Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text






Sunday Advorcat



ESTABLISHED 1895



BARBADOS, JANUARY















23-Year-Old Fisherman ‘Guilty Of Child Murder

2 YEAR BOY DISSECTED

Burton Springer To Hang

A CROWDED COURT stood in silence while His Honour

the Lord Chief Justice pronounced sentence of death on

Burton Springer a fisherman 23 years old for the murder

of a two year old infant Ceoffrey Boyce of Pie Corner, '

St. Peter.

Outside the Court, in the street and on ihe triangle,
around the Montefiore Moiument hundreds more stood
in breathless silence while the final scenes of this drama
were being enacted.

For six days witnesses for the he.rd, that corroboration being of
prosecution had described hap- such a kind as not only to satisfy ,
penings unheard of since the dark you that the story he is telling is
days of “Mon Toot.” true, but that it is true not only as

One witness told of having seen regards the circumstances in which
Springer “catch” a child 23 months the offence was committed, but
old trom its gambols, strangle it, th ¢ the accused is the person who
put its body in a crocus bag, hide committed the offence. In other
it in a cave and later under the words, you will, during the course
cover of darkness, bleed it, dissect of your deliberations, consider the |
it to get the heart and brain and evidence to see whether there is
then repeat an incantation to the cther evidence apart from Colvin
spirits” who were to bring him! phillips’ which inculpates the ac-
money while he poured the blood | suscd that is to say, goes to show, |
on the ground in a semi-circle. or tends to show, not only that |
estan ss a the offence was committed, but

rsation . = that he is involved in the com-
“Black Art” book from which the jiccion of it. *
ritual was supposed to be taken.

The tragedy unfolded could have
been lifted from the story of some





}



7 i. weet : Before commencing to |!
“Medicine Man” or a Voo-dcoo tale 7.
but it sent an infant child to aj = the stg in we) |
premature and cruel death and a up, wm we ue
Pe oae ; aie teal Murder Trial yesterday |
young man in the prime of life to; acuing, His- Lordahis é - }
end his days in a felon’s cell and & s. ae ae
finally on the gallows attention to an omission in “se : this Newspaper of his in- |;
Summing terpolation after a statement
& || made by Defence Counsel in
Surnming up the case to tne jury | the course of his sddress to
On HRoumpuou yesterday morning, | | oe rr. iain ee .
His wurasmip said;— | s Lordship poini ou
“Mr. foreman ang gentlemen ol that the statement which was
the jury, we are approaching uu. an inverted commas stated
end of Unis wial with its gruesome|| that the Crown Prosecutor
features which have been unfold-, had told the jury that Phil-
ed to you quring the course uv lips > en, joie
your lengthy stay since monday | maa bo re the accused ha
last, and it soon will be your ayy | “a ca diet potiietinnes
to retire and deliberate oa your .
veraict, and come to a conclusion in | ‘these educated people. do
reece nore crime than ignorant
this “matter, , people, but if criminality
That verdict must be a verdict} were the result of education
of you all; it must be a unanimous then the quicker we put
verdict, each of you separately aside education, the better it
making up his mind after discuss- would be for us.”
ing the case, and coming to a con- His Lordship said that
clusion jn agreement, \ while Mr. Clarke had mado
The accused is charged with the!| the statement he had made
murder of the child Geoffrey Boyce an interpolati tell Mr.
on the 19th of bepiecber at Pie Clarke that ‘this ona not
Corner, St. Lucy, and’ with the what the Crown Prosecutor
evidence I shall deal later. had said, but had said that
It is the duty of the prosecution while the accused man might
in this, as in every criminal case,|} not have passed high out of

to esfablish to your satisfaction the;| school he was educated to
guilt of the accused before you|

convict. If after a consideration of i of books and that he was the
all the evidence, drawing such in- | type of person capable in his

ferences as you feel should be submission, of concocting the
drawn from that evidence, still|| ‘statement in — he in-
you are left in a state of reason- criminated Mclvor Greaves.

able doubt as to his guilt, it will
mean that the prosecution has not! .
discharged the onus which lies| Corroboration '

1 the i s
rks taeda a ee That being so, as you have heard

By reasonable doubt is meant|Put by Counsel, you will look |
no whimsical, weak-hearted kind| through it, and consider whether
of doubt, but a doubt such as will that evidence is corroborated. That
deter you from a certain course of | his story is corroborated, as put to
conduct in your business affairs {You by the Crown Prosecutor who"
in the ordinary way of life. Aj Telated to you various facts given
reasonable doubt, as I say, is to ee evidence which tends to show
o taal . g yhat the man Colvin Phillips
a large extent the case for the de- | that Wane ee ill deal with
fence, that is to say, the defence |i8 saying is true. I will dea tia
says that the prosecution has not | that in the course of my remar
discharged its duty. on the evidence and the case as put

y fence.

If on the other hand, you are |‘ you for the de :
satisfied beyond reasonable doubt} Now apart from the oral testi-
that the accused is guilty, regard- , mony given by the witnesses, you
less of the consequences, so youjhave these statements which [
find him. pee mee wae and ney tone

Sole Judges , exhibits in the case, you will have

Now, you, ee are the sole | them during the course of your
judges of tne facts in this case.| ST dae on - read
You will be deciding on tne 1acts:them and discuss them at your
given in evidence wnether the ac-! Will.
cused is guilty or not guilty, andif! Jt is put that these statements,
in the course of my remarks t0| not in themselves, but taking into
you 1 express any opinion or opin-| account the circumstances in
ions on tnose facts, you will realise} which they were given, are corro-
that these opinions are mine. YOu|porative evidence of Colvin
are not bound by them, and you! phillips’ story. They are not, as
ean discard them or adopt them] you may probably agree with me,
as you feel it your duty to do, ar-| aj] confessions or anything like
riving at your own conclusion on! confessions. The first one, and I
those facts. will deal with it later—I am only

I shall deal briefly with such law| mentioning it now—the first one
as tage is is the case, sad Se ee is a statement in whieh me ao
you will take from me. a Wj] cused denies all knowledge o: e
has been put to you by Counsel! affair. That is an bagorest cir-
on both sides during e cours€/} cumstance to take into account
of the hearing. because as you have heard from

In the case, it is admitted by the] the cadines of Corporal Bryan, at
Crown, one of the main witnesses] that time there was no suspicion
is a man called Colvin Phillips,| against him whatever, The cor-
bo etnies: + omnes og bv vince hE aad — —_
That is his own evidence, an -|ing information if he could get it.
ing into account all the surround-
ing circumstances, it cannot be de-
nied that the man Colvin Phillips! missing child, and he sees the
is an accomplice and had a part, accused who tells him he wag just
in this terrible affair, and he being | about to come to the station. Mark











accomplice, it is my duty to warn) you, the corporal having asked|
| him if he knew anything about the |

you that it is dangerous to convict
the accused on his uncorroborated| missing child, he told him he was
testimony. That is always s0.} about to go to the, station, and it
While it is up to you to accept his] is for you to say that it was not in
testimony, it is dangerous to do so| connection with the question asked
unless you find corroboration in} by the corporal.

the evidence which you have @ On Page 10

Position of

Flying ; E : ¥ infter he leaped with mate Ken-

Enterprise ; ; :
Friday. Dec. 288 -— ! gaNtey ! | ; |



\C.I.D. Chief Chase. Arrested

| He was asking various people it |
they knew anything about al

|

U.K. Soldiers |
Blown Up |
By Mine |

CAIRO, Jan. 12

One British soldier was feared
killed and three others injured
when they were blown up by a:
mine On railway tracks near the
city of Tel-El-Kebir.

United P r e s s correspondent
Peter Webb reported from Ismai-
lia in the Suez Canal Zone that
gun battle was raging in the City
between Egyptian Guerillas and
British soldiers of the Guards
Brigade and Scottish Highland
Regiment

Reports reaching British Head-
auarters in the Canal Zone said
shat the battle continued into the
etternoon and that guards, “ready
to open fire with heavier weap-
ms”, dug in on the Southern
Front of the Canal



| Princess Margaret | : . L B °

e
Goes On Moonlight | rriwes n dos
Vice-Admiral
Andrewes, K.B.E., C.B., D.S O., H.M.S. Sheffield, a cruise:



Ride With Ear! | Wearing the flag of
}
|
LONDON, Jan. 12. of the Southampton class and Flag ship of the America-West
Princess Margaret fresh from a! Jindies Station, arrived in Carlisle Bay at 8.45 yesterday
jmoonlight ride with a dashing
pee ae aeiae’ aia eet H.M5. Sheffield is expected to remain in Barbados until
again to their favourite game of! Thursday when it leaves for Grenada to continue its W.1
“marrying off’ King George's} cruise.
youngest daughter.
The smart Mayfair set was buz-
zing with talk of the pert little, : o2
Princess who spent a week in Scot-, Child Missing
land and a large portion of it in a
the company of the handsome Ear! THE Police have been in-
of Dalkeith. |] formed that nine-year-old
Dalkeith, 28 years old and six Sylvan Leacock of Pilgrim
feet tall, saw Margaret daily in the Road, Christ Church, has
week’s round of functions and been missing from the house
parties, Margaret even drove | of his father, Vernon Corbin
through a snow-storm to watch since Wednesday. The boy
him ride. || left there about 12.30 p.m.
Dalkeith, heir to one of the during the day.
nation’s biggest fortunes has long He is four feet tall, dark
been one of the favourites in the }| and of slicht tuild. He was |
national pastime of picking fav- w a white shirt, khaki
ourite suitors for thy hand of the, | pants, black school cap and
frisky Princess.—U.P. | was barefooted when he left
z ‘| home,



Up to yesterday, the child
was not found, the Police in-

|
sain Actene tip the readin | Ex-Deputy C.LD. ‘| formed the “Advocate”.



Chief Arrested: : i
wom ow ovn commotion | Aunt For Crew

KINGSTON, Jan, 12. | 5 s

Ex-Police Superintendent Henry Of I reighter
Wellington, former Deputy C.1.D.
Chief, Jamaica, was arrested to- 2 7
day on charges of conspiracy to Continues
defeat the ends of justice and
creating a public mischief, by|seaATTLE, Washington, Jan, 12

The Coast Guard said that
there was “no doubt" that the
freighter Pennsylvania had sunk
in the stormy North Pacific as
the search for her 45 crewmen




on a conspiracy charge with Wel-
lington was Hon. Joseph Malcolm,
Minister for Education of the
Jamaica Labour Government, who
was arrested some weeks ago on
charges of conspiracy in connec-
tion with fraud in the sale of farm
workers’ call cards.

last reported position.
Debris, mostly from her deck
and cargo, including thatch cover
i a ; plates, lumber, and other wreck-
wha thee ny NO ge age, were sighted by planes and
Kingston, last year, hired Mal-|the Canadian weather _ frigate
colm to obstruct Police investiga- eeeerees mn ea wane e
tions into fraud charges against awd want, eg terrae >
oo pa gi ee | a Lt. Commander F. Falmera of
that Wellington interfered with the Coast Guard headquarters
the vritnesses said that wind and current, pre-
Malcolm now faces additional vailing since the Pennsylvania last
charges to those on which his trial sailed from Wednesday would
; ‘di ee*"""Niave carried debris to the new

is now proceeding. position.

oo A Coast Guard cutter reported
that aircraft taking part in the
2 search had sighted oil slick, and
ip as olive-coloured drums with yellow

ends in approximately the same

9 |position, but there was no trace} ,

By ‘Act of God of the lifeboats in which the men)
of the stricken freighter were!

S Ca 1 thought to have abandoned the
ays r sen ship after the two word radio}

message “leaving now” was sent!

FALMOUTH, Jan. 12 op Wednesday. —UP.
The saga of Henrik Kurt Carlsen
and the Flying Enterprise drew

ser propated to hea the taepig| Debate On Airfields
en Maat ut Ged senk bis ware Will Delay
chant vessel.

Then Carlsen will entrain prob- Armistice ‘Talks

ably on Sunday for London and
then fly to the United States to TOKYO, Jan, 12



join his wife and children. The Communists informed the
Carlsen must go through the|United Nations truce negotiators

swearing ceremony before ajon Saturday that the longer the

lawyer so that his testimony ean| U.N. insists on prohibiting the
be brought into any hearing into|construction of airfields during

the loss of the freighter which|the Armistice, the longer the truce
now lies in 40 fathoms of water,|talks will drag out.

jand according to Carlsen beyond| The Chinese Lieutenant General
{any hope of salvage. Heish Fang renewed his argument
that Communist airfield construc- |
tion is an “internal matter” and

The seaport town of Falmouth
‘vhich has seen many heroes Of)/none of the U.N. business
the sea in its long history wel-| He gaia: r
comed one who will almost cer-
tainly go down as one of the
greatest,

Less than twenty-four hours

your side is going to do but I must
tell you the longer you insist on
this obstacle, the longer you ar*
delaying Armistice negotiations.
Unless your side intends to de
and dispute the nagotiations

should pay attention to facts.







neth Dancy of the rescue tug
Turmoil from his doomed vessel,
the 37-year-old Captain, wearing
a borrowed raincoat and beret,



was being back-slapped and kissed ° a
‘by the ‘cream of Cornwall's; Churchill Takes

womanhood, .
He told the story of his 13-day | A Day ° Rest
ordeal aboard the doomed freighter | OTTAWA, Jan. 12
shyly and almost diffidently. Prime Minister Churchill |
He won over admirers com-|rested Saturday with few official
pletely with the quick answer to/ functions cheduled preparatory | was learned that

the question: “What will you do/tsm opening a round of talks with

inow?”—“I'll keep on going to Prime Minister St. Laurent and
sea,” he said —U.P. his Cabinet. —CP)

LOURTESY



H.E, THE GOVERNOR, Sir Alfred Savage,, returns the Admiral’s call aboard the H.M.S. Sheffield yes
terday.

| oa on Doc,-19, Tae Liberal Rot-

"| FT M.S. Sheffield Clash Over US
Aid To Britain
Feared

WASHINGTON

mor-ing with Capt. M. Everard, R.N., in command

ing
Presidential

apprehension,

Britain’s need for new
clearly recognized by
as a result of his
with Churchill but danger

a, ‘Communist. Party Politburo mem-feouncils in political affairs, 1
Admiral accompanied by his Flay hel) j

Lieuténant, Lt.-Commander Durn

in his private
barge and was met at the
steps of the Baggage Wareh®use by

‘ame ashore

ROT. Michelin, Commissioner

off entirely
of Police, Major M

D. Skewes- ready have been hoisted by ele
Cox, Staff Officer, Local Forces and tion minded lawbreakers

Churchill received the
in advance of his arrival that :
outright dollar help |

ment and Capt. W. H. R. Arm-
strong, A.D.C, to the Governor.
The Police Band,

. * would have
in command

repercussions
problem of helping Britain there-|
fore has taken4a new slant.

The Truman - Churchill agree-
ment to exchange raw
the two countries is ex-

greeted the

td ater which
» Guard of Honour of 50 poiicemen
and twe officers drawn up on the

Churchill returns from Ottawa

Cal's on Governor
Government

plin ‘nted tne oa oS B.G. ixpect
Surplus Of

$198,128

GEORGETOWN
of $198,128 i
ted in British Guiana's
upproved by

nccompanied

a Guard of Hon-

Marines paraded on board the
to receive him

hortly before mid
was intensified, southeast of her

in Bermuda on
Antigua its first port of call, ar
vived there on Januar

figure ac hieved by
a stay of three days,

expenditure
and Harbour
Commission
means, might not succeed in reduc-

the department's expenditure
anticipated that the expen-

paid a briei
Depertment but

The ship which has a displace-
ment of 12,000 tons
with a draught of 22 feet
complement

is 591 feet long



S been drawn up f

Sheffield Men To
t The Retreat

ne Band of the H.M.S

f H.M.S. Sheftield

planade from 4.30
Attended Polo

afternoon, some of the

atthe Garrison
| ning there was

Later in the eve-!
a Cocktail Party ¢
Government House for all officer
of the ship. These afterwards went
on to the Barbados Yacht Club to



TURKS’ OFFICIALS SAVEL
FROM BURNING LAUNCH

This morning, organised parties
of school children and youth or-

visiting the
ship from 10.30 and at 2.00 in the
afternoon the ship will be opened
‘o_ the general public

For the entertainment of some
of the men of the ship, there will
be a picnic and dance a the Para-
dise Beach Club from 2
today, while from 4.30 to 6 p.m.,



KINGSTON, Jan,
Leading figures in Turks Islands,

dependency of Jamaica,

launch in which they



last

will give a Concert
Street Esplanade. Commissioner

Dependency,



WOMAN STABBED ;
MAN DRINKS “ATLAS”
' Dr. A. 8. Cato performed a post

vwrtem examination
of Government

}
“I do not know what} Commissioner

Dependency

1 Government vé



ing at the Public

rounding her death will be held «

ESPIONAGE



iPo > } ~ee '
Pc lice in connectic n Prague sentenced
cident, was rushed t ¢

Latest report
‘Hospital say t



We Opposed To
More Sacrifices

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Jan, i2

IN A STATEMENT to your correspondent today Mr.
Gomes of Trinidad, leader of the West Indies celegation
{ advisers, gave warning that the West Indies are reso-
lutely opposed to making further “impossible sacrifices’.
A picture of the West Indies problems today that can-
ot be allowed to worsen will be presented at the first
meeting on Monday of all colonies’ advisers attending the

conference opening on Tuesday.
a secretary of State for the Colon-
kt ies, Mr. Lyttelton is expected to
x e preside at this meeting and he will
Stalin Had }be told of the West Indies dele-
gation’s determination that the
conference itself appreciate the

Heart Muscle West Indies situation,

The case to be presented for tl
O ® West Indies was discursed at a

peration {two-hour meeting between Gore
| Newton and MacLeod Ross held at

AMSTERDAM, Jan. 12. the West Indian Committee offic

utch newspaper said that the | this morning.
Soviet Premier, Josef Stalin An Optimist

ler-went a heart muscle opera-! After Gomes had given me 1
tatement I asked whether he was
pessimistic about next weeks
conference. He replied “I have
said before that I am optimistic

by nature. I am optimistic now



rd m newspaper Nieuwé Roter-
iemsche in a dispatch from its
Berlin correspondent aid tha
stalin was operated en two day:





cfore his nd birthday The He began his statement saying
respondent said that the report /“rr we are denied the capital gocu
received by the Soviet Em-/which we need to further our in-

in Berlin lustrialisation and our develop-

He 1id thet Stalin's co idition | ment plans in the West Indies, inc
roved at f'r but grew worse |Pesult will be economic and poiit-

ev lay igo He snid that \ nao at 10 exaggeration
Stalin is in'a health resort near his {QU", |! ving standards are peri-
hom» town of Gori in Georgia. lously low and further lowering of

them would bring a rise in the tide

Ii was reported that a number fof political extremism and the vir-
of Soviet Cabinet ministers and jtual abandonment of all sound
i
bers had gone to Georgia bheca *“would mean it would be impossi-
anxiety over Stalin,—U.P, le for the British Administration

to continue to do the job it is doing

it the moment.”

Ty * py Gomes emphasised that the only
. s 3
loronto Goes Iwo hope for industrial development
ye ind further expansion of the West
Weeks W ithout | Indies economy with the pro-
ryt. + e vision of jobs the people need “so
Transport Service tS canevatelaâ„¢ was by havin? the
dollar market available for neces-
TORONTO, Jan. 12 a°ry capital goods.

Toronto entered ios second con- Living Standard Very Low
secutive week-end without street ihe standard of living had
; Car or bus service but hopes are}y»eached its lowest point to which
| high that meetings duo to start)\; could go. Thus with the best
'Monday will end the strike that will in the world and the most
has tled up publie transportation ervent desire to co-operate, the
nee January 4 West Indies found it impossible

ihe. FF nly Trangportat o do so.

n mt © ae ; q eitcor R Nv et If Britain insisted that the West

en’s Union have agreed to send{fnaiégs must do certain things to
egctiating Committees—to dis | elp alleviate the existing tinan-
ions in the office of Lobourtscial situation, then, Gomes warned,

{ '
Ministery Charley Daley ‘it would have to abide by the
| consequences, the chief of which

One report is that the set of pro-' would be considerable impetus to

posals to go before them will in-|those forces in the West Indies
clude one for a two year contract} oubseribing to politically extreme
instead of the former one year jews

igreements | Gomes believes *the people of

Some 4,700 operators of T.T.C | Britain should face the reduction
ind of the subsidiary Gray Coach! Of their standard of living That
lines bus system walked out to en-| appeared to him the only perma-

ferce demands for 15 cents an hour nent soluticn of the economic diffi-
Afige increase to $1.55 culties in which the pecple of
1. T. C. offered a five cent in-| Britain find themselves
ease to $1.45 as recommended | It is quite evident” he added,
by a Conciliation Board, (CP) \ @ On Page 15

ne

Whenever. You - -
Arrange A Party

Dinner, Luncheon, Birthday, Wedding,
or for your own quiet enjoyment at home—

K. W. V.

can add to that enjoyment, as
K.W.V. Wines
are Quality Wines,







popular throughout Great Britain, Canada,
New Zealand, Sweden and many other
Countries of the World, including the
British West Indies

And in these burdensome days of HIGH
COST OF LIVING K.W.V. comes to your
rescue also.

K.W.V. Wines COST much less than

Foreign Wines of France, Spain, and

Portugal because K.W.V. Wines are

admitted into the Colony under the

British Preferential Tariff

| a RS IN a A AEE I RE i RNR ES A RAE

K.W.V. Paarl Tawny, K.W.V. Coronation Wine,
K.W.V. Sweet Vermouth, K.W.V. Dry Ver-
mouth, K.W.V. SPARKLING WHITE WINE,
K.W.V. SHERRIES.





eg!
PRICE: SIX ™ «+ /



PAGE TWO

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TO-DAY To TUESDAY 4







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(

i 6 Cre
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Black

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smug

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and complaisant wita
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exhibition at
Barbados Museum is one at}

rat
umoff’s

SUNIL



MAY ADVOCATE

FYCHE Trinidad Golf team which







irrived from Trinidad yes
ter have a full entertainment
Pao bp ramme ahead of them during
aintings | tt r nine-day stay in Barbados
The tournament opens to-morrow
Ey A Correspondent | ar a oe on Jan. 15th, 17th
. . te ue ; anc
ey ee waves | On the entertainment side there
h glitter, it\is, }is a Cocktail Party at the Rockley
efreshing to see jhe |Golf and Country Chub to-morrow
of a well trafjed | evening at 6 o'clock, following the
- first match.

LDAre a Bre 6 On Tuesday there will be a
‘ day to laud the | Cocktail Party at the home of M:
pened efforts of the a--jand Mrs. Frank Morgan, “High
although I do not tiff’, Club Morgan Road, begin-

condemn such - {ning at 6.30 p.m.
' 7 > On Wednesday 16th January
poneaneae there is a limit |there will be a Men’s lunch at th
! hi limit has been |} Bridgetown Club at 12.30 o'clock,
in the West Indies, |2md on Saturday January 19th,
‘ } come to study the |*here will be a farewell dinner
' men and women whe | 2rty at the Marine Hotel in hon-
e been trained, and whose | UL of the visitors. This will be
work wed on a tradition, In |lellowed by a dance. -
the West Indies we see too little Perhaps the h hlight of their
f the work of ‘foreign’ artists | 5*4Y will be a Wome ee
inclined to become just by Mr. Ernie Wakelam a e

Rockley Golf Club on Friday 18th
January, starting at 430 p.m.
Mr. Wakelam is the Canadian
professional who is acting as Win-

. ter = at the Rockley
seca, Heer At Re selin| ot ty Oo
y) ‘ vation of an artist who has | Golden Wedding
worked and studied. These paint- Anniversary
ar brillant. Paint “and ¢ ea] MAR,, inet Mrs. Horace Deighton
wartety oh etato-~omienk & ville, celebrated their 50th wed-~-

a

rter



wind and
still life are
pp andled

textures and lights.

nd

wit

exn
ve

sicie

a wa

The Latest Every
( must ha
j show’—-l
‘ Country
tions in jan entirely
This
come
AGS ing on
AU too muct

1 movement
ignored

‘Holl ly wood
Round-Up |

HOLL YWOoD,

rnist.

h thei

bition

its ‘picture
would

at Ois

His flowerpieees
particularly well.

r variety of

of paintings

of the

select number 16,

ny,” which is

satisfying landscape.

painting would
a meaningless object hang-

i, for

never be-

is far
it ever

there
for

Jan. 12,

Act James Mason who sla ap-
pe ithor William Saroyan across
the mouth because he would not

keep quiet during a movie, said
| he was “only acting for every
\ frustrated movie fan in the world.

He said “I’m not sorry. I just
lid what hundreds of moviegoers
lave shed they could do at. one

ool tin ; ther people who talk
I was trying to concentrate on
he movie’? Mason explained. “But
I couldn't hear because this bloke
a couple of rows down kept talk-
ing so much Loud too.

This went on for about fifteen

minutes. Finally I could not

i
|

stand it any longer.

Brown rt



ding anniversary Thursday,

January 10.

Mr. Deighton, whose father was
a former Headmaster of Harrison
College, is a retired official of Bar-
clay’s Bank. Carib offers the happy
couple sincere congratulations on
their celebration of so many years
of happy married life.

The Need For Love

‘T REMEMBER once a young
bride, passionately in love,
was talking to me, Knowing that
men are like children, only want-
ing what they can’t get, I feared
'for her and tried tactfully to warn
her against loving her husband too
much She turned to me quite
flereely, ‘What's the matter with
the world,’ she said, ‘is that people
don’t love each other enough.’ She
was dead right.”
—Minnie Pallister, speaking
in the B.B.C. programme
“Woman's Hour.”

At Seawell Yesterday

M*: ALFONSO B. de LIMA,
Managing Director of
Trinidad Jewellery and Loan Co.,
Ltd., and some of their family
are at present in Barbados on a
visit. They were at Seawell yes-
terday to meet Mr. Clayton
Greenidge, Manager of the Bar-
bados Branch who was in Trini-
dad for just over two weeks.

on

“T got out of (

1y seat and walked down to
‘where he was sitting and said
Jammit shut up will you.’ 1
can’t hear the movie.”
Then I slapped him.
Versions of what
vere confused,

jnext
aid Saroyan blinked,

44 Passengers

1E Golfito is due to arrive
here from Southampton on
Friday 18th ,January and will

happened |leave the same day for Trinidad.

One source/Qn board are 44 passengers for

sat still for

a minute or two and then stamped

jout of the

THE MODERN |}

was

DRESS SHOPPE §i\sussss

whether the



AIN I

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Dial 8404
445 & 8.90

OBEI

ONT!

A 0” 1M

STRANGE f ONQUEST ,

KANSAS
Audie

RAIDERS
Murphy Br





POO POPPE OCOS



color)

DONLEV‘

iroyan

ympanic
Saroya

“We hi

i jin there

nid ai

aid some peace and quiet}

for the first time,, Mason

took i1dvantage of it
i concentrated on the movie
—U.P.

} RO

0 145
ARD FAST & BRAUTIFUL

th
jum

mn.
n

said

BET

VOR

eatre.
ped

refused
“did

he

author

coh the ENFORCER”

rs



FRIDAY
& 830 pam

GAME TY?

Last 2 Shows To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.




s

< Barker

MAGIO

up
pulled back to his seat by *

Another said
angrily but

td tell and
not

left or not.



Biown |!
Pp
L

A

Dial



The Garder
ST. JAMES

‘THE LOCKETT"
dargaret Lindsey &

FOUNTAIN”

& Cheeta

MON. & TURS 8.30 PM.

SUSPIKC

It HAPPENED TO ONE

Wwe
EDC

i" hre BOC 1
Zero N I I
Coming eel oe n
| “SEA HAWK
Star Err FLYNN
i a 1Al ALA ‘
cr HI K i
STRANGERS on A rN F ;
PLAZA o>
ul
TODAY & TOMORROW 5
eM
TEMPTATION Merle 3ERON §&
ae Ss of MONTEREY
or by Tec i Y
Rod ¢ ‘ 1ERON Mi Mi ‘ “
TUES. & WED. 4.45 & & 5

ION

D. &

E of DOOM

THUKS

ABOUT

OSB 66GB 666555



FONT

AINE &
MAN’

8.40 PLM.

Farley Granger &

MURDER”



notice” |

Be ar bados.

BY THE

OES your hat express you?
Some one who is obviously an
|“expert” says that a man who is
}quite sure of himself wears his
hat with an individuality which
jis impossible to the timid,

So sure of myself am I that I
|have two hats, One, for informal
|occasions, has no brim. It is a
smart crown worn close to the
jhead. The other, for formal
joceasions, is a wide brim, with-
jout any erown; a kind of eye-
shade continued all round the
head.
(TOMORROW: What I shall
i wear this year.)

They can if they want to
* IRAFFES,” I read, “cannot
| cough.” A mere generalisa-
tion, you cry. What! Are you
ignorant of the experiments
made of Thurles in County
Tipperary in 1938? A veterinary
zoologist went up a ladder with
a little silver hammer in_ his
hand. He tickled the long, long
throat a-winding into the land
of his dreams; he blew smoke
down it, inducing the giraffe to
open its mouth on the pretence
that he wanted to tell its age Ly
its teeth; he puffed 1,114 milli-
grammes of captive fog out of a
thing that looked like a_ bellows,



. PRPS LE SLOP PEPSI OSF OM PSOCOS | But the giraffe did not cough.
Ss a | Therefore, said he, it is now
a Oey % proved that it cannot cough, and
2 Ce yy, >} he went home to tea. But local
x een, | tradition says that the minute he
o on "| @BE » Fo % | was gone the giraffe coughed so
g 4 ~ % heartily that it blew the hat off
% S Ria baker, broke a gg eet and
a j sent into screaming hysterics a
% WOUR Oy i GUIDES | girl who was singing “Rose of
ae erate aa %|Mooncoin” in the Sugar Beet
factory.
- | Dorothy Osborne .
- = | 5
fo-Nite 6.30 go.um. | By tiie des

And continuing Daily 5 and 8.30)

Lams
Ta

ahi iam

1 People

Ceanneess @

° Will

NOTE about the portrait of

Dorothy Osborne which can
w be seen in the National
|Gallery sent me to her Letters,
}a book that should be re-read
jeyery year. In my copy I had
|marked this curious passage: —
| My brother and Mr. Gibson





SUNDAY, JANUARY

13, 1952



Caruh Calling



THE TRINIDAD Ladies’ Golf team seen at Seawell shortly after they

arrived from Trinidad by B.W.LA.

They are, left to right: Mrs. D. Scott-Dennington, Mrs. J. Deaton

and Mrs. C. BE. W. Hyde.

Mrs. Hyde’s husband who is Manager of the

Canadian Bank of Commerce, Port-of-Spain, is a member of the Trini-
dad Men's team which arrived by the same plane yesterday

Annual Dance

LANS are going ahead for the
annual dance organised by
the Women’s Canadian Club in
aid of Local charities which is
being held at the Marine Hotel
on Saturday, February 23.
There will be plenty of games,
a limited number of bridge tables,
a flower shop for the purchase of
corsage bouquets also palmistry
for those who wish to have their

past as well as their future
revealed.

The booking of tables around
the ballroom as well as bridge

tables is in charge of Mrs, Teetzel
(2322),

Annual [ezave
MONG the passengers arriv-
ing from Antigua yesterday
evening by B.W.1.A. was Mr.
Charlie Warren, son of Mr. and
Mrs, C. S. Warren of “Wyndal”,
Hastings.

Mr. Warren who is Manager
of Bennett Bryson’s. Bottling
Works is on annual leave.

Other passenger on the same
‘plane was Miss Marion Westcott
whose father owns a cotton estate
in Antigua. She also is here on
holiday.

were talking by the ‘fire, and I
sat by, but as no part of the com-
pany. Amongst other things
(which I did not at all mind) they
fell inte a discourse of flying, and
both agreed that it was very
possible to find out a way that
neople might fly like birds, and
despatch their journeys so. I
that had not said a word all night
started up at that, and desired
they would say a little more in
it, for I had not marked the
beginning; but instead of that
they both fell into so violent a
laughing that I should appear so
much concerned in such an art,
but they little knew of what use
it might have been to me. Yet I
Saw you last night, but ’twas in
a dream... .
That was written in 1653.
* * *

MILING happily through my
tears, I am gazing at a pic-
ture cut from an illustrated paper.
It shows a man riding a horse in
a ballroom, “The horse,” says the
caption, “dances to many of the
old tunes.”
“Dorinda, may my horse have
the pleasure of the next valse?”
“Will you be riding tim at the
time, Captain Pellet?”
“Lthink not. There is not room
round your waist for my arm ard

his two front legs, Besides, it
looks odd.”
“Just thc horse, then. Right.

What name shall I put on my pro-
gramme?”
“Ginger Pop.”
“Why, Dorinda,”
cious girl,

cries a viva-
“that's the horse who

took me in to supper at the Craft-
wells,”
Rather a muddle
WHEN both horse and rider
dance with a girl, it is no
much fun for any of them li
leaning sideways from the saddle

to encircle his partner’s wais
the man makes the horse restive
The girl, in trying to get he rself
closer to the man, finds the horse
in her way, Many people think
that the ballroom is no place for



To Our Friends

From Overseas

KINGSLEY
RESIDENTIAL
CLUB
AT BATHSHEBA

Welcomes you and offers you

LOBSTER
LUNCHES

DIAL 95266
12.1,.52—4n.



ANA tne RNR

A WHISTLE BLAST .







Dial 4220



WAY .....



FLOWERED SAMBA SPUN, 36 in. at .
in Beautiful Designs and Colours.

WAFFLE PIQUE, 36in at ............
In Grey, Dark Blue, Light Blue, Pink, Dark Green,
Light Green, Gold, Lemon.

FLOWERED TAFFETA, 36 in. at

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

With Cable And Wireless

R. and MRS. FRANK
TALMA flew in from Trini-
dad yesterday by B.W.I.A. to
spend six weeks’ holiday in Bar-

bados staying at Rydal Waters.

Mr. Talma with Cable and
Wireless’ Branch in San Fer-
nando. Accompanying them over
was Miss Sylvia Samlalsingh
whose father Owns a_ sawmill
factory in South Trinidad. Mr.
Samlalsingh is a keen turfite and
often visits Barbados for the
races,

The Luck Of The Draw

“T 'VE just come back from my



call-up, that is the fifteen
cays’ training which 235,000 offi-
cers and men on the Army’s Class
Z Reserve are being called upon
to do in England this year, There’s
no doubt, of course, that this call-
up is rather like marriage, its suc-

cess may depend on the company
you choose (or the company which

chooses you) To that extent
there’s an element of luck in it
and probably I was lucky. So I

enjoyed it.”
—W. F. Deedes speaking in
in the B.B.C. programme,
onde: Calling Ada. #

By Beachcomber



a horse, unless the rider dismounts

and leads the horse by the bridle
while he is dancing.

Proud derelict

RS. WITHERSEDGE - spent
to-day dusting and over-
hauling the sirén which it is
hoped, will announce at midnight
the birth of 1952. What does the
year hold in store for this
decrepit hulk, the Saucy Mrs.
Flobster? Sir Ewart Hodgson,
asked by a jaunty reporter
what voyaves were contemplated,
replied I shall be satisfied if she

Vater Polo And Golf
M& DICK BRADLEY. Sales
Representative of Messrs
Alstor Ltd., (who are agents for

ribbean Development Com-

an I brew Carib Beer) arriv-

- from Trinidad yesterday by
B.W.I-A to spend two week
holiday in Barbados. Mr. Bradley
who is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Rieaard Bradley of Goodwood
Park, Trinidad was a member of
the Trinidad Water Polo team
which played against Barbados
in Trinidad last September. Dick

has been representing Trinidad
at water polo since they first
entered the intercolonial field in
1949,

Arriving by the same ’plane
was Miss Haleyon Barcant
and Miss Rita Sellier. Rita’s
parents are already in Barbados
on holiday, Her father Mr,
“Bobby” Sellier is a member of
the Trinidad Golf team which
opens their tournament against
Barbados tomorrow. Rita was
aptain of the Trinidad ladies
Water Polo team which played

ugainst Barbados in Trinidad last
September.

Talking Point

we make a new rule of
Ufe from tonight: always try to
be a little kinder than is neces—

sary?
—J. M. Barrie.
Incidental Intelligence
A WOMAN can smell mink

through six inches of lead
Groucho Marz,
—L.E.S.

Shall



Horticulture
Exhibition
The Horticulture Society's
exhibition to be held at

the Drill Hall on Sawrday, |)

March 22nd and Sunday,
March 23rd will have a sec-
tion for general floral decor-
ations as well as the lunch-
eon table of former exhibi-
tions.

Fruit and vegetables will
be shown in groups and
prizes will be awarded not
only for the quality of the
exhibits but also for the
arrangement. Ideas for
these arrangements will be
supplied by the Committee
on application to the Vice
President. It is hoped that
the schools will come into
line at this exhibition and
sive a good account of
themselves.

All the classes in the cata-
logue have been gone
through with great care by
the committee and the re-
dundant and unsuitable sec-
tions cut out,

The’ object of the society
is to have a well represented
exhibition.



can manage to keep afloat at her
so-called moorings for another
year.” Mrs, Withersedge added:
s the back part of ’er I worry
about. Bits keep droppin’ orf, like.
If l'ad my way, she’d be ’anded
over to the National Trust.” The
question of throwing her open jo
the public was put forward at one
time, but it was found that there
was not much to throw open,
So there she lies, and sometimes
passersby on the embankment hear
the robust voice of Mrs, Wiyer-
edge bawling: —

Oh, the wind is ‘’ummin in
‘er riggin’,
And away for the Rio

Grande, . .

WestIndian Table Talk

By LONDONER

LONDON, January 4th.

Enjoying a well earned rest in
Switzerland is Mr. H. Alan
Walker, Managing Director of Ca-
roni, Mr, Walker was one of the
men-behind-the-scenes at the re-
cently concluded Commonwealth
sugar negotiations. Shortly he
will be visiting his company’s
business in Trinidad.
No Celebrations

Gloomy faces among London's
West Indian population this week.
That defeat in the fourth Test
match in Australia was the cause,
All those half-formed plans for
celebrating the day when the West
Indies would be acclaimed the No
1 cricket country had to be pushed
overboard. It is a pity, for apart
from the disappointment felt by
the West Indians, it now means
that Londoners will neither see
nor hear such spectacular calyp-
and anpromptt i demonstra-
t s as lized the victory
over E ygland in the Te series
in 1950
Haitian Celebration

The Haitian Legation in London
this week celebrated with a cOck-
tail party at Stanhope Gate the
struggle of two N e g r o slaves
Toussaint L’Ouverture, who be-
came Governor-General of the





(SSS SSS SSS SSE oi MNATEN Bina?
IT’S OFF THE BEATEN TRACK!

A RUSH OF WHEELS. .









West Indian Islands in the first
year or two of the last century
and Jean Jacques Sessalines, who
became the first native emperor
end freed Haiti from the French
on New Year’s Day 1804. Receiv-
ing the guests was the Haitian
Minister, Mr. Love E, Leger,
whose great- grandfather was a
Negro slave.
Novello’s Homes

Ivor Novello’s old h o m e in
Jamaica, I understand is likely
to be sold soon for about £19,000,
complete with contents, But his
house in England, Redroofs, near
Maidenhead, is to become a con-
valescent home for actors and
actresses. His flat in Aldwych,
London, is much as it was in his
lifetime and is still occupied by
his old friend, Robert Andrews,
Family Cruise

Leaving Rye, Sussex, early this
year for the West Indies and
Miami is the 112 ft. motor yacht
Frecil. At the wheel will be the
owner Mr. Cecil Heath and with
him will bg his wife, Freda; their
seven-year-old son, Brian; their
daughter, Betty and her husband
Mr. Vincent Cambell, with their
four-year-old daughter, Susan
The Frecil will make the voyage
after a call at. Southampton and
thence via L is b o n, Gibraltar,
Tangier and Trinidad.







(PLAZA—B'TOWN)

THE RUSTLE OF SILK

A MUFFLED LAUGH . AND THEN ————————=="
ALFRED HITCHCOCK introduc es you to 101 minutes of matchless
. suspense from

“STRANGERS oS TRAIN™ WARNER BROS.

It Stars . FARLEY GRANGER — RUTH ROMAN — ROBERT WALKER
{ SOON YOU'LL BE IN THE GRIP OF LOVE'S STRANGEST TRIP ! a
SSS nn
= Ss > ESESESSESSESSSSSSSSSS

ghey be $1.59 per yard.

$1.63 per yard.

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4606

2 ee





SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Alec Guinness (

win sue’) Voted

Britain’s top film star

By DAVID LEWIN

LEC GUINNESS, 37 years old, and the ma 1 wuo usually does not get kissed in pictures,

is Britain’s top film star

His

to-day.

name over a British film means more money

at the box office than any other artist’s, That is the opinion of Britain's film showmen who
run the cinemas,

In the international list of stars, compet ing with Hollywood's best, Guinness—who
has never before appeared in a showmen’s box office list—is in fifth place.

NEW TO THIS SORT OF THING...

Top of the international list are
Bob Hope, James Stewart, John
Wayne, and Abbott and Costello.

Guinness said last night, just be-
fore flying to Norway on holiday:
“I never expected anything like
this. I hardly ever get the girl in
my films—I’m really a character
actor,

“Maybe it’s because I'm not a
romantic hero in the usual style
that I won.”

Love Incidental

It is the first time a star who is
not a “romantic hero” has come
out on top. Guinness—the man
with many disguises—has been
Fagin in “Oliver Twist,” eight
characters (including a woman)
in “Kind Hearts and Coronets,”
and a bank clerk in “Lavendar Hill
Mob.”

His nearest approach to film

romance was a love scene with
Joan Greenwood in “Man in the
White Suit.” In his latest film, “The
Card”, he does get the girl—Petula
Clark—in the end, “But it isn’t the
main plot,” says Guinness.
_ He started work in an advertis-
ing agency, lost his job, lived in a
Baker-street attic with jam sand-
wiches for lunch, became an un-
derstudy in the theatre, went to the
Old Vic, and was hailed as a star
when he came out of the Navy in
1946,

The poll which establishes him
as a top money-taker was conduct-
ed among British cinema-owners
by the American film trade maga-
zine, Motion Picture Herald.

Bette—2
Anna—1
The top woman star is Anna
Neagle. In the international sec-
tion she beats Bette Davis and
Betty Hutton.



After Alec Guinness and Anna

GUINNESS GETS GIRL-

The girl: Petula Clark

Neagle, among British artists, the
showmen vote for Jean Simmons,
Michael Wilding, and Trevor
Howard.

The film which took most money
at British cinemas in 1951 was
“The Great Caruso,” with Mario
Lanza. The most successful Brit-

FARM AND GARDEN

By Agricola

THE AVOCADO

THE Avocado or Alligator Peat
as it is sometimes called, is well
known and appreciated in these
parts. From the oily or buttery
character of the flesh, it is fre-
quently referred to as farmer’s
or midshipman’s butter and makes
a_ delicious sandwich spread.
Rich in fats of an easily digesti-
ble nature, the Avocado is one
of the most popular of salad
fruits. Some like it served with
dressing in a mixed salad, others
with vinegar, salt and pepper to
taste, others again with plain
Worcester sauce; this last is hard
to beat. We have heard of people
who like it with sugar and lime
juice. Many prefer it served as
a vegetable,

Native to tropical America, the
Avocado is used extensively in
Central America as a food crop.
Introduced into the United States
first as a luxury crop, it is now
eultivated to an ever increasing
extent in Southern Florida and
California where Avocado Grow-
ers’ Associations are devoting
considerable attention to culture,
marketing and related matters.
There is now a wide choice of
varieties as the result of hybridi-
sation and selection by horticul-
tural experts. A few years ago
good Avocados fetched as much
as one and a half dollars each in
northern | markets. Nowadays,
they are fast becoming a regular
feature in fruiterers’ and _ green
grocers’ shops both in the United
States and Canada,

Three Types

Three main races are recognis-
ed: the West Indian, probably the
best flavoured of all but possess-
ing a thin skin and not a good
carrier; the Guatemalan, an all-
round excellent type with some-
what thicker skin; and the Mexi-
can, probably the hardiest of all
and much used in hybridisation
work aimed at securing varieties
resistant to less tropical climatic

conditions and combining the
rich nutty flavour of the best
Guatemalan and West Indian

orts. The tree may reach a
eight of 40 to 50 feet; the fruits
are more or less pear shaped,
varying from the spherical to
those with long bottle necks; some
are green in colour, others reddish
to purple, but the green fruits are
preferable. In weight, they may
vary from about three ounces to
two or three pounds, In the best
sorts, the single large seed is firm-
ly set amid thick adhering flesh.
A loose seed is liable to bruise the
flesh in trans , handling me
marketing. uriously neue '
the belief is widely held a
shaking the fruit is a oe on
assessing its maturity; sho “
seed shake the Deer ult — -
be ripe. e

considerable omnis 7, ~
and when the fru .. a
anes not surprising to_find blac

coed eis aS, eRe ee

know
perity, the fruit asrumes a fighter
in colour more p in
i one

entiy. | Fickise = a a fruit-
Bruising and rough

%, ywwst RECKIVED

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PLIES

handling are fatal to the quality
of an Avocado pear. i
Propagation

Propagation is by budding or
grafting and there are, of course,
various methods; only trial and
error will determine the most
effective under varying climatic
and local conditions. Top work-
ing too with a selected variety
can be carried out successfully on
inferior or seedling trees. “Re-
search in Florida on the flower-
ing habits of the Avocado has
revealed an interesting phenome-
non connected with periods of
opening and receptivity of the
stigmas for pollen. These periods
differ in different varieties and,
as a result, two classes of trees
(A and B) are said to exist; thus
a strong case is made out for mix-
ing an A class variety with a B
class in setting out an orchard,
so as to ensure maximum oppor-
tunity for poilination. If similar
periodicity in flowering habit
exists among West Indian varie-
ties, it may account for some in-
dividual pear trees being shy
bearers,

Finally, the Avocado is most in-
tolerant of bad drainage. The
condition known as ‘wet feet’ is
disastrous, hence a suitable site
for planting (preferably a_shel-
tered one) should be selected with
great care. 2mm)



Letter to Agricola
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I was pleased that “Agri-
cola” welcomed my letter of two
or three weeks ago about the
“blugga” or “boofa”, a_ highly
vaiuable member of the banana
family, and supported my com-
mendation of it. I wrote a second
letter shortly afterwards, but it
seems to have got lost somehow
and did not find the light,

In that I emphasised my estim-
ate of the bugga’s food value—a
very important matter in these
days of shortage and high prices—
and stated that it grows vigorous-
ly in soil not good enough for
the mudh-esteemed plantain, to
which it is not unworthy second,
being suitable for the same uses,
and in addition—when fully ripe
and even soft in the skin—serveg
for a delectable stewed fruit dish.

I also mentioned that I could
give a couple of suckers to any-
one disposed to give it a trial.

But I am .writing today to ask
a question about growing citrus
trees in the comparatively poor
and unsuitable soil of Barbados.
at least on the lower levels, so
different from that of Grenada and
St. Lucia, for example. I do not
include the lime tree, which seems
to grow fairly well almost any-
where, and luxuriantly in Fonta-
and other districts,
especially in the gullies between
the hills in the higher parishes.

I have a young orange tree and a
grapefruit, or shaddock—I do not
know which, it planted itself as a
seed thrown out from a window.

ed I moved it to as good a spot as I

could select; and I have brought
along the two for a couple of years
with manuring (including a dose
or two of V.G.M.) and general
care. Now I should like to know
if I can carry them on to bearing
point, and how long such trees
take on an average to reach that



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ears

N THIS FILM
The tiln: “The Card”



ish film was the Alastair Sim
comedy “Laughter in_ Paradise.”
It is followed by “World’s Eye
View”, with Ronald Shiner, and
the hospital drama “White Corri-
dors” with Googie Withers.

—L.E.S.

At the Cinema

People Will Talk

By G. B.

Joseph L. Mankewicz, author-
director of “All About Eve”—-an
Academy Award film—has now
written and directed another film
by the name of People Will Talk,
whieh can be seen at the Globe
Theatre. Though this film could
never, by any stretch of the #mag-
ination, be another ne ae
ner, it is still a ‘ocative an
entertainin euantlg -drama, based
on the German play Dr. “Prae-
torius.” I am not familiar with
the original, but as envisaged by
Mr. Mankewicz, Dr, Praetorius is
alternately serious and _ iight-
hearted, an almost unbelievable
humanitarian, who feels that his
patients are human beings with
hopes and fears and not just a
mass of anatomical data, and his
approach to them is one of under-
standing coupled with medical
skill. In addition to his practice,
and the running of a gynecological
clinic, Dr. P, is adept at operating
toy electric trains that seem to
occupy most of the second floor of
his home, and in other odd mo-
ments, he is the conductor of an
amateur symphony orchestra. All
in all—a busy man!

father of her child is dead.

that the doctor is not too popular

with one member of the staff of eTing the activities of this appal

the local medical school. Digging
into his past, the envious col-
leagues comes upon a number of
things which, on their face value,
can and do, add up to an academic
court martial. Summoned before
the Board, Praetorius defends
himself and in his defence ig the
story of one of the weirdest law
eases, which is based on fact, Ex-
onerated of all charges, the doctor
leaves his prosecutor in a rather
shaken state, and proceeds to con-
duct his symphony orchestra.
The dialogue is witty and spark-~-

Gardening Hints
For Amateurs

ENCLOSING THE NEW
GARDEN
When the time comes for en-
closing the new plot of garden
land, the choice will lie between,
wall, wall and fence, wire, or

hedge.
Wall

The six-foot wall is of course
the most expensive, But, against
the initial high cost of a stone
wall must be balanced the fact
that once built it is there practi-
eally for ever, and entails no cost
in upkeep. Some people object
to the prison-like bareness of a
wall, but this can easily be over-
come by planting flowering vines
against it. If several different
vines are planted it means that
there will be flowers on the wall
pt different times during the
year.

Such a wall would
be unsuitable around
small Bungalow, It would ove:
power and shut it in. But for
the larger type of house, a solid
stone wall with wrought-iron
gates at the entrance is both
suitable and dignified.

Wall and Fence Combines

The wall and fence, lattice or
wire combined is not as expen-
sive an enclosure as all wall, and
suits the small house better. This
type of boundary consists of a

however
the very

low tow-foot wall topped by wire,

‘or lattice. Vines can be grown

over this, but as a rule flowering
clumps

shrubs are
against it.
Although this kind of enclos-
ure is not as expensive in the
beginning as the high wall, yet
it is not mearly so lasting. Wire
breaks, and lattice is apt to rot,
and would probably have to be
renewed, or at least repaired in
the owners’ life-time,

The Hedge
Then there is the hedge.
Hedges make excellent garden
enclosures, and they are compar-
itively inexpensive to grow. But,
it must be remembered, that from
the time the young hedge is a
foot high it requires attention,
and from then on right through
its life it must be regularly
trimmed if it is to be kept as it
should be. This may not present
many difficulties to the owner
who employs a capable garden
man, but for those who do not,
the business of keeping the hedge
in order is a real problem. All
this must be considered before
deciding on a hedge.
Kind of Hedge
Of the various non-flowering
hedges Sweet Lime is by far the

planted in

degree of maturity. If Agricola
can help me with such information
vod guidance I shall be grateful.

I could of course propound my
questions to officials of the Agri-
cultural Department, and they are
always very willing to advise and
help. But I think perhaps other
gardeners may be in and
many of them read Agricola’s in-
teresting notes.

With thanks for space,

F. G.
Jan. 8, °52.

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finest. Sweet Lime, grown easily
from seed, makes the perfect
hedge, and will last as long as
any stone-wall,

Other excellent plants for
hedges are the Olive, Cherry,
Bread-and-Cheese, and Casua-
rina. Ali of these can be grown

from seed, and can be grown to
a height of ten feet.

A word of warning about the
Casuarina. The Casuarina has
terrible roots, and will suck any
garden bed that it is near. So
beware of planting it near the
garden.

If a flowering hedge is wanted
there is nothing to beat the
beautiful Pride of Barbados, or
as it is sometimes called Flower
Fence, This plant is grown from
seed, is quick growing, and flow-
ers off and on right through the
year,

Hibiscus makes another
lent flowering hedge.

Tips About Hedge Growing

It must be remembered when
planting a hedge that unlike
most plants it will remain in
that bed indefinitely, so the bed
must be well prepared. After
marking out the bed, remove the
top soil and place it on one side,
Then fork the sub-soil deep and
thoroughly adding some _ well
rotted manure. Replace the top
soil, and water and fine the sur-
face, raking it smooth.

excel-

The young plants for the hedge
should be planted from 9 inches
to 2 feet apart according to the
type of plant. But in a double

row, alternating the second row

so that the plants come inbetween





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ee
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But not too Plaza,
busy to marry one of his patients On a wholesale scale, which |
who has attempted suicide be- based on fact. Several years ago
cause she is pregnant and the one of the most gruesome and
perfectly organised crime rings

Throughout the film, there is an operated in the United States anc
air of mystery that keeps lurking was known as Murder Inc,, ano
around. This is due to the fact the various episodes in this film













liag and serious, in turn, and thy
situations serious and comic, bu
1) got the impression that the di-
fecwor was uncertain as to whether
he should emphasise the mor
thoughtful aspects of the pla;
Namely a more human and unde:
standing approach by doctors |
their patients, or whether by
should simply produce a_ witl
pictufe and leave the rest to tak
care of itself.

Cary Grant and Jeanne Craii
share the burden of this comple»
film. Mr, Grant, who is equall)
at home in comedy or drama, )
the obvious choice for this role
and he makes the character o!
Dr. Praetorius as convincing anc
believable as possible. Miss Crair
is charming as usual, and pretty
as a picture, but is miscast. Hume
Cronyn, Walter Slezak and Syd
ney Blackmer are outstanding ir
important minor roles, but acting
honours go to Finlay Currie a
Mr, Shunderson—also known as
The Bat—who is the stranges
character 1 have seen in a long
trie.

The Enforcer, now playing at th:
is a grim story of murder

are actually taken from files cov

lingly nefarious
lums.

The plot concerns the retracing
of the interlocking activities of!
this gang by an Assistant District
Attorney, tagether with the police,
who are finally led to the sole
surviving witness whose evidence
can convict the leader of the
group. Told in a series of flash-
backs depicting the parts played
by each gangster, it has the epi-
sodic and documentary quality of
a true story. The characters are
well drawn and acted, and the
criminals are viciously corrupt
without being cither stupid or
glamorous,

Humphrey Bogart is on the side
of the law this time and shows
that he is just as guick on th¢
draw as the men he is after. He
gives a tight and realistic per-
formance. Everett Sloane, as the
leader of the gang, portrays one
of the most vicious characters to
be seen on the screen while Zero
Mostel, well known as a_ night
club comjc, plays the role of
snivelling crook. Both play their
roles with complete conviction.

An exciting, realistic thriller
but not for the squeamish !

gang of hood-



those of the first row, The rows

should be two feet apart.

Start to trim the hedge
the time it is very young (about
a fodt high)

apt to become thin at the base
Trimming it early makes it
branch low, and be thick from

the ground up.

Until the hedge is well estab-

lished and several feet high it
should be watered daily, and kept
free of weeds An occasional
manuring is also necessary. After
full growth
to their own devices, although in
very dry weather an occasional
watering is all to the good.



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* PAGE FOUR

JAMAICA VISITS B’DOS:

FIRST TIME SINCE 1925

Selectors Omit Watcott And Lucas
By 0. S. COPPIN

£ Ppome thirteen players to represent Jamaica
against Barbados in two Intercolonial games,
the first of which opens on Thursday, January 17,
are due to arrive at Seawell at 6.45 p.m. today,
Barbadian sportsmen will at once extend a
rm welcome to these cricketers from the “Isle
Ss 2rings”, first from the point of view that it is
the first visit of a representative Jamaican team
here since 1925 and is also the first visit of a re-
a presentative Jamaican team to Barbados since the
inception of Quadrangular Intercolonial games at the end of the last

war,
: TRIANGULAR TOURNAMENT

RIOR to the new series of tournaments Barbados, British Guiana

and Trinidad have been engaged in some epic struggles ever since
1891 when R. Aucher Warner, brother of the famous Sir Pelham
M.C.C. President, conceived the idea of a three cornered Tournament
on a Knockout system between the South Caribbean Colonies

WARTIME FRIENDLY TOURNIES

FTHIS held sway until 1938 when the exigencies of war brought

about the suspension of the tournament. Some friendly Inter-
colonial tourname nts between Barbados and Trinidad served to keep
cricket in these islands up to some sort of competitive Intercolonial
standard. They will alway be remembered for the great service
which they rendered W Indies cricket in producing the three “W’s”’,
Weekes, Worrell and Walcott, and Roy Marshall, not forgetting Nor-
man Marshall, Johnny Lucas, Keith Walcott, as far as Barbados
cricket is concerned,

TRINIDAD LUCKY TOO

RINIDAD too reaped their benefits in the persons of Andy Gan-

teaume, Lance Pierre, Prior Jones and Guillen, all of whom would
have been denied their chance of playing in an Intercolonial atmos-
phere but for these friendly gam«

With the cessation of hostilities however, the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control decided to postpone for four years the award of the
cup for the Triangular tournaments and arranged fixtures on a Quad-
rangular basis that included Jamaica.

BARBADOS VISIT JAMAICA
ARBADOS played Jamaica in Jamaica in 1947 in the first round
of these games, and both Tests were drawn, Jamaica leading on
first innings in the first T« nd Barbados leading on first innings in
the second Test.

The Jamaica players are without the services of veteran George
Headley and Hines Johnson, and also without the help of first class
players like Alan Rae, Ken Rickards, Alf Valentine and J. K. Holt, Jnr

So too is Barbados without Goddard, Weekes, Walcott, Roy Mar-
shall and Denis Atkinson,

BALANCING THE TEAMS

HIS balances the teams in my opinion. Colin and Neville Bonitto

are batsmen who can hold their own in any field of Intercolonial
cricket. John Prescod too is a more than useful batsman and Miller
who is now playing his second Intercolonial tournament has shown
great pymise as a medium-fast bowler.

Alfie Binns is a first class wicket-keeper and worthy of comparison
with any we may have in the West Indies today and he is a cheeky
and useful batsman to boot.

Stan Goodridge, tall pace bowler is a young bowler with very good
chances for a West Indies cap if he keeps on improving and he too
will bear a lot of watching.

BARBADOS CAN DO IT
N my opinion there is sufficient talent at the disposal of the Bar-
bados selectors from which they can choose a team to meet Jamaica
that should perform with credit even if it does not meet with unquali-
fied success.

And now for a look at the fifteen players chosen by the Selection
Committee this week {rom whom the eleven to represent Barbados
will be chosen.

For quick reference they are as follows:
son, H. Barker, K, Bowen, C. DePeiza, E.
Hunte, H. King, F. King, N. Marshall, G.
A. M. Taylor and C. B. Williams.

AN INJUSTICE :

E Selection Committee had very little scope for going wrong

and the majority of players whom they selected among the fifteen
will meet with general approval. There is no need to become hysteri-
eal about that since any compliments which I might have had for them
will at once be considerably dimmed by what I consider an injustice
grave enough to warrant them to be big enough to seek to amend it,
if they can, before the series has been played.

WALCOTT AND LUCAS OUT
REFER to the omission from the list of the fifteen players of the
I names of Keith Walcott and N. S. (Brickie) Lucas. Let us study
the cases. First of all, Keith Walcott was regarded as a candidate for
the captaincy last year when the Barbados team visited British arenes,
Before the selection of the team and we ae across os
aylor, he captained one of the teams in the Trial ga Ps.
Se tinted Wice-captalh on the tour and acted as such. He Helded
at times brilliantly but always soundly and was moderately success~
with the bat.
- He returns to Barbados
of the teams in the Trials just concluded. i
been an example to the younger and less skilful pl
we find that he 4s not even included in the fifteen. ror Wi
better words I would describe this as a vexatious inconsistency.

GOT IN WITH THE GIANTS |
ND now what of “Brickie” Lucas. Four years ago with stalwarts
like Roy Marshall, Everton Weekes, Clyde Walcott, John God-
dard and Johnny Lucas available, “Brickie”’ Lucas was chosen as
twelfth man in the Barbados team. a

Since that time Lucas has come a long way. He was still in
his ‘teens and now we find that this season he has qualified to
be among the first eleven batsmen in the list of First Division playe: $
and as a bowler he has some good performances to his credit, Yet,
with all the cricket stars that I have already mentioned Lucas can-
not get into fifteen players selected in the colony. It is a strange
state of affairs and I cannot pretend to be able to explain them,

ENCOURAGE THE YOUNGSTERS

AM all for encouraging young players and when the Selectors’

actions can be construed to mean that they subscribe to this
theory then I congratulate them at once, However I see no reason
for including young Grant of Combermere in the fifteen before
either Lucas or Walcott since there is no possible indication that
the Selectors are likely to make use of his services.

I agree wholeheartedly with their having invited him to the Trials
for encouragement and also to provide him with the scope for acquir-
ing the Intercolonial atmosphere. f :

Similarly I agree with encouraging young players like Harrison,
the Lawless brothers and Branker; but do not flatter them to the
extent that they are candidates for the first Test when it is abundant-
ly obvious that their chance has not yet arrived in the company
in which they are competing for selection.

EMBARRASSMENT
final selection of the team is going to embarrass the Selec-
tors. I am sure of this. The writing on the wall seems to
point to the fact that Charlie Taylor is going to be asked to under-















W. A. Farmer, E. Atkin-
Grant, A. Holder, C
Proverbs, C.° Smith,

and is at once made captain of one
His ground fielding has
ayers and now
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952



Walcott, Stollmeyer May Open 5th Test

W. Indies 17
Without Loss

From HAROLD DALE

SYDNEY, Jan. 13.
The hint of possible tactics
in the Fifth Test may be seen
in the fact that Walcott opened
with Stollmeyer when the
West Indies batted against the

Tasmanian side at Hobart
today.

He hit three excellent fours in
the 14 not out he had scored by
close. With Stollrneyer’s three not

out, the West Indies were 17 for
no wickets in reply to Tasmania's
223, This was compiled in fair
shares by most of the local bats-
men who had the benefit of meet-
ing the attack that featured At-
kinson 4 for 26 and Stollmeyer 2
for 28. Both Walcott and Weekes
fielded all day with no ill effects.

Jamaica Team
Due To-day

Ou Oo orr yndent)
KINGSTON, J’ca. 12
Jamaica cricket te leave
) for Barbados
for,the second time in history
The first was in 1925. Thirteen
poayers accompanied manager
Cecil Marley and
the Captain ll fly to Barbados
for intercolonial matche The
Captain is Arthur Bonitto who led
Jamaica against British Guiana
last year.
John McLeod,
man, has replaced
on the side becaus«

o-Mmorrow (Sun

irom Jamaica



youthful bats-
Colin Bonitto
of a bad finger.

England In Good
Position In Test

KAMPUR, India, Jan, 12.

With seven wickets in hand
England stood only 58 runs behind
India on the first innings at the —
close of play of the first day of the
fourth cricket Test match on Sat-
urday. England dismissed India
for 121 and had replied with 63 for
three wickets.

At today’s close four days re-
main for play. It looked to-night as
if this match would result in a
clear win for one side or the other.
The first three matches. in the
series resulted in draws,.—(CP)

Gaskin Will Lead





NEW. PUTTER



THE CENTRE-SHAFTED putter, thé cause of an Anglo-American
golfing split in 1904, is now legal in England. The lifting of the 47
year ban may have a marked effect on standards of play in Britain.
Demand for this type of club (two examples of which are shown here)
has already been heavy and club professionals in anticipation of the
rush of orders have asked for large supplies.

€50,000 Needed
For 1952 Games

Sixty nations will be represented at the 15th Olympic
Games, opening in Helsinki on July 19th. Britain, hosts
last time, will be sending along her strongest ever team.
To do so will cost close on £50,000. The British Olympic

Association have about £27,000 in hand which was the

B.G.’s Team

profit made in 1948.
It is, however, by no means

(From Our Own Correspondent) certain that all of that money

The following were selected will be available to send a team
to-day to represent British Guiana ¢) Helsinki. During the next
against Trinidad in February. couple of months income tax
Berkeley Gaskin (Captain), J. L. elaims may whittle it down to
Thomas, C, H. Thomas, Glendon £12,000. Then it will be up to

Gibbs, Leslie Wight, Norman
Wight, Bryan Patoir, G. Persaud,
George Comacho, C. A. MeWatt,
L, Jackman, Ian Jordan, H. Dyer.

WINDWARDS TOUR

OF ST. LUCIA PLANNED

GRENADA, Jan, 7

TWELVE footballers have been
selected by the G.A.F.A, for a
Windward Islands tournament to
be held in St. Lucia this month
Captain is Lawrence Fletcher and
Manager Mr. W. Eric Copland, pion) McDonald Bailey (World
Exact date of beginning of the 100 metres record holder) Miss
tournament is not yet fixed. Sheila Lerwill (holder of World's

the British public to provide the
remainder. They will not fail.
Already, through the national
press, qa nation wide appeal has
been launched and the money is
pouring in. Britain is determined
that her athletes shall be given
every opportunity to prove their
ability. And it will be a big dis-
appointment if three or four
Olympic titles do not accrue,
Great hopes are held out for
such fine competitors as Roger
Bannister (A, A, A. Mile Cham-



———

take the job of wicket-keeping This will rule out DePeiza and
make room for another batsman.

One of the slow left arm bowlers will be asked to take a seat
in the pavilion along with the other spectators as I see the need
for all three pacers Atkinson, King and Barker,

Although “Boogles” Williams will be in the team Keith Bowen's
chances are still good since he will be the only really slow right arm
leg-break bowler in the team. ‘Boogles” specialises in googlies and
top spinners. Norman Marshall, three pace bowlers, one slow left
arm bowler and two slow right arm bowlers will most probably
be considered capable of getting the Jamaican team out.

RETURN TO FORM

@NONRAD HUNTE has returned to form and cannot be dropped,

Smith too is in excellent batting form and is capable of serving
up the change odd one that might break a menacing partnership.
That is where the selectors, who have included Proverbs as a bats-
man are going to face most of their embarrassment, They have
already presumably cleared the way for another batsman with their
grooming of Taylor for the job of wicket-keeper opening batsman
and can therefore wash their hands of DePeiza for the present. They
dare not play another bowler in the place of the position which
would have been occupied by another wicket-keeper if Charlie Tay-
lor had not been given the job of wicket-keeper.

My guess of the first team is:—Farmer, Taylor, Hunte, Marshall,
Holder, King, Atkinson, Williams, Smith, Bowen, Barker.

















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high jump record for women)
and Miss Valerie Ball (400 metre
record holder).

Competition at Helsinki will be
fierce, Baron Pierre de Coubertin,
Founder of the International
Olympic Committee once said,
“The important t h i n g in the
Olympic Games is not winning
but taking part.” But ever:
athlete in the 1952 Olympics will
be taking part to win. In these
days victory at an Olympaid is
f great boost for national pres-
tige. Britain’s would suffer if her
finest athletes went to Helsinki
merely to take part and not to
win.

Many nations provide their
Olympic Associations witha
grant to enable the best possible
team to be trained, equipped and
sent to the Games. People have
asked why Britain does not fol-
low suit. In fact the question
was echoed in Parliament shortly
before Christmas. The official
reply, in so many words was that
no grants had not been made to
previous British Olympic teams
and this did not seem the occasion
to create a precedent. What non~
sense! If this same attitude was
adopted when considering other
matters it would take less than
no time for a state of chaos to
emerge.

But there, I am afraid, you
have the official British attitude
neatly summed up. The emphasis
is on the word “Games”, It is just
good clean fun and if a few Brit-
ish athletes are somehow able
to take part, well so much the
better. But lay out money to send
a complete British team? Not on
your life.

The same attitude, unfortu-
nately, is prevalent among some
British athletes too, although not
the ones I have mentioned ear-
lier. Too much emphasis is placed



Russia’s ‘Yes’
MakesOlympic
Wins Harder

News that the Russians are to
take part in the Olympic Games
next year is a warning to all
that titles are going to be all the
harder to win.

Their athletes recorded the
best performances in Europe last
season in several events. They
had the best sprinter in V. Suk-
haryev, who did the 100 metres
in 10.3 seconds—only McDonald
Bailey did a faster 100 metres
(10.2)—and they have an ex-
ceptional steeple-chaser in V.
Kazantsev,

The little Jugoslav Peter Sege-
din, looks a poor fourth on a
comparison of times with Kaz-
antsev, who did 8min, 49.8sec.,
best in the world in 1951.

Another Russian, M. Saltykov,
takes second place with 8min.
57.6sec, and German H. Gude
third. Segedin’s best time of
9min. 5.4sec, places him fourth.

Hurdlers, Too

And there are some grand
Russian hurdlers. T. Lunyev did
23.9sec. for the 200 metres hur-
dies, a time equalled only by
the former Cambridge hurdler
and British record-holder, Simon
Brooks. \

Other Russians with the best
performances in Europe last sea-
son are: Y, Bulanchik (110 metres
hurdles, 14.3sec,) Y. Lituyev (400
metres hurdles 51.7sec., second
best in the world to Charles
Moore, United States, 51.4). P.
Denisenko (pole vault. 14ft. 4in.),
and H. Litt whose shot putt of
55ft. 8%in. puts him first with a
fellow-countryman, O. Grigalka,
second. Britain’s John Savidge
(54ft. 5in.) is fourth.

Round And Round

Open gaqif champion Max
Faulkner will put in a month’s
coaching and practice at his new
club Blackmoor, Hants, before
again setting out on his travels,

Me tells me that a contract
from Sydney will be here in the
next few days. Arrangements
have already been made for him
to play at Bombay, Calcutta and
Singapore on his way to Aus-
tralia next month,

An invitation has been received
from New Zealand.

Argentinian Antonio Cerda will
also play in Australia, and Max
will fly with him to South Amer-
ica.

Duguid's XI Defeat
Walcott's XI By 39 Runs

A one-day cricket match at
“Brisbane,” Culloden Road ended
in an outright victory for Duguid’s
XI. on Wednesday, 9th January,
1952,

Skipper Walcott won the toss on
a perfect wicket, elected to bat and
his team were quickly dismissed
for 41 runs, No batsman reached
double figures. However, B.
Bmith, G, Medford and F. Grant
scored seven runs each.

Bowling for Duguid’s XI., H.
Walrond and E. King took 4 for
17 and 8 for 9 respectively. Du-
guid’s XI replied with 80 runs.
J. Barker, H. Robinson, and R.
Duguid scored 27, 13, and 12 re-
spectively.

Bowling for Walcott’s XI. F.
Grant and H. Griffith took 4 for
18 and 2 for 16 respectively.



on the words of Baron de Coub-
ertin, which, if analysed, make
a mockery of every sport. If we
are to take what he said literally
then what sense is there in En-
gland and Australig playing a
Test series. What does it matter
who wins the Lawn Tennis
Championship at Wimbledon? In
point of fact it matters a great
deal. - ;

The British public are digging
deeply in their pockets to give
their athletes the chance to com-
pete at Helsinki, If their faith
is to be justified the athletes con-~
cerned must bear in mind the
words of that great Marathon
runner, Jack Holden, who onc@
said, “The British are too fond
of being good losers. I would
rather be a bad winner.”



men.

< Louis L. Bayley

x Bolton Lane and Aquatic Club Gift Shop

* PHONES:

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oot

THE BEST 3-YEAR-OLDS
The Form In The Trinidad

Derby Discussed
By BOOKIE

YA I NOTICE from the statement of the drawing o:
(2A) vrinidad sweep that the first prize was not "$50,000
=, 4s I mentioned last Sunday but only $38,000. "B
? using the word “only” it does not mean that I think
the amount was small.
a record.

However the total sales for the sweep did create
a record for the West Indies. It is therefore reason-
able to expect that, if there is no slump in the economic develop-
ment of Trinidad, the time will not be long in coming when the sweep
does reach $50,000 and perhaps more.

From what I can gather from those who haye returned from the
Christmas meeting the form of the three-year-olds who ran in the
Derby seems to have been rather pcbr. Previously it was difficult
for me to get any definite picture of their respective merits but with
these few observations by my friends it is now possible to add a post-
script to the review of the racing year.

Opinion was at first divided om just how good the Jester II was.
The first gentleman I spoke to thought that he was very much over-
rated and whether the going was hard or soft it would have made
no difference to his form throughout the meeting. But the next
three or four did not agree with this entirely. They thought that
he did not feel the going particularly in the Derby but after that, they
went on, he was definitely feeling the effects of jarring in the shoulder.

I do not think myself that this means that the Jester II cannot
give of his best on hard going at any time. Witness his form at Union
Park last Easter. If he was purely a soft track performer he could
not have won the Easter Guineas there as easily as he did. The Jester
II, I feel, must be like others | know who will give of their best in
one or two races on dry tracks. But when it remains like concrete
for a few weeks he will not stand up to the continuous hammering.

On the strength of this it therefore appears that the Jester II does
not come out so badly in the summing up of the three-year-olds of
1951. I rate him as the best of the lot over six furlongs inasmuch ag
he was the only one who had the opportunity to prove himself at this
distance. But over a mile he makes no more than a good fifth place
in my estimation. Those in front of him are Best Wishes, Cross Roads,
Usher, and Embers; in that order

The general opinion of Embers is unanimous in the feeling that
she was a mediocre winner of the Trinidad Derby. Such remarks as:
“if Best Wishes had been fit”; or “if either Best Wishes or Usher had
been fit’, have come from all those who attended the meeting. It is
true, they say, that she won a very easy race and this was re-
flected by the time returned. But what impressed our friends most
was the poor showing Embers made in the races in A class. Ho
lessly down the field in each event whether it was six, eight or nine
furlongs.

No doubt, after the magnificent deeds of Footmark at the Christ-
mas meeting of 1950 we have come to expect too much from Jamaican
creoles. This, I think, is the chief reason why so many of us now
find that Embers is hopeless, Of course I am not going to make
excuses for her. I was among the few who warned, when I heard
that Embers had been bought over here, that it was too much to
expect that Jamaica would turn out a champion like Footmark every
year, But I think we might be inclined to go too far on the other
side and now declare that Embers is no better than a good Jamaican
"a = what I have read of her record in Jamaica I rate Embers
as the best three-year-old in 1951 in Jamaica over a mile and a half.
But since there are no races of this distance either here or in Trinidad
it is plain that we never had, nor never shall have, the opportunity to
see Embers at her best. Nevertheless, the fact that she won the
Trinidad Derby in such easy fashion shows that she is better than the
Jester II at a mile and a distance and therefore she cannot be as

erior as some of us would now believe.

‘Bi: T therefore adhere to the above placing of the three-year-olds
which we saw racing in Trinidad and Barbados in 1951, In closing I
eannot also fail to notice that my friend “the Scout” seems to have
revised his estimate of Embers and the Jester II as “two horses who
were so superior to anything else of the same age in the South Carib-
bean, over any distance from five furlongs to a mile and a half, that
neither Best Wishes nor Cross Roads, whether they were fit or not,
could hold a candle to them.” Racing, I think he will find out, has
little room for such boastful statements, especially when founded on
breeding. .
= Gente be subject of the Derby it reminds me of something
in the T.T.C. Official programme which appeared to be very mislead-
ing. I speak of the short list of previous winners of the bei rmcme
Derby and the Breeders’ Stakes which was printed immediately
below the list of entrants for these events. Both of these lists begun
with the winners in 1940 and ended with those of 1950.

Now I presume that lists of this nature are published with the
idea that those who know little or nothing of the history of these
classic events will learn something about them. Seeing that there
are few opportunities on which the sporting public in the West
Indies can ever see such information in print I think it is a splendid
idea. But the very object of the whole idea is defeated if only
half the information is published. A few of us might know that
the Derby and the Breeders’ were first run in 1930, But think of
the many others who will get the impression that it was begun
only in 1940. If the reason for only half the information being
printed is that there was no more space in the programme, then it
should have been left out completely. But this is a lame excuse any-
how. The full particulars could have been inserted on some other
pages in the programme,

BARBADOS SPRING MEETING PROGRAMME

Next week, I understand, the Provisional Programme for the
B.T.C. Spring meeting will be made official. It has been issued now
for some weeks and all the owners and trainers must have ample
opportunity to peruse it. With the Christmas meeting occupying
everybody's attention however this may have been overlooked,

There is little fault to find with the programme and the only
comment I have heard is that the Maidens in C class might be
given an opportunity to run with the winners in at least one C class
open event. I think there is some merit in this suggestion.

To begin with the idea of separate races for maidens and win-
ners in C class was to relieve the congestion in this division. This
was indeed the effect at the November meeting. But now the maidens
have increased so much that there are now about 17 of these due
to take entry while there are only just over a half a dozen winners.
As it is more likely that some of the winners will also be entered
tor the B class events on the first and third days it means there
will be 5 races for them to choose from. But as the maidens are
unlikely to be entered in B class the latter will have virtually only
three events. Therefore if the last C class race over 5} furlongs was
open it might have the effect of sending those winners who were
better at distances up to race in the B class nine, while those maidens
who were good at sprinting would go in the open C instead of the
maiden C class race over 74 furlongs. This would tend to even up the
fields in all three events instead of having overcrowding in some and
too few in others.

The G class [ notice will sfill be very much with us. They have
three races in their own division and can also enter in two F class
events if they are good enough. Yet not very long ago we thought
that they were going to die out altogether. Now it seems to be quite
the opposite as I see a few who came over from Trinidad for past
meetings still stabled here, It appears that our Trinidad friends will
not allow G class racing in Barbados to go under.




But it means that it was not



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SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952



YACHTING
SEASON
OPENS

(By Qur Yachting Correspondent)

THE..First Regatta of the
Royal Barbados Yaeht Club,
which* opened the 1952 yacht-
ing season, was sailed in Car-
lisle Bay yesterday evening.

The wind was light and the
sea calm. Although the con-
ditions, were adverse the

results were interesting. The
race was south about.

Gipsy broke down between the



western mark and the Bay Street Trimidad team; Michae] Miller, | #* may be trouble enovgh . : ‘
mark inthe first round. She wa B bby Selliey and Anthony Sel- ear oe a es cota u eyvaree keenness for Work, for
_ ed back to her mooring by the | THE TRINIDAD Golf team which arrived yesterday from Trinidad by B.W.1L.A. to play a series of four lier are already in Barbados The men playing wild be enterprise. PHOSFERINE helps
launch. , Skippy, skippered by games aginst the Rockley Golf and Country Club. The tournament opens tomorrow, Maj. Grell stepped off the air- } And ail the p ets say to build up staying power—gives
Kruzer Taylor, struck the Major Mervyn Grell, Captain of the team is seen holding the McIntyre Memorial Bowl. Second craft. carrying” the “Meintyre | The judement , °
beagle and was disqualified. from right is Trinidad’s No. 1 player John Sellier. At the extreme left of the picture is Maj. Grell’s Memorial Bow!” won by Trinidad | yy.6 purure ooking at you reserve of patience and good-
Hurricane sailed beautifully and son who is a student at Lodge School. le*t year when Barbados visited | Tre “food line’ do sill wh em most.
would most likely I defeated T indad, This trophy will again |The 1 will when you need them a
VOUIC 108 ikeiy have efeate re eeeeeeecceesenceeneciees SF iiciacd, “his trophy w ai Phe flour yw gone é i
Rainbird ‘but she broke a stay in but overtook the ot s hich Roberts as in th j Si Ph be at stake. Maj, Grell told the |The same price for the Try this grand tonic today. In
the last lap. Apart from this she overtoo e otners, which Roberts, as i ne lead. She 3 dirt Alvocate that the men’s teaM |The fishing boats are s! Liquid or tablet form, 2 Tabiets
started three minutes and 55 sec- included Gann, Se another a “Age mark about two minutes S: peemie were without the services of In pieces on thei ‘PHO s FERINE aid
conds, late. She should have ~“&> ane, map cewen an ve oe ; ie of Muryi- CUASS players such as the Hill brothers, Amd only on a Bund et s equa’ 10 crops
received a minute from Rainbird She gave Seamp three minutes, cane, second Hurricane in this 1. 1 Andy Johnson, Murray Wilson and BA Gorge & Ne at Qeet
the scratch boat, but instead she but at the end of the first round lap, overtdok Van Thorndyk 3. Rcame Nicholls, some of the Trinidad’s| a tiie os f *
gave Rainbird ety ane a © she was more than two minutes Seabird and Rainbird. She had ; neue a . yon tone However Maj. And come "Ma te a THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS
utes. Eventually Rainbird N- ahead of her. ‘Third was Mad- a lead of 30 seconds on Seabird, 5. Madnes c ait t mt sd, we are a sporting | AN4 Joe asrees |
only able to beat her by two min ness, followed by Miss Behave, third. 6. Miss Behave te at we Tend ting fos and | s2atvation’s at. tt for Depression, ae yea Sleeplessness, and
y é é »y - rw, 3 > ies - - l n, W a spor shanee & lvenxa,
utes ‘ ai we ee Magwin, Gannet and Folly. i , Folly ; gh , Ps Sal s ay : « after in
uverad'tes en wu 5 minutes Rogue kept up her good sailing Hurricane fought $o gain the , wa ere eee ee ro putin ligtle bre E
and 28 asennds while. Wurrizene’s and eventually won the race lead but “the little bird” held on 9 . Y rsters And what he got for six cent ee oa aida ela nt
was 54 minutes and. 19 seconds, ="° defeated Scamp, which was to it. Eventually Rainbird won, 3. Ciytie oungsters Stirred up Lou's old-time wratt - mewn eseiiehceniantnaiea nips mibetnnt feet nn mi
one minute and 10 seconds better. Second, by four minutes and 39 Say re Ee, two minutes |, |B) CLASS The team contains three young-! Lou said Joe | Cask glk aes 5 | |
tee : ; “rer seconds. Scamp in turn beat 4nd 2 seconds. Van Thorndyke, , Nee ae site oa art | could’s well cook the: vane | W CS ei |
eee Mica Revge, Pentasy, Gannet, third, by four minutes saree by “Pricky” Moore was ; Sere aie Greil wal jp tee fee ee You eannat aon this ouaipkis | ° NO ! Dental ~ clence Reveals
a 2. = » Fa a iis : averaged third, seven minutes and 43 se- 4. Seabird ' y b (Gan mepeh any “doe dice | -
Cc * and 48 seconds. Rogue averaged 4, Si hae lier). wenty-two year 1
Okapi prego When Oibey 47 minutes a round conds ‘behind: HAprigage te ORNADO CLASS ot yon biter is thely No * {Go back and tell the hawker PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEC iH RIGHT AFTER oe |
, ae eee 8 ° 4 + ° Page) Me * ee r | We cross soup out the plar | 5
Seseent ety. Ray et SOE: Sees Four Start Tornado Class ae payer ‘and Maj. Grell spoke of | Siher'whey he tn IS THE SAFE, EFFICTIVE WAY TO
As 7 > ats ehite . â„¢ q Yr , as - a | Be eareful with her hand \
Hi Ho, skippered by Frank Pro- jy, = ante en wate a's ey the Tornado Class the rac- 4 tee most energetic member of the) i
verbs, which started first, kept the ah a eaberbte TY a tec Cistic ing as again interesting. Hon- ( team. yous heaven 3 a Marbade
lead throughout the first round a Skippy Pe Vee; fe ours went to Edril, owned and , Mr Hyde is Manager of the | you bag Pyy te: - ite g its
She did this lap in approximate- By ae ‘way Skippy is now skippered by Ivan Perkins. Five P.S.—The winner in the — Ciadian Bank of Commerce in| For one pint of mixed-grair |
ly 55 seconds. Flirt started with owned by “Dipper” marrow, but Peats started in this Class. They Class gets 15 points, Ne Fort of-Spain, Maj. Ed. Collins 18] we oe 5 si | : |
Rascal, but went into the lead i oes ‘ Edril, Tt sr, Tempest Class ten points and Inter- Wanager of Alcoa Steamship C tem tf elt Sp. Bava!
nd : om, it is skippered by “Kruzer” Tay- 4; ; FUAGCT, - LEMPPS, ‘diate. “D” and Tornado jy ti Pes o& Steamship CO») pHon't plant something to-d '
At the end of this lap she was lor. Rennie Douglas and Gounod Vamoose and Comet. media e, “ anc Trinidad while Mr, Breuer is! By August and Septemb« |
30 seconds ahead of Rascal which Gox make up the Creda "Lavell Edril took an ,early lead. At Classes, 12 points each. T rinidad’s American Consul, | They’) go the other wa)
was third. Mischief overtook ballast indeed.” Skippy was dids the end of the first round she * be a The tournament opens at the)... me shite dideotn |
Resolute and was fourth. qualified after she struck the 3S about 19 seconds ahead of Reckley Golf and Country Club|gyen Inside the yard |
b ’ F : Tempest, scond, which had a D o fo 74 morrow and play is expected to | They better piant some str be | ©
Hi Ho Leads beagle lead of 5) cond m Thunder Broncos ejead tart as soon after 1.45 as ssible, | We put vou on your guard : | Ww }
When -the second round ended With three boats left in the race, Comet passed 45 second later The Barbecos men’s chal tor to | | ith 1
Hi Ho was still in the lead, She 2t the end of the first round, Cor- with Vamoose, approximately a Rangers j5—f morrow’s game is W. Atkinson, C, a ott the veanth ea | }
completed this lap in about 35 onetta, skippered by Jackie Hoad, minute behind, Payley, J. Egan, Dr. A, Gardiner, | The Barbados Selectors | Vy
seconds and had a lead of about WS jn the lead with Invader, Edr : : i In a very fast game of polo Hon. K. R. Hunte M.LC., (Cap- | Moves in @ mysterious, we | bi io
35 seconds.on Rascal which ousted skippered by Donald Stoute, about Pe was still leading at the ut the Garrison yesterday, tein), D, Maskell, F, Morgan, J. | They playing the Jamaica
Flirt frem second place. Flirt 3 _ minute behind. Clytie was enc of ae ‘Second round, rae Broncos defeated Rangers five O'Neal, J. Rodger, Col. R. Vidmer, | We read so much about
was now-about one minute and third. sh Sea yest minutes and 30 goals to four, Tie outstanding B. Wybrew and E, Way, The | And fancy the Selectors
30 seconds behind. Coronetta went on to win the ‘cconds ahead of Thunder, players of the game were Mark same team will represent Barba- Have left Keith Walcott out | |
In the final lap Rascal went race, beating Invader by eight wien aaeteress ener one hhad Edghill of Broncos who seored dos on Tuesday, 7 ae
ahead of Hi Ho and finished first minutes and 17 seconds. Third far Yai a wm eee aed _ ¢ the five ones and Se. loo f« ught to pla | '
: : aaa ; saan ‘ . ; “ 5 : a , : alsc score 2 ee nd boy au an vert }
fo resater@, victory or ‘George was, Cire, Sve sinuses, SE by, Vamoos Mctlle he ip semen Shee |
25 Ps or. She defeat- s ' . ut ee ; s team, *
ed Hi Ho, ce by on Tanetee onetta’s average per round was Edril beat Thunder by one min- During the first four chukkas, Nations Reluctant " Last year poor Charlie Tayk
and eight seconds, and her aver- 51 minutes and 30 orev. sii ae ane at ae Oe ‘us eae — a top, se o the ; n : Was sent down in BG. “ae : |
age per round was 42 minutes and Five boats started in the * ace. SER PSs as L, 39 Jast chukka, Rangers made a’ “gs 4 ane witht sa ee A coi ptnn oO CD OOOO FOP POOPED EEE LOE EEL E ED
18 sechalins Fart was third, three Class. Peter Pan, Buccaneer, seconds behind gamer mariys determined effort and Col. I 0 Accept U.S. Aid fo keeps PREee Hip Yess sinnen at ag ee ere Per
minutes. and 14 seconds behind Olive Blossom, Imp and Sinbad Se te De neves eS eae . Mic helin who had rg playing NEW YORK, Jan 7 eect: Weel «ee Teas wilh. -66 . . ‘
Hi Ho. -Next was Mischief and did not start. Hurricane was me wee seconds on the shortenec aucroemrey Sora e wee The Wines ands # difiouit @ | To 8 9. the first bell bow! + . re er Schoals ca
> 25 , ; star* late, althou course ade ee quick, accurate derath 4 6 eee ee ee ee _ ’
then Resolute. mr th ie only ae ee 7 ay re: 2 R.B.Y.C. will hold. their attempts in. the last few minutes to ierstand why the United States | To take them out the hol * 5 ;
The Lightnings sailed ex- she was one of the first to get " z a 3 . q " ase a oWATC . )
ar “0 ; 5 sec egatta n Saturday ake a bol id at drawi » has to work so hard to “induce ° * FOUNTAIN PENS & PENCILS,
ss a sda eat Ree , 4 " . bit of. Second Regat oO y, make a bold bid at drawing the Sine tenes aed be is
tremely well yesterday in the “C” ready. Ian was doing a bit of- i needy countries to accept American | Ait! body spe ‘ res : MING i ‘RAYON :
Class. Seen boats started. Peggy experimenting but unfortunately February 2 at 2.30 p.m, game ‘ he PP 90eN ; And boys we don’t is BOXES, DRAWING BOOKS & ( RAYO ~
i : 3 The results were as follows:— > Fetnomic Aid, and cites the case} But with J. & Ro we 7 , o « fan ATC : PXERCISE BOOK! oo %
Nan did not race. At the end of he was too far away from the Dr. George Emtage played well, of iran which finally was per-| We three Joe, Rober ‘ i & SLATE PENCILS, EXER( Ii EK BOOKS, (sin *
the first round Rogue, skippered starting line when his time came tine lang but he had to leave the field suaded to accept $23,000,000. | neored & ix and chequered); RUBBERS, GEOMETRY %
by Gerald Nicholls, was in the At the end of the first round Sacchi Tne Peis alt : ocean ' om ag i spo r y | y â„¢ preven
lead. She was the scratch boat, Rainbird, skippered by “Corkie” Hi Ho when he received a professional The Times, however, recall 1s PAINT BOXES \
ead. She wa 1e scratch boat, Ra , SKIPE 1 He 7 . , “the principal stumbling block hes J & R BAKERIES ‘ ‘
,ro9 1 ‘ Cenneth Frost o roncos, got been the requirement of ‘tae ° ‘
READY ro START hi arm hurt in the second Mutual Security Act that coun- makers of x .
ehukki and also had to leave the tries receiving aid should pledge | ENRICHED BREAD §: ROBERTS & Co. ~- Dial 3301 ;
x field, themsclve to maintain and de- “ " :
Broncos started to press their yelop ‘the defensive strength ot | and the blenders of ‘* Par asa
opponents from the first ¢ hukka, the Free World.’ ” This was con- | bt 9 5 LAL OPLLE LAPP E AO 14
and in this ohukka, after some sidered a threat to Iran’s tradi- = = > SF 5
on ee ot his Re ages ag tional Neutrality, and in view of |
| ows hdghi sent in two 808s. her exposed position on the Rus-
i ‘ eron : sania scored in the sian frontier, a threat to her |
i eC < ca, ecurity
, There was an even tussle in
the third chukka and Broncos
were prevented from scoring. In ‘
this chukka, Rangers got away ‘a. 7@
and put in their first goal, Truman Will Not |
Broncos were on the aggressive ’ * y
again in the fourth chukka and Sland In Ike 8 Way
be sd age
Rae Ae WASHINGTON, Jan. 10.
Then in the last chukka Col Truman said Thursday he will
Michelin took advant of not tand in General Dwight
good passes from his team mates, Eisenhower's way if the Allied
especially Kenneth Deane, who Commander wins Republican
was strong in the defence, and Presidential nomination, The |
sent in three goals to Broncos’ President said that until recently
one and this brought the score to he thought all along Eisenhower
five—four. was a Democrat
The teams were:—
Ranowta: : Col. Miohelin, K. _He said he was not sure the
Deane, W. Chandler and W .W. General was a tepublican until



CARLISLE BAY was lively with
boats are getting ready to start.



Trinidad Golf







yacht racing yesterday evening. The First Regatta was sailed, These

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BRAND
“ SOLE L. M..B. MEY
= 3 . M..B. MEYERS
\ r AGENTS sridzetoWwn,—Barbados



Gill and Country Club, Led by |



Broncos:— M. Edghill, E, have doubts last August. Truman
Deane, K. Frost and G. Emtage. 1id that if the General wants to

The umpires were Colin Deane set out there and have mud and
and Vere Deane, the time- rotten ¢ thrown at him, he
keeper, Miss M. Deane and the ould certainly do it, However,
corer Mrs. Parker Truman told the news conference

There are three more matche he will not relieve Eisenhower |
to be played. A_ presentation from the European Command |
match will be played on January unless the General requens
26 —P.




























































ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE

PHOSFERINE >

for more 2h. 7)”:
| confidence!









