Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
en ae ee ee ISHED 1895



Smith, Farmer Hit Centuries
In Run-getting Feasi

From



(By O. S. COPPIN) All Quarters








































































FRIDAY,







JANUA

































RY 18, 1952















































FIVE CENTS

PRICE :



P 353—2 IN ONE DAY

Churchill Wants
“Steel Not Gold”

WASHINGTON, Jan. 17.
PRIME MINISTER Winston Churchill appealed on











































BARBADOS BATSMEN took severe toll of the bowl- Thursday for “ e rengt! Sritai
ers of the visiting Jamaica team when, under ideal condi- I he Jud ¢ And hursday for “not gold but steel” to strengthen Bese
tions they piled up the tall total of 353 for 2 wickets wt él and. urged the United States to maintate Es. ee ea
the first Barbados-Jamaica Tes rE - wRee ry . | over Russia as the “supreme deterrent” against World War
ados-Jamaica Test opened at Kensington Iss ‘
yesterday. 8 © satian UL. Addressing an rr joint session of Congress
sien oe Sree as in attend- bringing home this defect in the I a Ne Vniie the 77-year-old British Conservative leader said the West
slow lege with the exception vf field to Bonitto, who straightway|p eS Reed PR ges: faces the threat of a new aggressor “as dangerous and as
slow lest arm bowler Mudie and came ‘in from short-square leg to ee at es @ hateful as Hitler.
medium fast bowler Mili tng nidoft and ~ € Eliciano both claimed cwnt \ te
Je ; calbtbe eee 7 : removed Prescod ; ' — But he said American rearma-
amaican attack looked ordinary. from the sl of an Alsatian dog name \,
‘ "3 C 7 I the slip to take his place. . dog nar . ie} | eat 1ided by British and
Goodridge Unimpressive Inspired by this liberty. Hunte|MOder= Solomon M trate H } | Reds as U. N. detence,.bu © “ha
Fans = a much from "ext over helped himself to aie made Jose and I ‘ out ae iltered th nce of tt
pace bowler Goodridge who was,elegant cover drive for four off|**@2%. 8+ opposite sides of tt if i id ; ff avert. W
i ¢ ids " ™ r t ‘ | | world ind nm ve ‘ W
. ee < _ Indies hon- the steady Miller who was ig prea s ae we a ges OOK | | O Bombing War III or “the horror f
; whe 1e team at present'ing an impeccable length but ee oy ee e dashed ; ) Vf; jand subjugat at COs
on tt kee od 7” mae ing se hopefully sent this one up on the happily we one complet ‘ Neutral Zone Laughingly cheered wher he
> oduced little pace and criving spot yerh: ignored Jose, “That leaves ! . , fe opened his third appearance be-
up to now has not reproduced, Hunte into seetan ae ie doubt in my mind,” remarke __MUNSAN, Korea, Jan, 17. fore Congress by eyine I have
the form he showed against B.G ‘playing over the ball ate OF | honour. | i ee charged today that not come to ask you f a money”
i i halle ct tree, ehh” en - ant, rang: — an Allie ane . » Kae aerate .
in Gpanies a year ago. | . ‘ MONTGOMERY, Alabama; Ton song en eee the Kae-) Churchill called, upon Americans
a the Jamaican field setting too} First Change McCullogh made a disastrous mi from the truce talk “site Pa ae strange especially for the| Jamaica made their first bowl-|calculation. He figured he woul jom. The oy eee : aa path “together against the Con-
powling of Goodridge and Scar-| ing change 28 and left arm|OMly live to about 80, so 1s irin Thi sda: ’s was mace! munist threat.”
lett but Mudie, Miller and Skip-|! Mudie took ove ; . aniered j x Aurecay’s no-progress Tur z » j » Eas
as 1 and Skip 2 took over from Goodridge |*Guandered his large fort i |armistice negotiations ew Turning to the Middle East
i eens Bonitto set quite at the screen end. Goodridge was | Series of extravagant ‘“‘la ing | followed two days later by the Red Churchill said “enormous changes”
= vr ox fields to their own not impressive in that first spel] jincluding tours of South Ame | charge that Allied planes attacked had taken plaice there ince he
mee = “isle $16R., OW. He worked |i" private planes. But life di North Korean prison camps, kill-| ¥@% od in power, Previously he
, : aed | up little pace and never had the|2"d at 80, so now, at 97, p sing 15 United Nations’ prisoners said there were a lot of people who
puis “aie ___ |batsmen in difficulties. is pennyless in a boardin and injuring 64 others = Moi.} had a good word to say about
vse pieying hig aes But Bonitto quite rightly per-!a@Dd living on the old age px 'day. The Communists had com- the a h. He mid he long =
