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
Harb











ESTABLISHED — a
LIS 1895 SATURDAY, JANUARY 5, 1982 PRISE : FIVE CENTS











1 U.S. WILL NOT ACCEPT yn >» g Attend The
_ VYSHINSKY’S PROPOSAL

Peace Talks
= sips gesbilahcopeen ; ; IF VENUE SUITABLE

Acheson Says | British Seal VENDORS CROWD:
Secretary of State, Dean ala ob Sik pheie tation Off Troubled FISH MARKET

PARIS, Jan. 4

A high Iron Curtain sour
,hinted here that Stalin might

ence Friday charged that Soviet Foreign Minister Vyshin-| , LITTLE FISH TO SELL

sky s Paris proposal for throwing the Korea problem into the Suez Zone | : ;

Security Council was designed to wreck the progress which | wish ie Fire b se on" i

sh Ms >t om about ) p.m,

prepared to leave the Soviet

'Union for a meeting with tead-
the a Nations has already achieved toward the settle- BRITISH H’QRS, Suez Canal| yesterday to buy fish. The first
ment of this question. Zone, Jan. 4. j quantity to enter the market wag

ers of the United States and
The Secretary said Vyshinsky’s suggestion for a big| British authorities have sealed’ brought in by the fishing boat









Bfitain provided the meetin
place were not too far remot
from Russia's borders

Stockholm, in neutral Sweder
was mentioned as _ possibl !
acceptable place for h ugh
level conference. The sour









er : - , y Suer ¢ that Stalin's wn choi oul
power meeting to relieve general tension world-wive Snel tendesion’ caenenione . oo, as|Arch Royal, However it was huve-bamy dysawe a6 Dace ie
- stor ; . 2 sts ke ter- i pounds of f 2 ; : , ee ae
preposter ous when one considered that the fifteen-week | mittent fire from ceertons at the wil et i eal kl . a a the | tt Sees ee ae
: : . s . sé wt ‘ quickly. » * + Pa .
meeting of deputies in Paris early in 1950 failed to reach: water filtration plant, which sup-| waiting dwindled to a little ovel -velpghanpietien ip awe
agreement for such a session, due to obstructionist tactics’ Plies tee British garrison there. [20 but soon increased again. he other due te ie ait
by Andrei Gromyko. | A dispatch from Cairo said that Prior to this catch, fishing boats issociation Ww ith. the Hi-f Y
it Mr. Acheson _ sald the United | re"s'o0" Santiog broke out at Suez| brought in flying fish, but sold ‘otsdam meeting
States will vote against Vyshin- her am. Reports from Suezjthem from the beach, Stalin, apparently, is anxie
sky’s proposal. He said the Aéeur-te ere British troops, using anti-| Mr. Clement Marshall, a boat ‘or high level talk t the
ity Council handling of compli | Jerk, Wennens and machine guns jownet id that he is against fast opportunity, to ‘
cated truce negotiations would be} dave hh oa battle yester-| vendors selling fish in the Market 1and information on p « fo
nothing short of disastrous at the} |; wr 28yptian terrorists, said|at prices above those on schedule ‘subsequent — negotiatio i
present time. Hé #aid Vyshinsky’s that fire at the Kaff Abdou water! while this cannot be done by the global settlement”,
plan would only create such a Aitration plant continued today. | boat owners and fishermen, — FISH VENDORS assembie on the wharf hoping for some fish yesterday—here, however as at meny : si eee id ee: wie
S > . ; i . sate: stalin was salt to } d eV
ae j peeennes aS was never seen before British authorities are under- He salt: “t nave “ween tale other points the fishing boats returned with a small catch hat tb tyre he can Ss ae
ee “me thied = N, Jan. 4. r ag progress in Korea paptind stood to have lodged strong pro- | people sell shark at 20 cents ns ettlement, discussions should
itish Commonwealth; ations has been slow, But there! tests with the Egyptian Governor | pound when it should be sold at tart on top level with personali



ties of the highest possibl

The 1952 Crop Will &



sugar producers will give priority] has been progre: lof . oe
ga - ’ p+ CS jof the area. It was near Kall) 14 nts. t fish 3
to sales to Canada after the end Acheson said Vyshinsky obvi-]} Abdou, that British troops last! ney h "> hed > ve ene

of 1952 when the British Food] ously was trying to hold out bait} month demolished Egyptian homes | albacore at 1/6 a pound when it

From AU Quarters:







ee ag selling Com- oh cy quick peace in Korea! to build a road to the water plant,|should be sold at 22 cents, dol a? $
wealth sugar to Canada. Mile at the same time attempting; an act that led Egypt to rec: p “at 1/6 instead. 16° : S X Po t T
This was stated in full in the]/to destroy United Nations efforts Ambassador Rat tonaon me ag fying fish ‘t ei ae cents ! in Ss . j on
text of Commonwealth Sugar|to strengthen its anti-aggression| Only ambulances, Egyptian | each a sel ta f l us l l | Ro al -_
Agreement released Friday. The|™achinery and to hamstring the} Army vehicles, and essential food “If policemen were Sent to th y | ' 2 y
agreement was made December| truce talks. ‘ earrying trucks were allowed past Market to do duty, it id 2 ‘. O Get R h 5 é
22 and became effective the same The Secretary confirmed re- j the road-blocks which sealed Suez. | ly solve thi aisles ” haa ad ic SPRING HALL FACTORY, St. Lucy, will be one of the | Starts Jan 51
day. The agreement which in; Ports that >the United States is| Although Egyptian Government| M1 Marshall oatd th we ei : oy first factories to start grinding canes this crop season, It is | oe ee
, ou

some respects is retroactive to| CoUSidering extending about) officials claimed that 15 British) 100 pound bill fish last week it want to be rich? Well
: asi 20K

expected to start on Monday next, Many of the other! (By ROBERT MUSSEL)













January 1, 1950, runs to the end |%5400,000 aid to India but said! troops were killed and 14 Egyp-! : st of all remember luck belongs
3 , 50, s § s i a «| his 5 b 3 ;: kK belong BAtariae bre Gy hind oon " ‘ ,
of 1959—(CP) negotiations are not yet conclud-| tian civilians and police ctmnael sibekoet: he vet tet i - thelto the good players.” The mar factories are expected to start later this month but a few arc LONDON, Jan, 4
The text of this agreement ea. : in yesterday's battle, a British | cents a pound Ves : lis at 224who speaks these words ought to] awaiting new machinery Princess Elisabeth with a ne
will appear in Sunday’s (|, Mr. Acheson dismissed Stalin’s| Army spokesman said that only! from all over the ret camefknow: he has made millions. He] Joes River Factory will start ercrobe inh Der Srunes eee eat
Advocate. New Year message to Japan as, two British officers were wounded.| at 36 cents a Wain Re laiha Id}'s 81-vear-old financier Bernard |érinding on January 21. Prepara-, C D C ’ y bow we the Duke of Edinburgt
eer words. Acheson said Stalin’s! A young Lieutenant stationed on | Anothe fan ? whiplaioad th f saruch. He lists six ‘don'ts’ Tor} on te Eis Sa wtue ene nel nee Can Supply surnay to tt Ma rR
rea greeting to Japan for 1952] guard at the water ‘ aca | ‘ ar oO é ex a uecess Don't wie ai nanufacture of syrup ahd dark - © ourney to Me ar place t the
ye ° 952 ater plant was shot! the fisherm a a : on’t indulge in self ‘ , ‘ a ' ' { ,
Relief In Sight For | Would be determined more by a Bs the fut and « Ghablain was = fishermer sell the flying fish] ity, Don't. “bellyache” Don's | crystal sugar | Kew B.W.1L. Needs Biltish Empire. Again, the 25
actions than his words. He said} wounded slightly in the thigh or r€ ‘ha or boat at six cents] ayy anyene. Dent. shori-chane Mi \. § Husbands, aeeney | . oe Ee ea oe heire to the throne i
. ~, ay . See Ei ei | eac rhe ay § > s ; " BS I for ses Riv Save m rave a ace o er fe »
Heroic Skipper honey toned New Year's message —UP, +} ry re rere should be sol@] vourself by cutting corners on Joes River Sugar Estates Ltd.,| (Prom Our Own Correspondent) King Ceikre: Ape ; ne oo
— appear more congenial when | ive cents each purs. Don’t be a chameleon |'2!4 the Advocate; “We are mak-| { valeecing: ft hi aglich fans
Xussia ceases asking for death of eG omnis \nd final don’ , anperay |i ready for the erop season,’ LONDON, Jan. 4 valescing after his serious Jun
Captai Henrik unt "on os the Emperor, accounts for missing : 4 j Ze ee ¥) don't make yourseil lite said that the young eane crops|,, Colonial Development Corpora. |(Peration. She and hey husband
“an ain “ a "ar oe Japanese prisoners, give up Jap. Churchill Reaches | All Ja > Good , “y Ea ere fully established and potash| on can only supply a fraction of vill be away from England
ia econ 8 ipper oO el ty Slanese islahds ft Now holds tnd J ] x Ss iol crest & grind”? lis now about to be applied. They | Me needs of the British West In Africa and Australia for more than
“ may be 1 rom os . chee ke ; 2. | ¥ NEW ¥ : In Middletown, j have gn : 7 dian Territori i ’ oup months
the cracked and listing freighter adopts a less obstructive attitude Washington Today A re Not “Sh dd ee Yew York, aa elaborate study i ee eae eee ell be ni th eo bt as é aay h Her departure will help create
during the day — the seventh @t toward the Japanese peace treaty, | 4 ‘ oO y | ‘i wah ks Ameo: can Vir con ab yore new roads, re hie ea 3: ( mee ean : olonies | | tation nn at
his lone stand against the sea Mr ae . ‘ x WASHINGTON, Jan. 4 LONDON. J: ple choose the id Z Y | pairing old roads and constructing} . aad oO private en erprise. nein Bi ¥ h hist ™. ting
according to the destroyer U.SS. ae’ aan id ae Be aan Prime Minister Churcti- An article in thee doers’ ob | ; nine Budeeda cnn Bs pt | poset o aoe wen ain om a ri ae a ; yt »,, | GQue a ond ‘Prices 4 Mecantak wat
John W. Weekes. ‘ sats miill arrives here tomorrow for} Trade Journal Lies , Oo; portation of canes to Joes River.) >, ’ v in to-day ail) ‘ acess a
asked a week’s 5 : : ade Journal, an official pubtica- why some people e sir “4 Tele : . ; il for the West Indies on tha
The destroyer standing by the ou KARO, Cot of talks with President Truman'tion said on Friday British mane | oy an eis thinks Mn ir |r “ res nel jobs the bulldozer fect Sy ofthe We, . edits, Huttleship Vanguard in antini on
Enteprise sent the cryptic mes-] 7 ichon maini g in}whieh may resolve some key!facturers should not dismiss ali/.rind.” @ i : eT Lo ere eee ee ee Mined, TAS Fis ar , bol amounts to . rativ
nat , 7 - . ° 8s 1 4 £ rer: , , ound oi S ¢ shasising ac ' i rat >
sage at top priority to United Teton wal te toe a Anglo-American differences and Japanese goods with which they: pe, 4166.00) 4a the er _ a sina cee by Mr. Rar- for [hineaiteeh th ital be eniatic Lise for the ove " RM a
States Nave z ar aru engaged in ajs or “ i , are co He ‘aan hatte a. oe 9 , S project: ris, road builder and surveyo - a Buar arke ain ‘ é
eee a ae foreign policy debate the ot B. shape the critical relations of the, ®r¢ compelled to compete in the she “guinea pigs” will be 148! tne xtates = sa arveyor fOr} for West Indian produce was Thus, three of the Royal figures

two Western Powers with Russia oa | States markets as “shoddy”

. : iE ary sec 7 a written prior to the signin f .\Who hel; to make up the fivo
message might mean a a "del te will be Connencn, Said) The Government, from, Truman dona iiccans

ehool boys aged 13, 14 end 15



















































, The article was written by an Mr. Husbands said that Cane Commonwealth S b , i ic
: $ " i " ca iy 8 ‘ ‘© a 1b Paks OF , vealth Sugar Agre ‘nt | person Gouncil of state whien
emergency in which | Carlsen ae os wih be conserned with! down, got ready an enthusiastic! U2™«med senior officer of the on lon aoe study fo the |vale will commence-erep on Jan Mix. Bralwe. hela oere wiadA absence of the Kingstho
would be taken from the ship N.A.T.O th wore, importance to] weleome for Churchill who js} Board of Trade based on a recent | wo evades, juary 21 and the canes will be/isting conditions in the West In-/ Queen, Margaret and Eitzabeth—
before it sank, or it might mean . .T.O., ere ore he believes all making his first official visit to} tour, of American cities during N ‘oal jconveyed to Joes River, This willl/dies is firmly convinced that, will be out of the country at th
that the British rescue tug} ® remy a colleagues will do} Washington since World War I1,! Which he talked to many busi- |, tthe * also Happen in the case of Gra-|federation of ‘the territories is|*ame time. So untque Is this occut'=
Turmoil had successfully taken te ts eee ty accommo-| US, officials said they are con.|2¢ssmen of the British export |roiand will not have 11 days) zettes, Both Cane Vale and Gra-|essential, He says that private! rence, that the Prime Minister
the freighter in also. —U.P. 7 is desire.—U.P. vinced his overall purpose is to} ‘ ie ee to the United States IReason? The aby aha ae geri vettes are owned by the Barbados] enterprise must be attracted into) Winston Churehill, will ask
try to tighten the Anglo-U.S oe artic le said most American | alate he inet ee re ue ae Co-operative Bank the colonies; but before that can Parliament to pass special legisla«
T k E ] d partnership = in world = affairs] Brit Te eae conadént that | January to a . . gs Fab. At Cane Vale and Ulster the} happen certain pre-requisites must | tion to cover it
nie pgpedlanig.. st mt Am i ‘ through closer understanding at} not aifect ect aes "ee would |eluertage has also given | shoo! | said t canes @re looking fine, He| oe eee eae British “Went Tndin She Wasn't Kissed
° ericans oO the top. In this they predicted| warned that she sunt f rat 2 | hildren t rh d ‘ve ote} i aoe jsaid that the young canes at Joes ment of the British West Indies; palace sources describe the
One Man Killed rage he Would Se supedsntul, espana i Sia ieee eee gt ays extra holiday. ! Rive; Pl intation. Frizers Met.{ Must be rosteres we that emphasis | jo,incons as cctnpistie Fenton peo
However ho one here professed] Japan in foreign mark an Tall Story }low Sprine Field Horse Hill if put upon the broadening of her exciting but exhausti ix
: ; ) oO} I gn markets all > ‘ Waa , . : economic activity over the region Dg six
BRAZIL, Jan. 4. ooze to know precisely what line] —(U.P ) PARIS: A. bricklayer told al yughans and Mount M’Acres are 1 whole, rather. than upon in+ weeks tour of Canada and visit
One crewman was burned to . Churchill would take on specifi French court when he was tried|"!S? 8"owing beautifulls tensifying the competition between | t®, Washington from which shoe
death, two are missing, and six rom Cur Own Correspondent) problems of Europe, Asia and the for stealing lea * They wilt use the Lane wii dual territories eturned only November 17,
tty s hae for GRENADA, J : y % ad and zinc pipe 1 will use the tapourers now] individual territoric
hospitalized for treatment for D ,» Jan. 4. Middle East. The generalized list I ormosa irom Parisia oofs . +{to apply the n >» the Princess Elizabeth had threr
eee : sine sci The visit fF i ; ; a aken 1an roofs that he did it] pply the manure so that whei :
burns as the result of a fire which pr iin cee eae notified to}of diseussion topies he sent to fer European defence. The money |¢rop season starts as much labour Developments full, weeks of freedom — from
followed the explosion of the; Go ernment abow* mid-January of} Truman two weeks ago indicated B r 4 I I was making,” he told the court,|95 possible will be available for : Public duties—-period on Which
Brazilian tanker Slate Fifty Five.jthree prominent Americans in the}only that he intends a sweeping Vv 4-Day uakes lanned to bl ate tt tt ! ead Fide ba ; Referring back to Cole 1 De. | She insisted, because three-year-
Port authorities believe that a]course of a West Indian cruise]review of world affairs r Ler ea to give’ to the thre bes at Sh RUS Ue Panee See elopr Bi ing ital tot "Ar. Brahe ‘oid Prince Charle: failed to kiss
carelessly tossed match on an oil’aboard a yacht owned by the late _cw.p.) TAIPEH, Formosa, Jan, 4 ae ster mn, (the Harriman-Plow- |‘ Te work ‘ oe Ithbugh the task of devel-{her on her return i
slick near the ship caused the|/General George S, Paton. These : Residents of Formosa’s east aah Y sa Atlantic Deten ¢¢ lly m en Me. Ot bites gery oping the mainland colonies has This was partly due to the nols
explosion, 7 are Mr. Thomas Dudley Cabot of — coast towns and villages huddled |} mms a ) to help to Anance the | J ee et oh Elmo Matthews) jnon left largely to that body,/and colour of the homecoming
The fire spread so rapidly that] Bosion and Mrs, Cabot, and Mrs. St ] W. lin the open under overcast skie Bt rop¢ an Army He was || ‘1 . n appoin ed _ ane weigher opinions differ as to whethe ic |ceremonies, but also partly due-
the crew were unable to Save! paton, wife of the late General €e orkers is earthquakes which began on|Semtenced to one month's im-|Pf Joe River Factory and Mi the best inethitment for the J0p lan the Princess wisely renoenieed
their personal effects. The author-| qicstinguished on the western {front 2 New Year day continued for }erisonment |Walker of St. Patricks, Christ He offer the hope that naa the to the fact that the littl ea.
“Te » ‘ " pains : t * the four ’ of 4 ’ at? ( ac Tersee } x 4 te ibe 7 . ° ?
ities do not know whether the] quring the last war. Postpone Strike he fourth straight day. “If 'd Known ip om factory overseer | new Conservative Government the} has seen his mother so infrequent-
tanker can be saved. The Salte Mr, Cabot was formerly an ' Reports from Haulien which Adelaide: The arrival of Sant | Sandy Lane and Applewhaite @ On Page 5 { @ On Page 5
Fifty Five formed part of the new) omcia) of the U.S. State Depart-| ATLANTIC CITY, New Jersey, |" half destroyed by October}Claus wag altogether too much of), (ctovles will be starting about) eee
tanker fleet that the Brazilian 4 ' quakes reported at remor® . . : the middle of January but Ha a ne nt ee nn ete tee Sten ae te
“ |men* and is a director and former Jan. 4. | | thi tremorsfa surprise for Miss Freda Palmer 5
Government had constructed in President of the United Fruit! The United Sieel Workers Unior ; continued from last year to today}of Darwin. A wooden dummy of | #44 will commence much tater. !
Japan.—.P. Cempany. He is also a prominent) heeded Friday the plea against CO eat wae a voles Ly he old gentleman crashed in o the | Fairfield Factory, St. Lucey, is!
Shi S d member ef business and philan- giving “comfort to Communism” rate a bee ‘i Bi ‘be pretaa € oof ho the house where she wa iwaiting new machinery Th °
mobo trophic organisations in the United] @nd_ postponed nationwide strike amen na ata ’ tanding, rebounded and buried | Factory may not start until late VYYade i, hk 2 +p d:
ups tor un States. until at least February 91.\° aaa Chcaiuert Wine ones ities tself two feet deep in tne grounc i January or next month. Low | € oO MIG € */E47 S es
On French Coast Other islands to be visited in-| Delegates to the Union convention 9}; over the coultrey rar ay it her feet. A.R.A.A.F. plane hadjer Estate is expected to start!
: . Gude St. Kitts, Dominica, St.|shouted the approval for the post- cutside their houses and huts Pie him by parachute as part}about January 21. The machin-} Have a CAPSTAN” begins many a
. Lucia, Barbados, St. Vincent andjponement after the appeal by ll standing. —U f the army children’s Christmas|ery will be tried out on January
LA ROCHELLE, #rance, Jan. % Tobago. President Philip Murvay.—U.P. ra or estival, but Santa had apparentl : std friendship, forms many a friendly
Scores of fishing and commercial \ orgetten to count ten and pull the Haymans Factory is expected to le. TI vale a (
ships were stormbound on France’s ‘ ripcord tase aWOLt darruaty ei, Als fat circle iis really good cigarette
ee oe ene ee E e iti Of P i ti S Quake Cuts Off Feminine Strategy ory is awaiting the arrival of| is made to make friends
vin en’ ong ond oe oe Exhibition aintin wa TORR. SI a saer.[an a, coieces. “Anatol
gvosping ve, are, for ihe| A SS Turkish Villages [oxime we rower si'r'waman| mtaea tne taiory wit ‘be
yrenees to e aus ” ’ t x t
3 ‘ One 6 lea’ +} et fo ding ~
widespread damage to work in- VI Tae h ISTANBUL, Turk ; , és ortita = aon Si - be now! At seas aa cs } of. the. ot | oS ;
stallations. A few freighters ven- | By adimir Nee oumoff ANBUL urkey, Jan, 4 id en ome time MgC} a y Oo the hs }
Soin fetta aaa |} Several villages remained cut]# New kind of taxi was pu’ on the CLOFTS is hoped that grindir
tured from Bordeaux lest night, : . 1 : I ; '
when winds slightly abated. neers ms dug throu 5 eh em junds ible

of ar earthquake in} tation wagons which were lighter
1

Monsieur Vladimir Néchoumoff, who is paying a shor!



Fourteen Tape down
Bayonet, —U,P.

8
Printers In The j genus y) for four weeks. fart nimals we ne killed in the being withdrawn in wi is ad y ak

° ° he artist was born in Tzarist tremor which rocked the eastern pnitted) ) eular failure,’ | l -
United Kingdom } wussio, ana vas a eilizen vi that eam | . cubes, cmsteck Seabees spective ecline Is

Great Empire which has now Some villages estimated the

Operatives in the printing in-]| passed away. He studied at the casualties — iy hundreds some J Ty nam KF ‘CAS
dustry in the United Kingdom ar¢| Imperial Academy of Fine Arts, had not been heard from at all No I race Found ore ast

visit to Barbados as the guest of Dr. and Mrs. K. M. B “ap ap ie Sy Meta i

at
. : ‘ syisgs ak a? i e nventional kind But vomet r
| Simon, is holding an exhibition of his paintings at the)kijied, 200 wounded and 600|did not like them. So the driver World Rice
; ;

pnovince n whict a 1 more manoeuvrable than the



Museum. The Exhibition opens to-day (Saturday 5th.|houses destroyed. Thousands of }would not drive

m They







very closely organised, Cases have] Kharkoff; and, at the end of his Bitte cold hampered the T ‘, LN a as nic

cceurred where printing workersjstudies he joined the Imperial efforts of rescue squads d g Of I rap pe d U.N. + ee abl WASHINGTON

from the West Indies who havetarmy, fighting under General through the ruins.—U.P. a a cat a nee m. in the “ orld

gone to England have found diffi-jVrangel until the cessation of Unit arc 5 s. eed c oe - forecast \
culty in joining certain of the) hostilities. As a result of the Bol- 9 NeW TT, leulture, but ti latest he! aa

Printing Unions because there was | shevik Revolution, Monsieur 1 ib li F 8TH ARMY H’QRS., K prea 7 tee co seta aves ible

a waiting list. Further, these} Néchoumoff left Russia and went OYA APPHlCS FOP) vised Nations Forces ‘reeap.| T!nidad, the two major rice

Unions usually require clear evi-]to Turkey, where he lived for a ‘ ‘ producing areas

3 : 4 ured a snowcovered hill ¥ he| im area of the British
dence that a worker seeking to] year. He then moved to Paris, UN. Membership Eastern Front but found ko trate| ° ‘ribbean, show no change in
become a member has served ajand began his art career as a f Allied troops who had ert § teady upward trend in both,
































recognised period of apprentice-| painter and potter, His skill in PARIS, Jan. 4 trapped there by Communists ; lacreage and crop
ship the latter medium wag responsi- The new kingdom of Libya éhfew Kour earlier. Tt oe the| While these two territories pro-
Any printing workers in Bar- ble for his becoming Director of plie Friday for membership alntth time since Christmas that|/@uce only a tiny fraction of
bados who are thinking of going|@ factory which produced fine the Tinited Natior Observersithe hill, west of the Munding|W9rld’s total rice crop, locé
to England would be advised to ceramic objects. believed that Russia, although op=| Valley ha changed hands,| Produced rice will help to ensure
consult the Labour Commissioner But, Monsieur Néchoumoff is pr Libya’ iilitary. Base |Chinese-Red had surrounded|‘M#t supplies are availible foi
before making any definite essentially a painter; ana. al- tie up with the Western Powers,|U.N. defenders on the height in| the British Caribbean territoric
arrangements. nL aiseckten 2 du- Mis refrair from using her]? four-hour battle on Thursday i = a see es § wr r con a =}
$ rectorship 0: he cer- leverr et sa? tab T dite nigt and completed occupation 1 area ive to be cut. The!
, | canis factory he needed more time| Seer ter ne f - ee : ee |world ¢rop f 1951-52 j
st 1 j {or oan ene in 1927 Se t - y ' irmate 87,500 090 Ib
re inquishe tl directorship . ores counter-atta i the 339.644.300.000 tb
Internationa he felingwished. the directorship! mq VLADIMIR NECHOUMOFF| — VICAR.GENERAW ao eal mina teat iuced tn 1950-5
A Cl vd }painting. Thenceforth, he exhi-! ranged by Paris Art Galleri« i jmunist fire halted the 4 ires for British Guian
Agency ose bited regularly in Paris and in| Monkiur Néchoumoft’s art has| OF GRENADA |temporarily, but they rallied dud shov te ncreasé
‘ihe ott ie French provincial galleries also bé#A. employed as an illus | pushed the Reds off the crest productic over a numbe
ormation as been received Se oe ) On n ¢ ill i reporte sé at Y ending witl i 946
from the Metrapelitan Pelics Medallist trator of books, notably edition } Gres ADA Although “there as te ine rin 101 241,600,000 tbs
Authorities in ‘Londo to: tedster eee? Sal pt Balzac, Tolstoy, Jean Mariotti;| 1.4) David Dons ae ee 4 lion of the fate of the Allied Guiana and 60,600,000 Ib
effect that the International Travel ver aed as —. his painting - ef e also illustrated a limited de ly . ree Doom mr "\overwhelmed on Thut jay 1 rrinidad Although the U.S
Se aes a ae ave’ {special Art Exhibition held at/juxe edition of Serge Lifat dae Can priest has beer fon Biehth An hea ss srinvent af £ eet oil ea thee
ind Placement Agency, has ceased | Geraidoner, in the Vosges. Since, History of the Russian Ballet. pointed Vicar-General of Grer 1, ty night han it y ee
to operate 1930, he has been a Member ot} Monsieur Néchoumoff iso jit ecession to the late Father bina) tt at aeetiins: “hdr rey. t re notte ¢
A All persons who have uSed or/the Societé des Artistes Indepen-|® skilled dress designer; he ha JA under Lestrange. He i sod rw Vi a a rm alted i that tt a
who consider making use of this|dants, and has shown regularly|to his credit a number of models }t i widely traveller ste 5 tary , ; \ er pa bite u aa f
agency are advised to consult the Jat the Society’s Exhibitions as; which he has created { Sunt tads. EA dué + ’ yl i AOR Pn t. | ir arnt he “
Labour Department well as at other exhibitions ar-| able dress establishments in Paris.! the year e ee | —BuU.P. ! . PRLORRT ANS







PAGE TWO



Caub Calling









M®; AND MRS. KEIT}
BOURNE and _ thei: tw
children, who had been holid:
ing in Barbados. returned t
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A
where Mr. Bourne is in charge «
Messrs. Stokes and Bynoe
Branch Office in Port of Spain
His wife is the former Laurel
King.

Leaving by the same. plane
were Mr. and Mrs. Keith Scott
who had also bec holidaying
here During their they
were the guests of Mr Mr
F. D,. Gittens of “Merri the
Stream. Mr. Scott and Mrs. Git-
tens are brother and siste!

Bible Gift
BIBLE used as an offering in
a Harvest Festival service at
Woodford Conrregational Chureh
near London, to be sent to
Shortwood Congregational
Church, Kingston, which was
damaged during the Jamaica hur-

s

ricane. With the bible will go a
photograph of the donor chureh
as it s decorated for the har-



vest festival.

W.LS:U. Meeting
1

EXPECT some interesting
half-yearly

points to be raised at the
meeting of WISU at
Hans Crescent Hostel this week
Reporting to the Union were the
Commissions @m “Sport as a uni-
fying force in the West Indies”
“West Indian Federation”:
“Should the study of Law be for
Lawyers only” ang “Education in
the Caribbean



On the wider subject of Feder-
ation it is believed the Union wil
say “ge ahead”. Living in Eng-
land as they do, the students start
thinking about themselves as West
Indians and not simply Trinidad-



ians, or Barbadians or Jamaicans.
They begin to think about what
is best for the Caribbean terri-

tories as a whole and not simply

for their own colony. This is a
good thing.. And the opinion of
these students becomes the more

important. Among thern are the
tuture doctors, lawyers, scientists
and statesmen of the West In-
dies,

Basketball Players
ETURNING to Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.1.A. after a
short holiday in Barbados was
Mr. Neil Hodgkinson, member of
the Siegert Tigers Basketball
team which visited Barbados late
last yea His friend Mr. Ken
Isaacs who came over with him
and: was also member of the
team will be returning tomor-
row,

Annual Convention

‘ HE Sixth Annual Convention

} of the New Testament Church
of God will be held in the Queen’s
Park Steel Shed from Sunday,
January 6 to Sunday 13.

Bishop H. C. Stoppe, Superin-
tendent of these churches in the
West Indies arrived last night by
B.W.I.A. to be in time the
Convention,

for



HOLLYWOOD, Jan, 2.

Glenn Ford asked Columbia to
release him from his co-starring
role® with Rita Hayworth in
“Affair in Trinidad”, Owing to
the (failure between the Studio
and* Miss Hayworth to agree on
the starting date. He said that the
postponement prevented him from
making plans concerning other
movie roles.

The picture was
slated to go before
on December 3rd.

originally
the cameras

Sylvia Sydney is negotiating
with Fox to play a role in “Les
Miserable”. Meanwhile, Louis
Jourdan has withdrawn from his
“Miserables” lead opposite Debra
Paget due to a conflicting assign-
ment tramers “The Happy time’.

Marcel Dalio No, one heavy in
French “pictures, will switch to
light comedy for a role in the
same film. He will portray the
father. This marks the _ first
appearance of Boyer and Dalio
in the same film, though the two
actors began their careers
together, each at 18 in the Paris
Conservatory of Drama and
Music. Dalio is well remembered
for his performance in “Grand
Illusion”, And has been playing
character roles in Hollywood pic-
tures since 1942,

Gene Kelley who just signed to
a new long-term contract at
M.G.M. was also given a chance
to co-star with Pier Angeli in
“The Devil Makes Three.” This)
second straight dramatic role for
dancing star at M.G.M. the first

av Hollywo

i



MR. NAT CARMICHAEL

Awarded A.R.L.C.
M* NAT CARMICHAEL,

Government Analyst has
just been awarded the A.R.1.C
(Associate of the Royal Institute
of Chemistry), London England,
for a paper written on “Emulsion
Polymerisation”’.

Mr. Carmichael is also a mem-
ber of “The American Institute
of Physics” (A.1.P.) and member
of the American Association of
Physics Teachers” (A.A.P J.).

The latter was decided by a
committee, some of
bers attended a colloquium given
by Mr. Carmichael on “The
Atomic Heats of Solid Elements
at the University of Western On-
tario last Spring.

The A.I.P. is a large National
body of prominent physicists
with a membership of 16,000 and
is affiliated with the Optical and

Acoustical societies of America
as well as the society of Rheo-
logy.

The A.R.I.C. together with his

membership of the A.I.P. enables
Mr. Carmichael to take an active
part in the advancement of
science in the U.K. as well as the
U.S.
Tomorrow

Ss" STEPHEN'S Choir

giving a recital of
theif church tomorrow afternoon
at 4.30 o'clock, The = visiting
artistes are W. D. Harris—violin
and Cedric Phillips—vocal.

will be
music at

Inmates Eniercained
VER the Christmas season
the inmates and staff of the
St. James’ Almshouse were en-
tertained by the Holetown
Methodist Choir to a Carol Ser-
vice at the almshouse.

The choir gave a fine rendition
of carols under the leadership of
Mr. Larcy Scott. The Church-
warden Mr. A. L, Jordan thanked
Mr. Scott and his choir for their
performance.

Mr. Scott then
gift to each inmate.

distributed

a



cast. Three sequences to go with
those teaming Ginger Rogers and

Fred Allen, Hope Merson and
Walter Brennan, Mitzi Gaynor
and Eddie Bracken are already

completed,

Yvonne De Carlo, who recently
completed scarlet Angel” at
Universal, plans to leave soon for
personal appearances in Argen-
tina.

A large number of film people
are ringing in the New Year at
Sun Valley’s Ski Resort, inclu-



ding Lex Barker, Arlene Dahl,
Darry! F. Zannuck and family,
Robert Young and family, and
Gary Cooper.

Gene Kelly possibly will be ihe
first U.S. film star to profit from

the new tax law which gives a
US, citizen complete income ‘ax
exemption if he remains out of
the country for 17 out of 18
months. Kelly, who left on
December 30th for Europe to
start “The Devil Makes Three”

may remain abroad to make vwwo
more pictures “Invitation To The
Dance” and “Brigadoon”. Whether
he can cash in on the new law
depends on whether he can find
east production facilities for his
“Invitation” which will be filmed




virtually without dialogue and
entirely devoted to the art of
dance, Production probably will

be in France or Italy. Afterwards
Kelly will star in the production
ot M.G.M’'s Broadway musical hit
“Brigadoon”, filmed in Scotland.

Deanta Durbin
screen comeback in

may make
ine next tlm

a



being “The Black Hand.” Kelly °f Mario Lanza who is currentiy
left last weekend for New York, ®t#rring in M.G.M.'s “Because You
Later he will go to Munich where Ave Mine.” Lanza is reportedly
Director Andrew Marton and Very enthusiastic about the idea
Producer Richard Goldsicue are Calling himself one of Durbin’s
preparing the production, En- greatest fans.

route home he plans to tour The Fox screen saga of the
several countries» in search for Tamed impresario Sol Hurok
talent for his “imvitation to the ‘Tonight We Sing” has been added

dance.” Jan Sterr stood down at
her own request from a role op-
posite her husband Paul Douglas
in Fox's “We Are Not Married,”

Prior to leaving last week on
U.S.O. camp shows on a tour of
Korea and Japan she asked__to
withdraw because she didn’t want
to play an unglamorous role of a
15 year married suburban wife.

Sza Gabor is set for the sixth
episode of multisequence comedy
leaving only her co-star and
Sterling’s replacement is still un-






WESTCLOX ALARM CLOCKS |

to the spring schedule of Director
Henry Koster, The picture, which
will present Hurok’s world of
ballet, opera, and concert, will be
launched in April by Producer
George Jessel. The star is still
© be found since George Sanders
who was originally named for the
Hurok role is now definitely out.
Bogart and (Katherine) Hepburn

The early success of Humphrey
Bogart and (Katherine) Hepburn
in “African Queen” induced Pro-
ducer Sam Spiegel to try a follow

CARPETS

enu2h

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4220

6”
Gre’ x 3h

whose mem-

H, I. Phillips.—L.E.S,

od Round-Up





HERE is an air of tension at

cea “ nay en ee in

‘ South Audley treet, Mayfair.

Barbadian Doing Well Reports from Cairo speak ‘an a

R. RALPH HOWARD CAR. possible break in diplomatic rela

TER, Barbados born in a tions with Britain.

family of 4 boys and one girl is | Man in London who will carry

doing well at Trinidad Lease- Ut Cairo’s instructions was in his

holds where he is an accountant. Office early to-day. He is Amr

Mr. Carter according to the Pasha, the 42-year-old Ambassa~
Trinidad Leasehoids Limited or since 1945, and former wo

champion squash player. He 1s

quarterl agazine, Ss educ
a" yr magazine, was educated rich, has spent half his life here,

at Harrison College and obtained

his School Certificate with ex- =< personal friend of King Far-
emption from Matriculation. ou :
He joined the Company on The 51 Recalled

Many British subjects work at
the Embassy, including secretar-
ies, telephonists, domestics. Some
of the diplomats have been here
many years with their families.

All the 51 Egyptian Officers
who have been taking courses at
Army, Navy and Air Force estab-

January 26, 1939 as a clerk in the
Audit Department.

In August of the same year he
was transferred to the Marketing
Department. His promotion was
Accountant in 1947. He acted as
Central Administration Account-

ant for one year, and upon his lishments are now assembled in
return from long leave in 1952 London. They have been recall-
he will be seconded to Shell ¢d to Egypt, but the date and man-
Leaseholds. ner of their departure has not yet

In February 1942, he marrieq been decided. =
Miss June ‘Waddell, youngest , I charge of the 51 are the Mili-

hammed Hamdi El Maghraby; the
tary Attache, Lieut.-Colonel Mo-
Air Attache, Air Commodore Has-
san Mahmoud.

No immediate bookings have
been made on the British Middle
East air services

Arts Club Re-Opens
EMBERS of the Arts Club
are happy. Their club house
in Dover Street. bombed in 1940,
reopens on Friday.
Arts members are at present
guests of the Devonshire club.
Less than half the club has been
restored, lais work with refurn-
ishing, has cost around £30,000.

Membership of tne Arts has
dropped since 1940 from. more than
600 to about 350. Annual sub-
scription is £15 15si new merm-
bers pay a £6 entrance fee, and
must buy a £10 share (for this

daughter of the late Mr. J. J.
Waddell and Mrs, Waddell. They
have two sons : Howard (8) and
Geoffrey (5). Mrs. Carter, who
made a name for herself in South
Trinidad with her Dancing
Classes proposes to open a centre
in Port-of-Spain when she takes
up residence there on their re-
turn from the United Kingdom.

Tourist-ciass flying
IVE British Overseas Airways
liners are already being con-
verted for the new tourist class
Atlantic flights that begin this

year, a London friend writes.
Each aircraft will have more
: 68 instead of 43. There
will be less leg-room.
Tourist-class flying will not
have the lavish meals, free gifts
etc., of the luxury class. But it
wiil reduce the peturn fare from



£254 to about £180. club is a limited liability com-
Instead of cooked meals aboard, pany)
passengers will eat in airport res- On Thursday, eve of the re-

taurants. Light refreshments only
will be served in the air.

Back To U.S.
RS. RUBY BURKE has re-

opening, the Arts committee will
entertain the Devonshire commit-
tee to dinner, Sir John Wilson,
Keeper of the King’s Philatelic
Collection and chairman of the

turned to the U.S. after Arts, will preside
three and a half months’ holiday = ,
in Barbados. During her stay Here To See Chancellor

ACK from New York to-day
is Mr. William Batt, head

of the European Co-operation Ad-
ministration in London. He is
read

here she was the guest of Miss
Iris Holder of “Elvira”, Hastings.

Early Notice

HERE will be a Horticultural to talk to the Chancellor of
Exhibifion under the the Exchequer about new aid from

auspices of the Horticultural So- America

ciety on Saturday March 22nd “I have no promises—out there
and Sunday March 23rd. will be discussions,” said Mr.

This is rather early notice but’ Ratt at London Airport. “This
will give exhibitors plenty of js something only time will devel-
notice to get their gardens “Ship- 9p. | have certainly not brought
Shape”. back a promise of £100 million

Talking Point
HEN some men discharge an
obvligatior, you can hear the

aid.”
Mr. Batt expects
Butler to-morrow.

to see Mr.

ee Soils a About steel, Mr. Batt said:
eT aes Twain, “America understands Britain's
‘problems. I think the situation

will be reasonably satisfactory six
months from now.”

But he brings no news of an
immediate new allocation of steel
from the United States.

Incidental Intelligence
HERE are three kinds of TV
in America now: black-and-
white, colour and_ off-colour.—



Churchill—painter
MAN who will seek a loan
chill shortly is Mr, Malcolm Mac-
kenzie, founder and secretary of
the Empire Art Council.

He will forward the request
of the Grand Central Art Gallery
of New York for the-loan of two
of the Premier's paintings,

New York are patrons wish to
show these in an_ international
exhibition next June. They also
for paintings by Empire
artists,

The Empire Art Couneil are
assisting in the selection of 15
works by Empire artists and wiil

also forward 15 by British paint-

up film. Speigel commissioned
the “Queen's” author C. S. For-
ester, to write a sequel tentatively
titled “African King.”

The picture is planned as anoth-
er possible teaming of Hepburn
and Bogart, who made the first
on African location,



Robert Taylor is expected this
weekend in New York following
his holiday visit to Europe. M.G.M.
is ready to begin discussions on
his Colonel Paul Tibbet’s role in
“Eagle On His Cap.”

ers.
Another veteran of French x
films, Maurice Marsac is to join a mepere Dae ‘
the cast of Stanley Kramer's : aint are ine? e.
“The Hi “UP. horse dopers _usiftg? %-!
AS ASOD. FW ee fessor William Miller, of the!



Equine Research Station at New-
market, is investigating the use of
cortisone as a dope. Doctors who
have experience of this new!
American drug believe his re
sults will be negative.

Cortisone, made from oxbile
has proved effective in certain
cases of rheumatism and arthritis

One of the few British doctors
with more experience is Dr.
Francis Bach, who works at the
Rheumatic Unit of St, Stephen's
Hospital, Chelsea. He has taken
the drug himself,

Ist World Congress

Of Humanists

AMSTERDAM, Holland, Jan, 4,

U.N.E.S.C.O’s Julian Huxley will
preside over the first international
Congress of Humanists to be held
in Amsterdam from August 21 to
26,

The participation of the British

Ethical Union, the American
Ethical Union, the American ‘No Evidence’
Humanist Organization and the Dr. Bach reports: “Although on

Ethical Committee of Vienna
expected.

is theoretical grounds cortisone may
be considered to have a general
tonic effect, clinical experience
has afforded no evidence that it
has any noticeable effect on the
healthy or normal person,”

On this evidence it is considered

It is believed probable also that
Humanist organizations in Ger-
many, Scandinavia, India, Japan,
and Australia will be represented.

4 —U-P.









CROSSWORD

500 PICKED UP IN

NARCOTIC RAIDS

WASHINGTON, Jan. 4.
More than 500 narcotic peddlers
have been picked up in raids on

Friday throughout the country,
Secretary of the Treasury John
Snyder announced. Raids took

place in every major city of the
United States and started in the
early morning hours, according to
reports from narcotics Commis-
sioher Harry Ansleinger, Snyder
Said nationwide raids were an
effort to check narcotics, particu-
larly among teenagers.—U.P.



Across
Gather from a stumer
Do by taw. (3)
Thvs top a compact vody
Peat: Ss parent. (5)
This is unoccupied
. Second term, (6)
Signal to repel Gath
Useful to a grease:
. Let ten reform a stinger. (6!
. What the Shrew did we! u
Removed the moisture. (5)
Cross-channe! road (3)
. Of or from trees? (4) i
. Patched up. (6)
. Penny short of want. (3)

Down
. Single, unvaried swund. (8)
. Official proclamation in Moscow

(6)

(4)

q)
(3)

HEaowr Scour

$5.86

$4.34
$17.50

(5)

Unbearabiy teased.( ¥)
Goes from bank to bank. {
. Into a road for worship. (Â¥
Lamed. (8)
. Broken regimen. (4)
The spoon-blade? oar
A pike or luce. (3)
. It's a boundary. (5)
Found in the Cot Rodney.
Vrench square measure, (3)
. War weapon. (3)

Solution of yesterday's

Across: 1, Plarmacy: & Ousis
| Ribbon; 13 Out, 14 ©
: 17. Art Tawny
Vulgar: 24 >

5)

(5)



susel








Dial 4606

The Londoner’s Diary

for America from Mr, Chur-*



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



nlikely that cortisone would act she

s a dope on horses.
This view is’ reinforced by the

has been staying at Lord
Stafford’'s home, Swynnerton
Park, near Stone in Staffordshire.

opinion of Dr. G. Knight, who is During the week-end Lord
n charge of the Royal Veterina:y Stafford and his fiancee went to |
College’s Hospital in London. a local bazaar together. Other!
Says Dr. Knight: “I know of visitors noticed Miss Campbell's |
other drugs, difficult to trace in engagement ring it is a large
use, which are easier to obtain solitaire encircled with diamonds
und more effective than cortisone With the young people was
as a dope on horses.” Lord Stafford's mother, Mrs

Fitzherbert. She takes the family
surname: is not a peeréss because
R. J. ENOCH POWELL, Tory her husband died before his
MP for Wolverhampton, is to brother, whom the present Lord
Marry Miss Margaret Pamela Wil- Stafford succeeded in 194}.
son, of Lancaster Court, Lancaster ,, Lord . Stafford’s family
—— Me ie teem Guards officer
—— ‘ aes nie f ormer Scots Guards
. 36 %.° Pv gre ge he now manages the family farms.
at the Tor Central Office He ‘owns Stafford Castle and
Miss Wilson fair with wus. Shifnal Manor, Shropshire, which
grey eyes, returned from a year in a5 38,
the United States, working for
UNO, to join the Tory Research
Department. She is the only
daughter of Lieut.-Colonel L. E.
Wilson.

Tory Office Romance

are

Pepy’s Church
HE walls of Pepys’s church
St. Olave, Hart Street, neat
Fenchurch Street Station in the
City, will soon begin to rise again.

Church and rectory
Wolverhampton voters know destroyed by bombs in 1941, Last

Miss Wilson already. She helped Jno King Haakon of Norway
her ;fiance’s election campaign. jaiq the restoration stone for the
They plan to marry in London new church. Licences have now
next month. been granted.

Well Dressed Off The Peg The rector, the Rev. A. Powell

HE Queen's dressinaker, Nor- Miller, tells me that inside two}
years the £32,000 rebuilding may;

man Hartnell, home from
New York, had this to say
about American women:

“They are all well dressed. Anu
they have an excellent system,
although everything is ‘off the
peg.’ American women buy more
clothes cheaply, wear them a few
times, then cast them aside.”

Ring At The Bazaar
LANNING to marry in Wondon

ve completed.

ARE YOU
STATELY. OR
wane marry in onion JUST TALL?

Stafford, 25, and Miss Morag Many tall girls have a
Can.pbell, 19. Their engagement plex about this tallness,
is being announced soon, which makes them fear that they



com-
one



Miss Campbell is the second can never be glamorous because
daughter of Lieug.-Colonel and of this height.

Mrs. Alistair Campbell, of Ard- This is uttcr nonsense. Note

huncart Lodge, Alford, Aber- how often the heroine in the

deenshire. Tall, fair and slim, novel you are reading is “a tall,

long-limbed” girl. Observe how

fashion models and artists’

models are more often than not
above average height. Producers
of musical comedies will hardly

What’s Cooking
In The Kiichen ? try to put such a show on if there
aren't glamorously stately girls

Potato Croquettes with Ham available. And I can assure you
The potato croqueties are very that many of the screen and
much like our yam balls. You can Stage stars you admire are taller
try them with or without ham, than average.
For 18 croquet.es:—1 lb, of Eng-

are ta yourself
lish potatoes, If you are tall, keep yourse

Salt, Butter; 1 groomed to’ exquisite perfection

oz. Cheese; 1 tablespoonful, at all time. Small lapses from
Egg: 1 Ham; 2 oz. minced such perfection can be extra-
Breadcrumbs. Olive oil or conspicuous on a stately person.

lard to fry. Watch out for the glamour dan-
Boil the potatoes and mash them. gers involved in dressing in too
You have to be careful to masa “fluffy” a fashion. This’ fashion
them all without making them too is safer for the tinier girls.
gluey. Mental and physical poise are
When mashed add the pinch of of prime importance. A tall girl
salt, 1 oz. of butter, 1 tablespoon- who possesses these is automati-
ful of grated cheee, 2 oz. of Cally stately. Without them, she
nf i F is merely an extra-tall girl and

minced ham and 1 yoix cf an egg. ‘
Put the so Bree ore . : Canta not as attractive as she should be
i “and could be.

raucer, Roll the mixture in your ““y¢ you're tall, don’t slip into a
hand and form a croque'te. Put jo9m or join a group in an overly
your hand in the white of the egg. ynobtrusive I-hope-they-don’t-
Wet the croquette and pass it in poticeeme manner. Such an
the breadcrumbs. Fry them in oil attitude represents the exact
or lard when it is hot. Be careful opposite of all the attitudes you
that the oil or the lard is HOT or should be expressing: self assur-
the croquettes will dissolve while ance, self esteem, grace and
you fry them, charm,

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

minimize tall-
inches



Don’t seek to
ness by slouching a_few ;
off your height. This doesn’t
make you seem shorter, It
merely presents you as a tall girl
with an unattractive droop to
her figure.

Know, before making a social
entrance, that you have achieved

SATURDAY, JANUARY 5, 1951. for your appearance all of those





4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m, The Daily assured poise and exquisite per-
Service, 4.15 p.m. Music from Grand
Hotel, 5 p.m. England v. South Africa,

11.15 a.m, England v. South Africa, v : ‘ + $9
11,50 a.m. Interlude, 12 noon The News, perfections which will inspire ¥) oO _wHE
12.10 p.m, News Analysis people to say, nee a yes : i \
7 na au, stately girl!” rather than, “Loo \ ER
4 00—7 0 p.m. 81 32 M., 48.43 M. ‘at that awfully tall girl ‘ The J

fection in grooming which have
been mentioned can assure utter-










5.05 p.m. Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Listen- 7 5
ers’ Choice, 6 p.m. Music for Dancing, ance of the former of these
6 45 p.m. Sports Round Up, 7 pm. The observations.
News, 7.30 p.m. Montmartre Players
Never waste even a moment
7 AS—10 80 p.m, aly 1., 48.43 M. wishing you weren't tall. Regard
"a ~ pan i as » bee ; asse
7.45 p.m. Sports Review, 8.15 p.m your height as the a ee
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre, jt can be and seek to realize upc ;
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m From the 51) the glamorous advantages i
Sditorials, 10.15 p.m. Music Magazine, a ffer
10.30 p.m. Variety Ahoy can oO .
B'TOWN
Special Today (Sat). 9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p.m,
FRONTIER LAW. with Pussell Hayden, Fuzzy Knight P
Rod Cameron, Fuzzy Knight

TRIGGER TRAIL

TODAY
Alfred HITCHCOCK'S

“STAGE FRIGHT”

and ALASTAIR SIM



4 43 & 8.90 pm
and Continuing Daily
Jane WYMAN,
DIETRICH, Michael WILD-

ING, Richard TODD
A Warner Bros

L

Marlene

Picture

Z



Opening Soon!
BOGART as “THE

“ENFORCER™

Midnite Special Tonite
2 New Features!
’ ROLLING WESTWARD
Tex Ritter &

GUN RUNNER Dial
Jimmy Wakely | Thrilling & Action-Packea! 2310
PLAZA got, | GATED Wor sam:
-<
Dial 8404 ST. JAME:
: Last Show Tonite
TODAY to SUN. 445 & 8.30 p.m anil vate toler
THE LOCKET DUST BE MY DESTINY «&
, * IDSEY STORY OF SEABISCUIT
With Margaret LINDSE (Color) Shirley Temple
TARZAN'S MAGIC FOUNTATN

“SUN. « MON. 8. pin.

Lex Barker MATINEE: SUN. 5 p.m










—— = THREE SECRETS Pat Neal,
Today 1 30 pm. Midnite Tonits Eleanor Parker, Ruth noe &

7% ‘ , RETURN OF FRONTIERSMAN
A SCREAM | | ‘Tahiti Honey (Color) Gordon McRac

IN THE DARK
Robert Lowery &
Marshal of Reno
Wild Bill Elliott

mnis O' f
Pe ge MIDNITE TONZTE
WILD BEAUTY
Don Porter &
RIDERS OF THE SANTA FE
Rod Cameron

‘Song of Nevada’

Roy Rogers
& Trigger











TO-NIGHT
DINE & DANCE
AT

CLUB MORGAN

THE MOST BEAUTIFUL
NIGHT CLUB FROM
MIAMI TO RIO
Delicious
STEAK and CHICKEN
DINNERS
Dial 4000 for

Reservations






he





were |

SATURDAY, JANUARY 5, 1952



EMPIRE

To MONDAY 4.45 & 8.30



TO-DAY

Ean Sea oe

| at

|

m.owmects

‘s Corinne
BR ,
ene in Hal Wallis’*

ie ude ini
merit oc

|



| EXTRA:
Quick on the VIGOR

TUES. only 4.45 & 8,30 WED & THUR. 4.30 & 8:30

Columbia Presents Paramount Double

|

“GEORGE IN CIVVY «SEPTEMBER AFFAIR ”
| STREET ”
AND
with i
GEORGE FOMBY & Others * SPECIAL AGENT ”





ROYAL

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15

Republic Action Double
JOHN WAYNE

JOHN CARROLL
IN

“FLYING TIGERS *
“FIGHTING SEABEE:

WITH
JOHN WAYNE



Yee






OLYMPIC

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15 .
Republic Action Double
DALE EVANS in

ROY ROGERS
RAINBOW OVER TEXAS

AND

RENDEZVOUS with ANNIE

With EDDY ALBERT

ROXxY

TO-DAY Last 2 Shows 4.45 & 8.15













COLUMBIA PICTURES presents

JOHN DEREK

\ with 5
Anthony Quinn Jody Lawrence
Arnold Moss + Eugene Iglesias

+ Produced by HUNT STROMBERG + Directed by PHIL KARLSON

i



‘Screen Play by JESSE L. LASKY, Jr

Extra:

Shorts: RACING HEADLINES
WISE OWL

SUN, to TUES. 4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Double

“SOLSON SINGS AGAIN”

Starring
BARBARA HALE

GUNS”

LARRY PARKS

“LIGHT.





FOR DELIGHTFUL MOVIES



OPENING TUESDAY
5 & 8.30

TO-DAY
> & 8.30 p.m.
to MONDAY

LAST 3 DAYS s
Wits NEW...
Pod TECHNICOLOR, too

BOAT ¢

GRAYSON-GARDNER
soe Howard KEEL

. with MARGE & GOWER

“CHAMPION
REMEAD ~ WARFIELD J







»





wf F
te
M-6-M oresents the

Technicolor romance
of the Texas showgirl

a * and the prince!
LANA TURNER «

> ALZ10 PINZA /
( Mr. IMPERIUM”
taaaeâ„¢,

Former star of “South Pacific”
who makes love with music’

coorey TECHNICOLOR
MARIORIE MAI - BARRY SULLIVAN

SIR CEDRIC KAPOWICKE . pepaie RevNowes









STERLING + MOO

PRESENTED AY



TO-DAY 1.30 p.m
HOUSE OF STRANGERS” (E

& MIDNITE MATINEE

. G. Robinson — Richard Conte)



RAID CALAIS”
12 Bal. 18

TONITE WE
PIT 6

(John Sutton
Adults 10

Anna Bella)
16 24

House





SATURDAY, JANUARY 5,

1952



Carib Trade:

Puerto Rico

Good Outlook Sugar Men

For New Year

NEW YORK,
U.S. exporters should find
good market for manufactured

goods in 1952 in the big Caribbean
islands of Cuba, the Dominican
Republic, Haiti and Puerto Rico,
according to Mr. John Aron, man-
ager of the tyre department of the
U.S. Rubber Export Co., Ltd., who
has just returned from a business
tour of the area.

He did not mention any of the
British West Indian territories
except Jamaica, which, he said,
faces a rather },oor year economi-
eally as a result of last August's
hurricane damage, But the Carib-
bean area in general, he forecast
would have a prosperous year,

The principal difficulty of U.S,
exporters, he said, will not be to
find buyers but to find sufficient
goods to satisfy the demands of
this area. This, he continued, is
particularly the case in Cuba,
which may increase its imports
from the United States in 1952.
Surplus stocks there of U.S. goods
have been largely exhausted and
this will help to stimulate imports
in 1952.

Mr. Aron declared that the
trade agreements concluded in
1851 by Britain and Germany with
Cuba are likely to have little
effects upon the island’s imports
from the United States,

If this prediction comes
writes a B.U.P. correspondent, it
may mean that Britain will not
derive as much advantage as she
had hoped in gaining a hard-
currency export Market in Cuba in
return for guaranteeing a market
in Britain for Cuban sugar and
cigars.