JAN. NO, 206

The Topic
of
Last Week

13

z






Ni
eS,

FG \I\Le

Tournament |
To-morrow |
|

Twelve members of the Trini-





dad golf team arrived from Trini- | If lack of confidence worries you 7
dad yesterday morning By} | and you feel tired and depressed ne
B.WLA. ‘plane to play a series of | through overwork rer ber how a.

four matehes against the Rockley | gery useful PHOSFPERINE has been },




M Mervyn Greli who is also
captain of the St. Andrew's Golf|





Chub Trinidad, from whose |

ranks ,the team is drawn; other |

members of the team arriving |

were C. BE. W. Hyde, Ed. Collins, | $

Rebert Grell! Jnr. Capt. » Tom L

Cavagan, Dr. George Canipbell, re ee ‘

John Sellicr, Carl Breuer, john PHOSFERINE may be just what



Scott-Denning- |
Deaton, |
| Something wrong in Barbados
| The new year open rough
the | And boys by the next Christma

you need to put back strength and
energy. PHOSFERINE soon re«
vives the appetite and, in so doing,

G«ilard, Mrs, D
ton, Mrs Hyde and Mrs. J

The other members of





























































this week although he begun to

































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De Witt’s Pilis have a spotkions
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PAGE SIX



EL GR

Last
last
minutie
ideas by CHIPPY

CHIPPY



LiGHT ON A DARK HORSE, By
boll. Hollis and Carter. 18s, 34

A ore eee s anit (he

suggests

is



the if

ow to fight Negroes,


























ANGEL
HITS OUT

tirists),

be admired for physique,

acquired the European complex of inferior-
ity
‘In the London art world
Jacob Kramer, Chile Guevara
1 nyself were the three best

ECO

Roy Camp-
8 pages.
one of the
Royston
itellectual’s

not having






A ep iipiee aees 127 17 3



ROY CAMPBELL . .



DAY ADVOCATE



My Hernard Harris

S the time coming when a big
business firm will actively
encourage an executive to divorce
his wife if she is the “wrong kind
of person” from the firm’s point
of view?

The results of an intriguing sur-
vey extending over all types of
American business sugges’ that the
idea is not so preposterous as it
may sound to Britons.

For more end more American
companies would appear to be con-
cerning themselves with the “wife
biceos in Bohemia. problem.” *

John; “A member of the Axis, Indeed, the suggestian was made
I believe,” and the disfavour ot in the course of the survey that
everybody in Britain to the left business schools may eventually









A QUIZZ ABOUT THE
‘BOSS CLASS’
Did You Know That
in Britain

1 One company director in
ten had only an elementary

school education?

2 Less than half are entitled
to wear a public school

tie?

3 Eton provides three times
as many companw directors

as Harrow?

4 Only one in five went to
Oxford or Cambridge?

5 One in nine started full-





Should Your Boss.
Choose Your Wife?













SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952

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mated 100,000 dollars in gold in- curb all right, ero ie ae mete sory he
gots from three Czech citizens But where’s the bloody J#Maican student Victor Patterson
who gave themselves away by horse?” plays the part of General Dessa-
parking the automobile illegally lines the tyrant who in a triumph-
Police said the ingots were des- It was not the way to popu- ant orgy massocred hundreds of
tined. for shipment to Bombay larity, ecially as Campbell white people. Sam Morris from

The Czechs were charged with “@S ®)ways; prepared to back Grenada takes the part of General |
violation of the U.S. Gold Reserve Poetry with pugilism. Nor were Sylla the old warrior, Other stu-
Act and turned over to Treasury 8 interests purely literary. In dents from all over the Caribbean
agents. —U.P. a matter of days, he got engaged are also taking part in the play.

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iters by a long way.” ‘ of Eden and the right of Auden, find it necessary to include in their time work before he was
Also the special passion of Brit- Pa Hie Pt RTD When it comes to exchanges of curriculum lectures o ow 15?
I I i v ; ar nm how to ‘ is bee
h intellectuals for being loved by , abuse, ae s no a make wives “a constructive influ- 6 ed ae five got ie qn
foreigner and married to a rett ir) ©xponent o} ie sermon on the ence” in the business that employ oardroom job before he
} hime siere Garunlat wien ot Mount. Franco’s non-combptant their husbands. was 30?
I was the only Saesnag, or for- shake up her illusions, he hung @2tagonists in Britain were dis- 7 The average age for ap
eigner, that was ever persona ) i dc os deeditane th = © missed as “chair-borne parasite- Turned Down, Not Up Pointment as a director is
grata with the (Welsh) islanders.” “ead Gownwards from the window troopers of the Knife and Fork to Standard 39 years six months .. . and
Toledo “accepted us as Toledanog Py a fourth floor room in Beak Brigade, who banqueted so i i the average period of director
as she had accepted no other for- * orn ae ial ieorinda iegally for democracy in Spain.” The suryey shows that in Ameri- ship is 29%, years? |
LAMYSMADE: Get a engners Geniien * “re weeny ca about half the companies inves- 8 i —_ poe age ~
yarchment 3 e 1 “ad 4 ; | geile vate ¢ ife- ¢ directors is 26, against 2
~ b eres Of eolit eurtan a In the intervals or doubling his When the _ police _ protested. an a better cause, Clampbell core ee. — ig eee " for the male penUlaNon? |
2iace them outside the shude a fists and admiring his biceps, Campbell explained, “We’re only eorved ‘ a bt ar ren gu r practice before taking on a 9 One in 11 directors is under
t anc link them Campbell claims other accom- practising our act, aren’t we, kid?” C@8™€_@ sergeant, was woun new executive. 40; one in 14 is over 70?
ga -olourecd siring or plishments. ; end discharged, It was a shrewder About one-fifth of otherwise ac- 10 Two directors out of five
And tnere vou nave the ROUGH STUFF retort to his estranged intellec- ceptable trainee applican's, accord- Wate Sane th +s . oe
‘undinavian 100k SWAHILL TOO tual chums than the most vitriolic ing to one company re turned vave spent their entire
Th amp itself WI te ’ A 7 i pany, were turn working lives with one firm?
: aie teehee gate itis His wife not only agreed, but of his poems. But it did not down because the wives did not y '
sug-in stopper which vou cut He can address a barrack-square boasted of this rough introduc- silence the critics measure up to the standards re- These facts, revealed for
buy complete for a few shillings as a sergeant-major in English, tion to literature to her girl- M 5 " x quired. the first time, result from
—to hold the \amp. Swahili or Chinyanja, confer in friends, who were furious, “as POETRY PLUS 2 seats ae Sea a of
flowery Zulu or Sintabele; lecture their young men always gave in ate ee ees . OW is the screening carried Girectors of British busi-
in French or Castilian; instruct to them and they got no excite- ,, ong — oeecke ort his out? Apparently by informal] ®€5Ses yore ened the Insti-
the Portuguese (via BBC) in street ment or ‘polarity.’” e bel ean 2 e TONCO, social visits, Some of the company’s tute of Directors
A Analg ra es See All tow age and C@mpbell attended a poetry read= Giroct ae ; cathtean
fighting; even more impressive, , r excitement — an ing in the Ethical Church. Bays- @7ectors made a point of calling
“I know how to eat my way for “polarity,” Campbell left Britain water (1948). “After the veal on the wife in her own home. any’s regret is tempered by the|
about three weeks at a time 4nd Bloomsbury to earn his liv- ing,” he is re Lani ’ seein A number of companies in addi- BP?" +t ee it - Dees ane “
through France or any other coun- ing as a fisherman in the “y went up t (Stephen) Si maa tion to these visits checked on the sous " i ae Rex ait fate, 3
try Sra begging or harming ee to weemte “_ and socked hina ” DP wife’s popularity in the eommuni- oo the componge Pere |
oultry. ulls ir rance yhere 2 a ” B é 8 i ating” ; . be .
" As . boy in Durban, Natal, “Campbell throw” is ‘still saad) St At first, the newspaper adds, Wel thao, ee oe at it sent |
where he was born (1902) his and fight them in Spain. _ Was thought there might be Dimetra , : _ One firm admitted that it sent
favourite sport, described in this In Spain he also fought for SGfI0US consequences to this vacrss it was found, try to find its executives away on long trips
é ite ; s me Spain ‘ uBnt for 2 pwrair out if the wife has money of her whe it thought that they needed
rollicking, uneven, sometimes Franco against the Republicans, * ; m. Apps ly, th ¥ when ugh e Be
careless autobiography, was to kill having by that time adopted , It would be wrong to write own. Apparently, they do not like separating from nagging wives. |
octopuses by turning them inside Christianity (and the name C@â„¢pbell down as a cafe bravo the financially independent wife. |
out ; “Ignatius”) in a highly indi- 224 Philosopher, Ill-tempered and A. well-off wife, they think, tends Even A ‘Finishing’ School |
He is stronger in self-approvai Vidual version (appropriate to prejudiced (characteristic phrase: to reduce her husband’s “economic for Wives |
: red a emilee : . s Yiddish and Calvinistic pedants drive,” and therefore his usefulness |
than in modesty, as was to be his ancestry). Tinctured with a like Freud Havelock Ellis” he to th . 3 ie 4 he
expected from one of his race Nietzschean worsbip of strength has written the most vigorous ae 1 eater dca vor Whee a ws
Scots i é » (“whic as and vitality it was, so to spe: ches . a 5 ‘ te ength of setting up wha he sur-
acne Ge Wane Other"). 9 Christianity with a totich. be Bites satirical “verse sence Byron—and Is She A Nagger’ or A vey calls a “finishing schdol” for}
fath rw n verworkéa doctor, sun : wasted much of it on unworthy Helpmate ? wives. |
athe as an overworked doctor, SUM. ne targets. He has written vividly e . : reaches the
who, when he felt death coming, jenn the extent of men- anq feelingly about wild piees When a man’s name comes up atone ms oar Ee wife
went to his favourite trout Stream, sis er in Spain, _his political animals, people. for promotion that could lead to z . erate ge as abadnesgio at
instructing his native boy every ‘ough had also evolved Now he trails s coat ¢ high executive positions, questions 2©COMES CUsIDIe for & add
time he sw d deh ; e ‘rails his coat anew ‘ E 1 the school, Cashmere Bouquet's gentle
time he swooned to pick him up «The only possible idea of in the vivid and readable self- asked in the board room of com- lather has been proved out-
oat -aceni : aaa and put the rod back in his hand, government is charity and gen- apologia of a man of talent and panies which have become “wife Help is given on the choice of me Id Nt
wie ace 1deul OD m saifoase, | rom him, Campbell takes the erosity on the part of the strong Panache. At the risk of being conscious” what should be the “preferred a ATT Spree
we pal OP eo ees love of wild animals that has in- and rich.” called a “wowser” (worst term ; shops”; where to dine; what to of skin!
‘4ing ‘(not less than one inch ‘SPited some of his finest verse: as % . y ..,, in the Campbell vocabulary). I How does his wife run her * rear on all occasions. And intro-
ep: ftom u picture framers these on horses For his Spanish war activities should say he is more interesting home! ; » ‘ isa 't “paninenial and suit-
ue {pep bev llea mount vou aWwith aphl bas ies he received the rebuke of Augustus than his opinions.—L.E.S, aoe oe a rage hig tie ‘peorie” are arranged. > = “J z
ie ee Roane ene deine Lone: coiadatnar ee i ¢ pkey sre Imeplimen ver hus- 4 1% _ : ‘ Cashmes s Boug uet ~ oap
1 4 a Ss, , ‘ ritish companies 5
: gummed on and turned- ; ack . , Tress tane . $s she , »% HAT do Bri > a — iP a
" e the edges Thelr kinship yo ‘ear detete f Breaking New On Training use is ahs $ eet: think of these developments? PA ak ee Me! Ce TY deel love!
Pa tne four oes r . Ststers 0 oe Be »—indeed. ¢ reasing num- y
noun! boeether: wie euros the sea— Ground HAMBURG, Jan, 11. a ee resens a pera, sect ee an ee een is a
ba CT Re namin gan be any 7“ ii ap hurl their thunder- The four-masked bark Pamil ONE esr ee eee good thing for a firm to know all}
Nustra ‘ olts of snow. LONDON commanded by Captain Paul Greiss The effect on a man’s career of about an executive’s family life.
To London after the 1914—18 West. Indian students in London ae a crew of 38, and 46 Cadets, ihis probing may be considerable, : t regard the power over
war, Campbell brought his fists will be breaking new ground early sai ed on a training cruise to South, according to those who made the But mos rege erodes whieh
Fs and his talents, He divided his in 1952 when they present their America and Australia while tens survey, , a Oe Pre sites eG Se ws
f time between Bohemian haunts first stage play. The play, “Henri of thousands of Hamburg citizens In on€ company a promising ex- American compa a io wlavery)"
like the Café Royal and the Christephe,” was written by a peste gs rae and all vessels ecutive’s Pe bos ae Seek nee ad ae eee = .
% fo'c’sles of merchant vessels young St. Lucian poet, Derek Wal- “Cored in Germany’s biggest cause, as his boss explained, his they say. : ; .
. #* where he signed on as a seaman, cott anq is all elect "the success- °°4 port, hooted their sirens in wife was “negative in her attitude They agree, in fact, bye oe
. +.2*a3 He was known in’ Bohemia, as ful slave rebellion i itis , farewell. to the company. She feels thatibus- “old-fashioned” American railroa
as nown in ohemia, as ful slave rebellion in Haiti and the ; a aes he estigators:
is eee Rake 4 ola picture “Zulu”, and had his portrait years of civil war which: followed iness is her husband’s life and no boss who told the investigators
wh ‘ * 2 rr “ar a se ri 7S acca ar
colour allowing the gilt wo ie painted by John—‘like an angel Written in verse, the play presents ae a coe te a a Ste sae “This railroad picks its execu- | : . |
through in specks here und by El Greco”, as one critic very forceably in seven scenes, the Ship and gave a brief speech, 7 melita day weenie Sian dak 2 lets its executives pick | Announcing the arrival of ... |
there For the base Chipov alleged. tragedy of the slave Henri Chris- She carries a. load of cement for IVORCE rarely interferes with 124 Aamir eth a so far it’s peen |
bul-& map underneath a sheet The El Greco angel also revealed tophe who, as the people’s ch 1m- Brazil and hopes to return to an executive's promotion. ner Weyer neven eet e ;
of unbreakable glass You a gift for pungent : » ata, ead Sai a eal 2 y r Germany within nine months. Somelimes it can even help him. O.K. °
could use wallpaper. a tlower g r pungent and memorable pion became King Henri I of : F save’ the survey, the com- —LES. |
print or a piece of material criticism of his fellow-writers, Haiti, only to be, overthrown even- UP, eR ents ee, SER EY ye sirentzerts?,
London Express Service This for instance tually as the people’s enemy. % SLOPE LEOLLELLLLLLLLLLLELESELLLP ELLE SLLPLLLLLLAALPPPLPAAAAES |
Sivcbiitinnaniemmnitidee date fe ” ‘ . . ‘ c™% ¥ ;
GOLD SEIZED nee the Sag restraint Directing the play is Trinidadian $ x |
with which they write —— drama student Errol Hill, with Er- x
NEW YORK, Jan 10 I'm with 4 "re, of course: oh . 2 : s F
: 1 ' you there, of course: » j drama s . or Men an omen
Police seized Thursday an esti- They use the snaffle and the rol John another drama student

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SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952



SEWING

By PENNY

CIRCLE

NOLAN

THIS WEEK we will continue with our discussion of

tailoring procedure. Last

basted fitting of a jacket or coat.

facings were basted to the

week’s column described the
For this fitting the inter-
front edge of the jacket and

during the fitting the rolling line was marked with chalk

on the lapel and uner-collar.

The primary

purpose vs iwi
facing 1s) reimiorcenien:, £1ic
steceasaCiug SUUuId MUOW ve helt
lacKkea with MV isivug peudiiis
Sutenes. Lhe SULCM 100Ks line a

series Ol bird WackKs On ine iuiver-
lacing bDUL does net SHOW on We
rignt siae, Un the iapeis ana
couar We Sliiches are Ciuse lo-
gewmer fOr stilicuung but beiow
me rolling line ine sluicnes Cai
be widcer spaced,

Start from tne rolling line and
work toward tne pomt of me
japel hoiging the lapei roliea in
your hand as you want it to hie
wnen you are wearing it. The
interfacing will act as a stay lo
set a permanent roli in the iupel.
You may have lo release your eage
basting as this round shaping will
change tne proporuons Ssiignhtly.
be sure your paguing sulcues are
invisibie on the rigot side,

The interfacing for the collar is
cut on te Dias. Kemove tne
undercollar from the neckline to
interface, Trace the rolling line
irom the unuercollar wnicn you
chalked in during the fitting on
to the callar interfacing. Work
from the rolling line to the outer
edge shaping the collar in your
hand. Make your padding stiches
fairly small and close together.
To help the collar hold its shape
and make stiff stand machine
stitch curved lines starting from
the rolling line and working to-
ward the neckline, These rows of
stitching should be about one-
fourth of an inch apart. When
you have finished padding the
undercollar rebaste it to the neck-
line and stitch, .

If you are making bound button-
holes and pockets now is the time
to do them. It is much easier to
stitch and turn the buttonholes
before the, facings are stitched on.

To prepare the facings seam the
top collar to the neckline edge of
the facings, Press the seam, open
clipping where necessary. Press
very carefully to avoid stretching.
Baste the facings and upper collar
to the front edge of jacket and to
the outer edge of the under collar.
Stitch starting at the lapel edge
which meets the collar around the
lapel and down to the hem. Be
sure you get the points alike on

both lapels. Stitch around the
outer edge of the collar. This
stitching is best done on the

upper-collar as the seam line will
be more accurate than on the
under-collar which has been
handled in padding and may have
stretched. Be sure your collar and
lapel seams meet.

Pre-shrunk 7otton tape hand
whipped to the stitching line of
the lapels .provides additional
strength and prevents stretching,
The edge of the tape should be on
the stitching line with the tape
lying the jacket rather than in
the seam allowance. Cut the tape
at corners and clip the edges on
curves, Tape should also be used
on the back neck seam and on the
rolling line of the lapels.

Properly trimming and grading
seams is most important for a pro-
fessional appearance. On all points
and corners seam allowances
should be clipped off close to the
stitching to prevent bumps and
ridges. Along other edges the in
tterfacing seam allowances should
be trimmed close to the stitching
The jacket and under-collar sean
allowance should be trimmed ¢
about one-fourth of an inch from.
the stitching and the facing 7d
upper-collar seam allowances trim-
med to thrée-eighths of an inch
from the stitching. On the neck-

line edge trim ~‘he interfacing
seam allowance but leave the
collar allowance and préss. the

seams open.
Press all the edge seams one

ee eEEIESESEIEIERI SRS a aa



cleanse .. nourish . . tone

*
What’s Cooking
.

In The Kitchen?

There are several ways to cook
rice and it can be served as a Main
course and makes it a good and
lasty One. ‘ry these tnree re-
cipes and propably you wouidn’t
need to pour sO mucn hot sauce
on your rice in future.

Kalk WITH MILK.

Iu start witn this easy recipe.
It is especially gooa for chilaren.

For 4 peopie: Kice 42 poula;
Salt. Mik 3 pints, Cheese
(grated) 2 tabiespoonstul,

Bou % of mitk ana when it is
boiung add tne rice and iet iv
cvok, stirring from ume to ume
bo Uialt it does not get burnt, Aad
we rest of tte mukK a litle at a
ume, Season it With sat and
let it COOK Util the end. Just be-
lore serving it aad We two ta-
biespuonsiui of cneese, ‘Tnis is
a Kind of soup so do be careful
that it does not get ary.

KRiCE OKANGES.

it is & Sicilian recipe and it is
called oranges because of the
shape you give your rice balis
when you fry them,

For four peopie:—Rice 1 pint,
Eggs 2, Salt, Ham, a few pieces:
butter 2 oz., Cheese 2 tablespoons~
tul, breadcrumbs,

Cook your rice with salt and
water. Do not iet it get too soll,
Pour it in tne colander and iet the
water drain out. Put it in a mx-
ing bow! and add the two yolks
of the eggs, thé butter, the cheese.
Wet your hands in the whi.es of
the eggs and mould about two
tablespoonsful of the mixture in
the shape of an orange, After
placing a tiny piece of ham in the
centre. Pass it in the bread-
crumbs and fry it in hot lard or
oil.

Ham is not essential, you can
use any pieces of left over meat
or even fish if you prefer.

RICE SARTU.

There are different ways to
make a Sartli. I use the follow-
ing recipe as it is the less ex-
pensive and the easiest.

Foy four people: Rice 1 pint;
Onion 1; Eggs 3; Breadcrumbs;
Concentrated tomato sauce 3 0z.;
Margarine or butter 1 0z.; Sausages
3 (or any left overs of meat).

Make a tomato sauce: Put 1 oz.
of butter or margarine in a small
saucepan. Chip the onion in small
pieces and let it try until golden.
Add the concentrateq tomato
sauce (2 or 3 oz. will do) and add
about 4 a pint of water. Let it
boil for a few minutes. Taste it
and see if it needs salt.

Sometimes concentrated tomato
sauce is prepared with salt and in
that case it wouldn’t need any.
Boil the three eggs and shell them.
Cook your rice in water. When
cooked put in a colander until the
water has drained away. Mix it
with the tomato sauce, Then
butter a pyrex dith and dus it
with breadcrumbs. Then put the
rice like this loyer of rice,
me of the egrs and sausagés (cut
in cubes) or little nieces of meat

one



and so on ntil ll the rice is used.
Pour a t*blesnoonful of tomato
sauce at the top end a small jerr
of butter Dust the top with
breaderiimbh- put it in the
oven for five or ten minute

Serve it hot

with the tip of your iron before
turning. This will mat.c it easier

to turn a sharp eage. Turn the
facings and baste around the edges.
Tack the neckline seam of the
facings to the neckline seam of the
jacket. Steam press the edge
seams,

Continued next week.






SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN












































nN iianeninaramest sani
; oi] Wan About Jown
B.B.C. Radio :
There are a cat many most Here's the dinkiest piece« o«
N t attractive features abou tt tr portation you've ever see
oO es Guest House. It the Aquatic The CORGI British Light Weagkt
(Court, managed by Mrs. Par Motor Cyc has arrived at» Ecks
‘ + » vl : st
ye Okeden, formerly of the Santa stein Br Folding into a compact
Winter Promenade: Viaria Hotel at Grenad Rigt nit of about 100 Ibs, weight, »
; now, there are two large d ur alr t carry it under your
+ {
ooms vacant at $10 pe ay G consumption around
Concert jusive (American Plan Spe 120 t e gallon, and 30 m.pheis
. ie te ‘ re rulsing spéed ell 0 «
B.B.C. Recordings for } ene erm. ite a iila oe ruisif peer Sell g in =
Neatly rid t = ‘olou : nt ; tl ORC
Th uve seas Service aoe to Yi teh " a A . Clu eve a Tints rnati oa tages -
, The fifth season of Winter eaches, the Aquatic, C« erve 1 product of the famous Broek-.-
Premenade Concerts : : P
since the war S in London excellent food in restful and cool house Engineering concern
Wednesday ana i ee last, surroundings. The ph« num- England.
, ‘the n the coming ber is 4865. . ” *
week . i $ - ‘
iene oe BBC will broadcast * ¢ The first name in refrigeration
Tecordings of these concerts.| This product of the Led FRIGIDAIRE, These famou
Last week the hroadcaste his product of I Lede: PRI AIRE, They ene
10t on the air at toe were Laboratories has come | I nits are now at K. R. Hunte &
there are bex ba at times when pwd. for the first time. A 1- Co. Ltd. and incorporate an in
hree " a4 ow to this area, The able only from Collir Ltd. on proved form of constructior
hear te ee which We Can Broad St the extraordinary size is 7.4 cu. ft, Together with
Sunday 13th, at 4.00 pan are On AUROFAC (Vitamin B 1!2 and refrigerator, Hunte’s are showing
{ ie aa vo p.m. and at Antibiot Feed Supplement for} the very new, smartly designed
£.00 p.m. and o Frid: 1 ntibiotic I
.3 ;, ne tiday, 18th, at + >i et (not ttle, Frigidaire Home Freéze of 9.3° cu
£30 p.m. Siy Malcol Sar Poultry Pi t g
conducts the BBC m sargent | ineir's is Fortafeed) provides for| ft. Both models are supplied from
Crchestra i the ; : Symphony merkable growth development. stock, both incorporate the ex
as *a ak < frst $wo and |i, ly tracings are mixed with the clusive Frigid Meter-Mise¢
asil Cameron in the third In : ts a t' that ‘ t ty nd
the first concert Si; Maléoltn will egular feed—5 lt 4 25 8 ba serves électrici og
ppear as a pianist also with the ed—it most economical. | finally, both are in demand H
BBC Singers and Ernest Lush ag | SUROFAC costs $1.50 per you ordered yours Ph. 4611
; : . t Lus as adil *
ta. other pianist in Brahms’ th special prices for | 5 . ents _—
4lebeslieder fo yian a teak - : oe ; od ae
voices The Shee ie ri S-C-H-O-O-L again, ah, 1 ne ly do) there’s no hing to
SERED ENS is Mendélasdhn's it’s ae usual rush for mpor ry reliabil ty, Cone ort
scherzo, Nocturne, an le , | cheol requirement 1 i 1 i I of the aston-
March’ from “A G retin emedy that largely by getting ali) ishings uccessful HELLMAN
Night's Dream.” The second con- | OU need from Roberts & per Ee Bet Se ey ‘¢ oor
cert will introduce the young | They have Pencils, Rules Ru & ¢ I was sold almost betore
American pianist Abbey Simon in ers and Geometry and Art Sets.) < shore The next five
Brahms’ ‘Piano Concerto No. 1 tooks include Geometry (sorry | car re about Jan MW and
in D minor which follows the nention it again), by Camacho, ft ‘ i) taken So there
Overture: Benvenuto Cellini’ oy Vols. 1 & 2 complete, Philip ol 1¢ end of the
Berlioz. In the third concert broad- | 2lementary and Modern Scho onth is a further shipment of
east by the B.B.C. Constance Cum- | \tlases; Arithmetic by Layne these bea itiful and rugged little
mings appears in the familiar role imost everything, in fact, to) car Will you accept this as: an
of narrator in Prokofiev's Recita- | tart the new term and all at| invitation to put your name down
we with Orchestra, ‘Peter and the | toberts & Co with Cole’s Garage?
NV olf.’ . * + *.
i . This is a Tyre and Tube to stay Full and by on the starboard
Jamaican Sonneteer i} he distance with something to) tack, sails perfectly set and flat,
In Caribbean Voices’ on Sun- | .pare—the EW TYPE” heavy|lee-deck awash—we're about to
di ys. 13th. inst. listeners will hear} juty, giant British tergougnan| round the mark on the first leg
‘ a fA Jamaican poct who is héard | tyre and Tube available through| of the first race of the season.
oOo n oO Ss e : too rarely in these pro- | ojgntations Ltd, For the car own-| This little ship has been fitted out
grammes but whom we have! 4 “SILENT SAFETY” is some-|from C. S. Pitcher & Co, (ph
been fortunate enough to have hing quite new, ensuring a long) 4472) suppliers of Marine and
‘ j had recently on more than one | oy-skid life and safer cornering. Copper Paints and Varnishe
LONDON, ae 1g organdie yokes. These button on kniaed yoke and waistband sn cecasion On account of his. visit \ new type purchase requires’ Fittings include Rudder Spindles
Rome ane ee 3e oe emt ene may Oe Cee ee US FORKS is Weittoned On.) 0 Mamiend acd tis Caltingls tudy. It’s an important invest-) (thought they were Pintles), Sin-
lace panties? Remember how oq if play gets too warm, and can be removed. (bottom) His contributions on this oeca- |.) i. These BB tyres and tubes gle and Double Sheave Blocks,
they startled Wimbledon—and “Equally important in sports- left), “English violet” thas a) rion are five sonnets translated‘! tations Ltd. will stand the Cleats, Leads and — Shackles
the world—and how in the wear are the “designs for spec- parma violet jersey top over @ | .rom the French of Heredia and | ‘| ras Bt ty. they're a guaran-) Pitcher’s—port-of-call for yateh-
years that followed, lace panties, tators. For every player, says bouffant skirt in white cotton (he Spanish of Dario and Gol- | .l°*¢s! aeeUtiny, ay SS BBP" ee
frills, and broderic anglaise be- Teddy Tinling, there are a with small black spots. (centre). ’ daras. These poems form : the ‘“ for better motoring ’ ee r
came the new look in tennis thousand spectators. Tips on “Promenade” is in black cotton, second half of the programme, ~
clothes? how to dress for sporting occas- refreshingly combined with pink (he first being devoted to a short = =<
Remember the man who de- jons are given in this collection. waffle pique. (right) : Trimmings viory by a newcomer, Seymour |
signed Gussie’s tennis dress— Since this collection is being —belts and buttons—are gilt ounder of Barbados. Broadcasts she ‘4
Colonel. “Teddy” Tinling? His shown now in London, and will which washes and does nol j oving at the regular time of 7.15 ask Jot
latest idea is to break down the be shown later in Canada and the tarnish, ; : m, Redders are reminded that | ‘a
conservative attitude to dress in U.S., the designs are mainly for The tennis “bloomer” suit ha ntributions to these half-hour
other sports. His collection this warm-weather occasions. Cot- already been launched—in Paris. |) syrammes given each week are |} Ssson
week introduced a new, look for ton is the material chosen as it It was worn this week by Miss Riways weldeme. CHee Hata Be |
the golf course, the skating rink, is cool and washes so well. Cornell in a ahampionship |; nt to The BBC. Box 408 Kings- ||
for sailing—-and, of course, a new Several designs are sketched match there. Perhaps elsewhere |.” yanaica, B ' : § | i UXURY
idea for tennis wear. here: “Elegance” white dress sportswomen will be sufficiently , ™ ‘ j
Wearing a blue silk dressing- with unusual pockets and black daring to sport this new look on . : a cau ed i
gown cord tied round his neck saucer buttons. “Sunny day”, in golf course and tennis court Portrait of Margaret SPOLLET SOAPS
in place of a tie, Teddy Tinling multi-coloured striped cotton, has Perhapst Rawlings }
compared his own show of sports- Margaret Rawlings, one of the
wear, which he is_ taking to utstanding actresses on the |
Montreal next week, and New

York next month.





Your Baby And You



London stage, is the centrepiece
f the feature programme ‘I Like

IMPERTAL LEATHER + LINDEN BLOSSOM + BLUE HYACINTH 4

























details of his new My Job’ to be heard on Tuesday |
ldok? The material re Z next in. whiche aap intet guess. a | LLLP AAAS
“Osmalane”, which is a 50-50 dramatised account of her work. | 3 _— “WwW SPOT :
mixture of wool and _ cotton, (By SISTER CHARLOTTE) cambric, tarantuelle, or percale.; This professional portrait of an |S AN OLD FRIEND we + TR A NEW ‘ ¥
“warm in cold weather, cool in 4 Dresses of fine cotton, cam-| actress is illustrated by reading | ¥ Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street g
hot weather.” It is comfortable he months of waiting and pri¢, tarantuelle, percale, or voile, from one of the plays in which |% in Pr. Wm, Henry Street
for rtswear, and is easilY preparing ave now over. Any day 4 Vests first size Miss Rawlings appeared, inclu- % ‘on ee
washed. Our baby is due and you anx- Bands of crepe bandage ly ding “The White Devil” and |% YOUR DRUG STORE a
Tamber- your baby 1s due and jy an) sands of crepe bandage (only a ng t y orane wy ore “ THE COSMOPOLITAN <
a For the gory a G tfit and iously check over the layette if prescribed by your Doctor) | “Parnell, Margaret Rawlings s . » s! 7 %
divided shirte—An “pright colours, ad see that your room and the — 2 Booties of fine baby wool was born in Japan and from time |X Please Come in and See .. . 2
Outfit in black-and-blue striped ;,baby's are ready, 2 Coats of fine baby wool or|t time br asts in Japanese in s THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING s
cotton consisted of peaked cap, You will want to give your flannelette the BBC's r Eastern Service | $ ‘PI . 4441-2041 9p
lumber-jacket, blouse with gold vaby the best care and attention Two bibs of terrycloth or cotton =i oe ne * sais ga, a * hone —< x
Y $s and neat slacks, fitting to —the best food, the most care- rench to anada, he Pro- i ¢ F x 4 wt ) DANI iw '@
gro Fogg a: ae So ates had a fully plunned fully planned and Bath needs gramme will be on the air for x P. As CLARKE, COSMOL OLITAN PHARMA A g
brown and pink colour scheme, above all the = most modern 3 Bh bg ree) ; | aare-qaerere. eens at 10.30 * Just off Broad Street; in Prince William Henry Street
“Details ¢ » fr istrac ieni sthods—that any baby 2 Wash cloths « int squares | p.m esday, 15th, y s
deeeen tt eee eday The Fa ‘aoe wa. i m or muslin, : VOCE POOLE LLL LLLP.
ling.” All pleats, buttons, If it happens to be your first, For the Crib a: Z
pockets are placed at the back you will want to know what to 4 Sheets i 3 fe
to “amuse the faithful followers.” do in emergencies and how to 2 Blankets ! p Sin 4 ,@ a erne
For sailing: “Anchors Aweigh” handle your baby, This series 1 Full length mattress protector | é r
wae a pracneal an ‘op aan of articles will a you to of ee, sheeting o1 Diaetis
cotton consisting 0 8 enderstand your child and over- 6 Draw-sheets or half sheets.
slacks. The top ,was decorated come most of the difficulties that 1 Draw mackintosh or pla tic| ¢
with aailerace eae Baer: ene lie ahead in the near future. or rubber square, | “7 % ;
Z . oa The Layette Yor the Pram or Carriage. | \ \ “NA
ane i tennis-court: The new- In these modern days a simple + Sheets of cotton a VA A
est aaaion ie: based on the layette is chosen by most mothers: 1 Water-proof square ‘
“bloomer” suit, is made in whi o Clothing needs Pillow
cotton, and has wide hands « 3 doz. Diapers of Birdseye 3 Pillow cases |
multi-colored elastic round the bleache cotton, or Muslin- There are the minimum needs}
waist. Jt was modelled by Miss squares, for your baby and many of you
Lorna Ccrnell, British junior 4 Nightgowns of fine cotton, will be able to add to the vari-
tennis champion, Many of his cambric, tarantuelle, or percale, ous items, garments that you will se is
tennis dresses have transparent 2 Petticoats of fine cotton, be in a position to afford | —
|
}
ki }
|
| Men certainly like shirts of smart
“Tex-made”’ broadcloth! The
| i
| striking Dufferin Designs with
their handsome stripes on light or
| F
| dark backgrounds are big
—— favourites! So cool, and :
| e hes comfortable, too.
| , .
| Natt: And ‘“‘Tex-made” materials are
simple to sew—they drape easily
Any recipe that calls for mitk isa kK LIM recipe. 1) Tk
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5 KKLEM Anos NourisHment To CookeD pistes

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Bp ee
Take od pure waler, _-

~~.
add KLIM,








stir and ZZ

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“ence to the proposed



PAGE EIGHT







BARBADOS 4 ADVOCATE

Cree ah Ja ne Pose -

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



Sunday, January 15, 1952



ADDRESS

IF the roof had opened and a bomb drop-
ped into the House of Assembly on Tuesday
afternoon it could have had no more sur-
prising effect than was produced by Mr.
Adams on Tuesday when he mentioned his
intention to discuss at a later date the
abolition of the passing of addresses to
His Excellency the Governor. Mr. Mottley
was so surprised that he could not realise
at first that the matter was not actually
under discussion at the moment, but he
gave notice then and so did Mr. Crawford
that he was not going to support Myr. Adams
in any such intention.

The discussion arose out of a notice,
which had not been circulated to mem-
bers, of Mr. Adams’ intention to propose
at a later date that Bills should not be read
out paragraph by paragraph in the House
by the Clerk, but should be referred to by
a number or other nomenclature. There
was no particular disagreement about this
but Mr. A. E. S. Lewis wisely took the
opportunity to protest at the way mem-
bers wete asked to agree to things without
being given the opportunity in writing of
seeing what they were supposed to be
agreeing to. Mr. Lewis is a fearless and
well-informed champion of the rights and
privileges of the House and it was very
surprising when Mr. Adams snubbed him
very sharply for his pains and made what
appeared to be a personal reflection on
Mr. Lewis. This may have been conson-
ant with Parliamentary procedure in the
House of Assembly but is certainly not
permitted in the House of Commons
where members cannot make personal
reflections or insult other members.

Mr. Lewis’ contention that there is
plenty of time to get copies of notices
“cyclo-stiled” and distributed to members
seems reasonable enough and if, as he said,
the House on previous occasions had
agreed to certain verbal propositions and
only later discovered the significance of
what they had agreed to, then it seems that
Mr, Lewis instead of deserving rebuke,
deserves praise and credit for jealously
watching the privileges of members,

With regard to Mr, Adams’ passing refer-

House’s privilege of passing addresses to
the Governor, the issue was not debated
and it is uncertain just what Mr. Adams’ in-
tentions are. It cannot surely be his inten-
tion to propose the abolition of something
over which the House of Assembly is
powerless to legislate. The Barbados House
of Assembly possesses very great rights
and privileges but these do not include
powers that interfere with the responsi-
bilities of the Parliament in Westminster.

And Barbados, despite the high degree of
representative government it enjoys and
despite the responsibility temporarily
entrusted to four members of the Execu-
tive drawn from the majority party in the
House, is not self-governing. It is not
therefore sovereign. Its parliamentary
powers are limited and defiped and in no
way is it possible for the House of Assem-
bly to interfere with the prerogatives of
the King’s representative. These prero-
gatives include the right to receive address-
es from the House of Assembly.

Mr. Adams’ intentions may not have
been clear, but it is certain that the House
will continue to move the passing of the
addresses to the Governor, so long as the
constitutional relationship of Barbados
remains, as it is, that of a Crown Colony.
There is need for an innovation in the
procedure of the House which might sat-
isfy Mr. Adams’ intentions without tres-
passing on members’ privileges or the
Governor's prerogative.

It is obvious that the Bushe experiment
in cabinet government is a very pale imi-
tation of real cabinet government. The
advantages of power lie with the four
members of the Executive Committee.
They are in the happy position of being
able to take credit for anything that suc-
ceeds during their term of office while they
are able to disclaim responsibility for any-
thing that is less successful by blaming it
on the absence of Ministerial status. Any
member of the House can now ask a ques-
tion of a member of the Executive Com-
mittee but no one feels that the particu-
lar member of the Executive Committee
accepts full responsibility for departments
which he is supposed to represent. Indeed
members of the Executive Committee have
been known to criticize government de-
partments for which they are responsible
under the Bushe experiment

If Mr. Adams intends to ask for greater
ministerial responsibility it is not likely
that he will find any opposition to his
request. In fact most people would wel-
come the acceptance of responsibility on
the part of “ministers” since it would
throw the whole burden of “cabinet” gov-
ernment on the shoulders of those who

abolition of “the™

But this is
quite another mattervand in no way related
to the passing of addiesses to the Gov-
ernor. One of the privileges claimed by
the Speaker of the House of Commons at
the opening of a new Parliament is the
right of access to the Crown through the
Speaker. This right is exercised only
when an address is presented to the King
by the whole House. The Barbados House
of Assembly is not likely to resign a privi-
lege modelled on such a precedent, even
supposing it was in their power to do so.
Perhaps Mr. Adams will make his inten-
clear when the House meets this
week. .

now largely enjoy its prestige.

tion



MORE GAS

UNCERTAINTIES and difficulties which
hedge around the Barbados Electric Sup-
ply Corporation affect in a lesser degree
the Barbados Gas Company. The Barbados
Gas Company was formed in 1873 and an-
tedated the Electric Supply Corporation
by some thirty five years. It was not how-
ever until October 1951 that it began to
use natural gas, and could seriously con-
sider possibilities of expansion. Unfortun-

ately it is faced by unceiiainties even
graver than those affecting the Electric
Supply Corporation. No privately run

Company supplying a utility service in
Barbados to-day can be expected to feel
over confident at the prospects of expan-
sion in an island where the majority party
in power proclaims its leanings towards
nationalization as a principle of govern-
ment, and where a Public Utilities Act
gives the government very strong powers

_ over its operation. But the Public Utilities

Act is only one of the obstacles in the way
of expansion of the gas industry. No one
seems prepared to state definitely the du-
ration of the natural gas supply of Barba-
dos, although estimates of fifteen years
more have been suggested bv individuals.

The expansion of the Gas Company
therefore must be planned with an eye to
the possible exhaustion of the supply of
natural gas. When the Company switched
over to natural gas in October 1951 the
price paid for a ton of coal at that time
was approximately $46 landed in Barba-
dos. Before the 1939 war it was $10 per
bag. Even if coal could be obtained at that
price it is unlikely that the company could
contemplate a return to coal gas manufac-
ture. The, popularity of gas for heating
is increasing and the West Indian Biscuit
Factory, two bakeries, cafes, restaurants,
a candy making factory, a hat shop, a pot-
tery factory, private and public hospitals,
and public institutions rely on the Gas
Company.

In November 1951 there were 584 sub-
scribers to the gas company’s service and
some 300 applicants are on the waiting list
to-day. The area covered by Gas Service
mains is much more restricted than the
area served by the Electric Supply Corpo-
ration. It extends from Top Rock in Christ
Church to the Lazaretto and serves the
City of Bridgetown and many of the resi-+
dential areas near the coastal route. The
next expansion of service planned by the
Company is the area from Culloden Road
and Beckles Road to Dayrells Road where
a main will be built to connect with the
Hastings Main,

Gas is very much cheaper than, electrici-
ty for heating and can be used for refri-
gerators, water heaters and washing
machines, but there is very limited supply
of these items manufactured for use by
gas.

The demand for gas far exceeds the
capacity of the Company to supply. Great
difficulty is experienced in obtaining pipes
and fittings and gas operated appliances
which might be substituted for electrical
appliances. In addition the Company has
no fixed contract with the Government of
Barbados and has to sell gas at a fixed
price. The prospects for the Gas Company
ought to be bright indeed, if only the du-
ration of supply of natural gas can be
known with certainty and if the govern-
ment gives the company a free hand to go
ahead and expand in the interests of the
people of Barbados, More than normal
feeling of confidence and mutual co-dper-
ation is necessary if the Gas Company is
to expand and increase a service which
would be welcomed by hundreds more out
of range of its mains, It would be a trage-
dy if Barbades should spend the little
available before it feels the great
pinch which is bound to result soon from
the grave balance of payments position of
the sterling area, in fruitless local recrimi-
nations and empty phraseology
public ownership or nationalization.

tume

about

Our public men ought to be planning
ways and means of co-operating together
to attract capital local and external for
clevelopment.

The Gas Company is a much smaller
unit than the Electric Supply Corporation,
but like the Supply Cerporation it needs
capital for expansion and guarantees of
assistance from the Government of Bar-
bados

Capital and co-operation depend on con-
fidence. And lack of confidence is the
reatest enemy Barbados has to fight.

Confidence breeds confidence. And
ithout confidence in public utilities ‘the
and’s prosperity must be undermined.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Federation From The
Botiom Up

|
Federation is nowhere said to
|be inevitable in the report of the
/Standing Closer Association Com+
| mittee,
| Wihat the report emphasised
}was that federation and only fed-
jeration affords a reasonable pros-
|pect of achieving economic sta-

|bility and through it political in-gto serve -in the

dependence. There are those who
argue differently and who claim
that economic stability can be
jachieved independently of politi-
}cal federation through the agency
jot a Regional Economic Committee
ing because of the existence of
a Free’Trade area resulting from
ja Customs Union.



The writers of the report did
}not claim that federation will
immediately and automatically
eolve the economic and fiscal
‘problems of the region or that it
could not fail. They actually
| warned that any important re-
|cession in the value, of the re-
gion’s exports could have a pro-
found and harmful effect on the
private incomes and the public
finances of the region as a whole.
Federation would, they claimed,
}put in the hands of men respon-
sible to the region as a whole,
| powers and opportunities particu-
larly in respect to the place of
the region in world trade, which
do not exist at present, and
which these men according to
their abilities and _ inclinations
ean use for the betterment of
the region.



Federztion as such they say
will not solve our problems, but
will provide the conditions in
which they can be dealt with.
Those who signed the SCAC re-
port are in fact putting all their
;eggs in one basket—in the hands
jof the men responsible to the
region 2s a whole.

Where are those men to come
|from?

Anyone who has attended re-
|gional meetings of West Indian
| Politicians notices two things,

First that
jare

leading politicians
always anxious to get the
next plane back ,to their own
jisland, and secondly that unity
{depends on agreement between
{the Big Three from Barbados,
| Trinidad and Jamaica. Only Ja-
maica has so far adopted a policy
lof sending a Number Two poli-
tician to regional meetings.
Where then are the regional
politicians to come from? Would
Mr. Adaz. >v. Cummins, Mr.
Walcott and Mr, Cox seek elec-
{ion to th > Federal House of
embly? Or would che. elec-
t of Barbados return tothe
‘Federal House of Assembly four
ie nhbors of the Barbados Elec-
‘ors Association oF two independ-





By GEORGE HUNTE.

a. two Congress Party’?
can be no doubt that mem-
bership of the Federal Assembly
would bring greater prestige than
membership of an island assembly,
but would local
ederal Parlia-
ment when they could live more
cheaply and be greater noises in
own home towns?

And if there was a sudden rush
to serve on the part of those who
have shown ro readiness to seek
election to the'r island legists-
tures, would the electors return
them and got less suitable candi-
dates’

The question is open,

It deserves ai answer. And if
no answer is forthcoming an
alternative suggestion will have

to be made, Hefore offering any
niwer must first t

suggestions an
be made to the «,usstion; what are
the prospects of sederation now?

First it is evident that British
Guiana and tetish Honduras
will rot take pert. Those who
Whink they will
signs of anti-fec
those territories.

Their exclus'o1 means that
eight of the proposed fif seats
in the Federal House of Assem-
bly will be vacant. This is a
good thing be-iu:e the weakest
Suggestion in e §.C.A.C. report

ral sentiment in

is that the Fed-ral House of
Assembiy should comprisé fifty
members. If federation is to put

powers and op »ortunities in the
ands of men esponsible to the
region as a whole it is evident
that only failur: will result if a
large number inexperienced
politicians aye ciected to do better
than experienc! politicians have
been able ) in
legislative as-e yr blies.

Why then be so ambitious?

Australia, th . vast sub-contin-
ent with an ria of 2,974,581
square miles ory has 121 mem-
bers of the Hove of Representa-
tives. Need Ja* aica the largest
West Indian is’: 14 with an area
of 4,404 square niles return six-
teen members <- a federal House
of 42?

If federation
no one has ye
of supporting i

n succeed (and
‘ounted the cost
it can only suc-




ceed by bein wractical. It is
impractical build up an
impressive fed val House of
Assembly on } x without first «
counting and tting the cost
and without +: ig any serious
study to the av of politica
manpower. If ind iegislatures
were to be ded from their
positior 0 2ortance it is

probable that
within the ar
pared to pack

ding politicians
might be pre-
» their traps and



bBeveloping Tae Art Of Film

| HOLLYWOOD: Jane Wyman
| was a deaf-mute in Johnny Belin-
\ da, and a cripple in Glass Men-
| agerie. Now playing opposite Kirk
| Douglas in Ben Hecht’s The
| Shadow, she will round out the
| trilogy of physical incapacity by
playing a blind girl.

When Mr. William Sellers head
,of the Colonial Film Unit, landed
jin Jamaica recently he brougiit
|wath him copies of the first films
ever made in the British West
Indies by West Indian technicians
jtor West Indian audiences,

These were 16—mm. instruc-
tional films ‘made by technicians
jtrained at film school established
jin Jamaica by the Colonial Film
; Unit. The course of instruction,
\directed by Mr, RR, W. Harris
lasted 12 months, an@°at the end
cf it the §gtudents—two from
Jamaica and one each from Bar-
bados, British Guiana, and Trini-
dad—rejoined their Governmenis
to form local official production
} units,

The Jamaica school was opened
in March, 1950, and closed the
following December; the last three
months of the course were de-
voted to launching the students as
film producers in their own
Colonies, under the general super~
vision of the instructors. For
a time the the Colonial Film
Unit will continue to supervise
the work of its graduates. When
films are planned, preliminary and
advanced treatments are submitted
to London for comments and ad-
vice before shooting begins; and

-| when shooting is done the films
|

are sent to London for processing,
j}cutting, and editing. The Colonial
| Film Unit records the, spoken
; commentaries, choosing voices
jthat will be acceptable to West*

'



News From Britain

LONDON, Jan, 4.

Britain’s most exciting story ot
the week is certainly far out ir
the Atlantic. There Captain Kurt
Carlsen, at the time I write, is still
all alone on his ship—the “Fly-
ing Enterprise”, bobbing up and
down in the high seas, listed over,
almost completely on her side.

Carlsen says, on his radio, that
|he is used to being alone. He has
{jumped into prominence as the
skipper here of the day. Sitting
;on the side of a hatch-caver, fo:
| the ship is over almost on her side,
Carlsen is taking life much more
{calmly than the rescue men who
have been trying to get him food
| xboard, and then hitch a line to the
ship and tow her to port. Britain’s
toughest tug has arrived at full
|steam from Falmouth to try and
jtaw the listed Dutch-owned cargo
| boat into port.

Why does the gallant Carlsen
stay on the heaving deck from
which all his crew were rescued
safely? He certainly deserves well
of the shipowners, because, so
long as he stays aboard the ship
}cannot be written off as a derelict
jand the salvagers claim a large
jshare in her value—even if she
| were brought in. So Captain
|Carlsen sits tight in the hope that
his ship will get to port with one
jof her crew still aboard and in
jcommand. He would save the
| company the best part of the
} £750,000 at which the ship and
jher cargo are valued, Quite a
{haul for one man, one gallant men
in a few tempestuous days. His

Mia cimg
WSR ae $s
Vevk }

By HUGil YOUNG
indian audiene ss: . in
the fi.st effor the sound track
was made by Mr. Ernest Eytle,
a British Guianese well known to
West Indians as a broadcaster and
writer,

several of

No Lack Of Subjects

Films made b,/ the local: units
So far include ‘Give Your Child
A Chance,” designed to teach ex-
pectant mothe the standard of
care necessary to produce healthy
babies and the uve they can make
of existing maternity services—
this was made ir Barbados; a film
produced in Trinidad to illustrate
the best practices in the cultiva-
tion of cocoa; a film made in Bri-
tish Guiana to
erative farming, especially among
rice growers; @n | a Jamaican fila,
“Farmer Brown Learns Good
Dairying,” dealii, with the im-
provement of nulk production ia
Jamaica.

There is no !ack of suitable sub-
jects for instru tional films nd,
in making thei: selection, unis
give preference to subjects with
a regional rathor than a purely
local interest, Tse units keep in
close touch wit, one another to
avoid duplicatic 1. It is intended
before long to sat production of
a Caribbean n-ws-reel or film
magazine, a combined effort of
the four units.

For territories which, for vari-
ous reasons, have decided not to
maintain a fu! -time film unit
the Colonial Fi.m. Unit has evolved
its raw stock scheme,

The Public Relations Officer or





By DAVID TE PLE ROBERTS

pel are more worried than he
Ss,

Two thoughts: Who was the
last skipper hero to catch the
imagination of (he British public’?
There may have been others but
I can remember the gallant and
stubborn “Potato” Jones, Did you
remember there were a whole line
of Joneses who were waiting with
ships full of provisions to run the
blockade of the Spanish Civil
War into Republican-held Bilbao,
in Northern Spain? One of the
Joneses had a cargo of potatoes,
Time and again he went out,
through the blockade, until he
registered as a British popular
hero.

And another the radio has
brought these great dramas of the
sea right into everyone’s home.
fvery few hours Captain Carlsen
struggles off his hatch-cover and
pulls himself up the decks as steep
as a roof, and down the laviders
into a wireless cabin that is lying
on its side—and sitting on the wal!
he taps out a message to all the
world. “Don’t worry”, he say
“I’m not hungry,” and then later,
“If the weather stays our way |
think we have a goog chance of
getting her into port.” Yes, with
the radio alive it is fine stuff this
—and much more dramatic ti
even the fanciest film director
could dare attempt.

There may be a storm in the
middle of the Atlantic, but just at
the moment there is also W
Churchill in the midd







iticians rush

are ignoring the -

individual '




‘ncourage co-op- §

= =

live across the sea in
mother West Indian island for
the sake of the greater honour
and prestige that would result.
Sertainly there would be no
encial incentive at £600 .per
year. But the Federal Govern-
ent would be in no sense “over”
the island governments, and their
actions would not be subject to
Fedcral sanction or review, Y

go to



Poticians of experience can
th: vet be expected to display
great reluctance in coming for-
ward as candidates for the Fed-

1.1 Fiouse: ° Wihat. . alternative
suggesiion can be put forward?
Since the Federal Government
will have an exclusive list and
a concurrent list of subjects on
which it may legislate, there
; no good reason for begin-
: the Federal Legislature from
top down.

Why not build from the bottom
up?





Why should federal business
for the first five or maybe ten
years of the Federation not be

conducted during two mon of Gnd.
the year by politicians el .
from existing representative
assemblies?
A maximum of 4 members from | %
iica, 3 from Trinidad, 2 from | &
»s and 1 from every other | &
participating island should pro-|%
ide a House of sixteen members. | &
In addition a Senate of ten| >
members nominated by the Gov- x
ernor General could sit at the] %
ame time,




%
a start is made in a modest
h member island is
n in turn as the seat of the |{
Parliament _ for two] )
s each year during a ten- |}
y period the prospects of a
successful federation.seem bright.
Furthermore the. cost of federa-







tion on ‘this modest scale might
be more‘in keeping with West
Indian capacities to pay.

There would be nothing to

prevent growth and expansion of
this modest federal parliament
when f ncial experts were sat-
isfied that the time for expansion
had come. And the Federal Legis-
é would know from experi-
of all islands which was
suited for a permament
headquarters







most

Even those who now argue that |
momic stability can be attained

without



political federation if the
Regional Economic Committee is
supported by West Indian Gov- |
rnments and if the West Indies |
Customs Union mighi |
consider He advantage to be
ined from a federation which |
tarted from the bottom and grew |
up gradually.

became



other nominated officer of each
participating Colony is supplied
with a 16—-mm, camera together
with a tripod, exposure meter,
two single rewinds, and a supply
cf raw film stock: the camera anii| }
equipment are on loan for the
duration of the scheme, and raw
Stock is supplied and _ replaced| |
free of charge as it is used.

Constructive Criticisms

Exposed material is sent by al
to London, where the Coionia
hilm Unit processes and edits i
and returns it with full notes ou
the photographic quality; errors
cf content and continuity are
pointed out and suggestions fo
unprovement offered. These con-
Structive criticisms are in ths
nature of a film correspondenc
course, and it can be arranged o:
request that any officer visiting
the United Kingdom on leave ca

tend a short course of instruc
tion,

Tois scheme, which has operat
uccessiully for some years
& number of Colonial territoric
is only now to be introduced i |
she B.ilish West Indies, Its su
cess depends entirely on the en
thusiasm and ability of th
operator concerned, and demana
in the first instance no specialize
knowledge of camera work,

The Colonial Film Unit, an
consequently the raw. stoci
scheme and the help offered t
local film* units, are financed fren
a Colonial Development and. We.-
fare ant which expires at th
end of March, 1953, It is there-
fore made a condition that gov
ernments participating must b:
suificiently interested to unde:
continue the work 4
their own expense when the grar
expires,









take to



eee

Atlantic and that event is maki
a lull in British politics.

When Winston Churchill reac!
Washington [ anticipate a remars
able clash of wills. From all i
prior indications President Tr
man does not want to discuss 1.
subjects that interest Winstc
Churchill. The’ British Pris
Minister would put high on |
four topics, They afe, first u |
European Army, and here |. |
wants to rebut out some of ti |
aspersions thrown athim. Secon
he wants to take up the matter c | |
sharing atomic energy informati: | |

|



at the point where he left it,
1945, (when Churchill was vot:
out of power) before the fir.
bomb had dropped in Japan
Third he would

exact. definition of British com
mitments to the United States



provi« bomber

flatlands of

like to have a |
bases in th. |

Eastern England
Fourth, and still important, |}
would like to take up where h

left off, in 1945, the status
Britain’s influence in the Far Eas
and the degree of reSponsibility
ain has for the future of Japan
1 formidable list, and the!
robably have tl
advisers, and |
iging most of the |









and oncentrating: the |
of the American news: |
eader on two topics th



1 record in Europe where wv
out feet” and +t
. Mi

ig but







- Barbados Annual Review

Advocate Stationery





to. catch ‘om !

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SUN , NUARY 12 , , ;
UNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PAGE NINE

Ce





GHOSTS AND THE GHOULI









kh S Christian Day
From Ghoulies and Ghosties School To

And long leggitty beasties ghost at Raynham Hall in
And things that go bump in the
night
Good Lord deliver us,
OLD CORNISH PRAYER.

folk, the home cf the Mar-

. HJ
quis of Townsend, has the dis- Begin Karly
tinction of having been photu

graphed Too ill-defined to be At the graduation exercises o
recognisable, she is believed to be the Baptist Bible Seminary eve-
the sister of Sir Robert Walpole school. the President. Re
who married the then Lord Towt.- Kermit P. Hansen, announced ti |

Ghosts do not exist. No sensible
man, no man of intelligence, ed-













atior perception, courage or eee, #86 aoe e5) os x many establishmest of a day schoo
what Ae would for one " eee Mi toni Ce eee Tt seminary The Opening date
moment lend an ear to any of es re *, to be stated soon,

those absurd stories which silly hetog.aph, which is one of great

peaple invent in ‘asian to alent eauty, to say nothing of interest, Fifteen young people we
en children. Yes, sir, to frighten was obtained by two photographers granted authorized diploma
children. And here the sensible ing for Country Life, who marking three years, which i
man will smite hig manly chest wie taking a series of the house, eauivalent to six hundred ar
to show that the courageous be developing the plate the (itty hours of completed studie
heart that beats therein is proof i erapher took the precau- The setting for the exercise

ageinst most things, ghosts in
particular,




4aining witnesses to the Ww the quarterly service of t







1 the plate had not been ~ uncdamental Baptist Churches «
ut should that sensible, intel- pered with, Barbados, at the Cleveland Ba;
ligent, educated, perceptive and several British battlefields are tist Church of St. Philip, Supe,
c-uregeous man find himself a ed to be haunted. There is intendent Rev. W. J. Divine statec
sues a dark and damp med- account of the haunting of that that was the greatest quare|
ieval castle, consigned to a lonely Sea ee enh SAC WRRs LEVLY SBIR AYER ep: Ba. UA.
ok bedroom in a turret, round Se wBiCh was vouched fo: “the biswey: of the work
ch the wind howls as tho i] people who had taken tsa
it were trying to dislodge Fs he patile and who re:o The outstanding event of the
battlements; should he, as he many of their friends among “dy Was the opening for ASpee: j

tosses this way and that in a vain
endeavour to sleep, should he see,
by pie ight of a cheerless fire,
deor of his room slowly and
’ 1 ° o
fently and of its own accord
“ana ot ia" wn’ eecor M Arthur Wright, return- in the Bible, the Seminary afford

he observe the eiderdown, at the jue - ? ee t it 3 5 ‘ , | LY in, from York to Harrogate, saw ° real opportunity for Christian 2

f of his bed, yielding’ to the F F on ww eae tr e headlights of their car, and young people. Rev. Divine said gl

t ure of an invisible weight, 7 between their car and an ap- “We believe that our young pec ” MO ss -
then; surely then, that A SALISBURY CATHEDRAL and the two white birds. oaching bus, so great a num- ple need to be trained to comba ee eeu

au
I will indulge in some un- | Queen “Elizabeth was seen ip thecircuit of the cavaler soldiers on the the evils of today ret



itions. Marston Moor js ‘ion of the new dormitory build-
ther Civil War battlefield where '"& Where the students of th
trange things have been seer, Gay school will live. Being the) fi
As lately as the night of Novem- first non-Anglican school of its)
ver 5th, 1932, Mr. Thomas Horne: kind offering specialized traini






avr





dining-room tabie. Drury Lane Theatre is haunted by
















wonted pounding, and each par Library of-the Castle in 1897 by No one tried to eat it, and ’ t they stopped for tf rf :

} é é ar- > - : s Y No i to e: . and so no the tamous comedian Dan Lenc e wae 9 ; s e
ticul ind courageous hair wil] Lieutenant Glyn of the Grenadier | was done. rher® ae sev- and | wo ; low ; th ' nto them, But when they p ong in = ae ii ri “ THE BRANDY FOR EVERY HOM
tand on end as that sensible man Guards. Her olive complexion, (1..1 cases of sentries cha-lenging, flit in and out of the boxes, tov ir car there was not Rey K- P Hansen, Rev WwW. J CORDON BLEU
snes oth ears, indeed his whole Ted hair and black teeth were shuoling at and even bayonet- shadowy and too mobile to b« ‘dier to be seen Divine, Miss B, Laird, Mrs. K ; orogens
being, to what may happen next, Unmistakable; besides, she walk- charging apparitions After one reco ed. Reade ts Osbert « e particularly fond of wheeler, Mrs. W. J. Divine, M1 : ot
trying the while to persuade ©d through a locked door. The such encounter—it was between a Sitweil’s autobiography Le.t Hand “oO'8nd, a taste which they share eg” winwood erl mission STARSPELD, SCOTT & CO,, LTD.-- BRIDGETON
himself that all that has hap- ™&d George III sometimes loOks member of the Brigade of Guards Right Hand, will remember the ‘th many of the living. Glam to le sie han - Mrs. a i
pened so far has been due to down from q window on the East and th pectre of a monstrous des-ripuicn of how that delight- - a Forfarshire, the home Ht ¥ cai meeret meer ee P

ms mall helping of Homard a terrace, bemoaning his insanity. pear—ihe former died‘ of shoci: fui jian Stanley Lupino while the Earls of Strathmore as weil """™

L’Americaine, which represented Henry VIII has appeared in the «ite r describing what he had making-up in his “Avenaiie rctien.
the fish course at dinner, Cloisters near the deanery, but : : ; :

1 g % is probably the most famous }t r. ;

; ' seen, saw Dan Leno's refiection be- : amous haun

All» o& which shows that a it is to be presumed that he does H + 4 5 ed house in the world, The g 7] . »

; ; ‘ ‘ 7 ; ampton Court is haunted siae hi wT iooking-glas vor 1@ ghostly » \ +k :
ghostly experience will go a long Not time his visits to coincide aye ge his own in the jooking-gl { ae Basic or On 1 In


















: aon ; : 7 hietly by the wives of Henry VIII. Cleigymen seem _ particuiai aes trange noises and the
way towards inculeating e. With those of Anne Boleyn, who ; rT Whine c ae aera ; ae mabey i blasts that disturb the castle ¥
lief in ghost; and there are ~. also visits that part of the castle. ee era eee ae i ohn 'W ee ete Phe ssevershe ‘by night are but euanadieen k or Hurricane
a few places in Britain which Anne Boleyn is a much travelled the ” Chapel “tenth *s Re Bhar family pera noo pa i mae compared to the awful secret of
have provided such experiences. £ host. She has appeared on MOFe J vieks hag been recognised. ak the Rectory A? ioe Insh! ‘ +h a , ne imis which is known only to Recovery Beoins
Windsor Castle has not unnat- than one occasion without a_head © of: t Sati rar anes cic Mien Ee Sie the Earl and his eldest son, t J Fe}
urally its quota of !apparitions. in the vicinity of the White Tower oO" 1, 2 % ehetat Sees Oe ealat he eee oe whom it is divulged when’ he KINGSTON, Jan. 5
Her _ the Hunter, who appears &nd in th2 Church | of St. Peter He nry if ane “Beyinga appears on Ola Je tre or tehay We tev} Yet comes of age. The theories as to Preliminary Wark has ‘alrea
with huge horns on his head, and 44 Vincula in th> Tower of Lon- the niaht of dhe birth at i SF ASAaAUNiLaN: ReCHANEST On hemeet Livia a pitee We leva ealh 3
ts sometimes seen on foot and on, She pays infrequent visits Po.icq vi, whose nurse, Mrs. activities, ‘The Reverend Chari ; the hurricane recovery 7
metimes mounted and hunting to Hampton Cou t and to hei pen Iso haunts the Palace. In- Kingsley al ‘ ie vaitkiees |.) Mee rea ' age i
Lirthplace, Hever Castle in Kent; 4°") “50 Lag a gee dels ct eriabehe cep y also 2 eft written ac- ramme which the Governm
and at midnight on the anniver- ©fC@, em ise made by Mrs counts ohn gho named Buti will put in hand in the areas de
sary of her execution she drive Penn's spinning wheel lea to the Gey, which nauned We heck t vastated by the’ August Hurrica
up to the front door of Blicking © eo ee ae eee body suan bu..ack in N nsaire 1d ith the grant and loan aid ot
Hall in Norfclk in a coach driven the Offi.e cf Werks of a brickedi- with which he upon terms $23,000,000 made available to t!
by a headless coachman, drawn UP and forgotten room in which that could almost be de ibed island by the British Governme!
by four headless horses, while she | wheel itself was found familiar. ;
herself sits inside the coach hold- _ Of the many haunted nnaars th ne Gemise of the i » ol So far all the schemes hay
ing her head in her Jap. No ghost ond n, No ) Berke-ey Souare Salisbury is said to be he led been approved, excepting two
cculd be traditional in a bigge one of most famous. The by the appta.ance of two white one of which—a Farm Recovei
way ist, which seems a have lest 2 i peared like albatro . ‘ Grant Programme—will form the
ae id » Tower of potency in recent years, is whico fly over Salisbury The iis dread secret may be basis forthe farm recovery pro
+ creer eas Bod a a eredited with having caused | the birds were seen by Miss Moberley, *" { the attempts to find the secret vramme. J
one might expect. The last keep- eath of two people from fright, the bishop's daughter in 185, | a in which it is supposed io Wi Says Mr. Leo King:
a pack of hounds, haunts the er of the Crown Jewels to live and with having aoa and py Ste late Miss Edith Olivier, «© ‘iccen are legion; but the The agricultural recovery eT
Park. He was last seen in 1936 in the Martin Tower, a Mr e-eCiric to the occupants a rdlative of Sir Lawrence Olivier os \ remaan inviolate. A half- gramme will be directed by | @ “YOU CAN RE-LION IT
by three boys from Eton College, Edmund Swifte, had a family din- © he house next door, The Hay- in 1911. On each occasion the he in Monster of fabulous age, Farm Improvement Committees eae Rtas
who, returning to their house ner party disturbed by a revolving érket Theatre is said to be bishop died, The reigning bishop ( er by d spirit of the Lacy in areas affected. BEING T SWEETEST TREAT’
later than the permitted hour cone of blue light which descend- haunted by the ghost of a forme: has installed two swans on the ra a ms V ao vps Dilest§ as a witch,
offered Herne as an excuse. ed from the ceiling and made the Manager, Mr. Becclestone, a n d pond in his garden. * n an endless card game be-





Part Gna the een Ee REMANDED ON “gn Walt

and the Devil are among

Boysie Singh Mr. E. F.H. De Vriendt Sworn Five Hacked ¥.055.().0\¢. found pelever’ LARCENY CHARGE aE
fs be To Death puted to have said, “If you coulc His Worship, Mr. EB, A. McLeod, Ti FE.
On $ 2.500 Bail In As Secretary General the nature of this secrei, Police Magistrate of Distriet "A’ 0. ec

? PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9 we Bae eee are knees yesterday remanded Eric Phillip:

: : ‘ive members of a Tunapuna ° SAT ies vere not your a 20-year-old labourer of Dea-
(From. Gur Own Correspondent) PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 10 ders, but I am Bert las family including a seoan' teen caer the sensible, intelligen as "Boat. St. Michael until MADE IN U.K.
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9. Mr. E. F. H. De Vriendt, newly witn tne help of God, with the old baby were hacked to death wee ited, perceptive and courage- January 15
3oysie Singh, one of the de- appointed Secretary General of able guidance of the members Of anq another seriously injured, (US â„¢4" Who has had no experi Phillips
fendants of the Floating Corpse the Caribbean Commission, was the Commission, and the valuable when a man armed with a cutlass "°° Of the supernatural may well McLeod
case who spent 21 months on Josterday afternoon sworn in by co-operation of the staff of the ran amok at El Doradavo Villawe. .' thankful that he has not yet

ed before M The Perfection of Confection

urge of larceny

appear
on ac





























+; bt re : ‘ : of clothing valued at £6 4s, 11d ins > ” ‘ ¢
. * ae is ‘ ete His Excellency the Governor of Sec retariat, : ae be able to o * Tunapuna on Tuesday bad ony ~ * Boule au h © the property of John Peter and WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. "PALM WORKS
| as given bail yesterday. A ‘ ms . ca Sl as the Commissioners anc ———-— eceasion a e, his confidence, ; s he
: 4 ; 2 Trinidad, Sir Hubert Rance, be- JOD Such a : e 1 7 ‘% Donald Richards LONDON, W. 3
O00. oe atEOe Be ms ee eae fore a representative gathering of their respective Gove rnments are CHILD LEFT iN ROAD ya \ hi knees, might gi Cpl. Devonish and Cpl, Wat
the Court on ar separate Government officials. legislators, @xpecting of oe f M ‘ (From Our Own Correspondent cs arrested Phillips in St. James
"¥ “ers : * represe res, ¢ sad- he decision to offer Mr. de PORT-OF-SPAIN. J: s
charges, of larcer and receiving “ »nsular representatives, and lead 7 au om a SPAIN, Jan. 9. -
hich he: nieeried ‘ental, ing citizens at Kent House, head- Vri udt the position of Se ‘Assad Loretta Gibson, of Dibe, Long Q a fn a a Gl Fs) a a SI a fa RE
Mr. Gaston Johnston, K.C.. Coun- quarters of the Commission's General phen ea ae aoe a aoe appeared before a a
the aa aniddnts Speeyen Sethian missi at its 1irteenth Meeting, Mr. B. Celestair magistrate o ; i
el for the accused applied for Central Secretariat SSION a’ ; 4 m M 1 igistrate on . iia
an adjournment on ne ground Before administering the oath, held in St. Croix in November. Tuesday on a charge of wilfully a AK ust Receive d
that an alleged statement given Sir Hubert welcomed the new | Mr. de Vrienat, a native of the abandoning her 13 day old baby ‘ W
by the accused to Superintendent Secretary General to Trinidad Netherlands, served for 25 years child. She pleaded guilty and a a fresh shi yntent of
Eric Glaisher on December 9, and wished him every success in With the Royal Dutch Shell group, yee remanded for one week by, I
1950, the day after Singh had his undertaking. and during that time spent nina pending a report from the Proba- . :
been convicted of murder and - years in Maracaibo, Venezuela, Yon Officer. a a PURIN A Cc 1oWS *
sentenced to death was_ inad- Delicate Task and seven years in Cuba. In Cuba The defendant told the Magis- B, 4 F ‘
missible “Having beea Briush Co-Chair- he was in charge of a joint ven- phe ee, A was worried and I ia ||
man of tne Commission for some tyre of exploration with Standard Wied to get home. I felt very ea
o Ge gy “s 7 aoe ; nacre bad when I reached I x Cire
i ’ ’ 7 ‘etEgEY 18 months,” Sir Hubert said, “] Oil] Company of New Jersey. : v achec Ang Circu- |
FIRE BRIGADE OFFICER can appreciate, almost to the full, Between these two assignments ot pies te sat_ on a stone and vi UsT BE | H. Jason Jones & Co, Ltd. a
ON SHOOTING. CHARGE the delicate nature of his task. he served successively as General raphe chee te baby. 1 on . ‘ e
fro: ) ‘ . . » he - -cha » ae 4 icts , > ren Manager for “i ace: er on a iece
(From Our Owr scan spondent) He has four co char oAt to pine Assi tant to the AreayM nager ac cardboard and did not Somer’ wi a a a a | | a a a = a wa
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9. cate, cajole and even in some in- South America at the Head Office per anything from the ; IGHEST QUALITY
Harold Stauble, Fourth Officer stances ' ully, and these have their in The Hague, and as Assistant | then suleadt ae it child ards, PURE, FRESH, and of the H — SSS SS SS >
of the Volunteer Fire Brigade, own idiosyncrasies that have to be Manager for Shell in Ecuador ee : d t btain ths maximum effectiveness hi
was committed by Mr. A. H. Busby dealt with Since 1948, he has been in charge in order to obtain >
Magistrate presiding in the San “In addition to that, he has ® of the Deps 2 & by & | |
. ie L a é at, me partment for Country yclist In Car Accider 1 : -
ee. ae ae i stand Working Committee which sits in Management in the Netherlands, |, uM We carry the Finest Range and all Drugs are ii
rial a ne sitting of the next Washington, where any slightest with headquarters at The Hague oy Sealy of Porey Spring, St . {
assizes, on an _ accusation of attempt on the part of ‘the Secre- prea : t Thomas, received ir furten to his dispensed by a carelul and competent statt. 1)
shooting with intent. Stauble is 4,4, oner: spe! fne cent forehead and side last T} 1 {)
accused of shooting at William tary-General to spend dne cent | i 1ursd



y
vr ¥ 7 ’ Ar ) f

A. Campbell. an amed , 1 viewed with suspicion.” 9 CUPS FOR GRENADA evening when he became involve Divine 0) K jd

Sixth Street, Vistabella, ome night _ Mr. de Vriendt, replying after EXHIBITION CONTESTS 1 an accident with a motor cai =5

aving take 5 0% aid te on Vaucluse Road about 5.30
last August with tent to do having taken his oath, paid tribut :
bie cle The Humber trademark '
; dl “i , is your guarantee of lasting



ST. GEORGE'S Jan. 7. ,_ At the time of the accident if

, “Es 7 rst Secretary General, eat ves a dk " )
T’DAD DEAN GETS SPS, par eed are ¢ ft. ‘ Nine silver cups have been|Sealy was riding his bicyc! r y Tre y z vy’ y |
. - : oe atte re ee A awarded by local banking | sn The car with which KNIGH I s DRUG SH ORES j

i
o'cloc Send your next Prescription to... '
grievous bodily } to his predecessor, Mr. Lawrence From Our Own Correspande clock Y Pp
}
)
ev, firms and individuals for com- collided was T.23, He was treat \}
)

PORT-OF-SPAIN. Jan. 9 aan ~ quality, fine appearance and
Verv Rev. J EM. Ash- Sistine: of & ‘well-ors petition in the Grenada Agricul-}¢d at the General Hospital













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Efficiency Decora 1, for mili- Smodthly as @ unit } January 30-31 Another fea- |

I ervice Before World War Heavy Responsibilities ture of the show will be a tractor |
ll the Rev, Mr. Ashworth served “To arn fully awere,” Mr. de exhibition to be put on by a RADIAC STRIPED SHIRTS |

as the C7} of the 104th Essex Vriendt stated, “of the many and representatiy of the Trinidad |
Road Artillery for about four heavy resbonsibilities that this Ag Lid. agents for David or With two separate collars, coat » yle. | ‘ °
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PAGE TEN



From Page |
An Alibi

However that may be, and it}
4 matter for you-—a circumstance
you will take into consider tion,
when he goes to the station
makes that first statement, as 1s
put to you oy the prosecution, he
puts up an-alibi. In other words,
he being asked if he knows any-
thing about the missing child, siys

» I am about to go the station;
he goes to the station and then, it
is a matter for you entirely, you
may think it strange, no suspicion
altached to him, sets out what pur-
ports ww be an alibi, or what pur-
ports to be a defence for himself.

However, tNat is one of the sev-
eral facts and circumstances in the
ease which you will take into
account apart from any question
ef corroboration. You may think
that certain of the matters that T
shall mention, are to this or that
extent, corroborative of Colvin
Phillips’ story. But whether that
be so or not, there are certain
matters which have been given in
evidence which, if you believe
them are circumstances in the cas
in the shape of what is known a
circumstantial evidence which you
will @Xamine with great care in
order to help you arrive at a con-
clusion.

Circumstantial evidence is evi-







dence which must be accepted as
being consistent with the guilt of
t ecused and inconsistent with
any other rational conclusion; and

whereas some of the facts given in
the case, each in itself may not be
of great importance, yet when you
have them al! together, you will
ask yourselves Do these facts,
if you believe them, point in one
direction, Do they point to the
guilt of the accused? Are the
consistent with his guilt and inecn
sistent with any other rational con-
elusion”’ and you are entitled
to take them into uccount in deal
ing with the evidence and the ca
as a whole, apart as I say. fron
whether they corroborate it or not
A Small Point

There are circumstances sucl

as these, each in itself, let me re









mind you, not of great importance
but still matters to be taken int
account. You hi the meeting on

the beach, that book on the beach,
Hardon Yearwood asking if he
may be allowe to borrow it he



scripture book, anc
the evidence, the



1 if you accep

Sas SUNDAY ADVOCATE



sideration: these aré points which the children around the place on £ .
vou will bear in mind when you the morning of the 19th. eee an Cee te ¥
come to examine the case as a Well the facts after the alleged have been used, but ao a
whole to see whether these facts, choking have been given in evi- a chin, cue @ igs preod ikely
if you believe they point in this dence by Colvin Phillips, referred alle ae a iy *% “+ . eich
direction, are Consistent with his to in the statement of the accused Phill 5 de nid uch as olvin
1ilt and inconsistent with any and will be fresh in your minds, Welt that, Mt ‘larke ar ;
other rational conclusion gruesome as they are and it is not |... ' ian » mr. § larke argues,
Now the case for the Defence is my intention to go into them at ake doiteve tt onal the --F ae
that the Prosecution has not any length . e oe
proved the guilt of the accused While it may he true that the santhaanaae atin the use of an
and during the course of his ad- jmportant time in connection is bat that + ir serrated edge,
dress to you, Mr. Clarke suggested the time of the alleged kidnapping jh orate pit itseis does not core
that there are three people mixed of the child, the subsequent deal- Pr illipe e story in so far as
up in this, at amy rate, and that Ing with the child is of import- tn : hi puts the blame on him,
vou cannot say who killed the ance, and you will take into ac- oo M Sea ane for
child, who choked the child and gount after consideration of the eg om larke says, assuming
committed the murder, and if so, guilt or otherwise of the accused, foll a e wes used, it does not
there being a doubt as to who com- fra bearing in mind the purpose . aed rom that that the accused
mitted the murder, the accused is Which is alleged, bearing in mind y sete te a who used the
not guilty fhe alleged talk by the accused, if *!« Ben wie Ss od argues in con-
Now Colvin Phillips as we you believe it beforehand, the sub- peti oe! ot rer features in the
know, is involved in it; and you gquent conduct may help you in ek - nf he Gee put to you on
may think it unfortunate that he ming to a conclusion as. t? igs tute e ‘rown in corrobor-
does not find a place beside him in @hether the accused is the person “ Well MN ae to Colvin Phillips’,
the dock. Well, that as has been gyho choked the child or took part halt a it was emphasised on be-
pointed out by the Crown Prosecu~- the committing of the offence ralf oS the accused that the dissec-
tor, ig not a matter of concern in jh the way the witness described, tion 0 the body, the taking of the
this case. He has been brought to Saw Accused body from the spot where it is

-give evidence against the accused | Now, before I pass to the De- allege@ the child was choked, the

sand therefore cannot be put into

; refused; it is some sort of

cused refusect

to lend him, A smail point, but

there it is
His first statement is another

circumstance and I have just

dealt with it
listing in the Canadian Army
which is alleged by Mc Ivor
Greaves, and that too, is mention-
ed by another witness quite apart
f 1 MclIvor Greaves—-A smul!
eircumstance in itself, but worth
of your consideration when taken
with other circumstances. The tal}
about joining the Canadian Army
oe the Regiment; the showi {
the letters to Greaves sometime
before,
talk; if you believe it about
dealing wiih evil spirits or words
to that effect; also about the local
Regiment.

Then you have got another cir-
cumstance that during the day af-
ter the alleged commission of this
offence the accused was seen yead-







lhe talk about en-

and then the subsequent

ing a book f “Ghost Stories
Well ssid he got the book bx
mistal vhile seeking anothe:
book from the Sneightstown Lis
rary. However. that is a point. H
wos seen r ng this hook of
Ghost Stories.” He savs so I!
ane of bic statements and he is
ceen rending it. sittire or lying in
some wild cane llles He

af enuren fro hr évie
fence who sleeps in wild ent
lilfae bovis hren tree er vit f

3 a ode

Another Point

\ have anot

“iy you will

h ivinking

hop in “the afternoor
fact which you will take

er circ









Harris
1othe:



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s one point which you actual dissection and the removal
Boce, thete ie od it is this—that oF pong wid body to Whiter's or
1 te ‘taq Teresa Boyce tells you that on the ve Hole are separate and dis-
hoked the child, it is suggested ‘ ¢ the 19th when she was tinct things from the choking anc
that if there is a reasonable Court Pong to the pipe for water she that therefore as they are: separ-
as io whether pe i oot wits accused a little distance “te and distinct things from. the
child, he is not guilty; oe den away coming down the track. it choking, the mein feature of the
wns os ame ened more is true that the track or the way case for your consideration is
Oat Pe eis Phillips, atid even he was proceeding, :eaas not omy whit took place at the time of the
people Coa by. the defence, to the vicinity of Teresa Boyce s actual choking
Mi Ivor sreaves—were there, and $r Eleanor Boyce’s hou e, but also Well that is so, but at the same
if Greaves did the choking, the towards his place. There it is. time in considering the cz a
only suggestion is in the statement She tells you she saw him 4 whole, you will examine the evi-
made by the accused, and even if |ittle distance away from her dence to see whether you are sat-
it was, you have still to further place on the morning of the 19th ised that the eccused took part
consider the question as to wheth- 4nd she tells you that after wash jy jhe subsequent dissection and
er the accused was there taking ing clothes she went to Eleanor gisposal of the part of the body
part in this affair. Boyce’s ete, and then how the tho removal of the blood from the
Passage Read thild was missing. Because in the jody and then the subsequent
I wish to read a short passage to fourse of the. case a the oh ritual os it ig ealled, up at Salt
you. “A person who has a com- pot child has gone, I say it 0S Peter Hole

he dock along with him
Now, on this question of who









mon criminal purpose with a ot denied that the child died from Dissectict
member in the first degree—that is his asphyxia. i ‘

the person who does the actual , Well, on behalf of the accused, rue itis u
killing, is a member in the second Mr. Clarke, after dealing with the ‘he Suvecqueut wean wien Ls
degree. If he is actually present duties which lie on you and the “uy aie ocparate

( woe qussection anu



Hiligs iON La
on the scene of the crime, that is duties of the Crown and the «tru
to say, so near at hand as to en- @ruesomeness of the case argued, 4
ible him to afford aid or help to 4nd I warned you myself, not be~ «oc muting, lie poay Wen taker
the person who commits the crime; tause of the gruesomeness of it, (0 Codnaters Guily, and iater wer
.. . If two men with intent to hot because of the horror which taxen to Wnier's or Cove Hole anu
break a house or shop, that is to any thinking person or reasonable supysequentiy to Sait Peter Hoit
say, having the common criminal being would have, not because of wnere tne higeous rites are af
purpose of committing the offence any of these things, and because icgeu to have taken place. They
of burglary, go to the house or you see the accused there in the aie scparave ang disunet parts a
hop and one remains outside to Yjock to jump to the conclusion ine case; and in examining the evi-
sive the alarm and the other does {hat he Is guilty, and that I am qcnce as regards 2 :
rat mn oubtha minima ¢ a 7 7 o, r i as é what nappenea
ve actual breaking and then the sure you will not do; but will
other one having done the break= Gecide the case on the evidence ,
ing goes out with his goods and I
they go away with the goods, the
man who waits outside is just as
much in it as the other, and is a

ChOsuus8 40a Wate Tne Crime





“sea lO ave taken piace ly

skosequent

to the alleged chok-

i nd See z of the child, if you beiieve tn
which you have heard, payin? cijid was: enoked, if you believ

cue regard to the points whicn jpat the accused was present at
have been made on behalf of the i}4 dissection, at the subsequent
Defence, Ss :





rember in the second degree. The - ecw rilé, whether others were there,
nportant point is the common Evidence Criticised whether he had a part in the chok-
criminal purpose and design Well, Mr. Clarke criticised at ing of the child, whether he took

If two or three people therefore Jongth the evidence of Colvin h mself
act in consort for the purpose of Phillips, the accomplice, and put 4g)! this
committing a crime and it is coms to you that there was nothing
mitted and they are all present, in the evidence to connect the
cach is guilty, So that the ques- accused, other than the evidence Mr Clarke and rtihtly so... 1
tion is not so simple for you as tO of Phillips, with the committing / rT . ia . man y a i
who choked the child, The ques- of the offence, but that all the | i: prosecution Pls 93
tion for you is: “Was the accused points and matters which were © es and if in considering the
ihe person who choked the child?” put to you on behalf of the evidence as regards the choking,

whieh is the case the Prosecu- Crown as corroboration were cor= the subsequent dealing with the
fon put, or if he was not the actual ;oboration of Phillips’ story up body of the child regards the
porpetrator, was he present there to a point, That is to say, up to subsequent rite you re in reason-
having the common design, com- certain events which took place ble doubt as to whether the ac-

n criminal purpose of carrying that day, but were not corrobor- cused was there or net, he is en-
out the murder of the child which ated in the sense of tending to @ On Page

as carried out while he was show that the accused was
present? ’ guilty; in other words, things /

Now I shall remind you"of the like Hardon Yearwood on the
cints or some of them put to you beach with the book which I
» behalf of the defence and re- haye mentioned may be corrobor-
mind you of certain of the argu- ative of the fact that they were |
nents of the Defence on behalf there early in the morning and |
¢ the accused, and then deal that the two boys the accused
briefly with the other part of the and his. brother went away by | _ wl aed wou teal
case. ‘ one road and Phillips and him- BON eee eine gupta’? De: s

self went another, but that does | feel weak, unable to work, and hav«
not connect him with the offence, | oo caecey Sub te uae cold and
The fact that the child died as a As I said before, you are there matte t Noe ions you have suf-
result of asphyxia, that is to say to decide where the truth lies | te what you have tried, there
come form of asphyxia, which and that is a fact and circum- | a nee hope for you in a Doctors

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE
it is sut to that criticism. It is | 4 °
a smal t and it is a matter for = °

The Ritual Murder Case

@ From Page 10
titled to nave the benefit of that
doubt.

If he was there aiding and abet-
ting, taking part in the offence,
and you are satisfied beyond
reasonable doubt that he took part
in the choking, he is,guilty.

Witness Blamed

Now, proceeding *with some of
the points which were put to you
on behalf of the defence, you will
remember that blame is alleged on
Melvor Greaves whom you saw
and watched in the box as you did
all the other witnesses who gave
evidence before you. The blame is
put on Me Ivor Greaves on behalf
of the defence and it is suggested,
as appears in one of the statements
of the accused which I shall read
later, that Greaves is the culprit;
that the accused is not, though he
may have taken come part in the
matter long after the choking, but
that Greaves is the real culprit, as
told to you in one of the state-
ments by the accused.

Well now, just as you saw
Greaves, you saw other witnesses
and it is for you to say whether
he Greaves end the other wit-
nesses you saw any of them are
worthy of credence; whether you
accept what they say, whether you
believe they are speaking the truth
and you accept their testimony n
connection with the matter to
which they deposed.

Greaves tells you that on the
morning of the 19th he set out to
town at a very early time and that
after getting off in town, doing
some business, hé returned to Pie
Corner, arriving back around 12
o'clock, And then he describes how
he spends the rest of the day and
most of it—I am not repeating it
at length—in the Vestry room hav-
ing a meal, going back to the shop
and beck from the shop
to the church and reading the
Bible and another ccripture book

hich he had in the pew. That
is his evidence. and if you believe
his evidence, the suggestion made
in the statement of the accused
as to Greaves’ guilt cannot
trie.

You
strange

well may think him a
sort of man to be spend-
ing so much time alone in the
church, eating in the vestry room,
and doing that sort of thing as
you have heard described. While
he may be, it is for you, as much
as he may be a bit out of the
normal. But whether that be so
or not, it is for you to say when
you think of his evidence, he
being accused on behalf of the
defence as being the prime mover
in the actual murder in this case,
along with Colvin Phillips, and
the accused not being in it.
Evidence Criticised
Well MclIvor Greaves’ evidence
was severely criticised and that

takes you to the subsequent
scene on Mount Poy or Mt.
Friendship Road. The accused

oes with Corporal Bryan to the
Station and cernains there and
then on the 24th, McIvor Greaves
place is searched and he_ is
charged with having explosive
substance at his house and he is
taken up by the police on this
enar, °

Oar tne statement made by the
accused, McIvor Greaves is the
suspect. The Police are concen-
trating on Greaves and it is said
for the prosecution that the ac-
cused finds that Greaves is under
arrest, the first time he having
denied all knowledge of the mat-
ter, before he make this state-
ment which incriminates Greaves.

It is a matter for you to con-
sider. ,
About the incident which you

heard about the knife on Mt, Poy
Road, on the one hand it is said
that there is no proof that it is
the actual knife which Greaves
used for the cutting up of the
body, Other people said it may
be, and the accused said he did
not know if it was, However it is
a matter for you in so far as

Greaves’ evidence is concerned and
as regards the statements which
I shall read later,

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Now in passing, I would re-
mind you of what you have seen
in the form of the witnesses who

also goes on to tell you when
later on, the child’s lower remains
were taken to the mortuary they

have given evidence apart from retained the same posture, that is to

the medical testimony and the
Police evidence. Most of them
are simple country folk. I mean
the mother of Eleanor Boyce and
the others, and you well may think
from the evidence which you have
heard that both Mclvor Greaves
and the accused are rather pecu-
liar people, Not that that in it-
self proves one thing or anothec,
either against Greaves who is not
on trial, or against the accused,
but it is a point to be taken into
account,

Confirmatory Test

Now you have the evidence of
Dr. Walcott, and it appears beyond
doubt that no blood in any con-
centrated form, no blood in any
form which could be used for a
confirmatory test, as to whether
in fact there was blood on the
bit of trash which was put in evi-
dence or on the stones or on the
clothes which it is alleged the ac-
cused was wearing on the day of
the 19th of September and on the
following day.

The Government Bacteriologist
tells you he examined the exhibits
which you have before you and
which you have seen, and that
while there were brownish stains
on some of them, and while a pre-
liminary test gave a positive re-
action of suggested blood, a second
test did not establish or confirm
the suggestive positive test. In
other words it could not be estab-
lished that there was blood present
on any of the articles; and of
course, following all that, that it
was human blood. So on behalf
of the defence it is argued that it
is passing strange that the accused;
who is alleged to have done all ;
these things as Colvin Phillips de-
scribes, should have no blood on!
bis clothes which were taken in

say, that they remained bent in
the same way after being straight-
ened out—they drew up again in
the same position as they were

found.
No Dispute

He, having told you that death
was about two days or so before
the remains were found, and he
having told you that rigor mortis
had set in, that would suggest,
at any rate, that there could be
no dispute, if you believe the evi-
dence, that the child’s body was
put into a bag in the way in
which: it has been described in
the course of this case, and that
therefore, at any rate, that death
was caused by asphyxia, probably,
at any rate, at the time that the
child was put in the bag.

Well I used the word “probab-
ly”. Not only that probably, but
that the inferences which you
well may draw as to how this
child met its death, and as to
the other part of the story which
Colvin Phillips tells you as to
how this offence was committed.

It is put on behalf of the
Crown, if you accept the evi-
dence, there was argreement

between the accused and another,
and that the two are involved.
As against that, Mr. Clarke says
no agreement, that Colvin
Phillips or Meclvor Greaves was
the perpetrator of this, and if
you examine the statements
made by the accused, you will
find that he was not the one
suggesting that this thing should
be done, but that they were
seeking information from him and
that he, on account of a conver-
sation which he heard at Harris’
shop, was telling them what he
had heard

First Statement
Well, 1 shall in a few minutes

a soiled condition to Dr. Walcotti®read the statements and you will

that in spite of the dissecting and
no proved blood had been found,

in mind what I have said

and while I do so you will recol-

bear
dealing with this body, no foun asa about the first statement,

either in the cave, more or less on
the clothes, or up at the place

where the ritual . .. I hate to use§and

lect the various points made in
with the statements
is necessary for me to

connection
it

the word—where these disgraceful ‘read them, by both Counsel for
rites were taking place, and you'the Prosecution and the Defence.”

cannot believe the story, and cer-‘*
y ‘it my duty to read them to you

tainly .you cannot believe that the ,
accused, on whose clothes was;
found no blood, could be incul-
pated in this matter,

Clothes Soiled

So far as the clothes were con-
cerned you will remember, there
it is, how Dr. Walcott said these
clothes were in a soiled condition;
how it is suggested that they
were the same clothes the accused
was wearing on the same day and
the following day. But you will
also remember that the clothes
were not taken from the accused
until some days after the 19th of
September and there is no evi-
dence to show what was done
to them between the 19th and the
time they were taken,

As regards the other exhibits,
you will remember that Dr, Kir-
ton says the lower part of the
body was discovered in the trash
and when he saw the knees pro-
truding, they were damp. The
testimony otherwise as regards
rainfall around that time was that
there was considerable rain on the
19th, even more on the 20th and
that, it may be, accounts for the
non-discoverey of proven bloog or
non discovery of blood in such
a concentrated form as could be
tested.

