Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Hav bados

ESTABLISHED 1895

Russia Calls For U.N.
Discussion On Korea

PARIS, Jan. 3,,

Russia, to-day formally proposed an immediate United |
Nations Security Council meeting, at which top level
diplomats would try to break the deadlock in the Korean
armistice negotiations.

The surprise proposal put before the Main Political
Committee of the General Assembly also would call on
delegates .—perhaps the Foregin Ministers—to survey all
aspects of the cold war to see if the tension could be eased.

The resolution was submitted under the special U.N.
Charter provision authorizing “periodic” Security Council
meetings attended by high level officials or special dele-
gates.

The move appeared doomed for quick rejection by the
Western Powers, who have persistently maintained that the
ceasefire is purely a military problem that must be negoti-
ated in battlefield talks.

The Russian move came as the crawling Panmunjom
talks lapsed into deeper deadlock over the U.N. demand
and the Communist refusal that a ban be placed on the
construction of military airfields in North Korea during the
“rmistice period.

The resolution was put forward in the midst of a Com-





a)

Gee

Big 3 Talks
| On ndo-china,
Forecast

DO) An GONZALEZ
WAS INGTON, Jan. 3.

Truman and Churchill may
agree to urgent Big Three mili-
tary talks with France over the
inereasing Chinese Communist
threat to Indo-China diplomats
forecast Thursday. The United
States has declined to say exactly
what it would do if Chinese Reds
sent “volunteers” in to the three
associated states of Indo-China
or formally attack a Southeast
Asia nation.

But there is precedent for
armed intervention by the United
Nations set 18 months ago when

West Indies

a Korea invaded South
mittee debate on the 1l-nation Western proposal for | Korea. Los Chan ie}
streamlining the U.N. Collective Security machinery so that a anoetes ees e ce }
it may deal with any hew aggression without the improviza-| military talks on Indo-China for
tion that attended its entry into the Korean conflict. some time. Confirmed _ intelli-

The Russian Resolution in addition to calling for a top
level Security Council Session, proposed that the Collective

gence reports of new Red activi-
ties in the area however made
the situation even more ominous.

(From FRANK MARGAN)
SYDNEY, Jan, 4.





Al *‘Ashes”
$ : a o £ an International Agreement will
Measures Committee that has been working out such} Yn addition a Korean truce _ we Lee were Churchill Is take place in London in February
machinery be abolished. would free Chinese troops for ap tai ed on ae es othe f ase or March. A full meeting of the
TEXT OF PROPOSAL possible invasion of southeast Data reaante Supremacy Sa V Welcome special commi.tee dealing with
Vyshinsky told the Committee that the whole Ameri-'"5¥. United states is known te} D® now. undisputed horders, Aus= er) ne tans ee tes tee
can-inspired programme—bypassing the Security Council |/have prepared a “position paper’ ~ in Bene arate am WASHINGTON, Jan. 3. |manship of Baron Kronacker of
—was a “further step on the path cf unleashing a new}jon Indo-China which will _ be Thursday won the Fourth Test President Truman at a prest/ieigium, All territories which
world war.” : 7 when the British Prime one wicket to make it g—1feomference Thursday disclaimec}are full members of the Inter-
Following is the text of the Soviet proposal inister comes, with one to play any Official coolness toward Mr. ] national Sugar Council will be
7 i . U.S. coneern over the problem 7h, +) i abit : : phill’s visit. » : -le 7 » legate
“Considering that the basic task of the U.N. is to secure] of southeast Asia was reflects Shei cin San eee er nee a a won ae ee
and strengthen international peace and security, and tak-| Thursday when American officials ricket history as the most ex=fnany important problems they| pe ninth ne . ty inter-
ing into account that under the Charter the primary re-| replied hese ae Py Soviet! iting of all Test finishes feed to discuss, hatiohal abree@ment to tle in- with
sponsibility for the maintenance of international peace and _ 7 Baris nat the Cninil 4% the end of the fourth day's he... President describeq as|that recently signed —_ betwee
security has been conferred on the Security Council, the| States is plotting a Korea style lay drew negr AUGiGG D5GGIE. Nidlnes reports that the Ameri- Commonwéelth territor les and the
veneral Assembly decides: war in southern China which] nnings were eight down for 222. Government is cool to the} *-. IS & matter Saar sane o
1, To abolish the Collective Measures Committee. borders — ailand Burma and]with only batting rabbits, Ring} Prime Minister's visit. He said hi fedebebves caves tral AEE ectiieas
2. Recommends the Security Council to call without Indo-China,—U.P. and Johnston, to come yee Ww , did not anew where such report | ful apereitin of thelr hew agree- |
delay under Article 28 of the Charter, a periodic meeting to in the bea"... Austesiion | tae ee ean emphasized tha’ ,;™Ment and the future security of
consider the question of measures iiable to remove the F S ul t r with ears glued to the radio}, Churchill was very welcome the sugar industries of the world |
tension at present existing in international relations, and to antous Scuipto counted the game nk by a He said he haa the complete oo aeereeens Po tae
i j j ten: “ r srepared to roll along in theif}o oon. . 6 ai s ‘ a enance 0) a satistactor)
establish friendly relations between countries; and “to Dies Aged 68 Pa sheande’ to tho URh ext ae ic nde See te Sane ‘world price for sugar which may
oxamine at the periodic meeting in the first place measures Sydney on January 25 to se@}iy 4 ea shda aha said it i his |i" turn depend on this new inter-
which the Security Council should take to help bring to a PARIS, Jan. 3. [what would have been the ashes}? indies er ve . national agreement
successful conclusion negotiations taking place in Korea for| The United States sculptor, Jo}decider , S$, _up, |. But the Commonwealth terri-
the cessation of hostilities.” Davidson, often called the} But leg spinner Doug King and , tories are determined that any
ine . -_,| biographer in bronze” died of ajbig gangling Bill Johnston in a international agreement shall in
_The Russians apparently intended that Communist | peart attack, in Paris at the}magnificent last wicket stand 4 ‘> ° lie way prejudice their interest
China would take China’s seat on the Council at such alage of 68, according to the U.S.|won the game for Australia, How- Nationalism Boils | and they have drawn up a series
meeting—the second major snag to the acceptance of such|Embassy. He was born in theJever their stand would have gra rn of conditions which must be ac-
; 1a 9 New York Lower East Side tene-|been worthless shad not the } ' cepted by other countries if they
a plan. But the Chinese membership issue and the proposal ent’ wisuaee Aussie captain Lindsay Hassett pin tunisia Sieh Yhe’ Pawsinanteentier)tel Lit
appeared doomed, because of U.N’s previous insistence that!” pavidson, whose busts of the|played the innings of his lifeld. . ba" oie aa
: 7 , ‘ aad ae , Sts ay! : b “ " — "2 hem.
it will not brook anything but strictly military negotiations|world’s famous figures spanned {scoring 102_of Avstratin’s total TUNIS, Jan. 3. ie
1







oN








































































C°WEALTH WISH
WORLD SUGAR
— AGREEMENT

THE QUEEN after presenting
prizes to successful nurses at
St. Mary's Hospital, Padding
ton, London, toured the wards
and talked with patients
among them Mrs. Helena
Krentyer, 66-year-old Russian
woman, married to a German,
who came to England 4 years

LONDON, Jan. 3.
ago to live with her daughter.

to link the Com-
monwealth Sugar Agreement with

First steps





The first of these conditions 1s





i y é ry ‘rend wv ae t
. four decades, returned recently} diylong innings. The French Provweiorae — v “ “a er)
a achieve ma armistice. ;. ‘ ; to France from Israel where he] Now the battle for the ashes is | Tunisia, was boiling with National-[that under no circumstances shali
_ American sources in quick reaction said that the reso- had completed sculptures of Presi-jover with Australia again the|/ist agitation, as the powerful New| Commonwealth production for ex-
lution would not be accepted for several reasons. He said|dent Chaim Weizmann. Primefholders, Jt is significant how-|Destour Party prepared for its eer Boal Jess than 2,375,000 tons
that it was merely another Soviet device to switch nego-| Minister David Ben Gurion and]ever that it h been sheild by |Congress on January 11th to de-|@ ee oa, a ae
tiations to the Security Council where they have the veto. |other Government leaders and — by only a nat TORS That | ee ee eeee eawures to SOE re ntienkl amauainent tb 6430H
ari : “ , her: + eae new immigrants. the narrowest since 1938 ‘4\ | independence, ‘el. by. a
American sources asked What's the matter with Pan- Davidson was an ardent ad-jis 4 sign of two things. One tha Talks between Nationalist lead-|¢rawn up the ( cenenan alee
munjom talks? They also pointed out that the long|mirer of President Franklin D. Australia’s cricket stocks are On| eye and the French Government|‘¢rritories shall consult a
squabble over who is to represent Communist China made |Roosevelt and his bronze head | the decline and the een that the }ean into a deadlock in December | °? the que eh of ieee na
the proposal impossible.—U.P, of the President has been de- West pane eC : % gat eee after France rejected the demand | ‘helt one oe , a, CHESS >
comet oe me a id oe Mt 9 The natiiietnks runt Oar for ousting French nationals from ae ae wi ree area tat
s ng at’s en one” of | tr: UrIst y nantes a agreeme ns 2
- L. , E. 2 Me > li .. huahend. "ihe aeulpter also; be the strangest team evel to {the Tunis administration. these conditions are fulfilled any
Ang O- gyptian edia on did portraits of James Barrie, | tour here , Habib Bourgueba, leader of the] future United Kingdom delegation
2 | natave poo Som ey yen eae the ‘Pesta with the |New Desiour, last night oe to the ene Sugar Counci
RB Shaw, Gandhi, Marshal Foch,}'® a © ly aiy from Paris where he was} will include as advisors one repre-
Doomed To Failure — 23%, 05g, Mae Pee exten ot a ud Nhe [OY ale from ‘Paris: where Me was} wil include as advisors one vers
others Se eects oe ee made | f aa a uttending the United] porting territory

mt Australia battle for every run| leaders now atte _ eT Taatt ed a se
(By K. C. THALER) —UP. throughout the tative Test series. | Nations General Assembly sessions Until such time as an _ Inter
t PARIS J n 3 They won the Third Test con- | there He was given a hero’s wel-|national agreement is negotiates
i ismi eS $ ' vincingly, should have won the|come by his followers. Thousands|Commonwealth producers are fre
ARAB and Western delegations dismissed reports of im- Virtual Rejection fourth but for morale cracking|of Arabs, waving Tunisian flags,}to expand their sales to non
pending mediation in the current Anglo-Egyptian conflict 4 |in the final tense stages when|}gathered in Tunis streets where] preferential markets withou

and cautioned that any such move would be doomed to fail- eee 2. ,,| Ring scored heavily, his car passed.—U.P. limitation

ure at present. Efforts to work out a settlement, will ac-|_,Premier Mohammed Mossadegh) “phe amazing bowling spinners

virtually rejected the basis of the) pamadhin
International Bank plan for the
management of Iran's oil industry.

and Valentine almost

cording to informed sources have to be postponed until pulled the game the West Indies’

after the Washington talks between Truman and Winston



















the last Vestrymen of the old set



Antigua Legislative




: way but as Captain Goddard said
Churchill — expected to result in a new jointly agreed |Replying to the Bank’s Viee-| after the match ‘The West
Western Policy for the Middle East. contac, GaBE Wolnig’ at bate eee eve afta the °
- ——_——_—— ————__]t_ was confidently anticipated |conmtaining eight ee ba LU] game tougher. Therein lies Sworn n
here that the Washington discus- ———. ee re eC ponriesd the explanation why the West ounel b
Monday [Is _ |: woud lead to certain “moai-}points and ssked for furtier) tnians ve Hot now holding, the
7 a of the ane Bast we Two Bank representatives were) row shave on Thursday will stir (From Our Own Correspondent) ;
N ; tl ed ee eee marie ae ides not permitted to leave Teheran|the Aussie officials into making ANTIGUA, Jan, 3,
omination mene ‘itself ‘selection bY “the for Abadan to-day.—U.P. much inne changes ve the To-day St. John’s Council Chamber was crammed with
Da For Vestr United States, Britain, France and HINESE PREMIER seen. eer ae rete people witnessing the eon en 2 wee a ran
7 y ee Cc ESE s ' The public is presently clan to the new Legislative Council. President St. J. Wayne,
Revision of N.A.T.O. | louring for great change in Crown Attorney, Cecil Kelsick, Treasurer Edwin Thomp-
Monday is Nomination Day| Such modifications, it was sug- RE-AFFIRMS OFFER [selection including that of Aus-| con eight Labour elected members V. C. Bird, E. H. Lake,
for the Vestry Elections on Jan-| ested would probably emerge pana roger oe ae E E Willia Bradley Carrott, Novelle Richards, Lione!
uary 14 for this year. People| following the envisaged revision TAIPEH, Formosa, Jan. 3, |Barnes who has been’ excluded sh. VY EEO Wr Nt: Meant eed noininated men
have not yet displayed the in-jof the North Atlantic Defence! Premier Chen Chang re-affirmed| from representation thi caso Hurst, Denfield Hurst Donald snephara, nomina :
terest over these nominations as} setup, and might then offer a new/the standing Chinese MNationalivt)through petty officialdon ; bers, A. Moodystuart, S. T. Christian, R. Cadman
they did last year a week before! basis for discussions with Egypt offer to send combat eee ee —UP. | V. C. Bird was appionted Deputy President, proposed by
Nomination Day. and other Middle Eastern States;Korean fighting if requested by " ast. Ore fT a wee dal 9 ae retus
A few of the Vestrymen of the|for participation in “an expanded|the United Nations. He told U.S. AID TO U.K. | E, H. Lake and seconded by Moodystuart.
last Vestry said yesterday that)defence scheme” for the entire|visiting newsmen that Burma and WASHINGTON, Jan. 3 His Exeellency the Governor) shortly after His Excellen
where may be no contests in a]region of the Near East. Indo-China are on the Chinese The United States turned overjand Mrs. K. W. Blackburne arrived jentered the Chamber he presentec
few of the parishes. / Sources said that until eutlines}Communist aggression time-table.| $29,808,000 to Britain Wednesday [precisely at 10 o'clock and inspect~ |), insignia honourg to Dr. H. D
“There will be stronger feel- o¢ the new ‘policy become appar-;He warned if the Korean warlnight in a move to keep intra-jed the guard-of-honour of the Weatherhead. O.BE. S L, Athil
ings over these elections for theJent, there was “Tittte chance forjends, three Southeast Asian{Buropean trade flowing. Payment}/Police Force and Fire Brigade andj; so M.B.E, F. V. D. Griffith
contestants themselves, OME lthe impasse in Anglo-Egyptianjcountries will be the first objec-]is the prelude to the resumption} medals were presented to Inspect: M.B.E
said, “because there is every | relations. tives of Peiping’s Southward; of jarge scale American financial]Edmund Blaize of C.1.D. and cOD-]| "The Governor said It
likelihood that the 1952 Vestry) “prospects for a get together|advance. sid to the hard pressed British}stable Barnes of the fire depart-| ,.ivijeve to be here to address yot
will be the last Vestry and the! ,icht improve, however, if a —UP. | Government.—CP) ment. De ties ilnas) at ; he new
Maude Report will be imple- aa f by {before you embark on th
mented.” new approach were found by a as seit Leica cm _. fand difficult task new because
He said that most Vestrymen] Western Powers which Ot are e e fire new constitution which ha
will doubtless feel it somewhat|@ble Egypt to join the - Igiven adult suffrage provided fo
of an added honour to be one of o_o Saaees Pheaelt ba at Cw ope or ri va e Ving lan elected majority of the Counci
ain to for B

Anglo-Egyptian Treaty.

Egypt, it is stressed in this con-
nection, does not bar in principle
co-operation with the West in a
major defence project — but she
wants it to be palatable so it re-

up.

Or ant Vestry Elections, there

were contests in St. Michael, St.

Lucy, St. Joseph, St. Philip, St,

James and St. Andrew.
Nomination Day last year pass-

WING COMMANDER EGGLES-
FIELD in an interview with the|
Advocate yesterday spoke of a|
scheme by Mr. Maclay, the new |
British Minister of Transport and,

profits are assessed for Income

Tax purposes



A Separation
It

to




















heir nett ape saasahen proposed oY
ed quietly, but on Election Day|moves the stigma of “occupation”| Civil Aviation. tae Valent operational side of , )
two steel bands paraded Bridge-!'of Egyptian territory. \ dom . i : 8°) from its social and sporting activ
town an@ particularly around the To Fit Egyptian Ideas | F on a eh : an aot, Cc roe
Parochial Buildings Ln ig A La How the West can adapt the] Speaking at a meeting of th ead ie tae " ply bs
electors went to cast their votes. projected Middle East Command| Association of British Aero Cubs [em sad) pal club elit aint
to fit in with these ae ideas {the Minister announced the new|the seronautical services and fly |
. no one is prepared to analyze a!ischeme which should materially ];,., ; ‘“ will contribute |
Three Killed present. But” informed sources|assist private Flying Clubs ally Jing aati 1 will contrib |
. | insist that if it can be modified to/lower the cost of learning to fly | An existing Pls Club that
In Snowstornis provide a better guarantee for Wing Commander L. A. Eggies- | reorganise in Air Centre will
Egyptian sovereignty than hither-| 6.14 hig that he knew that the |thus beco rt of a social clu
DENVER, Colorado, Jan. 3. |to, it might pave the way for 4) pritich Government had for come. |and the be mutual, In-
The Western States Thursday|proader Middle Eastern Defence] time been considering how best to | dividual encourage their
are crawling out from under the|]pact, in which the Arab World| upport Flying Clubs and encour- |membe Flying Club and
paralysis of a three-day SNOW~| would co-operate. age their activitic Air Centre and escape the high
rm and subzero spell that The principle of mediation re-! capital cost of providing fresh air- |
marooned motorists tied up rail/mains acceptable to Egypt and in| Briefly. it is proposed to permit craft and eq ent. Their e:n-]
traffic and took three lives in|the same degree also to Britain,| private firms thre I r own | plovees ill 1 an oppor-
Colorado jalthough the latter would prefer|Sports Clubs to ibsidise fiying tur of s private air
Another are missing after|g settlement by direct negotiation.! instruction for their members. The lice
the « of a nitrailer was swept | Egypt, according to high Egypt-|Inland Revenue has agreed - fi
off spowpacked Wolf Creek Pass,/jan sources ‘here, would prefer,| ject to certain safeguards, to allow |€ wide € ope of il
Soutt tern Colorado, in a snow! however, mediation to he worked|such financial contrit f € A eae a
slide,—CP) @ On Page 6 taken into account wt indedne n the national a

and has given unofficial member













est in addition to benefiting indi- | ‘he right to select three electe
vidual members. {members for appointment to the
Instruction } Executive Council.

‘The concentraton of and greater It is a difficult task for tw«
demand for flying instruction will | "C280" :
undoubtedly reduce the cost of First, the Council is taking over
flying per flying hour. And the 4. a time of unparalleled financia
firms’ financial contributions willj difficulty for the Presidency
further decrease the cost and bring
flying within the means of thour- Secondly, we have to accuston
ands of young people for whore | ourselves to the great changes ir
the present charges are prohit relationships, not only in the
tive Council, but in all fields of Gov-

Time will of course be needed) ernment activ
to show how the scheme will wor For the fir time chosen repre
vit, but it is encouraging he saic entatives of the maic t
that real attempt is at last iF or ition have great power

eing made to pppularise and) 1 hope the three elected me
heapen private flying in Great f the Executi
Britair At the beginning of tr . eaieeetisterie (

ast war, private flying clubs cor f the three committees t ,
cibuted valuable personnel to the to deal with trade 1d pr ,
RKALF. and auxiliary service se rye, Sprcnee ig pyfon ;

Commander Egglesfield ocial ser ey A beige Z
that he did not know whether ;: c ommunic a Pad ing
imilar scheme would be worth ¢ anisation of the

n Barbado thougt it ffice have beer ur
well worth ’ cor I the « laboratic

nection ith I ing Club | Hammond

which is now being formed here @ On Page 5



COMMUNIST
AIM IS WAR

PAI, MUNJOM 5.

Jan



THE delaying tactics Communist truce negotiators
ndicate that their “ultimate objective is not peace, but war
in the opinion oi United Nations Command

Korea, it



I N, spokesman made the statement in comment-
ing on the letest Communist rejection of a U.N. proposed
exchange of prisoners of war. The Chinese and North
Korean leaders rejected the proposal Thursdav,



The U.N. spokesman added that the persistent Com-
munist demand for continued development of their air-
fields during the armistice was “a threat of the first
magnitude

The U.N. delegate on the sub-Committee considerins

the prisoner exchange problem Rear Admiral R. EB. Libby
aid it was “obvious” from what the Communist represen
tatives said that they “did not have the remotest concept
of what the U.N. proposal meant or that they detibera

misinterpreted it to gain time while waiting for further
Instructions

Libby said he according!” refused to accept Con
munist statement. He empft sized that the U.N. prop
was a carefully worked Git compromise between the
stated Communist and U.N. delegates. The U.N. proposal

for an initial one for one basis for exchange of prisoners,
he pointed out, merely contrelled the rate of exchange and
not the total to be returned t» the 11,000 odd acknowledged
by the Chinese and North K >rean Communist forces

Libby pointed out that the steps provided under the
U.N. proposal made the Communist view a clear misinter-
pretation

CIVILIANS COULD RETURN

With regard to civilians who formerly lived in the
Communist controlled north, Libby said that all who de
cide to return there could start going home as soon as the
armistice was signed and that the only thing the United
Nations negotiators sought was a guarantee that civilians
from the U.N. side would likewise get home

Following the session, a U.N. spokesman said that t}

real fear which the Communists apparently held wa
that many civilians and soldiers, particularly Chinese

might not want to return to the Red held territory

The Sub-Committee dealing with terms for supervis-
ing an armistice was told by Major General Howard M
Turner of the U.N, Command, that “the negotiations upon
which the prospects of an a: mistice rests are in deep and
rapidly deepening jeopardy.”

Turner then reviewed the progress of negotiations
which have been going on since last July, citing occasion
and issues on which Communist action raised serious
doubts concerning their desire for a bona fide armistice

Turner recalled the stubbornness of the Communists
on fixing a demarcation line between the opposing forces
and pointed out that the Communist proposals in that re-
spect should have the U.N. forees in an undefendable posi-
tion. He also cited the Communist insistence on the with-
drawal of foreign troops.—U.P,

the



Ike Will Declare Egypt Begins
Plans This Month |Purge Of Pro-U.K.

PITTSBURGH, Jan,3, Europeans

The brother of Dwight D T1¢ . ———
* . 3 s S., SUEZ
E senhower said that the General , ee a —,
will declare his political intentions psa ees a

British Intelligence and Secur-
ity Officers
ports indicating
tians have begun a ‘purge” of
Europeans in Ismailia, suspected
f collaborating with the British
One Cypriot and two Greek
small businessmen in the Canal
Zones “trouble town" were re
cued by Brilish authorities on
Tuesday from an Egyptian police
uw in which thes were ~ being
wreibly deported”, even though
of them had a

his month and will “run
Republican” if he decides to be-~
ome Presidential candidate,

are investigating re-

that the Egy;

Ear! D. Eiserihower, an engineer
or the West Penn Power Compan

t Charleroi Pensylvania, said
that he was not certain whether
the General would run at all, He
aid, “He will run Republican if
he runs at all, And he will make a.
Witement someume in January. | (,
! think he has to make a statement
efore the first of February

—UP.

British pass-

—UP.

one
port.

SBS



|

|

“Empty thy full glass; fill thy empty glass~
! can't bear to see thy glass neither empty

nor full.” ~ RABELAIS

VT ON Jays when gentleiaen of the type ef Rabelais thought
nothing of consuming two or more bottles of fine port
their their trend of
was effectively the extravagant

Century, which

relaxation
into
‘sin

luring after-dinnei period,
words

the

thought put

Cc

by
18th

little drinking song of ares
begins
‘Bacchus must now his power resign
1am the only God of Wine!”
and ends:

“Let Wine be earth und Jand and sea

And let that Wine be all for me!’

To-day, the gentlemen of recent vintage retain the enthus-
asm 6f Carey probably not his wish expressed in those last
They, however, are in full aceord with the words

and find no deeper satisfaction than in doing it

few lines
of Rabelais








THE K.W.V. WAY

The Only and
the Best.

The PILLARS

of








K.W.V. ALWAYS

| HEALTH CA"!
BERRY |) |)
| insist on "@ = :












PAGE TWO







































































Ss ctatses Stennett sat





BARBADOS ADVOCATE







































































































































FTHE LORD BISHOP nt ;
leaving the â„¢Dibx on First Concert
Monday to ; i a meeting of i ramophone corcert at}
the vi il Synod N au the Iritic . ‘ 7
. is to J ars t British Council for. the
trory eee) Soe eee new yea will take. place — on
Archbishop Knight, Bishoy 5 Wednesday 9th, January at 8.15 x t ;
British Guiana ari Arc} elock | . f - “4
} Nest | ul . are : ) N a a
of the West Indies, will _ be eh ! :
siding at the provincial meet The programme is: + —-Over tie, S
ing. Scchus the Dandipratty A r â„¢
olin Concerto in B ™M | ‘ Be qe
New American Consul Walton; Walk to the Pa } Ley
: (f ERNST, . ly Garden, Delius; Symphony ? en : 3 : - neee
M* i hone ww Consul n D, Vaughan Williams. ¢ y Al Every Saturday Night in January
ve arrive he a from t he There js no charge for admission. pa
US. accompanied by his wife 1 sie ‘, }
US. accom Aaaeitien igen ss Cou-ditioning Havanas i SATURDAY
and 144) in approxi two Mt
weeks. He will tak r from OS hls cigars will be back it
Mr. A. V. Nyren who has. been in England this April. Bu a) e
- ' , 1 )))
appointed as Secor etary a t ey will not be released for sg!e j ED y @r Da mee

1e can E in until September. Reason: Being} Gre re Fe i
Bruss made to order they will need some} | :

Mr. Frr ho wa born- in monihs to condition. | X From 7 to 12 © clock
New York in 1901 ha had |
twenty-four years’ service with Beiween 2,000,000 and 2,500,000! .
the Department of State His wll be released that will be all {pr | PERCY GREEN S ORCHESTRA
first post was at La Paz, Bolivia MR. DONALD BARNES, Managing Director of A. Barnes and Co., 1952. In 1939 the import Was] ) {

hic are also Mr. Nyren’s Ltd., presonts a 5-valve EKCO Radio to Samuel Griffith of Workhail, between 18 and 20 million | , { = > '
first assignment) Mr. Ernst ha St. Philip. Frices? In the shops: 4s. oa, : { Dinner & Dance $4.00 \a
| served at Teheran, Athens, Griffith's answer of 1,750 to the question—“How many screws in a 5s. for a petit corona 5in, lo®e i s a ~~
Ictanbul. Izmir, Cairo and Port jar’ was just four more than the correct number and his was the 17, Gd. to 6s. for a full-size ciga- |f { Dance only $1.00 \

Said His last post was in Liver- nearest answer to the correct total. Every customer who purchas 4 Restaurant prices will be muse | \ NY /
nool $5.00 cr more in goods could enter the competition. gher. \3 \{ Dress Formal t .

Mr en vill be leaving oa | sy ante \
npetiy for. te UF, an me Wins Radio Back To Trinidad Going With Princess | teservations . Dial 3513 \
leave with his family DEtOve tak- AMOR. J. GRIFFITH 44-year- RAR AND MRS. RALPH _ |

7 up his new assignment. old undertake; of Workhatl. LV CHARGE ~ who had been I IVS me n and two wean

Medical Officer St. Philip won an Ekeo 5-valve «pending their honeymoon in 7 m the staff of , Py q s
TSR. HAROLD FORDE, Medical "adio yesterday. He was one of Barbados feturned to Trinidad © izabeth and Prince Philip Yon
dS Officer in British Honduras the 183 competitors in a Gug¢ yesterday by B.W.1LA. Mr hei Commonwealth tour thi

he eee ; ‘vaca. Competition sponsored by A. Charge is the son of Mrs, Daisy year
who Aas been spending a vaca . ‘ > ioe a4 g
ion with his reiatives in Rive Barnes and Co., Ltd. The problem Charge of St. Augustine and the The Prineess’s ladies-in-waiting|
Road is due to leave Barbados © fas to guess how many screws late Mr, Conrad Charge of Trini- will be Lady Palmer and Eady |
January 9th on his way to Brit here were in a glass jar. Any dad His wife is the former Pamela Mountbatten. Lady Palmey ’
ian Honduras ustomer who purchased $5.00 or Norma Aguiton. is already one of the extra ladies-| ee 4 3 i oe }
Dr. Forde, who is a Barbados4™ore in goods received a guess The majority of their stay was in-waiting at Clarence House, Sh¢ |
Scholar is the son of Mr. William.{coupon with his cash bill, Custo- spent at Atlantis Hotel, Bath- married Lord Palmer, a_ biscuit THE “UNO” DRESS, designed by Germaine Lecomte, is presented to |
Forde, Surveyor of Governr nenthimers could inspect the jar but sheba firm director, in 1941; hasia public for the first time at a fashion show in P: aris, attended by Mrs. | _
Shipping ore hina just returned: could not open it. . daughter of two. | Trygve Lie and her two daughters on right--EXPRESS. | Kk M Pp I R E
from England where he cle his; Griffith's guess was 1,750 screws Turfites Return Talk Poi * :
M.D. London, ‘The correct number was 1,746, alking Point ’
. i ras > 2A “orrect ¢£ ewer ht oe 7 rning | y “O.T)/ 9 & 3
Caribbean Tourist MANE ite pansion Grits Been itil, waksiet mere ts x0 duty we comer} BALL FOR SQUASH PLAYERS. | TO-DAY 2.30 & 8.30
° . rom Trinidad on 5 sdav § l s l “= c
Secretary was all smiles and said how py B.W.I.A., after attending part underrate as the duty of being | SATURDAY To MONDAY 4.45 & 8.30

NV 7K. AND MRS. LOUIS LAW pleased he was at having wo. of the Trinidad Turf Club’s Christ- happy. 4 RITAIN’S six leading women The players will be headed by|
41¥i who had been spending a He felt he had been very lucky, mas meeting were Mr. J. Kidney, —R. L. Stevenson, squash players will be guests their captain, 41-year-old, blue-|
hort hetiday in Barbados returned ‘ Mr. P. Walker and Mr. M Z sae at a ball before they leave early eyed Mrs: Sheila MeKechnie, wife }
to Trinidad on Wednesday by On Holiday Skinner. , incidental Intelligence in the New Year for contests in of a Lioyd’s underwriter from}
5.W.1.A. During their stay they R, AND MRS, ALVIN Other passengers arriving by 7 ink Ike has political] the U.S.A, Hampstead. |
were guests at Mare Sol Beach TUCKER of Trinidad, who the same plane were Miss Patricia DON T thin e nes x ,|. The ball is to be given by the
Club, St. Lawrence, own “West Wego” on the St. O'Dowd Egan and her sister — ambitions, But I — 2 49'l Squash Rackets Association on Mrs, McKechnie says of the|

Mr. Law is Executive Secretary James coast are at present holiday-- Maureen who were in Trinidad f people have them for oa ey January 10. Says the Association’s player “They wear white for | lee
of the Caribbean Interim Tourism ing in Barbados, staying at their on a three day visit and Mr. Frank Senator Hubert Humphrey of | chairman, Mr, Harold Radford: “If contests. And there is no non-|
Committee, Barbados home Nothnagel, Director of Bottlers Ltd, Minnesota, . | this is a success we shall hold a_ sense about ‘frillies’ on the} ,

~ ae Seaman eS ke te a } ball annually.” courts.” stipe

- » i dacaiscorcnigprerertemniseirittni titer tec ears ip trroratanesassaelii tin eat ie —
P 4 EF T a telephone, She has to ring uv = What’s Cooking, —— SSS SSS WTown || | i
with a e factS Miss SEre s zy Knigt | F
} FRONTIER LAW with I c Hayden, Fuzz Knight |
requires and sometimes even find 7 72 ’ Ka ik hsane ieee PF | . is
MISS G out whether a horse will run or In The Kitchen TRIGGER TR pi Fod Ca mats ey | rr. ancaster
not. ss Fe | = ’ 230 4.45 & 8.50 p.m. 3 SI ws) A .
A few years ago the Steward: i a ares CA TODAY « continuing Daity 445 & 830 pn iL te
2 of the Jockey Club asked a num- ,,#71S_ 15 an talian recipe and Alfred HITCHCOCK'S Jane WYMAN, Marlene
She Pours Money Into Racing ber of Newmark~' trainers to a literally means Jump into th GE FRIGHT” DIWTRICH, Mich act: Wiig a
3 conference to discuss the possi- ees aad ING, Richard TODD
vility of < vernight declaration > people, . i nd ALASTAIR SIM A Warner Bros, Picture
—But Not Into Clothes BOY "OL an corerrigns doclacsn) > Veal: 1Mlb.,. Butter: sae core ||
: ease sat ; J Pepper, Ham: 40z., Salt, Herbs. IDNITE SPECIAL SAT Opening Soon!
Jelliss was training for Miss (Thyme, or any other kind), 2 New atures BOGART as "THE
by JAMES PARK usually walking alongside talking Paget. F ROLLING WESTWARD ate aA

DOROTHY PAGET. the race- ; he he rol , 7 t Slice the veai. The slices have to Nea Feitee & eat
a - hs aD, iad and the others following on be- When he was asked for his pe very thin, and not too big GUN RUNNER “ENFORCER Dis)

a e - ner, is the most- a ed-of hind. 5 ; opinion he said that in his case (About two per person), Pound Jimmy Wake! Thrilling & Action-‘acl ‘2310\] |
penis < on * eoiien puss. rod et ae task ut ai ying it would be out of the question. the meat. Prepare very thin slices cilities "Er w/ Tle Garden |

ow she has s e turf ta 8 Around ail the racing form books. Tt was no uncommon thing for of ham (already cooked) and the OISTIN ‘he Garden
Again——by her sudden difference | What they all do I do not pro- Miss Paget to ring up late at thyme or any other kind of herb PLAZA Dial 8404 ee iE Wy ST. JAMES || |
Ww iy Bryan aan wee he prem re to ew : a night and order a horse to be you are going to use. TODAY to SUN. 445 & bi pee ‘ Se aay, « Tomorrow 8.30 p.m,

am sure tha iss Paget does iss Paget, 46 years old now, sent to a meeting the following On every slice of veal but a THE LOCKET DUST. BE MY TINY
; " alked ¢ is i 7 . Be dats > Shes ’ EL E ‘ a 0 cf & Se liu ee)
not at all mind being talked about. is the second daughter of the day. Then, after the horse had slice of ham and a little thyme, With Margaret LINDSEY STORY F ABISCUIT ar Rd Ae Parotid ae ety een
For this has been happening tu late Lord Queenborough, She arrived at the course, the order Roll the slice of meat and to make uawacers Mek kis Sx dae kins ‘olor) S$ Temple
her for years, ; inherited a Jot of money from might be countermanded and the it stick together put a toothpias G Pela ; F aaa : 7 m—“SUN. & MON. 0.00 pine ‘

The couturiers and the hair- her mother — daughter of Ameri- horse returned to his stable through it just as if you wek ee cree TH an bg aT EXTRA:
dressers would have a thin time can millionaire, W, C. Whitney. without running, going; to pin two pieces of materiat idnite Bat Eleanor Par! th Tuchet & ‘
if the Paget ensemble became the She lives at Hermit’s Wood, Chal- together, Put in a frying pan the et rsa a [ahi Money RETURN OF sara netinanan Quick on the VIGOR
fashion... Summer and winter she font St. Giles, in Bucks, Never again... 30z., of butter and as soon ag it : : pcbeNgh | ule (Color) Gordon McRae
turns out in her regular uniform: Though Lord Queenborough starts frying put the slices of TERR DARE: (Dannie Senet MEDNITE SATURDAY Sth
straight hair, a long grey coat was by no means a poor man, he She has bought lavishly at the meat rolled. Add a little salt (not Robert Lowery & Song of Nevada WILD BEAUTY |
reaching almost to her ankles, often said he could not afford to yearling sales, and also bred her too much because the Ham wiil| {]Marshat of Reno | Rov Rog Wen total * THE t R 0 Y A L
suede boots, a small hat usually go in for racing in a big way, So own horses She pours money savour the meat) and a pinch of jWild Bill Eniott | & Trigger ; a aes oe mat re | |
off the face and turned up ‘at the far as I remember, his one nota- into the pockets of racecourse pepper, As soon as you sce a sid = = TO-DAY Only 4.30 & 8.15
brim with the inevitable cigar- ble victory was when he won the executives. And I have known of the rolls of meat getting cooked PPE EPPS PPP PP OSD SOS SOS SOLA POOPIE MED \ Y
ette in-a- holder. 2.000 Guineas with St. ouis in her to nominate five or six horses (a golden colour) turn them ove 2 | Republic Action Double

Louis t ' , > oes TVTON I

You will never see Miss Paget | 1922 for a small steeplechase. on the other side. They will take R @O WY ¥ % | RUSS HAYDEN LYNN ROBERTS
without her staff. There are al- There will never be another very little time to cook, Put them oe 2 4 ce % IN
ways three or four of them, one Her Secretary Dorothy Paget. Nobody in the on a ee Pour one of. two table- x

Sled ] F . next generation will have the spoonsfu of water in the frying W 2 U " S ¥, * J 7 y
Some of her trainers have told poney to do what she has done Pan and let it boil a bit with the NOW SHOWING 4.45 & 8.15 | “SONS Or AD VENTUR
CROSSWORD | me Miss Paget does not herself ong js still doing to-day. butter which has been left over. % |
like talking on the telephone —LE.S Add another tiny piece of butter 9 | AND
| tne conversation is usually con and as soon as this is liquefied ¥% | ~ y ec
ducted through one of the staff, ----——————————______ —,pour the gravy on the meat. Serv: }| os 7" ‘ . / 7
For many years Miss Ruth e rot. % | THE LAST BANDI ?
HI | harlton has acted as a sort of B.B.C. Radio Programmes COLUMBIA PICTURES afebbeds % Starring
ecretary and racing manager t FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1952 | WIL LIAM ELLIOTT FORREST TUCKER
|Miss Paget. Ruth Charlton, 11 15 a.m. New Records, 12 noon The All Peaches JO DEREK % | - eats —----
je legant of figure and = always News, 12.10 p.m. News “te is, o | SATURD. AY and “SUNDAY 4 30 & 8 15
Vine sed in the latest fashion, 4—7.00 p.m. Le See I N Hollywood the women are} 8 | blic Doubl
}provides a contrast to Miss "4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.malhe Dail all peaches — it makes one % | Republic Double Bi beep it
co Paget, who never seems to be Service, 4.15 p.m. ‘ Has vie Third Pro-glong for an apple occasionally, e : % | JOHN WAYNE ns JOHN CARROLL
. . Gramme, 4.35 p.m nte de, 445 pm . Pee x sa |
ma P| |pe ai ibe ROGiae ARORY Ge Music Magazine, 5.00 ae Compos Samereet Mouynany, L.E.S. OF THE cs : , x
@ ut the week, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice ahs BS 4 i r Ri. a ie oe ae ~y yee
,. 6.00 p.m. Merchant Navy Programme, | —~ pe : —— ¥ ]
Pe | } Tt inconly whe ahe thinks ane fe mee wise phe wy a aE ao \VENGE “COLOR BY %| «eo i L ¥ IN Ge 7 IGERS
may have a winner or two that Reund Up, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.1 Q
Miss Paget makes a flying visit ? He pet Analysis 21.59M 48.458 TECHNICOLOR * AND
Across to the racecourse. She will arrive £7 iin eS x
Â¥ Yee
1. From which a druggist may ust before the race and leave aS 7.45 p.m. Get Out Those Old Records, | 7 Y Y v wy ae ;*
ghar play, (8) oe it is over. She han no &15 p.m. Radio Newsreei, 8.20 p.m. Wo | . * ANTHONY QUINN - - Jody Lawranca | er i IGM aN G SEABEES
¥. Shady halting place, (5) = r mag ; Affairs, £45 p.m. Composer of the Week \ 4)
Belut. she Was petrified did his interest in anyone's horses except 909 pim. English Magazine, 9.30 p.r Arwold Moss + Engene Iglesias ~ WITH
a P Yor him ? (3) her own. M Brit 10,00 p.m. The N $ | JOHN WAYNE
wife bid for him 1 owr usica r annica, k mM e I ew L f
lu Typewriter art 3 over the teft When Miss Paget is not present, 2°, 10 Ban are oe Beitearials. 10. Se m ‘ - | ‘Cadleaiiiaace %|
y ckeL 4 . 1e ebate ‘ontinues. 30 p.m. Fro Produced
18 yg bl ena go to be on Ruth Charlton is usually to be the ‘Third Programme, 10.50 p.m > Directed by PIL. KARLSON Q |
1 Down. (3) feund running around looking for Interlude 1% Na @ i WY Mi Pp I ¢€
14 Be ieee . Bamber 5) eer with YSPC OOOO DOO & | 4 A " :
16 Dextrous, (5) | g ry { LAST 2 Shows TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.15 s
17. 4s boxing the noble one? (3) ft . d Pi 0 Ee ry sie Bs Seale :
18. “Yellowish brown tan. (8) uper t an the ane gre & i £N Dien FINAL INSTALMENT REPUBLIC SERIAL ®
20, -This 4ogue is for ewe Dersups. a pw To \
= 2 neouth. (6) sO V7 ~ °
a for marsh grass. (5) G TUp,, iy
28 “Heer tne orignimess, (C8) gx GLOBE Ry Flying I Man from Mars
26 west for sumething to eat. (4) | MY Ox orien:
Vuown = _= - - - ee | = a

eovereg appr, aouae, | FOR BEGTER MOVERS WALTER REED — LOIS COLLIER
2 arr 2 it j
2 desig table, (AB) ” 8 sty SATURDAY & SUNDAY 4.30 & 8.15
Sari ae TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. | OPENING TUESDAY Republic Douhis
5. Mountain tobacee in a car? (6) i 5 & 8.30 en ae — . i
8 Pata eae te) (5) } and Continuing Daily and Continuing Daily ROY ROGERS — DALE EVANS in
8- Aa rooms go. it’s lofty. (3) | \ F 7 | ‘ S ;
10° In it peace may be found. (8) M-G-M \\ pares. y x ~ ’
1B side Gr 3 it. (4) | presents ~
otting te. } . |

19 fe a pen is found above ; ; the mighty ois NS 7

2. Secure. (3) “Well Gaft says Rupert, r | AND
(4) 22 F i lof th
line for thesculler ? (3) cneerily, as he reaches the fence. : —_ ° nS ae
yeste: v ure ‘ > oon z } tect . r Te. es y
Ce a Pecunia aes i Pe te RENDEZVOUS with ANNIE
Shad > oF $ astonishment the old man seems i Senn
Mearim “ «
N " very annoyed. *No, 1 baint +s ~ St z.| v
admiring no view,” ie = oO |
‘Tis nothing but dark, gle J c
pine trees. | mind the time wh A | BR @D X Y
a 36. |
| TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.15 and Continuing Daily
| si, beating TECH CO. ok 10°) Technica alor re ;
WESTCLOX ALARM CLOCKS | "KATH othe Teva
| Zz. ah and the j j
$5 86 | at W \ LAN. A (Tu RAE , i , COLUMBIA PICTURES presents oe
. } .-
CARPETS | FOHOE € apogt KE |, Exo PI JOHN DEREK a
. | 4 A
| MARGE WN vs “ai a.
b seme GO S| “aap \ IPERIUNI as
4hu te & 434 | | EE Wer cnnw 2: |! ( Mle. ) IMPERTUN:
* =. | Pee | re || aaa a
GREATN an . ho makes love v
6 ft 6” 5 f 17 5 | a A WARE ERS. Ww ROBERT STERLING + ACNES MODREREAD ; scare NG
t x t . | meanaarears esr nna S WILLIAM WARE uw coors, TECHNICO!.S \. with
’ rom the Immortal Musical Play “SHOW BOAT” by Te AY 1 Out} Anthony Quinn Jody Lawrance
PLAZA ROME KERN and OSCAR NAME NERSTEIN, #1 ANY > BARRY SULLT: Amold Moss - Bugene iglesias ,
. R. E ANS & WHI I FIELDS B'TOWN t f 5 Screen Play by JESSE L. LASKY, Jr. + Produced by HUNT STROMBERG + Directed by PHIL KARLSON
I v (Dial 210) SPECIAL 1.30 p.m. & MIDNITE MATINEES
Now Showing phe aaa 4 re a i Extra:
YOUR SHOE STORES es a oe Csaptreyedcsacgpats cas oda i R 1 Conte) RACING HEADLINES
Dial 4220 i 6 ose: m Destin “HOUSE OF STRANGERS” (Ed. G. Robinson tichard Conte Shorts: RACING HE/ NES
Dial 460 Ing Dally 445 4 det eeeiee Wie-RATT) CALAIR” “(Jot Gatton Anna Bella) WISE OWL







FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1952

Jamaica

To Cost $11 Million 5

(From Our Own Cerrespondent
3 KINGSTON.

Building schemes covering the
entire island and calling tor a
total expenditure of $11,200,000
(W.I.) have been approved by the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies. The schemes were submit-
ted recently to Whitehall under
the Hurricane Rehabilitation Pro-
gramme and in connection with
‘which the Town Planning Officer,
Mr. David Spluell went to London
recently.

One of the schemes is a rural
housing undertaking for which a
grant of $2.750,000 has been made
by the British Government plus a
loan of $1,500,000. A second
scheme is for urban housing and
this has been granted $1,700,000
supplemented by a loan of $1,300,-
000. The third scheme is one call-



Suicide Rather

Than Surrender

EAST CENTRAL FRONT,
KOREA, Jan. 2.

United States officers said that
Chinese Communist soldiers
were committing suicide rather
than submjt to be captured by
United Nations troops.

They said three Communists
about to become prisoners pre-
ferred to pull the pins out of their
hand grenades and blow them-
selves up.

They also said that the Com-
munist High Command has
threatened reprisals against the
families of any Chinese soldiers
falling into Allied hands by
capture or surrender. As a re-
sult Chinese Red soldiers about
to become prisoners are destroy-
ing themselves rather than en-
danger their families.

—U.P.



Rance. Report
Accepted

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON.
Acceptance of the Rance Com-
mittee’s recommendations for poli-
tical federation of the British West
Indies with some changes is re-
ported to be the decision taken by
the Joint Select Committee of the
Jamaica Legislature which com-
pleted its deliberations last week,
The report of the committee is
now being drafted for submission
to the Legislative Council and the
Hojise of Representatives in ses-
sions to be held in January,
Meantime inter-Caribbean dis-
cussions have started for the hold-
ing of gq Caribbean Federation
Conference prior to the meeting
scheduled for London in Mid-1952,



Pineapple Factory

«KINGSTON.
Another new factory is about to
be built in Jamaica. Construction
plans have been put in hand for
the new pineapple canning plant
which will be operated by the
Pineapple Company of Jamaica at
Bog Walk. ;
Contractors have been appoint-
ed and the plant should be com-
pleted by April, next year, t
duction is to start in Septem
In the meantime Government’s
assistance to the pineapple indus-
try has resulted in increase pla
ing and production,

Crash! Bang!

» BIRMINGHAM,





England,
Jan. 2
The chief British circus per-
former shot the orc estra toader
last night. The chief, a British
sharpshooter Jack Carson had
just leaned back over ts chair
to shoot from upside-down
position over to hi part-

ner’s head.

The chair collapsed and
rife went off accidentaily.
bullet hit the orchestra
James Harrison in the leg.
was taken to hospital.

au
pre

the
The
leadex
He



WW}




‘Tell me

doctor ..

‘ are between £220 and £500.

Housing

ing for loans to householders in
the lowez income groups whose
houses were damaged by the storm
and who need money to carry out



repairs. A total of $2,000.000 in
loan has been provided for this
scheme.

In addition to these three main
schemes $1,250,000 has been
granted by the British Govern-
ment to the Emergency Building
Scheme, which the Government

has been carrying out with monies
from the Governor’s Hurricane
Relief Fund which was subscribed
to approximately $1,500,000 from
all over the world in addition to
$1,250,000 donated at the outset by
the British Government. Another
$700,000 in grant and loan was
also made available by the British
Government in the present
schemes to cover the cost of ad-
ministering the whole undertaking.

The Jamaica Government pro-
poses to set up a separate depart
ment staffed with housing experts
from overseas to direct the pro-
gramme which is planned to last
over a period of two years, during
which time 10.000 one-room hous-
ing units will be built and 4,000
middle and lower income families
will receive loan assistance.

“Bears Too?”

WITH THE U.S. SEVENTH

INFANTRY DIV. IN KOREA.

Privates John Hampacek and
Chraley Isam braced for the
Chinese attack when a trip flare
went off in front of the outpost.

A dark form bore down on the
foxhole and leaped across the
gun emplacement. As they aim-
ed their guns they saw it was a
bear.

They peppered it with rifle fire
but it galloped on through other
positions. Finally somebody
killed it with a hand grenade.

Isam said: “We can take about
anything our enemies throw at
us, but when they start using a
big bear as point man they are go-
ing too far.”

—U-P.







.
Tracking Down
°
Spies
BOSTON,
F.B.I. enlisted the aid of taxicab
drivers in a nation-wide effort in
tracking down spies and sabo-
teurs. In a letter to the National
Association of taxicab Owners,
F.B.I, director J. Edgar Hoover
urged cab drivers to report any
information about possible sub-
versive activities they may learn

from passengers. Hoover noted:
“Taxi drivers meet all types of
people.”

—U.P.



£750 Cruises
To B.W.L.

LONDON
The luxury liner Empress otf
Scotland is on her way to the West
Indies on an “all-sterling” cruise.
It is the first opportunity Britons
have had since before the war ©
enjoying a long cruise in a larg
ship. away from
dollar restrictions. .

A suite on the liner costs about
£75g for the cruise, but most rat
Some
400 passengers are taking part in
the cruise, nearly all of them
British —B.U.P.





ns

Sugar Tax

HAVANA,



austerity and



HE



ee

ere

actually enjoying the bitterly cold

yen pars

s Pee

and frosty weather.

Ga ee
VISITORS to the serpentine in Hyde Park, London, were amazed to see (iis man, stripped to the waist,
He is Hata Yogi Lakshmanasandra Srikanta

PAGE THREE



Leto
+a

Rao, who has many mystic powers, acquired through a lifelong practice of the ancient Indian cult of

Yoga.

bare feet, and remains buried for hours if necessary.

tures.—EXPRESS.



French Police Dog
Aid In Re-capture
Of Murderers

FRANCE, Tuesday.

Leon Meurant and Marcel Cour-
tin who escaped from their death
cell on Sunday were arrested this
morning at Rainchival, seven miles
east of Doulenes. Max Bille, the
Examining Magistrate investigat-
ing the escape announced just be-
fore 11 a.m, that Meurant, a self-
confessed Russian spy and his ceu
mate were arrested by the local

police helped by police dog
“Bobby.”

Meurant, a bogus’ Belgian
Count was sentenced to deata

for the slaying in 1945 of the beau-
teous Countess Moussia Sauty de
Chalon and Courtin was sentenced
to death for the murder of a farm-

er and his twelve-year-old
daughter.

Meurant and Ccourtin were
masters of the jail for more

than two hours after overpower-
ing the four guards. They stole
two guns and fled on one bicycle,
In a letter left behind in his cell
Meurant said he planned to go to
Germany to find a mysterious
“small Mongolian” he claims was
his chief in the Russian spy ring
and the real murderer of the
Countess.

He added in the letter that he
would give Courtin ten thousand
francs and leave him to his fate
as the latter is an “ordinary mur-
derer.”

Director Of B.G.
Public Works

KINGSTON, J’ca Jan. 2.

George Arthur Farquharson,
Jamaican Rhodes «scholar and
Deputy Director of Public Works,
Jamaica, has been appointed Di-
rector of Public Works, British
Guiana,

He remains in Jamaica until
March to undertake the urgent

awork of rehousing scherfies fol-

hurricane.
—(CP)

lowing the August



600,000 TON BEET
CROP?

LONDON
Britain's beet crop will pro-
uce 600,000 tons of sugar for
the ration, according to latest

President Socarras of Cuba hasfastimates with well over half ihe

promised to ask Congress to 1m~
pose a tax of six cents on eac
bag of sugar produced in Cuba
to pay for the nationalisation of
the British-owned United Havana
Railways, according to officials
of the Cuban Railway Broth-
erhood, who have seen the
president. The tax would also
be used to buy equipment and to
retire the railway debt.
—B.U.P.



M




Can an antiseptic help in healing?”

‘ounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free

from the germs that cause

septic infection. To keep

wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons

have for years relied upon ‘Dettol’. This ruthless des-
*royer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and safe on
human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘Dettol’

leaves the living tissucs undamaged to continue the
natural processes of safe and rapid repair.

‘DETTOL

TRE MODERN

ANTISEPTIC



|
| ‘..and to think—an
|

wo

rop processed. Although
sugar content is slightly lowe

than it was last year, it is up to
the average standard,

Last year’s record beet crop in
the United Kingdom produced
704,505 tons of sugar, equivalent
to a saving of $80,000,000 in nard
currency. This year's crop
might well be worth $70,000,000,
according to these estimates.

—B.U.P.

hour ago he was
| doubled-up with
indigestion!’

Swift relief from after-

| Dolsa
| RESTORES DIGESTION



cause of dyspeptic symptoms such a
pain after meals, heartburn
and kindred stomach disor-
ders. Dolsa quickly restores
healthy acid balance, spread-
| ing a soothing, neutralizing
i film over the inflamed sur-
r faces of the stomach mucosa,
Take one dose only after
meals, or more frequently if
discomfort is still felt. If pain
persists, see your doctor.

1§ MEASURED DOSES IN EACH PACK

Agents: 1

a

Between 2 and 3 quarts of gastric juice are
produced each day by the glands which
line your stomach walls, Made up of hy-
drochloric acid and pepsin, this isessential
to proper digestion. Yet one person in ten
suffers from constitutional hyperacidity.
This excessive gastric acidity is a frequent












S. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown

He swallows iron tacks, crunches pieces of glass, drinks nitric acid, walks on hot embers with
He has no difficulty in withstanding zero tempera-



Churchill Holds
New Year’s Eve
Party

ABOARD QUEEN MARY.
Jan, 1,

Prime Minister Winston
Churchill enroute to New York
and important conferences with
President Truman celebrated New
Year’s Tuesday in his private
suite aboard this luxury liner to
the vast disappointment of the
ship's passengers and crew, Cries
of “where is Winnie” ranged
through the ship’s ballroom as
midnight approached but the
Prime Minister remained his
suite to welcome in 1952 with
members of his official party.
Churchill invited all members of
his delegation to his suite at 11.45
and at the stroke of twelve all
raised glasses of champagne and
toasted in the New ear. The
Churchill party broke up within

in

an hour and a general party in
the ballroom broke up shortly
afterwards

—~UP

Gun Battle
In Ismailia

CAIRO, Jan. 2.
Firing early Tuesday broke
New Year’s Day quiet in the
Ismailia area trouble spot on the
Canal Zone.
British authorities said there
were no casualties on their side

and there was no information
about Egyptian casualties.
The British spokesman said

firing started just after midnight
near a bridge which leads to the
British Headquarters. Egyptian
guerrillas used rifle, and auto-
matic weapons le British
troops returned fir: ‘rom a Bren
gun carrier, and small mortar
fire broke out afterwards,

Premier Mustapha Nahas Pasha
and General Sir Brian Robert-
son, British Middle East Com-
mander held talks afterwards,

Robertson who had just con-
ducted confidential talks with
Prime Minister Churchill again
expressed determination not to
Jeave the Canal Zone

Nahas Pasha was said to have
threatened again to use force to
throw Britons out.—(CP)





U.S. Troops Pay

In Advance

ARMY HQTRS., Korea,
Tuesday.

American troops on the Korean
front celebrated New Year's Day
in Chinese style: with a lethai
“firecracker” barrage of artillery
that panicked Red troops into
thinking that a general attack was
underway The thunder of big
guns along the western front be-
gan soon after midnight. In the
Orient all debts are paid by New
Year’s although the Chinese going
by the lunar calendar observe
theirs as twenty days later, Some
Red units believed that the United
Nations was paying in advance and
radioed frantic messages to the
rear: “G.Is may be attacking right
now.” However, little action was
reported after the barrage

Meanwhile, Pyongyang radio
claimed that two formations of Red
night bombers in a New Year's
raid damaged 24 United Nations
planes on Seoul's and Kimpo air-
field and fired installations in the
port of Inchon

Earlier the Eighth Army had an-
nounced that three or four pianes,
and two obsolete single engined
biplanes attacked Kimpo and In-

8TH



chon without doing any damage.
A string of eight mortar shells fell
outside the runway and _ base
building area at Kimpo from one
plane and three planes over In-
chon had no better luck

Two American fighters lost to

the Reds and were grounded Tues-
day, and Communist radio claimed
that three Were knocked down
At the same time in a thirty-min-
ute dogfight over northwest Korea
between thirty one Saber jets and

about sixty M.1.Gs. Two of the
Russian built fighters were dam-
aged. All the Sabres returned

safely to Base Fifty, the airforce
reported, Ground fighting along a
14§-ntile front subsided during the
day to minor patrolling. The only
action worthy of mention by Tues+
day night's Kighth Army com-
munique was @ squad-sized Chin-
ese probing attack northwest of
Yonchon which was repulsed by
Allied forces after forty minutes
—UP.



