Hinds, Edwin Donovan, William Alkins,
William Alkins, Wendy Alkins, Christo-
pher Alkins, Pat Egan, Maureen Egan,
Ivan McIntyre, Rita McIntyre, Melvyn
McIntyre.

Edward
Charles

EI-
Clarke,

Lionel





“They might have told me they were going to build an A-bomb plant opposite before

rr

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

ALLL LLL LLL LE LLL LL LAL LO LAL LL AA,

they let me buy





aos Nas SS

my own house ”



Tae Baer:
~

Fhe



London Ex = Service



Tobacco Road, South

Kensington

My W5everley Baxter. M.P.

Mr, Peter Watling, who is an
author of sensibility, wrote it.
Mr. “Binky” Beaumont, one of
the shrewdesc judges of a play,
presented it. John Gielgud, who
knows everything about the thea-
tre, produced it, and a goodly
east played it. At which point |
ask—Why?

There is almost nothing to be
said for INDIAN SUMMER a!
the Criterion unless one feels
that pessimism somehow de-
serves respect and should at least
earn the adjective *‘Chekhovian”

In South Kensington (which
is rapidly becoming the Tobacco
Road of the English theatre)
there is a house with a garden
and we are presented with a
wicowed mother lamenting the
glory of her former life in India
when her husband was a general;
an old spinster who corrects
proofs for a publisher; a dug-out
major recalled to the Colours;
his wife who is vaguely in love
with her sister’s husband; and
finally the husband who was a
good soldier in the war but is
now a dramatic critic who has
to do the grind of first nights in
order to advise a film company
on new plays.

The Indian

But we must
Indian. Twice
looks over the
the thing you
minton racket.

not forget tue
in the play he
feisce to recover
‘it wi.h a bad-
Perhaps this is
symbolical. Maybe it means the
rise of Asia. I wouldn’t know

At any rate, the dramatic crit.
left a first night performance be-
fore the last act in order to mect

his sister-in-law, and sent ip
his report that the play was a
stinkeroo. But the o.-her critics

said it was colossal.
fired—which i; a
to critics neve:
post of duty.

What a poor c-eature this
fellow was. He hadn’t enough
gump ion to be in love either
with his wife or her sister, or to
get down to some honest work
instead of going to plays. It is
to the credit of Mr, Robert
Flemyng that he played the part
‘as though it bored him as much
as us.

I like Jane Baxter in anything,
and Betty Ann Davies is easy on
the eyes but I give solemn warn-
ing that if the theatre does not
shake off this plague of “What's
the use?” plays even the audience
may walk out before the last act.

Grim, Clever

On the previous night at the
Duke of Yorks we had a grim
but cleverly written play, THE
DAY’S MISCHIEF, in which Les-
ley Storm conducts us on a tour
of the dark spaces in the human
mind.

It opens brilliantly with Ian
Hunter as a schoolmaster in his
home coaching a 17-year-old gir!
for her Latin Exam. Nota word
is said. nor even glances ex-
changed but it is clearly con-
veyed to us that the girl and the
master are in love though they
have never even spoken of it to
each other.

Left to itself the affair would
never have gone beyond a hidden

So he wes
warning
desert the

to

secret of two minds, but the
schoolmaster’s wife unlooses the
forces of tragedy by charging the
girl with being in love with her
husband, From that moment
they are puppets of fate and no
longer control their destinies.
The girl disappears for three
days, the schoolmaster is dis-
missed and is suspected by the
police of murder, and the girl’s
sex-repressed aunt cruelly drives
the schoolmaster’s wife to suicide.

Horror

Ian Hunter gives a fine study
of a decent man momentarily
experiencing the attraction of
June for late September, and
Muriel Pavlow is enchantingly
17, As the wife Catherine Lacey
is excellent until the author gives
her nothing but misery, When
will dramatists learn that once a
character ig doomed to one emo-
tion from which there is no es-
cape that character ceases to be
dramatically effective?

Beatrix Lehmann, who is be-
coming the Boris Karloff of our
theatre, turned on the horror
and even hinted at perversion, A
bad, bad, woman. Walter Fiiz-
gerald as the father of the girl,
gave an arresting study of a
newspaper crime reporter faced
with reality in his own life,

This is very nearly a first class
play, but Miss Storm will do even
better when she lets her charac-
ters go free instead of holding
them on the rein,

The Pessimist

Reeently while the fog thick-
thickened outside there .yas ra-
diance in the New Theatre.
where Jean Anouilh and Peer
Brook almost duplicated their
Ring Round the Moon success
with COLOMBE,

This backsage play of a
famous Parisienne actress ‘1d

her two song is brilliant, stin. '-
lating, spectacular and unsatisf) -
ing.

Anouilh, the hater of happiness
jand the despoiler of love, declares
with a burst of passion that all
women are female dogs, and then
reminds us that human beings
start to decompose from the day
that they are born.

Both statements are equally ab-
surd, but the author must be
allowed his Parisian pessimism.

At any rate what do we care
as long as Yvonne Arnaud is
dominating the scene with a
flambuoyancy and greed that are
as amusing as they are cruel.
Then there is a delightful per-
formance by Joyce Redman as
the flower girl who married for
love but found it too dull and
progressed from the retail to the

wholesale, It is the best thing
that this little actress has ever

done, oe

For Adults

Not less brilliant were Michael
Gough as the husband who loves
so possessively that he kills his
own romance and a young actor,
John Stratton, whose portraya)
of an attractive weakling ‘was
one of the best things of the
night. eer

But Peter Brook steals the hon-
ours from the actors, This is

ONES NNEC NN NNN SNS FRG DEIR PDEA RDNA PU DNR TN DN A BN

Greetings!

2
2
2
e
2
z
=
2

Customers

A Prosperous New SVear

€o all cur

and Friends.

COURTESY GARAGE
(Robert Thom. Ltd)

Whitepark

a

a superb production and there is
evidence that at last the still
youthful Mr. Brook has learned
that words are almosi-as im-
portant as lighting effects.

Colombe is perfect theatre
without being a great play, and
even if it proclaims the degrada-
tion of the human spirit it is
written by an adult for adults,
and we have lots of fun before
we reach the final profound
revelation that nothing is worth
while,

(World Copyright Reserved)

—L.E.S.

Worst Storm In
25 Years

LONDON, Dec. 31.

With near record winds abating
and the air ministry other meteoro-
logists forecasting “normal”,
year-end weather in Britain and
on the continent started reckon-
ing a toll of the worst four-day
Atlantic storm in past quarter of
a century, At least a dozen sea-
going ships freighters including
the American fiying enterprise
were lost wrecked or seriously
damaged, Liners such as Queen
Mary were days late and scores of
coastal fishing vessels were lost or
beached on the shoals of the Rocky
Coast often with the loss of small
complements. Ashore scores were
injured by a hundred-mile plus a
gale which toppled chimneys and
flying debris. Coastal and port
installations were smashed and
highway and railway traffic along
the coasts halted by washed right
of way.



—U.P.

Last Three Cases

There are still three cases to be
tried at this Sitting of the Court
of Grand Session, One is the Bur-
ton Springer murder case in which
a fisherman of St. Lucy is charged
with the murder of a 23-month-old
boy. The other two cases are Rex
versus Pearl Roach and Rex ver-
sus Lione| Best. The Pearl Roach
and Lionel Best cases will be tried
on Wednesday.






_-seeRoarape

)

in restoring good health. ©

ASK

LUXURY

WHIZZ
WHIZZ

the name speaks jor iael/

Cloth? piped Mee

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities

impurities in the blood may cav-e rheumatic
aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
boils, pimples and common skin disorders.
Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify
the blood, cleanses the svstem and assists

Cussons

LEATHER © LINDEN BEOSSON

THIS YEAR TAKE WHIZZ

Entertaining
The Poor

women and



Hopes For Further

Expansion B.W.I. Trade

Fears have been
the last few months that trade re-
lations between the British West
Indies and Canada might collapse
entirely, especially in view of the
Canadian agreement to buy Cuben

LONDON.

THE EXTENSION of the “token imports” scheme for
trade between the British West Indies and North America
has beén welcomed by West Indian observers in London
as a satisfactory step, but there are hopes that the remain-
ing restrictions on trade will be relaxed still further

The new scheme is regarded as a great triumph for
the West Indies trade delegation that visited Britain and
Canada last summer for, although the concessions made
are not as great as had been hoped for, Britain's economic
position has deteriorated within the-last few months and
the release of sorely-needed dollars to the West Indies will
increase the pressure on Britain’s own financial! resource:

expressed in -
Reds Willi Free
55 Prisoners

sugar.
PANMUNJOM, Korea, Dec. 31
Recompense Communis.s promised to free
a : i captured Allied civilians after th
These con¢essions will be a Korean armistice signed but

slight recompense to the British
West

pa

presented by Canadian purchases

of
off

its

with
was recalled, because

ar

impossible for the Caribbean Colo-

ni
to

ada
are to improve steadily, it is point-
Py ed out, it is up to the people of the
The 526 inmates, (209 men, 259 West ‘Indies to buy as much as

“ d 58 children,) of the they can from Canada, to make
St. Michael’s Infirmary were treal- that trade

is
they would not admit the United
Nations charge that they are hold
ing 55 of them Including 15
Americans, North Korean General
Lee Sang Cho said the list of 55
names submitted by the United
Nations did not come under pris
ener of war discussions here but
promised to give the list to a
“proper organization” for investi-
gation, The included British
and French diplomats who re
mained at their posts when Seoul
fell, They had been held incom-
municado for 18 month
presumably — interned
Korea,—U,P,

Indies for the loss of that
rt of the Canadian market re-

Cuban sugar”, commented one
leial.

Canada was unable to maintain
traditional volume of trade

the British West Indies, it
the sterling
ea’s dollar restrictions made it 55
es to buy as much as they used
from Canada,

or more
North

If trade relations between Can-
and the British West Indies

in

profitable to Canada,

ed to evening of music when Then Canada, for its part, will Pod
the Police Band visited the In- bring profits to the West Indies.
firmary on Saturday afternoon.

The Band was conducted by Capt
C. E, Raison
The Band played

lar



jazz hits, The
preciation. Mr. McD,
Churchwarden of St

uttended the function,

At sChristmastime the
were entertained by choirs
St. Michael’s Old Girls’
tion, St
School,

from
Associa-
Bay

Street Boys’

2atrick’s Roman Catholic
School

and members of the Seventh Day

Adventist Church,



Over 250 Victims

Of Fire Seek Refuge

KANSAS CITY, Missouri, Dec. 20

More than
of a fire
storey

250 homeless victin
which ravaged a three
tenement house and kille

ed in with friends or took refug

yi > . Merims os part by the recent relaxations of
Oe the Tee Whons. Le-aey, import controls effected there, It
Fifteen tenants suffered minor is natural therefore, that there has
burns in the blaze. Six were hos- been a growing interest in the

pitalized. Firemen estimated
damage at only $25,000.
broke out in
room, officials said, but
assigned no cause for the blaze.

The fire

Dangerous Cargo

The
whit

Saguenay

arrived in Barbados



general cargo. She sailed from}
Liverpool touching at Glasgow
and Swansea. She is under Cap-/|

tain Armour.

The Sunwhit is expected to be in



pert until Wednesday when she
will leave for Trinidad, Me
Plantations Ltd. are the con-
signees.










FOR \

TOILET SOAPS

»W1Ot WYACISTH







FOR PAIN

FOR COLDS

W HIZ Z ror weivenza

Remember Whizz is foil-packed

for Freshness

Terminals’ Sun-
this
morning with a big cargo of gelatin
for the Gulf Oil Company and also

\ rf a variety of however, before the full balance
tunes which included many popu- of trade is restored.
immates wre ed that West Indian interests will
very happy and showed great ap- continue to press for a progressive
Symmonds, relaxation of the restrictions im-
Michael, at- posed by the United Kingdom on
exports from Canada, until Cana-
dian manufacturers are allowed to
inmates supply West Indian requirements

te
W
lr
kk

Howe, the Canadian Trade Min-

R
W.1. Will Press Rm

There is still some way to go,

It is expect-

» an extent fully commensurate
ith the benefits which the West
idies receive in Canadian mar-
ets,

: qratitude
Canada’s position was summed

p earlier this year by Mr. C, dD

Beee eee SSS

ister, when he announced the ure ot
three-year agreement to buy out 1951
75,000 tons of Cuban sugar a year cS
Pointing out that Canada's e¢x- opportunity
panding export industries must ing our
find new outlets outside those en- and extend
compassed by the British prefer- tsi

ential tariff system, he declared;

we have encountered in the British
- iain jel West Indies have been extreme
three persons here last night mov- oq have been remedied only in

the Cuban market on the part of Can-
adian exporters, who have, at the
the hall and bath- same time, retained their tradition-
they

i





al
West Indies to the fullest extent

“In recent years, the difficulties

DOWDIN




desire to trade with the British

vossible.”

—B.UP,

Wishes all
Fuands and (Customers
Happy Motoung

throughout the

New Year

RM. Jones & (.,
Agonts



7





AT THE CLOSE of another
Year we look back with
to the support
and co-operation of those
we have had the pleas-
serving

and

sincere ‘thanks’

A Prosperous 1952

G ESTATES AND
COMPANY LTD.

PAGE THREE

U.S. Fleet’s Visit To
Spain Of Major
iniportance

MADRID, Dec, 29.
Informed sources in the Span-



isn capital attached major im-
portanee today to the forthcom-
ing Visit of the United States

Sixth Fleet to eight Spanish ports.
Despite Washington statementy
hat the January visit was devoid
of any political ignificance, sources
said that it was especially signt-
ficant that two U.S. carriers were
putting in to Valencia and Palme
Majorca
The vis
as an “operational”,
means full courtesy
Spanish civil officials, the firing
courtesy salvoes, and other
ival courtesies, These amenities
would not be necessary if it were
merely a visit such as the fleet's
visit to Barcelona last-year.
it strategic Spanish bases to esti-
crete and significant character,
the sources said, Also, it is be-
lieved that U.S. Navy Officers are
anxious to get a first-hand look
and other details such as the
depth of water inside and outside
mare the efficiency of the ports
The fact that the visit is “op-
erational” gi con-
the harbours.



it is known technically
one which

calls on



ss it a

LP

more



Cyclist Injured

Avaher a 30-year-old

of Vaux Hall, Christ
ustained injuries to his
arm when he fell from his
bicycle yesterday about 10,30 a.m.
while riding it along Maxwell
Road, Christ Church

The front wheel and head lamp
we extensively damaged .

Charles
carpenter
Church
left



oe

&
ew
me
&
&
&
&

a
Ge
&
i
:
&
3
&
&

2,

2

through-
take this

of express-

Best Wishes

&

&
2
VSNAA NNSA NNN?





Ltd.


a





PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ey ADVOCATE

Ser ee omen owe ¢t





=e





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



eo Tuesday, Ist January, 1952.

. . 7 |
PIONEER TROUBLE |

THE resolutions passed by the Trinidad
Chamber of Commerce and the Barbados
Chamber of Commerce this month with
reference to the Income Tax Concessions
granted under the Pioneer Industries Bill
deserve study.

The purpose of Pioneer Industries Bills
throughout the British Caribbean is to
attract investors to start new industries.
Unless the West Indies can attract capital
they cannot start new industries, It seems
perfectly reasonable therefore that the
islands of the West Indies should endea-
vour to attract investors by offering special
concessions.

But good intentions in this case do not
seem to have been enough. Many aiffi-
culties and paradoxes exist in what seemed
at first to be a very simple affair. Quite
apart from the difficulties arising within
the area where investors in other West
Indian islands do not seem to benefit from
the concessions, the position with regard to
the United Kingdom investor is apparently
the reverse of what was intended.

The complication arises out of the double
taxation arrangements between the West
Indies and the United Kingdom. These
arrangements became effective on 1 Janu-
ary, 1948, and were intended to stop the
inequable conditions which existed until
that date, under which individuals or com-
panies earning income in the United King-
dom and the West Indies were liable to
pay full income tax rates in both the West
Indies and the United Kingdom, Under
the recent double taxation agreement
a company registered in the United King-
dom pays the full British Income Tax
assessment on its profits at home and in
the West Indies but receives a refund from
the British Income Tax authorities of that
portion of its tax paid by its company oper-
ating in the West Indies. .

This arrangement was necessary and
well intentioned but Pioneer Industries
Bills in the West Indies seem to be com-
pletely nullified by its existence.

It is perhaps easy to understand why the
difficulty was not foreseen. The origina-
tors of the idea of Pioneer Industries Bills
were thinking before the introduction of
double taxation arrangements. Their
ideas were not accepted at-once and when
they were accepted no ‘one seems to have
warned local governments of what would
happen, unless there were subsidiary legis-
lation passed in the United Kingdom and
the West Indies concurrently.



As a result Chambers of Commerce in
the West Indies and the Regional Econo-
mic Committee are compelled to consider
a question which certainly ought to have
been considered before Pioneer Industries
Legislation was enacted,

That question in ,its simplest terms
seems to be whether so far as the United
Kingdom investor is concerned, the United
Kingdom will not benefit at the expense
of the West Indian governments as a result
of pioneer industry legislation? Because
if the West Indian governments do not tax
pioneer industries for a five year period
the United Kingdom Government must in
accordance with double taxation arrange-
ments tax a Barbadian company, if its
head office is in the United Kingdom on its
profits. The concessions which the West
Indian governments make will in that
event increase the liability of the company
to pay the higher rate of British income
tax on all its profits with no refund from
the West Indies. In such an event not
only would the West Indies lose a source
of revenue but the United Kingdom would
gain more revenue as the result of a bill
intended to encourage West Indian indus-
tries.

Wt is unlikely that British investors will
be attracted to the West Indies, unless the
difficulties arising from double taxation
arrangements are removed. Whether the
removal of these difficulties would solve
all the problems is by no means clear.
There are other obstacles to the export of
British capital from the United Kingdom
which might cause embarrassment.

But the action of Chambers of Com-
merce and the Regional Economic Com-
mittee has brought the matter to public
attention and no doubt it will be treated
with the urgency which it deserves.

With regard to American and Canadian
investors these difficulties do not arise. |
Canadians and Americans are, under
Pioneer Industries Legislation, subject
only to the income tax legislation of their
own country and once the industries in
which they have invested have passed the
requirements of a pioneer industry they
aré free to enjoy the privileges of the
Pioneer Industries Bill. The Canadians
also benefit by the income tax legislation
of Canada by which there is no tax on
profits by sale.

The position with regard to local West
Indian investors, who now have money
invested in Canada, Australia, the United
Kingdom and other parts of the world doe;
not seem at all clear. _ .

One method of attracting capital to new
industries is to induce local capital now
invested overseas to return.

Judging by the reliance that is being |
made on foreign investors local investors |
do now appear to realise the, attractions
offered by the Pionéer Industries Bil!

The whole subject requires extensive
and immediate study. ‘



-Nonsieur Vincent”: The.

| cial start, but I certainly did not



Film And His R

At the beginning of the film, ing feature of the film is the hap-



2




we ec Mr Vincent, at the age of penings in the house of the Comte

nearly 40, arriving at the small de Rougemont when Vincent, in

town of Chatillon sur Dombes spite of the Count’s bad temper
tuatec in the Department of tends his wounds, while the

\in in the South East of France). Count's niece, Louise de Marillac,

It 18 the year 1617 and he has seeing Vincent for the first time

lecided to devote the rest of his ig struck by the simplicity and

ife to the service of the people. the radiance of his charity,

It will be interesting, however, to Ss

sudy his life up to this period We must stress the point here

thd the events which undoubtedly that, it is really at Chatillon sur

led him to this decision. Dombes, and not rear aay =
Mr. Vincent was born in Dax ‘HS is shown in the film) that
(Landes) in the South-west. of Vincent laid the foundations of
France, in the year 1581, of poor the Institution of the Sisters of
varents, the Depaul: , ‘ere Charity (Filles de la Charite).
very good sickens Upto the Madame de Gondi arrives and
ige of 12, Vincent was a shep- beseeches Mr. Vincent to retura
herd. At that time (correspond- ‘ Paris, not only for the educa-

ing to the troubled reign of Queen a8 of her children, but for the
sake

Elizabeth of England) France of hundreds of people, as
was divided by civil wars that 5! and her husband have decided
»rought misery and ruin every- ‘0 give their whole estate to their
vhere, and, no doubt, from his Children’s former tutor, on which
hildhood ‘Vincent heard very Vincent will have freedom , to

‘. work and to establish his ‘mis-

often the sad stories and horrors

f that time. At this period his ‘ins. Then takes place the mag-
father decided to send him to Mificent picture of the important
school at Dax, and Vincent event of the 17th April 1625 when

was founded the “Compagnie des
Missions ou Lazaristes” according
to an Act of Donation drawn up
by the de Gondi, At the back-
ground of the picture two gentle-

became a pupil at the Convent of
the Cordeliers (a religious orde:
founded by St, Francis of Assisi.)
He was a very good student and
ifter several years he went to ;
Saragosse in Spain where ho â„¢en are heard laughing and
learnt theology. He was ordained Saying “What a strange fellow,
as priest in 1600. he is given thousands of francs
and acres of land and he wants

He now inherited a small sum to read again the Act of Dona-
of money from a relative who tion.” Vincent answers “This
had died at Marseilles (South- money is not mine, it is the
ast of France), There he went property of the poor.”
ind met a young gentleman who Vincent is then called to the
invited him to go back home by Cardinal de Richelieu, Minister

sea instead of going by land. Vin- to Louis XIII who tells him that
cent who did not shun adventure, he has been appointed General
accepted willingly and they went Chaplain of the Galleys; it is a
for an énjoyable trip, litfle think- beautiful scene and when Vincent
ing that their ship would be is seen hesitating, Richelieu tells
ittacked by Turkish bandits who him “France and myself, we need
ook them as prisoners and sold your services”.

them as slaves in Tunis (North ee he

Africa). Vincent was bought by not necessary to dwell

an alchemist who taught "him ¥ON, the, dreaat eengs tat
Many -Aences, _tnClucing | ree is interesting to know that St.

ine (in the film he will tint at
his stage of his life when tend-
ing the Count of Rougement’s
wounds). Later he was sold again
bo a renegade of Tunis whom he

Vincent had under his jurisdiction
not only the galleys but all the
prisons and bulks of France and
that he never failed to visit them

converted and with whom he regularly. A

returned to France, having made , 4owever this is not mene te
1 short stay in Rome. He came SAtisty | the a HE Yh i
to Paris where he settled down Priest feels for his “hin later
in small lodgings and where he and shat is ewe ae ne ae
iccepted the ‘position of private 7 @ ‘own, & es tho tales
tutor to the Due de Gond’s room of a tubercular who ta

of the dreadful state of the poor,
“They don’t sleep, they fight, they
are hungry, they cough, they are
dirty, everybody shuns them .. .”
This is enough to make Vincent's
heart bleed again, and he sets io

*hildren. It was then that, when
soing to preach the gospel to the
people who lived on Mr. de
Gondi’s “estate, he realised how
he peasants were neglected, both



materially “and spiritually: This work again, establishing " more
the town than 30 associations. Ladies,
Bourgeoises shopkeepers, ser-

It is at this stage of his life vants, country women = get
that the film begins. Vincent is together to help tihe less favoured
seen walking in the deserted people and thus he creates the
streets while stones are thrown famous order of the Sisters of

Charity and later on the Found-
ling Association. In point of fact,
it has been proved that the “grand
ladies” were not as hostile as
they seem to be in the film and

t him from behind the shutters
where the inhabitants are hiding
themselves for fear of the plague,
I'he lords of the manor are too
nuch afraid to try to help Vin-

ent who, refusing with indigna- though Vincent declares “I'll
sion to Stay with them, tries to never succeed”, he really suc-
revive the faith in the little town. ceeds beautifully in uniting the

rich and the poor through their
work, Nevertheless. that scene is
very impressive, chiefly when St.
Vincent brings a little waif and
tells one of the women who sug-
gests that possibly a child of sin
is not meant to live: “When “God

He saves the life of a poor little
girl who’ has been shut up with
her dead mother. He persuades a
gruff disabled soldier to help him
o make the coffin and bury the
corpse, calling him “The first real
shristian he has met in the town,”

Liltle by little, the small popu- wants somebody to die to redeem
lation, until then hostile, becomes sins, Madam, he sends’ his only
more friendly. Another interest- son.”



A Visitor In New York

Dreaming Of A White Xmas

NEW YORK, Dec. 23. By BARNEY MILLAR

I HAVE seen snow, and if all
the predictions come true, in the
next two days Ill’ be seeing a
White Xmas. It will be a dream
come true, Long before the haunt-
ing melody by Bing Crosby “I’m
dreaming of a White Xmas” was

and at one time 1 found myself
the centre of attraction for four
tables as I was trying to explain
the geographical position of Bar-
bados. Many of the ladies had
heard of it, especially those who

a favourite on every Yuletide, had visited Jamaica Bn
programmes and others as well as But few had any idea where‘l
was,

scenes of the snow-covered land-
scape intrigued me as they have
done hundreds of others who like
myself had only seen snow in the
films or on Xmas cards,

So when New York had its first
fall for the winter—on Wednesday,
December 12, I took the opportun-
ity of strolling through it bare-
headed, catching handfuls, and
even tasting it. 1 enjoyed it. This
was only a light fall—what the
Americans described as “a 45 min- a9 sit f¢ 1 the
ute flurry which whitened streets he Sets tae dot outside
and roof tops but didn’t last.” he’ inva =e

A week later, there was a real “7 yecounted that experience in
fail and Barney did not enjoy it. detail, because it is almost un-
The big ‘bus in which I was trav- believable to discover that when
elling, stalled a mile from my 7) educated American hears of
cestination and we waited 70 min- +he West Indies he thinks it is
utes for a relief bus. Next day the Jam. sica. Some of them have also
papers told: of 17: trafic docidents, included Trinidad, and hardly any,
due to skidding cars, and snow- Qorbados, or the other small
fogged roads; 56 dead (2 from Manda =
heart failure) ineluding a little “You, should write something
boy who used his sled for the first p pout your island and let more
time and skated under a passing Americans know of your wonder-
truck and traffic jams on nearly 4) ¢limate, and sea bathing” said
every main highway, Then my one Jady, Mrs. Lilian Sessions, who
next trip cut in the evening, com- j, interested in travel literature.
plete with rubbers, gloves, ete, «anq@ about your rum,” said
showed me hundreds of cars, another lady) who had_ visited
snowed under and left just where Jamaica. “] heard it’s better than
they were by the drivers. what I had in Jamaica,” she added,

And at one time I heard myself
saying: “The W.L., as you know,
lie in an outward graceful curve
between your two Americas—
North and South .. Mrs, M-— you
have been to Florida, well that
would be above the West Indies
_,.. The top of the map is North,
bottom south, right hand side East,
and left hand West . .. Well, use
your right hand to find Barbados,
because it is the most easterly of



Such was my introduction to 1 solemnly assured her that it
winter, ‘vhich only started offi- was, and quoted the Rt. Hon. Wm.
cially on Friday, 2Ilst December, alex. Bustamante, Prime Minister

it ll'a.m, This might be the offi- of Jamaica, as my authority.
Busta had told me so, in Barbados,
and he ought to know,

The lady agreed,

Eminent Barbadians

On Tuesday this week, the Re..
Elliot Durant was laid to ‘rest
ending a ministry in America,
which will leave a lasting memory
within and beyond the range of
those with whom he came into
direct eontact. He was the third of
four eminent Barbadians who had
laboured cuccessfully among the
growing West Indian element it

entoy the pte-winter records fot
low temperature. The thermo-
meter read 15,10, and one good day
5 degrees—a record low—the low-
est sce December 1876.

Where Is Barbados?

A few nights ago, I attended a
function which saw the launching
of the “New York Chapter of the
first non-academic inter-racial
Greek letter sorority, ALPHA
GAMMA CHI.” Its purpose is. to



ing at which the audience sat at

ent Labour members, Messrs. C.
small tables of three or four each,

E. Talma, O. T. Allder and V. B.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

World Cotton Crops
Declining

World cotton crops are not expected to ful-
fil optimistic estimates earlier in the season,
according to the Financial Times recently.

