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






ee
ICE FIVE CENTS
ESTABLISHED 1895 TUESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952 PRIC

teats cont A nd B’dos Has Tourist Red Forces


































iring mem-

<
- 3
A dati ThrowBack
| (
j
C Hl ccommodadatto
h h IMOT " , U.N. Attack
RUMOUR DENIED
di P| A A
. . ghth Army He % oes
® What was probably the beginning of a Barbados Hotel} \ tEA,
Association met on Sunday last at the Rockley Beach Club| A CHINESE Communist
| to discuss the false rumour that local hotels were booked to »] 1d back ‘ 3 :
| be ttalion hurled back a series
capacity and are turning away visitors. This meeting was a log Allied attac on the kev
direct result of a Leading Article appearing in the bietes |mountain west of Korangpori
WASHINGTON, Jan. 7 Advocate and the various proprietors and hotel mana: gers | on Sunday in the day’s long-
Truman and Churchill agreed on Monday to work o1 who were present met to see what could be done to scotch est and bloodiest action. Sinc
i a project to streamline the cumbersome North Atlantic | this rumour | United Nations infantryme
; Preaty Organization to make it more effective The first It was decided AAS EERE: OTT lost the huge hill on Decem
| formal conference between Truman and the British Prime oo tg pet gy “iain Ages tt G jber 2 they have atlempté
j he W . & reves j Lar 7 : hould cail on the Secretary of ti # | f. | - . 7 . t
winrigit oe the White House covers la wide range of prob- Barbados Publicity Committee t rene ow nearly a dozen times to recap
P BI er these tw né ry S firs , . omic bof : Z
ems unde rt 1esé two main group Fi thy economic prob see what help they could get ir j}ture and hold the position,
lems involved in the Western defence effort. Secondly the matter yesterday mornin Resigns |The Communists on Sunday
genera! North Atlantic Treaty Organization problems in- these three gentlemen duly call o 1} ‘ net three
: : . § I I ; {held the positions, and threv
_ cluding the desire to simplify the present org anization n Miss Joan Kysh at the Inform ltwo stiff counteratiacks int
Oar the @toliberit < auation. ation Bureau at the Baggage Ware | PARIS Jan. 7 j two SUI - COUMIET A CLACH .
Churchill appealed for arge al house Premier Rene Plev : cari ‘his| the United Nations advanc i
Ki wD V tri location of American steel if th Miss Kysh was most co-oper-| eight of aie te Gomiiting Gouesi- They also lobbed in heav:
l e2 es ies | British are to go on with thei ative and informed them that the ment resigned Monday night} mortar and artillery fire
| $13 600,000,000 three-year rear matter had alread been taken UP) after being defeated in Parlia- An Bighth Art pok
Wi ill Have ment programme eens ‘ at we Inforniatic n Office OF The’ ment en the first of eight ched- | hat the day-lo
rr 4 Chhuarehili sat ‘ FORTY-FOUR-YEAR-OLD unfrocked Ttalian priest and former China Missionary Luciana Negrinf, and ah eT Commission. ‘in rrini~ | led votes of confidence in his} «moderate to hes \ j
| iman ana Churchill set up a 21-year-old Claire Young from Chicago, who raneaway from home and renounced her citizenship to dad who had been a to correct) 1952 budget | ighters shot down five MIG 15
vontests Re ete ea aera stay in Italy, after their civil marriage in Milan. Ex-communicated Luciana Negrini, renouncing vows a statement to this effect read} te ; a | SA Waitin. tan be a
yen ct Re aR OPERE: Pay of celibacy made as a Roman Catholic priest, said after the wedding: “I am still a Catholic at heart, Gver the radio from one of their! The vote was 341 to 243 white os rs ceah cht Meas :
F , : set but I love Claire and prefer breaking my religious vows to breaking her heart.” bulletins. The hotel proprietors; Pleven submitted his resigna-| “ ae an Wittee aad AA: isthe
BORONIA hon tee Spec tr (ee The resolute Claire met Negrini when he was attached to the Chicago Mission. She ran away from also asked if the Publicity Com-| tion to President Vincent Auriol| faged in eae
thr ae at on Monday when the 4 re the ereegens Bhd. the home in Jan uary and made for Italy. Since then she has sold nylons from door to door to raise funds. mittee would do all in its powe: ' plunging the country into a new! of snow
Sata. — Ele ctions take place me Minister at a later meet- Negrini has recently been peddling neckties. In Chicago Signora Negrini’s father, Professor James | to contradict this rumour in Can-| political erisis A Chinese Red company hit
ache Veo pomination Day > ould never forgive his daughter whose marriage had severed all family ties. ida, the U.K. the U.S.A. and Monsieur Auriol at onc ©] attacking Allied infantrymen
throughout th } . . Young, said he w g c Z
ghout 1e island, and al- Defence mobilizer Charles Wil- = -EEPREAB. Venezuela and it was promised] started consultations with party nt alone th embattlé
though there were changes in some !son head the American gro ‘ ‘ A Foes U.P me point along € nba
; : 1eaced 1¢ 4american group - — that cables would be sent to Mr.| leader Fr. : 1estimated 1 f
of the other Vestrie €t there will jin the committee. Lord Cherwell * ¢ sector and an unestimated nun
be no contest an old erony of Churchill’ f Communist threw itself
In St. Michael the ret

lis atomic dviser head



bers were returned unopposed
This was the second occasion in 12
years that there has been

Rex Stollmeyer, West Indian } ist
Trade Commissioner in Montreal, other United Nations troo}
gh ; ‘Is zwerman ar. e i 7 The West India Committee in Lon | United Nations treop; pI
The commi cheduled ’

; : .
i! : don, and Mr. Wendell P. Colton, Group For J ca both counter-attacks but the Com
1 non- jy for I iat os y i E agent f the Barbados .
é , jmectin | Vionday alte oo
!



for munists held them down ‘o sligh
contested election in this parish.

8 Barbadk Pubiicity
C his. informatio: was learned Committee in New York 7; ° l R . h | gains after these sharp «
The iast occasion was in 1948. after t White House issued only ld M d There was no representative of ropica esearen | aad

¢ 1 Bl un echeiny sapiens ter Soe Ch Ll ul el 1 S. ( vongress hare resen / ent

The members who were returned Committee ir Caracas and it | Allied artillery pounded Chines
mat and Chu chill

| were; — 8
Secret Meeting RIT }Al AL] KGI ‘DD
Bryden; Mr, V. W. A. Chase: Hon ”

typhoid and influenza will be un-| Nations eharge. Chinese artiller
V. C. Gale, M.L.C.; Mr. F. Cc. The morning meeting lasted 65

| '
|
} e
| | s ~ the local Venezuelan Cersul dertaken in Jamaica during the stop the Allied second effort on
Goddard, M.C.P tS a ae , minute nd another was sched- Wi mn | ession That there is absolutely no tenth ee, aix months bys team of ex~ the Communists still held groun
Grannum; Mr. J. W. Hewitt; Mr,|uled for 5 p.m. which woulq be | ‘ ‘ : C perts who arrived here yesterday
D. G, Leacock; Mr. E. D. Mottley,| devoted to lit tters



: From Our Ow Cervrespondent)
was decided that either the agent . ee . ar





Mr, T. Bowring, Mr. C. A. Bi
waite; Mr. C. C. Browne; Mr,

{| positions on che mountain and

f British West Indian Airways KINGSTON, J’c J 1 g » gr roop: thay o )
ag » 7 , SINGS N, J’ca,, Jan, 7 gave ground t Df a chan t
Meet et sin Ne Ww should be informed or that he Re : rite
|
|





S tesearch into vomiting sickness re-group for § second l
S. matter should be taken up through





i | >» extremely well con uct
iilitary matters in- WASHINGTON, Jan. 7. in the rumour was made doubly|on a fellowship grant from the Ee Pap extremely. ws ee
MCP; Mr. McD. Symmonds;|cl

cluding the atomic bomb. Con- The United States Congress co-] sure when yesterday, with the help! Tropical Research” Fouadation of; P¥nker positions guarding eve
Mr. A. R. Toppin, Mr. H. A. Tudor;| ference officials said the 5 p.m

Mr. B. A. Weatherhead and Mr | meeting

T. W. Miller deal of
At 1 minute past ten o'clock, the

Hon. R, Challenor, Senior Justice! released on the meeting

of the Peace present, nominated Britain is seeking a gre ex-

Mr. R. M. Cave as Sheriff, and » of atomic information ‘with

told the ratepayers that as it was ed States and reportedly

2 . . ' t igt tp<
The case in which Burton Springer a 23-year-old fisherman |yenes for its new session, start-!of the hotel proprietors, the| Chicago and Lasdon, Members of seneenn to the high ou
of St. Lucy is arraigned for the murder of a 23-month-old | ing - jc uceday, ives lots of ac Aawnette permed oe 2 om é: up the soundavion. are, one enc bee \!
=p ad : - 19. began yesterday | Vice being offered legislators wha*'on 28 of the Islan eading| teriologist, virologist, and parasi-|
child, Ge offrey Boyce on September 19, ne Coil 5 ore hould be done to run this coun-!| Hotel: Residential Clubs and| tologist who in addition to making
before the Hon. The Lord Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore
|

ild involve 1 grez
ry | Guest Houses listed on a pamphlet|@ study of Jamaica’s annual mys-
| Mr. F. E. Field, Assistant Attorney General, is prosecuting | ‘Defence Mobilizer Charles Wi) :

ighly classified cuit
and little information would





ur







* 1 S issued by the Publicity Committee. | tery ailment which Kills hundreds Formosa Re dg
for the Crown and Mr, C. H. Clarke, K.C., associated with json recommended a tighter price|It was found that there were 225| 0f poor people and is known as the |


















. ; iwage a ‘Te. . tr . ' ' .| vomiting sickness, will set up cen-
rather dificult day. Yor him ne | Weyunied, States and reportedly:| Mfr, G, 8. Niles defending the accused. | codes ees aha pe teas aes | Tana, eattag, Sea, ft ln | Sta doe shat" aeet eae | enounce
would act as sub-Sheriff. , Gas cauiltea. eOoue ‘he = of, Eye witness Colvin Phillips underwent a two-hour CTOSS |taxes and rigid economy would represents nearly a third of the|®f influenza and typhoid-like or-|
| Mr, Cave was sworn in by Mr.) atomic air bases in Britain. examination by defence Counsel yesterday while Theresa |i in this fight too. | total rooms available at these par-| 8@nism Pei in G rt
A & Bryden as Presi jing Officer, | = = Pr Boyce mother of the deceased child was the only other From the Congress of Indust ‘l) ticular hote residential clubs and The influéwza centre will be éa- ipl £ xyOYV e
eae a era eer st ; Ponca Pe eee em ata witness called yesterday Organization came demands fer! guest hoy The list includes}tablished under a scheme ointly |
blog the xetining soernibet gs ay pars oh cadet ersaal Sen The Pr ti so ll ul sixt ? ‘e witnesses stricter controls, the closing © jalmost eve hotel, residential} promoted by the World Health | TAIPEH, Formosa, Jan..7
ae, SOR SROE APA be an! apace aaa 3 PI it weet MON We wi as all Sas tax, loopholes, approval of civil club and guest house in every part! Organisation and the University Chinese Communists’ atten
Satisfied aoe ae Bou? ane Bopete: 2 hel 7 Chek tia Ce caeeee eae Be as Seat tid Cantata tee? (of the island. College of the West Indes establish an effective under
satiste {gave the conference latest figures | held a torch light so that Springer Ne se social security and welfare laws. agtentnuin, Miao '
" : on the dollar drain which will_be| could see to take out the child's Grenada Fire B nw MOsAa CO
Mr. Tudor said be had very announced in London Tuesday. heart, liver and brain,

much pleasure in proposing the old

Bit selurnt i iat ft e + * with the formal denuneiation «
ut returning legislators are fay T ihe Pelping Remime by the leader
. i oe) The day before the alleged mur- = - M oven erested in the forthcom- ping Reg le by e leade
Vestry, and added that from the Churehill also explained whyj|der, Phillips told the court that Destroys Homes, ‘in = Sandon cacaleetan aid th I ) e e eC ul nh of the Provincial Communist Com-
paucity of electors present there the British will not be able to|Springer had asked him whether 5
seemed to be an indication that the 4

2 { investigations of Gov- mittee, who disbanded andl sur
. all of > money ¢ I i-] he wanted to go to Canada, but he G tc . variou ations ;
ratepayers were quite satisfied| pend all of the money app opri € 0 go to Canada Busine ss I ous





rendered to the Chinese N

To ‘lsolationism’? (ecieeesc..

Tl or waste and _ corruption,
‘ted for rearmament in this fiscal} nad told him no, Springer said he { ernment ste }

in trying to write a reat
ear and may have to extend the} wanted to go and he knew how From Our Own Cort than ying a: &

esponde

with the work of the old Vestry. |‘
He was sure that if they were}























































{
f Re "7 nany new laws. |
betes Rea? deceit case vs .y | three-year defence programme to} he could get money to do so. He GRENADA, Dec, = ss ie vil an’s eched- mittee members, the le
Giesauanen uh z would ays ey ur five years. The immedi-|had a book at home which would | A midnight fire iast night de nen en — Sea ne | ieee : i. rank and file members of «hv (
many more ratepayers present tha ate bottleneck for the British is] assist him in getting the money jtroyed four residences and four | Ul ri “the He isa aia Baeeia! By LYLE WILSON munist Party in Formo
aie fat that the Vestry as it was| the lack of steel suitable for arma- ne he a to do was to get, ajlower floor busine concern ig ee sday to deites: his Sta‘ : WASHINGTON, Jan 7 Peiping Communist i
> SCPE UAL bie ee ah AS ON ae ee eh Stee g chart the | child, ci it draw 1 ‘ircle, | along ‘ street, § jeorge a3 ore . . ata + Mn — ;
composed had a number of good] ™é a, Peer is also Anais an bets porinkie ‘sou Seed ott tn te ise “Ps Z at : Caren \ fof Union message, failed to pro- National political analysts are impressed. by the f fact that a]nounced, Defecting Reds saic 1
j L »( States and nding ip-]5 . SII vr 1€a ec > ist January a ; ; “ 1 ” . a ay ‘te ‘ » mh
erie SeDO RIA niet) BLO ae et vards of 1,000,000 tons for Bri-|circle, read from the book, and he | Savoy Hotel fire yoke much pre-session oratory large majority of Presidential “possibilities” for the can- ee had acte . ee
. re) give W i eile 5 . : Ip : - > ‘ 2 . yere convincer f eipu
dhcke. “webaebt ae ir order toféain is going to be a major prob-; Would get the money, At the time} Completely razed were the re UE didacy in 1952 are identified with the West and South rather sold out the e stire mair
valuable ne ake a 2 : | yo : ‘ eas s . t > mé
assist in the running of the affairs ;!er ee Fe. pe gt Bagge et iences of Mr, P. D. Je eph, Mrs than with the populous and wealthy eastern seaboard where tine Kremlin and thet: aie
assis ‘ : rf ad a habit i ys 8 ; Ww son's in mu ‘ ; ;
of the parish, He was sure that; ,,. ll sutzior-| leaving her little children and he | &:.”;. Wilson's boarding a , * > internationalism is strongest of oppression and pur
; ears the feelings of all!. T’wman and Churchill sawtt.or-] leaving her little. children and h Mrs. Margaret Clyne’s upper floo. Ne t t iN o .
a wae esis ce nea so, | ised the following communique at{ would go for one of them. residence and the pharmacy ZOtLatvons © his has conte ig ag ula inhuman”.
1e ratepaye Ww , » Monday’s .et “2 le y , | tion as to whether there is an) »
the end of Monday’s meetings. “‘At Next day Phillips saw him go | bel the busines ses of 7 mas ”
y a as much as enere elow, the JUSINE premise a = . 5 The Reds’ declaration als«
and he i the at bee a Rardin I this afternoon’s meeting between} for the child and having eee) it haterin death ge OG! atl oben Over Sugar: Crop underground public trend toward | ub ookly nh Mother that the Formosa. Commun
the Mé ant oe sas Sih ire the the President and Prime Minister}out it in a bag and hid it until { Proprietors, the “Sew Smart” “isolationism” or at least retrench- | ware convinced that they wer
plementec eee ‘fit +s return | theit chief military advisors were f night. During the night the body | are ssmaking establishment, the KE 1 S b ll ment in the gcope and cost of | ‘a % Quads atten aol hes ‘ “ tas : wc)
the ld Ve ay p art of which took) present. Several military matters} was dissected and Springer car- home of Mr. and Mrs. George nds uccessfu ry United States International Pro- | ie mee Tt a : eet ann oe er
ne Ole stry, part of » fat ainl ve merit ‘ «eived con-}ried the brain, liver, heart, and a - oy srammes Uy 7 mosa., it saic at Communism 11
charge of the affairs of the island| were presente , and eer Sone hicod to eae where he read to|5t Bernard and a small retail ‘From Our Own Correspondent) . Bx ay ie lient k sa ae | ; NEW YORK, Jan. 7. | Pormosa is facing extinction and :
during the last year ideratic Talks will be resumed a irits ‘ shop owned by Charles Harris ANTIGUA., Jan. 7 uxxpert explaination, however, is Mrs, Fanny Graber, 32, Brooklyn the time had passed when a st |
@ On Page 3. cat pied Maen (UE) eet | _ To the extreme ends a this ra Two days of negotiations con- fee sioe Scant Gees ra mother of three | children “gay ©} cessful conquest of the island 1
Phillips who said he was forced the buildings of T.R. Evans and ning reaping this year’s sugar , : te iit 1 feo Ww birth to quadruplets to-day in jess possible either by force of arr
to accompany Springer, was afraid | Premises owned Pees Lionel ene crop were succ cessfully concluded te sonee e Panis , van seonomc than half an hour Mrs, Graber ion political intrigue
+ x > a. : é ii ; ’ ners »; Were seriously threatened at the t Saturda evening i an} es are ronges Mave SUPPTeSS~ | Dresented her bewildered husband al Re ts .
THE i es KRING Ok LIBY A when he he ard a queer sound, He | aint Ea” Xeanades. sustalaing i ature ening n wn od thelr Setereat tn faevoietie ames ; ; pine bike & : The declaration, signed by (
aid that Springer afterwards told|!ootline, 5 1s ats osphere of. mutual understand - ; " ; Joseph with three girls and a boy mittee members and top Red
him that he had not got any money.| heavy losses to stock due to play- ng between members cf the} Until General Eisenhower ha = © quickly he did not have time (vanikere in Foswioss 1 bs
Twenty-six-year-old Thereza| ing of the hose to save it from] , mploven Federation end the | 2°unced hi availabili 5 fOr’ <0 get excited according to the Pitincan end their & eek ite
Boyce of Pie Corner, mother of | catching. Ant cue Trades Labour Union both Republican nomination Bushwick Hospital superintendent. | Seed P
Geoffrey Boyce was the first wit-| A café owned by Mr. Francis]: ides being satisfied with the man- If the General enoins eee The uperintendent said “hej =
ness called. She has three other] Redhead formerly of San Fernando ner in which Chairman C. C, Low- tedly refuse to run, there would at there in a chair reading “ o—
children, the youngest being eight) w; —_ eae run ind The F mh 4-Chee, new Labour Conrni ae : Oe gap in the ite 40 |newspaper and let his mother-in- R a D N t w {
months Drigade worked heroically as we sioner handled matters politica romt, and sectional iM-lisw do all the floor pac ing.” \
The morning when Geoffrey was}as yolunteer workers The use of To-day the signing of all agree-|terests of the agricultural Middle |"" : cee em eds oO oO an

he had left her sons, 7 t i n by the f ¢ | ' il k West. th Wester tut The childrén were immediately |
missing she Rat 'S) «| seawater drawn by the fire engin€| ments finalized that all workers 1¢ Western mining stutes lavec j { i 1 Mrs &, ¥ : I
year-old Anthony and 8- month- vas the principal aid in checking jn the industry will receive aland the race-troubled South would ; oad tn Gui Loy od mM A ‘ tabl« A rmistice
old Timothy with a neighbour ;



































































uber wi taken to a. private!
the spread. 20% overall wage increase, ook larger in the campaign. Poli nid hove tee aati ag UNSAN. Jat
Eleanor Boyce, and went to a Fire damage was estimated at) ans in the Eastern States with | 2026 a a ey : MUNSAN, Jan
pond to wash clothes, She had], arly $190,000 No lives wer€;- For every thousand tons of international outlook would| ®#!d to be go x Sa ae The United Nations chief 1
taken Valentine her other son, st but among the 26 persons|sugar produced over and above 6 lith hour eforta te-butld u rhe hos pie an Cr eneee nde ey negotiator said Monday there
with her rendered homeless some had t 23,000 tons a bonus }% of wage Presidential “possibilities.” id pag yaby Tenn (nites growing indicatiot that Comy
fi . , . 96 t t at 3.23 a.m e ’ ie rant “ e art
vy turned bout make their escape by way of [ire |} paid. Thus if 32,000 tons ol Senator Levelett Saltonstall of! fe Ena ne wena bain: ite: sala nists do not wan tabl rr
a A A lg ade Ms adde s to the street ugar are manufactured worker chusett Governor Thom 1 was tice in Korea
o'clock she went back at Eleanor | »riéa ROGGE i pabeieaca aa Ae nak aABRS OO :? Z a aio ve knew there would be a mul- Todey's report.from Panmur
ee ’ he} | I recei a 44% nus. ewey of New York, despite two}, 7 we didn’t expect aay. ‘ + a I
30yce’s, lef Vale mer Rips z | For the first time in the island esidential defeats ‘and Senator |), see aa errs was the familiar “no prog
othe rs and we nt te the ai homes B. 4. Doe ke rs workers have been divided into] James H. Duff of Pennsylvania ar’ fee eh yin ’ hess tye #2, th’ Commies sna: wath
water. nen sne : = we ctions and cutters may { R bl at) aa woul >. ‘ in good faith and sincerely
I zest children were 1 m , cpl . aSterh ‘epuprican wie wow’) two minutes after the second one aa Oh re CE o reason f
poe thes ee them tea and told | Resume Work leleet to work Monday, Tuesday et more Presidential attention ii|ynd fourth and last. was deliv- pones re cen be no re mf
Be * 5 wa = | Wednesc at or Thursdiy he . t a At , nem to construc milita i
1 t Eleanor Boycc’s Vednesda and oor 1 enhowe hould flaws. refuse ered at 3.45 a.m. :
a Se at ee pipe for GEORGETOWN, B.G., Jan. 5 | Friday, Saturda sn | He cate the het’ chAid wealth fields during the period it
more water and when she re- Dockers at Georgetown res : ; Even if Eisenhower announc ¢ in at three and one half armistice” said Vice Admiral
turned she started to nurse Timo- work this morning after yester Provided they work the wea ivailability, experts believe | pound the boy three pounds; Turner Joy. —
thy. The other three children were evening's stoppage which affec ted 4 three days weekly a by hs be at it will be good campaign poli-;uine ountes and the last two girl: He flew to Tokyo f iferer
outside at this time Anthony ES ie een aa i oot ¥ a ver ages bt py cs t dentify him with the State eighed three pounds, four ounces with General Ridg , r 2 1 Y
in while she was nursit ESD Barc plleo. ven A eae bay : ra = wy hele f Kansas where he spent his early| and three pounds fifteen ounces Allied commander in the ri]
and she sent him hom« The order to resume was given f orker may werk 11 , oY eal r= . aah atl Ley "
Vv lentine later came and told py the Executive of the Waterfront | week if he chooses and draw full] ‘ife. This reflects the view tha | -
her “th k pes e ye had called her. , Worker Union to permit efforts{vemmission. In the past year] ‘he We tern agricultui il area w a
When 4 went home Anthony py the Labour Department to end] Antigua cutters have averagec e the battleground : | % oJ a
as there She went back 4).< wages dezdlock between} cutting only 14 tons daily as com- state tes of other yes seep | L *S STROC HO }
anor Boyce to see whether gocker and principal ship; pared with 4 and 5 tons daily ir ho figure in curren ; residenti A L ] A
‘ t +f C k t ire s follow
G eoffrey was thert He was not\oicenis 1 »sroceed (C P.) St. Kitt peculation are a ; ¥
ve aptiig and at made enquiries . et Republicans: Senator Robert A. |} oS TH. 7 Ui MINES
among the ¢ ncighbours | wr Caft, active candidate of Ohio | ss 17 y Kh 'f A / wh
“This was about mid-d he 2 ‘e , Governor Earl Warren. alrend a
| said, ‘‘and i earched until abou CRICKET NEWS our Hugh Beaver nnounced in California : n To Berlin 20 miles \ 1
| three. I later reported the matter | General Doupia MacArthur ens ‘ i
to the police who continued the | WREST INDIES vs. TASMANIA | WV d. > M 0 t > or Wisconsin | Z ) OWervigerode (RUSSIAN zone ) ' : POLAND |
arch : at Launceston | made Mmemover Harold Stasse resident of | WARZ WINS N Vv: * s {
Knew Accused | y ' onsylvania but formerly Gov Spee tn pd ‘
knew Burton Springer ar LUNCH DETAILS | OF C.D. se rnor of Minnesota and believed fr F rg LEIPZIG, ( 4
in Phillis d-day or TASMANIA— ist Innings rongest ix the northweste 1% Saw fr 3 Oy
| mber 21 later, she Morrisby not out The Secretary of State for the| stoteg and Nebrask | iS 14 Nil gees neat
+ iia police- | Thomas c Guillen b,Gomez 3% | Colonies (Mr. Oliver Lyttelton) Senator Bverett Dirksen and | 1 aN PE) ytn f Chemeitz . |
Late he he Poli Davidson run out a appointed Sir Hugh Eyre rnor Adri Steven possible | | %- AS at Pr > ’
| . “Dy { Police Extras \¢ wpbell Beaver, M. Inst. LE compromise candidat if the| L “he vs “4 j
} | te re there r } Cher E., to be a member of pub an Conventior hould be| Ny j
ree neil vance TOTAL (for 2 wkts.) 65. |the Célonial Development Cor} yi rdlo Died ry
| EL SAYID SIR MAHOMED IDRIS EL SENUSSI. Idris El Senussi nd saw Gee es) Fae eam rhe De ocrats: Harry S. Tru-| IRANI ints |
the pro-British ae of Cyrenaica, the man who remained loyal to ni eo pe a . . pee During the war 5S Hugt v Missouri i Bark | I MINING ARE
ay e Army &, took o th ew State of on the i¢ ne 2 wr ras Oc tene anc ice-President Alben tarkley | MINING
| ee eee fen ae eee aa an ‘ ae : Brit : On one of the occasions she wa ‘ 1 hi ld Beaver wa Director Ge ral 7 entice | ews Pt ae
Libya, on Christma tive ind became its fi ing hus a Britis going ‘to the pine ne std. sine ‘rienc 8 Lip’ OO Controller General at th« linis- . 3 eS, . Se id THE SEALED-OFF uranium zone of Eastern Germany where Russia
pledge of the last war and a United Nat decision comes into i cae's arte . Spring er ge z in the try of Work before which he| yee ; poy Ten: sae is reported to be building up a mammoth mining industry. It
operation. British troops will remain in the territory, by friendly | Girectior of her house. This ws So far one plantation of the|was for some years a partner in |Crime Investigator, of Te 7 from here that Colonel Fedya Astrachov, the zone’s boss, a Stalin
understandi with the Libyan anthorities until the Libyan ease seg a irection of | Haggatts Group has bee old. |Sir Alexander Gibb and Partner +r Robert & * te © +r Prize winner and kev man in Soviet atomie production, fled to t
| ment is ele It is expected that then negotiations for an alli ance i : ; " 7 is Friendship and it h been | Consulting Enginéers. In additior enied t ivallabil ‘ ! - West a month ago. He is thought now to be in Washington and as
| l } The 61-year-old Bl Sayid Sir Mohamed Idris El j 4 oor . ri¢ bought by Mr. J. A. Haynes of [Bice being, at present Managing |homa 1 security disaster this may mean as much to the Russians a the |
| ica Decemt r 4th from Ben osama at RB eats as Thereza Bo ad | Parks, St. Joseph. Direetor of Arthur | ‘ Lyndo nuch spee~ disappearance of British atom sntist Pontecorvo last year meant
tl moment he assumed the l | aa San } t\ Friendship Plantation } ap-|& Company Ltd., r-ju ark . horse ' to the West.-EXPRESS.
eft he il I I p-} I OF ee
_ lto the pone and ibse¢ y ximatel 115 acres of rable |man of the Briti ¢ € oO oO Texa we
@ On Page 5 land of of 211 acre ' Management | =u(U.P )











PAGE TWO





H°s V. C. GALE, M.L.C., Man
aging Director of the Advocate

Co., Ltd., was among the passen-
gers returning from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.I.A. after

attending the Trinidad Turf Club’s
Christmas meetings

Mr. Gale had a very successful
meeting in which Mr. Cyril Bar-
nard’s Bright Light trained by Mr
Gale won four races and Crossbow
also trained by him won once.

Other Barbadian turfites re-
turning by the same plane were
Hon. Dr. A. S. Cato, M.L.C., Mr
and Mrs. Tommy Edwards, Mr
Stanley Blanchette, Mr. Vernon
Marshall, Mr. Bertie Proverbs,
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Yvonet and

son

On Honeymoon

PENDING their honeymoon in
S Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Elias who arrived from
Trinidad on Sunday evening by
B.W.1.A. They are guests at the
Crane Hotel, St. Philip

Mr. and.Mrs. Elias were mar-
ried at St,-Patrick’s Church, New-
ton on Saturday. Mr. Elias is of

the firm.of Messrs. Nagib Elias
& Sons of Port-of-Spain, while

his wife is-the former Sally Man-
soor, daiighter of Mr. and Mrs
Amin Mansoor of Lebanon, Syria.

They plain to remain here for
one month,

1.C.T.A. Student

R. MICHAEL NURSE, son of

Mr. 8S. H, Nurse, Po.ice Mag-
istrate of Holetown, and Mrs
Wurse returned to Trinidad by
B.W.1.A. on Sunday night where
he will continue his studies at
Trinidad’s Imperial College of
Tropical Agriculture. Michael had
been spending the Christmas holi-



days with his parents at “Palm
Beach”, St; James.
Charlie
R. CHARLIE PARAHOO of
the Office Staff of Messrs
J. N. Harriman and Co.,, Ltd’s

Construction Department returned
from Trinidad by B.W.1.A. over
the week-end after spending the
Christmas and New Year holidays
in his homeland. He was accom-
panied by his wife and family.

Twelve Days

R. and Mrs. W, M. “Pat” Date
flew in from Trinidad on
Sunday evening by B.W.1LA, Here
for approximately twelve days,
they are guests at the Hotel Royal,
Mr. Date is District Organiser of

Confederation Life Association in
this area, He was last here in
November, 1951.
Wext Broadcast
HE next broadcast of the
Extra-Mural programme will

be on Friday 11th at. 8.45, when
Rev. GC. A. Sayer, Principal of
Codrington College and Chairman
of the local Advisory Committee on
Extra-Mural Affairs, will give a
talk on Some Aspects of Adult
Education.









By EVE
(WHICH IS THE NAME

which she is apt to turn on th

comes in to fix the radio.
Once more Gracie does the
astonishing thing. Once more her

they first saw
“Really, I can’t believe it.” Aud
once more she proves that along-
side the sturdy, homely Grace
Stansfield goes the merry-minded
resident of romantic islandr,
Gracie Fields.

So here is our Gracie, on the
verge of her 54th birthday, sitting
in the villa Song of the Sea,
perched on a little rocky beach of
the Isle of Capri, tuning in her
, Tadio set until something goes
| wrens and she has to call in the
jeante. Bessarabian-born me-



chanic.
But being the honest, “let’s-
have-no-nonsense-about-this-luv”

AS unexpectedly as that sudden and startling

Gracie Fields announces her engagement to the man who "cently.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



| A Shadow Of An Aspidistra Hollywood |
‘Touches The Song Of The Sea Round. Up

PERRICK

OF GRACIE’S VILLA) HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 7
Rita Hayworth is willing to re-}

r cartwheel turn to work on “Affair in Trini-|

e stage in the middle of asong, dad”, she telegraphed Columbia|

Studio heads expect t

resume the picture this week,

he doled}
over

there is her other seaside home at

Around $200,000 will
Peacehaven, where 20

or so out to Joen Crawford

friends will say, as they did when @rphans are looked after by the period of years since her exclu
the cartwheel: Stansfield clan and maintained by sive

starring contract w i t A}
Warners’, cancelled by mutuai/
of men she agreement. She had four mec
shows the same diversity. She film commitments to go on te}
wants warmth, affection, and a pact calling for one picture an-|
cosy companionship —a happy nually, until 1955 the expiration)
comradeship between two good date. Joan Crawford, who in-|
sports. But to get it, she turns not tends a diversity of activities, is)
to the s.oliq Englishman. currently preparing for Jan, 28th
The men in her life have one the starting date of Joseph Kaff-
thing in common—a_ romantic “80'S production “Sudden Fear”. |
background. At her own request, Jane Gre }
. So far, though there has always has been released from R.K.O,|
2€en something mossing—a church contract. She has been trying ‘or'|
wedding. For a family-minded sometime to obtain her reléase,|
sentimentalist like Gracie, this has since she was dissatisfied with he-|
been something missing—a church status at the Studio. She recent!
she will now become a Catholic made two Fox pictures on a loan-

Auntie Gracie.
In her choice





TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1952



GBURSeESEREuS the name spe

in restoring good health.

Gla? pipad Mir

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities

impurities in the blood may cauee rheumatic
aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
boils, pimples and common skin disorders.

Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify
the blood, cleanses the system and assists






aks for itself



TODAY (enly) WED

4.30 & 8.30 P.M ,
John GARFIELD in

DUST stv DESTINY






“BAD BOY”

Lloyd NOLAN Audie MURPHY &

“ PIONEERS”

& THURS. 4.50 & 4.30 P.M. B’TOWN

P
L
—|| A

one TEX RITTER
RETURN OF THE ne SE REET Pe rat
FRONTIERSMAN ;
(Color) Thurs. Special) Another BOLT of BOGART
Gordon “enpenLe ADVENTURE
McRAE MAKERS” “ ” A
co" 1 THE BNFORCER
Leo GORCEY & aut
ance oo Opening Friday t3 Shows) 2310
OxSTIN The Garden
PLAZA ooUn, || GATE DW or vanes

MR. and MRS. JOHN GRACE

Married Yesterday

ESTERDAY afternoon at St

Patrick’s Church, Jemmott’s
Lane, Miss Kathleen Mary Lena-

gan, daughter of Major J dD
Lenagan, M.B.E., and Mrs. Lena-
gan of “Dona Zoyla”, Golf Club

Road, Christ Church was married
to Mr. John McDermott Grace, son
of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Grace of
“Homeleigh"”, the Garrison, St.
Michael

The ceremony



which took place
shortly after 4 o'clock was per-
formed by Rev. Fr. Joseph Sellier,
S.J. The Church was tastefully
decorated for the occasion with
pink and white oleanda and
coralita

The bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
dress of white spider web lace
over nylon net and satin, styled
with a high collar, long sleeves
and ballerina skirt. Her head-
dress was a finger-tip veil of white
nylon net, held in place with
orange blossoms and she carried a
bouquet of white gerberas and
white coralita.

Maid-of-honour was Miss Joan
Lange and the bridesmaid was
Miss Carolyn Grape, sister of the
"groom,

Both wore identical dresses
shell pink lace bodice fashioned
with a low neck and short sleeves,

with a ballerina net skirt to match,
Miss Lange wore a picture hat of
matching lace and Miss Grace a
poke bonnet of the same material,
Each carried bouquets of pink
radiance roses and pink coralita,
The bestinan was Mr, Robert
‘Frace, brother of the groom, The
ushers were Mr. Maurice Foster,
Mr. David Badley and Mr, David
Yearwood. 3
After the ceremony a reception
was held at ‘Dona Zoyla”, Golf
Club Road, The honeymoon is be-
ing spent at Sam Lord's.



Indefinite Stay

R. TED WRIGHT who is at
present in Barbados for an in-
definite stay was born in Sussex
but has lived most of his life in

North Scotland.

He arrived here about two weeks
ago from Philadelphia, Chief
reason for his visit is to finish
writing a book—“A Living Tomb.”

A member of the Pen and Pen-
cil Club in Philadelphia he was
Founder of the American Branch
of the British Legion in Philadel-
phia in 1919. Mr, Wright saw
action in the First World War,

He thinks Barbados is a lovely

spot. During his stay here he is a
guest at Accra Guest House,
Rockley.

Back from St. Lucia

RS, TONY DORMER, daugh-

ter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Marshall of “Apes Hill’”’, St. James
who had been spending a_ short
holiday in St. Lucia with her
brother, returned from that colony
yn Sunday by B.W.LA.

Surprise Party

“SURPRISE PARTY” to cele-

brate the 82nd birthday of
Mr, Henry C. Marshall wes held
at his home “Mon Repos”, Rockley,
Christ Church, last night.

Mr. Marshall, who was_sur-
rounded by his sons, Bertie, Colin
and Eustace, and daughter, Joyce,
and other members of the family,
spent an enjoyable evening.

Incidental Iritelligence

OBODY ever proposed while
jitterbugging oe Parrene to
bebop.—Guy Lombardo.
ee L.E.S.

BY THE WAY . eee By Beachcomber

AM prepared to bet that the
word “glamorous” will be ap-
plied to a new American craze
for wearing jewellery stuck to the
skin with glue.
To reassure the ladies, the re-
port I have been reading says
that the “glue used is invisible.”
It is not, mark you, the coarse
marine glue used in the more ex-
pensive restaurants to keep the
food together, It is suggested that
those with tender skins may find
the glue harmful, and as a sub-
stitute there is adhesive tape or
sticking plaster. But I note that
an actress has refused to stick he
pearls to her throat, because “at
a distance they look like warts.”
Further to the above
I T occurs to me that a brooch
hung round the neck on tarry
twine would give a_ pleasing
nautical appeal, and earrings can
be held in position by a dainty
smear of axle-grease dabbed on
the ears in a sophisticated man-
ner, It is not a bad idea to use
coloured cement as a setting for
a single jewel on the left shoulder,
Ornaments can be clipped to the
hair with an ordinary paper-clip
of double strength and size,
In passing

A RECENT book
Toulouse-Lautree brought
up the name of La Goulue, the
astonishing Parisian girl who used
to go reund the tables in Mont-
martre, drinking whatever | she
could find in abandoned glasses

This was a far more robust and
sane approach to life than the
modern night-club nonsense of
gliding about and stroking bald!
men's heads. |

Aged Frenchmen still talk of
the duel between Cléo de Méroci
and Liane de Pougy. Loaded with
jewels, each tried to outdo the
other. Then one day Cléo deter-
mined to settle the matter. Sne
appeared:at a theatre, hung witt
every jewel she could lay her
rapacious. hands on, in order to
outshine her more beautiful riva!.
A few minutes later Liane entered,
simply dtessed and with not one
jewel. Her amazing beauty toos
all eyes from her rival, and the
duel ended in a _ well-deserved
victory for her. Where is Harem-
burgis? I-expect no answer.

Planned economy

READ, with increasing ad-
miration of the new economy,

about

that the ox tongue which cost you
6s. 4d. a pound was exported frorn

Ireland to the Continent at 2s, 44
a pound, There it was put in a

SPUNS IN VERY

PLAIN SPUNS
STRIPE SILKS

Dial 4220

FLOWERED SPUNS

tin, and sent to England, Our

offer was 1s, 2d, a pound to Ipe-

land. So we pay more than five

times the figure we offered rather

than get the stuff cheap,
RODNOSE; Well?

Myself; Well?

Prodnose: Have you no greet-
ings for us? Or have you for-
gotten that this is Christmas
Eve?

Myself: I was about to wish
you all a happy Christmas, It

would have come more gracious-
ly from me without your promp.-

ing. A happy Christmas to yu
all.
Prodnose; We thank you. The

same to you.
Myself; I thank you,
Prodnose; Not at all.
Myself; Oh, but I insist.
Charlie’s Suet’s greetings
Nee gigeses SUET has issued to

all domestic units, in every
category of income bracket, a
seasonal directive card dealing
with the Christmas overall leis-

ure period, He wishes.to’ all very
merry man-hours and hopes that
happiness will not be in’ short
supply,

Yr. Tom (‘Horse’)
A PICTURE published the
. other day of two people
looking unutterably bored at a
party suggested to me a new
method which the weekly illus-
trated papers might employ. In-
stead of the eternal “Captain
Tony (‘Pompom’) Cossiter en-
joying a joke with Mrs. ‘Tootles’
Wydgett at the Walsall Hunt





the old
sorry you
* he says.
going to collect
for Mummy's

fires." ‘*Glad to hear it,
Gaffer Jarge “IT wish
collect the whole pine-wood.

Rupert
man’s outburst,
don’t like the pine trees,”

is surprised at
“I'm

“I'm just
and cones

twigs
winter
"* snorts
you'd
I've

ATTRACTIVE PATTERNS

FLOWERED & BORDERED SEERSUCKER ...................

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Ball,” why not, for a change,
“Major ‘Boy’ Kitterminster yawn-
ing in Lady Muxtables hideous
face at the Anti-Noise Society's
Ball at Appleby’? ce
The Naughtiest Girl
in the Fifth
HERE are, [ warrant, wan
looks in the girls’ schools all
over the country. The news item
about the husband who deliber-
ately destroyed his wife’s hockey
stick is probably pinned up on
many a notice board as a warning
to young ladies to choose their
husbands _ aarefully. .. ) “Many
aman, my dear girls will listen
with apparent delight to your
hockey talk during the courting
days. Once married, his baser
self will be revealed, and you
will find that his attitude to your
hockey is that of a_ tyrannous
male. Rose! Stop scratching your
ear” “But, Miss Elvesdon,
I~.” “Silence, you pert hussy!”
Crossing the bridge

MAN crossed an African
\ stream the other day by
inducing a_ giraffe to make a

bridge of its neck. Either he was
very lycky to find just the right

animal at the right moment, or
he showed considerable fore-
thought in equipping himself

with a giraffe before starting out.
Scientists have often wondered
how a snail gets acr@ss a stream.

It is quite simple. It uses the
backs of worms, tying several
worms together and stretching

them like a rope, from one bank] World of Words.

to the other,

the Pine Ogre—



and

watched x
nearer every year and it ought to

coming nearer
be stopped!"" When the rain
ceases he moves away © still
grumbling while Rupert crosses the
valley in another direction, It ts
further than he thinks, and by the
time he reaches the trees anoth«r
shower is falling.

deacacerets 36” t $1.60
elm vikei 36” 1.43
Saitek ti 36” $ 96—1.23
Bisabinvess 36” 1.25
maactecihate 36” 1.60

36" 1.97

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4606

woman we all know, she confessed
the whole plot—how she finally,
after many, many tamperings with
the set got Abraham Boris Altero-
vich, currently of Capri, lately of
Akkerman, Citadea Alba Bess
arabia, to propose.

Unblushingly, she states: “Thig

went on until he saw that nothing

was wrong with the set, and asked

me if I would marry him.”
Two Things
THEN, I bet, they both sat down
and laughed.

For Gracie asks two things of

the men in her life. She wants to
be loved, and she wants to b.
amused, ~

Archie Pitt, her first husband,

was her “discoverer” and the man
who turned the girl with a bub-
bling-over sense of fun into the
world’s greatest comedienne.

In Monty Banks, whom

called by his real name, Mario

(and he called her ‘“Mama”), she

found the Hollywood comic behind

the film-director, laughed at his
offstage antics like, impersonating
Mexican generals in restaurants,

and said of him: “He had such a

cited.”
Mother First

HER marriage to him in 1940

when he was an Italian national,
a few weeks before

theoretically an enemy alien, was
slightly sensational too.

But then her whole life story
for all that it clings to the homely
and the familiar local-girl-makes-
good traditions always has been.
Her main love is for her family.
The first person to be advised
about her romances is Mother,

Mrs. Stansfield was there in
Hollywood when Gracie married
Banks.

She was in Brighton, on the end
of a telephone, to give her blessing
when her daughter called from
Italy to tell the news before any-
one else had heard it.

Gracie may, as she did nearly
20 years ago, desh off to Capri on
on impulse because she had read a
book about it, fall in love with the
place and make it, for such tran-
sient character, her more or less
permanent home,

But Rochdale is there too. The
Song of the Sea has a pool where
King Farouk recently bathed and
a flood-lit restaurant for dancing.

It also has suites of mahogany
and plush furniture brought there
from Lancashire for Gracie’s own
personal comfort.

And to offset the colourful Capri,

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

Tuesday, Jan. 8, 1952.
Southern Serenade Orches-
a.m. Musica Britannica; 12.00
News; 12.10) p.m News

31.32 M



11.15 a.m
tra; 11.30
noon The
Analysis.
1.00—7.00 pom. 48 43M
4.00 p.m. The News;

Daily 410 pm The

E Service; 4.15 p.m. Marching ar
Ww altzing; 445 Piano Playtime; 5 00
p.m. Composer of the Week; 6.15 pm

Listeners’ Digest; 5.45 p.m,
66 Pom Elton Hayes 6.15

. ; 5 pon
Welsh Magazine; 5.45 p.m. Sports Round
Up; 7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis
745—10.50 pam

Dance Music;



» SE 92M





7.45 p.m. Books and Living; 8.00 Pm
Cockney Cabaret; 8.15 p.m. Radio News
reel; 8.30 p.m, Report from Britain: 8.45
p.m, Composer of the Week; 9.00 Pm
Meet the Commonwealth; 9.30 p.m. Ray's



A Laugh; 10.00 p.m. The News; 10.10
pyr From the Editorials; 10.15 Pm
Moray McLaren Talking; 10.30 p.m, A

CRUSS WORD

Across
he does not make cycie



t No
wheels.
% Bird's asset in attack

iw
(5S)

This dock Gs a toad (3)
tl. At tea it's a test, our it
once worth about 10s. (4)
*Littie Miss Bouncer's dis
appointment. (9)
Strong taste of seaweed ¥ (4)
This way is an iniet, and (*)

this may go through wo
over it, (5)
Fifty. that is, untrue. (3)
Such trade knows no tariffs. (4)
Encumber with brass ream, (0)
24. Amyloidal without a Ido. (4)
25. A full-stop to the dowry. (3)

Down

was



| an l[rishman,

i Choked for a gland rest. (9)
2 A pint may be colourful. (5)
4 Not too much—not too Iittie
(6)
4 Backer for the starting price on
(7)
> Part of the vear for charm, (5)
> Against a puff on poetry ? (7)
7 Very interesting part of the
East (4) vy. Woolly, (6?
14 Ostracised possibly to be a this

ee. (5)
» (6)
the

@)

| 15 Here one may make whoo
| 17 Intentions of Sam and

9 Al who seems to

right monkey (4)
21 Mother returns insane, (3)
3 was 4 triple
(3)
Solution of vesterday’s puzgle.-—
Pimpernel

nave

inter

ae
national



era
18 Be
} 3 Stand
| See Down

she

Italy came

happy spirit. I see his big, oe cult to estimate.
face everywhere. He was a grand The chief safety factor 1s the
companion and was always ex- solidity of the suit. If East opens
into the war and made our Gracie
(
tor
Whatever
sequent bidding
non-vulnerable overall
Space o: his hand can do
harm. The risk of Z
and being powerless to prey 4
the opponents going game 4 -“
rubber on the next hand, is fi



and plans to marry in church.
Her Accent .. .

WILL our Gracie seem a bit out
of place amid the ceremonial and
the Latin atmosphere? Not really.
The Italian scene has become as

the Rochdale street, the music-
hall, the film-set, and the brvad-
casting studio.



—,







out—“Down Town” and “You’re}

In The Navy Now.”

—U-P.

She now

TO OVERCALL

—AND RISK LOSING 500

always be a
of opinion
the strength required
an overeall after the

(PHERE will

divergence
over
for
opponents have opened the
bidding. The Rule of Two
and Three is an adequate
guide and safeguard, but on
a large number of hands the
trick-taking capacity is dif-

One Heart, South's action on the
hand below is clearly marked
eo) 1096: 9105; @587;

With “Spades
1! almost

he
four

West

trumps.
ly take
suming thet
doub'e, fo
that N

Dummy)

as








ses. and
lum =o. when not
500—as against a
and probable slam




vulnera
riain gar
East-West
ourse
may

the sub
take, a
Ont
no
00



of







outweighed by the varic
advantages of making the c
call while South has the cha

If South



vulnerable. how-

is

ee

|) SSSR

JANETTA DRESS SHOP |

ever, the hand needs an addi-
tional winner, such as a sixth
card in_ the Spade suit or an
outside King. The latter is not
a sure trick, but in practice it
makes more often than not

The following hand presents
more of a problem

MAQIOTS: 92;¢QI 862;
& 195.

East again opens One Heart
This time South's winners can-
not be counted with certainty,
as all] will depend on the distri-
bution of the unseen hands, If
South ts vulnerable, he may lose
1100 and find that North has
enough stopping power in Hearts
and Clubs to prevent the enemy








making a game Nevertheless.

One Spade must be bid. for a
1 reason

h's Diamond suit

afer vesting place
e Spades are
Secondly, he runs the
ludicrous result if he
t East-West. for
clinch the rubber
$s With North
holding a nondescript hand that
ild yet provide a cast-iron
a for Four Spades The
lumber of times that South
will come an unholy cropper
through intervening with One





if > adve
tacked

of a
ains §
nstance, 1
with Four







speaks fluent Italian,
much a part of her background as with a strong Lancashire accent—-
a combination which well sums up
the life and loves of Gracie Fields.
—L.E.S.

Spade will be more than offset *

by the number of good results
obtained in the long run
tondon Exvress Service

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Last 2 Shows To-day 4.45 & 8.0 p.m.

“SUSPICION Joan Fontaine &
“IT HAPPENED TO ONE MAN
William Lawson



&T Rs. 4.45 & 8.30 P.M,
‘EDGE OF DOOM

Farley GRANGER &
“TRUTH ABOUT MURDER

Morgan Collier & Bonita Granville

ID, & SAT. 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

“TIME of their LIVES &
“COMANCHE TERRITORY

— —



ee

Columbia Pictures presents

“GEORGE IN
With GEORGE

Paramount Double —

THURSDAY,

INDIAN FILM

To-day, Last Two Shows
| 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

| Republic Whole Serial...

| “DANGERS OF THE



Republic Double .. .

“THREE IS A CROWD”

With
Pamela Blake

| — AND —
“YANKEE FAKIR”

With
Douglas FOWLEY

TO-DAY Last 2 Shows 4.30
& 8.15
Columbia Double —

LARRY PARKS —
IN

AND
CHARLES, STARRETT —

we TNY aks
| “LIGHTNING GUNS”

GL









THE SHOWGIRE
AND
THE PRINCE




When that gal from
Texas sang her cow
boy songs in 2 Riviere
night spot, 2 prince 19
disguise founa the Cin~
deretia of his dreams



Srom



| Wt ads

CANADIAN MOUNTED”

BARBARA HALE

“JOLSON SINGS AGAIN”

Today & Tomorrow 145 & 8.30 p.m.

YOUNG MAN WITH A HORN
Kirk Douglas, Lauren Bacall
Doris Day
THURS. (only) 830 p.m.
TASK FORCE” (Color)
COOPER &
PRACRIE THUNDER”
Dick FORAN
tipAY TO SUND
“THE LOCKETT” &
FOUNTAIN”

Gary



TARZAN'S MAGIC





| EMPIRE

TO-DAY ONLY, 4.45 & 8.30

CIVVY STREET”
FOMBY and Others



TO-MORROW & THURSDAY, 4.30 & 8.30

Joan FONTAINE — Joseph COTTEN
IN

«SEPTEMBER AFFAIR ”
AND
*« SPECIAL AGENT”

| Starring WILLIAM EYTHE — GEORGE REEVES

The Excitement-Packed Drama of the Railroads
Heroic Watchdogs.

at 2.00 P.M.

*« PARSAT ”

Non Indians 24c. Only



ROYAL

Wednesday & Thursday 4.30

& 815
Republic Double —
FOREST TUCKER—
ADELE MARA
IN
CALIFORNIA PASSAGE
AND wo
G. I. WAR BRIDE
With

ANNA LEE



OLYMPIC

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 4.30 & 8,15

Wednesday & Thursday 4.30
& 8.15

Republic Action Double —

WILLIAM ELLIOTT —
FORREST TUCKER

sabes fase
“THE LAST BANDIT”
AND
‘* UNMASKED”



ROX Y

Wednesday Only, 4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Double —

““GEORGE IN CIVVY
STREET”’
With

GEORGE FOMBY
AND

“HORSEMEN OF THE
SIERRAS”’

With
CHARLES STARRETT

OBE

SMILEY BURNETT



OPENING T0-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.

and Continuing

| A TECHNICOLOR ROMANCE! THE FORMER
_ STAR OF “SOUTH PACIFIC”. .

-. SINGS HIS
x ae
Ng



TECHNICOLOR!





TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1952



> Vestries

Will Have

Contests Next Monday

@ From Page 1

Mr. James A, Tudor said he de-
sired to pay regard where regard
was due, and he would therefqre
beg to associate himself with thé
proposition that the old Vestry be
returned en bloc.

Last Meeting

Mr. McD. Symmonds, Church-
warden, in giving an account of his
stewardship during the past year,
said it was very pleasing to see so
many ratepayers attending and
showing an interest in the affairs
of the parish, especially when at
this period in the development of
the island, and the West Indies,
there was every likelihood that
that might be the last meeting of
that nature.

He said that the Old Order, with
all its merits and demerits, was
gradually passing, and a new one
was being ushered in. Their pres-
ence showed that there was some
merit in the old order.

During the past year it had been
his privilege to be Churchwarden
of the parish, and he knew they
were anxious to know some of the
things which had been done dur-
ing the year.

Dealing with Poor Relief, he
said that however much the Ves-
try might be called upon to do
many things, it was in the realm
of Poor Relief that the best work
was done. He pointed out that
there were 500 persons in the
Almhouse, and at the Food Centre
at Queen’s Park, they were grant-
ing relief by way of food to
around another 200 people each
day

Mr. Symmonds said that ever
since the days of Mr. John Beckles,
the Vestry had made an effort to
grant relief of this kind to the old
and sick of the parish who were
unable to work rather than give
them a few shillings which might
not be enough to purchase food.
Many of those distressed persons
did not remain at the Food Centre
forever, and they returned to work
after they had regained their
health



Health Clinic

He said that the Vestry should
be given credit for the establish-
ment of the St. Michael Health
Clinic which came into operation
during the past year, He paid
tribute to the work done by Mr,
Mottley in this connection, and
said that during the year, 10,105
persons received treatment at the
Clinic.

The members had worked very
hard, and speaking for himself as
Chairman of the Board of Guard-
ians, he was impressed by the fact
that whereas in the previous years,
there were reports of incurable
cases, last year, there were about
100 cases which were fully cured.

Among the 10,000 people who
received treatment at the clinic
there was an average of 20 school
children who received treatment
every Saturday morning. Those
children were seen by the District
Nurses, and were able to receive
early treatment for diseases which
might have crippled them, For
this reason, he did not think too
much praise could be given to the
Clinic in its operation, and he in-
vited the ratepayers to visit the
Centre.

The Churehwarden mentioned
one or two undeserving cases, but
added that ‘it was better to relieve
one or two such cases, than to turn
away the many who were in need
of relief.’

Relief Given

Permanent as well as tempor-
ary relief was given to people on
the recommendation of the Paro-
chial Medical Officers, and during
the year, 1,200 poor people re-
ceived permanent irelief. They
received 15/- per_month, and with
the increased cost of living, he
felt that the new Vestry was bc und



to do something, even if it meant
increased taxation in orde to
give relief to those old pei is.
There were also 800 eekly
pensioners who we-e also perman-
ent cases, and the received an
average of 3/- pe week. Most
of them were old people who had
been crippled by disease of one
form or another, and » doctors
were trying with them. About

100 who were thought to be per-
manently unfit had been cured
during the year. :

The figures he had given rep-
resented about 2,000 people who

had received permanent’ relicf
and there were another 2,427
who were casually relieved.

These included people who were
in the hospital for one reason or

another, and relief was given to gs

them during the two or three

weeks when they were recuper-

ating. [
Referring to the Nightengale

Home, Mr, Symmonds said that
the number of childrert at the

Home had increased from 20° in
1948 when the Home was first
opened, to 36 in the last year. He

had been advised by the Director
of Medical Services that every-
thing possible should be done to
extend the Home, and a new wing
was now being erected to pro-
vide for an additional 24 children.
He hoped that one day the num-

ber would rise to 860 or even
600.
Social Service
Mr. Symmonds paid tribute to

the work of individual vestrymen,
and expressed the opinion that

SOOO SOOOVOOOOVPE PO SOOORI OF

Arrived in time

a

Â¥ ALSO

é 5-6

‘ 4
s OF LLOSSA LS oe



: For the Crop

MASSEY
HARRIS

‘ TRACTORS

ton
© CANE CARTS J...

they all had done an excellent job
in contributing towards one of the
forms of social service to the
poor in the West Indies.

He thanked the ratepayers for
so patiently listening to him, and
wished them all continued health
and a fair measure of prosperity
during the year.

Mr. J. O. Tudor thanked the
Churchwarden for his “able re-
port’, and expressed the hope

that when the time came for the
change to a Mayor and Corpora-
tion, the poor would not suffer,
but that they would receive great-
er benefits.

Referring to the matter of Sani-
tation, Mr. E. D. Mottley said
that 12 years ago when he first
— a member of the Vestry,
the

sum allocated to sanitation
was in the vicinity of $70,000.
Last year it was over $192,000,

and in the coming year, with the
payment of cost of living bonus
in that department amounting to
over $22,000, to say nothing of the
incremental increases, plus the
fact that the department would
have to scavenge and clean places
like the Pine and Bay Estate
areas, there were bound to be an
increase in taxation.

He assured members that they
would all try to keep the rates
down, and told them that they
could not have improved social
services and increased salaries,
and less taxation.

‘Mr. T. W. Miller and Mr. J. A,
Tudor addressed the ratepayers,
and the gathering dispersed

Nominations

In the parish of St.
there were seventeen candidates
nominated to fill ten seats. Mr.
W. S. Benjamin, one of the old
candidates did not seek re-elec-
tion. The eight new comers are
Mr. E. L. Bannister, Mr. B. S.
Wilkinson, Mr. J. H. Bovell, Mr
W. T. Thornhill, Mr. N. O. Dash,
Miss V. E. Foster, Mr. D. P. Hope
and Mr. E, Smith.

In St. Joseph, three of the old
members, Mr. A. P. Cox, Mr. G.
R. Hutson and Mr. C. A. Williams

Andrew,

are not facing the electorate.
There are therefore four new
members nominated, namely :

Mr. J. H. Branch, Mr, C. C. Cum-

berbatch, Mr. McD. Chandler, Mr,
C. F. Holder.

In St. Peter, there are also four
new candidates, namely: Mr. E,
K. Hinkson, Mr. U. C. King, Mr,
D WwW Jemmott, Mr. O. W,

Scantlebury. Mr. W. W. Bradshaw
one of the retiring members did
not seek re-election

In St. James there are five new
candidates: Mr. L. St.C. Baird,

Mr. E. T. Hinds, Mr. S. Jordan,
Mr. C. G. Jordan and Mr. C. B
Searles. Two old candidates, Mr.
R. S. Bancroft and Mr. D. E.

Webster did not seek re-election,
In St. Lucy, there are four new

candidates: Mr. C. B. Haynes,
Mr. C. D. Howell, M. G. L.
Harris and Mr. L. L. Bourne,
while in St. George although
there are three new candidates,
Mr. Seifert Douglas, Mr. Dolo

Jordan and Mr. E. M. Shilstone,
yet there is no contest, as Mr. H,
A. Dowding, Mr. A. D. Vieira did
not seek re-election, and Mr. G,
R. Hutson who was proposed sub-
sequently withdrew.

In St. Philip, Mrs. F. E. Daysh
and Mr. E. L. Moore did not
seek re-election and Mr. J. Web-
ster ond Mr. D. Brathwaite were
nominated in their places

The embers who were
nated in the other parishe
follow



nomi-
are as

st
Mr R ‘

1 T. S. Chandler,
Mr, T. x. ¢ Mr. A. A. Gill, Mr
G. G. G. ¢ E. K. Hinks Mr
Us ©, 4 é N D. W. Jemmoit, M
Cc. H dar ir, GC, F is, Mr
Ow § tlebury, Mr. C. A. Thornton
Mr, ! } id
ST. JAMES

Mr. | t. ©. Baird, Mr: J. M. ¢
Mr. BE. ‘. Hinds tA. E
M.C:.P., Mr. A. ¢
Jordan, Mr. 5
Mr. S. deC
Mr. S. A
Mr. J. H

rETER

ick,
der,
Johnson Ir \. oie
Mr. C.G.M tah,
at B. Searle,
Waleott

Jordar
Mas’
Walco
Wilkinson
ST. JOSEPU
Branch, Mr
Mr. C

Mr. J. H
Mr. W. R. Coward,
Mr. McD. Chandler,
Mr. J. A. Héetynes, M.C.P Mr. C. #
Holder. Mr. R, A. Lee, Mr, L. L. Gill,
Mr. L. E. Smith, M C.P

8T. ANDREW
E. L. Bannister, Mr
inson, Mrs, E. E. Bourne, M.C.?., Mr.
J. H. Bovell, Mr. W. T. Thornhill, Mr
McD. Chandier, Mr. N, O. Dash, Mr. G. L.
Farmer, Miss V. E. Foster, Mr. W. W
Foster, Mr. L. D. Gill, Mr. J. A. Haynes,
?*.c.P., Mr. D. P. Hope, Mrs. E. V
Rock, Mr. E. Smith, Mr. B. S. Vaughan,
Mr. S A. Worrell 4

svt. LUCY

Mr. J. R. Alleyne, Mr
M.C.P., Mr, F. A. Gre
5c oF

H. A. Carter,
Cumberbatch,
Mr. W. T. Gooding,

Mr B. S. Wilk-

E. T. Brancker
, oar We
e, Mr. N. U
Mr. I. C. Sobers, Mr. FE. L
Mr D. E. Webster, Mr
ood, Mr. C. B. Haynes, Mr
Mr. G. L. Harris, Mr.





Yea
Hiowell,
Pourne.

ST. THOMAS (No Contest)

Cc
c
L.