While mentioning that about
the finding of the lower part of
the body there is one point which
you will take into account, not
in itself against the accused, but
in your consideration of the evi-
dence as a whole as to how all
this happened. Dr. Kirton tells
you, and it is not challenged, the
legs of the child were found in
a bent condition. He describes the
posture in which they were found
and he tells you he saw the
lower part of the body and he



thing in the morning is

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sum

'sPhillips’
first one as I mentioned, sets out

You will have them, and I feel

because they form part of the

fase. It has been suggested that

corroborate
the

them
but

of
story,

‘some
some,

an alibi, and while it is true as
pointed out by learned Counsel
for the Defence, you cannot
believe one part of the confes-
sion and not believe the other
part, if one part is true and the
other part is lies, While that is
true, while the whole of the
alleged confession or the whole
of the alleged statement must be
put, it is for you to say what
weight you attach to the state-
ments and how far they guide
you in your deliberations and
how far they help you in com-
ing to your conclusion.

As I said before, it cannot be
suggested that they are all con-
fessions. They are all matters in
the evidence, and the first, you
may well believe the statement,
and the second, and it is right and
proper that the statements which
are taken should be put in evi-
dence and it is right and proper
in the course of investigations by
the police, statements of the
accused person should be put in
evidence. There is no objection
to them and it is for you to say
what weight should be attached to
them, bearing in mind that they
were statements taken at differ-
ent times when the circumstances
in the case were different.”

Statements Read

At this stage His Lordship read
the statements of the accused, and
commenting on them later said: —

“Taking all of them collectively,
you will examine the statements
with care. The final one you
have, I will not read because it
is very lengthy and the one you
will have to examine with every
possible care is the one given on

the last occasion, the 28th apt

September when he is beir
charged. He was charged on the
27th and early on the 28th, hav-
ing been charged on the 27th,
he makes a statement, his final
statement which you will have,
and in which he gives an account
of all that hapened but in which
he puts the blame on someone
else and describes in detail, you
may think in examining § it,
describes in detail what Colvin
Phillips has said against him
There is one other small
matter, that is a circumstance you

may take into account, and it is
this. The evidence given by
Agatha Corbin, Very little in

itself and criticised and rightly
so, by Mr. Clarke for the defence

You will remember Agaths
Corbin speaks about hearing
voices passing her house and she
tells you that she couldn't remem-
ber the date, She remembered it
was a Wednesday when Theresa
Boyce missed her child which
she knew. And she weat on, on
the same Wednesday night about
ten o’clock she was at home sit-
ting in a chair in the house, tie
window was open and the hus-
band looking from the half-door
or window. She heard a_ voice
which seemed to be the defend-
ant’s voice saying “yes, you aint
going to find it neither.”. “I
heard a man's voice saying “man
come along and the first voice
then saying Colvin man wait for
me, I am going to fire some rum
now. I have known defendant
for several months and I recog-
nised his voice.”

Criticism

But Mr. Clarke criticised it and
says here is a woman sitting in a
chair in the house, her husband
looking out, apparently, according
to her, and she is called to give
evidence and why not her husband
who probably would have heard
the same, we do not know, and
might have seen the people, Well




you accept, that in itself,

you. If
us Mr. Clarke says, proves noth-
ing, but as put to you by the prose-

cution taken in conjunction with
circumstances, may help you
in your deliberations. Passing
Sirange, but there it is. You saw
the witness, and there is no sug-
gestion made as to why she should
come here to lie.

The question you ask is, ‘did she
recognise the voice; did she hear
what she says she did, and on that, |
does it help you in your deliber-
atior

Gentlemen there are other
points in the case. There are other
arguments which have been put
up on the evidence which has
been given which you will bear in
mind throughout your delibera-
tions. You will give them all the
consideration they deserve.

s



Evidence Reviewed

prove |

The prosecunun has to
its case beyound al] reasonable |
doubt. It is their duty to do so
and failing that, if there is a
seasOnable doubt, the accused is

entitled to be acquitted. “On the
other hand when you review all |
the evidence given in this case,
including the exhibits and statec-
ments, if you want the exhibits,
if after that you come to the
conclusion that the accused choked
the child or was present
and abetting, in consort with}
some other person, or doing it;
not merely present, but present}
with the common design and
criminal purpose, if he was there
with that purpose and design, he
is also guilty and it will be your}
duty so find him. Will you
retire and consider your verdict?”

The jury retired at 11.45, andy
at 12.30 the foreman led them
back into the court, and returned
a verdict: “guilty of murder.”



The statutory question having}
been put, the Court stood in
silence and His Lordship pro-
nounced sentence of death by|
hanging. ~

The Court was adjourned until

Monday at 10 a.m.

No Truce If Reds Are Not.
Allowed To Build Air Bases

PANMUNJOM, Korea, Jan. 10.
COMMUNIST CHINA warned that there will be no
Korean armistice unless the United Nations agree to let

the Communists build military airfields in North Korea|

during the truce.

The official Chinese radio at Peiping ushered in the
seventh month of the armistice negotiations with a broad-
cast asserting that the Communist demand was “definite
and final”. The broadcast was based on a Panmunjom des-

patch from the Communist

Such dispatches invariably re-
flect the official Communist view-
point, and its broadcast by Chinese
Govt. Radio also lent authenticity
to it. He said that the Communists
no more will yield on this question
than they did on their earlier de-
mands for a ceasefire line based on
the battleline and for the retention

of Kaesong. 4

Burchett’s dispatch said, “If the
Americans want an agreement they
must realize this. Failure to accept
this term would signify that the
Americans do not want an agree-
ment,”

At the same time, the U.N. nego-
tiators at Panmunjom were accus-~-
ing the Communists of preparing
for war instead of peace by in-
sisting on the right to build air-
fields and on the unconditional re-
lease of all 116,000 Communist
war prisoners,

Bridge To Peace

Rear Admirat FR. E, Libby
charged in the Prisoner Sub-
committee that the Commun-

ists were interested only in get-
ting 100,000 or more prisoners
back into the Red Army. He said,
“You regard the armistice not as
the bridge to peace but ag the pre-
lude to resumption of hostilities.’*
U.P.





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BEST—CARTER

ST. PHILIP'S CHURCH was the
scene of a pretty wedding on
Wednesday, Jany. 2nd, when Miss
Muriel Hilda Carter, daughter of
Mr, Allan Carter, was married to
Mr, Wennel N. Best, son of Mr.
& Mrs, D. F. Best of Belleplaine,
St. Andrew.

The Ceremony which took place
at 4 p.m. was performed by the
Rector H. V. Armstrong, assisted
by Rev. O. E. Jones, Vicar, Holy
Trinity.

The bride who wore a dress of
facone was given in marriage by
her father. Miss Violet Carter, a
sister of the Bride was Maid-of-
Honour. The

Flower girls were

Miss Monica Weekes, Stella New-
ton, Monica Inniss, Alma Lloyd,
Enid Rudder and Iris Carter. |
The Bestman was Mr. Daer-
monte Best, a brother of the bride-
#room, while Messrs. John and
Edwin Belle and Sam Headley



were the ushers,

The reception was held at the}
Bride’s home, Blades Hill, St.|
Philip. tf)

Mr. and Mrs, Best were the re-
cipients of many valuable gifts.

The Honey-moon was spent at
the Sea View Guest House, Bath-|
sheba. Mr. and Mrs. Best left by
plane on Tuesday for San Fernan-
do, Trinidad,

Mr. Best is a master at Naparima
College,



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PAGE ELEVEN








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PAGE TWELVE



Benefits Of T

THE new

passed recently b)

Mental

Health Act
Leg 1

tt
the



came into force last week 1
Lioyd-Still, Medical Superint
ent of the Mental Healt
cast over Rediffusion the
cations of that Act
‘Mental Disor i eer
cognized from time immem
but only recently, have serious at-
tempts been made tudy and
understand it,” said the Doct
After recounting the history of
the disease and the early primitive
treatment he said
Humane Reform
Gradually the nodern er of
humane reform in the care and
treatment of Mental Patients be-

gan to take place and the names of



Pinel and Esquiro] in France wittt
Tuke in England, Fricke in Ger-
many. and Morgagt 1 Italy be-
came famous.

Sooh after in England there fol-
lowed a period non-restraint
Chains and fetter ilhy
discarded. This led up to the Hos-
pital period with the disappear-
ance of the prisonhouse and the
development of the Hospital at-
mosphere. It extraordinary,» t
think that only hundred year:
ago people still believer tha
lunatics should be chained in
dark, dark, dungeor

Nowadays the curative side of
treatment i itressed and every

effort is made to improve the pub- |

lic’s attitude towards mental dis-
order—you mu'¥ look upon it in
the same way as you would look

upon any other diiness.-»--- -
Padded rooms ‘and restraining
clothes have now all fallen into
disrepute and Medical and Nurs
ing Staffs have been increased
Their; quality has béth hmpréved
too. We attempt to reach the high
standard of General Hospjtals.

The New Act
Thé main point of the New Act
is to relegate certification and te

stigma attached to it, to that of
last resort. In the past the only
way to Obtain specialised treat-

ment,for Mental Disorders was by
the drastic process of certification.
This meant that-an.jnsane person

was technically “arrested” ty the
Police and ordered to be contined
in the Mental Hospital by-the

Magistrate’s Court, advised by two
doctors. No wonder there has been
stigma attached to this.

Under the New Act a person can
elect Voluntary treatment, a prac-
tice which was instituted in the
United Kingdom a good ~ many
years ago. Such a patient may en-
ter the Mental Hospital and leave
at twenty four hours notice if he or
she wishes. Now this doesn’t mean
that everyone who needs special
treatment should be allowed such
freedom and thé -New Act. pro-
vides for those mental patients
who will no¢ voluntarily enter the
Hospital for treatment to be «wad+
mitted as Temporary patients
without certification, for a period
up to six months,’

The relatives of such a person
can apply for the admission of
the patient accompanied by two
Medical Certificates stating that
the individual is suffering from
mental illness and is likely to
benefit by temporary treatanent,
This is a wise expedient which
offers up to six months beneficial
treatment without certification.





SUNDAY ADVOCATE





NEW TYPE OF BOAT



THIS is the new type of fishing boat.

being built at Fontabelle Beach,



ii ine tast resort that 1 spoke ot

rher 1s necessary, in cases where
prolonged admission iy essenuai
.Or ie good Of the patient and ini
Conunuiuity, the New Act relieve:
wie Police ot the onerous duty as-
sociated with the old form o1 ar-
rest by warrant. Certincauon to-

day is affectea by the Magistrate

i
privacy and not in open court,
A Change
Another good point is that such

@ certified case is now removed to

ihe Mental Hospital by the Mos-
pital authorities and not by ihe
solice as in the past.

i know that many people be-

lieved that once inside the Mental
diospital meant that the chances of
velease were remote, Certainly un-
der the old Act thee was consider-
uble de lay in obtaining conlirma-
tion of such releases due to a cum-
persome procedure, Bul under ihe
New Act I am empowered to order
the discharge of any mental pa-
tient, You will probably be inter-

ested to know that 183 patients
have heen discharged this last
year and in fact there were fewer?

patients in our Hospital at the end
of 1951 than at the end of 1950.
Well, now, those are the salient
features of the New Act, and it
only emphasises how important it



is to get cases for treatment in the
early stages of the disorder. A
Mental Hospital is in most re-

spects similar to a General Hospi-
tal except that diseases of the mind
are treated instead of diseases of
other parts of the body,
Latest Treatment

In our Mental Hospital here in
Barbadog the patients receive up
to date treatment including variou
forms of modern therapy and the



It is owned by Evelyn Babb and will carry an engine. It is

latest drugs, Patients are housed r
ee ich awe briahuy OK, Paratroopers
painted and airy, surrounded by e e
awns and spacious gardens for Make Anti-Sniper
their recreation. Some of the wards . sd I Ss
are very new ~~

Patients ar encouraged to work Rai s n ues

ither at trades such as carpentry,
masonry, gardening, farm work,
washing and sewing on in the oc-
cupational therapy department

where they make articles such a5
bags, hats and mats
For their recreation they have

Rediffusion, their own Cinema,
Police Band Concerts on the lawn,
1 weekly talent night of their own
which they enjoy very much and
dances; and instrument for a
Steel Band have now been
tained.



ob-

Caring The Patients

No effort is spared in making
fhe patients contented and com-

fortable, Suitable patients are
allowed sea bathing and play
cricket on our own well-kept

cricket ground,

They have good nourishing food
which ineludes fresh milk from
the hospital dairy farm, pork
from our own piggery and fresh
vegetables from the farm, Visitors
seem to be impressed by the con-
tented and friendly atmosphere
and the general quietness and the
appearance of freedom which has
been helped by recent removal of
unnecessary walls and railings,

This new Act is a big step for-
vard in the progress of the
humane treatment of those un-
fertunates amd@ag us who suffer
as greatly as those with cancer or
tuberculosis but who have always

had the added pain—that of stigma.



Be Proud of :

Your English

Are you content. with the way you speak and write?
Are you sure that you are not making mistakes that cause

people to underrate you?
Never has the importance

been more widely recognised than today.
vdurself persuasively and for

of effective speech and writing
If you can express
eefully, you have an immense

advantage in your professional work as well as dn social life.

Thousands of men and women
are handicapped because they
cannot speak and write English
correctly.

Every day you may be com-
mitting mistakes whic’ depreciate
you in the eyes of others. Are
you sure of your ,;spelling? ~ For
instance, do you write guage or
gauge, benefitted or benefited,
alright or all right?

Do ‘you stumble over
ciation? For example,
pronotnce amateur, hespitable,
inventory, probity and zebra
correctly? Is your grammar sound?
Can you depend upon your English
not “letting you down’’?

Guard Against
Embarrassing Errors

Thete is a method by which you
can guard against embarrassing
blunders—the method which! is
embodied in the Effective English
Course: conducted by the Regent
Institute. Consider these distinge
tive features: 2

dee

pronun-
can you





(a) You learn only the things
you need to know.
a =
The Course that
Gives You Confidence
The ‘Regent way to the mastery
of English is the sure way and
the swift way.
You, can study the Effective

English Course in the odd min-
utes of the day.
The Course

is “o planned that

you make definite progress from
the very first lessor

It will equip you to speak and
write correctly and to use ords
fluently and expressively

It will give you confidence anc
enable you to make the right

impression on others
Write toda

learn how frie

fis the method «

(b) Everything is explained
with the utmost simplicity

c) You are not required tg
memorise tedious lists ol
rules.

You are shown how to avoid

common errors and how to ex-
press yourself fluently and effec-
tively.

How to Gain
Language-Power

The tuition is planned on stimu-
lating lines. The subjects covered
include:

How to Increase Your Voca-
bulary.
How to Make Your Letters In-
teresting.
rT ‘

How to Converse Fluently.

How to Speak in Public.

Everyday Errors in English.

Words Commonly Misspelt.

Words frequently Mispro-
nounced.

How to Punctuate Correctly,

Business leaders
striking mess¢
Mastery”—-the
Effective



who contribute
s to “Word
prospectus of the
English Course—are
unanimous in urging that good
English is indispensable to those
who aim at success



:*Word Mastery” explains fully
the importance g00a English
to you and describes how you can
acquire the power of ready and
uttractive expression. This inter-
sting booklet, which can _ be
obtained free from the Regent
Institute, should be in the hands
of every ambitious man and
woman,

The Danger
of Delay

Decide at once that you will
rid yourself of the handicap that
poor English imposes,

You
gery
Write

can do without drud-
and without costly outlay.
now for a free copy of
“Word Mastery,’”’ which will be
sent to you without any obliga-
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Don’t delay. Your English is
all-important to you, and you
cannot afford to neglect it.

so

Post this coupon or write a
simple request for the booklet,
addressed to The Regent Institute
(Dept. 501B). Palace Gate, Lon-
don, W.8, England.

Post this Coupon NOW







THE

REGENT

INSTITUTE

(Dept. 501B),. Palace Gate, London, W.8. England

Please send me—without obligation—a free copy of “Word
Mastery”, describing your Postal Course in Effective English and
the special arrangements for overseas students.

NAME ahs soi
(Block Letters)

ADDRESS




CAIRO, Jan. 11.

Four hundred British paratroop-
ers in assault boats crossed the
Sweetwater Canal before dawn on
Friday in anti-sniper raids on two
villages near the big Royal Air
Force base at Abu Sueir in the
Suez Canal Zone. A British com

munique said the search was
ordered because of--sniping on
British vehieles along the main

supply read. A British officer and
soldier were killed in an ambush





along the road on Wednesday.
CP.
Church Services

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Yirst Chureh of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street



Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m
Wedne y8pan. A Service which in-
cludes Testimonies of Christian Setence

Healing.

SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952

Subject of Lesson-% : % lice party had been
Bpbject of Leston-Segmom: perPeraik. A police party had

Gelden
hall

Text Psalms 24: 3, 4
ascend into the hiil of the

Who

Lord’?

or who shall stand in His holy place’
He that hath clean hands and a pure
heaxt

The folowing Citations are included in



the Lesson-Sermon:

The Bible; Commit thy works unte
the Lord, and thy thoughts shall be es-
tat « Proverbs 16; 3

and Health with Key
s — by Mary Baker Eddy
What we most need is the prayer of
f ent desire for growth in grace, @x
pressed in patience, meekness, love, and
ood deeds.—Page 4

to the





To keep

the world of its appointments—a

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Restore Youthful Vigour

New Discovery Brings Pleasures
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he New Health Act —

Churchill
Spends Dapy
With Friend

NEW YORK, Jan. 10.
Prime Minister Winston Church- |
ill put the cares of the world to|
to one side and spent Thursday
seclusion with an old friend,
the financier Bernard Barouch,|
well satisfied with the outcome of |
his visit and talks to Truman.
His formal conferences with
Truman over, Churchill took two
days off from official business be-
fore going to Ottawa for talks
with the Canadian Government,

Barouch, 61, and the Prime
Mimister who 717, have been
friends for 35 years. Barouch said
that he had made no plans for his
distinguished guest,

Churchill arrived here last night
from Washington, accompanied by
10 members of his personal staff,
including his doctor Lord Moran.
The other members of the 36-man
delegation stayed in Washington
for detailed discussions on Anglo-
American problems.



Among his baggage was the bed
table on which Churchill does
much of his work. It is his usual
custom to study State papers and
dictate correspondence from his
bed for an hour or so before get-
ting up. J

Apart from urgent official docu-
ments which follow the Prime
Minister wherever he goes, he is
expected to devote much time here
to the preparation address he is to
make to a joint session of the US.
Congress on Jan, 17 and the speech
he is to make at the Canadian Gov-
ernment State banquet on a



T.N.T. Plant
Explodes

QUEBEC, Jan. 11.
A Canadian Industries Limited
T.N.T. production plant was des-
troyed to-day by an explosion but
no injuries were reported. .A
company official said the blast
oceurred at 5 a.m. shortly aftcr
the watchman had made his

rounds,
—U.P.

9 Malayan Police
Killed In Ambush

SINGAPORE, Jan, 10.
Nine Malayan policemen were
killed in a bandit ambush between
two settlement areas south of

sent to investigate a réport that
bandits last night had cut tele-
phone wires in the area and scat-
tered propaganda leaflets.

As they approached the scene,
they were approached by about 30
to 40 bandits, firing Bren and Sten
guns. Four policemen were killed
outright, the others were wounded
end hospitalized, where they died
later. The weapons of the police
party were taken by the bandits.
U.P.






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SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952 PAGE THIRTEEN .









HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

By Appointwem
Gin Distillers
HLM. King George V3




NO SELF-RESPECTING
RAT WOULD BE SEEN

WHAT'S BEHIND
THAT Walt >







re = ——a - . adeno c

|} POP WILL YOU HELP ME 4 ARE *{ OH, DAGWC

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> ASKEO ME _/| [J bad
TODAY IF I





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THE PRIDE OF BARBADOS















| TO DEAL HERE

—ooEE—EEEEEE—E——E————EEE OS ee”
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SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street

Usually NOW Usually Now
Boxes Turkish Delight 91 60








HOLD YOUR GUNS READY, woys, We

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Tins Raspberries 77 7 "
Becanuts (Per tb) 38 34 Pkgs. Jac. Cream Crackers 49 30 —
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TH’ BETTER PART OF EXPOSURE,
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BEGINNING NEXT WEEK, A ¢
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JIG
HIS PAC a $$$ 7 We? | PRETEND YOU'RE Too
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Sy Deh) TH Par

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RIP KIRBY

Yr... MY PEOPLE HAVE BEEN
W RESTIVE... THEY CLAMOR FOR
\ M Cc y A QUEEN AND AN HEIR TO THE
EL KAZAR TO GET T se THRONE! I ANNOUNCED TO M
& STORY FOR MY FPER kg - THEM THAT YOU WERE THE KINGDOM, IF EVERY ROCK
WHAT OTHER .24SON/ 9 7 y WOMAN OF My CHOICE .. NIT WAS A RuBy!
ARE yOu > \ / =

NOTICE OF REMOVAL

We will be removing our Offices

from McGregor Street, to our New



Premises, Lower Broad Street, on

Monday, January 14th, 1952.

ramets.
LING

Shs ee
THIS LADYS LOOKING > HANG AROUND.

NELE s~CTHI

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO... LTD







.





PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.

a



|

|

PUBLIC SALES



REAL ESTATE

|
|
|
|































PUMLIC NOTICES







SUNDAY ADVOCATE
FOK RENT















NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
17 candidates having been nominated

HOUSES








For Births, Marr or Eng ent | "BMSY BUILDING SITE Ga Bes for the Vestry of St. And I etme nen
au sements he 3EST BUILDING SITE 7 os ndrew, I hereby] “ay a. Sennemiioannen ae
anes ik 08 Ob fer any number of et | Lighthouse Road, Christ Cuureh. keohet declare my intention to takes poll at] sc85 CHP BACK” ROOMS. A VERY
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for eact |Mrs. £. L. Drayton, Bnterprise, Christ | ¢ Vestry Room St. Andrew on Monday Lan P GARAGE or WORKSHOP. Both
ad@itional word. Terms cash. Phone 2& | Chureh 12.1.$2—Sn, | Uext January 14th., commencing between | 1 RGE GARAGE or WORKSHOP. Both
betveen 8.30 and 4 p 113 for Death AUTOMOTIVE a | the hours of 8 and 9 o'clock in the oe Seaniesy.” ay Deena
Notices only after 4 5 7 : BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow | Tornin€ and closing at 4 p.m. for the het St ee
at Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards election of 10 Vestrymen as Advertised. 13. 1.82—1y
. , Ee
Die Charge | ts ot | STO OL TN mies, | ffm. each, containing 3 " bedrooms, WELLIAM D. JORDAN, APARTMENT— Very comfortable Apart-
Bitths, Mart tt Acknow-| a... sar eet |drawing and dining rooms, verandah, Bhevent ments at Hastings, near Aquatic Club
ledgements, and In M notices is A ee 13.1 52—1n, | ed bath kitchen and servants room, 7.52401 containing one room or two rooms
$1 Bo « week-da Sundays | carete. selleaaer of modern design. | furnished or unfurnished each room
so oey numbe =~ d I O, and CAR—€ vrolet Sedan 1946, Dial 3326) ial 4321 or 3231. 26.8.51—3n | “ NOTICE with running water, Inspection by
ents per wore eok-d 1 > iia try t nSpeEC i aah ee es cage Te ARI * ICY
4 €ents per word S f oom ae ent to inspect it, | Ofte) “BE KEEN! Dial 3111, D. F. de Abreu.| I HERRGY MUIVe’ NOTICE inet 4 ae Taylor's Lta
cations! weed |IN. NELSON ST... By The Bus Co.,-| persons have been nominated as fit and * Dial 4100. ;
ee mois tae. | Mors 6 Touring Car ‘ |}2-Storey Stone Business Premises & | proper persons to serve in the Vestry for 10.1.52—4n
dhmaeen Bi un king conditior good tyres. Ident t0 e, € oe Good ee mm es the Parish of St. Lucy for the year 1952,
" & . 5 ae eal for any Business, Gobn inden | end as only 10 persons are it b BUN BLUE TERS
RTH 1. Downie, near Bibse GP.) £2,900. iN TUDOR ST.—Large 2-Storey | law. I will holds poll st the. Veitry ante Med - ae
Binet Ge 1 Je 7 _ | Stone Business Premises & Residence | Room, St. Lucy, next Monday, the 14th
Bayley’s Clinic to Hamel (nee Thorne CAR—I Ford Preféct. Bargain. Owner| 4th 8 Large Garage of peettanees ah | dey ot January 1952, between the hours
wife of Colir ty a baby t Mother | leaving island this week. Phone 2741 or | ov VERSieS. 2° ongttion, ideal far} of 8 a.m. and ¢ p.m. (eaersonesigaontane
oan dling ‘88-1 69 9.1.52—3n | 27 ¥ Business, Vacant, Cam Yield $120.00 EB. St. A. GRIFFITH, he ¥
ax _ 13 : oe aoe ao e—"P lpm. Under £1,000 Can Buy It—Plus Sheriff. eee Sea needs eos
ape gs Samlnan | a AS ———— | Appraised Value of Land, UPPER 10 1.52—4n ia.” .
AR—One (1) Austin A-40 in excellent| Vey SON sT.—3 Bedroom Residence Dial 4255. Mr. E. C. Field.
ondition. Phone 3 334, a “A . 52—
THANKS Pe ee ee 6.1.52—4n | Conveniences, Good Condition, about NOTICE bleep ie pager tetcee
vidi z Z 2,500 sq ft., Going Below £300. AT HOUSE—m 0th Avenue Belleville, fur-



ROCKLEY: Imagine a 3 Bedroom Bunga-



thror












want CAR—One 1934 Che

Medium, to express thanks to . " low ‘(Not Old and Partly Stone, al!

vle rf . Apply: Thor 2.
Kind friends "and weilinners whe Sorann, Boscobel Bt: Peter | Madera, Conveniences, Raevated, Wie of
mt us cards, wreaths, letters of sym 12.1.52—2n. | * eal Location, about % Acre, Going
pathy, and in other respects joined} — for Under £1,900 Contact Me for Almost
With us in our recent bereavement 1944 Chevrolet Touring Car M—1323 in Anything in Real Estate. “lf I Can’t—
Prough the death of our t excellent condition. 4 New Tyres, New Who Will? Call at “Olive Bough", Hast-
een brother, Stanley Fitz Gerald] Battery, Dial 2250 or 3007. E. H. Davis. ings 13.1,52-,in
rewster m s ee
George Brewster, Joseph Brewster (Sons), — oes ies [ane een WRARGAINS AWAIT ALA-PHRU ME!
cigene Blackman (Sister CAR—One Buick 8 (J-1) in excellent hy Not Be Wise? Don't Be Fooled!
13.1.52—1n 4 condition. Apply: L. N. Simpson, Guinea oe aoe eta Meee ~y Not Boost-
WHARTON. Plantation, St, John. 12.1.52—7n eet sii}, - de Abreu. AT
N: We the undersigned beg | eee ce ees | TM GARRISONS Bedroom _ Stone
to return our grateful thanks CAR BARGAINS—One Morris Oxford, Bungalow, kieal Location. AT HAST-

to all those kind relatives and friends
for the many and various expres-
sions of sympathy tendered us in the
passing of Miss Lavinia Wharton of
industry Road, Bank Hall

done 1,600 miles, One Standard Vanguard,
done 2,600 miles, One $M1500 Singer,
done 5,500 miles. One Singer Roadster
Car, done 1,900 miles the above are all in
excellent condition. Phone 4435, Redman

INGS, MARINE & NAVY and Near these
GARDENS, ROCKLEY, WORTHING,
RENDEZ VOUS HILL, sr. LAWRENCE,
| MAXWELL, W. AST, BELLE-
VILLE, FONT. BRIGHTON, ST.

















Mfs Sylvia Griffith (Daughter), Mr - * os JAMES and ELSEWHERE—Several New
arton and Joseph (Brothers), Violet] 1947 Hudson Sedan 14,000 miles. Excel- | 4enees and Building Sites e
over) Sheila (Grand-daughter yivia lent condition and just right for Tourist side, Seite Ate wih Sa eee
e end) 4 n | Trade ae
- st Res ;

IN i080 Chrvsler Royal going cheap could | SSR eerste Under ot ie
MEMORIAM easily be made into a pick-up. | Fort) seaside) Stone Residences—Going Under
Royal Garage Ltd. Telephone 454. |"O"h0q” and £1,190. BLACK ROCK—3
ADAMSON—In loving memory of my 9.1.52—6n | Eedroom Stone ‘Residence, Dairy Con-
a. ere Aas ae os eo | veniences, Fan Mill, over 5 Acres, Going
5 on Jan a, Reasonable. WHAT _SAYS YOU about
We miss you now our hearts are ELECTRICAL INSPECTIONS? — TH is
sore. MINE! Call at “Olive Bough", Hastings.
As time goes by we miss you more DEEP FREEZE—One second aa) OOOO
ene oie your gentle face |} PRESTCOLD Deep Freeze in good work- HOUSE-—One Double Roofed Board and

> oO ‘an fill your vacant place Zc a Shingled House 27 x 1l¢ x 8.6”

Mrs. Philippa Mohamed (Araba), Miss} Led, condiiics: Apply Mestings is 18 x 10 x 86
Lucy, Fonie, Rudy Gachette H. O. Toppin, Cave Hill, St. Michael.
13 1 52—In r 12.1 .

————



FURNITURE

CORBIN—In loving memory LAND NEAR ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB


















































General Meeting of the above Club will
be held at the Synagogue Building,
Bridgetown, on Monday the 28th January
at 8.00 pam. Members desirous of sub-
mitting any motions must forward same
in writing
than the l4th Janucry.



January 13th to January 31st inclusive,
except on Saturdays when I hope to be
there to answer any call that 1 am able

t

———————————————————

Tournament
on Thursday next 17th January the un-
dermetioned firms have agreed to close

t
f

2nd, Thursday 24th on Seer ‘2th.










CARLTON CLUB
Members are notified that the Annual



nished. Low rental as owner prefers to
sub-let rather than close for two months.
Phone 5069 or P.O. Box 219.



9.1.52—3n

MODERN BUNGALOW-—At Brighton,
Black Rock, three bedrooms with all
modern conveniences. Dial 2209. r

12.1.52—2n

EDUCATIONAL

——$_——
Next Term at the Alexandra School, St.
Peter, will reopen Mon t January,
1952.
2. All communications enquiries, re
this school for girls may be addressed to
the Headmistress, Miss Hilda Kellman,
B.A., B.Paed, (Toronto) at the School.
THEODORE BRANCKER,
Honorary Secretary and Treasurer,
Alexandra School.
6.1.52—5n



to the Secretary not later

F. StC, HUTCHINSON,
Hony. Secretary.
12.1.52—-2n


























NOTICE

My Drug Store will be closed from





J. B. CLARKE.
9.1,52—3n.

NOTICE
STORES CLOSING FOR CRICKET
In view of the Intercolonial Cricket

——$—
against Jamaica beginning The Governors of the Combined Parry

and Coleridge Schoo! for Boys, hereby
notify Parents and the General Public
that the School will open on Monday
14th January 1952 at “Ashton”, Station
Hill, St. Peter.

3. Mr. John I, Smith (formerly Head-
master of the Parry School St. Lucy)
has been 4) ted to act as Headmaster
of the Combined Sehool.

By order of the Governors,
THEODORE BRANCKER,
Honorary Secretary.



heir business places at noon on the
ollowing days, Thursday 17th, Tuesday




Cc. F. Harrison & Co. .

J. N. Goddard & Sons Ltd.

D. V. S. Seott & Co,, Ltd,
Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

O. H. Johnson & Co.

G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd.
R. H. Edwards Ltd,

Cave S erd & Co, Lid
William Limited

23.12.51—4n





























f our dear * . ~
beloved daughter Agatha 23 months Excetient bullding site for sale, good} *- B®. Hunte & Co,, Ltd. LYNCH’S SECONDARY SCHOOL
who died on lth of January 1951 Ralph Beard, Lower Bay Street has 4 | reside Jas A. Lynch & Co., Ltd Spry Street
if , fons 7 F residential section, adjoining north side ; > M So! Cc Ltd This school reopens on Tuesday 15th
love and care could death prevent, | large stock of good Mag. Cedar and; of Golf Course, moderate price. For) © usson Son. & Co., Tete J 1952, Ni Ais wi “fee
Her days on earth would still be} Birch Furniture, Mag. Dining Chairs | details see JOHN M. BLADON & CO Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd january . jew pupils will be re-
spent, £22.00 pr, Birch Dining Chairs $18.00| Phone 4640 ; 5.8.51—t.n| Alleyne Arthur & Co., Ltd. ceived on Monday 14th January.

Gon took her home it was hie will, | Pr.. Mam. Tub. Charis $90.00 pr. Birch | . istsieasiniaiiiineeeess | H. Jason Jones & Co. Ltd. A.M. Meee
But in our hearts she liveth still, Eany Chairs $40.00 each, China Cabinets OF FE! a " Singer Sewing Machine Co, ‘eadmaster.
Ever to be remembered by Muriel Cérbin | from $45.00 upwards, Vanities {rpm Lo QREERS are invited for ciiner Of the) Wilkinson & Haynes & Co., Ltd. 19.1.52—1n

(mother). Cyril (father), Malcolm, Frank 6.00 uswerds. | Hot forgetring good | One—s year filly by O.T.C. out of| Plantations ae
rothers), Esther (sister), Mrs. Gibbs election of Second Hand furniture. | Hands U : obt. om Ltd. AR SO)
(grandmother) 13.1.52-——1n | Phone 5010 13.1 52—1n oni 3 yéar gelding by Brown Bomber LA ae Co. H RI N COLLEGE
* Hands Up—Fairy Queen. Bae The next term at Harrison College will
OXLEY—In Toying memory of our dear LIVESTOCK Three—a year-olds by Jim Cracker| ¥),De Tima & Ca. [td. begin on Tuesday, the 15th of January,
wife and mother, Catherine Oxley, who Jack ott of Marshlight-Linseed-Hands| A!fonso De Lima ad 1952, and the School will be in session

departed this life on January "12th Up. neo ee from 9.15 a.m. to 3.30 p.m

FOR SALE — Two Rid H "| Two-2 year olds by Battle Front out of ee 3 D, E. M. MALONE,
3 Bhe_tiveth in Our henpts «til. Phone a Sie. ‘nF bean | Hands Up—Rairy Queen. J, B. Meld Secretary-Treasurer,

x Oxley (husband), Irvine, Gladys . Will sell reasonable prices and winthing| [nee & Co., Lid. Governing Body,
Sylvia Inniss (children), and 11 Grand SONY_One pony (stud). Suitable for |Comtingencles. Also 2 quiet horses rented T. Herbert Limited Harrigon College.
children, i Ha anne Pony (stud). Suitable for | tor riding $300 hour, Dial sis? C, A.| Genere eeaary 12,1.52—2n

13 1 52—1n 2. Crichlow, Sweet Vale, St. George Proverbs, Flint Hall. he | id Pitaher. Connell a Co., LAd.
WILLIE—In loving memory of Willie who B91 O20 | tennant S. B Cole @ Oe., Did. QUEEN’S COLLE E

died the 13th January, 1947 ; Ashby & Medford Ltd G

Five vin : MECHANICAL ONE HOUSE on the sea at Maxwell, D. Tayk & Sons Ltd
py y : + you left me standing on 54,000 sq. ft. of land which J. ay a tad : The next term at Queen's College will
Paitheat Ba ae alone, — ; i is nicely laid with lawn and flower Gulstote te On ac begin on Tuesday, the 15th of Januany,
Sot a} and honest in all your ways - gardens. M. a Eee Ly 1952, and the School will be in session
evote and true to the end of you BELL AND HOWELL PROJECTOR, out |" At Worthing (five (5) properties.|_ J98 A, Tudor & Co from 9.20 a.m.—3.15 p.m
af ays. | or order, for sale. This will shortly be|Two on the sea, and three on the land| J. 0. Tudor & Co D. E. M. MALONE,
ways patiest, loving and kind ffered at auction and may be side Stuart & Sampson Ltd. Secretary-Treasurer
What. a Peautitut memory you left | ut the British Counc OMees by ‘At Cheapside, just a few yards from| Johnson & Redman, Governing Body
ie a amis : ent, the market, one substantially built stone 19.1 52—In. Gueets Collage,
Seiten remembered by Hilda Archer, house standing on 54,000 sq. ft. of land 12.1 2n
rittons X Road 12.1.52-1 | CHILD'S TRICYCLE—Branker Trotman | with a frontage of 130 ft. N
& Co. Ltd., High Street. 13.1.52—3n. | One stone bungalow at Britton’s Hill Income Tax otice
standing on 2 Acres of land. Suitable
ANNOUNCEMENTS oe Ss acmer on cagane gives ww BV A
SCE . One substantially built stone house at} Income Tax returns are requi rom
E ee _ MISCELLANEOUS Eagle Hall with Y avawitit, dining and ee ae man whose ineome is
7 * ren a e a a % from every
. ANTIQUES For “Antiques call in “at | Prey ast foomss © Bedrooms, tollek ane titer person whose income is 9720.00 per
oh GLADIOLI & DAHLIA Ralph seard's Lower Bay Street, just Apply to D'Arcy A, Scott, Magazine | annum or over and from companies
érs are now being taken for}? minutes walk from the landing stage. |) 24.” iz gn, | Whether incorporated or unincorporated
Giadioli and Dahlins for delivery in 19,1.59—Im, | 2208 : 1, 62-8", | Moieties, persone engaged in any trade
December , parties interested in oa es . aie
- mr, PICTURESQUE SPOT-—St, Lucia 500 ft.| Or Profession, and owners of land or
SOR aera Sree Seay a eee GANT QUES — Of .ZvEry Gescription | above sea. House, main water, electricity, | property whether, ® taxable teens has EDMONTON HALL
theemeasie ls n Watercolours, Early books,’ slap hate. 74» aeres, garden, pasture for 1 cow, all oe sete the past year oF not |
. ? ~ " » ' . ? fruits, One mile sea and small town ‘orms' 0! urn may obtain rom
p DENTURES: Your Broken Dental- Empha ete, at Gorringes Antique Shop | Write Walton, Soutriere, St. Lucia the Income Tax Department AFTER THE DAYRELL’S ROAD
by ully repaired: the worst in| @djoining yal Yacht Club. . ' 30.12. 51<3n |IST DAY OF JANUARY, 1952, and the rs
Bo etuh Rion tn ane Jo 3.210.811.0009 | ees [ferme duly filled in must be delivered
Reed Street. " *g.1.884n | COCKS—Chromium Pillar Cocks 4 ROCKLEY NEW ROAD—Newly built/to me on or before the following
Stop Cocks 4 Brass Stop Cocks %. Le , | modern stone bungalow with built-in respective dates;
vest, Brae ‘Tank tockene. Cocks, | CUPRoards. Standing on approx. 16,000 Returns of persons whose books
. ‘ General Hardware Supplies sq. ft. land, Entire house built on large were ch on the 3ist day of
oO 1ce ' otices ’ . 13.1.52—1n scale comprising three bedrooms all to December, 1951, on or before the
Â¥ ee the East, spesiogs bathroom etc., kitchen, - pa Say Se March, 1952. iia
" . dining and living rooms with wonderful urns persons whose prince!
whhNB CARTS—0 ton Heavy duty} view of Golf Course. Corresponding place of business is not situate in

Six Recruits are required for, vrakes. Courtesy Garage, Dial 4616, | #mount of space underneath inclusive of ae ee a ee =

the Grenada Police Force. Appli- @.1,52—6n, | Servants room, bath and toilet, garage : ay of June,
‘ a aS ry yrce. Appli and area suitable for large hobby room| 3. Returns of all other persons, on or
cants mus e between 20 and 2 Chranium fk + or laundry. before the 31st day of January,
_- ‘or Shower Roses, 6ins, and 8 > 2.
years of age, 5 fect, 7 inches it] ns. General Hardware Supplies ictniaihs kant Sater Re ees oe 1952, _N. D, OSBORNE
height, and have passed Standar« 13.1.52—1n : ; ¥ 6.1 ana * Commissioner of
vil - 7 igen s . Income Tax and Death Duties (Ag.)
° : t CASES Large empty wooden cases > i

Applicants — will seo al M , “STEWARTVILLE”—A_ bungalow sit-|Note:—Any person failing to make his

pp be mn B. Mayers & Co. Ltd. High St.) uote at Rockley, Christ Church, standing return within the due date will

District “A” at 10.00 a.m. on Fri- 13.1. 52—1n





on 13,198 square feet of land extending





















be liable to a fine not exceeding













day, 18th January. 7 a ake pie ————~ | trom the Public Road to the sea £100 and not less than £2 and
R. T. MICHELIN, a | subatone S et en aan The house contains drawing and dining will be prosecuted unless a
Sommissoner of Police.| siden Staple” Toe" warteace Tings | rome, fuetromm, Riener, ee sireyie, | Sateastory reason 4 EE,
Soles Pepecnuerias & Mxport Co. TAGs — nh —— vants rooms in yard. ; —— a
ridgetown, eonatiaieemmiagdih, amend Inspection by appointment with the Ww ED
12th January, 1952, EGGS—White Leghorn at 30 cents each, | Undersianed, ANT ee
L. Burton, Cotton Factory Ltd. The y will be set up for sale ee ae
13.1.52—2n 13.1.52—1n, | DY Public ek our _Office HELE
snupehanasend ae, | JERE Seth, » on Friday — Evangelist Reid Returns
IMPORTANT BGGS—Pure Bred Barred Plymouth / #th instant, at 3 pam. AN OVERSEER for Hanson Plantation,| 4,. «
tock Eggs for hatching, 36c, each. YEAR & BOYCE St. George, please apply in person, Big Opening January 13 at
Renewal of Firearm Licences mfertiles replaced. John | Alleyne, 11.1,521n, 12.1.52--1n. 7.15 pan
“a be ar ibwort > an eter. Phone 91-20. ——_—_—_[ my . ”
eee ad ree a behetey 12.1 Sa—2n,| The undersigned will offer for sale to) A CLERK for the Hardware Dept. Subject :
reminded that under OU DEE kink beter nticieresemtets public competition at their office One who has had not less than 2 years] «6
the Firearms Act, 1896—4,] GALVANISED SHEETS — A limitea| Friday the 25th Januaty at 2 p.m. experience. Apply in writing only. N. B. GOD SPEAKS TO THE
licences are renewable by the| wantity, 9 guage, 6 ft. 95.00, 10 tt. 90.33.| A. Stone wall aueiiing nose standing | Howell. ; 12.1.52—in WORLD”
18th. January, 1952. ’ enquire Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar | 0" half AY of land at London A ‘
he Gecnirice “tiem st. be] * Spny Streets, Phone 2696. Britton Hill, Dwelling house comprises! ~GieRK—Junior OMmce Clerk, appky in| IIlustrated by Sound Moving
xpiring licences must be 12.1.52—t..n.} open Vérandah, Drawing and wine R. M, JONES & COMPANY
produced at the time of renewal a — Be four bedrooms, en caacttal, Rimirep. 11.1.52—7n Pictures
RAKES—1Y wide, Heavy duty | °™ :

bath. Government water
For inspection on the premises
to Mrs, A, F, King the owner any day
between the hours of 8 to

5.
For further particulars and Conditions
Sale apply to:—

for cancellation by the Police.
(Sgd.) R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police
Police Headquarters,

onstruction, Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616.
8 1.52—6n

MANURE SPREADERS—Massey-Harris,



























Bridgetown, Barbados, leavy duty, Kdeal for applying Megasse, | f
Dexed 10th January, 1952 ilter-press mud or pen manure. Dial HUTCH & BANFIELD.
é vi 4 52 sa 616. Courtesy Garage. 8.1,52—6n 3 eat
: - Ee ODDMENTS--At Trelawy Cottage, 12,1.52—6n
RENEWAL OF PETROLEUM factings Main Road, third house from
LICENCES * atthias Gap, land side, furniture,
ved and dining room, kitchen. Apply on CT
Persons licensed to sell, store] oremises i341 sain AUCTION
i i le Petrole ‘ - - apninmeehiieined
and keep Volatile Petroleum arc} “GIANG—One i) Piano in good condi- UNDER THE SILVER
hereby reminded that under para] jon. Pe 2382 3.1.68--an E
graphs 5 and 7 of the Regulatior in AMM aR iii pte
made under the Petroleum A PLASTIC TABLE COVERS—In beauti- Nr recommendation of Lloyds Agents
9.9 nee aon s coe /x {ul designs with one and e970 colour | We Will sell on TUESDAY 15th at our
1882-2, licences are renewable b>] (signs s4° x $4” Prices $2.88, $3.22 and | Mart 17 High Street:
the 15th January, 1952, 423 each at Kirpalani, 58 Swan. Street 18 Cartons One-O-One, 8% yaa. Rayon,
R. T. MICHELIN, 12.1.52--2n | 10 Sheets Wallboard, 6 Car Batteries,
~ a ae E . 5S pkgs. Cornflakes, 30 Tins Baking |
Commissioner of Polic Powder, 7 Cartons Mixed Nuts and also

TANKS—Galv. Tanks 200 gallon. The





Police Headquarters Gael & ; . Ladies Shoes, Children Shoes, and 40
, senera ency Co., B'dos Ltd., 14 gh | a r
Bridgetown, Barbados, mer os Lid. 14 High | Tins Sweet Biscuits, Office Rails,
Dated 10th January “ Jalousies Screens and Lumber.
14 TORNADO—International K.41. Beautt- | _ Sale 12.90 o'clock. Terms cash.









No one should miss seeing

ae
OFFICE CLERK—During Crop, office : .
and hearing this.

clerk, previous experience an advantage.
Apply: Manager, Lower Estate ieee
9 : s
: Meetings will continue five

nights a week after.

9.1,52.—2n.

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS
VENDEMOS, SEDAS,



SALESMAN: Will also have to cover
the Leeward and Windward Islands at
intervals, Application treated confiden-
tially. Box Y, Advocate Co, Lid
13,1.52-—t.f.n



Young lady assistant for office work.
Typing an asset. Application in writing
P.O, Box 108. 13.1.52—2n
LS

MISCELLANEOUS

detatls
St





“INCUBATOR WANTED—Post



to Bennett near Gregg Farm.

Andrew 13. ¥.53—1n oc Y ARTISTICAS
WANTED LOAN—2£8,000, secured by DE eS ae aus

first mortgage. Apply: Yearwood & e
Poyee. 13.1.52—2n EJIPTO ,



THANI’S

WANTED, to rent unfurnished, smail
house or flat with one sitting room, two

11.1.E ‘| sul condition, excellent equipment, good | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.) bedrooms, garage, for quiet elderly Dial 3466
otitis point record. Cost $700.00 now $500.00 Auctioneers | coupe Write Box 275, C Cetra .
© offers. Hicks, Telephone 3189. 2.1. 5a—2n, | Office .1.52—t.f.n
4 De = SPOON Y

VOL SDE
I HAVE been instructed by the Govern-

on...
|

DARCY A, SCOTT,
Government Auctioneer,
12.1 $2—4n



Combermere St







Royal Marine Band









|
|



















~ - ae | ment in Executive Committee to sell at |} Spec ‘al M | A d
fn the NEW YEAR in SUITS gs ge | Seawell Airport on ‘Thursday next the ae wemsuuion aivern ca emy
. , 1 | 17th at 2 p.m., One Fordson Tractor. It -
HATS etc., done by RAYMOND GOVERNMEN: NOTICE | has new spare tyres and iron wheels, | Edenville, Cheapside
JORDAN, BAY ST., opposite Terms cash. Registered and Approved

|

with the
of Education.
Next term will begin on
Tuesday, 15th January at
9.30 am. New pupils will
be interviewed on Monday,
14th January at 10 a.m.
Entrance Fee $1.50.
F. L. MORRIS,

STOVES

ON LEGS

Only $29.75 ea.
(i. W. Hutchinson



LLL LLLP LLP

& CO, LTD. Headmaster. }
LAA EOE BBO ERE OEEECSEOD



4

WANTED

Large Commission and
Shipping office requires ex-

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

by C. JORDAN THORN $6.00. perienced salesman to sell
Dry Goods and/or Hardware

CHAMBERS TECHNICAL DIC-
TIONERY containing terms used and handle, correspondence.

in Science, Medicine, Engineering,



EO oe i *
ee H.M.S. “Sheffield” ——
RADIO NEWS The Royal Marine Band from PAINTINGS AND POTTERY—Zo-
om alae i
H.M.S, “Sheffield” will render a diéc neécklaces, ashtrays, orna-
programme of orchestral music on ments, large platters, by Atleen
S | che Esplanade, Bay Street, from} Hamilton, now at The Barbados
% 14.30 to 6 p.m, to-day. | afusenm 13.1 52—2n
RADIOS and « we know 'em @ ae vl Sola ree
soth! we all makes of |} |
Radios, Graduate Serviceme™ will A | put your set in first « condi % | | ws PSSSSES
tion, radio set loaned free, while |
Bien, rte, set anes ee, wae $1) SHORTHAND @ ENGLISH HIB | nn i, aon
Want you to miss a single nt
TPURALS oacbtaant when we tant % go hand-in-hand, Get an I.P.S
your receiver to our shop for over- @ | Proficiency Certificate. It proves {{?| is a necessity and with an... |
Eisler Gna. tepaire- etc ae eas a without doubt that you have @ | LL-W at
Equipped with modern instruments. % |} shoroush knowledge not only of HH] LAT ‘GEYSER a warm or}
adio testing and repairs, also ¥ on , € ANB ILS! a : . : |
A.C. or D.C. Amplifiers made to | Don't be disheartened by fail- 1 hot bath is obtainable in a $
order, Call on us with confidence. § |{{{ {'"e. Work hard and get to the iz matter of minutes MORN- ¥)
d 0 » me at Combermere ING, NOON, or NIGHT
. Si srnoor ce adview . , ‘+
THE AMC E RADIO REPAIR SHOP 3 | write. Neasi ine eee ee 1 x
78 ROEBUCK STREET % | ee, eae ey are See them .
N i Senses y velope) SS mn eeee %
r. Moravian Church, x CB. ROCK LPS. Reps Speed, {Hi & $
Bek i's: 1a ), Gold & Silver Medal- 8 At y jas S , %
J. E, GULSTONE x I ist, Prize Exsayist, (open Competi- x Your Gas Showroom, and x
Radio Technician, iy QI tion), “Rockerest”, Oistin Hill x book one to-day from our x
Dial 4970 % Christ Church. o next shipment. xs
mR Ih B > .
POCOPROEOOOOO OOP SSE 399SS99SC099 59995969 9S0 9



Industries, etc. $6.00 Good Salary for right per-
x BLUE BAND WARE JUST Son..
OPEN

Apply by letter to P.O
Box 108, Bridgetown.
13.1.52—4n.

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY &
HARDWARE



SOSCOS SS SS COEE 5696 FOTOS

‘











FOR SALE

“PARAGON”
CHRIST CHURCH, BARBADOS.
For Particulars
Apply to:

Phone 4900 REALTORS LIMITED,
151 & 152 Roebuck St.
N.B. Inspection by Appointment only. |



9.1.52.—2n.

SHIPPING NOTICES
ROYAL NETHERLANDS le
STEAMSHIP co. The M/V “CARIBBEE” will

AILING TO PLYMOUTH AND The M/V_ “CACIQUE DEL
AMSTERDAM CARIBE” will accept Cargo and
M 8. ORANJESTAD—29th January, 1952 Passengers for St. Lucia, St.
SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND Vincent, Grenada and Aruba
BRITISH GUIANA Sailing Wednesday 16th inst. 9 |
M.S. POSEIDON—4th January, 1952. | The M/V “DAERWOOD” will
M 8. AGAMEMNON—30th January 1952.| % accept Cargo and Passengers for ¥
SALLING TO TRINIDAD, jane | St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
AND BRITISH GUIANA and Aruba. Sailing date to be
M.S, BONAIRE—14th January, 1952. notified
88. COTTIOA—1lth February, 1962. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
SAILING Seeatan, on ASSOCIATION (INC.)
M.S. STENTOR—28th Februany, 1962. Consignes. “Tule. No. Ow
S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO.

oF

8





SAILING FROM EUROPE accept Cargo and Passengers for

AGAMEMNON—ii7th January 1952 Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
COTTICA—25th January, 1952, Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday
STENTOR—14th February, 1952) | % 18th inst.





Agents

LSSSCSSCBSESSESSSSSSSSS

SRECCBSOESS

Canadian National Sieamships











SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
“CANADIAN CRUISER” -. 28 Jany. _ 6 Feby. 1 Feby.
LADY RODNEY” ..18 Feby. 15 Feby. 24 Feby. 25 Feby.
ry 'Y NELSON” ge +27 Feby. 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March
“CANADIAN CRUISER” 14 March, — 23 Mareh 24 March
NORTHBOUND Arrives Salls Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax
“CAN. CRUISER” +» 6Jany. 7 Jany. =_ 14 Jany. 17 Jany.
‘LADY RODNEY" +. 22 Jany 23 Jany. 2 Feby. 3 Feby. y.
“LADY NELSON" .. 5 Feby. 7 Feby. 16 Feby. 17 Feby. 20 Feby
“CAN. CRUISER" +-20 Feby., 21 Feby — 28 Feby. 1 March
“LADY RODNEY" .. 8 March 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 March
“LADY NELSON" ..22 March 24 March 3 April 4 April 7 April
“CAN. CRUISER” . 4 April 7 April ~_ 14 April 17 April
For further particulars, apply to—
oo.
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

CTE

SPOFSSSS

>

4,

ESS

—_—






SELL POO SSOP SEPP SSPSSSSFSPOCOSOFSOS SS

YOOPOP FOO

SP LON

SOOOOS
Oe -

ROBERT THOM LIMITED
PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET

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

STOP THOSE LEAKING TAPS WITH

HOLDTITE TAP WASHERS

sin, AND 34 in. OBTAINABLE

AT
CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

tate OGRE

“CACRABANK”

wishes to announce



HOTEL

Owing to its increased accommodation it can still offer
Single and Double Rooms (with or without private toilet
& Shower)

for the coming season.
CACRABANK HOTEL” is immediately on the
edge of the magnificent Worthing Bay.
Tel. 8148 & 8611







KEEP YOUR HOME SPIC AND SPAN

We have a wide range of

PAINTS-ENAMELS -VARNISHES

Established
1860

Incorporated
1926

T. HERBERT Ltd.

10 and 11, ROEBUCK STREET.

RITI

BERGOUGNAN



TYRES

Dependable Performance
— their recommendation
yw “NEW TYPE” HEAVY DUTY GIANT.

Wider tread pattern of unparalleled depth.
tyre for all types of service under every operati
condition.

w~& “SILENT SAFETY” CAR TYRE, Unexcelled qui

a
PPPOE,

SS
PPPOE ELS PPSPPPPPP APP PLA PP PPE AP APPL APA

.

aoa

CCC CELE

%,
%
<







= |
Anne oe ceeeeee eee, |
PELOPEPLLEPP SP PAPP APPA PP NAPS SA

A mileage

ng

et-

ness and smoothness in running. Faster, safer corner-

ing. Long non-skid life.

We have the following sizes in stock: —
32 x 6 600 x 16
32 x 6/5 500 x 16
34x 7 525 x 16
35 x 7h 475/18
30 x 5 450 17
550 x 16
‘ ‘nail 1

SSOOCS OOOO SSF SFOS SOS OOOO SOO OOS 9 OO FOSS GOSS

|
|




























































































































eT A

























































JOHN
v4.

BLADON

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

FOR SALE

“DURHAM Worthing, Modern
stone bungalow with aluminum
roofing in pleasant residential area.
Accommodation comprises: lounge,
dining-room, three bedrooms with
running water, bath with hot water
and modern kitchenette. Land ts
over % acre all fenced in and there
are many fruit trees.






“MALTA”, St. Peter—A modern
coral stone house with everite
roofing and of exceptionally sound
construction. This property 3as
been recently extensively re-
modelled and decorated inside end

out. There are wide, roomy and
cool roofed-verandahs on two
sides with most attractive views

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

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

There is a separate dining room,
study, 4 double |edrooms, garage,
servants’ quarters and usual
amenities. A highly recommended
property open to offers.



“6 VILLE”, Flint Hall—
Roomy 2 storey house with galler-
ies, living and dining rooms, 3
bedrooms, kitchen, pantry and
storerooms; enclosed yard with
stock pens, garage and large out-
buildings. Grounds are about %
of an acre with fruit trees and
pasture, also contains good build-
ing plot on corner site.

“LEETON ON SEA", Near
Oistins—An attractive fully furn-
ished sea-side bungalow built
right on a sandy beach with
excellent bathing facilities. There
is a wide front verandah extend-
ing the whole frontage, 4 -
rooms, (3 with basins), large
L-shaped lounge with cocktail
bar, kitehen, garage and servants’
quarters.

“TOBRUK", Cattlewash, Bath-
sheba—A picturesque holiday home
on the beach with about % acre
of land, ‘Timber construction
raised on stone pillars, sound con-
dition throughout. There are 3
bedrooms with wash basins,
Jounge, wide gallery overlooking
the sea, kitchen, servant's rooms
and outside bathing cubicles.
Offers invited,



“VILLA ROSA", Passage Road,
St. Michael,—Attractive and cen-
trally located stone bungalow with
double carriageway. Approx, 14,
000 sq ft. This well built pro: rty
contains a front gallery, large
jounge separate dining room, 3
large bedrooms, toilet, pafitry and
kitchen. Good courtyard at rear.

“ROUMAIKA"—Dayrell's Road.
Attractive and imposing property.
Driveway flanked by mahogany
trees. 3 reception, 6 bedrooms,
kitchen, pantry, large verandahs,
garage and storerooms. Grounds
approximately 2 acres. Ideat
Guest House proposition.

“STRATHMORE,” Culloden Rd.
Spacious 2-storey stone house
built to last with the type of
material rarely seen to-day. Ac-
commodation comprises enclosed
galleries, 2 reception, dining room,
5 bedrooms, kitchen, | pantry,
storerooms, garage etc. Well re-
commended at the greatly reduced
price now asked for.

“HILLCREST”, Bathsheba—Sub-
stantially built modern stone
bungalow on the brow of the cliff
affording a fine view of this wild
and rocky-coast, There are 3 good
bedrooms, living room, 2-sided
gallery, kitchen, servant’s quarters
and garage. Eleetricity and water
are laid on. The land is over 6
acres and there are about 60 cocoa-
nut trees. Interesting proposition
at low figure asked.

“WINDY WILLOWS" St.
James. Delightful bungalow
house with open verandah com-
manding magnificent view of sea
and stretches of beach, Large
lounge, 3 bedrooms, verandahs,
kitehen, pantry and/ servant's
rooms. Storerooms in basement.
Offers considered,

CRANE HOUSE; St. Philip—One
of the most charmingky situated
properties of this nature in the
Island. The house contains five
Jarge bedrooms (with hot and cold
water), spacious lounges, dining
room, large cocktail bar and bam-
boo decor, wide shady galleries,
garage, storerooms, bathing chalet,
heavy diesel lighting plant and the
usual amenities with this type of
property. There is extensive
acreage including a long stretch of






the Crane beach, large cocoanut
grove, gardens planted with flow-
ering shrubs and shade trees,
also grazing land The coastal
views could hardly be excelled
and the bath@ng is exrelient.
Further information may be ob-

tained from sole agents or Messrs.
Carrington and Sealy.

“BEMERSYDE", St. Lawrence
—Spacious stone built bungalow
with shingle roof, very well plan-
ned with wide verandahs at front
and side, 2 enclosed galleries,
large airy lounge and dining room,
3 double bedrooms, kitchen and
pantry, 3 servants’ rooms, garage
and outhouses. The house is com-
pletely enclosed and there is direct
access to the sea with good bath-
ing.

“IN CHANCERY", Inch Marlow,
Modern well designed and soundly





built bungalow on the coast
where there is always a cooling
breeze. There is 1% large com-

bined lounge/dining room, kitchen

with serving hatch, 2 bedrooms,
built in garage and ail ‘sual
offices. Open to offers.







RENTALS

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

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

| Residence, Sheringham Gardens.
Fully furnished, available on lease.
Immediate possession.










| BEAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS

| Phone 4640

PLANTATIONS BUILDING









SUNDAY, JANUARY 13,
DeTassigny

Difficult
To Replace

By



STEWART HENSLEY

WASHINGTON, Jan. 12
teath of General Jean De
De Tassigny, the French
High Commissioner and Comman-
der in Indo-C nina, in Paris, cast
a shadow over the British, French
ard American military discussions
here on Indo-China.

American officials said that the
removal of De Lattre from the
Indo-China seene would leave a
vacant post in leadership which
would be diffieult if not impossible
to fill. They credit France’s num-
ber one fighting General, with
being a major factor in the con-
siderable improvement during the
last year in the position of French
and Vietnam forces battling Com-
munists in Indo-China.

A North American official
praised the French Commander's
“masterly” ‘use of American mili-
tary aid. He said that De Lattre’s
enthusiasm and optimism had in-
spired the French and Vietnamese
- greater efforts than ever be-
ore.

American authorities believe
that De Lattre was a bit too opti-
mistie ebeut prospects in Indo-
China, but that eventual triumph
under him was certain.

De Lattre was quoted in Amer-
ican diplomatic circles as having
believed, that even without any
increase in the rate of United
States Military Aid, he could
“clean up” the situation in Indo-
China “within four to five months”

The
Lattre

- if the Chinese Communists stayed

out of the fight.
that it

Americans think

would have taken him
somewhat longer.
And the possibility of Chinese

Communist intervention in the
conflict render the prédiction un-
certain. That the reason top
military leaders of Britain. France
and the U.S. are close
here to discuss the R

South-EFest Asia.—vU.P,

is

in session

i threat to



Church Services

ANGLICAN
SUNDAY JANUARY 13th
EPIPHANY II
ST. PAUL'S: 7.30am. Holy Commun-
ion, 9.30 a.m. Solemn Mass and Sermon,
3 p.m, Sunday Sehool & Children’s Ser-
vice; 7 pr Solemn Evensong and Ser-
mon.
MON: 4.30 p.n
Union Inaugural Me & of the
ST LEONARD'S CHURCH
8 a.m. Holy Communion, 9 a.m, Choral
Eucharist and Address, 11 a.m. Matins
and Sermon, 3 p.m. Sunday School
4 p.m. Children's Service; 7 p.m. Even-
song and Sermon
METHODIST
BETHEL ll a.m. Rev. M
Thomas; 7 p m. Rev. B. Crosby
DALKEITH 1l a.m. Mr. H
7 p.m, Mr. I. Blackman
BELMONT: Harvest Festival Services
9 a.m, Rev. M. A. E. Thomas, 3 p.m.
Harvest Cantata, 7 p.m. Rev. M A. E.
Thomas
SOUTH DISTRICT 9
Callender, 7 p m. Miss E
PROVIDENCE: 11 a.in
Mr. Best
VAUXHALL: 9 am. Rev
7 p.m, Mr. A. L Mayers
MORAVIAN
ROEBUCK STREET: 11 a.m Morning
Service, Preacher: Rev E. EB. New,
7 pm Vvening Service, Preacher: Rev.
E. E. New
GRACE HILL: a.m. Morning Ser-
vice, Preacher D. Culpepper; (fol-
lowed by Holy Communion) 7 p.m
Evening Service, Preacher: Mr. I. Oxley.
FULNECK 11 a.m Morning Service,
Preacher: Mr. W. Swire 7 p.m. Eve-
ning Service, Preacher: Mr. O. Weekes
DUNSCOMBE: 7 p.m Evening Service,
Preacher: Mr. O. R. Lewis
SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Se
Preacher: Mr. W. 8S. Arthur
SALVATION ARMY
PIE CORNER
11 a.m. Holiness Meeti
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. 8
Preacher: Major & Mx
BRIDGETOWN, CENTRAL
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Cam,
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher: Major Smith
WELLINGTON STREET
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher: Sr. Major Gibbs.
SPEIGHTSTOWN
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3p.m. Com.
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher: Sr. Captain Bishop.
SEA VIEW
1f- a.m. Holiness Mevting, 3 p.m. Com
pany Meeting; p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Lieut. Hinds.
CHECKER HALL

Meeting of Mothers’

Year.



A. E

Grant,

a.m, Mr
Bryan
Rev. B. Cros-

T

by, 7 pan c

B_ Crosby,



ll
Mr.





rvice,






2p.m. Com.
vation Meeting
C Underhill.





Com.





11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3p.m. Com.
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Lieut, Reid

DIAMOND CORNER
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher: C tin Moore
ST. MATTE YS ORTHODOX CHURCH
HTON RD,

y 18th January
mvocation of Ministers;
and Solemn High
monies, Celebrant
» Sermon by Mr
7 p.m. Vespers and
the Sacrament of the Blessed Benediction,
Sermon by Rev. J. Barker
THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL













BAPTIST
cher






7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon, Pre
Rev. J. B t
Charge 430 pr

tivities for Y¢

Rev L. Bruce
assisted by







sT
730 am {i
Mass 900 ar Procession, Sung Mass
and Sermon 10 p.m. Sunday School.
i pm Solemn £vensong, Sermon and
Procession.
METHODIST SERVIC
SUN 13th N
JAMES STREET ll am. Rev R
McCullough 7 pm. Rev. J. S. Boul-
ton
PAYNES 3AY 930 a.m Mr G
McAllister 7 pm. Mr. J. Layne
WHITEHALL: 9 30 am. Harvest Fes-
tival, Mr V. St. John. 3 pm. Cantata,

7 pm. Harvest Festival,
rence

GILL MEMORIAL: 9.30 a m
S. Boulton 7 p m
Rev. R. McCullough.

Rev F. Law-
Rev J
Evangelistic Service

Evangelical Cam

paign continuing every evening at 7 15
until January 27th
HOLETOWN: 830 a.m Rev F. Law-
rence 7pm Mr N. Blackman
BANK HALL 930 am Mr G
Sinckler, 7 pm Mr. J. E. Haynes
SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 am Rev. F
Lawrence 7 pm. Mr. G. Marville

% SPOS ESOS OP OTFOS

Mr.

>
$
s

+
&
<<
s
s
Oa

4

Coal Tar, Manilla Rope,

666COF

SOOO SSOI OS

Dial 3306

«»

65666666664

At tt tte

4
PLAID

Fisherman
We can assist You to Rehabilate

Spruce Board, Sail Canvas, Sail Cord, Copper Paint,

and an assortment of Fish Hooks.



N. B. HOWELL

LUMBER & HARDWARE

LALO LLL:

1952

GRENADA FIRE

ADVOCAT!

SUNDAY



PICTURE shows over 100-ft. stretch of Halifax Street frontage bi rnt out, causing complete loss

of

four residences and four lower floor business places. On extreme right is end wall of T. R. Evans from
the roof of which hoses were plied against leaping flames and from the home of Mr. and Mrs. George
St. Bernard (with shed projecting over sidewalk).





Republicans Press

For Jessup’s Recall

WASHINGTON, Jan. 12

Senator Bourke B. Hickenlooper
said that he and other Republi-
cans on the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee will press for the
vote on the “No Confidence” reso-
lution on the United Nations dele-
gate, Philip C. Jessup.

The Iowan was one of 38 Repub-
lican Senators, who signed a reso-
lution demanding that Truman re-
call Jessup from Paris, where h¢
has been serving on a recess ap-
pointment. Jessup has for a con-
siderable time been Ambassador at
large and a top State Department
adviser.—U.P.

Decision Reversed
In Assault Case

Their Honours Justices H, A.
Vaughan and A, J. H. Hanscheil
in the Assistant Court of Appeal
yesterday reversed a decision of
His Worship Mr. J. R. Edwards
Police Magistrate of District “D”
who dismissed without prejudice
a case brought by Verona Gibbs
of Carrington Village, St, Mi-
chael against Hamilton Branch
for assaulting and beating her on
October 17. re

Their Honours after reviewing
the case ordered Branch to pay
a fine of 15/- in seven days or
in default one month’s imprison-
ment with hard labour.

Verona Gibbs said that on Oc-
tober 17 while she was picking
some fruits in her land at Car-
rington’s Village, St. Michael the
defendant came up to her and
cuffed her twice in the stomach.

Branch said that he never
struck Gibbs but told her to get
off of his land,

.B.G. RESUMES DEBATE

ON FEDERATION JAN 16
GEORGETOWN, Jan, 12.

The British Guiana debate on
Federation will be resumed when
the Legislative Council meets
again on Wednesday next. The
debate had been adjourned to
permit the Council to deal with
the budget for 1952, —(CP)

U.S. Will Seek More

NEW YORK, Jan, 11.

The demand of alcohol for
military and defence needs and
industrial use will be likely to
lead the United States and other
consumers in this country to ac-
quire more alcohol abroad in 1952
trade quarters predicted.

POLICE WIN GARDEN
CUP SHOOT COMPETITION

The Police won the Garden Cup
Shoot competition whica took
place at the Government Rifle
Range on Friday. The police were
also the winners of this cup last
year.

Police scored 569 points to
win by only one point from Regi-
ment. The top scorer for police







was O. Shepherd and the top
scorer for Regiment was C. S. M.
King.
Harbour Log
IN CARLISLE BAY
Sch. Phyllis Mark, Sch. Lucille M
Smith, M.V. Cacique del Caribe, Sch
Marea Henrietta, Sch. Rosaline M., Sct
DOrtac, Sch. Burma D., Sch. Adalina
Sch. Cyril B. Smith, M.V_ J. W. Rogers
S« Mary E. Caroline, Sch. Manda
Il, S.S. Lady Rodne;
ARRIVALS

Sch. Timothy A, H. Vancluytman, 76
tons net, Capt Ostoll from British
Guiana.

H.M.S. Sheffield, 72,000 tons net, Capt
Everard, from Antigua
Sch. Zita Wonita from British Guiana

DEPARTURES
S.S. Colombie, Sch. Exneline, M.V
J W. Rogers, Sch. Rosaline, S.S. Alcoa

Planter

RATES OF EXCHANGE

13TH JANUARY, 1952
CANADA
72: 7/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 70 1/10% pr
Demand Drafts 69.95% pr
Sight Drafts 69 8/10% pr.
72 7/8 oF. Ce fasnetees ae
71 2/100 pr. Currency 68 6/10% pr
Coupons 67 9/10% pr
50% pr Silver 20° pr

‘.

PCE LOT

Seine Twine, Fishing Lines

Bay Street

PLEASE POLLEY .





LLL LLLP

~_—

Reds Probe
Allied Lines

8th ARMY, H.QRS, Korea,
Jan, 11.
Communist infantrymen threw
probing attacks into and nex} to
the Central Front’s old “Iron
Triangle,” and Allied jet planes

shot down a Russian M.1LG. 15
near the Manchurian border.
F.86 Sabre jets shot down a

Communist jet in a 30 minute dog-
fight in “Mig Alley” between
Sinanju and Sinuiju. ‘

United Nations pilots of the
Fourth Interceptor and 5lst fight-
er Interceptor wings saw about
100 M.I.G.s in the sky to-day, but
only one engagement was reported

—UP.

W.I. Opposed

) @ From page 1
“this is just another of the many
crises which will continue unless
Britain faces the grim fact that
they are no longer in the position
where their production capacity
earned them the right to maintain
the high standard of living they
are now trying desperately to
maintain in the face of altered
eccnomiec circumstances.”

one ameremeneeemennns



Issue No. 2

1 PARADES :
All ranks will parade at Regtl Hq
Officers will attend a lecture/disouss

Signal Platden
The Signals course will be held on
Band



Ranks will carwy out a route maveh with the

U.S. Evangelist
On Missignary
Tour Of Caribbean

Rev. Mrs. Maude Largi evan
gelist of the New Testamer
Chureh of God, who arrived her
recently from. the U.S is on a
Missionary tour the Caribbear
and besides Barbados she pl
te visit St. Thomas and Haiti b
fore returning home about 1
February

During her stay here he ex-
pects to remain in Barbad until
January 2lst—she will be havir
meetings at the Steel She
Queen's Park, and will al
preach at churches all over t
island.

A native of Baker County si
was born in Newton Her hus-

band is also a minister and they
have a home in South East At
lanta, Georgia. She is also a radi:
broadcaster in the missionary fleld
and has been broadcasting for six
years—her programme is entitled
“The Bible Hour.” This is her
third missionary tour abroad

She is staying with Rev. J. B
Winter, Supt. of the New Testa-
ment Church of God and Mrs
Winter of “Wismar’, Fontabelle

GOVERNMENT NOTICE



PART ONE ORDERS

LIEUT..COL, J, CONNELL, OBE., B
Commanding,
THE BARBADOS

Dd, ,

REGIMENT .
li Jan, 52

at 1700 hours om Thursday 17 Jan, &
jon on riot drill in the Drill Mall, Othe
Drums and Fifes under the R.S.M

16 Jan. &.

Mon, 4 and Weed



Band practices will be held on Mon. 4 and Wed. 16 Jan, 32
Recruits , 2s
Recruits will parade for training on Mon, 14 and Wed. 6 Jan 5 x ‘
ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT POR WEEK ENDING
21 JAN. 582. t "
Orderly Officer Lieut. BE. R. Goddard
Orderly Serjeant 381 Sjt Robinson, VN
Next for duty
Orderly Officer 21.4. H. A. Husband
Orderly Serjeant + Sit W i, FD
M. LL, D. SKEWES-COX
OL.F. & A ur
! Barba R
PART It ORDERS = a
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT ERIAL NO. 2

ee

1. PROMOTION
540 Drmr Roberts, H.T Baral
Sel Oxley, R.B

2 LEAVE
217 CQMS Blackett, LL B"

TN

Peas

Every time



and your heart
worked. Stop

woes «aoe
stops coughing,
breathing easy,






The IDEAL
FAMILY REMEDY for
COUGHS - COLDS * BRONCHITI:

AL AEE AAPL EO

‘ LOPE LEE ELEY ore

4
LOOSE LE LLL EPIL

POSSESS

4

LLY

distribution.

Cc

44,4,

AAA A ttt Ot
PoE

OLA LOLOL

PLLC F ES

+

you
your lungs are strained,

cough by taking VENO’S
COUGH MIXTURE!

away soreness, comforts
and protects the lungs.

MG

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
LIFE ASSURANCE
SOCIETY

AN ANNOUNCEMENT

Will Policyholders please note
that the Society's Calendars for
1952 which have been unavoid-

ably delayed are now ready for

. K. BROWNE,

tM MII ote Att,






dD S S.0.L.F. & Adjutant
The Bart Regime

cough







is over-
YOUR






This
remedy

makes
soothes











“4
oe LPO? “ (ALS FY

LLG AOE

4

Secretary.

tlt Att Ate ett A Apt th Atitt ptt Qtttt ttt tc Ae

LLL LL FE EEL E

+606 ,4,4 66>
PLP LLL LLL LE

6 GPLLGEL LPO POPE OLAS OF

So
¢

LCL LALLA PAPPPLLPPPPPPSPPP APD PADIS EA

,

566656"

Talks On Change
in Constitution

fore three Velo
lay fternoon, the servan
Mrs. A. G. Barnes

Hastings took fire, but
extinguished before

Blaze Put Out |



PAGE FIFTEEN

GOVERNMENT NOTICE



ok
ts’

M.P. No. 82623.
of

Applications are invited for the post of Assistant to the Attorney
General in the Legal Department of Trinidad and Tobago. The post



oe is pensionable and the salary $6,240 r annum. Appointment will
Fire Brigade got to the spot, * = arebamieh for tWo years wm the on instance. "
° — , " ® 7 DUTIES: To assist the Attorney General particularly in regard
aries fecruils W anted to chamber work and opinions.
" wr : To assist the Solicitor General generally and to appear in Court
“_ . p bee interview appli-] when necessary
te the Grenada Police Foree To attend to all such matters as the Attorney General may require
Scct € 10 a.m. the Commis-| him from time to time.
Police told the Advecate
Applicants must be QUALIFICATIONS: Barrister-at-Law with at least seven (7)
€ ha age of 20 and 25 years,} ears’ experience of the Courts
with Mh? ave feet seve inches tall and Quarters are not provided, but a house allowance to overseas
f Léegis- ve passed standard VII. cers will be’ payable equivalent to the difference between rental
4 ’ n , —— > or privately owned house and 10% of his monthly salary subject to
\ People’s FIRE DESTROYS CANES |: maximum of $50 per month in the case of a married officer and
1 the " ‘Forty-six holes of second croy | 20 per month in the case of an unmarried officer. Precise amount
: rca vy nes were burnt at Hamter — © be paid also depends on type of accommodation obtained,
J ng the See a a cue “ae Free first class passages on first appointment for the officer atid

vn origin
canes were the property

WAGE INCREASE
REFUSED

ured

KINGSTON, Jan. 11



broke out there.

ord Small and Daisy Mason
ame tenantry and were not

WILL GO ON ACTING

is family not exceeding five persons in all. Subject to review at
my time and not as @ permanent right to the officer for officers
ecruited in the British Caribbean free passages on leave after a tour
f 2% years for the officer, his wife and his children not exceeding
he cost of 3 adult fares to his place of recruitment or in lieu free
assages on leave after a tour of 4 years, for the officer, his wife
nd his children not exceeding the cost of 3 adult fares to the United
{ingdom by normal sea route or such sum as may be fixed by the

al



n ST. GEORGE'S, Jan. 7. 9} jovernor.
; e ‘ “i rete eee ne ~ Mr. S. H, Graham, B.A., aa D Applications must be made on the prescribed form (Form P/1—
7 an Wee den (nk, BETCCS NO CORSHUS "\ aai. \pplication for appointment in the Colonial Service) obtainable from
3.1/3 p ent ine ee Rene we oe * . * f he Secretariat of the Colony in which this notice is published and
ett cts bre cas eae Magistrate : a ‘ S - ons Bing vill be received by the Colonial Secretary, Red House, Port-of-Spain,
ao erty January, by which time a pe trinidad, up to the 15th February, 1952.
ferex 10 pe cent A Mt I manent ppointment to the pos, 13.1.52—2n
reported the un dk ecept. may be de & 2n,
POCO OEE SOOO SC SEPP OOP EPSE ESOP SERIO \ ma
NOTICE | 2ET QUICK RELIEF WITH ... .
.
x oa oe
. } H i Zz Zz.
x AY
‘ . \
» We are pleased to announce the appointment of
% Mr. David (Perry) Evelyn as a Representative who
5

will be associated with Mr. Frank B, Armstrong and
Mr. Dennis E. Worme in representing the Association
in Barbados with offices at:—

FRANK B. ARMSTRONG LTD.
James Street,
Bridgetown,

The Confederation Life Association

Head Office—Toronto
1 Chacon Street,
Port-of-Spain,
Trinidad

Branch Office

*

+t tettetetit PPPOE

tate tte ete tot

.
<

PLAS oe

>
.

dust: Reeeived ....

VALOR STOVES
2 BURNERS
_DOUBLE & SINGLE
OVENS

BOX IRONS
a me
GeneraL HLFARDWASRE sureties

1s’ PHONE

4918 RICKETT STREET

ttt eb ObeOt, 4,

CALLA AAA EEE EAA AE EECCA COL C EE?

PALA E A EAEO MAA ae

oe ote te

Se et het Moe alo oll oe O6OEES
MO Mee

FOR COMFORT
RIDE A

HOPPER
BICYCLE

‘THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD

Whitepark Road

Soo

4 4664 ot ebeheteteOet, ¢
eG LL ALAL LAE? AA ce? oe Ate *

ALEAL PE,



LLCO OFS OOOCE LS? MACACA we om.

“
LLL ECL LEEEEL PEPER ES

~
LL LALALL LEE



From pain of any kind ¢

From colds and influenza.

WHIZZ

is foil-packed for freshness

REMEMBER
ONE WHIZZ DOES THE WORK OF TWO

LLG LEPALLSAALAAL AL AA LE EEPPA PE OPES PE SEA} LY

ORDINARY TABLETS

¢,

SCALLLSSSS?

~




VIROL , one
CHICKEN HADDIES ” BOURN VITA ...
BACON RASHERS .... _,,
TRIM (Pork & Beef)... ,,
CREE VRE ccvcssassnacas
c.T. ONIONS “ps
MANGO CHUTNEY .. ,, SLICED APPLES
KETCHUP ......., au ” CROWN MALT........
TOMATO SAUCE

MAYONNAISE wu 5











PEARS ......... te
PEACHES...
ASPARAGUS

Bots. a
FRUIT COCKTAIL







»
. Bots.





GOLDEN ARROW RUM

“LTD.

Roebuck Street Dial 2072 & 4502



4,4,4,4,4
PPL EELLL LLL PPP A PALL PP! AMALA LAA ALS

e
| PERKINS & CO.,

ty





+
s
%
%
%
s,
S
%
BEST ENCLISH GALVANISED





%

x

% SHEETS, Nett Cash small

> lot only 6 ft. $4.20, 7

$ ft, $4590., 8 ft. $6.60

x

x

Â¥%

¢ o |
2 A. BARNES & CO., LTD. |







° LLLP ALLA AA CEE LAPD PLPPPLEPLAES ‘
5 S
° Ss
. USEFUL S
% A ri »
.
‘ :
8 © 8
-
‘ GLASSWARE *
:
$ 8
S :
% WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH THE FOLLOWING °
ee »
%& TUMBLERS (Plain and LEMONADE SETS 8
* Flowered) »
: x
% SNAP GLASSES WINE GLASSES *
¢ z
& COASTERS SWEET DISHES »
¢ x
% ORANGE SQUEEZERS ASH TRAYS y
% %
~ »
% MILK JUGS UGAR BOWLS ¥
g »>
% MEASURING CUPS WLS %
: ¥
% AND MANY OTHER USEFUL ITEMS %
¢ :
< os
$ OBTAINABLE AT x
x >
% 8
* BARBADOS HARDWARE Co. Ltd. §
* ’ e §
s ‘
x (The House For Bargains) %
4 . * © € *
$ .16 Swan Street — — Phone 2109, 4406 or 3534 &
%s %
a y

< ¢ 46,44 4,4 444.444"
LCL LEE LLL EPPLLEOE LL OLSâ„¢

f

%,





PAGE SIXTEEN

Cf

A PART of the spotless and up-to-date kitchen where the meals are prepared.





















THE AIR CONDITIONED THEATRE that

THE SWIMMING POOL where many a happy afternoon is spent.

Careless Parking

Mixed Cargo

The Police have

reported about °
20 people during the past week Arrives
for not parking their cars close
to the sidewalks, Most of them A mixed cargo including 1,410
have been convicted in the Po- bags of flour, 1,100 crates of
lice Magistrate courts. onions, 1,500 cartons of beer and
supplies of mackerel, herring and
One policeman told the Advo- sardines arrived here yesterday
cate yesterday that cars improper- from Halifax and St. John by the

ly parked are becoming a con- R.MS

stant danger on the roads which

Lady Rodney

are narrow This also adds to The Rodney is spending two
congestion and many minor acci- “ays at Barbados on this trip She
dents occur due to this congestion, '§ @xXpectekl to leave port at 9
o-cloc k tonight for British Guiana
St Vincent Grenad: and
in Broad Street a motorist even +" ” ee ve
¢ Trinidad,

stopping his car for a short time
to speak to a friend and pulling All ‘her passengers will be
up in the centre of the road adds aboard by_ 8.30 p.m. She is con-
greatly to the congestion of that signed to Messrs Gardiner Austin

street, fmt & Co., Ltd

| ‘They'll Do It Ey ‘Tt Every Time

| "\Weeves USES THE rs
—<

Registered U5. Patent Otter

FAMILY HEAP EVERY

WORKDAY AND HAS
IT aie LIKE
AKITTE






JT DO WIFEY AND



1 JUNIOR EVER GET A RIDES pg en :
NOPE! EVERY WEEK END ew G C )
HE'S a E CLUNK agence

N DRY DOCK! , (



Non-!

The Plaintiffs Messrs, Stansfeld,

Scott & Co,, accepted a non suit
in the case which they
against the defendants
Ashby and Olga Ashby for debts



Suit Judgmert

to the amount of £2

to the

of Appeal
and A, J

Vaughan

yesterday.
the case first went be

fore the Petty Debt Court of Dis-
Judge H
judgment for tt

Whien

trict “A” Acting
ralma gave
fendants Samuel Ashby

Ashby.

Both defendants denied having
transaction with the

any
Stansfe

by

ee

ld,



before

Scott

EL WATCH -

7 CEE Sikes EVERY-
“T BODY'S DRIVING TO-
DAY »+s-AIN'T
EVER GOING TO TAKE
SUS FOR oe *

POP

I,

13s. Id owing
firm in the Assistant Cour

Justices

H, Hanscheli

and

firm

By Jimmy Hatlo |

TA, ‘OBOY! LISTEN To THAT MOTOR SNa! Y
RUNNIN’ LIKE A 2/-JE\

I PUT IN TWIN CARBURETORS ! WA

TLL YOU StE HER TAKE THS HILL!







brought
Samuei

H.

1e de
Olg

firm of
They disregarde d |
the amount stated that was ow ing|
them to the

7

Y7,\

sy

A

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



MEET THE SS.

Hy 0.8.



Coppin

No fitter opening of the 1952 $56,000, single bedrooms $81,000
tourist season could have beea MAIN DECK-—Suites for two with
fforded Barbados than that in“vedroom (2 beds) sitting room
which the S.S. Caroni, world.$25,000 and So on,
famous Cunard luxury liner, on Fun
a 100 days tour that will take it Por the more energetic and for
ross Our continents, steamed those who would prefer fun to
into Carlisle Bay on Wednesday , quict siesta there is a spacious

is its first port of call since it be-
an its trip from New York.

Thanks to the courtesy of the
local agents, the press, complete
with a staff photographer were
among tog first of a privileged few
to be handed aboard, soon after
the arrival of the liner.

Passes .

A competent looking Master-
-arms in charge at the head of
he gangway politely requested
our passes. Then followed a quick
hecking of passes and we were

Sports Deck where deck games—
shuffleboard, etc., bridge, canasta.
“horse. racing,” cocktail parties and
dancing can be had.

The lounges and smoking rooms
are tastily furnished, comfortably
appointed as are the cocktail bars
ond the library.

The dining-rooms, called
| estaurants one is the Sandri
Restaurant for example—are, ex-
pertly furnished too. Internationa)
chefs prepare meals to tempt the
palates of all ages.

on cur way to explore this liner, What's Cooking?
claimed to be the largest luxury | collected a few menu cards as
liner built anywhere since the ; ouvenirs. Tnere is a great variety
war and¢ tke only major ship of dishes trom which to choose in
built especially ior cruis.ng. One is immediately struck by, shall choose s mething fiom the
he clean, cool atmosphere pre-: items in each course from some of
vailing in the public rooms, dis<=#them to give some idea of the
tinct from the cooling ‘sea-jigare
oreze. and no wonder, they are} Luncheon
conditioned. Asparagus Vinaigarette

Compliments

Having paid our compliments to
the Cap.a.n, a charming personality
(cmmodore R. G, Thelwell, O.B.E.,
K.D., R.N.R., we were given the
.reedom of the ship and, complete
with a teen-age steward, John
Garrad of Watford, Hertfordshire,
who is making his first trip with

the Caronia, we began to learn
e ship,
fhe Caronia (34,183 tons), is

715 feet iong and has a breadth of
91 feet, The staterooms are lovely
and spacious each with private
bath or shower, touch-control
ventilation and a_ bedside tele-
phone. They are airy and sunlit
and well might they be so. Some
cf the charge run like this: —SUN
DECK Outside rooms with bath
with two beds—Each for two,

Consomme Alphabetique
(Cold) Split Maine Lobster
Fried Chicken, Maryland
Mallines Salad
Strawberry Shortcake
: Dinner
Fresh Fruit Cocktail
Clear Turtle with Sherry
rillet of Dover Soeaux
Amandines
Roast Philadephia Capon, Giblet
Sauce
Buttered Leaf Spinach
Chateau potatoes
Souffle Rothschild
Coffee.
Africa-India Cruise
The officials of the ship informed
me that the Caronia has made
three cruises since 1950 and that
this one on which she has now
embarked is the fourth.

SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952





CARONIA

Pictures by CYPRIAN LA TOUCHE



THE MAIN LOUNGE, comple
nate jazz with classical music

The
Cruise
World
Cape
present
Great

1952,

Great Africa
the Round-the-
cruise of 1951, the North
Cruise of 1951 and the

cruise is known as the

Africa-India Cruise of

first’ was
of 1950

There is a yacht-like
everything about the
from hé@r cool, green, graceful
lines, her lovely interior and the
faultless courtesy and quiet con-
siderateness af all the personnel
with whom I came into contact.

quality im
Caronia

THE OBSERVATION LOUNGE and Cocktail bar another favourite spot.



WEDDING
Craigg—Gittens

but
- e ‘at

A quiet
took
C huree

pretty wedding

December when Mr. Giengille Da
Costa Craigg of Salters St. George
tock as his bride Miss Ada Louise
Gittens of Cave Hill, St. Michael,

by her father wore a gown of em-
»0ssed
Orance
Shell pink roses
lita. She was attended
Jiidemaids her sisters
Ottalene and Eloise
Wore green Organza and carried
posies of “forget-me-nots. There
were eight flower girls the Misses
A.| Cynthia

Ficone her head dress of
Blossoms her bouquet of
and white Cora-



by two

The ceremony was performed
by Rev, O, Jones the Vicar, The
bride who was given in marriage

Gittens who!

and Tascha_ Gittens,
Onel) Weekes. Merjene, Shirley
nd Emyrn Gittens. The duties of
bestman fell to Sgt. Howard, Mx.
jCleton Gittens and Cecil Frank-
-|lIn were the ushers a reception
lw as held at the home of th
»ride’s mother.



WEATHER REPORT
} YESTERDAY.
from Codrington :

Rainfall

Nil

|] Total Rainfall for month to
| date: .07 in,

Tempera‘. .: 68.5°F.

hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(11 a.m.) 30,008

TO-DAY

612 a.m.

5.53 p.m.

Moon: Full, January 12

Lighing: 6.00 p.m.

High Tide :
p.m,

Low Tide :
p.m.

30.023

Sunrise :

Wind Velocity 6 miles per
| Sunset :

4.52 am., 3.55

10.01 a.m., 10.52



—.



\ 6666300.
POCO SOOOVOSO O68

St. Philip, on Sunday 30th

Misses}



POCO ALIANT,
x SPEIGHTSTOWN SEA ¥ the TIME.
ie SCOUTS x |

DANCE 3!

Pentecostal
Meetings

Penticostal Council of the As-
sembties of God Incorp. The Revd.
George W. Taitt National Field
Superintendent, and Evangelist M
Foster both of New York will
convene a series of meetings at
Penuel, Black Rock beginning on
Monday, 14th January, 1951, end-
ing Friday 19 and thence to Res
cue Mission and other Country
Stations,

the Holy iy 300a|0d Ponti the auspices of the Unit-



Bridge Swung For |

Passing Dredge

The Chamberlain Bridge was!
swung for about 15 minutes yes-

4












to every SHAPE.

% . x r n
. AT x }

% CLARENDON. Church St., &

N St. Peter x

x ON Ss

% SATURDAY, 2nd February, ¥

‘ 9 %

x 1952 %

'\X% Music by Mr. Clevie Gittens’ Top Scorers

1% Orchestra ® 1

% Admission by Ticket $1.00 &

% 13.1.52—1n §

Guarantee A Perfect FIT

Prince Wm. Henry Street

& ' {
|P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD. |
|



CAR OCCUPANT
IMPROVING

Latest reports from the Gen-
eral Hospital show that the con-
dition of Aubrey Edwards who
was admitted and detained there
on Thursday night is improving.

Edwar’s was one of the occu-
pants of the motor car
which ran off @olleton Road, St.

Peter into a guard wall about
6 p.m. on Thursday January 7.
Michael Eastmond was the

‘driver of the motor car at the time

of the accident.

with silt from the bottom of the

tinner basin of the Careenage, to
pass through to Carlisle Bay.

The Government dredge was
working in the inner basin from
early during the morning. The
dredge remained in the inner

i basin while the barge was towed

Jenifer Proverbs, Glendora Denny,| terday for the hopper barge, laden out in Carlisle Bay to be emptied







in Tailoring

M—2653

te with piano and band platform where two Geraldo orchestras alter-

—__,

————

| BOWRANITE



Does your Roof need
Painting ?
Then BOWRANITE it—and forget it

For the
Rust



best protection against
and Corrosion use
(

| ANT CORROSIVE PAINT

Goes Farthest

sasts Longest

One Gallon will cover 70 1,00 1. fee



| . Stocked in RED, GREY, BLACK }
: in drums and tins of Imperial Mcasure |
} dele lho Coie
‘| WILKINSON & HAYNES (0, LID. |
i PHONE 4456 — Agent

















a comfortable
fitting SUIT is our first con-

Remember,

There are in-
creasing numbers who
recognise for themselves
the consistently superb cut,
fit and finish of the .

sideration.

IDEAL TATLORING

We will welcome the op-
portunity of proving this to
you in our...