Apart from the U.S. crop which has proved
a disappointment, first reports in other pro-
ducing areas of the wor! have so far been
unconfirmed. In Egypt indications of a two-
million bale crop have declined, until the
probable turn out is now little more than
one and a half million bales, while smaller
growths are anticipated from India, Brazil,
Turkey and Syria. Nor is the Sudan crop
likely to be much more than half the record
figure of 430,000 bales last season.
In July world stocks were estimated at

million bales. The Financial Times
forecasts production in the twelve months
following is likely to be less than 32 million
bales.

Disturbances in the Middle East are hav-
ing their effect upor. shipments of raw cot-
ton from Egypt. In the first three months
of the current season, exports at 106,798 bales
are little more than half the quantity sent
abroad during the same period in the previ-
ous season.

It is believed that the maximum amount
of cotton available for shipment from the
U.S. this season is unlikely to exceed 6 mil-
lion bales, Latest Washington trade advices
say that the reaction in cotton prices fol-
lowing the final crop report and the reduced
role of E.C.A. in financing cotton exports
has made for less active support for restor-
ing export lieences,

An editorial in the same paper on the
cotton position in Britain notes modest dis-
tribution of dividends this year and suggests
that the cotton industry is probably building
up its reserves—mindful of its experiences
in the ’thirties.

“Cotton cloth manufacturers are beginning
to feel the effects of the decline in retail
sales all over the world after the post-Korean
buying spree,” says the Financial Times.
It added that overseas trade returns have
probably not yet fully reflected the lull in
foreign buying, although exports of cotton
piece goods fell from 246 million square
yards in the second quarter to 214 million
yards in the third quarter of this year, while
_— competition is again making itself

elt.

eal Life

He sent his Sisters of Charity to
hospitals and the painful scenes
that a:e shown are the exact re-
production of what happened at
a time when hygiene and even
cleanliness were not known as
they are y. One must keep
in mind that’at that time, plague
was raging everywhere (the Great
Plague of London took place ip
1655 and Vincent died in 1660).
It is easy to realise the repulsion
Louise de Marillac must have
felt on witnessing those terrible
scenes, but there again, the real
story is not quite the one is
shown for Vincent de Pau', far
from persuading her to go against
her will, waited a long time be-
fore he authorised her to take
such responsibilities as he wanted
to make sure that she could bear
the strain. As a matter of fact,
he never forced anybody to do} 74
acmething reluctantiy. and used
to do everything at the proper
time, but once he had decided
something, he never stOpped until
it was finished. Even towards the
end of his lif, when he could
hardly walk owing to the bad
ccndition of his legs, this inde-
fatigable man supervised the or-
ganisations he had set up. His
missions were spreading all over
the world: in Madagascar, Italy.
Polony, Spain, Ireland, etc...He
kept in touch with the hospitals
and peasants’ organisations, the!
Sisters of Charity, the Foundling
Associations and preached regu-
larly,

It would be wrong to think
‘hat his charity consisted of giv-
ng soups, clothing or money to
ithe poor; he used to do so when
they were destitute but he aimed
at something far higher; he ap-
pealed to human dignity, tried to
give them some work to do and
could not bear laziness. Before
the Poor Law Administration was
set up, he had created Social help
and may be considered as th°
initiator of Social Welfare. He
was surnamed “a revolutionary
reformer” but his spirit of revo-
lution was based on love and not
on hate. He was a wonderful
organiser and in his simple ways
as a peasant treads slowly the
ground and rarely runs, he wen,
cn patiently, good naturedly with-
out hustlingyamybody. He wen:
into every detail of the things h«
established. It is said that he
chose even the shape of the cor-
net of the Sisters of Charity.
with bows bloughing the air, and
white sails flapping at the sides.

At the end of the film, in his
wonderful humility, while he 1:
talking to the elderly queen who
speaks about her luxurious anc
neverthe'ess' empty life, he re-
marks “I have done nothing.’
Later that day,- knowing that death
is approaching, he sends for the
youngest and the humblest Siste:
and gives her the final message
which has come to us: “The poor
are terrible and very exacting;
they are our masters; you must
give them your love with a smile

.... It is only thus that they will
forgive you the bread you give
them.”

Such a full life needs no com-,
ments. but.we,must be grateful to
Pier,e Fresnay who has evoked
perfectly the simplicity of Myr



— ——_—_____

Canada Ends Foreign
Exchange Control

vin-ial accent and who has under-} The Minister of Finance, Mr. Douglas
s Ss A sg me Saino Abbott, announced in the House of Commons
Rercantty. on December 14 the abolition of foreign ex-

change control in Canada. His statement
follows:

“Members of the House will recall that
when the Government introduced the For-

ign Exchange Control Act in 1947, and when
ve introduced bills extending it for two yea)
rveriods in 1949 and 1951, we made it clear
hat we regarded exchange control as a re-
grettable necessity with which we would
gladly dispense when conditions permitted
us to do so.

“The present Act expires sixty days after
the commencement of the first session of Par-
liament commencing in the year 1953. During
the past year or so there has been a progres-
sive relaxation of Canadian exchange restric-
tions; the travel restrictions were abolished
in October, 1950; the last of the import re-
strictions imposed for exchange reasons were
done away with at the beginning of this year:
and in the course of 1951 there have been a
number of quite extensive relaxations in the
administrative procedures followed by the
foreign Exchange Control Board under my
direction with respect to capital movements
and other matters.

}

America and whose work stands
out as milestones along the road
of progress for these adopted son=
and daughters of this great nation
The two others who predecease |
him were Rev, Nightengale, a
brother of the late George Night-
engale, once of the Advocate
Printing Works, and the Rev. E
Hall, D.D., who died only a mat-
ter of weeks ago,

As preachets, as men of un-
doubted calibre, as leaders, the
names of these men, will be re-
membered for.long, and with them,
the tiny island of Barbados, which
gave them birth.

A fourth is still at work—the
Rev. Reginald Barrow, and as a
preacher he yet has a tremendous
following.

Such are the sentiments and
feelings of those with whom I have
had the opportunity of discussing
Barbados, and things Barbadian in
this busy metropolis, Some of
them left home thirty—forty years
ago, but within them yet burns!
that tiny flame of hope that one

day they shall again tread that} “At the present time exchange control bears
spot of earth o’er which the feet

oF thet weynole wemmminat: very lightly on the Canadians economy. Thes«
“This is mine own, my native welcome developments have naturally causec
land. ; me, as the responsible Minister, to give earn-
A Wedding est consideration to the question whether the

I attended 4 wedding ptioe’ time was approaching when I could recom!
oe Saturday 15, Yes. Two Barba-| mend to the Government that exchange con-
ans were wedded, and Barney | trol be done away with. In considering this

was there. Miss Iris Thompson, a ‘

relative of Mrs, V. McCaskie, and} question, it has fortunately not been neces-

ae. wong Ward, both of whom | sary for me to make any forecasts regarding
ave been resident here fora num-| the tranquility or roughness of the waters

which lie ahead; my task has been the more

ber of years, ‘were the happy

couple and had quite an auspicio ts | *Â¥"!" ; :

send off from the gathering, Su. -| limited one of trying to decide whether there

oe was serve and thet w._|is sufficient likelihood that we shall wish to
ancing, bu' missed the usua | make us i icti

sticking of the cake to which we l wi h Pree eer oteas Pag ag ain

are accustomed at home, Two| @al with whatever problems do in fact arise

lovely cakes were standing on tha|/% the future to justify the continued reten-

table, but yet, according to cus-| tion of the powers contained in the Foreign

et, tere wore pares of cake} Exchange Control Act and the administrative
ready for each departing guest, r, i

when the function drew to a close. ene evar 0 SOEey «Ome Fes Pree
I think I prefer this to the long| V!S!0Ns. { :

wait, sometime two or thre2 weeks The conclusion I have come to is that we

after the wedding, for a tiny box| Would be better advised not to rely on ex-

i with ‘a small piece of change restrictions, but rather on the general
I am yet to\ NOG though, it handling ‘of our domestic economic situation

they send cake to those who did|t® Keep us in reasonable balance with the

not attend , ‘outside world and to maintain the Canadian

pr ( » » s > or | .
P cad th . Goan ak true ee . , dollar over the years at an appropriate rela-
' i, abit us Or F Ss co 1 7 x _ , | ® : : : = : :
divietci-tie pee dak ete OUR READERS SAY | tionship with foreign currencies. This view

of the nation. The meeting was Congratulations | has been shared by my colleagues and the
held: atthe “Town: Halt ard there 8 Vaughan on ~ their successful) Government has to-day amended the foreign
| was quite w renescntatine wath, 70,The Editor, The Advocate,— campaign. ee g
wag: bbe: panes gather- SIR,—Kindly extend to me ‘the Our _organisation—the largest exchange control regulations so as to exempt
Vibalih i hashes ae the courtesy of your highly esteemed Trade Union in British Guiana|@l!l classes of transaction covered -therein
Williams, President of the Over- eres ae he’ Mia elas Citinena tent tea’? tee | with thite, slee-| from permit requirements. t shall ny a
| Beas Press Club of America, and Association to the first lady convey. the pings and. tak the table of the House a copy of the Order in
one of the speakers of the even- member of the House, Mrs. E. wishes of M.PC.A. |Council by which this has been done. Its
ing. It was an interesting meet- Bourne and the three Independ-

R. C. 'TELLO, | general effect is that foreign exchange con-

Senior Vice President, as i i
Sth Decauke SkL: GEE, } trol has been abolished in Canada.





[



TUESDAY, JANUARY 1,

SSA DREN DR SN NSAI DN IN TRINA DNDN SN ADEN 258° ix

gS

1952





ee

SS

A Prosperous New Years
TO ALL S







Advocate Stationery ©
Fs NENENENENENEENENENUNENENESES





88

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

C. S. PITCHER & CO.

Phone 4472

secsacheal|











| “T'm smart, 1 gave these
to Da Costa's for you
| to take home!”



LAMBSMERE
A Range of fine and
colorful checks in
pure Wool loomed in



DOESKIN
Hunt & Winterbotham | Scotland.

of England a ae
in glorious colours eee Oe St
58/60” Wide $10.98 ie
per yd.

| DaCosta & Co. Ltd.

| PPPS BBE LEEDS
GR NPN RN DNDN DNDN DN DNDN DN NIN TN ONIN NINN NNN

WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD ? a

STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE





ee — AVAILABLE FROM SIFCCK —
&DaCOSTA & Co.. Lid. Elec. Dept.
NB NG NG NOG NGG NG NG 8 NN NS NN NN NN NG NNN ND

—==

WAR ATAD ALATA AAA AIAN





START
THE YEAR
RIGHT
WITH THESE
NOURISHING
| Foops



Cold Storage Hams

Cold Storage Bacon : COCKTAILS }
Smoked Kippers Plain Olives
Smoked Haddock Stuffed Olives i
Anchor Milk Powder Cocktail Cherrics |
|| Anchor Evaporated Milk Peanuts
Empire Coffee Sardines
Lipton Coffee Uffillet Puffs
J&R Prunes
Sg cee Petal a Cheese Crisps
AFTERN: Tomato Paste
RNOON TEA Tom ia Retchai
Lipton Tea d Braid Rum
Red Rose Tea Meltis Dates and Figs
Choice Tips Tea ——__—_—--—- Bl oe
Carr's Sweet Biscuits MEAT DEPT.
Kraft Cheese Poultry e
Chocolate Peppermints Rabbits
Fillet

a Calves Liver
Salt Mackerel Mutton Shoulders
Salt Herrings i Fresh Vegetables ‘

Resolve to call Goddard’s Daily
| during 19352 for all your
Grocery Needs




TUESDAY, JANUARY

First Tourist Ship

1, 1952

Due On January 9

THE 34,000-ton Cunard White Star Liner Caronia the
first tourist ship of the season, will be paying her first visit
to Barbados at 1 p.m. on Wednesday, January 9, with Ameri-
can tourists. She is consigned to Messrs.-Hanschell Larsen

& Co., Ltd.

The Caronia’s visit will open a series. of seven calls

which five tourist ships have
Following the Caroni
land on February 7 and th

1952.

planned for Barbados, during

a will be the Empress of Scot-
e last cal

1 from a tourist ship

during this year will be on April 3.

XMAS MAIL
GREATEST EVER

Three ‘housand, five hundred
and fifty seven bags cf mai] were

received from overseas during
the month of December and
2,022 pags were despatched from
the colony, the Postmaster told
the Advocate yesterday,

The volume of first and

second class mail matter handled
during the same mouth, he said,
was possibly the greatest ever.
He continued: “The posting of
Christmas greeting cards was un-
doubtingly the heaviest of all
time and it was found necessary
on the 21st of the month to sus-
pend deliyery of these and give
priority to first class mail.

“The provision of additional
stamp sellers and posting facili-
ties at the General Post Office.
well as the establishment of
the Welches Post Office, came
just in time. This enabled the
General Offiee to run a satisfac-
tory counter service.

“The parcel post traffic too was
as heavy usual. It was a
gruelling time for all ranks of
the staff. Clerks were required,
to work on. several occasions
until 11 p.m., while postmen
carried out extra deliveries,
working eleven hours or ‘more
per day, delivering mails far
into the nisht”

as

Co-operation

the most satisfactory
features of the Christmas season
at the Post Office, he said, was
the tendency by the public
towards a greater measure of c9-
operation, “The highest stand-
ard of efficiency depends to a
great e. en. on the co-operation
of the public, and it is hoped that
in the New Year this will readily
be forthcoming”, he added.

“The district post offices of
which there are thirteen carried
their full share of the séason’s
burden and helped considerably

the pressure at head-

One of

to relieve
quarters.”

Referring to the posting of
mail at the district offices, the
Postmaster said that it should be
borne in mind that people who
live in the country districts and
wanted to have their mail posted
at these offices to be delivered
the same day, should see to it that





this is done before 8.15 a.m. Mails
posted at a later hour would not
be delivered until next day, he
said. The Postmaster said that
the Christmas rush was now
abating but things would prob-
ably not become normal again

for another two weeks or so.

WEDDING
BURNETT—SANDIFORD

Mr.
ried



Kenne
to
Sea View,
23rd Decemb'
Methodist Church.

The Bride's father gave her in
marriage. There were two brides-
maids, Miss Elaine Sandiford, the
bride’s sister and Miss E Prescod
There

th Burnett was mar-
Ena Sandiford of
James on Sunday
at James’ Street










were six flower girls. the
Misses Shirley Sandiford:
Preseod, Hazel. Cumberbatch, ‘

Burnett
Howell

E. Burnett, and Marva

“timolene” Gets A Month

Twenty-two - year-old Keith
Waldron alias “Limolene” was
sentenced to one month’s im-
prisonment with hard labour by
Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A”, for
Stealing clothing belonging to
ee Craigg on November

The same Magistrate also
sentenced Waldron to 14 days’
imprisonment with hard labour
for having stolca clothing in his
possession on the night of De-
cember 9, The Police are also
bringing a charge of house-
breaking against Waldron

Waldron y detected with the
stolen clothing whiie he was
walking along Magazine Lane.







Prosperity,

is our sincere

to you for 1952.

——
ia SS leeSSeaeaaaSSSSS EE



The Caronia will be on a world
cruise and Barbados. will be her
first por. of call. She visited the
West Indies for the first time in
1950 but did not call at Barbados.
Taxi drivers, curio sellers and
fruit vendors are eagerly looking
forward to the arrival of the
Caronia. Curio sellers have al-
reedy begun to prépare ware to
offer the ‘ourists while te xi drivers
will be giving their motor cars
a “shine up” the day or so before
the ship anchor: in Bridgetown.
Fruit trays are always well stock-
e+ when tourists ships arrive.
And a busy day is in store for the
Secretary and co-workers of the
Barbados Publici y Committee,

Tourist Records

Barbados needs American and
Canadian dollars which help the
island very much. In the past, no
records have been kept of the
value of the tourist business, but
like Trinidad, this is now being
done.

Although the months of Septem-
ber, October and November can-
no. be considered as being in the
tourist season, yet the Advocate
was cble to get from the Currency
Control Officer yesterday, figures
showing the value of tourists busi-
ness of this island during those
months,

The figures showed that in
September, the island received
77,865 U.S. dollars, 4,692 Canadian
dollars and 27,980 bolivares. In
October, the amount received was
85,747 U.S. dollars, 10,836 C nadian
dellars and 34,676 bolivares; while
in November the amount received
was 89,824 U.S. dollar, 14,927
Canadian dollats and 29,050
bolivares.

It is expected that in the months
of December to April, the real
torrist period, the amount of
dollars will be very much gre>ter.

The Information Bureay at the
Pierheaa is getting a new look for
the tourist season.

Washing Walls

Yesterday when the Advocate
visited the Bureau, men were
washing the walls and repolishing
the mahogany counter, while in
the office itself, a lot of «pring
cleaning wes being done,

The Bureau is getting new shop-
ping guides with places of interest
and lots of other literature for the
benefit of the tourists. It has
already acquired new _ paper
weights of local shell to keep the
literature in place.

Eignt tourists ships are expected
this year, ‘ihe first being the
Caronia on Jenuary 9. The others
which will be coming are the
Argentine on Jenuary 30, the
Empress of Scotland on February
7, the Brazil, February 13. the
Liberte, February 16, the Stella
Polaris, February 22, he Mauret-
ania February 26, rnd the Emnrers
of Scotland, March 14. ‘The
Moure’ania will pay a second
visit on Anril 3.

This will be the largest number
of special cruise ships that will be
calling here since the war.



B’dians Leave For
Hone From Panama

Forty-eight Barbadians whe
have spent most of their lives ir
Panama working for the ‘Pani
manian Government, left Cris-
tobal on December 15 for home
the Advocate was informed at the
Colonial Secretary's Office yester-
day.

They were aboard the S.S. J. W.
Rogers but there is no certainty
as to the date of their arrival
Making a direct trip from Cristo-
bal to Barbados, the J. W. Rogers







Judges Dismiss
Chreatening Case

i Juag.s of te Assis.ant
Court of Appeal Mr. HoH. A.
Vaugnan and Mr. A. J. H. Han-
seneu, yesteraay agreed witn a

decisfon of Police Magistra.e Mr.
H. A. Talma who dismissed a case

which Kurthra Stoute of Hag-
gatt Hall brought against alias
Sonny Boyce changing him with

having threatened to kill her and
burn down her house on Septem-
ber 27.

Mr.
Stoute.

Boyce lives about 20 yards from
Stouie. The case for Stoute was
that about 11 o’clock the night
she was at home with her reput-
ed husband and her uncle when
she heard Boyce's voice calling to
her, “Come out Kitty Stoute. |
am going to kill you dead and
burn your house down because
you are taking up your young
man’s fire rage.”

Stoute’s repu husband had
previously brought a case against
Boyce accusing him of beating
him with ste>l knuckles but the
case was dismissed,

The three of them looked
when they heard the call,
saw Boyce. Sioute’s uncle knew
Boyee by see-ny him while the
other two recognised his voice.

Addressing the Court Mr Rar-

E. Barrow appeared for

ed
ved

out
and

row said that it was very difficult 5

to find out on what grounds the
Police Magistrate had dismissed
the case. The witnesses for the
complainant were quite adamant
that they recognised the voice and
the questions which Boyce had
put to them only strengthened the
case against him, The identity
was not doubtful and there was
the aspect that the defendant had
@ motive as there was evidence
of bad feeling.
Discrepencies

If there had been discrepancies
in the evidence for the complain-
ant, the Magistrate would have
had grounds for dismissing the
case because 0” the bad feeling.
On the other hand it could well
be believed that Boyce had suffi-
cient ill feeling to utter the
threats.

The Judges said that if there
had been bad feeling it would be
on the part of the discomfited
party, Stoute’s reputed husband
who had brought a case saying

he had been beaten with steei
knuckles and had had the case
dismissed.

The witnesses called to vrove
the case were the woman's re-
nuted husband ar her uncle.
Resides the identity wes very

‘soley The Magistrate may have
felt. too. that even if he was iden-
tified the threate wears not in-

1 +s be egrried out.

SLEEPING INFANT
BURNT TO DEATH

Death by misadventure was the
verdict recorded by Coroner C, L.
Walwyn when the inquest touch-
ing the death of Elnita Lloyd, a
child one year old of Britton’s
Hill, St. Michael, was concluded
at District “A” yesterday after-
noon.

Lloyd was burnt to death when
the house at Britton’s Hill in
which she was sleeping caught
fire on Decemker 22. Dr, A. S,
Cato who performed the post
mortem examination at the Pub-
lie Mortuary uttributed death to
severe burning. When the hear-
ing started yesterday Christiani
Lloyd, a 38-year-old domestic ser-
vant of Britton’s Hill, mother of
the dead child -- told the court
that she left her three children in
her house at Britton's Hill.

Vrhile returning home she heard
that one of her children had been
burnt while the house was on fire.
To the Jury, Lloyd said that she
left a lamp hurning on a dress-
ing table in the room where the
children were.

‘She left the house between 6
and 7 p.m, on December 22,



17-YEAR LAD CHARGED
WITH ATTEMPTED
MURDER

Seventeen-year-old Jonathan
Belgrave of Bridgefield, st.
Thomas, has been charged by
the Police with attempting to
murder seven-year-old Elaine

would be here within six or sev- Callendar by throwing her into
en days but the ship was sched- 97 well on Thursday, December
uled to call at other ports on eo
her way down to Barbados, _ Millicent Boyce, motiher of
The J. W. Roze i: SR Elain@, discovered her in a 75-
ie a. + Mogers is bringing foot deep well! at Bridgefield.
ebout 61 West Indians. The other ‘laine was rushed to the Gen-
13 passengers will go to other cral Hospital. She is still a
lands after the ship calls here. patient there.

wish

_





\:)



CAVE

SHEPHERD
& Coy Led.

10-13 Broad St.







BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



PAGE FIVE



Dulles Propounds
New Theory To

Check Communism

(By STEWART HENSLEY)

WASHINGTON, Dec. 31,

There are indications that the United States, within the
next year, may be forced to change to some extent tactics
designed to contain Communist expansion in Europe and

the Far East.

The number of influential figures in both Republican
and Democratic parties are becoming convinced that the
present policy of bolstering defences of every nation around
the Soviet periphery can lead to the eventual bankruptcy

of the U.S, Government.

They are beginning to con-
sider ser-ously the advisability of
an alternative policy of creating

a Tow powerful “deterrent”
forces designed to carry out
swift retaliation against the

heart of the Soviet Union in the
event of a Communist move on
any front.

The chief proponent of the
“deterrent” theory, so far, is
John Foster Dulles, republican,
who negotiated the Japanese
Peace Treaty. He reports in-
creasing acceptance of his idea
y a number ‘of influential
legislators who have a_ strong
voice in voting U.S, defence
funds, e
Practical Policy

Dulles, in a recent
outlined she idea of a
policy for defence’, He | said,
“Let the Free Nations combine
to create a striking force of great
power, and then rely more
and more upon the deterrent of
that punishing power.”

Du'les and those who agree
with him .believe that the present
administration policy of distri-
buting military aid funds to
nations on the 25,000 mile per-
iphery where a Soviet or Soviet
inspired attack might be launch-
ed, is essentially unrealistic
They contend that it is impossi-
ble to build up any one nation or

speech,
“practical

region to the point where it
could resist an all out Com-
munist military drive.
Reasons Advanced

The reasons most | frequently
advanced for the increasing
acceptance of the “deterrent
theory” of containing Commun-
ism are:

1, Many legislators are pro-
foundly worried over the capa-

bility of U.S, economy to support
defence funds for several more
years.

2. Next year
year, politicians

being election
are starting to
worry about the reaction of the
general public when the full
impact of consumer goods short-
ages and increased taxes hit
them a few months before vot-
ing is scheduled,

3. The recent revelation
European member countries of
the North Atlantic Treaty Or-
ganization are not able to main-
tain even their present rate of
military expenditures has height-
ened the belief that the present
method of defence against Com-
munism is not the final answer.

One factor in the Dulles “de-
terrent” policy which might
make it difficult to win approval
among some sections of the U.S.
public is that it contains traces
of the idea of “preventive war"
which has been generally con-
demned in the U.S. Press

Dulles is Powerful

However, experienced diplo-
matic observers believe that
strong enough economic ex-agen-
cies would overcome this factor.
Diplomatic experts point out
that in fact this “deterrent”
policy, being quietly but steadily
and strongly urged by Dulles, is
of considerable importance, since
he has much influence in both
Democratic and Republican Par-
ties.

Although he is not in the
Senate, the advice of Dulles is
continually asked by key Repub-

that

lican figures on the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee.

In addition, if the Republicans
win next year’s election, Dulles
is expected to have a_ strong
voice in Foreign Policy either as
Secretary of State or as behind
the scenes advisor.



BOUND OVER FOR
OUNDING

Jarvis Moses a labourer of
Passage Road, St. Michael was
bound over by Mr. G. B, Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” for three months in
the sum of £5 yesterday when
he pleaded guilty of wounding
Esaline Ellis with a stick on her
head on December 30.

HORNIMAN’S
TEA

50%



eo, CREE (eo, *

If not saved but seeking
Salvation, please write for

FREE HOOK

Which Makes *

GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION

PLAIN”

8. Roberts, Gosp*!
Book & Tract Service, 30
Central Ave,, Bangor, N.L

PLL



SEM OCPIOOOE IL LLL

eA

U.N. Prisoners

Must Be Freed

SAYS ACHESON
NEW YORK, Dec. 31
Secretary of Stale Dean

Acheson says the United Nations
must guard against the renewal
of Communist treachery “even if
an armistice were signed in
Korea. In his speech Acheson
said: “The job in Korea is far
from done. We shall not rest
until our men who are held
prisoners are released, And we
shall stand firm against any
settlement that rewards aggres-
sion or compromises the security
of the republic of Korea.”

In a year end review of U.S.
foreign policy, Acheson said the
“central responsibility” of main-
training peace still. rests with the
United States, “the one great re-

pository of strength for those
who value freedom.”

Acheson received from Jewish
war veterans the 1951 gold

medal of merit for his attempts
to halt the spread of Communism
He predicted that the free world
will attain power in 1952 which
will have decisive effect upon
the cause of peace.”

He said there were losses «s
well as gains for the United
States and her Western allies

this year but contended “we are
better off than we were a year
ago. During the past year the
free world has gained in strength
and moved appreciably towards
greater unity.” He said the de-
fenders of freedom faced “a
crucial test” in 1952 Acheson
noted Europe and north atlantic
area ihad shown progress “much
of it beneath the surface,”
Acheson thought: “We lost
ome ground in 1951 in the Near
East and in the Middle East and
warned that the Suez waterway
and Iranian oi crises “offer
dangerous opportunities for ex-
ploitation by the Kremlin.”
—UP.
ee

Batteries Stolen

TWICE this week the Police
1eceived reports of batteries being
stolen. The latest report comes
from George Harewood of the
Harts Street Garage, City. He
stated that a battery valued $48
was stolen from the same garage
between 11 a.m. and 1.00 p.m., on
Friday.

John B. Peter of Powder Road,
St. Michael, reported that a
quantity of clothing valued $17.22
was stolen from his home between
11.00 a.m. on Friday and 3.30
p.m., on Saturday.

Joseph Husbands of Chimborazo,
St, Joseph reported that his liquor
and provision shop at St, Joseph
was broken and entered sometime
between 7.45 and 810 p.m., on
Sunday and $14.60 stolen.

Ten dollars in cash was stolen
from the home of’ Louise Noel of
Westmoreland, St. James, between
5.30 and 10,30 p.m, on Sunday.

Lily Holder of Prospect, St
James, reported that a ram sheep
valued $12 was stolen from a pen
in her yard between 5,00 a.m. on
Friday and 6.00 p.m. on Saturday.

it is her property,
The Police are carrying out
investigations,



No Quorum

THERE was no muting of the
Advisory Committee of the Bar-
bados General Hospital which
was scheduled to take place at
3 p.m, yesterday due to the lack
of a quorum.

Members present were Dr, H, G
Cummins, M.C.P., Chairman, Dr.
D, S. Gideon, Medical Superinten-
dent and Mr. R, M. Cave,



Nr

ity

Ir Opporti:

enatnfents to tb

i





AT
_ KNIGHTS’ LTD.