WORLD SUGAR
WORKERS’ TALKS

NEW YORK
Union representatives from
3arbados, Cuba, Puerto Rico and
the United States have agreed at
a meeting in New York to propose





a world conference of sugar

rT workers to discuss better living

TRUCK DRIVERS STRIKE standards The proposal will be

put before the emergency come=-

NEW YORK, Jan. 2. mittee of the International Con-

Som> 1,200 truck drivers and federation of Free Trade Unions
wa:ehouse men struck against 50)!" 3russels next February,
grocery wholesalers in a wage —BuU




inerease dispute.

The strike affects 20,000 inde-
pendent stores and restaurants
who are supplied with dry staple
and canned goods by the whole-

salers.
—UP.



meals discomfort is given by ‘Dolsa’— it rapidly neutralizes the
excess stomach-acid, so often the cause of the trouble. Prepared in
handy one-dose envelopes, each Dolsa is sufficient to restore healthy
! acid balance. It’s made in powder form to be taken in water so as to act

more quickly and thorough-
ly, rapidly reaching the
stomach walls with its sooth-
ing, neutralizing solution,

Recommended for:
Indigestion
Dyspepsia
Heartburn
Flatulence
Palpitation
Gastric acidity
Also helpful in
pregnancy sickness

cnsomemmmemscl

Swift Action ~
Promised



(From KENNETH MACAULAY) =
MR OLIVER LYTTELTON, =
British Colonial Secretary, today x
promised swift, ruthless a
withi “ks” to beat the terro
gangs in Malaya
He said the shooting war will
tepped up by Army and





nd front-line rubber planters



and tin miners will be ‘given T M h
more arms and arMour to defend o ot ers
themselves and their families, ’

Mr

Lyttelton spoke before Au}
flew to Hongkong to wind up his;

who cannot



y East t - after a la-day on-
ihe-spot investigation of Malaya’s ; i
two big problems :— | feed their babies
i Huw to beat the bandits who
have killed more than 1,700 ~ °
people less than two years. Don’t worry !Cow’s milk can be prepared so that the youngest baby
> ee al ‘ a ow o.* e :
2 How to blend Malaya’s 5,000, can digest it without trouble. The addition of Robinson’s ‘Patent’

C00 mixed people into q partmer-
ship which will insure Stable
government,
Secret, Urgent
In an attempt to solve these
problems Mr. Lyttelton wil! draft

Barley prevents the milk forming large clots in baby stomachs,
making it easy for the delicate digestive organs to do their work
thoroughly whilst getting them ready to digest heav ier foods later
in life. That’s why wise nurses and mothers always use Robinson’s

@ report for Mr. Churchill ane]
the Cabinet. His plan wt be} ‘Patent’ Barley.
published in detail before the
New Year. And today outlined

it under these headings :-
THE WAR: He wants overall}
direction of military and civil}
forces agaénst the bandits, ;
POLICE: Their reorganisation,
and training are urgent.» They
need more armoured cars,
PROTECTION: Villages
civilians moved from terror zones|
must be better protected with
barbed wire; and better lit. I
It was not proposed to increase
a military strength. So Britain’s; ~ §
£50,000,000 a year to fight the |
terrorists would not be increased

}

ROBINSON'S

‘PATENT’ BARLEY

aL LY

Ball

Bo



for





—_



. % .

2 Ships Overdue

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Jan 2.

Capt. C. H. Walcott, Harbour
Master, broadcasted an appeal to-
day to all vessels in the Caribbean!
area to take a sharp lookout for
two motor vessels from Bookers’
fleet two days overdue at Trini-
iad with rice cargoes. The ves-
sels left Georgetown on Decem<
ber 29 within four hours of each
other and have not reached Trini-
dad. Great anxiety is felt as the
vessels are unequipped with radi¢
and bad weather has been re-
ported in the Caribbean area

Yugoslavia

BELGRADE.
The Ministry of the Interior
announced a New Year's amnesty
for 3048 unidentified federal pris-





oners believed to include many
minor war criminals and some
200 Catholie priests. Belgrade it-
elf celebrated the gayest New
Year's Eve since pre-war with
jazz bands and even.4g gowns

and even a few tep hats were seen eee ze II A N KS 7 0 M At R 0 I L
in this once drab Communist cap-
ital

Re-decorate walls and ceilings with Matroil Oilbound Water Paint,



then éee how cool and fresh the rooms look. And how this new beauty

There

are more than twenty delightful shades to choose from, each giving a

New C.D.C. Menther

LONDON.
Sir Hugh Beaver, M, Inst, LE.
M.1, Chem. E., has been appointed
a member of the Colonial Devel-

lasts—for Matroil is oilbound to make it washable and durable.

flat, smooth finish,







Matroil is very

opment Corporation, it is an- casy to apply,and you'll be pleasantly
nounced in London, Sir Hugh, a : a 4 :
well-known consulting engineer, surprised to find how far it goes.
was Director General and Con-
troller General at the Ministry
of Works during the war

—B.ULP. MADE BY



LATIN—AMERICAN
FEDERATION

LIMA, Peru, Jan. 2
The Peruvian Senate on Tues-
day night in a resolution urged
that this Country sound out
Latin-American States on the}
possibility of a federation resolus|«@
tion proposed by Senator Artur
Hiuaco, who said that just as the
danger of Communist aggression
tepped moves towards European
federation, so he urged similar
moves in Latin-America.—(CP)

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS e_AD\ OATH

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





Friday, January 4, 1952

Working Tegether

THE NEW NEAR message of the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies the Rt. Hon.
Oliver Lyttelton contained more than géod
wishes for a prosperous and happy 1952.

It was a brief but lucid analysis of the
benefits which have accrued to dependent
territories from membership of the Com-
monwealth and a looking forward to the
future benefits which will derive from

working together as adult units of that
Commonwealth.

Mr. Lyttelton wisely noted the ad-
vances made in Colonial territories during
the period of 50 years which have elapsed
between his father’s tenure of the Secre-
taryship of State for the Colonies and his
own. But he was emphatic that nobody in
the United Kingdém wanted to rest con-
tent with what had been done. He said
again (because it needed to be said again)
that there is no important difference of
principle between the Labour and Con-
servative parties on Colonial policy. He
justly underlined the fact that a Conserv-
ative administration prepared the first
Colonial Development and Welfare Act
which was later implemented by a Coali-
tion government. But Mr. Lyttelton did not
make the mistake of speaking, like so many
theorists do speak on colonial affairs, in the
clouds. He was not analysing or pointing
out a path to be followed. He took every
listener in the Commonwealth and Empire
into his confidence. He explained to them
in the adult tones of a father speaking to
his grown up sons that the United Kingdom
intended to pursue an active policy of de-
velopment in the Colonies that will lead to
the increase of material living standards
among colonial peoples, despite the fact
that the United Kingdom is staggering
under the burden of financial difficulties
due to the necessity for rearmament. Re-
armament is necessary to save peace, and
without peace the British Commonwealth
could not enjoy material prosperity.

The Secretary of State’s references to
Malaya were especially noteworthy. He
spoke with sadness of the evils which had
fallen upon that beautiful country which
possessed resources capable of giving all its
people a really high, standard of civili-
sation. That desired end was not brought
about because of the existence in Malaya
of a relatively small number of Commu-
nists, who were concerned with promoting
hatred and with retarding the harmonious
development of the country. Mr. Lyttelton
did not say that Malaya’s bitter experi-
ences ought to serve as a warning to other
colonial territories where hatred and self-
seeking triumph at the expense of com-
munal welfare. But he was speaking to
adult members of a Commonwealth, where
leaders and men of affairs are quite cap-
able of taking lessons from others. He was
however explicit in emphasising the ad-
vantages that membership of the British
Commonwealth offers to those who work
together. And he showed that these advan-
tages would not be mere selfish advantages
to be clutched at selfishly for- what they
would bring to their recipients. The great-
est advantage of.all, he pointed out, was
the knowledge to be gained from the fact
that by working together partners in the
British Commonwealth of Nations would
be setting an example to a world where
peace can only exist when nations work
together.

Mr. Lyttelton made no reference to the
generous sugar agreement just concluded
between the United Kingdom and Com-
monwealth sugar producers nor did he
refer to the concessions the United King-
dom has made in the direction of freeing
Canada’s trade with the West Indies, but he
did mention with appreciation the Labour
Government’s generous assistance to
Jamaica for hurricane relief.

Even then he was choosing not to em-
phasize benefits which derive to dependent
territories from their association with the
United Kingdom but instead to support his
earlier emphatic assertion that British
Colonial policy is above party, and to ex-
press very warm and friendly feelings for
the largest West Indian island, which is
still suffering the effects of the 1951 hurri-
cane.

The New Year message of a Secretary of
State for the Colonies in 1952 would have
been, for historical reasons alone, a mes-
sage of special significance, since it is made
at a period of crisis in world history. Mr.
Lyttelton has performed his task with the
dignity of an elder statesman, speaking to
partners and associates with no suggestion
of patronage or superiority.

On these foundations of confidence and
goodwill it is possible to build construc-
tively in 1952 a structure on which the West
Indies can join with other component parts
of the British Commonwealth in working
together for themselves, for the Common-
wealth and for the peace of the world.





‘The War Against Weeds BOOM IS ON

Wee aisle
farme an now be
Â¥ which are

costliest ener of
killed by chemical
harmless to crops

By ROBERT D. SWEET

Eariy in. 1944, the writer
on leave from his post a
fessor of vegetable crops at Cor-
nell University, in the industrial
and agricultural State of New
York. Cornell has one of the lead-
ing agricultural schools in ihe
eastern part of the United States.
He was working On the west
coast, near Salinas, California,
which is one of the great fruit
and vegetable-growing centers of
the world. He was inspector “or
a grower who was producing
seeds for shipment abroad under
the Lend-Lease arrangement in
existence between the United
States and the nations with which
it was allied during World War
II. There, for the first time, the
writer saw a vegetable crop siied
against weeds.

was
pro-

The field of carrots near Salinas
covered some hundred acres. It
was rank with weeds except “ox
a small area where oil had_ been
applied. There, the earth between
the rows and in the rows between
the plants was clean. The cary ‘ts
looked strong and healthy. The'r
texture was firm and crisp, but
they had an unpleasant kerosene-







































































» taste, It had long beeg known
petroleum ordinarily k'lls
egetation, The idea, however
that it might kill weeds seler-
tively, that is, kill the weeds but

spare the crop, was stunningly

new.
Weeds are the costliest enemy
of the farmer. They do at least

as much damage to food and fibre

crops as insects and plant dis-
eases combined, In the United
States alone, weed damage

amounts to more than $1,000,000,-
000 a year. Against the host of
weeds, the farmer’s only weapons
before this unheard-of-method of
spraying with oil had been the
hand, the hoe, and the mechani-
cal cultivator. The product used
on the carrots was a dark-col-
oured kerosene known as stove
oil, and thad been applied by a
commercial sprayer, who hired
out to local growers. His name or
the reason which inspired him
to spray oil on carrots are not
known, but that inspiration
changed the course of the writer's
career and the careers of other
scientists in agriculthre, who saw
a vast new field for agricultural
chemicals opening up and
resolved to specialize in research
on chemical control of weeds.

In 1944, only one chemical was
known to be a selective weed
killer, That was a plant hormone,
commonly called 24D, which
affects plant growth. It had been
found that 2,4D, in moderate
doses, kills broad-leaved plants
but does not affect narrow-bladed
grasses. It thus was a selective
killer of broad-leaved weeds in
fields of wheat, oats, rye, and
other cereals, as well as in lawns.

Cornell, University inaugurated
a new research project, using
stove oil first of all, although it
was known that it could be no
more than a_ starting point,
because it contaminated the crop
while it was killing the weeds.
Meanwhile, many samples of
other oils were secured from
petroleum companies, many of
which take an active interest in
agricultural projects of all kinds.
Each sample was tried on carrots
which were grown in weedy soil
in greenhouses, Some samples
killed neither weeds nor carrots.
Others killed both. Before the
end of 1944, however, four pro-
duets were found which were
lethal to weeds and harmless to
carrots. Two were kerosenes and

' under



two were related products of a
type called Stoddard solvent, used
in paints and varnishes and for
dry cleaning. These four oils
proved to be selective weed kill-
ers not only among carrots but
among their plant relatives—par-
snips, parsley, dill, and fennel.
Concurrent with the research at
Cornell University was that of
Professor W. H. Lachman who
was making similar tests at ihe
Lxperiment Station of the nearby
State of Massachusetts. He
achieved the same results and
was the first to report his find-
ings

In the spring of 1945, the work
it Cornell was explained to .a
group of county agricultural
extension agents in the State of
New Yerk. One of them iook a
quantity of one of the solvents
and tried it out on a carrot crop
on a farm near ihe University.
Results were vo amazing that
more than 490 farmers went to
the field t> see for themselves
the work of the chemical weed
killer. In the sprayed area of the
field they saw healthy carrots and

dead weeds. In te unsprayed
areas they saw rows of carrots
choked with weeds. They pulled

sprayed carrot seedlings from the
eorth and bit the leaves. The
plants tasted like carrots and only
slightly of petroleun, for the
flavour of these solvents lingers
in the plant only a dav or, two
summer conditions,

of this demonstra-
tion was an immediate clamour
from growers throughout the
United States for the new weed
killer, At Sass however, the
researth programme at Cornell
University ran into difficulties.
Through the work of some Cana-
dian scientists, it was know that
when plants are sprayed with
petroleum three of gheir vital
processes immediately cease: pho-
tosynthesis, the manufacture of
food; respiration, the use of food
for energy; and transpiration, the
release through leaves of mois-
ture taken in by the roots, Exactly
how petroleum stops these pro-
cesses was, and still is, unknown.
It was known also that, in plants
which survive petroleum treat-
ment, photosynthesis, respiration,
and transpiration first stop, then
return to normal. Not knowing
why they did this, the research-
ers began to look for some char-
acteristics which these tolerant
plants had in common,

The result

It was found that ragweed, a
plant unrelated to the carrot, had
a strong resistance to petroleum.
This was a clue. For ragweed,
like carrots, parsnips, dill, and
fennel, has a system of oil-bear-
ing cells. Solvents were tested
on additional plants having similar
cells—white pine seedlings, arbor
vitae, yew, and some species of
asters and chrysanthemums. All
proved resistant, so the conclusion
was reached that probably any
plant having these natural oil cells
would resist a petroleum weed
killer. However, no more plants of
commercial importance which
were of this type could be found.
It thus was clear that, if the use-
fulness of petroleum weed killers
was to be extended any further, it
would have to be through learning
how to use them safely among
nontolerant crops. This became the
objective of many research pro-
jects in various sections of the
United States. As a result, three
principal techniques were devel-
oped: pre-emergence weeding, di-
rectional spraying, and _ pre-
harvest weeding. None is a uni-
versal method of weed control, but
each seems well suited to certain
crops or certain growing condi-
tions,



As a result of co-operation among the
world’s selentists, this South Amer-
ican drug, a centuries-old jungle
poison, has become a boon to
mankind

From COMMERCIAL AMERICA

Curare, a deadly drug which has
been known and used for cen-
turies by South American Indians,
is now used by physicians and
surgeons around the world to re-
lieve human pain and disease.
From the black, pungent syrup
with which the Indians in the
jungles of the Amazon poisoned
the tips of their arrows and darts
to kill small animals and birds,
scientists have isolated the active,
ingredient, purified it, and stan-
dardized it, Now, usually com-
bined with other drugs, it is used
in operating rooms throughout
the world,

Until recent years, one of the
great hazards of surgery was the
}frequent ill effect of anesthesi.,
The administration of deep
janesthesia often caused compli-
jcations following surgical opera-
tions—nausea, shock, depression,
heart-strain, Recovery was serious-
ly delayed, even if no significant
harm was done, Surgeons thus
have preferred always to avoid
deep anesthesia, Unfortunately, it
was necessary for one simple
| :eason: although unconscious un-
dev lighter anesthesia, the patient
remained rigid, tense so that, for
example,’ surgeons could scarcely
pass the barrier of rigid muscles
into the abdominal cavity until
}deep anesthesia had relaxed those
| muscles

Today, curare, used in cOnjune-
tion with cyclopropane, ether, 0}
other anesthetics has reduced the
need for deep anesthesia, Injected
immediately after the patient loses
consciousness, a proper dosage of
curare completely relaxes muscles
except those controlling respira-
tion and heart action, The patient
| Sleeps peacefully but lightly while
his relaxed body permits the
|; surgeon to make an incision of
|minimum size and manipulate
imuscles without resistance, Many
|surgeons believe that cyclopropane
with curare approaches the ideal
jin anesthesia,

Many doctors find curare of
juse in the management of polio-
myelitis. Curare does not cure
}poliomyelitis, or fight the virus
which causes it. But during the
}early stages of the disease, while
ithe body itself is building» resis-
jtance, permanent crippling often
jean be prevented by massaging
}and exercising the affected limbs
‘and muscles, Curare may be used



.~marks

to relax the spasm in the affected
muscles and thus to make possible

their manipulation without causing crystalline’ Substance which

unbearable pain,

Other uses for curare include:
lessening the severity of convui-
sions resulting from tetanus | or



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



,

rgence weeding the
weed seeds.

In pre
farmer

sprout early. When the weeds have
emerged but while the crop is still
in the grownd, or perhaps not even
seeded, the weed killer is applied.
The prin whack to pre-
emer, ing is that unfav-
curable may prevent the
weeds promptly. How-
ever, pr ence weeding is
irrigated farmland
wer, by controlling
the amount of moisture in the soil,
ean bring
schedule, —

Directional sprayii., was devel-
oped at the Delta Experiment
Station in the southern, cotton-
mowing State of Mississippi.
There, a petroleum weed killer,
sprayed through a new type of
spraying machine which sprays no
higher than the first inch of a
cotton . plant’s stem, killed the
weeds witheut injuring the cotton.
Directional spraying, effective on
cotton, sialiierarks on other crops,
such as beans.





Both drdinary and directional |

“p.aying with petroleum failed to
work on yeling onion plants al-
though the older plants are well
adapted to directional sprays. Here
pre-harvest. weeding solves the
problem, When the onions are
mature and damage to the plin.s
does not matter, the grower spray:
nis fields with a petroleum weed
killer and clears them for harvest-
ing. The onions themselves are
unharmed,

Progress in weed control has
been dictated by necessity. In .
United States the tendency is
toward larger farms, operated by
fewer people. But only increasin.
mechanization makes this trend
possible. Machines were availabie
to plow, harrow, sow, cultivat.
and harvest a crop. But equaliy
efficient means of controlling
weeds were lacking, Where the
mechanical cultivator could not t-
used as a weeder, hand hoeing or
hand pulling was necessary, whic.

frequently made the cost of weed |

control greater than all other co%.
of production combined.

Today selective weeding ©
cotton with a petroleum produc.
applied by a directional sprayc:
has made 100 per cent, mechani-
zation of .cotton growing bJ.1
physically.possible and comme:-
cially practicable. It is estimatea
that the cost of a weed-contro:
method, ineluding the three direc-
tional oil spraying, is half that of
hand chopping. The 400 New York
farmers who witnessed the demo.-
stration of chemical weed killin
in 1945 iearned that by using
petroleum they could rid an ace
vf weeds for less than a third of
the amount they originally spent
for manual weeding.

Teday, only seven years after the
pioneer spraying of the Califoraia
carrot field, petroleum is one of (he
three chief chemical weed killers,
each successful in its own field.
Along with petroleum, the growth
‘regulator, 2,4D, and a group ot
organic compounds called dinitros,
first used im France, provide 90
per cent, op, the farmer’s chemical
weapons in his war against weegs.
It is not improbable that the pre-
diction made by one observer in
that carrot field outside Salinas n

1944 may one day come tru2.
“Some day,” that enthusiast re-
marked, “farmers are going io

spray more oil on the ground to
kill weeds than they burn in trac-
tors to operate mechanical culti-
vators.”
(AGRICULTURE—Research ),



Curare: From Poison Dart
To Anesthetic

men he succeeded in isolating the
active chemical ingredient, a
he
named d-tubocurarine chloride.
Meanwhile,’ an American, Rich-
ard C, Gill, while in South Ameri-
ca had actually tried the Indian

|
ever present in the upper soil, 2]

—BUT DO BE
CAREFUL

By

WASHINGTON.
HERE in Washington the air is always full
of the sound of voices. 4
Just now there is an extra burst of talk as

Weeds and crops On| 1 shoal of experts take to the radio ,to tell

the people about the economic outlook for
1952.

| Says Secretary of Commerce Charles
| Sawyer: “The business outlook is good and
will continue good next year.”

But he warns: “There is a great danger
that the American people will get excited
| about the pinch and the cost of defence,
jthat they will not do what they must to
| keep the peace.”
| Then there is Leon Kayserling, one of
|Truman’s closest economic advisers: “Prices
high? Yes—but then so are incomes. And
the American people have a higher standard
of living than at any previous period in the
nation’s history.”
| Michael DiSalle, the controls boss, comes
/in with: “America is engaged in the greatest
| defensive effort in our history, and we need
|controls to stave off inflation.”

This is quickly scouted by Congressman
Clarence Brown, veteran Republican (anti-
Truman Government), who lambasts all
controls, and says the people will be better
off if there is a quick end to “deficit financ-
ing, waste, and foolishness by those in
power.”

|

MAYOR’S DAY OFF

| IN STURGIS, South Dakota, they are
minus the mayor, the police chief, the head
of the fire brigade, and the city attorney.
| All these posts are held by 51-year-old Mrs.
Katherine Soldat. And Mrs: Soldat is right
here in Washington, attending a convention
of 500 mayors.

HIS (OR HER) MOVE
AN anonymous donor has given New
York City 38,000 dollars, with the stipulation
that the money must go to building a “chess

and draughts playing shelter’ in Central
Park.

VISITORS BY REQUEST

HIGH State Department officials are
going to press Congress for relaxations in
the present extremely tough American laws
relating to the granting of entry visas for
foreigners.

What turned the trick was the rumpus
over Dr. Ernst Chain, a British-naturalised
Nobel Prize winner, who was twice told he
could not come to America even briefly.

Immigration men need never give the
reasons for their decisions, and it is only a
“best guess” that Chain was banned because
he advised the Czechs about a_ penicillin
plant.



MAN WITHOUT MERCY

THE FIRST Negro ever has appeared on
the G-men’s list of America’s ten mcs’
wanted men. He is 48-year-old John Hill!
from Chester, Maryland, and he is describe-
by G-chief Edgar Hoover as having “1
compunction about killing any person
further his own interests.” Favouri «
weapon—an icepick.

DRINK TO THE BARMEN
NEW YORK TIPPLERS, with Christm
just ahead, can heave deep sighs of relic

lockjaw, a form of infection caus- curare of himself and had been| A threatened strike of barmen in 950 pubs ‘:

ing muscles to contract tightly;

impressed with its action, He took

the treatment of certain nervous to the United States various spec:-
diseases of which muscle spasm mens of curare syrup and dried| 4greement: a five-day, 40-hour week (com

is a feature; the relaxation of mus-
cles to permit the insertion of in-
struments for examination of body
cavities,

The everyday use by physicians
and surgeons of the various curari-
form products now = available
curare as no longer an
experimental curiosity. Only a few
years ago, however, when the

public first became aware of it, Curare and devised the biologics!| Pennsylvatia,

curare was a thing of romance as
well as a “miracle drug”. Sir

Walter Raleigh, famous British strength. Without such a test, the fig

navigator and explorer, is credited
with taking to Europe the first
specimen of curare in 1595, It was
not until the late 1800’s that any-
thing of any importance was
known about curare. The difficul-
ties facing investigators were not
primarily scientific. They just
could not get the drug or its
basic ingredients. Most of
South American Indians them-
selves did not know what they
were using, The ingredients and
the methods of preparation were
clesely guarded secrets of a select-
ed few individuals. Hundreds of
years went by before an outsider
succeeded even in watching a
batch brewed. In 1812, however,
it was eStablished that curare
nxilled by r@axing breathing mus-
cles to the point where they ceas-
ed acting. Shortly thereafter
botanists began to identify and
classify various curare-yieiding
plants.

The great French physiologist,
Claude Bernard, studied the effects
cf the drug and localized its action
at the point of junction between
nerve and muscle, Bernard dem-
onstrated ‘hat curare by some
unknown process _ temporarily
interrupted nerve-muscle. impulses
so that a state of complete relaxa-
tion resulted.

Largely because of the short
supply, however, another 75 years
went by before progress was made
with the drug. In 1935, Dr. Harold
King, of the National Institute for
Medical Research in London, ob-
tained from the British Museum a
specimen of curare which had
been ‘n the museum's possession
for many years, From this speci-

plants,

Chiefly responsible for the de-
velopment of the first purified,
standardized extract of curare
available to the medical profession
is H. A. Holaday, a biochemist on
the staff of E, R. Squibb & Sons,
an American firm of manufactur-
ing chemists. Holaday developed
the method for purifying crude

assay which is used in adjusting
each production run to a standard

use of the extract in medicine
wculd not have been possibie,

While the development of the
purified standardized = extructs
from plants was still going on,
two other American scientists,
Doctors Oskar Wintersteiner and
James D, Dutcher, began to work

tive principle of curare syrup de-
rived from the single plant species
“Chondodendron tomentosurm,””
The successfully-isolated substan :e
proved to be identical with that
obtained by Dr. King in 1935 in
London and d-tubocurarine
chloride was made available to the
medical profession in 1943.

Scientists are continuing to work
on curareé, and new. compounds
have been discovered. One of
them already thas been made avail-
able to doctors; it has several
times the paralyzing powers of
d-tubocurarine. chloride, but it
has lesser effects on respiratory
functions, mpc compound,
known as d-el docurarine chlor-
ide is being investigated. It ap-
pears to be many times more
active than the substances now
being used but it occurs in the
plant extract such “small
amounts that as yet science does
not know what to do with it. Still
further substances, new formulas,
more derivatives are being inves- |
tigated constantly,

In this one field alone lie signi‘i-
cant promises for further conquest
of pain and disease, for a longer
and happier life for mankind.

( Medicine-Research)

This article appeared in the March
1951 issue of Commercial America, a

off. The men in white coats have a ne‘

pared with 48 hours till now).

TWO-TON PUNCH

TONY (Two-ton) Galento, who onc
fought Joe Louis for the heavy-weig)
championship, may have lost his waistlire,
but he still retains his punch. At Irwi>
Tony, now a_ professio:
wrestler, was jailed for nine hours after
ht with a sports promoter. Police lisi
four of the promoter’s teeth as missing.

DOLLARS ROLL IN
WILLIAM LEVITT, who is building lov
priced homes in “Levittowns” in vario:
parts of America (the first on Long IBlar «

the on the problem of isolating the ac-| consisted of 17,500 houses), has had a su.

prise.

The newest Levittown is at Bristol, Pen
sylvania, near the gigantic new works p
up by United States Steel. And over t}
week-end 200 eager home-buyers each p
down a 100-dollar deposit as a “binder” {
a 10,000-dollar (£3,570) house.

“All that money—and so near Christmas
said Mr. Levitt happily.

MORE PAY, PLEASE

BECAUSE America’s furniture and bec
ding industry is enjoying the biggest profit
in its history—201 million dollars befor
taxes in 1951, compared with 187 millio:
last year—the workers are asking for a heft)
rise.

PUFFING AWAY

LOCAL passenger trains are fast disap
pearing from the American scene. Twi!
reasons: Competition from buses, lorries
and private cars; and although everyone
sentimentalises over the clanking locals with



monthly Magazine published in the
United States, containing information |
about American products,

the romantic names, nobody wants to use
them any more.

R. M. MaecCOLL |

FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1952











A Prosperous New Year
TO ALL



Advocate

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Secure in the knowledge that all

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year are obtainable at Pitcher’s, where the

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May we look forward, then, to
seeing you in the NEW YEAR at

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Phone 4472











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FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1952

Labourer Gets 6 Years
For Dynamiting House

A Si



NIP TAT























































BARBADOS ADVOCATE







LE.

PRESENTS MEDAL



































PAGE FIVE

Medals Presented
To Members Of

atlianice Fraicaise















































































ttus ixculeney the rover!
N'TENCE of six years’ penal servitude was passed on ay Alfred Savage st night 5
Christopher Ifill, an/agricultura] labourer of St. James by wi eee te \ilias
the Hon'ble Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor at the Court of Grand iasce’ of toaster os
Sessions yesterday, deta barbade ily Tuck
Ifill was ‘found guilty earlier in the sessions of damag- and Mr. Val MeComie. The pres |
ing the dwelling house of Maude Best by some explosive entation was made at on |
substance on September 9. After the sentence was passed eee . ma r)
a Parance oO a
Ifill appealed. Med . Gos Prenpaion ide la Barbadé. j
This appeal, it is understood, will be to the Judicial tore as » Govern
Betore asking the 4 r | rm? .
Committee of His Majesty’s Privy Council, and will be the present the medals, Majo re food
first of its kind from Barbados since Millicent Nicholls of Noott. President of ee Ass: z ,
St. Joseph was found guilty of murder and condemned to tion told the Jairly large as | Bs
death several years ago at the Court of Grand Sessions, gh iy, PO rCrERULLY
————- Mr. J. E. T. Brancker who ap- ee ati gas” ~ ge : =
peared on behalf of Ifill told the 7 ‘ ’ | f 2o
Wheels Stolen court that his client had no seri- Association to establish its | jiiness
js ous offence recorded against him - ae foundations. a?
and was regarded as a_ hard ase Mas brought Poe ee >d dietary source
The Police have received two worker by those he worked with. into our deliberations ae St Geen” 7 A little added.to
reports of motor vehicle wheels Before passing sentence Mr. ber of our Executive Committe sauces, Gravies
being stolen, Justice Taylor told Ifll “The He has at all ‘tim@s affords Fe adie
One report came from Ernesta jury have found you guilty of a friendly co-operation and mat shine tt. Chile
Welch of Fitts Village, St. James. serious offence—that of blowing \ rial assistance without which te—especially
She stated that a motor car UP a person's house with some { would have been impossible 3 variety
wheel, with tyre attached, valued ¢xplosive substance. Not long } carry on the work of our ‘alee | d toast
$110, was stolen from her en- ago a little boy was killed when | ‘ation in its early stages tn jar oz.,2 oz.,
closed yard between December # house was blown up and I have In recognition of the ver 4 ©z., 8 o2., 16 oz.
13 and 8.30 a.m. en Wednesday, t® show you how dangerous an , great indsbtedness of the All |
Reuben Blackman of Goodland, ane ihate om, bons 1d NG Francaige to you, Mr |}
‘hae re te a g Mr. Justice aylor r . ‘ . 1 , . ; Tucke » ask c acee
vhee alue $30 a 2 § s - . nec |
stolen from his open yard be- Self lucky as he could have killed { V-ce President of the Alliance Francaise de la Barbade. The medals were from the Alliance Fran-
tween 8.30 a.m, and 6.05 p.m., the old woman in the house and }$ eaise of Paris. In the centre is Mr. R. Tucker, who was also presented with a medal. Enthusiasm |
on December 27 would therefore have found him- —- ——__— ae re rt econd medallion, he said.}
—o 3 fe seconc a 1 > said,
Muriel Stuart of Haggatt Hall, Self before the Court on a more s tor Mr, Val MeComie { 7
St. Michael, reported that a wrist S¢tious charge } Fe sti | Of B it PI tos ‘ ‘Show Boat” “He has always shown THE VITAMIN BY EXTRAC
: “ ave 7 > > . » e é a ays snown a grea
watch valued $80, earrings, , “I have come to the conclusion stiva Yl ain 16 “He ha sa EXTRA CCODKESS AND rcaveaee
Sent PS Mae's Seieae WON soe Ret, oat aa meee | 7 Fugues his” lultigve and ex:| [See eee ome
é ‘ a >» between @2Md have ne gooc ork in the O I At A a | | y H: ll At / R oh t s vitig i ’
~~ pe = wen tan eek community, but this does not pre- ; n 1OW ssem d y a i 1e oc s terprise the Cercle Francais
am oes Wednesday . 7 vent me from sentencing you to The programme for tonight's forerunner of the Alliance Fra:
a.m, e sday. , ' al : Phe ent." 2 2 a “aise—ca > t >
A pair of shoes valued $12.80, a $,,/0H8 term, of | imprisonment, THE EXHIBITION OF PHOTOGRAPHS of the Festi- Rocks concert will feature the “*“iS¢ came into fe eins, :
wrist watch valued $18, a shirt seen ’ ae val of Britain, which was shown at the British Council peas from the film “SHOW p.ancais and Subsequently as | {8 °F9%GF%9595999559509955599999995S599 9009 OOFEPOIO
for $6.20, a pair of socks for $1.50 last month, wa n view at the Asse bly Hall eight OAT” now being presented to e-President nf the Alltel
and $7 in cash were stolen from bs . n as On w at the assem » Speights- the public at the Globe Theatre Fra ee Ge en Mea mee ,
Stafford Goring of Chelsea Road, Re-trial Postponed town, from Wednesday. The Assemb:, Hall will be thrown It begins at 8 o'clock and the hie annie ca Me ein maaan I ON S BROAD _ ST.
St. Michael, open to the public every day until Saturday from 9 a.m. Conductor will be Capt. c. FE Ueble ex : ae
. a eighties a ‘nd activities of this association
: aadog Sree ‘ a —— The Hon'ble Mr. Justice G. L. to 11 a.m. in the morning and 12 noon to 4 p.m. in the on siinene eee wn “In recognition of this dett
while : as a an’ a tne ane . Cre 2 > ¢ » * ae coo r ™: vas
hatwaes 10.00 p.m a Nara Year's Taylor at the Court of Grand evening for them to have a look at the many photographic Passing of the Regiments) — Winter. We OWe you, Mr. McComic INTRODUCING
ae et io. Sessions yesterday postponed the prints. CONCERT OVERTURE (Si J'etais Roi we invite you to accept this -
Day and 5.00 a.m. on Wednesday. retrial of the case in which ae if a : ; . ‘ Banitis one (if 1 were King) Adams te ”
He attended the Civic Day cele- Th hilus Clarke =} Peabo Outstanding among the prints is 4rd of ine Festival Pleasure SELECTION (By Request) Aire fam Medallion aN "mi wlee
bard sha 8 eophlus arke is charges’ “tne King declaring the Festival Ground by night Gilbert and Sullivan Operas. Into After the presentation, a fil ee,
brations. with sh break on June 16 a
Garfield Tempro of Melverton, 6, a a copllaclion tiaaae ae the Pen irom the step of St. Paul’s on inere uve aiso photographs of The Mikado, “Policemen's Chorus" “Monsieur Vincent”, was show
_ Ge i t , a a "a z > oy e ON Me nhe ‘ oan oe + . . ~“ulp- (Privates oi "enzance) Prithee ’ ; J >
St. Georg reported that his tim we . ; ie Riay 3 There sre photographs of various gardeas, ouidocr scu p eae gait Saltanes 7 It was a film which showed h aes pes”: et oe * i
tniteas wan, Lesher and entered aonees ore C. Henderson 5 e Southbank Exhi bition by n ight tures and play: that were staged f aeke a 7s ~ goo > ', t tae work of charity, suceouring the THE FINEST CAR POLISH EVER MADE
between 9.30 a.m. and 1,30 p.m. Mr agers Taylor also placed — during the Festival, « Poor = Wand'ring on poor. . ele ee P ar :
on Wednesday but nothing was Clarke on a personal bond” and a I suai the cin os tie Mee ! vos Oar Wieding. sacs (Mikedor Major Noott first welcomed t! “AUTOBRITE” Contains 4% Silicones,
stolen urety of £25. ? lajuied hi Fa Is arcuna the w.l's of the Assembly "The Sentry’s Song’ (lolanthe), Governor and his wife and wish:
: F 2 et 8 Es Sie in Salon: aii! Atusls itcom ama are auracting young Take pair of Spaskling Eye him the season's greeting: the minimum amount necessary to ensure a
Aow tar e ses an As ad rbate pre atic d. q jondoliers Three little maids ;
Boy >? Club Oo réned jury ~er. 8 4 agree on opm Gal hbaed, Bt. bichon ce CLARENCE BELLE, van drive: tron vschocl aga dor: paw the Aims Simple glass-hard finish impervious to
' . arke was g ; . ; Spanish dance schucha"” fren the ‘ s° >
© . . B Greaieing the.shop of A atin Sanaetey the ne nant sees of en Carlton, St. James, wa Gondolier He then said that the A
+ eye 7 a : ts yesterday after he te rom the on Wednesday remanded on bali CONCERT VALSE Christmas Roses" ciation’s aims and objects we wr '~T r
4 on J 15, 198 2 F Pe . _— eaten tai é Tt and objec v a 7 /
At ot. Cecilia si . ween aie a mons oot untel January 16 by District x FILM MUSIC. (The Showboat) —Kern Very simple. TORREN ' HAL AEN
- traveiling along alkeit Ri + Poice Magistrate Mr, S. H Theme song-"Ol' Man River ‘They are cultural only,” } "ms 7 i ‘
Barracks CASE DISMISSED St. anotnel abcut 3.30 p.m. the Nurse. Belle is charged with PARAPHRASE — When Day is Done said. “There is no politic f tING SUN or
Same day. . 3 > ar p arr/Ratson niehiteeh
3 *Cumberbatol sustained injur- aaa wodily rari . throu "| THEME SONG -- The Warsaw Coneecrto objective, : a
A Boys’ Club has been started : ; ; 4 ¢ t dangerous driving on December 3 sania “We are gathered together CORROSIVE SAI AIR
. : Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Po- jes to his back. 1 sian alia > - h . > = a ;
in the old building on the P ; wae Selle was driving E—19, a van of FINALE Popular Dance Musi an ever growing sense of strengt!
rounds of St. Cecilia Barracks, ite Magistrate of District “A ;, Aiherley Bros. of Speightstown arr/Murrell and unity jivided by col
Passe Road. , This “brings the Yesterday dismissed without pre- Allan Pile of Cave Hill, oo along Ashton Tenantry wht GOD SAVE THE KING hs vm —— ided by colour “AUTOBRITE” Polishes in half the time with half
assage o£ s rings ras as . larceny ht } shael suste ad ir ries t is 2/6 : a 3 ner ass r creec é L Ss ; é
in Barbados. to se uadeiaaea ta ton’s Hill, St. Thomas, by Agnita cycle on Cave Hill Road yester- io Omahine"Bobers “wer Aatigua Council knowing more of the age wa easy as that—and the gleaming jinish will last for
pee eer a Ua . Springer. day afternoon, He was taken to , ' ; . of iife and the Frency culture months with simple washing with cold water.
the Police Band. Garaget charged Burnett with the General Hospital and de- Cadogan since had here left fox @ From Page 1 Those who know somewhat o I :
The Commissioner told the stealing her petticoat which was tained amputated while Sobers suffered Two limitations make it difficult the French way of life, pass it on
Advocate that this Club will valued at $2 on August 29. from a fractured left leg and to operate the constitution with- to the others. aw és ve Tk” TO D AY
specialise in teaching the boys Springer said on August 29 she . ‘ abrasions to her right leg. Both out friction. The Executive Coun- “We had indication during th GET Al rORBR 4 sare
music and singing. r locked her house and left and Freighters Discharge Cargo girls are still patients at the Gen- cil is sill advisory to the Gov- past year of a growing enthu
“It is hoped that in time to .) she . she f . a ‘ , eral Hospitil. ernor ultimate responsibility rvest- 8 at 4 - . Te has . . — Y 4 ‘
Cee aan Oe eek apa en tae ee ee enc BOATS of Sjelgiu- emi me, tt om ovine’ Tero mene We hey 1 I. 6® EASY AND SO GOOD
formed from among its mem- 6), going inside the house she *eignters were in port yesterday pes e, that the advice of the Executive at various times.”
” j , ; ‘ soharg vale gt “arisle We re 9 » fis ket i ‘ ’ e
bers,” he said. at r petticoat was discharging cargo in Cariisle Bay. town returned to the fish mar Youncil or the decisions of the He said they had ¢ ¥ pro J ’ q » i rT :
7 Slots. hie, bed tac the saw They were ihe SS. Sunray, 5.5. on cnnner ete es big RS ceittioe Ceuncil are not, to extn o . a + Lah ONLY e e » PER BOTTLE
r . ING Burnett and while they were Sunwhit and S.S. Maria de Lar- ae eos fying fish, hey were quote the Leeward: Islands. Act, year
WEDD talking she noticed that the - Bh eh “4 last tl i “Se ee to rush on Tuesday “i? the interests of good order He said that they had a small ee ee
fendant was wearing her petti- ithin® the las hree days, — 7 : ; ‘mai, Public faith or good Government” growing nucleus of a French Jil
BROOKS—CASEY coat. She reported the matter to these ships hav@ brought in this in order to get some of the smali my duty is to use my constitu- rary which had available a num I N’ S oe os
h \ a eh “s the Police. port about 2,500 tons of general catches that fishermen made but a he w I believe ber of hes Piped NN
Mr. Lloyd Brooks, son of Mrs : e a buy tional powers in the way « er books, magazines and
Ophelia Daretha Brooks of Bay The sole witness for the de~ cargo which they loadeq at U.K, on Wednesday hawkers could buy right periodicals which came dir TEL. 2364. §
Street was married on Thursday fence said that she did not see ports and the Continent. The hundreds of the fish to take into Secondly, for financial reasons. from Paris LAAALOOOOCOCOOOD
at St! Patrick’s R.C, Church to the defendant go into Springer’s Sunwhit and \he Maria de Lar- en and other places for Antigua does not balance her a LLL LE >
Miss Elizabeth Casey, daughter ot house, \ _ Finaga left port yes 3 c : tot hen ; sy budget It must be our constan ‘ of
ie and Mrs, A. G. Casey of petticoat which looked like for Trinidad. The Sumray arrived Most of the Speightstown See aim to remove the Presidency Xmas Carols AY a a a a a @ BR a gz a | a |
Dominice, —" eee tat The. started their i att ray from this position until then M. a a
- ne : - ; a at et . ring is empty of boats o| : m ice et ce " * f .
The ceremony was performed tt ees unloading. 0 ee soe eas ‘clock major decisions in finance requir ‘ , J Sshen Sn fabled
by Fr. A. Parkinson, S.J. The Ki D The waterfront was very busy Loatacaee sohietine fo me eae the approval of London VEC ntal Hospital ust Re CeLVE d â„¢
Bride was given in marri@ge by aires estroy With BS DAES ixCnn. eke ee oe aa : I intend elected members on th The Children of the Nighter a i
Mr, V. B. Vaughan while the B with fish, jg Executive Council be given re- gaipn Home, Black Rock und a fresh shipment of
duti f stmé > “ishe: Sé at around this : map | 4 ack x in 5
duties of Bestman fell to Mr. Ca ’ WwW Fishermen say tha sponsibility. I ask them to enter thei; conductor Mr, Harold Roc}
. . rear > ave io be * y ge a
Harold G, Alleyne. Shop, Canes, r MOTORISTS’ NE time of the year they have io the partnership with open minds, sang ‘ Christmas — carols in a 4 fa
- ate Gare . ny las tHe : : as é - ‘ y
, YEAR RESOLUTION very careful hew they sai time free of Suspicidn which has been sacred songs at the Mental Ho Dal A ¢q How e
TALE OF A, thi a ane Sreretaie Colonel R, T. Michelin, Com- Sie mg 3 oe ine - ‘that the curse of Antigua pital, Black Rock yesterday a i ta N ' rm
E: 8 / 2n sho x 2 sea C y. ty Say thé 5 rua? . ‘
HORSE CART 12 x 7 feet at Two Mile Hill St. missioner of a - _— She y aomaet ‘aemee fish a be very In 1951 poten: s detic : aie 4A p.m u Us ee
Pe held ee ic = ; ‘toh easidns ‘wy Advocate that he woulc ike *) , oaane as “. twice as large as eve1 ve fore us programme was given fo
Very rarely 4 roe eee ee Michael, the Property a mat movorists to adopt the following plentiful within another week o1 Draft estimates for 1952 presen’ the inmates of the Hospital anc Ltd a
Raine Stas “Etupeuen One sucht via S. Scott yesterday. sbou New Year Resolution: Draw up two. ; gloomier picture which allows a the assisting artistes were Mr a ' H. Jason Jones & 5; *
being stolen. : ‘ p.m. i Sata nak » of the A TOTAL of $8.16 was imposed ©. ‘ 5 December, F. Thompson, Mrs. S. Cave anc
report came from or hee the Fire Station receiver. the oaan os Sabie we eS kd en offenders who appeared before 1082, Ch dace og - be ‘anethe} Mr. R,. Hinds B B a a a a a Ba |
Cox of ah ae Road, Ban call about 1.25 p.m, but when the — os "Our streets and roads District “E” Police Magistrate “ned to balance the budgel Se @ a a
ge Rye ei left the horse Fire Brigade haan Major ay are narrow enough already and Mr. S. H. Nurse during the week. wh hin the grant-in-aid of $725,000 FOOTBALL SERIES ao SSF
oe 1 com obiat rata tiay ‘ art, ouildin as already estroyed. : $ > ae § Ors whic one : astarc ;
: a ache os torists they are made worse. which Ilene ope oO f f State for the Colonies
quantity of potatoes at Black re of unknown origin at Molorisis they a ee ? be tania a Secretary o ate for ' ae : ot
mans Road, St. Joseph between eons Paces Plantatiant St, It is just as easy to draw Ns Se Alley, St. Rater, ae jpaaesse. - agreed that Antigua’s allocation KINGSTON, J’ca. Dec, 2 Do you
6.15 and 6.35 p.m. on Wednesday. Phili at about 680 p.m. on to the sidew alk as it is to pa pay within seven days” hen. 8 Pte SD, ana. ba: ineteased Jamales beat Halll S<+1 in the
She wen away and when _ she eee ee ; 150 holes of two feet away from it, was convicted on a charge ‘of to £200,000 final football match this afternoon
waka ints suki setniy Wednesday burnt ‘oles wounding. Hope has appealed. a ee . x tie the series at 1 all ia hnow w hat s
returned they were missing th Nees) ripe canes, property ‘ ‘ There will be a draft loan pro- to tie the series a a anc
The ‘horse is valued $200, the a ets pe Lid The canes FIRST STANDPIPE A fine of $2.64 was imposed on yramme covering projects in the drawn
cart $75 and the potatoes $8. pe Samedi. ; Ee Ty AT KENSINGTON Elkins Knight of ai te a frat development plan. —(C.P.)
WORKERS RENEW Labourers assisted in putting he Sanitary Commissioners of nodeak an aes L wey ; both You will be concerned with the -
out the fire before it could cause gt Michael are at present Ue of whom were found guilty of question of West Indian federation POLO COMPETITION rg”
REGISTRATI further damage. a stand xe at Kensington New 0 Antigua’s delegate must go to the I
ON oe a stand ply riding bicycles without having 8 3arbados Polo Club will it - £
Motor car E-236, owned by poad. This is the first stand pipe lighted ic lasted Both offenders London Conference fully briefed eae Sompetion at +
Towards the end of the year George Sobers of Farm Road, St. to be put down along ‘his road. gh ed : ampa. me whieh ©n the financial and practic i] i s C ip ope ae :
and during this week a number Peter, was completely destroyed y a few months ago a water were given seven days in . effec's federation will have or |@4trison on attra ae
imber Onl + eff J " ll &y
of worker vttended the Bureau when it caught fire along Gambel main was laid. Th’s main was to pay their fine and in def vult Antinus compet a. "nus ¥e om ar ill DOUBLE A RACTION AT
* " ane . ay , " rs - . ” s ye | ]
of Employment and Emigration ae oe at about 1.00 p.m extended to the New Orleans me Ce undergo 14 day im I believe the new constitutions competing this }
at Queen's Park for renewals and on ednesday, districts. " : may mark the turning point for a=
registration hich have been The car is valued $1,800. It is Labourers have already dug ’ THE HIGHWAY COMMIS- Antigua and give it a chancr aie i KNIGHTS PHOENIX SODA
oats a4 Ss At wn time a the i wall about five feet SSP ro SIONERS of St. Pe'er are now never had before, the chance i I) ' i} {
This i ndication that they dent it was veing driven Vv ll collect waste water from the _,, rrying out repair to the ridding itself of the atmosphere of }
are hopeful that emigration will Christopher Sobers. tand pipe Welchtown and Orange Hill Road uspicion and hatred which ovei i FOUNTAIN
start in the not too distant future, DIED They will soon stop their activi- the past brought the island clos« AT {
eats ties on the whole and _ the a> to financial and economic ruin
MORE BIRTHS CONCILIATORY Died: James V. Rank, a lead- not expect to resume them until 1am a firm believer that the new | WEATHERUEAD'S 1 ) }
There have been 1,414 more LONDON, Jan. 3. ing British race horse owner and gfter the crop. The difficulty of constitution will make Antigua a 4 Ud \ (
births in District “A”—St, The Times in a special report the older brother of_ the sired transportation presents itsel!. to better and happier place. J leave For Your KITCHEN
Michael and part of Christ said that Peron in a conciliatory magnate, J. Arthur Rank, aged 4,6 Commissioners during the the future constitution in yor GARDEN
Church—Jast* year than deaths. New Yéar’s gesture released five 70 : Sineanne Crop season and so they usually hands and wish you good fort 1 1
The number € children born top Socialists. imprisoned since Died Monsignor — Soe ag resume work after the season, {pn 1952 Cabbage, Beet, Lettuce CR |
ane in this area was 3,050 last Sept. 29th, in an attempt to Bishop of Andria since 1940, The Commissioners recently Messrs. Bird, Lake and Wil! Tomato, Cress, Cauliflowe:
ae the number of deaths was overthrow the government. y aged 51 —UP finished a Terminal Road an! were appointed Chairman of Mustard, Sweet Marjoram
iver, —U-P. mae Bridge at Boscobel, St. Peter Committees respectively Thyme, Pepper, Parsley,
or 4 Chinese Cabbage, Cucumb =a
eee = | YOR OSORNO Co Onion Kont taln |
: Squash Radish Brocolli
’ Muskmelon Ceery Vea: }
What's Your Colour Scheme? t FOR COMFORT SH bu, Masoy, | Semon. 3
} Swiss Chard, Spinach
, % i . , . rey
Make it what you like with th > For Your FLOWEK
} ese .... | > GARDEN
'
ei She | Antirrhinum (Snapdragon)
Rexwear Sheets BO NO icine iibcsoued es | RIDE A 3 | Zinnia (Giant Mixed) Car
Fe OR iit icscccsnnateiee | z dytuft, Aster, Pholox, India:
: % Pink, Coreopsis, Carnation
Rexwear Pillow Cases 20 x 30 .. ¥ % Verbena, Gaillardia, Swee
u : 4 William, Bosmos, Salvi: Originally For this
Cotton Pillow Cases 20 x 30 .... $1.72 $ H oO P N (Red), Ageratum, Holly- ” “Week
‘ £ | g hock Chrysanthemum : ‘ $1.40 80
Dyed Cotton Sheeting in Pink, Blue 1% Nigella, Sweet Peas, Na Potatoes—per 10 Ib 4 31
4 oem ; , % turtium, Alyssum, Mignon- Condensed Milk 38 ‘34
Green, 72 ins. wide, yd. ........ $3.15 x ette, For-get-me-not, Po TAP ERIAL yee MRE 1.13 1.00
% \ tulaca, Canterbury Bell 1, Carrs Cheese Crisp; 1.64 1.50
80 ins. wide, yd. > t Crawfords Cream Cracker “
ae $3.72 2 % atk lae ss )) Tri Fruit Puffs, Marie, ¢ ard
White Cotton Sheeting i % aa Gord i} poidaebaber sles Sadie agua { 40
ins i . > (Bus ima) : it ct . i
80 ins. wide, per yd. $3.33 1% % (Str ngle $$) i iW p h Sala ; Sausa ‘ $1.30
Tere ae 1% e % (Bountiful or {\ Sliced Ham—per Ib 1.80
- y | I on
$ * Butter) i ! Port Salut Cheese—p¢ ! me
1S ; m tay x Di Kraft Cheese Ib. | we
LUD. © THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. $4 povcy werrmmensap i SeGrticcrse ce %
¢ \ J U . 'T { + obste 1 BS
: 1} BRUCE WEATHERHEAD {}\ff S200" Aiican ork Rotster
5 y {{ elsea Frui : Bre. ces ‘
- ¢ d ° { o ai COCKADE FINE RI
10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET % Whitepark Roa % f ) \ ~
x x i} HEAD OF LTD. STRER i STANSE FREE? SCOTT & Co., Lad.
. |) ,
l ie al



PLL







aon Oe ene —
_FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1952 —_

Cc LAS SSI F IED ADS | "in| AGRICULTURAL REPORT 2's

ties was distributed to peasants





THE COLERIDGE AND PARRY SCHOOL




























































































































































j eS UNDER THE SILVER The following are notes on the — Peasant Agricult and plantations at the end of thc Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.1.

‘ ee ee ee Sone HAMMER work of the Department of Sci- peasant y F~ —~ sens —_— —— The Governors of the Coleridge and Parry School invite APPLI-
eee smarens. Be 1a a om ng FO x ON TUESDAY 8th by order of Mrs |ence and Agriculture for the Colon - (| CATIONS for the post of HEADMASTER, which is now vacant. The
announceme: n Carib ng the George King we wi! her Furnitere| month of November,’ 1951 Mi : and Distribution. Fifty orange, 4 ‘ ;
charge is $3.00 for any om { word at Harold Ville, Perr)"s Gap which : : Food Crops. The reaping of grapefruit and 14 lisbon lime} 1ew Headmaster will be required to take up the appointment on Ist
WPriea cuans sus can ee 4008 ten Ge I early yams was continued during trees were budded during th] ipril 1952. The Coleridge and Parry School is a new secondary school
additional v T cash. Phone 250 I" Viv Good D Table ‘sc u ad nera . z y Sch s ys ol,
be vee 1 8.30 and 4.99 p.m., $113 for Degth AUTOMOTIVE Arm Chae, "Chit aot se Weather. The rainfall for the a a = satis- a oe See Cee from | for day-boys and will have 390 pupils on the roll. The school will
Netlees oniy after 4 px One Wolseley 6/80 in exec lent 23 . are” Tau ‘i : nh month of November, 1951, was factory. Corn and sweet potatoes See 22, Lime 40, Lemon, 4 4 | fer Academic courses in Arts and Science (with Agricultural Science)

The Charge for announcements of | CoMdition under 10,000 miles. Shoes ZN) Berbice and Morr ‘so Mita. Gver:| above the average. There were reaped also fell short of expecta- Shaddock_7, Mandarin 10 ip to the General Certificate of Education (Oxford and Cambridge
Bueths, Marrane- Deaths, Agen | = | anal lin Mahoen'y, Pictures, Sy | heavy nnd well diets ied eh, ete ee en ek ee OT are Lemor | Schools Examination Board:

$1.60 on week-days ard ‘ Ph say Fe 5 eee in se tees Redsteads and Springs: Cedar Press, mm Se a continued to grow well and 3, Sour Sop 1. = 102. The Headmaster should be a graduate of a British University
tor ut ¢ ee en, ey ae Won Hedsteat Vrest ana ‘Toul. 22d, in many areas, heavy show- should be in good supply by the Ornamental} preferably in Mathematics or Science, and the possession of qualifica-
arenas 7 a i Ft ae ee ae i intiand, Gharter|€rs also fell on the 3rd, 6th and eng ef December. Plants. Eight eodeed and sixty- wey ee “sleigh gzaninadaners aide es ye kes
cee mee rey pe Tate tren CAR—One Austin A-70 Hampshire | Ware, Troning Board, Ware Press,| 28th, Sugar Cane, Plont canes to be one ornamental plants of differ-§ ‘OPS '" Agriculture and a Teacher’s Diploma or Certificate will be
sdditional word | perfect adition, under 5,000 ainiles | Fee os ty Uae Bicnite Stein a According to rainfall returns bore ted in 1952 give promise e,{ species were distributed. advantages. He will be required to devote his whole time to the

a ee ea i 1,524. | od working ofder and other items. |*eceived from 30 Stations, situat- of ig good yields, The Afforestation. In addition tcf chool and promote out-of-class activities.

IN MEMORIAM | 1GAR—One Austin A-40 (Devon) 2 | ides Sul ane od ae = So ee ae ans Ge ratoons, > a i the above, 305 casuarina tree: The salary offered is £900 per annum. The Headmaster is not
eaianioniaandes aovontt —_————— | old in sound condition coin 0. AS 2 le ri > . nda’ ; i i tot . s . os ; ‘
JONES—In lovin | ot nearest. offer. Phone 4512 apposite | Auctioneers total rainfall for the month was a canes are germinating satis- ven —. foun . Civil Servant, but service is pensionable under the Teachers’ Pension
mother Mrs. I | Fire Brigade, Coleridge Street | 4,1.52--2n ; e tal taetoril: emica ct, Ne contributions are payable but the minimum qualifying period
way 68 Srd. Jor i 3.1,$2— 9.95 inches. The average to’ y. tcted Soils, Analytical work was con- :
nwa. veers haw ee for November, 1950 was 11.26 Cotton. Picking of cotton was tinued and reports were writter 3 ten years. Service at the Coleridge and Parry School will count as
eat te us ty ; CAR--1094 Chevre “taser ace eae ee 3 six] REAL ESTATH inches: the average total for No- oeereree as the a Moisture determinations wer (ualifying under British Teachers’ Superannuation Acts.