Hon'ble J, Mahon,
Mr. K. Sandiford,

Mr. R. E. Reeves,
Mr. C. M. Collins,
Mr. A, E. Cave, Mr. L. D, Gill, Mr
J. C. Thorne, Mr. S. A. Walcott, Mr,
W. T. Goodtg and Mr. D. A. Watson

CHRIST CHURCH (No Contest

Mr. G. C. Ward, Mr. F. C. Goddard,
M:C.P.; Mr c. § MacKenzie, Mr
hh. St. G. Ward, Mr, A. G. Gittens, Mr‘
C M. Drayton, Mr. J. E. Webster, Mr
Vv. W. A. Chase Mr. C. B. Brandford
Mr. GL, Si Mrs. H. A. Taima
J. Parravicino, Mr. H, G, Garnes,
Ifill, Mr. M. E. R, Bourne and
N. Pierce



by
Mr. U
Mr. C
Mr



z

ST. JOHN (No Contest)
c._¢ GreenidHe Mr
», Hon'ble G. D. L. Pile

Mr. F. G. G, Simpson, Mr. M. M
s, Mr. J. W. Chandler, Mr. N. B
, Mr. W. L. Haynes and Mr. C. N

Pp

Mr

BLL





%

COURTESY
GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED



YOUR



30 IN CASH
STOLEN

Fifty dollars
stolen from the home of Gladys
Roach at Stream Road, Chris
Church, between December 30
and Saturday

Stanley Phillips of Jackson, St
Michael, reported that $40 in cash
were stolen from his room at the
residence of his employer, Mr. D.
Maffet, Brighton, Black Rock, be-
tween 10.00 p.m. on Wednesday
and 3.25 p.m. on Monday

Evelyn Boyce of Rockley,
Christ Church, reported that a
brown leather eye glass case, con-
taining $31, was stolen from her
basket while she was travelling
in a bus from Bridgetown to
Worthing between 2.30 ard 2.45
p.m. on Thursday. .

A goat valued $45 was stolen
trom the enclosed yard of Ursula
Lewis of Bridge Road, St. Michael,
between 7.00 p.m. on Friday and

in cash were

7.00 a.m. on Sunday.

Eversley Broome of Half Moon
Fort, St. Lucy, reported that a
bicycle valued $55 was stolen
from inside the Avalon Club,
Speightstown, between 8.00 p.m.
on Sunday and 1.00 a.m, Satur-
day. >

Two thefts have occurred at the
Y.M.C.A, within the Iast few
weeks, In the first instance a
bicycle was stolen, Now Cleve-
land Drayton of Enterprise,
Christ Church, reported that a
motor car pump valued $7.50 was
stolen from the motor. car
X—1042 while it was parked in
the yard between December 29
and Sunday.

tke Will Accepi
Presidential

Nomination

PARIS, Jan. 7

General Eisenhower Monday in
effect declared himself willing to
accept Republican presidential
nomination. The Geyeral in a
statement indicated that if he were
nominated next July he would
consider acceptance of a “duty
that would transcend my present
responsibility.”

Eisenhower is Supreme Com-
mander of Allied Forces in Eu-
rope, and he said that under no
circumstances will he ask relief
from “this assignment in order to
seek the presidency personally.”

Eisenhower is 61 and completed
today one year as Supreme Com-
mander.—(CP)

T’DAD CAN’T AFFORD
TO JOIN TOURIST
ASSOCIATION

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan, 2.
Trinidad has not joined the
Caribbean Tourist Association
simply because it cannot afford to
do so. This was stated over the
New Year Holidays by the Minis-
ter of Labour, Industry and Com-
merce, Hon, Albert Gomes in order
to correct the impression that the
Colony has refused, without reason





being given, to join the associa-
tion,

Mr. Gomes disclosed that the
Trinidad and Tobago Tourist

Board already absorbs about 2 per
cent. of the total revenue of the
Colony, “Frankly, we can afford
no more,” he added.



GOMES LEAVES FOR
U.K. JANUARY 8

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 2.
The Hon, Albert Gomes, Minis-
ter of Labour, Industry and Com-

merce, will leave Trinidad on Jan-
uary 8, for the United Kingdom
via New York to attend the _ on-
don finance talks which dele: \.es

from British Commonwealth cv in-
tries will attend next month.
Mr. Gomes will have as_h.

adviser at this conference, sched-
uled to begin on January 17, Mr.
A. Macleod-Smith, Financial and
Economic Adviser.

The Meeting, it is understood
will study among other things, the
state of sterling balances and the
dollar situation,

Mr. Gomes will represent the
British Caribbean area at the con
ference which is expected to last
two weeks.

OFF TO PANAMA

WASHINGTON, Jan. 7.

The President of the Institute
of Inter-American Affairs, li
Iverson left on Sunday = fur
Panama, where he will survey
progress there under the US.
Technical Assistance Programme |
Iverson was accompanied by Lee



















Ross, his Special Assistant,
JP
8 (No Contest)

Hon'ble .. Pile, Mr. A. C. Goring
Mr. A. H. Goring, Mr. C. L. L. Sealy
Mr. M. A, Wilkinson, Mr. W. A. Ybar-
wood, Mr. 8. A. Douglas, Mr, R. B. King
Mr. D. Jordan and Mr. E. M, Shilstone

’
ST. PHULIP (No Contest)

Mr. D. D. Garner, Mr. F. D. Mayers
Mr. A. T. Skeete, Mr. R. B, Skeete
Mr. H. L R. StC. Weekes,
Mr. A. E Q D. Brathwaite,
Mr. S. P, Blades an J. Webster

‘i

OPPOSE 2

SOOOOOSFOOOOOSS



-

ENQUIRIES INVITED!

—AGENTS—

LCL

ety, Ge em

A)
-

PLY LLGOD a SY? SF.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Oistin’s Round-Up:

‘Ma Chase’





Gets

Ready

To Fight At Age 105

JANE CHASE. an inmate of the
Christ Church Almshouse, was 105
years old last year. Jane is known

kround the Infirmary as “Ma
Chase”.
She entered the Infirmary i

1944 at the age of 99. She still has
her memory. If anyone annoys her
she raises her fist as if ready to
fight. She said that her occupatio.




was picking wood and heading
canes.

One of the nurses asked fs
Chase” if she was ever married,

but she replied: “I could not take
a husband when | had work to do.”

Lavinia Bartlett, better know.
as “Lee”, has been in the Infirm-
ary for the longest period—2
years.

The Christ Church Almshouse at
present has 71 inmates. There are
31 women, 26 men and 14 children

The Matron, Miss S. Welch, hes
been in service for 18 years, both
as nurse and matron. She has a
staff of 13 nurses made up of thre
midwives, one registered nurse,
one nurse on probation and the
remainder who are neither regis-
tered nor midwives.

During the Christmas Season the
inmates were entertained t
children from the Water Street
Girls’ School and members of the
Oistins Corps of the Salvation
Army.

Every month a Seventh Day
Adventist preacher visits the In-
firmary for the purpose of holding
a service for the inmates.

The main building can accom-
modate 100, the T.B. ward 12 and
the Fever Ward 24. The Alms-
house overlooks the sea and is in
a very sanitary condition.

“ 4

OISTINS has no Boys’ Club, but
beys from Foundation School and
surrounding schools use the Ois-
tins Police Station to play table
tennis and draughts. They are wel-
comed by the Police.

Sgt. E. B. Sealy, who is in
charge of the Station, told the
Advocate that the behaviour of

the boys is good, The majority
come from Foundation School,
ts *

CRIME was at its minimum in
the Oistins area last year because
of strict Police supervision, Sgt
Sealy of the Oistins Station tolc
the Advocate yesterday.

This Staff has a staff of one Ser-
geant, Cpl. Austin and six Con-
stables. For the past eight months
Set. Sealy has been in charge.
Patrols are done both on cycles
and on foot.

In the area there were 114 traf-
fic cases in 1951 to be tried at
District “B”, St. George—the
Court for Oistins district. Of these
43 offenders were

warned and 69
were charged. Of those charged
42 were convicted, three with-

drawn, four dismissed, 16 pending

trial and 14 cases are to be re-
summoned,

There were eight cases of lar-
ceny from dwelling houses,

amounting to $513.48 $269.47 were
recovered,

Nineteen still births were re-
ported and in each case permission
was given to bury the body,



There were 11 sudden deaths
Ten post mortem examinations
were performed and in each cas
the result was “natural causes.

In 1951 thirty accidents occurred
in the Oistins area. None was
fatal. These accidents involved 20
metors cars, five lorries, one bus,
five motor vans, two motor cycles,
18 bicycles and three carts.

Sgt. Sealy said that his men had
enjoyed health throughout
the year. There were only seven
cases of men reporting sick. They
went on convalescence leave from
one to 14 days bit none was
detained at the Ge:eral Hospital,



good

SANITARY INSPECTORS of

Christ Church dealt with 56 case
51

of infectious diseases in 1
cluded were nine cases of
six cases of enteric fever.

The Inspectors’ Office is situated
at Oistins. There is a staff of 13
including the Chief Sanitary In
spector, Mr. Herman Griffith and
his assistant.

During the year the staff lost
of its members, This was Mr

In-



one
Howard King who was in service
for over 16 years

THE ICE PROBLEM
Oistins people has been solved.)
Recently an Ice Cream Parlour
was erected opposite the Oistins |
Plaza Theatre and at the rear of |
this there is a cold storage room |
for holding ice. It can accommo-,;
date thirty-five 300
* «

of the

SHORTLY after 3 o'clock Ses-|
terday evening 40 pounds of flying |
fish were brought into the Oistin’s
Market by the fishing boat Kid. |

This slightly relieved the flying
fish shortage which was felt in}
this district for the last two)
months.

The Spitfire came in with 39

pounds of king fish and the Lavin- }
sia caught 80 pounds of albacor
A large crowd was waiting in th





market and the fish was quickly |
sold. |

On Friday morning the fishing
boat Irene brought in four king
fish after being out to sea over
night. An albacore weighing 125
pounds was also sold on that day
but this was brought from Sr! |
Philip.

For the month of December
1,530 pounds of fish were sold in|
the Market. This amount was
brought in by 21 boatg and con-|

sisted of 594 pounds of bream, 452

pounds of shark, 129 pounds of
king fish, 107 pounds of bill fish

and 248 pounds of albacore, |
Mr. Fuston Maynard, Clerk |
Oistins Market, told the Advoca’ > |
that bream was caught after the
fishermen decided they were catch- |
ing no flying fish and decided ‘o|
go hooking |
|

MR. D. V. SCOTT, will soon \«
opening a business place at Oj
tins !

The building has already begun
to take shape. Masons were work
ing on the sides yesterday and the
roof is expected to go up shortly.!

|
|



MILK STOUT

C. L. Gibbs

& Co. Ltd.,

P. O. Box 56
BRIDGETOWN : Dial 2402





THREE

PAGI

J’ca To Improve

Airports
"KINGSTON, J’ca. Jan.

Jamaica is bidding to have the
first airport to accommodate jet
planes in the Caribbean, Govern-|
ment has instructed the Public
Works Department to put in hand
immediately the lengthening and
improvement of Montego Bay air-|
port on the north coast of the|
island to the internation
requirement of a 7,100 feet run-)|
way. At the same time discussion:
are taking place for the removal

|

SBN

HEALTH BENEFIT



of wp ee yp a A * CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D
con of . canter ‘one of airport | IN A D EL | Cc ] 0 U S FO R M
BAILIFF’S CASE
DISMISSED *% INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS
nutcase Tudo Stree Ste ENSURES STRONG LIMBS
costs to be paid in seven days : AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN

Police Magistrate of District “A



for obstructing Lindsay Harris

bailiff while in the execution a
his duty, was dismissed witho

prejudice by Justices H

Vaughan and A. J. H, Hanschell are coer

the Assistant Court of Appe

yesterday.
Appellant in the case was P

lard. Harris alleged that Ut
offence was committed on Octob
23.



= | The nicest way of taking
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PAGE FOUR

’





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

—————

Tuesday, January 8, 1952
Jobs For Fishermen

LAST week the Fisheries Officer paid
out the last of more than five thousand
dollars subscribed by private individuals
in Barbados and paid into the Advocate
Relief Fund for fishermen. By January
19th the Fisteries Officer will have ex-
hausted a fur\her sum of more than three
thousand dollirs provided by the Govern-
ment from unexpended money from a hur=
ricane relief fund,

Nearly nine thousand relief dollars will
have been spent when these monies are
exhausted on January 19th. What will
happen after that date ?

By that time the Fisheries Officer ex-
pects that twenty-five of the damaged
boats will be back in the water. This will
mean that approximately 100 fishermen
will again be able to make a living from
fishing and will not therefore qualify for
relief. There will remain, however, at
least 200 fishermen who will be unable to
fish and will require employment during
the period that their boats are to be re-
built. What will become of these men ?
Even supposing that some 25 of them can
be absorbed in cutting up wood and help-
ing with the rebuilding of the forty boats
towards which the government is contri-
buting fifty per cent. of the cost, there
will remain at least 175 fishermen out of
work. ‘The Fisheries Officer is hopeful
that at least 20 of the forty new boats will
be ready by April, but it is unlikely that
every single boat owner will have his boat
replaced until the end of June.

Clearly then the unemployed fishermen
must be found alternative employment
for a period of at least five months, since
no more money is available for free dis-
tribution, Fortunately the reaping of the
sugar crop has begun and it ought to be
possible for 175 able bodied men to earn
enough money during the crop season to
keep themselves and their dependents
for some months, until their new boats
are ready tc put out to sea. It ought to
be possible for such work to be found, but
if any difficulties are anticipated the Gov-
ernment ought to approach employers in
the sugar industry now and ask for prior-
ity treatment to be given to those fisher-
men who can find no other employment
until their boats are rebuilt. In the event
of there being exceptional circumstances
which make it impossible for certain fish-
ermen to find alternative employment the
Vestries concerned might be asked to help
with poor relief.

The Government of Barbados has decid-
ed to assist with the rebuilding of forty
fishing boats of an improved design.

The boats will be 22 feet long and there
is accommodation for an auxiliary engine,
if desired, The new boats will have longer
keels and will have external ballast of
mixed concrete and scrap iron fitted un-
derneath the boat and held in place by a

‘ supporting iron band, The Government

has decided, however, to subscribe only
fifty per cent. of the cost and not the
whole cost as was suggested nearer the
time for the disaster,

Owners of fishing boats will therefore
have to provide between $650 and $750
since each boat is estimated to cost be-
tween $1,300 and $1,500.

In addition the Government has agreed
to assist with loans three fishermen who
are willing to build larger fishing boats.
Two 38 ft. boats and one 27 ft. boat will
be built.

The Government is to be commended
for its prompt decisions and its wisdom in
asking boat owners to contribute towards
the cost of rebuilding their boats. At the
same time it still seems reluctant to re-

move the controlled price of fish. If as
is claimed in well-informed quarters the
excess now being otained by hawkers

for fish goes to hawkers and not to fisher-
men the Government appears to be mak-
ing it harder for the fishermen to pay off
his half of the costs of building a new
boat, . It seems a very shortsighted policy
to subsidise imported fish when local fish-
ermen are not allowed to profit from the
sales of open market fish but illegal profits
on their fish are available to hawkers.

The Government appears also to have
made a wrong decision by making the
Fisheries Department responsible for pay-
ing relief monies to fishermen. The Fish-
eries Officer is fully occupied and has a
very small staff to help him carry on
the important task of assisting the local
fishery industry in normal times, It is
nothing less than “passing the buck”
when his department is asked to act as
Social Welfare and Labour Officers as
well. And anyone who has visited the
Fisheries Office on a relief pay day will
understand what an unnecessary thank-
less burden was placed on his shoulders
The task of securing employment for fish-
ermen out of work when the relief money
is exhausted on January 19th must be
tackled by the Labour Department.

The Fisheries Officer can only supervise
the rebuilding as sodn as possible of the
forty boats that are to be rebuilt not later
than the end of June.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Address by the Governor to the

TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1952



Antigua Legislative Council

| Mr. President, and Members of
|the Antigua Legislative Council.
It is my privilege to be here
| to-day at the opening of the new
| Legislative Council of Antigua,
j}and to address you before you
embark on your new and difficult
task

It is a new task, because you
meet to-day under g new Consti-
tution which has given adult suff-
rage to every person in the Presi-
dency, has provided an elected
majority in this Council, and has
|} given the unofficial members of
| this Council the right to select
| three of the elected members for
lappointment to the Executive
| Council.

And it is a_ difficult task for
two reasons. First because the
Council is taking over at a time
of unparalleled financial difficulty
for the Presidency; I shal] have
more to say about that presently.
And secondly, because we have
all got to accustom ourselves to
great changes in our relationships,
not only in this Council, but also
| in all fields of government activ-
\ity and indeed in the Presidency
|as a whole, For I would empha-
|size that the new constitution is
;not just a matter of changing the
| voting power inside this Council;
| it involves a major change in the
whole structure of government.



Although the new constitution
| does not provide for fully respon-
| sible government, yet it is a major
jstep forward in that direction.
| For the first time the chosen rep-
resentatives of the majority of
the adult population in the Presi-
dency have come to this Council
; with power to pass resolutions,
and to pass or reject legislation
which is laid before them. They
have great power.

Now it would be possible for

this power to be used in two
ways. It could be used destruc-
tively—to block any proposal

which may be put before this
Council by the Administration,
or to pass a series of motions
which are either inipracticable
or would throw an unnecessary
burden on an already overlecaded
Administration. Or this power
could be used constructively—to
ensure that the Administration
and the Council move together in
measures designed to improve the
‘economy of the Presidency and
the living conditians and happi-
ness of its people. The first course
is unthinkable, Proper government
would be impossible if the elected
members, with their majority,
were to be in continual oppositior

|to the Administration, And I
know that all of us want to
overate the constitution in the

|} second way on the basis of part-
nership between the elected mem-
bers and the Administration,

On my return from the Virgin
Islands in ten days’ time I hope
to be able to discuss ways and
means of enabling the constitu-
tion to operate in this way. But
in the meantime I think it well
that I should take this opportunity
of setting out the broad lines on
which I personally hope the new
constitution will work,

In the first place you have
before you today a message from
me in which I invite the unofficial
members of the Legislative Coun-
cil to select three of the elected
members for appointment to the
Executive Council. Those three
members will exercise very con-
siderable influence on the policy
of the Government, and they will
find that they have heavy respon-
sibilities to the people of Anti-
gua—responsibility to ensure that
their advice is always in the real
interests of the Presidency as a
whole. I have no doubt that these
elected members on the Executive
Council are ready and anxious
to shoulder that responsibility,
even though it means, as it must
mean at times, that they will
have to share with the Adminis-
tration s o me of the criticism
which in aceordance with ‘time-
honoured custom is directed at
every Government by the public.



But, if those elected members
on the Executive Council are to
be able to exercise real responsi-
bility, it ig essential that they
should be fully and properly in-
formed about the internal work-
ings of the Administration, And
that brings me to the second in-
novation which will, I believe, be
necessary. I hope that the three
elected members on the Execu-
tive Council will accept appoint-
ment as Chairmen of the three
Committees which are to be set
up to deal with Trade and Pro-
duction, with Social Services,
and with Public Works and Com-
munications, As Chairman of the
three Committees, the elected
members will be in a position to
keep in the closest possible touch
with all government activities in
their special spheres. They will
not be “Ministers”, with power to
give orders to government depart-
ments—and indeed they cannot
be “Ministers” under this consti-
wution—but I should like to see
t h e m exercising as nearly as
possible functions of that nature.

And the third change which
will be necessary is a re-organisa-
tion in the Administrator's Office,
both of accommodation and of
staff, so as to enable the Com-
mittees, and particularly the
Chairmen of the Cammittees, to
be kept properly and fully in
touch with the government activ-
ities with which they will be
concerned, Plans for this re-or-
ganisation have been drawn up
in collaboration with Mr. Ham-
mond, and I hope that they can
be brought into effect in the
near future,

If we can operate the consti-
tution on these lines, we shall
have gone a long way to providing
Antigua with a responsible form
of government—a government in
which the representatives of the
peopie have great influence on
the Administration mot only in
this Council, but also in the Ex-
e e ut ive Council, and in all
spheres of government activity.
These representatives will have
not only power, but also a very
large measure of responsibility to
their people.

But we must not forget the
difficulties. There are two limi-
tations or safeguards, call thém

what you will, which will make

it difficult for us to operate the
constitution without friction, In
the first p 1 a c e the’ Executive
Council is still advisory to the
Governor; the ultimate responsi-
bility lies with me. If I am con-
vinced that the advice of the
Executive Council, or the decis-
ions of the Legislative Council,
are not—to quote from the Lee-
ward Islands Act—-“in the in-
terests of good order, public faith
or good government”, then it will
be my duty to use my constitu-
tional p o w e rs in the manner
which I believe to be right. I am
hopeful that I shal] never have
ta uSe those powets, because
among reasonable men who have
one common aim—the better-
ment of Antigua—there can be
no major difference which can-
not be resolved in discussion

we



Hon. K. W. BLACKBURNE.
Governor of Windward Islands.

The second limitation exists for
financial and not merely for con-
stitutional reasons. Antigua does
not at the moment balance its
budget; and it hardly needs to
be said that fully responsible
government cannot exist where a
country depends on direct grants
from outside in order to main-
tain its normal services. The
fact is that the last word in the
field of public expenditure can
only lie with the authority which
provides the money—and, in the

ease of Antigua, His Majesty's
Treasury provide a_ substantial
amount of the money required

to balance the budget. It must be

our constant aim to remove the
Presidency from this position,
because, until it is removed,

nothing on earth can change the
fact that major decisions in fin-
ance will require approval from
London,

Having said this, I would like
to make it crystal clear that this
new constitution will not suc-
ceed in its object if we think too
much of the limitations, I believe
most profoundly that the success
of the new constitution depends
upon the development of a real
partnership between the elected
members and the Administration;
and I believe that we can never
secure that partnership unless
the elected members on the Ex-
ecutive Council are given the
fullest possible measure of re-
sponsibility, I intend that they
should be given that responsi-
bility and I know that they
will gladly accept it. I only ask
from them that they will enter the
partnership with open minds, free
of that suspicion that has been
the curse of Antigua in the past.

I should now like to make brief
mention of four important mat-
ters which you will shortly be
considering.

One of your first tasks will be
the unenviable one of considering
the draft estimates for 1952. It
is an unenviable task because
you are taking over at a time
when the Presidency is in a
worse financial position than ever
before in its history, The year
1951 saw Antigua with a deficit
twice as large as ever before, and
the draft estimates for 1952
present an even gloomier picture.
To make matters worse, you are
asked to consider those estimates
at atime when His Majesty’s
Government is itself in an excep-
tionally serious financial position.
It cannot be overlooked, more-
over, that His Majesty’s Govern-
ment, which showed the utmost
generosity to Antigua when the
island was_ stricken by hurri-
canes, and in addition has made
a grant-in-aid of $600,000 in 1951,
can hardly be expected to make
good the substantial direct and
indirect loss of revenue which
occurred as a result of the trou-
bles of our own making in the
sugar industry in 1951. For these
reasons the draft Estimates for
1952—which allow for a deficit
of $782,885 at the 31st December,
1952, will have to be still further
pruned to enable the budget to
be balanced within the grant-in-
aid of $725,000 which His. Ma-
jesty’s Government hope to make
available during this year. It is
indeed a gloomy picture, but we
need not despair... Even though
Antigua’s normal expenditure
will have to be strictly curtailed
in 1952, we shall still be able to
make progress,

That brings me to my second
point—the Development Plan. I
may be wrong—but when I in-
vited the unofficial members of
the last Council to assist in the
preparation of a new draft De-
velopment Plan, [ sensed that
sonfe members felt that it was
waste of time. Antigua has had
many plans before, but nothing
has come of them. Today I am
happy to announce that, thanks
to that new draft Plan, the Sec-

retary of State has agreed that
Antigua’s allocation under the
Colonial Development and Wel-

fare Act will be increased by not
less than £200,000. The original
allocation was £499,000, of which
a balance of about £60,000 is all
that remains unallocated; so the
new allocation is of major im-
portance in connection with the
present programme of develop-
ment which will come to an end
in 1956 when the Colonial Devel-
opment and Welfare Act expires.
It will be the task of members
of this Council to overhaul the
draft Development Plan in the

A development,
#| grants under the Colonial Develop- |

light both of this large increase
in the allocation, an@ also in
the light of the more depres-
sing fact that those parts of the
Plan which were to be financed
from the local budget wil! have
to be curtailed until the grant-
in-aid can be reduced to
reasonable proportions

The third matter which will
come before you is a draft loan
programme for the Presidency
covering those projects in the draft
Development Plan which can be
financed by way of loan. As you
know, we have already obtained
approval for advances to cover
the cotton ginnery and electricity
schemes, but a much larger
amount is needed to cover other
loan projects. I need hardly say
that this money too will have to
come from outside the Presidency,
and that we are unlikely to obtain
it unless investors feel that Anti-
gua is a good risk and that
depends on our proving that we

> can improve our financial stability
f and maintain our production, two

things which we signally failed to
prove last year.
On .he financial

front, there-

F fore, the position is that normal

government activities will have to
be carried on with even greater
economy than has existed in the

P past; but at leasi this Council has

a great opportunity in the field of
with the aid

ment and Welfare Act and of such
ioan money as can be obtained. I[!

. means .hat Antigua should be able

-0 make substantial progress dur-
ing the next four years; but that
-he progress will be much slower
than was anticipateq when the
draft Development Plan was pre-
pared.

And the fourth major matter with
which you will, I hope, be closely
concerned, is the question of Wes:
Indian Federation. Much work
will have to be done to ensure thai
the Antigua delegate goes to
the proposed London Conference
fully briefed as to the financial and
practical effects which Federation
will have on Antigua. He could
hardly go at a worse time — with
Antigua as one of the poorest re-
lations in the proposed Federation
—but at least he should be able
to go with the conviction that
Antigua has now seen the bottom
and is once again on the upwerd
path financially and economicalty.

I believe that (he new constitu-
tion which is coming into full
operation to-day may mark the
turning point for Antigua. I be-

lieve that it gives Antigua a chance |

which it has never had before

chance of ridding itself of the «1\-| the

mosphere of suspicion and hatred
which over the past few years has

more |

of;
|

Exhibition Of
Paintings & Pottery

‘

By AILEEN HAMILTON, A.R.C.A.
By KOBERT J, Me. LEOD

the small gallery at the Barbados Museum
is the scene of a most interesting exhibition
of oil paintings and pottery by Aileen Ham-
ulton, A.R.C.A,

Mrs. Hamilton is a Barbadian and does
not need an introduction to the public of
uus island as her work has been seen and
appreciated by many during the past years.
one is aiso a teacher of art, and her ability
and untailing ettort has done much to tur-
ner the appreciation and development ol
urdwing and painting throughout Barbados.

‘Lhe present exhibition of her work is both
welcome and entertaining, as it ls a num-
oer of years since we have seen a collection
vf this artist's paintings and pottery on pub-
nec display.

In tnis exhibition which, by the way, is
charmingly arranged, we see a number ol
paintings in oils and a lovely array of num-
erous pieces of pottery both useful and
ornamental, which should hold the attention
vt visitors, and we must appreciate the skill
and patience required to produce these deli-
cave objects especially when we remember
‘tis not merely the work of modelling and
painting but the last and trying difficuity ot
nours ot firing, which Mrs. Hamilton accom-



which for the most part are landscape, sea-
scapes, and there are also a number of ex-
cellent portraits. No. 30 and No. 34 are
charming studies of the Barbadian coast in-
troducing figures. They are subdued in
colour and of good composition — and very
representative of the Eastern part of Bar-
oados. No, 15 is a painting of the “Crane”
and gives one the feeling of the wind-swept
ocean, and all its beautiful blues and greens.

No. 3, a portrait called “Sally” is refresh-
ingly youthful, and, No. 2 listed just as a
‘xortrait” is a faithful likeness of the sitter
to ail who know her. Special attention
should be called to Mrs. Hamilton’s skill in
depicting the eye-glasses, and the clever
way the high light is placed on them, giving
illusion of really looking through glass.
fhis alone is a triumph as eye-glasses are

brought this island close to finan-| {rightfully difficult to paint with any suc-

cial and economic ruin, and placed
the Government in such a position
that it just cannot provide all the

cess,
‘There are numerous other paintings each

“ervices which are so badly needed.) and everyone holding its own charm both

Al.er ine ul-ieelng ot une p
kes years ana alter we suspic.
which Nas been generated in ...-
uearts Of aimost everyone 1n \..

in composition and in colouring.
The pottery section of Mrs. Hamilton’s
exhibition is a real delight of both orna-

tuand, It will be no easy tusk w|mental and other things that are always ot

bring about a change, ut 1 p-
bheve ude It Can be gone proviuc..

use in our homes. The necklaces deserve

everyone—is prepared to give uus|Sspecial attention as here we have a real

uew constitution a real enance
work, The report of the Board vu.

novelty, something which is quite off the

Inquiry, whien has ‘already pee: |beaten track. Signs of the Zodiac in neck-

jInwae avaliable to members of tnis
Couneil and to the Press shouiu
provide an excellent starting pon,

lace form sound strange—but here they are !
“Aries forms a really beautiful one done

tor the change of heart which 1;|in charming amethyst glaze enhanced with

so much needed.

Many people in this island, in-
cluding myself, have been en-
couraged in the past few weeks
to see articles in our leadiny
newspapers which lead us to hop
that there is a genuine desire 1;
peace and a genuine desire t&
cc-operation between the aiti-
erent sections of the communi.)
Now is the time to translate in.
desire into action. If the Admu-
istration makes a real at empt
to cooperate with the eleciea
meu.bers; if the elected memb::
wield their power in a spirit ot
compromise—recognizing that n
nan on this ear-h is right all tn
time; and if the nominated mem-
overs, and those outside th’'s
Council who are not supporter
of the party in power, are willin«
‘o collaborate with the Govern-
ment in its new form; then I be-
lieve that this day may rank a;
one of the most important jn ih»
history of Antigua. L am_ no



suggesting that any man should
surrender his political beliefs, no~
his belief in what is right and
what is wrong. I only suggest
that we should everyone of wv;
in this, island start to-day with

a clean sheet determined to make!

this constitution work, deter-
mined to cooperate for the good
of Antigua, and determined 15
forget the bitterness of the pas’.

I may of course be wrong.

terra-cotta beads. Then there is “Aquarius”
in jade green, and “Cancer”
blue,

Ash-trays, mustard pots, bowls, anc
attractive large plates are numerous and all
decorated with some motif of local desig:
and interest.

Some lovely little native figures conclude
this very delightful show of pottery, which
should be much appreciated, especially as it
is all produced here in our island of Bar-
bados.

All the paintings and items of pottery are
for sale and most moderately priced, giving
anyone a wide range to choose from and

in lovely lapis

.;something to enhance the home.

Mrs. Hamilton is to be congratulated and
it is to be hoped the public will give her its
support by a large attendance at the Barba-
dos Museum, during this exhibition.

Washington Can't Lie |

the story ©’

From NEWELL ROGERS

Every schoolboy knows

may be wrong in thinking ‘in | George Washington, founder of the Amert-

t

labour desires partnership w.,,|C4M republic, who could not tell a lie.

capital, and capital with labour,
If so, then this grand chance
will be lost; and Antigua will be

Today, in the city named after George,
the polygraph or lie detector is standara

faced with entry into the West! equipment.

Indian Federation as a poor rela-
‘ion and not ag a proud partner.
But the consequences to every

It is used to ensure that civil servants d>
not tell lies about their loyalty to the repui-

man, woman and child in Antigua | lic Washington founded.

are too awful to contemplate if
in fact the island is to continue
to be divided
And I cannot believe that an
thinking person in Antigua cin
seriously wish otherwise then
that we should start now to bring

an end to bickering and animos-
ity.

Some may think it a gamble to
start off now with a clean sheet,
and to forget all the blackness of
the past. But even so is this gam-

ble not worth» while? What is the!

alternative?

I do not myself think that it
is a gamble. I am a firm believer
in fhe new constitution as a
means for making ‘Antigua a bet-
ter and happier place. And for
the sake of the future of your
country, I pray that my belief
may be well founded.

I leave the fuiure of the consti-
tufion, and of Antigua, in your

hands; and I wish you good for-
tune in 1952 and the coming
years,

The State Department uses it only when

amongst itseif,|& suspected employee asks for it. It is be
Y|lieved to be used on everyone in the hush-

hush Central Intelligence Agency, though

they are too hush-hush to admit this offi-
cially.

Advocate

Prosperous New Year

TO ALL



Stationery











(

i
|

|

The Atomic Energy Commission will not}}

even consider applicants for highly’ secret
jobs in the atom-bomb works at Oak Ridge,
Tennessee, without tests.
Says an official: “It is a good guard on a
loose tongue.”
LURE
Oak Ridge itself is more worried about
thieves than traitors, _ Not for years has
there been an attempted theft of uranium.
But hardly a week goes by without safe-
cracking or robbery in or around Atom

Town. Officials say crooks have been lured
there by “tremendous” Government pay-
rolls.



XN

XS
ay
>

C. S. Pitcher & Co.





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46c. per bot.
Italian Chili Sauce, 742 07,



“FLUNG SPRAY

Quis te
" \

%,

i\



gear.

wr to ensure maximum effi-
ciency on all points of
Sailing.

Phone 4472

—BLOWN SPUME”

The opening of the new
Racing Season calls for
perfection of boat and
When overhauling
standing and running rig-
ging you can rely om
Pitcher’s ROPE and WIRE,
CANVAS and FITTINGS,





FACTORY OWNERS

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.

TRY A TIN AND BE CONVINCED.

5 i i + s SE ="”2nnnu—W—70Oa-aE=TjEU—E_EE = EES i
plished in her own kiln, often meeting with ||» RO ae Ty
untold troubles before the desired and per-
sect piece of pottery is produced. 2 7

Let us now take a view of the paintings, STANCHEON AND

DaCosta & Co. Ltd.

AGENTS FOR

MEATS

Save Time . . « | ‘Turkeys.

Save Fuel. Chickens.
Shredded Wheat. | Ducks.
Weetabix. | Rabbits.
Puffed Wheat. Liver.
Grape Nuts.. Kidneys.
Bran Flakes. Fresh Sausages.
Corn Flakes... Beef Fillets,
Oat Flakes. Leg Hams.

Leg Hams—Cut..
Large Tin Hams.
Ox Tongues in Tins



fAL



Luncheon Meat.
Vienna Sausages.

FISH

Smoked Kippers..
Smoked Haddock.







| Fillet Sole.
J & R HREAD Cod, Rees.
Rolls, Butter Bread, Anchovies.
French Bread
jand < -p
Cakes. MEAT DEPT.
PHONE FOR YOUR Cabbage.
CARR CREAM Cauliflower..
CRACKERS Beets.
TO-DAY. ' Carrots.





Phone GODDARDS - we metiver



WITH

PROTEINS

Brisket of Beef in tins.

















TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1952



























BARBADOS ADVOCATE FIVE
cae : PAGE
Fisherman Charged With «°° B'dia F | — :
and this time they took hi to lé ns eturn
ne’ station by "bus = rom
. He could not semember. wio*
e words I did not understand _ he arrived ai the Station o: ‘ ~
“7 heard a vol say tga Shia: Oc ion, nor could he re- t < wt
l u e a rn ’ wiber Wr wae could ee anama ran € ( La
at : §
rock. I heard Burton talk but po ALL BEDRAGGLED and unkem ’ ) y
@ From Page 1 Segteey Hill towards Chandler's could not understand what he Witness Tl ndians who returned to the i land on Sunday 2 m Pa ms,
wats toe den a _ Bay. : was saying. He became ili aft were s . gi my ol iday from Pana
Boyce sumvebareied "Themen I kept him in sight and he “When he had finished talking tant st Sonaee atter By? rey on te ape ay _— eee ne Otte rene ot No eee
Boyce’s evidence about those cir- woe into the gully, I following he said he had asked for money remained ill fo ph fet toa Whons Wee Hel Gk denies! Samaeets aeeec ce aera | ”
cumstances. Eleanor also helped hia oo" went into the gully and but had not got any. eaten ee Bagg Rag, Wee Their faces and general demeanour spoke of poverty and}
to a limited. stent ne ae Rasaienst deans we arock. Some “Before we left | heard a no.se feeling better and heard that cea years of hard toil in Panama. They brought with them smal |
a eats rt soph an WAS the rock Saebe eee eins 0 fare 5 Ss cm as thoug: ple was threatening to kill hirn meres ls of clothes and themselves were dressed in old
the accused in her backyard later bush. rs sickle, Matar Writ aerate ca Rasa ae te ‘ Sargeani clothing that needed washing and pressing. 9 9
aehaeeadomiees | Mr, Cl sain et = ae back to Ger- “When we left he said he was Witness) : metime : ayed t his \ ey ae ei } t gt the ae
Ss~ ed by Mr. Clarke: aldine Rock’s se. I saw Mad- roine Dev i all « ide Sals é tel, and ott p ~ te “finally” relieve
The Police were already heer aline Rock cee I saw Mad = nen ae ae and Nee agra Aimy Hostel, and othe wer vunl Bout o be finally re lieve ‘|
gt geen sy a ane tian re ‘ ar. a wen ) gats he slept at Central Stati é close dirty nad hot}
aad ae ‘ ards Burton came IT wen! by Mr, Harris’ « yhil He could not ‘ or bay , : ' Tes
ahmed ness my house. When and asked Madeline how late it there I aaw Géwsid = ae been ‘taken ' to ees ok Ov er For ibins of the J. W. Rogers. Ti
house. Tarren, eee 5 ane my was. She said it was 12.30. went with him at his irl friend. Station, nor could he ‘ren emi s i crrat, St Lela Brit
se. © search started, “Before he left there he saw I sl swe . : > PE gg? cles aaa i ‘ tealir “ Ree . i ‘ crra Lucia, Britis]
the two older children were out- ; e saw I slept there until about 5 o’eloek Sargeant was one of is ords na. Grenada, St. Vincent and}
side, I started to help search os Hinds and Mar Boyce “I then went home ona fed a Plicemen conducting the iny Mr. G. B. Griff inique are” awaiting tran:
shortly after Thereza Boyce start- ng for the child. rie, I did not st-v lone, but pacs- igalions into the case caeuke tee ae. pon ym Barbados to theit | : "





ict A” esl



“
I saw people search in the ed Geraldine Rock's house coing , He accampanied the police ty

ed. I did not go far, just around / ,
ay bound over dti-yve old Forty-six

























































|
the house. The two other children canes, c the sea. I saw Purton learing the mill wall where 1 accused domest 4 ‘ Barbadians had left}
were still playing outside the I went home and ate and over the door. said he was going to hide the pune pepo eet ise Clarl Pana for Barbados, but two of | as
house, After Geoffrey was mi stayed until about 5 o'clock. ridav hie GR bucket and jar, but nothing was 4 Land, St. Mienael, to keep them died before reac 7 a
; rey issed I Fridav I 1 voing down os al ] 1othing abe eee . efore reaching home. }
I did not say anything to the other went to Pie Corner Road at that Pi> Corner "o>" found. The police did not t te peace and be of good be- Cap.ain Martin said that the first
children, nor did they say anything time, then to my aunt's Ger- any earth from the spot at t eee for the period of 2 0f them to die, 60-year-old
to me. When I saw the children aldine. I saw Burton there. Other N-* Friendly cave, They found no blood stai nonths-when he found her gu ayn Clarke, suffered from | FLO ym C( Vv 7 ‘
bend RI lh ag Maen Sees “a bbe oe! + Bagel agar Cross-exa.nined ft th re oe ca oe eet : c ve i ‘f Ore me ates 1 d ee ee b| G
; 5 ase Stay there until out ee “ _ after ne fac sntioned, - arice fF Hled at Curacao and was buried}

I did not ask either of the two 7 o’clock and then left Be Be luneeon interval, Covin Phillips The accused tied the chik ‘ re. An officer of the British|
elder children whether they knew had not gone a great di nit said he and the accused were not @ bag while in the gully, He Th Ceunei! was present at the burial ~
what had become of their brother. before Burton eins tne yr very friendly. He did not think it (Witness) did not see anything on s a pg a Re eomiuntted Captain Martin said | k or

: ; O strange that the accused \ i his he ; ymeume between Mareh 1 and ie Ras |
The Eye Witness fe ope for him. | waited and the two he was going to = po ae — Apvil 3. The records were luek The ao ™ molt . R
4 : : ‘ . i ft on oo e othe i gers, |

Colvin Phillips, an 18-year-old Fag sent to one Mayfield Grif- because the accused wanted him Green Backed Book th £1 10/~ Dr. Hamilton said thet gied when the J “Ww eaatrs i
fisherman of Pie Corner said he s house. Reuben Rock, Grif- to go to Canada with him. The green back book which 1 the defendant was employed ana pu, Seve t gers
knew Springer for many years. fith and Geraldine Rock were The eccused asked him to join accused read while it ha a ie his house as servant and she racao to Bart em Sit ae
Re ea not very friendly with below the house standing. in the commission of the crime, of the cave was taken away } y Xb orked as that for about two given a watery grave. He aie Tot
him,” he said. ; but he cculd no: remember when accused who h ay 2y Me years, Occasionally he would mi Ce ees

“On September aad a Can't Find It he sited: KIM) Beet ok wo. wit dr who also took away the trio things but in April he | 1 . . raidiee stroke, the Captair |
went to Little Bay beach catching ile tnere, some people pass- him as a_ policeman t revent ~ a our records and after sez a . |

a ) ul La © , ss sa o prevent He also took t olive s and after searchin Nine ‘of the passe aia
seacats, I saw Springer there 4 and asked whether we were the act. He did not report the spot on the ledge f police \o ‘ne for them enquired of the defend: — delirio - durt mes ales
knocking down scuttle crabs for 20t going up the road to look for Matter to the Police because he chil ledge from which the ant about them us uring the voyrs |
bait. the child. was afraid of the accused. The AT vier eee Seen ae and had to be kept under |
__ “He came to me and asked me “After the crowd had got some Police never took him around to "mr ney found nothing Clarke denied knowledge of + servation in a room by the
if I wanted to go to Canada. I distance off, 1 heara See = help in the search, It was the } ee sie Court Inez Payne's tecords. On January 6 the Pol selves.
told him no, that they did not want ‘let .hem go along up there 1 sal 23rd of September and not the Pete is about 1 miles from P howed four records whici Mh : rusty ooking 158-ton |
sain ao people in Canada. He sure they cannot find it the Peiie he made a statement to art eae as his propert Policr ©Gtumbian motor ship carrie mmmen mass
sal 1e Wanted money are “ _ ° the e, 2 © ‘-eme : Constable 449 Brews of eight who tad to k
; Mae re viuwe ta Wied ot Reuben told me to come and bar if he told ee mamede tent ' No Blood acarehed Clarke's houne a As “i er thei mal inte on th SNe
the woes trom andclia aed he ore Oy Mar Boyce’s house, he ahd-the acedead: ware aalaavite. To Mr, Clarke He did n ary 1, 1952 about 9.45 am. ani hip as ell as cater to the |. oe he EEE RSPCA ACLS.
had a book home and it would ; while we were going on He said he was going home and notice any’ blood on the clothes found among many records fo OuBer with nine deliriou i $
slow him where to get the money Burton passed us. Reuben and I the accused threatened shim that which the accused wore on tne records that were reported stolen the ten days that the ves 1] ‘ '‘ %
torn: stopped in front of the house for if he did not accompany him, Lat. Accused had on the same from Dr. Hamilton's house. took to reach Barbados fron| { BROAD ST. >

The Book a short period. he would knock his-head off. The c othes on the following day, He Colon with a stop at Curac s ‘

“The book would tell him,” he ~ Reuben left me and went in accused had a drink and soon (witness) gave the police a de- (, Before binding her over, M1 The V- W. Rogers spent Chi . te 2
said, “that he would have to ‘get a the direction of Lite Bay. 1 afterwards vomited on the road. scription of the clothes worn by G: B. Griffith told her “You were 8s i Panama and sailed fr » INTRODUC 4s
little child, cut it and draw a half went down to Harris’ shop. Som: the accused. It was correct to say placed in a position of trust and “GCM eh December 27 for Cu e ‘ t IN .
circle, Then he would speak a Ch@PS were standing in the road _He could not say how far it that he told the magistrate YOu have taken something that C8 )Were she dropped _anc ‘ senna
couple of words and he would #4 I stood up with them. was from Harris’ shop and the ‘hat the bucket he saw the ac- MO* not yours, If you come be- OM January 1. She left Curac | \ vai A t i @ " oe ‘
hear a voice. but he was not to be Soe Peg ee the child’s heart and cused with on the 19th he had (Ore the Court again charged w a Barbados -on January 3 | * 4 x
ane rid a ne eer ae “We had ne, "Titus the teamed soeatind he shiewh rs hin i "Ce ae ae hia saris Sek t lil 5 Nor aaa jovi of the ‘deliri “ee i | S

“He said he knew a girl named > had drinks a few gninutes cel sas ; ' vn to him in Court at tne Jeu’ 10st likely go to priso a ie 7 pee “ THE FINEST Cé , 3 "VE
Mar Boyce who used ation her after eight o'clock. weit Gitte by me wae down the road preliminary hearing was one wich Keep your hands away from pe m “3 never violent, but @ « < FINEST CAR POLISH EVER MADE x
; +i j 5 atone. ? N < ay anythi s \ e's g¢ ‘ . ‘i " rad to ‘pt o »m :
little children to walk about and UP while we were drinking. He to acpi eral Re _anything e hi cen or more than one F! goods and realise how seriou Oo im i f be key nthe m Ly “AUTOBRITE” Contains 4% Silicones %
a we Let one. I asked him - to one St. Clair Boyce .hac of oe eaiues eee eniaee cceasio, previously os Hence stealing is.’ , suites a z 1 e year “ vO ’ g
why he would not go ¢ z e ki ; i | : : i g ; urrel] prosecuted for 4iq_ ban rom onts¢ | . ‘ i anaine ‘.
oat oe nee i. ae and — ll eee looking for him into going along with him. He did The Bucket the Police ! " 1 lid not go ashore, Allen kep if the minimum amount necessary to ensure a %
ae 5 "a «(on NE, ° not run away when the accus a wild g ind wa \ % ,
we Piney ss Se sa”. One Oswald bought drinks for threw the child into were Inspector Bourne was once ~ il ound the sites her 4 glass-hard finish impervious to %
sien’ Our tha Cae daw’ Latvian 6 Nios and then St, Clair because he was afraid that the [saline Griffith's place. He did not Sj : Advocate reporter boarded \ 1%

aa van j joyce ought. Soon after the accused would one day meet hi tell Inspecto Bourne t oe ’ terday. “I dor % ns . are 4
i 9 ar we aye ; é a meet him I I Journe that tive - . vt to go ‘st ‘ J
“ ea sxer Wisak toca re was closed and we started 8nd knock his head off, bucket which the police now ha IN Months lor | from Montser he said v | % FORRENTIAL BAIN

fs Le ; ~ for home. v ty ’ ’ ° ked if h ; : |<
er and Burton mending a sea egg Holding Th i Orne used by the acct Sle y ‘ 1e was a Barba 1% aE “4° @HN

he Light ee ito, “cunrten” Sleatin ftamps Allen wast } BLISTERING Si

livis salle \ ee r juarter the chil in L . 1 Was the only passen ie 4a, 4 i ms NX or y
pet. 3 a a oie oe Wita wie ote a nanan was extract- Chandler's gully. He told the I A 8 f from Montserrat and he was ¥ 3 :
ee : ee “burton vomited auc uicu wean. ins the blood from the child’s spec ' ; ; A sentence of six months’ im- tied about transportatio | yy ’ WE & Ty
hich sen epee that-merning. Eid. slow tne rOkde che - 2 v Renet ena. breil: Raa, car ae _ eee Mord was the bucket prisonment with hard fase z Barb i % eee an nf % q ORROSIV K SALI AIR

; a s y way i : ' ; as & 2 » accused: hs : C hohe f \ o Montsert

vom at I “ not have my net. 1 i was near one Mrs. moosun. ra from the accused, and was washing eth ae an we bes Imposed on Sylvester Smitt Two Helpless > s
wen ome r y net ¢ re . C sg d rch. There ws , See 5 : labourer ¢ norris) ; ‘ . | “ m nate .

a ee nee and re- house when Burton rusned ou. arc a small torch, There was Re-examined Phillips said MISIBRREG Mite an yea Mo the Bridge Police Stat |@ \AUTOBRITE” Polishes in half the time with half &
turned. The three of us left Lay- from under some we no reason for standing so far off . ' d Michael by Mr. G. B, Griffith i ft 1% v4
cock’s beach and went to Jones’ sickie t was eo with “Dh. distance. betwaen the deat accused Springer was frienc stealing stamps. the edna, WW ° of them a man and 1X the labour—— just put it on and wipe it off—its as v
beach. to come and go aay das pa a where the child was dissected = oe of “we abe. Isaline Rock. Mr. Rawle Jordan he ee cobb ntny peiple ts v}® easy as that—-ard the gleaming finish will last for %

‘We os Seiad . er- an es : s second statement t a chers waving their | Ath 7 ;
ane amen * aeges = on in wise he would knock off my head ro Oe ee ae nies a the lice was made : a dt p Ssh ieeaia ok thas hands in the air and making at 8 months with simple washing with cold water x
al Goa se beach, 2 . : ay le as as fairly far > =e mi sdi ' appealed a ie bar, Po- ble sit ae
us broke our.06a eas there. While tgs I was not going and he couid not give the actual weclanse After he had made the second lice Constable 137 Mayers told th rf e re i ee ran $ x
there Haldon Yearwood of Pie ept persecuting me and telling The accused went to the cave ‘tatement, he learnt for the first court that.on December 29 whiio cally nothing foo BACK . Di iS Qcnp va r yee an

me to ¢ s t ‘ 1 from Panar nel ¥ i I ee T
Corner came up. He asked wheth- |. come and go that I woula after he had extracted the blood ‘Me that the accused was charge! 08 duty along Broad Street + ara than thecaukiane Gta oe 4 4 0-DAY %
er we had any sea eggs for sale get ne ge i ‘ asked him ig the child, The entire bucket _ He did not 1 aw Smith carrying a box. He of lunacy Anects ‘of w board (4
and we told him we had none. rom where would get he Of blood was emptied in a semi- “/e™MDEr IY he saw P.C, Sargeant Stopped him and asked him whet The J. W » onl ® we ‘ ; ’ r ‘ ‘

“While Yearwood was there he Money and he merely told me to Circle at the mouth of the cave at District “E” Police Station he was carrying in it and how he Haiti fe on a a treigt orl} ims sO EASY Db SO GOOD
sew a book on the sand and took come and go and I would get were the accused stood in the Detai 1 got the box. Smith said a cen- accommodation “an C haite en 1% 1 ®
it up. It was Burton's book be- money. are. The accused took away both etainec tleman had given him the box ber of Seite neat tears ets ~ f I q oO mh Tr
cause I had seen him put it on the “I went with him to Chandler’s the bucket and a jar which he car- When he was detained for the ca ee eee a bunk ao 08% lx ONLY @ e D PER HOTTLE

p _ PS sight '¢ re He (Mayers es rt the 58 passenger In ‘anel® >
as Gully where he had the child hid- “id in the bucket. " . wt at Crab Hill, he slept ina oy : tl ers) opened the box cabin, enough space was just 11 RS

“Haldon asked Burton to lend den, He took up the child in the He (witness) left the accused cot, and was free to leave as he 1.4 aw that it contained stamys between two bunks for a passer sy
him and Burton said “No.” It leok- bag. He took it a short distance between 9 and 10 p.m, and went wished, This also applied to tie “TC Some cakes, The matter \ ger to get on or off his bed. Thel® a a
ed like scripture book. away in the same gully. I cannot : Mr. Harris shop which was a far O°Caston when he made his third aa ted to me C.D. Mr, Rawle cr bin had three layer {| mans. " 5 H

“The three of us left there and remember whether the child was aeouana “apalt x ght? ht. ihe Ce 1j of stars gr tn a "Dee i sae 0 top=most of whieh wer 8 HARRISON glares wae.
started for home. I live at Well dead then, accused again that night. The Adjournment , DP eae eae eee lung up with chair is
Road. accused had told him he was Further hearing was adjourned 29 about 12.45 p.m, and went io The J. W. Rogerw’ voyage fro 1% TEL. 2364.

: h The Kill going to hide the bucket and jar until 10 o'clock this mornin Goddard's Restaurant, When hi ton to Curacao was very rough. |%

When I got to Rock Bay Bur- He held the cnila over a bucket in the Cove mill-wall. returned to the car the stam; leh. wind Ha oy Ce Le OOOO OEE UO OE OOOO PO OO COO OROCOO
ton and his brother went the above t : ; ra He (witness ) went rith exavostons were missing, His car was parked 1 avy vave
it vg li - cut a hole in the child’s right a with oe eed park r vers of rain str
He and ; “ne I —— oe the ‘side ‘and blood’ flowed into ta econ Rock to the home of Inez , ‘ on McGregor Street er and thee nena eas .

elow road. stopped off at my © Payne. This was ¢ y every : j ’ \ ; : e7
home and init wert on, This Ao gatr agge eer at the child in had Ginlshed. Weck Red tetareel House Meet Today Smith had nine previous con- Most t th Sak tae SAPO SHOS, | bs .
was about 11 o'clock aif wi the sickle. He then cut from the United States of A r T I ictions for larceny and on the _ ta erry Were =sen-siC) \ wre

“ % ; J ates mer- . se 0 sse + an f : lirst day o \ fee 1

“I stayed at home about half an a half and took out the heart. He ica on that day, and invited him . oe non f A sembly me at la t conviction September 4 raat ie ee vag but E fs fA ‘i ha A Fa kA
hour and then left for Pie Corner, 84Ve me a torchlight and told me to go to the house which was Thaatinid 7 This is the first 1950—he was sentenced to un- back to normal rent te e aa pha aver ‘all bl
I saw Vivian at a distance and !f I did not hold it he would between a mile and a mile and a meeting of ‘the year and the dergo six months’ imprisonment coming from Curacao to PB i ty 2
called for him, but he paid me knock off my head. half from Harris’ sho : since the session opened with hard labour for stealing a jar dos, T uracao to Ba

1 , but he paid t hop. on December 18 4 i The voyage from ¢ ~~
no at.ention. When I reached him “He oe the heart and iiver . They oO at Inez Payne's Mr “Rape is due to move tl OF, anes sarbados was pl asant a fas i Ri 4 . " eo f & awd A
I said something to him. and puc them in a glass jar. He house at about 12.15 at night. id nha aa Oo Tieve Sie the weather was concerned LG A ome hae i fe a

In A Field then moved the skin from the They did not drink, but they eo emer ones te roe of The J Ww Roshrs | ety { Ry ey id ww wine ty Vay rr)

He gave me a pack of cigar child’s head and knocked off the Te ained at the house all night (9 prepare aetna 20/- For B dil Visit to Barbados. Captain Mar a.

és . oa mea pac at ie skull with the sickle, He took Util 5 o'clock next morning. He Rineihenae 7 oe reply to His ~ For Bodily Harm peaks Spanish but « cortag 4 i ey 1 }
ettes and a sixpence, @ old me : 3 k ; . 7 ixcellency's OC elivere <8 Spe , i » Joild up resistance w { ti
= ae ae ae aoe "4 ot out the brain and also put that a a ee ae Rock what pHecember 18, 1981, delivered on tay ete ery reat rN his crew an internretor ae ~\ ; a soe rth ’ scientific,
Vivian at his gap and went to my 2 ~ jar. He put the remainder tent See ee Ee ae He will also move the consid- Peal yesterday Their Honours M Ee ee et ee ote ! f \ he ity ws oe our a

ae g g a ato aa an) “ « 2 ice. 4, z Pace r \ 5 fi atch cold easi
aunt, Geraldine Rock’s house, IL ot oa head, belly and the child's They interviewed him on the eration of the Report of the HA, Vaughan and Mr. A. J. “MM “1r C *, : ef J be e you are low in A&D Vinar 7
saw Burion among some cane g ot ing in the bag. 23rd September, and he gave Select Committee appointed to Hanschell fined Doreen Corbin i ary CT olin | | alg mans Sere : “ whedon enneyranting
lilies near where my aunt lives, ,; He told me to come and go statement. About 7 days ater he recommend the personnel of the My Lord's Hill, St, Michael, 2( : , | iP L and gave him the sixpence and rae ph to Whitters Sea. I went gave a second statement, and in Joint and Standing Committees and.4 costs to be paid in |1 brings Cocoan i: ¥ 4 ww tet tare Roe ee
the cigarettes. then went to wit im. He took with him a a third statement, he told the and Boards appointed by Mr, Gays or on month iprisonme : \\ a> v more tan fust a toniec—
another aunt Isalene’s house stone and a line, tied the line Police where the blood had been Speaker subject to the approval for inflicting bodily harm « 'wo thousand loose co / It’s POWEREU : path

“While I was above the ads and s.one to the bag. The upper thrown. The three statements °! the House. win ton ¢ orbin, her husband d eight bags of fresh fru Ys POVCRFUL NOURISHMENT
i sae purtan: bots. dota anion body was also in the bag. were taken down in writing. He om, i. s ae the decision of (umneng the cargo being disc f/} ~~ t's Fmutsion ty a gold anee of
the lilies with a crocus bag. He He went out to a point in the ‘00k the Police to the mouth of as a Weawyn, Folae- Sas on the Pier Head yesterd : oy / a’ luable for all

‘ext. dinethe. divectinn: OF 26t> Moreton threw it into the sea. I the cavern where the blood was U. K Ti B Dog i eere-of District “A. The ome the schooner Mary E, ¢ . 4
wen in he direction 0} Ar. ww h ; tn ih , thrown. It was he after “ . oO u Ca was committed on May 18, Their which arrived ere y a8 Of GLY season.
Boyce’s house and I followed him was on the cliff at this time. The fter | had 1 che Btternioon Honour lso ord iD Cc [

. . se a - i an a " > a siV tne ¢ s also orderec oreey i ror ym inic me
at a distance of about 40 yards. bag sank into the sea. iets he ad «given the third oC 4 : * reen ae 4 i i DOPE AGN '
He went down by Boyce’s house “We reiurned to where he had “‘@tement. votton 4 ol i See ere: eer DORE WIRED e Mary E. Caroline Fo } Su
and 1 hid behind | Paella left the other part of the child. ail ee amounted to 7/- In seven di 75 bags of copra and ( fs! f “| * $
ne tid behind some sisa! gras" He said he was going to hide :: At The Station (From Our Own Correspondent or in default seven days rawood, She is consig : ; ig, a
and ee es tia ae ML Stn Gt tad Sig “Wis tabled ie a s KINGSTON. J'ca.. Jan prisonment. he Schooner Poo] prey # C yon : rva
a é y + aa ie we 4 : 0 1e olice ieee 1 oO di ‘ 4d a el.
He (ook up Geoffrey Boyce ier eas nae ey; aoe nn station at Crab Hill before he development in trade — aa ! wre Nex
. A Pee Ss, urned he ye any stateme He gave » between Jamaica and the

from near Eleanor’ Boyce's qj a s ve any statement e gave the 7 tand th

house. He held him by his neck ae pee the es ; st statement at the station, and - Kingdom wa repo; ied as a | or a a » a a bs om os GA tel 7 fa

se. ’ . > took up the bucket ani it was taken down in writing, He ‘0-day with the revelation that 7 Bg

squeezed it, and put him in a told me to bring along the jar, ! was taken to the station for the ‘extile manufacturers in| Britvt






Just Received —





we = ae in P< direction was-slow in taking up the jar and first time on Sunday night 23rd Dave asked Jamaica bu
Sa ¢ oe ttn -siletons oe he rushed at me. I took i» the September, and he was kept there ‘extile industry t& pply ‘a
urn na eren - jar. ‘he whole night. He arrived about With 600 bales of cotton clo ¥ £ fre 3] hipment f a
rection. Ritual 7 o'clock, and left at_ about 8 ipproximately 600,000 yard a resn 5 uy nen Oo
Shadowed “we went to Salt Peter Hule g’cloc k next morning September The order came as a result ‘a a
“I followed him and he went Salt Peter Hole is a lone cave 24th. restriction in India onthe export b Pit A CHOWS
below Pumpkin Piece. I went A track leads to it. He vi ee : Before he made the second °f textiles from that c ry t aOi ‘
up y my father’s hovse a ionla* at , a tatement, the Police picked him which has deprived British manu-
p by nd half I 1u
OF idhue him: spd) then eoneincaa cane ee = the mouth of th 1p in a van and took him to Crab facturers of raw materia for | a Se a +
to follow him. I wen to Pum»kin circle stood up in the }hs'f Hill Station. He arrived at about some of their finishing industries |
Sade. ana see : hg circle and took a book from his 12.30 o'clock in the day and left hich are now sebiing i *
iece and saw him going ,over bosom and spoke a couple of about 9 o’clock at the night. sources of § ipply hy ‘aa H. Jason yones & Co., Ltd. 2

eh 8 ww ww

, + 4,46 OO
PEELE LPP I PPE EA OAL SOSO









‘s
»
ey

A PRESCRIPTIO}
HAS TO BE
PERFECT

44,656,654

4,454 6566565 <
SLEEP LLL LAPP ISD SOE SOFIE

Enjoy the Kimes:

LIQUORS

HOTELS, CLUBS and BARS Note this Special

Comfort Shoes
for Ladies



EVERY STEP IN THE CORREC,
OMPOUNDING OF PRESCRI
TIONS IS THE WORK Oi
SKILLED HANDS



‘LITTLEMOOR”™ RARE OLD SCOT H WHISKY

$3.60

per bottle



LIQUEURS in Miniature bottle per bottle 60c
1 per bottle 36c. & 48c.
bott) 48c.

DONS GIN in Half B pe bottle 1.80

Brown Calf Low heel Oxfords. Pair_________.__ $9.89 |

Black Kid Low heel Oxfords. Pele cu | CAVE

Brown Calf Low heel One Bar. Pair________..__ $8.79 | SHEPHERD
& Co, Ltd.

Excellent for nurses, school wear or 10-13 Broad St
Every-day use. See our Footwear Department



>

%

$5.00

=

I UR BLANCHI ; e—per bottl $4.00
rvar ve are in the ET PERE & FILS’ ‘BEAUJOLAIS ver bottle 3.65
$4.50

20¢

COCKADE FINE RUM

TANSFELD. SCOTT & Co., Ltd. &

I) KNIGHTS’ DRUG STORES
6666 Fol St oO OOOOOSOe »

— ens s ‘ 64,6,665644
[gennnpeeaseenposemeenos = ae See LLLP LEELA LLL LAPT LAPS PSOOOS >

SLEEK LALLA APPPPPPLA PPD PDPDPPPDPPOV PLP

4,





















OS Seer ean

PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS. *

TELEPHONE 2508.