33 BROAD STREFT

“QUEEN MARY”
SAILS AFTER
DELAY

ABOARD QUEEN MARY,
Dec, 31.
Churchill and his
“floating No. 10 Downing Street”
sailed for the United States two
days behind the original schedule
for the important conferences with

Winston

Trumsn. The Queen Mary sail-
ed at 12.00 GMT
The Churchill-Truman _ talks

will not be able to start until next
week-end in contrast with origi-
nal plans to start on Friday.

The world’s fastest ship—the
Qu*en Mary—and most of the im-
portant members of the Britisn
Government sat helplessly in port
at Southampton all week-ena
owing te a mishap—a kink in a
chiin, To the layman and Chur
cnill’s fellow travellers, the mishap
soemed trivial, but it was a very
stubborn kink in a very important
chain—the port anchor chain

—UP.



U.K. Pays First
Instalment

@ From Page 1

pay the second annual instalmen
next vear

Under the terms of the loar
Britain may plead economic hard-
ship and ask interest payment t
be waived for the time being It
would take an Act of Congress
however to excuse her from -
paying part of the principal, each
year






Plans f repaving of the war-
time - tix to U.S. were drawn
ai the same time that the loan

was negotiated in 1946, Interest is
at the rate of two per cent.

Final settlement is scheduled
for December 31, 1990

Monday’:
more than

was $5.00(
Britain announced tw«
weeks ago she would pay The
difference was in the wartime deb
and officials explained it resulted
from further caleulations.—-U.P.

payment

No Radio Station
Planned

BONN, Dec. 31
A West German Government
spokesman today denied Uni ex
States press reports that Govern
ment was planning to build its
own radio station near Bonn for
foreign broadcasts.

An official of the press and in-
formation office said the question
of broadeas ing to German settle
ments abroad principally in South

America was raised at the Berlin |

Conference radio networks
December 5 as countless German:
abroad complained — they
hear no German broadcast

The conference therefore decide:

to investigate the possibilities o
setting up a shor -wave vervice
representing all networks. Bu

no approach

expected the
station, if set
clusively for

to Government
official said,

up, would be ex-
radio stations gov-

was

erned by independent non-political | «dd

GNSS NUNS NN NN 0 5 75 0 0 NS

boards,.—U.P,

Special U.N. Session
On Korea Foresees
PARIS, Dec. 31.

The failure of armistice
tiators to reach agreement by the

nego

eculd

The |

end of the year was believed in
informed quarliers here to meat |
hat the Korean problem woul

have to be dealt with in a specia. |

(. sion of ihe General
probably in Spring.

Officials were beginning serious- |
this session |

ly to doubt whether
could finish its present schedule
of questions by the target date of

January 26,



It was thought most likely tha

if en armistice
time in January
Assembly would content
with appointing a
Commission to s udy the probler
on the spot as was done in
case of Palestine.

were signed som
the presen

The Commission would then be |

expected to report to the specia:
ses‘ion of Assembly to be
vened in New York probably som
time in April or May.—U.P.

Ges



Assembly

itsel |
fact-finding |

the |

cone |







ASTHMA

How to ease the strain in 3O seconds!
choking Asthma makes you
aioe
| tf; ( is

strain quickly and effectively. Remem-
ber, it is this serain on the system which
Ceastitutes the biggest danger from
Asthma!

Ephazone contains several healing
agents which dissolve the strangling,
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FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

EPHAZ@NE

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A. S. BRYDEN & SONS LTD.,
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———- —

geep for breath, one Ephazone
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CONDENSED MILK $ .34 $ 31
POTATOES per 10 Ibs. 1.40 80
IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES 38 34
CARRS CHEESE CRISPS 1.13 1.00
CRAWFORD'S CREA CRACKERS 1.64 1.50

* MARIE, Ct ARD CREAM

SWEET Asst., TRI, FRUIT PUFFS,

CREAM CRACKERS in ‘2-tb pkts 54 40
COOK'S MEAT PASTE per tin Ale,
AYLMER’'S SWEET CORN per tin 36c.
DPUTCH CAULIFLOWER (Whole) per tin 69e.
DUTCH BEETROOT per tin ¥ 37e.

H BRUSSELS SPROUTS (Large) per tin 73e.

INZ CURRY POWDER per bottle Ate.

CANADIAN PREPARED MUSTARD per bottle 25c.
COCKADE FINE RUM

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co.. Ltd.
















PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE ; TUESDAY, JANUARY 1, 1952


























































































































—_ “i
| S
CHANCER
CLASSIFIED ADS. is. 2%: OFFICIAL NOTICE |
Nag — TELEPHONE 2508. uae undersigned | i al at the stration Office In pursuance of the Chancery Aet 1006, 1 do hereby give notice to all p rsong |
E See mete ne the dete piasiien and not % te aa cskaine Pee having or claiming any estate right or interest to any lien or encumbrances In or @
at t seme ss e3 : Pu ; hae wa an affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant) to/
For Births. Marriage or Engagement; FOR SALE xpplication te TUCUIEES OD | bring petcre 1 an account of their claims with their witnesses documents and |
announcements in Carib Calling the eve 4 PLAINTIFF: JACQUES H aT vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday b-tween the hours of |
eharge is $3.00 for an umber of word DEF JANT: ANNA LORBA SI ' 12 noon avd 3 o’elotk in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Bulldings.
to 50 and 6 cents per word for ch | —————— PROPERTY FIRSTLY 7 . dé situste at Bridgeiour before the 4th day of March 1962, in order that such claims
| chobag word. Terms cash. Phone 2509 cad . ste - Ge a A al B i “tI may be sported on and ranked snes to mal 7, and petceiey thereot
tween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death T VE ; . ‘ : oi eS = *| respectively otherwise such persons will be preclu from the benefits of any
en. ee oe Se lia anis AUTOMGT 4 etait send i os . y lanes x fsa on decree ord be di prived of ail claims on or aguinst the said property |
DIED GARI Chevrolet Pouring Cur, sik ae is of M At aa on & meek Ge Rowanes aes ae Plaintiff HUGH OWEN SAINT CLAIR CUMBERBATCH
linder, M-13%3 in .exeelient condition, | may abut and bound and SECONDLY ALL THAT certain Defendants: WALTER FRANCIS PEECE and

REED On December 20, 1951, Ethet{/+ New Tyres, New Battery. Dial 2250, 4 ‘ Gree the parish of St. George SELMA CATHLEEN REECE PATTERSON

Mabel Reed at her residence Officers | (107 E. H. Davis 1,1.52—3n and Island Barbados atoresai ving by adrneasurement PROPERTY: FIRSTLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land (formerly
garters, Garrison. Her funeral took | —————____———————— one acre two roods abutt nd_bounding on lands of Drax Hall] .oi¢ of the lands of Kirtons Plantation) know: “Robin Hood” situat in tl

place at the Westbury Cemeter, on| BEDFORD TRUCK—In. perfect order, Plantation on land of F. F. « il on lands of G. T. Forde and | 2# le aoe oF ms spe ween gp a AP «RE gncgeee Pe nese oe
ae acod tyres, Apply $o L. Best, Gugar Hill, | on the P 4 ; ee the same may abut end bound parish of Saint Philip and Island aforesaid containing by admeasurement 4 acres
C. A. Reed, Brenda McKinstry. | St. Joseph 7 “4.1,52—1n together ht age « ghouse and all and singular { 3 Féeds twenty end two fifths perches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on
saseh . } 3 wba ie 80 8 Be eee ange li nad erect son erected and built stand- } the @ast on lands now or late of J. A. Gittens on the South on a public road on |
‘ ae a ae | . ane: bel vith the appurte the west on another public road and on the North on another public road or
_ — ELECTRICAL UPSET PRIC “Th.13.4 however clse the same may abut and bound SECONDLY ALL THAT certain

piece or parcel of land situate at Six Cross Roads in the said parish of Saint
Philip and island aforesaid containing by admeasurement on rood thirty eight
perches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands of The Grove Plantation
on lands of Thurban Plantation on lands now or ‘ate of one Holder and on the
public road or however else the same may abut and bound THIRDLY ALL THAT
certain piece or parcel of Jand (part of a larger area of land known as Johnny
Ward containing Eight acres one rood ten perches which was formerly part of the
lands of Kirtons Plantation) situate in the said parish of Saint Philip and Island
aforesaid containing by admeasurement Four acres two roods or thereabouts abut-
ting ond bounding on lands of Stephanas Clarke on the sea on lands now or late







-— | DATE OF SALE: 30th ?
; WASHING MACHENES: A_ new ship-
BRATHWAITE —In loving mor of our | ment of the famous HOOVER household
dear mother ond 5 Lillian Bratt-] washing Machines, only $140.00 eact
waite, who fell asleep on December], p wunte & Co Latd., Lower Broad
25th 195: Street, Dia) 4611 or 5027,
On that sad Christmas we spent 30.12.51
Because to whom the angel God had

‘Mentholatum’ Balm
heals Sore and Cracked
Skin just like magic and
it is so simple to use,
You just RUB IT ON.
‘Mentholatun’ instantly

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar--in-Chancery.
22.11.51—4n
———_——————

FOR RUN NOTICE


















sent ———————
He called her home t» rest POULTRY HOUSES | We beg to notify our customers



































































































Mrs. Violet. Curnitiins, Inez, Iris (daugh> [0 _—— rn hat we w » close . gtoc of the estate of T, L. Allamby deceased and on the public road or however else irri i
ers), Vaddene, Ordene (# . Mrs POUL-TRY—To Clear 2 White Leghor em % a wee ae va the same may abut and bound FOURTHLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel stops irritation, soothes
Irene Jordon (sister), Joseph, Clarance | and 2 White Wyandotte Coekerels raised | t king from ednesday (brothers), Mr. Reginald Cummins (sen- | from best Importe laying strain. Dial juntil further notice. part of the lands of Kirtons Plantation) situate in the said parish of Saint Philip your skin cool and
in-law) 1.1.52-—1In 394 30.12. 51—2n i WM. D. RICHARDS & SON, end Isiand aforcsaid containing by admeasurement two roods one aod seven-tenths 4 °
— } . McGregor St. perches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands now or late of Adelaide smooth. Mentholatum
a | Sates q - | Giarke on lands now or late of one Mr. Brathwaite on lands formerly of the estate i i
COLLINS--In loving memory of our deas TOCK Tel, 4799. C. D. Evels i 1.1.52—2n. | of G. Clarke deceased but now of the said Walter Francis Reece and Selna Cathleen is good for ALL Skin
mother Beatrice Collins and our dear med : a “ | ee ae 0" | Reece Fatterson and on a road in common or however else the same may abut troubles. As it cools it
sister Dayrel Dyncourt, who dice eat eS wie Pure Bred, 6) ROOM--O' Rot ’ BY snd bound PIFTHLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land known as “Gad soothes. As it soothes it
Christmas Day, 1950, and New Year's | ™° ths old, well trained. Call “ penis OP PRREEE | eS. | nl Field" (formerly part of the lands of Kirtons Plantation) situate in the said parish ’ . . y .
Da = a a { tt a ee Egos a : (ME TAX NOTICE of Saint Philip a Se re eee by Pacer mani er a acres bes relieves. As it relieves it
the going d¢ \ ne nd xT Te ean j = roods twenty perches or thereabouts abutting and unding on lands now or late * $
he ning we shall eee tated fn cee ae oe on i re’ Phoebe E. Clarke on two sides on lands now or lats of Kirtons Plantation on heals. Quick—get a jar
them. Still in sorrow nin. UnirexEtes Tnpestee pares —t ‘ eine other lands of the said Walter Francis Reece and Selma Cathleen Reece Patterson or tin to-day.
Collins family 1.1,52—1n. | ol Jan. ard. Apply G i nati | WwW ANT AA] tease nd on a road in common or however else the same may abut and bound and y
—_— | Norwood, St. James 28.12.51—3n | , i SIXTHLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at I hfield in the
GILES--In deepest memory of a deur | a mk Notice is hereby given that) said parish of Saint Philip and Island aforesaid containing by admeasurement one
beloved servant of God: Rev. Edwin MECHANICAL | Tae > Bea fax returns are required| acre) or thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands now or late of Marchfiela
Farnest Giles, who war called to higher ‘ » iatinodipags ties | MELE ax Tre 1 Plantation on lands now or late of William Jervis et al on lands now or late of
yervice in the state of Christ's Church TYPEW RITERS Olympia Portable jae once m -every married man whose joseph Howard and on the public road or however els€ the same May abut and
on Decemb: r sist 194, Porwen}y Vics! | rypewriters, 195 Models, price $140.09.| CUSTOMS CLERK—P jan I neome is $1200.00 per annum OF} pound 42 tien Oo 1081 |
oO oy Trintty, barvaco® Your Inspection of these superb machines | API n perse Wr gart u ¢ from every other person Bil! file ober, 1951. |
Th sing of death are past, Saabs G. 8 } ced t.f.1 f eae 2 * K ated: 3ist December, 1951
Labour and sorrow cease aS me eee oe hose income is $720.00 per peteds Sint H. WILLIAMS,
And, tife’s long warlare closed at last] 00 Rea | D MA innum or over and from compan- Registrar-in-Chancery
Pa cue soul fe tata viene i -aahines | st ‘ ies whether incorporated or un- 1.1.52—4n ASK FOR REAL
usband of Mr wiic e = 7 r ¢ setie aye
Mr Wiltred Giles, M.CP., an MISCELLANEOUS hope porated, societies, persons} MEN-THO-LAY-TUM
y Giles Theophilus All¢yne Ss ged in any trade or profes-
fam 1,52—1 ANT QUES — Of every description | and owners of land or prop- N
me PO ass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver | I rty whether a taxable income OFFICIAL OTICE
MARSHALL—1In loving memor our | Watercolours, Early books, Maps, Auto- | Br At . a
beloved mother and = grand-motne graphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop | fidentin . icerued during the past year] pgaRpapos. IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
Adrianna Marshall, who fell asleep o” | adjoining Royal Yacht Club | Street Store > The A not In pursuance of the Chancery Act 1906, I do hereby give.notice to all persons
pase. Decemner, 1949 an : 3.10.51-—t.f.n | Ltd having or claiming any estate right or interest to any lien or encumbrances in or e
Alwa7s in our thoughts forever Ir a ————$_ Forms of Return may be Ob-| affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant) to hae”
our hearts. fast, we BATHSUITS ‘tor ladiss, Gents and} STENO-TYFIST-One iano: ined from the Income Tax De-| ring before me an account of ‘their claims with their witnesses documents and —
As sane a ne aeets ast, a i See ace at aaa BROS They | ist, Salary $120.00 per ! Apply ir ; rw « HE 1ST DAY vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday b-tween the hours of Made Only B.
"Sigg hai anid yae s his will ill appeal to you aa they are very in-person with written api ; . rtment AFTER THE Is 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings, The M tholatum 6€o. Ltd.
Bed sake you home, ot eieret Ty eapennave and Curable $0.12.51—2n.| Secretary DOWDING ESTATES & JANUARY, 1952, and the] Bridgetown, before the 4th day of March 1952, in order that such claims en gi
P eedzecner a a BEST ENGLISH GALVANISED piideetow ies ak ae orms duly filled in must be de-| may b» reported on ghd| Tanke S00crtIne to ne Teron Ne Benefits te any (Est. 1889) Slough, England.
% t : o us ch AIS aAL NISE ridgetown ) 12 ir : yoage Byer io be remembered by the Scott EETS, Nett Cash small lot only 6 ft aes vered to me on or before the respectively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the ene s of any
family 1.1, 52—1n. | $4.20, 7 ft., $4.90. 8 ft. $5.60. A. BARNES “oR ' s oe decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the said property. denen oes Je a ee a
| CO, Ltd 29. 12.51—n MISCELLANE ollowing respective dates: Plaintiff; ENA MAY GALE :
. conch iatndtatadi na tnnciipitsiintadindeetiameessciees’ | tnroniitesanananemare -
. - pa mage ; . . ; , Defendant: rr
ANNOUNCEMENTS || 60AtS— 1.0 2 Winter coats, tor bor (ANA ASED. 1. Returns of Persons Wire|. PROPERTY: yg peepee SHIPPING NOTI ES
nd girl ages 14 and 12. Telephone GOLD PURCHASED books were closed on the RTY: FIRSTLY ALL THAT certain messuage or dwellinghouse called . -2

‘PARADE VIEW" with the land whereon the same stands and thereto belonging
situate at St. Anns, The Garrison in the parish of Christ Church in this Island
containing by admeasurement 65024 Square feet or thereabouts butting and bound-| MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW S

No, 7 1:3 On, | ANTIGUE Ser 3ist day of December, 1951

———
.on or before the 31st day of

$5 in goods and with your cash bi] CORN HUSKED







5.00 per bushel








































J 7 as i. * aa ul ne ng on a place called or known as Sea View Hotel, on lands formerly of Mary Ar .
ou get @ guess-coupon; how many | Bennetts Plantation, St. Thomas. @ a Oo March, 1952. * 8 merly o! ary Ann ZEALAN IN 5 ,
corais in a jar? You can win a 1,.1.52—5n L st ¥ a ND » ihe deh ae y yhose Cooper, but now or late of Frank Craig, and on the public road or however else eerie LTD. ' K
se esiildhilaen Peturns of persons WhHOSC] she seme init ana be SEC INE <
EKCO radio. it certainly pays to shop ee ne sar a business e@ may butt a und ONDLY ALL THAT certain messuage dwelling- ‘ my
st A. BAKNES & Co., Ltd a EMBROIDERFD BLOUSES : Very LOST principal plac e of busines Sek ester ee a ee in the City of Bridgetown in this Island M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at | . ¥
98.11.51-—t.4.n | iandsome Ladies’ Georgette Blouses just} -—-.___.. phon is not situate in the islanc mber in the said Streei together with the land whereon the same | Australian Ports for’ Trinidad, Barba- | $f > “Cari » win %
ypened. You must own one or more BRACELET: One Gold Identificat on or before the 30th day stands and thereto belonging containing by admeasurement 1116 square feet or) dos, Bermuda early January and arriv- 1% The M.V. “Caribbee” will %
when you see them at ‘ Bracelet, initials G E.G. between Olyn F Sune’ 1089 theredgouts Wutting and bounding on the premises known as Number 156 Roebuck | ing’ at Barbados about Mareh 20th. s accept cargo and passengers ¥
"4% THANI BROS. Dial 3466 ple Store and Country Road Reward of June, 1992. Street and gh Street and on the premises known as No. 16 High Street and on This vessel has ample space for chilled for Dominica, Anti ua,
: 1 e ple sp &
J/~x7 80 12 51—2n ffered if returned to the O pie Sto 2 Returns of all other persons pa Street cee or however else the same may butt and bound AND/ herd frozen, and general cargo ~ Montserrat, Nevis and St
J ss mite enna | Roebuck Street 1.1,51—1 on or before the 31st day of rk eee Saat ener, piece or parcel of land with the dwellinghouse Cargo accepted on through Bills of % Kitts iiling Monday 7th
wart oe BRUSHES—Floor scrub og y rv, 1952 ee ca nt ce containing by admeasurement 16 square feet Of |Lading with transhipment at Trinidad | % ji see
REGENT HIGH SCHOOL — o Mops, , Lantpos and Gents [ait CAMERA A Jiffy Folding Kodak i January, 190d¢. eredi pies eae 7 oe. of two acres and thirty one pérches) and also 840/ for British Guiana, Windward and Lee- | %° anuary.
PINE ROAD, NEAR IST AVENUR. Brushes, Flesh Brushes, Manicure | in soft red leather case wilt ie i fi = ee square eet oO e public ro situate in or near the district called the Cocoanut | ward Islands. 2
BELLEVILLE {Prushes, Dental Plate Brushes, Tooth | strap Reward on returning to Ca N. D. OSBOURNE, Walk beyond the district called Hustings in the said parisi, of Christ Church in B.W.I. SCHOONER St
there wilt Mea entanes, examinatior | Srushes,, Complexion Brush and bank tts omimiscioner of, [hi ind butting-and Bounding on lands now or as of one Mm, Hani on," [yor further pariouas apply w- | OWNERS ASSOC. INC
upils or ednesday, 3rd} 0 eesma . ‘ aoe " hes . : cus al, 2 " fF ,
for Pew doo at 9.20 am, New pupil. |& Co. Ltd. Middle Street SOEeECaAME Wine Series 7 Income Tax and Death Duties] jowever else the same nay butt and bound Together with the messuages ot | pURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd %
fhould ‘bring with therm testimonial 29,12.51—6r ’ é setiieichh dae a (Ag.) dwelling houses and buildings and all other the erections and buildings on the TRINIDAD 2 % Tele, 4047.
rom the last. school they were pabaptinntaclditapchitonen Same hintareasicses Roc St [ faili t said respective parcels of land erected and built standing and being with their B.W.1. 7 g %
attending: as GLISH WILTON CARPET. ; person ailing | appurtenances. ot cos’ c Lta %
{¢ this schoo) will be prepared | ‘igh quality, good condition. Box D.D. : : his return within the Bill filed: 3rd December, 1951. | Da ITA & Co., Ltd.
fe Geetninations up ‘to School Certifieat: ‘o Advocate Co. 1.1.52—2n ERPSTAKE TICKET 7 a Ml Ave aah to a Dated: Sist December, 1951. Baa ¥ 5 tt EF 8
and L.C.C standards —J and Series J.1106. Finder please due date was ve H. WILLIAMS, 3.W.1, SCOBOCE OREO AE SEOSSOSY



Registrar-in-Chancery.

E. B, BROWNE, ‘ame to Millicent Griffith, Farm Tenant fine not exceeding £100 and wey ae

Principal PUBLIC SALES [s: ree 118211 not less than £2 and will be

are a wig prosecuted unless & satisfac-
tory reason is given,
1,1.52—4n





The Governors of the Combined Parry any ‘ ‘psi aaneais ah
and Coleridge School for Boys, herebs AUCTION PUG NOTICE
notify Parents and the General Publ
Hi School will on Monday | ,
sar Pe uary 1s. at OxSton", Station | UNDER THE SILVER NOTICE PP LORLALOP DSSS POPP IVE

, ‘
a or Bight dollars. ($2.00) termly HAMMER THE ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT CLUI R I Wish You All A Very
3. ees, he |, Smith (formerly Head- | On THURSDAY 8rd January by order Sotes ot Pere ae % Happy Xmas And A

.; > aa 7 . 1) ) on Saturday 12th Januar ;
iraster of the Parvy School St. Lucy) , of the Rev. F. M. Dowlen we will sell Will All Sanit Hom - nt Cae & Prosperous Sight of









pence, ARSE





Ye Alcoa, Steamahie Co







©
og 08 ”
Britain's Mom Pe ten ae
: A STEAMER Sails 14th December— arrives Barbados 25th December, 1961.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

8
makes motorin news! S.S. “EMPIRE PATRAI” sails 9th Dec.—Arrives B’dos 28 December,
a A STEAMER sails 19th Dec.—Arrives B'dos 4th January.



: 1 his Furniture at the Rectory, St. George a 3 , , =
a “ xd to act as Headmaster | e ctory, St cord : * : No

De ee Com aneee Sitoat: us Heacmas™ | wiheh ineludes—Square Tip Top “Table, | n& Please enter thelr t the Coming Ne w Year

By order of the Governors, Upright Arm & Tub Chairs, Rockers, | "lit Bar * 1952

t pObORE BRANCKER, | Morris & Tub Chairs, Sideboard, Wag- Closing d


















Honoran’ Secretary seh gee deesaih oge~ed —_ 3 canive 20.13, 91 R To Ail wavemaises . eeneTieinceapemnnnn eS
ened . a Ma ie ension Mans eet ee ~ , y 3 pers
22.12.51—4n a. | Table (seat 14); B,W. Chairs and Rockers, OTICE » All my Ch¥sch Memoer CANADIAN SERVICE
G.E.C. Radio, Glass and China, Lamps,| In, connect ik ais tiberbal » Atl my Customers OW-COST SOUTHBOUND
i Prass, Vases etc. Large Mahog, Mird. | c ” nnertion we aeceetrs » And Everybody

NP PSSOPIS PATTY Wardrobe; Linen Press, Dressing Tables, | | Sika. Spi amant DESe nee we 2 ss Vii Fi ” fori } Name of Ship Sails Salis Arrives

& 1 y ‘| Double and Single Iron Bedsteads, it BY pend hgh A lane ave 4 May God bless the souls of Qua ity irst™ motoring Montreal Halifax Barbados
T0-DAY'S NEWS Fl ASH {| Springs and Mattresses; Folding Sim-| for :— " =e er % iy Mother, Father, and Wife S.S. “ALCOA POINTER” .. .. 25th Nov, 51 28th Nov. 51 8th Dec. 51
i n ‘| rons, Cot, Mt. Wanhotens,. Chamber f : gQ my Be » Fe os Built t S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” . ; - 14th Dec. 51 24th Dec. 51
———— 8] Ware, Bookshotves, Desk & Office Chair (a) The right to sell liquors, lunches 1% jin the Heavens and keep a o meet world-wide S$.S. “ALCOA PLANTER" ~ 28th Dec. 51 8th Jany. 52
LARGE WALL MAPS OF 2 Burner Florence Stove; Single and| (») SOUR 5” the’ Tarmaion LO ete woes comfortable in demand for a universal car that “A” STEAMER fe a #4 _ llth Jany. 52 2ist Jany. 52

is economical to operate,
engined for speed and sprung
for comfort. All seats are
within the wheelbase. It can be
driven on long journeys with-
out fatigue to the driver, and
cruises continually at high -
speed without stress. The PLENTY OF ROOM When necessary three
Morris Oxford is one of cam be accommodated in the back sent.

The one-piece front seat provides
Britain’s most successful With lounseensy foom and. the driver

with unimpeded comfort. CANADIAN SERVICE

® their Resting Places

WEST INDIES $9.00 :
% Telephone No, 4888.