pie s srcolonia ted wit > . - a te ylaine a ., ‘i {sired Jews to have a nationa
tournament at Kensington scored statin — Miller who nearly| BERLIN: Okayed by East G ©. SMITH goes down on one knee and sweeps skipper Bonitto to the lay boundary to bring his score to | Beene ki at Allied planes flew! nome, He praised the - Jewish
an impressive 140 runs 1} wicket of Hunte when |™an Communists is Britain No. | ‘1. in the First Test between Barbados and Jamaica which opened at Kensington yesterday. Smith } ee ee ec eee xeople for thei "eSs ir etting
Siteoer: Pardiac i eae ne fanned carelessly at a shortish | ©‘ mpesex, Benjamin Br went on to make 160. | A team of U.N. investigato I OF e for veir success in setting
not out played a useful innings |e eae roe sharply outside the|"Struggling to escape capitalist lheaded by Col. James C. Murray,| UP an “Israelite, state” fo! aeene~
aa nee alten. aa studded | OX, tump. Hunte was immedi- shackles,” Censinknte te Berliner : E me Ze ; { was a to Kaesong to check| '"8 themselves” with tenacity.
ee ee omens, We hee bade ail concentration agsin ana|Zeltung ‘after a first night's per WV Indian B e is the latest Communist charge
timed strokes, Hurfite who is the awarded Miller a maiden. foment of ‘Peter Grimes’. es 1one | e ° eject Pansatien iy Gar orep u i
other batsman with 78 not t b EW YORK: Rosalia Gioia Rae 0. aly apes hav propeiler
to his credit was inwontedly I ae Not Included |head coach of the girls’ basketball - ' e ys hy ee A: tere heard circlin |
strained. He has tightened: up|j, rite ea ee 2 be included team at New York’s Hunter j D I de tion tat about the time of th
his defence and was always Niet in this tolerance and next over|College, feels hurt. The former ih rug ro e e ra cHnnonteenion eee new tt
fortable. se ee he lifted an inswinger | girls~ -only college became _ co- k Our Own Correspondent 7
In the face of this scoring the |) is pad to the deep square leg /educational last autumn, when it | ASTD AT EES Going Ov i
ss 1 is s 2 , ri | ] : er Old
Jamaican fielding never flagged boundary for four, then.on drove|admitted 229 men for the first ELEVEN WEST INDIANS in Brite ia Mi on WON. | GEORGETOWN, B.G., Both Core Se Ores
ond there were times that it| ‘he Pext ball high of Bonitto at| time. But now, complains Rosalia nen oO li ne dir a i ye EAS a li bere ; Jan. 17. on the armistice terms, ‘spent the
reached the stage of brilliance. eer for three runs. }the men’s basketball team | f 1s ns the pane we warned not to leave the country THE British Guiana Legis-jday wrangling over issues which
Cc races in ha consecutive|lowed to wear the most gloriou roHo a the discovery of the most vital clue yet in the| lative Council after an all-day }bave deadlocked the talks for
urious over changed his field bringing shiny satin uniforms and “wain- ( olice battle to track down the men behind a big ate J ,- | Weeks
bie cial + ne: sé au é eldebate on Wednesday slam- | ‘SS**:
Goodridge who bowled first|over three Teg slips and using up” jackets, while her girl i hat has been flooding Britain with Indian hemp 1d 3} he d ie ST pedine The Allied Briefing Officer s:ic
from the screen end started with a ate elone at widish second{not. ‘“O, the iniustice of _ it, ‘ ther illegal drugs ° M ite 8 ai Oh Pe a on — that for delegates discussing the
a curious field. He had but three |S!ip on the off side. writes Rosie the old college ye : : ation with the est Indies, ]|prisoner exchange re rely
thos © le ee ee ee Another Be d a i eae ek arg te on ht ype ore | ee despite last minute amend- a matter of Nooing Mo ae
these comprised a silly midon a ‘ ie pundary NEW YORK: Broadwayites a ; yp rr : — me 10 are | 5 , ‘ 1 kK same old gr iw rs
C 3 é i . u : adwayites a aren . eee . rents Vv s ‘ ground with the same
coverpoint and himself. This did not stand in the way/|saying that the reason T Korea I ruce ee 7 she principal mem ‘oe . Hons. W. Kendall results of “no results.”
But behind the batsman he}]®f another Smith boundary how-|picked the presidential yacht fo was the se emeey niet ane diary | anc r. C. B. Jagan to keep
had a widish fine leg, deep fine|°¥¢"; this one having been driven {his first talk with Churchill was t M: , B ™ 1 vey a Joseph Aky, the door ajar. The original] Rear-Admiral — R. Libby
