Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text




ESTABLISHED 1895





U.K., AMERICA ARE STRUGG
FOR THE PEACE OF MANKiND

Mr. Churchill And

Mr. Truman Confer

WASHINGTON, Jan. 5,
Churchill arrived Washington aboard ‘Truman’s
plane Independence : 19 p.m, to-day. He flew here on
Saturday for talks with Truman from which he said/should
emerge “peace and hep. and salvation on earth for strug-
gling mankind.”
at the National Airpor' :
York where he had disembarked a few hours earlier
the liner Queen Mary.
Churchill was greeted with a
warm handshake by smiling Tru-
man. The President walked vo»
the foot of the ramp as Chu
stepped down from the
carrying a cane and wearing
black bowler hat. The Pres
and the Prime Minister took
their ha.s and shook hands at the

in

The 77-year-old warrior statesman arrived
after a 61-minute flight from New
from



foot of the ramp. The Prevident;
then greeted Foreign Minister]
Anthony Eden and other members
of Churchill’s party as hey

stepped from the plane.

All of the American Cabinet]
members, most of the diplomatic
corps General Omar Bradley,

Chairman of Joint Chiefs
and members of joint chief:
among the welcomers.

Working Together
Winston Churchill and President
Truman pledged themselves on
Saturday to strive together for
“peace on earth”, The British
Prime Minister flew here for Cold
war talks starting on Saturday]?
afternoon and-continuing through]
Tuesday. He declared his |
arrival that Britain and the United
States, by working loyally togethe:
can achieve “peace and hope and
salvation on earth for strugyling
mankind.” Truman replied a
“peace on earth is what we are
both striving for.”

{ Staff

vere

WINSTON CHURCHILL

B. Guiana
Dockers

Standing together bareheaded
under a thin overcast the two
chiefs of state pledged their n ons

to friendship and co-operation in

the struggle for peace. Truman |

said the United States and the e
British Commonwealth had been St

friends for many years. Turning Tl e

to Churchill he added: “And you
and I want to keep them that,
way.” Responding, Churchill said:
“We have only to go ams to-| of
gether to find ourselves safe at hes
end of the road.” Through
America’s “vast strength” Chureb-

GEORGETOWN, Jan. 4.
A number of dockers at the Port
Georgetown stayed off work
tonight after receiving weekend
pay packets with a six per cent
wage increase from principal ship-




































U.K., EGYPTIAN.
WAR ENTERS
SERIOUS STAGE |

CAIRO, Jan. 5.
Egyptian sources said trained
fighters had now joined the
Egyptian underground forces and






,

Sunday Advocate





BARBADOS, JANUARY 6, 1952

LING



Ceasefire ‘Talks
Not Progressing

"“ANMUNJOM, Jan,



The United Nations representative Major General
Turner told the Communists tu-tlay, that if they want to
build airfields, they had better do now—to which the





—————— $$

















































































the battle against the British Chinese Communist General Hsieh Fang replied “Ha”
was entering a new and more Turner denounced the Communist “upside down reas
aa cae — spoke in} oning” and said “you have cast yourself in the role of a
i Oo. ri ri 5 ‘ .
battles between British troops bandit who tells his victim ‘you iave nothing to fear from
nd Egyptian irregulars outside me so long as you surrender ar purse and walk oway
the sealed off city of Suez in the _Wwithout creating a disturbance.’ |
tense Canal Zone, ; Waited Nations Command di
Th Canal Zone itself was | come to Korea to surrender
fairly quiet last night except for aper uilty vame to forestall the attempte.t|
firing around Ismailia where cible seizure of the Republic!
euards at the United Services lof Korea by your forces. It has
Officers’ Club opened up with ntem t | cone just that, Having done sv
ten guns and rifles wher figures we have no intentions of walking |
Were se@n approaching the barbed way under the threat of your
wire perimeter ouse development cf airpower during Players in action at the Garrison yesterday afternoon when the 1962 Polo season opened with a
The Egyptian Cabinet will the jarmistice, and leaving the match between Mustangs and Rangers. Rangers won the match by f« vals to threc
sriming Se eras aes ja: BERMUDA, Jan. 4 a of Korea to your tender 7
a’ its ek]; ing Sunday 1e House of Assemt avg | ErCICE i s R i r. D > t M f ,
night It is expected to protest Committee ae af fernagn venieela Hisieh raged angrily and replied ange s € ea us ang: 3 ews ya pers
peainet Sues gun, battles on the} on the allesed ach ef | eoiets that rere statement was “rude
ground that Britfsh forces fired] by the dauy I 8 : and absurd,’ 4 P : S 0 P ;
on Egyptian police trying to} Gazette in ye paver Roya He» said: “Your have gone too Fs Ss oO oO easol cree »| - e
g an ; .
mantain law and order. of the debate on foreign enone | Os FR YOU arrogangs. You have C Ome
i The British who are now using despite the order by the House not; eversed black and white Your COLONEL R. T. MICHELIN showed fine form as
Centurion tanks firing twenty{| to do so ‘tatement proves your lack of iall ‘ > for Rangers to defeat Mustangs by th ‘ .
pounds in contrast to two pound The» Committee expressed ihe |? neerity. He also said that Turne scored all four goals for Rangers to defea é ( h ir | il
mortars which were the previous} Pinion that the newspaper's action | 24 Ret represent the people of the odd goal in seven at Polo on the Garrison Savannah yestei A l ( li
peayiant Aa saa probably wil ae a deliber: ate challenge to! * - ae i. = ee be oe day afternoon as the 1952 Polo season opened
Veply that police joined guerrilas} authority and could be regarded ‘$ he claimed to. Ss poln Colonel Miche aved ¢ he “pivot” position for | NEW YORK 5
attacking British troops. only as contempt of the House Situs. anrind ts. an. ake ane olonel Michelin played at t I Ik NI 1
Egyptian authorities are faced The Committee felt disregard of ‘**ed jokingly “did you remem team and was always in position to take some well mace Bot} eadir morning news-
——" Pee " » veer 4 } inte?! nace: > tend a warm welcome
with the task of preventing} ‘he order prohibiting publication; °r to bring the credentials?" passes | Teak ia tet
masses from erupting Ee Gamat of open debate was the Sank oe New Instructions Foy Rangers, V, Dean. scored Pl 1° Ki — & SESE in BBL: BE) SHG Ol
strations which would further, PUblishing the reper: . i secret Libby heading the prisoner } two goals and L. Deane the othe: | even Faces : : ' i. ae ;
complicate the situation already acesion because in both cases it*negotiations told Korean Major} l. Deane was number vne aie Bs y ° r in’ d beoft in ier
delicate and dangerous. —U,P. Porras a challenge to author-, Geneial Lee Sang Cho “no man| Ward for his team while v.j Confidence Voles i ti h a * th n y
i peenite Taine the reasons for be as obtruse as you appear | P®ane played back, hat the. word | is Sata eked
3 : [foretun'e Lise ig ne ON} to be except deliberately.” rr game was keenly conte | PARIS, Jan. 5 Yashit +e a . od tea. a a :
ot ° le > were the same as} He told newsmen i ite| ted on grounds that were in good Premier «Rene Pleven bo! : tly _
y ba ‘ 1iewsmen it is quite : He : tudied coolne
| Foreign Policy om eer soalion ation of a re port | obvious Communists are killing condition, It consisted of five} posed eight confidence votes on uidit ne
{ ° They Coloni LB; liar ts, | g| oh awaiting new instructions chukkas Rangers won the first|Saturday in an all out effort ‘o rh Times iid th nator
y, é irliamen 7" . ‘re|give Prance ‘tre fi . ‘' ct
j Major Issue In no power to compel spi rannent The deliberately appear to have chukka 1--0, but no goals were | Bive Pre ice a ‘realistic bud ould not be cold to Mr, Churehi!l
{ r > before Committees” und no discip., Misunderstood United — Nations |scored in the second chukka.|The odds are that. the Premier if it tried. He can be sure of one
| US Klections linary powers over. their SCIP | proposals regarding prisoner ex-| Mustangs got two goals in the! who has successfully wriggled) hing as he steps ashore’ toda
f members. They could not punish change—-It was obvious discussion} third chukka. and Rangers one: his way through five months of] pis is, that when he comes to the
: s Vaal 38 , ‘ . on 99 zl s crisis i y Yn 1h ; . .
(By ELIZABETH WHARTON) for contempt outside the House no, ¥ useless, goal =e the score 2 j imost ree ae wv Il notlimited States in or out of off
| WASMANGIUN, Jan. matter how scurrilous the con- In the other tent where delc-|._ In Bis eee eee bet rhea int Soir Me ion when vo" Jand whatever his errand, he wit
' Uniled “staces toreign policy is}tempt might be, although the ® are discussing constructivn| teams scored ong goal taking Ing begins on Monday armly weleomed, That is the
: an| House c 1pose ar of airfields before and during the|the score to 3—3 and Colonel Pleven, determined to stand o1 © now a 1 ‘ ;
xpected to nave more of an|fouse could impose a bar on 8 : : w and always. He is on
nee litical ns and}members and others treating it! @?mistice, Communists — weve| Michelin put in the only goa) in fail on his bid to ram through] (1; 6 qualities of courage Integrity
| impact on politica campaig ns brs with contempt . challenged to try and build their] the fifth chukka for Rangers to he budget supported by tax raise} nq intelligence no one. can heip
on tne elections results in the The Committee felt it was an- installations now — when they] bring the score to 4—3 and ecoromies in Government dmiring
. . = el was ¢ * ad fr - : social services &
the U.S.A, next year wan ever! onaly Parliament had “no power} Would “disintegrate” under the] The horses were not in the owed ees and social services,
before in history, in the opinion! +, protect itself” and recommend-|@!! of Allied bomas. ‘peak” of form as there has not = ed bs pe Le! than eight con- It is his duty to give the first
of many experienced observers.| eq ‘an examination of this aspect.| Major Genera] Howard Turne:| been very much polo recently none a ne cone eSS10N lottention to the interest of Britain
Now almost every politicall The Committee also recom-|said Communists were trying to| because of heavy rain, But, ala yourned on Saturday and the programme of the Con-

|speecn is devoted largely to U.5./mended further barring of the
| policies in both Europe and Asia,| Royal Gazette from the House be






























rain through negotiations what

player said before the competi-
+ cannot gain through battle.”

tion is over, they will find their




























anew only 24 hours after



He used his favourite weapon

ervative
survive

Party
conceivably

Some of us may
differ with him re-











ill said, will come “peace and hope | ,,; ; and dependi in s jegree on ‘ “ ) sy (ing by a ‘slim seven vote majority ve ae ai viene he :
' ping agents. and depending in some degree abandoried; but added that if} «Wen this mevting where tempersfform) and play a much faster : " . : sarding those interests, for we as
ond.aernie for struggling man~|" The two ocean going ships | who the candidates are, it is ex-l greatly deprecated the action of} were frayed and names called. The] game. Yesterday's game was |? _ We cena oer i nation have interests of our
kind.”—U.P. affected are the Canadian Cruiser | »C¢'e¢d campaigns next year will{the newspaper—it was discour-| Allied officer said the meeting was] slow torégratome own. We cannot make ourselves
expecting {to sail north tomorrow | be largely based on foreign policy| teous to the House and could not] “concerned largely in aM ex- The teams were : ™ho Che ene , British and we cannot join tne
I g to rrow 4 , The Chamber will vote on all
and the Baron Elgin which arrives | Controversies. be overlooked nor condoned change of unpleagantries mostly Mustangs :—J Hanschell, L. eight confidence votes separately | British Consers e Party, Indeed
ongs oremen Thursday night to load sugar | This is expected to be especially; | The Assembly I] debate thefi-relevant to the issue. Deane, O. H. Johnson, and V.twnen it meet t 2 op on}We do ' mong ourselve
A third ship in port is the Har- | “ue _ Should _ the candidates ba Select on mittee’s report Mor —UP. Deane (Capt a _ {Monday n | point da time and
° lrison liner Planter also scheduled | Kepublican Senator Robert Tafu, 449 fe —— omen Rangers :— W. Bradshaw, K.| inot expect to do so when wt
tr e n S ‘to leave Saturday for the U-K. and | 22d President Truman. Views of f . “ . ee Deane, Col. R Tt Michelin ult with ou erseas friends,
t was likely that the s rike would | these two on international matters l K First To Ratify Mexican Living (Capt.) and W. Chandler i TE NE W ‘ i Mt
NORFOLK, Virginia, Jan. 5. |spread | differ more sharply than those of “**** a @ 7 . The other polo matches in this iA LW NEWS il re } itl posi-
’ a, Jan. o. . . nh C ‘ ‘ a“ > ake ‘ " . chill respe hone opposi-
Tugboats churned into Norfolk’s} Negotiations between principal at men in the Presidential | | Jap Peac e Treaty k iandard y ery Lou Gore Se coe cme SHORTLY after 8.30 p.m ion an experienced politician
snarled harbour at 12.09 p.m. to- shipping agents and the British | P Taft's widely on a atacan. -atl antec ; 26th when there will be a presen-|terday the Fire Brigade recei kno programmes get ahead
day after longshoremen vote to|Guiana Labour ion for a 20 per \. é i Winey ¢ LONDON, Jan. 5 By ROBERT PRESCOTT cation Match }a report that a fire had broken ou tha proce of ve and take
accept a general pay increase and}cent. wage increase to meet the oOnt ; 8 ot Sat ae, The Britis For ion Office § aid rn MEXICO i. Py. #00.) 6 Y ee jat the Bornn Bay Rum Co,, in ere a Of ncoul
other inducements to end a four- high SoBh ot vine nad” Groken raay” “erith. convapanaing ore: I bat Britain has t come ihe first a ave . t Ocean cacteli jue irdwood Alley, City . But we have no fear of differing
day strike. The back-to-work de-|down Thursday. The Union wes .°""* ~} eountr ratify che Japanese cys the most advanced sociul ‘B. G G On reaching tl Iding t ill purpose
~ 1e 2x De’ Y y ul vapé legislation { or ) é g the building h Mr, ¢ c I isic purpo:
cision ended hours of deadlocked|prepared o accept a 14 per cent. Daa, ahaa Tae ee so. wa eace Treaty. They said that the j ation in Latin~Americ ‘ id ve overnor i ivade found that there hic h i pre rvation of western
negotiaiion and a tieup of harbour] rise, but companies stuck to theis tealled “great debate” i tha [instrument = of ratification — wa a ne the -w id nee es , (fire in the building, but g bit \-iviliza naintenance 4
traffic which stopped shipments of] original offer ee at n ’thanded to the Japanese Foreign in ~ ; we , a mar li ag Visits Di amo 1 rag burning in the gutter at t peace, In that union and
export coal to Norfolk and halted] When the companies, despite the |Penare. Office on January 3rd Senator Fidel Velazquez,. heac 1 nc side of the building. One me mon resolution we in clasp
. as . 2 a ae ie i This debate was occasioned by naa ie Me oe Confederation of side o re building. he mem : i
shipping this side of Hampton deadlock included a six per cent. Taft’s speech and by an earlier} The treaty come into foree aa TM) aasibiy s ber of the Fire Brigade te h ith infeignediy
roads, A member of the marine;inerease in pay packets today, : * when the majority of countries EIA E tabl h t : ny , urning {friendly ’
division of the A.F.L. Longshore-|dockers according to Union Ass one in which Ex-President Her-|whiah signed the treaty hand | Li redalne “Union, LS Is men pty k} mothered the burning a UP.
men association voted to accep: the ,ant General Secretary Aston C. : bert Hoover proposed the actual their ratifications. Those nation aid he solution | of tie rag
contract providing for a wage in-' became confused and wanted to withdrawal of all United States]which signed the wen, werr living p a or ae -” ae eee Ort e GEORGETOWN, B.G., Jan 4, —
crease amounting to about 25 cents|kn w what was happening whether forces to the Western Hemisphere. | Australia, Canada, yion, Che TReee by (Sie. UNO esa!’ The third diamond polishing {
; + rf st of them and althe Union had “sold” dockers be- It technically revolved around! France, Indonesia, the Ne ether that the problem stems “from th | concern to come into operation in }
Tox em . voak with half. time | hind their ba ks. The strikers re- the question of sending additional|lands, New Zealand, Pakistan, the , iow purchas ing power of Mexici 40) BG. was visited to-day by His )
fay hoe Bandy and unde fpaired to their union hall for a troops to Europe but in fact pro- Philippines, the United Kingdom money 2 o. 3 a iM pgs we Excellency the Governor Sir ;
x'rt Se ay ¢ § ay. pairec i aj. ’ 7 Herbig = : ce y alaries barely ‘ )
—(U.P.) _ meeting.—(CP) vided — a Y, state con=| must. rat ge recon i eda heached the. 150% hat{Charles Woolley. His Excellency )
. > ers of bo’ parties s' eon-| must ratify le treaty be e it t a me € 00°" |. ttorws : eats ss ap a . {
troversial views which they had,¢#n become effective. ce that year | i a — ” ber ag the
. é submerged during the operation | Three members of the Far Eas He said that the average work- ice i ven on eee acy ve - } $5
- ‘ ete ee ¢ my as Commission did not ig) the}er manages to live under “that Ste ent 0 ew | )
l ).S. Will Reject Red vf bipartisan foreign a p.) |treaty, They were India, Butms,}tremendous deficit’ owing to | ““condary industries in this coun {
7 Tse oe ‘ond Russia. India and Burma| benefits he get from social | )
P ll oa made it known that the urity and ich Jike sal — Agson . Sates: none )
intend to ign separate treatic Under the Mexican Socia is Free chwartz who i
Plan For German oO Ss U.N. Forces Attack | )with Japan. Russia has not y urity Act, workers and their forn ( - or on in New York | i
indicated what she intends to do.J{amilies receive medical ¢ where he transferred equip {
ry } art y - — (U.P.) 1ospitalization and other e.- tent. He declared that he and | {
By ARTHUR ‘ atic, TON. . To Regain Lost Ua ices, which on a yearly average hi » wife have found it easier to i
Jan. 5. re ¢ to the salarie: live in B.G {{
¥ " 2 . - i ~“ re qual , 1eir salaries. | i}
Responsible United States officials said the new Communist Ground UN Security Council In 1943 socia} security leg hwartz holds an exclusive \)
lan for “free and secret’’ unity elections in Germany is no , ied ation, introduced by Preside:t) permission for mining over a ; ;
! : oer i he Tea aT 8th ARMY H.QRS., Korea., . ~ sate Manuel Avila Campcho, was an-| seven square mile area at Echile- | $i) Choose a Raleigh
more acceptable to the U.S. than previous “spurious” East Jan § ig 1 Leve éeling noved by the Mexican’ Congres. | n the border with Brazil. He} Qt and = you will
; moved by th xicar o , + wi irazi ' )
German proposals. United Nations Forces struck UP said . a possess a bicycle )
k , P. aid quite a number of Brazilis }
The draft law was drawn up by the Commission headed by ;"°'th in a three-pronged attack i Z PARIS, Jan ‘S. families are est iblished aa the i of oe strength, i
Secretary General Walter Ulbricht of the East German [2° the snow covered Western] Informed quarters said we Brazilian side which is well guard- fad report: i
: : sot Front to regain the last grouna}POwers hhave decided to accept te . d and more coming but the Brit superior — wor ({
Communist party. yielded to the Reds on December] SÂ¥bstantially a Soviet proposal I reight Rates de looks a ntertsva teats manship and long })
The w is based on the 1924 [ 28th, for a prompt high level meeting y ‘is 3 it dead comparatively bi Built e, the i
~ . Weimar republic election statute T'wenty ‘i tates Sahrel|Of the United Nations Securit ee, Se Tacivans come Over and) tt Nest materials in a
35 rf ek . SHIPS pel | that West Ge an fat b i uilad tacienee : ee Council, but not on Kore Increased 10 C vork diamonds.——(CP) j iN} Se s largest \\}
3 te rs hay n insisting upen 5 jet fighters, try to break up}sourees said Big Three Western : 4 be as a WwW and most mocern ))
VISIT SPAIN . ' ne 12 Said ee oeiak eae teak UP|ors and cight co-sponsors of the PORT OF SPAIN, Jan.4 it sycle factor )
SRE ‘ veme 1rough- ays. ass YF Toollective Sec y Res nm ha A ten per cent. increase b : : .
: 5. joo Genta tate [el Rea alway tne: rupeg gate atti ete | etl” Pte, “ween “Unuel| Chinese Nationalists Not ||} 6 Fa 5 7s 2
3 N APLE S, Jan. 5. 1 aigning y all parties and US x shea Daten by or Bebo commendation that the Security, States Guif ports and Caribbean Fi h . ‘ 1 ; ‘ te Qe
Units of the powerful United | “mas rganizations would be | —&. ati! oe he develop-|Council consider holding such al ports was announced Thursday ighting In Indo-china |} ; fl u \
States Sixth Fleet were en route | guaranteed for three months prior eeu of gun camera films before top level session in the near|>y the Leeward and Windward + 1 ))) a Es Hama * ; }
today to Spain to pay an eight-day|io the internationally supervised |Making any victory claims in thei, future. Islands and Guianas conference . es PARIS, Jan, 5, | THE ALL-STEEL ICYCLE ))
visit to many of the strategic ports | elects: 7 ae dog-fight. Russians proposed on Thursday of shipping lines. The French Government * B .
being studied as possible American| Officials said the draft law does lied ground forces on thelthat a special session be called at Affected ports ate Trinidad,|oMicially denied on Saturday ; . {
naval hases. The “units” which |not substantially modify the pre- Western Front jumped off in once to consider the Cok® War| Barbados, Windwards, Leewards| "ight that Chinese Nationalist A wide variety of models 2
include two aircraft carriers, sev-|Vious unification plan which was —— da ae ess west of | js sues, But Western Powers} and British, French and Dutch] troops were fighting in Indo- if i}
5 aa SE . r ed fuarante é yer- rengpoo, ey dispersed one ‘ Guiartas while shipments tol China. Soviet Foreig M te ; : 4
eral heavy cruiser¢ and a numbet uarantee an over LOreng., ‘p jadamantly opposed any Council] Guiarla vi shipr ign Minister F |
of destroyers, will carry out/Whelming Communist vote in the Communist platoon with the aid!role in the Armistice Talks and] Bridgetown are subject to a 15] Vishinsky charged in the United | {}) always on display and \
manoeuvres at sea before the first )®®St zone of Germany. United |of oust? and forced two more! the United States expressed grave| per cent. surcharge due “to costly} Nations this week that Chiang’s! ) {
; Dia : tates expert id the rroposal at other points to withdraw at fe at « s ach Spanish waters about : bs eer é at fears that any Soviet move may a I aiding i amese | t r u
taauies 9 r tha “fr edom’ = - oe least 600 yards. ae torpedo the Panmunjom negotia-| working conditions.” (OP.) oar the — of Communist | i ready asseinbled fo yo th
: . z © guarantees the inter- —U. —(C.P, thina I, {{
Meanwhile othe from j ya 1 ct : *. tions. ‘ | } i
rath ’ upervision which means - _ ; to take away See our
United States port were CrOSSINé! ihe ¢ ¢ ing power
the Atlantic to Spanish ports estat, x 7 . r y |
where they will replace Sixth} United States experts said L) NG EN] ERPRISEI 4 1) cycle Department, first Floor {
; Ht 4 .
Fleet units which are homebound |Soviet leaders certainly would )
‘ ? )
after service in the Mediterranean, |insist that ¢ of the four pow- ‘ J : ‘ 4 } {
¥ : . I 5 i we . . yk ns ibilized lee at about a 65 rhe successful effort came only 7 mm our y ) ’
Navy officials here said the an-|ers super 1e running of the LONDON, Jan. 5, cast adrift again by the broken tow { ; Ss : ‘ | J ) ,
arn et anes aiol withact ount | el ns in its. own zone, He} Weary Captain Kurt Carlsen, hawser. There the possibi rs : npr Se hours | 06 fering, Caren) y ( AV I SHEE HERD X | Me, Lid.
for 35 of the American naval units d « that under those cir- | shrouded in fog and drizzling rain | that the ship might break in two at Mate Joins Captain ee alone in the ship for more | Y
to be present simultaneously in/cumstance Soviet — supervision | grabbed the line from the bow of ‘ts split midriff before the 320 The Turmoil’s mate, Dancy who ; oa Hi days until Dan y Joined | i) 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
Spanish port: ,V ulc inevitably guarantee 4|his split freighter Flying Enter- perilous miles to Fatmouth, Er clambered over the freighter’s a *; ri ar the sea | i ,
Admiral Matthia Gardner Asin victory in | prise on Saturday and the hurri- /""4, are covered at low pa stern rail Friday night to help! /#% aa f ) days when the line was | }) i
Commander of the Sixth Fleet rae en of E the cane-beaten vessel was taken in be - : Carlsen fix tow lines remained ne a ee hurricanes split _his j Sole Distributors
which is acting under Operational on a ™ jeer 1 He | tow the Captain making good his The 4,000 — reas tug Tur- aboard with him. He elected to see y oa , ee the middle The ‘
Command of Admiral Robert Car- a ke roetnaaal? 7 ee coras lvow to stay aboard the wallowing â„¢moeil churned the Atlantic with h things through to the finish witn = ked mid hips hold let tons of |
ney, Commander of Allied Forces!) SF = ; ‘ian sinea te th « |Ship until “I’m towed or sunk.” broad bladed propellors as Flying | the vessel’s 37-year-old skipper, so, W9%er cascade through and knock- | i}
in Southern Europe was scheduled j{ynited States. He expre a eee The Danish-born skipper from | EMterprise slowly began to skid both will be ilable on the ey ony power 80 he could |W} d
to arrive in Barcelona aboard his!peljef that the conference will | Woodbridge, N.J., stayed put in oe he water on her jx rippled shit handle the ne steer into shipping lane: Ih} A PRODUCT OF BALKIGH INDUSTRIMS LIMITED, NOTTINGHAM, ENGLAND
agship or ary ; aeaat f case the a > tow side line if the one now fastened to The crew of 40 and 10 pi ng }
flagship « J wnuary 9. ‘arouse no enthusiasm ssc the tow parts. The tow job ; ers. i i f I of : my fastenc i Med } jolene ; i id es eaaesst Nt FITTED WITM STURMEY-ARZCHER & OR 4-SPEED GEAR
Other ts will visit Almeria, | France Wes t Germany » |is hazardous and as long as he re-, ‘The vessel listed as much as 80 Flying Enterprise wreak in the|ers leaped for life into the churn- ; {ff RA IR i
Valencia, rragona, Malaga and’! Soviet zone itself. }mains on the Flying Enterprise | degre« n Is but her shifte strain of hauling the 6,711-ton ship | ing seas after standby help arriv- \ 4)
Palma in the Baltic.—U.P. t —(U.P,) there is a chance that he may be' cargo of 2,650 tons appear to have through the rolling seas. ed.—«€P) ls ==\\
« — teen tt sarge AOS. eT sty - o















PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952

GLOBE —

Ponite, 8:30 pan. Tomorrow, 5.00 & 8.50 p.m.

“SHOW BOAT”

Ava GARDNER Joe }







j
{} ? LORD BISHOP leaves = e
1} c rrow morning by the
3.50 B.W.LA. "plane for Nassau via
| Puerto Rico to attend the Provin-







ee Oa | cial Synod in Nassau. He will be

i

i RUTURN OF THE
1] ‘

1] away until January 25 and during
| his abser(e the diocese will be ad-
tered by the Vicar General
Venerable HJ Hutchin or

Guiders Training Camp

|
. Barbados Girl wuides As-
ci@UON are at present hav-



OPENING TUESDAY, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M

A TECHNICOLOR ROMANCE | gga, 1, *







| .% The Garden
| GATE a sT igus



ng a Guiders’ Trainimg Camp at

ineir hee dquarters Pax Hill,

Belmont Road. The camp opened
ria and ¢ i tomorrow.



About thirty Gui from all














WHEN THE FORMER STAR the ! ,
os * a ve) Mt land are attending the
OF “SOUTH PACIFIC fe » - our-day camp and are carrying
SINGS HIS LOVE SONGS 1URN OF THE PTRONTIEREM A ut a full programme of practieai
TO LANA!!! ; ‘ = mp ral; which vill benefit
vie “a a m considerably when they re-
: "4 ' — oar turn to their respecttve companie
} % et eae i) Divided nto four patrcl
x x Sparrow,” “Dove,” “Humming
P Bu and “Blackbird” they are
M-G-M amped under ten tents on I



1A, THORNDYKE DICTIONARY . fil’s Parade Ground. Yester« ay

























presents ,
res * ‘RY SCHOOL ATLAS » | shortly after 11 o’elock Lady
ANA TURNER [8 ee CHOOL ATLA S| Savage weite. cH Seceibones
j » : L\TLAS . he Governor visited Pax Hil
’ * . *s AA M L) MOORE'S ALMANAC ee the Guiders at work
id 40) » * CHAMB 7 os # : pepe . ( rs adfiinistering the camp
‘ i ii EN ¥ DICTIONARY ; ;
s eg 4 1% ’ s N. Burton, M.B E., Com-
7 ae in js AS nandant; Miss Kathleen Laurie
/ “ \ ” | COL t MINSTER DICTIONARY ¥ | Oeputy Commandant; Mrs. H. A
{ Re, ) PERIUM ns \ | Vaughan Quartermaster; Mi
1% % | Zleanor Nurse Equipment Officer;
wee” (The man who makes love x - vf 4. Gollop Nesiet eh F, : oS
with music!) x» BR moa ~ 2 ft inans Offtrer: = S. Ware Gam-
52k dale S ROBERTS & Co. - Dial 3301 $/'%" Smee, Miss Bery'wntams :
Q T ? ' % Oiitintaan Cthees ana Wise’ B THREE GUIDERS prepared the mid-day meal at the Guiders’ Training Camp at Pax Hill yesterday. Girl
, ECHNICOLOR! ‘ es y Tho ton Fi “at Ai ie = 7 r at left is peeling potatoes while girl in centre under the fire shelter holds frying pan and stokes the fire.
i , POLLS ALAA ote it CI, See Met th se Guider at right prepares string beans. Miss Nora Burton, Camp Commandant, extreme right, looks on.
SONGS! My Love And My Mule” | Sate 4 lon as i
“ 7 ractical instruction from Miss aca Rae ie
“Let mieten "oe ” « burton on camp gadgets, a meat Transferred Manager B.W.LA. Caracas \ eee jommetiets ae copunly
Anciasae Pn A ae + Wtaritl, book, towel and hat racks, Se R. ERIC EMBERSON, Branch ee ne ete te ee
‘ seen Available on M-G-M Records meee, / IN i i" \ DRI SS SI [OP amp; forks etc. cane meneral R. AND MRS. JOHN ROSE Manager of B.W1. Ajrways, 008 Will now be able to boast of a
MARIORIE MAIN - BARRY SULLIVAN e , AT ha ? camp craft. There was also a and three children arrived Caracas, returned to Venezuela en ape phe ey a diploma
+ SIR CEDRIG HARDWICKE + OFRBIF REYNOLDS iM » Quartermaster Session followed in Trinidad yesterday morning by yesterday by B.W.1.A, after spend- Fron BRE Spee Re schools in
Sereen Play by Directed by Produced trom his play by LOWER BROAD STREET y the Chief Guides “Challenge,” B.W.I.A. enroute from Bulawayo, ing a short holiday at the Para- *rance. .
EDWIN H. KNOPF and DON HARTMAN * DON HARTMAN * EDWIN H, KNOPF } for Guides all over the world. Southern Rhodesia where «Mr. dise Beach Club with his wife and Leaving Today
A Metro-Goldwyn-Maver Picture | - This morning they will learn Rose had been stationed with family. Mrs. ene and ae ISS MARISA PLIMMER.
i JUST OPENED bout pitching, striking and stor- Barclays Bank. He has now been aere> ov PERRIER S28 By Pe daughter of Mrs, Mercedes
“4 ize of tents, wash shelters etc., transferred to their branch in more days Plimmer is due to return to



and care of camp equipment, Barbados. Trinidad today after spending
while in the afternoon there will New Jewellery Shop to the Christmas holidays with her

nn atm 7 7 - ae ie el John is the son of Mr. Harold ‘h Y wis -
ELAST IC DAL IN SWIM SUITS be ai games session. Rose of “Kaladan,” Ladyemeade Be Opened ; a ee wer a s present holi
At a Camping Committee meet- Gardens and the late Mrs. Rose M* J, BALDINI informs me 4ying in Barbados.

7. |
E M pP t R E | ing held a short time ago a cireu- atts swite’ 40 the vfovwaar . Matie that he will shortly be Marisa who has many friends

les and material lar was sent to all the companies Peirce, daughter of Mrs I Peirce opening a Jewellery Shop in here, was a member of the Trini-

dad Ladies’ water polo team which





that there will be a Training “ ” i ny. Prince Willi: Henry Street in
i : . ‘ ‘ > | FeRI Sh | sven pais: abled cde : 2 : of “Abbelodge,” Abbeville Gar- Prince illiam Henr; oie aaa . ae
TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. 1WO PIECE STYLES.IN COTTON Camp for Guiders. Each Com- dens and the late Mr. rT B. part of the building now occupied 950° . ee RR peers
pany was asked to send as many poirce. by Lashleys’ Ltd. Mr. Baldini, who Trinidad team against Barbados in

Guiders as possible. Each Guider received his diploma in watch re- ,,., “ al a
| COCKTAIL FROCKS attending the Camp makes a con- John’s brother Graham is also paring at the Ecole Nationale Trinidad last 7 OA .
tribution towards the running jn Barbados accompanied by his D’horlogerie, France, emphasised For Brother's Wedding
expenses. They do all the work wife and family on a visit. the fact that this line of the busi- ISS SIMONE VIVIES of
themselves, which includes cook ness will be the most important Guadeloupe who has been
in Barbados for the past two

ing, pitching and striking tents I eave .
keeping the camp site clean et¢ Annua L - il months plans to fly to Guade-

r Short Visit XPECTED to arrive here from From to-morrow, Monday, loupe tomorrow where she will
y i i R. CHARLIE MAYNARD. E Antigua on January 12th is January 7, anyone wishing to attend her brother’s wedding,
? YJ i 4 Traffic Supt., B.W.LA. who Mr. Charlie Warren, son of Mr, have their Watches or clocks at- returning here on January 14th.

arrived from Trinidad yesterday and Mrs. C. S. Warren, of Wyndal, ed to can bring them in to She will then be remaining





aa ee ae oe |

Burt




s’ in Prince William Henry here for another four months.

7 morning on a shert visit is ex- Hastings. He was last here in r . , one 7
Lancaster i pected to return by B.W.1.A March last year. Charlie who is St . The name of this new busi- She, is learning English.
today General Manager of Bennett Bry- ness will be “PARI BIJOUX” and Simone is the daughter of Mr.
are Two Months son’s Bottling Works will be com- the official opening date will be and = Mrs. Gaston Vivies of
meets ANNOUNCES ISS NAN CUMBERBATCH i®8 down on annual leave, announced later Guadeloupe.
that daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. -~ - . emcee

Cumberbatch of “Hollowa

DRESSMIAKING |i BY THE WAY .... 8y Beachcomber

Transport left on Friday evening





Corinne
Calvet

CF t SS. YY by B.W.LA, for Trinidad where HE second movement,” wrote The doped markers write absurd said my ey et “pesaers
Bd 4 she will spend two months’ holi- a music critic the other day, things on eggs and a whole con- they were forged evening papers.
Ch eK day with her sister Mrs. J. A. “was taken far too fast’ This signment for a grocer in Horn- Perhaps they weren’t really even-
: Moore of Woodbrook Jmust be followed up. church had to be returned, is ing papers, but only secret docu-

wii commence Holidaying With Daughter | There is a well-known drug some eggs had erotic. verses ments got,up to look unsuspi-





stamped on them, and others cious.’ I silenced the fool with a





for the Spring |which makes instrumentalists race Pe :
pring Term MONG the passengers arriv-| through a piece, There w a re- bore such legends as China curse,
d on ing from Trinidad yesterday|cent case of several players being January 1634”; and Pet ui: Relaid s 3.
Gl tel Lalwt ae ee . . morning by B.W.LA. were Mr.|got at before a concert, The con- in_ London, ees ee An uncouth visitor
THOR ie elit y yest y , yy , and Mrs, B, S. Kirpalani who|ductor had hardly raised his baton B.B.C.”: and “Egg-marker Fento ,
plishidolalitA dats ads Hilal i NION BD. ad B. QNUARY 2btha have come over to spend a short}when they shot’ away from tn» loves Miss Trott,” One frenzied ESTERDAY a London publish-



er, who had been reading
ibout the Snowman of the Hima-
layas, looked up frpm his desk and
station saw before him a big, crouching

holiday with their son-in-law and/rest of the orchestra, and won by marker stamped = an annereyes

e daughter Mr. and Mrs. M.|18 bars. Samples of their breath date on the bald, e maonet I fi

ENROLLMENTS & Karnani of St. Leonard's Avenue,|were sealed up in little pigskin of an overseer at the packing-
ud LLMENTS, SHOULD BE CONFIRMED Westbury Road |}bags, and subsequently analys





EXTRA:
Quick on the VIGOR











AS EARLY > POSS Mr, Kirpalani is Governing Di-| Undoubted traces of psocolax viv'- ¢ creature with shaggy hair, a
ei peremieeeiitgreien P ‘ jotepitnanticinlinctad AS LARLY AS POSS . palani +0 g ! toub 3 ie . : ’
‘ OSSIBLE! rector of Kirpalani United Co.,|canistris, a stimulant used Advice to Fools bestial face, and a weird ory. He
TUESDAY ONLY 4.45 & 8.30 Ltd., Port of Spain. | brighten up lethargic plumbe: 3 rank back. But his secretary ex-
4 7°909599%8 999 3095599655565554 ‘ jwere found. A conductor unde! D* after day people write to plained that it was one of his new
Columbia Pictures presents % POLS E LADO PPPS LLO LLP LLL LLL LALL PLA LLP PEAS | its erat, se eae at the paper to complain authers. Tea was then served by a
a gallop, and the harpist frequent- ghout the prices charged for frightened typist. Pending the
5 , YL “a Eye Mt) re 3 oe . Sass e L rightenec ypist. ‘ending

* GEORGE IN CIVVY STREET $ . a jy gets age bruised hands while wine in West End _ restaurants. modification of the laws of libel,, I
1EORGE FOMBY and Others % - aig ry ;’ ; | trying to Pe A There is an easy remedy and One am forced to withhold the name
i psoaragorynn or oF ~— g 4 / { or ou | Self-lighting Cigarette that would be effective. It is to of the writer. But I can assure the
——$—$— $5 — $— | 8 L J | HE announcement of a self- make a Te Oe oe ae ree reading public that he is vital,

* ig , -igarette . swindled. sha ve tol Mt half-} an, ¢ ivnamic.

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 4.30 & 8.30 % lighting cigarette should pwc Bobte: dinllite scones aan alf-human, and dy ic



send infuriated crawds from the

% ; r | s Pele ola ~oebeeaics
“wean Tye enastas i rows. Very well. Then let them
Peramount Double — : 4 ! awersh forests to besiege the stop cor laining when they 4 .
oO Uu e I el S match magnates. But one good * Pe ° i . | BRBesSvsvyorm
Joan FONTAINE — Joseph COTTEN e charged eighteen shillings for a ’ 7 .
IN 2 7 1 {5 |





result may be more paper, which ‘ : |
Â¥ 5 oe POGS ae bottle which can be bought for

means larger news papers in ni- : 6
Â¥ eo A half the price from any reputable

;erica, where everything is ‘so











«SEPTEMBER AFFAIR” % 7 t | Slick that in these lean years wine merchant

ont § these Famous BUCKLEY REMEDIES § ites: comes in 94 7 te ounee ot country note
g } Only the old-fashioned will 1e- % the other day stood a dark
* SPECIAL AGENT” % ° * | Zret the passing of the match eee ers. ear Pr vt fe
° 2 l bl }But young men who fascinate "°O4'Y: ©3 wer: ome ee one Meee
Starring WILLIAM EYTHE — GEORGE REEVES x are again avaua e ‘girls “by flicking a lighter, as oldest .s eee toin-
~ though the rere awing 9 long holder o a man who join-

The Excitement-Packed Drama of the Railreads % e@Ona dh Nenake ot Gee (3 ed her she said, in a Raw

Heroic Watchdogs. % [ee robbed of this method “or Voice, “Have you got the paper:

» y ‘ breaking the ice. The girl v .

‘ i N BARBA DOs S| eater toe io Gm “Action!” cried my romantic

self to my humdrum self. I was



ROYAL \

¥ ket”? i
@, the pocket” in order to light
.































































: t % | om : ” bout to slink away to a ‘elephc
‘ — t hat for some time % How drab life is,” vouchsafed an 22°04 . ito M
To-day, Last Two Shows MONDAY AND TUESDAY | % eee cae jricted shipments, have X | onlooker. ts My plan was to engage these twe
4,30 & 8.15 p.m 13s [ UCKLEY n overcome, and these vy Egg-Markers Do ned in conver ition until the Yard ar- ayaide mush sot
. Peres 4.30 & 8.15 p.m. 1% de MIXTURE {| ngl t-acting remedies are x) A N’ inc ‘i ; : ’ be rived. Then ] saw the man lug two : jecades ag
. } WRidetate thaee Onis t ve rite st . Par | . juiry into the doping of ev papers ou: of his overcoat | : ele
Republic Double . . . % wets ur favourite store ready % ; ee 4 Ou the vegetarian (4)
1s y rotect { and your kids S _ ©88-markers has already re- id the couple went out $ What a pall 14
John WAYNE John CARROLL] | : 7 1$ 0 COUGH 0 the miseri ind dangers % vealed a ludicrous state of affairs of the hotel together. “Cheer up,’ (ianged inte. atter musiea
So I aes Republic Whole Serial 1% r 3 | cough ids, bronchitis, asthe % | ener PPA POOPE LOPES EPPS AEP EPPA APAEE \
1 ¢, Insist upon Buckley rem- 9 | % ¢ “oe
“FLYING TIGERS” i 0 0 > tim t-provén- S| ts ~ a
} Led s, ‘
aa “DANGERS OF THE | eda q| ly effective as PUT THAT LEAK RIGHT WITH.... * ray
‘3 JBRONCHITIS SEEN ~ ¥' ‘ a
“FIGHTING SEABEES” Fs fi rae ett \ 31% Sabi ip {RINE y :
With CANADIAN MOUNTED" | ns Sy, ss , Ke NE 8) 8 is
John WAYNE $ ' | ¥ § 1% % ap ‘ ‘
| > : 1o ~ Vv hess {
1% ait ne ; 1% S| Y Down
OLYMPIC | % TICKLEY' | i | : The Solder that Stops Metal BS) f atnae oy te shins stomiy. an
mn Pe Uw a S| % ‘ x Y uy 16)
To-day, Last Two Shows {ONDAY AND TUE ‘ 74, L) STAINLESS % s nly fF T | OOL at Sagat |
” , , MONDAY ND TUESDAY . 4 q | Fe x | eW shout at si oan
4.30 & 8.15 pam, i0@ 815 pm 3 | WHITE RUB} ¥| x y He per Tube R} 6 Ooe St the “cat tam!
; \% meTTR Tae & o) & © | ! Se fe j :
Republic Double... Republic Double . . . ¥ PACA LL a | % ¥| 14a PI (5)
toy ors ale Evane “i ~ pat ha eo 1X 7 ; ie :
an ee ae ee eae “THREE IS A CROWD” eet ts iro. y $ XN. B a R| 2 Ing Avtiin ;
“RAINBOW OVER TEXAS” With x B ‘Ale ae Vi ‘ . 3 | > mrs - i Oo WE Li % vlution oF Yesterday » vuezie
Ca Bob CROSBY S Buckley's Mixture a S| ARM See te
AND i? . %/ 3 DIAL 3306 Lumber & Hardware, Bay Street. %| hue. = onthe 24
“RENDEZVOUS WITH 5 1% Up in Car ; Sis ‘ % ; we ae
TANKER FP ” p in Canada wher nter yi ° 1 x1 >. ; ; f , ou
ANNIE” “YANKEE FAKIR 1% are winte eae Jack and Jill Cough 3| VO AYO oO ooo roteotttiesteenaeene® | a ee
With With |% is mild Buckley's Mixtu ‘4 %) CTE Or en rer eee
Eddy ALBERT Douglas FOWLEY % out-sells all othe gh « R k] 5 me Syrup >)
| cola remedies. That's b uckley’s White Rub ; | SPUNS IN VERY ATTRACTIVE PATTERNS ..... 36” $1.60
% over 70 per cent. of all C " , ba
s a This more highly medicated. faste This newest product of the ¥ > ERE “Dra ‘inde
R 0 X Y ~ lepen i I pene teat “ wad oe 7 . . famous Buckley Laboratories §| FLOWERED SPUNS : teneene 36 1.43
% toy . ‘ } ; rings blessed relief for so many is made specifically for wo- s
TO-DAY TO TUESDAY, 4.30 & 8.15 P.M. X at the very first sympto fferent aches and ailments that Ten, and children Stlese: 3) PLAIN SPUNS ...... 36” = $ 96—1.23
Si fi every day ; ° 2 M s eee Y
Coli ie a a A ne I » ommena “fo ing to both mothers and 9, - ~ ro
Columbia Double. . . % SO EFFECTIVE in CHEST CONG STION, MUSCU. kiddies, To mothers because % STRIPE SILKS 36” 1,25
Larrv PARKS Barba : * id climate:-w4it) Sante LAR ACHI d PAINS RHEU- it clears up the little old §}
pare TALE BS ' banish MATIC and ARWTRITIC PAINS, Rasty, sniffy ‘colds and 9| PLAIN SEERSUCKER IN ALL SHADES 36” 1.60
In \s ce i colds like LUMBAGO, SCIATICA NEURAL. soothes their coughs like :
1% magi ottle to-day GIA TIRED ACHING FEET, magic. To the kiddies be- | ¥ ied aa a Suerte)
is ei “ rabicat co yoo (8 “It acte on ‘ In BITES -AND STINGS’ eause it tastes so good they FLOWERED & BORDERED SEERSUCKER 36° 1.97
-JOLSON SINGS AGAIN’ 355°." | FRUPTIONS. BURNS ine for more. MO
“ ek ret Bu a ottle ‘o-day anc
Ant % Dose ‘ ( y have it handy. = R E V ANS & WE 1{[T FIELDS
a * « . .
Y ‘a y Y Y Y r Te. oe x Ob : bl h M d Id
“LIGHTNING GUN: ‘ tainable wherever Medicines are sold.

YOUR SHOE STORES
Dial 4220 Dial 4606



LECLL LPL LLLP LLL LEE PCLE EL LLLP PDL PPPSPL PP EPSP CLSPCE SSS IS SSCS LSS





SUNDAY, JANUARY 6,

1952



At The Cinema

Hitecheoek Thriller

By G. B.

IT’S QUITE some time now since Barbados has been treated

to a thriller with the unmis

takable stamp of Alfred Hitch-

cock on it, and I think it is assured that film fans will wel-
now

come one of his recent pic
showing at. the Plaza.

Continued suspense, action and
on occasion, cold blooded horror
are all characteristics of Mr.
Hitchcock's direction, with particu-
lar accent on the building up of
suspense, ending in an unexpected
climax, Though STAGE FRIGHT
may not rank with “The 39 Steps”
and “Foreign Correspondent”, pre-
vious Hitchcock productions, it is
nevertheless an expert and thor-
oughly entertaining thriller with
continued suspense, spontaneous
humour, a maximum of action and
a minimum of gore

To be frank, the plot is compli-
cated and suffice it to say it con-
cerns the many and various at-
tempts of a young student actress
at the Royal Academy of Dramatic
Art to rescue her boyfriend from
a murder rap. In the hands of
any other director, the ramifica-
tions that ensue would probably
have resulted in a complete bog-
down of everything, but as it is,
they are skilfully sorted out and
the continuity maintained. The
London background of the theatri-
cal world has enabled Mr, Hitch-
cock, who made the film in Eng-

tures “STAGE FRIGHT”



MARLENE DIETRICH

land, to indulge to the full his a ‘y afters: role i oo: onvel
passion for authentic settings— jo) i Chae) ne
among which are seen the interior | * = ul Jus




as attractive



of the Scala Theatre, scene of an {0.4;.), } ; a ade ; 7
exciting manhunt and its safety > viii Risin - Anta cee
curtain that performs the final Dame Sybil Thorndyke, the sup-

action of the film; the Royal Acad-
emy of Dramatic Art, to say no-
thing of St, Paul's, Chelsea and
Mayfair.

The British and Hollywood all-
star cast do an excellent job. Jane
Wyman is charming as the stage-
struck daughter of her “unique”
father, Alastair Sim, both of





CLAUD RAINS

wham do what they can to help
RieHard Todd out of a very sticky
position; Marlene Dietrich, Queen
of musical comedy, who sings her
langourous, sultry songs and de-
ceives the accused man to the end;
Riehard Todd, who will be re-
membered for his outstanding per-
formance of the young Scot in
“The Hasty Heart” now plays an



porting cast is equally as good as
the principals, with the result that
the picture is not top-heavy. This
is a factor that is very often over-
looked—more so in America than
in England. Special mention
should be made of Alastair Sim,
the “unique” father—a new actor
to me—and one to watch, whose
humorous approach combines the
sinister as well as the_cadaverous;
Jayce Grenfell, as a shooting gal-
lery attendant at the Actors’ Gar-
den Party and Kay Walsh as
Nellie, Miss Dietrich’s maid, who
likes a “gin and lemon, not too
much lemon, please” and indulges
in blackmail on the side.

Witty dialogue, good photo-
graphy and Mr. Hitchcock’s ori-
ginal flair for direction all com-
bine to make the film good light
entertainment.

“SHOW BOAT” is being held
over at the Globe, so you still have
time to enjoy this colourful film



if you haven't already seen it
“ROPE OF SAND” is also con-
melo-

tinuing at the Empire. A
and avarice, with
a background of
life in the Sout)
African diamonc









SUNDAY



Farm And
Garden

By Agricola
NEIGHBOURHOOD NEWS

Agricola: Good morning Mrs
Smith. May I extend to you and
your family the compliments of
the season with best wishes for
1952? And this goes to all house-
wives, farmers and gardeners
who spread cheer at our cinner
tables; and many thanks to you
all for supplying inspiration for
this column. Incidentally, this is
its 46th Sunday appearance. Tell
me, Mrs. Smith, how did you fare
at Christmas?

Mrs. Smith: Well, thank you
for your greeting and good wishes
I am not. complaining, but
Christmas is so different these
days. Unfortur~tely, I did not
win the Adveeate turkey—this
would have helped materially.
Good Barbadian food has become
such a luxury and only the hotels
seem to be able to have it—at
$4.00 and $5.00 a plate! We or-
dinary folk have to depend more
and more on imported tinned
everything. Take fresh pork,
whieh always formed part of the
Christmas eats: this year, a roast
was ordered as usual, but it
seems the butcher over esti-
mated the size of his pig and we



had to do without. Green peas
were not plentiful and Guinea
corn for jug-jug scarce even at

36 cents a pint, and we all love



those peas! Formerly, we could
see trays and trays of them and
chickens too; with flying fish and
such good quality yams, roasted
and served with lots of fresh but- |

ter—things were easier for us
housewives: we did not have |
much money but certainly lived
well. I am beginning to think |
we might go hungry pretty often |
if another war came.

Agricola: Well, you know, |

habits, customs and modes of life |
in general have all changed a
great deal in recent year
standards of living have improv- |
ed; there is more money in circu-








mines, the cast i: ation and people are becoming |
a strong on nore choosy in their food. They

headed by Bur ‘iea_ Te certainly looking for better |
Laneaster wit} 1 # value and there is, on the whole, |
Claude Rains Bees r | greater appreciation of imported |
Paul] Henried articles with their inviting
Peter Lorre anc appeal; besides, people know
Corine Calvert what they are getting and there |






The acting is ;
good, but a little seek :
of this kind of gyrt LANCASTER
melodrama goes a

draga of intrigue

long way. Unfortunately, I saw
the film under adverse conditions
—but even allowing for them—I
cannot say I was impressed with
this particular offering.



LIQUID HISTORY

ISy
LONDON,

John Burns, a great Londoner,
once stood gazing down on the
River Thames from the terrace
of the House of Commons. Sud-
denly he turned to a friend at his
elbow and said: “There flows
liquid history.”

Now for the first time two peo-
ple have worked together to pro-
duce the first anthology of Lon-

He. ZEL

MAY

we learn, the strong odour of the
river “the Royal sense assailed.”
So great was public indignation
on this occasion that a contribu-
tor to “Punch” wrote:
“How shall I state what thousands saw,
indignant, yet oppressed wit J

Their blood which well night f
The River's perfun w »v









The Severe red Dogs’ Isle,
Was n to hold na. , t smil
A boupuet to her nose

And he appealed:



don's great river. ‘The result of “yynere svi the, Const
their labours is one of the most The banks, old Thames, between ?”
fascinating bedside books for Naturally we find Pepys well

many years, It will delight all
who know and love Britain's
historic water highway.

Says W. J. Brown in his fore-

represented among the most vivid
chroniclers of London's river.
There is a wonderful description
by him of “an infinite Great Fire,”

word: Pepys spent the night watching
t.
“The River is all things to all ;
men. To the merchant it is the “When we could endure no
gateway to the Seven Seas and more upon the water, we to a

the markets of the world: to the
traveller, the starting-point for
the ends of the earth: to the farm-
er, the gentle irrigator of his
familiar fields: to the fisherman,
the Mecca of his solitary delight:
to the London mudlark, his pad-
dling-ground: to lovers, a refuge
for the evenings of summer: to
the youth of Oxford and Cam-
bridge, the scene of annual battle
for supremacy on the water: to
the Thames Conservancy Board
— a source of water supply.”



In this collection of verse and
prose from magazines and peri-
odicals, as well as from some of
England’s greatest poets and
writers, we find the Thames va-
riously described, To some it is
a “silent highway,” the “fair and
goodly Thames,” the “silver
Thames” and “the clean Thames
bordered by its gardens green,’
To others it is a pestilent, filthy
stream arousing indignation by its
abhorent stench — a view which
might be echoed even today by

little ale-house on Bankside, over
against the Three Cranes, and
there staid till it was dark almost,
and saw the fire grow and, as it
grew darker, appeared more and
more: and in corners and upom
steeples, and between churches
and houses, as far as we could
see up the hill of the City, in a
most horrid, malicious, bloody
flame, not like the fine flame of
an ordinary fire , . We stayed
till, it being derkish, we saw the
fire as only one entire arch of
fire from this to the other side
the bridge, and in a bow up the
hill for an arch of above a mile
long: it made me weep to see it
The churches, houses, and all on
fire, and flaming at once: and a
horrid noise the flames made, and
the crackling of ‘nouses at their
ruine.”

The book aches with nostalgia,
but for two line warranted to stir
the heart of any one who has
ever loved the Thames I would
select;

n “But oh! the London seagulls a-

riverside dwellers in a London eruising up and down

summer. They're most like old-time . seamen

: . 4 come back to London Town.”
One warm day in July 1858,



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soya, National and barley flours, soluble casein and prepared
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TRY A TIN—YOU’LL FEEL THE DITFERENCE
COLLINS DRUG
Broad & Tudor

is practically no wastage. You}
mentioned quality, can you give |
me an example of what you
mean?

Mrs. Smith: Yes. Not long ago
we were out of sweet potatoes, a
trader came along and offered
some, They, were coated with
earth and could not be examined |
very carefully, so I asked the
vendor: ‘are these good?’ She re-
plied: ‘yes Madam, I would not
sell you anything bad’. When we
eame to cook them, just about
half proved unuseable, so al-
though the price seemed reason-
able—three cents a pound—the |
actual cost worked out at six
cents a pound. This sort of thing
is most unsatisfactory and the
housewife tries to avoid such
seeming had faith by choosing
substitutes, but we do like sweet
potatoes and fresh produce; if
there was more assurance that
we got wha. we paid for, it
would be better for both produc-
ers and consumers.

Agricola: I agree entirely, and
recall that years ago Trinidad
cocoa got a bad reputation be-
cause of the practice of ‘claying’ |
the beans. It was believed ‘hat
by dancing on the drying beans
at the same time adding. powder-



ed clay soil, such treatment not}
only improved the appearance
but acted aS a_ preservative.

Manufacturers complained, as the |
practice grew, that not only}
weight was added but the real)
quality of the beans was camou- |
flaged. Of course, clay is not |
addeq intentionally to sweet po-|
tatoes but the result is the same. |
Modern marketing practices in- |
clude washing or root crops so as |

to show up the articles naturally |

and to permit sorting and grad-|
ing; the farmer receives fair}
value and the consumer is pro-
tected,

Mrs. Smith: It seems to me that
while the cost of living is some-
thing we all long to have lowered,
economies are not always effected
if we are attracted by mere
cheapness, and some marketing
organisation is needed which
both producer and consumer can
respect and depend on.

Agricola: “How right you are.
In my experience, a good farmer
does not ask for ‘hand outs’, sub-
sidies and all the rest of it if he
can get fair value for his labour
and investment; and consumers,
at the same time, are becoming
more quality conscious. Anyhow,
there seems to be progress sim-
mering in these matters and let
us hope that 1952 will bring it to
the boil. Good-bye and thank
you Mrs. Smith.

PAPAS EE,

TO-DAY

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specia

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STORES

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ADVOCATE

Gardening Hints For Amateurs

PLANNING THE NEW
GARDEN

the coming of January
and its New Year resolutions the
garden must not be forgotten,
Even in well established gardens
there are always changes and
improvements that can be made,
That is one of the fascinating
things about gardening, and what

With

better time to start these im-
provements than in the New
Year.

But, better than just improve-

ments is the lovely job of making
an entirely new garden, the job

of looking at an ugly bit of land,
probably full of buildings re-
mains and stones and rubbish

and feeling that it is up to us, to

turn its ugliness in to a beauty
spot !

Alse, too often these new
gardens are started in q hap-
hazard way without any par-
ticular plan after the outside of
the new home is not budgeted

for at all with the result that the
garden is scrambled together

anyhow. This is a fata] mistake,
and invariably leads to the
necessity of rearrangement with
its additional labour, so entail-
ing more expense in the long
run. It must always be remem-
bered that the garden and
grounds are the setting of the

home, and no matter how charm-
ing and perfect the house is the
whole picture is incomplete if
the garden is badly laid out or
neglected. Just as no one would
dream of building a house with-
out a well considered plan, so
the garden should never be
started without equal considera-
tion and planning,

Things to Consider

There are so many things to be
considered and remembered in
the laying out of a hew garden,
things that must be incorporated
into a well drawn plan, and one
of the first of these are the boun-
daries of your land.

Boundaries are important for
the land must be enclosed, and
the enclosure forms as it were,
the picture frame of the aome.
Shall this boundary be a_ high
wall ?

Doctors Prove





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Leading skin specialists proved

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4 low wall topped by wire
ooden fence lattice ?

Or a hedge ?

Each of these has its merit

nd the choice must be the result
t circumstances, and the indi-
vidual taste of the owner.

position of Trees
and marked
Every, New
the dignity, |

trees, but!

Next the
must be decided on
on the plan.
should have
and graciousness of
care must be taken to picture
hese as they will be when full
grown, so that no view will be
obscured, and overcrowding
avoided

out

house

Garden Paths |
Where

be laid

of

will the garden paths
and shall they be made
grass, brick, pavement or)
cement ?

And while on the subject Of;
paths, it may be mentioned here}
that a paved, or cemented terrace |
around the house is an excellent}

vestment in beauty and comfort

only does it give the nouse}

look of spaciousness, but it
1elps to keep the outer walls free)

damp, for the heaviest’ rain}
juickly runs off.

When the position
of Boundaries, Trees, Paths and)
Terraces have all been decided)
on, it will be found that the #ar-|
den beds shrubs and_ vines
quickly fall into place on the plan |
and everything is then ready to|
be carried out. |

|

The Back Garden |

But, in all this planning the |
back gardén must not be ne-|
glected, Here there should be at)
least a few kitchen garden beds. |
Fruit trees should find a_ place
in the back, and nothing makes |
a more useful and splendid shade
and fruit tree than the Bread-|
fruit. Bananas, Paw-paw and}
Lime all grow easily, especially if |
the waste water from the kitchen |

and type)

and bath is arranged to run to]
them,

In following articles we will}
take the new garden piece by

piece and advise as to the most}
iseful hedges, trees shrubs ete., |
Plant Annuals now. |

won|

« ee
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4%













wae PEELED

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PAGE THREE

Hh

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PAGE FOUR



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



THE WEST INDIES LOST YESTERDAY’S CRICKET: BRIGHT LIGHT UNBEATEN |

GLORIOUSLY

By O. S. COPPIN

* | HE WEST INDIES have been defeated at Mel-
‘s bourne in the Fourth Test match and so have
lost the “ashes”. A bald statement like this is per-
haps the bitterest pill of disappointment, frustration
‘ és and regret that has come our way since our acquisi-

y oe tion of official Test match status in 1928,
“sy But peculiarly enough we have lost in an atmo-
phere, so symbolic of the glorious uncertainties of
the game that those of us who have followed the game with all its
intriguing fluctuations of fortunes must experience a measure of sat-



isfacti over the manner in which the West Indies’ defeat has almost
turned into victory for them in the minds of even the exacting Aus-
tralian crowds, in the minds of our friends in the other cricketing
countries of, the British Commonwealth of Nations and right back

home in the minds of West Indians themselves,

CREDIT
eo must be given to Lindsay Hassett, the Australian captain,
for his mateh saving innings, marked by a monumental patience
and concentration that it is unlikely that he has ever accomplished
before or will repeat in the years to come.

One must also give the palm to Doug Ring for his courageous
innings at a time when most batsmen would have found it difficult
even to control the knocking of their knees well enough to allow
them to steer a straight and sober-like course to the wicket. Bill John-
ston too will take some time to recover from the excellent effort in
which he kept his wicket while Ring made most of the runs required
for victory and also in proving a willing and competent partner in
the plot for running almost suicidal short runs and so helping Ring to
steal most of the bowling.

W.I. CALLED THE TUNE
OWEVER in spite of winning a Test that might well have been
won by the West Indies, even the most sceptical and defeatist
among us will be forced to admit that the West Indies was the team
that called the tune in this game. They out-manoeuvred the Austra-
lian team almost to the end and in spite of cruel twists of fortune
by injuries to our players some inflicted by accident and some by
design and some self-inflicted. : }
There is no corresponding performance on the Australian side
with that of the Magnificent bowling of the “twins” Ramadhin and
Valentine that at times during the game reduced the great Australiag
batting strength into the realms of the ludicrous,

WE MISSED WEEKES :

*QPHERE now seems to be no doubt that the dismissal of Weekes,

that severely minimised our batting forces, already depleted by

the inability of Walcott and Marshall to play, was the result of u

disputable decision by the umpires, and if reports are true that Hassett

apologised for the bogus run out of Trim then it does seem that this

Test has decided the “Ashes” but the taste of victory might well turn
to “ashes” too,

The West Indies have tackled a difficult task well and one must
forgive the ignorance of those who seek to decry their efforts with-
out the possession of the true facts as to the conditions under which
these men are playing and striving to place the West Indies firmly
on the map of the world,

NO SMALL TASK

HEIRS was no small task, For example they were not facing an

England team as they did in 1950 that had been completely
crushed by an all conquering 1948 Australian team. ;

They were playing Australia in Australia and they were meeting
in the Tests a team whose nucleus constituted players that had helped
Australia win half their 34 matches in England with an innings to
spare, two by ten wickets, two by eight wickets and one by 409 runs.
In addition to this eleven batsmen had scored fifty centuries between
them

If we tackled this combination so firmly in the Tests and have
lost the ashes by the narrowest margins then I think that although
we are naturally disappointed at our failure to secure a “plum” that
dangled so tantalisingly before our eyes, yet we have not lost face.

M.C.C. WERE NOT DOWNCAST
. R. BROWN’S M.C.C, team to Australia in 1950—51 lost the rub-
ber by four games to one but they played so much good cricket
and completely extended the Australians on so many occasions that
this engendered the feeling of confidence that they would prove
themsetves superior to the South Africans and they did,

Il read somewhere that F. R. Brown had expressed this view
sometime after his return from Australia. I have quoted it because
it is felt in some quarters that West Indies cricket will now take a
back seat.

Let us put an end to this nonsense. Let us look forward to a
West Indies team completely recovered from injuries to take the field
in the Fifth Test, scheduled for January 25 at Sydney,

SCOPE

N THIS game we would be afforded the scope to settle the issue,

outside of the “ashes” finally because the Australians themselves
are a little bewildered as to the relative Test strength of the two
contestants.

One will at once admit that in the matter of Test battle inocula-
tion Australia is rich in players who have no need of this and on
the other hand some of the West Indies players have much need of
this.

Much can be done about tightening up returns to the wicket
from the outfield and otker little rough edges which we need to
trim, The Australians have gained the advantage in this respec?
because they have been accustomed to playing hard all the time.

The West Indies have been develeping along these lines but they
have only started in recent years. If they have been able to bring
the excellence of their batting and bowling to a level that gives them
equality ¢ven with these handicaps then I see no need for long faces
and gloomy forecasts for future West Indies cricket.

HOSTILE BOWLING

HE LESSON which one hopes that the West Indies cricket powers-

that-be will learn from this Australian tour is the fact that no
touring team can be considered complete to compete in International
cricket without a pair or at least one really aggressive bowler who
can be depended upon to produce the necessary shock at some time
during the innings that is sufficient to keep a troublesome batsman’s
head up and ruin his concentration to such a extent that he will be
lured into sacrificing his wicket.

The sustained hostility of the Australian bowling trio Lindwall,
Miller and Johnston has given the Australian bowling the necessary
encouragement of a swift inroad into the opposition and I am sure the
Australian batting would have suffered more severely on more than
one occasion if Valentine and Ramadhin were given this encourage-
ment.

The Fifth Test will be without the glamour of a deciding game
for the “Ashes” but those of us who have followed the course of
West Indies cricket and have studied it, will still be keen on the
outcome fully cognisant of the fact that even now it will play a great
part in showing us wherein lies the path to future world cricket
dominance.

POLICE vs. EMPIRE

Police 60 and 92
empire (for 7 wkts. deci’d 136 and

(Or MO WHER) 2.0... sees 23

Empire defeated Police in them
first division cricket fixture al
Queen’s Park yesterday afternoon
by ten wickets. Given 17 runs to
make for victory, the opening
batsmen Hunte and Robinson col-
lected 23 without loss,

Having skitUed out Police in
their first innings for 60, the Bank
Hall team replied with 136 for the
loss of 7 wickets declared. ¢,

Police who had scored 26 for the
loss of two wickets when play
ended on the second day, were all
out yesterday shortly before the
luncheon period for 92.

Skipper Joe Byer and W. A.
Farmer were the chief contributors
for Police, scoring 28 and 20 re-
spectively.

Chiefly responsible for the Police
downfall were pace bowler H.
Barker who finished with 4 for
29 in 14 overs 5 of which were
maidens and slow left arm bowler
Horace King who bagged 3 for 30
in 19.4 overs. He also sent down
five maidens.

Police resumed their innings
on a perfect wicket with the score
standing at 26 for the loss of two
wickets. Blenman (11) one of the
net out batsmen was absent and
Farmer went out with 9 to his
credit,

Empire entrusted their attack
with pace bowler Barker from the
Weymouth End and slow left arm
bowler Horace King from the Lake
End. The batsmen took things
quietly and runs came easily. With
the score at 39, wicket-keeper
Norville failed to stump Aimey off
King and a bye resulted. Aimey,
without any addition to the score,
was beaten and bowled by Barker
and the scoreboard read 40—4—14.

Byer joined Farmer who had
just entered double figures, and
opened his account with a single
to fine leg off Barker.

King’s next over yielded a
single, Barker continued from the
Weymouth End. He bowled to
Byer who got a couple to long on



, off a no ball and th@p glanced to

the boundary to send up 50 on the
board,

With the total at 53, Empira
made their first bowling change
for the day. Holder replaced
Barker and sent down a maiden
to Farmer.

Fields, a slow right arm bowler
now trundled from the Lake and
bowled a maiden to Byer, Farmer
singled the second from Holder to
extra cover and Byer played out
the remainder, Fields’ next over
yielded a couple, a pull to long on
by Farmer whose contribution was
now 16.

Farmer had a “life” when Rud-
der at second slip failed to hold one
off Holder. Play was now in pro-
gress for one hour during which
time the batsmen had added 81.

Byer singled with an on drive
off Fields to enter double figures
and later got another as the re-
sult of an overshy,

Barker was now given his
second spell from the Weymouth
End with the score at 65. He
bowled to Farmer who singled
With a glance off the fifth and later
gol a long single otf King.

: Poiice lost another wicket when
Farmer, in atvempting io hook a

#hort one from Barker, skied to

give Holder at mid wicket an easy
catch, The total was 67 and his
conwibution was 20,

Cheltenham the incoming bats-
man was quickly ofl the mark with
a glance for a single. Byer sent
his score to 17 with a late cut tor
a couple off King and later repeat-
ed the stroke for a single, Chelten-
ham also got a couple with a late
cut off the same bowler.

Byer off drove one from Barker
for a couple to send the score to
76, thus wiping off the deficit and
make his contribution 20. ?

Only four more runs had been
added when Empire struck another
blow, This time Cheftenham got
his pad in front of one from King
and was adjudged l.b.w. He had
scored 3,

B. D. Morris filled the breach
and broke his duck with a drive
to long off for a couple, Barker
continued from the Weymouth End
and Byer pulled the first, a short
one to the square leg boundary but
the fourth found his stumps and

the scoreboard read 86—7—28.
Byer’s innings included three
boundaries,

Greene had a very brief stay.
After surviving the fifth from

jarker, he was bowled with the
next, ‘

Lovell joined Morris who square
cut one from King to the bound-







ar ind then singled to mid-off
te send up Lovell, The batsman
drove back one to King who took
t high one hand catch to make
the score read 89—9—0,
Bradshaw, the last man in after
scoring a single, saw Morris pull

one from King to mid wicket to
close the innings at 3.20 with the
total at 92. Morri had scored
i

Given 14 runs to make for vic-
tory, Empire started on their

second innings with C. Hunte and
O. M. Robinson. Bradshaw took
charge from the Weymouth End
and each batsman collected a
single.

Green bowled from the Lake
End and Hunte cut wide of gully
to the boundary. He later sin-
gled with a square cut and got
another from an overthrow

Bradshaw’s next over was a
maiden to Robinson while

Green’s yielded three singles in-
cluding a drive to long on by
Hunte. Robinson took a single
man off Bradshaw to make the
score 16,

Robinson then made the win-
ning stroke with a cover drive
for three off Greene. The bats-
men then added another five

without loss before the game end-
ed

Hunte was 11 and Robinson 9.
LODGE vs. CARLTON
LOGO «6 reece sess ese All and 72
Cariton 78 and (for 2 wkts.) 107
A chanceless, brilliant innings

of 72 not out by C. B. ‘Boogie
Wiliams helped Carlton io
win their match against Lodge

School at Lodge School yesterday
with the last ball betore lunch. ,

Set with the task of scoring 106
runs to win, Carlton knocked off
the runs for two wickets. Lodge
scored 111 and 72 and Carlion 78
and for two wickets, 107.

The wicket was good and Carl-
ton’s opening batsmen played the
jirst overs in a way which sug-
gested they were waiting for a
chance to punish the bowling and
get quick runs. An early mishap

occured for Carlton when K,
Hutchinson missed a ball which
kept low from pace _ bowler

Brookes, and he was given out
l.b.w. when it struck him.

This did not shake the con-
fidence and dash of C. B. Williams
and C. McKenzie who now came
together and between them they
put up 81 for the second wicket
stand.

McKenzie was given a chance
before he was eventually caught
by Farmer off McComie’s bowling
for 26.

Williams was on the top of his
form. At all times during his 100
minutes at the wicket for 72 runs
he showed a complete mastery
over the bowling and took his runs
all around the wicket, sending
many balls to the boundary.

Williams ended the match
dramaticaly when the last ball
was to be bowled before lunch and
the side wanted five runs to win.
Nobody seemed keefi for the match
to go on after the luncheon
interval and the crowd calied for
Williams to hit a six. Wilkie was
bowling and Williams lifted the
pall into the pavilion for a six.

At the end of the first day’s play,
Carlton had lost five wickets for
19 runs in reply to Lodge’s first
innings score of 111, Carlton went
on to score 78 on the second day
and bowled out Lodge for 72.

Yesterday fast bow'er Welch
for Lodge could not regain the
form he had in the first innings
when he took three wickets for
14. Lodge’s fieldsmen at times
gave away runs and failed to re-
turn the ball to effect certain run-
outs,

Welch opened up the attack for
Lodge, bowling at a medium pace
to K. Hutchinson who took strike.
He was sending the ball well up,
but not particularly dangerous
nnd Hutchinson played a com-
fortable but cautious maiden,

Brookes came on from the other
end, bowling slightly faster and
fairly accuratély and he sent down
the second maiden to the other
opening batsman C, McKenzie,

The Lodge fieldsmen were show-
ing themsglves aggressive and
alert as though they intended
giving no quarter.

The first run was scored off the
first ball of the next over. Me-
Kenzie took a quick single after
sending the ball through square
leg. K. Hutchinson also took a
single off that over.

Witheut increasing his pace,
Brookes maintained a true length
in the second over. McKenzie,
however, took another _ single.
Then came Carlton's first disaster.

Hutchinson played forward to a

@ On Page 8





First Two-Year-Old To

With 140 Ibs
By BOOKIE

ND so we come to-day to discuss and com-
~ pare the performances of Mr, Cyril Barnard’s
Bright Light at the Christmas meeting of 1951. Few

, people, I am sure, thought she would have turned
out as good as this and even if she had won the
Breeders’ and the West Indian Produce Stakes those
who fancied her would have been satisfied. But
to carry on right through the meeting winning four

races and taking along 140 lbs. in the las: is a feat which must have
wrpassed the wildest dreams of her owner or trainer.

First of all let us see how it compares with past records. It
ranks second only to the incredible performance turned in by the
great Gleneagle when that filly was the same age. Gleneagle raced
ix Umes at the Christmas meeting of 1941, won five and came second
nee, She won the Breeders Stake and the Apex Plate on the first

day. On the second day she won the St. Clair Handicap against the
© class horses of all ages, there being no races for two-year-olds only
ifter the Breeders, and on the third day she was beaten for the first

time at the mee.ing when she attempted tp give weight to some D

class horses in the Creole Handicap. In this race she ran second to

Coldstream who carried 112 lbs. while her weight was 120 lbs. On

‘hat same day, however, she won again when she took the St. Ann’s

Uandicap again from an F class field and on the fourth day she won

the St. James Handicap for class E and lower. In the last race she
carried the top weight of 135 Ibs,

Win



“JT CAN be seen that Gleneagle’s performance is one that is likely

to stand for a long while and even if better creoles have been
produced since then it has not been the practice to race them in more
ihan one race per day. Therefore none of them would have had the
opportunity which Gleneagle did to win five out of six in four days.
But what none of them had achieved until now was the feat of win-
: race with 135 Ibs. or more. Bright Light has therefore

reated a record by being the first two-year-old to win with 140 lbs.

On the sirength of her form at the Christmas meeting Bright Light
must now undoubtedly be ranked as the best two-year-old in the |
South Caribbean in 1951. Yet therg are still some questions which

vere left open due to the fact that Bright Light did not meet either |
Dunquerque or April’s Dream after the August meeting. Summing}
them all up I do not think however that one would be very far wrong
if Bright Light was considered the best. But of course there are those
«f us who would have preferred to see a tussle between Dunquerque

and herself and it is now to be hoped that when the time comes for

ihe Barbados Guineas to be run next March both these fillies will be
in the line up, :

Comparing Bright Light with two-year-olds of the past it is
difficult for me to assess her because I did not see her race in Trinidad.
Isut remembering what she was like up here in August and comparing

er times for six furlongs with such as Ocean Pearl and Best Wishes
who both encountered similar going, I am inclined to the opinion that

1e was not as good as either. Where she impresses me more how-
ever is in her capacity to carry weight. Best Wishes was never really
vested for this but it will be remembered that Ocean Pearl went under
with 130 lbs, to Rosemary and Comet who were in receipt of 15 and
lL lbs. respectively, I remember that race well and it was noticeable |

that Ocean Pearl held on until there was just half a furlong to go. |

Then, although she fought very hard, the weight was obviously too

much and she could not make it.

built on more compact lines than either her sisters, Best Wishes |
and Bow Bells, or Ocean Pearl. In fact she is very reminiscent of
Gleneagle in her conformation and the fact that they are the only
two two-year-olds ever to carry 135 lbs. or more successfully, con-
rms the view that they were both built to carry weight.
Another noticeable point about the Christmas meeting of 1951 is!
that each A class race went to a different horse. The winners were
Fuss Budget in the Governor’s Cup; Ostara, the Stewards’ Cup; Jolly
Friar, the T.T.C. Handicap; Hellican, the Stewards’ Handicap; Land- |
mark and Golden Quip, a dead-heat in the January Handicap. |



Tepe all of this it is difficult to say who was the best of them at

the meeting but undoubtedly the colt Kandytuft Il, who twice
ran second in A and B and then won the Imperial Handicap in the
jatter class, deserves special mention. His form definitely suggests
that he is very versatile, First he ran two excellent nine furlong races
and then came back to lead all the way in a six furlong event and win
very easily. This speaks very well for his future career in Trinidad
ond providing nothing goes wrong he should be one to be reckoned
with in the coming season over all distances.

Of the others I still think Ostara is the best sprinter of them all.
indeed I cannot for the life of me understand why it was that Harro-
ween became favourite for the Stewards’ Cup when from the simple
reports of the gallops one could tell that Ostara was back in her best
form. Inasmuch as slfe ran so well last Christmas against Footmark
and ended up by breaking the track record for six furlongs by a very
decisive margin at the same meeting, why then should we have to
jook elsewhere for the favourite. In my opinion Ostara is one of the
fastest mares we have ever seen in the West Indies. Her trouble
however has been unsound legs and no doubt the hard going which
prevailed throughout the meeting must have taken its toll.

One cannot also fail to notice the performances of Golden Quip.
A mare who has been racing since last Easter in Trinidad, she has
been a repeated failure until now. But she evidently struck form
for the first time and her winning of the Imperial Stakes in record
time stamps her as a filly of class.

ND speaking of class the Christmas meeting has emphasized to a
ole great extent that there are now quite a number of unusually
good horses in Trinidad and I think the day is passing when we will
see one horse dominate any class as in the past. It is also evident that
vur creoles, including those from Jamaica, will have to be very good
indeed if) they are to win in such company.

On the whole the Barbados contingent did rather better than I
»xpected. They won 9% races in all and among these were the tnree
roost important. In addition to that quite a number of places were
made by such as Harroween, who incidentally seems to have surprised
everybody except her trainer and myself, by running so well over dis-
tances, Mr, Mayers also won with Firelady while the much despised
Dashing Princess gave Messrs. Roy and Jack Gill (owner and trainer
respectively) their first win in what I believe was their first attempt
at racing in Trinidad.

Last but by no means least the Christmas meeting saw the biggest
Sweepstake ever sold in the West Indies as well as the largest first
pkize ever paid out, The total series sold reached Four B’s and the
1irst prize, which will be drawn for this week holds over $50,000 in
store for the lucky drawer of Bright Light. This tops the forty-three
thousand odd paid out for the first prize in Barbados in August 1950.
The second prize in the Trinidad sweep, I understand, will be about
$19,000 and the third $14,000.

Tn addition to this the beautiful weather which prevailed through-
out brought unprecedented crowds and an average of about $28,000
was spent on each race on the first three days of the meeting. As it
continued yesterday I have no doubt that this total remained the same.













— ee

|
] UT Bright Light, as I pointed out in this column last week, |

4





SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952



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7 EEE

SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952



Yachtsmen Prepare For 1952 Season

(By @ur Yachting Correspondent)

Nearly every day the Boat
Shed at the Royal Barbados
Yacht Club has been a hive of
activity. Yachtsmen are prepar-
ing the boats for the 1952
Yachting Season which opens on
Saturday January 12.

Around this time every year
two men especially are kept busy
doing work to the boats. One is
Luther Shockness, a boat builder,
who has been doing jobs at this
Boat Shed for the past five years
and the other, Audley Beckles,
the caretaker of the yachts and
who is responsible for painting
some of the boats. Audley has
been employed by the R.B.Y.C.,
for over ten years.

Of the yachts under the shed,
“BY” ClassStar Boat “Fantasy”
appears: »be in geod trim.
When Tf visited the shed she was
lying on her deck and resembled
some large deep sea fish.

Fantasy has been completely
overhauled. She now has new
timbers, new deck beams, new
canvas. I would say; “This is a
Fantasy, reborn.”

It is noticable that Teddy Hoad
will be sailing with a wood
“aluminum” spar thig year, The
spar was outside the boat Shed
With the sun shining on it, it
looked as though it was real
aluminum.

Is Teddy out to hurt the other
boys’ eyes ?

Another Star boat, “Circe,” the
the sister to Fantasy, will again
be in the water this year. Last
year while the other boats were
sailing she remained under the
shed. She looked then as though
she was experiencing her last
days. But now she appears as if
she might cause some upsets in
the “B” Class, I understand
that her owner, Dr. Harkness is
awaiting the arrival of a new
spar as the present spar is too
heavy, Otherwise Circe is pre-
pared. Shockness was putting on
the finishing touches on her yes-
terday. She already has a few
néw timbers, beams and new top
boards to strengthen her.

The first new boat ever to be
erected by “Luther,” as he is
better known to the yachtsmen,
at the R.B.Y.C. Shed, was George
Stoute’s “Rascal. That was five
years ago. But only two years
ago, in 1950, he constructed
“Missbehave” and “Madness”,
two Seagulls. “Missbehave” is
owned by Teddy Farmer and
sailed last year. “Madness,” Tony
Pile’s, did not sail that year so
she makes he debut this season.
The competition between these
sisters should be extremely keen
and Luther is anxiously looking
forward to the results.

An old yachtsman was at the
shed on the day I dropped in. He
is Mr. A, DeL. Inniss. Mr.
Inniss will again be pleasure
cruising in the veteran “A” boat
“Psyche” but he is not entering
the races. “Psyche” is kept at
the Cotton Factory but Mr.
Inniss was preparing his tender.

“Stella,” ..owned. by Frank
Armstrong, is also under the
shed, She was recently repainted.
She will also be pleasure cruis-
ing. “Peggy Nan”, by her
appearance, looked as though she
would be out of this year’s races.
She needs a coat of paint but
her owner may however’ be
waiting, as many yachtsmen do,
for the last minute rush.

Ranger has been painted but
Beckles was painting Gannet.
Gannet also has new caNvasg on
her deck. Rogue, sister of Gannet,
is already in the water.

Intermediate boat Gnat, owned
by Geprge Hoad, is also in the
shed. I do not know what Georgie
has been up to lately but on her
deck I saw an emp‘y marmalade
bottle, a glucose tin and a small
bottle which formerly contained
cocktail cherries. They looked as
though they contained paste,

i)

if







From our - +

GASO





therefore “Georgie is getting

stuck up for the races.”

Colin Bellamy’s Magwin is also
in the shed. She was cleaned up
and painted. Flirt is back in tha
water. She was one of the first

to be ready this season.

Gipsy, War Cloud and Mischicf

looked stately in their cradles,

Also under the shed was the
old Seagull Revenge. However
by the looks of her it would
appear the days she once enjoyed

are gone furever.

Vampose, Edril and Zephyr are
in the shed while the other Tor-

nadoes are on the beach.

This year they will be sailing in
aelags=s of their Own in the
R.B.Y.C. Regattas. This is good
news when it is considered that,,
according to conditions, the Tor-
nadoes either outsail the other
centreboard boats or are them-

selves badly beaten,

At one end of the Yacht Club
Beach a small shed has been
built for Moyra Blair. She looks
as though she has been painted.
On a cradle near her is Mohawk.

At Burke’s Beach Okapi has
been p ain ted and she was
launched yesterday, The Burkes
will also have Resolute in the
water this season. A veteran “A”
boat, Kestrel, is on the beach but

she is not sailing.

Ian Gale, who had his “D” boat,
Hurricane on the beach at Oistins
Christ Church, launched her
yesterday. Hurricane returned
from Trinidad last year after
Tan bought her over from
Frankie Mayers. She has been
repainted and now looks very
attractive. She hag been out of
the island for sometime but will
perhaps surprise some of the

other “D” boats.

“Corkie” Roberts is working on
Rainbird but he may not be ready
for the First Regatta. He is re-
decking her and getting her in
shape. “Corkie” is doing these

jobs in his back yard.




Lionel Baggoit will be ling
“—D” boat Sinbad again this year.
His brother George JaLggott

skipper of “D” boat Olive Blos-
som will not be. sailing. He is

out of the island

Donald Stoute is trying to sell
1
understand ihat is ig trying to
buy « larger boat but if Invader
is not sold he will be sailing het

the Intermediate boat Invader.

this seaosn. Invader was 0 n c €
winner of the Frontenac Trophy

At other bea
many other sheds yachtsmen are



getting their boats in order for
the coming season, This season
promises to be one of the most

interesting.







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|

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





a. AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AST
The Topic oL

YOUTHFUL VIGOUR

The New Year
But boys on old y



erfed Lou girl I ¢
I'm rolling up in snow

Lou then tried to ¢

JOHN BLADON varnishes his Tornado “Thunder” in preparation
for the R.B.Y.C. season which opens on Saturday, January 12.
Tornadoes have a class of their own.

Do listen carefully



No matter what the
The Aussies find the courage
To add just one run more

TRE. Roces
Bright Light Races Unbeaten

The Trinidad Christmas
ing came to a close yesterday in
fine weather and a blaze of glory
for the St. Vincent bred, Barba-
filly Bright
Mr. Cyril Barnard’s filly put an-
other lacing on the two-year-olds
class to become
horse of this age to win with 140
Ibs, in Trinidad.