REAL ESTATE

: - em ee ONE PINE BUNGALOW, with Drawing

SALE








For Birtt Engagement and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms ete
announcer Ca FOR | Standing on % acre of land at Derrick’s
charge is $3.00 for ar mber oi Bay. St. James. Phone 0149 or 3757

up to 5C and 6 cents per word for 8.1.52—I1n



|
dditional word. Te: | ———___—_—_
between 8.30 and 4.30

Notices only after 4 p.m



c

AUTOMOTIVE

COCOA ESTATE—Healthy Cocoa Estate
on the North Coast of Tobago, B W.I

18
pt



AR—One Ford Prefect in very good ;
order indeed, tyres good Cole & Co., we near sea, with building. App)

4.1 52—4n

j

Ltd E. Wildman, Mizpah, Tobago, B.W.!











8.1.52—3n

DIED | TOURING CAR—194 C ae a

oS anem’ be LAND: 3 reods of land situated at

BOYCE-—Yesterday at j ing See ogg Mas oe ao Jackmans St. Michael. For further par-

Stati | aane E. H. Davis rae ‘s2—3n. ticulars apply Mrs. Alice Hurdle, West~-

u ule " , aa (as 3 a . : a tei near St, ones Bd P
dence on Hill at n - ae. bool. 6.1,52-

for Si, Matthews Chureh. ‘Friends are MECHANICAL Ra ia etree

invited } aisle oneshletihe ai _— ALLEYNE VILLE—Hastings cn the seo



Boyer mn vel Henry PICYCLE—One gents 3-Speed Green

kredertek side next to Roya! Hote!, for inspection









rn

Sgt. Henry (son-in-law) j Rake igh Bjavele, in excellent condition. | apply on premises. For @i! information,

ry, Lionel Henry ‘8rand-} pyone 9174 6 1.52—8n, | please contact West 17 Blue Wafers. .

wills Brathwaite ge alieniactiitss ws 41 .%2--6n
et St EWRITERS

TYP! Portable



Olympia

























































































































































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE
UBLIC SALES | PUMLIC NOTICES |





NOTICE







Forms of application can be obtained



TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1952
Peeiniasteseencentsinciash Ancien caine ee

Canadian Air Transport SHIPPING NOTICES ;





a Applications oe te vaneant Hawley's R | MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW (FIoISoss
vulty received by the Cler ZEALAND LINE LTD. |
of the Vestry up te @ e'cletk noon, 0 ¢ acl es e WwW ea MANZ LINE 13
Saturday e anuary,
Applicants must bé widows, of th M.V. TEHOA is expected to load ut |
ee eee a | By G. R. McGREGOR Australian Ports for Trinidad, Barba- The M.V. DAERWOOD will
Forms of application can be obtained ! (President Trans-Canada Air Lines) i Remade ey see in % accept Cargo and Passengers for
from the Vest lerk’s Office p cnalinad iia : : St. Lucia, St Jincent, renada
. ty Co pepeeall. The year 1961 was one of record achievement for Trans- oh en es eee eee. chilled and Aruba. Sailing Sunday 6th
Clerk, St: Mgnpels Ser | Canada Air Lines. Not only did passenger and commodity | “Cargo accepted on through Bilis ot —
as | traffic far exceed all previous levels, but the Company | aang et uisnas Windward aro B.W.I, SCHOONER
NOTICE experienced the best financial ‘year in its history. ward Islands. j OWNERS ASSOC, INC,
Applications for ane vacar . : y ;
a Abttenions for sua tees it Prizers J During 1951 approximately 980,000 persons flew ove: | as tiller pielbowdbis apply to— | Te
Annuity will pe to 12 e'cleck noon on, TCA’s North American and international routes, 18% more | FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. ele. 4047.
Saturday the 12th January, 1952, h : 1950. Th : : a TRINIDAD.
Auoliante must be widows, of the} ‘an in 190v, e volume of aircargo and air express B.W.I.
arish of St. Michael, who are in strait- r irli i « ‘
Phed riccumstances transported by the airline increased by about 15% to DaCOSTA ® Co. Ltd.

from the Vestry Clerk's Office.
E. Cc.
Clerk, St. Michael's V:
‘

estry
















































































5,200,000 ton miles. The carriage of “all-up” mail continued
under a new agreement with the Post
and the amount of mail transportation required of TCA

ce Department

|

































8.W.1. %6 666 SG COCO ACEOOCOOS























.
- Typewriters, 1982 Models, price $140.00.| 175. (41) Barbados Gas Co., Ltd., with 6.1.52—4n a hata aatat ¢ "tbe
PRICE-—-Sarah Keturah Your inspection of these superb machines a idend accrucd at 31¢t | incr eased by 7% over 1950 and exceeded 4,300,000 ton miles. ‘0.
January at her is invited. A. G. St. Hill, Dial 319%, | December 1951 NOTICE Increased revenues during 1951, ———
rence. Her funeral to 1.1.82—Mn.—e.0,8-| 250 (421) Barbados Shiping & Trading PARISH OF ST. ANDREW ggeplad. ith: aratin OES. ipa Hie E 9nc.
vathering at the Christ Church Parist i ne pone z 17 candidates having been nominated pany’s expenses, + W resu ove ‘rom
Church. ELECTRICAL 31 Sheree “highie werbedon Shipping Boagre Lae Wrsent i {o take; mea when the final figures have been on" ec rs eae aoe
Gwendolyn Spooner, Daisy Price] ———-— —_——_— —---—— ’ ) declare my intention ake a poll a il - , :
Gweritesct, Whitley and Leslie] FLECTRIC GRIL1—Moffat made. Phone ity “Seren oth "ea Re up tor sale by | the Vestry Room St. Andrew on Monday ae ed, in a very substantic:! Snake Bites ; NEW YORK SERVICE
(eons U.S.A, Papers please cop *. | 2386 6.1.52—1n. | public Competition at Sat Canoe ie mea | next January i4th., commencing between surplus for the system as a whole, : + RANGER" sails 4th Jan. —arrives B’dos 15th Jan, 1952.
P 8.1.52-—1n n rome - Street, Bridgetown, on Frigay lth Jan-} the hours of 8 and 9 o'clock in spe While */ 1 oe hoped this most SANTA MONICA, California | ao oR sails 25th Jan. arrives P'dos Sth Feb. 1952
ST FLUORESCENT FITTINGS: Just re- morning and elosing at 4 pum. for the | catisfacto nditi 1 tinue , . A STEAMER sails 15th Feb.—arrives P’dos 26th Feb. 1952
cccek Bingie ana wth 20 watt, 2 6; | UM” MetaRt StF BM, vce | election of 10 Vestrymen iE-sauat a at a pty eg uc Jan. 7. | - ;
WANTED single and twin 40 watt, 4 ft. and twin 40 init ; WILLIAM D, JORDAN, ust be realized that the Com\- Gloria Caesar, the 24-year-o 1 NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
watt 2ft, types, Dial 3878 DaCosta &|» 4 59 an ' Sherif, |pany, like all other organizations, Brazilian snake handler was re-|4 STEAMER sails 2nd Jan.—arrives B’dos 17th Jan. 1962
Co,, Ltd. Electrical Department. Ws : a Sia __ 71824 /is confronted with increasing cost ported “much improved” at ho.w|2 STPAMER sails 16th Jan—arrives B'dos 31st Jan. 1952.
§.1.52—8 | “ROCKLEY NEW ROAD—Newly built eae OTICE. of materials and labour. pital where she was being treated A STEAMER sails 30th Jan.—arrives B'dos 14th Feb. 1952.
HELP raodern stone bungalow with built-in NOT dominant influe . : -_
uence on the ¢ $ n|
Sa as ee 4 — POULTRY cupboards. Standing on approx. 16,009) PARISH OF ST. JAMES growth of air traffie was the rapid or snake bites. She was bitten CANADIAN SERVICE
A YOUNG LADY for our Office: apply sq. ft. land. Entire house built on large I hereby give Notice that as 13 persons ss 3 h Pp. by a poisonous cotton-mouth last} SOUTHBOUND
by letter and in person, BARBADOS| COCKEREL—One (1) Pure Bred New Scale comprising three bedrooms all to| have been nominated as fit and proper expansion of the Canadian Friday, while filming a scene for
BOTTLING CO., LTD Hampshire Cockerel from imported stock. | the East, spacious bathroom etc., kitchen, | persons to serve ip the Vestry for the | economy. The rising prosperity of , motion picture Name of Ship Sails Sails
6.1.52~2n | $6.00 at Ellesmere Plantation, St. George. | dining and living rooms with Wonderful! Parish of St. James for the year 1952,|/the nation as a whole was keenly P : ; Montreal Halifax
salman 8.1.52—1n. | view of Golf Course. Corresponding| and as only 10 persons are required by : Doctors at Santa Monica Hos-|s.s “ALCOA POINTER” ;
—_—_—— . eflected in the amount of t el»; 25th Nov. 51 28th Nov. 51
PUTLER--Wil to @o housework Xmeunt of space underneath inclusive of| lew, I will hold a poll at the Vestry e amoun ravel pital said that she apparently had|S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” .. ; a 14th Dec. 51 24th Dee. 51
Telephone 0123 Mrs. Ross Palmer, Mo MISCELLANEOUS servants room, bath and toilet, garage| Room, St. James, next Monday the Mth}/and shipment which took place passed the critical period. Do - §.8. “ALCOA PLANTER” "| —_ 28th Dec. 61 8th Jany. 52
palmas, St. James . 8.1,52- _ . and area suitable for large hobby room| day of January, 1952 between the hours|jast year as air transport kept ; ~ || 4" STEAMER os oe +e os llth Jany. 52 21st Jany. 52
palmas sastncesasasetieatesneeNP US ag Ty | Of sam. and 400 pal See es te eee tainess Ore Claimed that without mesicn!| “ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF vERVICE.
EXPERIENCED LADY STENO-TyPIsT.( AIR RINTA Vir arn, oe. a For further information phone, ea G. E, TAYLOR, | ates Serene ing of business giq she would have died withie ‘ » .
E : > . {jus elves Also peSe ’ ‘ -ek-days 8 Shert 3 * * + +. 1,
gee ha lig Co. Ltd OM | Polishing Cars. REDMAN & TAYLOR'S non gant ban we daca ff sistan| The gain in’ air transport 30 toga bg Ben rate at AFPLY:-BA COSTA & OO. UFb-—-OCAKAMAR
; ‘ 4 ji GARAGE LTD 5.1.52—In ne . . rie Tr -
ee EEE ETReearTee vs | popularity can also be attributed
SALESMAN r ehion Sale|. Aone em aie San RILBROOK—A dwelling house built) t ‘
! STEN SUS | “cane, CARE Pine Fop_Comaa | ere mone an pert ot woods) sagan or ateeeren [Rost ot ving registered’ very Ll ROBERT THOM LEMITED
further part ca ede weep ees eae to prising an open verandah, drawing and | | HERERY GIVE NOTICE to s!! persons cost of living registered very wence uspet é
Bidos Co-op. Cotton Factors ot ee A dining rooms, two bedrooms, kitchen va vm aaa s"8 | marked increases e t r
c fi Tee asa ttemstiaaksiacecn ine G1 Sh | toilet and bath, standing on 2 Acres 2) s a on. the aber 5 oe Parisn at st travel showed no fee Sauenines Justices H. A. Vaughan and PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
scigntnchia — ANE CARTS—5-6 Heavy =| Koods 11 Perches of land at Top Roek.! Woy) “see Pied tie Parish pone ty wb Pp r r 7 Rn ean Passenger Sales Agents for:
TYPIST —Shorti not] CANE CARTS-—6-6 ton Heavy daty-| Chris, Chureh, the property of the late) Woon, Spe i have appointed the Parish |during 1951, and has in fact been A. J. H- Hanschell in the Assis: - Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A
essential, must hi . ral rears | with pneumatic tyres ae asia. | Mats Garin Bovensed. | Room, Spots air ae met on Monday, |sebuized at ea level not much ant Court of Appeal yesterde ALCOA 8S Sars say + hy
’xperience in typing Accounts. Salary | DFae Oa emrees o taco. |. THe Sbove will be set up for sale Dy ee een ee ooSa. between the hours |higher, when compared with other reversed a decision of Mr, C. W. jo TEAMSHIP COMPANY
el! P Applications in writ- i ce. > nud i 5 . C . ‘ . oe
ox to Prt ZPATRIC K GRAHAM “& CO., es eens . — Buus, oe. 1ith Samay ‘902 | of B a.m. and 4 p.m, to elect ten Members commodity increases, than it was Rudder, Police Magistrate of Div- Telephone No. 4466
nag to PUZPATHICE CEANAM & CO) “Copan “FAYCHER- Si 6) Copper |a"a pam, for inwpecton appx on the! \J0""“or"ing enulna year |B ASee trict Bp" who tined Reynold
ees Cee etion. Bt. Géoree, | 1. 8o-in. [Ree eee aT aoe ton oe aes F = GS. CORBIN, A particularly significant Robinson of Lodge Road, Christ)
SN cee earns Te ih ait Parochial Treasurer development, too, was the un- Church, £6 and suspended his
FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTOR — Massey-|*"4 ©° _ ae 8.1 52-—4n at . ; af chores i
FOK RENT Hose Aouince Garay DIGI ASIe HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD preceaented: strength of passenger jicence for six months for driviny WELI € AN E WILLS
- Heres. Couey Cara *"5 ; 5.1.52—5n traffic during the winter months a motor lorry in a dangerous 4 4 4 .
#.1.52-6n x. ieee ~~ NOTICE i r :
5 [Vedsbitethecteniatnieteenimamaaiannaaee, | tra. er ine a 7 me : which in the past have been manner on Vauxhall Road, Christ A
HOUSES GRASS RAKES—12 wide, Heavy duty won ee Te ast, aries: PRODUCTION oF ancy MOLASSES] agsociated with a general decline Church on August 22. | We have them in stock
aeplhdinb iene eons construction. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4615. )town, on: Friday, the. 11th January. at All persons wishing to” manutactire in the amount of travel, There is Their Honours suspended Rob-|
DULCEDOMUM Annex Fontaheile | i : “+. |2 Bim. the following wee me — FANCY MOLASSES for the purpose of (no doubt that this trend found its inson’s licen¢e for three month’, CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Te ep Evelyn. 11.8210. | 3fANURE Large cart load Garden| “Ser. Barvados Sow export under the | Barbados Yancy | 1006 imam Aires TeCote of year but did not change the fine. | Co saa Teder §
SLAY cat, 3 a gece Gap te pica a 8/-_ load uel ae @33— Shares Barbados Ice Co. Limited See eeee ee apis to the Depart.| und operational regularity. In « mer Broad & ludor Streets
Hastings, 5 ees AL ee aes 1.52—-2n-| Rights in issue of new shares in The ent of Agriculture for an Application) Oe month, for example, almost " ;
Hastings. Wine ees. From the 1st] MANURE SPREADERS—Massey-itarris, | Barbados Shipping pliant mate ag Bem gy og 8,000 flight departures were made Harbour Log . 4 4s nea
February. Phone 2774 Heaws duty. eal for applying Megasse, | ~ COTTLE, CATFORD & CO a5) afters Which lathig aa = throughout the TCA system ani SOP COOPOPEPPPPPLPPL OPE | POPPED KAKO
- —| Filter-press mud or pen manu Dial ws B.1.62—n e.4. per AO aa fustaee Orr Gf these 88% departed on schedule . Sch. Phyllis Mark, Sch. | Frances w !§ S18 ere Tee g
LOY ‘One F rnish¢ = 'w | 4616. Courtesy Garage BR candela oy a Zena The pecabtis nr wathie was Smith, Sch. Lucille M, Smith, M.V 1% If not saved but seeking % x
agg cena bei bet gen aos - senate a hi Nth i aie. VBS Cacique del Caribe, Sch. Marea Hen-|% Salvation, please write for 213s A Mo!
tenant. For pa i MOIRE FINISH TAFFETA-Silk that a achieved wi ittle change to rietta, Sch, Rosaline M., Sch. D'Ortac.| % oie MODERN BATH ROOM
tt No. 6 to Alma La aa attracts everyone, in Orkade, Blue, Pink, AUCTION : aaetotnh TCA’s route pattern. The only Sch. Emeline, Sch. Burma D., Sch. Ada 1% ‘ ols.
Scam | Soe Ride Shoe yard. Kirpaiant, 82 Swor os a eee Taine maaasmnaton at Te Yaar gene Ait ts oe oe 3 FIREE HOOK ¥|@ is a necessity and with an. . .
6 wide $1.25 yar irpalani, 52 Swan| ——-———- wear oe * are y : yee Smith < . m .
ROOK barge furnished cool rooms. f street at In yen wes took place on April 1 when th: ARRIVA % Which Makes % S LAIN eevee ae PORCE-
runnin r th or without meas } —__ ___. - UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER 52-5". | Montreal-London route was e€x- S.S. Fort Townshend, 1,944 tons net,| Bi? WWYSEN a warm or
in Woodside G 10 minutes wa SCALES—500 Ib, Platform Scales, jst 1 neem Fended to.Paris, to for * «, Capt. Henrickson, from St. Vincent. mM) GOD’S WAY OF % @ hot bdth is obtainable in a
to Yacht €ib or City. Dial 33 in time for crop season, The General | By instructions received 1 will sell at NOTICE cenc o Paris, to form the first “Motor Vessel J. W. Rogers, 56 tons net \%s % x matter of minutes MORN-
81 tf Agency Co., B'dos Ltd, 3.1.52- Gn. | Messrs. Cole & Co.'s Garage, Proben St PARISH OF ST. THOMAS direct link by a Canadian air Capt. Martin, from Colon. % x X ING, NOON, or NIGHT
cee Jon Friday January Mth, (1) 1950 Hillma Qe ARISH OF Se ecimimen to serve Jearrier between Canada and con- ,,=cheoner Mary E. Caroline, 54 tons net, g SALVATION x : J ‘
c el as yi |Minx Car, (Damaged in accident), Sale ree r a an . 1e Nis
NOTICE TORNADO YACHT—K.39 as new. Good Be the Parish of St, Thomas for the ensuing {¢jnental Europe Capt. Joseph, from Dominica. is Sis See th
roeing record. $560.00 nearest. Telephone | 4t 2 p.m. ‘Terms CASH ‘ vear the following were re-ck urope. 7 “ Schooner Mandalay Il, 30 tons net | ¥ “a BQ weeees HEC em .
PAgIan OF ST, PETER 1430 6.1.52—2n VINCENT GRIFFITH, eet Alleyne Walcott Demand for space in 1951 Was Capt. Grant, from St. Vincent. x PLAIN % x ‘
| HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that m« -+-—- —- -——----—— —— Ae. Aubkev Mahot met by concentrated effort on the EPARTURES \ S. Roberts, G 1R|s At Your Gas Showroom, an
= akeemen |i . 7 ats TANKS--Galy. Tanks 200 lon, The 1 ‘ 7 He Clifford The 1 a " ; Schooner Franklyn D. R., 82 tons net, | % . oberts, Gospel | \ > : =
eye ey pergeete Oe ee tne Parish “l | General Agency Co., Bdos Ltd. 14 Hjsth | ———— En le ie SR age Mar Fhe part of staff and equipment. Capt. Sealy, for British Guiana. ~ Book & Tract Service, 30 $]% book hip to day from our
St. Peter of the ensuing year, that treet, 5182-8. | T TQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Denil Lushington Gil a the sa 97 the: highest... Rcheonsr taptiya Tt, 28. tons net, Capt Central Ave., Bangor, N.L g Reee AMEN .
i will he take January 14th 195 . , vernon Enley Reeves equency of flights in *s ae, Se eee teres ¢
Between the OWS ‘of 8 am. and 4 p.m . The Sppligation of Curt Walton, Shoe Cyril Mandeville Collins ts ory cas saibarted On Sie aut Ghent Riyal = oe 14 tons | 4666666560666966600660068 | COOCCSIOM PLASC
iM. M. HINDS, keeper of © Mile Hill, St, Michael David Adolphus Watson : ‘ , ‘i a ~ ey : in, fram Colon, 8969999999599 39 9099 OPPO 564 SOOT,
Sheriff, Parish of St. Peter PERSONAL for permission to sell Spirits, Malt Wiviterit’ Pheadoee:toodivse continental and inter-city routes, Motor Vessel Daerwood, 94 tons net, PLEO LEPLELAPPOPS APTA ag
oA .tenks ,,| Liquors, &e., at a board and mingle shop Arnold Everton Cave 500 additional seats daily were Capk Wglls, for St, bucts. ss x
—<—$—$— Gee Gunic aie narehy. walt ‘| with shed attached at Two Mie Hil, ——. vam made available, an increase of 85. Supray, 4,307 tons net, Capt. y
aa . ees a ait a ee A eit St. Michael. NOTICE a a : ase Gardiner, tor Trinidad. 4
givir 3 , ; , ‘
| aving. ore to my wife MA Dated this 4th day of January, 1952. . 10% over the peak scheduling of
1 WORRELL (nee WAITHE) as I do not| qo £. A. McLEOD, Esc ELECTION FOR THE VESTRY OF THE lthe year before, Wint h ; t
hold myself responsible for her or anyone | police Magistrate, Dist "OAM PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL year re, inter sc! edules, Se ll x
clse contracting any debt or debts in my Signed CYRIL WALTON NOTE IS HEREBY GIVEN that at|Which became effective on Novem- awe y
ia ,[ nome unless by a written order signed Applicant the holding by me of the election of }ber 1, called for 20% increase in .
VISIT OF HLM.S, “SHEFREELD ') by ine. okt N.B.—This_ application wit be ¢ members to serve inthe Vestry of the \Hours flown’ over the previous Aa Ae >
JANUARY = 12th—1 7th. ANS WORRELL, sidered at & Licensing Court to be held fF “ish of Salpt Michael, on Monday, thc winter nd. i fi i 1 5 From TRINIDAD:
| eechine Bee at Police Court, District "A" on Tuesday, 7th day of Janus 1952, a1 the Parochial |‘ r and, in act, nvo) ved Fe PTO cieard: d, ovks Ot
H.M.S. “SHEFFIELD” will be} Bt, Mlchash || the eth day of danubly, 15ehj-aty 1) fuser Ee ena else tees —- follow- |almost as much flying as during pose, R. Rose, L. Rose, I. Rose, J x
oSaon, 1 5D * n vi rle ‘Son se, 7 . . a
open to the general public LOT 2 | eee o'clock, a.m. ein Nation Le owen the sureaae ae all services, ap- Stuuble, Fe irpalant, D. Kirpalani, M.
R s ay, 13th THE PUBLIC is hereby warned that I agistr “A” Mr. C. A. Braithwaite proxima.ely * more ton miles Ward. J. wiley, G. Matthew, L. Biel,
p.m, to 5 pan, on Sunday, 1340) 1, undersigned will not be responsible en ee ee Mr, C. C. Browne of transportation than in 1950 4, Beh ® Brown. J. Fatinhs, 4. Bene
Jen UeE? ee debt or debts contracted 1 Ty | Mr. A. 8. Bnyden ete ; H, Harys, E. Armstrong, R. Bryan, C.
9. Conducted tours of the ship name without & written order signed \ Mr. V. W. A. Chase ae at the disposal of the Maynard. te as
"e re sponsored | by me - Mr. V. C. Gale }public, FRI ¢
can (be arranged | ae tees — WILLIAM WORRELL, LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE are te ede _ From PUERTO RICO;
parties of 5 40.30 Gittens, Road, The application of Thaddeus Payne. | Mr. J. K. C, Grannum No expansion of the existing , Vally Chamberlain, George Coke, Eliza-
scouts or girl guides from 10.0¢ Govt. Hil. | guonkesper of Bush Hail, St. Michael Mr. JW. Hewitt fleet of 20 North Stars and 27 beth, Coke, Maude Largin, Carl T. Krit,
a.m. to noon on Sunday 13th Jan- 8.1.52—2n. | for permission to sell Spirits, Malt Mr. D. G. Leacock, Jnr DC-3’s was mad But at th Eineline rit, Lucius B. Williams,
uaty, Heads of schools, ‘boy scout | wsm~wwsennscnanmwnsmenmsncmnsn a Liquors, &¢., at a board and shingle shop Mm E. D. Mottley ie. ut a Ruchel Williams, Lindsay Williams, Henry
or girl guide organisations wh« Sa Pune eee heretyy vernee See next to residence at ‘Bush Hall, St.; Mr. McD. Symmonds height of the summer, North Stars eer rae won = a
£ pres ay , | iving credit to my wife, PHIE . Mr. A. R. Toppin ii i is andra jams, ona n
wish to sponsor such parties MUSt) WILLIAMS (nee Sophie Alleyne), as # do arom this 7th day of January, 1952. Mr. H. A. Tudor were danger at a utilization rate Wells, Elma Tull.
contact the Harbour and Shipping | rot hold myself responsible for her or| To E. A, McLEOD, Esa., Mr. B. A. Weatherhead in excess of 9-% hours a day, a From JAMAICA: Dependable Performance
Master not later than toon 0: \en one else contracting any debt or | “police Magistrate, Dist. “A.” { Mr. T. W. Miller. figure which has not been exceeded enn Ronald Goldsmid, Dorothy Gold- thei ont
al a lated ny ebts in my name unless by a written S PAY BR. M. CAVE, - ‘ “ —_ nelr recommenaation
Thursday, 10th January. A launch" der signed by me THADDEUS PAYEE | Sheriff and Returning Officer by any other carrier with _ so DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA. Fe \
to transport these parties of chil- Signed ALLIE WILLIAMS tbe oc | diversified a route pattern The ON FRIDAY *& “NEW TYPE” HEAVY DUTY GIANT.
dren will be provided and will Shopkeeper, Vauxhall, Ch. Ch., aes She, See Gout to be held | NOTICE The fleet as a whole flew more P¢" TRINIDAD: Wider ge pattern of unparalleled depth. A mileage
leave the Baggage Warehouse a Former Shopkeeper, ay sent it Police Court, District ‘A’ on Friday.) nETURN OF PERSONS ELECTED 5 than 24,000,000 revenue miles, an poet a epee tet Et peat: Someta all types of service Under every operating
10.15 a.m. on Sunday, 18th Jan~ | — $$$ Saoae ata en ene bad hart a ee PAR Oe ingeoase of 11% over 1950. Henry Williams, Nan Cumberbateh, Keith ” a
uary. ; E. A. McLEOD, ee EO UANUARY, 1951 The outlook for continuing traffic Bourne, Laurel Bourne, Yvette Bourne, | ;
6.1.52—2 NOTICE Police Magistrate, Dist. "A." | sainuel Clee Clarke Greenidge, of | 4POwth argued, however, for future ee eee Gcndsinn Frank’ Moth. ~ “SILENT SAFETY” CAR TYRE. _ Unexcelled quiet- 3
iS HEREBY GIVEN that it te the inten: ial cell Sialahaaptboe angus oo FATA BEL En eae on aaded ob CUM fleet cnpneere and in 1951 Trans- ragel, Nett Hodgkinson, Jose De Mont- peas od emocthueas in running. Faster, safer corner-
Jon 0! 1¢ Vestries o e Parishes o! aura . By Neale, Cana r Li . brun, Clayton Headley, na Taylor, Pixie ng. ong non-SKl ife.
|) seine George. Saint, ‘Philp, christ | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | st, Jon Canada Air Lines signed a. cOn- ‘sior, anne ‘Tavior &. Long non
{ ERurch, Saint John, Saint Joseph, Saint The application of Perkins & Co | a soeonee Pete Late Pile C cal tor en aa ‘i eure y AY
1omas and Saint James of this #sland oe oor | C.BE., M.L.C., of Bulkeley, eorge. |Constellation aircraft for delivery For VENEZUELA: . > fi vi i i hes ad
a a ce a \ tc cause to be introduced into the Leg- atarennet ot 20 buek Street, St. Mie! cpernard Leslie Barrow, of Massie’ |in 1953, at which time they will .,Biizabeth Parmerton, ‘rani migaks: | We have the following sizes in stock: :
3 s ' lature o: s Islar Bill authorisi ie Street, St. John. + argaret Sn : .
SARDADOS” ares ane all Til the said Vestries to increase ‘the “jalard Liquors, &c., at a board and shingle sop | Frederick Donald Grafton Simpson, of enter overseas service. The Super Luge ‘Lutea te Visteria Lago, Harold $4.%.9 #0 oe >
BARBADOS a happy 1952 1°] ot the Clerk of the Board of Guardians with, shedpoof attached at Lakes Fo!').| Woodland, St. George. Constellation were selected after Bemis, Pierre Pomarees, Eric Emberson 32 x 6/5 500 x 16 ¢
MOND JO Ms ¥. of each of the said parishes to a sum | 5* Michael. : 5. Michael Mahon Greaves, of Belmont ful study had b d f and Hazel Bemis. 34 x7 525 x 16
Bay St., Opp. Combermere Street not exceeding £75 per annum; the said Dated this Sth day of January, 1°) st. John. a careful study a een made x For GRENADA: ‘ 35 x 74 475/18
2.12.91—t.f.n Rok Sxneeeinig GTB Dak, Snir ie ee | We SA, MRD ITH, | John William Chandler, of Todds,{current design trends. While — Eric Taylor, Barry Rapier. ys 30 x 5 450 17 %
= eae SS, | March, 1951 Police ern", Oe tenes | St, John. based on proven design, they in- For VENEZUELA: 1% vee 550 2 16 x
- Dated this 7th day of January, 1952 PRO A a | _ Neville, Bruce Howell, of Buttals.| .orporate many advanced features Carlos Schmeicler, Ricardo Schmeichler. it = g
CARRINGTON & SEALY for Applicants. | st. George . S Alfredo Schmeichler, Evangelina Mac | 5S g
| ~ Soli¢itors N.B.—This application wilt be + |” William Lyall Haynes, of Bulkele’,) Nd possess the necessary re- fonald. Stephen Gr Livick. = ae eRe 4 o
ORIENTAL | t 1 693n, | sidered. at a Licensing Court to pe | St. George, quisites of speed and range, as well wiek, Ste Ken Gratwick, Eliot Gratwick, | . 8
bel eta _8-1 82-3n. | it Police Court, District “A” on Wed: | “ Charles Nigel Reece, Society, St. John : : a ee onettich Glanbe Shirk: gaa Aue ‘| \ °
| ~\Gay, the 16th day of January, 1952. at P. A. CLARKE, J.P. is great load carrying capacity. ieee pple ng bie ee ee; % - x
SOU V ENIRS NOTICE (eiscm tre? eae iT ea They will be capable of meeting all Foss, Ralston Edmund, Elaine Edmund, | NY
PARISH OF 8ST. JOSEPH Police Magistrate, Dist, “A | 1.52—In. |sompetition on the Atlantic route Dorothy Westty, John Morgan, Ambro- | \, SS
SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS | HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that as 11 4.1.52 ish been a luring the next few years and may $i" Barreto, Luisa Vanmondy. | Cer * os
VENDEMOS, SEDAS, Candidates have been nominated as ft | ——————— — Bis : wove the ideal link with the de- Veemonte Bara Simonde "und Helxa|% Ss
nd proper persons to represent th f f , ‘ wi c : + a nT sy >
Gozeesas © Adterioas | Vestry for the Parish gperpsent tee | LIQUOR LICENSE pare ay 2 CEP ENE vasocenent of full turbine powered Lipner) a pwaa Sete stititts00066G06695956550009 x
. ve year 1952 and as only ten are re~ The application of Evebyn Cumberb. | ', +e Me be \ a . ——— a4 Ob: b batty Fy .
DE TA INDIA CHINA e auired by law { will hold @ Poll at ie | of St. Simons, St, Andrew, for permis: on-| Ne bh me Bet ae Rete a To rest irafiidiete Yequire- On sATuap AY Peer 8
y Re a7 > 5 ‘ 2 3, &C., 1 t no le r necessary aull ; r .
EJIPTO t nah ey mace wt ikea, 0 a eS ED nett os ee tin poins, itching and torment from Piles ments for expanded fleet capaci- Vernon Bleck, Edouard Broc; Jeanne | § %
7 H A N I , S | between the hours of 8 a.m, and 4 pan. St. Andrew since the ape era) " Wee hes ts t > ‘vy, the Company in 1951 bought Broci Claude Brac, Barcel Dapaz 1% STA T THE s -
Y . 8. H. DURANT, J.P., Dated thi 4th day of January, 4 knows aa Chinarci’) feet any cops | three More North Stars, Equip: — cabine Rondon, Matilda Rondon, | % gd x
Pr. Wm. Hry. St. Dial 3466 Sheriff, |To J. R. EDWARDS. fsa. | the pain but also takes out the swell: ved with sleeperette seats, these Gabriel DeFreitas, Victoria Riachie, Sally | %
re ese 8.1.52—4n. | Police Magistrate, Dist, 28.) | the Dens bleeding and combats nerve aircraft will be placed in service Ritchie, R. A. Powell, Jerald Robinson, | % VV Y E A R x
: SSS Signed EVELYN CUMBFRBATOH ing, stops thereby curbing other trou- | oarly in 1952 on the international !sabel Ganimez Manuel Perez, Mercedes ‘s
POLL LPP PPPOE Applica: bles caused by Piles such as Headache, bd, ‘ : v, Perez 16 >
2 N.B—This application will be « «| Nervousness, Backache, Constipation, routes. They will enable the : From St. Kitts 1% %
FOR SALE > 3H OSSSSSSSOGOVOOSSOTSON, | sidered at a Lice et to ei ne | Hoge of energy, debility. Bnd Sole eee to make 20% more seat Jack Robinson, Stella Robinson. % RIGHT °
; at Police Court, District ° ee lsposition. Get x from your ni available to the travelling From Grenada i’ bi eis x
S$ ONE (1) ELECTROLUX 318 TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH ee. Sere drumeiae toany” under "ene positive | cublic during the coming year on Joan Parry. John Martin, Raimunda | % %
y s a ee , guaran’ ; od “.. Mulet, Rosalia Mulet, Amelda Iglisias, | v
. REFRIGERATOR . J. RR. BDWARDS, | Saine and troubles or money back on rans-continental and_ inter-city ' >
x . ; te \ J .— Y Reginald Bovell, Vernon Gay. ¥
One (1) BUSHE RADIO Ny NROWN'S NAUTICAL ALMANAC Police Magistrate, Dist. “F." | return Of empty package. services, ‘ From Trinidad—On Sunday x
y (6 volt Battery Set). XI 1952 r le During the year, T.C.A, earried ‘ant Tietehsers R. Grifith,, 3 Gill, x x
i a" ~ | ospproxima , R i rants in, ; ompson, FE. jompson, / ‘4
% _ Both in perfect order. Rea- B18 sraria macunte that wit wut | "cen! PROX ately oO ina, Thompson, M, Blias, 8. Ellas, V: Chase, | x
s son for Selling owner leav- ¥ a » Canada from the United King- : P » c.| %
a ing island. Al: G . Papers %,in, thick. RN E NOTICE \dom and Europe : ; K. Hawkins, E. Peirce, C. eirce, C s
a . are = Ss
eer nt en eine i GOVE MENT q ¢ pe under an ar- Parahoo, §. Parahoo. C. | Parahoo, | & S
® phone, one Liquor Case ¥ 12 Gauge Pouble Barrelled Shot rangement made with the Domin- Spear aN i Paes ate, >
. ") * Gun wit utomati ector. . Date, J. Va in, T. .
(Manorany) ond voted be- RUB reed ited ar nda te Se ee ae S
2 =. > h loads, r te halend ‘ et ., e > = se .
R Accly: Hock tad, % men’ a ne oe on Attention is drawn to the | cfence (Control of Drug and Patent , “fll-up” basis after mormol Vor ‘Srinided %
° St. Peter. % ALL AT and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1952, which will be publish-|revenue passenger requirements abcinit a Jean MS aes |
‘. ‘ . a] © ar « dicey, * Roaeh, |
% 6.1,18—2n } JONSON'S STATIONERY ed in the Official Gazette of Mcaday 7th January, 1952. had — satisfied. atic. Gooding, Dr. ibbit | Mosaheb, |
¥, “ne © 36366,6 6686 COCOU4 x & HARDWARE 2, Under this Order the maximum retail salling prices of were gant MO we Oarib- Presto, Mee aes pepe viel %
OF PPL PIES EI III > . x nin- ee s areta Saurez, wynde
oe | Peoooosenosencecocooosn§ | “Urasil” and “Zine Oxide” arc iw follows bean and Bermuda routes, Ap- Gordon, Albert MacPherson. Ruiard %
< ¢ ‘ +,¢ = ; aly ct . . Evelyn, Goolooshun Mohammed, obar-
grees LEE OPEL | s ahh MARIMUM RETAIL ones ly 40% more persens gek Barsa, Shaik Mohammed, Shaik | ~
S SI Bt m AR ¢ 5 1 ravelled on the southern ¢cr- Mohammed, Jr. Selma Mohammed, | & %
Y ART CLASSES S$ ITEM UNIT OF SALE PRICE vices than in the previous year Henry Arnel, John Delara. 1% >
.* on at at 3 ; Jind atrcarn poundage, while sayy Alt Katona Maric |® $
* se ASE ; size ttle 9 , Aa Jol Mite’ , ony » Maurice | .
s i x % RNISH Urasal ti Pe zeq bottle $2.38 still below desirable levels, Was joseph, Sheilo Joseph, Myrtle Joseph, % %
% wapasteee x ‘ : a : os en $3 o up by 36%. Ruth Mocoy, Mary Keir, George Gibbs, | * %
v NACHOUMOFF 418 inc Oxide +02. 0 At the request of .C.A.F,, Sally Gibbs. is .
8 of Paris, who is , Ble NOW f d SA E r@ibtenatice, of * ilitary “Sainiad For Trinidad — On Monday 1S >
e O aris, Who Is now 4 | & I an i Sth January, 1952 9.1,52—1n mail coe Cecil Jack, Patrick Haynes, Edward x t
* exhibiting his work at %| r 7 7 ro - ircraft Seok, the Manitoba and cumberbatch, Willlam Alleyne, Georgina) \ ~
‘ 7 > . ‘ ----- . y as I i », Edwin Prod- | ¥
* the Muscum, is willing % \ NEW and Renewed Streamlined | FFG ELF F,, CPeraen See Coun panty q a Mee aD eee eee iarcid edabill, i a
x = sis d simpler Vanities, Stools, Ward- ag - eg * Marisa Plimmer, Michoel Nurse, Kenneth 5 >
> to give truct } a ¥ its W 5 verhaul bas This . lm s
% to give instruction to a }/} robes, Bedsteads, Beds, Springs, dS s See) s Winnipeg overhaul base. TMIS jcaacs, Louis Millan, Dorothy Millan i%& -
° itec ! . p oS) Laths—Morvis, Tub, Rush and Ah ‘ ’ mr programme is designed to relieve stephen Millan, Judith Millan, | Ann) & >
im number of ¥ é
= pupils in draw 5 RAR: SURE Ge pere peewee ae eeer ae ion 4 trained. ground staffs of the Air Sutherlang, William Werninks Charle Iz 3
upils n drawing and ¥i% prigh hairs e “ore - ‘ ; . Iaynard, Violet Cox c
* ae ; V 4 e ul S nana edecéin “alk S| Wishes to announce ‘i Force for operational duties and Maynare jolet Co: % x
i. painting in oils and eit h Cabinet Sideboards, @ }| will continue until such time as MAIL NOTICES & o
$ watercolours at his XX Larders, Waggons-—Morris Spring Sf Owing to its increased accommodation it can still offer the R.C.A.F. is in a position to siti, Sk Ee iaent: Grenada, Tein S ~
nd Spring! Cushions 34.50 Stee 4 * ie : ite ails 3 bs a, rini- | s
% studio, O18 206 Se nuglike Cushions, 94.50 up % Single and Double Rooms (with or w ithout private toilet handle the maintenance of its 44° "yamaica via Trinidad, British | & ‘Ss
* yi 8 % & Shower) own training equipment. — Guiana by the RMS. Lady Rodney will] & a
s St. Leonard’s House Sts e | } Full credit for the year’s sat- be closed at the General Post Office as | ~
: . io Bea Z se, sie % for the coming season. isfactory results and the airline’s ee Dail. at €90 am. Resi tored |& 3
sonar re : * < -m, s
‘ ot, Leonard's Avenue. / . SACRS ‘ Saad ype ic is a linereased service to Canadians yt at 9 a.m. Ordinary Mail at 9.90| ss
* Teleph 2095 % | e We | CACRABANK HOTEL” is immediately on the j}} | belongs to the T.C.A. staff, whose 2"! Gh the ith January, 1952 1X. NS
¥ elepnone soo. Oe x] . ’ loyalty and teamwork were of a — Maus for British Guiana by the Sch. | ¥ %
x ss sy SPRY ST. | edge of the magnificent Worthing Bay. 4} | high order, Well equipped with Francis W. smith. wil be. closed at the | %
d 9 eis } © : en s eS ‘
g 41.52—In Yl i Dial: :-: 4069 %| Tel. 8148. & 8611 }}}} both human and material re- “parcel Mail at 12 noon; Registered Mail | x Ys
Â¥ ed * * " sources the Company can 100k to at 2 p.m. Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m, on

OSD

“S

4
MOU SOS OG

%





‘the future with confidence.

the 8th January, 1952

VGGCOO99 99999999595 SSSS TOSS SS SS SOS OF OOOO 99S OOD .

oe



TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

Here They Are

POPOPSPS PPPOE



‘
8 s
> S
x >
* %
% $
age
$ STUART: & SAMPSON

<<
% (1938) LID. x
*
% Headquarters for Best-Run 2
s s

-





















96,6,6,6,66666 6666658058 utt ote
(PUBRLE STDS GOOEY SIO PON,
4
3 $
ix , ‘ x
i$ We have just 3
+ >
i : %
1 Received %
| > Pa
ie »
} ’ >
s +
i% e %
1% 3
| M2 °
% Pkgs Kellogg's All Bran 2
i % Pkes. Shredded Wheat %
i | VHETR good looks tel! you they’re just right. 13 1 1b. Pkes. St. Biscuits %
+ ’ ? .
You know, too, when you look at the price {% Custard Cream, Trifruit %
} | Puffs, Assorted Pat-a-Cake, 9
tag, that you can’t get ( aer value. Illustrated ;% P.F. Shortcake, Marie, Vita- ¥
% le ize i .
i is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is x by eed Sweet Bis %
the John White Guariatee Shield—the sign BY cuits x
: . + top a ak | Tins Fruit Cocktail xy
which means ‘just rigit’! Look for it in % Tins Strawberries %
‘ ® % ws “ot .
leading stores in Barbados. % Tins Guava ¥%
: % ‘Tins Grapes x
ma e ‘Ss ‘Tins Sliced Pine Apple y
* Tins Coffee >
x s
% Chase & Sanborn, Maxwell %
8 House, Lipton’s, Two Car- x
dinals .
y
>
1B X
S — 3
+
% %
*.
1} +
| | . . S INCE & Co. Ltd. §
| | means made /UST
j 8
lett | x 8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST. $
Pa tient nie | re Cea $ BS x
; _ouN

P ABBE SE OCOCOEEELALOESS x



SECECEECEEOOOESESD





SPECIAL offers to all Cash sel ‘Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only



SPECIAL. OFFERS ¢ are now available at our Branches Fwee deide.
Speightstown and Swan Street

Usually NOW Usually Now

Pkgs. WAFER CORN FLAKES 80 .27
TINS OVALTINE (large) 124 Le
Tins COOKING BUTTER (ilb.) 98 96
Pkgs.

POTATOES (6 lbs.) 48
Tins EVAP. MILK 29 .27
Fresh Beets & Carrots 36 per lb.



P. FREAN BISCUITS 36



oa vf —Y

Mi haf Now! NOW THE 4 | > ae a Ait ta, » cea
: ¢ OUL URPERENS GHOW { ...FORA Gl mil a ‘ Ae ee
A\¢ JOHNNY AND TNT. MAKE A FUTILE ATTEN’ as E12 COWARDI | NOW! vated | CN 4 a yee ,

TO REACH THE SHEN. 2 OF THE = STILL PLANE. PLANE. | :

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



| IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE



you'll like.

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DEAR IVE LET THE COOR 00k Si “YOUVE | [ALSO
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STATIONERY

34 BROAD STREET









PAGE EIGHT



AS I SAW IT

(By

Asa refreshing change from
went to White Hart Lane,
inter-Varsity match. I saw a
beat Cambridge
For years, soccer at the two
Universities has been only a poor

relation compared with boat-
racing, rugby and cricket. That
there has been a slight interest
increase recently can be traced
back .to the formation three
years ago of Pegasus, the com-
bined. Varsities club Their
victory in the Amateur Cup over

Bishop Auckland at Wembley ir




April this year, has been the
biggest stimulus so far
Saturday's clash at White Hart
Lane was no cli But the
3,000 or so. spectators whe
braved strong wind and drizzle
rain considered the time well
spent. I agree with them,
Heavy rain overnight had

turned the pitch into a mud-heap.
Players were continually falling
over on the treacherous surfact
The wonder was that they kept
their feet at all. Good football
was out of the question.

Cambridge, with four old
cricketer P. B. H. May had more
‘blues’ in their forward line, were
favourites. Their greater experi-
ence and extra weight were ex-
pected to be more than enough tc
counter Oxford’s enthusiasm and
strong tackling. 3ut once again
the prophets were confounded

Every man on the Oxford side
played as if inspired. Heritage,
the captain and inside right, was
the “brains” of a forward line
which possessed two fast and dan
gerous wingers. And it was this
speed on the flank, plus some
grand goal-keeping by Leyden,
which enabled Oxford to pull off
their victory.

Cambridge, skippered by Test
of the play territorially. But
they were inclined to keep the
ball too close and in the mud
they fell victim literally and
figuratively, to the first-time
Oxford tackling.

Indeed, the tackling and
Shoulder charging on both
sides was a joy to see. There
were none of the appeals which.
I am afraid, are a too frequent
part of professional occer, It
was give and take in the best
amateur fashion.

Oxford's dangerman was outside
right Clegg, who in the first min-
ute showed he was too quick for
Tordoff, the Cambridge left-back.
He completed one great run from
the half-way line outstripping the
defence in the process, only to
blaze his final shot over the bar
But from then on he was well sup-
plied with passes and his quick
thrusts prevented the Cambridge
winghalves from gaining control of
the mid-field.

Oxford’s first goal after 20 min-

utes was scored by inside-left
Tweddle following a well-taken

corner by Lunn,
The best move of the match
brought the solitary Cambridge

score shortly before half-time.
Inside-left Laybourne cut the Ox-
ford defence wide-open with a
cross-field run and exchanging
passes with outside right Sutcliffe
he flashed home a great shot from
the edge of the area.

It was mud, mud and more mud
after the interval, Cambridge
&

‘strove desperately to score again

but Leyden defied their best
efforts. Finally in another swift
Oxford attack, the Cambridge

centre-half Alexander
Indian from Jamaica,
—handled the ball in the area
Joynt’s penalty shot gave David
no chance whatever.

a West
by the way



Bight of the Pegasus cup-
winning side are available this
year. They are:— Brown, Cowan,



Saunders, 1, Tanner, Potts,
Platt.and Shearwood. Also avail-



able from this year’s Varsity
match are Joynt (Oxford), May,
Sutcliffe and Laybourne (Cam-
bridge). This gives Pegasus an-
other strong cup-fighting side and
I expect them to do well on the
competition again this year. Their
first hurdle is on Saturday when
they are away to Kingstonian.




Teams

Oxford; P. J, R. Leyden (Stcney-

kurst); H. W. Joynt (Bradfield),
E. J. Pepper (Bromley); J. G.
Crisp» (Alleyn’s), R. W. Hail

(Derby GS), D. H. Dunn (Black-
burn GS); J. C. Clegg (Shrews-
bury), S. G. Heritage (Holloway
GS, Captain), G. MeKinna (Man-
chester GS), E. Tweddle (Bede),
R. G. Lunn (Holme Valley GS).

Cambridge: J. David (Cowbridge
GS); G. C. Whitefield (Christ's
College, Finchley), G. Tordoff
‘Normanton GS); A. Senior
(Humberstone), F.C.M, Alexander
«Walmers, Jamaica), R. C, Vowels
(Brentwood); R. Sutcliffe (Chad-
derion GS), P.B.H. May (Char-
terhouse, Captain), J. M, Kidc
(Bacup and Rawtenstall GS), J.S
Laybourne (Hokkergate GS), L. J.
Roardman (Battersea GS).

( They’ il Do At meee) ‘Time









7 WHERE THE




HECKS THE JUDGE?
IS HE PLAYING IN

THIS GAME OR Not? Z
HE'S BEEN GONE

OLD PIRATE RAKES

PETER DITTON)

LONDON.
professional soccer-watching, I

Tottenham, on Saturday for the

great struggle in which Oxford

by two goals to one.



Golf Needs
Coaching Scheme
—Says Duncan
Golf Reporter

JAMES GOODFELLOW

George Duncan, policeman’s
son who beeame Open golf
champion, says Britain is in need
of an. organised nation-wide
coaching scheme which would
discover, make or improve young
amateurs and professionals for

cur Walker and Ryder Cup teams.

He thinks it is time the Royal
and Ancient Golf Club or the
Professional Golfers’ Association
got together, pooled their ideas
and established an advisory panel
of foremost amateurs and profes-
coo.

"A firm plan of teaching could
be evolved and a chief coach
appointed. His job would be to
organise courses from which
area coaches would come. These
area ‘coaches would organise
their own local schools,

More about the scheme is given
is Golf at the Gallop by George
Duncan (16s., Sporting Hand-
books Ltd.).



In this, the former Open cham-
pion—he was captain of the 1929
Ryder Cup team and is a former
Match Play champion—gives his
story of 50 years of golf. Like his
play, the pace is rapid and lively,
and one meets the great person-
alities of the game.

Part two is instructional, with
more than 250 photographs, and
shows Duncan’s way of playing
golf.

a *
play champion, Harry
profiting by his Ryder
is determined
putting and

Match
Weetman,
Cup experiences,
to work hard at
chipping.

He tells me that no American
professional outdrove him during
his U.S, visit and this I readily
believe, But he confesses that he
iadn't a clue on the greens. The
Bermuda grass baffled him,

Weetman thinks the US.
men made more mistakes up to
the greens than our players.

I feel it was a pity Weetman
was not tried out in the foursomes
before he came up against Lloyd
Mangrum in the singles. He would
have been able to suit himself to
the atmosphere of the big occa-

sion much better.
A motor firm ohief lent a big
car to Max Faulkner and Weet-

aan for their U.S, tour after
Ryder Cup match,

Max was driving at nearly 100
m.p.h. one day when chased by a
“speed cop”. He had no U.S.
licence and was unable to pro-
duce his British one, All ended
friendly. The “cop” invited them
‘to have coffee with him on the
return journey.

f * ke

Golfers, and they are many,
who browse over surveys of the
year’s play—home, American and
Continental—will find much to
vheir liking in the Golfer's Year,
edited by Tom Scott and Webster
fivans (12s, 6d., Nicholas Kaye).

Bernard Darwin sticks up for
the Walker Cup match; Bill Cox
says 90 per cent. of women golf-
ers overswing. Instruction can be




found in the company of Ben
Hogan, Sam Snead and Byron
Nelson,
+ . *

Some of golf's finest action pie-
tures are produced by Louis T.
Stanley in Style Analysis (15s.,
The Naldrett Press).

These show shot execution by
22 British and American Walker
Cup players and a_ penetrating
commentary pin-points funda-
mentals common to all.

Golfers seeking a basic method
will find the comparisons illumin-
ating. —L.E.8.





WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY.
Rainfall from Codrington:

Nil.
Highest Temperature: 845°F
Lowest Temperature: 69.5°F
Wind Velocity 7 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.894.
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6.11 a.m.
Sunset: 5.50 p.m,
Moon: First Quarter, Janu-
ary 4.
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

29.976



High Tide: 2.14 a.m., 12.53
p.m
Low Tide: 7.22 a.m., 8.31
Pom.
Registers’ "5 Pate Offer






/ tis OLD LADY TO CALL
HM BACK AND TEL
HIM TO COM= HOME
RGHT AWAY» _

an dgiy as ME IF THE JOINT
LF sons poe GAME TAJGHT ON
FIRE

ANY TIME T4E

INA HEAP OF CHIPS | 1 Cnt que KITTY HoT!
HE TAKES A [-ONG THEM AS HAS, GETS:
WALK OG ’ “\ TAS THE FELLA

the h







IF HE WAS LOSING,
YOU COULION'T GET
HIM TO QUIT THE

eu ¢ COME BATK >
QUST IN TIME TO



BARBADOS ADVOC

Should Tornadoes
Carry A 3-Man Crew?

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)

Internationally, the Tornado
boat. The local Tornado will
a two-man crew.

An item from the Decembe

* states: “One outcome of th

Union Conference is the dec
two-man centreboard c

sive,

It goes on; “After a two-year
trial, the Tornado has proved
herself to be much better suited
as a three-man boat, and a two-
man boat is still wanted to en-
courage International racing,”

Although the Tornado will be
racing in the Royal Barbados
Yacht Club regattas this season
it will be in a class competing for
a Cup presented by Mr. John
Toppin. It will also have its own
course, Apart from the regular
western mark, an inner western
mark will be placed about half
mile in for the benefit of the
Tornado. The Committee has not
yet decided whether it will use
the beagle or the Oil Company
buoy for the Tornado, The buoy
is the usual mark.

This is done because it is felt
in some circles that the Tornado

cannot withstand the heavy seas
by the regular western mark
Some people feel that they could

if they carried a crew of three.
On the other hand others say
three would make the boat too
congested.

Peier Ince, who toured Trini-
dad with a Tornado, tells me
that the big course is too hard
for the Tornado and several own-



ers would not race over this
course, regardless of the number
of crew.

He said that from his experi-
ence he does not consider three
people any solution in Tornado
racing.

He considers that for light and
moderate breezes two are suffi-
cient, ag far as ballast is concern-
ed, and for the hard winds the
emall jib should be used in pre-
ference to additional crew.

is about to become a three-man
however sail this season with

r isue of the Yachting World
e International Yacht Racing



ision to adopt a new, inexpen-
lass boat.”

He felt that the third man
would be too much weight for
the boat, and apart from that,
would get in the way when the
boat is racing.

Too Congested

Jackie Hoad, who also toured
Trinidad, also feels that the
Tornado would be too congested
with a crew of three. “But,” he

said; “If the Tornado had to use
the big course the thir’ would be
useful. The course is shortened
therefore there is no necessity
for a crew of three,” he said.
Taking into consideration his
experience of the Tornado, he
paid that he would not like to
sail the big course, in a hard
wind, with two men up. “Ti i
definitely not necessary to carry
a three-man crew on the short-
ened course,” he said,
Apart from the First
Regatta
urday

R.B.Y.C.
which takes place on Sat-
next, the First Tornado

1 Series wil open on Sunday, Janu-

ary 20, The boats will be prepar-
ing for the visit of the Trinidad
Tornadoes to Barbados later in
the year.

Handicap Abolished

The old handicap system of
the R.B.Y.C., has been abolished
and a new system will come into
operation from the beginning of
this season,

Formerly a Handicap Commit-
vee composed of Messrs. John
Toppin, George Stoute and Ham-
mond Burke fixed the times for
the Intermediate and “C” Classes
and Messrs. Peter Ince, Gerald
Nicholls nd William Atkinson
for the “B” and “C” Classes..

Mr. Arthur Skeete alone will
now deal with the handicapping
for all classes.





Alee Stock Tells Sportsman’s Diary:

£20 Soccer

Wage Will

Mean Sack For Some

Prospects of the Ministry of La-
bour recommending the raising of
the soccer professional’s maximum
wage from £14 to £20 a week
will split the Football Le ague into
two camps.

_On the one side there will be the
rich, for whom Arthur Rowe, the
Tottenham Hotspur manager, is
my spokesman to-day
He says: “The higher maximum
las been wanted for some time.
It will give the clubs the chance
to grade their players according to
their ability. It will stop the idea
that every player in a first team
has to get top money.”

Speaking for the struggling
clubs, Alex Stock, Leyton Orient
manager, says it would be a good
thing for the First Division clubs.
It would just be a way of looking
after the first-class players and
the first-class clubs,

Must Cut Staff

“It’s a bit wicked, you know, for
a struggling club like mine. It’s
just a,matter of mathematics
When the niaximum was raised to
£14 we had to cut our staff from
33 to 26. If we hd#ve to pay more
we will probably have to reduce
to 20.

“Many players with Third and
even Second Division clubs will
get the sack so that the better
players’ wages can be increased
A club like Leyton Orient swings
on the backs of its directors, This
might just be the straw to break
the camel's back.

“Our wage bill is £360 a week
and we are barely beating it out

of income. We sell 200 seasons
That brings in about £1,000, yet
we have to find £4,500 for sum

mer wages. It is going to mean
an awful headache for the smalle
clubs.

Old Blues’ Claim

HEN did Old Boys’ rugby

begin? Earliest record of!
which I know is in the Old Blues
pavilion at Fairlop, Essex, It is a

letter signed by J. Wingfield, datec





What's on Today |

Court of

10.00 a.m
Meeting of the Hous> of
Assembly 3.00 p.m.
Mobile Cinema show at
Mount Stanfast Plantation
Yard, St. James 7.30 p.m.
Police Band to play at Carol
St. Michael's
Church House

Service at
Cathedral
8.00 p.m.





ai pny Se Hatlo | “Hatlo |
OGE KEEPS’
tad GOUGH PINNED
TO HIS UNDERWEAR. '
HE'S OUT GETTING |
THE PIN SOLDERED






DISAPPEARING POKER
T WHO FADES
(EN HE gers |
6 IN
F aaNT OF HIM eee |

silage

TALKING AROUT - -ne®
|







Grand Sessions
Police Courts 10.00 a.m.

November 5, 1873. He was writing
to a friend with the news that the

Old Biues—former students of
Christ’s Hospital—had decided to
form an Old Boys’ club and were

looking for a ground,

Another letter, dated February
1874 shows that they found a
ground at Shepherd's Bush Green.

First rugby club on record was
formed at Cambridge in 1839 by
A. Pell, but I can find no trace of
an Old Boys’ club before that of
the Old Blues, Any offers?

All Year Round
NYTHING less like lawn ten-
nis than the outlook in Shoe

Lane to-day cannot be imagined.
Yet the game tries to keep its alJ-
the-year-round character

While the stars of first magni-
tude played the challenge round
of the Davis Cup at Sydney on
Boxing Day those of much less-
magnitude went to Paris.

Our junior champion, Bobby
Wilson, is to compete in the Bivort
Cup competition for juniors, Three
of the young women, Susan Part-
ridge, Joan Curry and Lorna Cor-
nell have entered for the Racing
Club’s Christmas Cup.

Swede’s View

Finally, stars of no magnitude at
all—as yet—will be assembling in
the New Year at the Middleton,
near Bognor Regis, for the Lawn
Tennis Association’s winter train-
ing school. Seven boys and nine
girls will be there in the instrue-
tional group (January 1 to 5), 12
boys and five girls in the playing
group (January 6 to 12).

Torsten Johannsen, on his way
home to Sweden atter defeat in the
inter-zone final in Australia, said,
according to Reuter, that he
thought Australia would beat
U.S A. 3—-2.

Outclassed But Grand
OME, afterthoughts on the de-
feat of the British Ryder Cup

team at Pinehurst by Bob Gibson,
editor of the American P.G.A
magazine Professional Golfer:

“Somehow there is a singular-
ness in purpose among the Ameri-
can players that is missing from
the British game. i

“It is a certain aura of poise and

determination that all too few of
the visitors showed as they stepped

Hogan, Man-
whose polish

tee against
Snead—men

to the
grum,
and certainty
move

| Lees, Flawless

{ “Somewhere the British players

! lost that certainty and apnconeiae
| the matehes with an clement. of
ee rather than sureness.

“Closest approach to the poise
| of Locke or Cotton is found in
Arthur Lees, who handles himself
in a quiet and flawless manner
> | vulkner, ‘Pees, Daly and
voproach it, being extremely
} ermined performers.
“The rest? Grand
one, but outclassed.’

guys,
—LES.





















is obvious in every

Ward
de-

ATE



The Royal Empire Society

By A. K. ASTBURY

LONDON, centre and capitai
‘ity of the Commonwealth, is host
to over a dozen societies whose
purpose it is to encourage mutual
understanding between all Com-
monwealth peoples. Many of these
are of long standing, with inter-
ests covering all Commonwealth
countries; others—such as the
Association of British Malaya ~or
the East India Association—have
more limited territorial interests.

But all, however they may
differ in organisation, activities.or
privileges, have the same general
object—the promotion of under-
standing and personal friendship
between British subjects through-
out the world, and the mainte-
nance of the finest traditions of
the Commonwealth by personai
service to its cause.

Of these dozen or so Common-
wealth societies the oldest and one
of the most influential is the
Royal Empire Society. It has
branches in eight places in Britain
and in the Commonwealth cities of
Adelaide, Auckland, Brisbane,
Christchurch, Colombo, Hobart,
Montreal, Melbourne, Sydney and
Wellington. And yet while its con-
nections are thus world-wide, to
most people in Britain and to many
of their Commonwealth friends
overseas, the Royal Empire Soci-
ety means the fine headquarters
building in central London which
is in itself a living witness to the
ties of Commonwealth. Not only is
it a place where Commonwealth
citizens of whatever race or creed
meet on terms of equality and
friendship but in its very furnish-
ing are commemorated most of the
member states and territories of
the Commonwealth.

Gifts Of Timber

The Ceylon Room, the New Zea-
land Room, the Canadian Dining
Room, the Australian Lounge, the
British Columbian Smoking Room
~-these are panelled and in part
furnished with woods from the
countries whose names they bear;
while at the moment of writing a
gift of timber from the Union of
South Africa Government, wooden
columns from Malta, furniture
from the Governments of Malaya
and Singapore, with flooring tim-
ber from Nigeria, are all helping
to restore to its former splendour
the war-damaged Council Cham-
ber of the Society.