TAILORNG DEPARTMENT

on the first floor of

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10—13, BROAD STREET















Sa \
‘||| When Vacationing |

‘\;, in the Caribbean |
|



lent port of call is the Custom Tailor-
ing and Menswear Store on Bolton Mh}

Lane. You will most likely find here,

all your Tropical and Sportswear {

‘needs — certainly unsurpassed in )

: z ig ae ° ae 3 d
Le and on visiting Barbados, an excel-

quality and value i}

i i
| C. 8. Rice & Co. i
| Merchant Tailors







_





Full Text



PAGE 1

I'M.i i.nimi:\ SUNDAY ADVOCATi: SI NDA1 JANUARY U, Ittl CLASSIFIED ADS. i'i IH.II SALES PUBLIC Minns TELEPHONE 2508. REAL ESTATE H I BBgBBMBl '. I ,ip to M -ud 1. adM'ionat void td I P m • . eet% per word on But Mrf BOtTH PKNTl THANKS |A> i i.r.'i' i tats .tat %  OH SALE HBBT HIIIDIM, BITE ON • "-...I I'HlH On. %  n r i. nuv II1U In AUTOMOTIVE " buSM SMr.ga: I. IIIM* M. BBC .4 •otetnang I bedroo rsii-n or si ANMIW II nndl4tlM having b-e., nominal. for Ihe Veatry of SI Ar*n. I herei "" rm !i neat January Itlh IK* hour. Of %  and MM iFOH HK.VT HOI sis FOH SALE • %  Adyritlaed BVMNBM en U Onh R*epen.:bk>' nm in II I U In. II %  DM BJJ %  IT..* I ., .1 411)11* ,001*0, ... I. %  • on Jee, ate,. I tluKk i ApplyL. Plapiatlo... Si John %  . aj Hfpa i i %  he Paraph I Orilv 10 per—> %  :• Bra required i .1 a poll at In* V*l Room, m Lucy, neal Monday. UM I id JaaMr> 1PM. brtWMn lhah< .< i %  tl. A. a Kim TII. Bhm i. I.I NOTICE (*AM.T(> I l.l %  art nniiftad IKal lha Annul C~*al Martina ul thr abovr Club i r bald at thr BvM#oawBuildlm BrMxatowR, an Monday lha Mth Januo at BOO pun. Mimb-n daalrouP of aul ntkllnf any mot ion* mu lotward aam Ait it i.i lha Srrrrtary -,(.%  %  .. Apart lurnlaXad .Ul r u nj i.,l-l gRM JUT' rLAT Onr Hi tnraa brdroom lUt un. tianUahad at Abarpaidta. Doyrala Road Dial M. Mr. E C PMM. HOVSa In J Tttmi M r. I Ba PPala CAR RABUA1KS op,. Morn* Oxford i, a. ....i TM •ni ; 3 jjgg %  '* ? %  I IIMrjMV< law miloa OP* %  MIBt* I:AJKIAINS AWAIT Why Not ivWla>Don PrKr and ir.' IHaJ 1111 D T da AJrrpu AT THE. OARlU*N 1 Badi'dmi IRnna lluPBalo*. hlr-l IWHWn AT MASTI ::. A NAVY .i,u Naai 1'aaa OTKlJIT WORTIIINO UWIU.NCIi. I Taylo ltl llidton Bad,,, || nan m |lrt Eicali.l rihl lal pMna) •NPOt) MMld aaailr ba madr Into a pick-up. Port Royal Oaraia Ltd. Trlaphon**•• %  MM IKK AI •Aroboi. Mia. Cod took hrr homo II •*. hi. will. But in our hrarta ah* ll.-lh alii) rnoihrr'. Cmi 'faihori. M OELETIn tovlM %  aifa and r-,..lV.i %  ( dap.rl.-l Dill In DEEP IV! PltEirrCOLO Drop Preoi %  Apply rURNTTUEE MAXW(U • AX-.W.:J I AM POKTAB h.. M0 and Bulldlna bit*" MahMan* ^nd I' %  %  arltl Ciaht-of. WIIITE PARK J Bodroom Fortl* %  %  a* lT„dr Cl.wo lOWrpnATBT T. a Brdroom lOn. '• % % % %  II: % % % %  • '• x I'' :l-r _.. %  • and *l.l RH^CK RfXX—3 i r-*i> Mill. o*'or S Aeroo, Oolnl MKI Call at Oltva u .*' m -i I HHh Jal NOTICE My DrwK Btoro will bo c January lllh to January 31* •acopl .m Saturday* whan t j B. Ct-AKKE NOTICE tlOtlHQ IU1 CRICKET la on Thurod. dermal thru I aaal -, aoj MM. nrn I to cloao Tua*di M DM Chair. (lCa> Mad Tub CTMII* BM m pr BtrMi %  Chatr. MM" • % %  CO iitiwardu Not lorirlllna a (OOd (E Ono Doubia Roofod Board and d Hour* IT 11' %  *••1* a 10 %  IP TWapln. CM* Mill. • Mlpfca.1 ITASII tM< Rr>, Kt.T (.nil fill llatll biilhlInf •Itr f" MVf. mod itial 1011100. adii-iiiinf north aida HI Courao. modorat. .. %  JiiMN M pEaAOl %  > . DO LIVESTOCK r,.ao. IriUdi Si..l..hlr I drdiufht Apply I WR.IIB—In 1..M.4 marrnri nf WIIM^ wt,. dlad Ihrl.h January. tPtT rr*a yaarr aao >i loll ma lfi m • r.iinlut and hi.T.r • 1 %  llrM.1.^1 ... Hat .! %  11taa laldn a %  11 Brown Diimbri Jim Crai-kar I I. Rairy uaan ill .rM raa.on.bl. prl'— %  < il pytnui.ia ir Ihc Crcnailj POUM r i ALL I cants rnuil l btiwttn lid uul i rears of age. 5 If' hi-ight. und havo passed VII. ApplieanlN will be seen %  District "A" ..t 10.M Ml day. 18th J,Ml It T M1CHEI.IN. (i'i.' Police HriKliiuarler*. Bridgetown. 12th Januarv. 1952. 13.1.M—2n %  OHBl llol'SB on Iho aaa a landlna on MM N (I ol I ardona Al Worthily II I Sro on iho aoa. and thrord %  I At Chrooti.h-. luat .. Bra ir iiiarkM. onr %  ubaUotian I.MJ tin !M.oM %  ] %  %  i-.-i f % %  iin •inn* liiinSOl'iw a a* 2 An MISCELLANEOUS r ra roll in al y M IH -| |u.t i Ifir land I in -I-a. II i ; i. passTMawi Una BHrrr iBurl* book.. Mapa. Auto rtpha rlCj al Goirlnao* AntHMO ftt.op iOaimni B*yal Varhl Club. < i" %  ] li" Era %  % %  r BURBBHI M"l l*.l.IJ 1 M—In CANE CARTbV a a Un Itoayy duty. nb piioumallc Uroa ot.d ..ir.y Oaralr. Dial 4*IS IMPORTANT Rrnrual of llrrarm UBMBBW Owiifi u( ilrMrnu are Btieb] ppmindni thai under Section 5 o K nraari A.I IBM A licences are refaBwabki bj thr isth January, 1952. Ail exptrtni iii-i'ncf. m*t ba prwduccil : IM g %  Muaaon Son Co Ud I ..Im A Co.. Ud Allrynr Arthur A Co. Lid II. Jaaon Jonoa A Co. Ud Sliujor Sow-In. Mochlno Co. Wilkinaon or Ham*. A Co. Lit V Do Una A Co. Lid. A.lanao Do Uoaa Co. N P WMum A Co Mlh Ja BUI. SI Polar 1 Mr John 1 Snub 'formally Hood nartor of lha Pnrry Srhonl Bt I.UCT ha* boon ippouilod to act aa MoaaBtaaloi p| Ih* Combinad Behool By ordar of Ihr aovarnora. THBOnORJt HHANrKER. I.. %  1 Trodo Ltd i a, CO. Ud r.-iUln ( ...moil a Co. Ud t ..* Co Ud \ttin Midford Ud J. D Taylor Ba i 0 LU a • %  i Ca l.noimTax Notice j'KJTL'iLEMtUt: m\ir lanvo aaa Hoiiaa. mab> >, arm. sardn, pailiii rrfM p/aJtap! K JKiS, atar. otactrH-IU IS SI—in RnTKIJ:Y NEW ROAD Mrwlr btlllt i lodrrn alone bunialow avllh buill In ciipboaid* Slandms on appi' 1 l".0nu %  q. ft. land I aa u ai auiii an laiio M ..|p romptiPlnB tnTOo badVonini all m lha Eaat, apaclou* bathroom alt KHchrn. dining and Ih-lnf room, wllh wondorf-il vlo-*r of Oolf Coyirao rnrrrw^mdln* aorvanla room, bath and tvtlei. BaiaS' and aroa aullablo fur l-nr hobby room Tor lurthar InlormaUon phono Still iBunda>*> n05 Waak-daya S a in -4 p m EfSfl I" | M Hun' MM Ewsm lor halrhln(. • farlila. rapUrad Johi ti.iirlli %l Pot*r J^tono Pis moulh Allo-nr %  IB). ll 1 M-Sn (. IJ \ wisrO SMEBTS N ray, in UN nqulrr Aulo Trrr Cnmponv I Ba*v Btroau. Phono SBM V llmltad 8 fl MIS Totals.! MANURE _. Mral for apply int I IPHMa ilirr-proa* mud or pan tnanur* Dm ! %  Courtaa* Oaiaso. • 1 H-n r* A' Tralaw Cellaar. Read third houao from M Mailhia. (lap. land ltd*, fumllur* ird and dmn room, klirhrn Apply on IlliS I ,...-1 Ml 1. '. . xan. 1 i 1 V1 li 1 iart?." MPnaaj MM. aa a" on, ] swan M ... ir i :.' :; 1ANKS i. MB • tiral Ir. Ta B 1 V >j 4B •'BTBWARTVILUI---A bundaktw all u*i* al Barkloy. Chrial Church, atanrtina %  •" I1.IM fquaro foot of land oitondlnf nom lha pubiw Road to iho aaa Tha houar-Ui draw-lnB and dlnlna raiSM 1 badroom*. kMoh*n at. -Irctr il> and (ovriumanl water I natal lad Bor VBR4I room* 11. yard Inaporttan by appatntrnoail with Ihi % % %  I Tha proporty trill bo art up for Ml IK KuhlliCmpeutlon al o.n Oflki .lama. Bjtroat. BrtdSOtown. on PrMi: inataal. at J p m TBARWOOTI BOTCB __ Th* undprripiad will iwlat for *air B pnhlir innypalitlon al Iholr nlBoa mi i.mix lha Wth January at > pm BBMM • %  >! dwrtllns In. ua dandl"! %  all an arra of land at London Boad IMlMon* Mill Dwolllns hotaar tompria*' ..,— Varandah. Draorlns and lrhrr*1li tha p> ion* i and both OorrmmeT Por inaportron appl' o Mr* A P Klnt Iho owner any o.. lalaraoo lha hour, of %  lo Por further porPrular. and tondtlloni inrrciirrBj(>N A BANrtBXO. BaJMMStS, Jamra Biro, i HI %  r \ ii \ (. II N CIIIHST CHURCH, BARBADOS. For Particulars Applv to: PhonilHI HEALTORS LIMITED. 151 & ISl Roebuck St N.B. In*pec1inn bv Appointment only. ^ 9.1.52-2n SHIPPING NOTICES REAL ESTATE JOHN Vi. Ill 1IIOS a ca. A F 9.. II A. FOR SALE in IT. i ROYJVL NF.1MLRLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. -MUM. m" 1.1 i HI i •I a AOAMEMNON 17in January IBM COTTKA UU> January. IBU M %  RlBNTOB—lth Pabruary. IBU %  AU.INO Til PI.1MOITB ANB \'iII i.iiyi t QBAMJESTAD Mlh January. IBU • tll.INO TO RAKMitKlBO ASH IIBltKII 1.1 IANA M H puaEIPON *lh January. IBU. M \(. tll UMIN • AILEKO TO IBIMDAU. PARAMAKIIKI ANB BBITIBH OtIANA M BONA1BE—lth January. IBM. HB COTTBLA—nth robtuary. IBM. til IM. tn 1RIN1IK.II AMI 11 BAIAO BTBNTOR—l*ti PobruaB-. 1BH B P Mt-BBON. BON A CO. Agon la I.TNCB fl BBIOMBABT -(BOOI. Spry -. %  --* Thla achool reofian* on Turodav l*U amiarv USE Naor pupil, will b, ,. rli..l no Monday Itlh January AMD POIIDP. Mr -Tin BBH 13 1 M I HARRISON COLLEGE Th* nen larm al Harnaon CoHrffr w Bin on Tueedoy. Ihe IMh or Januar IPM and the Brho.il will bo In Maaan from f IS a an M MA LONE. retary-Trearurer. uo.nnim Body. Harrlaon Collanra QUEEN'S COLLEGE The mil lerm al Queen'a Collet* will beam on Turoday Ihe lSth of Januaa'. IBSf, and Ihe Behool will be In aoaalon Iron. tMiim-JIBpm D E. M. MAUWI. Ser-retar y •Troaaurer. i. %  .% %  it. Quorn CTIMBJI rxjaa-y ^ B ii aaooBBo n aa aona*. The MV ''CABIBBFX-* will .... i i art*, .I.I Naajapaam i a Dominica. A.IIIBMB. MonUartal. Nrvla and W Kill* Sailing Pllda) m BMI The MV CAC1QUB DBX CAIunrw!ii accept Cargo and Paeaaaidora for BL Lucia. Bt. OaapMaa and Aruba %  %  Was. %  --!..' im! i-.ii i orwooo accpM Cargo and Paioensen lor &t UKIO. and Anh, Salilr.g d .1* M Inoiifled Canadian INational Sleamships CANADIAN rRLTlSElrLADY RODHBV-"1AUV NTJJPON"CAKADIA.N CRL'IRCR" BaraadB> T Bebv BPob> a Maren 1" Marvh IS Maret M Mar.h %  • I.i NOBTBIIOIND TAN cnrisrii %  LAIlV RODNEY" "LADY NBUMIN" i AN till LSI ,. "IAUY IIODNEV IADY NEl.SON 'CAN. CRUISER' P.ir (.rt-i-r | T Peby. I J.. % % %  ..El Jan* 3 |*asq in I.I. ,. a March B \lanh K March M March .. 4 April 7 April — SB Petty. SB March 11 March J A t nl April 11 April .. I.I.1 March M I ... I April 17 Apill GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.-AgenU. EVANGELISTIC MEETINGS JIOHEIIT TIIO.1l I nil II II PLANTATIONS Bt ILIUM.. LOWER BKOAD STREET raaaenBcr Kales Agents for: ILLS i .m.nl. Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B W IA. ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY 11 i. i.i... No. 4 PVa-VaWiVMIII IIELI AN 'iVEBBBBR lo* llonaon PkattUfa, Bt. Ueorge. ploafcapply in l-raon A HJ.HK lor ih* H-rdwa Ono who hat had nut area thai BHperlenoo AppU in willing <" Howeli '" r Dopl 1 year. .. N v B (T.EHK Junior "fhee Clerk. parse*) R M. JUNEN A Cl IM1TFH agaasa In Ml-ANY 1 HJ 7i '-•/iV/W.V.V.*.V.V.V.'/.'.'.'i'('///-V/ STOP THOSE LEAKING TAPS WITH HOLDTITE TAP WASHERS 11 IB. AND I %  In. OBTAINABLE H:\TII.\I. EMPO'IIII'M Cnr. in-..'! Tudor SIB. A UFPaCB CtXRK Dm (lark, previous pspartem Apply Managayr. Lowrr ofll.i -nlagr raciory I SALESMAN V I ihe Loeward ana Appllc Wlixlwaid UUnda I AUCTION INDER THE SILVER HAMMER % %  wr -ill •all on TUEBDAY Man II ll av an Hall* Boa T, Advocate Co 14d 11 1 U IIR Vo.tng lody BBPlatajri BM ofnee work Typing an aeon Applicslion in *nnna ,|,i no, ioa IB i a-Bn EMiiu-vhht Rcid Returns Itiu Opcuini: January 13 ul 7.15 p.m. Suhji-ct | "<;ol SPEAKS TO THE WORLD" Illustrated by Sound Moving Pictures No one should miss seeing and hearing this. Meetings will continue five nightg a week after. 9.1.52—2n. ORIENTAL SOUVENIRS Oil HAT! n ICBBO .'. KMI BATMXINO %  'a'a'-'.'a'-'a-a-V'a'--.'. RADIO NEWS : R.idioa (ir.Kln.iliNil. hauling and rl p aln • %  -• •" %  , ... I. %  .1 >.1. |, %  order. Call SB ... aim .onlldonop. rn i %  UHO BKPAJBJ ajJBJB IB ROF.lin-K NTHPflT Nr M • J B OVU %  H ,. aasj ',*-'-','.','.'.*,-CACRABANK" HOTEL wishes to announce Owing, to its Incrrflaed accommodation it can still iftYr Single and Double Ra-am* at* w.... .~. -—and modern kitchenette l^nd i. ov.r >. acre all lanced In and there pre many fruit tree. "MALTA'. Bt Peter—A IBMBMSI rooSng and of Mwoptmnolly pound cnnolruictlon ThM proayarsy MO been nuMellrd and decorated Mai da and oul. Tlioro are wwr. roomy and cool rooled-vorand-ha on 1" %  M*a w.m mml -lu-rtir•* % %  aeroa. Ihr beoc-. Th* living room i* ol ample dimmalon. w llh l.m%  n.Mu. opening xile UM fiwl verandah. The three bad%  Dorae BBS 11"d with huSBMa wardrobea and have wpah-baaloa Thrn, wc iwo halhiooaoa wllk tah bathi and h\ and cold wotor. The kluhan I. wall fitted with tuppoorde and u alao auppiwd wBh hot oatcr. Adjoining Ihe kitchen M a puller', panlry w.th all inodocn fitment* The ground Jaaor conlain. two ajrag**. largo alore%  ooma, laundry and oarvanU" ouartera The grc-inda are about a. ol an acre well laid out and |0(M d MfMMBBMl *nd cloclrlclly ... r ln.Wlled and lha BSBMJMl auppiicd win. piped •*! Iraen •? rltrtr pumn Blrad h a deee, waU on Ihe properly. l.rH'KIRRH IIOI -I liilonCm" Boad -A graeloue raro BUiiegr none roao with plaeaanl wall pro. trclod gr..unda whath offe" •omothing 'different-. Al ihe pnlrnnie mcr Ihe driveway there "'!i ,,w ir, %  t. .i .-I'll renah wlfXwt an *>dc MBMMJ •" M a wide verandah. ov^rlooklnB llie '..llowlng II M In .tcx-k — 32 x e • x l 32 x .'J 500 X 10 3. x 1 323 X '.li 33 x 71 173 18 30 1 ISO X 17 6S0 x 16 PLANTATIONS LTD. ; OBBHtlUg '. IVMIV 1 . larga L-hapod lounge wllh cockunl ,.i.ige Jnd pprAanu Oiiartert. IOBRI R ". Calllcw-aah. Milh.ti.beA pat-'uraaqur holiday hM* o,, the baoch w/Hh au-mt * aara of land Tlnib.-i I I t .iied on alona piiiare. i ,i ti, n throughout Th E.. li. ,.;....., %  .. %  asj ... %  BM ., !. %  ,,.! l.l Ml %  %  r oaVefite dining room. I .edra-'.. USIai, l MB ii Good courivard al roar. i igyiai DasiaaTB -...1 i %  rn flonked be mahogany I recepllon. bedrooMB. ,*y. i.r#o ragaMSha. Meai m propoattton. %  HTBAIIIMiiHI Cullode" ltd. Blial BMW B-aMrcy atone houaa i %  ; w.ih the lpa cat n-aicrl-i raroti> fen to-day. AcPemmndallon c-ni|.ri*oa ewcloaad Seller!" 1 nceplroa. *MaU*i !" m i bedrSBM*, Bltchan. paniiT. %  loraroom*. narag* ah Wall raromrcravided at thr Bre-Up IH S MI pr.e now. aahod Bar. nn Id BiaT Bninahoba— Bubv-.l-l fh-ro are 3 good bedroom*. livinB room. .-M~ gallery, kllchen ioiv.nl. qi""-" .-nd giu-age. Eleatnclty and waier %  10 laid on The land I* over B --re and their me about BO cocoaIUI Iroea. IntoraaUnB propowilon al low figure .••Bed. WINIIV llllllili. Jamea. DellghUul bungalow houaa wnth open vorancUh commanding nagnllceni view of Ma and Blrtlch*. of boaoh. l-arge lounge, 3 bedroom*, verandah., klirhrn, pantry and I aervanl* loom. StoreroOPM In baiamonl. Offer* considered. IR1NI ROI BE. Rl. Philip—One ol the moat chaimlnMl' uluated piopeMi*. of thi. nature In the laUnd The houao conialna flvo large bal l one J (with hot and cold i.-i amingpa. dining cocktail bar and bom-ide Ui-lv a^lbrrte.. ,~< if .t.iTemom.. balhlna chain. nhllng plant and lha %  ; rtier* •• ei(l*r.*|y* —-e.w-ludiiiB a long •Iretch of Bfe nod wiih I nig land Th* (oaaul |bj hardlv he %  1 rngMBl I BM a V be afc.... II %  Mean* U*n i ...I BM*H lil •IIRBTliB', Bt. I MMM bum h ingalow %  I* t—( (SB wrll planwide varandahi at fronl gallerl" lounge and d: bedrooma. kilchon and i.. Tha hoy %  r icloted and thi a 1* dlrert Ihe aea with —I path. Ing. IN I HAM) BY li^rli MarlOW. -.11 denaiied and arMnBlp built bungalow on (I-.* enoat M BBMB] • r.ioflng rnere I* • la'pe caso. btnod lounge dining room, kuchan wilh aervins hatch. 1 bedroom*. n garage and aU ueua l RENTALS wllh bedroo ally kert Erou a comp'r'ely fitdojModert li %  SSBM pSBBBBMB. KEAL ESTATE AGENTS ACCTIONEERfl ggtrl '-1 K\ I Mills PLANTATIONS in ll HIM. Phone 4M



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I'AC.i. torn SUNDAY ADVOCATE i Mm i \ START 13, 152 JAMAICA \ISITS B'DOS: I IKS T TIME SINCE 1923 Sflvriurs Omit Wahott And Lucas : Walcott, StottmeyerMay Open 5th Test iiy a ft i:nrr/\ T Dlayen to represMit Jamaica idea in two Intercolonial fame*, -on Thursday, January 17, rT ^ _a^ %  '' '> Seawell at 6.45 p.m. to-lay. %  '..-.-, that it U I representative Jamaican team i 1925 and i a] '. of a re.'ii team to Barbados ai Incepuon of Quadrangular Intercolonial game* at the end • %  : THIAM.l LAK TOL'RNAMENT P''1 %  %  lerbedee, BiHish Guiana aV and : . lllr struggles 11 %  181 when R. Auch.. ,.f t, H famous Sir Pelham **-CC\| : .-red Tournament on a Knockout syntem between the South Caribbean Colonies YVAKTIMK KKIKNDLY TOl KNIKS TMIIS ,1 IU:JS when the exigencies of war brought in of the Unil |h Intercolonial lournai harhados and Trinidad serve: I "inpctitivt Intercolonial •tandan: .inhered for the great service Which Ul -t in producing the tni. dull, not forgetting Norman Marshall, Johnnj Luea %  •*. as far as Barbados TKIMOAD LUCKY T(M> yMtlMI)Ali I ic persons of Andy Can't teeu U of whom would gave been dtnll t Of playing In an Intrrcolom I phrre bill Wild the R 1 Board of Control decided to I ii of V • cup for ,.i arranged fixtures on a Quadrangul.nbasil It \ Kit ADOS VISIT JAMAICA B AKU ADOS played Jt "f ".. .tea leadlni on on llrst Innings in II TLA MS i. Colin and Neville Bonltto in any field of Intercoloni.il i laMftil bati nan and MlUai bown I >-rvices of veteran Oeorge li 0 without the help of first class players like Ah %  .-mine and J. K. Holt. Im So •%  artthOUt t.nddard, Wcckea. Walcott, Roy Marshall and Denis Atkn; IIALANLINCI THE T HIS balances. UM leums in my oplnioi are batsmen who can hold U enckct. John thai who Is Don lonlal tournament hai great ps/iiiii=aa a nv )• > Altle Uinns ^ a first class wicket-keeper and worthy of .oinparison with any wa mi ij.v and ho Is a cheeky Stjn (IOI-IIIIIKC. tall i 'i with very good chance;, for a 1 %  %  "" •"'<' "' '"" will btai .i i"t "( watching, BARBADOS CAN DO IT r m y ; ml at tha dlgpWBl ol the Barbad,.. Jamaica that ahould pei lorm heat wltt unquaiiAnd now for %  look ,.t U % %  • %  nfteen players choatn b) the selection ..ni A |K.in Ihe eleven U, M | i %  will he cboaaa } -.i itilek reCorenca lb* % %  an %  foll< i W A i ion. H. Barker. K Dowa DePetia, I Orant, \ BoWai Hunt*. H. King. F. Kinn. N. Marshall, G. Proverbs, C. Smith, A. M, Taylor and C B. WUU AN INJUSTICE fMIE Selection lour ry little scope for going wrong X and the mm m they ralectod ai will mawt with general ap) rwal Phtn b no Mad to ,IV ''"'cal „|^, r hlch I might have ll.nl for Uirn. will at onca DO considerably dimmed b> what I consider an injustice grave enough to warrant them to liebi enough to seek t.. amend it. if ihcy can. before the aortas has been played \\ UXOTf AND LUCAS OUT I RjWER hi the omission from the list of the iXteen players of the names o( Keith Wi.Uott and N S (Brickie) Luci the cases. First of all Kc4th WakoU was regarded athacaot,..: M '• %  "" v > sl '"' Hnii.h 0 P Bc!o,e llie -clction Charlie Taylor, ha eapl was appointed vice-captain oi .. %  • %  Sft?5 gffSfgSTT: W. Indies 17 U ilhout Loss Frm ll MUM li Dili. The hint oi | i may be aeen in the fad that Wale' tl With Slollmcyei when the W li .: .nst Uw n : Ha in* tine.: aateallani fours In tl .* 14 n Oill the West Ind no wick. • : mania's i in fair shares by most u f the k mK the .' • (e* 26 and Stul 1 %  Jamaica Team Due To-day %  %  %  %  %  | i i Hour %  VMV HI I I Ml llngUtnd In (,>>olotmeni of. o| the teams in the Trial games He i„ tout .m uscrlbc this i QOI IN WITH THE C'.IANTS A NDlL ..ulCie LUCaS F-Ui ....is ago with slaU.-.lli k „ Ba, i ion We. Ma, Cbrda Walcett, J< dard and Jo&ina Lucas available, • iirkkie" Lucaa waa choaen as twelfth man In the Harbadoa team. Sin,. -aa has come a long am) Ha wai his -teens ud POW wa find that this season he i.. be among the Bn laroen In Ifaa Ibt of First Division playa and as a bowl.ornanocee i %  wlth „ii %  ). already inemoned Lucas cannot get ml a strange state of aflaln ai and to ba abla t,. explain them. ENCOUKAGK Till: YOL'NGSTKKS 1 AM ail ior BBO uraglnjj young ptajren and when Uw S> actions ...n bt ponatrued to neaa tbal tbaj -ubscribc to thitheory then i congratulato lhe at i' Hbvatvai I sea i ior including young Orani id C o oi beim are la the Utaen betfoi cither UIOH M Wal • %  Ihera la no possible Indacatton tin.; Ihe S. ie, t. | use of his ser\ I agree wbol to Ihell having invited him to the Trial.for aratasuraiarn* nl %  a to pmvlda him with the %  eopa tor acquiring the Intercolonial .itmosplui' ...irly 1 aaree with encouraging young piayvi> like Harrison, the Lawk Bi mkeii bul do not flatter them to the extent that thej late* for the first Teal whei 11 b ;d>undanlly obvious th.it Utfltf chance tkM not > • "' % %  -'"l %  .' in which thev ( r selection. EMBAEBA8SMENT T IE final selection of the toam Is ohi " emhanass the Bat tors. I am tun o writing on the wall seems to point to the fact that Ch.nlie Taysof is going to be asked to undcr. H. I)y,r. WINDWARDS TOUR OF ST. LUCIA PLANNED 0RXNADA, IWKI.VI • i %  i Olympic aim do not be held In St Lima this month. Captain is L.iwrenec FsM Copland. Exact dab >l eglnnlng of the tourn an) i net yai u< I aady, through the national but taking part." But every i wldsj appeal has athlete. In the 1952 Olympics will AI netted and the money is !* %  t.itting part to win. In these : ni. Britain is determined days victory at an Olympaid is %  .ithletcs shall be giver, u great boost fur national pres%  vary OfsportuBlty to prove their ngp Britain's would suffer (f her %  will IK" a bij disfinest athletes went to Helsinki %  Hirer or four inenly to lake part and not to accrue. win • hopaa are held out ff Many nations provide their competitor! as Roger Olympic Associations w i t h a i A A A. Milt Cham* grant to enable the best possible Donald Bailey (World team to be trained, equipped and abler) Miss sent t„ the Games. People have LerwW thuKUr of World's asked wh v Britain does not follow suit. In fact the question was echoed In Parliament shortly before Christmas. The official reply, in so many words was that no grants had not been made to previous British Olympic teams and this did not seem the occasion create a precedent. What nonThli "HI rule out DePetsa and lake tinI | %  l-KC | Ing %  OM triu i %  laha i bo taata •< seat m the pevtlloi with i as I •%  the need for .n tin"' pacera Atkl eally slow right arm U(1 .,. u („.„ eoiiMdenng other lea-hraai laltaai la googhes and „..,.,,... (l wou id take Lew than top iplnneri nsiars, one slow left ,_ , : arm bow! Will most probably £ me £ %  1 getting the Jamaican team out. H „, hen am ^f,.,^ y0u KKTI'KN Tt> HIKM hav e the official British attitude /~U>NKAI> Hl'NTI .n n.'t be dropped, neatly summed up. The emphasis oanehle %  >! aarvllU is on the word "Games", it is Just mge odd one that might Im-.ik .i inen.uinn partnership, good clean fun and if a few Britwho have Included Praverbi as a batsish athletes are somehow able man are Bal < asament. They have n take part, well so much the %  i the way I" n with then Utter. But lay out money to "end grooming of Taylor f'>r the lob < %  wicket-keeper opening batsman %  complete British team? Not on : DePeiaa for the p teaeP t They your life. Cave net plaj acvothei bowler In the place of the position which The same attitude, unfortuamuld have bean a r Charlie Taynstely, is prevalent among some lor had the job of wleket-kee| British athletes too, although not My gua i Farmer, layloi Hunle, MarabaU, the ones I have mentioned earHoldai Kli v ms, Smith, Bowea Barkar Her Too much emphasis la placed Russia's 'Yes' MakesOlympic Wins Harder News that the Russians ar to take part In the Olympic Games next year Is a warning to all that titles are going to be all the harder to win. Thel r athletes recorded the beet performances in Europe last season in several events. They had the best sprinter in V Sukharyev. who did th c 100 metres in 10.3 seconds—only McDonald Bailey did a faster 100 metres (10.21— and they hav r an exceptional steeple-chaser m V. K Bshtttage The little Jugoslav Peter Segedin, looks a poor fourth on a comparison of times with Ka/antsev. who did Bmin. 49.8scc best in the world in 1951. Another Russian. M. Saltykov. takes second plan with Smin .S7.6s.-c and German H. Oude third. Sesjedin's best time Of 9mm. 3 4sec. places him fourth Hurdlers, Too And mere are some grand Russian hurdlers. T. Lunyev did 2.1.9VC for the 200 metre; hurdles. a time equalled only by the former Cambridge hurdler and British record-holder. Simon Brooks. Other Russians with the best performances in Europe but seaart. Y. Bulanchlk (110 metres hurdles, M.Ssec.) Y. Liluycv (400 metres hurdles 51.7sec. second best in the world to Charles Moore. United States. 51.4). P. Denisenko (pole vault. 14ft. 4ln.>, and H. LIU whose shot putt of SSft. S'-jin. puts him first with a fellow-countryman. O. Grlgalka. second. Britain's John Savidge (54ft. 5ln.) is fourth. Round And Round Open gqlf champion Max Faulkner will put in a month's coaching and practice at his new club Blackmoor. Hants, before again setting out on his travels. Me tells me that a contract from Sydney will be here in the next few days. Arrangements have already been made for him to play at Bombay, Calcutta and Singapore on his way to Australiu next month. An invitation has been received from New Zealand. Argentinian Antonio Cerda will also play in Australia, and Max will fly with him to South AmerDuguid's XI Defeat Walcott's XI By 39 Runs A one-day cricket match at "Brisbane." Culloden Road ended in an outright victory for Duguid's XI. on Wednesday. 9th January, 1952. Skipper Walcott won the toss on a perfect wicket, elected to bat and his team were quickly dismissed for 41 runs. No batsman reached double figure-. However. B. Smith. G. Medford and P. Grant aeered "even runs each. Bowling for Duguid's XL, H Walrond and E. King took 4 for 17 and 3 for 9 respectively. Duguid's XI replied with 80 runs J Barker, H. Robinson, and R Duguid scored 27, 13, and 12 respectively Bowling for Walcott's XI.. P Grant and H Griffith took 4 for IB and 2 for lfl respectively. on the words of Baron de Coubertin, which, if analysed, make a mockery of every sport. If we are to take what he said literally then what sense is there in England and Australia, playing a Test series. What does It matter who wins the Lawn Tennis Championship at Wimbledon? In point of fact it matters a great deal. The British public arc dinging deeply in their pockets to give their athletes thc chance to compete at Helsinki. If their faith is to be Justified the athletes concerned must bear In mind the words of that ureat Marathon runner. Jack Holdcn, who onc said, "The British ar e too fond of being good losers. I would rather be a bad winner." THE BEST .1-YEAR-OLDS The Form In The Trinidad Derby Discusseti Hv H1HKIE • Itement of the draw ing of the -inidad sweep that Ihe first prize was not $50090 7 as I %  Sunday but only $38,000 By using the word "only it does not mean that I think the amount was small But it means that it was not a record dee for the sweep did create a record for the We-' Indies, It Is therefore reasonpoet thai, if there Is no xump in the economic development of Trinidad, the time will not be lon in coming when the sweep does reach 150.000 and perhap0 From what I can gather from those who have returned from the Christmas meeting the form of the thiec-year-olds who ran in the Derby s eems to have been rathei pdpi nevtoualy it was difficult for me to get any deflBtb picture of their respective merits but with these few observm now possible to add a post-t how good ihe Jester II was. The first gentleman I spoke to thought that he was very much overrated and whether the going was haul 01 eofl it would have mad* 00 difference to his form throughout thc meeting. But the next three or four did not agree with this entirely. They thought that he did DOt I particularly in the Derby but after that, they went on ti I) %  im* ti.. .'Hi-,': nf jarring in the shoulder. I do DOt I f thai ins thai the Jester 11 cannot give of his best on hard going at any time Witniss his form at Union Park last ga If hi lofl track performer he could not hove won ihe E.-10 ( %  . .,> he did. The Jester II. i feel, mud be 1 .. ,,r their best In one or two races on 0*) 'lien ii remains like concrete fur a lew weeks he will not eland up >• %  the .-.ntmuous hammering. On the strength of U PPeara that thc Jester 11 does not come out oo a ..mming up of thc three-year-olds of I9S1 I rate hn kx furlongs inasmuch as he was the only one who had the opportunlt) to prove himself at this ikes no more than a good fifth place ni nu i itb "i front of him are Best Wishes. Cross Roads, Usher, and Be %  roer The general opinion of 1 nil IOUI in the feeling that she was a mediocre winner of the Trinidad Derby Such remarks air "if Best Wishes had been thai Best Wishes or Usher hod been fit' I ded the meeting. It is true, they say. that sin easy race and this was rereeaed our friends moat was the poor showing Emben made In UM races in A class. Hopelaaaly down the 5etd Ln nether it was six. eight or nine No doubt, alb Footmark at the Christmas meeting of 1950 are I '" much from Jamaican %  reoles. Thw 1 think '•> 90 many of us now find thai Embers is hopeless. Of course I am not going to ne excuses for her who warned, when I heard that Embers had been bought over here, that it was loo much to expect that Jamaica would turn out %  champion like Footmark every real But I think wa might be nu lined to go too far on the other : now declare thai Imbera ino In-ttcr than a good Jamaican On what I have read of her record In Jamaica I rate Ember* %  is thc best three-] ''' in Jamaica over a mile %  Ida half. But since there are no races of this distance either here or in Tnnlrlafl it is plain that w, m hall have, the opportunity to %  ec Embers at I I I "' that she won the Trinidad Derby in such easy fashion shows that she Is belter than tnt Jester II at a mile end %  dlH • tore she cannot be as inferior a; some of % %  • n-ould ,. 1 therefore ., pUctal of the three-year-olds which we *aw racing In Trinidad and Barbados in 1951. In closing I rannot al*o fail to notice that my friend "the Scout"_ seemsto have revised his estimate of Embers and the Jester II as *TWOlnie who were so •uperior to anyth %  lame age in the South CarlbJ ov ,.. ongl to a mile and a half, thai ,, m(hpr net Wi-dii*. nor Croei Roads, whether they were fit or not. SSTraoW R-dr* i tunk he win f ^^b aa little room for such boastful statement*, especially when founded on *• •JrbfforfthnSSfe "< the Derby It remind, mo of something m the T.T.C. Official p.ogr.mm, ed to bevery n^eading 1 speak of the short list prevtou winners of the Trinidad Derby aid the Breed. I. was printed Immediatek below the list < %  •"* % %  !!'". of these lists begun with thc winners in 140 and ended with those of 1950. Now I presume that list..t this nature are published with the idea that those who knoi ""i'K of the history of these classic events will learn something nlout them. Seeing that ther" are few opportunities on whi I ng public In the Waal Indies can ever see such Information in print f think It is a splend d Idea. But the very object of the whole idea is defeated If only half the information is published. A few of us might know that the Derby and thc Breeders' were Brat run In 1930. But think of the many others who will get the impression that it was begun only in 1940. If the reel on for only half the information being printed is that there at Do mare "• In the programme, then it should have been left OUl completely Bul this is a lame excuse anyhow. The full particulars could hive been inserted on some other pages in the programme. BAKHAIMIK SPHINCi Ml.I UM. l'UOGKAMME Next week, I undttretand, the Provisional Programme for the B.T.C. Spring meeting It has been Issued now for some weeks and all nd trainers must have ample opportunity to peruse it With the Christmas meeting occupying evcrvbodv's attention however this may have been overlooked. There is little fault to tlrui with the programme and the only comment I have heard ithat the Maidens ln C class might be given on opportunity to run with the winners In at least one C class open event. I think th< • en* rlt In this suggestion. To begin with Ihe l< fr maidens and winners in C class was to relieve the conggetaan in this division. This was indeed the effect ..'. : 'meting. But now the maidens have increased so much that thenare now about 17 of these due to take entry while there •>:' %  only lust over a half a dozen winners. As It Is more likely that some of the winners will also be entered &f or the B class events on the Bret and third days it means there) will be 5 races for them to choose from. But as the maidens arc unlikely to be entered In B class the latter will have virtually only three events. Th retire if the last C class race over 5| furlongs was open It might have tinaffect Of Miiillng those winners who were better at distances up to ract In the B elaai nine, while those maiden* who erere good nt sprinting would go in the open C instead of the maiden C class race over 7| furlongs. This would tend to even up the fields ln all thn < I of baring overcrowding In some and too few In others. The c class I notice will still be very much with us. They have three races In their own division aad Paa UM enter in two F class events if they are good enough. Yet not very long ago we thought that they were going to die out altogether. Now It seems to bo quite the opposite a^ I see a few who came over from Trinidad for paid meetings still stabled here. It appearthat our Trinidad friends will not allow Q class racing in Barbados to go under. SIX KIT SITS OPEN END SI'ANNKKS BOX mid (IPI \ I Ml SI'ANNKKS so< RETS bom la l i" TOIM.I I WKI M HIS— IIATCIIKT HANDLES I VII NSIONS SPEED BRACES WALDI.N WHI M HIS S( HEW IW!\ I Its—:t", 4", 5". li", R" id LABG1 BUI TIO\ TOOLS ECKSTEIN BROS. Phone 4269. Bay SlrMt



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SI SOU JAM \kV 13. U52 MMI1V ADVO< VTK rvcs i HI Trinidad Golf YACHTING SEASON OPENS (Id i jui Yachting i oeri h. r mooring by the ...Ted by •: uck the beagle un.i was disqualified. Hurricnne siU-<' id 55 sac she %  hould have %  nufiuU' fniin li.iiribirii. | gave RalnUnl % %  • irtj aaar muBvmtual only able to beat her by two mm : Bai n bt r d average per round wai 55 miiiuti^ and 29 second* while Hurricane's was 54 minute.-, and IB second*, one minute and 10 seconds betlei. .s.. lat. Malted in the "B" Claa*. Wizard. Ranger. Fanttuty. Circe. Moyra Blair. Wnrcloud and %" Okapi did not start. When Gipsy dropped out, this left live in the Four Marl Only (our boats started In the NO MM Team In Barbados The Topic of Last Week Tournament To-morro-w PHOSFERINE for more f confidence! %  d n. nui'if B| n < %  * T A I plane U> play a series of l.. id Cuunti) Club Lad b> tarvni t-rell who is also %  il* St Andirw's Golf ( Tnnidad. Irom whose • team is dm* i' oiher •n the team arriving K v. ii>.wId Collins K. %  Oretl '" %  C pi Pen i ...... b (. d Mr I %  i ., i Mi If lack of confidence wwrrir* vmi X ^ id you feel DStd and depressed / ^—^ :beenl J£——•' ulwm . iimil.r itale.J/**, __j| fh THE TRINIDAD Golf tasn which arrived yesterday (r->m Tri...\aii l>y B.W.LA. I play a -ene %  -me* ain-< "he Rocklsy Oolf and Country Clul' T|w Uiuuameul .pern tomorrow. Major Mervyii Orel). Captain of the team u *eu holding liia Mclatyre Manorial Bavl. from right U Trinidad* No. 1 player Jobu Sellier %  .on who )i a student at Lodge Bchool. At t— autw left Of the plctu bill the oL-it iii.ii Roberta, wai bi the kaj minutes iiuii-s and as aaci.shining, ami Mai I %  saeonda ah* I She gave Scamp three mm iti of the first round tap i than two nttnuti bei Third .'N Madi taad of So second ,.n s. I by Mis* Beh..ve. third. r by two ir.nij| a8W j n| Cannot ind'roll. Rogue kept up her good lading Hurricane fought fro gain the _nd eventually woo the race |lW ul -^ Bcamp, which w., < • % %  LvcntualU FUtabi second. 5 tour minutes and S9 he-;. bo t worniw iias Scamp in turn beat %  %  \ .m Thorndyke. Qanoat, third, by (our mlnutaa *kippeie ly 55 seconds. Flirt started uilh Rascal, but wenl into the lend. At the end of thai lap 30 seconds ahead of Rascal which wa third. lOachkiil He-olute and VH fourth. ClylM HI Ho \ ... Whm iha second rouB .,. BtiU in the taad, siw i thic lap in iibout 35 %  a co ndl and had a lea 35 secoDOs on Rascal which ou>tcd Flirt (roir. second plat ( was now about one n i 30 seconds behind. In the final lap Rascal went ahead of Hi Ho and I i orantcta, Ipvad and Skippy. By the way, Skinpy owned by "Oippvi" Ml .t i .ki|.) M.I i-. Riu"i Fay:ne Douglas and Gounod Cox make up the crew—"Lovely ballaal indeed.' Skippy was du> 'niek the bMgpg With three boal at the end of the first round. CCfonetta skippered by -Tackle Ho..a. ,d"oTaboui w .o the lead with 1ader, ^klpitcml iv Donald Sloule. about behind C3i' third. Coronctta uw.t 011 t. race, beating Invader h) alnj minutes and 17 seconds. Third Slater a vlctur) l... Oe.,r. "• CIU, live lMnus and 2B Stouie. her .kipper Sludrfealsacond. behind lnvadei t %  ed Hi Ho, second b> two minutes ,.notta' jveiaje per round as and ri,*t aaoid. alas h.-r .v.-,II minubss and W seconds. an per round Wat 4 mlnuuss and Five boats parted In II IS secosnll. flirt W Alfl Pc'er fan, minutes and II second;, behind OUw lll %  Kdril took .i" the end was about 19 set 1 which had a %  y seconds on Thunder. Comet passed 45 second later fiintely a minute behind riwrndvae %  e-llllU ill -.I"! ( I %  "• %  dro %  %  0M %  % %  ', n BBM Tornad icti '" I m Kints and InteiV;n Bnmco* Defeat Hunger* 5 — 3 en "i ,Jh* Mi. I -'1 Mil)-' ,i Mthon; SHi %  j ip Bai id %  enped .fl th "-*"< the Melnt>|.' %  i rdjd d 1 hh trophy *in *g-"' !" „,. : Hal. O •* %  '" lo %  Alvoratc lbt the men'!, team w-irc without the services of p'a*J %  Hill btother, A. i. /ohnson, Murray Wilson and e of the Trinidad'r A inti*n Howevs^ M.j. A... .., >,, are a sporting J, : . purling chain • Younu>ters The team contain* three young-' j^.. MI till in Iheii MtU i Robert l %  %  i i Anthony Selller and MlMuierj. Twenty-two year lohn Selhei is Ihelr No. I J" ^ k ,n 11 11 ""'' | Campbell :i<. the oldaat and s* iiKiiibei o( tho SI ,1.,.!, ,. Manajerof the | = \v , iii i, i. it i f Conw area iB l •Sp.ti". Maj. YA.\ CoUina is 1 Alt i Sieainship t'" (d II Mil' Ml I intmn luiiH-l.t opens lit the pdkk i OaU and Counti ol, parted to.t -" i > Tite Barl-.i m loi to' •.. AM) %  • PHOSF1 I.INrmayheluitwhs! TOU need to put back strength and anare I'HOSFHRINBa fhaa the appetite and, in a i U revi\s keenness for work, f.ir IIIIIIIHHI I'HOSIIK:-t.> build up tUyuut power—gives you reserve of patience and good-.ll when you need them mow. 1 ry this grand tome today. In BjUal form, a Tablets af PHOSFERINE equal | THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS MI, SJseaJaasMSs, gflri for 0arsiMo. OtWty. '-* | o(u> kd kmil .11 II.. 1 Ih. Bdril wai tun i.ding at die M end of Uw HCOnd round. She amii.os i LnutM and 30 g (t als t( econds ahead of Tbunde. i-w's game is W Atku i vi. A. i gun. Dr. A. G In a vei> fa>l s*"" •>' l"' lu n K "unU MJ*C, (Caplay, i.mi. D. Maskeil, 1" Uorgan, J defeated Rangers five o NVal. J. Rodger, tot R. Vidiuw, T.,e outstanding; y, Wjrhraa ind E. Way. Tne Tkundvr. playvn 't the game were Mark uinc Usam will lepreseiit Barbawhich ovei M had fcn.iull of llroneos who seoned i ,,„ Tuesday. a lead of about five seconds on ,*,, oakl and Col. her. Cmcei anu ive*i, followed MI)" dm raw i v* %  • ii %  i %  *ha ValHHls lirliH lain i iis to win II-i I ip. but in the i pasl wai ihnft :i! aotf %  Ruc."'''.iii"i-r ' %  and pa round %  %  taut* fl • i u*-ii playing iiul 14 second* on the riiortene-l ..ggiessively throughout UW ganw, ourse The IIYt will ho mpu i >e Ust (w minuter, lo 't..r,.f Se.on.l RatgaUa on Saturday, make a bold bid at drawing the February 2 at 2.30 p.m. gaBM The result, were a. faQoWl ^ ^^^ ftphw, pWj .„. ,,.. i u' he had %  • leave Uw Beid i %  Tllr H.ils.. Mo.** M a .*1 m,. ft.. I %  NOW! Dental S ience Reveal* rOOF THAT BBUSMINO Tl H BIOHI AFItP. EATINO IS THi SAFt. iFF. CIIVE WAY TO HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY with Colgate De trial Cream eOLCATfc; V., To Accept U.S. Aid %  Ha NKW YORK. Jan 7. : .. ii u m da ii dirik-uit •.. : ..i.-. taw Ui U I ,.i i n to in dim Ann II. %  Ajd. .nd die of Iran which imally wa> perlion Tin| ...ii thaprtncipfll %  tumhlini block b Kennciti ProH ol Bfaneoa, gol been the requln n hun in the t-eeoiid Mutual Serurit) Acl that coun. I'lnikk.i .i : I i. .'.! %  HH tartad to i rom the rlral < hukka, i %  t, EdghUl ant la law aoaiin the Mond 11 iliukk. ai"i .'.ion. %  are pn i %  ntad Irani % %  %  i Lag In ., ., .. ..ml pu< Ii Ihel goal. '.ukka .'.nil .g-in Then in Ih.,., bonka Col. Tl I of not 1 Kenneth I B %  mil In IIH.V goals to Brow I Bid I ii in i\. aini and datrangtli ol Ihi %  %  •' lo Iran'l tradt %  an i in vlai* >t -. fi position IHI the Ria fronU< la b ,l(v I apuniored ry J & R BAKERIES makcra of ENRICHED BREAD and the? hlrfldcra of J & R RUM ,,-.--•.',•-•-.*-'-'-* %  •--•• •'• % % % %  •• % % % % %  —* #*'#• Svhtmts • • PBM PENCH IHAWINO Bt> '! %  %  ;.i'll %  U PAINT BOXES ROBERTS & Co. Dial 3301 ,'.:'.::',:;'.••%  .'''' %  -' %  '' i 0M I %  lively with yacht racing yesterday evening ady to start. Tho First BegsWs was sailed. Tbase i Ihi brought Jour. Tne law) i an n M %  pre: Col Miotwim. K. md w m E^,, K . %  !. i < lag< The umptin. wars ColUl BsSJ %  Iha anwUua M Dean U i t.i'i. .1. % %  lo be played. A presentation :ii be ptayad aa laawaT) Truman W ill Nut Stand In Ikv's U a y WASHINGTON Jan 10. Tiurnan said Tl U I %  tand In Oaneral Dwight v if the Allied nandei TinI reeentl) DVNLOI I :!.. IB aa not aura Iha man until %  '.art A • mud and II at him, h'%  Howt trer, H news aonfascn iiMM II I'OWUbB .-i.idtseann an uuMv rrbevetl On. soeni .fatally .... i %  lot* nil prove Si sr.n>uUte aad aasUc and oftta aacaws a (ause 'A pain in |WU aa-1 rui*. in Tbe ws/ U Uckia the uooble w to help the kidneys. They should be loaed up with De Witts Pill, llv medHine made spcctallT for this purpu^. Dr Witt's Pd.s ha*t a soothing, cicanaiaK and %  jitivpti* acUaa < %  the kidneys that brings them back to perform their natural function properly.. Tma wallfa* tried mcdi'Uie ts sold all or %. ih' world and whave asany J| kllers fioui suHerers Ullmg ^ of relirf gained, after years ofauflerwig, byl-king De Wstl-a Pdk. Try the* your .rouble. Go to ..our (hcmist and get a sappty today. i IN TABLIT FORM SOLE AUNTS MACLEAN BRAND Stomach PowtleW I M 11 MlilKBrldseUtoii. Harbado* OUR CUARANI Da Witt's siMufacturedund''iu.iUy hygienic condiuoni and th' ingredaniU tonlorm to rigid atandaida of punty. DE WITTS PILLS far K drc, and H-dder Tro-bU



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SUNDAY, JAM WRY i.i, im SUNDAY AUV PENNY NOLAN THIS WEEK WB will continue with out tatlorim; procedure. I-ast week's column described the I i.icket or coat For this fitting the inter -.• %  bMttd tou wuuiuill ,i so mum "ol sauce .i MU| riO* m luluiv. • %  it-in i.ic ruling line and |,m twill Mll.h "'" towurt UM point oi UM i „ sljrl wl ,„ Ults anay recipe. %  %  ecwuy go-u fur I uaWJ a* YOU want u *o .> Kaf people; j,ir*> -i ,... %  .n WOea vou .ii.' wearing it Tlw Safe .Milk S puns, klieee* i vdi i ubieapoatiaiul MI %  parmanent iuu in Baal ^ of nat MS when u 1 . U | .Ml!. „ %  %  .n MM '.i %  laenai uu. onea not KM llgm -.,.. <_', gsru.ei lul U|| Uiaf, 1 UM i UMBJ 'tinUM miWM 1 I tN . ... N>K'M. You nijy nave t" %  . %  bailing *•, mii round inapt IUJ win cnangc ine proportions sii^niij WVUlDW on Uie iignl Blue. .. uc*io lor UM cut on ;.,. DsaB, lumove ma under collar from the IMCkltlM UJ II-.H.imroiunf lust irom ine tMuercoUar wnica you chaiKiu in during UM fitting on lUac interfacing. Work Irom the rolling line to ihe outer edge .ngping UM collar in your band. Make your padding sUcnea fairly aaU and clo*a luaeUicr. To help the coUar hold it* shape and make unit lUUld DMCOtfM stitch curved lines start.ng from the rolling line and arorHng toward the neckline. These rows of stitching should be about mi'%  i'iik, storing Hum lima to t.imto mot II doua nut get UM ....real at me mm a huic at a im*. .>e-on u wan fii and In it coon mi UBj end. Just bOi iiOUP So DO be <" %  mi Uiai it doe* not gel dry. kit I OKA.Ndl.V 1. is .i Sicilian recipe and it i* called oranges because ol ine sliape you give yout rWe ballB wnen you fry IMm. Poi four peocue; Hue 1 pint, Eggs 2, salt, lim. a tew pieces: butter 2 or., Cheese 2 lablespoonslui, iiie.iucrumiis COOK your rue with taU -ml >,. not ict it ke: Pout B.B.C. Radio Notes R ii>lrrl'rt>mfn m London % Ill krowlmv "-' 5cm i.n. r -.!„•.,. ,., r ... 1 •(. .,,, .,, • >• beam. i„ ,hu 1 % %  • 1 • S.mpha.iv t.. nd Brnhimon u„ •' %  1 y %  II '1 .l,„v ||„. ,.,„. -. ln %  1 which foilom m, i'-, ,i>,-in,i,. CfHiai' „, %  1 %  l iiiirnilor In Prok,>ilr\ t H,>il.i Ith Orchtatra. 'Prtcr and th, < YYlan (About Jown %  %  .. BrtUeh iagl %  • %  n -w. there %  %  product of the fimnin H. %  lose to %  ^land. hei bj 486.s • • • 1-: name in refrigcraiiT. tAIRl The%  K r MM ineorpomte an m n %  , : tUROt \< %  %  %  i' %  : 1 %  ^nlv tr;.. %  %  Ph. 4611 %  %  %  nj havi 1 %  • every) I %  • .•, 1*0 and ..11 %  %  I !UJAN %  !'.. %  17 nod %  %  •iful and rung %  %  rtowi fourth of an inch apart you have linishi'd na.i.l n-aici drain out. Hut it in a mixwhen ^ bow | and naa uu I the 0| tht fW u,,, h ,, n , t j undenoilnr rehast,it to the neckw> vuur n-ndm in lhe whl n „. lineland stitch. he and mou \& about two If you are making bound buttonull ,,, l( ( IIlvIil | „, ,„,. auxlurf in :he ."nape of an orange %  Um piece of ham in the they centre. pass It in UM bre.idthbefore the facing* are stitched on. urufriUs im {ty „ m hoI Urd A New Look In Sportswear UM tUM hole*, and pockets now to do them. It is mia h 1 Hitch and turn the buttonholes LONDON. Jan. RenMCnbCt Cfusale Mi lace pantle"" Remember an'i gandic yokes Thes.button on knNvd yoke and tintin'--', and 11.ay be >• '• % %  el >'• ihe I If play Rets too warm. %  • 1 (botb Kniiallv" important in sportsk't). English violet" hi > top cKtii how •rtartted Wimbledon—and ,.,,ii nd how "i ,h e Wrai gre ua yean that followed, lace panuea, udor' Kor ever, pl.i" iv To prepare the racingMm the "i""' 1 mm "' "' ~ frilla, and broderte anfJau* beTeddy Ttnltof, lharo are 1 top collar to the neckline edge of u, m (I .„ lf ,_.„, I I,.I ,„„ ,, n %  %  m*" '* npw "'* in ,<,nms thou latora, Tips on thefacin 8 s. pn earn, open u J^ v lo21 rfieStovirmeat** 0 ***' t h m %  i-.itmg:;• %  swus&^Si5sS -Star SL"%fc SS.Tirts 22S "i? A , lH .' '~' i"iMve and the easiest. rtl ,. k introduced a new look for lon is the material choaer. as it which meetn the collar around the F( r foUr ,„ 0|(l) | fh( ^ p | nt; h| . ojr courfP( ihe skating rink, is cool and waslie. .-'ll lapel and down to th.hem. I^onion I; Ijtgs 3. BraodcrUUibS. for s.nl nrse. a new Sever.il daeUpis • %  %  k.t.h..' sure you ITI the ppuiui nllke on concentrated tomato Bpuoa I > % %  idea f'i tennis wear. ben Elegance" white both l.ipeb. Stitch around the ,i an ., tin ,. „ r butler 1 o/. Sausagi Wearing a him-ilk dreasln*with unusual pOCkoU and black dai took on outer edge of The eolln Tins jToTane Mi OTan Of anaatl noun cord tied round his neck saucer button*. "Sunny day". In golf course i %  OM bouffaju ki>t : %  m black cotton, reshinglj combined with pink !> %  night 1 I Id buttons v. huh washes and %  The tcniii' bloomei already been launcbad In Fault A ; I worn ihti w. Coini'll In .1 cri.it' 1 I . I ill !%  siifflcientK Jamaican Sonneteer In 'Caribbean Voices' an Bunil 13th ,\l hear Januuean peel wh* w haatnl ; rarajj in tin %  but whom are 11>. • ttanata anongh u %  •*• 1' than one i:n^i ind .nut ihe Conttnani 111 Hi conlnlHihons uu Hi, run bj tranalab >i I in UM Fi.iich of lleri-.li.1 11", < and Onlrneaa form the %  "ii.l half of the nroframmr. ,:, 1 • Baytnoui Uarbad Si Ihe recular Urn* d 7 1 > i"iii %  ,i. i.'niiided that %  to Uw M ball hour %  bould be Ubi Bog IOH, Kings1. Ii W I 1 '..rbnard Ul somelbmn p| i-'Ut 1" .1 season. lantattoni Ltd rw Uv hing dulb %  %  ' I of II %  new type 1 *"* %  bielurh. Ruddn Spindles tiidv It I iioubiS'H'VIniocks p|,.., ., ... 11 %  1 1 %  1 and Shac : ,rt-of-e more accurate than on the ., aUcrP i,n. Chip the onion in small IP"< under-,.,ll.,r -/hlch habeen plcce .' alld let ,t try until g-lden. "" ,r ^' K m 'rh Aod the coneenirated Somato Y JJd iB details of his new sauce (2 or 3 oz. will do) and add Iwk Tho mftter | a | enotan I about ( a prat of water. la; it • Oiinalane', which is a 50-SO boil for a lew minutes. Taste it mmture of wool and cotton, and sec if it needs sail. want) in cold weath. %  cOOl b Sometimes coru*ntrate* I'd' '" • (• lanoer umn tn. t Mwater has drained IWBJ Mis It ;. f p-aAaTSS curves. Tape should also be used !" £* h J j£? U ,l 'Z tll .^ngokl on the back neck seam and on the !"!" T a pyreie d nd 0 utt „ ||5 .„„, nrnK S \ HC ^ > fitting W lolling hue of the lapels. with l %  I Ihe ankle, A similar outllt had a Properly (rimming and gradnx Tir '' llk ' s v ''' '"..wn and pink colour scheme, aeams Is most Important for a 1,1 Mie front distract the h>gieiu^ fessionaI appearance. On all point >"'be-) ... httlr pteeei of meal player.* 1 declares "Teddy Tinhas ever llowan %  5*d Ihe ii: %  Ung •'" t %  %  our ban] uiuslv cluck OVfl the layette i,.,' yoUI tOOm and 0M rand] ii warn 10 1 1 %  an I BJ UM II" 1 an and %  ttanlion UM oat carefully pi in*i an I Bata* needa BbOVa II Ihe motl modem 3 Towels |latge) paroale, 4 iwe"< uu %  lilt, taiaiituciu-i pnrcab I Veal 1U I Bands ol < ropa bandags (oolj if presciibcd by you Doet 1 AIM bab] .>i baby .-ii 01 1 %  lattc TA-obtb* <>f terryelotb ba aa of tomato id a sm.i •he to) '-it II All pleats. button-s. should be clipped off close tn IM Pn,,r %  stitching to prevent bumps ai l •"""*•' "' "" Along other edges the 11 "' buttei h ; I scam allowances ahouM breadcr 1 be trimmed close to the stltchln, Otajn The jacket and undei-coU i sea Barw allowan.. 'iimmcd 1 ., iil>oiit one-fourth of an Inch fro. (thing and ( he facing 1 ""h the Up of u kon net'" upptr-ei l lOcai 1 'urnlng. Ibis Wl red to Ihree-elghlh "f nr inch to turn a sharp M :n c stitching, ohe ... ckfacings and baste a. nd theagys. fottolli atllt Als wia > n nds line edec trim "he %  ,'•• facing Tack the neckline seam of the |1U1 ,. alaatk round th. aeam allowancbill lesva the facings to the neckline seam of the Wllu rl n aamodaUi I "1 collar ollow.v M the jacket. Steam press ncll. British junloi %  earns nnen seams. tennis champion. Many of his Prcw all' the eda* wim< oreContinued MXt week. tennis dresses have transparent If arc placed at the back rou will %  i-.e UM faithful followers." ,,,, | n ,.., %  dm ; "Ancbora A weigh" handle -.hod*—tii.ii any bib) I B d. kUSlln. IT 1I1 I t the I'rlb Portrait of Margaret k-w lings M.ii |,ii.'l K.iwbngs. one of th. I'M. in.ling ..dresses on tin London rta 1 Uk %  ..is .i*iii" to IHheard on Tuesday M -t In whi' Ii I he mil %  ,,i, '. -d ii,-, work Tins prof** I'.n.ii parti ill "i a* 1. 1 1 lUnatnual m reading in wimb Ra rib %  n i I ii'-l. including "The Whit,. Ilevil" and ICargan 1 Rawlingi v born in tlapan ind ftrain time 1 nine broadi aifa in Japt BBC's F.i, Bat '• %  n s, n la 1,. 1 %  . Ci i.' Tho pr WlU l.e 00 tin..u for haul beipiiiiiiig M M 1" |K -d-i;. 1Mb IHTI RI \l II \ I III K • IIMH N HUINSOM .Rill HUIIMH I iL AS (II II nUBND .... IN A Nl'.W SPOT .1,1.1 \ turn v.itii. nn 11....11I Burnt in Pr. YYni. Ilvnrv Mm I YOI'K DRUG STOBE Till; CO8MOPOUTAN Iflis, 1 I'uni,' ill ;,,lll SM %  %  Tin: M:W coons CONSTANTLY AHIIIVINO I'll,MM1111-4MI I'. V. CLAKKK, rOSMOHHUAN IIIVIiMM i lul off Broad Street in I'rlnre Udllaii -*,*--.--'.--*.*-'-'-'-%*-','.-, practie.d putm m navy ntton 1 ai-is'in,: ol top and slacks. The top was decorated ith mini-.tute rignal (lags: and the belt f!>tened wilh %  ath inebOi Pi [hi rciinls-coiirt: The nr at) h-imi is based on 1 u|i 1 mada %  eon njoal lie ..head B1 U Tanlairetle . : r.r b) riotlilnr ixrAu 3 dog. Diaper %  bal .iinl how (• [ inn .> 1 nelp you to u 1 kid and ovei f thr difficulties thn' 1 %  %  I mothers t Slin-1 %  Blanket! i Kuli length 1.1 1 rubbai %  heetlng % % %  ,11 heel raickintoah %  1 .nil. %  1..1. I nr |lie I'ram nr t rTlJe. itton % %  1 :t Plllon -.iiniiiiniii ne.|| '..| V .,|| '. .oil he able to add Ul ...jr. Items, garments thai MEN like smart-patterned •TtX-MADt" IS WEIL MADE T 1 I n L 1 v % 



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PACK TWKI.VE Sl'NDAV ADVOCATE. si Mi IV JAM AM u. lM Benefits Of The New Health Act THK new Menial Health Act. %  ith broad"Ha %  tempts bun it I A ltd I"I' III I Uw I r %  Human. Reform t %  Tuke la many and %  ilgj %  '!. development til the Ho-pilal aHmosphc: i I %  ngeons. Now:id %  %  in** BtUfaj MIU mill look upon It in would look upon any oahar Mtnrw. and restraining tl'ithw have now nil fnllcn Into disrepute and Mi InK Stuff* have ln-t'n Their.qu too. Wr attempt to ra d ari H The NM AI 1 The main poini oi UM New Art is u> rcicfcjtt.1 am. BI .NllL.ITla %  '' "" tlljl Ol i tinonly %  %  Ihe drastic pffOCOM of (ATliln ration. This ISOMIII thai an *naai wn tPoiMa and i.i la in the Mental HoapiUi Oy Ua* Mag.-anchors' Nd wondM there i>. stigma attached to thai. L'ndci the N'* Ai t R pi elect Voluntary licotmenl. %  aractlea wnk b United Kingdom u good man) \eara ago. Bucti %  pa %  ler the Mantal Hospital an at I an i* I"in she aril hi Now thai doesn't ma n that %  special freedom and tin.' New Acl pivvidaa (or tha who will not VOluntarUj enter Mie Hospital tor treatment to be sdm II ted aTemporar) wlthl, period up to si*.month*. The relative* nf •men ,i prrwiii can apply fur the Una*sou t4 Ihe |. .Il.nl i. %  >lil|l nil it lit iwu Medical Certificate* -tating lint the lndlvldn.il i.s p. interim from mental lllne*s ana In likely to benefit by temporary treatment Pit I* a wise expedient which iTrr up la six nmnlht heneflel.il treatment without certification. tfHW I.IM. or iio.vr THIS M Uic now type of analog I being built at rontabellc Beach. abb M wlU • Churchill Spends Dap With Friend HI w YORK 1 *'' >• I Prim* Minu-t WIIU>Q Church-1 i| put the careof U* W--rid i<> iv and apent Thursday | II K4X-Utlui: w.lll an "111 (fiend. ..... i with the out • %  i laaaj caofefcnc-s with irchlU look two d > %  off fr-m official business bef.-re going to Ottawa for talks v ith the Canadian (loveir.menl. the I'rune haviIIWK aaati <*>*> ( .„ „,.. hed gust*. ill ..riivori here last night ti.im Washington, accompanied by %  i an ban of, h personal staff. indudartl hidoctor Lord M.n Tha i-th.-r memlH-r* of the -man cl.-Yg.iUon ^Uiv.rt In Waahmaton lor detdilon Analo%  DO YOU KNOW 9 a akaa ayatam a out -oiiM-b ucl by .;.. food awatoa ai* >>toi %  %  ,%  liultir-d%  aaa. IrrttaMII %  artaial laasttudv If a aiiapta (o keep your ir.io of ciDBaitm waai inatrtaU. Take a I laaaot ISM K r. *i Irawa .i nit-ni or morniiue. Aodreasa has a gentle, :. .i i.'.e du'eativa orgaua. Remeraiiar— MADE r THE MONKS Of BUCKFAST ABBiY xtfa uiergif ^^r If you tl worn out. depiei.nl. jdr (•"•rallf ran down %  gun tr ws t d*y ol f^ Bucktail Tonic Win* will quickly teitc* iol n r V na t 0 ** 1 U P '"a wKo'a hr*ow. lyitem. SMnfl "** *. ty K fortnlM /ou rjjilWt kwtr md ehaint>on and remciPbar. Iakkai Too^ Wi* .i eiDMnMr **luDle aftar illntu. Etaruuoh. HI " •Unmi i drugs. PattenU i, bi uHtiaou MIU 'IHIIIII i .01 uiw itoou ui u*e nataral anu in onmiuiDli. Ual ••• I .'. i >IUl> a^.... laton wiui uc old form oi ,uivn by waii.'N daj "lb %  o i" I i Magj %  court. A t liiui^e %  i i->oO pOani i houai- bla BnyaJ An Among h> baage ;' tinbod ,1.. %  A V %  Chuiehtll *oni much of hi* work. It la his uaual cialom to atucly SUUpapera and uietate corresporkdonce from ntn bed for an hour or so before gelting up. Apart from urgent official documenta which foUow the Prune I, ms n _. Minister wherwer ha goea. he ut t/.A. rOTQirOOpert iK iwt^todevotemu<*ilinlBra l Uie preparation address he is to rnakn to a jouit iet*u>n ol ana OM i, .mgrvM on Jan. II and the •• %  t.r u. to make al the Canadian Gv11 ajant si.', b innuaj m %  '< %  • % %  11 \ltike Anii'Sni/M'r Rauls In Suez I AIRO. Jan. 11 Pbul imi .i Uabpai itrnej boaU croabad tne r-t'i i UHiit THi SM*OliN( COMfANT tt ChuraiUid ao.d *oa. IMN* (NCIAND. T.N.Ts Plant Kxptodea I AbU SHIM HI tno Ufl l %  % %  B aal Kona n ntnh eoni %  past. 1 know tnai iiuii> paopta beM.ipin^ mi vT^V^oduciiun olant was da*u one*. Inalda (he WenUl which they enjoy very RiUCh ind BHttth venMaa .ilon, the mam %  ', FVa-^T faV an eXDioaioa but QUE13BC. Jun. 11. Canadian Indualrtea LUnltC anil instrumentlor a *uppi> road. A llntiah oMcer and I aannnaiia carlilnlj UII % %  l %  ] Mvf ""'' dot tne oLg Art inana aw eon ider' nad. (a.„„ T.,, poana No LIIOI I .i.kHiM i and lomarna ..i any aaintal patortabli i But are iieut. VIIK will pp rauowad Baa bntblni and yi*> eatad to know that liii peUenU B ^okat on our own well-Kepi n: < narged this WiRtTicket ground. .food lunciiu u id which Incrudai rraab unik irom Ki.fipitui dairy farm, pork I I In.Ill nut own plggl -i ..inn ni ui New Aati and •' vajatanlaa from tta farm. VJ to ba unpn ad isinm'ii.r, II>I ueabnant In tha kantad and trkaadla ttawoaaaaan iiigee M tha diaortler. A nm| the ganaral qtl Menl il HoepltaJ iIn moel reappearance of freedom wnJ ftUVCls llllll.ll lO I '.. I Ml r .! i .1 \y, %  " u 'i. pl ih u di&eaaeaof themind unnceeasary wall, and railings. BOMMW warn Ullad In an Binnannl along the roid on Wetine |B| Mm IT II ScrVicea H lENet II. I -ll.HlHll Oaf MrtM Injurien' were reported. A enmnnny official said the Watl iK-cuxred at S ana. shortly after lia? watchman hnd made Ins %  """• -v.. 'J Muiayan Police Killed In Ambush .'..rti.-Ml.iy t pji. h %  Una • ireati %  i i %  >r HM body, 1 in i Treahuenl in oui Mental H I. I i ... ,%  %  Act I % %  "ii: fa ui) in Uie progreu. Ol MM humane uvatman) t ...s those with i -that of -tigma SINGAPORE. Jan 10. Nina M.il.v.in peaaaWhati were hilled ui a bandit ambush between two MfUlement aruaa auuth ol i.Perak. A police parly lu*d bee" nt to investm.ilc a r*|i'.ii Hiui %  ndlta last ntgM had out telejhono WITM m taw area and tered propaganda An thii apnraaohad the ; the) %  %  -i• Ir.MiB-arlmH II.. mm. *" gum rournol camea wen* killed it ..ih' Ma* K-, i. ih< outright, ihe others were wounded iftam %  • •• a 4 .i Hkn i4. Hid hoapitalutd. where Ihoy died later. Tha weapons of the police r„ were laker b) Ih. indj Be Proud of Your English Anyou rontent with Ihe wav you speak and %  Ai-> \'iu ture that you ann. bawtai] inlnalni thai caiaM pooplv 1<> underrate you? Never has the importance ol tfflaetivg ppMch Btni willing bean more widely recognised tauui tocUy. it > .i : ti'ly, you have an ImneiUM adVawURe in your professional won U well a < TbouMintlM of men and women am handicapped i.t.iusc Uic> cannot ipeak and write English c off aptly. Every day you may bo committing rnlalakea whudepreciate yotl in tho eye* of ottier*. Are you sure of your spelling* For Instance, do you write auage oe ga Hie. brneliUrd or benefited. alright or all right? Do you %  tumble %  • % %  For example, con yoi. pronounce amateur. Ii*a>l table inventor*, probity and aebra corractl] Can yOu depend ; no' "lftting you down"? r>uard \:;..nv I KntbarMan| Errors There i^ a method by which jou can guard against rmboframing blunder i Courw* l Institute ConskkH UH Uv pgjcttfl (a) y,, "ic *hlnas you need to know I rytj n| i i i with Implicit i..u an i MillYou are shown how I common errors and bow to exess yourself fluently and effceelv. How In Gain 1-inguage-Powcr \ Tha tUltkW is planned on Mimuli.'.iug liner. Ttie subject. I • rnehide; llo l.i lnrrrase Your Vocabulary. How to Make Your Letters Interesting. %  law to Converse Fluently llou to Speak In I'uhkV tvrryday Errors In tagltsh Words Commonly Misspell. llorila trriuenil> Hisprunouseed. Unw | 0 Puurtu4le torrectly. Business leaders who contribute -Word -the prospectus of thr Effective RDfU '• 60ttl that goi BatgUlh is; iiidispaa*..iile to Unsu) in at *uceea. | lafna iuily i i . a.iiuiie Has power Of n-ilv ..,„ Mn. Tin.* interbooklat, wblek obtained free from ihe Regent bould bj in the hands ambitious in woman. The Dancer of Delay once Uaat ynu wuM I yourself of the hand: p(ir Ensliih impoaaa. B*0U ..i-. ii ..' .'. illusut iliudaj and without costly outlay. Wnbnow for a fre> will Uv)U without any obligaBJg part Don't delay. Your bnglbsh b all-Important to yea, and yen cannot .fiord to neglect It. Post this eounen or arrtta %  %  .|JC*t for the booklet. I Institute (Dept. S01B) P Q %  W B land. To livvp that H§N>vial appoint itii'ii I ThisiMhcpuncIii.il friendly clock I hat remind" Ihe world ol i' la—a \ U IORY Snath v.nrn Incraaai.eluaoriraancawai uh pl.iicd inline\ lo-bour Bhun clock wiih 4-nKh dial carryins lummou-. sp<>ts. Also jv.nl. ii.i. non-luminous. Hriii-hprcviMi>nin.idelnSnulh>l:nghih t ktcki Ltd. Smithfl/a-hmd Obtainable Inmi aU leading Jeweller*. Ham TIMES WITH BACKACHE OrWMBasasaaaggast aMraty ai^o T D*ilSNOTaood; i art Utrublcd irlUi hj B. rhaumaac psuu, luff, t osuadn and joinr,. lurr.' i COOSmoo r.rir.u.-. di^. .-.!(. j %  auaauh kidney aaam Why put up a;ih PBBI .ceoifunwh-i toe • t rehef r. Ksanryl'i'. i j cknn* asi gaiih lid t adtsdiniiastsd ., aal nad and oaVr Whid* oi|>eiw:%( mitn .. ike .,-<„: ud , t D.an i . T dasuaanaj, ka ana j. ^••%DOA. %  : r ST0P GOLDS PHBKS1C tabku dear ihe head end dispel ugiiine> and pain behind the eves. They bring down high temperature, relieve siutty, LuogcstcJ feeling, at 'lit same time KMMl nerves and counicracunit depression. I he disappear in no Dine. PHEMSIC ubki. tOl quikkiy They neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Keep a supply of PHBNStC tablets h> you always. jg—""eI Ph enstc ^ TWO UBUTS BRING 0I/'C RELIEF FROM RHEUMATIC PAINS. LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, HEADACHES. NSURMGIA. INFLUENZA, COLDS4CHILLS LV Restore Youthful Vigour To Glands in 24 Hours New Diieovary Brings Pleoiuros of Life lo Men Who Feel Old Before Their Time RHEUMATIC PAINS? Here's the sure and certain ft way to conquer them. Rub J SACROOL j ind lt' asBetnsjan| powers I .Mil ad uuickly and etfeca •in :> KMGHTaDRl G STORES^ Woman Ilka* to I e t ui. \M'' S > LOVELY, HIM KXCIA7S1VE • I A V ii i: sI SPAIN VWL\ EXOTIC 8 PABCINA t I .. MADUtAS M OR I fClTI ^ \!AJA <* also .... TOl U 1 ... fj %  iM.V OBTA1NABJ I A'l ;. Broad Bengal v aahaaknni (AI.IMIA PHARMArV) ;J -.V-V,*,'.'.'.'-'--.'.-*'---'''-'-'W//AW//*WAV/A '-'-*-*V-" flip Countthat 6"irea Kanl t'.iuifiilvnrv ThoTUaent WB) to till ..f BaaflUsh ll Un the swift way. Y.iu i BU Kngllah Course in the odd minutes of the day. The Cour-r i> *0 planned that \nu mai %  It will equip you In %  lluently and expre*' • It will give you com enable impression on others. 1 #*.*** this 1'oupan a OH THE REGENT INSTITUTE (Dept. It i ralacv ..nLondon, W.8. Kngland riease send rar— wlthoat obligaUon—a free copy of "Word Mastery", describing your I'oatal 4'ourse In Effective English and tinBgaaanl arrangements for overseas students. ITAME (Block Letters) rie )ov yfT: 1 louiMul Vioo. Its'orad swiTri-aaa^aaaswaassa IH^ WfcHID'S FIRS. CHOICE IN TYRES our n -.L' •fi l:v Guorantacd GOODAEAR r VTHE^LONG-LIFE^HARDESTW^RING TYRE I. CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.-AGENTS Guaranteed *un*orf'.



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-I NDAY, IWI u;\ i : IM| M Ml ,\' \0\lll V i DeTassigiiy Difficult To Replace n> wswaac aaamai •.croN, Jan. 12 ;. PACK FIFTM s • .III S MIX 11)11 -Cnina. American officials *a„i thai the lemoval of Ue Lattrw from ihw ludo-thiiw srene would IMVF %  %  mi pm, ui le^assnn.p which urftruli if I,.H impossible. In HI). They credit mnce'a numJ*r one lighting Otnenl, with '"" %  nnjor factor in the ron%  %  I the position of French %  nd Vietnam fo.ee* battling f> mimintou m Indo-China. A North American official paused the French Commander* use of Ameru.m mil i..rv aid He aaid that De I.attre\, enthusiasm and optimum had inspired the French and Vietnamese I" greater efforts than ever beAmencan authorities believe "'.it De Lattre waa a bit too optimistic about proapecls m Indo-_ S!&iS "**'" vemu - "" %  i Kriiiiblicans Press under nun wn certain. lean diplomats circle, as having F r J !" | %  %  Ul1 %  of United States Military Aid, he coul.1 %  .lean upth,*itu.,t]. P n In IndoCMM -within four to five month-" if the Chinese I PICTURE thorn over 1*11 itratca of Hallfu Street front**' 1 nit out cauMiia; complete leas of four laudem—* -uid four It war floor biulaau place*. On estrame nxhi >• end wall of T. R. Brans from Hie roof of which tioae* ware piled against leaping Sanaa and freas the hone of Mr. and Mm. Oeorco It Bernard (with abed prolecling oear udavaik) Reds Probe Allied Lines WASHINGTON. J.m IS Senator Bourke B Hickenloonr •.aid that he and other RepubliARMY. H.QKS. K Jan. 11 lllfjllll Ml. VIA cam on the Senate Foreign Rcl,iprobing attack* into and nex; to tlons Committee will press fur th* 'he Central Front U.S. Evvngetbl On Miiwionan Tour Of Caribbean %  recently Ctlon uncertain Thit Is the r. %  : Dfl II Jessuji Ir"m IV has been serving on a ".",, ,„' , .bta Una boc„ An>b. i .do, .1 SfEPJ** „""''• I* !" ', !" "tS&Xii*' s "" D """ m "" aMKUeaw .uivlser—OT. _l\p. Eland Chunk Service* Decidon Reverted wr f a-,-.,,.,, i >.,...., „..K.. V • %  • VJLMJOMrtl was born in Nr i. %  band U alan .. • train pal. 1 have hohl '" S"ull. Kaal Alhla %  • jS.1 anulhcr ol Ihr man, tanU. Owrll. She la •!*.. tilM'S Which will rantlnua ml... weawaawr In the mlaalbnary ** l - • it : vs s5jyr s asijSIN'.IK AX BDXDAV JANUAHV I VVV || '_ PAULS: T .m. Holy Comjuuj Then (a.m. lolMintbn and Brmon, VuuBlum una.y achooi oiuarew 5 I p m Aolrn.li Evanaona am Heatuifl ,.( MMhan 1 •I II UN \K|> ( HI a. M' i" Holy Communion. • %  rn, Cboral inn anil Addim. II am Malmi Honour*. Justices H. A and A. J. 11. Hansehel in the Assistant I reverse,! iSid without pntedle, ; ar "" hcm ^ e n h ' %  """'"" a case brouaht by Veiona Gibbs ,ne n ' n <*i.d*rd of living thwy She is ataym, *ith Rwt J ..f Carrlngton VilUge. St. Mi•"*' "* trying desperately to Wlnlti, Supl of Ihe New third mission, i DUU< d METIIODIKT BETHEL l| a n Rev u A K TIMHIM.; T O "1 Ifav 11 r ..!„ DAUtmil II a m M, H a • 0_m Mt I BlatkiBn BELMOIfT. Harva.1 rSettval Vrvlce* Sam n>v M A K. Tl, Harvaat Cil.U. T „ n Rev M A. B. Thomas SOUTH DISTRICT: u m „, Mr T %  ..,. ,. b*. 1 VAUXIIA1.L | P .. M. A I Hl\\l.v ii€)nit*rx writcrT: u ., m Ret i: I iI %  • fcrvie.. Prr-ch... OhACl IMIJ.: II .„ Mom.n, *, Prta hav M. D Culpapp,.,; ,f„|J..rd by II.Jv C !" ..ni*,. 7 p,„ rvles %  --achra Mr I Qxi-v M, 'w'atJ^JTg: ttf?, 1 : ?;.. 1-rrachCT Mr O n UaV"* awK# IIIIJ. hael against Hatniltun Brain lor <.-.-..iuHing ami boating her on Octobi-i 17. Their Honours after icvlirwing itiin d Hi .uu h to pay ii lino of IS in .seven days 01 In default OH month'i inipnsunmatrl "iih hard labour. V. mi.. <. bat on OcUrbtr IV while she was picking Mune fruits in nor land at CiHngton's Vill.iue, St. Michael the Crmby. deftlui.Hit .;inte up to her and cuffed her twice in the stomach. Mominic Branch said that he never IJ*w. struck Gibbs but told her tu got "• s off of Ins land. ainlain in the face of rconomlc circumstances." al'e.ed ntenl Church of God and Mrs Winter of -Wismir". FonUbcllt Ml W A.lhu, Srrvir SALVATION ARMY II %J^ •" Com. . %  BKinnKToUN IINTRAI. II a in Hollnaaai H frsar'asuLuui' %  % %  > %  %  m '• %  i> m Com. pany Martina: 1 p m s-lntlm, M^una Ptaachrt Sr Wajtw gutb. r sprjcimarowi* 11 a m Holinraa MartUif, 3 P m Com pany Maaun: 1 p m Balv.n PtnarlM-r St C jpuin Ili>na. UA VIEW II am Holinraa Mmin,. ]p m (•.,„, pony Mnllns: 1 p m 8al<.i. ITaachar Llawt, SUiida. CHSCKKR HAIJ, 11 am Hollnaaa Martins. 3 pm. Com. panr Martina. 7 U in Salvation Mrrti. i DIAMOND COH.VT-H ii a M H a H s-ess MavUn*. Ip m Com Naivmion Meetini. B.G. RESUMES DEBATE ON FEDERATION JAN 16 uhOHGarrow. .1 IMif llrlllsh Guiana debate on t m will be resumed when the Legislative Council nMti .iK.tui mi Wednesday next. Thfl nad been adjourned to permit the Council to 0> the l.uttnet for 1HS2. — L'.s. W1H Beak More NEW YORK. Jan. 11. The demand of alcohol foi U id Ogfteoa needs and industrial use will be likely to lead the United States and other consumers in this country to acquire more alcohol abroad in Ittf.-' trade quarters predicted. POLKB H/\ GAMURi ft / 8HOOTCOMPmtfO\ The Polka won the CJarue'' ''..M... I MM rill OKIMOIIOX III R( H i'>N I'D -....d., IN* Iaa H ry 1000 *nd S. Shoot i.!. inM K l&gaj on %  i i wasa 'I. eS. tA. Mr Vaapara % % %  — i • %  "> Barfter TSI BT. Jtsti vAiiowi. a\rii4T 7pm Ivrnaona nnd ftrrnum. Proachar: "' %  Grant. L Th Ch*ra M • HI Pncaaaiaai, fti,.* u~. and 0 ar m or J W o m auaday &.tioaJ P m r a aal i m MITHOIM-r KIIVU ra RUN JAMES STREET II am MrCulloiJSn 7 ti m Hr, J % BMailPAYNES BAY; S SO a in M< Q MrAlllatar T %  > „. Mr J Lana I I. S 30 a m Nmnl Fa*t.val, Mr V SI John ) p m Cantata. ) p m wareasi r-tiv.i. An P L*W. OltX MEMORIAL M a m Hav J S Boullon T p m Ev.nsalMlK art. ,.-, %  Rav R MpCulmuam. Ivanaallra. Cn H iini.ina ..ary avanins al 1 \i until January (luHOLII..V.N B SO a m RVv Y %  * IWaSS I p i" Mr K Blackmait BANK HA1X 0 a m Mr Sirr.lar 1 P m M. J t Ha.na. SPDOHTSTOWN Mam Rev O Mart ill* whlci (he Government 11 ,!lFnday. The police vnc vmners of this cup la*! Police .-cored 569 point' to ay one point from Regiment. The Inp •OOfwr for DOUH ". o ShcplM-rd IIIMI the tup Morer lui Regiment was C. S M. King. Harbour Log m I VIUOU StT Jh-it Phyllla Hark. Sch LurlUa M C asasea OM 7.(a WonlU flu... M. •M.PARTI a*4 C olaaa m a. rh aaaadina. M V Rocan. Srh HWIIM. S S A,,,,.. GOVERNMENT NOTICE PART ONE ORDERS • V. PAJwUkaM MI i.nk. -in parada .1 Baflll Hq s| (Ml raw -ill attond a tm -ink. -ill raraoul a root, marrh -ith lli • linal plalam. OOUII. mill be haUl sat U...I %  aai la hald in. VI i rt oaat We. %  ul Wad IS J.i :i I %  .1 H .,!-. %  iitwae i:..:.n. -HI aarasu %  Maw Ma 14 aad w,.t II i .., ^ i.ltlHtRl.Y or>KEM AND OHUEHlaY SERJEANT Ff.n *li J) JAN 58. Ordail. ORtt-r R Uaaaara SSI S, Meal i --. %  %  MO 1 %  i. COUGHING fe. ^ IS DANGEROUS luns< air >i and jvat bran i> nvcr•orked swap ."' couth bv ufeina VENO-a IOI4.H MIIIUREI 11.11 worlj turnout lemrJv aiopt loughiag, inakri titaaihi..| raiy, aomhn away aoraaaaa. mi In fi. aad pioUi.ii iha luna,**'-'-*-'**-*,*-'**,*,',*,'*-,-,*,*.-,-, •/#*. Ffoh et-itt a n KATES OF EXCBANG& 1JTH JANUARY. ISM IANABA 13 7 10-, pr CnaajiMN an Bankar. TO 1/IOS pr iwDamand DralU SB SS'. pr siahi Or.ft. as a it-. p> a TiT.io-i.pr Cabla 71 S'ltPS, pr Currarary as 0.10*% pr P Coupon. S7 t^lO-. pt SO-, pr Stlvar 3S-. pr We can assist You to Rehabilate Spruce Board, Sail Canvas. Sail Cord. Copper Paint. Coal Ta.\ Manilla Rope. Seine Twine, Fishing Lines and an asportment oi Fish Hooks. N. B. HOWELL LUMBER 4 HARDWARE 1 Dial 3306 .. Bay SUM UGH MIXTURE THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY AN ANNOUNCEMENT Will Policyholders please note that the Society's Calendars for 1952 which have been unavoid ably delayed are now ready for distribution. Talk*. On ClwWgr In Clocstttution i %  r the i>fii. %  a. %  %  WAGE INC'RF\SE REFUSED !• I %  Blase Pol Oul three %  .dock %  ••-use* aJlsfMmn. the servants' \ O. Barnes of i i ..£ 'uok tite. but iftu.ahsd before %  KecrmU* Wwttwl I . at*. a|>pb j | % % %  %  • %  Advweali \i psicaati must be .. ft, 1 tall and .-sed standard VII FIRE DEiTROYS CANES ; Hamtei EH i'i on Oida) i hen a iiiw of M fui brolM mil there Small and Daisy Mason GOVERNMENT NOTICE WILL GO ON ACTING si OavOftOaVa, Jan I. \ U.ll. In iu Ul Adttiktil M K-IM %  \ % %  Ju. h lune a per %  •V. .--,-..'-*.----'-'-'-*-****-,*.'--.-.-.'.'.-,•--'-'---*.•--.--* '. NOTICE We artpli-a-eH in .niiioiince the appoinliueilt •>( \ Mr. IKiMil (I'erryl ll.Un ;.n Kepri*seiltllt.M\\ lu .; will be aUsOCsnlril vviili Mr I'rink H. Armstrong and ^ .Mr. I>eiim\ F.. WoTwM i" rwpWtwassRwawl the lawajRaawewaa. I in Barbados with ..HI... at:— I I It \NK 11 AKMSTIttlNfi I.TI>. .1 i"Mrcet. llriduetuw n. The Confederation Life Association T. %  i . i Porl %  I Spuiii, Tin I %  .-.-.-, •--,---%  iV,V.V'rV//Vw j .Insi /!< %  ••< %  ir<•ss*ss **s***0*r***s s*,*, ~\-.'.'.'.'.'s.:::-,%'.::**'ss,:*s r r *,:'s:*s.*ss.;:::;*.;; *,-.-.•,•.-,--* M.P. No MtM AppiKMiion* are invited (w isUnl to the All ,u the Legal LMpartsneni t Truii HO and Tobago The pest is pe-nsioiiablc IM 'he aalsry * J*u pet H num Appointnienl will ..I iwo yeexi Ul Tla *; To -i.ai.i ihe Atw*Twy Geiu-ial particularly in regal.. to charaawr werk and opinions To aaaiat the Solicitor Oeneral |enecall> e.ut to apaeai m CwaVI BWaSwe? To attend to all such matters as the Attorney General may require him from time he tune. Ql AUMCATIONS; awllHwlll 1 st-LaV *ith at leasl seven ears' exiQuarters are not provided. Out a house allowance lo overseas .dicers will te payable equivakm bo ihe a rterence between rental or privately owned house u i t>a ej his monthly talary IUDUM U> i maximum of $Mi per month in the case of a married officer SU-1 So par month in the case of an unnurried officer. Precise ainoun* %  li-aul slao depend* on type of accommodation obtained. free Aral .-lass passages on first appointment for Ihe officer and lay nol rscewding five persons tn all. Subject lo review at as] tune and not ., a permanent right to the officer for n the Ilriluh Cariubvan tree uaasagui on leave after a Imu "" for the officer, his wile and his children not excel I %  ( S adult fares to Mi •sasaces on leave after a toui ..i . %  nd his children not exceeding; Uaf roM o| S adult fate* to the Unite.1 (iiagdoni b> normal BHI route %  f w< fixed by ihe iMolesu must be ma.le un the pie&crlbed form (Form P'l— vppasceUen fui spp>untnient in KMCOaSwiel awVVwM] l>lunulilr from aV i-tanat of the Colony la watld -. published and %  ,-eiv*d bv ihe Colonial Setrcterv, Ke-t Mmise I %  d up |e the 15th February ItSS 13.1.52—2n. lifrr QUICK in 1 M l WITH .... WHIZZ 1 lioni pain of amy kind Kroni colds and inMuenin WHIZZ 1% (.ul j..n k.-il for frnhnni. HEMEMBEK OH Will/./. 1M)VS Till. WORK OS TWO C1KDINAKY TABI.KTS %  ^--j....... ,„ |M JIOKISI tYNQI nn ..j , | HAMS (C.wk. u i in. KIN HADDiaa II N. ON HA.SIIKKS I'HIM (IH.II. A it., r. .1.1'. KS I' UNIONS MANIIO CHUTNEY KETCHUP TOMATO SAUCE ... MAYONNAISE I1..U -.111.11. IIOUHN VII A 1 PBARS PCACHC8 .\si'\i(.\<;i's fHUIT COCKTAIL SI.ICEN AI'I'I.IS 1'HOWN MALT !lg l.ol DKN AltltOW HUM ri iihiw A #•.. i.in. Roebuck Street — Did 2072 & 4502 BE:;T KNCLISII GALVANISED SHEETS. Nett Cash null lot only 6 rt. $4.20. 7 ft. $4.90.. 8 ft. $5.60 A. BARNES & CO.. LTD. USEFl "#, GLASSWARE CAS si rrt.v vot WITH UU MIIIIIIVINO TtfUBLCRfl H'la.n and SNAP OlaAl i-1 rjAAJvOI sgiTF7FRS %.ILK t : ,ni BCTS n ... WINK Q| | SWFFT DtflHawl KAYS SUOAR AND MANY OTH1 THMS OHTAINAnLE AT BARBADOS HARDWARE Co. Ltd. (The House Fur l..ir<:ains) IB Swan Street — — — Phone2109. 4406 or 3534