Mr. Aron said that Haiti’s ex-
port trade with the United States
should be better in 1952, but the
island may buy less from the
United States because of shortages
of steel and other raw materials
in U.S. production. Business pros-
pects with Puerto Rico, however,
are optimistic, he said, since the
island is expected to produce a
record 1952 sugar crop of 1,350,000
tons.

No increase in Dominican im-
ports of U.S. goods.is anticipated
for 1952, he aded, as long as the
world market prices for the
country’s major exports—sugar,
coffee, cocoa and tobacco—remain
near the present levels. Mr. Aron
said the Dominican Republic
needs more industry but that an
influx of new capital will probably
await an extension by the Gov-
ernment of tax and duty conces-
sions and “safety of investment”
guarantees to foreign investors,

—B.U P.



true,



Engineers Flying To
Vessel In Distress

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Jan. 3.

Bookers sent engineer Super-
intendent E. B, Fraser and
Marine Superintendent V. Harri-
son by specially chartered B.G.
Airways plane to Trinidad fol-
lowing word from Trinidad yes-
terday that the M.V. Kamooney
had encountered heavy weather
and was asking for assistance but
the actual trouble was not stated.

On their way to Trinidad both
the Kamooney and M.V. Arawat

had contacted a plane’ which
landed alongside the Arawai
which is reported safe but

aground 30 miles off Mariusa.
The Kamooney is anchored off
Badger’s Point. The Kamoonev's
passengers ard crew are safe
The passengers are Mr. and Mi
W. W. Warner, Mr. and Mrs.
Bon Louis and five children, Mr.
A. R. Agostine. 30th vessels are
carrying a total cargo between
them of 8,200 tons of rice.

Pleven Wiis Yote
Of Confidence

PARIS, Jan. 3

Premier Rene Pleven won 32
narrow vote of confidence in the
National, Assembly Thursday
night on hig programme to bal-
ance the budget by boosting taxes
and slashing Government expen-
ditures,

Unofficial count was 254 to 247.
Pleven posed the confidence vote
last week to back his plea for a
ten per cent. tax increase and
big cuts in outlays of the Gov-
ernn “nt’s social security agencies

—U-P.

23 Leave Surinam

On Way To Korea

PARAMARIBO, Jan. 3.
Twenty three volunteers are
leaving Surinam today by K.L.M.
plane to join others already fight-

ing in Korea, Chosen from
several hundreds answered the
United Nations call these men

will undergo further training in
Holland before continuing their
voyage to the Far East. Other

groups will probably follow soon.

PPPPOPPPOOPSS

For the Crop

MASSEY
HARRIS

Are Angry
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico.
Sugar interests in Puerto Rico

are angry with Mr. Lawrence
Myers, U.S, Federal Sugar Direc~

tor, over restrictions on the sale
of the island’s sugar surplus.
Puerto Rico produced 125,000

tons over the 1951 quota and will
probably have a large surplus in
1952. 7

Lecal sugar producers claim
that the U.S. Department of
Agriculture wants them to sell
the surplus in the world market
at the current price of $4.75 per
100 Ibs., whereas when the price
was $7.80 some time ago and
they wanted to sell, the Depart-
ment refused to let them. Con-
sequently, they are refusing to
sell now.

Mr. Myers has taken the posi-
tion that the surplus is the fault
of the growers and not of the
Department. Unless the island
begins to sell its 1951 surplus, he
says, there will be a tremendous
pile of sugar in Puerto Rico by
the end of 1952, with serious con-
sequences to the local economy.

Mr. Myers was attacked in a
long leading article by, “i
Mundo,” the _ island’s leading
newspaper. It implied that sugar
was being mixed with politics to
benefit Cuba at the expense of
Puerto Rico and added: “The
Agriculture Department shouldn’t
come to our island with a whip in
its hand.

“The Department today has
serious responsibilities to fulfill
respecting our welfaie and_ the

happiness of Puerto Rican farm-
ers and people, just as it has
towards the farmers and people
of Nebraska or Minnesota. Mr.
Myers shouldn’t forget that.”

In anether article, the paper
commented on Mr, Myers’ asser-
tion that there was no chance
whatsoever of changing the law
to allow Puerto Rico a larger
quota in the U.S. market, It
said that some U.S. Congressman
feel that a larger quota should be
allowed and warned Mr, Myers
to be careful.

—B.U.P.



Chinese Hurl
Allies Back

WESTERN KOREA, Jan. 3.

A limited Allied attack on the
far Western front was hurled
back by two Chinese counter-
attacks after Allied units had
briefly held objectives several
hundred yards in no man’s land
west of Koreanpori, Fighting oe-
curred in front of a hill, a feature
that has been the centre of bit-
ter fighting the whole week. In
two hours time United Nations’
troops “had their objective.”

Communist troops counter-
attacked but were repulsed. Then
a smaller number of Chinese Red
soldiers, but featuring strong
Communist artillery and mortar
support drove Allies from the hil
at 2.30 p.m. after hours of bitter
fighting. Action continued until
late in the afternoon, Elsewhere
all along the Western front only
light patrol contacts were report-
ed.—(U.P.)

Jury Awards Child
$ 22,000 Danmges

NEW YORK,
A Supreme C



Jan, 4.
urt jury awarded
Lydia Perez, 11 years old of 162
East, 119 Street, $28,000 damages
in the death of her father Leocio
Perez » was killed in a ’plane
that disappeared in flight from
San Juan, Puerto Rico, to Miami,
two years ago. Perez was one of
the 32 persons !o n_'he ‘plane
operated by Airborne Transport
Incorporated, a non-scheduled
airline, no longer in business,
The child’s attorneys charged



that the ’plane a D.C.3 was
defective when landing in San

Juan the day before the take-off
for Miami, but no repairs were
made, This was the first of a
series of suits against the defunct
airline, growing out of the
tragedy.

—U.P.

Second Engineer
Killed By Engine

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Jan, 3.
The motor vessel La Una with
captain Marcus Scott entered the
port of Georgetown on Wednes-
day evening and brought with
her the dead body of the second
engineer Daniel Supersaud. Three
days out from Jamaica, Super-
saud got caught ina fly wheel
and was dragged to the engine
where his hand and arm were
badly crushed.
The captain radioed Puerto
Rico and altered shis course for
that island but Supersaud died
12 hours before the vessel arriv-
ed. The body was taken ashore
and embalmed. It will be taken
back to Jamaica for burial when
the ship leaves with a cargo of
330 tons of rice. The vessel left
Jamaica on December 21.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE
BIRD MAN







BOSS HARVEY from America with some of his Budgerigars that are
mime “Aladdin” at the London Casino. He was under contract with 21 birds but now has 26, four being

hatched out on the way over.—Express

Larry

Adler
of Tokyo-

A ee AL |

Pt SE BB

OU may think the
Untted Nations ts
operating tn Paris, but



ve got news for you. You'll
find a very powerful branch

at the American General
Hospita] in Tokyo
Pluying there was au

experience I'll never torget.
1 was the guest of the British

Commonwealth Division. When
1 was ushered into the first
ward oy Miss Drew, a_ Red
Cross worker, I satd hello to

the men and asked them what
they wanted to hear. They
looked Diankly at me.

‘Mr. Adler.” said Miss Drew
“these men don't understand
English They’re mostly from
Colombia.”

=O I replied. (1 am noted
tor my repartee.) Dispensing
with announcements, I layed
“ Besame Mucho,” “ La Paloma.”
“La Cumparsita.” which suited
my audience fine

“Que quieres ustedes ahora
amigos?” I inquired.

“Una rumba.” replied one
auditor. courteously pretending
that my accent was compre-
hensible

Plushed with Linguistic suc-
cess, I played the “Peanut
Vendor.” Next ward.

{Sa
fellows,

48 ELL, what
would you
?” T asked.

like to
aear
"Mr

Adler.” sald Miss Drew,
‘(nese men are French.”
rs mes amis,” I said. dis-
2 the ternptation to discuss









f my tante, “ qu’est-
vou udriez main-
Le \aze ou peut
s ssique ?”
La € " replied one
! plaved that. also
Peuilles' Mortes,”
res de ma _ Blonde.”



se patients,” said Miss
vith something like an air





Orew

) nph. “are Greek and
ussou.” I sald, which began

and ended my Greek—I know

even less Turkish—and — went

in'o * Misirtou “ and some Greek

s songs I learned in Athens
pms pws

summer, I just made
u Turkish music as I went
atong. Next ward
SSE Tt
7 Az f= = Es

OTING a_number of

Negroes I sighed

with relief and
launched into “St, Louis Blues,”
ordinarily a solid winner, The
Negroes stared at me coldly. if
not disapprovingly,

“Yon mustn't expect too much
of a reaction to your jazz music,”
said Miss Drew, a shade glee-
fully “these men are
Ethiopians.”

i clapped a hand to my head
and moaning softly, permitted
Miss Drew to lead me away.

In the last ward of the
American General Hospital I
actually found some Americans.
Accompanied on the guitar by
Frank Allison. who been
lent to me by the Canadian
Signal Corps. T put on an all-
request show ranging from
“Roll-Mop,.” which I didn't
know, to “China Nights,” which
I haven't learned yet.

SS

f noon next day, I
A left for Kure. Japan.
Three days there

—and then Korea. Everyone
delightedly tells me how cold it
will be there.

“You know.” said one such
morale-booster. “I wouldn’r be
surprised if the harmovica froze
right to your face.”

Isn't that nice? Oh well, a
musician and his instrument
are supposed to be inseparable.

London Exrvess Service





SOOO POPS PE PPE PSPSPS COVES OSS SS SLESPOS SGD

Arrived in time





Judiciary

SSO OOSSOOOPOE SOE POPES SS

Russia’s Air
Strength Is
Threatening

WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.

General Hoyt S. Vandenberg
warned that Russia's air threat
is of inescapable immediacy, and
said that the United States must
sharply increase her present
strength to eliminate the danger
of world-wide war.

In an exclusive interview the
airforce Chief of Staff said the
Soviets have a new long-range
bomber, presumably capable of
hitting United States territories
from Russian bases.

He said: “In my opinion the
danger >f general war will not
decrease appreciably until we
hold in our hands tools we would
need to fight such a war success-
fully.” The goal of the present
defence drive is to build a neces-
sary plant capacity to turn out
adequate weapons and military
supplies in case of emergency,
rather than building a_ huge
stockpile of weapons themselves.

Vandenberg did not discuss
this, but said: “I expect to con-
tinue to recommend that we re-
cognize the threat of general war
and do a great deal more than we
have done in the past to prepare
ourselves against it.”

He did not refer to “continu-
ing discussions” on the fiscal
1953 military spending pro-

gramme which is expected to de-
lay the delivery of Truman’s
budget to Congress until late
January. Truman is said to have
imposed a ceiling of about 50 bil-
lion on the military spending
next year.—U.P.

Italy And Israel
Recover Steadily

WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.
Representative Emanuel Celler
told Truman Tihursday that Italy
and Israel with American help
are making steady progress to-
ward economic recovery.
The Chairman of the
Committee just
from a tour abroad visited
briefly at the White House be-
fore going on to New York. He
said in Italy he found a growing
trend against Communism which
he attributed in part to the help
given by Western democracies
after the disastrous floods in the
Po river valley.

House
back

—U-P.













Pour some
“Windolene’on a

soft rag K \9
AV










2 Spread it over 3 Polish
the glass and

ve it amoment

give | omen A\\I
KAN
HS

Wiindolene
cleans glass c2sily é qth

— that’s all







t



‘i
to appear with him in the panto-

LATIN-AMERICAN
FLEETS’ INCREASE
NEARS 300% SIVCE WAR

WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.

Latin American countries are
close to completing the 300 per
cent postwar expansion of their

merchant fleets and are in a posi-
tion to cut heavily into the ocean
cargo business of other nations,
according to the National Federa-
tien of American Shipping.

According to figures compiled
by the Federation, 11 Latin
American nations have acquired

er started the building of a total
of 9,771,200 tons of ocean ship-
ping as contrasted with only
2,358,000 tons in their possession
before World War II

They said of this total 8,729,-
000 tons already in operation in
the last half of 1951 and 1,042,200
tons was under construction
This greatly expanded tonnage
has come at a time when severa!
of the shipping nations of Eu-
rope have also increased _ their
merchant fleets compared to pre-
ar and out-stripped the United
States in a fast new type of cargo



vessels, Among these are Brit-
ain, France, Norway, Sweden, the

Netherlands.
\ Federation official said Latin
American and European countries

are in a position to offer stiff
competition to the United States
vessels in normal times and that
this country will need to = give
serious consideration to improv-
ing its numbers of fast efficient
vessels. It is predicted that the

next session of Congress opening
January 8 will study this prob-

lem
—U-P.

Dublin Extends
Beet Industry

DUBLIN.
Details have been announced
in Dublin of the Irish Govern-
ment’s plans to expand the beet

sugar industry, Increased home
consumption and a big develop-
meat in exports of goods con-
taining sugar are anticipated.
The present production of sugar,
about 80,000 tons a year, pro-
vides enough sugar for Irish
domestic consumption,

At present, exports of gvods
containing Sugar requires the
import of foreign sugar at a cost

of more than £300,0U0 a year. It
is now hoped to save this money
and in addition to reduce the
price of Irish-produced sugar for
export.

—B.ULP.



Sparkling glass
—Ye casy Way

ae For twice the shine in
lightly | half the time, just use
WW) Windolene, Grease,
LA dirt and fly marks go

4 | in a flash and leave

your glass sparkling

and spotlessly clean,

FOR WINDOWS, MIRRORS,
BATHS, REFRIGERATORS—
|1N FACT ANY GLAZED SURFACE







10
a —
NOW! Dental Science eveals
PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT ATTER EATING |
a 16 THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO
BELP STOP
|

‘TOOTH

with

DECAY

|

Harbour Log

Ser



Phyllis Mark, Sch. Francis W
| Smith, Sch. Lindgrd I M.V. Cacique
del Caribe, M.V. Lady, Sch. Laicille M

Smith, Sch. Marea, Henrietta, Sch. Rosa- j
line M. Seh. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch
Franklyn D.R., Sch. D’Ortac, Seh. Eme- |
line, Sch. Burma D., S.S et
8.S. Sunray Adali
ARRIVALS

M.V. DAERWOOD, 9% tons net, Capt.
Weils, from St. Vincent

M.S. PQSEIDON, 981 t
Amsterdam

M.V CARIBBEE,100
B. Parris,

Seh







from

tons net

from Dominica
DEPARTURES

\ Sch. Florence Emmanuel, Sch. Philip H
Davidson, Sch. Enterprise

Capt

r

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station



| Cable and Wireless (W.%.) Ltd advise
| that they can now communicate with |
; the following ships through their Barba- |
| dos Coast Station {
| S.S. Barbara Ann, Maria de Larrinaga, |
Pericles, Boskoop, lonnoszafirakis, Er
| Press of Scotiand, Rosario, Aleoa Clipper
Parismina, Esso Santos, Alcoa Parfher }
Castillo Coea, Ringviide, Hornero, Regent
Leopold, Chungking, Rio Tunwyan
tica, John Chandris, Jean Lykes, e
Alcoa Pennant, Driade, Poseidon, Nor }
dindieg, Sunwhilt, S: yperton Ferry, Wil
lemstad, Sundial, American Oriole, Filet
ero, British Success, Indus II, Empire |
Patrai, Casablanca, Ranghildbroving
Sugar Transporter, Colombie and John W
Powell





MAIL NOTICES

MAILS for

Dominica, Montserrat
John, N_B., and Halifax. N.S. by
M.V. CAN. CRUISER will be closed
the General Post Office as ander
Parce! Mail at 2 p m_, Registered Mai
at 3 p.m. on the 7th January, Ordinary
Mail at 9 a.m on the 8th January 1952
MAILS for Martinique, Antigua, St |
Kitts, St. Thomas, V.T., and New York |
by the S.S. FORT TOWNSHEND wil)
be closed at the General Post Office as |
under |

|
at |

Registered Mai |



Parcel Mail at 8 a.m
at 8 30 a.m... Ordinary Mai! at 9 a.m, |
on the Sth January 1952



A



PAGE THREE






Children grow up
strong and healthy
on

Virol provides all the essen
tial ingredients that growing
children need. It is a highty
concentrated health food that
helps build
good teeth and sturdy limbs
Children love the flavour ot
Virol and because
ways take it
get the utmost benefit from

strong bones,

they

willingly they

its goodness,





REMINDER



BUY

PEEK

FRE





BISCUITS
TO-DAY.



EAU DE
COLOGNE

FROM COLOGNE on runt
7

4

HER]

“i .
the Geni VC





1S a





The Ideal Refresher | |







TRACTORS YOUR ENQUIRIES INVITED! ie oe pos BS ; « TA few “drops of “the Genuine "4711" Eau de !
st COURTES Y ‘| cangaie cuiat Cream ; Cologne, dabbed on forehead and temples or in-
R 5 - 6 ton GARAGE | ie haled from your handkerchief, will stimulate and
ROBERT THOM LIMITED % i aSe Ade e ‘ revivify immediately, |
: CANE CARTS wa | | 75 . ee , pee
Beer ttt HUT AAACN poooooossococceuescoowewee® | ee Se ani celts, mate escorting to the tema ee ee Te,













PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS 9 ADVOGATE

To) oe fone)



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

. a$$

Saturday, January 5, 1952

Danger From Drivers

PRIVATE observation of road users in
Barbados is supported to an astonishing
degree by official charts kept in the Central
Police Station. There the three main
reasons for road accidents are shown to be
improper overtaking by drivers and riders:
errors of judgment or negligence on the
part of drivers: and jay-walking or heed-
less pedestrians.

In an island where there are more than
six thousand motor vehicles using the roads
eighteen fatal accidents, 73 serious and 981
minor may be regarded with some equani-
mity. It would, however, be a mistake to be
lulled by the comparative innocuousness of
these figures. The seeds of dangerous driv-
ing are firmly embedded in this island and
we have only been fortunate so far that a
greater toll of life and limb has not resulted
from the 1,072 accidents notified to the
police up to November 1951. The total num-
ber of accidents has increased considerably
from a year ago when only 982 were noti-
fied. Bad driving is therefore on. the in-
crease.

What are the reasons for the increase and
what methods can be taken to prevent a
further deterioration in road manners and

safety on the roads?

The first immediate action is to enforce
the existing speed limits. These are 20
m.p.h. within the City limits and 30 m.p.h.
everywhere else in the island. Twenty
miles per hour is a reasonable speed along
most roads of the City but owing to the
archaic definitions of the City boundaries
there are many other roads close to Bridge-
town where the 20 m.p.h. limit ought to be
operative. Actually there is need now for
introducing ten and 15 m.p.h. limits within
the City and these new speed limits ought
to be applied to Speightstown, Holetown
and Oistins as well as to school neighbour-
hoods along major roads. But the real cause
of accidents outside the City limits can be
traced now to the complete flouting by the
majority of motorists of the 30 m.p.h. speed
limit.

Barbados is a small and thickly popu-
lated island and there is no road along
which a driver can exceed 30 m.p.h. with-
out endangering human life. Yet not only
do private motorists daily break this regu-
lation with impunity but buses and motor
lorries laden with human and other cargoes
exceed the private motorists in their lust
for speed. The police have successfully
trapped numbers of those who exceed the
30 m.p.h. speed limit (often unconscious of
its legal existence) but the 30 m.p.h. limit is
more honoured by those who break it than
those who observe it as a point of honour.

The police themselves are insufficiently
equipped to check the menace of these
daily law breakers and are not authorised
to speed behind the speedsters to prove
their excess of speed. Fines are imposed
on certain major offenders and the occa-
sional drunk who may be an excellent road
user for 364 days of the year is sure to lose

his driving license if he is found to have
been “under the influence” when prose-
cuted.

But the really serious culprits, those who
habitually break the legal speed limits and
have been so far fortunate enough to
escape with none, or minor encounters with
the police, are free to continue their posi-
tive contribution to peril on the roads. The
only way to reduce the number of accidents
which, despite a relatively small incidence
of serious and fatal accidents, are on the
increase, is to give more authority to mag-
istrates to punish and the police to detect
road offenders.

The brazen way in which many drivers
of road vehicles display to the public at
large their unfitness to conduct motor vehi-
eles on the island’s highways is sufficient
warning to the public that higher penalties
are needed. Only substantial fines and the
withdrawal of driving licenses will frighten
hardened drivers into practising the early
caution and strict observance of the rules of
the highway code which enabled them to
secure a driving license in the first case.

Motor cars, push bicycles, lorries and
omnibuses were the worst offenders in that
order during 1951. The chief reasons for
accidents were improper overtaking, errors
of judgment and negligence and jay-walk-
ing pedestrians. The problem can be solved
by fines and penalties once it is admitted to
be a problem. .If the authorities in Barba-
dos are content with the figures of 18 fatal
73 serious and 981 minor injuries in the
eleven-month period ending in November
1951 then there is nothing except public
opinion to stir them from their lethargy.
But the figures are bad enough in them-
selves and getting worse.














BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Britain’sGrowing Naval NOBODY'S |
Air Strength |

Daily Telegraph Naval Correspondent
A DEVELOPMENT of the ut- are the sizes of tennis courts, sea craft lor

most importance to the British

Navy-——and which may well have
an influence on the trend of events
in Europe -will occur this vear.

Then the giant new aircraft cur-
rier, the Eagle, is due to join the
Home Fleet. After weeks of har-
bour tests at Devonport, her home
port, she is now carrying out her
first sea trials in Scottish waters
before returning south to Spithead.
Details of the ship's speed, endur-
ance and aircraft-carrying capac-
ity cannot be disclosed, but it is
known that when fully loaded
she will displace about 45,000 tons
—which makes her one of the
biggest warships afloat. Certainly
she * =~ largest British carrier
ever built. Her sister ship, t
Ark Royal, which was launched
last year, is expected to be ready
towards the end of 1953. :
The Eagle the fifteenth warship
of her name to serve with the
Royal Navy, was laid down during
the war and launched by Princess
Elizabeth in 1946. Since then
work on the great ship has gone
on unceasingly. For months past
she has been undergoing trials.
On board are 1,400 officers and
men, only part of the full peace-
time complement she will have
after embarking her air squadrons
in the spring. This will be about
2,000; in war-time the figure will
be about 2,750.

When the Eagle is fully opera-
tional, there will be no mistaking
her, for by sheer size she will
dominate Britain’s Home Fleet.
Her overall length is over 800 feet,
and beam 112 feet; the number of
aircraft she can carry is, accord-
ing to the unofficial naval publi-

cation Jane’s Fighting Ships,
“about 100.” Britain’s present
operational fleet carriers, the

Navy's next largest units of the
type, displace from 23,000 to 26,000
tons—-again according to Jane’s.
The Indomitable now flagship of
the Home Fleet, is reported from
this source to have a capacity of
“over 60” aircraft. Her speed is
said to be 31 knots. In spite of
her great size, it is probable that
the Eagle will be rather faster
than her smaller sister. Within her
all-welded hull, are hangars and
workshops. The lifts which bring
aircraft from below to the deck

(By Our Political Correspondent)

LONDON.
The Empire’s oldest colonial
Assenifay, Bermuda, has set a

problem for Britain’s lawyer MPs.

Trouble has arisen because The
Royal Gazette, a newspaper in
Bermuda, published a report of a
debate held in public, but which
the Assembly later decided, by a
vote of eight to seven, should be
suppressed.

The suppression order also ban-
ned any mention of the fact that
the debate had taken place or of
the Assembly’s action in stopping
its publication.

A select committee of the
Assembly is now investigating
the action of The Royal Gazette
and is expected to report in the
New Year.

But until the report is made, no
man from The Royal Gazette is
allowed to report debates.

One of the points to be decided
is what Westminster would do in
similar circumstances, since one
of the Assembly’s regulations
states that in cases not provided
for in its own rules, “the rules,
usages, and the forms of the
House of Commons of the United
Kingdom of Great Britain and
Northern Ireland will be fol-
lowed.”

There are other constitutional
issues involved which presumably
will be investigated by the Com-
mittee to determine the Assem-
bly’s powers,

Meanwhile, Whitehall officials
are understood to be consulting
with experts about the powers of
Britain’s Parliament in such cir-
cumstances.

The position is that all report-
ing of Parliament here is a breach

(By NOWELL HALL)

Electrical generating plant can
supply all the power needed by a
small town. Here refrigerated
storage space far exceeds that in
any previous warship.

The Eagle’s entry into the Home
Fleet serves to emphasise the
growing air-mindedness of all
major navies, especially since the
war,

Hitherto the battleship, once the
proud holder of the title “Queen
of Battle,” was regarded as the
mainstay of all big fleets. She
provided the greatest weight of
armour, and her intervention in a
sea engagement was usually de-+
cisive. To-day, pending clarifica-
tion of her new tactical role, the
battleship is relegated to the back-
ground. Britain, America, France
and, it is believed, Russia, are
maintaining in commission a few
of these leviathans, Britain's solé
remaining batileship being the
42,000-ton Vanguard, soon to take
over from the Indomitable the
duties of the Home Fleet flagship.

Now, the new Queens are the
carriers. Their aircraft are both
“eyes” and main armament, able
to strike devastating blows at dis-
tances far greater than those span-
ned by the longest-ranged guns.
The Eagle as the biggest carrier
in any navy, except America’s,
indicates the shape of things to
come,

Her trials and preparations to
join the Fleet coincide with urgent
plans to develop the Royal Navy's
air branch. Already Naval Avia-
tion—a title which covers all cate-
gories in the Service which have
to do with flying—absorbs about
thirty per cent. of the Navy's en-
tire personnel. As this branch of
the Navy develops and its ramifi-
cations extend to nearly every part
of the Service, the percentage is
likely to be higher still,

The growth of naval aviation
and the anti-submarine forces are
closely related. Indeed, they are
complementary. Among new
naval planes coming into service
for carrier operations are types
designed for long-rance anti-sub-
marine patrol work, Their main
function will be to locate, hunt
and destroy submarines’ miles
from the fleet or an escorted con-
voy—to dispose of enemy under-

of privilege, but that this is never
enforced except when a_ secret
session is declared.

Provision is made in the House

of Commons for nearly 300
reporters from all parts of the
world.

There is doubt whether it is
possible to enforce a secret session
in peacetime, Mr, Churchill
recently abandoned a_ secret
session defence when Mr,
Geoffrey Bing contended that
only uhder wartime defence
powers was it possible to punish
with fine or imprisonment the
revelation of anything said at a
sitting of Parliament.

So far as parliamentary author-
ities know, there has never been
a case in Britain comparable with
that in Bermuda, and the Ber-
mudan Assembly will be told so,

Cables from Bermuda say that
the debate which started the
trouble was in public, witih visi-
tors in the gallery and reporters
present,

After The Royal Gazette came
out with its report, Sir John Cox,
the Assembly Speaker, told mem-
bers: —

on

“The House of Commons can
sit as the High Court of Parlia-
ment and take punitive action. I
do not believe the legislature of
this colony has at this time simi-
lar powers.

“We can bar a_ representative
from entering the bar of the
House, we can prevent a repre-
sentative from attending the
House precincts,

“But that would defeat what
we wish to achieve—keeping the
public fully informed.”

Mr. James Pearman, a lawyer
member—he is a director of The

Our Readers Say

Review Of « Bim”
To The Editor, The Advocate,—

SIR,—Shelley, Coleridge and
Lowell are equally unkind to re-
viewers and I shall not quote
them but Disraeli: “It is much
easier to be critical than to be
correct.”

I must take up the cudgels on
behalf of the contributors to
BIM Vol, 4, No, 15, in reply to
Mr. Neville Connell.

Local reviewers should heed
Addison’s advice or we shall all
end up together in Grubstreet:
“A true critic ought to , dwell
rather upon excellencies than
imperfections, to discover the
concealed’ beauties of a writer,
and communicate to the world
such things as are, worth their
observation.”

“There is a thing called poeti-
cal Jicense”’ but Mr, Connell’s
pedantry ignores this: he recom-
mends the dictionary at the
elbow and the exact definition.
But, to quote Samuel Johnson:
“Dictionaries are like watches:
the worst is better than none,
and the best cannot be expected
to go quite true. .. it is one of
the maxims of the civi! law that
definitions are hazardous.”

Would the reviever object also
to Emily Dickinsea: “A. clover,
any time, to him is aristocracy”
and in which dictionary did he
find “joust” circumscribed “joust
in jest’? J

If Mr, Connell’s rejection of
“imperturbable swan” is not
sheer sophistry it must then be-

tray a deplorable lack of dis-
cernment. Socrates would have
understood; he wrote of swans:

“When~they perceive approach-
ing death they sing more merrily

than before,
they have in going to the
they serve.”

because of the joy
God

Mr, Connell will one day, no
doub diligently scratahing for
flais in BIM pinch himself

badly in a split infinitive. And
yet, shorn of all this footling
quibbling the review could have
been useful.

British Council devoted their
time on the air on Thursday
evening (Trinidad) to broadcast-
ing the poems from this issue of
BIM.

Selvon has had his novel re-
commended by the Book Society
and Mittelholzer’s “Morning at
the Office” is to appear in French,
his “Shadows move among them”
is planned fer stage production
in New York and his new novel
will be published both in U.K.
and U.S.A.

Of course, what is needed most
is at least one other publication
to further West Indian writing
and Mr, Connell with his bigger
and better blue pencil to edit it.

Meanwhile BIM, its contribu-
tors and Editors will carry on as
usual, and so will the Printer’s
Devil who coined “swordpieced.”

Yours faithfully,
W. THEROLD BARNES.

Mr. Adams

To The Editor, The Advocate,—

SIR,—I too would lke to con-
gratulate Mr. G. H. Adams on his
recent award in which he was
made a C.M.G,

He is penhaps the most colour-
ful local figure of the last decade.
Tn him is blended brilliant parts.
He gave early indication of per-
sonal distinction when he won
the Barbados Scholarship in
classics as a scholar; and as a
lawyer he is a force to be
reckoned with in any West Indian

SATURDAY, JANUARY 5, 1952



before they can get}
“to launch their at-
.acks. Such types of aircraft phon
robabl, be barked in the
e iy "s ; will also carry the
Navy's ‘Attacker jet fighters.

The British Admiralty is also
pushing ahead with schemes for
training more air crews. Top-level
Admiralty appointments, particu-
iarly during the last year, also re-
flect the Navy’s “air-mindedness.”

Admiral Sir Rhoderick Me
Grigor, Britain’s new First Sea
Lord, is known in the Service
as a strong exponent of naval
air power. He flew his flag in
several British carriers during
the war. Later, when Comman-
der-in-Chief of the Home Fleet,
for a time he chose as his flag-|
ship the 26,000-ton carrier
Implacable. Admiral Sir George,
Creasy, latterly the Vice-Chief of
Naval Stag; and who in January
assumes command of the Home
Fleet — a few months before the |
Eagle joins this force — has had
immense experience of naval] ar.
and anti-submarine warfare Vic--)
Admiral uy Grantham, who
replaces Admiral Creasy ag Vice-

into posit



Chief of Naval Staff, and Vi-e-|
Admiral E. W. Anstice, wh»
since September has been the}

Fifth Sea Lord (the member of,
the Board of Admiralty resp n-,
sible for naval aviation develop-|
ments) are also leading specialis ;|
in sea-air strategy and tactics. |
Admiral: Anstice has been closely
associated with this branch of
the Navy since he became aj}
Fleet Air Arm pilot away back)
in the 1920's. The Admiralty’s|
present Director of Naval Air}
Warfare, Captain A. S. Bolt, who
had valuable and _ completely
up-to date experience of “active”
carrier operations while in com-|
mand of the Theseus off Kore, |
received this important appoint-
ment immediately on returning!
home earlier this year. |

On every hand there is}
evidence of preparations being |
made for a continued expansion |
of British ‘haval aviation. The
commissioning of the Eagle, and|
the work being pushed ahead of |
other big carriers now building, |
is one proof that the process is |
already well under way.

The Land Of Sunshine Sends.
Troubles To London

Royal Gazette —- moved that a
select committee be appointed to,
investigate the case, Mr, Pear-
man said: —

“In my opinion, it comprises a|
flagrant breach of the privilege
of the House and a contempt of)
an order of the House, the like}
of which has not been seen- here
for many years if at all.”

Quoting May’s Parliamentary
Practice, Mr, Pearman said that |
the House of Commons had the)
right to impose or fine at its
pleasure people holding it in con-
tempt. He did not know whether
the Assembly had such power.

“But if it has the power, then |
one of those sanctions should be}
exercised on the person respon-,
sible, whom I presume to be the
editor, in order that he may know
that this House is not to be light! ,
valued.”

The House then barred The
Royal Gazette reporters. ~

The Royal Gazette, in a front-
page editorial on the day after its
disbarment, said that it was not
challenging the Assembly’s right
to hold secret sessions. It added: -—

“The freedom of the Press—
which is not a privilege reserved
to newspapers;\but a right of the
community in: which the news-
paper serves, has not been won
without a struggle. The House of
Commons, indeed, committed men
to prison for reporting its pro-
ceedings, but not in this enlight-
ened age.

“Parliaments have duties and
responsibilities. So, too, has a
free Press—a duty and responsi-
bility to keep the public informed
as fairly and objectively as po:-|
sible of the activities of admit-)|
tedly public bodies.”



gathering; on the cricket field he |
has had some triumphs being at
one time a first class man behind
the stumps. He is well known for |
his literary merit and enjoys|
recognition as a writer. But it is,
in the contentious realm of poii-|
tics that Mr, Adams stands out.

A giant figure, it is safe to say
that he is destined to be one of
the greatest men of his genera-
tion, his courage is remarkable.
One has only to remember that
he once said that he thrives on
opposition.

His position as President of the
Progressive League and Workers’
Union linked with kindred organ-
izations far and near, he is known
by reputation to reany thousands
of well wishers. His exact posi-|
tion of lawyer politician cannot!
yet be determined but he will
occupy undoubtedly, a niche in the
hall of fame, dedicated to great |
Barbadians.



He has rendered this colony
yeoman service on many boards,
he has served as a member of St.
Michael's Vestry, and numerous
committees of itmportance. On. the
Executive Committee Mr. Adams
brings sage counsel and reliable
opinion. #7

A word as to his oratory should
be interesting. In the House of
Assembly he speaks with tremen-|
aous assurance. To crowds gath-
ered at political meetings, he is|
supremely at heme, because he
knows how to take the issue tu
the man.

He certainly is not to be meas-
ured by ordinary standards, and
although one may not agree with
many of his utterances, yet he is)
entitled to rank among the great-
est Barbadians of this or any era.

CLAUDE RAMSAY.
Whitehall Road, {
3rd January, 1952.



| Tuesday — How people speak is important,

Wednesday — Only in Bridgetown could the

Thursday — A good turn ceases to be a good

Friday — Tonight I learnt a little more folk-

Saturday — I was so pleased to read this



A Prosperous New Year
TO ALL

DIARY

Monday — There used to be a radio charac- ™



ter from the Board of Trade called
Robin. He had two sides. He could be
hard, bustling and full of himself. His
favourite motto then was “efficiency’s
the ticket.”

- Advocate

SSS

Stationery













But let him hear Beethoven or Mozart



or even an excerpt from Gilbert or Sul- WP ke ta! a

livan and he would break down and os

weep. I have never seen a policeman cry TOS 4
but I did meet today a policeman with oe

a heart. Afew y

I_was waiting to cross, to dash across
a Broad Street crossing as is my wont,
when a large and cheerful policeman
stopped me. “Don’t cross now,” he said,
in a voice of brotherly affection. “Wait
until the policeman on the box signals
you on.” | waited, but when the
policeman kept me waiting because he
could see only two sides from his box
while I could see four from the street
I offered in a small voice, “he is a bit
slow, isn’t he?” To which in fondest
tones of brotherly love and good neigh-
bourliness the policeman replied: “He
is only human.”

Secure in the knowledge that all
your Hardware requirements for the coming
year are obtaingble 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
And what a lot of humanity is neces-

sary for anyone bound by the police-
man’s book of rules to stand on a box
on a hot day wearing thick black and

blue serge trousers and so many silver
buttons,











|

l I'm smart, I gave these
to DaCosta’s for you
| to take home!’







because you can’t hear what they say
if they don’t open their mouths and say
it. But what they speak is of absorbing
interest, because it reflects the man or
woman far more than a_ stereotyped
patented Oxford or ‘Cambridge voice.

The Barbadian voice is a subject for dis-
like and hatred throughout the Carib-
bean for reasons best known to those
who dislike and hate. But the number
of those who appreciate Barbadian wit
and humour is small. It does not even
include those who unwittingly provide
the reason for laughter.



LAMBSMERE
A Range of fine and
colorful checks in
pure Wool loomed in
Scotland.
58/60” Wide $10.82 p. yd.



DOESKIN

My sma son of four when he says by

“this day” in answer to my question
when he is going to beat his brother is
unconscious of his eloquence.

But I must plead guilty to amazement
when I received a “passing fair” as reply
to my polite inquiry after a young man’s
progress with his work.

Hunt & Winterbotham
of England

in glorious colours

58/60” Wide $10.98
per yd.

: Da Costa

WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD ?

STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE



convenient occur so frequently. The
other day after waiting twenty minutes
for an overdue packet I left Broad Street
for Roebuck and when I had finished
my affairs I discovered waiting for me
in a passing car the man with the packet
which he delivered and I took with the
compliments of the season. Another day



Co., Ltd.





———————











I found a messenger carrying in the
wrong direction the enormous quantity
of dollars I give every month in ex-
change for a house with a view. I
stopped him and started walking along
the street known as Broad but much,
much narrower than Roebuck when a
passing car containing the person for
whom the vast quantity of dollars were
intended stopped his car because he had
to in Broad Street. Naturally I took
advantage of the lull to rid myself of the
dollars, (Not much folklore, but con-
venient.)



er

‘

ed
— AVAILABLE FROM SJOCK —

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid. Elec. Dept.

turn when somebody else knows who did
it. But some good turns do more good
when not bushelled (a new word which
I coined this morning). The good look-
ing girl was looking for a basket in the
Home Products department.

z







The girl |
looking after her was doing her best, but a pet r |
she couldn’t give the customer the LU XU RY FOODS
answer that is always right. She prob-
ably will learn with experience. Mean- FOR YOUR

while it seems to a Nobody like me that
what most visitors want in the tourist
season are local products. So why not
put a big gun to shoot in the home
department ? It should pay, I think.

lore. It seems that my better halt
“smells sweet and looks sharp.” Trans-
lated into our low-brow form of Engli
this means that my wife uses a goo
quality perfume and dresses with goc
taste. As I have to meet the bills whic.



Italian Specials Special

vam



ANTI-PLASTO OLD RAGE ROES
flutter out of the postman’s hand as ¢ ANCHOVIES r eo) orc Pha
result I was well aware of this satisfac- Oe a ha Bl
tion achieved, but never have I heard i+ CHILE SAUCE ’ J

CARR’S BISCUITS
so aptly put. Never. Co BOE Soe
KRAFT CHEESE
Liquors



SCOTCH WHISKEY
SCHENLEY'S RYE
MUMM'S CHAMPAGNE
COINTREAU

VIELLE CURE

GRAND MARNIER
CURACO

GOLD BRAID RUM

week that Barbados had come into lin
with other countries even though m)
enthusiasm was slightly dampened ‘by
what it came into line about.

It was Chesterton who kept on saying
that the people inside were saner than
those outside. Which might explain this
progress I read about. You know I don’t
think I've made this too clear but there
are some things best left muddled, they
say. Mens sana in mundo insano,

Modern Cleaning Aids

MAMMOUTH CLEANSER
DETTOL ANTISEPTIC
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PHONE GODDARD'S WE DELIVER











5,

SATURDAY, JANUARY 1952

Labourer Not Guilty Of
Attempted Shop Breaking

THE HON’BLE THE CHIEF JUSTICE Sir Allan Colly-
more Kt. at the Court of Grand Sessions vesterday dis-
charged 35-year-old labourer Lionel Best of My Lord’s Hilt,
St. Michael, when an Assize jury found him not guilty of a
charge of attempted shopbreaking on July 5, 1951.

Before discharging Best, the Chief Justice told him to
keep away from bad company. Counsel for Best was Mr.
bk. W. Barrow, while Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor Gen-







eral, appeared for the Crown.

After calling three witnesses
for the prosecution, Mr. Reece
told the court that owing to the 36 Y Old
evidence so far given by the ? ear-
prosecution witnesses, the case
was weak and jhe could not con- Pl d O
tinue with it. ace n

Turning to the jury the Chief

Justice to'd them that there was P b ti

grave suspicien against ihe ro a 10n
accused, but suspicion was _ not

enough. He then suggested to FOR WOUNDING
them to return a verdict of not

guilty. The jury then returned Thirty-six-year-old Pearl Roach

a verdict of not guilty.
First Witness
First witness called for’ the
prosecution was Police Constable
Drayton who told the Court that
on July 5 about 3.35 a.m. while
on duty with P.C. Howard on

of St. Lucy who was round guilty
of wounding Nelly Husbanas o1
Rock Hall, St. Lucy, witn inien
was yesterday placed on probation
for 18 months to keep tne peace
tnd be of good behaviour by the
Hon'ble the Chief Justice Sir Allan



Stream Road, Christ Church, he ‘ " or

saw a motor car facing Top Rock Collymore, Rian at the Court ..of
hout parking’ lights. The Gfand Sessions yesterday,

driver was Lionel Gibson. He .. %€ Offence was committed on

September 16, 1951. Roach bit oft
a piece of Husbands’ left ear and
also bit her in two other places.

Mr. G. B. Niles who appeared
on behalf of Roach in her trial in

then went in the direction of St.
Lawrence and while going there
he heard a noise coming from
Forde’s shop and looking in the
direction, saw three men leav-

ing the door at the eastern side asking the Court to extend
of the shop. These men were leniency to this client, said that
walking fast going away from there was no Police record against
the shop. her and in view of her clean
Police Constable Howard shout- record consideration should be
ed at the men and ong of the men given to her.
—wio was Lionel est—ran to ‘a ati
him (Drayton), The other two Mr. ,H. Walcot, Probation

Officer, “said that Pearl Roach is
36 years old ang from the time
she left school she had worked
herd and had a gocd working
record. On the day of the offence
tickets were sold for an excursion
at 5/- each. Two lorries were en-
gaged for the excursion, but owing
to some difficulty only one turned
up: As a result 60 © 80 people
got on the lorry and after a time

men ran to their right and he suc-
ceeded in holding one of them.
Best was held and he said he was
waiting around the shop so that
he could arrest two men.

He went to the shop and Best
showed him the door which was
open and appeared to be tam-
pered with. A light was burning
in. the shop,

Accused Charged

The accused, Lionel Best, was 4 fight ensued.

taken to the Police and was

charged. Overcrowded
To Mr. Barrow:— “I saw whree

Before placing her on probation,

men run the Chief Justice told Roach that

in the road and Police




Constable Howard shouted at the origin of the trouble with her-
them”, Constable Drayton said self and ‘he other woman was
under cross examination. c*used by the fact that the one

Drayton told Mr. Barrow that jorry was evercrowded with 60 to
he was not in uniform and the 80 people. This lorry was only
accused ran, directy to phim ff0M suitable for secommodation of

about half the amount or less.

ed Lionel Best because his run-



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
POTS, MONKEYS

PAGE FIVE












Six Thefts
Reported

Royal Tour

@ From Page 1
{ly simce w.ne King’s health threw
o many additional Royal burdens

ANIMATED. OPINIONS



he: way.
A battery valued $40 was stol- p et :
en trom tne Stone Cutting Plant | Now they “See end a
* River, St. Philip, between mid- | a i. s cata ee oe
night on December 29 and 5.30 peed oo ner aimee than
a.m, on December 30. It is the LS hich they hope will m atch + .
property of Mr. Colin Goddard of | ucce ; a the clothes she wore in
— —. ee Secaeein i ‘anad and the United States. As
ne incident was reported } always the case with Royal
Egbert Holder, watchman of the costumes, the design and colours
—“— a iia eal | are state secrets until worn by the
egina older o stbury Princess publicly.
Road, St. Michael, reported that The Tour
the platform of a scale and two 1 o Fear stern Bh :
ion wheeth valued $84 wars. stol> | n their way to Australia, je
en from the fish market between fener Bi cn tlecenn nusuend a
Decembr i? atid Thureday. They eak the journey to spend a few
Sis kis senoarts a jdays fo: the first time at thei
s perty. ie , iiful lodge near Nairobi, give:
s i at ¢

quantity of clothing valued $42.59

a wedding present in 1949, They
was stolen from his home between

leave London Airport

en

midday on Tuesday and 7.15 p.m January a in a British Overseas rie hh FE OS
. » 4a ‘ e . i py \
on Wednesday. Weoley neha arrive ir “YOU CAN RE-LION IT
A turkey cock valued $12.60 was On February 7, they will fi : . : TES wRE ”
. ary 7, y to BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!
stolen from the enclosed yard of Mombassa and set sail for Colombo ’
Frank Bascombe of Cave Hill, St. 1 Ceylon on the liner Got) ¢
nee. on Thursday, It is his escorted by the light cruiser “ Walters
property.

: it, Kenya of the Royal Nav
Alma Knight of Ivy, St. Mich-

|
|
|

1 lestroyer Tippu Sultan and Tug, ”
ael, a - Lge ~ ironing ril, of the Pakistan Navy and the
comb. was stolen from her destroyers Ranjit and Rajput of
home between 7.30 a.m. and 6.30 the Indian Navy. 6 Toffee
p.m, on Thursday. It is valued They arrive in Colombo on
$5 February 14, drive in state to the
Evelyn Dodson of Oistins,

| Governor General's residence, aiid
| that night the Princess will broe.t-

MADE IN UK.
Christ Church, revorted that $40

was stolen from him while he w

: ca :
oe | cast to the people of Ceylon The Perfection of Confection
et the shon 9° Viola Branker at Fe x : : | In Ceyl
Tweedside Road St. Michael | hn Ceylon .
naittan 9 pe ‘8 ; | The Royal c » will spe WALTERS’ ‘PALM TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ WORKS
a rena 2.30 and 300 pbâ„¢ on THIS PAINTING of a pottery vendor selling her ware is one of those |, ar Ee fo mage ti sty in
eanesday. exhibited by Monsieur Vladimir Nechoumoff at the Museum. The he Bill cduntry snd teas ata LONDON. W.3
ms ved exhibition is for four weeks starting from to-day. Ten s

nd in the ancient cities of Kand









—Story on page 1 : .
‘ y z : to last capital of the Kandyan
Haggatts— Walkers Kings, Sigriya and Polonnaruwa. COCO ECSS OS 2 OPPO DOPOD OOOO OOM
: x On February 16, the Princess x
Bridge Damaged will open the ¢ ‘olombo Exhibition % ,
jto illustrate the rise in living ¢ HARRIS N BROAD ST
rad ron 3S . | tandaids in Colombo, There will :
BUT NOT IMPASSABLE na baer heat oe
jelephants at the ce . The ¥
wom eee ve Demand Seem To i2esisiusecnita tt: | INTRODUCING
ae, eae Secon to the |new University buildings at Pera- ¢ :
aggatts-Walkers ridge in St. jdeniya on February 19, ,
Andrew, yet it was not grave . R

On February 21, they will re-
enough to stop the flow of traffic,

Be Facing Revision. ~AUTOBRITE

embark on the Gothie at Trincoma
Mr. A. B. Skinner, Director of lee for Australia with Vijaya o( Highways and Transport told the the Ceylon Navy joining = the THE VINEST CAR POLISH EVER MADE
Advocate yesterday. r

scort for a while, They will react

=="
He said that there was a con- ‘ ‘reemantle vester stral' “AUTOBRITE” Contains «4% Silicones,

aidapable. amount i hone deena (By HARRY W. FRANTZ) 7 ' rite ‘March oe “they ar . : ee 2 ‘8
last year under the Cliff area of WASHINGTON. Jan. 4, | Western Australia and Queensland | ¥ the minimum amount necessary to ensure a
SM. Andrew, St. Joseph and St United States economy faces a rapid transformation of|until their arrival at Wellington, esc :
John, a great deal of which is commodities and substitutions to meet actual or threatened |New Zealand on May 7. -s glass-hard finish impervious to
under repair, but some of the :} , i. ‘ Pantone —(U.P) ,

: : shortage of materials during the Defence Programme. ;
work will have to await the ad- ae = ” : iw" r
vent of the dry Sanihon Brig tat ee Economy” is spreading in all branches of} |g TORRENTIAL HAIN
subsequent drying out of the industry. wines vane sa wky
land. The Defence Production Administration at the end of RLISTERING SUN or



the year issued the fourth list of nearly 400 “basic materials






































































‘ "WE «& —
ning had given cause for sus- ‘4 fight ensued and apparent) Cultural Group and alternatives” intended to guide industry in the substi- | CORROSIVE SALT AIR
picion. The accused was not feed saree got oe ae zn. he tution of relatively available commodities for those which
ala: identify S iver a S ¢& Ss 0 at four ” ae : 2 sy i ; alf
aa ay ee Sete ae onda Saniped includin: Elect Officers are now or may soon be in a short position, oa Ce uaenes in je ae time eres
i : ; ort 2 de r—-just put it on and wipe it o -its as
Neville Forde, a shopkeeper of Husbands. 5 ea The Publication of this new list oe ened J pee B nak tae
Stream Road, Christ Church, said “Now if you h-d pleaded evilty ae St. John's Cultural Assoc- | was of profound interest to both 1% easy as that—and the gleaming finish will last for
on July 5 about 3 a.m. he was to the second count of wonndine (Gn, met on Thursday and Ri Bed U.S. and international econom- months with simple washing with cold water.
sleeping upstairs with the shop ] could have taken a more lenien‘ pes the se i eae for ne Seay iwer ists here, as a_ systematic en- |
underneath. Suddenly he aes view. Your daughter he? no ate Seca oy tN is the result Tt t d couragement to “substitutions” and | = ue ecm 1 AY
a noise in the shop and got out Of pisinecs at the excursion. Rut in e elec ee . este promises to have far reaching ‘nr ee ] 4 - F
bed. view of your clean record and ee eo sencnny i) President, ramifications in international GET Al TOBRI rk Tro >
Entering the shcp mt Saw @ wha’ your connsel said. I 2m not ee tee ree, sacra DURING the month of | economy.

‘ sam ¢ > hid him- |. ° Sei e sa nt, Miss S. G 1 Ze, °«@: q eee ’ ‘ ‘
oe or oo ane going to send you to prison al- Secretary, Mr, C. White, Assis- oo ae oan = The substitution of abundant I% rs so EASY AND 80 GOOD
sex. : ae ; though it would have heen hetter 4, AY Sacvat ur Mr ‘ jompany carried ou’ P oe ake oe Hie | ¥
walking outside the shop and a aan Inada ielitity an ecretary, re te Bi A ing operations at the back of for scarce commodities is as old | ®
then it was still again. He left i a S rie ad Sree nh sa Thorne, Treasurer, and Mr, J. I. the Fort Royal Garage and in as history, and during the pres- | ONLY $I 6d PER BOTTLE
his hiding-place and noticed that 'M® ee, nie ice to atic eae" C, McCollin, Mr, E. Beckles, Miss | the yard of the Department of | @Mt century the substitution of \ 7 a) e . at
the door was broken. on pycing her On. proparinn. D, Gill and Miss M. Codrington, Highways and Transport. synthetic for natural products

He switched on the light and fo lie Committee Members, has been a dramatic phase vin . e lesamedlid
then heard a call and opened the L d After the elections, the Com: oan = ee with “ workd eeneny net in the past % > Herd Dept
door. Two policemen were out- O ne. mittee’ arranged a syllabus for rector 0: ghways ani these shifts usually have been . .raware ept.
side with a man whom he recog- n Jay se the current year, eee pemeree: Fo = influenced by price factors in ° %
nised as the accused Lionel Best, The associati has K a e ng was done for relation to the supply and de- x ¥

' Peace Talks tioning STK 1947, AE Ses eee the Government at his request mand situation, HORNIMAN S x ’ TEL 2364
Rolt Shown C ti edly ph recog A Cone : VE GO6B 660600999660 GOO OSG OOVOOTE OBOE
ontinue ee 9 Broader Ramifications TEA

At this stage Police Constable I ab » j r River inasmuch as the Gulf
Bmerson Howard produced the TOKYO, Jan. 4 ourer Improv es Oil Company was on the spot But the Programme of the | a a F a a a i a a @ a 3 |
bolt of the door to the Court. He The second informal "discussion Latest reports from the General with the necessary equipment. Defence Production Administra- "SS Saas mo a , ° a
(Forde) went to sleep and left in a series of preliminary talks on Hospital show that the condition , n ee far broader See ares Just Received ae
~ shop peeeny. ay oS = the proposed Peace Treaty be- °f Jacob Cumberbatch, a labour- ‘ Bes ae the pean uy y I pNe 1 \ s a
door in perfect order before he tween India and Japan was held er of Waterhall Land, St, Michael ., YN 4 Be ate aie eae eae See nae ib YOO ! i
heard the noise in the —, hat O Friday between Japanese For- — who was detained about 3.45 C.D.C, Can Supply — stimulation of ne ee : a fresh shipntent of

To Mr. Barrow, Forde tell hin eign Office officials and the Indian p.m. on Wednesday after falling s Sensuitaien Wan Wantartieas font AT
the policeman did not tell him jiaison mission. from a moving lorry on Dalkeith Few B.W I. Needs fe re atin suatia ieeant. ia > Y HOWS a
that they had arrested the accus- ‘The first session was held on Road, Christ Church — is improv- rs ‘ee i coer 4 on eee ae te tee yA! N r A] I URINA q ‘
ed concerning the breaking of pecember 31, Informed quarters: ing ble through a complete analysis H
his shop. He was under the im- (; : seniesaien . ane ; oS : @ From Page 1 of the uses of products, the stim U 4 ‘ | a

: , ra rag Sid the proposed Peace Pact Cumberbatch injured his back. ulation of marginal production in| ; s |
helping Mee waleeenare rh was'would place emphasis on the Corporation will remember that US "Selashe mae Pantoelaa ‘acd For wwe
nelpin, > CeMmen, economic aspects of Indo-Japanese ; or . . ooh eaart GARDEN

Cpl. Kenneth Murphy _ who peintions. ween en oh ana its function is not to supplant ‘he listing of commodities ac-| hr \ a H. Jason Jones & Go, Ltd. |
was in oharge of Worthing Police navigation DECREE ABSOLUTE private investment; but to stimu- cording to the degree of their| Cabbage, Beet, Lettuce, ((|
Station on July 5 said that Police ' —(UP > late long term developments. scarcity, so that shifts can be Tomato, Cress, Cauliflower, , | || a | a a || R a i
Constable Drayton told him that " The Hon. the Acting Puisne Projects which Mr. Braine made from one group to another Mustard, Sweet Marjoram, a a a
he had heard that Forde’s shop at . . Judge Mr. G. L. Taylor in the would like to see undertaken ‘by Something like a new “scheme” Thyme, Pepper, Parsley, SSS
Stream Road was broken, Gourt of Divorce and Matrimon-» ©-D.C. include the construction seems to be evolving Chinese Cabbage, Cucumber, ii eee ee eae
Drayton said that he had LETTERS OF ial Causes yesterday prononuced of a deep water harbour for On one hand “substitutions” of Leek, Onion, Kohl Rabi, |
arrested Best who was near the ADMINISTRATION decree absolute in the suit of Barbados, a "ae ampodities here tend ‘o Squash, Radish, Brocolli, {|
shop. Best told him (Murphy) James B, A, Cutting, petitioner ,, hel Kea Mi Unions ty gis: Muskmelon, Celery, Vege-
that he was an island constable In the Court of Ordinary yes- and Alice Cutting, respondent. eisene West Indies have many cere the Satine ot the soods table Marrow, Pumpkin
and had gone to Forde’s shop terday, the Hon. the Acting Puisne Decree Nisi was pronounced tiends in this country,” he told bay pied oft. On the otter Hand Swiss Chard, Spinach,
after hearing something about Judge Mr. G. L. Taylor granted on October 26 last year. oe corvenonees ee — se ahorian toe mane Sbuntriss are For Your FLOWER
tie Bent h i his story Sener es ree tet ee ae pronounced: decree lamenters Group is only one beginning to wonder how _raw GARDEN 667 BLESS THE DAY
water Best changed his story Browne of River Road, St. Mich- nisi in the suit of Harold G, - ° sroducing countries w: ’ Antirrhinum (Snapdragon)
: 5 is ’ 7 ; Xa a 5 s g countries would or will é : ,
and sald he was not an etate ael, the constituted attorney of Austin, petitioner and Lottie E. pra a Ld Serena cane adjust to the changing sansimnipe Zinnia (Giant Mixed) Can-
constable and lived at My Lord’s Editha Louise Cheeks-Ottenberg Austin, respondent, for the good of the British tps tion scheme here dytuft, Aster, Pholox, Indian
Mill j : 0: Brooklyn, New York, U.S.A. Mr. G. H. Adams instructed put’ for the benefit of ‘West Pink, Coreopsis, Carnatfon,
“I went to Forde’s shop and for letters of Administration with by Mr. H. L. Thomas of Carring- Indi Privat terprise is “Substitution” Verbena, Gaillardia, Sweet 1 WROTE
saw the door which was broken, . & Sealy, Soli a ‘ ndians. rivate enterprise 1s * . Willig B Salvi
- 4 the will annexed of Susan E, ton Sealy, Solicitors, appeared willing and anxious to lay its illiarn, osmos, Salvia
Murphy told the court. The 7 & pla) ae ‘ wartats . van :
urp ite and Cheeks, late of St. Michael for the petitioner, part, but unfortunately tax re- While strong demand exist (Red), Ageratum, Holly
accused was then charged and “"I©®Kks, ' . In the suit of Miriam Gooding, strictions imposed on British en- for U.S. imports of foreign raw hock, Chrysanthemum,
cautioned . The will was admitted to pro- petitioner and Allan A. Gooding, terprj 7 -ourage Materials during the Defence Nigella, Sweet Peas, Nas-
To Mr. Barrow Cpl. Murphy terprise abroad do not encourage e Tess 99
oon? rs aw the 3 i sed for bate on October 1940. respondent, the Judge pronounced investment of capital However Programme the ‘substitution’ of turtium, Alyssum, Mignon- FOR IT
peed re eae w the accus The will of Gabriel Nathaniel decree absolute. Decree nisi was the "Secretary ne Miata far Gib economies: jhas not become 3 ette, For “get-me-not, | Por-
= eae stage Mr. Reece, Crown Watson, St. Andrew, was admitted pronounced on October 19 last Colonies’ recent statement about Paes Internationa politica ulaea, Canterbur ut
counsel, said that the case was tO probate year. development of colonial resources ara ' - Also -
too weak to go on with. The icianeiiah Seas leads one to hope there will oon There are ago some U.S Han Moe Kitchen: Canton
jury after listening to the Chief be changes in this direction Saree ape think tne 8 BEANS (Bush Lima)
asa scuuto teat MANY OVERSEAS CALLS Se reel REN (Bla oad
guilty of attempted shop break- . se sl a r BEANS (Bountiful or It's odd how one simple action can brit
ing on July § materials before developing her Butter | Many and many a woman, hearing
ee ON eva b t F ay MIXED CARGO “substitution” economy too far wet) ‘Tampax, has sent for a ene ee tremendous o
DURING X AYS ey eee a, ° ) Sea ee tee en
HOUSE BURNT The motor vessel Caribbee ar- have a bigger programme for De- es 3 i vantages over old-fashion eee teraction. Warn tatetRAle
IRE c letely destroyed a 7 A t : rived from Dominica yesterday fence purchase of commodities, BRUCE WEATHERHEAD |
FIRE completely » : The Barbados Telephone Corn- America and the West Indies. with 96 bags of copra, 51 casks especially metals and that in JD / | 5 ; ceca
wooden house at My Lerd’s Hill, pany has had a busy time during The calls to the West Indies in- anq three crates of fresh fruit considering difficulties about KN IGH r 8 LTD.
S. Michael, the property of Kath- the Christmas holidays with calls cluded places like British Guiana, The Motor Vessel Daerwood prices, as in the case of iin LID. ! q DISTRIBUTORS
leen Small, about 12.20 p.m. yeS~ nverseas, Mr. T. G. McKinstry, Jamaica, Trinidad and the Wind- brought 52 coils of barbed wire political as well as strictly econo-| HEAD OF BROAD STREET | {
terday. The Fire Station received the company’s commercial Mana- ward and Leeward Islands. These for the Police Department. mie factors should be taken into} })\< \
the report about 12.30 p.m. but ger and Secretary, told the had a small majority over the ‘The Motor ship Poseidon 4lso account. — a
when the Brigade arrived at the advocate yesterday. other places whose calls were arrived yesterday. This hip Whatever the figure the time
scene, the house was destroyed. evenly divided. brought. earthenware, glass « n“ oured concepts of supply and
The Brigade prevented the He said that there were 73 calls Everyone was pleased with the jronware and cases of 0210 ind in commodities market- What's Your Colo a Scheme?
flames from spreading to adjoin- made to the United Kingdom, reception which was good potatoes and cheese besides oth. n to be facing revision. | iOu 1c =f
ing houses, Canada, the United States of throughout.



the Family needs
CALCIUM
fot pelfect filnesd

Everyone must have plenty of calcium, or lime, always—for sound
bones, teeth, blood and nerves. Even more is required by growing
children, expectant and nursing mothers, convalescents and women for
periodical discomforts. Any shortage can give rise to serious ailments.
Be sure that you and your family receive sufficient—by taking calcium
in its most readily absorbed and most pleasant form—Kalzana! Ic
helps to attain and preserve perfect fitness.