With runs galore

drops down dead,”







an Aussie 9th ma
Cyril Barnard.





s all excitement
(all horses) 6



He never play
Joly Friar (Lowe)
Again he’s never
alt things look the same
Whether he’s out for drawing
Or out to win a game

1.14. Forecast $22.48,
Winner owned by Mr

five furlangs ERSLIE PARK HANDICAP,
was in the first three until reach-
ing the stretch and then produced
a good turn of speed to take off
Rock who
was Cava-
lier and fourth Claire De Lune.

a
Bright Light Joe cried Lou
You're talking too unfair
Aussies had eleven men
an extra pait



yds.
Fairy Casket (Lowe)

Shout till you hoarse

boys wearing white
Don't say the Aussies wrong

Handicap went
consistent Hellican

(imported & WAI





same class, Careful Annie
God help the
That super-human tean
God help the

Chase’s Landmark and Mr. Alex- $8 60 de 89 0
Chin’s Golden
13 of the original
36 entered took the field and from
start to finish it was a dingdong
Dashing Princess
Harroween and then
kept up a cracking pace.

Another notable winner for the
day was Mr. B. S. Viera’s Ali Baba

Aussies umptres

QUEEN'S PARK

cepted) 6 furlongs
Aussies mistakes



Kandy Tuft

Thunderation (Naidoo)



He, like Bright Light,
also carried 140 lbs, to victory.
The results cabled by our corre-

spondént are as follows :—
WOODBROOK HANDICAP,

JAMES HANDICAP
Bred) 9% furlongs

Put we here in Barbagio
With Australia
Can only hear the

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Bright Light (Holder)
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PAGE SIX



BADOS GG) ADVOEATE






Sunday, January 6, 1952
TOURIST AGENCY
HARM being done to the Tourist

industry of Barbados by inaccurate state-
ments published in West Indian news-
papers and in radio broadcasts that local
hotels are booked to capacity and are turn-
ing away visitors.

Although certain hotels in the island are
booked up for certain months of this year
there are many now which can offer
accommodation. Whatever the intentions
of those responsible for the misleading
statements that have been made there is
no doubt that such statements, if persisted
in, can cause great loss to the hotel indus-
try of Barbados. Tourists are not going to
try to come to Barbados if they are in-
formed in other islands that there is no
hotel accommodation in Barbados.

If Barbados joined with other West
Indian territories in promoting tourism
on a regional basis inaccuracies would
have less chance spreading because
there would be a central source of in-
formation for the whole area. But Barba-
dos has so far shown great reluctance to
co-operate with regional tourist agencies.
This reluctance might be due to a shrewd-
ness which sees no point in spending dol-
lars badly needed for other purposes in
contributions to a regional tourist body at
a time when everyone knows that Trans-
Canada Airlines have to refuse air pas-
sages to intending visitors to Barbados
during certain months of the winter sea-
son, because hotel accommodation of the
type requested is not then available.

If Barbadian reluctance were in fact due
to such motives the shrewdness of such a
line of action would be obvious, But there
is no reason to believe any such thing.
Barbados is still not noticeably tourist-
minded despite the gingering up it has
been receiving ever since the late Mr.
TAJSSIG proclaimed that, after sugar,
tourism was the economic hope, of the
West Indies. Gradually the centuries old
resistance that the Barbadian landed
classes have made against the spread of
tourism is breaking down. Hali-hearted
spirits who feared either corruption of
local morals or shortages of tood and high
prices now realise that tourists provide
the island with enough dollars to feed,
themselves and leave behind more to help
Barbados import more food for its own
people.

The industry took its hardest knock
when someone dragged a very nasty and
unnecessary red herring out o1 the murky
past and cried a “colour discrimination” out
of its context, But it is recovering even
from that scare. The politicians of Barba-
dos are becoming more aware that their
prestige with the people who elect them
to power depends in the last resort on
their encouragement of economic activi-
ties which will increase employment
among the people. There is, after sugar,
no industry sufficiently large and wide-
spread in the community to promise em-
ployment to so many and tourism unlike
sugar has by no meaiis reached its highest
potential of expansion.

When so much has been achieved it
seems a pity that the industry has not
achieved a greater height of organisation
than exists at the moment. There is no
hotel association, and no member of the
hotel industry is represented on the Bar-
bados Publicity Committee.

The composition of the Publicity Com-
mittee itself seems remarkably restricted.
It would be a mistake to underestimate
the services which the Publicity Commit-
tee have rendered to Barbados in the past
and which are still rendered, But it would
be untrue to suggest that the present mem-
bers of the Committee are themselves
completely satisfied with its present mem-
bership. All those members are promin-
ent in the island’s, public life and they all
have as individuals a long record of service
to the community. But one of them is
chosen because of an official position and
another is nominated by the Chamber of
Commerce, Their tenure of office is there-
fore limited.

There does not seem to be comprehen-
sive representation of the sides of island
life which will primarily concern the tour-
ist and the absence of a representative of
the hotel industry is a lamentable omis-
sion. The members of the Publicity Com-
mittee cannot be expected to make sug-
gestions for increasing the scope of their
body: but undoubtedly if the hotels could
join together and select an approved
representative the Committee would wel-
come an addition to their number.

A progressive step of this nature ought
to lead to further advance until Barbados
is possessed of a Publicity Committee or
Tourist Agency which could achieve more
because of its composition than can be ex-
pected of the existing worthy body with
its restricted membership.

DOLLAR PROSPECTS

THE windfall which has come to the
West Indies this year as a result of the
United Kingdom’s substantial increase of
the price to be paid for a ton of West In-
dian sugar might tend to blur the vision

is

of

of a great many as to the wider picture |
of bleakness over the sterling area as a |
whole.

But the West Indies are growing up
politically and are becoming slowly con-
scious of the fact that their interests are
necessarily linked with the economic pros-
perity of the United Kingdom and the
Commonwealth as a whole.

There is therefore every reason why
the people of the West Indies should try
and understand what Britain’s difficulties
are with relation to what is commonly
described as the dollar gap. ‘

Mr. CHURCHILL,’ now in Washington
for talks with President TRUMAN, has
made the closing of this gap the aim of
his administration. And it is vitally
necessary that Great Britain’s shortage of
dollars should end so that she can play
her proper role as a great power.

Already there are signs that Britain
might achieve a total balance of payments
as a result of trade moving slowly in her
favour. But there are less assuring signs
with regard to American dollars. The
Americans have recently been showing an
increase in savings. Personal saving in-
creased from 3.9 per cent. of personal in-
come in the first quarter of 1951 to 10 per
cent. in the second and third quarters of
1951. The sterling area’s accumulations
of dollars depend on the American con-
sumers’ habits of spending. ,

And although the economists point out
that America’s rearmament programme is
compensating for a fall in civilian pur-
chases and that the sudden increase in
American savings may be only temporary
yet the shrinkage of spending must be
viewec| with a pessimistic rather than opti-
mistic eye to the future.

The picture is not brightened by the
steps the United States have found it
necessary to take to curb inflation. Con-
gress has passed three bills since the
Korean war started imposing $15 billion of
new taxes. Credit controls have restricted
hire purchase and there has been severe
tightening on the number of residential
buildings that can be constructed.

These are not all of America’s difficul-
ties.

There are Americans who complain not
without reason that America is carrying
too many burdens for the free world. Not
only is she providing economic and mili-
tary aid but she is being asked by coun-
tries who receive these aids to pay fan-
tastically high prices for their raw
materials. The argument seems hard to
defeat and if America were to refuse to
pay high prices for British raw materials
like tin then the sterling area would earn
correspondingly less dollars from _ its
greatést dollar earner, |

But despite these and other difficulties
there is hope for the sterling area that
America’s economy will continue to ex-
pand. Between $25 billion and $32 billion
more dollars are expected to flow into the
American pool during the coming year.
And so long as the Government of the
United States does not severely restrict
consumer spending there seems every
likelihood that the prices of raw materials
will remain at their present level or even
rise. In that case the prospects for the
sterling area will be less bleak,



MALAYA

THE Malayan news is second only to
the news from Egypt in its depressing
effect. In both places British prestige has
suffered serious setbacks. But whereas in
Egypt the situation is of concern to all the
countries who comprise the Middle East
Command, in Malaya the problem is pecu-
liarly Britain’s alone.

In spite of the clamour certain London
newspapers have been making for Field
Marshal Montgomery’s appointment to
Malaya, other informed opinion feels cer-
tain that military victories alone will not
bring stability to unhappy Malaya.

The problem is political in its final ira-
plications.

The numbers of MIN YUEN bandits out-
number the permanent Communist forces
of some 4,000 by ten to one. And they can-
not be eliminated by military means in
under ten years.

Only if greater unity can be achieved
in the country by the solution of political
problems is there much chance of reduc-
ing the time factor involved in the exter-
mination of the bandits.

At present the rural Chinese are sus-
picious of the Malaya Chinese Association
which they distrust for class reasons and
as an organ of the big employers. The
European Community also displays the
typical European suspicion of native trade
unions,

These unions are anti-Communist and
the leaders are actively opposed to the
bandits.

But without support from the European
planter community they cannot hope for
early success and might even lose ground
to the Communists.

And even if both these obstacles to pro-
gress are cleared away there is still need
for British statesmanship to enunciate a
policy that will restore Malaya to a psace-
ful status within the Commonwealth.
























SUNDAY ADVOCATE

a

HEN Father Christmas called

at The Sea Nest, rubbing his
hands with an eye on the cocktail
cabinet, he was not offered hos-
pitality but was shown a news-
paper cutting which reported the
opinion of a schoolteacher that no
child over five believes in him any
more.

*- *

“I am not at all surprised,” he
said. “Now the world , is full of
obvious miracles, like. television
nobody believes in miracles, least
of all the children.

“Of course, many years ago,
when there were big chimneys in
most houses, a stupid child would
believe that I could drop down
them without hurting | myself,
though the smarter ones often
asked how I managed to. cover
the whole country in a night,

“Now most houses have small
chimneys, or are heated mainly
by electric fires, they just don’t
believe a man of my size could
do it, In fact, knowing little boys
who live in large blocks of flats
have realised for years that no-
body could climb down suche
complicated system of ventilation
even without a sack,”

“But there must be thousands
of children who still believe in
ou?”

“Thousands pretend to, partly
to please their parents, but mainly
because the cunning little ‘crea-
tures know that belief in’ me
means an extra present, one from
their own father and one from
més.”

a . og
“What about the wnder fives?”

“No doubt some of them believe
in my existence, though my ap-
pearance either puzzles them or
terrifies them, At one time, when
beards were almost universal. T
probably reminded them of their
dear old grandfathers, Now grand-
fathers are mostly clean shaven
and sprightly, I Appear to'them as
a silly old man.”

“Or a frightening old man?”

“Not only a frightening old man,
but a frightening old foreign man,
because they have never seen an
Englishman like me.. And Eng-
lish children begin to distrust for-

“How
strike them this year?”
“As a modern child keeps





(By

well-known

WILLIAM BLUETT)

English — journalist

who has specialised in Middle
East affairs having lived and
worked there for many years
It is generally acknowledged

today that there can be no set-
tled peace for free nations with-
out adequate strength in the face
of the threat of Communist ag-
gression, More than most coun-
tries, Egypt is wide open to that
threat. Yet her only coherent
desire for months past has been
te rid her shores of the sole bul-
wark she possesses against in-
vasion. To sacrifice her security
by expelling the United Kingdom
forces which alone guarantee it.
Were these troops to leave the
Suez Canal Zone, not Egypt only
but the whole Middle East would
be cast into jeopardy.

Happily for the free world’s se-
curity, Britain has an ineradica-
ble right to maintain forces in
the Suez Canal area under the
terms of the 1936 Anglo-Egyptian
Treaty, eagerly negotiated and
signed by the same Nahas Pasha
who now accuses her of “colo-
nisation.” A Treaty # a bond be-
tween civilised nations, and Brit-
ain's authority to keep a garrison
in the Canal Zone despite Egypt's
unilateral (and hence illegal) re-
pudiation of the 1936 Agreement
cannot be denied.

No JUuted Kingdom Govern-
ment isas sought to enforce the
terms of the Treaty according to
the letter of the law with any
harsh lack of regard for Egyptian
feelings. On the contragy, since
the end of World War TBritaia
has gone out of her way=to meet
the susceptibilities of Egyptian
nationalism.

She agreed to remove her
troops from the Egyptian cities
they had so recently saved ‘from
being over-run.by the Axis forces.
She made concession after con-
cession in the hope of reaching
some basis for a revision of the
Treaty which, while taking realis-
tic account of the world situation,
would answer as far aS was Treas-
onable the demands of Egyptian
politicians bent on making “West-
ern imperialism” a whipping post
to divert their people’s attention
from their own miseries.

A Fresh Approach

Convinced at length that any
further attempts at bilateral ne-
gotiation could only be fruitless,
Britain essayed an entirely fresh
approach to the whole problem of
Middle East defence, In associa-
tion with America, France and
Turkey, she offered Egypt found-

JANUARY 6, 1952

SUNDAY,





Sitting On- The Fence

(By NATHANIL',

abreast of the news, they'll prob-

ably-think I’m The Abominable

Snowman in a dressing-gown.”
“And are you?”

“Of course. But don't tell any-
body. I don’t want to frighten
the grown ups.”

Gift Department

GUBBINS)

“There will be no extra

food or fuel this Christmas.”
flicial.

“Anemones secm rainbow

sprayed in vases golden all

arrayed. A gift from Corn-

wall to be had for Mum and

Dad and Auntie Glad.”—

Advertiser's Chrivtmas gift an-

nouncement,

NATELL, thank you for your

ad in rhyme

To help us choose at Christ-
mas time

But.are you sure that we shall

ase

Them all with your anemones?

Perhaps poor Mum would
rather see

cae yrackats, of black market
ea

Rather than anemones

Would Dad prefer a Stilton
cheese?

Or, to make the merry-o,
A_pint of British sherry-o?

A woolly scarf in colours bright

Might keep him warm on
winter’s night

A drop of Scotch, a drop of
.rum

Might knock th

_ of Mum

And if poured out by generous
Dad

Put the glad in Auntie glad.

Other things they might prefer

Are cosy slippers lined with
fur

A pair of gloves, a pair of
socks,

Your coupons
‘chocs,

WeChristmas cake,-a-Christmas

«spud,

Would do them all the world
of good,

A turkey, duck, or Christmas
goose

An antelope, a reindeer moose

Or, if rationed food is scant,

A camel or an ¢lephant.

Anemones are charming dear,

But not exactly Christmas
cheer

cold right out

for a box of



ersmembership o/ .he newly pro-
jected Allied Command, Middle
Easty’ with the implicit proviso
that *the new arrangements em-
bractd in this collective barrier
to aggression would in effect
supersede the 1936, Treaty in so
far aS, it covered defence issues.

Thus Egypt had the chance of
taking her rightful: place, as gen-
erally _acknowledged leader ot
the Arab countries, on equal terms
with. the three reat Western



WINSTON PACKS FOR AMERICA

~~ een Mum and hungry

a
And undernourished Auntie
Glad.

Paws Across The Sea
EING a letter from Manhattan
Mouser, New York cat, to his
English sweetheart, Lottie,
Hiya Sugar Puss,
Before I board the liner which
will bring me to my Honey Cat
on Christmas Eve, let me tell you
briefly of my adventures in Korea,
where I went as a mascot with
an American outfit.
As you know good chow and
a good time dame are the two
things I look for when I go
places and don’t care if I
them peacefully, or the hard way.
I was O.K, for chow because
the regimental cook was my buddy
from the time he was a chef on
Broadway, and my paws had not
trod Korean soil for more than an
hour before the good time dame
came along in the shape of. Yow
Mee Ow, a slit-eyed, slinky, hep
cat with a streamlined chassis
second only to yours, Honey Puss.
It was just too bad she had a
half-s'arved Chinese boy friend
called Mee No Chow.

* * *

Well, Sugar, T am an American
and I try to be fair to gooks and
chinks and all them dopes. What’s
more, I wanted to get him out of
the way so I could make a pass at
the dame. So I gave him my %
ration and told him to scram.

I was just teaching Yow Mee
Ow that square dance movement
in Swing Your Honey I am going
to teach you, when up should come
Mee No Chow with half a dozen
Chinese, mogs refreshed by K ra-
tions and full of fight.

No kiddin, Sugar, but they came
on in waves to recapture the dame,
and as fast as they came I mover
them down with left-right-left till
they hardly had an ear between
them.

Maybe I won't get a Purple
Heart for this, but it has taught me
never to trust a gook and also that
there is no foreign country like
England, Home and Beauty, the
last being you.

Keep that tail waving, Sugar
Cat. I am on my way.

L.E.S.



Egypt's Place In Middle
East Defence

than the presence of American
troops in East Anglia is “occupa-
tion” of England. She merely
accepts her responsibilities to the
free ‘world, knowing that the
area musf be fully garrisoned if
the forces of potential aggression
are to be kept at bay, and know-
ing also that Egypt's Army and
Air Force, at their present stage
of development, are incapable of
doing the job for themselves.

TT
Powers and her forthern neigh- Qur Readers Say:

cour, in a defe sive coalition
against the risk of Communist
aggression — a coalition shaped
to imelude her sister States in
a far-reaching pattern of Middle
East security. As all the world
knows, she rejecte i the offer with
contemptuous , ind fference, first
having’ announced her abrogation
of thé 1936 Treaty,

It must be sm ll
to her to know that, despite these
flamboyant gestures, she has not
altered the situation in any way.
The peril of Soviet aggression is
too serious for the Western Pow-
ers, in. whom are reposed humani-
ty’s hopes of a safer and happier
world, to allow their intentions
to be balked by the nuisance-
cempaign of a nation top-heavy
with nationalism.

Invitation Still Stands

The patient work of creating
the Middle East Command goes
on, .nd there are certain heart-
ening signs that the remaining
Arah, States fend to take a far
more realistic wee, ¥ the a
than t's icians rmit
her todo ane despite way
thing, the invitation to Egypt to
participate still stands, in the
hope that she may yet be induced
to s@e reason and join in a de-
etn is the whose primary ob-

satisfaction

dectivé is the security of the region
in which she claims leadership.

Meanwhile, United Kingdom
troops remain in the Canal Zone,
and will do s& until they can be
replaced by forces adequate to
ensure ‘he safety of the Middle
East in case of aggression, The
Canal Zone offers the only satis-
factory base for any scheme of
Middle East defence. Its facili-
ties are unequalled elsewhere in
the area: strategically it is the
hinge on which any plan for the
security of the region must pivot.
‘Its abandonment would open
downhill’ road to the Russian
steamroller.

The presence of United King-
dom troops in the Canal Zone is
no more “occupation” of Egypt

Harrison College War
Memorial

SIR,—It is proposed to add to
the existing War Memorial an ad-

ditional marble tablet with the |
names of Old Harrisonians who] /

fell in World War II. The enct»sed
list has been compiled by Mr
Haskell from information avail-
able to him.

As it is possible that there may
be omissions, the Society would be
grateful to you for the publication
of this list with the request that
any further information should be
forwarded either to the Headmas-
ter or the Secretary of the Society
at Harrison College,

BERKELEY, A. P. F. M.

CARTER, G. W.

CUKE, M. R.
CUMBERBATCH, G. D.
DEANE, D. S. W.
HASSELL, D. B. L.
INCE, C, D.

INNISS, G. H. F.
KELLETT, J. R.
KERR, L. N. L.
KNOWLES, C. V. H.
KNOWLES, W. M.
LYNCH, R. C.
MAHON, M. S

MILLER, B. F. H.

PROVERBS, K. G. G.

WALDRON, A. A.

WILCOXON, R. O.

S. O. GITTENS.
3rd January, 1952.
Stray Dogs Again!
To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—Stray dogs in the islane
have reached the stage now
where they have become an actua’
menace to pedestrians. On many
occasions, while walking thr
streets. I have been attacked bv
these brutes and have had to do
everything possible to avoid beinr
bitten.

They are always in an emaciated
mangy, and hungry condition, and
will attack anything in sight on
oceasions—surely the authorities
concerned should wake up and dc
something about it.

DISGUSTED.
3rd January, 1952.



=
A Prosperous New Year

TO ALL



Advocate Stationery

—<————



))



“FLUNG SPRAY
—BLOWN SPUME”

SSS

| oY
Y,,

sony :

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standing and running rig-
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CANVAS and FITTINGS,

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Phone 4472

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e4













STANCHEON AND
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When repainting the insides of
your molasses tanks, you cannot do bet-

ter than to specify . .

“INTERNATIONAL”
MOLASSES
TANK PAINT
| This is a paint specially prepared for
the purpose. It is anti-corrosive, and
when completely dry will impart no

flavour or odour to molasses, drinking
water or foodstuffs.

It is, incidentally, also waterproof
and is, therefore, ideal for use in drink-
ing water tanks, food storage cham-

bers, refrigerators, etc.

Obtainable in 1 gallon tins at $8.73.

it

TRY A TIN AND BE CONVINCED.

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AGENTS FOR

INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, Lid.













A
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CALLS FOR

GODDARDS

GOLD BRAID

RUM

—“X“<—






SUNDAY, JANUARY 6,

1952.



NOBODY is entitled to d
federation of the



iscus

theoretical champions of
tion think of doing
pity because the real
for .and against federation ar
geographical and can be put for

federa

ward only after a thorough stud

of the map

The first obvious information o
importance provided by the
is the

Caribbean Sea and the
Ocean are ag much

the New World as Canada o
Brazil. The second significan
point cannot be grasped withou

a knowledge of history

a part o



ly on the geographical approach tc
the subject of federation.
San

Domingo are

Antilles.
as it seems, is surprising to thous-
ands of West Indians who have
never studied a map of the hem-
isphere in which they live. It is
hardly worth mentioning however

when current history is noticed,
and it is realised that Cuba, the
Dominican Republic and Haiti are

independent republics and mem-
bers of the Organization of Ameri-
can States,

To-day this organization which
began in 1890 as the International
Bureau of the American Repub-
lics, and later became the Pan
American Union includes every
independent American State with
the exception, of Canada, which
is expected to join sometime in
the future

Regional Agency

The organization of American
States which comprises 21 Ameri-
can Republics on a basis of abso-
lute equality serves the cause of
the United Nations as a regional
agency devoted to the pacific set-
tlement of disputes in the Western
Hemisphere and to the promotion
of inter-American understanding
Guatemala’s dispute with British
Honduras and Argentine’s claim
to the Falkland Islands have
already come before the Organiza-
tion whose headquarters are in
Washington and whose Council is
composed of ambassadors from
each of the member republics.

If the British West Indian ter-






West Indies with-
out study of the map. Unfortunate-
ly this is the last thing that the

It is a great
arguments

map
fact that the British West
Indies, scattered though they are
between the Gulf of Mexico, the
Atlantic

10 : But its
significance depends fundamental-

The
map shows that Cuba, Haiti and
; islands in the
Caribbean Sea, forming with Ja-
maica and Puerto Rico the Greater
This observation, simple

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



e

y

f

f
r
t
t

)

ritories do not federate can thes
continue as scattered independent
units on their present basis? That
seems to be the really crucial
question which has so far escaped
the attention beth of tha-e who
support and of those who condemn
federation out of nand

The Bahamas

their land area of 4,375 square

niles scattered over 800 miles
length of sea and their population
of 76,620 mark them out as ob-
vious potential membes. of a West
Indian Island Federation. One of
the Bahama islands INAGUA is
much nearer to Jamaica than
Jamaica is to the nearest British
Island (St. Christopher) included
in \he proposed Federation, at
least 500 miles nearer.

The Bahamas Government does
not wish to enter a British West
Indian Federation but geographi-
cally speaking the islands belong
to the Greater Antilles and are
adjacent to Cuba and the main-
land of Florida. Omitting the
small dependencies of Jamaica,
the Turks and Caicos Islands
(themselves extensions of the
Bahamas) and the Caymans

Again the map is necessary for
a clear understanding of what the
question really means. Vision is
clearer now that the experts are
convinced that British Honduras
and British Guiana, (one a central
American territory, the other an
integral. portion of the South
American continent) will not be-
come members of a proposed West
Indan federation. Leaving Bermu-
da to continue its isolated existence
justified by its small size and its
nearness to the North American
sphere of influence the first major
group of islands demanding atten-
tion are the Bahama Islands.



(which are as close to Cuba as to

PAGE SEVEN





Islands including Barbados at one

Jamaica) the next group, of extremity and Trinidad with
islands are ‘he American posses- Tobago at the other.
Gone of puecte Rico and certain
irgin Islands. From an _ inter- ;
national point of view these Integration

American possessions are integra!

parts of the Commonwealth of the

United States.



There the problem ends because
although the Dutch own Curacao,

Aruba and Bonaire near to the

nie 2 : sea coasts of Venezuela, the Dutch

\ The American West Indies pre- like the Americans and French
sent no political problems and have solved the future of their
= Sten saa ak West Indian island possessions by
7 " " i rating them into their
undoubtedly is the future of the nephaere - ramewor' The
British constitutional framework, The

West Indies.
two small Dutch Islands and a bi-

national island S., Martin the Brit~

ish West Indian problem begins in

this area wh the British Virgins
chain
broken only by the island depart-

and stretches in a long
ments of France

Guadeloupe
and Martinique)

until the chain

Apart from

sweeps through the Windward

British have taken no such action
but have proposed instead that
the British possessions in the
Caribbean area (inclusive of the
mainiand territories of British
Honduras and British Guiana)
should club together and enter
the larger political club known
as the British Commonwealth of
Nations. That is why the geo-



DEVELOPING BRITISH SUGAR PRODUCTION

New Commonwealth Agreement

BARBADOS BENEFITS

Agreement between The Minister of Food on behaif of His
Majesty’s Government in the United Kingdom of the first

of Chapter VII, the quotas set out
in Article 2 (which shall be known
as the overall agreement quotas)
are irreducible as well as being
the maximum quantities to be ex-
ported by the respective Territories
to the preferential and negotiated

part and The Queensland Sugar Board, the South African price markets subject to: —

Sugar Association, the British
(Inc.), the Mauritius Sugar

Sugar Refining Company Ltd., Fiji, on behalf of the sugar

industries and exporters in
Indies (Antigua, Barbados,
Kitts, St. Lucia and Trinidad)
of South Africa, of the secon

Preamble

This Agr2ement is formalised
from a general understanding that
has been reached between the par-
ties that it is desirable on the terms
and conditioms arrived at to have a
long term agreement for supplying
sugar to the United Kingdom, for
developing the production of sugar
in the Commonwealth countries,
and for the orderly marketing of
that sugar.

The United Kingdom Govern-
ment and the above-mentioned
parties of the second part agree
as follows: —

General Understanding

Article 2

In furtherance of the objectives
mentioned in the Preamble, the
Exporting Territories agree, sub-
ject to the terms and conditions
provided by this Agreement and
in particular to the provisions of
Article 9 and Chapter VII, to limit
their individual exports in any one
calendar year to the quantities
specified hereunder, and to a total
of 2,375,000 tons, that is to say:—

Australia 600,009 tons

British West Indic 900,000
Brit Hondura 25.090
East Africa mn “f
Fiji 170,059
Mauritius 47000
South Afr'c

Article 3

It is agreed that after the end
of 1952 the Minister of Food shall
vease to have responsibility for the
sale of Commonwealth sugar to
the Canadian market and that
\hereafter Commonwealth export-
ers shall resume direct sales to the
Canadian refiners through normal
Commercial Channels. It is fur-
ther agreed that the parties to this
Agreement will give priority to
sales of Commonwealth —
to Canada and subject to mar!
considerations will make sugar
av



ailable for sale to Canadian re-ment and all Exporting Territories

West Indies Sugar Association

(a) Upwards revision in 1953
Syndicate, and the Colonial

and subsequently by means
of joint consultations and
agreement between the Ex-
porting Territories and the
United Kingdom Govern-
ment in the light of con-
sumption levels, export per-
formance and other relevant
factors. (See also Article
15).

Provision for any deficiency
in exports from any Export-
ing Territory relative to its
overall agreement quota in
any year being available to
be taken up (at their op-
tion) in proportion to meron
respective overall agreemen
quotas by other Exporting
Territories who have in that
year sugar available for ex-
port to the preferential and
negotiated price markets in

Australia, the British West
British Guiana, Jamaica, St.
, Fiji, Mauritius and the Union
d part.

such sources as they may require.
Article 4

In furtherance of the objectives
mentioned in the Preamble, the
United Kingdom Government, sub-
ject to the terms and conditions
provided by this Agreement, un-
dertakes to purchase during each
calendar year agreed quantities
from each Exporting Territory up
to a total of 1,568,000 tons at prices
which shall be negotiated annual-
ly and which shall be reasonably
remunerative to efficient pro-

ducers. excess of their overall
Article agreement quotas,
It is agreed that sugar which is Article 4
required for ship’s stores for ships The Exporting Territories and
victualling at a port in any Ex- the United Kingdom Government
porting Territory and the custom- agree that the successful function-
ary local export of sugar from the ing of this Agreement and the fu-
Exporting Territories to countries ture security of the sugar,indus-
within their respective geographic tries of the world are greatly de-
regions is excluded from the pro- pendent upon the maintenance of
visions of this Agreement and is 4 satisfactory world price for sugar
not part of the negotiated price supported as may be necessary by
quotas or of the overall agreement a new International Sugar Agree-
quotas, ment, However, unless and until
Article 6 such an Agreement comes _ into
.. Without prejudice to any rights force and is accepted by the Gov-
and obligations arising from any ernments responsible for the Ex-
other Article of this Agreement, if porting Territories and the United
and when the United Kingdom Kingdom Government, and which
Government decides to cease to be provides export quotas to the mar-
the sole importer of sugar into the kets of the world for a wide range
United Kingdom, the United King- of foreign sugar-exporting coun-
dom Government, and the Ex- tries, the Exporting Territories
porting Territories at the time of shall not be restricted in their
such decision, shall in consultation total exports in respect to markets
make such arrangements as shall either Commonwealth or foreign
enable them to meet their obliga- other than the preferential and
tions under this Agreement negotiated price markets, provid-
Period of the Agreemen ed that the obligations of Export-
Article 7 ing Territories under this Agree-
This Agreement shall remain in ag P phawingen
force from Ist January, 1950 until 4“Mclé
3lst December, 1959, but may in negotiations
the year 1952 or in any subsequent [nternational. Sugar Agreement
year be successively extended by the United Kingdom (acting on
agreement for a further year behalf of the Colonies) and Aus-
Export Quotas tralia and South Africa agree that
Article 8 they will not become parties to
The United Kingdom Govern- such an Agreement unless it pro-
vides that the quantity of 2,375,000

(b)

5

‘
t

'n anv for a new

finers in such quantities and from agree that subject to the provisions tons laid down in Article 2 hereof

Just Received

PURINA

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(or such larger quantity as may
have been agreed upon in terms
of Article 8), is irreducible under
and for the purposes of the Inter-
national Agreement for the period
of that Agreement.
Article 11

It is agreed that in any nego-
tiations for a new International
Sugar Agreement, representatives
of the parties to this Agreement
will consult together on the imple-
mentation of Articles 9 and 10
hereof and in addition will consult
together on the question of any
of the Exporting Territories ob-
taining under the proposed Inter-
national Sugar Agreement export
limits in excess of the figures stat-
ed in Article 2 (or in excess of
such larger quantity as may have
been agreed upon in terms of Ar-
ticle 8). It is further agreed that
during the term of this Agreement
the United Kingdom delegation to
the ‘International Sugar Council
shall include as advisers one repre-
sentative for each Colonial Ex-
porting Territory.
Article 12

The parties to this Agreement
will by joint consultation and
agreement at the appropriate time
make such arrangements as may
be necessary to facilitate the
smooth operation of this Agree-
ment and the prevention of undue
hindrances to the production, sale
and shipment of sugar. it is
agreed that, with this objective,
attention will be given by joint
consultation and agreement to all
relevant matters including the fol-
lowing: —

(a) The procedure by which de-
ficiencies: shall be redistri-
buted under Article 8 (b)
above and the period of no-
tice required to be given by
exporters in respect to defi-
ciencies.
Whether, without effecting
detrimentally the operation
of this Agreement, any lati-
tude in the strict application
of quotas to the calendar
years should be allowed
(and if so what latitude) in
order to provide for the
difficulties arising from en-
gagement of ships some time
ahead for large quantities
or dull cargoes without any
assurance that the vessels
will load as planned, — :
(c) Any appropriate relief in
case of force majeure.
Negotiated Price Quotas
Article 13

(i) In furtherance of that part of
the general understanding
which is set out in Article 4
and subject to the provisions
of Chapter VII, the Export-
ing Territories agree to sell
and the United Kingdom
Government agrees to buy
am each year, at prices which

(b)





Pair

Pair
heel One Bar.

shail be reasonably remun-
erative to efficient producers,
the following respective
quantities: —

Australi 900,000 tons

British West Indies 640,000

British Honduras 18,000

East Africa 5,000

Fiji 120,000

Mauritius 355,000

south Africa 150,000
1,566,000

(ii) The respective quantities set
out in paragraph (i) shall be
the basic negotiated price
quotas, Subject always to
the provisions of Article 5, in
the event of the total export
sugar in any year from any
Exporting ‘Territory being
less than the negotiated price
quota, then all exports of
sugar from that Territory in
that year shall be the nego-
tiated price sugar for that
Territory for that year,
Provided however that until
31st December, 1952 the Ex-
porting Territories agree to
sell and the United Kingdom
Government to buy, at the
prices referred to in Article
18, all sugar exported from
the Exporting Territories
without any limitation what-
ever on the quantity notwith
standing anything in this
Agreement (other than the
provisions of Article 5) which

(ili)

may appear to be to the con-
trary,
Article 14, t
Subject always to the provi-

sions of Articles 3 and 5, each Ex-
porting Territory undertakes that
in furtherance of Article 13 the
negotiated price sugar for each
year shall be «allocated for the
United Kingdom
Article 15

The United Kingdom Govern-
ment and the Exporting Territories
agree to make during 1953, and at
any subsequent time at the request
of the Exporting Territories, a spe-
cial examination of the position
(see also Article 8) and to consid~-
er whether the negotiated price
quotas may be increased, In par-
ticular, if in 1953 7 aubeoaneesy

unrestricted domestic con-
ect of the United Kingdom
is shown to exceed 2,550,000 tons,
the United Kingdom Government
shall offer to increase the negotiat-
ed price quotas by at least the same
percentage as the percentage by
which the unrestricted domestic
consumption exceeds 2,550,000
tons. Subject to the provisions of
Chapter VII, the respective nego-
tiated price quotas set out in Ar-
ticle 13(i) shall be irreducible dur-
ing the term of this Agreement
Prices

Article 16 :

The principle of annual price
fixation shall be that the price





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THE MAP AND FEDERATION» cxoxce nwre

graphical ayproach to federation

is the most important of all
approaches to the subject

Because only the British depend-|
ent territories in the Western)
Hemisphere are not accounted!
for, either as integral parts of the |
United Kingdom or as independ-
ent republics.

Bermuda and Bahamas are so
cupped around by the benevolent
and friendly United States of
America, (a member of the
powerful organisation of Ameri-
can States) that their separate
existences can continue for many
vears unnoticed until they
become either integral parts of
the United Kingdom or of one o1
ther cof ‘he English speaking
North American states

The continuance of the
West Indies as they are
»wever cannet be imagined
mg. Either Great Britain
give the West Indies the choic

Britist
today
foi

will





+ integrating themselves wit
the United Kingdom or individua
West Indian islands must decid
for 4hemselves whether they wan
full or partial federation. The
British West Indies cannot con
tinue for mahy more years
enjoy the rights of complain
against the United Kingdom with
out obtaining either the privilege
of full British citizenship (inelu
sive of its responsibilities) the
full rights to handle their ow:
affairs as grown up members o
the British Commonvwealth, The
present arrangement is too heav
ily loaded in favour of the Wes
Indies against the United King
don. The French, Dutch and
Americans are protected against
international criticism by heir
political skill in integrating their
West Indian possessions with their
home territories,

The British get hardly
praise from West Indian people
and much censure at United
Nitions meetings although they
have offered full political free-
dom to the British West Indies

The West Indies may decide
they do not want full politica)
freedom but the time for decisior
is limited.

They cannot indefinitely
pone the decision,

They must take a_ lesson
geography and decide what

or

any

nost-

in
they

are going to do, first with rela
tion to the United Kingdom and
the British Commonwealth and
secondly with regard to the

Organisation of American States

is to be reasonably remunerative
to efficient producers, subject to
Article 17.
Article 17

The price for each year during
the currency of this Agreemen
shall be a single Commonweealtt
price applicable to all Exporting
‘Territories,
Article 18

The price for shipments of sugar
from Ist January, 1950, to 3ist De-
cember, 1950, of £30, 10, 0d. per
ton basis 96° polarisation is ac
cepted as the basic price, For ship
ments of sugar made or to be made
during the years 1950, 1951 and
1952 the price per ton basis 96°
polarisation agreed between the
parties of this Agreement are ag
follows:

1950 £30, 10, Od,
1951 £32, 17. 6d,
1952 £38. 10, Od,

Article 19

The sellers are liable each year
for the agreed rates of freight anc
insurance at pre-war levels, as ac-
cepted for 1950 to 1952, and the
buyers for any amount in excess
thereof, unless and until such time
as the basis of contract may be al-
tered by mutual agreement, after
reasonable notice and without pre-
judice to the principle stated in
Article 16,
Article 20

The price for each year shall be
negotiated in the immediately pre-
ceding November between the
United Kingdom Government and
the representatives of the Export-
ing Territories acting jointly. For
the purpose of arriving at the price
by the methods set out in this
Chapter, the {basic price of
£30. 10. Od, for 1950 is accepted by
the parties to the Agreement as a
reasonably remunerative base, The
annual price negotiations will aim
at achieving a new single price
that will reflect the change in cot
and price circumstances | relating
to export sugar in the Exporting
‘Territories compared with the cor-
responding cireumstances at the
time of the price negotiations in
the year ended 30th June, 1950
In arriving at the price no account
shall be taken of by-products.
Article 21, F

For the annual price negotia-
tions the Exporting Territoriés will
compile a statement showing the
Percentage Distribution of Cost
Factors in respect to the crop har-
vested in the year ended 30th June,
1950, in the form set out in Column
A of the Appendix, This statement
shall relate to all the Exporting
Territories in composite form and
be properly representative of the
cost of producing and shipping the
export sugar from the Exporting
‘Territories, and shall cover accur-
ately the factors entering into
costs. This statement shall be
called the Basic Weighting of Costs
and it is agreed to accept it as re-
lating to the Basic Price

Price Index

Article 22

For each year’s price negotiation:

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PAGE EIGHT





Developing British

Sugar Production

@ from page 7
the Exporting Territories will i
respect of each of the headings
specified in Column A of the Ap-
pendix, compile a Price Index for
the year under discussion, being a
single index covering all the Ex-
porting Territories. This index
shall be calculated from the latest
information regarding wages and
prices of goods and services enter-
ing into costs that is available at
the time of the negotiations (in
respect of territories where the
crop is harvested in the first half
of the ensuing year, such adjust-
ments in the wages and price
Yevels relating to the year under
discussion as may be appropriate
in the light of firm and imminent
wage agreements and ascertained
price variations which will affect
costs in that half year) and shall
show the percentage variation
under each heading, taking as its
base (100) the corresponding in-
formation at the time of similar
negotiations in the year ended 30th

June, 1950. The Price Index is
iMustrated in Column B of the
Appendix
Article 23.

At each price negotiation the
Exporting Territories shall notify
the United Kingdom Government
of the estimated quantities to be
sold in the ensuing year at the ne-
gotiated price. The Exporting
Territories undertake that in com-
piling the Basic Weighting of Costs
and the Price Index for presenta-
tion to the United Kingdom Gov-
ernment in each year’s negotia-
tions they will co-ordinate the ih-
formation supplied by individual
Territories on the basis of the said
estimated negotiated price quanti-
ties from the respective territories
Article 24
price for he
discussion shall be :
varying the PB: P
lionately t t nent
composite of Price Index
weighted
of the
Weighting;
of carrying this Into
lustrated in Column C of
Appendix and at the
Appendix.

Article 25

The Price Computetion to be
submitted each year by the Fx-
porting Terri! e 1 the basis of
the Appendix shall be furnished
to the United Kingdom Gevt. 4
Jater than 10th November in that
yeer,
Article 26

The Exporting
from time to time f
information and e%
the United Kinedon

nay reasonably 1 uire ¢ c }
operats e price fixing
ethod provided for by thi
end the construction of

nnection



acct to weisht



headings in

rot GS







shall
uch

Territories





Use u ee.



Article
Tt i greed = notwithstandin)
nything to the contrary herein
tained that if the United King-
dom Government or any Exporting
erviter. is of the opinion dur!
the period of this Agreement that
any Article in this Chapter
longer operating to produce rea-





is no



sonably remunerative prices to
éfficient producers or is operating
to produce prices which are more
than -reasonably remunerative
then that party may apply for a
variation of the price fixing
method and the matter will be

considered at the time of the next
an 1 price negotiations when
such method may be varied by
ngreement of the parties. Notice
of the intention to raise this ques-
tion shall be given in time to
reach the parties to this Agreemen|



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vot later than the 3ist August
preceding with a statement of the
rounds relied wpon for such ap-
lication. In the event of the
parties to this Agreement failing
to reach agreement under this
Article at the time of the next
annual price negotiations the par-

ies shall consult together with a
view to devising some other accep-
table method of annual price
fixation.
British Honduras, St. Vincent
Article 28

The cane sugar industries and
exporters in British Honduras and
St. Vincent not having been re-
presented at the negotiations
leading to this Agreement and not
being signatories thereto, it is
greed that —

(1) Whereas there have been
allotted to British Honduras
an overall export quota of
25,000 tons under Article 2
of this Agreement and a
negotiated price quota of
18,000 tons under Article 13
(1) of this Agreement:

(a) the sugar industries and
exporters in British
Honduras shall have the
right to accede to this
Agreement if within a
time to be determined
at the 1953 review re-
ferred to in Articles 8
and 15 of this Agree-
ment that territory
shall have developed
the production of sugar
for export;
the quotas allotted to
$ritish Honduras under
Articles 2 and 13 (i) of
this Agreement shall be
reviewed at the time of
the general review in
1953. referred to in
Article 8 and 15 of this
Agreement in the light
of all the circumstances
then obtaining and any
quantity not then re-
quired for British Hon-
duras shall be allocated
among the other Ex-
porting Territories at
that time.

The sugar industries and
exporters in St. Vincent
shall until the time of the
1953 review referred to in
the said Articles 8 and 15
have the right to accede to
this Agreement subject to
the provision of quotas for
St. Vincent in Articles 2 and
13 (i) of this Agreement to
an extent commeysurate
with that territory’s pro-
duction of sugar for export
but not exceeding 1,500
tous under Article 2 and
1,00 tons under Article 13

(b)

(2)

(i).

(3y Until such time as the
Sugar industries and ex-
porters of either British

Honduras or St. Vincent ac-
cede to this Agreement none
of the rights or obligations
specified in the preceding
Articles of this Agreement
shall in any way apply to
them.

East Africa

Article 29

The East Africa High Commis-
sion having been represented at the
negotiations by an observer but
not being a signatory to this
Agreement it is agreed that —

(1) Whereas there have been
allotted to East Afriea an
overall export quota of
10,000 tons uder Article 2
of this Agreement and a
negotiated price quota of
5,000 tons under Article 13
(i) of this Agreement, the



- MACLEANS





sugar industries and export-
ers in East Africa (the ter-

ritories of Kenya, Uganda
and Tanganyika) or the
East Africa High Commis-
sion on their behalf shall
have the right to accede to
this Agreement up to the

time of the 1953 review re-
ferred to in Articles 8 and 15
of this Agreement;
Provided always that
(a) if by the time of that
review they shall have
acceded to this Agree-
ment the quotas allotted
to East Africa under
Articles 2 and 13 (i) of
this Agreement shall be
reviewed at that time
in the light of all the
circumstances then ob-
taining ;
any part of the quotas
allotted to East Africa
under the said Articles
2 and 13 (i) which at
the 1953 review shall
not be required for East
Africa shall be allocated
among the other Ex-
porting Territories at
that time.
Until such time as the
sugar industries and ex-
porters of East Africa or the
East Africa High Commis-
sion on their behalf have
acceded to this Agreement
none of the rights or obliga-
tions specified in the pre-
ceding Articles , of this
Agreement shall in any way
apply to them.

Addendum

The New Zealand Government
having agreed to purchase from
the United Kingdom Government
during the period ist January,
1963, to 3lst December, 1958,
75,000 tons of sugar per calendar
year out of the quantities pur-
chased annually by the United
Kingdom from the Exporting Ter-
ritories at the negotiated price,
the Agreement entered into be-
tween the United Kingdom and
the Exporting Territories shalt for
as long as the New Zealand Gov-
ernment participate in these
arrangements to that extent, stand
amended as follows :—

(i) 75,000 tons out of the total
export quotas to which Ex-
porting Territories have
agreed to limit their exports
in each calendar year shall
be added to the negotiated
price quotas, making the
total of the negotiated price
quotas 1,643,000 tons instead
of 1,568,000 tons.

It is agreed that the indi-
vidual Territories’ negoti-

(b)

ail

ated price quotas shall be
increased to the following
figures :—
Australia ° 314,000 tons
British West Indies 670,000 *e
British Honduras 18,000
Rast Africa 5,000
Pu 125,000
Mauritius 351,000
South Africa > 157,000
4H ‘1,640,000
It is noted and agreea tnat this
leaves 3,000 tons undistributed.

Signed this twenty-first day of
December, 1951.

GROOMS RETURN
TO WORK

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 2.

More than 90 per cent of the
50-odd grooms and stable at-
tendants at the Port-of-Spain pad-
dock who went on strike on Sat-
urday morning have returned to
work, Of the remainder, two are
known to have refused to return
to work while those from the
Herrera stables have been dis-
missed.

It was revealed that no ajust-
ment in salaries wag made and
most of the workers returned
voluntarily during the afternoon’s
vaces and on Sunday morning.



PARODIES TOOTH PASTE

keeps TEETH WHT

and healthy

AND YoU CANT
G& WRONG!

The regular use of
Lanalol Hair Food
will, by its action on
the roots and scalp,
nourish every hair
gland and encourage
richer growth, It
provides nourishment
to the scalp and hair
roots and corrects
such troubles as

DANDRUFF
PARTIAL BALDNESS
THIN & FALLING HAIR

The daily application of this Hair
Food results unfailingly in a really

utiful glossy head of hair.

With oil (Yellow
scalp,

NALOL CREAM (Biue Label). A
NNALOL SOLIDIFIED (Bakelite
2 An ideal fixative.

ALOL SOAP SHAMPOO (Red

lossy hair dressing.

A liquid soap de luxe.

t

ty HAIR

(Barbados) Ltd. gots 10 THE Roos gy Room

P.O, Box 27. ¥E TaovLE
Bridgetown. Le OC iinet




8



Look for this green labe!
Your Guarontee of

satisfaction,



s

BY C.& J. CLARK LIM!
LOCAL AGENTS
















‘Joyance' issprobably the most



famous children’s sandal in the world
today. It i

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Yesterday’s Cricket 4%, Qusanding |

@ From Page 4
low, faster one from Brookes and
missed it to be adjudged 1.b.w.
after a loud appeal. The score
was now one for three and Carl.on
with one wicket down had 103 to
win,

C. B. Williams joined McKenzie
and straightway opened his innings
with a single off the last ball of
the over,

This brought him down to face
Welch and after playing the first
ball tentatively and watching the
second lift and go through to. the
wicketkeeper, he stepped and
off the next two balls two
twos,

The score now began to mount
steadily, McKenzie and Williams
watching the ball with evident
care but profiting by the occasional
inaceuraeies of the bowlers,
two carried the scores te 27,
before the first change was made.
Farmer took over from Welch oif
whom 17 runs had been scored in
five overs.

The change could have borne
fruit from the first ball, but
Farmer was perhaps unaware of
the spin he had put into the ball
and was taken by surprise when
McKenzie spooned back the ball
to him.

McKenzie regained his confi-
dence in the next ball, however
and he played it wide of the
only slip field and ran two,

The score went to thirty and
while the batsmen still continued
to show a_ dashing confidence,
Lodge’s keenness that had been
so evident in the first overs, be-
gan to lessen and before the score
reached 40 the fieldsmen failed
to bring off two certain run-outs.
Stoute who usually helps the
School team as a_ fair batsman,
actually fumbled with the ball in
the covers when both batsmen
thought a run out was certain
and were shuffling in the middle of
the wickets uncertain towards
which end to run.

Fifteen runs were scored off
three overs from Farmer and he
was replaced by Goddard.
Mr. MeComie had already taken
over from _ Brookes. Goddard
and Mr. McComie reduced the
fairly fast rate of scoring and the
batsmen took about 16 minutes
to carry the score from 40 to 50.
Fifty came in an hour. C, B, Wil-|
liams was 30 and Mc Kenzie who
was not scoring as freely off the
bowlers as was his partner, was
19.

30th MecComie
were getting the
putting spin in their medium
paced deliveries and bowling al
fast change. After his first six
overs 8 runs had been scored off
Mr. McComie and five had been
scored off Goddard's first five
overs, three of which had been
maidens. C. B. Williams made a
move to break this keyed up way
they were being forced into and
let loose in Mr. McComie's eighth
over, taking two singles, a four
and a two. This carried the score

to 69.

McKenzie scored a single off
the first ball of Goddard’s next
over and Williams dashed the fol-
lowing three balls to the four|
boundary and took a couple off|
the last ball. The third four had
taken his score to 51 and Carl-
ton’s score to 84,

Mr. MeComie was successful: in }
the third ball of his eighth over.
McKenzie, with his score 26,
edged a rising ball to Farmer at
first slip and was caught, The
second wicket had fallen for 84
and Carlton with eight wickets
standing, only needed 22 runs for
victory. '

Greenidge was the incoming
batsman and he opened with a
single off the next ball.

Greenidge and Williams then
went on to score the needed runs
for victory.



and Goddard
ball well up,














1
camer i aad
er ne

uN



SCOREBOARD

POLICE vs. EMPIRE
Scores: — :
POLICE-—-ist Innings oo
EMPix..—ist Tenings (for 7 wkts

a) 16
Innings





POLICE—*



B. Kinch run out 6
C. Blackman e Taylor b Grant o
A. Blenman absent il
Cc. Aimey b Barker “4
J. W. Byer b Barker 28
W. A. Parmer c Holder b Barker 20
Cc. Cheltenham lbw King 3
B. D. Morris ¢ Barker b King q
&. Greene b Barker 6
G. Lovell cab King 0
C. Bradshaw not out 1
Extras: b 2 2
Total: ‘ ns 92
Fall of wickets; 1—2, 2~—5, 3—40, 4—67,
5—80, 6—86, 7—86, 8—91, 9-92.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R w
. Barker â„¢ 5 2 64
EE. W. Grant =z -— 5 1
&. Holder 15 7 1? —
H Kine 9.4 5 2» 3
0. Fieids 6 3 ¢$-
c. G. Alleyne 2 1 2-
F. B. Taylor 2 7 -
c. C. Hunte 1 — ii=<—
EMPIRE—2nd Innings
c. C. Hunte not out 1
O. M. Robinson not out ¥
Extras: b 1, Lb. 2 3
Total for (no _ wkts.) Simos 0 23
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M a
Cc. Bradshaw * 5 ¢« —
E. Greene panes > — 14
LODGE vs. CARLTON
LODGE roseeee ‘ lL & 7
CARLTON . 7 and (for 2 wkts.) 107

CARLTON-—2nd Innings
C. McKenzie ¢ Farmer b MeComie 26
K. Hutchinson 1.b.w b Brooks.... 1



Cc B Williams not out 72
K. A, Greenidwe not out .. oe
Extras: eeree : 5
Total (for 2 wkts.) 107
Fall of wkts: 1—3, 2—84.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oe. -* ®

Welch o 2 a
Brookes . 1 15 1
Farmer _ 3s — 15 --
McComie 9 2 18 1
Goddard SR ae ae
Wilkie oS
Practice Match at the Oval
The final practice mateh in
preparation for the Barbados vs
Jamaica Interecolonial Cricket
Tournament begins today at

Kensington Oval at 1.00 p.m,
There will be the usual charges
for admission, i



“Hello, Brian!
off to?"

* Well, | was going for a walk with
Rags, but may I come and talk to
van for a bit, please?’

Of course. There might be some
cake going later on. How's
everything?"*

Mummy and Daddy are very weil,
thank vou. And me, too. But...
vou know absolutely everything
about dogs, don’t vou? Well, what's
wrong with Rags?**

“Um. He certainly doesn't look
very lively. How’s his appetite?’’
“Rouen. He's always leaving half
his dinner. He keeps seratching, too

Mununy says that’s a bad sign,’*
“It sounds to me as if he’s
(horoughly out of condition.’’
“Oh, golly, poor old Rage! 1 say,
i's not my fault, is it? When I had
him Daddy made me promise I'd
look after him all myself. And I
have, hanestly. 1 always feed him
myself and take him far terrific
walks and brush him and every-
thing”

‘I'm sure you do, Brian. No, it’s
a thing that can happen to any dog,
however well he's looked after.

Where are you

From all

ca



na
+

EP

F 6:6646,6600000
SOSSPOOOPP SSOP POE IIE IEE





‘JOYANCE?

nply and sturdily made from
and thick plantation crepe-
was the result of a

nd shap

eds of children’s feet, It’s a

ANDALS

pn, +P T. Bt

PASCO

e

SSCS



POSSOSS OOS OOS

HOB MARTIN'S CONDITION TABLETS for dogs of any age c: oreed,
d chemists and stores.

booklet ‘The care of your dog’ by Bob Martin,
L.



CONSUL

The Inside Story to
5-STAR Motoring...

AVAILABLE NOW

CHARLES
, = McENEARNEY
S opfict 4493 & CO., LTD.

Performanee

St. Catherine 206 and 134
St. John Baptist 104 and
4 wkts) 15.

Harold Pearce, six-foot. pace
bowler of St. Catherine team of
St. Philip nearly won an outright!
victory for his team, Pearce gav>
an outstanding performance, tak -
ing 12 wickets in the match.

(fer

The match was the semi-final
between St. John Baptist of St.
James, champions of the Leeward
Division, and St. Catherine,
champions of the Windward Di-
vision of the B.C.L, for the Cav:
Shepherd Cup. St. Catherine won
on first innings points,

St. Catherine in their first inn -
ings made 206. St. John Baptist
replied with 104, giving the St
Philip team a first innings lead
of 102.

In their second innings yester-
day St. Catherine scored 134 after
occupying the wicket for nearly
the entire day. R. Inniss top-
scored with 34 which included
six fours and two sixes. He was
caught by wicketkeeper DePeiza
off the bowling of St. Hinks. G
Holder, who went in first wicke:
down, batted through the inning»
and was eventually undefeate:i
with 20 to his account. He scofed
a six and two fours.

Hammie Holder was the most
successful bowler of St. John
Baptist. He sent down eight
overs, of which seven were maid- |
ens and took two wickets for one |
run, S. Hicks toy¥k three for 43, |
C. DePeiza two for 20 and L |
Walters two for 10.

With only about 20 minutes lef: |
for play St. John Baptist started
their second innings. When)
stumps were drawn they had lost |
four wickets for 15 runs. Again |
Pearce was the most dangerous |
bowler, He took three wickets |
for nine runs in five overs.

St. Catherine will now play



Rangers, champions of the City
Division, ‘for the Cave Shepherd
Cup. ~

»
You see, the ordinary food he vets

A chap likes to know how to look
after his. dog.”’

“I've got some Bob
in the house
have to start Rags on,
tell your Mother
when you get home
buy them anywhere
-— Bob Martin's |
Condition Tablets

are ther proper

name. Now, how

about that cake?""

Martin's
that IH let you |
And
what I said

She can |

Write for a free copy of the

LOCAL
M. B. MEYERS & CO.
BRIDGETOWN B

er

AGENTS:
LTD.
ARBADOS





59

665 9SO 99 SODAS 9OGOVOGOOES

PLO

by
FORD

in 1952

SLL LLL GLCLLLLL LAE CP?

4

oO

S
s
»
>
rm
.
%,

7

te
wer OOOO

SOOO SSS S SS FOSS SSF EFC EL PIED







|
|
|
|
|
|
doesn ‘t include everything he needs |
to keep him really healthy |
especially certain minerals and yito-
mins, if you know what they are.”
‘Vitamins? Oh help, they're the
things people are always talking
about when they want you tu eat |
something particularly beasily. Do |
you mean old Rags is having the |
wrong food?’ |
‘*Nota bit, Insure you feed him !
very well. But if you give him one |
Bob Martin's every day that will |
give him a balanced diet, and I'm |
sure you'll tind he'll be as right as
rain in no time." |
“Tsay, thanks awfully for telling me.





SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952

PAIN GAN BE
CONQUERED!

[ANACIN7 contains QUININE as its FOURTH ingredient! The Quinine ,
has been scientifically blended with three well-proven
medicines (Phenacetin, Caffeine and Acetylsalicylic Acid), so that the
four medicines together act synergistically. That is why ‘Anacin’
relieves pain fast, and restores your sense of well-being.

is welcomed by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists

in Great Britain alone use it in their surgeries! Fevers,
colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia —this wonderful
new specific brings you amazingly quick relief from all of them !

[ANACIN/ “oss little. You can buy it in a two-tablet
envelope—enough to bring quick relief
froma bout of pain. Or ina handy 20-tablet

box. Or in a 50-tablet bottle (for
home use).

ARM YOURSELF







= AGAINST PAIN
= GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!
<- >

‘ac AGIn’ is sold throughout Great Britain and South Africa under the name ‘RNADIN’

> FOR HOT-HOT DAYS
USE COOL-COOL TALC

Soothing fresh and fragrant,
keeps you dainty and com-
fortable, adorned in the
fragrance men love.

ZS

Sale ART SILK AND COTTON ENDS Sale

WM. FOGARTY (ws) LID.

HUGE REMNA

SALE

25°~ Discount on all Efds
Over 1000 Pieces of Art Silk &
Cotton Fabric Bargains

BE WISE — BE EARLY
Your Dollar Makes CENTS
Here







ART SILK AND COTTON ENDS
SGNZ NOLLOD GNY IIS LYY

Pre-Stocktaking
Clearance

LADIES’
SHOES!

Imitation Reptile and Suede, Red,
Brown, Beige, and Grey
Backless and Toeless Wedge Heels

/ The Price: $3.50 per Pair

a @
Call early and Cash in on

these WHOPPER SAVINGS

$ 4 e
ATTENTION LADIES

Waiden- Form

Brasstor045

Have Just Been Received

ae








WILLIAM FOGARTY (w'aos) LTD.



———eae. ef ss CER ORRUMET FOGG ee ob ep Bon ker se coetg eg miedemigeae omit aie bere neenteontoommineent ata ete ea eee aee et ee












































SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

Sewing Circle BB.C. Radio Man About Jown

Programmes surely the delight of every gar- P elain Enamel, these most
By Penny Nolan and Ann Musgrave







dener. Straight from Holland and a:tractive ‘Easiclean combined

5 ; > on sale now, exclusively through Sinks and Draining Boards” are
ey re ete T. Geddes Grant Ltd. (ph. 4376), A. Barnes & Co. Ask EB
11 15 am. Compton Mackenzie, 11 30 these Bulbs are offered in a wide Fenty x phone. 3359) to









AIL NG PROCEDURE xm Ray's a Laugh, 1200 noon The variety of colours. Especially of all the details. They cor
TAILORING PROCE News, 12.10 News Analysis. interest to the beginner, most in- with right or left hand ‘boards,
TA G PROCEDURE differs considerably from 4.00—7.00 pom, . 31 32 m., 48.43 m formative notes are provided, or double and with single or
dre procedure. It is not a difficult art to master <6 bin. the tan A pm. in. Celing with Soll, a eer pe ne cman See edly R 2
eg 2 ane een _ : Deed terlude, 415 pm United Nations’ Re. ‘88 among many other helpful compartment Cabinet can be
but requires time and patience and care. Most tailor port, 4.30 pm. Sunday Half Hour, 5.00 hints. Incidentally, although the ordered to provide a contrasting
dart ire made of woollen material which requires pm Variety Band Box, 6.00 pm BBC choice is excellent the numbers or matching colour scheme ana’ a

Symphony Orchestra, 645 pm What . T »y’re

Cooking, 655 pm Interlude, 7.00 pm 2"¢ not unlimited and they’:

The News, 7.10 pm. News Analysis, Selling fast!
4

ing methods. _

tely enclosed unit. A few
ool should be : :

e 5S) s are on view now









nN pressed to pre-shrink the 7.30 pm. Piano Playtime. 7 ° ‘ bd more are coming.
| This may be done with z The New Rover Seventy-Five ; ° *
dampened press cloth rice "3 ue What *s — ae *% 7 * , 46.43 ™ 2 car of sheer delight to drive and As always, there's w onderfiil
iron c@ care not to scorch the 7 4 p.m, The Billy Cotton Band Show, Own. I've just been whisked value at Chase’s Dry Goods Store
material Do not begin to cut e 4 oS ee es oe a around the countryside in one- n Busby's off Swan-* and
until fabric is completely dry. Cookin In Concert Hail, 1000 pim The Nee. so I know! Exceptional interior james Sts. The Store that fre-
A roller re usually fifty- Zz 10.10 pm From The Editorials, 1015 design and finish coupled with quently has everything now offers

















four inohes wide your cutting e pm London Forum, 1045 pm Sine- remarkable planning contribute crisp, white Sharkskin 36 ins.
layout il be very different ing Is So Good A Thing toward the many attractive fea- wide at $2.11. This material is
, BOSTON or ,
from t youls you are used to tures of this fine car. The neat of good weight and beautiful
for dr es cut fron thirty-six 7 , WRUL 11.29Mc., WRUW 11.75M dash shows gas in tank and oil quolity, but — the quantity
inct Care in devising an This week I want to deal with WRUX 17.75Me. in sump by the flick of a switch. SMALL! There's a _ splendid
econo ut pays dividends Italy’s national dish: spaghetti MONDAY, JANUARY 7. 10982 Air-conditioning, clutchless gear- selection of Flowered and Stripect
when ne h woollens as and macaroni. It is very nour- . 11154 m_ Favilion Players, 11.30 am, Change, controlled free-wheel and Linens for dresses (or drapes)
the price per ard is much ishing food and when well cooked Variety Ahoy, 12.00 noon The News, superb coachwork are a few of priced from $1.57 and you. just
great than that of the usual it is very good. First of all the 1210 pm News Analysis the attractions. The Rover is at can’t beat such value these day
dres right way to boil spaghetti or 4.00—1.00 pam. #132 m.. 40.43 m Redman & Taylor's Garage Ltd. You must really see them or dial
rhe rst itting should be a macaroni is to put quite a lot of ph, 4435, 3393
basted fit , This should be water in a saucepan and add the 00 The N 410 T > . *
done by ‘hand, Machine basting sait according to the quantity of Daily Cavind. 4.16 pte, Cate Colette This smactly modern, spotlessly Stenor Vuleanizing for Inner-
rves ver !1 on many dress spaghetti you are going to cook. 500 pm Composer of the Week, 5 1) Clean and pleasantly stocked Drug ,,.; that are ‘flat, Tires.» Fan
materi | Sasting on When the water boils then put the pm: Nights At The Opera, 600 pm Store of P, A. Clarke on Pr. Wm. 5.115 Wiper Blades and Batterie
vol le 11 \o hand bas ye i ae an and the Soil, 6.30 pe . “ ref ht New ~ DRO gees eee ia
."s ‘ id ba ting ighetti or the macaroni and let vous Players, 645 p.m ‘Sports Rouna Henry St. offers a Gright Ne mong Atlas products are to be
: ould them cook for 10 minutes or Up, 700 pm. The News, 710 pm Year to everyone who enters. tong at Esso Serviceriter~ on
be , 1 body n The right way to eat spa- News Analysis There's lots of variety, too. That eouck St., ph. 3938. This splen-
conte attera- ghetti is not when they are over- 745-1045 p.m. #132 m., 4a.4s my YUMmy Candy Counter, for in- didly equipped and highly effi
a if ortionally cooked and in Europe (France or stance, with tinned Biscuits, Fruit iont Service Station with its
Bs ’ SCe te , a j yays re 28 > - ‘ f
; fac Teka? sion Cs they are usually under- Cake and always fresh Candies. comfortably furnished w 1iting
° - cooked.

-
745 pm. Marx and his Heirs, “, Here you'll find such useful items



ri hips. a : pm. Think On These Things, 8 15 p m Behe tg eth tee’ room will give your car_ the
1 Here are three recipes. Spa- Radio Newsreel, 830 pm. African watch Straps of ee pee naximum of servicing (the ‘Taube
> ghetti with tomato sauce Maca- Survey, 845 pm Composer of the Plastic and the new American (01° js the most modern of its

roni au gratin (Macaroni cheese)
and finally pumpkin soup.

Week, 900 pm From The Third Pr:

arrival of YODORA, a_ highly
gramme, 1000 pm “The News, 10 10

efficient de-oderant harmless to





kind with its high powered, elee





pm. From The Editorials, 1015 p.m a Sawiimte ,, ttically operated grea : and
: eae Science Review, 1030 pm. Tip Topetabrics, P, A. Clarke's Drugs \ocning system). D op m an
t. Spaghetti With Tomato Tunes Yept., of course, is among the eet Manager Mr. Stewart 61
Sauce an est in Town e mone and have your car col-
7 . lected.
Put in a saucepan two table- The Electrical Department at ‘“°“* « » .

spoonsful of olive oil (if you

don’t like olive oil you can use
« margarine instead) and 2 pieces
of garlic. Let the garlic fry a bit
and take it away. Add 1 whole
tin of whole tomatoes, add a
pinch of salt and let the sauce
boil for a quarter of an_ hour.
Boil the spaghetti as I said above.

es f When cooked put them in ‘1 col-

NOLAN ander until all the water has

ve an expert eye drained away. Heat the sauce

fot fabric 1 you will find it ®24 mix it with the spaghetti.

worthwhile to baste a lengthwise ind a fusl, button-ihrough. skirt.

and crosswise grain line on each 2., Macaroni Au Gratin Wi ll d “This type of three-piece is equally
cut os i : ith contracting (Macaroni Cheese) Warm And e my resse suitable for wear off-the-beach.

thre 1e ise basting

YELL W H P A K Manning's Corner Store has an oF ; segues antes Daum
o OPSAC excellent stock and all Household tie iemeeee a Cuataee “The
FOR SPRING electrical fittings and wiring is po vados Cy -op C ttoiy 4 aetna.

to be found here. For example, Ltd jen showing a Shear ‘Stas

‘ ‘ C.T.S. Electric Wire is available, Table Knife that Gti be “shir =

so too, are lounge fittings with o1.q “They cost only 84c cach;
many types of harging shades. Grapefruit Knives: (agontan
Screw and Bayonet Bulbs are in foutle edge), Fruit Spootid "ahd
rickets eve Electric Bells and 'Ceular Table Spoons, Knives anc
Buzzers are readily available from Pie sale all he Cont ae
Stock. So there’s an end to your | “Qocired. All of the (Ae
see: ae dial Seymour E.P.N.S. and A.I. and most excel
washley 3 5. : : . rs. Scissors
They're available now at Cour- oa it man oe oe i at =
tesy Garage the Internationally “),.) Table Delic she it’ See
famous Massey-Harris Tractors ; ‘ ae 7



























i
TWO ideas for beachwear from the new Horrockses collection: a
LEFT: Playsuit, with long, matching stole, in crushed strawberry pink terry towelling.

RIGHT: Two-piece beach outfit in red-and-white checked gingham. A short, flared skirt goes over the

neat romper suit,









to get the best quickly by dialling







can: } soninets an i 5 For 6 people: a . and Cane Carts, these latter hav 4999 Thats Senhitin’ Lads: en
pi il penne oF eer > = Butter 2 of, LONDON, and was regarded as a colour (, ee ven A ui Xtekt ing pneumatic tyres and over- ca gt, apesteliats in Cake. and
crosswise bastings should be be- Flour 1 tablespoonful This is the time of year when solely for town and formal occa- om crisp popiins re . . al run brakes. The olndan and Decorative Icing. Their deliciou
low the shoulder on back and Milk 1 pint the English woman interested in sions. Now it is generally agcepted ‘'esses for the city oo So al- mighty 42 h.p., six cylinder Diesel potty and Apple. Turnovei
front sections, across the sleev Salt fashion is mainly concerned with as a smart colour for the beach— ways wr ie Mn oe coo! = Engines have no peer, The small «\° Roll and featherliat
cap end at the waistline. This Nutmeg the problem ef how to be warm and nobody denies its practicality. = the hea delightf {anata rap number presently = floor are jadies’ Finger Sponge Cake
marking could be done with Pepper and well-dressed at one and the Pink beachsuits have black but- Kes * me oe Mio o irae in excellent time for ee hiss (With a jam layer) are ‘beyon
tailo ha but must be on Macaroni 1 Ib, same time. Some hardened ad- tons, black-trimmed pockets and ond , Nes vimeae cole ews a hi dba i Pg yal oye nT tie compare. For your next part
the right side and the chalk is Grated cheese 2 or more tablespoons- yenturers spend Christmas Day black-lined stoles. ane os 2 Le ae ae yori a en von : rn sgl ae be it adult, children or ‘Bridge’
not easily removed on some ful on Brighton Beach, in a wind exce ent basis for black acces- details pu eee Ww e. a phone cali to Zephirin’s will not
Web VE You light try out which cut like a knife, swimming The stole, incidentally, is a good sores which are £0 much —" icin wast —e Meee aie sats only give you prompt deliver
son ‘kk on 4 scrap to deter- Put in a small saucepan 1} oz. in a sea which boasted a temper- accessory for the beach, A really Practical than white for town wear. intere Dees over whee's but a delightful tea-table for you:
mine | ily you can remove of butter and when melted add 1 ature of 48 °F. But Christmas Day long stole—the one illustrated on Put remember to have a touch of je 00 ee tienes guests
the mat hen the garment is tablespoonful of flour. Mix it found most women in the cosiest the left is three yards long—has White at some focal point—a white
finished Leave your marking quickly and let the butter and the of chairs by the warmest of fires. endless uses: as a wrap after #ndkerchief tucked in the pocket,
basing in until the final fitting flour cook for one minute or two However, despite the weather, swimming, as protection against = White flower, or white wae
nt er ag) al ra being very careful that they do thoughts always turn at the New hot sun or cold wind or in place of And ane =e must be white—
is same, . felting nate ee or a tae flame of Year to planning the holiday— a rug. The stole illustrated is made "0° OM-08Ck
seams, Press lightly on the wrong A little ats tine Sear a then basking on _@ sun-baked beach in terry towelling gaily striped in styles are very simple, for sim-
side. B and press the should- stirring ae jet the eras hake and swimming lazily in the sea. pink, green and black, and finish- jjjcity is always a good aid to cool-
er seams. Run two rows of until it beagits as Diane ot hax And thoughts turn now to beach- ed with a black fringe. ness. Most dresses are shirt-
stitches around the top of the to be a thin sauce, and very clothes. For those east of Suez, o- { ; waisted and have faslsionable ful-
sleeve p about a quarter of an ‘i , in the antipodes, these are already For those who like to be a little

ness a touch of luxury comes in the

smooth, Season with salt, a very a present possibility; designers more covered for their sunbathing giltvabaddied. belte..4o match» allt

ineh tiny bit of nutmeg (if you like it)

yirt with your top tension























en pull up the bobbin , _ , ; have made them a reality for-us innumerable variations on the buttons.
ra approxiniaceiy the ee pron cae Shak cose here with their new year designs three-piece outfit are shown. Hor- ; Ae i | | | 4 |e ime
ded to fit the sleeve to mix it with the Syiaties amie the now showing. rockses show a delightful outfit in Although poplin with its silk- rd Sowadbc
mhole Shrink and mold chase (two tablespoonsful an The way to go gay this year— pink and smoke-blue cotton. A like sheen is necessarily more ex- ‘Tallored spri salt te tn vit
ip over a_ tailor’s tore according to your taste) With the added precaution of pink one-piece beach suit is topped pensive than plain cotton, it ‘s yellow hopsack with mandarine i I | KT S( YY S
r the rounded end of a and the rest of the butter. Put in “only if you have the figure and with a smoke-blue blouse—up- well worth it. You will feel as cool neckline, bolero effect bodice oP ees! aw
oard with a press cloth the oven for 5 minutes and serve ® Smooth, all-over tan”’—is with standing col‘ar, dolman sleeves— as ice in it—and find it simple tu and a loose panel at the back of . r HYACINTH
iron No gathers 4° ; , a the “romper suit”. Guaranteed to out of the question for beachwear gvashi a slim skirt. at IMPERIAL LEATHER @ LINDEN BLOSSOM @ BLUE HYACINTN
ow Pe ae , . be a success on any beach or .____ aie 2 eee, ten saccil la es adamant si ae — -
Bi eee eee ae 3. Pumpkin Sou swimming pool is the delightful vase ae
° rompersuit in red-end-white my aeaa we = ™ROSASAIAIAYWS
hantanti ca: 2 a For 6 people: checked gingham (illustrate a ea { a terfacings for the front jes right). It has a halter-necked \ Towigtit..» \ 7
: or coat — shou d be Oil or lard or butter 1 tablespoonful bodice, and detachable overskirt. | N \ oan +
1 before the first fitting, Onion Butt the bodi in lin yh ™ ”
vent stretching, Be sure to Garlic Severe Aik) eae ae ie Aral tf | i .
hrink ‘interfacing material arith ‘pctawea’s with the buttons on the skirt to | aM ey <
before cutting. Baste interfac- Pumpkin 1 Ib. make it look like one piece. ; | W’) “\ } om 7
ings to front opening, around Salt and pepper For the one-piece Playsult, this | i M\ \ fl ' . ?
front neck ahd across shoulder, Water 9 pints season’s material is terry towell- | ; ont / ( Ps S
ff your under collar has a Cut macaroni or rice % Ib. ng—crushed strawberry, pink | { 3”, ¥ ‘\ | ¢// // A \X ‘
centre back seam ,stitch and Grated cheese trimmed with black. Bodices are | & > Dream (cin oo. y a ,
préss this seam open. Baste the i dlioa ab Backed: Tiaca (ihe fat) boned, and the suits shaped neatly ev Bey TREY CaN :
under collar to the neck line. to the figure. Not so long ago, F ; i <

Put in a saucepan 1 tablespoon black was considered altogether

Sfe new sheen in your



po












Be His
tp Mr omnes
US{Re- VUEME
{

































3aste in both sleeves 4 : Tonight he con bs eudines J >
Pi both shoulder pads of oil Gara or bu*ter) one onion i. -s | heir, PEEL its coressob!s § Cr «
shoulder pads, (chipped) a tiny piece of chipped ‘ } ro 2 ts glorions nolueal beauty |
Fit over the clothes with which 8arlic and a thin slice of ham ye THRILL to | 5 Lustre:Crema <
the ga jas nt ill Ubuniie be ar: (the fat preferably, cut in very Police Band \ C Shampoo gives hair y.5, tonight if you use. Lasine >
Lap the centre front. lines and Small pieces). Let everything fry . . | 4 loveliness! Shampoo, todey! <
pin rel; If the garment is 0N a low flame and from time to Concert In Park | wares nity elean, free of loose Pe ‘
to be lined keep this fact in time add one or two tablespoons- | @ Fragramty “'¢ FASY 70 Vy
mind while you fit. Linings do ful of water so that the onion will The Police Band conducted by } dendev' yo-manoge, perfect nae: - ’ s
take. up room Watch your cook without burning. When the Capt. C. E, Raison M.B.E., | 0 eee nent mies | * FASY Ta SH
frain markings carefully keep- onion is cooked put in the sauce- A.R.C.M., will render the follew- | for heme p ith sheen. No Awe | Ey , > Z
ng the lengthwise markings pan the 6 English potatoes (peeled ing programme of music in @ Glistening es special rinse. eS ‘ oat
raight up and down and the and cut in small pieces) and 11b. Queen's Park today soapy film Ps % Aid IN SUCII ‘
crosswise parallel to the floor, If of pumpkin also cut in small Grand Mareh— hime ; sig | HIGH FASHION, T00! *
t Di grain sags it can be cubes, Season with salt and | “LORENTD | SH) i 4 ‘
‘ ened by opening the pepper, mix with a wooden OVetwre~ i. cae ne- @ yi ie —Te | SH ? z a
shoulder seam and rebasting it. spoon and add the rest of the Operatic Excerpte— an bo ‘es. :
To co ripples across the water. As soon as the water | LA BOHEME Puceini | SHAMPOO 3 /LÂ¥ >
the aboulder seams boils add the cut macaroni or rice ““MSE RoyaL FIREWORKS . Handel | re ee a . Se
es this ripple is caused as you wish. Let it cook for oratori | z, A
» large a shoulder pad. some time. The soup must not be seen eTHE HOLY CITY 8. Adams REED PIANIST iad SANA STO
buttonhole marks. Mark too thick or too thin. If it gets Selection— PATIENCE Sullivan a
» rolling line of the lapels and tog dry you can add more water. """RS guow worm Lincke | e
_ with tailor’s chalk on the Pumpkin, potatoes and macaroni serenade— AMINA Lincke e Ww : . i
racing. will be all cooked at the same Hymns be a O come Re :eemer of e ts th e hy do cost-wise, fashion-wise ‘
Y act ; ie 5 ar Ma .
ns basted fit- time. Let the soup stay near the . . 57 A&M. O Christ Redeemer of G women choose ‘T'ex-made’’
Ve ill con- fire a bit before serving anc add our Race. : ;
ie th of tailoring. the grated cheese. GOD SAVE THE KING ° fabrics? Because ‘“Tex-made”’ is
Sei = —--—— corer -D 1 rt out 80 easy to sew, washes quickly,
‘“ “R? “ <9 and comes in such stylish prints.
TOWER HONIGS ‘ : P
JELLIES DESSERTS of WORK CLOTHES T'ub-fast, sun-fast, ‘“Tex-made”’
15e. per pkg. lle. per pkg. f . 1, ANY Victoria, shown here, is cool,
BEAT THE HIGH COST OF LIVING mr eee commenpon Soapl comfortably light, and long-wearing, too
By oo oe — even in the are oe 7 will = The exciting colours, and eye-catching patterns appeal
the dirtiest garments cleaner, whiter, brighter — an
. . , : ; to thou of wo! Ww! ok for a sme
Taking Advantage of These QUICKLY too. For your dainty things or heaviest : sands men who look oo we
atiwuiee aj wash—use FAB...put it om your grocer’s list TO-DAY. combination of beauty and low cost. You'll like every onc
s BUYS! { , ; eee
Washing with FAB actuby Look for the ‘““Tex-made" identification bands and
Y ‘ 7 : eos
1 | tag on the piece goods. This is your guarantee of tie
KOO COMPARE THE PRICES KOO ‘| SAVES money — ' ae pa
(AND QUALITY) famous high-quality ‘“T’ex-made”’ fabric.
gh-q .
TOMATO SAUCE (Ketchup) OF OTHER BRANDS TOMATO PASTE Use HALF as
13 oz. bot: 48c, 4 oz. Tin : 19¢
: TOMATO SAUCE yer
Obtainable from : Colonnade, Similar Size ........ 5c. isdn
Stansfeld, Scott; Alleyne, This delicious Flav in
Arthur; Medford & Co.; TOMATO PASTE ae Coenen, eet enon \
Perkins & Co.; Similar Size ........ 25e. obtainable from: Alleyne, \
Stuart & Sampson hina nahi tceatanndlibiaiintensiitahig Arthur; Stansfeld Scott.
Delicious “KOO” Marmalades Ss
SEVILLE ORANGE SWEET ORANGE
MARMALADE GRAPEFRUIT M’LADE MARMALADE
2-Ib Tin ; » 5S8e. Se EI ce iscececicscss: OOO STD TA cacscccne 50e. |
“KOO” PRICES CAN’T BE BEATEN - - - }
Try Them — You'll Find

“KOO” QUALITY CAN’T BE BEATEN
iT’S KOO FOR YOU!

EO
SSS SS

“TEX-MADE”’ -
1S WELL MADE











oe

PAGE TEN

One Life Lost
In ’51 Fires
eee was one loss of Hae te

er Major
Advocate



curred
OF



year 1951 i
R. Craggs tol
an_ interview

He said that ‘ire Brigadc



received 75 fire luding
six malicious ca and three
false alarms with good intent
Of the genuine fires three wer

lorry
caught

on traffic where one motor
one motor car and one bus
afire

“Tf the public would call the
Brigade quickly after a fire is de-
tected then the chances of saving
the building from utter destruc-
tion would be great’ Major
Craggs said.

The Brigade generally turn out
in half a minute after the call has
been received by the man on duty
and if the call comes in quickly
then it would give the men a good
chance to save property

Major Craggs said that the
loss of life in fires took place at
Villa Road, Britton’s Hill on De-
cember 22 when a small child was
burnt to death in the house. Th
call was received late with the
result that the building could not
be saved.

Sometimes the chances of sa
ing a building depends on the d
tance and there were some cast
where water was some distance
far away from the burning buil
ing.

In Majoy Cragg’s office there
is a big aerial map of the island
and questioned about it Major
Craggs said that this map gives a

only

good idea how far *he scene ol
the fire is and the quickest way in
getting to it. During the year
some people have sent in some

false alarms and it was noticed
that.this was becoming a prank
for some people but there were
other calls where some people on
seeing. a great amount of smoke
rang the Brigade thinking it was
a fire;

Died Suddenly

CHARLES BREWSTER of Gov-
ernment Hill, St. Michael, died
suddenly at his home at about
4.30 p.m. on Friday. The body was
removed to Burton’s Funeral Par-
lour where a pest mertem exam-
ination was performed at 9.30 a.m.
yesterday by Dr. K. B Simon.

Death was attributea to jaundice
and pneumonia. Brewster, a taxi
driver at Dear’s Garage, Roebuck
Street branch, was well known
around. the City. His funeral took
place Yesterday evening in the
presence of a large gathering

‘Timyll Do k Every



Yr



WHERE THE SUN PARLOR IS =.

AND ITS



ver.)




SS ee

HERE'S THE ARCHITECT'S SKETCH OF |7/
OUR NEW HOUSE «ONLY WE'VE MADE A
FEW CHANGES~-WE'RE GONNA HAVE A
FLAT ROOF-AND WHERE THE GARAGE IS
WE'RE GOING TO HAVE THE LIVING KOOM:

AND THE KITCHEN WILL BE OVER HERE

iT WiLL BE wus |
INSTEAD OF FIELOSTONE: \«)*
ANO WE THOUGHT PORTHOLES / |}
wee MORE DISTINCTIVE
THAN THE
j

INSTEAD OF WHITE

The famous threefold action of PHENSIC
tablets RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES
NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRES-
SION. No matter how intense the pain, no
matter how weary your nerves, how depressed
you feel, PHENSIC tablets will bring you
relief and comfort, quickly and safely. Re-
member this — PHENSIC tablets neither
harm the heart nor upset the stomach.
Don’t accept substitutes. Keep a supply of
PHENSIC tablets by you!

Successful

Candidates

The following candidates have
successful in obtaining the
Certificates of the Royal Sanitary
Institute for the examination
mentioned below
Sanitary Inspectors’
Examination

Alfred Alexander Church, Gren-
ada; Edelward Cyril Dubois, Trini-
dad Rudolph DaSilva Garnes,
Barbados, Martin Flavius Gili
3arbados; Reynold Augustus Mil-
ton Guppy, Trinidad; Felix Men-
delssohn Jones, Barbados; Reynold
Stephen Marcial, Trinidad; Mat-
thew Mark Nunes, Trinidad;
Oswald Samuel Philip, Trinidad;
Cyril Beresford Pilgrim, Barbados;
Keith MacDonald Walrond, Bar-
bados; Eustace St, Clair Welch,
Barbados.

Health Visitors’

Examination
Leotta M. .Theodore, St. Lucia;
Elise V. Thompson, Barbados.
Tropical Hygiene
Examination
Vernon T. Eastmond, St. Lucia;
Grant G, Estwick, Trinidad; Ray-
mond A. Noel, Grenada; Roy E.
St. John, Grenada.
The above examinations were

been

- conducted in Barbados from the

19th—24th November, 1951.

Driver Fined £5

A fine of £5 was imposed ot.
Joseph Brathwaite of Rockley.
Christ Church by Mr. C. L. Wal-
wyn, Police Magistrate of District
“A”, for driving the motor van
M. 716 along Hastings Road while
under the influence of alcohol.

The offence was committed on
December 31 and Brathwaite was
also fined 20s, for driving the
Same van without head lights on
the night of December 31.

Police Constable Blackman told
the court that on December 31
while on duty awng Hastings
Road, Christ Church, he saw the
rotor van being driven to him
without the headlights burning.
He stopped the car and the driver
came out mumbling something.
Seeing that he (Brathwaite) was
intoxicated he took him to the
doctor.

Medical evidence disclosed that
the defendant was not in any
condition to drive the van pro-
perly

$41 Stolen

MARIAN TAYLOR of Aquatic
yap, St. Michael, reported that $41,
consisting of Barbados currency
notes, were stolen from the office
of Rediffusion Ltd., between 1.00
and 3.00 p.m. on Friday.

‘Time simile peed as
aren
ZP4 mS JUST LIKE THE







Ant














PICTURE WINDOW +
GOING TO BE PINK
-

+





PICTURE, EXCEPT FOR
THE PADDED CELL:
IT'LL PROBABLY TURN ©

OUT THEY HAVEN'T GOT

A HOUSE, ONLY A TENT:
ni "7" THEY DON'T WANT I THERE'LL BE
A BUILDER=»WHAT @
THEY NEED IS A
QUIC K-CHANGE

GUY FROM
VAUDEVILLE.




3 >
Phensic

FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS

St. John News Round- « 9 ' o .
ohn News Round-up ‘Rodney Due Church Services

“Missing” Boy
Returns Home

Garfield Holder of Orange Hill,
a 12-year-old boy who was report-
ed missing on Friday night, re-
turned home early yesterday
morning. Garfield and another 13-
year-old ‘pal had joined in a
bicycle moonlight parade which
lasted until early yesterday. “I
thoroughly enjoyed my ‘first night’
out,” Garfield told his 28-year-old
mother Verona Holder when she
asked him about his activities. The
parade started shortly after 10
p.m. and the 18 riders separated
at 4.26 a.m. on Saturday,

A party of 16 riders, all young
men under the age of 26, had
agreed on the parade, but two
others joined in and so the num-
ber was boosted to 18. There was
bright moonlight when the riders
started from Clifton and proceed-
ed along Easy Hall, Four Roads,
Moncrieffe, stopping at the Crane
Beach and then rode on to Con-
nell Town district by way. of
Hastings, Bridgetown, Speights-
town, Mile and Quarter, Six Men’s
and Cluffs where the leaders
waited for the stragglers, There
was a slight drizzle about 3 a.m.
in the morning and the weather
was bleak but all those taking part
seemed to enjoy it,

* *

Work on_ repairing the

Cliff Junior Mixed School has been

completed -
om

Part of the road leading from ,

Dacrcs to New Castle which was
damaged for a _ considerable
period was being repaired on
Friday last.