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M NDAV. JANVIRY 13. 1952 SUNDAY VI>VO< MT PAOI \INT GHOSTS AND THE GHOULIES Ghouiu-s 0" And long lraw"u And thingt that go bstata i MM night Good Loral d-flrcr HJ, om eswnn MtAyra. Jo not exist No sensible %  nan of intelligence, ed. ption, c-"urape or %  10 •")> of those absurd stori?* which silly aadae la (right. on children Yes. sir. to digbtan %  ms manly che* < ."iirageoua bead that beata than I % %  : k ahosts in %  "'Jr. i i'i ". it MM ribla, Intelligent %  .1 dark and damp med%  droom in a Inn ft lodge tag MM; ahould he. a* he %  t in a vain r to a l aap. should he ?tee .. %  UMl of u* own accord %  iwn, -it the % % %  uni i„ the rural* than, thai couiHgcou* loma uny.ieon Kiuabetb waa teen ir Utactrcull of the dinlnn-ro.ni • I, and each parlibrary of the CaMle In 1H97 l>> \ ind courageous h .,.11 : ... ..i.th ear* uidn-d hit whole <•* ,lil11 ni1 "* %  %  •*• %  wen "ay happen nexl Alter ore trying the while to per*uad< 1: 41 waa betwei Mmaeif that a ii that h.ha, ir*ttnai looto ...,..,,., ol Ota rWgade of Gua pened *o far has been due to 1,OWn from a window on the Eat It helping of if rioaning his insanity. bear--; 1 BAUHRURY CATHEDRAL and the two white bird" %  Lc.1 Haud %  i << %  ill go a long way |0u n| „ beln f in ajhoat; en i .I, not Lb) whirh rparlancea . orally Cloisters near the deanciy. but nod that be doea • .[ AMI, Boh %  also vlsiu that part of the rustle. i mud uvrallad m more i-vusioi withojt u head in the m mil. f the .Vhile Tower l 1 % %  I Dan Hampton Court Henry VIII. CHNgJTBBl %  i%  M io > attla % %  Pne %  ... Chapel, uttarli family, who lived %  >*. K|i"i> ... %  i ... im MJWI ii..... i i io i „_ way i plead lot marc) fi>> %  Hunter, wi ln thcn reh r **'*, .* Old Jeflrt) John hflrni on nil wiwuin m tn* Tower oi L*IIl|wJ ( ,. i,,,^.^,.... _,,,.,, ' %  '• a mounatd and hunting < iiauip-on too i u ne (i p ,„ K ... %  < % %  "•<> %  ....., %  i i .„ £,L .: • ..... pnpli tram irisl.t. U nw tfxp-i. KM ... -.• ,.,11,. ii, .u ., pack ..f boundi, taunu ihc r .,( u i Part He was Ian seen In laM in Ihc Martin rower, .. M by 11. !" bo„ Iron, Eton. Colle. Edmund S.t^l..;.l .. I...%  ,, ,,,,,,„,. haa ItiaiaHad m m The gho M:iU In r .iwiisemi. haa th*dj %  h mit 1 %  I ia>. I'i. IK* ot great thUu Moajraphari C aairg I-i('. wh<> %  the him*.' elopn %  I. I : .. . ita had not bean ". I ill eramlda ara I int t>r the haiinlniK Kinrl A %  M %  I tranja IIUIIK> have t-. %  Bl ihr night .t No\eniMi t .. ... 4 : Wright, U'liirn hi Iran) York to Harrogate. taw 1 th) %  Dd an apo tre.it .1 auaami the %  the 1 But %  >". out "i waa noi 1 parth ni.iii. mad "i %  living Olami 1 n % %  ol Hi %  %  Christian Da) School To Begin Early to In* graduatmw Sr-mtnary I .! day tcho: to IH> ttated anon. von 11 d paopla i' granted authorized diplom,. marking three year*, which %  I l.i -ix hiiii.ii 1 ttaBg ([ DM lA'iii" %  1 . ntal BaptW Churchea Barhadoa, at Ilia I araaland Baj arch .i St I'll.,,, %  t !) % %  w J : .' %  i ,|u.ir-{| ui.y >. vlea ever to 1 I i I the insi.'i rfc. landing event I ua %  .ii the no* dormitory build-j ng whan %  >l will live B> in>t Don-Anglican ictiool ol km,1 orrarlni i p lalned trauiix 1 the Bible the Seminary afford 1 real Opportunit] '"1 I rvuni paopla ifi-v Dh W, %  ih v thai oar i I ',1 !. %  lr.tini-,1 b the w Ih ..( lOdil Bom* of tl 1 I:M K I H .1 MB !<. %  tt \i;B Laird MIw J Dtvu K Wtnwood loernati) %  %  11. %  i-1 PART ELLId. Tl a gho'iiv %  %  y nnidi .,t. but ceounonplac) .'i-ret %  : %  I divulged whan he who, returning their I UP peroattted hour .is an excuse. 'ttCSPJXmS .... ;.• % %  •". 1 L the late Miaa Bdlth Olli %  ihocka to the iK^upantf a raUUva ol 81l L The Hayin mil On aaefa occaalon the .... 1 rheatri BeUicWorkOal Pla K"Or 11 it rri .111* Racoverj Begini KIM.sn-N. Jan. I Prelim r) a/orh hi Iraa l.,IM> I I I imma which the Oov* n put in hand 01 'I" %  1 lugui \ Hun 11 iit,l loan ..ill O 1 000 n ide Kvallabla tu ti ,, -i h Qovarntm s<> f n all i'i< excepting t nf which • %  Parm Racove i pnagramma -di rinfrn Ih M ... 1 (inthi %  very pt %  1 • .1 t %  %  1 h it it auppoted iu legion; Mil t! Hit' .1n1.11lh11.il M ...MI 1 1 %  cmaln Inviolate A had grami i trill be rUractad bg tot r fahuloni age F.inn improvement Committee %  > offeete.1 i the r.-clling and inacla the 11 l %  d pond in his garden. Hi. l-i %  at burnt eg a wil. Boysh* Singh Mr. E. F.H. De Vrirautt Sworn On $2,500Bail In As Secretary General fin Hocked To Death ana beii ii imi 1 ig POBT-Or-SPAJN Jan 10 da. but I am conlldant that E. F H. 1>* VrieniH. n.wly WiUt UM lielp of Ood. with trie 0 | d ^.^ Wr nted Secretary () %  I I th.i ^MI.U-I. Caribbean Commission, wat the Comm ... vjlu-iDiu whcn u ,„„„ flrm ^ wlt |, In hv i %  open i i the i.'ii Ol i""-' ran amok ul El M : aftoi noon PORT-Or-8PAlN, J !' Blngl the u .tl i PI i Ui I Corpaa i %  %  .' % %  .'*. %  on irlal m Hi .1. il M I rday, A is2 cu SinSr M, %  I I. the CommUaton-t General was taken by trie ComClrcul i--i.il Hi. ind be! H05. la re ii.no aaJd, II . natura ol thl %  lmll> including j ..-v.,, , ,„. REMANDED ON LARCENY CHARGE FOR EVERY HOM" CORDOr BLSU t co.. no. tmocrio. 1 I ANIAMTED OPINIONS 1 ilia • "' '"' %  I %  (ink charges, of larceny and In which he pleaded not guilt* run nts are CHILD LEFT IN ROAD PORT-OF-SPAIh 1 Mba is Road appeared • rnatural raaj*w< Uial ha Ii*-not s Ion to Should i rolghi |i His Woihi|'. Ml A Police M.i.i-ti.ii. ..i in %  %  lonl ii % %  ilrd Kin j 20-year-old i ii. Ho„d. St Mi. %  Ii.ii January 15. Phillips appeared I Ml l| : II iitit'l 1 Mf n ui •entenced Io death nu uaidand wished him i undertaking. IIKI BRIGADE OfTKEK t>\ SHOOTISG CHAMG B .-. irate iiiiiii. now ^ 1; %  Child She pleoded p sholl group, waa remanded fm luting that time apaw nlno p^ridink a repurt from the Proba v.;ir> in M..1...0I0. Veneiuela, "on Oltlcer. Delicate Tuak I iba In Cuba Having I—. 111,1,-n Co-Cbalrha v ..^ In ebaraa ( a jomt vanJfeia: guy I waa ivpri ad and 1 man ot we t^mmiaaton lot aoaw I L J v,r> l0 months.9U Hubert said, "I o.l Company of New Jerey. d *J*n I raft in mil inwecn thcao two assignments J"., !" ,, 'J* 1 ?"" i \^f nd nature pl .am 10 plaAMKiant to ti< \P %  ''"' oardboai %  ajole and even I \ 1 at the 1 ,, tram Harold Stauble. Fourth Offit %  1 1... and these ha.• 1 HagU A % %  %  << | then ..-k..l for mi Of the \ I Brigade, own idiosyncratic* thul ha.Sholl m Bcuadol %  %  I % %  dear! artth. "" be hH been — n Iding in iJie San "In addition to IlUA ba naa I ,,f Lna D^partmenl for Countrv Cyclist In Car Accident PWrnando r\wco Court u. stand working Committee which sit* ir Mtnaeamanl m the Math* Irfal the sitting of the next Wa*hinton. where any lUghtaat „ ,t|, haadquartera at Tho HAjfUe, ^ u '>' BO an accusation of a u cm pt on the part of the I shooting with intent. Stauble IN Ury-t5er*ara] to -ix-nd dm of shootinH at William VHWcd w|lh SUS picton." A. Campbell, an aged man at Mr ,.„ Vi endt renlyln* after S-xth Stree, one night ...^^ke lUnit. !" m h . Mr Lawrenei %  s.. • who he aald h^id loft heritanco '' Z!'Z~,w K".nd i^Smal ba Mkl hi m ... j.,,,,,.,.. M -:n .....!' %  W, llrx, ll...|H.,,*,l,,li',.^ . m ...II I-a iractor '/ CUM FOM ein 1 i t:\IIHHTIf>\ CONTESTS laat Auun • harm. TD4D 0E*N C€T8 T.D. a 3 r. I 1 ..1 M ST OB m'.KS Jan 1 I ,s have been 1 banking houa.:,.!lOI omOranada_Agrt pi* o of Hoy S. .,1. ,,f ] Thomas. racaWed forehead and ride last evening . involve. In an an Idenl on Vauclute Koad %  bl) •.clock At tin seaiv waa rtdiai M-1004 Th car will lUlded %  i(... %  \. :i, .1.. re ^t' •of the .1 I %  ved 1 adi lull* oi I Kv-.x Viio.. four heaw relnjnaim ne,,. ,,, % %  %  put on by f tho iiNH'i."' cent* for Dart %  Baya Mr im Kfag • vtH CAM ME-UON 11 HI IN<. Mil -Ull ll-l Toffee MADE IN UK The Perfection of Confeclion PALM IOII I I I TL, LONDON W. J ,M M .. -i" w& MrsT HI: the HIGHEST QUALITY maximum e..activenea*. H. PURE FRESH, ond U ba order 10 obtain th I Wo carry tbg Finaat itanqe and all Drugi diepenaed by a caieiul and competent at Send your next Prescription to . KNIGHTS DKUG 9TORE9 Just Received — u fresh Hhi|inwnt of PI III\ A I IIOUS H Jason Jones & Co., Ltd. AW hmli an th*' Murkvt . THI-: woni.o-i 'AMors PHILCO RADIOS (MADE. IN GREAT BRITAIN! ThrirffclllH TTtfTT Mo4*b SOW AV Ml ABI.I MillII I I! Kiili—:, Tub.Supcrliclcrorl.n.. Krccivrr TWO luninc Rani;,-„s loUnrai— BROADCAST:— .51 Ii, I.SMmac.rlcs I.,.->:, l„ 1H7 ", MrlrrM SHORT WAVE:—1.73 I., IK Mgac.rlc (6:1 1,1 16 7 MetreO MODEL B S2I—3 Tube SuiHThf-lrrodync Rcc.-i.ir MODEL B X52—THREE luninii Ransn>. a. folloivv— HKOAIK AST— >l %  •> 1.6 Mcu„,..li. I533 l„ IH7 Mclrca) SHORT WAVE 1:—3.3 Io 7 .'. MwMydag (90 l„ 40 MMirM SHORT WAVE 2:— 7.3 l„ !2 M, ..„ i.lc. Ill I.. I:: ii Mrlml SPECIAL REISTRODK TORY PRICES MIII'H I! -in II MODEL B. HZI S73 II": MODEL II 52 SII8.M Or Hi.,.l :,i MaMI ObOt W. IIITCIIINSON 4 ((I LTD. Broad SI PHONE 2458 HULL & SON For further details For Men and Boys If vl-l \< s| Kll'l l> MIIKls orith 1 \ .., |i.tralr collars, n 'llcni hu> at the prii CM \KI slllK'ls 11.us Rtlat bad a L,i.od i|ii.ilil v 11 %  111 nice simile %  lerlal.Twopt ind made In i".. Kuch TOWM.UM; SPORT SHUTS \ rral'v 'inart shirt with tallai v .nd zip laslene %  Medium. Kacli $8.21 $4.87 54.54 $3.26 //•//••/••••, ,',;',;; ; --'.','.*-'---•-','--•/. UIIIIM 11 A 1,11 1. 11 s .I,-,,. EM* 1. 1 STB ii.i 3 Will kc. ; 1. bod] at iusl the righl lri„|M-r„lur,. (< 1 % %  Ill, % %  Ill I., 16 ins Karri r Bgffa $1.02 1.1 UTS 1 HI III'. 1:1:11 1 s Han B.M.LW I'.iir $1.02 BOVS •-1 ir KS 1 i,ni,,l. ..1 C— IMIIIWH Bl 1'. ir $1.76 \TIII 1 r -: ••••oil I %  US In Mm a, J,,hnv,n .'.,,,. I,,,,,, & large. Pair with n $1.63 CAVE SHEPHERD 8C Co. Ltd. III. II IL' i 1:1 IIIIO Ml STRKKT Only ONE bicycle in Ihc world' carries this mark of perfection The HumMr ills mm IIMIIIV" % % %  quality, fa* appMismf aJ unnvillcd sutoeUi Ta World's indmi aaalltf liKTds iam>i Uui awi -f OiiUDHtioa. i^HUMBER ^gfJa^- 5 )



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, JAM ARV 13. 1432 Sl\l>\\ AHVOCATH I'M.I II I \l S The Ritual Murder Case from Pw It *vc the benefit ul thai Now passing. I would realso goes ulnd you of what you have i tell *hcn ihr last 28i h tilled i doubt. II he was there aiding and abethave given evidence apart from retained the same posture, that is to 27th and early on the 28th. tiavting, taking part in ihe offence, the medical testimony and the say. that they remained bent in "> been charged on the 21th. and you are satisfied beyond Police evidence. Most of them the same -*ay after being straightnc makes • statement, bis final reasonable doubt that he took part arc simple country folk. 1 mean ened out—they drew up again In statement which you will have. In the choking, he is.guilty. 'he mother of Eleanor Boyce and the same position as they were ""* In hlin h give* an .iccuum \ttl--iM. Blamed the others, and you well may think found. * *U %  hapened but in whi. h Now uroM^mgSmh some of ,r m th evidence wh.ch you hi.,Np Dispute > P"< * *>£• •* someone E S wer^'put £%£ •'?*'* *% **'* <>-• He. having ?„?*?£ that death ^ U jJ^ a S m jCJS Tf i behalf of the defence, you will nd lh """If, stVtt? T w aboul lwo a** 8 r *• brto "-' SSrlbaSto i.. S O M £ %  that blame .:. alleged on "" P* 0 "*Not *f* thal ", *"' '-mains were found, and ho Su^ has? saidul • tall proves o„e_ thing or .nolhav h--ng old you that rioor morn, !" £ h £ ***.•*%£,, *ho is not had set in. that would suggest. inaUrr( th t Is a circut I •iny rate, that there could In.,„ av take Into account. and it || l dispute. If you believe the evltfela. The evidence given by der.ce. that the child's body was Agatha Cottta Van little %  put into a bag In the way in Itself and criticised and right I v „. .v" ch hM ***" described in so, by Mr. CUrke for the defend >u h*ve the evidence of the course of this case, and that at any rate, that death You *> remember Agatha thai iiilu'ism. It i>. : i! M .i m.ttltT foi l you If MHI accept, that in itself. %  Mr. Clarke saya, pel ig, but as put to you D) ken In conjunction with %  # •* ^liberations. Passing _..aslon uM n later on. the child's lower remains Seplember when he .. in the form of the witnesses who were taken to the mortuary they charged. He was charged on the rig*, but there n is. You saw witness, and there is no SUg_ • another .'liner against Greaves I on trial, or against the accused. ( but It is a point to be taken inlo j Confirmatory Teal i-mr here to lie. rti %  mm sUon you ask is, *did she rv cognise the VOaWi did she hear %  ays fc he did. and on that. it -. i it help you in your dchber%  BMD there another L %  .. % %  ,. which have been i>ut %  nee which ha* %  n which jou will bear ui mind throughout your drhberaUTou will grea them all the %  iiey deaervfrxiaVnce Ke\ie,d I bg y O M ssd .ill rcosotisl i* their duty to do :.,l. it iheie U ibt. the accused ml ".led : t b8 -..nutted "On | r.,1 hen son ravawg remember that blame Is alleged Milvti flrt a vi whom you sa 1 and *..Uhed in the l.x as you did all the other witnesses who gave evidence before you. The UsUM put on Mc Ivor Greaves on behalf of the defence and it is suggested. as appears in one of the statement* of the accused which I shall read Dr Vwlcolt. andVapp^arTb7yond IhereT KV.I? l Gr !! VM S ,K C £ r i dnubl lhaI no blood m "> con *" "Usedby aspM-'xisC^robaaaur Cur ln ****** jboul "*•" that the accused is not. though he cenlnited form ^ blood „ anv .,, %  ihe time -hM ?hc vo ** "" h h u r lul "' may have taken -ome part in the form whlch ,0^ ^ ^^ for chl i d \.. ti m lhe J|;_ nc tells you that she couldn't ramommatler long afU'r the choking, bul eonllrmatory tail, as to whether Well 1 used the word *i.mhi. *>" llu d tr SIM remembered it that Greaves is the real culprit as m fact u, OT WM u^ „„ ^ „•• Nol on tha| p^S !" ^. was a Wednesday whi There a told to you in one of the slatebit of trash which was put In evlthat the inferences anasest v„ ,to >' cr ""* "" chlld wh '' n "" 1 I I • % %  ' I dence or on the stones or on the well may draw as to how this snr •">** „ And h We,t "i "" Well now, just as you saw clothes whtcil it is alleged the ucchild met its death *n,t < 1., 1 same Wednesday night about tie .vidence given in this Greaves, you saw other witnesses CU sed wa. wearing on the day of the other part of the story which !*" , clock * was at home anIncliaggng the nsdbUl and staUand >t is for you to say whether Uie 19th of Sepleniber and on the Colvin Ph.lhps u-Ila y?u to T.Vl *J h '"ll 'tSfVESSZ "/" t' lt JC2 rt ,,, ""' U '" i he Qraaifr • nd the other witfollowing day^ how this offence wag Vomnutted 2? X Y* n ?i ^ """' '" ""' nil 1 hS.w m XT' band lookln from the half-do n ...illusion Ih-t the ac.us.-d l.ok. .1 %  ^ behalf of the „ r window. She heard a voice (hi .hiid or was orcaent aldtn ^TspS^rri; w h,ch ff"^ ? 2" d,,oml "" dBA, !" ^SSt wi; .grwment a(Uh V nu. saying "yea. you ai.it „ l>: ,,,„„,. „ iy present, bir 1 th conunon daaiajn purpoaa, if lie with thai ; %  Will > % %  1 nd cooslaV find that he was not "the one liaajgatlng thai this thing should be done, but that they were he spends the rest of the dav nnd wan human blood. So on behalf most of It—I m not repeatir,* it of the defence it is argued that it ; aUon whlch he nriird fl Harfi at lenHth—In the Vestry room hnvis passing strange that the accused, A hop. was telling lr ins a meal, going back to the shop who is alleged to have done all had heard nnd b-ck from the shop these things as Colvin Phillips de-J * That a soiled condition to Dr. Walcottli read the statements and you will his evidence and If you believe that in spite of the dissecting and bear in mind what 1 have said hi* evidence, the suMcrtion m>>" !" riles were taking place .nd vou'.the Prosecution and the Defence." church, eating m the vtrv _roorri cannot beneve th e story, and ccr-^ Yo wl ha them, and I feel and doing that sort of _tninjg_ai U|in]v vou cannot believe nat ihe Jt my duty to read them lo you 1 whoae clothes was h becau "' 'hey form part of the found no blood, could be incul-T' aw ll % %  l ^ cn suggested that paled in this matter. .."[*. '*' ,he,n !" rroborate -Phlllipa' story, but some. Ihe Clothe. Soiled (lr >• - J mentioned, set* out So far as the clothes were con " bt Bnd w h;lWto true as erncd you wUl remember, there p" ml< ^ "".w* k drned Couns *' K'irS^S^a Saa.n&^ra.i&s --^"s^x sr u-ed not bdng in It. how It Is suggested that they nesses you saw any of them are The Government Bacteriologist It Is put worthy of ireilence. whether you tells you he examined the exhibits Crown, if you accept what they say. whether you which you have before you and dence. there believe they are speaking the truth which you have seen, and that between the accused and another. KO ina neither and you accept their testimony n while there were brownish stains -*" 0 that the two .ire involved, heard J man's voice savin* "man connection with the matter to on some of them, and while a preA 'a*a!r.*t that. Mr. Clarke says come along and the Hot v,.i g which they deposed. limmary test gave a positive re"?... •*• cement. that Colvin then saying Colvin man wall for Greaves tells you that on the action of suggested blood, a second i 7" IUus or Huvot (Jreaves was me. I an going to Are some rum morning of the 19th he set Out to test did not establish or confirm ""' l"' 1 yt'-'ioi Of this, and if now I have known "'. c aIn nc the atatomenui for several months and I recogafter letting'off in town, doing other words it could not be estab%$*,£*, ,h f 5. r U 'T d '. *?" wiU luwd "* iDERS & "ir^fJil2u7r noWftfTdF" iuUi PR of; 80 pages .0 1 first giiali .merchanu %  4B§, EEPERS/ lW(S HtNSl BOYS ClOIl'j 'JKKIIWUa UD FOOIWtU MOUSfHOlO GOODS. Until. CUIUBV. CHINA 1 MAM. (I7CHIN I IfNSIlS. Oil BURNING ( l.>:TU.-MUfUMKB f\SCY GOODS (UllBUS ll'.TMK GOODS HiNOIAGS '"' TOUEI GOODS / G0O0S mm some business, he 1 returned to Pie hshed that there was blood present Corner, arriving hark around 12 on any of the articles; and ol I*1?1*!1WHS£SS Sr fciSrftA? W.2 ^.n"'nfo^,'. U L ,„,„, him .nd that he. on account of a convern nil inn But Mr Cl.rke criticised it in .-.iInn is wnnian sitting in chair In the IIOUMher husband fh . looking out. apparently, according |X-,-TI what ho ' her. and she is called to give ,|,,.. evidence and whv not her hu>Umd noun wti i ..: 11.43. anrii mu le.i than ick into the omit, and rvturtsffd guiitj of murdca ... %  'tit. (lie Court stOOd in and Mi Lordship proof death by g inai son i wno -< %  ,,i 1 ,„, „ have*heard dearrlbed. While ^H^^J he mav be. It Is for you. as much ?"" gg he rnnv be a btl out of tho normal. But whether that be so or not. it Is for you to say when vou think of his evidence, he being accused on behalf of the defence as being the prime mover along the Kvidence Criticised Well Mclvor Greaves' evidence were the 1 as wearing 4 clothes the a 1 the used > day and j..ii t. nd not believe the other If one part Is true and the ; % %  M %  Aould h ive heard I mc.iug the same, we do not know, and Ihe Court was Bdjournad. until might have seen the people. Well Monday at 10 a.m. No Tracts If Reds Ar,.in III.MII' ,|,-.-,.ithe fulxi i.iu-l.h afMaidenform'tOvar. lure'lua' II. 1. -MI|NI dUgjooa] darl • ooatrw tkaa lot llaiteiuiv" parafion sgaJandai I |B -tit. hingj (or HOIMICI IIII agfj) Hi-.,.*, f Offsg • • magic i-fl.i* lii voiu favorite eotsn ggaj i..i CeBHiM M.11.I. 1.1. .11. 1 Mi..sierea ace ni.ni> Ottl) in ihg I I'it.-,I S|at-, ol \111nn ... Ilkmta, Him r every tvp. gftsnj TRIUMPH OVER PAIN QUIHIHi THE FOUHTM IHGREOIEMT IH AHACIH' Ho-eot ANACIN nmtM gala to fegg, 10 •W MI( ,i, | Aliwyun a|o lsidin| KMniitti diuo.a.td th a i th .ri It, in |h e. M t balinong Oi Ihras limoui mrdif.no o looihe hei. brmj down IgMTagi sinairaiirai rasajra %  nsst aaaat aj wag ttlag %  Such din il other part Is lies. While that Is fleet the official lonmiunist l u JI !^. while lh Wh0l t * & point, and lUbroa., J. p; -lleged confession or the whole ( ; ov ,. R dro ^ u lvm ntMlvn \ie,\Y 12 !" ? BEST—CARTER Well Mclvor Greaves evnience ~— !" • %  —— %  -' wa, severely criticised and that ^ IS^ ^'^ ^nreasion or me wnoie <; ovt R. dto ^ Wm ^^ fr^dahTp S3 The accused' until jme day, after the mh of KVgh't you'^ttac !" ,o th? iSS SSEfSfSfS I M with Corporal Bryan to the Septen.ber and there Is no evimenls and how tar they guide SSffi tiSJSRZSSLfT' rtaSim ad remalna there and 'n"to show what was done you in your deliberations and m .'''„ r,t .. M ^'aftellre line hasel then on the Wh Mclvor Greaves' to them between the lh and the how far they help you in com %  uaulcllna and lor the relentf place Is searched and he Is tm.e they were taken. log lo your conclusion. *" l *" t ' ili.ititi'l with having explosive As regards the other exhibits. As I said before. It cannot be substance "' his house and he Is you will remember that Dr. Kirsuggested that they are all con. taken Up by the police on this ton says the lower part of the fesalons. They are all matters In American, want an agreement Ui.-v charge body was discovered in the trash Ihe evidence, and the first, you mu "l realize this. Failure to uccepi ... On the statement made by the and when he saw the knees promay well believe the statement. lh term would signify that the -i y ; they were damp. The and the second, and It Is right and Americans do not want in 8| ST PHILIP'S < (II 1U H was the pretty wcduiiij: Wednesday. Janr thd, whisi Mi M.11..I HlMl f..it.r. daughtei of JU '_ ( 1 U _? n ."" Mr. Allan .Mrter, was married U Mr, Weiin, i N H.-i son ol llr. A airs. D. r Bast of Belleplatow, %  Ai Tig Oanmony MUon look pi Burchett's dispatch B xiI ur of investigations by tialors at Panmunjom were aceua'I" 1 """ Tlie Flower girls wenarrest the (Irst time he havlnc that. It may be. accounts for the Ih police, statements of the ing the CommUBlsV o| preparing %  sgonica Weekaa, Btaila Now* denied "II knowledge of the matnon-discoverey of proven blood or %  u t d P*" 0 *hJld be put In for war instead of peace by I ;' I U I I b ter befure he make this statenon discovery of blood In such f v, ?* n 5 0 'i 1 0 ", no "l* !" "! sisting on the right to buiUl ah l < ,M-I ment which incriminates Greaves, a concentrated form as could be ^ h i hr ^l(w .1 .Tin il ^ hJ*ti ol ls """ "" """ ""•"'""'<"'-'l "l T "'* ,M '" %  I"" It is matter for you to contested. ^T33£Hi&'V!P&£ *" of ttl1 6 00( Hoadlei the uxhers. to them and it is for y ivhat weight should be attached to a them, bearing In mind that they Mdcr While mentioning that about w _, -tatement^ taken at differAbout the incident which you the finding of the lower part of ^u£^^ti£cCrcSm£Z-i heard about the knife on Ml. Poy lhe body there Is one point which *"Vff"5J"X'. t different" Road, on the one hand It Is said >ou will take into account, not U... !" lm.plj that there Is no proof that It Is In itself against the accused, but ., K P .,.;" ,,, l *, I r ,"? 1 ^ the actual knife which Greaves in your consideration of the evi*' V?!? "^,',I' 1^12S P "Z, used for the cutting up of the dence as a whole as to how all on ,SorftlnJ 1, ,hSn f i,t id ^ ldy. Other people gold It may this happened. Dr. Klrton telU C ^ k ? n L n fl ,r,VSMu cSlecTivelv" %  I*, and the accused said he dil you. and It Is not challenged, the TITH^iffmim^gffll^^^ *i not know ,f it wag, However it is legs of the child were found In w^h care The final .-£^2! bacl prisoners. Bridge To IVace p " ^om la.tr Cddi > Hndtthst Do yon tatUr fr*m I faatsiaghg "hf U mj,,v F Naan 1 any of Ihttt ftmtPj Mmiruil rams' Ih.n-ANACiN* will L-^J bfinf rot .mmdut rabaf. < out pjm wuh iman.ii ip,d CAST OFF PAH -AT QMCEl Tat. lor %  agfy IKtte you (in buy • lub(*< sn>lop ol ANACIN '— anoufh io briof. ,r-i do oature as regards the statements which I shall read later. Hear Admira harged in the ommittce that were Interested only In getlOO.OOO or more prisoners into the Red Army. He said. reception wag hei oreill have to examine with every hide to resumption of h'" he tells you '"wei i art of Ihe body and he possible is the one given Tba PI LUB, t Mra, hem were the re' many valuable gifts ['< | M.>ncy-rnoon was spent at •hi S> vi. .%  Q u a si H %  tsgha. Mr. and Mrs. Best left by p)*oe on Tuesday foi San Ternando Trinidad. • Is a master at Naparlnm sir* Dnn'l funVr the lnii| drsoo out snn' of boils, Blgasa and crupfiooa. 1 > I < 11 F fsa w l p llaa quickly brings relltf by paniliailBt ,Urp bcl.iw ih skin to loll iha |-,i...ii.iu. germs and brinf* Ixalioi *.en lo ).. moil peraintol %  ores. CUT A Bt'Tn.H TODAY. Obtainable ffocn all ChmlBts. — _^_ i kMOMMSM,,, lUtassaBBttaafl • %  Arm M ,^. 1 ^ssoa asssaMssJ r 1 __^jX D. Prescription ^///l\W NN Doctoi* ind dtnt net'•<<>". nn.t< th s ss g ag a asa bay o food snough for you. ALTRA Cod lir Oil omUins 108.000 Int Unni of VMSSMH A and 18.000 Int Un.ti of ViuminDporoums Compin sjgglagagsg BsTgaggft] MB) that of any othsr cod %  '•ar ••! snd you'll MALTKA first r*-•!(• ii.* .,: ., A glass of iparkling ENO'S first thing in the morning is good for the liver. It clears the head in no tune. The wonderful rfftrrmctnee is cleansing snd rclreshtng to s stale nasty mouth. The non habit-forrmng laxaiitM action keeps the systcsn regular. ENO'S is pleasant to take. It contains no Glauber's Salt, no Eptom Salts and in in action it is gentle yet quickly effective. A real famuy remedy. Keep your Fruit Salt' handy I Eno's Fruit Salt' 4} !• %  llliatttD ACTION. Wd..i IMMIM/M 1+itng frmtknwm. for my lovely teeth I Tba sptciallr blsa—i • lacrshMiUi of Kolvaos UraUU Crsant produce a oool mint r BMP I titiicn i Man* r*-*tvf*. j rev uwu> That %  I ntor* a*^' ollao starts '' hildraolOM UM refroshiruj niinty taata Koaivatnair ueU) s rood %  oirt -hsip to IMD irm haalUir aad Your uwUi ara %  ni'tr aad trlshtar aTUtr rasular claaaiBS with Xolmos %  atSBsa %  %  ".:• aj -ss*" aad 'sswt ULI am rajWMW T~U* Hm*. H other desrtifnce Ooei tmt tl HODROS IS ttlt I08tt 08C4/ AM PoUnctt COD LIVER OIL CAPSULES FOH THOSE WHO PI AY GAMES AS WKI.I. As THOSE WHO WATCH LIMACOL ia UM ptvfict toflaH lotion Uta H % %  n Kuh-liown a DiHMliir.ini llnsMiiL; : %  Insert ltile> I I'rukK IIil and to Relieve the Sting QJ Sunburn. LtMACOL iuseful every day of Ihe year. LIMACOL "The Irt-shness of a bree/e in u bollle." STOKtS & IVNOE LTD -Aoents, CONSUL by FORD The Inside Story to I; 5-STAR Motoring... f in 1952 | CHARLES McENEARNEY a < & CO., LTD. .-.•.---.;'



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PAGE EIGHT SUNDAY inVMATI SUNDAY. .1 AVIARY 13. IUSI B.\RR\DOSfia|AO\ r Of*ri ; t _-LT • T 1 r>i>u bi -. A4.'suiid^v. Jesses*] i %  AIMMII SS 1 the roof hud opt ped into tin il. I UaedSy afternoon it OOUld have hud no more *urprisinjf eHeot than was produced by Ml Adam* Of) Tu RMntlODtd hi* lattnttoa t" ductus late the abolition oi the pawing Ol addre His Excel li-my ttw QovWDor. Mr. Mottley was so surprised that lie could iwi at first that the matter ml not actually under discussion at the moment, but he gave notice then and to did 111 I that he was not going to support fcfljr, Adami in any such intention. The diM-u&Mun arose oul ol * notice, which had not been circulated b bers, of Mr. Adams' intention U at a later date that Bills thoufti not out paragraph by paragraph In Ibt House by the Clerk, but should t* a number f the addresses to the Governor, so long .. constitutional relationship ol Barl remains, u 11 Is, that oi %  Crown Colony, There .. nee I ioi U innovation in the procedures od the House which mlgl isfy Mr Adams' inteiilion WithOUl passing on members 1 prlvilegee or the Goves. not'.-• prerogative. It is obvious thai the H,. in cabinet government I mutation oi real cabinet jovernmenl Tinadvantages of power lie with the four members of the BXSCUtlVI They are in the happy position ol I able to take credit for anything thai ceeds during their term ol Mtli.e v I. i the; are able to disclaim responsibility fol thing that is less successful by blaming it on the absence of Mini • Any member of the Ho k • question of a member Of the bseuttw mittee but no one feels that the particular member of the Executive Committee accepts full responsibility for departments which he is sup] members of the Executive Committee have been known to critic!* ant departments tot which they are responsible under the Bushe experiment If Mr. Adams niter ministerial responsibility it is not likely that he will find any oppos request. In fact most people come the acceptance ol responsibility on the part of ^minister would throw the whole burden of eminent on the %  houldei %  %  .11! %  to the passing of addiesses to last i the privileges claimed by [ the B .. %  "I Commons at asm i rhament is the access to the Crown through the This right is SXJ i address is pres en t e d to the King by the whole House The uertasdos House .. [1IIVIOJI SUCh • precedent, even ing it fas in i la do so. Mil make his mten%  en the Hou • • IYf.l<'ration IIMMBI TIW I Ioi loin 1 p *nmi. GAS %  ,r TIKS and dihicitlties which *i lc Suporation affect in mpany The B nned m !?:* and anthfl Klectrn not bowavei mud October IBM that it began to IS, and c riiild ii loU sjder possibilities of expanalon Unfortuni fact i bj unce di tie svs %  Suj plj No i"h %  '' %  I utiilU service In .. % %  .-. %  I the \" i %  peel "i expena ind where the majority psvty in power pr<>cloims its leanings towards nationalization as a principle of governed where a Public UtUltie Act %  lives the government very strong powers 'Deration Bill 'lie PublicUtilities M In the way -i the gas Indu % %  %  No one earns i< pared to itats definitely the duration "f the natural gas eupply "i Barbslough estimatasted bv individuals The expanaiori ol the Gai Compen) I be planned with SO l>le exhaustion ol the supply of natural ... When the Coinpanv switched iss in October 1951 the paid Poi %  ton ol coal it i net tune i .-. %  {• -4j in |i Bai be> B> % %  i. i .e 1938 ami It was sio per en ii coal could be obtained at that Ii unlikely that the comp.e | I eoiiteinplate a return 'o coal gas manulaeUld the West Indian Bisiuit two bakerieSj eales, restaurants. i i making factory, a bat shop, a pot%  v private and poblla I public institutions rely OH the ('< Company in November lyal there were 884 sub•criberi to the gas company's service and ipphcants are on the welting list n area covered by Gas Service much more restricted than the lerved by the Electric Supply Corpo%  i: extends from Top Rock in Cl Church to the Lazaretto and serves the lit. vn and many of the na%  .is near the coastal rout*. The next rvice planned by the Company is the area from Culloden Koad Elond to Dayrells Etoad where a mam will he built to connect with the Hastinj. a%ain, BfJ SUCh cheaper than electricity for beating ami can be used for refriheaters and washing Ut there is very limited supply ol these itemi manufactured for use by [as imand for gas fnr exceed* the i apacity Oi the Company tn lUpplj ( lieat iH; :expei lenced In obtaining ; and : Ltil gl and |'.as operated appli.. wlilcfa might be lubstltutsd for electrical appliances In addition the Cnmp.ii ; with til< tovernmont of and bs to sell gas at i pi io i %  %  pen) ought to be bright indeed, if only the duMpplj ol natural gas can be known with %  ilntj ind U the government gives the company a free hnnd t ad and expand in the Inten people id Harhjidos. More than normal iee!' r oi Bdence and mutual n I atlot i • ii the ,; -^ Company is to expand and Increasi ervtce which velcomed bj hundreds more oul its meini ll would be %  ti i i hi ufd end the litlle before t eeli the >< i pinch winch is bound to result toon ti n %  i : alance ol pej mi nti \>" i\ %  ree, In frultlea Ioi al recrimltnd empty phraseology I public ow nerthip or national nation. um public men aught to be planning tng ol co-ope;at'.iH. Iocs! and > xternal for %  nent. 1 is a much l %  %  Supply C the Supply Corporation %  %  i the Government ... And lack of confidence is the breeds confidence And n public utilities the %  mlttea i %  %  %  i .(-. There are thote wno I and who claim anaemic ubhty can bt* •ndSnuy of poimUUVUgn th aen<> % %  U rdng nrew %  %  %  %  %  1 %  %  %  ,. fbaj aduau) i % %  ..[ UM rei I .. ml d < %  the public %  whole ... would. UM • pUt III I! irtunitm partlcu. ortd trad ...'lit and which 'i offdlns U> and LnellnaUoni benernwnt f %  %  win pn i Uttona in ...ill with I the SC'AC ifittlBJ ill 'ITIT .• to the %  MM men t come from? %  ...I-I %  ,,t W* I Indlao % % %  nral that : < •aooj to get the 'next plane back t-i Uv D u %  that uaJty %  %  B Phree fn-m Itarbodo Only Ji.. s< far adopted a polie> ln| a dumber Two poliagtansl men ue UM nn? Would Cuninii' HI I • .-. HOUM < %  A %  irn io the i nnbb bui Barbados Klec%  two nutt'irt-ndli. I.MIK<;C III N ll •mto a ltd two Conara i i* no doulH T: .' % %  deral Alterably I but would local uoliti ;t0 ierve in the Fcdci.n n.eni wlicci they could I cheaply and be grea>i thatr own And if there ai %  %  to rrve n L ;I UB,wlu to M*:k %  b Tl> qu %  no an." 1 inn an to bo n-. %  %  be madto lb* ,U ifUonj %  : i %  bly will bt nt 1 I %  %  thai %  lo If I %  U a Wl %  %  %  Wh\ %  I IKTB of UM HI uea> %  I ol I l l %  of 42' If I %  on %  %  %  %  %  %  %  i.l within %  %  I %  %  ;ou? %  ) ha< 1.' %  %  lnrpeit %  %  I HOUM 1 ountcd I i 1! is build up an .I ii on %  %  %  %  thru 'i dafl RM %  ae would bo no [SOS pci i ai-Oia m i n n or roview. ina ol *\pnience can pected :> dsBDlaj UM f.H the Fei., %  .'..; aKornaUvti H forward ' iaal • % %  %  %  1 abyacta on i hi ..: • %  %  rroai the bottom I twain*** w or maybe ten n not %  • bj poUtldai praaaniaafn 4 membeni from -' 1 : ould proI %  ltd ll at the Barbados Annual Review 3/|M*r copy on %ulr ill
  • Fishing Hooks Lashing Wire %  %  i i>land i; %  N( the prospects of a n M r at Ol f'-'i' I.I nti w! I i 1 %  not %  %  %  %  a export* land %  hieh M %  ^ what it (aAc; £ iocatch, am. Canvas & Rope C. S. PITCHER & CO. Ph. 4472 '-'•-*-'-*-*---'-*-'-'-*-'--.'--.*-'-^*-*,^o%--',*,*-*,',-,*,^••.--'^,-.'.-------*'-'-, 'HI if tin %  A R %  %  federation which uid pirw &#".'lo|ini; ] i\vi i\i Film ". ; i vwoODi jana Wymai i in Johno] BaUn %  %  in G npric N..u plnvinf nppiAile Kirk %¡ < %  Bee Htebt'i Tini III round out the %  %  i'itly he brouKiii of Ux n %  %  . rhe* ... | baatrw %  Miormi Blnu mada bj tochnlclaua i t-iiii. i i.. > Mr. II. W. Hum12 pinoRfis: ,-iaS at the en I i I IwQ friiin 1 .. %  caci %  nt) Trlniinad iii< lr 0i to form local official productt". .. the Bin ind adlUna, Tha FUm fir Hn$' voices :hnt win be %  eeeptabli ^la yiis* ll ll' t i VIM \, %  !he il at md tracK H Kvtle, known to %  an li kaeter anj No Lack %  o far Include %  %  %  : In T i llab (in. %  %  %  %  Dalrybiit The11 I in milking the %  ri %  ilocal Inti %  ng to a Can i Ine, %  c< the four umt. l %  %  ous reatonn, ha maintain %  UM Colo its rnw MiK-k < The Public H SaAiecta the loeal uniu ti Child l to teach exric standard ol %  %  I in tinlln mau. i Jajnalj : with I %  'ii. muti i than %  %  It is intended i • t-reel or fllm ertort of rblch, for vertled not io Ben unit II Utlons Officer or l officer of eaih participating Colony Is aupplie I i %  %  l'i l %  %  %  %  an for ttrI an, nnd ra • %  %  d %  %  I i osaMructive CritleJasas acre the Coom.i %  I itli lull notes <>i. I %  I .ions li. i • %  ms are in Ub %  %  ) officer vlslUn i I ii N.'.ue t ol instrui imn. %  OHM n %  Its au 'iiieij on the an . \ of tn %  I i work. Km Unit, an i raw ?, i.. %  llercd . axou-ai at Ui m that so einrrtents participating %  at • %  wok when the ki 0 N" t>$ Leatherduth In H'ondrrful Man .. IDEAL far interior I'r.iin Nvvieji PlinCI for Kiddies' Tabletups and (hairs i.l M:\MIMI AGAINST CIACUNC Hill 12 MONTHS & EAST 10 UV 111 AM Da Cesti & Co., Lid. i\ews From Brilain IAINDON. Jan. 4. moat exciting itory ol the weak i: ci rtalnb t.ir out h r.iere Captain Ki.r Carlaan, al UM tuna I writ ;.u alone um 'Tallin Enterprise", bobbing up and down in the high seas, U I almoat co rn pl t tel ) on her side. .iv<, on Ml radio, that ne is used to bee tumped iiitu prom ^kipper here of UM da) %  lh ahlp iev r .ilnin-t % % %  .i farlsen Is taking life much Dfcon %  trying to c .: %  %  hip .ind tOW her to |nt Britain's •oughest tug has arrived at ful ID Falmouth to try and low tha listed but %  %  twin N aauaoi Carhna bn "ii the heaving deck from whli ti ..tl nil i.. Ha certainly deserves well 'iipowners. because, so long as he stays aboard the shiji cannot be written off a., and the salvager, claim a Una I raufhl in So Captain %  %  M In I %  %  [of her crew still nbe.it H the beat pari 'CTSO.OOO at which the I are valued. ne man, onega'' .n a few tempestuous d By DAVIII T* -IPl.i; KOHI i: i % %  %  .' '" tl. Two thOUShU #h0 last skipper h n. Io catch the grna ff n ation oi British pubuel There may have been .. the BsUani and %  remember Ihere ere a whole line of Joneses who hhipv f.,ii %  War into B< p m Northt %  % %  1 %  Ihrouifh UM reg U taw I Bi hero. And anal brought these | *ea right intu i Kvery fi struggles off hu hatch-., pulls himself up the deckl %  intn I wfai he t .i %  woi Id. "I'm not hurujry II |hi think an v. the radio alive -end HI i-veii 1 ftcould dan There may be a slm % %  %  Churchill hub] aUuea When W.. MM! >. bUPBtl %  i President Ti nut want to discuss v Mibjcctj. I Win % %  put high on i II. ttrsl t. E %  .iurmati Wfl ii ana vot %  %  Bi %  0 here I %  status i %  • ponstbilltj I %  moat of Ih* %  %  %  I %  tact nothlaaj but trouble. WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD? Ml JIM S IMII' I HI I /I *-' — AVAILABLE FROM SltH'K — l)a OSI \ A !.. Mil. asaaSC. Ilc-pf. WE WELCOMi: TO BARBADOS OFFICERS AND MEN OF H. M. SHIPS YES WELL GIVE THEM A WARMER WELCOME AT GODDARDS RESTAURANT WHERE THE FAMOUS i.iiiiii \ii!i': i in it mum RUM WILL BE SERVED



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    f AUK TWO si Ml\\ \IIVIM Ml M MI.W J xsi un i I Vachoumoffs Ptiin lings 1 \ I asSNaasssssjeaa t tter, i 1 is. %  MQ K t.iua the I ht agnaI 1 >-/ II %  limit %  %  %  tnrltat, %  d whn • %  Sto Mr Ion Uttlc v %  I lureign Mi In bve.ane ju>: %  little mui| and cutnplaUant wlln • > 'U • :. artist* HI T'lmdad Oolf team h*rfc .mved from Trinidad yes .a.mueru pi 'Htjnimr aheiid ol tuem diiru*i; -.' HI Barbados CaJxib falling +At*m LAURENCE qUVIER %  j JOANVONTAINE AtFRED HITCHCOCK CKORGR SANDERS Jli'lTH ANDERSON .iii, %  %  '. IVILi U SCZNKTK WEDNFSDAY S THURSDAY 4 In 4 a 3,1 •>i HI ISSI ii fine 11 %  \!\IfA WARREN fX)l i -lOKII HOI" HOYAI Lat 2 Krtows TO-DAV I It I III Republic teflon Double VESA RALtTOH — JOHN CARROLL BOXY rO-DAV TCI TLBS 4.45 I 8 15 The Latest Creations in F.VENINI. BAGS Mlltlll Mil It" JjJiiJ!g$E& ^ AND llll MIO IIO S Starring. WILLIAM EU.IOTT — ADRIAN MON 1 TOO 4 30 t I.IS ltopWk P/lwli Serial -r.-v4is si > i II I OKf.l I will, CLAYTON MOORE JACKIE ROBINSOfl "e M of Breoklrn c HtMSELf n '"JACKIE RQBINSOH STORY RUBY DEE t^M MINOR I.A! SON J^LIOIII JgUMW RICHAPJ I AMI O I. Y M l I 1 Three Quarter Length COATS For the Cool Evenings in Beige Brown Red Black llll. MODERN DRESS MIOI'I'i; Broad Street km -JftnaMour M for ourselvau th" .rwation* nf in arttM wtw ru><| had .-.,. Those palm not just .iv*i -Jfcr > w.i. Paint and >atsv..i rave been used to achiev* • variety of effects—sunUght, anVw, . : |>|4M-L, .o-rticularly wall b anntad WiU t their \anety of - %  >** light*. %  paUMIBp in ui the 1 Nany," which M an entirely satisfying landscape. 1 [This paint mi: would never become a meaningles* object hangM 1 i %  %  continue* on Jan. 15th. 17th and 19th. i 4 Cmktj.il PVU -d the Heckle. Gulf ..tin i I %  •eh. On Tuesday there will be a %  I Frank Morgs-i. Utah ft Morgan R mng at 9.90 p.m. un Wednesday 10th neb at th. aVtdMtaowa ciJb %  < u:to o'clock. Saturday January 10th. there will be ;i (arawetl ,JIV> at tba Mai u ut of Ihe vuuMC*. Tins will be followed by a dance. Perhaps the highlight of thai day will be a "Golf Exhibition bv Mr. Ernie Wahelam at the Itorkley Oolf Club on Priday Ittr January, atartini at 430 p m Mr Waaelam is the Canadian nal who u acting ** WinPrnfaaaional at the Knckle> ,intry Club. Ml Hollywood Round-Up %  rVOl HO, -I.ill 1J I% %  %  1 'vii'. aald : wan i j ii.. t iMiviegoers %  %  ilo at one i Golden Wedding Anniversary \|n. Horace LX tftit". 1*1 oi the weond Avanw ville, celcbialed their SOtri wadr'ng anniveriary on Thutofaaj January 10. Mi Delghton. whoae father M II former Hcadmailer of HarrUou College, U a retired official of Bai!..'aBank. C an b uffera tba bappy t-.viple sincere congratulationi un irielr celebraUon of to man, ,,ear of happy married life. T-w Need For Lov .ater Polo And Golf M Y Sale* 1 Meaara %  tan D-vrloprt • 1 %  gag tordgj t. to tpend l %  Win !itvMX of .Mr I :. i.idK i. ni .< member of Mad Water P tteb Btayad RflMOat Bnrbadm Tniudiiii l*i September. Dick -. t-eprewntlng Tnmdad poaa Nnee On • liilcrcnliMilal field In Arriving by the same 'plane rattayon Barcant Rita Sellier. RIU'n n a'rcartv m Barbados Mel f.ithn Mr. B Mttei is a member of the Trinidad Oolf team which tn tournament agaimt BarbadoG tomorrow. Rlt.i artf Of the Trinidad ladies %  i irbadoi in Trlnl Talking Point M n.al.ia i%*w rule of itf'ii slu-ava try to <• Under (nan u nerea—J. M. Bam.-. Incidental Intelligence at la a Will shortly aftai they THE TRINIDAD Ladle-' Oolf tram •rtl'td from Trlaldad by B.W.I.A Thr are. laft to light: Mm D. Hrott Diinunton. Mr-. J. Daaton nd Mr. C. E W. Hyde Mn Hyde's ba-haiid who la Manager of the Canadian Bank of Conimcr.c Port-of Spain. i aniemboi of the Trimdad Men's team vblcb arrived by the same plane yesterday WOMAN rhrouoh ur tartu Oroucho Marx. Annual Dance With Cable And Wirelesi %  to coneentrati %  •. : tin. hlokc %  1'iwii kept lalkThis went on feu about fifteen Kir..:.!. I i %  i, ilii not %  land it any longer. "1 got out ol my seat and walked down to where he was sitium and aald i.tiul up vsill JAM. 1 1 a 'he movie." Upped him. Versions of what happened One source I i ..! still foi ind then stamped ;.ni of the theatre. Another said umped up angrily but was pulled back to his seat by* # in refused Id tell and %  -.ii.i not notice' whether the outhoi let) w. had ; i and quiet %  %  -IP. • km each other l .had right -Minnie Palllater. acaklna I IlKMEMBCR onca a young bride, panatonately In love. Dg to me. Knowing Urn' %  Uka children, only wantmg what they ,an't get. I feared QLANS are going ahead fOC DM *lf. Bgtf MHS. FRANK for her and tried tactJfUlly M N .r-i f flnn ., B ) dance organised by 11 TAI.MA new in fr.Kn Trinih. r jRuinst loving her husband too Ihf Women's Canadian Club in dad yesterday by li.W I A to mu.H Sho turned to mg uulthl ,_ .,.,, cnar ities which ll Rpend til lay in llarRcreel>, Wnit the in-tttr wtlk helng hei.i ..t DM ntorlng Hotel badoa Id.' she said, 'is that peoplo „„ Siiturd.i%. February 23. Mr Talma is with Cable and ""'*+" Sh.. There will be plenty of game Wlrolan' Branch in B a limited number of bridge tal h '' >omp.uiying them over dower *hop for the pWOhtM Sainlahingh the B.B.C. proframm" 'orsage bouquets also palmistry*h" %  of Bennett Ilryson's Bottling ll W that extent arrive Works u on annual leave. ltu >' hick in it on un Other passenger on the same a d prosM Uat ky So 1 Friday 18th .January and will 'plane was Miss Marion Wcs.htt em yed It." leave the same day for Trinidad, whose father owns a cotton estate —W. I'. Deedes. *p*akin K In On board are 44 passengers for m Antigua. She also Is here on In (he B.B.C. prograramt. Ba: bados. hoUday. "London talllne Asia." 1 here from Southampton on due %  o/ —L.E.S. IT .1.1. Horticulture Exhibition The Horilcullure Moelely'o • xhlblUoii to be held at (he linn Hall ,.„ -,.,,„,.i... March %  .i and Sunda>, March 23rd wu| have a section for general Horal daeera lion* as well u the lunch. eon Uble of former -\l.il.i Uaam Krult and vegelablea will I..shown la groupa and prlsea will be awarded not only for the euallty af the exhibit* but also for the arrangement. Ideaa for thrae arrangements will be supplied || il, (,.,„,,,, n, %  on ipplh UIIMI to the Vlre i % %  :,i. i:. It ihoped that the schools will cme Into line at this enhlbltlon and give a goad account of Diem selves. All the claaats In the catalogue have bean gone through with great care by the committee and the redundant and unsuitable acelion ui The abject of the society U to have a well represented rshlbllkon. BY THE WAY B y Beachcomber TOO.W The ENFORCER' — \ Hl-K i i r A a. v ai. V V A / A I* I_ A i 4 PAl \\f n in I ii a a %  retina. • > %  i KID i I-. j %  TBANOI i us,))! i i *"* % %  %  HT JAMES 1^.1 : a.. T. 4.t 111 A B.*i >-m • Hi MM KI i I -i l„d A i\-/.\-. M.toKroi M VIN %  Mil\ III. |X AINE a it mi >i NI i IO ONI VI\N Ht-llAV \ TMtH{l(l)W i 30 ,'. I %  i:Kt) Bupai Dmjl VICTOR MATURE LUCILLE BALL LIZABETH SCOn SONNY TUFTS LLOYD NOLAN I vi GLOBE^^a louii vsiisii (.mm* l4.MliII. IO |..n. \ntiou % %  •• % % %  •:• i.tii* '>.>••• %  a. ie People Wi'l D l .t express poii.' %  tie who is obviously an 'i viieif' sgyi thai a man who i-s' quite sun' ..f hlrntolf wears hi., hat with .m individuality which Is imp., stole to the timid. Hi that I nave two hats. One. for informal i .. has no brim. It Is n "own worn close to tho head. The other, for formal is i wide bring, without any crown: a kind of eyeshade continued all roun.l the In,lit. ^TOMORROW. what I shall u'car this uear.) faWn '"(i/i */ llu-y tvunl lit G IRAFFES. 1 read, "cannot cough." A mere generalisation, you cry. What! Are you mn.irant of the experiments made of Thurht In Count v ,n 1U38? A veterinary loologlsi went up %  ladder wuh a lntli silver hummer In his hand. He tickled the long. Ion* throat a-winding Into bho land of his dreams; he blew imoki' down ii, inducing the giraffe to I. mouth on Ihe preteiu-v that he wanted to tell its age l.y toajfjg; he puffed 1.114 milliniimmea of captive fog out of %  thing that looked like a bellows. But the giraffe did not cough!>K*refoic. said he, it is now Droved thai it cannot rough, and pi tret home to tea. But local i tradition says that the minute he "vas gone the KiialTe coughed s.i %  heartily that it iilcw the hat off i hakei. broke a window, and ent Into scrsnunlng bj UornKOanr in the BugU Bool 'ft. |4U > Ihtrnlky •< ,../ .*. • hy Ik,fir,A NOTE iibotit the portrait of Dorothy OahjOCIM which can ItSM i-' sOOSj in the National ifhllery sen! me to bin Lottoi |t liook thai riiould lie ie-lead %  r. In my copy 1 had inake.1 thla curious passage: — I Afp brother and Mr Kbene ujrtW fnl-Vinp by Ihe /ire, and I sal 6j/. bur a* no porf of tfM eon ier) poisiblr fo find our a way that DOOfne BaigM f'l/ IQca birds, and despalch [heir foWrHOlil so. / thai had nof said a word all niohr s'artrd n|i at thai, and desired thru uH>uM uau a Mflle more In tr. for I had nor %  MTfafe' Ike beonssnao; bur in.iend of thai ihep borh fell inlo so ololnii u lauphiap rhaf / should appear |0 much concerned in such ax an. hid ihep tattle knrv of lehal age ll mipAl hat*4been to me. Yet / sail' pou last night, hill 'lu-a IH a dream. . That was written in 1653 S MILING happily through mv 1 am gazing at a pietine cut f'oin all illustrated paper I' I % %  %  HI !,. % %  ,. m ballroom. "The horse." says the taption, ''dances to many of the old tunes." "Ihirlnda. may my boi (be pleasure of the next valse?" "Will you be riding aim at tha time. Captain Pellet?" "I think rot. There is not room lound your waist for my arm at.d Ins two front legs. Besides, It looks odd." On horse, then. Right. What nam II 1 put on my programme?" "C.inger Pop." Wfcy, 'Jorlnn.i,' crljag j vivaetaui un, -that's the hone who took me in to supper nt v.-elli." i the l Met dismount* 'Inhoiap L>> the bridle While he |: d %  an nunagc to keep afloat at her so-called moorings for another .ear." Mis. Witherscdgc added. "It's tho back, port of 'or I wnnv BH keep droppln' orf, hk-'-. If I'ad my way, she'd be 'nnde-l %  VOl 10 Ihe National Tin | 4 throwing he r open ;o Ihe DUbtM was pul forward at one time, but II was found that there was not much to thrr.u | ssSaV So ihere she lira, and naawtani l^saersby on Iheeml.anki! i }. the robust voice of Ifrt. WMssri '.' %  i.awling: — ',, in, wind lo.nniFt in 'er rivunr. /lud oiinj, (or the Rio (irande. . WestliidianTable Talk talker ,i miiiltllv W HEN both horse and "inch fin, for pnj leaning stdewmys from th* lo saetrcfe hi. partner's 'he man ir.ikes the hone ix rao gn-i. m trying to get n Mr t" Ihe man. finds the 0 her wex Many psjODlg UsM the beJlroori i. In ..„„,', '.' thin', B, LONDONER LONDON, Januarv ith. I | %  >d is Mr. 11. Al.m Walker, Maoaglng Dtrector of Ca'.v..s one of ihe men-behind-ihc-.eeno* at the iccently concluded CMrontonwealth sugar negotiations. Short I v he will be visiting his In Tnnldnd. No Celehralion*. 1 faces amoiv Wesi Indi.iti pOputallOn tj •lie fourth Test Australia srat %  AH th a %  '.'%  rclebratinj: the day when the West Indies would be nrclaimed (he No i cricket country had to I overboard. It u a pity, for apart front th*> diuppointrneni tell bj Ihe w %  liar erlyp%  :.. i Haitian ColaM—Ung %  this week csssbratesj wftl I struggle of two Net!' Toiiasaint L'Ouvei tiir.-. wh. inWest Indian Islands in the first yea r or two of the last century and Jean Jacques Sessalincs. who became the first native emperor and freed Haiti from the French en New Year's Day 1804. Receiving the guests was the Haitian Minister. Mr. Love E. Lcgir, whose great-grandfather was a Negro -d.ivc. Nnvcllo*!) Homes Ivor Novcllo's old h o m e In .'..1'i.nea. I understand ll likely to b P sold soon for about CIB.OOO. %  "ith contents. But hit England. Rcdroofs. near %  : ,.'. '..descent home for actors and His flat In Aldwvch, Lo r nton, Is much as It was In his hfetlm,. and is still occupied by his o'd friend, Robert Andiewv. lamiK CTSSBM Mrty this the W.st India* and the 111 fi motor yacht rreell. At the whee l will be the Uentk and, with bun iii < Pretta; than U -old ton, Brian; then daughter. Betty and her husband Mi Vincent Cambell. -Aith their four-vear-old daughter, Susan The Frecll >, ill make the voyage ill at Southampton and thence via Lisbon. Gibraltar, Tangier and Trinidad. W A. %  111* AB F %  1 A ** ft %  % % %  raw irrwaat JACH • •. < -aiNi.oiANWii.iam ftMWKJ li, ..b." Scrt,.., • C > %  ('• %  tr laia.n to.'-t.i • !"..• ei* t, C'.'.i Sdo '. '•...;, Jf^Ztit SIH: sTicKUr 1 THAT ty IFRGINS ollLUHI laimi ITMBM M RK.O Doubl.' TIM HOLT in IMIIVN 4C.ISI AND ••MSII4II llll Mil Oil" i ing DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS, Jr MAUREEN O'JIARA IT'S THE PICTURE THAT TAKES A NEW LOOK AT LIFE! ""GRANT P"C i To Our Friend-. From Overseas KIVI.AIKY nr:sii;\riAi. run AT BAT1ISI1EBA Welrosnes you sad efl*r-i yeu LOBSTER LUNCHES DIAL 93fg 11. t. 52—4n o#/ THE Hi Mi \ //flf A/ A WHISTLE BLAST A RUSH OF WHEELS A MUFFLm LAUGH AND THEN ALFRED HITCHCOCK introduce*, you lo (PI.AZA— nrowN, THE RUSTLE Of SILK "smAiwuems TMAMW" FARLEY URANOER RUTH ROMAN SOON YOU'LL BE IK THE URIP or L 101 mlnntes nf matchless Mispan-se from WARNER BROS. ROBERT WALKER VFR BTKANOE8T TRIP FLOWERED SAMBA SPUN, 36 in. at $1 69 per yard. in Beautiful Designs and Colours. WAFFLE PIQUE, 36 in. at 1 1 63 per yard In Qrey, Dark Blue, Light Blue, Pn '.:. Dark Green, Light Green, Gold, Lemon. FLOWERED TAFFETA. 36 in. at $1 68 per yard. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS Dial 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4606



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    PAOI BB Sl'XDAV AI)V(K ATE Last last minute ideas* CHIPPY SL'XDW J \M ARV I:!. 1S52 EL GRECO ANGEL KITS OUT CHIPPN -u A Ml ON \ MWth tlOKM H. K. I >mpU i: ll/ll% ..()( (llU-l IK-. I4H |l*4-. IM is MM "f the Ronaan intellectual's "imired for physique. rraea, not hawtai world ,. .. three b*wt I In'iy troy on of Brit1 : litvr.i by / i i IlM o*lu Sarsnau. Of for•'nif was seer persona Should Your Boss Choose Your Wife? %  I* Krrmircl II... rii I time corning when a big %  %  %  %  ..... > ."Urtin' 'n divorce %  • it ihe U the "wrong kind of person** from the Arm'', point or view? The n-^ult. of an intriguing urvy extending over all American business suffices thjt the idea la not to preposterous as It may sound to Britons. For more end more American would appear to be concerning themselves wtih the • wife problem.** and %  %  f ".. A\ >lcm Iruleed. the suggeftlon was m in the rourse of the purvty |h 1 :U \'v i • i HOURM i"r ns %  r .ou nave 'he (:- %  %  II | m %  *n;?h VI>I. <• buv complete toi %  feu *. -te> hold In Spain." Th* survey a hows that in Anui Ica about half the companuIn a better *au. (.Luiiobell tigated made wife-screeserved thioughoul Un ear ueregular practice before taking on a came a sergeant, was wounded new executive. end discharged. It was a shrewder About one-nfth of otherwise arL^'L.'lA^. e *If* n ?* d lI '^" **P*"Me trainee appllcan s. accord%  turned • wives did not up to the %  UndsWdg pa* \ QUIZZ ABOI'T Tllr. BOSS CLASS' Did Vnu Know That in llrilain | One (oiupai.y director in (an had only an elementary school education? 2 Less than tuiif arc entitled lo it-ear a i Xh •• ' %  >* %  > home. about three weeks af a lime "'"1 Blooinbury to earn his liv"" S S? *T"*** /rr* ,n %  "*A riumtxT of comn inle. m adHiP*"* regret is tempered by the ihr,,u U h France „r any other rounUg as a flsherman In the!.'* f" ^'*Bfifi ? rStt IlM SottS rtSclsr^^ betvtae or tmrnHig M. "' "•• when It thought that they needed carelem autobiography, wan to kill l...nint bj that time Idaptad ~JU3ri bc wr n '" wr " S. .,",";? ?' y d . ""' '""' ra-paratlng from nagging . bv turning them innlde Chrl.tlanlty land the namo "V^ down •* '"' br,vo .' "nanrlall, independen' wile. out ltlua-1 in a highly in...*"'' %  '""""Ph'r. Ill-tempeied and well-oft wile, they think, lend. II. •..!.., Q Il-approva, v'l.lual \..j.i.,n tapilroi.l late to p If| J ", I f' d (characterUtlc phraM: to reduce her hu..hand'Ihan In modealy. a. By). Tinctured with ,i ,., HS. ""I. c vll ,l "e, PlanU drive." and therefore hi. uwliilne.. from .a... nl I., ra wor.bip o! jtrenglh 1! '. Ilav,ll " Elha"). ha to the company. ..I i....ne t which ha. and vitality it wi n ^ rl *'""''" "*. mos i vlgorou. than „„, oawt-1. II,.. Cmwinnlt, with a loueh of if. ?"*?' v "" J 1 "" ">'-n-"d • sl „, >'-';" "r A r. l,-l„. %  "*"" •Sf,, 0 unworthy llelpm.le ? „,, death com,, .^Aclm,,,,,. j^j^ Jj^ h^J^JjlBvividly man s ^ ^^ I'V.'IV -cl '". ,m ui !eople. promotion that Kven A 'Finislunu SCII.N.I for Wive* i l-.lint* nt II Ki.s : 'l". on a s:,i I -r rfSBM *!'!> i nt %  not law 'nn one inch %  p iiure fi*asner %  • --o mourn vou -r>:n cardboarO coveretl 4 %  aampM nchiv coloured |D i.ineo on no turned%  I iiid 'lie edties nt.iupieast or uie n un'ogetnei aiia Hummed it''( rne picture can or nv ired ^lustration. went to hifavmiriti* tnmt ft %  | hb native b %  lane he nmOMd U> pi eh him up %  nd put the rod I Fiom him. Camplill I %  ild animals that has Inspired some of h diean thought Si. • had hi JM %  li •roslfu o< IFIII rsM l"'i'ilil.i rhanry f.irr ,.f .. -rUd places inimals. people. 'or promotion that could lead to Now he trails his coat anew n| kh executive positions, quest idea ./ "' ""' **vid and readable selfked In the board room of o and uen"Pologla of a man of talent and P*n.es which have bOCOI Another firm has gone to the length of setting up what thi a "finishing school" for wives. When the husband reaches tii becomes eligible for grooming a tha i bool oMofl /r.c %  a %  U'irl, lehUa fan', lAtnu ti'i %  arching necks .they show. Their ttinshlp ro their sisters of Ihe sea— And forward hurl (hdr ihunderbolts f SII.,1, To %  Ion tftn tha IBI* -is W* ins Spjinish VOd the rebuke of August i. slrono panache. At the risk uf being < ailed a •'wowser*' (woist term .In the Campbell vocabulary). I should say he is more interesting opinion*. JIST.BV csoua 1 HotB Docs she dre.is with fOJte Help is given on the choice ot what should be QM "pj ... witt run her hoP"i *"*" > %  > 'I" 1 *'; wha she (tpUtr m*% : i .iM BII am oicturs ttaine ana oaini it in %  Dulc OOMUl allouina the gilt m show tnrouain in ipecss nere and •nere Tor the baje Chlpjv DUI a map underneatn away by parking the automobll. and .til veaseli acutivVl progress was Chackl j ber.intastic. "It ll akin to slavery." anchored in Q, RuaB| aa his boss expUiincil. his they say. %  aa port, hooted their siren* in wife was "negative in her attitude iircw <' 11 to the company. She feels thataius„.._._ inc-w is her husband's life and no Cardinal Jaseih Frings ble-scl port of hers." the ship and gave .i brief sptccli Sini arrieg a load or cement for |~\lVORCE rarely interferes with nd hopes to relur' to *-^ an executive's promotion. Qlltnany within nine m-nths. SasMllmoa it can even help him. —F.F*. For. says the survey, the comThey agree. In fact, with ">'•' m-.r American railroad boss who told the Investigators "This railroad picks it> tlves and lets its execiiii'i Their wlve\ and so far it's been -tau tuolly us the people's enemy. 'You pratoa tha llrm restroinr u 'Hi MMeh Ihea ui-ite uirh ifuii rhara oj omrat ft* ast'lha curb all right, /I if i ria/Jlc md the thi hlondu the plaj iT:i drama stii.ieut Etrol Hill. With Errol John .mother dram.i student fi..m Trinidad ba ihe UUa rota. A Jamaican student tot plays the part of Geiu'r.il I % %  lines the tyrant who in a ll 11 i not the way to popuant orgy massacred hum" larlty, aspaclall) as CiunbbaU white ( >eopie. Sam Morrh rt lanfporad to back Grenada takes the t ,rt t Q, poatn with ptfjnJlam Noi won Sylla the old warrior, other Muhia intaraati purely Utarao i' dents from all over the r .. ni..it. t .f da.., ha g<.t engaged are nlso taking part In th. WONDER WHEELS N Why Hercules is the finest bicycle built to-day — wm GREAT NEWS for Cough I and Cold Sufferers! • ** These Famous BUCKLEY REMEDIES | are again available IN HAIIIIAIMIS The hot doigncr* and engineers in the cycle industry use the lincst materials to huild your Hctculn. liven the smallest pails arc icMed many times and each Hercules bicycle is built separately. Add a brilliant finish highcM quality, and you ha\e the reasons why Hercules is "The Finest Bicycle Built To-day." 3 COUGHS 1 Kegulatioiu. that for some time have restricted shipmu:/ ratal baas ovaroona, and these i marincly fast-ncting rerredles are . -hA | Single Sip Proves If One stop a Cough. Soapir lulls hsiir_ Halo glorifies it! HALO laaves your hair wonderfully soft ond oaiy fo manage HALO mahei your permanent! lake better last longer! HALO tlVIAlS THI HIDDEN MAUTV OF rout HAII HALO SHAMPOO Wm. FOGARTY **m Ltd. Buckley's White Hub This more highly medicated, faster aaswtrating, snow-white rub brnaaa bias s ail n ind ailments that r it every day mi.d t. r CHEST CONGESTION. H l.AR ACHES. | IAIN'S RHEUMATIC and AHHTItlTn 1 ME M; I SCIATICA NTURAL.!A. TIRED ACHINC ITEET INSECT HITES AND STINGS SKIN ERUPTK NS si ALOS, StiNBl UN' etc Get a )ar TO-lAY Jack and Jill <0Ugll Syrup This newest pnluct of the famous Bu-klcy 1-abor ll if ma-*men and cbiWrrn, proving a boon and a blessing to both mothers and kdflcttaa To mothers ba %  nasty, sniffy cold! their eouahi magic. To the kiddies because it tastes so food beg for more. Buy a Bottle To-day and 'itndy. Obtainable wherever Medicines are sold. Announcing the arrival of . NEW SHOES For Men and Women LADIES' ARC0LA SHOES Red and Oreen Suede, White Nubuck Fancy Front, Backless & Toeless, Spike Heels BLACK SUEDE and WHITE NU BUCK COURT, Cuban Heels FOR MEN CLASSIC SHOES — Brown Suede & Leather, Black Suede and Leather $13.65 per Pair. HAVERHILL" SHOES — Brown Willow, Black Box Oxford $10.70 per pair HELENA RIBINSIEIN'S FLOWER PETAL EAU DE C0LOONE -is for more conservative tastes—Light as a Spring Blossom Fresh as a morning in May Perfect Skin Friction after Bathing. Follow with the dainty FLOWER PETAL DUSTING POWDER Wm. FOGARTY mm Lid. .-.-.---.-.-.-'.-,---.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.---.',V ..W'..V..'*WV,-. ',','.-.-' -••



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    PAC.r rr\ SINDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANXAKV . W-' The Ritual Murder Case • Iroml' n r ratloi A po,, %  gruesome % %  ihcy are and il li not I o trie prosecution. I•* ^ for UM IMMM M m> laMntkm i" 1 Into them M outup an Btlt utto* hw not my length I .uuchild..y< .ad dttrlnj th. cour... his adImportant urn* In <£n"*£> !" ' ,n about tog..;:. -.irted IhrtiniM. the lle *d ldiuippUi %  :, hrtionn,... -.-; %  n ..., thm D-OT* --'; ^ lh CM d I .,• NO g"**g 1 | putt thi ,!.-,,. .,, 'urn %  ~'>--' g\8&% ''SiiX''nTff *—%  •. %  • consideration ol tho eonunltti w. tnd If m. guilt en otherwise ol the < !" fd. in.l beartoj in mind the purpose CuitinK InMruim-m indicating that a knlO eould not r<>H-ln '!}\ } t ?-*'l':" -posed. wn %  %  may prove or tuna* and you flild was i ut into piece* by the instrument with a aertated edge. hut tt-at 1n itself does not cor* lie the itory %  lohun. aeUoul what pur, ,ui alibi -t •That pur%  himself Ione of the saveral fact Mai in the luCh you will tike Into account .•part front any question of cotrobnnition. You I | *ti.matter* that I •hill mention, anto thU or thai •Xtfftlt, t hut srtaathai tha* %  | m cerUln I'.HT been g.ven IB %  which, if you believi'l Hum an| in the CM I -hnpe nf what is known a %  d th* not Ml.ll'Colt How < aa we ,,i,l .% % % %  it unfortunate that In has been %  tor, is no-. thi* case He ha* been drought to ..,in*t the accused I „ ^ foi -i therefore cannot be put Into ^ ncr hrir Clarke say-, aasumtng %  was used. It docs not 01 Lhal th.it the neeuscd ' tbt peron frBO %  Ickrt, and -• he ..rguet in eon•"..-, feature* In the nn nut in \i'ii on bohali "f the Crown m torrobor%  Cotrln Phillips 1 Well it *, %  %  oaabMtaMd m i half of the accused that the dissection of the body, the ttking of th* in the spot wh-ri H %  Fpii to the Dc%  "<•* %  J* *d "• *•*£ th. one point wh.cn you "*U ****** ? ^S**"* talk by the accused if It beforehand, the sub%  tiiient conduct may help you in m..nit to n conclusion a> '' rrthn the IU-CUSW! i tb h< choked the child or look part tne committing ol UM H the way the wilnew described Sow AccUM-d Foot Itch Cause Killed in 4 Days ^ettam -rin and Itchina opped in Minutes GUARAHTIID THT will exiirr.inr wuh treat caic In id'T to help you arrive at a coo1 Cireuntsianti.-i) evMeiKO i* cw> which n %  guilt as*--? a&^JSns^ W F^ hiTV is ;i ioa.r(iblc duuU ^ l !" 11 ^* %  •" ••.-. .K hrtl.""{: ''"J "' *"" ^MMw w,„;,: .^ci, •-.hi ss*^s ;,;;^"^";hy"p^"i'*^ *• *•< *r* n > : * *- %  ,,.,. bii nlVln Pll1lll|. !" 'l reused ii l"" 1 dmanc •' nlna clown the tiaik ^rs> KI1LS IW MUM | 1 N wrai -c.ii .. %  %  ind i % %  S-tth %  von f on drfeticc. t,, tli %  nl Sh,M ,-d. and even If little •il to further ,,1.0 Phstsotp R*d wherea* some ol lh*f( *t> flvOD In the eae, path n >ou will a*k yossrsotvoi Doth if you believe lln -T> polfll In ono D KUill -.1 Arc th' %  %  elusion and %  ... tit." kvhethn II iM it nf AW \ Small r* in1 %  %  %  %  1 u 1 tf oirwood :tskirt K a h< .1,".' ;|l 'i,i ,..' I (hen the %  .n ivin.done In* brtak|th hi* good* nnd the evkli itn the gondn. the H-tinct lhi|lg^ hoklnc. 0 %  %  : oklni Wi'll Uli i| th.%  I %  I. %  I . I .1.11 AIM' thentaking ( n g clothe* *h* went to Eleaixn ate, and then bo* ti (rMl of the Mood from th< I that the track or the way %  wi.mty uf Twrasa Boyce.-i %  1* hi* phMa Taato H I ell* you she saw him •'' dlitance iway from her 1 vou have -till to runner uaeo on the morning of the lth lUtSllon as to whrlhllu ,he tell* you that after wa ed v t in this affair. ll..rl.l.' Ihr Thr M..si I'r..,,"•.<.(> •• anti f ,Mi;iiiiu/.iHf #'l/e/POSTAL TUITION /.. 9*1 CCaMB in thr rhoirc art %OH I W VOI It MV ranrr nf your MMM br N*. M1HMMM ol ..•*" — n •*•(•• . I>n lf..n 11.^*1 -Hnklni''i-** IS fOUA C*P£CA HULT •1*1. .(• *" ••^ r I.I> F M) •k. a<> lid.i*rBr Ml brl al * %  C.j l"Mtaa UflWM.nl 1*1 essr M*w t mi. •— it ..-..11-1 <£** —^ r.., f ..^. J ltrWc W k.M J ^ rW If you do not ft your circer bove. writs to ui on any vb,(. Particulan free. Direct Mail to DepL 188 THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND I wish to read a short passage to -.ii "A person who ha* a com1 >.11 iiimui.il purpose with a 1 Mar In the llrst degrT thai 1* < 11 who doe* the actual Killing. I* a member in IB logrot b" ll actually present on the scene of the crime, that it to say, so near at hann I. to afford old or help to 1 wl an %  Iba crime; It iwo men with intent to child w* mining ll a aa u a o In tl loui I ol the ca-e and IM waj .., ., , (I)ri t hiid haa fono, 1 S ..t denied that UN ohlM his asphyxia. Well, on brhalf <>f tl" ilr. Clarke, after dealing with U* futios which lie on you tad UM Sutlos of UM ' %  j> ui'S'-mene** of the coov arjued, ind I warned you myelf. not be. ,. .: M fness of II, hul because of the horror wbkri Dbhwettaa %  %  Wii Hit u in %  MM • I hst-nc in Uw I .Hi'ttian Army . He Ivm %  pi by anottw 1 m \ 1 1 %  %  %  %  •Oin-I n h-eak a '-'at I* to any thinking pei • 1 •tif, having the common criminal fct-mg won'..! %  ciiiimlttlng thp ofl'inr ti, v of thSSM) thing*, afid *i*au*e %  I %  UM Of \.,, U M :' a %  • 1 k to jump to the conclusion .1 he I* guilty. :ind td 1 ,i will not do ; but v.ilt iii-clde the case on UN %  which you have heard, pay In : tnig whlen ( |V0 i^-en nUHM OB I •hall Ol UW 1 "'fence. KvMwncr Irilieisrd Well. Mr riaik UCMM ' .1 puce and pul %  %  m %  1* tusl ai „>h In !l U ih>Other, and is I . iportant point I ..nd dewgn [ftw tin poople Ihcretoro 1 nath inr t,.i the DUrpOOt "l J'tiilli|>*. lite • lie n-ii-.. .. i< -iTltetcntof, Wu n 1 vii'^T"^ l'"i. vlng th.< mmoit de*l|fn. ,..,imHtinB n crime and it 1-..mit<> vou that there H nothing II present, hi the evidence to ratuMcl KM tf uili\ So that tinquesBCCUMCI othor than the ivldonra as to of PhlUlB with lh. mining ,1,,, the child 1 ih.often-***, bul that all the \* ofl ml matters which were ,. on .-ho c'loked tin child?" put to you on behalf or 'he wMen 1 *hp ca*e the Prosecutown iw curruboralion were — *1 pot, r it he wa* not the actual rpctontnr, wa* hi' prwnl thi %  n -iy to aait leu 1 lion %  if rhe> : nin| the evi% % %  1 I ilHSJ %  fhlUi. it ymi b> i" '•' rou in hev II at tin .„ a., %  ,.1 %  %  W 1 thai MkwrhUe 1 im kjfeuj 1 Mat it i' esl .bii''. %  %  n %  k illt. and il in liukiiiii. .. iih the Uiiy ot llu%  hUd n YEASTVITE The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B, She : .ik i, MM, bt I Spirit-* or word'. • I the lofsil nv •' nave pot air." ha day nfI %  • 1 \V. || I*IH ha tot U %  bo < >•nnothei I .I 1 I -V. lit It --• %  :i ,. rtent* %  1 ,„uimtlnn of Phillips' story up '• %  %  %  %  n,t.tni.i iwnkJM M i„ J p. m ,t. That i* uTjv, up U fin rMaej> <. i: ,,n events which tea* pfee %  %  %  ... . .. %  %  1 I ,nd ho I* %  1 I %  % %  %  Men ev). I 11 %  .,: ,i;,v. but were not torrol>orIhe child whlen ated In ihc sense of tending to ...l oul whilt ht ..< |... w that the accused WW m guilty; In othi-r word*, thing* Horn I pnall ramwd yotrot the hkc Kardon YMrwood on th* mt--or -me of ihem put to you beaoh with the look which 1 %  and "-|,.,vr mentioned may !%  torror-.r, Ind row of certain ol the arnun ,| V e of the fact that they wert •1, ntfenro on behalf ( here early In the morning IM I and then deal Inn i the two boy* the accused kth ihiothir piirt of th* Bn ^ h|* brother went away by .,„. one road and Phillip* and hlma.nhv.i, jelf went another, but that does Asphyxi.i not venntxX hm with ,h,. ..fTr-ncc. | I that the child died as a A. I said bofore you •)• f iiiJnikla II,,* K In i.v t<> decide where the truth UM ..^h^l. 8 whS and that is fact a,ul drcumUliyto breathe or "tance in Itself which faBg l oxywai, I. not denied on take Into account. Of courne here or not, ha 1^ on* tm pjfe I liyouwrnMiognQLIC KRHL1HF from I'.MN. and also to rotoy ihc benefita of Vliaoun B, T'^11 man •„.< %  YEAST %  VH I There'* Dthin cl like YEAS i VITE. It i* the ONLY pan. reliever which ALSO conuun. dM took Vlianua B,. Ilon'i wait— and get Kmt YWST-V MM. Far Fab^l: HEADACHES NERVE FAINS COLDS, CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS aauEVES roua PAIN and MAU5 rOU fill WEli *• -i ixyajoti. %  :., Deran i. and tart Hat-lf you will probably agree | ^"•oSrra.'Siffia gigttSsg l.l.vxi... il U .•<-.nllnl lor . i.ol rorr..bonillvt in roniwclmB a to wlm * CCVN1 "jllh ihc %  "' %  '' %  l.i lluw.vcr. ihcrc Ann so. Mr. Clarke ariueo. %  hlld was k.ill af wilh regard lo Ihe mailer of Ihe .kla is DM dmled .. %  main, or Ihe chllil. he <;•" %  hl.hla. cron Ptiajculm ;.'l '',,", ,.,,,! la b) lh. n.olhcr ll.al Ihe child • body ai lound SorS. and ,ou have Ihe lib II. akin •?• *f %  i Haw —ycc tboirl. ootoha. .1. .. .. -_ ; he %  .'^.' %  ;'. ; %  >'. %  •i.ll|Cll (wl %  N1, unabl* la work anS h<. . %  roods 1 1 1nrw IMi'n %  tn in % % %  %  mho i" iild.ualhBa). ntiark*. FT li I nlaht •!..! I %  ni •limit %  I ho Juiif" II n.ll Ilk.. 11 ti-n,ii •( %  < %  %  %  rr c n d ci c o ... I you'll bst dsliqhtsd with ... Quick relief from Golds, Coughs Sore Throats Bronchitis Ac.ies THE NEW AUSTIN A70 IILKIII IUIIU 1-IMIOR *AI.OO\ RELIABLK RtSPONSIVK ROOMY We invite your inapection of Ihii improved mrmb.T of the well-known rang? of Austin Cars From our • • GASOLENE STATION Trafalgar Street We can supply — • AUTOMOBILE BULBS • DUST CAPS • CHAMOIS LEATHERS • CAR CLEANERS • CAR WAX and a variety of Motor Oils Pains Sister says: In txtra large jart and bandy tint as aaS Wait ColiS. Coogh 1 AI.. At the first sign of a cold or cough, rub Thsrmogene Rub on your chest, throit. tnd bick. Feel Its penetrating warmth doing you good, stimulating your circulation, dispersing congestion! Breathe-In Its pleasant medicated vapour to soothe sore lungs and throat, disperse stuffiness, and ease your breathing* Also stir a teaspoonful of the Rub into a jug of hot water and Inhale the steam. Relieve muscular aches and pains by rubbing in Thermogene Rub where the pain is. So healing! So soothing! Try It — you will say that HuKuiar p.mt Thermogene Medicated Rub oj%. -.,, iw P.,,M rf> • u a real blc DOWMNli ESTATES & TRADING CO.. LID. CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS' •,-X>K--'. .-.V.V-----V>---.-.---.-' ...,',-•,-.-.-.-.-,-,'.','.-.'.-.•,•.-.-.•--.--' '.'.•,•.*.'-'.'.'-•-'.'.'*.*.'-'.'-*-•-'-'-'-• Obtainabfc ^rom ill good stores ond chemists Be prepared — get some Thermogene Medicated Rub today THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB For Colds and Coughs, Aches and Pains



    PAGE 1

    SUNDAT, JAM ARS U, 12 PACE THIRTEEN HENRv BY CARL ANDERSON FUNT OF THE FLYING SQUAD . BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG ....; %  • %  %  • %  ARE MV -f C* TH€M TOP** SUPPERS S ei J! g£"' v %  # THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER JOHNNY HAZARD ..*N' TUO WlPOtN CI-B-PC PUTTW**eTO"LtAP INTO M'PIIOT i tKunv oscrmtoN 1U KTTEB (W W f TO*JBE. TOOK TV* LANC COJN7 asi BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHEK BY GEORGE MC MANUS i I'M w*PWi3 -*o-JI M.J(006-CUCS I OWMO* : •__ 1 CANT KIBO U LON,S6fff RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THF PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES P % fc* Om !•... I %  *. LM. >> . .. *l Gordons RELIANCE SIIIIMS i in mum: or it \itn \io\ IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only SPECIAL OFFERS arc now utillable ul our Hranrhr* TnrrtKidV. S|'<'i||hlluH % %  mil SIIIIII Sn-.vi umally NOW Usually Now Boxes Turkish Delight 91 M Tins Wa|rs Qxford Sausages 69 M Tins Raspberries 77 7 Peanuts (Pet lb.) 38 M pkas Jac Cream Crackers 49 :i Pkgs. Lux Flakes 26 39 Tins Classic Cleanser 24 M D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street I II I I O I. o .\ \ A || I |. || O C I II I E 1 %  H \orn i: m REMOVAL We will be removing our Offices from McGregor Street, to our New Premises, Lower Broad Street, on Monday, January 14th. 1952. • UlllllMlt AUSTIN A IO.. I.TII








    Sunday Advorcat



    ESTABLISHED 1895



    BARBADOS, JANUARY















    23-Year-Old Fisherman ‘Guilty Of Child Murder

    2 YEAR BOY DISSECTED

    Burton Springer To Hang

    A CROWDED COURT stood in silence while His Honour

    the Lord Chief Justice pronounced sentence of death on

    Burton Springer a fisherman 23 years old for the murder

    of a two year old infant Ceoffrey Boyce of Pie Corner, '

    St. Peter.

    Outside the Court, in the street and on ihe triangle,
    around the Montefiore Moiument hundreds more stood
    in breathless silence while the final scenes of this drama
    were being enacted.

    For six days witnesses for the he.rd, that corroboration being of
    prosecution had described hap- such a kind as not only to satisfy ,
    penings unheard of since the dark you that the story he is telling is
    days of “Mon Toot.” true, but that it is true not only as

    One witness told of having seen regards the circumstances in which
    Springer “catch” a child 23 months the offence was committed, but
    old trom its gambols, strangle it, th ¢ the accused is the person who
    put its body in a crocus bag, hide committed the offence. In other
    it in a cave and later under the words, you will, during the course
    cover of darkness, bleed it, dissect of your deliberations, consider the |
    it to get the heart and brain and evidence to see whether there is
    then repeat an incantation to the cther evidence apart from Colvin
    spirits” who were to bring him! phillips’ which inculpates the ac-
    money while he poured the blood | suscd that is to say, goes to show, |
    on the ground in a semi-circle. or tends to show, not only that |
    estan ss a the offence was committed, but

    rsation . = that he is involved in the com-
    “Black Art” book from which the jiccion of it. *
    ritual was supposed to be taken.

    The tragedy unfolded could have
    been lifted from the story of some





    }



    7 i. weet : Before commencing to |!
    “Medicine Man” or a Voo-dcoo tale 7.
    but it sent an infant child to aj = the stg in we) |
    premature and cruel death and a up, wm we ue
    Pe oae ; aie teal Murder Trial yesterday |
    young man in the prime of life to; acuing, His- Lordahis é - }
    end his days in a felon’s cell and & s. ae ae
    finally on the gallows attention to an omission in “se : this Newspaper of his in- |;
    Summing terpolation after a statement
    & || made by Defence Counsel in
    Surnming up the case to tne jury | the course of his sddress to
    On HRoumpuou yesterday morning, | | oe rr. iain ee .
    His wurasmip said;— | s Lordship poini ou
    “Mr. foreman ang gentlemen ol that the statement which was
    the jury, we are approaching uu. an inverted commas stated
    end of Unis wial with its gruesome|| that the Crown Prosecutor
    features which have been unfold-, had told the jury that Phil-
    ed to you quring the course uv lips > en, joie
    your lengthy stay since monday | maa bo re the accused ha
    last, and it soon will be your ayy | “a ca diet potiietinnes
    to retire and deliberate oa your .
    veraict, and come to a conclusion in | ‘these educated people. do
    reece nore crime than ignorant
    this “matter, , people, but if criminality
    That verdict must be a verdict} were the result of education
    of you all; it must be a unanimous then the quicker we put
    verdict, each of you separately aside education, the better it
    making up his mind after discuss- would be for us.”
    ing the case, and coming to a con- His Lordship said that
    clusion jn agreement, \ while Mr. Clarke had mado
    The accused is charged with the!| the statement he had made
    murder of the child Geoffrey Boyce an interpolati tell Mr.
    on the 19th of bepiecber at Pie Clarke that ‘this ona not
    Corner, St. Lucy, and’ with the what the Crown Prosecutor
    evidence I shall deal later. had said, but had said that
    It is the duty of the prosecution while the accused man might
    in this, as in every criminal case,|} not have passed high out of

    to esfablish to your satisfaction the;| school he was educated to
    guilt of the accused before you|

    convict. If after a consideration of i of books and that he was the
    all the evidence, drawing such in- | type of person capable in his

    ferences as you feel should be submission, of concocting the
    drawn from that evidence, still|| ‘statement in — he in-
    you are left in a state of reason- criminated Mclvor Greaves.

    able doubt as to his guilt, it will
    mean that the prosecution has not! .
    discharged the onus which lies| Corroboration '

    1 the i s
    rks taeda a ee That being so, as you have heard

    By reasonable doubt is meant|Put by Counsel, you will look |
    no whimsical, weak-hearted kind| through it, and consider whether
    of doubt, but a doubt such as will that evidence is corroborated. That
    deter you from a certain course of | his story is corroborated, as put to
    conduct in your business affairs {You by the Crown Prosecutor who"
    in the ordinary way of life. Aj Telated to you various facts given
    reasonable doubt, as I say, is to ee evidence which tends to show
    o taal . g yhat the man Colvin Phillips
    a large extent the case for the de- | that Wane ee ill deal with
    fence, that is to say, the defence |i8 saying is true. I will dea tia
    says that the prosecution has not | that in the course of my remar
    discharged its duty. on the evidence and the case as put

    y fence.