leg. third man, three slips and a ae, off the pad wide of mid-on/|convince him that we are all ir 4 ay e | was murdered in’ his lodgings a motion moved by Dr. J. A, Wane a hatte a - mane
gully, It was not surprising that}for four. the same boat | London ; ] Nicholson ¢ . i i OMA WAS speanne
0 , s2 . ’ ; § asked the Councilfon Wednesd:
when he was played straight back, This ‘ is the signal for meting NEW YORK: Mrs. John Gil Bloeked Polite investigating the murder] to accept in princi le the oro-| Red Chin ae : he said that 2
but wide of him for the first time}]OUt more punishment to Miller. |linghs ; . 1 f » dis i i $ Pp P eehts , ght to the end
er eee eae See ee ee ime Sad, Sry eases se at Meghan dost her purse at a ball ppind i diary bigsen in Aku’s posed federation and agree to] any Chinese soldiers in Allied Mr. WINSTON CHURCHILL,
‘ re , ; 3 She reported it contained 50( room, together wi supplies o! ‘ " i . i riba
_ and if the stroke was not in the/fine leg to send up 50 in an hour Seri Now the idee bh heen LONDON, Jan, 7 Indian hemp. Senior ciinees of consider in a committee of Rationalict pAb T ; Pe Precip vi ry se ee.
Cae : , f as beet ett: ea Oe : eed ' ; rmosa. 8 save ) ~easte » r
Sots Sh at ee he ramen page Algo aa yb Base Pale Bete came tes Pat ranch ar | nate, 1 Mu eRe ue Communit] Bufuaeg oe wee cai
ove 1 Ail m. § she ha ( aed oats ee comntetug conference, as 8. resu of | reeommendations 1 h Li ’ i Discussing the. tr mas io
boundary. There seemed to me town. She found she had reall¥! General Chiang Kai Shek’s Ch whict iries wer ar i e idalions =O the bby accused the Communists] Discussing the. troubled situation
ar s ! t 1,018 dollars into it erat ang Kai + 5 in} ch inquiries were started in Closer Associati of violati th G .) n E t Churchill said > pe
no reason why there should not 4 ‘ itionalist Government could , London, Manchester, Glasgow and O8er ssociation Report. olating the eneva Conven- |} 4 8 Plaga ia ee the —
pray been a full fledged midon JAMAICANS ] ill prospects of an armistice | Liverpool to trace the men named J Four voted for, 15 against, Dr nae waar be rad or fe aesens if th Seuss te i
end midoff. in I Lt 1 general settlement in the list Jagan sought to include “Dominior ° Tr Fr camps. € Sug- de passage of the Suez is now an
| Goodridge took some time over UNFAMILIAR Search F or Mis sSi Hi [in the Far I een The police have known for a {Status and moved an aes perves ane safeguards be set up paeernational one and no longer
getting the hang of his run-up to! 8 ; I} { the Japanese Prime | long time of the existence of the|Which got the biggest support o avoid any future attacks on] that of Britain alone.
ectators » Oe | ‘ 1 ppor . ‘i : ,
the wicket. It took him one run inet Tied. tke Ute if reighter Halted a eee ae etter to John | drug ring and several men, in-|eight for, eleven against, Kendal North ‘Korean: ‘prison re U.K, Made Big Effort
and two no-balls to get the range. witness the Barbados—Jamai- x yu President Truman's | luding West Indians, have been | then moved that the Council “while UP, He staunchly defended Britain's
. , i SEATTLE, Jan. 16 ( presentative, came as al] sentenced to prison in various|unwilling in the pres cireum- share in creating an armed force
. ca Intercolonial match which : th } t ¢ | & present circum ; . .
On The Spot began there yesterday, have With hope all but gone, the reign Office, It | pa yf the country for being in|stances to commit B.G. to the ac- to defend Western Europe. With
But Miller from the pavilion been complaining that they conat Guard today reduced it 7 att 0 a a eer roe eo he rs = ‘lceptance of the proposed federa- W.1. vs. VICTORIA tO ge A ae =
end was at once on the spot strik cannot follow the cricket as | |°¢@rch for the freighter Pennsyl- Far E£ lines ' Pita oon ce ap | tion, agrees that this colony shoula : : A ye M2 he ep Ae his ie
ing Taylor on the is. with ‘an Gall nn they eouldowiadr “he- vania and its missing crew to ot ey ‘ n unable to gain a lead which participate in dlaciceinae’ cm ed .Victoria were 71 runs with- that | ritain is hot doing it full
inswinger with his first delivery, cause they are not acquainted cutter basis. The aerial search \ Hate ee ‘ae oe tee ea to the 'men: bee commendations in the Closer As- out loss at lunch time to-day, Th eat eng ree brief
oe oe Jordan was not with the Jamaican cricketers. a oes, night for ee or 46 s¢ hony Eden, on his i i " {Sociation Report. peg in *e ae but asi " see tf ing On UL ‘als