DOG COLLARS AND HAR
NESS
DOG LEADS, RUN STRAPS,
DOG WHIPS
METAL WASTE PAPER
BASKETS
SHOE Pit or >
= at-

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

Double Ovens; Fireless Cooker, Pre

yens; F er, players to om the Oval
Cooker, Coal Stove. Kitchen Uten: Tende a hould reach Be _ der
Larder and other items t Harr
Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms Cash vy J

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. Th

Auctioneers rf the lowes} OF 8)
THE BARBADOS CRICKE
Ww



ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:--DA COSTA & CO., LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE







at 4 pm
at does not bind





8 J. N. T. CHATLANI
(Merchant)
Hindu, Christian,

y Corner Baxters &
g Pass



Leap

LAPP OP ON AAA



SOLES



sas

y eS



age Roads



CANAAN—Bathsheba House — standing . i NOTICE ,
os 44,4 ,4¢

n nearly one acre of land. Electricity

and 6:69 LOCO SLL OL
eee,






































































































































































































WARE 1 water. First offer nearest £1,500] ‘> VEN that t rinerst ae world-appeal cars.
HARD reais 7 . led on us FELL FED DFP, “
ccepted. Write Mrs, A. A. Gibbons 4 SZ . ‘ ‘ "
nr nesaanecnnnncepercte | clkestona, St. Tamer. 90 12 51—2n we: and. 2 7 : From Halifax, N.S., and Montreal.
OOO LSSPOOPSPIPOOFS 3 " ° ; . larke & , FOR SALE Oe chee xpee
fast eel GIBRALTAR, ¢ attlewash ; Fully fs Te eee SO een lg 3 ei ocs Expected Arrival
‘ay re ceived n yriting 4 . ts cS g ¢ . alifax St. John Dates, Bridgetown,
. . H. Farmer, Andrews Plantation, St t Be ———_—_- \
Shopkeepers Awake ndrew or Phone 98-267, 29.12.5149 golieitor ea 5: ss. “SUNDIAL 4 in Hen etude: = atcgateaner
> —— ———— — _ ine at James Street, Bridgetown BUNGALOW : 3.8. ‘POLYRIVER” 7 3 3 Jan. 31 Dec. 19 January
> Your Government appeores UIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE se G. 1. W. CLARE eneae Bione tons dath and Ay " — rf : ‘3. “A VESSEL” e at Fe isret, 6 March”
collective bargaining. Regis- E. D. ROGER Plaster, compris a : ¥ a . . ‘eb. March
+ - ? “ . Dining and Living Room, Verandah aA | acetal sieht ain
aw te . with inereas- The application of Veta Yearwood of i 4 oilet ar 30 !
ing demands, ottee, iy St doseph for perms LL | f folet and Bats. Oeeame. Seen Tr UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE
‘Attend mecting at Queen's $] tone. and. wooden’ building situate at! PARTNERSHIP NOTICE he 90. euncuenh A tusk : FROM SWANSEA, LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW
§ Park Thursday, January 3rd offee Gul\y, St. Joseph. eae. arte eer inh a he ' at 2 p.m. and solve your _Dated this 28th day of December, 1951 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 1 mie eee: Seenes re VICTORY OVER RUST all Morris Bodies are HOW IT IS BUILT ~ Mono-con- Expected Arrival
blems To J. R, EDWARDS, Esa.. the undersigned practising together ee ah, ‘Kitchen, Toilet “Bonderized” before painting. ‘This prevents rust Struction” body and chassis meee Dates
prob 8 Police Magistrate, Dist, “F” selicitors under the firm name ne B et . eaituate at ied aives built as one unit for greater Swansea Liverpool Glasgow BARBADOS
‘ P'DOS, RETAIL SHOP- Signed VETA YEARWOOD, COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. have. an BE tes eran apt rem petnenencs to thnmee Boseiiernss Be sRe Pen 8s “SUNWHIT” ., .. ‘.. Nov, 16 Nov. 16 Dee. 31 December
ee ; oP : Applicant admitted into partne ship Mes ™ ye Oren naar z _ ne cerry y ; ‘i 11 Dec. 19 Dec. 4 January
: — Te. In x fated rae pastes os at * hela 308 vat COE. Ry sae 5 RM TRON Modern eee es approx- 2 eee 2 —— $,9, 80) HOGENARS” "+5 19 Jan. 25 Jan. 30 Jan, 15 February
-1,.53-—— dered at a Licensing Court to be hpld | @d JO§ i a vat 6 sare feet of land E
it Police Court, District “F" ritias Dated this day of Janu 5 mately 16,000 square fee ita) = = >
Secoceecessemnesoooooe.) hen ith dave of dame Wy ee Tih Mi MARWELL SHILSTO overlooking, Got Course with view UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
a ——T$__— elock, a.m 7 , LINDSAY F Gil own to the sea a rere? nn —
F oms ri ink =
eo a eT J. R, EDWARDS 1.1.82 Bed:ooms, Drawing and Dining : = Expected Arrivai
ve Police Magistrate, an ope bla tele : Kit oa a eetee, iattiee . Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates, Barbados
- Ww oom underneath, als ; a ; :
st Our Peiend a 11.52-1n | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTIC! Servants Room with Bath and : é = Ss. “MARIA DE LARRINAGA” 8 Dec. 11 Dee, 16 Dee. 1 January
f a ur Friends : The application of Th » Jord let - ss. § OVER 15 Jan 18 Ja 25 J 10 February
. Po all LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) Seicotaine. si ui BUNGALOW ' —— ——-- — - PF bal te a ornare
Sinus ve . to sell Spir t Liquors, &c., a Rockley New Road: on approx *
% and Customers %1 che application of Binder MeCollin, | boarded and gnivanize shop wit! ‘ateky’ 19,000, square feet of land, : Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
> Nish Tt opkeeper of Black Rock, St, Michge {tached at Belleplaine, St. Andre Magnificent view including Golf is ee RN ME ss Pc eh eR
. Jis 1em or permission to sell Spirits M Dated this 28th day of December, 1 rse, 3 Red . Drawing and = =
* We V ee ne Oe ee ee J. H. BDWARDS, ‘Kad Room, ROWERT THOM LIMITED
. % ith shedroof opposite Stanmore Lodge, | Police Magistrate, Dist. “I Servants’ 41 HORSE-POWER CNGINE aes 2 oo gt pypeneesat a plod Bow 0
lack Rock, St. Michael. | Signed THOMAS JORDOD Ror Bath and Tollet, and mos: van suspension system ensures PLANTA J
A Peaceful Dated this Mat day of December, AD a. sie Applic enough room for Laundry ot FRONT WHEEL SUSPENSION comfortabic travel on any road. a sag ge oy LOWER BROAD STREET
A. McLEOD, Esq., ~.B.—This application be ¢ shop ‘as ger Sales :
Police Magistrate, Dist! “A. | winered at a Licensing Court to be | °P. BUNGALOW Trans-Canada “Airlines, B.0.A.C and B.W.IL.A
INA WILTSHIRE, at Police Court, District “I Fric ‘ompr 3 Bedrooms, 2 with * ‘ aanhenen ae > a
Year iczoane, [RIE sai STs | commend Sli oH ORT «ROYAL GARAGE LTD baer
Q| N.B.—This application will be con- o'clock, a.m also 4 separate Toilet and Bath, fe Telephone No. 4466
Wenn: x ideres at a Legensing Court to tt held A I J EDW ARDS, Diniur and Living Room, large ee
b) ‘ Police Court, District “A” on Friday, Police agistrate, Di Vermidah on st and medium SaaS
S|che lth day of January, 1 in} 1 , tio to Fast, Kitehen
ARIGMLOW SP iat: 2 SLE homme wut rouet and!) Phone 2385 Sole Distrib jone 4504 7E YGE ;
' . am. 2 ve yoms a ributors one 45 HAVE YG") BOUGHT YOUR CURTAINS YET?
. P. Xs E. A, McLEOp, Bath, Garage. Situate at Graeme {}} 4
3 & STARE % Police Magistrate, Dist, “A.” Hall’ Terrace, and standing on Mt if not see our selection of
r * 1.1.62—1n | approximately 22,000 square feet of a
J
> wo nd % PLASTIC SHEETING
x NOTICE SORN , tek Gaavtaine
Upholsterers s PARISH r Bungalow situate at Strathclyde, g -0 6
‘ . OF CHRIST CHURCH ‘ 3
s, “ comprising 2 Bedrooms,, one large
j Nae eae > NOTICE TO DAIRY cnough to be converted into two , >. CENTRAL EMPORIUM
St. Leonard’s Avenue x KEEPERS, Ete. Dining and Living Room, ° i mR
: 3] oAtSiEs ethene twpsted Ts ths pe crate, Gun zSomhs Battery and Commer Eiveg “Tudor Streets
SOSSSSOSS OOOO PSO OS iixotion cf Aeille Sor oale. & pee BS ee nt a aerg
sale, and persons pro- Storage Room, 2 Servants Rooms. x
Yi ducing Surplus Milk for sale; under Standing on approximatety 7,000 . ee ee renee :
FESS (| Dniries Regulations, 1948, made Wy the feet. of land completely $°-S099999999 9999500 5ST SSIS IO TIO TOTO OOOO y
ae pas or en under Dairies UILDIN ; ’. ‘ XN >
o { -17)) wi take place DAILY BUILDING .
The Test of 1952 } | at the Sanitary Inspectors’ Office, Oistin, | To Warehouse and Butidings situate eCW ear % CRICKET! CRICKET! x
L | Chee Cee Soe eae: Jaa- | MR MRS. & M “t= Marhill tree es Bridgetown, 4 x %
ary 2nd . between the hours of 9.00} Barbados ijoining C Doll Restaurant, x, *
IS m., and 3.00 p.m. except on Saturdays: i wit dir on approximately 10,000 x BARBADOS VS JAMAICA %
T 1 when Registration, etc., will take place} A HAPPY VE square feet of land with a frontage xz %
meee the hours of 8.00 a.m. and 12.09 F A. SERVICE } { anproxim 120 et oon s AT KENSINGTON OVAL ~
“clock noon | | Marhill Street ~ s
* By order of Commissioners of Healt | oe SS LAND t F ds d “0 vo mS
And SAVING Too jj h'lirt Sits e SSS te wc fe to all our Friends and YX — senate Meets,
- ss wey : (Sad) CHAS. S, MacKENZIE, with one r wund onel small : . -_ * ’ . * . s.
Be eal apeicgs Lathe, Vanities beri ee | A M WEBB wall be “" thereon, situate % $ Prices of Admission : %
. ‘ 25.12.5 , t Roebuck ac stowt . ; -* 7
Dressing Tables $14 up, Wardrobes (| , ° ° oer ot ihe land now bein $ CHALLENOR STAND—$1.20 per Gay or $10.00 a Season Ticket . x
| ] nr e
Washstands, Nightchsirs $5 up 5566¢ | rs G . >| % ; x
ea arteries nc Brooker edesaaaasnanaanannsees’ STOCKBROKER Peoupied by Marshall's Garage : ustomers % x KENSINGTON STAND — $1.00 per day or $8.00 per Season
bles for Dining, Radios, Kitchen, }})| % % | dS Ticket ¥
, Cabinets for China, y 7 ey | res s. y caved . x
Board cones one: WS QI MENTAL §i{t Barrades tnvestments, ff} “a : 3|% UNCOVERED SEATS Ate. por fay. s
Boos FURNITURE in Morris, & o | Oversea Orders Executed. \\ REALTORS L t d g e ¢ | %& GROUNDS—24c. per day, %
Tub, Rush—lceboxe ypewriter, |X VENDEMDOS, SEDAS % . ) imite + x s + AT % > »
Goc xos. % ‘ : > | ni ae { x gid CAR-PARK AVAILABLE AT 1/- DAILY x
arts, PIANOS. * JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS ¥ | 33, Broad Street 1 2 REAL ESTATE AGENTS x 2 | is F ‘Cc ~
BO ne BY ; treet, I NEAL ESTATE AGENT! % E %|% PLANS FOR SEATING ACCOMMODATION WILL be open 3
e & CURIOSIDADRA, ZRATDOS 9 Brid \ AUCTIONEERS 1S” AR SRS at C. F, HARRISON & CO’S OFFICE on WEDNESDAY: %
EJIPTO x (over Phos \ VALUERS & : x ew JANUARY 2nd, 1952, when members of the Assogiation \
L S WILSON * THANI’S Si pi (| OORRING: Soke % Sis may also purchase two additional Season Tickets. s
owWJe . . al 4796 151/152 Roebuck Street, s $!% PLANS w aa ‘ ad a
‘Ss ° 5 i) Bridgetown (1% oi : MAN.—Prop. %$': LANS WILL BE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC ON MONDAY, %
SPRY STREET, DIAL 4069 * Pr. Wm. Hry. St. Dial 3466 % | 12 12.51 i % 30, Swan Street S. ALT Pp aR JANUARY 7th FOR THE SALE OF SEASON TICKETS. }
i, 4 .
Sa! SES GOO GOSSOVS PIS SOP9 CSS Hi *, | 6655556655999 99 OOOO OOOO OPI OS POSSE) Be)




ee? ee ee ee ee ee





TUESDAY, JANUARY 1, i952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN



















C4, 3456666 OOF OF AF, ty 39)

(OPED SS SSSS CODON F FIO,

BY CARL ANDERSON % ~ «9

r ¥ ry . %

‘8 We have just §

1 g

1g ;

io: *

is Received 3

iS %

} ¢ 2
IS e 3
| 8 g
% >
% Tins Plum Pudding %
} e | % » Assorted Biscuits %
| l sl ° : é i% .» Cream Crackers $
> | om Ke you. oOveler oe i iB » Pea Nuts $
’ 5 yi D | = i : \X , Pears, Peaches, Grapes &

q ‘ s at (\ “ = ie — im and Pineapples

> | y 4 i \ : | — i% » Soups %
S : = a x . j le , Sausages >
i . = i2 18 » Coffee’ ¥
: ' = |% Shell Almonds (Retail) %
- $ Pkgs. Mixed Fruit ¥
FLINT OF THE FL POND’S COLD CREAN to cleanse and soften i: ob — Prunes & %
— : ae ; Mixe: ee y
Y SPADON BAYS FLAME EM 3 Pee ee c got skin. |& fable Jellies, Jams, Table ¥
LEAT TNE “GOLDEN LLY" ) , ° WOU'RE MAD. SHINER! Thee sp oP PONDS VANISHING CREAN Butter g
YOU HEARD SPACON/ ere i San : Sy Tins Orange, Grapefruit, X&
: E: SAY FLINTS BEEN : r to protect your skin by day and to bold your 0. & G. F. Juices 6
“ ABEWG QUESTIONS ye r powder matt. Luncheon Beef, Roast Beef
> \ = A Tea (pkg. Liptoa’s, Horni- %



man’s Typhoo, Red Rose) 2
B RR. ! oft: Cocoa (Fry's, Peter's, Rounc

‘ a *.

er wa otter these eau vVOUALAS Trees) BS
“a | eet Raaanmmanine
A “iwrs-aqussnows-)

POPS PSPSPS SL PEO

8 INCE & Co. Ltd. 3

. $

nr .
g 8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST. ¥
%

» 4:666666066666666006600
» POOROPOP OPPS SIPS OOE



Da ; w
$ To Our Friends §
%



BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG * and Customers :
























ete = .
[jr THERE--THAT 4 ‘ %
L es LOOKS BETTER) SFR ~~ POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging, $ Rest “Wishes
GREAT SCOTT!) of os hi fh es THERE MIGHT } perfumed, sceintifically blended, for §
Co Gran Gre *, ; ; * Bi E Taian 2 a > . > or
TING U ae | os (ie ae | | THAT = 'h Cs =a ce ELECTRICITS a glamorously matt complexion. PONDS LEPSHICK smooths ; f

so easily onto your lips; the
rich vibrant colour stays on
and on and on,

FE





§ = 1952 |
pee,





' _ Ss: | 1%
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34 BROAD STREET





it ti att Creeks oe in ee a ee






PAGE EIGHT

SPORT!

at



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SPORTS COMMENTARY

I am still recovering from a long
night's vigil listening to the all
important Fourth Test Match be-
tween the West Indies and Aus-
tralia. This Test means so much
to the peoples of the West Indies,
and from reports it is being con-
tested so doggedly by both teams
that it shall certainly not be be-
fore the end of the Test that we
shall be able to relax and pass our
opinions with any degee of
soundness.

Proud of Worrell

It is for that
matier that J
shall content
myself with re-
ference only to
the local scene
However, I
think that every
West Indian to-
day is proud of
the heroic fight
which _ Frankie |
Worrell has put}
up to score the |
First Test cen-
tury on the
West Indies
team and play
a tremendously
important role
in saving the
West Indies from
barrassment.

The commentators tell us that
this innings was not up to the
standard of the innings which we
have associated with Worrell for
the past few years, notably his last
tour with the West Indies in Eng-

jand.
More Credit

If that is so, and we have no
reason to doubt it, then all the
more credit is due Worrell, who
must naturally be ‘experiencing
some measure of staleness from in-
tensive cricket during the past
four years, and added to this he
took a lot of beating about by the
sharply rising balls of the pacers—
an Australian weapon which the
West Indies despise using them-
selves,

He batted in considerable pain,
according to the reports, and I
think that he has completely vin-
dicated any outlandish charges
that have been levelled at him fot

F. Worrell
complete

em-









By O. S. COPPIN

his comparatively lean time with
the bat except the one charge that
he, like most of the great cricket-
ers of our period is slightly stale,
but his heart was still with his
team and with the West Indies.
Anxious

We shall listen tonight and into
the early morning following the
fortunes of the game with all our
hopes centred around that little
band of cricketers that carry upon
their shoulders so important a
burden of responsibility for future
West Indies cricket and, we all
know, many things more,

Local Championship

Coming back to the local scene
it does seem as if both Carlton and
Empire, the co-leaders in the First
Division competition will each win
their fixture, scheduled to be con-
cluded on Saturday,

The only chance which Carlton
stand to lose to Empire is if rain

washes out play next Saturday.
Empire have already secured
oints for a first innings lead from
olice but Carlton have dropped

points for a first innings lead to
Lodge.

However, if there is play, Carl-
ton have already recovered as
much lost ground as to make it
possible for them to win if the
game is resumed under normal
conditions on Saturday.

The Position

The position
is as follows: —
‘** Carlton having
dismissed Lodge
for 72 in their
second innings
now need 106 to
win outright
with all their
wickets intact.

Greenidge 5
for 21 and
Lucas 4 for 20
shared _ the
wickets. I am
glad to see that
Lucas who is a
candidate for
Intercolonial
honours, a use-
ful batsman and



N. Lucas

Test Cricket

@ From Page |
interlude of calm, we had time to
observe Ramadhin fairly scudding
across the turf to gather one of
Moroney’s wary shots. Ramadhin
seemed to be doing 200 yards in
something near even time. With
a number on his chest, he could
have stood in for McDonald Bailey,

Moroney Dropped

After six overs, Valentine re-
lieved Trim and was at once the
victim of a shocking miss by this
same John Trim. Moroney hit
hard and true straight at him at
square leg and Trim failed to hold
the catch. Moroney was 17 and
the total one for 34.

The ball was travelling fast, but
Trim did not have to move to make
the waist high catch. It was a sad
miss at this stage of the game.

In the newt over, Moroney
underlined his escape by ondriv-
ing Valentine in grand stfle to
the boundary. Hassett had now
been in 40 minutes to score 9,
apparently finding something in
Gomez's good length and occa-
sional spin that called for his ut-
most care and respect.

This was more remarkable in
that the pitch was playing easy
and without life, and was certain-
ly no help to any bowler.

The total reached 41, Hassett
11, Moroney 23 in 80 minutes—a
grimly slow procedure, but evi-
dence of Australia’s respect for
the manner in which the West
Indies menaced them,

Hassett Uncomfortable

With the score at 46, Rama-
dhin relieved Gomez and bowled
an over to Hassett who looked
desperately uncomfortal'e and
the excited crowd gasped at his
hopeless efforts to deal with the
little bowler. Valentine bowled

another maiden and Ramadhin
followed with another in which
Guillen and all those fielding

close made a very confident shout
for a catch behind, but the appeal
was denied. Two runs were taken
off Valentine, but Ramadhin’s

third over finished still
any scored off him.

At last Hassett attempted a
single but Moroney was so re-
luctant to face Ramadtin that he
paused and Hassett was run out
for 15. Two for 48, Harvey took
a single and Moroney was now
foreed to face Ramadhin for the
first time.

He was out Lb.w. to the first
ball he received. Moroney lbw.
Ramadhin, 26. Three for 49. This
was a deadly blow struck at Aus-
tralia’s innings and was entirely
due to Ramadhin who was now
bowling with such cunning and
varied pace that he had terrified
Moroney into sacrificing Hassett
and then had snatched Moroney
himself,

Miller, however, is not the man
to be stricken with any undue
fears. He at once square cut
Ramadhin to the boundary, Har-
vey, too, attacked him ,but Ram-
adhin remained in full control.

Lunch score, Harvey not out 11,
Miller’ not out 5, extras 1, total
three for 64,

WEST INDIES--Ist Innings
Stollmeyer ¢ (wk) Langley b Miller 7
Rickards b Miller
Worrell b Lindwall

waews ¢ Tan Johnson b
Johnstone .. ry 1

without

domes ¢ Langley b Miller .. a7
Christiant run out te a7
Goddard b Miller 21
Guillen not out re +. 22
Trim run out 9
Nemadhin ec Langley b Johnstone Z
Valentine ¢ Lindwall b Miller 4
Extras . 9
Total 272
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M. » We
Lindwall 18 2 %% 1
Miller 19.3 1 60 5
Jehnstone . 20 1 ou
Ring 9 0 43 0
Johnson « 7 0 23 0
Hole 4. ‘ 2 0 6 0
TEA TIME SCORE
AUSTRALIA — list Innings
Morris b Trim 6
Moroney hb.w,, b Ramadhin 26
Hasset run out 15
Miller not out . 36
larvey e & b Ramadhin 83
Lindwall not out aay 0
Hole b Valentine 2
Extras . a
Total for 5 wickets 176

Time

Heginered U5. Patent OMee





a keen fieldsman as well is turn-
ing in some useful performances
with the ball as well,

Empire are in a better position
even than Carlton. Having already
bowled out Police for 60 runs in
their first innings, they have put
up 136 for seven wickets declared

Byer Tops

It is interesting
“to see that veteran
Joe Byer who
scored a century
4 a few weeks’ fg,

against Wanderers
te took bowling hon-

* ours in this inn-
ings with Empire.
He took 5 of the
i seven wickets that
: fell for 54 runs in
j 13.1 overs.
Byer who is the
a * oldest cricketer
playing today is a
great sportsman,
He has passed his
fiftieth birthday but still he con-
tinues to be the mainstay of ‘the
Police team, bowling and _ batting
against the best crop of young
First Division players that come on
the market every: year—truly a re-
markable sportsman,

Police Still Behind
Police with a-deficit of 76 en-
tered upon their second innings
and lost two wickets for 26 runs.
So that with eight wickets in hand
they are still 50 runs behind the
Empire first innings total.



J. BYER

Police will have to make a great
efforts on Saturday, first to wipe
off this difference and then to set
Empire sufficient runs ot make to
force a draw,

I can searcely see them doing
this with pace bowler Barker, also

left-arm __Intercolonial bowlers
Horace King and Adzil Holder to
negotiate.

However, there is still the wily
Byer and _ Barbados Captain

Farmer to dismiss before Empire
can feel sure of victory and this
should make for interesting cricket
next Saturday.

Fund Started
7 1 y
For Sedgman
SYDNEY, Australia Dec. 31.
Newspapers all over Australia
have begun campaigning for funds
to give tennis star Frank Sedg-
man a wedding present when he
marries Jean Spence next month.

The idea started with a letter
from one of Australia’s most im-



portant ranchers, Jim Ashton,
who donated £50. The Sydney
Daily Telegraph added £500.

Ashton and other donors said
they wanted to give a wedding
present to show their apprecia~
tion to Sedgman for staying
amateur so that he can defend
the Davis Cup next year.

Sedgman refused a professional
offer of £40,000. After taxes he
would have netted £10,000.

—U-P,



Egyptian Exports
To U.S. Soar

WASHINGTON, Dec. 31.

Egyptian purchases from the
United States soared during the
first nine months of 1951, a fact
which trade experts attributed to
Egypt's ability to market her cot-
ton crop at higher prices last
year.

During the first nine months of
1951 American exports to Egypt
totalled $60,970,233 according to
Commerce Departrhent — statistics
contrasted with $22,277,764 for the
same nine months in 1950. Full
twelve month compilations will
not be available for several weeks.

Egyptian exports to the U.S.
over the same _ period were
$29,692,858 against 25,766,272 a
year ago.

—U-P.



WHAT'S ON TODAY

Community .Choirs .Competi-

tion at Kensington ... 8 a.m.
Civic Day at Queen's
RE bhi cat en ee bees Noon



By Jimmy Hatlo

| WElib,, YOU HAVE
SOME NERVE, DIRTYING
UP MY KITCHEN WITH
: YOUR MUDDY FEET
~ UX WHY DON'T YOU TAKE







Police Win
2nd Division
Cricket Cup

Police vs. Pickwick At Oval
Poiice 78 and 87.
Pickwick 70 and
Denny 6 for 22).
By defeating Pickwick

right on Saturday, Police

made themselves wijiiners the

Second Division Cricket Cup.

Police won by the easy margin of

43 (E.
out-
have
of

53 runs. Batting first on a wicket
that was helping the bowler on
the first day, Police scored 78

runs in their first innings and on

Saturday they dismissed Pick®
wick for 70 runs.

Best bowling performance was
given by Skipper Denny who

took six wickets for 22 runs. F.
Taylor also bowled well and took
three wickets for 26 runs.

In their second venture at the
wicket Police scored 87, F. Tay-
lor topseoring with 44 while
Peterkin took four wickets .for
15 runs and R. Taylor four for
32,

In their second
wick were all out for 43.
batsmen to reach double
were R. Hoad (16) and T.
Thomas (14). Skipper Denny
again gave the best bowling per-
formance taking three wickets for
five runs.

Empire vs. Lodge

Lodge 58 and 53.

Empire 113 (F. Thomas 50).

At Bank Hall, Empire also
scored a_ six points victory over
Lodge. Batting first Lodge scor-
ed 58 runs and Empire replied
with 113, F. Thomas 50.

On Saturday with a deficit of
55 runs, Lodge were dismissed
by the Empire bowlers .for 53
runs, Their collapse was due
mainly to a good bowling spell

innings Pick-
Only
figures

by pacer C. Beckles who ended |

up with an analysis of nine
overs, four maidens, 14 runs and
four wickets. F. Thomas, G,
Downes, §. Beckles and G.
Clarke each took one wicket.

England In Good
Position In 3rd Test

AGAINST INDIA

CALCUTTA, Dec, 31.

England have made a_ good
start to the Third Test against
India which began here to-day for
they scored 217 for the loss of
four wickets before stumps were
drawn, Two earlier Tests at New
Delhi and Bombay were drawn,
but England are in a position to
run up a good-sized total here.

The first wicket did not produce
many runs with Robertson soon
out and it was rather bad luck
that Graveney fell off the last ball
before lunch when he required
only five more runs to complete
his 1,000 for the tour,

Spooner and Watkins had a
bright stand, but it was when
Cyril Poole was playing in his first
Test that he joined Watkins for
the fifth wicket that the best



cricket of the day was seen. They
are still together having so 7a aS
on 78 runs.

es
fe












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Len Houston
Knocked Out

In First Roun

From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G. Vec. 29.
Carvin Garraway, the BG.
we ee champion, kayoed
contender n Houston in one min-
ute and fifteen seconds of the first
round of a ten-rounder at the
G.F.C. grounds on Friday night.
A vicious right cross to button un-
leashed from close quarters, end-
ed the fight which at first promised
to be a thriller, Both men started
out cautiously, but in two seconds
the action quickened as Garraway
went in punching and Houston
hiding hig chin behing his left
shoulder replied with two jabs and

ey hard right to the body.
is



WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: nil.

Total rainfall for month to
date: 5.02 ins:

Highest Temperature: 81.5 °F

Lowest Temperature: 73.5 °F

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.883

TODAY

6.07 a.m.

Sunset; 5.46 p.m.

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

High Tide: 7.21 a.m., 7.16 p.m.
Low Tide: 12.48 p.m., 1.09 p.m.

29.976

Sunrise:


























AN

circumstances beyond

which we expect will

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crowded Houston,
from all
ton to
olid

ending punche
ang forcing Hou
own corner where i
followed short
Teft sent Houston down and
through the ropes where dazec
he struggled to get up while the
referee counted him out.

At the end, bruised, battered,|
badgered and bewildered Houston |
seemed to be wondering what had}
really happened. Houston was 146}
lbs. and Garraway 151 Ibs. |

angles





by a



a Will Play |

For Australia

SYDNEY, Dec. 30
The

said on Sunday : “Frank Sedgman

will play for Australia in the
Davis Cup Challenge round of
1952.”

The paper added that Sedgman |
“announced his
ively to the Sunday Telegraph
after the Davis Cup dinner to the}
two teams.” Sedgman told the
Paper's representative: “I decided
to, play in the next Davis Cup
series because I feel I owe a great
deal to Australian. tennis.” —~—U.P.

—
Hello Boys and Girls!

A GRAND DANCE

will be given by

MR. SAM MARSHALL
(Shopkeeper — Car P-283)
0





mn
YEAR'S NIGHT

NEW
Ist January, 1952
At
CHIMING BELLS CLUB,

MAKCHFIELD, ST. PHILIP
Musie by St. Clair Gill
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ADMISSION: — 2/-

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be in a few days time.

°









C. K. BROWNE,

Secretary.