    If on the other hand, you are |‘ you for the de :
    satisfied beyond reasonable doubt} Now apart from the oral testi-
    that the accused is guilty, regard- , mony given by the witnesses, you
    less of the consequences, so youjhave these statements which [
    find him. pee mee wae and ney tone

    Sole Judges , exhibits in the case, you will have

    Now, you, ee are the sole | them during the course of your
    judges of tne facts in this case.| ST dae on - read
    You will be deciding on tne 1acts:them and discuss them at your
    given in evidence wnether the ac-! Will.
    cused is guilty or not guilty, andif! Jt is put that these statements,
    in the course of my remarks t0| not in themselves, but taking into
    you 1 express any opinion or opin-| account the circumstances in
    ions on tnose facts, you will realise} which they were given, are corro-
    that these opinions are mine. YOu|porative evidence of Colvin
    are not bound by them, and you! phillips’ story. They are not, as
    ean discard them or adopt them] you may probably agree with me,
    as you feel it your duty to do, ar-| aj] confessions or anything like
    riving at your own conclusion on! confessions. The first one, and I
    those facts. will deal with it later—I am only

    I shall deal briefly with such law| mentioning it now—the first one
    as tage is is the case, sad Se ee is a statement in whieh me ao
    you will take from me. a Wj] cused denies all knowledge o: e
    has been put to you by Counsel! affair. That is an bagorest cir-
    on both sides during e cours€/} cumstance to take into account
    of the hearing. because as you have heard from

    In the case, it is admitted by the] the cadines of Corporal Bryan, at
    Crown, one of the main witnesses] that time there was no suspicion
    is a man called Colvin Phillips,| against him whatever, The cor-
    bo etnies: + omnes og bv vince hE aad — —_
    That is his own evidence, an -|ing information if he could get it.
    ing into account all the surround-
    ing circumstances, it cannot be de-
    nied that the man Colvin Phillips! missing child, and he sees the
    is an accomplice and had a part, accused who tells him he wag just
    in this terrible affair, and he being | about to come to the station. Mark











    accomplice, it is my duty to warn) you, the corporal having asked|
    | him if he knew anything about the |

    you that it is dangerous to convict
    the accused on his uncorroborated| missing child, he told him he was
    testimony. That is always s0.} about to go to the, station, and it
    While it is up to you to accept his] is for you to say that it was not in
    testimony, it is dangerous to do so| connection with the question asked
    unless you find corroboration in} by the corporal.

    the evidence which you have @ On Page 10

    Position of

    Flying ; E : ¥ infter he leaped with mate Ken-

    Enterprise ; ; :
    Friday. Dec. 288 -— ! gaNtey ! | ; |



    \C.I.D. Chief Chase. Arrested

    | He was asking various people it |
    they knew anything about al

    |

    U.K. Soldiers |
    Blown Up |
    By Mine |

    CAIRO, Jan. 12

    One British soldier was feared
    killed and three others injured
    when they were blown up by a:
    mine On railway tracks near the
    city of Tel-El-Kebir.

    United P r e s s correspondent
    Peter Webb reported from Ismai-
    lia in the Suez Canal Zone that
    gun battle was raging in the City
    between Egyptian Guerillas and
    British soldiers of the Guards
    Brigade and Scottish Highland
    Regiment

    Reports reaching British Head-
    auarters in the Canal Zone said
    shat the battle continued into the
    etternoon and that guards, “ready
    to open fire with heavier weap-
    ms”, dug in on the Southern
    Front of the Canal



    | Princess Margaret | : . L B °

    e
    Goes On Moonlight | rriwes n dos
    Vice-Admiral
    Andrewes, K.B.E., C.B., D.S O., H.M.S. Sheffield, a cruise:



    Ride With Ear! | Wearing the flag of
    }
    |
    LONDON, Jan. 12. of the Southampton class and Flag ship of the America-West
    Princess Margaret fresh from a! Jindies Station, arrived in Carlisle Bay at 8.45 yesterday
    jmoonlight ride with a dashing
    pee ae aeiae’ aia eet H.M5. Sheffield is expected to remain in Barbados until
    again to their favourite game of! Thursday when it leaves for Grenada to continue its W.1
    “marrying off’ King George's} cruise.
    youngest daughter.
    The smart Mayfair set was buz-
    zing with talk of the pert little, : o2
    Princess who spent a week in Scot-, Child Missing
    land and a large portion of it in a
    the company of the handsome Ear! THE Police have been in-
    of Dalkeith. |] formed that nine-year-old
    Dalkeith, 28 years old and six Sylvan Leacock of Pilgrim
    feet tall, saw Margaret daily in the Road, Christ Church, has
    week’s round of functions and been missing from the house
    parties, Margaret even drove | of his father, Vernon Corbin
    through a snow-storm to watch since Wednesday. The boy
    him ride. || left there about 12.30 p.m.
    Dalkeith, heir to one of the during the day.
    nation’s biggest fortunes has long He is four feet tall, dark
    been one of the favourites in the }| and of slicht tuild. He was |
    national pastime of picking fav- w a white shirt, khaki
    ourite suitors for thy hand of the, | pants, black school cap and
    frisky Princess.—U.P. | was barefooted when he left
    z ‘| home,



    Up to yesterday, the child
    was not found, the Police in-

    |
    sain Actene tip the readin | Ex-Deputy C.LD. ‘| formed the “Advocate”.



    Chief Arrested: : i
    wom ow ovn commotion | Aunt For Crew

    KINGSTON, Jan, 12. | 5 s

    Ex-Police Superintendent Henry Of I reighter
    Wellington, former Deputy C.1.D.
    Chief, Jamaica, was arrested to- 2 7
    day on charges of conspiracy to Continues
    defeat the ends of justice and
    creating a public mischief, by|seaATTLE, Washington, Jan, 12

    The Coast Guard said that
    there was “no doubt" that the
    freighter Pennsylvania had sunk
    in the stormy North Pacific as
    the search for her 45 crewmen




    on a conspiracy charge with Wel-
    lington was Hon. Joseph Malcolm,
    Minister for Education of the
    Jamaica Labour Government, who
    was arrested some weeks ago on
    charges of conspiracy in connec-
    tion with fraud in the sale of farm
    workers’ call cards.

    last reported position.
    Debris, mostly from her deck
    and cargo, including thatch cover
    i a ; plates, lumber, and other wreck-
    wha thee ny NO ge age, were sighted by planes and
    Kingston, last year, hired Mal-|the Canadian weather _ frigate
    colm to obstruct Police investiga- eeeerees mn ea wane e
    tions into fraud charges against awd want, eg terrae >
    oo pa gi ee | a Lt. Commander F. Falmera of
    that Wellington interfered with the Coast Guard headquarters
    the vritnesses said that wind and current, pre-
    Malcolm now faces additional vailing since the Pennsylvania last
    charges to those on which his trial sailed from Wednesday would
    ; ‘di ee*"""Niave carried debris to the new

    is now proceeding. position.

    oo A Coast Guard cutter reported
    that aircraft taking part in the
    2 search had sighted oil slick, and
    ip as olive-coloured drums with yellow

    ends in approximately the same

    9 |position, but there was no trace} ,

    By ‘Act of God of the lifeboats in which the men)
    of the stricken freighter were!

    S Ca 1 thought to have abandoned the
    ays r sen ship after the two word radio}

    message “leaving now” was sent!

    FALMOUTH, Jan. 12 op Wednesday. —UP.
    The saga of Henrik Kurt Carlsen
    and the Flying Enterprise drew

    ser propated to hea the taepig| Debate On Airfields
    en Maat ut Ged senk bis ware Will Delay
    chant vessel.

    Then Carlsen will entrain prob- Armistice ‘Talks

    ably on Sunday for London and
    then fly to the United States to TOKYO, Jan, 12



    join his wife and children. The Communists informed the
    Carlsen must go through the|United Nations truce negotiators

    swearing ceremony before ajon Saturday that the longer the

    lawyer so that his testimony ean| U.N. insists on prohibiting the
    be brought into any hearing into|construction of airfields during

    the loss of the freighter which|the Armistice, the longer the truce
    now lies in 40 fathoms of water,|talks will drag out.

    jand according to Carlsen beyond| The Chinese Lieutenant General
    {any hope of salvage. Heish Fang renewed his argument
    that Communist airfield construc- |
    tion is an “internal matter” and

    The seaport town of Falmouth
    ‘vhich has seen many heroes Of)/none of the U.N. business
    the sea in its long history wel-| He gaia: r
    comed one who will almost cer-
    tainly go down as one of the
    greatest,

    Less than twenty-four hours

    your side is going to do but I must
    tell you the longer you insist on
    this obstacle, the longer you ar*
    delaying Armistice negotiations.
    Unless your side intends to de
    and dispute the nagotiations

    should pay attention to facts.







    neth Dancy of the rescue tug
    Turmoil from his doomed vessel,
    the 37-year-old Captain, wearing
    a borrowed raincoat and beret,



    was being back-slapped and kissed ° a
    ‘by the ‘cream of Cornwall's; Churchill Takes

    womanhood, .
    He told the story of his 13-day | A Day ° Rest
    ordeal aboard the doomed freighter | OTTAWA, Jan. 12
    shyly and almost diffidently. Prime Minister Churchill |
    He won over admirers com-|rested Saturday with few official
    pletely with the quick answer to/ functions cheduled preparatory | was learned that

    the question: “What will you do/tsm opening a round of talks with

    inow?”—“I'll keep on going to Prime Minister St. Laurent and
    sea,” he said —U.P. his Cabinet. —CP)

    LOURTESY



    H.E, THE GOVERNOR, Sir Alfred Savage,, returns the Admiral’s call aboard the H.M.S. Sheffield yes
    terday.

    | oa on Doc,-19, Tae Liberal Rot-

    "| FT M.S. Sheffield Clash Over US
    Aid To Britain
    Feared

    WASHINGTON

    mor-ing with Capt. M. Everard, R.N., in command

    ing
    Presidential

    apprehension,

    Britain’s need for new
    clearly recognized by
    as a result of his
    with Churchill but danger

    a, ‘Communist. Party Politburo mem-feouncils in political affairs, 1
    Admiral accompanied by his Flay hel) j

    Lieuténant, Lt.-Commander Durn

    in his private
    barge and was met at the
    steps of the Baggage Wareh®use by

    ‘ame ashore

    ROT. Michelin, Commissioner

    off entirely
    of Police, Major M

    D. Skewes- ready have been hoisted by ele
    Cox, Staff Officer, Local Forces and tion minded lawbreakers

    Churchill received the
    in advance of his arrival that :
    outright dollar help |

    ment and Capt. W. H. R. Arm-
    strong, A.D.C, to the Governor.
    The Police Band,

    . * would have
    in command

    repercussions
    problem of helping Britain there-|
    fore has taken4a new slant.

    The Truman - Churchill agree-
    ment to exchange raw
    the two countries is ex-

    greeted the

    td ater which
    » Guard of Honour of 50 poiicemen
    and twe officers drawn up on the

    Churchill returns from Ottawa

    Cal's on Governor
    Government

    plin ‘nted tne oa oS B.G. ixpect
    Surplus Of

    $198,128

    GEORGETOWN
    of $198,128 i
    ted in British Guiana's
    upproved by

    nccompanied

    a Guard of Hon-

    Marines paraded on board the
    to receive him

    hortly before mid
    was intensified, southeast of her

    in Bermuda on
    Antigua its first port of call, ar
    vived there on Januar

    figure ac hieved by
    a stay of three days,

    expenditure
    and Harbour
    Commission
    means, might not succeed in reduc-

    the department's expenditure
    anticipated that the expen-

    paid a briei
    Depertment but

    The ship which has a displace-
    ment of 12,000 tons
    with a draught of 22 feet
    complement

    is 591 feet long



    S been drawn up f

    Sheffield Men To
    t The Retreat

    ne Band of the H.M.S

    f H.M.S. Sheftield

    planade from 4.30
    Attended Polo

    afternoon, some of the

    atthe Garrison
    | ning there was

    Later in the eve-!
    a Cocktail Party ¢
    Government House for all officer
    of the ship. These afterwards went
    on to the Barbados Yacht Club to



    TURKS’ OFFICIALS SAVEL
    FROM BURNING LAUNCH

    This morning, organised parties
    of school children and youth or-

    visiting the
    ship from 10.30 and at 2.00 in the
    afternoon the ship will be opened
    ‘o_ the general public

    For the entertainment of some
    of the men of the ship, there will
    be a picnic and dance a the Para-
    dise Beach Club from 2
    today, while from 4.30 to 6 p.m.,



    KINGSTON, Jan,
    Leading figures in Turks Islands,

    dependency of Jamaica,

    launch in which they



    last

    will give a Concert
    Street Esplanade. Commissioner

    Dependency,



    WOMAN STABBED ;
    MAN DRINKS “ATLAS”
    ' Dr. A. 8. Cato performed a post

    vwrtem examination
    of Government

    }
    “I do not know what} Commissioner

    Dependency

    1 Government vé



    ing at the Public

    rounding her death will be held «

    ESPIONAGE



    iPo > } ~ee '
    Pc lice in connectic n Prague sentenced
    cident, was rushed t ¢

    Latest report
    ‘Hospital say t



    We Opposed To
    More Sacrifices

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    LONDON, Jan, i2

    IN A STATEMENT to your correspondent today Mr.
    Gomes of Trinidad, leader of the West Indies celegation
    { advisers, gave warning that the West Indies are reso-
    lutely opposed to making further “impossible sacrifices’.
    A picture of the West Indies problems today that can-
    ot be allowed to worsen will be presented at the first
    meeting on Monday of all colonies’ advisers attending the

    conference opening on Tuesday.
    a secretary of State for the Colon-
    kt ies, Mr. Lyttelton is expected to
    x e preside at this meeting and he will
    Stalin Had }be told of the West Indies dele-
    gation’s determination that the
    conference itself appreciate the

    Heart Muscle West Indies situation,

    The case to be presented for tl
    O ® West Indies was discursed at a

    peration {two-hour meeting between Gore
    | Newton and MacLeod Ross held at

    AMSTERDAM, Jan. 12. the West Indian Committee offic

    utch newspaper said that the | this morning.
    Soviet Premier, Josef Stalin An Optimist

    ler-went a heart muscle opera-! After Gomes had given me 1
    tatement I asked whether he was
    pessimistic about next weeks
    conference. He replied “I have
    said before that I am optimistic

    by nature. I am optimistic now



    rd m newspaper Nieuwé Roter-
    iemsche in a dispatch from its
    Berlin correspondent aid tha
    stalin was operated en two day:





    cfore his nd birthday The He began his statement saying
    respondent said that the report /“rr we are denied the capital gocu
    received by the Soviet Em-/which we need to further our in-

    in Berlin lustrialisation and our develop-

    He 1id thet Stalin's co idition | ment plans in the West Indies, inc
    roved at f'r but grew worse |Pesult will be economic and poiit-

    ev lay igo He snid that \ nao at 10 exaggeration
    Stalin is in'a health resort near his {QU", |! ving standards are peri-
    hom» town of Gori in Georgia. lously low and further lowering of

    them would bring a rise in the tide

    Ii was reported that a number fof political extremism and the vir-
    of Soviet Cabinet ministers and jtual abandonment of all sound
    i
    bers had gone to Georgia bheca *“would mean it would be impossi-
    anxiety over Stalin,—U.P, le for the British Administration

    to continue to do the job it is doing

    it the moment.”

    Ty * py Gomes emphasised that the only
    . s 3
    loronto Goes Iwo hope for industrial development
    ye ind further expansion of the West
    Weeks W ithout | Indies economy with the pro-
    ryt. + e vision of jobs the people need “so
    Transport Service tS canevatelaâ„¢ was by havin? the
    dollar market available for neces-
    TORONTO, Jan. 12 a°ry capital goods.

    Toronto entered ios second con- Living Standard Very Low
    secutive week-end without street ihe standard of living had
    ; Car or bus service but hopes are}y»eached its lowest point to which
    | high that meetings duo to start)\; could go. Thus with the best
    'Monday will end the strike that will in the world and the most
    has tled up publie transportation ervent desire to co-operate, the
    nee January 4 West Indies found it impossible

    ihe. FF nly Trangportat o do so.

    n mt © ae ; q eitcor R Nv et If Britain insisted that the West

    en’s Union have agreed to send{fnaiégs must do certain things to
    egctiating Committees—to dis | elp alleviate the existing tinan-
    ions in the office of Lobourtscial situation, then, Gomes warned,

    { '
    Ministery Charley Daley ‘it would have to abide by the
    | consequences, the chief of which

    One report is that the set of pro-' would be considerable impetus to

    posals to go before them will in-|those forces in the West Indies
    clude one for a two year contract} oubseribing to politically extreme
    instead of the former one year jews

    igreements | Gomes believes *the people of

    Some 4,700 operators of T.T.C | Britain should face the reduction
    ind of the subsidiary Gray Coach! Of their standard of living That
    lines bus system walked out to en-| appeared to him the only perma-

    ferce demands for 15 cents an hour nent soluticn of the economic diffi-
    Afige increase to $1.55 culties in which the pecple of
    1. T. C. offered a five cent in-| Britain find themselves
    ease to $1.45 as recommended | It is quite evident” he added,
    by a Conciliation Board, (CP) \ @ On Page 15

    ne

    Whenever. You - -
    Arrange A Party

    Dinner, Luncheon, Birthday, Wedding,
    or for your own quiet enjoyment at home—

    K. W. V.

    can add to that enjoyment, as
    K.W.V. Wines
    are Quality Wines,







    popular throughout Great Britain, Canada,
    New Zealand, Sweden and many other
    Countries of the World, including the
    British West Indies

    And in these burdensome days of HIGH
    COST OF LIVING K.W.V. comes to your
    rescue also.

    K.W.V. Wines COST much less than

    Foreign Wines of France, Spain, and

    Portugal because K.W.V. Wines are

    admitted into the Colony under the

    British Preferential Tariff

    | a RS IN a A AEE I RE i RNR ES A RAE

    K.W.V. Paarl Tawny, K.W.V. Coronation Wine,
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    K.W.V. SHERRIES.





    eg!
    PRICE: SIX ™ «+ /
    PAGE TWO

    (EMPIRE

    TO-DAY To TUESDAY 4







    aL alae ey ia,

    ADEMY AWARD PICTURES



    DAVID 0. SELZNICK

    presents






    starvin

    LAURENCE, OLIVIER

    Academy Award Star of “Hamlet”

    _ JOAN FONTAINE

    Academy Award Star of “Suspicion®
    , with

    > GEORGE SANDERS
    JUDITH ANDERSON

    Maurer P ced by
    BAVID O. SEL ZNICK

    Directed by

    Al FRED HITCHCOCK

    wel Dy Oapn
    ent Dis



    od by EAGLE LION Fas



    WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 4
    Republic Double

    “THE INNER CIRCEE”

    30 & 8.3

    ADELE MARA WARREN

    AND

    “WOKEL BOY”

    DOUGLAS





    ROYAL

    Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
    4.30 & 8.15

    TO-DAY TO TUES. 4.45 & 8,15





    ROXY |

    Republic Action Double

    VERA RALSTON —
    JOHN CARROLL |
    |

    IN

    SURRENDER”

    AND |
    tHE

    “SHOW DOWN: |

    Starring:

    WILLIAM ELLIOTT
    ADRIAN



    act mee ie
    “The Pride of: Brooklyn’ as HIMSE

    es Ses
    ROBINSON Ne

    with
    RUBY DEE
    i MINOR WATSON |
    LOUISE BEAVERS
    iF}
    tis yg i LANE {

    An Eagle Lion Films Role

    BOOTH]!






    MON. & TUES, 4.30 & 8.15

    Republic Whole Serial

    ~G-MEN NEVER
    FORGET”

    '
    with |



    CLAYTON MOORE





    ox ¥

    TO-DAY
    RKO's Super Double ~—

    rMPEC

    TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15



    VICTOR MATURE |
    LUCILLE BALL |
    LIZABETH SCOTT |
    SONNY TUFTS

    v
    and THE LOS ANGELES RAMS
    Produced by Robert Sparks + Directed by Jacaves Tourneur + Sereen Ploy by Charles Schnee

    AND

    CHARLES “e

    cGRAW A ned » ae

    ae i ay

    "JERGENS /
    WILLIAM
    meron
    WEDNESDAY 4

    STICK-UP THAT
    STUN iE} » THE

    ae

    “th Pe
    a

    8 Sh



    Ju03 TRLMAN
    ey in /
    R.

    TUESDAY &
    K.O, Double et
    TIM HOLT in |

    “INDIAN AGENT”

    30 &

    AND %
    “SINBAD THE S$AHLOR”™

    DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS, Jr MAUREEN O’HARA

    Three
    30 i
    {i

    Starring }

    h
    ))

    acces

    Di Ac &
    8 @

    OPE

    Samp

    Shipment

    Pretty

    | z
    I)
    (

    i 6 Cre
    “tN EVENING B
    |

    Qua

    Length
    COATS
    For the

    in

    Red



    j
    Beige







    Cc

    Evenings

    Black

    se

    Nechoumoff’s

    | JUST

    ED |

    }
    ‘ is {
    |

    of
    sen ; | :

    ; EVENING i
    tESSES




    smug

    se
    ech

    ond

    and complaisant wita
    € productions,
    exhibition at
    Barbados Museum is one at}

    rat
    umoff’s

    SUNIL



    MAY ADVOCATE

    FYCHE Trinidad Golf team which







    irrived from Trinidad yes
    ter have a full entertainment
    Pao bp ramme ahead of them during
    aintings | tt r nine-day stay in Barbados
    The tournament opens to-morrow
    Ey A Correspondent | ar a oe on Jan. 15th, 17th
    . . te ue ; anc
    ey ee waves | On the entertainment side there
    h glitter, it\is, }is a Cocktail Party at the Rockley
    efreshing to see jhe |Golf and Country Chub to-morrow
    of a well trafjed | evening at 6 o'clock, following the
    - first match.

    LDAre a Bre 6 On Tuesday there will be a
    ‘ day to laud the | Cocktail Party at the home of M:
    pened efforts of the a--jand Mrs. Frank Morgan, “High
    although I do not tiff’, Club Morgan Road, begin-

    condemn such - {ning at 6.30 p.m.
    ' 7 > On Wednesday 16th January
    poneaneae there is a limit |there will be a Men’s lunch at th
    ! hi limit has been |} Bridgetown Club at 12.30 o'clock,
    in the West Indies, |2md on Saturday January 19th,
    ‘ } come to study the |*here will be a farewell dinner
    ' men and women whe | 2rty at the Marine Hotel in hon-
    e been trained, and whose | UL of the visitors. This will be
    work wed on a tradition, In |lellowed by a dance. -
    the West Indies we see too little Perhaps the h hlight of their
    f the work of ‘foreign’ artists | 5*4Y will be a Wome ee
    inclined to become just by Mr. Ernie Wakelam a e

    Rockley Golf Club on Friday 18th
    January, starting at 430 p.m.
    Mr. Wakelam is the Canadian
    professional who is acting as Win-

    . ter = at the Rockley
    seca, Heer At Re selin| ot ty Oo
    y) ‘ vation of an artist who has | Golden Wedding
    worked and studied. These paint- Anniversary
    ar brillant. Paint “and ¢ ea] MAR,, inet Mrs. Horace Deighton
    wartety oh etato-~omienk & ville, celebrated their 50th wed-~-

    a

    rter



    wind and
    still life are
    pp andled

    textures and lights.

    nd

    wit

    exn
    ve

    sicie

    a wa

    The Latest Every
    ( must ha
    j show’—-l
    ‘ Country
    tions in jan entirely
    This
    come
    AGS ing on
    AU too muct

    1 movement
    ignored

    ‘Holl ly wood
    Round-Up |

    HOLL YWOoD,

    rnist.

    h thei

    bition

    its ‘picture
    would

    at Ois

    His flowerpieees
    particularly well.

    r variety of

    of paintings

    of the

    select number 16,

    ny,” which is

    satisfying landscape.

    painting would
    a meaningless object hang-

    i, for

    never be-

    is far
    it ever

    there
    for

    Jan. 12,

    Act James Mason who sla ap-
    pe ithor William Saroyan across
    the mouth because he would not

    keep quiet during a movie, said
    | he was “only acting for every
    \ frustrated movie fan in the world.

    He said “I’m not sorry. I just
    lid what hundreds of moviegoers
    lave shed they could do at. one

    ool tin ; ther people who talk
    I was trying to concentrate on
    he movie’? Mason explained. “But
    I couldn't hear because this bloke
    a couple of rows down kept talk-
    ing so much Loud too.

    This went on for about fifteen

    minutes. Finally I could not

    i
    |

    stand it any longer.

    Brown rt



    ding anniversary Thursday,

    January 10.

    Mr. Deighton, whose father was
    a former Headmaster of Harrison
    College, is a retired official of Bar-
    clay’s Bank. Carib offers the happy
    couple sincere congratulations on
    their celebration of so many years
    of happy married life.

    The Need For Love

    ‘T REMEMBER once a young
    bride, passionately in love,
    was talking to me, Knowing that
    men are like children, only want-
    ing what they can’t get, I feared
    'for her and tried tactfully to warn
    her against loving her husband too
    much She turned to me quite
    flereely, ‘What's the matter with
    the world,’ she said, ‘is that people
    don’t love each other enough.’ She
    was dead right.”
    —Minnie Pallister, speaking
    in the B.B.C. programme
    “Woman's Hour.”

    At Seawell Yesterday

    M*: ALFONSO B. de LIMA,
    Managing Director of
    Trinidad Jewellery and Loan Co.,
    Ltd., and some of their family
    are at present in Barbados on a
    visit. They were at Seawell yes-
    terday to meet Mr. Clayton
    Greenidge, Manager of the Bar-
    bados Branch who was in Trini-
    dad for just over two weeks.

    on

    “T got out of (

    1y seat and walked down to
    ‘where he was sitting and said
    Jammit shut up will you.’ 1
    can’t hear the movie.”
    Then I slapped him.
    Versions of what
    vere confused,

    jnext
    aid Saroyan blinked,

    44 Passengers

    1E Golfito is due to arrive
    here from Southampton on
    Friday 18th ,January and will

    happened |leave the same day for Trinidad.

    One source/Qn board are 44 passengers for

    sat still for

    a minute or two and then stamped

    jout of the

    THE MODERN |}

    was

    DRESS SHOPPE §i\sussss

    whether the



    AIN I

    Ss)
    Dial 8404
    445 & 8.90

    OBEI

    ONT!

    A 0” 1M

    STRANGE f ONQUEST ,

    KANSAS
    Audie

    RAIDERS
    Murphy Br





    POO POPPE OCOS



    color)

    DONLEV‘

    iroyan

    ympanic
    Saroya

    “We hi

    i jin there

    nid ai

    aid some peace and quiet}

    for the first time,, Mason

    took i1dvantage of it
    i concentrated on the movie
    —U.P.

    } RO

    0 145
    ARD FAST & BRAUTIFUL

    th
    jum

    mn.
    n

    said

    BET

    VOR

    eatre.
    ped

    refused
    “did

    he

    author

    coh the ENFORCER”

    rs



    FRIDAY
    & 830 pam

    GAME TY?

    Last 2 Shows To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.




    s

    < Barker

    MAGIO

    up
    pulled back to his seat by *

    Another said
    angrily but

    td tell and
    not

    left or not.



    Biown |!
    Pp
    L

    A

    Dial



    The Garder
    ST. JAMES

    ‘THE LOCKETT"
    dargaret Lindsey &

    FOUNTAIN”

    & Cheeta

    MON. & TURS 8.30 PM.

    SUSPIKC

    It HAPPENED TO ONE

    Wwe
    EDC

    i" hre BOC 1
    Zero N I I
    Coming eel oe n
    | “SEA HAWK
    Star Err FLYNN
    i a 1Al ALA ‘
    cr HI K i
    STRANGERS on A rN F ;
    PLAZA o>
    ul
    TODAY & TOMORROW 5
    eM
    TEMPTATION Merle 3ERON §&
    ae Ss of MONTEREY
    or by Tec i Y
    Rod ¢ ‘ 1ERON Mi Mi ‘ “
    TUES. & WED. 4.45 & & 5

    ION

    D. &

    E of DOOM

    THUKS

    ABOUT

    OSB 66GB 666555



    FONT

    AINE &
    MAN’

    8.40 PLM.

    Farley Granger &

    MURDER”



    notice” |

    Be ar bados.

    BY THE

    OES your hat express you?
    Some one who is obviously an
    |“expert” says that a man who is
    }quite sure of himself wears his
    hat with an individuality which
    jis impossible to the timid,

    So sure of myself am I that I
    |have two hats, One, for informal
    |occasions, has no brim. It is a
    smart crown worn close to the
    jhead. The other, for formal
    joceasions, is a wide brim, with-
    jout any erown; a kind of eye-
    shade continued all round the
    head.
    (TOMORROW: What I shall
    i wear this year.)

    They can if they want to
    * IRAFFES,” I read, “cannot
    | cough.” A mere generalisa-
    tion, you cry. What! Are you
    ignorant of the experiments
    made of Thurles in County
    Tipperary in 1938? A veterinary
    zoologist went up a ladder with
    a little silver hammer in_ his
    hand. He tickled the long, long
    throat a-winding into the land
    of his dreams; he blew smoke
    down it, inducing the giraffe to
    open its mouth on the pretence
    that he wanted to tell its age Ly
    its teeth; he puffed 1,114 milli-
    grammes of captive fog out of a
    thing that looked like a_ bellows,



    . PRPS LE SLOP PEPSI OSF OM PSOCOS | But the giraffe did not cough.
    Ss a | Therefore, said he, it is now
    a Oey % proved that it cannot cough, and
    2 Ce yy, >} he went home to tea. But local
    x een, | tradition says that the minute he
    o on "| @BE » Fo % | was gone the giraffe coughed so
    g 4 ~ % heartily that it blew the hat off
    % S Ria baker, broke a gg eet and
    a j sent into screaming hysterics a
    % WOUR Oy i GUIDES | girl who was singing “Rose of
    ae erate aa %|Mooncoin” in the Sugar Beet
    factory.
    - | Dorothy Osborne .
    - = | 5
    fo-Nite 6.30 go.um. | By tiie des

    And continuing Daily 5 and 8.30)

    Lams
    Ta

    ahi iam

    1 People

    Ceanneess @

    ° Will

    NOTE about the portrait of

    Dorothy Osborne which can
    w be seen in the National
    |Gallery sent me to her Letters,
    }a book that should be re-read
    jeyery year. In my copy I had
    |marked this curious passage: —
    | My brother and Mr. Gibson





    SUNDAY, JANUARY

    13, 1952



    Caruh Calling



    THE TRINIDAD Ladies’ Golf team seen at Seawell shortly after they

    arrived from Trinidad by B.W.LA.

    They are, left to right: Mrs. D. Scott-Dennington, Mrs. J. Deaton

    and Mrs. C. BE. W. Hyde.

    Mrs. Hyde’s husband who is Manager of the

    Canadian Bank of Commerce, Port-of-Spain, is a member of the Trini-
    dad Men's team which arrived by the same plane yesterday

    Annual Dance

    LANS are going ahead for the
    annual dance organised by
    the Women’s Canadian Club in
    aid of Local charities which is
    being held at the Marine Hotel
    on Saturday, February 23.
    There will be plenty of games,
    a limited number of bridge tables,
    a flower shop for the purchase of
    corsage bouquets also palmistry
    for those who wish to have their

    past as well as their future
    revealed.

    The booking of tables around
    the ballroom as well as bridge

    tables is in charge of Mrs, Teetzel
    (2322),

    Annual [ezave
    MONG the passengers arriv-
    ing from Antigua yesterday
    evening by B.W.1.A. was Mr.
    Charlie Warren, son of Mr. and
    Mrs, C. S. Warren of “Wyndal”,
    Hastings.

    Mr. Warren who is Manager
    of Bennett Bryson’s. Bottling
    Works is on annual leave.

    Other passenger on the same
    ‘plane was Miss Marion Westcott
    whose father owns a cotton estate
    in Antigua. She also is here on
    holiday.

    were talking by the ‘fire, and I
    sat by, but as no part of the com-
    pany. Amongst other things
    (which I did not at all mind) they
    fell inte a discourse of flying, and
    both agreed that it was very
    possible to find out a way that
    neople might fly like birds, and
    despatch their journeys so. I
    that had not said a word all night
    started up at that, and desired
    they would say a little more in
    it, for I had not marked the
    beginning; but instead of that
    they both fell into so violent a
    laughing that I should appear so
    much concerned in such an art,
    but they little knew of what use
    it might have been to me. Yet I
    Saw you last night, but ’twas in
    a dream... .
    That was written in 1653.
    * * *

    MILING happily through my
    tears, I am gazing at a pic-
    ture cut from an illustrated paper.
    It shows a man riding a horse in
    a ballroom, “The horse,” says the
    caption, “dances to many of the
    old tunes.”
    “Dorinda, may my horse have
    the pleasure of the next valse?”
    “Will you be riding tim at the
    time, Captain Pellet?”
    “Lthink not. There is not room
    round your waist for my arm ard

    his two front legs, Besides, it
    looks odd.”
    “Just thc horse, then. Right.

    What name shall I put on my pro-
    gramme?”
    “Ginger Pop.”
    “Why, Dorinda,”
    cious girl,

    cries a viva-
    “that's the horse who

    took me in to supper at the Craft-
    wells,”
    Rather a muddle
    WHEN both horse and rider
    dance with a girl, it is no
    much fun for any of them li
    leaning sideways from the saddle

    to encircle his partner’s wais
    the man makes the horse restive
    The girl, in trying to get he rself
    closer to the man, finds the horse
    in her way, Many people think
    that the ballroom is no place for



    To Our Friends

    From Overseas

    KINGSLEY
    RESIDENTIAL
    CLUB
    AT BATHSHEBA

    Welcomes you and offers you

    LOBSTER
    LUNCHES

    DIAL 95266
    12.1,.52—4n.



    ANA tne RNR

    A WHISTLE BLAST .







    Dial 4220



    WAY .....



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    FLOWERED TAFFETA, 36 in. at

    T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

    With Cable And Wireless

    R. and MRS. FRANK
    TALMA flew in from Trini-
    dad yesterday by B.W.I.A. to
    spend six weeks’ holiday in Bar-

    bados staying at Rydal Waters.

    Mr. Talma with Cable and
    Wireless’ Branch in San Fer-
    nando. Accompanying them over
    was Miss Sylvia Samlalsingh
    whose father Owns a_ sawmill
    factory in South Trinidad. Mr.
    Samlalsingh is a keen turfite and
    often visits Barbados for the
    races,

    The Luck Of The Draw

    “T 'VE just come back from my



    call-up, that is the fifteen
    cays’ training which 235,000 offi-
    cers and men on the Army’s Class
    Z Reserve are being called upon
    to do in England this year, There’s
    no doubt, of course, that this call-
    up is rather like marriage, its suc-

    cess may depend on the company
    you choose (or the company which

    chooses you) To that extent
    there’s an element of luck in it
    and probably I was lucky. So I

    enjoyed it.”
    —W. F. Deedes speaking in
    in the B.B.C. programme,
    onde: Calling Ada. #

    By Beachcomber



    a horse, unless the rider dismounts

    and leads the horse by the bridle
    while he is dancing.

    Proud derelict

    RS. WITHERSEDGE - spent
    to-day dusting and over-
    hauling the sirén which it is
    hoped, will announce at midnight
    the birth of 1952. What does the
    year hold in store for this
    decrepit hulk, the Saucy Mrs.
    Flobster? Sir Ewart Hodgson,
    asked by a jaunty reporter
    what voyaves were contemplated,
    replied I shall be satisfied if she

    Vater Polo And Golf
    M& DICK BRADLEY. Sales
    Representative of Messrs
    Alstor Ltd., (who are agents for

    ribbean Development Com-

    an I brew Carib Beer) arriv-

    - from Trinidad yesterday by
    B.W.I-A to spend two week
    holiday in Barbados. Mr. Bradley
    who is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
    Rieaard Bradley of Goodwood
    Park, Trinidad was a member of
    the Trinidad Water Polo team
    which played against Barbados
    in Trinidad last September. Dick

    has been representing Trinidad
    at water polo since they first
    entered the intercolonial field in
    1949,

    Arriving by the same ’plane
    was Miss Haleyon Barcant
    and Miss Rita Sellier. Rita’s
    parents are already in Barbados
    on holiday, Her father Mr,
    “Bobby” Sellier is a member of
    the Trinidad Golf team which
    opens their tournament against
    Barbados tomorrow. Rita was
    aptain of the Trinidad ladies
    Water Polo team which played

    ugainst Barbados in Trinidad last
    September.

    Talking Point

    we make a new rule of
    Ufe from tonight: always try to
    be a little kinder than is neces—

    sary?
    —J. M. Barrie.
    Incidental Intelligence
    A WOMAN can smell mink

    through six inches of lead
    Groucho Marz,
    —L.E.S.

    Shall



    Horticulture
    Exhibition
    The Horticulture Society's
    exhibition to be held at

    the Drill Hall on Sawrday, |)

    March 22nd and Sunday,
    March 23rd will have a sec-
    tion for general floral decor-
    ations as well as the lunch-
    eon table of former exhibi-
    tions.

    Fruit and vegetables will
    be shown in groups and
    prizes will be awarded not
    only for the quality of the
    exhibits but also for the
    arrangement. Ideas for
    these arrangements will be
    supplied by the Committee
    on application to the Vice
    President. It is hoped that
    the schools will come into
    line at this exhibition and
    sive a good account of
    themselves.

    All the classes in the cata-
    logue have been gone
    through with great care by
    the committee and the re-
    dundant and unsuitable sec-
    tions cut out,

    The’ object of the society
    is to have a well represented
    exhibition.



    can manage to keep afloat at her
    so-called moorings for another
    year.” Mrs, Withersedge added:
    s the back part of ’er I worry
    about. Bits keep droppin’ orf, like.
    If l'ad my way, she’d be ’anded
    over to the National Trust.” The
    question of throwing her open jo
    the public was put forward at one
    time, but it was found that there
    was not much to throw open,
    So there she lies, and sometimes
    passersby on the embankment hear
    the robust voice of Mrs, Wiyer-
    edge bawling: —

    Oh, the wind is ‘’ummin in
    ‘er riggin’,
    And away for the Rio

    Grande, . .

    WestIndian Table Talk

    By LONDONER

    LONDON, January 4th.

    Enjoying a well earned rest in
    Switzerland is Mr. H. Alan
    Walker, Managing Director of Ca-
    roni, Mr, Walker was one of the
    men-behind-the-scenes at the re-
    cently concluded Commonwealth
    sugar negotiations. Shortly he
    will be visiting his company’s
    business in Trinidad.
    No Celebrations

    Gloomy faces among London's
    West Indian population this week.
    That defeat in the fourth Test
    match in Australia was the cause,
    All those half-formed plans for
    celebrating the day when the West
    Indies would be acclaimed the No
    1 cricket country had to be pushed
    overboard. It is a pity, for apart
    from the disappointment felt by
    the West Indians, it now means
    that Londoners will neither see
    nor hear such spectacular calyp-
    and anpromptt i demonstra-
    t s as lized the victory
    over E ygland in the Te series
    in 1950
    Haitian Celebration

    The Haitian Legation in London
    this week celebrated with a cOck-
    tail party at Stanhope Gate the
    struggle of two N e g r o slaves
    Toussaint L’Ouverture, who be-
    came Governor-General of the





    (SSS SSS SSS SSE oi MNATEN Bina?
    IT’S OFF THE BEATEN TRACK!

    A RUSH OF WHEELS. .









    West Indian Islands in the first
    year or two of the last century
    and Jean Jacques Sessalines, who
    became the first native emperor
    end freed Haiti from the French
    on New Year’s Day 1804. Receiv-
    ing the guests was the Haitian
    Minister, Mr. Love E, Leger,
    whose great- grandfather was a
    Negro slave.
    Novello’s Homes

    Ivor Novello’s old h o m e in
    Jamaica, I understand is likely
    to be sold soon for about £19,000,
    complete with contents, But his
    house in England, Redroofs, near
    Maidenhead, is to become a con-
    valescent home for actors and
    actresses. His flat in Aldwych,
    London, is much as it was in his
    lifetime and is still occupied by
    his old friend, Robert Andrews,
    Family Cruise

    Leaving Rye, Sussex, early this
    year for the West Indies and
    Miami is the 112 ft. motor yacht
    Frecil. At the wheel will be the
    owner Mr. Cecil Heath and with
    him will bg his wife, Freda; their
    seven-year-old son, Brian; their
    daughter, Betty and her husband
    Mr. Vincent Cambell, with their
    four-year-old daughter, Susan
    The Frecil will make the voyage
    after a call at. Southampton and
    thence via L is b o n, Gibraltar,
    Tangier and Trinidad.







    (PLAZA—B'TOWN)

    THE RUSTLE OF SILK

    A MUFFLED LAUGH . AND THEN ————————=="
    ALFRED HITCHCOCK introduc es you to 101 minutes of matchless
    . suspense from

    “STRANGERS oS TRAIN™ WARNER BROS.

    It Stars . FARLEY GRANGER — RUTH ROMAN — ROBERT WALKER
    { SOON YOU'LL BE IN THE GRIP OF LOVE'S STRANGEST TRIP ! a
    SSS nn
    = Ss > ESESESSESSESSSSSSSSSS

    ghey be $1.59 per yard.

    $1.63 per yard.

    YOUR SHOE STORES

    Dial 4606

    2 ee


    SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952



    SUNDAY ADVOCATE



    Alec Guinness (

    win sue’) Voted

    Britain’s top film star

    By DAVID LEWIN

    LEC GUINNESS, 37 years old, and the ma 1 wuo usually does not get kissed in pictures,

    is Britain’s top film star

    His

    to-day.

    name over a British film means more money

    at the box office than any other artist’s, That is the opinion of Britain's film showmen who
    run the cinemas,

    In the international list of stars, compet ing with Hollywood's best, Guinness—who
    has never before appeared in a showmen’s box office list—is in fifth place.

    NEW TO THIS SORT OF THING...

    Top of the international list are
    Bob Hope, James Stewart, John
    Wayne, and Abbott and Costello.

    Guinness said last night, just be-
    fore flying to Norway on holiday:
    “I never expected anything like
    this. I hardly ever get the girl in
    my films—I’m really a character
    actor,

    “Maybe it’s because I'm not a
    romantic hero in the usual style
    that I won.”

    Love Incidental

    It is the first time a star who is
    not a “romantic hero” has come
    out on top. Guinness—the man
    with many disguises—has been
    Fagin in “Oliver Twist,” eight
    characters (including a woman)
    in “Kind Hearts and Coronets,”
    and a bank clerk in “Lavendar Hill
    Mob.”

    His nearest approach to film

    romance was a love scene with
    Joan Greenwood in “Man in the
    White Suit.” In his latest film, “The
    Card”, he does get the girl—Petula
    Clark—in the end, “But it isn’t the
    main plot,” says Guinness.
    _ He started work in an advertis-
    ing agency, lost his job, lived in a
    Baker-street attic with jam sand-
    wiches for lunch, became an un-
    derstudy in the theatre, went to the
    Old Vic, and was hailed as a star
    when he came out of the Navy in
    1946,

    The poll which establishes him
    as a top money-taker was conduct-
    ed among British cinema-owners
    by the American film trade maga-
    zine, Motion Picture Herald.

    Bette—2
    Anna—1
    The top woman star is Anna
    Neagle. In the international sec-
    tion she beats Bette Davis and
    Betty Hutton.



    After Alec Guinness and Anna

    GUINNESS GETS GIRL-

    The girl: Petula Clark

    Neagle, among British artists, the
    showmen vote for Jean Simmons,
    Michael Wilding, and Trevor
    Howard.

    The film which took most money
    at British cinemas in 1951 was
    “The Great Caruso,” with Mario
    Lanza. The most successful Brit-

    FARM AND GARDEN

    By Agricola

    THE AVOCADO

    THE Avocado or Alligator Peat
    as it is sometimes called, is well
    known and appreciated in these
    parts. From the oily or buttery
    character of the flesh, it is fre-
    quently referred to as farmer’s
    or midshipman’s butter and makes
    a_ delicious sandwich spread.
    Rich in fats of an easily digesti-
    ble nature, the Avocado is one
    of the most popular of salad
    fruits. Some like it served with
    dressing in a mixed salad, others
    with vinegar, salt and pepper to
    taste, others again with plain
    Worcester sauce; this last is hard
    to beat. We have heard of people
    who like it with sugar and lime
    juice. Many prefer it served as
    a vegetable,

    Native to tropical America, the
    Avocado is used extensively in
    Central America as a food crop.
    Introduced into the United States
    first as a luxury crop, it is now
    eultivated to an ever increasing
    extent in Southern Florida and
    California where Avocado Grow-
    ers’ Associations are devoting
    considerable attention to culture,
    marketing and related matters.
    There is now a wide choice of
    varieties as the result of hybridi-
    sation and selection by horticul-
    tural experts. A few years ago
    good Avocados fetched as much
    as one and a half dollars each in
    northern | markets. Nowadays,
    they are fast becoming a regular
    feature in fruiterers’ and _ green
    grocers’ shops both in the United
    States and Canada,

    Three Types

    Three main races are recognis-
    ed: the West Indian, probably the
    best flavoured of all but possess-
    ing a thin skin and not a good
    carrier; the Guatemalan, an all-
    round excellent type with some-
    what thicker skin; and the Mexi-
    can, probably the hardiest of all
    and much used in hybridisation
    work aimed at securing varieties
    resistant to less tropical climatic

    conditions and combining the
    rich nutty flavour of the best
    Guatemalan and West Indian

    orts. The tree may reach a
    eight of 40 to 50 feet; the fruits
    are more or less pear shaped,
    varying from the spherical to
    those with long bottle necks; some
    are green in colour, others reddish
    to purple, but the green fruits are
    preferable. In weight, they may
    vary from about three ounces to
    two or three pounds, In the best
    sorts, the single large seed is firm-
    ly set amid thick adhering flesh.
    A loose seed is liable to bruise the
    flesh in trans , handling me
    marketing. uriously neue '
    the belief is widely held a
    shaking the fruit is a oe on
    assessing its maturity; sho “
    seed shake the Deer ult — -
    be ripe. e

    considerable omnis 7, ~
    and when the fru .. a
    anes not surprising to_find blac

    coed eis aS, eRe ee

    know
    perity, the fruit asrumes a fighter
    in colour more p in
    i one

    entiy. | Fickise = a a fruit-
    Bruising and rough

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    VECO

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    COOOL LLLP PPLE ALPE

    FOOD

    x
    §

    of belle area

    PLIES

    handling are fatal to the quality
    of an Avocado pear. i
    Propagation

    Propagation is by budding or
    grafting and there are, of course,
    various methods; only trial and
    error will determine the most
    effective under varying climatic
    and local conditions. Top work-
    ing too with a selected variety
    can be carried out successfully on
    inferior or seedling trees. “Re-
    search in Florida on the flower-
    ing habits of the Avocado has
    revealed an interesting phenome-
    non connected with periods of
    opening and receptivity of the
    stigmas for pollen. These periods
    differ in different varieties and,
    as a result, two classes of trees
    (A and B) are said to exist; thus
    a strong case is made out for mix-
    ing an A class variety with a B
    class in setting out an orchard,
    so as to ensure maximum oppor-
    tunity for poilination. If similar
    periodicity in flowering habit
    exists among West Indian varie-
    ties, it may account for some in-
    dividual pear trees being shy
    bearers,

    Finally, the Avocado is most in-
    tolerant of bad drainage. The
    condition known as ‘wet feet’ is
    disastrous, hence a suitable site
    for planting (preferably a_shel-
    tered one) should be selected with
    great care. 2mm)



    Letter to Agricola
    To the Editor, The Advocate—

    SIR,—I was pleased that “Agri-
    cola” welcomed my letter of two
    or three weeks ago about the
    “blugga” or “boofa”, a_ highly
    vaiuable member of the banana
    family, and supported my com-
    mendation of it. I wrote a second
    letter shortly afterwards, but it
    seems to have got lost somehow
    and did not find the light,

    In that I emphasised my estim-
    ate of the bugga’s food value—a
    very important matter in these
    days of shortage and high prices—
    and stated that it grows vigorous-
    ly in soil not good enough for
    the mudh-esteemed plantain, to
    which it is not unworthy second,
    being suitable for the same uses,
    and in addition—when fully ripe
    and even soft in the skin—serveg
    for a delectable stewed fruit dish.

    I also mentioned that I could
    give a couple of suckers to any-
    one disposed to give it a trial.

    But I am .writing today to ask
    a question about growing citrus
    trees in the comparatively poor
    and unsuitable soil of Barbados.
    at least on the lower levels, so
    different from that of Grenada and
    St. Lucia, for example. I do not
    include the lime tree, which seems
    to grow fairly well almost any-
    where, and luxuriantly in Fonta-
    and other districts,
    especially in the gullies between
    the hills in the higher parishes.

    I have a young orange tree and a
    grapefruit, or shaddock—I do not
    know which, it planted itself as a
    seed thrown out from a window.

    ed I moved it to as good a spot as I

    could select; and I have brought
    along the two for a couple of years
    with manuring (including a dose
    or two of V.G.M.) and general
    care. Now I should like to know
    if I can carry them on to bearing
    point, and how long such trees
    take on an average to reach that



    RICH IN PROTEIN,
    BRAIN

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    0° PLPP LEE LPPEP LLLP ALLIED

    both skimmed and full cream,



    particularly nourishing food
    of the nerve and body tissues

    anda fitness,

    ‘



    . TRY IT TO-DAY 4
    EMPROTE 3

    THE FOOD FOR MUSCLE,
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    EMPROTE, a concentrated food composed of milk powders,
    soya, National and barley flours, soluble casein and prepared $
    wheat germ has been designed to provide in a palatable form 4 R

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    nitrogenous principle of food so necessary for the building up

    TRY A TIN—YOU'LL FEEL THE DIFFERENCE

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    ears

    N THIS FILM
    The tiln: “The Card”



    ish film was the Alastair Sim
    comedy “Laughter in_ Paradise.”
    It is followed by “World’s Eye
    View”, with Ronald Shiner, and
    the hospital drama “White Corri-
    dors” with Googie Withers.

    —L.E.S.

    At the Cinema

    People Will Talk

    By G. B.

    Joseph L. Mankewicz, author-
    director of “All About Eve”—-an
    Academy Award film—has now
    written and directed another film
    by the name of People Will Talk,
    whieh can be seen at the Globe
    Theatre. Though this film could
    never, by any stretch of the #mag-
    ination, be another ne ae
    ner, it is still a ‘ocative an
    entertainin euantlg -drama, based
    on the German play Dr. “Prae-
    torius.” I am not familiar with
    the original, but as envisaged by
    Mr. Mankewicz, Dr, Praetorius is
    alternately serious and _ iight-
    hearted, an almost unbelievable
    humanitarian, who feels that his
    patients are human beings with
    hopes and fears and not just a
    mass of anatomical data, and his
    approach to them is one of under-
    standing coupled with medical
    skill. In addition to his practice,
    and the running of a gynecological
    clinic, Dr. P, is adept at operating
    toy electric trains that seem to
    occupy most of the second floor of
    his home, and in other odd mo-
    ments, he is the conductor of an
    amateur symphony orchestra. All
    in all—a busy man!

    father of her child is dead.

    that the doctor is not too popular

    with one member of the staff of eTing the activities of this appal

    the local medical school. Digging
    into his past, the envious col-
    leagues comes upon a number of
    things which, on their face value,
    can and do, add up to an academic
    court martial. Summoned before
    the Board, Praetorius defends
    himself and in his defence ig the
    story of one of the weirdest law
    eases, which is based on fact, Ex-
    onerated of all charges, the doctor
    leaves his prosecutor in a rather
    shaken state, and proceeds to con-
    duct his symphony orchestra.
    The dialogue is witty and spark-~-

    Gardening Hints
    For Amateurs

    ENCLOSING THE NEW
    GARDEN
    When the time comes for en-
    closing the new plot of garden
    land, the choice will lie between,
    wall, wall and fence, wire, or

    hedge.
    Wall

    The six-foot wall is of course
    the most expensive, But, against
    the initial high cost of a stone
    wall must be balanced the fact
    that once built it is there practi-
    eally for ever, and entails no cost
    in upkeep. Some people object
    to the prison-like bareness of a
    wall, but this can easily be over-
    come by planting flowering vines
    against it. If several different
    vines are planted it means that
    there will be flowers on the wall
    pt different times during the
    year.

    Such a wall would
    be unsuitable around
    small Bungalow, It would ove:
    power and shut it in. But for
    the larger type of house, a solid
    stone wall with wrought-iron
    gates at the entrance is both
    suitable and dignified.

    Wall and Fence Combines

    The wall and fence, lattice or
    wire combined is not as expen-
    sive an enclosure as all wall, and
    suits the small house better. This
    type of boundary consists of a

    however
    the very

    low tow-foot wall topped by wire,

    ‘or lattice. Vines can be grown

    over this, but as a rule flowering
    clumps

    shrubs are
    against it.
    Although this kind of enclos-
    ure is not as expensive in the
    beginning as the high wall, yet
    it is not mearly so lasting. Wire
    breaks, and lattice is apt to rot,
    and would probably have to be
    renewed, or at least repaired in
    the owners’ life-time,

    The Hedge
    Then there is the hedge.
    Hedges make excellent garden
    enclosures, and they are compar-
    itively inexpensive to grow. But,
    it must be remembered, that from
    the time the young hedge is a
    foot high it requires attention,
    and from then on right through
    its life it must be regularly
    trimmed if it is to be kept as it
    should be. This may not present
    many difficulties to the owner
    who employs a capable garden
    man, but for those who do not,
    the business of keeping the hedge
    in order is a real problem. All
    this must be considered before
    deciding on a hedge.
    Kind of Hedge
    Of the various non-flowering
    hedges Sweet Lime is by far the

    planted in

    degree of maturity. If Agricola
    can help me with such information
    vod guidance I shall be grateful.

    I could of course propound my
    questions to officials of the Agri-
    cultural Department, and they are
    always very willing to advise and
    help. But I think perhaps other
    gardeners may be in and
    many of them read Agricola’s in-
    teresting notes.

    With thanks for space,

    F. G.
    Jan. 8, °52.

    specially cooked and processed |

    4

    PPOEEOOCS

    in protein, the

    und the maintenance of health

    STOKES

    Streets

    “

    t
    CLL PF EEL” OB




    finest. Sweet Lime, grown easily
    from seed, makes the perfect
    hedge, and will last as long as
    any stone-wall,

    Other excellent plants for
    hedges are the Olive, Cherry,
    Bread-and-Cheese, and Casua-
    rina. Ali of these can be grown

    from seed, and can be grown to
    a height of ten feet.

    A word of warning about the
    Casuarina. The Casuarina has
    terrible roots, and will suck any
    garden bed that it is near. So
    beware of planting it near the
    garden.

    If a flowering hedge is wanted
    there is nothing to beat the
    beautiful Pride of Barbados, or
    as it is sometimes called Flower
    Fence, This plant is grown from
    seed, is quick growing, and flow-
    ers off and on right through the
    year,

    Hibiscus makes another
    lent flowering hedge.

    Tips About Hedge Growing

    It must be remembered when
    planting a hedge that unlike
    most plants it will remain in
    that bed indefinitely, so the bed
    must be well prepared. After
    marking out the bed, remove the
    top soil and place it on one side,
    Then fork the sub-soil deep and
    thoroughly adding some _ well
    rotted manure. Replace the top
    soil, and water and fine the sur-
    face, raking it smooth.

    excel-

    The young plants for the hedge
    should be planted from 9 inches
    to 2 feet apart according to the
    type of plant. But in a double

    row, alternating the second row

    so that the plants come inbetween





    ul sual adbsioans

    English
    ee
    Barb

    Co-op Cotton



    But not too Plaza,
    busy to marry one of his patients On a wholesale scale, which |
    who has attempted suicide be- based on fact. Several years ago
    cause she is pregnant and the one of the most gruesome and
    perfectly organised crime rings

    Throughout the film, there is an operated in the United States anc
    air of mystery that keeps lurking was known as Murder Inc,, ano
    around. This is due to the fact the various episodes in this film













    liag and serious, in turn, and thy
    situations serious and comic, bu
    1) got the impression that the di-
    fecwor was uncertain as to whether
    he should emphasise the mor
    thoughtful aspects of the pla;
    Namely a more human and unde:
    standing approach by doctors |
    their patients, or whether by
    should simply produce a_ witl
    pictufe and leave the rest to tak
    care of itself.

    Cary Grant and Jeanne Craii
    share the burden of this comple»
    film. Mr, Grant, who is equall)
    at home in comedy or drama, )
    the obvious choice for this role
    and he makes the character o!
    Dr. Praetorius as convincing anc
    believable as possible. Miss Crair
    is charming as usual, and pretty
    as a picture, but is miscast. Hume
    Cronyn, Walter Slezak and Syd
    ney Blackmer are outstanding ir
    important minor roles, but acting
    honours go to Finlay Currie a
    Mr, Shunderson—also known as
    The Bat—who is the stranges
    character 1 have seen in a long
    trie.

    The Enforcer, now playing at th:
    is a grim story of murder

    are actually taken from files cov

    lingly nefarious
    lums.

    The plot concerns the retracing
    of the interlocking activities of!
    this gang by an Assistant District
    Attorney, tagether with the police,
    who are finally led to the sole
    surviving witness whose evidence
    can convict the leader of the
    group. Told in a series of flash-
    backs depicting the parts played
    by each gangster, it has the epi-
    sodic and documentary quality of
    a true story. The characters are
    well drawn and acted, and the
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    that he is just as guick on th¢
    draw as the men he is after. He
    gives a tight and realistic per-
    formance. Everett Sloane, as the
    leader of the gang, portrays one
    of the most vicious characters to
    be seen on the screen while Zero
    Mostel, well known as a_ night
    club comjc, plays the role of
    snivelling crook. Both play their
    roles with complete conviction.

    An exciting, realistic thriller
    but not for the squeamish !

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    * PAGE FOUR

    JAMAICA VISITS B’DOS:

    FIRST TIME SINCE 1925

    Selectors Omit Watcott And Lucas
    By 0. S. COPPIN

    £ Ppome thirteen players to represent Jamaica
    against Barbados in two Intercolonial games,
    the first of which opens on Thursday, January 17,
    are due to arrive at Seawell at 6.45 p.m. today,
    Barbadian sportsmen will at once extend a
    rm welcome to these cricketers from the “Isle
    Ss 2rings”, first from the point of view that it is
    the first visit of a representative Jamaican team
    here since 1925 and is also the first visit of a re-
    a presentative Jamaican team to Barbados since the
    inception of Quadrangular Intercolonial games at the end of the last

    war,
    : TRIANGULAR TOURNAMENT

    RIOR to the new series of tournaments Barbados, British Guiana

    and Trinidad have been engaged in some epic struggles ever since
    1891 when R. Aucher Warner, brother of the famous Sir Pelham
    M.C.C. President, conceived the idea of a three cornered Tournament
    on a Knockout system between the South Caribbean Colonies

    WARTIME FRIENDLY TOURNIES

    FTHIS held sway until 1938 when the exigencies of war brought

    about the suspension of the tournament. Some friendly Inter-
    colonial tourname nts between Barbados and Trinidad served to keep
    cricket in these islands up to some sort of competitive Intercolonial
    standard. They will alway be remembered for the great service
    which they rendered W Indies cricket in producing the three “W’s”’,
    Weekes, Worrell and Walcott, and Roy Marshall, not forgetting Nor-
    man Marshall, Johnny Lucas, Keith Walcott, as far as Barbados
    cricket is concerned,

    TRINIDAD LUCKY TOO

    RINIDAD too reaped their benefits in the persons of Andy Gan-

    teaume, Lance Pierre, Prior Jones and Guillen, all of whom would
    have been denied their chance of playing in an Intercolonial atmos-
    phere but for these friendly gam«

    With the cessation of hostilities however, the West Indies Cricket
    Board of Control decided to postpone for four years the award of the
    cup for the Triangular tournaments and arranged fixtures on a Quad-
    rangular basis that included Jamaica.

    BARBADOS VISIT JAMAICA
    ARBADOS played Jamaica in Jamaica in 1947 in the first round
    of these games, and both Tests were drawn, Jamaica leading on
    first innings in the first T« nd Barbados leading on first innings in
    the second Test.

    The Jamaica players are without the services of veteran George
    Headley and Hines Johnson, and also without the help of first class
    players like Alan Rae, Ken Rickards, Alf Valentine and J. K. Holt, Jnr

    So too is Barbados without Goddard, Weekes, Walcott, Roy Mar-
    shall and Denis Atkinson,

    BALANCING THE TEAMS

    HIS balances the teams in my opinion. Colin and Neville Bonitto

    are batsmen who can hold their own in any field of Intercolonial
    cricket. John Prescod too is a more than useful batsman and Miller
    who is now playing his second Intercolonial tournament has shown
    great pymise as a medium-fast bowler.

    Alfie Binns is a first class wicket-keeper and worthy of comparison
    with any we may have in the West Indies today and he is a cheeky
    and useful batsman to boot.

    Stan Goodridge, tall pace bowler is a young bowler with very good
    chances for a West Indies cap if he keeps on improving and he too
    will bear a lot of watching.

    BARBADOS CAN DO IT
    N my opinion there is sufficient talent at the disposal of the Bar-
    bados selectors from which they can choose a team to meet Jamaica
    that should perform with credit even if it does not meet with unquali-
    fied success.

    And now for a look at the fifteen players chosen by the Selection
    Committee this week {rom whom the eleven to represent Barbados
    will be chosen.

    For quick reference they are as follows:
    son, H. Barker, K, Bowen, C. DePeiza, E.
    Hunte, H. King, F. King, N. Marshall, G.
    A. M. Taylor and C. B. Williams.

    AN INJUSTICE :

    E Selection Committee had very little scope for going wrong

    and the majority of players whom they selected among the fifteen
    will meet with general approval. There is no need to become hysteri-
    eal about that since any compliments which I might have had for them
    will at once be considerably dimmed by what I consider an injustice
    grave enough to warrant them to be big enough to seek to amend it,
    if they can, before the series has been played.

    WALCOTT AND LUCAS OUT
    REFER to the omission from the list of the fifteen players of the
    I names of Keith Walcott and N. S. (Brickie) Lucas. Let us study
    the cases. First of all, Keith Walcott was regarded as a candidate for
    the captaincy last year when the Barbados team visited British arenes,
    Before the selection of the team and we ae across os
    aylor, he captained one of the teams in the Trial ga Ps.
    Se tinted Wice-captalh on the tour and acted as such. He Helded
    at times brilliantly but always soundly and was moderately success~
    with the bat.
    - He returns to Barbados
    of the teams in the Trials just concluded. i
    been an example to the younger and less skilful pl
    we find that he 4s not even included in the fifteen. ror Wi
    better words I would describe this as a vexatious inconsistency.

    GOT IN WITH THE GIANTS |
    ND now what of “Brickie” Lucas. Four years ago with stalwarts
    like Roy Marshall, Everton Weekes, Clyde Walcott, John God-
    dard and Johnny Lucas available, “Brickie”’ Lucas was chosen as
    twelfth man in the Barbados team. a

    Since that time Lucas has come a long way. He was still in
    his ‘teens and now we find that this season he has qualified to
    be among the first eleven batsmen in the list of First Division playe: $
    and as a bowler he has some good performances to his credit, Yet,
    with all the cricket stars that I have already mentioned Lucas can-
    not get into fifteen players selected in the colony. It is a strange
    state of affairs and I cannot pretend to be able to explain them,

    ENCOURAGE THE YOUNGSTERS

    AM all for encouraging young players and when the Selectors’

    actions can be construed to mean that they subscribe to this
    theory then I congratulate them at once, However I see no reason
    for including young Grant of Combermere in the fifteen before
    either Lucas or Walcott since there is no possible indication that
    the Selectors are likely to make use of his services.

    I agree wholeheartedly with their having invited him to the Trials
    for encouragement and also to provide him with the scope for acquir-
    ing the Intercolonial atmosphere. f :

    Similarly I agree with encouraging young players like Harrison,
    the Lawless brothers and Branker; but do not flatter them to the
    extent that they are candidates for the first Test when it is abundant-
    ly obvious that their chance has not yet arrived in the company
    in which they are competing for selection.

    EMBARRASSMENT
    final selection of the team is going to embarrass the Selec-
    tors. I am sure of this. The writing on the wall seems to
    point to the fact that Charlie Taylor is going to be asked to under-















    W. A. Farmer, E. Atkin-
    Grant, A. Holder, C
    Proverbs, C.° Smith,

    and is at once made captain of one
    His ground fielding has
    ayers and now
    For want of







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    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952



    Walcott, Stollmeyer May Open 5th Test

    W. Indies 17
    Without Loss

    From HAROLD DALE

    SYDNEY, Jan. 13.
    The hint of possible tactics
    in the Fifth Test may be seen
    in the fact that Walcott opened
    with Stollmeyer when the
    West Indies batted against the

    Tasmanian side at Hobart
    today.

    He hit three excellent fours in
    the 14 not out he had scored by
    close. With Stollrneyer’s three not

    out, the West Indies were 17 for
    no wickets in reply to Tasmania's
    223, This was compiled in fair
    shares by most of the local bats-
    men who had the benefit of meet-
    ing the attack that featured At-
    kinson 4 for 26 and Stollmeyer 2
    for 28. Both Walcott and Weekes
    fielded all day with no ill effects.

    Jamaica Team
    Due To-day

    Ou Oo orr yndent)
    KINGSTON, J’ca. 12
    Jamaica cricket te leave
    ) for Barbados
    for,the second time in history
    The first was in 1925. Thirteen
    poayers accompanied manager
    Cecil Marley and
    the Captain ll fly to Barbados
    for intercolonial matche The
    Captain is Arthur Bonitto who led
    Jamaica against British Guiana
    last year.
    John McLeod,
    man, has replaced
    on the side becaus«

    o-Mmorrow (Sun

    irom Jamaica



    youthful bats-
    Colin Bonitto
    of a bad finger.

    England In Good
    Position In Test

    KAMPUR, India, Jan, 12.

    With seven wickets in hand
    England stood only 58 runs behind
    India on the first innings at the —
    close of play of the first day of the
    fourth cricket Test match on Sat-
    urday. England dismissed India
    for 121 and had replied with 63 for
    three wickets.

    At today’s close four days re-
    main for play. It looked to-night as
    if this match would result in a
    clear win for one side or the other.
    The first three matches. in the
    series resulted in draws,.—(CP)

    Gaskin Will Lead





    NEW. PUTTER



    THE CENTRE-SHAFTED putter, thé cause of an Anglo-American
    golfing split in 1904, is now legal in England. The lifting of the 47
    year ban may have a marked effect on standards of play in Britain.
    Demand for this type of club (two examples of which are shown here)
    has already been heavy and club professionals in anticipation of the
    rush of orders have asked for large supplies.

    €50,000 Needed
    For 1952 Games

    Sixty nations will be represented at the 15th Olympic
    Games, opening in Helsinki on July 19th. Britain, hosts
    last time, will be sending along her strongest ever team.
    To do so will cost close on £50,000. The British Olympic

    Association have about £27,000 in hand which was the

    B.G.’s Team

    profit made in 1948.
    It is, however, by no means

    (From Our Own Correspondent) certain that all of that money

    The following were selected will be available to send a team
    to-day to represent British Guiana ¢) Helsinki. During the next
    against Trinidad in February. couple of months income tax
    Berkeley Gaskin (Captain), J. L. elaims may whittle it down to
    Thomas, C, H. Thomas, Glendon £12,000. Then it will be up to

    Gibbs, Leslie Wight, Norman
    Wight, Bryan Patoir, G. Persaud,
    George Comacho, C. A. MeWatt,
    L, Jackman, Ian Jordan, H. Dyer.

    WINDWARDS TOUR

    OF ST. LUCIA PLANNED

    GRENADA, Jan, 7

    TWELVE footballers have been
    selected by the G.A.F.A, for a
    Windward Islands tournament to
    be held in St. Lucia this month
    Captain is Lawrence Fletcher and
    Manager Mr. W. Eric Copland, pion) McDonald Bailey (World
    Exact date of beginning of the 100 metres record holder) Miss
    tournament is not yet fixed. Sheila Lerwill (holder of World's

    the British public to provide the
    remainder. They will not fail.
    Already, through the national
    press, qa nation wide appeal has
    been launched and the money is
    pouring in. Britain is determined
    that her athletes shall be given
    every opportunity to prove their
    ability. And it will be a big dis-
    appointment if three or four
    Olympic titles do not accrue,
    Great hopes are held out for
    such fine competitors as Roger
    Bannister (A, A, A. Mile Cham-



    ———

    take the job of wicket-keeping This will rule out DePeiza and
    make room for another batsman.

    One of the slow left arm bowlers will be asked to take a seat
    in the pavilion along with the other spectators as I see the need
    for all three pacers Atkinson, King and Barker,

    Although “Boogles” Williams will be in the team Keith Bowen's
    chances are still good since he will be the only really slow right arm
    leg-break bowler in the team. ‘Boogles” specialises in googlies and
    top spinners. Norman Marshall, three pace bowlers, one slow left
    arm bowler and two slow right arm bowlers will most probably
    be considered capable of getting the Jamaican team out.

    RETURN TO FORM

    @NONRAD HUNTE has returned to form and cannot be dropped,

    Smith too is in excellent batting form and is capable of serving
    up the change odd one that might break a menacing partnership.
    That is where the selectors, who have included Proverbs as a bats-
    man are going to face most of their embarrassment, They have
    already presumably cleared the way for another batsman with their
    grooming of Taylor for the job of wicket-keeper opening batsman
    and can therefore wash their hands of DePeiza for the present. They
    dare not play another bowler in the place of the position which
    would have been occupied by another wicket-keeper if Charlie Tay-
    lor had not been given the job of wicket-keeper.

    My guess of the first team is:—Farmer, Taylor, Hunte, Marshall,
    Holder, King, Atkinson, Williams, Smith, Bowen, Barker.

















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    high jump record for women)
    and Miss Valerie Ball (400 metre
    record holder).

    Competition at Helsinki will be
    fierce, Baron Pierre de Coubertin,
    Founder of the International
    Olympic Committee once said,
    “The important t h i n g in the
    Olympic Games is not winning
    but taking part.” But ever:
    athlete in the 1952 Olympics will
    be taking part to win. In these
    days victory at an Olympaid is
    f great boost for national pres-
    tige. Britain’s would suffer if her
    finest athletes went to Helsinki
    merely to take part and not to
    win.

    Many nations provide their
    Olympic Associations witha
    grant to enable the best possible
    team to be trained, equipped and
    sent to the Games. People have
    asked why Britain does not fol-
    low suit. In fact the question
    was echoed in Parliament shortly
    before Christmas. The official
    reply, in so many words was that
    no grants had not been made to
    previous British Olympic teams
    and this did not seem the occasion
    to create a precedent. What non~
    sense! If this same attitude was
    adopted when considering other
    matters it would take less than
    no time for a state of chaos to
    emerge.

    But there, I am afraid, you
    have the official British attitude
    neatly summed up. The emphasis
    is on the word “Games”, It is just
    good clean fun and if a few Brit-
    ish athletes are somehow able
    to take part, well so much the
    better. But lay out money to send
    a complete British team? Not on
    your life.

    The same attitude, unfortu-
    nately, is prevalent among some
    British athletes too, although not
    the ones I have mentioned ear-
    lier. Too much emphasis is placed



    Russia’s ‘Yes’
    MakesOlympic
    Wins Harder

    News that the Russians are to
    take part in the Olympic Games
    next year is a warning to all
    that titles are going to be all the
    harder to win.

    Their athletes recorded the
    best performances in Europe last
    season in several events. They
    had the best sprinter in V. Suk-
    haryev, who did the 100 metres
    in 10.3 seconds—only McDonald
    Bailey did a faster 100 metres
    (10.2)—and they have an ex-
    ceptional steeple-chaser in V.
    Kazantsev,

    The little Jugoslav Peter Sege-
    din, looks a poor fourth on a
    comparison of times with Kaz-
    antsev, who did 8min, 49.8sec.,
    best in the world in 1951.

    Another Russian, M. Saltykov,
    takes second place with 8min.
    57.6sec, and German H. Gude
    third. Segedin’s best time of
    9min. 5.4sec, places him fourth.

    Hurdlers, Too

    And there are some grand
    Russian hurdlers. T. Lunyev did
    23.9sec. for the 200 metres hur-
    dies, a time equalled only by
    the former Cambridge hurdler
    and British record-holder, Simon
    Brooks. \

    Other Russians with the best
    performances in Europe last sea-
    son are: Y, Bulanchik (110 metres
    hurdles, 14.3sec,) Y. Lituyev (400
    metres hurdles 51.7sec., second
    best in the world to Charles
    Moore, United States, 51.4). P.
    Denisenko (pole vault. 14ft. 4in.),
    and H. Litt whose shot putt of
    55ft. 8%in. puts him first with a
    fellow-countryman, O. Grigalka,
    second. Britain’s John Savidge
    (54ft. 5in.) is fourth.

    Round And Round

    Open gaqif champion Max
    Faulkner will put in a month’s
    coaching and practice at his new
    club Blackmoor, Hants, before
    again setting out on his travels,

    Me tells me that a contract
    from Sydney will be here in the
    next few days. Arrangements
    have already been made for him
    to play at Bombay, Calcutta and
    Singapore on his way to Aus-
    tralia next month,

    An invitation has been received
    from New Zealand.

    Argentinian Antonio Cerda will
    also play in Australia, and Max
    will fly with him to South Amer-
    ica.

    Duguid's XI Defeat
    Walcott's XI By 39 Runs

    A one-day cricket match at
    “Brisbane,” Culloden Road ended
    in an outright victory for Duguid’s
    XI. on Wednesday, 9th January,
    1952,

    Skipper Walcott won the toss on
    a perfect wicket, elected to bat and
    his team were quickly dismissed
    for 41 runs, No batsman reached
    double figures. However, B.
    Bmith, G, Medford and F. Grant
    scored seven runs each.

    Bowling for Duguid’s XI., H.
    Walrond and E. King took 4 for
    17 and 8 for 9 respectively. Du-
    guid’s XI replied with 80 runs.
    J. Barker, H. Robinson, and R.
    Duguid scored 27, 13, and 12 re-
    spectively.

    Bowling for Walcott’s XI. F.
    Grant and H. Griffith took 4 for
    18 and 2 for 16 respectively.



    on the words of Baron de Coub-
    ertin, which, if analysed, make
    a mockery of every sport. If we
    are to take what he said literally
    then what sense is there in En-
    gland and Australig playing a
    Test series. What does it matter
    who wins the Lawn Tennis
    Championship at Wimbledon? In
    point of fact it matters a great
    deal. - ;

    The British public are digging
    deeply in their pockets to give
    their athletes the chance to com-
    pete at Helsinki, If their faith
    is to be justified the athletes con-~
    cerned must bear in mind the
    words of that great Marathon
    runner, Jack Holden, who onc@
    said, “The British are too fond
    of being good losers. I would
    rather be a bad winner.”



    men.

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    THE BEST 3-YEAR-OLDS
    The Form In The Trinidad

    Derby Discussed
    By BOOKIE

    YA I NOTICE from the statement of the drawing o:
    (2A) vrinidad sweep that the first prize was not "$50,000
    =, 4s I mentioned last Sunday but only $38,000. "B
    ? using the word “only” it does not mean that I think
    the amount was small.
    a record.

    However the total sales for the sweep did create
    a record for the West Indies. It is therefore reason-
    able to expect that, if there is no slump in the economic develop-
    ment of Trinidad, the time will not be long in coming when the sweep
    does reach $50,000 and perhaps more.

    From what I can gather from those who haye returned from the
    Christmas meeting the form of the three-year-olds who ran in the
    Derby seems to have been rather pcbr. Previously it was difficult
    for me to get any definite picture of their respective merits but with
    these few observations by my friends it is now possible to add a post-
    script to the review of the racing year.

    Opinion was at first divided om just how good the Jester II was.
    The first gentleman I spoke to thought that he was very much over-
    rated and whether the going was hard or soft it would have made
    no difference to his form throughout the meeting. But the next
    three or four did not agree with this entirely. They thought that
    he did not feel the going particularly in the Derby but after that, they
    went on, he was definitely feeling the effects of jarring in the shoulder.

    I do not think myself that this means that the Jester II cannot
    give of his best on hard going at any time. Witness his form at Union
    Park last Easter. If he was purely a soft track performer he could
    not have won the Easter Guineas there as easily as he did. The Jester
    II, I feel, must be like others | know who will give of their best in
    one or two races on dry tracks. But when it remains like concrete
    for a few weeks he will not stand up to the continuous hammering.

    On the strength of this it therefore appears that the Jester II does
    not come out so badly in the summing up of the three-year-olds of
    1951. I rate him as the best of the lot over six furlongs inasmuch ag
    he was the only one who had the opportunity to prove himself at this
    distance. But over a mile he makes no more than a good fifth place
    in my estimation. Those in front of him are Best Wishes, Cross Roads,
    Usher, and Embers; in that order

    The general opinion of Embers is unanimous in the feeling that
    she was a mediocre winner of the Trinidad Derby. Such remarks as:
    “if Best Wishes had been fit”; or “if either Best Wishes or Usher had
    been fit’, have come from all those who attended the meeting. It is
    true, they say, that she won a very easy race and this was re-
    flected by the time returned. But what impressed our friends most
    was the poor showing Embers made in the races in A class. Ho
    lessly down the field in each event whether it was six, eight or nine
    furlongs.

    No doubt, after the magnificent deeds of Footmark at the Christ-
    mas meeting of 1950 we have come to expect too much from Jamaican
    creoles. This, I think, is the chief reason why so many of us now
    find that Embers is hopeless, Of course I am not going to make
    excuses for her. I was among the few who warned, when I heard
    that Embers had been bought over here, that it was too much to
    expect that Jamaica would turn out a champion like Footmark every
    year, But I think we might be inclined to go too far on the other
    side and now declare that Embers is no better than a good Jamaican
    "a = what I have read of her record in Jamaica I rate Embers
    as the best three-year-old in 1951 in Jamaica over a mile and a half.
    But since there are no races of this distance either here or in Trinidad
    it is plain that we never had, nor never shall have, the opportunity to
    see Embers at her best. Nevertheless, the fact that she won the
    Trinidad Derby in such easy fashion shows that she is better than the
    Jester II at a mile and a distance and therefore she cannot be as

    erior as some of us would now believe.

    ‘Bi: T therefore adhere to the above placing of the three-year-olds
    which we saw racing in Trinidad and Barbados in 1951, In closing I
    eannot also fail to notice that my friend “the Scout” seems to have
    revised his estimate of Embers and the Jester II as “two horses who
    were so superior to anything else of the same age in the South Carib-
    bean, over any distance from five furlongs to a mile and a half, that
    neither Best Wishes nor Cross Roads, whether they were fit or not,
    could hold a candle to them.” Racing, I think he will find out, has
    little room for such boastful statements, especially when founded on
    breeding. .
    = Gente be subject of the Derby it reminds me of something
    in the T.T.C. Official programme which appeared to be very mislead-
    ing. I speak of the short list of previous winners of the bei rmcme
    Derby and the Breeders’ Stakes which was printed immediately
    below the list of entrants for these events. Both of these lists begun
    with the winners in 1940 and ended with those of 1950.

    Now I presume that lists of this nature are published with the
    idea that those who know little or nothing of the history of these
    classic events will learn something about them. Seeing that there
    are few opportunities on which the sporting public in the West
    Indies can ever see such information in print I think it is a splendid
    idea. But the very object of the whole idea is defeated if only
    half the information is published. A few of us might know that
    the Derby and the Breeders’ were first run in 1930, But think of
    the many others who will get the impression that it was begun
    only in 1940. If the reason for only half the information being
    printed is that there was no more space in the programme, then it
    should have been left out completely. But this is a lame excuse any-
    how. The full particulars could have been inserted on some other
    pages in the programme,

    BARBADOS SPRING MEETING PROGRAMME

    Next week, I understand, the Provisional Programme for the
    B.T.C. Spring meeting will be made official. It has been issued now
    for some weeks and all the owners and trainers must have ample
    opportunity to peruse it. With the Christmas meeting occupying
    everybody's attention however this may have been overlooked,

    There is little fault to find with the programme and the only
    comment I have heard is that the Maidens in C class might be
    given an opportunity to run with the winners in at least one C class
    open event. I think there is some merit in this suggestion.

    To begin with the idea of separate races for maidens and win-
    ners in C class was to relieve the congestion in this division. This
    was indeed the effect at the November meeting. But now the maidens
    have increased so much that there are now about 17 of these due
    to take entry while there are only just over a half a dozen winners.
    As it is more likely that some of the winners will also be entered
    tor the B class events on the first and third days it means there
    will be 5 races for them to choose from. But as the maidens are
    unlikely to be entered in B class the latter will have virtually only
    three events. Therefore if the last C class race over 5} furlongs was
    open it might have the effect of sending those winners who were
    better at distances up to race in the B class nine, while those maidens
    who were good at sprinting would go in the open C instead of the
    maiden C class race over 74 furlongs. This would tend to even up the
    fields in all three events instead of having overcrowding in some and
    too few in others.

    The G class [ notice will sfill be very much with us. They have
    three races in their own division and can also enter in two F class
    events if they are good enough. Yet not very long ago we thought
    that they were going to die out altogether. Now it seems to be quite
    the opposite as I see a few who came over from Trinidad for past
    meetings still stabled here, It appears that our Trinidad friends will
    not allow G class racing in Barbados to go under.




    But it means that it was not



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    SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952



    YACHTING
    SEASON
    OPENS

    (By Qur Yachting Correspondent)

    THE..First Regatta of the
    Royal Barbados Yaeht Club,
    which* opened the 1952 yacht-
    ing season, was sailed in Car-
    lisle Bay yesterday evening.

    The wind was light and the
    sea calm. Although the con-
    ditions, were adverse the

    results were interesting. The
    race was south about.

    Gipsy broke down between the



    western mark and the Bay Street Trimidad team; Michae] Miller, | #* may be trouble enovgh . : ‘
    mark inthe first round. She wa B bby Selliey and Anthony Sel- ear oe a es cota u eyvaree keenness for Work, for
    _ ed back to her mooring by the | THE TRINIDAD Golf team which arrived yesterday from Trinidad by B.W.1L.A. to play a series of four lier are already in Barbados The men playing wild be enterprise. PHOSFERINE helps
    launch. , Skippy, skippered by games aginst the Rockley Golf and Country Club. The tournament opens tomorrow, Maj. Grell stepped off the air- } And ail the p ets say to build up staying power—gives
    Kruzer Taylor, struck the Major Mervyn Grell, Captain of the team is seen holding the McIntyre Memorial Bowl. Second craft. carrying” the “Meintyre | The judement , °
    beagle and was disqualified. from right is Trinidad’s No. 1 player John Sellier. At the extreme left of the picture is Maj. Grell’s Memorial Bow!” won by Trinidad | yy.6 purure ooking at you reserve of patience and good-
    Hurricane sailed beautifully and son who is a student at Lodge School. le*t year when Barbados visited | Tre “food line’ do sill wh em most.
    would most likely I defeated T indad, This trophy will again |The 1 will when you need them a
    VOUIC 108 ikeiy have efeate re eeeeeeecceesenceeneciees SF iiciacd, “his trophy w ai Phe flour yw gone é i
    Rainbird ‘but she broke a stay in but overtook the ot s hich Roberts as in th j Si Ph be at stake. Maj, Grell told the |The same price for the Try this grand tonic today. In
    the last lap. Apart from this she overtoo e otners, which Roberts, as i ne lead. She 3 dirt Alvocate that the men’s teaM |The fishing boats are s! Liquid or tablet form, 2 Tabiets
    started three minutes and 55 sec- included Gann, Se another a “Age mark about two minutes S: peemie were without the services of In pieces on thei ‘PHO s FERINE aid
    conds, late. She should have ~“&> ane, map cewen an ve oe ; ie of Muryi- CUASS players such as the Hill brothers, Amd only on a Bund et s equa’ 10 crops
    received a minute from Rainbird She gave Seamp three minutes, cane, second Hurricane in this 1. 1 Andy Johnson, Murray Wilson and BA Gorge & Ne at Qeet
    the scratch boat, but instead she but at the end of the first round lap, overtdok Van Thorndyk 3. Rcame Nicholls, some of the Trinidad’s| a tiie os f *
    gave Rainbird ety ane a © she was more than two minutes Seabird and Rainbird. She had ; neue a . yon tone However Maj. And come "Ma te a THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS
    utes. Eventually Rainbird N- ahead of her. ‘Third was Mad- a lead of 30 seconds on Seabird, 5. Madnes c ait t mt sd, we are a sporting | AN4 Joe asrees |
    only able to beat her by two min ness, followed by Miss Behave, third. 6. Miss Behave te at we Tend ting fos and | s2atvation’s at. tt for Depression, ae yea Sleeplessness, and
    y é é »y - rw, 3 > ies - - l n, W a spor shanee & lvenxa,
    utes ‘ ai we ee Magwin, Gannet and Folly. i , Folly ; gh , Ps Sal s ay : « after in
    uverad'tes en wu 5 minutes Rogue kept up her good sailing Hurricane fought $o gain the , wa ere eee ee ro putin ligtle bre E
    and 28 asennds while. Wurrizene’s and eventually won the race lead but “the little bird” held on 9 . Y rsters And what he got for six cent ee oa aida ela nt
    was 54 minutes and. 19 seconds, ="° defeated Scamp, which was to it. Eventually Rainbird won, 3. Ciytie oungsters Stirred up Lou's old-time wratt - mewn eseiiehceniantnaiea nips mibetnnt feet nn mi
    one minute and 10 seconds better. Second, by four minutes and 39 Say re Ee, two minutes |, |B) CLASS The team contains three young-! Lou said Joe | Cask glk aes 5 | |
    tee : ; “rer seconds. Scamp in turn beat 4nd 2 seconds. Van Thorndyke, , Nee ae site oa art | could’s well cook the: vane | W CS ei |
    eee Mica Revge, Pentasy, Gannet, third, by four minutes saree by “Pricky” Moore was ; Sere aie Greil wal jp tee fee ee You eannat aon this ouaipkis | ° NO ! Dental ~ clence Reveals
    a 2. = » Fa a iis : averaged third, seven minutes and 43 se- 4. Seabird ' y b (Gan mepeh any “doe dice | -
    Cc * and 48 seconds. Rogue averaged 4, Si hae lier). wenty-two year 1
    Okapi prego When Oibey 47 minutes a round conds ‘behind: HAprigage te ORNADO CLASS ot yon biter is thely No * {Go back and tell the hawker PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEC iH RIGHT AFTER oe |
    , ae eee 8 ° 4 + ° Page) Me * ee r | We cross soup out the plar | 5
    Seseent ety. Ray et SOE: Sees Four Start Tornado Class ae payer ‘and Maj. Grell spoke of | Siher'whey he tn IS THE SAFE, EFFICTIVE WAY TO
    As 7 > ats ehite . â„¢ q Yr , as - a | Be eareful with her hand \
    Hi Ho, skippered by Frank Pro- jy, = ante en wate a's ey the Tornado Class the rac- 4 tee most energetic member of the) i
    verbs, which started first, kept the ah a eaberbte TY a tec Cistic ing as again interesting. Hon- ( team. yous heaven 3 a Marbade
    lead throughout the first round a Skippy Pe Vee; fe ours went to Edril, owned and , Mr Hyde is Manager of the | you bag Pyy te: - ite g its
    She did this lap in approximate- By ae ‘way Skippy is now skippered by Ivan Perkins. Five P.S.—The winner in the — Ciadian Bank of Commerce in| For one pint of mixed-grair |
    ly 55 seconds. Flirt started with owned by “Dipper” marrow, but Peats started in this Class. They Class gets 15 points, Ne Fort of-Spain, Maj. Ed. Collins 18] we oe 5 si | : |
    Rascal, but went into the lead i oes ‘ Edril, Tt sr, Tempest Class ten points and Inter- Wanager of Alcoa Steamship C tem tf elt Sp. Bava!
    nd : om, it is skippered by “Kruzer” Tay- 4; ; FUAGCT, - LEMPPS, ‘diate. “D” and Tornado jy ti Pes o& Steamship CO») pHon't plant something to-d '
    At the end of this lap she was lor. Rennie Douglas and Gounod Vamoose and Comet. media e, “ anc Trinidad while Mr, Breuer is! By August and Septemb« |
    30 seconds ahead of Rascal which Gox make up the Creda "Lavell Edril took an ,early lead. At Classes, 12 points each. T rinidad’s American Consul, | They’) go the other wa)
    was third. Mischief overtook ballast indeed.” Skippy was dids the end of the first round she * be a The tournament opens at the)... me shite dideotn |
    Resolute and was fourth. qualified after she struck the 3S about 19 seconds ahead of Reckley Golf and Country Club|gyen Inside the yard |
    b ’ F : Tempest, scond, which had a D o fo 74 morrow and play is expected to | They better piant some str be | ©
    Hi Ho Leads beagle lead of 5) cond m Thunder Broncos ejead tart as soon after 1.45 as ssible, | We put vou on your guard : | Ww }
    When -the second round ended With three boats left in the race, Comet passed 45 second later The Barbecos men’s chal tor to | | ith 1
    Hi Ho was still in the lead, She 2t the end of the first round, Cor- with Vamoose, approximately a Rangers j5—f morrow’s game is W. Atkinson, C, a ott the veanth ea | }
    completed this lap in about 35 onetta, skippered by Jackie Hoad, minute behind, Payley, J. Egan, Dr. A, Gardiner, | The Barbados Selectors | Vy
    seconds and had a lead of about WS jn the lead with Invader, Edr : : i In a very fast game of polo Hon. K. R. Hunte M.LC., (Cap- | Moves in @ mysterious, we | bi io
    35 seconds.on Rascal which ousted skippered by Donald Stoute, about Pe was still leading at the ut the Garrison yesterday, tein), D, Maskell, F, Morgan, J. | They playing the Jamaica
    Flirt frem second place. Flirt 3 _ minute behind. Clytie was enc of ae ‘Second round, rae Broncos defeated Rangers five O'Neal, J. Rodger, Col. R. Vidmer, | We read so much about
    was now-about one minute and third. sh Sea yest minutes and 30 goals to four, Tie outstanding B. Wybrew and E, Way, The | And fancy the Selectors
    30 seconds behind. Coronetta went on to win the ‘cconds ahead of Thunder, players of the game were Mark same team will represent Barba- Have left Keith Walcott out | |
    In the final lap Rascal went race, beating Invader by eight wien aaeteress ener one hhad Edghill of Broncos who seored dos on Tuesday, 7 ae
    ahead of Hi Ho and finished first minutes and 17 seconds. Third far Yai a wm eee aed _ ¢ the five ones and Se. loo f« ught to pla | '
    : : aaa ; saan ‘ . ; “ 5 : a , : alsc score 2 ee nd boy au an vert }
    fo resater@, victory or ‘George was, Cire, Sve sinuses, SE by, Vamoos Mctlle he ip semen Shee |
    25 Ps or. She defeat- s ' . ut ee ; s team, *
    ed Hi Ho, ce by on Tanetee onetta’s average per round was Edril beat Thunder by one min- During the first four chukkas, Nations Reluctant " Last year poor Charlie Tayk
    and eight seconds, and her aver- 51 minutes and 30 orev. sii ae ane at ae Oe ‘us eae — a top, se o the ; n : Was sent down in BG. “ae : |
    age per round was 42 minutes and Five boats started in the * ace. SER PSs as L, 39 Jast chukka, Rangers made a’ “gs 4 ane witht sa ee A coi ptnn oO CD OOOO FOP POOPED EEE LOE EEL E ED
    18 sechalins Fart was third, three Class. Peter Pan, Buccaneer, seconds behind gamer mariys determined effort and Col. I 0 Accept U.S. Aid fo keeps PREee Hip Yess sinnen at ag ee ere Per
    minutes. and 14 seconds behind Olive Blossom, Imp and Sinbad Se te De neves eS eae . Mic helin who had rg playing NEW YORK, Jan 7 eect: Weel «ee Teas wilh. -66 . . ‘
    Hi Ho. -Next was Mischief and did not start. Hurricane was me wee seconds on the shortenec aucroemrey Sora e wee The Wines ands # difiouit @ | To 8 9. the first bell bow! + . re er Schoals ca
    > 25 , ; star* late, althou course ade ee quick, accurate derath 4 6 eee ee ee ee _ ’
    then Resolute. mr th ie only ae ee 7 ay re: 2 R.B.Y.C. will hold. their attempts in. the last few minutes to ierstand why the United States | To take them out the hol * 5 ;
    The Lightnings sailed ex- she was one of the first to get " z a 3 . q " ase a oWATC . )
    ar “0 ; 5 sec egatta n Saturday ake a bol id at drawi » has to work so hard to “induce ° * FOUNTAIN PENS & PENCILS,
    ss a sda eat Ree , 4 " . bit of. Second Regat oO y, make a bold bid at drawing the Sine tenes aed be is
    tremely well yesterday in the “C” ready. Ian was doing a bit of- i needy countries to accept American | Ait! body spe ‘ res : MING i ‘RAYON :
    Class. Seen boats started. Peggy experimenting but unfortunately February 2 at 2.30 p.m, game ‘ he PP 90eN ; And boys we don’t is BOXES, DRAWING BOOKS & ( RAYO ~
    i : 3 The results were as follows:— > Fetnomic Aid, and cites the case} But with J. & Ro we 7 , o « fan ATC : PXERCISE BOOK! oo %
    Nan did not race. At the end of he was too far away from the Dr. George Emtage played well, of iran which finally was per-| We three Joe, Rober ‘ i & SLATE PENCILS, EXER( Ii EK BOOKS, (sin *
    the first round Rogue, skippered starting line when his time came tine lang but he had to leave the field suaded to accept $23,000,000. | neored & ix and chequered); RUBBERS, GEOMETRY %
    by Gerald Nicholls, was in the At the end of the first round Sacchi Tne Peis alt : ocean ' om ag i spo r y | y â„¢ preven
    lead. She was the scratch boat, Rainbird, skippered by “Corkie” Hi Ho when he received a professional The Times, however, recall 1s PAINT BOXES \
    ead. She wa 1e scratch boat, Ra , SKIPE 1 He 7 . , “the principal stumbling block hes J & R BAKERIES ‘ ‘
    ,ro9 1 ‘ Cenneth Frost o roncos, got been the requirement of ‘tae ° ‘
    READY ro START hi arm hurt in the second Mutual Security Act that coun- makers of x .
    ehukki and also had to leave the tries receiving aid should pledge | ENRICHED BREAD §: ROBERTS & Co. ~- Dial 3301 ;
    x field, themsclve to maintain and de- “ " :
    Broncos started to press their yelop ‘the defensive strength ot | and the blenders of ‘* Par asa
    opponents from the first ¢ hukka, the Free World.’ ” This was con- | bt 9 5 LAL OPLLE LAPP E AO 14
    and in this ohukka, after some sidered a threat to Iran’s tradi- = = > SF 5
    on ee ot his Re ages ag tional Neutrality, and in view of |
    | ows hdghi sent in two 808s. her exposed position on the Rus-
    i ‘ eron : sania scored in the sian frontier, a threat to her |
    i eC < ca, ecurity
    , There was an even tussle in
    the third chukka and Broncos
    were prevented from scoring. In ‘
    this chukka, Rangers got away ‘a. 7@
    and put in their first goal, Truman Will Not |
    Broncos were on the aggressive ’ * y
    again in the fourth chukka and Sland In Ike 8 Way
    be sd age
    Rae Ae WASHINGTON, Jan. 10.
    Then in the last chukka Col Truman said Thursday he will
    Michelin took advant of not tand in General Dwight
    good passes from his team mates, Eisenhower's way if the Allied
    especially Kenneth Deane, who Commander wins Republican
    was strong in the defence, and Presidential nomination, The |
    sent in three goals to Broncos’ President said that until recently
    one and this brought the score to he thought all along Eisenhower
    five—four. was a Democrat
    The teams were:—
    Ranowta: : Col. Miohelin, K. _He said he was not sure the
    Deane, W. Chandler and W .W. General was a tepublican until



    CARLISLE BAY was lively with
    boats are getting ready to start.