Goa nder, 23 ord Pe rs nn | iy 2 5 ; e . f S 2

Bui y ‘Tyres, New Battery. Dink $200,| ALUBYRE VILE aaee on the see vember for the past 100 Leash re Phin =. = se€n imade on soils in connection witi Passage expenses to Barbados not exceeding’ £200 will be paid
Sore aiensent Raussen 1. BK Dawe Le | cooly on prewians Alar aa ipetintn rainfall tor the "tineed hee the Tree Crops. crops avail- arenes into o use ~~ \gainst appropriate vouchers. A term’s long leave is granted every
ne apa OTORCNCLE Velocetia—One 5 hip.| Please contact West 17 Blue Wr'ers. | cloven months Jenuary—Novem- able in the market during the nylon blocks in water contro § .. years on request but at present no passage money is available for
ve erioved husband FitrGeraid We partook” we nin onder, ‘Asking @608 | <1 S—' | her, 1981, is approximately 77.16 monn inckueen Sooranges a “Dailis grass. issued to certad | “VE.

eu east. on the ath Of Jan aayeat ‘Phone irie LA SOLACE—W Road. Hou avi t h WS, C , oran ai aaa ab ss

whe fell . on, th ffe hone 4497 for egy i ee eer eae ees inches; the avereize total for — fienes. plantations for planting as a pro- Applicants should forward a statement giving the following

Blossoms may whither, flowers may i eee servant room and other out office stand-| 41,4 vear 1950 was 74.99 inches. Pests and Diseases. The chief tective cover in the bottom : varticulars: — :

Friends may forget you but never ELECTRICAL He sohauiibia tts come rae T 7 . . ton ‘we pests renossed attacking peesent Sete vee 5 the o 1. Date and place of birth.

ae ; — naw Barrow. Also on Gilkes Land one double 1e highest total for November, crops in November were scale 2. Schools and University attended.
A nelsle band honest and kind One U) Electrolux Refrigerate roofed house 3 1.5 1951, at any of the abovemen- insects and ants on fruit and Manures. Analysis of 2 sample me ; 7
A noble husband: honest ne tott | 8 he, Radio as voit pattery” Set Bath en tioned chetucrie ae 14.08 inches, ormamental trees, the cabbage of bagasse taken from the Valle 3. Degree, giving subjects and class obtained.
erfe order, Reason > . ? i
penMyeautiful life came a sudder x fe island, Also. one. Gramophone | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICF| :ccordea at a station in the high- white butterfly on cabbage and and Fisherpond plantations bag 4: Other qualifications, — “i

To a Wenutiful life came | ow Liguer Case (Mahogany) and potted | The application of Sylvester Maxwell,| lands of St. Thomas, the lowest related crops, and, in the wetter asse-trials, were analysed fc 5. Teaching experience with dates and positions held.

died as he lived evenybody’s cgonias and ferns, Apply; Rock Hall,| Shopkeeper of Dayrells Rd. Ch. Ch.) was 6.99 inches, measured at a districts, slugs on a variety of total N.P.K. 6. War Service (if any).

He for permission to sell Sj s, Mal rs , .

Peter 4.1.52--2n pe pirits, Malt Liquo: . » , The plots w ki ff o ss : : dans gt
friend eee SAI Dudldine at Upper Darvas} Station in the parish of St. Lucy. crops. The Peasant Agricultural Pe ere marked off a 7. Participation in out-of-class activities.
Hise’ 0, be senembered by ee S Rd., Ch. Ch_ within District “A” Sugar Cane. The sugar cane Instructors are advocating con- Warleigh and Bromefield planté
wite, 1 - + .
fe, Edna Worrell 4.1.53—1 MISCELLANEDU! To: E. A McLEOD, Esq oxen te einlaeal. wetenhed: ee green trol_ measures, tions, where two further 3 x 3 x 8. Games record :
BLOUEENT Ladies Gemepetie Erabroid. | "oUCe MASMtERte, Die. oe SWEET Faun vigorous” appearance; the Weesant Livestock. Livestock direct and residual K20 trials ar 9. Administrative experience. .
ed Blouses. Dainty and Smart Looking. Applicait.| condition of the Tratoons im- QWners experienced no difficulty being laid down, The first potas 10. Medical Certificate of fitness.
ANNOU Ne EMAEN TS | ent Bros 4.1.52—3n) N.B.—This application will be consid- | proved, but there are many late during the month in obtaining ee a made - ae 11. Copies of three recent testimonials.
; BLANKETS—Coloured Fancy, Blanlksts follce Court Distist “A” on, Mond: wy harvested fields which are still aanseeit en, aren Sarai néidin a of thes Hall 12. The names and addresses of two referees.

5 in goods and with your cash bil or single and jouble eds Lu odde: 4 ‘
ot i sete sad 98 is Se A Soe ee ee om = the jet day of January 1952 at eee enti Mt Convene iti Extension Work. The Peasant St. Lucy. = The statement should be attached to a covering letter of appli
forews in a jar? You WD ———LK— TT > A McLEOD,_ Jw leted di th oath: Agricultural Extension staff Copies of a paper on the man- ation,

EKCO is 84 ae #10 shop | | BEST ee ant ee 41 sacan PMC® Masietrate, Dist.“ then hee ean page: gh visited 475 peasant holdings and uring of sugar cane in Barbadc Candidates living in the Caribbean area should send their appli-
: Oe AY Stent tn. | $4.20, 7 ft., $4.90, B ft. $5.60. A, BARNES | — od e 19 school gardens in November. which was presented by the Agri | .ations to the Honorary Secretary to the Governing Body, The Cole-
oy coe e Co., Lid 29.12.51—7n -| of the acreage planted to the NeW Flaven mango trees were top- cultural Chemist to the B.W.!§ | z 9 : =?
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | seedling variety B.43391. warted Su ar Tebbnotontete meeting i idge and Parry School, G.P.O, Box 243, Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.I,
BATH TOWELS—A Dutch roduct with | The application of Carmen M. Payne S . a
reese Shopkeeper of Cave Hill, St. Michael] According to returns’ received petitions. The Plant Dis- October, 1951, are being circu § °Y 90th January 1952.

Candidates .iving in the United Kingdom should send their appli-
ations to the Secretary, the West India Committee, 40 Norfolk St.,
sondon, W.C.2 to reach him by the 30th January 1952.

for permission to sell Spirits, Malt} yn Sugar Ca 5 Act, eases Inspector with the assist~ lated to plantation managers.
Liquors, &c. at a wall building at Cave Meh tion. Ee tele teen ance of the Peasant Agricultural Leaf Analysis. Sixty-one nitro
Hill, St. Michael. a eae eat : Extension staff carried out the gen determinations and 31 potas)
Dated this Slst day of December, 19st. |] to be reaped by plantatiog§s in a

To: E. A. MeLBOD, Esq 1952 is 36,239.63 acres, made up final judging in connection with determinations have been com
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” t the following competitions: — pleted during the month on thi

rtainly like it, visit Kirpalani, 52 Swan
street 4.1.52—-1n.

ee Lost

—
CORN HUSKED—$5.00 per bushel!
RA ACE BOOK Bennetts ‘Plantation, St. Thomas.
° “od 1.1,52-—5n



“@ity. Finder Intodl:





i of 11,513.99 acres of plant canes Z
er Sain ated $$ ____ CARMEN PAYNE School vegetable gardens, Peas- leaf samples collected during th
» the Advocate Advertising “ \
ae FISHING BOAT The Fishing Boat Applicant. | and 24,707.64 acres of ratoons ol : =
Seapartinse nt and would be rewarded HUnY" tommerly owned by “Moon"| N.B.—This application wil} be consid-| all kinds. The acreage to bs ant vegetable gardens, Peasant year from the factorial manuria

4.1,82—9n

30.12.51,—-3n.

holdings and cotton plots. There trials. Difficulties in the suppl

ed at a Licensing Court to be held at} yo ok é : pp
er ot court Diswrict “A” on. Friday | eaped by planta~‘ons in 1952 €X- were some very good entries in of certain reagents are expectec
the llth day of January 1952 at 11) ceeds that of 1951 by 1,218.91 each of these competitions. to retard progress in this work.
o'clock, a.m acres; there is a decrease of The Agricultural Stations. Fodder. Four complete fodde

Folice Magivtrats McL-FOD. 11,023.15 acres of plant canes and Rainfall at the Stations was as analyses (P.P.F.T. samples) have

7 § .P.E.T, = ° ° e
4.1 52—In wee te an increase of 2,242.06 acres of follows: — been completed together with 15 Canadian National Bans

sady for use with new sails and all
-quipment, Owner leaving the ishand—
cing cheap. Apply Colin Carter,
Pelmetto Square 4.1.52—3n



WA! wr i>







FULLER BRUSHES—Floor Scrubs,
Wet Mops, Ladpes and Gents Hair



HELP













LOST a rou XD a vutiful eoloured stripes you will



















































































rushes, _ Flesh Brushes, Manieura ratoons, the increase is in the
creeper peng lg en oa ge | Low | ind ted ratoons.” Tai Sede Relat Epa
tom watk and fT vny other Brushes. HH, P. Cheesman arbour es increase of the acreage under ; ‘ : 1950 CO SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives _ Sails
Work Appl , person, % Co. Lid, Middle Street gis Phyttieditalas Bech, iar ty ratoons is due to the fact that BY: a a ad kar si . . 8.68 60.64 61.98 Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
yr nry Street 29.12.5160 . Phy ark, ch, rances y - > 2 2 ” Sayes Cow e \* o- o< J 63.90 63.27 , ‘ , ree sie 4 on @ James

> se E ets, Gah. Parte. aes, Fores | Dantes overs unable to” pripste Groves (St. George): 11.70 91.94 8475 |stADY NELSON” || 09 Fens Ta Rings 3 Samy. 20 Janye

COOK AND MAID PUTLE RHAKID Stockport Khaki Drill. The|Emanifel, M.V, Cacique del Caribe, M.V.| their usual acreages for re-plant- Jerusalem (St. Peter) .. .. 9.49 83.19 73.77 WOARADIAN Gaiman’ oe fees sell fe Salle i st

nd coal Se inaki Drills, Limited Quantity. (Lady, Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Sch. Marea} ing to plant canes on account of Haggatts (St. Andrew) a ieat 13.62 91.79 76.97 “LADY RODNE ei at a aled O ear eene

ale SNR: Pg Uy | M- pee ee Henrietta, Sch. Rosa ng nut Davidson.| tne extended crop season, and Bullen (St. James) oes eee oo M3T “LADY NELSON” Br er ae 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March

ee ee “a : “4 2S" sch. Enterprise S., Sch. Franklyn D the unfavourable weather which Entomological caleium and phosphorus deter- ‘CANADIAN CRUISER” os * 14 Mareh. - 23 March 24 March

ic | SCALES 500 Ib. Platorm Scales, just} R., Sch. D'Ortac, ‘Sch. Emeline, Sch. prevailed. To the total of 36- woth Borer Control. Some Minations, and 4 dry «matter! NORTHBOUND Arrives _ Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives

CUSTOMS CLERK~For our office |» {ime for crop season, The General |Hurma D 239,63 acres to be reaped by plan- ‘ : determinations. Barbados Barbados Bost St. John Halif;
Apply in person, Wm. Fogarty Ltd. Ageney Co., B'dos 1 td. $.1.52- 6n ARRIVALS , moth breeding units have been G : i : 0. os Boston . John ax

$1.12 51—-t.f.n Schooner Adalina, 50 tons net, Capt.| tations, must be added the area fumigated, aired and stocked Miscellaneous. Trials w i t h| “CAN. CRUISER” i -. 6’Jany. 7 Jany. _ 14 Jany, 17 Jany.
| YACHT — Center Board: “Invader”. |Iake. trom St. Lucia. grown by smaller cultivators with Sitotroga oie fh wendines, TUteIent Culture. methets, for) aes peemeer, | AF STA ART 8 eR Nie Piet gy Baty
TRRPERINCTD COOK GENERAL | lense Gagie Gita Sain WS eas. 13H tone vet. cart | Whien is entimated at 8.000 acres Top) mace \paraaie , Breeding in Blant growth are being started. To] “EAR” CRUSE. op Fees. ? Pupy. 36 Foey. 2 Peoy, 3 Bebe,
’ eferenc ponsidere: A i ood Cc s Stee re . fro lasgow. : o a ‘ + * ie 7 “ b ** “ 3 é y. ae vy.
Gory east serevente oon area pp as San ee yaroae Abe Rita An Sear ucceusor, aaa tons net, Capt.) making @ grand total of 44,239 63 1952. Other work has_progress- date trials with pot size and] “LADY RODNEY” ' » 8 March 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 Mareh
ere ERR Sl a ee as soso “nora sane Shab, and types of inert support-| ART eget, 2) ARMED BY TA SA Aa
The initial estimate of the 1952 Parasite Introductions. Fur- ing media are underway. P —— ha . pri ri = pr: 7 Apri
NO-' "1ST—O: 1) Steno-Ty: . . S.8. Maria de Larrinaga, 4,449 tons, .
ist, Balas, $120.00 pes month, Apps | POURLIC NO THCES [ret capt. Kay, tor Trinidad. |crop, made at the end of Novem- ther recoveries of the parasite , General Analytical Work. Dur- The M.V. “CANADIAN CRUISER" is expected to arrive here about the 8th
person with written application to the | en S ll ‘ber, is the equyslent of ae Peppolaly produced to con- een tna oo ate Jonuany accepting eee ow Deratnien, Monterras, St. John and Halifax
Secretary DOWDING ESTATES & NOTICE eawe tons of sugar: this estimated ton- trol white fly on cocount trees e overnmen = ier.
TRADING CO., LIMITED, Bay Street.) _ tiall increase and other ims w made. Dr, oratory for analysis. They com-
; 30 12 $1—6n_ | 5S HEREBY GIVEN that the partnership E ya age may substantially a palms were made. c 7 y ©.
Bridgetown ir Feels phenae abe You uk. Tele Lae ARRIVALS—By_B.W.LA. lop @ecrease according to the F, J. Simmonds paid a visit of prised :— GARDINER AUSTIN x co., LTD.—Agents.
Git ont tear ste S| tron, gumaba weather conditions which prevalt inspection ‘and was sisted with Pollee Department :
* f toge as e sty oO ip
FOR RUST firm of "G. L, W. Clarke & Co.” 1s this} Barry Rapier. during the next three or four the various recoveries made of — Milk 7, Viscero & Examina-|ROyAy NETHERLANDS (S235)
ne | uy dissolved by mutual consent and . woe months, and the rapidity with eee one and = = Sent ice. noe 16, Miscellan- 7
> te he 5. y : rom — " eduction , -
HOUSES yh re amtde ey = D. ae, Sue ee Pp. Egan, M. Baan, A. Jones, E. Jones, oe the crop is harvested. caikage oa nae tee " anit ete & Tea) ee aces STEAMSHIP co, |
——— ——- inime at James Street, Bridgetown. G. Webbdale, J Kidney, A. Donegan, detailed statement of the ee , ible Oil 1, SAILING FROM EUROPE

DULCEDOMUM — Annex Fontabelic.| Sy\ted this 2lst day of December, 1951,]C, Pantin, D. Price, T. Vaughan, C Bom of plant canes and ratoons fly ete. iscussions were held Customs Department : M.S. AGAMEMNON—17th January 1952 7)

Tel. 4799. C. D, Evelyn, —1.1.52—t.8.n | 3 L. W. A Headley, P. Walker, Skinner, Ro Abra- | 40 yo harvested by ‘plants ‘tions (of ‘lative to further parasite work. Butter 1, Beef & Cereal 1,)8 8. COTTICA—25th January, 1952 Cie cle Tr ns tl ti

en sainee cmerenentnraes E. D. ROGERS nam, F. Nothnagel, 1 Toledo, G. Toledo | tO be ec Food Crops. Inspections were Petroleum products 3 *| MoS. STENTOR—Ii4th February, 1952 , ansauan que

tonal Chelson aoe 4 bedroom: , 1.1,52—2n. ASEPARTURES—By ae over 10 acreg) ied yarious te mide es ‘usual : SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND mn

all conveniences and Garage. ingpection ON WEDNESD. is th Waurin et ’ * AMSTERDAM Sai 2

from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. only, Dial i922 | For TRINIDAD :— ys p- ein Stem, Mnlawr. 8 one Root Borer Control, No fur- OFFICIAL ANALYSES : M S$. ORANJESTAD—29th January, 1952 SuaLIngs “0h Bonen
iis'aa| PARTNERSHIP NOTICE |avt come: ut, SUR reestagee of lant comes ant SMe, WiRG, Sale Ald, Seeman Sia Ne | tem Cures ae

—_—_ ‘onstance Cornillac, rn vith aldrin were possible, be- BRITISH GUIANA _ _

FLAT at Roveneath, Baimoral Gap NOTICE IS «| fvevor Cornillac, Lilian Shepherd, Elsie ss s well a a ,, | M.S, POSEIDON. Martin
Hastings. dining-voom, 2 bedrooms. At) a ae sa sa Weyatie as Shepherd, Laurie Searles, MacDonald es oo clas or fiodern conveniences. Phi) 2774 iiicltars under the. firm name of} stick, Frank Evans, Polly McLawrence, the percentages of the ¢ The gammexane experiments B’dos General Hospital SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO “COLOMBIE,” 20th Janu-

4.1.52. | COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. have this Loved al og Nee Geleath Kathigen n ent varieties to be reaped, are 2 Codrington have been planted E. C. Disinfectant 2. AND BRITISH GUIANA ary, 1952,

MODERN PUN Deighton. | 28x, ,ndmitted into partnership Mens; [Lewis Law, Mary Law, Juan Frustick, "°° given. with ore and sweet potato re pong een (Exivate) Analyses) M.S. DONSRES “ish Jennarg, 1908. COLOMBIE,” 2nd March,
Black Rock, with ail modern conveni-| snd JOSEPH COLERIDGE ARMSTRONG | at, MacDonald, Elin Breyeh, Thomas Percentages of Total Acreages spectively. ; — Fertilizers 2. SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND 1952. ,
enees. Apply: M: R. Coe ney Dated this lst -day of January 1952. Bach. Plant Canes 31.82 Wood Ant Control. Nine in- Fisheries CURACAO “COLOMBIE,” 13th April,
door 41 2 MAXWELL. SHILBTONE, vires eae : te iy spections and treatments of Gov- During November, a sum | ™8. ee ae Februan®, 1952. 1952.

ANDSA ; : . ° secon ‘ 5 ernment premises and nine in- of | S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO. ase
r Rat ; 10.52 of $327.47 was repaid by boat- sttt
1.1.52-—an Anglo-Egyptian Tin. ines or as 261 epectians ¢ private pene were owners against loans: this makes | SORIA LTE South-Bound and Cruise.
BARBADOS TURF CLUB Me e ge Fifth Ratoons 16 carried out during November. a total of $66,538.47 repaid to Calling at: Trinidad, La
s O ; 2
= NOTICE ediation ixth, Seventh: dy Nidth Ratoons. . o Zs TENDERS are invited for the exclusive 100.00 Cane Breeding. Breed ‘ork end of November 81, amt. Vin IBBEE will ena, Jamaica.
ait i TAA ‘i. to. sell Liquor, Refreshments etc., @ From Page 1 —— was continued at Gear during Interest ” Mieied ta the Piomiftoar ns Sigua pererret: x “COLOMBIE,” 9th January,

e it the Garrison Savannah on Race Days}by a neutral power — not by a Percentages of Sugar, Cane. Sastre ‘© the month, and just over 100 month amounted to $1.48; this Nevis. and St Kites Bailing x 1952,

, Tenders must Us cerwerded. ih’ sealed Western or Arab nation, j B.37161 30,06 lanterns were in use by the end brings the total interest paid to Tuesday 8th inst. % “COLOMBIE,” 20th Feby.

a |
}.1QUOR AND REFRESHMENTS” and|/that Iraq emier, uri Said] B.4098 i i ; : The V. DAERWOOD will ¢ “ : ”
ddressed to the Secretary not later thay | Pasha, might be a suitabl iz) Baggot a, ripened towards the end of the At a meeting of the Fisheries tent Cage Aad Demseraars 20 % COLOMBIE,” 2nd _ April,
ear ; ; » mig e mec ° oa9 montii, and were sown in boxes Advisory Committee held on 7th ine ada 1
on THURSDAY th JANUARY, te betw E tte B.41227 . ‘ y St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada ¥ .
lis ator between Egypt and Britain] 7 4g3a7 0.11 at Codrington. Germination so far November, 17 loans were pre- and Aruba. Sailing Sunday 6th § Accepting Passengers —
i \ "Phe Committee does not bind itself to}are, generally real out here, Mixed & Other Varieties 105 has been good. sented by the Fishery Officer; of inat . Cargo — Mail
MR. MRS. & MISS EVERYHODY | “*CcPt the highest oF any sees senor Nuri’s earlier approaches during "100.00 Planting the Trials. Four these, 16 totalling $1,413.73 were} ert ‘
Parbados, | Secretary, | Dec. in Paris and London have -—- second year seedling trials, six sanctioned by the Committee. i B.W.I. SCHOONER R. M. JONES & Co
A A HAPPY, NEW YEAR TO you ‘3.1.82—4n.| 1ad a Cold reception in Egyptia::| Food Crops. The supply of third year seedling trials and six During the month, the Fishery OWNERS ASSOC. INC, X& Ltd +
....From Ge A. SERVICE : . Jiplomatic quarters _ here, anclivams, sweet potatoes and eddoes selected seedling trials ; were Officer attended the Fourth Ses- ‘3 td.—A gents.

t a NOTICE } gurees close to the Foreigiilis likely to be below average planted during the month. These sion of the Gulf & Caribbean ; \ Tele, 4047. Vaan
sae phy edge recat eat eunae Minister, Salah El Din Pasha, ha‘, during the first half of 1952 trials are scattered over all of the Fisheries Institute at Miami. "606% bs 1)-7:. on Saturday. 12th January. at that ‘time made it clear tha’|owing to delay in the planting various ecological areas of the Fishing for the month at !)=

Will all yacht owners desirous of enter-|the moves had no Egyptian back -| i © Dinas mete SSD nee ae H | ng.—U.P. associated with ag aah of Distribution of Planting Ma- currents having a_ persistent}
. e . air Banniste ic ~ 2 -(
Keeps alive the Closing date 6th January, 1858, uch food crops in I. terial of B.4744 and B,.47419. south-easterly set. | PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
magnificent lustre Fe a Summary of Ac‘eages of canes to be harvested in 1952, from holdings of more than 10 acres. Potrane Cannan Altiines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A
> AS i 2 aes oe
of your silver, LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE PARISH Plant Can‘ First Ratoons Second rnin Fourth Firth ‘Sixth, Total ALCOA STEAMSHIP, COMPANY
. he application of p m atoons atoons toons Ratoons Seventh t
safely and easily Shopkeeper of Chapel Gap, St. Michael ses Winth & j Telephone No. " 4466
for permission to sell Spirits, Mait Ratoons 1
Liquors, &e, at a wall building at ——. 4
Chapel Gap, St. Michael. St. Michael 22.00 - os 2,368.75 |
Dated this 2nd day of January, 1952. Christ (Church 47.0 4.00 17.50 4,706.75 “CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD
To: E. A. McLEOD, Esq St. John i 142.75 098.75
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’. Philip Lae > = 6.50 190.7 | :
PHILLIP PILGRIM, oseph 397.66 97, 6.00 1,978.08 \
react Andrew" 210.5 39.35 5.00 ints | , Specialist in Hardware of every -
N.B.—-Thiv epptication will be consi Uc : 5 25. 2.00 52, 4.75 2,676.25
ered at a Licensing Court to be held Peter § 682.00 5 111,50 28.50 2,921.50 | description.
Coltee’ Court. District “A” on Mon James és 600.70 40.75 6.50 2,583.26 |
the I4th day of January 1952 at ht ree ¢ : wee ater art 4,008.47 iit sails aiken
clock, a.m homas 887.50 014,00 287. 5.00 3,823.00 | ‘_— Te y
Ek. A. McLEOD, - —— -—- — wee ed —_—_— ——__—_—— } v 7
Police Megistrate, Dist, “A” 11,531.99 11,519.78 $344.59 946.27 59.75 24.00 36,239.63 | « ENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. Q

4.1 52—lhn

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Rultan Haynes _&
Eglon Springer, Shopkeepers of Hinds-
wry Road, St. Michael, for permission
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e, at a
hoard and shingle shop near Eastmond
wner, Hindsbuny Rd., St. Michael:
Dated this 2nd day of January, 1952
fo: E,. A. MecLEOD, Esq

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”









Se

U.S. NOT SUPPLYING clearly stated in ee baat and
CHINESE BORDER {sca Stics is not Supping JANETTA DRESS SHOP

TROOPS WITH ARMS arms to troops of General Li M
"3 e| LOWER BROAD STREET



>
b) WERE I OTL GOSO9PSSSOSS OD POODIOVO FIPS D OP OD III OES.

NOTICE



on Burmese soil or anywhere
WASHINGTON, Jan, 3, | else.” \
State Department spokesman —UP.







































| RULTAN HAYNES, ff ae s oe flatly |

Notice to Housewives for Applicants.|4enied at a s Conference on \
lasnanrre. . We per N.B.—This opplication wil cyt Thursday that the United States ORIENTAL JUST OPENED :
WILSCO HAMS $1.40 per th red ata Licensing Court to be held at] were supplying arms to Chinese | ur Statione Store
MAPLE MS $1.28 per fb clice Court, District “A on Monday : ¢ ) ry

a . » 14th day of January 1982 at 1) irregular troops along * the S UVE IRS \
C. HERBERT aloo aoe eee et non, [aurma-China | & order. cease O N ELASTIC SATIN SWIM SUITS coll eo cine tom
5 Tudor Biro. Clty “AM, reply (From India, China, Egypt)
iin Og Mee dee “Kane SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS

Latest styles and materials



Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Vishinsky in Paris on Thursday. VENDEMOS, SEDAS,
He said the Vishinsky _ state- JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS

> CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS
ra aie Soe mee. Me Saaeee DE LA INDIA CHINA e TWO PIECE STYLES IN COTTON

another example of the usual EJIPTO COCKTAIL FROCKS

Soviet tactic of attempting to cov~ THAN 1’s ’
er up aggression of internationa! | / . Hry. St. 34 (
Communism by charging others ( Be A a ee OE
. It has been









PPPPPPSSP PSO

REAL ESTATE

D'ARCY A, SCOTT

AUCTIONEER and REAL
ESTATE AGENT

of Magazine Lane, begs to
wish all of his customers and
friends the best of health for
1952, and also to thank them
for their support during the
past, and assures them that
he will continue to give of







*
5
%
:
>
.

STOCK-TAKING on
ART CLASSES

VLADIMIR

NACHOUMOFF
of Paris, who is now
exhibiting his work at
the Museum, is willing
to give instruction to a
limited number of
pupils-in drawing and
painting in oils and
watercolours at his
studio,





MONDAY, 7th JAN.








and

TUESDAY, 8th JAN.

ere OPPO OCS PELE EPPS POSED

LOOP PLIPLPEOEL LAE ASSES

St. Leonard’s House, his best. He has on his list
St. Leonard’s Avenue. properties of all descriptions
and will invite all interested |
Telephone 3085. parties to have an inspection Ad Cc 4
al without any obligation. . £ vocate Ow. t e
4.1,52—in 4 4.1.52—2n ¢
436606, 4, “ >
PROPOFOL OF OLE LLL LLL LEE OCS EO SSS SCOOâ„¢ SS a = = SSCS OOOO OOOO OOOO





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FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1952







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON






Anoen ~|







STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES
——TLIL4 Pes ee

SwiNER DAWSON AND FLAMe-}
1M CERTAIN OF IT.

ARE YOU CRAZY, SHINER 2

>
SWES GONE !..LE7's GET U2 To L__
#LINT'S BEEN HERES...

THE OFFICE .. IT'S DANGEROUS /——~
OOWN HERE... —_——








Me






# SHE'S WALKED OV
ON ME...U'b... 4



THE LINK’ WE WANT
S LINK LOGAN ~
7O SAY NOTHING
OF SHINER J.










¢ TELL YOU, SHINER,
NO DAME'S WORTH





BY CHIC YOUNG

’ ! VE
PPLE AND A GLASS
OF MILK? sy

ete



a ~
oun] FORGET
THAT 2

“i







THIS 1S YOUR LAST CHANCE TO COME OUT WITH YOUR
; A HANDS UP/

aa



JOHNNY HAZARD

tiie MATTERS NOW.
T.N.T..,. BUT TO PUT

DISTANCE BETWEEN US
AND THAT, LOADED







—_
—

|









NOT VLIN ARAB SHOWS
HIMSELF... PROBABLY
VAITING TILL. THEY SEE
THE VHITES OF OUR

EYES / »








BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

a Meni
aL |
——_—
OH! OH! NOW ( WAIT A WELL- HURRY -



OH! FL












{ COME | I'M SORRY-6I -
| HERE -WHERE ARE } | | BUT WHAT 'M SURE NONE I KNOW WHAT | MINUTE / MOTHER-I WANT
MY PANTS ? J) | BECAME OF YOUR OF MAGGIE'S ECAME OF Ea | I FORGOT TO SEE THOSE |
Np aeons | | ROUSERS IS A. RELATIVES abcd MY MAKE- NEW STYLES
f Su | MYSTERY TOME! [| COULD HAVE “Ty T) IN DRESSES
‘ | | TAKEN 'EM-AS

AT THE ZABAE
THEY HAVEN'T





BAZAAR- _
teiV— = BEEN HERE IN 5
{qi F, \ a ee, WEEKS! |
. ; i ae ~ TI \ |
ac om LL _
<* % ————“ |
RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND






|



A

Ve THAT WAS A
[WASTY SITURTION

: SHEIK, I wwST CAN'T GO
¢ TRAIPSING OFF TO KAZAR{
; WITHOUT LETTING MY / WRITE YOUR MESSAGE







P NOW WHAT'S UP, N WILL HAVE IT
IT'S A GOOD THING z ~ m a PAPER KNOW WHAT'S AND 1 OpATENED
| WAS KEEPING HELiCooTER } Sas wiry » IMMEDIATELY! ,
4

j WAS KEEPING TABS ON H

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(Sees eng Festores Syeaeare, bac. World og

YHF PHANTOM










ALI'S GANG TRIED TO BLACKMAIL ME INTO
SIGNING THAT GRAFT BILL BY KIDNAPPING
MY WIFE AND J

SON








THERES MADDY!

DADDY, LOOK WHAT WE

CAUGHT FOR YOU at ¢
sll Diciahgaiee ee

ae a pee \














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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

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PAGE SEVEN

SEOLSOSCESSOSO ELE ALA



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Received

4 -* F. “
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SPP PPPSO SS OOF IS

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Tins Plum Pudding
Assorted Biscuits x
Cream Crackers °
Pea Nuts 2
Pears, Peaches, Grapca %
and Pineapples °
Soups
Sausages >

REGISTERED

4,

» Coffee &

te Shell Almonds (Retail)

Pkes. Mixed Fruit \
@ Raisins, Currants, Prunes © %
2 Mixed Peel 2
& Table Jellies, Jams, Table §
y Butter
X Tins Orange, Grapefruit,
e O. & G. F. Juices .
x Luncheon Beef, Roast Beef 2
3









$ Tea (pkg, Lipton’s, Horni- }
S man’s Typhoo, Red Rose) %
% Cocoa (Fry’s, Peter's, Roun &
2 Trees) %
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$4$955966596060546540608

PO a oe OO oor







IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE













SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday . Sdlurdey only

SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside.
Speightstown and Swan Street
Usually NOW



Usually Now

Tins ANCHOR P. MILK 96 86

Tins PALETHORPE’S

POTATOES 6-lb. - 48
: SAUSAGE ae f 78 72

Tins HEINZ TOMATO SOUP 36 33
Tins APRICOT-JUICE 40 36

Tins BROOKS PEACHES ne 81 78
ottles FRONTE ’ BEER 26 22
Pkgs. RINSO Ee 4 1s - Bottles FRONTENAC BEER 26 22

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street



POLE OOOO OOOO

PPPPAPADLPP PLA PPP PEED PELL AA APPEL ELLE

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WELL KNOWN MYSTERY

4,4,4,4¢

ta

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4 * 44 “4, .
PEELE ALAA OEE POEL ALLL AAA ALAA LLL LM 4
444, t

COMME ALMA oN

























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AUSTRALIAN LEG
$1.47 and $1.28 per tb.
SLICED HAM pee Ib,
SLICED STREAK BACON per
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CAMEMBERT CHEESF. in
Packages,
CANNED FRUIT
DUTCH STRAWBERRIES in
l5oz, & 100z. tins.
ENGLISH STRAWBERRIES in
2002, tins.
DUTCH CHERRIES in 15 oz.
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SOUTH AFRICAN PEARS 14's
in 307, tins.
SOUTH AFRICAN PEACHES
’s in 3002. ti s
RALIAN
3002, tins
FRUIT
PURE GRAPE
JUICE in 1 TH ti s.
SILVER LEAF
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HARGREAVES PINEAPPLE
JUICE in 2002. tins,
BAHAMAS PINEAPPLE JUICE
SOUTH AFRICAN PURPLE in 2002. tins
GRAPES in 30072. tins. APRICOT JUICE
ENGLISH RED CHERRIKS in APPELLA APPLE
2007. tins. qt. bots,

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & (Co.,Ltd.

“YOUR GROCERS” - . Migh Street.

44,44 4,44
PLLC ELL PLEO? SASS POPC ett

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PGPLCPPAELS LL LLC LES CEL PPP LAPP PLA PSPS OH

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PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS



ADVOCATE





W.L LOSE FOURTH TEST MATCH

Tail-enders Defy
Bowling Attack

(From HAROLD DALE)

THE WEST INDIES had lost in one of the narrowest
finishes on record, and with the game had gone the chance
of wresting the world title from Australia.

In the stories of the play these past four days, you have
read for yourself the tale of fluctuating fortunes, chances
missed and taken, and men given out when they might
have been in.

aij adds up to a cricket saga dashing

hat would be told for years. pitch of the ball and lofting it to-
And among the names thatgwards the boundary but he had
will not be forgotten will be thatf§ilready scored 29, while Hassett
great «anMaltoddled along: with his singles and

of Worrell for his
ahant batting, that of Hassett 2amadhin’s tigures were now on?
or 72,

ivy his monumental patience, anc

way of getting to the











diat of Douglas Ring for hk Worrell eventually came off and D. RING

mighty heat and courage in thoseiiyvalentine took his place. He n

iast minutes, when he decided teMj,amboozled Lindwall twice and thcir posiuyn was nat they didn’t
jut Or perish. He hit wherefishoweq that he was still bowling care how many maidens were play-
greater batsmen had been ’

splendidly. ed. So long as the score was noi

cauuous al) dhy. He

th k ‘ =9 ee i However, it was the much mal- aavanced to any material degree,
aie a end al oie or A created Ramadhin who got him the wickets must fall at some ume.
oe ss . - | we ae. OWeP sventually, when Lindwall swung Valentine operated on Langley
aAustralig to a victory that, will : ;

n offdrive at him, clipped the with
dge of the bat and Guillen held like
he catch. Lindwall, caught Guil- see

studious variations of length
a surgeon touching nerves to
what the

be historic.

in such a finish there can bef

atient would do

ng between the merits off} . A
ae “on” the play "(ie len, bowled Ramadhin 29. Six Langley squirmed but he didn’t
West Indies wete the better sides Of 192. give in. Then Ring took a singie
ney glittered and sometimes, Yet, once more in this tense day, from Ramadhin and left it to Lang-












the West Indies had struck at the ley again He forced a single
zritical moment. uway and scampered to give tne

Hassett hit back with pulled and bowling back to Ring, who turned

squandered thei, wealth
Australia hoarded, and watched
and hung on grimly. The result

must be disappointment to themfsquare driven successive fours off another single. Then Valentine
and all their supporters, buygValentine: that brought up the put thrpugh a slower one straight,
fewer teams have gone downffhbundred. He was now 91. and Langley lifted a too ready bat
more gloriously in the finish, The tea score was Hassett, 95, and was plumb lLb.w. for one.
and ther name is now writtenfJJohnson, 0. Extras 15. Total: six Nine for 222. Now Ring brought
large in the hearts and minds offfwickets for 204. the crowd screaming to their feet,

Auswatinn cricketers and cricke
icilowers, They can yet Win @
Sydney, but whether they
wy not, they are ktown
tamed in this country.

Hassett Keaches 100 as he began to crash Valentine and

Johnson began uneasily against Ramadhin to all parts of the field.
Xamadhin, after tea but eventually He took 13 off one over and the
‘forced a timed one. Valentine next yielded 11—all of them great
swooped on the ball and flung in lofted hits and serambled single

The Twins Continue a return that hit wicket and un- to keep the bowling, with Jchn-
Ramaahin and Valentine con-Maappily sped on for four over- ston as a passive ally. Then
tinuea after iunch, but at op-fthrows. A little later, Hassett Goddard took off Valentine to put

Valentine turned thie
ball sharply on occasion
wInaauin was sull pitening well
up with a shorter, sharper spu

pulled Valentine for four to ieg him on at the other end. Worreli
and completed his hundred in five filled the gap and allowed Ring
,0urs. It had been an inningss f OMly one single off the last ball
patience, He had _ attempted which Ring scraped against all the
tuat sent the ball curling away ol ff jothing, but had let ball ang runs Odds. Valentine now came nt the
Hassett’s careful bat. ome to him through all the long Other end v~th only 10 needed to
Valentine was bowling with two day, watching his score mount, and W!0.

slips and Ramadhin witn only one. Australia’s with it. The total was
Tne remainder of the field in eacts now 214.

case was at half-hit posi:ions, After a series of maidens that and Johnston faced the = spin
which seems to be the accepted began to presage play continuing bowler with nine needed to win.
formation for these bowlers, but even until tomorrow, Ramadhin Johnson played the ball in front
still looks inadequate, It gave lifted an offbreak to Johnson, who of him and ran with it to reach
both batsmen freedom to deena played under it and Guillen took one end, while Valentine's
in any way they chose and prop the catch, Johnson, six. Seven desperate throw just missed at the
up lit.le, catches carelessly on tnree for 218, other, Eight wanted.

sides ot the wicket without the § spense . . Ring square drove three off the

posite ends.

The Last Minutes
Ring took one from the first ball

. Suspense...

least danger to themselves. For- By this time suspense had been Next ball and again Johnston faced
ward short leg and silly point sq long endured, that a seller of the bowling with five needed. It
would have cramped them con- nerve tonic would have had a Was the most tremendous finish

siderably and imposed on them a
restraint that might have forced
them into folly.

Goddard took the new ball and
Gomez yield<2 two singles off it,

roaring trade among the crowd of !Maginable, and Ring had scored
30,000 who shrieked and cheered 3!- He cut at Valentine and ran
at every move or attempted move three, but one was deducted as
made by anybody on the field. short, so he had lost strike at the

Then came a tremendous scream ©d of the over through trying for

Worrell j,allantly took the other —yalentine had Hassett play over ®" extra run, Now three were
end and with his seventh ball got 4 ball dipping low, and he was needed to win, and Worrell took
Hole ie turn one round the corner out Lb.w, 102. Eight for 218 the ball against Bill Johnston,

where Gomez took a magnificent [angley, swinging at Valentine who fumbled at the first ball and
catch. Hole, 13. Five for 147. was nearly stumped. fell with his feet still in the crease,
Stiil the islanders were continu- Hassett’s downfall was a terrific The next hissed past his offstump.
ing to keep fraction of the ad- plow to Australian chances. There He turned a single to empty space
vantage in their hands and playing were 42 wanted to win, with Ring &t fine leg and two were needed.
hard, keen cricket that gave anq Langley batting and Bill Thirty-eight had been
Australia scarcely one chance of johnsten to come, The
scoring a run freely. Indies went on bowling tight
Lindwall Comes In —
Lindwall joined Hasseti, who
had now just passed 70, and the
fast bowler defended with all his
heart and mind. His bat was held
upright in front of him, but still
he wasn’t safe. Worrell bowling
at fine pace on the off stump found

last wicket, now it was only two
after Ring’s huge hitting.
pushed forward, but Worrell field-

Football Fans Have ed. He then, did push a single

an oo and Australia had tied the scores.

i Two big ground hits were now

lraditional Fight fielded by fieldsmen close in and
GLASGOW, Jan. 2.

Police made several arrests here

more or less anywhere, since the

field was too big to cover. Ring

the edge in a ligh ning snick that on Tuesday when the New Year pushed — one away to leg and
grounded as Guillen, standing day traditional annual Celtie- Australia bad won by one wicket.
back, got his gloves to it. Glasgow Rangers soccer match Ring not out 32. Johnston not out
Hassett had played impeccably became the battlefield for rival ‘- Extras: 18, Total nine wickets
with all the patience in the world Scottisn soceer

fans, Spectators for 260.
and his bat moving exactly into began hurling bottles and storm-







Tine of the ball. He had scarcely ing the Celtic Park pitch wher
played. a stroke in front of his Rangers took a 3—1 lead. WEATHER REPORT
wicket since he had been there. Police got the ground under

but after his early discomfort control and the Ramgers went on
gainst the spinners, he had work- to a smashing 4—1 victory, Clash-
ed himself into tight security that cs between supporters of the
gave no chance and expected no vival Glasgow teams have become
quarter. He had become the rock 0 institution in Scottish football,
upon which all Australian hopes The Celtic team is gupported by
were set ond he knew it the Irish Scots and the Rangets

One hundred and fifty came up 'y Protestant Scotsmen,—(CP)

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: nil

Highest Temperature. 82.5 °F

Lowest Temperature: 67.5 °F

Wind Velocity: 6 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.860

29.965



In tour hours. The suduen visit of TO-DAY

a minor whirlwind on this hot , a ad Sunrise; 6.09 a.m.

afternoon held up play for a few England Le Sunset: 5.49 p.m.

minutes, while the players crouch- Moon: First Quarter, January

ed and their shirts vibrated wildly
in the breeze. Then Ramadhin
began his over in place of Gomez,
and was pulled for two successive
fours by Lindwall. Two balls later
he lifted him long on the rails for
another four. The score was now
168. Hassett not out 75. Lindwall,

India By 96 Runs 4

Lighting: 6,00 p.m.
CALCUTTA, India, Jan. 3.

High Tide: 9.50 a.m., 10.32
England was 96 runs ahead of ee rel
india Thursday night in the Low Tide: 3.27 a.m.,
Third Test cricket match which
ends Friday, After being two
runs behind (342 to 344) on the

4.27 p.m.





~ niet a). fwe lirst innings, Bngland scored 98 ’
ao oa oer 1. Total; five for two before stumps were WHAT Ss ON TODAY
wickets fo os. drawn at the close of the fourth Court of Grand Sessions—10.00
Lindwall is Out duy’s play. a.m,

Lindwall continued his attack on
Ramadhin, square cutting and «he match from its commence-
driving him. Gomez was sent out ment indicates that it will be
into the deep and Worrell to deep drawn as were the first two Tests
pe 6 as a counter to Mandwalte at New Delhi and Bombay.—CP)

The slow tempo which marked Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.
Police Band Concert at Has-
tings Rocks—8.00 p.m.















\_ —
= ce

TEN, YOU OL’ MOSSBACKS=\" 7“





to O THEY CALL FOR MISTER
OW ABOUT A FOURSOME = \|| §
| OF GOLF SUNDAY MORNNG? dy our ANGER AT 5:30 A.M, SUNDAY

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HEY! WHAT'S
THE BIG IDEAS



1M) KING PEATURES

Ring®



L. HASSETT





A. VALENTINE

These Lack- ol-action

Cricketer

s Should

Be Playing Croquet

(By JOHN MACADAM)

When they start talking about
Brighter Cricket, we are inclined
to wince and think back to the
occasion when Groucho Marx
threw a party in Hollywood.

It was announced during cocks
tails that Groucho would play the
violin, and true enough, at a signal,
he came down the staircase sawing

away very creditably on an in-
strument that had never known

the hand of Stradivarius.
He got nalfway down the stair-

case and through “Moonlight and

Roses” when the violin burst into
flames ;

“You've always been talking
about brighter music,” he barked,
and that was the end of that
recital.

Now, Colonel Rait Kerr, at

Lord's recently, told county sec+
retaries about the bad effect on
public interest in the game of
cricket of too many drawn games.

How right he is—although it
isn’t immedietely apparent how
you are going to stop them,

We have already risked mayhem
by suggesting that. Test matches

Soccer Fans
Help Olympic
Men

We havé had occasion from
time to time, across the chasm of
the years, to type up a cudgel and
hurl it at the head of that fero-
cious, tantalising, raucous, loyal,

also long-suffering citizen-



the Soccer supporter.

We have blamed him for his
perversity and his partisanship,
tor his diserimination against cer-
tain players and even selected
managers. Now it is the moment
to praise him,

e numbers on an
Saturday around the
mark and at least half of that
number are registered in official
clubs formed to support their lo-
cal teams.

They are

wantedgind
West When these came together for fle little man out on the terraces,

average
million

organised in three
distinet forms—as junior clubs,
as s@nior clubs, and as Overseas
clubs. These clubs are spread
across 57 countries throughout
the world. Even New Zealand
has them. |
Some of them are highly ace
ceptable to their parent clubs—|
in these cases, mostly, the parent
club is a hard-up, struggling
iffair, glad of any help to keep
going—and in some cases they are |
not officially acceptable at all. |
Such is the enthusiasm of the
boys and girls for ther chosen!
eause that this fact of non-recog-
iition affects them not at all.

They go on with their dances
and their whist drives and their
concerts and travel all over the
land to shout their players home
with as much enthusiasm as if
chey were directors of the club,

This identification with a
chosen band of players is one -
the major phenomena in sport
here is nothing quite like it EI
any sport or country in the
world,

This is to exchange the occas-
ional cudgel for the raised hat.

We went along to join the Ar-
senal enthusiasts the other even=
ing—to discover” Still anothe’
facet of their stpport for sport
Jack Crump, of the A.A.A., joined
in on the festivities and took the
opportunity to enlist the support



of football fans for Britain’s
Olympic fund.
Arsenal supporters promised

ardent support, and this support
is likely to be accorded by their
hundreds of associates through-
out the eountry.

It is a nice thought that pro-
fessional football will help send
our Olympic amateurs to Hel-
sinki,...

There is immediate support for
the plea for brighter cricket, and
one very interesting point is
made by H. L. Pawle, whose
address is slap outside Lord's it-
self.

“Is not the trouble caused,” he
says, . the points of the first
innings in the County Chompion-
ship? To my mind, st present
there is a minor match ior th
first innings points and a majo!
match for the full points play
simultaneously. .

“Points are so valuable that
the modern cricketer concentrates
on the points available for the

es §
only

time, and. eac!
decided by one

to every match, but
hours’ playing
match to be
innings only
Maybe.










should be laken away from Man-
chester altogether and concen-
trated on Lord’s; we hesitate to
tick the chin out further by pro-
posing a financial penalty on
cricketers who play palpably for
the draw.

Maybe they have been punished
enough by the falling-off in atten-
dance of those members of the
public prepared to be bored by
their playing for safety. Such a
master as Jack Hobbs is on record
as having said that he’d prefer
nowadays the village green to the
average county ground

Soecer spectators vant goals
Boxing fans want knock-downs
and supporters of cricket want
runs. They won't get them from
the timid average-hunters who
make up such a great percentage
of too many present-day county
sides.

There is no doubt that the
opening day is the day when that
ball should be hit and hit hare
and hit often ; “Modern
cricketers,” said the colonel, “have
been known to maintain that it is



better to be 70 for no wicket at
lunch on the first day than 120
for 3 :

The only word we would quarre!
with in that sentence is the word
“cricketers.” Anybody maintain-
ing sentiments like that is no
cricketer. He should be playing
croquet,

Who to blame for all this? The
great cavaliers of the game were
mostly amateurs who had nothing
much at stake. The fact that the
game has become staffed largely
by professionals who feel that
they have to play safe may have
sent it into the safety channels,
but, even at that, there is still
room for adventure.

The Australians and the South

Africans and the New Zealanders,

and certainly the West Indians,
are full of the spirit of cricket
the fire and the fury and the fun
of it. It is the counties who are
stultifyingycricket, and it is about
time they stopped their nonsense

It is up to the pro’s, who are
90 per cent. of the game today.
If they keep crowds away by their
lack of will-to-score they saw in
half the staff of life.

Action! And more action -
even if it means sending them to
watch baseball for a
weeks.





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GameStarts
On Sunday

The final practice match it
preparation for the Intercolonial
Cricket Tour against Jamaica
begins on Sunday 6th. Play will}
continue on Thursday 10th and|
end on Saturday 12th —
teams are :—

W. A. Farmer (Capt,) A. mu.

Final Trial

Taylor, C. C. Hunte, G. Proverbs,
N. E. Marshall, C. B, Williams,
N. S. Lucas, C. B. Lawless, A
DePeiza, F. King, A. Holder, G.
Edghill. .

K. E. Walcott (Capt.) C. Atkins,
C. Smith, N. Harrison, E. Atkin-
son, K. A. Branker, R. A. Law-
less, Grant, S. Griffith, B. K.
Bowen, H. King, H. Barker.

The grounds at the Oval are
now available for practice. The
Jamaicans arrive on Sunday 13th
and will be received by the
of the Board of Man-
Associa-
is scheduled to
Seawell

members
agement of the Cricket
tion.
touch

The plane
down at around

pm



Four ‘Jamaicans
Get Scholarships

KINGSTON.
Jamaicans have _ been
Point 4 Scholarships at |
the Metropolitan Vocational School |
in Puerto Rico sponsored by the |

|
|



Four
awarded

United States and Peurto Rican |
Governments

The scholarships entitled the}
olders to free tuition and a gr: ant |
or $1,000 (U.S.) a year. Selected |
from Jamaica were ‘two drafting, |
one electrical and one refrigera- |
tion students

The scholarships are for a
period of one to two years and
those who complete their studies
before the end of the course will
have an opportunity to fill out
their time with “on-the-job
training in Puerto Rico under the
supervision of the School.