*

_There is a break in the main
Pipe line, between New Castle
and Mt. Dacres and much water is
being wasted. A resident of this
area told the Advocate correspon-
dent on Friday that the line has
been broken for over three weeks.
_ Fishermen in St. John are hav-
ing a lean time at present, Fish is
in a short supply, and housewives
are always on the shore on eve-
nings waiting in vain. Some ama-
teur fishermen ean be seen, some-
times at night catching small fish
which are sold at one shilling per
string (of 16) early on mornings.

Young men caught crabs and
sold them at eight cents each.

* * *

Hadleigh’s C.C. scored a surprise
first innings win over Sussex C.C.
in their cricket fixture recently.
Sussex won the toss and batting
first scored 56 runs. Hadleigh’'s
replied with 118 and Sussex scored
90 for five in their second venture
at the wickets and the gamé endvd
in a draw.

Sy pee oot

y THE CELLAR WILL BE
UPSTAIRS AND THE ATTIC
DOWN BELOWâ„¢THEYD BETTER:
GET A MERRY-GO-ROUND
CONTRAC























7 SOME CHANG











Wuy HAVE A PICTURE
AT ALL? THEY'LL DO
| IT EVERY TIME +

“THANK TO MAX MINTZ, |
89 E.COLORADO, PASADENA, CALIF |



with



iA, el
RUMATISM
& inet




TWO TABLETS
BRING QUICK
RELIEF

, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,
HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, ’FLU, COLDS & CHILLS



SUNDAY



Thursday

THE R.M\S, Lady Rodney which
was due to arrive at Barbados on
Wednesday, January 9, from Can-
ada via the British Northern
Islands, will not be reaching
Bridgetown until sometime on

ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952 ~



= ssivanoe: Senin Longer life for your pen



inion, 9 a.m. Choral ‘ink
arist, 10.30 Holy Baptism, 11 Quink is superior to all ordinary inks because only Qu
, atins, 3 p.m. Presentation of Sun- ] c!
day School Prizes. 7 p.m. Evensong and contains magic Solv-X!
Sermon
a ST. PAUL's Solv-X is a secret ingredient that actually cleans our pen
7.30 a.m. Holy Communion, 9.30 « . i i
Solemn Mass Sermon. 3 p.m. Sunday It prevents clogging, protects against acid

School. 3.2 Sol 2 ' i i
VOX ) p.m. Solemp Baptism, 7 p.m. ind rubber-rot common to all ordinary inks.

Solemn Evensong and Rehearsal of Xmas

corrosion

: Music. Silver Collection Programmes % i
a. ange aga Soest tek ait So switch to one of Quink’s brilliant permanent colours
ustin ., Ltd., tole ;
the Advocate aniteraee, ie BETHEL eee B. Creshy, 8 today. Or you may prefer Royal Blue Washable, because
The Lady Rodney has been de- pat. Covenant Service, 7 p.m. Mr. H. E it washes so easily from clothes or fingers.

layed at Bermuda. She is expected
to leave port the same nigit of
her arrival here for British Guiana
via St. Vincent, Grenada and Trin-
idad,

A shipment of spruce lumber,
and quantities of pickled meat and
Purina feed arrived for Barbados
from Oanada yesterday by the
Saguenay Terminals’ §.S. Sundial.

The Sundial makes the fourth
Saguenay Terminals’ freighter to
bring cargo to Barbados during the
past week. The other three ships
called from U.K. The Sundia! is
expected to leave port on Tuesday
for Trinidad. She is consigned to
Messrs. Plantations Ltd.

Last Year’s Sugar
Being Loaded

LIGHTERMEN were ioading
their lighters with bags of sugar
from last S$ crop yesterday to
meet the Limaria which is ex-
pected to arrive here from Trin:-
dad to-day.

The Linaria, a Harrison Liner,
will be loading sugar for Glasgow.

Lorries were to and fro on the
waterfront bringing the sugar
from bonds to the lighters whiya
were loaded and covered over with
tarpaulins. Between 5 and 6 a.m.
to-day lightermen will be making
ready to take them off to ihe
Linaria.

Man On 3 Charges
Of House-breaking

THE Police have charged 2.-
year-old Ashton Gibson of Kew
Land, St. Michael with two charges
of house-breaking and larceny and
one charge of house-breaking with
intent, He appeared before Acting
Police Magistrate G. B. Griffitn
this week and was remanded
until Monday January 7.

The Police are alleging that tie
offences were committed on vii i-
ous dates, '

DRY DOCKE

THE motor vessel Cacique del
Caribe and the schooner Latcille
M. Smith were dry docked for
general repairs yesterday.

The motor vessel Lady, which
arrived here since December 15,
left port on Friday for Trinidad.
The Lady spent most of her time
here on dry dock.







IF IF CANNOT.

popular Shades
White, Cream, Pink, Silver-

Grey,

and Terra-Cotta

On Sale

and Hardware Stores



‘ CEMENT WATERPROOF



: Supplied in the following

Green, Blue,

DALKEITH ll am Mr A B
Curwen, 7 p.m. Covenant Service

BELMONT 11 a.m. Mr. P. Bruce, 7
p.m. Covenant Service

SOUTH DISTRICT 9 am
Service, 7 p.m. Mr. A. St. Hill

PROVIDENCE 11 a.m. Covenant Ser-
vice, 7 p.m. Mr. D. F. Griffith

VAUXHALL: 9 a.m. Covenant Service,
7 p.m. Mr. G, Jones

JAMES STREET 11 am. Covenant
Service. Rev. J. S. Boulton, 7 p.m. Cov-
enant Service, Rev. J. S. Boulton

PAYNES BAY 930 am, Covenant
Service, Rev. R. McCullough. 7 p.m
Mr. W. St. Hill.

Covenant

ia sofe in the

specially





WHITEHALL — 11 a.m. Covenant Ser- og inex
vice, Rev. R. McCullough. 7 p.m. Mr. G k a SEE HOW @
farper packed fin: :

GILL MEMORIAL 1. am. Mr. F PROTECTS PENS
Moore. 7 p.m. Covenant Service, Rev. R.



For several days one mib was
immersed in Quink, the others
in ordinary inks. Only the one in
Quink remained whole and usable.

McCullough. Evangelical Campaign Jan
7th — Jan 27th each evening at 7.15 p.m.
All weleome

HOLETOWN 820 am
R. McCullough.




Covenant
7 p.m, Mr.





Service, Rev
D. Seott

BANK HALL
Service, Rev. S. Payne.
Griffith

SPEIGHTSTOWN 11 am, Mr. G
Menville. 7 p.m. Covenant Service, Rev.
P. Lawrence

SELAH Il am, Covenant Service,
Rev. F. Lawrence 7 p.m. P.M.

BETHESDA 9.30 a.m. Covenant Service,
Rev. F. Lawrence. 7 p.m. P.M

THE SALVATION ARMY \

I mt i "
DiAMOND CORNER eae pure safe
5 c , af ;
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting,, 3 pm eat ag FA § 5 4

— 930 am. Covenant
7 p.m. Mr, J. A.




PRICZS:
40z.— 1/6
20z- — 1/-

Only Quink has magic SOLV-X



A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (B’DOS) LTD,
Company Meeting 7 pm Salvation a
Meeting Agents.
Preacher: Major & Mrs. V. C. Underhill.
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
ll a.m Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m
Company Meeting, 7 pm Salvation
Meeting.
Preacher: Major Smith
WELLINGTON STREET

first In Preference tho We



ha am





—
—————————



TRUFORM FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR
FOR CHILDREN

Meeting, 3 pm
7 p.m Salvation

Holiness
Meeting.

ll a.m
Company
Meeting
Preacher: Se. Major Gibbs

FOUR ROADS

Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m
Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation

1l a.m
Company
Meeting.

Preacher; Major Rawlins.
LONG BAY
1h a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m "
Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation M
Meeting. OR 4

Lieutenant Etienne
OISTIN

Preacher



“on
J

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m on
Company Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation = ‘ne
N . Seti

leeting cons any >

Preacher; Lieutenant Gibbons
PIE CORNER

11 a.m Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m
Company Mgeting, 7 p.m Salvation i
a (DEAL FOR

Major Hollingsworth
ANGLICAN

ST. MARY'S Epiphany
Matins, 8 a.m. Low Mass, 9
cession, Sung Mass and Sermon, 3.30 p.m
Sunday School, 4 p.m. Children’s Vespers,
4.15 p.m. Baptisms, 7 p.m. Solemn Even-
song, Sermon and Procession

Preacher: Sr



GROWING FEET



MADE BY BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY
OVER FIFTY YEARS EXPERIENCE
SUPPLIED BY YOUR LEADING STORES

BAPTIST
THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST

7 p.m, Evensong and Sermon, preach-
er Rev. J. B. Grant, L.Th., Minister in
charge.

430 pm. Mon. Wed, Fri. activities
for youths, conducted by the Rev, L
Bruce Clarke, (Assistant Pastor) assisted
by Mrs. Olga Browne.







THE SUN
AND LAUGH
IN THE
RAIN?

A TREATMENT

GIVE If
WITH

SNOWCEM

COATING



" ‘ 7 _ 7 =z
FACTS AHOUT SNOWCEM WW"
@ SNOWCEM is noi a substitute for paint or distemper.

@ It is made in powder form with a base of Snowecrete White Portland
Cement.

Provides a hard, durable, waterproof surface which resists the pene-

e
tration. of damp.
Yellow @ Does not rub, flake or peel off and can be washed.
@ Is hygienic and an excellent light reflector.
@ Unaffected by climatic conditions.
at all Lumber gai ”
@ Can be given further applications at any subsequent period.
@ Can be applied by brush or spray.















Cr



SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952

SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN



-

RELIANCE SHIRTS

THE PRIDE OF





HENRY |




BARBADOS




BROUGHT YOU B4cK- eS “ C
MY FATAL CWARMS 2 i) n aon TONMIGHT'D
re :
. le.

If VES. / WAS
| READING THE
\| EVENING PAPER

er \| [ ALOUD TO HER-AND ) |

/ELINT DRAGGED —. \ SUDDENLY SHE

N / MER OUT OF THE , ‘ WENT G4-GA

\ RAVER. SHE'S IN
HOSPITAL.

ae Ee 2

g

‘Gordons

Stamds?S. uprtome













a Franc steer { 1% PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

BACK OUT,OR WE'LL BE
Dees CREMATED
; 6







———————— —_——



SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only

SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street
Usually NOW Usually Now
POTATOES (6 lbs) 48 Pkgs. WAFER CORN FLAKES 30 .27
: TINS OVALTINE (large) 124 1.18
Tins EVAP. MILK 29 -27 tins COOKING BUTTER (lib) 98 96
; Fresh Beets & Carrots 36 per lb. Pkgs. P. FREAN BISCUITS 36







BY FRANK ROBBINS

nse are ae 4

; <8 mets 7g
J dove mens sea 77a : a sp Y ion
PLANE... OM THE 5 hewn d t,) Pee Wak
: ; , ; ee. ee oa £

ite: ) ws

As 02 FRIENDS LIGHT OUT FOR THE DUBIOLIS
GHELTER OF THE PLANE...










BY GEORGE MC. MA

—— Ia

JIGGS - BIMMY HAS HAD SOME GOOD
LUCK - HE HAS A CHANCE TO GO IN








MAYBE THERE'S
SOMETHING TO
THIS LUCKY
HORSESHOE
SUPERSTITION! L
I WONDER WHAT
HAPPENED TO









BUSINESS - BUT HE NEEDS CAPITAL-
NOW YOU SIT DOWN AND HIM








HILE persona! cleanliness is part of our

everyday lives, it’s important to remember
that Inner cleanliness, too, is essential for our
general well-being. This is where sparkling
Andrews comes in


























When you wake feeling sluggish and “ out-
of-sorts’’, a glass of Andrews freshens the
mouth and tongue, settles the stomach and
tones up the liver, linally, Andrews gently
clears the bowe!s, completing your Inner
Cleanliness.

MERE TRIFLES! ) AI\ 9 Sg . 3 \ OW, THESE NY
BAUBLES! CHOOSE : f q RN) THINGS ARE \
J sf Livy SIMPLY ) GUEST OF ITS R

e 3/ BUT] MAKE YOUR ADPEA
Bev. / BORROWED SAILOR



ARNUNG
5 AS YOU LOOK _J
—— N THEM }
-y > 3 7 And if you should feel the need of a
7 ‘* refresher ’’, remember — a single teaspoonful
| of Andrews in a glass of cold water makes a
cooling, ‘ fizzy” drink for any time of day!

DO YOU KNOW that tle mouth records events
in your digestive system’ If all 1s well the tongue 1s
clean, the mouth feels fresh. But if your system's
sluggish the tongue ts coated, there's an unpleasant
taste in your mouth yoarkling Andrews 1s needed
— its cleansing action frishens the mouth and the
whole system.



m i ef ef

ar

THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES



4 oz. tin 8 oz. tin

A2e. 67e.





REGEN NW ]) PSP Ema myname
MYRNA, ILLNEVERFUSS ABOUT ‘“=——c7] ALREADY TOLASTA LIFETIME. t SCHOOL WORK VILL J ¢ HAPPENED TO THEM IN THE WOODS ¢

YOUR ALLOWANCE AGAIN.BUY SIT DOWN.\'LLGET YOUR aN AZ WORK REA | | a1,
( ALL THE DRESSES 43> * >

: a a J bE

Reese, (eee ee i) — Drink?
” wh - f ee

ss eaten AN DREWS ver satr











PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952
———————_———_————_———

CLASSIFIED ADS.,|_PUmuC SALES |ANNOUNCEMENTS) EDUCATIONAL SP BING NOTICES |




































































































































Your Broken Dental- Next “Next Ferm at the Alexandra School, St. at the Alexandra School, St.
TELEPHONE 2508. AUCTION | incon Fo mong sepalred: the worst. in| Peter, will reopen Monday, 2ist January,
I HAVE BEEN instructed by the Com-| a 1962, Y “ ;
enigsioned of aatiak ned cs ater pes ms | Soe ara SERVICE: z Upper! 2. All communications enquiries, re ROYAL NETHERLANDS “|
For Births, Marriage er Engagement . | public auetion at Central Station, on| 52—4n | this school for girls may be addressed to .
announcements in Carib Calling {he FOR SALE Monday next the 7th January, beginning | the pee a Miss Hilda Kellman, | STEAMSHIP CO. | The M.V CARIBBEE will & |
charge is $3.00 for any number of words at 2 Pam. the following ° itema:—& PUMLIC NOTICES |"* * "sed. (Toronto) at the Scheol. SAILING FROM EUROPE accept Cargo and Passengers for ¥
up to 50 and 6 cents pet word for each Quantity of Blue Mottled soap, several Senedell aaa MRANCERS, M.S. AGAMEMNON--17th January 1952 | Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
ae were, Tasee cash, Phone 2508 fan pans, (1) Motor car jack, (1) Gents | ne gh new ong oY lms SeuTORcian nes Fd Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
tween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death UT OTIV | Wrist Watch, (1) Ladies Sports Model ry, Tuesday 8th inst.
Notices only after 4 p.m. i AUTOM E leyele, (1) Typewriter, anc several other NOTICE 6.1.52—Sn SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
items of interest. ! Vv. DAERWOOD will
t “The Governors of the Combined Parry|a1 S. ORANJESTAD—29th Jani 1962 T
> i DARCY A. SCOTT. In connection with the Intercolonial a arr accept Cargo and Passengers for
DIED oF (3) Austin Art in excellent Govt, Andloneer, Dat a," |Cricket Tournament against Jamaica to and Coleridge School for Boys, hereby| SAILING TO PARAMARIBO a tmcte, Bt, Wineent, Gremaae ©
7 - 6.1.52—4 5.1 52—2n be played between January 17 and 29 notity Parents and the See ee BRITISH GUIANA and Aruba Sailing Sunday 6th ¥
= 1 n a at ald ot Kensington Oval, Tenders are invited| that the School will open on day| M.S. POSEIDON—4th January, 1952. | inst ‘.
aoe Og. January Sth 1868) “CAn—One Wolseley 6/00 | llent 7 Hin. oe Pet Be na See ae ae ee AMAMARIBO 1
at Upper Collymore Rock—Agne ne Wolseley n excellen ‘ , eter SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PA) i
rutienite. Agad"tT ot A condition "under 10,000 miles. "Phone 8t| UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | (a The right to sell liquors, lunches,{"'s" Mr. John 1, Smith (formerly Head- AND BRITISH GUIANA B.W.I. SCHOONER
eval will leave her lat or 2067 3.1.52—4n Re inateustion iene 5 aati +| (>) Transportation of the Jamaican] ster of the Parry School St Lucy) |M_ 8. BONAIRE—1l4th January, 1952. OWNERS ASSOC. INC.
day at 4.30 p.m the We = . Mens, Cole & t's Demean, pill anil ot | angen te ‘ana from the Oval, has been appointed to act as Headmaster) s §. COTTICA—IIth February, 1952. *
Cemetery. No Card Friends are CAR-—One Austin A-70 Mampshire,|.., Friday Jar » 1) 1950 Hillman | Tenders should reach the undersigned of the Combined School SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND
invited. perfect condition, under 5,000 miles. | Minx Car wade in o Gent). Bile |at Harrison's Offices not later than Mon- By order of the Governors, CURACAO Tele. 4047.
Aaron Brathwaite Husband),| Phone 2 er 5105. 240. lat 2pm. Terms C |cay January 7, at 4 p.m. THEODORE BRANCKER, | M.s. STENTOR—28th Februany, 1952. a
Inez Brathwaite, Clarence Brooks | —-7> 7 aoe VINCENT GRIFFITH, The Association does not bind itself to Honorany Secretary. 8. P. MUSSON, SON & ©0O. LOOSE LL LLL ESI SSS
(Grandson), Vincent Brathwaite | | CAR--One — efect in in very go Auctioneer, | accept the lowest or, any tender, 23.13.51—4n Agents
iGreat Grandson) 6.1.52 AP indeed, tyres good &. 6.1.52—4n THE BARBADOS CRICKET ASSOC. Inc - TT rr OO
a —_ 7 W. F. HOYO! ° ; * ‘
@LARK-HUNT; On Ja ' ———— BARBAD! E ’
her residence, “Stirling MOTORCYCLE ARIEL— Red Hunter UNDER THE SILVER 23.9 61—6hn Os EAE ae, MAEAELS GIRLS SCHOOL \ aviona eams ips
Ld Michael, Elizabeth M. Clark-Hunt. x: “” Frame i ‘ Power, $728.00 HAMMER a valet taieale ited ne Nanaia ae A SECONDARY DAY SCHOOL BUNGALOW, Rockley,-A very
er funeral leaves the above residence wes r ntenance, de- NOTICE FOR GIRLS es comfortable compact timber bun-
at 4 toda fo St. John's | pends man Who owns one ° a zood residential area
Church int thenes to the St. Jahns] Bradshaw @& Company 6.1.52—1n Con TUMEAY Ld by tor ot Mrs. | Applications for the vancant Hawley'’s! Applications are invited from Gradu- SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives ‘Sails nS Boos mesidentiol. see
Cemetery ae at Harold Ville,” Perry's ‘Ga “which Annuity will be received by the Clerk] ates for the post of Assistant Mistress Halifax Boston © Barbades Barbados comprises front covered verandah,
R. F. Parkinson, S. A. Parkin- ELECTRICAL canted Pp of the Vestry up to 2 o'clock noon on | qualified to teach English, French and | “LADY RODNE e ae ae 99 Deer. 31 Decr. @Jamy. 10 Jany. drawing room, bre:ktast room. 3
son, C. Bree Parkinson, Elsie Good Dining Table (seat 5), Upright and Maturdey the 18h January, 1908. general subjects. Some experience in| “LADY NELSON” as = ‘"12 Jany. 14 Jany. 23 Jany. % Jany. bedrooms, kitchen, garage, and ser-
S. ‘Bradshaw 6.1.58.| “EURCTRIC GRILL Mesat made.|Arm Chaim, China” Cabinet. “Dinner | p Applicants must be widows, of the] teching in Secondary Schools will be a | “CANADIAN CRUISER" |. .. ..28dany. ~ 6 Feby. 17 Feby. nts’ quarters. Pleasent garden
a ; = Phone 2386 6.1.52—1n | Waggon, Ornament Taebies: Diawing parish of St, Michael, who are in strait-| recommendation, The successful candid- “LADY RODNEY"” .. REID; On January Sth 1952, at her} Se Room Suite 7 pes. (Settee and Chairg), ane gape pone nate will be required to take an active} “LADY NELSON” ‘) oll) lat Peby. 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March a
ee ees Soe oe FRIGIDAIRE: 4 cub. ft." Exeeilent | Berbice and Morris Chairs. Mird. Overs desks Ue Youur Ciask's = as pare 36. aeeeeaeee uetivities such as| “CANADIAN CRUISER” "a March, — 23 March 2% March as, CHANCERY and INCH MAR.
homes, @!| working condition. Phone 4739. mantle all in Mahogany, Pictures, B.W, x . CO 7 . ie. ae a :
leaves tho above residence at, 4.30 "6.1:88—tn:| Rockers and Chairs; Simmons Shoneee ait as 5 a Soe, SALARY SCALE; 1st and 2nd Class NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives _Arsives properties consisting of a ampdeen
Fem. to ay for St homas Parish ‘ me | Bedsteads and Springs: Cedar Press, ns . 6.1.594n eo ee =m by $722 Barbados Barb: s Boston St. John : oa ae messes: ot wenttaeet no
, FLUORESCENT FITTINGS us ». | Single Ir Bedstead, F a: —$2, y $120—$2, “ ” z . 7 Jany. - 14 Jany. 17 Jai final hous me *
Austin, Rhoda Williams and| ceived, Single and Twin ao watt 2 7h; | painted “Gass, Wadena oe panaeetginibens Other Graduates $1,416 by $60— Lane ODES” i = igen, wm jane 2¥Feby. 3Feby. 6 Feby. offered for sale ge ge rn
Austin, enone Wililams aha single and twin 40 watt, 4 ft. and twin 40| Ware, Ironing Board, Ware Press, NOTICE $1,776 wy oa -08.8 ~~ eit “LADY 2 : +e yaby, “@ Feby. 16 Feby. 17 Feby. 2 Feby ently or os a hole. Full ds
etc 5.1.52] watt Qf, types. Dial’ 3878 DaCosta’ & | Kitchen ‘Tables, Larder, Coal Stove,| Applications for ane vacant Frizera| _ Graduiies who hold a i ac ier's Diplo’ | “CAN. CRUISER” ‘] Neo Fepy. 21 Feby. _ 28 Feby. 1 March on application,
Co., Ltd. Electrical Department Coolerator, a Jones Treedle Machine in| Annuity will be received by the Clerk] ™#, Will be paid an additional salary of | «apy RODNEY” > [)"8 March 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 March MODERN SEONS HUNGAEDW.
THANKS 5.1.52—Gn | geod working order and other items, |of the Vestry up to 12 o'clock noon on| $216 per aanum. wnt post | “LADY NELSON” {) NiggeMarch 24 March 3 April 4 April) = 7 April Grasne Hall Seence-&. aeeaen
{ipl —_——- - Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms cash, Saturday the 12th January, 1952, ei iets ander the Barbados | “CAN. CRUISER” +» +s & April 7 April on 14 April 17 April bungalow of stone construetion
We the undersigned beg through thi sutton sieeeas very ttle used Canadian} BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. Applicants oe ee wien, 7 Teachers’ Pension Act 1948 The M.V. “CANADIAN CRUISER” is expected to arrive here about the sth with parapet roof. This. property
= ace hee cae must be sold ero dary Pl a yaa Auctioneers erieceeeros iad et % The passage 6 Baruados. will be: ee Januany accepting Cargo for Dominica, Monterras, St. John and Halifax, = 5a een ae ~+9
: z r + » De yency tT nae M .1.52— . y ie overning Body o ie 0)
Sir véouss Sek Verenvaosns ere ee Fee erie anemia thllinaaaael eects ate tone tne Wesker Chaka Olice. oleae? The successful applicant will be yer Br ee Fae td are eee yt gy band
8. eres pinen ae . “7 i
, ‘ 2 1a quired to assume duties as from April u n wardro! uarge
Edith Hurley and family 6.1.52—1n, UNDER THE SILVER E. C. REDMAN, { Tsth, 1962, or as soon after that date a¢ GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agenrts. living room with 2 verandahs
—$—$—$—$——$—$——— MECHANICAL HAMMER Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry: } cssibie, leading from it. The kitchen is
—The reig 7 a 6.1.52— ;
i 2cpad a Baia, ghee age A nmi : : | 720 Thursday 10th., by order of Mr, a Applications accompanied by three te wee See hole ee
ae de ai . oe BICYCLE-—-One gents 3-Speed Green |! Ulric Gooding we will sell ‘at Wassons” cent testimonials, « Medical certificate o' ards lossesses 2-ca a »
canines ee nate eon paisley Biayele, in exeetlent condition. | St Philip, her Furniture — whieh. in- PARISH NOTICE CHURCH fitness, a British certificate and a photo- ROBERT THOM LIMIT ED | servants’ rooms and laundry.
7 oe E ig Soe n one 8171 6.1.52-—8n. | cludes — Pedestal Sideboard, Revolvi graph should be submitted to— | fo 7
fhe “cecasion of the passing of Mrs. | ————____________________ | Book Case, Oval Tip Top Tabie, Victrola, NOTICE TO DAIRY The Headmistress, PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET ||| “CASABLANCA”, Maxwell's
mae? F ate ater Street, | “TYPEWRITER Olympia Portable | G.E.C, Radio, Carved Chinese Chessmen R St. Michael's Girls’ Shool, Coast.—A beautiful property em-
Christ Chureh Typewriters, 1982 Models, price $140.00,|and Mahog. Chess Table; Old Pt KEEPERS, Etc. Martindales Road. Passenger Sales Agents for: bodying the finest pre-war work-
The Barrett Family 6.1.52—1n | Your inspection of these cubes machines | and Pletures Antique Bronse Ornainepta; pifiee an an Roan ea of ail St. Michael, 15a., Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.I.A. manship. Well designed for onay
mee — ————— — lis inv } “Se, . ; , . persons y n the pro- ADO i Y 7 tion,
GiwOiaitne Dicon Yale bar uraea vited. A. G. St. Hill. Dial 3199 Aluminum Invalid Couch; Glass Ware,| duction of Milk for sale, and persons pro- BARB. Ss. ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY running with 2 reception,

bedrooms, verandah, kitchen,
pantry, garage, storerooms etc.
| | he Jand is approx: 2 acres with
} flower and vegetable gardens.
|
|
}

1.1,52—%n.—e.0.d. | Dinner Service, Elec, Iron, Photographic ducing Surplus Milk for sale; under

Sundries; Eng. Oak Mir'd. Press and

Draming Ties MC Waaetand; Chamber | ota "edt tet nee Bute

SCEy

LANEVUUS are, Single an uble Tall Post hog. | Act 1941 (1941-17); will take place DAILY
Bedsteads; Chest-of-Drawers, Ware, | at the Sanitary Inspectors’ Office, Oistin,

Presses; Kitchen Tables, Coal Stove, 3 a
Larder and other items. Christ Church; from WEDNESDAY, Jao

Telephone No. 4466

this medium to return thanks to 1
kind friends who sent wreaths, letters
of condolence, or in any Way expressed
their sympathy in our recent bereave-
ment oceasioned by the death of
Gwendolyn Dixon





by the Ist of March, 1952

Only written applications can be con-
sidered and candidates are particularly
asked not to call at the School and not to
telephone, Candidates required for inter-
view will be notified.







productive orchard and _ coconut
grove. One acre walled garden
may be sold separately as building






















































Tovotien); Wansrove ike meet eee reiting China ome oe cece Bale 11.90 o'cloale Terms CARH, td aan 3.00" se encase em Sane! Canvassing by Candidates or their site.
Li.82—1n | Watercoloura,’ Batty wowels> yfine Siiver | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO, | when Registration, etc., will take place; friends will be # disqualification, Auk eeiiiaa Oe. Clana tots
__—_ ———— | craphs ete.. at Gorringes Antique Shop Auctioneers. |between the hours of 9.00 a.m. and 12.00 we, Spacious 2-storey stone house
IN MEMORIAM djoining Royal Yacht Club. S|” hy Geces ot Oherdnliblotigns’ of, Stedlth,t 3. During this Year We ar to continue to produce built to last with the type of
.

3.10.51—t.f.0
RIFLE PELLETS, .22, and .177,

material rarely seen to-day. Ac-
commodation comprises enclosed
galleries, 2 reception, dining room,



Parish of Christ Church,
(Sed) CHAS. S. MacKENZIE,

THREE T.B. CASES that Famous and High Quality RUM known as



REAL ESTATE

BRATHWAITE —In loving memory of our
dear son afid brother Gordon Brathwaite











who died at sea 6th January, 1943 : d. Also Cheese’ Cloth for] BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow Sinsrd Nine cases of notifiable diseases TAYLOR’S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM 5 bedrooms, kitchen, _ pantry,
Nine yours have passed since you | Polishing Cars, EDMAN & TAYLOR'S | at Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards Bias : ‘ storerooms, garage ete. Well re-
aye fore “a 7ARAGE LTD. 5 1.52-—4n from nee, ‘containing ; | aoncene. ane emg Bo ge =~ oe aes (With the Distinctive Flavour) commended at the greatly reduced
ras | drawing ond dining roma, verandah Dec: according Soles naw sake
Alice Brathwaite (mother) Epaleta, Car- | BOAT—One flying fish boat in good | tiled bath, kitehen servants oom. HARES FOR SALE the bs i !
mele, Lucille (sisters), Henderson, Russel) | “CNdition. Apply to W. Archer through | garage, Sakninhes od modern design s Betonae ‘avusd bd py This is the Blend You Need for all Occasions ! “WYNDOVER”, St. Peter—A
2 ;

tbrothers), Delvin (nephew). vosqum Dodson of Welches, Christ | Dial 4321 or 3231, 26.8.51-3n| 779 (£1) Barbados Gas Co., Ltd., with solid one storey stone residence











6.1,82—1n | Chureh, 6148-1] dividend accrued at 3ist There were six cases of Enteric q . 7 with shingled roof, lately ©x-
ee — +H BE KEEN! Dial 3111. D. F. de Abreu December 1961 Fever and three others of Tuber- We also remind you of our Exhibition Prize Winner : tensively re-modelied with great
BECKLE#—In ever loving memory of BLANKETS—Coloured Fancy Blankets |1N NELSON ST, By The Bus Co.,—| ° (#1) Barbados Shiping & Trading losi LOR’S LIQUEUR FALERNUM care by the present owner. The

Winston Beckles who fell asleep on|‘©" Single and double beds $3.25, $4.26|2-Storey Stone Business Premises "& Co., Ltd. with dividend aecur- | CULOSIS- TAYLOR'S Q a house has 2 wide roomy verandahs



ing at 3ist January 1952.

ch, Thani Bros. 4.1,52—3n
31 Shares Rights Barbados Shipping

the 8th January, 1951 at front and side, large drawing

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS Lid. room, separate dining room, 3 good

$$$ SG
s>
a

Residence, Conveniences, Good Condition,
for any Business, Going Undet|

nacmpaeoatninte

Blossoms may whither, flowers ma











as











































die BLOUSES: Ladies Georgette Embroid- J arge 2-Store & Trading Co., Ltd. OK | bedrooms (with wash basins),
Friends may forget you but never | /°¢¢ Blouses, Dainty and Smart Looking Stone Solna Fectiian ee Manas The above will be set up for sale by GREETINGS. kitchen, laundry, servants’ quar-
will I Thant ‘Bros 4.1.52—3n | with a Large Garage or Workshop, all Public Competition at our Office James WE take this opportunity to wish 7 7 ae i ters and garage. Grounds are |
A noble husband honest and kind CAN GAR DUEL IDT yy, | Conveniences, A-1 Condition, Ideal for Street, eatAaeNyD on Friday 11th Jan- our Friends, Patrons and all SOOOPPPO SPOS SSDP PPP PPD PP PP PIPPI PS SRP PEP FO *S over 4% acres with productive |
What # wonderful meisery he left ANE CART — Five Ton Capacity any Business, Vacant, Can Yield 120,00] “"" instant at 2 p.m. BARBADOS | a happy 1952. g % orchard, flower and vegetable |
behind! fe uipped with brakes built locally from] p.m. Under £1000 Can Buy It—Plus YEARWOOD & BOYCE RAYMOND JORDAN, Laundry, = » gardens, driveway and large park- |
To a beautiful life came a quiet end | lorry Chassis, spare wheels and tyres to] Appraised Value of Land, UPPER Solicitors Bay St., Opp. Combermere Street. ~ ing space for cars, ‘“Wyndover”
He died as he lived, everybody's | ‘ime. Dial 348b, 6.1,52—8n. | NELSON 8T.,—3 Bedroom Residence, | & 152m caine ME | Sif] is well elevated on the ridge,
friend } COTLON "BEERSUCKER Pe | Conveniences, Good Condition. about > @ always benefits from a breeze and
yer to be remembered by his wife mini vO UCKPR—The only] 9.500 sq ft., Going Below £800 AT x commands perfect views of the
Jane Beckles, brother John Beckles, five thing 20 make’ ev iiythog in ten beautiful) ROCKLEY: Imaxine a 3 Bedroom Bunga: % & {I}. cometine-
iidren and 18 grandchildren eh ou" e * yard, sit} iow (Not Ol a ¥ Stone, al
6.1,52—1n, | KIRPALANT 52 Swan Street. ! Riders Couantehces, ‘Rlevated, View of Malvern Academy RIENTAL & 3 “HOLDER'S HOUSE", St. James
HONGAN—In loving memory of mm ___ SA IP} Sea, Ideal Location, about vs Acre, Going!) EDINVILLE, CHEAPSIDE s S| Az aes, Rowse built. of ‘tone
Hing, wite Likan (ack). who fell] COATS—~Two (® Winter Coats, tor boy for Under @1.800 Contact Me fey Almost Registered and Approved SOUVENIR $ Extends New Year Greetings to all Members % ||| a'reception, 8 bedrooms, verandahs
asleep in Jesus on 6th January, 1646, | [nd gi) ages 14 and 12, Telephone | Who Will? Call at “Olive Bough”, Hast- th the Department of % and their Friends and Announces that each >? etc., also garage and usual out-
Thy will be done i No. 2342. 1.1 52—8n, | ings 6.1.52—In, Education % Wed. di be ] 9th, 1952 * buildings. The house stands on
Always remembered by her_ loving GonN. iu cconiaieiatspsnaltididialinieaidise Next term will begin on SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS & eanesdoy, ginning anuary ~ approx. 4 acres of well timbered
husband, FitzHerbert Morgan, Maxwell ier " SKED--$5.00 per bushel BARGAINS AWAIT ALL-—THRU ME! VENDEMOS, SEDAS. igs until further notice, there will be a s land (mahogany) approached by a
Mill, Christ Chureh 6.1.52—In, | Bennetts Plantation, St. Thomas, Why Not Be Wise? Don't Be Fooled! Tuesday, 15th Sanustys ti at JOYERIA 0 " & a % long driveway flanked with closely
—— 1.1,52—5n. | Price and Suitability count Not Boost-|}}) 9.30 am, New puis. wit S Y ARTISTICAS % BUFFET DINNER DANCE z planted Mahogany trees. The out-
LosT «& FOUND |. FISHING BOAT: The Fishing Be ings! Dial 3111. D. ¥. de Abreu. AT be interviewed on nday, OCURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS {tt | 7.30 p.m. to 12 midnight > atending attraction of “Ballers”
“RUBY former The Fishing Boat) THE GARRISON—3 Bedroom — Stone 14th January, at 10 a.m, DE LA INDIA CHINA e = . uaphe g: x js the very lovely site which has
een Some ormerly owned by “Moon”! pungalow, Kdeal Location. AT HAST- M EJIPTO i e x the advantage of being well cle-
LOST Ready for use with new sails and all INGE, MARINE &, & NAVY and Near these Entrance fee $1.50. j % % vated and cool, with fine views on
a aie data capipment, Owner leaving the island—| GARD! Y, F, L. MORRIS, THANI’S $ Music by C. B. Brown and his Orchestra % all sides. Coast is less than a mile
BOOK--Would the friend who borrewed | Baimotts Talus ply: ae ee fanaa VOUS HT HILL, ST. LAWRENCE, Headmaster. % Evening Dress > away and town 6 miles.
the book “Unknown Chum'—‘Aguecheek’ ee \, | MAXWELL, MAXWELL COAST, BIELILE- 6.1,52,—2n Pr. Wm, Hry. St. Dial 3466 1% ,* ing s o a ©
some months ago kindly telephone Mrs KHAKI. Stockport Khaki Drill. The ViLLE, FONTABELLE, BRIGHTON, ST. f % e ~ LEETON N SEA", Near
Ralph King at 4001, 6.1.52-1n. | hevt in Khaki Drills, Limited Quantity JAMES and ELSEWHERE—Several New Sz y} 1 g Oistins—An attractive fully furn-
een teadianapieienaimipaenld wet in Khaki Drills, Limited Quantity. | Hungalows, Stone 4 Concrete, Other Resi- & For Reservation, apply to Secretary x ished sea-side bungalow built
WANTED Dial 3406 , AME Sh | Mences and, Building Sites including Sea- | sss exer esi ey SOSA DLS LLSLL ISSO DEALIOSS | 3. 29.12.51.—4n. Qifl Tight om a eney cites ‘There
4 | ve—S3N | side, and Facing Sea with Right-of-way, x x Seannny DELLE eRe, cae
5 1 . ae 7 ———~ | By WHITE PARK--3 Bedroom Partly s ° is aw xtend-
HELP tion’ Phare 2582 Plano. 4.0nd, candl- | siene Residence—Going Under £1,200 69GB GS SSO S9OS SOOO POOLS PSSPVGOE ag oe hale frontage, 4 ae







6.1.52—4n LOWER BAY ST.-Two-—2 Bedroom (One

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

L-shaped lounge with cocktail
bar, kitchen, garage and servants’
quarters.

de) Stone Residences—Going Under



A YOUNG LADY for our Office: -epply SCALES—4500 Ib, :
by letter and in person BARBADOS |in time for crop season, The General
BOTTLING CO., LTD Agency Co., B'dos IT td, 3,1,52- 6n



se

and £1,150. BLACK ROCK--3
Bedrgpm Stone Residence, Dairy Con-







SESS




































































































D1 iieecectrerteitienicsieictmnsnceneiarsanas | Lee he Deus etane * as ‘ f “MALTA”, St. Peter—A modern
seg = | TORNADO —intornational BAI, Bosses, | Reasonable, WHAT, BAYS | YOR shout Specialist in Hardware of every ocualiehe: Ty Somes antes
A RELIABLE WOMAN, with a good) fil condition, excellent equipment, good | \inB! Call at “Olive Bough", Hastings. . . c t be roofing and of exceptionally sound
knowledge of cooking, interview »frem, recing record. Cost $700.00 now $500.00. 6.1,52—1n description. , construction. This property aas
&—9.30 a.m, daily, Apply: Mrs Trevor, No offers, Hicks, Telephone 3189. ales CTS f ae oe o ee been recently extensively re-
a Tees; Writions re 18.11.51—t.f.7 | WOUSE WITH SHOP attached at Pe le modelled and decorated inside end
ad. § | TORNADO YACIITOR G0 us new. Goog | TWeedside Road, opposite D. V. Scott's | . Es ; out, ‘Thege are wigs, roomy and
- | ne Store, House contains passage, kitchen , _ 2 , coo nr ed-verandahs on wo
EXPERIENCED oe Lad. Ome ee vy + a TOSE | FORO HAASE Telephone anc usual out offices etc. Apply to 4 | sides with most Attractive views
aiten rr are aking 1 boat on 6.1.52—2n | Gordon Bolden, 130 Roebuck — Street ROYAL BARBADOS : i q 5 across the beacn. The living room
treet. 5 | TANKS Galv. Tanks 200 gation, “The Gerage. Dial 3671 5.1,52—2n YACHT CLUB is of ample dimensions with lage
DBALESMANG For our Commission Sale |General Agency Co., dos Tad. 14 igh Tn A WOURLAY GOLF OLUS NOTICE Nee ee oe eet elay
epartment, vious experience de-| Street. 5.1.52—fn, | ‘ : 7 Sa aa
4 | Excellent building site for sale, good ” ; rooms at fitted with built-in
tirable. For further particulars opply HAMS (Cooked) . Pe yal csiiGatatroner dinet ;
fy y . \ | residential section, adjoining north side A CKTAIL DANCE "ea " : wardrobes and have wash-basins.
SAPA Heme DART nL re Peas 8n of Golf Course, moderate price. For BUNGALOW co CHICKEN HADDIES BOURN VITA The e two bathrooms with tub
| FoK RENT details see JOHN M,. BLADON & CO. pene tous, oe Lath and 7 ee pg a ; BACON RASHERS .... PEARS ae baths and hot and cold water. The
STENO.TYPIST—_ -Typ- Phone 4640. 5.8.51—t.f£.n aster, comprising Bedrooms, the visit o' ice mira TR kitchen is well fitted with cup-
tet ale Wish ta oae alice ecay Tis | ——————— | {{} Dining and Living Room, Verandah SIR WILLIAM ANDREWS, vin rene ” PEACHES . fee beards ana is also supplied with
person with written application to the) LAND: 3% roods of land situated at Kitchen, Toilet and Bath, Garage. KBE, CB. DSO » seestecsnens . ASPARAGUS . 9 hot water. Adjoining the kitchen
Secretary DOWDING ESTATES & HOUSES Jackroans St. Michael. For further par- Situate at Rockley, about 150 a tenaey aed oy ee C0) PARA veorcbegicbasss 99 FRUIT COCKTAIL .... ,, is a butler’s pantry with all mod-
TRADING CO., LIMITED, Bay Street, vee ticulars apply Mrs, Alice Hurdle, West- yards from the sea, Cen ee bo MANGO CHUTNEY 3 SLICED APPLES . ern fitments The ground floor
3 $1—6n | arn ee - —.-— |bury Road, near St. Leonard's Girls’ . America an est Indies aa; a wears contains two garages, large store-
Bridgetown. ee | | AS TUDOR ST..-BUSINESS PREM- | School. 6.1.52—2n CHURCHILL ee EE wei ” CROWN MALLT.)........... rooms, laundry and servants’
9 BS _ with BACK ROOMS. A VERY te TOMATO uarters. The grounds are about
| . a —— Stone Bungalow, comprising 3 , q er
MISCELLANEOUS | LARGE GARAGE or WORKSHOP. Roth | PROPERTY—Containing drawing room, |{ Bedrooms, Dining nat tavine and the MAYONNAISE ............ v GOLDEN ARROW RUM % of an acre well laid out and
WANTED, to rent unfurnished, small | } cant Definitely. Only Responsible | dining room, 2 bedrooms, kitchen and Room, Verandah, Kitehen, Toilet Captain and Officers of patie fenced. Mainswater and electricity
house or flint with one sitting room, two | Persons Need Appky. Dial 3111--Strictly | usual out offices. Dial 3467. and Bath, Garage. Situate at H.M.S. “SHEFFIELD” sre installed and the gardens sup-
bedrooms, garage, for quiet elderly | 4 Advertised 6.1.52—1n 6.1.52—1n Maxwells, Christ Church. will be held on plied with piped water from an
couple, Write Box 275, Cie Advocate | “BU Seen fee notin rananeeeieiadtnnefaninits ——_—__—__— ———E r s electric pump fitted to a deep well
Office. 6.1,52—t.f.n. |, BUNGALOW, BLUE WATERS | TER- PICTURESQUE SPOT—St. Luc SUNCREST SATURDAY 12th January. . on the property.
ie tame ee ek a ee > a T. G. | above sea, House, main water, electricity, ‘bitsin Bubwileves en. betel 1952 | Bret
* age ost OD. Tha acres, garden, pasture for 1 cow, all " Dancin rom 7. “ms. | , “GRANVILLE”, Flint Hall—
ns 6.1.52—4n. | fruits. One mile sea and small town imately 16,000 square feet of land, ar cee 7.00 p.m, P RKINS & CO.. LTD. Roomy 2 storey house with galler-
GOVERNMEN NOTICE Write Walton, Soufriere, St, Lucia. overlooking Golf Course with view ; p.m. ies, living and dining rooms, 3
| rn ' * :

i | RUNG ALOW -— Furnished, Dayrells 30.12. 51—3n down to the sea: comprising 3 T. BRUCE LEWIS, bedrooms, kitchen, pantry and
| Road 3 Bedrooms Running Water, Tele- Pies hte Bedrooms, Drawing and Dining Secretary. Roebuck Street ines Dial 2072 & 4502 storerooms; enclosed yard with
hone, | Refrigerator and Rediffusion.| RALPH BEARD, Lower Bay Street has Room, Kitchen. Spacious Games 6.1.52—3n { stock pens, garage and large out-

VISIT OF HM : Room underneath, also Garage. nae ‘ | buildings. Grounds are about %
ae Pireh Furniture Mag. Dining Chairs Servants' Room with Bath and of an acre with fruit trees and

Toilet, pasture, also contains good build-

|
“SHEFFIELD JD al 9088. Or SAF, 6.1.52-—-2n | a large stock of good Mag. Cedar and
JANUARY 12th—17th. l. FLAT at Roseneath, Balmoral Gap. | $32.00 pr. Birch Dining Chairs 18.00 pr.
Hastings, living-room, 2 bedrooms. All Mag. Tub Chairs $36.00 pr. hh Basy ing plot on corner site.

H.MS, “SHEFFIELD” will be| "0 r Sti
open to the general public from 2 Fevers, Foeoe Stt4 52—8n. | $45.00 upwards, Vanities from $55.00
ea —— | upwards, Not forgetting a good selection

p.m. to 5 pm, .on Sunday, 13th ) PULCEDOMUM — Annex Fontabelte. | \PSOrS" a hand furniture, Phone 5010,

BUNGALOW
Rockley New Road: on approx-
imately 19,000, square feet of land,
Magnificent view including Golf

odern conveniences roe 7 Ist} Chairs $40 each, China Cabinets from BUILDIN LA Ss J
‘ILDING LAND. St. ames

Coast—Approx, 2 acres with good

sea frontage. One of the few




ON SALE TO-MORROW












January, Tel, 4799. C. D. Evelyn. 1.1.52—t.f.n 6.1.52—1n Course, 3 Redrooms, Drawing and building sites available in this
2. Conducted tours of the ship| \fonrnn BUNGALOW — brlehton ae idl nn deeinderentimniaaiaes Dining Room, Kitchen. exclusive area, The owner has
MODERN BUNGALOW — Brighton,| RoOCKLEY NEW ROAD—Newly built Downstairs: Garage Servants’ left the Island and is prepared to
can be ar for sponsored) Piack Rock, with all modern conveni- raodern. gstone bungalow with built-in Room with Bath and Toilet, and sell the property at a low figure.
parties of children, boy ences. Apply: Mrs. R. Cools, next tupbeards, Standing. on approx. 16,000|}) ¢nough room for Laundry or
scouts OF girl guides from 10.30 | “P°" 4.1.52—2n | oa” ft, land. Entire house built on large Workshop. LOCKERBIE HOUSE, Britton’s
a.m. to noon on Sunday 13th Jan-| “winstow — Cattlewash, “Ba Sieg otk bene come ein wananhe BUNGALOW shane teouen with shoagete well ro
uary. of schools, boy Bcout Last two weeks in January and the] tne East, spacious bathroom ete., kitchen, Comprising 3 Bedrooms, 2 with tected grounds which offers
or girl organisations Who} menths of March, May, June, Jyly,| view of Golf Course. Corresponding adjoiring Toilet and Bath, and something ‘different’. At the

November, December. Apply to Mrs
| W. T. Gooding, Strong Hope, St. Tho
3.1.52

amount of space underneath inclusive of
vervants room, bath and toilet, garage
snd area suitable for large hobby room

wish to sponsor such parties must

contact the Harbour and Shipping
Conducted tours of the ship cal | ee

Master not later than noon on! FOR RENT OR SHORT LEASE ei eusther information. piede el

Thursday, 10th January. A launch] .ONENT—Upper Bay Street-on-the-sen. | sundays) 220 Week-days 6 a.m —4 p.m

two-storeyed residence--furnished with
to transport these parties of chil-| a1 conveniences. For particulars Dial §.3,63-—Sn

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 separate dining room,

also 4 separate Toilet and Bath,
Dining and Living Room, large
Verâ„¢ah on West and medium
size yatio to the East, Kitchen,
2 Servants Rooms with Toilet and
Bath, Garage, Sitvate at Graeme
Hall Terrace, and standing on

as




3/- A COPY
Roberts Stationery — Weatherhead’s Drug Store



Advocate Stationery






















































































————— approximately 22,000 square feet of study, 4 double tedrooms, garage,
dren will be provided and will) 4738 6.1.62—1n RILBROOK-—A dwelling house built inns. ¥ * _ servants’ quarters and usual
leave the Baggage Warehouse at/"““““"}Annapos TURF CLUB | P®*tly_of stone and partly of wood com- amenities. A hignly recommended
10.15 a.m, on Sunday, 13th Jan-) , NOTICE Py Sega ee gag verano Sanwrene ee BUILDING property open to offers.
. . ey ining rooms, two rooms, chen,
uary. TENDERS are invited for the exclusive | toilet and baib, standing on 2 Acres 3/{} ,,Wanhoue S20 Bulldangs stnwte 2 “DURHAM”, Worthing, Modern
‘5 6.1.52—2n| right to sell Liquor, Refreshments etc.,| Koods 11 Perches of land at Top Rock, : pew. stone bungalow with aluminum
q adjoining China Doll Restaurant
| at the Garrison Savannah on Race Days | Christ Church, the property of the late . reofing in pleasant residential area.
ag Siena “at during 1982. H. A. Garth, deceased. pence ply ea gm gry Petia | Accommodation comprises: lounge,
445% py eR ei 5665 165: | Tenders must be forwarded in sealed |‘ The above will be set up for sale by of approximatey 120 feet +h i c-ning-room, three bedrooms with
are errr a ovr jenvelopes marked “TENDER FOR| public competition at our office, James } running water, bath with hot water
“ Marhill Street
g ° | LIQUOR AND REFRESHMENTS” and/ Street, on Friday the 11th January 1952, This building is very suitable for and modern kitchenette. Land j2
> ART CI ASSES \ | addressed to the Secretary not r than | at 2 p.m. For inspection appky on the @ividing and senting ian ounll | e over “% acre ail fenced in and there
$ 4 stay “ % | » on THURSDAY 10th JANUARY, | premises any day between the hours of = i T : : are many fruit trees.
s . For further particulars stoges or large Textile Factory, or
ei) 6 a.m. and 4 p.m. ‘or Pp any Factory. =
VLADIMIR ¥ | The Committee does not bind itself to | and hoger ed ty aT or . : RENTALS
* accept the highest or y other Tender BE SON & AD ELD.
NACHOUMOFF % GA. LEW §.1.52—5n, AnD
F ° x : . “VICI”, St, La Je
" e Secretary. rT Approximately 18,000 square feet | , St. Lawrence—Well fur-
of Paris, who eee ad 31 b2in.| The undersigned will offer for sale at/f) of land with one large and one {{{/ jf ri nished seesetos stn S Hearons,
x exhibiting his work at 2) their office No, 17, High Street, Bridge- small stonewall buildings thereon, ae ry easily kept grounds
g the Museum, is willing |. SSS SSS | [own on Friday, the Lith January, at shove Chucuptaa Mereos ona aisee Be sure to get a tin of Johnson’s sensational CAR-PLATE and have your client Available’ "en Yeuss,
: . ‘ 4 2 pm. © following Shares am ondas Le ' - 3
% to give instruction to a \ £400,344 % Barbados Government site to James A. Tudor %& Co., This ‘th January, 1952. Possession Jan.
* ¥ SHORTHAND & ENGLISH land t h to Gill's Road
% limited ber of S{i Bonds ane Tyne thigugh 35 Bars car highly polished for th 1 of the SS. “C Wednesday SHAW”
§ a number of ¥|} | abs: @hares Barbadce tee'Go. Lannie with an approximate frontage of y polished for the arrival of the SS aronia” on Wednesday, FENSHAW", Wildey—Modern
x pupils in drawing and % hand-in-hand. Get an I.P.S | Rights in issue of new shares in The 70 feet, and is suitable for ware- : i 3 bedroomed bungalow nicely fur-
% painting in oils and %)\} v en coe tak yeu eve o. itaaeeees Staueies ” & "Feeding Co.,|}}} houses. REMEMBER all Tourists look for clean and glistening cars and with te oe,
* oY A thorough knowledge not only of I} wearin — > é
% watercolours at his X{}) short | COTTLE, CATFORD & CO Johnson’s CAR-PLATE you t ke a HIT. Resi i
¢ Shorthand but of English 3 a. s you are sure to make a . idence, Sheringham Gardens.
% studio, ||} Don't be disheartened by fail- mines. REALTORS Limited cradles «geo tal ogg eal ea
. ’ ure. Work hard and get to the | immediate possession,
$ St. Leonard’s House, % i Scsusdey afeespoee tor tren eaves’ al aa REAL ESTATE AGENTS Obtainable at all leading garages and hardware stores.
S St Leonard’s Avenue x i W rite (enclosing stamped en- | Notice to Ho wives | AUCTIONEERS
x . | Sonne > CURRANTS 400 per Th |]! e REAL TE ENTS
x Wn x , B, ROCK LP.S. Rep., Speed, {{(/ WILSCO HAMS $1.40 per Ih]]) VALUERS ESTA’ AG
% ‘Telephone 3085. @1\}} champion), Gold & Silver Medal- MAPLE HAMS ..... $1.28 per tb||/ . Meg eta = AUCTIONEERS and
g BY ast ze Essayist, (open Competl- (CC. HERBERT } 151/152 Roebuck Street, e a eg e SURVEYORS
% 4.1.52—1n $i ti “Rockarest”. Olstin Hill, | be aie . | Bridgetown. Ph 4748 \ b PLANTATIONS BUILDING
2 | ist Church, udor Street. ue city. |}} 6.1.52—2n one Sole Distri i
S | e Distributors je Phone 4640
F995 S995 95909555999 9 | i SS ee ee aor . Bridge ae





te RST eae ee eek j





SUNDAY,

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

JANUARY 6, 1952





PART ONE ORDERS

By
LIEDT.-COL. 3, CONNELL, OBE, B.D,

Commanding,


























As Assests Cross $2.5 Billion Level



ear
4s

Total deposits at $2,350,314, reach new high point for


































Royal Bank Statement Sets New Records| a
«Af you want

SUNDAY ADVOCATE






to start in /.

good time

























PAGE THIRTEEN









TRE BARBADOS BEGIMENT . Canadian banking — Liquid position strong — Increased
I No. 1 4 Jan 5%, piq Pp ons
profits offset by higher taxes. (All figures shown i a (a eee ia a
PARADES are in Canadian dollars) remind you — right on time! This
i ks will para Re H@ at 1700 hours on Thursday 10 Jan. 52, HQ - handsome alarm, NEW DAWN, goes
ar alists training A” & “B" Coys will carry out training New high records in the field of bank ! ues \ Cas) for 30 hours at ane winding. Increan
ae al - eee A ogee Atte eds se ae - Canadian banking are revealed in ass¢ tal $488 439, which is| blue or grcen cases with plated fittings
anual! Ghetieiy Goes ~_ wine quate #8 marksmen In he tthe annual financial statement of ¢ qual to 20% of all the bank's} it has a 4-inch dial with full luminous
Signal Platoon The Royal Bank of Canada for th« public liabilitie Liquid asset numerals. Also available non-lumincus
The Sis Coursd? will be held ea ‘Monde Wednesday 9 and Thursday 10,/ year ending November 30, 1951. amoun » $1,624,599,059, equiva
Band The report, just issued, shows total jent to 66.96% of the bat iabil- . All classes of Insurance transacted, injeluding :—
fand prac wil be held on Monday 7, Wednesday %and Thursday 10, Jan, §2.} assets have now topped the $2.5 jties the public. Included in Superbly 7. by Smiths
= : i ‘ $2,515,- t k's liquid assets are Do- SFE. y , seas ‘ "
Keeruits will parade for training on Monday 7 and Wednesday 9, Jan. 82 GAESGL cn inareuan OF S18 SEERES ieee tee neete ate Dom] eine oat : Reais Cocke Ct oT PERE, MOTOR, WORKMEN’S COMPENSATION,
2. 3 MEN 1961—s2 » . a 915,268, non & 1 l é rO waee .
wing volunteers qualified as marksmen in the A.M.C. on the rife during Over the record figure of a year ment securities totalling $836,209- ete ev sc a PERSONAL ACCIDENT, TRAVELLERS’ BAGGAGE,
he : pre te ps ago. f Qniainable from all ee een MO . GLASS, LOSS OF PROFITS, MARINE,
IS Blackett, L. L. 235 CQMS Quintyne, K " alan, eminent ih : . . ’
Reid, N 288 L/C Jeffers, J _ Deposits have also reached th Bank Premises Account has; AND GOLFERS’.
. 468 May. G highest figure in Canadian bank- nereased from $17,068,704 t Wt :
368 Sealy, D. E. A ing history, the total at the end of ¢19.508,884, due to the bank's con r
cae ee So es the Royal Bank's fiscal year tinjimg piomrn “ha OF bea }| | For information and rates, apply to the Agents :—
Bete tee yi, ore Sn oe a wearer aS com~ pbuilding and improvement. During NORTH }
5 seckles, Me Osbourne, K. 4 pared with the previous ye@rs the year major improvements and "
Biwards, # Sit. Goodman, RC figure of $2.397,508.466. This the veer major mprovements ¢ DA COSTA & CO. 2: Fe.
increase has occurre espite a aber o*
2 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING reduction in Government deposit: nue gs ‘ \
better ac
€ rh. ey ores oe of nearly $46,000,000 Interest a nk’s stea ° ttt tele elle ot ee OS 4, yt ott e*, ft ttt ttt, +, POFFO
ph pe A ae ie eit eae ee bearing deposits have also reache\ r been ate ¥ LLLP PPLE LLLP AP PLP OLLLEL ELL? “%
Next for duty a new high level of $1,123,723,791, “"¢ "'8" & ’ Nerth, South, East. West %} ‘ °
Orderly Office Dieut. E. R. Goddard an increase of $19,805,565 as com- ©"° : SVOrTn, ¢ a ore WT s "9 nis ey 2
; Saree oy ee eyes we sia torite pared with the correspondin Profits are higher. A - * t as MRS. HOUSEK EEPER! y
M. L. D = e we, Nee figure in the 1950 balance shee usual deductions fé Ps io nti enc’ \\ ») ‘ ¢
The Barbados Regiment | The steady rise of interest-bearing Ss at ves ns the Staff Pe nsu i} r; r. 1 x
NOTICE deposits, characteristic of bank Fund, total profit Beene itt . sn * 3 %
The monthly Mess Meeting of the WOs and Sits will be held on Saturday 124/statements during the past few $12,983,064 =as compared Wes i) WEST EAST * call in and select %
om a ’ years, shows a tendency to level $11,845,138 for the previous yea it ; \ x
THE BARBADOS asco MO alesis Serial No, 1 off, due no doubt to the impact of Of this amount $5,276,000 ws it } * h i ae t x
LE b-Petvilece eG see, eae i heavier taxes and higher living reserved for Dominion and cre nN x from the ines x
- Bt Quictyne . G ‘en Granted + manting E ‘Yeave wet i Jan ss costs. Non-interest bearing public ee ke ee one Pep AP Xt y
7 KEWES-COx deposits have increased by $39,- >':< eng ae aoe ete TABLETS ARE THE BES ‘
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Ma ccm was ast aside tor Geneciatiin: of 1th d iTS J ; , i
“SO.L-P & Adjutant f 694,767 and now total $1,085,717,- Was set aside for depreciation of |} ? ah assortment of - - -
es bank premises After the abov Y . . : : . TERY ‘ie im .
The Barbados Regiment. § 203. 7 re nace At was ltt For PAIN, COLDS AND INFLUENZA » *
Demand for commercial loans je caesee the ne pre es . {ii } % :
5 > i ‘ as c i -avy 806,115 as comparec ‘ $6 (i
HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY ST. due to the high ineel nt conane®: 559.725 in.1950. Out of net profits |i HRS
due to the high level of commer- vey : " i te bonita Sit wie J >
The following programme of Evening Classes will'open at the {cial and industrial activity during aa ine 7 kare y aisteitnt 1) » i * g
m nas relve 2 hie ia ric! icludes a a ¢ yu { ( ,
Housecraft Centre, Bay Street, from Monday, 14th January—Friday, ee ee aia ae ab tion this year of 20c. per share BY 1% x
° ar Re ' < ie o 41hn ® 7 | . a, } *
30th March, 1952. $67,122,070 under this heading ag 28d $2,106,115 carried forward t a SOUTH Wid e 3
Monday . -4.30-—6.00 P.M........ Sweets & Preserves, Smocking compared with the corresponding Profit and Loss Agcount. re sulting 1) x x
Tuesday --4.30—6.00 P.M.........Cake & Pastry Making figure in 1950. Much of this in. In a Befence of ah to 1 . — 1 decrieeraninin STOKES & BYNOE LTO.—Adentscce 1a 5 7
Simple Dress Cutting & Sewing erease occurred prior to the Gov. ‘this amount $3.00 bank’ , rebut sp Z x ai x Now offered at — S
Wednesday 4.30—6,00 P.M Advanced Cooker = ernment’s announced policy of transferred to the ban 's a ; ME x x
sday........4.3 ‘ *M.......Advanced Cookery credit restriction in February. Cali fund, which now stands at} | x %
Advanced Dress Making loans in Canada standing at $52.000.000. leaving a balance of | |, % x
Thursday .......4.30—6.00 P.M........Cocktail Savouries $91,191.848, are down by $91,347.» $1,026,154 in the Pront and Laees)) Mh W . r x >
Advanced Handicrafts Bats Ree ee: qeaiten ot ay Nene | THE ROYAL BANK % ~cinrran HARDWARE sveetizs”
Friday .4.30—6.00 P.M.,.......Advanced Butlering Year ended November 30th | * %
; 95
Simple Dress Making ; Ly ais ee lj OF CANADA x 3
‘ ; 2 . 2,98° 0 > { oO, 18 ; fhe. f
Registration for all classes will take place at the Housecraft Centre | Profits ... . a 576'00) 4,012,000} * PALO OOOO OOOOH AA thse x
hetween 10.00 a.m. and 12 noon, and between 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. on] TAX PFOVISION ..-....ou--sceesseee 1400950 1'273.418 || " LECCE LPLLECCLC LL LL SPLE EO
Wednesday, 9th and Thursday, 10th January 1952 FTOMpR GUPTORBAAN «0.111 si ak piercer | Head Office, Montreal. = =
Fees must be paid in advance for the term at the time of registering. $ 6,306,115 $ 6,559,792 |
5/- for each course in Sewing, Smocking, and Handicrafts, Dividends, including extra 40 000 3 500.00 .
: ; a3 3.5 (
15/- for each course in Sweets and Preserves, Advanced Cookery, distribution mes : JAMES MUIR
Cake & Pastry, Advanced Butlering and Cocktail Savouries. $ 2,106,115 3,059,725 JAMES in
2/- will be refunded at the end of the term to all students who Previous balance . 920,039 3,860,314 President
attend 75% of all the classes. iat ate So .
$ 4,026,154 $ 6,920,089
Department of Education, TO FROG VR: BRE: cassis sisssisaresinagoennssoupanes 2,000,000 6,000,000 T. H. ATKINSON
31st December, 1951. yaa ener Ne ae
5.1,52—2n, P. & L. carried forward . $ 1,026,154 § 920,059 General Manager
ASSETS "
THE COLE ; ‘ sc ag é sposits Be Yani $ 208,266,423 $ 197,717,113 7 1 . d l S >
“adden take one Bh Sere ae ecw. + sesean seal Condensed Annual Statement
5 i a é é ale s é * 6) 2 408
Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.1. Notes of and cheques on other banks 138,286,049 111,331,582 BEST ENCLISH GALVANISED

The Governors of the Coleridge and Parry School invite APPLI-
CATIONS for the post of HEADMASTER, which is now vacant. The
new Headmaster will be required to take up the appointment on Ist
April 1952, The Coleridge and Parry School is a new secondary school,
for day-boys and will have 390 pupils on the roll. The school will
offer Academic courses in Arts and Science (with Agricultural Science)
up to the General Certificate of Education (Oxford and Cambridge
Schools Examination Board.)

The Headmaster should be a graduate of a British University,
preferably in Mathematics or Science, and the possession of qualifica-
tions in Agriculture and a Teacher's Diploma or Certificate will be
advantages, He will be required to devote his whole time to the
school and promote out-of-class activities,

The salary offered is £900 per annum, The Headmaster is not
a Civil Servant, but service ts pensionable under the Teachers’ Pension
Act, Nc contributions are payable but the minimum qualifying period
is ten years. Service at the Coleridge and Parry School will count as
qualifying under British Teachers’ Superannuation Acts.

Passage expenses to Barbados not exceeding £200 will be paid
against appropriate vouchers. A term’s long leave is granted every
five years on request but at present no, passage money is available for
leave.

Applicants should forward a statement giving the following
particulars: —

1. Date and place of birth.

2. Schools and University attended.

3. Degree, giving subjects and class obtained,

4 Other qualifications,

5. Teaching experience with dates and positions held.
6 War Service (if any).

7 Participation in out-of-class activities.

8. Games record.

9. Administrative experience.

10. Medical Certificate of fitness.

11. Copies of three recent testimonials.

12. The names and addresses of two referees.



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

Candidates living in the Caribbean area should send their appli-
eations to the Honorary Secretary to the Governing Body, The Cole-
ridge and Parry School, G.P.O. Box 243, Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.I.
by 30th January 1952.

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

30.12,51,—3n,

London



The FE ee

e
YOUR CAREER ana
my ‘personal guarantee





YOU are probably more ‘Let me be
clever than you know. . your Father”

“= ] I offer you the individual
help that a good of oe
would offer. I will have

your career at heart. I will teach
you will be forever grateful. N.CJ.B.

can prove this...

guarantee that I will
very one of my
with tuition until he

for




provid
student

has passed the examination




















which he has enrolled.” uu WHICH FOR YOU?
1 know from perience io Schoo!
vith men who start with The ae ee Overseas
Bennett College, that they are Eng. & Wire.) Road Making
nearly always more clever than Boot-L ng Sanitation
th think they are I can All Commercial Salesmanshi
rove this WITH YOU! Sut Secretarial
ant to succeed there is Commercial Art Shorthand (Pitman s)
to, stop, you. The | Braughtsmanship Shore Story Writing
ce system of Seas Cortifiente af Te csi
will get you Education Exam. Transport
ams You Journalism Public ing
aking your own Mathematics English
are free. Mechanical Eng. Short Ti
, will i . Motor Engineering Subjects
neha yer ee Radio Service Eng. | Workshop Practice
bites ambitions.
But fir ny obliga- 1/ your subject is not on this list, write it on
tion, pon. VL ‘se coupon. There are Bennett College



courses for almost every career.
ee nar ar ae
To ins Governor, Dept. 188, The Bennett
Collega Sheffield, England. I would like to
i have (af no cost) your prospectus and perticulars



will g
advice

you, free, my private

r
Mefs< 4 4 GO

The
BENNETT
COLLEGE!”

~~-———-—-—AGB (if under 21)
Your Opportunity for | jccis write im block letters
Personal Success}

| eo.
I NAME



enere

Government and other public



securities . \ sin 966,5 1 803
Other bonds and stocks 112, 104,282,017
Call and short loans . ted 57, 100,004,499
Commercial loans in Canada . 622,282,727 555,160,657
Loans to provincial governments .. 1,252,175 4,316,220



Loans to cities, towns, muni
and school districts .
Commercial loans -
Non-current loans
Bank premises
Letters of credit
Other assets



ipaliti







20,142,141
146,957,249
258,642
508,884
925,751
6,718,580





19
73

$ 2,497.376,3














LIABILITIES
Notes in circulation . ; $ 87 249,{
Deposits ah se caaesibniiesh Goalie 2,350,314,348 2,337,503,4¢
Letters of credit ..... 73,926,751 69,437,6
Other liabilities 1,615,751 3,349,
Capital 35,000,000 35,000,
Reserve ... eee §2,000,000 50,000,(
Dividends payable 1,607,218 915,
P. & L. balance .... 1,026,154 920,0



209

$ 2,515,645,

$ 2,497,376,34





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POSES
PPL LLL PEPE LLC LSE

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POLLO





as on 30th November, 1951



ASSETS





























Cash, cheques and balances with other
banks ‘ m $ 488,057,439,27
Government and other public securities
not exceeding market value 966,599,447,51 }
QO ecurities, not exceeding market e
value i 112,814,278.72
Call. loans 57,127,805.68 A. BARNES & CO.. LTD.
Other loans and discount 790, 892,934.40
Li litie of customers under letter
of credit 78,025, 750,72 OLED TEEPE PEPE PVTVIOPIS
Other assets 2 27,464.38 n
. s
! * $2,515,645,208.68 is
$2,019,695, 208.6) 1%
a apenenens * ‘
X
re rain *
LIABILITIES x
.
ca x
Capits reserve and undivided profit $ 89,633,371.69 %
Not in elreulation 155,987.46 %
Deposit ; 2,550,314,347.75 ws
Letters of credit outstanding 73,925 ,750,72
Other liabilities 1,615,751.06 % H ) Pp Pp E R
— ‘.
$2,515,645,208.68 %
- ‘
:
%
0 760) Branches %
in Canada, Argentina Brazil, British Guiana, British x
Honduras, Colombia Peru Uruguay Venezuela ¢
Cul Haiti, Puerto Rico, Dominican Republic x e
sritish West Indie Offices in New York, London %
and Pari Correspondents the world over x
%& moan ‘ VAETRY
NEW YORK AGENCY LONDON BRAS ; % THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY | 1D
{ William Stree 6 Lothbury, ; x 4 ' F ’
Cockspur St I x
% :
, . * Whitepark Road
unary va rene 4
| ROY HANK OF ¢ ADA (FRANCE) x *
| Pari LPARAM LA AEA LDL
SOGGY SLPPLOPSSSEEO APPIN G OE
BRIDGETOWN BRANCH %
A
H. DALGLIESH % Jn
| Manager % x
%
i ee %
| " ¢ ‘
—— Ee x
SPE OPES SCVSPLSPEPSC LO EEE OAL PEO SI %
x .
: USEFUL :
» Ld $13
* %
* he ‘
. GLASSWARE : py wes
< %,
ss BMsi aD é 4 %
& % ~
xv x x ;
% 31s
» % s
x WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH THE FOLLOWING % % Dependable Performanc
, e/8 tat
*% TUMBLERS (Plain and LEMONADE SETS * $ their re meéndation ie
% Ah ronad 31% vw “NEW TYPE” HEAVY DUTY GIANT
* % % Wider tread pattern of unparalleled depth A mileage
ye renee a : tyre for all types of service unde very operating
‘ SNAP GLASSEX VINE GLASSES RLS Seam ee ean ee ee nee
MK a BY ) ion
\ % 5
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% COASTER ET DI ; 31x % “SILENT SAFETY” CAR TYRE. Unexcelied quict-
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* % mc
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& % x e folle zes te
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% EASURING CUPS BOWLS STs 600 £16
% 4 % } 500 x 16
x AND MANY OTHER USEFUL ITEM 3] 3 26 x 16
x Bi 21 & 475/18
s ae ‘ % | 450 x 17
s OBTAINABLE At‘ Sie 550 x 16
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# |

ee oe SUNDAY ADVOCATE _ SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952
























































































yr & 7 “ e t = SF aero i S eenE eee eeeensenenesnasaaenacee =
/ ] / ft \) dis
i) ig mo Ny N .
ios io O te jamaican CQ | LEARN TO EARN {) § TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH §
es y % i
. ‘ : Thousands of 1. §.¢ dents ¢ we WAUTIC sac 8
By OS. COPPIN G. H. MUDIE throughout the British “Empire % ee ee
y , ‘ wreased the salaries or v
( j at a . Ny } through studying our ea 2 | g —_ . -
Ronis gs deleaatany nities _Muds mae born on NV i in BOOK-K NG, 18 5 ae we bind I
a S to represet re olo f the team. He has been knock ? OMMERCIAL 12 Gauge Double Be 5
in two Tests against Barbad i ioor of West Indie X amt Ae php og. ete. Reduced Gun ae cue chee »
the regular post-war Quadrangu c W i} aed pas nts evev Marked for standard and 4
+ itercolon al se > "ee mre iit aia a SH TOspec 18 | eavy leads en piet ith E .
Wire cab ie i ae a 1 nut y _— | and cleaning equipment. B s. A. >
1e t s due to al vA i tt ION SCHOOL OF ALL. AT ’
on Ja 13 and the fir : < . IME! Ta a .
opens Kensington, Thursda : . JOHNSON'S STATIONERY :
January 17 until January 22. : r r lid & HARDWARC ’
The Second Test begins Janu- = +m ft art AOA O ts OAO OOO sO ts tut 6 PtH
ry 24 and ends Janu: 29 Ss ' ws {
ary nd en anuary = P lape 0 Oe ae
fen of the players I have real leg inne H
seen in actior Trinidad ted Jamaica in 1932. He is 10 i
at Trinidad in 1% ainst rabbit with the bat and can sec \{ Does your Roof need
British Guiana at Jamaic: in runs whe the occasion der i Gi r C. th t b . hi I ke
1950. He took his team St. Cather i) a ive your Car that br 00.
| Bernacd badge 1 the Vo 1a | ig Painting ? y sf
I am indebted to some of the Gun \ yf tI
Statistics of my fellow journalists or Pp ricket ee ({ i s
Oe Gaaeinat aith saree | Of any Is mviea last season y} Then BOWRANITE it—and forget it. with a
own I have gathered = sufficient > Pag 7 > : ‘i
iedamenatlce i ne ce rae J. E. PRESCOD i) For the best protection against
nformation about the th I J. EB’ Prescod ae , R
maining players that should give MD alpady ipa it oer te one i ust and Corrosion use
local fans some idea of the eee yee Stes 7 j; vy} a mm AL)
strength of the team He ra Nt atin is aie te ” B () W R A N | T E
iinst British Guiana in B.G. in 4)
A. R. BONITTO (Captain) 1947 but did not gain selection for } Size 20” _ $4.28
A. R. Bonitto was born on Feb- he colony again until 1950 when , Size 20” > sistestcgssconnyeey QE
ruary 20, 1914. He captained the the British Guiana tean isited r :
Jamaica team against sritish Jamaica ANT a : a rr eo =
Guiana, last year and won the He has shown good form during Size 17” < 16° ....... . $2.52
series. He is making his second the pa Ni easons in Senio
trip abroad having been a mem- Cup cricket in Jamaica: and ha Goes Farthest — Lasts Longest Sie BO" A atin $1.78
ber of the 1947 Jamaica team to een one of { oret j ‘ .
British Guiana, captained — by n that comp on | One Gallon will cover 700—1,000 sq. feet.
George Headley. He was called Stocked in RED, GREY, BLACK
upon to lead the team in the KOY MILLER } in drums and tins of Imperial Measure
second match owing to the fact tO. liller played his first In- ( 1 1 ) ’
that George Headley received , lo 1 I was in $)} — J 0. J ( .
an injury. He is captain of naica in 1950, the second B.G.- ti , zs
Melbourne, one of the leading ca Te His selection 14M Wil KINSON & HAYNES (0) LT)
teams in Senior cup cricket He Cup cricket whic S 4 ‘ Meg J . 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET
is a more than useful slow leg | cAémpare vith ir B mil by
break bowler although I think riecket, was in the nature of | PHONE 4456 — Agents ‘
he did not bowl himself uffi- periment He bowled — fast | Wo ss pean natn a a free a eee TT
ciently when the captained the 1edium to an almost impecc ible a: ee . == ra —— Se ee
team against British Guiana but th ana moved th J aie i = ~
with’ Valentine out of the team 7 fe F e ; ae : fe s | ty | — eu i
he will no doubt be called upon ak tchlne Hike G saa aaa a
to serve up the majority of the Mie Lary Seah ere ae { }



Get These To-day

















































leg break stuff against Barbados | i}
A. P. BINNS 2 pp oF COLIN BONITTO |
A. P. Binns was bora on July ae : SE ane eae oes June 6 . {
24, 1929. He is a member of the ARTHUR BONITTO (Capt) nee I h } wa another youngster cr cket team He is consid red the } e
Melbourne C.C, He is the young- » got his first chance in the best of -break bowler in Jamaic ‘| \}
est of three cricketing brothers jn the first string of batsmen for *°C°?" B.G.-Jamaica Test in 1950. today 1 4%
and son of a father who repre- his team. Is making his third tour He gave a satisfactory perform sonmaememaitcmianiielinge 1 ‘ WHITE COLLAR ATTACHED
sented Jamaica. He was amem- having already toured British 8%¢¢ with bat and ball and also i} Guarantee A Perfect FIT
ber of the Jamaican team tihat Gian, a4 Tri, emis’ turned in a sound fielding per- ATES > arabe 1_Y
toured ‘Trinidad in 1950. He Guiana and Trinidad. formance He is a promising al RATES & mae {VGE to every SHAPE [ SHIRTS
also kept wicket for Jamaica s, M. ABRAKAMS - rounder and has captained St 73 6/1o% pr. Cheques or ‘ | ‘
Against British Guiana in 1950 George College Sunlight tean Banker 71 1/10% pr | | BY
and he had made such _ great S. M. Abrahams was born on from 1947-—1950 att Bie
improvement both as a wicket- August 3, 1915. He has returned rT oi ete kee a —
keeper and a batsman that he to the Jamaica team after a lapse HH. TULLOOH “ 2/10% pr Gurrents 69 5/10% pr e CONSOLATE—VAN HEUSEN ELITE.
wit 6 ace considered of twelve years. He was considered H. Tulloch was born October 1 . Coupons 68 9/10% pr
wi tuillen of Trinidad for the one of the best ope x» hateme 1930. He Iso a St. George’: Silver 20% pr /
: f pening batsmen a ot. George We hav H
post of deputy wicket-keeper jn Jamaica between 1938 and 1939, College bo but played Cup CANADA . TIE AND ANDKERCHIEF
pig hm sr tees ee ances team He was captain of Wembley when cricket after he left school in 1948 72 3/10% pr. Cheque poy |
* Piha - ve ne of the key men they won .the Senior Division tii 19 Plays for Melbourne one es ae an ; done it in | SETS
in the team. iship for the first time, Senior Cup team, Promising bat : sont Drafts 68:4 owe |
‘ 7 ran man and oj break bowler 3/10° pr. Cable ie “~
Weenik oonnr _ He heads his club’s batting aver- promise too ; 8/10% pr. Currenc 68 2/10% ‘pr the PAST. fi
ee ? - € iges this vear. He is Secretary of ee 5 pr ae ane me PY AUSTIN REED
Colin Bonitto and Neville (Me nb eRe ree ee Berra a aK; W ‘
Bonitto are brothers. Colin was CMttol. Ree eae ees y © C&h
born on February 26, 1918 and s GOODRIDGE September 29, 1926. He first rep- | WEATHER REPORT BELTS AND SUSPENDERS
Neville was born on August Ist eet Ran Eb teas Na ahd Gecbnd i
1924. They both visited Trinidad 3 Goo we orn: On 1950, He played. in vhe. Second YESTERDAY do it all BY
with the 1950 Jamaica team. October 28, 1929. He REPORT cece fect Cre Calicctcneee aL aaa |
Solin did not enjoy any particu- who first appeared for Ja Y pound first time performance. Hé ainfall from Codrington: nil IME x
lar success although ae been a se * rE red ye Jamaica scored « useful 33 at number one Temperature: 68.5 °F. the TIME. ELDONIAN — ZYX Ba CRAFTON.
see from the moment he opened 4; or eset ey 1950 ,He waS agdinst the opening bowling of Wind Velocity: 7 miles per |
the Jamaica innings that he is a ceeond Tone there but in his pjerre and Gomez and then se- hour. \
class opening batsman on form. *CO Tournament _ later in the cured the best bowling figures for Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.956 «4 AT
Neville Bonitto, a tall dashing ex. > ¢8" *8ainst British Guiana he had the match with his slow off spin- (11 a.m.) 29.986 |
hilirating player is a first class shown so great an improvement ners. He failed to retain his place
Bauhien' tices the ‘point vt that he was considered with Jones, jyainst B.G., but had a. good TO-DAY C B RICE & Co
if the excellence and finish of eee Tannen King & ‘ 0. i season scoring over 500 runs, 8 - nd ORS m
s strokes although he is i: in e job as one o 1e pace bowlers unrise: 6,11 a.m. L D NI
(o flash the bat alittle fog snc! with the 1951 W.I. team to Aus- R. SCARLETT Sunset: 5.50 p.m. . . a : MERCHA TAIL
Ke ve ; ae lO MUCH. tralia, He did not gain selection R. Searlett is known as_ the Moon: First Quarter, January | |
Ty good fieldsman close t ; , : [ i [ F
ane wl okie? end. one oe an that bs should gain Wolmer School off-break bowlei Laghting: pa Top Scorers in Tailoring O
who. almost. made the los] [US West Indies cap i he continues He just missed selection in the aan Pe ON Bae | 3
West Indies team, to Atnvee sh how improvement along the Jamaica team that opposed British | ape oe aed eB | Prince Wm. Henry Street BOLTON LANE
is a crowd-pleaser too and will be that he has done for the past Guiana. He has played occasion- X OF Oiee: BER Be DAD. } A
” W re year ally. ‘for inmeten Club: (Senter tea aianannns tf nee saci
RAAREAAABAAIRS Sy PBIB PBS OnE : ; : GE : ~Z> SPAS SE Ba BFFZFZF BZEEEEFS
BEG LGCLLLLL¢GGLE¢¢G¢GGG¢G4GGGGLGLG¢GGGLLGG¢GLGGGGGGD4GGGGGQGQGOLGGGLQELGOGGG FESA BLZZGAG OFA

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LI
ASSURANCE SOCIETY

A NEWS FLASH

Policyholders will be pleased to know that

OVER $2,000,000 NEW BUSINESS

was issued by THE SOCIETY in 1951

The Yearly Report will reveal that
OTHER RECORDS

Have also been
J. N. WALCOTT \
Cc. K. BROWNE, Ss

D. E. ATKINSON |; Canvassing Representatives.
K. S. YEARWOOD BROKEN Secretary.
SS



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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE FOI I:; SUXIMY ADVOc RTNDAT. .1AST.RY f. 1S! Who's Who of the Jamaican Team lly it l-l\ Jamaica i* sending thirteen. plU'Cis to rci.ncwfil >wai guadTjinuu' The • %  i begins J.nutary 29 rca of i sri. tn a: Innidail tn If %  1150 '• %  stiiiuticof mj felto* m I have gather.-'. %  'ion about '' %  local fans BBfaO kdM Of 1 %  irfnptUi of I hi A. K BOMTTO (Captain. A. R. Boniilo MM boil • I Guiana la*l year and won B I I I' | Irtp abroad bavjna boti %  me. brr of trie 1947 In ih* IMOI owing in the i that (• doubt be called upon t MI n leg break stuff again A P. BINNS A P iiinnw*t borj 24. !W9 He I bar <*f the Melbourne C.C Ha I U eat of three i rlcki 0 it vnnil I H I en knock1 %  %  H %  ., .i %  i %  %  %  %  lea i I FBI M on %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  uttll IS %  I %  %  %  KOI Mil l l I : l %  %  %  %  % %  %  : %  %  %  i i \l MM M IM j LEARN TO EARN • .K Ml I't'.r. UVSIItl "M-MICSI. rtt Hvtfucrd %  10-DAYS NEWS FLASH j PLB MA' WIM II OBug* f.tiir H..r>olWO ant. J Does your Roof need .^a* Painting ? Than BOWRANITt I:—and (..rial It. For the best protection RBain&t Ru.t and Corrosion uae BOWRANITE ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT taUon will cover 700—1,000 sq. feet. bed HI ItED, OBEY. BLACK In 1 rums ;>nd Una of Imperial Measure WILKINSON & HAYNES (0.. LTD. PHONE 4456 Agentr t.5^1 Give your Car thai bright look with a Shammy Si,r W B" •**> Si/,17 1" S Sl.o IB' 14 .1..8 CAVE SHEPHERD & Go. lid 10. 11. 12 & 13, BROAD STREET t'Ol.lN BONITIO \i: tin H IUIMI i.. (| .i oi n Jt. %  %  .-. %  ,. • %  Ad nr> of a father who rep. aanted Jamaica, He wi u-t of the /amaii in I tah.it ,.,.,..,., B „H Trinidad. a 1950. Mr also kept wicket for a, \t \IU;\I:\Magaiiut British Guum;i in 1950 %  md he had made such great improvement both u i wicketAu Hi bag returned kOl-iv.-! ,.,.( .,.....' %  -.-.; %  was automatically eonaidered oft with Qulllen <>( rrinl lad fa eat open! post of deput, wlcket-kccpei With the 1951 West li i e nrrt airing of batjmen I bai %  %  [g i lafatg all dad Coll I'MI'.-n RATES OF iVCCIIAVGE Tl'LLOt II | | %  %  %  %  the Jem Board Control. of to Austt.ili.i Om in the team C90UN tJONITTO and MVII.ri BflNITTO Bonltto uid i< brothers. Colin wai born oti Fihrimry 21. 1918 anil S'pA'ille *iis ooni un Aunust M 1924. The, twlli visit, i with the 1950 Colin did Hot enjoy ;,n v Itir success allhouah one tould >ee from Lh
%  >. in . %  %  %  nlng bowling, or r"iei %  / and then se%  %  %  hown o groat an Improvei I.O., but had %  1 ih the IM1 w i team to Au K M W.I.I I I He it. i let tinn ii Scat I. tl known ;< lha aak bowler. : %  ... .i : %  i %  ror the pa He I r !. I i K %  % %  %  %  Cantnev %  I WEATHER REPORT VK.STKRDAY Rainfall from ('nrtnutcton. nil f Wind Voloclty: 7 miles par hour. Bsromatai |9 a m ) 20 fltlfi til am I 29906 TODAY HiuiriM H.ll ni s %  i. %  %  n.oO p.m. Moon: First Quarter. January 4 Lighting: p.m. 'tuii Tni. n.:,7 .im sow Tide: .'>. a.m.. 6.54 p m WE.. Guarantee A Perfect FIT to every SHAPE. P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD. Top Scorers in Tailoring Prince Wm. Henry Street Get Theme Tw-tUuy • WHITE COLLAR ATTACHED SHIRTS BY CONSOLATE-VAN HEUSEN-ELITE. TIE AND HANDKERCHIEF SETS BY AUSTIN REED. BELTS AND SUSPENDERS BY ELDONIAN ZYX CRAFTON. AT C. B. RICE & Co. MERCHANT TAILORS OF ROLTON LANF. $S***£ s?** $I I