swaye the ‘lo ‘ af > o now hav eY NY : ; | The isi a jes put solemn warning 0 N. Gisq-
se ee a ot ee eee, when the Jemat- from tor eaaie ore ht d wd unheat Jorth American Coloured se den, sve be lies ed to} ans ne was akon on hn dies and Viotorin ae cussion of atomic weapons, He
f e Jamaicz yers anc ns were in e field, a , , > i LP. e smugt * the drugs into Brit- | amendment, ree ’ P= . saic ‘Be care ne 3 r
some of the more sympathetic|| spectators aid not know ae ihe ony search for Wie ten. 10- sa Oe eee wir tureaeh Liverpool teen, against . aod: three dene be bourne, ©, McDonald was 37 aid: “Be careful, members | of
Rarksdlan “ciowe le “ania Paes ae aoe ol tnarae jday was being conducted on : land Bristol. rom shane points an whe oes pv pon ee and Thomson 34 Congre not to let go of the
_ Se as > pe a ge ay Sara a ah bi and Driste mt b. pons & ; al Secretary, Fins é . t » weapo I o r ways
cut.” who fielded or caught the ball. aa ne the cutter Y aon pa iid ale enormous organisation apparently | Secretary and Attorney General The first match had ended eae Nope sae = ‘a “in
Steady bowling like Miller's “I was writing a short sum- Meanwhile, Coast Guard officials} (jC, “Eyoops Seize |takes over and distributes the vote. T ‘ arte ee C
; & said that they are planning a full /* om | oS 4 4 | did not vote. The debate started your hand
must pay dividends although one mary of the game,” a cricket dress. inquiry "ihe th 7 eee drugs throughout the country. It\ceqately, but members waxed 5
did not expect it to do so, so soon. enthusiast told the ‘Advocate’, antares - Bey , - Te _ lis not known in what part of the ee et a '
| However he used his body beau- “and I had to write, Taylor, gp Yh agente investi n Egy plian V illages vorld the drugs originate. a so
tifully to move one in his second caught second slip. 4 in 7 eVAONE VOY aa ; As a result of the latest inves- | me we + SOG. COSCEID ES
over towards the slip and Taylor “There should be some See atte sees 7. ai a : LTR ), Jan. 17 ft tigations, seven coloured —men — oe . seer ae Z on
played back without covering. means of letting the people forced to turn back 1 500 le ‘oud re orces cut off ve appeared in courts in Man- I ns roe Se ee
The ball took the edge and Saun- know the fieldsmen.” sink Have ro _on ae ~ c my f re Keberand] .hester, Liverpool and Middles- Raatgever, leader of the anti-
ders Sh0K ‘a araart” teow" cateh t0 lin eve epee 7 oS hi tL Ham da fre m he rest ot ‘rough on charges of being in Federationists said he met many
dismiss him for a single. : ou era § —“~F. eizing them and cap-] jossession of Indian hemp. In all West Indian political leaders and
A smart drive by Smith who : ) I tian police in § ises, the men were remanded valued their friendships, but main
had come in one down to join ° e e ‘ nt A 8 and ground opera~ Police have issued a descrip- tained that political federatior
Hunte reached the longoff boun-| merican 1] ociet Sends : \n Egyptian Interior Min- tion of a coloured man they|would not solve the economic ill
dary in spite of a futile chase by ie ; : 7 ae at * awed wish to interview in connection |of B.G,
Thorbourn from cover the Uirttin Ne u un with uc 1 vu ges with Aku’s murder He i : ;
in which lay only in the he althy xl ts or t. ames oor : een 3 Os _ British 5, OUTS known to have met Aku just B.G. Would Be Outvoted
| exe cise it afforded him . : , ios gpd: ipweg' eee . before the Nigerian me _— d| The small West Indian islands,
1 ; é a a ‘ rage by mor yan af He may be able to he said, coupled with Trinidad’ j ir i
Howeve t he the e net i . to death € : 1 aid, upled wi rinida
| _However it had the effect of DURING the Christmas| 100 # oe rien} mveceven more help than, the|and Janica’s voting power woul Dinner, Luncheon, Birthday, Wedding,
| iN DRED op |season the hearts of a num a rap id 60 British’ diary in uncovering te ¢ TUB outvote B.G. every time and what : ‘
| Fi te i ber of the poorest people offthan 100 4 . a = asa the ring ; , i is more the islands would be some- or for your own quiet enjoyment at home-
{Orange Hill, Endeavour Ground forces wetwiui.. * ae ae ymen Dee |thing of a millstore around the
' v c g is n £ da, ck of B.G. * op
Weston and Westm« a i e “ ana ig pedlars who supply drugs to me ck of za ie i Be it Pale ne
t ss were ¢ Jened by. Pe, their nls istomers hare } » decic wn 3 a-