- best in the form of

Kalzana

ideal Calcium Food

the



items.





Make it what you like with these... .















COLMA AAO Stiff joints? Aches? Sprains t | Rexwear Sheets * x 100.

* ‘LASSES 3| Just apply Sloan’s Liniment light! ee

% ART CLASSES % an ve gently Rexwear Pillow Cases 20 x. 30

od x H | ‘ ‘ . wi

x NACHOUMOFF % Coiton Pillow Cases 20 x 30 $1.72

X of Paris, who is now $ |] Dyed Cotton Sheeting in Pink, Blue,

% exhibiting his work at % A og ; ; de

% the Museum, is willing % Green, 72 ins. wide, yd. $3.15
% ie give sapere eid to : 8 | 80 ins. wide, yd. $3.72 {
% limited number of %

% ls drawing and %! y White Cotton Sheeting

> pupiis in Ing 5, You will loan’s doi ; ; a |
S falting’ nas’ and § Sarg ly = Be nO ins. wide, per yd... $938 |
% watercolours at © 3 | soothes and comforts and drives 2
3 studio, x out all inflammation, ’ |
$ St. Leonard’s House, | {@OM POR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET. CAVE SHEPHERD & C0).. LT). |
% St. Leonard’s Avenue % |

%,

% 20E5 % c

& Telephone 3085. =; 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET

x 4.152—In $} Ta: "yesteninanpninenlongans

$ S/ Prom oli chensists and stores.

SLL LOE,







PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS."









TELEPHONE 2508. LOS
ifeneiitnniscerenee chiiiiatald ascii ic er Catia oan ST | men AUSTRALIA AND NEW %
| GRAND NATIONAL RACE BOOK—| ALAND LINE LTD. | ‘
DIED 1 FOR SALE | ap 1280516. In the City. Pinder kindly | HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY ST. i MANZ LINE } 8
S | s | return same to the Advocate Advertising | | o.9; ‘Seiceha: tn. empectes to, load a The M.V. CARIBBEE wil 3 |
—_— i - . . 1 7 : “tLe ot ms ¢ he | B: | a | Cc a Passe! ior 5
BREWSTER: On the 4th January 1952, | | Department and would be rewarded. | The following programme of Evening Classes will open at the | australian Ports for Trinidad, Barba- SOS ee eau, Seer
Stanley rald, inte Chaffe | AUTOMOTIVE } Housecraft Centre, Bay Street, from Monday, 14th January—Friday, | des. Reeds early January and arriv- | Nevis and St Kitts Sailing % |
roses Gstees. Ltd. fis Semneess ai ” | 30th March, 1952 this cana ee ‘ean bee ‘chilied ret ee $
r ne residence o! s sister Mrs } ~ : » =: > ° me |
. Y ove ment AF ne Wolseley 6 exce 3 i ke ¥
Bugene L—. kman, Govern: nent Bal a uae a cre a ee | PURLIC NO ficES “Monday sa .4.30—6.00 P.M........J Sweets & Preserves, Smocking Eater ooneee eee aie an} The M.V. DAERWOOD will ¢|
Church. Friends are invited 5 a8 0087 Bo | Tuesday 4.30—6.00 P.M.........Cake & Pastry Making | Foe me oo transhipment at Trinidad | St. Lucia, st oe ee aceeabs
George & Joseph Brewster : $ or Britis! uiana, Windward and Lee- 7 a 7 P '
8.1.52 CAR—One Austin A-70 Hampshire, NOTICE Simple Dress Cutting & Sewing | ward Islands [Rae Aruba: “Gueag See
perfect condition, under 5,000 miles. | Wednesday........4.30—6.00 P.M........Advanced Cookery ! -
Lewis On Januar 4, 1952, Atheline | Phone 2353 or 5105. 3.1.52—4n In connection with the Intercolonial Maki - For further particulars apply to—
Lewis Her funeral icaves her late | ————— ——— | Cricket Tournament against Jamaica to Advanced Dress ing FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. i cede eon me
residence, Sweet Vale, St. George, SAR—One Ford Prefect in very g0¢ be played between January 17 and 29) Thursda: 2 0—6. ; ‘RINIDAD ‘ N ? f
at 4 . p.m. today ic se [order imdeed, tyres good. Cole & Co., jet Kensington Oval, Tenders are invited SF soerene 4.3 .00 P.M........ Cocktail Savouries BW. | -
Church. Frist ore d. Ltd 4.1 52—dn, | for ed eit ad re Advanced Handicrafts DaCOSTA ®& Co., Ltd 18 Tele. 4047
Gertrude Les ard | —_——- ~—————$ (ay ne rig) oO se iquors, lunches, . ; » ° j
toa (erodiaral 52 MOTORCYCLE—Velocette > § hp ‘ane ae Friday cor .30—6.00 P.M......... Advanced Butlering BARBADOS. is %
—— - Model M.S.S. done small mileage and| {b) Transportation of the Jamaican Ss! le Wd, | 38696066560655856696668>
$T. JOHN: On perfect working order. Asking $950 players to and from the Oval imple Dress Making











THANKS \
We the undersigned beg through t! |
medium to thank all those who sent
flowers, cards .or letters a i
@ther way expre their aym i
r recent sad F
= x F. Kirton §.1.51—1



IN MEMORIAM



Grirrit m y
dear brother Sumvel G Mth w died
4th of January, 148
Four years have f d since r

gone,
And to us it seems as yeste rday

Maude Piigrim (sister!, Yvonne (neice

WANTED
HELP

—_——— —
A RELIABLE W

with a




go

knowledge of cook!t interview from
&~9.20 a.m. dai A Mrs Trevor
/Bowring, Sefton Lo
Road
seem capa A TA
EXPERIENCED STEN =
Alleyne Arthur & © id., O e”
Street §
eae

EXPERIENCED
Only best reference
Mrs. Gregg, Garden Ga

ee

cook







SALESMAN For our Commission Sait
2 Pre experience de
further particulars app!
Cotton Factory Ltd
5,1.52—8n

Taner el

STENO-TYPIST—One (1) Steno-Typ
ist, Salary $120.00 per month, Apply in
person with written application to the
Secretary DOWDING ESTATES &
TRADING CO., LIMITED, Bay Street
Bridgetown. 30 12 S1—6n

ELECTRICA!,
MACHINES—Old Sewing Machines ov!
ef order. Apply V. Vaughn Fairch)
St., or King’s St. 19.11.51—7r



GOVERNMENT NOTICE

University of London
Intermediate, Final, and Diplom:
Examinations é
All entries for Intermediate
Final, and Diploma Examination”
are to be submitted to the Depart
ment of Education in duplicate, 0%
a special Entry Form obtainabl
at this Department, together wit!
the University Fees and ‘al
necessary documents confirmin;
the facts set out as required ot
this form. ;
Department of Education,
Qnd January, 1952.
+ §.1.62—1n





—<————— '
oo

Notice to Housewives

CURRANTS ic per
WILSCO HAMS . $1.40 per Ib
MAPLE HAMS $1.28 per th

C. HERBERT

35 Tudor Street.

lly





|
|





ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

SILKS, CURIOS ARTS














VENDEMOS, SED“°
JOYERIAS Y AXTISTICAS
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS
DE LA INDIA CHINA
BJIPTO

THANI’S

Pr. Wm. Hry. 8t.

e

Dial 3466

FEEPLFELPOE LAP PGE EAS,

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

:



BROW



3 NAUTICAL ALMANAC
1952

STAPLE MACHINE that will bind
Papers %4in, thick.

12 Gauge Double Barrelled Shot

A ALELLP PEEP

Gun with autematlc ejector
Proof Marked for standard and
heavy loads, complete wilh case
and eleaning equipment. B. 8. A. ¥
ALL AT... +

‘

JOHUNSON’S STATIONERY X

& HARDWARE \

.

AAA LEO LLLLS OO

_ LEE COEOS SPS OOOD \
%

: BEAUTY AND EFFICIENCY *
>
The extravagant and unman- x
ageable house of yesterday \*
is giving way to the compact ‘:
cient Service Flat or %
Bungalow. %
%

A MODERN BATH ROOM ¢
isa necessity and with an... »

+ tye - ITE PORCE- ~%
LAIN GEYSER a warm or >
hot bdth is obtainable in a %
matter of minutes MORN- }.
ING, NOON, or NIGHT x

x

Wibaws beidnaes See them x
At Your Gas Showroom, and s
book one to-day from our 8
next shipment. ys

%

OOOO MMI

WOOP PEON ICEDPDGOPOO,









i |
.
x |

REAL ESTATE }
- x

Pd

DARCY A, SCOTT §
AUCTIONEER end REAL &
ESTATE AGENT x

of Magazine Lane, begs to &
wish all of his customers and %
\

friends the best of health for %
i952, and also to thank them $|
for their support during the x
past, and assures them that &
he will contin ‘ of ¥
his best. He has is list X
properties of all descriptions %
.and will invite all interested $
parties to ha r i os

without any x8 ¢
4.1.62—2n &

SOOO SOC FG 000555959 9S098)

|

i





































Phone 4497 for inquiries
4.1.52—2n

ELECTRICAL

FLUORESCENT FITTINGS Just re-
ceived, Single and Twin 20 watt, 2 ft;
id twin 40 watt, 4 ft. and twin 40
types. Dial 3878. Do Costa %
Electrical Department
5.1.52-4n

——_—_—_—_—— TT

MECHANICAL
——$—$_$_$_$_$__$_ $$
TYPEWRITERS Glympia Portable
Typewriters, 1982 Models, price $140.00
cour inspection of these superb machines
s invited. A. G. St. Hill. Dial 3199.
1.1.52—7n.—e.0.@

——————_$__$_$—

MISCELLANEUUS

AIR RIFLE
ist received

or nearest offer







ngle
tt 2 ft

Ltd



PELLETS, .2, and .177,
Also Cheese Cloth for
-olishing Cars. REDMAN & TAYLOR'S
GARAGE LTD. 5.1,52—Sa
——$—$—$—$—$——
BLANKETS—Coloured Fancy Blankets
or single and double beds
ach. Thani Bros.

BEST ENGLISH GALVANISED
SHEETS, Nett Cash small lot only 6 ft
$4.20, 7 ft., $4.90. 8 ft. $5.60. A. BARNES
& Co, Ltd 29.12.51—Tn
BLOUSES: Ladies Georgette Embroid-
ed Blouses. Dainty and Smart Looking









Thani Bros 4.1 52-3
$$$
COATS--Two (2) Winter Coats, for bOy
snd girl ages MM and 12. Telephone
No, 2342. 1.1 52—n
CORN HUSKED—$5.00 per bushel

Bennetts ‘Plantation, St, Thomas,
1.1,.52—5n

——————
FISHING BOAT The Fishing Boat
RUBY" formerly owned by “Moon”
Ready for use with new sails and all
equipment. Owner leaving the island—
cing cheap. Apply: Colin Carter,
volmetto Square. 4.1.52—3n
FULLER BRUSHES-—Floor Scrubs,
Wet Mops, Ladkes and Gents Hair
rushes, Flesh Brushes, Manicure
srushes, Dental Plate Brushes, Tooth
Brushes, Complexion Brushes, and
many other Brushes. H. P. Cheesman

& Co, Ltd., Middle Street
29.12.51—6n

$$$ $$$
KHAKI: Stockport Khaki Drill. The
est in Khaki Drills, Limited Quantity.
Apply: Thani Bros., Pr, Wm. Henry St.
yial 3466 4.1.52—3n

LADIES SWIM SUITS—An everlasting
yuality to fit all types of figures in Gold,
jreen, Sky and Red, all sizes $3.51 each.
tirpalani 52 Swan Street. 5.1,52—Iin.











SCALES—500 lb. Platform Sealts, just
n time for crop season, The Genera!
Agency Co,, B'dos Ltd. 3.1,52- 6n
TANKS—Galv. Tanks 200 gallon. The
jeneral Agency Co., B’dos Ltd., 14 High
treet 5.1 in.







FOK RENT

HOUSES

Balmoral

2 bedreoms. Al)
From the ist

4,.1.52—3n.





FLAT
Hastings,
modern
February.

DULCEDOMUM — Annex Fontabelle,
Tel. 4799. C, D. Evelyn. 1,1, 5a—t.f.n.

ROOM--One Room at Mayfair Gift
Shop, Aquatic Club. Available im-
mediately. Apply on premises.

1 1.51—2n,

PUBLIC SALES

‘ AUCTION
I HAVE BEEN instructed by the Com-
[ mi loner of Police to set up for sale by

at Roseneath,
living-room,

conveniences.
Phone 2774

Gap











public auction at Central Station, on
Monday next the 7th January, beginning
t 2 pm the following items:—A
nuty of Blue Mottled soap, several

ry pans, (1) Moter car jack, (1) Gents
js et Wateh, (1) Ladies Sports Ngodel
feyele, (1) Typewriter, and several other

ter f interest

D'ARCY A. SCOTT



| Govt. Auctioneer, Dist. “A.”
} 5.1.52-—2n.
REAL ESTATE



ALLEYNE VILLE—Hastings on the sea
side next to Royal Hotel, for inspection
on premises, For all information,
contact West 17 Blue Waters,













2—tn

HOUS WITH SHOP attached at

Tweedside Road, opposite D. V. Scott's
ore, House contains passage, kitchen
ne usual out offices ete, Apply to
Gordon Holden, 130 Roebuck treet
Gerage, Dial 3671. 5.1,52—2n



RILBROOK—A_ dwelling house built
pertly of stone and partly of wood com-
ising an open verandah, drawing and
|dintng rooms, two bedrooms, kitchen,
toilet and bath, standing on 2 Acres 2

sods 11 Perches of land at Top Rock,
| Christ Church, the property of the late
H. A. Garth, deceased
The above will be set up for sale by









iblic competition at our office, James
| Street, an Friday the lith January 1952,
p.m. For inapection appl on the
es any day between the hours of
ind 4p.m. For further particulars
nd conditions of sale apply
| HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.
} 5.1.52-—Sm
| LAND—2.928 sq. ft. of land situate on
| Somerville Land near Eagle Hall, call at
\? am. or & p.m. Apply: C. Connell,
yr nk Hall Cross Road § 1.52—In,
$$ $——$——
| The undersigned will offer for sale at
heir office No, 17, High Street, Bridge-
| own, on Friday, the 11th January, at
| 2 p.m. the following Shares and Bonds:—
| £400.—3%% — Barbados Government

onds.
~ Shares Barbados Ice Co, Limited.
ights in issue of new shares in The
irhados «Shipping & Trading Co.,
Limited
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
5.1.52—n e.4

| CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

| First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Kridgetown, Upper Bay Street.









| Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which
includes Testimonies of Christian
| Seience Healing

\ NDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952.

| Subject of Lesson-Sermer: GOD.
Galden Text: IL Samuel 22:31, As for
‘God, his way is perfect

ihe following Citations are included in
he Les on-Sermeon:

The Mobile: Am §& a God at hand, saith
e Lerd, and not a God afar off?

Jeremiah 23:23.

elenee and Health with Key to the
riptures, by Mary Baker Eddy.

|The Seriptures imply that God is

j-in-all Page 331,

|Advertise in the
| itdvocate
Results...



|For





GREETINGS.

this
our Friends,
BARBADOS
RAYMOND
Bay St

tt 2.12.5)

WE take



opport
Patrons

and
happy

a

JORDAN, Laundry,

Opp. Combermere Street.
t.f£.n





Tenders
at Harrison's Offices not later
day January 7, at 4 p.m

accept the lowest or any tender.
THE BARBADOS CRICKET ASSOC. Ine

right to sell Liquor, '
at the Garrison Savannah on Race Days
during 1952.

envelopes
LIQUOR AND REFRESHME
addressed to the Secretary not later thas}



LOST & FOUND |

should reach the undersigned

than Mon-

Tho Association does not bind itself to

W. F. HOYOS,
Hony. Seety
3.2. 5)—én

BARBADOS TURF

NOTICE
TENDERS are invited for the exclusive
Refreshments ¢





CLUB



Tenders must be forwarded in sealea
marked “TENDER FOR
TS" and



noon on THURSDAY th JANUARY,
1952. |
The Committee does not bind itself to
accept the highest or any other Tender
G. A. LEWIS,
Secretary
3.1.52—4r



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Elaine Springer of
Josey Hill, St. Lucy, for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a board
and shingled shop at Durhams, St. Lucy
Dated this 2nd day of January, 1952
To SYDNEY H. NURSE, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “EB.”
Signed ELAINE SPRINGER,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “E" on Wednes-
day, the 16th day of January, 1952, at

11 o'clock, a.m,
SYDNEY H. NURSE,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “EF.”
5.1 52—1n





LIQUOK LICENSE NOTICE



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SATURDAY, JANUARY 5,



GOVERNMENT NOTICES







Registration for all classes will take place at the Housecraft Centre

between 10.00 a.m. and 12 noon, and between 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. on
| Wednesday, 9th and Thursday, 10th January 1952.

Fees must be paid in advanee for the term at the time of registering.
5/- for each course in Sewing, Smocking, and Handicrafts.
15/- for each course in Sweets and Preserves, Advanced Cookery,

Cake & Pastry, Advanced Butlering and Cocktail Savouries.

2/- will be refunded at the end of the term to all students who

attend 75% of all the classes.

Department of Education,

31st December, 1951.
5.1.52—2n.



UNIVERSITY OF LONDON
GENERAL CERTIFICATE OF EDUCATION

The General Certificate of Education of the University of London
at Ordinary Level and Advanced Level will be held in June and
November each year.

Application to sit for this examination must be made on the ap-
propriate form obtainable at this Department and returned to the
Department, together with the University and Local Fees at least five
months before the respective examination months.

Each applicant will normally be required to offer five subjects at
Ordinary Level. Candidates who wish to complete matriculation ex-
eraption will be permitted to take the necessary subject/subjects at
Ordinary Level, together with the required number of subjects at
Advanced Level. Entries from the Evening Institute and from schools
recognised by the Department of Education must be made through
the Principal or the Headmaster/Headmistress concerned.

University Fee—Ordinary Level—$2.40 per subject

Advanced Level—$4.80 per subject
Entries for the June 1952 Examination will be received at this

The application of Stanley Adolphus | Department up to Saturday, the 2nd February, 1952. No entries can

Killman of Durhams, St. Lucy, for per-
mission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c.,

be accepted after this date,

at a wall and wooden building situate Department ofa ication

at Durhams, St. Luaqy
Dated this 2nd day of January,
To SYDNEY H.
Police Magistrate, Dist. “
(Signed)

1952



STANLEY ADOLPHUS KOIMAN, ‘ :
Appli t ,

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “E" on Wednes-
day, the 16th day of January, 1952, at
11 o'clock, a.m.

SYDNEY H. NURSE,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “EB.”
5.1 52—1n

GOVERNMENT NOTI

Legal Preliminaries to Marriage

A copy of a publication entitled
“Abstract of Legal Preliminaries
to Marriage in the United Kingdom
and the other Countries of tie
British Commonwealth of Nations,
and the Irish Republic” prepared
by the General Register Officer
has been received from the Secre-
tary of Sate for the Colonies and
may be perused at the Colonial
Secretary's Office, Public Buildings.

2. Copies of this publication may
be purchased at a cost of 6/- each
from: —

York House, Kingsway, London,
W.C, 2, 429 Oxford Street, London
W.L., P.O. Box 569, London, S.E. 1.

18a Castle Street Edinburgh, 2

1 St. Andrew’s Crescent, Cardiff.

39 King Street, Manchester,

Tower Lane, Bristol, 1.

2 Edmund Street, Birmingham, %

80 Chichester Street, Belfast,

Or from any Bookseller,

§.1.52—I1n











FOR SALE

ONE (1) ELECTROLUX
REFRIGERATOR
One (1) BUSHE RADIO) &
(6 volt Battery Set).
Both in perfect order. Rea-
son for Selling owner leay-
ing island. Also one Gramo-
phone, one Liquor Case
(Mahogany) and potted be-
gonias and ferns.
Apply: Rock Hall,
St. Peter.

6.1.13—2n

§ ncomnseeettet

refOR SAL |

x

NOTICE

This serves to inform the
General Public that I have
not heard of the whereabouts
of my wife IRIS STOUTE
(nee Miller) formerly of

Well House, St. Philip, since

1937, and it is my intention
to re-marry in the near
future,



GARFIELD STOUTE,
Melverton,

St. George.
§.1.52—3n

SSOP SS SSSOOS FS OFF PSO FS |

NOTICE
This Notice serves to in-
form the public that I have
not seen or heard of my wife
Agatha Vicar Atwell (nee
Worrell) formerly of the
Whim, St Peter for the past
twelve years and it is my in-
tention to re-marry in the

near future.
OSCAR ATWELL,

Taitts,

St. James.
27.12.51—3n

LA,

*DSSSESSESSSSOOSSOSOES
SSSPOCRSSIOS SOPSPSSSSE

Your Thrill of 1952

FURNISHING

And SAVING Too

THRILL TO BUY these
steads & Deep Coil Springs
Vanities Dressing Tables,
Wardrobes, Washstands.
chairs $5 up, Racks for
Hats & Books—-Tables for
Radios, Kitchen,
inets for Chi
Kitehen—DRAW
NITURE
Iceboxes,
PLANOS,

s
L.S. WILSON
SPRY ST.

Dial: :-: 4069
SSOSos




Bed-
Laths
$14 up,
Night
Shoes,
Dining
Sideboards, Cab-
Bedroom &
G ROOM FUR-
in Morris, Tub, Rush

Typewriter, Gocart



6 OLLLLEE LLL LALLA LAPAAD

CCPLPLLLEPLE ALPS SS



;

2nd January, 1952.
§.1.52—I1n.



Cut lighting costs by using

Corrugated SUP LB} IRS UPLB aX?

Corrugated ‘Perspex’ for roof lighting is manufactured for installation
with most types of corrugated roof sheeting. It has exceptionally
high light transmission, is tough, durable and easy to fix.

‘Perspex’ is the registered trade mark of the acrylic sheet manufactured by LCA.

IMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD.
T. GEDDES GRANT Ltd.—Agents.



MANNING & CO., LID.

AGENTS.

YELLE SESS IEE EPSP PO PPPEOPLES PEF FELIS FI FSFE

»,

ge %
» bs §
ONY CLUB }
B COLONY*CLUB ‘
x Sg %
% $
$ Extends New Year Greetings to all Members %
% and their Friends and Announces that each %
x Wednesdoy, beginning January 9th, 1952 S

until further notice, there will be a
BUFFET DINNER DANCE

7.30 p.m. to 12 midnight
9

Music by C. B. Brown and his Orchestra
Evening Dress
9

For Reservation, apply to Secretary
29.12.51.—4n.

LLLP LPL ELE FPS PE PSPSPS SSPE SSO

LPP

s
PPI

oS ot
ry



4546 tt <
POSS

a



A STEAMER Sails

Name of Ship Sails Salis Arrives

2 Montreal Halifax Barbados
S.S “ALCOA POINTER” 25th Nov. 51 28th Novy. 51 8th Dec, 51
S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” - 14th Dec, 51 24th Dec. 51
8.8. “ALCOA PLANTER” _- 28th Dec. 51 8th Jany. 52

|
|
|

|



SHIPPING NOTI“


\pms Alcoa, Steamship Ce

_

NEW YORK SERVICE
14th December— arrives Barbados 25th December,



1951







NEW ORLEANS SERVICE





&.S. “EMPIRE PATRAI” sails 9th Dec. —Arrives B'dos 28 December.
A STEAMER sails 19th Dee.—Arrives B'dos 4th January.
a
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND

“A” STEAMER one

llth Jany. 52

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

HARRISON LINE

— a

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

2ist Jany.









Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “BIOFRAPHER” .. Newport &
Glasgow 30th Dec. 12th Jan.
re Soa ie penn : 5th Jan. 16th Jan,
ae ETT” .. Liverpool 6th Jan, 18th Jan.
S.S, “TRIBESMAN” .. M/brough &
London 10th Jan. 30th Jan.
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For nt
arbados
SS. “LINARIA” ais . .Liverpool 5th Jan.
S.S. “PLANTER” . London 9th Jan.



For further Information apply to .. .

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents
ROBERT THOM LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.
ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
Telephone No. 4466











CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Specialist in Hardware of every
description.



CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.



52





1952













a

ib eee eae



spoonful of

ie awe

ieee

Sprinkle health on
your food every day

Irs amazing what a differ

general health and vitality

you're bound
Cima Ce ae

people who live in the tropics.
z Chemists and Si
DISTRIBUTORS: From mists an’ tores

BRADSHAW & CO., PALMETTO



STREET, BRIDGETOWN.





Now...Save Money...
Save Time...



FLY KLM

TO ALL EUROPE




ONLY KLM OFFERS ALL THIS

%& Low KLM Thrift season fares now in effect,
%*& Choice of DC-5 or Constellation, ,
* Choice of three routes,

% Sleeper Service.

%& KLM’s “Multi-Stopover Plan”...A real barcain allows
ing you to visit many cities af no extra cost.

KLM'’s fast service from the Caribbean to Europe is planned
for your convenience, comfort and enjoyment. You choose
the day you want to go, the route you want to take, the plane
you want to fly. Best of all... you know whatever your choice,
meals will be full-course and delicious,
drinks the very finest, and service
unmatched,



For full information see:
$. P. MUSSON, SON & CO.
Tel. 4613

ROYAL DUTCH
AIRLINES











ence a daily spoonful o/
Bemax can make to your

Easy to take—just sprinkle it on your
food. Bemax is the richest natural source
of vitamins, protein and minerals, It sup-
plies nutrients especially necessary to


































































|









v4.
BLADON

& co.
A.F.S., F.V.A.

i

FOR SALE





BUNGALOW, Rockley
comfértable’ compact tim
galow in good residential area
on matn road. Accommodation
comprises front covered verandah,
drawing room, bretkfast room, 3
, and ser-
t garden




yants’ quarters.
nd a good yard at rear.

IN CHANCERY and INCH MAR-
LOW—These two. desirable coast
properties consisting of a modern
well planned bungalow and the
original house “Inch Marlow”, are
offered for sale either tindepend-
ently or Full details



a whole.

a
on application.

MODERN STONE BUNGALOW,

Graeme Hall Terrace—A modern
bungalow of stone construction
with parapet roof. is property
has the advantage o! corrier site



and a very fine view seawards.
There are 3 good bedrooms with
built-in wardrobes. Large lounge/
living room with 2 verandahs |
leading from it. The kitchen is
well supplied with fitted cup-
boards. Possesses 2-car garage, 2
servants’ rooms and laundry.

“CASABLANCA”, Maxwell's
Coast.—A beautiful property em-
bodying the finest pre-war work-
manship. Well designed for easy
running with 2 reception, 4
bedrooms, verandah, kitchen,
pantry, garage, storerooms etc.
‘he land is approx: 2 acres with
flower and vegetable gardens.
productive orchard and coconut
grove, One oecre walled garden
may be sold separately as building
aite,



“STRATHMORE,” Culloden Rd.
Spacious 2-storey . stone | house
built. to last with?the type af
material rarely seh Ao-day Ace
commodation comprises enclosed
galleries, 2 reception, dining room,
5 bedrooms, kitchen, pantry,
storerooms, garage etc. Well_re-
commended at the greatly reduced
price now asked.

“WYNDOVER"™, St Peter—A
solid one storey stone residence
with shingled roof, lately ¢€x-
tensively re-modelled with
care by the present owner.
house has 2 wide roomy verandahs
at front and side, large drawing
room, separate dining room, 3 good
bedrooms (with wash basins),
kitchen, laundry, servants’ quar-
ters and garage. Grounds are
over 4% acres with productive |
orehard, flower and vegetable |
gardens, driveway and large park-
ing space for cars “Wyndover™
is welh elevated on the ridge,
always benefits from a breeze and
commands perfect views of the
coastline. 4



“HOLDER'S HOUSE”, St. James
—An Estate house built of stone
with pine floors and shingle roof.
3 reception, 5 bedrooms, verandahs
etc., also garage and usual out-
buildings. The house stands on
approx. 4 acres of well timbered
land (mahogany) approached by a
long driveway flanked with closely
planted Mahogany trees The out-
standing attraction of “Holder's”
is the very lovely site which has
the advantage of being well ¢le-
vated and cool, with fine views on



all sides. Coast is less than a mile
away and town 6 mils
“LEETON ON SEA", Near
Oistins—-An attractive fully furn-
ished sea-side bungalow built
right on a sandy beach with

excellent bathing facilities. There
is a wide front verandah extend-

ing the whole frontage, 4 bed-
rooms, 3 with basins), large
L-shaped lounge with cocktail

bar, kitchen, garage and servants’

quarters. |
“MALTA”, St. Peter—A modern
coral stone house with everite

roofing and of exceptionally sound
construction. This property 1438
been recently extensively re-
modelled and decorated inside end

There. are wide, roomy and

roofed-verandahs on two
3 with most attractive views
across the beacn. The living room
is of ample dimensions with large
opening onto the

The three bed-
rooms are fitted with built-in
wardrobes and have wash-basins.
There are two bathrooms, with tub
baths and hot and cold water, The
kitchen is well fitted with cup-
boards and is also supplied with
hot water. Adjoining the kitchen
is a butler’s pantry with all mod-
ern fitments, The ground floor
contains two garages, large store-
rooms, laundry and servants’
quarters. The grounds. are about
% of an acre well laid out and
fenced. Mainswater and electricity
are installed and the gardens sup-
plied with piped water from’ an,
electric pump fitted to a deep well
on the property.

out
cool



folding doors
frort verandah



“GRANVILLE”, Flint Hall—
Roomy 2 storey house with galler-
ies, living and dining rooms, 3
bedrooms, kitchen, pantry and
storerooms; enclosed yard with
stock pens, garage and large out-
buildings. Grounds are about %





of an acre with fruit trees and
pasture, also contains good build-
ing plot on corner. site.
BUILDING LAND. St. James
oast—Approx. 2 acres with good
frontage One of the few
ld sites available in this
excl area. The owner has

left the Island and is prepared to
sell the preverty at a low figure.

LOCKERBIE HOUBE, Britton’s
Cross Road—A graciotis two-store)
stone house with pleasant well pro-
tected grounds which offers
something “different”. At the
entrance over the driveway there
is a covered car porch which gives
access to a lounge with French
windows on one side leading on
to a wide verandah, overlooking
the lawn,

There is a
study, 4 dou!







arate dining room,

bedrooms, garage,
servants’ Marters and usual
amenittes: ‘A hignly recommended
property open to offers.

“DUBHAM”™, Worthing, Modern
stone bungalow with aluminum
roofing in pleasant residential area.
Acconitpodation comprises: lounge,
dining-rdom, three bedrooms with
running water, bath with hot water
end modern kitchenette. Land is
over ¥@ acre all fenced in and there
ere many fruit trees.

RENTALS

“VICE, St. Lawrence—Well fur-
nished residence with 4 bedrooms,
pleasant and easily kept grounds
of about 1 acre completely en-
closed. Available — on lease.
Possession Jan.

“FENSHAW”", Wildey—Modern
3 bedroomed bungalow nicely fur-
nished. Available on lease.
Immediate possession.

Residence, Sheringham Garde!
r ily: furnished, available on le
immediate possession,









REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640











j
i

SATURDAY, JANUARY 5,




(QM AT eA aT

1952



HENRY





& GEORGE DAVIES

BY ALAN STRANKS



a TIVE




SERGEANT









BLONDIE

f By ({ May T TRY
» IT OUTP MY

irae HUSBAND 1S

| THESE NEW ity, TAKING

ALAR“ CLOCKS
ARE GUARANTEED )

| TO WAKE UP ANY

| HUSBAND IN THE ie,
WORLD IN THE 7

a MORPH NG
Oe



THE FIRE WILL FOLLOW THE TRAIL OF OIL

UNTIL IT REACHES THE PUDDLE IN THE &
MIDDLE OF THE CAVE. THEN THERELL BE
A REAL BURST OF FIRE TO STOP THE

























NOW 70 | FACE OUR / |
REMAINING MENACE / AGA. Y
TABRIZ'S GAND--7TABR/Z/ ras
oe rt Fs |

| re — ar





SOME TO.SING AT THE LAD
LB LUNCHEON TODAY -
1) COULD gg NIT ME -





haepletcoeets

5 Cae T= M





Toe Was DISCREET]

JiISELLE





My EDITOR..
HAVE ITSENT AT "ONCE,
I DION’T TEU HIM MUCH,






MASTER, ’
THE TRADESMEN
FROM TH? BAZAAR
| HAVE ARRIVED WiT+
RAIMENT FOR THE LaDy.







LEASURE

Vere wt



OR HOW YOU

a K YO!



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FREES SSF SSS

So SOO COSC POSS PSSSOSOOS SFOS








PAGE

SEVEN



A
TOAST TO

YOUR
HEALTH!!

WINCARNIS

ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY.








TONIC
WINE



British MORRIS MINOR
beats its own va tue -record

Four doors and other
features make if best
small car of to- oey

Made by an Organization
wide experte
tion of cars
efficiency ¢
power. Incorpc
automobile e
including — torsic -b war
dent front-whe suspen
| Mono Oohatrd tion

hydraulic brake:






6 spetrv’ nee)



F you're really out to conquer a cough—to get to the root
I of it and destroy the germ—then ask for Famel Syrup
Why? Because Famel Syrup does so muck more than
ordinary cough mixtures. It contains soluble lactocreosote
which is carried by the bloodstream to the throat and lungs
and breathing passages, where it destroys the germs which

|
cause the trouble. |



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PAGE £IGHT





The Portsmouth Story

NEXT to Manchester |

DENNIS HART

LONDON.
Jnited, Portsmouth have been

the most consistent side in post-war English soccer. After

a disastrous start—they made a remarkable recovery.

the four succeeding seasons

pionships and an F.A. cup se

way.

This tremendous
was achieved, not by laying-out
fantastic transfers fees, but by
shrewd team-building. All credit
first to manager Jack , Tinn—of
the “lucky spats” fame—and now
to Bob Jackson who was chief
seout under Tinn, and took over
the managerial chair on the lat-
ter’s resignation in 1947.

improvement

only big buy-
the left-winger for
paid Chesterfield
unable to gain a
first team place owing to the
form of Marcel Gaillard, a Bel-
gian who joined Portsmouth via
the non-League club, Tonbridge
Portsmouth’s shrewd buys have
given the side quite a cosmopoli-
tan look. With as many as five
Scotsmen and a Belgian present
there are often only five English-
men in the side.

This mixed gathering presents
many different styles of play.
These vary from the bustling di-
rectness of burly inside-left Doug.
Reid—often referred to as the
strong man of soccer and posses-
sor of one of the hardest shots in
football—to the dainty Matthews-
like dribbling of inside-left Phil-
lips.

From

ty]
les,

Portsmouth’'s
Gordon Dale,
whom they
£20,000 ; now

amongst these varying
Portsmouth have welded
team which plays as a team, and
not a collection of individuals
Although they have five Interna-
tionals in Harris, Stephen, D ck-
inson, Phillips and Froggatt, it is
a hich can match the clev-
erest with brilliant football, and
the toughest with some honest-to-
goodness tackling.

It is difficult to single out one
player for special mention
amongst such a glittering array

And in picking Jack Forggatt I
do so not only because he may go
down in soccer history the
man who ended the stopper cen-
tre-half game.

I chose Froggatt because he
does _ specially illustrate the
shrewdness of Manager Jackson
Here is the story. Mid-way
through last season the regula:
Portsmouth centre-half, Flewin,
was injured. Manager Jackson
thought for a moment and then
made probably the greatest tac-
tical move of his life. Instead of
bringing in the reserve centre-
half, he recalled that during the
war his International outside-
left. Froggatt had played centre-
half for the Army. He asked
Froggatt if he would be willing
to take over that role in the
Portsmouth side. He has been
there ever since and at the mo-
ment is England's first choice in
that position.

as

Of course it is not unusual for
a player to change positions suc-
cessfully, but Portsmouth did
more than just that. They
changed their complete style of
play. Now when Froggatt moves
up to help the attack, close co-op-
eration with the wing halves and
backs prevents a gap being left
down the middle of the field.

The result of the change, is a
which

team is strong in defence
and attack. A complete unit
without a weak link. That the

football they serve up is attract-
ive, can be seen not only by the









STANDARD BRIDGE... by M. HARRISON-GRA

In
two consecutive League cham-
mi-final appearance caine their

crowds who flock wherever they
play, but also by the large band
of supporters who travel to
Portsmouth’s away games.

The only weakness which had
been apparent at Fratton Park
in recent seasons, was the lack of
reserve strength. This has now
been remedied, and some of the
promising youngsters in the
Portsmouth reserve side are the
nvy of many a manager.

This is one of the reasons why

I think they will do Well in both
the Cup and the League again
this season afd With a little luck
the elusive ‘double’ may not be
beyond their grasp.

Portsmouth did not have a
very happy Christmas, losing by
four goals to one against the Ar-
senal at Highbury, and drawing
one each at Fratton Park. That
however is liable to happen to
any-one playing the Arsenal, and
in each case Portsmouth main-
tains their reputation for playing
delightful football.

Third Test Drawn

CALCUTTA, Jan. 4.

India and England drew in the
third Test match of the present
series Friday with the final score-
board showing India 344 and 103
for 0, England 342 and 252 for
five declared.

Two earlier

at Delhi and
Bombay also were drawn, The
funeral pace which characterized
the match from the start continued
throughout England's innings Fri-
day. Nigel Howard declared
tea leaving India the impossible
task of scoring 251 in 90 minute:
to win. In reaching 102 without
loss they scored at a faster pace
than had been seen at any other
stage of the game.—(C.P.)

tests

BASEBALL PLAYER
SELLS FOR $20,000

CHICAGO, Jan. 4.

Chico Carrasquel, the Chicago
White Sox brilliant short stop
signed the 1952 contract for 1 re-

ported $20,000 a year.

White Sox announced that they
had received the signed contract
by mail from Carrasquel’s home in
Caracas, Venezuela. Carrasquel
said on Saturday in Venezuela that
he had signed for $20,000.—U.P.



EXHIBITION OF

MIDDLE EAST: ART
NEW YORK, Jan, 4.

A specially assembled exhibits

of the Art of Life of the Middle
Kast is scheduled to open Friday
at the Brooklyn Public Library.

Exhibits included books of art,
household objects, cos umes from
Pakistan, India, Iraq, Afghanistan.
Films on Iraq and Iran will be
sfowed, followed by speakers in-
cluding Mr, Ansari, Pakastin press
attache. —U.P,

Dump West in North’s lap
with this overcall

pre-emptive overcall can

be an effective defensive
weapon, but its nature must
be clearly understood by the
partner. It bears no rela-
tion to the strength-showing
jump overcall.

The latter is a jump of exactly
One trick more than is necessary
to overcall an Rpogents open-
ing bid, such as ‘Two Spades, vo
Hearts or Three Clubs. by
South over an opening bid of
One D.wicad by East But if
South bids Three Spades, Three



Hearts or Four Clubs. over
East's One Diamond, he .s
attempting a shut-out—his pre
emptive overcall is design to
steal the opponents’ Sidding
Space anc obstruct the exchange
of infor on.

_ South a hand that
is stro: ng tricks but
fairly s: in defence—

op. :
tn fact, with a hand on
suld have opened the
1 the same call, Bast
opens One Diamond
core game all, and



the

South holds:
@KQW9T43 2 Tt)

&Q305 ¥ ®

He should bid Three Spades

with

The Rule of Two and Three
operates, for with normal juct
he can hope to wih seven tricks

t

Bie-HEARTED MR.SCHNOOK TOOK A
WHOLE BOOK OF CHANCES,
CANVASSERS TOOK IT VERY MUCH IN STRIDE:

! FOR THE LUMBAGO
FUND BENERIT“WHaT
00 You MEAN, “TAKE

A CHANCE”? Dik TAKE
A WHOLE BQOK!!
THAT'S A VERY
WORTHY CAUSE

| HERE YARE!

Sy,

| They'll Do It Every

Laas
HIM THE

ANTENNA)SO'S HE
CAN WRITE HIS
NAME INCOME
ALONG, GIRLS

‘n his own hand. He may incur
a loss of 500 points. but in that
case it is almost certain that
the opponents could have made
game 4 bber, If South is
not vulnerable, he should jump
straight to Four Spades.

Some players maintain that
preemptive tactics are futile
once the opponents have opened
the bidding, on the grounds that
the enemy has already estab-
lished his lines of communica-
tion. The effort, however, is
often worth while. If the auction
starts as above with the score

East-West game, North-South
nil, West is faced with an
insoluble problem on a hand

such oe
6 QWT645 AK?
ak 43

When South bids Four 8.
over East's One Diamond, 5
choice lies between Five Hearts,
Five Diamonds, doubling or pass
ing. A wrong guess on such
occasions is apt to cost a fortune

It nearly always pavs to pr

mp to the limit, If uth b
Three Spades only, West migh
strike oil] with a call of Four
Hearts The extra round of
bidding makes all the difference
By forcing West to guess at the
iuigher level, South may bring off
nm coup which is inelegantly
known as “dumping West in
Norti’s lap.’

London Express Service,














Ti

Registered US Potent Offee

me

But-cer 4
PIGGY BANKS
HOUR SEL

AND THE GAL






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SEALE)



#



JUDO DISPLAY GIVEN IN LONDON

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

t
i

\

i

@

ed

Ong

of the Badminton
England, told me that the action

iirms



Sportsman's Diary Disctoses

World Champion
Wong Is Suspended

Wong Peng Soon, All-England
ehampion and world’s No. 1 bad-
minton pjayer, has been suspend-
indefinitely by the Singapore
Zadminton Association.
Three other players,
Poh Lim, whom Soon beat
in the English final earlier this
year, have also been suspended.

Reasons, according to news
agency reports, is that the play-

including

ers are alleged to have commit-
ted

a breach of confidence in

communicating to newspapers
matters relating to the associa-
tion.

This followed a i10ng dispute
arising from the association’s
demand that players render a
financial account covering their
1951 European tour. The play-
ers refused—called the associa-
tion a “dictatorship.”

The suspension contains 48

clause that the players may be
reinstated

if they apologise.

Mr. H, A. E. Scheele, secretary
Association of

yy the Singapore Association,
esembling a county body here,
vill have to come before the

Malayan Association. Unless and
intil the larger authority con-
the suspension, other
vations need not observe the
penalty.

“Our which

championships, at

Wong is expected, are not until

G. GLELSON, a British Judo expert, is thrown by Y. Matsumoto,
one of the Japanese experts, during a display and contest in the art

of Judo which was held at the Ro

yal Albert Hall, London. Demon-

strations were given by the visiting team of Japanese. In all sixty
British Judo wrestlers took part including six women.



—Express





T’dad Golf Team
Due Here On Jan. 12

A TRINIDAD GOLF TEAM is expected to arrive here
on January 12th to play a series of four matches against a

team from the Rockley Golf

dad team will consist of 12 men and three ladies, who will Choong, a

be chosen from the ranks of

Trinidad.

While the Tritiidad team has
not yet been selected, it is under-
stood that ‘Bob’ Hill his brother
‘Reg’ and Murray Wilson, three of
Trinidad’s top players will not be
available for the tour. The Trini-

dad men’s team will probably
contain most of the following
players Mervyn Grell (Club
Captain) John Sellier, ‘Bobby

Sellier, Tom Cavaghan, Robert
Grell Jnr., Dr, George Campbell
Anthony Sellier, Ed Collins
Carl Bruer and Michael Miller
John Gellard, and F. Hyde.

Secretary of the Rockley Golf
and Country Club Mr. R. J, Pear-
son told the Advocate yesterday
that the Barbados men’s team will

be selected in about four days’
iime while the selection of the
ladies’ team will be held over

until a few days later.
ent the Club is
of trial games

At pres-
holding a series
in preparation for

the visitors, the second of which
takes place today,
Tournament Opens Jan, 14

The tournament opens on Jan-
uary 14th and will be continued
on 15th, 17th and 19th. On January
I4th at 6 o'clock a Cocktail Party
will be held at the Club in honour
of the visitors, and on January
19th a Farewell Dinner Party will
be given at the Marine Hotel.
This will be followed by a dance
During their stay here the Trini
dad team will .be guests at the
Marine Hotel.



Certainties in
the







Dick Vid-
Mr. J. R

Col.
mer,





Rodger — the
Club's tw
scratch play-
ets—and Hon
K, R. Hunte
Club Captain

Mrs. Roy Wil
son will act
Ladies’ Captai:

Hon. K. R. Hunte, 2 the absence:

afternoon with @ break for lunch
He does not
and Sundays.

Mr, Wakelam was for seventeen
years professional at the Roya!
Ottawa Golf Club, Ottawa

work on Saturdays

M.L.C.,-— of Mrs. H. V
Capt. of the Club King. iM.
Club coach Ernie Wakelar
Cenadian golf pro who arrived
from Canada on Wednesday start
ed work the following day and
(already has a long list of name
in his book for lesson Ernie
begins lessons at 9 a.m. until

By Jimmy ‘Hatlo

LOAD OF THE TREATMENT
SETS WHEN THEY SPEND AN
LING HIM ONE 26¢ TICKET! @

HE'S SO
A SWEET |







~~










Barbados
men’s team are

and Country Club. The Trini-

the St. Andrew’s Golf Club of















Col Dick Vidmer and J. R. Rodger—
Certainties on the Barbados team

he one ot
teachers of golf

Canada and not only is
the best known
in Canada, but won the Senio:
Championship of the Canadia:
Professional Golfers’ Associatior
in 1950 and runner-up la

ear,
Golf Season
The golf season opens
bedos in October and
September. There are monthly
competitions; for the ladies
Spoon Competitions and Beer Mug
Competitions for the men Be-
sides these, there are several
other major tournaments which
tuke place during the year, ai
least one every month, One of
most popular of these tour-
naments is the Christmas Hamp-
er, whieh is held in mid Decem-

was $s

in. Bar-
ends in

the

ber, while perhaps the biggest
day at the club’is “Field Day’
Which takes place near the end

of the eclub’s year.

The monthly Beer Mug Compe-
tition will be held today, concur+
rently with the men’s trial game.
This is the December competition
which should have been held on
December 29 but was postponed
jue to rainy weather.



REDS SAY “NO!”

MUNSAN, Korea, Jan, 4.
Communists flatly rejected
Friday a new Allied appeal for the
immediate exchange of sick and

wounded prisoners-of-war.—(CP)



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Cricket — Carlton vy, Lodge
at Lodge and Empire v.
Police at the Park 1 p.m.

B.C.L. Cricket at Richmond
1 p.m.



Barbados
Polo Club

FIRST MATCH

in Cup Series
MUSTANGS vs. RANGERS

At_GARRISON SAVANNAH
SATURDAY, 5th JANY.

Entrance to Enclosure 1/

§.1.52—1n
EXHIBITION

OF PAINTINGS
AND POTTERY

by

AILEEN HAMILTON,
A.R.C.A.





From
JAN. 5th to FEB, 2nd
At The

Barbados Museum

LLLP ELL EETELLEELLLLESOO

LLEPEEPL SEO EPO PFPPS OSS Fo

SCOSSSE SESS SSIS BOSS SOTO

March.
be settled
ided.

I believe the matter will
by then.” Mr. Scheele

May turn pro.

Danger here is that the SSi-
bility of a dispute between ong
and the Malayan Association may
prompt him to turn professional.
in September, Soon, a 30-year-
old sports shop owner, was .con-
idering a “substantial U.S.A.
ffer” to coach the American
team for the Thomas Cup—world
team championship—and to tour
Britain, Canada and United
States.

Should
pionships
title will
unlikely.

here is

Wong miss our cham-
does it mean that the
return to Britain? Most

Best player living
another Malayan—Eddie
20-year-old law
student,

Cheaper sport

Lawn tennis ball manufactur-
ers, experimenting with a new
clothless ball in the interests of
Gueapness say that the process
will be a complicated one—and
results will not come to-morrow
—or the day after.

“We shall exchange ideas on
the subject,” said Mr. Humphrey



QTOILET,





a Badminton Row





McMaster, of Slazengers, “be- 36 in. wide. Yd. ..... $1.50
cause the more people playing -
tennis the better for all of us. STRIPED SHAMBRA
But we do not yet know whether 36 in. wide. Yd $1.32
we can» make such a ball to} i z P
specification. GREY GABERDINES

“The present second grade ball |
costs about 2s. 6d.! It remains to} 36 in. wide. Yd. ..... $1.53
be seen how much aqheaper an}
uncovered ball would be.” STAMP FOULARD in

‘W.G.’ plaved here Rose, Green, & Beige

Like country inns who claim PoP WG vides ys es ce $1.74
“Queen Elizabeth once slept
here,” cricket clubs who can PLA¥"D TAFFETA in small



boast that W.G. Grace once play-
ed on their ground may one day
have their place in history. One
such club is Bexley (Kent).

No one knows for certain just
how old the club is, but its new
president, 83-year-old Mr. Walter
Smith, of Salisbury Road, Bexley,
can remember Grace playing on
their ground. This he can
vouch for as he _ recoliects club
members betting that ‘“W.G.”
would dispute the umpire’s deci-

sion. “And he did!” says Mr.
Smith, who has been a member
of the club since 1895,

Earliest—1803

Earliest record of a local match
is Bexley versus North Cray in
1803, when the stake was £525.
Bexley lost. But two years later
Bexley played Kent—again for

£525—and Bexley won by an
innings and 18 runs, Kent’s first
innings total was five and they
had seven ducks. Later, the same
Kent team played England—and
won! ?

Bexley’s new president, who
has twice been secretary, remem-
bers when it was possible to run
the club on £100 a year.

—L.E.S



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: nil
Highest Temperature: 82.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 67.5°F
Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.965
(3 p.m.) 29.860
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6.10 a.m.
Sunset: 5.50 p.m.

Moon: First Quarter, January
4
Lighting:
High Tide:
p.m.
Low Tide: 4.24 a.m., 5.41 p.m.

6.00 p.m.

10.44 a.m., 11.49



Cissons

LUXURY
SOAPS

>





PAPO LAA EAP POPPER PPO OED POOF IT TSS VTS
~
‘ ‘
NOTICE
> >
s %
be >
Ny x
% S
%,
S Our Stationery Store :
s . &
g will be closed for 5
x >
8 STOCK-TAKING on :
Â¥

%,
% MONDAY, 7th JAN. $
: 3

xs
: and x
BS
% x
: TUESDAY, 8th JAN. :
§ :
s %
: x
% x
y ‘
: Advoeate Co., Ltd. 3
s es
i ee













THE B.M.L.A. SOCIETY

AN ANNOUNCEMENT

o

Will Policyholders please note thet owing to

Notice will

— oe

circumstances beyond our control our Calen-
dars for 1952 are not y
be given when they are ready

which we expect will be in a few days time.

et ready for distribution.

°

C. K. BROWNE,

Secretary.





{
PHONE 4456 Agent
\ )

SATURDAY, JANUARY 5, 1952









Style for all
occasions |












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Multi colours, 36 in. wide.