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PAGE TWO M Mill AUVtK ATI. s'.NDAY. JANUARY G. 1S32 i. I O 1 1 I Timilc. %jM ,,,,. T.ini.irt.,1.. .-,.('11 6. %  il i "SHOW BO 41 A*i OKHOU OfSNMG ll I BDAY VIM Ml pjl. A TECHNICOLOR ROMANCE WHIN THl FORMER STWt or SOUTH PACIFIC SINCS HIS lOVt SONGS TO UNA'" I VVliUtUK ^/EZIO I'INM ~Mfl IMPERIUM" TECHNICOLOR! J VM'.V/M, lo„ fcM Mr Muta" Tou Btofl| To Mr Hun A l M. loot Al TOM" %  Anon.*" '. IW.0.MC, MPfo-di ,^_ %  a coat HAiMi • nun inus T ill: ,, mcnoM *RV run i i, II Mil %  >' \HV ROBERTS & Co. Dial 3301 HI I.ORD lUSMOl' HNXS orrow morning .,Uro to attend the Provirteu HP will tw •way until J-nu., t il be ad%  Cmlitn Training Camp T tU gtai : -..X Hill, .ioafl. Thcamp opened Qahib (fatting amwiM m n Up • •" %  ,. i; M p i it i TO-DAY AMI TO-MORROW, 4 l.i & K.:III PJf. JANETTA DRESS SHOP LOWER BROAD STREET DYNAMITE hits the screen! when f asBBBBB^Ba*ai Lancaster /?*"fc^r^^F^*H meets %  .1 |tfcgJl/9 Corinne ^ ^B(| f-JP^in Hal Wallis* EM */iftcr Mrs. J. A rr I I ihcir brmneh In inan New Jewellery Shop to John i all Harold p f\ nmnm A t -Kalad-n.I„,,, "*.",**", ir „ m and the late Mr. Ro* \f*' .1 MAI.DIM ...forma m His wife is the fniial H ra "' "'" *£W *' M of Mrs. I Pelrcc opening I of "Alab al od g a," AbbevlUe riens an, Peirce. amllai %  im Hi s %  I.-.I Leaving Today M iss MAHISA PL1MMEK daughter of Mrs Mercedis Plimmcr la due to return to luday lifter wending una s holidays with h.-r m >HII>I who Is at present holi%  i Barb..doe. Mansa who ha many fnondRabat of the Tiinilad Ladles' water polo team which ,. ., (, .,. rum,.> iii-iii (MM.. o.-. .1. FUrlviriivt In tJ !" -mT Mr. T H. part* Z2SKE '" %  ' -•'^£o |UdT& ,-m uia.nst Barb-do In Irinidad last >car. For Brothar'f Wedding jyaiss SIMONK VTVTES B W.IA. wh 1 I hu diploma in watch re%  i i i National? Barbados accompanied by hi. n %  b emphasised M the businnportant Annual Leave part. E XP9CUD to KtMi latw bom % ''"" Antigua •>.. January 12th i* January 7. anyoi Mr Charlie and Mr. C. S. War OuadMa*JM wh rt has been i llarbados for lru> past two BIBH I., fly to Guade'"""imw where she will wishing I attend her brother's wedd.n. .if Mi have thru aVatetM m eksdn tu-lurning here on January 14th. i to She will then be remain in K HsVUngg !!< %  "k bet -nottoar_fou r months w j . < ,s le.rning English. ll Manager of Bennett BrynMB will be "PAR! BIJOUX ana son's Bottlma Works will lie com-the oHlcial opening date will be ing down on annual leave. ..imoimcrd IgMi i laloypi I the dauK^ter of Mr. Gaston VI vies of BY THE WAY e e e By Beachcomber T il MimantK self '....forged evening papr-. "W0 taken far t^ "'' %  > %  weren't rcaUy evenI. had lo I-returned, % %  ing papers, but only secret docuHolidaying With Daughter fhare %  %  ..,:::,. %  Diakea instrumentalists A MONG DM pussengcrs arriving frttm Trinidad J %  ii i... HW I A. were M and M %  Mr. K. %  unn -i i tUenctd the fool with %  I II mi, i,n I h vitilor .'.'.;•,*.*.:•.<. IffBDNfSDAI g Till lt-ill\V 1.30 A gjg '. %  nt Double — • .1 F oNTAUSK joaaph coTTRN IN -ShVTIMMM \hV\lH" end •M'/.Y/I/. \i.r\r %  All HAM i vimrhi* i:\rllrmrnl-r.fkril ln.n.i nl III. I: ulrmi! Ilrrul.W.lrhdu.lo-d.. I.Jst Tw. R4JBVI 4J St (.13 n m Rapufajk DoOWa John WAYNI J.'li c AHROl.l. — IN — 1UM TKIKHS" — AND — "FWHIIMI BBABEBS' Will, -luhn WAYNF II O Y A I IIOMDAl AND T0ISDA1 4.M .I3 p.m. H (ll Btftol •DANGERS OF THE CANADIAN MOUNTED' GRKAT NEWS for Cough and Cold Sufferers! These Famous BUCKLEY REMEDIES urc again available IN IIAIIIIAIIOS O I. Y >l l> I To-iUy. Last Two Shown IM & .IS p.m. MONDAY AMI n i gDAI IM A B.I& p.m. R0| uMk Double . Krpubhc Double . Hoy ltogers — Ihile Evani ItAISKOW OVER TEXAS" AND — KI:M)E7A'01'S WITH ANNIE" TIIKEK IS A CKOWIV With lloh CROSBY — AND VANKI i: 1 AKIK With Eddy AI.BFHT Will. Douglas FOWLFY II O XV [Bras] %  • •-..:.•.— I i C013S 1 faWMCsna; l 1? ipmei %  %  %  % %  %  %  TO-DAY TO TIESDAY. IM & MS PJat Columbia Dmible .. v i'AHKS Bmi | JOI.SOX SIX11S I4VI#Y And rHiurxixK m WS •• | Bucklevs -iixliire | Up in ( I M ;* I I I I; ^ ; I I I had vi oin n. and others through l gitoce. There was a rebi< I M TOT curse. %  4ng January ISM and i<-m; Reaain • | %  In London. Fi M s Klrpalanl wlrn .imlnr had hardly WIM-.! I, I ''.' over to apandJ a abort when they shot away from tni tovee MIM Tract. one %  rrenzici -Y^KsTrnnAY a ixmdon pubiunith Hieir son-in-liw oiu* 'est of ihe ..Mm I ..ho had been reading IDd Mrs.. M.|I8 liara. Sampl. M U %  •nsn *l ,ed Jj pl 'about the Snowman of the Himaivanat, irarg Mated up a Ittte pigakln rad up firpm bja d< Road i. f. .ie him a big. crouching palani Is Governing Di' %  : es of psocofa.i ,,, w-llh shaggy hair, u I Untted Co .! conUtria. a Mmiul.n' laTMCa I" ''-'* ; ( i (lir e. „nd a wa.rd cry. :ie Of Spam. brighten up ksthargfc plumber< apers lo %  r Ten was then aerved by a a gallop, and the harpist frequent„hout ,. hargad foi friPending the !JLf Cl *t C y ,f v Eaa aauraitti moditVsrtloa i the laws of libel.. I trying t,, heep up. .„ r ,. K .,| (ll rtthhold the name Svlf-li/thlin/t Cig ar e tt e ihat would be el it to of the mitar But i mn assure the T HE annoui imtni l *" %  ie vital. li-hUnK tdauatta shou'.l awindled. I %  hall IKtold that half-human, and dynamic. send mfurialed cHpvdl from thl ^'", *P*S_**&J!* Swedish forests to besiege the"*" Very well. Then let them match magnates. But one good s !' >1 result may be more paper, which means larger new ariea, arban everything Is in slick that m thl-,i. riL"rTr!Jf CO ""' !C, ' ,i "'"' *' I N ^only^tne old-fashioned will ..f giel Ihe ,^ing of tl But young men who fascn... SLlK glrU by flicking a light*-, a '' %  l,m i l * "W" Ihey were arawtog %  lo ^ 1 boUer To ? man who J V!" award in defence 4.f beauty, VMI be robbed of this mathod oi breaking the lea. The girl will rub the cigarette oloo they $ bottle which can l>e ln>ught loin, aaa ceputabL' her she .liawllngi Have you a) the pocket" it. order lo light I onlooker. sfippSsHgVggan />"/'*/ A '' %  irhai %  i:., | ludterow Aclioti:" cued m> ; aall i.i mv bumdrum self, i waa about to .link %  My plan waa lo engag> these 1 . i of the hotal toga ..' 1 TT i rl • i 4. • 0 %  %  r _LI, ;--''''*-'-*•''---''---*-*•---.--•-•--.'-'.-.-. %  .',-.%-,-.'.-,'.'.-,-.-.-..-.-.-.-.•.•.--.'.-. PUT THAT LEAK RIGHT WITH . . SOIJILICIM: The Solder that Stops Metal I/per In i. Onl. W. IB. HO Will. DIAL XKti Lumber i. IL:idjr,. B> Slrrel. %  ,. I I'lS.n:. aiM^rtot I I Hi ia it. : : tacUey's White Rub has mar* n fj aas to sassad roll nents thai my day %  %  %  PAINS RHEU. C PAI-g Ii \ NEURAl IRED ACHIN. rEEl %  l Jark and Jill Cough!; ^ % % % % %  % % %  % % % % % % % % % % % % %  ^ % %  % % % %  Syrup jin> M %  pradurl nl tin famous Buckle) Laboratories Is mam men and eMMrttk and la NL a NKIII and .. bag BD I" 1 luuthers and kiddu^ iHx-ause it clear* i.i UM little old nasty, sniffy .olds and, soothes their coughs like magic To ihc kiddles because il tastes so good they Bwi, a HinrliT'.i-rtaj/ and *ndy. Obtainable wherever Medicines are sold. '-•---'-'-.fcv^v--. -.-,',,',-,.',<**%•.-. SF1 Ns IN Vi:HV ATTIIUTIM PATTERNS I i.nwuu II sri ss *" SIM PLAIN SITNS STRIPE SII.KS :IC M— 1.23 " I.2S PLAIN SEERSITKI R IN ALL Sll Mils rUNRBBD & lwKli III n --i HSI ( Kl R T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 Did 4606 u I



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SUNDAY, JVMUIY (.. U52 si M),\Y ADVOt.UE PACK THREE \i I In I in* in.i Hitchcock Thriller liy G. B. ITS QUITE some lime now since Barbados has been to a thiiller with the unmistakable stamp of Alfred Hitchcock on it, and I think it is assured that_film_fans will welcome one of his recen showing at the Plaza. Farm And Gardening Hinls For Ainntnirs Garden I'I.WMM; THE NEW GARDEN H> Aurinil;i MH.lllM.tKHOOIl NEWS Agri. ala : Good mor:. % %  urnied warn %  o( Mr. lion, with paittcu%  I i.-xpectrd cUma*. Though STAG1 I VtOUS llU.hi.nlt lirO.HI nevertheless an riptr: mighly entertaining thriller wilh continued su spe ns e, si humour. %  i minimum of gore .; garden must n %  %  there analways change* and i'jiaSS*. -STAOE FRIGHT &£& the season .* "' "*' l9Btr And this goes to all tf %  who spread CDM BWl many thank all for supplying inapl mm. Incidentally, this its 46th Sunday appearance. Tell iii.' %  Year Bm. better taari lust me h-vely )(*b I :tn •nlMIl %  •* garden king at an ugl hoTdid you f'aVe P"*"**'* at Christmas' mmns ,rad n *> " nibbish kfam smith: Well, thank ... "* n W **.*" greeting and good is"he* lur ,"' %  *" — I am not complaining. h .Ckrtatsaaa M ga &r*a**M .he** Al#w '" ,Wn lheM ."*"*' days. Unfortu-t-l. 1 Hi DOt % %  ro.-n. ... hap1 way the Adt wate t„ ... would have helped materially ";"' %  ( Oood Barbadian food ha. bocu.n* "" ,M such a luxury and only the betels '"' *' -" %  ** lhe %  "veem t be able to have it—at **•" J4.IO and s."n .. piatei w> o.anyhow %  % %  %  on Imported Take frwJi |rk. .... ha mad i ,i,r < "' ; '"' MtS' Ibig yeai | U..1. l U | (.Hal %  <> riHailrun It n tiered that the gnu. „f the lattice Or a he. lav ~ : these has it >i s t be the result 1 %  dances, and the .natal 'he ownei pa paaMaaa al Tree* wi be de ,ted on nd marked %  house should ha\e the dignity. Ml graclouaness of tree*, but %  re must be Ussaa la paaw JMM as the* will be aman ndl iibirurrd. and oveii %  (•ardcii Path* >wll Hie pop %  be laid and %  tell %  %  -ub)ect ot %  %  %  %  %  %  trails ireci f damp. fr bat ,ns off. %  I llMNdarie*. Tree-. laaM MtRI I.M P OO. it wH !-• Bound thai the Wr mg i .butcher en. i the rig. of h p* ana I I T 1 1'? X a* hrd, shrub. .u.d >t had tu do without. Green pens i"8 and nefeet the ^^A* l ^J <,u!ckly fall ><U Pg"f* „ .'^ .m or %  l MnttBI Is then reody to %  .,,_ com for jug-jug scarce even at te v -• ' • '" ''' 38 cents u pint, nnd we all Inve i*Klccted. Just as no one would i %  I adyke, tha nipporting caal i^ < %  the picture i 1 not top-h> %  1 n i Bpadal manuV a shoul.l le made of Alastalr Sim. Ique" father—a new actor %  %  approach con %  i .. IN gtb nidi nl at tha Actors' Gai Kai Walsh Aid, who 1. D, not too i indulfi i in hlarkmsll on ti i ie, good photochickens toowith Hying tish and graphv and Mr. Hitchcock's orisuch good quality yams, roasted : served with kM make tha him good light tar --dunes wren i nmenl housewives, we did not have "snow BOAT" li helna held much money but aartainli Uaad aver at U ,|: am hasjlnnlng I trda colourful Bim ,. might go lumgn pratt) eflaa if another war came "BOPB OV SAJ Acrlrola : Well. you Inuing % %  A mciohat i modal of Ufa nrrted out peas! Veraaariy, we could trays aivi iiay-, „t ti H < ni and (ream of building a house without a well considered plan, aa the garden SSbtaaM started without e. ( ual a |mn :*d planning. Things In Consider Thara gra M many II i-red in OM I rwi oat • thai must i^int the boon* Hi All land i nies are Inn* I %  rnuM be an c lOaad, and "lire forms The Hack Garden back garden must mn ha '"Mare Ibagaj saanaal '-' %  I,,, %  %  I'w I.1U III mill In % %  ' ^ ll *' ,, i nothing 'TUikes I pi.. .ini ka %  gad iniit i:ce \^*\\ ''* BrandPaw-| :v. gsssacuub 11 the waste water (Mea ami balh is arranged to i %  them. .. In following aili.lge* Wfl t.,ke the new garth'u PK ' i advtse iss lo the moal adgea, traoa gnnil II ,i \iiRaih RM. Doctors Prove l/qijooM^ 1 '" and avarlc %  i i dumon, •nun Die cast I a strong or by llui ti (LAID iAIMI llMt IANCA1II* ganaral have all changed great deal in recent andards of living have improvad thara u more tSMsmy m etrmi( %  ecoming choosy in their rood ertatnlv looking foi bath | ealua and tl'ute is. on the whole. i" i imported article.H wilh their inviting appeal, besides, people know whnt they are getting gad thara is practically no wastage. You you give i A Lovelier Complexion in 14 Doys j^Mj Hemied l*eter Lorre anc Calvert whqrn do whal they can to help The acting 1*1 U rd Todd out of I very sticky good, but g lltUl riM : M rlei % %  n.i tri I Qu i 'ins kind "( musical cornady, \\\u> tangs her melodrama goes a uutfourous, sultry songs and dedrasna of intrigue Mrs. SmMfc: Vaa. Not lung ago ceives the accused man to the end; long way. Unfortunately. I SSW W( were out of sweet potatoes, a Rumard Todd. who will borethe film under adverse conditions trader came along and offered inembcred for his. outstanding, per—but even allowing for their mmm Lusted with ince of the young Scot in eanaol % % %  I sru Impressed with ,..,,.,, „ rili (4l ; n ... The Hasty Heart" now plays an Ibis particular offeringvery eaiefully. so 1 asked the vendor; 'are these g<*"l" Sin u • plied; 'yes Madam. I would not %  nyttUna bad' Win o cook them, ju.si abauj %  it provad imuaeabte, *o although the price seemed reasonable-three cents a pound—the tetrad oast worki | Lomw = i ,,.odou, o, .he T"^rZL,Zl,Tl^"Z John Burns, a great Londoner, river "the Royal •anaa assailed, housewife tries to avoid load gazing down OB iho So great was public indignation ^j^^,, hmd faim by ,., Itlver Thames 1mm tog '' ; 'hat a contnbusubstitute*, hut we do' like sweet • the Houag of t'lMiiniuns. SudbM to 'Punch" wrote; potatoes and fresh prod %  he turned to a friend ai hut • there, srai n* ra M m nee that LIQUID HISTORY th n.'£*A. MAI elbow and nd: "Then|Dw1 liquid history." atai .,...,. . ied ti.geth.T to proA ftwpw-1 1" *r MN. CiAnd IKhpp-aled: l.illlt of "**" *"-' ' IMl. IM trtUII OI |( „..,..„,. ., Now for the rli -1 time two peoduce the flrst ; i I.I i their lalours is OM Ot Hie fascinating bedside books for Nslurady wa Dad many yeara, It will delight all n piwvnlod anuin fc I wht l.: 81 e BntahVi historic water highway. got whi. we pa< would be belter for both praaaaa* ers and consumers. Airirola: 1 agree entirely, and recall thai jmn -go cocoa got a bad raputal cause of the practice of 'claying' weU the beans. It was bclMtvcd '.hat mid by dancing on the di;. 1. lon't river, at the same time adding powdei • Jerful description ed clay soil, such treatment nol For a Brighter, Freshet Complexion, use Palmohve Soap as Doctors Mvised laod.ng tfcin pee.ahl prevsd thai j* *• %  r.lmol.-Soop con improve .am' rtata a — y. ja* 2 J-^J-JXr Hjag oily-doll, drab i-in wodsr U lly 3 MgWlal Cone-looki- BOBS1 e|.peos finer. Savs w. J Broan In Ui roraGtaal Flra," ll,ll > unproved the word: lha night watching but acted as a pie ., Manufacturers complained, as th "The KIVCI all practice grew, that not only men. Ir Ufei "When Srg could enduia no weight ws added but the real. poo the water, we to %  quality of the beans was cammitho mail.' %  I the world lo Ikej Utda ajg hoti t Of course, clay Is not Traveller, the sMr'ing-polnt for ngainst the Three Cranes, and added Intentionally lo sweet po•iie ends ,,f me .ailn Jd till n was dark almost, tatoes bul the rasult is the same. %  ..gentle irrigator of his and saw Uie lire grow and, as it Modern marketing iwaeli.es Kill Qalda; to the Bsheraaan, prow darker, appeared more and i hide washing or root crop, so as tha Mi'" reach of everyone of % mi. This Is what von. do every night, at bedtime, smooth Pond's Cold Cream over face and throat with your finger-tips. Remove the cream, and wilh It every scrap of dirt and make-up. Then "rinse" wilh more Cold Cream, for extra-cleansing, extra-softening. Very soon, your -kin will be Clearer, smoother, lovelier. FOUNDATION AND PTtOTECTION By dsy, us* a tmn h a| Ponds VanWlInf Cream an a foundation. This ii..n-gi. craam WOJ held -our powder mat' for hours, and protect 11. dasj ttoan uu and wind .• PONDS Vanishing Ciaam Cotd Cream Start now to win the loveliness that csn be yours when you use Pond's Creams. You'll find the dlsdnrllve opal-white lirs at ati the best beauty counters. .^'.^V.wVV^V.wV-V.wVVV***..*.-..*.^^ NEWCOCKTAIL DRESSES \ Finr AmaWtBcml |aj sjajajaj f ro ,„. Beautiful Nrw Siyles nnrl vt-ry prettv materials Sires: 12—20: lift—M NEWLADIES HANDBAGS A Beautiful iixsorlmenl to selecl frtim in HI.ACK. NAVY. WHITE and all oilier new l ol..in-. From $3.23 $8.95 each LADIES' COATS raw qiinrler leni;lli Siiii (.ItKY und BLACK. $28.50 each WOOIXIN COAT! ThriiUBTW Irniilh. Sultnhlr for rm.l i-vnilni; In HIM lillt.l BROWN. taiKY und BLACK. HOUSECOATS (OTTON BOOSBCOATH mad.' l la.t colour niiil.TiaU. Aaaorlcd Siycs. $5.98 each The Modern Dress Shoppe Broad Street U Mr. -mllh: II .~ m • ttavajd arhlta 'I"-' ooal <>t living Is .omc• all lonK t" have i To other. %  'rum arou. .bhorent .tench — ir.i(tit be echoed • • ver^ide dweller, -ummer. One w.rm dy %  which n today by .i London July 18JB CHECK THAT COUGH WITH BROWNE'S CERTAIN COUGH SYRUP II R.U-.i Cold Quickly C. CAMION BROWNE M \ KrUII Dragslst 136 Roebark M. Wal MIS to be progress %  ieci: mering in these matters and let "Bat *? in Loadnn •r.ralu %  „ %  nftpc ih ilt 1952 will bring it I" Tfirit,*3.-— N '-'' c ood-bye and thank c-n. lM.k U> Lon*x. Tawn oU Mr*. Smith. %  .v/v,v.v.y////l-.v.WA'.v.v.w.v/A'///^-''W^ TRY IT TO-DAY EMPUOTE RICH IN PROTEIN. THC FOOD FOR MUSCLE. ;t MAIN AND NERVE IITUIIi r .od A mm. vi OKI:S Broad & Tudor Streets %  **§§§! ENGLISH ELECTRIC THE NAME THAT STANDS FOR LUMBER SHINGLES CEMENT WALLBOARD ROOFING (Galvanised) and Asbestos Cement Sheets CEILING BOARDS WALLABA POSTS it 1 is it xnos CO-OP COTTON FACTOBV LCO QUALITY IN A . REFRIGERATOR • Hermetically ~. %  ihd Unit • BwattM in DtSsi • All SIIHI 1 .il.in.-i • I 'I lo >]' '' • .VYcur (luarnntee HI 1 IV I:\UI.ISH EUKMWK HKFMUEB.XTOU vavtf.ti' o IHISII SIIWtlFXF HFFFIYF. HF1F.\TI.Y O MAVMM. A H! I



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I I St>VDAV. JAWARY S. 1KJ SrXDAV ADVOCATE PACE Kl I \ I s HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FIYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS %  %  • MAS BEfc': %  'OL' LUCK rwrneii 'jj: B^^U %  AljC 1 EAOI .' -i^OUJHTMfc. UJOt "——| ALC^AC^'f a Ik* TMIC LL^KY M .-... ... •_ SLPEOS"->ON [ % %  -.;-r:. M IT klAPP) Nl P *0 JiGSS BMWV MAS KAD SC**£ ^3COD LUO'-K WAS A CHANCE TO SON I BUSiKCSS 0LF M£ NEEDS CAPITAL* [ '\t&* ChDtaOlm AM k Up n Gordons IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only APHIAI. Or r MIS arr now atailablr at our UVmrlir* Tttlsil.-. Mpri||htNoM % %  and Swan Slrrel u.u.iiy NOW Usually Pkgs. WAFER CORN FLAKES .30 TINS OVALTINE (large) 1.24 Tins EVAP MILK .29 .27 Tins COOKING BUTTER (lib.) 98 Pkgs. P. FREAN BISCUITS POTATOES (6 lbs.) ill Fresh Beets & Carrots 36 per lb. Now :n I.IK M .:iu D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street Before yo^f' Beforeyo*~| Make tu* ot W HILE I ran UMM hi pan ol cverv. fjb*^ • everyday lives, it*! IlllportaiH 10 remember thai /iiif dcanbnc too, a cMeiitJal for our irdl-being Th is where sparkling Andrevn come rliitjj sluggish and out' tVc hem ihc ie*-i le-. i be Mi anac h and I inally, Andrews %  ndj v inplcting your Inner When fOU I ft) %  i. tones up ihc btvcf clear 1 the b Ckanhncv.. And if you ibouU feel the need ol a refresher ", remember i | i:i:i>teBBfNMNHUl ol Andrews in a glass ol cold water nukea tooling, \u/\ drink for any time ot day' in* it>i A V0H reel • m wot mm ii your Ji It all n null the tongue 11 than, the mouth /<-.,'< fmk liul i/ ymW mf.'w'i lam j %  i i. %  — /i i/i H %  4 or. tin 42c. 1 oz. tin 7r. v^^ANDREWS Drink LIVER SALT



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M M>AY. JANUARY 6. 1H2 GOVERNMENT NOTICES PART ONE ORDERS i i MKagU nut i III HH1ff* "M.ItM I IM cutrlui> at i . *1 % %  m ;• M HQ %  . r nM n M —a.> T WnlnndM band Tnurwlay 10. Jan. %  aaaas '"d W*drtncU> . Jan W A .ahrf ti>iini-nii m IKr ANC om ttw rifle diu NH,*Mlv IMI—M %  %  %  "'I'' ' miCU 1MB oaaia N-'i l-r 4.1. OAWf %  u I g * l. r JHHK J %  .. Ma> li Ml .. St. j PM IIIU M n W . ->* %  r i) M ***. A A cw mi %  OR Mil* ID HKFWKS-COX. Major %  %  <> I A.ljular.1 Th* Rat hart o Hrm^n-nt. HOUSECBAPT CENTRi:. BAY ST. T'nMlOWlng pffOgniBDM of Evt-ning Cla •><•* will open at lh Fran MOIKIHV. Uth January—Friday. Mmtn 1 U.-MI l< 1952. 1 '.. l,iNI I'M.. 4.30—6 00 P.M.. Thurvdm I l.cf IV 4.30—6.00 [*.M. 4.30—600 PM. 4.30—6.00 P.M.. Sweet* A Preservog, Smocking Cake & l*u>\ry Making Simple Drew Cutting & Sewing Advanced Cookery Advanced Dress Making Cocktail Savouries Advanced Handicrafts Advanced Butlering Simple Dreaa Making Registration for all classes will lake place at the Housecraft Centre MUM .i')i and 12 BOOB, and bclwc-n 2 pm. and 5 p.m. on >' !h .in-i Thursday. lOUi January Mt. Keen must be paid In advance (Or the term at the time of registering. tor each course in Sewing, Smacking, and Handicrafts 15/for each course in Sweet* and Preserves, Advanced Cookery, Advanced Butlering and Cocktail Savouries. 2 will b refunded at the end of the term to all students who attend 7611 of all the classes. Department of Education. 31st December, 1951. THE COLERIDGE AND PARRY SCHOOL Spei K hlMimn. Ilarbadob. B.W.I. The Governors of the Coleridge and Parry School invite AI'I'IJCATIONS lor the post of HEADMASTER, which is now vacant. The *** lUadmastcr will be required to lake up the appointment on lit April 1952. The Coleridge and Parry School Is a new secondary school, for day-boys and will have 390 pupils on the roll. The school will offer Academic courses in Arts and Science (with Agricultural Science) up to the General CertHlcate of Education (Oxford and Cambridge Schools Examination Board.) The Headmaster should be u graduate of a British University, preferably in Mathematics or Science, and the possession of qualiflcaAjrlculturo and I Diploma or Certificate will bt advantages. He will ba I'-quired to dovolc his whole time to ihe -i htOl Md pavnot) out-<>!-i-'l.i'.> jk'.ni'.n-v. The salary offered is £900 per annum. The Headmaster is not .1 Civil Si IV. u,t imsionable under the Teachers' Pension Att. No aoatributtona are payable but the minimum qualifying period at the Coleridge and Parry School will count as qualifying; tindei British Teachers' Superannuation Ijgtl lo Barbados not exceeding 1:200 will be paid against appro[>i Mi rm's long leave is granted every aYvaj w an on nquoot bill at present no. passage money is available for team Applicants should forward particulars: — 1. Date and place of birth. 2. Schools and University attended. 3. Dagraa, Hiving subjects and class obtained. 4. Other qualifications. 5. Teaching experience with dates and positions held. . War Service (if an> < 7. Parli,l|i;ition in out-of-class activities. 8. Games record. 9. Administrative experience. 10. Medical Certificate of fitness. 11. Copies of three recent testimonials. 12. The names and addresses of two referees. The atatanont should be attached to a rovering letter of %  ppBcation. Candidates living in tin Caribbean area should send their applications to the H i hWy to the Governing Body, The Coloi Parry School. C, P.O. Box 243. Bridgetown, Barbados, B W.I. by 3o:h January 1952. Candidates living In tlie United Kingdom should send their appliBacrotnfy, the West India Committee, 40 Norfolk St l>iu(]im WC.2 to reach him by the 30th January 1952. 30 12.51.—Sn. >t \l>s\ \|i\i< \ll PAGE IMIkll.r.N Royal Bank Slalemenl Sels New Reronls As toots $2.5 Killion Level statement giving the following Total deposits, ut $2.:13IU1I.^IT. reach Bs* high pgBsM for C'anadia hatikiiu; — Liquid noMtiun ltN6a| profits ofTsel h\ hii;her taxes. (All a%latM aha 61 %  are in Canadian dollars) Canadian bunk in* are ro the annual The Royal Bank .>t Can* year end aaaeu have now topped |ba billion mark and stand at Si\M5 thi If uau irant to star/ in a it ml time nt\ upon a BBSl I ..• Tim l*nk'aa*e*> 645208. an increase of |iM rWonl tlguiv al ago : % %  %  %  highest itgine in Oinadi Inghistoi^ the Royal Biiuks t'is*;il standing at B.JMJH 141 a* comHllK: pared with the urev. :iiui Provinctal %  JZZ. £miinnlakmd VI 3S7.50S.48II Thi. increase I reduction in Government deposl*0f MOrb $46,000,000 bearing deposits havr ,il> reaetMs a new high level of 51.12a.7n 7W an increase of SII>.Sj|.V56a as rosn pared with thi the 1950 balu: SI9.508B84. due • i rogxanuna of bnaigh During l %  Profits isual deriu< All rJgjB**M of Insurance traii t.Ol.KKRS I %  ( informaiion and rate*, apply to the Agentu :— DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. %  %  .'.•,•.•,•.:'.•.'.'.;•,;•,'.'.•,.'--#'-.*-',*-*.*,*'*-****'•**•*---*. %  deposits, characteristic or bfJU hi dining the Data! few *12.83.0o4 „. howi .. bMstsoney to kml *ii4.s.i3R for th< )ff, due no doubt to the heavier taxes and higher h\ costs. Non-interest hearing pns-l ieposits have increase,! bv |39.•!.•• JOO 894.7g7 and now total tl.flM.Tll 203. banl Demand for conunercial loai in Canada has continued heavy 0308 115 as compared a due to the high level of clal and Induati ** he past twelve months Thirefleded in I n m ,|V 117.122.070 under this heading M *d *2.10t! ||g compared with tha corre pondlnp PfOjl and LOM Account i figure in 195(1 Much Of thi' in "• %  balance of H.0MIM crease occurred prior to th.Go OOunt SI.OOOOOU I ernment's announced pnlu-> %  Ina nfc* %  dlt restriction in Febriiuv r.r fund, which n. Canada standing al $f-2iHioin>o UMvtng ;i bal U Mt -" %  down bv WJ4T, I1.0M.1M In the P 547. The liquid iMwitlon of th' "*""iiul Year ended N.vrmber 30ih I 1*11 I"'-' Profit* 12.083.065 S 11,1 %  iton Premises depreciation 1.400.950 H i f N< rih. Sinn |, Baal Waad WHIZZ I nil f is \KI nil BBSf I .M t\IN lllllls \V|. |M|||N/\ -STOKIS & BYNOI 11D Aq*t\ MRS. HOUSEKEEPER!! rail in ami xrlecl /rum l/it finrsl axitortmrnt of • • ENAMELWARE Dividends, including extra distribution Previous balance „, t t;.30g.H5 > 6 4.20O.0OII 1400,00(1 1,106,118 •30.OS9 um 1 M 1,000,010 3.884) J14 %  P. At L carried forward ASSETS 1 .Li deposits Bank of Canad s :'MV > 2<\U.\--\ Ottser oath and bonk bolwwri I4i.504.98i Notes of .md < ... banka i38.288.04 iirnment and other pubtlo securities S68.599.448 Other iMinds and stocks Call and short loans ...'. 127.894 Commercial kMUU m Canada 022.282.727 Ians lo provincial aovonnneaVta Loans lo cities, towns, municipal ami school districts Conunarclal loans — fonrign Non-current loom . Dank premises Lett) 1 of t 1 %  : 11.331.5}*4.316,22 nffvrvd til GEgER AL HARDWARE SUPPLIES I**:*,:*,;;;;;'.:;;;;;;; ,...,.,.,.„*,.,.,,, •,*,*,;r,*,s.*s, -, -.',;;'.-.;' BIST KNCL1SH CALVANIIIED SHEETS, Nott Caati snail lot only € ft. $4.80. 7 ft. $4.90., 0 ft. $0.60 A. BARNES fir CO.. LTD. %  %  Dominican No* world ove %  il c %  %  n %  FOR COMFORT RIDE A HOPPER BICYCLE ^ "SetttUtC da 6J~6hfj YOUR CAREER and my personal guarantee YOU 3P /iobably more ckverlhan you know. I can prove this . %  asaaaM thai [ %  6J i kh •(U.l.lil %  w*. 1 hntm (nan capcricac* -nn mi -tvi K with The Bt .-I oaatt i'" '' \ m ncanv liv i*. Ibr* inl rrv Jrf | tan %  %  nothlBf in \Xop you. The Bruno; tnrubgh .our r..m You am • %  iM '-"if asm .'-'.*.--'-'----*--.----I Something "EXTRA" for your money \ hilmei % %  am, sfftfe m saj a %  >>ll (ivt ww. fpft, Tiy privaic •7^1 j hM^MCMliwtpinpKWaslssniiiM TV.. j BENNETT! COLLEGE I ; Z^liT-—I Vaar Opportunity far I ;. :— !" ^ Umkhmrt %  riiil licitlll EXTRA MOTOR OIL Extra Protection Extra Oil Economy USMFUL GLASSWARE THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. Whilepark Road I RITISH c ERGOUGNAN i v it i; s i6i l' m CAN nvrM.1 \4ii WITH mi -i. iiiwivt. SFTS TUHBU i 'NAP CLASSES KM %  I \ I I PS I HATS U \ Extra Engine Ch'anlincss OBTAOfABLt AT BARBADOS HARDWARE fo. Lid. (The Hgaajg For B6aTgaBHB*) | %  NEW %  ; A mlleng.' %  I*rj!lnf I rv I \ T i v: : r""rnrr%  %  1S IR PLANTATIONS LTD. it '. M 1 IS X M X 1 VV/.V.V/,V/^//////////////.',V,W//^AV,V/,'/,'/,', .'.*.-.'..', V-'.'.'.',*. :;:•,', '.'.'*,;*,' t ','ss*:','.',;%;::::',::: ::'*:* ^/.v%v--.'--,'.' ( /.'-'-v/.',v/.vv.-,',v.v,'.',v.v,'/,v,*/C'


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,. i \\i \I:I n itsi Sewing Circle ih m Penny NblaM ami Ann Mwsgrave SUNDAY \nvo< \ ii ru,i. MM i \iii)iii\(, PBOCBDUU from It la not a < Lflkull M and care. Must tailored woollen material which requires methods. ould be %  me with a >nd a hot 11 cutting 11 it %  IH ". Kmt: New,. II 10 What's Cooking In The. Kitchen %  %  bonk) bo a i!it be i %  dress %  i i i HN1 NOLAN %  %  %  %  ton. The %  %  n ti i it taU i.' but chalk I* %  HI -some .. .; %  : %  to dctcri %  %  %  I length* . fitly on the wrong [he -houldm two rows of p of the %  %  hobbm % %  U tile i to ui the I minded end of a cloth tlM | %  % %  111 be vent tn deal wttta aaUoaal dish: spaghetti %  "in II is very nour.11 cooked I sood. First of all the I to boil spaghetti or hi to pur quite a lot of water In a saucepan and add the • %  %  quantity of I vou aie going |o cook • water boll* then put the %  mi and let Oft for 10 minutes or eat spaite overI %  | UsvaUji undetl recipes. SpaHwttl with tomato sauce MacaD ^Macaroni cheese) and finally pumpkin soup. i BpafaottJ With Toaaato Sam. Put in ii saucepan tu of oiiva m. donl Ilka oliva oil you can use margarioa I nst ead) and 2 pieces ; i II garl n %  Mi n i lain It away. Add i wh u utin of whole tomatoes, add a pinch of salt and let the sauce iwil for a quarter Of an hour. It<>il the opaghetti as I said above. oked pui then In mill all the water bag drained away. Heat the sauce aod mla H with the qmlaitll 2. Macaroni An Gfwtaa (Macaroni Cheese) TWO idea* loi born wear fiom the new HorTOcksta collectionLEFT; Playsuit. with loug. matching *tol*. In crushed .imli*ny pink terry towellina RIGHT Two pw beach outBt In red aud white checked RinKbam. A -.hart, flared -kirt i neat romper -ml FOR CITY AND SEASIDE Warm And Well-Dressed 1 %  coplc Tlour • _di. f %  > %  Milk 1 | • Sail Nutmea )•• i %  (. i i I lb. chww 2 or i > %  %  i tba front I ... : | | I-! fitting, • %  Baste intorfac;>cning, around it i k and 10100] shoulder. under collar has %  un .stitch and seam open. H I Btek line. i, M ••l-r %  I'ut in a small saucepan 1) or. %  nd whan melted add 1 %  till of flour. Mix it tnd Id in. buttar and the flour cook for one minute or two aful thai they do burnt (the flame of nat to be low) Add iheu a little at a time the milk always Q i let the %  luea cook until it her It has to be a thin sauce, and vat] smooth. 8f DD with fall, a very tiny hit ot nutmeg (if you like it) and pepper. Cook the | in salt and water. When ready. Ith the white sauce, the cheese (two tablespoonsful or more according to your taste) • pmti Cut macaroni or rice lb Orated cheeae 1 altce of cooked n.-'i. (lh tail %  wltn whl.ii .. % %  %  front lines and the farmenl li .. ,'. AcJl your n '.II. keep%  rkings and the ml lei to the floor. If •igs It can be straightened by opening the "ting it. plea across the baeft lift the shoulder seam. caused I da on the boated fll%  I'ut in a saucepan 1 tablespoon of oil (laiQ JI bu'teii (chipped) a liny piece of chipped garlic and a thin lUce I I WBB (the fat preferably, cut in very %  mall pieces). Let everything fry on a low (lame and from time tu i two tablespoonsII Ol Water OS that the onion will cook without burnina> When the onion is cooked put in the sauceI English potatoes (peeled and cut in small pieces) and 1 lb. of pumpkin also c ut in small rubes. Season with sail and pepper. mix with a wooden pooo an i add the real • r the water. As soon as the watti boils add the cut macai | as you Wlfh. 1-et it cook for •oma time. The soup must not be too thick or too thin. If || fatl too dry you can add more water. Pumpkin, potatoes and macaroni will be all cooked at the same I the soup stay near the U ant! add the mated cheese. IAJNDON. This i,. the time ->f year when the BngUth woman interested in fashion is mainly concerned with bow to be warm ami weu-dreaaad at one and too same time. Some hardened adChristmas Day n ii in ,i anno which cut like a knife, awhnnuog l which boasted a temperBtUro of 48 F But Chrlstnuu Da> found most women In the cosiest r the wi B Howovoi itaapUa dia awatfca r ..Iways turn at the New ,naiiiiiiii: the holidaybasking on a sun-baked beach the sea. And thought* turn now to beachlor those east of Sue/. <•_ in the antipoda l these are already a present possibility: designers have made them a reality for us lien> with their new year designs now showing. .. to jo pja) ihl with the added precaution of %  only if you hara lha I a smooth, all-over tan" -ai v itt. the "romper suit be a success on any beach or swimming pool is the delightful rompersult in rcd-and-white. %  hocked gingham (illustrated light). It has a halter-necked bodice, and detachable oversklrt. Muttons on the bodice are in lino with '.lie buttons on the skirt to make it look like one piece. For the one-ptece piaysuil. this season's material is terry toweling—crushed strawberry pink trimmed with bl.ick. Bodices are boned, and the suits shaped neatly to the figure. Not so long ago, black was considered altogether Police Hand Concert In Park fl %  i i n basted ... Capt. C I Ration MBE A.R.C.M, will render the follevi:.imnte ot music 111 Queens Park today: — ll-.UENTINA Oi a la n — IS] IHH IMS narrallr liorel*— U, noilRMF and was regarded as a colour aoiety for town and formal occti%  lom No it |g generally accepted as a smart colour for tland nobody denies its |>i < Pink baachauJtJ have black buttons, black-trimmed pocket* and black-lined |tok ile. im ideiitally. is .i gotxl (Ol the tM ii. A really long stole—the one illustrated on the left is Uuoa yards long—has endless uses: as a wrap after .swimming, as protection against hoi mo or cold wind or in place of a nig. The stole Illustrated iv madr iweUloa gaily striped in • n and black. II *d with a black fring'-. For Uiusc who like to be a little lu to match gilt but-orw Althougn poplin with Its silkI more exI ii lain cotti %  i will feel as cool %  %  %  i • TOW! K mum I ~>c. per pkg. BEAT THE HIGH COST OF LIVING Tonight.*-9 BeH'M Dream <>irl THK KOVAt. UlilollTUB HI %  alaewas— PATnBNCE THE wow r n .4>— AM IN A a>i U AAM O cne Mankind 51 A*M O Chilrt i ... k n alii m i 0*aajaaa%oaea *ee*v" w. — n i i ^ -"" ST.MI ) %  ! % % %  io •sssrsusa|uspuj-f>we SHAMPOO BS-" ,. i k %  %  to By l.ikin;: AdvaiiUuc ui I II.-MSCPKRB BUYS KOO !(t TOMATO SAI'CK (Ketchup) 13 oi. bol: 48r. Dta from : C'I-I nafeld. Scott; Alleyne, Arthur. Medfond A -:ins & Co.; Stuart & Sampson i OMP\KI rm; PRICKS (AND qtALITV) OF OTIIKR BRAN'DS TOMATO S\l nut Jown %  4 aa p m Thr N. *., 4 IS n> In IC.1.H*. It) p in tlelled l.lwm. M. B>ti. ISpn lundu HaM I o in Variety Rand ! %  SM p m IS. | P m Interlude. ao p r \. . Anelyau i ja p HI PMMW riajtime si af m ta ti m Thr win. ctiMi Ban4 lh> i S m Radio Newareel. • p n ITinph.ni Vn io B SO p i "an ill uo p II. ri.r Mew p m Prom The few* London return. ie •% p . Sirw <• aond A Thinl *||>NIIAV I IMAHV ISSJ 11 Ii a 1.1 • a.ill,... FU. H na.M %  R, Ntahl. Al Th %  i'p m %  %  %  Man and lit* Helrm, •# Thina On Thew Tt-ine n e IN p In IriMn Tlir TlI i.. 10 00 p r Th N*i II.. I.' .. ..: i n i 10 ELLOW HOPSACK FOR SPRING The gro* surely the oehgbt ol aw owner. Sustain fra H on sale now, exclUMvel> through T. Geddea Grant Ltd. (ph. 4376i. these llulbs are offered in a wide colour*. Especially of mtereat to the be^innei fnrmalive notes are i taalina a I ing amonc many other helpful hlnta. Incidentally, althouah tlie aUeat the numU-i unlimited and I Hovel Skvcnt>-Kive .i car of sheer delight to VI Ji.at Ix-eii whiskeit around the countryside in one— ao 1 know' Exceptional intetw design and finish coupled with remarkable planning contribute Ie %  The nett AS gas in tank and > U m sump b> tlie link at I i ilutchless gear%  .iperb coachwork are IkMa The P Redman A Taylors Oai • H • a a i i a!aaaanthf atoeked Drug P A Cljike 0 O0KI . I I I .ii letv. BOO II. • miniI linned ,., '.:, i Krai • • .on! the new Aniem.ii VOIMUtA %  itirieni r1e*oderani hara P A (-l.uk. >n>l ol COWM >" among Ihe Town. Iin EraetrkaJ Depart men t .it Cnilii'i Sli-nhi ii ind -'ii House h old loetrtcal atttaaa and wlrtni h '.i be found hara I LINK', iWn, i ,i I.HI an iu.ui> lypi • Borew and Bayonet Hull** are m plUjCi. as keta i Belli nns, there's %  v.due at Chase's I > %  %  %  %  i ....' and %  SMALL' There's a I Linens foi I %  .UK for Inner%  %  %  .,11 pta a, %  f.ili I u-aillngi.m elec%  Ike aaost %  1 a* aa %  %  %  1 %  i Irapefruii Knivi %  l %  | A-l %  %  %  Ltd, on Swan St., see i uket i i i %  I %  Bpongi Cagi (wtlh %  %  %  mil\ give |i I guaeu UX-MADi" IS WELL MADE


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ru.i M\ SUNDAY ADXlM \T1 -1 M>\\ P \M \RY C. 11'.2 BARBADOS t. 1— ADNOMTE -1 H, SW.-J si. nueu-B Sundii>. January t, 19.i2 lOlltlM Xt.lXtV I1AHM : tu lit ttafM%  papers und U) I .P tof MrtaJn month! of. this year llek can olfei accommoiiJlKin. Whuttwi tht intentions of those responsible tor the misleading ..:.-. that bsWg DMD m.uie U no doubt that such statements, if persisted in, can cause great loss to the hotel mdus. lariadoi Tburlati are not going to try to cume to Barbados if they are informed in other islands that there is no hotel accommodation in Barbados. 11 Barbados joined with Indian tciriluiies m promoting tourism on a n. would %  %  chance ol Ipl—rtlftsj because :.n tYtjold i source of information for i H. But Barbados has So fai i. at.u.it '... tone! tourist I This reluctance might he due to .* i.ess which sees no point in spending dollars badly needed (or olhei purpooM In contributions to a regional tourist body at I lime when everyone BsWWI that TralisCanada Airlines have to rofllM til DMsages to intending vuUton to Barfoodoi during certain months of the winter season, because hotol . oiminudation of the type nojUOttOd ll not then available. I! Bailiadian n-iut t.n.nui-nin tact due to such motives the ..Iin wih line of action would be obvious. But there is no reason to believe any such thing. Barbados is still not noticeably tounstminded de.spiie the guig*ring up il DM been receiving OVM sstsCsj the lulu Mr. TAJSSKi proclaimed thai tourism wa.-i tlic OCODomic hopp of the West Indies. Gradually the centuries old resistance that the barbadian landed classes have made against the spread ol UMUUn is breaking down. llali-beai U d spirits win. leared eitl.ei eoiiuplion ol local morals or shortages ot loud and high pri.es now realise that tourists provide the island with enough dollais to tMtt themselves and leave belumi iimii to help Barbados import muiv loud lor its uvvn people. Ton mdu^tiy look its hardest knock when sumeoiie dragged a very nasty and unnecessary red n.un,,, out ui the murky past und crn-.J .i "COIOUT duCI iiiiinaliuii" out ol its context. Bui it is recovering even irom that scure. The polilicians oj Barbados ai"e becoming inoic aware that Ihcn prestige with the people who elect them to power depends in the last FMQTt *>" tlieir encouiagcinent ui economic acUvities which will Uwr—M employment among the people. There is, alter sugar, no industry suilicicully large and widespread in the community tu promlM Mapluymcnl to so many and tourism unlike sugar has by no means reached its highest potential of expansion. When so much has been achieved it seems a pity that the industry lias not achieved a greater height ul urganisalion than exists at the moment. There is no hotel association, and no member of the hotel industry is represented on the Barbados Publicity Committee. The composition of the l'ublicity Committee itself seems remarkably restricted. It would be a mistake to underestimate the services which the Publicity Committee have rendered to Barbados in the past and which are still rendered. But It would be untrue to suggest that the present members of the Committee are themselves completely satisfied with its present membership. All those members are prominent in the island's, public life and they all have as individuals a long record of service to the community. But one of them is chosen because of an oilieial position and another is nominated by the Chamber ol Commerce. Then tenure of office is therefore limited. There does not seem to be comprehensive representation of the sides of island life which will primarily concern the tourist and the absence of a representative of the hotel industry is u lamentable omission. The members of the Publicity Committee cannot be expected to make suggestions for increasing the scope of their body: but undoubtedly if the hotels could join together and select an approved representative the Committee would welcome an addition to their number. A progressive step of this nature ought to lead to further advance until Barbados is possessed of a Publicity Committee or Tourist Agency which could achieve more because of its composition than can be expected of the existing worthy body with ilctcd membership. DOLLAR PROSPECTS THK windfall which has come to the West Indies this year u a result .if the United Kin the price to be paid for a ton of West Indian sugar might tend to blur the vision of a great many as to the wider picture rttag area as a Rut the West Indies are growing up politically ami arc becoming slowly con: the fact that their interests are necessarily linked with the economic pros: the United Kingdom and the th as a whole I re every reason why the people of the West Indies should try and understand what Britain's difficulties are with relation to what is commonly bed as the dollar gap. • Mr. CHURCHILL, now in Washington for talks with President TRUMAN, has made the closing of this gap the aim of iMinisii.iiion And n is vitally necessary that Great Britain's shortage of dollars should end so that she can play her proper role as a great power. Already there are signs that Britain might achieve a total balance of payments as a result of trade moving slowly in her favour. But there are less assuring signs with regard to American dollars. The ..us have recently DM n showing an %  in savings. Personal saving increased from 19 per cent ol personal inihe iirst quarter of 1951 to 10 per ii-nl in the tacond and third quarters of :')ie Starling area's accumulations ol dollars dtptnd on the Ainoriean eon habits of %  ponding. And although the economists point out that Americas rearmament programme is compensating lor a fall in civilian purchases and that the sudden increase In American savings may be only temporary MI thf shrinkage of spending must be \ ktwau with a pessimistic rather than optimism eye to the future. The picture is not brightened by the i,f. the Tinted Stales have found it ... ..! %  to take to curb inflation. Congress has passed three bills since the Koiean war started imposing $15 billion of ...-s Credit controls have restricted hue purchase and there has been severe tightening mi tinnumber of residential buildings that can be constructed. are not all of America's difficulties. There ore Americans who complain not without reason that Americu is carrying too many burdens for the free world. Not only is she providing economic and nnlitar) aid but she is being asked by coun.. ho receive these aids to pay fantastically high prices for their raw Da The argument seems hard to defeat ami if America were to refuse to pay high prices for British raw materials like tm then the sterling area would earn iTDMpondJingty loos dollars from its M tbMl dollar earner. But despite these and uther difficulties Ultra is hope for the sterling area that Amencn's economy will continue to expand. Between $25 billion and S'M billion more dollars are expected to How into the American pool during the coming year. And so long as the Government of the I 'niied States does not severely restrict consumer spending there seems every likelihood tlint the prices of raw materials will remain at their present level or even rise. In that case the prospects for the .tiM'hng area will be less bleak. MALAYA THK Malayan news is second only to the news from Egypt in its depressing effect. In both places British prestige has uileied serious setbacks. But whereas in Egypt the situation is of concern to all the countries who comprise the Middle East Command, in Malaya the problem is peculiarly Britain's alone. In spite of the clamour certain London rMWapapari have been making for Field Marshal Montgomery's appointment to Malaya, Other, informed opinion feels certain that military victories alone will not bring stability to unhappy Malaya. The problem is political in its final implications. The numbers of MIN YUEN bandits outnumber the permanent Communist forces of some 4.000 by ten to one. And they cannot be eliminated by military means in under ten years. Only if greater unity can be achieved in the country by the solution of political problems is there much chance of reducing the time factor involved In the extermination of the bandits. At present the rural Chinese are suspicious of the Malaya Chinese Association which they distrust for class reasons and as an organ of the big employers. The European Community also displays the typical European suspicion of native trade unions. Than unions are anti-Communist and the leaders are actively opposed to the bandits. But without support from the European planter community they cannot hope for early success and might even lose ground to tht Communists. And even if both these obstacles to progress are cleared away there is still need for British statesmanship to enunciate a policy that will restore Malaya to a peaceful status within the Commonwealth. ill inW I1K.N | at Thr Sea Nwt. rubbing his hands with an eye on the cocktail cmbinet ha was not off) I pltality but was shown a newspaper cutting which reported the m thai no child mr Hvt believe* in him any more. I ton not . %  all •urprlsed," he aid "Now the woiid Is full ol bVtoUa mlne les. like television, nobody believe* In miracle*, leas? of "ii Uu children or coarse, many years ago. When there were big chimneys In most houses, a stupid child would that I could drop down {hen without hurling myself, though the .smarter ones often •Sked how I managed to cover the whole country in a nighl. "Now most houses have -mail cnireae* oi are by electric fires, they Just don't believe u man of my stae could do il. In fact, knowing; little boys Who Uvs in large blocks of flats have realised for years that nobody could climb down such a complicated system of ventilation even without a sack." "But Ihere must be thousand* of children who Kill helirr. In poi.*" "Thousand* pretend to, partly their parents, but mainly be c ause th'* cunning little creatures know that belief In me 'H' an i vi.. i il-.-i :.-:. %  from their nwn father and one from "What about the under flues?" Mo doubt some of them believe my existence, though my ap" cither puzzles them or terrifies them. At one time, when beards were almost u&tvei probably reminded them of their Hear old grandfather' Now rnnlfathers ore mosilv clean Shaven nni sprlghtlv, I Appear te them u u silly old man "Or a friahtmina old man?" "Not only a frightening old man. but a frightening old foreign man. because they havenever seen on Englishman like me And English children begin to distrust fovUjners nt an early ngr." "Hom do tjoii think you'll strike them this ueor?" "As a modern child keeps abte.*t of DM new they'll probably Hunk I'm i h Abominable --uwn." "Hud an "Of course But dool tell anybody. I don't wait to frighten %  • Gift Depuitinetil "There will b no extra food or fuel tin Christmas." —Official. "Anemones • m rainbow sprayed in vt* K<>UII all arrayed A gilt from Cornwall to be had for Mum and Dad and Aunt.Glad."— AdverlWr's ChrtitSSSS ill! announce ment. ^HrELL, tnauk VOU for youi ad in rlntne To help us choose -*l Christmas lime But are you sure tiiat we shall plsese Them all with >< ; %  anemones? Perhaps poor Mum would rather see Som packets oi olack market %  Rather than ai I W. id Dad IT fl i I Stilton cheese? Or. to make th. mcrry-o, A pint of British sherry-o? A wool)] loon bright Might keep bin warm on winter's night A drop <>( Scoli hi i drop of Might knock tl Bd right out Of Mum And If pourtil %  ut by generous Dad Put the glad In \imlie glad. on .I things the* might prefer Are cosv slipper' lined with fur A pair of gloves, a pair of WK-kS. Your roiipons fur a box of rhoci A i I rlstmse Cake, a Christmas pud Would do them s]| the world of good. A lurkiy. dttck, QV Christmas K An antelope, a nindeer moose Or. If rationed food Is scant, A camel or an t lephant. are cl arming dear. But not exactly Chrlstmss cheer For freezing Mum and hungry Dad And undernourished Auntie Ofasd I*as Acresa The Sea B EINt; y.,nhatun Houser. New Y.-rx .at, to his %  weetheert, Lottie Hiua Sugar Puss. Before I board the liner which will bring me to my Honey Cat on Christmas Eve. let me tell you briefly of my adventures In Korea, where I went as a mascot with an American outfit. As you know good chow and a good time dame are the two things I look for when I go places and dont care if I get •fully, or the hard way. I wai OK for chow because • ntal cook was my buddy from the time he was a chef on Broadway, and my paws had not trod Korean soil for more than an hour before the good time dame came along In the shape of Yow I slit-eve.1. slinky, hep tat with it streamlined chassis Blj la ""irs. Honey Puss It was Just too bad she had a hnlf-rf nrved Chinese boy friend eaUsd Mi i No i'tin*.. Will Sugar. I am an American .ni.l l t.v to be tair to gook* and ChJnkl and all them dopes. What's more, I wanted to get him out of the way so I OOUld make a pass at the dame So I g.we him my X ration and told him to scram. I was just teaching Yow Mee Ow that square dance movement in Swing Your Honey I am going to teach you. when up should eomc Mat Wo Chow with half a dozen Chinese mogs refreshed by K rations and full of light. No klddln. Sugar, but they came on In waves to recapture the dame, and as fast as 'hey came I move then) down with left-right-teft till thev hardlv had an car between them. Mavbe I won't got n Purple Heart for this, but it has taught me iii-u'i to trust a gook and also tha' there Is no foreign country like England, Home and Beauty, the last being you. Keep that tall waving. Sugar Cat I am on my way. MS, Egypt's Plate In Middle East Defence iB> WILLIAM Hl.lf.rT) %  saanuww EnsiMi m *h I.M >pial!wil in MHMIe l | .IIa to*lag llveS and il many >ar> It is generally acknowledged -lav that there can be no settled peace tor free nnti< out adequate strength in the face >t Die threat of Conuae _ression. More than most counI pi is Wide open to that threat. Yet her only coherent desire for month* past has been id her shores M the solo built she possesses against mon. Tu sacrifice bat security b> expelling the United Kingdom ,i srentse it Were tin'-tMOj kO ISBVI theSue/ Canal Zone, not Egypt 'illy but Ihe whole Middle Fast WOUd be cast into jeopardy Hap| Hi toi the ti'' world's seinly. Britain has an ineradicable right to maintain forces In .MM under the terms of the 1936 Anglo-Egy pi ian Treaty, segertj negotiated and .;,;•., .i ii> the s-niuMah I her of "eolo\ Treat) il I bond beIween .vilised nations, ami nrlt*in's authorial to kassD i ,, >i ,. r -. i /,.,., i.inii henee illegal) re•f the 1938 Agreement OanjlOt bS denle<|. No Jidutd Kinfc'd.tn Qoveni ment i.ji sought to enforce the term* of the Treaty according to the letter of the law with any harsh lack of regard tor Egyptian feelings. On the contra*}. agon the end of World War iCBrUldn has gone out of her wa>**fc meet %  %  of Bgyptlei it tonal ism. tgieed to ri-move her •n the BgypUan clUei the) h.d so recently I balng over-run by the AMfi MM She made concession after conession in the hope of reaching. ome basis for a revision of the Treat) which, while takln tie account of the world situation. lid answer as far as wai reasonable the demands of Egyptian Wee) ern imperialism" M whipping por to divert their people'itlSwlkMi from their own miseries. A Fresh Approach Convinced at length that any further attempts at bilateral ne>• fruitless, Britain essayed an entirely fresh approach to the whole problem of a assoclaftaace and Turkey, she offered Egypt founder runiu i-inp .. be newly prothan eg of Amei-icar )ecu.d Allied I i mand, Mlddsl 'mops in East Angha is "occupa* East; with the Impbelt proetse lion" <>f England. She merei) thai IM new ail iigements emaccepts, her responaibilitien to Uv luart'd in Ihi: OllSCUvc UinU-r f:ee worhl, knowing 1hai the M-.,.), t ,u m ctTecl urcn musf be fully garrisoned II lupereed* tha ISM Treaty In so the forces of potential aggression covi ii" .icfence issue*, are to be kept at bay. and knowhal Egypt's Army and king h-i ngbtfttl place. *gen AlT For thetl present sUgc Kbnowledged Isedsr m of development, are uu ... i ii'.11. i e-iual terms doing the iob for themselves. With tli. tht > at Western— — I'owors and her n irthern neigh||||r ICriKIITH &f *: oour, in a defe live cn.ilitw. HarrUun VntlinnBr Cemnrurdst %  % % %  ****& "' %  "Baression — %  i .Minn shaped nvmnrml to include net si U9 States In SIR,—It is promised b) odd b %  far-i'.c ..f Middle the existing Wsr Memorial in a.|East securm A JII the v.irld dittonal marbll tablet with the known, she reject.' ihe offer with names of Old Harrisonians who contemptuous Ind ust fell In World War II. The enc>sed ; iving announced rter ahrogution Hat has been compiled by Mr of trie ISM Haskell from information availIt must be srr II satisfaction able to him. to her to know th. dea p ttg tlkSse As it Is possible that thenmay she has not be M Society would be in any way. grateful to you for the publication The peril ..f Sovl I njgresslon Is of this list with the request that too serious for tin Western Powany further information should be %  d humanlforwarded either to the Headmasty'i hopes of a safer and happier ter or the Secretary of the Society irld, to allow thetl Intentions at Harrison College flamboyant gestun lteicj the situ to us balked by the nuisancccrtnpalgn of a nation top-heavy with nationalism. F \1 hEHKEI.EY. A. P. CARTER. G W. CUKE. M R CtlMRERBATCH, G. D OEANE. D. S. W. HASSELL. D. B. L. INCE. C. D. INNISS. O. R r. KFLLETT.J. R. KKRIt. L N. L. KNOWLES. C. V H. WAI.DHON. A. A WIIX'OXON. R. O. S. O. GITTENS Inflation Slill Stands tlent u.>rk of treating the Middle East Command goes Or nd there are certain heart• "ing signs that the rcmainln; -' .tes fend to t..ke a far %  : r %  of the project than 'Egypt's p-itlliciani permit KNOWIXS. W M her to i!. And asspno everyi-YNCH. R. C. DM Invitation t<> Egypt to MAHON. M. S pets still stands. In tin MILLER, B. F. H. l.opo, that she may vet be induce! PROVERBS, K. O W s#e reason and join in a defe^har Mor whose primary sb%  tv nf the region In wWch She leadership. 3 rr | January. 1852. Meanwhile. United Kingdom Stray Dofin Againf %  Bujin in the Canal Zone. To the Editor, the /tdi-ocnlr %  nd will do 5% until thSy ma ISIR, Stray docs in the i replaced by forces adequate to have reached the stage ensure '.he safety if the Middle where they have become an a< East in case of aggression The menace to pedestrians. On -nany Canal Zone offers the only satisoccasions, while walking tr factory base for any schem. sen attacked l Middle East defence. Its facihUM h.ive had to do ties are unequalliwt elsewhere in everything possible I the area: strategically It is the bitten. hinge on which any plan for the They are always in an emaciated security of the region mu>t pivot, mnngy. and hungry condit •Its abandonment would open %  will attack anything in sight downhill road la the Russian occasions—siirelv the nuthorltle* steamroller. concerned should wake up and d The presence rhlng about It. TMSOrSTFP no more "occupation" of Egypt 3rd January. ISM. J. M \\l 41 LASSES TAUK PAIWT This is a paint specially prepared for the purpose. It is anti corrosive, and when completely dry will impart no flavour or odour to molasses, drinking water or foodstuffs. It is, incidentally, also waterproof and is. therefore, ideal for use in drink ing water tanks, food storage cham bers, refrigerators, etc. Obtainable in 1 gallon tins at $8 73. TRY A TIN AND BE CONVINCED. Da Costa & Co., ltd. AGENTS FOR i\ 11:n> A i KlVli PAINTS. ol. A LIVELIER COCKTAIL CALLS FOR GODDARDS GOLD BRAID RUM



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SUNDAY. JANUARY t. 1952 SUNDAY ADVIH V 1 I PACE FIVE JAN. 6 Yachtsmen Prepare For 1952 Season The IhiBoat DarbMM 1952 %  Shed at ih,. Royal YaAl Club hi %  iiiS the boats (or Y-ohting Season which open.* Saturday January 12. Around this tfeM ivsry ysx Iwo men especially Bf-t b doing work to the boats. One la Luther Sswckness. n heat builder. %  Aim has been doing jobs at this Boat Shed for the pan five years And the other. Audley Uctklee, the caretaker at the yacbU and who is responsible for painting -ome of the boats. Audlrv has been employed by the R.B.YC. for over ten years. Of th vachla under the shed, "B*" Class. Star Boat "Fantasy"* .IBSSSSI* isu be in iH! wood jlutniimin' 1 spar thi* year. The % par was out-lde the boat Shed With the sun sliinimt on U. it Ihsn?fiv looked %  though it was aluminum. Is Teddy out to hurt ihr "Iher boys' eyes ? Last Ttw W. v**t 1 Mil' (>.l"l 1 IHI Ai>d ha* Juv h.i-up tight. 1 l->u glik Another Star boat, M Csra ihe the sister to Fantasy, will again be i n the water this year. Last year while the other boat* were sailing; she remained under the *h#d. She looked then as though %  ha wan experiencing her l*t .it now she appears as if the might cause some upssis in thtl IV Class. I understand m tnc that her owner. I>r. Hirkness is awaiting the arrival of n new •par as the present spar is too heavy. Otherwise Circ.i> pspared. Shockness was putt rag on the finishing touches on her yesterday. She ,iheady I new timbers, beams and new top Imam's to strengthen her Georgie Is getting rV:i! stuck up for the races." Colin Bellamy's Magwin is also in the shed She was denned up and painted. Flirt is back in tht water. She was one of the first to be ready this season. JOIDf BLAUON earmihea hi. Tornado • Thunder for the IIYC aim winch opvn* on Saturday. J Tornadoes have a class of thenown. in prrpaiaUoi %  nry 12 Th. T.T.il. Haw* > be ready tni season. I • • l I • 1 II felhlWJSE-"Bright Light Kates Unbeaten Also under the shed was the Id Seagull Revenge. However The Trinidad Christmas meeiiy the looks of her it would '"8 came to a close yesterday ppsjae -inda] l re aone foreve Vanvnae, Edril ../ bed Afliic the Other T\ nadoes are on the beach. This year they will be sailing in ii c I n s s of their own in the I! B.Y.C, Resjattu This is K.\ is nnmlifciltnl that, according In conditions, the Tornadiiaa either outsail the other centreboard boats or art* themselves badly beaten. It. .Ml I The first new boat ever to be ereeted by "Luther." a% h. lMer known to the yachtsmen. b d| f M B , Sh k ss^s&i^rjsrsi -" "t* "•• -"-p!" vears ago. But only two yean ago, in I960, he constructed At Burke's llesrh Ofcipi has uTis same class, Mlssl"'ti.n't'" Bnd "Madness", been p a i n 1 e d and she WSJ dfad-he.it betw< fine weather and a blaze of glory for the St. Vincent bred. Barbados trained, itlly Rriidit Light Mi Cyril Bainarit' ffllj put another lacing on in F CsaSg lo become the first horse Of this age to win with HO II*. in Trinidad. Stalling a faVOUrlfeg fur the West Indian Produce HafKUcan '.:.' over five furlongs Bright Light was in the liist thcaa until reaching the stretch and then produced .i good turn of spei-d to take off Mr. Scott's Gallant Itock who came second. Third was CavaK has been liei ami i lurtfa CtSjr* l>* Luna, lr The six furlong A n Stewards* Handicap vrscd io tht Mohawk, consistent BsUtSSf) and the last ace. the JunUMi> llanduap foi w a thrilling Mr. Victor i M Pad n M K | two Seagulls. Missbehavc'* is Uunched yesterday. The Burkes Chase's Landmark and Mr. Alexowned by Teddy Former _tmd will ajfo haW Resolute in the anaer Chlnl Cnlden uip ; A the lattei only 13 of UM ortgdnal 2 tM-may A ^ Jolly Ftiar Mar •<>** S.ivrtrpk IA J*phi II law t.901. I'm tuaa H II u < %  msa .'inner owned by Mi. A Ft A-, .] b) J i NPK M \, II M.I. \r i ,i %  MM'* A W.I ..*' i('ru4>l*y> run *m a an i>i IM. ulied last y.-.u Madnem," Tony w a:-i she riiak-s he debut this tenson. she is not sailing. The COmptiltlon ln-lween these nisters should be extremely keen and Luther is anxhnj forward to the results. II Christ Church, launched her ipaairilfj HUniCBDC returned An old yachtsman was -it the fro m Trinidsd last ^. shod on the day I dropped in. Ho Ian hough! her ova* from l< Mr. A. DeL. Inniss. Mr FrankuMayers. She ag Inn's* will again be pleasure repainted and now looks very cruising In the veteran "A" boat attractive. She tin* been out of 'Psyche" but he is not entoring the island for sometime hut will the rnce*. "Psycho" is kept at perhaps lUJTprUM some ">t tho the Cotton Factory but Mr. other -li" boats. Inniss was preparing his tender. %  .ii'" Roberts u wot king OB "Stolla." uwnvd hv Frank Ralnbird but h,may not be ready Armstrong, is also unde r the f"r the First Regatta. He n %  hajd. She WSBJ recently repainted, decking he r and getting i'e Sha will also be pleasure craisshape. "Corkle" is don ing. "Peggy Nan". by her Jobs in his back "d. appearance, looked as though she would be out of this year's raefs. l> '' ' She needs a coat of paint but "I> her owner may however tie HBaffott, waiting, as many yachtamen do, skipper .,! 1)' t>-.-t uliv hi r.for the last minute rush, som 'Mil not be .ding. He i(Hit oi 11island. Ranger has been painted hut Heckles wa s painting Can"'et. DOnalH sio.,te ,i tryim (Jannet also has new canva b on tlie I boat Invader. I her deck. Rogue, sister of Ga' ; ino1 "" %  ,r >' m u Is already In the water buy n larear l. at but (f invndi-i Is not sold he will b*. iBUni Intermediate boat Gnat, owned this seaosn. In. < k ,t %  ; on f I by George Hoad, is also in the winner of the Fronte-uuTrophy shed. I do not know what Q( gio has been up to lately but oa her At other iand under deck I saw an i Jade many other abas liotlle. a glucose tin and ., small getting thci r boats In order foi bottle which rornwrly mtamed th e coming season. This season cocktail ehen ii %  They looked as promises to be one of the most though thev conUlntcl !' i s t e, interesting. from our GASOLENE STATION Trafalgar Street We can supply — • AUTOMOBILE BULBS • DUST CAPS • CHAMOIS LEATHERS • CAR CLEANERS • CAR WAX and a variety of Motor Oils start tn Stash it wan %  dt n g yi o n g tussle as Dashing Princess and Ian Gale, who had nil "D" boat, Harrow. %  M kept up a cracking pace. teasAii rtaba I Tk.. l I.H.. \ll.alr t %  M I is Pnir MM i.—.... aa Another notable winner for the %  who won hi tbhrd rnca fat ."" %  """ mi mi* He. like Bright Light, SI iP D %  rhu>. Hock l>.t-.nn -A Jowphi Jn.t Il-.i0 'NaifCVap I I SM •O'HaUl ll*ULi> tlnu'li <(Jnplr.tIIS %  —• n, \H lri V14 UJ 4*. lAWVasnr M\S.II< W 11— A i ret* •* n— %  •- ! %  M "•" •••>. i "ii. iw • %  m me "" RIM Seen. %  Ian* %  ,_a l.v %  uao I -' 1 ''' *i-r ISIIS i i Mm i i II '-in. tr K n n %  simiii |*4) l*lrl!! •U..|.a l -i.il IM + pondetot woonitao %  rau PtMti A Jeptu iia *. IU.K.IH! IK %  ID41 Tim. I V I'uri IIIHtDTI M 1< M £ I SI"* VuiWMl MM 41 ^K Winnrr owiH ti> Mf Hachrl M... u.i i ).Mi Bstsn MVSSBI %  Tba Aiiaal** *K| ihr %  %  SNo.it till >OU Muif i'i s h.. it I .....i i %  i, UM B a/a* <1MI n*ip tnr aaa ... nrvw ..,. il *.r Itrfr It BartMSMa I a it sponsored py J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM Worried about your Hair I Then your body must he ihon of i organs; substsnosi vital for healthy I Theprowdireaiinenlis to .. v itiosc gsjntsscsi fhsmawstfr, b) miwt> *an fnHrfti low you Vilp. Pi4i. .Si/.i/.ir.. HI im.. *. K. lr>pl. •t suffered for weaka from KMi..-, ii.ui:. mil fall Ilk* an . run Sown I glut or two *• ol Boiktut Toeie Wina will SBKfcJy ritora lent '""If ,< ">ie up the whola mrviw irttt". .ou rsskMS (e-tr %  nd "tiiuit on and n.nimMi butui TonK W.r, n .ip.,.i'l, .ii-.l, 1 (ur iltneM. !•!. fc.,m a MTKFAST lOMi \vi\s-: i-islaad c _'l iM.'j to poTTuta thn %  t ream an.l prodaoa Woublw iiMatnia hackseha. rUBamsti.m and asoeaal** fil*ue. Kru-han is one of iha tmeas i T kllnaf aperUnte. Tha mall dally dose ke*i< the and other lntarnai "nfana w.trkiiur smoothly and naturalir. so that the blood atream la -.l vinorona bvaJUi • • Aak fuui neareai Chamlas sf i %  i ajsssTaaSi. Rheumat Aches, Spc Insect Bites & itinrs CHRISTIAN SCIENCEJ READING ROOM I .. II.IM .-,.. tmm 2 ALI Alt* W.IA.-UMB k .-.-.•.•.-^-.-.-.-.-.•.-.-.-.-.'.V.WlARE I YOU ;i SCARED S BY |; RHEUMATIC PAINS? I|pf' lh .uriand crnun w.y u conquor llu'in Hub SACROOl nd It's pent-lrating now — III ui-l qulrkly and illnlively It doe s you ^oo./ m t* ways — you r ub it on and you brr?. vu^uis



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>A\ uvmv t if.-,; srvn.w \nvor\TK I'M.' =EVEN THE MAP AND FEDERATION —ity <;h:oR(,h: in XTF. NOW M.' nfortunet*lv this is the las, ihmj that the u pton* .f fetk-r*k of doing It is a great pity bcr.. -ngument* lot and against toleration are geographical and can be put toward only after a thorough studv of the n The Hr*t obvious information of imperial.'the map is the fact that the Bril Indies, scatter.>i though they are between ti;e Gulf of Hi Caribbean Sea and the Atlantic Ocean are as much t h I New World as i Brazil. The second point cannot be graaped %  significance t-•(.* .ids fundamental.cographical approach to ihe subject of ledaratJ map shown that Cuba. Haiti and San Dotulaan an Islands In the Caribbean M, forming with Jamaica and Puerto Rico tl %  tlon, simple as It taen to thousands of West Indians I I *!u hemisphere in which the? live II is %  when cm and H la p %  Incmlcnt republics an hers of the Organization of American States. To-day thi* organization which began In 1890 as the International Bureau ol I RepubThe Bahama if.eir land .,i-., ,.f 4.375 squan .iltei. i OVM 800 mile: I ao far escaped W1 t 1n f **a and their populati i of tho e wh > * '*.'20 mark them out as obAmerican Union indu h Independent An si %  I is expect. the futun Ketrional Agency Tba i.i .:: Arn.rican Republics on a basis of absolute equj the 1'i.it aaaoey a< lean, soo miles tlement of disputea in thr Western and British Guiana, (OCM %  central %  %  promotion American territory, thr othei .in 1 iovammaill does larftandlng Integral portion of the South not wish to entei — not federate can the ntinue as scattered lndepemicrr units on their present basis? That seems to be the racdjb crucial S uestion which has it* attention both _. •Od of those who condemn v, ,us Potential memoesof .. Waal federation out of nand Indian Island Federation. One of the Bahama I land IN v Again the map is necessary for inucn nearer to Jamaica than II understanding Of what the Jamaica is to the IKMI.-I iit.-1 i od (Si Chi katophi i %  la n,,w '^'J' 1 *' VX '* T,S '"' !" he proposed Fedeiation. i,t "Jj"^ (which anan close to Cuba as to Islands inrludlng Barbados at one th-next group of extreme* and Trinidad with Islands an(M American posse*Ttbago at Ihe other. sioru of Puerto HUD and .-ertaln Virgin Island* From an international point Of view these Ame. .can poescastotii are Integra. Thcro ho tot(lcm onds be ,. uull „ ffu "'cl". Common * l,h o( %  "" although the Dukl. awn Curacao. United States. Arub|l tlllu Bonaire near to the T. a. - u r„. i„4,^ „„ sea coasts of Venezuela, the Hutch J? „ hi. -^ r V? P A "** 'he Americans MM) Fiend, futuie cannot be a subject We-l ,^ |8 and p^^eaelon* by L.„, .' 'n 1 "f" ,,vrn f %  incorporating them into thru r. '!' %  "Si, iJlu.' A~r. 0, fe^T nautut.mal framework .he 2^.re-irtS*422 *?" HrllWh have take. I iitt'K ration Iwo *inall Dutch Islands and a biCuatcii;... ontlnent) will SOI baIndian Federation Init teograpln,w ^ %  "" %  ."""" ,% '"1* ".'If ^1~ ,,ul h* v e propoMxl instead that ne'i claim % %  ""• meinbcrs of a proposed Waat eallj M'akiug the isljnds belong o''*i iji'"d !* Alartin the Brll thP British poaae-uioiis in the V tandJ have Indan federation. Leaving Bennu'" the Greater Antilles and are >sh West Indian problem begins in Caribbacn area (Inclusive of Ihe %  liaanj cnmi b'.-f.-ntheOrganlxada to continue its isolated existence adjacent to Cuba and the main%  ai araa wyh the British Virgins mainland terribnu". of British tlon who n In justified by its small si and its land of Florida. Omitting ihe> ;n ,, stret-hes In n long chain Honduras ami British Guiana) Washington and whose Council is naarnaai to the North American small dopatAdMncuM of Jamaica, broken only by tne island win tl DEVELOPING BRITISH SUGAR PRODUCTION i ut of all 1 : ml territories in the Western not accounted for either a. integral parts of the Kingdom or us independent republic* U ami Bahamas an cii|.ped around b> th.and ft.%  i i a rncml" >>f Amer. itas) that their separate ->>ntinue fm man> *ar unnoticed until theA integral parts of thj l'n; ad Kni^.Kugli-h speaking North Amen-an The continuancof IBs BrltM vraai Intttai M ilaaa m %  %  Mflnod (oi gtva UM W, .: i i • %  -us: ibatna :h.United K Indh idua West Indian isl.n.i• i %  '"Upwhathai lull oi inrti-i federation Tht %  %  %  enjoy DM t i omplaun %  K of lull Rl hip um lu alva nf ita '-i o latbtll %  full llgl affairs as grown up ma %  i e BrllMk Commonv/eilUi Ti nreaant irranganiani u too baai U] loadM in fat %  !!! .-I UH WI mitm iha United King1 do n Tiic Fic-n h Dul I %  I • % %  .( || I : i %  ] i; I Hi |am by then in llttcal skill in integrating then poaiiaglona arMn than In ne terrltorlaa. The BrIUah %  hardly nn> %  %  MI West luiii. HI paopte mid much censure at UnHod r! dions meetings although thej hn\r offere.1 full political fie.'II i Brltlah Waal Indloi ['hi \V. thaj do not want full poUUca freedom but the time f i Milted They cannot nuteiinilih pogl II oe the I'hev mult take a lesson ir geogr,iph> and decide what the* '. ith rein tlon !•> the l'nitr.1 Kingdom nrie l£e British ConunoowaalUi ano d to till oiit'inisation n[ Amarlcan states NeM Commonwealth Agreement BARBADOS BENEFITS of Chapter VII. the quotas set out in Article 2 (which shall be known as the overall agreement quotas) arc irreducible as well as being -m *i • • i L L n / ii t' lp maximum quantities to be e*"1 between The Minister of FOOd Oil Dvnalf ol His ^^ b> lhc respective Territories Majeoty'i Governinent in the United Kinncii.m ol tho Aral to the preferentjal ind n Uatad part ai '.-• Q lOtnsUnd Su^ar Board. Ihe South African pnea marfcoU subject to: — -Suj;ai A.-M>ciaIion. Ihe British West Indies Sujjar Association (a) Upwards revision In I9S3 fine.), the MaurlUuj Sunr Syndicale. and the Colonial Su W Refininj* Company Ltd., Fiji, on behalf of the lui n Industrfea and exporters in Australia, the British West Indies lAnticua. Barbados. British fiuian.1 Jamaica, SI Kills Si Lucia and Trinidad), Fiji. Mauritius and the Union of South Africa, ol the second part. Privinlile : (..in ui-i.i %  II 'i pouri M i %  trfirle 4 they i 1 rcqun from a general understanding that '" 'urtherai.ee of the objectives has been reached between the parmentioned in fhc Preamble. Ihe ties that it is desirable on the terms UnUcd Kingdom Government, sub< .' to hava a i"' 1 lo lhe terms and conditioiif long term %  fTeemanl for supplying provided by this Agreement, unsugar t> th* Unltad Kini;diim.' for ""ertakes to purchase during each developing the production of sucar ca 'endar year agreed quantities In the Common wealth countries, rrom eflcn Exporting Territory up and for the ordcrlv marketing of ,(> a ,0,al oi 1,568.000 tons at price* that sugar. which shall lie negotiated annualThc United Kingdom Govern•>' a "d which shall be reasonably ment and the a IKIVCmentioned remunerative to efficient proparties of the second part agree duccrs us follows: — (ieiin il I'lider^tjnnliiii; Anici. dividual* : %  : specified hcreunder. % % %  Baal Afrit • FIJI South Ali Article .1 Article I It is agreed that sugar d subsequently by means of Joint consultations and agreement between the Exporting Territories and the United Kingdom <;..%, in ment in the light of consumption levels, export peiformance ani olher relevant factors. (See also Article 16). (b) Provision for any deficiency in exports from any Exporting Territory relative to its overall agreement quota in any year being available to be taken up (at their option! in proportion to iht respective overall agreement quotas by other Exporting Territories who have In that year sugar available for export to the preferential and negotiated price markets In aagooai ol their overall agreement quotas. .__ which is Arricl. iHiuired for ship's stores for ship? The Exporting Territories and .(dualling at a port in any Exthe United Kingdom Government Article porting Territory and the customagree that the successful functionin furili.raiici.f the objecUvcs ary local export of sugar from the mg of this Agreement and the fumentloned in the Preamble, the Exporting Territories to countrie? bin Mcurlt* "f the sugar-IndusExporting Territories agree subwithin their respective geographic tries of the world arc great!.* 84 jeei to the lenpa and condiUons regions is excluded from the propendent upon the maintenance of provided by this Agreement and visions of this Agreement and It ^satisfactory world price for Mg*J rtieular to the provisions of no j^,, of hp negotiated price mpportcd as may be necessary by and Chapter VII, to limit quo tas or of the overall agreement Sa liitcrnatmnnl Sugar Agree-' -xports in any one quotas. ment However, unless and until the quantities Article such an Agreement comes Into *5 < £ 1 Iir !" l T un "'.* and to a ,0,al • Without prejudice to any rights f or ct and is accepted by the Govof 2,S.5.0M tons, that is; to say:— ai>d obligations arising from any ernments responsible for the Ex' oth. r Article of this Agreement, if porting Tcrritori!:" and the United and when the United Kingdom Kingdom Govemnvnt. and which Government decides to cease to be provides expoit quotas to the marine sole importer of sugar into the Ecu ,>f the world for I wide range United Kingdom, the United King„( fmeign -ng-ir-exportlllg coundom Government, and thr Exi.,,,* TI„KxiMtrting Territories iirting Territories at the time of shall not ba rastrkted U) then such decision, shall in consultation <0 t a | exports In respect lo markets make such arrangements as shall either Commonwealth or foreign other than the preferential and UI.IM' .tut" %  1 Bll|^ ,^, ,-~ .... .-..L..J .'Ll a f" f < ; 1 .' l h: 1 :,f r £ ln 5 T"^ enahle them to meet their obllgauf 1952 the Minister of Food shall Uonf undtr lhii A-ireement "-the p cri#rf o( „„, AKrrrmen i Article r sale of Commonwealth sugar to the Canadian market and that thereafter Conunonwoaltb exportThis Agreement shall remain In ers Shall resum.uinrt s.iles to the for., (torn 1 M0 until Canadian refiners through normal 31st December, 1930. but may In Commercial Channels. It Is furhe year 1932 or in any subsequent .ed that the parties to this year be successively extended by agreement for a further year Kxport tin Arriclc $ negotiated price markets, provld4 that the obligations of Export%  '..-.. fulli Ii Agreement will give priority to sales of Commonwealth sugar and subject to market -mns will make sugar available fur sale to Canadian ren i such qu ntitu for a new International Sugar Agreement the United Kingdom (acting on behalf of the Colonies) and Australia and South Africa agree that they will not become parties to me United Kingdom Governsuch an Agreement unless It pront and allExportmg Territories yides_that the quantity of 2,375,000 and from agree that subject to the provisions tons laid down in Article 2 hereof (or such larger quantity as may have been agreed upon in tcrin> ..f Article8j, is Irreducible under and! for the purposes of the International Agreement for the period of that Agreement Anfcti n It Is agreed that in any negotiations for a new International Sugar Agraon ant, rapreaaotattyag of the parties to this Agreement will consult together on the implementation of Articles 0 and 10 hereof and in addition will consult together on the question of any uf the Exporting Territories obtaining under the proposed Intermilloii.il Sun-u Agreement export limits in excess of the figures slated in Article 2 (or In excess of such larger quantity us may have bees %  graod U|KH in tcims of Article 8). It Is further agreed th..t during the term of this Agreement Iha t.'nited Kingdom delegation to Ihe .International Sugar Council shall Include as advisers one representative for each Colonial Exporting Territory. Article 12 The parties to this Agreement will by Join! consultation and agreeim lit at the appropriate time make such arrangements as may be necessary to facilitate the smooth operation of this Agreement and the prevention of undue hindrances to the production sale *nd shipment of sugar It is agreed that, with this objective, attention will be given by Joint consultation and agreement to all relevant matters including the following:— (a I The procedure by which deficiencies shall be redistributed under Artlcli 8 (b) above and the period of notice required to bo given by exporters in respect to deficiencies Whether, without effecting detrimentally the operation of this Agreement, any latitude in the strict application of quotas to Ihe calendar years should be allowed (and if so what latitude) In order to provide for the difficulties arising from engagement of ships some time ..head for large quantities or dull cargoes without any assurance that the vessels will load as planned (el Any appropriate relief in case of force majeure \ ...i...-. .1 Price (Juntas Article 13 til In furtherance of that part of the general understanding which ii set out in Article 4 and subject to the provision s of Chapter VII. the Exporting Territories agree to sell and the United Kingdom Government agrees to buy in each year, at prices which shall be reasonably remunei.itivi to efficient producers. the follow! g respective quantities: — A ,U smote ion. llnii.l, WM lt.dK %  %  i .i FIJI taieso MesrW M4S0O south Atrm i ...... Just Received — a fresh shipment of IM'IIIVl (HOWS (II) The respective quantities set ox. in paragraph (i) shall be tin basic negotiated price qtKita*. Sublet t always to the provisions of Article .1. In the event of the total export sugar in any year from any Exporting Territory being less than the negotiated price quota, then all exports of sugar from that Territory In that veer than be the negotiated price sugar for that T. ITI'I>I> t..i thai year (ill) I'rovided however that until 3lsl DecemlMi 1952 the Exporting Territories agree to sell and the United Kingdom Governniiiit to buy, at the prices referred to In Article 18, all sugar exported from the Exporting Territories without any InuUUon whot• veron ihe quantitv i standing anything in this Agreement (other lhan the provisions of Article M which may appear to be to the contrary. Article 14. Subject always to the nrovihioiis of Articles 3 and 5. each Exporting Territory undertakes that in furtherance of Article 13 the negotiated price sugar for each vear shall be allocated for the United Kingdom j*rlide 15 The UniU-d Kingdom Government and the Exporting Territories agree to make during 13. and at any subsequent time at the lOqUMI ,< Kxporting T'rrilories, a sic,ial examination of the position (see also Article 8> and to jpoaaid er whether the negotiated price ouota* may lx increased In particular, If In 1933 or subsequent I > the unrestricted domestic eonsumi'tiori of the United Kingdom I, hown to exceed 2.3M.0OO Ions. United Kingdom Government t h>U offer lo increase the negotiated pne* quotas by al least the same percentage as the percentage to which the unrestricted domes lie .onsumption exceeds W 80,000 tons Subject to the provisions of Chapter VII. the respective negotiated price quotas set out In Article 13(1) shall be irreducible during he term of this Agreemei Price* Article 18 The principle of annual prnfixation shall be that thr pi n • is to !* %  reasonably rcmuneratlvi to efficient praducen tuhiect ti Article 17 Article 17 Toe price f..i m h ftm xiunin the eurranej ai tinAgienen shall l>e a single CommunwearU pin. .ipiill.ablc io all F*jHirrtn# IVrntones Article IS The price fur shipment* of sugat from 1st January. 1930, to Hal !>ecetnber, iiiso. of i:3o HI n,i pei ton bail! ii pol i mi nt* of -sugar made or 10 during the roan 1930, 1031 and lit." the ini. e por ion basis 98 polarisation agreed betwun th. B artlcs of this Agreement gra 01 llowi 1050 £30 10 Od 11131 i i ; ii.i 1S32 IN 10 Od. Article tu Tin-. %  i %  • %  i .in Ual U i i. h nai for the agreed rat. s of freight am insurance at pre-win livrl. as .>' %  cepted for 1950 to I OBI, ,n.i tht uiv I Mint 10 excess inlaai and UDUI such tlmi us the ba*l> <'f contract may be al1, nd l,> mutual agreement, aftei asonable notice and without pr tha ulnrlple statef IM ....of 'prwixi'i.ig -humirig". iport auaar from it..Exporting and shall ."ver accurnng Into %  ball be I luadth. i'-. % %  WtsghUni % %  i and It i agreed to accept It as relating t" the Basic Price I'rtcr Index *rficl> 22 Pot i.i h yeai # OR Page kkw H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd. KEEP YOUR HOME SP/C AND SPAN We have a wide range of PAINTS-ENAMELS VARNISHES I -tabb-hr. 10M f. HERBERT Lid. 1 I'oimih -I KM I Comfort Shoes for Ladies Brown Calf Low heel Oxfords. Pair Black Kid Low heel Oxfords. Pair $9.12 Brown Calf Low heel One Bar. 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WOHK oi sKII I III II \SH with a chain <>i Di i idjetown, tvltli ih* of the Wdt medieines, wltii a staff or q * drugflati . uii these . toi. of jr : -Liity us public health In the foremos i %  % %  .r. %  night. kMIIIIIS Mill; STORES % %  % %  i oreta POTA .'>>-> -.Sr Ii MILK >4 • Altll S ( HRESE I I'ISI'S 1 II rRAwro (ItAi Kl B M \Hll %  IJON Wlfl %  I i'KI l-i I IJON Bl Al K PKPPEB I ION P \I'!MK \ %  11 AND CAB iMI L PUDDIN4 I %  | \r PASTI %  %  nr MARTB1 i CORDON Bl I GNA MAHTH.l. XXX U BALLANTINES WHISKY %  pntLSTI IN ia. 12c $11 00 a oo o oo | ;.<. 5.00 W 4.00 COCK A DP FINE RUM [ st iwni.it si oil A i <>. i oil M Ltd. .:•.'.: %  .•.•.::• '•:: %  1






ESTABLISHED 1895





U.K., AMERICA ARE STRUGG
FOR THE PEACE OF MANKiND

Mr. Churchill And

Mr. Truman Confer

WASHINGTON, Jan. 5,
Churchill arrived Washington aboard ‘Truman’s
plane Independence : 19 p.m, to-day. He flew here on
Saturday for talks with Truman from which he said/should
emerge “peace and hep. and salvation on earth for strug-
gling mankind.”
at the National Airpor' :
York where he had disembarked a few hours earlier
the liner Queen Mary.
Churchill was greeted with a
warm handshake by smiling Tru-
man. The President walked vo»
the foot of the ramp as Chu
stepped down from the
carrying a cane and wearing
black bowler hat. The Pres
and the Prime Minister took
their ha.s and shook hands at the

in

The 77-year-old warrior statesman arrived
after a 61-minute flight from New
from



foot of the ramp. The Prevident;
then greeted Foreign Minister]
Anthony Eden and other members
of Churchill’s party as hey

stepped from the plane.