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PAGE 1

PAGE BIS IIARRADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. JANUARY 1, 1U CLASSIFIED ADS. CHANCERY SALE TILTPMONE 2 SOB . Ml* al th* RMlMmtt*., OfBc* Tor Birtiia Marriage or Engag*tnnt FOH SAI.E •bwK* 13 % %  .! % %  %  *' of 0' Up i %  tel-cfh • jr. and 4 p m SI13 lor Stead* AITOMCIIVK DIKD i All !fr>. h-vi 1 M llin iQn T>cemher fl 1l Ethel Mahal R**d at her r-id*rte Oinc**. ... few Battery Dial • 11 S-3n %  A.NT ANNA I '%  1 C A Bead. Breed* McKlnMn IN MKMOKIAM BP V11tl Mil p, Orden* UN 1 pfe. Clrpr* I r" i t iv in loving mrmor) or 01 %  ...TI :i Day, HOC. *<* H* Dnr. KM' : 1 b*ltf>I %  %  %  BttDwtani I ted .1 la* H found inK" K In parfeot order ,1 BW Apply to IBVM. •"•* H, I J.~*ph 1 1.SB—In. i of A>pti*a* Hop. however elec th* Al L THAT .-i I |JjjMf %  -! bo.MiJ i .. and KnfluW I and i..ii' iarJBAIUV OFFICIAL NOTICE IV IMI < c.l gl 53J a -f i* %  .... .. %  : i. M In th* Mn i %  M %  U.I CTKii Al MACxaoa A n*w •hipi. it -f M 'MIX"X llfoVtl' i id Iw* Broad : .1 Mil Df MIT Ml II SI *. I OH RE>1 NO i ict. Lutrm to all P iong lnt*r*M • **> U*n -. a^ruf-Arranre. In *i ii-iipKi' of the o> "' %  M •tucumamti and •irnd.i> b Iwidi th* ho.r* o .1 Ihe It-..'< B.,lldtng. Mai.h HRM m awdMr ih.i euch „ .~i BMBHtai % %  BBS MBMM MM MMMJJI •-non* Will or prwrluded fro*" th* tented** awgr %  ill %  Ml If It ft Ml t. I M %  %  %  %  •' '" *BBI I H'JCN OWEN SAINT CLAW CUaalll I I WALTER FHAf*C P UCE a nd __„ ., MLMA cATMuaa.' PTWE PATTERJftON prtOPaWTV. PIR#TLV AIX THAT cartain P" J-' 1 1 %  U !" .''•£*.".£ •art M iiw 'and* of KiMoni Plai.tat.iooi known M "own Hood allu-t in the l-ruiip .-) Uland aIoi-id !" iaWn| W ad.nPifani.nt MB • •nlv •> fur., rllthm i-rr.hn I %  tIw' MUBOUU abuutnaj I HI hand* now or late M J A Gittma on lb* Soulh on anotliM puku rand and •* %  "— *U tha %  atn* ma;, abail and boui tl*c or parr.1 of land MaawM M BU Cr.m .Up and aiUnd afur*ald Fonlalnlm by •i trm^nbouu abutiinc and i— -.-n I oi Tlnrban % %  lantaliun on Unda %  uMar road Of ho*ar I Wll I .i 1 White Wtandoit* Corkrrali ralam %  m JD 13 fti J'i l.lVKSTOC'K •c. noUa> our cuttomen thai wi> will bo rlosd for irtock klDJ Irom WfdrM-nddy 2nd Jan. I nollctr. Munt.tr. MatPUT 4111 1 -ln V\VMI \l. %  |lll \"'HIII halovrd mntrt"%  Adnaona !Mlnr.hall MM DwrmW' 1M Al*"%  >n o> Uiouthi' •ur rirarlAs l.m na Ufa and MM) .... ,-. i %  in Ifll n!fP AIS.XOI .\ K.m;.\ i> r-i s*\ > %  • *"*JP*" now n Wtrwi an %  J"'* Yl %  IKU) radiri (ilalnl/ oaa W i al A BMlNES I. ". LW MECHANICAI. T-i-i-wnni %  u ivttrd A O hi lll'l Dial lf* %  \iiiis <. SON. M.-Gipgor St. 1 I S2—2n. IM OMI TAX NOTICE Misrri.i.AN'F-oi's %  %  %  mis % %  • %  .i'ia — < I ku. old PI Early booka. Map*. A lW> ."-jiV tP. al OinrinB Anliqua Btaop P. ...I Varhl Club 3 IP 51I f n TII1ITTS %  IhlftJl Ml %  ,\ MAIIM IS l-1n LM mcNu rvpi ponon *. ; %  •OAT* Two 'I' Win BBCCATWNAX .Uy. 3rv M> a.rt Nw pupil %  %  %  %  aihool UW " MtandlnS' Pupil. "I thU pMwol *'" k..k I a t 1 tTIf I f." %  PUP'I JanuaT--. I*ll M>'iM Lttna I t C C rwadnrd' i | pBOWMI %  it * .i.y oUwa BrtiMMa ll P. Owrtmi T HI Mid of atophaiiaa Clark* on IM aao liat ralat* of T L Allamby d-' land known i ^..1 ..( Uw Unda of Kirt-n* Plantation %  altujlt tnd li.tt'd afor aald (ontalnlBd by adinMlurarrumt lw rooda On* baa •"'•T 1 """ %  ''* %  karcB*. Of Ut-nrabo-U abuUln* and boundm* oat land, now or Uta of '^ ,d tdi now late of on Mr Bratbwallo on -inda formafl* of in* aMate %  dacooaad but now of inId Walt*, r.-.-tI IFTHLY AU. THAT ra.taln pMV* r.-ti ply part of tb* landi of Klrtotx P if ftoint Pbillp and I.Lnd a l araaald cenuinuM ...IV ., %  a a b*M IM 'III U SAI I S UNDU THE S1I.VKK IIAMMFR ond 13PB i i%  >. :.'IM IM.tl .VOillF.S HfhMl iM MlAhl KLit. irjKj i...r Wad PAP.cn h "S, '***'>'*V* Vrt*va!PMiW.W | rO-DAYS NEWS flASH j c UAROE V.'.M.I. MAPS or ; ; 8 WEST IN!1!FS r> 00 y ; ; HOC, COLLAK8 AND KAR i.in. rabkr il". and Mattir-*-. roldina Bin i %  . W.r.. %  *•.*•**. Cr-ia.r. Praw)"i< i i al "i.n.* KltrrMn I mil. r .ti.J olhcr i • %  it -.la II 30 orhv-k T.i. niEANKER. TROTMAN tc CO. AurllanrrTii %  NOTICE %  i %  %  i i .Mint io Mil He • l-j. ate %  %  I lef Ihan Mt. %  Th A%  %  %  %  i : • i>y fivcn lhal ri 1.1 us .tie refiuirrd %  i u-d man whoae ..i., other ptr mO 00 per over and froni compan%  i ornted or un persona I piotTS of land or proplrt| the past yea Forma of Return may be obd Income Tax D*LPTEB THE 1ST DAY it JANUARY. 1952. Wd UW > illled Hi n'U.t M %  • : DM QB or 1i i. fl -... i, 1 Ratunui of peraoiiiy whose rra c l o n fl on th: December. 1951 the 31t day ol 1952. %  I ueifcons wnoac %  IEH 1 plfJM '< I t riUiatt m l 1 "' M!" ., I „. IIMlB 0Bpj juni Other person, •• ihe SIM tiny 0' %  l1^? %  i %  %  of T.ix nnd Deaf (Aill ^ eeat AOJ peraon f-ihnu t bn return within IM %  rlU be llflbla to a 01 exi-ee MWl Fverybody ._. on two M*a on Unda i land, of II" aaM Walter Prancit B-oc r,d on a road in common or howovrr ab* BtXTMLY ALL THAT -rlaln pteca or pafW aid pariah of a..lnl PBUlp nod Mar* — ..t or tlterwabouta aBaitund and L ?laotton on land, aow or tote of W.ltam I .,.*pi. H-d jnd on HW P-bU. road Bin ltd: lath Oeiohar. lt*L D-.rd 3\* D-cr*,r ItM OFFICIAL NOTICE BABSADOS ^ '"l "* NI : WLS: rn^n^^l^h.r^ma' 3. 53T wHn*^-^^ 1 Kjtfrwra to b* f.aminad b> m. on any Tuetday I LOOTand 3 o'rtork In Ik* allrfn. B.idp}-towit. b*fora Iho p, day ntportrd on and ranktd Iv olharwta* auch parwoni id b* oVvrV a Air. land known aa -Gad pariah by adnteaat MM i-. ti'lit* t-u IdMan i tw or laf of Klrtor.t PI. ,nd Rrlma Cathl-*ri K*-c. %  jy aiit and bound %  of land tiluatr.1 MairhfteM In afarauid contaHUnB hy admtoaufvn-Mit induwl on landa HEAL SORE DRY SKIN McDiholatum' Balo. heals Sore and Cracked Skin just like magic and it is so simple to use. You just RUB IT ON. 'McnthoLtium' instantly stops irritation, soothes soreness and makes your skin cool and smooth. 'Mentholatum' is good for ALL Skin troubles. As it cools it soothes. As it soothes it relieves. As it relieves it betls. Quick—get ajar Of tit to-day. Friday n at in* H*n'i f Mali it IBM. ^.rdln* to lite nalur* MM will br prorlud-'l from IJM bftaaMHi ill clalrna I ENA MAY Dafandaat: CLARA ALSOP OALE nPKRTY FlRsn-V A14. THAT c*rUin metauajr* or dwVlimah.-u* called 'PARMiC VIEW with th* land ht-r*on the aaow .landa and ihenau. baionKUtd • Itt-M" al Kt Annt. Th* Oairlaon In th." panMi of Chllal Church in thU Ular.d t-nitUniitabv a.)nwwtur*.n*nt 8BO1< Squarr f**t or th rcbOuU butllnif and bouru)n pit • itlac* railed or known aa Bow View Hotel, on Unda fnrmrrlv of Mi <-o>pi bi.t ii.m or late of Tronk CValj. and on lh* public POI UM aa*.* ..y** bull and bound BXCONDLY AL1, THAT .rrt-ln •t.a* r alofW altuate In Hifh Blrr*i M thf Cliv ..f flridaC Ptd t.aiwuarad IS In Iha aald Strrw. loarUutr with lh* bind whaiaoi .lit .in and Ihriclo brlonfelna __ •t. rnk-iil. buttini and Uoundln*. on Ilia p*r>i>tlw. known *tic*1 and 14 IIIBh Btr**t and on lh* pnrlniar-i known aa M llifh Btrrrt ti'.trrutd or h.iw*vrr *lt* Uw aam* mav null,.IV ALL THAT mum plat* or parf*l Hirra-d callrd BAHTICA' conUininw by lh*r*a*>ouU ilormarty part of two arrwe a K .r* twl of lh* public load ail H k brvond in* dl.lrKl Called H.iallnca In I thla itland butting and boundmi un Unaa 1 B'DOS HKTAU. SHOP. BOON, To all Our Ft ionds and C'uclutnfr.* Wo Wish Them m Peaceful •^ear From NIIIK.M.TAW. i % %  r%  II. rirror. Andrew. P;n it.on* as-awi Jtc-L'OR UCEXSK NOlIt I The apptir-allon of Win Voarwoo.1 of %  %  H %  Anl ,. %  wowd*n bulldmn attawM -' %  B< Joaoph. M Mth day of D**-rnbr>. Ifdl. n. j R EDWARIM. E>q Pol Ire MAffi.tral-. Dl.l "•* H.ned VETA V EAR WOOD. N II That appl>r>lion wiU I r*d Ii • \l. P. I'RU'HLOV. & STAFF L*-onarU's Avi %  >*^r*-**>'*-*'-'-'-**-'''''''-'**''-'''I KM ni; LICENSE NOTK I The apatt i | HrC i %  MfcM IO tell S: fee. al a bo-.rd ami %  .ih thodroor .. m Michael ir.i %  • HM d" M pneonib-) %  -: i MaajBBffl %  •> !>(,, -A %  • i fell AppU. II %  PI -Thla applKatlnti will bo < %  .. Lam ... opurl U IM, Dlalrict A ..n PI | clock, McLEOD. '• %  NOTICE %  i %  %  i %  l*eiper* as : I %  li I C1-AR1 E li I I 1 li NOTICE PARTNERSHIP %  1. I %  !: %  | %  I I%  I II %  UVOBA > LIQUOR III ENSE NOTII I %  n Belteplalrte. Bt % %  ro J. H. El Poi... MadMUwU, l> -i F Apfilil %  %  I : I %  The Tesl FIKMSIIIM. And SAVING Too tAVE EAM V Oaev Con Uprmj.. LaU-. fM.ilit k Table. I tip. W IVa.haUiKi^.r-itci.lrt *> up Bark* lor Bha i Hat fablea for !> . I' >•!". Kltchm. ajUfdioaidi. b •"'"* China. Era, %  A BA>>M ri'H'.i-' >n Korrt*. na> II %  % %  %  CM n ma* .-5 L.S. WILSON SU*|IV BTItlXT DLAL. Oa Father, and Wife |n thf Hi;ivens and keep lhatr l-odles comfortBblff in l'laeea. Telephone No 4R88. rr "'?l N. T C'HATLANl (Meichant) Rlndu, Cbrinti .i m Bxter a. ,, Road< FOR SALE in HQ SLOW i lilnd 3 Itedioor mg B..m. V.randah 0, O-iare Bultabto , .. aw ,..-. fill IM till I tedmm-ia. Dining and lavin ElM IM fl Tfiltet md Bath <• raai BB %  * %  I ftiirch. II -i ill -I lliKlem UurUiaHiw on approa%  %  %  1 own to th* •**: cowprterng 3 H, ..wing and Dining I pa*w ,.,i.ir HIHI Itath ai'd aid ie-i--m l' I ..-u :>.'. i ID is. HoobM-k ,, 1( man Street and ml bull and bound AND with lh dwellmghou!• %  %  it BOia BQuar* l**l M _. pffchet! and alao *4 U near the dl.lrict tailed ihe Cocoanul Uw aaid partm. of Chrlat Church HI iw or Ut. ol one Mn. Inniw. on the M Crannuin al al. and on the Public Road .-i rite the Mm. nay butt and bound TogeV houoa and building, and all h*r Ihe rrecllona arM bulldlngt parrel, of land erected and built i ind being wi1 i tkd M V TEKOA li %  .'.. II.'Ml ..l.i .'ill lit* ,ierai cargo Cargo acorpted or, through Bill, oi t-.ima -in Mil at TT in id* a l„p BrlllHi G.i. .i iv.tl.-ia and Leaward lalandi. Tor further particular* apply to— M'llNKSS. WITHY Co LW). THIMDAD UW I DaCOSTA Co 1.14BAHH-tlX-B M WILLIAMS. The M.V Curibbee" will nccept eariio and p.i-cnnerfor Doinlnlra. A n t 1 I U a N. vis and St. Inf M'lnil.iy '."Ml .' .11 BWI. SCHOONER OWNKKS ASSOC INC ^e,*,-.*,*,*,*-*-*.".' '.'.*.'A*i*%*. ,S ^Ageoa, Stnmgfifr. Britain's MOBBM Oxford makes motoring news! sTVAvr.ii %  ISIh December. IM1 NEW ORI.KANS 8KRVICE Mh Dec A: ll Bag at Daw %  qoare feet of land. rW IncUxtliig Ooli .-.. 1 B*di"om.. Drawing and Kuchcn %  %  %  Magnini" ni NOALOBI i .'and Bath lltiiu g and Living lt...n> laigi %  %  T I %  i "re feel ol %  -OBN Bungalow ->' : lledioonya.. MM large n-i..!|il> In bggufgli d ml %  ram : .ind living Boom. i tv.ltery and • %  atvanki ii-oma itpproximataly 'JBO I completcl %  ni li DIVI, %  i ^l,e.1 Bridgetown IXill HrtLuran l ilel* la.OBt l | i.nd with a Iron! i-yproklmalev l leei LEADSWAY1N LOW-COST "Quality First" matoity %  lit to mi demand for a la icosonl fnifrlaed for epoed aod rrpraiv for comfort. All aeotd within the wheelbaae. It drlveB Ofi lOBC Journny wltboat ratlfTua to UM drtrgr. anil oroiBcd cootlDually at idgb apaad without atraaa. Th* Morrla Oxford Is on* of BrltBln'a moat snooeaaful world appnal CAPS. CANADIAN 8EEV sOfTHBOlND ta Name al "hip Ballt MggfiMg S R "ALCOA POINTERl N.v. R R "ALCOA PEOABUS' S H "AICOA PLASTER %  — A" STEA.MEH Balla H.llfa* | %  i Hi M 14th Dec SI |h Dee. SI %  llaib.da. %  th Dec M :tb Dee HI %  th Jany S3 HM Jany. U KtlBFRT TIltlM I.TII NFW TOR. AND QUM MM amTt—T>. CO.TA CO.. l.TO—CANADIAW HE.VIC SAGUCNAY TERfMlNALS CANADIAN SERVICE Frum I! 11r .v N.S., und Montreal. I M i l 11 KINGDOM SKKV1CK ntOH gWANSBA, LIVF.RPOOL AND GLASGOW laperled Arrleal HalUai M labn Oate.. Bldieta-n PBafeaiM IS Dee. IT Ilee 3 Jan. :n Itee as Jan Jan ai r*i> IS FVt>. d March Ki.lMI .!• %  . %  UNITII) KINGDOM AND CONTINKNTAI. SKRVICE PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 1703 FORT Phone 2385 Sole Distributor! Phone 4504 prosperous .'.'',---,'*.'.'.'-'-'.--'.*'-.-.'•'-'-'-''•. to all SWew tyear our friends and Customers THE BARGAIN HOUSE | 30, Swan Street S. ALTMAN.-Prop. 1 1 y-.-.<^tte)aa o i i a o t i r < OT '***< <* <'<<-t<^^^^' h JIOIHIM IIUMI inn II l PLANTATIONS nt'ILDINO. I.OWFR BROAD STREET : r Salt". Urnut for: Trani-Canada Alrllnen. HI) tl and B W.I.A. ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY %  i .i..in No. 4461 Hi I i. II I TOI'R I IRTAINS YET ? sell-. U.iM Of PL.XSTH sill II l\, 'OP CBPUins. nvnui i fiiMnin >i G)rner Broad & Tudor Streets CBICKET! IHirKET! BARBADOS VS JAMAICA AT KENSINGTON OVAL FIRST MATCH — Jiniury 17IS. It. tl. M SECOND MATCH — January M. 25. 26. IB. 29 I'rire. ol Admrnlon : CHALLENOR STAND—*1.3t per bay r I1I.H a Seuon Ticket Kl NSDfOTON STAND — SI.M B#r day or 88.00 per Hea-on Tlckrl UNCOVERED SEATS—48r. per day. CROUNDS—24r per da*. ( AH-PAHK AVAILABLE AT 1.DAILY PLANS FOR SEATING ACCOMMODATION WILL be open at K F HARRISON & CCS OFFICE on WEDNESDAYJANUARY 2nd. 1952. when members of tin Association may alao purchase two a.lditiyin;il Se;i*on Tiokrt-. WILL BE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC ON MONDAY. JANUARY 7th FOH THE SALE OF SEASON TICKETS £ O JANUARY 7lh FOH THK SALfc Ut StASUft iit.iva.ia. %; % >yf>aVdyf>r ^eV*^VeVeV!^^^