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Britith Celanese Limited, london, are the proprietors ‘ Celanese’



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Full Text

PAGE 1

SATIUDW JANVARY 5. 195! HARBAOOS ADVOCATE I'U.I HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD . . BY ALAN STRANKS 8. GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE flY CHIC YOUNG HUSBAND IN THE 1 V THE LONE RANGER # '3? ft BY FRANK STRIKER JOHNNY HAZARD "3 BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS "" T 0*10 AT ruC LADIES %  CEC*J T OCAs '. RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THF PHANTOM BY LEE F/>LK ft RAY MOORES BY FRANK ROBBINS A TOAST TO YOUR HEALTH!! r WINCARNIS TONIC. WINE ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY. f'" ' ""• %  ^ .|l^Mgi | uj l lL WJB | [,u I P you're really out to conquer a cough -to (jet to the root of il and deMroy the perm— then t\K lor b'aroel Syrup Why? Became Fame I S>ru, doe\ %o mucfe more than ordinary cough miiturcv It contaim soluble laaocrco*otr which u carried by the bloodstream lu the throat and lungs i:i.l breathing passages, where it destroys tlje germt which CMM the trouble. Once the germs are destroyed then it's goodbye to the cough or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in lamcl Syrup are casing the irritated mvmhrancs and the tonic minerals are keeping up your strengit. aod power* of resistance I'jinel Syrup is a recognised medical product utct' (or cuugliv colds, influenza and bronchial troubles. It is widely recommended by Doctors. Hospitals and Sanatoria FAMEL SYRUf 9 Frank B. Armstrong Ltd. BRIDGETOWN British MGRRTS beats its own vsiue-record Four doors and other features make il best small car ol lo-day < <>i mrtdaai %  aalomoMk i %  •Ml ir..ni whMl -u^iH-n: III SHIS WITHIN WHtELBISl tftSV 10 PIRK I 10 DftlVt All pM n willun K**.. %  ^UOB (if FORT BOYAL GARAGELTD. Phon23RB Snlr DMrflmlnra niinn^ l-tnt IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only VI'MIAI. OI'l'>:ilS arr now n\uil.il>lr ul nr limn. In %  Tnct-tUiuV. S|>lil>llNl'"U mi.I N>.;||| .III. I Usually How I'ms ANCHOR P MIl.K . POTATOES fl-lb [lot IIKINZ TOMATO SOUP Tins BROOKS PEACHES Pkn RINSO Usually NOW 96 m 36 81 Hi l: 33 78 14 Tim PALI PHORPI SAUSAGE 78 H \l'l(||-OT-JUICK -I" BottlH mONTKNAC I'.KH: M 2; D. V, SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Stre • ARRIVED!! PAN BOOKS WELL KNOWN MYSTERY AND ROMANTIC STORIES ADVOCATE STATIONERY ,-,',*.*.*.*,-.•,*--.-.-.-,*, %  %  .•.•.'.'.•.•.'.•.•.•.•s.'.'s,'.:::: ::: %  ••.:•*:•,



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iwr.i lorn IIVRBUM.S ADVOCATE SATIBKAY JAM A*V V KB lUKBADOS^AmOCATJ (.._. It T -1 FiUUl fc> U. *...* I. LU. .lM4l SI. itUltUWI Saturday. Ji.n.iar\ V IM2 IBrUain sGrowingiNaval NOBODY'S \ii Strength /M/titF l).iii£r I IOIII llri\ November 1951 The total number of accidents has nuicased nsi<]'i ably from a year ago when only 982 were notified. Bad driving is ttawafora on the b> BPaaae What are the reasons for the increase and what methods can be taken to prevent a further deterioration In road manners and safety on the roads? The first immediate action is to enforce UM '\isting speed limits. These are 20 m.p.h. within the City limits and .'*0 m.p.h. everywhere else in the island. Twenty miles per hour is a reasonable sjM't'd along most roads of the City but owing to the archaic definitions of the City boundariaa there ,ire many other roads close to Bridgetown where the 20 m.p.h. limit ought to lie operative. Actually there Is need now l"t introducing ten and 15 m.p.h. limits within the City and than "ew speed limits ought to be applied to Speightstuwn. Holetown and Oistins as well as to school neighbourhoods along major roads. But the real cause of accidents outside the City limits can be traced now to the complete flouting by the majority of motorists of the :,0 m.p.h. speed limit. Barbados is a small and thickly populated island and there it no road along which a driver can exceed 30 m.p.h. without endangering human life. Vet not only do private motorists daily break this regulation with impunity hut buses and motor lorries laden with human and other cargoes exceed the private motorists m then lust for speed. The police have BUOCeasfuUy trapped numbers of those who exceed the .10 m.p.h. speed limit (often UDCOO its legal azlatanca) but the 30 m.p.h. limit is more honoured by those who break it than those who observe it as a point of honOUf. The police themselves are insufficient 1;. equipped to check the menace of thaM daily law breakers and are not aUthOrUnd to speed behind the ipaadltan Ul prove their excess of speed. Fines are imposed on certain major offandaxi and the occasional drunk who may bean excellent road user fur 364 days of the year is sure to loa> his driving license if he is found to have been "under the Influanca" when prosecuted. But the really serious culprits, those who habitually break the legal speed limits and have been so far fortunate enough to escape with none, or minor encounters with the police, are free to continue their positive contribution to peril on the roads. The only way to reduce the number of accidents which, despite a relatively small incidence of serious and fatal accidents, are on the increase, is to give more authority to magistrates to punish and the police to detect road offenders. The brazen way in which many ilnvers of road vehicles display to the public at large their unfitness to conduct motor \ chicles on the island's highways is sufficient warning to the public that higher penalties are needed. Only substantial fines and the withdrawal of driving licenses will fi ighten hardened drivers into practising the early caution and strict observance of the rules of the highway code which enabled them to secure a driving license in the first case. Motor cars, push bicycles, lorries and omnibuses were the worst offenders in that order during 1951. Tlu chief reasons for accidents were improper overtaking, errors of Judgment and negligence and jay-walking pedestrians. The problem can be solved by fines and penalties once it isa>' be a problem. If the authorities in Barbados are content with the AgUPM .f 18 fatal 73 serious and 981 minor injure eleven-month period ending in N v. mbac 1951 then there is nothing except public opinion to stir them fion; % %  But the figures are bad enough in themselves and getting worse. ( (B> NOWM.I. HALL) Dafll) Telegraph Naval Correspondent A DEVEU)PMBfT of ihr uiare the slats of tennii courti %  * afi Brit Electrical gcn.-ri.ting plant tan ""•' i have Mippiy all the power nc-oeu by a %  * %  Such O'l*' "' ircrari w u %  ninBi* '.rMi mill town Her. refrlaeral*! probabl> bo wr.U.rkod u II occur tin* %  pee* far excaodt lhat In *-! %  •. !<>* %  •' aUo carr tn *i ih giant now aircraft .-.an; prevwng warship Navy'* i*w %  Atti.rk.-r jei ni Bait*, U duo to join the Rie LAI* .-nti. into in,Home The lliitist. Admiralty is also Mm 'Arirks of harFleet %  crve* lo emph-M^ tin pushing ahaad with schemes ror Ofl her home growing air-minded nets of all training more Ior crews. To| iralty appoii." Monday — There used to be a radio character from the Board of Trade called R..hin He had two sides He could be hard, bustling and full of himself. His favourite motto then was "efficiency's the ticket %  i: out hoi n .,.. h wMors, *r. II) since the Adm v during the hut yoar, also i h b Details of thwihlp'gaveadTenouri"""' hoktw of the a& "fgaaaa Aaaafeal Sir Rhodenck M. %  'vlng cauacof Bottle." was regarded M the Grlgor. Britain's mw F.i ''' '•" 'a. but it is mainstay of all big !..< %  Hk I '" M known in the Service known th;it whOfl him loml.Nl provided the greatest weight of as slrona exponent of naval i M irmour. and hai Intervention In a ...r power. 11* flew his rlug In on* of the sea MlgaMMI ...illy deseveral British carriers during %  ft it %  c T...i.lv HMV To-day, iK-ndinc eUniBca'he war. Later, when Comm-n-1 lirmt Brlti tactical role, the der-tn-Chlal or the Hen* FU '•.* "". the battleship is relegated to the backlor a time he chose as his flagArt Royal, which was launched ground. Britain, Aiinii.ii. France ship the 2g.000-to n carrier] 1 xperted to t* read) ••>"* %  '' h l*li'vcd. Russia, are implacable. Admiral Sir Oeorfll towards the end of 19S3 maintaining In commission a '• CreU) latterly th> Vicc-Chet of The r^cir u„. iift.->i;lh Warship of these leviathans. Britain's sole Naval *tae. and who In January. of her name to serv,with I battleship being the ass umes command of the Horn* 1 Royal Nnvy. was laid down during IXOOO-too \ amuara. soin lo take pi eel a j^, motll hs bei the war and launched by Princess over from U the s :a| | r o|ns o,^ f, lfVC hi* had -Ix-th in 194A Since then duties of the Home Fleet flagship. mm en exuenrnce "t r. in. great ship has gone Now. the new Qaee*. aro the ana -m ,. fU b m inne warfare Vic 1 llA l "" " !! 'i^ Then alrcran are both Admiral Guv Grantham. who undergoing. tri„K "eyet" ud main armament, able !" „n. Arim'ir.l rroiitv i V :40(lom,e,s and to strike devnstaling blow, at discS£*?, r N^Ji staff : and' V ill peg • 'iiues far greater than those span.,i mir ,.i %  > w Anaile* wbi .,11 have ned bv the lonaett-ranced guns ; v Sl u! ,.„ ."_ has bee. Tfce EMle M the biggest earner .... SSt Mho rWl -rtU I* about in any navy, except America's. R^nSl ^a-liSrai.P. 3.000; in war-ttiM UM Baura m badleafai Ih. ibapTof things to "* B ?!f d ', Ad ^'J uUy /7' •" slble for naval aviation dcvelop%  Me .. fully operaHer trials and preparat.ons to V%> ." ^t'S^nd^clt mnal there will be no mistaking join the Fleet coincide with uigent £,,£*, Ani !" Ks l^L eSoatu '" km b) heai fan -he will plans to develop the Roval Navv'i !"!"!" An !" "* ^'i' '; v 'Homo Plett air branch. Afready Naval AvfaS wri i" d Wllh 't* ^2 nch ' engthUovOraOOfo^ ,„,„ a t...e wh.c? cover, all „S^^ A Vr P llot .^'"tai-K A Prosperous New Year TO ALL Advocate Stationery Kit. "ik i Be mbei ind beam ill net: UH I llrcralt she can carry is. wordio . Inriomiuhle no* t!., K >hip of inil th ,. anti-submarine forces are "'^'t immediately on returning I UN Hoffm H'it is reported from oloiMll rotated Indeed, they arc borne earlier this year tree lo haye a capacity of complementiiry Among new On every hand there h m .iiii-ifi Her speed is n..-. i ing Into service evidence of preparations being | In spile of for carrier operations are types mado for a continued ntn ; -,/c. it li probable thai deiign.nl for lotig-rance atili-sub' British naval aviation. The th. t.ale will be rather fanter marine patrol work Their main commissioning of the Eagle thinner function will be to locale, hunt the work beng pushed ahead nl %  Id..I hull, are hangars and and destroy submarines miles Other big carriers now building iill-v* workshops The lifts which bring from UM Beat or an escorted conit one proof lhat the process fail from belOH Id Hit deck voy—to dispose of enemy underalready well under way I lic is now invcliK.iting .,,,.. kn (W there has never been rxetvised on the person resr >nllic action or The Royal fiairtte ,, ,.. 1M ,„ Hiitam com] ible with ill,-, whom I preswnt to be the and i< exitech'd to report m the ihat .n Bermuda, and the Bereditor, in order lhat he may know %  ••1 mud.in Assembly will be told so. th.it this Houst is not to be light!/ ......,.,!,.,..,..,i. „*, no lh b jr ta !r"wSiS ou *i3 '^ v """ d "S'lS"!' L hC ^"L?"""" ""*• w to tSuTSS v,.lTh. .1.,,,,he„ bmd ThOmttjtm point, to l\'~Wl '"^, nl Tor Ko.,0 <;..r.U-. ,n a frontli .. Ii.it Wf.lnun.tiT would do in Vi._J t rcuin.taiH'i'a, stiu.' MUM "..I in can. not prcrVkW "' A l "" ,v M"" 1 m """J r.i In It. own rule., -Uio ruin. '"•'•— ",S Afl.-r Thr R.y.l r..fu> enmc page editorial on the day after 1 -s t with It. report. Sir John Cox, disbarment, .aid lhat n was not .iHiiiitliiK the Awenihly". riKli'. hold .eeret aeaslons. It nddod "The freedom of the PreM-i 7 .,„„ !" !'f"ihe "united The II..UHof Common, can whk* bl nM prlvlle.e roaarved %  SSSoS .f (-real IIrdauV ml •" % %  " ""•" <"" "' l '"' 1, ' !" -Pl~but a rlKh. of tie Norm !" ,-la, 1 be to. ""l %  '" %  35 I Hln a.11"" I ."mo.u.nl. I,, which the new,„!• "<> ""' baUanw % %  >'• %  lenlaUlure of paper aervaa. ho. nol been WOH .. ; „b,r .,„,<1„U„ T1 ., g. mm M a. th.. ..me „mlwithout !" "^ | ~' n ,,^ ;/':••,.-„•!'"" '" A "llSlUtra. S^.^ SS* '- %  *M.anwhlle, Whitehall ofllclals sentiilive from atlending the h.i.c dulie,ii ,: toad to be consulting House precincts. ,_,_.__, ,. r,--rpon-ib*lities So. too. ha, t Mtpeftl about the powers of 'H"l thnt would defeat what free Press—a duty ami respond-f..? IS| :...':: 'SK^ ptof h SJ 1 ^ k ^ 0 o,^\vcly' as n po'* h "^V A K^Ki turn ceases to be a good convenient occur so frequently. The other day after waiting twenty minutes for an overdue packet I left Broad Street for Roebuck and when I had finished my affairs I discovered waiting for me in a passing car the man with the packet which he delivered and I took with the compliments of the season. Another day I found a messenger carrying in the wrong direction the enormous quantity u( dollars 1 give every month in exchange for a house with a view. 1 stopped him and started walking along the street known as Broad but much, much narrower than Roebuck when a passing car containing the person foi whom the vast quantity ol dollars were intended stopped his car because he had to in Broad Street. Naturally 1 took advantage of the lull to rid mysehf of tindollars. (Not much folklore, but convenient.) Mb To uliiev. public lull) Infurined The position is that all reportMr Jg 1 I'.tillament here is a breach ni.-i-.ber -he Pearman, a lawyer ...hie of the activities of ndmlt-' a director of The tedly public bodies. !" Our IteatlW** 9a%J iVr-WniOf "Him' turn when somebody else knows who did it But some good turns do more good when not bushelled (a new word which I coined this morning). The good looking girl was looking for a basket in the Home Products department. The girl looking alter her was doing her best, but she couldn't give the customer the answer that is always right. She probably will learn with experience. Meanwhile it seems to a Nobody like me that what most visitors want in the tourist season are local products. So why nol put a big gun to shoot in the home department ? It should pay. I think than before, because of the joy gatherllUJi "ii the criefcei field I the) have in ifolnii to the Clod his bad some triumphs being it %  i i, WMinm Tfca ilrtnnroja Uiev serve." one time a first class man behind ;.. nw Mfctor. Th, /tdiucan. Mi Con ,,ii will one day. .... the slumps He is well known f.>. silt r.helley. Coleridge and doub diligently scratching for his literary meitl and enjov* ii.' e.ii.ll' unkind t" i<" %  •' In HIM pinch himself recognition as a writer. But it is and I diall not quote badly in a s.Iit infinitive. And in the contentious realm of ponUH-TI. but Disraeli: "It is much yet, shorn of all this footling tics that Mr. Adams stands out. easier to be crilual than tfl oe quibblimi the review could have A giant figure. It is safe to say ;..„,,.," been u*eful that he is destined to be one of British Council devoted their the greatest men of his genera1 must take up the cudgels on time on the air on Thursday tton, his courage Is remarkable. behalf of the contributors to evening (Trlnidnd) to broadcastOne has only to remember that HIM Vol 4. No. 15, In reply to | n g the poems from this issue of he once said that he thrives on Mr. Neville Connell. HIM opDosili .n l.-.u reviewers should heed Selvon has had his novel re"'* petition as President of | %  A MI ..i,,\ advice or we shall all eonunended by the Book Society Ih-Oaiiesm-c league and Work. %  .' t ndoy Tonight I learnt a little more folk end up together in C.rubstreet: ;(t (l M.ttelholier's "Morning at t'm<.n linked with kindred organi, irp i. SO€ mB ,hat rnv hett.-r h-il "A tnM crltfc ought lo dwell u „ office" is to appear in Freiuh. Uations far and near, he Is known i ithe. upon ex oMjaa ci ei than hl "Shadows move anutig them" to reputation to many Utoui i I IrrkpertecuiODa, to discover the j s plumnl for -tage piidui Uon "' Whsll viishers. His exact pofi,1^,1 beauties >f • % %  writer. ||| ;,.„ y ,, k .,iul his new novel Uon of biu-yct politician cannot nmunkoH' to nhe world vvll | i„. ,„d.h-hed \**h m \K •<" be cteterauaad but he win • b things *^ are worth their aiin USA. ""l undnubtedly. a niche in the Of OOUnNi what ll needed most ball of fame, dedicated to gicat „ _„ is at least one other publication Barluidinns. • %  There i, a thing calledI poe %  i, o flir Vr w „, lndi ^ n wrl| C| Ueena* but Mr. Connells a|U M[ COBO.1I whh his bigger <* '•" %  lendered this rj igiioio* thi ha racom. i(U M CI t k ( |> ,. Mi ll to 1S|| „ uvman service on many boards :he dirlionary a the Mr (ruvni r „,„ ltl contrtbuhe ^has served JS a member of St elbow and the exact deflmUo.. ( wi t v ,, 4 M.*aeIs \estry, and nume But. to quote Samuel Johnson. . ^., ,. P|| . committees of toportan.-.v On i.ie %  • .„es are Uke watches; u %  X \o?,,M ''sword, ievd" fweuUva Committee Mr. Adams; UM wool is better teian none. Yuurs fj lIh ,, t || v brings sage counsel and reliable ..,: i the bait cannot be expected ... T( i V i. (1I n niRvrc opinion. Saturday — 1 was so pleased to read th li. go quite true it is one of A word as to his oratory should 1 lbs iiiivm of the ciTU law that \f rM Xf/umi, be inlei'-sting. In the House of lions are hazardous." Assembly he speaks with treineni object also To The Edlfor. The Adoocole.— ooun assurance, To crowd to EmiK I'ickin: "A clover. SIR.—I to would like to conered at political meeting anv Unto to bur. L-. .. tulate Hi Q H. Adams on his supremely at home, because he %  nd In Which dictionary did he recent award in which he was kn<>.> ke the issue U. find "Joust" circumscribed "Joust made a CMC! the man. He is penhaps the most colourHe eertiiinlv Is not to be memsIf Mr. CmneU's rejection of ful local figure of the last decade, urcd by ordinary standards, and %  •Imperturbable swan" Is not In Mm ttant parts, although one may not agree with sheer sophistry It mil indication of permany of hi* utterances, ret .hie lack of dissocial distinction when he won snUued to rank among the greatWOUM have the Barbados Scholarship In est Barbadians of this or any era. us as a scholar: and as a CUl'DE RAMSAY Wli.i ire approachlawyer he i • force to be Whitehall Road. ing death they sing more merrily reckoned wilh in any West Indian 3rd January. 1952. "sm-'lls sweet and looks sharp." Translated Into our luw-brow form of Engli this means that my wife use?| quality perfume and dresses with go< taste. As I have to meet the bills whi< Butter out of the postman's hand as i result I was well aware of this satisfaction achieved, but never have I heard i so aptly put. Never. week that Barbados had come Into In* with other countries even though n-n enthusiasm was slightly dampened bj what it came into line about. It was Chesterton who kept on saying that the people inside were saner than those outside. Which might explain this progress I read about. You know I don't think I've made this too clear hut there are some things best left muddled, they say Mi ni *BM m '" I I / Saeava in 0N kmmlvilf thai nit your Utiriltrnnrfquinmvnl* for lh Pkgc CARRS nisi KRAFT CHKFM Modern Cleaning Aids MAMMOL'TH CLEANSER DETTOL ANTISEPTIC LIFE-GUARD ANTICEPTIC PHONE GODDARDS WE DELIVER



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PAC.F SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY JANIABY *. MM CLASSIFIED ADS.'"* T MM Ml TELEPHONE :5M. im.n I nit s\n AUT OMOTIVE I QKAKP NATVaHAl. RACE Plnd-r Sanda] to Hi* Adv.w.1AdvarllaaM Dap-M-wnl and a. !" b. ^"j^V GOVERNMENT NOTICES SHIPPING NOTICES n m II MIIHIS IBM AlhaUna ml Icavr. ha* laaa IMP) On IK. *in Jaouary. in M Mr ra-td— %  • -vi-ev Eaw KM !" %  '" a* a no THANKS %  %  I at*iii>I Jamaica I Modal M %  Thrichl lo •" Ikpaora, KMUM. w # '*f %  I J.I-L.ITi play**. W and (I T-adara rao-ld f**h M It UTtt "• % % %  ELECTRICAL .... %  doaa~ntt bind NMM as Tartar Friday &f JO—600 P.M~. 4JO—COO P.M. W %  I'-M 4 30—6.00 P.M.. . N T rm woa J %  •! %  • %  and Twin 10 ••. I ". II II anil twin It 1 ll l]PN DIM ."' %  Do CnaU MECHANICAL IN MEMOKIAM WAMIII HELP ,_tic km TtB CL1B NOTICE ir lnvll-d for I hi.. I .'.: % %  %  .... I, K.mm IIJ.J ETN AUO Cha HBDM J TVfxItri muM b* lorward-d_lr. • -n*0l** m*fkl TENDM fOM I.IL)Uon AND IOirlUHMaWT'' •" Ldditmt to ua* Roc M tary no* "'** '" %  .oo„ on TMUMDAY Htt J Th* f>aamitl do. a nobind turll U. ,C*t lb* |M aa^ana olhaajand-r HOUSECRAFT CENTRE. BAY ST TV f<4lewi* pio y e wMt-e of Evening Clan** WaV Housecraft Centre Bay Street, from Monui,, 14th January— Friday, 30th March. 1952. Sweet.£ Pmervee. Smocking .Caka & Paitry Making Simple Drew Cutting Sewing Advanced Cookery Advanced Dress Making UO p.M Cocktail Saeouriea Adv.in.iu Handicrafts ..Advanced HuUeruig Simple Dreaa Making Registration for all clataea will take place at the Housecraft Centre between 10.00 a.m. and 12 noon, and between 1 pm. and 5 p.m. on Wednesday, 9th and Thursday. 10th January 1952 Fee* must be paid la advance for the term at the tune of registering. 5/for each courae in Sewing, Smocking, and Handicraft*. 15/far eech courae In Sweets and Preaervea. Advanced C<*>ker• Cake ah Pastry. Advanced Rutlering and Cocktail Savouries. 27wlU be refunded at the end of the term to all students who attend 75% of all the rlassev Department of Education. 31st December. 1951. -iivm.L AI.H.IU AMI HaXAXa liSU LTD HANI lUfl l.i I I'H Ml Jatawt March SOih | Thla v-r1 baa aaaa l -a-.. I"f chiliad *rd IIWI. • g m m H aareb. Canae aatda*—1 on u.rouan kUIH o( •*dlr will, liai'ihtpmant a' Trlntdad ur Bwiuah Ovlana. Windward and I.**taitKiil'ri a rTitfJTsu wmiv a Co TKINIDAD Th. M v cAJUBaaac • %  j aceaea Can* aa Paaaaagavi aw J Dtomu.lT.. Antajua. aa —rt aarfal. \ j M KIUI geJaVaf X DAEHWOOD alll Tn. M V a. rrv< r.im at Lwcta. S .,,.1 A.)-. ItWl SCHOONEH OWNERS ASSOC. INC. ^Mcoa.^ am ^Co. lllANKtrr-* ColounMl Far*. aUaafej-> for Unfla and douni* b-da S3. Hal 1 *-* %  %  SHCrtS. NMI Caali imall 10 .. T ii. HBO in as at b CM.. Ui %  HTB.NO TYPIST Uioon a.rM-1 w.lb wrW i>rit-TIIAUISO CO. 1 awtdaMowa On* III Siano-TrP or, monib Applv i" -n applicanon to lb' IMITED. Ba* U-i 30 II SIOi. KLKCTRICA I MA1HLNE*. -Ol.i I •I otAar Anplv V Va'.hn lri aaa. It i.la-idi Carlat. I I it (HUH nni;r-l. Dial. a> aan-d M-Aisr *iii Aoaiir mi N B TM aep.lc**-.n -ill b. %  ... -(darad al a Urrnauui COatfl to ba i"-"i .1 INilK* CO'.it. DlatrWI r: on *-o..r>.] %  . Iha lh da> of Jatmarr. itU. al "aii-DMCY H NUWW.. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE if Mattlr? Adolphi %  Liquor i. a> GOVERNMENT NOTRE I'nl.emit* f London lnurmediale. Fin.1. and lllplom Ex* ml nation* All enlric-; for Intermedia!. Final, and Dlplomi Examination an\<< be submitted to the Depai nn-nt of Education In duplicate. >; %  .pedal Entry Form obtalnab! It this Depailmenl. toaicther wr the University nm and *•! necessary /hK-umentu conflrmini Ihr farts saH out as required Qi Ihi. I"rm Department of Education. 2nd January. 1952. ttacaaort Khaki Drill TV i..fci Drill.. Itmilrit Ouantlt*. ,„ %  nru. Pr Win II-I.IV tH Tfed an * %  .lillman -A Durh n.iHlon tn a-ll ttplnta M al a wall and woealati DUiioinaj aiiBBjn 1 •I Durham*. SI Latai< I„.,.| uu. fcul - of January. 1M To IVrXVEV H. NUKSC K.O f*.lirr MefiMralr. D">l TS.fn-d" -TAHUtY AOOIJ-Him KBJAt*.^. H M —ThU applWalion ill eatv Mlarad at a Urat..ing Court IO ba hrtc! J Pniir* riH m-mrt "F "" *•" lav. Ovr lh day •< Jar.uai*. la**. J LAD1W SWIM SUITS. An jlll. wi Ht all t-aw ( S>araa in "—Id .r**n, Sky and Bad, all Mia* M ch .MpaUril U Bwan SUrat. I * %  -" TA.NK1 Oalv Tanaa 800 sauon. Ttw ;-tifl1 AtTn'^ <"o Bdo. Ild 14 IIHh .,_. ;. i M n inn nOaT A '.7.AV1.M -. NEW ORLEANS SERVICE Mil nil' %  M) CANADIAN SKRVlCa UNIVERSITY OF LONDON QRMBLU. CERTIFICATE OF EDUCATION Tha General Certtfleato of Erkjcatioii of the University of London at Odlnary Level and Advanced Level will be held tn June and November aach year. Application to sit for this examination must be made on the ap. roprlnte form obtainable at this Department and returned to the • lit. together with the University and Local Fees at least five :nontha before lha respective examination months. Each applicant will normally be required to offer five subjects at CjiidnLite* who wish to complete matriculation exemption arttl he pcrmitt.i to take the necessary subject/-ubjacta at Ordimtrv l*vt'l, tocrher wllh the required number of subjects at from the Evening Institute and from schools recognised by the Department of Education must be made through UM PllnctpaJ or the llFadmasU'r/Headrniktroas cx>ncerned. i ii, Pre—Ordinary Level—*2.40 per subject Advanced Level—*410 per subject Fjitnes for the June 1952 Examination will be received at this departmr-m nji in Siturdav. the 2nd Fi-bruary. 1952 No entries can pted after UiU date. .( t>iil('ition 2nd Jununrv. 1952. 5.1.52—In. IUb aalli """ %  M'-l.ral II.in.. !',,.-. 1Mb No^-. Si Bfth Nov SI alb Dae -ii — |th Da* SI Mth Dae. Bl — Sttb Dae II aih Jany. H IllbJany U Hal Jany SI ROBERT T1IOM LTD. — NEW TORK AND GULF BERVICE APFLY^—DA COSTA 4> CO LTD—CANADIAN RERV1CI H "ALCOA s • AIXTUA PKIASI'S S B "ALCOA PLAKTEK* A STLAMUC REAL ESTATE JOHN M. Ill 1IIOS • ce. in. P.T.A FOR SALE te HARRISON LINE ri NOAI "* >' %  -* *•" ,. BaWtaMi rasaeaei aaasm %  %  %  ato. in o.rf fewoXatlM aran .^jtlon • p,Un r dt.winC POOan, l-rr % % %  %  "•__ and a sood >aa IN I'BAM aa "-1 '*'— * %  Um-Tbaaa lba*.i-b.r co-ai propartba m-iaiillbit < %  ?•"• -il plannad bwglow andi ina nrlelnal hawae Inch Mallow", aia ate. |7TaW nib-i.idrpaa.iantiy Of aa a wholr Pull drtaata n (1 •pplMatMan. taage l ee ..;. Kltrhan. WVERNMENT NOTlflS Notlrf lo lltmsrn ves IIIIX'Ip. i*. -iiii. ni C. HERBERT VI tadar . -^ IORIENTAL SOUVENIRS SILKS. CURIOS ARTS VENUEMOS HED' JOTaniAS F /'TIHTICAS DE LA IV PI A CHINA c -TII'TO Legal Preliminaries to Marrlsitf A copy of a publication entitle "Abstract of Legal Prelimlnarielo Murruige in the Unite i Klngdor: and the other Countries ol ." % %  IlrUish Commonwealth of Nation' and the Irish Republic" preiiare i l>y the Oenerel ReRister Offlcer has been received from the Secretary of Sate for the Colonies anil ut ma'v bpeiused at the Colonial Secretary s Office. Public Building*. 2. Copies of tills publicatioji m.be purchused at a coat of 6. each from: — York House. Kings WJ v. l-ondon W.C. 2. 429 Oxford Street. London W I., P.O. Box 589. Ixmdon. S.E. I. lSa Caatle Street Edinburgh, I 1 Si. Amirew's Crescent, CWdlfl 39 King Street. Manchester, Tower l-ane, llrintol, 1. 2 Edmund Street. Birmingham, 9 80 ChlthOBtcr Street. Lk-lfast. Or fruiii any Itooksellei 5 1.52 -In Cut lighting costs bv using r^mspfcil TimpOT' itx root Utbiina It iiiamuiawiured fof mi ttltotton v iih most lypM of Lonupatctl itKM \hccting. Ii ha* exceptionally Ugh light ii.insmi-.iuii. is toujih .lurjblc and feRty lo fix. i-l iraJ.aaara of ikr ttrlh >hrti mumtmtunJ hi I.C.I. Take a BIG, spoonful of BEMAX fhrif art 1 lood. badrooma with L ..,t %  %  i seaaaai laeai laaaaga liMng 10...11 witr. t vaTaraSahS leading from It Tbbltthan h> well aupplWd wllh Stlad rupfcaaida Poaaanaa 1-car a.iraa''. S -n.nl. roomi and lauraSry. TABABI *S< 1 Coaat—A baa till in I Mdyms thaiw.* n-nahip. Wtll %  b-droo-na. panlry. a'sa. ... Tba land la appro*: 1 atraa wrth tUna-T and t-satablvrOawa. I STBATHMOBB. %  ,....... ...... *.-> *" %  onvnodatlon comfrbda anrbyaa* •all-rlai. J ra-rpllon. Oii.ins loom. 9 badrooana, fcltenen. p-n(r>, c rnun-inl-d al tna gaVaMt" raducrd l„,... now aabrd •WVNBOVaB'. — ...lid onatorar aaoaw raaMraeo wllh ahlnglad rool. Iali. < %  ttr ra-"dal*Bd ami rit ha praaant own-r Tho ..„ 1 wba roominamlalifront and inla. Urea drawtaa jm. aoparala dlnlnS law. 3 eood brdrgonu ..mi -i*h baaoa'. laundry, mvmir qualara and |arae* Orounda ara aver • acraa with pf trcnard. * %  and v-caUba* irivaf and larsa paih%  •• "WuiidBve i rldd*. aia*a>ra MMIU mm %  %  ' and conunanda aatf-rt vtaw. of Ova % %  B " -An Katata baaiaa buUt of i i noora aid ainngia ] rac-Vl". S badn ..asL_ buildiruii Tha houaa alarala i %  4 arroa <.f wall ilanlrad imalKiaanvi appro-chad by a ung drivaway flanbad wlUi "-In—I* i Ian lad Mahogaiiv trvaa Tha outitomlinf allractlon "f "Hotdar'1" pn verf leaaSa %  awhich h.ia •.. .nu|r of n-ina wail Mailed and cool, wllh ftn. atowa On ill aldaa Coa-t la lau than a ml 10 SSA". .. fuUj f.ni%  bum h with Thar* idnh r*t.ndr J DEAUTY AND EFFICIENCY O The pxtravaganl and unmonV ogcable house of yeaterday \ Is glvinji way lo the compact O efficient Service Flat or S Bungalow. *i \ A MODCffN BATH ROOM A is a nect-ssitv anil with an. S . ALL-WHITE PORCE.LAIN GEYSER a warm or C ^ hot baTth Is obtainable in %  \ v* matter of minutes MORN; \ INC, NOON or NIGHT %  At Your Gas Showroom, and X book one to-day from our V next shipment V-'i*-*-***,*.--',*-'-'/*-'.'-'.'-*.' '-' '-'• | REAL ESTATE !: D'ARCY A. SCOTT AUCTIONEER od REA1 v ESTATE AGENT >I all of nil custetneri friends th 8 tit, and BI u, thaj ... for their tupporl I p-at, rimt aatUTM UMtn II ne will i. In 9 his best, lit i J.S on i fl and will invite all it.'. parttc %  without any 4 1 52-2n ---A',w-,-.-. *-*-'-*-v. .-,-,--,%-,-,-,•,-.-,*,-,%*.*,---,•,*,-,-,*,-'-----*-.-V*-W"-**'-'-'a*-*.*





PAGE 1

SMIRIIW J A WARY 5. 1K2 IIARBXDOS ADVOCATE P\P.K FIVE Labourer Nol Guilty Of Attempted Shop Breaking Six Thefts Reported IHDTS. IKINkMS battery valued 40 \ %  >iuno Cuttn : SlolPateri THE HON'BLE THE CHIEF JUSTICE Sir Allan Collymore Kt. at the Court of Grand Sessions vesterdav discharged 35-year-old labourer Lionel Best of My Lord's Hiti ,( %  SI '" h,l, bet*een mid htn an Assue jury found him not guilty of .1 thl ,Pl ;'," d "J ^opbrWkinj on July 5. 1951. ; ^cJUdid : of Before diacharging Best, the Chief Justice told him la Mamie Qw Cawrck. keep awjiv fmni bad company. Counsel for Best was Mr Tt, '~ laartossM was reported by Holder. E VV, Barrow, while Mi. VV \V Ram, KC. Solfccitoi Oenappeared for the Crown %  .ailing .hree witness** — . proaseutaon, Mr. ftoece %  "uii thai owing to tha fji given by .he prosecution witnesses, the caa* was weak and tie could not con%  Turning 10 the jury the Chief Juillce l Road, St Michael, reported that (lie pUtfonn of a scale and two ir-m wheels valued $24 W en from the nsh mrrket between Decembr 17 and Thursday. Thev art Ui properly. John Crawford of Harts Gap. Christ Church, reported th %  • ouaniity of clothing valued $42 SO was stolen from his home between midday on Tuesday and 7.15 p.m. un Wednesday. A turkey rock valued $I2.0 waa stolen from the enclosed vard of rrank Bawomhe of Cave Hill St. Michael, on Thursday, li i< hi* property. Alma Knight of IVY. St Michael is left without her ironing comb. It was stolen from her home between 7 30 n.m. and 6 30 on Thursday. It is valued prosecution was Police Constable w a. yesterday pl-d on prob-v.o, who tod the Court that for 18 months to keep ,,,* ^ church, iSJ2Ji"S lw 1 J tt Sf S filing To,, Rock h^Vo KL ai *• ( without |..,rkuig lights. The U "' wi Se-sionj yesterday. J/ VI Lionel Gibson He T |" wnce was committed on ** then wenl wi th,> direction of St ^P^ber 16. 1051 Roach bit oil *vyn Dodson of OtfUn* l while going there a P** ' Husbands' left ear and rhri ** ^hurch. reoorted that $40 h heard %  noise coming from ul "' U her in two other places. """ "">'*'' from hi, wMle r>wa s Forde's shop and looking in the Mr. G. B Niles who appeared Z. ,h " h "" "" v,nl Brsker at %  men leav" behalf of Roach in her trial 111 Tweedsirie Road S'. Michael ing the door .it the eastern side asking the Court to extend l *'tw-'' T3n Mid .inn D Of the shop. These men were leniency to this client, said that Wednesday. walking fast going away from there was no Police record against the shop her and in view of her clean Police Constable Howard shoutrecord consideration should be ed at the men and one of the men given to her —ufto was Uonel Best—ran lo Mr ,. walcn t Pmhaimn him (Drurton). The other two r>*w. •,',, Z ol 'T 00 *'' 0 • tholl right gad he sue\T !" *r^L t\ *"' H"' h cecded in holding one of them. >"? old • nd ,rom lhc """ Boot waa held and he said he was he Ie %  "^ool "• had worked waiting around the shop so that rd • n h d %  ed working he could arrest Iwo men. record. On the day of the offence Although the recent rains He Wttnl to tbo shop and Hest tickets were sold for an excursion cause*! further damage to tha showed hun the door which was al 5'each. Two Inrne., were In St. ilieared to be tama"ged for the excursion, but owina Andrew, yet it was not grave pored with A light was burning to some difficulty only one turned enough l<> stop the flow of traffic. ID the Mi"j> up. As a result 60 0 80 i-rple Mr A. B. Skinner. I> ; %  Accused l h r %  got on the lorry and after %  time Highways and Transport told the The accused. Lionel Best. v •' fl" hl ensued. Advocate yesterday taken to the Police and was "* H| d that there wai a conOvercroudctl siderable amount of flood damage last year under the Cliff area of Joseph and St 1 : ',s %  f 'fmaWoiV ASSSW 1 kMiJy 1 Royal Tour 0) I'rvai rag* 1 %  ne King's health thrrw burdens he way N IFuggatts—Walkers Bridge I '.nr.iui-il HIT V0T IUPASSIBU: THIS PAINTING of a pottery vendor -tiling her ware is one of tfeeso txhlbltod by Monsieur Vladimir Ntchoiimftft at ih* Muslim The txhibiUDM i> for fonr weeks stsrting from today Story o., pago I Concepts Of Supply Demand Seem To Be Facing Revision BafTTCI I a Jirce Before placing her on probatic. men run in the road and Police the Chief Justice told Roach that Constable Howard shouted at the ongm of the VoYihlp with heithem'. Comtabsa Iirayton fold w lf and he other woman wa. l,n ^ J•' ;; ,m c used by the fact that the one Siorrn n 2d lS ,,,rr ^ *" overcrowded with 60 Z lie u.is not in uiiii'itui .iiul the on i_ >>.i • %  accused ran directly to h.m from M ,, p f 1 pl % Thl S2L2S nl> the shop. He arrested the accus"">"ble for accommodation of ed Lionel Best because his run%  *1 ha f *"* amount or less, ning had given cause for suA n n t ensued and apparantl' picion. The accused was not y ur daughter got involved in h' taken to identify the driver of "*hl and as a result of '!>*•• foul the car. nrmle were injured includin' Neville Fordc. a shopjkeeper of Husbands. Stream Rood, Christ Church, sold "Now if you h'd pleodo 1 !• on J0J3 S about 3 a.m. he was < 0 the second count of WO"ndln* sleeping upstairs with the shop I could hive taken n mm underneath Suddenly he heard view. Your daughter h • % %  1 the shop and got out of bu-tne.at the tTCUTsiori. !o spend a few %  %  Nairobi, git than) l>> Keuy.i .1 waddlBI piesvnt in 11)49. Th y leave LondoA Airport Januar>' 31. In .1 British Ov[ Airways piano and will arrive In Nairobi on February I. f> la cuary 7. thas will il> to .. and set sail for Colon: ~< i i/eyio linoi Oo*< Ncortad by nUghi andi K. .... %  ttoyal Nav iiiipu SoMaa and Tur. ui. .-f the paksttan Navy and i Rmjil Rajpol IIHincuaa Navy. Tho arrive in Colomu. n Fobruar) 14, driva la state lo t %  %  %  lh.it night the Prim*** will bro caal ;.'..,%  rtoo la CeyMB I .il fouple VMII spend • weak in Ceylo,,. MghtaccLng n iho hill country and tea-gardn mi in lag -neienl elUOl f Komi apltal of the Kandy.i i %  • %  and IVI lano On Vaanwo I* UM Prtoeo will onan the Colombo %  xhlbtti I ito the ilse In Uvirg tandaido la C"ionii>. Tl % % %  %  .1 guard ot haoDur of u > :cphants at the ceremony. Tho DukO D| UuifMirgh will open He now University building-* at P" %  f>lruary 19. On rabruary II, they win re I, Oatkteal mncom l<< (01 Australia with Vila** i i on Nav) nunlng u. MOII f.,, a while. They will readi FrocmanUf in Weatari Austral on March 1. Thai Will I V aara \.. traila aim wuooiuiar i til Iheir arrival ..1 Wolllngl-n. ., ANIMATED OPINIONS in CAN kt llttN IT in IM. i tn >\n i 1 1 i tin \f Toffee MAbh IN U.K. The Perfection oi Coniection HUM P*IN "O'ni Lin y^'////MV//,v,*,v,v.*,v,','.v,v.v,v.','////.','.'.'.'.'//.'/v bed. Entering the nhrp he saw a Baahlujhl baam and lie hid himM'lf. lie then heard someone walking outside the shop and then it was still again. He left his hiiiuig-j)lace and noticed that tihe don waa bialBaB. Kg rnitchad on the light and then heim! n mil mid opened the door. Two ixilircmcn were outgida with n man whom he recognised as the accused Lionel Best. Holt Shown At this state Police Constable i Howard produced the in.lt of ie door to the four! He ward to sleep and left the shop properly closed and the door in perfect order before In heard too noise In the shop. Tn Mr. Harrow. Forrie said that the policeman did not tell him j," that they had arrcted "ic iccu*view of your clean re> whs your rmnsaJ said I -m n-< aabu lo Mnd von to orison nithoiiifh it would have h**H h**loe f*W "•! -ad r-lo-H^i Milltv." 1he Chl-f Justice told Pe*.rl Roooh on plcing her on probation Intlo — Japa nese Peace Talks Continue, uliiir.ii Group Eleei Offieen m Johns Cultural Association mat Oa Thursday and cl-eted new officers for the "ew >e.n The following is the result •f the election. M. OS Bellamy. President, M.. K. B Howard, Viee-presidant, Miss S. C, ree n i d Re. Secretary. Mr. C. Win'. A lanl Secretary. Mr. 1. | A Thome, Treasurer, and Mr. J. I. C. McCollin, Mr. E. Becklcs, Miss D 0111 ,ind Miss M. Codnngton. Committee Members. After the elections, the Com. mittee arranged a syllabus for (he current year. The assx'iatlon has been functioning since 1947. (B IIAKKV W KR.WTZ) WASHINGTON, Jan i. United Stales economy faces a rapid tl n "1 commodities and substitutions tu meel actual m hn-alrned [ New ZinC on MI.> I.:< %  ol inatcrialduring the DtfwIsCd Pi .i;i ammo. "Cofiaarvatloti Eeononty M is spreading in all brancl i industry AdminisIiatniM at lh and "I t of nearly 400 "hasit matal kail i) nuide HHlustiy In tfaa mibatible commodities foi ihotM which i short position. The Defence Product the year issued the fourth i and alternatives" inUmlt tution of relatively avail. are now or may toon he r LilmnnT Ini|>rove[Itail reports from the General now that the condition Jacob Cumberbaich. a labourof Watorlu.ll Land. St. Michael River lied tested DURINO the moiith of December, tha Bsibadon Oolf Oil Company carried oat drill lng operation* at the back of the Port Royal Oarags and In the yard of the Department of Highways and Transport In an interview with MM Director of Highways and Transport yesterday, ho said that the drilling waa done for tne Oovernment at his roque-t for the purpose of tasting tho foundation of the TonnUttlUon River Inasmuch as tho Oulf Oil Company was on the epot 'ric* of prelimtnarv lalkl On Ihe piopoacd Peace Treaty beIWMD Imli.i and Japan was held I Friday hetwrcn Japanese Forwho was dclaincd about 3.45 CIEII Oir.ee officials and the Indian pm on Wednesday after fiillinu nis.-ioii from a movinR lorry on Iralkelth bn-iiklna of .The first session was held on Poad. Clulsl church — Is ImprovfSSSS?, ;'",,"•' "' "" ou 1 d ,h p.ac e r P em?h.iur' : o„ *SS L '"c?,"' sUSSTB-, who "iT.rr.-uTh".'. 1 ^,'';-"""west in cRUuva ol Worthing police lS,,rJ£i> Station on July 5 ,id that Police n *' % '* ai Constable Drayton told him that he had he.irri that Forde's shop al Slu-iin -.ken. il said that he had arrested Best who wan near the %  bop. BoM loM him Se-I>. Solicitors, appeared £SS SS then c C ha'r", Ino l late of St. Michael %  the .•.''i'-„. "rSr. S. CP, Murph, OJ*— admitted to pro. A^tflST K S^JS?^^ —'"" '"The'wnT-'or'c.brL :,. ^''tS&lStt ."age Mr Reece, Crown WaisOn. Si Andrew, WHS ndmitti-d i-ronounced or October 10 lost counsel • eata was to probate year. :'n on with. The — tu.r > HARRISON'S BROAD ST The Publication ol this new list was of profound U.S. and international aoonotnists here. a g tystainatti an .tit ;.i substitutions"and to have fai eu in inti eooaasny, i inkibssjtution ol f<>! M.IH'C ,-innt,....,. iiMstory, and duiini the present century the eobstltutiori •< %>niintn IH natural prodiaeta I .li in .,•„ phg ,. world eeorsorny Bui In r ifu lasuauy have baan Uifluenead by prii %  I %  lot %  %  latl V the %  ippb inanil xiluatlon. BroasJar BamllVatlanj proThe Hon the Act Judge Mr. G. L. Taylor in the QMrt ol Divorce and Matrimon..il L'aus*'s >esterday prononuced drcreo absolute in the suit of Jam*** B. A. Cutting, paiiUMMI %  and Alice Cutting, respondent. Dcre Nisi was pronounced his he was not an island • and lived al Nh Lordl HiH. went li> Fordo*! hop and b 1 broken." Hut the PTosnrnrno o| the Prodw Son Ad .i bro idci ramii r itinl ol the poaslbillt] of uslnj %  Itarnatlve producti fot UaUon "i now produci %  nd procoasoe and dlraete tne i mi of Siil • i %  li Un Ii bolni rnadw h U r-f the UM i -i iiiatin of rnarainal i Coriwiration will remember that I'S mlnw .• %  •• %  I its function is not to supplant ho listing "t eoramodlUa private investment: but to stimucirdinc to tindecree late long term oevclopments. scarcity, HC I'roJerU which Mr Hralne made from _.. would like Ui see undertaken o> SOrthtthlril like .. t'.Dl' Include the runalrui'iun !*• ••volvinR of a deep uater harbour fur Rarbado*. n nn *' bund "SUDSUl carce ere tend %  < "The Wsal Indies have many help other RDM Tl friends In this country," he told luming the volume of UJ your correspondent to-day. The '"" export On the Qthai Mnd, formation of s West Indies F'sreconomiiti of many countries liarnentary Group Is only one IfKiunink to •. i. example We are anxious U no 1 would "i the territories developed not oab adjufl to u • tn. II • in %  (.. %  hon thai 111 1 Bii|. to i f ^ HCRNiMAN'S TEA ivriiom < ixt. •AI IOIIIUII: THl ri\KST CAR POL ISH K VKR MADE M AUT0MUTB" CowlwiisB "•, niHrwai. ?Hit' niininuim ainmnil mriRslRri lo ensure a I %  OIIIIIMIAI II.XI.V IIIISIIIIIM. SVN • %  (Ollltosivi: SALT 'in "AUTOBBIW I' II-IM n hall Uw UIM with half the lllliolir — Just pill II i>: easy as that — ami tho gleaming limsh will last for III.intlis with simple w.islimi: with cold VflitOT. I.KT • Al lOllltlll TO-IIAV IIS so BASf AMD SO i.iiiiii O.MA Sl.ltO !•• ISO I'M! HARRISONS L rjwar* Depl. TEL. 2364. Just Received — a fresh slii|)iiwni of llltl\A i nows n usir„r-i. for lhe f"* 0 1 of lhe Ur"i** F-mpire. TJrZ,,£? buI ,or ,hc ** npm %  W "' n "j Indians. Private enterprise Is tors, appeared wUUn#J nd anxiou lo ,,, enterpri'.willing and anxious to play part, but unfortunately tax "SiibA/ilHtintr %  ; : ISO Rbro investmenl of the Secretary Colonle*' recent development of Win:for U.S. A encourage g*^""^ pital ROs %  f Mate foi tne demand exi* imports of foreign II duiinn tho Defi r Ui the "siih'tltution'" i has n Uonal polllk M Ihe Chief J ul of not suilty of bop breaking on July B MANY OVERSEAS (w\LLS DURING XMAS HOLIDA YS be change" 1 !i hope i In this il Prog nomli %  %  son rhan are ;IIM> some us llrectlon Oconoml I who 'Junk in U s should rui) rnon %  *>%  • %  Importi "f basic natural loping he. 'Ubsmution" economy ton f.n They think that the r The motor vessel Cartbbee arhave lU g for yesfrday fence purchase of eornrnodlUl MIXID CARGO HOUSE BURNT leen Small about 12.20 P .m. yomrHA3 Mr T a McK.nstry. Jamaica. Trinidad and the Wn.-l tj^ht M^nlta rf lirllT The PITS Station rece.ved he compailv ., c , Imn e,c,al Manaward and Leeward Islands l the report about 12.30 p.m. but Ever) %  flames from spread i ing house ig to adjoinma de United Klngdo::. ., gpU) I 'filt-i Sl..e>. i.f i.j [..IIKIHIIJrhlcti the Police Department Tho Motor ship Pose'dan ""' .irrived yeslerdsy. This brought earthenware, glass pleased with th" itonware and ease lerirtsj re poUl mlc factors i aunt. What etal*. and dlfflrultit-, !t.f | g veil a* otr should l (.re. II 1 in) i 72 ins. wide. yd. wide, yd. K(l While Cottoa flhaalhn Kli inv wide, per CAVE SHEPHERD & (0.. III). 10. 11. 12 & 13. BROAD STHEET


Harb











ESTABLISHED — a
LIS 1895 SATURDAY, JANUARY 5, 1982 PRISE : FIVE CENTS











1 U.S. WILL NOT ACCEPT yn >» g Attend The
_ VYSHINSKY’S PROPOSAL

Peace Talks
= sips gesbilahcopeen ; ; IF VENUE SUITABLE

Acheson Says | British Seal VENDORS CROWD:
Secretary of State, Dean ala ob Sik pheie tation Off Troubled FISH MARKET

PARIS, Jan. 4

A high Iron Curtain sour
,hinted here that Stalin might

ence Friday charged that Soviet Foreign Minister Vyshin-| , LITTLE FISH TO SELL

sky s Paris proposal for throwing the Korea problem into the Suez Zone | : ;

Security Council was designed to wreck the progress which | wish ie Fire b se on" i

sh Ms >t om about ) p.m,

prepared to leave the Soviet

'Union for a meeting with tead-
the a Nations has already achieved toward the settle- BRITISH H’QRS, Suez Canal| yesterday to buy fish. The first
ment of this question. Zone, Jan. 4. j quantity to enter the market wag

ers of the United States and
The Secretary said Vyshinsky’s suggestion for a big| British authorities have sealed’ brought in by the fishing boat









Bfitain provided the meetin
place were not too far remot
from Russia's borders

Stockholm, in neutral Sweder
was mentioned as _ possibl !
acceptable place for h ugh
level conference. The sour









er : - , y Suer ¢ that Stalin's wn choi oul
power meeting to relieve general tension world-wive Snel tendesion’ caenenione . oo, as|Arch Royal, However it was huve-bamy dysawe a6 Dace ie
- stor ; . 2 sts ke ter- i pounds of f 2 ; : , ee ae
preposter ous when one considered that the fifteen-week | mittent fire from ceertons at the wil et i eal kl . a a the | tt Sees ee ae
: : . s . sé wt ‘ quickly. » * + Pa .
meeting of deputies in Paris early in 1950 failed to reach: water filtration plant, which sup-| waiting dwindled to a little ovel -velpghanpietien ip awe
agreement for such a session, due to obstructionist tactics’ Plies tee British garrison there. [20 but soon increased again. he other due te ie ait
by Andrei Gromyko. | A dispatch from Cairo said that Prior to this catch, fishing boats issociation Ww ith. the Hi-f Y
it Mr. Acheson _ sald the United | re"s'o0" Santiog broke out at Suez| brought in flying fish, but sold ‘otsdam meeting
States will vote against Vyshin- her am. Reports from Suezjthem from the beach, Stalin, apparently, is anxie
sky’s proposal. He said the Aéeur-te ere British troops, using anti-| Mr. Clement Marshall, a boat ‘or high level talk t the
ity Council handling of compli | Jerk, Wennens and machine guns jownet id that he is against fast opportunity, to ‘
cated truce negotiations would be} dave hh oa battle yester-| vendors selling fish in the Market 1and information on p « fo
nothing short of disastrous at the} |; wr 28yptian terrorists, said|at prices above those on schedule ‘subsequent — negotiatio i
present time. Hé #aid Vyshinsky’s that fire at the Kaff Abdou water! while this cannot be done by the global settlement”,
plan would only create such a Aitration plant continued today. | boat owners and fishermen, — FISH VENDORS assembie on the wharf hoping for some fish yesterday—here, however as at meny : si eee id ee: wie
S > . ; i . sate: stalin was salt to } d eV
ae j peeennes aS was never seen before British authorities are under- He salt: “t nave “ween tale other points the fishing boats returned with a small catch hat tb tyre he can Ss ae
ee “me thied = N, Jan. 4. r ag progress in Korea paptind stood to have lodged strong pro- | people sell shark at 20 cents ns ettlement, discussions should
itish Commonwealth; ations has been slow, But there! tests with the Egyptian Governor | pound when it should be sold at tart on top level with personali



ties of the highest possibl

The 1952 Crop Will &



sugar producers will give priority] has been progre: lof . oe
ga - ’ p+ CS jof the area. It was near Kall) 14 nts. t fish 3
to sales to Canada after the end Acheson said Vyshinsky obvi-]} Abdou, that British troops last! ney h "> hed > ve ene

of 1952 when the British Food] ously was trying to hold out bait} month demolished Egyptian homes | albacore at 1/6 a pound when it

From AU Quarters:







ee ag selling Com- oh cy quick peace in Korea! to build a road to the water plant,|should be sold at 22 cents, dol a? $
wealth sugar to Canada. Mile at the same time attempting; an act that led Egypt to rec: p “at 1/6 instead. 16° : S X Po t T
This was stated in full in the]/to destroy United Nations efforts Ambassador Rat tonaon me ag fying fish ‘t ei ae cents ! in Ss . j on
text of Commonwealth Sugar|to strengthen its anti-aggression| Only ambulances, Egyptian | each a sel ta f l us l l | Ro al -_
Agreement released Friday. The|™achinery and to hamstring the} Army vehicles, and essential food “If policemen were Sent to th y | ' 2 y
agreement was made December| truce talks. ‘ earrying trucks were allowed past Market to do duty, it id 2 ‘. O Get R h 5 é
22 and became effective the same The Secretary confirmed re- j the road-blocks which sealed Suez. | ly solve thi aisles ” haa ad ic SPRING HALL FACTORY, St. Lucy, will be one of the | Starts Jan 51
day. The agreement which in; Ports that >the United States is| Although Egyptian Government| M1 Marshall oatd th we ei : oy first factories to start grinding canes this crop season, It is | oe ee
, ou

some respects is retroactive to| CoUSidering extending about) officials claimed that 15 British) 100 pound bill fish last week it want to be rich? Well
: asi 20K

expected to start on Monday next, Many of the other! (By ROBERT MUSSEL)