All of the American Cabinet]
members, most of the diplomatic
corps General Omar Bradley,

Chairman of Joint Chiefs
and members of joint chief:
among the welcomers.

Working Together
Winston Churchill and President
Truman pledged themselves on
Saturday to strive together for
“peace on earth”, The British
Prime Minister flew here for Cold
war talks starting on Saturday]?
afternoon and-continuing through]
Tuesday. He declared his |
arrival that Britain and the United
States, by working loyally togethe:
can achieve “peace and hope and
salvation on earth for strugyling
mankind.” Truman replied a
“peace on earth is what we are
both striving for.”

{ Staff

vere

WINSTON CHURCHILL

B. Guiana
Dockers

Standing together bareheaded
under a thin overcast the two
chiefs of state pledged their n ons

to friendship and co-operation in

the struggle for peace. Truman |

said the United States and the e
British Commonwealth had been St

friends for many years. Turning Tl e

to Churchill he added: “And you
and I want to keep them that,
way.” Responding, Churchill said:
“We have only to go ams to-| of
gether to find ourselves safe at hes
end of the road.” Through
America’s “vast strength” Chureb-

GEORGETOWN, Jan. 4.
A number of dockers at the Port
Georgetown stayed off work
tonight after receiving weekend
pay packets with a six per cent
wage increase from principal ship-




































U.K., EGYPTIAN.
WAR ENTERS
SERIOUS STAGE |

CAIRO, Jan. 5.
Egyptian sources said trained
fighters had now joined the
Egyptian underground forces and






,

Sunday Advocate





BARBADOS, JANUARY 6, 1952

LING



Ceasefire ‘Talks
Not Progressing

"“ANMUNJOM, Jan,



The United Nations representative Major General
Turner told the Communists tu-tlay, that if they want to
build airfields, they had better do now—to which the





—————— $$

















































































the battle against the British Chinese Communist General Hsieh Fang replied “Ha”
was entering a new and more Turner denounced the Communist “upside down reas
aa cae — spoke in} oning” and said “you have cast yourself in the role of a
i Oo. ri ri 5 ‘ .
battles between British troops bandit who tells his victim ‘you iave nothing to fear from
nd Egyptian irregulars outside me so long as you surrender ar purse and walk oway
the sealed off city of Suez in the _Wwithout creating a disturbance.’ |
tense Canal Zone, ; Waited Nations Command di
Th Canal Zone itself was | come to Korea to surrender
fairly quiet last night except for aper uilty vame to forestall the attempte.t|
firing around Ismailia where cible seizure of the Republic!
euards at the United Services lof Korea by your forces. It has
Officers’ Club opened up with ntem t | cone just that, Having done sv
ten guns and rifles wher figures we have no intentions of walking |
Were se@n approaching the barbed way under the threat of your
wire perimeter ouse development cf airpower during Players in action at the Garrison yesterday afternoon when the 1962 Polo season opened with a
The Egyptian Cabinet will the jarmistice, and leaving the match between Mustangs and Rangers. Rangers won the match by f« vals to threc
sriming Se eras aes ja: BERMUDA, Jan. 4 a of Korea to your tender 7
a’ its ek]; ing Sunday 1e House of Assemt avg | ErCICE i s R i r. D > t M f ,
night It is expected to protest Committee ae af fernagn venieela Hisieh raged angrily and replied ange s € ea us ang: 3 ews ya pers
peainet Sues gun, battles on the} on the allesed ach ef | eoiets that rere statement was “rude
ground that Britfsh forces fired] by the dauy I 8 : and absurd,’ 4 P : S 0 P ;
on Egyptian police trying to} Gazette in ye paver Roya He» said: “Your have gone too Fs Ss oO oO easol cree »| - e
g an ; .
mantain law and order. of the debate on foreign enone | Os FR YOU arrogangs. You have C Ome
i The British who are now using despite the order by the House not; eversed black and white Your COLONEL R. T. MICHELIN showed fine form as
Centurion tanks firing twenty{| to do so ‘tatement proves your lack of iall ‘ > for Rangers to defeat Mustangs by th ‘ .
pounds in contrast to two pound The» Committee expressed ihe |? neerity. He also said that Turne scored all four goals for Rangers to defea é ( h ir | il
mortars which were the previous} Pinion that the newspaper's action | 24 Ret represent the people of the odd goal in seven at Polo on the Garrison Savannah yestei A l ( li
peayiant Aa saa probably wil ae a deliber: ate challenge to! * - ae i. = ee be oe day afternoon as the 1952 Polo season opened
Veply that police joined guerrilas} authority and could be regarded ‘$ he claimed to. Ss poln Colonel Miche aved ¢ he “pivot” position for | NEW YORK 5
attacking British troops. only as contempt of the House Situs. anrind ts. an. ake ane olonel Michelin played at t I Ik NI 1
Egyptian authorities are faced The Committee felt disregard of ‘**ed jokingly “did you remem team and was always in position to take some well mace Bot} eadir morning news-
——" Pee " » veer 4 } inte?! nace: > tend a warm welcome
with the task of preventing} ‘he order prohibiting publication; °r to bring the credentials?" passes | Teak ia tet
masses from erupting Ee Gamat of open debate was the Sank oe New Instructions Foy Rangers, V, Dean. scored Pl 1° Ki — & SESE in BBL: BE) SHG Ol
strations which would further, PUblishing the reper: . i secret Libby heading the prisoner } two goals and L. Deane the othe: | even Faces : : ' i. ae ;
complicate the situation already acesion because in both cases it*negotiations told Korean Major} l. Deane was number vne aie Bs y ° r in’ d beoft in ier
delicate and dangerous. —U,P. Porras a challenge to author-, Geneial Lee Sang Cho “no man| Ward for his team while v.j Confidence Voles i ti h a * th n y
i peenite Taine the reasons for be as obtruse as you appear | P®ane played back, hat the. word | is Sata eked
3 : [foretun'e Lise ig ne ON} to be except deliberately.” rr game was keenly conte | PARIS, Jan. 5 Yashit +e a . od tea. a a :
ot ° le > were the same as} He told newsmen i ite| ted on grounds that were in good Premier «Rene Pleven bo! : tly _
y ba ‘ 1iewsmen it is quite : He : tudied coolne
| Foreign Policy om eer soalion ation of a re port | obvious Communists are killing condition, It consisted of five} posed eight confidence votes on uidit ne
{ ° They Coloni LB; liar ts, | g| oh awaiting new instructions chukkas Rangers won the first|Saturday in an all out effort ‘o rh Times iid th nator
y, é irliamen 7" . ‘re|give Prance ‘tre fi . ‘' ct
j Major Issue In no power to compel spi rannent The deliberately appear to have chukka 1--0, but no goals were | Bive Pre ice a ‘realistic bud ould not be cold to Mr, Churehi!l
{ r > before Committees” und no discip., Misunderstood United — Nations |scored in the second chukka.|The odds are that. the Premier if it tried. He can be sure of one
| US Klections linary powers over. their SCIP | proposals regarding prisoner ex-| Mustangs got two goals in the! who has successfully wriggled) hing as he steps ashore’ toda
f members. They could not punish change—-It was obvious discussion} third chukka. and Rangers one: his way through five months of] pis is, that when he comes to the
: s Vaal 38 , ‘ . on 99 zl s crisis i y Yn 1h ; . .
(By ELIZABETH WHARTON) for contempt outside the House no, ¥ useless, goal =e the score 2 j imost ree ae wv Il notlimited States in or out of off
| WASMANGIUN, Jan. matter how scurrilous the con- In the other tent where delc-|._ In Bis eee eee bet rhea int Soir Me ion when vo" Jand whatever his errand, he wit
' Uniled “staces toreign policy is}tempt might be, although the ® are discussing constructivn| teams scored ong goal taking Ing begins on Monday armly weleomed, That is the
: an| House c 1pose ar of airfields before and during the|the score to 3—3 and Colonel Pleven, determined to stand o1 © now a 1 ‘ ;
xpected to nave more of an|fouse could impose a bar on 8 : : w and always. He is on
nee litical ns and}members and others treating it! @?mistice, Communists — weve| Michelin put in the only goa) in fail on his bid to ram through] (1; 6 qualities of courage Integrity
| impact on politica campaig ns brs with contempt . challenged to try and build their] the fifth chukka for Rangers to he budget supported by tax raise} nq intelligence no one. can heip
on tne elections results in the The Committee felt it was an- installations now — when they] bring the score to 4—3 and ecoromies in Government dmiring
. . = el was ¢ * ad fr - : social services &
the U.S.A, next year wan ever! onaly Parliament had “no power} Would “disintegrate” under the] The horses were not in the owed ees and social services,
before in history, in the opinion! +, protect itself” and recommend-|@!! of Allied bomas. ‘peak” of form as there has not = ed bs pe Le! than eight con- It is his duty to give the first
of many experienced observers.| eq ‘an examination of this aspect.| Major Genera] Howard Turne:| been very much polo recently none a ne cone eSS10N lottention to the interest of Britain
Now almost every politicall The Committee also recom-|said Communists were trying to| because of heavy rain, But, ala yourned on Saturday and the programme of the Con-

|speecn is devoted largely to U.5./mended further barring of the
| policies in both Europe and Asia,| Royal Gazette from the House be






























rain through negotiations what

player said before the competi-
+ cannot gain through battle.”

tion is over, they will find their




























anew only 24 hours after



He used his favourite weapon

ervative
survive

Party
conceivably

Some of us may
differ with him re-











ill said, will come “peace and hope | ,,; ; and dependi in s jegree on ‘ “ ) sy (ing by a ‘slim seven vote majority ve ae ai viene he :
' ping agents. and depending in some degree abandoried; but added that if} «Wen this mevting where tempersfform) and play a much faster : " . : sarding those interests, for we as
ond.aernie for struggling man~|" The two ocean going ships | who the candidates are, it is ex-l greatly deprecated the action of} were frayed and names called. The] game. Yesterday's game was |? _ We cena oer i nation have interests of our
kind.”—U.P. affected are the Canadian Cruiser | »C¢'e¢d campaigns next year will{the newspaper—it was discour-| Allied officer said the meeting was] slow torégratome own. We cannot make ourselves
expecting {to sail north tomorrow | be largely based on foreign policy| teous to the House and could not] “concerned largely in aM ex- The teams were : ™ho Che ene , British and we cannot join tne
I g to rrow 4 , The Chamber will vote on all
and the Baron Elgin which arrives | Controversies. be overlooked nor condoned change of unpleagantries mostly Mustangs :—J Hanschell, L. eight confidence votes separately | British Consers e Party, Indeed
ongs oremen Thursday night to load sugar | This is expected to be especially; | The Assembly I] debate thefi-relevant to the issue. Deane, O. H. Johnson, and V.twnen it meet t 2 op on}We do ' mong ourselve
A third ship in port is the Har- | “ue _ Should _ the candidates ba Select on mittee’s report Mor —UP. Deane (Capt a _ {Monday n | point da time and
° lrison liner Planter also scheduled | Kepublican Senator Robert Tafu, 449 fe —— omen Rangers :— W. Bradshaw, K.| inot expect to do so when wt
tr e n S ‘to leave Saturday for the U-K. and | 22d President Truman. Views of f . “ . ee Deane, Col. R Tt Michelin ult with ou erseas friends,
t was likely that the s rike would | these two on international matters l K First To Ratify Mexican Living (Capt.) and W. Chandler i TE NE W ‘ i Mt
NORFOLK, Virginia, Jan. 5. |spread | differ more sharply than those of “**** a @ 7 . The other polo matches in this iA LW NEWS il re } itl posi-
’ a, Jan. o. . . nh C ‘ ‘ a“ > ake ‘ " . chill respe hone opposi-
Tugboats churned into Norfolk’s} Negotiations between principal at men in the Presidential | | Jap Peac e Treaty k iandard y ery Lou Gore Se coe cme SHORTLY after 8.30 p.m ion an experienced politician
snarled harbour at 12.09 p.m. to- shipping agents and the British | P Taft's widely on a atacan. -atl antec ; 26th when there will be a presen-|terday the Fire Brigade recei kno programmes get ahead
day after longshoremen vote to|Guiana Labour ion for a 20 per \. é i Winey ¢ LONDON, Jan. 5 By ROBERT PRESCOTT cation Match }a report that a fire had broken ou tha proce of ve and take
accept a general pay increase and}cent. wage increase to meet the oOnt ; 8 ot Sat ae, The Britis For ion Office § aid rn MEXICO i. Py. #00.) 6 Y ee jat the Bornn Bay Rum Co,, in ere a Of ncoul
other inducements to end a four- high SoBh ot vine nad” Groken raay” “erith. convapanaing ore: I bat Britain has t come ihe first a ave . t Ocean cacteli jue irdwood Alley, City . But we have no fear of differing
day strike. The back-to-work de-|down Thursday. The Union wes .°""* ~} eountr ratify che Japanese cys the most advanced sociul ‘B. G G On reaching tl Iding t ill purpose
~ 1e 2x De’ Y y ul vapé legislation { or ) é g the building h Mr, ¢ c I isic purpo:
cision ended hours of deadlocked|prepared o accept a 14 per cent. Daa, ahaa Tae ee so. wa eace Treaty. They said that the j ation in Latin~Americ ‘ id ve overnor i ivade found that there hic h i pre rvation of western
negotiaiion and a tieup of harbour] rise, but companies stuck to theis tealled “great debate” i tha [instrument = of ratification — wa a ne the -w id nee es , (fire in the building, but g bit \-iviliza naintenance 4
traffic which stopped shipments of] original offer ee at n ’thanded to the Japanese Foreign in ~ ; we , a mar li ag Visits Di amo 1 rag burning in the gutter at t peace, In that union and
export coal to Norfolk and halted] When the companies, despite the |Penare. Office on January 3rd Senator Fidel Velazquez,. heac 1 nc side of the building. One me mon resolution we in clasp
. as . 2 a ae ie i This debate was occasioned by naa ie Me oe Confederation of side o re building. he mem : i
shipping this side of Hampton deadlock included a six per cent. Taft’s speech and by an earlier} The treaty come into foree aa TM) aasibiy s ber of the Fire Brigade te h ith infeignediy
roads, A member of the marine;inerease in pay packets today, : * when the majority of countries EIA E tabl h t : ny , urning {friendly ’
division of the A.F.L. Longshore-|dockers according to Union Ass one in which Ex-President Her-|whiah signed the treaty hand | Li redalne “Union, LS Is men pty k} mothered the burning a UP.
men association voted to accep: the ,ant General Secretary Aston C. : bert Hoover proposed the actual their ratifications. Those nation aid he solution | of tie rag
contract providing for a wage in-' became confused and wanted to withdrawal of all United States]which signed the wen, werr living p a or ae -” ae eee Ort e GEORGETOWN, B.G., Jan 4, —
crease amounting to about 25 cents|kn w what was happening whether forces to the Western Hemisphere. | Australia, Canada, yion, Che TReee by (Sie. UNO esa!’ The third diamond polishing {
; + rf st of them and althe Union had “sold” dockers be- It technically revolved around! France, Indonesia, the Ne ether that the problem stems “from th | concern to come into operation in }
Tox em . voak with half. time | hind their ba ks. The strikers re- the question of sending additional|lands, New Zealand, Pakistan, the , iow purchas ing power of Mexici 40) BG. was visited to-day by His )
fay hoe Bandy and unde fpaired to their union hall for a troops to Europe but in fact pro- Philippines, the United Kingdom money 2 o. 3 a iM pgs we Excellency the Governor Sir ;
x'rt Se ay ¢ § ay. pairec i aj. ’ 7 Herbig = : ce y alaries barely ‘ )
—(U.P.) _ meeting.—(CP) vided — a Y, state con=| must. rat ge recon i eda heached the. 150% hat{Charles Woolley. His Excellency )
. > ers of bo’ parties s' eon-| must ratify le treaty be e it t a me € 00°" |. ttorws : eats ss ap a . {
troversial views which they had,¢#n become effective. ce that year | i a — ” ber ag the
. é submerged during the operation | Three members of the Far Eas He said that the average work- ice i ven on eee acy ve - } $5
- ‘ ete ee ¢ my as Commission did not ig) the}er manages to live under “that Ste ent 0 ew | )
l ).S. Will Reject Red vf bipartisan foreign a p.) |treaty, They were India, Butms,}tremendous deficit’ owing to | ““condary industries in this coun {
7 Tse oe ‘ond Russia. India and Burma| benefits he get from social | )
P ll oa made it known that the urity and ich Jike sal — Agson . Sates: none )
intend to ign separate treatic Under the Mexican Socia is Free chwartz who i
Plan For German oO Ss U.N. Forces Attack | )with Japan. Russia has not y urity Act, workers and their forn ( - or on in New York | i
indicated what she intends to do.J{amilies receive medical ¢ where he transferred equip {
ry } art y - — (U.P.) 1ospitalization and other e.- tent. He declared that he and | {
By ARTHUR ‘ atic, TON. . To Regain Lost Ua ices, which on a yearly average hi » wife have found it easier to i
Jan. 5. re ¢ to the salarie: live in B.G {{
¥ " 2 . - i ~“ re qual , 1eir salaries. | i}
Responsible United States officials said the new Communist Ground UN Security Council In 1943 socia} security leg hwartz holds an exclusive \)
lan for “free and secret’’ unity elections in Germany is no , ied ation, introduced by Preside:t) permission for mining over a ; ;
! : oer i he Tea aT 8th ARMY H.QRS., Korea., . ~ sate Manuel Avila Campcho, was an-| seven square mile area at Echile- | $i) Choose a Raleigh
more acceptable to the U.S. than previous “spurious” East Jan § ig 1 Leve éeling noved by the Mexican’ Congres. | n the border with Brazil. He} Qt and = you will
; moved by th xicar o , + wi irazi ' )
German proposals. United Nations Forces struck UP said . a possess a bicycle )
k , P. aid quite a number of Brazilis }
The draft law was drawn up by the Commission headed by ;"°'th in a three-pronged attack i Z PARIS, Jan ‘S. families are est iblished aa the i of oe strength, i
Secretary General Walter Ulbricht of the East German [2° the snow covered Western] Informed quarters said we Brazilian side which is well guard- fad report: i
: : sot Front to regain the last grouna}POwers hhave decided to accept te . d and more coming but the Brit superior — wor ({
Communist party. yielded to the Reds on December] SÂ¥bstantially a Soviet proposal I reight Rates de looks a ntertsva teats manship and long })
The w is based on the 1924 [ 28th, for a prompt high level meeting y ‘is 3 it dead comparatively bi Built e, the i
~ . Weimar republic election statute T'wenty ‘i tates Sahrel|Of the United Nations Securit ee, Se Tacivans come Over and) tt Nest materials in a
35 rf ek . SHIPS pel | that West Ge an fat b i uilad tacienee : ee Council, but not on Kore Increased 10 C vork diamonds.——(CP) j iN} Se s largest \\}
3 te rs hay n insisting upen 5 jet fighters, try to break up}sourees said Big Three Western : 4 be as a WwW and most mocern ))
VISIT SPAIN . ' ne 12 Said ee oeiak eae teak UP|ors and cight co-sponsors of the PORT OF SPAIN, Jan.4 it sycle factor )
SRE ‘ veme 1rough- ays. ass YF Toollective Sec y Res nm ha A ten per cent. increase b : : .
: 5. joo Genta tate [el Rea alway tne: rupeg gate atti ete | etl” Pte, “ween “Unuel| Chinese Nationalists Not ||} 6 Fa 5 7s 2
3 N APLE S, Jan. 5. 1 aigning y all parties and US x shea Daten by or Bebo commendation that the Security, States Guif ports and Caribbean Fi h . ‘ 1 ; ‘ te Qe
Units of the powerful United | “mas rganizations would be | —&. ati! oe he develop-|Council consider holding such al ports was announced Thursday ighting In Indo-china |} ; fl u \
States Sixth Fleet were en route | guaranteed for three months prior eeu of gun camera films before top level session in the near|>y the Leeward and Windward + 1 ))) a Es Hama * ; }
today to Spain to pay an eight-day|io the internationally supervised |Making any victory claims in thei, future. Islands and Guianas conference . es PARIS, Jan, 5, | THE ALL-STEEL ICYCLE ))
visit to many of the strategic ports | elects: 7 ae dog-fight. Russians proposed on Thursday of shipping lines. The French Government * B .
being studied as possible American| Officials said the draft law does lied ground forces on thelthat a special session be called at Affected ports ate Trinidad,|oMicially denied on Saturday ; . {
naval hases. The “units” which |not substantially modify the pre- Western Front jumped off in once to consider the Cok® War| Barbados, Windwards, Leewards| "ight that Chinese Nationalist A wide variety of models 2
include two aircraft carriers, sev-|Vious unification plan which was —— da ae ess west of | js sues, But Western Powers} and British, French and Dutch] troops were fighting in Indo- if i}
5 aa SE . r ed fuarante é yer- rengpoo, ey dispersed one ‘ Guiartas while shipments tol China. Soviet Foreig M te ; : 4
eral heavy cruiser¢ and a numbet uarantee an over LOreng., ‘p jadamantly opposed any Council] Guiarla vi shipr ign Minister F |
of destroyers, will carry out/Whelming Communist vote in the Communist platoon with the aid!role in the Armistice Talks and] Bridgetown are subject to a 15] Vishinsky charged in the United | {}) always on display and \
manoeuvres at sea before the first )®®St zone of Germany. United |of oust? and forced two more! the United States expressed grave| per cent. surcharge due “to costly} Nations this week that Chiang’s! ) {
; Dia : tates expert id the rroposal at other points to withdraw at fe at « s ach Spanish waters about : bs eer é at fears that any Soviet move may a I aiding i amese | t r u
taauies 9 r tha “fr edom’ = - oe least 600 yards. ae torpedo the Panmunjom negotia-| working conditions.” (OP.) oar the — of Communist | i ready asseinbled fo yo th
: . z © guarantees the inter- —U. —(C.P, thina I, {{
Meanwhile othe from j ya 1 ct : *. tions. ‘ | } i
rath ’ upervision which means - _ ; to take away See our
United States port were CrOSSINé! ihe ¢ ¢ ing power
the Atlantic to Spanish ports estat, x 7 . r y |
where they will replace Sixth} United States experts said L) NG EN] ERPRISEI 4 1) cycle Department, first Floor {
; Ht 4 .
Fleet units which are homebound |Soviet leaders certainly would )
‘ ? )
after service in the Mediterranean, |insist that ¢ of the four pow- ‘ J : ‘ 4 } {
¥ : . I 5 i we . . yk ns ibilized lee at about a 65 rhe successful effort came only 7 mm our y ) ’
Navy officials here said the an-|ers super 1e running of the LONDON, Jan. 5, cast adrift again by the broken tow { ; Ss : ‘ | J ) ,
arn et anes aiol withact ount | el ns in its. own zone, He} Weary Captain Kurt Carlsen, hawser. There the possibi rs : npr Se hours | 06 fering, Caren) y ( AV I SHEE HERD X | Me, Lid.
for 35 of the American naval units d « that under those cir- | shrouded in fog and drizzling rain | that the ship might break in two at Mate Joins Captain ee alone in the ship for more | Y
to be present simultaneously in/cumstance Soviet — supervision | grabbed the line from the bow of ‘ts split midriff before the 320 The Turmoil’s mate, Dancy who ; oa Hi days until Dan y Joined | i) 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
Spanish port: ,V ulc inevitably guarantee 4|his split freighter Flying Enter- perilous miles to Fatmouth, Er clambered over the freighter’s a *; ri ar the sea | i ,
Admiral Matthia Gardner Asin victory in | prise on Saturday and the hurri- /""4, are covered at low pa stern rail Friday night to help! /#% aa f ) days when the line was | }) i
Commander of the Sixth Fleet rae en of E the cane-beaten vessel was taken in be - : Carlsen fix tow lines remained ne a ee hurricanes split _his j Sole Distributors
which is acting under Operational on a ™ jeer 1 He | tow the Captain making good his The 4,000 — reas tug Tur- aboard with him. He elected to see y oa , ee the middle The ‘
Command of Admiral Robert Car- a ke roetnaaal? 7 ee coras lvow to stay aboard the wallowing â„¢moeil churned the Atlantic with h things through to the finish witn = ked mid hips hold let tons of |
ney, Commander of Allied Forces!) SF = ; ‘ian sinea te th « |Ship until “I’m towed or sunk.” broad bladed propellors as Flying | the vessel’s 37-year-old skipper, so, W9%er cascade through and knock- | i}
in Southern Europe was scheduled j{ynited States. He expre a eee The Danish-born skipper from | EMterprise slowly began to skid both will be ilable on the ey ony power 80 he could |W} d
to arrive in Barcelona aboard his!peljef that the conference will | Woodbridge, N.J., stayed put in oe he water on her jx rippled shit handle the ne steer into shipping lane: Ih} A PRODUCT OF BALKIGH INDUSTRIMS LIMITED, NOTTINGHAM, ENGLAND
agship or ary ; aeaat f case the a > tow side line if the one now fastened to The crew of 40 and 10 pi ng }
flagship « J wnuary 9. ‘arouse no enthusiasm ssc the tow parts. The tow job ; ers. i i f I of : my fastenc i Med } jolene ; i id es eaaesst Nt FITTED WITM STURMEY-ARZCHER & OR 4-SPEED GEAR
Other ts will visit Almeria, | France Wes t Germany » |is hazardous and as long as he re-, ‘The vessel listed as much as 80 Flying Enterprise wreak in the|ers leaped for life into the churn- ; {ff RA IR i
Valencia, rragona, Malaga and’! Soviet zone itself. }mains on the Flying Enterprise | degre« n Is but her shifte strain of hauling the 6,711-ton ship | ing seas after standby help arriv- \ 4)
Palma in the Baltic.—U.P. t —(U.P,) there is a chance that he may be' cargo of 2,650 tons appear to have through the rolling seas. ed.—«€P) ls ==\\
« — teen tt sarge AOS. eT sty - o












PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952

GLOBE —

Ponite, 8:30 pan. Tomorrow, 5.00 & 8.50 p.m.

“SHOW BOAT”

Ava GARDNER Joe }







j
{} ? LORD BISHOP leaves = e
1} c rrow morning by the
3.50 B.W.LA. "plane for Nassau via
| Puerto Rico to attend the Provin-







ee Oa | cial Synod in Nassau. He will be

i

i RUTURN OF THE
1] ‘

1] away until January 25 and during
| his abser(e the diocese will be ad-
tered by the Vicar General
Venerable HJ Hutchin or

Guiders Training Camp

|
. Barbados Girl wuides As-
ci@UON are at present hav-



OPENING TUESDAY, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M

A TECHNICOLOR ROMANCE | gga, 1, *







| .% The Garden
| GATE a sT igus



ng a Guiders’ Trainimg Camp at

ineir hee dquarters Pax Hill,

Belmont Road. The camp opened
ria and ¢ i tomorrow.



About thirty Gui from all














WHEN THE FORMER STAR the ! ,
os * a ve) Mt land are attending the
OF “SOUTH PACIFIC fe » - our-day camp and are carrying
SINGS HIS LOVE SONGS 1URN OF THE PTRONTIEREM A ut a full programme of practieai
TO LANA!!! ; ‘ = mp ral; which vill benefit
vie “a a m considerably when they re-
: "4 ' — oar turn to their respecttve companie
} % et eae i) Divided nto four patrcl
x x Sparrow,” “Dove,” “Humming
P Bu and “Blackbird” they are
M-G-M amped under ten tents on I



1A, THORNDYKE DICTIONARY . fil’s Parade Ground. Yester« ay

























presents ,
res * ‘RY SCHOOL ATLAS » | shortly after 11 o’elock Lady
ANA TURNER [8 ee CHOOL ATLA S| Savage weite. cH Seceibones
j » : L\TLAS . he Governor visited Pax Hil
’ * . *s AA M L) MOORE'S ALMANAC ee the Guiders at work
id 40) » * CHAMB 7 os # : pepe . ( rs adfiinistering the camp
‘ i ii EN ¥ DICTIONARY ; ;
s eg 4 1% ’ s N. Burton, M.B E., Com-
7 ae in js AS nandant; Miss Kathleen Laurie
/ “ \ ” | COL t MINSTER DICTIONARY ¥ | Oeputy Commandant; Mrs. H. A
{ Re, ) PERIUM ns \ | Vaughan Quartermaster; Mi
1% % | Zleanor Nurse Equipment Officer;
wee” (The man who makes love x - vf 4. Gollop Nesiet eh F, : oS
with music!) x» BR moa ~ 2 ft inans Offtrer: = S. Ware Gam-
52k dale S ROBERTS & Co. - Dial 3301 $/'%" Smee, Miss Bery'wntams :
Q T ? ' % Oiitintaan Cthees ana Wise’ B THREE GUIDERS prepared the mid-day meal at the Guiders’ Training Camp at Pax Hill yesterday. Girl
, ECHNICOLOR! ‘ es y Tho ton Fi “at Ai ie = 7 r at left is peeling potatoes while girl in centre under the fire shelter holds frying pan and stokes the fire.
i , POLLS ALAA ote it CI, See Met th se Guider at right prepares string beans. Miss Nora Burton, Camp Commandant, extreme right, looks on.
SONGS! My Love And My Mule” | Sate 4 lon as i
“ 7 ractical instruction from Miss aca Rae ie
“Let mieten "oe ” « burton on camp gadgets, a meat Transferred Manager B.W.LA. Caracas \ eee jommetiets ae copunly
Anciasae Pn A ae + Wtaritl, book, towel and hat racks, Se R. ERIC EMBERSON, Branch ee ne ete te ee
‘ seen Available on M-G-M Records meee, / IN i i" \ DRI SS SI [OP amp; forks etc. cane meneral R. AND MRS. JOHN ROSE Manager of B.W1. Ajrways, 008 Will now be able to boast of a
MARIORIE MAIN - BARRY SULLIVAN e , AT ha ? camp craft. There was also a and three children arrived Caracas, returned to Venezuela en ape phe ey a diploma
+ SIR CEDRIG HARDWICKE + OFRBIF REYNOLDS iM » Quartermaster Session followed in Trinidad yesterday morning by yesterday by B.W.1.A, after spend- Fron BRE Spee Re schools in
Sereen Play by Directed by Produced trom his play by LOWER BROAD STREET y the Chief Guides “Challenge,” B.W.I.A. enroute from Bulawayo, ing a short holiday at the Para- *rance. .
EDWIN H. KNOPF and DON HARTMAN * DON HARTMAN * EDWIN H, KNOPF } for Guides all over the world. Southern Rhodesia where «Mr. dise Beach Club with his wife and Leaving Today
A Metro-Goldwyn-Maver Picture | - This morning they will learn Rose had been stationed with family. Mrs. ene and ae ISS MARISA PLIMMER.
i JUST OPENED bout pitching, striking and stor- Barclays Bank. He has now been aere> ov PERRIER S28 By Pe daughter of Mrs, Mercedes
“4 ize of tents, wash shelters etc., transferred to their branch in more days Plimmer is due to return to



and care of camp equipment, Barbados. Trinidad today after spending
while in the afternoon there will New Jewellery Shop to the Christmas holidays with her

nn atm 7 7 - ae ie el John is the son of Mr. Harold ‘h Y wis -
ELAST IC DAL IN SWIM SUITS be ai games session. Rose of “Kaladan,” Ladyemeade Be Opened ; a ee wer a s present holi
At a Camping Committee meet- Gardens and the late Mrs. Rose M* J, BALDINI informs me 4ying in Barbados.

7. |
E M pP t R E | ing held a short time ago a cireu- atts swite’ 40 the vfovwaar . Matie that he will shortly be Marisa who has many friends

les and material lar was sent to all the companies Peirce, daughter of Mrs I Peirce opening a Jewellery Shop in here, was a member of the Trini-

dad Ladies’ water polo team which





that there will be a Training “ ” i ny. Prince Willi: Henry Street in
i : . ‘ ‘ > | FeRI Sh | sven pais: abled cde : 2 : of “Abbelodge,” Abbeville Gar- Prince illiam Henr; oie aaa . ae
TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. 1WO PIECE STYLES.IN COTTON Camp for Guiders. Each Com- dens and the late Mr. rT B. part of the building now occupied 950° . ee RR peers
pany was asked to send as many poirce. by Lashleys’ Ltd. Mr. Baldini, who Trinidad team against Barbados in

Guiders as possible. Each Guider received his diploma in watch re- ,,., “ al a
| COCKTAIL FROCKS attending the Camp makes a con- John’s brother Graham is also paring at the Ecole Nationale Trinidad last 7 OA .
tribution towards the running jn Barbados accompanied by his D’horlogerie, France, emphasised For Brother's Wedding
expenses. They do all the work wife and family on a visit. the fact that this line of the busi- ISS SIMONE VIVIES of
themselves, which includes cook ness will be the most important Guadeloupe who has been
in Barbados for the past two

ing, pitching and striking tents I eave .
keeping the camp site clean et¢ Annua L - il months plans to fly to Guade-

r Short Visit XPECTED to arrive here from From to-morrow, Monday, loupe tomorrow where she will
y i i R. CHARLIE MAYNARD. E Antigua on January 12th is January 7, anyone wishing to attend her brother’s wedding,
? YJ i 4 Traffic Supt., B.W.LA. who Mr. Charlie Warren, son of Mr, have their Watches or clocks at- returning here on January 14th.

arrived from Trinidad yesterday and Mrs. C. S. Warren, of Wyndal, ed to can bring them in to She will then be remaining





aa ee ae oe |

Burt




s’ in Prince William Henry here for another four months.

7 morning on a shert visit is ex- Hastings. He was last here in r . , one 7
Lancaster i pected to return by B.W.1.A March last year. Charlie who is St . The name of this new busi- She, is learning English.
today General Manager of Bennett Bry- ness will be “PARI BIJOUX” and Simone is the daughter of Mr.
are Two Months son’s Bottling Works will be com- the official opening date will be and = Mrs. Gaston Vivies of
meets ANNOUNCES ISS NAN CUMBERBATCH i®8 down on annual leave, announced later Guadeloupe.
that daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. -~ - . emcee

Cumberbatch of “Hollowa

DRESSMIAKING |i BY THE WAY .... 8y Beachcomber

Transport left on Friday evening





Corinne
Calvet

CF t SS. YY by B.W.LA, for Trinidad where HE second movement,” wrote The doped markers write absurd said my ey et “pesaers
Bd 4 she will spend two months’ holi- a music critic the other day, things on eggs and a whole con- they were forged evening papers.
Ch eK day with her sister Mrs. J. A. “was taken far too fast’ This signment for a grocer in Horn- Perhaps they weren’t really even-
: Moore of Woodbrook Jmust be followed up. church had to be returned, is ing papers, but only secret docu-

wii commence Holidaying With Daughter | There is a well-known drug some eggs had erotic. verses ments got,up to look unsuspi-





stamped on them, and others cious.’ I silenced the fool with a





for the Spring |which makes instrumentalists race Pe :
pring Term MONG the passengers arriv-| through a piece, There w a re- bore such legends as China curse,
d on ing from Trinidad yesterday|cent case of several players being January 1634”; and Pet ui: Relaid s 3.
Gl tel Lalwt ae ee . . morning by B.W.LA. were Mr.|got at before a concert, The con- in_ London, ees ee An uncouth visitor
THOR ie elit y yest y , yy , and Mrs, B, S. Kirpalani who|ductor had hardly raised his baton B.B.C.”: and “Egg-marker Fento ,
plishidolalitA dats ads Hilal i NION BD. ad B. QNUARY 2btha have come over to spend a short}when they shot’ away from tn» loves Miss Trott,” One frenzied ESTERDAY a London publish-



er, who had been reading
ibout the Snowman of the Hima-
layas, looked up frpm his desk and
station saw before him a big, crouching

holiday with their son-in-law and/rest of the orchestra, and won by marker stamped = an annereyes

e daughter Mr. and Mrs. M.|18 bars. Samples of their breath date on the bald, e maonet I fi

ENROLLMENTS & Karnani of St. Leonard's Avenue,|were sealed up in little pigskin of an overseer at the packing-
ud LLMENTS, SHOULD BE CONFIRMED Westbury Road |}bags, and subsequently analys





EXTRA:
Quick on the VIGOR











AS EARLY > POSS Mr, Kirpalani is Governing Di-| Undoubted traces of psocolax viv'- ¢ creature with shaggy hair, a
ei peremieeeiitgreien P ‘ jotepitnanticinlinctad AS LARLY AS POSS . palani +0 g ! toub 3 ie . : ’
‘ OSSIBLE! rector of Kirpalani United Co.,|canistris, a stimulant used Advice to Fools bestial face, and a weird ory. He
TUESDAY ONLY 4.45 & 8.30 Ltd., Port of Spain. | brighten up lethargic plumbe: 3 rank back. But his secretary ex-
4 7°909599%8 999 3095599655565554 ‘ jwere found. A conductor unde! D* after day people write to plained that it was one of his new
Columbia Pictures presents % POLS E LADO PPPS LLO LLP LLL LLL LALL PLA LLP PEAS | its erat, se eae at the paper to complain authers. Tea was then served by a
a gallop, and the harpist frequent- ghout the prices charged for frightened typist. Pending the
5 , YL “a Eye Mt) re 3 oe . Sass e L rightenec ypist. ‘ending

* GEORGE IN CIVVY STREET $ . a jy gets age bruised hands while wine in West End _ restaurants. modification of the laws of libel,, I
1EORGE FOMBY and Others % - aig ry ;’ ; | trying to Pe A There is an easy remedy and One am forced to withhold the name
i psoaragorynn or oF ~— g 4 / { or ou | Self-lighting Cigarette that would be effective. It is to of the writer. But I can assure the
——$—$— $5 — $— | 8 L J | HE announcement of a self- make a Te Oe oe ae ree reading public that he is vital,

* ig , -igarette . swindled. sha ve tol Mt half-} an, ¢ ivnamic.

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 4.30 & 8.30 % lighting cigarette should pwc Bobte: dinllite scones aan alf-human, and dy ic



send infuriated crawds from the

% ; r | s Pele ola ~oebeeaics
“wean Tye enastas i rows. Very well. Then let them
Peramount Double — : 4 ! awersh forests to besiege the stop cor laining when they 4 .
oO Uu e I el S match magnates. But one good * Pe ° i . | BRBesSvsvyorm
Joan FONTAINE — Joseph COTTEN e charged eighteen shillings for a ’ 7 .
IN 2 7 1 {5 |





result may be more paper, which ‘ : |
Â¥ 5 oe POGS ae bottle which can be bought for

means larger news papers in ni- : 6
Â¥ eo A half the price from any reputable

;erica, where everything is ‘so











«SEPTEMBER AFFAIR” % 7 t | Slick that in these lean years wine merchant

ont § these Famous BUCKLEY REMEDIES § ites: comes in 94 7 te ounee ot country note
g } Only the old-fashioned will 1e- % the other day stood a dark
* SPECIAL AGENT” % ° * | Zret the passing of the match eee ers. ear Pr vt fe
° 2 l bl }But young men who fascinate "°O4'Y: ©3 wer: ome ee one Meee
Starring WILLIAM EYTHE — GEORGE REEVES x are again avaua e ‘girls “by flicking a lighter, as oldest .s eee toin-
~ though the rere awing 9 long holder o a man who join-

The Excitement-Packed Drama of the Railreads % e@Ona dh Nenake ot Gee (3 ed her she said, in a Raw

Heroic Watchdogs. % [ee robbed of this method “or Voice, “Have you got the paper:

» y ‘ breaking the ice. The girl v .

‘ i N BARBA DOs S| eater toe io Gm “Action!” cried my romantic

self to my humdrum self. I was



ROYAL \

¥ ket”? i
@, the pocket” in order to light
.































































: t % | om : ” bout to slink away to a ‘elephc
‘ — t hat for some time % How drab life is,” vouchsafed an 22°04 . ito M
To-day, Last Two Shows MONDAY AND TUESDAY | % eee cae jricted shipments, have X | onlooker. ts My plan was to engage these twe
4,30 & 8.15 p.m 13s [ UCKLEY n overcome, and these vy Egg-Markers Do ned in conver ition until the Yard ar- ayaide mush sot
. Peres 4.30 & 8.15 p.m. 1% de MIXTURE {| ngl t-acting remedies are x) A N’ inc ‘i ; : ’ be rived. Then ] saw the man lug two : jecades ag
. } WRidetate thaee Onis t ve rite st . Par | . juiry into the doping of ev papers ou: of his overcoat | : ele
Republic Double . . . % wets ur favourite store ready % ; ee 4 Ou the vegetarian (4)
1s y rotect { and your kids S _ ©88-markers has already re- id the couple went out $ What a pall 14
John WAYNE John CARROLL] | : 7 1$ 0 COUGH 0 the miseri ind dangers % vealed a ludicrous state of affairs of the hotel together. “Cheer up,’ (ianged inte. atter musiea
So I aes Republic Whole Serial 1% r 3 | cough ids, bronchitis, asthe % | ener PPA POOPE LOPES EPPS AEP EPPA APAEE \
1 ¢, Insist upon Buckley rem- 9 | % ¢ “oe
“FLYING TIGERS” i 0 0 > tim t-provén- S| ts ~ a
} Led s, ‘
aa “DANGERS OF THE | eda q| ly effective as PUT THAT LEAK RIGHT WITH.... * ray
‘3 JBRONCHITIS SEEN ~ ¥' ‘ a
“FIGHTING SEABEES” Fs fi rae ett \ 31% Sabi ip {RINE y :
With CANADIAN MOUNTED" | ns Sy, ss , Ke NE 8) 8 is
John WAYNE $ ' | ¥ § 1% % ap ‘ ‘
| > : 1o ~ Vv hess {
1% ait ne ; 1% S| Y Down
OLYMPIC | % TICKLEY' | i | : The Solder that Stops Metal BS) f atnae oy te shins stomiy. an
mn Pe Uw a S| % ‘ x Y uy 16)
To-day, Last Two Shows {ONDAY AND TUE ‘ 74, L) STAINLESS % s nly fF T | OOL at Sagat |
” , , MONDAY ND TUESDAY . 4 q | Fe x | eW shout at si oan
4.30 & 8.15 pam, i0@ 815 pm 3 | WHITE RUB} ¥| x y He per Tube R} 6 Ooe St the “cat tam!
; \% meTTR Tae & o) & © | ! Se fe j :
Republic Double... Republic Double . . . ¥ PACA LL a | % ¥| 14a PI (5)
toy ors ale Evane “i ~ pat ha eo 1X 7 ; ie :
an ee ae ee eae “THREE IS A CROWD” eet ts iro. y $ XN. B a R| 2 Ing Avtiin ;
“RAINBOW OVER TEXAS” With x B ‘Ale ae Vi ‘ . 3 | > mrs - i Oo WE Li % vlution oF Yesterday » vuezie
Ca Bob CROSBY S Buckley's Mixture a S| ARM See te
AND i? . %/ 3 DIAL 3306 Lumber & Hardware, Bay Street. %| hue. = onthe 24
“RENDEZVOUS WITH 5 1% Up in Car ; Sis ‘ % ; we ae
TANKER FP ” p in Canada wher nter yi ° 1 x1 >. ; ; f , ou
ANNIE” “YANKEE FAKIR 1% are winte eae Jack and Jill Cough 3| VO AYO oO ooo roteotttiesteenaeene® | a ee
With With |% is mild Buckley's Mixtu ‘4 %) CTE Or en rer eee
Eddy ALBERT Douglas FOWLEY % out-sells all othe gh « R k] 5 me Syrup >)
| cola remedies. That's b uckley’s White Rub ; | SPUNS IN VERY ATTRACTIVE PATTERNS ..... 36” $1.60
% over 70 per cent. of all C " , ba
s a This more highly medicated. faste This newest product of the ¥ > ERE “Dra ‘inde
R 0 X Y ~ lepen i I pene teat “ wad oe 7 . . famous Buckley Laboratories §| FLOWERED SPUNS : teneene 36 1.43
% toy . ‘ } ; rings blessed relief for so many is made specifically for wo- s
TO-DAY TO TUESDAY, 4.30 & 8.15 P.M. X at the very first sympto fferent aches and ailments that Ten, and children Stlese: 3) PLAIN SPUNS ...... 36” = $ 96—1.23
Si fi every day ; ° 2 M s eee Y
Coli ie a a A ne I » ommena “fo ing to both mothers and 9, - ~ ro
Columbia Double. . . % SO EFFECTIVE in CHEST CONG STION, MUSCU. kiddies, To mothers because % STRIPE SILKS 36” 1,25
Larrv PARKS Barba : * id climate:-w4it) Sante LAR ACHI d PAINS RHEU- it clears up the little old §}
pare TALE BS ' banish MATIC and ARWTRITIC PAINS, Rasty, sniffy ‘colds and 9| PLAIN SEERSUCKER IN ALL SHADES 36” 1.60
In \s ce i colds like LUMBAGO, SCIATICA NEURAL. soothes their coughs like :
1% magi ottle to-day GIA TIRED ACHING FEET, magic. To the kiddies be- | ¥ ied aa a Suerte)
is ei “ rabicat co yoo (8 “It acte on ‘ In BITES -AND STINGS’ eause it tastes so good they FLOWERED & BORDERED SEERSUCKER 36° 1.97
-JOLSON SINGS AGAIN’ 355°." | FRUPTIONS. BURNS ine for more. MO
“ ek ret Bu a ottle ‘o-day anc
Ant % Dose ‘ ( y have it handy. = R E V ANS & WE 1{[T FIELDS
a * « . .
Y ‘a y Y Y Y r Te. oe x Ob : bl h M d Id
“LIGHTNING GUN: ‘ tainable wherever Medicines are sold.

YOUR SHOE STORES
Dial 4220 Dial 4606



LECLL LPL LLLP LLL LEE PCLE EL LLLP PDL PPPSPL PP EPSP CLSPCE SSS IS SSCS LSS


SUNDAY, JANUARY 6,

1952



At The Cinema

Hitecheoek Thriller

By G. B.

IT’S QUITE some time now since Barbados has been treated

to a thriller with the unmis

takable stamp of Alfred Hitch-

cock on it, and I think it is assured that film fans will wel-
now

come one of his recent pic
showing at. the Plaza.

Continued suspense, action and
on occasion, cold blooded horror
are all characteristics of Mr.
Hitchcock's direction, with particu-
lar accent on the building up of
suspense, ending in an unexpected
climax, Though STAGE FRIGHT
may not rank with “The 39 Steps”
and “Foreign Correspondent”, pre-
vious Hitchcock productions, it is
nevertheless an expert and thor-
oughly entertaining thriller with
continued suspense, spontaneous
humour, a maximum of action and
a minimum of gore

To be frank, the plot is compli-
cated and suffice it to say it con-
cerns the many and various at-
tempts of a young student actress
at the Royal Academy of Dramatic
Art to rescue her boyfriend from
a murder rap. In the hands of
any other director, the ramifica-
tions that ensue would probably
have resulted in a complete bog-
down of everything, but as it is,
they are skilfully sorted out and
the continuity maintained. The
London background of the theatri-
cal world has enabled Mr, Hitch-
cock, who made the film in Eng-

tures “STAGE FRIGHT”



MARLENE DIETRICH

land, to indulge to the full his a ‘y afters: role i oo: onvel
passion for authentic settings— jo) i Chae) ne
among which are seen the interior | * = ul Jus




as attractive



of the Scala Theatre, scene of an {0.4;.), } ; a ade ; 7
exciting manhunt and its safety > viii Risin - Anta cee
curtain that performs the final Dame Sybil Thorndyke, the sup-

action of the film; the Royal Acad-
emy of Dramatic Art, to say no-
thing of St, Paul's, Chelsea and
Mayfair.

The British and Hollywood all-
star cast do an excellent job. Jane
Wyman is charming as the stage-
struck daughter of her “unique”
father, Alastair Sim, both of





CLAUD RAINS

wham do what they can to help
RieHard Todd out of a very sticky
position; Marlene Dietrich, Queen
of musical comedy, who sings her
langourous, sultry songs and de-
ceives the accused man to the end;
Riehard Todd, who will be re-
membered for his outstanding per-
formance of the young Scot in
“The Hasty Heart” now plays an



porting cast is equally as good as
the principals, with the result that
the picture is not top-heavy. This
is a factor that is very often over-
looked—more so in America than
in England. Special mention
should be made of Alastair Sim,
the “unique” father—a new actor
to me—and one to watch, whose
humorous approach combines the
sinister as well as the_cadaverous;
Jayce Grenfell, as a shooting gal-
lery attendant at the Actors’ Gar-
den Party and Kay Walsh as
Nellie, Miss Dietrich’s maid, who
likes a “gin and lemon, not too
much lemon, please” and indulges
in blackmail on the side.

Witty dialogue, good photo-
graphy and Mr. Hitchcock’s ori-
ginal flair for direction all com-
bine to make the film good light
entertainment.

“SHOW BOAT” is being held
over at the Globe, so you still have
time to enjoy this colourful film



if you haven't already seen it
“ROPE OF SAND” is also con-
melo-

tinuing at the Empire. A
and avarice, with
a background of
life in the Sout)
African diamonc









SUNDAY



Farm And
Garden

By Agricola
NEIGHBOURHOOD NEWS

Agricola: Good morning Mrs
Smith. May I extend to you and
your family the compliments of
the season with best wishes for
1952? And this goes to all house-
wives, farmers and gardeners
who spread cheer at our cinner
tables; and many thanks to you
all for supplying inspiration for
this column. Incidentally, this is
its 46th Sunday appearance. Tell
me, Mrs. Smith, how did you fare
at Christmas?

Mrs. Smith: Well, thank you
for your greeting and good wishes
I am not. complaining, but
Christmas is so different these
days. Unfortur~tely, I did not
win the Adveeate turkey—this
would have helped materially.
Good Barbadian food has become
such a luxury and only the hotels
seem to be able to have it—at
$4.00 and $5.00 a plate! We or-
dinary folk have to depend more
and more on imported tinned
everything. Take fresh pork,
whieh always formed part of the
Christmas eats: this year, a roast
was ordered as usual, but it
seems the butcher over esti-
mated the size of his pig and we



had to do without. Green peas
were not plentiful and Guinea
corn for jug-jug scarce even at

36 cents a pint, and we all love



those peas! Formerly, we could
see trays and trays of them and
chickens too; with flying fish and
such good quality yams, roasted
and served with lots of fresh but- |

ter—things were easier for us
housewives: we did not have |
much money but certainly lived
well. I am beginning to think |
we might go hungry pretty often |
if another war came.

Agricola: Well, you know, |

habits, customs and modes of life |
in general have all changed a
great deal in recent year
standards of living have improv- |
ed; there is more money in circu-








mines, the cast i: ation and people are becoming |
a strong on nore choosy in their food. They

headed by Bur ‘iea_ Te certainly looking for better |
Laneaster wit} 1 # value and there is, on the whole, |
Claude Rains Bees r | greater appreciation of imported |
Paul] Henried articles with their inviting
Peter Lorre anc appeal; besides, people know
Corine Calvert what they are getting and there |






The acting is ;
good, but a little seek :
of this kind of gyrt LANCASTER
melodrama goes a

draga of intrigue

long way. Unfortunately, I saw
the film under adverse conditions
—but even allowing for them—I
cannot say I was impressed with
this particular offering.



LIQUID HISTORY

ISy
LONDON,

John Burns, a great Londoner,
once stood gazing down on the
River Thames from the terrace
of the House of Commons. Sud-
denly he turned to a friend at his
elbow and said: “There flows
liquid history.”

Now for the first time two peo-
ple have worked together to pro-
duce the first anthology of Lon-

He. ZEL

MAY

we learn, the strong odour of the
river “the Royal sense assailed.”
So great was public indignation
on this occasion that a contribu-
tor to “Punch” wrote:
“How shall I state what thousands saw,
indignant, yet oppressed wit J

Their blood which well night f
The River's perfun w »v









The Severe red Dogs’ Isle,
Was n to hold na. , t smil
A boupuet to her nose

And he appealed:



don's great river. ‘The result of “yynere svi the, Const
their labours is one of the most The banks, old Thames, between ?”
fascinating bedside books for Naturally we find Pepys well

many years, It will delight all
who know and love Britain's
historic water highway.

Says W. J. Brown in his fore-

represented among the most vivid
chroniclers of London's river.
There is a wonderful description
by him of “an infinite Great Fire,”

word: Pepys spent the night watching
t.
“The River is all things to all ;
men. To the merchant it is the “When we could endure no
gateway to the Seven Seas and more upon the water, we to a

the markets of the world: to the
traveller, the starting-point for
the ends of the earth: to the farm-
er, the gentle irrigator of his
familiar fields: to the fisherman,
the Mecca of his solitary delight:
to the London mudlark, his pad-
dling-ground: to lovers, a refuge
for the evenings of summer: to
the youth of Oxford and Cam-
bridge, the scene of annual battle
for supremacy on the water: to
the Thames Conservancy Board
— a source of water supply.”



In this collection of verse and
prose from magazines and peri-
odicals, as well as from some of
England’s greatest poets and
writers, we find the Thames va-
riously described, To some it is
a “silent highway,” the “fair and
goodly Thames,” the “silver
Thames” and “the clean Thames
bordered by its gardens green,’
To others it is a pestilent, filthy
stream arousing indignation by its
abhorent stench — a view which
might be echoed even today by

little ale-house on Bankside, over
against the Three Cranes, and
there staid till it was dark almost,
and saw the fire grow and, as it
grew darker, appeared more and
more: and in corners and upom
steeples, and between churches
and houses, as far as we could
see up the hill of the City, in a
most horrid, malicious, bloody
flame, not like the fine flame of
an ordinary fire , . We stayed
till, it being derkish, we saw the
fire as only one entire arch of
fire from this to the other side
the bridge, and in a bow up the
hill for an arch of above a mile
long: it made me weep to see it
The churches, houses, and all on
fire, and flaming at once: and a
horrid noise the flames made, and
the crackling of ‘nouses at their
ruine.”

The book aches with nostalgia,
but for two line warranted to stir
the heart of any one who has
ever loved the Thames I would
select;

n “But oh! the London seagulls a-

riverside dwellers in a London eruising up and down

summer. They're most like old-time . seamen

: . 4 come back to London Town.”
One warm day in July 1858,



CHECK THAT
COUGH

WITH
‘ RICH IN PROTEIN, THE FOOD FOR MUSCLE,
BROWNE'S BRAIN AND NERVE
CERTAIN

COUGH SYRUP
It Relieves Cold Quickly

C. CARLTON BROWNE |

Wholesale & Retail Druggist |}!

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813 }









LO, tty 6 Apt tet

TRY IT

EMPROTE, a concentrated
both skimmett and full cream,

64
SROGSFOOSS OPPS OT

wheat germ
particularly
nitrogenous
of the

and fitness.

has been designed
nourishing food
principle of food
and body tissues

%
z
g
SN
Pa
%
%
>



4
PPP AAP

EMPROTE

soya, National and barley flours, soluble casein and prepared
so necessary for the building up

TRY A TIN—YOU’LL FEEL THE DITFERENCE
COLLINS DRUG
Broad & Tudor

is practically no wastage. You}
mentioned quality, can you give |
me an example of what you
mean?

Mrs. Smith: Yes. Not long ago
we were out of sweet potatoes, a
trader came along and offered
some, They, were coated with
earth and could not be examined |
very carefully, so I asked the
vendor: ‘are these good?’ She re-
plied: ‘yes Madam, I would not
sell you anything bad’. When we
eame to cook them, just about
half proved unuseable, so al-
though the price seemed reason-
able—three cents a pound—the |
actual cost worked out at six
cents a pound. This sort of thing
is most unsatisfactory and the
housewife tries to avoid such
seeming had faith by choosing
substitutes, but we do like sweet
potatoes and fresh produce; if
there was more assurance that
we got wha. we paid for, it
would be better for both produc-
ers and consumers.

Agricola: I agree entirely, and
recall that years ago Trinidad
cocoa got a bad reputation be-
cause of the practice of ‘claying’ |
the beans. It was believed ‘hat
by dancing on the drying beans
at the same time adding. powder-



ed clay soil, such treatment not}
only improved the appearance
but acted aS a_ preservative.

Manufacturers complained, as the |
practice grew, that not only}
weight was added but the real)
quality of the beans was camou- |
flaged. Of course, clay is not |
addeq intentionally to sweet po-|
tatoes but the result is the same. |
Modern marketing practices in- |
clude washing or root crops so as |

to show up the articles naturally |

and to permit sorting and grad-|
ing; the farmer receives fair}
value and the consumer is pro-
tected,

Mrs. Smith: It seems to me that
while the cost of living is some-
thing we all long to have lowered,
economies are not always effected
if we are attracted by mere
cheapness, and some marketing
organisation is needed which
both producer and consumer can
respect and depend on.

Agricola: “How right you are.
In my experience, a good farmer
does not ask for ‘hand outs’, sub-
sidies and all the rest of it if he
can get fair value for his labour
and investment; and consumers,
at the same time, are becoming
more quality conscious. Anyhow,
there seems to be progress sim-
mering in these matters and let
us hope that 1952 will bring it to
the boil. Good-bye and thank
you Mrs. Smith.

PAPAS EE,

TO-DAY

food cc
specia

nposed of milk powders,
cooked and processed



to provide in a palatable form a
beverage, rich in protein, the

and the maintenance of health

STORES

Streets

SEES FO FO CGE OCSP FS OSS

ADVOCATE

Gardening Hints For Amateurs

PLANNING THE NEW
GARDEN

the coming of January
and its New Year resolutions the
garden must not be forgotten,
Even in well established gardens
there are always changes and
improvements that can be made,
That is one of the fascinating
things about gardening, and what

With

better time to start these im-
provements than in the New
Year.

But, better than just improve-

ments is the lovely job of making
an entirely new garden, the job

of looking at an ugly bit of land,
probably full of buildings re-
mains and stones and rubbish

and feeling that it is up to us, to

turn its ugliness in to a beauty
spot !

Alse, too often these new
gardens are started in q hap-
hazard way without any par-
ticular plan after the outside of
the new home is not budgeted

for at all with the result that the
garden is scrambled together

anyhow. This is a fata] mistake,
and invariably leads to the
necessity of rearrangement with
its additional labour, so entail-
ing more expense in the long
run. It must always be remem-
bered that the garden and
grounds are the setting of the

home, and no matter how charm-
ing and perfect the house is the
whole picture is incomplete if
the garden is badly laid out or
neglected. Just as no one would
dream of building a house with-
out a well considered plan, so
the garden should never be
started without equal considera-
tion and planning,

Things to Consider

There are so many things to be
considered and remembered in
the laying out of a hew garden,
things that must be incorporated
into a well drawn plan, and one
of the first of these are the boun-
daries of your land.

Boundaries are important for
the land must be enclosed, and
the enclosure forms as it were,
the picture frame of the aome.
Shall this boundary be a_ high
wall ?

Doctors Prove





For a Brighter, Fresher <
Complexion, use Palmolive
Soap as Doctors Advised “

Leading skin specialists proved

Palmolive Soap can improve com-~
plexions in many ways. Oily skin looks
less oily—dull, drab skin wonderfully
brighter. Coarse-looking skin appears

finer.











1 ne

A Lovelier Complexion in 14 Days | ge

* SHINGLES
* CEMENT |

* LUMBER |
* WALLBOARD )





|
ROOFING (Galvanised) and |
Asbestos Cement Sheets |
CEILING BOARDS i
WALLABA POSTS |



BABBADOS €O0-0P
COTTON FACTORY LID

4 low wall topped by wire
ooden fence lattice ?

Or a hedge ?

Each of these has its merit

nd the choice must be the result
t circumstances, and the indi-
vidual taste of the owner.

position of Trees
and marked
Every, New
the dignity, |

trees, but!

Next the
must be decided on
on the plan.
should have
and graciousness of
care must be taken to picture
hese as they will be when full
grown, so that no view will be
obscured, and overcrowding
avoided

out

house

Garden Paths |
Where

be laid

of

will the garden paths
and shall they be made
grass, brick, pavement or)
cement ?

And while on the subject Of;
paths, it may be mentioned here}
that a paved, or cemented terrace |
around the house is an excellent}

vestment in beauty and comfort

only does it give the nouse}

look of spaciousness, but it
1elps to keep the outer walls free)

damp, for the heaviest’ rain}
juickly runs off.

When the position
of Boundaries, Trees, Paths and)
Terraces have all been decided)
on, it will be found that the #ar-|
den beds shrubs and_ vines
quickly fall into place on the plan |
and everything is then ready to|
be carried out. |

|

The Back Garden |

But, in all this planning the |
back gardén must not be ne-|
glected, Here there should be at)
least a few kitchen garden beds. |
Fruit trees should find a_ place
in the back, and nothing makes |
a more useful and splendid shade
and fruit tree than the Bread-|
fruit. Bananas, Paw-paw and}
Lime all grow easily, especially if |
the waste water from the kitchen |

and type)

and bath is arranged to run to]
them,

In following articles we will}
take the new garden piece by

piece and advise as to the most}
iseful hedges, trees shrubs ete., |
Plant Annuals now. |

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PAGE THREE

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PAGE FOUR



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



THE WEST INDIES LOST YESTERDAY’S CRICKET: BRIGHT LIGHT UNBEATEN |

GLORIOUSLY

By O. S. COPPIN

* | HE WEST INDIES have been defeated at Mel-
‘s bourne in the Fourth Test match and so have
lost the “ashes”. A bald statement like this is per-
haps the bitterest pill of disappointment, frustration
‘ és and regret that has come our way since our acquisi-

y oe tion of official Test match status in 1928,
“sy But peculiarly enough we have lost in an atmo-
phere, so symbolic of the glorious uncertainties of
the game that those of us who have followed the game with all its
intriguing fluctuations of fortunes must experience a measure of sat-



isfacti over the manner in which the West Indies’ defeat has almost
turned into victory for them in the minds of even the exacting Aus-
tralian crowds, in the minds of our friends in the other cricketing
countries of, the British Commonwealth of Nations and right back

home in the minds of West Indians themselves,

CREDIT
eo must be given to Lindsay Hassett, the Australian captain,
for his mateh saving innings, marked by a monumental patience
and concentration that it is unlikely that he has ever accomplished
before or will repeat in the years to come.

One must also give the palm to Doug Ring for his courageous
innings at a time when most batsmen would have found it difficult
even to control the knocking of their knees well enough to allow
them to steer a straight and sober-like course to the wicket. Bill John-
ston too will take some time to recover from the excellent effort in
which he kept his wicket while Ring made most of the runs required
for victory and also in proving a willing and competent partner in
the plot for running almost suicidal short runs and so helping Ring to
steal most of the bowling.

W.I. CALLED THE TUNE
OWEVER in spite of winning a Test that might well have been
won by the West Indies, even the most sceptical and defeatist
among us will be forced to admit that the West Indies was the team
that called the tune in this game. They out-manoeuvred the Austra-
lian team almost to the end and in spite of cruel twists of fortune
by injuries to our players some inflicted by accident and some by
design and some self-inflicted. : }
There is no corresponding performance on the Australian side
with that of the Magnificent bowling of the “twins” Ramadhin and
Valentine that at times during the game reduced the great Australiag
batting strength into the realms of the ludicrous,

WE MISSED WEEKES :

*QPHERE now seems to be no doubt that the dismissal of Weekes,

that severely minimised our batting forces, already depleted by

the inability of Walcott and Marshall to play, was the result of u

disputable decision by the umpires, and if reports are true that Hassett

apologised for the bogus run out of Trim then it does seem that this

Test has decided the “Ashes” but the taste of victory might well turn
to “ashes” too,

The West Indies have tackled a difficult task well and one must
forgive the ignorance of those who seek to decry their efforts with-
out the possession of the true facts as to the conditions under which
these men are playing and striving to place the West Indies firmly
on the map of the world,

NO SMALL TASK

HEIRS was no small task, For example they were not facing an

England team as they did in 1950 that had been completely
crushed by an all conquering 1948 Australian team. ;

They were playing Australia in Australia and they were meeting
in the Tests a team whose nucleus constituted players that had helped
Australia win half their 34 matches in England with an innings to
spare, two by ten wickets, two by eight wickets and one by 409 runs.
In addition to this eleven batsmen had scored fifty centuries between
them

If we tackled this combination so firmly in the Tests and have
lost the ashes by the narrowest margins then I think that although
we are naturally disappointed at our failure to secure a “plum” that
dangled so tantalisingly before our eyes, yet we have not lost face.

M.C.C. WERE NOT DOWNCAST
. R. BROWN’S M.C.C, team to Australia in 1950—51 lost the rub-
ber by four games to one but they played so much good cricket
and completely extended the Australians on so many occasions that
this engendered the feeling of confidence that they would prove
themsetves superior to the South Africans and they did,

Il read somewhere that F. R. Brown had expressed this view
sometime after his return from Australia. I have quoted it because
it is felt in some quarters that West Indies cricket will now take a
back seat.

Let us put an end to this nonsense. Let us look forward to a
West Indies team completely recovered from injuries to take the field
in the Fifth Test, scheduled for January 25 at Sydney,

SCOPE

N THIS game we would be afforded the scope to settle the issue,

outside of the “ashes” finally because the Australians themselves
are a little bewildered as to the relative Test strength of the two
contestants.

One will at once admit that in the matter of Test battle inocula-
tion Australia is rich in players who have no need of this and on
the other hand some of the West Indies players have much need of
this.

Much can be done about tightening up returns to the wicket
from the outfield and otker little rough edges which we need to
trim, The Australians have gained the advantage in this respec?
because they have been accustomed to playing hard all the time.

The West Indies have been develeping along these lines but they
have only started in recent years. If they have been able to bring
the excellence of their batting and bowling to a level that gives them
equality ¢ven with these handicaps then I see no need for long faces
and gloomy forecasts for future West Indies cricket.

HOSTILE BOWLING

HE LESSON which one hopes that the West Indies cricket powers-

that-be will learn from this Australian tour is the fact that no
touring team can be considered complete to compete in International
cricket without a pair or at least one really aggressive bowler who
can be depended upon to produce the necessary shock at some time
during the innings that is sufficient to keep a troublesome batsman’s
head up and ruin his concentration to such a extent that he will be
lured into sacrificing his wicket.

The sustained hostility of the Australian bowling trio Lindwall,
Miller and Johnston has given the Australian bowling the necessary
encouragement of a swift inroad into the opposition and I am sure the
Australian batting would have suffered more severely on more than
one occasion if Valentine and Ramadhin were given this encourage-
ment.

The Fifth Test will be without the glamour of a deciding game
for the “Ashes” but those of us who have followed the course of
West Indies cricket and have studied it, will still be keen on the
outcome fully cognisant of the fact that even now it will play a great
part in showing us wherein lies the path to future world cricket
dominance.

POLICE vs. EMPIRE

Police 60 and 92
empire (for 7 wkts. deci’d 136 and

(Or MO WHER) 2.0... sees 23

Empire defeated Police in them
first division cricket fixture al
Queen’s Park yesterday afternoon
by ten wickets. Given 17 runs to
make for victory, the opening
batsmen Hunte and Robinson col-
lected 23 without loss,

Having skitUed out Police in
their first innings for 60, the Bank
Hall team replied with 136 for the
loss of 7 wickets declared. ¢,

Police who had scored 26 for the
loss of two wickets when play
ended on the second day, were all
out yesterday shortly before the
luncheon period for 92.

Skipper Joe Byer and W. A.
Farmer were the chief contributors
for Police, scoring 28 and 20 re-
spectively.

Chiefly responsible for the Police
downfall were pace bowler H.
Barker who finished with 4 for
29 in 14 overs 5 of which were
maidens and slow left arm bowler
Horace King who bagged 3 for 30
in 19.4 overs. He also sent down
five maidens.

Police resumed their innings
on a perfect wicket with the score
standing at 26 for the loss of two
wickets. Blenman (11) one of the
net out batsmen was absent and
Farmer went out with 9 to his
credit,

Empire entrusted their attack
with pace bowler Barker from the
Weymouth End and slow left arm
bowler Horace King from the Lake
End. The batsmen took things
quietly and runs came easily. With
the score at 39, wicket-keeper
Norville failed to stump Aimey off
King and a bye resulted. Aimey,
without any addition to the score,
was beaten and bowled by Barker
and the scoreboard read 40—4—14.

Byer joined Farmer who had
just entered double figures, and
opened his account with a single
to fine leg off Barker.

King’s next over yielded a
single, Barker continued from the
Weymouth End. He bowled to
Byer who got a couple to long on



, off a no ball and th@p glanced to

the boundary to send up 50 on the
board,

With the total at 53, Empira
made their first bowling change
for the day. Holder replaced
Barker and sent down a maiden
to Farmer.

Fields, a slow right arm bowler
now trundled from the Lake and
bowled a maiden to Byer, Farmer
singled the second from Holder to
extra cover and Byer played out
the remainder, Fields’ next over
yielded a couple, a pull to long on
by Farmer whose contribution was
now 16.

Farmer had a “life” when Rud-
der at second slip failed to hold one
off Holder. Play was now in pro-
gress for one hour during which
time the batsmen had added 81.

Byer singled with an on drive
off Fields to enter double figures
and later got another as the re-
sult of an overshy,

Barker was now given his
second spell from the Weymouth
End with the score at 65. He
bowled to Farmer who singled
With a glance off the fifth and later
gol a long single otf King.

: Poiice lost another wicket when
Farmer, in atvempting io hook a

#hort one from Barker, skied to

give Holder at mid wicket an easy
catch, The total was 67 and his
conwibution was 20,

Cheltenham the incoming bats-
man was quickly ofl the mark with
a glance for a single. Byer sent
his score to 17 with a late cut tor
a couple off King and later repeat-
ed the stroke for a single, Chelten-
ham also got a couple with a late
cut off the same bowler.

Byer off drove one from Barker
for a couple to send the score to
76, thus wiping off the deficit and
make his contribution 20. ?

Only four more runs had been
added when Empire struck another
blow, This time Cheftenham got
his pad in front of one from King
and was adjudged l.b.w. He had
scored 3,

B. D. Morris filled the breach
and broke his duck with a drive
to long off for a couple, Barker
continued from the Weymouth End
and Byer pulled the first, a short
one to the square leg boundary but
the fourth found his stumps and

the scoreboard read 86—7—28.
Byer’s innings included three
boundaries,

Greene had a very brief stay.
After surviving the fifth from

jarker, he was bowled with the
next, ‘

Lovell joined Morris who square
cut one from King to the bound-







ar ind then singled to mid-off
te send up Lovell, The batsman
drove back one to King who took
t high one hand catch to make
the score read 89—9—0,
Bradshaw, the last man in after
scoring a single, saw Morris pull

one from King to mid wicket to
close the innings at 3.20 with the
total at 92. Morri had scored
i

Given 14 runs to make for vic-
tory, Empire started on their

second innings with C. Hunte and
O. M. Robinson. Bradshaw took
charge from the Weymouth End
and each batsman collected a
single.

Green bowled from the Lake
End and Hunte cut wide of gully
to the boundary. He later sin-
gled with a square cut and got
another from an overthrow

Bradshaw’s next over was a
maiden to Robinson while

Green’s yielded three singles in-
cluding a drive to long on by
Hunte. Robinson took a single
man off Bradshaw to make the
score 16,

Robinson then made the win-
ning stroke with a cover drive
for three off Greene. The bats-
men then added another five

without loss before the game end-
ed

Hunte was 11 and Robinson 9.
LODGE vs. CARLTON
LOGO «6 reece sess ese All and 72
Cariton 78 and (for 2 wkts.) 107
A chanceless, brilliant innings

of 72 not out by C. B. ‘Boogie
Wiliams helped Carlton io
win their match against Lodge

School at Lodge School yesterday
with the last ball betore lunch. ,

Set with the task of scoring 106
runs to win, Carlton knocked off
the runs for two wickets. Lodge
scored 111 and 72 and Carlion 78
and for two wickets, 107.

The wicket was good and Carl-
ton’s opening batsmen played the
jirst overs in a way which sug-
gested they were waiting for a
chance to punish the bowling and
get quick runs. An early mishap

occured for Carlton when K,
Hutchinson missed a ball which
kept low from pace _ bowler

Brookes, and he was given out
l.b.w. when it struck him.

This did not shake the con-
fidence and dash of C. B. Williams
and C. McKenzie who now came
together and between them they
put up 81 for the second wicket
stand.

McKenzie was given a chance
before he was eventually caught
by Farmer off McComie’s bowling
for 26.

Williams was on the top of his
form. At all times during his 100
minutes at the wicket for 72 runs
he showed a complete mastery
over the bowling and took his runs
all around the wicket, sending
many balls to the boundary.

Williams ended the match
dramaticaly when the last ball
was to be bowled before lunch and
the side wanted five runs to win.
Nobody seemed keefi for the match
to go on after the luncheon
interval and the crowd calied for
Williams to hit a six. Wilkie was
bowling and Williams lifted the
pall into the pavilion for a six.

At the end of the first day’s play,
Carlton had lost five wickets for
19 runs in reply to Lodge’s first
innings score of 111, Carlton went
on to score 78 on the second day
and bowled out Lodge for 72.

Yesterday fast bow'er Welch
for Lodge could not regain the
form he had in the first innings
when he took three wickets for
14. Lodge’s fieldsmen at times
gave away runs and failed to re-
turn the ball to effect certain run-
outs,

Welch opened up the attack for
Lodge, bowling at a medium pace
to K. Hutchinson who took strike.
He was sending the ball well up,
but not particularly dangerous
nnd Hutchinson played a com-
fortable but cautious maiden,

Brookes came on from the other
end, bowling slightly faster and
fairly accuratély and he sent down
the second maiden to the other
opening batsman C, McKenzie,

The Lodge fieldsmen were show-
ing themsglves aggressive and
alert as though they intended
giving no quarter.

The first run was scored off the
first ball of the next over. Me-
Kenzie took a quick single after
sending the ball through square
leg. K. Hutchinson also took a
single off that over.

Witheut increasing his pace,
Brookes maintained a true length
in the second over. McKenzie,
however, took another _ single.
Then came Carlton's first disaster.

Hutchinson played forward to a

@ On Page 8





First Two-Year-Old To

With 140 Ibs
By BOOKIE

ND so we come to-day to discuss and com-
~ pare the performances of Mr, Cyril Barnard’s
Bright Light at the Christmas meeting of 1951. Few

, people, I am sure, thought she would have turned
out as good as this and even if she had won the
Breeders’ and the West Indian Produce Stakes those
who fancied her would have been satisfied. But
to carry on right through the meeting winning four

races and taking along 140 lbs. in the las: is a feat which must have
wrpassed the wildest dreams of her owner or trainer.

First of all let us see how it compares with past records. It
ranks second only to the incredible performance turned in by the
great Gleneagle when that filly was the same age. Gleneagle raced
ix Umes at the Christmas meeting of 1941, won five and came second
nee, She won the Breeders Stake and the Apex Plate on the first

day. On the second day she won the St. Clair Handicap against the
© class horses of all ages, there being no races for two-year-olds only
ifter the Breeders, and on the third day she was beaten for the first

time at the mee.ing when she attempted tp give weight to some D

class horses in the Creole Handicap. In this race she ran second to

Coldstream who carried 112 lbs. while her weight was 120 lbs. On

‘hat same day, however, she won again when she took the St. Ann’s

Uandicap again from an F class field and on the fourth day she won

the St. James Handicap for class E and lower. In the last race she
carried the top weight of 135 Ibs,

Win



“JT CAN be seen that Gleneagle’s performance is one that is likely

to stand for a long while and even if better creoles have been
produced since then it has not been the practice to race them in more
ihan one race per day. Therefore none of them would have had the
opportunity which Gleneagle did to win five out of six in four days.
But what none of them had achieved until now was the feat of win-
: race with 135 Ibs. or more. Bright Light has therefore

reated a record by being the first two-year-old to win with 140 lbs.

On the sirength of her form at the Christmas meeting Bright Light
must now undoubtedly be ranked as the best two-year-old in the |
South Caribbean in 1951. Yet therg are still some questions which

vere left open due to the fact that Bright Light did not meet either |
Dunquerque or April’s Dream after the August meeting. Summing}
them all up I do not think however that one would be very far wrong
if Bright Light was considered the best. But of course there are those
«f us who would have preferred to see a tussle between Dunquerque

and herself and it is now to be hoped that when the time comes for

ihe Barbados Guineas to be run next March both these fillies will be
in the line up, :

Comparing Bright Light with two-year-olds of the past it is
difficult for me to assess her because I did not see her race in Trinidad.
Isut remembering what she was like up here in August and comparing

er times for six furlongs with such as Ocean Pearl and Best Wishes
who both encountered similar going, I am inclined to the opinion that

1e was not as good as either. Where she impresses me more how-
ever is in her capacity to carry weight. Best Wishes was never really
vested for this but it will be remembered that Ocean Pearl went under
with 130 lbs, to Rosemary and Comet who were in receipt of 15 and
lL lbs. respectively, I remember that race well and it was noticeable |

that Ocean Pearl held on until there was just half a furlong to go. |

Then, although she fought very hard, the weight was obviously too

much and she could not make it.

built on more compact lines than either her sisters, Best Wishes |
and Bow Bells, or Ocean Pearl. In fact she is very reminiscent of
Gleneagle in her conformation and the fact that they are the only
two two-year-olds ever to carry 135 lbs. or more successfully, con-
rms the view that they were both built to carry weight.
Another noticeable point about the Christmas meeting of 1951 is!
that each A class race went to a different horse. The winners were
Fuss Budget in the Governor’s Cup; Ostara, the Stewards’ Cup; Jolly
Friar, the T.T.C. Handicap; Hellican, the Stewards’ Handicap; Land- |
mark and Golden Quip, a dead-heat in the January Handicap. |



Tepe all of this it is difficult to say who was the best of them at

the meeting but undoubtedly the colt Kandytuft Il, who twice
ran second in A and B and then won the Imperial Handicap in the
jatter class, deserves special mention. His form definitely suggests
that he is very versatile, First he ran two excellent nine furlong races
and then came back to lead all the way in a six furlong event and win
very easily. This speaks very well for his future career in Trinidad
ond providing nothing goes wrong he should be one to be reckoned
with in the coming season over all distances.

Of the others I still think Ostara is the best sprinter of them all.
indeed I cannot for the life of me understand why it was that Harro-
ween became favourite for the Stewards’ Cup when from the simple
reports of the gallops one could tell that Ostara was back in her best
form. Inasmuch as slfe ran so well last Christmas against Footmark
and ended up by breaking the track record for six furlongs by a very
decisive margin at the same meeting, why then should we have to
jook elsewhere for the favourite. In my opinion Ostara is one of the
fastest mares we have ever seen in the West Indies. Her trouble
however has been unsound legs and no doubt the hard going which
prevailed throughout the meeting must have taken its toll.

One cannot also fail to notice the performances of Golden Quip.
A mare who has been racing since last Easter in Trinidad, she has
been a repeated failure until now. But she evidently struck form
for the first time and her winning of the Imperial Stakes in record
time stamps her as a filly of class.

ND speaking of class the Christmas meeting has emphasized to a
ole great extent that there are now quite a number of unusually
good horses in Trinidad and I think the day is passing when we will
see one horse dominate any class as in the past. It is also evident that
vur creoles, including those from Jamaica, will have to be very good
indeed if) they are to win in such company.

On the whole the Barbados contingent did rather better than I
»xpected. They won 9% races in all and among these were the tnree
roost important. In addition to that quite a number of places were
made by such as Harroween, who incidentally seems to have surprised
everybody except her trainer and myself, by running so well over dis-
tances, Mr, Mayers also won with Firelady while the much despised
Dashing Princess gave Messrs. Roy and Jack Gill (owner and trainer
respectively) their first win in what I believe was their first attempt
at racing in Trinidad.

Last but by no means least the Christmas meeting saw the biggest
Sweepstake ever sold in the West Indies as well as the largest first
pkize ever paid out, The total series sold reached Four B’s and the
1irst prize, which will be drawn for this week holds over $50,000 in
store for the lucky drawer of Bright Light. This tops the forty-three
thousand odd paid out for the first prize in Barbados in August 1950.
The second prize in the Trinidad sweep, I understand, will be about
$19,000 and the third $14,000.

Tn addition to this the beautiful weather which prevailed through-
out brought unprecedented crowds and an average of about $28,000
was spent on each race on the first three days of the meeting. As it
continued yesterday I have no doubt that this total remained the same.