    Trinidad Golf







    yacht racing yesterday evening. The First Regatta was sailed, These

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    SUNDAY



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    Bradshaw.



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    ALSO IN
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    “ SOLE L. M..B. MEY
    = 3 . M..B. MEYERS
    \ r AGENTS sridzetoWwn,—Barbados



    Gill and Country Club, Led by |



    Broncos:— M. Edghill, E, have doubts last August. Truman
    Deane, K. Frost and G. Emtage. 1id that if the General wants to

    The umpires were Colin Deane set out there and have mud and
    and Vere Deane, the time- rotten ¢ thrown at him, he
    keeper, Miss M. Deane and the ould certainly do it, However,
    corer Mrs. Parker Truman told the news conference

    There are three more matche he will not relieve Eisenhower |
    to be played. A_ presentation from the European Command |
    match will be played on January unless the General requens
    26 —P.




























































    ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE

    PHOSFERINE >

    for more 2h. 7)”:
    | confidence!









    JAN. NO, 206

    The Topic
    of
    Last Week

    13

    z






    Ni
    eS,

    FG \I\Le

    Tournament |
    To-morrow |
    |

    Twelve members of the Trini-





    dad golf team arrived from Trini- | If lack of confidence worries you 7
    dad yesterday morning By} | and you feel tired and depressed ne
    B.WLA. ‘plane to play a series of | through overwork rer ber how a.

    four matehes against the Rockley | gery useful PHOSFPERINE has been },




    M Mervyn Greli who is also
    captain of the St. Andrew's Golf|





    Chub Trinidad, from whose |

    ranks ,the team is drawn; other |

    members of the team arriving |

    were C. BE. W. Hyde, Ed. Collins, | $

    Rebert Grell! Jnr. Capt. » Tom L

    Cavagan, Dr. George Canipbell, re ee ‘

    John Sellicr, Carl Breuer, john PHOSFERINE may be just what



    Scott-Denning- |
    Deaton, |
    | Something wrong in Barbados
    | The new year open rough
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    G«ilard, Mrs, D
    ton, Mrs Hyde and Mrs. J

    The other members of





























































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    PAGE SIX



    EL GR

    Last
    last
    minutie
    ideas by CHIPPY

    CHIPPY



    LiGHT ON A DARK HORSE, By
    boll. Hollis and Carter. 18s, 34

    A ore eee s anit (he

    suggests

    is



    the if

    ow to fight Negroes,


























    ANGEL
    HITS OUT

    tirists),

    be admired for physique,

    acquired the European complex of inferior-
    ity
    ‘In the London art world
    Jacob Kramer, Chile Guevara
    1 nyself were the three best

    ECO

    Roy Camp-
    8 pages.
    one of the
    Royston
    itellectual’s

    not having






    A ep iipiee aees 127 17 3



    ROY CAMPBELL . .



    DAY ADVOCATE



    My Hernard Harris

    S the time coming when a big
    business firm will actively
    encourage an executive to divorce
    his wife if she is the “wrong kind
    of person” from the firm’s point
    of view?

    The results of an intriguing sur-
    vey extending over all types of
    American business sugges’ that the
    idea is not so preposterous as it
    may sound to Britons.

    For more end more American
    companies would appear to be con-
    cerning themselves with the “wife
    biceos in Bohemia. problem.” *

    John; “A member of the Axis, Indeed, the suggestian was made
    I believe,” and the disfavour ot in the course of the survey that
    everybody in Britain to the left business schools may eventually









    A QUIZZ ABOUT THE
    ‘BOSS CLASS’
    Did You Know That
    in Britain

    1 One company director in
    ten had only an elementary

    school education?

    2 Less than half are entitled
    to wear a public school

    tie?

    3 Eton provides three times
    as many companw directors

    as Harrow?

    4 Only one in five went to
    Oxford or Cambridge?

    5 One in nine started full-





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    SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952

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    mated 100,000 dollars in gold in- curb all right, ero ie ae mete sory he
    gots from three Czech citizens But where’s the bloody J#Maican student Victor Patterson
    who gave themselves away by horse?” plays the part of General Dessa-
    parking the automobile illegally lines the tyrant who in a triumph-
    Police said the ingots were des- It was not the way to popu- ant orgy massocred hundreds of
    tined. for shipment to Bombay larity, ecially as Campbell white people. Sam Morris from

    The Czechs were charged with “@S ®)ways; prepared to back Grenada takes the part of General |
    violation of the U.S. Gold Reserve Poetry with pugilism. Nor were Sylla the old warrior, Other stu-
    Act and turned over to Treasury 8 interests purely literary. In dents from all over the Caribbean
    agents. —U.P. a matter of days, he got engaged are also taking part in the play.

    ‘

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    iters by a long way.” ‘ of Eden and the right of Auden, find it necessary to include in their time work before he was
    Also the special passion of Brit- Pa Hie Pt RTD When it comes to exchanges of curriculum lectures o ow 15?
    I I i v ; ar nm how to ‘ is bee
    h intellectuals for being loved by , abuse, ae s no a make wives “a constructive influ- 6 ed ae five got ie qn
    foreigner and married to a rett ir) ©xponent o} ie sermon on the ence” in the business that employ oardroom job before he
    } hime siere Garunlat wien ot Mount. Franco’s non-combptant their husbands. was 30?
    I was the only Saesnag, or for- shake up her illusions, he hung @2tagonists in Britain were dis- 7 The average age for ap
    eigner, that was ever persona ) i dc os deeditane th = © missed as “chair-borne parasite- Turned Down, Not Up Pointment as a director is
    grata with the (Welsh) islanders.” “ead Gownwards from the window troopers of the Knife and Fork to Standard 39 years six months .. . and
    Toledo “accepted us as Toledanog Py a fourth floor room in Beak Brigade, who banqueted so i i the average period of director
    as she had accepted no other for- * orn ae ial ieorinda iegally for democracy in Spain.” The suryey shows that in Ameri- ship is 29%, years? |
    LAMYSMADE: Get a engners Geniien * “re weeny ca about half the companies inves- 8 i —_ poe age ~
    yarchment 3 e 1 “ad 4 ; | geile vate ¢ ife- ¢ directors is 26, against 2
    ~ b eres Of eolit eurtan a In the intervals or doubling his When the _ police _ protested. an a better cause, Clampbell core ee. — ig eee " for the male penUlaNon? |
    2iace them outside the shude a fists and admiring his biceps, Campbell explained, “We’re only eorved ‘ a bt ar ren gu r practice before taking on a 9 One in 11 directors is under
    t anc link them Campbell claims other accom- practising our act, aren’t we, kid?” C@8™€_@ sergeant, was woun new executive. 40; one in 14 is over 70?
    ga -olourecd siring or plishments. ; end discharged, It was a shrewder About one-fifth of otherwise ac- 10 Two directors out of five
    And tnere vou nave the ROUGH STUFF retort to his estranged intellec- ceptable trainee applican's, accord- Wate Sane th +s . oe
    ‘undinavian 100k SWAHILL TOO tual chums than the most vitriolic ing to one company re turned vave spent their entire
    Th amp itself WI te ’ A 7 i pany, were turn working lives with one firm?
    : aie teehee gate itis His wife not only agreed, but of his poems. But it did not down because the wives did not y '
    sug-in stopper which vou cut He can address a barrack-square boasted of this rough introduc- silence the critics measure up to the standards re- These facts, revealed for
    buy complete for a few shillings as a sergeant-major in English, tion to literature to her girl- M 5 " x quired. the first time, result from
    —to hold the \amp. Swahili or Chinyanja, confer in friends, who were furious, “as POETRY PLUS 2 seats ae Sea a of
    flowery Zulu or Sintabele; lecture their young men always gave in ate ee ees . OW is the screening carried Girectors of British busi-
    in French or Castilian; instruct to them and they got no excite- ,, ong — oeecke ort his out? Apparently by informal] ®€5Ses yore ened the Insti-
    the Portuguese (via BBC) in street ment or ‘polarity.’” e bel ean 2 e TONCO, social visits, Some of the company’s tute of Directors
    A Analg ra es See All tow age and C@mpbell attended a poetry read= Giroct ae ; cathtean
    fighting; even more impressive, , r excitement — an ing in the Ethical Church. Bays- @7ectors made a point of calling
    “I know how to eat my way for “polarity,” Campbell left Britain water (1948). “After the veal on the wife in her own home. any’s regret is tempered by the|
    about three weeks at a time 4nd Bloomsbury to earn his liv- ing,” he is re Lani ’ seein A number of companies in addi- BP?" +t ee it - Dees ane “
    through France or any other coun- ing as a fisherman in the “y went up t (Stephen) Si maa tion to these visits checked on the sous " i ae Rex ait fate, 3
    try Sra begging or harming ee to weemte “_ and socked hina ” DP wife’s popularity in the eommuni- oo the componge Pere |
    oultry. ulls ir rance yhere 2 a ” B é 8 i ating” ; . be .
    " As . boy in Durban, Natal, “Campbell throw” is ‘still saad) St At first, the newspaper adds, Wel thao, ee oe at it sent |
    where he was born (1902) his and fight them in Spain. _ Was thought there might be Dimetra , : _ One firm admitted that it sent
    favourite sport, described in this In Spain he also fought for SGfI0US consequences to this vacrss it was found, try to find its executives away on long trips
    é ite ; s me Spain ‘ uBnt for 2 pwrair out if the wife has money of her whe it thought that they needed
    rollicking, uneven, sometimes Franco against the Republicans, * ; m. Apps ly, th ¥ when ugh e Be
    careless autobiography, was to kill having by that time adopted , It would be wrong to write own. Apparently, they do not like separating from nagging wives. |
    octopuses by turning them inside Christianity (and the name C@â„¢pbell down as a cafe bravo the financially independent wife. |
    out ; “Ignatius”) in a highly indi- 224 Philosopher, Ill-tempered and A. well-off wife, they think, tends Even A ‘Finishing’ School |
    He is stronger in self-approvai Vidual version (appropriate to prejudiced (characteristic phrase: to reduce her husband’s “economic for Wives |
    : red a emilee : . s Yiddish and Calvinistic pedants drive,” and therefore his usefulness |
    than in modesty, as was to be his ancestry). Tinctured with a like Freud Havelock Ellis” he to th . 3 ie 4 he
    expected from one of his race Nietzschean worsbip of strength has written the most vigorous ae 1 eater dca vor Whee a ws
    Scots i é » (“whic as and vitality it was, so to spe: ches . a 5 ‘ te ength of setting up wha he sur-
    acne Ge Wane Other"). 9 Christianity with a totich. be Bites satirical “verse sence Byron—and Is She A Nagger’ or A vey calls a “finishing schdol” for}
    fath rw n verworkéa doctor, sun : wasted much of it on unworthy Helpmate ? wives. |
    athe as an overworked doctor, SUM. ne targets. He has written vividly e . : reaches the
    who, when he felt death coming, jenn the extent of men- anq feelingly about wild piees When a man’s name comes up atone ms oar Ee wife
    went to his favourite trout Stream, sis er in Spain, _his political animals, people. for promotion that could lead to z . erate ge as abadnesgio at
    instructing his native boy every ‘ough had also evolved Now he trails s coat ¢ high executive positions, questions 2©COMES CUsIDIe for & add
    time he sw d deh ; e ‘rails his coat anew ‘ E 1 the school, Cashmere Bouquet's gentle
    time he swooned to pick him up «The only possible idea of in the vivid and readable self- asked in the board room of com- lather has been proved out-
    oat -aceni : aaa and put the rod back in his hand, government is charity and gen- apologia of a man of talent and panies which have become “wife Help is given on the choice of me Id Nt
    wie ace 1deul OD m saifoase, | rom him, Campbell takes the erosity on the part of the strong Panache. At the risk of being conscious” what should be the “preferred a ATT Spree
    we pal OP eo ees love of wild animals that has in- and rich.” called a “wowser” (worst term ; shops”; where to dine; what to of skin!
    ‘4ing ‘(not less than one inch ‘SPited some of his finest verse: as % . y ..,, in the Campbell vocabulary). I How does his wife run her * rear on all occasions. And intro-
    ep: ftom u picture framers these on horses For his Spanish war activities should say he is more interesting home! ; » ‘ isa 't “paninenial and suit-
    ue {pep bev llea mount vou aWwith aphl bas ies he received the rebuke of Augustus than his opinions.—L.E.S, aoe oe a rage hig tie ‘peorie” are arranged. > = “J z
    ie ee Roane ene deine Lone: coiadatnar ee i ¢ pkey sre Imeplimen ver hus- 4 1% _ : ‘ Cashmes s Boug uet ~ oap
    1 4 a Ss, , ‘ ritish companies 5
    : gummed on and turned- ; ack . , Tress tane . $s she , »% HAT do Bri > a — iP a
    " e the edges Thelr kinship yo ‘ear detete f Breaking New On Training use is ahs $ eet: think of these developments? PA ak ee Me! Ce TY deel love!
    Pa tne four oes r . Ststers 0 oe Be »—indeed. ¢ reasing num- y
    noun! boeether: wie euros the sea— Ground HAMBURG, Jan, 11. a ee resens a pera, sect ee an ee een is a
    ba CT Re namin gan be any 7“ ii ap hurl their thunder- The four-masked bark Pamil ONE esr ee eee good thing for a firm to know all}
    Nustra ‘ olts of snow. LONDON commanded by Captain Paul Greiss The effect on a man’s career of about an executive’s family life.
    To London after the 1914—18 West. Indian students in London ae a crew of 38, and 46 Cadets, ihis probing may be considerable, : t regard the power over
    war, Campbell brought his fists will be breaking new ground early sai ed on a training cruise to South, according to those who made the But mos rege erodes whieh
    Fs and his talents, He divided his in 1952 when they present their America and Australia while tens survey, , a Oe Pre sites eG Se ws
    f time between Bohemian haunts first stage play. The play, “Henri of thousands of Hamburg citizens In on€ company a promising ex- American compa a io wlavery)"
    like the Café Royal and the Christephe,” was written by a peste gs rae and all vessels ecutive’s Pe bos ae Seek nee ad ae eee = .
    % fo'c’sles of merchant vessels young St. Lucian poet, Derek Wal- “Cored in Germany’s biggest cause, as his boss explained, his they say. : ; .
    . #* where he signed on as a seaman, cott anq is all elect "the success- °°4 port, hooted their sirens in wife was “negative in her attitude They agree, in fact, bye oe
    . +.2*a3 He was known in’ Bohemia, as ful slave rebellion i itis , farewell. to the company. She feels thatibus- “old-fashioned” American railroa
    as nown in ohemia, as ful slave rebellion in Haiti and the ; a aes he estigators:
    is eee Rake 4 ola picture “Zulu”, and had his portrait years of civil war which: followed iness is her husband’s life and no boss who told the investigators
    wh ‘ * 2 rr “ar a se ri 7S acca ar
    colour allowing the gilt wo ie painted by John—‘like an angel Written in verse, the play presents ae a coe te a a Ste sae “This railroad picks its execu- | : . |
    through in specks here und by El Greco”, as one critic very forceably in seven scenes, the Ship and gave a brief speech, 7 melita day weenie Sian dak 2 lets its executives pick | Announcing the arrival of ... |
    there For the base Chipov alleged. tragedy of the slave Henri Chris- She carries a. load of cement for IVORCE rarely interferes with 124 Aamir eth a so far it’s peen |
    bul-& map underneath a sheet The El Greco angel also revealed tophe who, as the people’s ch 1m- Brazil and hopes to return to an executive's promotion. ner Weyer neven eet e ;
    of unbreakable glass You a gift for pungent : » ata, ead Sai a eal 2 y r Germany within nine months. Somelimes it can even help him. O.K. °
    could use wallpaper. a tlower g r pungent and memorable pion became King Henri I of : F save’ the survey, the com- —LES. |
    print or a piece of material criticism of his fellow-writers, Haiti, only to be, overthrown even- UP, eR ents ee, SER EY ye sirentzerts?,
    London Express Service This for instance tually as the people’s enemy. % SLOPE LEOLLELLLLLLLLLLLELESELLLP ELLE SLLPLLLLLLAALPPPLPAAAAES |
    Sivcbiitinnaniemmnitidee date fe ” ‘ . . ‘ c™% ¥ ;
    GOLD SEIZED nee the Sag restraint Directing the play is Trinidadian $ x |
    with which they write —— drama student Errol Hill, with Er- x
    NEW YORK, Jan 10 I'm with 4 "re, of course: oh . 2 : s F
    : 1 ' you there, of course: » j drama s . or Men an omen
    Police seized Thursday an esti- They use the snaffle and the rol John another drama student

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    SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952



    SEWING

    By PENNY

    CIRCLE

    NOLAN

    THIS WEEK we will continue with our discussion of

    tailoring procedure. Last

    basted fitting of a jacket or coat.

    facings were basted to the

    week’s column described the
    For this fitting the inter-
    front edge of the jacket and

    during the fitting the rolling line was marked with chalk

    on the lapel and uner-collar.

    The primary

    purpose vs iwi
    facing 1s) reimiorcenien:, £1ic
    steceasaCiug SUUuId MUOW ve helt
    lacKkea with MV isivug peudiiis
    Sutenes. Lhe SULCM 100Ks line a

    series Ol bird WackKs On ine iuiver-
    lacing bDUL does net SHOW on We
    rignt siae, Un the iapeis ana
    couar We Sliiches are Ciuse lo-
    gewmer fOr stilicuung but beiow
    me rolling line ine sluicnes Cai
    be widcer spaced,

    Start from tne rolling line and
    work toward tne pomt of me
    japel hoiging the lapei roliea in
    your hand as you want it to hie
    wnen you are wearing it. The
    interfacing will act as a stay lo
    set a permanent roli in the iupel.
    You may have lo release your eage
    basting as this round shaping will
    change tne proporuons Ssiignhtly.
    be sure your paguing sulcues are
    invisibie on the rigot side,

    The interfacing for the collar is
    cut on te Dias. Kemove tne
    undercollar from the neckline to
    interface, Trace the rolling line
    irom the unuercollar wnicn you
    chalked in during the fitting on
    to the callar interfacing. Work
    from the rolling line to the outer
    edge shaping the collar in your
    hand. Make your padding stiches
    fairly small and close together.
    To help the collar hold its shape
    and make stiff stand machine
    stitch curved lines starting from
    the rolling line and working to-
    ward the neckline, These rows of
    stitching should be about one-
    fourth of an inch apart. When
    you have finished padding the
    undercollar rebaste it to the neck-
    line and stitch, .

    If you are making bound button-
    holes and pockets now is the time
    to do them. It is much easier to
    stitch and turn the buttonholes
    before the, facings are stitched on.

    To prepare the facings seam the
    top collar to the neckline edge of
    the facings, Press the seam, open
    clipping where necessary. Press
    very carefully to avoid stretching.
    Baste the facings and upper collar
    to the front edge of jacket and to
    the outer edge of the under collar.
    Stitch starting at the lapel edge
    which meets the collar around the
    lapel and down to the hem. Be
    sure you get the points alike on

    both lapels. Stitch around the
    outer edge of the collar. This
    stitching is best done on the

    upper-collar as the seam line will
    be more accurate than on the
    under-collar which has been
    handled in padding and may have
    stretched. Be sure your collar and
    lapel seams meet.

    Pre-shrunk 7otton tape hand
    whipped to the stitching line of
    the lapels .provides additional
    strength and prevents stretching,
    The edge of the tape should be on
    the stitching line with the tape
    lying the jacket rather than in
    the seam allowance. Cut the tape
    at corners and clip the edges on
    curves, Tape should also be used
    on the back neck seam and on the
    rolling line of the lapels.

    Properly trimming and grading
    seams is most important for a pro-
    fessional appearance. On all points
    and corners seam allowances
    should be clipped off close to the
    stitching to prevent bumps and
    ridges. Along other edges the in
    tterfacing seam allowances should
    be trimmed close to the stitching
    The jacket and under-collar sean
    allowance should be trimmed ¢
    about one-fourth of an inch from.
    the stitching and the facing 7d
    upper-collar seam allowances trim-
    med to thrée-eighths of an inch
    from the stitching. On the neck-

    line edge trim ~‘he interfacing
    seam allowance but leave the
    collar allowance and préss. the

    seams open.
    Press all the edge seams one

    ee eEEIESESEIEIERI SRS a aa



    cleanse .. nourish . . tone

    *
    What’s Cooking
    .

    In The Kitchen?

    There are several ways to cook
    rice and it can be served as a Main
    course and makes it a good and
    lasty One. ‘ry these tnree re-
    cipes and propably you wouidn’t
    need to pour sO mucn hot sauce
    on your rice in future.

    Kalk WITH MILK.

    Iu start witn this easy recipe.
    It is especially gooa for chilaren.

    For 4 peopie: Kice 42 poula;
    Salt. Mik 3 pints, Cheese
    (grated) 2 tabiespoonstul,

    Bou % of mitk ana when it is
    boiung add tne rice and iet iv
    cvok, stirring from ume to ume
    bo Uialt it does not get burnt, Aad
    we rest of tte mukK a litle at a
    ume, Season it With sat and
    let it COOK Util the end. Just be-
    lore serving it aad We two ta-
    biespuonsiui of cneese, ‘Tnis is
    a Kind of soup so do be careful
    that it does not get ary.

    KRiCE OKANGES.

    it is & Sicilian recipe and it is
    called oranges because of the
    shape you give your rice balis
    when you fry them,

    For four peopie:—Rice 1 pint,
    Eggs 2, Salt, Ham, a few pieces:
    butter 2 oz., Cheese 2 tablespoons~
    tul, breadcrumbs,

    Cook your rice with salt and
    water. Do not iet it get too soll,
    Pour it in tne colander and iet the
    water drain out. Put it in a mx-
    ing bow! and add the two yolks
    of the eggs, thé butter, the cheese.
    Wet your hands in the whi.es of
    the eggs and mould about two
    tablespoonsful of the mixture in
    the shape of an orange, After
    placing a tiny piece of ham in the
    centre. Pass it in the bread-
    crumbs and fry it in hot lard or
    oil.

    Ham is not essential, you can
    use any pieces of left over meat
    or even fish if you prefer.

    RICE SARTU.

    There are different ways to
    make a Sartli. I use the follow-
    ing recipe as it is the less ex-
    pensive and the easiest.

    Foy four people: Rice 1 pint;
    Onion 1; Eggs 3; Breadcrumbs;
    Concentrated tomato sauce 3 0z.;
    Margarine or butter 1 0z.; Sausages
    3 (or any left overs of meat).

    Make a tomato sauce: Put 1 oz.
    of butter or margarine in a small
    saucepan. Chip the onion in small
    pieces and let it try until golden.
    Add the concentrateq tomato
    sauce (2 or 3 oz. will do) and add
    about 4 a pint of water. Let it
    boil for a few minutes. Taste it
    and see if it needs salt.

    Sometimes concentrated tomato
    sauce is prepared with salt and in
    that case it wouldn’t need any.
    Boil the three eggs and shell them.
    Cook your rice in water. When
    cooked put in a colander until the
    water has drained away. Mix it
    with the tomato sauce, Then
    butter a pyrex dith and dus it
    with breadcrumbs. Then put the
    rice like this loyer of rice,
    me of the egrs and sausagés (cut
    in cubes) or little nieces of meat

    one



    and so on ntil ll the rice is used.
    Pour a t*blesnoonful of tomato
    sauce at the top end a small jerr
    of butter Dust the top with
    breaderiimbh- put it in the
    oven for five or ten minute

    Serve it hot

    with the tip of your iron before
    turning. This will mat.c it easier

    to turn a sharp eage. Turn the
    facings and baste around the edges.
    Tack the neckline seam of the
    facings to the neckline seam of the
    jacket. Steam press the edge
    seams,

    Continued next week.






    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    PAGE SEVEN












































    nN iianeninaramest sani
    ; oi] Wan About Jown
    B.B.C. Radio :
    There are a cat many most Here's the dinkiest piece« o«
    N t attractive features abou tt tr portation you've ever see
    oO es Guest House. It the Aquatic The CORGI British Light Weagkt
    (Court, managed by Mrs. Par Motor Cyc has arrived at» Ecks
    ‘ + » vl : st
    ye Okeden, formerly of the Santa stein Br Folding into a compact
    Winter Promenade: Viaria Hotel at Grenad Rigt nit of about 100 Ibs, weight, »
    ; now, there are two large d ur alr t carry it under your
    + {
    ooms vacant at $10 pe ay G consumption around
    Concert jusive (American Plan Spe 120 t e gallon, and 30 m.pheis
    . ie te ‘ re rulsing spéed ell 0 «
    B.B.C. Recordings for } ene erm. ite a iila oe ruisif peer Sell g in =
    Neatly rid t = ‘olou : nt ; tl ORC
    Th uve seas Service aoe to Yi teh " a A . Clu eve a Tints rnati oa tages -
    , The fifth season of Winter eaches, the Aquatic, C« erve 1 product of the famous Broek-.-
    Premenade Concerts : : P
    since the war S in London excellent food in restful and cool house Engineering concern
    Wednesday ana i ee last, surroundings. The ph« num- England.
    , ‘the n the coming ber is 4865. . ” *
    week . i $ - ‘
    iene oe BBC will broadcast * ¢ The first name in refrigeration
    Tecordings of these concerts.| This product of the Led FRIGIDAIRE, These famou
    Last week the hroadcaste his product of I Lede: PRI AIRE, They ene
    10t on the air at toe were Laboratories has come | I nits are now at K. R. Hunte &
    there are bex ba at times when pwd. for the first time. A 1- Co. Ltd. and incorporate an in
    hree " a4 ow to this area, The able only from Collir Ltd. on proved form of constructior
    hear te ee which We Can Broad St the extraordinary size is 7.4 cu. ft, Together with
    Sunday 13th, at 4.00 pan are On AUROFAC (Vitamin B 1!2 and refrigerator, Hunte’s are showing
    { ie aa vo p.m. and at Antibiot Feed Supplement for} the very new, smartly designed
    £.00 p.m. and o Frid: 1 ntibiotic I
    .3 ;, ne tiday, 18th, at + >i et (not ttle, Frigidaire Home Freéze of 9.3° cu
    £30 p.m. Siy Malcol Sar Poultry Pi t g
    conducts the BBC m sargent | ineir's is Fortafeed) provides for| ft. Both models are supplied from
    Crchestra i the ; : Symphony merkable growth development. stock, both incorporate the ex
    as *a ak < frst $wo and |i, ly tracings are mixed with the clusive Frigid Meter-Mise¢
    asil Cameron in the third In : ts a t' that ‘ t ty nd
    the first concert Si; Maléoltn will egular feed—5 lt 4 25 8 ba serves électrici og
    ppear as a pianist also with the ed—it most economical. | finally, both are in demand H
    BBC Singers and Ernest Lush ag | SUROFAC costs $1.50 per you ordered yours Ph. 4611
    ; : . t Lus as adil *
    ta. other pianist in Brahms’ th special prices for | 5 . ents _—
    4lebeslieder fo yian a teak - : oe ; od ae
    voices The Shee ie ri S-C-H-O-O-L again, ah, 1 ne ly do) there’s no hing to
    SERED ENS is Mendélasdhn's it’s ae usual rush for mpor ry reliabil ty, Cone ort
    scherzo, Nocturne, an le , | cheol requirement 1 i 1 i I of the aston-
    March’ from “A G retin emedy that largely by getting ali) ishings uccessful HELLMAN
    Night's Dream.” The second con- | OU need from Roberts & per Ee Bet Se ey ‘¢ oor
    cert will introduce the young | They have Pencils, Rules Ru & ¢ I was sold almost betore
    American pianist Abbey Simon in ers and Geometry and Art Sets.) < shore The next five
    Brahms’ ‘Piano Concerto No. 1 tooks include Geometry (sorry | car re about Jan MW and
    in D minor which follows the nention it again), by Camacho, ft ‘ i) taken So there
    Overture: Benvenuto Cellini’ oy Vols. 1 & 2 complete, Philip ol 1¢ end of the
    Berlioz. In the third concert broad- | 2lementary and Modern Scho onth is a further shipment of
    east by the B.B.C. Constance Cum- | \tlases; Arithmetic by Layne these bea itiful and rugged little
    mings appears in the familiar role imost everything, in fact, to) car Will you accept this as: an
    of narrator in Prokofiev's Recita- | tart the new term and all at| invitation to put your name down
    we with Orchestra, ‘Peter and the | toberts & Co with Cole’s Garage?
    NV olf.’ . * + *.
    i . This is a Tyre and Tube to stay Full and by on the starboard
    Jamaican Sonneteer i} he distance with something to) tack, sails perfectly set and flat,
    In Caribbean Voices’ on Sun- | .pare—the EW TYPE” heavy|lee-deck awash—we're about to
    di ys. 13th. inst. listeners will hear} juty, giant British tergougnan| round the mark on the first leg
    ‘ a fA Jamaican poct who is héard | tyre and Tube available through| of the first race of the season.
    oOo n oO Ss e : too rarely in these pro- | ojgntations Ltd, For the car own-| This little ship has been fitted out
    grammes but whom we have! 4 “SILENT SAFETY” is some-|from C. S. Pitcher & Co, (ph
    been fortunate enough to have hing quite new, ensuring a long) 4472) suppliers of Marine and
    ‘ j had recently on more than one | oy-skid life and safer cornering. Copper Paints and Varnishe
    LONDON, ae 1g organdie yokes. These button on kniaed yoke and waistband sn cecasion On account of his. visit \ new type purchase requires’ Fittings include Rudder Spindles
    Rome ane ee 3e oe emt ene may Oe Cee ee US FORKS is Weittoned On.) 0 Mamiend acd tis Caltingls tudy. It’s an important invest-) (thought they were Pintles), Sin-
    lace panties? Remember how oq if play gets too warm, and can be removed. (bottom) His contributions on this oeca- |.) i. These BB tyres and tubes gle and Double Sheave Blocks,
    they startled Wimbledon—and “Equally important in sports- left), “English violet” thas a) rion are five sonnets translated‘! tations Ltd. will stand the Cleats, Leads and — Shackles
    the world—and how in the wear are the “designs for spec- parma violet jersey top over @ | .rom the French of Heredia and | ‘| ras Bt ty. they're a guaran-) Pitcher’s—port-of-call for yateh-
    years that followed, lace panties, tators. For every player, says bouffant skirt in white cotton (he Spanish of Dario and Gol- | .l°*¢s! aeeUtiny, ay SS BBP" ee
    frills, and broderic anglaise be- Teddy Tinling, there are a with small black spots. (centre). ’ daras. These poems form : the ‘“ for better motoring ’ ee r
    came the new look in tennis thousand spectators. Tips on “Promenade” is in black cotton, second half of the programme, ~
    clothes? how to dress for sporting occas- refreshingly combined with pink (he first being devoted to a short = =<
    Remember the man who de- jons are given in this collection. waffle pique. (right) : Trimmings viory by a newcomer, Seymour |
    signed Gussie’s tennis dress— Since this collection is being —belts and buttons—are gilt ounder of Barbados. Broadcasts she ‘4
    Colonel. “Teddy” Tinling? His shown now in London, and will which washes and does nol j oving at the regular time of 7.15 ask Jot
    latest idea is to break down the be shown later in Canada and the tarnish, ; : m, Redders are reminded that | ‘a
    conservative attitude to dress in U.S., the designs are mainly for The tennis “bloomer” suit ha ntributions to these half-hour
    other sports. His collection this warm-weather occasions. Cot- already been launched—in Paris. |) syrammes given each week are |} Ssson
    week introduced a new, look for ton is the material chosen as it It was worn this week by Miss Riways weldeme. CHee Hata Be |
    the golf course, the skating rink, is cool and washes so well. Cornell in a ahampionship |; nt to The BBC. Box 408 Kings- ||
    for sailing—-and, of course, a new Several designs are sketched match there. Perhaps elsewhere |.” yanaica, B ' : § | i UXURY
    idea for tennis wear. here: “Elegance” white dress sportswomen will be sufficiently , ™ ‘ j
    Wearing a blue silk dressing- with unusual pockets and black daring to sport this new look on . : a cau ed i
    gown cord tied round his neck saucer buttons. “Sunny day”, in golf course and tennis court Portrait of Margaret SPOLLET SOAPS
    in place of a tie, Teddy Tinling multi-coloured striped cotton, has Perhapst Rawlings }
    compared his own show of sports- Margaret Rawlings, one of the
    wear, which he is_ taking to utstanding actresses on the |
    Montreal next week, and New

    York next month.





    Your Baby And You



    London stage, is the centrepiece
    f the feature programme ‘I Like

    IMPERTAL LEATHER + LINDEN BLOSSOM + BLUE HYACINTH 4

























    details of his new My Job’ to be heard on Tuesday |
    ldok? The material re Z next in. whiche aap intet guess. a | LLLP AAAS
    “Osmalane”, which is a 50-50 dramatised account of her work. | 3 _— “WwW SPOT :
    mixture of wool and _ cotton, (By SISTER CHARLOTTE) cambric, tarantuelle, or percale.; This professional portrait of an |S AN OLD FRIEND we + TR A NEW ‘ ¥
    “warm in cold weather, cool in 4 Dresses of fine cotton, cam-| actress is illustrated by reading | ¥ Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street g
    hot weather.” It is comfortable he months of waiting and pri¢, tarantuelle, percale, or voile, from one of the plays in which |% in Pr. Wm, Henry Street
    for rtswear, and is easilY preparing ave now over. Any day 4 Vests first size Miss Rawlings appeared, inclu- % ‘on ee
    washed. Our baby is due and you anx- Bands of crepe bandage ly ding “The White Devil” and |% YOUR DRUG STORE a
    Tamber- your baby 1s due and jy an) sands of crepe bandage (only a ng t y orane wy ore “ THE COSMOPOLITAN <
    a For the gory a G tfit and iously check over the layette if prescribed by your Doctor) | “Parnell, Margaret Rawlings s . » s! 7 %
    divided shirte—An “pright colours, ad see that your room and the — 2 Booties of fine baby wool was born in Japan and from time |X Please Come in and See .. . 2
    Outfit in black-and-blue striped ;,baby's are ready, 2 Coats of fine baby wool or|t time br asts in Japanese in s THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING s
    cotton consisted of peaked cap, You will want to give your flannelette the BBC's r Eastern Service | $ ‘PI . 4441-2041 9p
    lumber-jacket, blouse with gold vaby the best care and attention Two bibs of terrycloth or cotton =i oe ne * sais ga, a * hone —< x
    Y $s and neat slacks, fitting to —the best food, the most care- rench to anada, he Pro- i ¢ F x 4 wt ) DANI iw '@
    gro Fogg a: ae So ates had a fully plunned fully planned and Bath needs gramme will be on the air for x P. As CLARKE, COSMOL OLITAN PHARMA A g
    brown and pink colour scheme, above all the = most modern 3 Bh bg ree) ; | aare-qaerere. eens at 10.30 * Just off Broad Street; in Prince William Henry Street
    “Details ¢ » fr istrac ieni sthods—that any baby 2 Wash cloths « int squares | p.m esday, 15th, y s
    deeeen tt eee eday The Fa ‘aoe wa. i m or muslin, : VOCE POOLE LLL LLLP.
    ling.” All pleats, buttons, If it happens to be your first, For the Crib a: Z
    pockets are placed at the back you will want to know what to 4 Sheets i 3 fe
    to “amuse the faithful followers.” do in emergencies and how to 2 Blankets ! p Sin 4 ,@ a erne
    For sailing: “Anchors Aweigh” handle your baby, This series 1 Full length mattress protector | é r
    wae a pracneal an ‘op aan of articles will a you to of ee, sheeting o1 Diaetis
    cotton consisting 0 8 enderstand your child and over- 6 Draw-sheets or half sheets.
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    with aailerace eae Baer: ene lie ahead in the near future. or rubber square, | “7 % ;
    Z . oa The Layette Yor the Pram or Carriage. | \ \ “NA
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    est aaaion ie: based on the layette is chosen by most mothers: 1 Water-proof square ‘
    “bloomer” suit, is made in whi o Clothing needs Pillow
    cotton, and has wide hands « 3 doz. Diapers of Birdseye 3 Pillow cases |
    multi-colored elastic round the bleache cotton, or Muslin- There are the minimum needs}
    waist. Jt was modelled by Miss squares, for your baby and many of you
    Lorna Ccrnell, British junior 4 Nightgowns of fine cotton, will be able to add to the vari-
    tennis champion, Many of his cambric, tarantuelle, or percale, ous items, garments that you will se is
    tennis dresses have transparent 2 Petticoats of fine cotton, be in a position to afford | —
    |
    }
    ki }
    |
    | Men certainly like shirts of smart
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    | i
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    | dark backgrounds are big
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    “ence to the proposed



    PAGE EIGHT







    BARBADOS 4 ADVOCATE

    Cree ah Ja ne Pose -

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



    Sunday, January 15, 1952



    ADDRESS

    IF the roof had opened and a bomb drop-
    ped into the House of Assembly on Tuesday
    afternoon it could have had no more sur-
    prising effect than was produced by Mr.
    Adams on Tuesday when he mentioned his
    intention to discuss at a later date the
    abolition of the passing of addresses to
    His Excellency the Governor. Mr. Mottley
    was so surprised that he could not realise
    at first that the matter was not actually
    under discussion at the moment, but he
    gave notice then and so did Mr. Crawford
    that he was not going to support Myr. Adams
    in any such intention.

    The discussion arose out of a notice,
    which had not been circulated to mem-
    bers, of Mr. Adams’ intention to propose
    at a later date that Bills should not be read
    out paragraph by paragraph in the House
    by the Clerk, but should be referred to by
    a number or other nomenclature. There
    was no particular disagreement about this
    but Mr. A. E. S. Lewis wisely took the
    opportunity to protest at the way mem-
    bers wete asked to agree to things without
    being given the opportunity in writing of
    seeing what they were supposed to be
    agreeing to. Mr. Lewis is a fearless and
    well-informed champion of the rights and
    privileges of the House and it was very
    surprising when Mr. Adams snubbed him
    very sharply for his pains and made what
    appeared to be a personal reflection on
    Mr. Lewis. This may have been conson-
    ant with Parliamentary procedure in the
    House of Assembly but is certainly not
    permitted in the House of Commons
    where members cannot make personal
    reflections or insult other members.

    Mr. Lewis’ contention that there is
    plenty of time to get copies of notices
    “cyclo-stiled” and distributed to members
    seems reasonable enough and if, as he said,
    the House on previous occasions had
    agreed to certain verbal propositions and
    only later discovered the significance of
    what they had agreed to, then it seems that
    Mr, Lewis instead of deserving rebuke,
    deserves praise and credit for jealously
    watching the privileges of members,

    With regard to Mr, Adams’ passing refer-

    House’s privilege of passing addresses to
    the Governor, the issue was not debated
    and it is uncertain just what Mr. Adams’ in-
    tentions are. It cannot surely be his inten-
    tion to propose the abolition of something
    over which the House of Assembly is
    powerless to legislate. The Barbados House
    of Assembly possesses very great rights
    and privileges but these do not include
    powers that interfere with the responsi-
    bilities of the Parliament in Westminster.

    And Barbados, despite the high degree of
    representative government it enjoys and
    despite the responsibility temporarily
    entrusted to four members of the Execu-
    tive drawn from the majority party in the
    House, is not self-governing. It is not
    therefore sovereign. Its parliamentary
    powers are limited and defiped and in no
    way is it possible for the House of Assem-
    bly to interfere with the prerogatives of
    the King’s representative. These prero-
    gatives include the right to receive address-
    es from the House of Assembly.

    Mr. Adams’ intentions may not have
    been clear, but it is certain that the House
    will continue to move the passing of the
    addresses to the Governor, so long as the
    constitutional relationship of Barbados
    remains, as it is, that of a Crown Colony.
    There is need for an innovation in the
    procedure of the House which might sat-
    isfy Mr. Adams’ intentions without tres-
    passing on members’ privileges or the
    Governor's prerogative.

    It is obvious that the Bushe experiment
    in cabinet government is a very pale imi-
    tation of real cabinet government. The
    advantages of power lie with the four
    members of the Executive Committee.
    They are in the happy position of being
    able to take credit for anything that suc-
    ceeds during their term of office while they
    are able to disclaim responsibility for any-
    thing that is less successful by blaming it
    on the absence of Ministerial status. Any
    member of the House can now ask a ques-
    tion of a member of the Executive Com-
    mittee but no one feels that the particu-
    lar member of the Executive Committee
    accepts full responsibility for departments
    which he is supposed to represent. Indeed
    members of the Executive Committee have
    been known to criticize government de-
    partments for which they are responsible
    under the Bushe experiment

    If Mr. Adams intends to ask for greater
    ministerial responsibility it is not likely
    that he will find any opposition to his
    request. In fact most people would wel-
    come the acceptance of responsibility on
    the part of “ministers” since it would
    throw the whole burden of “cabinet” gov-
    ernment on the shoulders of those who

    abolition of “the™

    But this is
    quite another mattervand in no way related
    to the passing of addiesses to the Gov-
    ernor. One of the privileges claimed by
    the Speaker of the House of Commons at
    the opening of a new Parliament is the
    right of access to the Crown through the
    Speaker. This right is exercised only
    when an address is presented to the King
    by the whole House. The Barbados House
    of Assembly is not likely to resign a privi-
    lege modelled on such a precedent, even
    supposing it was in their power to do so.
    Perhaps Mr. Adams will make his inten-
    clear when the House meets this
    week. .

    now largely enjoy its prestige.

    tion



    MORE GAS

    UNCERTAINTIES and difficulties which
    hedge around the Barbados Electric Sup-
    ply Corporation affect in a lesser degree
    the Barbados Gas Company. The Barbados
    Gas Company was formed in 1873 and an-
    tedated the Electric Supply Corporation
    by some thirty five years. It was not how-
    ever until October 1951 that it began to
    use natural gas, and could seriously con-
    sider possibilities of expansion. Unfortun-

    ately it is faced by unceiiainties even
    graver than those affecting the Electric
    Supply Corporation. No privately run

    Company supplying a utility service in
    Barbados to-day can be expected to feel
    over confident at the prospects of expan-
    sion in an island where the majority party
    in power proclaims its leanings towards
    nationalization as a principle of govern-
    ment, and where a Public Utilities Act
    gives the government very strong powers

    _ over its operation. But the Public Utilities

    Act is only one of the obstacles in the way
    of expansion of the gas industry. No one
    seems prepared to state definitely the du-
    ration of the natural gas supply of Barba-
    dos, although estimates of fifteen years
    more have been suggested bv individuals.

    The expansion of the Gas Company
    therefore must be planned with an eye to
    the possible exhaustion of the supply of
    natural gas. When the Company switched
    over to natural gas in October 1951 the
    price paid for a ton of coal at that time
    was approximately $46 landed in Barba-
    dos. Before the 1939 war it was $10 per
    bag. Even if coal could be obtained at that
    price it is unlikely that the company could
    contemplate a return to coal gas manufac-
    ture. The, popularity of gas for heating
    is increasing and the West Indian Biscuit
    Factory, two bakeries, cafes, restaurants,
    a candy making factory, a hat shop, a pot-
    tery factory, private and public hospitals,
    and public institutions rely on the Gas
    Company.

    In November 1951 there were 584 sub-
    scribers to the gas company’s service and
    some 300 applicants are on the waiting list
    to-day. The area covered by Gas Service
    mains is much more restricted than the
    area served by the Electric Supply Corpo-
    ration. It extends from Top Rock in Christ
    Church to the Lazaretto and serves the
    City of Bridgetown and many of the resi-+
    dential areas near the coastal route. The
    next expansion of service planned by the
    Company is the area from Culloden Road
    and Beckles Road to Dayrells Road where
    a main will be built to connect with the
    Hastings Main,

    Gas is very much cheaper than, electrici-
    ty for heating and can be used for refri-
    gerators, water heaters and washing
    machines, but there is very limited supply
    of these items manufactured for use by
    gas.

    The demand for gas far exceeds the
    capacity of the Company to supply. Great
    difficulty is experienced in obtaining pipes
    and fittings and gas operated appliances
    which might be substituted for electrical
    appliances. In addition the Company has
    no fixed contract with the Government of
    Barbados and has to sell gas at a fixed
    price. The prospects for the Gas Company
    ought to be bright indeed, if only the du-
    ration of supply of natural gas can be
    known with certainty and if the govern-
    ment gives the company a free hand to go
    ahead and expand in the interests of the
    people of Barbados, More than normal
    feeling of confidence and mutual co-dper-
    ation is necessary if the Gas Company is
    to expand and increase a service which
    would be welcomed by hundreds more out
    of range of its mains, It would be a trage-
    dy if Barbades should spend the little
    available before it feels the great
    pinch which is bound to result soon from
    the grave balance of payments position of
    the sterling area, in fruitless local recrimi-
    nations and empty phraseology
    public ownership or nationalization.

    tume

    about

    Our public men ought to be planning
    ways and means of co-operating together
    to attract capital local and external for
    clevelopment.

    The Gas Company is a much smaller
    unit than the Electric Supply Corporation,
    but like the Supply Cerporation it needs
    capital for expansion and guarantees of
    assistance from the Government of Bar-
    bados

    Capital and co-operation depend on con-
    fidence. And lack of confidence is the
    reatest enemy Barbados has to fight.

    Confidence breeds confidence. And
    ithout confidence in public utilities ‘the
    and’s prosperity must be undermined.



    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    Federation From The
    Botiom Up

    |
    Federation is nowhere said to
    |be inevitable in the report of the
    /Standing Closer Association Com+
    | mittee,
    | Wihat the report emphasised
    }was that federation and only fed-
    jeration affords a reasonable pros-
    |pect of achieving economic sta-

    |bility and through it political in-gto serve -in the

    dependence. There are those who
    argue differently and who claim
    that economic stability can be
    jachieved independently of politi-
    }cal federation through the agency
    jot a Regional Economic Committee
    ing because of the existence of
    a Free’Trade area resulting from
    ja Customs Union.



    The writers of the report did
    }not claim that federation will
    immediately and automatically
    eolve the economic and fiscal
    ‘problems of the region or that it
    could not fail. They actually
    | warned that any important re-
    |cession in the value, of the re-
    gion’s exports could have a pro-
    found and harmful effect on the
    private incomes and the public
    finances of the region as a whole.
    Federation would, they claimed,
    }put in the hands of men respon-
    sible to the region as a whole,
    | powers and opportunities particu-
    larly in respect to the place of
    the region in world trade, which
    do not exist at present, and
    which these men according to
    their abilities and _ inclinations
    ean use for the betterment of
    the region.



    Federztion as such they say
    will not solve our problems, but
    will provide the conditions in
    which they can be dealt with.
    Those who signed the SCAC re-
    port are in fact putting all their
    ;eggs in one basket—in the hands
    jof the men responsible to the
    region 2s a whole.

    Where are those men to come
    |from?

    Anyone who has attended re-
    |gional meetings of West Indian
    | Politicians notices two things,

    First that
    jare

    leading politicians
    always anxious to get the
    next plane back ,to their own
    jisland, and secondly that unity
    {depends on agreement between
    {the Big Three from Barbados,
    | Trinidad and Jamaica. Only Ja-
    maica has so far adopted a policy
    lof sending a Number Two poli-
    tician to regional meetings.
    Where then are the regional
    politicians to come from? Would
    Mr. Adaz. >v. Cummins, Mr.
    Walcott and Mr, Cox seek elec-
    {ion to th > Federal House of
    embly? Or would che. elec-
    t of Barbados return tothe
    ‘Federal House of Assembly four
    ie nhbors of the Barbados Elec-
    ‘ors Association oF two independ-





    By GEORGE HUNTE.

    a. two Congress Party’?
    can be no doubt that mem-
    bership of the Federal Assembly
    would bring greater prestige than
    membership of an island assembly,
    but would local
    ederal Parlia-
    ment when they could live more
    cheaply and be greater noises in
    own home towns?

    And if there was a sudden rush
    to serve on the part of those who
    have shown ro readiness to seek
    election to the'r island legists-
    tures, would the electors return
    them and got less suitable candi-
    dates’

    The question is open,

    It deserves ai answer. And if
    no answer is forthcoming an
    alternative suggestion will have

    to be made, Hefore offering any
    niwer must first t

    suggestions an
    be made to the «,usstion; what are
    the prospects of sederation now?

    First it is evident that British
    Guiana and tetish Honduras
    will rot take pert. Those who
    Whink they will
    signs of anti-fec
    those territories.

    Their exclus'o1 means that
    eight of the proposed fif seats
    in the Federal House of Assem-
    bly will be vacant. This is a
    good thing be-iu:e the weakest
    Suggestion in e §.C.A.C. report

    ral sentiment in

    is that the Fed-ral House of
    Assembiy should comprisé fifty
    members. If federation is to put

    powers and op »ortunities in the
    ands of men esponsible to the
    region as a whole it is evident
    that only failur: will result if a
    large number inexperienced
    politicians aye ciected to do better
    than experienc! politicians have
    been able ) in
    legislative as-e yr blies.

    Why then be so ambitious?

    Australia, th . vast sub-contin-
    ent with an ria of 2,974,581
    square miles ory has 121 mem-
    bers of the Hove of Representa-
    tives. Need Ja* aica the largest
    West Indian is’: 14 with an area
    of 4,404 square niles return six-
    teen members <- a federal House
    of 42?

    If federation
    no one has ye
    of supporting i

    n succeed (and
    ‘ounted the cost
    it can only suc-




    ceed by bein wractical. It is
    impractical build up an
    impressive fed val House of
    Assembly on } x without first «
    counting and tting the cost
    and without +: ig any serious
    study to the av of politica
    manpower. If ind iegislatures
    were to be ded from their
    positior 0 2ortance it is

    probable that
    within the ar
    pared to pack

    ding politicians
    might be pre-
    » their traps and



    bBeveloping Tae Art Of Film

    | HOLLYWOOD: Jane Wyman
    | was a deaf-mute in Johnny Belin-
    \ da, and a cripple in Glass Men-
    | agerie. Now playing opposite Kirk
    | Douglas in Ben Hecht’s The
    | Shadow, she will round out the
    | trilogy of physical incapacity by
    playing a blind girl.

    When Mr. William Sellers head
    ,of the Colonial Film Unit, landed
    jin Jamaica recently he brougiit
    |wath him copies of the first films
    ever made in the British West
    Indies by West Indian technicians
    jtor West Indian audiences,

    These were 16—mm. instruc-
    tional films ‘made by technicians
    jtrained at film school established
    jin Jamaica by the Colonial Film
    ; Unit. The course of instruction,
    \directed by Mr, RR, W. Harris
    lasted 12 months, an@°at the end
    cf it the §gtudents—two from
    Jamaica and one each from Bar-
    bados, British Guiana, and Trini-
    dad—rejoined their Governmenis
    to form local official production
    } units,

    The Jamaica school was opened
    in March, 1950, and closed the
    following December; the last three
    months of the course were de-
    voted to launching the students as
    film producers in their own
    Colonies, under the general super~
    vision of the instructors. For
    a time the the Colonial Film
    Unit will continue to supervise
    the work of its graduates. When
    films are planned, preliminary and
    advanced treatments are submitted
    to London for comments and ad-
    vice before shooting begins; and

    -| when shooting is done the films
    |

    are sent to London for processing,
    j}cutting, and editing. The Colonial
    | Film Unit records the, spoken
    ; commentaries, choosing voices
    jthat will be acceptable to West*

    '



    News From Britain

    LONDON, Jan, 4.

    Britain’s most exciting story ot
    the week is certainly far out ir
    the Atlantic. There Captain Kurt
    Carlsen, at the time I write, is still
    all alone on his ship—the “Fly-
    ing Enterprise”, bobbing up and
    down in the high seas, listed over,
    almost completely on her side.

    Carlsen says, on his radio, that
    |he is used to being alone. He has
    {jumped into prominence as the
    skipper here of the day. Sitting
    ;on the side of a hatch-caver, fo:
    | the ship is over almost on her side,
    Carlsen is taking life much more
    {calmly than the rescue men who
    have been trying to get him food
    | xboard, and then hitch a line to the
    ship and tow her to port. Britain’s
    toughest tug has arrived at full
    |steam from Falmouth to try and
    jtaw the listed Dutch-owned cargo
    | boat into port.

    Why does the gallant Carlsen
    stay on the heaving deck from
    which all his crew were rescued
    safely? He certainly deserves well
    of the shipowners, because, so
    long as he stays aboard the ship
    }cannot be written off as a derelict
    jand the salvagers claim a large
    jshare in her value—even if she
    | were brought in. So Captain
    |Carlsen sits tight in the hope that
    his ship will get to port with one
    jof her crew still aboard and in
    jcommand. He would save the
    | company the best part of the
    } £750,000 at which the ship and
    jher cargo are valued, Quite a
    {haul for one man, one gallant men
    in a few tempestuous days. His

    Mia cimg
    WSR ae $s
    Vevk }

    By HUGil YOUNG
    indian audiene ss: . in
    the fi.st effor the sound track
    was made by Mr. Ernest Eytle,
    a British Guianese well known to
    West Indians as a broadcaster and
    writer,

    several of

    No Lack Of Subjects

    Films made b,/ the local: units
    So far include ‘Give Your Child
    A Chance,” designed to teach ex-
    pectant mothe the standard of
    care necessary to produce healthy
    babies and the uve they can make
    of existing maternity services—
    this was made ir Barbados; a film
    produced in Trinidad to illustrate
    the best practices in the cultiva-
    tion of cocoa; a film made in Bri-
    tish Guiana to
    erative farming, especially among
    rice growers; @n | a Jamaican fila,
    “Farmer Brown Learns Good
    Dairying,” dealii, with the im-
    provement of nulk production ia
    Jamaica.

    There is no !ack of suitable sub-
    jects for instru tional films nd,
    in making thei: selection, unis
    give preference to subjects with
    a regional rathor than a purely
    local interest, Tse units keep in
    close touch wit, one another to
    avoid duplicatic 1. It is intended
    before long to sat production of
    a Caribbean n-ws-reel or film
    magazine, a combined effort of
    the four units.

    For territories which, for vari-
    ous reasons, have decided not to
    maintain a fu! -time film unit
    the Colonial Fi.m. Unit has evolved
    its raw stock scheme,

    The Public Relations Officer or





    By DAVID TE PLE ROBERTS

    pel are more worried than he
    Ss,

    Two thoughts: Who was the
    last skipper hero to catch the
    imagination of (he British public’?
    There may have been others but
    I can remember the gallant and
    stubborn “Potato” Jones, Did you
    remember there were a whole line
    of Joneses who were waiting with
    ships full of provisions to run the
    blockade of the Spanish Civil
    War into Republican-held Bilbao,
    in Northern Spain? One of the
    Joneses had a cargo of potatoes,
    Time and again he went out,
    through the blockade, until he
    registered as a British popular
    hero.

    And another the radio has
    brought these great dramas of the
    sea right into everyone’s home.
    fvery few hours Captain Carlsen
    struggles off his hatch-cover and
    pulls himself up the decks as steep
    as a roof, and down the laviders
    into a wireless cabin that is lying
    on its side—and sitting on the wal!
    he taps out a message to all the
    world. “Don’t worry”, he say
    “I’m not hungry,” and then later,
    “If the weather stays our way |
    think we have a goog chance of
    getting her into port.” Yes, with
    the radio alive it is fine stuff this
    —and much more dramatic ti
    even the fanciest film director
    could dare attempt.

    There may be a storm in the
    middle of the Atlantic, but just at
    the moment there is also W
    Churchill in the midd







    iticians rush

    are ignoring the -

    individual '




    ‘ncourage co-op- §

    = =

    live across the sea in
    mother West Indian island for
    the sake of the greater honour
    and prestige that would result.
    Sertainly there would be no
    encial incentive at £600 .per
    year. But the Federal Govern-
    ent would be in no sense “over”
    the island governments, and their
    actions would not be subject to
    Fedcral sanction or review, Y

    go to



    Poticians of experience can
    th: vet be expected to display
    great reluctance in coming for-
    ward as candidates for the Fed-

    1.1 Fiouse: ° Wihat. . alternative
    suggesiion can be put forward?
    Since the Federal Government
    will have an exclusive list and
    a concurrent list of subjects on
    which it may legislate, there
    ; no good reason for begin-
    : the Federal Legislature from
    top down.

    Why not build from the bottom
    up?





    Why should federal business
    for the first five or maybe ten
    years of the Federation not be

    conducted during two mon of Gnd.
    the year by politicians el .
    from existing representative
    assemblies?
    A maximum of 4 members from | %
    iica, 3 from Trinidad, 2 from | &
    »s and 1 from every other | &
    participating island should pro-|%
    ide a House of sixteen members. | &
    In addition a Senate of ten| >
    members nominated by the Gov- x
    ernor General could sit at the] %
    ame time,




    %
    a start is made in a modest
    h member island is
    n in turn as the seat of the |{
    Parliament _ for two] )
    s each year during a ten- |}
    y period the prospects of a
    successful federation.seem bright.
    Furthermore the. cost of federa-







    tion on ‘this modest scale might
    be more‘in keeping with West
    Indian capacities to pay.

    There would be nothing to

    prevent growth and expansion of
    this modest federal parliament
    when f ncial experts were sat-
    isfied that the time for expansion
    had come. And the Federal Legis-
    é would know from experi-
    of all islands which was
    suited for a permament
    headquarters







    most

    Even those who now argue that |
    momic stability can be attained

    without



    political federation if the
    Regional Economic Committee is
    supported by West Indian Gov- |
    rnments and if the West Indies |
    Customs Union mighi |
    consider He advantage to be
    ined from a federation which |
    tarted from the bottom and grew |
    up gradually.

    became



    other nominated officer of each
    participating Colony is supplied
    with a 16—-mm, camera together
    with a tripod, exposure meter,
    two single rewinds, and a supply
    cf raw film stock: the camera anii| }
    equipment are on loan for the
    duration of the scheme, and raw
    Stock is supplied and _ replaced| |
    free of charge as it is used.

    Constructive Criticisms

    Exposed material is sent by al
    to London, where the Coionia
    hilm Unit processes and edits i
    and returns it with full notes ou
    the photographic quality; errors
    cf content and continuity are
    pointed out and suggestions fo
    unprovement offered. These con-
    Structive criticisms are in ths
    nature of a film correspondenc
    course, and it can be arranged o:
    request that any officer visiting
    the United Kingdom on leave ca

    tend a short course of instruc
    tion,

    Tois scheme, which has operat
    uccessiully for some years
    & number of Colonial territoric
    is only now to be introduced i |
    she B.ilish West Indies, Its su
    cess depends entirely on the en
    thusiasm and ability of th
    operator concerned, and demana
    in the first instance no specialize
    knowledge of camera work,

    The Colonial Film Unit, an
    consequently the raw. stoci
    scheme and the help offered t
    local film* units, are financed fren
    a Colonial Development and. We.-
    fare ant which expires at th
    end of March, 1953, It is there-
    fore made a condition that gov
    ernments participating must b:
    suificiently interested to unde:
    continue the work 4
    their own expense when the grar
    expires,









    take to



    eee

    Atlantic and that event is maki
    a lull in British politics.

    When Winston Churchill reac!
    Washington [ anticipate a remars
    able clash of wills. From all i
    prior indications President Tr
    man does not want to discuss 1.
    subjects that interest Winstc
    Churchill. The’ British Pris
    Minister would put high on |
    four topics, They afe, first u |
    European Army, and here |. |
    wants to rebut out some of ti |
    aspersions thrown athim. Secon
    he wants to take up the matter c | |
    sharing atomic energy informati: | |

    |



    at the point where he left it,
    1945, (when Churchill was vot:
    out of power) before the fir.
    bomb had dropped in Japan
    Third he would

    exact. definition of British com
    mitments to the United States



    provi« bomber

    flatlands of

    like to have a |
    bases in th. |

    Eastern England
    Fourth, and still important, |}
    would like to take up where h

    left off, in 1945, the status
    Britain’s influence in the Far Eas
    and the degree of reSponsibility
    ain has for the future of Japan
    1 formidable list, and the!
    robably have tl
    advisers, and |
    iging most of the |









    and oncentrating: the |
    of the American news: |
    eader on two topics th



    1 record in Europe where wv
    out feet” and +t
    . Mi

    ig but







    - Barbados Annual Review

    Advocate Stationery





    to. catch ‘om !

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    UNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE



    PAGE NINE

    Ce





    GHOSTS AND THE GHOULI









    kh S Christian Day
    From Ghoulies and Ghosties School To

    And long leggitty beasties ghost at Raynham Hall in
    And things that go bump in the
    night
    Good Lord deliver us,
    OLD CORNISH PRAYER.

    folk, the home cf the Mar-

    . HJ
    quis of Townsend, has the dis- Begin Karly
    tinction of having been photu

    graphed Too ill-defined to be At the graduation exercises o
    recognisable, she is believed to be the Baptist Bible Seminary eve-
    the sister of Sir Robert Walpole school. the President. Re
    who married the then Lord Towt.- Kermit P. Hansen, announced ti |

    Ghosts do not exist. No sensible
    man, no man of intelligence, ed-













    atior perception, courage or eee, #86 aoe e5) os x many establishmest of a day schoo
    what Ae would for one " eee Mi toni Ce eee Tt seminary The Opening date
    moment lend an ear to any of es re *, to be stated soon,

    those absurd stories which silly hetog.aph, which is one of great

    peaple invent in ‘asian to alent eauty, to say nothing of interest, Fifteen young people we
    en children. Yes, sir, to frighten was obtained by two photographers granted authorized diploma
    children. And here the sensible ing for Country Life, who marking three years, which i
    man will smite hig manly chest wie taking a series of the house, eauivalent to six hundred ar
    to show that the courageous be developing the plate the (itty hours of completed studie
    heart that beats therein is proof i erapher took the precau- The setting for the exercise

    ageinst most things, ghosts in
    particular,




    4aining witnesses to the Ww the quarterly service of t







    1 the plate had not been ~ uncdamental Baptist Churches «
    ut should that sensible, intel- pered with, Barbados, at the Cleveland Ba;
    ligent, educated, perceptive and several British battlefields are tist Church of St. Philip, Supe,
    c-uregeous man find himself a ed to be haunted. There is intendent Rev. W. J. Divine statec
    sues a dark and damp med- account of the haunting of that that was the greatest quare|
    ieval castle, consigned to a lonely Sea ee enh SAC WRRs LEVLY SBIR AYER ep: Ba. UA.
    ok bedroom in a turret, round Se wBiCh was vouched fo: “the biswey: of the work
    ch the wind howls as tho i] people who had taken tsa
    it were trying to dislodge Fs he patile and who re:o The outstanding event of the
    battlements; should he, as he many of their friends among “dy Was the opening for ASpee: j

    tosses this way and that in a vain
    endeavour to sleep, should he see,
    by pie ight of a cheerless fire,
    deor of his room slowly and
    ’ 1 ° o
    fently and of its own accord
    “ana ot ia" wn’ eecor M Arthur Wright, return- in the Bible, the Seminary afford

    he observe the eiderdown, at the jue - ? ee t it 3 5 ‘ , | LY in, from York to Harrogate, saw ° real opportunity for Christian 2

    f of his bed, yielding’ to the F F on ww eae tr e headlights of their car, and young people. Rev. Divine said gl

    t ure of an invisible weight, 7 between their car and an ap- “We believe that our young pec ” MO ss -
    then; surely then, that A SALISBURY CATHEDRAL and the two white birds. oaching bus, so great a num- ple need to be trained to comba ee eeu

    au
    I will indulge in some un- | Queen “Elizabeth was seen ip thecircuit of the cavaler soldiers on the the evils of today ret



    itions. Marston Moor js ‘ion of the new dormitory build-
    ther Civil War battlefield where '"& Where the students of th
    trange things have been seer, Gay school will live. Being the) fi
    As lately as the night of Novem- first non-Anglican school of its)
    ver 5th, 1932, Mr. Thomas Horne: kind offering specialized traini






    avr





    dining-room tabie. Drury Lane Theatre is haunted by
















    wonted pounding, and each par Library of-the Castle in 1897 by No one tried to eat it, and ’ t they stopped for tf rf :

    } é é ar- > - : s Y No i to e: . and so no the tamous comedian Dan Lenc e wae 9 ; s e
    ticul ind courageous hair wil] Lieutenant Glyn of the Grenadier | was done. rher® ae sev- and | wo ; low ; th ' nto them, But when they p ong in = ae ii ri “ THE BRANDY FOR EVERY HOM
    tand on end as that sensible man Guards. Her olive complexion, (1..1 cases of sentries cha-lenging, flit in and out of the boxes, tov ir car there was not Rey K- P Hansen, Rev WwW. J CORDON BLEU
    snes oth ears, indeed his whole Ted hair and black teeth were shuoling at and even bayonet- shadowy and too mobile to b« ‘dier to be seen Divine, Miss B, Laird, Mrs. K ; orogens
    being, to what may happen next, Unmistakable; besides, she walk- charging apparitions After one reco ed. Reade ts Osbert « e particularly fond of wheeler, Mrs. W. J. Divine, M1 : ot
    trying the while to persuade ©d through a locked door. The such encounter—it was between a Sitweil’s autobiography Le.t Hand “oO'8nd, a taste which they share eg” winwood erl mission STARSPELD, SCOTT & CO,, LTD.-- BRIDGETON
    himself that all that has hap- ™&d George III sometimes loOks member of the Brigade of Guards Right Hand, will remember the ‘th many of the living. Glam to le sie han - Mrs. a i
    pened so far has been due to down from q window on the East and th pectre of a monstrous des-ripuicn of how that delight- - a Forfarshire, the home Ht ¥ cai meeret meer ee P

    ms mall helping of Homard a terrace, bemoaning his insanity. pear—ihe former died‘ of shoci: fui jian Stanley Lupino while the Earls of Strathmore as weil """™

    L’Americaine, which represented Henry VIII has appeared in the «ite r describing what he had making-up in his “Avenaiie rctien.
    the fish course at dinner, Cloisters near the deanery, but : : ; :

    1 g % is probably the most famous }t r. ;

    ; ' seen, saw Dan Leno's refiection be- : amous haun

    All» o& which shows that a it is to be presumed that he does H + 4 5 ed house in the world, The g 7] . »

    ; ; ‘ ‘ 7 ; ampton Court is haunted siae hi wT iooking-glas vor 1@ ghostly » \ +k :
    ghostly experience will go a long Not time his visits to coincide aye ge his own in the jooking-gl { ae Basic or On 1 In


















    : aon ; : 7 hietly by the wives of Henry VIII. Cleigymen seem _ particuiai aes trange noises and the
    way towards inculeating e. With those of Anne Boleyn, who ; rT Whine c ae aera ; ae mabey i blasts that disturb the castle ¥
    lief in ghost; and there are ~. also visits that part of the castle. ee era eee ae i ohn 'W ee ete Phe ssevershe ‘by night are but euanadieen k or Hurricane
    a few places in Britain which Anne Boleyn is a much travelled the ” Chapel “tenth *s Re Bhar family pera noo pa i mae compared to the awful secret of
    have provided such experiences. £ host. She has appeared on MOFe J vieks hag been recognised. ak the Rectory A? ioe Insh! ‘ +h a , ne imis which is known only to Recovery Beoins
    Windsor Castle has not unnat- than one occasion without a_head © of: t Sati rar anes cic Mien Ee Sie the Earl and his eldest son, t J Fe}
    urally its quota of !apparitions. in the vicinity of the White Tower oO" 1, 2 % ehetat Sees Oe ealat he eee oe whom it is divulged when’ he KINGSTON, Jan. 5
    Her _ the Hunter, who appears &nd in th2 Church | of St. Peter He nry if ane “Beyinga appears on Ola Je tre or tehay We tev} Yet comes of age. The theories as to Preliminary Wark has ‘alrea
    with huge horns on his head, and 44 Vincula in th> Tower of Lon- the niaht of dhe birth at i SF ASAaAUNiLaN: ReCHANEST On hemeet Livia a pitee We leva ealh 3
    ts sometimes seen on foot and on, She pays infrequent visits Po.icq vi, whose nurse, Mrs. activities, ‘The Reverend Chari ; the hurricane recovery 7
    metimes mounted and hunting to Hampton Cou t and to hei pen Iso haunts the Palace. In- Kingsley al ‘ ie vaitkiees |.) Mee rea ' age i
    Lirthplace, Hever Castle in Kent; 4°") “50 Lag a gee dels ct eriabehe cep y also 2 eft written ac- ramme which the Governm
    and at midnight on the anniver- ©fC@, em ise made by Mrs counts ohn gho named Buti will put in hand in the areas de
    sary of her execution she drive Penn's spinning wheel lea to the Gey, which nauned We heck t vastated by the’ August Hurrica
    up to the front door of Blicking © eo ee ae eee body suan bu..ack in N nsaire 1d ith the grant and loan aid ot
    Hall in Norfclk in a coach driven the Offi.e cf Werks of a brickedi- with which he upon terms $23,000,000 made available to t!
    by a headless coachman, drawn UP and forgotten room in which that could almost be de ibed island by the British Governme!
    by four headless horses, while she | wheel itself was found familiar. ;
    herself sits inside the coach hold- _ Of the many haunted nnaars th ne Gemise of the i » ol So far all the schemes hay
    ing her head in her Jap. No ghost ond n, No ) Berke-ey Souare Salisbury is said to be he led been approved, excepting two
    cculd be traditional in a bigge one of most famous. The by the appta.ance of two white one of which—a Farm Recovei
    way ist, which seems a have lest 2 i peared like albatro . ‘ Grant Programme—will form the
    ae id » Tower of potency in recent years, is whico fly over Salisbury The iis dread secret may be basis forthe farm recovery pro
    + creer eas Bod a a eredited with having caused | the birds were seen by Miss Moberley, *" { the attempts to find the secret vramme. J
    one might expect. The last keep- eath of two people from fright, the bishop's daughter in 185, | a in which it is supposed io Wi Says Mr. Leo King:
    a pack of hounds, haunts the er of the Crown Jewels to live and with having aoa and py Ste late Miss Edith Olivier, «© ‘iccen are legion; but the The agricultural recovery eT
    Park. He was last seen in 1936 in the Martin Tower, a Mr e-eCiric to the occupants a rdlative of Sir Lawrence Olivier os \ remaan inviolate. A half- gramme will be directed by | @ “YOU CAN RE-LION IT
    by three boys from Eton College, Edmund Swifte, had a family din- © he house next door, The Hay- in 1911. On each occasion the he in Monster of fabulous age, Farm Improvement Committees eae Rtas
    who, returning to their house ner party disturbed by a revolving érket Theatre is said to be bishop died, The reigning bishop ( er by d spirit of the Lacy in areas affected. BEING T SWEETEST TREAT’
    later than the permitted hour cone of blue light which descend- haunted by the ghost of a forme: has installed two swans on the ra a ms V ao vps Dilest§ as a witch,
    offered Herne as an excuse. ed from the ceiling and made the Manager, Mr. Becclestone, a n d pond in his garden. * n an endless card game be-





    Part Gna the een Ee REMANDED ON “gn Walt

    and the Devil are among

    Boysie Singh Mr. E. F.H. De Vriendt Sworn Five Hacked ¥.055.().0\¢. found pelever’ LARCENY CHARGE aE
    fs be To Death puted to have said, “If you coulc His Worship, Mr. EB, A. McLeod, Ti FE.
    On $ 2.500 Bail In As Secretary General the nature of this secrei, Police Magistrate of Distriet "A’ 0. ec

    ? PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9 we Bae eee are knees yesterday remanded Eric Phillip:

    : : ‘ive members of a Tunapuna ° SAT ies vere not your a 20-year-old labourer of Dea-
    (From. Gur Own Correspondent) PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 10 ders, but I am Bert las family including a seoan' teen caer the sensible, intelligen as "Boat. St. Michael until MADE IN U.K.
    PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9. Mr. E. F. H. De Vriendt, newly witn tne help of God, with the old baby were hacked to death wee ited, perceptive and courage- January 15
    3oysie Singh, one of the de- appointed Secretary General of able guidance of the members Of anq another seriously injured, (US â„¢4" Who has had no experi Phillips
    fendants of the Floating Corpse the Caribbean Commission, was the Commission, and the valuable when a man armed with a cutlass "°° Of the supernatural may well McLeod
    case who spent 21 months on Josterday afternoon sworn in by co-operation of the staff of the ran amok at El Doradavo Villawe. .' thankful that he has not yet

    ed before M The Perfection of Confection

    urge of larceny

    appear
    on ac





























    +; bt re : ‘ : of clothing valued at £6 4s, 11d ins > ” ‘ ¢
    . * ae is ‘ ete His Excellency the Governor of Sec retariat, : ae be able to o * Tunapuna on Tuesday bad ony ~ * Boule au h © the property of John Peter and WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. "PALM WORKS
    | as given bail yesterday. A ‘ ms . ca Sl as the Commissioners anc ———-— eceasion a e, his confidence, ; s he
    : 4 ; 2 Trinidad, Sir Hubert Rance, be- JOD Such a : e 1 7 ‘% Donald Richards LONDON, W. 3
    O00. oe atEOe Be ms ee eae fore a representative gathering of their respective Gove rnments are CHILD LEFT iN ROAD ya \ hi knees, might gi Cpl. Devonish and Cpl, Wat
    the Court on ar separate Government officials. legislators, @xpecting of oe f M ‘ (From Our Own Correspondent cs arrested Phillips in St. James
    "¥ “ers : * represe res, ¢ sad- he decision to offer Mr. de PORT-OF-SPAIN. J: s
    charges, of larcer and receiving “ »nsular representatives, and lead 7 au om a SPAIN, Jan. 9. -
    hich he: nieeried ‘ental, ing citizens at Kent House, head- Vri udt the position of Se ‘Assad Loretta Gibson, of Dibe, Long Q a fn a a Gl Fs) a a SI a fa RE
    Mr. Gaston Johnston, K.C.. Coun- quarters of the Commission's General phen ea ae aoe a aoe appeared before a a
    the aa aniddnts Speeyen Sethian missi at its 1irteenth Meeting, Mr. B. Celestair magistrate o ; i
    el for the accused applied for Central Secretariat SSION a’ ; 4 m M 1 igistrate on . iia
    an adjournment on ne ground Before administering the oath, held in St. Croix in November. Tuesday on a charge of wilfully a AK ust Receive d
    that an alleged statement given Sir Hubert welcomed the new | Mr. de Vrienat, a native of the abandoning her 13 day old baby ‘ W
    by the accused to Superintendent Secretary General to Trinidad Netherlands, served for 25 years child. She pleaded guilty and a a fresh shi yntent of
    Eric Glaisher on December 9, and wished him every success in With the Royal Dutch Shell group, yee remanded for one week by, I
    1950, the day after Singh had his undertaking. and during that time spent nina pending a report from the Proba- . :
    been convicted of murder and - years in Maracaibo, Venezuela, Yon Officer. a a PURIN A Cc 1oWS *
    sentenced to death was_ inad- Delicate Task and seven years in Cuba. In Cuba The defendant told the Magis- B, 4 F ‘
    missible “Having beea Briush Co-Chair- he was in charge of a joint ven- phe ee, A was worried and I ia ||
    man of tne Commission for some tyre of exploration with Standard Wied to get home. I felt very ea
    o Ge gy “s 7 aoe ; nacre bad when I reached I x Cire
    i ’ ’ 7 ‘etEgEY 18 months,” Sir Hubert said, “] Oil] Company of New Jersey. : v achec Ang Circu- |
    FIRE BRIGADE OFFICER can appreciate, almost to the full, Between these two assignments ot pies te sat_ on a stone and vi UsT BE | H. Jason Jones & Co, Ltd. a
    ON SHOOTING. CHARGE the delicate nature of his task. he served successively as General raphe chee te baby. 1 on . ‘ e
    fro: ) ‘ . . » he - -cha » ae 4 icts , > ren Manager for “i ace: er on a iece
    (From Our Owr scan spondent) He has four co char oAt to pine Assi tant to the AreayM nager ac cardboard and did not Somer’ wi a a a a | | a a a = a wa
    PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9. cate, cajole and even in some in- South America at the Head Office per anything from the ; IGHEST QUALITY
    Harold Stauble, Fourth Officer stances ' ully, and these have their in The Hague, and as Assistant | then suleadt ae it child ards, PURE, FRESH, and of the H — SSS SS SS >
    of the Volunteer Fire Brigade, own idiosyncrasies that have to be Manager for Shell in Ecuador ee : d t btain ths maximum effectiveness hi
    was committed by Mr. A. H. Busby dealt with Since 1948, he has been in charge in order to obtain >
    Magistrate presiding in the San “In addition to that, he has ® of the Deps 2 & by & | |
    . ie L a é at, me partment for Country yclist In Car Accider 1 : -
    ee. ae ae i stand Working Committee which sits in Management in the Netherlands, |, uM We carry the Finest Range and all Drugs are ii
    rial a ne sitting of the next Washington, where any slightest with headquarters at The Hague oy Sealy of Porey Spring, St . {
    assizes, on an _ accusation of attempt on the part of ‘the Secre- prea : t Thomas, received ir furten to his dispensed by a carelul and competent statt. 1)
    shooting with intent. Stauble is 4,4, oner: spe! fne cent forehead and side last T} 1 {)
    accused of shooting at William tary-General to spend dne cent | i 1ursd



    y
    vr ¥ 7 ’ Ar ) f

    A. Campbell. an amed , 1 viewed with suspicion.” 9 CUPS FOR GRENADA evening when he became involve Divine 0) K jd

    Sixth Street, Vistabella, ome night _ Mr. de Vriendt, replying after EXHIBITION CONTESTS 1 an accident with a motor cai =5

    aving take 5 0% aid te on Vaucluse Road about 5.30
    last August with tent to do having taken his oath, paid tribut :
    bie cle The Humber trademark '
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    ST. GEORGE'S Jan. 7. ,_ At the time of the accident if

    , “Es 7 rst Secretary General, eat ves a dk " )
    T’DAD DEAN GETS SPS, par eed are ¢ ft. ‘ Nine silver cups have been|Sealy was riding his bicyc! r y Tre y z vy’ y |
    . - : oe atte re ee A awarded by local banking | sn The car with which KNIGH I s DRUG SH ORES j

    i
    o'cloc Send your next Prescription to... '
    grievous bodily } to his predecessor, Mr. Lawrence From Our Own Correspande clock Y Pp
    }
    )
    ev, firms and individuals for com- collided was T.23, He was treat \}
    )

    PORT-OF-SPAIN. Jan. 9 aan ~ quality, fine appearance and
    Verv Rev. J EM. Ash- Sistine: of & ‘well-ors petition in the Grenada Agricul-}¢d at the General Hospital













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    PAGE TEN



    From Page |
    An Alibi

    However that may be, and it}
    4 matter for you-—a circumstance
    you will take into consider tion,
    when he goes to the station
    makes that first statement, as 1s
    put to you oy the prosecution, he
    puts up an-alibi. In other words,
    he being asked if he knows any-
    thing about the missing child, siys

    » I am about to go the station;
    he goes to the station and then, it
    is a matter for you entirely, you
    may think it strange, no suspicion
    altached to him, sets out what pur-
    ports ww be an alibi, or what pur-
    ports to be a defence for himself.

    However, tNat is one of the sev-
    eral facts and circumstances in the
    ease which you will take into
    account apart from any question
    ef corroboration. You may think
    that certain of the matters that T
    shall mention, are to this or that
    extent, corroborative of Colvin
    Phillips’ story. But whether that
    be so or not, there are certain
    matters which have been given in
    evidence which, if you believe
    them are circumstances in the cas
    in the shape of what is known a
    circumstantial evidence which you
    will @Xamine with great care in
    order to help you arrive at a con-
    clusion.

    Circumstantial evidence is evi-







    dence which must be accepted as
    being consistent with the guilt of
    t ecused and inconsistent with
    any other rational conclusion; and

    whereas some of the facts given in
    the case, each in itself may not be
    of great importance, yet when you
    have them al! together, you will
    ask yourselves Do these facts,
    if you believe them, point in one
    direction, Do they point to the
    guilt of the accused? Are the
    consistent with his guilt and inecn
    sistent with any other rational con-
    elusion”’ and you are entitled
    to take them into uccount in deal
    ing with the evidence and the ca
    as a whole, apart as I say. fron
    whether they corroborate it or not
    A Small Point

    There are circumstances sucl

    as these, each in itself, let me re









    mind you, not of great importance
    but still matters to be taken int
    account. You hi the meeting on

    the beach, that book on the beach,
    Hardon Yearwood asking if he
    may be allowe to borrow it he



    scripture book, anc
    the evidence, the



    1 if you accep

    Sas SUNDAY ADVOCATE



    sideration: these aré points which the children around the place on £ .
    vou will bear in mind when you the morning of the 19th. eee an Cee te ¥
    come to examine the case as a Well the facts after the alleged have been used, but ao a
    whole to see whether these facts, choking have been given in evi- a chin, cue @ igs preod ikely
    if you believe they point in this dence by Colvin Phillips, referred alle ae a iy *% “+ . eich
    direction, are Consistent with his to in the statement of the accused Phill 5 de nid uch as olvin
    1ilt and inconsistent with any and will be fresh in your minds, Welt that, Mt ‘larke ar ;
    other rational conclusion gruesome as they are and it is not |... ' ian » mr. § larke argues,
    Now the case for the Defence is my intention to go into them at ake doiteve tt onal the --F ae
    that the Prosecution has not any length . e oe
    proved the guilt of the accused While it may he true that the santhaanaae atin the use of an
    and during the course of his ad- jmportant time in connection is bat that + ir serrated edge,
    dress to you, Mr. Clarke suggested the time of the alleged kidnapping jh orate pit itseis does not core
    that there are three people mixed of the child, the subsequent deal- Pr illipe e story in so far as
    up in this, at amy rate, and that Ing with the child is of import- tn : hi puts the blame on him,
    vou cannot say who killed the ance, and you will take into ac- oo M Sea ane for
    child, who choked the child and gount after consideration of the eg om larke says, assuming
    committed the murder, and if so, guilt or otherwise of the accused, foll a e wes used, it does not
    there being a doubt as to who com- fra bearing in mind the purpose . aed rom that that the accused
    mitted the murder, the accused is Which is alleged, bearing in mind y sete te a who used the
    not guilty fhe alleged talk by the accused, if *!« Ben wie Ss od argues in con-
    Now Colvin Phillips as we you believe it beforehand, the sub- peti oe! ot rer features in the
    know, is involved in it; and you gquent conduct may help you in ek - nf he Gee put to you on
    may think it unfortunate that he ming to a conclusion as. t? igs tute e ‘rown in corrobor-
    does not find a place beside him in @hether the accused is the person “ Well MN ae to Colvin Phillips’,
    the dock. Well, that as has been gyho choked the child or took part halt a it was emphasised on be-
    pointed out by the Crown Prosecu~- the committing of the offence ralf oS the accused that the dissec-
    tor, ig not a matter of concern in jh the way the witness described, tion 0 the body, the taking of the
    this case. He has been brought to Saw Accused body from the spot where it is

    -give evidence against the accused | Now, before I pass to the De- allege@ the child was choked, the

    sand therefore cannot be put into

    ; refused; it is some sort of

    cused refusect

    to lend him, A smail point, but

    there it is
    His first statement is another

    circumstance and I have just

    dealt with it
    listing in the Canadian Army
    which is alleged by Mc Ivor
    Greaves, and that too, is mention-
    ed by another witness quite apart
    f 1 MclIvor Greaves—-A smul!
    eircumstance in itself, but worth
    of your consideration when taken
    with other circumstances. The tal}
    about joining the Canadian Army
    oe the Regiment; the showi {
    the letters to Greaves sometime
    before,
    talk; if you believe it about
    dealing wiih evil spirits or words
    to that effect; also about the local
    Regiment.

    Then you have got another cir-
    cumstance that during the day af-
    ter the alleged commission of this
    offence the accused was seen yead-







    lhe talk about en-

    and then the subsequent

    ing a book f “Ghost Stories
    Well ssid he got the book bx
    mistal vhile seeking anothe:
    book from the Sneightstown Lis
    rary. However. that is a point. H
    wos seen r ng this hook of
    Ghost Stories.” He savs so I!
    ane of bic statements and he is
    ceen rending it. sittire or lying in
    some wild cane llles He

    af enuren fro hr évie
    fence who sleeps in wild ent
    lilfae bovis hren tree er vit f

    3 a ode

    Another Point

    \ have anot

    “iy you will

    h ivinking

    hop in “the afternoor
    fact which you will take

    er circ









    Harris
    1othe:



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    s one point which you actual dissection and the removal
    Boce, thete ie od it is this—that oF pong wid body to Whiter's or
    1 te ‘taq Teresa Boyce tells you that on the ve Hole are separate and dis-
    hoked the child, it is suggested ‘ ¢ the 19th when she was tinct things from the choking anc
    that if there is a reasonable Court Pong to the pipe for water she that therefore as they are: separ-
    as io whether pe i oot wits accused a little distance “te and distinct things from. the
    child, he is not guilty; oe den away coming down the track. it choking, the mein feature of the
    wns os ame ened more is true that the track or the way case for your consideration is
    Oat Pe eis Phillips, atid even he was proceeding, :eaas not omy whit took place at the time of the
    people Coa by. the defence, to the vicinity of Teresa Boyce s actual choking
    Mi Ivor sreaves—were there, and $r Eleanor Boyce’s hou e, but also Well that is so, but at the same
    if Greaves did the choking, the towards his place. There it is. time in considering the cz a
    only suggestion is in the statement She tells you she saw him 4 whole, you will examine the evi-
    made by the accused, and even if |ittle distance away from her dence to see whether you are sat-
    it was, you have still to further place on the morning of the 19th ised that the eccused took part
    consider the question as to wheth- 4nd she tells you that after wash jy jhe subsequent dissection and
    er the accused was there taking ing clothes she went to Eleanor gisposal of the part of the body
    part in this affair. Boyce’s ete, and then how the tho removal of the blood from the
    Passage Read thild was missing. Because in the jody and then the subsequent
    I wish to read a short passage to fourse of the. case a the oh ritual os it ig ealled, up at Salt
    you. “A person who has a com- pot child has gone, I say it 0S Peter Hole

    he dock along with him
    Now, on this question of who









    mon criminal purpose with a ot denied that the child died from Dissectict
    member in the first degree—that is his asphyxia. i ‘

    the person who does the actual , Well, on behalf of the accused, rue itis u
    killing, is a member in the second Mr. Clarke, after dealing with the ‘he Suvecqueut wean wien Ls
    degree. If he is actually present duties which lie on you and the “uy aie ocparate

    ( woe qussection anu



    Hiligs iON La
    on the scene of the crime, that is duties of the Crown and the «tru
    to say, so near at hand as to en- @ruesomeness of the case argued, 4
    ible him to afford aid or help to 4nd I warned you myself, not be~ «oc muting, lie poay Wen taker
    the person who commits the crime; tause of the gruesomeness of it, (0 Codnaters Guily, and iater wer
    .. . If two men with intent to hot because of the horror which taxen to Wnier's or Cove Hole anu
    break a house or shop, that is to any thinking person or reasonable supysequentiy to Sait Peter Hoit
    say, having the common criminal being would have, not because of wnere tne higeous rites are af
    purpose of committing the offence any of these things, and because icgeu to have taken place. They
    of burglary, go to the house or you see the accused there in the aie scparave ang disunet parts a
    hop and one remains outside to Yjock to jump to the conclusion ine case; and in examining the evi-
    sive the alarm and the other does {hat he Is guilty, and that I am qcnce as regards 2 :
    rat mn oubtha minima ¢ a 7 7 o, r i as é what nappenea
    ve actual breaking and then the sure you will not do; but will
    other one having done the break= Gecide the case on the evidence ,
    ing goes out with his goods and I
    they go away with the goods, the
    man who waits outside is just as
    much in it as the other, and is a

    ChOsuus8 40a Wate Tne Crime





    “sea lO ave taken piace ly

    skosequent

    to the alleged chok-

    i nd See z of the child, if you beiieve tn
    which you have heard, payin? cijid was: enoked, if you believ

    cue regard to the points whicn jpat the accused was present at
    have been made on behalf of the i}4 dissection, at the subsequent
    Defence, Ss :





    rember in the second degree. The - ecw rilé, whether others were there,
    nportant point is the common Evidence Criticised whether he had a part in the chok-
    criminal purpose and design Well, Mr. Clarke criticised at ing of the child, whether he took

    If two or three people therefore Jongth the evidence of Colvin h mself
    act in consort for the purpose of Phillips, the accomplice, and put 4g)! this
    committing a crime and it is coms to you that there was nothing
    mitted and they are all present, in the evidence to connect the
    cach is guilty, So that the ques- accused, other than the evidence Mr Clarke and rtihtly so... 1
    tion is not so simple for you as tO of Phillips, with the committing / rT . ia . man y a i
    who choked the child, The ques- of the offence, but that all the | i: prosecution Pls 93
    tion for you is: “Was the accused points and matters which were © es and if in considering the
    ihe person who choked the child?” put to you on behalf of the evidence as regards the choking,

    whieh is the case the Prosecu- Crown as corroboration were cor= the subsequent dealing with the
    fon put, or if he was not the actual ;oboration of Phillips’ story up body of the child regards the
    porpetrator, was he present there to a point, That is to say, up to subsequent rite you re in reason-
    having the common design, com- certain events which took place ble doubt as to whether the ac-

    n criminal purpose of carrying that day, but were not corrobor- cused was there or net, he is en-
    out the murder of the child which ated in the sense of tending to @ On Page

    as carried out while he was show that the accused was
    present? ’ guilty; in other words, things /

    Now I shall remind you"of the like Hardon Yearwood on the
    cints or some of them put to you beach with the book which I
    » behalf of the defence and re- haye mentioned may be corrobor-
    mind you of certain of the argu- ative of the fact that they were |
    nents of the Defence on behalf there early in the morning and |
    ¢ the accused, and then deal that the two boys the accused
    briefly with the other part of the and his. brother went away by | _ wl aed wou teal
    case. ‘ one road and Phillips and him- BON eee eine gupta’? De: s

    self went another, but that does | feel weak, unable to work, and hav«
    not connect him with the offence, | oo caecey Sub te uae cold and
    The fact that the child died as a As I said before, you are there matte t Noe ions you have suf-
    result of asphyxia, that is to say to decide where the truth lies | te what you have tried, there
    come form of asphyxia, which and that is a fact and circum- | a nee hope for you in a Doctors

    ‘ans the inability to breathe or stance in itself which you will | Hopes, no aiokes, fo infections, no
    inhale oxygen, is not denied on take into account, Of course in atomizer, All you do is take two

    alf of the Defence, and in fact jtself you will probably agree | tastejens tablets Bt me als and your
    is argued that as the child died with Mr. Clarke that that alone qninutes MENDACO starts work
    from asphyxia, it is essential for is not Soronenn Ts. in ae ing through your blood alding natur
    you to be satisfied as to who the accused with the offence. ‘o dissolve and remoye strangling

    1oked the child. However, there And so, Mr. Clarke argued, | De ete aah te Grit nis! 5

    is. That the child was killed as with regard to the matter of the | so that you soon feel years younger

    result of asphyxia is not denied remains of the child, he says the eré’ stronger °

    rd you have the story which has Crown Prosecutor = a an | No Asthma in 2 Years

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    SUNDAY, JANUARY 13,



    1952





    SUNDAY ADVOCATE
    it is sut to that criticism. It is | 4 °
    a smal t and it is a matter for = °

    The Ritual Murder Case

    @ From Page 10
    titled to nave the benefit of that
    doubt.