Of even greater value in cement-
ing the ties of Commonwealth are
the friendships formed at the
Society. There are, first, facilities
there to encourage social inter-
course, such as club accommoda-
tion for the overseas visitor, with
lounges and assembly rooms:
dances, receptions and concerts
‘are arranged throughout the year,
with visits in the summer to such
places as the Mansion House, offi-
cial residence of the Lord Mayor

of London; Chartwell, home of Mr
Winston Churchill, and such
famous buildings as Canterbury
Cathedral and Arundel Castle
And, at times, more

activities are possible—as when

a party of Commonwealth Fellows!

in the
for a

ehurch
London,

recently visited a
Old Kent Road,
costers’

these real London characters at}
close quarters, the babies in suits
of feathers, their mothers and |

traditional
with

in
covered

fathers dressed,
fashion, in clothes
pearl buttons.
Recognised Authority
And yet the Royal Empire Soci-
ety is first and foremost a learnea
society. It is the recognised
authority on all matters touching



the places and peoples of the Com- |

monwealth, and its houses within
the building one of the
finest libraries on imperial sys-
tems. Its newspaper room contai
a complete collection of papers
from every part of the



issues up to 25,000 copies of reports

each year on living conditions in|

24 Colonial territories.
its educational work

also holds an annual essay

petition open to children of
Commonwealth country.

The present headquarters of the |
Royal Empire Society were opened |
in 1936 by King George VI
Queen Elizabeth, then Duke and
Duchess of York, yet already they
have their own international at-
mosphere. It is suggested, partly,

com-
any}

by the gifts to the Society dis-
played throughout the building:
Queen Mary's photographs of

Royal visits to India before World
War I; a silver bo tree and a lion
skin in the secretary general's
office; and valuable old books of
exploration and display.
Yet more than anything
wide horizons and the truly inter-
national spirit of the Common-
wealth are to be found in the

London headquarters of the Royal |

Empire Society because it is the
one place, above all others, where |
men and women from the Com- |
monwealth meet daily
ship and in recollection of
common heritage.

their





HARBADOS
POL® CLUE

SECOND MATCH IN
CUP SERIES
MUSTANGS vs.
BRONCOS





— at
GARRISON SAVANNAH
— on —
WEDNESDAY, 9th January,
at 4.30 p.m.

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1952



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Full Text

PAGE 1

II BSBAI J.INTARYS. 1H2 HAKHAIMK M1VIK \TT r\r.r FIVE Fisherman Charged With Child Murder ordi I did not understand "I heard a vole* saying. 'owV owh" and I drew back behind .1 rock I heard Burton I | COUld Ml understand • r ram rae I (..Her Be] MH -.' in.' %  1 kept hun in -i*hl and he "When he had faUal Tr>era wf nl mm the Bully. 1 following h* said he hid asked • IBS', hlld behind a rock, |c trees were growing k fenced around by so bush. I left and %  She Mi ol hi this occasion, not could \\.l...s> Ml lie t* last rt.ii. remained ill for aboui 1 *ent bait. Before wt lelt 1 hi further up in UV he m bnakniK to pfa sickle. I I 1 Iff' hi vi..1 '.. Cross-t \!i Clark* aaaoag Hock's house. I .. The Police AH. RlrMdj M-archinjt %  •"" %  fcoch UMM yard a>t*M I saw the "Soon afterwards Burton %  >• %  %  houte Whin and .nked Madeline how la' : VH in aaj was. She said II wa* i::in Ik-fore he left there he an soant there until too I the two older children were outone Mis* Hinds and Mar Boyce I then weal MM %  ule was II Kill hlm mi tolil 1 to help search looking tor tM child shortly after Thereto Boyce start, Mw p^. „ c r(h %  .: He !.' %  m ie I weir bv Ml H •en ukrn to H I i MM ffrfth hi %  IVdians Return From Panama Stranded \ BEDRACGLI D rio returned I .1 \\ Raajei %  %  111 inu The) brou ... %  Servtmi found Over Par Mealing Records Milt. I I did not go far. juit around ron l. Her children %  hi.use rriei.M* ". I -"id n-t t v I the | Crml tine R< r,' 'he sea I *1 Iint.vi I 1 went home and ale and ovhe d-v-r ,...used Xu y*<* u"'" *hou' o'clock. 1 rVdav 1 I did not sav anyttuOl to the other wrm to Pir Corner Road at th .1 W* r<. r -*r ""• %  .,„. time, then to my aunt's Oer< children aldine. I saw Burton there. Olhei Biter I went out they were near people were also In the house .._ — ___„ %  %  %  "I stayed there until abo,,' i,m e7ln rv I mil ; ,.t ..-k either i.f th< two 7 o'clock and then left there I „ lri n ', \ hft ,... ..a whether they knew h.d not gone a great distance,. ""• %  %  •h" --"he.r brother Mfore Burton called for,-. I .0 ,S him The I M WltsftsaH wa hlm wail l jnd 'he two he wa going to do murder, rvbh Phtnl !" n i; !" r_w ol ui went ' onc MayfleM C.rifberaUM the aecuMd wanted him *' n ir?5!^ rlth-i house. Reuben Rock. Grif' him. nth and Gernldlnr Rock were THrcCUMd asked hit:. '*' found. Tri %  cave, 1 Mi I 1 his hands. H Raters Tl SI ant ..1 g trait lo tin 1 %  r said he lager for many years. I said. "On September last "" • Bay bt friendly : lth b *'*" ,n house standing. Can't rind li Ittle Biiv btach catching — %  • %  ....... I W "Springer there > %  *' %  ** hctiiir 1 I'-'" I her when ho asked hlm. He did not go with He did not ; Green B*eJu .1 Book %  ..way ih ..; lion Ene iii 1 1 %  11 %  %  %  DieaJ \| Sea '' I W Kagers • 1 the def 1 1 1 %  %  %  knocking a L ""ile came to me and asked me "~Afte7"the crowd had got some Jgf* nc r lo< him ar.mnit to to Canada. dlilance off, 1 hvara Buriun ,a>, '^'" '! "' S^ha? ', VaVTA stopped in front of tin BKRaN ta a snort period. "Reuben left me and wen: m ri eitoo ad Lit le Bay. 1 went down lo Harris' gfcos BoiP chaps were standing in the road ..'id I stood up with them. illille'lialal Urn Do1 oU1 K uu ,h e road to look for mmth the child. was afraid of the accused The but they touad Milling as inal (or I 1 %  I 'htmalenrd rifrn s.i IU'HMI %  %  rhlch it %  %  he did not nmmi urn him, i.i M h ,, .„.,.,„ J_ W % %  tin ,i>r,\.tl !i H could Ml sav how fur it '' '" magistrate 1 Hat %  %  |. ..nit the 'Ml the I td with on '1 1... 1 Uw areM axtraeti after eight uelock. buneo l n, ,., ( M , ,. u llllllimK up while we were dnnkmg II1,. uiyoni said to one St. Clair BOVCe "a -.f the tCCUSed who hiillied him him into going nlong wilh him He dad The Huckel not run away when the accused tn to get the money from The Hook Oh trotsM tell him.' 1 he said, "that he would have to gel | little child, cut it and draw a half >tlrlirlaufi durinc the %  ..* • nd had lo he kepi uaih t 11 d in 1 reen hi Ih selre*. %  %  %  who nad 1 %  r.H-li ll.ii I %  .nt.' (1 %  I K.*rr* O. li Griffith placed %  %  %  1 When i rig the Molding The Lsf>| Burton mending a sea egg %  led out to me and Voine V*n.i .. nc whether I was .gouig 10 "burton vomited ... M eggs that morning I said ctowi. |M road. Li. my Wa .1 my net. 1 was ne..i 0(M u roi mj net and renouM wnon Mun-n rUBnM M turned I.' Ho" "1 IH left Layfrom lUKMN mm traM wn.i .. 11 '' %  J an 11 kh 1 .... uw!.i ..:... be >i" w ln comc and * Wlt n "" l ""'and Hi .1-.: on the ktdge of the ight seaegBsand came in wtK lie wculd Rrnxk I WM fglrll far, but nc at Goat House beach. The three of 1 saiU t was nol MO; „ s -mi iu 11H1U noI _,, usiance. us broke our sea eggs there wtuie k ,. pl FlM1 uUll)( „ -I10 L lmK Tht iccuaad went to Ih. Hicre Haldon icatwwiu OI 1 w mc to comt a| d l|jut ( VtlnlUl ^f,,., u ,,.„, ,. X .,.„ T „| up lie asked whethx money i asked mm i Ihe child The entire bucket ;';;'e C h!d f none,r ^ where I would get S £ -While Yeorwood was there he ""•'•> !" h nwrely told mc to ClI MOk on the sand and to.ik come and go and 1 would gel 11 up. It WM Burton*, book bemoney. I 1 put it on the "I went with him to Chandler"! Gully where he had the ehiUi hidH.I.1.1, I fced Burton to lend MB, He took up the child in tin* Ho." It kMkuag. He look It a short d* I ui the same gully. I '.here and n member whethti Ihe child was I ,vc ni Well dead then. „ %  "" Kill an 1 got to Hock Bay BurHe h ,. ld h ,. mia uVc| B Ull rl .. ,.ner went the above eul a nok n hl ( h|1( ,. g nfcU road and I and llaldon UK,K DM lde und blwd flowed m „ the chUd %  xiractChandlai gullj He 1 ild the h the %  11 ..'""it ^0 UM ... cueed had on %  H mere was %  *& ; .; : After M bad %  %  I I %  Six Wirnths For St: aling Slumps %  nti nth %  %  km When night .it n a Ished . liUH M'.U UIVV/U I1WHLU Mil" ll.v 1 about 11 o'clock. the mouth nt .1 tood in Ihe .ue. I*lie ..<. 11-e.i to.>k uw.n IxHh tlie liiu'ki'l and ,1 i.tr whirl) he rai lied in Hie buckel. He i" 1' between !• and iu pjn and went to Mr. Harris' ihop w\ aimol ,,,^1^,,.,. Bwa i Ml ,„.,, .u. used again khai nigSil The accused bad told bin going to hide the bucket .nut lax n BdU-wau He (Willies-1 Aetil with Oaweil U.k to the home ..( Inez -, %  •,*... Payne PI IlOliSt' tft'l'l III111\ had Bnlahed Hovk had returned *' from trie United Stater' of Amerl>el*iii.d %  %  ., fm . 1 %  1 rin, .,' %  le I %  \djnnrnnn-ni Kmtln 1 I 1 until 111 o'clock ihli rnorntn u court thai On duty aw Suit] ... 1 irrylni In it and how n iii 63-' Wul.,,. ui, %  %  Mvaeata %  %  %  %  %  Two Helalc 1 %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  unlntalllglb %  I V\ RasMn %  Lay "SILVER STAR" C0NG0LEUM. us u FLOOR COVERING For LASTING BEAUTY HARRISONS BROAD ST 1 .f impnn laad bunk %  Ihe C.I.D. Mr Ri I I 1 IMIIHIIHI.M. •Airoiniiiir Till 1 Jl l'i II.ISII KVK'II MADE "AQWailM falilii is siii<-..nc. Iln' iu;miiiiini MIIOUIII BO IN a ih Impervlouf ta IOIIIIIMIAI n\i\ III ISII lll\<. SI > ... oiinosi1 SALT AIII \i rOBBITB" Pol In IMII UM Urn* with lull 11... laboui |u 1 put 11 on .....i wlpo ii oil 11 will last for with ilmplf wunlnfl with cold %  an \i loiiitiii ro.i.\v IIS so BAC1 AMI so i.oon \IA Sl.liO MR HOI ni: half with ihe sickle He then I lujvcd'at homc%bout half an a nalf una look out ihe heaf Hi lea on that > netted hlm ? hour and then left for Fie Corner. ive me a torchlight and told nto go to the boUM which Vivian at a distance and called for him. but he paid nc no attention. When I reached him 1 said something to hlm. In A Field ii. ..'.. %  BM .. ; %  •" k of cigarnd laid %  .1 to his brother. I left if i did not hold it he knock nil my head. "He took the heart and pu> them in a gl. then moved Ihe skin %  Of IhVI : mill child's head and knocked off Ihe jtkull with the sickle. He took Id bet'yaon a oll and a mlH and i .,.,,„„( „,„.,. „„. hnlf fr.m Harris shop. Q,, Decemlicr IB and ilver They arrived at Inez Payne's Mr W %  .. movi jar. Ha %  0 J •• *;. %  boul 1 ?'! 4 ? l ": ; OMflderaUoi ol ih< from the I^Y, d i d !" L ^l 1 ..'. h .?} *S *• s 1 "' CommlttM I Whm i %  %  I lepti I1H--I .. -entei | 1.. u %  1 | i -'mi,' ,i la ... ght ,„ "'H He Ej,oe|lei !)-. *" v ", '• %  —m uujar. He put ihe remainder nv rtatem* 'ivian at his gap and went Iu my ^ ildtoa Hock's house 1 }M ^ ^ Jtuj aw Ilur.on among some ane ..„„ ... „. ,• „ ** !" > i He saw Ilur.on among some U where my aunt UM, and gave him the %  txpence and IHIIM 1 ther. another aunt Isalene's house. Whin I WM above the bouse I saw Burton come from MMOg] crocua bag. He Uon of Mr. .' house and I followed him at <" 4 ? y jrd5 *We re.urned to where he had II, ,.„ down by Roycea house of , hp Qam .„, ||( ,. ; d behind some sisal gras He sa|d h(l wn fo|nj[ ,„ h| 1( %  nd wauhed turn iltli| iWlh lhc lnrch from mP M ha-oHe held him by his nerk. -n.look up II BgMeaed d. am* put him In a [ 0 id ni( lr brin along the Jar boot 12.15 dM not drink, i Mined it the booei mil 1 O'clock next ra ani iteten anl to tin* Polk • i n law and M pvi He told me to come and go %  taternent Ai-.ni T dayi latei M with him to women BM I wenl 1 P i i Mood had been *, ." o and s one to the bag. The upper thrown. The three statements body was also in the baawere '"ken down in writing. He He wenl nut lo a point in the sea and threw it mm ihe se B her IH. IpSi v.ll : %  %  .... %  It ti %  • %  was on Ihe dm at this time The bag sank into the :ook the Police lo ihe mouth I the cavern where the blood thrown |1 I'el hi . %  wa%  U.K. To liny J'v, Cotlon Cloth lug ll n. in tin,lhMioii „ni s | ow | n taking up the I of on' .prlner* house and l„. rushed .• me. | look v> ih then lajraad kj a different dlj ar Shadowed "U/e went to Sail Peter HoV • I followed him Md s It FVter Hole Is a long cave Pumpktll PkaM. I Ml A track lead' to it Mtip bv M" half rirrlr at the mouth rf V • %  him and 'hen conti*ied rave. He stood uo in the | •o Mlow him I 'kin circle and tcok a book from h|Od aaw him going over bosom and spoke a couple ol At The Station %  t..ii..i al Cnb Hill bei um the • tneni at the Mai %  %  %  seph ... ; ,' there he wholt night He arrl left ..t noout H t'clock i.ext rnornlag Si H he made th. .tntement. ihe Police picked him jp in a van and took bin i Hi arrived at alx>ut lock in the day and left about 9 o'clock at the night %  ... %  i Untile ilk %  i rtault ' %  %  | 201For Bodily Haim In the A I I' \ v*a full nut Mi A. J i .: %  %  Hill SI .1 O.I |l: %  Mr C L Wall %  IS, TM . i.. i bin to > %  %  in m aV' m rii P \\ Rucrrn ... w %  I I were i lor I %  %  %  %  then %  I I • %  . %  I \\ it.,.. %  bul carrir "Mary CarotinBringt t 'ocoan *> i %  %  i Head -i | i %  %  i Hat] I i rail %  %  %  . Pool ash for LUXURY TOILET SOAPS IMPERIAL UATiirH • I !"•!.' v BLOSSOM • Bill lit .1 IM JUHI Received — a fresh Bliipmenl of PIIIIN'. CBOWS Comfort Shoes for Ladies Brown Calf Low heel Oxfords. Pair ...S.9.8!) Black Kid Low heel Oxfords. Pair .$9.12 Brown Calf Low heel One Bar. Pair .$8.79 Excellent for nurses, school wear or Erery-day use. See our Footwear Department CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd. 10-13 Broad Si A PRESCRIPTION HAS TO BE PERFECT vui mr IN ii MI < N ni PfMNfl "il i I 18 llll HHKK -Kill I l HAM., %  1 i %  %  %  %  hMl.iriV Will, STORES %  H Jason Jones & Co, Ltd. %  U SL *JUUUULMJLMJ{ I #.*// it"Fin ft %  dO& s r 1 LIQUORS %  enu %  11 II• % %  < "':• v "i"••• •'"""' I II MOOli BAM "M IIH\MH~K1 N.U ' .60. "I' •*•**• COCKADI pun KIM SI 1 XSI'HI.It. S11HI A fi>.. Lid. ,.......,.....,.,-,.,•.-.•.•.•.-.•.-.-.-.-.-.-.-•.•.-.-.-•-.-.-.-.-.-.•.•-•.• %  %  '-'-'-'-'-''> I 80 £1 00 l 00 3 S U 50 Mc.



PAGE 1

PVil rot-ii HAKRUMis MlVfH \TT TUESDAY, JWIARV *. 1S2 BAKBA^S^Ami^rE Prt.l.4 %  -. •*.. UMMl I %  *. IfMnK" Tnr.l.v J.iuuarv K. 1952 AIMNM IM AM Governor to MM Exhibition Of Jobs For I isli IIIMII LA. I "'.k nut the last "I mOW than IVl thousand dollan tvbscriDad %  %  private Indhrkhiali m BorbatJ.. ind paid Into t &f •• Umtli Relief Fund ir lisht'iiiH-n By January 19th tin ha listed a lur her sum of more thai thousand dull irs provided by the Qtmrornent hum un -xpended money from a hur ; rlcaiM relieJ fund. H1 iciiii dollan niU have been spent when thlM ninnies are exhausted on January 19th What will happen after 'hat date? By that time the Flsherli pects that iweniy-tive f the damaged boats will be back in the water. This will mean that approximately 100 1 I .un bf able to make a living froni fishing and will not therefor* qualify to* relief There will remain, hoWSt least 200 iishemu-n who will be unable to tish and will require employment during rlod thai their boats are to be rebuilt. What will become of these men ? Even rappoatafl "lit! some 25 of them can be absorbed m cutting up wood and helping with the rebuilding - less burden was placed on his shoul The taah %  I %  %  I'shben tits ieliel % %  is exl January Ivth mu tackled by the Labour Department The Fisheries Officer can only IU| the rebuilding as soon as possible of tin fort than the end of J Antigua Legislative t'ounril n'er "f it enflleull Ua* the hhl tw.th of '.hi* ISfif the Aiiiinia Lrgt i In in Ihe allocation, and aim in !.! %  •' %  : c e the Executive the light of UM* more depit-sto-day at UV openm* of the I ol AlstkfUS. QovsruOr; the ultimate raponiiPlan arts • •' financed and lo addreat you before vu l>ilit If I am confrom the local budgei will have embark on your new and difficult vUMSd th-i UM .dvtce ol th to b eurtalkd until the grantald ran t reduced I ion* of the l It is a new task, because you are "' '•' %  meet to'eaw un.le r a new const iward Island* A "m the m09 h-s given adult *uffterests .f BDOd ord public faiUi come bcfoiv you U a draft lion -v (K-rson in lb 'hen il will programme for (he Presidency provided an elected be BUT duty 1 itonal power-, in Ihe maim. %  I members of which [ baliav* 10 b. i i U lb. riant lo •elect '"** %  *e hav. one common oini %  Ai-rigua— there mciii of /-iniiguii—"i*-i>t.iri I k ''"• DO ma lot dlffrrence w*u h CSAff" o reasons. First becau-. !" '?"""* taking over "1 Umt of unpanillt!.-.! Anancta] for the Pn ball have M) about that presently. And secondly, because we have all gol U> accustom ourselves lo %  . not oniv bj thai Council, but rim • | iv ol governne > Pro M I whole for 1 wOUld I %  . %  %  i rostfr "( changing ihe Coanclt; wt a major change in tl %  %  ictun "t "'• Although tlic %  hil %  ti |*Of the hrsl UBM the chosen repktorrb "' lha aduli pop lUuon b U %  Pre %  •• D DM lo tha pan resolutionA. nd tn pas. or ntjeel li vhich is laid tMstota them. They tiavo grea: would be possible for be used in two [| ,ould be used deMriublock any proposal may be put before this I'v the Administration. >r to pass | .cries of motions hich ara BtUMff itrtpracll cable lion K (•ovrrnur HI \< MU I:M Mindward Islands. but a much target necleil i in-.-.! baa i loo will have lo ome from outsmd tint m l unless investors feel that An'i• a good risk — and lh.-t I., on out proving that w %  ..inlain our production, two last yi On he flnaiuial front, Ihcreu mat normal -i i man I .1 have to %  ncd on *ith i'v. •ssMHrny than has existed in the %  Pportumly in thl velopmcnt Plnn %  \the RHirUt major mailer wttb ii Mill. I hope, be closil> I, u UM quortion ol w a Feaj raUOH Much work will have to be done to ensure Uia; the Antigua delegate goes lo •srfat* In, ""•' P"*>j>oe*• u, 'r, "y so-t s worse Ume with ssnaawm sJti \Z 1A0 bc ' ld ,h ' '""/ -s*P"ruible AnUfMS as one of the poorest rc' ',.,i th, Adminisirauon K „ vrinTn( nl anill( ,. xl t w h ,. ro J IgUoU In the proposed Federal ameh move together ,„ )l(Uri[ ^^ „„ ( )1C< ., u „, (ul ,, ,,.„ ^ ^^ ^ ^^Th,,!,'" Th AnU ** h 0 •" the bottom %  ... %  ,h M -,,d,„ the.,, nos -.gain on the upwul ind, m the I Mllow pensut cotrunsT Wo full • ,h0 M "' n "' mones raquirod turning i.mi b Aoii^,^ I > ce Uw budget II it be ,71^5, LltuUon In UM our CO! ;' >t *m" An igua a cre,i.,.> .t has never had before %  til i: li rem %  !" Mln S stU i Iho Adteiinistrstlon. nothlni n change the ' ispidon and hatii __ ,_ „ fact thai msJOl deewona in fin*"""\" v the past few years hi, iron, the Virgin ance wil | require approval from '"""Sbt this island close to fin. nIslands in Ian iLivs nine I hope London. • "al and economic ruin, and pI < '• i. ..lit. %  %  i „„. (jovernmant In Mch i i %  '"'bitng iho HtuHavtni said aUi i sroald ttaa : "' : lust cannot prevtaaTai %  lion to operate in Uus wav. Bui t nudw it crystal clear that this ei vices which arc so badly nec ( << -. kn the meantirna I think t well new constiiuii.m will net -uc: i '...k.tins opportunity coed in iU object il we think too "' uw "'-^eiing „i uu p Itntf on much <.f the linUtaUoes I balMrve >•" % %  sae auai ma BUSPK. which I ptfSOnaUf hop,, the new m(t profoundly that the success '•""" DBt boon generated in : will work of the new COnsdtUUOn depends ncariS ol uin.vsx eveiyone in ii|xm the development of a real "•i-no, n Hill be no easy tax* flnit place you have ,,.„i„. g aiKWI a CIUWS* Out i i %  .i today masflsas f'-mn members and ihe Adminisln n; ,, ,, lll-1 ,. „„. ,,,..,., ,.,._, %  fhtoh I Invite the unofficial and] MUoy thai an. can novsr ., uveCoun. S.VII.V that ptrmsrealp unuJ ,/', s ', ,V g c 4 %  .'-. % % %  .it looted -..-Mileis n„ U, £ %  --lution a real ,-, for ..|.|Hiihiin.-ii! -.. the wutive c ,| ,re Kiven the report oi the Uoard ... Council Ttsceo threo nmesi nut ..f re|I ,,J ">' wicn has-already been memhers will exercise very consPMUstbuitjr, | mtend llial thev J 1 .' "' ,i '" 1 ""* '" members of in. nnuence on the policy mould bo given ih.it lesponsfl u "" lli •" %  '' to the Presa shouio f tin (;..vemment, and they will bilily und I know that Ihey l ,r v, t n excellent starling po.n. % % %  uu i-hange of hear t which i. find that they have heavy respoiiit. I only ask ill ulailK ...cept ... to the people of Annfrom them thai they will outer the eo asscn naeoaw. %  i-.i.Mliility to ensure lhat partnership with open minds, free u that! RdvkM P the real ' thai suspicion that has lM>en l mny s^^P*" "> Uiis Of UM Presidency a. a 'he curaa of Antigua m th, i myself, have Hen .: hoW I Lo.' no do-ihl thai these ,. UMSJSd ID Ihe past tSw v., II tba> CxecuUvo I should now itkc t<. ii..!!:.• I.TI. | 10 SOS articles in OUT leadu.. .,.,... .,..,, .,. in.Mtia, ui tour important matnewspspei nUch lead us to hop shoulder thai rCOpOOs l.ility. Jers wbien >mi will shortly be thai there U a genum, %  i though it means, a.-, n nuisl '' % %  -'""'K. peace an,i gaj lM b • 'unes. that Ihey will cc-opcralmn belwcvn the ad.aarc with the Adnlnla,." n r >'"," flr t usks will be t .„ m sections of ihe commune wh,ch '" h { : !" '" .rii'I iS l E. *eslre late aottoa if the AU.... h ursd custom to dtrcctod at ^, .-^"^SSS^iveret V^S %  * ""%  %  tl, I'M.i.r.v i ,„ a lo (W P'""'-' wt" Ihe olSCUKi %  %  than ever '" t i bers. if lha sseetad %  before in it* history. The year '" p,d ihvit P*er in a spun 1951 saw Anttgua with n deficit %  "ompromisc—rccogiminK .... befora and !,, "< u,i l, ns earJi is right all tn draft estimates for 1952 th"*; and if ihe nominated momsent an even gloomier picture. DOTS, and tho^e outside th ^ ration And '1 mflkt falters worse, you are Council who arc not supporter' '\\A !" "fced to conajdor those estimates of the parly in power, are wtllin • time when His Majesty's ,o collaborate with lh,. <, i n.ne.d is itself in an excepmcill m IU liew form; hcn ^. •mberTori the BaOCU','"";;; „,, .. ^I .'t l !" ***** *k d-y may rank %  %  I „ of lhc.hr.-c S3, Vlneh sh>Sl \he utrnost ^SSa ? Hf^ l 0m ('ommitu-es whicli^are to be set ... Anllgua when the "f? 1 ." 1 *. \ hmt *."* ,n n "houlJ I vernment by the -iblle. But, if those SsSCted members on the Exeeu'.tve Council arc lo to excuise real responsi%  ;. i.ihtv. it is aaaanuaJ %  %  fully and properly In formed about Ihe internal work.. n ,, lk Uon. ,\ that brings me to the s< irtUch wlU, i beltovo, i ; ,,. irj 1 hope that the_ Ihree t ,ially nnot Iovorlookodj Paintings & Pottery Itv AII.KKN HAMILTON. A.R.CA iu i.. uu i; i J. Mr. i.l i Hi all gaiiery at the Barbados Museum IS UM BOON ol a most interesting exhibition ol oil paintings and pottery by Aileen Hamilton, A.K.C A. Hamilton is a Barbadian and does not ne. d an introduction to the public ol •ins island as her work has been seen ana Ited by many during the past years. klSO a teacher of art, and her aoiht) %  mi uniaiiing enort has done much to lui• ner the appreciation and development of %  rawing ana painting throughout Barbados. i ne present exhibition ol her work is boiu .".oKome and entertaining, as it is a numoer oi years since we have seen a collection ol tins artist's paintings and pottery on public display. In mis exhibition ACIICII, by the way, vs iiiuiniingiy arranged, we see a number ofl paintings in oils and a lovely array ol numerous pieces ol pottery both uselul anu %  %  I namenlal, which .should Hold the attention %  I Visitors, and we must appreciate the ski! and p at ien ce required to produce these deh• '.tijccis especially wnen we remember .1 is not merely tinwork ol modelling ana painting but the last and trying difficulty ol -inng. which Mrs. Hamilton accomplished in her own kiln, oiten meeting with untold troubles before the desired and peiSOt piece ol pottery is produced. Let us now take a view of the paintings, which Cor the most part are landscape, seascapes, and there are also a number of excellent portraits. No. HO and No. 34 are charming studies of the Barbadian coast introducing figures. They are subdued In colour and ol good composition — and very lepresentative of the fcastern part of Baroados. No. 15 is a painting ol the "Crane" and gives one the feeling of the wind-swept %  wean, and all its beautilul blues and green No .'J. a portrait called "Sally" is refreshingly youthful, and, No. 2 listed just as %  i ortrail" is a faithful likeness of the sitter LO .... who know her. Special attention should be called to Mrs. Hamilton's skill in depicting the eye-glasses, and the clevei way the high light is placed on them, giving the illusion of really looking through glas< This alone is a triumph us eye-glasses an frightfully difficult to paint with any success. There are numerous other paintings each and everyone holding its own charm both in composition and in colouring. The pottery section of Mrs. Hamilton's exhibition is a real delight of both ornamental and other things lhat are always of Use in our lloines. The necklaces duserve special attention as here we huve a real novelty, something which is quite oft Unbeaten track. Signs of the Zodiac in necxlace form sound strange—but here they are "Aries forms a really beautiful one done in charming amethyst glaze enhanced With terra-cotta beads. Then there is "Aquarius" in jade green, and "Cancer" in lovely lapis blue. Ash-trays, mustard pots, bowls, am' attractive large plates are numerous and all decorated with some motif of local desij.. and interest. Some lovely little native tigures conclude this very delightful show of pottery, which should be much appreciated, especially as it is all produced here in our island of Barbados. All the paintings and items of pottery are for sale and most moderately priced, giving anyone a wide range to choose from and something to enhance the home. Mrs Hamilton is to be congratulated ani it is to be hoped the public will give her Its support by a large attendance at the Barh.i ds Museum, during this exhibition. A Prosperous New Year TO ALL ductla wiiu i4.tue -""i < %  iMjiim was stricken by IU, Bocta] Services, ,..„„.,. ;tml m addition has made boUef *ha' is rmtil ,i,,i n-.h I'll'n w.Tkv and i "in; grant-ln-ald "f SSOOOOO in IBSl. what '' wrong. I only municaUOM A* Chairman 1 u fa n ajld everyone ,,... CtninuttieS, the elected . this island siart lo-daj ; N.llion tn UUllrect ksH of revenue which i' elenn yhect determined to male" keep In the eloaetl possible touch occurred as a rrsull of the trouthis, ronstltu^cn work detor-l witn all gwemment ecUftUM n |:. of 0UI own nuuunj in the tinned to cooperate for the SCoi' ,! Iplaaraa. They will u ar mdustiy tn 1951 For these ..f Antitfua. and determined Mini.ters'. with power to rtOSOOj the draft Estimates for foraei the hlltmsK ,-r .h. , to rovernmeni departISoS—wbich alkM tor .. delle.i bitterness of the p*i meiils—and indeed the v cannot of $7fl2.8H5 ;it the 3lsi Decemlier. I may of course be wronu Ministers'* under this const!1952. will have to lstill further may b,wr-ng in ihmkina th# to r %  i-buur deanca partnership W ,i Ut* srsnt-tncapital, and capital with lahuar ,X ,,( hen um grand chance hich aVauibie"aurtn7"uua^ear it is JSL^JS? 1 . d %  Viigua will uc Washington Can't lie • l should like to s*e pruned them exercising as nearly as t>e bidai tuncttoiu of thai nature, aid of S72.V0O0 which rtt last] i Cfovonunoot hone to And the third change which available during thl will be necessary U a re-organlaaindeed a gloomy picture, but with entry into the West Ba5WS*"ifi jws a s ^SL' proud partnn lha Adttnnislralor's Office, neeil not ...,tntii.Kl.ition and of Antigua'* normal ^t(!, so " to enable the C"mwill have to I*, %  .trutlv curUiled ul tfH ""sequences „. m.ttees. and particularly the in 1952. we .-hall still be able to man woman ind child in Antigua I of the Committees, to make progress. '"' are awful to OOMsmplani t propsria snd fttllj > %  njci the niand u t y contlnuo touch wilh the govertimeiil ^ctivrh.it hunt,me to my second to be divided amongst lts*U %  rhkh thev win i>.inrtoianeal Plan i and i cannot bouevri that Planlor Un ia-but when I inthinking person in Antigua navo bean drawn up "ted lbs unofficial rnontben 'f Mfiourdji *ch otherwise thi paUsbOfenan with Mr Hamthe last Council lo assist in she that we -hould start now to brbsS mond, and I hope llat thev can preparation ol a new draft De.„, f l 1Pr b r '* that il was of time. AnUgua has had Some may think it a gamble to If %  COB operate die COnsU"""W plans Ivefore, but nothing t., r t „fT now with a clean sheet, • : : ; %  n WOi 1499.000 Of which ,,., if linml £60.000 |l -it hut myself think thai il i gamble. 1 am a firm bsttSrer the new constitution as a for making Antigua n bet0f your my belief HM fatr^^rtWJX Uw^^lS un^h.c'a'u^rso' S '' *eo wt" have m .„ lha of the futu rat but also a very portaace In connocUon with the esianw, I %  %  %  ' oanunnM of .lev.-lop'"ay be well founded. •ople. rnani wbicfa will coma to u end , in ISM ;: • ,J ""' Bf I Hut we im.il not forget the opmeni and Welfare \ I \i rsi niuen, and or Antigua, in your %  li will t>e She 1 -iibers hands; and I wish you good forsafeguards, call them „f thiCouncil to haul ihe tune In 1952 and the coming what you will, which will BUUbs draft IX'vclopment Plan In the years. From NKWKI.I, KOC.KKS NEW YORK Kvery schoolboy knows the story i CJeorge Washington, founder of the Amen CtUl republic, who could not tell a lie. Today, in the city named after Georn< the polygraph or lie detector is standau. equipment. It is used to ensure that civil servants l O I ASMS TA.\K 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 hers, refrigerators, etc. Obtainable in 1 gallon tins at $8 73. TRY A TIN AND BE CONVINCED. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. AGENTS FOR ivu:ii.v% riovn. PAINTS. LM. mom WITH CBSBsAUS Save Ttr-ir Save lurl Min-dilr.l Wheat Weetabl* fulTed Wheat < .r .[" %  N'UU iin Flake* Van Fishes Oat Flake* SI'IMAIS Italian Ketrhup. ftfj SB, at 4Se per bot lull in Chill Saurr '.< : or at 74*per bolUr Prepared Mustard. ox :.-..• per bol A I Saure, %  • per bol J A II Hill All Rolls, BulU-r Bread Frenrh Bread Cakes PHONE FOR VOI'R f'ARR (111 Ufl CRACKFRS TO-l>AV >ll AIS Tutkeys < hirkens Durks Raliblta Liver Kidnr>s Fresh Saasaces Beat Filleu. Lee Hams Le Hams I ut '•i.' Tin HamOx l.tii iirx ill TilW Bn-ket or Beef In U I ii ii hrori Meat Vienna s.iu-*c- I ISII -.ii..k.-,| Rippen. Smoked lladdatk rlllet Sole % %  l Boas. Pilchards Anrhovte* >n % i in IT ublair <'4ullllurr : irr..|. Phone GODDARDS Wr lliii*i



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'. tibrarj E.STAilUSHED 1893 Tl'EMMY 152 PRICE FIVE Truman And Churchill j Discuss NATO Jan. 7 Truman and Chun i a proj amlinc xhv eumbereorne North %  <.f prubu prob' %  i ition. r iro \ 4 > sl ri(* s* ,, "'" t '" M Am rtci ITi/l //arc Gantetfte %  1932 Vestry Elections I %  though U) of the oil. InSt M %  %  'Mm*ion was in 1948. The m. %  %  %  • 'i arowm | | G,*tdard, M.C.I'.; Mr. J K. C Grantium: Mr. J w i., all E I). Mottl.v, M C P ; Mr. McD. Sytnmoiub.; Ml H A.Tudor; Mr. B. A T W M at ten o'clock, the Hon !! I Mr it M. i told trie i t uH was %  rathar difficult ihu for him, he would ; %  < U mb-Shi i ii! Mr. Caw in by Mr. A Sir in* OfllCCT. and Mr .i o Tu • I-i 1952 Ith Iheii %  %  %  % % % % %  will rani and the liar meet%  i %  %  %  i %  . %  i Sr. rel atoSflfU] : : . iiulet be %  eluding U i 5 p.m. %  %  %  • .met hule information "-mid be %  %  Brttaln U seeking u in %  5 %  Britain. itain'a criueal financial : %  drain on gold BO %  I 1 Mad why able to %  : %  aland the %  ...,. Tb, ate botili i siccl auitabh i menu. Sti i : in UM nd'capal l ""dins >Plive up much rf wirdi oi LIMO.OUU toes I their valuable thne m order to I tain going to be a malor probN.H.SIMH much pleanuro in %  paucity ef UJII that the with tht work of the ol< i i 1 %  %  many BUN praaanl thai morning II, fi || nposed had I assist in tiic runt %  and he hoped that in s much M the old Vestry, charge of the affairs of Oa raa 3. %  %  ruj communiQUi %  i. Plimi HtDiatai pi n matter* %  %  rail viu i al II On I. .-non,, %  — U'.IM mi: IIHVI HI\I. oi i.nn.% EL SAYID BIB MAHOMED IDRI8 EL SENUSBI. Idrn El Beuusal. Hi? |iro Biifi-ti Emir of C'yrri.i.i i v.\* moi wlio remained loyal to .rmy daya. took nv.t U> new Btatc of IBUU Eve and became Ith fitst Kui|. Than a Britnl pledge of the last war and a Unit I %  Slaasa com*into operation. British troopwill lemain in \h* territory, by friendly auaaimartini wttb the Libyan urtha r i M i until the Libyan pull* mnt i-'I'rt'il i tbeu negotiation* for an alliance W1 H x *k< I paSI old El aayid Sir Mohamed IdnKl mat Benghasl pi I moment he aonmed the Royal HSU. HMIV> B'doS Has Tourist Red Forces Accommodation ThrowBack RUMOUR DENIED U.N. Attack VORTV FOUR YEAR OLD unfrofirt Italian print sad ton 81 yeirold Claire Young from Ctilrago, who ran away fr< •bay in Italy, after their civil roamage in Milan. E\ cemi of cehbncy made a a Romae Catholic pne-t. said after tin hut 1 love Claire and prefer breaking my rellgloii* %  Chine MiMlonary Luclana Regrlnf, and I honi' md rajataacad Bag muni-iua to lUaatai Lnclani MecnnL renouncing owwpeMn.f "I am -till .i OatboUe at heart. raaldni hei bear Tha raaolnte Claire met NegTlnl when be wax attached to tha C .cago Ml*ion 8he ran away from bomin January met made for Italy Since then hr )ia aald nylo. from door to door to rUH fund*. Kegrinl baa recently t'ren peddling necktie* In Chicago Rignora Mafrtnl father. ProfaMwr JameYonng. id be WOlM Bv fvrgtve bU dMigliMr whoae aaarriaaa) kad aovared nil family UMeets In New Session Fisherman Charged With Child Murder I .S. Congress RITUAL ALLEGED BY EYE WITNESS a in which Burton Sp jtear-old tuhennaip ieMa llM ,,, m w m ; St, LAICJ I-. arra.Kned fol a 23 month-O* child. "v Boycc in Saptaniber 19, b yi '< It; '"' % %  %  < % % %  laglalaton m\ i irdChiwfjustic*, Bii Allan Collyrnon |', milrt ,,,, ''""" '" m ,hls •*"• Ui y y Field Aaa4ataJit Attorney General, ia proaa for the Crown and Mr C M CUi se, K C ataelated wain Mi G. HN'!' tha acctiatd Bye tneea Colvin Phillips ujuterwent a two-hour cros& examination by defence Counsel yesterday while Theresa %  mother oi the decea s ed child othei %  1 1 day. Tin' PcoaeeuUon will call sixteen more witnesses. ibe Court that I held %  torch iipJ'i M thai Sprtncet Whiii era i f a Bsrbsdoa Hotel kM at *he Rm-klev I'. %  ce| i %  % % %  and are turning ewej Una was a ling ArUele sppeertng In the sim.la> AdviM'sir end the verioui proprietors and hotel who were present, met to see what could be don this rumour. Lho'cbiaaa i :. PWUpi told tha court that Springer had %  hiilni ha wanted i i %  imt he hi, %  --: • .r %  : wanted to go and he |ni or/I %  .11 gwttUUJ the n All he -hild. kill spnuKU %  i ithin iha %  \the time he said ba knew .i aroman who had a habit ..f Walklnf about and leaving hir little, children and he Would go foi one of tlnni 111 pi %  .i A bin ...... GrtMsefal Kir*' Dtfsfftefoyi Iftmit-. Busineea Bouses OHJtNADA D %  and fotn %  une ol liul J % %  -s Bra. Iha M i: i. w %  %  and tin phai m w) ... the Im ; pi ig choked it. I Maria Bce • Co mi it in a bny mid hi Dataan "f^iiati Cbarlai WU on racornmended . tighb %  own inn rtl in. Hi :.ixea and iijfii %  • id In thi Bgnt From the Cot Organization cama dam an rtrioSBr conxroU, the i tnx loophole i, approval pi cli >l rights mawuraa, Mini asalsl Mourlty and warfare law Hut NtlH Mi 3 ui IIMfortheoroaUWlen and In %  %  %  aan i "' QOA waste and aan rpUoi %  Ha u are..t %  rruinnn'* ached | rlousa and %  anau %  delivei his St,. 1 j 1 i maaa afja failed to pro-1 i %  > %  -., %  las nratofy, -t'.p %  i %  %  %  i I aid thai B told him that I" Twent %  Boy i "i Pli Corner, i i,i' ilrst witness called. She has th; ajngast being eighl itl The morning when Geoffrey was • anthonj ami B eao n t h old Thnoth) wttli i naiabbour %  pond to a ith ae abonl II %  %  %  Bart %  %  U n Bun live an, i I %  Hilh Ihc | I I i nt to thla affi ..ii tha radio I t ulletlns. The boil I pt akaa ,ake.i if tha hibueh) Con mlttoa would do all hi i UAA an I %  %  %  MI to Mi West Indiin mi'-i.i • i in %  don. and Ml aft i h l V CoItM the BarbaoV %  PuWIett) %  In Ntw Yoi Theie WH no representative el 1 %  .f Brtush Weal Indiai \ thai : lb hould be ta %  %  throush tha UM That Ihl %  .II the rurneui % %  i>' iha hotel pn pi Istora. the Adveeale aarrs Nil i% ..f the Island 1 1 Guest Hou • %  II a i i mad that aaan .. and alnt the 1 me Trua repieaentH nc.rK ., |h|] (loaal n-.i Ik uhu botela residential ; i • very hotel. reaiih>uUal every part French GnvL If os iff tm I'.\UIS Jan %  Itanda} nigtn %  I 1957 bUdaW ''* % %  v waa 341 u, 24S iled I U eui Annul .,'. %  funilUtioni %  r i %  n. 7. A CHINESE l %  >n Sunn.i 11 %  her '.! rl lure and hold in* p %  %  %  %  rtillei %  u %  oi mew, along the I %  %  f Conunui %  h I N Both counb %  nun Tropical Rmmtmreh .... KINGSTflN, J'ca.. Jan 7 ga\,Croup lor J'ca %  > into voraiUni hr| 'i,,i,i n ,i njl dl rUdUHl In Jamaica ilu in.. I!i. p< rt a ho arrtyad th n MSJOUp %  stop the M tha Co ami nisi till I %  Harnbi \ %  %  dl,, %  %  i li i j ailaneni which kiii>, bundradi own .iv 'ii, %  i i set up %  i , I inline.' I bj tha Woi n and the 1 %  1 \i'f(otiutionn Orvr Sugar-Crop End Suceessfuily %  V. Itl 10 the HIi"i %  the three bigge*! child, %  %  %  %  > Hi" pipe for water I work this %  %  I Ttmoth* %  %  %  %  %  i l went ii in : Iltii Uni ihe bulldtna %  T It i i t.. uxa dua to pta bit r : %  • a1< i UUL A cafe owned by Mr. fTrnm Redhead lormeil.. v..also badh dsm ised TI %  %  %  .. v as well <-. volunteer uorkers 1 i i '., tire %  %  -d. fire damage was eatm ncarl) JtKi.oOo No Itvi ary lliousand I i %  j lueod i<-sa some nnd ': %  .., ANTIGIfA, Jan. '. IWi days ,,i negotiations eoncemini raaping thla %  ei ice i %  %  and the lirsnan C C U>w" To-day the tigmiig ol ..II agreen al la sd thai al in the industry will :m om i ,ii wag* igude lander' 10 the atp-et B.G. Deckers It, -lllllr w'ork .:,, Will V.S. Return To *IsolaliollislIl ? ll\ I.VIJ. WILSON WASHINGTON, Jan 7 NstionsJ poliUeel snsiysti i impressed by the I i i., %  i' ijorlt; % %  i' i aidential "po i [oi the csndidacy In 1952 an I I with tha W< rt and Smith rathei than wnh the populous and weslthy eestern aaeboerd where I'fiiati, i ti ongeat ICTOWN B-0 %  it Georsato^ i %  i .-n,.,i, < rajlasf %  •ad nar.n Elgin. i %  e was t.iven Ux ExecuUveof illcd in i uvorki At.thnn-. by tha I was UM i* She arard i ,-\ at Eleanor Boyee to see whathfr lf ( P.] among Ihl %  Kind, -and • %  %  ntlnui %  Knew Accused %  CotvinPhlU %  %  %  I %  %  %  oas %  nejer going In thc Tnia wai bia house D Theraza B< J--wph when *he went 'friendship' Sold j. j %  i u Sir Hugh Heaver Made Member Of CD.C. %  %  % %  i %  %  %  During u. iwar ^~ j %  % %  try < %  WorkN before %  : %  -, %  a pa I to beinn .Ti.i aging St Company Ltd., ho L meat %  •n ai Iwhathei iha undereround pub. %  i i nitad Btab In* i t ranuna %  iii.it New ^"'.l k. pi 1 %  %  political I %  I %  ledty refuse to i be a I i DIIUC 'i trot %  • grb uHural Hldda %  'i IUI would i ,n poll % %  ., i. rUook would %  %  p.. 'vnnia at' %  %  %  -ui> Even if El* Mill • gporl (.1 Uevi %  %  • p %  %  %  %  %  %  % % %  -. %  %  %  %  %  %  %  I ram Ufornla %  rnnr ol %  %  %  ... %  "uld be S Tru%  I %  wlw. ban Brooklyn Mother Basel Omul* Torniosa Redia Denounce lN k i|>ing GovL TAIPKII. Penan Chinese Coo itabligh .in > Ro i organization in I with the rhe pejpjng Ranhn ,,f ii,, pn, ,, j null..', irhi i, n.i, ra i b ih> i rank and ale I I %  i munlst Part) II'clping (ninii unl %  : .. -, | B ayara eon sold out %  ihr Kranalin and thai inhiiinan". The Rada* ded iraU lliat the r were aan* need I carrying OB %  r • i the Mine i i ; M tt YtntK, Jan 1. Ui r*i %  %  i %  buih to quadrupti I :i an hmn Mi*. Grab, r j %  *~ ,'",7,,. ad husband •'J 0 "^ %  i, ihric KirU ami h t) \ %  O ipnckly he did nol i iaV< IC1 a,hug (n the, Huepitai Buperln per ml* .i • %  -! .. ,, illg." %  I \l r privaUl %  %  %  goo* I The hnapiu.1 aupsrii the first bobyji girl was BroW ing Indl The % %  densd b <* i. Itt* %  ganlai %  %  ., Bedi Do Not \\ mi! A Stabk Vrmislirt 1 MfNSA\ .1 The Im,'. %  %  i waa born it. %  ould ba %  i mulgrowu i waa iric lamui n %  rnin pMMa than can be no n %  ( a m them to i um half urmistK.-aaid V: %  tat iwo i 'i HeBew .... . artUi Oi ra I R inds II fteen ounces. I RUSSIA S ASTROCHO I B OSSED Till : JMONES 7 T %  '" ' %  •'•'"•* IfsaWaaaw) / POIANH %  c f v-* -*" ( ( %  \ VKJ .....: ~ M .. ..I : e V s %  %  does not i D 01 i "in aone of Eastern Oermany wb a i io


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Tl'ESDAV. JANUARY 8. 1JS2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE IIIKJE 5 \ estries Will Have Contests Next Mom la \ $50WLUSH ;'"•"'" r n STOLI \ *^* a Chas<' Gets l\ca(l\ r^ir I To Fight At Age 105 ere perfol ..id done an excellent job aMIOwrqirdahnrfllld^ and&aturdaV >* !" *' 1 hn.l C hui.ti Alm.iiou.r. ... 10.' ,-d .hem all conlinu. —ilSTlISS hU 4 !" M^S <1,a ana a fur measure of proupcrity miSmV if h^rmnU^ Mr n *" %  ""* %  •• ">• Infirmary I UttMtet.nl du.mg Ihx year SafJrT Bi^t^ El.£ ** JL "" "' ,ho '•"" *" Mr MrD S Ml J O. Tudor Thanked .. „,,', ',uvSUb h rm no, > If any. !" annoy, fu r motor..-, warden, in Biv.n. an a,, %  urenwa.den for hi. -able leana j 25 ., „ ,' al ",'*) !" i" '" ho J Evrlyn Bayer of Borkley. %  %  '• %  "!" "->" '"' "" Cl.n-. Church, rrportrd that a lyrn aiiendlnt and chanae lo a Mayor and Corporahr.iwn leather eye glaas CBK eonJ!?J*" "?!** " Ml. a. alolen frOm he. ..leu death > •" i rmed and a .* natural rauaas.'* VV 7< Improve Airport* Fiam |>. I'-'i Cl.iT.ip tuat-til KINGSTON J*Ci in %  l.rt airport to aceommo.' '*> lanbbean I met.! has Instructed the Pub': paitfmmt to pui m nano %  %  i hi of Montego Bav jn | I ha the showing • TII of a 7.too r. %  W, one bun. y Al the Minitime discussions 1 %  ns | %  She uid thai her occupatfc three certs. ,' %  "'' %  '" '' * cktng wood aitdh. I ~ r Kmoton. (or tha eon canes tli thioughoi lion of a similar type of airpoi. of the p-rilh, especially whru at but that they would NMn greatu.k*. XhlU -h. w U-VelUni On* of the nui-M's Chase" if she sked DM %  rVft Ml iu but the replied I could DO) i i *H husbsind when 1 hid .to I* da* 5 b it no y likelihood that tataon, Mr. E D Mottley >afcd 7m ^ ThlndaT UwlBJBartton, better km v D whn, he OM A i^rvalEyw was itolen t*.'. hv been ,n Hkl membct ol the Vestry. XT m thfl MHk*ed yard of V mila *<> '•" "" %  lonawt period—J l %  ANRAK1 DfVtCTOKI allocated to sanitation L^i* of Brtda* Roiid. St Michael. >Mrs. %  ilh.M. rJO pjn op irldai and TheChi^nChurdiAfca*oa1 * % %  '< %  %  In iWipreaent hiw 71 inmate*. There are eluded were nil BAILIFF S CASE DISMISSED .iih that nature He wi.l :luit th.Old Order, all Its merit* and demerits, was was in the vicinity nf S70 000 ,. aradually pajiuni and a new ,.ne La,: ,,..„ ,, wm „ v ,., |m,aH, • .'t'hcre wai laym; "a". f& uS'hJS ".TrSSTS H>U H. l I and M eh,!,,,. I I "" Ma ui.id, in..Ual..„ Club, aa nurse and matron. She h '..( s...,naiv In %  Ml ItOP p.m. al'fT of 13 nunn made up of thi. iI I M II. if. a ili.illlh ami and 1 no a.m. Saluriin.iwlve.. am i|. K t.tered nut Mm. IIM' on probation and th" .-ar the .tafT to*' Two th.fls have ..ccuried at the remaiudei ho are nritli.-i n I ii. ineinljer.. Thl. waa Mr I '.U'A within the In .rrvlee week. In the lli.t niatanee a l>urlna the Chn.tmaa Seaaon the r..i ItH NOW Cloveinmate* were entertained I .w~, land Drayten of EnteprLe. children fr.im the Water str.. • !ved JJ-^l ^hri' 1 Church, reported thai I Girl.' School and member, of Ui...-.i $2*.l.ai. '... BBJ nnthinc ..I the knat plo Ihc ..1 Ihc pan.h nnd he knew Ihey ,„.. hj „ lp Apartment would •MS ^SSS wTl'i,!,,' • '" >eaen,e and clean place. bound! r murh the Ven,,"*"'. :'"„,„„ .... Tho rav it. which A. E. .r chael. waa DvMd lu ba pain in -CM %  %  bailiff v i %  11 VaiiKhaii mid A .1 II H Estate n. ,in they Ihe Assislnnl ( ., aWrdu AiselUnt 11 laid Uu that u offence an .'3 Lli'l Illlll tilt '/AM "VUI rl .j . II, potaUd OUt that co ld no ''.*•" %  imprnvcd iiirvirf. •till ni'rniKui u and -lal rreased aal ari a a noUt car pump valued $7.50 was OUtini Corps fron lahf BMMOI cai K—1041 %  it.rki in IA, %  • month a the v• %  rd lielwevti LVcen.b /A.' Will Accept Presidential \ominotion at Que. J % %  i' J A i food lo '' %  2m people each %  "'' lh lijjhenng diapt-rsei. Mr. Bj %  that ever In the pai h of Si I Utera were \V T ThornhiU. Mr. N. O. Dash. General P4-et.hr.-.Pr Mondnv in M> i P Mop. • fTS y %  aftta Hi.v i. i Hi... | n S t. j.H-epli. iliree ol tin<>ld n.m.inali..n The OeOBral In a t^l'' nembei Mi A P. Cox. Mr. C -. dthaT.1 he ware it Id niail '" "''' *' A w '' ll -' s nomlnnteti next July he would . \ ,_ . L. J ""' < lj ""i* "'•' ,u >' '•' conaldci %  cceptano <'i •< "duty Hi hMlM There .,re 1her.l<.ifoUl new Hud would ;; metnben nornli ited, aainel) reapoMtMlIt) ment ..( ih.B) M : j M Branch, Mr. C. C CumKlarnhower n Supreme Com; berbateh, Mi McD. Chandlei Mr, nModa* <>( Allied Puree* in Euthe> paM year, lie paid ,. %  H „ -,,„) h< n no In St. Peter, there are also fm.r .ircumslam. Will !.< %  asK teliel '< H"' VU< ord Ihc Salvation Seventh I>a\ i iit the i %  %  — l ol holdini; a service for the Inmale* :i huiliimi: c in ncenniT n ward 12 and the lav, i Ward 24. The Almslaauaa oa^'looaj baa m Itary condition. oiKTis'.s nai pi Boya' club, but Pbundataon 9 I Mirmuiidmi: nchoola use the Oi tins PollCf SUttOn to play table CUnlc Mottley in IhJ Ad the K i i i/.e-i vary ipeaklnj foi hlmaalf as li eai m the prcvltuis year*. there wen reporU Of cases, last year, than were about were fully cured Tfir Ki la.miiM oi th. 1 0:*nn|itple has been solved %  n he Cream Parlour] paaBa) ti>e oniuii.i at lha raai el %  %  Tor iioliiiiTi: lea II can aCeaBanWdale thirtv-live SOO-ajound UOChl | siliiltll >rk yesii-i %  el pmitul' M( BJ H,I, OfaUfi i 1 F] Hi. flahlna boat Kid. This %  Itfhtl) lellevcl the tl'ii | MI.II M fell in ... and drauahti ThtyaV "wai" corned bj the Mica IBlaBFa i aith Sft. P.. B. Sedv. who iin l" ; h and the Laealchario o( the Stotion. laid the %  • MUghl H" pOUl Mfanat thai tha bahavtour of A, lanf wamtm m ti the bovs is good The majoritj markel and the Bah a i i came farom rFaundatlon Bi'htiiH % %  ' On Flidaj iiioriinu; i'H CRIME WM at its minimum In II Irene bnughl In f< U the Oislinn area lost year lieenuse tl 'i aftfl l*eiiiK out to sea OVR supervision. Set. night. An allwicnre weighing I?'' You pay no more for the GREATER IXPERIENCF HEALTH BENEFITS WJ • CONTAINS VITAMIN A & 0 IN A DELICIOUS FORM • INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS • ENSURES STRONG LIMBS AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN Haliborange laafl niceal |0BW of taking HALIBUT LIVER OIL %  %  d k| ILlll B HIIIUHTS 110., 10K00K new candii %  ent in ordei lo Seaiy ..f the Ototarv BtaMM koli iind o told on that da > U. C. King. Mi. fcrk Ihc ptlatoaMW) i r-onnllv the Adreeale ve-t.-rday. was brougltt frOOB Bi W Jemmtill. Mi. O, \V Eisenhower ir61 BofODafl %  Sennlleburv Mi. W W Bradaha* loda; f*anl< '"P 1 Austin nnd six ConFar the month of i 1 *iAA that's one reason why this airline ha* been "first choice'' of infernoal traveler lor nearly quaiter of a century one of Ihc leliring membc nut seek re-election In Si. Jam landtdate* : Mr. L. St.C. Baird. Mi E T ittnds. Mr R Jordan, Mi C %¡ Jordan and Mr c n Two oW candid %  KT ~AlN. J Trinidad has not joined ih Caribbean T o u r 1 t Associattoi boo) In St. Luc> there children who receired tnatmanl S" 10 !" 1 S ,, Saturday morning Th.. | III I D Hawaii ..hi nit en District Harris and Mr L. L. Bourne. NoraeTJndw, -ive while in Bl George although >j">Ply because it cannoi attorn t earlv ire.tment lor diseases which there are three new candidate*, do so. This was Hated ovej ndafat have crippled them For Mr. Scifert Douglas, Mr. Dolo Now Vear Holidays by th. .1 this rciiw'n he did not think too Jordan and Mr 1 M StnUione, ler of Labour, Industry and Commuch praise could be given to the vel there is no contest. ; is Mi H. merce, Hon. Albert QeanM in i I* I CHnlc ' ,lia ll ** "*" Dnwding. Mr. A I>. Vieira did to correct Hie imprc-Mon lh.it the vitcd Ihe ratepayers to visit the not seek re-election, and Mr G. Colony hn refused, without iea*in Centre R Hutson who was proposed subbeing given, to join the asaociaThe Churchwarden inontioned acquently withdrew. imn one or two undeserving caaaa. but |„ st. Philip, Mrs. F. E. I)oyh ;tr. Gomes disclosed that the added that it was better to nhevc .„ u | gfj., R J Moore d( | not T ,„„,„,, in( | Tobago Tourist one or two. urh rases,.than to turn mk .e-eleetion .d Mr. J. WebBo;il fl | tl ody absorbs abo„: ,„ •he many who weie In need ,.,. M t, ol thl toUl revenue of ihe 1 Colonv. "Frankl*. we can afford % %  ,%  1 I I tl.R M, A < Court tin Olatlni diet 43 offenders were warned and • Oh %  i od> GOMES LEAVES FOR U.K. JANUARY 8 Keltrl (men Permanent as well nv tat .. Dad was given to people on the recommendation of the Parochial Medical Of. 1.200 poor pa i givad parBaananl ralial received 15 per month, the increased cost of I %  new* %  od hu i u %  %  "' '', %  • ," %  increased taxation in ord. to J' C i Mi were also SOD rekly gl.Mi I H. Wllh ent cases, gi ve ( an M, „ ,, average of 3 pi ... aiosi M( w R ,(1 rrt M< C of Ihcm wan : •• who had Mr M.-D cuandh lorm or gl doctors "•>"" h them. About 100 who were thought to be i manently unfit had been mil :IIIU liiinng the year. %1 n CS-uaUti Hi N 0 I ll1 *'"< l > among other things, thr fmm. Mi w w itata of sterling balance: <\MI l: A i-Mr rtith. M C P -I IMIII %  %  i> I-ORT-OF-SPAIN. Jan The lion Albert Gomes, M ter c! UWur. ISltfUalrj nitri e, will leave Trinidad on ianliary B. mr the United KIT lout N A York to allend tha don finance talks which dele fiom British OOC nionwealth pi f.^*^' ttiM ""end next month. Hi will have as Mr c r adviser al this conference, schedi i. ran. uied l0 pagm on j.nuary 17. Mr A. Macleod-Smtth, Financial aiul i s w,.nEconomic Adviser. The Meeling, It is in H.-P+. Mr. v; The figures he had given rep, „r. Rat .,1-Hit 2,000 people who I. M.r. W.^l D O*^ had res '"" r „. ,ind Iherc wore another 2.42. M a A who were casually relu. -t 11< These included people who were a* %  ,' ,,' M bj the hospital for one reason or g£.£, Mi K \ .. another, and relief WM given to *,, them during the Iwi %  hen th>A ere recuper'^ uting. ., , B Referring to the Nighteng.ie Home. Mr. Symmonds said that I the number of ehiMred at fj Home had incrensed from .'" I94R when the Hnn > oDened. to 3i, He -i-n mivise i ii. tinDirector u ol M, niat every,. thing possible should be done to C extend the HOB wLafl v A M now being erected to proJJ r Vlda tor an additional 24 children, w He hoped that one day the numMr bci would use to 380 oi agNgfl MB, Social Srrxicc Mr. Symrr. i rh I ' %  •!. Hi ihe opinion that n>r I 1 "" dollar Mtusti i'at>a. Mr. Gomes will lepresent lb i i-ii Carlb b aan area at the can ference which Is expec'ei • l w L two week-. g r F I, OFF TO PANAMA Mi Rush %  i lark Marital toM tha Advaea | %  eie catch-j %  MR II V HCOTT vill lenmg a I 'i e building lui glraady butto n I • %  %  up %  7He^ \*& \ v!, u U WASHINGTON, Jan. 7. The IV %  In tH %  Of lnt r-American Affairs. I. Iverson left on Sunday !• % %  hi ra he ,MII urai W^lroti. Mr. pi-yrres* UV I 'he U.S. TacUAaa] A >ltmr Piograniim Iverson i I sr moMAs cMa Oseaaaa I 11 r. llxrvo*. K Sl.n-Jlfr. Mr C. M CWII".. A. K Cv. Mr L. D Olll. M • Thorn.. Mr %  M) .mi I lt-l-1 I Ml k< N S-, < -.i.U.1 F C Oodd-il. 1 —v.r %  *.'.'S. ,* r 's r t t s**,::' f '.'s.**'.'*'.'<*s,'s*'''I Arrived in iitnv I For th*' Crop I MASSEY HARRIS i TRACTORS ALSO 5-6 ton ;: CANE CARTS COURTESY GARAGE ROBFRT TlfOM I.IHITFD —AOEVTS§• MILK STOUT C. L. Gibbs