January 1, 1950, runs to the end |%5400,000 aid to India but said! troops were killed and 14 Egyp-! : st of all remember luck belongs
3 , 50, s § s i a «| his 5 b 3 ;: kK belong BAtariae bre Gy hind oon " ‘ ,
of 1959—(CP) negotiations are not yet conclud-| tian civilians and police ctmnael sibekoet: he vet tet i - thelto the good players.” The mar factories are expected to start later this month but a few arc LONDON, Jan, 4
The text of this agreement ea. : in yesterday's battle, a British | cents a pound Ves : lis at 224who speaks these words ought to] awaiting new machinery Princess Elisabeth with a ne
will appear in Sunday’s (|, Mr. Acheson dismissed Stalin’s| Army spokesman said that only! from all over the ret camefknow: he has made millions. He] Joes River Factory will start ercrobe inh Der Srunes eee eat
Advocate. New Year message to Japan as, two British officers were wounded.| at 36 cents a Wain Re laiha Id}'s 81-vear-old financier Bernard |érinding on January 21. Prepara-, C D C ’ y bow we the Duke of Edinburgt
eer words. Acheson said Stalin’s! A young Lieutenant stationed on | Anothe fan ? whiplaioad th f saruch. He lists six ‘don'ts’ Tor} on te Eis Sa wtue ene nel nee Can Supply surnay to tt Ma rR
rea greeting to Japan for 1952] guard at the water ‘ aca | ‘ ar oO é ex a uecess Don't wie ai nanufacture of syrup ahd dark - © ourney to Me ar place t the
ye ° 952 ater plant was shot! the fisherm a a : on’t indulge in self ‘ , ‘ a ' ' { ,
Relief In Sight For | Would be determined more by a Bs the fut and « Ghablain was = fishermer sell the flying fish] ity, Don't. “bellyache” Don's | crystal sugar | Kew B.W.1L. Needs Biltish Empire. Again, the 25
actions than his words. He said} wounded slightly in the thigh or r€ ‘ha or boat at six cents] ayy anyene. Dent. shori-chane Mi \. § Husbands, aeeney | . oe Ee ea oe heire to the throne i
. ~, ay . See Ei ei | eac rhe ay § > s ; " BS I for ses Riv Save m rave a ace o er fe »
Heroic Skipper honey toned New Year's message —UP, +} ry re rere should be sol@] vourself by cutting corners on Joes River Sugar Estates Ltd.,| (Prom Our Own Correspondent) King Ceikre: Ape ; ne oo
— appear more congenial when | ive cents each purs. Don’t be a chameleon |'2!4 the Advocate; “We are mak-| { valeecing: ft hi aglich fans
Xussia ceases asking for death of eG omnis \nd final don’ , anperay |i ready for the erop season,’ LONDON, Jan. 4 valescing after his serious Jun
Captai Henrik unt "on os the Emperor, accounts for missing : 4 j Ze ee ¥) don't make yourseil lite said that the young eane crops|,, Colonial Development Corpora. |(Peration. She and hey husband
“an ain “ a "ar oe Japanese prisoners, give up Jap. Churchill Reaches | All Ja > Good , “y Ea ere fully established and potash| on can only supply a fraction of vill be away from England
ia econ 8 ipper oO el ty Slanese islahds ft Now holds tnd J ] x Ss iol crest & grind”? lis now about to be applied. They | Me needs of the British West In Africa and Australia for more than
“ may be 1 rom os . chee ke ; 2. | ¥ NEW ¥ : In Middletown, j have gn : 7 dian Territori i ’ oup months
the cracked and listing freighter adopts a less obstructive attitude Washington Today A re Not “Sh dd ee Yew York, aa elaborate study i ee eae eee ell be ni th eo bt as é aay h Her departure will help create
during the day — the seventh @t toward the Japanese peace treaty, | 4 ‘ oO y | ‘i wah ks Ameo: can Vir con ab yore new roads, re hie ea 3: ( mee ean : olonies | | tation nn at
his lone stand against the sea Mr ae . ‘ x WASHINGTON, Jan. 4 LONDON. J: ple choose the id Z Y | pairing old roads and constructing} . aad oO private en erprise. nein Bi ¥ h hist ™. ting
according to the destroyer U.SS. ae’ aan id ae Be aan Prime Minister Churcti- An article in thee doers’ ob | ; nine Budeeda cnn Bs pt | poset o aoe wen ain om a ri ae a ; yt »,, | GQue a ond ‘Prices 4 Mecantak wat
John W. Weekes. ‘ sats miill arrives here tomorrow for} Trade Journal Lies , Oo; portation of canes to Joes River.) >, ’ v in to-day ail) ‘ acess a
asked a week’s 5 : : ade Journal, an official pubtica- why some people e sir “4 Tele : . ; il for the West Indies on tha
The destroyer standing by the ou KARO, Cot of talks with President Truman'tion said on Friday British mane | oy an eis thinks Mn ir |r “ res nel jobs the bulldozer fect Sy ofthe We, . edits, Huttleship Vanguard in antini on
Enteprise sent the cryptic mes-] 7 ichon maini g in}whieh may resolve some key!facturers should not dismiss ali/.rind.” @ i : eT Lo ere eee ee ee Mined, TAS Fis ar , bol amounts to . rativ
nat , 7 - . ° 8s 1 4 £ rer: , , ound oi S ¢ shasising ac ' i rat >
sage at top priority to United Teton wal te toe a Anglo-American differences and Japanese goods with which they: pe, 4166.00) 4a the er _ a sina cee by Mr. Rar- for [hineaiteeh th ital be eniatic Lise for the ove " RM a
States Nave z ar aru engaged in ajs or “ i , are co He ‘aan hatte a. oe 9 , S project: ris, road builder and surveyo - a Buar arke ain ‘ é
eee a ae foreign policy debate the ot B. shape the critical relations of the, ®r¢ compelled to compete in the she “guinea pigs” will be 148! tne xtates = sa arveyor fOr} for West Indian produce was Thus, three of the Royal figures

two Western Powers with Russia oa | States markets as “shoddy”

. : iE ary sec 7 a written prior to the signin f .\Who hel; to make up the fivo
message might mean a a "del te will be Connencn, Said) The Government, from, Truman dona iiccans

ehool boys aged 13, 14 end 15



















































, The article was written by an Mr. Husbands said that Cane Commonwealth S b , i ic
: $ " i " ca iy 8 ‘ ‘© a 1b Paks OF , vealth Sugar Agre ‘nt | person Gouncil of state whien
emergency in which | Carlsen ae os wih be conserned with! down, got ready an enthusiastic! U2™«med senior officer of the on lon aoe study fo the |vale will commence-erep on Jan Mix. Bralwe. hela oere wiadA absence of the Kingstho
would be taken from the ship N.A.T.O th wore, importance to] weleome for Churchill who js} Board of Trade based on a recent | wo evades, juary 21 and the canes will be/isting conditions in the West In-/ Queen, Margaret and Eitzabeth—
before it sank, or it might mean . .T.O., ere ore he believes all making his first official visit to} tour, of American cities during N ‘oal jconveyed to Joes River, This willl/dies is firmly convinced that, will be out of the country at th
that the British rescue tug} ® remy a colleagues will do} Washington since World War I1,! Which he talked to many busi- |, tthe * also Happen in the case of Gra-|federation of ‘the territories is|*ame time. So untque Is this occut'=
Turmoil had successfully taken te ts eee ty accommo-| US, officials said they are con.|2¢ssmen of the British export |roiand will not have 11 days) zettes, Both Cane Vale and Gra-|essential, He says that private! rence, that the Prime Minister
the freighter in also. —U.P. 7 is desire.—U.P. vinced his overall purpose is to} ‘ ie ee to the United States IReason? The aby aha ae geri vettes are owned by the Barbados] enterprise must be attracted into) Winston Churehill, will ask
try to tighten the Anglo-U.S oe artic le said most American | alate he inet ee re ue ae Co-operative Bank the colonies; but before that can Parliament to pass special legisla«
T k E ] d partnership = in world = affairs] Brit Te eae conadént that | January to a . . gs Fab. At Cane Vale and Ulster the} happen certain pre-requisites must | tion to cover it
nie pgpedlanig.. st mt Am i ‘ through closer understanding at} not aifect ect aes "ee would |eluertage has also given | shoo! | said t canes @re looking fine, He| oe eee eae British “Went Tndin She Wasn't Kissed
° ericans oO the top. In this they predicted| warned that she sunt f rat 2 | hildren t rh d ‘ve ote} i aoe jsaid that the young canes at Joes ment of the British West Indies; palace sources describe the
One Man Killed rage he Would Se supedsntul, espana i Sia ieee eee gt ays extra holiday. ! Rive; Pl intation. Frizers Met.{ Must be rosteres we that emphasis | jo,incons as cctnpistie Fenton peo
However ho one here professed] Japan in foreign mark an Tall Story }low Sprine Field Horse Hill if put upon the broadening of her exciting but exhausti ix
: ; ) oO} I gn markets all > ‘ Waa , . : economic activity over the region Dg six
BRAZIL, Jan. 4. ooze to know precisely what line] —(U.P ) PARIS: A. bricklayer told al yughans and Mount M’Acres are 1 whole, rather. than upon in+ weeks tour of Canada and visit
One crewman was burned to . Churchill would take on specifi French court when he was tried|"!S? 8"owing beautifulls tensifying the competition between | t®, Washington from which shoe
death, two are missing, and six rom Cur Own Correspondent) problems of Europe, Asia and the for stealing lea * They wilt use the Lane wii dual territories eturned only November 17,
tty s hae for GRENADA, J : y % ad and zinc pipe 1 will use the tapourers now] individual territoric
hospitalized for treatment for D ,» Jan. 4. Middle East. The generalized list I ormosa irom Parisia oofs . +{to apply the n >» the Princess Elizabeth had threr
eee : sine sci The visit fF i ; ; a aken 1an roofs that he did it] pply the manure so that whei :
burns as the result of a fire which pr iin cee eae notified to}of diseussion topies he sent to fer European defence. The money |¢rop season starts as much labour Developments full, weeks of freedom — from
followed the explosion of the; Go ernment abow* mid-January of} Truman two weeks ago indicated B r 4 I I was making,” he told the court,|95 possible will be available for : Public duties—-period on Which
Brazilian tanker Slate Fifty Five.jthree prominent Americans in the}only that he intends a sweeping Vv 4-Day uakes lanned to bl ate tt tt ! ead Fide ba ; Referring back to Cole 1 De. | She insisted, because three-year-
Port authorities believe that a]course of a West Indian cruise]review of world affairs r Ler ea to give’ to the thre bes at Sh RUS Ue Panee See elopr Bi ing ital tot "Ar. Brahe ‘oid Prince Charle: failed to kiss
carelessly tossed match on an oil’aboard a yacht owned by the late _cw.p.) TAIPEH, Formosa, Jan, 4 ae ster mn, (the Harriman-Plow- |‘ Te work ‘ oe Ithbugh the task of devel-{her on her return i
slick near the ship caused the|/General George S, Paton. These : Residents of Formosa’s east aah Y sa Atlantic Deten ¢¢ lly m en Me. Ot bites gery oping the mainland colonies has This was partly due to the nols
explosion, 7 are Mr. Thomas Dudley Cabot of — coast towns and villages huddled |} mms a ) to help to Anance the | J ee et oh Elmo Matthews) jnon left largely to that body,/and colour of the homecoming
The fire spread so rapidly that] Bosion and Mrs, Cabot, and Mrs. St ] W. lin the open under overcast skie Bt rop¢ an Army He was || ‘1 . n appoin ed _ ane weigher opinions differ as to whethe ic |ceremonies, but also partly due-
the crew were unable to Save! paton, wife of the late General €e orkers is earthquakes which began on|Semtenced to one month's im-|Pf Joe River Factory and Mi the best inethitment for the J0p lan the Princess wisely renoenieed
their personal effects. The author-| qicstinguished on the western {front 2 New Year day continued for }erisonment |Walker of St. Patricks, Christ He offer the hope that naa the to the fact that the littl ea.
“Te » ‘ " pains : t * the four ’ of 4 ’ at? ( ac Tersee } x 4 te ibe 7 . ° ?
ities do not know whether the] quring the last war. Postpone Strike he fourth straight day. “If 'd Known ip om factory overseer | new Conservative Government the} has seen his mother so infrequent-
tanker can be saved. The Salte Mr, Cabot was formerly an ' Reports from Haulien which Adelaide: The arrival of Sant | Sandy Lane and Applewhaite @ On Page 5 { @ On Page 5
Fifty Five formed part of the new) omcia) of the U.S. State Depart-| ATLANTIC CITY, New Jersey, |" half destroyed by October}Claus wag altogether too much of), (ctovles will be starting about) eee
tanker fleet that the Brazilian 4 ' quakes reported at remor® . . : the middle of January but Ha a ne nt ee nn ete tee Sten ae te
“ |men* and is a director and former Jan. 4. | | thi tremorsfa surprise for Miss Freda Palmer 5
Government had constructed in President of the United Fruit! The United Sieel Workers Unior ; continued from last year to today}of Darwin. A wooden dummy of | #44 will commence much tater. !
Japan.—.P. Cempany. He is also a prominent) heeded Friday the plea against CO eat wae a voles Ly he old gentleman crashed in o the | Fairfield Factory, St. Lucey, is!
Shi S d member ef business and philan- giving “comfort to Communism” rate a bee ‘i Bi ‘be pretaa € oof ho the house where she wa iwaiting new machinery Th °
mobo trophic organisations in the United] @nd_ postponed nationwide strike amen na ata ’ tanding, rebounded and buried | Factory may not start until late VYYade i, hk 2 +p d:
ups tor un States. until at least February 91.\° aaa Chcaiuert Wine ones ities tself two feet deep in tne grounc i January or next month. Low | € oO MIG € */E47 S es
On French Coast Other islands to be visited in-| Delegates to the Union convention 9}; over the coultrey rar ay it her feet. A.R.A.A.F. plane hadjer Estate is expected to start!
: . Gude St. Kitts, Dominica, St.|shouted the approval for the post- cutside their houses and huts Pie him by parachute as part}about January 21. The machin-} Have a CAPSTAN” begins many a
. Lucia, Barbados, St. Vincent andjponement after the appeal by ll standing. —U f the army children’s Christmas|ery will be tried out on January
LA ROCHELLE, #rance, Jan. % Tobago. President Philip Murvay.—U.P. ra or estival, but Santa had apparentl : std friendship, forms many a friendly
Scores of fishing and commercial \ orgetten to count ten and pull the Haymans Factory is expected to le. TI vale a (
ships were stormbound on France’s ‘ ripcord tase aWOLt darruaty ei, Als fat circle iis really good cigarette
ee oe ene ee E e iti Of P i ti S Quake Cuts Off Feminine Strategy ory is awaiting the arrival of| is made to make friends
vin en’ ong ond oe oe Exhibition aintin wa TORR. SI a saer.[an a, coieces. “Anatol
gvosping ve, are, for ihe| A SS Turkish Villages [oxime we rower si'r'waman| mtaea tne taiory wit ‘be
yrenees to e aus ” ’ t x t
3 ‘ One 6 lea’ +} et fo ding ~
widespread damage to work in- VI Tae h ISTANBUL, Turk ; , és ortita = aon Si - be now! At seas aa cs } of. the. ot | oS ;
stallations. A few freighters ven- | By adimir Nee oumoff ANBUL urkey, Jan, 4 id en ome time MgC} a y Oo the hs }
Soin fetta aaa |} Several villages remained cut]# New kind of taxi was pu’ on the CLOFTS is hoped that grindir
tured from Bordeaux lest night, : . 1 : I ; '
when winds slightly abated. neers ms dug throu 5 eh em junds ible

of ar earthquake in} tation wagons which were lighter
1

Monsieur Vladimir Néchoumoff, who is paying a shor!



Fourteen Tape down
Bayonet, —U,P.

8
Printers In The j genus y) for four weeks. fart nimals we ne killed in the being withdrawn in wi is ad y ak

° ° he artist was born in Tzarist tremor which rocked the eastern pnitted) ) eular failure,’ | l -
United Kingdom } wussio, ana vas a eilizen vi that eam | . cubes, cmsteck Seabees spective ecline Is

Great Empire which has now Some villages estimated the

Operatives in the printing in-]| passed away. He studied at the casualties — iy hundreds some J Ty nam KF ‘CAS
dustry in the United Kingdom ar¢| Imperial Academy of Fine Arts, had not been heard from at all No I race Found ore ast

visit to Barbados as the guest of Dr. and Mrs. K. M. B “ap ap ie Sy Meta i

at
. : ‘ syisgs ak a? i e nventional kind But vomet r
| Simon, is holding an exhibition of his paintings at the)kijied, 200 wounded and 600|did not like them. So the driver World Rice
; ;

pnovince n whict a 1 more manoeuvrable than the



Museum. The Exhibition opens to-day (Saturday 5th.|houses destroyed. Thousands of }would not drive

m They







very closely organised, Cases have] Kharkoff; and, at the end of his Bitte cold hampered the T ‘, LN a as nic

cceurred where printing workersjstudies he joined the Imperial efforts of rescue squads d g Of I rap pe d U.N. + ee abl WASHINGTON

from the West Indies who havetarmy, fighting under General through the ruins.—U.P. a a cat a nee m. in the “ orld

gone to England have found diffi-jVrangel until the cessation of Unit arc 5 s. eed c oe - forecast \
culty in joining certain of the) hostilities. As a result of the Bol- 9 NeW TT, leulture, but ti latest he! aa

Printing Unions because there was | shevik Revolution, Monsieur 1 ib li F 8TH ARMY H’QRS., K prea 7 tee co seta aves ible

a waiting list. Further, these} Néchoumoff left Russia and went OYA APPHlCS FOP) vised Nations Forces ‘reeap.| T!nidad, the two major rice

Unions usually require clear evi-]to Turkey, where he lived for a ‘ ‘ producing areas

3 : 4 ured a snowcovered hill ¥ he| im area of the British
dence that a worker seeking to] year. He then moved to Paris, UN. Membership Eastern Front but found ko trate| ° ‘ribbean, show no change in
become a member has served ajand began his art career as a f Allied troops who had ert § teady upward trend in both,
































recognised period of apprentice-| painter and potter, His skill in PARIS, Jan. 4 trapped there by Communists ; lacreage and crop
ship the latter medium wag responsi- The new kingdom of Libya éhfew Kour earlier. Tt oe the| While these two territories pro-
Any printing workers in Bar- ble for his becoming Director of plie Friday for membership alntth time since Christmas that|/@uce only a tiny fraction of
bados who are thinking of going|@ factory which produced fine the Tinited Natior Observersithe hill, west of the Munding|W9rld’s total rice crop, locé
to England would be advised to ceramic objects. believed that Russia, although op=| Valley ha changed hands,| Produced rice will help to ensure
consult the Labour Commissioner But, Monsieur Néchoumoff is pr Libya’ iilitary. Base |Chinese-Red had surrounded|‘M#t supplies are availible foi
before making any definite essentially a painter; ana. al- tie up with the Western Powers,|U.N. defenders on the height in| the British Caribbean territoric
arrangements. nL aiseckten 2 du- Mis refrair from using her]? four-hour battle on Thursday i = a see es § wr r con a =}
$ rectorship 0: he cer- leverr et sa? tab T dite nigt and completed occupation 1 area ive to be cut. The!
, | canis factory he needed more time| Seer ter ne f - ee : ee |world ¢rop f 1951-52 j
st 1 j {or oan ene in 1927 Se t - y ' irmate 87,500 090 Ib
re inquishe tl directorship . ores counter-atta i the 339.644.300.000 tb
Internationa he felingwished. the directorship! mq VLADIMIR NECHOUMOFF| — VICAR.GENERAW ao eal mina teat iuced tn 1950-5
A Cl vd }painting. Thenceforth, he exhi-! ranged by Paris Art Galleri« i jmunist fire halted the 4 ires for British Guian
Agency ose bited regularly in Paris and in| Monkiur Néchoumoft’s art has| OF GRENADA |temporarily, but they rallied dud shov te ncreasé
‘ihe ott ie French provincial galleries also bé#A. employed as an illus | pushed the Reds off the crest productic over a numbe
ormation as been received Se oe ) On n ¢ ill i reporte sé at Y ending witl i 946
from the Metrapelitan Pelics Medallist trator of books, notably edition } Gres ADA Although “there as te ine rin 101 241,600,000 tbs
Authorities in ‘Londo to: tedster eee? Sal pt Balzac, Tolstoy, Jean Mariotti;| 1.4) David Dons ae ee 4 lion of the fate of the Allied Guiana and 60,600,000 Ib
effect that the International Travel ver aed as —. his painting - ef e also illustrated a limited de ly . ree Doom mr "\overwhelmed on Thut jay 1 rrinidad Although the U.S
Se aes a ae ave’ {special Art Exhibition held at/juxe edition of Serge Lifat dae Can priest has beer fon Biehth An hea ss srinvent af £ eet oil ea thee
ind Placement Agency, has ceased | Geraidoner, in the Vosges. Since, History of the Russian Ballet. pointed Vicar-General of Grer 1, ty night han it y ee
to operate 1930, he has been a Member ot} Monsieur Néchoumoff iso jit ecession to the late Father bina) tt at aeetiins: “hdr rey. t re notte ¢
A All persons who have uSed or/the Societé des Artistes Indepen-|® skilled dress designer; he ha JA under Lestrange. He i sod rw Vi a a rm alted i that tt a
who consider making use of this|dants, and has shown regularly|to his credit a number of models }t i widely traveller ste 5 tary , ; \ er pa bite u aa f
agency are advised to consult the Jat the Society’s Exhibitions as; which he has created { Sunt tads. EA dué + ’ yl i AOR Pn t. | ir arnt he “
Labour Department well as at other exhibitions ar-| able dress establishments in Paris.! the year e ee | —BuU.P. ! . PRLORRT ANS




PAGE TWO



Caub Calling









M®; AND MRS. KEIT}
BOURNE and _ thei: tw
children, who had been holid:
ing in Barbados. returned t
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A
where Mr. Bourne is in charge «
Messrs. Stokes and Bynoe
Branch Office in Port of Spain
His wife is the former Laurel
King.

Leaving by the same. plane
were Mr. and Mrs. Keith Scott
who had also bec holidaying
here During their they
were the guests of Mr Mr
F. D,. Gittens of “Merri the
Stream. Mr. Scott and Mrs. Git-
tens are brother and siste!

Bible Gift
BIBLE used as an offering in
a Harvest Festival service at
Woodford Conrregational Chureh
near London, to be sent to
Shortwood Congregational
Church, Kingston, which was
damaged during the Jamaica hur-

s

ricane. With the bible will go a
photograph of the donor chureh
as it s decorated for the har-



vest festival.

W.LS:U. Meeting
1

EXPECT some interesting
half-yearly

points to be raised at the
meeting of WISU at
Hans Crescent Hostel this week
Reporting to the Union were the
Commissions @m “Sport as a uni-
fying force in the West Indies”
“West Indian Federation”:
“Should the study of Law be for
Lawyers only” ang “Education in
the Caribbean



On the wider subject of Feder-
ation it is believed the Union wil
say “ge ahead”. Living in Eng-
land as they do, the students start
thinking about themselves as West
Indians and not simply Trinidad-



ians, or Barbadians or Jamaicans.
They begin to think about what
is best for the Caribbean terri-

tories as a whole and not simply

for their own colony. This is a
good thing.. And the opinion of
these students becomes the more

important. Among thern are the
tuture doctors, lawyers, scientists
and statesmen of the West In-
dies,

Basketball Players
ETURNING to Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.1.A. after a
short holiday in Barbados was
Mr. Neil Hodgkinson, member of
the Siegert Tigers Basketball
team which visited Barbados late
last yea His friend Mr. Ken
Isaacs who came over with him
and: was also member of the
team will be returning tomor-
row,

Annual Convention

‘ HE Sixth Annual Convention

} of the New Testament Church
of God will be held in the Queen’s
Park Steel Shed from Sunday,
January 6 to Sunday 13.

Bishop H. C. Stoppe, Superin-
tendent of these churches in the
West Indies arrived last night by
B.W.I.A. to be in time the
Convention,

for



HOLLYWOOD, Jan, 2.

Glenn Ford asked Columbia to
release him from his co-starring
role® with Rita Hayworth in
“Affair in Trinidad”, Owing to
the (failure between the Studio
and* Miss Hayworth to agree on
the starting date. He said that the
postponement prevented him from
making plans concerning other
movie roles.

The picture was
slated to go before
on December 3rd.

originally
the cameras

Sylvia Sydney is negotiating
with Fox to play a role in “Les
Miserable”. Meanwhile, Louis
Jourdan has withdrawn from his
“Miserables” lead opposite Debra
Paget due to a conflicting assign-
ment tramers “The Happy time’.

Marcel Dalio No, one heavy in
French “pictures, will switch to
light comedy for a role in the
same film. He will portray the
father. This marks the _ first
appearance of Boyer and Dalio
in the same film, though the two
actors began their careers
together, each at 18 in the Paris
Conservatory of Drama and
Music. Dalio is well remembered
for his performance in “Grand
Illusion”, And has been playing
character roles in Hollywood pic-
tures since 1942,

Gene Kelley who just signed to
a new long-term contract at
M.G.M. was also given a chance
to co-star with Pier Angeli in
“The Devil Makes Three.” This)
second straight dramatic role for
dancing star at M.G.M. the first

av Hollywo

i



MR. NAT CARMICHAEL

Awarded A.R.L.C.
M* NAT CARMICHAEL,

Government Analyst has
just been awarded the A.R.1.C
(Associate of the Royal Institute
of Chemistry), London England,
for a paper written on “Emulsion
Polymerisation”’.

Mr. Carmichael is also a mem-
ber of “The American Institute
of Physics” (A.1.P.) and member
of the American Association of
Physics Teachers” (A.A.P J.).

The latter was decided by a
committee, some of
bers attended a colloquium given
by Mr. Carmichael on “The
Atomic Heats of Solid Elements
at the University of Western On-
tario last Spring.

The A.I.P. is a large National
body of prominent physicists
with a membership of 16,000 and
is affiliated with the Optical and

Acoustical societies of America
as well as the society of Rheo-
logy.

The A.R.I.C. together with his

membership of the A.I.P. enables
Mr. Carmichael to take an active
part in the advancement of
science in the U.K. as well as the
U.S.
Tomorrow

Ss" STEPHEN'S Choir

giving a recital of
theif church tomorrow afternoon
at 4.30 o'clock, The = visiting
artistes are W. D. Harris—violin
and Cedric Phillips—vocal.

will be
music at

Inmates Eniercained
VER the Christmas season
the inmates and staff of the
St. James’ Almshouse were en-
tertained by the Holetown
Methodist Choir to a Carol Ser-
vice at the almshouse.

The choir gave a fine rendition
of carols under the leadership of
Mr. Larcy Scott. The Church-
warden Mr. A. L, Jordan thanked
Mr. Scott and his choir for their
performance.

Mr. Scott then
gift to each inmate.

distributed

a



cast. Three sequences to go with
those teaming Ginger Rogers and

Fred Allen, Hope Merson and
Walter Brennan, Mitzi Gaynor
and Eddie Bracken are already

completed,

Yvonne De Carlo, who recently
completed scarlet Angel” at
Universal, plans to leave soon for
personal appearances in Argen-
tina.

A large number of film people
are ringing in the New Year at
Sun Valley’s Ski Resort, inclu-



ding Lex Barker, Arlene Dahl,
Darry! F. Zannuck and family,
Robert Young and family, and
Gary Cooper.

Gene Kelly possibly will be ihe
first U.S. film star to profit from

the new tax law which gives a
US, citizen complete income ‘ax
exemption if he remains out of
the country for 17 out of 18
months. Kelly, who left on
December 30th for Europe to
start “The Devil Makes Three”

may remain abroad to make vwwo
more pictures “Invitation To The
Dance” and “Brigadoon”. Whether
he can cash in on the new law
depends on whether he can find
east production facilities for his
“Invitation” which will be filmed




virtually without dialogue and
entirely devoted to the art of
dance, Production probably will

be in France or Italy. Afterwards
Kelly will star in the production
ot M.G.M’'s Broadway musical hit
“Brigadoon”, filmed in Scotland.

Deanta Durbin
screen comeback in

may make
ine next tlm

a



being “The Black Hand.” Kelly °f Mario Lanza who is currentiy
left last weekend for New York, ®t#rring in M.G.M.'s “Because You
Later he will go to Munich where Ave Mine.” Lanza is reportedly
Director Andrew Marton and Very enthusiastic about the idea
Producer Richard Goldsicue are Calling himself one of Durbin’s
preparing the production, En- greatest fans.

route home he plans to tour The Fox screen saga of the
several countries» in search for Tamed impresario Sol Hurok
talent for his “imvitation to the ‘Tonight We Sing” has been added

dance.” Jan Sterr stood down at
her own request from a role op-
posite her husband Paul Douglas
in Fox's “We Are Not Married,”

Prior to leaving last week on
U.S.O. camp shows on a tour of
Korea and Japan she asked__to
withdraw because she didn’t want
to play an unglamorous role of a
15 year married suburban wife.

Sza Gabor is set for the sixth
episode of multisequence comedy
leaving only her co-star and
Sterling’s replacement is still un-






WESTCLOX ALARM CLOCKS |

to the spring schedule of Director
Henry Koster, The picture, which
will present Hurok’s world of
ballet, opera, and concert, will be
launched in April by Producer
George Jessel. The star is still
© be found since George Sanders
who was originally named for the
Hurok role is now definitely out.
Bogart and (Katherine) Hepburn

The early success of Humphrey
Bogart and (Katherine) Hepburn
in “African Queen” induced Pro-
ducer Sam Spiegel to try a follow

CARPETS

enu2h

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4220

6”
Gre’ x 3h

whose mem-

H, I. Phillips.—L.E.S,

od Round-Up





HERE is an air of tension at

cea “ nay en ee in

‘ South Audley treet, Mayfair.

Barbadian Doing Well Reports from Cairo speak ‘an a

R. RALPH HOWARD CAR. possible break in diplomatic rela

TER, Barbados born in a tions with Britain.

family of 4 boys and one girl is | Man in London who will carry

doing well at Trinidad Lease- Ut Cairo’s instructions was in his

holds where he is an accountant. Office early to-day. He is Amr

Mr. Carter according to the Pasha, the 42-year-old Ambassa~
Trinidad Leasehoids Limited or since 1945, and former wo

champion squash player. He 1s

quarterl agazine, Ss educ
a" yr magazine, was educated rich, has spent half his life here,

at Harrison College and obtained

his School Certificate with ex- =< personal friend of King Far-
emption from Matriculation. ou :
He joined the Company on The 51 Recalled

Many British subjects work at
the Embassy, including secretar-
ies, telephonists, domestics. Some
of the diplomats have been here
many years with their families.

All the 51 Egyptian Officers
who have been taking courses at
Army, Navy and Air Force estab-

January 26, 1939 as a clerk in the
Audit Department.

In August of the same year he
was transferred to the Marketing
Department. His promotion was
Accountant in 1947. He acted as
Central Administration Account-

ant for one year, and upon his lishments are now assembled in
return from long leave in 1952 London. They have been recall-
he will be seconded to Shell ¢d to Egypt, but the date and man-
Leaseholds. ner of their departure has not yet

In February 1942, he marrieq been decided. =
Miss June ‘Waddell, youngest , I charge of the 51 are the Mili-

hammed Hamdi El Maghraby; the
tary Attache, Lieut.-Colonel Mo-
Air Attache, Air Commodore Has-
san Mahmoud.

No immediate bookings have
been made on the British Middle
East air services

Arts Club Re-Opens
EMBERS of the Arts Club
are happy. Their club house
in Dover Street. bombed in 1940,
reopens on Friday.
Arts members are at present
guests of the Devonshire club.
Less than half the club has been
restored, lais work with refurn-
ishing, has cost around £30,000.

Membership of tne Arts has
dropped since 1940 from. more than
600 to about 350. Annual sub-
scription is £15 15si new merm-
bers pay a £6 entrance fee, and
must buy a £10 share (for this

daughter of the late Mr. J. J.
Waddell and Mrs, Waddell. They
have two sons : Howard (8) and
Geoffrey (5). Mrs. Carter, who
made a name for herself in South
Trinidad with her Dancing
Classes proposes to open a centre
in Port-of-Spain when she takes
up residence there on their re-
turn from the United Kingdom.

Tourist-ciass flying
IVE British Overseas Airways
liners are already being con-
verted for the new tourist class
Atlantic flights that begin this

year, a London friend writes.
Each aircraft will have more
: 68 instead of 43. There
will be less leg-room.
Tourist-class flying will not
have the lavish meals, free gifts
etc., of the luxury class. But it
wiil reduce the peturn fare from



£254 to about £180. club is a limited liability com-
Instead of cooked meals aboard, pany)
passengers will eat in airport res- On Thursday, eve of the re-

taurants. Light refreshments only
will be served in the air.

Back To U.S.
RS. RUBY BURKE has re-

opening, the Arts committee will
entertain the Devonshire commit-
tee to dinner, Sir John Wilson,
Keeper of the King’s Philatelic
Collection and chairman of the

turned to the U.S. after Arts, will preside
three and a half months’ holiday = ,
in Barbados. During her stay Here To See Chancellor

ACK from New York to-day
is Mr. William Batt, head

of the European Co-operation Ad-
ministration in London. He is
read

here she was the guest of Miss
Iris Holder of “Elvira”, Hastings.

Early Notice

HERE will be a Horticultural to talk to the Chancellor of
Exhibifion under the the Exchequer about new aid from

auspices of the Horticultural So- America

ciety on Saturday March 22nd “I have no promises—out there
and Sunday March 23rd. will be discussions,” said Mr.

This is rather early notice but’ Ratt at London Airport. “This
will give exhibitors plenty of js something only time will devel-
notice to get their gardens “Ship- 9p. | have certainly not brought
Shape”. back a promise of £100 million

Talking Point
HEN some men discharge an
obvligatior, you can hear the

aid.”
Mr. Batt expects
Butler to-morrow.

to see Mr.

ee Soils a About steel, Mr. Batt said:
eT aes Twain, “America understands Britain's
‘problems. I think the situation

will be reasonably satisfactory six
months from now.”

But he brings no news of an
immediate new allocation of steel
from the United States.

Incidental Intelligence
HERE are three kinds of TV
in America now: black-and-
white, colour and_ off-colour.—



Churchill—painter
MAN who will seek a loan
chill shortly is Mr, Malcolm Mac-
kenzie, founder and secretary of
the Empire Art Council.

He will forward the request
of the Grand Central Art Gallery
of New York for the-loan of two
of the Premier's paintings,

New York are patrons wish to
show these in an_ international
exhibition next June. They also
for paintings by Empire
artists,

The Empire Art Couneil are
assisting in the selection of 15
works by Empire artists and wiil

also forward 15 by British paint-

up film. Speigel commissioned
the “Queen's” author C. S. For-
ester, to write a sequel tentatively
titled “African King.”

The picture is planned as anoth-
er possible teaming of Hepburn
and Bogart, who made the first
on African location,



Robert Taylor is expected this
weekend in New York following
his holiday visit to Europe. M.G.M.
is ready to begin discussions on
his Colonel Paul Tibbet’s role in
“Eagle On His Cap.”

ers.
Another veteran of French x
films, Maurice Marsac is to join a mepere Dae ‘
the cast of Stanley Kramer's : aint are ine? e.
“The Hi “UP. horse dopers _usiftg? %-!
AS ASOD. FW ee fessor William Miller, of the!



Equine Research Station at New-
market, is investigating the use of
cortisone as a dope. Doctors who
have experience of this new!
American drug believe his re
sults will be negative.

Cortisone, made from oxbile
has proved effective in certain
cases of rheumatism and arthritis

One of the few British doctors
with more experience is Dr.
Francis Bach, who works at the
Rheumatic Unit of St, Stephen's
Hospital, Chelsea. He has taken
the drug himself,

Ist World Congress

Of Humanists

AMSTERDAM, Holland, Jan, 4,

U.N.E.S.C.O’s Julian Huxley will
preside over the first international
Congress of Humanists to be held
in Amsterdam from August 21 to
26,

The participation of the British

Ethical Union, the American
Ethical Union, the American ‘No Evidence’
Humanist Organization and the Dr. Bach reports: “Although on

Ethical Committee of Vienna
expected.

is theoretical grounds cortisone may
be considered to have a general
tonic effect, clinical experience
has afforded no evidence that it
has any noticeable effect on the
healthy or normal person,”

On this evidence it is considered

It is believed probable also that
Humanist organizations in Ger-
many, Scandinavia, India, Japan,
and Australia will be represented.

4 —U-P.









CROSSWORD

500 PICKED UP IN

NARCOTIC RAIDS

WASHINGTON, Jan. 4.
More than 500 narcotic peddlers
have been picked up in raids on

Friday throughout the country,
Secretary of the Treasury John
Snyder announced. Raids took

place in every major city of the
United States and started in the
early morning hours, according to
reports from narcotics Commis-
sioher Harry Ansleinger, Snyder
Said nationwide raids were an
effort to check narcotics, particu-
larly among teenagers.—U.P.



Across
Gather from a stumer
Do by taw. (3)
Thvs top a compact vody
Peat: Ss parent. (5)
This is unoccupied
. Second term, (6)
Signal to repel Gath
Useful to a grease:
. Let ten reform a stinger. (6!
. What the Shrew did we! u
Removed the moisture. (5)
Cross-channe! road (3)
. Of or from trees? (4) i
. Patched up. (6)
. Penny short of want. (3)

Down
. Single, unvaried swund. (8)
. Official proclamation in Moscow

(6)

(4)

q)
(3)

HEaowr Scour

$5.86

$4.34
$17.50

(5)

Unbearabiy teased.( ¥)
Goes from bank to bank. {
. Into a road for worship. (Â¥
Lamed. (8)
. Broken regimen. (4)
The spoon-blade? oar
A pike or luce. (3)
. It's a boundary. (5)
Found in the Cot Rodney.
Vrench square measure, (3)
. War weapon. (3)

Solution of yesterday's

Across: 1, Plarmacy: & Ousis
| Ribbon; 13 Out, 14 ©
: 17. Art Tawny
Vulgar: 24 >

5)

(5)



susel








Dial 4606

The Londoner’s Diary

for America from Mr, Chur-*



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



nlikely that cortisone would act she

s a dope on horses.
This view is’ reinforced by the

has been staying at Lord
Stafford’'s home, Swynnerton
Park, near Stone in Staffordshire.

opinion of Dr. G. Knight, who is During the week-end Lord
n charge of the Royal Veterina:y Stafford and his fiancee went to |
College’s Hospital in London. a local bazaar together. Other!
Says Dr. Knight: “I know of visitors noticed Miss Campbell's |
other drugs, difficult to trace in engagement ring it is a large
use, which are easier to obtain solitaire encircled with diamonds
und more effective than cortisone With the young people was
as a dope on horses.” Lord Stafford's mother, Mrs

Fitzherbert. She takes the family
surname: is not a peeréss because
R. J. ENOCH POWELL, Tory her husband died before his
MP for Wolverhampton, is to brother, whom the present Lord
Marry Miss Margaret Pamela Wil- Stafford succeeded in 194}.
son, of Lancaster Court, Lancaster ,, Lord . Stafford’s family
—— Me ie teem Guards officer
—— ‘ aes nie f ormer Scots Guards
. 36 %.° Pv gre ge he now manages the family farms.
at the Tor Central Office He ‘owns Stafford Castle and
Miss Wilson fair with wus. Shifnal Manor, Shropshire, which
grey eyes, returned from a year in a5 38,
the United States, working for
UNO, to join the Tory Research
Department. She is the only
daughter of Lieut.-Colonel L. E.
Wilson.

Tory Office Romance

are

Pepy’s Church
HE walls of Pepys’s church
St. Olave, Hart Street, neat
Fenchurch Street Station in the
City, will soon begin to rise again.

Church and rectory
Wolverhampton voters know destroyed by bombs in 1941, Last

Miss Wilson already. She helped Jno King Haakon of Norway
her ;fiance’s election campaign. jaiq the restoration stone for the
They plan to marry in London new church. Licences have now
next month. been granted.

Well Dressed Off The Peg The rector, the Rev. A. Powell

HE Queen's dressinaker, Nor- Miller, tells me that inside two}
years the £32,000 rebuilding may;

man Hartnell, home from
New York, had this to say
about American women:

“They are all well dressed. Anu
they have an excellent system,
although everything is ‘off the
peg.’ American women buy more
clothes cheaply, wear them a few
times, then cast them aside.”

Ring At The Bazaar
LANNING to marry in Wondon

ve completed.

ARE YOU
STATELY. OR
wane marry in onion JUST TALL?

Stafford, 25, and Miss Morag Many tall girls have a
Can.pbell, 19. Their engagement plex about this tallness,
is being announced soon, which makes them fear that they



com-
one



Miss Campbell is the second can never be glamorous because
daughter of Lieug.-Colonel and of this height.

Mrs. Alistair Campbell, of Ard- This is uttcr nonsense. Note

huncart Lodge, Alford, Aber- how often the heroine in the

deenshire. Tall, fair and slim, novel you are reading is “a tall,

long-limbed” girl. Observe how

fashion models and artists’

models are more often than not
above average height. Producers
of musical comedies will hardly

What’s Cooking
In The Kiichen ? try to put such a show on if there
aren't glamorously stately girls

Potato Croquettes with Ham available. And I can assure you
The potato croqueties are very that many of the screen and
much like our yam balls. You can Stage stars you admire are taller
try them with or without ham, than average.
For 18 croquet.es:—1 lb, of Eng-

are ta yourself
lish potatoes, If you are tall, keep yourse

Salt, Butter; 1 groomed to’ exquisite perfection

oz. Cheese; 1 tablespoonful, at all time. Small lapses from
Egg: 1 Ham; 2 oz. minced such perfection can be extra-
Breadcrumbs. Olive oil or conspicuous on a stately person.

lard to fry. Watch out for the glamour dan-
Boil the potatoes and mash them. gers involved in dressing in too
You have to be careful to masa “fluffy” a fashion. This’ fashion
them all without making them too is safer for the tinier girls.
gluey. Mental and physical poise are
When mashed add the pinch of of prime importance. A tall girl
salt, 1 oz. of butter, 1 tablespoon- who possesses these is automati-
ful of grated cheee, 2 oz. of Cally stately. Without them, she
nf i F is merely an extra-tall girl and

minced ham and 1 yoix cf an egg. ‘
Put the so Bree ore . : Canta not as attractive as she should be
i “and could be.

raucer, Roll the mixture in your ““y¢ you're tall, don’t slip into a
hand and form a croque'te. Put jo9m or join a group in an overly
your hand in the white of the egg. ynobtrusive I-hope-they-don’t-
Wet the croquette and pass it in poticeeme manner. Such an
the breadcrumbs. Fry them in oil attitude represents the exact
or lard when it is hot. Be careful opposite of all the attitudes you
that the oil or the lard is HOT or should be expressing: self assur-
the croquettes will dissolve while ance, self esteem, grace and
you fry them, charm,

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

minimize tall-
inches



Don’t seek to
ness by slouching a_few ;
off your height. This doesn’t
make you seem shorter, It
merely presents you as a tall girl
with an unattractive droop to
her figure.

Know, before making a social
entrance, that you have achieved

SATURDAY, JANUARY 5, 1951. for your appearance all of those





4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m, The Daily assured poise and exquisite per-
Service, 4.15 p.m. Music from Grand
Hotel, 5 p.m. England v. South Africa,

11.15 a.m, England v. South Africa, v : ‘ + $9
11,50 a.m. Interlude, 12 noon The News, perfections which will inspire ¥) oO _wHE
12.10 p.m, News Analysis people to say, nee a yes : i \
7 na au, stately girl!” rather than, “Loo \ ER
4 00—7 0 p.m. 81 32 M., 48.43 M. ‘at that awfully tall girl ‘ The J

fection in grooming which have
been mentioned can assure utter-










5.05 p.m. Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Listen- 7 5
ers’ Choice, 6 p.m. Music for Dancing, ance of the former of these
6 45 p.m. Sports Round Up, 7 pm. The observations.
News, 7.30 p.m. Montmartre Players
Never waste even a moment
7 AS—10 80 p.m, aly 1., 48.43 M. wishing you weren't tall. Regard
"a ~ pan i as » bee ; asse
7.45 p.m. Sports Review, 8.15 p.m your height as the a ee
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre, jt can be and seek to realize upc ;
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m From the 51) the glamorous advantages i
Sditorials, 10.15 p.m. Music Magazine, a ffer
10.30 p.m. Variety Ahoy can oO .
B'TOWN
Special Today (Sat). 9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p.m,
FRONTIER LAW. with Pussell Hayden, Fuzzy Knight P
Rod Cameron, Fuzzy Knight

TRIGGER TRAIL

TODAY
Alfred HITCHCOCK'S

“STAGE FRIGHT”

and ALASTAIR SIM



4 43 & 8.90 pm
and Continuing Daily
Jane WYMAN,
DIETRICH, Michael WILD-

ING, Richard TODD
A Warner Bros

L

Marlene

Picture

Z



Opening Soon!
BOGART as “THE

“ENFORCER™

Midnite Special Tonite
2 New Features!
’ ROLLING WESTWARD
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With Margaret LINDSE (Color) Shirley Temple
TARZAN'S MAGIC FOUNTATN

“SUN. « MON. 8. pin.

Lex Barker MATINEE: SUN. 5 p.m










—— = THREE SECRETS Pat Neal,
Today 1 30 pm. Midnite Tonits Eleanor Parker, Ruth noe &

7% ‘ , RETURN OF FRONTIERSMAN
A SCREAM | | ‘Tahiti Honey (Color) Gordon McRac

IN THE DARK
Robert Lowery &
Marshal of Reno
Wild Bill Elliott

mnis O' f
Pe ge MIDNITE TONZTE
WILD BEAUTY
Don Porter &
RIDERS OF THE SANTA FE
Rod Cameron

‘Song of Nevada’

Roy Rogers
& Trigger











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THE MOST BEAUTIFUL
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SATURDAY, JANUARY 5, 1952



EMPIRE

To MONDAY 4.45 & 8.30



TO-DAY

Ean Sea oe

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m.owmects

‘s Corinne
BR ,
ene in Hal Wallis’*

ie ude ini
merit oc

|



| EXTRA:
Quick on the VIGOR

TUES. only 4.45 & 8,30 WED & THUR. 4.30 & 8:30

Columbia Presents Paramount Double

|

“GEORGE IN CIVVY «SEPTEMBER AFFAIR ”
| STREET ”
AND
with i
GEORGE FOMBY & Others * SPECIAL AGENT ”





ROYAL

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15

Republic Action Double
JOHN WAYNE

JOHN CARROLL
IN

“FLYING TIGERS *
“FIGHTING SEABEE:

WITH
JOHN WAYNE



Yee






OLYMPIC

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15 .
Republic Action Double
DALE EVANS in

ROY ROGERS
RAINBOW OVER TEXAS

AND

RENDEZVOUS with ANNIE

With EDDY ALBERT

ROXxY

TO-DAY Last 2 Shows 4.45 & 8.15













COLUMBIA PICTURES presents

JOHN DEREK

\ with 5
Anthony Quinn Jody Lawrence
Arnold Moss + Eugene Iglesias

+ Produced by HUNT STROMBERG + Directed by PHIL KARLSON

i



‘Screen Play by JESSE L. LASKY, Jr

Extra:

Shorts: RACING HEADLINES
WISE OWL

SUN, to TUES. 4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Double

“SOLSON SINGS AGAIN”

Starring
BARBARA HALE

GUNS”

LARRY PARKS

“LIGHT.





FOR DELIGHTFUL MOVIES



OPENING TUESDAY
5 & 8.30

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> & 8.30 p.m.
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LAST 3 DAYS s
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GRAYSON-GARDNER
soe Howard KEEL

. with MARGE & GOWER

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wf F
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M-6-M oresents the

Technicolor romance
of the Texas showgirl

a * and the prince!
LANA TURNER «

> ALZ10 PINZA /
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Former star of “South Pacific”
who makes love with music’

coorey TECHNICOLOR
MARIORIE MAI - BARRY SULLIVAN

SIR CEDRIC KAPOWICKE . pepaie RevNowes









STERLING + MOO

PRESENTED AY



TO-DAY 1.30 p.m
HOUSE OF STRANGERS” (E

& MIDNITE MATINEE

. G. Robinson — Richard Conte)



RAID CALAIS”
12 Bal. 18

TONITE WE
PIT 6

(John Sutton
Adults 10

Anna Bella)
16 24

House


SATURDAY, JANUARY 5,

1952



Carib Trade:

Puerto Rico

Good Outlook Sugar Men

For New Year

NEW YORK,
U.S. exporters should find
good market for manufactured

goods in 1952 in the big Caribbean
islands of Cuba, the Dominican
Republic, Haiti and Puerto Rico,
according to Mr. John Aron, man-
ager of the tyre department of the
U.S. Rubber Export Co., Ltd., who
has just returned from a business
tour of the area.

He did not mention any of the
British West Indian territories
except Jamaica, which, he said,
faces a rather },oor year economi-
eally as a result of last August's
hurricane damage, But the Carib-
bean area in general, he forecast
would have a prosperous year,

The principal difficulty of U.S,
exporters, he said, will not be to
find buyers but to find sufficient
goods to satisfy the demands of
this area. This, he continued, is
particularly the case in Cuba,
which may increase its imports
from the United States in 1952.
Surplus stocks there of U.S. goods
have been largely exhausted and
this will help to stimulate imports
in 1952.

Mr. Aron declared that the
trade agreements concluded in
1851 by Britain and Germany with
Cuba are likely to have little
effects upon the island’s imports
from the United States,

If this prediction comes
writes a B.U.P. correspondent, it
may mean that Britain will not
derive as much advantage as she
had hoped in gaining a hard-
currency export Market in Cuba in
return for guaranteeing a market
in Britain for Cuban sugar and
cigars.

Mr. Aron said that Haiti’s ex-
port trade with the United States
should be better in 1952, but the
island may buy less from the
United States because of shortages
of steel and other raw materials
in U.S. production. Business pros-
pects with Puerto Rico, however,
are optimistic, he said, since the
island is expected to produce a
record 1952 sugar crop of 1,350,000
tons.

No increase in Dominican im-
ports of U.S. goods.is anticipated
for 1952, he aded, as long as the
world market prices for the
country’s major exports—sugar,
coffee, cocoa and tobacco—remain
near the present levels. Mr. Aron
said the Dominican Republic
needs more industry but that an
influx of new capital will probably
await an extension by the Gov-
ernment of tax and duty conces-
sions and “safety of investment”
guarantees to foreign investors,

—B.U P.



true,



Engineers Flying To
Vessel In Distress

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Jan. 3.

Bookers sent engineer Super-
intendent E. B, Fraser and
Marine Superintendent V. Harri-
son by specially chartered B.G.
Airways plane to Trinidad fol-
lowing word from Trinidad yes-
terday that the M.V. Kamooney
had encountered heavy weather
and was asking for assistance but
the actual trouble was not stated.

On their way to Trinidad both
the Kamooney and M.V. Arawat

had contacted a plane’ which
landed alongside the Arawai
which is reported safe but

aground 30 miles off Mariusa.
The Kamooney is anchored off
Badger’s Point. The Kamoonev's
passengers ard crew are safe
The passengers are Mr. and Mi
W. W. Warner, Mr. and Mrs.
Bon Louis and five children, Mr.
A. R. Agostine. 30th vessels are
carrying a total cargo between
them of 8,200 tons of rice.

Pleven Wiis Yote
Of Confidence

PARIS, Jan. 3

Premier Rene Pleven won 32
narrow vote of confidence in the
National, Assembly Thursday
night on hig programme to bal-
ance the budget by boosting taxes
and slashing Government expen-
ditures,

Unofficial count was 254 to 247.
Pleven posed the confidence vote
last week to back his plea for a
ten per cent. tax increase and
big cuts in outlays of the Gov-
ernn “nt’s social security agencies

—U-P.

23 Leave Surinam

On Way To Korea

PARAMARIBO, Jan. 3.
Twenty three volunteers are
leaving Surinam today by K.L.M.
plane to join others already fight-

ing in Korea, Chosen from
several hundreds answered the
United Nations call these men

will undergo further training in
Holland before continuing their
voyage to the Far East. Other

groups will probably follow soon.

PPPPOPPPOOPSS

For the Crop

MASSEY
HARRIS

Are Angry
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico.
Sugar interests in Puerto Rico

are angry with Mr. Lawrence
Myers, U.S, Federal Sugar Direc~

tor, over restrictions on the sale
of the island’s sugar surplus.
Puerto Rico produced 125,000

tons over the 1951 quota and will
probably have a large surplus in
1952. 7

Lecal sugar producers claim
that the U.S. Department of
Agriculture wants them to sell
the surplus in the world market
at the current price of $4.75 per
100 Ibs., whereas when the price
was $7.80 some time ago and
they wanted to sell, the Depart-
ment refused to let them. Con-
sequently, they are refusing to
sell now.

Mr. Myers has taken the posi-
tion that the surplus is the fault
of the growers and not of the
Department. Unless the island
begins to sell its 1951 surplus, he
says, there will be a tremendous
pile of sugar in Puerto Rico by
the end of 1952, with serious con-
sequences to the local economy.

Mr. Myers was attacked in a
long leading article by, “i
Mundo,” the _ island’s leading
newspaper. It implied that sugar
was being mixed with politics to
benefit Cuba at the expense of
Puerto Rico and added: “The
Agriculture Department shouldn’t
come to our island with a whip in
its hand.

“The Department today has
serious responsibilities to fulfill
respecting our welfaie and_ the

happiness of Puerto Rican farm-
ers and people, just as it has
towards the farmers and people
of Nebraska or Minnesota. Mr.
Myers shouldn’t forget that.”

In anether article, the paper
commented on Mr, Myers’ asser-
tion that there was no chance
whatsoever of changing the law
to allow Puerto Rico a larger
quota in the U.S. market, It
said that some U.S. Congressman
feel that a larger quota should be
allowed and warned Mr, Myers
to be careful.

—B.U.P.



Chinese Hurl
Allies Back

WESTERN KOREA, Jan. 3.

A limited Allied attack on the
far Western front was hurled
back by two Chinese counter-
attacks after Allied units had
briefly held objectives several
hundred yards in no man’s land
west of Koreanpori, Fighting oe-
curred in front of a hill, a feature
that has been the centre of bit-
ter fighting the whole week. In
two hours time United Nations’
troops “had their objective.”

Communist troops counter-
attacked but were repulsed. Then
a smaller number of Chinese Red
soldiers, but featuring strong
Communist artillery and mortar
support drove Allies from the hil
at 2.30 p.m. after hours of bitter
fighting. Action continued until
late in the afternoon, Elsewhere
all along the Western front only
light patrol contacts were report-
ed.—(U.P.)

Jury Awards Child
$ 22,000 Danmges

NEW YORK,
A Supreme C



Jan, 4.
urt jury awarded
Lydia Perez, 11 years old of 162
East, 119 Street, $28,000 damages
in the death of her father Leocio
Perez » was killed in a ’plane
that disappeared in flight from
San Juan, Puerto Rico, to Miami,
two years ago. Perez was one of
the 32 persons !o n_'he ‘plane
operated by Airborne Transport
Incorporated, a non-scheduled
airline, no longer in business,
The child’s attorneys charged



that the ’plane a D.C.3 was
defective when landing in San

Juan the day before the take-off
for Miami, but no repairs were
made, This was the first of a
series of suits against the defunct
airline, growing out of the
tragedy.

—U.P.

Second Engineer
Killed By Engine

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Jan, 3.
The motor vessel La Una with
captain Marcus Scott entered the
port of Georgetown on Wednes-
day evening and brought with
her the dead body of the second
engineer Daniel Supersaud. Three
days out from Jamaica, Super-
saud got caught ina fly wheel
and was dragged to the engine
where his hand and arm were
badly crushed.
The captain radioed Puerto
Rico and altered shis course for
that island but Supersaud died
12 hours before the vessel arriv-
ed. The body was taken ashore
and embalmed. It will be taken
back to Jamaica for burial when
the ship leaves with a cargo of
330 tons of rice. The vessel left
Jamaica on December 21.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE
BIRD MAN







BOSS HARVEY from America with some of his Budgerigars that are
mime “Aladdin” at the London Casino. He was under contract with 21 birds but now has 26, four being

hatched out on the way over.—Express

Larry

Adler
of Tokyo-

A ee AL |

Pt SE BB

OU may think the
Untted Nations ts
operating tn Paris, but



ve got news for you. You'll
find a very powerful branch

at the American General
Hospita] in Tokyo
Pluying there was au

experience I'll never torget.
1 was the guest of the British

Commonwealth Division. When
1 was ushered into the first
ward oy Miss Drew, a_ Red
Cross worker, I satd hello to

the men and asked them what
they wanted to hear. They
looked Diankly at me.