    If he was there aiding and abet-
    ting, taking part in the offence,
    and you are satisfied beyond
    reasonable doubt that he took part
    in the choking, he is,guilty.

    Witness Blamed

    Now, proceeding *with some of
    the points which were put to you
    on behalf of the defence, you will
    remember that blame is alleged on
    Melvor Greaves whom you saw
    and watched in the box as you did
    all the other witnesses who gave
    evidence before you. The blame is
    put on Me Ivor Greaves on behalf
    of the defence and it is suggested,
    as appears in one of the statements
    of the accused which I shall read
    later, that Greaves is the culprit;
    that the accused is not, though he
    may have taken come part in the
    matter long after the choking, but
    that Greaves is the real culprit, as
    told to you in one of the state-
    ments by the accused.

    Well now, just as you saw
    Greaves, you saw other witnesses
    and it is for you to say whether
    he Greaves end the other wit-
    nesses you saw any of them are
    worthy of credence; whether you
    accept what they say, whether you
    believe they are speaking the truth
    and you accept their testimony n
    connection with the matter to
    which they deposed.

    Greaves tells you that on the
    morning of the 19th he set out to
    town at a very early time and that
    after getting off in town, doing
    some business, hé returned to Pie
    Corner, arriving back around 12
    o'clock, And then he describes how
    he spends the rest of the day and
    most of it—I am not repeating it
    at length—in the Vestry room hav-
    ing a meal, going back to the shop
    and beck from the shop
    to the church and reading the
    Bible and another ccripture book

    hich he had in the pew. That
    is his evidence. and if you believe
    his evidence, the suggestion made
    in the statement of the accused
    as to Greaves’ guilt cannot
    trie.

    You
    strange

    well may think him a
    sort of man to be spend-
    ing so much time alone in the
    church, eating in the vestry room,
    and doing that sort of thing as
    you have heard described. While
    he may be, it is for you, as much
    as he may be a bit out of the
    normal. But whether that be so
    or not, it is for you to say when
    you think of his evidence, he
    being accused on behalf of the
    defence as being the prime mover
    in the actual murder in this case,
    along with Colvin Phillips, and
    the accused not being in it.
    Evidence Criticised
    Well MclIvor Greaves’ evidence
    was severely criticised and that

    takes you to the subsequent
    scene on Mount Poy or Mt.
    Friendship Road. The accused

    oes with Corporal Bryan to the
    Station and cernains there and
    then on the 24th, McIvor Greaves
    place is searched and he_ is
    charged with having explosive
    substance at his house and he is
    taken up by the police on this
    enar, °

    Oar tne statement made by the
    accused, McIvor Greaves is the
    suspect. The Police are concen-
    trating on Greaves and it is said
    for the prosecution that the ac-
    cused finds that Greaves is under
    arrest, the first time he having
    denied all knowledge of the mat-
    ter, before he make this state-
    ment which incriminates Greaves.

    It is a matter for you to con-
    sider. ,
    About the incident which you

    heard about the knife on Mt, Poy
    Road, on the one hand it is said
    that there is no proof that it is
    the actual knife which Greaves
    used for the cutting up of the
    body, Other people said it may
    be, and the accused said he did
    not know if it was, However it is
    a matter for you in so far as

    Greaves’ evidence is concerned and
    as regards the statements which
    I shall read later,

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    Now in passing, I would re-
    mind you of what you have seen
    in the form of the witnesses who

    also goes on to tell you when
    later on, the child’s lower remains
    were taken to the mortuary they

    have given evidence apart from retained the same posture, that is to

    the medical testimony and the
    Police evidence. Most of them
    are simple country folk. I mean
    the mother of Eleanor Boyce and
    the others, and you well may think
    from the evidence which you have
    heard that both Mclvor Greaves
    and the accused are rather pecu-
    liar people, Not that that in it-
    self proves one thing or anothec,
    either against Greaves who is not
    on trial, or against the accused,
    but it is a point to be taken into
    account,

    Confirmatory Test

    Now you have the evidence of
    Dr. Walcott, and it appears beyond
    doubt that no blood in any con-
    centrated form, no blood in any
    form which could be used for a
    confirmatory test, as to whether
    in fact there was blood on the
    bit of trash which was put in evi-
    dence or on the stones or on the
    clothes which it is alleged the ac-
    cused was wearing on the day of
    the 19th of September and on the
    following day.

    The Government Bacteriologist
    tells you he examined the exhibits
    which you have before you and
    which you have seen, and that
    while there were brownish stains
    on some of them, and while a pre-
    liminary test gave a positive re-
    action of suggested blood, a second
    test did not establish or confirm
    the suggestive positive test. In
    other words it could not be estab-
    lished that there was blood present
    on any of the articles; and of
    course, following all that, that it
    was human blood. So on behalf
    of the defence it is argued that it
    is passing strange that the accused;
    who is alleged to have done all ;
    these things as Colvin Phillips de-
    scribes, should have no blood on!
    bis clothes which were taken in

    say, that they remained bent in
    the same way after being straight-
    ened out—they drew up again in
    the same position as they were

    found.
    No Dispute

    He, having told you that death
    was about two days or so before
    the remains were found, and he
    having told you that rigor mortis
    had set in, that would suggest,
    at any rate, that there could be
    no dispute, if you believe the evi-
    dence, that the child’s body was
    put into a bag in the way in
    which: it has been described in
    the course of this case, and that
    therefore, at any rate, that death
    was caused by asphyxia, probably,
    at any rate, at the time that the
    child was put in the bag.

    Well I used the word “probab-
    ly”. Not only that probably, but
    that the inferences which you
    well may draw as to how this
    child met its death, and as to
    the other part of the story which
    Colvin Phillips tells you as to
    how this offence was committed.

    It is put on behalf of the
    Crown, if you accept the evi-
    dence, there was argreement

    between the accused and another,
    and that the two are involved.
    As against that, Mr. Clarke says
    no agreement, that Colvin
    Phillips or Meclvor Greaves was
    the perpetrator of this, and if
    you examine the statements
    made by the accused, you will
    find that he was not the one
    suggesting that this thing should
    be done, but that they were
    seeking information from him and
    that he, on account of a conver-
    sation which he heard at Harris’
    shop, was telling them what he
    had heard

    First Statement
    Well, 1 shall in a few minutes

    a soiled condition to Dr. Walcotti®read the statements and you will

    that in spite of the dissecting and
    no proved blood had been found,

    in mind what I have said

    and while I do so you will recol-

    bear
    dealing with this body, no foun asa about the first statement,

    either in the cave, more or less on
    the clothes, or up at the place

    where the ritual . .. I hate to use§and

    lect the various points made in
    with the statements
    is necessary for me to

    connection
    it

    the word—where these disgraceful ‘read them, by both Counsel for
    rites were taking place, and you'the Prosecution and the Defence.”

    cannot believe the story, and cer-‘*
    y ‘it my duty to read them to you

    tainly .you cannot believe that the ,
    accused, on whose clothes was;
    found no blood, could be incul-
    pated in this matter,

    Clothes Soiled

    So far as the clothes were con-
    cerned you will remember, there
    it is, how Dr. Walcott said these
    clothes were in a soiled condition;
    how it is suggested that they
    were the same clothes the accused
    was wearing on the same day and
    the following day. But you will
    also remember that the clothes
    were not taken from the accused
    until some days after the 19th of
    September and there is no evi-
    dence to show what was done
    to them between the 19th and the
    time they were taken,

    As regards the other exhibits,
    you will remember that Dr, Kir-
    ton says the lower part of the
    body was discovered in the trash
    and when he saw the knees pro-
    truding, they were damp. The
    testimony otherwise as regards
    rainfall around that time was that
    there was considerable rain on the
    19th, even more on the 20th and
    that, it may be, accounts for the
    non-discoverey of proven bloog or
    non discovery of blood in such
    a concentrated form as could be
    tested.

    While mentioning that about
    the finding of the lower part of
    the body there is one point which
    you will take into account, not
    in itself against the accused, but
    in your consideration of the evi-
    dence as a whole as to how all
    this happened. Dr. Kirton tells
    you, and it is not challenged, the
    legs of the child were found in
    a bent condition. He describes the
    posture in which they were found
    and he tells you he saw the
    lower part of the body and he



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    sum

    'sPhillips’
    first one as I mentioned, sets out

    You will have them, and I feel

    because they form part of the

    fase. It has been suggested that

    corroborate
    the

    them
    but

    of
    story,

    ‘some
    some,

    an alibi, and while it is true as
    pointed out by learned Counsel
    for the Defence, you cannot
    believe one part of the confes-
    sion and not believe the other
    part, if one part is true and the
    other part is lies, While that is
    true, while the whole of the
    alleged confession or the whole
    of the alleged statement must be
    put, it is for you to say what
    weight you attach to the state-
    ments and how far they guide
    you in your deliberations and
    how far they help you in com-
    ing to your conclusion.

    As I said before, it cannot be
    suggested that they are all con-
    fessions. They are all matters in
    the evidence, and the first, you
    may well believe the statement,
    and the second, and it is right and
    proper that the statements which
    are taken should be put in evi-
    dence and it is right and proper
    in the course of investigations by
    the police, statements of the
    accused person should be put in
    evidence. There is no objection
    to them and it is for you to say
    what weight should be attached to
    them, bearing in mind that they
    were statements taken at differ-
    ent times when the circumstances
    in the case were different.”

    Statements Read

    At this stage His Lordship read
    the statements of the accused, and
    commenting on them later said: —

    “Taking all of them collectively,
    you will examine the statements
    with care. The final one you
    have, I will not read because it
    is very lengthy and the one you
    will have to examine with every
    possible care is the one given on

    the last occasion, the 28th apt

    September when he is beir
    charged. He was charged on the
    27th and early on the 28th, hav-
    ing been charged on the 27th,
    he makes a statement, his final
    statement which you will have,
    and in which he gives an account
    of all that hapened but in which
    he puts the blame on someone
    else and describes in detail, you
    may think in examining § it,
    describes in detail what Colvin
    Phillips has said against him
    There is one other small
    matter, that is a circumstance you

    may take into account, and it is
    this. The evidence given by
    Agatha Corbin, Very little in

    itself and criticised and rightly
    so, by Mr. Clarke for the defence

    You will remember Agaths
    Corbin speaks about hearing
    voices passing her house and she
    tells you that she couldn't remem-
    ber the date, She remembered it
    was a Wednesday when Theresa
    Boyce missed her child which
    she knew. And she weat on, on
    the same Wednesday night about
    ten o’clock she was at home sit-
    ting in a chair in the house, tie
    window was open and the hus-
    band looking from the half-door
    or window. She heard a_ voice
    which seemed to be the defend-
    ant’s voice saying “yes, you aint
    going to find it neither.”. “I
    heard a man's voice saying “man
    come along and the first voice
    then saying Colvin man wait for
    me, I am going to fire some rum
    now. I have known defendant
    for several months and I recog-
    nised his voice.”

    Criticism

    But Mr. Clarke criticised it and
    says here is a woman sitting in a
    chair in the house, her husband
    looking out, apparently, according
    to her, and she is called to give
    evidence and why not her husband
    who probably would have heard
    the same, we do not know, and
    might have seen the people, Well




    you accept, that in itself,

    you. If
    us Mr. Clarke says, proves noth-
    ing, but as put to you by the prose-

    cution taken in conjunction with
    circumstances, may help you
    in your deliberations. Passing
    Sirange, but there it is. You saw
    the witness, and there is no sug-
    gestion made as to why she should
    come here to lie.

    The question you ask is, ‘did she
    recognise the voice; did she hear
    what she says she did, and on that, |
    does it help you in your deliber-
    atior

    Gentlemen there are other
    points in the case. There are other
    arguments which have been put
    up on the evidence which has
    been given which you will bear in
    mind throughout your delibera-
    tions. You will give them all the
    consideration they deserve.

    s



    Evidence Reviewed

    prove |

    The prosecunun has to
    its case beyound al] reasonable |
    doubt. It is their duty to do so
    and failing that, if there is a
    seasOnable doubt, the accused is

    entitled to be acquitted. “On the
    other hand when you review all |
    the evidence given in this case,
    including the exhibits and statec-
    ments, if you want the exhibits,
    if after that you come to the
    conclusion that the accused choked
    the child or was present
    and abetting, in consort with}
    some other person, or doing it;
    not merely present, but present}
    with the common design and
    criminal purpose, if he was there
    with that purpose and design, he
    is also guilty and it will be your}
    duty so find him. Will you
    retire and consider your verdict?”

    The jury retired at 11.45, andy
    at 12.30 the foreman led them
    back into the court, and returned
    a verdict: “guilty of murder.”



    The statutory question having}
    been put, the Court stood in
    silence and His Lordship pro-
    nounced sentence of death by|
    hanging. ~

    The Court was adjourned until

    Monday at 10 a.m.

    No Truce If Reds Are Not.
    Allowed To Build Air Bases

    PANMUNJOM, Korea, Jan. 10.
    COMMUNIST CHINA warned that there will be no
    Korean armistice unless the United Nations agree to let

    the Communists build military airfields in North Korea|

    during the truce.

    The official Chinese radio at Peiping ushered in the
    seventh month of the armistice negotiations with a broad-
    cast asserting that the Communist demand was “definite
    and final”. The broadcast was based on a Panmunjom des-

    patch from the Communist

    Such dispatches invariably re-
    flect the official Communist view-
    point, and its broadcast by Chinese
    Govt. Radio also lent authenticity
    to it. He said that the Communists
    no more will yield on this question
    than they did on their earlier de-
    mands for a ceasefire line based on
    the battleline and for the retention

    of Kaesong. 4

    Burchett’s dispatch said, “If the
    Americans want an agreement they
    must realize this. Failure to accept
    this term would signify that the
    Americans do not want an agree-
    ment,”

    At the same time, the U.N. nego-
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    ing the Communists of preparing
    for war instead of peace by in-
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    war prisoners,

    Bridge To Peace

    Rear Admirat FR. E, Libby
    charged in the Prisoner Sub-
    committee that the Commun-

    ists were interested only in get-
    ting 100,000 or more prisoners
    back into the Red Army. He said,
    “You regard the armistice not as
    the bridge to peace but ag the pre-
    lude to resumption of hostilities.’*
    U.P.





    Thank



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    ST. PHILIP'S CHURCH was the
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    Muriel Hilda Carter, daughter of
    Mr, Allan Carter, was married to
    Mr, Wennel N. Best, son of Mr.
    & Mrs, D. F. Best of Belleplaine,
    St. Andrew.

    The Ceremony which took place
    at 4 p.m. was performed by the
    Rector H. V. Armstrong, assisted
    by Rev. O. E. Jones, Vicar, Holy
    Trinity.

    The bride who wore a dress of
    facone was given in marriage by
    her father. Miss Violet Carter, a
    sister of the Bride was Maid-of-
    Honour. The

    Flower girls were

    Miss Monica Weekes, Stella New-
    ton, Monica Inniss, Alma Lloyd,
    Enid Rudder and Iris Carter. |
    The Bestman was Mr. Daer-
    monte Best, a brother of the bride-
    #room, while Messrs. John and
    Edwin Belle and Sam Headley



    were the ushers,

    The reception was held at the}
    Bride’s home, Blades Hill, St.|
    Philip. tf)

    Mr. and Mrs, Best were the re-
    cipients of many valuable gifts.

    The Honey-moon was spent at
    the Sea View Guest House, Bath-|
    sheba. Mr. and Mrs. Best left by
    plane on Tuesday for San Fernan-
    do, Trinidad,

    Mr. Best is a master at Naparima
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    PAGE TWELVE



    Benefits Of T

    THE new

    passed recently b)

    Mental

    Health Act
    Leg 1

    tt
    the



    came into force last week 1
    Lioyd-Still, Medical Superint
    ent of the Mental Healt
    cast over Rediffusion the
    cations of that Act
    ‘Mental Disor i eer
    cognized from time immem
    but only recently, have serious at-
    tempts been made tudy and
    understand it,” said the Doct
    After recounting the history of
    the disease and the early primitive
    treatment he said
    Humane Reform
    Gradually the nodern er of
    humane reform in the care and
    treatment of Mental Patients be-

    gan to take place and the names of



    Pinel and Esquiro] in France wittt
    Tuke in England, Fricke in Ger-
    many. and Morgagt 1 Italy be-
    came famous.

    Sooh after in England there fol-
    lowed a period non-restraint
    Chains and fetter ilhy
    discarded. This led up to the Hos-
    pital period with the disappear-
    ance of the prisonhouse and the
    development of the Hospital at-
    mosphere. It extraordinary,» t
    think that only hundred year:
    ago people still believer tha
    lunatics should be chained in
    dark, dark, dungeor

    Nowadays the curative side of
    treatment i itressed and every

    effort is made to improve the pub- |

    lic’s attitude towards mental dis-
    order—you mu'¥ look upon it in
    the same way as you would look

    upon any other diiness.-»--- -
    Padded rooms ‘and restraining
    clothes have now all fallen into
    disrepute and Medical and Nurs
    ing Staffs have been increased
    Their; quality has béth hmpréved
    too. We attempt to reach the high
    standard of General Hospjtals.

    The New Act
    Thé main point of the New Act
    is to relegate certification and te

    stigma attached to it, to that of
    last resort. In the past the only
    way to Obtain specialised treat-

    ment,for Mental Disorders was by
    the drastic process of certification.
    This meant that-an.jnsane person

    was technically “arrested” ty the
    Police and ordered to be contined
    in the Mental Hospital by-the

    Magistrate’s Court, advised by two
    doctors. No wonder there has been
    stigma attached to this.

    Under the New Act a person can
    elect Voluntary treatment, a prac-
    tice which was instituted in the
    United Kingdom a good ~ many
    years ago. Such a patient may en-
    ter the Mental Hospital and leave
    at twenty four hours notice if he or
    she wishes. Now this doesn’t mean
    that everyone who needs special
    treatment should be allowed such
    freedom and thé -New Act. pro-
    vides for those mental patients
    who will no¢ voluntarily enter the
    Hospital for treatment to be «wad+
    mitted as Temporary patients
    without certification, for a period
    up to six months,’

    The relatives of such a person
    can apply for the admission of
    the patient accompanied by two
    Medical Certificates stating that
    the individual is suffering from
    mental illness and is likely to
    benefit by temporary treatanent,
    This is a wise expedient which
    offers up to six months beneficial
    treatment without certification.





    SUNDAY ADVOCATE





    NEW TYPE OF BOAT



    THIS is the new type of fishing boat.

    being built at Fontabelle Beach,



    ii ine tast resort that 1 spoke ot

    rher 1s necessary, in cases where
    prolonged admission iy essenuai
    .Or ie good Of the patient and ini
    Conunuiuity, the New Act relieve:
    wie Police ot the onerous duty as-
    sociated with the old form o1 ar-
    rest by warrant. Certincauon to-

    day is affectea by the Magistrate

    i
    privacy and not in open court,
    A Change
    Another good point is that such

    @ certified case is now removed to

    ihe Mental Hospital by the Mos-
    pital authorities and not by ihe
    solice as in the past.

    i know that many people be-

    lieved that once inside the Mental
    diospital meant that the chances of
    velease were remote, Certainly un-
    der the old Act thee was consider-
    uble de lay in obtaining conlirma-
    tion of such releases due to a cum-
    persome procedure, Bul under ihe
    New Act I am empowered to order
    the discharge of any mental pa-
    tient, You will probably be inter-

    ested to know that 183 patients
    have heen discharged this last
    year and in fact there were fewer?

    patients in our Hospital at the end
    of 1951 than at the end of 1950.
    Well, now, those are the salient
    features of the New Act, and it
    only emphasises how important it



    is to get cases for treatment in the
    early stages of the disorder. A
    Mental Hospital is in most re-

    spects similar to a General Hospi-
    tal except that diseases of the mind
    are treated instead of diseases of
    other parts of the body,
    Latest Treatment

    In our Mental Hospital here in
    Barbadog the patients receive up
    to date treatment including variou
    forms of modern therapy and the



    It is owned by Evelyn Babb and will carry an engine. It is

    latest drugs, Patients are housed r
    ee ich awe briahuy OK, Paratroopers
    painted and airy, surrounded by e e
    awns and spacious gardens for Make Anti-Sniper
    their recreation. Some of the wards . sd I Ss
    are very new ~~

    Patients ar encouraged to work Rai s n ues

    ither at trades such as carpentry,
    masonry, gardening, farm work,
    washing and sewing on in the oc-
    cupational therapy department

    where they make articles such a5
    bags, hats and mats
    For their recreation they have

    Rediffusion, their own Cinema,
    Police Band Concerts on the lawn,
    1 weekly talent night of their own
    which they enjoy very much and
    dances; and instrument for a
    Steel Band have now been
    tained.



    ob-

    Caring The Patients

    No effort is spared in making
    fhe patients contented and com-

    fortable, Suitable patients are
    allowed sea bathing and play
    cricket on our own well-kept

    cricket ground,

    They have good nourishing food
    which ineludes fresh milk from
    the hospital dairy farm, pork
    from our own piggery and fresh
    vegetables from the farm, Visitors
    seem to be impressed by the con-
    tented and friendly atmosphere
    and the general quietness and the
    appearance of freedom which has
    been helped by recent removal of
    unnecessary walls and railings,

    This new Act is a big step for-
    vard in the progress of the
    humane treatment of those un-
    fertunates amd@ag us who suffer
    as greatly as those with cancer or
    tuberculosis but who have always

    had the added pain—that of stigma.



    Be Proud of :

    Your English

    Are you content. with the way you speak and write?
    Are you sure that you are not making mistakes that cause

    people to underrate you?
    Never has the importance

    been more widely recognised than today.
    vdurself persuasively and for

    of effective speech and writing
    If you can express
    eefully, you have an immense

    advantage in your professional work as well as dn social life.

    Thousands of men and women
    are handicapped because they
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    correctly.

    Every day you may be com-
    mitting mistakes whic’ depreciate
    you in the eyes of others. Are
    you sure of your ,;spelling? ~ For
    instance, do you write guage or
    gauge, benefitted or benefited,
    alright or all right?

    Do ‘you stumble over
    ciation? For example,
    pronotnce amateur, hespitable,
    inventory, probity and zebra
    correctly? Is your grammar sound?
    Can you depend upon your English
    not “letting you down’’?

    Guard Against
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    Thete is a method by which you
    can guard against embarrassing
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    NAME ahs soi
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    ADDRESS




    CAIRO, Jan. 11.

    Four hundred British paratroop-
    ers in assault boats crossed the
    Sweetwater Canal before dawn on
    Friday in anti-sniper raids on two
    villages near the big Royal Air
    Force base at Abu Sueir in the
    Suez Canal Zone. A British com

    munique said the search was
    ordered because of--sniping on
    British vehieles along the main

    supply read. A British officer and
    soldier were killed in an ambush





    along the road on Wednesday.
    CP.
    Church Services

    CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
    Yirst Chureh of Christ, Scientist,
    Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street



    Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m
    Wedne y8pan. A Service which in-
    cludes Testimonies of Christian Setence

    Healing.

    SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952

    Subject of Lesson-% : % lice party had been
    Bpbject of Leston-Segmom: perPeraik. A police party had

    Gelden
    hall

    Text Psalms 24: 3, 4
    ascend into the hiil of the

    Who

    Lord’?

    or who shall stand in His holy place’
    He that hath clean hands and a pure
    heaxt

    The folowing Citations are included in



    the Lesson-Sermon:

    The Bible; Commit thy works unte
    the Lord, and thy thoughts shall be es-
    tat « Proverbs 16; 3

    and Health with Key
    s — by Mary Baker Eddy
    What we most need is the prayer of
    f ent desire for growth in grace, @x
    pressed in patience, meekness, love, and
    ood deeds.—Page 4

    to the





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    he New Health Act —

    Churchill
    Spends Dapy
    With Friend

    NEW YORK, Jan. 10.
    Prime Minister Winston Church- |
    ill put the cares of the world to|
    to one side and spent Thursday
    seclusion with an old friend,
    the financier Bernard Barouch,|
    well satisfied with the outcome of |
    his visit and talks to Truman.
    His formal conferences with
    Truman over, Churchill took two
    days off from official business be-
    fore going to Ottawa for talks
    with the Canadian Government,

    Barouch, 61, and the Prime
    Mimister who 717, have been
    friends for 35 years. Barouch said
    that he had made no plans for his
    distinguished guest,

    Churchill arrived here last night
    from Washington, accompanied by
    10 members of his personal staff,
    including his doctor Lord Moran.
    The other members of the 36-man
    delegation stayed in Washington
    for detailed discussions on Anglo-
    American problems.



    Among his baggage was the bed
    table on which Churchill does
    much of his work. It is his usual
    custom to study State papers and
    dictate correspondence from his
    bed for an hour or so before get-
    ting up. J

    Apart from urgent official docu-
    ments which follow the Prime
    Minister wherever he goes, he is
    expected to devote much time here
    to the preparation address he is to
    make to a joint session of the US.
    Congress on Jan, 17 and the speech
    he is to make at the Canadian Gov-
    ernment State banquet on a



    T.N.T. Plant
    Explodes

    QUEBEC, Jan. 11.
    A Canadian Industries Limited
    T.N.T. production plant was des-
    troyed to-day by an explosion but
    no injuries were reported. .A
    company official said the blast
    oceurred at 5 a.m. shortly aftcr
    the watchman had made his

    rounds,
    —U.P.

    9 Malayan Police
    Killed In Ambush

    SINGAPORE, Jan, 10.
    Nine Malayan policemen were
    killed in a bandit ambush between
    two settlement areas south of

    sent to investigate a réport that
    bandits last night had cut tele-
    phone wires in the area and scat-
    tered propaganda leaflets.

    As they approached the scene,
    they were approached by about 30
    to 40 bandits, firing Bren and Sten
    guns. Four policemen were killed
    outright, the others were wounded
    end hospitalized, where they died
    later. The weapons of the police
    party were taken by the bandits.
    U.P.






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    MLE LEIS FP PO FOO

    S

    SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952





    MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBEY

    if you feel worn out, depressed, or
    generally run down a glass or two a day of
    Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost
    energy and tone up the whole hervous system.
    Giving new vitality it fortifies you egainst fever
    and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonic
    Wine is especially valuable after illness,














    Take home a bottle today

    PHENSIC tablets clear the head and. dispel tightness
    and pain behind the eyes. They bring down high temperature,
    relieve stuffy, congested feelings, at the same time soothing the
    nerves and counteracting depression, ‘The aches and pains of ’Flu
    disappear in no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly and safely.
    They neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Keep a

    supply of PHENSIC tablets by you always.

    Pheusie

    { TWO TABLETS BRING QUICK RELIEF
    FROM RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,

    HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS



    LOCC EPEE CAL OPEL ACP LA APPA EE

    Every Woman likes to be
    GLAMOROUS,
    LOVELY, and
    EXCLUSIVE
    offer all these in our NEW PERFUMES .

    “MYRURGHIA”
    “PERFUMES”

    trom
    LOVELY

    PPP COPD PTS",

    and we now . by

    SOEPSSPPOSP SS CSSE

    ‘SPAIN” the land of
    FASCINATING WOMEN

    EXOTIC

    Perfun MADERAS DE ORIENT .
    MAJA
    also . TOILET SOAP, and LOTIONS to match _
    Try these lovely perfumes, the scent is so subtle and elusive.
    We Offer:—Samples on reque
    ONLY OBTAINABLE AT






    Booker’s (D'dos) Drag Stores Lad.
    Broad Street & Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY) ©

    LOLOL ALP PEP SPAS.

    GOO VOCOOVODO AOS

    +
    .

    x
    %,
    é

    x

    6.4, OCR OP OPES








    Naa! le!

    —

    et

    LTD.—acenTs





    FS)

    *
    i)

    »
    SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952 PAGE THIRTEEN .









    HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

    By Appointwem
    Gin Distillers
    HLM. King George V3




    NO SELF-RESPECTING
    RAT WOULD BE SEEN

    WHAT'S BEHIND
    THAT Walt >







    re = ——a - . adeno c

    |} POP WILL YOU HELP ME 4 ARE *{ OH, DAGWC

    I WITH MY COMPOSITION ) PUPPIES GOT HO

    ON “PREHISTORIC MAN? J~ OF THEM TODAY AND!
    Stage

    ! ange,

    FIRST YOU HAVE TO

    HELP ME WITH MY J

    ARITHMETIC



    a













    > ASKEO ME _/| [J bad
    TODAY IF I





    RELIANCE SHIRTS

    THE PRIDE OF BARBADOS















    | TO DEAL HERE

    —ooEE—EEEEEE—E——E————EEE OS ee”
    SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only
    SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Branches Tweedside,
    Speightstown and Swan Street

    Usually NOW Usually Now
    Boxes Turkish Delight 91 60








    HOLD YOUR GUNS READY, woys, We

    YOURE WANTED FoR THE MURDER
    WN CASE THOSE MEN TURN HER FIRE THIS
    Wa

    OF THE RAILROAD DETECTIVES
    wee THEFT OF SEVERAL J









    ‘Ye S. WHAT

    ABOUT ‘EM?
    THIS “TUNNEL? }












    oS Bees»

    . Tins Wall's Oxford Sausages 69 60
    Tins Raspberries 77 7 "
    Becanuts (Per tb) 38 34 Pkgs. Jac. Cream Crackers 49 30 —
    Pkgs. Lux Flakes 26 22 Tins Classic Cleanser 24 21 >








    TH’ BETTER PART OF EXPOSURE,
    AN’ TOOK TH’ LANG COUNT...

    THE COLONNADE



    GROCERIES.







    BEGINNING NEXT WEEK, A ¢
    NEW SOHMNVY ap

    BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

    a | |
    spt 9 ecg tal cic a Ea
    WARNING ‘YOU | (> oo eee | YOULL FAVE 3 nine GOLLY- THIS DOES FEEL ne (so THIS IS HOW YOU
    MR.JIGGS - YOU'RE | LooreeL}| || A A REST! GOOD- I'LL “ave FIVE ee) |
    } | y | MINUTES DURING THE 2





    'M

    A SPEND YOUR DAY/-- |
    poeta tye ar a | | MINUTES OF THIS AND < | NOW DON'T COME
    cn Fa GET BACK 7O WORK- | HOME TONIGHT AND

    JIG
    HIS PAC a $$$ 7 We? | PRETEND YOU'RE Too
    LON \ =a, << \ TA... | TIREO TO TAKE ME TO
    : . fe, AK \
    ON)






    —
    L



    aM : i

    Sy Deh) TH Par

    ———
    a: .
    S, &

    "







    ei
    = am mM ii

    (Ro



    RIP KIRBY

    Yr... MY PEOPLE HAVE BEEN
    W RESTIVE... THEY CLAMOR FOR
    \ M Cc y A QUEEN AND AN HEIR TO THE
    EL KAZAR TO GET T se THRONE! I ANNOUNCED TO M
    & STORY FOR MY FPER kg - THEM THAT YOU WERE THE KINGDOM, IF EVERY ROCK
    WHAT OTHER .24SON/ 9 7 y WOMAN OF My CHOICE .. NIT WAS A RuBy!
    ARE yOu > \ / =

    NOTICE OF REMOVAL

    We will be removing our Offices

    from McGregor Street, to our New



    Premises, Lower Broad Street, on

    Monday, January 14th, 1952.

    ramets.
    LING

    Shs ee
    THIS LADYS LOOKING > HANG AROUND.

    NELE s~CTHI

    GARDINER AUSTIN & CO... LTD







    .


    PAGE FOURTEEN

    CLASSIFIED ADS.

    TELEPHONE 2508.

    a



    |

    |

    PUBLIC SALES



    REAL ESTATE

    |
    |
    |
    |































    PUMLIC NOTICES







    SUNDAY ADVOCATE
    FOK RENT















    NOTICE

    PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
    17 candidates having been nominated

    HOUSES








    For Births, Marr or Eng ent | "BMSY BUILDING SITE Ga Bes for the Vestry of St. And I etme nen
    au sements he 3EST BUILDING SITE 7 os ndrew, I hereby] “ay a. Sennemiioannen ae
    anes ik 08 Ob fer any number of et | Lighthouse Road, Christ Cuureh. keohet declare my intention to takes poll at] sc85 CHP BACK” ROOMS. A VERY
    up to 50 and 6 cents per word for eact |Mrs. £. L. Drayton, Bnterprise, Christ | ¢ Vestry Room St. Andrew on Monday Lan P GARAGE or WORKSHOP. Both
    ad@itional word. Terms cash. Phone 2& | Chureh 12.1.$2—Sn, | Uext January 14th., commencing between | 1 RGE GARAGE or WORKSHOP. Both
    betveen 8.30 and 4 p 113 for Death AUTOMOTIVE a | the hours of 8 and 9 o'clock in the oe Seaniesy.” ay Deena
    Notices only after 4 5 7 : BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow | Tornin€ and closing at 4 p.m. for the het St ee
    at Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards election of 10 Vestrymen as Advertised. 13. 1.82—1y
    . , Ee
    Die Charge | ts ot | STO OL TN mies, | ffm. each, containing 3 " bedrooms, WELLIAM D. JORDAN, APARTMENT— Very comfortable Apart-
    Bitths, Mart tt Acknow-| a... sar eet |drawing and dining rooms, verandah, Bhevent ments at Hastings, near Aquatic Club
    ledgements, and In M notices is A ee 13.1 52—1n, | ed bath kitchen and servants room, 7.52401 containing one room or two rooms
    $1 Bo « week-da Sundays | carete. selleaaer of modern design. | furnished or unfurnished each room
    so oey numbe =~ d I O, and CAR—€ vrolet Sedan 1946, Dial 3326) ial 4321 or 3231. 26.8.51—3n | “ NOTICE with running water, Inspection by
    ents per wore eok-d 1 > iia try t nSpeEC i aah ee es cage Te ARI * ICY
    4 €ents per word S f oom ae ent to inspect it, | Ofte) “BE KEEN! Dial 3111, D. F. de Abreu.| I HERRGY MUIVe’ NOTICE inet 4 ae Taylor's Lta
    cations! weed |IN. NELSON ST... By The Bus Co.,-| persons have been nominated as fit and * Dial 4100. ;
    ee mois tae. | Mors 6 Touring Car ‘ |}2-Storey Stone Business Premises & | proper persons to serve in the Vestry for 10.1.52—4n
    dhmaeen Bi un king conditior good tyres. Ident t0 e, € oe Good ee mm es the Parish of St. Lucy for the year 1952,
    " & . 5 ae eal for any Business, Gobn inden | end as only 10 persons are it b BUN BLUE TERS
    RTH 1. Downie, near Bibse GP.) £2,900. iN TUDOR ST.—Large 2-Storey | law. I will holds poll st the. Veitry ante Med - ae
    Binet Ge 1 Je 7 _ | Stone Business Premises & Residence | Room, St. Lucy, next Monday, the 14th
    Bayley’s Clinic to Hamel (nee Thorne CAR—I Ford Preféct. Bargain. Owner| 4th 8 Large Garage of peettanees ah | dey ot January 1952, between the hours
    wife of Colir ty a baby t Mother | leaving island this week. Phone 2741 or | ov VERSieS. 2° ongttion, ideal far} of 8 a.m. and ¢ p.m. (eaersonesigaontane
    oan dling ‘88-1 69 9.1.52—3n | 27 ¥ Business, Vacant, Cam Yield $120.00 EB. St. A. GRIFFITH, he ¥
    ax _ 13 : oe aoe ao e—"P lpm. Under £1,000 Can Buy It—Plus Sheriff. eee Sea needs eos
    ape gs Samlnan | a AS ———— | Appraised Value of Land, UPPER 10 1.52—4n ia.” .
    AR—One (1) Austin A-40 in excellent| Vey SON sT.—3 Bedroom Residence Dial 4255. Mr. E. C. Field.
    ondition. Phone 3 334, a “A . 52—
    THANKS Pe ee ee 6.1.52—4n | Conveniences, Good Condition, about NOTICE bleep ie pager tetcee
    vidi z Z 2,500 sq ft., Going Below £300. AT HOUSE—m 0th Avenue Belleville, fur-



    ROCKLEY: Imagine a 3 Bedroom Bunga-



    thror












    want CAR—One 1934 Che

    Medium, to express thanks to . " low ‘(Not Old and Partly Stone, al!

    vle rf . Apply: Thor 2.
    Kind friends "and weilinners whe Sorann, Boscobel Bt: Peter | Madera, Conveniences, Raevated, Wie of
    mt us cards, wreaths, letters of sym 12.1.52—2n. | * eal Location, about % Acre, Going
    pathy, and in other respects joined} — for Under £1,900 Contact Me for Almost
    With us in our recent bereavement 1944 Chevrolet Touring Car M—1323 in Anything in Real Estate. “lf I Can’t—
    Prough the death of our t excellent condition. 4 New Tyres, New Who Will? Call at “Olive Bough", Hast-
    een brother, Stanley Fitz Gerald] Battery, Dial 2250 or 3007. E. H. Davis. ings 13.1,52-,in
    rewster m s ee
    George Brewster, Joseph Brewster (Sons), — oes ies [ane een WRARGAINS AWAIT ALA-PHRU ME!
    cigene Blackman (Sister CAR—One Buick 8 (J-1) in excellent hy Not Be Wise? Don't Be Fooled!
    13.1.52—1n 4 condition. Apply: L. N. Simpson, Guinea oe aoe eta Meee ~y Not Boost-
    WHARTON. Plantation, St, John. 12.1.52—7n eet sii}, - de Abreu. AT
    N: We the undersigned beg | eee ce ees | TM GARRISONS Bedroom _ Stone
    to return our grateful thanks CAR BARGAINS—One Morris Oxford, Bungalow, kieal Location. AT HAST-

    to all those kind relatives and friends
    for the many and various expres-
    sions of sympathy tendered us in the
    passing of Miss Lavinia Wharton of
    industry Road, Bank Hall

    done 1,600 miles, One Standard Vanguard,
    done 2,600 miles, One $M1500 Singer,
    done 5,500 miles. One Singer Roadster
    Car, done 1,900 miles the above are all in
    excellent condition. Phone 4435, Redman

    INGS, MARINE & NAVY and Near these
    GARDENS, ROCKLEY, WORTHING,
    RENDEZ VOUS HILL, sr. LAWRENCE,
    | MAXWELL, W. AST, BELLE-
    VILLE, FONT. BRIGHTON, ST.

















    Mfs Sylvia Griffith (Daughter), Mr - * os JAMES and ELSEWHERE—Several New
    arton and Joseph (Brothers), Violet] 1947 Hudson Sedan 14,000 miles. Excel- | 4enees and Building Sites e
    over) Sheila (Grand-daughter yivia lent condition and just right for Tourist side, Seite Ate wih Sa eee
    e end) 4 n | Trade ae
    - st Res ;

    IN i080 Chrvsler Royal going cheap could | SSR eerste Under ot ie
    MEMORIAM easily be made into a pick-up. | Fort) seaside) Stone Residences—Going Under
    Royal Garage Ltd. Telephone 454. |"O"h0q” and £1,190. BLACK ROCK—3
    ADAMSON—In loving memory of my 9.1.52—6n | Eedroom Stone ‘Residence, Dairy Con-
    a. ere Aas ae os eo | veniences, Fan Mill, over 5 Acres, Going
    5 on Jan a, Reasonable. WHAT _SAYS YOU about
    We miss you now our hearts are ELECTRICAL INSPECTIONS? — TH is
    sore. MINE! Call at “Olive Bough", Hastings.
    As time goes by we miss you more DEEP FREEZE—One second aa) OOOO
    ene oie your gentle face |} PRESTCOLD Deep Freeze in good work- HOUSE-—One Double Roofed Board and

    > oO ‘an fill your vacant place Zc a Shingled House 27 x 1l¢ x 8.6”

    Mrs. Philippa Mohamed (Araba), Miss} Led, condiiics: Apply Mestings is 18 x 10 x 86
    Lucy, Fonie, Rudy Gachette H. O. Toppin, Cave Hill, St. Michael.
    13 1 52—In r 12.1 .

    ————



    FURNITURE

    CORBIN—In loving memory LAND NEAR ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB


















































    General Meeting of the above Club will
    be held at the Synagogue Building,
    Bridgetown, on Monday the 28th January
    at 8.00 pam. Members desirous of sub-
    mitting any motions must forward same
    in writing
    than the l4th Janucry.



    January 13th to January 31st inclusive,
    except on Saturdays when I hope to be
    there to answer any call that 1 am able

    t

    ———————————————————

    Tournament
    on Thursday next 17th January the un-
    dermetioned firms have agreed to close

    t
    f

    2nd, Thursday 24th on Seer ‘2th.










    CARLTON CLUB
    Members are notified that the Annual



    nished. Low rental as owner prefers to
    sub-let rather than close for two months.
    Phone 5069 or P.O. Box 219.



    9.1.52—3n

    MODERN BUNGALOW-—At Brighton,
    Black Rock, three bedrooms with all
    modern conveniences. Dial 2209. r

    12.1.52—2n

    EDUCATIONAL

    ——$_——
    Next Term at the Alexandra School, St.
    Peter, will reopen Mon t January,
    1952.
    2. All communications enquiries, re
    this school for girls may be addressed to
    the Headmistress, Miss Hilda Kellman,
    B.A., B.Paed, (Toronto) at the School.
    THEODORE BRANCKER,
    Honorary Secretary and Treasurer,
    Alexandra School.
    6.1.52—5n



    to the Secretary not later

    F. StC, HUTCHINSON,
    Hony. Secretary.
    12.1.52—-2n


























    NOTICE

    My Drug Store will be closed from





    J. B. CLARKE.
    9.1,52—3n.

    NOTICE
    STORES CLOSING FOR CRICKET
    In view of the Intercolonial Cricket

    ——$—
    against Jamaica beginning The Governors of the Combined Parry

    and Coleridge Schoo! for Boys, hereby
    notify Parents and the General Public
    that the School will open on Monday
    14th January 1952 at “Ashton”, Station
    Hill, St. Peter.

    3. Mr. John I, Smith (formerly Head-
    master of the Parry School St. Lucy)
    has been 4) ted to act as Headmaster
    of the Combined Sehool.

    By order of the Governors,
    THEODORE BRANCKER,
    Honorary Secretary.



    heir business places at noon on the
    ollowing days, Thursday 17th, Tuesday




    Cc. F. Harrison & Co. .

    J. N. Goddard & Sons Ltd.

    D. V. S. Seott & Co,, Ltd,
    Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

    O. H. Johnson & Co.

    G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd.
    R. H. Edwards Ltd,

    Cave S erd & Co, Lid
    William Limited

    23.12.51—4n





























    f our dear * . ~
    beloved daughter Agatha 23 months Excetient bullding site for sale, good} *- B®. Hunte & Co,, Ltd. LYNCH’S SECONDARY SCHOOL
    who died on lth of January 1951 Ralph Beard, Lower Bay Street has 4 | reside Jas A. Lynch & Co., Ltd Spry Street
    if , fons 7 F residential section, adjoining north side ; > M So! Cc Ltd This school reopens on Tuesday 15th
    love and care could death prevent, | large stock of good Mag. Cedar and; of Golf Course, moderate price. For) © usson Son. & Co., Tete J 1952, Ni Ais wi “fee
    Her days on earth would still be} Birch Furniture, Mag. Dining Chairs | details see JOHN M. BLADON & CO Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd january . jew pupils will be re-
    spent, £22.00 pr, Birch Dining Chairs $18.00| Phone 4640 ; 5.8.51—t.n| Alleyne Arthur & Co., Ltd. ceived on Monday 14th January.

    Gon took her home it was hie will, | Pr.. Mam. Tub. Charis $90.00 pr. Birch | . istsieasiniaiiiineeeess | H. Jason Jones & Co. Ltd. A.M. Meee
    But in our hearts she liveth still, Eany Chairs $40.00 each, China Cabinets OF FE! a " Singer Sewing Machine Co, ‘eadmaster.
    Ever to be remembered by Muriel Cérbin | from $45.00 upwards, Vanities {rpm Lo QREERS are invited for ciiner Of the) Wilkinson & Haynes & Co., Ltd. 19.1.52—1n

    (mother). Cyril (father), Malcolm, Frank 6.00 uswerds. | Hot forgetring good | One—s year filly by O.T.C. out of| Plantations ae
    rothers), Esther (sister), Mrs. Gibbs election of Second Hand furniture. | Hands U : obt. om Ltd. AR SO)
    (grandmother) 13.1.52-——1n | Phone 5010 13.1 52—1n oni 3 yéar gelding by Brown Bomber LA ae Co. H RI N COLLEGE
    * Hands Up—Fairy Queen. Bae The next term at Harrison College will
    OXLEY—In Toying memory of our dear LIVESTOCK Three—a year-olds by Jim Cracker| ¥),De Tima & Ca. [td. begin on Tuesday, the 15th of January,
    wife and mother, Catherine Oxley, who Jack ott of Marshlight-Linseed-Hands| A!fonso De Lima ad 1952, and the School will be in session

    departed this life on January "12th Up. neo ee from 9.15 a.m. to 3.30 p.m

    FOR SALE — Two Rid H "| Two-2 year olds by Battle Front out of ee 3 D, E. M. MALONE,
    3 Bhe_tiveth in Our henpts «til. Phone a Sie. ‘nF bean | Hands Up—Rairy Queen. J, B. Meld Secretary-Treasurer,

    x Oxley (husband), Irvine, Gladys . Will sell reasonable prices and winthing| [nee & Co., Lid. Governing Body,
    Sylvia Inniss (children), and 11 Grand SONY_One pony (stud). Suitable for |Comtingencles. Also 2 quiet horses rented T. Herbert Limited Harrigon College.
    children, i Ha anne Pony (stud). Suitable for | tor riding $300 hour, Dial sis? C, A.| Genere eeaary 12,1.52—2n

    13 1 52—1n 2. Crichlow, Sweet Vale, St. George Proverbs, Flint Hall. he | id Pitaher. Connell a Co., LAd.
    WILLIE—In loving memory of Willie who B91 O20 | tennant S. B Cole @ Oe., Did. QUEEN’S COLLE E

    died the 13th January, 1947 ; Ashby & Medford Ltd G

    Five vin : MECHANICAL ONE HOUSE on the sea at Maxwell, D. Tayk & Sons Ltd
    py y : + you left me standing on 54,000 sq. ft. of land which J. ay a tad : The next term at Queen's College will
    Paitheat Ba ae alone, — ; i is nicely laid with lawn and flower Gulstote te On ac begin on Tuesday, the 15th of Januany,
    Sot a} and honest in all your ways - gardens. M. a Eee Ly 1952, and the School will be in session
    evote and true to the end of you BELL AND HOWELL PROJECTOR, out |" At Worthing (five (5) properties.|_ J98 A, Tudor & Co from 9.20 a.m.—3.15 p.m
    af ays. | or order, for sale. This will shortly be|Two on the sea, and three on the land| J. 0. Tudor & Co D. E. M. MALONE,
    ways patiest, loving and kind ffered at auction and may be side Stuart & Sampson Ltd. Secretary-Treasurer
    What. a Peautitut memory you left | ut the British Counc OMees by ‘At Cheapside, just a few yards from| Johnson & Redman, Governing Body
    ie a amis : ent, the market, one substantially built stone 19.1 52—In. Gueets Collage,
    Seiten remembered by Hilda Archer, house standing on 54,000 sq. ft. of land 12.1 2n
    rittons X Road 12.1.52-1 | CHILD'S TRICYCLE—Branker Trotman | with a frontage of 130 ft. N
    & Co. Ltd., High Street. 13.1.52—3n. | One stone bungalow at Britton’s Hill Income Tax otice
    standing on 2 Acres of land. Suitable
    ANNOUNCEMENTS oe Ss acmer on cagane gives ww BV A
    SCE . One substantially built stone house at} Income Tax returns are requi rom
    E ee _ MISCELLANEOUS Eagle Hall with Y avawitit, dining and ee ae man whose ineome is
    7 * ren a e a a % from every
    . ANTIQUES For “Antiques call in “at | Prey ast foomss © Bedrooms, tollek ane titer person whose income is 9720.00 per
    oh GLADIOLI & DAHLIA Ralph seard's Lower Bay Street, just Apply to D'Arcy A, Scott, Magazine | annum or over and from companies
    érs are now being taken for}? minutes walk from the landing stage. |) 24.” iz gn, | Whether incorporated or unincorporated
    Giadioli and Dahlins for delivery in 19,1.59—Im, | 2208 : 1, 62-8", | Moieties, persone engaged in any trade
    December , parties interested in oa es . aie
    - mr, PICTURESQUE SPOT-—St, Lucia 500 ft.| Or Profession, and owners of land or
    SOR aera Sree Seay a eee GANT QUES — Of .ZvEry Gescription | above sea. House, main water, electricity, | property whether, ® taxable teens has EDMONTON HALL
    theemeasie ls n Watercolours, Early books,’ slap hate. 74» aeres, garden, pasture for 1 cow, all oe sete the past year oF not |
    . ? ~ " » ' . ? fruits, One mile sea and small town ‘orms' 0! urn may obtain rom
    p DENTURES: Your Broken Dental- Empha ete, at Gorringes Antique Shop | Write Walton, Soutriere, St. Lucia the Income Tax Department AFTER THE DAYRELL’S ROAD
    by ully repaired: the worst in| @djoining yal Yacht Club. . ' 30.12. 51<3n |IST DAY OF JANUARY, 1952, and the rs
    Bo etuh Rion tn ane Jo 3.210.811.0009 | ees [ferme duly filled in must be delivered
    Reed Street. " *g.1.884n | COCKS—Chromium Pillar Cocks 4 ROCKLEY NEW ROAD—Newly built/to me on or before the following
    Stop Cocks 4 Brass Stop Cocks %. Le , | modern stone bungalow with built-in respective dates;
    vest, Brae ‘Tank tockene. Cocks, | CUPRoards. Standing on approx. 16,000 Returns of persons whose books
    . ‘ General Hardware Supplies sq. ft. land, Entire house built on large were ch on the 3ist day of
    oO 1ce ' otices ’ . 13.1.52—1n scale comprising three bedrooms all to December, 1951, on or before the
    ¥ ee the East, spesiogs bathroom etc., kitchen, - pa Say Se March, 1952. iia
    " . dining and living rooms with wonderful urns persons whose prince!
    whhNB CARTS—0 ton Heavy duty} view of Golf Course. Corresponding place of business is not situate in

    Six Recruits are required for, vrakes. Courtesy Garage, Dial 4616, | #mount of space underneath inclusive of ae ee a ee =

    the Grenada Police Force. Appli- @.1,52—6n, | Servants room, bath and toilet, garage : ay of June,
    ‘ a aS ry yrce. Appli and area suitable for large hobby room| 3. Returns of all other persons, on or
    cants mus e between 20 and 2 Chranium fk + or laundry. before the 31st day of January,
    _- ‘or Shower Roses, 6ins, and 8 > 2.
    years of age, 5 fect, 7 inches it] ns. General Hardware Supplies ictniaihs kant Sater Re ees oe 1952, _N. D, OSBORNE
    height, and have passed Standar« 13.1.52—1n : ; ¥ 6.1 ana * Commissioner of
    vil - 7 igen s . Income Tax and Death Duties (Ag.)
    ° : t CASES Large empty wooden cases > i

    Applicants — will seo al M , “STEWARTVILLE”—A_ bungalow sit-|Note:—Any person failing to make his

    pp be mn B. Mayers & Co. Ltd. High St.) uote at Rockley, Christ Church, standing return within the due date will

    District “A” at 10.00 a.m. on Fri- 13.1. 52—1n





    on 13,198 square feet of land extending





















    be liable to a fine not exceeding













    day, 18th January. 7 a ake pie ————~ | trom the Public Road to the sea £100 and not less than £2 and
    R. T. MICHELIN, a | subatone S et en aan The house contains drawing and dining will be prosecuted unless a
    Sommissoner of Police.| siden Staple” Toe" warteace Tings | rome, fuetromm, Riener, ee sireyie, | Sateastory reason 4 EE,
    Soles Pepecnuerias & Mxport Co. TAGs — nh —— vants rooms in yard. ; —— a
    ridgetown, eonatiaieemmiagdih, amend Inspection by appointment with the Ww ED
    12th January, 1952, EGGS—White Leghorn at 30 cents each, | Undersianed, ANT ee
    L. Burton, Cotton Factory Ltd. The y will be set up for sale ee ae
    13.1.52—2n 13.1.52—1n, | DY Public ek our _Office HELE
    snupehanasend ae, | JERE Seth, » on Friday — Evangelist Reid Returns
    IMPORTANT BGGS—Pure Bred Barred Plymouth / #th instant, at 3 pam. AN OVERSEER for Hanson Plantation,| 4,. «
    tock Eggs for hatching, 36c, each. YEAR & BOYCE St. George, please apply in person, Big Opening January 13 at
    Renewal of Firearm Licences mfertiles replaced. John | Alleyne, 11.1,521n, 12.1.52--1n. 7.15 pan
    “a be ar ibwort > an eter. Phone 91-20. ——_—_—_[ my . ”
    eee ad ree a behetey 12.1 Sa—2n,| The undersigned will offer for sale to) A CLERK for the Hardware Dept. Subject :
    reminded that under OU DEE kink beter nticieresemtets public competition at their office One who has had not less than 2 years] «6
    the Firearms Act, 1896—4,] GALVANISED SHEETS — A limitea| Friday the 25th Januaty at 2 p.m. experience. Apply in writing only. N. B. GOD SPEAKS TO THE
    licences are renewable by the| wantity, 9 guage, 6 ft. 95.00, 10 tt. 90.33.| A. Stone wall aueiiing nose standing | Howell. ; 12.1.52—in WORLD”
    18th. January, 1952. ’ enquire Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar | 0" half AY of land at London A ‘
    he Gecnirice “tiem st. be] * Spny Streets, Phone 2696. Britton Hill, Dwelling house comprises! ~GieRK—Junior OMmce Clerk, appky in| IIlustrated by Sound Moving
    xpiring licences must be 12.1.52—t..n.} open Vérandah, Drawing and wine R. M, JONES & COMPANY
    produced at the time of renewal a — Be four bedrooms, en caacttal, Rimirep. 11.1.52—7n Pictures
    RAKES—1Y wide, Heavy duty | °™ :

    bath. Government water
    For inspection on the premises
    to Mrs, A, F, King the owner any day
    between the hours of 8 to

    5.
    For further particulars and Conditions
    Sale apply to:—

    for cancellation by the Police.
    (Sgd.) R. T. MICHELIN,
    Commissioner of Police
    Police Headquarters,

    onstruction, Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616.
    8 1.52—6n

    MANURE SPREADERS—Massey-Harris,



























    Bridgetown, Barbados, leavy duty, Kdeal for applying Megasse, | f
    Dexed 10th January, 1952 ilter-press mud or pen manure. Dial HUTCH & BANFIELD.
    é vi 4 52 sa 616. Courtesy Garage. 8.1,52—6n 3 eat
    : - Ee ODDMENTS--At Trelawy Cottage, 12,1.52—6n
    RENEWAL OF PETROLEUM factings Main Road, third house from
    LICENCES * atthias Gap, land side, furniture,
    ved and dining room, kitchen. Apply on CT
    Persons licensed to sell, store] oremises i341 sain AUCTION
    i i le Petrole ‘ - - apninmeehiieined
    and keep Volatile Petroleum arc} “GIANG—One i) Piano in good condi- UNDER THE SILVER
    hereby reminded that under para] jon. Pe 2382 3.1.68--an E
    graphs 5 and 7 of the Regulatior in AMM aR iii pte
    made under the Petroleum A PLASTIC TABLE COVERS—In beauti- Nr recommendation of Lloyds Agents
    9.9 nee aon s coe /x {ul designs with one and e970 colour | We Will sell on TUESDAY 15th at our
    1882-2, licences are renewable b>] (signs s4° x $4” Prices $2.88, $3.22 and | Mart 17 High Street:
    the 15th January, 1952, 423 each at Kirpalani, 58 Swan. Street 18 Cartons One-O-One, 8% yaa. Rayon,
    R. T. MICHELIN, 12.1.52--2n | 10 Sheets Wallboard, 6 Car Batteries,
    ~ a ae E . 5S pkgs. Cornflakes, 30 Tins Baking |
    Commissioner of Polic Powder, 7 Cartons Mixed Nuts and also

    TANKS—Galv. Tanks 200 gallon. The





    Police Headquarters Gael & ; . Ladies Shoes, Children Shoes, and 40
    , senera ency Co., B'dos Ltd., 14 gh | a r
    Bridgetown, Barbados, mer os Lid. 14 High | Tins Sweet Biscuits, Office Rails,
    Dated 10th January “ Jalousies Screens and Lumber.
    14 TORNADO—International K.41. Beautt- | _ Sale 12.90 o'clock. Terms cash.









    No one should miss seeing

    ae
    OFFICE CLERK—During Crop, office : .
    and hearing this.

    clerk, previous experience an advantage.
    Apply: Manager, Lower Estate ieee
    9 : s
    : Meetings will continue five

    nights a week after.

    9.1,52.—2n.

    ORIENTAL
    SOUVENIRS

    SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS
    VENDEMOS, SEDAS,



    SALESMAN: Will also have to cover
    the Leeward and Windward Islands at
    intervals, Application treated confiden-
    tially. Box Y, Advocate Co, Lid
    13,1.52-—t.f.n



    Young lady assistant for office work.
    Typing an asset. Application in writing
    P.O, Box 108. 13.1.52—2n
    LS

    MISCELLANEOUS

    detatls
    St





    “INCUBATOR WANTED—Post



    to Bennett near Gregg Farm.

    Andrew 13. ¥.53—1n oc Y ARTISTICAS
    WANTED LOAN—2£8,000, secured by DE eS ae aus

    first mortgage. Apply: Yearwood & e
    Poyee. 13.1.52—2n EJIPTO ,



    THANI’S

    WANTED, to rent unfurnished, smail
    house or flat with one sitting room, two

    11.1.E ‘| sul condition, excellent equipment, good | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.) bedrooms, garage, for quiet elderly Dial 3466
    otitis point record. Cost $700.00 now $500.00 Auctioneers | coupe Write Box 275, C Cetra .
    © offers. Hicks, Telephone 3189. 2.1. 5a—2n, | Office .1.52—t.f.n
    4 De = SPOON Y

    VOL SDE
    I HAVE been instructed by the Govern-

    on...
    |

    DARCY A, SCOTT,
    Government Auctioneer,
    12.1 $2—4n



    Combermere St







    Royal Marine Band









    |
    |



















    ~ - ae | ment in Executive Committee to sell at |} Spec ‘al M | A d
    fn the NEW YEAR in SUITS gs ge | Seawell Airport on ‘Thursday next the ae wemsuuion aivern ca emy
    . , 1 | 17th at 2 p.m., One Fordson Tractor. It -
    HATS etc., done by RAYMOND GOVERNMEN: NOTICE | has new spare tyres and iron wheels, | Edenville, Cheapside
    JORDAN, BAY ST., opposite Terms cash. Registered and Approved

    |

    with the
    of Education.
    Next term will begin on
    Tuesday, 15th January at
    9.30 am. New pupils will
    be interviewed on Monday,
    14th January at 10 a.m.
    Entrance Fee $1.50.
    F. L. MORRIS,

    STOVES

    ON LEGS

    Only $29.75 ea.
    (i. W. Hutchinson



    LLL LLLP LLP

    & CO, LTD. Headmaster. }
    LAA EOE BBO ERE OEEECSEOD



    4

    WANTED

    Large Commission and
    Shipping office requires ex-

    TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

    by C. JORDAN THORN $6.00. perienced salesman to sell
    Dry Goods and/or Hardware

    CHAMBERS TECHNICAL DIC-
    TIONERY containing terms used and handle, correspondence.

    in Science, Medicine, Engineering,



    EO oe i *
    ee H.M.S. “Sheffield” ——
    RADIO NEWS The Royal Marine Band from PAINTINGS AND POTTERY—Zo-
    om alae i
    H.M.S, “Sheffield” will render a diéc neécklaces, ashtrays, orna-
    programme of orchestral music on ments, large platters, by Atleen
    S | che Esplanade, Bay Street, from} Hamilton, now at The Barbados
    % 14.30 to 6 p.m, to-day. | afusenm 13.1 52—2n
    RADIOS and « we know 'em @ ae vl Sola ree
    soth! we all makes of |} |
    Radios, Graduate Serviceme™ will A | put your set in first « condi % | | ws PSSSSES
    tion, radio set loaned free, while |
    Bien, rte, set anes ee, wae $1) SHORTHAND @ ENGLISH HIB | nn i, aon
    Want you to miss a single nt
    TPURALS oacbtaant when we tant % go hand-in-hand, Get an I.P.S
    your receiver to our shop for over- @ | Proficiency Certificate. It proves {{?| is a necessity and with an... |
    Eisler Gna. tepaire- etc ae eas a without doubt that you have @ | LL-W at
    Equipped with modern instruments. % |} shoroush knowledge not only of HH] LAT ‘GEYSER a warm or}
    adio testing and repairs, also ¥ on , € ANB ILS! a : . : |
    A.C. or D.C. Amplifiers made to | Don't be disheartened by fail- 1 hot bath is obtainable in a $
    order, Call on us with confidence. § |{{{ {'"e. Work hard and get to the iz matter of minutes MORN- ¥)
    d 0 » me at Combermere ING, NOON, or NIGHT
    . Si srnoor ce adview . , ‘+
    THE AMC E RADIO REPAIR SHOP 3 | write. Neasi ine eee ee 1 x
    78 ROEBUCK STREET % | ee, eae ey are See them .
    N i Senses y velope) SS mn eeee %
    r. Moravian Church, x CB. ROCK LPS. Reps Speed, {Hi & $
    Bek i's: 1a ), Gold & Silver Medal- 8 At y jas S , %
    J. E, GULSTONE x I ist, Prize Exsayist, (open Competi- x Your Gas Showroom, and x
    Radio Technician, iy QI tion), “Rockerest”, Oistin Hill x book one to-day from our x
    Dial 4970 % Christ Church. o next shipment. xs
    mR Ih B > .
    POCOPROEOOOOO OOP SSE 399SS99SC099 59995969 9S0 9



    Industries, etc. $6.00 Good Salary for right per-
    x BLUE BAND WARE JUST Son..
    OPEN

    Apply by letter to P.O
    Box 108, Bridgetown.
    13.1.52—4n.

    JOHNSON'S STATIONERY &
    HARDWARE



    SOSCOS SS SS COEE 5696 FOTOS

    ‘











    FOR SALE

    “PARAGON”
    CHRIST CHURCH, BARBADOS.
    For Particulars
    Apply to:

    Phone 4900 REALTORS LIMITED,
    151 & 152 Roebuck St.
    N.B. Inspection by Appointment only. |



    9.1.52.—2n.

    SHIPPING NOTICES
    ROYAL NETHERLANDS le
    STEAMSHIP co. The M/V “CARIBBEE” will

    AILING TO PLYMOUTH AND The M/V_ “CACIQUE DEL
    AMSTERDAM CARIBE” will accept Cargo and
    M 8. ORANJESTAD—29th January, 1952 Passengers for St. Lucia, St.
    SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND Vincent, Grenada and Aruba
    BRITISH GUIANA Sailing Wednesday 16th inst. 9 |
    M.S. POSEIDON—4th January, 1952. | The M/V “DAERWOOD” will
    M 8. AGAMEMNON—30th January 1952.| % accept Cargo and Passengers for ¥
    SALLING TO TRINIDAD, jane | St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
    AND BRITISH GUIANA and Aruba. Sailing date to be
    M.S, BONAIRE—14th January, 1952. notified
    88. COTTIOA—1lth February, 1962. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
    SAILING Seeatan, on ASSOCIATION (INC.)
    M.S. STENTOR—28th Februany, 1962. Consignes. “Tule. No. Ow
    S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO.

    oF

    8





    SAILING FROM EUROPE accept Cargo and Passengers for

    AGAMEMNON—ii7th January 1952 Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
    COTTICA—25th January, 1952, Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday
    STENTOR—14th February, 1952) | % 18th inst.





    Agents

    LSSSCSSCBSESSESSSSSSSSS

    SRECCBSOESS

    Canadian National Sieamships











    SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives Sails
    Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
    “CANADIAN CRUISER” -. 28 Jany. _ 6 Feby. 1 Feby.
    LADY RODNEY” ..18 Feby. 15 Feby. 24 Feby. 25 Feby.
    ry 'Y NELSON” ge +27 Feby. 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March
    “CANADIAN CRUISER” 14 March, — 23 Mareh 24 March
    NORTHBOUND Arrives Salls Arrives Arrives Arrives
    Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax
    “CAN. CRUISER” +» 6Jany. 7 Jany. =_ 14 Jany. 17 Jany.
    ‘LADY RODNEY" +. 22 Jany 23 Jany. 2 Feby. 3 Feby. y.
    “LADY NELSON" .. 5 Feby. 7 Feby. 16 Feby. 17 Feby. 20 Feby
    “CAN. CRUISER" +-20 Feby., 21 Feby — 28 Feby. 1 March
    “LADY RODNEY" .. 8 March 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 March
    “LADY NELSON" ..22 March 24 March 3 April 4 April 7 April
    “CAN. CRUISER” . 4 April 7 April ~_ 14 April 17 April
    For further particulars, apply to—
    oo.
    GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

    CTE

    SPOFSSSS

    >

    4,

    ESS

    —_—






    SELL POO SSOP SEPP SSPSSSSFSPOCOSOFSOS SS

    YOOPOP FOO

    SP LON

    SOOOOS
    Oe -

    ROBERT THOM LIMITED
    PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET

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

    STOP THOSE LEAKING TAPS WITH

    HOLDTITE TAP WASHERS

    sin, AND 34 in. OBTAINABLE

    AT
    CENTRAL EMPORIUM
    Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

    tate OGRE

    “CACRABANK”

    wishes to announce



    HOTEL

    Owing to its increased accommodation it can still offer
    Single and Double Rooms (with or without private toilet
    & Shower)

    for the coming season.
    CACRABANK HOTEL” is immediately on the
    edge of the magnificent Worthing Bay.
    Tel. 8148 & 8611







    KEEP YOUR HOME SPIC AND SPAN

    We have a wide range of

    PAINTS-ENAMELS -VARNISHES

    Established
    1860

    Incorporated
    1926

    T. HERBERT Ltd.

    10 and 11, ROEBUCK STREET.

    RITI

    BERGOUGNAN



    TYRES

    Dependable Performance
    — their recommendation
    yw “NEW TYPE” HEAVY DUTY GIANT.

    Wider tread pattern of unparalleled depth.
    tyre for all types of service under every operati
    condition.

    w~& “SILENT SAFETY” CAR TYRE, Unexcelled qui

    a
    PPPOE,

    SS
    PPPOE ELS PPSPPPPPP APP PLA PP PPE AP APPL APA

    .

    aoa

    CCC CELE

    %,
    %
    <







    = |
    Anne oe ceeeeee eee, |
    PELOPEPLLEPP SP PAPP APPA PP NAPS SA

    A mileage

    ng

    et-

    ness and smoothness in running. Faster, safer corner-

    ing. Long non-skid life.

    We have the following sizes in stock: —
    32 x 6 600 x 16
    32 x 6/5 500 x 16
    34x 7 525 x 16
    35 x 7h 475/18
    30 x 5 450 17
    550 x 16
    ‘ ‘nail 1

    SSOOCS OOOO SSF SFOS SOS OOOO SOO OOS 9 OO FOSS GOSS

    |
    |




























































































































    eT A

























































    JOHN
    v4.

    BLADON

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

    FOR SALE

    “DURHAM Worthing, Modern
    stone bungalow with aluminum
    roofing in pleasant residential area.
    Accommodation comprises: lounge,
    dining-room, three bedrooms with
    running water, bath with hot water
    and modern kitchenette. Land ts
    over % acre all fenced in and there
    are many fruit trees.






    “MALTA”, St. Peter—A modern
    coral stone house with everite
    roofing and of exceptionally sound
    construction. This property 3as
    been recently extensively re-
    modelled and decorated inside end

    out. There are wide, roomy and
    cool roofed-verandahs on two
    sides with most attractive views

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

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

    There is a separate dining room,
    study, 4 double |edrooms, garage,
    servants’ quarters and usual
    amenities. A highly recommended
    property open to offers.



    “6 VILLE”, Flint Hall—
    Roomy 2 storey house with galler-
    ies, living and dining rooms, 3
    bedrooms, kitchen, pantry and
    storerooms; enclosed yard with
    stock pens, garage and large out-
    buildings. Grounds are about %
    of an acre with fruit trees and
    pasture, also contains good build-
    ing plot on corner site.

    “LEETON ON SEA", Near
    Oistins—An attractive fully furn-
    ished sea-side bungalow built
    right on a sandy beach with
    excellent bathing facilities. There
    is a wide front verandah extend-
    ing the whole frontage, 4 -
    rooms, (3 with basins), large
    L-shaped lounge with cocktail
    bar, kitehen, garage and servants’
    quarters.

    “TOBRUK", Cattlewash, Bath-
    sheba—A picturesque holiday home
    on the beach with about % acre
    of land, ‘Timber construction
    raised on stone pillars, sound con-
    dition throughout. There are 3
    bedrooms with wash basins,
    Jounge, wide gallery overlooking
    the sea, kitchen, servant's rooms
    and outside bathing cubicles.
    Offers invited,



    “VILLA ROSA", Passage Road,
    St. Michael,—Attractive and cen-
    trally located stone bungalow with
    double carriageway. Approx, 14,
    000 sq ft. This well built pro: rty
    contains a front gallery, large
    jounge separate dining room, 3
    large bedrooms, toilet, pafitry and
    kitchen. Good courtyard at rear.

    “ROUMAIKA"—Dayrell's Road.
    Attractive and imposing property.
    Driveway flanked by mahogany
    trees. 3 reception, 6 bedrooms,
    kitchen, pantry, large verandahs,
    garage and storerooms. Grounds
    approximately 2 acres. Ideat
    Guest House proposition.

    “STRATHMORE,” Culloden Rd.
    Spacious 2-storey stone house
    built to last with the type of
    material rarely seen to-day. Ac-
    commodation comprises enclosed
    galleries, 2 reception, dining room,
    5 bedrooms, kitchen, | pantry,
    storerooms, garage etc. Well re-
    commended at the greatly reduced
    price now asked for.

    “HILLCREST”, Bathsheba—Sub-
    stantially built modern stone
    bungalow on the brow of the cliff
    affording a fine view of this wild
    and rocky-coast, There are 3 good
    bedrooms, living room, 2-sided
    gallery, kitchen, servant’s quarters
    and garage. Eleetricity and water
    are laid on. The land is over 6
    acres and there are about 60 cocoa-
    nut trees. Interesting proposition
    at low figure asked.

    “WINDY WILLOWS" St.
    James. Delightful bungalow
    house with open verandah com-
    manding magnificent view of sea
    and stretches of beach, Large
    lounge, 3 bedrooms, verandahs,
    kitehen, pantry and/ servant's
    rooms. Storerooms in basement.
    Offers considered,

    CRANE HOUSE; St. Philip—One
    of the most charmingky situated
    properties of this nature in the
    Island. The house contains five
    Jarge bedrooms (with hot and cold
    water), spacious lounges, dining
    room, large cocktail bar and bam-
    boo decor, wide shady galleries,
    garage, storerooms, bathing chalet,
    heavy diesel lighting plant and the
    usual amenities with this type of
    property. There is extensive
    acreage including a long stretch of






    the Crane beach, large cocoanut
    grove, gardens planted with flow-
    ering shrubs and shade trees,
    also grazing land The coastal
    views could hardly be excelled
    and the bath@ng is exrelient.
    Further information may be ob-

    tained from sole agents or Messrs.
    Carrington and Sealy.

    “BEMERSYDE", St. Lawrence
    —Spacious stone built bungalow
    with shingle roof, very well plan-
    ned with wide verandahs at front
    and side, 2 enclosed galleries,
    large airy lounge and dining room,
    3 double bedrooms, kitchen and
    pantry, 3 servants’ rooms, garage
    and outhouses. The house is com-
    pletely enclosed and there is direct
    access to the sea with good bath-
    ing.

    “IN CHANCERY", Inch Marlow,
    Modern well designed and soundly





    built bungalow on the coast
    where there is always a cooling
    breeze. There is 1% large com-

    bined lounge/dining room, kitchen

    with serving hatch, 2 bedrooms,
    built in garage and ail ‘sual
    offices. Open to offers.







    RENTALS

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

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

    | Residence, Sheringham Gardens.
    Fully furnished, available on lease.
    Immediate possession.










    | BEAL ESTATE AGENTS
    AUCTIONEERS and
    SURVEYORS

    | Phone 4640

    PLANTATIONS BUILDING






    SUNDAY, JANUARY 13,
    DeTassigny

    Difficult
    To Replace

    By



    STEWART HENSLEY

    WASHINGTON, Jan. 12
    teath of General Jean De
    De Tassigny, the French
    High Commissioner and Comman-
    der in Indo-C nina, in Paris, cast
    a shadow over the British, French
    ard American military discussions
    here on Indo-China.

    American officials said that the
    removal of De Lattre from the
    Indo-China seene would leave a
    vacant post in leadership which
    would be diffieult if not impossible
    to fill. They credit France’s num-
    ber one fighting General, with
    being a major factor in the con-
    siderable improvement during the
    last year in the position of French
    and Vietnam forces battling Com-
    munists in Indo-China.

    A North American official
    praised the French Commander's
    “masterly” ‘use of American mili-
    tary aid. He said that De Lattre’s
    enthusiasm and optimism had in-
    spired the French and Vietnamese
    - greater efforts than ever be-
    ore.

    American authorities believe
    that De Lattre was a bit too opti-
    mistie ebeut prospects in Indo-
    China, but that eventual triumph
    under him was certain.

    De Lattre was quoted in Amer-
    ican diplomatic circles as having
    believed, that even without any
    increase in the rate of United
    States Military Aid, he could
    “clean up” the situation in Indo-
    China “within four to five months”

    The
    Lattre

    - if the Chinese Communists stayed

    out of the fight.
    that it

    Americans think

    would have taken him
    somewhat longer.
    And the possibility of Chinese

    Communist intervention in the
    conflict render the prédiction un-
    certain. That the reason top
    military leaders of Britain. France
    and the U.S. are close
    here to discuss the R

    South-EFest Asia.—vU.P,

    is

    in session

    i threat to



    Church Services

    ANGLICAN
    SUNDAY JANUARY 13th
    EPIPHANY II
    ST. PAUL'S: 7.30am. Holy Commun-
    ion, 9.30 a.m. Solemn Mass and Sermon,
    3 p.m, Sunday Sehool & Children’s Ser-
    vice; 7 pr Solemn Evensong and Ser-
    mon.
    MON: 4.30 p.n
    Union Inaugural Me & of the
    ST LEONARD'S CHURCH
    8 a.m. Holy Communion, 9 a.m, Choral
    Eucharist and Address, 11 a.m. Matins
    and Sermon, 3 p.m. Sunday School
    4 p.m. Children's Service; 7 p.m. Even-
    song and Sermon
    METHODIST
    BETHEL ll a.m. Rev. M
    Thomas; 7 p m. Rev. B. Crosby
    DALKEITH 1l a.m. Mr. H
    7 p.m, Mr. I. Blackman
    BELMONT: Harvest Festival Services
    9 a.m, Rev. M. A. E. Thomas, 3 p.m.
    Harvest Cantata, 7 p.m. Rev. M A. E.
    Thomas
    SOUTH DISTRICT 9
    Callender, 7 p m. Miss E
    PROVIDENCE: 11 a.in
    Mr. Best
    VAUXHALL: 9 am. Rev
    7 p.m, Mr. A. L Mayers
    MORAVIAN
    ROEBUCK STREET: 11 a.m Morning
    Service, Preacher: Rev E. EB. New,
    7 pm Vvening Service, Preacher: Rev.
    E. E. New
    GRACE HILL: a.m. Morning Ser-
    vice, Preacher D. Culpepper; (fol-
    lowed by Holy Communion) 7 p.m
    Evening Service, Preacher: Mr. I. Oxley.
    FULNECK 11 a.m Morning Service,
    Preacher: Mr. W. Swire 7 p.m. Eve-
    ning Service, Preacher: Mr. O. Weekes
    DUNSCOMBE: 7 p.m Evening Service,
    Preacher: Mr. O. R. Lewis
    SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Se
    Preacher: Mr. W. 8S. Arthur
    SALVATION ARMY
    PIE CORNER
    11 a.m. Holiness Meeti
    pany Meeting; 7 p.m. 8
    Preacher: Major & Mx
    BRIDGETOWN, CENTRAL
    11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Cam,
    pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
    Preacher: Major Smith
    WELLINGTON STREET
    11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m
    pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
    Preacher: Sr. Major Gibbs.
    SPEIGHTSTOWN
    11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3p.m. Com.
    pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
    Preacher: Sr. Captain Bishop.
    SEA VIEW
    1f- a.m. Holiness Mevting, 3 p.m. Com
    pany Meeting; p.m. Salvation Meeting
    Preacher: Lieut. Hinds.
    CHECKER HALL

    Meeting of Mothers’

    Year.



    A. E

    Grant,

    a.m, Mr
    Bryan
    Rev. B. Cros-

    T

    by, 7 pan c

    B_ Crosby,



    ll
    Mr.





    rvice,






    2p.m. Com.
    vation Meeting
    C Underhill.





    Com.





    11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3p.m. Com.
    pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
    Preacher: Lieut, Reid

    DIAMOND CORNER
    11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com
    pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
    Preacher: C tin Moore
    ST. MATTE YS ORTHODOX CHURCH
    HTON RD,

    y 18th January
    mvocation of Ministers;
    and Solemn High
    monies, Celebrant
    » Sermon by Mr
    7 p.m. Vespers and
    the Sacrament of the Blessed Benediction,
    Sermon by Rev. J. Barker
    THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL













    BAPTIST
    cher






    7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon, Pre
    Rev. J. B t
    Charge 430 pr

    tivities for Y¢

    Rev L. Bruce
    assisted by







    sT
    730 am {i
    Mass 900 ar Procession, Sung Mass
    and Sermon 10 p.m. Sunday School.
    i pm Solemn £vensong, Sermon and
    Procession.
    METHODIST SERVIC
    SUN 13th N
    JAMES STREET ll am. Rev R
    McCullough 7 pm. Rev. J. S. Boul-
    ton
    PAYNES 3AY 930 a.m Mr G
    McAllister 7 pm. Mr. J. Layne
    WHITEHALL: 9 30 am. Harvest Fes-
    tival, Mr V. St. John. 3 pm. Cantata,

    7 pm. Harvest Festival,
    rence

    GILL MEMORIAL: 9.30 a m
    S. Boulton 7 p m
    Rev. R. McCullough.

    Rev F. Law-
    Rev J
    Evangelistic Service

    Evangelical Cam

    paign continuing every evening at 7 15
    until January 27th
    HOLETOWN: 830 a.m Rev F. Law-
    rence 7pm Mr N. Blackman
    BANK HALL 930 am Mr G
    Sinckler, 7 pm Mr. J. E. Haynes
    SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 am Rev. F
    Lawrence 7 pm. Mr. G. Marville

    % SPOS ESOS OP OTFOS

    Mr.

    >
    $
    s

    +
    &
    <<
    s
    s
    Oa

    4

    Coal Tar, Manilla Rope,

    666COF

    SOOO SSOI OS

    Dial 3306

    «»

    65666666664

    At tt tte

    4
    PLAID

    Fisherman
    We can assist You to Rehabilate

    Spruce Board, Sail Canvas, Sail Cord, Copper Paint,

    and an assortment of Fish Hooks.



    N. B. HOWELL

    LUMBER & HARDWARE

    LALO LLL:

    1952

    GRENADA FIRE

    ADVOCAT!

    SUNDAY



    PICTURE shows over 100-ft. stretch of Halifax Street frontage bi rnt out, causing complete loss

    of

    four residences and four lower floor business places. On extreme right is end wall of T. R. Evans from
    the roof of which hoses were plied against leaping flames and from the home of Mr. and Mrs. George
    St. Bernard (with shed projecting over sidewalk).





    Republicans Press

    For Jessup’s Recall

    WASHINGTON, Jan. 12

    Senator Bourke B. Hickenlooper
    said that he and other Republi-
    cans on the Senate Foreign Rela-
    tions Committee will press for the
    vote on the “No Confidence” reso-
    lution on the United Nations dele-
    gate, Philip C. Jessup.

    The Iowan was one of 38 Repub-
    lican Senators, who signed a reso-
    lution demanding that Truman re-
    call Jessup from Paris, where h¢
    has been serving on a recess ap-
    pointment. Jessup has for a con-
    siderable time been Ambassador at
    large and a top State Department
    adviser.—U.P.

    Decision Reversed
    In Assault Case

    Their Honours Justices H, A.
    Vaughan and A, J. H. Hanscheil
    in the Assistant Court of Appeal
    yesterday reversed a decision of
    His Worship Mr. J. R. Edwards
    Police Magistrate of District “D”
    who dismissed without prejudice
    a case brought by Verona Gibbs
    of Carrington Village, St, Mi-
    chael against Hamilton Branch
    for assaulting and beating her on
    October 17. re

    Their Honours after reviewing
    the case ordered Branch to pay
    a fine of 15/- in seven days or
    in default one month’s imprison-
    ment with hard labour.

    Verona Gibbs said that on Oc-
    tober 17 while she was picking
    some fruits in her land at Car-
    rington’s Village, St. Michael the
    defendant came up to her and
    cuffed her twice in the stomach.

    Branch said that he never
    struck Gibbs but told her to get
    off of his land,

    .B.G. RESUMES DEBATE

    ON FEDERATION JAN 16
    GEORGETOWN, Jan, 12.

    The British Guiana debate on
    Federation will be resumed when
    the Legislative Council meets
    again on Wednesday next. The
    debate had been adjourned to
    permit the Council to deal with
    the budget for 1952, —(CP)

    U.S. Will Seek More

    NEW YORK, Jan, 11.

    The demand of alcohol for
    military and defence needs and
    industrial use will be likely to
    lead the United States and other
    consumers in this country to ac-
    quire more alcohol abroad in 1952
    trade quarters predicted.

    POLICE WIN GARDEN
    CUP SHOOT COMPETITION

    The Police won the Garden Cup
    Shoot competition whica took
    place at the Government Rifle
    Range on Friday. The police were
    also the winners of this cup last
    year.

    Police scored 569 points to
    win by only one point from Regi-
    ment. The top scorer for police







    was O. Shepherd and the top
    scorer for Regiment was C. S. M.
    King.
    Harbour Log
    IN CARLISLE BAY
    Sch. Phyllis Mark, Sch. Lucille M
    Smith, M.V. Cacique del Caribe, Sch
    Marea Henrietta, Sch. Rosaline M., Sct
    DOrtac, Sch. Burma D., Sch. Adalina
    Sch. Cyril B. Smith, M.V_ J. W. Rogers
    S« Mary E. Caroline, Sch. Manda
    Il, S.S. Lady Rodne;
    ARRIVALS

    Sch. Timothy A, H. Vancluytman, 76
    tons net, Capt Ostoll from British
    Guiana.

    H.M.S. Sheffield, 72,000 tons net, Capt
    Everard, from Antigua
    Sch. Zita Wonita from British Guiana

    DEPARTURES
    S.S. Colombie, Sch. Exneline, M.V
    J W. Rogers, Sch. Rosaline, S.S. Alcoa

    Planter

    RATES OF EXCHANGE

    13TH JANUARY, 1952
    CANADA
    72: 7/10% pr. Cheques on
    Bankers 70 1/10% pr
    Demand Drafts 69.95% pr
    Sight Drafts 69 8/10% pr.
    72 7/8 oF. Ce fasnetees ae
    71 2/100 pr. Currency 68 6/10% pr
    Coupons 67 9/10% pr
    50% pr Silver 20° pr

    ‘.

    PCE LOT

    Seine Twine, Fishing Lines

    Bay Street

    PLEASE POLLEY .





    LLL LLLP

    ~_—

    Reds Probe
    Allied Lines

    8th ARMY, H.QRS, Korea,
    Jan, 11.
    Communist infantrymen threw
    probing attacks into and nex} to
    the Central Front’s old “Iron
    Triangle,” and Allied jet planes

    shot down a Russian M.1LG. 15
    near the Manchurian border.
    F.86 Sabre jets shot down a

    Communist jet in a 30 minute dog-
    fight in “Mig Alley” between
    Sinanju and Sinuiju. ‘

    United Nations pilots of the
    Fourth Interceptor and 5lst fight-
    er Interceptor wings saw about
    100 M.I.G.s in the sky to-day, but
    only one engagement was reported

    —UP.

    W.I. Opposed

    ) @ From page 1
    “this is just another of the many
    crises which will continue unless
    Britain faces the grim fact that
    they are no longer in the position
    where their production capacity
    earned them the right to maintain
    the high standard of living they
    are now trying desperately to
    maintain in the face of altered
    eccnomiec circumstances.”

    one ameremeneeemennns



    Issue No. 2

    1 PARADES :
    All ranks will parade at Regtl Hq
    Officers will attend a lecture/disouss

    Signal Platden
    The Signals course will be held on
    Band



    Ranks will carwy out a route maveh with the

    U.S. Evangelist
    On Missignary
    Tour Of Caribbean

    Rev. Mrs. Maude Largi evan
    gelist of the New Testamer
    Chureh of God, who arrived her
    recently from. the U.S is on a
    Missionary tour the Caribbear
    and besides Barbados she pl
    te visit St. Thomas and Haiti b
    fore returning home about 1
    February

    During her stay here he ex-
    pects to remain in Barbad until
    January 2lst—she will be havir
    meetings at the Steel She
    Queen's Park, and will al
    preach at churches all over t
    island.

    A native of Baker County si
    was born in Newton Her hus-

    band is also a minister and they
    have a home in South East At
    lanta, Georgia. She is also a radi:
    broadcaster in the missionary fleld
    and has been broadcasting for six
    years—her programme is entitled
    “The Bible Hour.” This is her
    third missionary tour abroad

    She is staying with Rev. J. B
    Winter, Supt. of the New Testa-
    ment Church of God and Mrs
    Winter of “Wismar’, Fontabelle

    GOVERNMENT NOTICE



    PART ONE ORDERS

    LIEUT..COL, J, CONNELL, OBE., B
    Commanding,
    THE BARBADOS

    Dd, ,

    REGIMENT .
    li Jan, 52

    at 1700 hours om Thursday 17 Jan, &
    jon on riot drill in the Drill Mall, Othe
    Drums and Fifes under the R.S.M

    16 Jan. &.

    Mon, 4 and Weed



    Band practices will be held on Mon. 4 and Wed. 16 Jan, 32
    Recruits , 2s
    Recruits will parade for training on Mon, 14 and Wed. 6 Jan 5 x ‘
    ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT POR WEEK ENDING
    21 JAN. 582. t "
    Orderly Officer Lieut. BE. R. Goddard
    Orderly Serjeant 381 Sjt Robinson, VN
    Next for duty
    Orderly Officer 21.4. H. A. Husband
    Orderly Serjeant + Sit W i, FD
    M. LL, D. SKEWES-COX
    OL.F. & A ur
    ! Barba R
    PART It ORDERS = a
    THE BARBADOS REGIMENT ERIAL NO. 2

    ee

    1. PROMOTION
    540 Drmr Roberts, H.T Baral
    Sel Oxley, R.B

    2 LEAVE
    217 CQMS Blackett, LL B"

    TN

    Peas

    Every time



    and your heart
    worked. Stop

    woes «aoe
    stops coughing,
    breathing easy,






    The IDEAL
    FAMILY REMEDY for
    COUGHS - COLDS * BRONCHITI:

    AL AEE AAPL EO

    ‘ LOPE LEE ELEY ore

    4
    LOOSE LE LLL EPIL

    POSSESS

    4

    LLY

    distribution.

    Cc

    44,4,

    AAA A ttt Ot
    PoE

    OLA LOLOL

    PLLC F ES

    +

    you
    your lungs are strained,

    cough by taking VENO’S
    COUGH MIXTURE!

    away soreness, comforts
    and protects the lungs.

    MG

    THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
    LIFE ASSURANCE
    SOCIETY

    AN ANNOUNCEMENT

    Will Policyholders please note
    that the Society's Calendars for
    1952 which have been unavoid-

    ably delayed are now ready for

    . K. BROWNE,

    tM MII ote Att,






    dD S S.0.L.F. & Adjutant
    The Bart Regime

    cough







    is over-
    YOUR






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    remedy

    makes
    soothes











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    LCL LALLA PAPPPLLPPPPPPSPPP APD PADIS EA

    ,

    566656"

    Talks On Change
    in Constitution

    fore three Velo
    lay fternoon, the servan
    Mrs. A. G. Barnes

    Hastings took fire, but
    extinguished before

    Blaze Put Out |



    PAGE FIFTEEN

    GOVERNMENT NOTICE



    ok
    ts’

    M.P. No. 82623.
    of

    Applications are invited for the post of Assistant to the Attorney
    General in the Legal Department of Trinidad and Tobago. The post



    oe is pensionable and the salary $6,240 r annum. Appointment will
    Fire Brigade got to the spot, * = arebamieh for tWo years wm the on instance. "
    ° — , " ® 7 DUTIES: To assist the Attorney General particularly in regard
    aries fecruils W anted to chamber work and opinions.
    " wr : To assist the Solicitor General generally and to appear in Court
    “_ . p bee interview appli-] when necessary
    te the Grenada Police Foree To attend to all such matters as the Attorney General may require
    Scct € 10 a.m. the Commis-| him from time to time.
    Police told the Advecate
    Applicants must be QUALIFICATIONS: Barrister-at-Law with at least seven (7)
    € ha age of 20 and 25 years,} ears’ experience of the Courts
    with Mh? ave feet seve inches tall and Quarters are not provided, but a house allowance to overseas
    f Léegis- ve passed standard VII. cers will be’ payable equivalent to the difference between rental
    4 ’ n , —— > or privately owned house and 10% of his monthly salary subject to
    \ People’s FIRE DESTROYS CANES |: maximum of $50 per month in the case of a married officer and
    1 the " ‘Forty-six holes of second croy | 20 per month in the case of an unmarried officer. Precise amount
    : rca vy nes were burnt at Hamter — © be paid also depends on type of accommodation obtained,
    J ng the See a a cue “ae Free first class passages on first appointment for the officer atid

    vn origin
    canes were the property

    WAGE INCREASE
    REFUSED

    ured

    KINGSTON, Jan. 11



    broke out there.

    ord Small and Daisy Mason
    ame tenantry and were not

    WILL GO ON ACTING

    is family not exceeding five persons in all. Subject to review at
    my time and not as @ permanent right to the officer for officers
    ecruited in the British Caribbean free passages on leave after a tour
    f 2% years for the officer, his wife and his children not exceeding
    he cost of 3 adult fares to his place of recruitment or in lieu free
    assages on leave after a tour of 4 years, for the officer, his wife
    nd his children not exceeding the cost of 3 adult fares to the United
    {ingdom by normal sea route or such sum as may be fixed by the

    al



    n ST. GEORGE'S, Jan. 7. 9} jovernor.
    ; e ‘ “i rete eee ne ~ Mr. S. H, Graham, B.A., aa D Applications must be made on the prescribed form (Form P/1—
    7 an Wee den (nk, BETCCS NO CORSHUS "\ aai. \pplication for appointment in the Colonial Service) obtainable from
    3.1/3 p ent ine ee Rene we oe * . * f he Secretariat of the Colony in which this notice is published and
    ett cts bre cas eae Magistrate : a ‘ S - ons Bing vill be received by the Colonial Secretary, Red House, Port-of-Spain,
    ao erty