— ee

|
] UT Bright Light, as I pointed out in this column last week, |

4





SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952



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7 EEE

SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952



Yachtsmen Prepare For 1952 Season

(By @ur Yachting Correspondent)

Nearly every day the Boat
Shed at the Royal Barbados
Yacht Club has been a hive of
activity. Yachtsmen are prepar-
ing the boats for the 1952
Yachting Season which opens on
Saturday January 12.

Around this time every year
two men especially are kept busy
doing work to the boats. One is
Luther Shockness, a boat builder,
who has been doing jobs at this
Boat Shed for the past five years
and the other, Audley Beckles,
the caretaker of the yachts and
who is responsible for painting
some of the boats. Audley has
been employed by the R.B.Y.C.,
for over ten years.

Of the yachts under the shed,
“BY” ClassStar Boat “Fantasy”
appears: »be in geod trim.
When Tf visited the shed she was
lying on her deck and resembled
some large deep sea fish.

Fantasy has been completely
overhauled. She now has new
timbers, new deck beams, new
canvas. I would say; “This is a
Fantasy, reborn.”

It is noticable that Teddy Hoad
will be sailing with a wood
“aluminum” spar thig year, The
spar was outside the boat Shed
With the sun shining on it, it
looked as though it was real
aluminum.

Is Teddy out to hurt the other
boys’ eyes ?

Another Star boat, “Circe,” the
the sister to Fantasy, will again
be in the water this year. Last
year while the other boats were
sailing she remained under the
shed. She looked then as though
she was experiencing her last
days. But now she appears as if
she might cause some upsets in
the “B” Class, I understand
that her owner, Dr. Harkness is
awaiting the arrival of a new
spar as the present spar is too
heavy, Otherwise Circe is pre-
pared. Shockness was putting on
the finishing touches on her yes-
terday. She already has a few
néw timbers, beams and new top
boards to strengthen her.

The first new boat ever to be
erected by “Luther,” as he is
better known to the yachtsmen,
at the R.B.Y.C. Shed, was George
Stoute’s “Rascal. That was five
years ago. But only two years
ago, in 1950, he constructed
“Missbehave” and “Madness”,
two Seagulls. “Missbehave” is
owned by Teddy Farmer and
sailed last year. “Madness,” Tony
Pile’s, did not sail that year so
she makes he debut this season.
The competition between these
sisters should be extremely keen
and Luther is anxiously looking
forward to the results.

An old yachtsman was at the
shed on the day I dropped in. He
is Mr. A, DeL. Inniss. Mr.
Inniss will again be pleasure
cruising in the veteran “A” boat
“Psyche” but he is not entering
the races. “Psyche” is kept at
the Cotton Factory but Mr.
Inniss was preparing his tender.

“Stella,” ..owned. by Frank
Armstrong, is also under the
shed, She was recently repainted.
She will also be pleasure cruis-
ing. “Peggy Nan”, by her
appearance, looked as though she
would be out of this year’s races.
She needs a coat of paint but
her owner may however’ be
waiting, as many yachtsmen do,
for the last minute rush.

Ranger has been painted but
Beckles was painting Gannet.
Gannet also has new caNvasg on
her deck. Rogue, sister of Gannet,
is already in the water.

Intermediate boat Gnat, owned
by Geprge Hoad, is also in the
shed. I do not know what Georgie
has been up to lately but on her
deck I saw an emp‘y marmalade
bottle, a glucose tin and a small
bottle which formerly contained
cocktail cherries. They looked as
though they contained paste,

i)

if







From our - +

GASO





therefore “Georgie is getting

stuck up for the races.”

Colin Bellamy’s Magwin is also
in the shed. She was cleaned up
and painted. Flirt is back in tha
water. She was one of the first

to be ready this season.

Gipsy, War Cloud and Mischicf

looked stately in their cradles,

Also under the shed was the
old Seagull Revenge. However
by the looks of her it would
appear the days she once enjoyed

are gone furever.

Vampose, Edril and Zephyr are
in the shed while the other Tor-

nadoes are on the beach.

This year they will be sailing in
aelags=s of their Own in the
R.B.Y.C. Regattas. This is good
news when it is considered that,,
according to conditions, the Tor-
nadoes either outsail the other
centreboard boats or are them-

selves badly beaten,

At one end of the Yacht Club
Beach a small shed has been
built for Moyra Blair. She looks
as though she has been painted.
On a cradle near her is Mohawk.

At Burke’s Beach Okapi has
been p ain ted and she was
launched yesterday, The Burkes
will also have Resolute in the
water this season. A veteran “A”
boat, Kestrel, is on the beach but

she is not sailing.

Ian Gale, who had his “D” boat,
Hurricane on the beach at Oistins
Christ Church, launched her
yesterday. Hurricane returned
from Trinidad last year after
Tan bought her over from
Frankie Mayers. She has been
repainted and now looks very
attractive. She hag been out of
the island for sometime but will
perhaps surprise some of the

other “D” boats.

“Corkie” Roberts is working on
Rainbird but he may not be ready
for the First Regatta. He is re-
decking her and getting her in
shape. “Corkie” is doing these

jobs in his back yard.




Lionel Baggoit will be ling
“—D” boat Sinbad again this year.
His brother George JaLggott

skipper of “D” boat Olive Blos-
som will not be. sailing. He is

out of the island

Donald Stoute is trying to sell
1
understand ihat is ig trying to
buy « larger boat but if Invader
is not sold he will be sailing het

the Intermediate boat Invader.

this seaosn. Invader was 0 n c €
winner of the Frontenac Trophy

At other bea
many other sheds yachtsmen are



getting their boats in order for
the coming season, This season
promises to be one of the most

interesting.







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|

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





a. AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AST
The Topic oL

YOUTHFUL VIGOUR

The New Year
But boys on old y



erfed Lou girl I ¢
I'm rolling up in snow

Lou then tried to ¢

JOHN BLADON varnishes his Tornado “Thunder” in preparation
for the R.B.Y.C. season which opens on Saturday, January 12.
Tornadoes have a class of their own.

Do listen carefully



No matter what the
The Aussies find the courage
To add just one run more

TRE. Roces
Bright Light Races Unbeaten

The Trinidad Christmas
ing came to a close yesterday in
fine weather and a blaze of glory
for the St. Vincent bred, Barba-
filly Bright
Mr. Cyril Barnard’s filly put an-
other lacing on the two-year-olds
class to become
horse of this age to win with 140
Ibs, in Trinidad.

With runs galore

drops down dead,”







an Aussie 9th ma
Cyril Barnard.





s all excitement
(all horses) 6



He never play
Joly Friar (Lowe)
Again he’s never
alt things look the same
Whether he’s out for drawing
Or out to win a game

1.14. Forecast $22.48,
Winner owned by Mr

five furlangs ERSLIE PARK HANDICAP,
was in the first three until reach-
ing the stretch and then produced
a good turn of speed to take off
Rock who
was Cava-
lier and fourth Claire De Lune.

a
Bright Light Joe cried Lou
You're talking too unfair
Aussies had eleven men
an extra pait



yds.
Fairy Casket (Lowe)

Shout till you hoarse

boys wearing white
Don't say the Aussies wrong

Handicap went
consistent Hellican

(imported & WAI





same class, Careful Annie
God help the
That super-human tean
God help the

Chase’s Landmark and Mr. Alex- $8 60 de 89 0
Chin’s Golden
13 of the original
36 entered took the field and from
start to finish it was a dingdong
Dashing Princess
Harroween and then
kept up a cracking pace.

Another notable winner for the
day was Mr. B. S. Viera’s Ali Baba

Aussies umptres

QUEEN'S PARK

cepted) 6 furlongs
Aussies mistakes



Kandy Tuft

Thunderation (Naidoo)



He, like Bright Light,
also carried 140 lbs, to victory.
The results cabled by our corre-

spondént are as follows :—
WOODBROOK HANDICAP,

JAMES HANDICAP
Bred) 9% furlongs

Put we here in Barbagio
With Australia
Can only hear the

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PAGE SIX



BADOS GG) ADVOEATE






Sunday, January 6, 1952
TOURIST AGENCY
HARM being done to the Tourist

industry of Barbados by inaccurate state-
ments published in West Indian news-
papers and in radio broadcasts that local
hotels are booked to capacity and are turn-
ing away visitors.

Although certain hotels in the island are
booked up for certain months of this year
there are many now which can offer
accommodation. Whatever the intentions
of those responsible for the misleading
statements that have been made there is
no doubt that such statements, if persisted
in, can cause great loss to the hotel indus-
try of Barbados. Tourists are not going to
try to come to Barbados if they are in-
formed in other islands that there is no
hotel accommodation in Barbados.

If Barbados joined with other West
Indian territories in promoting tourism
on a regional basis inaccuracies would
have less chance spreading because
there would be a central source of in-
formation for the whole area. But Barba-
dos has so far shown great reluctance to
co-operate with regional tourist agencies.
This reluctance might be due to a shrewd-
ness which sees no point in spending dol-
lars badly needed for other purposes in
contributions to a regional tourist body at
a time when everyone knows that Trans-
Canada Airlines have to refuse air pas-
sages to intending visitors to Barbados
during certain months of the winter sea-
son, because hotel accommodation of the
type requested is not then available.

If Barbadian reluctance were in fact due
to such motives the shrewdness of such a
line of action would be obvious, But there
is no reason to believe any such thing.
Barbados is still not noticeably tourist-
minded despite the gingering up it has
been receiving ever since the late Mr.
TAJSSIG proclaimed that, after sugar,
tourism was the economic hope, of the
West Indies. Gradually the centuries old
resistance that the Barbadian landed
classes have made against the spread of
tourism is breaking down. Hali-hearted
spirits who feared either corruption of
local morals or shortages of tood and high
prices now realise that tourists provide
the island with enough dollars to feed,
themselves and leave behind more to help
Barbados import more food for its own
people.

The industry took its hardest knock
when someone dragged a very nasty and
unnecessary red herring out o1 the murky
past and cried a “colour discrimination” out
of its context, But it is recovering even
from that scare. The politicians of Barba-
dos are becoming more aware that their
prestige with the people who elect them
to power depends in the last resort on
their encouragement of economic activi-
ties which will increase employment
among the people. There is, after sugar,
no industry sufficiently large and wide-
spread in the community to promise em-
ployment to so many and tourism unlike
sugar has by no meaiis reached its highest
potential of expansion.

When so much has been achieved it
seems a pity that the industry has not
achieved a greater height of organisation
than exists at the moment. There is no
hotel association, and no member of the
hotel industry is represented on the Bar-
bados Publicity Committee.

The composition of the Publicity Com-
mittee itself seems remarkably restricted.
It would be a mistake to underestimate
the services which the Publicity Commit-
tee have rendered to Barbados in the past
and which are still rendered, But it would
be untrue to suggest that the present mem-
bers of the Committee are themselves
completely satisfied with its present mem-
bership. All those members are promin-
ent in the island’s, public life and they all
have as individuals a long record of service
to the community. But one of them is
chosen because of an official position and
another is nominated by the Chamber of
Commerce, Their tenure of office is there-
fore limited.

There does not seem to be comprehen-
sive representation of the sides of island
life which will primarily concern the tour-
ist and the absence of a representative of
the hotel industry is a lamentable omis-
sion. The members of the Publicity Com-
mittee cannot be expected to make sug-
gestions for increasing the scope of their
body: but undoubtedly if the hotels could
join together and select an approved
representative the Committee would wel-
come an addition to their number.

A progressive step of this nature ought
to lead to further advance until Barbados
is possessed of a Publicity Committee or
Tourist Agency which could achieve more
because of its composition than can be ex-
pected of the existing worthy body with
its restricted membership.

DOLLAR PROSPECTS

THE windfall which has come to the
West Indies this year as a result of the
United Kingdom’s substantial increase of
the price to be paid for a ton of West In-
dian sugar might tend to blur the vision

is

of

of a great many as to the wider picture |
of bleakness over the sterling area as a |
whole.

But the West Indies are growing up
politically and are becoming slowly con-
scious of the fact that their interests are
necessarily linked with the economic pros-
perity of the United Kingdom and the
Commonwealth as a whole.

There is therefore every reason why
the people of the West Indies should try
and understand what Britain’s difficulties
are with relation to what is commonly
described as the dollar gap. ‘

Mr. CHURCHILL,’ now in Washington
for talks with President TRUMAN, has
made the closing of this gap the aim of
his administration. And it is vitally
necessary that Great Britain’s shortage of
dollars should end so that she can play
her proper role as a great power.

Already there are signs that Britain
might achieve a total balance of payments
as a result of trade moving slowly in her
favour. But there are less assuring signs
with regard to American dollars. The
Americans have recently been showing an
increase in savings. Personal saving in-
creased from 3.9 per cent. of personal in-
come in the first quarter of 1951 to 10 per
cent. in the second and third quarters of
1951. The sterling area’s accumulations
of dollars depend on the American con-
sumers’ habits of spending. ,

And although the economists point out
that America’s rearmament programme is
compensating for a fall in civilian pur-
chases and that the sudden increase in
American savings may be only temporary
yet the shrinkage of spending must be
viewec| with a pessimistic rather than opti-
mistic eye to the future.

The picture is not brightened by the
steps the United States have found it
necessary to take to curb inflation. Con-
gress has passed three bills since the
Korean war started imposing $15 billion of
new taxes. Credit controls have restricted
hire purchase and there has been severe
tightening on the number of residential
buildings that can be constructed.

These are not all of America’s difficul-
ties.

There are Americans who complain not
without reason that America is carrying
too many burdens for the free world. Not
only is she providing economic and mili-
tary aid but she is being asked by coun-
tries who receive these aids to pay fan-
tastically high prices for their raw
materials. The argument seems hard to
defeat and if America were to refuse to
pay high prices for British raw materials
like tin then the sterling area would earn
correspondingly less dollars from _ its
greatést dollar earner, |

But despite these and other difficulties
there is hope for the sterling area that
America’s economy will continue to ex-
pand. Between $25 billion and $32 billion
more dollars are expected to flow into the
American pool during the coming year.
And so long as the Government of the
United States does not severely restrict
consumer spending there seems every
likelihood that the prices of raw materials
will remain at their present level or even
rise. In that case the prospects for the
sterling area will be less bleak,



MALAYA

THE Malayan news is second only to
the news from Egypt in its depressing
effect. In both places British prestige has
suffered serious setbacks. But whereas in
Egypt the situation is of concern to all the
countries who comprise the Middle East
Command, in Malaya the problem is pecu-
liarly Britain’s alone.

In spite of the clamour certain London
newspapers have been making for Field
Marshal Montgomery’s appointment to
Malaya, other informed opinion feels cer-
tain that military victories alone will not
bring stability to unhappy Malaya.

The problem is political in its final ira-
plications.

The numbers of MIN YUEN bandits out-
number the permanent Communist forces
of some 4,000 by ten to one. And they can-
not be eliminated by military means in
under ten years.

Only if greater unity can be achieved
in the country by the solution of political
problems is there much chance of reduc-
ing the time factor involved in the exter-
mination of the bandits.

At present the rural Chinese are sus-
picious of the Malaya Chinese Association
which they distrust for class reasons and
as an organ of the big employers. The
European Community also displays the
typical European suspicion of native trade
unions,

These unions are anti-Communist and
the leaders are actively opposed to the
bandits.

But without support from the European
planter community they cannot hope for
early success and might even lose ground
to the Communists.

And even if both these obstacles to pro-
gress are cleared away there is still need
for British statesmanship to enunciate a
policy that will restore Malaya to a psace-
ful status within the Commonwealth.
























SUNDAY ADVOCATE

a

HEN Father Christmas called

at The Sea Nest, rubbing his
hands with an eye on the cocktail
cabinet, he was not offered hos-
pitality but was shown a news-
paper cutting which reported the
opinion of a schoolteacher that no
child over five believes in him any
more.

*- *

“I am not at all surprised,” he
said. “Now the world , is full of
obvious miracles, like. television
nobody believes in miracles, least
of all the children.

“Of course, many years ago,
when there were big chimneys in
most houses, a stupid child would
believe that I could drop down
them without hurting | myself,
though the smarter ones often
asked how I managed to. cover
the whole country in a night,

“Now most houses have small
chimneys, or are heated mainly
by electric fires, they just don’t
believe a man of my size could
do it, In fact, knowing little boys
who live in large blocks of flats
have realised for years that no-
body could climb down suche
complicated system of ventilation
even without a sack,”

“But there must be thousands
of children who still believe in
ou?”

“Thousands pretend to, partly
to please their parents, but mainly
because the cunning little ‘crea-
tures know that belief in’ me
means an extra present, one from
their own father and one from
més.”

a . og
“What about the wnder fives?”

“No doubt some of them believe
in my existence, though my ap-
pearance either puzzles them or
terrifies them, At one time, when
beards were almost universal. T
probably reminded them of their
dear old grandfathers, Now grand-
fathers are mostly clean shaven
and sprightly, I Appear to'them as
a silly old man.”

“Or a frightening old man?”

“Not only a frightening old man,
but a frightening old foreign man,
because they have never seen an
Englishman like me.. And Eng-
lish children begin to distrust for-

“How
strike them this year?”
“As a modern child keeps





(By

well-known

WILLIAM BLUETT)

English — journalist

who has specialised in Middle
East affairs having lived and
worked there for many years
It is generally acknowledged

today that there can be no set-
tled peace for free nations with-
out adequate strength in the face
of the threat of Communist ag-
gression, More than most coun-
tries, Egypt is wide open to that
threat. Yet her only coherent
desire for months past has been
te rid her shores of the sole bul-
wark she possesses against in-
vasion. To sacrifice her security
by expelling the United Kingdom
forces which alone guarantee it.
Were these troops to leave the
Suez Canal Zone, not Egypt only
but the whole Middle East would
be cast into jeopardy.

Happily for the free world’s se-
curity, Britain has an ineradica-
ble right to maintain forces in
the Suez Canal area under the
terms of the 1936 Anglo-Egyptian
Treaty, eagerly negotiated and
signed by the same Nahas Pasha
who now accuses her of “colo-
nisation.” A Treaty # a bond be-
tween civilised nations, and Brit-
ain's authority to keep a garrison
in the Canal Zone despite Egypt's
unilateral (and hence illegal) re-
pudiation of the 1936 Agreement
cannot be denied.

No JUuted Kingdom Govern-
ment isas sought to enforce the
terms of the Treaty according to
the letter of the law with any
harsh lack of regard for Egyptian
feelings. On the contragy, since
the end of World War TBritaia
has gone out of her way=to meet
the susceptibilities of Egyptian
nationalism.

She agreed to remove her
troops from the Egyptian cities
they had so recently saved ‘from
being over-run.by the Axis forces.
She made concession after con-
cession in the hope of reaching
some basis for a revision of the
Treaty which, while taking realis-
tic account of the world situation,
would answer as far aS was Treas-
onable the demands of Egyptian
politicians bent on making “West-
ern imperialism” a whipping post
to divert their people’s attention
from their own miseries.

A Fresh Approach

Convinced at length that any
further attempts at bilateral ne-
gotiation could only be fruitless,
Britain essayed an entirely fresh
approach to the whole problem of
Middle East defence, In associa-
tion with America, France and
Turkey, she offered Egypt found-

JANUARY 6, 1952

SUNDAY,





Sitting On- The Fence

(By NATHANIL',

abreast of the news, they'll prob-

ably-think I’m The Abominable

Snowman in a dressing-gown.”
“And are you?”

“Of course. But don't tell any-
body. I don’t want to frighten
the grown ups.”

Gift Department

GUBBINS)

“There will be no extra

food or fuel this Christmas.”
flicial.

“Anemones secm rainbow

sprayed in vases golden all

arrayed. A gift from Corn-

wall to be had for Mum and

Dad and Auntie Glad.”—

Advertiser's Chrivtmas gift an-

nouncement,

NATELL, thank you for your

ad in rhyme

To help us choose at Christ-
mas time

But.are you sure that we shall

ase

Them all with your anemones?

Perhaps poor Mum would
rather see

cae yrackats, of black market
ea

Rather than anemones

Would Dad prefer a Stilton
cheese?

Or, to make the merry-o,
A_pint of British sherry-o?

A woolly scarf in colours bright

Might keep him warm on
winter’s night

A drop of Scotch, a drop of
.rum

Might knock th

_ of Mum

And if poured out by generous
Dad

Put the glad in Auntie glad.

Other things they might prefer

Are cosy slippers lined with
fur

A pair of gloves, a pair of
socks,

Your coupons
‘chocs,

WeChristmas cake,-a-Christmas

«spud,

Would do them all the world
of good,

A turkey, duck, or Christmas
goose

An antelope, a reindeer moose

Or, if rationed food is scant,

A camel or an ¢lephant.

Anemones are charming dear,

But not exactly Christmas
cheer

cold right out

for a box of



ersmembership o/ .he newly pro-
jected Allied Command, Middle
Easty’ with the implicit proviso
that *the new arrangements em-
bractd in this collective barrier
to aggression would in effect
supersede the 1936, Treaty in so
far aS, it covered defence issues.

Thus Egypt had the chance of
taking her rightful: place, as gen-
erally _acknowledged leader ot
the Arab countries, on equal terms
with. the three reat Western



WINSTON PACKS FOR AMERICA

~~ een Mum and hungry

a
And undernourished Auntie
Glad.

Paws Across The Sea
EING a letter from Manhattan
Mouser, New York cat, to his
English sweetheart, Lottie,
Hiya Sugar Puss,
Before I board the liner which
will bring me to my Honey Cat
on Christmas Eve, let me tell you
briefly of my adventures in Korea,
where I went as a mascot with
an American outfit.
As you know good chow and
a good time dame are the two
things I look for when I go
places and don’t care if I
them peacefully, or the hard way.
I was O.K, for chow because
the regimental cook was my buddy
from the time he was a chef on
Broadway, and my paws had not
trod Korean soil for more than an
hour before the good time dame
came along in the shape of. Yow
Mee Ow, a slit-eyed, slinky, hep
cat with a streamlined chassis
second only to yours, Honey Puss.
It was just too bad she had a
half-s'arved Chinese boy friend
called Mee No Chow.

* * *

Well, Sugar, T am an American
and I try to be fair to gooks and
chinks and all them dopes. What’s
more, I wanted to get him out of
the way so I could make a pass at
the dame. So I gave him my %
ration and told him to scram.

I was just teaching Yow Mee
Ow that square dance movement
in Swing Your Honey I am going
to teach you, when up should come
Mee No Chow with half a dozen
Chinese, mogs refreshed by K ra-
tions and full of fight.

No kiddin, Sugar, but they came
on in waves to recapture the dame,
and as fast as they came I mover
them down with left-right-left till
they hardly had an ear between
them.

Maybe I won't get a Purple
Heart for this, but it has taught me
never to trust a gook and also that
there is no foreign country like
England, Home and Beauty, the
last being you.

Keep that tail waving, Sugar
Cat. I am on my way.

L.E.S.



Egypt's Place In Middle
East Defence

than the presence of American
troops in East Anglia is “occupa-
tion” of England. She merely
accepts her responsibilities to the
free ‘world, knowing that the
area musf be fully garrisoned if
the forces of potential aggression
are to be kept at bay, and know-
ing also that Egypt's Army and
Air Force, at their present stage
of development, are incapable of
doing the job for themselves.

TT
Powers and her forthern neigh- Qur Readers Say:

cour, in a defe sive coalition
against the risk of Communist
aggression — a coalition shaped
to imelude her sister States in
a far-reaching pattern of Middle
East security. As all the world
knows, she rejecte i the offer with
contemptuous , ind fference, first
having’ announced her abrogation
of thé 1936 Treaty,

It must be sm ll
to her to know that, despite these
flamboyant gestures, she has not
altered the situation in any way.
The peril of Soviet aggression is
too serious for the Western Pow-
ers, in. whom are reposed humani-
ty’s hopes of a safer and happier
world, to allow their intentions
to be balked by the nuisance-
cempaign of a nation top-heavy
with nationalism.

Invitation Still Stands

The patient work of creating
the Middle East Command goes
on, .nd there are certain heart-
ening signs that the remaining
Arah, States fend to take a far
more realistic wee, ¥ the a
than t's icians rmit
her todo ane despite way
thing, the invitation to Egypt to
participate still stands, in the
hope that she may yet be induced
to s@e reason and join in a de-
etn is the whose primary ob-

satisfaction

dectivé is the security of the region
in which she claims leadership.

Meanwhile, United Kingdom
troops remain in the Canal Zone,
and will do s& until they can be
replaced by forces adequate to
ensure ‘he safety of the Middle
East in case of aggression, The
Canal Zone offers the only satis-
factory base for any scheme of
Middle East defence. Its facili-
ties are unequalled elsewhere in
the area: strategically it is the
hinge on which any plan for the
security of the region must pivot.
‘Its abandonment would open
downhill’ road to the Russian
steamroller.

The presence of United King-
dom troops in the Canal Zone is
no more “occupation” of Egypt

Harrison College War
Memorial

SIR,—It is proposed to add to
the existing War Memorial an ad-

ditional marble tablet with the |
names of Old Harrisonians who] /

fell in World War II. The enct»sed
list has been compiled by Mr
Haskell from information avail-
able to him.

As it is possible that there may
be omissions, the Society would be
grateful to you for the publication
of this list with the request that
any further information should be
forwarded either to the Headmas-
ter or the Secretary of the Society
at Harrison College,

BERKELEY, A. P. F. M.

CARTER, G. W.

CUKE, M. R.
CUMBERBATCH, G. D.
DEANE, D. S. W.
HASSELL, D. B. L.
INCE, C, D.

INNISS, G. H. F.
KELLETT, J. R.
KERR, L. N. L.
KNOWLES, C. V. H.
KNOWLES, W. M.
LYNCH, R. C.
MAHON, M. S

MILLER, B. F. H.

PROVERBS, K. G. G.

WALDRON, A. A.

WILCOXON, R. O.

S. O. GITTENS.
3rd January, 1952.
Stray Dogs Again!
To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—Stray dogs in the islane
have reached the stage now
where they have become an actua’
menace to pedestrians. On many
occasions, while walking thr
streets. I have been attacked bv
these brutes and have had to do
everything possible to avoid beinr
bitten.

They are always in an emaciated
mangy, and hungry condition, and
will attack anything in sight on
oceasions—surely the authorities
concerned should wake up and dc
something about it.

DISGUSTED.
3rd January, 1952.



=
A Prosperous New Year

TO ALL



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SUNDAY, JANUARY 6,

1952.



NOBODY is entitled to d
federation of the



iscus

theoretical champions of
tion think of doing
pity because the real
for .and against federation ar
geographical and can be put for

federa

ward only after a thorough stud

of the map

The first obvious information o
importance provided by the
is the

Caribbean Sea and the
Ocean are ag much

the New World as Canada o
Brazil. The second significan
point cannot be grasped withou

a knowledge of history

a part o



ly on the geographical approach tc
the subject of federation.
San

Domingo are

Antilles.
as it seems, is surprising to thous-
ands of West Indians who have
never studied a map of the hem-
isphere in which they live. It is
hardly worth mentioning however

when current history is noticed,
and it is realised that Cuba, the
Dominican Republic and Haiti are

independent republics and mem-
bers of the Organization of Ameri-
can States,

To-day this organization which
began in 1890 as the International
Bureau of the American Repub-
lics, and later became the Pan
American Union includes every
independent American State with
the exception, of Canada, which
is expected to join sometime in
the future

Regional Agency

The organization of American
States which comprises 21 Ameri-
can Republics on a basis of abso-
lute equality serves the cause of
the United Nations as a regional
agency devoted to the pacific set-
tlement of disputes in the Western
Hemisphere and to the promotion
of inter-American understanding
Guatemala’s dispute with British
Honduras and Argentine’s claim
to the Falkland Islands have
already come before the Organiza-
tion whose headquarters are in
Washington and whose Council is
composed of ambassadors from
each of the member republics.

If the British West Indian ter-






West Indies with-
out study of the map. Unfortunate-
ly this is the last thing that the

It is a great
arguments

map
fact that the British West
Indies, scattered though they are
between the Gulf of Mexico, the
Atlantic

10 : But its
significance depends fundamental-

The
map shows that Cuba, Haiti and
; islands in the
Caribbean Sea, forming with Ja-
maica and Puerto Rico the Greater
This observation, simple

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



e

y

f

f
r
t
t

)

ritories do not federate can thes
continue as scattered independent
units on their present basis? That
seems to be the really crucial
question which has so far escaped
the attention beth of tha-e who
support and of those who condemn
federation out of nand

The Bahamas

their land area of 4,375 square

niles scattered over 800 miles
length of sea and their population
of 76,620 mark them out as ob-
vious potential membes. of a West
Indian Island Federation. One of
the Bahama islands INAGUA is
much nearer to Jamaica than
Jamaica is to the nearest British
Island (St. Christopher) included
in \he proposed Federation, at
least 500 miles nearer.

The Bahamas Government does
not wish to enter a British West
Indian Federation but geographi-
cally speaking the islands belong
to the Greater Antilles and are
adjacent to Cuba and the main-
land of Florida. Omitting the
small dependencies of Jamaica,
the Turks and Caicos Islands
(themselves extensions of the
Bahamas) and the Caymans

Again the map is necessary for
a clear understanding of what the
question really means. Vision is
clearer now that the experts are
convinced that British Honduras
and British Guiana, (one a central
American territory, the other an
integral. portion of the South
American continent) will not be-
come members of a proposed West
Indan federation. Leaving Bermu-
da to continue its isolated existence
justified by its small size and its
nearness to the North American
sphere of influence the first major
group of islands demanding atten-
tion are the Bahama Islands.



(which are as close to Cuba as to

PAGE SEVEN





Islands including Barbados at one

Jamaica) the next group, of extremity and Trinidad with
islands are ‘he American posses- Tobago at the other.
Gone of puecte Rico and certain
irgin Islands. From an _ inter- ;
national point of view these Integration

American possessions are integra!

parts of the Commonwealth of the

United States.



There the problem ends because
although the Dutch own Curacao,

Aruba and Bonaire near to the

nie 2 : sea coasts of Venezuela, the Dutch

\ The American West Indies pre- like the Americans and French
sent no political problems and have solved the future of their
= Sten saa ak West Indian island possessions by
7 " " i rating them into their
undoubtedly is the future of the nephaere - ramewor' The
British constitutional framework, The

West Indies.
two small Dutch Islands and a bi-

national island S., Martin the Brit~

ish West Indian problem begins in

this area wh the British Virgins
chain
broken only by the island depart-

and stretches in a long
ments of France

Guadeloupe
and Martinique)

until the chain

Apart from

sweeps through the Windward

British have taken no such action
but have proposed instead that
the British possessions in the
Caribbean area (inclusive of the
mainiand territories of British
Honduras and British Guiana)
should club together and enter
the larger political club known
as the British Commonwealth of
Nations. That is why the geo-



DEVELOPING BRITISH SUGAR PRODUCTION

New Commonwealth Agreement

BARBADOS BENEFITS

Agreement between The Minister of Food on behaif of His
Majesty’s Government in the United Kingdom of the first

of Chapter VII, the quotas set out
in Article 2 (which shall be known
as the overall agreement quotas)
are irreducible as well as being
the maximum quantities to be ex-
ported by the respective Territories
to the preferential and negotiated

part and The Queensland Sugar Board, the South African price markets subject to: —

Sugar Association, the British
(Inc.), the Mauritius Sugar

Sugar Refining Company Ltd., Fiji, on behalf of the sugar

industries and exporters in
Indies (Antigua, Barbados,
Kitts, St. Lucia and Trinidad)
of South Africa, of the secon

Preamble

This Agr2ement is formalised
from a general understanding that
has been reached between the par-
ties that it is desirable on the terms
and conditioms arrived at to have a
long term agreement for supplying
sugar to the United Kingdom, for
developing the production of sugar
in the Commonwealth countries,
and for the orderly marketing of
that sugar.

The United Kingdom Govern-
ment and the above-mentioned
parties of the second part agree
as follows: —

General Understanding

Article 2

In furtherance of the objectives
mentioned in the Preamble, the
Exporting Territories agree, sub-
ject to the terms and conditions
provided by this Agreement and
in particular to the provisions of
Article 9 and Chapter VII, to limit
their individual exports in any one
calendar year to the quantities
specified hereunder, and to a total
of 2,375,000 tons, that is to say:—

Australia 600,009 tons

British West Indic 900,000
Brit Hondura 25.090
East Africa mn “f
Fiji 170,059
Mauritius 47000
South Afr'c

Article 3

It is agreed that after the end
of 1952 the Minister of Food shall
vease to have responsibility for the
sale of Commonwealth sugar to
the Canadian market and that
\hereafter Commonwealth export-
ers shall resume direct sales to the
Canadian refiners through normal
Commercial Channels. It is fur-
ther agreed that the parties to this
Agreement will give priority to
sales of Commonwealth —
to Canada and subject to mar!
considerations will make sugar
av



ailable for sale to Canadian re-ment and all Exporting Territories

West Indies Sugar Association

(a) Upwards revision in 1953
Syndicate, and the Colonial

and subsequently by means
of joint consultations and
agreement between the Ex-
porting Territories and the
United Kingdom Govern-
ment in the light of con-
sumption levels, export per-
formance and other relevant
factors. (See also Article
15).

Provision for any deficiency
in exports from any Export-
ing Territory relative to its
overall agreement quota in
any year being available to
be taken up (at their op-
tion) in proportion to meron
respective overall agreemen
quotas by other Exporting
Territories who have in that
year sugar available for ex-
port to the preferential and
negotiated price markets in

Australia, the British West
British Guiana, Jamaica, St.
, Fiji, Mauritius and the Union
d part.

such sources as they may require.
Article 4

In furtherance of the objectives
mentioned in the Preamble, the
United Kingdom Government, sub-
ject to the terms and conditions
provided by this Agreement, un-
dertakes to purchase during each
calendar year agreed quantities
from each Exporting Territory up
to a total of 1,568,000 tons at prices
which shall be negotiated annual-
ly and which shall be reasonably
remunerative to efficient pro-

ducers. excess of their overall
Article agreement quotas,
It is agreed that sugar which is Article 4
required for ship’s stores for ships The Exporting Territories and
victualling at a port in any Ex- the United Kingdom Government
porting Territory and the custom- agree that the successful function-
ary local export of sugar from the ing of this Agreement and the fu-
Exporting Territories to countries ture security of the sugar,indus-
within their respective geographic tries of the world are greatly de-
regions is excluded from the pro- pendent upon the maintenance of
visions of this Agreement and is 4 satisfactory world price for sugar
not part of the negotiated price supported as may be necessary by
quotas or of the overall agreement a new International Sugar Agree-
quotas, ment, However, unless and until
Article 6 such an Agreement comes _ into
.. Without prejudice to any rights force and is accepted by the Gov-
and obligations arising from any ernments responsible for the Ex-
other Article of this Agreement, if porting Territories and the United
and when the United Kingdom Kingdom Government, and which
Government decides to cease to be provides export quotas to the mar-
the sole importer of sugar into the kets of the world for a wide range
United Kingdom, the United King- of foreign sugar-exporting coun-
dom Government, and the Ex- tries, the Exporting Territories
porting Territories at the time of shall not be restricted in their
such decision, shall in consultation total exports in respect to markets
make such arrangements as shall either Commonwealth or foreign
enable them to meet their obliga- other than the preferential and
tions under this Agreement negotiated price markets, provid-
Period of the Agreemen ed that the obligations of Export-
Article 7 ing Territories under this Agree-
This Agreement shall remain in ag P phawingen
force from Ist January, 1950 until 4“Mclé
3lst December, 1959, but may in negotiations
the year 1952 or in any subsequent [nternational. Sugar Agreement
year be successively extended by the United Kingdom (acting on
agreement for a further year behalf of the Colonies) and Aus-
Export Quotas tralia and South Africa agree that
Article 8 they will not become parties to
The United Kingdom Govern- such an Agreement unless it pro-
vides that the quantity of 2,375,000

(b)

5

‘
t

'n anv for a new

finers in such quantities and from agree that subject to the provisions tons laid down in Article 2 hereof

Just Received

PURINA

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(or such larger quantity as may
have been agreed upon in terms
of Article 8), is irreducible under
and for the purposes of the Inter-
national Agreement for the period
of that Agreement.
Article 11

It is agreed that in any nego-
tiations for a new International
Sugar Agreement, representatives
of the parties to this Agreement
will consult together on the imple-
mentation of Articles 9 and 10
hereof and in addition will consult
together on the question of any
of the Exporting Territories ob-
taining under the proposed Inter-
national Sugar Agreement export
limits in excess of the figures stat-
ed in Article 2 (or in excess of
such larger quantity as may have
been agreed upon in terms of Ar-
ticle 8). It is further agreed that
during the term of this Agreement
the United Kingdom delegation to
the ‘International Sugar Council
shall include as advisers one repre-
sentative for each Colonial Ex-
porting Territory.
Article 12

The parties to this Agreement
will by joint consultation and
agreement at the appropriate time
make such arrangements as may
be necessary to facilitate the
smooth operation of this Agree-
ment and the prevention of undue
hindrances to the production, sale
and shipment of sugar. it is
agreed that, with this objective,
attention will be given by joint
consultation and agreement to all
relevant matters including the fol-
lowing: —

(a) The procedure by which de-
ficiencies: shall be redistri-
buted under Article 8 (b)
above and the period of no-
tice required to be given by
exporters in respect to defi-
ciencies.
Whether, without effecting
detrimentally the operation
of this Agreement, any lati-
tude in the strict application
of quotas to the calendar
years should be allowed
(and if so what latitude) in
order to provide for the
difficulties arising from en-
gagement of ships some time
ahead for large quantities
or dull cargoes without any
assurance that the vessels
will load as planned, — :
(c) Any appropriate relief in
case of force majeure.
Negotiated Price Quotas
Article 13

(i) In furtherance of that part of
the general understanding
which is set out in Article 4
and subject to the provisions
of Chapter VII, the Export-
ing Territories agree to sell
and the United Kingdom
Government agrees to buy
am each year, at prices which

(b)





Pair

Pair
heel One Bar.

shail be reasonably remun-
erative to efficient producers,
the following respective
quantities: —

Australi 900,000 tons

British West Indies 640,000

British Honduras 18,000

East Africa 5,000

Fiji 120,000

Mauritius 355,000

south Africa 150,000
1,566,000

(ii) The respective quantities set
out in paragraph (i) shall be
the basic negotiated price
quotas, Subject always to
the provisions of Article 5, in
the event of the total export
sugar in any year from any
Exporting ‘Territory being
less than the negotiated price
quota, then all exports of
sugar from that Territory in
that year shall be the nego-
tiated price sugar for that
Territory for that year,
Provided however that until
31st December, 1952 the Ex-
porting Territories agree to
sell and the United Kingdom
Government to buy, at the
prices referred to in Article
18, all sugar exported from
the Exporting Territories
without any limitation what-
ever on the quantity notwith
standing anything in this
Agreement (other than the
provisions of Article 5) which

(ili)

may appear to be to the con-
trary,
Article 14, t
Subject always to the provi-

sions of Articles 3 and 5, each Ex-
porting Territory undertakes that
in furtherance of Article 13 the
negotiated price sugar for each
year shall be «allocated for the
United Kingdom
Article 15

The United Kingdom Govern-
ment and the Exporting Territories
agree to make during 1953, and at
any subsequent time at the request
of the Exporting Territories, a spe-
cial examination of the position
(see also Article 8) and to consid~-
er whether the negotiated price
quotas may be increased, In par-
ticular, if in 1953 7 aubeoaneesy

unrestricted domestic con-
ect of the United Kingdom
is shown to exceed 2,550,000 tons,
the United Kingdom Government
shall offer to increase the negotiat-
ed price quotas by at least the same
percentage as the percentage by
which the unrestricted domestic
consumption exceeds 2,550,000
tons. Subject to the provisions of
Chapter VII, the respective nego-
tiated price quotas set out in Ar-
ticle 13(i) shall be irreducible dur-
ing the term of this Agreement
Prices

Article 16 :

The principle of annual price
fixation shall be that the price





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THE MAP AND FEDERATION» cxoxce nwre

graphical ayproach to federation

is the most important of all
approaches to the subject

Because only the British depend-|
ent territories in the Western)
Hemisphere are not accounted!
for, either as integral parts of the |
United Kingdom or as independ-
ent republics.

Bermuda and Bahamas are so
cupped around by the benevolent
and friendly United States of
America, (a member of the
powerful organisation of Ameri-
can States) that their separate
existences can continue for many
vears unnoticed until they
become either integral parts of
the United Kingdom or of one o1
ther cof ‘he English speaking
North American states

The continuance of the
West Indies as they are
»wever cannet be imagined
mg. Either Great Britain
give the West Indies the choic

Britist
today
foi

will





+ integrating themselves wit
the United Kingdom or individua
West Indian islands must decid
for 4hemselves whether they wan
full or partial federation. The
British West Indies cannot con
tinue for mahy more years
enjoy the rights of complain
against the United Kingdom with
out obtaining either the privilege
of full British citizenship (inelu
sive of its responsibilities) the
full rights to handle their ow:
affairs as grown up members o
the British Commonvwealth, The
present arrangement is too heav
ily loaded in favour of the Wes
Indies against the United King
don. The French, Dutch and
Americans are protected against
international criticism by heir
political skill in integrating their
West Indian possessions with their
home territories,

The British get hardly
praise from West Indian people
and much censure at United
Nitions meetings although they
have offered full political free-
dom to the British West Indies

The West Indies may decide
they do not want full politica)
freedom but the time for decisior
is limited.

They cannot indefinitely
pone the decision,

They must take a_ lesson
geography and decide what

or

any

nost-

in
they

are going to do, first with rela
tion to the United Kingdom and
the British Commonwealth and
secondly with regard to the

Organisation of American States

is to be reasonably remunerative
to efficient producers, subject to
Article 17.
Article 17

The price for each year during
the currency of this Agreemen
shall be a single Commonweealtt
price applicable to all Exporting
‘Territories,
Article 18

The price for shipments of sugar
from Ist January, 1950, to 3ist De-
cember, 1950, of £30, 10, 0d. per
ton basis 96° polarisation is ac
cepted as the basic price, For ship
ments of sugar made or to be made
during the years 1950, 1951 and
1952 the price per ton basis 96°
polarisation agreed between the
parties of this Agreement are ag
follows:

1950 £30, 10, Od,
1951 £32, 17. 6d,
1952 £38. 10, Od,

Article 19

The sellers are liable each year
for the agreed rates of freight anc
insurance at pre-war levels, as ac-
cepted for 1950 to 1952, and the
buyers for any amount in excess
thereof, unless and until such time
as the basis of contract may be al-
tered by mutual agreement, after
reasonable notice and without pre-
judice to the principle stated in
Article 16,
Article 20

The price for each year shall be
negotiated in the immediately pre-
ceding November between the
United Kingdom Government and
the representatives of the Export-
ing Territories acting jointly. For
the purpose of arriving at the price
by the methods set out in this
Chapter, the {basic price of
£30. 10. Od, for 1950 is accepted by
the parties to the Agreement as a
reasonably remunerative base, The
annual price negotiations will aim
at achieving a new single price
that will reflect the change in cot
and price circumstances | relating
to export sugar in the Exporting
‘Territories compared with the cor-
responding cireumstances at the
time of the price negotiations in
the year ended 30th June, 1950
In arriving at the price no account
shall be taken of by-products.
Article 21, F

For the annual price negotia-
tions the Exporting Territoriés will
compile a statement showing the
Percentage Distribution of Cost
Factors in respect to the crop har-
vested in the year ended 30th June,
1950, in the form set out in Column
A of the Appendix, This statement
shall relate to all the Exporting
Territories in composite form and
be properly representative of the
cost of producing and shipping the
export sugar from the Exporting
‘Territories, and shall cover accur-
ately the factors entering into
costs. This statement shall be
called the Basic Weighting of Costs
and it is agreed to accept it as re-
lating to the Basic Price

Price Index

Article 22

For each year’s price negotiation:

@ On Page 8

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PAGE EIGHT





Developing British

Sugar Production

@ from page 7
the Exporting Territories will i
respect of each of the headings
specified in Column A of the Ap-
pendix, compile a Price Index for
the year under discussion, being a
single index covering all the Ex-
porting Territories. This index
shall be calculated from the latest
information regarding wages and
prices of goods and services enter-
ing into costs that is available at
the time of the negotiations (in
respect of territories where the
crop is harvested in the first half
of the ensuing year, such adjust-
ments in the wages and price
Yevels relating to the year under
discussion as may be appropriate
in the light of firm and imminent
wage agreements and ascertained
price variations which will affect
costs in that half year) and shall
show the percentage variation
under each heading, taking as its
base (100) the corresponding in-
formation at the time of similar
negotiations in the year ended 30th

June, 1950. The Price Index is
iMustrated in Column B of the
Appendix
Article 23.

At each price negotiation the
Exporting Territories shall notify
the United Kingdom Government
of the estimated quantities to be
sold in the ensuing year at the ne-
gotiated price. The Exporting
Territories undertake that in com-
piling the Basic Weighting of Costs
and the Price Index for presenta-
tion to the United Kingdom Gov-
ernment in each year’s negotia-
tions they will co-ordinate the ih-
formation supplied by individual
Territories on the basis of the said
estimated negotiated price quanti-
ties from the respective territories
Article 24
price for he
discussion shall be :
varying the PB: P
lionately t t nent
composite of Price Index
weighted
of the
Weighting;
of carrying this Into
lustrated in Column C of
Appendix and at the
Appendix.

Article 25

The Price Computetion to be
submitted each year by the Fx-
porting Terri! e 1 the basis of
the Appendix shall be furnished
to the United Kingdom Gevt. 4
Jater than 10th November in that
yeer,
Article 26

The Exporting
from time to time f
information and e%
the United Kinedon

nay reasonably 1 uire ¢ c }
operats e price fixing
ethod provided for by thi
end the construction of

nnection



acct to weisht



headings in

rot GS







shall
uch

Territories





Use u ee.



Article
Tt i greed = notwithstandin)
nything to the contrary herein
tained that if the United King-
dom Government or any Exporting
erviter. is of the opinion dur!
the period of this Agreement that
any Article in this Chapter
longer operating to produce rea-





is no



sonably remunerative prices to
éfficient producers or is operating
to produce prices which are more
than -reasonably remunerative
then that party may apply for a
variation of the price fixing
method and the matter will be

considered at the time of the next
an 1 price negotiations when
such method may be varied by
ngreement of the parties. Notice
of the intention to raise this ques-
tion shall be given in time to
reach the parties to this Agreemen|



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bea

LA

Local Distributors:
GENERAL AGENCY Co.,

i.

LANALOL No. I
Label) for dry
LANALOL No, 2 Without oi! (Green
Label) for hair that is naturally oily -—~
astringent and cooling.

box
LA
Label).

vot later than the 3ist August
preceding with a statement of the
rounds relied wpon for such ap-
lication. In the event of the
parties to this Agreement failing
to reach agreement under this
Article at the time of the next
annual price negotiations the par-

ies shall consult together with a
view to devising some other accep-
table method of annual price
fixation.
British Honduras, St. Vincent
Article 28

The cane sugar industries and
exporters in British Honduras and
St. Vincent not having been re-
presented at the negotiations
leading to this Agreement and not
being signatories thereto, it is
greed that —

(1) Whereas there have been
allotted to British Honduras
an overall export quota of
25,000 tons under Article 2
of this Agreement and a
negotiated price quota of
18,000 tons under Article 13
(1) of this Agreement:

(a) the sugar industries and
exporters in British
Honduras shall have the
right to accede to this
Agreement if within a
time to be determined
at the 1953 review re-
ferred to in Articles 8
and 15 of this Agree-
ment that territory
shall have developed
the production of sugar
for export;
the quotas allotted to
$ritish Honduras under
Articles 2 and 13 (i) of
this Agreement shall be
reviewed at the time of
the general review in
1953. referred to in
Article 8 and 15 of this
Agreement in the light
of all the circumstances
then obtaining and any
quantity not then re-
quired for British Hon-
duras shall be allocated
among the other Ex-
porting Territories at
that time.

The sugar industries and
exporters in St. Vincent
shall until the time of the
1953 review referred to in
the said Articles 8 and 15
have the right to accede to
this Agreement subject to
the provision of quotas for
St. Vincent in Articles 2 and
13 (i) of this Agreement to
an extent commeysurate
with that territory’s pro-
duction of sugar for export
but not exceeding 1,500
tous under Article 2 and
1,00 tons under Article 13

(b)

(2)

(i).

(3y Until such time as the
Sugar industries and ex-
porters of either British

Honduras or St. Vincent ac-
cede to this Agreement none
of the rights or obligations
specified in the preceding
Articles of this Agreement
shall in any way apply to
them.

East Africa

Article 29

The East Africa High Commis-
sion having been represented at the
negotiations by an observer but
not being a signatory to this
Agreement it is agreed that —

(1) Whereas there have been
allotted to East Afriea an
overall export quota of
10,000 tons uder Article 2
of this Agreement and a
negotiated price quota of
5,000 tons under Article 13
(i) of this Agreement, the



- MACLEANS





sugar industries and export-
ers in East Africa (the ter-

ritories of Kenya, Uganda
and Tanganyika) or the
East Africa High Commis-
sion on their behalf shall
have the right to accede to
this Agreement up to the

time of the 1953 review re-
ferred to in Articles 8 and 15
of this Agreement;
Provided always that
(a) if by the time of that
review they shall have
acceded to this Agree-
ment the quotas allotted
to East Africa under
Articles 2 and 13 (i) of
this Agreement shall be
reviewed at that time
in the light of all the
circumstances then ob-
taining ;
any part of the quotas
allotted to East Africa
under the said Articles
2 and 13 (i) which at
the 1953 review shall
not be required for East
Africa shall be allocated
among the other Ex-
porting Territories at
that time.
Until such time as the
sugar industries and ex-
porters of East Africa or the
East Africa High Commis-
sion on their behalf have
acceded to this Agreement
none of the rights or obliga-
tions specified in the pre-
ceding Articles , of this
Agreement shall in any way
apply to them.

Addendum

The New Zealand Government
having agreed to purchase from
the United Kingdom Government
during the period ist January,
1963, to 3lst December, 1958,
75,000 tons of sugar per calendar
year out of the quantities pur-
chased annually by the United
Kingdom from the Exporting Ter-
ritories at the negotiated price,
the Agreement entered into be-
tween the United Kingdom and
the Exporting Territories shalt for
as long as the New Zealand Gov-
ernment participate in these
arrangements to that extent, stand
amended as follows :—

(i) 75,000 tons out of the total
export quotas to which Ex-
porting Territories have
agreed to limit their exports
in each calendar year shall
be added to the negotiated
price quotas, making the
total of the negotiated price
quotas 1,643,000 tons instead
of 1,568,000 tons.

It is agreed that the indi-
vidual Territories’ negoti-

(b)

ail

ated price quotas shall be
increased to the following
figures :—
Australia ° 314,000 tons
British West Indies 670,000 *e
British Honduras 18,000
Rast Africa 5,000
Pu 125,000
Mauritius 351,000
South Africa > 157,000
4H ‘1,640,000
It is noted and agreea tnat this
leaves 3,000 tons undistributed.

Signed this twenty-first day of
December, 1951.

GROOMS RETURN
TO WORK

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 2.

More than 90 per cent of the
50-odd grooms and stable at-
tendants at the Port-of-Spain pad-
dock who went on strike on Sat-
urday morning have returned to
work, Of the remainder, two are
known to have refused to return
to work while those from the
Herrera stables have been dis-
missed.

It was revealed that no ajust-
ment in salaries wag made and
most of the workers returned
voluntarily during the afternoon’s
vaces and on Sunday morning.



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‘Joyance' issprobably the most



famous children’s sandal in the world
today. It i

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Yesterday’s Cricket 4%, Qusanding |

@ From Page 4
low, faster one from Brookes and
missed it to be adjudged 1.b.w.
after a loud appeal. The score
was now one for three and Carl.on
with one wicket down had 103 to
win,

C. B. Williams joined McKenzie
and straightway opened his innings
with a single off the last ball of
the over,

This brought him down to face
Welch and after playing the first
ball tentatively and watching the
second lift and go through to. the
wicketkeeper, he stepped and
off the next two balls two
twos,

The score now began to mount
steadily, McKenzie and Williams
watching the ball with evident
care but profiting by the occasional
inaceuraeies of the bowlers,
two carried the scores te 27,
before the first change was made.
Farmer took over from Welch oif
whom 17 runs had been scored in
five overs.

The change could have borne
fruit from the first ball, but
Farmer was perhaps unaware of
the spin he had put into the ball
and was taken by surprise when
McKenzie spooned back the ball
to him.

McKenzie regained his confi-
dence in the next ball, however
and he played it wide of the
only slip field and ran two,

The score went to thirty and
while the batsmen still continued
to show a_ dashing confidence,
Lodge’s keenness that had been
so evident in the first overs, be-
gan to lessen and before the score
reached 40 the fieldsmen failed
to bring off two certain run-outs.
Stoute who usually helps the
School team as a_ fair batsman,
actually fumbled with the ball in
the covers when both batsmen
thought a run out was certain
and were shuffling in the middle of
the wickets uncertain towards
which end to run.

Fifteen runs were scored off
three overs from Farmer and he
was replaced by Goddard.
Mr. MeComie had already taken
over from _ Brookes. Goddard
and Mr. McComie reduced the
fairly fast rate of scoring and the
batsmen took about 16 minutes
to carry the score from 40 to 50.
Fifty came in an hour. C, B, Wil-|
liams was 30 and Mc Kenzie who
was not scoring as freely off the
bowlers as was his partner, was
19.

30th MecComie
were getting the
putting spin in their medium
paced deliveries and bowling al
fast change. After his first six
overs 8 runs had been scored off
Mr. McComie and five had been
scored off Goddard's first five
overs, three of which had been
maidens. C. B. Williams made a
move to break this keyed up way
they were being forced into and
let loose in Mr. McComie's eighth
over, taking two singles, a four
and a two. This carried the score

to 69.

McKenzie scored a single off
the first ball of Goddard’s next
over and Williams dashed the fol-
lowing three balls to the four|
boundary and took a couple off|
the last ball. The third four had
taken his score to 51 and Carl-
ton’s score to 84,

Mr. MeComie was successful: in }
the third ball of his eighth over.
McKenzie, with his score 26,
edged a rising ball to Farmer at
first slip and was caught, The
second wicket had fallen for 84
and Carlton with eight wickets
standing, only needed 22 runs for
victory. '

Greenidge was the incoming
batsman and he opened with a
single off the next ball.

Greenidge and Williams then
went on to score the needed runs
for victory.



and Goddard
ball well up,














1
camer i aad
er ne

uN



SCOREBOARD

POLICE vs. EMPIRE
Scores: — :
POLICE-—-ist Innings oo
EMPix..—ist Tenings (for 7 wkts

a) 16
Innings





POLICE—*



B. Kinch run out 6
C. Blackman e Taylor b Grant o
A. Blenman absent il
Cc. Aimey b Barker “4
J. W. Byer b Barker 28
W. A. Parmer c Holder b Barker 20
Cc. Cheltenham lbw King 3
B. D. Morris ¢ Barker b King q
&. Greene b Barker 6
G. Lovell cab King 0
C. Bradshaw not out 1
Extras: b 2 2
Total: ‘ ns 92
Fall of wickets; 1—2, 2~—5, 3—40, 4—67,
5—80, 6—86, 7—86, 8—91, 9-92.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R w
. Barker â„¢ 5 2 64
EE. W. Grant =z -— 5 1
&. Holder 15 7 1? —
H Kine 9.4 5 2» 3
0. Fieids 6 3 ¢$-
c. G. Alleyne 2 1 2-
F. B. Taylor 2 7 -
c. C. Hunte 1 — ii=<—
EMPIRE—2nd Innings
c. C. Hunte not out 1
O. M. Robinson not out ¥
Extras: b 1, Lb. 2 3
Total for (no _ wkts.) Simos 0 23
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M a
Cc. Bradshaw * 5 ¢« —
E. Greene panes > — 14
LODGE vs. CARLTON
LODGE roseeee ‘ lL & 7
CARLTON . 7 and (for 2 wkts.) 107

CARLTON-—2nd Innings
C. McKenzie ¢ Farmer b MeComie 26
K. Hutchinson 1.b.w b Brooks.... 1



Cc B Williams not out 72
K. A, Greenidwe not out .. oe
Extras: eeree : 5
Total (for 2 wkts.) 107
Fall of wkts: 1—3, 2—84.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oe. -* ®

Welch o 2 a
Brookes . 1 15 1
Farmer _ 3s — 15 --
McComie 9 2 18 1
Goddard SR ae ae
Wilkie oS
Practice Match at the Oval
The final practice mateh in
preparation for the Barbados vs
Jamaica Interecolonial Cricket
Tournament begins today at

Kensington Oval at 1.00 p.m,
There will be the usual charges
for admission, i



“Hello, Brian!
off to?"

* Well, | was going for a walk with
Rags, but may I come and talk to
van for a bit, please?’

Of course. There might be some
cake going later on. How's
everything?"*

Mummy and Daddy are very weil,
thank vou. And me, too. But...
vou know absolutely everything
about dogs, don’t vou? Well, what's
wrong with Rags?**

“Um. He certainly doesn't look
very lively. How’s his appetite?’’
“Rouen. He's always leaving half
his dinner. He keeps seratching, too

Mununy says that’s a bad sign,’*
“It sounds to me as if he’s
(horoughly out of condition.’’
“Oh, golly, poor old Rage! 1 say,
i's not my fault, is it? When I had
him Daddy made me promise I'd
look after him all myself. And I
have, hanestly. 1 always feed him
myself and take him far terrific
walks and brush him and every-
thing”

‘I'm sure you do, Brian. No, it’s
a thing that can happen to any dog,
however well he's looked after.

Where are you

From all

ca



na
+

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SOSSPOOOPP SSOP POE IIE IEE





‘JOYANCE?

nply and sturdily made from
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Performanee

St. Catherine 206 and 134
St. John Baptist 104 and
4 wkts) 15.

Harold Pearce, six-foot. pace
bowler of St. Catherine team of
St. Philip nearly won an outright!
victory for his team, Pearce gav>
an outstanding performance, tak -
ing 12 wickets in the match.

(fer

The match was the semi-final
between St. John Baptist of St.
James, champions of the Leeward
Division, and St. Catherine,
champions of the Windward Di-
vision of the B.C.L, for the Cav:
Shepherd Cup. St. Catherine won
on first innings points,

St. Catherine in their first inn -
ings made 206. St. John Baptist
replied with 104, giving the St
Philip team a first innings lead
of 102.

In their second innings yester-
day St. Catherine scored 134 after
occupying the wicket for nearly
the entire day. R. Inniss top-
scored with 34 which included
six fours and two sixes. He was
caught by wicketkeeper DePeiza
off the bowling of St. Hinks. G
Holder, who went in first wicke:
down, batted through the inning»
and was eventually undefeate:i
with 20 to his account. He scofed
a six and two fours.

Hammie Holder was the most
successful bowler of St. John
Baptist. He sent down eight
overs, of which seven were maid- |
ens and took two wickets for one |
run, S. Hicks toy¥k three for 43, |
C. DePeiza two for 20 and L |
Walters two for 10.

With only about 20 minutes lef: |
for play St. John Baptist started
their second innings. When)
stumps were drawn they had lost |
four wickets for 15 runs. Again |
Pearce was the most dangerous |
bowler, He took three wickets |
for nine runs in five overs.

St. Catherine will now play



Rangers, champions of the City
Division, ‘for the Cave Shepherd
Cup. ~

»
You see, the ordinary food he vets

A chap likes to know how to look
after his. dog.”’

“I've got some Bob
in the house
have to start Rags on,
tell your Mother
when you get home
buy them anywhere
-— Bob Martin's |
Condition Tablets

are ther proper

name. Now, how

about that cake?""

Martin's
that IH let you |
And
what I said

She can |

Write for a free copy of the

LOCAL
M. B. MEYERS & CO.
BRIDGETOWN B

er

AGENTS:
LTD.
ARBADOS





59

665 9SO 99 SODAS 9OGOVOGOOES

PLO

by
FORD

in 1952

SLL LLL GLCLLLLL LAE CP?

4

oO

S
s
»
>
rm
.
%,

7

te
wer OOOO

SOOO SSS S SS FOSS SSF EFC EL PIED







|
|
|
|
|
|
doesn ‘t include everything he needs |
to keep him really healthy |
especially certain minerals and yito-
mins, if you know what they are.”
‘Vitamins? Oh help, they're the
things people are always talking
about when they want you tu eat |
something particularly beasily. Do |
you mean old Rags is having the |
wrong food?’ |
‘*Nota bit, Insure you feed him !
very well. But if you give him one |
Bob Martin's every day that will |
give him a balanced diet, and I'm |
sure you'll tind he'll be as right as
rain in no time." |
“Tsay, thanks awfully for telling me.





SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952

PAIN GAN BE
CONQUERED!

[ANACIN7 contains QUININE as its FOURTH ingredient! The Quinine ,
has been scientifically blended with three well-proven
medicines (Phenacetin, Caffeine and Acetylsalicylic Acid), so that the
four medicines together act synergistically. That is why ‘Anacin’
relieves pain fast, and restores your sense of well-being.

is welcomed by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists

in Great Britain alone use it in their surgeries! Fevers,
colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia —this wonderful
new specific brings you amazingly quick relief from all of them !

[ANACIN/ “oss little. You can buy it in a two-tablet
envelope—enough to bring quick relief
froma bout of pain. Or ina handy 20-tablet

box. Or in a 50-tablet bottle (for
home use).

ARM YOURSELF







= AGAINST PAIN
= GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!
<- >

‘ac AGIn’ is sold throughout Great Britain and South Africa under the name ‘RNADIN’

> FOR HOT-HOT DAYS
USE COOL-COOL TALC

Soothing fresh and fragrant,
keeps you dainty and com-
fortable, adorned in the
fragrance men love.

ZS

Sale ART SILK AND COTTON ENDS Sale

WM. FOGARTY (ws) LID.

HUGE REMNA

SALE

25°~ Discount on all Efds
Over 1000 Pieces of Art Silk &
Cotton Fabric Bargains

BE WISE — BE EARLY
Your Dollar Makes CENTS
Here







ART SILK AND COTTON ENDS
SGNZ NOLLOD GNY IIS LYY

Pre-Stocktaking
Clearance

LADIES’
SHOES!

Imitation Reptile and Suede, Red,
Brown, Beige, and Grey
Backless and Toeless Wedge Heels

/ The Price: $3.50 per Pair

a @
Call early and Cash in on

these WHOPPER SAVINGS

$ 4 e
ATTENTION LADIES

Waiden- Form

Brasstor045

Have Just Been Received

ae








WILLIAM FOGARTY (w'aos) LTD.
———eae. ef ss CER ORRUMET FOGG ee ob ep Bon ker se coetg eg miedemigeae omit aie bere neenteontoommineent ata ete ea eee aee et ee












































SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

Sewing Circle BB.C. Radio Man About Jown

Programmes surely the delight of every gar- P elain Enamel, these most
By Penny Nolan and Ann Musgrave







dener. Straight from Holland and a:tractive ‘Easiclean combined

5 ; > on sale now, exclusively through Sinks and Draining Boards” are
ey re ete T. Geddes Grant Ltd. (ph. 4376), A. Barnes & Co. Ask EB
11 15 am. Compton Mackenzie, 11 30 these Bulbs are offered in a wide Fenty x phone. 3359) to









AIL NG PROCEDURE xm Ray's a Laugh, 1200 noon The variety of colours. Especially of all the details. They cor
TAILORING PROCE News, 12.10 News Analysis. interest to the beginner, most in- with right or left hand ‘boards,
TA G PROCEDURE differs considerably from 4.00—7.00 pom, . 31 32 m., 48.43 m formative notes are provided, or double and with single or
dre procedure. It is not a difficult art to master <6 bin. the tan A pm. in. Celing with Soll, a eer pe ne cman See edly R 2
eg 2 ane een _ : Deed terlude, 415 pm United Nations’ Re. ‘88 among many other helpful compartment Cabinet can be
but requires time and patience and care. Most tailor port, 4.30 pm. Sunday Half Hour, 5.00 hints. Incidentally, although the ordered to provide a contrasting
dart ire made of woollen material which requires pm Variety Band Box, 6.00 pm BBC choice is excellent the numbers or matching colour scheme ana’ a

Symphony Orchestra, 645 pm What . T »y’re

Cooking, 655 pm Interlude, 7.00 pm 2"¢ not unlimited and they’:

The News, 7.10 pm. News Analysis, Selling fast!
4

ing methods. _

tely enclosed unit. A few
ool should be : :

e 5S) s are on view now









nN pressed to pre-shrink the 7.30 pm. Piano Playtime. 7 ° ‘ bd more are coming.
| This may be done with z The New Rover Seventy-Five ; ° *
dampened press cloth rice "3 ue What *s — ae *% 7 * , 46.43 ™ 2 car of sheer delight to drive and As always, there's w onderfiil
iron c@ care not to scorch the 7 4 p.m, The Billy Cotton Band Show, Own. I've just been whisked value at Chase’s Dry Goods Store
material Do not begin to cut e 4 oS ee es oe a around the countryside in one- n Busby's off Swan-* and
until fabric is completely dry. Cookin In Concert Hail, 1000 pim The Nee. so I know! Exceptional interior james Sts. The Store that fre-
A roller re usually fifty- Zz 10.10 pm From The Editorials, 1015 design and finish coupled with quently has everything now offers

















four inohes wide your cutting e pm London Forum, 1045 pm Sine- remarkable planning contribute crisp, white Sharkskin 36 ins.
layout il be very different ing Is So Good A Thing toward the many attractive fea- wide at $2.11. This material is
, BOSTON or ,
from t youls you are used to tures of this fine car. The neat of good weight and beautiful
for dr es cut fron thirty-six 7 , WRUL 11.29Mc., WRUW 11.75M dash shows gas in tank and oil quolity, but — the quantity
inct Care in devising an This week I want to deal with WRUX 17.75Me. in sump by the flick of a switch. SMALL! There's a _ splendid
econo ut pays dividends Italy’s national dish: spaghetti MONDAY, JANUARY 7. 10982 Air-conditioning, clutchless gear- selection of Flowered and Stripect
when ne h woollens as and macaroni. It is very nour- . 11154 m_ Favilion Players, 11.30 am, Change, controlled free-wheel and Linens for dresses (or drapes)
the price per ard is much ishing food and when well cooked Variety Ahoy, 12.00 noon The News, superb coachwork are a few of priced from $1.57 and you. just
great than that of the usual it is very good. First of all the 1210 pm News Analysis the attractions. The Rover is at can’t beat such value these day
dres right way to boil spaghetti or 4.00—1.00 pam. #132 m.. 40.43 m Redman & Taylor's Garage Ltd. You must really see them or dial
rhe rst itting should be a macaroni is to put quite a lot of ph, 4435, 3393
basted fit , This should be water in a saucepan and add the 00 The N 410 T > . *
done by ‘hand, Machine basting sait according to the quantity of Daily Cavind. 4.16 pte, Cate Colette This smactly modern, spotlessly Stenor Vuleanizing for Inner-
rves ver !1 on many dress spaghetti you are going to cook. 500 pm Composer of the Week, 5 1) Clean and pleasantly stocked Drug ,,.; that are ‘flat, Tires.» Fan
materi | Sasting on When the water boils then put the pm: Nights At The Opera, 600 pm Store of P, A. Clarke on Pr. Wm. 5.115 Wiper Blades and Batterie
vol le 11 \o hand bas ye i ae an and the Soil, 6.30 pe . “ ref ht New ~ DRO gees eee ia
."s ‘ id ba ting ighetti or the macaroni and let vous Players, 645 p.m ‘Sports Rouna Henry St. offers a Gright Ne mong Atlas products are to be
: ould them cook for 10 minutes or Up, 700 pm. The News, 710 pm Year to everyone who enters. tong at Esso Serviceriter~ on
be , 1 body n The right way to eat spa- News Analysis There's lots of variety, too. That eouck St., ph. 3938. This splen-
conte attera- ghetti is not when they are over- 745-1045 p.m. #132 m., 4a.4s my YUMmy Candy Counter, for in- didly equipped and highly effi
a if ortionally cooked and in Europe (France or stance, with tinned Biscuits, Fruit iont Service Station with its
Bs ’ SCe te , a j yays re 28 > - ‘ f
; fac Teka? sion Cs they are usually under- Cake and always fresh Candies. comfortably furnished w 1iting
° - cooked.

-
745 pm. Marx and his Heirs, “, Here you'll find such useful items



ri hips. a : pm. Think On These Things, 8 15 p m Behe tg eth tee’ room will give your car_ the
1 Here are three recipes. Spa- Radio Newsreel, 830 pm. African watch Straps of ee pee naximum of servicing (the ‘Taube
> ghetti with tomato sauce Maca- Survey, 845 pm Composer of the Plastic and the new American (01° js the most modern of its

roni au gratin (Macaroni cheese)
and finally pumpkin soup.

Week, 900 pm From The Third Pr:

arrival of YODORA, a_ highly
gramme, 1000 pm “The News, 10 10

efficient de-oderant harmless to





kind with its high powered, elee





pm. From The Editorials, 1015 p.m a Sawiimte ,, ttically operated grea : and
: eae Science Review, 1030 pm. Tip Topetabrics, P, A. Clarke's Drugs \ocning system). D op m an
t. Spaghetti With Tomato Tunes Yept., of course, is among the eet Manager Mr. Stewart 61
Sauce an est in Town e mone and have your car col-
7 . lected.
Put in a saucepan two table- The Electrical Department at ‘“°“* « » .

spoonsful of olive oil (if you

don’t like olive oil you can use
« margarine instead) and 2 pieces
of garlic. Let the garlic fry a bit
and take it away. Add 1 whole
tin of whole tomatoes, add a
pinch of salt and let the sauce
boil for a quarter of an_ hour.
Boil the spaghetti as I said above.

es f When cooked put them in ‘1 col-

NOLAN ander until all the water has

ve an expert eye drained away. Heat the sauce

fot fabric 1 you will find it ®24 mix it with the spaghetti.

worthwhile to baste a lengthwise ind a fusl, button-ihrough. skirt.

and crosswise grain line on each 2., Macaroni Au Gratin Wi ll d “This type of three-piece is equally
cut os i : ith contracting (Macaroni Cheese) Warm And e my resse suitable for wear off-the-beach.

thre 1e ise basting

YELL W H P A K Manning's Corner Store has an oF ; segues antes Daum
o OPSAC excellent stock and all Household tie iemeeee a Cuataee “The
FOR SPRING electrical fittings and wiring is po vados Cy -op C ttoiy 4 aetna.

to be found here. For example, Ltd jen showing a Shear ‘Stas

‘ ‘ C.T.S. Electric Wire is available, Table Knife that Gti be “shir =

so too, are lounge fittings with o1.q “They cost only 84c cach;
many types of harging shades. Grapefruit Knives: (agontan
Screw and Bayonet Bulbs are in foutle edge), Fruit Spootid "ahd
rickets eve Electric Bells and 'Ceular Table Spoons, Knives anc
Buzzers are readily available from Pie sale all he Cont ae
Stock. So there’s an end to your | “Qocired. All of the (Ae
see: ae dial Seymour E.P.N.S. and A.I. and most excel
washley 3 5. : : . rs. Scissors
They're available now at Cour- oa it man oe oe i at =
tesy Garage the Internationally “),.) Table Delic she it’ See
famous Massey-Harris Tractors ; ‘ ae 7



























i
TWO ideas for beachwear from the new Horrockses collection: a
LEFT: Playsuit, with long, matching stole, in crushed strawberry pink terry towelling.

RIGHT: Two-piece beach outfit in red-and-white checked gingham. A short, flared skirt goes over the

neat romper suit,









to get the best quickly by dialling







can: } soninets an i 5 For 6 people: a . and Cane Carts, these latter hav 4999 Thats Senhitin’ Lads: en
pi il penne oF eer > = Butter 2 of, LONDON, and was regarded as a colour (, ee ven A ui Xtekt ing pneumatic tyres and over- ca gt, apesteliats in Cake. and
crosswise bastings should be be- Flour 1 tablespoonful This is the time of year when solely for town and formal occa- om crisp popiins re . . al run brakes. The olndan and Decorative Icing. Their deliciou
low the shoulder on back and Milk 1 pint the English woman interested in sions. Now it is generally agcepted ‘'esses for the city oo So al- mighty 42 h.p., six cylinder Diesel potty and Apple. Turnovei
front sections, across the sleev Salt fashion is mainly concerned with as a smart colour for the beach— ways wr ie Mn oe coo! = Engines have no peer, The small «\° Roll and featherliat
cap end at the waistline. This Nutmeg the problem ef how to be warm and nobody denies its practicality. = the hea delightf {anata rap number presently = floor are jadies’ Finger Sponge Cake
marking could be done with Pepper and well-dressed at one and the Pink beachsuits have black but- Kes * me oe Mio o irae in excellent time for ee hiss (With a jam layer) are ‘beyon
tailo ha but must be on Macaroni 1 Ib, same time. Some hardened ad- tons, black-trimmed pockets and ond , Nes vimeae cole ews a hi dba i Pg yal oye nT tie compare. For your next part
the right side and the chalk is Grated cheese 2 or more tablespoons- yenturers spend Christmas Day black-lined stoles. ane os 2 Le ae ae yori a en von : rn sgl ae be it adult, children or ‘Bridge’
not easily removed on some ful on Brighton Beach, in a wind exce ent basis for black acces- details pu eee Ww e. a phone cali to Zephirin’s will not
Web VE You light try out which cut like a knife, swimming The stole, incidentally, is a good sores which are £0 much —" icin wast —e Meee aie sats only give you prompt deliver
son ‘kk on 4 scrap to deter- Put in a small saucepan 1} oz. in a sea which boasted a temper- accessory for the beach, A really Practical than white for town wear. intere Dees over whee's but a delightful tea-table for you:
mine | ily you can remove of butter and when melted add 1 ature of 48 °F. But Christmas Day long stole—the one illustrated on Put remember to have a touch of je 00 ee tienes guests
the mat hen the garment is tablespoonful of flour. Mix it found most women in the cosiest the left is three yards long—has White at some focal point—a white
finished Leave your marking quickly and let the butter and the of chairs by the warmest of fires. endless uses: as a wrap after #ndkerchief tucked in the pocket,
basing in until the final fitting flour cook for one minute or two However, despite the weather, swimming, as protection against = White flower, or white wae
nt er ag) al ra being very careful that they do thoughts always turn at the New hot sun or cold wind or in place of And ane =e must be white—
is same, . felting nate ee or a tae flame of Year to planning the holiday— a rug. The stole illustrated is made "0° OM-08Ck
seams, Press lightly on the wrong A little ats tine Sear a then basking on _@ sun-baked beach in terry towelling gaily striped in styles are very simple, for sim-
side. B and press the should- stirring ae jet the eras hake and swimming lazily in the sea. pink, green and black, and finish- jjjcity is always a good aid to cool-
er seams. Run two rows of until it beagits as Diane ot hax And thoughts turn now to beach- ed with a black fringe. ness. Most dresses are shirt-
stitches around the top of the to be a thin sauce, and very clothes. For those east of Suez, o- { ; waisted and have faslsionable ful-
sleeve p about a quarter of an ‘i , in the antipodes, these are already For those who like to be a little

ness a touch of luxury comes in the

smooth, Season with salt, a very a present possibility; designers more covered for their sunbathing giltvabaddied. belte..4o match» allt

ineh tiny bit of nutmeg (if you like it)

yirt with your top tension























en pull up the bobbin , _ , ; have made them a reality for-us innumerable variations on the buttons.
ra approxiniaceiy the ee pron cae Shak cose here with their new year designs three-piece outfit are shown. Hor- ; Ae i | | | 4 |e ime
ded to fit the sleeve to mix it with the Syiaties amie the now showing. rockses show a delightful outfit in Although poplin with its silk- rd Sowadbc
mhole Shrink and mold chase (two tablespoonsful an The way to go gay this year— pink and smoke-blue cotton. A like sheen is necessarily more ex- ‘Tallored spri salt te tn vit
ip over a_ tailor’s tore according to your taste) With the added precaution of pink one-piece beach suit is topped pensive than plain cotton, it ‘s yellow hopsack with mandarine i I | KT S( YY S
r the rounded end of a and the rest of the butter. Put in “only if you have the figure and with a smoke-blue blouse—up- well worth it. You will feel as cool neckline, bolero effect bodice oP ees! aw
oard with a press cloth the oven for 5 minutes and serve ® Smooth, all-over tan”’—is with standing col‘ar, dolman sleeves— as ice in it—and find it simple tu and a loose panel at the back of . r HYACINTH
iron No gathers 4° ; , a the “romper suit”. Guaranteed to out of the question for beachwear gvashi a slim skirt. at IMPERIAL LEATHER @ LINDEN BLOSSOM @ BLUE HYACINTN
ow Pe ae , . be a success on any beach or .____ aie 2 eee, ten saccil la es adamant si ae — -
Bi eee eee ae 3. Pumpkin Sou swimming pool is the delightful vase ae
° rompersuit in red-end-white my aeaa we = ™ROSASAIAIAYWS
hantanti ca: 2 a For 6 people: checked gingham (illustrate a ea { a terfacings for the front jes right). It has a halter-necked \ Towigtit..» \ 7
: or coat — shou d be Oil or lard or butter 1 tablespoonful bodice, and detachable overskirt. | N \ oan +
1 before the first fitting, Onion Butt the bodi in lin yh ™ ”
vent stretching, Be sure to Garlic Severe Aik) eae ae ie Aral tf | i .
hrink ‘interfacing material arith ‘pctawea’s with the buttons on the skirt to | aM ey <
before cutting. Baste interfac- Pumpkin 1 Ib. make it look like one piece. ; | W’) “\ } om 7
ings to front opening, around Salt and pepper For the one-piece Playsult, this | i M\ \ fl ' . ?
front neck ahd across shoulder, Water 9 pints season’s material is terry towell- | ; ont / ( Ps S
ff your under collar has a Cut macaroni or rice % Ib. ng—crushed strawberry, pink | { 3”, ¥ ‘\ | ¢// // A \X ‘
centre back seam ,stitch and Grated cheese trimmed with black. Bodices are | & > Dream (cin oo. y a ,
préss this seam open. Baste the i dlioa ab Backed: Tiaca (ihe fat) boned, and the suits shaped neatly ev Bey TREY CaN :
under collar to the neck line. to the figure. Not so long ago, F ; i <

Put in a saucepan 1 tablespoon black was considered altogether

Sfe new sheen in your



po












Be His
tp Mr omnes
US{Re- VUEME
{

































3aste in both sleeves 4 : Tonight he con bs eudines J >
Pi both shoulder pads of oil Gara or bu*ter) one onion i. -s | heir, PEEL its coressob!s § Cr «
shoulder pads, (chipped) a tiny piece of chipped ‘ } ro 2 ts glorions nolueal beauty |
Fit over the clothes with which 8arlic and a thin slice of ham ye THRILL to | 5 Lustre:Crema <
the ga jas nt ill Ubuniie be ar: (the fat preferably, cut in very Police Band \ C Shampoo gives hair y.5, tonight if you use. Lasine >
Lap the centre front. lines and Small pieces). Let everything fry . . | 4 loveliness! Shampoo, todey! <
pin rel; If the garment is 0N a low flame and from time to Concert In Park | wares nity elean, free of loose Pe ‘
to be lined keep this fact in time add one or two tablespoons- | @ Fragramty “'¢ FASY 70 Vy
mind while you fit. Linings do ful of water so that the onion will The Police Band conducted by } dendev' yo-manoge, perfect nae: - ’ s
take. up room Watch your cook without burning. When the Capt. C. E, Raison M.B.E., | 0 eee nent mies | * FASY Ta SH
frain markings carefully keep- onion is cooked put in the sauce- A.R.C.M., will render the follew- | for heme p ith sheen. No Awe | Ey , > Z
ng the lengthwise markings pan the 6 English potatoes (peeled ing programme of music in @ Glistening es special rinse. eS ‘ oat
raight up and down and the and cut in small pieces) and 11b. Queen's Park today soapy film Ps % Aid IN SUCII ‘
crosswise parallel to the floor, If of pumpkin also cut in small Grand Mareh— hime ; sig | HIGH FASHION, T00! *
t Di grain sags it can be cubes, Season with salt and | “LORENTD | SH) i 4 ‘
‘ ened by opening the pepper, mix with a wooden OVetwre~ i. cae ne- @ yi ie —Te | SH ? z a
shoulder seam and rebasting it. spoon and add the rest of the Operatic Excerpte— an bo ‘es. :
To co ripples across the water. As soon as the water | LA BOHEME Puceini | SHAMPOO 3 /LÂ¥ >
the aboulder seams boils add the cut macaroni or rice ““MSE RoyaL FIREWORKS . Handel | re ee a . Se
es this ripple is caused as you wish. Let it cook for oratori | z, A
» large a shoulder pad. some time. The soup must not be seen eTHE HOLY CITY 8. Adams REED PIANIST iad SANA STO
buttonhole marks. Mark too thick or too thin. If it gets Selection— PATIENCE Sullivan a
» rolling line of the lapels and tog dry you can add more water. """RS guow worm Lincke | e
_ with tailor’s chalk on the Pumpkin, potatoes and macaroni serenade— AMINA Lincke e Ww : . i
racing. will be all cooked at the same Hymns be a O come Re :eemer of e ts th e hy do cost-wise, fashion-wise ‘
Y act ; ie 5 ar Ma .
ns basted fit- time. Let the soup stay near the . . 57 A&M. O Christ Redeemer of G women choose ‘T'ex-made’’
Ve ill con- fire a bit before serving anc add our Race. : ;
ie th of tailoring. the grated cheese. GOD SAVE THE KING ° fabrics? Because ‘“Tex-made”’ is
Sei = —--—— corer -D 1 rt out 80 easy to sew, washes quickly,
‘“ “R? “ <9 and comes in such stylish prints.
TOWER HONIGS ‘ : P
JELLIES DESSERTS of WORK CLOTHES T'ub-fast, sun-fast, ‘“Tex-made”’
15e. per pkg. lle. per pkg. f . 1, ANY Victoria, shown here, is cool,
BEAT THE HIGH COST OF LIVING mr eee commenpon Soapl comfortably light, and long-wearing, too
By oo oe — even in the are oe 7 will = The exciting colours, and eye-catching patterns appeal
the dirtiest garments cleaner, whiter, brighter — an
. . , : ; to thou of wo! Ww! ok for a sme
Taking Advantage of These QUICKLY too. For your dainty things or heaviest : sands men who look oo we
atiwuiee aj wash—use FAB...put it om your grocer’s list TO-DAY. combination of beauty and low cost. You'll like every onc
s BUYS! { , ; eee
Washing with FAB actuby Look for the ‘““Tex-made" identification bands and
Y ‘ 7 : eos
1 | tag on the piece goods. This is your guarantee of tie
KOO COMPARE THE PRICES KOO ‘| SAVES money — ' ae pa
(AND QUALITY) famous high-quality ‘“T’ex-made”’ fabric.
gh-q .
TOMATO SAUCE (Ketchup) OF OTHER BRANDS TOMATO PASTE Use HALF as
13 oz. bot: 48c, 4 oz. Tin : 19¢
: TOMATO SAUCE yer
Obtainable from : Colonnade, Similar Size ........ 5c. isdn
Stansfeld, Scott; Alleyne, This delicious Flav in
Arthur; Medford & Co.; TOMATO PASTE ae Coenen, eet enon \
Perkins & Co.; Similar Size ........ 25e. obtainable from: Alleyne, \
Stuart & Sampson hina nahi tceatanndlibiaiintensiitahig Arthur; Stansfeld Scott.
Delicious “KOO” Marmalades Ss
SEVILLE ORANGE SWEET ORANGE
MARMALADE GRAPEFRUIT M’LADE MARMALADE
2-Ib Tin ; » 5S8e. Se EI ce iscececicscss: OOO STD TA cacscccne 50e. |
“KOO” PRICES CAN’T BE BEATEN - - - }
Try Them — You'll Find

“KOO” QUALITY CAN’T BE BEATEN
iT’S KOO FOR YOU!

EO
SSS SS

“TEX-MADE”’ -
1S WELL MADE








oe

PAGE TEN

One Life Lost
In ’51 Fires
eee was one loss of Hae te

er Major
Advocate



curred
OF



year 1951 i
R. Craggs tol
an_ interview

He said that ‘ire Brigadc



received 75 fire luding
six malicious ca and three
false alarms with good intent
Of the genuine fires three wer

lorry
caught

on traffic where one motor
one motor car and one bus
afire

“Tf the public would call the
Brigade quickly after a fire is de-
tected then the chances of saving
the building from utter destruc-
tion would be great’ Major
Craggs said.

The Brigade generally turn out
in half a minute after the call has
been received by the man on duty
and if the call comes in quickly
then it would give the men a good
chance to save property

Major Craggs said that the
loss of life in fires took place at
Villa Road, Britton’s Hill on De-
cember 22 when a small child was
burnt to death in the house. Th
call was received late with the
result that the building could not
be saved.

Sometimes the chances of sa
ing a building depends on the d
tance and there were some cast
where water was some distance
far away from the burning buil
ing.

In Majoy Cragg’s office there
is a big aerial map of the island
and questioned about it Major
Craggs said that this map gives a

only

good idea how far *he scene ol
the fire is and the quickest way in
getting to it. During the year
some people have sent in some

false alarms and it was noticed
that.this was becoming a prank
for some people but there were
other calls where some people on
seeing. a great amount of smoke
rang the Brigade thinking it was
a fire;

Died Suddenly

CHARLES BREWSTER of Gov-
ernment Hill, St. Michael, died
suddenly at his home at about
4.30 p.m. on Friday. The body was
removed to Burton’s Funeral Par-
lour where a pest mertem exam-
ination was performed at 9.30 a.m.
yesterday by Dr. K. B Simon.

Death was attributea to jaundice
and pneumonia. Brewster, a taxi
driver at Dear’s Garage, Roebuck
Street branch, was well known
around. the City. His funeral took
place Yesterday evening in the
presence of a large gathering

‘Timyll Do k Every



Yr



WHERE THE SUN PARLOR IS =.

AND ITS



ver.)