PAGE 1

M ESDA1 IANUABV I, 19J2 First Tourist Ship Due On January 9 liAHB.UM>s ADVOCATE Judges Dismiss Fhratatening < use PACE HVK THE H.OOO-ton Cunarci Whit,Dulles Propounds New Theory To Appeal Mr. ii A %  A .' .%  H stsu Liner taroma llii' ml Urn low m Hup of the season, will be paving her first visit •* %  "•* ' Foi.cc Masistia c Mr, .f~^l i; -f^l • i. Wi-dnesdav. January H. with Amen",'V '•• '"""il J ew I ,|l|{*|< ( I t 111111111 11 I tax I 1 1 ear, tourist. She ,s consigned to Messrs Hansche.l Larsen iTn^t'^Jr^, £ Vj 'C,V ^" ' ' ' IhI1 "QUEEN MARY SAILS AITER DELA Y i CaronJa'g visit will open %  Boyce Chan. series of seven calls hB !" i threatened io kill her and luring ^' 21. liariov. appear^ \M \S MAIL GREATEST EVEB ABOARD Ql'EEN MARY. Dec. 31 Churchill %  HI* No. 10 Downing M (By STEWART HENSLKV. aMWSSJS VXASHINC.TON III. 31, f.M the inipu taut There are indications that the United States, within the Truh; n. Thr Qavrm Mar, next veal, may be forced to change to some extern lactlCI "' %  m CMT i to contain Communist expansion in Europe and the Far East. The number of influential figures in both Republican and Democratic parties are becominc convinced that the present policy of bolstering defences of everv nation around the Soviet periphery can lead to the eventual bankruptcy of the U.S. Government ttng the Caronla will be the Empre-.. of Scoti land ..n February 7 and the last call from a tourist ship Stout*. year will be on April 5 r Bo, live, about 20 yard, from Th ^. ... t Stoule. Tne ease tor Stoute was %  rutsa and Barbados will be her die was at home Mat hei rep'lw ."?!.."' T" J" !" V "" M "" -" "*• %  " % %  "< I" uncle 7hen TLZ . i ,or "?, ""' mc '" "' """ oalllna to 19.10 l,u! did not call at Barbados, tier. -Come out KiUv Stoute I T.xi drivers, curio seller, and am loin* to kill you dead and „,.i i,r .,:,', hundred fruit vendors are eamrlx lookinn bun. Jour houat down hecausr They are beainnin. as c„„ %  December and S^t. Cu " "" %  "ave alman. n„. ,a t ,• pollej of craSlnl L'. 1?N. I IMSOIH'.'S •lore %  '"V benun to pNVara • I %  •. .,..... % %  %  • 1 IP""" I the colons, the I^ruStei told m i' %  ''"a l>UaI'md"oi I to earr, '\I.., !,. C | % % %  ate yesterdav^ ""' be vm """ %  "* '""">"' -"" %  ' *•" "' •"'" '.eltlllSl l><* riVCM The a„t ond %  "ahine up" the day or so btfON "im wit* le I knuckles tut lh~ ne " •* "* Soviet UnUn in U all nutttar bandatd ""' tU ''* unch< r m Brldaetown. ease was diMr event of a Cotnnumlst rnovo I durlni %  •>, |„. saw rrutt trays are always well storkThe three of Ham l.*ed out ""i. '"", was possibly theareatest ever "' wh n 'oun.t. ships .rrive **m InaJ h. :ird the call, and .... !,"'„ ''"" Proponent the "The poatmi of *i>III store f.., the i, ka ', ,' '.'. fJSE '" u '" I % %  : ml co-worker, of the I b] I arhlls UM i h .,2 ,,;.. "'t?"'' 1 "'""doubtinily th. .,i| Barbados Publlcl v Commit!, c %  • % %  — Japaneae "lie and_ it was found necessary Th.Church,ll-Truman talks ill not be able to start ur,t paurt %  nk-eiut in contrast with orl|l* nal plans to slart on Friday. .s 11 .x t CHKSO \ fastest ship—thin -, XI,is ,| „„„| „f the im. . in in,rt %  i irnpton ..ll nushap a kink in ., I ind Chin %  ll.'i. II,,ni.sl .[. at a marj I'I" %  Sell —II' ASTHMA Sam to ease the strain in 30 seconds! \Y/M1M dtoUiig Aiihma m*-. yvm W PT fr.. I the mouth tmtct the ittt n-icUj aad r fftv ti vtly Rememm. k to thfc urmn on tbr •T*tcm which i UIM btftgcti danger imcn I 1 '* %  ith to SUBTourist Record-, Vau" 8,V .,Bbto. need, An MUM* nd pUS VacilU !S d t W r y "*• 'nhep.M. r alu. %  t .-''|ltsl report %  Inot hi. id .'ii row VORX D< II ..[ s %  % %  in.-.' nurd S.I.IIIL'I !,,,. icnr.il of I'ntnmutih' ... ILK. Pajra 1'irst I il-tiiln i .i! Horn ••ii> | OBd llUHHl inMalrtuti the „a lo flnd out " what grounds the leal hturs whn hsv. xii !" # K on-.i 1,1 his spevs-h Acheson -i„ .1 P" 11 """'"rate had dbsmlaaH I" .' ,' "„„„, I s de enee !*" %  Th "* ,n Kor ~ '• %  and posting fjclllm a h a lle„l, „, P .' ,J !" 'l' l; - !" iiinanl Practical Poliev ""'' ""' ""'" "'" ""' "eld • IM the Genera Post Ofllce. ISulif Ihl isi^u !" J *" ' n.,11 ' r. nUl knd e I'n*. the terms of ll„|. the siablishment of '•'"•"'J'^'our'si business, bui „„. ,,,„.., \ h i" J gjj* "' a recent apaoeh. shaU .„,,,'h, KJS CS S Ahhough the month. „, Septcm rTaSkS ". %  >'< £Sj SSSTi? K Uhaov) as usual It was a tourist reason, vethe Advoeai, of T2i fUS,. ey|,!c,,ce and more upon the deterrent of •central responsibility of mabi"car gruelling time for .1! rank, of was sble to get from the C r r"cv rli*' that curishm, power' training peac? ., ,, %  „ ... i" tbe staff. required Control Officer veitrrdav ti„r„ ., I'lxrrepancies, ,!," 5' H! ,h0 *f *' l > "" '' L'mted State", "the one ur, n ,, to wo, .. „,. ,, uwlnK !h •„', ,„,,; %  :""''' If there hart l.cn .liserepannes u .• hat the present posit,.,, of.„,.i.Blh foi thga* Bl las until II „,„. while a.l.i.,1 „ ' J.Tj-7 ( ~* ,"" %  a l "ideic. to Ik ranastid " •' ""' ""'"'> "' Ul ""who s .due frcxlom .an extn, deliveries. „ !" ..'""" *"""' """" '-" c ant. i: -ould hi...bu ."'" "'> %  aid fund, to Achaaon raeerrad from Je. had grounds for dismissing the !"?'""* "!" '"' 2 „ %  'f. m "' *" %  w r veteran, the U5I gold case because o' the bad f^lin'P 1 "" where .. BovM or Soviet medal of r On the other hand il could ss.il "H?*"!? *.''"„„ 7, 1 1 b T, '"V."?, 1 1? """ ""' •'" %  Ctaiununlan. be baUavi i bad tuffl. SL, 1 JSTSM U ;'"'""""'; • i";-'" %  • %  %  uV fr. r,si,l 111 aaellna ... „,..., ,|„. nc > "nteii.l lhat it is imposalwill attain poi.v, ,, ::,, """ u h*a to oulld up any one nation o. „,n have decisive ,'Ic, region to the point where it the cause of i. feral healing ageai* wbsra di....|r the uranglios, garni-laden %  •.umuUnoo. in ihr bronchial lubes, and in ihis way promotes easy, memu tsreathina. TB Hphasooc ireaunrnt is ... simple |.' Ninh.ns to ins-ci. nothing Io inhale No mallei how swiftly er unrsprcsrstrf UM anac* IUMI, there Is always lune n. .Ise.k Asihmi uh liplia/oo*. Pos rapkl relief from Asthma, lli.ii.li.ns and Urua.buil Catartb, always kaep a supply ..| I pbH ., i.t.Uii handy I rOB >STHMft AND BRONCHITIS TAKt •futffsMft I* !>•.•'! ll.n, U ,, U H, .fit* I. *. S UfDO 1 SOHI LtO P0 Bai W. lr,d|*towa. %  "f the I B were w, irk in*; per day. Into the nl>>>< that out extra deliveries. ,,,„,,.,... The hgumi Mowed '•" S-.ptM.tMr, the US 1 s dollars. .6'.:' i < O-OpenlloD i oUars and 27Mo bollvar. In nRM H ted In mi. the rate -if (tvo >'t ni POT Ul %  Itampl I,, 3|, |990 the loan ntar, %  "h< i(uli\i HARRISON'S BROAD ST g One of the'mott satigfaetory ?. c i'.lr. 1 ."^ hr n, n "" .1, 85.74 i L.S. dolla ft-,ling ..-oii 85 7 *7 U-S. dollars. 10.838 ( %  •t th. Uri kv>i 34.876 bolivar the public < November th. .„ %  towards f ,. is *9.B:24 U.S. dollar operation. Th.!n.: dollari .in, ord of • "'ivqrei. i-rent e en. on the eo-optraUon it n* expected ihai in the m..mh i uhlie, all nent threaU. 'while laJLairt! '' "" M1 '-'HM res'.st ... !" Z had been • J ,I fcrl "'-! mdd b* muniSt military n the part of thn di-smmllte.l Ueasons \dvancai H.W. party, stout**, „.,,„„.„ hurtwnd T ir ,, rtav n 29.030 who had trouitht a case yln R Bdvitnrrmg cuides with place* of Inttnil nd lots of other literatim SLEEPING INFANT BURNT TO DEATH .' %  Ml i ha galngd in strength -an. moved appreeiabh to leglslaton iv proareuter unityMe nld the dened over ihe capalenders t.f fraadom head ., conornj to support c !" c al u ,r m INS Ubeaon for several mor. noted EUM>|N' .md nrlh atlantli i i had mown pr sgrtM rum i, ir being election II banMth tha POl Ins"M. politicians are .-tuning u> A. h,-,,.i thought We (..-. worn about the reaction of Uie .""•' inund in 19.M in tha Neai general public when Ihe full E *l J "il m tha Middle East and impact of consumer goods nhortwarned thai the Suez waterway ages ami increaaed taxes hit nTV Iranian oil crlm "offer them a few months before vot'^"igerons opportunlUei fm .-*No Ratlin Station Planned A West %  pokegman Btata i if %  own radi BONN, Dae 31. ii, iTn.,1'. Ooverniner. n tit i Unit planning i B 'm fOI lit ., h.. benefit of the tOUl nisUMdV) itun wag tho %  r I i. tin* inQimi ii.u.tiing i* seheduh-.l 3. The recenl revelalinii lh;i'. Europi-an member rouniries of ihe North Atlantic Treatj pi g.ini/ation i.ie not able to mainpcaaant rate %  bs til.Krtmlli —r.p. Id ,!' T! '.": v _i ,c q ui, ^ d %  •" Ii??" S'!l ( t" l o,^ye." f u S ni ot Brmt'.." ""^ •WP* li H for other t\. i weeks WEDDING BURNETT-SANDfFORD %  ened the belief tha concludcii mrIh „,, „, (h f ,. n ,.. at D.stn.t "A yesterday aftermnMIMI1 „ ,,„, hl Eignt tourist;,-tin %  ., iiwn 0nc ,,„,,„. „, ,,„. |)K ihi year, -he first being the LJoyd was burnt to deain whan terrent" policy which C'arunia on J: nuary 9. Tho others ""' houn ..l Brllton's Hill in make It difficult to Ihe I ,, weights of local shell to \ the .... <., abating hut thlngi would nr>bliterature ,n place. ably not become normal again %  he pnn-et. iK-oiisl Con.tlnal HattvrivH Stolon TWICE this week the PQUM eeeived reports of batteries bein;' ^l.'len Tho l.itest ,r|rt come. from (Jenrge Harewood ,,f tl> •ih Uaita Street Oarage, CHy, lie l.ro.llllMfil/til official of thi formiflon oflleg mid tin' question %  broodi .iIng !•• Qarm II menta abroad prim Ipall. Lead .,. the Berlin rtworki %  n '• as rnnnllma Qarm it oed n.i % ,< ul %  .,. atharafoi IbllHlea o %  hot '.t\. STAINLESS krrciih.y STEEL SINKS SINCLF. DRAINER $97.38 DOUBLE DRAINER 11*127.18 Complele v IMIInr Tap. life I'luu and Chain, I r.ir mid Suppoiiniu llrackelv. I Mr %  %  %  i %  Ilford, the %  %  ford. Vhale 1 % %  ' .: 1 neti and Marva 1 lued 948 rea e ntlhg all networks I appro I ii I" <;>tv'inment w.tUM oBCtal said Thwould ba n %  i radio M Mat i %  ndapandaoi not t ir tatad that a battery win b. cim.n, KSi ;;""" *• " '.-p'f.auah,; ^ sn5o5"S ?Bn a! iSSrSSTi '.TJS'K"S; Araaastaas on Jsnuary 30. tho Ira Ii. .,, i,, 22 Dr. A. S. public Is that it rotiuilns trar.-s Prlday Esasnaa „ r sroii.nd on rat uat l ''" "*o parfWaMd Iha past of iha Idas ..( -pranantlira m j 0 h,, 11 i> 0 t,. r ,.r powder n,,u,i 7. tha Brasll. Fmruirr II enr-ol,t domestic sermalic observers Iselieve that Pan., on Satuixlav. ,. . f .„ Melln.i Xlst.re aisla will pav a second v ,'" i: f ltr,,, uu's Hill, mother oC strong enni^li ,.,.„,,„,u, ij.n,.,JOMBBl ll,il..,„ds of Chimhnrazo lll'l'llll I ,\. N'SHiol. vl.lt on Anrl! 3. the dead child told the coiltt cles would .ve,.,.M,, Ibis fa.lor. St. Jceph re|-,,t..,l that hlaUouo, .' ., Thi. will be the lames! ni — l.-r "' Iran in Dtplomatir |Mrta BObM .lit LM an. ,g ; ," Oil K I I'Ori'MT.: ofanaclsl cruise ships lhi,l will ise "• house at BrllUnl Mill th"t ,„ ,, ,,,, Jfcmjl was broken and entered somelu,. eall.n, here since the war t V.'hile rcturnm, home she heard J" ''iiona W uie! l,s I,''i'' KS~ '" %  > "'• P. ,., Al,ls "' thai... I her children had been oT eonsl*"ri.le MI. ..,' ,I!M Sunday and 140 stolon. lie hj mtlch n.lt.n-r.. .in Isith and Hepulili, T...-MSinks will nol tarnish hut will retain 'lii'ir lustre lluii'linilt'ly an I mice installed will .niil hruilttiii ss I., your kitchen for mary vrurs to come xS" W KDISIf IIA Kit HO A If I) Thi* ii not mi-irly .i u I nibgtitutg it IS wood i)i"'k'n down i>\ chcmlca] Ktlon and CORIpTMtMd Into ihvaig hUdgr than the niii!in:il m.'trrial Available in '-" Tblch — NlieHx K and III fl. 4 fl. J/IsT Thlrk — Sheets ti, H, f, in & |] | ft. OUB I'ltll I -r, nexertheli'ss v DIS4 m NT (icta %  il r.ivii PUKIMM ;...! %  n|.etili\ dr< to i|Uiintitv ) ,tn %  of i Sheets or more H HARRISONS BROAD ST. TEL. 2364. V s 3? V 5P flf&Tw* Car r y Breathing Comfort in Your Pocket! I unit while the house a on Are. B Mianr, I .„,. .. I„ T It-e Jury. I.li.v,. wld that ihe K_, uiuns Leave ror ien .. ,.„,.„ filming on dnaa-1£! HI wy %  ""It table In the room where IM Ajllmufe aluiiM'1 rom Panama % %  > %  ;%  .. se5"tT.* in the "timolcne' Gefs A Month I'onj-eight Barbadian* win have apent most of their lives ir Ki'itii I'anama working .'or Ihe Pna• lli 1 Liiiifilenc" was man tan Government, Iff! i t" w month> imtobal on Deieniber 13 (or home tJa?*JS 'he Advor.^ w.„ informed vi,-.' i>f Dulle' She left the house between 6 eontlnunll^ ,t'k,il I., k, |{,i, ,n >.< 7 a. six a.a. rijx. I... %  > %  II a .. -nd 7 p.m. on Detemlwr 22. liean figures Foreign RtfaUei Ten dollar-. m eah was stolen Uatol raamanl by from Iha home • %  ( Louiaa Noel oi ''" ,l f ,ll " Vl *" wti tfaUavad WestiiKifl n-f S' J,|i„< i..'..... i %  .. l<. n 5 30 .Hi.i to.ao i>m. on Sunday. hat the Korean problei i.iiv Hniiiit .>r i"ros| ( .,t si • %  '" be •* ill wHh la a %  .'.imoa. reported that a rain aheep l 11 o\ ihe Oaneral '. ..ilued |I2 ynn utolen from a pet '" Springs I %  PoUeg oiiom Dnir a iilinR clothing Ix-lon mund Cralgg Hagistrate •entenced Waidr A", il Secretary'* Oltl.. >. | onal tr day. The, rt ere aboard the SS. J. \\ rr Koser. but there no cerlatnt to ihe da| „f ihalr uiival Thomas. Making a riircet trip from CrKtothe Poll 17-YEAR LAD CHARGED WITH ATTEMPTED MURDER ,...",i„m.-v n _, her ya 1 d helween 5.00 a.m. ... In addition, if the Republicans , ? ftnd 80 I'" 1 n Saturday pt year's election, I..ille s ,l '• her Property. Il expected to have i voice in Foreign Policy -.• %  %  t.ii % %  '. s,:,. ,„ the scenes ndvisor I either i,< '"veatlgatlons. nirrvlnj also ear Old Jonathan Hndgedeld, St. bean i ii-irged bv 14 dava* ?" " ,,,x m P %  roni iriiotne fouce with attempting to lafattu •' to Bar,, *doa. the J. W. Raaers I'iio.ii'i IJ .ven-year-old Elaine for having 'l bg here within six or evCallcndar bv throwing her into OH : i. ,. j,,.. 'i day* but the ship was sched* *U "n Thurdi COrnbei B The Pollei ,,U„ "**** Io rnll a* other port, on '' .,„-.v,, ..... I; ,.,.,.„ Millie.nt Boyee. mottier of !" n ?.r o1 The.i._W. o,er. ls r ;,,; -^.J^J^ The other R| „ m> w-i T „„ iu ^ n k „* J -. M he plt-ade. BOUND OVER FOR WOUNDING No Quorum breaking u lothlng he ln Lane 19 niwB fo to other rra | Hospital. She 1 the Ship calls here PJ i M n i UlMM JnrMs Mouses a labourer of December £****** Ha d St. Michael was by Mr. G. B. Griffith, re Magistrate of Dl75. *r ,rl """ ,ot three months in ill at Bridge Held. 'i. -I to the GenH ?"!! 1 "'^ ** *ou n a t UK I Ulis wild head on I"-, smbl ht 90taUh, fphOApBhtilf, is our sincere wish to you for 7952 CAVE SHEPHERD •Si. Co., Ltd. 10-13 Broad Si HORNIMAN'S TEA i.i-ginmiig se lionsil.t wlH'lli.i Ih] could iinisii ii.s proaani whe.iuu i I quatUona by the Uvgi %  %  %  i i 20. It was Ihougfal moan Uketj tha I n .nun liie wire 110 I I inin Januaiy Ih, Id content Heel ippolntlng a faet-Andln 11 tu s udy the r %  in 1li< of Pal| %  VlCKS Inhaler CLEARS STUFFY NOSB... <>. r ultli* Vi.bs InlLilrr. IT'S TINY-but Inadrd full ol n.Lt.lc. nose,!, n Ing rin-,li. .ii.,m. Now. uiwaicw Ihei.ip. .i~l | ill His i >|> of VN.> •> Inhakr right into eaa.li siufly nottiil In turn. Inhale deeply Ruin J*I. t/uui mil .i-iiiiMHciiiklhtu.! %  JSy i" VlCKS INHALER ^"x^X Au&*i, Just Received — .i fresh shipment of IT HI \ \ 4IIOWS I If not uved but srrklnr J Halvatlan. pleaae write for ; inn HOOK Which Make. J GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" H. KeberU. '... %  I ;* Book A Trael Service. 30 0 Onlral A-*e., Bangar, N.I ; % i %  .1,1 I.II .S..I, I AT KNIGHTS' LTD. 33 BROAD STRF.KT H. Jason Jones 8t Co.. Ltd. ###•#"%• I >m /• it/mi' in it it 1/ OriaTlitallt ONDBNim MII.K I'OTATt.lS per II Iba I .id in M VIENNA -<\| >\t.| > CAIKI (111 Ell OUSPfl I'K \H mi.I) s I Kl \.| ( K \< KUl-. H \IMI ti n \RI < HI tvi •lll \-.i.. THI IKIMI'HIy CHi:\M < KACKt.KH in '..-lb pkt COOK'I MEAT PACT! ier im IVLMRR'H ->.MIl HiKN per tin il r ll ( Mini OWI R (Whetol per tla IM II II II I I C |M-r lid IlITt II BBl'aMKLS SI-HOI is (Large) per tin HUN/ ( i nit, nmiii K ir >a*Ua Urek > :i tie. 3gc. 69r. 37r. 73c. 12* III.II/. t %  Hni I'irniir.K par oiiw <*e CANADIAN I'ltll' \Hlli Ml STARK per bottle Sic t OI K Vt.l UNI Kl >l STAMSFBLBSCOm 0.. /.#/*/. i. i



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TUESDAY, JAMVRV I, iJK BARBADOS \DVOCATE I'M.I KEVEK • 3V CARI AND1RS0N FLINT OF THE FLYING SOUAD . BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BAR s/v/srt/i r BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER JOHNNY HAZARD %  Tin "MI BY FRANK ROBBINS THF PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES to *\AM.i, you. lovtlii zzt. Itf-*POND'S I I'OMI S t Ol II I III \\4 • I your skin. %  *•% %  •% > UNMMMC (UtM to prt'Vt'l JPOUI ikin by day and lo Fold your pi UIIIT malt. o^L^^^B^^y fc>J<**fe !•>'* 1411 %  ••MWIK: dinging. pt'lfUTiH'd. SCt'lIllltii I f• 1 a Klamur^usly ,naU complexion. HIM. % liniKK smooths i j unto ymr lips; the rich Vlbnnt colour stays on iiiitl 01 and on. Here is & nun t)l bM %  "prodlK ad by lovely society women everywhere. Simple ami it expcnitva, Uy U* ill KM %  > ,1 to keep you looking flawlessly lovely, feelinj* your Very brsi ;ii all tin <•* YOU will And then at HII tha birt beauty .vunters. \\' lia\just : Il'i %  i• Sup .. SAIVhBfCS < -11 % %  •• -ii-'ll Almond* I;.-I...I. nip mMi unii RaWaa i urrjnu. Lfnaaai Mi.-.l Pe*| Unlr Jrllin J*n. T*blr Bit I IT Tin* Oransr. (.raprlruU. <> A <; iIIIIL-S I i.in Ii.-.. II Bff. KiiAtt Krrf Its ipkr i.ipio.i • IITIII Ban Tvithno, Rrd Rorl I'nrtu (Fr*V Ftta***, Hwmi ITTM) $ To Our Friends : ; and Customers JScsl Wishes for 1952 i I | SIIIAKT & SAMPSON I (1938) LTD. J llrjdi|U4rL>r fur IVsI Kun *J "CHRISTMAS GIFTS" SPECIALS SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Monday (only) . 1*1: I %l. l I IIIS anMOM utiiiliihlr n| our BranrbrM TlTimdaWl S|i< i^lilslox II mill Snmi Slra-rl Usually Now scorn uBimn BUM HIXI i> NITS (ill) Pkg.) POTATOBS — lolli I.I INNEBS STOUT Bl I II I HUM i SACK ... MINI nil \| ill, Jan lltl'IT COCKTAIL VEGETABLE SALAD DATES JACOB'S < It i B M Kl BS Ncfcwai I,I .mi Jl I :ICI ITmllj MIH 1.25 1 s 1 10 1 IMI imi .HII .:I:I M .26 M BEETS CARROTS per lb. D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street Magazines you 7/ like. < vp'u-n on (,•/<• — Subucriplions taken BRITANNIA EVE BEANO COMICS BLIGHTY CHAMPION CHICK o OWN. CHURCH OF ENGLAND NEWS. COMIC CUTS COUNTRY LIFE DAILY MIRROR DAILY EXPRESS DANDY vKUYBODY'S WEEKLY GOOD HOUSE KEEPING GLAMOUR H ARPER'S HEALTH & STRENGTH HOME NOTES [] SAL HOMES ILLUSTRATED ILLUSTRATED LON DON NEWS JOHN 0 LONDON LUCKY STAR MANCHESTER GUARDIAN MtLODV MAivfaK ulEN ONLX ,tW3 OF THE WORLD HEW STATESMAN AND NATION MICKEY MOUSE NATURIST. OBSERVER PICTURE GOER PICTURE POST PUNCH READERS DIGEST SILVER STAR .SPHERE SUNDAY EXPRESS TIMES WEEKLY TRUE STORY. TIT BITS VOGUE WIFE AND HOME WIZARD COMICS WOMAN. WOMAN'S OWN. WOMAN AND HOME WOMAN'S PICTORIAL WOMAN AND BEAUTY WORLD SPORTS YACHTING WORLD ADVOCATE STATIONERY 34 BROAD STREET



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PACE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JAM ARY 1. IKZ SPOH r "AM By R8Wi "' • SPORTS COMMENTARY I am still fpii:\ . night's \. .. :o the all important Fourth Test Match netween tht '• tod Australia. Till red 10 tinpeoples of the West Indie*, and from rrport* it is iwinu Contested BO dofgedly bv bolh team. that .t sball certainly not be before the rnrl ot the Test that wi shall be able to relax and |-a*s our opinion, with .-my lev ee <>[ soundnessProud of Worrell It kk fur that .. %  i inywif with refer.iue only lo the local scene Howi %  i think U WM Indian topi outl of ihe >'• rote fight whit h lYankie Wi 111 il has put .ore the nral Test century on the Pfl I !l rl I I s and plaj I mi role in || VI ("mm rompii-v barrnssment. I tell in thiit this Innings was DO) up to ihe Manriard of Uic Inningi which we have associated .-illi Worrell for the [Mist few years, notablv his last tour With the Wist indies in England. More Credit If tli;ii li o, and m have no reuson lo doubt It, then all the more credit i due Worrell, who imi.t naturally be experiencing in %  meg in"( NalatwM bom In tatostvi inkct during the paO four years, and added k> this he took %  in of boating about by %  <•• 'h.ui'i. rising balls ot the pacer* an Australian weapon which tin We*' Indie, despise using then.el. • He hatted in outlandish charge thai vt Wen levelled at him (or By O. S. COPPl.y hia comparatively lean lime grlth I *. ept the one charge lhat He, Ilka most of the great cricketers of our period is slightly stair. but his heart wan still with hi* team and with the West Indie* Anxious We shall limen tonight and into F Worrell I morning following Hull the j-ame with all OUT in.picentred around thai llt'V I-aivi "t cricketers thai carry upon %  nlderi so important n liurden ol T< % %  i"isii,iiii, lor futun West Indies Cfickei and. we all l^H-ul Championship I back t.. the i„eal Htne It does seem as if both Carlton ami Empire, tht co-leaders in the Fir.i ..mpi-lit.on will each win their fixture, scheduled to be concluded i>o Saturday. The only chance which Carlton stund t.. IOM i" Empire la If rain washes out play next Saturday Empire h | already secured points for ,i Brit innings lead from Police bul Carlton have dropicl I 1 i i I,I • Ini n| i-u. However, if tuere ll play. Carlton have alraadj lecovnrad as much lost ground M to make It poaalbh for them to win if the game is resumed under normal conditions on Saturday. The Position The position as follows: — iiton having ined Lodgj a keen fieldsman as well is turning la tome useful performance* With the ball as well. i %  • a hi *tet poatUon even than Carlton Having alread> lx>wled out Police for 60 runs in their first innings the> have put up 13* lot • declared Byer Top* It If intereating to see that veteran Joe IKcr who scored a ctritut y %  reekr hue. against Wanderafi took Imwllni; hon%  ings with Empire He tooa 5 of the seven wicket* thui fell for H runs in 13 I OWI'I Byoi who la the oldest (rleketer playing today I* n g T e %  I tportanaan, J BYKR Rg baa passed bit fiftieth birthday but still he continues |o h) ">3 i nBatting hrat on wicket helping the bowk the rlrst day. Police i ngna In Sheir first innings and on Saturday they dismisses ft kwtck for 70 run*. Best bowling performance wgg X, en by Skippei Denny who look six wickeu for 22 runs. F, Taylor also bowled well and lock three wicket* for 26 runs In their second venture at Hi* wicket Police Beared H7. F. Tay. Icr topsroring with 44 while Peterkln took four wicket. for 13 runs and R. Taylor four for 32. In their second innings Pickmi k were all out for 43. Only lalimrn to reach double figures weie It. Hoad (16) and T. Thomas (14). Skippei Denny again gave the best bowling pei • formaiue taking three nickel f r five runs Len Houston Knocked Out In First Round cnrMna < %  %  • ,I;PW;ETOWN. B-U.uec.2t. Carvin Garraway, Iteiwright champion. I >mlender L*-n Houston in one minute and fifteen second, of the first found of a ten-rounder at tne (j.F.C. ground* on Friday night A vicious right cross (o gan leashed from rloae 4 uart. ed the light which at first promised 'o be a thriller. Both men started out cautiously, but in two second* the action quickened at Garraway went in punching and Houston hiding hi 8 'htn behind hi" left >houlder replied with two Jabs and another hard right to the body. This irritated Garraway who I from all angles and for< ton to his own corner where DJ lii Houston d << | %  he struggled to get up whil" the referee counted him out. Ai th* end. badgered and bewildered Houston seemed to be wondering what had really happened. Houston was H* kayoed lbs. and Garraway 131 r.mpirc v*. Lodge l^dge 31 and SI. i I..|MT. 113 (P. Thoma* 3). At Bank Hall. Enipuv Blaq .eored a *tx points victory over Lodge. Batting first Lodge scored 58 runs and Empire replied with 111, F. Thomas SO. On Si.liod.iv Wltl a di Kelt of S3 runs, Ixxlge were dismissed by DM Faopiie DOWlari for 53 runs Their collapse was due mainly to a good bowling upell by pacer C. Heckles who ended up with an •inalyaix of nine over*, four maidens. 14 runs and four wickets. F. Thomaa. G. Downes, S Heckles and (i Clarke each took one wicket. WEATHER REPORT YI:ST;BDAV ML Rainfall from Codrington: Total rainfall for month date: n.02 Ins. Highest Temperature: 81 fi *1 Lowest Temperature: 73.A *1 Wind Veloci-v: 11 mil- pei hour Barometer (t a.m.) 29.971 (3 u ,ii i 29883 iii,M fODAT 0.07 %  %  p.m. Moon; New. December 2* Lighting b.OO p.m. Iliiili Tide: 7.21 .i in 7.1S p.a Low Tide: 1141 p.m., 1.09 p.n Stilgman W ill IMa> For Australia tnn DM H v>di,ey Sunda> Telegraph snld on Sunday "Frank Sedgman will play for Australia in the Davis Cup Challenge round ol 1952 The paper added that Sedgmae. "announced his decision exclua...l-U to "ie Smngay Tdeamph after the Davit Cup dinner to the • Scdgman told the Paper's representative. "I decided to play in the next Divl* Cup series because I feel I owe a great 'Val tn Au-tn'i'n tennis."—I'.Pthan .... Empire Urn ta then nd inningi now need 106 to w i n outright With all then wickets Intact. C.rcnldgc 5 21 Luca* 4 (or 20 s h e .,., %  tckets. I am glad to Lucas who I.i candidate for Intercolonial honours, a useful batsman and Police will have to make I great effort* on Saturday, hrsi io wipe nlT thl* difference and then to set Kmpire sufficient runs ot make to faro i ilraw. I can scarcely tee them doing this with pace bowler Barki i, jls left-arm Intercolonial bowlers Horace King and Ariztl Holder to negotiate However, there is still the wily Byer and Barbados (apian. Farmer to dismiss before Empire can feel sure of victory and this should make for interesting cricket next Saturday. Test Cricket % From Page I interlude of calm, we had tune t" observe Ramadhin fairly scudding i lie turf to gathei Mbroncy's wary rhots\ Itnmadhln seemed to be doing 200 yards In samethu hme. Witn a number on his chesi have stood in for McDonald Bnllcy. Moruncv Dropped After six overt. Valentine relieved Trim and was al once the victim of a -shocking miss by this name John Trim. Moroney hit hard and true Mroight at him at square leg and Trim failed to hold the catch. Moroney was 17 and Ihe total ene for 34. The ball was travelling fast, but Trim did not have lo move to make the waist high catch. 1' mis* at this stage of the game. In the ncjfl ovei Moronc underlined his escape log Valentine in grand "'<• to the bound iry. Hassett had now l>een in 4t> n.uniteIn score 9, apparently finding something in Qornaa"i good length and oocavmnnl spin thai called for his utmost care and respect. This was more remarkable in that Ihe pitch was playing easy and without life, and was certainly no help to any howler. The tolal reached 41, Hassett II. Moroney 23 In 80 minutes-o grimly slow procedure, but evidence of Australia's respect for the manner in which the Wet Indies menaced them. Hassett I m..ml..rl.idle With the score nt 46, Rnmndhkn relieved Gomez and bowlod ,m over I" Hassett who looked desperately uncomfortn'.'e and the excited crowd gasped at his Dal* efforts to deal with the little bowler. Valentine bowlod another maiden and Hamadhin followed with another In which Guillen and all those ticlduic. clou? made a very confident shout for a catch behind, but the appeal was denied. Two runs were taken off Valentine, but Hamadhin'third over finished still without any scored off him. At lust Hassett attempted a single but Moroney was to reluctant to tare Ramadan that be paused and Hassett was run out for IS. Two for 48. Harvey took .. single and Moroney was now forced lo face Ramadhlu for the hrst time. .le was out l.b.w. to the bNI ball he received. Moroney l.bw. Ilamadhin. 26. Three for 49. This was a deadly blow struck at Anstialias innings and was entirely due to Ramadhin who was now bowling with such cunning and varied pace lhat he had termini Moroney into sacrificing Hassett and then had snatched Moronev Mmsclf. Miller, however, is not the nan to be stricken with any undue fear*. He at once square cut llamadhin to the boundary, ilar%  %  '. too, attacked him .but Raff ;.dhln remained in full control. Lunch *core, Harvey not out 11. Miller' not out 5, extras 1, total Uiree for 64. Fund Started Tor Sedgnwn SYDNEY. Australia Dec. 31 NewipopOri .ill .ii Australia have begun campaigning for fund to give tennis star Frank Sedgman a wedding present when he marries Jean Spcnce next month. The idea started with a letter I <>f Australia's moat 1mi octant ranchers, Jim Ashtou, WHO donated £50 The Syiln. .. I)ll> Telegraph added £300. Ashtori .mil "lliei donors s.iid they wanted to glvg ., woddLn| present lo show their appreciation to Scdgman for staying % % %  •.• %  %  I ..' . .i, ili-fenii Hie Davis Cup next fgffj Scdgman refused a prof) offer of £40.000. After taxes he WOUld have netted £10.000. —P.P. li ** Had I Known BEWARE ol the above etalement and the situation which occasions It. Do not lot I9S2 lind you uninsured. COME IN and lot us assist you with your . Insurance problems. Wo cany the followinq : ALL RISKS. BICYCLE. BURGLARY. FTRE, HURRICANE. EARTHQUAKE. RIOT & CIVIL COMMOTION, MONEY IN TRANSIT. GOLFERS MOTOR & MARINE POLICIES CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. Agents THE B.M.L.A. SOCIETY Englaiid In Good Position In 3rd Test AGX&BT INDIA CALCUTTA. Dec. 31 England have made a good start to the Third Test agalnaj India which began here to-day for they scored 217 for the loss of four WKafiOtl before stumps were drawn. Two earlier Tests at New Delhi and Bombay were drawn, but England arc in a position to run up a good-sized total here. The first wicket did not produce many runs with Robertson soon out and it was rather bad luck that Uravcney fell off tin last ball in-fore lunch when he required only five more runsto complete his 1.000 for the tour. Spooiwr and Watkiu* had a bright stand, but it wan when Cyril Poole was playing in his first Test that he joined Watkins for the ilfth wicket that the best (ticket of the day was seen. They are still together having so far put 'lil*isgriw-| AN ANNOUNCEMENT ;;.***'**,^^^',*,*,*>--*S'*#*****>'***'***'-V'-*'^^*,0*,-.*,',*,*,-,-,*,*.-y-,',-,*,'..' RITISH ( ;ERGOUGNAN Will 1'ulicyholdc-rs pIMt OOtfl lhat owing (0 circumstances beyond nur control our Calendars for 1952 are not 'et ready lor distribution. Notice will be given when they are ready which we expect will be In %  fW days lime. C. K. BROWNE, Secretary. TYRES isfcatf | .<• Performance then recommendation -t NKW I YI'F HEAVY DUTY GIANT ** Wider tread pattern of unparalleled depth. A mileage tyre for nil types of service under evcrv operating condition .+. "SILENT SAFETY" CAR TYRE. Unexcelled quietness and smoothness in running. Pastor, safer cornering. Long non-skid life. WIST iNines lm lmona> Igkg %  HBi .1.-1.1. b Milln tlmiwll b Undwall ik.. 1.,, MUM n li 11 Johnitoni> OOSMJI e Uwuter b HUM .. iddsra i> MUI auDhM no! out 1 I*ng1ry Johnaloitr %  iieattaa Uiuiwaii b Mlllri tnw MM ihiniir... v. O M 1 i ladSJOB a T Millri ISS I • .'tiiminw ... St 1 it-ns • a ioKlMtrfl 1. IX t i e fU 1 1 XI •ran AUSTHAMA Mom* b To." IT 0 lb, b K ...nut. in ul l> M-1...H „. Linrloiill not mil l !. %  l> Valntunr %  Mm Egyptian Exports To K*S. Sor WASHINGTON. Dec. II. Egyptian purehase* from Ihe 'Tinted Stales soared during the llrst nine months of 1951 a fact which trade experts attributed to Kgypl's ability to market her cotion crop at higher prices last year During the first nine month.-. 0 1951 American < xports to Egyi totalled S80.97ll.23a jiccnnlinc 1" CORUnOrce IVpnrtrhent statistic. nmtrastod adth S^^.I'TT.TB* lor ihe same nine inunths In 1950 Full twelve month compilations will not Ite available f hvwtvnl Jus! to provr il. here ore STAR BI'VS bl you:— "HONlGt SWEETENED PUDDINGS in S (liivourv:— Vanilla, ('remn. Mocha. I.enu.n. PjaTTfi Almond. Rum, KuHpherry. 'INLY lie uvailnhle from: Colonnade. Sluufeld Srolt, Alleyne Arthur. Sin. ir [ & s.miiiMUi .. KOO 99 best Canned ( %  Stars for to-day : nil the in.ii I,.PORK & BE \NS ll M, tin—only 211 line i|iiiilit> with low prices PUKPLE Ibaaje for v^iinlily Try them fnr Price % -— Bv limmv H.itlo I I _.. ,tr t^d~^ JJ -^ I THEN YOU'LL BUY ONLY" KOO CANNED PRODUCTS l %  %  1 %  %  %  %  %  5" 5? %  3? %  | %  > % %  %  OF rt WHE-I M ) THE / a~*KT~i33* % "'"UP 66ttS--lME TO \ 60><3V£. iCW-rp^ j^saa 1 %  '*i laMijvjli%,v 44i4i n^ 4t v,v5%jm < v-i.v; 4 jv5, 54 ^,v^ NEW YEAR GREETINGS We wish our customers a Happy and Prosperous New Year and beg to thank them for their kind patronage during 1951 J3aia> %  I is %  %  I %  & '& S. %  s I & & & I IS K & 1 £ I JHA*2. TpEEinss M3 %  "', %  5% ZHappy and prosperous Wew 'year nKnnf^5^^^?*J^5}5J5v,e•A^te>,:e;,5,f^f,f^f,:,y,^,^,' 0 : v %7l Prosperous 5>Vew Wear % f to OUT friends & v a ind Customers i I is the wish of $ I % ^Wilkinson & Waynes Co., £ld. \