‘Mr. Adler.” said Miss Drew
“these men don't understand
English They’re mostly from
Colombia.”

=O I replied. (1 am noted
tor my repartee.) Dispensing
with announcements, I layed
“ Besame Mucho,” “ La Paloma.”
“La Cumparsita.” which suited
my audience fine

“Que quieres ustedes ahora
amigos?” I inquired.

“Una rumba.” replied one
auditor. courteously pretending
that my accent was compre-
hensible

Plushed with Linguistic suc-
cess, I played the “Peanut
Vendor.” Next ward.

{Sa
fellows,

48 ELL, what
would you
?” T asked.

like to
aear
"Mr

Adler.” sald Miss Drew,
‘(nese men are French.”
rs mes amis,” I said. dis-
2 the ternptation to discuss









f my tante, “ qu’est-
vou udriez main-
Le \aze ou peut
s ssique ?”
La € " replied one
! plaved that. also
Peuilles' Mortes,”
res de ma _ Blonde.”



se patients,” said Miss
vith something like an air





Orew

) nph. “are Greek and
ussou.” I sald, which began

and ended my Greek—I know

even less Turkish—and — went

in'o * Misirtou “ and some Greek

s songs I learned in Athens
pms pws

summer, I just made
u Turkish music as I went
atong. Next ward
SSE Tt
7 Az f= = Es

OTING a_number of

Negroes I sighed

with relief and
launched into “St, Louis Blues,”
ordinarily a solid winner, The
Negroes stared at me coldly. if
not disapprovingly,

“Yon mustn't expect too much
of a reaction to your jazz music,”
said Miss Drew, a shade glee-
fully “these men are
Ethiopians.”

i clapped a hand to my head
and moaning softly, permitted
Miss Drew to lead me away.

In the last ward of the
American General Hospital I
actually found some Americans.
Accompanied on the guitar by
Frank Allison. who been
lent to me by the Canadian
Signal Corps. T put on an all-
request show ranging from
“Roll-Mop,.” which I didn't
know, to “China Nights,” which
I haven't learned yet.

SS

f noon next day, I
A left for Kure. Japan.
Three days there

—and then Korea. Everyone
delightedly tells me how cold it
will be there.

“You know.” said one such
morale-booster. “I wouldn’r be
surprised if the harmovica froze
right to your face.”

Isn't that nice? Oh well, a
musician and his instrument
are supposed to be inseparable.

London Exrvess Service





SOOO POPS PE PPE PSPSPS COVES OSS SS SLESPOS SGD

Arrived in time





Judiciary

SSO OOSSOOOPOE SOE POPES SS

Russia’s Air
Strength Is
Threatening

WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.

General Hoyt S. Vandenberg
warned that Russia's air threat
is of inescapable immediacy, and
said that the United States must
sharply increase her present
strength to eliminate the danger
of world-wide war.

In an exclusive interview the
airforce Chief of Staff said the
Soviets have a new long-range
bomber, presumably capable of
hitting United States territories
from Russian bases.

He said: “In my opinion the
danger >f general war will not
decrease appreciably until we
hold in our hands tools we would
need to fight such a war success-
fully.” The goal of the present
defence drive is to build a neces-
sary plant capacity to turn out
adequate weapons and military
supplies in case of emergency,
rather than building a_ huge
stockpile of weapons themselves.

Vandenberg did not discuss
this, but said: “I expect to con-
tinue to recommend that we re-
cognize the threat of general war
and do a great deal more than we
have done in the past to prepare
ourselves against it.”

He did not refer to “continu-
ing discussions” on the fiscal
1953 military spending pro-

gramme which is expected to de-
lay the delivery of Truman’s
budget to Congress until late
January. Truman is said to have
imposed a ceiling of about 50 bil-
lion on the military spending
next year.—U.P.

Italy And Israel
Recover Steadily

WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.
Representative Emanuel Celler
told Truman Tihursday that Italy
and Israel with American help
are making steady progress to-
ward economic recovery.
The Chairman of the
Committee just
from a tour abroad visited
briefly at the White House be-
fore going on to New York. He
said in Italy he found a growing
trend against Communism which
he attributed in part to the help
given by Western democracies
after the disastrous floods in the
Po river valley.

House
back

—U-P.













Pour some
“Windolene’on a

soft rag K \9
AV










2 Spread it over 3 Polish
the glass and

ve it amoment

give | omen A\\I
KAN
HS

Wiindolene
cleans glass c2sily é qth

— that’s all







t



‘i
to appear with him in the panto-

LATIN-AMERICAN
FLEETS’ INCREASE
NEARS 300% SIVCE WAR

WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.

Latin American countries are
close to completing the 300 per
cent postwar expansion of their

merchant fleets and are in a posi-
tion to cut heavily into the ocean
cargo business of other nations,
according to the National Federa-
tien of American Shipping.

According to figures compiled
by the Federation, 11 Latin
American nations have acquired

er started the building of a total
of 9,771,200 tons of ocean ship-
ping as contrasted with only
2,358,000 tons in their possession
before World War II

They said of this total 8,729,-
000 tons already in operation in
the last half of 1951 and 1,042,200
tons was under construction
This greatly expanded tonnage
has come at a time when severa!
of the shipping nations of Eu-
rope have also increased _ their
merchant fleets compared to pre-
ar and out-stripped the United
States in a fast new type of cargo



vessels, Among these are Brit-
ain, France, Norway, Sweden, the

Netherlands.
\ Federation official said Latin
American and European countries

are in a position to offer stiff
competition to the United States
vessels in normal times and that
this country will need to = give
serious consideration to improv-
ing its numbers of fast efficient
vessels. It is predicted that the

next session of Congress opening
January 8 will study this prob-

lem
—U-P.

Dublin Extends
Beet Industry

DUBLIN.
Details have been announced
in Dublin of the Irish Govern-
ment’s plans to expand the beet

sugar industry, Increased home
consumption and a big develop-
meat in exports of goods con-
taining sugar are anticipated.
The present production of sugar,
about 80,000 tons a year, pro-
vides enough sugar for Irish
domestic consumption,

At present, exports of gvods
containing Sugar requires the
import of foreign sugar at a cost

of more than £300,0U0 a year. It
is now hoped to save this money
and in addition to reduce the
price of Irish-produced sugar for
export.

—B.ULP.



Sparkling glass
—Ye casy Way

ae For twice the shine in
lightly | half the time, just use
WW) Windolene, Grease,
LA dirt and fly marks go

4 | in a flash and leave

your glass sparkling

and spotlessly clean,

FOR WINDOWS, MIRRORS,
BATHS, REFRIGERATORS—
|1N FACT ANY GLAZED SURFACE







10
a —
NOW! Dental Science eveals
PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT ATTER EATING |
a 16 THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO
BELP STOP
|

‘TOOTH

with

DECAY

|

Harbour Log

Ser



Phyllis Mark, Sch. Francis W
| Smith, Sch. Lindgrd I M.V. Cacique
del Caribe, M.V. Lady, Sch. Laicille M

Smith, Sch. Marea, Henrietta, Sch. Rosa- j
line M. Seh. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch
Franklyn D.R., Sch. D’Ortac, Seh. Eme- |
line, Sch. Burma D., S.S et
8.S. Sunray Adali
ARRIVALS

M.V. DAERWOOD, 9% tons net, Capt.
Weils, from St. Vincent

M.S. PQSEIDON, 981 t
Amsterdam

M.V CARIBBEE,100
B. Parris,

Seh







from

tons net

from Dominica
DEPARTURES

\ Sch. Florence Emmanuel, Sch. Philip H
Davidson, Sch. Enterprise

Capt

r

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station



| Cable and Wireless (W.%.) Ltd advise
| that they can now communicate with |
; the following ships through their Barba- |
| dos Coast Station {
| S.S. Barbara Ann, Maria de Larrinaga, |
Pericles, Boskoop, lonnoszafirakis, Er
| Press of Scotiand, Rosario, Aleoa Clipper
Parismina, Esso Santos, Alcoa Parfher }
Castillo Coea, Ringviide, Hornero, Regent
Leopold, Chungking, Rio Tunwyan
tica, John Chandris, Jean Lykes, e
Alcoa Pennant, Driade, Poseidon, Nor }
dindieg, Sunwhilt, S: yperton Ferry, Wil
lemstad, Sundial, American Oriole, Filet
ero, British Success, Indus II, Empire |
Patrai, Casablanca, Ranghildbroving
Sugar Transporter, Colombie and John W
Powell





MAIL NOTICES

MAILS for

Dominica, Montserrat
John, N_B., and Halifax. N.S. by
M.V. CAN. CRUISER will be closed
the General Post Office as ander
Parce! Mail at 2 p m_, Registered Mai
at 3 p.m. on the 7th January, Ordinary
Mail at 9 a.m on the 8th January 1952
MAILS for Martinique, Antigua, St |
Kitts, St. Thomas, V.T., and New York |
by the S.S. FORT TOWNSHEND wil)
be closed at the General Post Office as |
under |

|
at |

Registered Mai |



Parcel Mail at 8 a.m
at 8 30 a.m... Ordinary Mai! at 9 a.m, |
on the Sth January 1952



A



PAGE THREE






Children grow up
strong and healthy
on

Virol provides all the essen
tial ingredients that growing
children need. It is a highty
concentrated health food that
helps build
good teeth and sturdy limbs
Children love the flavour ot
Virol and because
ways take it
get the utmost benefit from

strong bones,

they

willingly they

its goodness,





REMINDER



BUY

PEEK

FRE





BISCUITS
TO-DAY.



EAU DE
COLOGNE

FROM COLOGNE on runt
7

4

HER]

“i .
the Geni VC





1S a





The Ideal Refresher | |







TRACTORS YOUR ENQUIRIES INVITED! ie oe pos BS ; « TA few “drops of “the Genuine "4711" Eau de !
st COURTES Y ‘| cangaie cuiat Cream ; Cologne, dabbed on forehead and temples or in-
R 5 - 6 ton GARAGE | ie haled from your handkerchief, will stimulate and
ROBERT THOM LIMITED % i aSe Ade e ‘ revivify immediately, |
: CANE CARTS wa | | 75 . ee , pee
Beer ttt HUT AAACN poooooossococceuescoowewee® | ee Se ani celts, mate escorting to the tema ee ee Te,










PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS 9 ADVOGATE

To) oe fone)



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

. a$$

Saturday, January 5, 1952

Danger From Drivers

PRIVATE observation of road users in
Barbados is supported to an astonishing
degree by official charts kept in the Central
Police Station. There the three main
reasons for road accidents are shown to be
improper overtaking by drivers and riders:
errors of judgment or negligence on the
part of drivers: and jay-walking or heed-
less pedestrians.

In an island where there are more than
six thousand motor vehicles using the roads
eighteen fatal accidents, 73 serious and 981
minor may be regarded with some equani-
mity. It would, however, be a mistake to be
lulled by the comparative innocuousness of
these figures. The seeds of dangerous driv-
ing are firmly embedded in this island and
we have only been fortunate so far that a
greater toll of life and limb has not resulted
from the 1,072 accidents notified to the
police up to November 1951. The total num-
ber of accidents has increased considerably
from a year ago when only 982 were noti-
fied. Bad driving is therefore on. the in-
crease.

What are the reasons for the increase and
what methods can be taken to prevent a
further deterioration in road manners and

safety on the roads?

The first immediate action is to enforce
the existing speed limits. These are 20
m.p.h. within the City limits and 30 m.p.h.
everywhere else in the island. Twenty
miles per hour is a reasonable speed along
most roads of the City but owing to the
archaic definitions of the City boundaries
there are many other roads close to Bridge-
town where the 20 m.p.h. limit ought to be
operative. Actually there is need now for
introducing ten and 15 m.p.h. limits within
the City and these new speed limits ought
to be applied to Speightstown, Holetown
and Oistins as well as to school neighbour-
hoods along major roads. But the real cause
of accidents outside the City limits can be
traced now to the complete flouting by the
majority of motorists of the 30 m.p.h. speed
limit.

Barbados is a small and thickly popu-
lated island and there is no road along
which a driver can exceed 30 m.p.h. with-
out endangering human life. Yet not only
do private motorists daily break this regu-
lation with impunity but buses and motor
lorries laden with human and other cargoes
exceed the private motorists in their lust
for speed. The police have successfully
trapped numbers of those who exceed the
30 m.p.h. speed limit (often unconscious of
its legal existence) but the 30 m.p.h. limit is
more honoured by those who break it than
those who observe it as a point of honour.

The police themselves are insufficiently
equipped to check the menace of these
daily law breakers and are not authorised
to speed behind the speedsters to prove
their excess of speed. Fines are imposed
on certain major offenders and the occa-
sional drunk who may be an excellent road
user for 364 days of the year is sure to lose

his driving license if he is found to have
been “under the influence” when prose-
cuted.

But the really serious culprits, those who
habitually break the legal speed limits and
have been so far fortunate enough to
escape with none, or minor encounters with
the police, are free to continue their posi-
tive contribution to peril on the roads. The
only way to reduce the number of accidents
which, despite a relatively small incidence
of serious and fatal accidents, are on the
increase, is to give more authority to mag-
istrates to punish and the police to detect
road offenders.

The brazen way in which many drivers
of road vehicles display to the public at
large their unfitness to conduct motor vehi-
eles on the island’s highways is sufficient
warning to the public that higher penalties
are needed. Only substantial fines and the
withdrawal of driving licenses will frighten
hardened drivers into practising the early
caution and strict observance of the rules of
the highway code which enabled them to
secure a driving license in the first case.

Motor cars, push bicycles, lorries and
omnibuses were the worst offenders in that
order during 1951. The chief reasons for
accidents were improper overtaking, errors
of judgment and negligence and jay-walk-
ing pedestrians. The problem can be solved
by fines and penalties once it is admitted to
be a problem. .If the authorities in Barba-
dos are content with the figures of 18 fatal
73 serious and 981 minor injuries in the
eleven-month period ending in November
1951 then there is nothing except public
opinion to stir them from their lethargy.
But the figures are bad enough in them-
selves and getting worse.














BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Britain’sGrowing Naval NOBODY'S |
Air Strength |

Daily Telegraph Naval Correspondent
A DEVELOPMENT of the ut- are the sizes of tennis courts, sea craft lor

most importance to the British

Navy-——and which may well have
an influence on the trend of events
in Europe -will occur this vear.

Then the giant new aircraft cur-
rier, the Eagle, is due to join the
Home Fleet. After weeks of har-
bour tests at Devonport, her home
port, she is now carrying out her
first sea trials in Scottish waters
before returning south to Spithead.
Details of the ship's speed, endur-
ance and aircraft-carrying capac-
ity cannot be disclosed, but it is
known that when fully loaded
she will displace about 45,000 tons
—which makes her one of the
biggest warships afloat. Certainly
she * =~ largest British carrier
ever built. Her sister ship, t
Ark Royal, which was launched
last year, is expected to be ready
towards the end of 1953. :
The Eagle the fifteenth warship
of her name to serve with the
Royal Navy, was laid down during
the war and launched by Princess
Elizabeth in 1946. Since then
work on the great ship has gone
on unceasingly. For months past
she has been undergoing trials.
On board are 1,400 officers and
men, only part of the full peace-
time complement she will have
after embarking her air squadrons
in the spring. This will be about
2,000; in war-time the figure will
be about 2,750.

When the Eagle is fully opera-
tional, there will be no mistaking
her, for by sheer size she will
dominate Britain’s Home Fleet.
Her overall length is over 800 feet,
and beam 112 feet; the number of
aircraft she can carry is, accord-
ing to the unofficial naval publi-

cation Jane’s Fighting Ships,
“about 100.” Britain’s present
operational fleet carriers, the

Navy's next largest units of the
type, displace from 23,000 to 26,000
tons—-again according to Jane’s.
The Indomitable now flagship of
the Home Fleet, is reported from
this source to have a capacity of
“over 60” aircraft. Her speed is
said to be 31 knots. In spite of
her great size, it is probable that
the Eagle will be rather faster
than her smaller sister. Within her
all-welded hull, are hangars and
workshops. The lifts which bring
aircraft from below to the deck

(By Our Political Correspondent)

LONDON.
The Empire’s oldest colonial
Assenifay, Bermuda, has set a

problem for Britain’s lawyer MPs.

Trouble has arisen because The
Royal Gazette, a newspaper in
Bermuda, published a report of a
debate held in public, but which
the Assembly later decided, by a
vote of eight to seven, should be
suppressed.

The suppression order also ban-
ned any mention of the fact that
the debate had taken place or of
the Assembly’s action in stopping
its publication.

A select committee of the
Assembly is now investigating
the action of The Royal Gazette
and is expected to report in the
New Year.

But until the report is made, no
man from The Royal Gazette is
allowed to report debates.

One of the points to be decided
is what Westminster would do in
similar circumstances, since one
of the Assembly’s regulations
states that in cases not provided
for in its own rules, “the rules,
usages, and the forms of the
House of Commons of the United
Kingdom of Great Britain and
Northern Ireland will be fol-
lowed.”

There are other constitutional
issues involved which presumably
will be investigated by the Com-
mittee to determine the Assem-
bly’s powers,

Meanwhile, Whitehall officials
are understood to be consulting
with experts about the powers of
Britain’s Parliament in such cir-
cumstances.

The position is that all report-
ing of Parliament here is a breach

(By NOWELL HALL)

Electrical generating plant can
supply all the power needed by a
small town. Here refrigerated
storage space far exceeds that in
any previous warship.

The Eagle’s entry into the Home
Fleet serves to emphasise the
growing air-mindedness of all
major navies, especially since the
war,

Hitherto the battleship, once the
proud holder of the title “Queen
of Battle,” was regarded as the
mainstay of all big fleets. She
provided the greatest weight of
armour, and her intervention in a
sea engagement was usually de-+
cisive. To-day, pending clarifica-
tion of her new tactical role, the
battleship is relegated to the back-
ground. Britain, America, France
and, it is believed, Russia, are
maintaining in commission a few
of these leviathans, Britain's solé
remaining batileship being the
42,000-ton Vanguard, soon to take
over from the Indomitable the
duties of the Home Fleet flagship.

Now, the new Queens are the
carriers. Their aircraft are both
“eyes” and main armament, able
to strike devastating blows at dis-
tances far greater than those span-
ned by the longest-ranged guns.
The Eagle as the biggest carrier
in any navy, except America’s,
indicates the shape of things to
come,

Her trials and preparations to
join the Fleet coincide with urgent
plans to develop the Royal Navy's
air branch. Already Naval Avia-
tion—a title which covers all cate-
gories in the Service which have
to do with flying—absorbs about
thirty per cent. of the Navy's en-
tire personnel. As this branch of
the Navy develops and its ramifi-
cations extend to nearly every part
of the Service, the percentage is
likely to be higher still,

The growth of naval aviation
and the anti-submarine forces are
closely related. Indeed, they are
complementary. Among new
naval planes coming into service
for carrier operations are types
designed for long-rance anti-sub-
marine patrol work, Their main
function will be to locate, hunt
and destroy submarines’ miles
from the fleet or an escorted con-
voy—to dispose of enemy under-

of privilege, but that this is never
enforced except when a_ secret
session is declared.

Provision is made in the House

of Commons for nearly 300
reporters from all parts of the
world.

There is doubt whether it is
possible to enforce a secret session
in peacetime, Mr, Churchill
recently abandoned a_ secret
session defence when Mr,
Geoffrey Bing contended that
only uhder wartime defence
powers was it possible to punish
with fine or imprisonment the
revelation of anything said at a
sitting of Parliament.

So far as parliamentary author-
ities know, there has never been
a case in Britain comparable with
that in Bermuda, and the Ber-
mudan Assembly will be told so,

Cables from Bermuda say that
the debate which started the
trouble was in public, witih visi-
tors in the gallery and reporters
present,

After The Royal Gazette came
out with its report, Sir John Cox,
the Assembly Speaker, told mem-
bers: —

on

“The House of Commons can
sit as the High Court of Parlia-
ment and take punitive action. I
do not believe the legislature of
this colony has at this time simi-
lar powers.

“We can bar a_ representative
from entering the bar of the
House, we can prevent a repre-
sentative from attending the
House precincts,

“But that would defeat what
we wish to achieve—keeping the
public fully informed.”

Mr. James Pearman, a lawyer
member—he is a director of The

Our Readers Say

Review Of « Bim”
To The Editor, The Advocate,—

SIR,—Shelley, Coleridge and
Lowell are equally unkind to re-
viewers and I shall not quote
them but Disraeli: “It is much
easier to be critical than to be
correct.”

I must take up the cudgels on
behalf of the contributors to
BIM Vol, 4, No, 15, in reply to
Mr. Neville Connell.

Local reviewers should heed
Addison’s advice or we shall all
end up together in Grubstreet:
“A true critic ought to , dwell
rather upon excellencies than
imperfections, to discover the
concealed’ beauties of a writer,
and communicate to the world
such things as are, worth their
observation.”

“There is a thing called poeti-
cal Jicense”’ but Mr, Connell’s
pedantry ignores this: he recom-
mends the dictionary at the
elbow and the exact definition.
But, to quote Samuel Johnson:
“Dictionaries are like watches:
the worst is better than none,
and the best cannot be expected
to go quite true. .. it is one of
the maxims of the civi! law that
definitions are hazardous.”

Would the reviever object also
to Emily Dickinsea: “A. clover,
any time, to him is aristocracy”
and in which dictionary did he
find “joust” circumscribed “joust
in jest’? J

If Mr, Connell’s rejection of
“imperturbable swan” is not
sheer sophistry it must then be-

tray a deplorable lack of dis-
cernment. Socrates would have
understood; he wrote of swans:

“When~they perceive approach-
ing death they sing more merrily

than before,
they have in going to the
they serve.”

because of the joy
God

Mr, Connell will one day, no
doub diligently scratahing for
flais in BIM pinch himself

badly in a split infinitive. And
yet, shorn of all this footling
quibbling the review could have
been useful.

British Council devoted their
time on the air on Thursday
evening (Trinidad) to broadcast-
ing the poems from this issue of
BIM.

Selvon has had his novel re-
commended by the Book Society
and Mittelholzer’s “Morning at
the Office” is to appear in French,
his “Shadows move among them”
is planned fer stage production
in New York and his new novel
will be published both in U.K.
and U.S.A.

Of course, what is needed most
is at least one other publication
to further West Indian writing
and Mr, Connell with his bigger
and better blue pencil to edit it.

Meanwhile BIM, its contribu-
tors and Editors will carry on as
usual, and so will the Printer’s
Devil who coined “swordpieced.”

Yours faithfully,
W. THEROLD BARNES.

Mr. Adams

To The Editor, The Advocate,—

SIR,—I too would lke to con-
gratulate Mr. G. H. Adams on his
recent award in which he was
made a C.M.G,

He is penhaps the most colour-
ful local figure of the last decade.
Tn him is blended brilliant parts.
He gave early indication of per-
sonal distinction when he won
the Barbados Scholarship in
classics as a scholar; and as a
lawyer he is a force to be
reckoned with in any West Indian

SATURDAY, JANUARY 5, 1952



before they can get}
“to launch their at-
.acks. Such types of aircraft phon
robabl, be barked in the
e iy "s ; will also carry the
Navy's ‘Attacker jet fighters.

The British Admiralty is also
pushing ahead with schemes for
training more air crews. Top-level
Admiralty appointments, particu-
iarly during the last year, also re-
flect the Navy’s “air-mindedness.”

Admiral Sir Rhoderick Me
Grigor, Britain’s new First Sea
Lord, is known in the Service
as a strong exponent of naval
air power. He flew his flag in
several British carriers during
the war. Later, when Comman-
der-in-Chief of the Home Fleet,
for a time he chose as his flag-|
ship the 26,000-ton carrier
Implacable. Admiral Sir George,
Creasy, latterly the Vice-Chief of
Naval Stag; and who in January
assumes command of the Home
Fleet — a few months before the |
Eagle joins this force — has had
immense experience of naval] ar.
and anti-submarine warfare Vic--)
Admiral uy Grantham, who
replaces Admiral Creasy ag Vice-

into posit



Chief of Naval Staff, and Vi-e-|
Admiral E. W. Anstice, wh»
since September has been the}

Fifth Sea Lord (the member of,
the Board of Admiralty resp n-,
sible for naval aviation develop-|
ments) are also leading specialis ;|
in sea-air strategy and tactics. |
Admiral: Anstice has been closely
associated with this branch of
the Navy since he became aj}
Fleet Air Arm pilot away back)
in the 1920's. The Admiralty’s|
present Director of Naval Air}
Warfare, Captain A. S. Bolt, who
had valuable and _ completely
up-to date experience of “active”
carrier operations while in com-|
mand of the Theseus off Kore, |
received this important appoint-
ment immediately on returning!
home earlier this year. |

On every hand there is}
evidence of preparations being |
made for a continued expansion |
of British ‘haval aviation. The
commissioning of the Eagle, and|
the work being pushed ahead of |
other big carriers now building, |
is one proof that the process is |
already well under way.

The Land Of Sunshine Sends.
Troubles To London

Royal Gazette —- moved that a
select committee be appointed to,
investigate the case, Mr, Pear-
man said: —

“In my opinion, it comprises a|
flagrant breach of the privilege
of the House and a contempt of)
an order of the House, the like}
of which has not been seen- here
for many years if at all.”

Quoting May’s Parliamentary
Practice, Mr, Pearman said that |
the House of Commons had the)
right to impose or fine at its
pleasure people holding it in con-
tempt. He did not know whether
the Assembly had such power.

“But if it has the power, then |
one of those sanctions should be}
exercised on the person respon-,
sible, whom I presume to be the
editor, in order that he may know
that this House is not to be light! ,
valued.”

The House then barred The
Royal Gazette reporters. ~

The Royal Gazette, in a front-
page editorial on the day after its
disbarment, said that it was not
challenging the Assembly’s right
to hold secret sessions. It added: -—

“The freedom of the Press—
which is not a privilege reserved
to newspapers;\but a right of the
community in: which the news-
paper serves, has not been won
without a struggle. The House of
Commons, indeed, committed men
to prison for reporting its pro-
ceedings, but not in this enlight-
ened age.

“Parliaments have duties and
responsibilities. So, too, has a
free Press—a duty and responsi-
bility to keep the public informed
as fairly and objectively as po:-|
sible of the activities of admit-)|
tedly public bodies.”



gathering; on the cricket field he |
has had some triumphs being at
one time a first class man behind
the stumps. He is well known for |
his literary merit and enjoys|
recognition as a writer. But it is,
in the contentious realm of poii-|
tics that Mr, Adams stands out.

A giant figure, it is safe to say
that he is destined to be one of
the greatest men of his genera-
tion, his courage is remarkable.
One has only to remember that
he once said that he thrives on
opposition.

His position as President of the
Progressive League and Workers’
Union linked with kindred organ-
izations far and near, he is known
by reputation to reany thousands
of well wishers. His exact posi-|
tion of lawyer politician cannot!
yet be determined but he will
occupy undoubtedly, a niche in the
hall of fame, dedicated to great |
Barbadians.



He has rendered this colony
yeoman service on many boards,
he has served as a member of St.
Michael's Vestry, and numerous
committees of itmportance. On. the
Executive Committee Mr. Adams
brings sage counsel and reliable
opinion. #7

A word as to his oratory should
be interesting. In the House of
Assembly he speaks with tremen-|
aous assurance. To crowds gath-
ered at political meetings, he is|
supremely at heme, because he
knows how to take the issue tu
the man.

He certainly is not to be meas-
ured by ordinary standards, and
although one may not agree with
many of his utterances, yet he is)
entitled to rank among the great-
est Barbadians of this or any era.

CLAUDE RAMSAY.
Whitehall Road, {
3rd January, 1952.



| Tuesday — How people speak is important,

Wednesday — Only in Bridgetown could the

Thursday — A good turn ceases to be a good

Friday — Tonight I learnt a little more folk-

Saturday — I was so pleased to read this



A Prosperous New Year
TO ALL

DIARY

Monday — There used to be a radio charac- ™



ter from the Board of Trade called
Robin. He had two sides. He could be
hard, bustling and full of himself. His
favourite motto then was “efficiency’s
the ticket.”

- Advocate

SSS

Stationery













But let him hear Beethoven or Mozart



or even an excerpt from Gilbert or Sul- WP ke ta! a

livan and he would break down and os

weep. I have never seen a policeman cry TOS 4
but I did meet today a policeman with oe

a heart. Afew y

I_was waiting to cross, to dash across
a Broad Street crossing as is my wont,
when a large and cheerful policeman
stopped me. “Don’t cross now,” he said,
in a voice of brotherly affection. “Wait
until the policeman on the box signals
you on.” | waited, but when the
policeman kept me waiting because he
could see only two sides from his box
while I could see four from the street
I offered in a small voice, “he is a bit
slow, isn’t he?” To which in fondest
tones of brotherly love and good neigh-
bourliness the policeman replied: “He
is only human.”

Secure in the knowledge that all
your Hardware requirements for the coming
year are obtaingble 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
And what a lot of humanity is neces-

sary for anyone bound by the police-
man’s book of rules to stand on a box
on a hot day wearing thick black and

blue serge trousers and so many silver
buttons,











|

l I'm smart, I gave these
to DaCosta’s for you
| to take home!’







because you can’t hear what they say
if they don’t open their mouths and say
it. But what they speak is of absorbing
interest, because it reflects the man or
woman far more than a_ stereotyped
patented Oxford or ‘Cambridge voice.

The Barbadian voice is a subject for dis-
like and hatred throughout the Carib-
bean for reasons best known to those
who dislike and hate. But the number
of those who appreciate Barbadian wit
and humour is small. It does not even
include those who unwittingly provide
the reason for laughter.



LAMBSMERE
A Range of fine and
colorful checks in
pure Wool loomed in
Scotland.
58/60” Wide $10.82 p. yd.



DOESKIN

My sma son of four when he says by

“this day” in answer to my question
when he is going to beat his brother is
unconscious of his eloquence.

But I must plead guilty to amazement
when I received a “passing fair” as reply
to my polite inquiry after a young man’s
progress with his work.

Hunt & Winterbotham
of England

in glorious colours

58/60” Wide $10.98
per yd.

: Da Costa

WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD ?

STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE



convenient occur so frequently. The
other day after waiting twenty minutes
for an overdue packet I left Broad Street
for Roebuck and when I had finished
my affairs I discovered waiting for me
in a passing car the man with the packet
which he delivered and I took with the
compliments of the season. Another day



Co., Ltd.





———————











I found a messenger carrying in the
wrong direction the enormous quantity
of dollars I give every month in ex-
change for a house with a view. I
stopped him and started walking along
the street known as Broad but much,
much narrower than Roebuck when a
passing car containing the person for
whom the vast quantity of dollars were
intended stopped his car because he had
to in Broad Street. Naturally I took
advantage of the lull to rid myself of the
dollars, (Not much folklore, but con-
venient.)



er

‘

ed
— AVAILABLE FROM SJOCK —

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid. Elec. Dept.

turn when somebody else knows who did
it. But some good turns do more good
when not bushelled (a new word which
I coined this morning). The good look-
ing girl was looking for a basket in the
Home Products department.

z







The girl |
looking after her was doing her best, but a pet r |
she couldn’t give the customer the LU XU RY FOODS
answer that is always right. She prob-
ably will learn with experience. Mean- FOR YOUR

while it seems to a Nobody like me that
what most visitors want in the tourist
season are local products. So why not
put a big gun to shoot in the home
department ? It should pay, I think.

lore. It seems that my better halt
“smells sweet and looks sharp.” Trans-
lated into our low-brow form of Engli
this means that my wife uses a goo
quality perfume and dresses with goc
taste. As I have to meet the bills whic.



Italian Specials Special

vam



ANTI-PLASTO OLD RAGE ROES
flutter out of the postman’s hand as ¢ ANCHOVIES r eo) orc Pha
result I was well aware of this satisfac- Oe a ha Bl
tion achieved, but never have I heard i+ CHILE SAUCE ’ J

CARR’S BISCUITS
so aptly put. Never. Co BOE Soe
KRAFT CHEESE
Liquors



SCOTCH WHISKEY
SCHENLEY'S RYE
MUMM'S CHAMPAGNE
COINTREAU

VIELLE CURE

GRAND MARNIER
CURACO

GOLD BRAID RUM

week that Barbados had come into lin
with other countries even though m)
enthusiasm was slightly dampened ‘by
what it came into line about.

It was Chesterton who kept on saying
that the people inside were saner than
those outside. Which might explain this
progress I read about. You know I don’t
think I've made this too clear but there
are some things best left muddled, they
say. Mens sana in mundo insano,

Modern Cleaning Aids

MAMMOUTH CLEANSER
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PHONE GODDARD'S WE DELIVER








5,

SATURDAY, JANUARY 1952

Labourer Not Guilty Of
Attempted Shop Breaking

THE HON’BLE THE CHIEF JUSTICE Sir Allan Colly-
more Kt. at the Court of Grand Sessions vesterday dis-
charged 35-year-old labourer Lionel Best of My Lord’s Hilt,
St. Michael, when an Assize jury found him not guilty of a
charge of attempted shopbreaking on July 5, 1951.

Before discharging Best, the Chief Justice told him to
keep away from bad company. Counsel for Best was Mr.
bk. W. Barrow, while Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor Gen-







eral, appeared for the Crown.

After calling three witnesses
for the prosecution, Mr. Reece
told the court that owing to the 36 Y Old
evidence so far given by the ? ear-
prosecution witnesses, the case
was weak and jhe could not con- Pl d O
tinue with it. ace n

Turning to the jury the Chief

Justice to'd them that there was P b ti

grave suspicien against ihe ro a 10n
accused, but suspicion was _ not

enough. He then suggested to FOR WOUNDING
them to return a verdict of not

guilty. The jury then returned Thirty-six-year-old Pearl Roach

a verdict of not guilty.
First Witness
First witness called for’ the
prosecution was Police Constable
Drayton who told the Court that
on July 5 about 3.35 a.m. while
on duty with P.C. Howard on

of St. Lucy who was round guilty
of wounding Nelly Husbanas o1
Rock Hall, St. Lucy, witn inien
was yesterday placed on probation
for 18 months to keep tne peace
tnd be of good behaviour by the
Hon'ble the Chief Justice Sir Allan



Stream Road, Christ Church, he ‘ " or

saw a motor car facing Top Rock Collymore, Rian at the Court ..of
hout parking’ lights. The Gfand Sessions yesterday,

driver was Lionel Gibson. He .. %€ Offence was committed on

September 16, 1951. Roach bit oft
a piece of Husbands’ left ear and
also bit her in two other places.

Mr. G. B. Niles who appeared
on behalf of Roach in her trial in

then went in the direction of St.
Lawrence and while going there
he heard a noise coming from
Forde’s shop and looking in the
direction, saw three men leav-

ing the door at the eastern side asking the Court to extend
of the shop. These men were leniency to this client, said that
walking fast going away from there was no Police record against
the shop. her and in view of her clean
Police Constable Howard shout- record consideration should be
ed at the men and ong of the men given to her.
—wio was Lionel est—ran to ‘a ati
him (Drayton), The other two Mr. ,H. Walcot, Probation

Officer, “said that Pearl Roach is
36 years old ang from the time
she left school she had worked
herd and had a gocd working
record. On the day of the offence
tickets were sold for an excursion
at 5/- each. Two lorries were en-
gaged for the excursion, but owing
to some difficulty only one turned
up: As a result 60 © 80 people
got on the lorry and after a time

men ran to their right and he suc-
ceeded in holding one of them.
Best was held and he said he was
waiting around the shop so that
he could arrest two men.

He went to the shop and Best
showed him the door which was
open and appeared to be tam-
pered with. A light was burning
in. the shop,

Accused Charged

The accused, Lionel Best, was 4 fight ensued.

taken to the Police and was

charged. Overcrowded
To Mr. Barrow:— “I saw whree

Before placing her on probation,

men run the Chief Justice told Roach that

in the road and Police




Constable Howard shouted at the origin of the trouble with her-
them”, Constable Drayton said self and ‘he other woman was
under cross examination. c*used by the fact that the one

Drayton told Mr. Barrow that jorry was evercrowded with 60 to
he was not in uniform and the 80 people. This lorry was only
accused ran, directy to phim ff0M suitable for secommodation of

about half the amount or less.

ed Lionel Best because his run-



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
POTS, MONKEYS

PAGE FIVE












Six Thefts
Reported

Royal Tour

@ From Page 1
{ly simce w.ne King’s health threw
o many additional Royal burdens

ANIMATED. OPINIONS



he: way.
A battery valued $40 was stol- p et :
en trom tne Stone Cutting Plant | Now they “See end a
* River, St. Philip, between mid- | a i. s cata ee oe
night on December 29 and 5.30 peed oo ner aimee than
a.m, on December 30. It is the LS hich they hope will m atch + .
property of Mr. Colin Goddard of | ucce ; a the clothes she wore in
— —. ee Secaeein i ‘anad and the United States. As
ne incident was reported } always the case with Royal
Egbert Holder, watchman of the costumes, the design and colours
—“— a iia eal | are state secrets until worn by the
egina older o stbury Princess publicly.
Road, St. Michael, reported that The Tour
the platform of a scale and two 1 o Fear stern Bh :
ion wheeth valued $84 wars. stol> | n their way to Australia, je
en from the fish market between fener Bi cn tlecenn nusuend a
Decembr i? atid Thureday. They eak the journey to spend a few
Sis kis senoarts a jdays fo: the first time at thei
s perty. ie , iiful lodge near Nairobi, give:
s i at ¢

quantity of clothing valued $42.59

a wedding present in 1949, They
was stolen from his home between

leave London Airport

en

midday on Tuesday and 7.15 p.m January a in a British Overseas rie hh FE OS
. » 4a ‘ e . i py \
on Wednesday. Weoley neha arrive ir “YOU CAN RE-LION IT
A turkey cock valued $12.60 was On February 7, they will fi : . : TES wRE ”
. ary 7, y to BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!
stolen from the enclosed yard of Mombassa and set sail for Colombo ’
Frank Bascombe of Cave Hill, St. 1 Ceylon on the liner Got) ¢
nee. on Thursday, It is his escorted by the light cruiser “ Walters
property.

: it, Kenya of the Royal Nav
Alma Knight of Ivy, St. Mich-

|
|
|

1 lestroyer Tippu Sultan and Tug, ”
ael, a - Lge ~ ironing ril, of the Pakistan Navy and the
comb. was stolen from her destroyers Ranjit and Rajput of
home between 7.30 a.m. and 6.30 the Indian Navy. 6 Toffee
p.m, on Thursday. It is valued They arrive in Colombo on
$5 February 14, drive in state to the
Evelyn Dodson of Oistins,

| Governor General's residence, aiid
| that night the Princess will broe.t-

MADE IN UK.
Christ Church, revorted that $40

was stolen from him while he w

: ca :
oe | cast to the people of Ceylon The Perfection of Confection
et the shon 9° Viola Branker at Fe x : : | In Ceyl
Tweedside Road St. Michael | hn Ceylon .
naittan 9 pe ‘8 ; | The Royal c » will spe WALTERS’ ‘PALM TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ WORKS
a rena 2.30 and 300 pbâ„¢ on THIS PAINTING of a pottery vendor selling her ware is one of those |, ar Ee fo mage ti sty in
eanesday. exhibited by Monsieur Vladimir Nechoumoff at the Museum. The he Bill cduntry snd teas ata LONDON. W.3
ms ved exhibition is for four weeks starting from to-day. Ten s

nd in the ancient cities of Kand









—Story on page 1 : .
‘ y z : to last capital of the Kandyan
Haggatts— Walkers Kings, Sigriya and Polonnaruwa. COCO ECSS OS 2 OPPO DOPOD OOOO OOM
: x On February 16, the Princess x
Bridge Damaged will open the ¢ ‘olombo Exhibition % ,
jto illustrate the rise in living ¢ HARRIS N BROAD ST
rad ron 3S . | tandaids in Colombo, There will :
BUT NOT IMPASSABLE na baer heat oe
jelephants at the ce . The ¥
wom eee ve Demand Seem To i2esisiusecnita tt: | INTRODUCING
ae, eae Secon to the |new University buildings at Pera- ¢ :
aggatts-Walkers ridge in St. jdeniya on February 19, ,
Andrew, yet it was not grave . R

On February 21, they will re-
enough to stop the flow of traffic,

Be Facing Revision. ~AUTOBRITE

embark on the Gothie at Trincoma
Mr. A. B. Skinner, Director of lee for Australia with Vijaya o( Highways and Transport told the the Ceylon Navy joining = the THE VINEST CAR POLISH EVER MADE
Advocate yesterday. r

scort for a while, They will react

=="
He said that there was a con- ‘ ‘reemantle vester stral' “AUTOBRITE” Contains «4% Silicones,

aidapable. amount i hone deena (By HARRY W. FRANTZ) 7 ' rite ‘March oe “they ar . : ee 2 ‘8
last year under the Cliff area of WASHINGTON. Jan. 4, | Western Australia and Queensland | ¥ the minimum amount necessary to ensure a
SM. Andrew, St. Joseph and St United States economy faces a rapid transformation of|until their arrival at Wellington, esc :
John, a great deal of which is commodities and substitutions to meet actual or threatened |New Zealand on May 7. -s glass-hard finish impervious to
under repair, but some of the :} , i. ‘ Pantone —(U.P) ,

: : shortage of materials during the Defence Programme. ;
work will have to await the ad- ae = ” : iw" r
vent of the dry Sanihon Brig tat ee Economy” is spreading in all branches of} |g TORRENTIAL HAIN
subsequent drying out of the industry. wines vane sa wky
land. The Defence Production Administration at the end of RLISTERING SUN or



the year issued the fourth list of nearly 400 “basic materials






































































‘ "WE «& —
ning had given cause for sus- ‘4 fight ensued and apparent) Cultural Group and alternatives” intended to guide industry in the substi- | CORROSIVE SALT AIR
picion. The accused was not feed saree got oe ae zn. he tution of relatively available commodities for those which
ala: identify S iver a S ¢& Ss 0 at four ” ae : 2 sy i ; alf
aa ay ee Sete ae onda Saniped includin: Elect Officers are now or may soon be in a short position, oa Ce uaenes in je ae time eres
i : ; ort 2 de r—-just put it on and wipe it o -its as
Neville Forde, a shopkeeper of Husbands. 5 ea The Publication of this new list oe ened J pee B nak tae
Stream Road, Christ Church, said “Now if you h-d pleaded evilty ae St. John's Cultural Assoc- | was of profound interest to both 1% easy as that—and the gleaming finish will last for
on July 5 about 3 a.m. he was to the second count of wonndine (Gn, met on Thursday and Ri Bed U.S. and international econom- months with simple washing with cold water.
sleeping upstairs with the shop ] could have taken a more lenien‘ pes the se i eae for ne Seay iwer ists here, as a_ systematic en- |
underneath. Suddenly he aes view. Your daughter he? no ate Seca oy tN is the result Tt t d couragement to “substitutions” and | = ue ecm 1 AY
a noise in the shop and got out Of pisinecs at the excursion. Rut in e elec ee . este promises to have far reaching ‘nr ee ] 4 - F
bed. view of your clean record and ee eo sencnny i) President, ramifications in international GET Al TOBRI rk Tro >
Entering the shcp mt Saw @ wha’ your connsel said. I 2m not ee tee ree, sacra DURING the month of | economy.

‘ sam ¢ > hid him- |. ° Sei e sa nt, Miss S. G 1 Ze, °«@: q eee ’ ‘ ‘
oe or oo ane going to send you to prison al- Secretary, Mr, C. White, Assis- oo ae oan = The substitution of abundant I% rs so EASY AND 80 GOOD
sex. : ae ; though it would have heen hetter 4, AY Sacvat ur Mr ‘ jompany carried ou’ P oe ake oe Hie | ¥
walking outside the shop and a aan Inada ielitity an ecretary, re te Bi A ing operations at the back of for scarce commodities is as old | ®
then it was still again. He left i a S rie ad Sree nh sa Thorne, Treasurer, and Mr, J. I. the Fort Royal Garage and in as history, and during the pres- | ONLY $I 6d PER BOTTLE
his hiding-place and noticed that 'M® ee, nie ice to atic eae" C, McCollin, Mr, E. Beckles, Miss | the yard of the Department of | @Mt century the substitution of \ 7 a) e . at
the door was broken. on pycing her On. proparinn. D, Gill and Miss M. Codrington, Highways and Transport. synthetic for natural products

He switched on the light and fo lie Committee Members, has been a dramatic phase vin . e lesamedlid
then heard a call and opened the L d After the elections, the Com: oan = ee with “ workd eeneny net in the past % > Herd Dept
door. Two policemen were out- O ne. mittee’ arranged a syllabus for rector 0: ghways ani these shifts usually have been . .raware ept.
side with a man whom he recog- n Jay se the current year, eee pemeree: Fo = influenced by price factors in ° %
nised as the accused Lionel Best, The associati has K a e ng was done for relation to the supply and de- x ¥

' Peace Talks tioning STK 1947, AE Ses eee the Government at his request mand situation, HORNIMAN S x ’ TEL 2364
Rolt Shown C ti edly ph recog A Cone : VE GO6B 660600999660 GOO OSG OOVOOTE OBOE
ontinue ee 9 Broader Ramifications TEA

At this stage Police Constable I ab » j r River inasmuch as the Gulf
Bmerson Howard produced the TOKYO, Jan. 4 ourer Improv es Oil Company was on the spot But the Programme of the | a a F a a a i a a @ a 3 |
bolt of the door to the Court. He The second informal "discussion Latest reports from the General with the necessary equipment. Defence Production Administra- "SS Saas mo a , ° a
(Forde) went to sleep and left in a series of preliminary talks on Hospital show that the condition , n ee far broader See ares Just Received ae
~ shop peeeny. ay oS = the proposed Peace Treaty be- °f Jacob Cumberbatch, a labour- ‘ Bes ae the pean uy y I pNe 1 \ s a
door in perfect order before he tween India and Japan was held er of Waterhall Land, St, Michael ., YN 4 Be ate aie eae eae See nae ib YOO ! i
heard the noise in the —, hat O Friday between Japanese For- — who was detained about 3.45 C.D.C, Can Supply — stimulation of ne ee : a fresh shipntent of

To Mr. Barrow, Forde tell hin eign Office officials and the Indian p.m. on Wednesday after falling s Sensuitaien Wan Wantartieas font AT
the policeman did not tell him jiaison mission. from a moving lorry on Dalkeith Few B.W I. Needs fe re atin suatia ieeant. ia > Y HOWS a
that they had arrested the accus- ‘The first session was held on Road, Christ Church — is improv- rs ‘ee i coer 4 on eee ae te tee yA! N r A] I URINA q ‘
ed concerning the breaking of pecember 31, Informed quarters: ing ble through a complete analysis H
his shop. He was under the im- (; : seniesaien . ane ; oS : @ From Page 1 of the uses of products, the stim U 4 ‘ | a

: , ra rag Sid the proposed Peace Pact Cumberbatch injured his back. ulation of marginal production in| ; s |
helping Mee waleeenare rh was'would place emphasis on the Corporation will remember that US "Selashe mae Pantoelaa ‘acd For wwe
nelpin, > CeMmen, economic aspects of Indo-Japanese ; or . . ooh eaart GARDEN

Cpl. Kenneth Murphy _ who peintions. ween en oh ana its function is not to supplant ‘he listing of commodities ac-| hr \ a H. Jason Jones & Go, Ltd. |
was in oharge of Worthing Police navigation DECREE ABSOLUTE private investment; but to stimu- cording to the degree of their| Cabbage, Beet, Lettuce, ((|
Station on July 5 said that Police ' —(UP > late long term developments. scarcity, so that shifts can be Tomato, Cress, Cauliflower, , | || a | a a || R a i
Constable Drayton told him that " The Hon. the Acting Puisne Projects which Mr. Braine made from one group to another Mustard, Sweet Marjoram, a a a
he had heard that Forde’s shop at . . Judge Mr. G. L. Taylor in the would like to see undertaken ‘by Something like a new “scheme” Thyme, Pepper, Parsley, SSS
Stream Road was broken, Gourt of Divorce and Matrimon-» ©-D.C. include the construction seems to be evolving Chinese Cabbage, Cucumber, ii eee ee eae
Drayton said that he had LETTERS OF ial Causes yesterday prononuced of a deep water harbour for On one hand “substitutions” of Leek, Onion, Kohl Rabi, |
arrested Best who was near the ADMINISTRATION decree absolute in the suit of Barbados, a "ae ampodities here tend ‘o Squash, Radish, Brocolli, {|
shop. Best told him (Murphy) James B, A, Cutting, petitioner ,, hel Kea Mi Unions ty gis: Muskmelon, Celery, Vege-
that he was an island constable In the Court of Ordinary yes- and Alice Cutting, respondent. eisene West Indies have many cere the Satine ot the soods table Marrow, Pumpkin
and had gone to Forde’s shop terday, the Hon. the Acting Puisne Decree Nisi was pronounced tiends in this country,” he told bay pied oft. On the otter Hand Swiss Chard, Spinach,
after hearing something about Judge Mr. G. L. Taylor granted on October 26 last year. oe corvenonees ee — se ahorian toe mane Sbuntriss are For Your FLOWER
tie Bent h i his story Sener es ree tet ee ae pronounced: decree lamenters Group is only one beginning to wonder how _raw GARDEN 667 BLESS THE DAY
water Best changed his story Browne of River Road, St. Mich- nisi in the suit of Harold G, - ° sroducing countries w: ’ Antirrhinum (Snapdragon)
: 5 is ’ 7 ; Xa a 5 s g countries would or will é : ,
and sald he was not an etate ael, the constituted attorney of Austin, petitioner and Lottie E. pra a Ld Serena cane adjust to the changing sansimnipe Zinnia (Giant Mixed) Can-
constable and lived at My Lord’s Editha Louise Cheeks-Ottenberg Austin, respondent, for the good of the British tps tion scheme here dytuft, Aster, Pholox, Indian
Mill j : 0: Brooklyn, New York, U.S.A. Mr. G. H. Adams instructed put’ for the benefit of ‘West Pink, Coreopsis, Carnatfon,
“I went to Forde’s shop and for letters of Administration with by Mr. H. L. Thomas of Carring- Indi Privat terprise is “Substitution” Verbena, Gaillardia, Sweet 1 WROTE
saw the door which was broken, . & Sealy, Soli a ‘ ndians. rivate enterprise 1s * . Willig B Salvi
- 4 the will annexed of Susan E, ton Sealy, Solicitors, appeared willing and anxious to lay its illiarn, osmos, Salvia
Murphy told the court. The 7 & pla) ae ‘ wartats . van :
urp ite and Cheeks, late of St. Michael for the petitioner, part, but unfortunately tax re- While strong demand exist (Red), Ageratum, Holly
accused was then charged and “"I©®Kks, ' . In the suit of Miriam Gooding, strictions imposed on British en- for U.S. imports of foreign raw hock, Chrysanthemum,
cautioned . The will was admitted to pro- petitioner and Allan A. Gooding, terprj 7 -ourage Materials during the Defence Nigella, Sweet Peas, Nas-
To Mr. Barrow Cpl. Murphy terprise abroad do not encourage e Tess 99
oon? rs aw the 3 i sed for bate on October 1940. respondent, the Judge pronounced investment of capital However Programme the ‘substitution’ of turtium, Alyssum, Mignon- FOR IT
peed re eae w the accus The will of Gabriel Nathaniel decree absolute. Decree nisi was the "Secretary ne Miata far Gib economies: jhas not become 3 ette, For “get-me-not, | Por-
= eae stage Mr. Reece, Crown Watson, St. Andrew, was admitted pronounced on October 19 last Colonies’ recent statement about Paes Internationa politica ulaea, Canterbur ut
counsel, said that the case was tO probate year. development of colonial resources ara ' - Also -
too weak to go on with. The icianeiiah Seas leads one to hope there will oon There are ago some U.S Han Moe Kitchen: Canton
jury after listening to the Chief be changes in this direction Saree ape think tne 8 BEANS (Bush Lima)
asa scuuto teat MANY OVERSEAS CALLS Se reel REN (Bla oad
guilty of attempted shop break- . se sl a r BEANS (Bountiful or It's odd how one simple action can brit
ing on July § materials before developing her Butter | Many and many a woman, hearing
ee ON eva b t F ay MIXED CARGO “substitution” economy too far wet) ‘Tampax, has sent for a ene ee tremendous o
DURING X AYS ey eee a, ° ) Sea ee tee en
HOUSE BURNT The motor vessel Caribbee ar- have a bigger programme for De- es 3 i vantages over old-fashion eee teraction. Warn tatetRAle
IRE c letely destroyed a 7 A t : rived from Dominica yesterday fence purchase of commodities, BRUCE WEATHERHEAD |
FIRE completely » : The Barbados Telephone Corn- America and the West Indies. with 96 bags of copra, 51 casks especially metals and that in JD / | 5 ; ceca
wooden house at My Lerd’s Hill, pany has had a busy time during The calls to the West Indies in- anq three crates of fresh fruit considering difficulties about KN IGH r 8 LTD.
S. Michael, the property of Kath- the Christmas holidays with calls cluded places like British Guiana, The Motor Vessel Daerwood prices, as in the case of iin LID. ! q DISTRIBUTORS
leen Small, about 12.20 p.m. yeS~ nverseas, Mr. T. G. McKinstry, Jamaica, Trinidad and the Wind- brought 52 coils of barbed wire political as well as strictly econo-| HEAD OF BROAD STREET | {
terday. The Fire Station received the company’s commercial Mana- ward and Leeward Islands. These for the Police Department. mie factors should be taken into} })\< \
the report about 12.30 p.m. but ger and Secretary, told the had a small majority over the ‘The Motor ship Poseidon 4lso account. — a
when the Brigade arrived at the advocate yesterday. other places whose calls were arrived yesterday. This hip Whatever the figure the time
scene, the house was destroyed. evenly divided. brought. earthenware, glass « n“ oured concepts of supply and
The Brigade prevented the He said that there were 73 calls Everyone was pleased with the jronware and cases of 0210 ind in commodities market- What's Your Colo a Scheme?
flames from spreading to adjoin- made to the United Kingdom, reception which was good potatoes and cheese besides oth. n to be facing revision. | iOu 1c =f
ing houses, Canada, the United States of throughout.



the Family needs
CALCIUM
fot pelfect filnesd

Everyone must have plenty of calcium, or lime, always—for sound
bones, teeth, blood and nerves. Even more is required by growing
children, expectant and nursing mothers, convalescents and women for
periodical discomforts. Any shortage can give rise to serious ailments.
Be sure that you and your family receive sufficient—by taking calcium
in its most readily absorbed and most pleasant form—Kalzana! Ic
helps to attain and preserve perfect fitness.

- best in the form of

Kalzana

ideal Calcium Food

the



items.





Make it what you like with these... .















COLMA AAO Stiff joints? Aches? Sprains t | Rexwear Sheets * x 100.

* ‘LASSES 3| Just apply Sloan’s Liniment light! ee

% ART CLASSES % an ve gently Rexwear Pillow Cases 20 x. 30

od x H | ‘ ‘ . wi

x NACHOUMOFF % Coiton Pillow Cases 20 x 30 $1.72

X of Paris, who is now $ |] Dyed Cotton Sheeting in Pink, Blue,

% exhibiting his work at % A og ; ; de

% the Museum, is willing % Green, 72 ins. wide, yd. $3.15
% ie give sapere eid to : 8 | 80 ins. wide, yd. $3.72 {
% limited number of %

% ls drawing and %! y White Cotton Sheeting

> pupiis in Ing 5, You will loan’s doi ; ; a |
S falting’ nas’ and § Sarg ly = Be nO ins. wide, per yd... $938 |
% watercolours at © 3 | soothes and comforts and drives 2
3 studio, x out all inflammation, ’ |
$ St. Leonard’s House, | {@OM POR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET. CAVE SHEPHERD & C0).. LT). |
% St. Leonard’s Avenue % |

%,

% 20E5 % c

& Telephone 3085. =; 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET

x 4.152—In $} Ta: "yesteninanpninenlongans

$ S/ Prom oli chensists and stores.

SLL LOE,




PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS."