PAGE 1

PACK IK.III BARBADOS AI1VCM \TI. l I I -liW JAM ARY . 1952 AS I SAW IT mm DRTON) LON aj *.ccei-watciltni;. I Tottenham, on Saturday (or the inter-Varaity match 1 saw .. peal simple in which Oxford .,1s to uneFor years, *.. % %  ii •!* iw ——^^-~~~~^^ _— ^^^ (iolf Needs i i.,,-liini; Schema —Sa>w Dunean Should Tornadoes The Royal Empire Society Carry A 3-Man Crew ? Ui been mil. compared with boatlAcmK. rugby and cncknt. Thai %  %  increase recently .-an bl the formation UVM year* ago of Frga*us i.lnrci VaratUM club The, victory BUhoy Aia i %  w*i April tali ytm hag higgot gUmuIui %  H i i no classic. But the 3.000 or so spectators whe • IHIK wind and disnla rain co n sidered the Hi ; nayaa with ihn ram overnight hud lurwii the pitch irit %  .i : Player i falling %  to at all Good football %  Cambridge, with I' 1' It II May had BMTI *blue' In their DM ml MM Wen favfHiTiU-<. Ttie: once and extra weigh' f iii. IN anouah <• counter Oxford's enthusiasm and strong tackling. Hui ea the pn.plll I ,v< If in ,folin % % % %  .! %  the I ixfurd side Ii 'hiCap! until, wan Hvifc*"lJd i of a forward limit* \ K ASIMTBl of London: Chartwcll. honi-of MLONDON. centre -nd capital Winston I ad such i i mmonwealth i. hon.1 famous buildings as Ca I dusen societies whoe Cat! \i~ndel Castle. purpose it 1* to encourage muni.il And at nformal Bra possible—as when toat. The local TM|;K than a party of Commonwealth Ecluiws a two-man crow apt cf l n standing, wi'h interi. .. chuun in the A ._(__.!. n .b*. i .w v -*-. %  w JJ '" Commonwc. Road, London, for a An lUmfrom the Decanbtr uue of the YHM im WarU c0lmlriM; (llhl r> urh M lhalil(v stales: "One outcome of the International Yacht Ra <--man i Reporter lAMU QOOaWaXLOfl Union Conference If U >pt a new. in. hvo-outfi ctntn i ix>at It go** on: "After a twu-vi-.n Ha fell that the third mar. in-i. HM Tornado hi > %  < %  i* to., mu herself to be much better gulled ihe boat, and apart froi I thfl t--rii.ii, he .i ,,II.I | two-* would get In the way hen the man bout i* si 111 %  ranted to i courage International raring." Too (invested ,,. ,. Jecfcn Hoad. who also IDUrM Although the Tornado will • .,,.„ ,„,. raetafl m tha Royal IUIU, this season w|Ih „ ,„. w (pf ,„„,._ .„„,.. ~ peting for Mld ..| f hc Tornado had (o UM Y.iiht Club rcguttu it will pa in a < %  [ the l>5t India Association -—ha va these real Im!nn char more limited territorial inter* I But all. however they miv of leather*, their mothers arm dilTer in organisation, activities or f.ilhers dressed, in privileges, have the same general nuhlOO, in ctot fa w covered with objact lha prumoiimi of underpearl buttons. peraonal fnend^hii> Krrnunived \utiioril\ %  world, tad ii %  nance or the finest tradition-. <.f MfWty, It %  the recognised I.tnonwealth by personji U(1 .:. tOttChhlJ service to IU cause. the placet, and peoples of the ComOf these doaen or so Commonrnonwaalth, and II rtonal Cup presented by Mr. John ih-",,, u "^o,'. !" *.h"i"ih' 1 't-' V,,, ,i'rf U ,'l" w'-'th societies the oldest and one the building on^ of the world', ~-.~~ %  of the MI MuoMla] %  lha nneal librark auMrtal sys, tv H"y' ( -It I" ....per room contains %  breActtaa in alaht ptacaa in Britain „ cafnpwi .f papers and in the Oonunonwi Adelaide. Auckland. Brisbane, wenlln. and lb) kal "' ( tirmtchurch. Colombo. Hubait. '" Montreal. Melbourne. Svdn.-v and each % %  u hard Wellinglon. And yet whlkt ttl COO24 t • tio" %  '"• %  lucal Socurt> r *rry most people in BnUiin and to many JUR, holds n annual aaaa hiDuncan. poll son who became Open golf D -.ays Britain of an organised nation-wide rota yoi'n'g *2jJ" %  }* -J h "f '' Ttai courat I .H.onals Ux rou !" Apart from the raguhu xhvtvton lhw ,.rk. in inn., he . Kit %  UaOa the Royal mark will be placed about half Taking, Into consideration •Bl (-...If CTllb nr UM rnne in for ihe benefll ,,>,, of Ulc 1 : Golfers' A lociaUon Tornado. The ( ommitteo h , |i)t |lM (<| gi.t together, pooled Mieir Ideal yet decided whethei it will u" sul | „„. t/l „ courai In i. lied an advisory panel the 1-eagle or the Oil Compun> w lll(l -MI of forerrost amateurs and proli-sbuoy for the Tornado. The buoy denn | le | y nol ncrr ^. a three-man crew on the .short,.r uWi r <-, mnionwealth friends ptVn,on opatT to children enod course, he MM. overseas, the Royal Empire So. i A[ ''' : %  '' I i Tha priaant haadquartara of tho I Lot xt. the First Tornado H m itwlf a living witness to the in l":id by 1 "i lag of Commonwealth. Not only | aroa Toachaa would organise " % %  larneii local schools. On the other hand others say Ir i three would n -he QaUop liv George congested. U:, lib. Sponlne Hand„ Trlnl with a T"i i A fin the usual t • *%  ,-,..,in This tx done l I i-S^LS? TSEt c.ch %  ...unei from which by the regular western m Tha boats will I. dad it a place where Commonwealth Duchess of Ymk. vet already the) cithiwM of wfaatavar raca er eiwad i. (. %  It.irbados later In meet on terms of aqualltj and n 1 I ip but in Its^ very furnish) %  • flamhrup Abolish, d ing ur.> i t^^I Give your Car that bright limit with a Sha mmy siic 2d" n" |ut -i/,i; II;' r.2 Sizf IB' 14" %kM CAVi: SIIKIMIKISIF ,x Co. 1,1(1. 10. II. 12 & 13. BROAD STREET The .,1.1 handicap icmber states and terrltorn ol their Quacrj Mars' photoi .. War I: a silver bo tree an skin in txwks of xploration and d IMIlg tlK" %  %  which povsesaed two last and <*•' in this, lha ronnoi Open hamthat the big course I i K it v.c. bja been .iboiisheii the OoraraonwaalUi gerou a fcnd It wag lha IBM fur lha Tom, and %  nav ryiMnt will come into thi Rank, pluj Mmc \ V Cup team and is a formal an would not race over thtl operation from the beginning of t.ifts Of Timber grand aoal-lnapttij by I/>>d.*ii. JUtch plaj champiw—I've* hi* course, regardless of the number thai Man hlch en..i i puD off story of M yean of golf. lake his „ rr o w Formerly a Handienp CommitThe Ceylon Room the NOW /..., -, ,i? L^ ^. T %  M ? "" '""^ "./" i,pid J,nd '_ y He •"* Ulul 1,om hls *'"lritee composed of Messrs. John land Room, the Canadian Dining <.t ihJT of 0 Hrr^^i, X Tn?j "i" 1 ""irrt W>C1 prrsot.rncc hf doea no (wMd „ lhn ... T o PP in. George S* IBRoom the AuatraUaa LaUDj .!. %  i L.,. VK. ,?'\ . li !l .„... l n .i ^K P*P lp *y solution in Tornado mond Burke fixed the times f.„ BrttMlt Columbian Sn„km K Boon national Ipbil of the Common-, erlui wi X;::: t *r&J£* t Z£'lF3J5£ Hhcomldan that tea light and and M, ,., from the Um niurahvri] the m'-iimr „r moderate hie. sufflNicholls and William Atkinson countries whose names tb -.use it U the Itllng • • .lent, an fur as ballast is concernfor the "B" an I I I I %  while at the moment of writing I : "' PhMB, above all Indeed, the tu.khrifi an.) M.,t. • ii.v i hampion. Harrv cd ai "' l,,r ""' hard winds the Mr. Arthur Ski nill Blfl of timber from the Union of Com* ilder charging or. both Wee* Ryder %  nail >ih should In uatd In pranow daa] with the handicapping South Africa Government V~Zf %  ataiiiiliMil raranea to additior pulling and — rai a Joy to MM, There { %  ',",., ..xperiences. wnt MM of IM appNl which -... work hard at I am afraid, are a too frequent ,,. He : %  i me that no Arnarkan was Bve and UdM In the best professional outdrove htm during his U.S. visit and thi1 readily Oxiurds dangermnn %  ,,. V e Bui ha COnfiaiM that he right Clegg. who in tht ]„ r on the grai iite show,-, i .. for ],,,,,,„(., graM ii..rih-i him. Ihi Cat bride Wl-bach Vaatmaa Unaaa tiie US. i %  run from men made more mistakes up to tripping thi tha greens than our players, defence in ti. ,, jj |a j f,^.| || ffM R lH t> Wei-tninn I.,,., blaze hla Anal Hurt atei the bar was not tried out it. i But from then on he w ll Wl II Mpbefore he came up against Lloyd plied with passes aui. vwghalvai from nttnlni the miMr^oapacta of tha Mlnlatry of l%  Novambar B, 1B7S. Hi rrltlni linn ihe riiising ol to .. friend with UM new I I tie hoecer professional s innxiiiuii:. Old BlUM—tormrr students r.f %  age from C14 to £9 had dwled to ..HI tpUt lha rootball Leagu> Into %  %  %  -' ( %  '' Bo dub ..nd were able to suit rtmwll to two camps. lookmg lor a ground. On Ihe OIK -Hie there will be lha Another letter, dated February •icn, for whom Arthur Howe, the '*•* IhOWl that they found Oxford's hrM goal after 20 inln%  cored b> imldi tafl %  ell-taken corner by l.unn The bl the match brought the solitary I %  core shortly before hnlf-time. %  nine cul the oxford defence *ni.- spoRCMiiiin to-day ,sm f"r their US tour after th. "'' %  -''-'' "' h. blgha maximum Hvder Cup match. R" ^ wanted lor som, I Max was driving at nearly 100 will ,v, • %  oe day when chased by a ' ftade their pi.. cop". He had no U.S. K """"y *"! atop the idea and was unable t-> pro %  every player in .. Hist team Brtttah one All ended ft ns to get iop_money. in.ph. %  ground at Shepherd's Bush Green Pint i >n:by club on record was formed ..; Cambrtdga In i3 bj A !'• I i at I can Hud no trace of lb tiefore that of :!.i.' All Year Round A MYTH I Nt; i. hk< i..,si. ien nis than tha outlook in Shu.greater II. ihe tie*,Of Commonwealth Ihe friendships formed at the Society. Tw i %  !> %  % %  ; laciUUn there to ancouraai social ini.rcuursr. SUCfa ..club ..ccommodation for the otnrgaoi viitor. with lounges dances, ricapttaai and concerts I ..I i nd UlllHiajMMl the yeai. with fWta in the summer to such places as the Mansion House, ofntuil residen..' -t lha Lord Mayoi Ii AIICMI>OV HMO I I II REOOND HAIOB IN til' >IKII^ MUftTANOf BRONCOS — at — OARJUSOtN SAVANNAH ui DNl sinv. nth Imam at 4 30 p.m. I titi J.I. e ... I in li>.til. I 'BABY'S TEETHING need give you no anxieties There need be no restless nights. no tears, DO baby disordera, if C II have Aahton & Parsons fants* Powdeta handy. Mothers aD over tha world have found them soothiag and cooling when baby U fretful through teething, and. heat of all. they are ABSOLUTELY U1X ASHTON & PARSONS INFANTS' PO WDERS ! % %  . -£ary Picture tall* a %  jCenrr" j Do wa t kmg, mmprnt* II was mud. mud and more mud who browse over surveys of the ; Itei lha Inti |l"—home. American and Mrovi .i. paral i pun Btlnantol will iiiui much to IKII l*vrte*i drhr-i their beat .heir liking In the Golfer's Year. afl %  Fin.iiiy In anotl Torn Seotl and Wabatai Oxford attack, the Cambridge fVans (12s. d Nicholn^ Kayo). .. cantra-half Alexandei iWaai ^ , *hi IM mialmum wi i Inrthin irnn 1 the wuv Bernard Darwin sucks up foi l U w> had to cut our st. tl ti 3Kndb^th. B •s.WSr SS %  r^e'r!' 2? Joynfs penally shot gave l) ;i v„' .'^ JJ I 1 "".' ?! *"""••> *<'we will probahk bavo to reduce nochanr. whatevei rV.. s .,,Vi V Eight of UM Pegasus cup[ ,u '" n : lbte ,,n Melaon • i tt They are— Brown. Cowan, Baundera, Pea on, Tamu %  Potu. 1,1,1 i the DaVM Cup at Sydr Doxing Day those of much leaaiftar tha Urst-elan players the first-class clubs ..... *?" Sl < ^ Ul J SlR ". magnitude went to Paris. 1 r 1 ; v "" %  ? %  ' Ota tunic i i h i i bgq a struggling club like mine. Its Wilson, is t. ipeb In lh a,matter of mathrro,,' *. t juniors Tirec i Susan Partwing. Instruction • in the comp.ui> 0 Sam Snciid and llyron ''Many nlaytn wish Thud and even Second Division clubs will net the sack so that the belt, r players' waawj i m in> increaaad. son., or golfs finest action picA dub like Leyton Orlen! i, produce,! by l/.uis T ,, %  Its director*, This • XJ I. ll "' Slyl *TO r "'iniaht luat be the straw la mateh ..... Joynl [Oxford), May, Tha MaldreM praai) th. camel's back butclin..ui ,,„..,. vhow 4, oX p XCC „tiou bv •Ou, wane lull is EM bridge). This give. Pi i British and American Walker ynd we an barely beating it oui Other ah players and a pcnetratlnR of Income We ell ZOO i competition again thii year, Thau i'1-si hurdle b on Saturday whan ihaj an away to K Oaraaii P J R. Leyden (St-.n"11 • %  H E. I !' %  %  i Crp (Ai,. pit i. u Had iivib. as>, n H iiuiiri (Blackburn OS); J. C. i buryi. S. i. ll. i ita| e I HoUowa) <;s. Captain), i; McKinni (Man€hester G8), I Twed II R, 0. Lunn (Hohaa Valla] OS) (Jmhrldce: .1 llivei iiowbridge GS): Q. C. Wlnt.i.l.i (QtfMVi Plnduvj <; Tordoii %  n OS) A Bantoi iHumberatona), f I %  ' i iWalmerC VOWOl fBnotwood); I' Sub liAV der.on GSi I' li n H terhouse. Captain). J M Knl. (Bacup and Rawti La y bo u rnai tHokkraata OS i rVnrdfi OS) mtar) pin-polnta mentau common to alL Golfei.. %  eekiiu: ,i IIUMC ,nelho,| will iind lha i omngii om Uumbi.ting —L.E.S. fuudaThat brini v iUbg, Old Blues' CU1B3 HEN did Old Hoys' rugb} begin lai I record of hieh I know Is in the Old llloe i %  lap, Essex 11 is W', 1 in ,.' r.iniii|/ !" > ^ ., .ni. Pnllre Bind lo play al Carol t ar ifca ai st. MkmaaPa i AIL. -iit.il thiir.h Ho"* a.aa p.m. (.nis and Lorna Corl entered for the Baring Club's Christmas Cup. Swede's View Finally, stars of no magnitude a' ill as vet will be assembling In the New Year it the Middleton. near Bognor Regis. Tor the Lawn Tennis Associations winter traln%  i hool s. v. I, boyi ami nu;e glrta Will he there in the instruc% %  .M.ii group (January I to S). 12 : oya .mil hvl i;tilIn thi playing group (January 8 to i-> rj home tofl leal m IM 4 ulia. said. -oriiinv Beutar, that he thought Australia would beat USA. 3—2. Outrliivrd Bill f'.rand S OME afterthought* on the datea! oi ii,i RrlUafa Ryder ''u|. team al Puiahural l>^ Boh Gibson, of the American P.G.A. gazino I'tufessional Golfer: Somehow there is a singularin purpon among UM Amenplayen that is missing from the British game. Hi.,, i '; %  "' %  determination thai all too few of rd M tliey steppci Ho % %  '!. *-t..i grum. Saead roan whose polish unty iobvious in every 0N1Y ONE SOAP GIVcS YOUR SKIN THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE Your skin will be cooler,sweater... desirably dulnly from head-lo-toe If you bathe with fragrant Cashmere Bouquet Beauty Soap. *£a*/(aee&e0UQt<££~ PERFUMtD BEAUTY SOAP TT IS OFTEN SURPRISING how quKkly backache, itiil, lumbago, rheumatic pains and common urinary trouble* due In Impuiltics in the bluod .e and harniful wattei out of ihe rfMCm, When kidney .u ti<>n it inadequate anJ fi! n< tilter the blood properly. Aik r our DMlr fee frequent results. Dn'i Backache KMniy Pill* bring happy relief hv lu Iping In .leanse the kidnev tillers and so ituoulauhg their action. You can rely upon ilui well known diuretic and urinary anrucptic. Many thousaods of Kr.il.lul men and women have I.-HMJ iu ide good health they have regained by taking i,,i: .',:: AlkaSeltzer forUPSET STOMACH *S&*-"' What a picture of strength am! energyl Here's anas cnjoyigood h.-alih all liv.y.-ar round...S ^.-sl bni <"l n the rinett d which I I vour energy and keep you in splendid health. For over 20 years people have relied on pleamant-tasting Alka-Seltrcr fr.r prompt. genf/e relief Irom-lhe sourness of Upset Acid Stomach. Prompt because sparkling effervescence helps Alka-Selt/ei go to k right away. Gertr/e l>ecause AlkaSelt/er contains no lasative. and can be taken anyfime. Get Alka Seltrer foday, ond keep it handy a/ways' fitncus kit) Siltnr balas IWIUHS IK II Hip in IM .IIKI A NATURAL SEA-fRESH VITAMIN FOOD SavenSeaS



PAGE 1

TITMMY J \M \KV 8 IMS B\KBA1K)S ADVIK \TF r id M vi S HENP BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... -.tif. t ASVOUCV,' muRMV BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES -' S *>-• I -*\ ---IA/I** < J llrr. Hi.-* \rr § BLONDIF BY CHIC YOUNG ^-. 'pill lit good look, uti you thay*nfu rajta. You know, loo, *h i you look .I ihc prira lap, llnl you ( % %  n't ir.-i H| wliir. Illti-lratrd ia l-'ull Hrojjur Oxfaftl Dtd t.i every pair i thr John WUta Gwro u leauiug Mora in BlllMMi c ..V THE LONE RANGER 1 made by JOHN WHITE means made just right miB ft SAMPSON I (1938) LTD. N H ,,i ,n. r lor Bt Kui J, j y^ 1111 f tt ; : \\ • hive just s Received I'M". K. II.--Ml lln I Pki San MM i W 1 n. rkn m HMVMI < u-urd I nm rrtlruii Pafll \ -.ui.-i pal i-Caa* P I H* Til Ikfl M U I 1*1..,,(!,, Ttn l>irUil twvM BirutU Tin* fruii Cw-kuil li"•l-i-l.-rrhTinCham %  in. i.i ipaa i ms niaai I'll'-last* TinCorr • hi* A *.4nh.rii lln.l*. 1 .i|rt,M.. nDD I BY FRANK STRIKER JOHNNY HAZARD FRANK ROBBINS INCE Sc Co. Ltd. :• S A 9 Kill HI IK Vf O IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only (I'M IAI Ol I I IIS n mm ,, ,1,1,1, n| aiur Iti .w,. Ii. Jni-i-ilsidr. Sp. i^l.lsl.n. ii jld S.iiili Mr.. I H.u.lly NOW Usually Now POTATOES (6 lbs) .18 Pk 9 & WAFER CORN FLAKES .30 .27 TINS OVALTINE (large) 1.24 I.Ill Tins COOKING BUTTER (lib.) 98 .Mi Tins EVAP MILK .29 .27 Fresh Beets & Carrots 36 per lb. Pkgs. P. FREAN BISCUITS D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE NIC. MANUS -.-•._. %  -. %  SAC"** .-.:•:' K OS* ~I %  ; -' %  ''._ *--Lr .MtXPf ] p r \L. OO OJ* I %  C*3*CS* %  JL %  ,-...: „ %  :. -..coiT ee AL Aovea £*? • TS NQTMMQ scwcus tk .to' JUST 0LRNEC--* RIP KIROV BY ALEX RAYMOND VHF PHANTOM ——— n DEA5.IW lEl TJE COfKy&n-.yXl* OFF lONIGUT IM N6/NEVEfiCfX>Er lOCOOKSUPPEC LEfiP HD • IN THE .1UM6U. I M







ee
ICE FIVE CENTS
ESTABLISHED 1895 TUESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1952 PRIC

teats cont A nd B’dos Has Tourist Red Forces


































iring mem-

<
- 3
A dati ThrowBack
| (
j
C Hl ccommodadatto
h h IMOT " , U.N. Attack
RUMOUR DENIED
di P| A A
. . ghth Army He % oes
® What was probably the beginning of a Barbados Hotel} \ tEA,
Association met on Sunday last at the Rockley Beach Club| A CHINESE Communist
| to discuss the false rumour that local hotels were booked to »] 1d back ‘ 3 :
| be ttalion hurled back a series
capacity and are turning away visitors. This meeting was a log Allied attac on the kev
direct result of a Leading Article appearing in the bietes |mountain west of Korangpori
WASHINGTON, Jan. 7 Advocate and the various proprietors and hotel mana: gers | on Sunday in the day’s long-
Truman and Churchill agreed on Monday to work o1 who were present met to see what could be done to scotch est and bloodiest action. Sinc
i a project to streamline the cumbersome North Atlantic | this rumour | United Nations infantryme
; Preaty Organization to make it more effective The first It was decided AAS EERE: OTT lost the huge hill on Decem
| formal conference between Truman and the British Prime oo tg pet gy “iain Ages tt G jber 2 they have atlempté
j he W . & reves j Lar 7 : hould cail on the Secretary of ti # | f. | - . 7 . t
winrigit oe the White House covers la wide range of prob- Barbados Publicity Committee t rene ow nearly a dozen times to recap
P BI er these tw né ry S firs , . omic bof : Z
ems unde rt 1esé two main group Fi thy economic prob see what help they could get ir j}ture and hold the position,
lems involved in the Western defence effort. Secondly the matter yesterday mornin Resigns |The Communists on Sunday
genera! North Atlantic Treaty Organization problems in- these three gentlemen duly call o 1} ‘ net three
: : . § I I ; {held the positions, and threv
_ cluding the desire to simplify the present org anization n Miss Joan Kysh at the Inform ltwo stiff counteratiacks int
Oar the @toliberit < auation. ation Bureau at the Baggage Ware | PARIS Jan. 7 j two SUI - COUMIET A CLACH .
Churchill appealed for arge al house Premier Rene Plev : cari ‘his| the United Nations advanc i
Ki wD V tri location of American steel if th Miss Kysh was most co-oper-| eight of aie te Gomiiting Gouesi- They also lobbed in heav:
l e2 es ies | British are to go on with thei ative and informed them that the ment resigned Monday night} mortar and artillery fire
| $13 600,000,000 three-year rear matter had alread been taken UP) after being defeated in Parlia- An Bighth Art pok
Wi ill Have ment programme eens ‘ at we Inforniatic n Office OF The’ ment en the first of eight ched- | hat the day-lo
rr 4 Chhuarehili sat ‘ FORTY-FOUR-YEAR-OLD unfrocked Ttalian priest and former China Missionary Luciana Negrinf, and ah eT Commission. ‘in rrini~ | led votes of confidence in his} «moderate to hes \ j
| iman ana Churchill set up a 21-year-old Claire Young from Chicago, who raneaway from home and renounced her citizenship to dad who had been a to correct) 1952 budget | ighters shot down five MIG 15
vontests Re ete ea aera stay in Italy, after their civil marriage in Milan. Ex-communicated Luciana Negrini, renouncing vows a statement to this effect read} te ; a | SA Waitin. tan be a
yen ct Re aR OPERE: Pay of celibacy made as a Roman Catholic priest, said after the wedding: “I am still a Catholic at heart, Gver the radio from one of their! The vote was 341 to 243 white os rs ceah cht Meas :
F , : set but I love Claire and prefer breaking my religious vows to breaking her heart.” bulletins. The hotel proprietors; Pleven submitted his resigna-| “ ae an Wittee aad AA: isthe
BORONIA hon tee Spec tr (ee The resolute Claire met Negrini when he was attached to the Chicago Mission. She ran away from also asked if the Publicity Com-| tion to President Vincent Auriol| faged in eae
thr ae at on Monday when the 4 re the ereegens Bhd. the home in Jan uary and made for Italy. Since then she has sold nylons from door to door to raise funds. mittee would do all in its powe: ' plunging the country into a new! of snow
Sata. — Ele ctions take place me Minister at a later meet- Negrini has recently been peddling neckties. In Chicago Signora Negrini’s father, Professor James | to contradict this rumour in Can-| political erisis A Chinese Red company hit
ache Veo pomination Day > ould never forgive his daughter whose marriage had severed all family ties. ida, the U.K. the U.S.A. and Monsieur Auriol at onc ©] attacking Allied infantrymen
throughout th } . . Young, said he w g c Z
ghout 1e island, and al- Defence mobilizer Charles Wil- = -EEPREAB. Venezuela and it was promised] started consultations with party nt alone th embattlé
though there were changes in some !son head the American gro ‘ ‘ A Foes U.P me point along € nba
; : 1eaced 1¢ 4american group - — that cables would be sent to Mr.| leader Fr. : 1estimated 1 f
of the other Vestrie €t there will jin the committee. Lord Cherwell * ¢ sector and an unestimated nun
be no contest an old erony of Churchill’ f Communist threw itself
In St. Michael the ret

lis atomic dviser head



bers were returned unopposed
This was the second occasion in 12
years that there has been

Rex Stollmeyer, West Indian } ist
Trade Commissioner in Montreal, other United Nations troo}
gh ; ‘Is zwerman ar. e i 7 The West India Committee in Lon | United Nations treop; pI
The commi cheduled ’

; : .
i! : don, and Mr. Wendell P. Colton, Group For J ca both counter-attacks but the Com
1 non- jy for I iat os y i E agent f the Barbados .
é , jmectin | Vionday alte oo
!



for munists held them down ‘o sligh
contested election in this parish.

8 Barbadk Pubiicity
C his. informatio: was learned Committee in New York 7; ° l R . h | gains after these sharp «
The iast occasion was in 1948. after t White House issued only ld M d There was no representative of ropica esearen | aad

¢ 1 Bl un echeiny sapiens ter Soe Ch Ll ul el 1 S. ( vongress hare resen / ent

The members who were returned Committee ir Caracas and it | Allied artillery pounded Chines
mat and Chu chill

| were; — 8
Secret Meeting RIT }Al AL] KGI ‘DD
Bryden; Mr, V. W. A. Chase: Hon ”

typhoid and influenza will be un-| Nations eharge. Chinese artiller
V. C. Gale, M.L.C.; Mr. F. Cc. The morning meeting lasted 65

| '
|
} e
| | s ~ the local Venezuelan Cersul dertaken in Jamaica during the stop the Allied second effort on
Goddard, M.C.P tS a ae , minute nd another was sched- Wi mn | ession That there is absolutely no tenth ee, aix months bys team of ex~ the Communists still held groun
Grannum; Mr. J. W. Hewitt; Mr,|uled for 5 p.m. which woulq be | ‘ ‘ : C perts who arrived here yesterday
D. G, Leacock; Mr. E. D. Mottley,| devoted to lit tters



: From Our Ow Cervrespondent)
was decided that either the agent . ee . ar





Mr, T. Bowring, Mr. C. A. Bi
waite; Mr. C. C. Browne; Mr,

{| positions on che mountain and

f British West Indian Airways KINGSTON, J’c J 1 g » gr roop: thay o )
ag » 7 , SINGS N, J’ca,, Jan, 7 gave ground t Df a chan t
Meet et sin Ne Ww should be informed or that he Re : rite
|
|





S tesearch into vomiting sickness re-group for § second l
S. matter should be taken up through





i | >» extremely well con uct
iilitary matters in- WASHINGTON, Jan. 7. in the rumour was made doubly|on a fellowship grant from the Ee Pap extremely. ws ee
MCP; Mr. McD. Symmonds;|cl

cluding the atomic bomb. Con- The United States Congress co-] sure when yesterday, with the help! Tropical Research” Fouadation of; P¥nker positions guarding eve
Mr. A. R. Toppin, Mr. H. A. Tudor;| ference officials said the 5 p.m

Mr. B. A. Weatherhead and Mr | meeting

T. W. Miller deal of
At 1 minute past ten o'clock, the

Hon. R, Challenor, Senior Justice! released on the meeting

of the Peace present, nominated Britain is seeking a gre ex-

Mr. R. M. Cave as Sheriff, and » of atomic information ‘with

told the ratepayers that as it was ed States and reportedly

2 . . ' t igt tp<
The case in which Burton Springer a 23-year-old fisherman |yenes for its new session, start-!of the hotel proprietors, the| Chicago and Lasdon, Members of seneenn to the high ou
of St. Lucy is arraigned for the murder of a 23-month-old | ing - jc uceday, ives lots of ac Aawnette permed oe 2 om é: up the soundavion. are, one enc bee \!
=p ad : - 19. began yesterday | Vice being offered legislators wha*'on 28 of the Islan eading| teriologist, virologist, and parasi-|
child, Ge offrey Boyce on September 19, ne Coil 5 ore hould be done to run this coun-!| Hotel: Residential Clubs and| tologist who in addition to making
before the Hon. The Lord Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore
|

ild involve 1 grez
ry | Guest Houses listed on a pamphlet|@ study of Jamaica’s annual mys-
| Mr. F. E. Field, Assistant Attorney General, is prosecuting | ‘Defence Mobilizer Charles Wi) :

ighly classified cuit
and little information would





ur







* 1 S issued by the Publicity Committee. | tery ailment which Kills hundreds Formosa Re dg
for the Crown and Mr, C. H. Clarke, K.C., associated with json recommended a tighter price|It was found that there were 225| 0f poor people and is known as the |


















. ; iwage a ‘Te. . tr . ' ' .| vomiting sickness, will set up cen-
rather dificult day. Yor him ne | Weyunied, States and reportedly:| Mfr, G, 8. Niles defending the accused. | codes ees aha pe teas aes | Tana, eattag, Sea, ft ln | Sta doe shat" aeet eae | enounce
would act as sub-Sheriff. , Gas cauiltea. eOoue ‘he = of, Eye witness Colvin Phillips underwent a two-hour CTOSS |taxes and rigid economy would represents nearly a third of the|®f influenza and typhoid-like or-|
| Mr, Cave was sworn in by Mr.) atomic air bases in Britain. examination by defence Counsel yesterday while Theresa |i in this fight too. | total rooms available at these par-| 8@nism Pei in G rt
A & Bryden as Presi jing Officer, | = = Pr Boyce mother of the deceased child was the only other From the Congress of Indust ‘l) ticular hote residential clubs and The influéwza centre will be éa- ipl £ xyOYV e
eae a era eer st ; Ponca Pe eee em ata witness called yesterday Organization came demands fer! guest hoy The list includes}tablished under a scheme ointly |
blog the xetining soernibet gs ay pars oh cadet ersaal Sen The Pr ti so ll ul sixt ? ‘e witnesses stricter controls, the closing © jalmost eve hotel, residential} promoted by the World Health | TAIPEH, Formosa, Jan..7
ae, SOR SROE APA be an! apace aaa 3 PI it weet MON We wi as all Sas tax, loopholes, approval of civil club and guest house in every part! Organisation and the University Chinese Communists’ atten
Satisfied aoe ae Bou? ane Bopete: 2 hel 7 Chek tia Ce caeeee eae Be as Seat tid Cantata tee? (of the island. College of the West Indes establish an effective under
satiste {gave the conference latest figures | held a torch light so that Springer Ne se social security and welfare laws. agtentnuin, Miao '
" : on the dollar drain which will_be| could see to take out the child's Grenada Fire B nw MOsAa CO
Mr. Tudor said be had very announced in London Tuesday. heart, liver and brain,

much pleasure in proposing the old

Bit selurnt i iat ft e + * with the formal denuneiation «
ut returning legislators are fay T ihe Pelping Remime by the leader
. i oe) The day before the alleged mur- = - M oven erested in the forthcom- ping Reg le by e leade
Vestry, and added that from the Churehill also explained whyj|der, Phillips told the court that Destroys Homes, ‘in = Sandon cacaleetan aid th I ) e e eC ul nh of the Provincial Communist Com-
paucity of electors present there the British will not be able to|Springer had asked him whether 5
seemed to be an indication that the 4

2 { investigations of Gov- mittee, who disbanded andl sur
. all of > money ¢ I i-] he wanted to go to Canada, but he G tc . variou ations ;
ratepayers were quite satisfied| pend all of the money app opri € 0 go to Canada Busine ss I ous





rendered to the Chinese N

To ‘lsolationism’? (ecieeesc..

Tl or waste and _ corruption,
‘ted for rearmament in this fiscal} nad told him no, Springer said he { ernment ste }

in trying to write a reat
ear and may have to extend the} wanted to go and he knew how From Our Own Cort than ying a: &

esponde

with the work of the old Vestry. |‘
He was sure that if they were}























































{
f Re "7 nany new laws. |
betes Rea? deceit case vs .y | three-year defence programme to} he could get money to do so. He GRENADA, Dec, = ss ie vil an’s eched- mittee members, the le
Giesauanen uh z would ays ey ur five years. The immedi-|had a book at home which would | A midnight fire iast night de nen en — Sea ne | ieee : i. rank and file members of «hv (
many more ratepayers present tha ate bottleneck for the British is] assist him in getting the money jtroyed four residences and four | Ul ri “the He isa aia Baeeia! By LYLE WILSON munist Party in Formo
aie fat that the Vestry as it was| the lack of steel suitable for arma- ne he a to do was to get, ajlower floor busine concern ig ee sday to deites: his Sta‘ : WASHINGTON, Jan 7 Peiping Communist i
> SCPE UAL bie ee ah AS ON ae ee eh Stee g chart the | child, ci it draw 1 ‘ircle, | along ‘ street, § jeorge a3 ore . . ata + Mn — ;
composed had a number of good] ™é a, Peer is also Anais an bets porinkie ‘sou Seed ott tn te ise “Ps Z at : Caren \ fof Union message, failed to pro- National political analysts are impressed. by the f fact that a]nounced, Defecting Reds saic 1
j L »( States and nding ip-]5 . SII vr 1€a ec > ist January a ; ; “ 1 ” . a ay ‘te ‘ » mh
erie SeDO RIA niet) BLO ae et vards of 1,000,000 tons for Bri-|circle, read from the book, and he | Savoy Hotel fire yoke much pre-session oratory large majority of Presidential “possibilities” for the can- ee had acte . ee
. re) give W i eile 5 . : Ip : - > ‘ 2 . yere convincer f eipu
dhcke. “webaebt ae ir order toféain is going to be a major prob-; Would get the money, At the time} Completely razed were the re UE didacy in 1952 are identified with the West and South rather sold out the e stire mair
valuable ne ake a 2 : | yo : ‘ eas s . t > mé
assist in the running of the affairs ;!er ee Fe. pe gt Bagge et iences of Mr, P. D. Je eph, Mrs than with the populous and wealthy eastern seaboard where tine Kremlin and thet: aie
assis ‘ : rf ad a habit i ys 8 ; Ww son's in mu ‘ ; ;
of the parish, He was sure that; ,,. ll sutzior-| leaving her little children and he | &:.”;. Wilson's boarding a , * > internationalism is strongest of oppression and pur
; ears the feelings of all!. T’wman and Churchill sawtt.or-] leaving her little. children and h Mrs. Margaret Clyne’s upper floo. Ne t t iN o .
a wae esis ce nea so, | ised the following communique at{ would go for one of them. residence and the pharmacy ZOtLatvons © his has conte ig ag ula inhuman”.
1e ratepaye Ww , » Monday’s .et “2 le y , | tion as to whether there is an) »
the end of Monday’s meetings. “‘At Next day Phillips saw him go | bel the busines ses of 7 mas ”
y a as much as enere elow, the JUSINE premise a = . 5 The Reds’ declaration als«
and he i the at bee a Rardin I this afternoon’s meeting between} for the child and having eee) it haterin death ge OG! atl oben Over Sugar: Crop underground public trend toward | ub ookly nh Mother that the Formosa. Commun
the Mé ant oe sas Sih ire the the President and Prime Minister}out it in a bag and hid it until { Proprietors, the “Sew Smart” “isolationism” or at least retrench- | ware convinced that they wer
plementec eee ‘fit +s return | theit chief military advisors were f night. During the night the body | are ssmaking establishment, the KE 1 S b ll ment in the gcope and cost of | ‘a % Quads atten aol hes ‘ “ tas : wc)
the ld Ve ay p art of which took) present. Several military matters} was dissected and Springer car- home of Mr. and Mrs. George nds uccessfu ry United States International Pro- | ie mee Tt a : eet ann oe er
ne Ole stry, part of » fat ainl ve merit ‘ «eived con-}ried the brain, liver, heart, and a - oy srammes Uy 7 mosa., it saic at Communism 11
charge of the affairs of the island| were presente , and eer Sone hicod to eae where he read to|5t Bernard and a small retail ‘From Our Own Correspondent) . Bx ay ie lient k sa ae | ; NEW YORK, Jan. 7. | Pormosa is facing extinction and :
during the last year ideratic Talks will be resumed a irits ‘ shop owned by Charles Harris ANTIGUA., Jan. 7 uxxpert explaination, however, is Mrs, Fanny Graber, 32, Brooklyn the time had passed when a st |
@ On Page 3. cat pied Maen (UE) eet | _ To the extreme ends a this ra Two days of negotiations con- fee sioe Scant Gees ra mother of three | children “gay ©} cessful conquest of the island 1
Phillips who said he was forced the buildings of T.R. Evans and ning reaping this year’s sugar , : te iit 1 feo Ww birth to quadruplets to-day in jess possible either by force of arr
to accompany Springer, was afraid | Premises owned Pees Lionel ene crop were succ cessfully concluded te sonee e Panis , van seonomc than half an hour Mrs, Graber ion political intrigue
+ x > a. : é ii ; ’ ners »; Were seriously threatened at the t Saturda evening i an} es are ronges Mave SUPPTeSS~ | Dresented her bewildered husband al Re ts .
THE i es KRING Ok LIBY A when he he ard a queer sound, He | aint Ea” Xeanades. sustalaing i ature ening n wn od thelr Setereat tn faevoietie ames ; ; pine bike & : The declaration, signed by (
aid that Springer afterwards told|!ootline, 5 1s ats osphere of. mutual understand - ; " ; Joseph with three girls and a boy mittee members and top Red
him that he had not got any money.| heavy losses to stock due to play- ng between members cf the} Until General Eisenhower ha = © quickly he did not have time (vanikere in Foswioss 1 bs
Twenty-six-year-old Thereza| ing of the hose to save it from] , mploven Federation end the | 2°unced hi availabili 5 fOr’ <0 get excited according to the Pitincan end their & eek ite
Boyce of Pie Corner, mother of | catching. Ant cue Trades Labour Union both Republican nomination Bushwick Hospital superintendent. | Seed P
Geoffrey Boyce was the first wit-| A café owned by Mr. Francis]: ides being satisfied with the man- If the General enoins eee The uperintendent said “hej =
ness called. She has three other] Redhead formerly of San Fernando ner in which Chairman C. C, Low- tedly refuse to run, there would at there in a chair reading “ o—
children, the youngest being eight) w; —_ eae run ind The F mh 4-Chee, new Labour Conrni ae : Oe gap in the ite 40 |newspaper and let his mother-in- R a D N t w {
months Drigade worked heroically as we sioner handled matters politica romt, and sectional iM-lisw do all the floor pac ing.” \
The morning when Geoffrey was}as yolunteer workers The use of To-day the signing of all agree-|terests of the agricultural Middle |"" : cee em eds oO oO an

he had left her sons, 7 t i n by the f ¢ | ' il k West. th Wester tut The childrén were immediately |
missing she Rat 'S) «| seawater drawn by the fire engin€| ments finalized that all workers 1¢ Western mining stutes lavec j { i 1 Mrs &, ¥ : I
year-old Anthony and 8- month- vas the principal aid in checking jn the industry will receive aland the race-troubled South would ; oad tn Gui Loy od mM A ‘ tabl« A rmistice
old Timothy with a neighbour ;



































































uber wi taken to a. private!
the spread. 20% overall wage increase, ook larger in the campaign. Poli nid hove tee aati ag UNSAN. Jat
Eleanor Boyce, and went to a Fire damage was estimated at) ans in the Eastern States with | 2026 a a ey : MUNSAN, Jan
pond to wash clothes, She had], arly $190,000 No lives wer€;- For every thousand tons of international outlook would| ®#!d to be go x Sa ae The United Nations chief 1
taken Valentine her other son, st but among the 26 persons|sugar produced over and above 6 lith hour eforta te-butld u rhe hos pie an Cr eneee nde ey negotiator said Monday there
with her rendered homeless some had t 23,000 tons a bonus }% of wage Presidential “possibilities.” id pag yaby Tenn (nites growing indicatiot that Comy
fi . , . 96 t t at 3.23 a.m e ’ ie rant “ e art
vy turned bout make their escape by way of [ire |} paid. Thus if 32,000 tons ol Senator Levelett Saltonstall of! fe Ena ne wena bain: ite: sala nists do not wan tabl rr
a A A lg ade Ms adde s to the street ugar are manufactured worker chusett Governor Thom 1 was tice in Korea
o'clock she went back at Eleanor | »riéa ROGGE i pabeieaca aa Ae nak aABRS OO :? Z a aio ve knew there would be a mul- Todey's report.from Panmur
ee ’ he} | I recei a 44% nus. ewey of New York, despite two}, 7 we didn’t expect aay. ‘ + a I
30yce’s, lef Vale mer Rips z | For the first time in the island esidential defeats ‘and Senator |), see aa errs was the familiar “no prog
othe rs and we nt te the ai homes B. 4. Doe ke rs workers have been divided into] James H. Duff of Pennsylvania ar’ fee eh yin ’ hess tye #2, th’ Commies sna: wath
water. nen sne : = we ctions and cutters may { R bl at) aa woul >. ‘ in good faith and sincerely
I zest children were 1 m , cpl . aSterh ‘epuprican wie wow’) two minutes after the second one aa Oh re CE o reason f
poe thes ee them tea and told | Resume Work leleet to work Monday, Tuesday et more Presidential attention ii|ynd fourth and last. was deliv- pones re cen be no re mf
Be * 5 wa = | Wednesc at or Thursdiy he . t a At , nem to construc milita i
1 t Eleanor Boycc’s Vednesda and oor 1 enhowe hould flaws. refuse ered at 3.45 a.m. :
a Se at ee pipe for GEORGETOWN, B.G., Jan. 5 | Friday, Saturda sn | He cate the het’ chAid wealth fields during the period it
more water and when she re- Dockers at Georgetown res : ; Even if Eisenhower announc ¢ in at three and one half armistice” said Vice Admiral
turned she started to nurse Timo- work this morning after yester Provided they work the wea ivailability, experts believe | pound the boy three pounds; Turner Joy. —
thy. The other three children were evening's stoppage which affec ted 4 three days weekly a by hs be at it will be good campaign poli-;uine ountes and the last two girl: He flew to Tokyo f iferer
outside at this time Anthony ES ie een aa i oot ¥ a ver ages bt py cs t dentify him with the State eighed three pounds, four ounces with General Ridg , r 2 1 Y
in while she was nursit ESD Barc plleo. ven A eae bay : ra = wy hele f Kansas where he spent his early| and three pounds fifteen ounces Allied commander in the ri]
and she sent him hom« The order to resume was given f orker may werk 11 , oY eal r= . aah atl Ley "
Vv lentine later came and told py the Executive of the Waterfront | week if he chooses and draw full] ‘ife. This reflects the view tha | -
her “th k pes e ye had called her. , Worker Union to permit efforts{vemmission. In the past year] ‘he We tern agricultui il area w a
When 4 went home Anthony py the Labour Department to end] Antigua cutters have averagec e the battleground : | % oJ a
as there She went back 4).< wages dezdlock between} cutting only 14 tons daily as com- state tes of other yes seep | L *S STROC HO }
anor Boyce to see whether gocker and principal ship; pared with 4 and 5 tons daily ir ho figure in curren ; residenti A L ] A
‘ t +f C k t ire s follow
G eoffrey was thert He was not\oicenis 1 »sroceed (C P.) St. Kitt peculation are a ; ¥
ve aptiig and at made enquiries . et Republicans: Senator Robert A. |} oS TH. 7 Ui MINES
among the ¢ ncighbours | wr Caft, active candidate of Ohio | ss 17 y Kh 'f A / wh
“This was about mid-d he 2 ‘e , Governor Earl Warren. alrend a
| said, ‘‘and i earched until abou CRICKET NEWS our Hugh Beaver nnounced in California : n To Berlin 20 miles \ 1
| three. I later reported the matter | General Doupia MacArthur ens ‘ i
to the police who continued the | WREST INDIES vs. TASMANIA | WV d. > M 0 t > or Wisconsin | Z ) OWervigerode (RUSSIAN zone ) ' : POLAND |
arch : at Launceston | made Mmemover Harold Stasse resident of | WARZ WINS N Vv: * s {
Knew Accused | y ' onsylvania but formerly Gov Spee tn pd ‘
knew Burton Springer ar LUNCH DETAILS | OF C.D. se rnor of Minnesota and believed fr F rg LEIPZIG, ( 4
in Phillis d-day or TASMANIA— ist Innings rongest ix the northweste 1% Saw fr 3 Oy
| mber 21 later, she Morrisby not out The Secretary of State for the| stoteg and Nebrask | iS 14 Nil gees neat
+ iia police- | Thomas c Guillen b,Gomez 3% | Colonies (Mr. Oliver Lyttelton) Senator Bverett Dirksen and | 1 aN PE) ytn f Chemeitz . |
Late he he Poli Davidson run out a appointed Sir Hugh Eyre rnor Adri Steven possible | | %- AS at Pr > ’
| . “Dy { Police Extras \¢ wpbell Beaver, M. Inst. LE compromise candidat if the| L “he vs “4 j
} | te re there r } Cher E., to be a member of pub an Conventior hould be| Ny j
ree neil vance TOTAL (for 2 wkts.) 65. |the Célonial Development Cor} yi rdlo Died ry
| EL SAYID SIR MAHOMED IDRIS EL SENUSSI. Idris El Senussi nd saw Gee es) Fae eam rhe De ocrats: Harry S. Tru-| IRANI ints |
the pro-British ae of Cyrenaica, the man who remained loyal to ni eo pe a . . pee During the war 5S Hugt v Missouri i Bark | I MINING ARE
ay e Army &, took o th ew State of on the i¢ ne 2 wr ras Oc tene anc ice-President Alben tarkley | MINING
| ee eee fen ae eee aa an ‘ ae : Brit : On one of the occasions she wa ‘ 1 hi ld Beaver wa Director Ge ral 7 entice | ews Pt ae
Libya, on Christma tive ind became its fi ing hus a Britis going ‘to the pine ne std. sine ‘rienc 8 Lip’ OO Controller General at th« linis- . 3 eS, . Se id THE SEALED-OFF uranium zone of Eastern Germany where Russia
pledge of the last war and a United Nat decision comes into i cae's arte . Spring er ge z in the try of Work before which he| yee ; poy Ten: sae is reported to be building up a mammoth mining industry. It
operation. British troops will remain in the territory, by friendly | Girectior of her house. This ws So far one plantation of the|was for some years a partner in |Crime Investigator, of Te 7 from here that Colonel Fedya Astrachov, the zone’s boss, a Stalin
understandi with the Libyan anthorities until the Libyan ease seg a irection of | Haggatts Group has bee old. |Sir Alexander Gibb and Partner +r Robert & * te © +r Prize winner and kev man in Soviet atomie production, fled to t
| ment is ele It is expected that then negotiations for an alli ance i : ; " 7 is Friendship and it h been | Consulting Enginéers. In additior enied t ivallabil ‘ ! - West a month ago. He is thought now to be in Washington and as
| l } The 61-year-old Bl Sayid Sir Mohamed Idris El j 4 oor . ri¢ bought by Mr. J. A. Haynes of [Bice being, at present Managing |homa 1 security disaster this may mean as much to the Russians a the |
| ica Decemt r 4th from Ben osama at RB eats as Thereza Bo ad | Parks, St. Joseph. Direetor of Arthur | ‘ Lyndo nuch spee~ disappearance of British atom sntist Pontecorvo last year meant
tl moment he assumed the l | aa San } t\ Friendship Plantation } ap-|& Company Ltd., r-ju ark . horse ' to the West.-EXPRESS.
eft he il I I p-} I OF ee
_ lto the pone and ibse¢ y ximatel 115 acres of rable |man of the Briti ¢ € oO oO Texa we
@ On Page 5 land of of 211 acre ' Management | =u(U.P )








PAGE TWO





H°s V. C. GALE, M.L.C., Man
aging Director of the Advocate

Co., Ltd., was among the passen-
gers returning from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.I.A. after

attending the Trinidad Turf Club’s
Christmas meetings

Mr. Gale had a very successful
meeting in which Mr. Cyril Bar-
nard’s Bright Light trained by Mr
Gale won four races and Crossbow
also trained by him won once.

Other Barbadian turfites re-
turning by the same plane were
Hon. Dr. A. S. Cato, M.L.C., Mr
and Mrs. Tommy Edwards, Mr
Stanley Blanchette, Mr. Vernon
Marshall, Mr. Bertie Proverbs,
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Yvonet and

son

On Honeymoon

PENDING their honeymoon in
S Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Elias who arrived from
Trinidad on Sunday evening by
B.W.1.A. They are guests at the
Crane Hotel, St. Philip

Mr. and.Mrs. Elias were mar-
ried at St,-Patrick’s Church, New-
ton on Saturday. Mr. Elias is of

the firm.of Messrs. Nagib Elias
& Sons of Port-of-Spain, while

his wife is-the former Sally Man-
soor, daiighter of Mr. and Mrs
Amin Mansoor of Lebanon, Syria.

They plain to remain here for
one month,

1.C.T.A. Student

R. MICHAEL NURSE, son of

Mr. 8S. H, Nurse, Po.ice Mag-
istrate of Holetown, and Mrs
Wurse returned to Trinidad by
B.W.1.A. on Sunday night where
he will continue his studies at
Trinidad’s Imperial College of
Tropical Agriculture. Michael had
been spending the Christmas holi-



days with his parents at “Palm
Beach”, St; James.
Charlie
R. CHARLIE PARAHOO of
the Office Staff of Messrs
J. N. Harriman and Co.,, Ltd’s

Construction Department returned
from Trinidad by B.W.1.A. over
the week-end after spending the
Christmas and New Year holidays
in his homeland. He was accom-
panied by his wife and family.

Twelve Days

R. and Mrs. W, M. “Pat” Date
flew in from Trinidad on
Sunday evening by B.W.1LA, Here
for approximately twelve days,
they are guests at the Hotel Royal,
Mr. Date is District Organiser of

Confederation Life Association in
this area, He was last here in
November, 1951.
Wext Broadcast
HE next broadcast of the
Extra-Mural programme will

be on Friday 11th at. 8.45, when
Rev. GC. A. Sayer, Principal of
Codrington College and Chairman
of the local Advisory Committee on
Extra-Mural Affairs, will give a
talk on Some Aspects of Adult
Education.









By EVE
(WHICH IS THE NAME

which she is apt to turn on th

comes in to fix the radio.
Once more Gracie does the
astonishing thing. Once more her

they first saw
“Really, I can’t believe it.” Aud
once more she proves that along-
side the sturdy, homely Grace
Stansfield goes the merry-minded
resident of romantic islandr,
Gracie Fields.

So here is our Gracie, on the
verge of her 54th birthday, sitting
in the villa Song of the Sea,
perched on a little rocky beach of
the Isle of Capri, tuning in her
, Tadio set until something goes
| wrens and she has to call in the
jeante. Bessarabian-born me-



chanic.
But being the honest, “let’s-
have-no-nonsense-about-this-luv”

AS unexpectedly as that sudden and startling

Gracie Fields announces her engagement to the man who "cently.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



| A Shadow Of An Aspidistra Hollywood |
‘Touches The Song Of The Sea Round. Up

PERRICK

OF GRACIE’S VILLA) HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 7
Rita Hayworth is willing to re-}

r cartwheel turn to work on “Affair in Trini-|

e stage in the middle of asong, dad”, she telegraphed Columbia|

Studio heads expect t

resume the picture this week,

he doled}
over

there is her other seaside home at

Around $200,000 will
Peacehaven, where 20

or so out to Joen Crawford

friends will say, as they did when @rphans are looked after by the period of years since her exclu
the cartwheel: Stansfield clan and maintained by sive

starring contract w i t A}
Warners’, cancelled by mutuai/
of men she agreement. She had four mec
shows the same diversity. She film commitments to go on te}
wants warmth, affection, and a pact calling for one picture an-|
cosy companionship —a happy nually, until 1955 the expiration)
comradeship between two good date. Joan Crawford, who in-|
sports. But to get it, she turns not tends a diversity of activities, is)
to the s.oliq Englishman. currently preparing for Jan, 28th
The men in her life have one the starting date of Joseph Kaff-
thing in common—a_ romantic “80'S production “Sudden Fear”. |
background. At her own request, Jane Gre }
. So far, though there has always has been released from R.K.O,|
2€en something mossing—a church contract. She has been trying ‘or'|
wedding. For a family-minded sometime to obtain her reléase,|
sentimentalist like Gracie, this has since she was dissatisfied with he-|
been something missing—a church status at the Studio. She recent!
she will now become a Catholic made two Fox pictures on a loan-

Auntie Gracie.
In her choice





TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1952



GBURSeESEREuS the name spe

in restoring good health.

Gla? pipad Mir

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities

impurities in the blood may cauee rheumatic
aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
boils, pimples and common skin disorders.

Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify
the blood, cleanses the system and assists






aks for itself



TODAY (enly) WED

4.30 & 8.30 P.M ,
John GARFIELD in

DUST stv DESTINY






“BAD BOY”

Lloyd NOLAN Audie MURPHY &

“ PIONEERS”

& THURS. 4.50 & 4.30 P.M. B’TOWN

P
L
—|| A

one TEX RITTER
RETURN OF THE ne SE REET Pe rat
FRONTIERSMAN ;
(Color) Thurs. Special) Another BOLT of BOGART
Gordon “enpenLe ADVENTURE
McRAE MAKERS” “ ” A
co" 1 THE BNFORCER
Leo GORCEY & aut
ance oo Opening Friday t3 Shows) 2310
OxSTIN The Garden
PLAZA ooUn, || GATE DW or vanes

MR. and MRS. JOHN GRACE

Married Yesterday

ESTERDAY afternoon at St

Patrick’s Church, Jemmott’s
Lane, Miss Kathleen Mary Lena-

gan, daughter of Major J dD
Lenagan, M.B.E., and Mrs. Lena-
gan of “Dona Zoyla”, Golf Club

Road, Christ Church was married
to Mr. John McDermott Grace, son
of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Grace of
“Homeleigh"”, the Garrison, St.
Michael

The ceremony



which took place
shortly after 4 o'clock was per-
formed by Rev. Fr. Joseph Sellier,
S.J. The Church was tastefully
decorated for the occasion with
pink and white oleanda and
coralita

The bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
dress of white spider web lace
over nylon net and satin, styled
with a high collar, long sleeves
and ballerina skirt. Her head-
dress was a finger-tip veil of white
nylon net, held in place with
orange blossoms and she carried a
bouquet of white gerberas and
white coralita.

Maid-of-honour was Miss Joan
Lange and the bridesmaid was
Miss Carolyn Grape, sister of the
"groom,

Both wore identical dresses
shell pink lace bodice fashioned
with a low neck and short sleeves,

with a ballerina net skirt to match,
Miss Lange wore a picture hat of
matching lace and Miss Grace a
poke bonnet of the same material,
Each carried bouquets of pink
radiance roses and pink coralita,
The bestinan was Mr, Robert
‘Frace, brother of the groom, The
ushers were Mr. Maurice Foster,
Mr. David Badley and Mr, David
Yearwood. 3
After the ceremony a reception
was held at ‘Dona Zoyla”, Golf
Club Road, The honeymoon is be-
ing spent at Sam Lord's.



Indefinite Stay

R. TED WRIGHT who is at
present in Barbados for an in-
definite stay was born in Sussex
but has lived most of his life in

North Scotland.

He arrived here about two weeks
ago from Philadelphia, Chief
reason for his visit is to finish
writing a book—“A Living Tomb.”

A member of the Pen and Pen-
cil Club in Philadelphia he was
Founder of the American Branch
of the British Legion in Philadel-
phia in 1919. Mr, Wright saw
action in the First World War,

He thinks Barbados is a lovely

spot. During his stay here he is a
guest at Accra Guest House,
Rockley.

Back from St. Lucia

RS, TONY DORMER, daugh-

ter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Marshall of “Apes Hill’”’, St. James
who had been spending a_ short
holiday in St. Lucia with her
brother, returned from that colony
yn Sunday by B.W.LA.

Surprise Party

“SURPRISE PARTY” to cele-

brate the 82nd birthday of
Mr, Henry C. Marshall wes held
at his home “Mon Repos”, Rockley,
Christ Church, last night.

Mr. Marshall, who was_sur-
rounded by his sons, Bertie, Colin
and Eustace, and daughter, Joyce,
and other members of the family,
spent an enjoyable evening.

Incidental Iritelligence

OBODY ever proposed while
jitterbugging oe Parrene to
bebop.—Guy Lombardo.
ee L.E.S.

BY THE WAY . eee By Beachcomber

AM prepared to bet that the
word “glamorous” will be ap-
plied to a new American craze
for wearing jewellery stuck to the
skin with glue.
To reassure the ladies, the re-
port I have been reading says
that the “glue used is invisible.”
It is not, mark you, the coarse
marine glue used in the more ex-
pensive restaurants to keep the
food together, It is suggested that
those with tender skins may find
the glue harmful, and as a sub-
stitute there is adhesive tape or
sticking plaster. But I note that
an actress has refused to stick he
pearls to her throat, because “at
a distance they look like warts.”
Further to the above
I T occurs to me that a brooch
hung round the neck on tarry
twine would give a_ pleasing
nautical appeal, and earrings can
be held in position by a dainty
smear of axle-grease dabbed on
the ears in a sophisticated man-
ner, It is not a bad idea to use
coloured cement as a setting for
a single jewel on the left shoulder,
Ornaments can be clipped to the
hair with an ordinary paper-clip
of double strength and size,
In passing

A RECENT book
Toulouse-Lautree brought
up the name of La Goulue, the
astonishing Parisian girl who used
to go reund the tables in Mont-
martre, drinking whatever | she
could find in abandoned glasses

This was a far more robust and
sane approach to life than the
modern night-club nonsense of
gliding about and stroking bald!
men's heads. |

Aged Frenchmen still talk of
the duel between Cléo de Méroci
and Liane de Pougy. Loaded with
jewels, each tried to outdo the
other. Then one day Cléo deter-
mined to settle the matter. Sne
appeared:at a theatre, hung witt
every jewel she could lay her
rapacious. hands on, in order to
outshine her more beautiful riva!.
A few minutes later Liane entered,
simply dtessed and with not one
jewel. Her amazing beauty toos
all eyes from her rival, and the
duel ended in a _ well-deserved
victory for her. Where is Harem-
burgis? I-expect no answer.

Planned economy

READ, with increasing ad-
miration of the new economy,

about

that the ox tongue which cost you
6s. 4d. a pound was exported frorn

Ireland to the Continent at 2s, 44
a pound, There it was put in a

SPUNS IN VERY

PLAIN SPUNS
STRIPE SILKS

Dial 4220

FLOWERED SPUNS

tin, and sent to England, Our

offer was 1s, 2d, a pound to Ipe-

land. So we pay more than five

times the figure we offered rather

than get the stuff cheap,
RODNOSE; Well?

Myself; Well?

Prodnose: Have you no greet-
ings for us? Or have you for-
gotten that this is Christmas
Eve?

Myself: I was about to wish
you all a happy Christmas, It

would have come more gracious-
ly from me without your promp.-

ing. A happy Christmas to yu
all.
Prodnose; We thank you. The

same to you.
Myself; I thank you,
Prodnose; Not at all.
Myself; Oh, but I insist.
Charlie’s Suet’s greetings
Nee gigeses SUET has issued to

all domestic units, in every
category of income bracket, a
seasonal directive card dealing
with the Christmas overall leis-

ure period, He wishes.to’ all very
merry man-hours and hopes that
happiness will not be in’ short
supply,

Yr. Tom (‘Horse’)
A PICTURE published the
. other day of two people
looking unutterably bored at a
party suggested to me a new
method which the weekly illus-
trated papers might employ. In-
stead of the eternal “Captain
Tony (‘Pompom’) Cossiter en-
joying a joke with Mrs. ‘Tootles’
Wydgett at the Walsall Hunt





the old
sorry you
* he says.
going to collect
for Mummy's

fires." ‘*Glad to hear it,
Gaffer Jarge “IT wish
collect the whole pine-wood.

Rupert
man’s outburst,
don’t like the pine trees,”

is surprised at
“I'm

“I'm just
and cones

twigs
winter
"* snorts
you'd
I've

ATTRACTIVE PATTERNS

FLOWERED & BORDERED SEERSUCKER ...................

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Ball,” why not, for a change,
“Major ‘Boy’ Kitterminster yawn-
ing in Lady Muxtables hideous
face at the Anti-Noise Society's
Ball at Appleby’? ce
The Naughtiest Girl
in the Fifth
HERE are, [ warrant, wan
looks in the girls’ schools all
over the country. The news item
about the husband who deliber-
ately destroyed his wife’s hockey
stick is probably pinned up on
many a notice board as a warning
to young ladies to choose their
husbands _ aarefully. .. ) “Many
aman, my dear girls will listen
with apparent delight to your
hockey talk during the courting
days. Once married, his baser
self will be revealed, and you
will find that his attitude to your
hockey is that of a_ tyrannous
male. Rose! Stop scratching your
ear” “But, Miss Elvesdon,
I~.” “Silence, you pert hussy!”
Crossing the bridge

MAN crossed an African
\ stream the other day by
inducing a_ giraffe to make a

bridge of its neck. Either he was
very lycky to find just the right

animal at the right moment, or
he showed considerable fore-
thought in equipping himself

with a giraffe before starting out.
Scientists have often wondered
how a snail gets acr@ss a stream.