SS ee

HERE'S THE ARCHITECT'S SKETCH OF |7/
OUR NEW HOUSE «ONLY WE'VE MADE A
FEW CHANGES~-WE'RE GONNA HAVE A
FLAT ROOF-AND WHERE THE GARAGE IS
WE'RE GOING TO HAVE THE LIVING KOOM:

AND THE KITCHEN WILL BE OVER HERE

iT WiLL BE wus |
INSTEAD OF FIELOSTONE: \«)*
ANO WE THOUGHT PORTHOLES / |}
wee MORE DISTINCTIVE
THAN THE
j

INSTEAD OF WHITE

The famous threefold action of PHENSIC
tablets RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES
NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRES-
SION. No matter how intense the pain, no
matter how weary your nerves, how depressed
you feel, PHENSIC tablets will bring you
relief and comfort, quickly and safely. Re-
member this — PHENSIC tablets neither
harm the heart nor upset the stomach.
Don’t accept substitutes. Keep a supply of
PHENSIC tablets by you!

Successful

Candidates

The following candidates have
successful in obtaining the
Certificates of the Royal Sanitary
Institute for the examination
mentioned below
Sanitary Inspectors’
Examination

Alfred Alexander Church, Gren-
ada; Edelward Cyril Dubois, Trini-
dad Rudolph DaSilva Garnes,
Barbados, Martin Flavius Gili
3arbados; Reynold Augustus Mil-
ton Guppy, Trinidad; Felix Men-
delssohn Jones, Barbados; Reynold
Stephen Marcial, Trinidad; Mat-
thew Mark Nunes, Trinidad;
Oswald Samuel Philip, Trinidad;
Cyril Beresford Pilgrim, Barbados;
Keith MacDonald Walrond, Bar-
bados; Eustace St, Clair Welch,
Barbados.

Health Visitors’

Examination
Leotta M. .Theodore, St. Lucia;
Elise V. Thompson, Barbados.
Tropical Hygiene
Examination
Vernon T. Eastmond, St. Lucia;
Grant G, Estwick, Trinidad; Ray-
mond A. Noel, Grenada; Roy E.
St. John, Grenada.
The above examinations were

been

- conducted in Barbados from the

19th—24th November, 1951.

Driver Fined £5

A fine of £5 was imposed ot.
Joseph Brathwaite of Rockley.
Christ Church by Mr. C. L. Wal-
wyn, Police Magistrate of District
“A”, for driving the motor van
M. 716 along Hastings Road while
under the influence of alcohol.

The offence was committed on
December 31 and Brathwaite was
also fined 20s, for driving the
Same van without head lights on
the night of December 31.

Police Constable Blackman told
the court that on December 31
while on duty awng Hastings
Road, Christ Church, he saw the
rotor van being driven to him
without the headlights burning.
He stopped the car and the driver
came out mumbling something.
Seeing that he (Brathwaite) was
intoxicated he took him to the
doctor.

Medical evidence disclosed that
the defendant was not in any
condition to drive the van pro-
perly

$41 Stolen

MARIAN TAYLOR of Aquatic
yap, St. Michael, reported that $41,
consisting of Barbados currency
notes, were stolen from the office
of Rediffusion Ltd., between 1.00
and 3.00 p.m. on Friday.

‘Time simile peed as
aren
ZP4 mS JUST LIKE THE







Ant














PICTURE WINDOW +
GOING TO BE PINK
-

+





PICTURE, EXCEPT FOR
THE PADDED CELL:
IT'LL PROBABLY TURN ©

OUT THEY HAVEN'T GOT

A HOUSE, ONLY A TENT:
ni "7" THEY DON'T WANT I THERE'LL BE
A BUILDER=»WHAT @
THEY NEED IS A
QUIC K-CHANGE

GUY FROM
VAUDEVILLE.




3 >
Phensic

FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS

St. John News Round- « 9 ' o .
ohn News Round-up ‘Rodney Due Church Services

“Missing” Boy
Returns Home

Garfield Holder of Orange Hill,
a 12-year-old boy who was report-
ed missing on Friday night, re-
turned home early yesterday
morning. Garfield and another 13-
year-old ‘pal had joined in a
bicycle moonlight parade which
lasted until early yesterday. “I
thoroughly enjoyed my ‘first night’
out,” Garfield told his 28-year-old
mother Verona Holder when she
asked him about his activities. The
parade started shortly after 10
p.m. and the 18 riders separated
at 4.26 a.m. on Saturday,

A party of 16 riders, all young
men under the age of 26, had
agreed on the parade, but two
others joined in and so the num-
ber was boosted to 18. There was
bright moonlight when the riders
started from Clifton and proceed-
ed along Easy Hall, Four Roads,
Moncrieffe, stopping at the Crane
Beach and then rode on to Con-
nell Town district by way. of
Hastings, Bridgetown, Speights-
town, Mile and Quarter, Six Men’s
and Cluffs where the leaders
waited for the stragglers, There
was a slight drizzle about 3 a.m.
in the morning and the weather
was bleak but all those taking part
seemed to enjoy it,

* *

Work on_ repairing the

Cliff Junior Mixed School has been

completed -
om

Part of the road leading from ,

Dacrcs to New Castle which was
damaged for a _ considerable
period was being repaired on
Friday last.

*

_There is a break in the main
Pipe line, between New Castle
and Mt. Dacres and much water is
being wasted. A resident of this
area told the Advocate correspon-
dent on Friday that the line has
been broken for over three weeks.
_ Fishermen in St. John are hav-
ing a lean time at present, Fish is
in a short supply, and housewives
are always on the shore on eve-
nings waiting in vain. Some ama-
teur fishermen ean be seen, some-
times at night catching small fish
which are sold at one shilling per
string (of 16) early on mornings.

Young men caught crabs and
sold them at eight cents each.

* * *

Hadleigh’s C.C. scored a surprise
first innings win over Sussex C.C.
in their cricket fixture recently.
Sussex won the toss and batting
first scored 56 runs. Hadleigh’'s
replied with 118 and Sussex scored
90 for five in their second venture
at the wickets and the gamé endvd
in a draw.

Sy pee oot

y THE CELLAR WILL BE
UPSTAIRS AND THE ATTIC
DOWN BELOWâ„¢THEYD BETTER:
GET A MERRY-GO-ROUND
CONTRAC























7 SOME CHANG











Wuy HAVE A PICTURE
AT ALL? THEY'LL DO
| IT EVERY TIME +

“THANK TO MAX MINTZ, |
89 E.COLORADO, PASADENA, CALIF |



with



iA, el
RUMATISM
& inet




TWO TABLETS
BRING QUICK
RELIEF

, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,
HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, ’FLU, COLDS & CHILLS



SUNDAY



Thursday

THE R.M\S, Lady Rodney which
was due to arrive at Barbados on
Wednesday, January 9, from Can-
ada via the British Northern
Islands, will not be reaching
Bridgetown until sometime on

ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952 ~



= ssivanoe: Senin Longer life for your pen



inion, 9 a.m. Choral ‘ink
arist, 10.30 Holy Baptism, 11 Quink is superior to all ordinary inks because only Qu
, atins, 3 p.m. Presentation of Sun- ] c!
day School Prizes. 7 p.m. Evensong and contains magic Solv-X!
Sermon
a ST. PAUL's Solv-X is a secret ingredient that actually cleans our pen
7.30 a.m. Holy Communion, 9.30 « . i i
Solemn Mass Sermon. 3 p.m. Sunday It prevents clogging, protects against acid

School. 3.2 Sol 2 ' i i
VOX ) p.m. Solemp Baptism, 7 p.m. ind rubber-rot common to all ordinary inks.

Solemn Evensong and Rehearsal of Xmas

corrosion

: Music. Silver Collection Programmes % i
a. ange aga Soest tek ait So switch to one of Quink’s brilliant permanent colours
ustin ., Ltd., tole ;
the Advocate aniteraee, ie BETHEL eee B. Creshy, 8 today. Or you may prefer Royal Blue Washable, because
The Lady Rodney has been de- pat. Covenant Service, 7 p.m. Mr. H. E it washes so easily from clothes or fingers.

layed at Bermuda. She is expected
to leave port the same nigit of
her arrival here for British Guiana
via St. Vincent, Grenada and Trin-
idad,

A shipment of spruce lumber,
and quantities of pickled meat and
Purina feed arrived for Barbados
from Oanada yesterday by the
Saguenay Terminals’ §.S. Sundial.

The Sundial makes the fourth
Saguenay Terminals’ freighter to
bring cargo to Barbados during the
past week. The other three ships
called from U.K. The Sundia! is
expected to leave port on Tuesday
for Trinidad. She is consigned to
Messrs. Plantations Ltd.

Last Year’s Sugar
Being Loaded

LIGHTERMEN were ioading
their lighters with bags of sugar
from last S$ crop yesterday to
meet the Limaria which is ex-
pected to arrive here from Trin:-
dad to-day.

The Linaria, a Harrison Liner,
will be loading sugar for Glasgow.

Lorries were to and fro on the
waterfront bringing the sugar
from bonds to the lighters whiya
were loaded and covered over with
tarpaulins. Between 5 and 6 a.m.
to-day lightermen will be making
ready to take them off to ihe
Linaria.

Man On 3 Charges
Of House-breaking

THE Police have charged 2.-
year-old Ashton Gibson of Kew
Land, St. Michael with two charges
of house-breaking and larceny and
one charge of house-breaking with
intent, He appeared before Acting
Police Magistrate G. B. Griffitn
this week and was remanded
until Monday January 7.

The Police are alleging that tie
offences were committed on vii i-
ous dates, '

DRY DOCKE

THE motor vessel Cacique del
Caribe and the schooner Latcille
M. Smith were dry docked for
general repairs yesterday.

The motor vessel Lady, which
arrived here since December 15,
left port on Friday for Trinidad.
The Lady spent most of her time
here on dry dock.







IF IF CANNOT.

popular Shades
White, Cream, Pink, Silver-

Grey,

and Terra-Cotta

On Sale

and Hardware Stores



‘ CEMENT WATERPROOF



: Supplied in the following

Green, Blue,

DALKEITH ll am Mr A B
Curwen, 7 p.m. Covenant Service

BELMONT 11 a.m. Mr. P. Bruce, 7
p.m. Covenant Service

SOUTH DISTRICT 9 am
Service, 7 p.m. Mr. A. St. Hill

PROVIDENCE 11 a.m. Covenant Ser-
vice, 7 p.m. Mr. D. F. Griffith

VAUXHALL: 9 a.m. Covenant Service,
7 p.m. Mr. G, Jones

JAMES STREET 11 am. Covenant
Service. Rev. J. S. Boulton, 7 p.m. Cov-
enant Service, Rev. J. S. Boulton

PAYNES BAY 930 am, Covenant
Service, Rev. R. McCullough. 7 p.m
Mr. W. St. Hill.

Covenant

ia sofe in the

specially





WHITEHALL — 11 a.m. Covenant Ser- og inex
vice, Rev. R. McCullough. 7 p.m. Mr. G k a SEE HOW @
farper packed fin: :

GILL MEMORIAL 1. am. Mr. F PROTECTS PENS
Moore. 7 p.m. Covenant Service, Rev. R.



For several days one mib was
immersed in Quink, the others
in ordinary inks. Only the one in
Quink remained whole and usable.

McCullough. Evangelical Campaign Jan
7th — Jan 27th each evening at 7.15 p.m.
All weleome

HOLETOWN 820 am
R. McCullough.




Covenant
7 p.m, Mr.





Service, Rev
D. Seott

BANK HALL
Service, Rev. S. Payne.
Griffith

SPEIGHTSTOWN 11 am, Mr. G
Menville. 7 p.m. Covenant Service, Rev.
P. Lawrence

SELAH Il am, Covenant Service,
Rev. F. Lawrence 7 p.m. P.M.

BETHESDA 9.30 a.m. Covenant Service,
Rev. F. Lawrence. 7 p.m. P.M

THE SALVATION ARMY \

I mt i "
DiAMOND CORNER eae pure safe
5 c , af ;
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting,, 3 pm eat ag FA § 5 4

— 930 am. Covenant
7 p.m. Mr, J. A.




PRICZS:
40z.— 1/6
20z- — 1/-

Only Quink has magic SOLV-X



A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (B’DOS) LTD,
Company Meeting 7 pm Salvation a
Meeting Agents.
Preacher: Major & Mrs. V. C. Underhill.
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
ll a.m Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m
Company Meeting, 7 pm Salvation
Meeting.
Preacher: Major Smith
WELLINGTON STREET

first In Preference tho We



ha am





—
—————————



TRUFORM FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR
FOR CHILDREN

Meeting, 3 pm
7 p.m Salvation

Holiness
Meeting.

ll a.m
Company
Meeting
Preacher: Se. Major Gibbs

FOUR ROADS

Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m
Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation

1l a.m
Company
Meeting.

Preacher; Major Rawlins.
LONG BAY
1h a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m "
Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation M
Meeting. OR 4

Lieutenant Etienne
OISTIN

Preacher



“on
J

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m on
Company Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation = ‘ne
N . Seti

leeting cons any >

Preacher; Lieutenant Gibbons
PIE CORNER

11 a.m Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m
Company Mgeting, 7 p.m Salvation i
a (DEAL FOR

Major Hollingsworth
ANGLICAN

ST. MARY'S Epiphany
Matins, 8 a.m. Low Mass, 9
cession, Sung Mass and Sermon, 3.30 p.m
Sunday School, 4 p.m. Children’s Vespers,
4.15 p.m. Baptisms, 7 p.m. Solemn Even-
song, Sermon and Procession

Preacher: Sr



GROWING FEET



MADE BY BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY
OVER FIFTY YEARS EXPERIENCE
SUPPLIED BY YOUR LEADING STORES

BAPTIST
THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST

7 p.m, Evensong and Sermon, preach-
er Rev. J. B. Grant, L.Th., Minister in
charge.

430 pm. Mon. Wed, Fri. activities
for youths, conducted by the Rev, L
Bruce Clarke, (Assistant Pastor) assisted
by Mrs. Olga Browne.







THE SUN
AND LAUGH
IN THE
RAIN?

A TREATMENT

GIVE If
WITH

SNOWCEM

COATING



" ‘ 7 _ 7 =z
FACTS AHOUT SNOWCEM WW"
@ SNOWCEM is noi a substitute for paint or distemper.

@ It is made in powder form with a base of Snowecrete White Portland
Cement.

Provides a hard, durable, waterproof surface which resists the pene-

e
tration. of damp.
Yellow @ Does not rub, flake or peel off and can be washed.
@ Is hygienic and an excellent light reflector.
@ Unaffected by climatic conditions.
at all Lumber gai ”
@ Can be given further applications at any subsequent period.
@ Can be applied by brush or spray.












Cr



SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952

SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN



-

RELIANCE SHIRTS

THE PRIDE OF





HENRY |




BARBADOS




BROUGHT YOU B4cK- eS “ C
MY FATAL CWARMS 2 i) n aon TONMIGHT'D
re :
. le.

If VES. / WAS
| READING THE
\| EVENING PAPER

er \| [ ALOUD TO HER-AND ) |

/ELINT DRAGGED —. \ SUDDENLY SHE

N / MER OUT OF THE , ‘ WENT G4-GA

\ RAVER. SHE'S IN
HOSPITAL.

ae Ee 2

g

‘Gordons

Stamds?S. uprtome













a Franc steer { 1% PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

BACK OUT,OR WE'LL BE
Dees CREMATED
; 6







———————— —_——



SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only

SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street
Usually NOW Usually Now
POTATOES (6 lbs) 48 Pkgs. WAFER CORN FLAKES 30 .27
: TINS OVALTINE (large) 124 1.18
Tins EVAP. MILK 29 -27 tins COOKING BUTTER (lib) 98 96
; Fresh Beets & Carrots 36 per lb. Pkgs. P. FREAN BISCUITS 36







BY FRANK ROBBINS

nse are ae 4

; <8 mets 7g
J dove mens sea 77a : a sp Y ion
PLANE... OM THE 5 hewn d t,) Pee Wak
: ; , ; ee. ee oa £

ite: ) ws

As 02 FRIENDS LIGHT OUT FOR THE DUBIOLIS
GHELTER OF THE PLANE...










BY GEORGE MC. MA

—— Ia

JIGGS - BIMMY HAS HAD SOME GOOD
LUCK - HE HAS A CHANCE TO GO IN








MAYBE THERE'S
SOMETHING TO
THIS LUCKY
HORSESHOE
SUPERSTITION! L
I WONDER WHAT
HAPPENED TO









BUSINESS - BUT HE NEEDS CAPITAL-
NOW YOU SIT DOWN AND HIM








HILE persona! cleanliness is part of our

everyday lives, it’s important to remember
that Inner cleanliness, too, is essential for our
general well-being. This is where sparkling
Andrews comes in


























When you wake feeling sluggish and “ out-
of-sorts’’, a glass of Andrews freshens the
mouth and tongue, settles the stomach and
tones up the liver, linally, Andrews gently
clears the bowe!s, completing your Inner
Cleanliness.

MERE TRIFLES! ) AI\ 9 Sg . 3 \ OW, THESE NY
BAUBLES! CHOOSE : f q RN) THINGS ARE \
J sf Livy SIMPLY ) GUEST OF ITS R

e 3/ BUT] MAKE YOUR ADPEA
Bev. / BORROWED SAILOR



ARNUNG
5 AS YOU LOOK _J
—— N THEM }
-y > 3 7 And if you should feel the need of a
7 ‘* refresher ’’, remember — a single teaspoonful
| of Andrews in a glass of cold water makes a
cooling, ‘ fizzy” drink for any time of day!

DO YOU KNOW that tle mouth records events
in your digestive system’ If all 1s well the tongue 1s
clean, the mouth feels fresh. But if your system's
sluggish the tongue ts coated, there's an unpleasant
taste in your mouth yoarkling Andrews 1s needed
— its cleansing action frishens the mouth and the
whole system.



m i ef ef

ar

THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES



4 oz. tin 8 oz. tin

A2e. 67e.





REGEN NW ]) PSP Ema myname
MYRNA, ILLNEVERFUSS ABOUT ‘“=——c7] ALREADY TOLASTA LIFETIME. t SCHOOL WORK VILL J ¢ HAPPENED TO THEM IN THE WOODS ¢

YOUR ALLOWANCE AGAIN.BUY SIT DOWN.\'LLGET YOUR aN AZ WORK REA | | a1,
( ALL THE DRESSES 43> * >

: a a J bE

Reese, (eee ee i) — Drink?
” wh - f ee

ss eaten AN DREWS ver satr








PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952
———————_———_————_———

CLASSIFIED ADS.,|_PUmuC SALES |ANNOUNCEMENTS) EDUCATIONAL SP BING NOTICES |




































































































































Your Broken Dental- Next “Next Ferm at the Alexandra School, St. at the Alexandra School, St.
TELEPHONE 2508. AUCTION | incon Fo mong sepalred: the worst. in| Peter, will reopen Monday, 2ist January,
I HAVE BEEN instructed by the Com-| a 1962, Y “ ;
enigsioned of aatiak ned cs ater pes ms | Soe ara SERVICE: z Upper! 2. All communications enquiries, re ROYAL NETHERLANDS “|
For Births, Marriage er Engagement . | public auetion at Central Station, on| 52—4n | this school for girls may be addressed to .
announcements in Carib Calling {he FOR SALE Monday next the 7th January, beginning | the pee a Miss Hilda Kellman, | STEAMSHIP CO. | The M.V CARIBBEE will & |
charge is $3.00 for any number of words at 2 Pam. the following ° itema:—& PUMLIC NOTICES |"* * "sed. (Toronto) at the Scheol. SAILING FROM EUROPE accept Cargo and Passengers for ¥
up to 50 and 6 cents pet word for each Quantity of Blue Mottled soap, several Senedell aaa MRANCERS, M.S. AGAMEMNON--17th January 1952 | Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
ae were, Tasee cash, Phone 2508 fan pans, (1) Motor car jack, (1) Gents | ne gh new ong oY lms SeuTORcian nes Fd Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
tween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death UT OTIV | Wrist Watch, (1) Ladies Sports Model ry, Tuesday 8th inst.
Notices only after 4 p.m. i AUTOM E leyele, (1) Typewriter, anc several other NOTICE 6.1.52—Sn SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
items of interest. ! Vv. DAERWOOD will
t “The Governors of the Combined Parry|a1 S. ORANJESTAD—29th Jani 1962 T
> i DARCY A. SCOTT. In connection with the Intercolonial a arr accept Cargo and Passengers for
DIED oF (3) Austin Art in excellent Govt, Andloneer, Dat a," |Cricket Tournament against Jamaica to and Coleridge School for Boys, hereby| SAILING TO PARAMARIBO a tmcte, Bt, Wineent, Gremaae ©
7 - 6.1.52—4 5.1 52—2n be played between January 17 and 29 notity Parents and the See ee BRITISH GUIANA and Aruba Sailing Sunday 6th ¥
= 1 n a at ald ot Kensington Oval, Tenders are invited| that the School will open on day| M.S. POSEIDON—4th January, 1952. | inst ‘.
aoe Og. January Sth 1868) “CAn—One Wolseley 6/00 | llent 7 Hin. oe Pet Be na See ae ae ee AMAMARIBO 1
at Upper Collymore Rock—Agne ne Wolseley n excellen ‘ , eter SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PA) i
rutienite. Agad"tT ot A condition "under 10,000 miles. "Phone 8t| UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | (a The right to sell liquors, lunches,{"'s" Mr. John 1, Smith (formerly Head- AND BRITISH GUIANA B.W.I. SCHOONER
eval will leave her lat or 2067 3.1.52—4n Re inateustion iene 5 aati +| (>) Transportation of the Jamaican] ster of the Parry School St Lucy) |M_ 8. BONAIRE—1l4th January, 1952. OWNERS ASSOC. INC.
day at 4.30 p.m the We = . Mens, Cole & t's Demean, pill anil ot | angen te ‘ana from the Oval, has been appointed to act as Headmaster) s §. COTTICA—IIth February, 1952. *
Cemetery. No Card Friends are CAR-—One Austin A-70 Mampshire,|.., Friday Jar » 1) 1950 Hillman | Tenders should reach the undersigned of the Combined School SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND
invited. perfect condition, under 5,000 miles. | Minx Car wade in o Gent). Bile |at Harrison's Offices not later than Mon- By order of the Governors, CURACAO Tele. 4047.
Aaron Brathwaite Husband),| Phone 2 er 5105. 240. lat 2pm. Terms C |cay January 7, at 4 p.m. THEODORE BRANCKER, | M.s. STENTOR—28th Februany, 1952. a
Inez Brathwaite, Clarence Brooks | —-7> 7 aoe VINCENT GRIFFITH, The Association does not bind itself to Honorany Secretary. 8. P. MUSSON, SON & ©0O. LOOSE LL LLL ESI SSS
(Grandson), Vincent Brathwaite | | CAR--One — efect in in very go Auctioneer, | accept the lowest or, any tender, 23.13.51—4n Agents
iGreat Grandson) 6.1.52 AP indeed, tyres good &. 6.1.52—4n THE BARBADOS CRICKET ASSOC. Inc - TT rr OO
a —_ 7 W. F. HOYO! ° ; * ‘
@LARK-HUNT; On Ja ' ———— BARBAD! E ’
her residence, “Stirling MOTORCYCLE ARIEL— Red Hunter UNDER THE SILVER 23.9 61—6hn Os EAE ae, MAEAELS GIRLS SCHOOL \ aviona eams ips
Ld Michael, Elizabeth M. Clark-Hunt. x: “” Frame i ‘ Power, $728.00 HAMMER a valet taieale ited ne Nanaia ae A SECONDARY DAY SCHOOL BUNGALOW, Rockley,-A very
er funeral leaves the above residence wes r ntenance, de- NOTICE FOR GIRLS es comfortable compact timber bun-
at 4 toda fo St. John's | pends man Who owns one ° a zood residential area
Church int thenes to the St. Jahns] Bradshaw @& Company 6.1.52—1n Con TUMEAY Ld by tor ot Mrs. | Applications for the vancant Hawley'’s! Applications are invited from Gradu- SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives ‘Sails nS Boos mesidentiol. see
Cemetery ae at Harold Ville,” Perry's ‘Ga “which Annuity will be received by the Clerk] ates for the post of Assistant Mistress Halifax Boston © Barbades Barbados comprises front covered verandah,
R. F. Parkinson, S. A. Parkin- ELECTRICAL canted Pp of the Vestry up to 2 o'clock noon on | qualified to teach English, French and | “LADY RODNE e ae ae 99 Deer. 31 Decr. @Jamy. 10 Jany. drawing room, bre:ktast room. 3
son, C. Bree Parkinson, Elsie Good Dining Table (seat 5), Upright and Maturdey the 18h January, 1908. general subjects. Some experience in| “LADY NELSON” as = ‘"12 Jany. 14 Jany. 23 Jany. % Jany. bedrooms, kitchen, garage, and ser-
S. ‘Bradshaw 6.1.58.| “EURCTRIC GRILL Mesat made.|Arm Chaim, China” Cabinet. “Dinner | p Applicants must be widows, of the] teching in Secondary Schools will be a | “CANADIAN CRUISER" |. .. ..28dany. ~ 6 Feby. 17 Feby. nts’ quarters. Pleasent garden
a ; = Phone 2386 6.1.52—1n | Waggon, Ornament Taebies: Diawing parish of St, Michael, who are in strait-| recommendation, The successful candid- “LADY RODNEY"” .. REID; On January Sth 1952, at her} Se Room Suite 7 pes. (Settee and Chairg), ane gape pone nate will be required to take an active} “LADY NELSON” ‘) oll) lat Peby. 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March a
ee ees Soe oe FRIGIDAIRE: 4 cub. ft." Exeeilent | Berbice and Morris Chairs. Mird. Overs desks Ue Youur Ciask's = as pare 36. aeeeeaeee uetivities such as| “CANADIAN CRUISER” "a March, — 23 March 2% March as, CHANCERY and INCH MAR.
homes, @!| working condition. Phone 4739. mantle all in Mahogany, Pictures, B.W, x . CO 7 . ie. ae a :
leaves tho above residence at, 4.30 "6.1:88—tn:| Rockers and Chairs; Simmons Shoneee ait as 5 a Soe, SALARY SCALE; 1st and 2nd Class NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives _Arsives properties consisting of a ampdeen
Fem. to ay for St homas Parish ‘ me | Bedsteads and Springs: Cedar Press, ns . 6.1.594n eo ee =m by $722 Barbados Barb: s Boston St. John : oa ae messes: ot wenttaeet no
, FLUORESCENT FITTINGS us ». | Single Ir Bedstead, F a: —$2, y $120—$2, “ ” z . 7 Jany. - 14 Jany. 17 Jai final hous me *
Austin, Rhoda Williams and| ceived, Single and Twin ao watt 2 7h; | painted “Gass, Wadena oe panaeetginibens Other Graduates $1,416 by $60— Lane ODES” i = igen, wm jane 2¥Feby. 3Feby. 6 Feby. offered for sale ge ge rn
Austin, enone Wililams aha single and twin 40 watt, 4 ft. and twin 40| Ware, Ironing Board, Ware Press, NOTICE $1,776 wy oa -08.8 ~~ eit “LADY 2 : +e yaby, “@ Feby. 16 Feby. 17 Feby. 2 Feby ently or os a hole. Full ds
etc 5.1.52] watt Qf, types. Dial’ 3878 DaCosta’ & | Kitchen ‘Tables, Larder, Coal Stove,| Applications for ane vacant Frizera| _ Graduiies who hold a i ac ier's Diplo’ | “CAN. CRUISER” ‘] Neo Fepy. 21 Feby. _ 28 Feby. 1 March on application,
Co., Ltd. Electrical Department Coolerator, a Jones Treedle Machine in| Annuity will be received by the Clerk] ™#, Will be paid an additional salary of | «apy RODNEY” > [)"8 March 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 March MODERN SEONS HUNGAEDW.
THANKS 5.1.52—Gn | geod working order and other items, |of the Vestry up to 12 o'clock noon on| $216 per aanum. wnt post | “LADY NELSON” {) NiggeMarch 24 March 3 April 4 April) = 7 April Grasne Hall Seence-&. aeeaen
{ipl —_——- - Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms cash, Saturday the 12th January, 1952, ei iets ander the Barbados | “CAN. CRUISER” +» +s & April 7 April on 14 April 17 April bungalow of stone construetion
We the undersigned beg through thi sutton sieeeas very ttle used Canadian} BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. Applicants oe ee wien, 7 Teachers’ Pension Act 1948 The M.V. “CANADIAN CRUISER” is expected to arrive here about the sth with parapet roof. This. property
= ace hee cae must be sold ero dary Pl a yaa Auctioneers erieceeeros iad et % The passage 6 Baruados. will be: ee Januany accepting Cargo for Dominica, Monterras, St. John and Halifax, = 5a een ae ~+9
: z r + » De yency tT nae M .1.52— . y ie overning Body o ie 0)
Sir véouss Sek Verenvaosns ere ee Fee erie anemia thllinaaaael eects ate tone tne Wesker Chaka Olice. oleae? The successful applicant will be yer Br ee Fae td are eee yt gy band
8. eres pinen ae . “7 i
, ‘ 2 1a quired to assume duties as from April u n wardro! uarge
Edith Hurley and family 6.1.52—1n, UNDER THE SILVER E. C. REDMAN, { Tsth, 1962, or as soon after that date a¢ GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agenrts. living room with 2 verandahs
—$—$—$—$——$—$——— MECHANICAL HAMMER Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry: } cssibie, leading from it. The kitchen is
—The reig 7 a 6.1.52— ;
i 2cpad a Baia, ghee age A nmi : : | 720 Thursday 10th., by order of Mr, a Applications accompanied by three te wee See hole ee
ae de ai . oe BICYCLE-—-One gents 3-Speed Green |! Ulric Gooding we will sell ‘at Wassons” cent testimonials, « Medical certificate o' ards lossesses 2-ca a »
canines ee nate eon paisley Biayele, in exeetlent condition. | St Philip, her Furniture — whieh. in- PARISH NOTICE CHURCH fitness, a British certificate and a photo- ROBERT THOM LIMIT ED | servants’ rooms and laundry.
7 oe E ig Soe n one 8171 6.1.52-—8n. | cludes — Pedestal Sideboard, Revolvi graph should be submitted to— | fo 7
fhe “cecasion of the passing of Mrs. | ————____________________ | Book Case, Oval Tip Top Tabie, Victrola, NOTICE TO DAIRY The Headmistress, PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET ||| “CASABLANCA”, Maxwell's
mae? F ate ater Street, | “TYPEWRITER Olympia Portable | G.E.C, Radio, Carved Chinese Chessmen R St. Michael's Girls’ Shool, Coast.—A beautiful property em-
Christ Chureh Typewriters, 1982 Models, price $140.00,|and Mahog. Chess Table; Old Pt KEEPERS, Etc. Martindales Road. Passenger Sales Agents for: bodying the finest pre-war work-
The Barrett Family 6.1.52—1n | Your inspection of these cubes machines | and Pletures Antique Bronse Ornainepta; pifiee an an Roan ea of ail St. Michael, 15a., Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.I.A. manship. Well designed for onay
mee — ————— — lis inv } “Se, . ; , . persons y n the pro- ADO i Y 7 tion,
GiwOiaitne Dicon Yale bar uraea vited. A. G. St. Hill. Dial 3199 Aluminum Invalid Couch; Glass Ware,| duction of Milk for sale, and persons pro- BARB. Ss. ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY running with 2 reception,

bedrooms, verandah, kitchen,
pantry, garage, storerooms etc.
| | he Jand is approx: 2 acres with
} flower and vegetable gardens.
|
|
}

1.1,52—%n.—e.0.d. | Dinner Service, Elec, Iron, Photographic ducing Surplus Milk for sale; under

Sundries; Eng. Oak Mir'd. Press and

Draming Ties MC Waaetand; Chamber | ota "edt tet nee Bute

SCEy

LANEVUUS are, Single an uble Tall Post hog. | Act 1941 (1941-17); will take place DAILY
Bedsteads; Chest-of-Drawers, Ware, | at the Sanitary Inspectors’ Office, Oistin,

Presses; Kitchen Tables, Coal Stove, 3 a
Larder and other items. Christ Church; from WEDNESDAY, Jao

Telephone No. 4466

this medium to return thanks to 1
kind friends who sent wreaths, letters
of condolence, or in any Way expressed
their sympathy in our recent bereave-
ment oceasioned by the death of
Gwendolyn Dixon





by the Ist of March, 1952

Only written applications can be con-
sidered and candidates are particularly
asked not to call at the School and not to
telephone, Candidates required for inter-
view will be notified.







productive orchard and _ coconut
grove. One acre walled garden
may be sold separately as building






















































Tovotien); Wansrove ike meet eee reiting China ome oe cece Bale 11.90 o'cloale Terms CARH, td aan 3.00" se encase em Sane! Canvassing by Candidates or their site.
Li.82—1n | Watercoloura,’ Batty wowels> yfine Siiver | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO, | when Registration, etc., will take place; friends will be # disqualification, Auk eeiiiaa Oe. Clana tots
__—_ ———— | craphs ete.. at Gorringes Antique Shop Auctioneers. |between the hours of 9.00 a.m. and 12.00 we, Spacious 2-storey stone house
IN MEMORIAM djoining Royal Yacht Club. S|” hy Geces ot Oherdnliblotigns’ of, Stedlth,t 3. During this Year We ar to continue to produce built to last with the type of
.

3.10.51—t.f.0
RIFLE PELLETS, .22, and .177,

material rarely seen to-day. Ac-
commodation comprises enclosed
galleries, 2 reception, dining room,



Parish of Christ Church,
(Sed) CHAS. S. MacKENZIE,

THREE T.B. CASES that Famous and High Quality RUM known as



REAL ESTATE

BRATHWAITE —In loving memory of our
dear son afid brother Gordon Brathwaite











who died at sea 6th January, 1943 : d. Also Cheese’ Cloth for] BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow Sinsrd Nine cases of notifiable diseases TAYLOR’S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM 5 bedrooms, kitchen, _ pantry,
Nine yours have passed since you | Polishing Cars, EDMAN & TAYLOR'S | at Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards Bias : ‘ storerooms, garage ete. Well re-
aye fore “a 7ARAGE LTD. 5 1.52-—4n from nee, ‘containing ; | aoncene. ane emg Bo ge =~ oe aes (With the Distinctive Flavour) commended at the greatly reduced
ras | drawing ond dining roma, verandah Dec: according Soles naw sake
Alice Brathwaite (mother) Epaleta, Car- | BOAT—One flying fish boat in good | tiled bath, kitehen servants oom. HARES FOR SALE the bs i !
mele, Lucille (sisters), Henderson, Russel) | “CNdition. Apply to W. Archer through | garage, Sakninhes od modern design s Betonae ‘avusd bd py This is the Blend You Need for all Occasions ! “WYNDOVER”, St. Peter—A
2 ;

tbrothers), Delvin (nephew). vosqum Dodson of Welches, Christ | Dial 4321 or 3231, 26.8.51-3n| 779 (£1) Barbados Gas Co., Ltd., with solid one storey stone residence











6.1,82—1n | Chureh, 6148-1] dividend accrued at 3ist There were six cases of Enteric q . 7 with shingled roof, lately ©x-
ee — +H BE KEEN! Dial 3111. D. F. de Abreu December 1961 Fever and three others of Tuber- We also remind you of our Exhibition Prize Winner : tensively re-modelied with great
BECKLE#—In ever loving memory of BLANKETS—Coloured Fancy Blankets |1N NELSON ST, By The Bus Co.,—| ° (#1) Barbados Shiping & Trading losi LOR’S LIQUEUR FALERNUM care by the present owner. The

Winston Beckles who fell asleep on|‘©" Single and double beds $3.25, $4.26|2-Storey Stone Business Premises "& Co., Ltd. with dividend aecur- | CULOSIS- TAYLOR'S Q a house has 2 wide roomy verandahs



ing at 3ist January 1952.

ch, Thani Bros. 4.1,52—3n
31 Shares Rights Barbados Shipping

the 8th January, 1951 at front and side, large drawing

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS Lid. room, separate dining room, 3 good

$$$ SG
s>
a

Residence, Conveniences, Good Condition,
for any Business, Going Undet|

nacmpaeoatninte

Blossoms may whither, flowers ma











as











































die BLOUSES: Ladies Georgette Embroid- J arge 2-Store & Trading Co., Ltd. OK | bedrooms (with wash basins),
Friends may forget you but never | /°¢¢ Blouses, Dainty and Smart Looking Stone Solna Fectiian ee Manas The above will be set up for sale by GREETINGS. kitchen, laundry, servants’ quar-
will I Thant ‘Bros 4.1.52—3n | with a Large Garage or Workshop, all Public Competition at our Office James WE take this opportunity to wish 7 7 ae i ters and garage. Grounds are |
A noble husband honest and kind CAN GAR DUEL IDT yy, | Conveniences, A-1 Condition, Ideal for Street, eatAaeNyD on Friday 11th Jan- our Friends, Patrons and all SOOOPPPO SPOS SSDP PPP PPD PP PP PIPPI PS SRP PEP FO *S over 4% acres with productive |
What # wonderful meisery he left ANE CART — Five Ton Capacity any Business, Vacant, Can Yield 120,00] “"" instant at 2 p.m. BARBADOS | a happy 1952. g % orchard, flower and vegetable |
behind! fe uipped with brakes built locally from] p.m. Under £1000 Can Buy It—Plus YEARWOOD & BOYCE RAYMOND JORDAN, Laundry, = » gardens, driveway and large park- |
To a beautiful life came a quiet end | lorry Chassis, spare wheels and tyres to] Appraised Value of Land, UPPER Solicitors Bay St., Opp. Combermere Street. ~ ing space for cars, ‘“Wyndover”
He died as he lived, everybody's | ‘ime. Dial 348b, 6.1,52—8n. | NELSON 8T.,—3 Bedroom Residence, | & 152m caine ME | Sif] is well elevated on the ridge,
friend } COTLON "BEERSUCKER Pe | Conveniences, Good Condition. about > @ always benefits from a breeze and
yer to be remembered by his wife mini vO UCKPR—The only] 9.500 sq ft., Going Below £800 AT x commands perfect views of the
Jane Beckles, brother John Beckles, five thing 20 make’ ev iiythog in ten beautiful) ROCKLEY: Imaxine a 3 Bedroom Bunga: % & {I}. cometine-
iidren and 18 grandchildren eh ou" e * yard, sit} iow (Not Ol a ¥ Stone, al
6.1,52—1n, | KIRPALANT 52 Swan Street. ! Riders Couantehces, ‘Rlevated, View of Malvern Academy RIENTAL & 3 “HOLDER'S HOUSE", St. James
HONGAN—In loving memory of mm ___ SA IP} Sea, Ideal Location, about vs Acre, Going!) EDINVILLE, CHEAPSIDE s S| Az aes, Rowse built. of ‘tone
Hing, wite Likan (ack). who fell] COATS—~Two (® Winter Coats, tor boy for Under @1.800 Contact Me fey Almost Registered and Approved SOUVENIR $ Extends New Year Greetings to all Members % ||| a'reception, 8 bedrooms, verandahs
asleep in Jesus on 6th January, 1646, | [nd gi) ages 14 and 12, Telephone | Who Will? Call at “Olive Bough”, Hast- th the Department of % and their Friends and Announces that each >? etc., also garage and usual out-
Thy will be done i No. 2342. 1.1 52—8n, | ings 6.1.52—In, Education % Wed. di be ] 9th, 1952 * buildings. The house stands on
Always remembered by her_ loving GonN. iu cconiaieiatspsnaltididialinieaidise Next term will begin on SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS & eanesdoy, ginning anuary ~ approx. 4 acres of well timbered
husband, FitzHerbert Morgan, Maxwell ier " SKED--$5.00 per bushel BARGAINS AWAIT ALL-—THRU ME! VENDEMOS, SEDAS. igs until further notice, there will be a s land (mahogany) approached by a
Mill, Christ Chureh 6.1.52—In, | Bennetts Plantation, St. Thomas, Why Not Be Wise? Don't Be Fooled! Tuesday, 15th Sanustys ti at JOYERIA 0 " & a % long driveway flanked with closely
—— 1.1,52—5n. | Price and Suitability count Not Boost-|}}) 9.30 am, New puis. wit S Y ARTISTICAS % BUFFET DINNER DANCE z planted Mahogany trees. The out-
LosT «& FOUND |. FISHING BOAT: The Fishing Be ings! Dial 3111. D. ¥. de Abreu. AT be interviewed on nday, OCURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS {tt | 7.30 p.m. to 12 midnight > atending attraction of “Ballers”
“RUBY former The Fishing Boat) THE GARRISON—3 Bedroom — Stone 14th January, at 10 a.m, DE LA INDIA CHINA e = . uaphe g: x js the very lovely site which has
een Some ormerly owned by “Moon”! pungalow, Kdeal Location. AT HAST- M EJIPTO i e x the advantage of being well cle-
LOST Ready for use with new sails and all INGE, MARINE &, & NAVY and Near these Entrance fee $1.50. j % % vated and cool, with fine views on
a aie data capipment, Owner leaving the island—| GARD! Y, F, L. MORRIS, THANI’S $ Music by C. B. Brown and his Orchestra % all sides. Coast is less than a mile
BOOK--Would the friend who borrewed | Baimotts Talus ply: ae ee fanaa VOUS HT HILL, ST. LAWRENCE, Headmaster. % Evening Dress > away and town 6 miles.
the book “Unknown Chum'—‘Aguecheek’ ee \, | MAXWELL, MAXWELL COAST, BIELILE- 6.1,52,—2n Pr. Wm, Hry. St. Dial 3466 1% ,* ing s o a ©
some months ago kindly telephone Mrs KHAKI. Stockport Khaki Drill. The ViLLE, FONTABELLE, BRIGHTON, ST. f % e ~ LEETON N SEA", Near
Ralph King at 4001, 6.1.52-1n. | hevt in Khaki Drills, Limited Quantity JAMES and ELSEWHERE—Several New Sz y} 1 g Oistins—An attractive fully furn-
een teadianapieienaimipaenld wet in Khaki Drills, Limited Quantity. | Hungalows, Stone 4 Concrete, Other Resi- & For Reservation, apply to Secretary x ished sea-side bungalow built
WANTED Dial 3406 , AME Sh | Mences and, Building Sites including Sea- | sss exer esi ey SOSA DLS LLSLL ISSO DEALIOSS | 3. 29.12.51.—4n. Qifl Tight om a eney cites ‘There
4 | ve—S3N | side, and Facing Sea with Right-of-way, x x Seannny DELLE eRe, cae
5 1 . ae 7 ———~ | By WHITE PARK--3 Bedroom Partly s ° is aw xtend-
HELP tion’ Phare 2582 Plano. 4.0nd, candl- | siene Residence—Going Under £1,200 69GB GS SSO S9OS SOOO POOLS PSSPVGOE ag oe hale frontage, 4 ae







6.1.52—4n LOWER BAY ST.-Two-—2 Bedroom (One

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

L-shaped lounge with cocktail
bar, kitchen, garage and servants’
quarters.

de) Stone Residences—Going Under



A YOUNG LADY for our Office: -epply SCALES—4500 Ib, :
by letter and in person BARBADOS |in time for crop season, The General
BOTTLING CO., LTD Agency Co., B'dos IT td, 3,1,52- 6n



se

and £1,150. BLACK ROCK--3
Bedrgpm Stone Residence, Dairy Con-







SESS




































































































D1 iieecectrerteitienicsieictmnsnceneiarsanas | Lee he Deus etane * as ‘ f “MALTA”, St. Peter—A modern
seg = | TORNADO —intornational BAI, Bosses, | Reasonable, WHAT, BAYS | YOR shout Specialist in Hardware of every ocualiehe: Ty Somes antes
A RELIABLE WOMAN, with a good) fil condition, excellent equipment, good | \inB! Call at “Olive Bough", Hastings. . . c t be roofing and of exceptionally sound
knowledge of cooking, interview »frem, recing record. Cost $700.00 now $500.00. 6.1,52—1n description. , construction. This property aas
&—9.30 a.m, daily, Apply: Mrs Trevor, No offers, Hicks, Telephone 3189. ales CTS f ae oe o ee been recently extensively re-
a Tees; Writions re 18.11.51—t.f.7 | WOUSE WITH SHOP attached at Pe le modelled and decorated inside end
ad. § | TORNADO YACIITOR G0 us new. Goog | TWeedside Road, opposite D. V. Scott's | . Es ; out, ‘Thege are wigs, roomy and
- | ne Store, House contains passage, kitchen , _ 2 , coo nr ed-verandahs on wo
EXPERIENCED oe Lad. Ome ee vy + a TOSE | FORO HAASE Telephone anc usual out offices etc. Apply to 4 | sides with most Attractive views
aiten rr are aking 1 boat on 6.1.52—2n | Gordon Bolden, 130 Roebuck — Street ROYAL BARBADOS : i q 5 across the beacn. The living room
treet. 5 | TANKS Galv. Tanks 200 gation, “The Gerage. Dial 3671 5.1,52—2n YACHT CLUB is of ample dimensions with lage
DBALESMANG For our Commission Sale |General Agency Co., dos Tad. 14 igh Tn A WOURLAY GOLF OLUS NOTICE Nee ee oe eet elay
epartment, vious experience de-| Street. 5.1.52—fn, | ‘ : 7 Sa aa
4 | Excellent building site for sale, good ” ; rooms at fitted with built-in
tirable. For further particulars opply HAMS (Cooked) . Pe yal csiiGatatroner dinet ;
fy y . \ | residential section, adjoining north side A CKTAIL DANCE "ea " : wardrobes and have wash-basins.
SAPA Heme DART nL re Peas 8n of Golf Course, moderate price. For BUNGALOW co CHICKEN HADDIES BOURN VITA The e two bathrooms with tub
| FoK RENT details see JOHN M,. BLADON & CO. pene tous, oe Lath and 7 ee pg a ; BACON RASHERS .... PEARS ae baths and hot and cold water. The
STENO.TYPIST—_ -Typ- Phone 4640. 5.8.51—t.f£.n aster, comprising Bedrooms, the visit o' ice mira TR kitchen is well fitted with cup-
tet ale Wish ta oae alice ecay Tis | ——————— | {{} Dining and Living Room, Verandah SIR WILLIAM ANDREWS, vin rene ” PEACHES . fee beards ana is also supplied with
person with written application to the) LAND: 3% roods of land situated at Kitchen, Toilet and Bath, Garage. KBE, CB. DSO » seestecsnens . ASPARAGUS . 9 hot water. Adjoining the kitchen
Secretary DOWDING ESTATES & HOUSES Jackroans St. Michael. For further par- Situate at Rockley, about 150 a tenaey aed oy ee C0) PARA veorcbegicbasss 99 FRUIT COCKTAIL .... ,, is a butler’s pantry with all mod-
TRADING CO., LIMITED, Bay Street, vee ticulars apply Mrs, Alice Hurdle, West- yards from the sea, Cen ee bo MANGO CHUTNEY 3 SLICED APPLES . ern fitments The ground floor
3 $1—6n | arn ee - —.-— |bury Road, near St. Leonard's Girls’ . America an est Indies aa; a wears contains two garages, large store-
Bridgetown. ee | | AS TUDOR ST..-BUSINESS PREM- | School. 6.1.52—2n CHURCHILL ee EE wei ” CROWN MALLT.)........... rooms, laundry and servants’
9 BS _ with BACK ROOMS. A VERY te TOMATO uarters. The grounds are about
| . a —— Stone Bungalow, comprising 3 , q er
MISCELLANEOUS | LARGE GARAGE or WORKSHOP. Roth | PROPERTY—Containing drawing room, |{ Bedrooms, Dining nat tavine and the MAYONNAISE ............ v GOLDEN ARROW RUM % of an acre well laid out and
WANTED, to rent unfurnished, small | } cant Definitely. Only Responsible | dining room, 2 bedrooms, kitchen and Room, Verandah, Kitehen, Toilet Captain and Officers of patie fenced. Mainswater and electricity
house or flint with one sitting room, two | Persons Need Appky. Dial 3111--Strictly | usual out offices. Dial 3467. and Bath, Garage. Situate at H.M.S. “SHEFFIELD” sre installed and the gardens sup-
bedrooms, garage, for quiet elderly | 4 Advertised 6.1.52—1n 6.1.52—1n Maxwells, Christ Church. will be held on plied with piped water from an
couple, Write Box 275, Cie Advocate | “BU Seen fee notin rananeeeieiadtnnefaninits ——_—__—__— ———E r s electric pump fitted to a deep well
Office. 6.1,52—t.f.n. |, BUNGALOW, BLUE WATERS | TER- PICTURESQUE SPOT—St. Luc SUNCREST SATURDAY 12th January. . on the property.
ie tame ee ek a ee > a T. G. | above sea, House, main water, electricity, ‘bitsin Bubwileves en. betel 1952 | Bret
* age ost OD. Tha acres, garden, pasture for 1 cow, all " Dancin rom 7. “ms. | , “GRANVILLE”, Flint Hall—
ns 6.1.52—4n. | fruits. One mile sea and small town imately 16,000 square feet of land, ar cee 7.00 p.m, P RKINS & CO.. LTD. Roomy 2 storey house with galler-
GOVERNMEN NOTICE Write Walton, Soufriere, St, Lucia. overlooking Golf Course with view ; p.m. ies, living and dining rooms, 3
| rn ' * :

i | RUNG ALOW -— Furnished, Dayrells 30.12. 51—3n down to the sea: comprising 3 T. BRUCE LEWIS, bedrooms, kitchen, pantry and
| Road 3 Bedrooms Running Water, Tele- Pies hte Bedrooms, Drawing and Dining Secretary. Roebuck Street ines Dial 2072 & 4502 storerooms; enclosed yard with
hone, | Refrigerator and Rediffusion.| RALPH BEARD, Lower Bay Street has Room, Kitchen. Spacious Games 6.1.52—3n { stock pens, garage and large out-

VISIT OF HM : Room underneath, also Garage. nae ‘ | buildings. Grounds are about %
ae Pireh Furniture Mag. Dining Chairs Servants' Room with Bath and of an acre with fruit trees and

Toilet, pasture, also contains good build-

|
“SHEFFIELD JD al 9088. Or SAF, 6.1.52-—-2n | a large stock of good Mag. Cedar and
JANUARY 12th—17th. l. FLAT at Roseneath, Balmoral Gap. | $32.00 pr. Birch Dining Chairs 18.00 pr.
Hastings, living-room, 2 bedrooms. All Mag. Tub Chairs $36.00 pr. hh Basy ing plot on corner site.

H.MS, “SHEFFIELD” will be| "0 r Sti
open to the general public from 2 Fevers, Foeoe Stt4 52—8n. | $45.00 upwards, Vanities from $55.00
ea —— | upwards, Not forgetting a good selection

p.m. to 5 pm, .on Sunday, 13th ) PULCEDOMUM — Annex Fontabelte. | \PSOrS" a hand furniture, Phone 5010,

BUNGALOW
Rockley New Road: on approx-
imately 19,000, square feet of land,
Magnificent view including Golf

odern conveniences roe 7 Ist} Chairs $40 each, China Cabinets from BUILDIN LA Ss J
‘ILDING LAND. St. ames

Coast—Approx, 2 acres with good

sea frontage. One of the few




ON SALE TO-MORROW












January, Tel, 4799. C. D. Evelyn. 1.1.52—t.f.n 6.1.52—1n Course, 3 Redrooms, Drawing and building sites available in this
2. Conducted tours of the ship| \fonrnn BUNGALOW — brlehton ae idl nn deeinderentimniaaiaes Dining Room, Kitchen. exclusive area, The owner has
MODERN BUNGALOW — Brighton,| RoOCKLEY NEW ROAD—Newly built Downstairs: Garage Servants’ left the Island and is prepared to
can be ar for sponsored) Piack Rock, with all modern conveni- raodern. gstone bungalow with built-in Room with Bath and Toilet, and sell the property at a low figure.
parties of children, boy ences. Apply: Mrs. R. Cools, next tupbeards, Standing. on approx. 16,000|}) ¢nough room for Laundry or
scouts OF girl guides from 10.30 | “P°" 4.1.52—2n | oa” ft, land. Entire house built on large Workshop. LOCKERBIE HOUSE, Britton’s
a.m. to noon on Sunday 13th Jan-| “winstow — Cattlewash, “Ba Sieg otk bene come ein wananhe BUNGALOW shane teouen with shoagete well ro
uary. of schools, boy Bcout Last two weeks in January and the] tne East, spacious bathroom ete., kitchen, Comprising 3 Bedrooms, 2 with tected grounds which offers
or girl organisations Who} menths of March, May, June, Jyly,| view of Golf Course. Corresponding adjoiring Toilet and Bath, and something ‘different’. At the

November, December. Apply to Mrs
| W. T. Gooding, Strong Hope, St. Tho
3.1.52

amount of space underneath inclusive of
vervants room, bath and toilet, garage
snd area suitable for large hobby room

wish to sponsor such parties must

contact the Harbour and Shipping
Conducted tours of the ship cal | ee

Master not later than noon on! FOR RENT OR SHORT LEASE ei eusther information. piede el

Thursday, 10th January. A launch] .ONENT—Upper Bay Street-on-the-sen. | sundays) 220 Week-days 6 a.m —4 p.m

two-storeyed residence--furnished with
to transport these parties of chil-| a1 conveniences. For particulars Dial §.3,63-—Sn

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 separate dining room,

also 4 separate Toilet and Bath,
Dining and Living Room, large
Verâ„¢ah on West and medium
size yatio to the East, Kitchen,
2 Servants Rooms with Toilet and
Bath, Garage, Sitvate at Graeme
Hall Terrace, and standing on

as




3/- A COPY
Roberts Stationery — Weatherhead’s Drug Store



Advocate Stationery






















































































————— approximately 22,000 square feet of study, 4 double tedrooms, garage,
dren will be provided and will) 4738 6.1.62—1n RILBROOK-—A dwelling house built inns. ¥ * _ servants’ quarters and usual
leave the Baggage Warehouse at/"““““"}Annapos TURF CLUB | P®*tly_of stone and partly of wood com- amenities. A hignly recommended
10.15 a.m, on Sunday, 13th Jan-) , NOTICE Py Sega ee gag verano Sanwrene ee BUILDING property open to offers.
. . ey ining rooms, two rooms, chen,
uary. TENDERS are invited for the exclusive | toilet and baib, standing on 2 Acres 3/{} ,,Wanhoue S20 Bulldangs stnwte 2 “DURHAM”, Worthing, Modern
‘5 6.1.52—2n| right to sell Liquor, Refreshments etc.,| Koods 11 Perches of land at Top Rock, : pew. stone bungalow with aluminum
q adjoining China Doll Restaurant
| at the Garrison Savannah on Race Days | Christ Church, the property of the late . reofing in pleasant residential area.
ag Siena “at during 1982. H. A. Garth, deceased. pence ply ea gm gry Petia | Accommodation comprises: lounge,
445% py eR ei 5665 165: | Tenders must be forwarded in sealed |‘ The above will be set up for sale by of approximatey 120 feet +h i c-ning-room, three bedrooms with
are errr a ovr jenvelopes marked “TENDER FOR| public competition at our office, James } running water, bath with hot water
“ Marhill Street
g ° | LIQUOR AND REFRESHMENTS” and/ Street, on Friday the 11th January 1952, This building is very suitable for and modern kitchenette. Land j2
> ART CI ASSES \ | addressed to the Secretary not r than | at 2 p.m. For inspection appky on the @ividing and senting ian ounll | e over “% acre ail fenced in and there
$ 4 stay “ % | » on THURSDAY 10th JANUARY, | premises any day between the hours of = i T : : are many fruit trees.
s . For further particulars stoges or large Textile Factory, or
ei) 6 a.m. and 4 p.m. ‘or Pp any Factory. =
VLADIMIR ¥ | The Committee does not bind itself to | and hoger ed ty aT or . : RENTALS
* accept the highest or y other Tender BE SON & AD ELD.
NACHOUMOFF % GA. LEW §.1.52—5n, AnD
F ° x : . “VICI”, St, La Je
" e Secretary. rT Approximately 18,000 square feet | , St. Lawrence—Well fur-
of Paris, who eee ad 31 b2in.| The undersigned will offer for sale at/f) of land with one large and one {{{/ jf ri nished seesetos stn S Hearons,
x exhibiting his work at 2) their office No, 17, High Street, Bridge- small stonewall buildings thereon, ae ry easily kept grounds
g the Museum, is willing |. SSS SSS | [own on Friday, the Lith January, at shove Chucuptaa Mereos ona aisee Be sure to get a tin of Johnson’s sensational CAR-PLATE and have your client Available’ "en Yeuss,
: . ‘ 4 2 pm. © following Shares am ondas Le ' - 3
% to give instruction to a \ £400,344 % Barbados Government site to James A. Tudor %& Co., This ‘th January, 1952. Possession Jan.
* ¥ SHORTHAND & ENGLISH land t h to Gill's Road
% limited ber of S{i Bonds ane Tyne thigugh 35 Bars car highly polished for th 1 of the SS. “C Wednesday SHAW”
§ a number of ¥|} | abs: @hares Barbadce tee'Go. Lannie with an approximate frontage of y polished for the arrival of the SS aronia” on Wednesday, FENSHAW", Wildey—Modern
x pupils in drawing and % hand-in-hand. Get an I.P.S | Rights in issue of new shares in The 70 feet, and is suitable for ware- : i 3 bedroomed bungalow nicely fur-
% painting in oils and %)\} v en coe tak yeu eve o. itaaeeees Staueies ” & "Feeding Co.,|}}} houses. REMEMBER all Tourists look for clean and glistening cars and with te oe,
* oY A thorough knowledge not only of I} wearin — > é
% watercolours at his X{}) short | COTTLE, CATFORD & CO Johnson’s CAR-PLATE you t ke a HIT. Resi i
¢ Shorthand but of English 3 a. s you are sure to make a . idence, Sheringham Gardens.
% studio, ||} Don't be disheartened by fail- mines. REALTORS Limited cradles «geo tal ogg eal ea
. ’ ure. Work hard and get to the | immediate possession,
$ St. Leonard’s House, % i Scsusdey afeespoee tor tren eaves’ al aa REAL ESTATE AGENTS Obtainable at all leading garages and hardware stores.
S St Leonard’s Avenue x i W rite (enclosing stamped en- | Notice to Ho wives | AUCTIONEERS
x . | Sonne > CURRANTS 400 per Th |]! e REAL TE ENTS
x Wn x , B, ROCK LP.S. Rep., Speed, {{(/ WILSCO HAMS $1.40 per Ih]]) VALUERS ESTA’ AG
% ‘Telephone 3085. @1\}} champion), Gold & Silver Medal- MAPLE HAMS ..... $1.28 per tb||/ . Meg eta = AUCTIONEERS and
g BY ast ze Essayist, (open Competl- (CC. HERBERT } 151/152 Roebuck Street, e a eg e SURVEYORS
% 4.1.52—1n $i ti “Rockarest”. Olstin Hill, | be aie . | Bridgetown. Ph 4748 \ b PLANTATIONS BUILDING
2 | ist Church, udor Street. ue city. |}} 6.1.52—2n one Sole Distri i
S | e Distributors je Phone 4640
F995 S995 95909555999 9 | i SS ee ee aor . Bridge ae





te RST eae ee eek j


SUNDAY,

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

JANUARY 6, 1952





PART ONE ORDERS

By
LIEDT.-COL. 3, CONNELL, OBE, B.D,

Commanding,


























As Assests Cross $2.5 Billion Level



ear
4s

Total deposits at $2,350,314, reach new high point for


































Royal Bank Statement Sets New Records| a
«Af you want

SUNDAY ADVOCATE






to start in /.

good time

























PAGE THIRTEEN









TRE BARBADOS BEGIMENT . Canadian banking — Liquid position strong — Increased
I No. 1 4 Jan 5%, piq Pp ons
profits offset by higher taxes. (All figures shown i a (a eee ia a
PARADES are in Canadian dollars) remind you — right on time! This
i ks will para Re H@ at 1700 hours on Thursday 10 Jan. 52, HQ - handsome alarm, NEW DAWN, goes
ar alists training A” & “B" Coys will carry out training New high records in the field of bank ! ues \ Cas) for 30 hours at ane winding. Increan
ae al - eee A ogee Atte eds se ae - Canadian banking are revealed in ass¢ tal $488 439, which is| blue or grcen cases with plated fittings
anual! Ghetieiy Goes ~_ wine quate #8 marksmen In he tthe annual financial statement of ¢ qual to 20% of all the bank's} it has a 4-inch dial with full luminous
Signal Platoon The Royal Bank of Canada for th« public liabilitie Liquid asset numerals. Also available non-lumincus
The Sis Coursd? will be held ea ‘Monde Wednesday 9 and Thursday 10,/ year ending November 30, 1951. amoun » $1,624,599,059, equiva
Band The report, just issued, shows total jent to 66.96% of the bat iabil- . All classes of Insurance transacted, injeluding :—
fand prac wil be held on Monday 7, Wednesday %and Thursday 10, Jan, §2.} assets have now topped the $2.5 jties the public. Included in Superbly 7. by Smiths
= : i ‘ $2,515,- t k's liquid assets are Do- SFE. y , seas ‘ "
Keeruits will parade for training on Monday 7 and Wednesday 9, Jan. 82 GAESGL cn inareuan OF S18 SEERES ieee tee neete ate Dom] eine oat : Reais Cocke Ct oT PERE, MOTOR, WORKMEN’S COMPENSATION,
2. 3 MEN 1961—s2 » . a 915,268, non & 1 l é rO waee .
wing volunteers qualified as marksmen in the A.M.C. on the rife during Over the record figure of a year ment securities totalling $836,209- ete ev sc a PERSONAL ACCIDENT, TRAVELLERS’ BAGGAGE,
he : pre te ps ago. f Qniainable from all ee een MO . GLASS, LOSS OF PROFITS, MARINE,
IS Blackett, L. L. 235 CQMS Quintyne, K " alan, eminent ih : . . ’
Reid, N 288 L/C Jeffers, J _ Deposits have also reached th Bank Premises Account has; AND GOLFERS’.
. 468 May. G highest figure in Canadian bank- nereased from $17,068,704 t Wt :
368 Sealy, D. E. A ing history, the total at the end of ¢19.508,884, due to the bank's con r
cae ee So es the Royal Bank's fiscal year tinjimg piomrn “ha OF bea }| | For information and rates, apply to the Agents :—
Bete tee yi, ore Sn oe a wearer aS com~ pbuilding and improvement. During NORTH }
5 seckles, Me Osbourne, K. 4 pared with the previous ye@rs the year major improvements and "
Biwards, # Sit. Goodman, RC figure of $2.397,508.466. This the veer major mprovements ¢ DA COSTA & CO. 2: Fe.
increase has occurre espite a aber o*
2 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING reduction in Government deposit: nue gs ‘ \
better ac
€ rh. ey ores oe of nearly $46,000,000 Interest a nk’s stea ° ttt tele elle ot ee OS 4, yt ott e*, ft ttt ttt, +, POFFO
ph pe A ae ie eit eae ee bearing deposits have also reache\ r been ate ¥ LLLP PPLE LLLP AP PLP OLLLEL ELL? “%
Next for duty a new high level of $1,123,723,791, “"¢ "'8" & ’ Nerth, South, East. West %} ‘ °
Orderly Office Dieut. E. R. Goddard an increase of $19,805,565 as com- ©"° : SVOrTn, ¢ a ore WT s "9 nis ey 2
; Saree oy ee eyes we sia torite pared with the correspondin Profits are higher. A - * t as MRS. HOUSEK EEPER! y
M. L. D = e we, Nee figure in the 1950 balance shee usual deductions fé Ps io nti enc’ \\ ») ‘ ¢
The Barbados Regiment | The steady rise of interest-bearing Ss at ves ns the Staff Pe nsu i} r; r. 1 x
NOTICE deposits, characteristic of bank Fund, total profit Beene itt . sn * 3 %
The monthly Mess Meeting of the WOs and Sits will be held on Saturday 124/statements during the past few $12,983,064 =as compared Wes i) WEST EAST * call in and select %
om a ’ years, shows a tendency to level $11,845,138 for the previous yea it ; \ x
THE BARBADOS asco MO alesis Serial No, 1 off, due no doubt to the impact of Of this amount $5,276,000 ws it } * h i ae t x
LE b-Petvilece eG see, eae i heavier taxes and higher living reserved for Dominion and cre nN x from the ines x
- Bt Quictyne . G ‘en Granted + manting E ‘Yeave wet i Jan ss costs. Non-interest bearing public ee ke ee one Pep AP Xt y
7 KEWES-COx deposits have increased by $39,- >':< eng ae aoe ete TABLETS ARE THE BES ‘
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Ma ccm was ast aside tor Geneciatiin: of 1th d iTS J ; , i
“SO.L-P & Adjutant f 694,767 and now total $1,085,717,- Was set aside for depreciation of |} ? ah assortment of - - -
es bank premises After the abov Y . . : : . TERY ‘ie im .
The Barbados Regiment. § 203. 7 re nace At was ltt For PAIN, COLDS AND INFLUENZA » *
Demand for commercial loans je caesee the ne pre es . {ii } % :
5 > i ‘ as c i -avy 806,115 as comparec ‘ $6 (i
HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY ST. due to the high ineel nt conane®: 559.725 in.1950. Out of net profits |i HRS
due to the high level of commer- vey : " i te bonita Sit wie J >
The following programme of Evening Classes will'open at the {cial and industrial activity during aa ine 7 kare y aisteitnt 1) » i * g
m nas relve 2 hie ia ric! icludes a a ¢ yu { ( ,
Housecraft Centre, Bay Street, from Monday, 14th January—Friday, ee ee aia ae ab tion this year of 20c. per share BY 1% x
° ar Re ' < ie o 41hn ® 7 | . a, } *
30th March, 1952. $67,122,070 under this heading ag 28d $2,106,115 carried forward t a SOUTH Wid e 3
Monday . -4.30-—6.00 P.M........ Sweets & Preserves, Smocking compared with the corresponding Profit and Loss Agcount. re sulting 1) x x
Tuesday --4.30—6.00 P.M.........Cake & Pastry Making figure in 1950. Much of this in. In a Befence of ah to 1 . — 1 decrieeraninin STOKES & BYNOE LTO.—Adentscce 1a 5 7
Simple Dress Cutting & Sewing erease occurred prior to the Gov. ‘this amount $3.00 bank’ , rebut sp Z x ai x Now offered at — S
Wednesday 4.30—6,00 P.M Advanced Cooker = ernment’s announced policy of transferred to the ban 's a ; ME x x
sday........4.3 ‘ *M.......Advanced Cookery credit restriction in February. Cali fund, which now stands at} | x %
Advanced Dress Making loans in Canada standing at $52.000.000. leaving a balance of | |, % x
Thursday .......4.30—6.00 P.M........Cocktail Savouries $91,191.848, are down by $91,347.» $1,026,154 in the Pront and Laees)) Mh W . r x >
Advanced Handicrafts Bats Ree ee: qeaiten ot ay Nene | THE ROYAL BANK % ~cinrran HARDWARE sveetizs”
Friday .4.30—6.00 P.M.,.......Advanced Butlering Year ended November 30th | * %
; 95
Simple Dress Making ; Ly ais ee lj OF CANADA x 3
‘ ; 2 . 2,98° 0 > { oO, 18 ; fhe. f
Registration for all classes will take place at the Housecraft Centre | Profits ... . a 576'00) 4,012,000} * PALO OOOO OOOOH AA thse x
hetween 10.00 a.m. and 12 noon, and between 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. on] TAX PFOVISION ..-....ou--sceesseee 1400950 1'273.418 || " LECCE LPLLECCLC LL LL SPLE EO
Wednesday, 9th and Thursday, 10th January 1952 FTOMpR GUPTORBAAN «0.111 si ak piercer | Head Office, Montreal. = =
Fees must be paid in advance for the term at the time of registering. $ 6,306,115 $ 6,559,792 |
5/- for each course in Sewing, Smocking, and Handicrafts, Dividends, including extra 40 000 3 500.00 .
: ; a3 3.5 (
15/- for each course in Sweets and Preserves, Advanced Cookery, distribution mes : JAMES MUIR
Cake & Pastry, Advanced Butlering and Cocktail Savouries. $ 2,106,115 3,059,725 JAMES in
2/- will be refunded at the end of the term to all students who Previous balance . 920,039 3,860,314 President
attend 75% of all the classes. iat ate So .
$ 4,026,154 $ 6,920,089
Department of Education, TO FROG VR: BRE: cassis sisssisaresinagoennssoupanes 2,000,000 6,000,000 T. H. ATKINSON
31st December, 1951. yaa ener Ne ae
5.1,52—2n, P. & L. carried forward . $ 1,026,154 § 920,059 General Manager
ASSETS "
THE COLE ; ‘ sc ag é sposits Be Yani $ 208,266,423 $ 197,717,113 7 1 . d l S >
“adden take one Bh Sere ae ecw. + sesean seal Condensed Annual Statement
5 i a é é ale s é * 6) 2 408
Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.1. Notes of and cheques on other banks 138,286,049 111,331,582 BEST ENCLISH GALVANISED

The Governors of the Coleridge and Parry School invite APPLI-
CATIONS for the post of HEADMASTER, which is now vacant. The
new Headmaster will be required to take up the appointment on Ist
April 1952, The Coleridge and Parry School is a new secondary school,
for day-boys and will have 390 pupils on the roll. The school will
offer Academic courses in Arts and Science (with Agricultural Science)
up to the General Certificate of Education (Oxford and Cambridge
Schools Examination Board.)

The Headmaster should be a graduate of a British University,
preferably in Mathematics or Science, and the possession of qualifica-
tions in Agriculture and a Teacher's Diploma or Certificate will be
advantages, He will be required to devote his whole time to the
school and promote out-of-class activities,

The salary offered is £900 per annum, The Headmaster is not
a Civil Servant, but service ts pensionable under the Teachers’ Pension
Act, Nc contributions are payable but the minimum qualifying period
is ten years. Service at the Coleridge and Parry School will count as
qualifying under British Teachers’ Superannuation Acts.

Passage expenses to Barbados not exceeding £200 will be paid
against appropriate vouchers. A term’s long leave is granted every
five years on request but at present no, passage money is available for
leave.

Applicants should forward a statement giving the following
particulars: —

1. Date and place of birth.

2. Schools and University attended.

3. Degree, giving subjects and class obtained,

4 Other qualifications,

5. Teaching experience with dates and positions held.
6 War Service (if any).

7 Participation in out-of-class activities.

8. Games record.

9. Administrative experience.

10. Medical Certificate of fitness.

11. Copies of three recent testimonials.

12. The names and addresses of two referees.



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

Candidates living in the Caribbean area should send their appli-
eations to the Honorary Secretary to the Governing Body, The Cole-
ridge and Parry School, G.P.O. Box 243, Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.I.
by 30th January 1952.

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

30.12,51,—3n,

London



The FE ee

e
YOUR CAREER ana
my ‘personal guarantee





YOU are probably more ‘Let me be
clever than you know. . your Father”

“= ] I offer you the individual
help that a good of oe
would offer. I will have

your career at heart. I will teach
you will be forever grateful. N.CJ.B.

can prove this...

guarantee that I will
very one of my
with tuition until he

for




provid
student

has passed the examination




















which he has enrolled.” uu WHICH FOR YOU?
1 know from perience io Schoo!
vith men who start with The ae ee Overseas
Bennett College, that they are Eng. & Wire.) Road Making
nearly always more clever than Boot-L ng Sanitation
th think they are I can All Commercial Salesmanshi
rove this WITH YOU! Sut Secretarial
ant to succeed there is Commercial Art Shorthand (Pitman s)
to, stop, you. The | Braughtsmanship Shore Story Writing
ce system of Seas Cortifiente af Te csi
will get you Education Exam. Transport
ams You Journalism Public ing
aking your own Mathematics English
are free. Mechanical Eng. Short Ti
, will i . Motor Engineering Subjects
neha yer ee Radio Service Eng. | Workshop Practice
bites ambitions.
But fir ny obliga- 1/ your subject is not on this list, write it on
tion, pon. VL ‘se coupon. There are Bennett College



courses for almost every career.
ee nar ar ae
To ins Governor, Dept. 188, The Bennett
Collega Sheffield, England. I would like to
i have (af no cost) your prospectus and perticulars



will g
advice

you, free, my private

r
Mefs< 4 4 GO

The
BENNETT
COLLEGE!”

~~-———-—-—AGB (if under 21)
Your Opportunity for | jccis write im block letters
Personal Success}

| eo.
I NAME



enere

Government and other public



securities . \ sin 966,5 1 803
Other bonds and stocks 112, 104,282,017
Call and short loans . ted 57, 100,004,499
Commercial loans in Canada . 622,282,727 555,160,657
Loans to provincial governments .. 1,252,175 4,316,220



Loans to cities, towns, muni
and school districts .
Commercial loans -
Non-current loans
Bank premises
Letters of credit
Other assets



ipaliti







20,142,141
146,957,249
258,642
508,884
925,751
6,718,580





19
73

$ 2,497.376,3














LIABILITIES
Notes in circulation . ; $ 87 249,{
Deposits ah se caaesibniiesh Goalie 2,350,314,348 2,337,503,4¢
Letters of credit ..... 73,926,751 69,437,6
Other liabilities 1,615,751 3,349,
Capital 35,000,000 35,000,
Reserve ... eee §2,000,000 50,000,(
Dividends payable 1,607,218 915,
P. & L. balance .... 1,026,154 920,0



209

$ 2,515,645,

$ 2,497,376,34





SOOO LEE LEE EEPO SEPP PPOLPPP ES POPP OPO POPE
’.
‘
x , ‘
: Something :
~ :
+
x 66 99 %
s ms)
x x
~ .
Â¥
x %
%
5 e

for your money

PALS PSOSSSTSSESF

EXTRA MOTOR OIL

Extra Protection

POSES
PPL LLL PEPE LLC LSE

“

Extra Oil Economy

44,4644, 4.68

SSS

Extra Engine Cleanliness’

LE LPL K tot ae LLLP ota ¢y > .,

PCOS POSS OO?