PAGE 1

*m [MM mi i: IIXKBWMIS ADVOCATE II lsl> \> I \\l \IC\ I ittKBADOSff^ADVOMTE "MunsUuv Vincent 99 The Film And His IC< al Life* Timlay, isi h—in IM IIOMIU TROUBLE I the Barbados Oh wnh %  I %  . %  %  • %  Industries Hill deserve study. The puif e of l'i %  lee Hills throughout the Bnli-sh Caribbean is to lustnes. Mt I ruites can attract capital -. %  %  • perfectly reasonable therefore Hurt the islands nf the West Indies should vour to attract I ions. But good Intention! in this CAM do not have been enough* BUJ .'. t 11. i %  i very simple affair. Quite i ultii i arising within m other West do not set-in to bera the eoneeaaiora?, ine poamon with regard to %  ipparenUy the ravaraa oi what was intended. The complication arises out of the double taxation arrangement* between the West %  | United Kingdom. These arrangements became effective on I Januintended to stop the inequable conditions which existed until that date, under which individuals or com* Income in the United Kingdom and tlif West Indies were liable to pay full n both the West and the United Kingdom. Under i enl double taxation %  • % %  %  the United King(loin pays tlir lull British Income Tax assessment on its proiits at home and in the West Indies but receives .1 refund from tan Income Tax authortttee of that portion of Its tax paid by its company operating in the West Indies. This arrangement was necessary and well intentioned but Pioneer Industries the Wast Indies si-i in to be con* aulhrii I i>\ it:. IM iiii.isrhaps easy to understand why the difficulty was not foreseen The uii.-in.tton of the Idea of Ploneei [ndu u L< 1 were thinking before the introduction of double taxation arrangements T li < 1 r pu at once and when to have local governments of what would were, subeldia 1 1 in the United Kuigd the v. oncurrently. .(.-suit Cbantbari ol Commerce in Indies and the, Regional Rcono* mic Committee are compelled to i 1 a question which certainly ought to have red before Pioneer industries Legislation was 1 n.ictnl. That question in its simplest terms to be whether so far as the United Kingdom investor is concerned, the Unit* il m will not benefit at the expense oi the Weal Indian governments, as a result of pioneer industry legislation ? Because if the West Indian governments du not tax pioneer industries tor a live veai peril 1 ted Kingdom Government must in accordance with double taxation arrangements tax a Barbadian company, if its head office is in the United Kingdom on it:; The concessions which the West Indian government! make will in that event Increase the liability of the company to pay the higher rate of British income tax on all its proiits with no refund from the Wesl Indies. In such an event not uld the West Indies lose a source nf revenue but the United Kingdom would gain nioti' revenue ss the result ol a bill intended to encourage West Indian indus1 h It is unlikely that British investors will the Weal li;.: 1 difficulties arising from double taxation noved Whether the removal of these difliculties would solve all the problems is by no means clear B other obstacles to the export ol ipitid from the United Kingdom which might ca But the action of Chambers of Com%  i the liloi il %  nai brought tinmatter to public attention and no doubt it will be treated with the urgency which it deserves. With reu.ird lo American and Canadian ; %  t II under Pioneer Industries i. %  nee the indusUlee i". which they have Invested have passed the of a pioneer industry they to enjoy tinprivileges of the Ptoneet Industries BilL also beneiit by the Income tax legislation Kla by which there is IM tax on The position with regard to la Indian investors, who now have money %  Kingdom and other pal • One method of attracting capital in m K industries is to induce local CS| invested overseas to return. Judging by the reliance that 1 stors local : 1 Lin thi % %  eer Industrii B The whole subject reoju mnicliete study. A' " %  the Urn, %  %  %  %  \in In I. 1 't IS the N of his II will lc interesting, hot 1 %  %  %  urh undoubtedly Id Mm t.i thi, im UWBl waa burn in Dea (Land**) in HM 1 reai IM1 <-f post ...I' V I.II 'Al-! | I shep!hat time (con %  'i-nublfd reign 1 of England) Fran-*%  %  1 11 heard wi. I to MOd him I • wheel .it Das the C errant ol %  is (a religion Francis of Assist.) .1 .1 very !" xt student and in 1600. .ill aw %  CM (Southtmtt of l'i i yeuasj senUi invtted htm t.i H I %  %  %  1 i'i SJHOS i land. Vincent whi did nut shun adventur". 1 illuub/ and U trip, Lltue thlnkthetr ship weuld be IDORS efhe .aid sold HI Tunis the who lived | M". arc hiding 1. ,1 ol UM plague in.tnin are hio belp vin,11,: with Indianatries to In the little town. *. %  „ %  oti%  >! .1 poor iiith Bui up ertlh He |KTu*dn a ttrufT disabled soldier lo bflp him the co tin and bury the I met in the town." i HUe i.i'. ihe % %  sU %  latlun, until then hoatue, become 1 u Anotl n ihe hap%  de Rougemoni when Vincent, in temper. 1. wounds, while The %  %  Manllai. %  %  Dombes. and BOI 1 ihe llbn) lhat 1.ml ihf fmindationa of I % %  Chat :• %  ) %  Mr Vincenl I don '>f i" ll tor the %  her husbiinri h-\ In give tin .1 %  .. %  %  1 %  te to their rhilnren's firmer tu'.'ir. oti whl< 'i %  work and to eat! Ihe mag1ur' 1.1 lb* 1 tvenl "f ahe wih April IS3 was founded the (' %  ipeanle des I to an At %  ; t Do by the de Qendl At tl %  f the picture 1.' 1 shins and tying What a rtrani he is given thousandi,iid acres of land und he wants [he Act of Donation" VIlK.r.t %  %  1 ..' % %  me 1 %  rdlnal de R 1 I (0 Louis XIII Who tells him that a 1 . pointed '., ,.,-, ,i Oaplmn of the C'tlleys: It Is a md when Vmeent MtltaUna. Rleheueu ieiu hue "Prence and myself, we need :• 1. %  1 at ..-.WL.. to dwell upon tb< UUJ the COnviCtt -.unYring* but It to know that St. 11 under tut hu .!. Ml) all the i 1 .nd bulks of France and that be nevei f.o'iJ to vitit them regularly, ... nOl enough to SBUSQ ths launenss love Ihe 1 hit fellow-man and that is why we find him later In a lown, sharing the sordid room of a tubercular WOO UUStS r the poor. i.'t aleep, they light, they are bungry> the) eetejh, Ihey are mi. rarybod) bunt then ." Tali 1eoougB <., make VTncent'i . work ..train a tt S bH t htrl U an M %  • Bttons. Ladies. 1 %  vents. country women get togntnei to belp fte lest favoured 1 thus bt rrealos the order of the Sister> of ,.n the Foundling Association In point of fact, It has been proved lhat the "grand ladies" were not as hostile as 1 1 gai to lie m the lilfi :ind dough Vincent declares "I'll u evei MM sed be realb sw ceeds beeuUfuUy 111 unlUng de the p"'i uuoush iheir \..nk Nuvtreheltei lhat oea %  Vin.eiit brlnjn %  • little 1,-iis one of the women who nutgesls thai possibly a cMM M IUJ i., not meanl to Uv When <;! wants lomeixKiy in iiu> to redeem hit only %  %  hospitals and the painful aeenes that a e shewn are the exact reproduction of what hm | .1 time when hygiene and even must krep •V.* at that time, plague .., %  :, 1 tht 1 In Meant ol London look 1655 and Vincent died In lMOi It is easy tu realise the repulsion 1. ':is, da M.ini. M m %  %  have felt on witnessing those terrible seen**, but there again, the real iintj u IHH BAtHe 'hisas i ant de PauV f' iiading her to 1 her will, waited a long time besutb %  bed bet n take p aStblUUSs an he wanted •irr thai iihe could bcatbo 'tram As a matter of Cact. 1 • naver farced snybetfy %  > do methlm rstuctantly and used , it evertUilnf at the proper t me. bin once he had derided g, hv nevvr stopped until i< was flnuh?d. Even towards the whin he eoulel vau owtauj to the I""' 1 f his l"g>. this indS" • men supervieeel rhe organisation., he had set up lli> %  a UKlIng .ill 'i\, h.world in Madagascar. Italy. p. ..v S, .„K k|i in touch with the hospital, and peasants' organisations, th 1 ; Charily, the FouPdunj Uong J"<1 preached reguV.rly It would be wrong to think Charity consisted of KIVIpa clothing or money |o %  I to do so when rare destitute but he aimed nt something far higher; he appealed to human dignity, tried to give BMgn some work to do and c>>uld not bear laziness Before the Poor Law Administration wi BSt up. h,. had created Social help and may bp considered I th InitlaUir of Social Welfare. H" was sumamed "a revolutinnarrefonner" but his spirit el revolution was based on love and no on bobs, Ha was a woincrlu organiser and in his simple way peSSaDl treads slowlv the ground and rarely runt, he ric it p,i!iciitly, good iiaturedly without hustling,o*>ybody. He wen into every deUnl of the things h' ttatauVaSd. I' %  ""1 th il be ChOSS seen the shape of thtcorrtot of the Sitiers f Charity wlh bowii UiHigh.ng the air. and ittj napiang ut the sides At the *nd of the film. In Ml wonderful hun iUt>, while he 1 talking to Ihe elderly queen wh %  .tlxiiit hei luxurious anr 1 1 tverthVesi empt) life, he remarks "I have done nothlnv Later that day.knowing that death Is approaching, he sends for th.youngest and the humblest Sist" %  nd Klves her Ihe final messar which hai come to us: 'The po>.. ,ue terrible and very exactlni : they iire our masters; you mu-: 1 Ivo Ihem your love with a smihIt is only thus that they wl 1 forgive you the bread you atv %  them" Such a full lite needs no conirnanl but we.must be grateful l'i Pier,a Prftnaj who has evoke, perfectly the simplicity of Mi Vincent, even his charming provin i.il accent an>l who has under^t o.l so perfctly one of th. re a tesl men who has ever hclpcn humanity. World Cotton Crops Declining World cotton crops are not expected to fulfil optimistic estimates earlier in the season, according to the Financial Times recently. Apart from the U.S. crop which has proved a disappointment, first reports in other producing areas of the wor. have so far been unconfirmed. In Egypt indications of a twomillion bale crop have declined, until the probable turn out is now little more than) one and a half million bales, while smaller growths are anticipated from India, Brazil. Turkey and Syria. Nor is the Sudan crop likely to be much more than half the record figure of 430,000 bales last season. In July world stock* were estimated at %  II million bales. The Financial Times; forecasts production in the twelve months followinj; is likely to be less than :i2 million hales. Disturbances in the Middle East are having their effect upor shipments of raw cotton from Egypt. In the lirst three months <>f the current season, exports at 106,798 bales are little more than half the quantity sent abroad during the same period in the previOtH season. It is believed that the maximum amount >f cotton available for shipment from the U.S. this season is unlikely to exceed 6 million bales. Latest Washington trade advices 'ay that the reaction in cotton prices folowing the final crop report and the reduced role of E.C.A. in financing cotton exports las made for less active support for restoring export lieences. An editorial in the same paper on the cotton position in Britain notes modest distribution of dividends this year and suggests that th. cotton industry is probably building tip its reserves^—mindful of its experiences In the 'thirties. "Cotton cloth manufacturers are beginning to feel the effects of the decline in retail sales all over the world after the post-Korean buying spree," says the Financial Times. It added that overseas trade returns havt probably not yet fully reflected the lull In foreign buying, although exports of cotton piece goods fell from 246 million square yards in the second quarter to 214 million yards in the third quarter of this year, while Japanese competition is again making itself felt. A Prosperous New Yearf TO ALL Advocate Stationery > ( .II/. Im flea k m im t tdt* "'"' "" your llurilii'tn n'tiiiirfnifiil* fur ttf t'omtntf ytiir ore ublainuhiial PHvlu-r'*. wkf tinfronomy anil riiluv nf your rivrv SHBrYMe** <'* a guarnnlti0/ autitfacliun. May ire look fonruril. /h.'. lo teeing you in the \/,'W )/,'. I A* ut C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phono 1472 "I'm HUrt, 1 fin Ihfsc lo Da (Ma'S lor Mill 1 lu lake Ilium !" A Visitor In New Yeirk Dreaming Of A While Xma* :.! W YORK, Dee. 23. I IIAVK -".-. snow, and if all Uom come true, in Uie rie\t two days I'll be seelne i Whit. Xmas. it win be %  dr ea m come iroe. 1^>IIK before the u luntBUlg Crosby "I'm Wh-. \ 1.,, iHti.tr00 every Yulettde, and others as welt as the snuw-ieeeied lamiDtrlgued me as they have done hundred*! of other? s/h Ilka 1 only seen snow in the : xin .s cards. NYw York hud its first f.tii tor the umU'i on V7 In adaj ITecember 1U'. I tn-tk tluOPPOrtUn' ;i InrOUah it bare1 1 atcbuuj handfuls. end I >-njoyed It. This ugnt (.til what the rlbed a*" 1 +3 minute flurry which whitened street tops but didn't last." ;..'.;-. there wee %  • reel did not enjoy 1! HM in which I was travleUed a mile frem my Ited 70 minutes for a relief bus. Next d;t> thr aeemntSi %  •2 from in..it failure) including a little who used led tor the nifd :• und skilled undi-r |i;isinn mi i" .11 %  rj main highway Ifcen my t inp out in thi %  %  %  mowed under '"1^ left |uet where tl tarted %  rhu mtg) did not 'I %  I I .. %  I I %  .1 record low I ieeember tHT6. Where Is Harbadon? \ (. a nights ago. I at 1 SW thr laiaichinR ol the New York Chapter oi the %  %  %  Al PHA %  ; \1 %  I %  ting was 11..11. and there 1 gatherI had aw %  ens Press Club '>f Ann 1 %  Ing It was an Interesting meet• %  li i of three or four each. IU H\RNr:Y Mill Mt ,.,. time I fund myself ih ( centre "f attracUon lor BHir tables as 1 was trying %  %  1 "...1 f the I idles rui %  and Haiti. tint tew bad any KMS W Aad at one time 1 heard myself ..„, x • u li ss you know. outward aTaeaful eurvs between >our two Americas— Korth and Souih . Mrs. M-you have been to Florida, well thai would 'x* above Ihe weet Indies The top "' the map is North. bottom south. i.Kid hand) I band wel WeU, use your right hand l< And Itarb-idos. because If H the mosl easterly of ,dl the i rt on the map it i* Just %  l" 1 '"-' dot nulsMe % %  1 recounted that experience in d.-taii. because H H su 1, iievable to dtaoovei thai when an aducated American hears or ha thinks it si Jamaica B rrnve ..is.. Included Trinidad sad hardly any. or ths other small Islands. "YOU should tnll something ahmil your Island and l r nuwe %  wonderlee bathing" said ona lady, Mi U n B aaona, who d in travel literalurc. "And about four rum" said another lady ho had visiuw Jamaica, "I heard it's better ihan what I had In Jam 1 aolemnbj assured hei Ihel II I %  ', % % %  HI I 1 %  %  uthorlt] %  Ughl t') know. %  rdiiinrnl llarhadians ., the Re.. BSUOI Dureni ending B ministry in America. which will leave a lasting meaner] within and beyond thr range of those With whom he came into Hi ami the third of 1 : li.iikidlans who had 1 %  .-. Wi -t Indian 1 • America und whose work stand-, out as milestones along the n I of progress for these adoptetl Mn and daughter-, of this great nation The two others who PtedSQI %  I him were llev. Nightengale. 1 brother of the late George Nightengale, once of the Advocatr Printing Worki>, and the Rov E Hall. DU. who died only a matter of weeks ago. A. preachers, as men of un.dilir.', as leaders, the names of these men. will be rememln-ied for long, and with them, the tiny Island of Barbados, which gave Ihem birth A fourth is still et were tl. Rev, Iteginild Barrow, and as u 1 1 he yet has a tiemendou.. toUowIni Such are the sentiment* and feelings of those with whom I have hpd the opportunity ol discussing Barbados, and things Barbadian in metropolis. Some ol them left home, thirty—forty year; ag<>, but within Ihem yet burns lh.it tiny flame of hope that one shall again tread that spot 0( earth e'er which the feet boyhood wandered. "This is mine own. my native \ Wedding I attended a wedding reception on Saturday 15. Yes. Two Barbarere wedded, und Barney was there. Miss Iris Thompson, a ra Ol lira, V. McCasktc. and Mr, Weslej Ward, both of whom have been resident here for a number of years were ihe happy I'niiple and had quite an ausptcio is send oft from Ihe gathering. Si served and there w dBndng but I missed the iSHu %  tlckini of ihe cake to which we are accustomed] at home. Two l'.v.'l> eikes uere standing on th:table, hut yet, according to custom, there were parcels of cake aach departing guest, wh.r. tht funel.eii drew lo a close. 1 think 1 prefer this to the long wait, sometime two or thrt, weeks thj wedding, for a tiny box bo arrive wdh ft small piece of i am yet to nri3 out though, if th) seed cake to those who did not al'enrl their Ml BSSfttl 01 11 in tin its *AV r„i, K rulnlnlion Vaughan campjugn SIB 10 me the Our organisation—the largest courteay %  >( ymn btghl] esteenied Trade Union ih British Guiana veiy please.! with their elec1 " Cia 1 m aaked to *mcialtv Association to the Bret i greetings and beat member of the Rouse, sin K wlahea of M.Pc.A. B C TELLO rtU labour niembers. Uaasn C Senior Vice President. E. Talma, O. T. Allder and V. B. 2?th December 1W1. M.p.c \ Canada Finis Foreign Exchange Control The Minister of Finance, Mr. Dousla& Abbott, announced in the House of Ommon* II December 14 the abolition of foreign ex change control In Canada. His statement follows: "Members of the Hotite will recall that %  nen the Government introduced the Forin Exchange Control Act in 1947. and when .e introduced bills extending it for two yeai eriods in 1949 and 1951. we made it cleat hat we regarded exchange control as a re ^reliable necessity with which we would ,'ladly dispense when conditions permittee! us to do so. "The present Act expires sixty days aftei Ihe commencement of the (lrst session of Parliament commencing in the year 1953. During the past year or so there has been a progreslive relaxation of Canadian exchange restrictions; the travel restrictions were abolishe< n October. 1950; the last of the import restrictions imposed for exchange reasons werr :ione away with at the beginning of this year; ind in the course of 1951 there have been u number of quite extensive relaxations in thi tdmir.istrative procedures followed by the foreign Exchange Control Board under my lirection with respect to capital movement ind other mattets. "At the present time exchange control bear? eery lightly on the Canadians economy. These A'elcome developments have naturally causer die, as the responsible Minister, to give earn eat consideration to the question whether thi time was approaching when I could recom mend to the Government that exchange control be done away with. In considering tfall question, it has fortunately not been necessary for me to make any forecasts regarding the tranquility or roughness of the waters which lie ahead; my task has been the more limited one of trying to decide whether there is sufficient likelihood that we shall wish to make use of foreign exchange restrictions U. deal with whatever problems do in fact arise m the future to justify the continued retention of the powers contained in the Foreign Rxehange Control Act and the administrative apparatus necessary to carry out its provisions. "The conclusion I have come to is that we would be better advised not to rely on exchange restrictions, but rather on the general handling of our domestic economic situation to keep us in reasonable balance with the outside world and to maintain the Canadian Hollar over the yeais at an appropriate relationship with foreign currencies. This view has been shared by my colleagues and the Oovanunent has to-day amended Ihe foreign exchange control regulations so as to exempt all classes ol transaction covered therein from permit requirements I shall lay on the table of the House a copy of the Order in Council by which this has been done. Its general effect is that foreign exchange control has been abolished in Canada. DOESKIN by lluiiKvV,in!iTliulliaiii of England in glorious relours 58/60" Wide $10.98 prr yd. LAMBSMERE A Range of fine and cnliirfiil checks in pure Wool lunnieil in Scotland. 58/60" Wide SI0.82 p. yd. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. 2£ WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD ? a STKKXKS 111 ii%  IIII/I: I ;, 5 S a a — I — AVAILABLE FROM HOOK — ? %  ><.< OST.\ A. €•_ I.,|. KI.T. Ilt-pi. 5T sr.iiiw THE 17 lit RIVHT WITH IIII si XOI HISHIM I otuts • Cold Storaar Hsms (uld Storscr Baron COCKTAILS Smokrd Hsddork Muffed Ottrca Anrhor MillPowder carhiaii OaaeHri Aachor Evaporstrd Milk I 'ifir.< ..11..Llplon OefAM rniiirt i-uffs J a Brrsd Oaeese Paste 1 "in il" Ketehup l.lpton Te* Gold Braid Rum Rrd ROM Tea MeltU ll*tr and Fis> Choir* InTe* C arr's Hwetl Rlvullx MEAT Il l-l Krsfl < F <.-%  Poullr> ("hoeoUte I'.pK.-niimi, KahhIU Flllrl Halt Mackerel Mull. HI Shoulder. s*l| Herrings Frenh VegeUblM llt-stth-f In fill 1.i,tlilur/s