ie J arr es W ere gladde ; os aes ne : as phe ae tion. Thig colony has been offerec
ne : ec oP 0 a 5 OL Mon —_ inte rgrour 4.” ° People who knc a new constitution wi will give
ifood and clothing oy daa t eater of self-Gov-
{ ; ” laces where reefer cigarettes can | 4 grea m ? | |
them by the \mericar ¢ yOMeCS A ddresses Osetia be bought have been cut ermm ont This soleas stands to-| a a ©
which M Er Fi ade Mi * t > i off from their supplies —B.U.P. @ On page 6
Barbados is th wvance Ministers can add to that enjoyment, as
i Trea I Correspondent e j
pen. Carr . ae K.W.V. Wines
lt ge ting BE, Yoh sia Intervenes | oo
| 1 gi vere ¢ rita i I My Albert \
Mr. J. M. Crick, J.P., Mr 4 i , ; ; :
Me M. Crick 33 Mir. 16 leader of the West Indie: are Quality Wines,
, . » Os ed a meehng
Mr Clarissa Seale ‘and t 7 » Minis ® 2 itai
Se eee eee: ae c ealth Finance Minis: In Kashmir Dispu te popular throughout Great Britain, Canada,
Alleyne. Satie tte
pete . 5 , > nplete it isi-
The Society through its 7 a ntsc Ue . » New Zealand, Sweden and many other
; ae regretted t reir ins h a plane the same PARIS, Jan., 17. 5 : i
|give as generou y as they wou gM on! Soviet Russia in her first major intervention in the Sntnts Countries of the World, including the
were sailefied thet the: fecipiant F ves. dispute, charged before the ‘United Notions Security C oun- |
satisfi é he ecipier t yad- ’ i+] i
jwould feel happy to know tha ‘ : ‘d=! cil that Anglo-American “imperialism” was manoeuvring | British West Indies
| peopie" reduction had benefite decisior the to transform Kashmir into a » military springboard against
people in Jamaica and A zu r eata ov ry nnist : ‘
[eich tad ine esctred grt Bonn terres ag} fous and Commnunist Chin sasy of Rengvins And in these burdensome days of HIGH
7 ae J : . 5 Jacob Malik called Tot antegsyv 0 ’ “
|p lo a vould Ph ’ he hap helthe establishment of a constitu>| fe said, “No doubt some peop ne! COST OF LIVING K.W.V. comes to your
are . pon? g. more , 10 . “i-lent Assembly to prepare fre€@|may be > n . t
I € , ay » persuaded to believe | res ! 2
| ne aay on v6 elections and blasted the U.N.|the existence of a diabolical cue also
| t | xy ed. their re —_—-— - -- ponsored plebiscite as one “im-|Anglo-American Plan to turn
| he toon oe’ 4 : posed by the United States and/Kashmir into an Anglo-American K.W.V. Wines COST much less than
4 | he fact that others in t! “ awyer s Clerk § pertain rned camp, but they would he
ah / vee a . e . me he The move was immediately’ |the same who would believe that F j Wi fF ae, § i d
ol | ona ing Se ae 4 tad interpreted by U.N. Observers as|;, British imission to the Antarctic| oreign Wines of France, Spain, an
mi ne from U enct Arrestec 2 major change in RuSsia’s neuti t study ngui "0 t
a ten take The 43 3 ‘ » study penguins was nothing : "
hh ie ca lattitude towards the Kashmir! yt the ingenious cover for an} Portugal because K.W.V. Wines are
| | Seal “Ot iraa = 7 ) Jt. { ue and approach to the earlie ssault on Marxism.” x :
| ( W (indian position ; Jebb suggested that closer study admitted into the Colony under the
| e, Cle , he challe came as the N.'be given to Graham's R or ¥
| ! La conciliator Dr. Franh a tad , . ees : a
| nediation offer British Prefere ar
Floating Record Broken “ws wee Graha eported failure before’ Malik in a subsequent statement ferential Tariff
- zie-| the Security Council to achieve id that Jebb'’s “fantasy of the
‘ ‘ aA ss € “| eement anens the = of venguifs" was | bess bool
| i ae vy pute ndia ee akistan, that “our facts are true and un-
' te tly |despite his renewed effort ailable.” U.S. Ernest | Gross K.W.V. Paarl Tawny, K.W.V. Coronation Wine,
H with} Sovie charg drew efuted Soviet charges as “fz -
° |! ; : : € Coney ediate ejoinds from " hic h ‘aid noe mnedtt eae ae K. W. V- Sweet Vermouth, K. Ww. Vv. Dry Ver-
i4 f the e of|britair ir Glac n Jebb, whe 7 “ol esi oe
wee en eee of the Barbados en playing against Jamaica | € rect cl imec ‘ the] ; ibed it YI as of ah co ae ] : rg ee ge not reer mouth, K.W.V. SPARKLING WHITE WINE,
completes his century by pulling Scarlett to the square le : Antor P f Mak Fee oe , GALV GE © ance adjourned the) ‘
yesterday at eondinaben At the end of play Sieaee ia ere FE ei ntina’s Antor ; Rs nee bt call i . of| one ae 4 aes h to the Cour : eo wa oe 5 20 fo enable! K.W.V. SHERRIES.
5 m le 4 international oblem jit to study the Graham Report _— eee





































PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JANUARY 18, 1952
» _ Katherizre Dunham ‘Lion Addict’? Dies In Ken == DEEL DLL LLLP L LLL DL LDAP
c : om iN Y
Hits London Again | 4 joan wno aaa LONDON... YS ons and leopards. | seo«|| JANETTA DRESS SHOP
LONDON. mer influefice over wild anj- kept them until fully grown. Lower Broad Street










h Kather : They lived in his house and gar-
DMIRAL Sir Dudley de Chait G ait nite Miss Katherine Dunnam and her - 1 59 a Pane aA
igi olf Exhibiticn om of dancers ‘ “ aged 92. den near Nairobi quite uncon DRESSES sey eeenaion.
7 ane “hany oe then een POCKET CARTOON HIS afternoon at 4.30 wena ; is aaceeame Mani ae He was S. R. Cleland Scett. He fined, and used to sit at table with for every o a
eet , Samana by OSBERT LANCASTER Wakelam, the Canadian ago with a programme of aances} t came to the colony at the him for their meals. . “i = .
D dl rw . ; M j . professional who is a irom the West Indies, have achieyv- age of 20 and learned his African He never had a single ee oF Nylon Lingerie Panties, Half-Slips, Slips
udley who is a cle of Major te professional the Ro y Sees) aaa de 4 *"} natural history as a professional with these full-grown cats, ane lity and Design
M. L. Skewes-Cox, Adjutant and Golf end Counter Cheb. ed anothergrent romney te Lon=} ph inter and explained the strange inti-} Lovely Quality
Staff Officer, Local Forces, has f exhibition at the club for \. Critic S are Using such terme | Then he turned to stock farm- macy between man and beast by ig
bought a home on the St. Jame he: Teisiited sat Farhelies 4 aoe Se “superb” and “sneer genius’ | jing, which he combined with his own description of himself as Strapless Bras at $3.96. Black and White
coast and he and his wife plan to in particular and for all golf fans “= ‘ei descriptions of her latest(training animals. His favourites a “Lion addict.”
settle in Barbados. in Rb 1. — ae =" appearance at the Cambriage ————— Sizes 32 to 38
r jley de Chair naval P Poe ineatre, London, +, ,, 22 — 445 & 8.20 PM.
md wee in 1878 AB ga cy Mr, Wakelam was for 17 years Mis: ‘ Dunham's previous show rOoDAY & Continuing Daily 1.45 & 8.30 P.M.
entered the Royal Navy; he wa professional at the Royal Ottawa entitled “Caribbean,” was baseaf}“'“/RB TREVOR & SALLY PORREST in