Thirty scholarships were offered
for which there were over 250)
applicants from territories in the
Caribbean Area |





dy M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer: West,
Game all,



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both tables West opened
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» No-Trumps. Having
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sei al ela aa rerintnl aati lelinlaeliaiealil



Full Text



PAGE 1

IKIl.U JAM AKY I, 1S52 BARBADOS ADVO< \TK I'M. I 1 Jamaica Housing To Cost $11 Million III. IftOI sv 111 I .FW>.,. KINGSTON | groups whose Building schemes covering UV MHI entire Island and railing %  r e Atl d who need money to..,: total cxpetHnure of tll.tOO.0fW p-nmn.. A total of M,<*. S I.) have been approve! t,> thr i oa n has been provided for th,rctarv of Bute '< I nies Thr x-hrmr. wrre Mitm.iti n addition to these thr.ted recently in \\ i ,,hcmes IIJM^OQ uane Rehabilitation Progr:i %  gramm.which the Town Planning Oil Mr. David Spluell went to London has b;*n eai Hi recently %  %  .,.Hurrkff %  One of Ihe art* i housing undertaking for which a ^ n pproximutI> $l.5O0'". l by the British Government pin* a (1,250.000 donated at the ill loan of si.sofl.ooo. A i ,,., nmenl Another scheme is for urban hou^im. and t iWJ HW tn g.^,,, aIld (,,,„ WM thia has be-'n granted H./"'i"'' ajj* made ai British supplemented by ;i loan of *1 *'" tnt in th< 000. TI.. toonecaiitchl • ..( __ mlnlsterinil the whole undetl The Jamaica Government pro— poses to set un %  sepam'. ment staffed with housing expert* fiom overacas to direct the progranwM which is planned to last nver a perioii of two years, during which tlmt 10 000 nne-room houswUI l>c built ami 4.000 middle od lower income families m assistance. Redfl Commit Suiriilf* Rather Than Surrender fENTRAI. FRONT. KOHEA. Jan. 2. United Slates officers said that Chinese 'Communist soldMri were committing suicide rathe.* than submit to be captured by United Nations troops. Thcv -aid three Communists about to become prisoners BD> ferred to pull the pins out of their "-'' %  SS attack selves up. They also said that the Communist High Command has %  I reprisals a gainst the VISITORS • tfc. NQMUM in Hi actually enjs-yiag ska sa.UHiy eaal Rao. who haa many nystlc powprYoga. Ha swallows iron tacks, ci bare feet, and remain* burled for ti turas i:\rmss Swift Action Promised _J& —.. Nl III MVl \l l \* *W>> will ;ere • masrd to %  *<• it* snan He i. Hsu Yogi Lak -h mans--..drs BrlkAi-i.. hfrlong practice ! Un %  alt of drink* nitn.acid, wsJki Ok aef tskl tino difficult' in Mta tasselag m "Bears Too?" *• %  ; < ; li, • ,, J* Aid In ui-raiilun* WITH THE I'-S SEVENTH INFANTRY DIV. IN KOREA Private* John H.-mpneck a""' braced for the when I trip flare went oil in front of the outpost. of Murderon FRANCE. Tue*dy lx-un Mt-ur.-mt and M % %  I Un who escaped from th. u %  % %  Churchill Holds New Year's thy. Parly U.S. Troops l'a\ 111 \ll\.llicifamilies of any Chinese soldieis %  "' %  A dark form POT* down on khc Ml ^ Sund8 WW arrested thi xnole and leaped across trie mormng a R nm cr.ivai, seven mil it. As tlM'v aim. ." %  __.„.. ...'._ ...... .. i asst it* by falling into "Allied hands i.ipuir."i lurrwncwr. As suit Chinese Red soldier* about •d :-m placement. clr gun they saw It b'H \li\n rlQTBS ruwada] froal Jan I. in a '. : Churchill rnrMle i.> New York 'hat pa n icked Red troops inn ml conferences with ihlnkiattack ABOARD QUBN MAItV i rsaaj KI N MR. OLI I \ % % %  • u bl M pkanli i i' fl Will !•' 0VC1i I,, defenn • >r East aher a IkUkai n of Malaya' items :— %  %  th B l."00 kMa than two vears. : M ublend Mai.. ad people Into -' %  ( .inch \' | Secret. l'n:ini In gn aiterpl to ^> i v,. UaCM II . ; %  '.I. ChW I'irt Hi' plan ibw| %  No* Vi-nr And today outlined . '.--ISM :mi \\ \K He ansitl i iri. bandit* tin it i rhew reot Mad liainmu are urfjaj nOTVOTtOMi Villages Uv from tkfYoi so n — H barbed ertre, and bettei 11 not proposed 10 military strength .\, Brllaui'i tight the ntcreased To Mothers who cannot feed their babies t Vn'i worry !Cow*smilk can be prepared soihai thcyounitest baby candigrit it without trouble. The addition of Robinson's'Patent Barley prevent* ISC miil tby stomach*. making ir CJ\ (bf tludeiscal dsjssivi organ-1.> Jo their work : i-t.rloodslatcr m lite I lut -win i. i.ir-c* and mothers alwsvs use Robinson's I".HL HI Harlcv. %  -. ROBINSON'S •PATENT BARLEY They peppered It with rifle 11r> mo prisoners are destroyJjjjj JJ^^tlJb^^^Sjffi^ confessed Russian spy and" his ecu V,7,,, r i ^^,.g'eVTflnT7rew "t Uteirisefvee rather than enfSff*tt-*JrEX* !" ^5y male were arrest.d bv the |.v .,1 danger their families. irs iflrw —r.p. lOO !.ir." —t'.P. Aneptam. KINGSTON nt the Ranee ComTrucking Down Spies rexli< east of Doulene* Max liille. the Picsld.m Tmmi,,, celebra'cxi New under... The thin Examining HafUtrata inretUatyer*s Tuesday in his private nuns along th horn be> apc announced lust be.„,„. ..board this luxury)DMI mldsUght In the lore 11 a.m. that Meurant. a selftlie Vit m ,in.api.inttncnt of the I 'war'although t!:<'uiiese going i grenade """'' -''"-,'" %  '•?• "7of "irWi II Mt* rknaajd y ""• lunat %  l id "We m Ukeabou. KV "" ; d K ,h '-"" h *•"" *W taUrtkW a* 'J" 1 '" '" 1 w bby u^ a ... "wwht aooeoeched DUI th* •*; tig %  Meu nt %  '"'•'l* ^SS> W* ""^ tn nl 1i *^ m '* Z7L cr--" • — --T^_ Ltiunt was scnteiiced to deat.i u i t „ „ W ri,.,me In 152 with >sdloe-i ri-nti meagagi liu Counlnt Mouul. S.ul He huIl hlU ,„ VI rt „|| m cra l. Chalon and Courtln w nowncRl lu> ,,,.„ .;,„,,., „. „„,, .„ i, i " la death for in. mr*r of • farm„„„ .„ k hr „ r ,', k ,„ wrt ,„ Mc n and h Iwclv.-yrai-old ....—, .,„.„_ JV# ..,.„ mM— „ .„, t claln pd *n. dnuhur, Mrur.mi and Ccdfftln nui-u-i* >f lh<> jjil for tiwio HOSTON u,an ,wo ho,ll ;,f,cr ovcr P ower %  *'' %  Fill ,.ol,-l.,llho aid onaxi.'il, ln lh '' '""' ""''; J r tha dtclIU* Uka by „„.,„. .,„„.,. „,.,., ,,„H abo In %  IMUl Ijtl b.nin.1 dnrWd for aubmlnlon 'SSLala, aooul oo ,S.""" "" "' ; '' 2 Ships (>\rrdlle (no 1. A \ 11 1 u 1 sir... Ranee Report Accepted .,, n-r and a. on.ral pa.lv m Pjj OCOItOCTOWN, Jan 1 11 Waleott. Ilurbou rj to all weeaesi in Iba CaribtaeJij %  ,kc a sharp loOsMMt i"i two nweoi veas*ai rrai I "Ulur %  I' 11 r 11 i..d with rice cargoes. The vea%  1 loft Oeorgetosm on Dneui* 1 (•• 2W within four hour* of gsMsl other unit hirva MI rwaeaed TtiniI ... it eutletj iv felt H the laqulppi i >Mth I.UIK nd i'.t.i aw a ttei bag been retlM C.nihbeai, the beiln short ly -t'T ^ ihji*.sla\ ia Gun liuttlv In Ixmailia House Of P be held in January. Meantime inter-Cariblx-ap dls"**• cussior.. i the holdP*up*' [lg ..f 1 c.,i i,t-.iii Federation Conferc: • %  i the meeting scheduled for London in Mld-ifsz. ii ... 1 .. i. L %  Ho"ui rioti .i driven meet all types ol —u.r. Id give Courttll ten th-.us.nvi f, 11 ,nit leave him t-> hi* [ata Itter is U "tdinaty nmrNew Ycat* derer." hmatlii Firing Pineapple Factory .KINGSTON £7">0 Cruiacrt To B.W.I. Director 01 BeG. Pulilic \\ ork TinBrttksfa spokesman ^.ii 3— LONDON KINGSTON lea Jan 1 <"" <**" "fe SSSV USl vVhk"I-.M ui' oprrnl.'d by II..n.vf had aincc bl„r. the „ %  •„ m£" ,... %  ,,•,.,. Knl..l. fjJJ „„ ,„,, U ^S,.,„.hav.,hccn ap.oin,. „ ol i. r ^..etlon. X^TtiAi the. „r.o,„ .^ %  •„—-JJ. ; | ,.i. .,II the "OOf^'s^b^JSwotk „f rehousiiiD Bowii 1.%. i ;" %  % %  od and the plant should be con— .g lor thr cr\iise. but most ra' dtKtIon is to start in Septen ,, ,,„i f^ou. Some, In the meantime Governrn. |p lilkmi part lo the psnr-nrpif uwue, llilM .... ,K ,.II ,, ih ;,, v 1 "" ilnt.sh.-B.t'.P. log and production. Read EM at :>•< %  RighUi AJ DKJ h id an* BELGHM* .,,!,, | The aitnistry ol Hi r t itei toi biplai attack* d Klm| need a N< % %  feai iinut doing anj %  I04g iiiiliHiillflail Fedei >i | :, •, tn believed Lo include many ihe runwaj ind base n loot war criminals an irea al Klsnpo IVotB one KM Oetholu pate el %  %  brMed the *-" %  CAIRO, Ja* I etjan luck rear' Bee ...... prw-wat ertUi Tuesday btosM T„ American t'.' i ind eeenBH gowns iay quiet In i ii e the Itind even %  lew top bate were aswri OUblf "P*'l on tbo dear, ai I I omn tins once drnl. t uiiiiininist c.pt anal Zone. that ree #ere knocked down ,,i —V.T. Urit^li auUioritics Bald then At U,. i time in were no casualties on their side utr dI -.^_— and then.-.%  •> Information l*tw•"'_ V *^ IW' MstMirfu-r tOKDON. i ., | % %  .. i. II lust i B. .\; i ch< i IL, haa been inpolnted L memoei of the Coeonlal Develt'orporation. tt s ani Load i. sn Hugh, %  well-known consHiiing esktlheeri i act) %  < Coa%  lenet ii .• the H '" bra "rortM during the wai —a u.r. Crash! Bang! BIRMINGHAM, Sugar Tax 600.000 TON CROP? a in mi t .. nd e broke nut afterwards. Premier Muatapha N.iha* pasha 7,y ud Ocnei i 81i Brian Bcasert%  ttn, Brim,i Middle Fast Comi, mander held talks ..fterwards. Robcrts'i;i who had ^ ducted rorndentln' talk' with Prime Mini Churchill again BFFT estpwwBd !, ' to leave tinCaneJ Bone, Mahas 1' %  II' ... TUA \ KS R ill. .ml i.'ili'ii'"itli M tfcen fea hon ool mill tfeah she H 41 i-.nil...un.1 to re gkere ItM %  BasflHaaaBnV in M i r*o// no HkHud tt'... %  | k \fi.l li.ta fluiii.,.|iai.k ud dnnl .. boon (."ui.... II [Oil ll .cry ..I you'll I' | apply, d ],i,.l I...* lur H pnsi W I /' / /( V |;W YOHK J.n LONDON England. AJW^Uf %  ••* %  j ,,,.,,,, %  lrtlrt crop will p> Jan 1 HdiiKOufl.oiiO tons of sugl %  British eireui k> i \. ANA. K ration, aceordlog to rateel TDMOV nDlt/cDQc.TPIk'r let president So. of Cub., has^,,, ., %  h ,fl n - MU TRUCK DRIVLRb b I KIKtlist nieht The i: i i-.miscd to ask % %  .-. to '"'-{Vrop an a a Wd. Although shstftkAOOti ad P^w a tax of MX cents on each Mlll ll jSgtbkined h ovef hjj chair WI of wg. Cubn tha,, h %  „ it is up to -%  ----^ ^ t w to shoot D de-down io puv for the nutionalisjition of h ,. ,. u -i>> HaaiucT..-. I1 '"" the ni.t.^-owi, i ihut.ti Hi.vi.n-. beet m arocen whcgetelera In i ^.'h^d Railways, according l., ."fnclals r ,. r,,,td KInrkmi prudu.vd T*L. rtair cullaused ^ >d Cuban Railway Broth7O4.J0.'. tons of sugar, equivalent ,7 ^,,? otT acSSita.ly. I Who have seen the to „ ^ving of $gO.O00.O0O chestra lead. Hie tax would also currency. Tlu"•ar 1 1 20t) bullet i IX v. in ttie \PS H be used to bu; e*|iiipmcnt and to n i H ht well be worth t70.000.0O0. iS taken lo hospital. % %  • U railway debt. —U.P. t..and to think—an hour apo he was doubled-up with indigestion!' %  %  crease dispute, %  i.iHKI liuknarci penrkml store* and mUureata .i,., .„. iippll d WiUl dry staplr %  i.-l glKXlsaleis. by the whoiei iWORLD SUGAR WORKERS TALKS afORJC. t ,K,II Iron RICO ..nd a dieting in New York I %  world coritsareace of sugar ttei rrving Will IM> put befoie Hie i Ihe internetKnel ConI —HI T. LATIN-AMERICAN FEDERATION LIMA, Pern -i n %  on Tueei in ,i reeolution urged i ." sound Latin-Ami Btatee on the of % %  f--'> rat • %  •'" lion prope i %  Bi oatet Artur i, ,.,,,,. W bo aid that lo--' %  "" ,anger of CommUOtst t| % %  ,.,,. dm irgcd Btmlli 'CPi 3ERGER PAINTS AT ALL HARDWARE STORES C.ARDINF.R AUSTIN 1 CO., LTD.— AKMIII MORE Cough Relief! Bach soothing ai-J J. Vkks Cough Urop dry.^^it %  u^l ^ mtrnbraorsfocllto I ^ full minutes. .* Swifl relief fiom aficrmcals discomfort is given by 'Doha' —it rapidly neutralizes the esjQM sunnuch-acid. MI uften the cauw of ihe irouble. Prepared in handy onc-dosc envelopes, each Dossl is sufficient 10 restore healthy actJ balance. It's made in ncwder form H be taken m water so as lo act a-^ ^ more quickly and thoroughDolsa RESTORES D1CEST1OM Cut rt an I /.";'.' it lit/p in lwmlinf> f otind heal of tltcir fnvn accord e. hen they are kept free from the Ming itfeal CWtC septic UuTcCtifMI* To keep wounds in the healthy coftdltsOfi for hcaUngi surgeons have for years relied upon 'Dcttol'. This ruthlns des•flOJPwl <'f Rcrmt* is oon-poisonotia, gtntlc and safe on human tissue**. While it disinfects the wound,'Dcttol* leaves the living tflgusJj undamaged M continue the natural processes of safe and rapid repair. DETTOL THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC 9m • M : snd qusru el (SMra fUa *rt pxxlud *Kh J.> l> ir^ ite*** •!>* IM. n i UnoM -.11. M-Jr P Si k eradilD striiaS re*" ' %  • .icfnni ly, rapidly reaching the •tomach walh *nh it* soothing, neutralizing lolulwn. IndienliM Ihsarasai HiaDbsve lk. OAfUsA* s* gCOwl they.c nMb .r-o<*'^ wlthA.s t da;^ugb^caking fcn^red^ptsofVKssV.poRub v/*w//^#y// ^/ aaf4oae. | T O-DAYS NEWS FIASI | , > %  < w .t HIM M ill bind WMV : %  -% % %  %  %  .:: % % % % %  .'. %  • in r • ll.rm.-li.ally BMM I I". •> Bniulilfil in DNIS" • AIIM.-.I (i.liiiiil • ricomimical tu Opcnl* • r.-Yrar (iiiaranl.-..t.v KX1.I.ISH i:i.i.i• inn ie-fi> in: i IIH.III i run I IItlSII SIIII'MIM ItllllM HI.IK\TI.Y >1,\\VI\. A HI.. I lll.-AttriiU. I I38S



PAGE 1

rvr.i rr.ru B\RB\nos \nvor.\TF. rr.inw IASI ARV t IMI 8\RB\DOS^AI)\O(*TE TIW War Asfaiitst Weeds BOOM IS ON I • lh*..'! Friday. January 1. 1952 I KM 1). SWrf ( % %  IN Workintt Toi(ellier THE NEW %  Oliver Lyttettoa contained bora than >:\r. It Wl 1 .ml uiiuly.si.s i| til" > jH-ndent M's from nvemberahip of the Coromon wealth and %  tooking forward lo UM future benefits which will derive from workin, adult uniti of that Commonwealth. Mr. l.yuelton WIMIV DOtad the admade m Colon during i lapsed %  tarjihlp ol State tor the Colonial own. Bui he wi i body m the United Kini;diVn wanted T* tent with what bad been again (bai that iln-rr 15 no imj^rtjnt difference ol principle between the Labour and Conservative parties on Colonial poticj Hi justly underlined the (act thai a >' alive administration prepared the first Colonial Development and Welfare Act which was later implemented by a Coals' turn go v ernment. But Mr. Lyttclton did not make the mistake of speaking, like so many theorists do speak on colonial affairs, In the clouds. He was not analysing "i pointing out a path to be followed. He took every listener in the Commonwealth and Kmpire Into his confideruT He v\\ > in the adult tones <•( %  lather inaafclng to his grown up sons that the United Kingdom intended to pursue BJ1 BCtive policy >•( development In the Colonies thai arlll lead to the Increase <>i material living amoin: colonial peopu-s. deapite 'he [ad that the United Kingdom is BtS %  under the burden of financial difficulties due to the necessity for rearmament Rearmament is necessary to save peace, and without peace the British Commonwealth could not enjoy material prosperity The Secretary of Stale's references to Malaya were especially noteworthy. Hi' spoke with sadness of the evils which hud fallen upon that beautiful counary which possessed resources capable of giving all its people a really high standard of civilisation. That desired end was not brought about because of the existeno In Malaya of a relatively smalt number of CommU* nisls. who were concerned with promoting hatred and with retarding the I1.11 moninis development of the couotry Mr LytteltOD did not gay that Malaya's blttSfl e\|nences ought to serve as a warning to other colonial territories where liatred and selfseekini! triumph at the expense of communal welfare. But he was speaking to adult members of a Commonwealth, where leaders and men of affairs are quite capable of taking lessons from others. He was bowevar expUdl In emphasising thi vantages thai marnberahip <>f the British Commonwealth offers lO thOM who work together. And lie showed that these adv.iiitages would not he mereselti.t to be clutched at selfishly for*what I would bnnj; to then reciplentl The I est advantage of all, be pointed out the knowledge to be gained from tin that by working together partners in the British Commonwealth of Nations would be setting an example to a world where peace can only exist when nations work together. Mr. Lyttclton made no reference to the gem-1' 1 luded between the United Kingdom and Commonwealth SUgar producers nor did he refer to the concessions the I'mted Kingdom has made in the direction uf freeing Canada's trade with the West Indies, but he did mention with appreciation the Labour Government's generou c to Jamaica for hurricane relief. gjvan then he was choosing not to SD> phasize benefits which derive to depei territories from then SaSOCiatlon with the United Kingdom but insi... still suffering the effects ol the Iftftl hurrlcane. The New Year inasaage ol a Secretary ol State for the Colonies in 19. r >2 would have been, for historical reasons alone, a message of special Significance, since II is made at a period of crisis in world history. Mr. Lyttclton has performed his task with the dignity of 1 Ing to of patronage or superiority. On these foundations of confidence and goodwill it is possible to hriild tively In 1M2 .1 structure on which the West l of the British Comi M\ In working together for themselves, tor the C wealth and for the peace of the world. \hc mn Mated products of a In prr-saakv g*ncweeding the td S'.-.j.rd solvent, used f-rmer em*ifa*s *'Nd Mads. in paints and varnishes and for C VM present in th upper soil, to irj .leaning. These f mr oils l p„ tut early. When the wl nw -'".rmiged l.ul ^hile ihe froa> ttstlll %  *" In DM Riodhd or prili^p* noi even plant rrl.aives— par^d^. Uw weed killer is -BUTDO BE CAREFUL rslty^injhr "durt*J Concurrent with ihr research at -Wi ^ luv Vaeding %  U may prevent the promptly Unwnee weeding is irrigated farmland by conlrulling f snotsturc In Ux A Prosperous New Year TO ALL M. MiuCOI.I. KM Iriat of W. H iJichman who ru| 1 nil*, test* .1 -he u BI %  a %  %  %  Ms -orhuarfli He '" %  • lev.d the ^anic reMiHi and where tl I to report hli find"• -rnc-un table-arowmi eei U er'oi -,.. %  nHns of 1945 the work M"hd'. be WH prfxS, D.n -nat aprayi... was .levelthe people about the economic outlook for f i"ad under gimip of county agritultural oped at the Delta Experiment 1 JQJ2 %  nd-Laaae ..nan^-mem in extension agent. In the State of B'.aUOff in the southern, cottonI y On. f than 00k a s tn| iit.tr of Missusippi. Says Secretary of Lommerce Charles UM MUoasjsittnJiieh quantity of one ..f 1 ae weeds and crops on g shoa nf exper s lake to lhe ra dio,tO tell will continue good next year But he warns: "There is a great danger that the American people will get excited defence, must to .'.. .... mmw % %  -' ..*.*.,—...vw> itu wiuiuiir ii< urinjf in? (uo'iit. i 1 wr'o'-' it "T. w ", ,k ' ,he "v m *i *•* it effacuv* on iibuu' the pinch and the cost of %  l^:k %  •Ith.t .hey w,ll no, do wla, ,hy knn the ntm " •b .;„h .iVAiary nd dirwllo.u.1 "* p "" !* %  tfc ..,1, ,.-[ lu it U in raited i>. Then there is Leon Keyserhng, one of "t 1 "'?'."S? 1 1 ,*" '""TSI *' %  '" -'• u,1 •"""" " nu %  '" Truman's cloreK economic advisers: "Pricra •> rth and hn thr I r> lnc older platila are well ,._,,., . l-lants tu.hii ilk.i..rr'iv and >ni> ^, talaprayi llaye nigh r yes—but then so are incomes And 1 American people have a higher standard %  lltad during WofM Wi linii tried H oui on ,i carrot .rop .pi II. Their, t.a the SrM n-iie Pie farm near ,he University .pi ...ml machine which sprays were ro atna>in lhal h.jher than the Drat Inch ol .' aaBlnst sna more than 100 farmcis wen" lo eotton plant's mem, killed the Ml near Salinu <}?."'-LI. V. !^ 'Z-SH^HH • • %  '• *" lh " '"""'"• i h ""' ;nik %  %  an failed to l,v,n, than a. any previous period ,n the under .urn,,,. :„,„„„', history." Th. result of U '.Z'—iT* ,V,.'7 Michael Di.Salle. the controls boss, comes w. itlmnmgly tj^n w'li. Jn imnunllale itm uiem for bare) -,,,.,, r. i.in.m. themselve. an in with "America is engaged in the greatest % %  -T m K" ''"" "-' '""" %  ... ''"" % %  '"• *"• """'"Ulory. md we need Cornell been dlotated: by nece,„lv In a.imueh danw tcifood an, n,ie „,„„„„, r „ m t„ diffWultie.. (fnlbjd State, the tendency '"£ !" i\*2 ,^ ,f ",i Thi.mah the work of some Can.,„„ a ,d |„,cr fann.. operated 1 'SSL ^SnT*£"Vm'r SS sclent,..,, it ... know that fpw r p^p. Bu .„„. incea, Atmnst e host of Proutum 'I.. r. only weapon* before this unheard-of-method of ipil v ,al possible. Maehines were avaUab:mmediately cease photo plow< ^tow OWi eulUval — %  :}*"> "}*"" re .,-^. flna harvest a crop. Bu' I „ A^SLSSK oured keraSM known as rtove IJJ^^lT \LA atuTis unknown, hand pulling wis necessary, wh.. oil. und emd U--n applied by a !" .,-,'-„ .,u„ iimi in Dlant* frei,ui't.tly made the coat ol rce< l sprayer who hired '^^ ^mve petroleum SeateentVol JimtT thSBSll^Oth-T CO out to local rroweni His nsmt-or *^ pht,to,vntheM. resptr..ti.. of pndueUesi combined. to*^ny^^Jr*^ft SL^^^^S **? f* !" l *?* known. but thai Inspiration ^v V? didThl-the researchBOttOO wttk S peti-il.um produc hanatd the course of the writer. ^^ ,' !" ^ ar MPtod "* a Siuonal %  >?"" SeriaS Whteh ShSsT totSSij J ~d. 10O p,-r rent. mhan.iIn asrlcultbre, who saw „,„„, K-M .„ %  ,i,mon latlon of cut ton srow'nf b.i-i . m Held foe ..urieultu.a &* nU h n in -" mon phy.ici.lly jwwible and comm chemicals opening up and tI WMS („uiiil th.t ragwei--.. a ctsltj prartieable. It is e>tuni.;*.-: .f ., weed-con tro ihemical control of weeds. m gtrons resistance to petroleum. mM hod. inclu-iiiis the thna controls to stave off Inflation." This is quickly scouted by Congressman Clarence Brown, veteran Republican (antiTruman Government), who lambasts all controls, and says the people will be better ofl if there is a quick end to "deficit financing, waste, and foolishness by those in power." MAYOR'S DAY OFF IN STL'RGIS. South Dakota, they are minus the mayor, the police chief, the head jof the fire brigade, and the city attorney. 1 All these posts are held by 31-year-old Mrs. Kaihenne Soldat. And Mrs. Soldat is right here in Washington, attending a convention of 500 mayors. HIS (OR HKR) MOVE imouBI ibey ongnuily siwnu.il wit'dins but dor* not affect ,,, and chrysanth.-mums Al , It thus was a sclcctitfS p.-ved resistant w the conclusion f l l l.r.vad-leiived weeds in Wi reoched mat probably any SsMi of wheat, oat1 *, rye. and plant having these n.nur.il oil cells ruday, only -'v. : M WSUM in lawns. WOUld ri-slst %  p-troleum weed pioneer spraying of the Caltfor.ua Cornell University in-iiigurBted killer. However, no more plants of carrot tttld,petroleum Is on* Of in r : i M Ct, using commercial importance which three chief chemical weed kill. : s. ttove oil flrsl of all, nlthouah it ireii of this lype could he found, eaeh successful in its own l\ Id •rai known that it could be no [i thus was clc tr that, if the useAlong; with petroleum, the grow.n more than ii starting point, fulness of petroleum weed killcm regulator. a,4D. und a group ol because It contaminated the cro p wu „ [„ i^. extended any further, it organic compounds called dlnitroi. SrhUo it was killing the weeds v <,uld have to be through learning ftrsl used to France, provide 9t Meanwhile, many samples of how lo y^, lnem M f c i y among parcel tl %  farmer's chemical ,,LL, "d from pantoestapt osops. This bacaias. fas we .pone in hia war aga oinpnnse*. ninny jrt obtevUvc <>t many research proIt is no, improbable that US pf~ ^yVu'ra? oniu'c^of'anTmds ^ "' W**! MCU ni ,,, ,ll *"" ,i "* b v i simme'wL; tri.^I ,K >rt\rX Vn,ic 1 StaU s A * mult thrw that canoi field oul.MitI tfTSEggilrt? weadTasU """'""" tschmque. were devel|M4 may one u..> o.n,.tr. menhoutM Some samplss ** ,l d pre-emergence weeding dl-Some diiy, thai mtilUSI knltii i.i-iWifi w.-etla nor earroti. recttonal spraying. and premarked, "farmers are going to Othen kill.-.! both. Before the harvest snsidlna. None i* i umspray n n| "'' •>> %  on ,no ground to end of IM4. however four provernal method of weed control, but kill weedthan tbej DU lu**''' wen' found ttfblch were each seems well .-.uited !<> certain tore to operate mechanical CtllUlenul '" weeds sod bartnlSSi to crops or certain growing condivators." % %  Two sstre kerosene and tiona. (AGRlci'LTlRE-Reseaivh) (inaiT: From I'oison Dart To Ain'sllit'lir A | m.il| .4 i.i ii|i'l."i'll *nioni ll ...rld' %  Clrnlnl". IhU Mouth Amu hail dim %  irriltnln-.ild junsl* ,>. >ui. bntnw %  Mum lo I M.HI COMMERCIAL AMIKIl.t Curare, desav drug which has been known and USSd BST ftSD. b] smiii. Ainertcan Indians, used hj pbystclSDa end surgeons around the world to rein-, e Iniinau pain and From the iiiack. punaeni syrup with which the indlani In i"..f tlie Amazon poisoned the Upa of their arrows and darts In kill small animals and birds. %  i lOaated the activf, ( HI I IIIM) |t. .".! dan* i Now. usually com-. bined with other drugs, it is used Operating, rooms throughout %  irorld. Until re> one of the ..-.. iil% of surgery was the frequent III effect *>i sneanssni. rillsssntlalstratlon of deep ... often caused cooipltfoUowlna surglcul opera* luses bock, depres si on, Rs> over] me isstousl> delayed, even If no significant harm was dOttO Suiti-'". HUM ssaned alwayi to avoid deep anet.the.ia. Unfotlun.ilrK. ,i .1 iieeesssr* bu one simple I'IMI h uncoWciou* un'i % %  rwtlent %  'in.niied rigid, trfi'ie so that for i of rigid nusetea %  .... curare used i tion with cyclopropane ethei a % %  %  injected tel) after the pauent li .< i escepi uSoas controlling taspli % %  %  . %  • i afull) hut lightly while %  Miraoon t.> m ik P as Inati lea of li-.iiiiinum size in.. Uaii) believe thai cycibpropane %  i M.o.v doeton Und curare ot of poUoa doea n-it cure DoUomyellUt, or fight the win i.ir.ny thn %  li iiM-ir i buiidii : i>f prevented by miwsaglnj and muscles. Curare may be used to relax the spasm in the uffcetc! inuw-les and thus tit make poasiblo then manipulation without causim; %  ,i. ..i.;.. Other USSB fi>r curare include: lessening, lae leverttj .-r convuu slons resulting from tetanus t or lockjaw, a foi in of infection caliiing muscles to contract tightly; the treatment of diseases of which muscle spasm is a feature, the relaxation of miu>. %  .i%  lo i limit the insertion of instrument* '"i examination of boay G ivttiei The everyday use by physicians .•nd surgeons of the various curanfoim products now available mark* curare rs no longer an experimental curiosity. Only a few ..ears ago. however, when the public Hist be.-ame aware of it. curare was u thing of romance awell as a 'inlracle drug". Sii Waller Raleigh, famous British navigator and explorer, is credited with taking t„ Europe the BrM %  peelmsn of curate m I5B5. it srai DOl until the late IHUO's that anything of any importance was known nbout curare. The difficulties facing toveaUsators vatra sol primarily scentiflc. Tin|u*t .mild Rot net the drug or :. basi c insradlents. Most of the South Aineii.au Indians themstives did not know what they were using. The mgrtM %  the inetnods of preparatinn were . ed few individuals. Hundreds of in itsMe. irateWna n batch brewed, in 1812. n.-w.-vei. S Sto b l iS h Sd that curar.* Milled by relaxing bivslhing ntus11. -.. UM 1 Inl %  %  bi thej 1 sss* acting Shortly thcivafter l:olamsls began to identify and classify various curare-yielding plants. The great French physiologist. Claude Bernard, studied the effects < f the druE and localized its action .tie point of junction between Bernard demcurare by some inaaown process tamporarilv interrupted DttrveHnusela ImputoM Bo that a state of complete relaxation f. il t because of the sho.t %  Upply, however, another 75 years went by before pr rial ass was made with the drua In 1933. Dr. Harold King, of the National Institute for liesmrt-h In L-" %  Of curare • | been 'a the museuss'i uossessien for many years. From thu jyce*men he succeeded in isolating th active chemical ingredient. insubstance which I named d-tubocurarlne chloride. Meanwhile, an American, Ric! ard C. GUI. while in South Amer ea had actually tried the fndi.. curare on himself und had be* impressed with its action. He tool; to the Unite*! States various spec. n.ena nUiblc to *. %  IMI. SclentuSj are continuing to work oa curare, and nan compound* have bucn dSMOvered One of tin m already has been made available In doctors; U has atVOfS] pardyzing powers of d-ttiheoarsrlna chloride, but ir '. ia Ifsaet effects on i1 Ll It function* Anothet compoun known as li-chnndocurarinLchl* ide is being investigated. It appears to be many times morei active than the substances now being used but It occin .11' < \tr*i 111 such small PCS know what to 80 With 11 81 II further NbotaflCSS, new formulis. ^ are being Inve itigated constanUy. In this one t Id i!rnc :.. cant promise* r ir further conquest of pain and diea*e. for a longer and happier life for mankind. i Af edtcini'-n ..I.HI In lh Mrr'i I < -••...l.i liairlri .. .oubiia.rL.-d la UM Semes i"iorBuon %  %  ^JL-II. Advocate Stationery / / lessen* to /'Anoir/ef/^e that till your Harihcurv Iissj e a ft neniaii n t/sf SsW fhstSnaef yvar are obtainublul Pilrhvr n, nSnesW Ihr vronomv ami BSrieM of Your wry ptumkm$f i* a guaruntrr of milinfuvlion. May We look furtcanl. Ihvn, lo •ing you in Ihr MVU YMAM ol C. S. PITCHER & CO. VISITORS BY REQUEST HIC;H State Depailment officials are going to press Congress for relaxations In the present extremely tough American laws relating to the granting of entry visas foe foreigners What turned the trick was the rumpus over Dr. Ernst Chain, a British-naturalised Nobel Prize winner, who was twice told he could not come to America even briefly. Immigration men need never givf t'ie reasons for their decisions, and it is only a "best guess" that Chain was banned because he advised the Czechs about a penicillin plant. MAN WITHOUT MERCY THE FIRST Negro ever has appeared the G-men's list of America's ten m< s' wanted men. He is 48-year-old John H.l! from Chester. Maryland, and fie is clt-M-nl by G-chief Edgar Hoover as having ". compunction about killing any person luitiier his own interests." Favouri I weapon—an icepick. DRINK TO THE BARMENNEW YORK TIPPLERS, with Christrr. just ahead, can heave deep sighs of rein A threatened strike of barmen in 950 pubs : off. The men in white coats have a ncv agreement: a five-day, 40-hour week (com pared with 48 hours till now). TWO-TON PUNCH TONY (Two-ton) Galento. who on.-. fought Joe Louis for the heavy-w.i:. championship, may have lost his waistlii but he still retains his punch. At Irw • Peimsylvataia, Tony, now a profrssn, wreattar, was jailed for nine hour fight with a sports promoter. Police lis> four of the promoter's teeth as ml DOLLARS ROLL IN WILLIAM LEVITT, who is building Unpriced homes in "Levittowns" in vario parls of America (the first on Long >la; consisted of 17.500 houses), has had a si; prise. The ncvest Levittown is al Bristol, Pen lylvania. near the gigantic new wuib } up by United Mates Steel. And over l| week-end 200 eager home-buyers each p down a 10U-dollar deposit as a "bimlci ; %  10.000.doll.il (£J,570) nOUb*, I "All that money—and so near Chnsim;. %  aid Mr. Levitt happily. MORE PAY. PLEAS I-: BECAUSE America's furniture and be. ding industry is enjoying the biggest proli' in its history—201 million dollars befoi taxes in 1951. compared with 187 millio last year—the workers are asking for a hell? rise. PUFFING AWAY LOCAL passenger trains are fast disap peering from the American scene. Twit Competition from buses, lorries and private cars; and although everyone sentimentalises over the clanking locals with the romantic names, nobody wjnts to use them any more. "I'm snarl. I gavr Ihrsr lo Da ("Ma's for ytu lo lakf hunf!" DOESKIN by Hun l\V.ini rrhuilum ol England in glorious rolours 58/60' Wide $10.98 MTfi LAMBSMERE A Range of fine and colorful checks in pure Wool loomed in Scotland. 58/60' Wide $10.82 p. yd. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. WHY NOT CONSCiiVE VALUABLE FOOD 1 SIIJIM; -S in IIi in i /i — AVAILABLE FROM STOCK — IIIIIOVIA .V 'o.. Ltd. ESSC llrpl. LUXURY FOODS FOR YOUR Italian Specials ANTI-PLASTO ANCHOVIES TOMATO PASTE KETCHUP OIII.E SAUCE ( iH> HOES Liquors SCOTCH WHISKEY M IIHM.KYS RYI Ml'MMS CHAMPAGNE COINTREAU VIKLI.E CURE GRAND MARNIER CURACO GOLD IIRAI1) HUM Spscial COLD STORAGE ROES .48 per 1-lb Pkne. CARRS BISCUITS KRAFT CHEESE Modern Cleaning Aids MAMMOUTH CLEANSER DETTOL ANTISEPTIC .UR-Cl'ARD ANTICKPTTC PHONE GODDARDS WE DELIVER



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2faxMo$ f. -TABUSHED 1895 Russia Calls For U.N. Discussion On Korea PARIS, Ian. 3„ Kusaia. Ui-dav formally proposed an immediate United: %  Security Council meeting, at which top level) diplomats would try to break the deadlock in the Korean' r mistice negotiations. 11 <• nirpriM proposal put before the Main Political Committee of the Cleneral Assembly ahm would call nn •lies -perhaps the Foregin Ministers—to survey a'l tl of the cold war to see if the tension could be eased. The resolution was submitted under the special U.N. Charter provision authorizing "periodic" Security Council meetings attended by high level officials or special dole% %  The move appeared doomed for quick rejection by the Western Powers, who have persistently maintained that Ihu ceasefire is purely a militarv problem that must be negotiated in battlefield talks. The Kussian move came as the erawling Panmunjom talks lapsed into deeper deadlock over the U.N. demand and Lha Communist refusal that a ban be placed on the i uclion of military airfields in North Korea during the ni'tice period. The resolution was put forward in the midst of n Committee debate on the U-natir>n Western proposal for %  umlining the U.N. Collective Security machinery so that it may deal with any new aggression without the improvizatior. that attended its entry into the Korean conflict. The Russian Resolution in addition to calling for .1 top level Security Council Session, proposed that the Collective Measures Committee that has been working OUl such machinery be abolished. TEXTOFPBOTOSAI. Vyshinsky told the Committee that the whole Amencan-inspired programme—bypassing the Security Council'have argg a "further step on the path of unleashing a new .vorld war." Following is the text of the Soviet proposal. Considering that the basic task of the UN is to secure and strengthen international peace and security, and taking Into account that under the Charter the primary responsibility for the maintenance of international peace and security has been conferred On the Security Council, the General Assembly decides: 1 To abolish the Collective Measures Committee. 2 Recommends the Security Council to call without delay under Article 28 of the Charter, a periodic meeting to it r the question of measures iiable to remove the tension at present existing in international relations, and to establish friendly relations between countries, and "to examine at the periodic meeting in the first place measures which the Security Council should take to help bring to a successful conclusion negotiations taking place in Korea for the cessation of hostilities The Russians apparently intended that Communist China would take China's seat on the Council at such a meeting—the second major snag to the acceptance of such a plan. But the Chinese membership issue and the proposal appeared doomed, because of U.N's previous insistence that il will not brook anything but strictly military negotiation* to achieve an armistice. American sources In quick reaction said that the resolution would not be accepted for several icasons He said that it was merely another Soviet device to switch negotiations to the Security Council whern they have the veto. American sources asked "What's the matter with Panmunjom talks 1 They also pointed out that the long squabble over who is to represent Communist China mnc\? the proposal impossible.—l\P. Anglo-Egyptian Mediation Doomed To Failure Big 3 Talks On Imln-rhin.'i Forecast DONALD GONr.AI.t7 WASHINGTON. Jin I Truman and Churchill r agree to urgent Big ThrewIT tar talk* with Train* over the increasing Chinese Ceanenuusl threat to [ndo-l'hina diplomat' forecast 7huisdi*>. Tli* United state* hai declined lo aa.v exactly hat It would do if Chinese Red. M'tit "volunteers'' in to the Ihrec .isfociated states of Indo-Chm. 01 formally attack a Southeast Asia nation. But there If precedent fM .timed intervention by the United Nations set IB months *go when North Korea invaded South Korea. The French Oo%'ernimiit hai been pressint for Big Tin., military talks ori lndn-(hii..i 1 %  OHM tun. ConBi gence report* of new Hod SCtM* lies in the area however mad. the situuti In addition u Korr would free Chinese troops for ; %  possible invasion of southeast Asia. The Untied Stales is known t. prepared a "positi.-n pap on Indo-China which will in taken up when the British Pnnn Minister cornea. VS. concern over the of southeast Asia was rtflartai Thursday when Amnliim eaartf replied lo a 'Statement by B l Foreign Mlni-ter Andrei Vv-dniisky in Pan.-, thai the Unit..States is plotting a Koci war in southern China whtcti borders Thailand Rum m .-mu Indo-Ching.—P.P. Fatuoiar) Sculptor I )u Aged 68 PARIS, Jan The United States sculpt" Davidson. often called 'biographer In bronxe" died hcait attack, in Paris al age of 68. according to the Embassy He was born In K. S:d. %  %  >t tha spanned New York Low ment district. Lt.ivId son, whose bu-ts AMI \,i\ (.t|1 %  ],)'!.. I four decades, returned reeehfT* to Prance from IMUCI when had rompleted sculptures of Pi dent Chain Weigrnann. Pi Minister David Bet Ol Other Government li % % % % %  new lounigi.in 1 Davidson was an ardent admirer of l'i I enkllfl I) Roosevelt ,.nd h. el the President has tsten a. • ; '"' "'oclhleai scribed by Mrs Roosevelt as "lb. n best thing that's been her husband. The arulptor atMi**' did port West Indies Lose Chance, At "Ashes" (From PBTANK MARC, \M SYDNln J The B 1 u ketan %  ... at % oral ci lie no I -. .Tin,; I >f the century. AusUnlia ha Fourth Teat Il 3—1 A llll OOM %  imatk .1 flnisei %  bored an •rlcket history as the n • \%  %  %  eg MO lo in in the sreagj am 'or 221. With onlj balling rabb nd john>t %  earaa ihe West have the gama bag*', Austialian fans %  %  •.< %  same lost by Ausstea, %  I 1 %  thousands to the Firth Test at i January :/:> %  decider. leg --pinner Doug Hing bit! gangling Hill Join last wicket stand %  !->i Austral %  il stand would have bean worthlaai bad not the Aussie 1 played the Innln %  %  %  I %  Tin: QUFFN *ft*r pre*ntim pnaen to mneceaafnl mines si St Mary"' Hospital. I'addon Ion. London, toured Il.r wrdautt Ulked with pstirnt^ among lhfi Mrs Baatoa Rrmtvn. 1.1 ypar aid Kma-un woman. umd to J Qergaai !iran* lo England 4 yean *10 lo live with her danshici Churchill Is Yory Wvlvamv WASHINGTON, Jsi I i.in Truman .11 conference Thin1 Official cnolni .... ,,. < nun hill' On ihi run Truman said then Jiany Important 1 % %  The Preatdeai V Government Is cool tit Ihe l %  I 1 net h na n whew it* iglnated. rueaan emphasised tha W ChureUD area van •• %  said i" tatf irm nmpiet. •Kcnda for the discus-1 1 d< lined %  the agenda and s*i>\ it l| nil —t .P. It them b) % %  tih .. %  %  things, (By K. V. TIIALKK) PARIS. Jan 3. AHAIJ and Western dele({atic)ns dismissed reports of Impending mediation in the current Ar.glo-Egyptian conflict and cautioned that any such move would be doomed to fail* lire at present Efforts to work out %  settlement, will acCOTdilU !< mlormed sources have to be postponed until Washinnton talks between Truman and Winston Churchill — expected to result in a new jointly agreed tarn Policy for the Middle East. It was confidently anticipated here that the Washington discussions would lead to certain •'modiip .'" ; J* *"" clarification Ana.ole Prance, (ieorge Ber.iani Shaw. Gandhi, Maishal Path, Rudyard Kipling and many ohhers. I r Monday Is Nomination Day For Vestry Virtual RojeHion TEHERAN. Jn I. Premier Mohammed Mossadc) viilually rejected the bat) %  >! InternaUonal Bank plan tor tl" management of Iran's oil industry Reply >ng )0 the Hank's ViceHoht : %  1. %  sari lette containing eight potntf of basl proposals, Moaaadegh cited varlou asked foi furtli*'i is Nomination Day f-.r OM Vestry Elections on Jan,. unry 14 for this year. People following the envisaged have not yet displayed the in-|'' the North Atlantic Dcfi teraat over these nominations as si tut. and might ti> "Her a new %  .. Mlddl proach, which might al the Middle E..st l>e!cti mand ttelf. projected United States. Britain V Turkey. Revision of N.A.T.O. Such modifications, it t gested would probably emcrgi e C-.mby the ince and Bank iepreentattve we: ot permitted to leavi >r Abadan to-da, C.r. last year a week before A ftw of the Vestrymen of the yesterday that Wioic ni.iv I* no contests in a few of the parishes. 'There will be stronger feelthese election* for the (ontestants themselves." one -aid, "because there is every likelihood that the 1M1 Vestry will be the lait Vestry and the Maude Report will be implemented." He said that most Vestrymen will douhtles* feel it somewhat of an added honour to be one of 1 he last Vestrymen of the old set up. Last Vestry Election*, there %  hull in Si Michael. St. Juseph. St. Philip. St. >" for ihe entire|visitlng newamen that Burma gfftd legioti of the Haat t i Ilndo-Chlna are on ihe I Sources said that until mitlines|rommunl aggression time-tablc if the new policy become appar-.H~ Throe Kill.H In SnovisJorms DENVER. Colorado. Jan. 3 Slat. Thursday ;>re crawling out from under ihe %  p %  storm and subsero spell that Had up rail three lives bi Colorado ire inhabit; after %  v-as swept %  icek Pass. tn a snow advance If the Korean .ttioa*t Asian rill ba the urst objecPWptai i nsMtasa —UP. %  match in:' A iih the lapiion ot a lu against Victoria ihe team marie \ bill %  %  i i %  • roiiKhnii* I %  %  ihould *iaviwon 'in I i.liking the lln.il ten-. ivnr. spinners %  ami Valentu %  pulled Uw .. i indi. '• but a Capian i ..tftManl arert v.. Indians 'Mil have to olav the lounber. Tticreit I %  • MV the Veal %  ii-.lding the %  l. Wl %  lUal Mr' u-.lin ,\>\\ |tlt ik into maUni i iMk i %  eded i bang* u itn %  %  %  Nationalism Hath Lp In Tunisia . j..,, .. 1 ii, trench i %  %  II botlui with National' n. ., Hie |-.*< idil New Deatour Party prepared <"i Ha n J..nu.iiy l ltd % %  daV .. sjelii lance. Talks between Nationalist teadi deadlock in l N i ... for ousting French nathmals fi Ihe Tui I lain I. Bourgu"' New Des our, laul Blajhl I •by air hean Paris where ho was (.rileriinu with Aral. League ,,, attandlni ttu Unliaa r. ,\. n i % %  naral Ma I then ll%  MI London u A full meeting of the dealing with iistarnaUonal ggm arranged now uiuler tin i haii man-in p ni Baron KranackM ol Ah Utrriti rieg whieJ era full raambi i national IttsjBl i MBacll will be enlille.1 lu avnd one n< I II omn it meeting. noraatlon i aiional agreement to %  %  Coinmonwealth terrltork U.K. is a m.itti. o| araat import* m • i OHM %  themselves garee thai M'< hi] operation ol Iheii new agreeanu m %  >! the sugar industries of Ust are great)> dap) .1 e of a igai wnJi ii m ij In turn deni il agraornaiil %  lories are Uctermiin,i that any intarnational ggreemenl shall in Interest and they have drawn up a series uf coTMUttona rala I .( %  pled by oihei %  %  •lien i Tha oral (hut under no l T> Ion for npori %  %  h 000 % % %  ii i Becondlj In b <• i ii ii %  i %  %  i in the Comn %  i.. %  Jo) %  King) Ihe Internatloi ill include aa a< id Bugai %  nmonwe a lth pfodacai %  %  ,. %  %  j| ittag r/he change %  %  1 -,\ that id %  rom i hrougl laldon U.S. AID TO U.K. WAS) t*i gUtt %  %  %  liaj Intn %  %  .f large %  Inanctal Ud to th* %  %  si iohn'i Council Ihgmbti wu • rammad w/ltl I oplg wilnessuiK the ailniiinslniUoii ol OgUu ol BUaWtanC* lowiujwLa| Latlvt Coura Pn idant It &H %  >' Crown Aiiornev. Cecil Kalttck, Tie urei Edwin i • LaJ u • berg V. C Bird E H i i: Wiiiiama. Bradley Carrutt, Novelle Ricl Ffui I Di %  iiieid Hui %  Dona 3ht %  ad mgin v MoDdyatuarl B I Mini waaapphmtc"! IiL-puiv Pn H iki an I aeoi 'led b\ Moodystuart %  New Hope for Priva te Flying W 'NG COMMANDKI' Kt.;i.i--,profli ore araaeaad foi Ineomi -t in addit.,., I Avialn Piling C idem aaafa i '-d KinaA Egglea. %  I( 7 ent. there wlittle chance impasse in AnRlo-F.gyptian reUUeaa Prospects for '• nel logethei ight improve, however, if a new approach were found by Western Powers which would enhle Egypt to Join the West* defence structure, and allow Brltforget about the IS30 AngIo-F.gyptl.in Treat* 1 Egypi ,i u slrewl ... this con! WING COMMANDEI not bar In principle '/f'-D In an Intenrte* -nn m with the West in a[*Jw Pa*iTe^T apofca of i ma,or defence project but she SSjHJ & M "' I .c-'Britmr. M.m-te, of Tran-pnrt nn< move, the stigma of •-occupation" SHL*2&9 B ": plian Hrrtt To Kit Egyptian Ideas low Ihe West can adapt the Speaking al a meeting ol Hi. Middle Easj Command! Association of British A. to fit In with these Egyptian ideal |the the new no one u prepared to analyrc Uul informed agsgroesjasat pi a I insist that if it can le module letter guarantee for %  %  %  ^ .. r*vp,l.„vere..ntv than Sd. to. it migh P-ve the way for %  B ritlah Oov. Pact, m which the Arab World! u|ipci t riwr.i ( i %  %  %  i*d an aporata. The principle of mediation i> and eon ilnlili ll.nn.. ol Hi* Btl %  A SeparalHin %  i %  I %  %  Hi forming a "ingle Ai I %  Air Cet.in hib thai 1 escape tl. in addiiip.i tdual memliers Instruction %  The tonrenlralmi ol i 'Irmand foi fl.lns %  flying par Hrio| hour %  |g Ibj IIIK within tin %  | the pn%  %  hi I ihe Insignia honouri lo i>i i' iI i s c i H.B.I P. V D \i li I : %  %  ill taak IK i %  "ti.titutioii whatn ha Kill n adult surn . u ven uihofTn i Iha right for appointment in th It is a difficult task foi i n agon %  % %  Ike I ill Deckr* Pimm TUI Monih %  BtmOH Jai I Of i|. i Pi lldete, '•'" D. El the Weal Pi r i i . Charleroi i. • certain whalaaj i wi.ulil mu i.l all, l|e • I ""' %  %  IU ru ii loan il he run* at all. And he will nuke a TlVK i COMMUNIST AIM IS WAR | A C immunigl ii %  i-ind mmanti A ii The i Kurean i t Iba pri'posal Tbursdav. i he i muniai demand foi mant ot thaii %  • %  I*ha U.N %  ni it waa "ol tl ni what U %  %  %  muni was a rar fully wurkgd i t comproi Ihe ind U N iri.-r.iietiitt U.N pi for an Initial ofv . .. .nn i, t %  thg it 000 odd %  < i \ ihe Chlnaaa and North K in it Communial hM i.ibbv pointed 'in tl i i pnvldaaj uiuler tha l' N propcM ftl HI. nie the Com nunlai t lav .< ela i tJV1I.IANS (Oll.ll RrrriRN With regard to civilian*, who R d In iha Communial controUad north Ubbi aald tbal il a I ddo to return thara could iti ri going home i .nun %  "i iimi tl it the nlj thing thi Nataoni naMottatot i gi| hi from the i' N Mg arotild : I I read feti which iha thai man) civtUang and oldlei pgi might not want to raturn to lha Red hai The Sub-Commlttae dea ins witl in,, .in II ml) tice lb/ Maior Ganaral H Turner ol tha U N Commar i. thai "tha %  tlaUoi which the proaoecu ol in i i.ipAllv deepening iii>pardy Turnei than raviawi d which havbaafl gOii %  Rich Con mu ilat %  i him i lide . • Con .: i ation inrtween tha opp i and potntad oul thai tha Communial propoaali in tl hould have lha UN forres in an tindefend lion, lie alao cited the Cnnimunist tnsisti nee of) Ibl 'ii i".,ii 11 roretgn troopa r P, Jhhih he • tin flrel • %  ( pebi uary -IP Egypi Begin* Pmrge Of Pro-L.k. Hunt/wans mu nsii IIIJH.S gun CANAL EONI I Ua • %  i %  Puropeani In i rneUla %  %  i %  ii. .ill i>o.iii...-nien in %  Me ton i %  % %  .. i itlea on ore being en though i %  _VP. Jmpty thy full qtan till thy empty glais1 rant beat lo tee thy g/mi neither empty nor full RABUAIS 'or the he great < I %  ourselves to the nip* %  ... 1 %  i Iritaii art wai. : Comn,..one, "u. dmllar I i %  a> On Pare • I M atl %  gentlatoan f tbt ifpi if iddicluis thought %  "> %  ' n tu-u or DHaTI bottla "f li" during pal '"' %  ir i ihougbi was effectively pot into ewrda b. the extravagant i king long <-f I Which %  'Beirhai nvM aog Mi paastr raelaa 'I.^ aTfeag '" Mag Bsd aa| And MM rhal M v. Ihe rentlenii t %  asm ni c m prnoahly not his wUh • %  few Unag Tlnv, however, grg m full nccoid v.i'h t m and Bnd :t'i oeepei %  •'.• %  g rHE K.W.V. WAY The Only and the Best. The PILLARS of HEALTH insist on K.W.V. ALWAYS