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mmmm MCE TWO BARBADOS VDVOCATF. TIF.SDAY JANTUtY 1, 1M2 Cahib Catiinq Mr. Butiiwaiu recently nH r Offloal Reporter or th* OUm mcBiben. of the Edit' H IS EXLIX1.KNCY thl %  id Lady Savage ac%  ADC. M..J-J Dennis Vaughan id <>l nvoi six Hundred people who attended Ev< .!-..iv ..i iha Yacht Chib lest injjhi. The ballroom was attractively aVcoinled with p i (appropriate to the coi while balloons %  %  %  I %  %  . %  •v.L DM %  I fid a roaring trade with %  %  ed to t*.eating out. Tdkmn then) alphabetic-litthe AyuatiiClub • iHiohingji for dinnei. t'hi cludini several larfl from the si Jamaa Coast Tinn> a r vat ions at Club %  averting %  !. %  Oub Thenwere Iwenlj-elghl dinner bookJngi at the RocMey Beach Club whilf agrOM the Toj,i BJhsCB Club aJn %  At Ute hoMc; the Windnor. I %  %  Ovai twa bundrad people dtncJ at tin Marine Hotel and there must Ravi w—ii srell over a thousand people attandlng tha dunce which foU0Wd. The liallroom was decorated with balloon-, and Caiuarina branches. Vera Klein, the young %  earlier in i"** avanini at Hotel w %  nncc at the Marine At rang out—a rocket exploded with a loud repor; ground. >ii trout of tha h-i.-l I nun >lcn -i!''.! "lMa". Thliligtni of Aoki i I arhoad Uiieuch the ballroom and Liter e*erj changed good arUuaa fa Meanwhile at Chi! aritt) two arena n proi %  %  %  .11 ... %  .. I.. tiirouiinuut tba n in ... ..-.. ..,, in ahc %  an I lati r, i ,'1 till IIL.irilkL 111.1 Morganitaaf can .: .,i, nwrnini in Iha InOver at tha Drill Ha)i olher gain partj Crtckuj and 1 I Club held T .. ... continued until I houis of the morning. Not content with "oakling it •• day" at tour or five o'clock in the m or n ing. i pla Bniahad oil IIIL . : Hotel Hoyal and saw Brat) Church lighthouse. Pilgrimi To Churchill M R CHI %  or th.I of Aw !il nid Reportoi New Appoint"! 1.1 E XPRESSIONS ,„ and congiatulatiou on hn new appointment were mad* by members of the Adverse utiifT to Mr. J. F. Urathwaite oen they presented him with "purse" .ia token i>r their goodwOL Kant Offiriil Itrporter of the House of Asstably, Mr. Itralhwaite was UBll • i ul an, %  Bank i tooted t the Aa>aelt. Sunday Lunch D ROPPED in at the Hotel Royal OB Sunday for one Of Lb* U buffet lunches which is a regular Sunday feature there. AnwgagJ tha crowd of over tifty people (3d being hotel guests) were m.niy Venezuelan, American and Caaad Ban visi ors as well a s quite u number of locals. After lunch, had a look at the open air ballroom being constructed adjoining the eastern side of the hotel. It I* Imped t* Mi. J. i: lirome who aadc the have it finished In about IiresenUiUon poke of ifieflttcient ,ime A circular tarrazzo dance manner m which Mr Brtthwaha u0 " he centre of Ok had carried out his duUs at the will be illuminated by soft lifchl Advocate and of his rriiibtlity. The pat is completely enclosed ad to his gie fellowfrom the road. In one 001 i.iulated hir. on his be a bar and In another CO! m i a new appointment and usuied snack bar. As soon a< it I Don him ol his best wutto for hi* pleted they plan to have a continued success. Hi 0 B Copptn, the Advocate's Bporta Editor aid Mr. • % %  nut, BUM BubEditor also spoke In alter which Mr. Hrathviite suitably replied. BY THE WAY Bi lit;\< III iiWIth K I NOTK. and win toy. that the fouitep-. i|>USnowmOll have beoTrf seen again In ih< Ifli snowx Wriy "abominable"'' Whoire. the life thev Vaiaia] • lip there must be fairly "CO in nature." ax the saving; Ut • wild ht roiautl n.ible Thc-y m^' l.e uthe-r tfentle p^opte. la hnow ri that birds Hid heagaf hat would be wild anvwktr. 15.000 fee-l or more. L-anniv i^en say that thew Snown Ciftwng Krinnka triU- wi arestw ardai about -H""* B.C in boloaigatd to th,. Ami*!' ttroii| J. it may be no i thai Bv*i asal ka "n tinit*. of ih> meridian 87 E. loriKiiud." with th. permit*] M N //" %  thiiifc* f„rk gwjtl I READ that the man wh 0 l < 'I backwards from t'n>wbourgh to liewi^ t^i.if for its hours on and H m %  of tatoaUcatlngj life of pl< suggest playing golf (>.. rrotn L ei r a i to CrowbittgCn. I know ii in, HI who pajahoiJ :1 wheelbarrow round a piano l"i "8 hour-*. "1 meant to te the flf to do it." h said, with iimplc paidka wtn.-n cxsngratulai thni.yor. he !>aid. "It was tiring, out it was worth it Then they handed him the microphone. %  t*_ it" **! %  %  rta what?" snoiT d •tpotl-sport. The polie.t inin Igatajr from a i %  -/.. .I.,.* t,n Et*r*>nt I s., it..,' the ofticial height Mount Baa i aa t, 29.0O2 ft. h being challenged. That extra Iwn %  ilt the expedition. Moreover. Iwtnbs could be dropped from the summit without the POgaW Od IBaUlSJ iMiniblng planes. Pirn itzsm the pictures before TV? Sy IVLL'IW SJLBBER NEW YORK, '1 lit ue qjii ("tlloned .: ggJ %  D tWO ... %  %  Doldrums r 1 i >: % The Aiiiniuls Came In ... Of cocktail dances b.W.IA. Short Viiit %  for Put raale to the U.B. raa cjiikc rJaughtoi MONO th, ; goBajn km. Jti-ST •)ig the colony •—-— %  ** of v.is Mi" Hi t-tiiln -f Mr. and Mrs. %  Myrtle Hank." Sumlav b) HW.1A. tor St. Latll on a short visit were Mr. sad Mn. Ilaliam Masaiah of St. Junes. I'MM .-iuinoi>n in Baitados. Iha am of Mrs. Bpanoi of Itaiaiiii BM former PawOTJonu S,„ ys^fa.SSri: Mr Andrai 0Donn.ii former merchant of Sum Street. In Line Tyt. R M. LLOYD ST1II nimlt' French Art At The Museum MOFT, who Is paying a sln.it liarbados us the i^" Di siMiiin. is boldini an axnlbltlon Two Weeka AND MRS. ClOHtMiN I HAMILTON ami th-u OTMyeur-olct daughter arrived from Tnmdad by II.W.I.A. --n Sunday niRht to spend two weeks' holiday Siucria, Trinidad, used to be Mi-.srs. J. N. Hi.rriman and Co.. when the new runway ut Seawell ssj belli* constructed. Mrs;. 1'the former Jill HodtOO f should call aauaagai made of htorag a /mlWii' o-niidaf. (PubUc-mlnded speaker.) -A satijsatK* by iha? rlvcr'a (rrtm %  \ toiiji'i' .'riiixiilc MTOI to hint. And if ieo) ruMhtng %  %  Hut irJim hut brotu lofadoan t'f upon a portaoM "t tha hi 'Or ioham < %  • bvoJta-a wtadom tooth L/pon a portion "1 Iha booth), ffC rai .-fl ami r-ur.ied BSMl BtOOrVi niipimam Mra. Shinju Ku-Ku has larfl h. %  umbrella in Tokyo. (News item.) "It was fine when I left home." vouchsafed the Japanese B.B.C. Radio Programmes TUBt*A.Y. JANUAHV 1. 1003 11 IS a n> Sfc>uthm flernade Oirlm %  iII SO m M .. B Itl .>..n The N.w-. ia IO P ... N, m I | lll-M IN II %  %  F %  No cusromcrs %  %  %  Canti I %  %  are at. %  %  .1 %  %  Town's tojsr |>AR1 n ii un %  i ii.' %  1 %  -J Abe i H ul' a.. %  %  be f-vid he 71 ZHappy and Prosperous 3Vew tyear 'foo Our many Datrons and 3riends mm rut: ROOD \L THEATRES. i: M v i it i: TO-DAX t t.u t 30 Daily FRIDAY 4th 2.3U c< 8.J0 P r u th l !lO* to THE \Ut.\ COtartrlCtOr hi god UlM ny ehveph, the Bu ttar than to be tick led der his left arm; and PelOr the Potto chattered amiably tnl rophori,in tinInt) I I kissing a lady why looked about -..,! %  old t broatdcaatlns] studio, but Iha BBC "Children's Hour" as a %  a tin i v. and thh time It (o form of a vi'lt hrOfn London Zoo, m%  %  %  |r. fJswrgja < uu Ul J.ii k the frlenda v^ %  l Constrictor, the Ci iby, %  od U plys a Python, a baby AiJiMBfaN about two inelie.s long, ••' %  Mongoose. A bunch of youngsters the studio to greet men. and (he visit ra oala chattaradi squeakco id into the microphone jnd the children were kept busy stroking, tuklini; and ncratehinn them as necessary, while MCMCleuiadari apt liten the picture maoi %  gets a finncr entwined with tin iperson's. more r le • aa '.ff if the %  %  mi thli % %  cat -it tu rpia>; %  5SK*4IV4T{: %  ^i-> [in Hsl Wai!is*fj-^ EXTRA Uuli'k on 1110 VIGOll It O 1 A I, TO-DAY Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8 IS Doebla M Sp..r1 ._ bar utiet ... .....— York annii* Ul VBtl 1" U I I %  by the Queen Mary. been la :, I. I ..ImoUng \ T i.;.. A 11 ^ %  lr in ftierul hip have Invited him; nut so far Mi 1 Thli time the New York Pilgrimi are more hopeful. The. think the otwa that th %  Ul b 0 (0 Ottawa after let In Pi Truman i. will not be %  %  II lint ,i %  • I.I II I %  it mil be extended lo Mr. Bdan Medical Bttpt of Ur Mental of Barbados. Hospital A ill l>e heard nir Be* HUM riuriPK Incidental Irttellit-ence tha aoaal neat of a pwk, Tho lofhb ItUl wiill-fthe tmA CUM, should be aUOWOd tO plications ol the ne menial J\ ,U u lop along her o n Unoa health art which brlngi Bartaado Hpecdelb if they're goodinto line with the in! of the Ladies" Home Journal. irorU L.E-.s I rt and the Pine Ogre — 4 %  • u. TH.N. 4 IS p %  %  > !• IM 1' I ..r ii.c Wirt, nipm ...I l-..Ulr. p m Ellun Hai P in Wrl.li Ma-H--lii--. n S p m l I Up. 7 p m T>ir Nrw. 7 la-arm n :• M %  t/ M 7 45 p an Btartnunlni |. ii' C-kii ^ t.,1.11.1 R Waiisrsal. •" st.sn itp.. i rrom %  jntasi M.aa p m r..ii 1( -r .>c UM w^k %  ,. „, Mori iriit". iWsalUl. SO p 111 Bi.y %  v i~miiii. io i. III Tie News, io III p III j PTern nr Ediimi.iiio 10 p n WIH %  11,.11 T-lkiii*. IO to |. i h don Thi wn>NESI>AV. JANUARY a. is&a n ia a %  %  Lastawsrs 1 < %  >,.... n ail i ... %  ^.--. 13 HI -,> m Nrw. An... i aa—T.aa K.M >i -.; M aa a* *i 4 p ni T*.r^ Newa. I III p m I •4.-rH-€-. 4 IS p in nikMm.. BMW* S IS p m Pipr. and Drum*. S SO p in Hr/id. I U p in Thf A.I.. p MI %  ...I-. MaaPtlStSOM t IhcThro in in-/...i. i-. p ... tnatai Mas i p m Stport Huund Up. T p m Th New-. lawwa A. j: i ail's v IMII iti M vmtvsi :; •: MARHfl l. STREET an s llll-k EVBMBNC l.. Ip-a a., winsill II ims OS|l lillMM Uliai" THI TIM'S MOll IxrUOMMMT KHUN MTIIIAMMINTI M-8B. *aj-a -jmDiwo Km ...... mm CAROL REEDi 7 4 p III D\.i i.. v-... |> II '.%  '""• avoi p to Wrrlt. V p ut KIIIITI il>r Third r 10 i> -.i Ti,*News, io io p m rni IO IS I' ... Mill W,- Talk in jo p -CROSSWORD • %  liVkWi* ad RHCJRI %  %  WtH Iirpr'i j nhoic p.n* toten i ihna< aHdaOBiee. liunkmah* Ruprri hKif .way. Almotti ... i aueetc." i 1 I .io Sel* WESTCL0X ALARM CLOCKS •& & %  & %  I %  & a & A m at CARPETS 4 ft x 2 ft 6 ft 6" x 5 $5.86 $4.34 $17.50 r-. i 1 1 %  "~ • %  ..it %  B T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 Dial 4606 V, s? %  w %  5? BJ aflt 1. Injunction to t:ie ui-cei i j : racrat r iwi 7. Wife-killer. (Ol it. Any i taken in a aaortn. 14 rj. um kind ut rafrea • IS. Pronti-t*^l when tincole lell away. > 14. Whrrr man)met. i4i lit. Piny Ik un all. -up* or ttir utnaua 1W. Braak in pjnI*I at BapuCeKl to be folded bj Arab. <4)t %  it. orteti eaat In lire. Oi gf. Wliere auaar came Irum n Hu&r Ray i. <> J4. If tl* ai-13 u mielit thU aot | ...i. i vhln_ 1&. Tint* i •JV. A'nio. Deera 1. DO tln-y arliul llila wild rdUH in atcvitlauil J. Interpreter or n lale ll i Imi vorpaiaka T i4i I A 1. a. Some do ana men 23. lili 1. Nurr. <4i Not Upr:n!il In iliarsctcr. 10) Mp:rmn mwi>urei> m Hie eOUUl< Ua>pot. i5i i*\trT> iiiim the aea <4) Jolin wan a luinou* one In II. imrili-wnl. 141 ilt. A Prosperous New Year To Our Patrons & Friends'. ... HUM; l.rWIIH>\MkS flTO IIAV .n-i oi at aiNO .'... ...II. Hack BMOOTM a Rwoorra 'NOW U.K. tlrb I1KAM %  IIINIMIK P I A Z A %  %  W 4, la tmm a Fa aasaaaa t.i V til NO HAN I'll II Kirk DOVOL OIS I IV I>lal Midi gja a aa A IIO UN % %  ,, \ I T 1 1 SI 1 aim aaWM[> V Uaaa <\ 1 \l 1 oi THI. MUM IKI Kn Clrnr' h I. ill rvik i... .i. I.. ... |. TH.I THE FAMOUS PRIZE-WINNING FILM •THE FALLEN MDOL" Dtavrlaa RAXPB UICHARDSOK WED. a THURS. 4.30 a 8.16 %  s. rial i m: I'll AXIOM isim it with GEORGE J. LEWIS O t I .>1 P 11 ATOMIC THRILLS CHILLS SUSPENSE Can the World U Dominated by another Planet? Is MAKS inhabitcl by a Hostik Race ut BHpl Bee the Shocking Answers u\ Republics Death-dealing Serial G LOKH I In11. >|>|>< S- l.-.i TODAY :. i I/.' I Mm IVI. & Oinli|i.iinu Ptaturing WALTER REED LOIS COLLIER First In*talniem: TUES AWED 4 45*815 Final Ins'.almc.m: THUR a FRI. 4.45 t 8 15 ITS A NEW YEAR TREAT IQ.-U-J1 preientt i r-ighly musical the Viinsuppi • tw ROW TO-DAY 4 IS & 8.15 and Continuing Daily HaOV the Se'oved Sciv;: by Jeiome Kern a Ouoi I': ).A* !*• Js > •**i •-•• i. as*ton RDNER-HOWARDKEEI ...Jo . ,c ;i;v IAMPION Ifl II • %  %  lilHD • WKEIUO' %  ....miman l-il It, llmi.c :i* Hal. IK. B..x (ill JOHN DEREK .•tort" 8 Anthony QuiruvJodY uraa< ArwiU H*M !••** Irlnan '.




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TUESDAY, JANUARY 1. 1S2 BARBADOS AltVOCATK I'M.I I 111(11 Two Planes Missing PHOENIX. Arizona. P. Search planes arc standing by f..r clearing wt-athcr to take .,ff In )t planned to let down from seven thousand feet and land at '•' Carrying four crewmen and 23 S saaangJin it first radioed at 12 jm. local time and was U">t heard from at 3.S4 p.m as it approached to land. The C47 left for CootIfellow Airfare Base. San Angc-1<>. Tv\ derided around 3 p.m. that H had to land at Williams instead. Williams Field officer aid thai UM flight plan apparently WCI lue to rain and fog. TruMid C4.7 had uasoline rnuugh to keep it in air until 6.50 p.m. Mounting Standard Tine. The weuther bureau .:ilil .i urn %  torn Which had soaked much of Arizona during the p days. probably would clear enough by early afternoon to %  no* %  aavcr) and Has plenaa to lake off. —c.r. Hopes For Further UAFV£ViaHTe %  S -I Spanish baats to esticreta and significant charactar. \ %  %  \<\ v Officer* a-* %  get a rlrsl-hand look , .. details such %  ... %  %  %  %  "opHgkg %  riled OTIC It* i r The ught liava tyld ms they were gon.) 'o bjiW an A bimb p'ant ooDOStti they I.** me buy my own house bolorC.yvlwl Injund SEAWELL nrr\Kn HI -vn ON iam\i lot IKIMSAII Tobacco Road, South Kensington EtaaataHatilaatag VUv Pour ... i.. %  naaaai .. imrtlt 1 M numthiD nal volume af trade ** of arar da i. itii tha Unlisli West Indies, tt pRBHB i becauat UN rterlia, • ropei Ui restrictions %  mpossible for the Caribbean Coloand fttnch dlploaBBl • inv !o hii> Bl BJiuch ;i it Canada. i %  ' %  f Vaus Hall CaWBl njui i' %  bout l"3 n a.m. pan heM locamwhile rUn| Hy Mr.rrlr* Bugler. M.l. FIIVSKI Kaviinaah, SI.HU Alklni. Hor.~ .in. id % %  ^t." -" %  i W Ho.. J-l U .lli>P M If llKiri>.H <.UA.\A: I Kr.n Hr Mil) llul.Mn*"" Ir.ml. HutlMltVXV i., vi vr/i 11 > Paul KnuMvn. KdMiw* C'*if. UMjN> nowaixf. i eien-" Ki-hiwldrr. ."rudfWir MounM, .....r... Hugo J..iw bixirda. blfot hriii-.i.Vooflre-. Jrnins Wowlnw JamW.rd. i .-.,.1,1, > I ... (,USAD ATIIIUnion. UcMj WaUon ujajvau n i vtaTaaDAi %  • %  lf.i.)J*4 M. ii.ifttikiiiM>i>. h baaai v arniiaiM. M Puitvlmw. H Hrd-li*. K Hrsrt ..tw. I Mabib. C Cn. P iionr. R Slon* G Mfihuim. It BrmitHn. 1 ,k, %¡ n i M H %  <>\ IKIIIAV li,> lr.tM.l.ol a vniHM. a D> n*. n HII. A Widh.ii.*r. M Wwdhouw. %  CacMan. L rUile IFrmntm It.. Unsarrt Htdsbock. noberi w niau. D Kllliriliir, liiaid Itab i-.il, rinabetl. lUbboll. Richard Paxldon. 1-vdm Ridurdun Pd-i..ti. Carol Jackaon. M=M- Knclx KUtivdsv. Coya-I Natrna>l Wafcon AHKI\ M--B> akW.LA. VPSTUHDAV Trorti BT. VINCTNT:Johnnnr.nrrmUtm. AlbrC B> m • %  r.n.1 RarroH. Jmn Cltii*idnr OIUtMADA Mr. Potcr Watln.K. v. ho is an author of sensibility, wrote it. Mr. lliiiky" Ucuumont, one ot the hrewde->. judcea of a play, presented It. John Olelgud. who knows everything about the tbj ea tie, produced it, and a goodly cast played i'. At which point I ask—Why? There is almost nothing to be said for INDIAN SUMMLR B< tha t'l %  itr-rion uitlcaa one feel* that pessimism somelmw iuacrvaa re*pect and should ut laait earn the adjective Clickhovian". In South Kensington (which is rapidly becoming the Tobacco Road of t h u Knghsi, thaatn > there is a houao with a garden and we .1 r a presented wilh n wli'owed mother lamenting the glory of her former life in India when her husband was a general. an old spinster who corrects proofs for I publisher, a duK-out major recalled to the Colours. his wife who 1-s vaguely In love with her Slater's husband; anH Tlnjlly the hvisband who WM good soldier in the war but is now a dramatic critic who haa to do the grind of first nights in order to ndvlae a film company on new plays. The It titan secret of two minds, but the H'hoolinastvr's wife unlooses the forces of tragedy by th.irging th* girl with being in love with her husband. From that moment they are puppets of fate and no longer control their i The girl disappears for three days, the srhoolmn-ter is dismissed and is suspected by the police of murder, and the nirl's sex-repressed aunt cruelly dr.ves the schoolmaster's wife to lustwa. j superb production *IH1 'here is I'vidence thut nt lust uir JiU youthful Mr ||n->l. baU that wordj ;>ralmoai portant as lighting effet Colombe Is partoct without being a great play, and i VIM if it proclaims the degradation of the human spirit It is written by an adult for adtilt.-. and we have lots of fun before we reach the tinal profound revelation that nothing is worth while. (World Copvrlght Reserved' —I.T.s. Worst 25 Storm } earn If trade relations between Canada and the British W. sir tn improve steadily, it is paint* it iv up In the people of lilt Tin JOJI men. 2VJ w.-si tadaflj t.. bU) ..* much as of. tin' thej van Iran Canada to make St Mlcl .el's Intlrmuiv wnrtif.itthai vada piiiitable to Canada. rd to ir evoiimy of fWlialr when inni t'annrin. for its part, ^,11 U mi%  l li..mi \i-ittxi Iha In!<[IIIK proflta t<> Iha West Indies I -. %  %  theatre rnc Band wag Cai>1 W.I. "ill i'rc.s C E i itaoo Thue Is still some way to go The Band |.l..y.v( a VBTtatJ < %  ) Imwivir. baton the full balance Men ir.thni.,1 in,ri> ixipii,,f trade is rentored It is e*i--t lar jaw in' Ttaa B^aaRtaa a***" %  .1 lliat West Indian Interests will nPP3 and showed great pcontJtnkl ti> press lor u progresMve : Mi Mi l> s.rin. .i ..< the iistiii lions imk hui. hw.irricii i.| Si Mi.l..ic! .1 ."-—I <-\ the United Kingdom on ; ttemkHl Hie function inlil C..naiiian ninnufacturers are allowed to At . ipalj West Indian requirements 1 from in gn extent fully comrri' 01 St Mi. >il I Old Q |tb the iM-nrflls whldl Ihf We-! tion. St 1'atink's Roman Catholic Indies receive in Canadian mar1 1.1. Street Boy^' Sell. and ni' 10hers rf the Sevc-nt'i Hi' Adven* %  Chinch labb IB 1 not it h' %  %  %  d lamp igad KiMV{'.?iss?ti*ii**illl*iilli I hi QREETINSJ Horror 1. HI iiu.iu 1 gteai %  H of a decent man momentarUj experiencing lhe allractioi June for late ScpU'mucr. LONDON, Dec. 31 nli ne-i ggcaard winds abatl -K ..iid the .in miniatr] othav Daataaroof logturts forecasting '11 o 1 m a 1" aud year-end weather in Urn. C.in.id.i' irllei e ltion was tummod raai ba Mi c D. "an Trade %  nnoumnl ti. Murtel pavlow is cnchannngly 011 the continent •tartaid rackon17. As the wife Catherine Laeagi tnfl I toll of the wurst fpui-da> 1. I'm Hi nt until the author gives Atlantic storm in pint quarter if her nothing but misery. When 1 cemtUTJ At leaal a dogatn sea,KANSAS CITY. M will dramatists learn thai once a going Ihlpt (YcUhtan Includlnc u character i, doomed to one emothe Ajnartcan living aOaWprlaa tlon from which there 11 no eswere lost wracked 01 .senousls OMT 250 Victim! rointing on Of Fire S,-.-k Refuge JSfSi, ST Men Howe, the Canadian Tradi Mhv .ban he Ihm vf.n ..green 7V00O 'onof Cuban sugai Pointing "nt thnt Canad. I l)v. .' Mor. of %  tlr storev %  cape that character ceases lo be damaged. Liners such as Queen |hf — p,. rtoni h(rr ,„,, nlK | lt „„„ "" %  W.ayre daya laty aa*dae acaa t ^ in v , h f||1 |U( (ir (Mlh nblga dramatically effect!' Bentrtx Lehmann. who is becoastal fishing vessels were loM OT coming the Boris KarlofT of our neached on Ihe shoals of the llu-ky theatre, turned on the horror CotuU often with the lOH Of small and even hinted at perversion. A coniplemeot t Aahori bad, bad, woman. Waller Ti ainjured bi a luiiwlinl-iniav |lua a gala WWeh toppi.nl chimneys and flying debris. Coastal and port ijlh ths H---1 O to-day. Dr. Ds. tm %  a %  Maulc On aUNPAY h'rarn Trinidad :W Spruce. P 0-HBi-il. 1 \| Slurl. I. SaiiMM, A \r Collier. C Co.r. c; OaUsr, CJ namUbm, .1 1 Hamilton. A I'aim. M lliinu AdBRM. H Ciuv. A Bourne. H. T-. F BMh*l. J rw.h.t. Hon. 11 Bui wa muti i Twice Looks "vi tha toe thing vnu minion racket. L K Hill M J D*. Canllo. J D> Canllo C iKttr C (iri-.-if C liiaekmaii E %  i*. O OlDb*. S C'll'ln M <••" *"' Linda DowdinaFiem VENKEI %  K i Antonlcta ta. I l'lntit> i r ajrnot t Asn*. Mayan ON Sl'NDAV lor ST. LUCIA Chirr Pairailna !" Itrlrn Parfcm-nr.. M..r l'aikni-,11. Cnarlaa Vio.rrll. lOMM VUolali. Halam Maailah. Oeorsr Ht<-(ini4v Marlori* Dmrncr. Cameron Coulihrujt. Cattierliw KaugaJ. Edrd VIte, llaiiib Youawf. Chsriet Clarke. Jnnn Parklnuin. I..r TK1NIDAD Wllliairi Somrivillf, Audrr* Sim#r wlh. Jark MMWi. Jana M) \ rata. t^iuwlea -. -Km*. Hala.l Vrlaaquri. ON SATURDAY VM TRINIOAD Vatia Orlrrlth. Orarr Cr.i" J.>rdsn. Btveila JiMdan. Ma.lrr l*o JoreSa, Ma.tri l*fii>... Jordan Fr.ol li.tiOn. Bdwin Donovan, William Alkin*. William Alfcm W*nd> Alklnt. Cho.lo plier Alkln.. Pat Fsan Manrren Rlan tun Mclntvrr. Bita Mrlntvre. M.lvM, Vctnlrrr. ; not farirt li.. in the %  %  %  '-it wi ft a bad1 % %  i :i-ps this isymbol..; i Maybe it means (he rise of AM. I wouldn't know At any rate, the dran. laft a in*' iiiih. perforniaiuf before the baft net In order to met hil .''. %  -ui-1.iw, and itM in hii i i "' ' atlnkeroo. bu: I < o.hcr critics Said It Brtal COlo^^nl. So ha BT** flred—which i -. t*a to critics ncv. post of duty. What a poor c mature thai fellow was. He hadn't enough gump ion to be in love cither with his wife or her sister, ur *o get down to some honest work instead of goin*: to plays. It is W> the credit of Mr. Robert Flemyng that he played the irnrt .i^ though It bored him as mucn as us. I like Jane Baxter in anything, and Betty Ann Da vie*, is easy on the eyes but 1 give solemn warning that If the theatre does not shake off this plague of "What's the use?" ploys even the audience m.iy walk out before the last net Grim, Clever On the previous night at the Duke of Yorka we had a grim but cleverly written play, Till DAY'S MISCHIEF. In which Lea> ley Storm conduct-' u* on • tin.? of the dark spaces In the human mind. It opens brilliantly with Iati Hunter a 9 a schoolmaster in his home coaching M 17-vear-old ill"' for her latin Exam. Not a word is said nor even glances echanged but It Is clearly conveyed to us that the girl and the gerald as the father of the girl gave on arresting study ne*,*|>aper crime reporter faced with reality In his own life. This Is very nearly a first class play, but Miss Storm will do even better when she lets her characters go free iislcad of holding them on the rein. Hit* i burni 11 tha blaze si. werehoa%  I Firemen estimated II II OBll 2ft.nO0 The the -' bfoi ui tt. th.it.ill and bathauUeta "otMde inn', enompnssed 0) ih.Hnli*h prater. mtlal tariff aystem. tie declared: s victirrj „, n j^g^x years, the dim-ul''. ",'!",',' %  *< hjveeiic.Hinteie.1 in the ilrillsi. ml l.illI We|jl i„di CT have been cxti-m. .ind have been remedied only In ,, %  i.v the recent relaxation* ol import contniii affectad inert, n is mitural therefore, that there been a growing mlere*t m Cuban market on the part ol C initial la tio high* the c were nid railw halted by wasbaxJ smashed "ami room, otncials said, but they trafk "lung %  *B*ffs*d no cause for tha Man The Pessimist L4i8i TlinM' Qtee* lUtngvrotiH Cargo S i va, at the time, retained their traditiunI deatra i" In h the Brm-h • t'. tha lulled extent ,. 3MI % %  -BIT. AT THE CLOSE o1 ( inoihoi Yaat we look back wilh qraliludo lo th suppoil and i-o-oparalion ol those wa have had the pleasure ol solving thiouqhout 1951 and lake this opportunity ol expressing out sincere "'hanks' and oxtend Bet Wishes lor A Prosperous 1952 i IS s I I I IMIHIIIM. E8TATBS Ill.tlllM. OMI'.t.\i \.VI 1.1II. i..l.' Si'I ..••• %  "• II,. .. u .... .,..../../... utrll %  that human being* f \^/ JJ\* "bonf fr '" IhC d *' V I "'' / /" '" flalaTr— li'*' V w '"* I from blmxi imimi itiv* Iteeently while Ihv log HUCKtinckened outside there ./as radiance In the New Thcati % %  where Jean Anou.lh and 1* BI Brook almost duplicated • %  .1 Km* Round the Moon %  aXCM Itk (^HOMBI Thu lucka-age play 0 a famous I'arifilenne actress her two 1 HI., is brilliant, si kiting 'uctacular and unsalisfj Ing. Anouilh. the hater of happ;iM> and the d -i' ,, 'i'' 1 wi b .1 burst women are femali rciTunds ui atari to decompose from the day that they are born Both statements are equally surd, but the author must be allowed his Parisian uaailiiilgffl At any rate what do we care as long as Yvonne Arnaud i dominating the scene with a flambuoyancy ond grex-d thnt are as amusing as they are cruel. Then there Is a delightful performance by Jaycf Redman cs the flower girl who married for love but found it too dull and progressed from the retail to the wholesale. It In the best thing that thl litUe actress hag mm done. For Adull •; • 1-.brilliant wen (tough is the rnnoand a I no poaaessively that he kill* his own romance and a young actor. John Slratton. whose portrayal of an attractive weakling wa • Sa 1 T. in 1 1 arrived la n..it...i.s uu %  1 1 .1 eai an Bba ailed froni mool toUeMnsj Bt Glasgow an s ui 1 t:m Arinoi.i l.i Than tre ^till three cases to be tru-d -l ihi Sl'.-.nig % %  the ('Hi" f Qrand Hagalnri one is the Burton Spring. 1 BMJfdai .is.in which 1. of st Lucy -h-nifi ... 1 tlienrndei of %  23-month-