4.4.6.4

&

POLLO





as on 30th November, 1951



ASSETS





























Cash, cheques and balances with other
banks ‘ m $ 488,057,439,27
Government and other public securities
not exceeding market value 966,599,447,51 }
QO ecurities, not exceeding market e
value i 112,814,278.72
Call. loans 57,127,805.68 A. BARNES & CO.. LTD.
Other loans and discount 790, 892,934.40
Li litie of customers under letter
of credit 78,025, 750,72 OLED TEEPE PEPE PVTVIOPIS
Other assets 2 27,464.38 n
. s
! * $2,515,645,208.68 is
$2,019,695, 208.6) 1%
a apenenens * ‘
X
re rain *
LIABILITIES x
.
ca x
Capits reserve and undivided profit $ 89,633,371.69 %
Not in elreulation 155,987.46 %
Deposit ; 2,550,314,347.75 ws
Letters of credit outstanding 73,925 ,750,72
Other liabilities 1,615,751.06 % H ) Pp Pp E R
— ‘.
$2,515,645,208.68 %
- ‘
:
%
0 760) Branches %
in Canada, Argentina Brazil, British Guiana, British x
Honduras, Colombia Peru Uruguay Venezuela ¢
Cul Haiti, Puerto Rico, Dominican Republic x e
sritish West Indie Offices in New York, London %
and Pari Correspondents the world over x
%& moan ‘ VAETRY
NEW YORK AGENCY LONDON BRAS ; % THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY | 1D
{ William Stree 6 Lothbury, ; x 4 ' F ’
Cockspur St I x
% :
, . * Whitepark Road
unary va rene 4
| ROY HANK OF ¢ ADA (FRANCE) x *
| Pari LPARAM LA AEA LDL
SOGGY SLPPLOPSSSEEO APPIN G OE
BRIDGETOWN BRANCH %
A
H. DALGLIESH % Jn
| Manager % x
%
i ee %
| " ¢ ‘
—— Ee x
SPE OPES SCVSPLSPEPSC LO EEE OAL PEO SI %
x .
: USEFUL :
» Ld $13
* %
* he ‘
. GLASSWARE : py wes
< %,
ss BMsi aD é 4 %
& % ~
xv x x ;
% 31s
» % s
x WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH THE FOLLOWING % % Dependable Performanc
, e/8 tat
*% TUMBLERS (Plain and LEMONADE SETS * $ their re meéndation ie
% Ah ronad 31% vw “NEW TYPE” HEAVY DUTY GIANT
* % % Wider tread pattern of unparalleled depth A mileage
ye renee a : tyre for all types of service unde very operating
‘ SNAP GLASSEX VINE GLASSES RLS Seam ee ean ee ee nee
MK a BY ) ion
\ % 5
? ASTERS VRET DISHE: ey
% COASTER ET DI ; 31x % “SILENT SAFETY” CAR TYRE. Unexcelied quict-
ts > 1e t noot in rt ng Waster, safer corner-
* ORANGE SQUFEZERS H TRAYS 3 x ness and smoothness in running. Faster, safer corn
,, ~1S ing Long non-skic f
* % mc
K MILK JUGS UGAR OWLS Sie
& % x e folle zes te
‘ %,
% EASURING CUPS BOWLS STs 600 £16
% 4 % } 500 x 16
x AND MANY OTHER USEFUL ITEM 3] 3 26 x 16
x Bi 21 & 475/18
s ae ‘ % | 450 x 17
s OBTAINABLE At‘ Sie 550 x 16
‘ m1
% % | eed
SS R 1S
s
x 0. © Sis
s % | 3
ew + . + ,
* (The House For Bargains) 1] PLAN ] A [ IONS [ } D
‘ m1
we % ‘.
* 16 Swan Street - — Phone 2109, 4406 or 3534 $8 z
Os
; ° > -

AA, LLELEEP LO? OOP PLES

A4,4,66%
LPI

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ee oe SUNDAY ADVOCATE _ SUNDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952
























































































yr & 7 “ e t = SF aero i S eenE eee eeeensenenesnasaaenacee =
/ ] / ft \) dis
i) ig mo Ny N .
ios io O te jamaican CQ | LEARN TO EARN {) § TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH §
es y % i
. ‘ : Thousands of 1. §.¢ dents ¢ we WAUTIC sac 8
By OS. COPPIN G. H. MUDIE throughout the British “Empire % ee ee
y , ‘ wreased the salaries or v
( j at a . Ny } through studying our ea 2 | g —_ . -
Ronis gs deleaatany nities _Muds mae born on NV i in BOOK-K NG, 18 5 ae we bind I
a S to represet re olo f the team. He has been knock ? OMMERCIAL 12 Gauge Double Be 5
in two Tests against Barbad i ioor of West Indie X amt Ae php og. ete. Reduced Gun ae cue chee »
the regular post-war Quadrangu c W i} aed pas nts evev Marked for standard and 4
+ itercolon al se > "ee mre iit aia a SH TOspec 18 | eavy leads en piet ith E .
Wire cab ie i ae a 1 nut y _— | and cleaning equipment. B s. A. >
1e t s due to al vA i tt ION SCHOOL OF ALL. AT ’
on Ja 13 and the fir : < . IME! Ta a .
opens Kensington, Thursda : . JOHNSON'S STATIONERY :
January 17 until January 22. : r r lid & HARDWARC ’
The Second Test begins Janu- = +m ft art AOA O ts OAO OOO sO ts tut 6 PtH
ry 24 and ends Janu: 29 Ss ' ws {
ary nd en anuary = P lape 0 Oe ae
fen of the players I have real leg inne H
seen in actior Trinidad ted Jamaica in 1932. He is 10 i
at Trinidad in 1% ainst rabbit with the bat and can sec \{ Does your Roof need
British Guiana at Jamaic: in runs whe the occasion der i Gi r C. th t b . hi I ke
1950. He took his team St. Cather i) a ive your Car that br 00.
| Bernacd badge 1 the Vo 1a | ig Painting ? y sf
I am indebted to some of the Gun \ yf tI
Statistics of my fellow journalists or Pp ricket ee ({ i s
Oe Gaaeinat aith saree | Of any Is mviea last season y} Then BOWRANITE it—and forget it. with a
own I have gathered = sufficient > Pag 7 > : ‘i
iedamenatlce i ne ce rae J. E. PRESCOD i) For the best protection against
nformation about the th I J. EB’ Prescod ae , R
maining players that should give MD alpady ipa it oer te one i ust and Corrosion use
local fans some idea of the eee yee Stes 7 j; vy} a mm AL)
strength of the team He ra Nt atin is aie te ” B () W R A N | T E
iinst British Guiana in B.G. in 4)
A. R. BONITTO (Captain) 1947 but did not gain selection for } Size 20” _ $4.28
A. R. Bonitto was born on Feb- he colony again until 1950 when , Size 20” > sistestcgssconnyeey QE
ruary 20, 1914. He captained the the British Guiana tean isited r :
Jamaica team against sritish Jamaica ANT a : a rr eo =
Guiana, last year and won the He has shown good form during Size 17” < 16° ....... . $2.52
series. He is making his second the pa Ni easons in Senio
trip abroad having been a mem- Cup cricket in Jamaica: and ha Goes Farthest — Lasts Longest Sie BO" A atin $1.78
ber of the 1947 Jamaica team to een one of { oret j ‘ .
British Guiana, captained — by n that comp on | One Gallon will cover 700—1,000 sq. feet.
George Headley. He was called Stocked in RED, GREY, BLACK
upon to lead the team in the KOY MILLER } in drums and tins of Imperial Measure
second match owing to the fact tO. liller played his first In- ( 1 1 ) ’
that George Headley received , lo 1 I was in $)} — J 0. J ( .
an injury. He is captain of naica in 1950, the second B.G.- ti , zs
Melbourne, one of the leading ca Te His selection 14M Wil KINSON & HAYNES (0) LT)
teams in Senior cup cricket He Cup cricket whic S 4 ‘ Meg J . 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET
is a more than useful slow leg | cAémpare vith ir B mil by
break bowler although I think riecket, was in the nature of | PHONE 4456 — Agents ‘
he did not bowl himself uffi- periment He bowled — fast | Wo ss pean natn a a free a eee TT
ciently when the captained the 1edium to an almost impecc ible a: ee . == ra —— Se ee
team against British Guiana but th ana moved th J aie i = ~
with’ Valentine out of the team 7 fe F e ; ae : fe s | ty | — eu i
he will no doubt be called upon ak tchlne Hike G saa aaa a
to serve up the majority of the Mie Lary Seah ere ae { }



Get These To-day

















































leg break stuff against Barbados | i}
A. P. BINNS 2 pp oF COLIN BONITTO |
A. P. Binns was bora on July ae : SE ane eae oes June 6 . {
24, 1929. He is a member of the ARTHUR BONITTO (Capt) nee I h } wa another youngster cr cket team He is consid red the } e
Melbourne C.C, He is the young- » got his first chance in the best of -break bowler in Jamaic ‘| \}
est of three cricketing brothers jn the first string of batsmen for *°C°?" B.G.-Jamaica Test in 1950. today 1 4%
and son of a father who repre- his team. Is making his third tour He gave a satisfactory perform sonmaememaitcmianiielinge 1 ‘ WHITE COLLAR ATTACHED
sented Jamaica. He was amem- having already toured British 8%¢¢ with bat and ball and also i} Guarantee A Perfect FIT
ber of the Jamaican team tihat Gian, a4 Tri, emis’ turned in a sound fielding per- ATES > arabe 1_Y
toured ‘Trinidad in 1950. He Guiana and Trinidad. formance He is a promising al RATES & mae {VGE to every SHAPE [ SHIRTS
also kept wicket for Jamaica s, M. ABRAKAMS - rounder and has captained St 73 6/1o% pr. Cheques or ‘ | ‘
Against British Guiana in 1950 George College Sunlight tean Banker 71 1/10% pr | | BY
and he had made such _ great S. M. Abrahams was born on from 1947-—1950 att Bie
improvement both as a wicket- August 3, 1915. He has returned rT oi ete kee a —
keeper and a batsman that he to the Jamaica team after a lapse HH. TULLOOH “ 2/10% pr Gurrents 69 5/10% pr e CONSOLATE—VAN HEUSEN ELITE.
wit 6 ace considered of twelve years. He was considered H. Tulloch was born October 1 . Coupons 68 9/10% pr
wi tuillen of Trinidad for the one of the best ope x» hateme 1930. He Iso a St. George’: Silver 20% pr /
: f pening batsmen a ot. George We hav H
post of deputy wicket-keeper jn Jamaica between 1938 and 1939, College bo but played Cup CANADA . TIE AND ANDKERCHIEF
pig hm sr tees ee ances team He was captain of Wembley when cricket after he left school in 1948 72 3/10% pr. Cheque poy |
* Piha - ve ne of the key men they won .the Senior Division tii 19 Plays for Melbourne one es ae an ; done it in | SETS
in the team. iship for the first time, Senior Cup team, Promising bat : sont Drafts 68:4 owe |
‘ 7 ran man and oj break bowler 3/10° pr. Cable ie “~
Weenik oonnr _ He heads his club’s batting aver- promise too ; 8/10% pr. Currenc 68 2/10% ‘pr the PAST. fi
ee ? - € iges this vear. He is Secretary of ee 5 pr ae ane me PY AUSTIN REED
Colin Bonitto and Neville (Me nb eRe ree ee Berra a aK; W ‘
Bonitto are brothers. Colin was CMttol. Ree eae ees y © C&h
born on February 26, 1918 and s GOODRIDGE September 29, 1926. He first rep- | WEATHER REPORT BELTS AND SUSPENDERS
Neville was born on August Ist eet Ran Eb teas Na ahd Gecbnd i
1924. They both visited Trinidad 3 Goo we orn: On 1950, He played. in vhe. Second YESTERDAY do it all BY
with the 1950 Jamaica team. October 28, 1929. He REPORT cece fect Cre Calicctcneee aL aaa |
Solin did not enjoy any particu- who first appeared for Ja Y pound first time performance. Hé ainfall from Codrington: nil IME x
lar success although ae been a se * rE red ye Jamaica scored « useful 33 at number one Temperature: 68.5 °F. the TIME. ELDONIAN — ZYX Ba CRAFTON.
see from the moment he opened 4; or eset ey 1950 ,He waS agdinst the opening bowling of Wind Velocity: 7 miles per |
the Jamaica innings that he is a ceeond Tone there but in his pjerre and Gomez and then se- hour. \
class opening batsman on form. *CO Tournament _ later in the cured the best bowling figures for Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.956 «4 AT
Neville Bonitto, a tall dashing ex. > ¢8" *8ainst British Guiana he had the match with his slow off spin- (11 a.m.) 29.986 |
hilirating player is a first class shown so great an improvement ners. He failed to retain his place
Bauhien' tices the ‘point vt that he was considered with Jones, jyainst B.G., but had a. good TO-DAY C B RICE & Co
if the excellence and finish of eee Tannen King & ‘ 0. i season scoring over 500 runs, 8 - nd ORS m
s strokes although he is i: in e job as one o 1e pace bowlers unrise: 6,11 a.m. L D NI
(o flash the bat alittle fog snc! with the 1951 W.I. team to Aus- R. SCARLETT Sunset: 5.50 p.m. . . a : MERCHA TAIL
Ke ve ; ae lO MUCH. tralia, He did not gain selection R. Searlett is known as_ the Moon: First Quarter, January | |
Ty good fieldsman close t ; , : [ i [ F
ane wl okie? end. one oe an that bs should gain Wolmer School off-break bowlei Laghting: pa Top Scorers in Tailoring O
who. almost. made the los] [US West Indies cap i he continues He just missed selection in the aan Pe ON Bae | 3
West Indies team, to Atnvee sh how improvement along the Jamaica team that opposed British | ape oe aed eB | Prince Wm. Henry Street BOLTON LANE
is a crowd-pleaser too and will be that he has done for the past Guiana. He has played occasion- X OF Oiee: BER Be DAD. } A
” W re year ally. ‘for inmeten Club: (Senter tea aianannns tf nee saci
RAAREAAABAAIRS Sy PBIB PBS OnE : ; : GE : ~Z> SPAS SE Ba BFFZFZF BZEEEEFS
BEG LGCLLLLL¢GGLE¢¢G¢GGG¢G4GGGGLGLG¢GGGLLGG¢GLGGGGGGD4GGGGGQGQGOLGGGLQELGOGGG FESA BLZZGAG OFA

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LI
ASSURANCE SOCIETY

A NEWS FLASH

Policyholders will be pleased to know that

OVER $2,000,000 NEW BUSINESS

was issued by THE SOCIETY in 1951

The Yearly Report will reveal that
OTHER RECORDS

Have also been
J. N. WALCOTT \
Cc. K. BROWNE, Ss

D. E. ATKINSON |; Canvassing Representatives.
K. S. YEARWOOD BROKEN Secretary.
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PAGE 1

I'M.I FOI'R • I MiAY ADVOt Mi SUNDAY. JANUARY I. 1K2 Till, WEST INDIES LOST GLORIOUSLY YESTKRO\)\S CRICKET .MIGHT LIGHT UNBEATEN , . s / /•/•/\ 4^ i have I'OI.H I vs I M l'i UK Police . and l: •niptir ifr 1 ukta. nld lib *ad ilur %  kU) M %  Park j, I ^SSw^ 2 ?*"* %  >• <— T HK Wl ,r. defeated at Ucl. 0 ;fourth Trt match and — %  ^ %  % %  ( ai-.ip[-illitrririn a ...... Ha. lU ii %  in IBM '" u without |0. Ilul i*. mi In Dl : > HIC/HOUS uncerU %  ' n fol'.o*i-d the game wild all I .intions ol fortt.' .<: icncc a measure of satloot of 7 wlci %  Wi I l ittM defael hu iiim>i FolKO who had scored M turnett . r UMI I in ih>prink o| urn the cxacUn* Allslu-s of Iwo wukrU : %  Un* ended on the second day. a i(, i inBritish Common wealth of Nations and right beef ()U | yesterday shortly %  1i i'"i for Skipper Joe lljcr gad W. A. ParaMi ci. thi I lor Police, scoring 28 and 20 lernoponolMo fag were pace bo CREDIT C liEi.. I Lindsay Hnssett, the Australian captain. for his i I bMlUip. maiked b> a monumental patfap c o •ii Hint it U unlikely that he has ever accomplished .. jrs lo come. will tako some time to recover from the kept Ml wicket while Ring made most of the runs required lory and also in proving a willing and competent partner in the plot for running almost suicidal short runs and so helping Ring to steal most of ihc bowling. .ii-i' ; %  ,!;; %  ,"x .',^„!" l '!ti*m •"•- ** •; %  %  ID I'JA overs. He also sent down I > WudtffJ. %  anjng on a perfect wicket witn Handing at 26 for the loss of tw H.I C AI-LK1) TIIK TUNK wickets, lilenmai. (11) one of the H OWEVER m spite of winning a Test that might well have been run out batsmen was absent and won bg n the most sceptical and defeatist Farmer went out with 9 to his LU will be forced to admit that the West Indies was the leant I Mft l]led the tune in this game. They out-manoeuvred the AustraEmpire entrusted their offaeJi ..-id in spile of cruel twists of fortune with pace bowler Barker D by in | Blend by accident and some by Wcymouth End gad design and fome .-elf-inlliiie-l. ._...... ,, bOWeM Bono I orrasponding porformanei on the Australian side -r^d Thc ^^ with U • %  bowling of thc -iwins RamadhJn and „ uli Uy ^j ruIls CU1UI ,..,„,.., with during the game reduced thc great Australia! ^ iew .. ^keeper batting strength Into the realms of the ludicrous. Noiv.ll failed to -tump A. WF MISS I'D WtufcKbS Kl 1< dnd %  b > c wwlttdl rwMlEHK now POOO* to bo DO OOUb. that the cUfirdaaal of Week-, without any ; imiM d our batting force., already depleted b> * %  fcr d* ft i bowtod ft Bart* the inability I Marshall to play, was the PlOttlt ol "'">* scoreboard read W 4 14. npirue, and If report, an ^Wer joined Farmer who had SogLse | UM biu* run out of Trim then it dOOg OOOO that tins just eMercd double Offum, decided the %ic* but the L.-u ol fMOQ m.ght well turn ^^hJBJ^^^i Thrwest*lndies have tacklod a difficult task well ami one muM King*, next .. the ignorance of Ihoaa %vho seek to decry llu.r tfforti WtU,. sttfda. BvteMOt out the posseialon of the true facU as to the COSbdiOOOJ under whict. ^yino-th ly.d. He bowled to mon ara playing and striving to Dim UN West Indies firmly Brn who got a couple to long on i map of the world. g %  u b -" "'" "** %  ** v UM boundary to send up J" U;I |bo NO SMALL TASK T HEIRS was no small task. ero not facing an With the total al 53. I hngland team as Ihcy did In IMO that had been completely made their first bowling change % u all conquering 194H AuV ,r day. Holder roplaccl %  re playing Australia in Austialu and UM) I 7*5! mmUm ., tosUB *hOM nucleus constituted players that had helped J !" "' Australia u.i, half their 34 mutches in England with On innings Lo rsBUs, %  .slow nght arm bowler %  pare, two by ton wickets, MM by eight wickets and one by 40 run*, now tiumi. In addition to this eleven batsmen had icored y cenlune* betwcei bow led .. maiden i ttngjo d UM oooood IM.IIL II it we tackled this combination so firmly in the Tests and havo extra cover and byer played OUl lost the ashea by the narrowest margins then I think thai although the remainder. M %  naturally disappointed at our failure to secure n 'plum" that yielded 0 COtlpM, .. pull a long on OangU'd 00 tantalislngly before our eyes, yet we b % % % % %  ">' Parmei whose roiitribution was now 16. M.C.C. WERE NOT DOWNCAST K..n:., bad I "IttV Wtm RudF H. L1I1UWNS M.CJ.C. team to Australia in laO—5L lost thc rub>ler at second illp f III ber by four games to one but Hey played M mucn |00d crnekol ..if Holder, l'i... Auslrallarui on so nsU tool greso for one hum ered the tooling of tonlldctm: .Id prove: ttmO) the baUmen bad added 31. '..* superior to the South Afrlcuns and UsOJ Uyer singled with an on drlVO I read somewhere t'ial F. R. Urown had expressed tills view ,,f? Fields to enter double figures mo after hu return from Australia. 1 have quoted it because lim i iMr aol Mnolhw as |lR ,,.. It b f.-ll in some quarters that West Indies cricket will now take a ftU it ol jn overshy. back scat. to this nonsense. IM m toofc forward Ul I aocoad spoil fi.H nod from Injurtoo u> take Ino tmc End wita itaa OBOTO ..I So h rifUl Test, scheduled for January 2.S ut S>dne>. , „_.^ with %  spanog off u< SCOPE got a long aU igie „i( King | N THIS game we would be ggforded the •SS^Ttobok"; I Bnallj because the Australians tlu-n^elv.-,.,„,, r BSDBI skied In ; land as to the rtUUvo T.-t rtrangth Ol tlH two pV) ,!,,,„„ 3 mid „ .eket njj "Hi. tb at. kjn, in,. [,,1.. One will at once admit thai in UM mutter of Test battle inocul.., |J "' ""*' m tlon Australia is rich In playera who have no DOOd of Ihbj and on LnL.unn-ii. UM Lno mUu baur much need. ^^^ giancc lor a i score to 17 witn a law cut lor I of the West Indie be doni i players huvi about lightening up turns to the tfichot nu ( ind otker little rough edes which we need to u ,. u uU K "" \'~. \,.,trallans bavo gnlaad UM advantage to toll roopert (UUl llykv ,' fc f",'" e. ustomed to playing hard all the time. hd|I1 !{ !" „1, .*• \u i barker .. n with these handicaps then I sec i ul gloomy forecasts for future West IndJl HOSTILE HOWI.INd Much from li nn because mvy nmtm %  % %  n ncwiunnu < %  J.M.. lllfc IHUW << MM MM iiain Tlie West Indies have bOOB €ie\-el.mg lkn| U,... utT n ..\.„,., "£ i .,,u ihoj I %  %  %  ,; %  „ • "' l jjj" e of their batting and bowling to |jUru give. • ne.M fa long f..c Umi w|Djng ^ ^ prOdtlCO the MCOsagn Bboch %  BOOM UDM during the Ingdna] 1 it to keep uble*ome batsman a ,',„,;,, ," a uck vvilh '• "•'" head Up and rum his concentration to such I extent that he will bu ,.,,,,, *,". ,ur %  ,n .'' ' '•* Lng bil wicket. n/.t v?, '"' The ouatalned hoOtlUt] Of the Australian bowling trio Undwall. n > I'Uiied Uie it rat, %  short : Johnston has given the Australian bowling the neeessai-y h l ",. ** uarc l^g ''oundary but I .. swill inroad into Ihe opposition and I am sure th • ;" c ">uh roun.t batting would have suffered more sever -1> on more than "' Kreboard read 86—7—08. one occasion if Valentmo .nd Itauiadlun were give.i this encouragey*r a iniungs uiclu. ment. noundartes. Hi, rtftll l t WtU bo wlthoul UM glamour of a deriding K • '"" ; nad .. ,,,, for the "Ash. %  Imt thi^.of us who have followed the eourse of After surviving the iifih from .. t and have studied it, will ttill >•< %  boon on tho Barfcoi lie was bowled with the outcome fully cognisant of the f ow it will play u grea. rowing ui wherein lies the path M futunworld enekot l.ov< II jmned Morris who square
    „ -,..^ i —iHut ixiucK aooiuvr I %  tba I., i that no 1 "" 1 "' r,oni "' " ""in King % %  '• WM adjudged l.b.w. Ho tod eotad J. ii. D. Morris IIlied |h I OIL The batsman bond eaten to make read Bit—It—0. Bradshaw, the last man in after %  %  %  0 M Itwbitiaon. Brad:. and each bauman coisi %  hbglo, %  0 of gull, gled with a mi Ml • : was a maiden to Robinson • . eluding Hunt*. Robinson u~>k a single QMD Off bradsiiaw t<. • 1 • rnado the winning stroke with a eovor drive for three ofl Omm The bntirnen then .idded ,-inolher five %  boCoro the game endllm.t.* was 11 and Robinson . LODGI vv CARI.TON Lmif Ill -ml i: Ooitfafj :* ad (f.r 4 wau.., i; A 1 honi 0I0M. bnlhant mrung^ .I .2 n<" B, *Boog.<. b agaiiist Lodge Lodge Si uinen., .-n.; irttta tho ; 1 k ol .^oruig 100 rung t wtD, Cuiliuii knocked on the run., foi \*j inotntg. Lodge 1 .irl.on ; and lor two wickeu, 107. rtekM was good and Carlton's opening balsraen pll nrst overs in a way orb gested they were omittB chanoo to ..mg and Hi quick run,'. An eai 1 tor Carlion llulchinson missed a ball blofa kept low from pace bowier Urookes, aim Dl l.b.w. when it .struck him. This did not 1 ildence and dash of C. i; and C. ilcKoiMlo who Mm ihoy put up 61 for tho ooeoi stand. IgcKangti %  :. bowling for 26. Williams was on the lop of hi* fotia. At all tunes duung hi* lot) minute* at the wicket for li runs he showt.: owUng and look all around UM wick.' .dls to the boundary. -' %  ., I :.. WOI to be bowled bofora I the side OfOAfad :. 1 Nobody seemed keeii Dog lb to go on after the luncheon interval and the 'towd called for Williams to hit a six. W llftod Uie. ball mi" i' Al UM end „: lbs Cojrlton had loot OVO VI %  lit runs in reply to Lodge's lirst innings score of 111. CorM on lo score 78 on the second day and bowlod out Lodge tor "-'. Yesterday fa^t bow'er Welch for Lodge could not regain the form he had in the first Utnings Ml.' gjgVO away run.' :.nd htOod tO % %  turn thc ball to 1 :: outs. WOMll opened up UM atUck for Lodge, bowling al a medium pace in K. Hutchlnson who took strike. but not pnd Hntchmoon played a eomnut cautious nu BrookM came on from thc Othflsl end. boiling slightly • ; 1 OpOtUrU baUman L'. KcK ing themsalvcs oggr< intended giving OO quarter. The tlrst run was sa: first ball Konsle took a nuioli -%  .sending the ball through square leg. K. Butothnoon iiso took a glngM off that over. Wi brut increasing I Brookes maintained • true Ivniith .;. Kongto another single. I disasler. Hub blnoOD played forward to a g> On Pate 8 lint Two-Year-Old To Win Wtih 110 Ihb Hy BOOKIE A wne to-day lo discuss and compare the performances of Mr. Cyril U ilright Light ji th* Christmas meeting of 1S51. Few .11. ..uie, thought she would hOTO turned out ^% good as this and even If she had won Uie Breeders and the West Indian I > roduce Stakes those who fancied her would have been aaU&Ued. But to carry on right through the meeting winning four Bg .dung 140 lbs. in the las. is a feat which must have IMJIA a the wildest dreams of her owner or trainer. Ml how it eggofaargo oriRh .> to th Incredible performance turned in by the %  hat filly was the same age. Olonoagl UMM meeting of 1W1, won Ove M\& tame second *OB the Breeders Stake and the Apex Plate on I 1 ond day she won the St. Clair Handldp oaml • % %  < %  '. oil ages, there being no races for lwo-ycar-uld> onl) 1.. %  %  at J.-, and on the third day she was beaten (U I • e mg when she attempted tp give weight to sum* n 1c Handicap. In this race she ran second to 1carried 112 lbs. while her weight was 120 lbs. On '.iwever, she won again when she took the Si Aaaft sin front an F class field and on the fourth day she won the St. Jl laog E and lower. In the last race she .< 1 tialop w< igbt of 133 lbs. I T CAN be NO I that Gleneaglc's perfornuuKe is one lhal is likely to stand for ,1 long while and even If better Creoles navt i roduood has not been thc practice to race them in mor Therefore none of them would have bad the i,:.nesglo did to win five out of six m foul %  1 none of them had achieved until now was ttk 11 mg a race with 135 lbs. or more. Bright Light has therefoi ord ln-ing the first two-year-old to win with II" On ii %  1 her form at the Christinas meeting Bright Light lot ntedly be ranked as the best two-ycu-di 1 '.iribbcan in 1951. Yet there are still some question • the fact that Bright Light did not meet etihei qua 01 April's Dream after thc August meeting. Summing -luiik however that one would be eery 111 iiicrcd the best. But of course there bo would have preferred to see a tussle between Dui If and it is now to be hoped that when the DBM •ados Guineas to be run neat March both these fillies will be Una) up. I Bright Light with two-year-olds of the past it Is her liecause I did not see her r 1 ring what she was like up here in August and con (or six furlongs with such as Ocean Pearl and Bail W u encountered similar going, I am inclined to |h0 opil not as good as cllher. Where she impresses me more how%  ;. to carry weight. Best WLshe*. 1 this but it will be remembered that Ocean Pearl went under nury and Comet who were in receipt of 15 and In nu mbcr that race well and it was n< %  • Poarl held on until there was Just half a furlong to go %  "light very hard, the weight onM obv, m much ond -he could not make It. H UT llrighl Light, as I pointed out in this column last in 1 %  npaet liner* than either her sitters, Bc^.' OH IB PoarL In fact she is very ronatnl %  1 and the fact that they are the only 1 1 over to carry 135 lbs. or more successfully, con%  %  'hey syan both built to carry weight. Anothi %  point about the Christmas meeting of 1951 is \ 1 moo went to a different horse. The winners were iVOrnor'i Cup; Ostara. the Stewards' Cup; Jolly Heap: Melhc.in. the Stewards' huusdloap; 1*04n ark ond Golden CJtiip. a dead-heat in the January Handicap. I difllcult to say who was thc best of them at mooting but undoubtedly the coll Kandytuft II, who twice A ind B ind than won tho imperial Hondtoop in the ipecial mention. His < suggests ittsO. Ftl ho 1 10 two OatOOllont nine furlong races tt k to lead all the way in a six furlong event and win ily. This speaks very well for his future career in Trinidad iVtdJng nothing goes wrong he should be one to be reckoned .1 ......ii over all distances. Of UM Other* I still think Ostara is the best sprinter of them all. for the lifo of mo understand why it was that Harro•< %  for thc Stewards' Cup when from the simple 1 did u-ll that Ostara was back in her best %  1 well I -. QlrttgHMl gaajnot Footmark brook record for six furlongs by a very margin ol the same meeting, why then should wo have to I .ivnui v.e. 1:1 my opinion Ostara is one of LtM ever seen in the West Indies. Her trouble eon u n oound legs and no doubt the hard going which thfl meeting must have taken its toll. Ot also tul to notice the performances of Golden Quip. A marc who has been racing since last Easter in Trinidad, she has IIuntil now. But she evidently struck form t her winning of thc Imperial Stakes m record -> •///.*//: BOOKER'S" :o; I'II. Iluir l)r>.'rs; Dinner CUIIUM Chromium Shavin>lirr.ns: 1'ilr.i Masvii^crs: I'lustir Tru>s: lliiok-tllds: l.i.di.-. Pr.—Hii: Tnblc S.-ls; I'..II,T Howh: Culex C.ill Bate! 1711 Sin rrrlt'Xl... c(c, elf. YAKIII.KY S llond Slre*t Orchi, OOTA No. I DMUM) etr.. ele. and For The Children:— I'aiiitin^' Sets; K> pi il.-r I'isloU: Shot duns; Water Pis; lol S.lt. Tipncrv Jeeps; Vans; Jiiher-Wokkers; Packing Birds; Mechunirul HotEMi Klc, Etc. I .ill mil11 -ijiiirrinciils at BOOKER'S (B'dos) Drug Stores Ltd. Ilriiml Sued and Hustings (Alpha Phnnnacy) Have you seen our • FASHION JEWELLERY f > fy>^ lYiiAST-VlTEi ST Jusl %  Few SCIKI Sets ol F.xqtiuili MIKI.KT. BANGI.F. Illti'c 11 II a,,d KAKItlNGS This is lli K h Clasi Jewellery ot best Marr.isiles .mil l'i uiSEE THESE NOW Louis L. Bay ley mii.TtiN I.AM: ; 1 The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B, If you arc luffcnng from %  Cold, thdl, llfjdj.hc .ou*U fl ever %  0 much hcttcr. RELIEVES YOUR PAIN MAKE'. rOUfEEL Will JC ansPuecT"") Thcrc %  "hing clc like HEADACHES CYEAa*] vrn NERVE PAINS \ 2**\y &** "' COLDS, CHILLS. ,,: "*ATIC ( i.i-n.u PAINS 1 \ oaf ond kd i>tt,-r,tool YEAST-VITE Eno's Fruit Salt' PMtALLY RfXOMMENDEP *i IIIIGILII ACTION, K IIHIMIHK. UVFRISHNTSS. IlKSMvs. HT.ARTBURN. m SoU in i:„,i,t tr Travellers or Stay-at-Homes Always delight in the refreshing qualities ol LIMACOL THK FAVOCRITF. TOILET LOTION "'OF'THE CARIBBEAN'" Always ask for LIMACOL and enjoy •THE FRESHNESS OF A BREEZE IN A BOTTLE" Dal SSIOKES & BYNOE lTD.-Ag*Ms s %  .:::v.v.::::v.v.NOTICE Our Stationery Store will be closed for STOCK-TAKING on MONDAY, 7th JAN. and TUESDAY, 8th JAN. Advocate Co., Ltd. HANDY I AMERICAN V011 should Never Motor without . SOCKET SETS — OPEN END SPANNERS BOX and OPEN END SPANNERS SOCKETS from 3 " lo 1' ," TOROCE WRENCIIKS— RATCHET HANDLES EXTENSIONS — SPEED BRACES WALDEN WRENCHES SCREW DRIVERS—3", 4". 5". ", 8" And LARGE SUCTION TOOLS ECKSTEIN BROS. : ; Phone 4269. -oBay Street. %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  ,::;:v.;:::::::::;



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    ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS! JANUARY 8. 1952 U.K., AMERICA ARE STRUGGLING FOR THE PEACE OF MANKIND Mr. Churchill And U.K., mrpmN Ceasefire Talks Not Progressing Mr. Truman Confer WAR !" TERS HiN.noN JI ... SkRIOUS STAGE Churchill arrm in f.uin-n> plantIndependence .„„„, .JHTenll Saturday for talks with 11 uman (rum whu-h .''-..i'l sliojld Afhten had n m joined Uw emeu 1 .' "|>t\ii' U d riti salvation on Mlth 101 gtTUgiiypUail underground forces und tiling mankind"']'I ataman arrived "**• battle against the at the National All] X 'jgj ^ kr m "^ York where he had dive-" harked a f< % %  • ihg vafea <,i two furious gun the liner Churchill wn* greeted Wltl W ii MI handshake by smiling 'l'i miin. Tin l"residenl v.. 1he foot of the ramp ; %  stepped down from tin carrying a cane and black bowler hut. Th. Pr< %  Bd 'he Prim* H I %  %  their ha s and shook hands at Ch*j foot of the ramp. Th IV then greeted Foreign Anlhonv Eden and othei members' .if ChuitfaflFa party stepped from the plane. All of the American most of the dip!->ir .'ic corps General Omar Bradlej Chairman of Joint Chiefs ( St: fr %  lid members nf (nlnt ehu" •' imong the welcomers. Working Toitether WinMon Churchill an. Irunun pledged UivnuvUc-on Saturday to strive together ft • %  n earth". The uuus.. Prime Minuter new hare 1 war talk* starling on Satin •> %  ad continuing throuitlt Tuesday. Hdcclar. arrival that Britain and tnc United ) working loyally togeuSvi leva "peace and hope end %  alvntlon on earth for mankind." Truman napttt I peaea no earth n wl at w an both striving for." Standing togeUn %  chiefs of state pledged HUH %  ship and co-o. the struggle for peace. Truman v.i,i the United Stateand the British Commonwealth had been friends for many years. Turning to Churchill he added: "And you and 1 want to keep them that way." Responding. Churchill said:. W. have only to go akmp to-l find ourselves safe at the end of (he road." Through America's "vast strength" Churchill said, will come "ponce and hope %  nd salvation for struggling mankind."— r.p. battle* between Rritlsh 1 I iit .in ,,f Sue? in the C Dal Z*e itself was l'ii,% -iui-t last night %  I firing around btiuii:., where ."•ids at the United So n he n ' %  %  • 'Hi n|*iiel up wiln and rille* wbt approaching the b.rln-d %  I "rter I • %  l-M' I |l %  • i %  %  log situation Sunday npectat) B %  • %  .' Kii bettUi on thd th .t BrlUeti to %  ,i 'lire tr\:ng |n >.t Main lew and order The Hi Utah a ho are i %  mturion tan.; undi in coatragt i,, :* pound . tht neevtoui .vcapon*. probably wtl %  d •nierrila' n h p %  re faced leek of prevonU i: dcinu which would further • tuatl "i ..in-.' % %  delicate and danaerau* I'.r. %  %  %  %  -'.I '.,1 w to 11 > United Nations p pi %  build Birth Chin* i %  %  Tin net denoui .mil said "you h\ e i t bandit who tolls hu victin mo 11 long as > ou mi randei Nations Command dl %  KM Miirendei t am* lo foieatall the attempt* i Hepubl K f.i ies || hu %  H ,v i dune v we have | walking ,,f your %  • v dm mil end leaving the •ur lende: Paper Guilty Of Contempt Of House %  rung an aecounl n ign ekchangg the H %  %  ; BERMUDA. Hi,il, Commit by uV f th. A despite lh< %  'I he C. n opinion (hit %  : %  der pro) %  %  %  %  %  ij Longshoremen Strike Ends NOHFOLK. V Tugboats churn gnarled barboui it I34M p.m. today after longs. accept a general pay increase and other inducements to end a fournegotla.ion and ;i tleup traffic which stopped eh %  export coal to Norfolk and baited shipping this ride of Ham] I %  i the m u %  ni'ii aaeoclal l prv %  \\. Guiana Dockers Strike tMORarrOWM, Jan. A. A number >f dotb :s ..l the Port of Georgetown stayed off work tonight after receiving weekend | waea bsereeae fi piaj aa> The two ocean going ships aaacted are the Canadian CruUrr egpecting lo sail ninth %  and the Raron Elgin which arrives Thuredaj A third ihip li nuVRO .scheduled for tho U K and :t was likely thai the I nkr would spread %  %  %  ••> |>cr meet the high eoal ..i broken %  i %  '..< theh %  When the companies, per cent, increase In pay packets today, an) Genera] s.. •, %  \ %  sranted io / foreign Policy Major Isstif In U.S. tAcctions r. l.l.l/ABI III ..ii ... i •• "."iit.'^i"-' tstaiet foreign policy vs to nave more of an imnofl .HI political campaigns and %  M CUOOJ tesuiu. m the i: i d ,\ hi.i :..-.u u...n evee history, in The opinion eapenenced Now almost e>ei> pollOOl ipeecn i^ devoted togfply to U.s. poBeaei bD both Europe and Alia, ,iiKi depending in some degree on who tho candidates are, it |g < i .... %  next raai %  be largely based on foreign put. i iHies. ; had %  rortigj i i ptiblli art The;. Dofora i I not punish the Houai Hsieh ragvd angrily und icpL... ' lhai Turner*! statement was "rude ibaurd." H ild V< ui have gone to'' .it in roui ariiigance." You hnv. and whlU Yeui u lack .'I that Turnc '>plc of the %  mied to At this pOUtl irned < aide and I rou remet' lentMaT 1 New liislnielion. %  %  gOtlatloni told Korean Major %  no m-'i %  te I j • i lie told newsmen is quite "im. inihi are kllliii.'. Ranger* Defeat Mustangs Is Polo Season Opens mstti I Ii : EM nib Ij ..ppenr to have United Nalioi cgBrdlng prisoner dlsCUSsiiifl v.* %  ihe otnei lent i iglit be. Ithough Add 1 tempi miglit I--. although the House , LMI conto The Commlttei f-1: ii was anomab Parliament hud no pwer to protect itsell" nnd m e I %  VMwi Ofl tnti II. .iii-iii.ii mutietsll; |V Plsagd 'IV. Iti'lif\ ere iharplj than th '* • IV %  ,rsl l * %  <"> the ihesidentnl %  as, rr* lap Peace I reat) • tountlng t'i about S9 eantslka w what was happening whethei an hour for me inkers beir week with half HIM. I "ind their backs. The strikers reI Bandar. • paired to their union hall for %  -ir.P.) meeting.— U.S. Will Reject Red Plan For German Polls Bj \KTiit It J. OLSBN WASHINGTON J Raapi rudbli United State the new ("nmmunist %  I ktl D nv is no I table u> ilio l' S. than pre> loui "pun German proposals. The draft law rai drawn up by tinComnueasDn lu-adcd by • n ilrncrol Waltfr iMbricht of the Easi German I %  .. %  jhr 1924 election statute A %  | picture T.ifiV Wtdebj ii'iuembered ipaai h "f a ear ;.go pi. : United States bastion of dentOC dfa l Baee foreign aid, much to touch ofl ,|i,.,i ,. •( • This ilebate was OOaaBfc Taft'a speech and by an earlier •me in which fi lleaWeiil He bert ffoovi-i prop peed the actual Ihdrawal of all United Btatea %  /a b i Henaapbere n technkeuy n volvi the question of sending additional troops to Europe but in fact proided the opportunity for memi rrs of t>oth parties to state conenial views which Bd during the i blparUean '.>r<*in pollev, —lan. in. 1 I'hlhppitiami Ihe I bet I • %  •. %  m | r.| %  I | %  dieated t r i i s .ig tonslru. ti Of rileldbefore and during the "'•' >cor e to tic O mmnnlgta wee i i bi try and build th. now — when they %  ii-inlegiale" under tl Dai rsl AIIMHI UOUUal. Major Oaneral Howard Turtu CommunJ eere trying i in through riegutlutlotu what nnot g.un ilnough battle' Ung where tempera •' %  i rrayed and names called. Zh< %  . ;,M.. w ned largely in set ox rhango "* unpli-.i/antries moatl; —r.r. Heffdenn hiring Standard Very Lou %  as i ,s. MSI SHIPS SPAH\ %  %  %  %  turns would be "in* months prior Mall) Mipervfsed NAPU of the powerful United D States Sixth fleet were en reeili today to Spfcin to pas ll visi: to man %  naval base The u inctuda eral heavy erUlaerf and J nui of destroyer-, will inanoem 11 [. .ry 9. %  %  where uu r will rei m perte said %  ;• WOUld the afi Nat niial deet for 35 of the / •o be i %  Cont. which ney. Commander of Allied rorces u raft 1 iw diK.. %  which was United propuMil %  hich min. %  to arrive in Rarcelna. Malaga and Palma m uw Baltic—UP. %  itself. -(U.f\> UN Security QouneB High Level Meeting F' nth in a three-p.onged attack i the .now covered Wcstei Front to raaaln Ihe last grounu yielded to I nth. United %  l %  i %  %  •i % %  Pranl % %  %  mem of gun c-mera iiims batate maklni any \ictory claims in the-| JO A7t in H te d I !5 h s Russian, proposed on Thurs am while V back. %  led "I, groundg thai wet condition n .i I'hiikk.i i i ehtikka i u t>ui u,. at Mustangs g>t two goahj in lha %  huhlta an i Ran %  i. %  rourtk chukk 11 i Newspapers \\ eleome Churchill %  r< Pleven Face* tt Confidence \ s pi Ren PARIS, J II Phn hi 4, MI .m .ill oul i B give PVnr I i r who h.inan i %  i %  ( th I "ii.; 1 'i %  one i:"'i i —1 and Cul'mc. PHwen, detenu fall on ins bid in rant %  i %  winanitail bj i ooveri called f"i adjourned %  "! Beturd ii He used all I en** OOJJ 2* li< MI iHl Ina b %  %  maltirlty "i :l er the depiiilc lirogramme %  Uii hello put ni Ihe oolj p ti a fifth ehukka roi Raota hnng the %  COTe to I Tin' raateeg wenj no) m the l".ik" i>f form as there has not been very iiunli polo oj iir,v v rain But, player said befonHi,, cumpt'i lum U ovet tiand play a mug) Km MIYe-terday's gain, %  The lei,m were Ma.i.n.. :_j HanecbaU, i. M Johni n i V n ill %  PARIS, Jan l> Ii.formed quarters said weaterr ill) %  Sot H * %  %  %  %  %  %  %  onatder holding such a top level session In the near Raiisn V, Qol ii T, Uktbelii i v, • handJi i %  Wedne latui 18th When thenwill i, d -. Mali h B.(f. (Governor \ isilsl liaiiioiu! I'slalilishiiH'til LATE M;W> .. smut i I.Y aftei BJO %  i .i report thai a Are had In .1 tl" B n i. i •% %  tin :.. hiiildiiik. DUl I i sun.it the bulsd ie fire I omeklv smouV red %  I %  %  i i i %  i hw %  in f o i %  id of <>n" t. he wi'l i i fln %  ti.tegntv 1 It Is his duly %  the InMreet of Britain %  %  ... ditf.i with I 1 %  -,\ %  (out Uw %  riot efr, %  % %  lha proa %  differing i'h Mi. I %  %  %  %  GEORGETOWN, BX3 Jan i. I I litIII. I. FK; era to a n eoo yards. -u.r. Freight Rates Tncreaeed l0 ( /i %  United • and Windward onferance -•f aMppini i ate Ti midad. I %  %  %  i i —H-.r.i %  to-day ti' id Q • urn Bii |e>. lid h0 vimted Hi.• %  H Chief plant IMJ ii< Krr.l I rled ha I 1 found %  %  if; %  mini %  %  on ". %  aid quite .. numbet of ih igiban ed mi the aide whli %  Chinese Nalionaliiti Not Fighting In Indochina F'AHIS she French Governnv" off* (all) denied on n:jht thai %  ... i ron % %  %  < haraad In tl Ifatlo % %  ... '.roops were aiding v. %  %  fiilllUIII-' IP FLYING ENTERPRISE TAKEN l\TO TOW LONDON. Jan 5, Canteen Kurt Carlson, led in fog and dritahng rean irrabbed the line from the bow of etghtet Flyhsg EaterPriu.us %  I • .. prUe on Batnrdey and the hum' %  ..'.. .'. I \rkl-! %  captain making; good his lug TarIboard the wallowing •*•" ship until "I'm towed or sunk" '/ •'•'" ;>anlsh-born skipper from %  *•" %  %  I v * n "> **"> in ln | ^ ,u,( '' %  •<.w parts. Th' Is hazardous and as long as he re, mains on die Flyina rnteraeiar there u a chance that be may b MM tons appear to ha.o a *. effort i ':.t bow ..f :i ing Mate J I aplain raraaefei n C w, % %  %  . ... • through and knocknow faetenod to lM Plying Fntrrprie hi < aks in the era leaped for life into tht through Uje roUmgaeai %  "-LI.I J Tl



    PAGE 1

    PARE TIGHT M M>\V ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JAM' AST 6. 1*52 h. b. tr ol H tr Ir lo l„ hi in lo dc CO Tl dl lo Developing British Sugar Production lx T, lo W re M 10 p lo. pr ih th. B. wl uu pa ol ire do, pn to Ihi lie. am no apt pic 8U| pol I see act: Ilia hoi hot bac 1 mil It the tee anc bei ber con ber ent ha\ lo cho anc Coi lot n siv life 1st the sio miget bo( joi "1 coi to Is To be P frsin p^ge 7 tha Exporting Territories will I" respect of each of the heading spanned in IMumn A of the Ai,paa-dix. compilr a Price Index for th year under discussion, being a fitlgle tiicicx covering all the Exporting Territorial Thii Index shall be calculated from the latcit information regarding wages and i -LI. iol goi !• and mrwti m • gaha> ing into costs that Is available at the time nf tli.m-gMTiatlOM (In reaped of territories where the crop '* harvested in the tint half of the ensuing year, such adjustments in the wages and price levr(~ relating to ihe year under discussion as may be appropriate :ht of dim and imminent .in.l i.s< rtained price variations which will aftVct cost* In that ball roar) and shall show lh.> percentage variation %  jngaj aa** hmding. liking as it* bear (100) the corresponding information at the time of similar negptiui: andad 30th June, 1050 Tbn MM index i% OlMstPfired in Column B of the Apaendix Article 23. At each prlca mvoilotion the Exporting Tenitoriw shall notify the United Kingdom Government of the estimated Quanttl sold in the anaulng raaf at the negotiated price The Exporting Territories undertake that In compiling the Bade Weighting of Costs and the Pri'-c Ind<-x for preeenta(ton to th erntnent In each years negotiations; thy will ro-oidlnate UM **> formatlon suppli--'! by Lneavldtial Territories on tfta bam of the said estimated ntgotl %  e 24 The pi %  i %  %  c..li[%  of the he %  %  I b % %  Appendix and it the foot i x. Article 25 The P; %  himltharl ; I %  ( I bat in Wl %  I i ArticU The !.:. %  thai % %  %  %  i % %  ih I 21 It I' %  i any Aim U % % %  i %  %  to prod'" %  ar more if. i) i nunemtlvc | %  rtce Bxii > %  : %  will be %  i | ai ihi time an i i %  thod may i*' t kreement .f the ol tinIntantlon I ii lime to reach the purlieu lo thiAKTeonvn. ih.m Ihc illsi August .. %  lit of the ent of the 0 this Agreement lalling agreement under this 'in* of the next %  lilt ingathai with %  view to devising some OthV HrilikJi lioataturaa. St. Vincent Arm ie 2$ Trw cane sugar induatrles and St. Vincent not baring •he negotiations loading lo this Agtevinent and no* %  lo, it is thai — %  : .in <>vet ill export quota of I 'MS Agreement and a negotiated t I la ol 18,000 tons under A] i a 1 the sugar Industries and % %  T> m British ma hall have the right to accede to this Agreement if within %  tune to be dl at Uw itfj-i n fi-rred I" UI A ..i,.l |g ol thl %  unit ihi.ll have davaaopad the production of sugar %  -.iiort; iltf tinquous aUotl Brlti-h Honduras under Articles 2 and 13 (i) of ihis Agreement shall be ievieu' i the gatierul review in IMS referred to in Article B and 15 of this Agreement in the light I -ill the circumstance* than obtaining quantity not then required for British Hon. %  %  the other Ex| Territories at lime .:'. Ihe angajff mdu.ii Bl St. Vincent %  >r the 1953 i Bana*) to in the aaad At Ih %  the right to accede to this. %  • inject to the provision of quota* for St. Vincent in Artu It 13 li> ol this Agreement to an extent rwnnv i itli thai U*n Uory'-, pioUOB ot sugar lor agtporl but not exceeding 1.500 to'.s under Arlicic 2 and 1.0 0 tons under Article 13 ii). %  '.< Luni am H naaa aa the sugar inoustiies aiul cxBrittab Hondui.i %  r st v.i i %  i-ede to this Agreement Q0M .f the rights or obligation* ,l'cilled in the preceding Articles ot this Agri shall in any way apply to than %  Ml Africa Article 29 i Me i_. t Africa High Commia. ii having beennpraaantodaitata negaitiatiotu by 4ii observer but ;i signatory to thi-. r.t it In agreed that — have been aUataad to Kast Africa an overall export quota of 10.000 tons uder Ann e | Of thil Agreement and a negotiated price quota of .1,000 tons under Article 13 in Of this Aniccineiit. the "Ugar Industrie-and exporter* in East \ i itm l-'ganda : %  %  %  %  Agi-T-rntnt up to the time of the 1953 in. ferre.1 to in Articles B awl IT) %  %  %  .. %  iiu'v ahall have acceded to this Agree' no quotas allotted to East Afr i Articles 2 and 13 (if of thi* Agreement ahidl be reviewed at that time in the light of all the circumstances then obtaining ; i bi any part of tin ttad IS East Africa under the sal 2 and 13 tu which ..t the 1*53 review shall not be required fur East Africa shall be allocated at aagj bat i I -porting that time (2) Until Mich time aa the vugar industries purttiof Bast A East Africa High O sion on their behalf have acceded to this Agreement none of th* rights or obligations specified in the preccning Art Agreement sh.ill in •ppt) to them. Addendum J ud (iovernmnil having agread to purchase from the United Kingdom Government during the period 1st January. 1963. to 31sl December. 145H. 7S,000 tons of sugar per I vear out of the quantlU eliaacd annually by the Unlte-i Kingdom from the Exporting Territories at the negotiated price. the Agreement entered Into between the United Kingdom and the Exporting Ti i as long as the New Zealand Government participate m theaa arrangements to that aMi i amended as follows:— ( %  > 75.000 tons out of the tot..I export quotas to which Exporting Territories have agreed to limit their expoi is in each calendar year HSSi ItriUM. WM IIMJK* III0.UMI n -n ii. aara is.uM A/riru S.0H r\u IJS. !.cricket ^rr* • p AIN CM BE CONQUERED! From Pae 4 low, faster one from Brooke led and agretM m.it thai learves 3,000 tons undistributed. j ignud this twenty-first day of December. 1951. GROOMS RETURN TO WORK Hl > pOKT-OF-SlAlN. Jan. 2. More than BO per cent of the 50-odd grooms and stable attendant* jt the Porl-ot-sp.ni pad" dock who went on strike on Saturday morning have returned to work. Of the remainder, two an' known to have refused to return to work while those from the Herrera stables have been dismissed. B waa revealed that no adjustment in salaries was made and imsst of the workers retumeJ voluntarily during the afternoon's races and on Sunday and ijudged l.l.v .d appeal. Ti c.iit on [ .ii 103 to nUattM (o4nd McKantic ; and straightway opened his inning* with a single off the last ball of %  the ovc. This brought him down to face Welch and after playing the Drat I all tent-lively and watching th-* l second lift and go through to the ; wlcketkeeper. he stepped out and off the next two bails took twa twoa. The score now began to noun* steadily. McKaoxla and William? wal hing the ball with evlder.t care but profiting by the occasional %  Ml of the bowlers. Thear two eanied the scores aa 27, before the Aral •hang? was made Farmer to*.k over from Welch oif v. horn 17 riaaa had been scored in : '. < aaaj I Thichangr* lould have borne in the first ball, but Farmer was perhaps unaware of trie spin he had put into the bull and was taken by surprise whan K. %  ,-%  -%  1 : 'he Lull to hhn. McKcn/ie regnined his coasSdence in the next ball, however ..nd he played It wide of tha onlv slip field and ran two. The score went to thirty and while the batsmen still continued to show a dashing confidence, Ixtdge's keenness triat had been Bt in the first overs, began to lessen and before the sccf reached to the fieldsmen failed to bring off two certain nin-outs. Stoute who usually helps the batsman. actually fumbled with the ball in the covers when both batsmen thought a run out was certain and wart 'huffling in the middle of the wickets uncertain towards Which end lo run Fifteen inns wne scored off three overs from Faimer and he was replaced by Goddarr! Mr. McComie had already taK-m over from Brookes. Goddard and Ml McComie reduced the | i ate of scoring and the. li.dsmen took about 16 minutest to carry the score from 40 to SO. %  In an bOUl C B. Williams was 30 and Mc Ken/ie who' CQlfOgj as freely off the I..partner, was It). Both McConua and Goddard %  fan getting the bull putting spin in the;i .vein.ui'l lowling a fast change. After hi, first six beea %  conaj < if Hi litt Mini, gad rive had hoen scored off Ooddard'i Bral Bv< averS, three of which had been in.miens, r. It. Williams made n in ..'e to break this keyed up way %  I being loreed into and :. Mr. McComie i eighth uu two ilnajat, j foui ad the score I Mi Karuds) scored a single off bail of C.oiidaid's next i %  t the following three balls to the foui Ixiundary and took a rouple "IT ihc List ball. The third four had %  M SI and Carlton's score to 84. Mi MaOeerde waa nuce^ful bn Ihe third ball of his eighth over. McKiii/ir. with his score 26. %  sing ball to Farmer at first slip and was caught. The Icket had fallen for 84 i CarttOn with eight wickets t nding. only needed 22 runs for OnanMffa was the incoming lu.tsrr.an and he opened with a .iirtle off the next hall. Greenidge and Williams then went on to score the needed runs t .. victors SCOREBOARD I'OUt'l *v i MI li i Kb KIM lii.a>M net nut grtraa b I Pall ol witteta 1-1. I—S, *-*. •—t. s—as, s-a. l-aa. a— n. s—aa UOWUNG ANALYSIS B %  | f H % %  *••-%  • 1 S> a. w U4-BM a — ii A. M,.*lrr IS t It — iS4 i at %  o. r—hi* e s • — C '. A1I-BC t 1 1 a T.vi-h J i I I lurill •• IsBlaaa I.ot O..I II O M l(binM< not oul • lulBl lor .no *Ml> • HOWLIN'. ANALValft I Mil I'd'. I' Onn LOOOI I'""' in %  %  MKIII.1 .-.I lf I -.1. 1*1 r ARLTON--tnd Issttns** r Mca>nfw c rsrr b MeConu* JS ••lb* b in i *.t Otlt J T*U1 liS* 1 WNM.I Fail ..I w.ti l-l. J•*. BOWLINO ANALYSIS Practice Match at the Oval The final practice match m preparation for the Barbados vs Jamaica Intercolonial Cricket Tournament begins today at lUasangton Oval at 1.00 p.m. There will be the usual charges for admission. -I i *ihrrine :ui, sod 134 vi jitn BagHlst 101 and lie At.dl. SO that tKs lour msdKiaas togstfitr act irwf'tl'colfr T hat is why 'Anacln rcliaves pain tut. and fiio'*i four sens* of wH-b*inj I* gar|*77 • welcomtd by Doctorv' Ovsr 12.000 dotton ssd demMts l5 2/ in QraM Bumn alee* ass >t in tha.r urfsrttf 1 Fevsn. cold*, hesdachsi. toothache. rhiimat>im. neunlg.i — ti.i wonderful "•w ipscifx brinji you jmjin|| r quick rshef trom all of than* 1 rijiAC/*/* 0 *" ''"'* %  Y *> B hay it iiiatwo-tablat — ynlop—enough to brinj quick relief froma bout of pain. Or in a handy JtVtsblet box. Or in a 50-tWet bottle (far home UN). ARM YOtMSCLF AGAINST PAIH SET %  ANACIHTODAY! MM %  n.liXI.... .'.Ui" m 1MB klw-aa v What Brian found out H fffajk>. hVair:' Where are y Ml lo"' i •/,'. maj fsgaj nv u watk atM Hu*>. fmi IBII / iii-nr and talk fi> ii '-li. plan*'" • )t aBsssa There nught he vjna* ipng bier un. How • thing' rasa?. "TIRtO hstrrbss^a-aMai Vbnl lK.nk el ysw JludMy* at aMi I* /Uuiw Ynlii.'!, lutti .< %  i may ofttMi rauaa ba.k M ha. hatdadW. •haasMlx paint, dulurbrd rail M thai 'liMd-a.it" laalinr. T>al'i lha lierta *•<-! andu^ IWi kulna, P.B. IWd. h-lp year lodoayi la d.ar Ihe IriHdJr-nufc.ni ashaat and piioi • ih Iran tha gSBhSSi and ... MM a kan.a la I.-. I i*t't —'k hcKa. Catliaid. k„W, f'.II. lad.,. 14, DoddsKidnev Pills MCLEANS J>3Sia^SffiBll TOOTH PASTE keeps B a?UtVttl WSHJ^IS and healthy i.'M certain miner.. 1 mini, if >ou know *fmi the. BBJ ''rssasahaf <'h *rt>. rary'nr *• Miigi ptople ore uU-u. %  uhuui A'i ihty aaai I.IJ, ia nil uxmikuf naiiiculail) 'tr>i>i >o ISOM oU Rutt t htttmg ih. %  raast fiKii.'" •Not-M I'm Wfc >ov feed him very well mil il soa aha %  Hob Mahaa'g every ita> thai *ilt ghs him a huUfut.1 osst, 4I'm -are you'll lied he'll be M i tin in no IIIIK '" Ism*. i*sm*k*ulmili f$r ielh*t eat. A dmsp Aar> as km* **%  W .'. u/er *•• th{ I've sol some Boh M.irhn in tha home ihsl I M Vi •...,hate to sun Hag* on. \r,.i it" vagfl Mother B*sM I gaj .'hen vou get home She oafl baa them aajasjissj I, th Mjrtm • ( omiil. >il f Jbtctl are Ihe.' r f "P**' BgJBB, N. im mm u/>i>wr/i cvsrything Af .J*i, JM'r Hsa" Well, -Aw H Majf Mdtt> Hmgs "Um. He .en mil. docsn'l look *trj h.il* How's hi* jppetile?" i lat'safwaja tn*nw *mit 'M Uawtw II, kerpt arrtiirASSt 1 ftw Uwnmy uivs *ur wi hml Wr*-'' It ...u.i.1* to me as if he's ilKwoughh .mi of •'ondilKfn." ' ..-/v. /-.-..../ tf.i," /-.-.. %  i ••" Ituli. nit' H hen I haxl 1 H Dassf) "niifc' "tr rmuwie I'd ••—k ii/'rr Aim all myself. And I •wit. Kimsily I uiwajn feed htm Wi '"ir mm /o> tttnti, iak> „*J mmh mm and r-maahgV 1 I'm ire ou do. Brian. No. il\ .i ihmg ih.t can lupnen to any dog. rvowever *elt he \ looked alter mm M*lis s .ii *-.J ih let •tWaaa M. it Mm u CO. I. r. HR I IXiFrOW N H \ H II A IKis Sale ART SILK AND COTTON ENDS Sale WM. FOtiARTY W LTD. ill I.I REMNANT SALE 25' I Discount on all Ends Over 1000 Pieces ol Art Silk & Cotton Fabric Bargains BE WISE BE EARLY Your Dollar Makes CENTS Here Pre-Stocktaking Clearance • LADIES' SHOES! Imitation Reptile and Suede, Red, Brown, Beige, and Grey Backless and Toeless Wedge Heels The Price: S3.50 per Pair Call early and Cash in on these WHOPPER SAVINGS • ATTENTION LADIES 7* } taLcfs2ii-J'DAm Have lust Been Received l^col Distributors: OJCNERAL AGENCY Co, (Barbados) Ltd. P.O. Box 27. Bridgetown WILLIAM FOGARTY w**\ LTD.



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    PACF TEV SUNDAY ADVOCATE -I NIIAY. JAMAH . ItU One Life Losl In "51 Fires Successful Candidates There was one !>** of Wo -In all xh v Ares that occurred In the been kuccaasful In obtaining Hityear IBM. Fire OfTU-ei Major CeryAcatei o* Ui Royal Samtar.\,\\", 1*4 : | HM I ...minations. nMirl Sanitary Inspectors' recelv %  I \ mini ilir.n t !" :;:::'.;,.',. %  %  %  >' %  • TO !" .*.** !" Of the crnuine (Ire* three wen' on traffliwher.> on,, mo) %  jtire %  If the pubJ.< /ids. Eilelw.irrt Cyril Duboii. Tnndad. Rudolph D• "> l H ,out £* %  %  b ** 1 "" the night of December 31 Ml • < "iM.lil. lilackman told the (ourt thnt on 'Jeeember 31 while on duty a...ng Hasting* Itr>ad. Christ Church, he saw the motor van being driven to him without the headlights burning INrtageaafl 'he ear and the driver mine out mumbling something. Seeing that he 1 Brathwiute) was CHARLU BREWSTER nf Govintoxjeatad ho took him to the runout Hill, st Ma h i-1 dn I Kajor Cragg's office there i* a big aerial map of and <|ueMioned about Craggs Bl i %  nw %  %  %  HI some fa be alani dial lh • other calls where some people on sowing a great amount i rang thadi SI. Ji-hn KrajM /found-up "•Missing" Boy Returns Home Garfteld Holder of Orange Hill, a 12-year-old bo> who was reported missing on Frlda> night, returned home earU yesterday morning (laifield and another 13y ear-old pal had joined in a MOTCle moonlight parade which lasted until early yesterday. "I UMWOUghly en|oyel my 'first night' out. Garfleid told t*,* 28-year-old mother Verona Holder when she aaaMd him about his activities The parade started shortly after 10 p.m and the 18 riders separated at 4.2 .. in 0B Saturday. of IS riders, all jroaina mon ui.d.i lha ago of 2a. had agreed on tin parade, but i*u others joined in and so ttir umber wax boosted to 18. There was bright moonlight when the riders tafftod from Clifton and proceeded along Easy Hall, Four Roads, rfa, stopping at the Crane Beach and then rode on to C av nell Town district by way of Hastings. Bridgetown. Speigl tstown. Mile and Quarter. Six M< n,ind ClulTs where the leaders waited tor the stragglers. There was a slight driule about 3 am. In thr morning and the weatlier was bleak but all those taking part %  n am ed to enjoy it Work on repairing the Edge Cliff JYnior Mixed School has been completed Part of the road leading fnen Dacris to New Castle which v as d.imageti fur .i considerable K rlod wab being repaired on May last. There is a break In the main pipe line, between New Castle and Mt. Dacres and much water l l>eing wasted. A resident of thi* • ica told the Advocate correspondent, on Friday that the line ha* been broken for over three week*. Fishermen In St. John are having a lean time at present Flab la in a short supply, and housewives .no always on the shore on evening* waiting In vain Some amat< ur fishermen can be seen, sometimes at night catching small tldi uldeh are sold at one shilling per .trlng (of 18) early on morning Yo-Jng men caught crabs and %  Old then at eight cents each. Church Services %  i II .. 'Rodney' Diw Thursday THE RMS. Laal* lUdaey was due to arrive at Bar bad on Wednesday. January 9. from Canada via the British Islands, will not b Bridgetown until sometimi Thursday. January 10. M Gardiner Austin A (.:, l the Advaeaae yesterda> The lady Raausey has been delayed at Bermuda. She to leave port the same nigh. f her arrival here for Brlllih Guiai a via St. Vincent. GrenaH., Idad. A shipment of cpruce lum per and quantitie* of pickled men' „r d Purina feed arrived fur ] from Canada ye-.terd.-i, Saguenay Terminals' S.S. Sundial. The Ba sad l al make* the fourth Saguenay Terminals' freight*! to f, w ii H ui bring cargo to Barbados duri:v -he WHITTIIAIJ II-,. past week. The other three Jup '*• %  *" Ml PAVmta MAY Covenant ftrrrlrr I m Mr P aVucr, H.ll Qeaaaai I ifllOl %  Last Year's Sugar Being Loaded LIGHTERMEN were loading their lighten with bags of ug>r from last year's crop yesterday to meet the S.S. lawU which H axpoctod to arrive here from Trin dad to-day. The Uastria, a Harrison Lmer, will be loading sugar for <;l,i Lorries were to and fro on the waterfront bringing the sur from bonds to lha lighters whi/i were l oaded and covered over with tarpaulins. Between 5 and 6 ai. to-day lightermen will be makir.n ready to take them otT :.. hi Llnaria. Man Qa 3 Charge* Of litiusf -hrt^ki.icharge i i:>K Rev l MrOullBufh EvaxavUral C.mp..t. Jai Tlh Jan 11th each rvn>n| al lllpn All >rbomr iiotfTuwN sis ass Covv-.-l BarVkM. Xrv B VrlullnuiK. I pm. Ml BATIK IIAIX SS a aSffSfcW !'• %  II orriau SPCH.HTVTOV.-.1 II am. Mr I M. nvillr \ <'ovtanf Si>kc. It* *BLAH II .. -r. OXHiaM SOI rtrv 1 I--.,,,. T p.m P.M. HrTHUpDA t ti a in fat-martI ^*n %  R„ I la-r !" .,. 7 p." rU THt SALVATION AMI U.AMUNU (.-rnwrn ii %.m BMakM-j alasaae, > p n (ompati. Mrtiti* j p in Salvaltan %  aaanag Prrri*r Ma>or 1 Mi. V f Under mil. HiuinirrowN cKirrnAi. II am Hullncu M— III.(. 3pm Campanv MMirv| 7 p m galvdlion r*r*a*h Ma,or amiih wriJ.iNorxs sTHian II a. RI HMIMH Maiin|. > p i> r-main. Mlm 7pm gOtVBfleB %  I..', t ft ".. !i->An II %  %  Hohnpan Meeting, ) p n i<:i>a.> MrrllnS. 1 P m Salvation kaaaaaaf. Praachri Mafor Raolinr LONG DAV 11 .i m II ]*#.. hnvnns, 1 p m M.. im* 1 p m. H-lv.ine. II a n onffm I l.H*nt Oin Me-tlns. Mr. Hadleigh'iCC scored a surprise lit niiiiiigs win over Sussex C.C in their cricket fixture recentK Stiwex won the ton* and baiting Bral scored 3fl runs. Hadleigh replied with 118 and Sussex scored 90 for five in their second ventuir at the wicket* and the gamfl en&d in a draw. 'i-f >I-II \M.I M *v Rplphan. THE Pollc. year-old Ashton Qlb I ...lui. St. Michael with two of house-breaking and larceny and O ona charge of uouae-brealung w-tli ''• l "intent. Ho appeared bafora Aci.n^ p !" *t*. Pottoa Magistrate U. B. Griftltn :i % %  this weak and was remai oeil • ""• %  n until Monday January 7. ^'rT'Vn. The PoUce are alleging that Ini .ifletices were eummilied on v.. iXT M* OUg dales. DRY DOCKED THE motor vessel Caoto.Be del (aribe and the schooner Luclllr M. f4mitli were dry docked hn general repairs yeaterday. ft* T JA The motor vessel Lady, which .irrlvod here since December 15. left port on rrlday for Trinidad. *• ".X^^L 1h Th* Laa> spent most of her Unto ii' r u ,rfu.kr !" X-tuMirt taster! hara on dry dock. . Hn otaa raaktm. Sung Ma. t>ir.da> rtoltooi. p. Ilpm fupusni* Bshn r, BAPTHT %  NATIONAL BAPTHT l.n.MM and 9a-M.. prl. I a Or*nt. I-Hi. MH.mrr in i "•• —.^-^pfuti.cura V/ OINTMENT KLIM specially packed tin! Longer life for your pen Qumk i. jpenor to all nrdtnan ink' hccau*c oolr Quink I'cni thai actually deans your pen cfa^gpaga proiccts aRJinM acal • I raMcr-fol common 10 all onlinarv inks. rafQu nk*i brilliant permanent colours IIHIJ-. i >: \..u Bag*/ pTofef Rcr/al Blue Wa&hablc, because IMIV from clothci or fingers. TtST ON STHI. N(S SEE HOW OUINK PROTECTS PENS •l aiyi om mi mm *mmrmt %  OM*>, iAt k-. m memory mm. Omh ik* mm • Ql teaarai I % % %  '. ^ < aaah PRICES: oa — ]/• See — MOnly Qumk has magic SOLV-X \ s HKVIIKN & SONS (B'DOS) LTD. Agents. TRUFORM FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR FOR CHILDREN as fDEAL FOR GROWING FEET MADE BY i-.madtmmtiP\j£rr£-jmi '.liF* CAN YOUR BUNGALOW ^ SPARKLE IN •1* THE SUN AND LAUGH IN THE BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY OVER FIFTY YEARS EXPERIENCE SUPPLIED BY YOUR LEADING STORES J The famous threefold action of PHliNSIC tablets RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRESSION. No matter how interne the pain, no matter how weary your nerves, how depressed you feel. 1'HENSIC tablets will bring you relief and comfort, quickly and safely. Remember this — 1'HENSIC tablets neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Don't accept substitutes. Keep a supply of PHENSIC tablets by you! BAIN? IF IT CANNOT. GIVE IT A TREATMENT WITH SXOWCEM CEMENT WATEHI'IIOOI COATING Ph enstc TWO TABLETS r* BRING QUICK T? -ST RELIEF n;il .m> •.iihsptiiirnt |ierii>d. Can in•pfliggj b] braah ot tfnj. #^****R*^*^#^ g ^^^ Z-iZ2.*Z~5?lt*,14ZZZZZm2ZHZZ2 2tZZt ^**^^^<^^^M I I



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    ] u.i iium: St'NDAY ADVOCATE Sl'NDAY, JANUARY 1952 CLASSIFIED ADS. II III II SAILS TUEPHONC 250* I OH SAIK AUCTION irt of PVKI Hirl u| IM w.voi \ i >n\is f*NTUH*B Your Broken Dental HUM. aeUlfully repaired lit* *ocM U I tree noun. By 'StJtJABet DftAI tILNTVHK HXPA1H BEMVhCC 6 .a£3. AUTOMOTIVE i %  HK in si C %  I" Ffet %  i %  . II-.. %  I m MM IMS. .. Thnma. Urn, noM H. i le-.vee Ihe ..bo., i. It) THANKS Other wav "I i-ln %  way ep..the orrealon "( Hi' I Men at I lat. T-n i B1XOM—T. I i~-$ ihro-i.h INII BSr.lL t.ln.1 In. .-nee. or in any way I athj in Out rorent bereas*emenl ncra.loiierf bj the dralh of i . .i ibvolhari *om. IN MKMOKIAM Ml.ll" (III deer eon a/i.l hi -In. rti-l M -. • lnrathsn.Ha anal* I. Il MM HI I\S,„.I, %  II... . !•„• DM j Mill I ,S ...(.., | ..!.... .1 I.., -"•id* behind' %  r.iidrri. and 1* ••I-! . \S I %  ,rl.| % %  • i %  % %  %  Thy -.11 i W %  Al*>. i. ......l.-i"l bl | vu.w.iI MM '" %  " M '" LOST A FOUIVn CAM-OH* Ml Aw it SDMI rt*;,'izr-.' riMLir NOTICES %  Fry IMI.I. 11' Motor c.t tw Wiwn. in t*iie Tvpisnin. i NOTIC'K i In connection "*> the Intercolonial (friefcet Tour-name* I agair.it Jamaica n 1 — played Wi. January 11 and -t KenMngten Oval. Tender* are Invited IIHtATIOMI fa-fteM %  SHIPPING NOTICES nia wheel lo* girl, n.t Iv addreseed 1 h. lleed-tleUeea Mia* Hilda K.iln-i I A B Peed iTMwtoi at the B shs ol. TllEiitMHUl hMNCKE*. Honorary Berreters and TreaBL.re* Aleaendia ftrln-I ROYAL NF.i MLR LANDS STEAMSHIP OX UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER A-TM — M M or BIBS. • %  %  %  %  %  1 • .. i a in El.rXTalKAU 1.1 ii Till. %  .„r an l ll-l. Ha %  feewB.il in. Phone 7S 1111 I" .v Juat *, riuvgie anal Twin M watt. 1 I ...I thill M -nil. II .Mil 1*111 I i Hi*. Dial Mfla DaCnU I S.i little ured Canadian %  aahmg Machine lor talc %  bargain. It -um ba> mold nwnar leaving dm clons -J.i.re Deal Agency. I'pprr IM ftlrm I MlhK THK SII.VKR IIAMMKR %  Kimr . >i %  ilerold Villa-. IW> i G IP which %  CM r-nd Cha.i Waggon. OriUMII Ml %  %  l.i rbace and Murri* Chair*. Mini i^I r, Mahouny. I'I. %  Brdrlaada and S^r .. Cadxr Prm 1 I taaa .nd Tabla %  %  M--. d. (Ii.iia.1 War*. I.I.HIIIBBoard. Warr Praaa. Kllcbrn Tabla*. 1-araVr. C...1 fila-ra. Conlaralor. a Jonaa Troadla HartUaa* I 'i-l workini otdar mm* ytbar rMana. ala MM ..rk*H Trrm* ra.h MANKM, TROTMAN CO \lli|l.llll- Mr( II \M< AI. -.. L I.... nt:i prW I14HO0. %  %  I*al 31** I 1 11-*-. -• o 4 MISCKi-I.ANKlHJS if -w. ii WM ..aw '-Ulna. .,ii| J rwr |., |M IH,„ Wat.Trolouri arlr bnnk*. Muna Aulo'nphi Hr "i <;orrln|B< Anliqu* Hhop 'ilolnlm Hn.l V*-Iil Club • 10 -t I n AIR U PatUaarTB, M. and .ITT. %  . PI i KrnwAN A i i ro %  OOATtJ r-.. > firi aaaai la ~m I Wl.il.1 C-..I. l-r IMS 4 ond II TVIapri. LOST AMI : iiri.r A VltUNO LADV tor B hv lrllr and in pri-on iKtTTI.Us'O CO ITll i. i : iur I.land-I'!.* rhaac Apply Colin (altar. ill Kh-kl l>n" TN II. lJ.iiil-1 Pr Win II .1. I'l.ltffl' araon 'I i I'd. 1IHA Hfa.lAiu* VCaMAN knos* ladfe > %  ( cooMliil. IM •-•.SB am da.. Do.iinil. Italian \JMIV %  If.. ,.l FI) KTVSMH % %  ... (. (.. I %  irn-i TOiyiAIKI 1, Irrnallniu.l K 41 i %  Ilcni r'|.iii.iii. m. ai-> U> and from Iba Oval h Its-.indaMttna. .1 HarytMii 1> ml la tar n.-n MonTh< Aiaorlallon dnrr n..l bind itaclf f lawaat or ai.v Wndar tiir. MAKIHI-* (-RrTKKT ABMOC. Int w r IIUVDM. ii.-. tmk M 1 II n NOTICE Aw-I.. ill'ia lar llsr vaitcjnl Mawkr UtM Clr.K I U.c Vaalrv ... <• %  I ... k noun at..rdav ISa 1Mb J.iui.iy IMf Applk-Mti. nun b* aOdowi. of %  NOTICK Annum s*UI I* rrrrlvad by Ibi of tba Vaatry up to l> %  > tl.k < Maluidr.' M lath January. 19U ApplKanli mul ba ld<>s>> narlah ..( fti HKh.al. who ara Ii i '.Ml i: THK SILVER IIAMMRR On Tbiiraday int I., ordar l Mr Itaa Pi.iiii.ra Waaayh inrludM — IVdMUl aMdrboa... Pbok Caar (v..i ^ p Top Ta* nd Habo Ch TMMMI Old Plarquai.it Ph'.ii.Ai.'iqaMiour iHiiinanli. Aiiimlmm Invalid C."K Olaaa Wan, Ifinnar Scrvk-a, Clar Iron. Ilsaloa^aphl* indrla. but (.k Mlrd Praam and inrMu Tubla. M.T Waabat-nd. Clsambai : .. %  %  Itadalaail. CTaaal-wr-Drawara. War.. Praaati: Klttl.an Tablaa. t:oal Hlotc. Latrdar and ntlsar llani* TrrnCASH BKANKLK. TROTMAN A CO. 1 M RRAIa KSTATH I I'M.AIOW N.-l, bulll llu.i|alo* : lirldi.'cm Head. Illark Hark. SM yard. In.in brach. ronl-.i>ln| 1 bad r o naM oi.-inj aatd dlaslnd laamt. varawdak. Ulad) baU. kJiahati and a-rvanta ranaa. ManVa, %  •If-contalncd at modarii dmm Dim tai or i a i n i i Kl-JPs" %  >HH I'. %  •< %  Ain.,i i ->h MT MMMJ -Mb M I Con van ktnrsaa, A-l I •MiUilion. lda*l i 1MB, Vacant. Caa Yrald lJi • p ..1 Undar tlM* < .r. Bui Pl> j f'lfll NBUHJH T.-J llrdro-.i i . .ii.in. Mbrni Inaagina a J iadro.-Ti niiimI ...... i %  %  a*, i.i-aj 1 %  . adt*. Oot'iS 1.. I lar !-•>. II.' Ma lai Abnwl Any-thin* In Hr-I Bllata i( I < m c %  ,.. KAJ'UAl.Nft AWAIT A14. I < h. MM ii. is :i i | -illlaUlllly Ki.inl h lit— III 1.1 III M TUB llunxalosi. klral l.iratloi. AT HA.tT IN(MI, .VAIll .1 M W V I N.-..I i '.MU1TNM. HUCKldEV. SViillTHIM. fKNnS7VOU 1ITIJ. -4T I.AWIO-Niy MAXWrl.1.. MAXWKI.1. CoAliT IU.IJ.1. \.IJ4T n.NTAHia.u iiiuuirroN S't %  "MB. ..nd r.IallTWIIKMk Srvaial Nr olhar Ka,i ||iil1(tin Him inchidliid •• .1 in il i. >,mar> SchoMl lar Bo>i Paranli and Ui* frararri H.r ftrhonl -ill Mm on Jaruarr 1U al AaMon' haratn AIIIM. to PAHAMAB1BO AM* Pub %  :. MMI1I-N .il IANA damtay M %  pnal-IIMIN 4U J.nuaTT. ISM. Mallon M M AflAMBatMOB-aaW January %  Ml -ylilM. in IlilMliaH r*MAJMABlBHI I MmllM iforra-rly llradAM. BaUII-M fal'IAMA Parry ib-h.I HI Uaryl M > M14SU-l*tri January. tSM. to Ml at lla-drru.-'. | IIIIIH *—lllh urdar ad th* Govarnor*. TMEHIXiBT IIIMNCKKftl, ll ?lt :r... S-..1-. .AIIJX.. Ill IKIM1UAB AMU I I A(AO fe| a TSTIB—JMth Fobruan IfMl • P. MISBON. MIX A (O V,W/.V.V. atiapt Cargo and Pa T Mira far J :• Antidua. Mcr.Urrnl. \ .I Bt Kitta a lB M < \ l!WI SCHOONER K' IV .'.'.'.**,'.'*:*.**•,; • HSII1" ISKIIKII HI I Mb Ntlll I.IIU.* \ •flONSARV in %  In fur Iba p>l .1 Aaalatont Miolraa* oualiltrd to Irarh fcridllah. Franrb and Maneral nibjacta Bnma aapanonra in lArhlnf In tveondary Hrh-.l. ill I* I irvommrndat.on Tba> %  .ucraali.l candid. Canadian [National Steamships REAL ESTATE JOHN M. BLADON y c. A r .. r. *FOR SALE (-.1 In out-of.* M.-n.r* ate lAlaVBV *CA1JC acllvllM. lat and Snd Claaa l %  JJ NOTICE PAMBB OP CaTBlBT CBt Bl NlrTICK TO DAIRY 1.1 i i I % %  %  Clr. RagMtratlon and Ra-Rai.uaUon of •" IIAIrlSpai t""ina rinpluird In the pi"dilation of Milk lor aaU>. and amoni p.ndurMia Hurplua Milk for aak>. undar DaaTiH IWiri.Utlor.i. I4. nvad* brr th Oanaral Hoard ol Haalth under Dalrlc. IMI MMI-lTi. will lake pUce DAILY tr H-iTiHiry lniprcion' OfflMM. Oiatin Cbrlt Chunh. Ir.^n WKDNrjaDAY. It r .rv and HkM. l*l***n tba houra of ••" ML, and .11 p m. acpl on BMturdktya. ban RatJIXralion. etc will take pla.e lU'ten the houi* of IN a m. and It.W rbwk noon. By ord.r of CorrsmlHlonrra of Heaii-i, rartah ol Chrtat Church. Baibodoa SISIPfMn .. i, %  | LM -in aa at up r.ir aakr b ., ,-lIIion al .nir Offlca Jamca .i..n. on Frlilnv Illb Jai %  m.tant nt 1 p m YFARWIWHI 1U1YCK CM by Slav Othar Oiadi.ala* 41 41(1 by Maa— II 7J4 b7 J.M) arBduala* ntm h-ild a Ta*cha>r*a Oipkin.a -.III Ii* POM an additional ular..of •S14 par annum Tha pool M no* I Omnnmini II but i" penalonablc undar tbe u..ili.id. Teacbara' Pantion Arl !•* %  The paiaala to Barbadoa will be paid by the Gos-amlne; Bod. u( the School Tha .uc.eaafi.1 appllt^nt will be ra> q.irrd lo •iii.iidutiei m (mm April llth. IMU. or aa won after thai date • %  HaaMa Applicalkoni aecompaniad by throa reMri teatlmoniale. Madaral .ertifcsate of (Itneu. a Brltlah cerliMrale and u photograph ahould be .ubmliied lo— Ttia Haadn.l-trea. %  A MkhaaT. Otru' Shool. Martlndakra Read St ML hart. !• BAIUIAIkJS By tha lat of Monti. IftS Only written applki.ll.-.. ... Ml MM alderea] ana] Candida tea are particularly ....-d not to call at tha Sri,,..I and i ..I U> II l..|iliu M Jany. M :n March t Uorch 4 Uat.b J Apill Afil Apr.. 14 April IT April •XAK cm %  LADY Nia*ON %  TAN CIWlBeTTC* WUV BOUNCY %  LADY NE1J40N•CAN. CRUIBCRThe M V "CAKADIAM L'aTUIaaW" "> e.perlod lo arrlsro hare abo..l H-* Domini*.. Monlerr... SI. John -.-1 H.l.l.x For lurlher partlculora. apply to %  GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Afe-H. v PaB) T Feby. )D r.bi %  Ma.in Mnnrrv %  IgM** -l at %  April T April irleada ,.i.i... THREE T.B. CASES Nine case* o( nollflBble diseasr* were reuortiMl during the month of DtcembtT, 1951, avecordmg to a release issued this week by UM r>.p.,niiiiiit nf Medical Service^. Then? were six cases of Enter" Fevn and Uii.s. nihi'iof Tuber(I,|.,T Malvern Academy EDINVtlXE. C11EAP81DC fleuUtert-d and A|proti#d wfth (he Departiiit-til ot Eduction Next term will befln on Tucuday. lMh January, at U.30 .i IL. Now pupils will lie Interviewed on Mondny, 14th January, nt 10 am. Entrance fee $1.30. F. L. MORRIS, Headmaster. 6.1.52.—2n GREETINGS. ORIENTAL SOUVENIRS SILR8. CURIOS. ARTS VF-NDEMOS. SEDAS, J0YF.K1AS Y ARTIRTICAB CURIOSIDADE8. TRAIDOS DB IaA INDIA CHINA a F.JIPTO THANI'S I'i Win Hi-. St. Dial % %  ROMaltT THOM lalMITKU PLANTATIONS BUILDING. I.OMrK ItKDAD STREET I'.-M-nnr Salea Agrnto for: Trans-Canada Airline-. BO.A.C. and It W.l A. VI t()\ STEAMSHIP COMPANY Telephone No *4b6 ^^^^^^ I9.J2. During this Year We. IMHIlka !-COOtlnufl to produce that Famous and Hinh Quality RUM known as TAYLOR'S SPKflAI. BI.KNOKO RI'M ..t Salaiy tllDM PM I peraon with trrttaMi al 1 MIS.CE1.1.AM %  'T IUIUSE WITH BHOP Ml %  ...I"III ... BM i' V s-.-i %  iioro. IIOSMM cmUiii. P*4aa# me uaual nut unVea rtc Apply b lordSM TMdrn. 110 I'i,.-I . ra>M Dial IMI S I M In -5J-w:-9fc B CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. Specialist in Hardware of every description. COLONY CLUB Ex-fcnds New Year Gieetinqs lo all Members I and (heir Friends and Announces thai each Wednesdoy. beginning January 9fh. 1952 until further notice, there will be a 1 BUFFF.T DINNER DANCE I 7.30 p.m. lo 12 midnight • Music by C. B. Brown and his Orchestra fTeening Dress • For Reservation, apply to Secretary ; 29.12.51.—4n. I'lllM v VHtl 1 Ma ,. |da D ill S'1,,11 Bad %  II ie. vs .trr. Tele..nd M.-dllT.ilon xai aan or *. a i ss—an MAT .11 HH.:.v,illi P—l. | tiu ..day. 1311. : Conducted 'oui' nf th* ahift .mi I* vrasnfed for spoiuuri-a ol -tlmol oliildren, bo oi ,ul paWfki from WJOi H.m. lo noon on Sunday 13th JBn11..1. Ilatkis o( schoolv. borbooul or Kill SSJUVB org.ni.Dillons wh' 1 %  contact the Harbour and Bhlpplni k Master not later than BOOQ 01 Thursday, lOlh January A launch .%  of chiltiren will be proVadakd and will UM BnRKaiEe Warehouse • %  10.15 a m on Sunday. 13th January 6 1 52—2:i Drta-hton. %  Mr. 11 COJlr. rant 4 I fta-tn i .'iiewaih. B'th.het.a • d toro seooki In January and •'.• Mav. June. July Ikcenibrr Api>l 111.c tH Ml M UM -IHIMI lAMr ., sin.-t on-tha-ooa i bed will 1 I %  .. ..lara nta. nta 4 l S3 in \HI C ASMS VLADIMIR N l Mill .IIU I pi Pans, wh.) || BOW rxhiuitint; his work at the Museum, is willinj* 1 ion to a limited number of ing and puintinK in oils and watercol studio, nuistmitin 11 i II NOTICE TBTsfDCHB m I'Mim SSff the acluu.c %  .111 m aril Llguor. Krtir.hine.iti a*-. lOMtl N..lanliab OR I it-inng 11*1. i i lorwarded in aer.-J %  %  The O-nmllte. iha na> bind Itaalf to \Ml Sf.ABV KtHK iv i.nii it a I ...t 1 ll.l. He for -ale. %  BOM II i For U.I..U. aen J UN si HI ADON A <t "'."It CM a thal t'utreapondlng %  of apace undernwBth Incl %  ..n. garage nd area •ullable tor lamb. %  r launilrv Tor fnither %  • „.!",., phono I d-y.ll.n, 4 |, s i as K1IJ1IUHIK A dwelling houao 6 1 .l-ine and nartls of wood r ilrawlng lining icimi. two bedmonii. hit.I l llb. Handing on 1 Acn IP F i.-.i at T"ii h. fbrlat Church, the property ol tn late H A Oarth. deceoxd. %  The above will be a-t up for Btlo by .1 potiUan at our ofrlce. Jamea Friday the llth January IS*J ai S p.m. For Inapoction app^r on Ir. preniiaea any day between th. Pa. %  apply St. !.• %  HOaVS, AVaTlltM Telephone 308S. 4.1JJJ In * 9* m i w SHORTHAND a ENGLISH .i i..%  I.P.I It pl.isri willuxit doubt that ><>u have %  no* only of %  KnglUh be diaheartened gfa. get kg the I r,i,it-i %  .ri.i % %  • i Ie lencecelng atamgod OB* %  it .open CaanpoUNa It. l-rldas. th.Uih January, rt aaorsda llaittadoe Out eminent Bight. In %  earaagM aaaayfaBI A NdUre lo lloowssiv HOIST. tar SAM ~l .. II t•l^ II M I MM-I.I HAM" ( 111 KKKKT -I SI MI0T M.-le.n Iiu< -galnw approlniuitrli m.ODtl anuaia leal ot land. oserlooklng GoLI Cuurae with vle down lo I be eea: coiiinrlaing i lledtnomi, Drawing arl Uinlng 1 Kitchen Bpeeloue Oome. Room iin.lem.ath. aUo Oarage ii.,.ii with Bath =nd Toilet. Ill M. \l till Rnckle> Now Rood, on appros' MB, aquare trrt %  >( I Magiilflrent slew inc uulni. ('.in-'. J nodrooma. I>,-n.g Dh.lng Rouns. Kitchen DawhBMaSn Oarodo S ar v MSg Hi-im wilh Bath and Tolla*. enough roaan la* Laiundry HlNt.Al.OW r.i'i.prt.itsg 9 Bedmama, t with adjoiiing Toilet anil DoSh. and eleo ". M pa rale Toilet and Bat". tuniijl and Uvtng Ri-jaa. lane VeiArtih on W..I and modi"!" ilas ,-tto to ihe Bast. Kit.h., 1 airrtanli R.-oni. with Toilet and Uath, Oarage. Btlvata at Grae.nHall Terrace, and .landing an approtimalely 13 000 aquarr feel i.l land Bill. DIM ti Warahosiaa anil Building, altuatr al Marhtll Nlreet. IVidgel.ii> adjoining China Doll Re.taurj.-i' %  Landing on approKamately loa.i MtaaM tret of land with a fronl.'irr Of apprttalntal'-i ISM fa*t .i-i Marhlll fttroet ling W very aultabir lor dividing ... .1 renung into .mall %  inrra or lalge Teallle Pocturv. Of >l>i*iniatrl) IB.taJd aquare leal %  nd with one laigo and o i>uildiiii> there. it.at Roebuck Street, lull I -. rttree-t aisd oMa> n i ROYAI. BARBADOS VACHT (LIB NOTICE A COCKTAIL DANCE In Honour of ,.f Vu-f Admiral SIR W1LUAM ANDIIKWS. f % %  C.ll.. D.S.O, CotiiniandanT-in-t lin-f uf Ainniiu i.nd West Indies Btateon and the C'.ipt-iii and OaskaaTI ot H.M-B. -'SHEFKIEUJ" WIU he hcia on SATURDAY 12Ui January. 1952 Danriny from 7.00 u.m. IO lo.oo mm. T. BKUCF. LEWIS. Secretary. 1.1.52—Jn. HAMS (fimkedi CHICKEN HADDIES .. BACON RASHERS .... TRIM (Pork St Beef).... il r. ES i C.T. ONIONS MANGO CHL'TNKY KETCHUP TOMATO SAUCE MAYONNAISE Roebuck Street M VIHoI, BOURN VITA Tins PEARS PEACHES ASPARAGUS -.. H FRUIT COCKTAIL .... .. SLICED APPLES CROWN MALT . Bott. GOLDEN ARROW HUM Dial 2072 & 4502 ON SALE TO-MORROWBARBADOS ANNUAL REVIEW Advoralr Slalionrrv :i/A COPY — Robfrls Stationery Virathrrhrad's llrug Slow Mltrhr-tl. fll Harder. i\ HA..HI mum MABI.OW—Tl" .• lw,^ detKBhlo eoo.t %  rnpartia. .".jiaWng ul a naooVrn %  !! pi.m,rd biaaSBlisw aaal the original h.. wo "Inah MaiaSMt". are oflerad depend entlr n. a. a wh-tr r.ill dalOlM wn appllctlan. MiilURN 4Tt"B 1.1 agia Onaii.. Hall Tenroca—A Magg m il bungalow ot atona caeaymaralori with parapet rni.l Tin. proport) boa the aam,n...e ot a eawnor Wte and o vdry Bne view aoawardi. Tkajro ot S good bedrooersa with l.lll-ln wa.dr.iboa. t^tga loonge living rwoan wha. S vorandaha leading from II The kitchen H g .th Sited cupattanti Poaaa" %  • S-OM liarage, 2 aj and laundry. CASABLANCA". Ma.well'. riaatl n beautiful pinperty arn.11* flnert pre-war wormarnhlK Well 0~.nl lor aOaT running with 1 NCdf I • bedroonui, rerandan. kitchen, pantry, garage. aUirenr-M... Bta ,t i> appro* : acres wlUl Howry ond vegetable gardoni. prodiirtlse oirhard and coconut ernvr One icre walled garden M aold wp-rateiy aa building at* • %  BTBATIIMIIKI I..,'. house %  ir>-day. .. commoda 11< .11 roinpr laea enr lo Md gallerle*. 1 reception, dining mom. 5 bedroom.. kitchen. pantry, itorernoma. garage etc Well recommended at the greaUy reduced I -aked. •WlSinOYSB", St Peter—A mild one .mrey .lone .evidence with ablngled roof, lately etei.aiv.ly r.-ii. billed with great HH IIMI'I The liiiiw ha* 1 wide roomy vea-andahal front and aide. I.rge drawing %  %  r.g rorrs. Sgeod bodracona iwitn waah baainai. l..u.di>. aei.anta' <|Ual. acre* with ptoductlsni .ind large parking opaco BM car. "Wyndoyer" .. -rii elevated on the rldjs, alwavo beneflU from u hrewre anu •HOI.BBR* Hiiisr -it. James -An BMato houao built of atone with pine ftoora and ihlngle roof 3 rtvaptlon, 5 bedroonia. vernndatio aS gsraae and uasial outbulldlnga. The houao lUndi on appro* scree of well timbered land imahoganyl approached by %  %  Aiy flanked with cloaely i.eea. The out%  landing attraction of "Holder'a** I. lite v. %  deb haa thadvantage of being well elevated snd cool, with fine vtewe on all lade* Cooat Ii lea* than a rr.ilo away and town a mites. "1XBTON ON SKA", Near Oleum An SlUaafUS fully turnlahad ass alda bungalow bulrt right on n lan.is b.ach with excellent ball .ng faclllt-ea. Tlwre ilde froni t %  ng the whole frontage. 4 bedrooma. IS wills baainai. Urge I.-vnaped lounge with cocktail 11 si 1 A at. Peter—A modarr ,..ral .bine houar with event. looflng and ol exceptionally eouos mnauuction. ,,.,., A Ts-dni .. r,rough to I tuitable REALTORS Limited RIAL RBTATK ACDSTH AUCTION CCM VALt'CHB III IS) Roebuck Street. Bridget..-n Calling All Taxi-Owners lie sure to net u lin .f Jnlinson's seioationul CAR-IM.ATK and have your Mat Jitiiiiar>. J952 <;ir liichh pulishefl (tir the iirri\nl f Ihe S.S. "Caruiiiu" M Wednesday. ''.' ll MHI-Jt nil Tourist* look (or clean and Klisteiiini: cars ami vvilli John son's CAR-PLATK you are sure to make 11 HIT. Oblainahlr at all leading arases and hardware slores. K. J. HAMEL-SMiTII & Co., Ltd. Phone 4748 Sole Iriwirihult.rs %  Bdbjgbj St. •.lenalvaly ile,i aid decora40d InafeMo a There are wide, roomy a ,r~,f.,i-...i,., J i..i,. an t with moal attractive VI* %  the bear 11. Tl,e livfig rot itaknu with lai lull.. I trr The board* ana M> -1— mippiicd with AaViisinaIbe k lie hen la a bsitlrr'* pantry with all modern (llme.it. The grosind floor .. large alorei..,indiy and aorvanU' •uaitarav The grounda are about %  en) well laid nut and) Maimwater and .Ie, Irlclly .re mat-lied ait.1 the gaidena ousi>iied with piped water from an electric pump mud lo a deep well on the prvpeitt. "OBANVIU ". rilnt Hall— •'1 nailerrowsna, s bedroom. kitchen, pantry and t„i, ,1,1 %  : ,1, ,1 .1 i.llll .., t.nMr and largo oulMH ,re about S nf an . ,, „ l— paeture. alao ronuins good buildm nitist. nvn , j an „. Cue.t Appro*. 3 acre* with good MSB One nt Ihe lew %  area. The ol-lai.d ind la prepared to 1 ... • 1 ISSII BOIag. Uritton'i Oroal M graclm.* N %  tone hcni-e with pteBaaat ~ Bf. leatrd gawunaal Which ofleta %  *dirlere.il At lib* entrance over Ihe driveway Uweo la a cut.-rert ear |-..rch wfn-li give. Thar la %  leparolo dining room, -tudy. 4 double I s dr ooaai. gsrago. tervinU' quarter! and usual amerUtkn A highly recommeiided prnporty ooon lo oafari. m wgr 1 l.il lounge. RENTALS VIi I gf lawrenceTsU pgff ni.hed reeldence with 4 bedroot.u ploaaant and • %  kept greaand, nf about 1 acre completely en Cloaad Available on lea** Pc.eo m on Jan. .satiable on REAL ESTATE AGENT? ACCTlONEUtB Sfaa -.1 KVr.VfiKS PLANTATIONS RCILDING