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PACK M\ BARBADOS ADVOCATt FRIDAY. JASIABV 4. ItSt CLASSIFIED ADS. IH III ir SAI I S AUCTION mONOMI JSOi chanf M %  1 OH Ml 1 ills lor Deth >| lllMC.i |V| C 4'' M i M in oawrileiii IMHR THK SII.VKR II VMM IK on the art of the rJepartmenl of Setrnce nd Agriculture In* the of November, ltv. IN MtMOKIAM %  %  Viol behind end irtmd fww l be rnwntfrrd It AWOI NCEltfENTO %  i c-t. i %  %  %  Au.l:n irit eandiium. fhie BH MM -I... M'.r u.i'le %  M.. < %  le* • .. ...... • ii *-m (-1 lit" • l rear.-l "fCet Fhone 1> •a***** ire IrU-k Ci*rlda> ""; Boud Kiuher. Til**.. L*rd>i Coal Sttvi Cooierator %  low— Trradle :M I ,.-i workins a+tfer and other :u-* %  -. %  •: *\MV TROTMAN A CO. Aurlioncers 1 • • N raeeUrrii %  DH4 2210. %  1 1 t *S? %  • %  0M S *>.p 1.1,F(TKK'AI, %  HM WlW '-%  i;.-i. IM N I Ban •niui nl..i.J A'*" on* -ihatjHtfl a**t p**d Al>; Boefc HU MIX'l i I.WHH'S U.IIIM George"* Eatbro4* Daint* and im." Loo.in*. I-. Colmi.ed FBI-BlanSa*; .. ISH I.ALVA.MSXD • %  MIXTS N*ft Caih mnill lot only S n it*), ifl **S lit M *0 A BARxra CO VI A IOI \l> LOST %  %  %  WAMU) HILP UN TOWElfl A Puleh pod>>irnl •lrl|* Ton %  L.nJV like II. VMM Ki.p-l-r.l. M I 1 I SEAL BSKATfl %  a, I II 1 QM lee*, ol lend in ofl-i raimr-l tl.-i..w Aim an fluke, l-rd on* dnuMi % %  •iiil n. J 1 5} *n LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICI The apolWatxm of SyUeatrr Mi>. %  "• %  •W of DO>T-IU ltd L"h t Hr l-nr.l.U-.n In Mil Hplrtti Mall t.lqu r. ,i %  wall Kult.i. i1 i n (i, within DIMrWt 'A r A viiron rw* Police M.I4>I>IIBU. !>!•* A S MAXWrj.1 I G RKlLTURAL REPORT *JlbtJM ::-;<•:. 'I Il-*r DM prom mug sugoi can* varserted to peasants and plantjtwm at the si*d erf lh< iVu-jnt Agriculture month r*-*nt Agrtceltur* In the EMMMT Tree rrapacaMM ( tlHQ ana IH.Ul-.tl-*. Fifty oranfA 4< *A>-I iriw. The reaping ol groprfrult and 14 luboo liir.i early i *in waa cotitinuad durlni uwi war* budded during th< the rr.-.iH. Ylekb for the moat month. Fruit trae* delivered fro*" Heather, The rainfall for the n l4p no( hc ^ n very Mt j f ( ^rm^ton were aa follows:— bar, IMS, *-' s f^cto, Corn find weet pnutoen Orange 22. Lime 40. Lemon 4 ivaffjga There were le^pg,) g|to fell nhort of exueetaOhatMoek 7. Mandarin 10, Poi-ejvy and well distributed ihow))artf tlreen vobtatable crupa melo I. Guava 1. Water Letnoi < rs on the 2nd. lllh and 24'-i coatli. .ed to grow well mWtrlaartlon ef OrwaaaeaU >ra alo tell on the 3rd. 6'.h' orrt end *>' Dreembar. riarUKighi hundred and aixty28tn. hai-r CtM, Plarrl canes to te ulll ,,lumentnl i-lanU of differAccording to rainfall returns harve ted la 15* give promise .,-M distributed. %  m 30 Stations, sltuatat --> j-ml yields The AfloretUUon. in addition ti ,..| in the various rainfall catelakxms. in many inrtancow ate Iri( above, 305 ca*uarlna troe: cones of the Island, the average bolow standard. The young wtrn all trlbutcd. tot:.l rainfall fr. r the month was i !;"= " n"nlna %  "' Chemical M8 inches. The avera*. loW t:, * D *''y _,. .-^— __ Soils. Analytical work was conmbV, lvM was ll-2 **"**; ^ 1 the ^>^'"P J'"^' mv^tigalions into the use o .'.Ii 'i tag Island for the "^ VT-^—IHLV i? !" ?h., %  ' %  "' ,,,oc,l5 in w !er c 0 1 ^ ...nths J.-nuarv-Nnvem"ble In '? ^'^ l( £ r,n ^^ work. her ,951 II appro" M. H.W "? h ,nC l^ It "^"-J" PP -n!i Dallls grass issued lo certaJ ge total for the R_f*"* ,oconi ,t ol n * %  • plantations for planting as a pro ling eleven months for "IL,. __. nbtUM ,„ rhlo( tective cover in the bottom i m 74.99 inches J£ *J?* J~SmJ^pensant 5fi" drJ """..' ffT Sg th ^ ^T2fca rfttv* v y satisfactorily, fruit and .*U-re* Analysis of _2 samplr The G< ATIONS | day-boy COLERIDGE AND PARRY SCHOOL NpeiKhi-town. Barbados. B.W.I. f Tin School Invttg Al'PLlthe post ot liF.ADMAM %  •* %  The iter will be rtcjuired to take up tht appointment on 1st ggg and Fdrr> School is a new secondary' school. and will have 380 pupils on the rollThe school lime. I'< t and lll-ei-r* peat* reported atlackl: The higheat total for November, crops in November were ine abovemvnmseets and t.uiud stations was 14 UB niche*, ornamental treiccurdea st a station in ine highwhite butterfly land! the of bagasse taken from the Vallt N B T>II> •ppiir.ii.M "id al a Urtiium r<>, IN.,W Ci.i' %  I i?--l *•! ifagessrai ruornfo BOAT Ttw runuia BOBI f .nncri% owned %  Mac .* %  .ilh nrw mail, and all i uwnel iravans le ulaiid AVfti> Colin Cailn. 4 1 %  J.. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICI The aapLealton ol 'an-.m M pavni•itQI -.-Kar ot Cav. ll.li. *t Mir heel, 'or paa-wOoion lo -11 BM Uq..ora. A( al a Wall tnnldlha! al favr Hill, ft Mtrliaet D-inl Ii. Sl>l da> or Denmbvr. IStl To g %  > U.IXUH Ii| Pollee MagtairaU. i' H CAPMEN I'AVM: Amlir. i N n Tiaepllca'iiin will be w>dird al a Ueriiair>i Court H b* Katd al .1 DaBtrtct A" 1 on nida. i. inn sc hool gardens In November, which was presented by the Agri f the acreage planted to the new Eleven mango trees were topcultural Chemist to the B.W.I seedling varletv BKWI worked Sugar Technologists meeting ll IU. rree.voi C*Bttrtltle-s. The Plant DisOctober, 1931. are being clrcu < %  -.,, . • ease* Inspector with 'he assistlatexl to plantation managers. nnee of trie Peasant Agrleultural Leaf Analysis. Sixty-one nitro Extension staff carried out the gen determinations and 31 potas 'Inal Judging In connection with determinations have been com following competitions;— pleted during the month — Harbour Log iruiiig to rctui I Sugat Cane tlM MUd avrt-ge by plaAUUOfi in ,(i..:Jtf.ti3 .me-, miide uiy ;'"' u: n.al3 acrs of plant canes s ,. no ( i" v egetble gardens! Peaslgtf igfflg"ColHHtod Alrttlg Vh and 24.707.M acres of raioons i |M( v|ll rtao i,. gardens. Peasant year from the fnctorml manuri. all kinds. The acreage to be hoying, nnd cotton plots. There trials. Difficulties in the suppl reaped by planta* 0M u V-'^d exUPh nmo very good entries In of certain reagents are expecte< c-eds that of 1931 by 1.218.91 ,.,,,,, ,,f ,hese competitions to retard progress in this work. decrease ol jh r Atrieullural Stations. Fodder. Four complete fodde 1,023.15 acres of plant cant* an i Rainfall at the Stations was a' analyses (P.P.F.T. samples) hav jafar Academic courses in Arts and Selene(with Agricultural >• .ii to the General Certificate of Education (Oxford BBsl Cainbridgi ichools Examination Board.) The Headmaster should be a gran iareierably lo Mathemati %  ,.sseslon of quaUlicauns in Agriculture and idvantageHe will be required to devote his wIsBli -hool and promote oul-of-ilus* BOtlvly The salary offered is £9U0 per -nuum. The Headmaster is not CM] s .....'..; %  -i ue is pensions!/. .ct. Nt. (ontributions are payable but the rruiumuni ciualif\ing period tan years. Service at U I 1 will count as LlstilCHm under British Teachers' Supi rannuatlon Acts. Paasagtexpenses to Barbados not exceeding £200 will be paid gainst appropriate vmiiherv A ttrm's long leave is grin!'" I v years on request but at present no passage money is available for i-ave. Applicants should forward a statement giving the following articulars: — 1. Date and place of birth. 2 Schools and Univciitt. g 3. Degree, giving subjiclfi and class obtained. 4. Other qualifications. 3. Teaching experience with dates and positions held. i. War gatratl | if any). 7. Participation in out-ot-class activities. 8. Games record. 9 Administrative experience. 10. Medical Certificate of fitness. 11. Copies of three recent testimonials. 12. The names and addresses of two referees. The statement should be attached to a covering letter of appliatlon. Candidates living in the Caribbean area should send their appliatlons to the Honorary Secretary to the Governing Body. The Coleidge and Parry School, G.P.O. Box 243, Bridgetown. Barbados. B.W.I. 9 30th January 19.'>2 Candifi dak illB| ni the United ICingdom should send their appliations lo the Secretary, the West India Committee. 40 Norfolk St arndon. WC.2 to reach him by the 30th January 1952. 30 12.51.—3n. SHIPPING NOTICES l>een completed together with II EXP.P.I1.M M> %  Wra tiros*. Garde i paraor. will Ha*ia-ar > TRAIUM. ggtati %  %  i s,.i... jurt Thr Oaiier^l Una %  Hat Mar* I M.V Ca.iq.n.1*1 t*dv, Sen Lurilla M Smut ganrkpua. Ken. Ri*tu M. lit HiWnll<>. s*h Philip Umi %  a— S Seh ,h DOrlac. Sh E "i n M S IM IT c sa t ai Bo-u.1 li %  taaang. rasa* siu at >s ** *;* I'l IPI IJ MMIIIS Burr less I l*r. from St l.una S % Sunray. 4J0T lona M qardmai. (ruin Olaasow S a aarca^or. I Dunn, from Llvarpool %  iBPAallBSS Maria de l-a-ilnafa • Capl Ka>. lur T.inla-I I on Risivr HOUSES ,i %  NOTICE MHiHiV d'.vrN mat O.a parlnorahlp ,1 praaanl ran lad on oy ci< thr uiidarmnt O I. W CUik>i>d K D %  Mm aa ffcairilora undrr Ihr -l-lr *J i g i %  iarke a Co." la Ihla ^.-.1 by mutual eiiiiaenl and I >i Iha aaid E P Hn*tt+ will realBSUI aa a XnMc-ltor undrr hla own 1*1 au*et. BIKU'' % %  i ,i, ,.< Uecomayr. JSSI Q I. W. CLAJtKL, D ROOIJlh 1 I Sf—-3 1 %  I %  PlaeR H.<* wilfi i ,-. %  Al PARTNERSHIP NOTICE A IT'CII tl 4 C'i> h.na Ihli WIIITTOOI coumpoi Arjiaraowo .-.*• ol January 1*41 E MAXWT.IJ. BHH-*rr*.NE. 1.IKDSAV S KUBX 1 1 ',1 ;a MRS MISS gvri %  aatba* %  s a i HM iv \iw •:: \r T IT i L O. 1 s| lie I ( BARBADOS H'Rr CUB NOTICE rEMDkttg ara I.II i • lit i. attl liquor. R#lrr.luiirnU Mi I |pr tiairiaon Savaniuih on Bac.D.m iLtlna lH %  HM b.lorwanl..! III %  %  %  |. „ .ii~<-.l IIMir.H H.H JliiH ANI HI | nw*— %  iddlf Mrt lo the Bv-rrlaiy not later ilia TIIVIWnAY Klh JANUAIIY. %  %  .. %  „ i I.; NOTICE LI Rot \l. BARBADOS YACBT I'l'l -Ip. of Reg-lialor ISS1 w.itl eomnvai*. i it Salurday lllh January. Will all a*M ownrra detlron. ot MM 1 bur Banmner at C 8 Pilrhrr a Co Cloalns dale Sth Januaiy. IHM UQUOlt LICENSE NOTICK • a waaaaaa f Chapel Gap. B( Muhac' ,.n lo >rll Spirit.. Ma>l al a wait bulldinC al ftt Hleharl thi. Hid day ol January. ISM A vri.r>.i> r>ai M •gMraM. I>i I l-IIU 1 IP I'll (HUM aga a asa t M MS** MD •* %  aaali I %  >f %  ,. "A" OR Mondi" .1. i*S3 al r i: A Mctxon. C. III'.KBI UT AHi M.XSSVS Vl.MtlHlft NACHOtMOFP ui Pars*, who is now exhibiting! his work at lit* Museum, is willing to nivc Insiruction to a limited number of pupils in drawing and paintinp in oils and aratercoloura at his studio, S' : i St. Leonard's Avenue. Telephone 3085. • JQUOK LICENSE NOTICI i KaMaa '* • %  *•_• i^r Shopkrw-r. OC Hinda lload. Si Mu-narl. (or ptrmlaatol ,u Svi.ia-. \i I is.i .1 ana Jtmgle >hop naiar rJuSmoni H.l SI M.l,.,-1 I. r A McUCOD. Ba iltcr MaMr.tr. Dtat "A*". RUl-TAK IIAVNFS far Appl'"htII be eonaid The M .ni*t Philipi < ni iCh Ch.l ateVOS HI OnirS*) ISuM %  i n TTST Entoinologicul Molli Barer 4 •ntrel. moth breeding uniti. nav> aired and atocked ill Sit >iiogti moths in readln parasite breeding i..l*.ium and phosphorus deteiv^on,,. niiiiations, and 4 dry mattei 'ii*.ii determinations. Mlseellaneeaa. Tripli with nutrient culture methods fo jnt growth are being started. Ti Seawell ARBIVAtS-Hy III O.. Tl'LsllAV PrSOS CIKENADA Ii,i, i Haii n ON SIDNI-SUA 1 ID4D: I' Chan. M Baan \-r., %  Milk 7, Viscera & Examination* %  % %  eadaty.'l* Walkrr. HKinnrf R Abra^ nai-ARTI'R**—R W I c ON WE1N*1)AV ., THIMl'AD Trevor Comlllac. Blame torn mac imuni* Corniliac. Orotliav CornlJIar. ... ..II.:... t %  laifn. Kaiiilf" i,.. nel A ngio'Egyptian Mediation a> From Pjge I f a neutral power — not by tvostcrn or Arab nation. Fur these reasons, suggestions that Iraq Premier, Nun Said isna, might be a suitable mcdi%  ••II B0P* *nd Britain i %  iallv re.il out hen Nun's earlier upptoaehes during hrv in Par la and London hav aJ a cold receiiiicui i" EgT) llplomatlc quarters here, an -ources close to the Forclg< %  liri-siu. SaLih El Din Pasha, ha it tint time made it clear tbP he moves iiad no Egyptian bai I ng.-UJP. ..II Ltwraaaa .: 2.242.II ratoons. QM 8BM %  aoand aad third raioons. This l | i. %  tinder raioons Is due to the r planters were, ui i nr usiiiil iitrwiBi* '"> ie-plan;ng to plant canes on account of extar|dad crop season, and %  r m atber which la] of 36.i %  b) plani %  grown by smaller nil whlen ,(H, ncr ^lv . —.— --....„ ... -. making a grand total of 44JS9A3 19 S2. other work has urogressdau! lri ' s wuh .P 01 *<** *"' %  acres. ed nonuaUy. **- %  \ nti *>" <* in rt 'PPrtThe initial estim-ie Of the 19.-.2 parasite InlroduclU.nl. Furmg mediji are underway. cop mad. at the and of Novamther roCOTtrtai Of :hc parasite " 1 A ^,y ^-' Wo '"L)UI ber ii the equivalent of 163,0on protpalfeiia Introduced to conln No Y crnDer 7 0 %  ">-•• *•" Ions of ug.ir: this estimated tonlr ol white fly on cocount trees received at the Government Labnee rnv substanlinllv Increase .md ther palms were made. Dr oi.itory for analyst |0 the F J. Simmonds paid a visit of prised — .ccnthe, eereJIUotrJ whldl prevail inspection and was saUsned with Police Department litrtaa the next 'hree or four the various recoveries mad. i .k... ranMIM with introduced parasites and with the tiom for poisons 16. Mi* -•ll.ma*^*lkI^LaJrta ?2las5Vtl radUrtion In mleatauon of, and ous 2. Rum 4. Foods (Cocoa1 ^ J-SIH ST iMcm, ni of th, dafftaga by. scale insects, white essence A Tea) 3. Edible Oil 1 A detailed natemcnt of the ^ 5, fcU5sior s w ,. r(1 held Cnateaw Department : miMMB^ncrraieam ,-. uu (o fur ,e, cr parasite work. Butter I. Beef & Cereul I. to P harvested by islantnttons.ol r#od ,^ m^uon, were Petroleum products 3. over 10 acn*i:> m 'tie Tarioui pnr^^ ~T~, •" Irtvas al UW Island Buring Ov* R)iol p^rer Control. No /orOFFICIAL ANALYSES: ''132 crop. i ariveo helow. The, (her |af K(l|e fleld ImlrnvnIi ComHlsaloners of Health. St. 1 -reentMe* of plant caneand lt(| |Wli „ wcre p^we. beMkh **' 00 various classes of ratoons. ni well ( .. |UW of wwo(ner aiK i planting. Milk 28. the percental f the dlfierThe gammexune experlmenls B'dos tieneral Hospital •., h. reaaad are B •,-inngion have been planted tC DUinfectant 2. %  lH> given. witn cane and %  waM potato leMhwellaneous (Pnvalc) Analyse* ... lively 2 — Fertilizers 2. '"l\ • Woad Ant coatral. Nine inFisheries mi Rat • rptn'onj and ireatinents of GovDuring November, a sum 'J"j eminent premlsea and nine Inof $327.4? was repaid by boat,^., a !" ist sections of private house* were owners against loans; thi.makes carried out during November. a lo tal of $66,538.47 repaid to Botanical date. The outstanding balance to Caajg Breeding. Breeding work end of November Is $43,034.81. was continued at Groves during Interest collected for the the month, and Just over 100 month amounted to $1.48: this lanterns were In use by the end brings the tolal interest paid lo of the month. Some arrows date to $1,012.40. ripened towards the end of the At a meeting of the Fisheries montn. and were sown In boxes Advisory Committee held on 7th HI Codnngton. Germination so far November. 17 loans were prenaa lieen good. rented hy the Fishery Officer; of I'lantlag the Trials. Four these. 16 totalling $1,413.73 were %  word year seedling trials, six sanctioned hy the Committee third year seedling trials and six During the month, the Fishery sweet uulatoea and eddoea -.clorled seedling trials were Officer attended the Fourth Seslikelv to be below average planted during the month. These sion of the Gulf & Caribbean Hiring 'the first half of 1932 trials are scattered over all of the Fnhtvlcs Institute at Miami. iwlM to daLaj Ifl the planting various ecological areas of the Fishing for the month if November was poor, due to the -ociatcd wit' the planting of DUirlhutlnn afl Planting Ma• urrents having a persistent i,h food crops In 1951. Irrlal ef B.4744 and B.47419. ^,'uth-easterly set. Canadian National Steamships %  IADV Roca CANADIAN g) I.ADV NssuBOM %  • > .ill .-. %  1(1 : (.: 10 Jan> •. J., < 1 Tobr SOHTHBOI Nil "CAN. QBD1 H LADY llODNEV" IADV xaaoH *:AN. cituism i.Ain HDIIM • I^DV NI : 'CAN. i m *W d : Itatbadai rlr-lan ,.M j .us fan] t raoy, T rb Fol I March • Mann g| Marrh U SUrcL 4 April 7 Asvnl 3 Frbv 7p*aj i 31 Match 4 Al-. i 14 April Arrlera Hal If. i i! Me* Paby i.i rVbi I March M Mareii I AprU II April ! %  M V CANADIAN' I'l'-VISTII" %  1'i.r furthrr particulars, apply ti> I pet hi ' %  > Here about lhe I CARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—AgenU. ROYAL NF.11EKLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. i. \MI UNON — ;*tli '-VWy/J-MP^ -aVaV-'-O'*'*-*'-* I NllUh !!•(.! i IAxr.nuix al %  aaar Caa b* fcar.-.t.J lilt J;ISI n urn 11*00* R 43301 I Mi.ed a ii" %  100 00 rarMUan In tor ; and 9t Kilt I JU '.Li I utd Pasaemrra for Max>a Mn.ii.rri.it. \ SaiUnc \ DAEHWUOU • i r i. %  ••! .:%  I Vincent. (Itrimil^ bailing Sunday SIR i "ill v Foad Crape. The supply FRENCH LINE I it' (ile I r;in.N,illaiiiii|iii' S^illnia lo SouUiAnifiton and Frauee — Via — Martinique and Guadeloupe "COLOAtBIB," 2u1h January. IM2. COLoMUIE," 2nd March, 1S32. %  COUOMIIIE," 13th April, 1952. South-Bound and Crusoe Calling at: Trinidad, La Guaira. Curacao, Cartagena, Jamaica. "COI.OMBIE," 9lh January. 1932. %  COI.OMJJIE." 20th Feby. 1932. "COLOMBIE." 2nd April, 1932. Accept inc. Passenters — Canto — Mall R. M. JONES & Co. Ltd. Agents. Summary of A. e. 1Rr a ef r*n* to be harvested lu i!2. from haldlnss of more than 10 acres. ClKin Church *i John •U Phili|i %  t Juaeph M Andre* m i-.. Bt IVter lam Can' TllT.I PeurtJ riin auth. Total Platoon* Bottai %  Seventh A Nlnlh Ratooni 004 7^ I.BJSt" I0MB4 *oas.s. VIS* l.waea %  S0O-' sot 1.14J'-' 4STTS0 1141 J.\ %  %  ._. ,. ^ 13UI %  BU1S 4: IT •IM'* 1 1*17! ajasi.-. SBSS" eso 6,1**>. vaj T*i.W *7ft leiace SOU 1.93*7 awn •SS.TI •; si a 4T^ ajnes* %  W I II1S0 urn 2.SBIW oonT" %  CM %  M -< i ll*i Jl •TtUU %  lain .IK. I It.Sit IS aaau. I *•; X ' %  CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. Specialist in Hardware of every description. I i:\TH.\l. MHMIIIt I HI. % .% % %  -.-.•.->-.-.-.V>V> III 0 W } I REAL ESTATE ll'ARCV A. SCOTT AUCTIONEER nnd REAL ESTATE AOENT .f Magazine Lant, begs to wuh all > Sowet Foreign Minister Andrei Vishinaky in Paris on Thursday, aid the Vishlnsky stateinent with reference to Chines*' roops in llunun and nurma 1inother example of the usual Soviet tactic of attempting to eo\up aggression i Communism by charging others clvarl) may be aid t'nlted Stal.% i troops m Hiiimese soi tfnrl i uppi)in; ORIENTAL SOUVENIRS %  % %  ! a RIT.KH CURIOS. ARTS VENDGMOB. SF.OAS JdiLKlAS V ARTIBT1CAK Ct'RIOHIDADES. TRA1D08 DE LA INDIA CHINA e EJIPTO THANI'S Pl Wm Hry. 8t. Dial 3188 JANETTA DRESS SHOP LOWER BROAD STREET JUST OPENED ELASTIC SATIN SWIM SUITS Latest styles and materials TWO PIECE STYLES IN COTTON COCKTAIL FROCKS 'MORE MILES PER QUART WITH EXTRA MOTOR OIL NOTICE Our Stationery Store will be closed for STOCK-TAKING on MONDAY. 7th JAN. and TUESDAY. 8th JAN. Advocate Co.. Ltd. %  ---'-^^%^*,*.*.*,',*,*,*-*,*,*,*,-.*,-.*,v ---*^'-*'-*.r.*-'-*. -*-**.-,*-'-*.'.



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KRIDVV. JANT.VRY I. 1M ll\KH.\IH>< M \ < n \ II I'M.I HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER FOR LASTING QUALITY & SHADES INSIST ON -*£GlSTttO STAG BRAND PAINT AN L C. I. PRODUCT A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BDOS) LTD. AGENTS \\ e have jtfel Received I .urn I'uMliu I %  rmmkmn .. L*M NnU I'l-.tPi %  •phi Soup* I i>tl(*r vi.. II MiHwDd* (K.UJi Ik.. Mind | mil MUM l uri-iiilITiiiir, fl MIM,I Prr| i.i.ir MHM lama, rani • llutlrr 11 m Omn (.nnrfruit. o. Ao. r. MMI t.unrtirnn tV<-f. Kn.i.l Bc f TM ipkr I.lntMi li.ru III.ITI i .i I !'r v Ptter**, Kmin< Ir ,t l\CF. & Co. ltd. A V Kill" It) < i. *—0 r. W.V.W-' | Hrre Tk*J Arr •PAOiirrri < i %  i I1MIB i u TAnu: HALT %  Ml Alii & SAMPSON (1938) 1.1 It. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only ,l'l I I VI III I I IIS lira% %  ••• ......1,.1.1. .1 our Brnnrhr*. Trrlitlt-. S|.MET> Href Mf. • BUT I NEVER EXWCt SO ^£E AW/OFWEM AGAIN. ^J77. \NDj |i tl Ortfor //*#•%** Fine* #'oo7.*.M %  TBALIAN 111, HAMIi 11.47 and |Mfl prr lb --III t II IIVU i,..lb Mil Hi SIHKAK BACON n't lb. and prr *Ub ( \ II MCI I I I HMSI in ( ANN1I* I Rill IH K II Ml! \\\Ht .RKIr.s in ISo*. A lib..'inFN'f.l.IKH u: \ .M'.i Ki-i: In 3M. Un. D1 II II < | n 15 H, tins -•III Ml MRU \s ii in I 01 IFBS In 1o. tin*. IM.I.IMI Kilt I IIIHKIr s in :o* tin*. MM III \HIIl V\ PI \KS ,1 ii •••! lint SOI III ArKI* \\ II \UII-. >,' %  la 3oo( i%  \i M li \ll \s IPBII til in 3*.* MM HI II II II I < PI Kl OR M'i Jl K I hi l lb ii .. SIl.VtR l.KAt I'INI-.AIM'I.I JlJfr: I lb • l>n. II \R(.KK,\Vr:s I'INrlAI'I'M M M I i ../ linv Ii \M\M \* PINI IPPI I M II I HI I'" Uw APtKICOT II H l in I lb un. \ri'iii.\ M'i'i ( inn in •it Ma MMM ARTHUR & Co.. Lid. •VOI II I.HOIIJIS" II i-4h Slr<


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PACK I II.MT IURBAIMI^ MATH 111. r'KID.VY. JAM ARY 4. H52 i To il-en ders Defy Bowling Attack (From HAROLD DALE) fXHI finish) nfl %  hence ; e woiw lith ilia. In the i play these past four days, you have reaa i In tali' i>f fluctuating fortunes, chances ftd and taken, and men given out when Ihcy mighl iw been in. V lo a cricket sag,i U-*hlng way of getting lo tin %  i OJ the 1.3)1 and lofting %  1 rgotten iii 1 %  %  ere can be'f If %  I ni linnet pollen* ifl (or HI. uugnty hoi and courage, ta took. u Hihil whin i wit w liatinWiii had %  %  I nd. Ottd I I ti, .1 Victory 111..'., wfi in tucfi .1 finish there nothing between the . Mtfcfl Momet) .. ealtli l %  Hi.PI III I in Ii %  hove *"tr dowi 11 name is now writl:M ngeitj and %  .. i. %  < %  and crtt ,. | % %  In i. tin nettv I the) JOHN M \( UMMi from Hanad oono n> four Jamaicans Get Scholartthips KINGSTON Pour Jamaicnns have born awarded Point 4 Scholarship* .it in,, ich, but %  ball sharply .ii up with .i anortar, aai i < ino nidi ourUng an i ttul bat. Valenuno wat bowline with two *iii„ and Kamadhui wiU) only orn fan rennindei ot I.I nraj at half-hit i rm in be Ihi (ormaUon for ihene bowlan, but i |) when Undwnll swung Vaiannm a Langiey *" m iiffdr.vc at him, Clipped I ttous variations of length L^Pftdge of the bat and Guillen nerve In • h. Undwall. caught OuD990 what UM patient would 00 tea, bowled Ramadhin 29. Six I glggley %  OjUlrnanJ but lie duln'i .r 192 Kive in. Than King took .. .• more In this MMM i [Tutu aaaui He forred cat >noment. HaaWtl hit bach with pulled and i-owllng back to Ring, who turned %  %  .lentinr alcntiiic that brought up the put Ihrpugh n llower one straight. Mr was now HI ind Langlejr lifted a to Whe.i tlic> anWt Ulklng aboat told be taken The ta i-tt 95, and ant plumb l.b.w. fur oM MMM t rirkel, r are inclined htflter ultogeth.. . Extras 15. Total HX Nine for 122. Now Ring brought t. ulnce and think back U, the An. it I* rd'Si we hesitate to ^JKS^tHJS, 11 ^SSS? htuS %  .'01 the crow* sereeAinn to then?TSrt. eenaniaii when Groueho Mara tick the chto out further by proVf'J2njSr JS^lSSo Uawrlt Krarhes |W. m thre a party la Hollywood posing a llnanelal penalty on owiunenU Juhtuon began idhtti to all parts of the MM • % %  announced during cock* crteketers who play palpably tw TnP .scholarships entitu isdhln. after tea but eventually "•" took IS off one oval and the tails that GmsKno wwiid play UM l t olders to free tultton and treed .. tlnwd one Vgimttth '-'-xt yielded 11 —ll of them great "•" %  tnd wue •nongn, at a signal, Maybe tho? hava been punished ,„ ji.ooo (isi %  year. S wooped on the ball and flung in 1'Ttnl hits and serambled ilnulr he earn* down the staircase sawing nough by the falling-ofl in alienfrom Jamaica ami i Oil wicket and lUV l kw |> ,n, bowling, with John%  '*"> vp, > creditably on ..n m inca ol ttPJM tiuir.U'i* of the one electrlc;il ..i nppily sped on for four over"on as a passive allv. Then "rument that had never known i nbhc prepared to be bored hy i, on student* A j,,|| e |,,, . idard look off Vnlentine to put ,n ^ hand of Stradivarlus. pkayhlg (Ol Hk4] Such ., Tin a nl for a him on at the other end Worrell B* gi naifuay down the BtaW master as Jack Hobbs it on rvcocl period Ol OM 10 Dieted his hundred In five filled ihe gap and allowed Rlnr ensa and through "Moonlight n nd a having soul that he'd prefc those who complete tbah it had haan an IMIMS,f "t.l> one single off Hit last ball Ronea" when the violin bur>t mi,, nowadays the village fireen to the before the and Ol UM WUTSe will He had ..ttempted -Inch Ring avraped against .il the n-.rnes average counts have "OM*^V JLaunllob^ us but had let ball an.1 nine '""• Val.-nline now ;,.>e ,-i the "You've always been talking Soceer tpt-viators *>nl goal, their Ume w th f^WJob : end v in onl* 10 needed to -bout brighter music." he bark-. Boning fanwant toock-down "I,' artn and that was Ihe end of th d and supporters of cri ^nonl. rrc(lnl lrom Thirty iicholarships were offered W.I. LOSE FOURTH TEST MATCH Style for all occasions! FLOWERED LINGERIE ]• Y.l SI SO D BHAMBRA :is in arid*. Yd si w usnomss .16 in. *ldt Y.l P FOULARD in !: %  i Gran, k Bcigo Per Yd $1 74 I'I AID TAFFETA In •.mall mid large designs in shades ol Blue, Red. Brown, ii Mulli colours. 116 in. wide. Yd. SI 53 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10-13 Broad Street line turned mil pulled Valentine for tour to leg sneejasni onie to hhn thiough all the l< %  'ung his score mount, and win. ii it. The total was The Last Minutes now 214 Ring lOOk OB* (torn t>>c l.rst ball Altai a tsrlOl Of maidens that and Johnston faced I.IIS.IL> p|ej continuing bOWlaf with nine needed to ivin. nil until k*ajMTOW| Itaic.idbin Johnson |dayed Ihe ball in IronNow. lord's %  till look* inadequate. It gave ||f|od an offbrcak to Johnson, who of lum and ran with it to i„ in batgmen fraeoom to deiena played under it and Guillen took one end. while V.,.. in an> wsy they ohoni and I t catch Jortnaon, *w Seven Iceparate throw just m iss ed at the jp ni.le.'-au lux t-areleshlv on tune for 218. other. Ktght wanted. %  Etas oi the wicket without the SusueiiM* . Suspense . B' n a squnndrove three off the least danger to UM m elvi l n y ln „ linlc mspense had been ncx, ha" '>d again Johnston faced ward short leg and silly pOlnl H long endured, thut a sellci "'*' l '' ,,; %  would %  ,.ld have had n "• %  the BWC4 itOnUa n dOUl tlnish lideisbly and imposed on them .. ' ""•'-*" l -"'l' Md Ring hi I restraint that might have forced 30.000 who shrieked and cheered 31 "•• c "t a' Val-1 them into folly. tr) move av attempte.1 movs ,hr< f '"" •*• Goddard took the new lull and maaeby anybod) on the field %  neti 0 Gomez yield-J |W0 tUgla Ofl it Then I-HIIIC H treinendnii-. ~. n 1,1 • B d Of OM Over through try! Worrell .allantly took the other ^Valentine had Hassett play over an •"""'J' fun. Now (hret end and with tua seventh ball got ,,.,11 dipping low. and he a fell took Bole v urn one round the cornet ,,,,( i.b.w 102. Eight for aid lhr '•'" M*ul H'" Jobngton, where Gomez tinik a magnittcent u,ngle y swinging at Valentine who fumbled at the lirM ball and Colour! Ra K vently. told co: 1 about the bad 1 public interest In the game of crleM of t'"' nuuij drawn games. How right he k although it Isn't Inunedlstely apparent how I Eoing to stop them. We have already risked mayhem b) suggesting tha WTSS B& Soccer Fans Help Olympic Men catch Hot*. 1. Five tor 141 Sf.l the islanders arete pontinU' Hi ii-arlv stumped. 'arty 1 etfs 1 'ell with his fw-t still in the CTI SSI We have had iluwnfnll was a terrific time 10 time. n.. .,exi hissed p-.st his olTstump. t"heyeiiri;To'lype |nc to keep fraction of the ad|,i ow to Australian chances. There ***J" 1 "* 1 ^."."'. 1 *. ' on, P'>' "Pf 1 ^ hurl it at tha head of that ferovantage |n their hands and playing VPr want--l to win with Rtng %  ] ,lnr U)i "'"' haul, keen cricket thai Langtej DejtUng and Hill Ihirty-eight had Australia scarcely one chance Ol JohnU'n to come. The Wesl •coring a run freely. Indies w eni on howling tight who Ijnihvull Conies In Lilidw.,11 joliHHl II asset >, had now just passed 70, and lhl ust bow lei darandod n-lth aU his heart arid mind. Ills bat wa< held upright in front of him, but still he wasn't safe. Worrell bOWlUU '.:ie off stump found it. a Ugh inn,' grounded as Guillen, sliindliu: b ok, gel Ii t" it. Hossctt had played imiieccsblv with all the pawnee m tha world nnd ins hot moving axnett) tatc Tine of the ball. Me hud senreely played. • itn go In 1 w.intei'_. foi I hi If he litlle ml) twoM RIUE*T We hi Football Fans Have I'ratlilional Fight OLASOOW, .1 in. I I.I.., made several am n Tuesday when the New YIN toy traditional annual Celtic pushed OM IWO) '., leg v 1U1 had won by one wleket iHasgow Hangers %  ttcei nudn ,f '"'' "" out 3? fohnetoa not ou t ne Hie tMttlih.-lrf for rival • !•' %  It, PMnlnlN %  l> I gcotU n Mcggi fan spei lank 3 sn hurling botilca and stormthe Cettte Park pitch when i.',k a 3—1 lead n> pregont>day 1 ounl mka [Wl 1no doubt that the laj is the day when thai i! I* hit and hll hard and hit often . "Modern 1 ncki'Uiv -.1 ,1 tin. colonel, "have Test matches oven known to maintain that It la bettat to be 70 U". % %  niiggel 1 lunch on the first day than 120 The only WOTd "" would ciuain 1 Aith in that sentence 1 1 maintaining sentiments like that cricketer lie should Inplaying 1 roquet. Who to blame for all this? The ration n( tha H %  much at Make, The fact that tin C hii' t larg.'U profl % %  1 0 feel thai l 1 to play safe may tUW 1 sent It Inbj 1 1 ut, even at that, then room for adventim The Australians nnd the ftottth Africans and the New '/• .ma certainly the West Indian^. selected are full of Ihe Bplril of cricket, moment the lire and 'he fury end the fun of it. II h the eoui average rtultlfyingjicrlcket, and it in nbou' million tune | ilieir nonsense lea-t half of that 11 is up to the pro's, who are today U2U Harriion-Cisy %  UM Pfnat ti .' K U 19 t K JSI ccasion from the chasm of Idgel and J* 1 Jiat ferob L'ious. tantalising, raucous, toy nd also long-suffering tan out on the terrace supporter. have blamed him for his end lus partisanship, his discrimination against em S ia 1 1 188? ., rail In Ill< nee he had been there Poiioe got the ground but after hi earh discomfort onBOl and UM Itaitgers went on Ihe spinners, he had workI %  a smashing 4l victory plesh were needed been %  Came together I I't wicket, now It Bfttr Ring's huge hitting, pushed forward, hut Won ell in • I. He then, did push a single %  nd Australia had tied the eggffl %  pl^-ers and even Two big ground hits were how Jnsger.s. Now it is ihe tielded by ileldsmen close in and '" P*h him. h He numbers on an Held was too big to COturday around the mark and at number are registeied m OssVenl M per Mlt of the ge"n._ Elubg formed to support their loir thev keep crowds away bv thci L '* an "'' lack of will-to-score they saw in They are organise*! in three hillf lhc ^tT Of life. l.sunct forms—as junior clubs. Ao „ or AnH mnrr aclion Oversees M cn if „ ,, ( |hrm l(1 >" !" > w.itch baseball for a couple of weeks' 1 I t iblci West ooenrd %  "f-.' % %  si %  i' Into tight wcurlty that gave n<> i i|Uarter. He had INKODM he rock %  ; mi which all Australian hope One hundred and fifty came up urs, Tru ehlrl* between t-up|>urleni of .... ,-, ,„ 11 insUtuUon in Seoul n %  1, Celtic U in gu| porteg bg the Irish fkota nnd tinRunge< h Proteetant Scotsmen England Lead India By 96 Runs CALCUTTA. India. Jan. 3. England was W0 runs ahead %  afternoon held up play for a few title the pi yers crouchid and their shirts vibrated wildly In the breent. Then Hamadhin began his over in place of Gome/.. ml H | pulled fOT tWO fours bv Undwall. Two balls later India Thursday night he lifted h,m long on the rails for Third Test cricket match which another 'our. The score was now nodi •V^dlkr.Aft ,.?"" E 168. Hassett not out 75. Undwnll. ins hehtnd 'W2< 3 "> ••* not out 17. extras. II. Total five "' '"" % %  f In 'n ? i for 168. ,vi : Undwall is Out .,.,;K ,,,;. I.inrlwall continued his attack on The slow tempo which marked Ramadhin. square cutting nnd -.he match from its commencemm. Gomer was sent out nient indiciites that it will be into the deep and Worrell to deeo drawn as were the Brnl two Teati tine leg a> -.. ...untei l>, landwall's at New Delhi and Boinbav.—ICH WEATHER REPORT YF.8TF,RiAY B>iiifsll frsm Oodrlngton: nil Highest Ti-mperiilure. WtS. F Lowr-t Tipiieliuei 67J F Wind Vtiloiny %  miles per hour Barometer (B ini 29 966 |:l pm ) W.Htio TODAY Bnarlse' noo am. Bnaast .'. in pm Moon. First Quarter, Jaanary Lighting %  i High Tide s<-nred 9fl lot wen of the fi.uith WHAT'S ON TODAY Court of Orai I Scs. |l 10 00 Court of Appeal 10 oo am Police Courts -lfl.Ofl a.m. Police Band Concert at It..Unis Rock^ 8.00 p.m. (hevli Do It Everv rime --By Jimmy Hatlo_ %  HCWA&3UTA _^ CF GOUF TJNIiA'UOR s -.:~ .Vfi CaH-3> G£T -IS EACC.N STAriT-. ft? rSE-S._> cc WCU OSC >OJZ OKv you PiCX uP THESE <, 6^>5 />! **Z> CALLT yt*. ec* k : 5.30A rJrrs i>. nxK w4y-.>* OO So Trtcy CALL FOR. MISTER AKRM&k AT 5:30 AM.SU>Os> AS PER A^A^3EKCMT tonne i seni. clubs. These clubs nre across 57 OQUntrige thmughoi the world Even New hag them. Some of them are highly ceptable to their parent clubs— %  ti*. the parenti Flub is %  hard-up, struggling iffair, glad of any help to keep nd In some case, tin ,i. Dot officially ncceptable at all Such is the enmusiasm of the' beyi and llrll tot the r chosen' %  ause that this fact of nnn-rccogI idion affects them not at all. They go on with their dances ,'i t thnr whist drives and then %  oncerts and travel all over the and to shout their players home | \ ith as much enthusiasm as il ney were directors of the club. This Identification with a thooon band of players is one of the !a)or phenomena in sport iere is nothing quite like it m iy sport oi eountr> in the old. This U to exchange the occasrial cudgel fur Ihe raised hat. A", weni along to join the Ariiiil enlhusianU Ui ulhei evenK —to discover still anotheC 1 facet of their si'pport for ^po^t Jack Crump, of ihe A.A.A., joined In on the festivities and took the ippurtunity to enlist the suppoit nf football fans for Britain's OK-mpk fund. Arsenal %  UBpOite, pi.-nii-c .e lent support, and this support . likely lo be accorded a. idreds of associates through"til the country. It ik a nice thought that pioi-innal football will help our Olympic amateurs to Helsinki There ts immediate support for 'he plea for brighter cricket am very interesting pom: i ie hv H. 1. Pawle wbM %  ddreag is slap o self. %  'Is not ihe trouble caused.'* he iwys. "by Ihe points of the first nmngs in the County I ihip? To my mind, -t present here is a minor match .\r theJ si mnuij, points mid a major natch for the full point! played < •ultaneoMsly Points are ee valuable that the modern crtckeiei i niu i nliglgei DO the points available for the nn,,iig> lead ami || the major match. Three days should be la nw) match, bin only II hours playing time, and each t* da i ieed by one Innlngji ot Maybe. —I. .1.1 .ii %  K. %  ii.c ,1 , Irumps Having mi 10 mist %  .: %  %  UD in a u.nj I sd led VK *ij faired to drop t^iutli had ui go Hirer down ;i l floutrj took th.ill to -ho somr i 1 !in a Sped' 1 %  %  on Id provide %  lie so lie lumoed i POUT Hw,dei~a %  I %  in-unhkelv i ol I %  Good food tastes all the better with Colmans Mustard NO.MORE GREY HAIR AFRICAN MIXTURE Cototin ihe Hair IniUntljr. h It •bsoluie'r what 11 profettcd Of It t A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING ArsiroeM M 4 fiostfr ><> %  o*-. !*-• BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG. STORES LTD. BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN AIM try FLEUR0IL BRILLIANTIHE Makes the hair soft ood {fessy Sole In 2 Sh WE.. Guarantee A Perfec! to every SHAPE. FIT We have done il in Ihe PAST. We can do il all Ihe II Ml C. S. MAFFEI & CO Top Scorers in Tailoring Princi Wm. Hnry Street LTD. fifgyg These To-tla • WHITE COLLAR ATTACHED SHIRTS BY CONSOLATE-VAN HEUSEN -ELITE. TIE AND HANDKERCHIEF SETS BY AUSTIN REED. BELTS AND SUSPENDERS BY ELDONIAN ZYX CRAFTON. AT C. B. RICE & Co. MERCHANT TAILORS OF BOLTON LANE # Does your Roof need Pain ling ? Then BOWRAN1TF It—and forget It. For the best protection against Run. and Corrosion use BOWRANITE ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT Farthest l.s"ts Longc** One tin peg TOO -1.000 sq feet. in drumi and tins of ImperialMeasure WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO.. LTD. PHONE 44*6



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rllDAV UMM1V I. Itg IIAKBADOS AIIMX Ul PAHl. FIVE Labourer Gets 6 Years For Dynamiting House • :•,' penal servitude was passed on Christopher Itill. an ancultural labourer of St James by Q 1. Tuvlm at the Court of Grand Sessions yet< ind guilt) ewlfctf in the sessions of damag>l Maude Best by some explosive i n September 9 After the sentence was passed Hill appealed. ^^ This appeal, it is understood, will be to the Judicial %  n Wednesday %  • ihOW you how dangerous an tn HI -i-kman of CloodU\ id th^i a _. Mr Justice Taylor further told valued MO was n **• %  he should consider himtiotn hts open yard be%  <• %  lucky M he could have killed tweeti 830 a.m. and 6.05 p m ,h 'd woman in the house and b*r 27. would therefore have found himOl ll.igga.t Hull ''" lf -Wore "* charge. i $80, earrings. "' •* %  *• eome to the conclusion valued <1 u Ud %  -sixpence were ,n '' vo i are hard work stolen fr.-m ntl beam ( nave done good work in the 3 am. on Old Sf?ar* t Day and 8 eommunity. but this doe* not pre% % %  Wednesday. A i T of shoes value.! $12 ..icd $18. i shirt I : M-U | l r ol -<'k-..: >l M> and $T in cask were stolen from Stafford OOTtng of Chelsea Road. I a*t (soring sUssed the arvcles % %  -. %  ..,::;* *&j[£jurz MO .:... s w3as sssr jr'stf^'T^ ^ s fzjssra.* : St. George reported that his d, cn ,r(lun ^i c iienriVrMm %  ken and entered Clark* KC Henderson 9 30 am. and IJO p ,„ ft hl ll( Tj% ,„ ,. •''*""• % %  Clarke on a personal bond and surety of t& I.E. PHESEVIS Ml Mil I six!' : | J m \ Illl (iO\i:R\OR. Sir Alfred Savage, prewnu I m-d.il lo l .!-!*• < %  ( Hie Alliance Kraii. .IIMde la Bar rude The mrd lwire from eibr Of I'jr.N In ihr trnlrr Is Mr K Turkrr. who was also prrscnied \A\ M.t .i \I1...1I. I 4 inrdjl HeJdfl IVtsfiil.d To Mmnbet* Of .iliuiioi* Fraiicaftfte .Is I %  %  %  %  In.' %  —Mi i %  a pr :• \ large ai %  %  IU 1 %  nal from M helped Association i,. estah! : % %  %  usju n" ("ii Ui ul MII Kxt.utive Commute II .ill tim> .itTor.l% %  [. %  %  rial —hllsnce withmit whlcb I i Seal impossible I. i. HI \ on th v* HI k %  >f 'i \ riiN In reeognlUon -f the vei1 'i dnesi of the Pi BJ giaj lo fou %  r ..vk M-U hB as M h< I'U. The food v family iliwss >J dkturj A tile added to .r.ll, lii jar : I oi..l c 4 ex., .. Kiilhiisi.i>ni vent me from sentencing you to a long term of imp-. Mr. Justice Taylor said Ke-trial Postponed Festival Of Britain Photos "Show Boat" On Show At Assembly Hall At The Rocks %  The Tn Dlfhl Hnrible M: JlaM I L stolen. Boys 1 <;iiiil> Qpoaed VI St. Cecilia %  arlM lUO failed |.. Hgrre on whether or not Clarke was liinir. ol breaUoi the shop of A. Blenman on June 15. 1061 THE EXHIBITION OF PHOTOGRAPHS „f the Festi1 toc£ COMTSMU featu.. val of Britain, which was shuwn at the British Couucil ""f* '""'''" •' Blm "SHOW last month, WHS on view at the A.ssemblv Hall, :ipeihts!: OAT !,""" I "'"i"''i" 'i la town,from Wedneed.j TheAseemb^, H.iii w.n be thrown % Citt^tfitlKt open in 'ho public every day until Saturday from 9 a.m conductor will IKCap*: C 1 to 11 a.m in the morning and 12 noon lo 4 p.m. in the Raison. evening for them to have a look at the manv photographic M,, .!*" SftSLfa .?"V prints tlVal I'h'.itiir 1 night •' Paul*! on % %  % %  an 1 "t..graphs of l scul^.i ty i.ight IUM :nat were staged in. raUval Tbi 1 MasmDly 1 "in shu 1. itmctinsj jroung 1 I.AKtMl Hlllf. f Upper Carllon. St. James, >> jn Wednesday remanded on bait 0 which wal until January 16 by Di*tn.i ^ Ualkeith Komi. ( rONCDCT IIVKHTI'IUE OHhert .ud H, TTv Ulkmdn. ; n j it •< l In lulls : batch of WMter3> MMhaeJ Mas de1.uned ai rfospMal Xsierda) sftoi he u-11 (um the 1 motor lorrj ., along PaaaassM •da ll togi, iuMI Val keCorox 11 %  h Iwa/i IDSM %  1 rn %  si.ii cumin l *nd tnSteal Fnincal> ol UM Alliance Ftai.1 iiiin being. \ % %  .:, ..' ;r„. -.-,. %  lugnsb i ici • Pr s sl dem "i UM AIII ..1 he has made an Inval hrlbuUoB ti> the mrti tUSJ of this asaoclMloi. in reesfulilon "f this del %  %  rou Hi 110 -Minvite you to accept ir> medallsoB.* 1 Arter the itresenratiim. a fll. 1 u Vincent* 1 was showi. I ill 111 wluth %  mk of eharny, iueeburuu| n* In %  :. omed 11 • and hh arils ud wish. him Hi MARINE HE THE VITAMIN B [JCRKt GIVES COOKING IXTSA ccr;., ej th0 fUVOUR A Boys' Club has bet 0 jn the old building on tl.c grounds of St. Cecilia Barracks, numlier td llovs' and Girls* Clubs Barbados to 15 St. Cecili. CASE DISMISSED alH.Ul 3.30 u.m. the \, .irae. Belle Is charged wir' tnu ln bod,l >' l ri Ihrofn • %  ~ dangtrou* driving on Decembei J belle was driving E—IS, a van >f rfNAi iT"'-" si Mlehael %  DM 0SJ Cumrj.ibatch sustained Mr. G. B. firitnih, Acting Polvs tl) hi* back. lies Magistr.irc ,.[ Dutrtet 'A" Pash'iie Road Thit brines tho %  ve5l ""' ll '>' dismiase.1 w.lhout pieAllan Pile of Cva Mill St. ludlce a case of larceny brough. Michael -u-ia.ncl InJufMi to his f' !" **"" against Stella lhinv of linthajad when h" fell liotn a m-.tor ts -y e r-old Gloria Cadog.m headflUSrtaa ol ^ "' %  Sl "*** *> A """'' g** JtVI HUJ Koa.lycs.er*J£M Othallne Sobers Spnngei. inernoon H was taiten to ">jureu. 1 VAiai . .; %  !.. .1, ma Kussc "*tlA!'HHAM. I HI Ml Tlir *UI,.WIH... K... M Han Mvar" %  .. %  nIIT Thr W.iu. rtaiMI A.herley Bros. Speight*tin%  • ; %  the PoUeg Bend The Commissioner t"i I Ihe Advoctle that this Club will in teaching the bOfl music and singing. that In ".ime to ll '*• M^ts5igee^wl0| n.^^. r !" nm n n. .i* m* !" lor tampered v. th. Springer charged Burnett with the U eral Hospilal -in dstenting hei petUcosl which was uunsd VSJued al Si: on August ———— BprhupH said no August 29 she .1, r*1 f abrai locked her house and ict; snd rreigftiers Uisctxargc Largo y; ,is hen she returned she found 'he Cadogan since had here left (o amputated while Sober* sutTeiv from a fractured lelt 1*-*: .n brasions to ber right leg. Bon, Ml ; ."!. .... I llospltl). trom among its mem%  WEDDING XHHBI Sagucnay i'liimnal^' hl fieigiilcis wer in purl y.Meruay FIHHINO BOATS ol BfHKSjhti Ifaj uiKiii.nifiog cargo in Carlisle Bay. town returned lo the llsh marki TOO) WSta the SS. Suaray. S.S. on Wedue'day evening with !• nd S.S Maru dr l*rOn going inside the boill found that her petticoat missing The DtKl das gh. ... Burnett and while they were hunwblt talking she noticed thai the uertnaga. fendanl was wearing her pcthWithin' the la-! three days, coat. She reported 'he matter to these ships hava> brought in this IhS Police. port about 2,500 tons of gcneni The sole witness for the decargo which they loaded at U.K. %  d on Thursday fence said that she did not **e ports and the Continent. The >.M.V.I 1 ,I and he Maria dc Ur BROOKS-CASEY Iff l.l.'yd Brooks, sun of Mrs Ophelia Dnretha Brooks of Bay Street %  I on Thursday It.C Church lo >hc defendant go into Springer M i .laughter ot houw. *"' %  her wearing a i Mrs. A. G CLi-y of petticoat which looked like Springers. 'II.. i.i, iiniiy was performeil ,^^_^^^^_ In f A I i Ui ion B J The given i" marring' by Mr V u Vaughan whll,. the duties of negllllSii hail ti Mr huu : <; Allayns .iti lii-s of flying llsh. They -Id at 6c. each, l*eople had to rush on Tin Aim* Simple Ha than said thai UM > ilnu and obje I Iran ilmpls. Tinv in eviturel onl) %  Id "There u no politH W. gr gathered tOWlhll .in aver gtewsM srnp ,.r Btranftl and unit) unilividcd b) COlOUl ctsed. "VVo gff -nn|iK m;, knowing more .-f the I* I uf lue %  nd ihr Prciu\ rulturt Vho know gsaw Preneh waj <-r lUs, pass It oi ii < %  I'III"We ii...t indfa ition durms lit idvisoi, to UNO gro Wln| ,. llIhht .,.,.., ultimate responsibility N ..,„ „„.,.„„„ u ing with me. if I am omv ,,,., Uattiirss, film ihowi snd talk that the SdVaM ol th< (• % %  Council M Ihe decisions oi the M( ..,.,, „„., .,,„, u ,, Ix-gislaliv.C-uncil aie not. lo „,„,„„ ,,„ h ,.„. ii. %  titIrt-w-id Islandv A.I. rul A'ltigita i .oiiii'-il a> K'" Page 1 TWO limitation* make i| dlflcu lo oparess toe oonetltuUon with* %  .ii friction. The Executive Couuill Hta) "In the interestof god ordei Ife sild that the* had n : order to get some of ihe smaii ***** ,B h ood Oovernment" kll(ll ,„,. |,. l( .., n , Fires Destroy Shop, Canes, Car rtnaga left port 11 i.. i. i in sunni arrived yesterday and wa* not finished unloading. Thi .itcifiiini wag %  with the cersjo from tbeat i thai lishermrn made but OH Wednesday hawkei-. OOUld tnt) %  lake ink) Mi idgrt' n snd Otbai places for Most of the Bp< i:.,. uwts i linn Dshlni The mooring I'S empty of boat: duty tioh > I pOWSn Hi tin .nv I IK'IIIVIngnt %  .. for Bnanetal %  i Aniigii i doSfl 'mt balance her l ... %  ; %  i. %  position Until ilui. Ilnan. • Rich h.oi rallabls 1.1 if books, rnsgastnei %  Pai TALE OF A HORSE CART ;.i.]y dO the Polii eelve report rsg aStd carts D v. S. Scott being stolen However one such) i |j p ( report cams from Gwendolyn Cox of Buckingham Road. Bank Hall. St. Michael. She said that she left the horse and cart, which eontt r potato) si Blacktpfa between „_ 6.15 and 6.35 p.m. on Wednesday. '" She wen away and Tini.. rso i-. valued oo, %  does SB. Fire COniplaifjl] destroyed a wall and wooden shop about 12 X 7 feet at Two Mile lid) St Michael. Lho of Mr yesterday about The Flic Station received the call about 1.25 p.m. but when the Foe Brigade under Major II Craigg arrived on the building was already destroyed. A fire of unknown origin at Square Plantation. St 1 intend ii*' '• d iinii'i" i v %  • %  Council be Hvoa roii.iy. I ask HUH 1J1 the parUn-rfcinp with open minds frr, ,.f %  uapieidn whl< .,, the eui %  In 1C5| Antigua's < iwlss aI .ig< .... . pi, hue ...i.i h alkm „ The Phl,, Pal • bout 83 "'" '* Wednesday burnt 150 hole WORKERS RENEW REGISTRATION third crop rip Of Plantations Ud. The canes wore insured. Labourers assisted m putting out the lire before it could further damage. Motor car E-236, Towardth*end of the vear George Sobers of Farm Road, St number ended the Bureau when i! .aughi lire along Gambcl Hi sJairuM at about i.oo pm and on Wednesday. Ich have been The car |g valued $1800 It is bason Hans of the ihciThis i ,-.-, %  % %  it the) denl il • %  tastai %  are ho) • ,,„, ^jj Chu-: i -start in %  future, bun mornings and us early a. I o'< I fe '',"'''" ''" '\ I boats arc reftrtning lo ,hc mark* "" •"""" vjl "' '-""'"" ith ftsh. uATrMHCTc ucui Fishermen say that around tits MOIOKISTS NEW unw -f ih.*eu the* have YEAR RESOLUTION verj careful hw they asU Colonel It I MlClMUn, > omwindu gusty .,1,,,.. • II i oi Polios lold .he end thej ssa cboppj ni.it he would like they i >.ii"' flying I I mo.onsii. to adopt tlie following plentiful within anothei art New Year Resolution: Draw up two. ,. ,i %  .,IK-HI the idof %  I..\ I'" VI ' %  • %  I %  offenders OUJ street* and loads District w f" Police MartialU ow .-irough already and Mr S H Rung during the we-ik f !" "^ !" b> UII thuughtleiiMieas of some Tlie highest l\n* was S3.SO %  %  iI,.,ii lien,, llopr of Bastard 1: Is )uit as easy to draw up near All<-> St PatSl % %  •.IdewaUt as it Ito park pay within SCVI 1WU frOBB it' va> convicted on a FIRST STANDPiPE Ti AT KENSINGTON """ S?W The Sanitary Cons %  '* LVV" gal %  \ir i> Qu*oli V; Moiiiiil Bospifssl i h Children si Horn Black it.-k und %  i Mi llarald Ho Mug • :. Una grail • red MenUI Ik ital. I: "..I I inprogTamms wa i uvt i -in imr.itof the lloapltal u >isting %  u HARRISON'S B'OM, 5 r l\ IIIOIM I I.M. \i lomtiiir THB KINKS! CAB POLISH EVER MADE AI TniiKiTr (oiiiuins V% rUHconge, Mit* minimum amount ensure a %¡ Ul tn IOIIIII VMM IIAIV III IMI III \*. SI \ ..i < OIIIIOSH I SALT AIII \l Tiililill'l I %  • I... 11 il,,Ume wllh hall Itw labour JHSI pul II on .mil wlpi easy as thai and tl ilnlah will lusl fur monthf with atropla waahlnj] with cold watar OsT -Al IOIIIII I %  :" ro-iiAV us so I:ASV AMI SO LOOM \%\I\ SI.till •'!! leoini "SS~ Itflcu ci i2.aii5 bi Danta, r u,...nin... M.> lan, wh..„ un i I i s I .. HARRISON'S H rd ar D p TEL, 2364. siiiiiaiiiiga 1 Just Received — m a fn-sli lupin, ul of 1 PURINA CHOWS beinnes us hin the gr*iil-in-aid of S725.O0U TN.oikti) the new di aft plan thes i rotary "' ^• <' f %  laraed thai Antigua's allotatioi under C i> snd w be in n to 1200.000. miDoaen on There will M %  dl View SI • lnm< uv>ailBg prajacti In ine %  „l 1192 on Jin •'"J"'• %  %  :'"' '" i•' %  „ . BWUB Of Cnlail. SI. l-uov. lulh Vou will 0. .., .",„„ art round iullti „i 'i"--i !" „r Wr.i i,. POl O COMPFTITI'JN BI.I^.1 r,„„s Both „fTr„.,. """""" %  ....r.,.-.... t -ii. .., % %  <•" % %  %  .he l,,..nri.l nd p. Ij, Cl •n pay Ihr %  IUM n dal lull •"•} %  '"l".llon will have Ihrv will undrrit.. M dare' .inAn ." ,u f; ,. n i balm ii.. saw eonautuili may mark Ihe Hirninir no.nt Till IIII.IIV. \1 I IIVIMI. ,.,,„,„, FOOTBALL SERIES DRAWN KIN0STON, r< %  D" lamaKi bf il n %  I rooroall n,at.h II... afu-.ii, IN UM ^-rir-. ,il 1 all an. 1 Il ..V,l — II r K Road. Thii iii,,' II %  .. lo bf pul down alone laa road ', m.,ntha aiB a araac main n. lal I Th %  *. %  Orlran diatrkta, l.boi.rrrs have already due. H. Jason Jones 8t Co.. Ltd. %  %  % % % % % % % % %  .• %  '! about Hva le deep TW ,|„ N „ S .,, s ,,,.,. CONCILIATORY UINUON. Jan. MORL BIRTHS MM more '""ha ui Dlamel "A--S1. The T %  "Ihan'de.^.. eUWrtn horn top Sorialisls imprisoned 29th. in an attempt j 8 g fl • — 'wnnaai w ovennrow the government Th^ n sSJiihl% lh ." '"? W 3M0 %  ** S'P'" Ihe number of deaths was ovt-rthM. .-fa*La*if ar.aa.-i .ii .ai %  i.. Ii ..I liofttf f 1 "" : 1 • ,l %  rrylng Nit repsli Ihe \ eland pipe. %  .... Pii i, ; '' '' %  past brought the island el \,a u I I '""' "" l U dltoflnS nill nor. Died J % % %  %  I."'-. • %  %  • %  ''' not expeoi to resume iheni ntll I am a Arm bOUevei that the i ing British race rse owner ami n f lor ,,,,. irop 11lp dllT.<•.ll(^ .( constltutloa will make Antlgui i In %  special report the okh-r IHMUKT of the movie transportation presents Itael.' to ln-ttrr gnd h.-inpie r pises I I*-' win. ignite, J AithurRank, aged he ((ir irn |,, in „ rr during <*.. %  .. _.. !" op season and so they and srteh von |i work after thr\r-., i n. | n 1952. Messrs llird. I..kr and W flniahed a Terminal Rood .11 I werr appointed Chairman ' Bridge at Rosrohel. s. Peter rommitter. nspsctlvely Died Hi shop gged si M..nslgn-. of Andrla — IF What's Your Colour Scheme? ft ','1 Ir? Make i| ark*) toil like with HMM Kexuear Slie.-ls Ml 100 72 x 90 Kevu.ir I'illoM Coses 20 X 111 C.II.in Pillow Cases 20 \ :l $1.72 Dyad Cottoa Sheelinc in Pink. Blue. tireen. 72 ins. arUa, yd $3.15 M ins. v\ide. yd $3.72 While Cniion Sheelina "II ins. wide, per yd. $3 33 $7.H $7.77 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10. II. 12 4 13. BROAD STREET FOR COMFORT RIDE A HOPPER BICYCLE THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. Whilepark Road t-'abl %  %  I^ettm. J I J rt...-. Mustard. Bsnwi Msrjoran Thyme. Pepper. Parsley. %  Lash OnicN I I fiard, I M Y gy I LO > i • %  .Mint \ %  i (Olai % %  William. Bosmoa. Sahi. i lied] Ageuti.f.. Ho hook. Chrysanthemum. N'lgeiin. gtraei i%  %  • %  . I %  B •*. IIMllllAii %  Milk %  rial Vteni .s i crigp %  Tn Prull %  %  s, %  %  1 lb. pki ,i .8! I 1 %  STAXSFELD S€OTT A #>#.. #-#*/. Week 140 80 .31 41 38 .31 113 i.m 1.90 M .40 $130 1.80 i N 81 I 00