educated at H.M.S.

He served in the E
and among his appoi its dur-
ing his 45 years of service were,
Naval Attache to United States of

Britannia,
gyptian War







N. and S. America (1902), Com-
manded H.M.S. Bacchante, Coch-
rane and Colossus (1905—12),
Assistant Controller of the Navy
(1910—12), Naval Secretary to
the First Lord of the Admiralty
(1912—14), Naval Adviser to
Foreign Office (1916—17), Com-

manded 10th Cruiser Squadron
(organised Northern Blockade),
(1914—16); 3rd Battle Squadron
during the War (1917—18), Pres-
ident Inter - allied Commission
Enemy Warships (1921—23).

He was also a former Governor
of New South Wales, Australia.

They will be met on board by
Mrs, Skewes-Cox as Major Skewes

Cox left last night by H.MS.
Sheffield ona ten-day visit to
Grenada.
Will Visit Barbados
ORD ROWALLAN, Chief

Scout of the Commonwealth
will visit Barbados early this year.
He will begin his Caribbean tour
at the end of this month flying
from Canada to Bermuda on
January 31st. He will also visit
Trinidad, St. Vincent, St. Lucia,
Grenada, British Guiana, British
Honduras, the Bahamas, Antigua
and Jamaica where he will attend
the first Caribbean Jamboree at
Kingston in March,

He will return to London via
Montreal on April 10.

Accompanying him on his Carib-
bean tour will be Lt, Comdr. E. P.
Mallinson, Field Commissioner for
West Riding of Yorkshire,

Since becoming Chief Scout,
Lord Rowallan has _ travelled
nearly 120,000 miles in the Com-
monwealth.

Married In Jamaica

ISS ISABEL LENAGAN,

daughter of Major and Mrs.
Denis Lenagan of “Dona Zoyla,”
Golf Club Road, was married in
Kingston, Jamaica this week to
Mr. Richard Hughes “Dick” Ridd-
ler son of Capt. R. H. Riddler of
Cornwall, England.

The ceremony was performed
by the Rev. Fr. Francis Hagerty
of the Holy Cross Church, King-
ston.

Mr. Riddler is the Jamaica rep-
resentative of the Dunlop Rubber
Company.

Major and Mrs. Lenagan flew
to Jamaica last week to be present
at the ceremony.

Old Lodge Boy
R. HAROLD MENDES, son
of Mrs. Maud Mendes of
Tunapuna, Trinidad and the late
Myr, Frank Mendes is back in
Trinidad after successfully com-
pleting a five year course in en-
gineering with Messrs, Thomas
Fletcher and Sons, sugar machin-
ery manufacturers of Birmingham,
Harold is a former student of

Lodge School, St. John.










*And please remember,
Venables, that this year
we have decided to set our
face firmly against the star
system and have all mede
uth our minds to be jurt
good troupers.””






Back To B.G.

R. GEORGE SADLER of Bar-

clays Bank, Georgetown has
ust returned to B.G, after spend-
ing his long leave in
George who has many friends ir
Barbados, was intransit through
here a few days ago.

Connecting with





a

B.G. on the same plane with Mi:
Carmen Gomes, sister of

Port-of-Spain, Mr. Gomes
to be with Messrs. William Fog-
arty Ltd, and
bados,
Popular Day
ISS JOAN DE SILVA w

B.W.LA.
plane in Trinidad he returned to year and the Trinidad office won
the contest, selling the most tickets.
Mr.
Aurelio Gomes of Stephens Ltd.,
used PENDING a

h at one time was
stationed at their branch in Bar-









Golf Club and not only is he one
of the best known teachers of
golf in Canada, but he won the
Senior Championship of the Ca-
nadian Professional Golfers’ As-
ociation in 1950 and was runner
up last year.

Tomorrow afternoon is the final
match of the golf tournament
between Barbados and Trinidad,
after which there is to be a dinner



party at the Marine Hotel in
honour of the visitors, most of
whom return to Trinidad on
Sunday.
Three Days
R. and Mrs. Vernon Knight
who were in Trinidad on a
three day visit returned yester-
day morning by B.W.1.A
Mr, Knight who is Manager of
Messrs, DaCosta and Cc Ltd.,
Sales Department, local agents for

P.A.A, is also Hon.

Vice-Consul here.
Chief reason for their

to attend a party given

Venezuelan

Pan

England. American Airways Trinidad office.
of

The South American Division

this airline, which includes the

West Indies, held a Sales Contest
last

in October and November

On Holiday

short holiday

Barbados is Miss
Mercier, Bookkeeper of
Farara and Sons of St.