It is quite simple. It uses the
backs of worms, tying several
worms together and stretching

them like a rope, from one bank] World of Words.

to the other,

the Pine Ogre—



and

watched x
nearer every year and it ought to

coming nearer
be stopped!"" When the rain
ceases he moves away © still
grumbling while Rupert crosses the
valley in another direction, It ts
further than he thinks, and by the
time he reaches the trees anoth«r
shower is falling.

deacacerets 36” t $1.60
elm vikei 36” 1.43
Saitek ti 36” $ 96—1.23
Bisabinvess 36” 1.25
maactecihate 36” 1.60

36" 1.97

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4606

woman we all know, she confessed
the whole plot—how she finally,
after many, many tamperings with
the set got Abraham Boris Altero-
vich, currently of Capri, lately of
Akkerman, Citadea Alba Bess
arabia, to propose.

Unblushingly, she states: “Thig

went on until he saw that nothing

was wrong with the set, and asked

me if I would marry him.”
Two Things
THEN, I bet, they both sat down
and laughed.

For Gracie asks two things of

the men in her life. She wants to
be loved, and she wants to b.
amused, ~

Archie Pitt, her first husband,

was her “discoverer” and the man
who turned the girl with a bub-
bling-over sense of fun into the
world’s greatest comedienne.

In Monty Banks, whom

called by his real name, Mario

(and he called her ‘“Mama”), she

found the Hollywood comic behind

the film-director, laughed at his
offstage antics like, impersonating
Mexican generals in restaurants,

and said of him: “He had such a

cited.”
Mother First

HER marriage to him in 1940

when he was an Italian national,
a few weeks before

theoretically an enemy alien, was
slightly sensational too.

But then her whole life story
for all that it clings to the homely
and the familiar local-girl-makes-
good traditions always has been.
Her main love is for her family.
The first person to be advised
about her romances is Mother,

Mrs. Stansfield was there in
Hollywood when Gracie married
Banks.

She was in Brighton, on the end
of a telephone, to give her blessing
when her daughter called from
Italy to tell the news before any-
one else had heard it.

Gracie may, as she did nearly
20 years ago, desh off to Capri on
on impulse because she had read a
book about it, fall in love with the
place and make it, for such tran-
sient character, her more or less
permanent home,

But Rochdale is there too. The
Song of the Sea has a pool where
King Farouk recently bathed and
a flood-lit restaurant for dancing.

It also has suites of mahogany
and plush furniture brought there
from Lancashire for Gracie’s own
personal comfort.

And to offset the colourful Capri,

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

Tuesday, Jan. 8, 1952.
Southern Serenade Orches-
a.m. Musica Britannica; 12.00
News; 12.10) p.m News

31.32 M



11.15 a.m
tra; 11.30
noon The
Analysis.
1.00—7.00 pom. 48 43M
4.00 p.m. The News;

Daily 410 pm The

E Service; 4.15 p.m. Marching ar
Ww altzing; 445 Piano Playtime; 5 00
p.m. Composer of the Week; 6.15 pm

Listeners’ Digest; 5.45 p.m,
66 Pom Elton Hayes 6.15

. ; 5 pon
Welsh Magazine; 5.45 p.m. Sports Round
Up; 7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis
745—10.50 pam

Dance Music;



» SE 92M





7.45 p.m. Books and Living; 8.00 Pm
Cockney Cabaret; 8.15 p.m. Radio News
reel; 8.30 p.m, Report from Britain: 8.45
p.m, Composer of the Week; 9.00 Pm
Meet the Commonwealth; 9.30 p.m. Ray's



A Laugh; 10.00 p.m. The News; 10.10
pyr From the Editorials; 10.15 Pm
Moray McLaren Talking; 10.30 p.m, A

CRUSS WORD

Across
he does not make cycie



t No
wheels.
% Bird's asset in attack

iw
(5S)

This dock Gs a toad (3)
tl. At tea it's a test, our it
once worth about 10s. (4)
*Littie Miss Bouncer's dis
appointment. (9)
Strong taste of seaweed ¥ (4)
This way is an iniet, and (*)

this may go through wo
over it, (5)
Fifty. that is, untrue. (3)
Such trade knows no tariffs. (4)
Encumber with brass ream, (0)
24. Amyloidal without a Ido. (4)
25. A full-stop to the dowry. (3)

Down

was



| an l[rishman,

i Choked for a gland rest. (9)
2 A pint may be colourful. (5)
4 Not too much—not too Iittie
(6)
4 Backer for the starting price on
(7)
> Part of the vear for charm, (5)
> Against a puff on poetry ? (7)
7 Very interesting part of the
East (4) vy. Woolly, (6?
14 Ostracised possibly to be a this

ee. (5)
» (6)
the

@)

| 15 Here one may make whoo
| 17 Intentions of Sam and

9 Al who seems to

right monkey (4)
21 Mother returns insane, (3)
3 was 4 triple
(3)
Solution of vesterday’s puzgle.-—
Pimpernel

nave

inter

ae
national



era
18 Be
} 3 Stand
| See Down

she

Italy came

happy spirit. I see his big, oe cult to estimate.
face everywhere. He was a grand The chief safety factor 1s the
companion and was always ex- solidity of the suit. If East opens
into the war and made our Gracie
(
tor
Whatever
sequent bidding
non-vulnerable overall
Space o: his hand can do
harm. The risk of Z
and being powerless to prey 4
the opponents going game 4 -“
rubber on the next hand, is fi



and plans to marry in church.
Her Accent .. .

WILL our Gracie seem a bit out
of place amid the ceremonial and
the Latin atmosphere? Not really.
The Italian scene has become as

the Rochdale street, the music-
hall, the film-set, and the brvad-
casting studio.



—,







out—“Down Town” and “You’re}

In The Navy Now.”

—U-P.

She now

TO OVERCALL

—AND RISK LOSING 500

always be a
of opinion
the strength required
an overeall after the

(PHERE will

divergence
over
for
opponents have opened the
bidding. The Rule of Two
and Three is an adequate
guide and safeguard, but on
a large number of hands the
trick-taking capacity is dif-

One Heart, South's action on the
hand below is clearly marked
eo) 1096: 9105; @587;

With “Spades
1! almost

he
four

West

trumps.
ly take
suming thet
doub'e, fo
that N

Dummy)

as








ses. and
lum =o. when not
500—as against a
and probable slam




vulnera
riain gar
East-West
ourse
may

the sub
take, a
Ont
no
00



of







outweighed by the varic
advantages of making the c
call while South has the cha

If South



vulnerable. how-

is

ee

|) SSSR

JANETTA DRESS SHOP |

ever, the hand needs an addi-
tional winner, such as a sixth
card in_ the Spade suit or an
outside King. The latter is not
a sure trick, but in practice it
makes more often than not

The following hand presents
more of a problem

MAQIOTS: 92;¢QI 862;
& 195.

East again opens One Heart
This time South's winners can-
not be counted with certainty,
as all] will depend on the distri-
bution of the unseen hands, If
South ts vulnerable, he may lose
1100 and find that North has
enough stopping power in Hearts
and Clubs to prevent the enemy








making a game Nevertheless.

One Spade must be bid. for a
1 reason

h's Diamond suit

afer vesting place
e Spades are
Secondly, he runs the
ludicrous result if he
t East-West. for
clinch the rubber
$s With North
holding a nondescript hand that
ild yet provide a cast-iron
a for Four Spades The
lumber of times that South
will come an unholy cropper
through intervening with One





if > adve
tacked

of a
ains §
nstance, 1
with Four







speaks fluent Italian,
much a part of her background as with a strong Lancashire accent—-
a combination which well sums up
the life and loves of Gracie Fields.
—L.E.S.

Spade will be more than offset *

by the number of good results
obtained in the long run
tondon Exvress Service

LOWER BROAD STREET



JUST OPENED

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Last 2 Shows To-day 4.45 & 8.0 p.m.

“SUSPICION Joan Fontaine &
“IT HAPPENED TO ONE MAN
William Lawson



&T Rs. 4.45 & 8.30 P.M,
‘EDGE OF DOOM

Farley GRANGER &
“TRUTH ABOUT MURDER

Morgan Collier & Bonita Granville

ID, & SAT. 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

“TIME of their LIVES &
“COMANCHE TERRITORY

— —



ee

Columbia Pictures presents

“GEORGE IN
With GEORGE

Paramount Double —

THURSDAY,

INDIAN FILM

To-day, Last Two Shows
| 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

| Republic Whole Serial...

| “DANGERS OF THE



Republic Double .. .

“THREE IS A CROWD”

With
Pamela Blake

| — AND —
“YANKEE FAKIR”

With
Douglas FOWLEY

TO-DAY Last 2 Shows 4.30
& 8.15
Columbia Double —

LARRY PARKS —
IN

AND
CHARLES, STARRETT —

we TNY aks
| “LIGHTNING GUNS”

GL









THE SHOWGIRE
AND
THE PRINCE




When that gal from
Texas sang her cow
boy songs in 2 Riviere
night spot, 2 prince 19
disguise founa the Cin~
deretia of his dreams



Srom



| Wt ads

CANADIAN MOUNTED”

BARBARA HALE

“JOLSON SINGS AGAIN”

Today & Tomorrow 145 & 8.30 p.m.

YOUNG MAN WITH A HORN
Kirk Douglas, Lauren Bacall
Doris Day
THURS. (only) 830 p.m.
TASK FORCE” (Color)
COOPER &
PRACRIE THUNDER”
Dick FORAN
tipAY TO SUND
“THE LOCKETT” &
FOUNTAIN”

Gary



TARZAN'S MAGIC





| EMPIRE

TO-DAY ONLY, 4.45 & 8.30

CIVVY STREET”
FOMBY and Others



TO-MORROW & THURSDAY, 4.30 & 8.30

Joan FONTAINE — Joseph COTTEN
IN

«SEPTEMBER AFFAIR ”
AND
*« SPECIAL AGENT”

| Starring WILLIAM EYTHE — GEORGE REEVES

The Excitement-Packed Drama of the Railroads
Heroic Watchdogs.

at 2.00 P.M.

*« PARSAT ”

Non Indians 24c. Only



ROYAL

Wednesday & Thursday 4.30

& 815
Republic Double —
FOREST TUCKER—
ADELE MARA
IN
CALIFORNIA PASSAGE
AND wo
G. I. WAR BRIDE
With

ANNA LEE



OLYMPIC

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 4.30 & 8,15

Wednesday & Thursday 4.30
& 8.15

Republic Action Double —

WILLIAM ELLIOTT —
FORREST TUCKER

sabes fase
“THE LAST BANDIT”
AND
‘* UNMASKED”



ROX Y

Wednesday Only, 4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Double —

““GEORGE IN CIVVY
STREET”’
With

GEORGE FOMBY
AND

“HORSEMEN OF THE
SIERRAS”’

With
CHARLES STARRETT

OBE

SMILEY BURNETT



OPENING T0-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.

and Continuing

| A TECHNICOLOR ROMANCE! THE FORMER
_ STAR OF “SOUTH PACIFIC”. .

-. SINGS HIS
x ae
Ng



TECHNICOLOR!


TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1952



> Vestries

Will Have

Contests Next Monday

@ From Page 1

Mr. James A, Tudor said he de-
sired to pay regard where regard
was due, and he would therefqre
beg to associate himself with thé
proposition that the old Vestry be
returned en bloc.

Last Meeting

Mr. McD. Symmonds, Church-
warden, in giving an account of his
stewardship during the past year,
said it was very pleasing to see so
many ratepayers attending and
showing an interest in the affairs
of the parish, especially when at
this period in the development of
the island, and the West Indies,
there was every likelihood that
that might be the last meeting of
that nature.

He said that the Old Order, with
all its merits and demerits, was
gradually passing, and a new one
was being ushered in. Their pres-
ence showed that there was some
merit in the old order.

During the past year it had been
his privilege to be Churchwarden
of the parish, and he knew they
were anxious to know some of the
things which had been done dur-
ing the year.

Dealing with Poor Relief, he
said that however much the Ves-
try might be called upon to do
many things, it was in the realm
of Poor Relief that the best work
was done. He pointed out that
there were 500 persons in the
Almhouse, and at the Food Centre
at Queen’s Park, they were grant-
ing relief by way of food to
around another 200 people each
day

Mr. Symmonds said that ever
since the days of Mr. John Beckles,
the Vestry had made an effort to
grant relief of this kind to the old
and sick of the parish who were
unable to work rather than give
them a few shillings which might
not be enough to purchase food.
Many of those distressed persons
did not remain at the Food Centre
forever, and they returned to work
after they had regained their
health



Health Clinic

He said that the Vestry should
be given credit for the establish-
ment of the St. Michael Health
Clinic which came into operation
during the past year, He paid
tribute to the work done by Mr,
Mottley in this connection, and
said that during the year, 10,105
persons received treatment at the
Clinic.

The members had worked very
hard, and speaking for himself as
Chairman of the Board of Guard-
ians, he was impressed by the fact
that whereas in the previous years,
there were reports of incurable
cases, last year, there were about
100 cases which were fully cured.

Among the 10,000 people who
received treatment at the clinic
there was an average of 20 school
children who received treatment
every Saturday morning. Those
children were seen by the District
Nurses, and were able to receive
early treatment for diseases which
might have crippled them, For
this reason, he did not think too
much praise could be given to the
Clinic in its operation, and he in-
vited the ratepayers to visit the
Centre.

The Churehwarden mentioned
one or two undeserving cases, but
added that ‘it was better to relieve
one or two such cases, than to turn
away the many who were in need
of relief.’

Relief Given

Permanent as well as tempor-
ary relief was given to people on
the recommendation of the Paro-
chial Medical Officers, and during
the year, 1,200 poor people re-
ceived permanent irelief. They
received 15/- per_month, and with
the increased cost of living, he
felt that the new Vestry was bc und



to do something, even if it meant
increased taxation in orde to
give relief to those old pei is.
There were also 800 eekly
pensioners who we-e also perman-
ent cases, and the received an
average of 3/- pe week. Most
of them were old people who had
been crippled by disease of one
form or another, and » doctors
were trying with them. About

100 who were thought to be per-
manently unfit had been cured
during the year. :

The figures he had given rep-
resented about 2,000 people who

had received permanent’ relicf
and there were another 2,427
who were casually relieved.

These included people who were
in the hospital for one reason or

another, and relief was given to gs

them during the two or three

weeks when they were recuper-

ating. [
Referring to the Nightengale

Home, Mr, Symmonds said that
the number of childrert at the

Home had increased from 20° in
1948 when the Home was first
opened, to 36 in the last year. He

had been advised by the Director
of Medical Services that every-
thing possible should be done to
extend the Home, and a new wing
was now being erected to pro-
vide for an additional 24 children.
He hoped that one day the num-

ber would rise to 860 or even
600.
Social Service
Mr. Symmonds paid tribute to

the work of individual vestrymen,
and expressed the opinion that

SOOO SOOOVOOOOVPE PO SOOORI OF

Arrived in time

a

Â¥ ALSO

é 5-6

‘ 4
s OF LLOSSA LS oe



: For the Crop

MASSEY
HARRIS

‘ TRACTORS

ton
© CANE CARTS J...

they all had done an excellent job
in contributing towards one of the
forms of social service to the
poor in the West Indies.

He thanked the ratepayers for
so patiently listening to him, and
wished them all continued health
and a fair measure of prosperity
during the year.

Mr. J. O. Tudor thanked the
Churchwarden for his “able re-
port’, and expressed the hope

that when the time came for the
change to a Mayor and Corpora-
tion, the poor would not suffer,
but that they would receive great-
er benefits.

Referring to the matter of Sani-
tation, Mr. E. D. Mottley said
that 12 years ago when he first
— a member of the Vestry,
the

sum allocated to sanitation
was in the vicinity of $70,000.
Last year it was over $192,000,

and in the coming year, with the
payment of cost of living bonus
in that department amounting to
over $22,000, to say nothing of the
incremental increases, plus the
fact that the department would
have to scavenge and clean places
like the Pine and Bay Estate
areas, there were bound to be an
increase in taxation.

He assured members that they
would all try to keep the rates
down, and told them that they
could not have improved social
services and increased salaries,
and less taxation.

‘Mr. T. W. Miller and Mr. J. A,
Tudor addressed the ratepayers,
and the gathering dispersed

Nominations

In the parish of St.
there were seventeen candidates
nominated to fill ten seats. Mr.
W. S. Benjamin, one of the old
candidates did not seek re-elec-
tion. The eight new comers are
Mr. E. L. Bannister, Mr. B. S.
Wilkinson, Mr. J. H. Bovell, Mr
W. T. Thornhill, Mr. N. O. Dash,
Miss V. E. Foster, Mr. D. P. Hope
and Mr. E, Smith.

In St. Joseph, three of the old
members, Mr. A. P. Cox, Mr. G.
R. Hutson and Mr. C. A. Williams

Andrew,

are not facing the electorate.
There are therefore four new
members nominated, namely :

Mr. J. H. Branch, Mr, C. C. Cum-

berbatch, Mr. McD. Chandler, Mr,
C. F. Holder.

In St. Peter, there are also four
new candidates, namely: Mr. E,
K. Hinkson, Mr. U. C. King, Mr,
D WwW Jemmott, Mr. O. W,

Scantlebury. Mr. W. W. Bradshaw
one of the retiring members did
not seek re-election

In St. James there are five new
candidates: Mr. L. St.C. Baird,

Mr. E. T. Hinds, Mr. S. Jordan,
Mr. C. G. Jordan and Mr. C. B
Searles. Two old candidates, Mr.
R. S. Bancroft and Mr. D. E.

Webster did not seek re-election,
In St. Lucy, there are four new

candidates: Mr. C. B. Haynes,
Mr. C. D. Howell, M. G. L.
Harris and Mr. L. L. Bourne,
while in St. George although
there are three new candidates,
Mr. Seifert Douglas, Mr. Dolo

Jordan and Mr. E. M. Shilstone,
yet there is no contest, as Mr. H,
A. Dowding, Mr. A. D. Vieira did
not seek re-election, and Mr. G,
R. Hutson who was proposed sub-
sequently withdrew.

In St. Philip, Mrs. F. E. Daysh
and Mr. E. L. Moore did not
seek re-election and Mr. J. Web-
ster ond Mr. D. Brathwaite were
nominated in their places

The embers who were
nated in the other parishe
follow



nomi-
are as

st
Mr R ‘

1 T. S. Chandler,
Mr, T. x. ¢ Mr. A. A. Gill, Mr
G. G. G. ¢ E. K. Hinks Mr
Us ©, 4 é N D. W. Jemmoit, M
Cc. H dar ir, GC, F is, Mr
Ow § tlebury, Mr. C. A. Thornton
Mr, ! } id
ST. JAMES

Mr. | t. ©. Baird, Mr: J. M. ¢
Mr. BE. ‘. Hinds tA. E
M.C:.P., Mr. A. ¢
Jordan, Mr. 5
Mr. S. deC
Mr. S. A
Mr. J. H

rETER

ick,
der,
Johnson Ir \. oie
Mr. C.G.M tah,
at B. Searle,
Waleott

Jordar
Mas’
Walco
Wilkinson
ST. JOSEPU
Branch, Mr
Mr. C

Mr. J. H
Mr. W. R. Coward,
Mr. McD. Chandler,
Mr. J. A. Héetynes, M.C.P Mr. C. #
Holder. Mr. R, A. Lee, Mr, L. L. Gill,
Mr. L. E. Smith, M C.P

8T. ANDREW
E. L. Bannister, Mr
inson, Mrs, E. E. Bourne, M.C.?., Mr.
J. H. Bovell, Mr. W. T. Thornhill, Mr
McD. Chandier, Mr. N, O. Dash, Mr. G. L.
Farmer, Miss V. E. Foster, Mr. W. W
Foster, Mr. L. D. Gill, Mr. J. A. Haynes,
?*.c.P., Mr. D. P. Hope, Mrs. E. V
Rock, Mr. E. Smith, Mr. B. S. Vaughan,
Mr. S A. Worrell 4

svt. LUCY

Mr. J. R. Alleyne, Mr
M.C.P., Mr, F. A. Gre
5c oF

H. A. Carter,
Cumberbatch,
Mr. W. T. Gooding,

Mr B. S. Wilk-

E. T. Brancker
, oar We
e, Mr. N. U
Mr. I. C. Sobers, Mr. FE. L
Mr D. E. Webster, Mr
ood, Mr. C. B. Haynes, Mr
Mr. G. L. Harris, Mr.





Yea
Hiowell,
Pourne.

ST. THOMAS (No Contest)

Cc
c
L.

Hon'ble J, Mahon,
Mr. K. Sandiford,

Mr. R. E. Reeves,
Mr. C. M. Collins,
Mr. A, E. Cave, Mr. L. D, Gill, Mr
J. C. Thorne, Mr. S. A. Walcott, Mr,
W. T. Goodtg and Mr. D. A. Watson

CHRIST CHURCH (No Contest

Mr. G. C. Ward, Mr. F. C. Goddard,
M:C.P.; Mr c. § MacKenzie, Mr
hh. St. G. Ward, Mr, A. G. Gittens, Mr‘
C M. Drayton, Mr. J. E. Webster, Mr
Vv. W. A. Chase Mr. C. B. Brandford
Mr. GL, Si Mrs. H. A. Taima
J. Parravicino, Mr. H, G, Garnes,
Ifill, Mr. M. E. R, Bourne and
N. Pierce



by
Mr. U
Mr. C
Mr



z

ST. JOHN (No Contest)
c._¢ GreenidHe Mr
», Hon'ble G. D. L. Pile

Mr. F. G. G, Simpson, Mr. M. M
s, Mr. J. W. Chandler, Mr. N. B
, Mr. W. L. Haynes and Mr. C. N

Pp

Mr

BLL





%

COURTESY
GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED



YOUR



30 IN CASH
STOLEN

Fifty dollars
stolen from the home of Gladys
Roach at Stream Road, Chris
Church, between December 30
and Saturday

Stanley Phillips of Jackson, St
Michael, reported that $40 in cash
were stolen from his room at the
residence of his employer, Mr. D.
Maffet, Brighton, Black Rock, be-
tween 10.00 p.m. on Wednesday
and 3.25 p.m. on Monday

Evelyn Boyce of Rockley,
Christ Church, reported that a
brown leather eye glass case, con-
taining $31, was stolen from her
basket while she was travelling
in a bus from Bridgetown to
Worthing between 2.30 ard 2.45
p.m. on Thursday. .

A goat valued $45 was stolen
trom the enclosed yard of Ursula
Lewis of Bridge Road, St. Michael,
between 7.00 p.m. on Friday and

in cash were

7.00 a.m. on Sunday.

Eversley Broome of Half Moon
Fort, St. Lucy, reported that a
bicycle valued $55 was stolen
from inside the Avalon Club,
Speightstown, between 8.00 p.m.
on Sunday and 1.00 a.m, Satur-
day. >

Two thefts have occurred at the
Y.M.C.A, within the Iast few
weeks, In the first instance a
bicycle was stolen, Now Cleve-
land Drayton of Enterprise,
Christ Church, reported that a
motor car pump valued $7.50 was
stolen from the motor. car
X—1042 while it was parked in
the yard between December 29
and Sunday.

tke Will Accepi
Presidential

Nomination

PARIS, Jan. 7

General Eisenhower Monday in
effect declared himself willing to
accept Republican presidential
nomination. The Geyeral in a
statement indicated that if he were
nominated next July he would
consider acceptance of a “duty
that would transcend my present
responsibility.”

Eisenhower is Supreme Com-
mander of Allied Forces in Eu-
rope, and he said that under no
circumstances will he ask relief
from “this assignment in order to
seek the presidency personally.”

Eisenhower is 61 and completed
today one year as Supreme Com-
mander.—(CP)

T’DAD CAN’T AFFORD
TO JOIN TOURIST
ASSOCIATION

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan, 2.
Trinidad has not joined the
Caribbean Tourist Association
simply because it cannot afford to
do so. This was stated over the
New Year Holidays by the Minis-
ter of Labour, Industry and Com-
merce, Hon, Albert Gomes in order
to correct the impression that the
Colony has refused, without reason





being given, to join the associa-
tion,

Mr. Gomes disclosed that the
Trinidad and Tobago Tourist

Board already absorbs about 2 per
cent. of the total revenue of the
Colony, “Frankly, we can afford
no more,” he added.



GOMES LEAVES FOR
U.K. JANUARY 8

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 2.
The Hon, Albert Gomes, Minis-
ter of Labour, Industry and Com-

merce, will leave Trinidad on Jan-
uary 8, for the United Kingdom
via New York to attend the _ on-
don finance talks which dele: \.es

from British Commonwealth cv in-
tries will attend next month.
Mr. Gomes will have as_h.

adviser at this conference, sched-
uled to begin on January 17, Mr.
A. Macleod-Smith, Financial and
Economic Adviser.

The Meeting, it is understood
will study among other things, the
state of sterling balances and the
dollar situation,

Mr. Gomes will represent the
British Caribbean area at the con
ference which is expected to last
two weeks.

OFF TO PANAMA

WASHINGTON, Jan. 7.

The President of the Institute
of Inter-American Affairs, li
Iverson left on Sunday = fur
Panama, where he will survey
progress there under the US.
Technical Assistance Programme |
Iverson was accompanied by Lee



















Ross, his Special Assistant,
JP
8 (No Contest)

Hon'ble .. Pile, Mr. A. C. Goring
Mr. A. H. Goring, Mr. C. L. L. Sealy
Mr. M. A, Wilkinson, Mr. W. A. Ybar-
wood, Mr. 8. A. Douglas, Mr, R. B. King
Mr. D. Jordan and Mr. E. M, Shilstone

’
ST. PHULIP (No Contest)

Mr. D. D. Garner, Mr. F. D. Mayers
Mr. A. T. Skeete, Mr. R. B, Skeete
Mr. H. L R. StC. Weekes,
Mr. A. E Q D. Brathwaite,
Mr. S. P, Blades an J. Webster

‘i

OPPOSE 2

SOOOOOSFOOOOOSS



-

ENQUIRIES INVITED!

—AGENTS—

LCL

ety, Ge em

A)
-

PLY LLGOD a SY? SF.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Oistin’s Round-Up:

‘Ma Chase’





Gets

Ready

To Fight At Age 105

JANE CHASE. an inmate of the
Christ Church Almshouse, was 105
years old last year. Jane is known

kround the Infirmary as “Ma
Chase”.
She entered the Infirmary i

1944 at the age of 99. She still has
her memory. If anyone annoys her
she raises her fist as if ready to
fight. She said that her occupatio.




was picking wood and heading
canes.

One of the nurses asked fs
Chase” if she was ever married,

but she replied: “I could not take
a husband when | had work to do.”

Lavinia Bartlett, better know.
as “Lee”, has been in the Infirm-
ary for the longest period—2
years.

The Christ Church Almshouse at
present has 71 inmates. There are
31 women, 26 men and 14 children

The Matron, Miss S. Welch, hes
been in service for 18 years, both
as nurse and matron. She has a
staff of 13 nurses made up of thre
midwives, one registered nurse,
one nurse on probation and the
remainder who are neither regis-
tered nor midwives.

During the Christmas Season the
inmates were entertained t
children from the Water Street
Girls’ School and members of the
Oistins Corps of the Salvation
Army.

Every month a Seventh Day
Adventist preacher visits the In-
firmary for the purpose of holding
a service for the inmates.

The main building can accom-
modate 100, the T.B. ward 12 and
the Fever Ward 24. The Alms-
house overlooks the sea and is in
a very sanitary condition.

“ 4

OISTINS has no Boys’ Club, but
beys from Foundation School and
surrounding schools use the Ois-
tins Police Station to play table
tennis and draughts. They are wel-
comed by the Police.

Sgt. E. B. Sealy, who is in
charge of the Station, told the
Advocate that the behaviour of

the boys is good, The majority
come from Foundation School,
ts *

CRIME was at its minimum in
the Oistins area last year because
of strict Police supervision, Sgt
Sealy of the Oistins Station tolc
the Advocate yesterday.

This Staff has a staff of one Ser-
geant, Cpl. Austin and six Con-
stables. For the past eight months
Set. Sealy has been in charge.
Patrols are done both on cycles
and on foot.

In the area there were 114 traf-
fic cases in 1951 to be tried at
District “B”, St. George—the
Court for Oistins district. Of these
43 offenders were

warned and 69
were charged. Of those charged
42 were convicted, three with-

drawn, four dismissed, 16 pending

trial and 14 cases are to be re-
summoned,

There were eight cases of lar-
ceny from dwelling houses,

amounting to $513.48 $269.47 were
recovered,

Nineteen still births were re-
ported and in each case permission
was given to bury the body,



There were 11 sudden deaths
Ten post mortem examinations
were performed and in each cas
the result was “natural causes.

In 1951 thirty accidents occurred
in the Oistins area. None was
fatal. These accidents involved 20
metors cars, five lorries, one bus,
five motor vans, two motor cycles,
18 bicycles and three carts.

Sgt. Sealy said that his men had
enjoyed health throughout
the year. There were only seven
cases of men reporting sick. They
went on convalescence leave from
one to 14 days bit none was
detained at the Ge:eral Hospital,



good

SANITARY INSPECTORS of

Christ Church dealt with 56 case
51

of infectious diseases in 1
cluded were nine cases of
six cases of enteric fever.

The Inspectors’ Office is situated
at Oistins. There is a staff of 13
including the Chief Sanitary In
spector, Mr. Herman Griffith and
his assistant.

During the year the staff lost
of its members, This was Mr

In-



one
Howard King who was in service
for over 16 years

THE ICE PROBLEM
Oistins people has been solved.)
Recently an Ice Cream Parlour
was erected opposite the Oistins |
Plaza Theatre and at the rear of |
this there is a cold storage room |
for holding ice. It can accommo-,;
date thirty-five 300
* «

of the

SHORTLY after 3 o'clock Ses-|
terday evening 40 pounds of flying |
fish were brought into the Oistin’s
Market by the fishing boat Kid. |

This slightly relieved the flying
fish shortage which was felt in}
this district for the last two)
months.

The Spitfire came in with 39

pounds of king fish and the Lavin- }
sia caught 80 pounds of albacor
A large crowd was waiting in th





market and the fish was quickly |
sold. |

On Friday morning the fishing
boat Irene brought in four king
fish after being out to sea over
night. An albacore weighing 125
pounds was also sold on that day
but this was brought from Sr! |
Philip.

For the month of December
1,530 pounds of fish were sold in|
the Market. This amount was
brought in by 21 boatg and con-|

sisted of 594 pounds of bream, 452

pounds of shark, 129 pounds of
king fish, 107 pounds of bill fish

and 248 pounds of albacore, |
Mr. Fuston Maynard, Clerk |
Oistins Market, told the Advoca’ > |
that bream was caught after the
fishermen decided they were catch- |
ing no flying fish and decided ‘o|
go hooking |
|

MR. D. V. SCOTT, will soon \«
opening a business place at Oj
tins !

The building has already begun
to take shape. Masons were work
ing on the sides yesterday and the
roof is expected to go up shortly.!

|
|



MILK STOUT

C. L. Gibbs

& Co. Ltd.,

P. O. Box 56
BRIDGETOWN : Dial 2402





THREE

PAGI

J’ca To Improve

Airports
"KINGSTON, J’ca. Jan.

Jamaica is bidding to have the
first airport to accommodate jet
planes in the Caribbean, Govern-|
ment has instructed the Public
Works Department to put in hand
immediately the lengthening and
improvement of Montego Bay air-|
port on the north coast of the|
island to the internation
requirement of a 7,100 feet run-)|
way. At the same time discussion:
are taking place for the removal

|

SBN

HEALTH BENEFIT



of wp ee yp a A * CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D
con of . canter ‘one of airport | IN A D EL | Cc ] 0 U S FO R M
BAILIFF’S CASE
DISMISSED *% INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS
nutcase Tudo Stree Ste ENSURES STRONG LIMBS
costs to be paid in seven days : AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN

Police Magistrate of District “A



for obstructing Lindsay Harris

bailiff while in the execution a
his duty, was dismissed witho

prejudice by Justices H

Vaughan and A. J. H, Hanschell are coer

the Assistant Court of Appe

yesterday.
Appellant in the case was P

lard. Harris alleged that Ut
offence was committed on Octob
23.



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PAGE FOUR

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

—————

Tuesday, January 8, 1952
Jobs For Fishermen

LAST week the Fisheries Officer paid
out the last of more than five thousand
dollars subscribed by private individuals
in Barbados and paid into the Advocate
Relief Fund for fishermen. By January
19th the Fisteries Officer will have ex-
hausted a fur\her sum of more than three
thousand dollirs provided by the Govern-
ment from unexpended money from a hur=
ricane relief fund,

Nearly nine thousand relief dollars will
have been spent when these monies are
exhausted on January 19th. What will
happen after that date ?

By that time the Fisheries Officer ex-
pects that twenty-five of the damaged
boats will be back in the water. This will
mean that approximately 100 fishermen
will again be able to make a living from
fishing and will not therefore qualify for
relief. There will remain, however, at
least 200 fishermen who will be unable to
fish and will require employment during
the period that their boats are to be re-
built. What will become of these men ?
Even supposing that some 25 of them can
be absorbed in cutting up wood and help-
ing with the rebuilding of the forty boats
towards which the government is contri-
buting fifty per cent. of the cost, there
will remain at least 175 fishermen out of
work. ‘The Fisheries Officer is hopeful
that at least 20 of the forty new boats will
be ready by April, but it is unlikely that
every single boat owner will have his boat
replaced until the end of June.

Clearly then the unemployed fishermen
must be found alternative employment
for a period of at least five months, since
no more money is available for free dis-
tribution, Fortunately the reaping of the
sugar crop has begun and it ought to be
possible for 175 able bodied men to earn
enough money during the crop season to
keep themselves and their dependents
for some months, until their new boats
are ready tc put out to sea. It ought to
be possible for such work to be found, but
if any difficulties are anticipated the Gov-
ernment ought to approach employers in
the sugar industry now and ask for prior-
ity treatment to be given to those fisher-
men who can find no other employment
until their boats are rebuilt. In the event
of there being exceptional circumstances
which make it impossible for certain fish-
ermen to find alternative employment the
Vestries concerned might be asked to help
with poor relief.

The Government of Barbados has decid-
ed to assist with the rebuilding of forty
fishing boats of an improved design.

The boats will be 22 feet long and there
is accommodation for an auxiliary engine,
if desired, The new boats will have longer
keels and will have external ballast of
mixed concrete and scrap iron fitted un-
derneath the boat and held in place by a

‘ supporting iron band, The Government

has decided, however, to subscribe only
fifty per cent. of the cost and not the
whole cost as was suggested nearer the
time for the disaster,

Owners of fishing boats will therefore
have to provide between $650 and $750
since each boat is estimated to cost be-
tween $1,300 and $1,500.

In addition the Government has agreed
to assist with loans three fishermen who
are willing to build larger fishing boats.
Two 38 ft. boats and one 27 ft. boat will
be built.

The Government is to be commended
for its prompt decisions and its wisdom in
asking boat owners to contribute towards
the cost of rebuilding their boats. At the
same time it still seems reluctant to re-

move the controlled price of fish. If as
is claimed in well-informed quarters the
excess now being otained by hawkers

for fish goes to hawkers and not to fisher-
men the Government appears to be mak-
ing it harder for the fishermen to pay off
his half of the costs of building a new
boat, . It seems a very shortsighted policy
to subsidise imported fish when local fish-
ermen are not allowed to profit from the
sales of open market fish but illegal profits
on their fish are available to hawkers.

The Government appears also to have
made a wrong decision by making the
Fisheries Department responsible for pay-
ing relief monies to fishermen. The Fish-
eries Officer is fully occupied and has a
very small staff to help him carry on
the important task of assisting the local
fishery industry in normal times, It is
nothing less than “passing the buck”
when his department is asked to act as
Social Welfare and Labour Officers as
well. And anyone who has visited the
Fisheries Office on a relief pay day will
understand what an unnecessary thank-
less burden was placed on his shoulders
The task of securing employment for fish-
ermen out of work when the relief money
is exhausted on January 19th must be
tackled by the Labour Department.

The Fisheries Officer can only supervise
the rebuilding as sodn as possible of the
forty boats that are to be rebuilt not later
than the end of June.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Address by the Governor to the

TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1952



Antigua Legislative Council

| Mr. President, and Members of
|the Antigua Legislative Council.
It is my privilege to be here
| to-day at the opening of the new
| Legislative Council of Antigua,
j}and to address you before you
embark on your new and difficult
task

It is a new task, because you
meet to-day under g new Consti-
tution which has given adult suff-
rage to every person in the Presi-
dency, has provided an elected
majority in this Council, and has
|} given the unofficial members of
| this Council the right to select
| three of the elected members for
lappointment to the Executive
| Council.

And it is a_ difficult task for
two reasons. First because the
Council is taking over at a time
of unparalleled financial difficulty
for the Presidency; I shal] have
more to say about that presently.
And secondly, because we have
all got to accustom ourselves to
great changes in our relationships,
not only in this Council, but also
| in all fields of government activ-
\ity and indeed in the Presidency
|as a whole, For I would empha-
|size that the new constitution is
;not just a matter of changing the
| voting power inside this Council;
| it involves a major change in the
whole structure of government.



Although the new constitution
| does not provide for fully respon-
| sible government, yet it is a major
jstep forward in that direction.
| For the first time the chosen rep-
resentatives of the majority of
the adult population in the Presi-
dency have come to this Council
; with power to pass resolutions,
and to pass or reject legislation
which is laid before them. They
have great power.

Now it would be possible for

this power to be used in two
ways. It could be used destruc-
tively—to block any proposal

which may be put before this
Council by the Administration,
or to pass a series of motions
which are either inipracticable
or would throw an unnecessary
burden on an already overlecaded
Administration. Or this power
could be used constructively—to
ensure that the Administration
and the Council move together in
measures designed to improve the
‘economy of the Presidency and
the living conditians and happi-
ness of its people. The first course
is unthinkable, Proper government
would be impossible if the elected
members, with their majority,
were to be in continual oppositior

|to the Administration, And I
know that all of us want to
overate the constitution in the

|} second way on the basis of part-
nership between the elected mem-
bers and the Administration,

On my return from the Virgin
Islands in ten days’ time I hope
to be able to discuss ways and
means of enabling the constitu-
tion to operate in this way. But
in the meantime I think it well
that I should take this opportunity
of setting out the broad lines on
which I personally hope the new
constitution will work,

In the first place you have
before you today a message from
me in which I invite the unofficial
members of the Legislative Coun-
cil to select three of the elected
members for appointment to the
Executive Council. Those three
members will exercise very con-
siderable influence on the policy
of the Government, and they will
find that they have heavy respon-
sibilities to the people of Anti-
gua—responsibility to ensure that
their advice is always in the real
interests of the Presidency as a
whole. I have no doubt that these
elected members on the Executive
Council are ready and anxious
to shoulder that responsibility,
even though it means, as it must
mean at times, that they will
have to share with the Adminis-
tration s o me of the criticism
which in aceordance with ‘time-
honoured custom is directed at
every Government by the public.



But, if those elected members
on the Executive Council are to
be able to exercise real responsi-
bility, it ig essential that they
should be fully and properly in-
formed about the internal work-
ings of the Administration, And
that brings me to the second in-
novation which will, I believe, be
necessary. I hope that the three
elected members on the Execu-
tive Council will accept appoint-
ment as Chairmen of the three
Committees which are to be set
up to deal with Trade and Pro-
duction, with Social Services,
and with Public Works and Com-
munications, As Chairman of the
three Committees, the elected
members will be in a position to
keep in the closest possible touch
with all government activities in
their special spheres. They will
not be “Ministers”, with power to
give orders to government depart-
ments—and indeed they cannot
be “Ministers” under this consti-
wution—but I should like to see
t h e m exercising as nearly as
possible functions of that nature.

And the third change which
will be necessary is a re-organisa-
tion in the Administrator's Office,
both of accommodation and of
staff, so as to enable the Com-
mittees, and particularly the
Chairmen of the Cammittees, to
be kept properly and fully in
touch with the government activ-
ities with which they will be
concerned, Plans for this re-or-
ganisation have been drawn up
in collaboration with Mr. Ham-
mond, and I hope that they can
be brought into effect in the
near future,

If we can operate the consti-
tution on these lines, we shall
have gone a long way to providing
Antigua with a responsible form
of government—a government in
which the representatives of the
peopie have great influence on
the Administration mot only in
this Council, but also in the Ex-
e e ut ive Council, and in all
spheres of government activity.
These representatives will have
not only power, but also a very
large measure of responsibility to
their people.

But we must not forget the
difficulties. There are two limi-
tations or safeguards, call thém

what you will, which will make

it difficult for us to operate the
constitution without friction, In
the first p 1 a c e the’ Executive
Council is still advisory to the
Governor; the ultimate responsi-
bility lies with me. If I am con-
vinced that the advice of the
Executive Council, or the decis-
ions of the Legislative Council,
are not—to quote from the Lee-
ward Islands Act—-“in the in-
terests of good order, public faith
or good government”, then it will
be my duty to use my constitu-
tional p o w e rs in the manner
which I believe to be right. I am
hopeful that I shal] never have
ta uSe those powets, because
among reasonable men who have
one common aim—the better-
ment of Antigua—there can be
no major difference which can-
not be resolved in discussion

we



Hon. K. W. BLACKBURNE.
Governor of Windward Islands.

The second limitation exists for
financial and not merely for con-
stitutional reasons. Antigua does
not at the moment balance its
budget; and it hardly needs to
be said that fully responsible
government cannot exist where a
country depends on direct grants
from outside in order to main-
tain its normal services. The
fact is that the last word in the
field of public expenditure can
only lie with the authority which
provides the money—and, in the

ease of Antigua, His Majesty's
Treasury provide a_ substantial
amount of the money required

to balance the budget. It must be

our constant aim to remove the
Presidency from this position,
because, until it is removed,

nothing on earth can change the
fact that major decisions in fin-
ance will require approval from
London,

Having said this, I would like
to make it crystal clear that this
new constitution will not suc-
ceed in its object if we think too
much of the limitations, I believe
most profoundly that the success
of the new constitution depends
upon the development of a real
partnership between the elected
members and the Administration;
and I believe that we can never
secure that partnership unless
the elected members on the Ex-
ecutive Council are given the
fullest possible measure of re-
sponsibility, I intend that they
should be given that responsi-
bility and I know that they
will gladly accept it. I only ask
from them that they will enter the
partnership with open minds, free
of that suspicion that has been
the curse of Antigua in the past.

I should now like to make brief
mention of four important mat-
ters which you will shortly be
considering.

One of your first tasks will be
the unenviable one of considering
the draft estimates for 1952. It
is an unenviable task because
you are taking over at a time
when the Presidency is in a
worse financial position than ever
before in its history, The year
1951 saw Antigua with a deficit
twice as large as ever before, and
the draft estimates for 1952
present an even gloomier picture.
To make matters worse, you are
asked to consider those estimates
at atime when His Majesty’s
Government is itself in an excep-
tionally serious financial position.
It cannot be overlooked, more-
over, that His Majesty’s Govern-
ment, which showed the utmost
generosity to Antigua when the
island was_ stricken by hurri-
canes, and in addition has made
a grant-in-aid of $600,000 in 1951,
can hardly be expected to make
good the substantial direct and
indirect loss of revenue which
occurred as a result of the trou-
bles of our own making in the
sugar industry in 1951. For these
reasons the draft Estimates for
1952—which allow for a deficit
of $782,885 at the 31st December,
1952, will have to be still further
pruned to enable the budget to
be balanced within the grant-in-
aid of $725,000 which His. Ma-
jesty’s Government hope to make
available during this year. It is
indeed a gloomy picture, but we
need not despair... Even though
Antigua’s normal expenditure
will have to be strictly curtailed
in 1952, we shall still be able to
make progress,

That brings me to my second
point—the Development Plan. I
may be wrong—but when I in-
vited the unofficial members of
the last Council to assist in the
preparation of a new draft De-
velopment Plan, [ sensed that
sonfe members felt that it was
waste of time. Antigua has had
many plans before, but nothing
has come of them. Today I am
happy to announce that, thanks
to that new draft Plan, the Sec-

retary of State has agreed that
Antigua’s allocation under the
Colonial Development and Wel-

fare Act will be increased by not
less than £200,000. The original
allocation was £499,000, of which
a balance of about £60,000 is all
that remains unallocated; so the
new allocation is of major im-
portance in connection with the
present programme of develop-
ment which will come to an end
in 1956 when the Colonial Devel-
opment and Welfare Act expires.
It will be the task of members
of this Council to overhaul the
draft Development Plan in the

A development,
#| grants under the Colonial Develop- |

light both of this large increase
in the allocation, an@ also in
the light of the more depres-
sing fact that those parts of the
Plan which were to be financed
from the local budget wil! have
to be curtailed until the grant-
in-aid can be reduced to
reasonable proportions

The third matter which will
come before you is a draft loan
programme for the Presidency
covering those projects in the draft
Development Plan which can be
financed by way of loan. As you
know, we have already obtained
approval for advances to cover
the cotton ginnery and electricity
schemes, but a much larger
amount is needed to cover other
loan projects. I need hardly say
that this money too will have to
come from outside the Presidency,
and that we are unlikely to obtain
it unless investors feel that Anti-
gua is a good risk and that
depends on our proving that we

> can improve our financial stability
f and maintain our production, two

things which we signally failed to
prove last year.
On .he financial

front, there-

F fore, the position is that normal

government activities will have to
be carried on with even greater
economy than has existed in the

P past; but at leasi this Council has

a great opportunity in the field of
with the aid

ment and Welfare Act and of such
ioan money as can be obtained. I[!

. means .hat Antigua should be able

-0 make substantial progress dur-
ing the next four years; but that
-he progress will be much slower
than was anticipateq when the
draft Development Plan was pre-
pared.

And the fourth major matter with
which you will, I hope, be closely
concerned, is the question of Wes:
Indian Federation. Much work
will have to be done to ensure thai
the Antigua delegate goes to
the proposed London Conference
fully briefed as to the financial and
practical effects which Federation
will have on Antigua. He could
hardly go at a worse time — with
Antigua as one of the poorest re-
lations in the proposed Federation
—but at least he should be able
to go with the conviction that
Antigua has now seen the bottom
and is once again on the upwerd
path financially and economicalty.

I believe that (he new constitu-
tion which is coming into full
operation to-day may mark the
turning point for Antigua. I be-

lieve that it gives Antigua a chance |

which it has never had before

chance of ridding itself of the «1\-| the

mosphere of suspicion and hatred
which over the past few years has

more |

of;
|

Exhibition Of
Paintings & Pottery

‘

By AILEEN HAMILTON, A.R.C.A.
By KOBERT J, Me. LEOD

the small gallery at the Barbados Museum
is the scene of a most interesting exhibition
of oil paintings and pottery by Aileen Ham-
ulton, A.R.C.A,

Mrs. Hamilton is a Barbadian and does
not need an introduction to the public of
uus island as her work has been seen and
appreciated by many during the past years.
one is aiso a teacher of art, and her ability
and untailing ettort has done much to tur-
ner the appreciation and development ol
urdwing and painting throughout Barbados.

‘Lhe present exhibition of her work is both
welcome and entertaining, as it ls a num-
oer of years since we have seen a collection
vf this artist's paintings and pottery on pub-
nec display.

In tnis exhibition which, by the way, is
charmingly arranged, we see a number ol
paintings in oils and a lovely array of num-
erous pieces of pottery both useful and
ornamental, which should hold the attention
vt visitors, and we must appreciate the skill
and patience required to produce these deli-
cave objects especially when we remember
‘tis not merely the work of modelling and
painting but the last and trying difficuity ot
nours ot firing, which Mrs. Hamilton accom-



which for the most part are landscape, sea-
scapes, and there are also a number of ex-
cellent portraits. No. 30 and No. 34 are
charming studies of the Barbadian coast in-
troducing figures. They are subdued in
colour and of good composition — and very
representative of the Eastern part of Bar-
oados. No, 15 is a painting of the “Crane”
and gives one the feeling of the wind-swept
ocean, and all its beautiful blues and greens.

No. 3, a portrait called “Sally” is refresh-
ingly youthful, and, No. 2 listed just as a
‘xortrait” is a faithful likeness of the sitter
to ail who know her. Special attention
should be called to Mrs. Hamilton’s skill in
depicting the eye-glasses, and the clever
way the high light is placed on them, giving
illusion of really looking through glass.
fhis alone is a triumph as eye-glasses are

brought this island close to finan-| {rightfully difficult to paint with any suc-

cial and economic ruin, and placed
the Government in such a position
that it just cannot provide all the

cess,
‘There are numerous other paintings each

“ervices which are so badly needed.) and everyone holding its own charm both

Al.er ine ul-ieelng ot une p
kes years ana alter we suspic.
which Nas been generated in ...-
uearts Of aimost everyone 1n \..

in composition and in colouring.
The pottery section of Mrs. Hamilton’s
exhibition is a real delight of both orna-

tuand, It will be no easy tusk w|mental and other things that are always ot

bring about a change, ut 1 p-
bheve ude It Can be gone proviuc..

use in our homes. The necklaces deserve

everyone—is prepared to give uus|Sspecial attention as here we have a real

uew constitution a real enance
work, The report of the Board vu.

novelty, something which is quite off the

Inquiry, whien has ‘already pee: |beaten track. Signs of the Zodiac in neck-

jInwae avaliable to members of tnis
Couneil and to the Press shouiu
provide an excellent starting pon,

lace form sound strange—but here they are !
“Aries forms a really beautiful one done

tor the change of heart which 1;|in charming amethyst glaze enhanced with

so much needed.

Many people in this island, in-
cluding myself, have been en-
couraged in the past few weeks
to see articles in our leadiny
newspapers which lead us to hop
that there is a genuine desire 1;
peace and a genuine desire t&
cc-operation between the aiti-
erent sections of the communi.)
Now is the time to translate in.
desire into action. If the Admu-
istration makes a real at empt
to cooperate with the eleciea
meu.bers; if the elected memb::
wield their power in a spirit ot
compromise—recognizing that n
nan on this ear-h is right all tn
time; and if the nominated mem-
overs, and those outside th’'s
Council who are not supporter
of the party in power, are willin«
‘o collaborate with the Govern-
ment in its new form; then I be-
lieve that this day may rank a;
one of the most important jn ih»
history of Antigua. L am_ no



suggesting that any man should
surrender his political beliefs, no~
his belief in what is right and
what is wrong. I only suggest
that we should everyone of wv;
in this, island start to-day with

a clean sheet determined to make!

this constitution work, deter-
mined to cooperate for the good
of Antigua, and determined 15
forget the bitterness of the pas’.

I may of course be wrong.

terra-cotta beads. Then there is “Aquarius”
in jade green, and “Cancer”
blue,

Ash-trays, mustard pots, bowls, anc
attractive large plates are numerous and all
decorated with some motif of local desig:
and interest.

Some lovely little native figures conclude
this very delightful show of pottery, which
should be much appreciated, especially as it
is all produced here in our island of Bar-
bados.

All the paintings and items of pottery are
for sale and most moderately priced, giving
anyone a wide range to choose from and

in lovely lapis

.;something to enhance the home.

Mrs. Hamilton is to be congratulated and
it is to be hoped the public will give her its
support by a large attendance at the Barba-
dos Museum, during this exhibition.

Washington Can't Lie |

the story ©’

From NEWELL ROGERS

Every schoolboy knows

may be wrong in thinking ‘in | George Washington, founder of the Amert-

t

labour desires partnership w.,,|C4M republic, who could not tell a lie.

capital, and capital with labour,
If so, then this grand chance
will be lost; and Antigua will be

Today, in the city named after George,
the polygraph or lie detector is standara

faced with entry into the West! equipment.

Indian Federation as a poor rela-
‘ion and not ag a proud partner.
But the consequences to every

It is used to ensure that civil servants d>
not tell lies about their loyalty to the repui-

man, woman and child in Antigua | lic Washington founded.

are too awful to contemplate if
in fact the island is to continue
to be divided
And I cannot believe that an
thinking person in Antigua cin
seriously wish otherwise then
that we should start now to bring

an end to bickering and animos-
ity.

Some may think it a gamble to
start off now with a clean sheet,
and to forget all the blackness of
the past. But even so is this gam-

ble not worth» while? What is the!

alternative?

I do not myself think that it
is a gamble. I am a firm believer
in fhe new constitution as a
means for making ‘Antigua a bet-
ter and happier place. And for
the sake of the future of your
country, I pray that my belief
may be well founded.

I leave the fuiure of the consti-
tufion, and of Antigua, in your

hands; and I wish you good for-
tune in 1952 and the coming
years,

The State Department uses it only when

amongst itseif,|& suspected employee asks for it. It is be
Y|lieved to be used on everyone in the hush-

hush Central Intelligence Agency, though

they are too hush-hush to admit this offi-
cially.

Advocate

Prosperous New Year

TO ALL



Stationery











(

i
|

|

The Atomic Energy Commission will not}}

even consider applicants for highly’ secret
jobs in the atom-bomb works at Oak Ridge,
Tennessee, without tests.
Says an official: “It is a good guard on a
loose tongue.”
LURE
Oak Ridge itself is more worried about
thieves than traitors, _ Not for years has
there been an attempted theft of uranium.
But hardly a week goes by without safe-
cracking or robbery in or around Atom

Town. Officials say crooks have been lured
there by “tremendous” Government pay-
rolls.



XN

XS
ay
>

C. S. Pitcher & Co.





INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, Lid.

=

CEREALS |



SPEC

Italian Ketchup, 7! oz, at
46c. per bot.
Italian Chili Sauce, 742 07,



“FLUNG SPRAY

Quis te
" \

%,

i\



gear.

wr to ensure maximum effi-
ciency on all points of
Sailing.

Phone 4472

—BLOWN SPUME”

The opening of the new
Racing Season calls for
perfection of boat and
When overhauling
standing and running rig-
ging you can rely om
Pitcher’s ROPE and WIRE,
CANVAS and FITTINGS,





FACTORY OWNERS

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.

TRY A TIN AND BE CONVINCED.

5 i i + s SE ="”2nnnu—W—70Oa-aE=TjEU—E_EE = EES i
plished in her own kiln, often meeting with ||» RO ae Ty
untold troubles before the desired and per-
sect piece of pottery is produced. 2 7

Let us now take a view of the paintings, STANCHEON AND

DaCosta & Co. Ltd.

AGENTS FOR

MEATS

Save Time . . « | ‘Turkeys.

Save Fuel. Chickens.
Shredded Wheat. | Ducks.
Weetabix. | Rabbits.
Puffed Wheat. Liver.
Grape Nuts.. Kidneys.
Bran Flakes. Fresh Sausages.
Corn Flakes... Beef Fillets,
Oat Flakes. Leg Hams.

Leg Hams—Cut..
Large Tin Hams.
Ox Tongues in Tins



fAL



Luncheon Meat.
Vienna Sausages.

FISH

Smoked Kippers..
Smoked Haddock.







| Fillet Sole.
J & R HREAD Cod, Rees.
Rolls, Butter Bread, Anchovies.
French Bread
jand < -p
Cakes. MEAT DEPT.
PHONE FOR YOUR Cabbage.
CARR CREAM Cauliflower..
CRACKERS Beets.
TO-DAY. ' Carrots.





Phone GODDARDS - we metiver



WITH

PROTEINS

Brisket of Beef in tins.














TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1952



























BARBADOS ADVOCATE FIVE
cae : PAGE
Fisherman Charged With «°° B'dia F | — :
and this time they took hi to lé ns eturn
ne’ station by "bus = rom
. He could not semember. wio*
e words I did not understand _ he arrived ai the Station o: ‘ ~
“7 heard a vol say tga Shia: Oc ion, nor could he re- t < wt
l u e a rn ’ wiber Wr wae could ee anama ran € ( La
at : §
rock. I heard Burton talk but po ALL BEDRAGGLED and unkem ’ ) y
@ From Page 1 Segteey Hill towards Chandler's could not understand what he Witness Tl ndians who returned to the i land on Sunday 2 m Pa ms,
wats toe den a _ Bay. : was saying. He became ili aft were s . gi my ol iday from Pana
Boyce sumvebareied "Themen I kept him in sight and he “When he had finished talking tant st Sonaee atter By? rey on te ape ay _— eee ne Otte rene ot No eee
Boyce’s evidence about those cir- woe into the gully, I following he said he had asked for money remained ill fo ph fet toa Whons Wee Hel Gk denies! Samaeets aeeec ce aera | ”
cumstances. Eleanor also helped hia oo" went into the gully and but had not got any. eaten ee Bagg Rag, Wee Their faces and general demeanour spoke of poverty and}
to a limited. stent ne ae Rasaienst deans we arock. Some “Before we left | heard a no.se feeling better and heard that cea years of hard toil in Panama. They brought with them smal |
a eats rt soph an WAS the rock Saebe eee eins 0 fare 5 Ss cm as thoug: ple was threatening to kill hirn meres ls of clothes and themselves were dressed in old
the accused in her backyard later bush. rs sickle, Matar Writ aerate ca Rasa ae te ‘ Sargeani clothing that needed washing and pressing. 9 9
aehaeeadomiees | Mr, Cl sain et = ae back to Ger- “When we left he said he was Witness) : metime : ayed t his \ ey ae ei } t gt the ae
Ss~ ed by Mr. Clarke: aldine Rock’s se. I saw Mad- roine Dev i all « ide Sals é tel, and ott p ~ te “finally” relieve
The Police were already heer aline Rock cee I saw Mad = nen ae ae and Nee agra Aimy Hostel, and othe wer vunl Bout o be finally re lieve ‘|
gt geen sy a ane tian re ‘ ar. a wen ) gats he slept at Central Stati é close dirty nad hot}
aad ae ‘ ards Burton came IT wen! by Mr, Harris’ « yhil He could not ‘ or bay , : ' Tes
ahmed ness my house. When and asked Madeline how late it there I aaw Géwsid = ae been ‘taken ' to ees ok Ov er For ibins of the J. W. Rogers. Ti
house. Tarren, eee 5 ane my was. She said it was 12.30. went with him at his irl friend. Station, nor could he ‘ren emi s i crrat, St Lela Brit
se. © search started, “Before he left there he saw I sl swe . : > PE gg? cles aaa i ‘ tealir “ Ree . i ‘ crra Lucia, Britis]
the two older children were out- ; e saw I slept there until about 5 o’eloek Sargeant was one of is ords na. Grenada, St. Vincent and}
side, I started to help search os Hinds and Mar Boyce “I then went home ona fed a Plicemen conducting the iny Mr. G. B. Griff inique are” awaiting tran:
shortly after Thereza Boyce start- ng for the child. rie, I did not st-v lone, but pacs- igalions into the case caeuke tee ae. pon ym Barbados to theit | : "





ict A” esl



“
I saw people search in the ed Geraldine Rock's house coing , He accampanied the police ty

ed. I did not go far, just around / ,
ay bound over dti-yve old Forty-six

























































|
the house. The two other children canes, c the sea. I saw Purton learing the mill wall where 1 accused domest 4 ‘ Barbadians had left}
were still playing outside the I went home and ate and over the door. said he was going to hide the pune pepo eet ise Clarl Pana for Barbados, but two of | as
house, After Geoffrey was mi stayed until about 5 o'clock. ridav hie GR bucket and jar, but nothing was 4 Land, St. Mienael, to keep them died before reac 7 a
; rey issed I Fridav I 1 voing down os al ] 1othing abe eee . efore reaching home. }
I did not say anything to the other went to Pie Corner Road at that Pi> Corner "o>" found. The police did not t te peace and be of good be- Cap.ain Martin said that the first
children, nor did they say anything time, then to my aunt's Ger- any earth from the spot at t eee for the period of 2 0f them to die, 60-year-old
to me. When I saw the children aldine. I saw Burton there. Other N-* Friendly cave, They found no blood stai nonths-when he found her gu ayn Clarke, suffered from | FLO ym C( Vv 7 ‘
bend RI lh ag Maen Sees “a bbe oe! + Bagel agar Cross-exa.nined ft th re oe ca oe eet : c ve i ‘f Ore me ates 1 d ee ee b| G
; 5 ase Stay there until out ee “ _ after ne fac sntioned, - arice fF Hled at Curacao and was buried}

I did not ask either of the two 7 o’clock and then left Be Be luneeon interval, Covin Phillips The accused tied the chik ‘ re. An officer of the British|
elder children whether they knew had not gone a great di nit said he and the accused were not @ bag while in the gully, He Th Ceunei! was present at the burial ~
what had become of their brother. before Burton eins tne yr very friendly. He did not think it (Witness) did not see anything on s a pg a Re eomiuntted Captain Martin said | k or

: ; O strange that the accused \ i his he ; ymeume between Mareh 1 and ie Ras |
The Eye Witness fe ope for him. | waited and the two he was going to = po ae — Apvil 3. The records were luek The ao ™ molt . R
4 : : ‘ . i ft on oo e othe i gers, |

Colvin Phillips, an 18-year-old Fag sent to one Mayfield Grif- because the accused wanted him Green Backed Book th £1 10/~ Dr. Hamilton said thet gied when the J “Ww eaatrs i
fisherman of Pie Corner said he s house. Reuben Rock, Grif- to go to Canada with him. The green back book which 1 the defendant was employed ana pu, Seve t gers
knew Springer for many years. fith and Geraldine Rock were The eccused asked him to join accused read while it ha a ie his house as servant and she racao to Bart em Sit ae
Re ea not very friendly with below the house standing. in the commission of the crime, of the cave was taken away } y Xb orked as that for about two given a watery grave. He aie Tot
him,” he said. ; but he cculd no: remember when accused who h ay 2y Me years, Occasionally he would mi Ce ees

“On September aad a Can't Find It he sited: KIM) Beet ok wo. wit dr who also took away the trio things but in April he | 1 . . raidiee stroke, the Captair |
went to Little Bay beach catching ile tnere, some people pass- him as a_ policeman t revent ~ a our records and after sez a . |

a ) ul La © , ss sa o prevent He also took t olive s and after searchin Nine ‘of the passe aia
seacats, I saw Springer there 4 and asked whether we were the act. He did not report the spot on the ledge f police \o ‘ne for them enquired of the defend: — delirio - durt mes ales
knocking down scuttle crabs for 20t going up the road to look for Matter to the Police because he chil ledge from which the ant about them us uring the voyrs |
bait. the child. was afraid of the accused. The AT vier eee Seen ae and had to be kept under |
__ “He came to me and asked me “After the crowd had got some Police never took him around to "mr ney found nothing Clarke denied knowledge of + servation in a room by the
if I wanted to go to Canada. I distance off, 1 heara See = help in the search, It was the } ee sie Court Inez Payne's tecords. On January 6 the Pol selves.
told him no, that they did not want ‘let .hem go along up there 1 sal 23rd of September and not the Pete is about 1 miles from P howed four records whici Mh : rusty ooking 158-ton |
sain ao people in Canada. He sure they cannot find it the Peiie he made a statement to art eae as his propert Policr ©Gtumbian motor ship carrie mmmen mass
sal 1e Wanted money are “ _ ° the e, 2 © ‘-eme : Constable 449 Brews of eight who tad to k
; Mae re viuwe ta Wied ot Reuben told me to come and bar if he told ee mamede tent ' No Blood acarehed Clarke's houne a As “i er thei mal inte on th SNe
the woes trom andclia aed he ore Oy Mar Boyce’s house, he ahd-the acedead: ware aalaavite. To Mr, Clarke He did n ary 1, 1952 about 9.45 am. ani hip as ell as cater to the |. oe he EEE RSPCA ACLS.
had a book home and it would ; while we were going on He said he was going home and notice any’ blood on the clothes found among many records fo OuBer with nine deliriou i $
slow him where to get the money Burton passed us. Reuben and I the accused threatened shim that which the accused wore on tne records that were reported stolen the ten days that the ves 1] ‘ '‘ %
torn: stopped in front of the house for if he did not accompany him, Lat. Accused had on the same from Dr. Hamilton's house. took to reach Barbados fron| { BROAD ST. >

The Book a short period. he would knock his-head off. The c othes on the following day, He Colon with a stop at Curac s ‘

“The book would tell him,” he ~ Reuben left me and went in accused had a drink and soon (witness) gave the police a de- (, Before binding her over, M1 The V- W. Rogers spent Chi . te 2
said, “that he would have to ‘get a the direction of Lite Bay. 1 afterwards vomited on the road. scription of the clothes worn by G: B. Griffith told her “You were 8s i Panama and sailed fr » INTRODUC 4s
little child, cut it and draw a half went down to Harris’ shop. Som: the accused. It was correct to say placed in a position of trust and “GCM eh December 27 for Cu e ‘ t IN .
circle, Then he would speak a Ch@PS were standing in the road _He could not say how far it that he told the magistrate YOu have taken something that C8 )Were she dropped _anc ‘ senna
couple of words and he would #4 I stood up with them. was from Harris’ shop and the ‘hat the bucket he saw the ac- MO* not yours, If you come be- OM January 1. She left Curac | \ vai A t i @ " oe ‘
hear a voice. but he was not to be Soe Peg ee the child’s heart and cused with on the 19th he had (Ore the Court again charged w a Barbados -on January 3 | * 4 x
ane rid a ne eer ae “We had ne, "Titus the teamed soeatind he shiewh rs hin i "Ce ae ae hia saris Sek t lil 5 Nor aaa jovi of the ‘deliri “ee i | S

“He said he knew a girl named > had drinks a few gninutes cel sas ; ' vn to him in Court at tne Jeu’ 10st likely go to priso a ie 7 pee “ THE FINEST Cé , 3 "VE
Mar Boyce who used ation her after eight o'clock. weit Gitte by me wae down the road preliminary hearing was one wich Keep your hands away from pe m “3 never violent, but @ « < FINEST CAR POLISH EVER MADE x
; +i j 5 atone. ? N < ay anythi s \ e's g¢ ‘ . ‘i " rad to ‘pt o »m :
little children to walk about and UP while we were drinking. He to acpi eral Re _anything e hi cen or more than one F! goods and realise how seriou Oo im i f be key nthe m Ly “AUTOBRITE” Contains 4% Silicones %
a we Let one. I asked him - to one St. Clair Boyce .hac of oe eaiues eee eniaee cceasio, previously os Hence stealing is.’ , suites a z 1 e year “ vO ’ g
why he would not go ¢ z e ki ; i | : : i g ; urrel] prosecuted for 4iq_ ban rom onts¢ | . ‘ i anaine ‘.
oat oe nee i. ae and — ll eee looking for him into going along with him. He did The Bucket the Police ! " 1 lid not go ashore, Allen kep if the minimum amount necessary to ensure a %
ae 5 "a «(on NE, ° not run away when the accus a wild g ind wa \ % ,
we Piney ss Se sa”. One Oswald bought drinks for threw the child into were Inspector Bourne was once ~ il ound the sites her 4 glass-hard finish impervious to %
sien’ Our tha Cae daw’ Latvian 6 Nios and then St, Clair because he was afraid that the [saline Griffith's place. He did not Sj : Advocate reporter boarded \ 1%

aa van j joyce ought. Soon after the accused would one day meet hi tell Inspecto Bourne t oe ’ terday. “I dor % ns . are 4
i 9 ar we aye ; é a meet him I I Journe that tive - . vt to go ‘st ‘ J
“ ea sxer Wisak toca re was closed and we started 8nd knock his head off, bucket which the police now ha IN Months lor | from Montser he said v | % FORRENTIAL BAIN

fs Le ; ~ for home. v ty ’ ’ ° ked if h ; : |<
er and Burton mending a sea egg Holding Th i Orne used by the acct Sle y ‘ 1e was a Barba 1% aE “4° @HN

he Light ee ito, “cunrten” Sleatin ftamps Allen wast } BLISTERING Si

livis salle \ ee r juarter the chil in L . 1 Was the only passen ie 4a, 4 i ms NX or y
pet. 3 a a oie oe Wita wie ote a nanan was extract- Chandler's gully. He told the I A 8 f from Montserrat and he was ¥ 3 :
ee : ee “burton vomited auc uicu wean. ins the blood from the child’s spec ' ; ; A sentence of six months’ im- tied about transportatio | yy ’ WE & Ty
hich sen epee that-merning. Eid. slow tne rOkde che - 2 v Renet ena. breil: Raa, car ae _ eee Mord was the bucket prisonment with hard fase z Barb i % eee an nf % q ORROSIV K SALI AIR

; a s y way i : ' ; as & 2 » accused: hs : C hohe f \ o Montsert

vom at I “ not have my net. 1 i was near one Mrs. moosun. ra from the accused, and was washing eth ae an we bes Imposed on Sylvester Smitt Two Helpless > s
wen ome r y net ¢ re . C sg d rch. There ws , See 5 : labourer ¢ norris) ; ‘ . | “ m nate .

a ee nee and re- house when Burton rusned ou. arc a small torch, There was Re-examined Phillips said MISIBRREG Mite an yea Mo the Bridge Police Stat |@ \AUTOBRITE” Polishes in half the time with half &
turned. The three of us left Lay- from under some we no reason for standing so far off . ' d Michael by Mr. G. B, Griffith i ft 1% v4
cock’s beach and went to Jones’ sickie t was eo with “Dh. distance. betwaen the deat accused Springer was frienc stealing stamps. the edna, WW ° of them a man and 1X the labour—— just put it on and wipe it off—its as v
beach. to come and go aay das pa a where the child was dissected = oe of “we abe. Isaline Rock. Mr. Rawle Jordan he ee cobb ntny peiple ts v}® easy as that—-ard the gleaming finish will last for %

‘We os Seiad . er- an es : s second statement t a chers waving their | Ath 7 ;
ane amen * aeges = on in wise he would knock off my head ro Oe ee ae nies a the lice was made : a dt p Ssh ieeaia ok thas hands in the air and making at 8 months with simple washing with cold water x
al Goa se beach, 2 . : ay le as as fairly far > =e mi sdi ' appealed a ie bar, Po- ble sit ae
us broke our.06a eas there. While tgs I was not going and he couid not give the actual weclanse After he had made the second lice Constable 137 Mayers told th rf e re i ee ran $ x
there Haldon Yearwood of Pie ept persecuting me and telling The accused went to the cave ‘tatement, he learnt for the first court that.on December 29 whiio cally nothing foo BACK . Di iS Qcnp va r yee an

me to ¢ s t ‘ 1 from Panar nel ¥ i I ee T
Corner came up. He asked wheth- |. come and go that I woula after he had extracted the blood ‘Me that the accused was charge! 08 duty along Broad Street + ara than thecaukiane Gta oe 4 4 0-DAY %
er we had any sea eggs for sale get ne ge i ‘ asked him ig the child, The entire bucket _ He did not 1 aw Smith carrying a box. He of lunacy Anects ‘of w board (4
and we told him we had none. rom where would get he Of blood was emptied in a semi- “/e™MDEr IY he saw P.C, Sargeant Stopped him and asked him whet The J. W » onl ® we ‘ ; ’ r ‘ ‘

“While Yearwood was there he Money and he merely told me to Circle at the mouth of the cave at District “E” Police Station he was carrying in it and how he Haiti fe on a a treigt orl} ims sO EASY Db SO GOOD
sew a book on the sand and took come and go and I would get were the accused stood in the Detai 1 got the box. Smith said a cen- accommodation “an C haite en 1% 1 ®
it up. It was Burton's book be- money. are. The accused took away both etainec tleman had given him the box ber of Seite neat tears ets ~ f I q oO mh Tr
cause I had seen him put it on the “I went with him to Chandler’s the bucket and a jar which he car- When he was detained for the ca ee eee a bunk ao 08% lx ONLY @ e D PER HOTTLE

p _ PS sight '¢ re He (Mayers es rt the 58 passenger In ‘anel® >
as Gully where he had the child hid- “id in the bucket. " . wt at Crab Hill, he slept ina oy : tl ers) opened the box cabin, enough space was just 11 RS

“Haldon asked Burton to lend den, He took up the child in the He (witness) left the accused cot, and was free to leave as he 1.4 aw that it contained stamys between two bunks for a passer sy
him and Burton said “No.” It leok- bag. He took it a short distance between 9 and 10 p.m, and went wished, This also applied to tie “TC Some cakes, The matter \ ger to get on or off his bed. Thel® a a
ed like scripture book. away in the same gully. I cannot : Mr. Harris shop which was a far O°Caston when he made his third aa ted to me C.D. Mr, Rawle cr bin had three layer {| mans. " 5 H

“The three of us left there and remember whether the child was aeouana “apalt x ght? ht. ihe Ce 1j of stars gr tn a "Dee i sae 0 top=most of whieh wer 8 HARRISON glares wae.
started for home. I live at Well dead then, accused again that night. The Adjournment , DP eae eae eee lung up with chair is
Road. accused had told him he was Further hearing was adjourned 29 about 12.45 p.m, and went io The J. W. Rogerw’ voyage fro 1% TEL. 2364.

: h The Kill going to hide the bucket and jar until 10 o'clock this mornin Goddard's Restaurant, When hi ton to Curacao was very rough. |%

When I got to Rock Bay Bur- He held the cnila over a bucket in the Cove mill-wall. returned to the car the stam; leh. wind Ha oy Ce Le OOOO OEE UO OE OOOO PO OO COO OROCOO
ton and his brother went the above t : ; ra He (witness ) went rith exavostons were missing, His car was parked 1 avy vave
it vg li - cut a hole in the child’s right a with oe eed park r vers of rain str
He and ; “ne I —— oe the ‘side ‘and blood’ flowed into ta econ Rock to the home of Inez , ‘ on McGregor Street er and thee nena eas .

elow road. stopped off at my © Payne. This was ¢ y every : j ’ \ ; : e7
home and init wert on, This Ao gatr agge eer at the child in had Ginlshed. Weck Red tetareel House Meet Today Smith had nine previous con- Most t th Sak tae SAPO SHOS, | bs .
was about 11 o'clock aif wi the sickle. He then cut from the United States of A r T I ictions for larceny and on the _ ta erry Were =sen-siC) \ wre

“ % ; J ates mer- . se 0 sse + an f : lirst day o \ fee 1

“I stayed at home about half an a half and took out the heart. He ica on that day, and invited him . oe non f A sembly me at la t conviction September 4 raat ie ee vag but E fs fA ‘i ha A Fa kA
hour and then left for Pie Corner, 84Ve me a torchlight and told me to go to the house which was Thaatinid 7 This is the first 1950—he was sentenced to un- back to normal rent te e aa pha aver ‘all bl
I saw Vivian at a distance and !f I did not hold it he would between a mile and a mile and a meeting of ‘the year and the dergo six months’ imprisonment coming from Curacao to PB i ty 2
called for him, but he paid me knock off my head. half from Harris’ sho : since the session opened with hard labour for stealing a jar dos, T uracao to Ba

1 , but he paid t hop. on December 18 4 i The voyage from ¢ ~~
no at.ention. When I reached him “He oe the heart and iiver . They oO at Inez Payne's Mr “Rape is due to move tl OF, anes sarbados was pl asant a fas i Ri 4 . " eo f & awd A
I said something to him. and puc them in a glass jar. He house at about 12.15 at night. id nha aa Oo Tieve Sie the weather was concerned LG A ome hae i fe a

In A Field then moved the skin from the They did not drink, but they eo emer ones te roe of The J Ww Roshrs | ety { Ry ey id ww wine ty Vay rr)

He gave me a pack of cigar child’s head and knocked off the Te ained at the house all night (9 prepare aetna 20/- For B dil Visit to Barbados. Captain Mar a.

és . oa mea pac at ie skull with the sickle, He took Util 5 o'clock next morning. He Rineihenae 7 oe reply to His ~ For Bodily Harm peaks Spanish but « cortag 4 i ey 1 }
ettes and a sixpence, @ old me : 3 k ; . 7 ixcellency's OC elivere <8 Spe , i » Joild up resistance w { ti
= ae ae ae aoe "4 ot out the brain and also put that a a ee ae Rock what pHecember 18, 1981, delivered on tay ete ery reat rN his crew an internretor ae ~\ ; a soe rth ’ scientific,
Vivian at his gap and went to my 2 ~ jar. He put the remainder tent See ee Ee ae He will also move the consid- Peal yesterday Their Honours M Ee ee et ee ote ! f \ he ity ws oe our a

ae g g a ato aa an) “ « 2 ice. 4, z Pace r \ 5 fi atch cold easi
aunt, Geraldine Rock’s house, IL ot oa head, belly and the child's They interviewed him on the eration of the Report of the HA, Vaughan and Mr. A. J. “MM “1r C *, : ef J be e you are low in A&D Vinar 7
saw Burion among some cane g ot ing in the bag. 23rd September, and he gave Select Committee appointed to Hanschell fined Doreen Corbin i ary CT olin | | alg mans Sere : “ whedon enneyranting
lilies near where my aunt lives, ,; He told me to come and go statement. About 7 days ater he recommend the personnel of the My Lord's Hill, St, Michael, 2( : , | iP L and gave him the sixpence and rae ph to Whitters Sea. I went gave a second statement, and in Joint and Standing Committees and.4 costs to be paid in |1 brings Cocoan i: ¥ 4 ww tet tare Roe ee
the cigarettes. then went to wit im. He took with him a a third statement, he told the and Boards appointed by Mr, Gays or on month iprisonme : \\ a> v more tan fust a toniec—
another aunt Isalene’s house stone and a line, tied the line Police where the blood had been Speaker subject to the approval for inflicting bodily harm « 'wo thousand loose co / It’s POWEREU : path

“While I was above the ads and s.one to the bag. The upper thrown. The three statements °! the House. win ton ¢ orbin, her husband d eight bags of fresh fru Ys POVCRFUL NOURISHMENT
i sae purtan: bots. dota anion body was also in the bag. were taken down in writing. He om, i. s ae the decision of (umneng the cargo being disc f/} ~~ t's Fmutsion ty a gold anee of
the lilies with a crocus bag. He He went out to a point in the ‘00k the Police to the mouth of as a Weawyn, Folae- Sas on the Pier Head yesterd : oy / a’ luable for all

‘ext. dinethe. divectinn: OF 26t> Moreton threw it into the sea. I the cavern where the blood was U. K Ti B Dog i eere-of District “A. The ome the schooner Mary E, ¢ . 4
wen in he direction 0} Ar. ww h ; tn ih , thrown. It was he after “ . oO u Ca was committed on May 18, Their which arrived ere y a8 Of GLY season.
Boyce’s house and I followed him was on the cliff at this time. The fter | had 1 che Btternioon Honour lso ord iD Cc [

. . se a - i an a " > a siV tne ¢ s also orderec oreey i ror ym inic me
at a distance of about 40 yards. bag sank into the sea. iets he ad «given the third oC 4 : * reen ae 4 i i DOPE AGN '
He went down by Boyce’s house “We reiurned to where he had “‘@tement. votton 4 ol i See ere: eer DORE WIRED e Mary E. Caroline Fo } Su
and 1 hid behind | Paella left the other part of the child. ail ee amounted to 7/- In seven di 75 bags of copra and ( fs! f “| * $
ne tid behind some sisa! gras" He said he was going to hide :: At The Station (From Our Own Correspondent or in default seven days rawood, She is consig : ; ig, a
and ee es tia ae ML Stn Gt tad Sig “Wis tabled ie a s KINGSTON. J'ca.. Jan prisonment. he Schooner Poo] prey # C yon : rva
a é y + aa ie we 4 : 0 1e olice ieee 1 oO di ‘ 4d a el.
He (ook up Geoffrey Boyce ier eas nae ey; aoe nn station at Crab Hill before he development in trade — aa ! wre Nex
. A Pee Ss, urned he ye any stateme He gave » between Jamaica and the

from near Eleanor’ Boyce's qj a s ve any statement e gave the 7 tand th

house. He held him by his neck ae pee the es ; st statement at the station, and - Kingdom wa repo; ied as a | or a a » a a bs om os GA tel 7 fa

se. ’ . > took up the bucket ani it was taken down in writing, He ‘0-day with the revelation that 7 Bg

squeezed it, and put him in a told me to bring along the jar, ! was taken to the station for the ‘extile manufacturers in| Britvt






Just Received —





we = ae in P< direction was-slow in taking up the jar and first time on Sunday night 23rd Dave asked Jamaica bu
Sa ¢ oe ttn -siletons oe he rushed at me. I took i» the September, and he was kept there ‘extile industry t& pply ‘a
urn na eren - jar. ‘he whole night. He arrived about With 600 bales of cotton clo ¥ £ fre 3] hipment f a
rection. Ritual 7 o'clock, and left at_ about 8 ipproximately 600,000 yard a resn 5 uy nen Oo
Shadowed “we went to Salt Peter Hule g’cloc k next morning September The order came as a result ‘a a
“I followed him and he went Salt Peter Hole is a lone cave 24th. restriction in India onthe export b Pit A CHOWS
below Pumpkin Piece. I went A track leads to it. He vi ee : Before he made the second °f textiles from that c ry t aOi ‘
up y my father’s hovse a ionla* at , a tatement, the Police picked him which has deprived British manu-
p by nd half I 1u
OF idhue him: spd) then eoneincaa cane ee = the mouth of th 1p in a van and took him to Crab facturers of raw materia for | a Se a +
to follow him. I wen to Pum»kin circle stood up in the }hs'f Hill Station. He arrived at about some of their finishing industries |
Sade. ana see : hg circle and took a book from his 12.30 o'clock in the day and left hich are now sebiing i *
iece and saw him going ,over bosom and spoke a couple of about 9 o’clock at the night. sources of § ipply hy ‘aa H. Jason yones & Co., Ltd. 2

eh 8 ww ww

, + 4,46 OO
PEELE LPP I PPE EA OAL SOSO









‘s
»
ey

A PRESCRIPTIO}
HAS TO BE
PERFECT

44,656,654

4,454 6566565 <
SLEEP LLL LAPP ISD SOE SOFIE

Enjoy the Kimes:

LIQUORS

HOTELS, CLUBS and BARS Note this Special

Comfort Shoes
for Ladies



EVERY STEP IN THE CORREC,
OMPOUNDING OF PRESCRI
TIONS IS THE WORK Oi
SKILLED HANDS



‘LITTLEMOOR”™ RARE OLD SCOT H WHISKY

$3.60

per bottle



LIQUEURS in Miniature bottle per bottle 60c
1 per bottle 36c. & 48c.
bott) 48c.

DONS GIN in Half B pe bottle 1.80

Brown Calf Low heel Oxfords. Pair_________.__ $9.89 |

Black Kid Low heel Oxfords. Pele cu | CAVE

Brown Calf Low heel One Bar. Pair________..__ $8.79 | SHEPHERD
& Co, Ltd.

Excellent for nurses, school wear or 10-13 Broad St
Every-day use. See our Footwear Department



>

%

$5.00

=

I UR BLANCHI ; e—per bottl $4.00
rvar ve are in the ET PERE & FILS’ ‘BEAUJOLAIS ver bottle 3.65
$4.50

20¢

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TANSFELD. SCOTT & Co., Ltd. &

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6666 Fol St oO OOOOOSOe »

— ens s ‘ 64,6,665644
[gennnpeeaseenposemeenos = ae See LLLP LEELA LLL LAPT LAPS PSOOOS >

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4,


















OS Seer ean

PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS. *

TELEPHONE 2508.



REAL ESTATE

: - em ee ONE PINE BUNGALOW, with Drawing

SALE








For Birtt Engagement and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms ete
announcer Ca FOR | Standing on % acre of land at Derrick’s
charge is $3.00 for ar mber oi Bay. St. James. Phone 0149 or 3757

up to 5C and 6 cents per word for 8.1.52—I1n



|
dditional word. Te: | ———___—_—_
between 8.30 and 4.30

Notices only after 4 p.m



c

AUTOMOTIVE

COCOA ESTATE—Healthy Cocoa Estate
on the North Coast of Tobago, B W.I

18
pt



AR—One Ford Prefect in very good ;
order indeed, tyres good Cole & Co., we near sea, with building. App)

4.1 52—4n

j

Ltd E. Wildman, Mizpah, Tobago, B.W.!











8.1.52—3n

DIED | TOURING CAR—194 C ae a

oS anem’ be LAND: 3 reods of land situated at

BOYCE-—Yesterday at j ing See ogg Mas oe ao Jackmans St. Michael. For further par-

Stati | aane E. H. Davis rae ‘s2—3n. ticulars apply Mrs. Alice Hurdle, West~-

u ule " , aa (as 3 a . : a tei near St, ones Bd P
dence on Hill at n - ae. bool. 6.1,52-

for Si, Matthews Chureh. ‘Friends are MECHANICAL Ra ia etree

invited } aisle oneshletihe ai _— ALLEYNE VILLE—Hastings cn the seo



Boyer mn vel Henry PICYCLE—One gents 3-Speed Green

kredertek side next to Roya! Hote!, for inspection









rn

Sgt. Henry (son-in-law) j Rake igh Bjavele, in excellent condition. | apply on premises. For @i! information,

ry, Lionel Henry ‘8rand-} pyone 9174 6 1.52—8n, | please contact West 17 Blue Wafers. .

wills Brathwaite ge alieniactiitss ws 41 .%2--6n
et St EWRITERS

TYP! Portable



Olympia

























































































































































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE
UBLIC SALES | PUMLIC NOTICES |





NOTICE







Forms of application can be obtained



TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1952
Peeiniasteseencentsinciash Ancien caine ee

Canadian Air Transport SHIPPING NOTICES ;





a Applications oe te vaneant Hawley's R | MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW (FIoISoss
vulty received by the Cler ZEALAND LINE LTD. |
of the Vestry up te @ e'cletk noon, 0 ¢ acl es e WwW ea MANZ LINE 13
Saturday e anuary,
Applicants must bé widows, of th M.V. TEHOA is expected to load ut |
ee eee a | By G. R. McGREGOR Australian Ports for Trinidad, Barba- The M.V. DAERWOOD will
Forms of application can be obtained ! (President Trans-Canada Air Lines) i Remade ey see in % accept Cargo and Passengers for
from the Vest lerk’s Office p cnalinad iia : : St. Lucia, St Jincent, renada
. ty Co pepeeall. The year 1961 was one of record achievement for Trans- oh en es eee eee. chilled and Aruba. Sailing Sunday 6th
Clerk, St: Mgnpels Ser | Canada Air Lines. Not only did passenger and commodity | “Cargo accepted on through Bilis ot —
as | traffic far exceed all previous levels, but the Company | aang et uisnas Windward aro B.W.I, SCHOONER
NOTICE experienced the best financial ‘year in its history. ward Islands. j OWNERS ASSOC, INC,
Applications for ane vacar . : y ;
a Abttenions for sua tees it Prizers J During 1951 approximately 980,000 persons flew ove: | as tiller pielbowdbis apply to— | Te
Annuity will pe to 12 e'cleck noon on, TCA’s North American and international routes, 18% more | FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. ele. 4047.
Saturday the 12th January, 1952, h : 1950. Th : : a TRINIDAD.
Auoliante must be widows, of the} ‘an in 190v, e volume of aircargo and air express B.W.I.
arish of St. Michael, who are in strait- r irli i « ‘
Phed riccumstances transported by the airline increased by about 15% to DaCOSTA ® Co. Ltd.

from the Vestry Clerk's Office.
E. Cc.
Clerk, St. Michael's V:
‘

estry
















































































5,200,000 ton miles. The carriage of “all-up” mail continued
under a new agreement with the Post
and the amount of mail transportation required of TCA

ce Department

|

































8.W.1. %6 666 SG COCO ACEOOCOOS























.
- Typewriters, 1982 Models, price $140.00.| 175. (41) Barbados Gas Co., Ltd., with 6.1.52—4n a hata aatat ¢ "tbe
PRICE-—-Sarah Keturah Your inspection of these superb machines a idend accrucd at 31¢t | incr eased by 7% over 1950 and exceeded 4,300,000 ton miles. ‘0.
January at her is invited. A. G. St. Hill, Dial 319%, | December 1951 NOTICE Increased revenues during 1951, ———
rence. Her funeral to 1.1.82—Mn.—e.0,8-| 250 (421) Barbados Shiping & Trading PARISH OF ST. ANDREW ggeplad. ith: aratin OES. ipa Hie E 9nc.
vathering at the Christ Church Parist i ne pone z 17 candidates having been nominated pany’s expenses, + W resu ove ‘rom
Church. ELECTRICAL 31 Sheree “highie werbedon Shipping Boagre Lae Wrsent i {o take; mea when the final figures have been on" ec rs eae aoe
Gwendolyn Spooner, Daisy Price] ———-— —_——_— —---—— ’ ) declare my intention ake a poll a il - , :
Gweritesct, Whitley and Leslie] FLECTRIC GRIL1—Moffat made. Phone ity “Seren oth "ea Re up tor sale by | the Vestry Room St. Andrew on Monday ae ed, in a very substantic:! Snake Bites ; NEW YORK SERVICE
(eons U.S.A, Papers please cop *. | 2386 6.1.52—1n. | public Competition at Sat Canoe ie mea | next January i4th., commencing between surplus for the system as a whole, : + RANGER" sails 4th Jan. —arrives B’dos 15th Jan, 1952.
P 8.1.52-—1n n rome - Street, Bridgetown, on Frigay lth Jan-} the hours of 8 and 9 o'clock in spe While */ 1 oe hoped this most SANTA MONICA, California | ao oR sails 25th Jan. arrives P'dos Sth Feb. 1952
ST FLUORESCENT FITTINGS: Just re- morning and elosing at 4 pum. for the | catisfacto nditi 1 tinue , . A STEAMER sails 15th Feb.—arrives P’dos 26th Feb. 1952
cccek Bingie ana wth 20 watt, 2 6; | UM” MetaRt StF BM, vce | election of 10 Vestrymen iE-sauat a at a pty eg uc Jan. 7. | - ;
WANTED single and twin 40 watt, 4 ft. and twin 40 init ; WILLIAM D, JORDAN, ust be realized that the Com\- Gloria Caesar, the 24-year-o 1 NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
watt 2ft, types, Dial 3878 DaCosta &|» 4 59 an ' Sherif, |pany, like all other organizations, Brazilian snake handler was re-|4 STEAMER sails 2nd Jan.—arrives B’dos 17th Jan. 1962
Co,, Ltd. Electrical Department. Ws : a Sia __ 71824 /is confronted with increasing cost ported “much improved” at ho.w|2 STPAMER sails 16th Jan—arrives B'dos 31st Jan. 1952.
§.1.52—8 | “ROCKLEY NEW ROAD—Newly built eae OTICE. of materials and labour. pital where she was being treated A STEAMER sails 30th Jan.—arrives B'dos 14th Feb. 1952.
HELP raodern stone bungalow with built-in NOT dominant influe . : -_
uence on the ¢ $ n|
Sa as ee 4 — POULTRY cupboards. Standing on approx. 16,009) PARISH OF ST. JAMES growth of air traffie was the rapid or snake bites. She was bitten CANADIAN SERVICE
A YOUNG LADY for our Office: apply sq. ft. land. Entire house built on large I hereby give Notice that as 13 persons ss 3 h Pp. by a poisonous cotton-mouth last} SOUTHBOUND
by letter and in person, BARBADOS| COCKEREL—One (1) Pure Bred New Scale comprising three bedrooms all to| have been nominated as fit and proper expansion of the Canadian Friday, while filming a scene for
BOTTLING CO., LTD Hampshire Cockerel from imported stock. | the East, spacious bathroom etc., kitchen, | persons to serve ip the Vestry for the | economy. The rising prosperity of , motion picture Name of Ship Sails Sails
6.1.52~2n | $6.00 at Ellesmere Plantation, St. George. | dining and living rooms with Wonderful! Parish of St. James for the year 1952,|/the nation as a whole was keenly P : ; Montreal Halifax
salman 8.1.52—1n. | view of Golf Course. Corresponding| and as only 10 persons are required by : Doctors at Santa Monica Hos-|s.s “ALCOA POINTER” ;
—_—_—— . eflected in the amount of t el»; 25th Nov. 51 28th Nov. 51
PUTLER--Wil to @o housework Xmeunt of space underneath inclusive of| lew, I will hold a poll at the Vestry e amoun ravel pital said that she apparently had|S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” .. ; a 14th Dec. 51 24th Dee. 51
Telephone 0123 Mrs. Ross Palmer, Mo MISCELLANEOUS servants room, bath and toilet, garage| Room, St. James, next Monday the Mth}/and shipment which took place passed the critical period. Do - §.8. “ALCOA PLANTER” "| —_ 28th Dec. 61 8th Jany. 52
palmas, St. James . 8.1,52- _ . and area suitable for large hobby room| day of January, 1952 between the hours|jast year as air transport kept ; ~ || 4" STEAMER os oe +e os llth Jany. 52 21st Jany. 52
palmas sastncesasasetieatesneeNP US ag Ty | Of sam. and 400 pal See es te eee tainess Ore Claimed that without mesicn!| “ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF vERVICE.
EXPERIENCED LADY STENO-TyPIsT.( AIR RINTA Vir arn, oe. a For further information phone, ea G. E, TAYLOR, | ates Serene ing of business giq she would have died withie ‘ » .
E : > . {jus elves Also peSe ’ ‘ -ek-days 8 Shert 3 * * + +. 1,
gee ha lig Co. Ltd OM | Polishing Cars. REDMAN & TAYLOR'S non gant ban we daca ff sistan| The gain in’ air transport 30 toga bg Ben rate at AFPLY:-BA COSTA & OO. UFb-—-OCAKAMAR
; ‘ 4 ji GARAGE LTD 5.1.52—In ne . . rie Tr -
ee EEE ETReearTee vs | popularity can also be attributed
SALESMAN r ehion Sale|. Aone em aie San RILBROOK—A dwelling house built) t ‘
! STEN SUS | “cane, CARE Pine Fop_Comaa | ere mone an pert ot woods) sagan or ateeeren [Rost ot ving registered’ very Ll ROBERT THOM LEMITED
further part ca ede weep ees eae to prising an open verandah, drawing and | | HERERY GIVE NOTICE to s!! persons cost of living registered very wence uspet é
Bidos Co-op. Cotton Factors ot ee A dining rooms, two bedrooms, kitchen va vm aaa s"8 | marked increases e t r
c fi Tee asa ttemstiaaksiacecn ine G1 Sh | toilet and bath, standing on 2 Acres 2) s a on. the aber 5 oe Parisn at st travel showed no fee Sauenines Justices H. A. Vaughan and PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
scigntnchia — ANE CARTS—5-6 Heavy =| Koods 11 Perches of land at Top Roek.! Woy) “see Pied tie Parish pone ty wb Pp r r 7 Rn ean Passenger Sales Agents for:
TYPIST —Shorti not] CANE CARTS-—6-6 ton Heavy daty-| Chris, Chureh, the property of the late) Woon, Spe i have appointed the Parish |during 1951, and has in fact been A. J. H- Hanschell in the Assis: - Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A
essential, must hi . ral rears | with pneumatic tyres ae asia. | Mats Garin Bovensed. | Room, Spots air ae met on Monday, |sebuized at ea level not much ant Court of Appeal yesterde ALCOA 8S Sars say + hy
’xperience in typing Accounts. Salary | DFae Oa emrees o taco. |. THe Sbove will be set up for sale Dy ee een ee ooSa. between the hours |higher, when compared with other reversed a decision of Mr, C. W. jo TEAMSHIP COMPANY
el! P Applications in writ- i ce. > nud i 5 . C . ‘ . oe
ox to Prt ZPATRIC K GRAHAM “& CO., es eens . — Buus, oe. 1ith Samay ‘902 | of B a.m. and 4 p.m, to elect ten Members commodity increases, than it was Rudder, Police Magistrate of Div- Telephone No. 4466
nag to PUZPATHICE CEANAM & CO) “Copan “FAYCHER- Si 6) Copper |a"a pam, for inwpecton appx on the! \J0""“or"ing enulna year |B ASee trict Bp" who tined Reynold
ees Cee etion. Bt. Géoree, | 1. 8o-in. [Ree eee aT aoe ton oe aes F = GS. CORBIN, A particularly significant Robinson of Lodge Road, Christ)
SN cee earns Te ih ait Parochial Treasurer development, too, was the un- Church, £6 and suspended his
FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTOR — Massey-|*"4 ©° _ ae 8.1 52-—4n at . ; af chores i
FOK RENT Hose Aouince Garay DIGI ASIe HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD preceaented: strength of passenger jicence for six months for driviny WELI € AN E WILLS
- Heres. Couey Cara *"5 ; 5.1.52—5n traffic during the winter months a motor lorry in a dangerous 4 4 4 .
#.1.52-6n x. ieee ~~ NOTICE i r :
5 [Vedsbitethecteniatnieteenimamaaiannaaee, | tra. er ine a 7 me : which in the past have been manner on Vauxhall Road, Christ A
HOUSES GRASS RAKES—12 wide, Heavy duty won ee Te ast, aries: PRODUCTION oF ancy MOLASSES] agsociated with a general decline Church on August 22. | We have them in stock
aeplhdinb iene eons construction. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4615. )town, on: Friday, the. 11th January. at All persons wishing to” manutactire in the amount of travel, There is Their Honours suspended Rob-|
DULCEDOMUM Annex Fontaheile | i : “+. |2 Bim. the following wee me — FANCY MOLASSES for the purpose of (no doubt that this trend found its inson’s licen¢e for three month’, CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Te ep Evelyn. 11.8210. | 3fANURE Large cart load Garden| “Ser. Barvados Sow export under the | Barbados Yancy | 1006 imam Aires TeCote of year but did not change the fine. | Co saa Teder §
SLAY cat, 3 a gece Gap te pica a 8/-_ load uel ae @33— Shares Barbados Ice Co. Limited See eeee ee apis to the Depart.| und operational regularity. In « mer Broad & ludor Streets
Hastings, 5 ees AL ee aes 1.52—-2n-| Rights in issue of new shares in The ent of Agriculture for an Application) Oe month, for example, almost " ;
Hastings. Wine ees. From the 1st] MANURE SPREADERS—Massey-itarris, | Barbados Shipping pliant mate ag Bem gy og 8,000 flight departures were made Harbour Log . 4 4s nea
February. Phone 2774 Heaws duty. eal for applying Megasse, | ~ COTTLE, CATFORD & CO a5) afters Which lathig aa = throughout the TCA system ani SOP COOPOPEPPPPPLPPL OPE | POPPED KAKO
- —| Filter-press mud or pen manu Dial ws B.1.62—n e.4. per AO aa fustaee Orr Gf these 88% departed on schedule . Sch. Phyllis Mark, Sch. | Frances w !§ S18 ere Tee g
LOY ‘One F rnish¢ = 'w | 4616. Courtesy Garage BR candela oy a Zena The pecabtis nr wathie was Smith, Sch. Lucille M, Smith, M.V 1% If not saved but seeking % x
agg cena bei bet gen aos - senate a hi Nth i aie. VBS Cacique del Caribe, Sch. Marea Hen-|% Salvation, please write for 213s A Mo!
tenant. For pa i MOIRE FINISH TAFFETA-Silk that a achieved wi ittle change to rietta, Sch, Rosaline M., Sch. D'Ortac.| % oie MODERN BATH ROOM
tt No. 6 to Alma La aa attracts everyone, in Orkade, Blue, Pink, AUCTION : aaetotnh TCA’s route pattern. The only Sch. Emeline, Sch. Burma D., Sch. Ada 1% ‘ ols.
Scam | Soe Ride Shoe yard. Kirpaiant, 82 Swor os a eee Taine maaasmnaton at Te Yaar gene Ait ts oe oe 3 FIREE HOOK ¥|@ is a necessity and with an. . .
6 wide $1.25 yar irpalani, 52 Swan| ——-———- wear oe * are y : yee Smith < . m .
ROOK barge furnished cool rooms. f street at In yen wes took place on April 1 when th: ARRIVA % Which Makes % S LAIN eevee ae PORCE-
runnin r th or without meas } —__ ___. - UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER 52-5". | Montreal-London route was e€x- S.S. Fort Townshend, 1,944 tons net,| Bi? WWYSEN a warm or
in Woodside G 10 minutes wa SCALES—500 Ib, Platform Scales, jst 1 neem Fended to.Paris, to for * «, Capt. Henrickson, from St. Vincent. mM) GOD’S WAY OF % @ hot bdth is obtainable in a
to Yacht €ib or City. Dial 33 in time for crop season, The General | By instructions received 1 will sell at NOTICE cenc o Paris, to form the first “Motor Vessel J. W. Rogers, 56 tons net \%s % x matter of minutes MORN-
81 tf Agency Co., B'dos Ltd, 3.1.52- Gn. | Messrs. Cole & Co.'s Garage, Proben St PARISH OF ST. THOMAS direct link by a Canadian air Capt. Martin, from Colon. % x X ING, NOON, or NIGHT
cee Jon Friday January Mth, (1) 1950 Hillma Qe ARISH OF Se ecimimen to serve Jearrier between Canada and con- ,,=cheoner Mary E. Caroline, 54 tons net, g SALVATION x : J ‘
c el as yi |Minx Car, (Damaged in accident), Sale ree r a an . 1e Nis
NOTICE TORNADO YACHT—K.39 as new. Good Be the Parish of St, Thomas for the ensuing {¢jnental Europe Capt. Joseph, from Dominica. is Sis See th
roeing record. $560.00 nearest. Telephone | 4t 2 p.m. ‘Terms CASH ‘ vear the following were re-ck urope. 7 “ Schooner Mandalay Il, 30 tons net | ¥ “a BQ weeees HEC em .
PAgIan OF ST, PETER 1430 6.1.52—2n VINCENT GRIFFITH, eet Alleyne Walcott Demand for space in 1951 Was Capt. Grant, from St. Vincent. x PLAIN % x ‘
| HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that m« -+-—- —- -——----—— —— Ae. Aubkev Mahot met by concentrated effort on the EPARTURES \ S. Roberts, G 1R|s At Your Gas Showroom, an
= akeemen |i . 7 ats TANKS--Galy. Tanks 200 lon, The 1 ‘ 7 He Clifford The 1 a " ; Schooner Franklyn D. R., 82 tons net, | % . oberts, Gospel | \ > : =
eye ey pergeete Oe ee tne Parish “l | General Agency Co., Bdos Ltd. 14 Hjsth | ———— En le ie SR age Mar Fhe part of staff and equipment. Capt. Sealy, for British Guiana. ~ Book & Tract Service, 30 $]% book hip to day from our
St. Peter of the ensuing year, that treet, 5182-8. | T TQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Denil Lushington Gil a the sa 97 the: highest... Rcheonsr taptiya Tt, 28. tons net, Capt Central Ave., Bangor, N.L g Reee AMEN .
i will he take January 14th 195 . , vernon Enley Reeves equency of flights in *s ae, Se eee teres ¢
Between the OWS ‘of 8 am. and 4 p.m . The Sppligation of Curt Walton, Shoe Cyril Mandeville Collins ts ory cas saibarted On Sie aut Ghent Riyal = oe 14 tons | 4666666560666966600660068 | COOCCSIOM PLASC
iM. M. HINDS, keeper of © Mile Hill, St, Michael David Adolphus Watson : ‘ , ‘i a ~ ey : in, fram Colon, 8969999999599 39 9099 OPPO 564 SOOT,
Sheriff, Parish of St. Peter PERSONAL for permission to sell Spirits, Malt Wiviterit’ Pheadoee:toodivse continental and inter-city routes, Motor Vessel Daerwood, 94 tons net, PLEO LEPLELAPPOPS APTA ag
oA .tenks ,,| Liquors, &e., at a board and mingle shop Arnold Everton Cave 500 additional seats daily were Capk Wglls, for St, bucts. ss x
—<—$—$— Gee Gunic aie narehy. walt ‘| with shed attached at Two Mie Hil, ——. vam made available, an increase of 85. Supray, 4,307 tons net, Capt. y
aa . ees a ait a ee A eit St. Michael. NOTICE a a : ase Gardiner, tor Trinidad. 4
givir 3 , ; , ‘
| aving. ore to my wife MA Dated this 4th day of January, 1952. . 10% over the peak scheduling of
1 WORRELL (nee WAITHE) as I do not| qo £. A. McLEOD, Esc ELECTION FOR THE VESTRY OF THE lthe year before, Wint h ; t
hold myself responsible for her or anyone | police Magistrate, Dist "OAM PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL year re, inter sc! edules, Se ll x
clse contracting any debt or debts in my Signed CYRIL WALTON NOTE IS HEREBY GIVEN that at|Which became effective on Novem- awe y
ia ,[ nome unless by a written order signed Applicant the holding by me of the election of }ber 1, called for 20% increase in .
VISIT OF HLM.S, “SHEFREELD ') by ine. okt N.B.—This_ application wit be ¢ members to serve inthe Vestry of the \Hours flown’ over the previous Aa Ae >
JANUARY = 12th—1 7th. ANS WORRELL, sidered at & Licensing Court to be held fF “ish of Salpt Michael, on Monday, thc winter nd. i fi i 1 5 From TRINIDAD:
| eechine Bee at Police Court, District "A" on Tuesday, 7th day of Janus 1952, a1 the Parochial |‘ r and, in act, nvo) ved Fe PTO cieard: d, ovks Ot
H.M.S. “SHEFFIELD” will be} Bt, Mlchash || the eth day of danubly, 15ehj-aty 1) fuser Ee ena else tees —- follow- |almost as much flying as during pose, R. Rose, L. Rose, I. Rose, J x
oSaon, 1 5D * n vi rle ‘Son se, 7 . . a
open to the general public LOT 2 | eee o'clock, a.m. ein Nation Le owen the sureaae ae all services, ap- Stuuble, Fe irpalant, D. Kirpalani, M.
R s ay, 13th THE PUBLIC is hereby warned that I agistr “A” Mr. C. A. Braithwaite proxima.ely * more ton miles Ward. J. wiley, G. Matthew, L. Biel,
p.m, to 5 pan, on Sunday, 1340) 1, undersigned will not be responsible en ee ee Mr, C. C. Browne of transportation than in 1950 4, Beh ® Brown. J. Fatinhs, 4. Bene
Jen UeE? ee debt or debts contracted 1 Ty | Mr. A. 8. Bnyden ete ; H, Harys, E. Armstrong, R. Bryan, C.
9. Conducted tours of the ship name without & written order signed \ Mr. V. W. A. Chase ae at the disposal of the Maynard. te as
"e re sponsored | by me - Mr. V. C. Gale }public, FRI ¢
can (be arranged | ae tees — WILLIAM WORRELL, LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE are te ede _ From PUERTO RICO;
parties of 5 40.30 Gittens, Road, The application of Thaddeus Payne. | Mr. J. K. C, Grannum No expansion of the existing , Vally Chamberlain, George Coke, Eliza-
scouts or girl guides from 10.0¢ Govt. Hil. | guonkesper of Bush Hail, St. Michael Mr. JW. Hewitt fleet of 20 North Stars and 27 beth, Coke, Maude Largin, Carl T. Krit,
a.m. to noon on Sunday 13th Jan- 8.1.52—2n. | for permission to sell Spirits, Malt Mr. D. G. Leacock, Jnr DC-3’s was mad But at th Eineline rit, Lucius B. Williams,
uaty, Heads of schools, ‘boy scout | wsm~wwsennscnanmwnsmenmsncmnsn a Liquors, &¢., at a board and shingle shop Mm E. D. Mottley ie. ut a Ruchel Williams, Lindsay Williams, Henry
or girl guide organisations wh« Sa Pune eee heretyy vernee See next to residence at ‘Bush Hall, St.; Mr. McD. Symmonds height of the summer, North Stars eer rae won = a
£ pres ay , | iving credit to my wife, PHIE . Mr. A. R. Toppin ii i is andra jams, ona n
wish to sponsor such parties MUSt) WILLIAMS (nee Sophie Alleyne), as # do arom this 7th day of January, 1952. Mr. H. A. Tudor were danger at a utilization rate Wells, Elma Tull.
contact the Harbour and Shipping | rot hold myself responsible for her or| To E. A, McLEOD, Esa., Mr. B. A. Weatherhead in excess of 9-% hours a day, a From JAMAICA: Dependable Performance
Master not later than toon 0: \en one else contracting any debt or | “police Magistrate, Dist. “A.” { Mr. T. W. Miller. figure which has not been exceeded enn Ronald Goldsmid, Dorothy Gold- thei ont
al a lated ny ebts in my name unless by a written S PAY BR. M. CAVE, - ‘ “ —_ nelr recommenaation
Thursday, 10th January. A launch" der signed by me THADDEUS PAYEE | Sheriff and Returning Officer by any other carrier with _ so DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA. Fe \
to transport these parties of chil- Signed ALLIE WILLIAMS tbe oc | diversified a route pattern The ON FRIDAY *& “NEW TYPE” HEAVY DUTY GIANT.
dren will be provided and will Shopkeeper, Vauxhall, Ch. Ch., aes She, See Gout to be held | NOTICE The fleet as a whole flew more P¢" TRINIDAD: Wider ge pattern of unparalleled depth. A mileage
leave the Baggage Warehouse a Former Shopkeeper, ay sent it Police Court, District ‘A’ on Friday.) nETURN OF PERSONS ELECTED 5 than 24,000,000 revenue miles, an poet a epee tet Et peat: Someta all types of service Under every operating
10.15 a.m. on Sunday, 18th Jan~ | — $$$ Saoae ata en ene bad hart a ee PAR Oe ingeoase of 11% over 1950. Henry Williams, Nan Cumberbateh, Keith ” a
uary. ; E. A. McLEOD, ee EO UANUARY, 1951 The outlook for continuing traffic Bourne, Laurel Bourne, Yvette Bourne, | ;
6.1.52—2 NOTICE Police Magistrate, Dist. "A." | sainuel Clee Clarke Greenidge, of | 4POwth argued, however, for future ee eee Gcndsinn Frank’ Moth. ~ “SILENT SAFETY” CAR TYRE. _ Unexcelled quiet- 3
iS HEREBY GIVEN that it te the inten: ial cell Sialahaaptboe angus oo FATA BEL En eae on aaded ob CUM fleet cnpneere and in 1951 Trans- ragel, Nett Hodgkinson, Jose De Mont- peas od emocthueas in running. Faster, safer corner-
Jon 0! 1¢ Vestries o e Parishes o! aura . By Neale, Cana r Li . brun, Clayton Headley, na Taylor, Pixie ng. ong non-SKl ife.
|) seine George. Saint, ‘Philp, christ | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | st, Jon Canada Air Lines signed a. cOn- ‘sior, anne ‘Tavior &. Long non
{ ERurch, Saint John, Saint Joseph, Saint The application of Perkins & Co | a soeonee Pete Late Pile C cal tor en aa ‘i eure y AY
1omas and Saint James of this #sland oe oor | C.BE., M.L.C., of Bulkeley, eorge. |Constellation aircraft for delivery For VENEZUELA: . > fi vi i i hes ad
a a ce a \ tc cause to be introduced into the Leg- atarennet ot 20 buek Street, St. Mie! cpernard Leslie Barrow, of Massie’ |in 1953, at which time they will .,Biizabeth Parmerton, ‘rani migaks: | We have the following sizes in stock: :
3 s ' lature o: s Islar Bill authorisi ie Street, St. John. + argaret Sn : .
SARDADOS” ares ane all Til the said Vestries to increase ‘the “jalard Liquors, &c., at a board and shingle sop | Frederick Donald Grafton Simpson, of enter overseas service. The Super Luge ‘Lutea te Visteria Lago, Harold $4.%.9 #0 oe >
BARBADOS a happy 1952 1°] ot the Clerk of the Board of Guardians with, shedpoof attached at Lakes Fo!').| Woodland, St. George. Constellation were selected after Bemis, Pierre Pomarees, Eric Emberson 32 x 6/5 500 x 16 ¢
MOND JO Ms ¥. of each of the said parishes to a sum | 5* Michael. : 5. Michael Mahon Greaves, of Belmont ful study had b d f and Hazel Bemis. 34 x7 525 x 16
Bay St., Opp. Combermere Street not exceeding £75 per annum; the said Dated this Sth day of January, 1°) st. John. a careful study a een made x For GRENADA: ‘ 35 x 74 475/18
2.12.91—t.f.n Rok Sxneeeinig GTB Dak, Snir ie ee | We SA, MRD ITH, | John William Chandler, of Todds,{current design trends. While — Eric Taylor, Barry Rapier. ys 30 x 5 450 17 %
= eae SS, | March, 1951 Police ern", Oe tenes | St, John. based on proven design, they in- For VENEZUELA: 1% vee 550 2 16 x
- Dated this 7th day of January, 1952 PRO A a | _ Neville, Bruce Howell, of Buttals.| .orporate many advanced features Carlos Schmeicler, Ricardo Schmeichler. it = g
CARRINGTON & SEALY for Applicants. | st. George . S Alfredo Schmeichler, Evangelina Mac | 5S g
| ~ Soli¢itors N.B.—This application wilt be + |” William Lyall Haynes, of Bulkele’,) Nd possess the necessary re- fonald. Stephen Gr Livick. = ae eRe 4 o
ORIENTAL | t 1 693n, | sidered. at a Licensing Court to pe | St. George, quisites of speed and range, as well wiek, Ste Ken Gratwick, Eliot Gratwick, | . 8
bel eta _8-1 82-3n. | it Police Court, District “A” on Wed: | “ Charles Nigel Reece, Society, St. John : : a ee onettich Glanbe Shirk: gaa Aue ‘| \ °
| ~\Gay, the 16th day of January, 1952. at P. A. CLARKE, J.P. is great load carrying capacity. ieee pple ng bie ee ee; % - x
SOU V ENIRS NOTICE (eiscm tre? eae iT ea They will be capable of meeting all Foss, Ralston Edmund, Elaine Edmund, | NY
PARISH OF 8ST. JOSEPH Police Magistrate, Dist, “A | 1.52—In. |sompetition on the Atlantic route Dorothy Westty, John Morgan, Ambro- | \, SS
SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS | HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that as 11 4.1.52 ish been a luring the next few years and may $i" Barreto, Luisa Vanmondy. | Cer * os
VENDEMOS, SEDAS, Candidates have been nominated as ft | ——————— — Bis : wove the ideal link with the de- Veemonte Bara Simonde "und Helxa|% Ss
nd proper persons to represent th f f , ‘ wi c : + a nT sy >
Gozeesas © Adterioas | Vestry for the Parish gperpsent tee | LIQUOR LICENSE pare ay 2 CEP ENE vasocenent of full turbine powered Lipner) a pwaa Sete stititts00066G06695956550009 x
. ve year 1952 and as only ten are re~ The application of Evebyn Cumberb. | ', +e Me be \ a . ——— a4 Ob: b batty Fy .
DE TA INDIA CHINA e auired by law { will hold @ Poll at ie | of St. Simons, St, Andrew, for permis: on-| Ne bh me Bet ae Rete a To rest irafiidiete Yequire- On sATuap AY Peer 8
y Re a7 > 5 ‘ 2 3, &C., 1 t no le r necessary aull ; r .
EJIPTO t nah ey mace wt ikea, 0 a eS ED nett os ee tin poins, itching and torment from Piles ments for expanded fleet capaci- Vernon Bleck, Edouard Broc; Jeanne | § %
7 H A N I , S | between the hours of 8 a.m, and 4 pan. St. Andrew since the ape era) " Wee hes ts t > ‘vy, the Company in 1951 bought Broci Claude Brac, Barcel Dapaz 1% STA T THE s -
Y . 8. H. DURANT, J.P., Dated thi 4th day of January, 4 knows aa Chinarci’) feet any cops | three More North Stars, Equip: — cabine Rondon, Matilda Rondon, | % gd x
Pr. Wm. Hry. St. Dial 3466 Sheriff, |To J. R. EDWARDS. fsa. | the pain but also takes out the swell: ved with sleeperette seats, these Gabriel DeFreitas, Victoria Riachie, Sally | %
re ese 8.1.52—4n. | Police Magistrate, Dist, 28.) | the Dens bleeding and combats nerve aircraft will be placed in service Ritchie, R. A. Powell, Jerald Robinson, | % VV Y E A R x
: SSS Signed EVELYN CUMBFRBATOH ing, stops thereby curbing other trou- | oarly in 1952 on the international !sabel Ganimez Manuel Perez, Mercedes ‘s
POLL LPP PPPOE Applica: bles caused by Piles such as Headache, bd, ‘ : v, Perez 16 >
2 N.B—This application will be « «| Nervousness, Backache, Constipation, routes. They will enable the : From St. Kitts 1% %
FOR SALE > 3H OSSSSSSSOGOVOOSSOTSON, | sidered at a Lice et to ei ne | Hoge of energy, debility. Bnd Sole eee to make 20% more seat Jack Robinson, Stella Robinson. % RIGHT °
; at Police Court, District ° ee lsposition. Get x from your ni available to the travelling From Grenada i’ bi eis x
S$ ONE (1) ELECTROLUX 318 TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH ee. Sere drumeiae toany” under "ene positive | cublic during the coming year on Joan Parry. John Martin, Raimunda | % %
y s a ee , guaran’ ; od “.. Mulet, Rosalia Mulet, Amelda Iglisias, | v
. REFRIGERATOR . J. RR. BDWARDS, | Saine and troubles or money back on rans-continental and_ inter-city ' >
x . ; te \ J .— Y Reginald Bovell, Vernon Gay. ¥
One (1) BUSHE RADIO Ny NROWN'S NAUTICAL ALMANAC Police Magistrate, Dist. “F." | return Of empty package. services, ‘ From Trinidad—On Sunday x
y (6 volt Battery Set). XI 1952 r le During the year, T.C.A, earried ‘ant Tietehsers R. Grifith,, 3 Gill, x x
i a" ~ | ospproxima , R i rants in, ; ompson, FE. jompson, / ‘4
% _ Both in perfect order. Rea- B18 sraria macunte that wit wut | "cen! PROX ately oO ina, Thompson, M, Blias, 8. Ellas, V: Chase, | x
s son for Selling owner leav- ¥ a » Canada from the United King- : P » c.| %
a ing island. Al: G . Papers %,in, thick. RN E NOTICE \dom and Europe : ; K. Hawkins, E. Peirce, C. eirce, C s
a . are = Ss
eer nt en eine i GOVE MENT q ¢ pe under an ar- Parahoo, §. Parahoo. C. | Parahoo, | & S
® phone, one Liquor Case ¥ 12 Gauge Pouble Barrelled Shot rangement made with the Domin- Spear aN i Paes ate, >
. ") * Gun wit utomati ector. . Date, J. Va in, T. .
(Manorany) ond voted be- RUB reed ited ar nda te Se ee ae S
2 =. > h loads, r te halend ‘ et ., e > = se .
R Accly: Hock tad, % men’ a ne oe on Attention is drawn to the | cfence (Control of Drug and Patent , “fll-up” basis after mormol Vor ‘Srinided %
° St. Peter. % ALL AT and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1952, which will be publish-|revenue passenger requirements abcinit a Jean MS aes |
‘. ‘ . a] © ar « dicey, * Roaeh, |
% 6.1,18—2n } JONSON'S STATIONERY ed in the Official Gazette of Mcaday 7th January, 1952. had — satisfied. atic. Gooding, Dr. ibbit | Mosaheb, |
¥, “ne © 36366,6 6686 COCOU4 x & HARDWARE 2, Under this Order the maximum retail salling prices of were gant MO we Oarib- Presto, Mee aes pepe viel %
OF PPL PIES EI III > . x nin- ee s areta Saurez, wynde
oe | Peoooosenosencecocooosn§ | “Urasil” and “Zine Oxide” arc iw follows bean and Bermuda routes, Ap- Gordon, Albert MacPherson. Ruiard %
< ¢ ‘ +,¢ = ; aly ct . . Evelyn, Goolooshun Mohammed, obar-
grees LEE OPEL | s ahh MARIMUM RETAIL ones ly 40% more persens gek Barsa, Shaik Mohammed, Shaik | ~
S SI Bt m AR ¢ 5 1 ravelled on the southern ¢cr- Mohammed, Jr. Selma Mohammed, | & %
Y ART CLASSES S$ ITEM UNIT OF SALE PRICE vices than in the previous year Henry Arnel, John Delara. 1% >
.* on at at 3 ; Jind atrcarn poundage, while sayy Alt Katona Maric |® $
* se ASE ; size ttle 9 , Aa Jol Mite’ , ony » Maurice | .
s i x % RNISH Urasal ti Pe zeq bottle $2.38 still below desirable levels, Was joseph, Sheilo Joseph, Myrtle Joseph, % %
% wapasteee x ‘ : a : os en $3 o up by 36%. Ruth Mocoy, Mary Keir, George Gibbs, | * %
v NACHOUMOFF 418 inc Oxide +02. 0 At the request of .C.A.F,, Sally Gibbs. is .
8 of Paris, who is , Ble NOW f d SA E r@ibtenatice, of * ilitary “Sainiad For Trinidad — On Monday 1S >
e O aris, Who Is now 4 | & I an i Sth January, 1952 9.1,52—1n mail coe Cecil Jack, Patrick Haynes, Edward x t
* exhibiting his work at %| r 7 7 ro - ircraft Seok, the Manitoba and cumberbatch, Willlam Alleyne, Georgina) \ ~
‘ 7 > . ‘ ----- . y as I i », Edwin Prod- | ¥
* the Muscum, is willing % \ NEW and Renewed Streamlined | FFG ELF F,, CPeraen See Coun panty q a Mee aD eee eee iarcid edabill, i a
x = sis d simpler Vanities, Stools, Ward- ag - eg * Marisa Plimmer, Michoel Nurse, Kenneth 5 >
> to give truct } a ¥ its W 5 verhaul bas This . lm s
% to give instruction to a }/} robes, Bedsteads, Beds, Springs, dS s See) s Winnipeg overhaul base. TMIS jcaacs, Louis Millan, Dorothy Millan i%& -
° itec ! . p oS) Laths—Morvis, Tub, Rush and Ah ‘ ’ mr programme is designed to relieve stephen Millan, Judith Millan, | Ann) & >
im number of ¥ é
= pupils in draw 5 RAR: SURE Ge pere peewee ae eeer ae ion 4 trained. ground staffs of the Air Sutherlang, William Werninks Charle Iz 3
upils n drawing and ¥i% prigh hairs e “ore - ‘ ; . Iaynard, Violet Cox c
* ae ; V 4 e ul S nana edecéin “alk S| Wishes to announce ‘i Force for operational duties and Maynare jolet Co: % x
i. painting in oils and eit h Cabinet Sideboards, @ }| will continue until such time as MAIL NOTICES & o
$ watercolours at his XX Larders, Waggons-—Morris Spring Sf Owing to its increased accommodation it can still offer the R.C.A.F. is in a position to siti, Sk Ee iaent: Grenada, Tein S ~
nd Spring! Cushions 34.50 Stee 4 * ie : ite ails 3 bs a, rini- | s
% studio, O18 206 Se nuglike Cushions, 94.50 up % Single and Double Rooms (with or w ithout private toilet handle the maintenance of its 44° "yamaica via Trinidad, British | & ‘Ss
* yi 8 % & Shower) own training equipment. — Guiana by the RMS. Lady Rodney will] & a
s St. Leonard’s House Sts e | } Full credit for the year’s sat- be closed at the General Post Office as | ~
: . io Bea Z se, sie % for the coming season. isfactory results and the airline’s ee Dail. at €90 am. Resi tored |& 3
sonar re : * < -m, s
‘ ot, Leonard's Avenue. / . SACRS ‘ Saad ype ic is a linereased service to Canadians yt at 9 a.m. Ordinary Mail at 9.90| ss
* Teleph 2095 % | e We | CACRABANK HOTEL” is immediately on the j}} | belongs to the T.C.A. staff, whose 2"! Gh the ith January, 1952 1X. NS
¥ elepnone soo. Oe x] . ’ loyalty and teamwork were of a — Maus for British Guiana by the Sch. | ¥ %
x ss sy SPRY ST. | edge of the magnificent Worthing Bay. 4} | high order, Well equipped with Francis W. smith. wil be. closed at the | %
d 9 eis } © : en s eS ‘
g 41.52—In Yl i Dial: :-: 4069 %| Tel. 8148. & 8611 }}}} both human and material re- “parcel Mail at 12 noon; Registered Mail | x Ys
Â¥ ed * * " sources the Company can 100k to at 2 p.m. Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m, on

OSD

“S

4
MOU SOS OG

%





‘the future with confidence.

the 8th January, 1952

VGGCOO99 99999999595 SSSS TOSS SS SS SOS OF OOOO 99S OOD .

oe
TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

Here They Are

POPOPSPS PPPOE



‘
8 s
> S
x >
* %
% $
age
$ STUART: & SAMPSON

<<
% (1938) LID. x
*
% Headquarters for Best-Run 2
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-





















96,6,6,6,66666 6666658058 utt ote
(PUBRLE STDS GOOEY SIO PON,
4
3 $
ix , ‘ x
i$ We have just 3
+ >
i : %
1 Received %
| > Pa
ie »
} ’ >
s +
i% e %
1% 3
| M2 °
% Pkgs Kellogg's All Bran 2
i % Pkes. Shredded Wheat %
i | VHETR good looks tel! you they’re just right. 13 1 1b. Pkes. St. Biscuits %
+ ’ ? .
You know, too, when you look at the price {% Custard Cream, Trifruit %
} | Puffs, Assorted Pat-a-Cake, 9
tag, that you can’t get ( aer value. Illustrated ;% P.F. Shortcake, Marie, Vita- ¥
% le ize i .
i is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is x by eed Sweet Bis %
the John White Guariatee Shield—the sign BY cuits x
: . + top a ak | Tins Fruit Cocktail xy
which means ‘just rigit’! Look for it in % Tins Strawberries %
‘ ® % ws “ot .
leading stores in Barbados. % Tins Guava ¥%
: % ‘Tins Grapes x
ma e ‘Ss ‘Tins Sliced Pine Apple y
* Tins Coffee >
x s
% Chase & Sanborn, Maxwell %
8 House, Lipton’s, Two Car- x
dinals .
y
>
1B X
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+
% %
*.
1} +
| | . . S INCE & Co. Ltd. §
| | means made /UST
j 8
lett | x 8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST. $
Pa tient nie | re Cea $ BS x
; _ouN

P ABBE SE OCOCOEEELALOESS x



SECECEECEEOOOESESD





SPECIAL offers to all Cash sel ‘Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only



SPECIAL. OFFERS ¢ are now available at our Branches Fwee deide.
Speightstown and Swan Street

Usually NOW Usually Now

Pkgs. WAFER CORN FLAKES 80 .27
TINS OVALTINE (large) 124 Le
Tins COOKING BUTTER (ilb.) 98 96
Pkgs.