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rPAfiF. TWO BARBADOS \\r Fiw -4 ; upon with his cash bill. Cuoffmfln could iDIMCt the j.ir but He ha* just rrturned'i could not P* n he took his; Oiiflith's guew was 1.750 acMWS, M.O Ixmdon. The Mitl number was 1,746. Caribbean Tourist ilia was the naarwi cornet answpr. — the pn i D1 HOD Griffith MR. DONALD BA&K1 Ltd.. pnaanta %  CKOO i St. Philip OrlfflU'anawcr of l. Jar %  was jBrt foor mor than (lie • i re in icKtcould niter Wins Radio S old %  % %  %  St. Philip woo an Dtco 5-vah H Aft* and said how mg u h.ol I i i r, '.TV lucky, Secretary M R. AND MRS. LOUIS LAW I .it been spendin 1 a He felt hi li.l.iy in Harbauoi returned to TrUttdad n Wednesday by Un Holiday |H| their slay they \MH A N li MAS. ALViN %  liar* s-.i Beach 1VI TIVKKK of Trinidad wim I en.. OWn W ..! Wceo" OH UM St. I caruUva Secretary Jame* omul are at ] oi the Caribbaan Interim Tourl BI ing m Barbados, t'onuniMMBarbado hdme r alar of A fturnos *rtd Co. i S.mncl Or.ffllli of Workhall, How niii.iy mn in %  correct number and his %  %  the Ev-ry :hloupatitioe. Back To Trinidad M RALPH -; Mon in %  \ jguaUne and the lab Mi Conrad O irge of Trmii> Ql former N .rma \Kulton. of their slay was Atlantis Hotel. BathTurfites Return B arbadian turfites rvtumlni from Trinidad on Wednesday by H.W.I.A., after attendant pail of the Trinidad Turf Club's Christmas meotinK were Mr. J. Kidney. Mr. P Walker and Mr. M SklOMr, Other the Mm. 0 Dowd Mi Firat Concert I ; I i fea pi ; %  Th.: %  -Over %  %  Da In B %  %  v. %  I 'He fur .utinisafi Conditioning Havana* H AVANA cigars will be i*. n En ' U I Bd for a* %  need itii.n. ton 2.000.000 and 2.500.1/1' tlaaaad that win be all (,, 1052. In 1839 the import Wx n 18 and 20 million in the ihopa U 6M if I will be mueh Coi-ig With Princess F iv mta ond two I ni the M \ yojBf i ladtao-ln-waltlns will be Ladj Paimtl and Lao. Pamela M %  | married Lord Palmer. m 1941; has a %  >f twu. Talking Point is KO ditty Ire the duiiy *>/ being —B. L. Stevenson. underrate passengers arriving by plane wenMiss Patricia wd Egan and her sistei -eon who were in Trinidad hi. visit ,nd Mr Knuik NothnagaL Dtroelor <-t Bi Incidental Intelligence 1 ihtaiii Dn i ambitions But I think .. 1 I hava tin in lor iiim. Staator Hub<'t H %  %  UfABIBfl |\| HOTEE l,,i> gaModaj \iuhl In January SATURDAY In.in 7 H U n'clock PERCY GREENS ORCHESTRA J^V Kiuiur ti Dance S4.00 i 1 DUM* cinly UM 1 DrM I'.ini.l 1 ,4 DU Nil %  U THE "UKO" DRE88. d public for tfea ant 1 Trygve Lie and hr two daught BALL FOR SQUASH PLAYERS MISS PAGET She Pours Money Into Raeing — iint Not Into Clothes bl I \MIs PARK (THY PAGET, the raca1 : II.%  tin I i.ilkm i %  ulT...,,,,,. I I I am jure that Ml* P not .ii .ill mind baini I ilkad about Tut ins baan luppanlDg t.i • ai Th,. eonliiiieiand the li;iirthin lima !"•''•* ambla b* amc the winter she il in her ragular unMortn: %  king gray eoot %  11 j inkla %  %  of) %  %  iev and 1 tti i Y-.-i %  % %  %  I %  ajn IfefM '>r Hour of them, one CROSSWOMD I f1 n — 1 ;i T .' %  %  %  11 I'UMul ini %  part. oer tp nuclei t ie> I W!ier* Tot) WOUld t 1 iJl i <>'^a numutir ilci Owlet. 16 < W1IU % %  uUkuuj and the others toUowuig on beUnd %  r %  : around %  I %  the raring form bonks. Whal the. .ill do I do fess to know. %  tl Pi aai old now. i~ the sacond daughtar of AM •> %  Lord Quoanl orougfa BM Inbaritad .1 lot oi money from her mother ilauHhter of Amu : can mjlUonalrw, W. c Whitm She lives il Hermit's Wooo Chal. foni st. die in Bucks. Though I.or M| '" ai 1 rvmvmbar, his ona noca%  2000 Gi.me v. M, SI I OUb 1022 llcr Secretary %  .1 not horaall like tiikiiiK on UM udephone Itie 1. m,. 1 : I I real alias Ruth Charltoj has aetad as .1 aorl of and racing mi 1 p Ruth nlagini oi Bgura and alwaj Iha lati M Dontrut t" Miss iPaget. ..' varj I her npIpearant 1 II 1 rd) "hen sha U : two thai il 1 ing % i^n. to ine racecourse She will arrive jutf bafofa nc raes .mil leavi u ovet Bhi . 1 ,,. |..ei own. When Mis* P.e-.ei ,v not present. Hutu chariton is usuallj to ha fetimi running around loofclni for M. She ha* to rtnaj up .Mth all the facts M P raqulns OUl whether | horse will nin 01 roan ago UM B of UM Jockey ciui> .>sk-ir n>.icli Co nuUM. HUB HaiTU mi.ed up oo I klsr-flun tibia<*. SI D -r? Ipi flreo^'"! -iL.'t 13 .n . Muuotain tobacco in %  r r I i. ti r* un (Si 1,\ I | lifO >'-' %  iDltl. lit I found %  ma* b 1 i it. .. pen %  B. 4 IO p m % %  11 fiimt Ihf Third Pin l.innn. 4 .i% n Inlr:-tMa. <.* p n i S |> in. Contpa .1 ih.w**-k. tJB i. LOO pin. Siin-t...-.: I li |. m Hn.e O*. < %  •-• I i i"* |>n> Th. 7*i p.m. Oi out IbbSIO Ni--M-rv.. a so 4 I i. "i r-mipmrr "f 100 pm BaigSah M^iatliuv i9M p> What's Cooking In The kitchen HAi.miitmi i i i Italian raclpa an iiteuii> inaaiu Jump inu. the mouth. POT n j. %  Veal I'.ib. Butter: 3 07. Pepper, Ham 4oz. r Salt, Herbs. other kind). Sine the veal The .lues have h) ba rerj thin and not I (About two per person). Pouml maat. Pn e very 1 of bam (aJraadj cooked) and UM thyme or an] othOT kind of hci o you arc going in On every illiv of veal but ., Sltca of ham und a little thyme. RoU Hn -.,; a -I meal and to make It sUck together put a ai II you weft jointo pn, iwo pie..-; ,.t malci. r together. Put in a frying pan the log <>f butter and as soon as it starts flying put the slices 1 I meat rolled. Add a little salt (111 too much bocenaa tht tsan savour UM maat] and u pineh epper. As soon as you see a Bid of the rolls of meat getting cook< 1 (a golden colour) turn U on the other side. They will tfflaJ very little time to cook. Put them %  1 %  Pour one of-two tableapoonaful of watai m the tryuu pan ami let It lx.ll a bit butter which baa been lain ovei Add another tiny piece of bultei r.nd as soon as this la Ilquelle-l our the gravy on the met Bi it B RITAIN'S six leading women %  plajara will 11 at a ball before they le in the Nthe U.S.A. %  n by UM Squash Rackets Aawoeiatton 00 January 10. 8 Mr. Hn, 1,1 K || %  1 .Jl hold a hull annually." The players will bo i> ,.i in. 41-ycar-old. blu?: :-. %  I .d's underwriter f.om H.i 1 up lead. %  % %  I white n 1 no notion the Rupert and th" Pine Ogre—5 lll\> 1 %  •* l p.m. Mulai UDT.AK1 ENFORCER" I A TOOAT ••• nm * A S p m rut UM Kl 1 With at 1 li;/ W M .oil "IIMIN BAT. I 3d p in | MlHi.Ha S..I 3lh >:i .* IMHI lawj 1111 DAaU Dl awfej OHX. t tfavaaa 11.1.1,.1 .1 11. -. • fci S.AIETV-?— M M.1 IIIKI KNI, 1 %  H 1 IIIIMII 1. M IN ' .. %  %  Bioaaa M nu -v.n 11 i-. M IM.,1: TO-DAY 2 JO & 8.3(1 SATUKDAY To MONDAY 45 I. 8 30 DYNAMITE hits the screen! 1 tVAV o ] J1 a 1 a T zM •TSks f Calvet L. r nm 'f %  in Hal Wills -BBBiagwf BBSWawi ^OAawawjflB +So*d.A ^' %  ,'•; 4k _i EXTRA Quick on the VIGOR .. BO Vl .. NOW SHOWING 4.45 t, 8.15 All Peaches I N n liywood sha women BI %  ii paachag it makes one long foi an apple occa i I Mouphain. —MIS. WYMAN DIET'S % % %  . RBS %  Ibt trace. i ldminng the tWW " le NBOM the old mn N I %  WESTCLOX ALARM CLOCKS CARPETS 4 ft x 2 ft 6" 6 ft 6" x 5 ft T. R. EVANS 8c WHITFIELDS Dial 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DEREK MASK* .AVENGER IIOVAL TO-DAY Only 4.30 a 8.15 SONS OI ADVENTURE" AND •THE EAST HANOIT" rrlog Uil.ll.lM KI.LIOTT — FOHIIEST TUCKER com! ii TECHHICOtOR ANTHONY OulNN-Jodj Lawrancs j araal am tifsu leant SATUKDAY and SUNDAY 4.30 J. 8 15 Republic Double JOHN WAYNE — JOHN CARROLL IE 1 ING TiGERS It 1.11 TING SE. I III IS I OR III I 1111 tiO> || s O I Y M I* I C LAST DAY 4 15 a 8 15 BUC SERIAL • #////*/ Wisv .Mutt iriuti .liars WITH WALTER HEED LOIS COLLIER pre ten ti the mighty Tuiicot of the Mitmviopil TO-DAY I A ti i i ntlnuing Daily M-G-M e*f aoAT • -ft, fc "Nicovo' %  Ol'KNINO TUKDA\ 5 A 8 30 1 $4.34 $17.50 %  BROWH CO ^CH^T: i:uiiii.; MS* i/ i*. /Vwf asswffi I m + and SATURDAY & SUNDAY 4 30 t 8 15 %  ROY ROOBtS DALE BVAN8 in RAINBOW OVER TEXAS RENDEZVOUS u-Uh ANNIE II O I Y TO-DAY 4 45 ft 8.15 and Continuing Daily UNATURNI I ylilOPlNZA 'Mil. l\Uh Dial 4606 riCHMCOLc;: HaWNiB-MRiaiiir! 8PECIAL 1 :> pin MIDNITE MATINEES Tomontw (8... : : "TOMTF Wl RAID CALAIS COlUWIM PICIU.IS p/.-h JOHN DEREK ^^awSas Anthony Ouinn-Judy Ijwranc A !" .W MM. • UlNr UIMI , Extra: NO HCADLIKta WISE OWL


Hav bados

ESTABLISHED 1895

Russia Calls For U.N.
Discussion On Korea

PARIS, Jan. 3,,

Russia, to-day formally proposed an immediate United |
Nations Security Council meeting, at which top level
diplomats would try to break the deadlock in the Korean
armistice negotiations.

The surprise proposal put before the Main Political
Committee of the General Assembly also would call on
delegates .—perhaps the Foregin Ministers—to survey all
aspects of the cold war to see if the tension could be eased.

The resolution was submitted under the special U.N.
Charter provision authorizing “periodic” Security Council
meetings attended by high level officials or special dele-
gates.

The move appeared doomed for quick rejection by the
Western Powers, who have persistently maintained that the
ceasefire is purely a military problem that must be negoti-
ated in battlefield talks.

The Russian move came as the crawling Panmunjom
talks lapsed into deeper deadlock over the U.N. demand
and the Communist refusal that a ban be placed on the
construction of military airfields in North Korea during the
“rmistice period.

The resolution was put forward in the midst of a Com-





a)

Gee

Big 3 Talks
| On ndo-china,
Forecast

DO) An GONZALEZ
WAS INGTON, Jan. 3.

Truman and Churchill may
agree to urgent Big Three mili-
tary talks with France over the
inereasing Chinese Communist
threat to Indo-China diplomats
forecast Thursday. The United
States has declined to say exactly
what it would do if Chinese Reds
sent “volunteers” in to the three
associated states of Indo-China
or formally attack a Southeast
Asia nation.

But there is precedent for
armed intervention by the United
Nations set 18 months ago when

West Indies

a Korea invaded South
mittee debate on the 1l-nation Western proposal for | Korea. Los Chan ie}
streamlining the U.N. Collective Security machinery so that a anoetes ees e ce }
it may deal with any hew aggression without the improviza-| military talks on Indo-China for
tion that attended its entry into the Korean conflict. some time. Confirmed _ intelli-

The Russian Resolution in addition to calling for a top
level Security Council Session, proposed that the Collective

gence reports of new Red activi-
ties in the area however made
the situation even more ominous.

(From FRANK MARGAN)
SYDNEY, Jan, 4.





Al *‘Ashes”
$ : a o £ an International Agreement will
Measures Committee that has been working out such} Yn addition a Korean truce _ we Lee were Churchill Is take place in London in February
machinery be abolished. would free Chinese troops for ap tai ed on ae es othe f ase or March. A full meeting of the
TEXT OF PROPOSAL possible invasion of southeast Data reaante Supremacy Sa V Welcome special commi.tee dealing with
Vyshinsky told the Committee that the whole Ameri-'"5¥. United states is known te} D® now. undisputed horders, Aus= er) ne tans ee tes tee
can-inspired programme—bypassing the Security Council |/have prepared a “position paper’ ~ in Bene arate am WASHINGTON, Jan. 3. |manship of Baron Kronacker of
—was a “further step on the path cf unleashing a new}jon Indo-China which will _ be Thursday won the Fourth Test President Truman at a prest/ieigium, All territories which
world war.” : 7 when the British Prime one wicket to make it g—1feomference Thursday disclaimec}are full members of the Inter-
Following is the text of the Soviet proposal inister comes, with one to play any Official coolness toward Mr. ] national Sugar Council will be
7 i . U.S. coneern over the problem 7h, +) i abit : : phill’s visit. » : -le 7 » legate
“Considering that the basic task of the U.N. is to secure] of southeast Asia was reflects Shei cin San eee er nee a a won ae ee
and strengthen international peace and security, and tak-| Thursday when American officials ricket history as the most ex=fnany important problems they| pe ninth ne . ty inter-
ing into account that under the Charter the primary re-| replied hese ae Py Soviet! iting of all Test finishes feed to discuss, hatiohal abree@ment to tle in- with
sponsibility for the maintenance of international peace and _ 7 Baris nat the Cninil 4% the end of the fourth day's he... President describeq as|that recently signed —_ betwee
security has been conferred on the Security Council, the| States is plotting a Korea style lay drew negr AUGiGG D5GGIE. Nidlnes reports that the Ameri- Commonwéelth territor les and the
veneral Assembly decides: war in southern China which] nnings were eight down for 222. Government is cool to the} *-. IS & matter Saar sane o
1, To abolish the Collective Measures Committee. borders — ailand Burma and]with only batting rabbits, Ring} Prime Minister's visit. He said hi fedebebves caves tral AEE ectiieas
2. Recommends the Security Council to call without Indo-China,—U.P. and Johnston, to come yee Ww , did not anew where such report | ful apereitin of thelr hew agree- |
delay under Article 28 of the Charter, a periodic meeting to in the bea"... Austesiion | tae ee ean emphasized tha’ ,;™Ment and the future security of
consider the question of measures iiable to remove the F S ul t r with ears glued to the radio}, Churchill was very welcome the sugar industries of the world |
tension at present existing in international relations, and to antous Scuipto counted the game nk by a He said he haa the complete oo aeereeens Po tae
i j j ten: “ r srepared to roll along in theif}o oon. . 6 ai s ‘ a enance 0) a satistactor)
establish friendly relations between countries; and “to Dies Aged 68 Pa sheande’ to tho URh ext ae ic nde See te Sane ‘world price for sugar which may
oxamine at the periodic meeting in the first place measures Sydney on January 25 to se@}iy 4 ea shda aha said it i his |i" turn depend on this new inter-
which the Security Council should take to help bring to a PARIS, Jan. 3. [what would have been the ashes}? indies er ve . national agreement
successful conclusion negotiations taking place in Korea for| The United States sculptor, Jo}decider , S$, _up, |. But the Commonwealth terri-
the cessation of hostilities.” Davidson, often called the} But leg spinner Doug King and , tories are determined that any
ine . -_,| biographer in bronze” died of ajbig gangling Bill Johnston in a international agreement shall in
_The Russians apparently intended that Communist | peart attack, in Paris at the}magnificent last wicket stand 4 ‘> ° lie way prejudice their interest
China would take China’s seat on the Council at such alage of 68, according to the U.S.|won the game for Australia, How- Nationalism Boils | and they have drawn up a series
meeting—the second major snag to the acceptance of such|Embassy. He was born in theJever their stand would have gra rn of conditions which must be ac-
; 1a 9 New York Lower East Side tene-|been worthless shad not the } ' cepted by other countries if they
a plan. But the Chinese membership issue and the proposal ent’ wisuaee Aussie captain Lindsay Hassett pin tunisia Sieh Yhe’ Pawsinanteentier)tel Lit
appeared doomed, because of U.N’s previous insistence that!” pavidson, whose busts of the|played the innings of his lifeld. . ba" oie aa
: 7 , ‘ aad ae , Sts ay! : b “ " — "2 hem.
it will not brook anything but strictly military negotiations|world’s famous figures spanned {scoring 102_of Avstratin’s total TUNIS, Jan. 3. ie
1







oN








































































C°WEALTH WISH
WORLD SUGAR
— AGREEMENT

THE QUEEN after presenting
prizes to successful nurses at
St. Mary's Hospital, Padding
ton, London, toured the wards
and talked with patients
among them Mrs. Helena
Krentyer, 66-year-old Russian
woman, married to a German,
who came to England 4 years

LONDON, Jan. 3.
ago to live with her daughter.

to link the Com-
monwealth Sugar Agreement with

First steps





The first of these conditions 1s





i y é ry ‘rend wv ae t
. four decades, returned recently} diylong innings. The French Provweiorae — v “ “a er)
a achieve ma armistice. ;. ‘ ; to France from Israel where he] Now the battle for the ashes is | Tunisia, was boiling with National-[that under no circumstances shali
_ American sources in quick reaction said that the reso- had completed sculptures of Presi-jover with Australia again the|/ist agitation, as the powerful New| Commonwealth production for ex-
lution would not be accepted for several reasons. He said|dent Chaim Weizmann. Primefholders, Jt is significant how-|Destour Party prepared for its eer Boal Jess than 2,375,000 tons
that it was merely another Soviet device to switch nego-| Minister David Ben Gurion and]ever that it h been sheild by |Congress on January 11th to de-|@ ee oa, a ae
tiations to the Security Council where they have the veto. |other Government leaders and — by only a nat TORS That | ee ee eeee eawures to SOE re ntienkl amauainent tb 6430H
ari : “ , her: + eae new immigrants. the narrowest since 1938 ‘4\ | independence, ‘el. by. a
American sources asked What's the matter with Pan- Davidson was an ardent ad-jis 4 sign of two things. One tha Talks between Nationalist lead-|¢rawn up the ( cenenan alee
munjom talks? They also pointed out that the long|mirer of President Franklin D. Australia’s cricket stocks are On| eye and the French Government|‘¢rritories shall consult a
squabble over who is to represent Communist China made |Roosevelt and his bronze head | the decline and the een that the }ean into a deadlock in December | °? the que eh of ieee na
the proposal impossible.—U.P, of the President has been de- West pane eC : % gat eee after France rejected the demand | ‘helt one oe , a, CHESS >
comet oe me a id oe Mt 9 The natiiietnks runt Oar for ousting French nationals from ae ae wi ree area tat
s ng at’s en one” of | tr: UrIst y nantes a agreeme ns 2
- L. , E. 2 Me > li .. huahend. "ihe aeulpter also; be the strangest team evel to {the Tunis administration. these conditions are fulfilled any
Ang O- gyptian edia on did portraits of James Barrie, | tour here , Habib Bourgueba, leader of the] future United Kingdom delegation
2 | natave poo Som ey yen eae the ‘Pesta with the |New Desiour, last night oe to the ene Sugar Counci
RB Shaw, Gandhi, Marshal Foch,}'® a © ly aiy from Paris where he was} will include as advisors one repre-
Doomed To Failure — 23%, 05g, Mae Pee exten ot a ud Nhe [OY ale from ‘Paris: where Me was} wil include as advisors one vers
others Se eects oe ee made | f aa a uttending the United] porting territory

mt Australia battle for every run| leaders now atte _ eT Taatt ed a se
(By K. C. THALER) —UP. throughout the tative Test series. | Nations General Assembly sessions Until such time as an _ Inter
t PARIS J n 3 They won the Third Test con- | there He was given a hero’s wel-|national agreement is negotiates
i ismi eS $ ' vincingly, should have won the|come by his followers. Thousands|Commonwealth producers are fre
ARAB and Western delegations dismissed reports of im- Virtual Rejection fourth but for morale cracking|of Arabs, waving Tunisian flags,}to expand their sales to non
pending mediation in the current Anglo-Egyptian conflict 4 |in the final tense stages when|}gathered in Tunis streets where] preferential markets withou

and cautioned that any such move would be doomed to fail- eee 2. ,,| Ring scored heavily, his car passed.—U.P. limitation

ure at present. Efforts to work out a settlement, will ac-|_,Premier Mohammed Mossadegh) “phe amazing bowling spinners

virtually rejected the basis of the) pamadhin
International Bank plan for the
management of Iran's oil industry.

and Valentine almost

cording to informed sources have to be postponed until pulled the game the West Indies’

after the Washington talks between Truman and Winston



















the last Vestrymen of the old set



Antigua Legislative




: way but as Captain Goddard said
Churchill — expected to result in a new jointly agreed |Replying to the Bank’s Viee-| after the match ‘The West
Western Policy for the Middle East. contac, GaBE Wolnig’ at bate eee eve afta the °
- ——_——_—— ————__]t_ was confidently anticipated |conmtaining eight ee ba LU] game tougher. Therein lies Sworn n
here that the Washington discus- ———. ee re eC ponriesd the explanation why the West ounel b
Monday [Is _ |: woud lead to certain “moai-}points and ssked for furtier) tnians ve Hot now holding, the
7 a of the ane Bast we Two Bank representatives were) row shave on Thursday will stir (From Our Own Correspondent) ;
N ; tl ed ee eee marie ae ides not permitted to leave Teheran|the Aussie officials into making ANTIGUA, Jan, 3,
omination mene ‘itself ‘selection bY “the for Abadan to-day.—U.P. much inne changes ve the To-day St. John’s Council Chamber was crammed with
Da For Vestr United States, Britain, France and HINESE PREMIER seen. eer ae rete people witnessing the eon en 2 wee a ran
7 y ee Cc ESE s ' The public is presently clan to the new Legislative Council. President St. J. Wayne,
Revision of N.A.T.O. | louring for great change in Crown Attorney, Cecil Kelsick, Treasurer Edwin Thomp-
Monday is Nomination Day| Such modifications, it was sug- RE-AFFIRMS OFFER [selection including that of Aus-| con eight Labour elected members V. C. Bird, E. H. Lake,
for the Vestry Elections on Jan-| ested would probably emerge pana roger oe ae E E Willia Bradley Carrott, Novelle Richards, Lione!
uary 14 for this year. People| following the envisaged revision TAIPEH, Formosa, Jan. 3, |Barnes who has been’ excluded sh. VY EEO Wr Nt: Meant eed noininated men
have not yet displayed the in-jof the North Atlantic Defence! Premier Chen Chang re-affirmed| from representation thi caso Hurst, Denfield Hurst Donald snephara, nomina :
terest over these nominations as} setup, and might then offer a new/the standing Chinese MNationalivt)through petty officialdon ; bers, A. Moodystuart, S. T. Christian, R. Cadman
they did last year a week before! basis for discussions with Egypt offer to send combat eee ee —UP. | V. C. Bird was appionted Deputy President, proposed by
Nomination Day. and other Middle Eastern States;Korean fighting if requested by " ast. Ore fT a wee dal 9 ae retus
A few of the Vestrymen of the|for participation in “an expanded|the United Nations. He told U.S. AID TO U.K. | E, H. Lake and seconded by Moodystuart.
last Vestry said yesterday that)defence scheme” for the entire|visiting newsmen that Burma and WASHINGTON, Jan. 3 His Exeellency the Governor) shortly after His Excellen
where may be no contests in a]region of the Near East. Indo-China are on the Chinese The United States turned overjand Mrs. K. W. Blackburne arrived jentered the Chamber he presentec
few of the parishes. / Sources said that until eutlines}Communist aggression time-table.| $29,808,000 to Britain Wednesday [precisely at 10 o'clock and inspect~ |), insignia honourg to Dr. H. D
“There will be stronger feel- o¢ the new ‘policy become appar-;He warned if the Korean warlnight in a move to keep intra-jed the guard-of-honour of the Weatherhead. O.BE. S L, Athil
ings over these elections for theJent, there was “Tittte chance forjends, three Southeast Asian{Buropean trade flowing. Payment}/Police Force and Fire Brigade andj; so M.B.E, F. V. D. Griffith
contestants themselves, OME lthe impasse in Anglo-Egyptianjcountries will be the first objec-]is the prelude to the resumption} medals were presented to Inspect: M.B.E
said, “because there is every | relations. tives of Peiping’s Southward; of jarge scale American financial]Edmund Blaize of C.1.D. and cOD-]| "The Governor said It
likelihood that the 1952 Vestry) “prospects for a get together|advance. sid to the hard pressed British}stable Barnes of the fire depart-| ,.ivijeve to be here to address yot
will be the last Vestry and the! ,icht improve, however, if a —UP. | Government.—CP) ment. De ties ilnas) at ; he new
Maude Report will be imple- aa f by {before you embark on th
mented.” new approach were found by a as seit Leica cm _. fand difficult task new because
He said that most Vestrymen] Western Powers which Ot are e e fire new constitution which ha
will doubtless feel it somewhat|@ble Egypt to join the - Igiven adult suffrage provided fo
of an added honour to be one of o_o Saaees Pheaelt ba at Cw ope or ri va e Ving lan elected majority of the Counci
ain to for B

Anglo-Egyptian Treaty.

Egypt, it is stressed in this con-
nection, does not bar in principle
co-operation with the West in a
major defence project — but she
wants it to be palatable so it re-

up.

Or ant Vestry Elections, there

were contests in St. Michael, St.

Lucy, St. Joseph, St. Philip, St,

James and St. Andrew.
Nomination Day last year pass-

WING COMMANDER EGGLES-
FIELD in an interview with the|
Advocate yesterday spoke of a|
scheme by Mr. Maclay, the new |
British Minister of Transport and,

profits are assessed for Income

Tax purposes



A Separation
It

to




















heir nett ape saasahen proposed oY
ed quietly, but on Election Day|moves the stigma of “occupation”| Civil Aviation. tae Valent operational side of , )
two steel bands paraded Bridge-!'of Egyptian territory. \ dom . i : 8°) from its social and sporting activ
town an@ particularly around the To Fit Egyptian Ideas | F on a eh : an aot, Cc roe
Parochial Buildings Ln ig A La How the West can adapt the] Speaking at a meeting of th ead ie tae " ply bs
electors went to cast their votes. projected Middle East Command| Association of British Aero Cubs [em sad) pal club elit aint
to fit in with these ae ideas {the Minister announced the new|the seronautical services and fly |
. no one is prepared to analyze a!ischeme which should materially ];,., ; ‘“ will contribute |
Three Killed present. But” informed sources|assist private Flying Clubs ally Jing aati 1 will contrib |
. | insist that if it can be modified to/lower the cost of learning to fly | An existing Pls Club that
In Snowstornis provide a better guarantee for Wing Commander L. A. Eggies- | reorganise in Air Centre will
Egyptian sovereignty than hither-| 6.14 hig that he knew that the |thus beco rt of a social clu
DENVER, Colorado, Jan. 3. |to, it might pave the way for 4) pritich Government had for come. |and the be mutual, In-
The Western States Thursday|proader Middle Eastern Defence] time been considering how best to | dividual encourage their
are crawling out from under the|]pact, in which the Arab World| upport Flying Clubs and encour- |membe Flying Club and
paralysis of a three-day SNOW~| would co-operate. age their activitic Air Centre and escape the high
rm and subzero spell that The principle of mediation re-! capital cost of providing fresh air- |
marooned motorists tied up rail/mains acceptable to Egypt and in| Briefly. it is proposed to permit craft and eq ent. Their e:n-]
traffic and took three lives in|the same degree also to Britain,| private firms thre I r own | plovees ill 1 an oppor-
Colorado jalthough the latter would prefer|Sports Clubs to ibsidise fiying tur of s private air
Another are missing after|g settlement by direct negotiation.! instruction for their members. The lice
the « of a nitrailer was swept | Egypt, according to high Egypt-|Inland Revenue has agreed - fi
off spowpacked Wolf Creek Pass,/jan sources ‘here, would prefer,| ject to certain safeguards, to allow |€ wide € ope of il
Soutt tern Colorado, in a snow! however, mediation to he worked|such financial contrit f € A eae a
slide,—CP) @ On Page 6 taken into account wt indedne n the national a

and has given unofficial member













est in addition to benefiting indi- | ‘he right to select three electe
vidual members. {members for appointment to the
Instruction } Executive Council.

‘The concentraton of and greater It is a difficult task for tw«
demand for flying instruction will | "C280" :
undoubtedly reduce the cost of First, the Council is taking over
flying per flying hour. And the 4. a time of unparalleled financia
firms’ financial contributions willj difficulty for the Presidency
further decrease the cost and bring
flying within the means of thour- Secondly, we have to accuston
ands of young people for whore | ourselves to the great changes ir
the present charges are prohit relationships, not only in the
tive Council, but in all fields of Gov-

Time will of course be needed) ernment activ
to show how the scheme will wor For the fir time chosen repre
vit, but it is encouraging he saic entatives of the maic t
that real attempt is at last iF or ition have great power

eing made to pppularise and) 1 hope the three elected me
heapen private flying in Great f the Executi
Britair At the beginning of tr . eaieeetisterie (

ast war, private flying clubs cor f the three committees t ,
cibuted valuable personnel to the to deal with trade 1d pr ,
RKALF. and auxiliary service se rye, Sprcnee ig pyfon ;

Commander Egglesfield ocial ser ey A beige Z
that he did not know whether ;: c ommunic a Pad ing
imilar scheme would be worth ¢ anisation of the

n Barbado thougt it ffice have beer ur
well worth ’ cor I the « laboratic

nection ith I ing Club | Hammond

which is now being formed here @ On Page 5



COMMUNIST
AIM IS WAR

PAI, MUNJOM 5.

Jan



THE delaying tactics Communist truce negotiators
ndicate that their “ultimate objective is not peace, but war
in the opinion oi United Nations Command

Korea, it



I N, spokesman made the statement in comment-
ing on the letest Communist rejection of a U.N. proposed
exchange of prisoners of war. The Chinese and North
Korean leaders rejected the proposal Thursdav,



The U.N. spokesman added that the persistent Com-
munist demand for continued development of their air-
fields during the armistice was “a threat of the first
magnitude

The U.N. delegate on the sub-Committee considerins

the prisoner exchange problem Rear Admiral R. EB. Libby
aid it was “obvious” from what the Communist represen
tatives said that they “did not have the remotest concept
of what the U.N. proposal meant or that they detibera

misinterpreted it to gain time while waiting for further
Instructions

Libby said he according!” refused to accept Con
munist statement. He empft sized that the U.N. prop
was a carefully worked Git compromise between the
stated Communist and U.N. delegates. The U.N. proposal

for an initial one for one basis for exchange of prisoners,
he pointed out, merely contrelled the rate of exchange and
not the total to be returned t» the 11,000 odd acknowledged
by the Chinese and North K >rean Communist forces

Libby pointed out that the steps provided under the
U.N. proposal made the Communist view a clear misinter-
pretation

CIVILIANS COULD RETURN

With regard to civilians who formerly lived in the
Communist controlled north, Libby said that all who de
cide to return there could start going home as soon as the
armistice was signed and that the only thing the United
Nations negotiators sought was a guarantee that civilians
from the U.N. side would likewise get home

Following the session, a U.N. spokesman said that t}

real fear which the Communists apparently held wa
that many civilians and soldiers, particularly Chinese

might not want to return to the Red held territory

The Sub-Committee dealing with terms for supervis-
ing an armistice was told by Major General Howard M
Turner of the U.N, Command, that “the negotiations upon
which the prospects of an a: mistice rests are in deep and
rapidly deepening jeopardy.”

Turner then reviewed the progress of negotiations
which have been going on since last July, citing occasion
and issues on which Communist action raised serious
doubts concerning their desire for a bona fide armistice

Turner recalled the stubbornness of the Communists
on fixing a demarcation line between the opposing forces
and pointed out that the Communist proposals in that re-
spect should have the U.N. forees in an undefendable posi-
tion. He also cited the Communist insistence on the with-
drawal of foreign troops.—U.P,

the



Ike Will Declare Egypt Begins
Plans This Month |Purge Of Pro-U.K.

PITTSBURGH, Jan,3, Europeans

The brother of Dwight D T1¢ . ———
* . 3 s S., SUEZ
E senhower said that the General , ee a —,
will declare his political intentions psa ees a

British Intelligence and Secur-
ity Officers
ports indicating
tians have begun a ‘purge” of
Europeans in Ismailia, suspected
f collaborating with the British
One Cypriot and two Greek
small businessmen in the Canal
Zones “trouble town" were re
cued by Brilish authorities on
Tuesday from an Egyptian police
uw in which thes were ~ being
wreibly deported”, even though
of them had a

his month and will “run
Republican” if he decides to be-~
ome Presidential candidate,

are investigating re-

that the Egy;

Ear! D. Eiserihower, an engineer
or the West Penn Power Compan

t Charleroi Pensylvania, said
that he was not certain whether
the General would run at all, He
aid, “He will run Republican if
he runs at all, And he will make a.
Witement someume in January. | (,
! think he has to make a statement
efore the first of February

—UP.

British pass-

—UP.

one
port.

SBS



|

|

“Empty thy full glass; fill thy empty glass~
! can't bear to see thy glass neither empty

nor full.” ~ RABELAIS

VT ON Jays when gentleiaen of the type ef Rabelais thought
nothing of consuming two or more bottles of fine port
their their trend of
was effectively the extravagant

Century, which

relaxation
into
‘sin

luring after-dinnei period,
words

the

thought put

Cc

by
18th

little drinking song of ares
begins
‘Bacchus must now his power resign
1am the only God of Wine!”
and ends:

“Let Wine be earth und Jand and sea

And let that Wine be all for me!’

To-day, the gentlemen of recent vintage retain the enthus-
asm 6f Carey probably not his wish expressed in those last
They, however, are in full aceord with the words

and find no deeper satisfaction than in doing it

few lines
of Rabelais








THE K.W.V. WAY

The Only and
the Best.

The PILLARS

of








K.W.V. ALWAYS

| HEALTH CA"!
BERRY |) |)
| insist on "@ = :









PAGE TWO







































































Ss ctatses Stennett sat





BARBADOS ADVOCATE







































































































































FTHE LORD BISHOP nt ;
leaving the â„¢Dibx on First Concert
Monday to ; i a meeting of i ramophone corcert at}
the vi il Synod N au the Iritic . ‘ 7
. is to J ars t British Council for. the
trory eee) Soe eee new yea will take. place — on
Archbishop Knight, Bishoy 5 Wednesday 9th, January at 8.15 x t ;
British Guiana ari Arc} elock | . f - “4
} Nest | ul . are : ) N a a
of the West Indies, will _ be eh ! :
siding at the provincial meet The programme is: + —-Over tie, S
ing. Scchus the Dandipratty A r â„¢
olin Concerto in B ™M | ‘ Be qe
New American Consul Walton; Walk to the Pa } Ley
: (f ERNST, . ly Garden, Delius; Symphony ? en : 3 : - neee
M* i hone ww Consul n D, Vaughan Williams. ¢ y Al Every Saturday Night in January
ve arrive he a from t he There js no charge for admission. pa
US. accompanied by his wife 1 sie ‘, }
US. accom Aaaeitien igen ss Cou-ditioning Havanas i SATURDAY
and 144) in approxi two Mt
weeks. He will tak r from OS hls cigars will be back it
Mr. A. V. Nyren who has. been in England this April. Bu a) e
- ' , 1 )))
appointed as Secor etary a t ey will not be released for sg!e j ED y @r Da mee

1e can E in until September. Reason: Being} Gre re Fe i
Bruss made to order they will need some} | :

Mr. Frr ho wa born- in monihs to condition. | X From 7 to 12 © clock
New York in 1901 ha had |
twenty-four years’ service with Beiween 2,000,000 and 2,500,000! .
the Department of State His wll be released that will be all {pr | PERCY GREEN S ORCHESTRA
first post was at La Paz, Bolivia MR. DONALD BARNES, Managing Director of A. Barnes and Co., 1952. In 1939 the import Was] ) {

hic are also Mr. Nyren’s Ltd., presonts a 5-valve EKCO Radio to Samuel Griffith of Workhail, between 18 and 20 million | , { = > '
first assignment) Mr. Ernst ha St. Philip. Frices? In the shops: 4s. oa, : { Dinner & Dance $4.00 \a
| served at Teheran, Athens, Griffith's answer of 1,750 to the question—“How many screws in a 5s. for a petit corona 5in, lo®e i s a ~~
Ictanbul. Izmir, Cairo and Port jar’ was just four more than the correct number and his was the 17, Gd. to 6s. for a full-size ciga- |f { Dance only $1.00 \

Said His last post was in Liver- nearest answer to the correct total. Every customer who purchas 4 Restaurant prices will be muse | \ NY /
nool $5.00 cr more in goods could enter the competition. gher. \3 \{ Dress Formal t .

Mr en vill be leaving oa | sy ante \
npetiy for. te UF, an me Wins Radio Back To Trinidad Going With Princess | teservations . Dial 3513 \
leave with his family DEtOve tak- AMOR. J. GRIFFITH 44-year- RAR AND MRS. RALPH _ |

7 up his new assignment. old undertake; of Workhatl. LV CHARGE ~ who had been I IVS me n and two wean

Medical Officer St. Philip won an Ekeo 5-valve «pending their honeymoon in 7 m the staff of , Py q s
TSR. HAROLD FORDE, Medical "adio yesterday. He was one of Barbados feturned to Trinidad © izabeth and Prince Philip Yon
dS Officer in British Honduras the 183 competitors in a Gug¢ yesterday by B.W.1LA. Mr hei Commonwealth tour thi

he eee ; ‘vaca. Competition sponsored by A. Charge is the son of Mrs, Daisy year
who Aas been spending a vaca . ‘ > ioe a4 g
ion with his reiatives in Rive Barnes and Co., Ltd. The problem Charge of St. Augustine and the The Prineess’s ladies-in-waiting|
Road is due to leave Barbados © fas to guess how many screws late Mr, Conrad Charge of Trini- will be Lady Palmer and Eady |
January 9th on his way to Brit here were in a glass jar. Any dad His wife is the former Pamela Mountbatten. Lady Palmey ’
ian Honduras ustomer who purchased $5.00 or Norma Aguiton. is already one of the extra ladies-| ee 4 3 i oe }
Dr. Forde, who is a Barbados4™ore in goods received a guess The majority of their stay was in-waiting at Clarence House, Sh¢ |
Scholar is the son of Mr. William.{coupon with his cash bill, Custo- spent at Atlantis Hotel, Bath- married Lord Palmer, a_ biscuit THE “UNO” DRESS, designed by Germaine Lecomte, is presented to |
Forde, Surveyor of Governr nenthimers could inspect the jar but sheba firm director, in 1941; hasia public for the first time at a fashion show in P: aris, attended by Mrs. | _
Shipping ore hina just returned: could not open it. . daughter of two. | Trygve Lie and her two daughters on right--EXPRESS. | Kk M Pp I R E
from England where he cle his; Griffith's guess was 1,750 screws Turfites Return Talk Poi * :
M.D. London, ‘The correct number was 1,746, alking Point ’
. i ras > 2A “orrect ¢£ ewer ht oe 7 rning | y “O.T)/ 9 & 3
Caribbean Tourist MANE ite pansion Grits Been itil, waksiet mere ts x0 duty we comer} BALL FOR SQUASH PLAYERS. | TO-DAY 2.30 & 8.30
° . rom Trinidad on 5 sdav § l s l “= c
Secretary was all smiles and said how py B.W.I.A., after attending part underrate as the duty of being | SATURDAY To MONDAY 4.45 & 8.30

NV 7K. AND MRS. LOUIS LAW pleased he was at having wo. of the Trinidad Turf Club’s Christ- happy. 4 RITAIN’S six leading women The players will be headed by|
41¥i who had been spending a He felt he had been very lucky, mas meeting were Mr. J. Kidney, —R. L. Stevenson, squash players will be guests their captain, 41-year-old, blue-|
hort hetiday in Barbados returned ‘ Mr. P. Walker and Mr. M Z sae at a ball before they leave early eyed Mrs: Sheila MeKechnie, wife }
to Trinidad on Wednesday by On Holiday Skinner. , incidental Intelligence in the New Year for contests in of a Lioyd’s underwriter from}
5.W.1.A. During their stay they R, AND MRS, ALVIN Other passengers arriving by 7 ink Ike has political] the U.S.A, Hampstead. |
were guests at Mare Sol Beach TUCKER of Trinidad, who the same plane were Miss Patricia DON T thin e nes x ,|. The ball is to be given by the
Club, St. Lawrence, own “West Wego” on the St. O'Dowd Egan and her sister — ambitions, But I — 2 49'l Squash Rackets Association on Mrs, McKechnie says of the|

Mr. Law is Executive Secretary James coast are at present holiday-- Maureen who were in Trinidad f people have them for oa ey January 10. Says the Association’s player “They wear white for | lee
of the Caribbean Interim Tourism ing in Barbados, staying at their on a three day visit and Mr. Frank Senator Hubert Humphrey of | chairman, Mr, Harold Radford: “If contests. And there is no non-|
Committee, Barbados home Nothnagel, Director of Bottlers Ltd, Minnesota, . | this is a success we shall hold a_ sense about ‘frillies’ on the} ,

~ ae Seaman eS ke te a } ball annually.” courts.” stipe

- » i dacaiscorcnigprerertemniseirittni titer tec ears ip trroratanesassaelii tin eat ie —
P 4 EF T a telephone, She has to ring uv = What’s Cooking, —— SSS SSS WTown || | i
with a e factS Miss SEre s zy Knigt | F
} FRONTIER LAW with I c Hayden, Fuzz Knight |
requires and sometimes even find 7 72 ’ Ka ik hsane ieee PF | . is
MISS G out whether a horse will run or In The Kitchen TRIGGER TR pi Fod Ca mats ey | rr. ancaster
not. ss Fe | = ’ 230 4.45 & 8.50 p.m. 3 SI ws) A .
A few years ago the Steward: i a ares CA TODAY « continuing Daity 445 & 830 pn iL te
2 of the Jockey Club asked a num- ,,#71S_ 15 an talian recipe and Alfred HITCHCOCK'S Jane WYMAN, Marlene
She Pours Money Into Racing ber of Newmark~' trainers to a literally means Jump into th GE FRIGHT” DIWTRICH, Mich act: Wiig a
3 conference to discuss the possi- ees aad ING, Richard TODD
vility of < vernight declaration > people, . i nd ALASTAIR SIM A Warner Bros, Picture
—But Not Into Clothes BOY "OL an corerrigns doclacsn) > Veal: 1Mlb.,. Butter: sae core ||
: ease sat ; J Pepper, Ham: 40z., Salt, Herbs. IDNITE SPECIAL SAT Opening Soon!
Jelliss was training for Miss (Thyme, or any other kind), 2 New atures BOGART as "THE
by JAMES PARK usually walking alongside talking Paget. F ROLLING WESTWARD ate aA

DOROTHY PAGET. the race- ; he he rol , 7 t Slice the veai. The slices have to Nea Feitee & eat
a - hs aD, iad and the others following on be- When he was asked for his pe very thin, and not too big GUN RUNNER “ENFORCER Dis)

a e - ner, is the most- a ed-of hind. 5 ; opinion he said that in his case (About two per person), Pound Jimmy Wake! Thrilling & Action-‘acl ‘2310\] |
penis < on * eoiien puss. rod et ae task ut ai ying it would be out of the question. the meat. Prepare very thin slices cilities "Er w/ Tle Garden |

ow she has s e turf ta 8 Around ail the racing form books. Tt was no uncommon thing for of ham (already cooked) and the OISTIN ‘he Garden
Again——by her sudden difference | What they all do I do not pro- Miss Paget to ring up late at thyme or any other kind of herb PLAZA Dial 8404 ee iE Wy ST. JAMES || |
Ww iy Bryan aan wee he prem re to ew : a night and order a horse to be you are going to use. TODAY to SUN. 445 & bi pee ‘ Se aay, « Tomorrow 8.30 p.m,

am sure tha iss Paget does iss Paget, 46 years old now, sent to a meeting the following On every slice of veal but a THE LOCKET DUST. BE MY TINY
; " alked ¢ is i 7 . Be dats > Shes ’ EL E ‘ a 0 cf & Se liu ee)
not at all mind being talked about. is the second daughter of the day. Then, after the horse had slice of ham and a little thyme, With Margaret LINDSEY STORY F ABISCUIT ar Rd Ae Parotid ae ety een
For this has been happening tu late Lord Queenborough, She arrived at the course, the order Roll the slice of meat and to make uawacers Mek kis Sx dae kins ‘olor) S$ Temple
her for years, ; inherited a Jot of money from might be countermanded and the it stick together put a toothpias G Pela ; F aaa : 7 m—“SUN. & MON. 0.00 pine ‘

The couturiers and the hair- her mother — daughter of Ameri- horse returned to his stable through it just as if you wek ee cree TH an bg aT EXTRA:
dressers would have a thin time can millionaire, W, C. Whitney. without running, going; to pin two pieces of materiat idnite Bat Eleanor Par! th Tuchet & ‘
if the Paget ensemble became the She lives at Hermit’s Wood, Chal- together, Put in a frying pan the et rsa a [ahi Money RETURN OF sara netinanan Quick on the VIGOR
fashion... Summer and winter she font St. Giles, in Bucks, Never again... 30z., of butter and as soon ag it : : pcbeNgh | ule (Color) Gordon McRae
turns out in her regular uniform: Though Lord Queenborough starts frying put the slices of TERR DARE: (Dannie Senet MEDNITE SATURDAY Sth
straight hair, a long grey coat was by no means a poor man, he She has bought lavishly at the meat rolled. Add a little salt (not Robert Lowery & Song of Nevada WILD BEAUTY |
reaching almost to her ankles, often said he could not afford to yearling sales, and also bred her too much because the Ham wiil| {]Marshat of Reno | Rov Rog Wen total * THE t R 0 Y A L
suede boots, a small hat usually go in for racing in a big way, So own horses She pours money savour the meat) and a pinch of jWild Bill Eniott | & Trigger ; a aes oe mat re | |
off the face and turned up ‘at the far as I remember, his one nota- into the pockets of racecourse pepper, As soon as you sce a sid = = TO-DAY Only 4.30 & 8.15
brim with the inevitable cigar- ble victory was when he won the executives. And I have known of the rolls of meat getting cooked PPE EPPS PPP PP OSD SOS SOS SOLA POOPIE MED \ Y
ette in-a- holder. 2.000 Guineas with St. ouis in her to nominate five or six horses (a golden colour) turn them ove 2 | Republic Action Double

Louis t ' , > oes TVTON I

You will never see Miss Paget | 1922 for a small steeplechase. on the other side. They will take R @O WY ¥ % | RUSS HAYDEN LYNN ROBERTS
without her staff. There are al- There will never be another very little time to cook, Put them oe 2 4 ce % IN
ways three or four of them, one Her Secretary Dorothy Paget. Nobody in the on a ee Pour one of. two table- x

Sled ] F . next generation will have the spoonsfu of water in the frying W 2 U " S ¥, * J 7 y
Some of her trainers have told poney to do what she has done Pan and let it boil a bit with the NOW SHOWING 4.45 & 8.15 | “SONS Or AD VENTUR
CROSSWORD | me Miss Paget does not herself ong js still doing to-day. butter which has been left over. % |
like talking on the telephone —LE.S Add another tiny piece of butter 9 | AND
| tne conversation is usually con and as soon as this is liquefied ¥% | ~ y ec
ducted through one of the staff, ----——————————______ —,pour the gravy on the meat. Serv: }| os 7" ‘ . / 7
For many years Miss Ruth e rot. % | THE LAST BANDI ?
HI | harlton has acted as a sort of B.B.C. Radio Programmes COLUMBIA PICTURES afebbeds % Starring
ecretary and racing manager t FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1952 | WIL LIAM ELLIOTT FORREST TUCKER
|Miss Paget. Ruth Charlton, 11 15 a.m. New Records, 12 noon The All Peaches JO DEREK % | - eats —----
je legant of figure and = always News, 12.10 p.m. News “te is, o | SATURD. AY and “SUNDAY 4 30 & 8 15
Vine sed in the latest fashion, 4—7.00 p.m. Le See I N Hollywood the women are} 8 | blic Doubl
}provides a contrast to Miss "4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.malhe Dail all peaches — it makes one % | Republic Double Bi beep it
co Paget, who never seems to be Service, 4.15 p.m. ‘ Has vie Third Pro-glong for an apple occasionally, e : % | JOHN WAYNE ns JOHN CARROLL
. . Gramme, 4.35 p.m nte de, 445 pm . Pee x sa |
ma P| |pe ai ibe ROGiae ARORY Ge Music Magazine, 5.00 ae Compos Samereet Mouynany, L.E.S. OF THE cs : , x
@ ut the week, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice ahs BS 4 i r Ri. a ie oe ae ~y yee
,. 6.00 p.m. Merchant Navy Programme, | —~ pe : —— ¥ ]
Pe | } Tt inconly whe ahe thinks ane fe mee wise phe wy a aE ao \VENGE “COLOR BY %| «eo i L ¥ IN Ge 7 IGERS
may have a winner or two that Reund Up, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.1 Q
Miss Paget makes a flying visit ? He pet Analysis 21.59M 48.458 TECHNICOLOR * AND
Across to the racecourse. She will arrive £7 iin eS x
Â¥ Yee
1. From which a druggist may ust before the race and leave aS 7.45 p.m. Get Out Those Old Records, | 7 Y Y v wy ae ;*
ghar play, (8) oe it is over. She han no &15 p.m. Radio Newsreei, 8.20 p.m. Wo | . * ANTHONY QUINN - - Jody Lawranca | er i IGM aN G SEABEES
¥. Shady halting place, (5) = r mag ; Affairs, £45 p.m. Composer of the Week \ 4)
Belut. she Was petrified did his interest in anyone's horses except 909 pim. English Magazine, 9.30 p.r Arwold Moss + Engene Iglesias ~ WITH
a P Yor him ? (3) her own. M Brit 10,00 p.m. The N $ | JOHN WAYNE
wife bid for him 1 owr usica r annica, k mM e I ew L f
lu Typewriter art 3 over the teft When Miss Paget is not present, 2°, 10 Ban are oe Beitearials. 10. Se m ‘ - | ‘Cadleaiiiaace %|
y ckeL 4 . 1e ebate ‘ontinues. 30 p.m. Fro Produced
18 yg bl ena go to be on Ruth Charlton is usually to be the ‘Third Programme, 10.50 p.m > Directed by PIL. KARLSON Q |
1 Down. (3) feund running around looking for Interlude 1% Na @ i WY Mi Pp I ¢€
14 Be ieee . Bamber 5) eer with YSPC OOOO DOO & | 4 A " :
16 Dextrous, (5) | g ry { LAST 2 Shows TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.15 s
17. 4s boxing the noble one? (3) ft . d Pi 0 Ee ry sie Bs Seale :
18. “Yellowish brown tan. (8) uper t an the ane gre & i £N Dien FINAL INSTALMENT REPUBLIC SERIAL ®
20, -This 4ogue is for ewe Dersups. a pw To \
= 2 neouth. (6) sO V7 ~ °
a for marsh grass. (5) G TUp,, iy
28 “Heer tne orignimess, (C8) gx GLOBE Ry Flying I Man from Mars
26 west for sumething to eat. (4) | MY Ox orien:
Vuown = _= - - - ee | = a

eovereg appr, aouae, | FOR BEGTER MOVERS WALTER REED — LOIS COLLIER
2 arr 2 it j
2 desig table, (AB) ” 8 sty SATURDAY & SUNDAY 4.30 & 8.15
Sari ae TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. | OPENING TUESDAY Republic Douhis
5. Mountain tobacee in a car? (6) i 5 & 8.30 en ae — . i
8 Pata eae te) (5) } and Continuing Daily and Continuing Daily ROY ROGERS — DALE EVANS in
8- Aa rooms go. it’s lofty. (3) | \ F 7 | ‘ S ;
10° In it peace may be found. (8) M-G-M \\ pares. y x ~ ’
1B side Gr 3 it. (4) | presents ~
otting te. } . |

19 fe a pen is found above ; ; the mighty ois NS 7

2. Secure. (3) “Well Gaft says Rupert, r | AND
(4) 22 F i lof th
line for thesculler ? (3) cneerily, as he reaches the fence. : —_ ° nS ae
yeste: v ure ‘ > oon z } tect . r Te. es y
Ce a Pecunia aes i Pe te RENDEZVOUS with ANNIE
Shad > oF $ astonishment the old man seems i Senn
Mearim “ «
N " very annoyed. *No, 1 baint +s ~ St z.| v
admiring no view,” ie = oO |
‘Tis nothing but dark, gle J c
pine trees. | mind the time wh A | BR @D X Y
a 36. |
| TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.15 and Continuing Daily
| si, beating TECH CO. ok 10°) Technica alor re ;
WESTCLOX ALARM CLOCKS | "KATH othe Teva
| Zz. ah and the j j
$5 86 | at W \ LAN. A (Tu RAE , i , COLUMBIA PICTURES presents oe
. } .-
CARPETS | FOHOE € apogt KE |, Exo PI JOHN DEREK a
. | 4 A
| MARGE WN vs “ai a.
b seme GO S| “aap \ IPERIUNI as
4hu te & 434 | | EE Wer cnnw 2: |! ( Mle. ) IMPERTUN:
* =. | Pee | re || aaa a
GREATN an . ho makes love v
6 ft 6” 5 f 17 5 | a A WARE ERS. Ww ROBERT STERLING + ACNES MODREREAD ; scare NG
t x t . | meanaarears esr nna S WILLIAM WARE uw coors, TECHNICO!.S \. with
’ rom the Immortal Musical Play “SHOW BOAT” by Te AY 1 Out} Anthony Quinn Jody Lawrance
PLAZA ROME KERN and OSCAR NAME NERSTEIN, #1 ANY > BARRY SULLT: Amold Moss - Bugene iglesias ,
. R. E ANS & WHI I FIELDS B'TOWN t f 5 Screen Play by JESSE L. LASKY, Jr. + Produced by HUNT STROMBERG + Directed by PHIL KARLSON
I v (Dial 210) SPECIAL 1.30 p.m. & MIDNITE MATINEES
Now Showing phe aaa 4 re a i Extra:
YOUR SHOE STORES es a oe Csaptreyedcsacgpats cas oda i R 1 Conte) RACING HEADLINES
Dial 4220 i 6 ose: m Destin “HOUSE OF STRANGERS” (Ed. G. Robinson tichard Conte Shorts: RACING HE/ NES
Dial 460 Ing Dally 445 4 det eeeiee Wie-RATT) CALAIR” “(Jot Gatton Anna Bella) WISE OWL




FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1952

Jamaica

To Cost $11 Million 5

(From Our Own Cerrespondent
3 KINGSTON.

Building schemes covering the
entire island and calling tor a
total expenditure of $11,200,000
(W.I.) have been approved by the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies. The schemes were submit-
ted recently to Whitehall under
the Hurricane Rehabilitation Pro-
gramme and in connection with
‘which the Town Planning Officer,
Mr. David Spluell went to London
recently.

One of the schemes is a rural
housing undertaking for which a
grant of $2.750,000 has been made
by the British Government plus a
loan of $1,500,000. A second
scheme is for urban housing and
this has been granted $1,700,000
supplemented by a loan of $1,300,-
000. The third scheme is one call-



Suicide Rather

Than Surrender

EAST CENTRAL FRONT,
KOREA, Jan. 2.

United States officers said that
Chinese Communist soldiers
were committing suicide rather
than submjt to be captured by
United Nations troops.

They said three Communists
about to become prisoners pre-
ferred to pull the pins out of their
hand grenades and blow them-
selves up.

They also said that the Com-
munist High Command has
threatened reprisals against the
families of any Chinese soldiers
falling into Allied hands by
capture or surrender. As a re-
sult Chinese Red soldiers about
to become prisoners are destroy-
ing themselves rather than en-
danger their families.

—U.P.



Rance. Report
Accepted

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON.
Acceptance of the Rance Com-
mittee’s recommendations for poli-
tical federation of the British West
Indies with some changes is re-
ported to be the decision taken by
the Joint Select Committee of the
Jamaica Legislature which com-
pleted its deliberations last week,
The report of the committee is
now being drafted for submission
to the Legislative Council and the
Hojise of Representatives in ses-
sions to be held in January,
Meantime inter-Caribbean dis-
cussions have started for the hold-
ing of gq Caribbean Federation
Conference prior to the meeting
scheduled for London in Mid-1952,



Pineapple Factory

«KINGSTON.
Another new factory is about to
be built in Jamaica. Construction
plans have been put in hand for
the new pineapple canning plant
which will be operated by the
Pineapple Company of Jamaica at
Bog Walk. ;
Contractors have been appoint-
ed and the plant should be com-
pleted by April, next year, t
duction is to start in Septem
In the meantime Government’s
assistance to the pineapple indus-
try has resulted in increase pla
ing and production,

Crash! Bang!

» BIRMINGHAM,





England,
Jan. 2
The chief British circus per-
former shot the orc estra toader
last night. The chief, a British
sharpshooter Jack Carson had
just leaned back over ts chair
to shoot from upside-down
position over to hi part-

ner’s head.

The chair collapsed and
rife went off accidentaily.
bullet hit the orchestra
James Harrison in the leg.
was taken to hospital.

au
pre

the
The
leadex
He



WW}




‘Tell me

doctor ..

‘ are between £220 and £500.

Housing

ing for loans to householders in
the lowez income groups whose
houses were damaged by the storm
and who need money to carry out



repairs. A total of $2,000.000 in
loan has been provided for this
scheme.

In addition to these three main
schemes $1,250,000 has been
granted by the British Govern-
ment to the Emergency Building
Scheme, which the Government

has been carrying out with monies
from the Governor’s Hurricane
Relief Fund which was subscribed
to approximately $1,500,000 from
all over the world in addition to
$1,250,000 donated at the outset by
the British Government. Another
$700,000 in grant and loan was
also made available by the British
Government in the present
schemes to cover the cost of ad-
ministering the whole undertaking.

The Jamaica Government pro-
poses to set up a separate depart
ment staffed with housing experts
from overseas to direct the pro-
gramme which is planned to last
over a period of two years, during
which time 10.000 one-room hous-
ing units will be built and 4,000
middle and lower income families
will receive loan assistance.

“Bears Too?”