TELEPHONE 2508. LOS
ifeneiitnniscerenee chiiiiatald ascii ic er Catia oan ST | men AUSTRALIA AND NEW %
| GRAND NATIONAL RACE BOOK—| ALAND LINE LTD. | ‘
DIED 1 FOR SALE | ap 1280516. In the City. Pinder kindly | HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY ST. i MANZ LINE } 8
S | s | return same to the Advocate Advertising | | o.9; ‘Seiceha: tn. empectes to, load a The M.V. CARIBBEE wil 3 |
—_— i - . . 1 7 : “tLe ot ms ¢ he | B: | a | Cc a Passe! ior 5
BREWSTER: On the 4th January 1952, | | Department and would be rewarded. | The following programme of Evening Classes will open at the | australian Ports for Trinidad, Barba- SOS ee eau, Seer
Stanley rald, inte Chaffe | AUTOMOTIVE } Housecraft Centre, Bay Street, from Monday, 14th January—Friday, | des. Reeds early January and arriv- | Nevis and St Kitts Sailing % |
roses Gstees. Ltd. fis Semneess ai ” | 30th March, 1952 this cana ee ‘ean bee ‘chilied ret ee $
r ne residence o! s sister Mrs } ~ : » =: > ° me |
. Y ove ment AF ne Wolseley 6 exce 3 i ke ¥
Bugene L—. kman, Govern: nent Bal a uae a cre a ee | PURLIC NO ficES “Monday sa .4.30—6.00 P.M........J Sweets & Preserves, Smocking Eater ooneee eee aie an} The M.V. DAERWOOD will ¢|
Church. Friends are invited 5 a8 0087 Bo | Tuesday 4.30—6.00 P.M.........Cake & Pastry Making | Foe me oo transhipment at Trinidad | St. Lucia, st oe ee aceeabs
George & Joseph Brewster : $ or Britis! uiana, Windward and Lee- 7 a 7 P '
8.1.52 CAR—One Austin A-70 Hampshire, NOTICE Simple Dress Cutting & Sewing | ward Islands [Rae Aruba: “Gueag See
perfect condition, under 5,000 miles. | Wednesday........4.30—6.00 P.M........Advanced Cookery ! -
Lewis On Januar 4, 1952, Atheline | Phone 2353 or 5105. 3.1.52—4n In connection with the Intercolonial Maki - For further particulars apply to—
Lewis Her funeral icaves her late | ————— ——— | Cricket Tournament against Jamaica to Advanced Dress ing FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. i cede eon me
residence, Sweet Vale, St. George, SAR—One Ford Prefect in very g0¢ be played between January 17 and 29) Thursda: 2 0—6. ; ‘RINIDAD ‘ N ? f
at 4 . p.m. today ic se [order imdeed, tyres good. Cole & Co., jet Kensington Oval, Tenders are invited SF soerene 4.3 .00 P.M........ Cocktail Savouries BW. | -
Church. Frist ore d. Ltd 4.1 52—dn, | for ed eit ad re Advanced Handicrafts DaCOSTA ®& Co., Ltd 18 Tele. 4047
Gertrude Les ard | —_——- ~—————$ (ay ne rig) oO se iquors, lunches, . ; » ° j
toa (erodiaral 52 MOTORCYCLE—Velocette > § hp ‘ane ae Friday cor .30—6.00 P.M......... Advanced Butlering BARBADOS. is %
—— - Model M.S.S. done small mileage and| {b) Transportation of the Jamaican Ss! le Wd, | 38696066560655856696668>
$T. JOHN: On perfect working order. Asking $950 players to and from the Oval imple Dress Making











THANKS \
We the undersigned beg through t! |
medium to thank all those who sent
flowers, cards .or letters a i
@ther way expre their aym i
r recent sad F
= x F. Kirton §.1.51—1



IN MEMORIAM



Grirrit m y
dear brother Sumvel G Mth w died
4th of January, 148
Four years have f d since r

gone,
And to us it seems as yeste rday

Maude Piigrim (sister!, Yvonne (neice

WANTED
HELP

—_——— —
A RELIABLE W

with a




go

knowledge of cook!t interview from
&~9.20 a.m. dai A Mrs Trevor
/Bowring, Sefton Lo
Road
seem capa A TA
EXPERIENCED STEN =
Alleyne Arthur & © id., O e”
Street §
eae

EXPERIENCED
Only best reference
Mrs. Gregg, Garden Ga

ee

cook







SALESMAN For our Commission Sait
2 Pre experience de
further particulars app!
Cotton Factory Ltd
5,1.52—8n

Taner el

STENO-TYPIST—One (1) Steno-Typ
ist, Salary $120.00 per month, Apply in
person with written application to the
Secretary DOWDING ESTATES &
TRADING CO., LIMITED, Bay Street
Bridgetown. 30 12 S1—6n

ELECTRICA!,
MACHINES—Old Sewing Machines ov!
ef order. Apply V. Vaughn Fairch)
St., or King’s St. 19.11.51—7r



GOVERNMENT NOTICE

University of London
Intermediate, Final, and Diplom:
Examinations é
All entries for Intermediate
Final, and Diploma Examination”
are to be submitted to the Depart
ment of Education in duplicate, 0%
a special Entry Form obtainabl
at this Department, together wit!
the University Fees and ‘al
necessary documents confirmin;
the facts set out as required ot
this form. ;
Department of Education,
Qnd January, 1952.
+ §.1.62—1n





—<————— '
oo

Notice to Housewives

CURRANTS ic per
WILSCO HAMS . $1.40 per Ib
MAPLE HAMS $1.28 per th

C. HERBERT

35 Tudor Street.

lly





|
|





ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

SILKS, CURIOS ARTS














VENDEMOS, SED“°
JOYERIAS Y AXTISTICAS
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS
DE LA INDIA CHINA
BJIPTO

THANI’S

Pr. Wm. Hry. 8t.

e

Dial 3466

FEEPLFELPOE LAP PGE EAS,

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

:



BROW



3 NAUTICAL ALMANAC
1952

STAPLE MACHINE that will bind
Papers %4in, thick.

12 Gauge Double Barrelled Shot

A ALELLP PEEP

Gun with autematlc ejector
Proof Marked for standard and
heavy loads, complete wilh case
and eleaning equipment. B. 8. A. ¥
ALL AT... +

‘

JOHUNSON’S STATIONERY X

& HARDWARE \

.

AAA LEO LLLLS OO

_ LEE COEOS SPS OOOD \
%

: BEAUTY AND EFFICIENCY *
>
The extravagant and unman- x
ageable house of yesterday \*
is giving way to the compact ‘:
cient Service Flat or %
Bungalow. %
%

A MODERN BATH ROOM ¢
isa necessity and with an... »

+ tye - ITE PORCE- ~%
LAIN GEYSER a warm or >
hot bdth is obtainable in a %
matter of minutes MORN- }.
ING, NOON, or NIGHT x

x

Wibaws beidnaes See them x
At Your Gas Showroom, and s
book one to-day from our 8
next shipment. ys

%

OOOO MMI

WOOP PEON ICEDPDGOPOO,









i |
.
x |

REAL ESTATE }
- x

Pd

DARCY A, SCOTT §
AUCTIONEER end REAL &
ESTATE AGENT x

of Magazine Lane, begs to &
wish all of his customers and %
\

friends the best of health for %
i952, and also to thank them $|
for their support during the x
past, and assures them that &
he will contin ‘ of ¥
his best. He has is list X
properties of all descriptions %
.and will invite all interested $
parties to ha r i os

without any x8 ¢
4.1.62—2n &

SOOO SOC FG 000555959 9S098)

|

i





































Phone 4497 for inquiries
4.1.52—2n

ELECTRICAL

FLUORESCENT FITTINGS Just re-
ceived, Single and Twin 20 watt, 2 ft;
id twin 40 watt, 4 ft. and twin 40
types. Dial 3878. Do Costa %
Electrical Department
5.1.52-4n

——_—_—_—_—— TT

MECHANICAL
——$—$_$_$_$_$__$_ $$
TYPEWRITERS Glympia Portable
Typewriters, 1982 Models, price $140.00
cour inspection of these superb machines
s invited. A. G. St. Hill. Dial 3199.
1.1.52—7n.—e.0.@

——————_$__$_$—

MISCELLANEUUS

AIR RIFLE
ist received

or nearest offer







ngle
tt 2 ft

Ltd



PELLETS, .2, and .177,
Also Cheese Cloth for
-olishing Cars. REDMAN & TAYLOR'S
GARAGE LTD. 5.1,52—Sa
——$—$—$—$—$——
BLANKETS—Coloured Fancy Blankets
or single and double beds
ach. Thani Bros.

BEST ENGLISH GALVANISED
SHEETS, Nett Cash small lot only 6 ft
$4.20, 7 ft., $4.90. 8 ft. $5.60. A. BARNES
& Co, Ltd 29.12.51—Tn
BLOUSES: Ladies Georgette Embroid-
ed Blouses. Dainty and Smart Looking









Thani Bros 4.1 52-3
$$$
COATS--Two (2) Winter Coats, for bOy
snd girl ages MM and 12. Telephone
No, 2342. 1.1 52—n
CORN HUSKED—$5.00 per bushel

Bennetts ‘Plantation, St, Thomas,
1.1,.52—5n

——————
FISHING BOAT The Fishing Boat
RUBY" formerly owned by “Moon”
Ready for use with new sails and all
equipment. Owner leaving the island—
cing cheap. Apply: Colin Carter,
volmetto Square. 4.1.52—3n
FULLER BRUSHES-—Floor Scrubs,
Wet Mops, Ladkes and Gents Hair
rushes, Flesh Brushes, Manicure
srushes, Dental Plate Brushes, Tooth
Brushes, Complexion Brushes, and
many other Brushes. H. P. Cheesman

& Co, Ltd., Middle Street
29.12.51—6n

$$$ $$$
KHAKI: Stockport Khaki Drill. The
est in Khaki Drills, Limited Quantity.
Apply: Thani Bros., Pr, Wm. Henry St.
yial 3466 4.1.52—3n

LADIES SWIM SUITS—An everlasting
yuality to fit all types of figures in Gold,
jreen, Sky and Red, all sizes $3.51 each.
tirpalani 52 Swan Street. 5.1,52—Iin.











SCALES—500 lb. Platform Sealts, just
n time for crop season, The Genera!
Agency Co,, B'dos Ltd. 3.1,52- 6n
TANKS—Galv. Tanks 200 gallon. The
jeneral Agency Co., B’dos Ltd., 14 High
treet 5.1 in.







FOK RENT

HOUSES

Balmoral

2 bedreoms. Al)
From the ist

4,.1.52—3n.





FLAT
Hastings,
modern
February.

DULCEDOMUM — Annex Fontabelle,
Tel. 4799. C, D. Evelyn. 1,1, 5a—t.f.n.

ROOM--One Room at Mayfair Gift
Shop, Aquatic Club. Available im-
mediately. Apply on premises.

1 1.51—2n,

PUBLIC SALES

‘ AUCTION
I HAVE BEEN instructed by the Com-
[ mi loner of Police to set up for sale by

at Roseneath,
living-room,

conveniences.
Phone 2774

Gap











public auction at Central Station, on
Monday next the 7th January, beginning
t 2 pm the following items:—A
nuty of Blue Mottled soap, several

ry pans, (1) Moter car jack, (1) Gents
js et Wateh, (1) Ladies Sports Ngodel
feyele, (1) Typewriter, and several other

ter f interest

D'ARCY A. SCOTT



| Govt. Auctioneer, Dist. “A.”
} 5.1.52-—2n.
REAL ESTATE



ALLEYNE VILLE—Hastings on the sea
side next to Royal Hotel, for inspection
on premises, For all information,
contact West 17 Blue Waters,













2—tn

HOUS WITH SHOP attached at

Tweedside Road, opposite D. V. Scott's
ore, House contains passage, kitchen
ne usual out offices ete, Apply to
Gordon Holden, 130 Roebuck treet
Gerage, Dial 3671. 5.1,52—2n



RILBROOK—A_ dwelling house built
pertly of stone and partly of wood com-
ising an open verandah, drawing and
|dintng rooms, two bedrooms, kitchen,
toilet and bath, standing on 2 Acres 2

sods 11 Perches of land at Top Rock,
| Christ Church, the property of the late
H. A. Garth, deceased
The above will be set up for sale by









iblic competition at our office, James
| Street, an Friday the lith January 1952,
p.m. For inapection appl on the
es any day between the hours of
ind 4p.m. For further particulars
nd conditions of sale apply
| HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.
} 5.1.52-—Sm
| LAND—2.928 sq. ft. of land situate on
| Somerville Land near Eagle Hall, call at
\? am. or & p.m. Apply: C. Connell,
yr nk Hall Cross Road § 1.52—In,
$$ $——$——
| The undersigned will offer for sale at
heir office No, 17, High Street, Bridge-
| own, on Friday, the 11th January, at
| 2 p.m. the following Shares and Bonds:—
| £400.—3%% — Barbados Government

onds.
~ Shares Barbados Ice Co, Limited.
ights in issue of new shares in The
irhados «Shipping & Trading Co.,
Limited
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
5.1.52—n e.4

| CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

| First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Kridgetown, Upper Bay Street.









| Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which
includes Testimonies of Christian
| Seience Healing

\ NDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952.

| Subject of Lesson-Sermer: GOD.
Galden Text: IL Samuel 22:31, As for
‘God, his way is perfect

ihe following Citations are included in
he Les on-Sermeon:

The Mobile: Am §& a God at hand, saith
e Lerd, and not a God afar off?

Jeremiah 23:23.

elenee and Health with Key to the
riptures, by Mary Baker Eddy.

|The Seriptures imply that God is

j-in-all Page 331,

|Advertise in the
| itdvocate
Results...



|For





GREETINGS.

this
our Friends,
BARBADOS
RAYMOND
Bay St

tt 2.12.5)

WE take



opport
Patrons

and
happy

a

JORDAN, Laundry,

Opp. Combermere Street.
t.f£.n





Tenders
at Harrison's Offices not later
day January 7, at 4 p.m

accept the lowest or any tender.
THE BARBADOS CRICKET ASSOC. Ine

right to sell Liquor, '
at the Garrison Savannah on Race Days
during 1952.

envelopes
LIQUOR AND REFRESHME
addressed to the Secretary not later thas}



LOST & FOUND |

should reach the undersigned

than Mon-

Tho Association does not bind itself to

W. F. HOYOS,
Hony. Seety
3.2. 5)—én

BARBADOS TURF

NOTICE
TENDERS are invited for the exclusive
Refreshments ¢





CLUB



Tenders must be forwarded in sealea
marked “TENDER FOR
TS" and



noon on THURSDAY th JANUARY,
1952. |
The Committee does not bind itself to
accept the highest or any other Tender
G. A. LEWIS,
Secretary
3.1.52—4r



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Elaine Springer of
Josey Hill, St. Lucy, for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a board
and shingled shop at Durhams, St. Lucy
Dated this 2nd day of January, 1952
To SYDNEY H. NURSE, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “EB.”
Signed ELAINE SPRINGER,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “E" on Wednes-
day, the 16th day of January, 1952, at

11 o'clock, a.m,
SYDNEY H. NURSE,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “EF.”
5.1 52—1n





LIQUOK LICENSE NOTICE



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SATURDAY, JANUARY 5,



GOVERNMENT NOTICES







Registration for all classes will take place at the Housecraft Centre

between 10.00 a.m. and 12 noon, and between 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. on
| Wednesday, 9th and Thursday, 10th January 1952.

Fees must be paid in advanee for the term at the time of registering.
5/- for each course in Sewing, Smocking, and Handicrafts.
15/- for each course in Sweets and Preserves, Advanced Cookery,

Cake & Pastry, Advanced Butlering and Cocktail Savouries.

2/- will be refunded at the end of the term to all students who

attend 75% of all the classes.

Department of Education,

31st December, 1951.
5.1.52—2n.



UNIVERSITY OF LONDON
GENERAL CERTIFICATE OF EDUCATION

The General Certificate of Education of the University of London
at Ordinary Level and Advanced Level will be held in June and
November each year.

Application to sit for this examination must be made on the ap-
propriate form obtainable at this Department and returned to the
Department, together with the University and Local Fees at least five
months before the respective examination months.

Each applicant will normally be required to offer five subjects at
Ordinary Level. Candidates who wish to complete matriculation ex-
eraption will be permitted to take the necessary subject/subjects at
Ordinary Level, together with the required number of subjects at
Advanced Level. Entries from the Evening Institute and from schools
recognised by the Department of Education must be made through
the Principal or the Headmaster/Headmistress concerned.

University Fee—Ordinary Level—$2.40 per subject

Advanced Level—$4.80 per subject
Entries for the June 1952 Examination will be received at this

The application of Stanley Adolphus | Department up to Saturday, the 2nd February, 1952. No entries can

Killman of Durhams, St. Lucy, for per-
mission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c.,

be accepted after this date,

at a wall and wooden building situate Department ofa ication

at Durhams, St. Luaqy
Dated this 2nd day of January,
To SYDNEY H.
Police Magistrate, Dist. “
(Signed)

1952



STANLEY ADOLPHUS KOIMAN, ‘ :
Appli t ,

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “E" on Wednes-
day, the 16th day of January, 1952, at
11 o'clock, a.m.

SYDNEY H. NURSE,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “EB.”
5.1 52—1n

GOVERNMENT NOTI

Legal Preliminaries to Marriage

A copy of a publication entitled
“Abstract of Legal Preliminaries
to Marriage in the United Kingdom
and the other Countries of tie
British Commonwealth of Nations,
and the Irish Republic” prepared
by the General Register Officer
has been received from the Secre-
tary of Sate for the Colonies and
may be perused at the Colonial
Secretary's Office, Public Buildings.

2. Copies of this publication may
be purchased at a cost of 6/- each
from: —

York House, Kingsway, London,
W.C, 2, 429 Oxford Street, London
W.L., P.O. Box 569, London, S.E. 1.

18a Castle Street Edinburgh, 2

1 St. Andrew’s Crescent, Cardiff.

39 King Street, Manchester,

Tower Lane, Bristol, 1.

2 Edmund Street, Birmingham, %

80 Chichester Street, Belfast,

Or from any Bookseller,

§.1.52—I1n











FOR SALE

ONE (1) ELECTROLUX
REFRIGERATOR
One (1) BUSHE RADIO) &
(6 volt Battery Set).
Both in perfect order. Rea-
son for Selling owner leay-
ing island. Also one Gramo-
phone, one Liquor Case
(Mahogany) and potted be-
gonias and ferns.
Apply: Rock Hall,
St. Peter.

6.1.13—2n

§ ncomnseeettet

refOR SAL |

x

NOTICE

This serves to inform the
General Public that I have
not heard of the whereabouts
of my wife IRIS STOUTE
(nee Miller) formerly of

Well House, St. Philip, since

1937, and it is my intention
to re-marry in the near
future,



GARFIELD STOUTE,
Melverton,

St. George.
§.1.52—3n

SSOP SS SSSOOS FS OFF PSO FS |

NOTICE
This Notice serves to in-
form the public that I have
not seen or heard of my wife
Agatha Vicar Atwell (nee
Worrell) formerly of the
Whim, St Peter for the past
twelve years and it is my in-
tention to re-marry in the

near future.
OSCAR ATWELL,

Taitts,

St. James.
27.12.51—3n

LA,

*DSSSESSESSSSOOSSOSOES
SSSPOCRSSIOS SOPSPSSSSE

Your Thrill of 1952

FURNISHING

And SAVING Too

THRILL TO BUY these
steads & Deep Coil Springs
Vanities Dressing Tables,
Wardrobes, Washstands.
chairs $5 up, Racks for
Hats & Books—-Tables for
Radios, Kitchen,
inets for Chi
Kitehen—DRAW
NITURE
Iceboxes,
PLANOS,

s
L.S. WILSON
SPRY ST.

Dial: :-: 4069
SSOSos




Bed-
Laths
$14 up,
Night
Shoes,
Dining
Sideboards, Cab-
Bedroom &
G ROOM FUR-
in Morris, Tub, Rush

Typewriter, Gocart



6 OLLLLEE LLL LALLA LAPAAD

CCPLPLLLEPLE ALPS SS



;

2nd January, 1952.
§.1.52—I1n.



Cut lighting costs by using

Corrugated SUP LB} IRS UPLB aX?

Corrugated ‘Perspex’ for roof lighting is manufactured for installation
with most types of corrugated roof sheeting. It has exceptionally
high light transmission, is tough, durable and easy to fix.

‘Perspex’ is the registered trade mark of the acrylic sheet manufactured by LCA.

IMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD.
T. GEDDES GRANT Ltd.—Agents.



MANNING & CO., LID.

AGENTS.

YELLE SESS IEE EPSP PO PPPEOPLES PEF FELIS FI FSFE

»,

ge %
» bs §
ONY CLUB }
B COLONY*CLUB ‘
x Sg %
% $
$ Extends New Year Greetings to all Members %
% and their Friends and Announces that each %
x Wednesdoy, beginning January 9th, 1952 S

until further notice, there will be a
BUFFET DINNER DANCE

7.30 p.m. to 12 midnight
9

Music by C. B. Brown and his Orchestra
Evening Dress
9

For Reservation, apply to Secretary
29.12.51.—4n.

LLLP LPL ELE FPS PE PSPSPS SSPE SSO

LPP

s
PPI

oS ot
ry



4546 tt <
POSS

a



A STEAMER Sails

Name of Ship Sails Salis Arrives

2 Montreal Halifax Barbados
S.S “ALCOA POINTER” 25th Nov. 51 28th Novy. 51 8th Dec, 51
S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” - 14th Dec, 51 24th Dec. 51
8.8. “ALCOA PLANTER” _- 28th Dec. 51 8th Jany. 52

|
|
|

|



SHIPPING NOTI“


\pms Alcoa, Steamship Ce

_

NEW YORK SERVICE
14th December— arrives Barbados 25th December,



1951







NEW ORLEANS SERVICE





&.S. “EMPIRE PATRAI” sails 9th Dec. —Arrives B'dos 28 December.
A STEAMER sails 19th Dee.—Arrives B'dos 4th January.
a
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND

“A” STEAMER one

llth Jany. 52

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

HARRISON LINE

— a

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

2ist Jany.









Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “BIOFRAPHER” .. Newport &
Glasgow 30th Dec. 12th Jan.
re Soa ie penn : 5th Jan. 16th Jan,
ae ETT” .. Liverpool 6th Jan, 18th Jan.
S.S, “TRIBESMAN” .. M/brough &
London 10th Jan. 30th Jan.
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For nt
arbados
SS. “LINARIA” ais . .Liverpool 5th Jan.
S.S. “PLANTER” . London 9th Jan.



For further Information apply to .. .

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents
ROBERT THOM LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.
ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
Telephone No. 4466











CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Specialist in Hardware of every
description.



CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.



52





1952













a

ib eee eae



spoonful of

ie awe

ieee

Sprinkle health on
your food every day

Irs amazing what a differ

general health and vitality

you're bound
Cima Ce ae

people who live in the tropics.
z Chemists and Si
DISTRIBUTORS: From mists an’ tores

BRADSHAW & CO., PALMETTO



STREET, BRIDGETOWN.





Now...Save Money...
Save Time...



FLY KLM

TO ALL EUROPE




ONLY KLM OFFERS ALL THIS

%& Low KLM Thrift season fares now in effect,
%*& Choice of DC-5 or Constellation, ,
* Choice of three routes,

% Sleeper Service.

%& KLM’s “Multi-Stopover Plan”...A real barcain allows
ing you to visit many cities af no extra cost.

KLM'’s fast service from the Caribbean to Europe is planned
for your convenience, comfort and enjoyment. You choose
the day you want to go, the route you want to take, the plane
you want to fly. Best of all... you know whatever your choice,
meals will be full-course and delicious,
drinks the very finest, and service
unmatched,



For full information see:
$. P. MUSSON, SON & CO.
Tel. 4613

ROYAL DUTCH
AIRLINES











ence a daily spoonful o/
Bemax can make to your

Easy to take—just sprinkle it on your
food. Bemax is the richest natural source
of vitamins, protein and minerals, It sup-
plies nutrients especially necessary to


































































|









v4.
BLADON

& co.
A.F.S., F.V.A.

i

FOR SALE





BUNGALOW, Rockley
comfértable’ compact tim
galow in good residential area
on matn road. Accommodation
comprises front covered verandah,
drawing room, bretkfast room, 3
, and ser-
t garden




yants’ quarters.
nd a good yard at rear.

IN CHANCERY and INCH MAR-
LOW—These two. desirable coast
properties consisting of a modern
well planned bungalow and the
original house “Inch Marlow”, are
offered for sale either tindepend-
ently or Full details



a whole.

a
on application.

MODERN STONE BUNGALOW,

Graeme Hall Terrace—A modern
bungalow of stone construction
with parapet roof. is property
has the advantage o! corrier site



and a very fine view seawards.
There are 3 good bedrooms with
built-in wardrobes. Large lounge/
living room with 2 verandahs |
leading from it. The kitchen is
well supplied with fitted cup-
boards. Possesses 2-car garage, 2
servants’ rooms and laundry.

“CASABLANCA”, Maxwell's
Coast.—A beautiful property em-
bodying the finest pre-war work-
manship. Well designed for easy
running with 2 reception, 4
bedrooms, verandah, kitchen,
pantry, garage, storerooms etc.
‘he land is approx: 2 acres with
flower and vegetable gardens.
productive orchard and coconut
grove, One oecre walled garden
may be sold separately as building
aite,



“STRATHMORE,” Culloden Rd.
Spacious 2-storey . stone | house
built. to last with?the type af
material rarely seh Ao-day Ace
commodation comprises enclosed
galleries, 2 reception, dining room,
5 bedrooms, kitchen, pantry,
storerooms, garage etc. Well_re-
commended at the greatly reduced
price now asked.

“WYNDOVER"™, St Peter—A
solid one storey stone residence
with shingled roof, lately ¢€x-
tensively re-modelled with
care by the present owner.
house has 2 wide roomy verandahs
at front and side, large drawing
room, separate dining room, 3 good
bedrooms (with wash basins),
kitchen, laundry, servants’ quar-
ters and garage. Grounds are
over 4% acres with productive |
orehard, flower and vegetable |
gardens, driveway and large park-
ing space for cars “Wyndover™
is welh elevated on the ridge,
always benefits from a breeze and
commands perfect views of the
coastline. 4



“HOLDER'S HOUSE”, St. James
—An Estate house built of stone
with pine floors and shingle roof.
3 reception, 5 bedrooms, verandahs
etc., also garage and usual out-
buildings. The house stands on
approx. 4 acres of well timbered
land (mahogany) approached by a
long driveway flanked with closely
planted Mahogany trees The out-
standing attraction of “Holder's”
is the very lovely site which has
the advantage of being well ¢le-
vated and cool, with fine views on



all sides. Coast is less than a mile
away and town 6 mils
“LEETON ON SEA", Near
Oistins—-An attractive fully furn-
ished sea-side bungalow built
right on a sandy beach with

excellent bathing facilities. There
is a wide front verandah extend-

ing the whole frontage, 4 bed-
rooms, 3 with basins), large
L-shaped lounge with cocktail

bar, kitchen, garage and servants’

quarters. |
“MALTA”, St. Peter—A modern
coral stone house with everite

roofing and of exceptionally sound
construction. This property 1438
been recently extensively re-
modelled and decorated inside end

There. are wide, roomy and

roofed-verandahs on two
3 with most attractive views
across the beacn. The living room
is of ample dimensions with large
opening onto the

The three bed-
rooms are fitted with built-in
wardrobes and have wash-basins.
There are two bathrooms, with tub
baths and hot and cold water, The
kitchen is well fitted with cup-
boards and is also supplied with
hot water. Adjoining the kitchen
is a butler’s pantry with all mod-
ern fitments, The ground floor
contains two garages, large store-
rooms, laundry and servants’
quarters. The grounds. are about
% of an acre well laid out and
fenced. Mainswater and electricity
are installed and the gardens sup-
plied with piped water from’ an,
electric pump fitted to a deep well
on the property.

out
cool



folding doors
frort verandah



“GRANVILLE”, Flint Hall—
Roomy 2 storey house with galler-
ies, living and dining rooms, 3
bedrooms, kitchen, pantry and
storerooms; enclosed yard with
stock pens, garage and large out-
buildings. Grounds are about %





of an acre with fruit trees and
pasture, also contains good build-
ing plot on corner. site.
BUILDING LAND. St. James
oast—Approx. 2 acres with good
frontage One of the few
ld sites available in this
excl area. The owner has

left the Island and is prepared to
sell the preverty at a low figure.

LOCKERBIE HOUBE, Britton’s
Cross Road—A graciotis two-store)
stone house with pleasant well pro-
tected grounds which offers
something “different”. At the
entrance over the driveway there
is a covered car porch which gives
access to a lounge with French
windows on one side leading on
to a wide verandah, overlooking
the lawn,

There is a
study, 4 dou!







arate dining room,

bedrooms, garage,
servants’ Marters and usual
amenittes: ‘A hignly recommended
property open to offers.

“DUBHAM”™, Worthing, Modern
stone bungalow with aluminum
roofing in pleasant residential area.
Acconitpodation comprises: lounge,
dining-rdom, three bedrooms with
running water, bath with hot water
end modern kitchenette. Land is
over ¥@ acre all fenced in and there
ere many fruit trees.

RENTALS

“VICE, St. Lawrence—Well fur-
nished residence with 4 bedrooms,
pleasant and easily kept grounds
of about 1 acre completely en-
closed. Available — on lease.
Possession Jan.

“FENSHAW”", Wildey—Modern
3 bedroomed bungalow nicely fur-
nished. Available on lease.
Immediate possession.

Residence, Sheringham Garde!
r ily: furnished, available on le
immediate possession,









REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640








j
i

SATURDAY, JANUARY 5,




(QM AT eA aT

1952



HENRY





& GEORGE DAVIES

BY ALAN STRANKS



a TIVE




SERGEANT









BLONDIE

f By ({ May T TRY
» IT OUTP MY

irae HUSBAND 1S

| THESE NEW ity, TAKING

ALAR“ CLOCKS
ARE GUARANTEED )

| TO WAKE UP ANY

| HUSBAND IN THE ie,
WORLD IN THE 7

a MORPH NG
Oe



THE FIRE WILL FOLLOW THE TRAIL OF OIL

UNTIL IT REACHES THE PUDDLE IN THE &
MIDDLE OF THE CAVE. THEN THERELL BE
A REAL BURST OF FIRE TO STOP THE

























NOW 70 | FACE OUR / |
REMAINING MENACE / AGA. Y
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PAGE £IGHT





The Portsmouth Story

NEXT to Manchester |

DENNIS HART

LONDON.
Jnited, Portsmouth have been

the most consistent side in post-war English soccer. After

a disastrous start—they made a remarkable recovery.

the four succeeding seasons

pionships and an F.A. cup se

way.

This tremendous
was achieved, not by laying-out
fantastic transfers fees, but by
shrewd team-building. All credit
first to manager Jack , Tinn—of
the “lucky spats” fame—and now
to Bob Jackson who was chief
seout under Tinn, and took over
the managerial chair on the lat-
ter’s resignation in 1947.

improvement

only big buy-
the left-winger for
paid Chesterfield
unable to gain a
first team place owing to the
form of Marcel Gaillard, a Bel-
gian who joined Portsmouth via
the non-League club, Tonbridge
Portsmouth’s shrewd buys have
given the side quite a cosmopoli-
tan look. With as many as five
Scotsmen and a Belgian present
there are often only five English-
men in the side.

This mixed gathering presents
many different styles of play.
These vary from the bustling di-
rectness of burly inside-left Doug.
Reid—often referred to as the
strong man of soccer and posses-
sor of one of the hardest shots in
football—to the dainty Matthews-
like dribbling of inside-left Phil-
lips.

From

ty]
les,

Portsmouth’'s
Gordon Dale,
whom they
£20,000 ; now

amongst these varying
Portsmouth have welded
team which plays as a team, and
not a collection of individuals
Although they have five Interna-
tionals in Harris, Stephen, D ck-
inson, Phillips and Froggatt, it is
a hich can match the clev-
erest with brilliant football, and
the toughest with some honest-to-
goodness tackling.

It is difficult to single out one
player for special mention
amongst such a glittering array

And in picking Jack Forggatt I
do so not only because he may go
down in soccer history the
man who ended the stopper cen-
tre-half game.

I chose Froggatt because he
does _ specially illustrate the
shrewdness of Manager Jackson
Here is the story. Mid-way
through last season the regula:
Portsmouth centre-half, Flewin,
was injured. Manager Jackson
thought for a moment and then
made probably the greatest tac-
tical move of his life. Instead of
bringing in the reserve centre-
half, he recalled that during the
war his International outside-
left. Froggatt had played centre-
half for the Army. He asked
Froggatt if he would be willing
to take over that role in the
Portsmouth side. He has been
there ever since and at the mo-
ment is England's first choice in
that position.

as

Of course it is not unusual for
a player to change positions suc-
cessfully, but Portsmouth did
more than just that. They
changed their complete style of
play. Now when Froggatt moves
up to help the attack, close co-op-
eration with the wing halves and
backs prevents a gap being left
down the middle of the field.

The result of the change, is a
which

team is strong in defence
and attack. A complete unit
without a weak link. That the

football they serve up is attract-
ive, can be seen not only by the









STANDARD BRIDGE... by M. HARRISON-GRA

In
two consecutive League cham-
mi-final appearance caine their

crowds who flock wherever they
play, but also by the large band
of supporters who travel to
Portsmouth’s away games.

The only weakness which had
been apparent at Fratton Park
in recent seasons, was the lack of
reserve strength. This has now
been remedied, and some of the
promising youngsters in the
Portsmouth reserve side are the
nvy of many a manager.

This is one of the reasons why

I think they will do Well in both
the Cup and the League again
this season afd With a little luck
the elusive ‘double’ may not be
beyond their grasp.

Portsmouth did not have a
very happy Christmas, losing by
four goals to one against the Ar-
senal at Highbury, and drawing
one each at Fratton Park. That
however is liable to happen to
any-one playing the Arsenal, and
in each case Portsmouth main-
tains their reputation for playing
delightful football.

Third Test Drawn

CALCUTTA, Jan. 4.

India and England drew in the
third Test match of the present
series Friday with the final score-
board showing India 344 and 103
for 0, England 342 and 252 for
five declared.

Two earlier

at Delhi and
Bombay also were drawn, The
funeral pace which characterized
the match from the start continued
throughout England's innings Fri-
day. Nigel Howard declared
tea leaving India the impossible
task of scoring 251 in 90 minute:
to win. In reaching 102 without
loss they scored at a faster pace
than had been seen at any other
stage of the game.—(C.P.)

tests

BASEBALL PLAYER
SELLS FOR $20,000

CHICAGO, Jan. 4.

Chico Carrasquel, the Chicago
White Sox brilliant short stop
signed the 1952 contract for 1 re-

ported $20,000 a year.

White Sox announced that they
had received the signed contract
by mail from Carrasquel’s home in
Caracas, Venezuela. Carrasquel
said on Saturday in Venezuela that
he had signed for $20,000.—U.P.



EXHIBITION OF

MIDDLE EAST: ART
NEW YORK, Jan, 4.

A specially assembled exhibits

of the Art of Life of the Middle
Kast is scheduled to open Friday
at the Brooklyn Public Library.

Exhibits included books of art,
household objects, cos umes from
Pakistan, India, Iraq, Afghanistan.
Films on Iraq and Iran will be
sfowed, followed by speakers in-
cluding Mr, Ansari, Pakastin press
attache. —U.P,

Dump West in North’s lap
with this overcall

pre-emptive overcall can

be an effective defensive
weapon, but its nature must
be clearly understood by the
partner. It bears no rela-
tion to the strength-showing
jump overcall.

The latter is a jump of exactly
One trick more than is necessary
to overcall an Rpogents open-
ing bid, such as ‘Two Spades, vo
Hearts or Three Clubs. by
South over an opening bid of
One D.wicad by East But if
South bids Three Spades, Three



Hearts or Four Clubs. over
East's One Diamond, he .s
attempting a shut-out—his pre
emptive overcall is design to
steal the opponents’ Sidding
Space anc obstruct the exchange
of infor on.

_ South a hand that
is stro: ng tricks but
fairly s: in defence—

op. :
tn fact, with a hand on
suld have opened the
1 the same call, Bast
opens One Diamond
core game all, and



the

South holds:
@KQW9T43 2 Tt)

&Q305 ¥ ®

He should bid Three Spades

with

The Rule of Two and Three
operates, for with normal juct
he can hope to wih seven tricks

t

Bie-HEARTED MR.SCHNOOK TOOK A
WHOLE BOOK OF CHANCES,
CANVASSERS TOOK IT VERY MUCH IN STRIDE:

! FOR THE LUMBAGO
FUND BENERIT“WHaT
00 You MEAN, “TAKE

A CHANCE”? Dik TAKE
A WHOLE BQOK!!
THAT'S A VERY
WORTHY CAUSE

| HERE YARE!

Sy,

| They'll Do It Every

Laas
HIM THE

ANTENNA)SO'S HE
CAN WRITE HIS
NAME INCOME
ALONG, GIRLS

‘n his own hand. He may incur
a loss of 500 points. but in that
case it is almost certain that
the opponents could have made
game 4 bber, If South is
not vulnerable, he should jump
straight to Four Spades.

Some players maintain that
preemptive tactics are futile
once the opponents have opened
the bidding, on the grounds that
the enemy has already estab-
lished his lines of communica-
tion. The effort, however, is
often worth while. If the auction
starts as above with the score

East-West game, North-South
nil, West is faced with an
insoluble problem on a hand

such oe
6 QWT645 AK?
ak 43

When South bids Four 8.
over East's One Diamond, 5
choice lies between Five Hearts,
Five Diamonds, doubling or pass
ing. A wrong guess on such
occasions is apt to cost a fortune

It nearly always pavs to pr

mp to the limit, If uth b
Three Spades only, West migh
strike oil] with a call of Four
Hearts The extra round of
bidding makes all the difference
By forcing West to guess at the
iuigher level, South may bring off
nm coup which is inelegantly
known as “dumping West in
Norti’s lap.’

London Express Service,














Ti

Registered US Potent Offee

me

But-cer 4
PIGGY BANKS
HOUR SEL

AND THE GAL






ee



SEALE)



#



JUDO DISPLAY GIVEN IN LONDON

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

t
i

\

i

@

ed

Ong

of the Badminton
England, told me that the action

iirms



Sportsman's Diary Disctoses

World Champion
Wong Is Suspended

Wong Peng Soon, All-England
ehampion and world’s No. 1 bad-
minton pjayer, has been suspend-
indefinitely by the Singapore
Zadminton Association.
Three other players,
Poh Lim, whom Soon beat
in the English final earlier this
year, have also been suspended.

Reasons, according to news
agency reports, is that the play-

including

ers are alleged to have commit-
ted

a breach of confidence in

communicating to newspapers
matters relating to the associa-
tion.

This followed a i10ng dispute
arising from the association’s
demand that players render a
financial account covering their
1951 European tour. The play-
ers refused—called the associa-
tion a “dictatorship.”

The suspension contains 48

clause that the players may be
reinstated

if they apologise.

Mr. H, A. E. Scheele, secretary
Association of

yy the Singapore Association,
esembling a county body here,
vill have to come before the

Malayan Association. Unless and
intil the larger authority con-
the suspension, other
vations need not observe the
penalty.

“Our which

championships, at

Wong is expected, are not until

G. GLELSON, a British Judo expert, is thrown by Y. Matsumoto,
one of the Japanese experts, during a display and contest in the art

of Judo which was held at the Ro

yal Albert Hall, London. Demon-

strations were given by the visiting team of Japanese. In all sixty
British Judo wrestlers took part including six women.



—Express





T’dad Golf Team
Due Here On Jan. 12

A TRINIDAD GOLF TEAM is expected to arrive here
on January 12th to play a series of four matches against a

team from the Rockley Golf

dad team will consist of 12 men and three ladies, who will Choong, a

be chosen from the ranks of

Trinidad.

While the Tritiidad team has
not yet been selected, it is under-
stood that ‘Bob’ Hill his brother
‘Reg’ and Murray Wilson, three of
Trinidad’s top players will not be
available for the tour. The Trini-

dad men’s team will probably
contain most of the following
players Mervyn Grell (Club
Captain) John Sellier, ‘Bobby

Sellier, Tom Cavaghan, Robert
Grell Jnr., Dr, George Campbell
Anthony Sellier, Ed Collins
Carl Bruer and Michael Miller
John Gellard, and F. Hyde.

Secretary of the Rockley Golf
and Country Club Mr. R. J, Pear-
son told the Advocate yesterday
that the Barbados men’s team will

be selected in about four days’
iime while the selection of the
ladies’ team will be held over

until a few days later.
ent the Club is
of trial games

At pres-
holding a series
in preparation for

the visitors, the second of which
takes place today,
Tournament Opens Jan, 14

The tournament opens on Jan-
uary 14th and will be continued
on 15th, 17th and 19th. On January
I4th at 6 o'clock a Cocktail Party
will be held at the Club in honour
of the visitors, and on January
19th a Farewell Dinner Party will
be given at the Marine Hotel.
This will be followed by a dance
During their stay here the Trini
dad team will .be guests at the
Marine Hotel.



Certainties in
the







Dick Vid-
Mr. J. R

Col.
mer,





Rodger — the
Club's tw
scratch play-
ets—and Hon
K, R. Hunte
Club Captain

Mrs. Roy Wil
son will act
Ladies’ Captai:

Hon. K. R. Hunte, 2 the absence:

afternoon with @ break for lunch
He does not
and Sundays.

Mr, Wakelam was for seventeen
years professional at the Roya!
Ottawa Golf Club, Ottawa

work on Saturdays

M.L.C.,-— of Mrs. H. V
Capt. of the Club King. iM.
Club coach Ernie Wakelar
Cenadian golf pro who arrived
from Canada on Wednesday start
ed work the following day and
(already has a long list of name
in his book for lesson Ernie
begins lessons at 9 a.m. until

By Jimmy ‘Hatlo

LOAD OF THE TREATMENT
SETS WHEN THEY SPEND AN
LING HIM ONE 26¢ TICKET! @

HE'S SO
A SWEET |







~~










Barbados
men’s team are

and Country Club. The Trini-

the St. Andrew’s Golf Club of















Col Dick Vidmer and J. R. Rodger—
Certainties on the Barbados team

he one ot
teachers of golf

Canada and not only is
the best known
in Canada, but won the Senio:
Championship of the Canadia:
Professional Golfers’ Associatior
in 1950 and runner-up la

ear,
Golf Season
The golf season opens
bedos in October and
September. There are monthly
competitions; for the ladies
Spoon Competitions and Beer Mug
Competitions for the men Be-
sides these, there are several
other major tournaments which
tuke place during the year, ai
least one every month, One of
most popular of these tour-
naments is the Christmas Hamp-
er, whieh is held in mid Decem-

was $s

in. Bar-
ends in

the

ber, while perhaps the biggest
day at the club’is “Field Day’
Which takes place near the end

of the eclub’s year.

The monthly Beer Mug Compe-
tition will be held today, concur+
rently with the men’s trial game.
This is the December competition
which should have been held on
December 29 but was postponed
jue to rainy weather.



REDS SAY “NO!”

MUNSAN, Korea, Jan, 4.
Communists flatly rejected
Friday a new Allied appeal for the
immediate exchange of sick and

wounded prisoners-of-war.—(CP)



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Cricket — Carlton vy, Lodge
at Lodge and Empire v.
Police at the Park 1 p.m.

B.C.L. Cricket at Richmond
1 p.m.



Barbados
Polo Club

FIRST MATCH

in Cup Series
MUSTANGS vs. RANGERS

At_GARRISON SAVANNAH
SATURDAY, 5th JANY.

Entrance to Enclosure 1/

§.1.52—1n
EXHIBITION

OF PAINTINGS
AND POTTERY

by

AILEEN HAMILTON,
A.R.C.A.





From
JAN. 5th to FEB, 2nd
At The

Barbados Museum

LLLP ELL EETELLEELLLLESOO

LLEPEEPL SEO EPO PFPPS OSS Fo

SCOSSSE SESS SSIS BOSS SOTO

March.
be settled
ided.

I believe the matter will
by then.” Mr. Scheele

May turn pro.

Danger here is that the SSi-
bility of a dispute between ong
and the Malayan Association may
prompt him to turn professional.
in September, Soon, a 30-year-
old sports shop owner, was .con-
idering a “substantial U.S.A.
ffer” to coach the American
team for the Thomas Cup—world
team championship—and to tour
Britain, Canada and United
States.

Should
pionships
title will
unlikely.

here is

Wong miss our cham-
does it mean that the
return to Britain? Most

Best player living
another Malayan—Eddie
20-year-old law
student,

Cheaper sport

Lawn tennis ball manufactur-
ers, experimenting with a new
clothless ball in the interests of
Gueapness say that the process
will be a complicated one—and
results will not come to-morrow
—or the day after.

“We shall exchange ideas on
the subject,” said Mr. Humphrey



QTOILET,





a Badminton Row





McMaster, of Slazengers, “be- 36 in. wide. Yd. ..... $1.50
cause the more people playing -
tennis the better for all of us. STRIPED SHAMBRA
But we do not yet know whether 36 in. wide. Yd $1.32
we can» make such a ball to} i z P
specification. GREY GABERDINES

“The present second grade ball |
costs about 2s. 6d.! It remains to} 36 in. wide. Yd. ..... $1.53
be seen how much aqheaper an}
uncovered ball would be.” STAMP FOULARD in

‘W.G.’ plaved here Rose, Green, & Beige

Like country inns who claim PoP WG vides ys es ce $1.74
“Queen Elizabeth once slept
here,” cricket clubs who can PLA¥"D TAFFETA in small



boast that W.G. Grace once play-
ed on their ground may one day
have their place in history. One
such club is Bexley (Kent).

No one knows for certain just
how old the club is, but its new
president, 83-year-old Mr. Walter
Smith, of Salisbury Road, Bexley,
can remember Grace playing on
their ground. This he can
vouch for as he _ recoliects club
members betting that ‘“W.G.”
would dispute the umpire’s deci-

sion. “And he did!” says Mr.
Smith, who has been a member
of the club since 1895,

Earliest—1803

Earliest record of a local match
is Bexley versus North Cray in
1803, when the stake was £525.
Bexley lost. But two years later
Bexley played Kent—again for

£525—and Bexley won by an
innings and 18 runs, Kent’s first
innings total was five and they
had seven ducks. Later, the same
Kent team played England—and
won! ?

Bexley’s new president, who
has twice been secretary, remem-
bers when it was possible to run
the club on £100 a year.

—L.E.S



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington: nil
Highest Temperature: 82.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 67.5°F
Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.965
(3 p.m.) 29.860
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6.10 a.m.
Sunset: 5.50 p.m.

Moon: First Quarter, January
4
Lighting:
High Tide:
p.m.
Low Tide: 4.24 a.m., 5.41 p.m.

6.00 p.m.

10.44 a.m., 11.49



Cissons

LUXURY
SOAPS

>





PAPO LAA EAP POPPER PPO OED POOF IT TSS VTS
~
‘ ‘
NOTICE
> >
s %
be >
Ny x
% S
%,
S Our Stationery Store :
s . &
g will be closed for 5
x >
8 STOCK-TAKING on :
Â¥

%,
% MONDAY, 7th JAN. $
: 3

xs
: and x
BS
% x
: TUESDAY, 8th JAN. :
§ :
s %
: x
% x
y ‘
: Advoeate Co., Ltd. 3
s es
i ee













THE B.M.L.A. SOCIETY

AN ANNOUNCEMENT

o

Will Policyholders please note thet owing to

Notice will

— oe

circumstances beyond our control our Calen-
dars for 1952 are not y
be given when they are ready

which we expect will be in a few days time.

et ready for distribution.

°

C. K. BROWNE,

Secretary.





{
PHONE 4456 Agent
\ )

SATURDAY, JANUARY 5, 1952









Style for all
occasions |












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and large designs in shades
of Blue, Red, Brown, &
Multi colours, 36 in. wide.

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10-13 Broad Street

So exciting to dream up lovely clothes
80 easy to make these dreams come
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« Trade Mork

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are perfectly lovely.

Britith Celanese Limited, london, are the proprietors ‘ Celanese’



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INGEST IEID E67BRH7FI_ROG2U0 INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:17:23Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02775
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

SATURDAY. JANTARY 5. 12 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE THREE Carib Trade: Puerto Rico Good Outlook Sugar Men For New Year Aft> \ngry NEW YORK. RAM JUAN, Puerto Rico I Sugar internes In Puerto Ku-n good market for munufactu:. with Mr. Lawrence foods in 19S2 m the big Caribbean Mytn, US Federal Sugar Direcixland* ol Cuba, the Domini..... Republic. Huti and Puerto Rico. of *he Island's ugr surplus according to Mr. John Aron. manPuerto Rico produced 125.000 ngerof the tyre department of the tons over the 1*51 quota end wU\ U S. Rubber Export Co. Ltd.. who P"** blv %  ve ,Br * !" Hlus ^rTtnTST 1 fr m bU nW ""'' u *" r Producer. clUn. i did niTiotlon any of the >*£ "*£*££?*% sell Bntish West Indian tern tone, *? jgKJ „£ LrS except Jamaica, which, ha said. „ th /^ urrcnl price 9 U 75 uer races a rather i oar year oconomi100 lb*. whereas when the price catty as a result of last Augusts w „ $780 on.e Ume ago and sge. But the Caribn,,, wanted to sell, the Departbean area in general, he forecast merit refused to Id them. Conwould have a prosperous >e-ir. aaqucoUy, they are refilling to The principal dinVtltl I now exporters, he said, will not be ;aken the poslAnd buyers but to And sufficient lion that She surplus is the fault goods to satisfy the demand* vt of the growers and not of Hie this area. This he r-ntinued. M Department. Unless the island particularly (he case in Cuba, bepn^ '" •ell > Surplus ftodu there af US goods tnc end of l9a V r noUi con have been largely exhaustedand '"<1** to the local economy this will help to stin^ulale imports Mr tbmt tt attacked in I > i9 long leading BrtleVj by h" Mr. Aron declared that the Mundo." Ihr island's leading trade agreements concluded In newspaper. It implied that sugar 1B51 by Britain and Germany with waa being] mixed with pottttei la Cuba are likely to have little banaAt Cuba ..t tba aspanaa of effects upon the island's imports Puerto Rico and added: "Tite a Unite*] States. Agrtcullure Department shouldn't If this prediction comes true, rome to our island with n whip in writes a BA'.P. correspondent, n Itt hand. mat mean that Brilain will not Th** Department today hi IrlllD >n\ ^MgagagaH Ffarbour Log M V 1*1. Mr*. IHKMIUM SrnMH. Sth HiM.HinrMk,trn Rw Ur M a*h M>r*m BVlto Wae. Set, rt.n*ln li a Sell O-I'rt-* as*. Emrline, fl.li Burma D, M a u sc—.. 8 B S.mr.. arh A > %  '" •' a|.V DABKWUUD. M toia nrt, CaatliiexOMis M, Mn* iwt. C**t HtFASTI a 1.4 I. Srh Jtiuip II (lhii.ii' ian n> i <~ %  'MMISfSai • .1 %  | M (hip* lhr"w': ineir II-' 4 [ B Harliaca AmM*IM • LflfTHiaSa i P-TleM*. MS. n|\il4r Hxiiteru R**nt In.rxUI Chunahma IU<< T. I I Jeai 1 . %  Virol BOM HASVEY from Auarlca with some of hi* BUBM "Aladdm" at thr London Casino Ho wss mi hatched, out on tho way orer.Exprou > that aro to *ppar with him 25. four tirln* iga as she i..i'i hoped in gaining a hardi ui niicv export Marfeti in CUIM in return "at guaranleeiug a niitrkcl In Britain for Cuban sugar and responsibilities to fulfill raapaetiog ."d the happiness of Puerto Rjcan farm ers and people. |QM H it hns lie farmers and |H-ople <>( Nebraan or Uinnesot.. Mi M'J'" ^l that a buiger QUoia houl,l be anoptlinislie, he aaid. since UM lUowcd and wamad Mr. Myers Larrv Adlei vvrites*< : of TokyoMR AVION K *. ireful. Island la expected to produce record ISU sugar crop of 1.35U.0OU %  No Increase in Dominican Imports of VS. goods is anticipated for 1952. he aded. as lung gg the vrarM market prices for tho majoi axporti—sugar, oeoa and tobacco Mr. Am said the Dominican Itepublie needs more mdni influx of new capital will probably i U • await m (he Cov%  1Wc 1 ernraent of tax and duty conces. guarantee-, to foreign investors. —B.r p. —B.t .P. Cliinrst' Hurl AUirJfl Back WESTIRN KOREA, Ja A limitcl Allied front KngJBBera Flying To Vessel In Distress GRORGBTOWN. Jan. 3 Bookers sent engineer Superintcndenl I" 1 %  r %  <-i %  i Marl all by specially chartered B.G. Airway, plane la Trinidad following word from Trinidad yes... terday that the M.V. Kamooney "f "* l 2' had encountered heavy weather ''" and was asking for assistance hut .. %  %  %  %  On their way to Trinidad both the Kamooney and M.V. Araw-u had contacted a plane whu-h landed alongside tba Ai M V. I'll h M-pi.l .1 %  around N mQaa oil Manual The Kamooney is anchored ->'T Badger's Point. The Ka p.i-sengirs ard crew The passeiiRers are Mr. and M w Warnar, Mr. and V Bon Loula and ilv. A. R. Agoatlnc. Both vessels tna a total cargo bet.'*? 1 f 8.200 tons of rice tho hurled counterAllied units had briefly held objectives wveral nd .i. BM i" %  ^..ting ocourrad m front "f a hill. %  t< atura Uial rUM btan the centre of bitter fighting Ihe whole week. In two hours time United Nations bad their objective.' Communist troops attacked but w*re repulsed. Then uurnlKT of Chkii-w Rdd iiit featuring strong Communist artillery and mortar support drove Allies from the hiV l 2.30 u.iii alter hours of hitter Ui the afternoon. Elsewberlong the Western from OBtJl incts were reportY OU may think tinOnltad N.t ions is oparatina in Paris, out | %  i. [Ol V0U You'll nnd a very nowerful oranch at tinAmerican Genera) Hospital in Tokyo Playing mere as a>) aaperUaMa In atrai torgeL 1 waa, the guest ui the Br.tisn Cuntiiionwrnlid Division. When I aw usnered uitn the Hrsi *uxu ov MJS Dr* a Red Cro*-'. swrMff 1 said (lello to lh* man and asked ihcm hai • inted ui near Thev i anxiv a: me. Mr *d!er' -n i MAS Drew rneaa men dont luidcrsianil gjiglian They're mostly trom l m noted D BgM ii/ •-, 1 played l.a t'aloma" inrn suit Ml gnel .i "Oh I replied lor mv witn all' Brsame Mucno La Cun i m aaan'-'et tine .. ouiercs u*:ede-t hor iiini"i %  I tnuuired. Ona ruiuha.replied DM .i ourteouslv nri-tendinit thai m acreni waa comnrehenwble Fiuw'-i *;;n linaui*0 sucI piaved the Peanut Vendor* N<^t "ard. Superintendent V. Harria-htjiiai Action continued % %  > % % % %  11 II ill II il,rail O *_ -m' -iW Jurj \uar Baa In tl her father Leocto pj rial i I llua that MI ippaan I In Hivht from .1 H| '._-^';. ..„ Sai. Juan. Puerto Rico two • %  > ona af the 32 persons !<• %  'plan* opemted by All Incorporated, a i:^-i-s beduled airline, no longer ui bu&ineas. The child'.attoraayi ad that Ihe 'plane a DC 3 was defective when landing in San Juan the day bI for Miami, but no repairs were made This was the llrst of a aeries ot suits against the defunct airline. growing out of the %  lar i %  ad i.' hat also feu ilk* Mortes.* .. ward U — -iln. sODieUiing hKe an ,it nh nre Oreefc and i %  Y i : • %  i^ii Daaai rd niv music as I wen %  TM %  %  -I,il!N(. a musujcr o[ won PARJfa Premier Rene Ple\eu narrow vote of confidence in ti (fatJ A .iily ThursdL, night on lib) programme to baltragedy ance the budget by boosting taxes and slushing Government expenditures. Unofficial count was 254 to 247. Pleven posed tba confidence voto k to back his plea for a ten per cent, tax increase and big cuts In outlays of the Govs social security agencies -If. N —r.p. 23 Leave ff.ariiwn On Vt ; .ay To Korea SGCOMI Engineer hilh> I saud got caught in a fly wheel and was dragged to the engine sffaara bil hand and arm were %  lieil. I ha t astain radioed inierto PARAMARIBO. Jan. 3. Twentv three volunteer* are iy K.L.M. fhttng in Korea. Chosen from Rico and altered his several hundreds answered thc that island but Supersaud died United Nations call the** men 12 hours bdloffl v .)] undergo further training in ed The body was taken ashore Holland before rontinuina their nd embalmed. It will be taken v..-. ,ige |Q th t }'.., h^ist. Other l>ack to Jamaica for burial %  rban gioupa will probably follow soon, the ship leaves with a cargo of —L.P. 330 I** 1 of rice. The vessel left Jamaica on December 21. r raoU Arrived in tint** #*#• the Crop MASSEY HARRIS TRACTORS ALSO 5-6 ton CANE CARTS COURTESY GARAGE ROBI:PT TIIOM I.IMITI:D -aun I..I 46IS ltussia's Air Strength Is Threatening WASHINGTON, Jan 3 / w7\,.tfr:jw:.\ ffaVSIS* i\ 'i ,,ii thi-i it %  I Otbei nations. mediacy. and ae. FfaUona] Fedara> i MsjaM sauat tton of Amancan Shlppm| her iiresent AceontUia to figures COmpilad the danger by the Federation. 11 Latin Ida am AJTO .ui ex.luslVO interview the or Ma,te.l the DUlWlng of I tOUl alrforca Chief of Start said the <*' *-1.300 Ions of uecan ahipSovleta have a new long-range P>'ui contrasted with onlj bomber, presumably capable ot U 'heir posaaaatot hilling fmte.1 States let riiones before World War 11 fn.m Russian beam : '" I L,: '' '-'' *• %  -'*. %  He saU "In my opinion the 000 lon*^ already in opcratlonln danger >I general war will m>i J"* (lecreasr aupieciably until we ""' hold in oiii band! tools we would y' need to light such a war succsas%  ii.ii ate fully." The goal of tho praaent ilifaiiia drive hi to buLU I aawaaa -.irv plant ranajnlrji lo turn out adequate weapons and nuliiais %  <• of emergency rather th.m inuUluig a huge stockpile of weapons uu Vandenberg did not discuss this, but said: "I expect lo continue to recommend thai we relie threat of general war and do a great deal more than we have done in the past to prepare ourselves ajpsbui it." litdfcl noi refer to 'VolitnuiI|IMU"HIIIV" on the fiscal 19S3 military spending gramme which is a pact SO to delav the delivery of Truman's inidget to Congress until late Iriimnn is said to have ceiling of about M) blithe n.ilit.ii \ spending nest yaai i H. last h-lf Ol I9il and 1.043.200 ctatructloa h s nn asj nen seven • tba shipping nations of Eui .i> %  h.nf .ii I. i'.i reaaad 'hen ed l" pre-• -Hill llt-s: I | St b .11 i hurt neu typi ol i arja %  BrftI inds, s Padaratloa oAoutl said Lai %  ..mi toropaaii eounu poslUoi OH 10 the t'nitI St.it. ,, ind th.it fch .mmtry will need Ui give r • %  n*idenitlrn to imp II a nun %  ol fieri aflse v i; predtetad that the i^ 0next ie%Bni i .i iry 8 will rtud openlniT huh Ami Israel Recover Si<*utlil\ WASHINGTON. Jan. 3. Repr santaUva Emanuel Coller sold Truman Aundaj that Italy and i aei arltb Aineru-.n, belp are making steady progress toward economic recovery The Chairman ol the House JudieiarA I ommlttaa iust back from a tour iilmHd visited bfiefls t the White House bei.ii to New York. H<* ltd in Italy he found u growing trend against Communism which in attributed In part to the help gtreo bj Western del nfti r the disastrous flood.-in the Po river v .lie'. inunch-fl :nto "St. Ixiuls Blues." d ,nn*r. The lured at me coldly, it %  %  You mii'UVl espect U murh ii noa to vour in?/ musir M . Drew a shade gleefully "l hese men are Ethiopians" I clapped a hand to my head unrt monning softly permitted Miss Drew to load me away. In the last ward of the Amenenn (eneral Hftoitnai I neruall* !'.mi I nonii' Amerloans. mien on the guitar bv r*ranl Allison who has Been me bv the Canadian %  orps 1 pot on an allrenueai show ranging frooi Mop' "hcri f d.dni Know io "China Nihla-which I havenlearned vet. -i. %  %  -~i A d It —and uitn Korea. delnn'.'dlT tellj me i will h there Y.m rrl lllilll-ll'\ m'Hi.iN iietaiis bave in Dublin of the Irish Oovamment's plans to oapand the baet sugar industry. Increased bane i-onsuii ptioti anl i now agan. ablv In the original quaBt] u *inc ITI.