POTATOES (6 lbs.) 48
Tins EVAP. MILK 29 .27
Fresh Beets & Carrots 36 per lb.



P. FREAN BISCUITS 36



oa vf —Y

Mi haf Now! NOW THE 4 | > ae a Ait ta, » cea
: ¢ OUL URPERENS GHOW { ...FORA Gl mil a ‘ Ae ee
A\¢ JOHNNY AND TNT. MAKE A FUTILE ATTEN’ as E12 COWARDI | NOW! vated | CN 4 a yee ,

TO REACH THE SHEN. 2 OF THE = STILL PLANE. PLANE. | :

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



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PAGE EIGHT



AS I SAW IT

(By

Asa refreshing change from
went to White Hart Lane,
inter-Varsity match. I saw a
beat Cambridge
For years, soccer at the two
Universities has been only a poor

relation compared with boat-
racing, rugby and cricket. That
there has been a slight interest
increase recently can be traced
back .to the formation three
years ago of Pegasus, the com-
bined. Varsities club Their
victory in the Amateur Cup over

Bishop Auckland at Wembley ir




April this year, has been the
biggest stimulus so far
Saturday's clash at White Hart
Lane was no cli But the
3,000 or so. spectators whe
braved strong wind and drizzle
rain considered the time well
spent. I agree with them,
Heavy rain overnight had

turned the pitch into a mud-heap.
Players were continually falling
over on the treacherous surfact
The wonder was that they kept
their feet at all. Good football
was out of the question.

Cambridge, with four old
cricketer P. B. H. May had more
‘blues’ in their forward line, were
favourites. Their greater experi-
ence and extra weight were ex-
pected to be more than enough tc
counter Oxford’s enthusiasm and
strong tackling. 3ut once again
the prophets were confounded

Every man on the Oxford side
played as if inspired. Heritage,
the captain and inside right, was
the “brains” of a forward line
which possessed two fast and dan
gerous wingers. And it was this
speed on the flank, plus some
grand goal-keeping by Leyden,
which enabled Oxford to pull off
their victory.

Cambridge, skippered by Test
of the play territorially. But
they were inclined to keep the
ball too close and in the mud
they fell victim literally and
figuratively, to the first-time
Oxford tackling.

Indeed, the tackling and
Shoulder charging on both
sides was a joy to see. There
were none of the appeals which.
I am afraid, are a too frequent
part of professional occer, It
was give and take in the best
amateur fashion.

Oxford's dangerman was outside
right Clegg, who in the first min-
ute showed he was too quick for
Tordoff, the Cambridge left-back.
He completed one great run from
the half-way line outstripping the
defence in the process, only to
blaze his final shot over the bar
But from then on he was well sup-
plied with passes and his quick
thrusts prevented the Cambridge
winghalves from gaining control of
the mid-field.

Oxford’s first goal after 20 min-

utes was scored by inside-left
Tweddle following a well-taken

corner by Lunn,
The best move of the match
brought the solitary Cambridge

score shortly before half-time.
Inside-left Laybourne cut the Ox-
ford defence wide-open with a
cross-field run and exchanging
passes with outside right Sutcliffe
he flashed home a great shot from
the edge of the area.

It was mud, mud and more mud
after the interval, Cambridge
&

‘strove desperately to score again

but Leyden defied their best
efforts. Finally in another swift
Oxford attack, the Cambridge

centre-half Alexander
Indian from Jamaica,
—handled the ball in the area
Joynt’s penalty shot gave David
no chance whatever.

a West
by the way



Bight of the Pegasus cup-
winning side are available this
year. They are:— Brown, Cowan,



Saunders, 1, Tanner, Potts,
Platt.and Shearwood. Also avail-



able from this year’s Varsity
match are Joynt (Oxford), May,
Sutcliffe and Laybourne (Cam-
bridge). This gives Pegasus an-
other strong cup-fighting side and
I expect them to do well on the
competition again this year. Their
first hurdle is on Saturday when
they are away to Kingstonian.




Teams

Oxford; P. J, R. Leyden (Stcney-

kurst); H. W. Joynt (Bradfield),
E. J. Pepper (Bromley); J. G.
Crisp» (Alleyn’s), R. W. Hail

(Derby GS), D. H. Dunn (Black-
burn GS); J. C. Clegg (Shrews-
bury), S. G. Heritage (Holloway
GS, Captain), G. MeKinna (Man-
chester GS), E. Tweddle (Bede),
R. G. Lunn (Holme Valley GS).

Cambridge: J. David (Cowbridge
GS); G. C. Whitefield (Christ's
College, Finchley), G. Tordoff
‘Normanton GS); A. Senior
(Humberstone), F.C.M, Alexander
«Walmers, Jamaica), R. C, Vowels
(Brentwood); R. Sutcliffe (Chad-
derion GS), P.B.H. May (Char-
terhouse, Captain), J. M, Kidc
(Bacup and Rawtenstall GS), J.S
Laybourne (Hokkergate GS), L. J.
Roardman (Battersea GS).

( They’ il Do At meee) ‘Time









7 WHERE THE




HECKS THE JUDGE?
IS HE PLAYING IN

THIS GAME OR Not? Z
HE'S BEEN GONE

OLD PIRATE RAKES

PETER DITTON)

LONDON.
professional soccer-watching, I

Tottenham, on Saturday for the

great struggle in which Oxford

by two goals to one.



Golf Needs
Coaching Scheme
—Says Duncan
Golf Reporter

JAMES GOODFELLOW

George Duncan, policeman’s
son who beeame Open golf
champion, says Britain is in need
of an. organised nation-wide
coaching scheme which would
discover, make or improve young
amateurs and professionals for

cur Walker and Ryder Cup teams.

He thinks it is time the Royal
and Ancient Golf Club or the
Professional Golfers’ Association
got together, pooled their ideas
and established an advisory panel
of foremost amateurs and profes-
coo.

"A firm plan of teaching could
be evolved and a chief coach
appointed. His job would be to
organise courses from which
area coaches would come. These
area ‘coaches would organise
their own local schools,

More about the scheme is given
is Golf at the Gallop by George
Duncan (16s., Sporting Hand-
books Ltd.).



In this, the former Open cham-
pion—he was captain of the 1929
Ryder Cup team and is a former
Match Play champion—gives his
story of 50 years of golf. Like his
play, the pace is rapid and lively,
and one meets the great person-
alities of the game.

Part two is instructional, with
more than 250 photographs, and
shows Duncan’s way of playing
golf.

a *
play champion, Harry
profiting by his Ryder
is determined
putting and

Match
Weetman,
Cup experiences,
to work hard at
chipping.

He tells me that no American
professional outdrove him during
his U.S, visit and this I readily
believe, But he confesses that he
iadn't a clue on the greens. The
Bermuda grass baffled him,

Weetman thinks the US.
men made more mistakes up to
the greens than our players.

I feel it was a pity Weetman
was not tried out in the foursomes
before he came up against Lloyd
Mangrum in the singles. He would
have been able to suit himself to
the atmosphere of the big occa-

sion much better.
A motor firm ohief lent a big
car to Max Faulkner and Weet-

aan for their U.S, tour after
Ryder Cup match,

Max was driving at nearly 100
m.p.h. one day when chased by a
“speed cop”. He had no U.S.
licence and was unable to pro-
duce his British one, All ended
friendly. The “cop” invited them
‘to have coffee with him on the
return journey.

f * ke

Golfers, and they are many,
who browse over surveys of the
year’s play—home, American and
Continental—will find much to
vheir liking in the Golfer's Year,
edited by Tom Scott and Webster
fivans (12s, 6d., Nicholas Kaye).

Bernard Darwin sticks up for
the Walker Cup match; Bill Cox
says 90 per cent. of women golf-
ers overswing. Instruction can be




found in the company of Ben
Hogan, Sam Snead and Byron
Nelson,
+ . *

Some of golf's finest action pie-
tures are produced by Louis T.
Stanley in Style Analysis (15s.,
The Naldrett Press).

These show shot execution by
22 British and American Walker
Cup players and a_ penetrating
commentary pin-points funda-
mentals common to all.

Golfers seeking a basic method
will find the comparisons illumin-
ating. —L.E.8.





WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY.
Rainfall from Codrington:

Nil.
Highest Temperature: 845°F
Lowest Temperature: 69.5°F
Wind Velocity 7 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.894.
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6.11 a.m.
Sunset: 5.50 p.m,
Moon: First Quarter, Janu-
ary 4.
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

29.976



High Tide: 2.14 a.m., 12.53
p.m
Low Tide: 7.22 a.m., 8.31
Pom.
Registers’ "5 Pate Offer






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BARBADOS ADVOC

Should Tornadoes
Carry A 3-Man Crew?

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)

Internationally, the Tornado
boat. The local Tornado will
a two-man crew.

An item from the Decembe

* states: “One outcome of th

Union Conference is the dec
two-man centreboard c

sive,

It goes on; “After a two-year
trial, the Tornado has proved
herself to be much better suited
as a three-man boat, and a two-
man boat is still wanted to en-
courage International racing,”

Although the Tornado will be
racing in the Royal Barbados
Yacht Club regattas this season
it will be in a class competing for
a Cup presented by Mr. John
Toppin. It will also have its own
course, Apart from the regular
western mark, an inner western
mark will be placed about half
mile in for the benefit of the
Tornado. The Committee has not
yet decided whether it will use
the beagle or the Oil Company
buoy for the Tornado, The buoy
is the usual mark.

This is done because it is felt
in some circles that the Tornado

cannot withstand the heavy seas
by the regular western mark
Some people feel that they could

if they carried a crew of three.
On the other hand others say
three would make the boat too
congested.

Peier Ince, who toured Trini-
dad with a Tornado, tells me
that the big course is too hard
for the Tornado and several own-



ers would not race over this
course, regardless of the number
of crew.

He said that from his experi-
ence he does not consider three
people any solution in Tornado
racing.

He considers that for light and
moderate breezes two are suffi-
cient, ag far as ballast is concern-
ed, and for the hard winds the
emall jib should be used in pre-
ference to additional crew.

is about to become a three-man
however sail this season with

r isue of the Yachting World
e International Yacht Racing



ision to adopt a new, inexpen-
lass boat.”

He felt that the third man
would be too much weight for
the boat, and apart from that,
would get in the way when the
boat is racing.

Too Congested

Jackie Hoad, who also toured
Trinidad, also feels that the
Tornado would be too congested
with a crew of three. “But,” he

said; “If the Tornado had to use
the big course the thir’ would be
useful. The course is shortened
therefore there is no necessity
for a crew of three,” he said.
Taking into consideration his
experience of the Tornado, he
paid that he would not like to
sail the big course, in a hard
wind, with two men up. “Ti i
definitely not necessary to carry
a three-man crew on the short-
ened course,” he said,
Apart from the First
Regatta
urday

R.B.Y.C.
which takes place on Sat-
next, the First Tornado

1 Series wil open on Sunday, Janu-

ary 20, The boats will be prepar-
ing for the visit of the Trinidad
Tornadoes to Barbados later in
the year.

Handicap Abolished

The old handicap system of
the R.B.Y.C., has been abolished
and a new system will come into
operation from the beginning of
this season,

Formerly a Handicap Commit-
vee composed of Messrs. John
Toppin, George Stoute and Ham-
mond Burke fixed the times for
the Intermediate and “C” Classes
and Messrs. Peter Ince, Gerald
Nicholls nd William Atkinson
for the “B” and “C” Classes..

Mr. Arthur Skeete alone will
now deal with the handicapping
for all classes.





Alee Stock Tells Sportsman’s Diary:

£20 Soccer

Wage Will

Mean Sack For Some

Prospects of the Ministry of La-
bour recommending the raising of
the soccer professional’s maximum
wage from £14 to £20 a week
will split the Football Le ague into
two camps.

_On the one side there will be the
rich, for whom Arthur Rowe, the
Tottenham Hotspur manager, is
my spokesman to-day
He says: “The higher maximum
las been wanted for some time.
It will give the clubs the chance
to grade their players according to
their ability. It will stop the idea
that every player in a first team
has to get top money.”

Speaking for the struggling
clubs, Alex Stock, Leyton Orient
manager, says it would be a good
thing for the First Division clubs.
It would just be a way of looking
after the first-class players and
the first-class clubs,

Must Cut Staff

“It’s a bit wicked, you know, for
a struggling club like mine. It’s
just a,matter of mathematics
When the niaximum was raised to
£14 we had to cut our staff from
33 to 26. If we hd#ve to pay more
we will probably have to reduce
to 20.

“Many players with Third and
even Second Division clubs will
get the sack so that the better
players’ wages can be increased
A club like Leyton Orient swings
on the backs of its directors, This
might just be the straw to break
the camel's back.

“Our wage bill is £360 a week
and we are barely beating it out

of income. We sell 200 seasons
That brings in about £1,000, yet
we have to find £4,500 for sum

mer wages. It is going to mean
an awful headache for the smalle
clubs.

Old Blues’ Claim

HEN did Old Boys’ rugby

begin? Earliest record of!
which I know is in the Old Blues
pavilion at Fairlop, Essex, It is a

letter signed by J. Wingfield, datec





What's on Today |

Court of

10.00 a.m
Meeting of the Hous> of
Assembly 3.00 p.m.
Mobile Cinema show at
Mount Stanfast Plantation
Yard, St. James 7.30 p.m.
Police Band to play at Carol
St. Michael's
Church House

Service at
Cathedral
8.00 p.m.





ai pny Se Hatlo | “Hatlo |
OGE KEEPS’
tad GOUGH PINNED
TO HIS UNDERWEAR. '
HE'S OUT GETTING |
THE PIN SOLDERED






DISAPPEARING POKER
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6 IN
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silage

TALKING AROUT - -ne®
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Grand Sessions
Police Courts 10.00 a.m.

November 5, 1873. He was writing
to a friend with the news that the

Old Biues—former students of
Christ’s Hospital—had decided to
form an Old Boys’ club and were

looking for a ground,

Another letter, dated February
1874 shows that they found a
ground at Shepherd's Bush Green.

First rugby club on record was
formed at Cambridge in 1839 by
A. Pell, but I can find no trace of
an Old Boys’ club before that of
the Old Blues, Any offers?

All Year Round
NYTHING less like lawn ten-
nis than the outlook in Shoe

Lane to-day cannot be imagined.
Yet the game tries to keep its alJ-
the-year-round character

While the stars of first magni-
tude played the challenge round
of the Davis Cup at Sydney on
Boxing Day those of much less-
magnitude went to Paris.

Our junior champion, Bobby
Wilson, is to compete in the Bivort
Cup competition for juniors, Three
of the young women, Susan Part-
ridge, Joan Curry and Lorna Cor-
nell have entered for the Racing
Club’s Christmas Cup.

Swede’s View

Finally, stars of no magnitude at
all—as yet—will be assembling in
the New Year at the Middleton,
near Bognor Regis, for the Lawn
Tennis Association’s winter train-
ing school. Seven boys and nine
girls will be there in the instrue-
tional group (January 1 to 5), 12
boys and five girls in the playing
group (January 6 to 12).

Torsten Johannsen, on his way
home to Sweden atter defeat in the
inter-zone final in Australia, said,
according to Reuter, that he
thought Australia would beat
U.S A. 3—-2.

Outclassed But Grand
OME, afterthoughts on the de-
feat of the British Ryder Cup

team at Pinehurst by Bob Gibson,
editor of the American P.G.A
magazine Professional Golfer:

“Somehow there is a singular-
ness in purpose among the Ameri-
can players that is missing from
the British game. i

“It is a certain aura of poise and

determination that all too few of
the visitors showed as they stepped

Hogan, Man-
whose polish

tee against
Snead—men

to the
grum,
and certainty
move

| Lees, Flawless

{ “Somewhere the British players

! lost that certainty and apnconeiae
| the matehes with an clement. of
ee rather than sureness.

“Closest approach to the poise
| of Locke or Cotton is found in
Arthur Lees, who handles himself
in a quiet and flawless manner
> | vulkner, ‘Pees, Daly and
voproach it, being extremely
} ermined performers.
“The rest? Grand
one, but outclassed.’

guys,
—LES.





















is obvious in every

Ward
de-

ATE



The Royal Empire Society

By A. K. ASTBURY

LONDON, centre and capitai
‘ity of the Commonwealth, is host
to over a dozen societies whose
purpose it is to encourage mutual
understanding between all Com-
monwealth peoples. Many of these
are of long standing, with inter-
ests covering all Commonwealth
countries; others—such as the
Association of British Malaya ~or
the East India Association—have
more limited territorial interests.

But all, however they may
differ in organisation, activities.or
privileges, have the same general
object—the promotion of under-
standing and personal friendship
between British subjects through-
out the world, and the mainte-
nance of the finest traditions of
the Commonwealth by personai
service to its cause.

Of these dozen or so Common-
wealth societies the oldest and one
of the most influential is the
Royal Empire Society. It has
branches in eight places in Britain
and in the Commonwealth cities of
Adelaide, Auckland, Brisbane,
Christchurch, Colombo, Hobart,
Montreal, Melbourne, Sydney and
Wellington. And yet while its con-
nections are thus world-wide, to
most people in Britain and to many
of their Commonwealth friends
overseas, the Royal Empire Soci-
ety means the fine headquarters
building in central London which
is in itself a living witness to the
ties of Commonwealth. Not only is
it a place where Commonwealth
citizens of whatever race or creed
meet on terms of equality and
friendship but in its very furnish-
ing are commemorated most of the
member states and territories of
the Commonwealth.

Gifts Of Timber

The Ceylon Room, the New Zea-
land Room, the Canadian Dining
Room, the Australian Lounge, the
British Columbian Smoking Room
~-these are panelled and in part
furnished with woods from the
countries whose names they bear;
while at the moment of writing a
gift of timber from the Union of
South Africa Government, wooden
columns from Malta, furniture
from the Governments of Malaya
and Singapore, with flooring tim-
ber from Nigeria, are all helping
to restore to its former splendour
the war-damaged Council Cham-
ber of the Society.

Of even greater value in cement-
ing the ties of Commonwealth are
the friendships formed at the
Society. There are, first, facilities
there to encourage social inter-
course, such as club accommoda-
tion for the overseas visitor, with
lounges and assembly rooms:
dances, receptions and concerts
‘are arranged throughout the year,
with visits in the summer to such
places as the Mansion House, offi-
cial residence of the Lord Mayor

of London; Chartwell, home of Mr
Winston Churchill, and such
famous buildings as Canterbury
Cathedral and Arundel Castle
And, at times, more

activities are possible—as when

a party of Commonwealth Fellows!

in the
for a

ehurch
London,

recently visited a
Old Kent Road,
costers’

these real London characters at}
close quarters, the babies in suits
of feathers, their mothers and |

traditional
with

in
covered

fathers dressed,
fashion, in clothes
pearl buttons.
Recognised Authority
And yet the Royal Empire Soci-
ety is first and foremost a learnea
society. It is the recognised
authority on all matters touching



the places and peoples of the Com- |

monwealth, and its houses within
the building one of the
finest libraries on imperial sys-
tems. Its newspaper room contai
a complete collection of papers
from every part of the



issues up to 25,000 copies of reports

each year on living conditions in|

24 Colonial territories.
its educational work

also holds an annual essay

petition open to children of
Commonwealth country.

The present headquarters of the |
Royal Empire Society were opened |
in 1936 by King George VI
Queen Elizabeth, then Duke and
Duchess of York, yet already they
have their own international at-
mosphere. It is suggested, partly,

com-
any}

by the gifts to the Society dis-
played throughout the building:
Queen Mary's photographs of

Royal visits to India before World
War I; a silver bo tree and a lion
skin in the secretary general's
office; and valuable old books of
exploration and display.
Yet more than anything
wide horizons and the truly inter-
national spirit of the Common-
wealth are to be found in the

London headquarters of the Royal |

Empire Society because it is the
one place, above all others, where |
men and women from the Com- |
monwealth meet daily
ship and in recollection of
common heritage.

their





HARBADOS
POL® CLUE

SECOND MATCH IN
CUP SERIES
MUSTANGS vs.
BRONCOS





— at
GARRISON SAVANNAH
— on —
WEDNESDAY, 9th January,
at 4.30 p.m.

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1952



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| and keep you in
splendid health.

8 or 16 fluid o
CAPSUL bes containing from 25.
|
If any difficulty in obtaining, write te:

STOKES & BYNOE Ltd.
Agents







Painting ?

Then

BOWRANITE it—and forget it.

For the best protection against

Rust and Corrosion use

BOWRANITE

Does your Roof need
i



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| ANII- CORROSIVE PAINT |
| oes) Gimig’ g dacle Maca ak ne |
( Stocked in RED, GREY, BLACK
| drums and 4ins of Imperial Measure
| WILKINSON & x HAYNES C0., 11D. |
I | eee Se a ee i









eusneen



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PAGE 1

PACK TWO RARBADOS ADVOCATE ii i -ii\v I\\I'\RV I i*H Ccuiib falling H ON v i GA14 1 gars returning fr %  %  %  nard';. Bright Light 1 Crossbow sl'ii trained b) lum WTQI i II : Mi Varaori Mr* Gilbert Yvonet and On Honeymoon S PENDING !hni IHM.' MlcbMl I ved from It W I A. Tl.< v ..re guests at th" .,.,!.. MnW. S: Philip Mr. ai*i M I -ere married at St.1*atnck')i Church. Newlon on Sir iroai Mi Bias Is at %  .11. whll. the I soar, daugjit.-i of Mi. :.nd MrAmin M.iratow >f LebM ; |UM li> rernai:. '.tllh. l.C.T.A. Student A Shadow Of Aii Aspidistra Hollywood Touches The Song Of The Sea R oun d.JJb By KVK I'l l:l!li I, -*^ 'UIIK'H IS THE NAME Or GKAdtS VILI.M „ Jan. 7 AS unexpectedly as that sudden and s urtl. n(! cartwheel J^StttiSTli iive starrlnn eonlrarl v. it Really. I cant believe if A..-. Auntie Grade. Wan. i by mutuB. proves that alonm h,. r choice ot men she .UTeenvmt She had too, siuro,. banal] ,„, „ mc „,... affection, and a P" rt rallin, cosy companionship— a happy mially. until l5i lip between Iwo good date. Joan Crawford. sports. But to get It. she turns not tends a dsvanttv ol aetjvttlee, t. olid Enalisf.r rants, preparing for Jan. 28'h len in her life have one ,hc starting date of Jos.; _aj *nan %  ,ht-.h*l,.**t..... "*wti*4. pln.pl** and common mfcJn disorder*. Iliitr't Blood Miimrr help* lo purify %  blood, il nflll ih* system and aaalati la rr.i..rtfiK ood health. .Sianncld goes the merr> -mii.-uresident of romanlx nMa, So here Is our Grade, on th verge of her 54th blrthd ; "";":.' % %  '" %  >l^'O Mr Wriaht saw H taatefully Bt Jame*. e. "Ill Wltil oleanda and Charlie M i: I HARLOE PABAJIO0 at Btafl of Messrs J N Harriman and ( 1 • N irtmeni ratun d b> n i A ova. lha week-end alisf an Christmas and New Year holidav* in Ins hoim-l.iml He was accomTwelve Daya M R. and Mr W M P Bam Ui from Trinidad on Bundaj i-veinnn by IIWIA. Here for approWmately > %  %  Mr. Dab :. latlon in I:, I rn n i5i Next Broodcist T HK next broadcast of lha Extra-Mural pnjgranimf will i lib at. B.4.V when — Principal ol Mr David Badlay and MI David Codrinartoa uiiuttc, on After the ceremony a reception Ext.—Mur..l .ffairs. ".ill KIV.:. was held at Dona Zoyla Oolf talk on > ( Atlult Cluli Hoad The honeymoon Ing speni phla in 1BIB. Mr Wright action m Hie First Work! War H. '"'hi in place with Marshall i>f "Aiies Hill" 1 St. James iilossoms and she carried a who had been spending a short and holiday in St. Lucia with her Back from St. Lucia M RS. TONY DORMER, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Walb irallta ..i.n.i -iif-hoiiiiiH was M Lange and the htxlrsmald was i-r of Ihe 'ayuotn Hoth wonIdanUcal dresses— shell pink lace bodice (ashlonred with .. lost neck and short alceves. pseti matching lace and Misoolu bonnet of '• % %  Each eoniad bouqueti "f pink i...ii„M a roaoa and pink aatmaji was Mr Roir< %  rothat of tha ft i ha ushsrs were Mr. Maunl Ihe Isle of Capri, tuning in her radio scl until something goes wrong and she has to call in the %  and* me H*-.., I production "Sudden Fear 1 ..... At her own request, Jane Gr iuh there has always h a> been released from II K essai But laajound taa to calf in the i ^ f,ir -' h _'—%  • "•%  -"--• %  > has been released from R.K o rabtan-tam rnV^L H,me,h J n moasinf-a eh %  Hr.,, t.v.:, rabian bom m< wedding For a family-minded m etime t„ „bUin he, entails! like Grade, tim ha* since be was dissatisfied with h< been wncthinK missing—a church „i a ius at the Studio. She recentl %  ha will now become a Catholi-; made two Fox piclures on a loan and plans lo marry In church. Her Accent . being the honest. let [>-non*ense-about-lhw-lu\ we all know, she confessed hole plot—how she finally, ny, many tampering*, with I O II \ V n nli i IH A S.U P.M OUST 5' DESTINY Ihe set got Abraham Boris AlteruWILL our Grade aeem a bit out vich, currently of Capri laiclv of of I* 1"' """'I 'he ceremonial and Akkerman. rjltadea Alba Be. pnp %  i Out "Down Town The Navy Now." — i\r. n turne.1 from that i in Sunday by B.W.I A Surprise Party A SURPRISE PARTY"' to celebrate the 82nd birthday of Mi 11,-m. (' V. %  at his home "Mon RepoEra kM hal of Ctvtst Church, last DlgM. Mr Marshall, who was sui rounded by his loni Bartlt, Colin I d aughter. Joyce. .mil n:hei meinlHTS of tha family, spent an enjoyabsa avanlng. Incidental Intellifencc TOBODY ever proposed wtiile 4 )|tU-rbugglng or listeoi.^ IK'UlMp—Gii" Lombardo. BY THE WAY • a By Beachcomber Ut 1 AM prepared to bet that the tin. .wul % %  gliini'-iiiiis" will I%  '' pUad lo a new American era e land, s.. we pay lor wenrlni lewellen stuck lo iho '"'i ,s een reading says MT Myself: Well' lha "glue used is invisible." rrodnoae: Have you DO gratt^^ It inot mark you. Ihe coarse in#t for us" Or have you loi1 marine glue u*ed in ihe man Wgaltan th-' pensive rentauianls lo kaep food tonether. It is suggested th it Myself; I was about those wild tend* the glue harmful, and as -tunic then sticking plaster, Bui I note th.it I has tefused t pearls to bar throat, ba> a distance thej look like %  varta," Furlhrr la tinooaw ma that -> i :| you nil ,i happy I subwou id have come more gr ly from me wilhoul your promp Knulaixl. Om Ball." why not, for a change. ...und to It,--"Mijn. W-y % Kitterminster yawntora than DM ini< in Lady Muxtables hideous ithat face at the Anti-Noise Society'Ball at Appleby"? The Vmmfkthii iiirl in llw t'i/lh IKKK are. i warrant, wan looks in the guls' schools all ,,\ci iha country, The news item ,1, about Ihe husband who dellbcr< m b imai hookey ntng lag. all. happy We thank you, y-u ama to you. M>s*if. i thank you Priidnoor: Not at all Myself: Oh, bUl I UH Charlfo*M Suvi'n ftri' I T oc hung rounil Of „,.,r of Mflagraasc dabbed %  V 11 tf" ">. %  * %  M ately destroyed his ,. stick !probably pinned I notice board as a w young ladles lo choose weir husbands oarefully Mai v Th,. a man. my dear glroi arlll Ustan with apparent delight to yom hockey talk during the COUrtlni days. Once married, his baser ( elf will be revealed, and von .'• will find lhat h\s attitude to your ""At* hOOfcay is that Of a Ivrannous 1 %  i it I-i J %  > T .i bad Id* i. urad i %  %  botudi I categor) of InconH bncktot, i eetlva i "ti dealing 1th lha Chri unai ovaroll kHa: 11 | to 11 M %  i > I -." "Silence, you |iert hu*s>"' Crtn>*iitft Ihv lihiifif m MAN crossed an Afncu the other Unblushingly. she states "Thk| went on until he saw that nothing was wrong with the sel. and asked me if I would marry him." Two lUiaga THEN. 1 bet. Ukty both sat down and laughed. For Oracie asks two things of Ihe men in her life. She wants lo be loved, and she wants to h. amused. An hie Pitt, her first husbano. was her "discoverer" and the man who turned the nirl with a buhilinn-over sense of fan into lh.0 world's greatest comedienne. In Monty Banks, whom s.icalled by his real name, Mario (and he called her "Mrnia"), she bund the Hollywood comic behind ihe film-director, laughed at his offstage antics like, impersonating Mexican generals in restaurants, and said nf him: "He fa happy spirit. I see his hi*, smilms; everywhere l|. .. i;l companion and was always excited." Mother Pint HER marriage lo him in 1040 was an Italian national, u lew week, before V into the war and made our Gracle theoretic..! ,,.,.„. wn H slightly sensational too. But then hei whole life story II thai ii clingl to the homely the Latin atmosphere? Not really. n .scene his become as much a part of her background as the Hochiiale street, the musicball, ihe nMm-sct. and the broadcasting studio. She now peaks fluent It *illi a strung Lai i cumbination which well sums up I 1 > BAD BOY" m -laAN Audle MURPHY & PIONEERS THE nrncn." I z -i -rn ION i II II \lll sill Hi KM -n> f.. nil the familiar local-nn Iwaya bai iwn. Hi main km is nx bar family, Ihe Mst peison to be advised about her romances is Mothes. M was there in Hollywood when Grade married Banks. She was in Brighton on Ihe end Ofa telephone, to give In when her daughter called from Italy to tell the new* before anyonj tlH had heard ll. Ol M !• may. as she did nearlv 20 years ago. d' sh off lo Capri on an impulse berause aha had read of hook about It. fail in love with th.Place and make It. for such Iran sient character, her more or les, permanent home But Rochd.le is there loo. The Song of the Sea has a pool hei King Farouk recently bathed ano a flood-lit nexlaurant for danciny It also has sinhs of mahoganv und plusli furniture brought there from Lancashire for Crane s OH n personal comfort. And to offset Ihe colourful Capri. Ufl.Mili'^^aj^U^alJaiAI IT IS BETTER TO OVERCALL -A^D RISK LOSING 500 'rilERE will always be a %  uivergence ol opinion i.viT The strength required for an ovcrcafi after the opponent* have opened the bidding The Rule ot Two and Three Is an adequate gu.de and safeguard. I number ol hands the trick uKtnK capacity Is difficult to esl The ctvef safety factor u ihe ol the SH:; If Ea.-: opi-nOM HI l %  Bout] land %  aV.' with spades as inimps nmii aim ikf tout tVf %  I mum a vulaerjblr I rUUO |B : l %  rabTs %  i se me subii on bind can %  %  tries* to i i.and need, an add.t.ona, winner, such *-• a sixUi or an K.ng. The lav.i-r is not %  %  %  mar* more oltrn than not lbs fo ioa n hand presents more ot a problem IO £ East again opens One Heart BM Sou:h. ainnern canno; be counted with as all will depend on the distribution of South is vulnerable he ma 1100 and nnd that North has %  rveni the enemy rmkiiiB a gains Neur One Spaa-nmi be bid. for a i Southl Diamond nun m^'. provr a -afer .-e-mg p.are sSecondiv. lie run .i ludicrous resul: I East-West, for instance, may clinch Hie rubber : North ;io'.ding a nondescript hand that mould yet provide a east-iron la Pour spades i %  % %  .mber of time* lhat South Spade will be more than offset :. : ii the long run iO**) Hi rn '.'Hi, JANETTA DRESS SHOP LOWER BROAD STREET JUST OPENED B.B.C. li.iilio Programme %  %  ELASTIC SATIN SWIM SUITS Latest styles and materials TWO PIECE STYLES IN COTTON COCKTAIL FROCKS -: . light haying nth Mrs. Tootle-' them like a rope, from i W.il-all Hunt io the other. 1 bank Ornaments can be dipped Id the '">' mon-tooUM tnd hopes lh.it Jrti -a -V S! £ '' tl l i-" "" "" "" "' '""" Sii'i of It, r^Bt&rS 1 of double etrangth and iBjay. vrry %  (o ^ „ u In /ll^ '/'. // ('Uormf ..mni.T at the right DaOsM A lt K c i: N T booh about A PlCTUIUI pubUshad tha be ihowod wmaidarabla foreToulouaa-Lautrae brought uva, othei day of two paopM thought In equipping hinu^lf up Ihe name of Ls. QoUhWi UM looking oinith i Uj i giraffe before star.ing out. ait onl a hln g Parisian girt who mod party suggested io me .. nan Scientists have often *NM to go OBUnd tha tables in Montmethod which the weaU) lUuahow a snail geU across a stream, martre. dunking whatever shO tratod papon I iIt Is quite simple. II uses the rould find In abandoned ,-.i., io backs of worms, tving This was j, fainioie lohust ..iid T ,,„, ,-) %  „,,,, en^-ornis together and stretchum ippn ach to i ft ... M1 ;| igito night-club gliding about %  i men's If Agext Ii 1 till talk ,.t the dual between Ck i de kaarod .md Li.itie Ii POtl ,td,i tha other Then one ii.iv Cldo dOtAI mined u. settle the mattsn 8 t a thaatre, hung wltl every knrel she aould las bw hands on. m • i tlful i lva!. A tOW mirn.it I latOl Llai i i ilinphf dtaajod and with not one krwel Her •mazing bi auty to tranb L and ii i duel ended In a wall wctoi> burglff* ](> % % %  I'luiiiit il rronnniv I READ, with Increasing admiration of Ihe neu i Hint the ox tongue whl ii4da Ireland to the Continent at 2s. 4d a pound. There it was put in a II.. -., .. H.'.H,. SIS %  >, wansksai *vt %  • OS | gg H i i'i>. 1* pm Tru Flew*. AnaUW 10 |i m Tl.r • (MN. Marrhlna -ml PM.iv. PUvlIm*. ft oo I'..., w . M %  %  ' pm n..„k. ri ChuW: SIS pm fUdlo |„ r-*i. awi p m rUp,.r1 (rum Britain. < t.r nl ON W~h. • i ... A l.mh; IQO0 pn, Th. H M i; LV" r [V m ,h aiIorial. ISIS _. u* *?'£?"" %  %  '"""• !• %  • P.m. Rupert and the Pine 0ftre —6' n V \ a.^ M %  iriui he mo-ei I Kr u mbl.ti|| i.hik> Ra| vjlky m inoihei < (unher Th4" h. ih.nkt. i( he rti.hr. *hower i| fillmt %  .I.,.' SI'tAS IN VI IIV ATTRACTIVK I'ATTKKNS 3" 91.60 rtAWEBED SPINS M" i. PLAIN SI-INS 36" > M-1.J3 STRIPE SII.KS 36" Ug PLAIN SEERSI'CKER IN ALL SH MIES 3" I.M ELOWEREI) & 11'.Rill Kill SEERSCCKER 3 LSI T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS CRsJ-aS eVORl r 1 %  %  N< n doa not . II i>: i -ei in an. riii> c>. ia ui M in r worti) am i t si iuu ilU:ntiiifi,l lot a stand rest IS A pint nisi De coiounui much—i in %  OOt ton llttia t.ir'.iim price no Agsintt %  pufl on Doeir* 1 ill —t-.nt oart ol ma S, WOODS. II o-tisriaeO posmtDiv to Do • ihi1 Her* i.iis>iri: i -11.1 f id Dial 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4606 srl li %  %  .i i %  P **• • irip: f t B.i;• inter s.. —. LUMBER SHINGLES CEMENT WALLB0ARD ROOFING (Galvanised) and Asbestos Cement Sheets CEILING BOARDS WALLABA POSTS E M P I II K III-l).\V ONUt, 4.45 A 8.30 Columbia Pictures presents "GEORGE /V 13W\ STREET' With GEORGE FOMUY and Others lO-MOKKOW A llll Itsmv, 4.30 av > Paramount I>ouble — Joan FONTAINE Joseph GOTTEN IN ••SEPTEMBER \EE\IR" AND •SPECIAL WEM Marring WILI.IAM KYTIIE GEORGE KEEVES The Exrllemer.t-I'aeked llr.nu uf Ihe Railroads llrrolc Walehdofs. Till'KSI1AV. at 2 lie |' M INDIAN FILM P\RS\T" Non Indians Me, Only II 41 1 si L To-dsv. I^t.1 Two snow* 4.10 i, 15 p.m. Whole Serial . -DANGERS OF THE CANADIAN MOUNTED'' h ,' A I lnn~.l .. ,.30 1 s.is .1 c Doubto — M IRIST TUCKEK— ADELE MARA IN CALIFORNIA PASSAGE AND — G. I. WAR BRIDE With ANNA LEE O I. Y >l I* 1 f Lasl Z Shows TO-PAV 4.10 8.15 Ib-piihlie Double . THRKK IS A CROWD" With Pamela Blake AND "YANKEE KAKIrT With Douglas FOWLEY Kediiesda-, A Thursaay 4.30 aV 1.15 Republic Action Double — WILLIAM ELLIOTT — FORREST TUCKER — IN — THE LAST BANDiT" AND "UNMASKED" II O V Y TO-DAY Laftl 2 Shows 4.30 A 8.IS I Columbia Double — LAUUY PARKS — HAP. KARA HALE IN 'JOLSON SINGS AGAIN" AND CHARLES STARRETT — SMILEY BURNETT — IN — "LIGHTNING GUNS" U. .IH.MI ,. (ii.l. ,.30 4 1.15 Cotumbla Double "GEORGE IN CIVVY STREET" With OBORQI FOMBY AND "HORSEMEN OF THE SIERRAS" wuh CHARLES STARRETT <. I O 111 mm TO-DAY .-. A .:io P .„.. and i'oiitiiiuiiiL; A ThCKNICOLOR ROTvlANCE! THE FORMER STAR OF "SOUTH PACIFIC". . SINGS HIS LOVE SONGS TO LAIMA! < it 1 11 it I nos 1 o-ot> I Ol I OS I \1 I Oil* LTD /I W i ilKMK EZIO PlMZrl CMjt) JMPEEIUM* TECHNTCOLOR!



PAGE 1

p\r.f m BARBADOS ADVOCVfE 11 1-llW JtM'ASV ft IMC CLASSIFIED ADS. % %  i in.n SALES TELEPHOht 2309 I OK SALE AUTOMOTIVE REAL I si All IT I %  :a I SS-ll nil D lift* ihovroMt Toaw %  %  %  %  w.vvrKii in ip MECHANICAL TVPlWIUTnir •' I... I'-"-*!* COCOA EP.T* If II. %  M acr— noar **a r WIUIMII Mirpah. Tubas" LAND I rod. i %  ItlMlf -' il.iadw. Wt.i lSI NT viu r -pply t pratm-i* 1 plMM IWItfcl *• P,w V ^ rH ^ r jlimaian Air Transport SHIPPING NOTICES Reaches New Peak NOTICE NOTICE %  jv^i. io. maus* *da aarly January V///.VAV-/.W BLCCTUCAL .K I I \l" H nAiii'-M" i i MM i t l II. m if u Bartadoa ua. i" id %  " h |y>Oatid armi** at % %  pw amber IMI t i(ll % %  'had'" Shlpum %  KM in llt J.nt.ar, %  31 f>tr"' KiiNic e*rbaaoa snippn'S •. Tr.rti. r Tnr ntmva ih b* art ur> l-ihih f-aanprtHion al our OfSre Jam*. M.el. BOO llth J in*m at I P " VT,\BW(KII) A BfJTCI Clara.. l Michaala Vealry 1 SS 3n NOTICE I\RIH oi *i %  .!. %  --. .... .. -., Hki .. PH %  '' 0 "' :.* L.I < p 1 MMHl.-t 1 Imai Mail W ; %  MAM* CO ...,--r,l •-. %  SI OMM MISCELLANEOUS OARA0R 1 Tit TANK CAHT FIvT aria, aparr wlm-la i \vl. I BT S • ii... *M *i>rfF.r< TAYt HI f .%.!!*. tthW %  " 1* M OMf nOCI02V NEW BOAD N-wl. bu.lt .odrrn atona bunsalew noil, built-in ipboarda Slandlns. on apprna it** 1 i ft land InUra r.o..ar %  ""' n larsa %  rMna AM I-I. i,. E-.t. .pario,.. ball mini ir.d living room, wltn wonderful m of Qotl Couraa (ornapondlna' ,nvninl "I >V' J"' 1 %  *am. room. bath and IMM, •" %  • rnd am suitable for l-.it* hoBBy room Tor Inrthrr infnim.lli phoa* Hunacru SKI* WaeS-daya %  • •" i B] G, K McORBQOI Prewidcnl 1 raiis Canada Air Lines) ear i961 was one .iit li.ilTic far exceed all previous levels, bul the Compare tanced the best financial year In its history. Dunn,; 195! approximately 980,000 persons (lew ttwrlpg runner particular, apply Hi and international routes. 18* m-i ""SSmE^ That vaaaal ha. %  Mrf fro.ee,. and __ Cargo anrpUd • %  < % %  ttirah OIIW ldin "li tr.mhii-re'l (M MrllMh O .lana. Windward and l*—rt MHMV NOTICE rui.M oi n p UM Ihal Us %  roil MOOT HOUSES : niSTNIHlTOI' ...I 1IH i M ;• %  > niinKiMtK A tlUn* hiit '•'• %  rll> a" "ana and paHiv of ••< !" %  Minn ••> "f*" *'f">'' UlU< II A (i.rlh. darmwd Tl^ -lm* *l '" %  -" "" %  '' b %  iltlk rfiip#i|tir>n a! our "••. Jama* PI 9 D" •"•* H>aarti-n •!**.' P*IU' w> F *> MI-HII a -Ml. >r> • pm. rnLull It Mm of •' %  appiinrmin"JCH* nAsruiJt Thr unoVnltn*-! IhM* nnVr N< IT M ritUa). In* llth T ,. a %*:.at* B-nd. I H .' i NOTICE vni.it ill .1 ri IIK r parlKulai % %  ..ill UPtfl 1 1 1 %  %  DMI MM SDI'U i: liOVLKNM;Ni NOIHE V1H1T OE II.M.S. "MH %  >' > lAMAhV Iflk—nth. H M >. shfiniL:-./' will opw io lips n'-"'1 "' pubUo ii"" in 5 p. UII 9una II Ji > %  luetad tours or ths skip con INstrans<) '*" sponsw-'"' TMirUvs of school children, h< scogi- or dlrl Kuldefroin 1Q.W i „, to noon on Bundaj 13th J :i..id* of achool?. boysc or girl |UNW ocganlai with to sponsor such pal contact the H.irbour m oi lati r i' in % %  a Thurad i) 10th •' u lan <*• Wunel rt i dran wOl bs pf )--.i snd sfll "... io IS am on Sunday, lttta Jim uurv. | I I Mdlfll PTMnm TAPTETA BUti lhi r On • i NOTICE ,.S III MMI I dm IU.1.1 i rbaOM UMUMMI It,.,-1.1... T : %  | iiini.i ii %  TORNADO YACHT KSS *• MW flood .1 WBOOO imrHl. Trlipnow : lid H llwh iraaj I :•" AUCTION UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER ii ."i %  %  %  I I* J %  -,> i n.-lllHW* !<• I lurr FUIB. ,l,i.. irvl a nd Uarki TC Ifian In 1950. The volume of aircar^u and air > liansportcd by the airline increased by about 15'. t' 5.200,000 ton miles. The carriage of """l-up" m 0 '* continue-1 under a new agreement with the Post Office Department and the amount of mail transportation required of TC/. by Vi over 1950 and exceeded 4.300.00 0 ton mileod revenues during 1951 % %  %  ouilel *ilh csrrful control o* th---, % %  -. an Cofrpiinv. expenses. wlU rssult. ClH Rl>COVirS I I'ttll when Iht itnal flsuret hsve been rotnpilpd. in w very substanli.l Vfia-fsV/* fiifi>< „i; r.>r the system a a whole ''""' %  "" %  While it is hoped this mojt SANTA MONICA. C.il.l.n in... tatUfactory condition will contlnu? .I.,N %  ba reollied that the ConiQlorll Caaaar, the 14-3 r i>. like all other organizations Brazlllali -tnake bl confronted with Increasing cot .n,,!,.^ -much improved" al hu of materials and labour. p, lB w herc she was being trtwti dominant Influence on the rf(r sna ^ r biles. She was bitt' growth of sir Inline was the rapid ,,.. H powonoua cotton-mouth lac*. of the Canadian rnauyi while niming g 1951, and has In fact been A. J. H. Han %  n-H In tn. .Uibiluted at a level not much ant Court f Appeal > hlgl-.er. when compared with other reversed .' decision or Mr. L. ft.inmodltv increases, than It waHudder. PoUog Magi^lraUof Di n 1939 u.ci B'. wh,i "Inert HeyiuA particuUrly slgnillcan: Holmsson of Lodge Hoad. thr. development, too, was the unChurch. £• and >uspenoed h i iied stpmgth of pnssenge. iiieiur loi six months lor dnvn | %  %  durtni Use winter months %  motor lorry In a Oi which In the part have been manner an Vauxhall t(o,.d. (nn askui-iated with a general dswllne church on August J2. In the omount of travel. There Is Their Honours suspended HjH doubt that this trend found it* Inaotfl licenexfor tore.moturv t in the aliUnes ieeord of year bul did not chan ge the li ne. und operational regularity. In — %  nilh. for example, almosi 8.000 flight departures were madiihroughout the TCA system mil r these 88*^ dep-irted on schedul' The growth 01 traffic B.W.I. SCHC DBCOSTA a ro IIARHADUS •nr i I jtS*s„*. *,*.'.*-'.--* %  A'AVXAVA ^Afae, S*mj*e NBW %  %  ( % %  %  IUVK1 % % %  SM i .... BH %  ". A RUKQI %  I I -:r I'll I CANADIAN -n:\nr San* sam A(*IT* Mill IUl Mallfai Sartada. 2*th Mov. SI SMh Kov. M llh D* SI — Iflh nr II l*h Dor. SI rath Dor. (I tin Jany II lllh jany SJ Il Xsa* Bl i:uiu ii i THOM i-TD. — SEW VOBK AMD UVW aUVICB. APPI-T>-DA COSTA m CO.. ITT.—CANADIAN fWHVTC* ALCOA fCMNTKH" "ALCOA 110 ASUS' %  ALCOA ei.ANTEB" HOIMKIIT TIIO.M i niirrii PLANTATIONS BI'II.DING. I.OWFR BROAII STKFF-T I'assengrr Salr* Agents fur: Trans-Canada \ %  %  BO.A.C. snl B WI.A. ALCOA STI.AMSHIP COMPANY Telephone No. 446C NOIlt i: ii;itso.\AL i.Hiinj. > %  -*• Id noai-if n-rv. LIQUOR UCBNU WHO Thnpallesti. korpar of TIM In* v i i...*•(..-. I lquur< ac kl — •• •* art II MKhaal I>:itrd lhl 41h lln^ 1 | > I sSLBOD, Bhq Poltn Mat %  "siiw" liiii. n gkhMi %  a board aid tnidir chop ihod al Tn MO* Mill. Harbour Log Phylll. IIWMI IWI: WILLS We h.iv. I hem in sfOC.lt i I..MIIAI. IVIHIHII >l Corner Broad & Tudor Streets .'s***'/'''-'''''''^ Tt ,i. hie vert T A'i routii |l %  rlf S BS in.iutin .itf".k place on Apnl I v. in-.i-u.mi..ii routa %  Mvdffj \„ parts, to ('" i dm-' link by a Cannd: hange to Oataaai nb ^ If not sarrd but seeking ^ Salvslloii, iiieaae wrlle mr § I III I HOOK the earner between Canada and contii %  Dial Kurope. Demand for space ii met by concentrated effort on the air cap.. Manii ., Vnaal J I SNfa stea _.noanai M*r I> •pi JiHvpd. from iwminn* Sehoonar MaixiaUt II. V 1951 Was Cap< Orant. gg.g'..S"S Wl i'i i n i %  SI' frankly n D. a 12 r>i I INS poa Hill. SI Mlcharl. r 1 tsVfS* 1VII.1JAM WOKJUOJ.. i.ili.n.. fUiad. Oovl Hill LIQUOK LICENSE NOTICE Tha •pKlK-atlnn of TIUMSSaus_P* Slim>ki -r paraja.) Tha piililio .rp li-rrb. amod asalnX ivlh ( .rodlt to my wlfo. SOPIIIR 1IJ1AMH IBM Nnpr.1Allayn*'. Mldk p %  %  :.pat h'l M l iiiiluttii GRMTIWS. HI i %  kjarlBnsl! „. frfc* MM frl-adv P.lian. and all lili'i'ii"" a happy l*W'ilHriAN'. Laurtali*. i i imbcnriPrr Slroat. a i*i' t kg am .1 I-T me Sisrwtl ALL1E WIIJJAMS. ^ ( *r. V..i.Mll*ll. ChCh. Parmn Sho pfc arpot, K* Jtoad S 1 -, NOTICE I iirnrjtv irvxN thai n u ih mu OH of llio VF.HU. of Ihe ParldiM dim Oooraa. Saint Philip. ChrUI li.tirh. Sbunl John. Sainl Joarph. Kami I Ihli ni" ,.,• i.ibr i .... ,i I. .1 thi. Ulaivd a Hill authorul %  hp Mid Vrclrtat t intrraao tfio aaU %  l tha Clorli of Iho Boaid of fliiaidU It. ..Id patiahaa lo a •( -I atirail.i,n £TS per annum: Ihe "aid |o h>l -nerl linn the B* . I K1J.A.-TROLUX \ ItKFHIC.ERATOR , One (k> HUSHF HADH) S ( volt Battery Bet), I lkith 111 pviti ^ son for Stlllne owner loav** \ mg Island. Also one Gramo\ S phoni one Liquor Case $ %  "*any) and potted beJ. puruj-i and ferns * Apply Rock Hall, ^ St Peter < I ft 1 lS—2n > •; n T'.i. .#1.11. al -, I A Mcl.iD No.h II..I toll Sl board and ininslr %  £l\Zl -hi. 7U. •> of J-nu.ry l h t A Mcon Bsq ai-lratr. Itlat A THADDTl'H PAYNI Applirani N B -Th. -ppllcali..n %  '•-• NOTICE i|n\ i OR rwr viTsr or TMI I-Mll-H OI -MM MHHASI. M| T llo-rmS Mr t A nrallhaltc \i> i C Mr A n Hs.dan \1 V W. A. I baa. < flnlr M. V ICodd-iid air J K C Craiinum Mi .1 W M—ill .Mr D t. i %  Mp E D Moltlay Mi M.l> Hvmnifi!id< Mr A H Toppln Il.itia 1 ,.>davd II. I-"" i let. lot ManmlqiiF Marion Boile WoSfo, m. Can M Mo I IK V •MM W.W.. (or *1 Lucl 9 Sueray. 4.SM i laroinar. tor TIIUHIMI Seatvell ARRIVALS— fly n W.I VITOIDA\ if— taiMk'n A fManwta. D O llo..l. J rv.vs .u .. %  -. NOTICE UQUOB LICENSE NOTICE %  John ll %  > %  % %  1 -1 | -.1 T.llllt.ll' %  to aoll Spirila. % I %  board and •hlnal* ituchod 'I u> • .*-* AH I CXsASSBS YI.AIMMIi; NA< HOI MOi F i.i I\M : who is now v kllliig %  pain til jt .studio. St Le< n rjl %  mard'a Avenue. -' -,',.' •'•,'.*.'. -.' •',' -,'_— ith .haaliool M, Munarl paled Ihia Mh da* of January. I T" E A MrUSOD. KSQ Pollrr MaUlratr. Dial A_ atanvB c i iirxrniN-; loi ApplK-n' N n ThW -ppl"' 1 %  „lcrl -( • UeantIM Cumi • %  •' %  p i .,.it Dkarwi .v an *•;' j RRMHy. ISM %  "" .A SMJ IJQUOK LICENSE HOT! TI-applal.o.i • 1 • al SI Sunona. SI A i„ MU Mini M.!' i •> board and ahinffM -liop ai I %  -.t John H fllllp Dou|Ua ldiilM I'll. •IU Mil ( H .%  H SI Ge-.i H^na.,! I —IiRaim*. of Maaa'a John lrnl.ri.-k IMnsM Orafton fhinpaot.. S %  31 OeorO Mtfhael Mahon Oreavea. of Bolmov Jon -_^. %  tw, hM o. ISM •u Oor/> l.yall llavnoa. ot Baikal.. i> SI Jol ,. A • t MIKI J I' BBSSfM 1 I \? ll pail of staff und equipment. During the summer the hlgrest ir'(|iieni*y of flights m TCA's Ms ory was scheduled. On transntal and lnter-i it> | S00 additional seals daily were %  liable, an Increase of |0 ovst the i>eak scheduling oi the year before. Winter schedules, which became effective on November i, called (or 20'. men %  hjourn flown over the previous winter and, in fact. Involved almost as much flying as during the summer. On nil services, npproxtma ely 14"Tmore ton miles of transportation than in 1950 were placed at the d)spo*al of the public. No expansion of the existing licet of 20 North Stars and 27 Y^i IX"-3's was made. But at the Baehel height of the summer, North Stars Jj^* were operated at a utilisation rate vaii. excess of fl-%4 hours a day, a proa* j figure which has not been exceeded „**," by any other carrier with so ftresBlMd a route pattern. The The fleet as a whole flew more than 24.0OO.O00 revenue miles, an increase of 11% over 1950. The outlook for continuing traftV rowih argued, how :leet expansion and in 1951 Tr .'anada Air Lines signed a eontract for the purchase of five Supei Constellation aircraft for deltvcrv n 1953. at which time ihey will nler overseas service The Supei Constellation verc selected after i careful study had been made of *" oiSSi^aT^ urrent design trends. While rncTayior. Bam Ropi iased on proven design, they inr-r VIM*III advanced featu COD'S WAY OF SALVATION 311 .* i PLAIN" S. Kobertv 0 Rook A Traet Servlei Crnlral Ave.. Bangor. N.I. \ I A MODERN BATH ROOM and with Mi AL1.-WH1TK PORCELAIN GEYBtfl obtainable In a matb i ol minutes MORNING, NOON, or NIGHT . Sec them Gas Shoteroom, and \ Mini/ from. O 1-c.il sH tp Rlf i gg. 'AW/rV. W/AV/.V'OW A Kup. . L Dl . Benil H llarrji, f. ArmaironK. R lln.i. C Mavna/3 ON miDAV I ram PI IR10 ii.-. Vail. Chamberlain. Goorse (vkr. Eiiavein Coke. MaudLanm. Carl T Krli Luclua E William.. Llndaay Wllliama. Hen' Moi Hlr^l P'. Doiotn. Oold I.II M-i %  II a* nwiv OH FRIDAY lar iil'iiun i. riri BTSM < h* tai i n r aSi KI Ktlth Saoll. Doiorn tteott. Aurcln Jordan Hanry William.. Nan Cuirdwrtoaith. RMU Doumo. l-r.l Bourn*. Yvett* Boun-c M.tr BournF.SsnfnaniMllUrniond.Jo>> for future c*n. Oaocleay Wabdalc. fr-nk Hstfe vi.-.niuiAs far VBNSZ1 SLA: Ellral'Olh Pannarton. Ocaald Snyd.-i Marsai.l Snydrr. aimon Luao. Mllasi.l.uo. I,.i.i Lugo. Victoria Lusn. nawilrt Pomarevl F.r Imbrw RITISH i lERGOUGNAN TYRES Dei>rTirtalile PaCfOal — their recommi ndatlon NFW TVI'I H*:\VY DITY CIANT Wider trr.iri pattern of \inparalleled depth. A mileage tyro for all T ' "oerattng condition. A -SILENT SAFETY" CAR TYRE Unexcelled quietness and smoothness In running. Faster, safer cornering. Long nor.-skid life. We have thi 'ollowlng sizes In stock — 32 x 6 32 x 6/5 34 x 7 35 x 7 30 x 5 irde SilimeirhlFi h d J K EOWAHIMi. I',. ... Maalatiala. t'. i %  \T. l> s and ... •""""",',' %  ",::'\iZ"l'J< KrTVw nilnnist aa* n-i •*>•'.},' (Ipain bul "lao !•. oul Iho *••iM.Wdpdblo-di-sanSeflmhaisfj.%  rillatl..n lha'abv 'U*ln* "i *" hut raJe.1 b Pl^ •<* %  " •• %  %  [Utolan-.s. f. .ndlrj.la.1. ^.MntVs Hyta. mt slop panr pilt-m. .ml IttaMsa Of monrrTtjrn of .m k l> pka* t Sa*h • GOVERNMENT NOTICE orporate many advanced feat in e, J—Jf i j2*2fa*sr^ r% an gsi.n. md possess the necessary renonsia. „,,, &f orati.k. s.rri ,insltes of speed and range, as well ieh. %  s great load carrying capacity, ^f* ?" TtieysfUl be capable of meeting all ompetltion on the Atlan'le rout" luring iho next few feaVfj and m iv •rove the ideal link with the .!. %  elopment of full turbine powered lircraft. To irret Immediate requlreipMtl for exoanded fleet enpnriv the Comoanv in 1951 Imusht I.I.. more North Stnrs. E-i COO x 16 MM X 16 525 X 16 475/18 450 X 17 550 x 16 I ..i GratWH-k Sidney Spira. Laila Aaron do. L>uaa Aacnclo. Joorph Foma. Pea, Foaa. RalaWm Edmund. Klatiu I.I' I (yoroiin Wrll. J.ilin Uorsan. Ambm Lulao Vaninondr. Cerili. '•• arlo. VaainoiMlr and 11-1, laatel r.-i Attention i* drawn to un I uy Me.luine M II the Oln. i -.r gad % %  / %  < %  On %  Di in and Paltn Ordai II h* %  %  p utolash. ay 7th .i %  follow* — ITEM UNIT i s MM V vXIMUM RBTAII PRICE Ul ial • Oxide Small ilin Urgw n 3 no OH 1th .l;iini,ii v. :' ,rv 9.1.52—IB j : i.ition it ran st Sinle ami Dnuhle Rnn. iith -r wllhoul privalr Ullel A Shower) for the coming season. RABANa. HOTEL" M lmnwdlatlf on the ilie magniikeni WorthUal BBJ Tel SI4R A ISU ltd wiih ale-'pere'te tMta\ Ihear Q a.arts! DePM Irenfl arlll le placed in servuil. i'i 1952 un the intemntional '"* .i.les They will enable Ihe "ompiiny to make 20*^ more seat n'W available to the travelling niblic during the coming year on • ins-eontinenlal and inter-. iK %  During MM real re \ i in .it.lv 8000 in y Canada from Ihe United Kitmlom and Europe unoer an nr[itmeineni made with the Doininon Government. Immigrant were accommodated on i "fill-up" bisi* after norm' I i/issenuei requlremen*' %  >^' %  .) tinfTe Increase far* experMnead on the Qtrnwtsiosi a. fian and Bermuda nutes. / oroxlin..ielv 40c; more peri. 1SIVU--K. H.W.I.A. ON SATIHOAY INHartlama. n BWfk. EaCouard Bn'Ittide Bfo". ssStSH Ds*S9 Iran Vaaatarlk Mat i I.I. I Hi %  ,111*1 Pen n ;\ ir.o >i mm lack Mobin.on. SlalU l l,.~ nr.aada J.*n Parry. John Martin. RanUulrt. Motalia Miilsi. Amolda Is. Mr-cinalil Bovall. Vo.n..n Gas rraan Trialdad—<> ••"> I* Fletcher; R Orimih J uil \ Mi. > I ravelled un Ihe southern % %  (ssaaaani led than In the previous year "• %  %  > *"** % %  i !" 'JL V ET' S.-a— ,rnl alrcarsn ,>oiindage. wh'le ,..„„ tilT.^,t "^i....-. I till lielow desirable levels, \ ai j.„,oh. snoiia J*aa Bwsnti %  At the request of the n.c A F - m i ^'.„ mU ,, „. M „„ % %  taim.-n. iv,of militan* training Ircraft from *e Manitoba and cas'em So^gtchewan area undertaken by Ihe Company .•), Winnipeg fwerhaul b %  %  %  AH M oi>er.itional duties and "a* !" Ca-ell Jsek. Patrick 1 UnlriM Oeorii gvarbtrv Ha .-..i PUmnirr. MM — lulMlBan. n hr Millin. Judith 4iephri Mi I la n. nue until such time •*e R.C.AK Ii in %  poaltlon t 1 andle ihe maintenance of it own training equipment. rull credit for the year**sal i fartorv results and the airline's "ST | sen-ice -^ "he BMS I*d>Ho(ina> anil i he cloaed at lha General Po-i OfBrr all al l>t am RrSi'irn-.l at f IB .... Itth Jamia" ISU M.lo. Brilkkh Oul..- %  .. %  auOj arUI be -loard al i" , Psreel Mall al 11 no „ i P m Ordinary Mail at J pm. on th* Ith January. ISU %  WORLD Ov(k