WITH THE U.S. SEVENTH

INFANTRY DIV. IN KOREA.

Privates John Hampacek and
Chraley Isam braced for the
Chinese attack when a trip flare
went off in front of the outpost.

A dark form bore down on the
foxhole and leaped across the
gun emplacement. As they aim-
ed their guns they saw it was a
bear.

They peppered it with rifle fire
but it galloped on through other
positions. Finally somebody
killed it with a hand grenade.

Isam said: “We can take about
anything our enemies throw at
us, but when they start using a
big bear as point man they are go-
ing too far.”

—U-P.







.
Tracking Down
°
Spies
BOSTON,
F.B.I. enlisted the aid of taxicab
drivers in a nation-wide effort in
tracking down spies and sabo-
teurs. In a letter to the National
Association of taxicab Owners,
F.B.I, director J. Edgar Hoover
urged cab drivers to report any
information about possible sub-
versive activities they may learn

from passengers. Hoover noted:
“Taxi drivers meet all types of
people.”

—U.P.



£750 Cruises
To B.W.L.

LONDON
The luxury liner Empress otf
Scotland is on her way to the West
Indies on an “all-sterling” cruise.
It is the first opportunity Britons
have had since before the war ©
enjoying a long cruise in a larg
ship. away from
dollar restrictions. .

A suite on the liner costs about
£75g for the cruise, but most rat
Some
400 passengers are taking part in
the cruise, nearly all of them
British —B.U.P.





ns

Sugar Tax

HAVANA,



austerity and



HE



ee

ere

actually enjoying the bitterly cold

yen pars

s Pee

and frosty weather.

Ga ee
VISITORS to the serpentine in Hyde Park, London, were amazed to see (iis man, stripped to the waist,
He is Hata Yogi Lakshmanasandra Srikanta

PAGE THREE



Leto
+a

Rao, who has many mystic powers, acquired through a lifelong practice of the ancient Indian cult of

Yoga.

bare feet, and remains buried for hours if necessary.

tures.—EXPRESS.



French Police Dog
Aid In Re-capture
Of Murderers

FRANCE, Tuesday.

Leon Meurant and Marcel Cour-
tin who escaped from their death
cell on Sunday were arrested this
morning at Rainchival, seven miles
east of Doulenes. Max Bille, the
Examining Magistrate investigat-
ing the escape announced just be-
fore 11 a.m, that Meurant, a self-
confessed Russian spy and his ceu
mate were arrested by the local

police helped by police dog
“Bobby.”

Meurant, a bogus’ Belgian
Count was sentenced to deata

for the slaying in 1945 of the beau-
teous Countess Moussia Sauty de
Chalon and Courtin was sentenced
to death for the murder of a farm-

er and his twelve-year-old
daughter.

Meurant and Ccourtin were
masters of the jail for more

than two hours after overpower-
ing the four guards. They stole
two guns and fled on one bicycle,
In a letter left behind in his cell
Meurant said he planned to go to
Germany to find a mysterious
“small Mongolian” he claims was
his chief in the Russian spy ring
and the real murderer of the
Countess.

He added in the letter that he
would give Courtin ten thousand
francs and leave him to his fate
as the latter is an “ordinary mur-
derer.”

Director Of B.G.
Public Works

KINGSTON, J’ca Jan. 2.

George Arthur Farquharson,
Jamaican Rhodes «scholar and
Deputy Director of Public Works,
Jamaica, has been appointed Di-
rector of Public Works, British
Guiana,

He remains in Jamaica until
March to undertake the urgent

awork of rehousing scherfies fol-

hurricane.
—(CP)

lowing the August



600,000 TON BEET
CROP?

LONDON
Britain's beet crop will pro-
uce 600,000 tons of sugar for
the ration, according to latest

President Socarras of Cuba hasfastimates with well over half ihe

promised to ask Congress to 1m~
pose a tax of six cents on eac
bag of sugar produced in Cuba
to pay for the nationalisation of
the British-owned United Havana
Railways, according to officials
of the Cuban Railway Broth-
erhood, who have seen the
president. The tax would also
be used to buy equipment and to
retire the railway debt.
—B.U.P.



M




Can an antiseptic help in healing?”

‘ounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free

from the germs that cause

septic infection. To keep

wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons

have for years relied upon ‘Dettol’. This ruthless des-
*royer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and safe on
human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘Dettol’

leaves the living tissucs undamaged to continue the
natural processes of safe and rapid repair.

‘DETTOL

TRE MODERN

ANTISEPTIC



|
| ‘..and to think—an
|

wo

rop processed. Although
sugar content is slightly lowe

than it was last year, it is up to
the average standard,

Last year’s record beet crop in
the United Kingdom produced
704,505 tons of sugar, equivalent
to a saving of $80,000,000 in nard
currency. This year's crop
might well be worth $70,000,000,
according to these estimates.

—B.U.P.

hour ago he was
| doubled-up with
indigestion!’

Swift relief from after-

| Dolsa
| RESTORES DIGESTION



cause of dyspeptic symptoms such a
pain after meals, heartburn
and kindred stomach disor-
ders. Dolsa quickly restores
healthy acid balance, spread-
| ing a soothing, neutralizing
i film over the inflamed sur-
r faces of the stomach mucosa,
Take one dose only after
meals, or more frequently if
discomfort is still felt. If pain
persists, see your doctor.

1§ MEASURED DOSES IN EACH PACK

Agents: 1

a

Between 2 and 3 quarts of gastric juice are
produced each day by the glands which
line your stomach walls, Made up of hy-
drochloric acid and pepsin, this isessential
to proper digestion. Yet one person in ten
suffers from constitutional hyperacidity.
This excessive gastric acidity is a frequent












S. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown

He swallows iron tacks, crunches pieces of glass, drinks nitric acid, walks on hot embers with
He has no difficulty in withstanding zero tempera-



Churchill Holds
New Year’s Eve
Party

ABOARD QUEEN MARY.
Jan, 1,

Prime Minister Winston
Churchill enroute to New York
and important conferences with
President Truman celebrated New
Year’s Tuesday in his private
suite aboard this luxury liner to
the vast disappointment of the
ship's passengers and crew, Cries
of “where is Winnie” ranged
through the ship’s ballroom as
midnight approached but the
Prime Minister remained his
suite to welcome in 1952 with
members of his official party.
Churchill invited all members of
his delegation to his suite at 11.45
and at the stroke of twelve all
raised glasses of champagne and
toasted in the New ear. The
Churchill party broke up within

in

an hour and a general party in
the ballroom broke up shortly
afterwards

—~UP

Gun Battle
In Ismailia

CAIRO, Jan. 2.
Firing early Tuesday broke
New Year’s Day quiet in the
Ismailia area trouble spot on the
Canal Zone.
British authorities said there
were no casualties on their side

and there was no information
about Egyptian casualties.
The British spokesman said

firing started just after midnight
near a bridge which leads to the
British Headquarters. Egyptian
guerrillas used rifle, and auto-
matic weapons le British
troops returned fir: ‘rom a Bren
gun carrier, and small mortar
fire broke out afterwards,

Premier Mustapha Nahas Pasha
and General Sir Brian Robert-
son, British Middle East Com-
mander held talks afterwards,

Robertson who had just con-
ducted confidential talks with
Prime Minister Churchill again
expressed determination not to
Jeave the Canal Zone

Nahas Pasha was said to have
threatened again to use force to
throw Britons out.—(CP)





U.S. Troops Pay

In Advance

ARMY HQTRS., Korea,
Tuesday.

American troops on the Korean
front celebrated New Year's Day
in Chinese style: with a lethai
“firecracker” barrage of artillery
that panicked Red troops into
thinking that a general attack was
underway The thunder of big
guns along the western front be-
gan soon after midnight. In the
Orient all debts are paid by New
Year’s although the Chinese going
by the lunar calendar observe
theirs as twenty days later, Some
Red units believed that the United
Nations was paying in advance and
radioed frantic messages to the
rear: “G.Is may be attacking right
now.” However, little action was
reported after the barrage

Meanwhile, Pyongyang radio
claimed that two formations of Red
night bombers in a New Year's
raid damaged 24 United Nations
planes on Seoul's and Kimpo air-
field and fired installations in the
port of Inchon

Earlier the Eighth Army had an-
nounced that three or four pianes,
and two obsolete single engined
biplanes attacked Kimpo and In-

8TH



chon without doing any damage.
A string of eight mortar shells fell
outside the runway and _ base
building area at Kimpo from one
plane and three planes over In-
chon had no better luck

Two American fighters lost to

the Reds and were grounded Tues-
day, and Communist radio claimed
that three Were knocked down
At the same time in a thirty-min-
ute dogfight over northwest Korea
between thirty one Saber jets and

about sixty M.1.Gs. Two of the
Russian built fighters were dam-
aged. All the Sabres returned

safely to Base Fifty, the airforce
reported, Ground fighting along a
14§-ntile front subsided during the
day to minor patrolling. The only
action worthy of mention by Tues+
day night's Kighth Army com-
munique was @ squad-sized Chin-
ese probing attack northwest of
Yonchon which was repulsed by
Allied forces after forty minutes
—UP.



WORLD SUGAR
WORKERS’ TALKS

NEW YORK
Union representatives from
3arbados, Cuba, Puerto Rico and
the United States have agreed at
a meeting in New York to propose





a world conference of sugar

rT workers to discuss better living

TRUCK DRIVERS STRIKE standards The proposal will be

put before the emergency come=-

NEW YORK, Jan. 2. mittee of the International Con-

Som> 1,200 truck drivers and federation of Free Trade Unions
wa:ehouse men struck against 50)!" 3russels next February,
grocery wholesalers in a wage —BuU




inerease dispute.

The strike affects 20,000 inde-
pendent stores and restaurants
who are supplied with dry staple
and canned goods by the whole-

salers.
—UP.



meals discomfort is given by ‘Dolsa’— it rapidly neutralizes the
excess stomach-acid, so often the cause of the trouble. Prepared in
handy one-dose envelopes, each Dolsa is sufficient to restore healthy
! acid balance. It’s made in powder form to be taken in water so as to act

more quickly and thorough-
ly, rapidly reaching the
stomach walls with its sooth-
ing, neutralizing solution,

Recommended for:
Indigestion
Dyspepsia
Heartburn
Flatulence
Palpitation
Gastric acidity
Also helpful in
pregnancy sickness

cnsomemmmemscl

Swift Action ~
Promised



(From KENNETH MACAULAY) =
MR OLIVER LYTTELTON, =
British Colonial Secretary, today x
promised swift, ruthless a
withi “ks” to beat the terro
gangs in Malaya
He said the shooting war will
tepped up by Army and





nd front-line rubber planters



and tin miners will be ‘given T M h
more arms and arMour to defend o ot ers
themselves and their families, ’

Mr

Lyttelton spoke before Au}
flew to Hongkong to wind up his;

who cannot



y East t - after a la-day on-
ihe-spot investigation of Malaya’s ; i
two big problems :— | feed their babies
i Huw to beat the bandits who
have killed more than 1,700 ~ °
people less than two years. Don’t worry !Cow’s milk can be prepared so that the youngest baby
> ee al ‘ a ow o.* e :
2 How to blend Malaya’s 5,000, can digest it without trouble. The addition of Robinson’s ‘Patent’

C00 mixed people into q partmer-
ship which will insure Stable
government,
Secret, Urgent
In an attempt to solve these
problems Mr. Lyttelton wil! draft

Barley prevents the milk forming large clots in baby stomachs,
making it easy for the delicate digestive organs to do their work
thoroughly whilst getting them ready to digest heav ier foods later
in life. That’s why wise nurses and mothers always use Robinson’s

@ report for Mr. Churchill ane]
the Cabinet. His plan wt be} ‘Patent’ Barley.
published in detail before the
New Year. And today outlined

it under these headings :-
THE WAR: He wants overall}
direction of military and civil}
forces agaénst the bandits, ;
POLICE: Their reorganisation,
and training are urgent.» They
need more armoured cars,
PROTECTION: Villages
civilians moved from terror zones|
must be better protected with
barbed wire; and better lit. I
It was not proposed to increase
a military strength. So Britain’s; ~ §
£50,000,000 a year to fight the |
terrorists would not be increased

}

ROBINSON'S

‘PATENT’ BARLEY

aL LY

Ball

Bo



for





—_



. % .

2 Ships Overdue

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Jan 2.

Capt. C. H. Walcott, Harbour
Master, broadcasted an appeal to-
day to all vessels in the Caribbean!
area to take a sharp lookout for
two motor vessels from Bookers’
fleet two days overdue at Trini-
iad with rice cargoes. The ves-
sels left Georgetown on Decem<
ber 29 within four hours of each
other and have not reached Trini-
dad. Great anxiety is felt as the
vessels are unequipped with radi¢
and bad weather has been re-
ported in the Caribbean area

Yugoslavia

BELGRADE.
The Ministry of the Interior
announced a New Year's amnesty
for 3048 unidentified federal pris-





oners believed to include many
minor war criminals and some
200 Catholie priests. Belgrade it-
elf celebrated the gayest New
Year's Eve since pre-war with
jazz bands and even.4g gowns

and even a few tep hats were seen eee ze II A N KS 7 0 M At R 0 I L
in this once drab Communist cap-
ital

Re-decorate walls and ceilings with Matroil Oilbound Water Paint,



then éee how cool and fresh the rooms look. And how this new beauty

There

are more than twenty delightful shades to choose from, each giving a

New C.D.C. Menther

LONDON.
Sir Hugh Beaver, M, Inst, LE.
M.1, Chem. E., has been appointed
a member of the Colonial Devel-

lasts—for Matroil is oilbound to make it washable and durable.

flat, smooth finish,







Matroil is very

opment Corporation, it is an- casy to apply,and you'll be pleasantly
nounced in London, Sir Hugh, a : a 4 :
well-known consulting engineer, surprised to find how far it goes.
was Director General and Con-
troller General at the Ministry
of Works during the war

—B.ULP. MADE BY



LATIN—AMERICAN
FEDERATION

LIMA, Peru, Jan. 2
The Peruvian Senate on Tues-
day night in a resolution urged
that this Country sound out
Latin-American States on the}
possibility of a federation resolus|«@
tion proposed by Senator Artur
Hiuaco, who said that just as the
danger of Communist aggression
tepped moves towards European
federation, so he urged similar
moves in Latin-America.—(CP)

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS e_AD\ OATH

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





Friday, January 4, 1952

Working Tegether

THE NEW NEAR message of the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies the Rt. Hon.
Oliver Lyttelton contained more than géod
wishes for a prosperous and happy 1952.

It was a brief but lucid analysis of the
benefits which have accrued to dependent
territories from membership of the Com-
monwealth and a looking forward to the
future benefits which will derive from

working together as adult units of that
Commonwealth.

Mr. Lyttelton wisely noted the ad-
vances made in Colonial territories during
the period of 50 years which have elapsed
between his father’s tenure of the Secre-
taryship of State for the Colonies and his
own. But he was emphatic that nobody in
the United Kingdém wanted to rest con-
tent with what had been done. He said
again (because it needed to be said again)
that there is no important difference of
principle between the Labour and Con-
servative parties on Colonial policy. He
justly underlined the fact that a Conserv-
ative administration prepared the first
Colonial Development and Welfare Act
which was later implemented by a Coali-
tion government. But Mr. Lyttelton did not
make the mistake of speaking, like so many
theorists do speak on colonial affairs, in the
clouds. He was not analysing or pointing
out a path to be followed. He took every
listener in the Commonwealth and Empire
into his confidence. He explained to them
in the adult tones of a father speaking to
his grown up sons that the United Kingdom
intended to pursue an active policy of de-
velopment in the Colonies that will lead to
the increase of material living standards
among colonial peoples, despite the fact
that the United Kingdom is staggering
under the burden of financial difficulties
due to the necessity for rearmament. Re-
armament is necessary to save peace, and
without peace the British Commonwealth
could not enjoy material prosperity.

The Secretary of State’s references to
Malaya were especially noteworthy. He
spoke with sadness of the evils which had
fallen upon that beautiful country which
possessed resources capable of giving all its
people a really high, standard of civili-
sation. That desired end was not brought
about because of the existence in Malaya
of a relatively small number of Commu-
nists, who were concerned with promoting
hatred and with retarding the harmonious
development of the country. Mr. Lyttelton
did not say that Malaya’s bitter experi-
ences ought to serve as a warning to other
colonial territories where hatred and self-
seeking triumph at the expense of com-
munal welfare. But he was speaking to
adult members of a Commonwealth, where
leaders and men of affairs are quite cap-
able of taking lessons from others. He was
however explicit in emphasising the ad-
vantages that membership of the British
Commonwealth offers to those who work
together. And he showed that these advan-
tages would not be mere selfish advantages
to be clutched at selfishly for- what they
would bring to their recipients. The great-
est advantage of.all, he pointed out, was
the knowledge to be gained from the fact
that by working together partners in the
British Commonwealth of Nations would
be setting an example to a world where
peace can only exist when nations work
together.

Mr. Lyttelton made no reference to the
generous sugar agreement just concluded
between the United Kingdom and Com-
monwealth sugar producers nor did he
refer to the concessions the United King-
dom has made in the direction of freeing
Canada’s trade with the West Indies, but he
did mention with appreciation the Labour
Government’s generous assistance to
Jamaica for hurricane relief.

Even then he was choosing not to em-
phasize benefits which derive to dependent
territories from their association with the
United Kingdom but instead to support his
earlier emphatic assertion that British
Colonial policy is above party, and to ex-
press very warm and friendly feelings for
the largest West Indian island, which is
still suffering the effects of the 1951 hurri-
cane.

The New Year message of a Secretary of
State for the Colonies in 1952 would have
been, for historical reasons alone, a mes-
sage of special significance, since it is made
at a period of crisis in world history. Mr.
Lyttelton has performed his task with the
dignity of an elder statesman, speaking to
partners and associates with no suggestion
of patronage or superiority.

On these foundations of confidence and
goodwill it is possible to build construc-
tively in 1952 a structure on which the West
Indies can join with other component parts
of the British Commonwealth in working
together for themselves, for the Common-
wealth and for the peace of the world.





‘The War Against Weeds BOOM IS ON

Wee aisle
farme an now be
Â¥ which are

costliest ener of
killed by chemical
harmless to crops

By ROBERT D. SWEET

Eariy in. 1944, the writer
on leave from his post a
fessor of vegetable crops at Cor-
nell University, in the industrial
and agricultural State of New
York. Cornell has one of the lead-
ing agricultural schools in ihe
eastern part of the United States.
He was working On the west
coast, near Salinas, California,
which is one of the great fruit
and vegetable-growing centers of
the world. He was inspector “or
a grower who was producing
seeds for shipment abroad under
the Lend-Lease arrangement in
existence between the United
States and the nations with which
it was allied during World War
II. There, for the first time, the
writer saw a vegetable crop siied
against weeds.

was
pro-

The field of carrots near Salinas
covered some hundred acres. It
was rank with weeds except “ox
a small area where oil had_ been
applied. There, the earth between
the rows and in the rows between
the plants was clean. The cary ‘ts
looked strong and healthy. The'r
texture was firm and crisp, but
they had an unpleasant kerosene-







































































» taste, It had long beeg known
petroleum ordinarily k'lls
egetation, The idea, however
that it might kill weeds seler-
tively, that is, kill the weeds but

spare the crop, was stunningly

new.
Weeds are the costliest enemy
of the farmer. They do at least

as much damage to food and fibre

crops as insects and plant dis-
eases combined, In the United
States alone, weed damage

amounts to more than $1,000,000,-
000 a year. Against the host of
weeds, the farmer’s only weapons
before this unheard-of-method of
spraying with oil had been the
hand, the hoe, and the mechani-
cal cultivator. The product used
on the carrots was a dark-col-
oured kerosene known as stove
oil, and thad been applied by a
commercial sprayer, who hired
out to local growers. His name or
the reason which inspired him
to spray oil on carrots are not
known, but that inspiration
changed the course of the writer's
career and the careers of other
scientists in agriculthre, who saw
a vast new field for agricultural
chemicals opening up and
resolved to specialize in research
on chemical control of weeds.

In 1944, only one chemical was
known to be a selective weed
killer, That was a plant hormone,
commonly called 24D, which
affects plant growth. It had been
found that 2,4D, in moderate
doses, kills broad-leaved plants
but does not affect narrow-bladed
grasses. It thus was a selective
killer of broad-leaved weeds in
fields of wheat, oats, rye, and
other cereals, as well as in lawns.

Cornell, University inaugurated
a new research project, using
stove oil first of all, although it
was known that it could be no
more than a_ starting point,
because it contaminated the crop
while it was killing the weeds.
Meanwhile, many samples of
other oils were secured from
petroleum companies, many of
which take an active interest in
agricultural projects of all kinds.
Each sample was tried on carrots
which were grown in weedy soil
in greenhouses, Some samples
killed neither weeds nor carrots.
Others killed both. Before the
end of 1944, however, four pro-
duets were found which were
lethal to weeds and harmless to
carrots. Two were kerosenes and

' under



two were related products of a
type called Stoddard solvent, used
in paints and varnishes and for
dry cleaning. These four oils
proved to be selective weed kill-
ers not only among carrots but
among their plant relatives—par-
snips, parsley, dill, and fennel.
Concurrent with the research at
Cornell University was that of
Professor W. H. Lachman who
was making similar tests at ihe
Lxperiment Station of the nearby
State of Massachusetts. He
achieved the same results and
was the first to report his find-
ings

In the spring of 1945, the work
it Cornell was explained to .a
group of county agricultural
extension agents in the State of
New Yerk. One of them iook a
quantity of one of the solvents
and tried it out on a carrot crop
on a farm near ihe University.
Results were vo amazing that
more than 490 farmers went to
the field t> see for themselves
the work of the chemical weed
killer. In the sprayed area of the
field they saw healthy carrots and

dead weeds. In te unsprayed
areas they saw rows of carrots
choked with weeds. They pulled

sprayed carrot seedlings from the
eorth and bit the leaves. The
plants tasted like carrots and only
slightly of petroleun, for the
flavour of these solvents lingers
in the plant only a dav or, two
summer conditions,

of this demonstra-
tion was an immediate clamour
from growers throughout the
United States for the new weed
killer, At Sass however, the
researth programme at Cornell
University ran into difficulties.
Through the work of some Cana-
dian scientists, it was know that
when plants are sprayed with
petroleum three of gheir vital
processes immediately cease: pho-
tosynthesis, the manufacture of
food; respiration, the use of food
for energy; and transpiration, the
release through leaves of mois-
ture taken in by the roots, Exactly
how petroleum stops these pro-
cesses was, and still is, unknown.
It was known also that, in plants
which survive petroleum treat-
ment, photosynthesis, respiration,
and transpiration first stop, then
return to normal. Not knowing
why they did this, the research-
ers began to look for some char-
acteristics which these tolerant
plants had in common,

The result

It was found that ragweed, a
plant unrelated to the carrot, had
a strong resistance to petroleum.
This was a clue. For ragweed,
like carrots, parsnips, dill, and
fennel, has a system of oil-bear-
ing cells. Solvents were tested
on additional plants having similar
cells—white pine seedlings, arbor
vitae, yew, and some species of
asters and chrysanthemums. All
proved resistant, so the conclusion
was reached that probably any
plant having these natural oil cells
would resist a petroleum weed
killer. However, no more plants of
commercial importance which
were of this type could be found.
It thus was clear that, if the use-
fulness of petroleum weed killers
was to be extended any further, it
would have to be through learning
how to use them safely among
nontolerant crops. This became the
objective of many research pro-
jects in various sections of the
United States. As a result, three
principal techniques were devel-
oped: pre-emergence weeding, di-
rectional spraying, and _ pre-
harvest weeding. None is a uni-
versal method of weed control, but
each seems well suited to certain
crops or certain growing condi-
tions,



As a result of co-operation among the
world’s selentists, this South Amer-
ican drug, a centuries-old jungle
poison, has become a boon to
mankind

From COMMERCIAL AMERICA

Curare, a deadly drug which has
been known and used for cen-
turies by South American Indians,
is now used by physicians and
surgeons around the world to re-
lieve human pain and disease.
From the black, pungent syrup
with which the Indians in the
jungles of the Amazon poisoned
the tips of their arrows and darts
to kill small animals and birds,
scientists have isolated the active,
ingredient, purified it, and stan-
dardized it, Now, usually com-
bined with other drugs, it is used
in operating rooms throughout
the world,

Until recent years, one of the
great hazards of surgery was the
}frequent ill effect of anesthesi.,
The administration of deep
janesthesia often caused compli-
jcations following surgical opera-
tions—nausea, shock, depression,
heart-strain, Recovery was serious-
ly delayed, even if no significant
harm was done, Surgeons thus
have preferred always to avoid
deep anesthesia, Unfortunately, it
was necessary for one simple
| :eason: although unconscious un-
dev lighter anesthesia, the patient
remained rigid, tense so that, for
example,’ surgeons could scarcely
pass the barrier of rigid muscles
into the abdominal cavity until
}deep anesthesia had relaxed those
| muscles

Today, curare, used in cOnjune-
tion with cyclopropane, ether, 0}
other anesthetics has reduced the
need for deep anesthesia, Injected
immediately after the patient loses
consciousness, a proper dosage of
curare completely relaxes muscles
except those controlling respira-
tion and heart action, The patient
| Sleeps peacefully but lightly while
his relaxed body permits the
|; surgeon to make an incision of
|minimum size and manipulate
imuscles without resistance, Many
|surgeons believe that cyclopropane
with curare approaches the ideal
jin anesthesia,

Many doctors find curare of
juse in the management of polio-
myelitis. Curare does not cure
}poliomyelitis, or fight the virus
which causes it. But during the
}early stages of the disease, while
ithe body itself is building» resis-
jtance, permanent crippling often
jean be prevented by massaging
}and exercising the affected limbs
‘and muscles, Curare may be used



.~marks

to relax the spasm in the affected
muscles and thus to make possible

their manipulation without causing crystalline’ Substance which

unbearable pain,

Other uses for curare include:
lessening the severity of convui-
sions resulting from tetanus | or



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



,

rgence weeding the
weed seeds.

In pre
farmer

sprout early. When the weeds have
emerged but while the crop is still
in the grownd, or perhaps not even
seeded, the weed killer is applied.
The prin whack to pre-
emer, ing is that unfav-
curable may prevent the
weeds promptly. How-
ever, pr ence weeding is
irrigated farmland
wer, by controlling
the amount of moisture in the soil,
ean bring
schedule, —

Directional sprayii., was devel-
oped at the Delta Experiment
Station in the southern, cotton-
mowing State of Mississippi.
There, a petroleum weed killer,
sprayed through a new type of
spraying machine which sprays no
higher than the first inch of a
cotton . plant’s stem, killed the
weeds witheut injuring the cotton.
Directional spraying, effective on
cotton, sialiierarks on other crops,
such as beans.





Both drdinary and directional |

“p.aying with petroleum failed to
work on yeling onion plants al-
though the older plants are well
adapted to directional sprays. Here
pre-harvest. weeding solves the
problem, When the onions are
mature and damage to the plin.s
does not matter, the grower spray:
nis fields with a petroleum weed
killer and clears them for harvest-
ing. The onions themselves are
unharmed,

Progress in weed control has
been dictated by necessity. In .
United States the tendency is
toward larger farms, operated by
fewer people. But only increasin.
mechanization makes this trend
possible. Machines were availabie
to plow, harrow, sow, cultivat.
and harvest a crop. But equaliy
efficient means of controlling
weeds were lacking, Where the
mechanical cultivator could not t-
used as a weeder, hand hoeing or
hand pulling was necessary, whic.

frequently made the cost of weed |

control greater than all other co%.
of production combined.

Today selective weeding ©
cotton with a petroleum produc.
applied by a directional sprayc:
has made 100 per cent, mechani-
zation of .cotton growing bJ.1
physically.possible and comme:-
cially practicable. It is estimatea
that the cost of a weed-contro:
method, ineluding the three direc-
tional oil spraying, is half that of
hand chopping. The 400 New York
farmers who witnessed the demo.-
stration of chemical weed killin
in 1945 iearned that by using
petroleum they could rid an ace
vf weeds for less than a third of
the amount they originally spent
for manual weeding.

Teday, only seven years after the
pioneer spraying of the Califoraia
carrot field, petroleum is one of (he
three chief chemical weed killers,
each successful in its own field.
Along with petroleum, the growth
‘regulator, 2,4D, and a group ot
organic compounds called dinitros,
first used im France, provide 90
per cent, op, the farmer’s chemical
weapons in his war against weegs.
It is not improbable that the pre-
diction made by one observer in
that carrot field outside Salinas n

1944 may one day come tru2.
“Some day,” that enthusiast re-
marked, “farmers are going io

spray more oil on the ground to
kill weeds than they burn in trac-
tors to operate mechanical culti-
vators.”
(AGRICULTURE—Research ),



Curare: From Poison Dart
To Anesthetic

men he succeeded in isolating the
active chemical ingredient, a
he
named d-tubocurarine chloride.
Meanwhile,’ an American, Rich-
ard C, Gill, while in South Ameri-
ca had actually tried the Indian

|
ever present in the upper soil, 2]

—BUT DO BE
CAREFUL

By

WASHINGTON.
HERE in Washington the air is always full
of the sound of voices. 4
Just now there is an extra burst of talk as

Weeds and crops On| 1 shoal of experts take to the radio ,to tell

the people about the economic outlook for
1952.

| Says Secretary of Commerce Charles
| Sawyer: “The business outlook is good and
will continue good next year.”

But he warns: “There is a great danger
that the American people will get excited
| about the pinch and the cost of defence,
jthat they will not do what they must to
| keep the peace.”
| Then there is Leon Kayserling, one of
|Truman’s closest economic advisers: “Prices
high? Yes—but then so are incomes. And
the American people have a higher standard
of living than at any previous period in the
nation’s history.”
| Michael DiSalle, the controls boss, comes
/in with: “America is engaged in the greatest
| defensive effort in our history, and we need
|controls to stave off inflation.”

This is quickly scouted by Congressman
Clarence Brown, veteran Republican (anti-
Truman Government), who lambasts all
controls, and says the people will be better
off if there is a quick end to “deficit financ-
ing, waste, and foolishness by those in
power.”

|

MAYOR’S DAY OFF

| IN STURGIS, South Dakota, they are
minus the mayor, the police chief, the head
of the fire brigade, and the city attorney.
| All these posts are held by 51-year-old Mrs.
Katherine Soldat. And Mrs: Soldat is right
here in Washington, attending a convention
of 500 mayors.

HIS (OR HER) MOVE
AN anonymous donor has given New
York City 38,000 dollars, with the stipulation
that the money must go to building a “chess

and draughts playing shelter’ in Central
Park.

VISITORS BY REQUEST

HIGH State Department officials are
going to press Congress for relaxations in
the present extremely tough American laws
relating to the granting of entry visas for
foreigners.

What turned the trick was the rumpus
over Dr. Ernst Chain, a British-naturalised
Nobel Prize winner, who was twice told he
could not come to America even briefly.

Immigration men need never give the
reasons for their decisions, and it is only a
“best guess” that Chain was banned because
he advised the Czechs about a_ penicillin
plant.



MAN WITHOUT MERCY

THE FIRST Negro ever has appeared on
the G-men’s list of America’s ten mcs’
wanted men. He is 48-year-old John Hill!
from Chester, Maryland, and he is describe-
by G-chief Edgar Hoover as having “1
compunction about killing any person
further his own interests.” Favouri «
weapon—an icepick.

DRINK TO THE BARMEN
NEW YORK TIPPLERS, with Christm
just ahead, can heave deep sighs of relic

lockjaw, a form of infection caus- curare of himself and had been| A threatened strike of barmen in 950 pubs ‘:

ing muscles to contract tightly;

impressed with its action, He took

the treatment of certain nervous to the United States various spec:-
diseases of which muscle spasm mens of curare syrup and dried| 4greement: a five-day, 40-hour week (com

is a feature; the relaxation of mus-
cles to permit the insertion of in-
struments for examination of body
cavities,

The everyday use by physicians
and surgeons of the various curari-
form products now = available
curare as no longer an
experimental curiosity. Only a few
years ago, however, when the

public first became aware of it, Curare and devised the biologics!| Pennsylvatia,

curare was a thing of romance as
well as a “miracle drug”. Sir

Walter Raleigh, famous British strength. Without such a test, the fig

navigator and explorer, is credited
with taking to Europe the first
specimen of curare in 1595, It was
not until the late 1800’s that any-
thing of any importance was
known about curare. The difficul-
ties facing investigators were not
primarily scientific. They just
could not get the drug or its
basic ingredients. Most of
South American Indians them-
selves did not know what they
were using, The ingredients and
the methods of preparation were
clesely guarded secrets of a select-
ed few individuals. Hundreds of
years went by before an outsider
succeeded even in watching a
batch brewed. In 1812, however,
it was eStablished that curare
nxilled by r@axing breathing mus-
cles to the point where they ceas-
ed acting. Shortly thereafter
botanists began to identify and
classify various curare-yieiding
plants.

The great French physiologist,
Claude Bernard, studied the effects
cf the drug and localized its action
at the point of junction between
nerve and muscle, Bernard dem-
onstrated ‘hat curare by some
unknown process _ temporarily
interrupted nerve-muscle. impulses
so that a state of complete relaxa-
tion resulted.

Largely because of the short
supply, however, another 75 years
went by before progress was made
with the drug. In 1935, Dr. Harold
King, of the National Institute for
Medical Research in London, ob-
tained from the British Museum a
specimen of curare which had
been ‘n the museum's possession
for many years, From this speci-

plants,

Chiefly responsible for the de-
velopment of the first purified,
standardized extract of curare
available to the medical profession
is H. A. Holaday, a biochemist on
the staff of E, R. Squibb & Sons,
an American firm of manufactur-
ing chemists. Holaday developed
the method for purifying crude

assay which is used in adjusting
each production run to a standard

use of the extract in medicine
wculd not have been possibie,

While the development of the
purified standardized = extructs
from plants was still going on,
two other American scientists,
Doctors Oskar Wintersteiner and
James D, Dutcher, began to work

tive principle of curare syrup de-
rived from the single plant species
“Chondodendron tomentosurm,””
The successfully-isolated substan :e
proved to be identical with that
obtained by Dr. King in 1935 in
London and d-tubocurarine
chloride was made available to the
medical profession in 1943.

Scientists are continuing to work
on curareé, and new. compounds
have been discovered. One of
them already thas been made avail-
able to doctors; it has several
times the paralyzing powers of
d-tubocurarine. chloride, but it
has lesser effects on respiratory
functions, mpc compound,
known as d-el docurarine chlor-
ide is being investigated. It ap-
pears to be many times more
active than the substances now
being used but it occurs in the
plant extract such “small
amounts that as yet science does
not know what to do with it. Still
further substances, new formulas,
more derivatives are being inves- |
tigated constantly,

In this one field alone lie signi‘i-
cant promises for further conquest
of pain and disease, for a longer
and happier life for mankind.

( Medicine-Research)

This article appeared in the March
1951 issue of Commercial America, a

off. The men in white coats have a ne‘

pared with 48 hours till now).

TWO-TON PUNCH

TONY (Two-ton) Galento, who onc
fought Joe Louis for the heavy-weig)
championship, may have lost his waistlire,
but he still retains his punch. At Irwi>
Tony, now a_ professio:
wrestler, was jailed for nine hours after
ht with a sports promoter. Police lisi
four of the promoter’s teeth as missing.

DOLLARS ROLL IN
WILLIAM LEVITT, who is building lov
priced homes in “Levittowns” in vario:
parts of America (the first on Long IBlar «

the on the problem of isolating the ac-| consisted of 17,500 houses), has had a su.

prise.

The newest Levittown is at Bristol, Pen
sylvania, near the gigantic new works p
up by United States Steel. And over t}
week-end 200 eager home-buyers each p
down a 100-dollar deposit as a “binder” {
a 10,000-dollar (£3,570) house.

“All that money—and so near Christmas
said Mr. Levitt happily.

MORE PAY, PLEASE

BECAUSE America’s furniture and bec
ding industry is enjoying the biggest profit
in its history—201 million dollars befor
taxes in 1951, compared with 187 millio:
last year—the workers are asking for a heft)
rise.

PUFFING AWAY

LOCAL passenger trains are fast disap
pearing from the American scene. Twi!
reasons: Competition from buses, lorries
and private cars; and although everyone
sentimentalises over the clanking locals with



monthly Magazine published in the
United States, containing information |
about American products,

the romantic names, nobody wants to use
them any more.

R. M. MaecCOLL |

FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1952











A Prosperous New Year
TO ALL



Advocate

———
———SS—==

Stationery

)
a







CP Peay

ibe

.
‘\

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

Cc. S. PITCHER & CO.

Phone 4472











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by
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58/60" Wide $10.98
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| to take home!”



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———
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1952

Labourer Gets 6 Years
For Dynamiting House

A Si



NIP TAT























































BARBADOS ADVOCATE







LE.

PRESENTS MEDAL



































PAGE FIVE

Medals Presented
To Members Of

atlianice Fraicaise















































































ttus ixculeney the rover!
N'TENCE of six years’ penal servitude was passed on ay Alfred Savage st night 5
Christopher Ifill, an/agricultura] labourer of St. James by wi eee te \ilias
the Hon'ble Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor at the Court of Grand iasce’ of toaster os
Sessions yesterday, deta barbade ily Tuck
Ifill was ‘found guilty earlier in the sessions of damag- and Mr. Val MeComie. The pres |
ing the dwelling house of Maude Best by some explosive entation was made at on |
substance on September 9. After the sentence was passed eee . ma r)
a Parance oO a
Ifill appealed. Med . Gos Prenpaion ide la Barbadé. j
This appeal, it is understood, will be to the Judicial tore as » Govern
Betore asking the 4 r | rm? .
Committee of His Majesty’s Privy Council, and will be the present the medals, Majo re food
first of its kind from Barbados since Millicent Nicholls of Noott. President of ee Ass: z ,
St. Joseph was found guilty of murder and condemned to tion told the Jairly large as | Bs
death several years ago at the Court of Grand Sessions, gh iy, PO rCrERULLY
————- Mr. J. E. T. Brancker who ap- ee ati gas” ~ ge : =
peared on behalf of Ifill told the 7 ‘ ’ | f 2o
Wheels Stolen court that his client had no seri- Association to establish its | jiiness
js ous offence recorded against him - ae foundations. a?
and was regarded as a_ hard ase Mas brought Poe ee >d dietary source
The Police have received two worker by those he worked with. into our deliberations ae St Geen” 7 A little added.to
reports of motor vehicle wheels Before passing sentence Mr. ber of our Executive Committe sauces, Gravies
being stolen, Justice Taylor told Ifll “The He has at all ‘tim@s affords Fe adie
One report came from Ernesta jury have found you guilty of a friendly co-operation and mat shine tt. Chile
Welch of Fitts Village, St. James. serious offence—that of blowing \ rial assistance without which te—especially
She stated that a motor car UP a person's house with some { would have been impossible 3 variety
wheel, with tyre attached, valued ¢xplosive substance. Not long } carry on the work of our ‘alee | d toast
$110, was stolen from her en- ago a little boy was killed when | ‘ation in its early stages tn jar oz.,2 oz.,
closed yard between December # house was blown up and I have In recognition of the ver 4 ©z., 8 o2., 16 oz.
13 and 8.30 a.m. en Wednesday, t® show you how dangerous an , great indsbtedness of the All |
Reuben Blackman of Goodland, ane ihate om, bons 1d NG Francaige to you, Mr |}
‘hae re te a g Mr. Justice aylor r . ‘ . 1 , . ; Tucke » ask c acee
vhee alue $30 a 2 § s - . nec |
stolen from his open yard be- Self lucky as he could have killed { V-ce President of the Alliance Francaise de la Barbade. The medals were from the Alliance Fran-
tween 8.30 a.m, and 6.05 p.m., the old woman in the house and }$ eaise of Paris. In the centre is Mr. R. Tucker, who was also presented with a medal. Enthusiasm |
on December 27 would therefore have found him- —- ——__— ae re rt econd medallion, he said.}
—o 3 fe seconc a 1 > said,
Muriel Stuart of Haggatt Hall, Self before the Court on a more s tor Mr, Val MeComie { 7
St. Michael, reported that a wrist S¢tious charge } Fe sti | Of B it PI tos ‘ ‘Show Boat” “He has always shown THE VITAMIN BY EXTRAC
: “ ave 7 > > . » e é a ays snown a grea
watch valued $80, earrings, , “I have come to the conclusion stiva Yl ain 16 “He ha sa EXTRA CCODKESS AND rcaveaee
Sent PS Mae's Seieae WON soe Ret, oat aa meee | 7 Fugues his” lultigve and ex:| [See eee ome
é ‘ a >» between @2Md have ne gooc ork in the O I At A a | | y H: ll At / R oh t s vitig i ’
~~ pe = wen tan eek community, but this does not pre- ; n 1OW ssem d y a i 1e oc s terprise the Cercle Francais
am oes Wednesday . 7 vent me from sentencing you to The programme for tonight's forerunner of the Alliance Fra:
a.m, e sday. , ' al : Phe ent." 2 2 a “aise—ca > t >
A pair of shoes valued $12.80, a $,,/0H8 term, of | imprisonment, THE EXHIBITION OF PHOTOGRAPHS of the Festi- Rocks concert will feature the “*“iS¢ came into fe eins, :
wrist watch valued $18, a shirt seen ’ ae val of Britain, which was shown at the British Council peas from the film “SHOW p.ancais and Subsequently as | {8 °F9%GF%9595999559509955599999995S599 9009 OOFEPOIO
for $6.20, a pair of socks for $1.50 last month, wa n view at the Asse bly Hall eight OAT” now being presented to e-President nf the Alltel
and $7 in cash were stolen from bs . n as On w at the assem » Speights- the public at the Globe Theatre Fra ee Ge en Mea mee ,
Stafford Goring of Chelsea Road, Re-trial Postponed town, from Wednesday. The Assemb:, Hall will be thrown It begins at 8 o'clock and the hie annie ca Me ein maaan I ON S BROAD _ ST.
St. Michael, open to the public every day until Saturday from 9 a.m. Conductor will be Capt. c. FE Ueble ex : ae
. a eighties a ‘nd activities of this association
: aadog Sree ‘ a —— The Hon'ble Mr. Justice G. L. to 11 a.m. in the morning and 12 noon to 4 p.m. in the on siinene eee wn “In recognition of this dett
while : as a an’ a tne ane . Cre 2 > ¢ » * ae coo r ™: vas
hatwaes 10.00 p.m a Nara Year's Taylor at the Court of Grand evening for them to have a look at the many photographic Passing of the Regiments) — Winter. We OWe you, Mr. McComic INTRODUCING
ae et io. Sessions yesterday postponed the prints. CONCERT OVERTURE (Si J'etais Roi we invite you to accept this -
Day and 5.00 a.m. on Wednesday. retrial of the case in which ae if a : ; . ‘ Banitis one (if 1 were King) Adams te ”
He attended the Civic Day cele- Th hilus Clarke =} Peabo Outstanding among the prints is 4rd of ine Festival Pleasure SELECTION (By Request) Aire fam Medallion aN "mi wlee
bard sha 8 eophlus arke is charges’ “tne King declaring the Festival Ground by night Gilbert and Sullivan Operas. Into After the presentation, a fil ee,
brations. with sh break on June 16 a
Garfield Tempro of Melverton, 6, a a copllaclion tiaaae ae the Pen irom the step of St. Paul’s on inere uve aiso photographs of The Mikado, “Policemen's Chorus" “Monsieur Vincent”, was show
_ Ge i t , a a "a z > oy e ON Me nhe ‘ oan oe + . . ~“ulp- (Privates oi "enzance) Prithee ’ ; J >
St. Georg reported that his tim we . ; ie Riay 3 There sre photographs of various gardeas, ouidocr scu p eae gait Saltanes 7 It was a film which showed h aes pes”: et oe * i
tniteas wan, Lesher and entered aonees ore C. Henderson 5 e Southbank Exhi bition by n ight tures and play: that were staged f aeke a 7s ~ goo > ', t tae work of charity, suceouring the THE FINEST CAR POLISH EVER MADE
between 9.30 a.m. and 1,30 p.m. Mr agers Taylor also placed — during the Festival, « Poor = Wand'ring on poor. . ele ee P ar :
on Wednesday but nothing was Clarke on a personal bond” and a I suai the cin os tie Mee ! vos Oar Wieding. sacs (Mikedor Major Noott first welcomed t! “AUTOBRITE” Contains 4% Silicones,
stolen urety of £25. ? lajuied hi Fa Is arcuna the w.l's of the Assembly "The Sentry’s Song’ (lolanthe), Governor and his wife and wish:
: F 2 et 8 Es Sie in Salon: aii! Atusls itcom ama are auracting young Take pair of Spaskling Eye him the season's greeting: the minimum amount necessary to ensure a
Aow tar e ses an As ad rbate pre atic d. q jondoliers Three little maids ;
Boy >? Club Oo réned jury ~er. 8 4 agree on opm Gal hbaed, Bt. bichon ce CLARENCE BELLE, van drive: tron vschocl aga dor: paw the Aims Simple glass-hard finish impervious to
' . arke was g ; . ; Spanish dance schucha"” fren the ‘ s° >
© . . B Greaieing the.shop of A atin Sanaetey the ne nant sees of en Carlton, St. James, wa Gondolier He then said that the A
+ eye 7 a : ts yesterday after he te rom the on Wednesday remanded on bali CONCERT VALSE Christmas Roses" ciation’s aims and objects we wr '~T r
4 on J 15, 198 2 F Pe . _— eaten tai é Tt and objec v a 7 /
At ot. Cecilia si . ween aie a mons oot untel January 16 by District x FILM MUSIC. (The Showboat) —Kern Very simple. TORREN ' HAL AEN
- traveiling along alkeit Ri + Poice Magistrate Mr, S. H Theme song-"Ol' Man River ‘They are cultural only,” } "ms 7 i ‘
Barracks CASE DISMISSED St. anotnel abcut 3.30 p.m. the Nurse. Belle is charged with PARAPHRASE — When Day is Done said. “There is no politic f tING SUN or
Same day. . 3 > ar p arr/Ratson niehiteeh
3 *Cumberbatol sustained injur- aaa wodily rari . throu "| THEME SONG -- The Warsaw Coneecrto objective, : a
A Boys’ Club has been started : ; ; 4 ¢ t dangerous driving on December 3 sania “We are gathered together CORROSIVE SAI AIR
. : Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Po- jes to his back. 1 sian alia > - h . > = a ;
in the old building on the P ; wae Selle was driving E—19, a van of FINALE Popular Dance Musi an ever growing sense of strengt!
rounds of St. Cecilia Barracks, ite Magistrate of District “A ;, Aiherley Bros. of Speightstown arr/Murrell and unity jivided by col
Passe Road. , This “brings the Yesterday dismissed without pre- Allan Pile of Cave Hill, oo along Ashton Tenantry wht GOD SAVE THE KING hs vm —— ided by colour “AUTOBRITE” Polishes in half the time with half
assage o£ s rings ras as . larceny ht } shael suste ad ir ries t is 2/6 : a 3 ner ass r creec é L Ss ; é
in Barbados. to se uadeiaaea ta ton’s Hill, St. Thomas, by Agnita cycle on Cave Hill Road yester- io Omahine"Bobers “wer Aatigua Council knowing more of the age wa easy as that—and the gleaming jinish will last for
pee eer a Ua . Springer. day afternoon, He was taken to , ' ; . of iife and the Frency culture months with simple washing with cold water.
the Police Band. Garaget charged Burnett with the General Hospital and de- Cadogan since had here left fox @ From Page 1 Those who know somewhat o I :
The Commissioner told the stealing her petticoat which was tained amputated while Sobers suffered Two limitations make it difficult the French way of life, pass it on
Advocate that this Club will valued at $2 on August 29. from a fractured left leg and to operate the constitution with- to the others. aw és ve Tk” TO D AY
specialise in teaching the boys Springer said on August 29 she . ‘ abrasions to her right leg. Both out friction. The Executive Coun- “We had indication during th GET Al rORBR 4 sare
music and singing. r locked her house and left and Freighters Discharge Cargo girls are still patients at the Gen- cil is sill advisory to the Gov- past year of a growing enthu
“It is hoped that in time to .) she . she f . a ‘ , eral Hospitil. ernor ultimate responsibility rvest- 8 at 4 - . Te has . . — Y 4 ‘
Cee aan Oe eek apa en tae ee ee enc BOATS of Sjelgiu- emi me, tt om ovine’ Tero mene We hey 1 I. 6® EASY AND SO GOOD
formed from among its mem- 6), going inside the house she *eignters were in port yesterday pes e, that the advice of the Executive at various times.”
” j , ; ‘ soharg vale gt “arisle We re 9 » fis ket i ‘ ’ e
bers,” he said. at r petticoat was discharging cargo in Cariisle Bay. town returned to the fish mar Youncil or the decisions of the He said they had ¢ ¥ pro J ’ q » i rT :
7 Slots. hie, bed tac the saw They were ihe SS. Sunray, 5.5. on cnnner ete es big RS ceittioe Ceuncil are not, to extn o . a + Lah ONLY e e » PER BOTTLE
r . ING Burnett and while they were Sunwhit and S.S. Maria de Lar- ae eos fying fish, hey were quote the Leeward: Islands. Act, year
WEDD talking she noticed that the - Bh eh “4 last tl i “Se ee to rush on Tuesday “i? the interests of good order He said that they had a small ee ee
fendant was wearing her petti- ithin® the las hree days, — 7 : ; ‘mai, Public faith or good Government” growing nucleus of a French Jil
BROOKS—CASEY coat. She reported the matter to these ships hav@ brought in this in order to get some of the smali my duty is to use my constitu- rary which had available a num I N’ S oe os
h \ a eh “s the Police. port about 2,500 tons of general catches that fishermen made but a he w I believe ber of hes Piped NN
Mr. Lloyd Brooks, son of Mrs : e a buy tional powers in the way « er books, magazines and
Ophelia Daretha Brooks of Bay The sole witness for the de~ cargo which they loadeq at U.K, on Wednesday hawkers could buy right periodicals which came dir TEL. 2364. §
Street was married on Thursday fence said that she did not see ports and the Continent. The hundreds of the fish to take into Secondly, for financial reasons. from Paris LAAALOOOOCOCOOOD
at St! Patrick’s R.C, Church to the defendant go into Springer’s Sunwhit and \he Maria de Lar- en and other places for Antigua does not balance her a LLL LE >
Miss Elizabeth Casey, daughter ot house, \ _ Finaga left port yes 3 c : tot hen ; sy budget It must be our constan ‘ of
ie and Mrs, A. G. Casey of petticoat which looked like for Trinidad. The Sumray arrived Most of the Speightstown See aim to remove the Presidency Xmas Carols AY a a a a a @ BR a gz a | a |
Dominice, —" eee tat The. started their i att ray from this position until then M. a a
- ne : - ; a at et . ring is empty of boats o| : m ice et ce " * f .
The ceremony was performed tt ees unloading. 0 ee soe eas ‘clock major decisions in finance requir ‘ , J Sshen Sn fabled
by Fr. A. Parkinson, S.J. The Ki D The waterfront was very busy Loatacaee sohietine fo me eae the approval of London VEC ntal Hospital ust Re CeLVE d â„¢
Bride was given in marri@ge by aires estroy With BS DAES ixCnn. eke ee oe aa : I intend elected members on th The Children of the Nighter a i
Mr, V. B. Vaughan while the B with fish, jg Executive Council be given re- gaipn Home, Black Rock und a fresh shipment of
duti f stmé > “ishe: Sé at around this : map | 4 ack x in 5
duties of Bestman fell to Mr. Ca ’ WwW Fishermen say tha sponsibility. I ask them to enter thei; conductor Mr, Harold Roc}
. . rear > ave io be * y ge a
Harold G, Alleyne. Shop, Canes, r MOTORISTS’ NE time of the year they have io the partnership with open minds, sang ‘ Christmas — carols in a 4 fa
- ate Gare . ny las tHe : : as é - ‘ y
, YEAR RESOLUTION very careful hew they sai time free of Suspicidn which has been sacred songs at the Mental Ho Dal A ¢q How e
TALE OF A, thi a ane Sreretaie Colonel R, T. Michelin, Com- Sie mg 3 oe ine - ‘that the curse of Antigua pital, Black Rock yesterday a i ta N ' rm
E: 8 / 2n sho x 2 sea C y. ty Say thé 5 rua? . ‘
HORSE CART 12 x 7 feet at Two Mile Hill St. missioner of a - _— She y aomaet ‘aemee fish a be very In 1951 poten: s detic : aie 4A p.m u Us ee
Pe held ee ic = ; ‘toh easidns ‘wy Advocate that he woulc ike *) , oaane as “. twice as large as eve1 ve fore us programme was given fo
Very rarely 4 roe eee ee Michael, the Property a mat movorists to adopt the following plentiful within another week o1 Draft estimates for 1952 presen’ the inmates of the Hospital anc Ltd a
Raine Stas “Etupeuen One sucht via S. Scott yesterday. sbou New Year Resolution: Draw up two. ; gloomier picture which allows a the assisting artistes were Mr a ' H. Jason Jones & 5; *
being stolen. : ‘ p.m. i Sata nak » of the A TOTAL of $8.16 was imposed ©. ‘ 5 December, F. Thompson, Mrs. S. Cave anc
report came from or hee the Fire Station receiver. the oaan os Sabie we eS kd en offenders who appeared before 1082, Ch dace og - be ‘anethe} Mr. R,. Hinds B B a a a a a Ba |
Cox of ah ae Road, Ban call about 1.25 p.m, but when the — os "Our streets and roads District “E” Police Magistrate “ned to balance the budgel Se @ a a
ge Rye ei left the horse Fire Brigade haan Major ay are narrow enough already and Mr. S. H. Nurse during the week. wh hin the grant-in-aid of $725,000 FOOTBALL SERIES ao SSF
oe 1 com obiat rata tiay
‘ art, ouildin as already estroyed. : $ > ae § Ors whic one : astarc ;
: a ache os torists they are made worse. which Ilene ope oO f f State for the Colonies
quantity of potatoes at Black re of unknown origin at Molorisis they a ee ? be tania a Secretary o ate for ' ae : ot
mans Road, St. Joseph between eons Paces Plantatiant St, It is just as easy to draw Ns Se Alley, St. Rater, ae jpaaesse. - agreed that Antigua’s allocation KINGSTON, J’ca. Dec, 2 Do you
6.15 and 6.35 p.m. on Wednesday. Phili at about 680 p.m. on to the sidew alk as it is to pa pay within seven days” hen. 8 Pte SD, ana. ba: ineteased Jamales beat Halll S<+1 in the
She wen away and when _ she eee ee ; 150 holes of two feet away from it, was convicted on a charge ‘of to £200,000 final football match this afternoon
waka ints suki setniy Wednesday burnt ‘oles wounding. Hope has appealed. a ee . x tie the series at 1 all ia hnow w hat s
returned they were missing th Nees) ripe canes, property ‘ ‘ There will be a draft loan pro- to tie the series a a anc
The ‘horse is valued $200, the a ets pe Lid The canes FIRST STANDPIPE A fine of $2.64 was imposed on yramme covering projects in the drawn
cart $75 and the potatoes $8. pe Samedi. ; Ee Ty AT KENSINGTON Elkins Knight of ai te a frat development plan. —(C.P.)
WORKERS RENEW Labourers assisted in putting he Sanitary Commissioners of nodeak an aes L wey ; both You will be concerned with the -
out the fire before it could cause gt Michael are at present Ue of whom were found guilty of question of West Indian federation POLO COMPETITION rg”
REGISTRATI further damage. a stand xe at Kensington New 0 Antigua’s delegate must go to the I
ON oe a stand ply riding bicycles without having 8 3arbados Polo Club will it - £
Motor car E-236, owned by poad. This is the first stand pipe lighted ic lasted Both offenders London Conference fully briefed eae Sompetion at +
Towards the end of the year George Sobers of Farm Road, St. to be put down along ‘his road. gh ed : ampa. me whieh ©n the financial and practic i] i s C ip ope ae :
and during this week a number Peter, was completely destroyed y a few months ago a water were given seven days in . effec's federation will have or |@4trison on attra ae
imber Onl + eff J " ll &y
of worker vttended the Bureau when it caught fire along Gambel main was laid. Th’s main was to pay their fine and in def vult Antinus compet a. "nus ¥e om ar ill DOUBLE A RACTION AT
* " ane . ay , " rs - . ” s ye | ]
of Employment and Emigration ae oe at about 1.00 p.m extended to the New Orleans me Ce undergo 14 day im I believe the new constitutions competing this }
at Queen's Park for renewals and on ednesday, districts. " : may mark the turning point for a=
registration hich have been The car is valued $1,800. It is Labourers have already dug ’ THE HIGHWAY COMMIS- Antigua and give it a chancr aie i KNIGHTS PHOENIX SODA
oats a4 Ss At wn time a the i wall about five feet SSP ro SIONERS of St. Pe'er are now never had before, the chance i I) ' i} {
This i ndication that they dent it was veing driven Vv ll collect waste water from the _,, rrying out repair to the ridding itself of the atmosphere of }
are hopeful that emigration will Christopher Sobers. tand pipe Welchtown and Orange Hill Road uspicion and hatred which ovei i FOUNTAIN
start in the not too distant future, DIED They will soon stop their activi- the past brought the island clos« AT {
eats ties on the whole and _ the a> to financial and economic ruin
MORE BIRTHS CONCILIATORY Died: James V. Rank, a lead- not expect to resume them until 1am a firm believer that the new | WEATHERUEAD'S 1 ) }
There have been 1,414 more LONDON, Jan. 3. ing British race horse owner and gfter the crop. The difficulty of constitution will make Antigua a 4 Ud \ (
births in District “A”—St, The Times in a special report the older brother of_ the sired transportation presents itsel!. to better and happier place. J leave For Your KITCHEN
Michael and part of Christ said that Peron in a conciliatory magnate, J. Arthur Rank, aged 4,6 Commissioners during the the future constitution in yor GARDEN
Church—Jast* year than deaths. New Yéar’s gesture released five 70 : Sineanne Crop season and so they usually hands and wish you good fort 1 1
The number € children born top Socialists. imprisoned since Died Monsignor — Soe ag resume work after the season, {pn 1952 Cabbage, Beet, Lettuce CR |
ane in this area was 3,050 last Sept. 29th, in an attempt to Bishop of Andria since 1940, The Commissioners recently Messrs. Bird, Lake and Wil! Tomato, Cress, Cauliflowe:
ae the number of deaths was overthrow the government. y aged 51 —UP finished a Terminal Road an! were appointed Chairman of Mustard, Sweet Marjoram
iver, —U-P. mae Bridge at Boscobel, St. Peter Committees respectively Thyme, Pepper, Parsley,
or 4 Chinese Cabbage, Cucumb =a
eee = | YOR OSORNO Co Onion Kont taln |
: Squash Radish Brocolli
’ Muskmelon Ceery Vea: }
What's Your Colour Scheme? t FOR COMFORT SH bu, Masoy, | Semon. 3
} Swiss Chard, Spinach
, % i . , . rey
Make it what you like with th > For Your FLOWEK
} ese .... | > GARDEN
'
ei She | Antirrhinum (Snapdragon)
Rexwear Sheets BO NO icine iibcsoued es | RIDE A 3 | Zinnia (Giant Mixed) Car
Fe OR iit icscccsnnateiee | z dytuft, Aster, Pholox, India:
: % Pink, Coreopsis, Carnation
Rexwear Pillow Cases 20 x 30 .. ¥ % Verbena, Gaillardia, Swee
u : 4 William, Bosmos, Salvi: Originally For this
Cotton Pillow Cases 20 x 30 .... $1.72 $ H oO P N (Red), Ageratum, Holly- ” “Week
‘ £ | g hock Chrysanthemum : ‘ $1.40 80
Dyed Cotton Sheeting in Pink, Blue 1% Nigella, Sweet Peas, Na Potatoes—per 10 Ib 4 31
4 oem ; , % turtium, Alyssum, Mignon- Condensed Milk 38 ‘34
Green, 72 ins. wide, yd. ........ $3.15 x ette, For-get-me-not, Po TAP ERIAL yee MRE 1.13 1.00
% \ tulaca, Canterbury Bell 1, Carrs Cheese Crisp; 1.64 1.50
80 ins. wide, yd. > t Crawfords Cream Cracker “
ae $3.72 2 % atk lae ss )) Tri Fruit Puffs, Marie, ¢ ard
White Cotton Sheeting i % aa Gord i} poidaebaber sles Sadie agua { 40
ins i . > (Bus ima) : it ct . i
80 ins. wide, per yd. $3.33 1% % (Str ngle $$) i iW p h Sala ; Sausa ‘ $1.30
Tere ae 1% e % (Bountiful or {\ Sliced Ham—per Ib 1.80
- y | I on
$ * Butter) i ! Port Salut Cheese—p¢ ! me
1S ; m tay x Di Kraft Cheese Ib. | we
LUD. © THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. $4 povcy werrmmensap i SeGrticcrse ce %
¢ \ J U . 'T { + obste 1 BS
: 1} BRUCE WEATHERHEAD {}\ff S200" Aiican ork Rotster
5 y {{ elsea Frui : Bre. ces ‘
- ¢ d ° { o ai COCKADE FINE RI
10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET % Whitepark Roa % f ) \ ~
x x i} HEAD OF LTD. STRER i STANSE FREE? SCOTT & Co., Lad.
. |) ,
l ie al



PLL




aon Oe ene —
_FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1952 —_

Cc LAS SSI F IED ADS | "in| AGRICULTURAL REPORT 2's

ties was distributed to peasants





THE COLERIDGE AND PARRY SCHOOL




























































































































































j eS UNDER THE SILVER The following are notes on the — Peasant Agricult and plantations at the end of thc Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.1.