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r-vr.r TWO IMRBAPOS iDVOCATI Cahib galling The Londoner's Diary I \Tlftn \V. JANTARY 5. 1*52 M R. AND MI1S KEIT : %  mc in It W I A whn Mi. Boni Messrs. Stokes and %  I Kins. %  %  %  %  %  Bible Gift A BIBLI —I u in offering m ii Harvest K< .'. i .. %  %  %  %  I %  A % %  | vUl n<> •-• %  decorated toi I %  of tension m UM EcyptUn Embassy In D L Jr* t in .. Soulh A d 'y Street, Mayfalr. Barbadian Doing Well !if)rts from Cairo speak of a M H RALPH HOWARD (AilI>" TEH rtiata family of 4 boy* and on* mil is Man in London who .i; doing well at Trinidad U*M"4? talro instructions was in hi* ol h drug*, dimcult to trao* m engSflaraeBl holds where he la an accountant. ?"'" %  %  ">' .'.' ' !" >\ Amr us*, which are easier lo obtain thai cortlaone would act she haa been staying a dope on horaas. SUflord's horn,-. Sw> u Thia new is" reinforced by th-> Park, near Stone in Staffo opinion of Dr. Q. Kninht. who i* During the we*k-enl Lord n i harmof the Royal Veterina %  Stafford and hi* fiancee % %  %  Oil leges Hospital in London. a local bazaar together Says Dr. Knight I know • %  %  ptcUS j the l'a*ha. the 42>yvar-old Ambasw00 1945, and former work) • hampion squash player. He is rich. ha apanl half in is a personal friend of Kins Farouk The 51 Recalled Mulish aubjacl the Embassy, including %  effective than cortu atopsj or, t\'>i -.. %  With the young pi I.-ml Stafford* mother. Mr* • Tory Office Romance surname, ii not a peervas because M R. J. ENOCH I'OWEI.L Tor> her hu.-band died beU HP for Wolverhampton. is to '-r-ther. whom the present L marry Miss Margaret Pamela Wilork at ton. of Lancaster Court, l-i %  f^ete Gate MR NAT i M -.in ii \II Carter according Trinidad Leaseholds magflfine, was educated at Harrison College and obtained • feels ||o as anptlon from Matriculati I. He joined the Company on January 26. 10311 as a I i< Audit Depurtmenl. InAu be "; ,'' le ^^^;// n * lic ; Some He is a former brlfadaM was transferred la the Hartntlni %  ">• Wjtt have been t, .. rnatTsgo Department. His DfOCaOUOO w,. nin> years with their families ^ ,. r^ttal Offiea Ad he rose to br Bales AH the SI Egyptian Officer. 'X wihi K Jth' blueCentral Administration AccountArmy, navy ana *ir rone esiau. .._.,„_ %  c,,,__ .^LJ,. .,. r U l l,„ one ,„,. .ml W Im ;>" %  ;•" ' "" •—mbtod In g< "' „ S ',t'" T ," r R l SLn* irturn from l.mv II.HVIin IBS'' London. They h.vc been reral yr.*>i Join ine lory itesejrcn he will E, iJondJd lo Shell 'd "' r *P' ""' "•>"'" "" ni>'"'l'-''"" " %  'he only li.hold. c *""" d W N,e ner olSeir dep.rlo,e h.. nol v JjUfM" of L.eut-C.lon, 1 I. f In Frliru-irv l'M2 he nmrrnvt been decided. WIIMUI Mm June widdell vouneeVt '" charge "' the 51 are the MillWolverhamplon voters know late Mr J. J. hammed Hantdi El Maghiab.v: the Mi Wilson already. She helped Wail. _ceede il Institute up residence there on their re.t ChemlatryJ London Kngjand, turn from the Uniud KinKdom. a paper written on %  Emulsi. I'nlyilll Mi. Cnrnui-h.ii I pai ol 'TinAmerican Inatltuta A I I' l und member ..: II \ (AAPI.I. The latter was decided by a ceenmlttM aotna ol whose memTourut-ciata flying r'VE British Overseas Airways already being er(ed for the new torn i illanlic (lights that Ix-gm this ear, a London friend writes. Each aircraft will have more -eats: 68 instead of 43. There given w ,)| ^ i eu leg-room. lTh Tourist-class fly On in* act ol Federation it is believed the Union J ll ... %  •' anted''. UWn In logbsn attended b) Mr. Carmichael %  11*1111 „„c Heats of Solid Elements have^Uie' lavish meaii free ail v Tnn,dad %  ' ""ctc^orthl^luxurT class. B*t l.maicans. lario last Spring. The] begin to think iii->"t *bi'' The A.I.P. is a large National lobeau -r. ..< prorniiMnt physicists lories as a whole god not glmpl) with a membership of 16,000 and affiliated with Ihe Optical and good "" pinion ol Acoustical eocieUai of America identi be c o nw well as the loetotJ ol Rheo* importani Among them are the logv lotuir i acientlati fi>,. A R.I.C". iog.-(h the Weat sen Mahmoud -igs have It on the BrtUati MkadlO i Arta Club Re Opens M EMHEltS of the Art-Club are happy. Their club house in Dover Street, bombed in 19*0. reopens on Friday. • inbers are at j.si-. i.'. i ii %  • t ih. Devonshire club an h,.n the club I i .ii wtarh %  Nfe ishlng. has coat around £30.000 next month Well Dressed Off The Ptgj T HE Queen's dres..iaker. Normn li.ntm-ll. home from k. had this to say about American women: n .ill arell draaaad. An.. they have an excellent system, although everything is 'off the peg.' American women buy more clothes cheaply. V/e4U then %  % %  % %  .. %  -v. % %  Rinc At The Hu/aitr church. Licences have now been granted. The rectal the KM A poweti Miller. U'Us rne that b £32.000 rebuilding may •>r 'o-npleted. PLANNING lo i during ARE YOU STATELY, OR JUST TALL? i KIRA. Qutafe on OH VIGOK rill reduce the retu £254 to about £180 ii uoodon Memliemhip of tne Arts has during Ascot week are Lord dropped since 1940 fron. more lhan Stafford, 25. and Miss Morug Many tall finis have a comnot 600 lo about 350. Annual subCan.pbell, 19. Their engagement plex about this tallneaa, one £15 15s; new me—is being announced soon. which makes them fear that Ihey t hers pay a £8 entrance fee. and Miss Campbell is the second can never be gla fare from must buy a £10 share (for this daughter of Ueug-Colonel and of this height. lub is a limited liability comMrs. Allstair Campbell, of ArdThi, is uM, r nonsense. Nob) Instead of cooked meals aboard, pany) passengers will eat in airport resOn Thursday, tauranls. Light refreshments onl] ppanblg, the Arts i nil be served in (he air. A ill %  I! .sketb.il! Players R l NING lo Trln b) II.WIA short i i adoa was Mi Neil Hodgh i % %  team rhieh > ISitgd H.r I 'I Mend Mr. Ken Isaacs who came 0"Mf with him memlKT Of the team will be returning tomori half months ID liiirhndos. Dunne her st.i. here she was the guest of Miss Iris Holder of "Elvira". Hastings Annual Convention Back To U.S. C. together ( with his RS HIJBY BURKE has bership of the A.I.I* enabl.s [V| T"' "TT %  thMl to take ...i atUV. f !" 1 ?!^ aSL "SJSFKJ part lo lbs adTaaeecnsal ol th,, T,_ ,l _" < I science in the U.K. as I s Tomorrow S i STKI'MENS ciion iii be Early Notice m Hal ol muak at *-pHEHE will be a Horticultural their church tomorrow afternoon 1 Exhibition under t h e %  siting auspices of the Horticultural Bo-viohn (U .ty 0 n Saturday March and Sunday March 23rd. Inmates r.nu n.iincd „ O VER iba itertain the Devonshire tee to dinner. Sir John Wilson. f the Kinr.'s Philatelic and chauanan of the An%  .ii pri What's Cooking In The Kitchen ? 4.30 %  i %  Vloea The w n H..IM-i'lullips -vocal Here To See Chiincellor B ACK from New York to-day is Mr. William Baft, head of His European Co-operalion Admir.latraUon m London. He is ready to talk to the Chancellor of the Exchequer about new aid from a 22nd T ..l Co of tli eni ChurcJ ... park Btoel Shed from Sunday %  H Ho| %  • 8 igx fillirgirdda U tenrU'ii* ol these churches in th* Mr. Scolt enrloletown Carol Bar%  lertained by tha Methodist Choir to a i II,. The ebou gavs . Hue randiUon if oarol mi.hi tinleadership of Mi Darey Scott. The Church* A. I.. Jordan (hanked nd his choir foi tbell Weal bid %  I Digbt ly performance ItWlA lo Iin tune [oi the Mr. Scott then distributed Convention. gift lo each inin.itc "I have no promise*—out there ..ill be discussions," said Mr. i rather early notice but i t;iI1 „i l^ndon Airport. "This i-ill give exhibitors plenty of l% ^unwilling only time will develeason notice to get their gardens "Ship0[) [ have CSrtalnly not brought and staff of the Shape". back a promise of £100 million Talking Point aid W HEN some men discharge an Mr. Butt expects to see Mr. oblsjatkrr, you can beai Ihe BuUsi to-4norrow. report for mil.-s "around. /bout steal. Mr. Batt said : minced ham and 1 yo.* of an egg Mark Twain America understands Britains i> u) the white of the egg on a problems. I think the dtuattan I( ,.ii the mixture 1 En row Incidental Intelligence *'.!L.^. ^-^l? %  ory hiind uniform a croquets. Put UUtE era thrag kinds of TV L stars you admire an Uv Iheni with Of without ham. *han .. Por 18 croquet.es: -1 ll>. of Erig„ you nro taU> koop rOUrSSU UBh potatoes. Salt. Butter; 1 groomcd to M qui-ite p ot Cheese: 1 tablespoonful. ut a ll lime. Small topasa from Egg: 1 Ham. 2 og, rnun.-d sur h perfection can be cxtraBraBO^rumbS. Olive oil or conspicuous on a slatch lard to fry. Watch out for (he glamour danHoil the potatoes and mash tlu'in. BBJ1 involved in dressing In too I a lo be careful to mas.i "fluffy" a fashion. This fashion them all without making them too is safer for the tinier girl*, gluey. Mental and physical poise are When mashed add the pinch of of prime importance. A toll i:irl salt. 1 oz. of butter. I tablespoon*bo poasesses these ful or graud dK p, I Z. ol !" Uv 8t i" Ply T-'ll! vour band in Ihe white of the Hollywood Round'Up i fry them. Mnl.I.YWOOD. Jan. I t lottunbta to thoai rstoasa in Ing Fred Haywortri ut Wall • Affair Os to and the failun betwsan Ihe Btudh nplstsd. .HI Mi II..worth to agree on Vnn,-. O. Car;... who iircnll\ ti Hi aid that the completed "Scarlet Angel" at plant i" toava soonfor %  appearance* in Argcnrhree sei|iieiu-es to go with up learning Olngar lingers and the Allan, Hopi Mai on and tab P.i,-mi.in. Mit/i (iaynor lit!, Eddie Bracken era akaasqi months from %  and1^ brings no news of an W| h ( now. blaik-andimmediate new allocation of steel lK tHiJlh. K while, colour and off-colour. rtom ihe United States. I. Phillips.—L.E.8. Churchill—painter A MAN who will seek a loan for America from Mr Choi.lull -lioith is Mr. Malcolm Mai__ kenne, founder and secretary of film. Spelgel commissioned Iho K A|( CouncH "QusssVl aullor C. S. ForHe wU furwar(| thp „^, w r. to write a sequel tanUUval) (if {hl ( ; r;illl t -, lM ril i Art G ^. I •African King. lf N ,. w Y ork lo, tlu|M I i if the Premier's palntlnss. Hs s"oi v. ire patrons wish n twas in an international auton tl Without them, she is merely an exlra-tall girl and ii,,1 %  ..Hi i-tivc as ^he should he ami COUld l'. If you're tall, don't slip int. room or Join a group in an overly t'RKunobtrusive I-hope-they-doniand p;-r It In n otice-ine manner. Such an (he breadcrumb* Fiy them in oil attitude represents the exact ir lard when It Is hot. Be careful opposite of all the attitudes y hat ihe oil or the lard Is HOT or should be expressing: self asta lie croquettes will dissolve while ance. self esteem, grace and • 'I The i slated lo go before on Decambat tnl Sgfrda Afric.i The picture is planned as another possible teaming of Hepbui n and Bogart, rho mads the Rrsl i ; ..„ HI /'ritan location. .-Inhltion nexl June I la Robert tutor la sxpected this "jLj" lto* to b E """ K waakand Ut N.-W York following *" !" }* „ u ._. -_... __ Cot nal Paul Tlbbetl role ding l.ex Marker ArlenS Dahl. %  •* % %  ). r.,, ii. ( %  „. %  negotiating g£2! I ole in "Les ** ol ,t >"*" a "i family, and Another veteran of Frei B.B.C. Radio Programme UTURMfIAM1 Akt s. IMI. 11 II a.n BntUiHl v Soulh Afor; II SO %  m Iiilriluilc. It noun Thr Nrw ii IO p m Haas Aimivii* TIES aBb 4 al 1 830 Cnltdiibiu l*resenfs i,initi,i: is (i\D with GEORGE FOMBY & Others -i •> past •i ii Aork %  En pirc irti is and N i %  trd 18 by Bi It rill i„. Th h eav) Frcttch plcturea will light i-oincdy for a role in the Ha win portray the I.IMI.I This marks IhSJ i i %  ^ t LOS of Dover and Hallo thiMlMli the tWO began their caieer* logethci, csiih at 18 in the Paris i. iorj of Drama .mil Mui. lialn. is well remembered lanoa In -Grand i iii And baa been playing .h.iini-1.>l.s in llnlUwood picUral Maurice Marsac Is GUI "f Slanl.-v Kr. I Happy Time."—U.Pfli anwblto, i-ouis c,a '>' •' %  -'ix 1 Jourdan haa withdrawn from his c ., K % %  .--^IKIV '• 1 ll! -' firatUJtWm rta! to B^aRtfi %  i ..mi.. Ung assign, s .' ,,;, lm "* ''' ""'.' ," axaaapUon if ho remains oui oi .... i a *- ami > i i. mt ol is 1st World UOllalT688 months. Kelly. who left on ~ 1 ,| i -""h for EUIOIK(0 Of HuironL'li' ThO Ocvil Makes Th...' MI MUIIillIIISlS nil abroad to make two uc !" 0 „,., „ ,, mort Mcturea -Invttatloa To The %  "J.sTa.itiiAM. Holland. Jan. 4. %  nd "Bngadcxm-. Whether I' N.E.S.CO's Julian Huxley ill ft. .in eaah In on the new law praabto over the llrst Inlernational -r srbathai bacon Bnd Congress of HumanMs to iI.IM .V'^ .."'i;';,.,, \\\V. 'W,'.'K. ',[',', i I : ';7 ^""in", 'a,"', i v A msivn ,am A u,:,,M 2i ui <"• %  ;;; "' ; ,; s iiiMiaiion which will o' lllmed ^8. u,-njn.l ciioloti %t„ hia tikr %  „i.,,.i. .1.-X..I.-.. 1c i „ %  Mt ,.| K11.K-..1 Dtaloo, Hi.. Amtrkui ......,-.• l-i .-l,..!...,, |„,.l,ul,ly .ll Elhi.-l Union 1 h %  Am.-,,., %  !l„n,.,i 8 ,ToSUtattal !" ; .i. The Duuers' Drug W HAT drug are the horse dopeis using* !*)fessor William Miller, of tl Ripuni' Kesearch Station at NewuvaatlgaUng too uaa cortisone ns a dope. Doctors who axpartarjoa of this An .11. ail drug believe III Milts will be negalive. Cortis-me. made from oxbile ha* proved effective in ccrta (uses of rheumatism and arlhril One ,,f the few llntisli doctori With uH'ie experience U Di the drug himself. Gone K< leg who just -igmni i> .1 new long-term contract vi,; \i wss alao gjeen .. i h. ii with Pier Angt-li in Devil Makes might drn a' M vt.." %  viume BUc* Hand." Kell<- r M '" K L weekend for N W fork. i_i-.." he wl i go t" Munich where I Artarvw Mart.ni and VOfy cnthusiaslli at Kell> will stai [n IN-production TihuZr^Z^',Z''''7\u'" A Mi;MBroadwaj n.usual hit E v ,hkl1 Comm1 "** of Vwnm, .. Dtigadoon", lllnu'd in Scotland. "I 1 *^ 1 !" Tt is believed probable also thai Humanist orgSUUiaUons In Oarhas any m.ny. Si andinavia. India. Japan |, '";:.,.. r si %  • M.G.M. the lii-t^ , Dm Inn tne i M.U.M make ii exl Dim %  ho l> 0UM. I!.I1 'H '.. is n i about in.mi.i of and Australia < .ii bo rapraai %  u I —Ii. P. 'No Kvidcncc' Dr. IlacL reports: "Although 0 i.tuis cortisone ma bo eonsldcicti to have u geners tonic effect, clinical aODMrtoni -.. ii oo m Ntonca that i noti cable effect on Hull |>erson.' On thia evidence It is considered 500 PICKED UP IN NARCOTIC RAIDS l'ioiU.,.1 Richard Goldsiouc arc CSdfing himself one Irs production. Engreatest fan*. IOU'.Ihome In plan to tour I'hr l\ MH.II ...I %  ( the 1 Qtrtoa lo Durch for rained unpn arto Bol llurok talent for his "IBvilation to the ronlghl Wo Hing" has been added dance." Jan Sterr stood down tit tot). WASHINGTON, Jan 4. a le V' Henf* Kosler. The picture, erhtotl More than 500 narcotic paddtol r n-.Mwnd Paul J**g will preaanl HuroaVa world of hara been picked up la raids oi in Fox s We Are Not Marm-d. ballet, op. en w „| he Fridaj throughout tbo I 1.... to leaving last weak on Punched in April i producer Seoraiao of the Treasury John l-.S.O %  a lour of *"" %  Ihe -Uir is still Snyder announced, Ball Korea lo %  I "Wl Oaorga Bandari pbtCS Ut every major city ol iho withdraw hecauae ahe dldnl vani II) rsarnad for tho Unltod Btotaa and started in the to play an unsdaroswouj role %  ( %  > Hurok role inow dennltol) out early morning hours, according 10 i.'i yeai i : wll and (Kathertna) Hepburn la p orto from narcotic s Cornmb.s-d Gabor li sal lot the sixth The earl aaeaaaa c4 Humphrej uohai Ifarn Aaatamgar, Bnydei Bogart and (Katherliay) Hepburn said oatfcaiawhto raid voro ,: Wi Uueen' in. I P-effan to check narcotics %  roplacoinani %  m un, s ,,. spiegi i to try %  follow larty among toaaagara--ll£ CROSSWORD WESTCLOX ALARM CLOCKS CARPETS $5.86 4 ft x 2 ft 6" $4.34 6 ft 6" x 5 ft $17.50 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 Dial 4606 1. Iit'.rr from I 5. Do b Ui a TtiiM top a coflMMCI r w PMII* parent. <5i 10. Till* M UllOCCUplnl >* H. Bwood term M IS' iei .._ iorin %  attaier. is phM lbs sin.-* die • I Mdii.ii nl In H j < %  -.-iinniui rosa Ui trorn trp*. i II I*. Patchrd up .Si jj. I'miuv sdort ot w.int ui rsawa i. atna i aai %  %  • i asaa i I, OOlclal orucianiaMoQ Iti Mi | Dnbrarao T UtaMI.I Vi . (k Iroin DanK lo ban* i M! |j loaljiafl i ,ii..l.:. ill l II>|( JO. *r wpoii IMWTT *.'..-,'-'" %  •.'.7! ti chai Donl seek (o minimize 1.illness by sloui-binit a few inches off your height. This doesn't make you seem shortei merely presents you as with an unaU rac tw a droop her flauic Know, before makmn entrance, ihat you have achieved for your appearance all Of til US perfections which will Ui | fa people to aay, "What a toralj stately girl'" rather than Look i.-. Ihat awfully tall BjWI Pha ured poise and exquisite lergrooming which have %  of the former of these ervations. moment ,. %  ii \.,. M |, Th* Daib Brivlc*. II) pm. Mualf from Grand f„lKm ... Rftv tstt rr sst KS &-, %  nV fholcr. • pm Hittr lor D-IHI.IH l.n^ • as u in K|HIII H,.ui.a Up. 1pm Tne obi I'.nyrr* Hover waste i iv-i> p. M nat u au •* V|1U Pin ,i ui. Regard rii ,>m „,aawtew. a team your height as;the ft beauty asset ... 10 io p m rraiw ,, 1|u (jlntiionius aavantagw u %  ,. %  !........ I %  .. I 1 M-'V M ,u i .tffer. I HUN I II H II" ia*ll. Pod Cameron, ruin ShSflM lon.w "STAGE FRIGHT" ja> WYMAN Marlrn* niETBien fcUtaael WIIJ>nao 'i i POOO A Wamei n !" pfc-irr "ENFORCER I A Z A PLAZA Pkl IOI TODAY ... UN 4 U A. %  30 P " IHI I.IKKBT tAiifYjr--; in -1 in MI ni'iiM t "TOBV or HI A m>< i II %  Colon Shnlr\ : iVK k un>. % ,. MATIN rx ai*N S pm I 111-1 I .11 HI 1 %  •• N-,.l. Me, H.i'.n Homan Ar sr.Ti v or rMMiuoiAS .Color' G.H.I.MI Mi II %  M1DNTTE TN?n: Hit II m \l TV >n Porter A %  tintsoi no BAJtva ra B—i Cameron *D a THUR 4 30 L 890 Faranioant Double "S&TBUOt M'l'U/t AND "SPECIAL AGK\T" II O 1 A I TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15 Republic Action Double JOHN WAYNE — JOHN CARROLL IN I'L 1 MNG IH.l Its i ii.il TI.XU si-:, t it11 ; s •• WITH JOHN WAYNK O I. >l l I C TO-DAY S TOMORROW 4.SO • 21



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AWorate ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY, .IA\1 \KY 5, 1852 'Btf F. FTVE 'l.NTt U.S. WILL NOT ACCEPT VYSHINSKY'S PROPOSAL N>l\ll I \i< II Acheson Says WASHINGTON. Jan. 4. Secretary of Stale, Dean Acheson at hi* pre** conference Friday charged thai Soviet Korean Mimatei Vy-hii sk> s Paris proposal foi throwing the Korea problem into the S. nil Iry Council was designed to wreck the progress which the United Nations has already achieved toward 'he settlement nf this question. The Secretary Mat) Vyshinsky'-. nggt&tiOn tot .1 big power meeting to relieve general tension wild-wiv pntpotteroni when one considered that the fifteen Wee* meeting of deputies in Paris early IT: I860 tailed to reach men! for such a session, due to ofatSructlontal tactics by Andrei Gromyko. British Seal |VEND0RSCR0WD Off TroubUxl Suez Zone FISH MARKET linn IISII m -/.// BRITISH M'UIIS. Sui, Zonr. Jan Uritlsh aulhoul;. CANADA FIRST LONDON. Jan. 4. Tba iir iiish Conuaanwa iltfc •sugar producers will give priorii.T to sates lo Canada alter the end < %  195J when the British Food will cease selling Commonwealth sugar to Canada. Thin was stated in full in the lex; of Commonwealth Sugar Agreement rririMri Friday. The agreement was mode December 22 and became effective the fame dny. The agreement which tn some respect-; i retroactive to January I, 1150. runs to the end of 1MB—CP> The lexl of (in. agreement will appear in Sunday's Mvaatas. off the trouble town of Sue?. Egyptian terrorist* kmf mittent fire from rooftop* at the %  nil RIBinRrill-h garrison there A dispatch from Calm said that II Egyptian ten % %  that fire at the KafT Abdou water Jld be iua at lh.' rablnakjr* nitration plant continued today British autnorttie> arc umii-i stood to have lodged strong protests with tba ItTpuan I af the area. It was near K fl Abdiiu. Ihat Biiii-h troops last lo build a mud as she a itei pi it hat led ., ( 0\ ttal 1 I market %  *# shing boat Ariti K*JI I" a little oVflB main. thing NiaU flying fish 1 m the l>each, Mr Clement Marshall, a boat „, %  .! %  people 1H>UI id %  n^totlatioiii nothing Me said V; plan would only creat deadlock a* was never seen before i' 1 regress] m I %  than itanli-i.ggi.'>.|. :, Only ..mbulance*. Egyptian machinery and to hamstring thel Armv vehicles, and asawnttal carrying truck* were allow. Tne Sccreiary confirmed re1 the road-blocks which waled Sue/ ly M •the United States is [ AHhough Egyptian Oavarpjn •B4.Jao.uo aid to India but said I tnops Sons are not .-t ..„, I U ,I Ulan civilians and pol ffd ; m vestcrdav*. battle. British Mr. Ach. 1 dismissed Stalin's | Amy spokesman said that onh New Year menage lo Japan ..• 1 tW llntish acnccn wen 1 mere words. Arhe*on said Statin's! A young Lieutenant station SO* otl sal I nave se.ii these •0 .-enls a %  1 '• a pound %  I .•I 22 cents, delft : I %  men were 1 t to "11 %  o Relief In Sight For Heroic Sapper LONDON, Jan. 1 Honrik Kurt Cailseii. •in> BOrokJ -klppei ..1 ihe Flylag Islrs'ke may be moved Irom kad and listing freighter during the day — Ihe seventh of his lone stand against (he sea according to the ,io*trovei u S S. lull,, W. Wevkrs Th ( t destrover standing by the Intr.prisr MM "'e "SEiblo %  uia i g snq lo svWan t'nrisc" would be taken from thr ship before it sank, or it might .nean that the British rescue tug Turmoil had successfully taken the freighter in also. — l*.FTanker Kxplodesj OutMan Kitted nRAZiu Jan. 4 On orewman sraa immeu to deatlL two ;i"' Wif* 1 **!'. and sia hospUallteil fer Ireat—nt for ilt ol .< Bte wnJdi followed Ihe esyrioskaa of the inker l*e nrty Five. Port authorities ieheve that carelessly tossed match on an B ship caused %  The hre spread so rapidly that %  Wrere unable to save their personal effects. The authority do BOt know whether the tanker can be saved. ThKalle I ill. n*a formed part of the new tanker flee: thai the Bra/ili.m .111 had constnicted in Japan.—IM*. al greeting to Japan for |S2 esjaa ba oetarnuned more b* his %  .. Hi in) ight apbea* more sonsjai iumsii ceaseasking tor deal Bmperor. accounts for missing Japanese prisoners, give up Japanese islands it now holds and idopts a less obstructive attitude toward the Japaaeei peacs treaty. Aches'iTi said KietH-h F*reign HhaMas nobeit Schuman sked a week's postponement of the NATO. Council meeting in Lisbon mainly U,*u-e the French Parliament will U> engaged in a ftwcign polu> debate the week of Februan second. Acheson said del >u will be concerned with Miajeds of great importance lo N.A.T.O.. therefore he believes all of Sct.uman's colleagues will do everything possible t v aecommodale his desire.—I'.p. Ships Stormbound On French Coast LA ROCIIELLE. France Jan. Scores of fishing and commercial ships were stormbound on France's western coast for th.' fifth day %  ..•nt wind and rain storms %  -weeping over Ihe UN from the Pyrenees to the Channel causing widespread damage lo work torn % %  lured fr-im Bordeaux last night, when winds slightly abated. Fourteen fere pinned down at Bayonet, Americans To Visit W.I. liRKNADA, Jan. 4 Tha vi-it hag been notified t< Oovernnrant aboi" mid-januarv o threa prm\lnerit Americans In th Ct Ursa i>T a West hi.l, | board a yacht owned by the late General George S. Paton. These Mr. Thomas Dudley Cabot Bos.on and Mrs. Cahot. and Mrs. Paton wits of ihs lati distinguished on Ihe western ir during the last war. MT Cabot was formerly Official of the U.S Stale Dcparlmen* and is a director and forme President Of Ihe United Fruit Company. He u also a prominent member of business and phllanIrophir organisations bl the United Stales. ftthei islands to be visile,! include St. Kltt<. Dominica. St. Lucia, Barbados. St Vincent and Tobago. guard at the water plant in the font and a chapl.un urrded slightiv in thi !2eV ... %  i I %  •II th. • I ..: ai 3; can) .1 pound,*' %  • h or boat a' each arra I be sold nd I* B01 1 IHWIH; fioni all 11 v %  Churchill Reaches Washington 7Wen Ml Jap Goodsi Art' Not! "SIUMM\" WASHINGTON. Jan. 4 I Brilish Piime Mimstei Cbutch-I \ i,, Board ill arrives here tomorrow I lalks with Preside : lYuri British manuwldcli IIIH> lesolve some > ihsmli Aiujio-Amen. sn dWaarsiiesa and %  %  shape the crltlenl nriatsMI ni Ihe riHH VRNDOMi asaMBbl* ni'ii-r pointtlis fishing bost rVsMH I// Ounrli-m: Six Points To Get Rich i nt to Well lofMJI 'iiiver luck I U" ihe gimd plav'i* Tl oughl t,. p. M! >. || Old Ml laruoh H %  i in self %  \ DSM .. .rease Dent snt %  % %  %  11 i.' 'i ii. daaraekoii \nd FlnoHy, Jot 'i make pO ,i Jtisl a grind"? M lOKK bl Mid.ilet.."Ti rh -tud\ i. %  •lie. ilo i %  , ihj | ,| i ; pli -i D] Iheh [ i'i am I nd Col unbi i Urriversfty willlwi ;end $100,000 Qfl Ull The 1952 Crop Will Slart This ManIh Stalin May ittond Th* Peave Talks a ncvi/j >t u \nn PARIS. Jan. 4 A hi*h Iron Curtai hinted here that Slalin mighi a :II til '. %  If i\'' % %  n for Ihs L'nile*! SI il Bfilsin pnivided lh I toe* I from Hussia :. be Stockholm in m < ... I .'nifer.-., | T iv have been Prague or Bei k n l. un %  t %  w .'i, lb.'iitsdaii'. meeting States, appareir •or high level taTk %  %  %  giniMii ga tU aiaaat". to Weal %  • %  tllen eni tart on lo( 1-sSSibli' luthortt) A %  -IP SnilNGHALl KATu.n Bl I icj arill beoiwnt th. i iruli'i; i .iiiev 'IMS eiiiji seasnn 11 IF nn PheJ i atasTt on M Many of ihi ntraH %  %  %  ntl bul i u-\ .in aw gitiny ne A mat hi or; Royal Tour Starts Jan. .'il tn. West MII PBWW, Tlie Government, froro Trumai down, aot ready an ewtn US laairC welcome fnt Chuichill wh. ' •• tug"" II %  I %  vs.ll be lil'tr 14 and 15 I i I grlndtng fin the | Mr. A 1 vi..i i Jo lii.i i But lee Ltd told Ira Mvaaaas Wi i % %  % %  %  roj %  i %  i. fuilj e iaiiihed and i If now BV • led The\ Imp) rtjaea re> %  lataan %  lees Rivei %  %  ..i n the i %  k wni nml Idei I I making his llrst onVlal vl II ,n '' Washington UDOS WOTU War II U.S. offlcials said lhe> aH viticed hii overnll rMsTpoas si to tighten the Anglo-i;s partnership HHWdtoa raaasi imaswatandlna ' Ihe lop. |n thi they prediclni he would nt sunesaful. Roweeer n<> one beri to know pfoCseal Churchill would 'nke • proMems of Europe, A-> Middle East The generali/e.| Ibtl of discussion topic* he %  • %  ni t< Truman I only trial ha intends eevlew .if vim hi ...ran* — (IP I Mf>tiH.. visit to Barbados as the nuest of Dr. Mad Mrs K. M B Simon, is holding an exhibilum of his painiinys 11 lb) Museum The Exhibition opens to-day (Saturdav January) for four weeks. Operatives in Ihe printing inane l'nited Kingdom ai I %  : dostl) organised. Coses ha\e incurred where printing worker*|sludies from the West Indies who have I army. gMie lo England have ranaal BBBV cully in joining certain of the : Printing Unions because oWe was n waiting list Further, these I'nions usually require clear evidence that n worker seeking (u become a member has served a recognli d period of apprentlce^^1P Any printing workers in Barbados who are thinking ol going to England would be advised lo [he Labour Commissioner before making anv definite arrangements. International Agency Closed Information has been received from the Metropolitan Police Author.t:% %  r to the effect thai Ihe International Travel ind Placement Agenty. his ceased to operate. All persons who lurve used or who eoni-ider making use of th Tnu %  %  Russia, and was „ Citizen Dl that Great Empire which has now passed away. He studied at the Imperial Academy nf Fin* Arts Khark-ff and, al the • ">meo Ihe Imperial ehtmg under QeraaTal until Ihe cessation of ho-lililies As a result of ihe Bolgaandt Revolution, Monsieur Nechoumoff left Russia and went to Turkey, where he lived for %  year He then moved to Panv and began his sn career as a painter and potter His skill in the latter medium w u responsible for his becoming Director or a factory which produced fine ceramic object*. put, HartsaMr WehoumorT • essentially a pn inter. an 0 although he cotitlouol to paint during hb directorship of Ihs caa> amir rst-l'tv he needed more lime I (Oi palnl I usually, in IM2? lie reli'iqiinihi-d the Oireetor-':ii. I ..-U1 devo'ifi himself wholly 10 painling I %  % %  %  U %  % %  jlarlv In Pail French provincial galleneMedallist In 1*34. he was awan. ver Medal f'r his painting at special Art Exhibition held Geraidoner. in Ihe Voages. Since lao. he has l>ee n a Member the Society des Artistes IndepenIdants. and ha, shown icful-rK agencv are advised to consul: the I at Ha Laboi. I tahwu ^ %  yhibtions arQaake Gobi OH I'lirkish VUsaeg06 %  • sBBined 11 .< thin i,' luake i %  .. %  i %  hundred am al all ' %  I %  —I'.p No i'onl taasjTBMMal t Holland will not ha rii %  oal %  lanuai lo i ivs coal The eoa %  %  .IIMI nivei Tall Slory I'ARIS. %  > tarn i.ivii lold %  ng lead -n\t gin pspe* %  i BXirops n told lha oouri • lo 1 nt" Hartiinan-l'lnwI'li-Miinne Atlaniii Del. atl %  • :, pen n Ariu H sentenced to one ITsM tl n ent. "If I'd KIHIV.II i4tsasaaa fke arrival Claus *... much oi %  A asaoditi i ttems %  %  ,.. 1 pas ground AM A AT plane had .. en's i in iUna nl San'n ,,a<| ., orei !!• %  %  I eminine MratcgA MM IIIKK %  I Amerleal 11 %  •i m w kind %  %  ibie i I %  %  U .i C.D.C Can Supply lew li.W.I. VWWfl i.—. ii,, i-.i i.. i %  Mr Mushsuruis -"id thai I at i Vale will i i rop an .Inn iiary 'i\ v ill I, onven •' lo Jot H i %  Rarbadoi H W i \ ... %  i | I line l|e ..... I i • f m M* l i ring Kiei.i Hm H n nd Mount \ i i | beautifulb %  IPl ihat whei l '"l i %  t l Uttlllg an %  n recen) \ii. sn Bsrne appfflnttd aara as River I I M %  spati Ii I •tor] overseer Lane an,i Apptewhalti lls ol Januarj i orasBstiMM e.ii. i, Ian %  net I wailing new insRShlnei ftl ii January nlh Lon i %  % %  • to stsai H iar> ?i The rnachini i will . lanuai 14 i .i-eled ut I %  i ecto 1 fti %  %  ;* ntl III Ml SSI l I n i A til sal ut Hith I 'i ...nburgh n Januan .u on another i %  • lalhci. Clng Oeurgi %  husband viii be a* i lUnd i. \ oui ni'ilh' r %  'll help rreatu %  %  %  . %  • i r ,.tu iret will t the ^ sag i in. n ipi ratlvs i ll llgiKti nakc u|i the flee whlen LONDON, Jan : Developrneni Corpori lion can onlj sup] i tl i i g. ih< i %  I p i ilium.i -. | %  %  ll.. | IM III llrltam Mi v .. • ug—iht. %  i U/| ).,. i sfuaen Marga .-i ml hat will bi il ua %  %  mtrj al ihs I i ii -i ns lune Sn unlq sj l i ,i. nn Prime ''i inli ipn .'. nstot on Uiai 'nn Phrltaraent %  • real i^gisia% %  i tion i n tra be fulflllejl The future di Slh VTsWl'l Ksssaaa her I Hi %  Fvlivi'iuil triii'.. Developments ft t. rtlnl ba t le I DID i DalUon Mi Bralm %  ii devsl i .. %  ilnland ro p I %  Ihsi I ihe |iili • I %  %  I %  gi nu pig* l weeks linn nf Canada and Vastl to Washington from which shv • turned onl] Noverob i 17. I fieedoiii from pXialsi dutli • %  ihree-yeai : i .1 to UH nei ..n her nrnirn 'he no!-I i oui % %  the osMcomlng partlj due tha PHne rejrMnlged lo the f.ui lhal 'he lit! %  iaothei to la g, lln Pate 5 M. \l MI-MI Milim Mini Mr.nareur Nec*w>umoirs sit h.i abio i.een E I. %  Bal Tn. e also illusti s Ufar'i MMerv ef use KasUn BalM Monsieur Neehoumatt | lo | f models ahle dre*< estsbHshmen' Libya Applies lor UmlS. Membership PARIS %  %  though op* '•r A Iht %  No Trace Found Of Trap perl I. V I'nil 8TH ARatY rTCgM Jan 4 i tured a i hill nn the %  '.ronp* who had been %  %  %  fifth time since Christmas that Ihe hill west of th Valley h— i hanged hands, %  %  %  %  %  ....: %  led o %  World \\\vv Decline Is Forecast! VICAR-GENERAb OF GRENADA • 'inrXAii' rid Jk.i.onu. Ei Hi %  D %  %  tiled '.h. MliI Ua If H %  %  %  [hi %  through Ihi %  n Front I I WASH1N..ION A slight reduction In I %  it*".I .12 i culture, ligures for Pri' | I i Trinidad the two n areaof th Dhange In % %  nrri-mtr snd crop %  %  %  dues onla tinrratctHM of u,produced rk %  %  i %  %  Out, The I %  ... .'i.i, H %  IMS)—M %  %  1 %  %  I %  %  IF



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PAG I IK. HI BARBADOS ADVOCATL B \ II'ROAY JAMARV The Portsmouth Story II. IH>MS II \ II I LONDON. ler l"niii Prtsmouth !... %  R '-war English soccer. Alter nadf %  remarkable recovery III KmtdiM seasons two consecutive League championships and art FA gup .-rxii-ffnal appearance ca;ne their %  q %  | "iv.minlnmM|, W |„, Sock wher.ver they wat> aehieved. not bv laving-out play, but al-*o bv Ihe large band fantastic tran-i. supporters • tawm-bulMlng, All credit Partsmouths iwij manage. Jsck Tmn—of The only wnknnut which had .. *v spats' fame-..n,l now haw, apparent Ml Pralton Par* to Bob .1 .irk son who v chin n recent seasons. was the lack of scout under Tinn. and took over reserve -tienglh. This na now II IHI IIISI'I It I.IVIV l.\ IIIMMIV the ntwiiiiitcfidl chair on the latter"* resignation in IMT. reserve l>een remedied, and promising youngters Portsmouth reserve side many .1 manager. of the n the .. %  ,,. %  This is one of l think they will do well In Dott the Cup and the League 4a.n1 d .\ilh little lucfc ma> nnt In i.u buy— Mnaat foi whom iha) is now unable I iii-it team place ami to the form of Marcel Gaillard. %  Bat*M season and gian who joined Portsmouth via the elusive Moubli ihe non-Lencue cluh. Ti „a their'(rasp PorUni' Portsmouth did not have green the side quite | tosmopollVCI> happy QsriHl With as many a* live four goals to one against the ArScolsmen and a Belgi.m pn mm \ a Hif*burr and drawing re often onlv Ave Engl ,, Fralton Park. That men in the side. .ver kg liable to happen to This ..,„,,. pihvmg Ihe Arsenal, and many different style* of play. .„ €acn caae Portsmouth nab> The=c vt.iv (mm the bustling dii^ inB their reputation for playing %  left Doug .Miahtful football Hei-I-(.ft'ii leferred to a* th. I man of BOCCaT and poasessor of one of the hardest shots in football U.itlhew • left Phillips. Porl %  not a collection of Although thev hav. Bw Intel iafor t, trig land 342 arid 252 tionals in Harris, Stephen. Deft!lVr declared. %  %  %  %  Tto earl* ii m gi OsJhl an t IE ? V'" C i!-u' ,, ,'i £ IKimbay also were drawn. The vitl. hn ham foot ball, and flin „.,| wm h h(liac ton; r honest-to%  goodness tackling. tAeull to slngh men t tun amongst such %  glittering array And m % %  •• k Its Jack Forggatt I do so not only because n, down in soccer history as the man who ended the MOpDM Third Teat Drawn CALCUTTA, Jan. 4. India and England drew in DM third Test match: Of tbr present >cnes Friday with the final scorei .imwnui India 344 and 103 •*IHirt*miin'' H'mry lli-> %  >-<%  Itutlminlnn Him World Champion Wong Is Suspended BOOB. All-Enidand McMaMei. of Slazengcrs. "be(hampion and world's No. 1 badcause the playing 1.layer, has been suspendtennis the belter for all By the Singapore Bu" I know whether I n Association. M Baal rnilti Biien a ball to Tfiree other players. Including speri' shorn Soon beat The present second grade ball ,.1 the Fngli%h final earlier this costs about 2s. 6d.! It remain* 10 .ve also been suspended, be seen how much cheaper an Reasons, according to news uncovered ball would he" it-ports, is that the playW.G.' plaved here iiswrlatlnn'braaieh "I communicating to • i...n This MtosMd .1 arising from the % %  M..HIII that players render a financial account covering their ;!IS! European lour The players refused—called the association a "dictatorship." The suspension contains a clause that the players may he reinstated if I hey apologise. ndenci lewspapers lake country inns ii1-1 cjuei n KttisaMOi rrieket cluh•too claim slept ong dispute % %  l, < "' %  '" w.O. ".race once played on their ground may 84 nan their place In hJara such cluh ( %  nexley (Kent). No one knowM certain just how old the club is, out its new Smith, of Salisbu can remembe %  iiihind. told R round. Haa It iad. Rexley. playing on H. A E Seheele. BS LlMS ll J vouch far — hv recol.ed luh Badminton Association of members betting that W(. hat the action would dispute the umpires deci• And he did"* who hos l>een i club since 18S. Mt Karliest— IXn '. itaa from the start continued %  Eniiiatiiis innlngi fri•lay. Nigel Howard dal tea leaving. India the Unpi task of scoring 231 in 00 minute to win In reaching ld2 aittMHll .^ :• settled hv trien" Mr Seheele £a—and B. Mny turn pro. Ilangei here I. that the POM.1.. dispute betwrcn Worn and the Malayan Association ma. irompt nlm to turn profnalonal. h '"1 !" >•" se " ,r ?| Style for all occasions! FLOWERED LINGERIE 98 in. wide. Yd $ 1.50 STRIPED SHAMBRA 36 in. wide. Yd $1.12 GREY GABERDINES 36 in. wide Yd S 1.53 STAMP FOULARD in Rose. Green, c.Beige Per Yd *l PLAID TAFFETA ir small and larife designs in shades of Blue. Red. Brown. St Multi colours. 36 in. wide. Yd. SI.It! CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10-13 Broad Street SaytlWibSf, Soon. ire-half same. : ':• I paciall llustral IMM oi Manami {sckaoo BASEBALL PLAYER A TRINIDAD GOUT TKAM L> enected lo irriv* tatri SS-f ..g > -g*" y mJ^S^SS, OP .,, ^ „.„ n January 12th to play a series of four matches aRainsl a FSS£JSrSSS*m SELLS FOR 520.000 K ocUt) Qoll and Country Club. The Trimwas iniurert. Manajei Jed CHICAGO Jan ^ "-mounce,, thai they :'-. h.l> II. St FioWtt hid S^ centrJ'"' d mv,v ^ * a. M nea ...niracl 'Hegand Mui i-y R '•aU for \hv Armv He asked ny m "" rom Csirssqusl's home in Tr.nidiid •. lop ptajrsn will not In' %  SvaUafek for the tour. The Trlnltonm will probably, mtalfl moal or iho follow Onll (Clubj Bobby, Sellirr. Tom Cavaghan. Robert! tirell Jni I>i <;. %  :..• Ci.inpU'11. Anthony s.lli. r Bd CoUlflaV Carl linn, and Hkhael Ulllar, ."tiliii OaUanli nd F Hyde 1 Ihe Rockies Golf il (i.unlrv Club Mr. R. J PeiirCol Dick Vldmer and J. B. Rodger— told '< %  • %  Advaeaie yrstrrd.y CrrlainUvn on llie Barbados tram HI"if nsanl team will %  Owctsd in iibout four days' Canada and not only U lie OOs ol Froggatt if lie would he willing a 7"•'". Veneruela Csi to take over that role in the %  •<* on Saturday in Vcne.-. % %  Portnnouth tfcle. M. had aaSaaal Wr S20.0OH—I lliere ever since Jnd at Ihe 30-year%  porti %  (mil oaI'i'i. was eoaifimu %  u lial rs..\. eaacB lha %  .cam for the Thomas Cup—world, team championship -and to tour llritaln. Canad.< ;md United St.tte* Should Wonii mlsa our i-hamp|fnship that the uti...ill return lo Brl1 nlikely Best player living m 1 • othti Hala] •oM law • 1 1 Cheaper -"nort ind's ilrt < boars ment 1 that position. O* course 11 is not unusual for n player to change positions suceesflftilly. but Portsmouth did naata nan lum that. Ttaaj changed their 1 • play. Now when FroK..iu aaavei IJWM tannia b-ili mai rv, aftpetlmantlni wWh a new Kwhieii ball In Ihe interests of taapni u) that the procen /ill be a complicated one—and i-ult< will iu>i rome to-morrow -Of the dfj "We "h.ill exrhange ideai on ie subject." taU Mr. Humphrey WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY Rainfall from Codrlngton: uU Hlghe-n Tamparatnrv: 82-6 *T Lomit Temperature: 67. f> F Wind Velocity 7 miles per kour Buoaetfr: (9 a m | 29.966 (3 p.m.) 2BSSO TO DAY Sunrise: 8.10 a.m. Bunsat: Me 1 p.m. Moon: First Quarter. J ami my .M"'" ,*<" J** tr*< Hi th EXHIBITION OF MIDDLE EAST' ART NKW YORK, jan lly assembled 1 %  f the Ail of Uf,. 1,1 |h M tip (o help 'he %  Mack, open Fn'l.iv t|| i( Oration with the Wing halves nnd %  '• ""• Bnwkb'ii public Lihi.n. ti ii .,11 I' 11 k. rtti'-i I'icK prevents a gap being left down tils middle of Ihe field. The resoll nil • Eshibit^ included books of .nl. ''""' hO M SahOkl objetls. cos times froi *hlle team which .< Strong In defence Pa klrt n India. Irao,, Afghanistan, and attack. A complete unit r' 1 "^ "' lr;iq and Iran W without n weak hnk That the ^nnwetl, followed by ipeake fooiuail they sarve up ""•* Mi. Anaai Ive, can be lean net onlj b) MM 'iinehe.—w.r. STANDARD BRIDGE ... by M. HARRISON-GRAY "f the "" %  oes* known teachers of gal ill he held ovei %  Canada, but won ln> dayi i.iter. At presChampionship <>r the canadin richinit %  dream up kwst| elm he* M SSS) !•• make Ihi •J, For ihe rich trmurci dhiiis air J boon lo lit* hotnc-drcMnukcr they fill ... .illingly inlo ihe O.hi.m line >f the Cclaneie Bans ; 'Crlaneac' Ciepc i 'Oljnew* f" -"• Celanrse Calaaaag all -1* (•n/itlly K Dump West in North's lap with this overcall until j H eni the Club 1 hdMtng n series Profesilonal (.oilers' A 1 %  %  f tl Uoo for .' 1950 and was tlinBST I .. SST, (mlf Season rnurnamenl Opa wi Jan. M H I 'is on JanI • %  ,, %  ,... %  .,, uary Mih and will he loutimiiii Beptempsi Tin -it ..:•• monlhl] ..11 %  -*"> 11 -_ i 1 petitions; for the ladlea ; Ith tl I o'elodf a Cocktail Parts s i""' Compatlttorai and Bwi Mui b in Itonour I onweuttana f<>r die men Ba> of ihe visiUns. and on .l.munrv lldag Ihese, there are i9< Party will other major loumamenti whkH en it Ihe Karlni natal *• place during the year. a\ \ pre-emptive oven-all can %  ** be an ellective detl 1 %  w. iiK.n. but Hi natur*n.n be clearly understood bv UM partner, It bears no relation In the .-iriiiiith slniwlnt ,ump overcall. hi Re n jipuiieiii*. 1 %  : % %  .... ,..<. %  |. i 1 'I At. .S|>,,.|. I Hearts 01 Three Clubs by iiprmna bid ol I.. 1 South bids I litre Spades. ThreHearts or fear Clubs II he a shu.-out— liu. pn ill II dealgiied 10 aieal opponents' bidding space 11-1 obstmct the exehanu. %  am a hand Inat is atroni .11 playing u lair.' ><> %  •-. 11 defi %  1 hand 01: Moit'd have u %  1 ni one Dinmnn'l wiUi liu .ore Ktunc ail. and South ; ^ &f n .JM.97< 3 l &f . ii ifeJd I'd Thref spade* lie van l'rtli white 11 the aui tion start* as above I I.••.,.. i:Wr>( game. Norih-Sout.. nil, West -.> faced with an problem on a hand Kt :.. Vhen Houtl' b!d>. torn ,... : r Eabi s one Diamond VVrv t M'eTiia r I) .1 lands daub 1 %  p. %  mil i> il 1 %  pip HI* IS SRI In ."• %  0 Hie lanil ll South b rt. Knades onlv. We*' might 1 Heart* Tlte 1 • h.ddiiin makes ail Ihe dm. uti Weal lo w\>c*:ii*her level. South mu\ bring off n isnp hlh Is In* 1 a1 lump'in Wen'. .11 Nm h> Up 1 ••*••. i." MH as. 1 %  Dunng their eta] hare d* 1> %  will \T ciiesli at the Cagtalnf the Barbudo men's team are Col Diet mer. Mr. J R Rodger tl 1 Club's I w Scratch pli> era—and Hon K. H. Hunt. Club Captain Mint!" Roy Wil son will ... Ladies' Captue Hon. K. R. Huute. 1 ,hl wf.li.1rj— r Mr V Cape. 0/ riie Ctab King. |B( Club coach Brnie Wakolar %  %  R Ihe (ollowUuj clay an.I 10 tu book fm ieaaon ln-gliiii hi DO, „,„,, ..ftcrniHui with .. hick f.u luncl. He daeg MM <.rk on flahiidayi Mr Waki'hini emi nfti years profesBtonal at the It. Coif (Tub. OttJ START THE... NEW YEAR ... RIGHT llicx II Do Ii Every lime &-Z,-r.EARJZD VR.SOMXX TOO< A WWOLE BOOK OP CHANCES./IM? THE GA^ | rXM'ASSEfS 'XK IT \,ZKt tAX.~i a. SVf.VS.CJK TJE LJMSA. FUND BS-^HT-WWT 33>OJ WEA^.'-AKt ACMA--:-' ru.TAKE A WMOUE OSttK.1 y 1UATS A VZXY MXTJy CAUSEr |1MkS^EHDA^ MOO^ SE.L -.5 Hlk' OUG 23* TICKET! a •aaSi& , THANKS /