‘ ee ee ee Sone HAMMER work of the Department of Sci- peasant y F~ —~ sens —_— —— The Governors of the Coleridge and Parry School invite APPLI-
eee smarens. Be 1a a om ng FO x ON TUESDAY 8th by order of Mrs |ence and Agriculture for the Colon - (| CATIONS for the post of HEADMASTER, which is now vacant. The
announceme: n Carib ng the George King we wi! her Furnitere| month of November,’ 1951 Mi : and Distribution. Fifty orange, 4 ‘ ;
charge is $3.00 for any om { word at Harold Ville, Perr)"s Gap which : : Food Crops. The reaping of grapefruit and 14 lisbon lime} 1ew Headmaster will be required to take up the appointment on Ist
WPriea cuans sus can ee 4008 ten Ge I early yams was continued during trees were budded during th] ipril 1952. The Coleridge and Parry School is a new secondary school
additional v T cash. Phone 250 I" Viv Good D Table ‘sc u ad nera . z y Sch s ys ol,
be vee 1 8.30 and 4.99 p.m., $113 for Degth AUTOMOTIVE Arm Chae, "Chit aot se Weather. The rainfall for the a a = satis- a oe See Cee from | for day-boys and will have 390 pupils on the roll. The school will
Netlees oniy after 4 px One Wolseley 6/80 in exec lent 23 . are” Tau ‘i : nh month of November, 1951, was factory. Corn and sweet potatoes See 22, Lime 40, Lemon, 4 4 | fer Academic courses in Arts and Science (with Agricultural Science)

The Charge for announcements of | CoMdition under 10,000 miles. Shoes ZN) Berbice and Morr ‘so Mita. Gver:| above the average. There were reaped also fell short of expecta- Shaddock_7, Mandarin 10 ip to the General Certificate of Education (Oxford and Cambridge
Bueths, Marrane- Deaths, Agen | = | anal lin Mahoen'y, Pictures, Sy | heavy nnd well diets ied eh, ete ee en ek ee OT are Lemor | Schools Examination Board:

$1.60 on week-days ard ‘ Ph say Fe 5 eee in se tees Redsteads and Springs: Cedar Press, mm Se a continued to grow well and 3, Sour Sop 1. = 102. The Headmaster should be a graduate of a British University
tor ut ¢ ee en, ey ae Won Hedsteat Vrest ana ‘Toul. 22d, in many areas, heavy show- should be in good supply by the Ornamental} preferably in Mathematics or Science, and the possession of qualifica-
arenas 7 a i Ft ae ee ae i intiand, Gharter|€rs also fell on the 3rd, 6th and eng ef December. Plants. Eight eodeed and sixty- wey ee “sleigh gzaninadaners aide es ye kes
cee mee rey pe Tate tren CAR—One Austin A-70 Hampshire | Ware, Troning Board, Ware Press,| 28th, Sugar Cane, Plont canes to be one ornamental plants of differ-§ ‘OPS '" Agriculture and a Teacher’s Diploma or Certificate will be
sdditional word | perfect adition, under 5,000 ainiles | Fee os ty Uae Bicnite Stein a According to rainfall returns bore ted in 1952 give promise e,{ species were distributed. advantages. He will be required to devote his whole time to the

a ee ea i 1,524. | od working ofder and other items. |*eceived from 30 Stations, situat- of ig good yields, The Afforestation. In addition tcf chool and promote out-of-class activities.

IN MEMORIAM | 1GAR—One Austin A-40 (Devon) 2 | ides Sul ane od ae = So ee ae ans Ge ratoons, > a i the above, 305 casuarina tree: The salary offered is £900 per annum. The Headmaster is not
eaianioniaandes aovontt —_————— | old in sound condition coin 0. AS 2 le ri > . nda’ ; i i tot . s . os ; ‘
JONES—In lovin | ot nearest. offer. Phone 4512 apposite | Auctioneers total rainfall for the month was a canes are germinating satis- ven —. foun . Civil Servant, but service is pensionable under the Teachers’ Pension
mother Mrs. I | Fire Brigade, Coleridge Street | 4,1.52--2n ; e tal taetoril: emica ct, Ne contributions are payable but the minimum qualifying period
way 68 Srd. Jor i 3.1,$2— 9.95 inches. The average to’ y. tcted Soils, Analytical work was con- :
nwa. veers haw ee for November, 1950 was 11.26 Cotton. Picking of cotton was tinued and reports were writter 3 ten years. Service at the Coleridge and Parry School will count as
eat te us ty ; CAR--1094 Chevre “taser ace eae ee 3 six] REAL ESTATH inches: the average total for No- oeereree as the a Moisture determinations wer (ualifying under British Teachers’ Superannuation Acts.

Goa nder, 23 ord Pe rs nn | iy 2 5 ; e . f S 2

Bui y ‘Tyres, New Battery. Dink $200,| ALUBYRE VILE aaee on the see vember for the past 100 Leash re Phin =. = se€n imade on soils in connection witi Passage expenses to Barbados not exceeding’ £200 will be paid
Sore aiensent Raussen 1. BK Dawe Le | cooly on prewians Alar aa ipetintn rainfall tor the "tineed hee the Tree Crops. crops avail- arenes into o use ~~ \gainst appropriate vouchers. A term’s long leave is granted every
ne apa OTORCNCLE Velocetia—One 5 hip.| Please contact West 17 Blue Wr'ers. | cloven months Jenuary—Novem- able in the market during the nylon blocks in water contro § .. years on request but at present no passage money is available for
ve erioved husband FitrGeraid We partook” we nin onder, ‘Asking @608 | <1 S—' | her, 1981, is approximately 77.16 monn inckueen Sooranges a “Dailis grass. issued to certad | “VE.

eu east. on the ath Of Jan aayeat ‘Phone irie LA SOLACE—W Road. Hou avi t h WS, C , oran ai aaa ab ss

whe fell . on, th ffe hone 4497 for egy i ee eer eae ees inches; the avereize total for — fienes. plantations for planting as a pro- Applicants should forward a statement giving the following

Blossoms may whither, flowers may i eee servant room and other out office stand-| 41,4 vear 1950 was 74.99 inches. Pests and Diseases. The chief tective cover in the bottom : varticulars: — :

Friends may forget you but never ELECTRICAL He sohauiibia tts come rae T 7 . . ton ‘we pests renossed attacking peesent Sete vee 5 the o 1. Date and place of birth.

ae ; — naw Barrow. Also on Gilkes Land one double 1e highest total for November, crops in November were scale 2. Schools and University attended.
A nelsle band honest and kind One U) Electrolux Refrigerate roofed house 3 1.5 1951, at any of the abovemen- insects and ants on fruit and Manures. Analysis of 2 sample me ; 7
A noble husband: honest ne tott | 8 he, Radio as voit pattery” Set Bath en tioned chetucrie ae 14.08 inches, ormamental trees, the cabbage of bagasse taken from the Valle 3. Degree, giving subjects and class obtained.
erfe order, Reason > . ? i
penMyeautiful life came a sudder x fe island, Also. one. Gramophone | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICF| :ccordea at a station in the high- white butterfly on cabbage and and Fisherpond plantations bag 4: Other qualifications, — “i

To a Wenutiful life came | ow Liguer Case (Mahogany) and potted | The application of Sylvester Maxwell,| lands of St. Thomas, the lowest related crops, and, in the wetter asse-trials, were analysed fc 5. Teaching experience with dates and positions held.

died as he lived evenybody’s cgonias and ferns, Apply; Rock Hall,| Shopkeeper of Dayrells Rd. Ch. Ch.) was 6.99 inches, measured at a districts, slugs on a variety of total N.P.K. 6. War Service (if any).

He for permission to sell Sj s, Mal rs , .

Peter 4.1.52--2n pe pirits, Malt Liquo: . » , The plots w ki ff o ss : : dans gt
friend eee SAI Dudldine at Upper Darvas} Station in the parish of St. Lucy. crops. The Peasant Agricultural Pe ere marked off a 7. Participation in out-of-class activities.
Hise’ 0, be senembered by ee S Rd., Ch. Ch_ within District “A” Sugar Cane. The sugar cane Instructors are advocating con- Warleigh and Bromefield planté
wite, 1 - + .
fe, Edna Worrell 4.1.53—1 MISCELLANEDU! To: E. A McLEOD, Esq oxen te einlaeal. wetenhed: ee green trol_ measures, tions, where two further 3 x 3 x 8. Games record :
BLOUEENT Ladies Gemepetie Erabroid. | "oUCe MASMtERte, Die. oe SWEET Faun vigorous” appearance; the Weesant Livestock. Livestock direct and residual K20 trials ar 9. Administrative experience. .
ed Blouses. Dainty and Smart Looking. Applicait.| condition of the Tratoons im- QWners experienced no difficulty being laid down, The first potas 10. Medical Certificate of fitness.
ANNOU Ne EMAEN TS | ent Bros 4.1.52—3n) N.B.—This application will be consid- | proved, but there are many late during the month in obtaining ee a made - ae 11. Copies of three recent testimonials.
; BLANKETS—Coloured Fancy, Blanlksts follce Court Distist “A” on, Mond: wy harvested fields which are still aanseeit en, aren Sarai néidin a of thes Hall 12. The names and addresses of two referees.

5 in goods and with your cash bil or single and jouble eds Lu odde: 4 ‘
ot i sete sad 98 is Se A Soe ee ee om = the jet day of January 1952 at eee enti Mt Convene iti Extension Work. The Peasant St. Lucy. = The statement should be attached to a covering letter of appli
forews in a jar? You WD ———LK— TT > A McLEOD,_ Jw leted di th oath: Agricultural Extension staff Copies of a paper on the man- ation,

EKCO is 84 ae #10 shop | | BEST ee ant ee 41 sacan PMC® Masietrate, Dist.“ then hee ean page: gh visited 475 peasant holdings and uring of sugar cane in Barbadc Candidates living in the Caribbean area should send their appli-
: Oe AY Stent tn. | $4.20, 7 ft., $4.90, B ft. $5.60. A, BARNES | — od e 19 school gardens in November. which was presented by the Agri | .ations to the Honorary Secretary to the Governing Body, The Cole-
oy coe e Co., Lid 29.12.51—7n -| of the acreage planted to the NeW Flaven mango trees were top- cultural Chemist to the B.W.!§ | z 9 : =?
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | seedling variety B.43391. warted Su ar Tebbnotontete meeting i idge and Parry School, G.P.O, Box 243, Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.I,
BATH TOWELS—A Dutch roduct with | The application of Carmen M. Payne S . a
reese Shopkeeper of Cave Hill, St. Michael] According to returns’ received petitions. The Plant Dis- October, 1951, are being circu § °Y 90th January 1952.

Candidates .iving in the United Kingdom should send their appli-
ations to the Secretary, the West India Committee, 40 Norfolk St.,
sondon, W.C.2 to reach him by the 30th January 1952.

for permission to sell Spirits, Malt} yn Sugar Ca 5 Act, eases Inspector with the assist~ lated to plantation managers.
Liquors, &c. at a wall building at Cave Meh tion. Ee tele teen ance of the Peasant Agricultural Leaf Analysis. Sixty-one nitro
Hill, St. Michael. a eae eat : Extension staff carried out the gen determinations and 31 potas)
Dated this Slst day of December, 19st. |] to be reaped by plantatiog§s in a

To: E. A. MeLBOD, Esq 1952 is 36,239.63 acres, made up final judging in connection with determinations have been com
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” t the following competitions: — pleted during the month on thi

rtainly like it, visit Kirpalani, 52 Swan
street 4.1.52—-1n.

ee Lost

—
CORN HUSKED—$5.00 per bushel!
RA ACE BOOK Bennetts ‘Plantation, St. Thomas.
° “od 1.1,52-—5n



“@ity. Finder Intodl:





i of 11,513.99 acres of plant canes Z
er Sain ated $$ ____ CARMEN PAYNE School vegetable gardens, Peas- leaf samples collected during th
» the Advocate Advertising “ \
ae FISHING BOAT The Fishing Boat Applicant. | and 24,707.64 acres of ratoons ol : =
Seapartinse nt and would be rewarded HUnY" tommerly owned by “Moon"| N.B.—This application wil} be consid-| all kinds. The acreage to bs ant vegetable gardens, Peasant year from the factorial manuria

4.1,82—9n

30.12.51,—-3n.

holdings and cotton plots. There trials. Difficulties in the suppl

ed at a Licensing Court to be held at} yo ok é : pp
er ot court Diswrict “A” on. Friday | eaped by planta~‘ons in 1952 €X- were some very good entries in of certain reagents are expectec
the llth day of January 1952 at 11) ceeds that of 1951 by 1,218.91 each of these competitions. to retard progress in this work.
o'clock, a.m acres; there is a decrease of The Agricultural Stations. Fodder. Four complete fodde

Folice Magivtrats McL-FOD. 11,023.15 acres of plant canes and Rainfall at the Stations was as analyses (P.P.F.T. samples) have

7 § .P.E.T, = ° ° e
4.1 52—In wee te an increase of 2,242.06 acres of follows: — been completed together with 15 Canadian National Bans

sady for use with new sails and all
-quipment, Owner leaving the ishand—
cing cheap. Apply Colin Carter,
Pelmetto Square 4.1.52—3n



WA! wr i>







FULLER BRUSHES—Floor Scrubs,
Wet Mops, Ladpes and Gents Hair



HELP













LOST a rou XD a vutiful eoloured stripes you will



















































































rushes, _ Flesh Brushes, Manieura ratoons, the increase is in the
creeper peng lg en oa ge | Low | ind ted ratoons.” Tai Sede Relat Epa
tom watk and fT vny other Brushes. HH, P. Cheesman arbour es increase of the acreage under ; ‘ : 1950 CO SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives _ Sails
Work Appl , person, % Co. Lid, Middle Street gis Phyttieditalas Bech, iar ty ratoons is due to the fact that BY: a a ad kar si . . 8.68 60.64 61.98 Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
yr nry Street 29.12.5160 . Phy ark, ch, rances y - > 2 2 ” Sayes Cow e \* o- o< J 63.90 63.27 , ‘ , ree sie 4 on @ James

> se E ets, Gah. Parte. aes, Fores | Dantes overs unable to” pripste Groves (St. George): 11.70 91.94 8475 |stADY NELSON” || 09 Fens Ta Rings 3 Samy. 20 Janye

COOK AND MAID PUTLE RHAKID Stockport Khaki Drill. The|Emanifel, M.V, Cacique del Caribe, M.V.| their usual acreages for re-plant- Jerusalem (St. Peter) .. .. 9.49 83.19 73.77 WOARADIAN Gaiman’ oe fees sell fe Salle i st

nd coal Se inaki Drills, Limited Quantity. (Lady, Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Sch. Marea} ing to plant canes on account of Haggatts (St. Andrew) a ieat 13.62 91.79 76.97 “LADY RODNE ei at a aled O ear eene

ale SNR: Pg Uy | M- pee ee Henrietta, Sch. Rosa ng nut Davidson.| tne extended crop season, and Bullen (St. James) oes eee oo M3T “LADY NELSON” Br er ae 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March

ee ee “a : “4 2S" sch. Enterprise S., Sch. Franklyn D the unfavourable weather which Entomological caleium and phosphorus deter- ‘CANADIAN CRUISER” os * 14 Mareh. - 23 March 24 March

ic | SCALES 500 Ib. Platorm Scales, just} R., Sch. D'Ortac, ‘Sch. Emeline, Sch. prevailed. To the total of 36- woth Borer Control. Some Minations, and 4 dry «matter! NORTHBOUND Arrives _ Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives

CUSTOMS CLERK~For our office |» {ime for crop season, The General |Hurma D 239,63 acres to be reaped by plan- ‘ : determinations. Barbados Barbados Bost St. John Halif;
Apply in person, Wm. Fogarty Ltd. Ageney Co., B'dos 1 td. $.1.52- 6n ARRIVALS , moth breeding units have been G : i : 0. os Boston . John ax

$1.12 51—-t.f.n Schooner Adalina, 50 tons net, Capt.| tations, must be added the area fumigated, aired and stocked Miscellaneous. Trials w i t h| “CAN. CRUISER” i -. 6’Jany. 7 Jany. _ 14 Jany, 17 Jany.
| YACHT — Center Board: “Invader”. |Iake. trom St. Lucia. grown by smaller cultivators with Sitotroga oie fh wendines, TUteIent Culture. methets, for) aes peemeer, | AF STA ART 8 eR Nie Piet gy Baty
TRRPERINCTD COOK GENERAL | lense Gagie Gita Sain WS eas. 13H tone vet. cart | Whien is entimated at 8.000 acres Top) mace \paraaie , Breeding in Blant growth are being started. To] “EAR” CRUSE. op Fees. ? Pupy. 36 Foey. 2 Peoy, 3 Bebe,
’ eferenc ponsidere: A i ood Cc s Stee re . fro lasgow. : o a ‘ + * ie 7 “ b ** “ 3 é y. ae vy.
Gory east serevente oon area pp as San ee yaroae Abe Rita An Sear ucceusor, aaa tons net, Capt.) making @ grand total of 44,239 63 1952. Other work has_progress- date trials with pot size and] “LADY RODNEY” ' » 8 March 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 Mareh
ere ERR Sl a ee as soso “nora sane Shab, and types of inert support-| ART eget, 2) ARMED BY TA SA Aa
The initial estimate of the 1952 Parasite Introductions. Fur- ing media are underway. P —— ha . pri ri = pr: 7 Apri
NO-' "1ST—O: 1) Steno-Ty: . . S.8. Maria de Larrinaga, 4,449 tons, .
ist, Balas, $120.00 pes month, Apps | POURLIC NO THCES [ret capt. Kay, tor Trinidad. |crop, made at the end of Novem- ther recoveries of the parasite , General Analytical Work. Dur- The M.V. “CANADIAN CRUISER" is expected to arrive here about the 8th
person with written application to the | en S ll ‘ber, is the equyslent of ae Peppolaly produced to con- een tna oo ate Jonuany accepting eee ow Deratnien, Monterras, St. John and Halifax
Secretary DOWDING ESTATES & NOTICE eawe tons of sugar: this estimated ton- trol white fly on cocount trees e overnmen = ier.
TRADING CO., LIMITED, Bay Street.) _ tiall increase and other ims w made. Dr, oratory for analysis. They com-
; 30 12 $1—6n_ | 5S HEREBY GIVEN that the partnership E ya age may substantially a palms were made. c 7 y ©.
Bridgetown ir Feels phenae abe You uk. Tele Lae ARRIVALS—By_B.W.LA. lop @ecrease according to the F, J. Simmonds paid a visit of prised :— GARDINER AUSTIN x co., LTD.—Agents.
Git ont tear ste S| tron, gumaba weather conditions which prevalt inspection ‘and was sisted with Pollee Department :
* f toge as e sty oO ip
FOR RUST firm of "G. L, W. Clarke & Co.” 1s this} Barry Rapier. during the next three or four the various recoveries made of — Milk 7, Viscero & Examina-|ROyAy NETHERLANDS (S235)
ne | uy dissolved by mutual consent and . woe months, and the rapidity with eee one and = = Sent ice. noe 16, Miscellan- 7
> te he 5. y : rom — " eduction , -
HOUSES yh re amtde ey = D. ae, Sue ee Pp. Egan, M. Baan, A. Jones, E. Jones, oe the crop is harvested. caikage oa nae tee " anit ete & Tea) ee aces STEAMSHIP co, |
——— ——- inime at James Street, Bridgetown. G. Webbdale, J Kidney, A. Donegan, detailed statement of the ee , ible Oil 1, SAILING FROM EUROPE

DULCEDOMUM — Annex Fontabelic.| Sy\ted this 2lst day of December, 1951,]C, Pantin, D. Price, T. Vaughan, C Bom of plant canes and ratoons fly ete. iscussions were held Customs Department : M.S. AGAMEMNON—17th January 1952 7)

Tel. 4799. C. D, Evelyn, —1.1.52—t.8.n | 3 L. W. A Headley, P. Walker, Skinner, Ro Abra- | 40 yo harvested by ‘plants ‘tions (of ‘lative to further parasite work. Butter 1, Beef & Cereal 1,)8 8. COTTICA—25th January, 1952 Cie cle Tr ns tl ti

en sainee cmerenentnraes E. D. ROGERS nam, F. Nothnagel, 1 Toledo, G. Toledo | tO be ec Food Crops. Inspections were Petroleum products 3 *| MoS. STENTOR—Ii4th February, 1952 , ansauan que

tonal Chelson aoe 4 bedroom: , 1.1,52—2n. ASEPARTURES—By ae over 10 acreg) ied yarious te mide es ‘usual : SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND mn

all conveniences and Garage. ingpection ON WEDNESD. is th Waurin et ’ * AMSTERDAM Sai 2

from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. only, Dial i922 | For TRINIDAD :— ys p- ein Stem, Mnlawr. 8 one Root Borer Control, No fur- OFFICIAL ANALYSES : M S$. ORANJESTAD—29th January, 1952 SuaLIngs “0h Bonen
iis'aa| PARTNERSHIP NOTICE |avt come: ut, SUR reestagee of lant comes ant SMe, WiRG, Sale Ald, Seeman Sia Ne | tem Cures ae

—_—_ ‘onstance Cornillac, rn vith aldrin were possible, be- BRITISH GUIANA _ _

FLAT at Roveneath, Baimoral Gap NOTICE IS «| fvevor Cornillac, Lilian Shepherd, Elsie ss s well a a ,, | M.S, POSEIDON. Martin
Hastings. dining-voom, 2 bedrooms. At) a ae sa sa Weyatie as Shepherd, Laurie Searles, MacDonald es oo clas or fiodern conveniences. Phi) 2774 iiicltars under the. firm name of} stick, Frank Evans, Polly McLawrence, the percentages of the ¢ The gammexane experiments B’dos General Hospital SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO “COLOMBIE,” 20th Janu-

4.1.52. | COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. have this Loved al og Nee Geleath Kathigen n ent varieties to be reaped, are 2 Codrington have been planted E. C. Disinfectant 2. AND BRITISH GUIANA ary, 1952,

MODERN PUN Deighton. | 28x, ,ndmitted into partnership Mens; [Lewis Law, Mary Law, Juan Frustick, "°° given. with ore and sweet potato re pong een (Exivate) Analyses) M.S. DONSRES “ish Jennarg, 1908. COLOMBIE,” 2nd March,
Black Rock, with ail modern conveni-| snd JOSEPH COLERIDGE ARMSTRONG | at, MacDonald, Elin Breyeh, Thomas Percentages of Total Acreages spectively. ; — Fertilizers 2. SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND 1952. ,
enees. Apply: M: R. Coe ney Dated this lst -day of January 1952. Bach. Plant Canes 31.82 Wood Ant Control. Nine in- Fisheries CURACAO “COLOMBIE,” 13th April,
door 41 2 MAXWELL. SHILBTONE, vires eae : te iy spections and treatments of Gov- During November, a sum | ™8. ee ae Februan®, 1952. 1952.

ANDSA ; : . ° secon ‘ 5 ernment premises and nine in- of | S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO. ase
r Rat ; 10.52 of $327.47 was repaid by boat- sttt
1.1.52-—an Anglo-Egyptian Tin. ines or as 261 epectians ¢ private pene were owners against loans: this makes | SORIA LTE South-Bound and Cruise.
BARBADOS TURF CLUB Me e ge Fifth Ratoons 16 carried out during November. a total of $66,538.47 repaid to Calling at: Trinidad, La
s O ; 2
= NOTICE ediation ixth, Seventh: dy Nidth Ratoons. . o Zs TENDERS are invited for the exclusive 100.00 Cane Breeding. Breed ‘ork end of November 81, amt. Vin IBBEE will ena, Jamaica.
ait i TAA ‘i. to. sell Liquor, Refreshments etc., @ From Page 1 —— was continued at Gear during Interest ” Mieied ta the Piomiftoar ns Sigua pererret: x “COLOMBIE,” 9th January,

e it the Garrison Savannah on Race Days}by a neutral power — not by a Percentages of Sugar, Cane. Sastre ‘© the month, and just over 100 month amounted to $1.48; this Nevis. and St Kites Bailing x 1952,

, Tenders must Us cerwerded. ih’ sealed Western or Arab nation, j B.37161 30,06 lanterns were in use by the end brings the total interest paid to Tuesday 8th inst. % “COLOMBIE,” 20th Feby.

a |
}.1QUOR AND REFRESHMENTS” and|/that Iraq emier, uri Said] B.4098 i i ; : The V. DAERWOOD will ¢ “ : ”
ddressed to the Secretary not later thay | Pasha, might be a suitabl iz) Baggot a, ripened towards the end of the At a meeting of the Fisheries tent Cage Aad Demseraars 20 % COLOMBIE,” 2nd _ April,
ear ; ; » mig e mec ° oa9 montii, and were sown in boxes Advisory Committee held on 7th ine ada 1
on THURSDAY th JANUARY, te betw E tte B.41227 . ‘ y St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada ¥ .
lis ator between Egypt and Britain] 7 4g3a7 0.11 at Codrington. Germination so far November, 17 loans were pre- and Aruba. Sailing Sunday 6th § Accepting Passengers —
i \ "Phe Committee does not bind itself to}are, generally real out here, Mixed & Other Varieties 105 has been good. sented by the Fishery Officer; of inat . Cargo — Mail
MR. MRS. & MISS EVERYHODY | “*CcPt the highest oF any sees senor Nuri’s earlier approaches during "100.00 Planting the Trials. Four these, 16 totalling $1,413.73 were} ert ‘
Parbados, | Secretary, | Dec. in Paris and London have -—- second year seedling trials, six sanctioned by the Committee. i B.W.I. SCHOONER R. M. JONES & Co
A A HAPPY, NEW YEAR TO you ‘3.1.82—4n.| 1ad a Cold reception in Egyptia::| Food Crops. The supply of third year seedling trials and six During the month, the Fishery OWNERS ASSOC. INC, X& Ltd +
....From Ge A. SERVICE : . Jiplomatic quarters _ here, anclivams, sweet potatoes and eddoes selected seedling trials ; were Officer attended the Fourth Ses- ‘3 td.—A gents.

t a NOTICE } gurees close to the Foreigiilis likely to be below average planted during the month. These sion of the Gulf & Caribbean ; \ Tele, 4047. Vaan
sae phy edge recat eat eunae Minister, Salah El Din Pasha, ha‘, during the first half of 1952 trials are scattered over all of the Fisheries Institute at Miami. "606% bs 1)-7:. on Saturday. 12th January. at that ‘time made it clear tha’|owing to delay in the planting various ecological areas of the Fishing for the month at !)=

Will all yacht owners desirous of enter-|the moves had no Egyptian back -| i © Dinas mete SSD nee ae H | ng.—U.P. associated with ag aah of Distribution of Planting Ma- currents having a_ persistent}
. e . air Banniste ic ~ 2 -(
Keeps alive the Closing date 6th January, 1858, uch food crops in I. terial of B.4744 and B,.47419. south-easterly set. | PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
magnificent lustre Fe a Summary of Ac‘eages of canes to be harvested in 1952, from holdings of more than 10 acres. Potrane Cannan Altiines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A
> AS i 2 aes oe
of your silver, LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE PARISH Plant Can‘ First Ratoons Second rnin Fourth Firth ‘Sixth, Total ALCOA STEAMSHIP, COMPANY
. he application of p m atoons atoons toons Ratoons Seventh t
safely and easily Shopkeeper of Chapel Gap, St. Michael ses Winth & j Telephone No. " 4466
for permission to sell Spirits, Mait Ratoons 1
Liquors, &e, at a wall building at ——. 4
Chapel Gap, St. Michael. St. Michael 22.00 - os 2,368.75 |
Dated this 2nd day of January, 1952. Christ (Church 47.0 4.00 17.50 4,706.75 “CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD
To: E. A. McLEOD, Esq St. John i 142.75 098.75
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’. Philip Lae > = 6.50 190.7 | :
PHILLIP PILGRIM, oseph 397.66 97, 6.00 1,978.08 \
react Andrew" 210.5 39.35 5.00 ints | , Specialist in Hardware of every -
N.B.—-Thiv epptication will be consi Uc : 5 25. 2.00 52, 4.75 2,676.25
ered at a Licensing Court to be held Peter § 682.00 5 111,50 28.50 2,921.50 | description.
Coltee’ Court. District “A” on Mon James és 600.70 40.75 6.50 2,583.26 |
the I4th day of January 1952 at ht ree ¢ : wee ater art 4,008.47 iit sails aiken
clock, a.m homas 887.50 014,00 287. 5.00 3,823.00 | ‘_— Te y
Ek. A. McLEOD, - —— -—- — wee ed —_—_— ——__—_—— } v 7
Police Megistrate, Dist, “A” 11,531.99 11,519.78 $344.59 946.27 59.75 24.00 36,239.63 | « ENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. Q

4.1 52—lhn

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Rultan Haynes _&
Eglon Springer, Shopkeepers of Hinds-
wry Road, St. Michael, for permission
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e, at a
hoard and shingle shop near Eastmond
wner, Hindsbuny Rd., St. Michael:
Dated this 2nd day of January, 1952
fo: E,. A. MecLEOD, Esq

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”









Se

U.S. NOT SUPPLYING clearly stated in ee baat and
CHINESE BORDER {sca Stics is not Supping JANETTA DRESS SHOP

TROOPS WITH ARMS arms to troops of General Li M
"3 e| LOWER BROAD STREET



>
b) WERE I OTL GOSO9PSSSOSS OD POODIOVO FIPS D OP OD III OES.

NOTICE



on Burmese soil or anywhere
WASHINGTON, Jan, 3, | else.” \
State Department spokesman —UP.







































| RULTAN HAYNES, ff ae s oe flatly |

Notice to Housewives for Applicants.|4enied at a s Conference on \
lasnanrre. . We per N.B.—This opplication wil cyt Thursday that the United States ORIENTAL JUST OPENED :
WILSCO HAMS $1.40 per th red ata Licensing Court to be held at] were supplying arms to Chinese | ur Statione Store
MAPLE MS $1.28 per fb clice Court, District “A on Monday : ¢ ) ry

a . » 14th day of January 1982 at 1) irregular troops along * the S UVE IRS \
C. HERBERT aloo aoe eee et non, [aurma-China | & order. cease O N ELASTIC SATIN SWIM SUITS coll eo cine tom
5 Tudor Biro. Clty “AM, reply (From India, China, Egypt)
iin Og Mee dee “Kane SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS

Latest styles and materials



Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Vishinsky in Paris on Thursday. VENDEMOS, SEDAS,
He said the Vishinsky _ state- JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS

> CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS
ra aie Soe mee. Me Saaeee DE LA INDIA CHINA e TWO PIECE STYLES IN COTTON

another example of the usual EJIPTO COCKTAIL FROCKS

Soviet tactic of attempting to cov~ THAN 1’s ’
er up aggression of internationa! | / . Hry. St. 34 (
Communism by charging others ( Be A a ee OE
. It has been









PPPPPPSSP PSO

REAL ESTATE

D'ARCY A, SCOTT

AUCTIONEER and REAL
ESTATE AGENT

of Magazine Lane, begs to
wish all of his customers and
friends the best of health for
1952, and also to thank them
for their support during the
past, and assures them that
he will continue to give of







*
5
%
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>
.

STOCK-TAKING on
ART CLASSES

VLADIMIR

NACHOUMOFF
of Paris, who is now
exhibiting his work at
the Museum, is willing
to give instruction to a
limited number of
pupils-in drawing and
painting in oils and
watercolours at his
studio,





MONDAY, 7th JAN.








and

TUESDAY, 8th JAN.

ere OPPO OCS PELE EPPS POSED

LOOP PLIPLPEOEL LAE ASSES

St. Leonard’s House, his best. He has on his list
St. Leonard’s Avenue. properties of all descriptions
and will invite all interested |
Telephone 3085. parties to have an inspection Ad Cc 4
al without any obligation. . £ vocate Ow. t e
4.1,52—in 4 4.1.52—2n ¢
436606, 4, “ >
PROPOFOL OF OLE LLL LLL LEE OCS EO SSS SCOOâ„¢ SS a = = SSCS OOOO OOOO OOOO


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FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1952







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON






Anoen ~|







STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES
——TLIL4 Pes ee

SwiNER DAWSON AND FLAMe-}
1M CERTAIN OF IT.

ARE YOU CRAZY, SHINER 2

>
SWES GONE !..LE7's GET U2 To L__
#LINT'S BEEN HERES...

THE OFFICE .. IT'S DANGEROUS /——~
OOWN HERE... —_——








Me






# SHE'S WALKED OV
ON ME...U'b... 4



THE LINK’ WE WANT
S LINK LOGAN ~
7O SAY NOTHING
OF SHINER J.










¢ TELL YOU, SHINER,
NO DAME'S WORTH





BY CHIC YOUNG

’ ! VE
PPLE AND A GLASS
OF MILK? sy

ete



a ~
oun] FORGET
THAT 2

“i







THIS 1S YOUR LAST CHANCE TO COME OUT WITH YOUR
; A HANDS UP/

aa



JOHNNY HAZARD

tiie MATTERS NOW.
T.N.T..,. BUT TO PUT

DISTANCE BETWEEN US
AND THAT, LOADED







—_
—

|









NOT VLIN ARAB SHOWS
HIMSELF... PROBABLY
VAITING TILL. THEY SEE
THE VHITES OF OUR

EYES / »








BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

a Meni
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——_—
OH! OH! NOW ( WAIT A WELL- HURRY -



OH! FL












{ COME | I'M SORRY-6I -
| HERE -WHERE ARE } | | BUT WHAT 'M SURE NONE I KNOW WHAT | MINUTE / MOTHER-I WANT
MY PANTS ? J) | BECAME OF YOUR OF MAGGIE'S ECAME OF Ea | I FORGOT TO SEE THOSE |
Np aeons | | ROUSERS IS A. RELATIVES abcd MY MAKE- NEW STYLES
f Su | MYSTERY TOME! [| COULD HAVE “Ty T) IN DRESSES
‘ | | TAKEN 'EM-AS

AT THE ZABAE
THEY HAVEN'T





BAZAAR- _
teiV— = BEEN HERE IN 5
{qi F, \ a ee, WEEKS! |
. ; i ae ~ TI \ |
ac om LL _
<* % ————“ |
RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND






|



A

Ve THAT WAS A
[WASTY SITURTION

: SHEIK, I wwST CAN'T GO
¢ TRAIPSING OFF TO KAZAR{
; WITHOUT LETTING MY / WRITE YOUR MESSAGE







P NOW WHAT'S UP, N WILL HAVE IT
IT'S A GOOD THING z ~ m a PAPER KNOW WHAT'S AND 1 OpATENED
| WAS KEEPING HELiCooTER } Sas wiry » IMMEDIATELY! ,
4

j WAS KEEPING TABS ON H

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(Sees eng Festores Syeaeare, bac. World og

YHF PHANTOM










ALI'S GANG TRIED TO BLACKMAIL ME INTO
SIGNING THAT GRAFT BILL BY KIDNAPPING
MY WIFE AND J

SON








THERES MADDY!

DADDY, LOOK WHAT WE

CAUGHT FOR YOU at ¢
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SPP PPPSO SS OOF IS

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Tins Plum Pudding
Assorted Biscuits x
Cream Crackers °
Pea Nuts 2
Pears, Peaches, Grapca %
and Pineapples °
Soups
Sausages >

REGISTERED

4,

» Coffee &

te Shell Almonds (Retail)

Pkes. Mixed Fruit \
@ Raisins, Currants, Prunes © %
2 Mixed Peel 2
& Table Jellies, Jams, Table §
y Butter
X Tins Orange, Grapefruit,
e O. & G. F. Juices .
x Luncheon Beef, Roast Beef 2
3









$ Tea (pkg, Lipton’s, Horni- }
S man’s Typhoo, Red Rose) %
% Cocoa (Fry’s, Peter's, Roun &
2 Trees) %
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$4$955966596060546540608

PO a oe OO oor







IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE













SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday . Sdlurdey only

SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside.
Speightstown and Swan Street
Usually NOW



Usually Now

Tins ANCHOR P. MILK 96 86

Tins PALETHORPE’S

POTATOES 6-lb. - 48
: SAUSAGE ae f 78 72

Tins HEINZ TOMATO SOUP 36 33
Tins APRICOT-JUICE 40 36

Tins BROOKS PEACHES ne 81 78
ottles FRONTE ’ BEER 26 22
Pkgs. RINSO Ee 4 1s - Bottles FRONTENAC BEER 26 22

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street



POLE OOOO OOOO

PPPPAPADLPP PLA PPP PEED PELL AA APPEL ELLE

PPS oot

PAN BOOKS

WELL KNOWN MYSTERY

4,4,4,4¢

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Â¥

4,6,66,6666560%
OPPOSE LFS EL LLL

4 * 44 “4, .
PEELE ALAA OEE POEL ALLL AAA ALAA LLL LM 4
444, t

COMME ALMA oN

























Order these Fine Foods:

AUSTRALIAN LEG
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PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS



ADVOCATE





W.L LOSE FOURTH TEST MATCH

Tail-enders Defy
Bowling Attack

(From HAROLD DALE)

THE WEST INDIES had lost in one of the narrowest
finishes on record, and with the game had gone the chance
of wresting the world title from Australia.

In the stories of the play these past four days, you have
read for yourself the tale of fluctuating fortunes, chances
missed and taken, and men given out when they might
have been in.

aij adds up to a cricket saga dashing

hat would be told for years. pitch of the ball and lofting it to-
And among the names thatgwards the boundary but he had
will not be forgotten will be thatf§ilready scored 29, while Hassett
great «anMaltoddled along: with his singles and

of Worrell for his
ahant batting, that of Hassett 2amadhin’s tigures were now on?
or 72,

ivy his monumental patience, anc

way of getting to the











diat of Douglas Ring for hk Worrell eventually came off and D. RING

mighty heat and courage in thoseiiyvalentine took his place. He n

iast minutes, when he decided teMj,amboozled Lindwall twice and thcir posiuyn was nat they didn’t
jut Or perish. He hit wherefishoweq that he was still bowling care how many maidens were play-
greater batsmen had been ’

splendidly. ed. So long as the score was noi

cauuous al) dhy. He

th k ‘ =9 ee i However, it was the much mal- aavanced to any material degree,
aie a end al oie or A created Ramadhin who got him the wickets must fall at some ume.
oe ss . - | we ae. OWeP sventually, when Lindwall swung Valentine operated on Langley
aAustralig to a victory that, will : ;

n offdrive at him, clipped the with
dge of the bat and Guillen held like
he catch. Lindwall, caught Guil- see

studious variations of length
a surgeon touching nerves to
what the

be historic.

in such a finish there can bef

atient would do

ng between the merits off} . A
ae “on” the play "(ie len, bowled Ramadhin 29. Six Langley squirmed but he didn’t
West Indies wete the better sides Of 192. give in. Then Ring took a singie
ney glittered and sometimes, Yet, once more in this tense day, from Ramadhin and left it to Lang-












the West Indies had struck at the ley again He forced a single
zritical moment. uway and scampered to give tne

Hassett hit back with pulled and bowling back to Ring, who turned

squandered thei, wealth
Australia hoarded, and watched
and hung on grimly. The result

must be disappointment to themfsquare driven successive fours off another single. Then Valentine
and all their supporters, buygValentine: that brought up the put thrpugh a slower one straight,
fewer teams have gone downffhbundred. He was now 91. and Langley lifted a too ready bat
more gloriously in the finish, The tea score was Hassett, 95, and was plumb lLb.w. for one.
and ther name is now writtenfJJohnson, 0. Extras 15. Total: six Nine for 222. Now Ring brought
large in the hearts and minds offfwickets for 204. the crowd screaming to their feet,

Auswatinn cricketers and cricke
icilowers, They can yet Win @
Sydney, but whether they
wy not, they are ktown
tamed in this country.

Hassett Keaches 100 as he began to crash Valentine and

Johnson began uneasily against Ramadhin to all parts of the field.
Xamadhin, after tea but eventually He took 13 off one over and the
‘forced a timed one. Valentine next yielded 11—all of them great
swooped on the ball and flung in lofted hits and serambled single

The Twins Continue a return that hit wicket and un- to keep the bowling, with Jchn-
Ramaahin and Valentine con-Maappily sped on for four over- ston as a passive ally. Then
tinuea after iunch, but at op-fthrows. A little later, Hassett Goddard took off Valentine to put

Valentine turned thie
ball sharply on occasion
wInaauin was sull pitening well
up with a shorter, sharper spu

pulled Valentine for four to ieg him on at the other end. Worreli
and completed his hundred in five filled the gap and allowed Ring
,0urs. It had been an inningss f OMly one single off the last ball
patience, He had _ attempted which Ring scraped against all the
tuat sent the ball curling away ol ff jothing, but had let ball ang runs Odds. Valentine now came nt the
Hassett’s careful bat. ome to him through all the long Other end v~th only 10 needed to
Valentine was bowling with two day, watching his score mount, and W!0.

slips and Ramadhin witn only one. Australia’s with it. The total was
Tne remainder of the field in eacts now 214.

case was at half-hit posi:ions, After a series of maidens that and Johnston faced the = spin
which seems to be the accepted began to presage play continuing bowler with nine needed to win.
formation for these bowlers, but even until tomorrow, Ramadhin Johnson played the ball in front
still looks inadequate, It gave lifted an offbreak to Johnson, who of him and ran with it to reach
both batsmen freedom to deena played under it and Guillen took one end, while Valentine's
in any way they chose and prop the catch, Johnson, six. Seven desperate throw just missed at the
up lit.le, catches carelessly on tnree for 218, other, Eight wanted.

sides ot the wicket without the § spense . . Ring square drove three off the

posite ends.

The Last Minutes
Ring took one from the first ball

. Suspense...

least danger to themselves. For- By this time suspense had been Next ball and again Johnston faced
ward short leg and silly point sq long endured, that a seller of the bowling with five needed. It
would have cramped them con- nerve tonic would have had a Was the most tremendous finish

siderably and imposed on them a
restraint that might have forced
them into folly.

Goddard took the new ball and
Gomez yield<2 two singles off it,

roaring trade among the crowd of !Maginable, and Ring had scored
30,000 who shrieked and cheered 3!- He cut at Valentine and ran
at every move or attempted move three, but one was deducted as
made by anybody on the field. short, so he had lost strike at the

Then came a tremendous scream ©d of the over through trying for

Worrell j,allantly took the other —yalentine had Hassett play over ®" extra run, Now three were
end and with his seventh ball got 4 ball dipping low, and he was needed to win, and Worrell took
Hole ie turn one round the corner out Lb.w, 102. Eight for 218 the ball against Bill Johnston,

where Gomez took a magnificent [angley, swinging at Valentine who fumbled at the first ball and
catch. Hole, 13. Five for 147. was nearly stumped. fell with his feet still in the crease,
Stiil the islanders were continu- Hassett’s downfall was a terrific The next hissed past his offstump.
ing to keep fraction of the ad- plow to Australian chances. There He turned a single to empty space
vantage in their hands and playing were 42 wanted to win, with Ring &t fine leg and two were needed.
hard, keen cricket that gave anq Langley batting and Bill Thirty-eight had been
Australia scarcely one chance of johnsten to come, The
scoring a run freely. Indies went on bowling tight
Lindwall Comes In —
Lindwall joined Hasseti, who
had now just passed 70, and the
fast bowler defended with all his
heart and mind. His bat was held
upright in front of him, but still
he wasn’t safe. Worrell bowling
at fine pace on the off stump found

last wicket, now it was only two
after Ring’s huge hitting.
pushed forward, but Worrell field-

Football Fans Have ed. He then, did push a single

an oo and Australia had tied the scores.

i Two big ground hits were now

lraditional Fight fielded by fieldsmen close in and
GLASGOW, Jan. 2.

Police made several arrests here

more or less anywhere, since the

field was too big to cover. Ring

the edge in a ligh ning snick that on Tuesday when the New Year pushed — one away to leg and
grounded as Guillen, standing day traditional annual Celtie- Australia bad won by one wicket.
back, got his gloves to it. Glasgow Rangers soccer match Ring not out 32. Johnston not out
Hassett had played impeccably became the battlefield for rival ‘- Extras: 18, Total nine wickets
with all the patience in the world Scottisn soceer

fans, Spectators for 260.
and his bat moving exactly into began hurling bottles and storm-







Tine of the ball. He had scarcely ing the Celtic Park pitch wher
played. a stroke in front of his Rangers took a 3—1 lead. WEATHER REPORT
wicket since he had been there. Police got the ground under

but after his early discomfort control and the Ramgers went on
gainst the spinners, he had work- to a smashing 4—1 victory, Clash-
ed himself into tight security that cs between supporters of the
gave no chance and expected no vival Glasgow teams have become
quarter. He had become the rock 0 institution in Scottish football,
upon which all Australian hopes The Celtic team is gupported by
were set ond he knew it the Irish Scots and the Rangets

One hundred and fifty came up 'y Protestant Scotsmen,—(CP)

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: nil

Highest Temperature. 82.5 °F

Lowest Temperature: 67.5 °F

Wind Velocity: 6 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.860

29.965



In tour hours. The suduen visit of TO-DAY

a minor whirlwind on this hot , a ad Sunrise; 6.09 a.m.

afternoon held up play for a few England Le Sunset: 5.49 p.m.

minutes, while the players crouch- Moon: First Quarter, January

ed and their shirts vibrated wildly
in the breeze. Then Ramadhin
began his over in place of Gomez,
and was pulled for two successive
fours by Lindwall. Two balls later
he lifted him long on the rails for
another four. The score was now
168. Hassett not out 75. Lindwall,

India By 96 Runs 4

Lighting: 6,00 p.m.
CALCUTTA, India, Jan. 3.

High Tide: 9.50 a.m., 10.32
England was 96 runs ahead of ee rel
india Thursday night in the Low Tide: 3.27 a.m.,
Third Test cricket match which
ends Friday, After being two
runs behind (342 to 344) on the

4.27 p.m.





~ niet a). fwe lirst innings, Bngland scored 98 ’
ao oa oer 1. Total; five for two before stumps were WHAT Ss ON TODAY
wickets fo os. drawn at the close of the fourth Court of Grand Sessions—10.00
Lindwall is Out duy’s play. a.m,

Lindwall continued his attack on
Ramadhin, square cutting and «he match from its commence-
driving him. Gomez was sent out ment indicates that it will be
into the deep and Worrell to deep drawn as were the first two Tests
pe 6 as a counter to Mandwalte at New Delhi and Bombay.—CP)

The slow tempo which marked Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.
Police Band Concert at Has-
tings Rocks—8.00 p.m.















\_ —
= ce

TEN, YOU OL’ MOSSBACKS=\" 7“





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HEY! WHAT'S
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1M) KING PEATURES

Ring®



L. HASSETT





A. VALENTINE

These Lack- ol-action

Cricketer

s Should

Be Playing Croquet

(By JOHN MACADAM)

When they start talking about
Brighter Cricket, we are inclined
to wince and think back to the
occasion when Groucho Marx
threw a party in Hollywood.

It was announced during cocks
tails that Groucho would play the
violin, and true enough, at a signal,
he came down the staircase sawing

away very creditably on an in-
strument that had never known

the hand of Stradivarius.
He got nalfway down the stair-

case and through “Moonlight and

Roses” when the violin burst into
flames ;

“You've always been talking
about brighter music,” he barked,
and that was the end of that
recital.

Now, Colonel Rait Kerr, at

Lord's recently, told county sec+
retaries about the bad effect on
public interest in the game of
cricket of too many drawn games.

How right he is—although it
isn’t immedietely apparent how
you are going to stop them,

We have already risked mayhem
by suggesting that. Test matches

Soccer Fans
Help Olympic
Men

We havé had occasion from
time to time, across the chasm of
the years, to type up a cudgel and
hurl it at the head of that fero-
cious, tantalising, raucous, loyal,

also long-suffering citizen-



the Soccer supporter.

We have blamed him for his
perversity and his partisanship,
tor his diserimination against cer-
tain players and even selected
managers. Now it is the moment
to praise him,

e numbers on an
Saturday around the
mark and at least half of that
number are registered in official
clubs formed to support their lo-
cal teams.

They are

wantedgind
West When these came together for fle little man out on the terraces,

average
million

organised in three
distinet forms—as junior clubs,
as s@nior clubs, and as Overseas
clubs. These clubs are spread
across 57 countries throughout
the world. Even New Zealand
has them. |
Some of them are highly ace
ceptable to their parent clubs—|
in these cases, mostly, the parent
club is a hard-up, struggling
iffair, glad of any help to keep
going—and in some cases they are |
not officially acceptable at all. |
Such is the enthusiasm of the
boys and girls for ther chosen!
eause that this fact of non-recog-
iition affects them not at all.

They go on with their dances
and their whist drives and their
concerts and travel all over the
land to shout their players home
with as much enthusiasm as if
chey were directors of the club,

This identification with a
chosen band of players is one -
the major phenomena in sport
here is nothing quite like it EI
any sport or country in the
world,

This is to exchange the occas-
ional cudgel for the raised hat.

We went along to join the Ar-
senal enthusiasts the other even=
ing—to discover” Still anothe’
facet of their stpport for sport
Jack Crump, of the A.A.A., joined
in on the festivities and took the
opportunity to enlist the support



of football fans for Britain’s
Olympic fund.
Arsenal supporters promised

ardent support, and this support
is likely to be accorded by their
hundreds of associates through-
out the eountry.

It is a nice thought that pro-
fessional football will help send
our Olympic amateurs to Hel-
sinki,...

There is immediate support for
the plea for brighter cricket, and
one very interesting point is
made by H. L. Pawle, whose
address is slap outside Lord's it-
self.

“Is not the trouble caused,” he
says, . the points of the first
innings in the County Chompion-
ship? To my mind, st present
there is a minor match ior th
first innings points and a majo!
match for the full points play
simultaneously. .

“Points are so valuable that
the modern cricketer concentrates
on the points available for the

es §
only

time, and. eac!
decided by one

to every match, but
hours’ playing
match to be
innings only
Maybe.










should be laken away from Man-
chester altogether and concen-
trated on Lord’s; we hesitate to
tick the chin out further by pro-
posing a financial penalty on
cricketers who play palpably for
the draw.

Maybe they have been punished
enough by the falling-off in atten-
dance of those members of the
public prepared to be bored by
their playing for safety. Such a
master as Jack Hobbs is on record
as having said that he’d prefer
nowadays the village green to the
average county ground

Soecer spectators vant goals
Boxing fans want knock-downs
and supporters of cricket want
runs. They won't get them from
the timid average-hunters who
make up such a great percentage
of too many present-day county
sides.

There is no doubt that the
opening day is the day when that
ball should be hit and hit hare
and hit often ; “Modern
cricketers,” said the colonel, “have
been known to maintain that it is



better to be 70 for no wicket at
lunch on the first day than 120
for 3 :

The only word we would quarre!
with in that sentence is the word
“cricketers.” Anybody maintain-
ing sentiments like that is no
cricketer. He should be playing
croquet,

Who to blame for all this? The
great cavaliers of the game were
mostly amateurs who had nothing
much at stake. The fact that the
game has become staffed largely
by professionals who feel that
they have to play safe may have
sent it into the safety channels,
but, even at that, there is still
room for adventure.

The Australians and the South

Africans and the New Zealanders,

and certainly the West Indians,
are full of the spirit of cricket
the fire and the fury and the fun
of it. It is the counties who are
stultifyingycricket, and it is about
time they stopped their nonsense

It is up to the pro’s, who are
90 per cent. of the game today.
If they keep crowds away by their
lack of will-to-score they saw in
half the staff of life.

Action! And more action -
even if it means sending them to
watch baseball for a
weeks.





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Top Scorers

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GameStarts
On Sunday

The final practice match it
preparation for the Intercolonial
Cricket Tour against Jamaica
begins on Sunday 6th. Play will}
continue on Thursday 10th and|
end on Saturday 12th —
teams are :—

W. A. Farmer (Capt,) A. mu.

Final Trial

Taylor, C. C. Hunte, G. Proverbs,
N. E. Marshall, C. B, Williams,
N. S. Lucas, C. B. Lawless, A
DePeiza, F. King, A. Holder, G.
Edghill. .

K. E. Walcott (Capt.) C. Atkins,
C. Smith, N. Harrison, E. Atkin-
son, K. A. Branker, R. A. Law-
less, Grant, S. Griffith, B. K.
Bowen, H. King, H. Barker.

The grounds at the Oval are
now available for practice. The
Jamaicans arrive on Sunday 13th
and will be received by the
of the Board of Man-
Associa-
is scheduled to
Seawell

members
agement of the Cricket
tion.
touch

The plane
down at around

pm



Four ‘Jamaicans
Get Scholarships

KINGSTON.
Jamaicans have _ been
Point 4 Scholarships at |
the Metropolitan Vocational School |
in Puerto Rico sponsored by the |

|
|



Four
awarded

United States and Peurto Rican |
Governments

The scholarships entitled the}
olders to free tuition and a gr: ant |
or $1,000 (U.S.) a year. Selected |
from Jamaica were ‘two drafting, |
one electrical and one refrigera- |
tion students

The scholarships are for a
period of one to two years and
those who complete their studies
before the end of the course will
have an opportunity to fill out
their time with “on-the-job
training in Puerto Rico under the
supervision of the School.

Thirty scholarships were offered
for which there were over 250)
applicants from territories in the
Caribbean Area |





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