Visit Was

in

Edith
Messrs.
John's,

Antigua who arrived here recent-

ly by B.W.LA,

Also spending a holiday

here

is Miss Verdun Senhouse, a dress-

- ho maker of Dominica. She arrived

visited Barbados in Novem- here on Tuesday by the M. V.
ber, 1950 as a member of the Moneka and will be remaining
Trinidad ladies water polo team for two weeks,

is to be married in Trinidad next

month (February 9th) to Mr. Paul

de Verteuil and the late Mr,
Robert de Verteuil of Trinidad,

February 9th seems to be a
popular day for weddings

to take place here on that day;

Mr. H. L, “Bert” Toppin, son of

of R. AND MRS. W. M. “PAT”
Belleville is to be married to Miss

Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Toppin

Betty Mayers, daughter
and Mrs, R. H. Mayers,

mor day by B.W.LA. During their
Lisle Howard Odle to Miss Norma Stay they were guests at the Hotef
Clarke daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Royal.

jie at St. Michael’s Mr. Date is District Organiser
é ral; r. Harry Sebright, o¢ Confederation Life Association
son of Mr. and Mrs, Edward

Sebright of “Merrington” Rockley
to Miss Gloria Croney, daughter
of Mr, and Mrs. M, R, Croney of
“Bartica”, Rockley, at St, Mat-
thias Church,

Greetings efc... .

Mt hia St. Lucia ladies meeting
on Prince William Henry
Street yesterday morning for the
first time in many years were
overheard greeting one another:
“God bless my soul, look what
my eyes can behold.” Her friend
replied, “God bless my eyesight,
look what I am seeing.”



for
there are three weddings scheduled

at St.
Ambrose Anglican Church; Mr.

This is

to Barbados, but it is the

last here in May last year when
she spent two weeks. Thy are
both staying with Mrs. Robert
Yearwood of My Lord’s Hill,

Leaving To-day

DATE who have been

in this area.

Short Visit

R. GEORGE DE NOBRIGA,
Menaging Director of the
Barbados Telephone Co., LAd.,

who has been in Barbados since

Tuesday on a short visit is due
to return to Trinidad today by
B.W.1LA,

Talking Point

Good people who love each oth-
er can pain and grieve each other
with the best will in the world

—Andre Gide.



EXCHANGE IS NO ROBBERY

In Sicily Tere is a flourishing
trade in the production and pre-
paration of hair for wigs of various
kinds. The BBC's Rome cor-
respondent, Christopher Serpell,
told listeners something about this
trade in “Radio Newsreel”, re-
marking that the Sicilians cherish
the fond belief that much of their
earefully prepared hair goes to
make up wigs worn by the “Eng-
lish lords and judges”. “The Eng-
lish lord does not nowadays nor-
mally wear a wig”, said Serpell
seriously, “and the specially curled
creations worn by judges and great
officers of State are made of horse
hair.”

The hair for export is obtained
by perambulating collectors who
wander up and down this wild and
beautiful island. Some of them
visit convents when the novices are
being admitted to the Order, Dur-

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

FRIDAY, JANUARY 18,
11.15 a.m. New Records, 1%
The News, 1210 pm
4.00—7.15 p.m.
400 pm The News, 410 pm The
Daily Service, 415 pm. From The
Third Programme, 445 pm Music
Magazine, 500 pm Composer of the
Week, 515 p m. Listeners" Choice, 6 00
v.m. Merchant Navy Programme, 6.15
pm Have A Go, 645 pm _ Sports
Round Up, 700 pm The News, 7 10
Ae News Analysis, 715 p.m Cricket
leport on First Day's Play W.1. vs. Vic
toria and West Indian Diary
7.45—10.20 p.m. 2





2 noon
News Analysis
S1,32m,, 48 43m







48 48m

745 pm Clarence Wright Gets Out
Those Old Records, 815 pm _ Radio
Newsreel, 830 pm World Affairs, 8.45

.m. Composer of the

wlish Magazine, 9 30 pr
Promenade, Concerts, 10 00 pm The
News, 1010 pm From The Editorials,
1015 pm The Debate Continues, 10 30
pm From The Third Programme

k, 900 pm
From the






ing this ceremony all the novices’
hair is cut off and the dealers buy
it from the convents en masse.
Other dealers go around the lit-
tle alleys of Palermo, and Sicilian
capital, uttering a melodious cry
which can be literally translated
as “I buy the hair that falls down
from the temples.” This does not
mean “ladies combings made up”
for the men are in search of the
local women’s hair which is known
throughout the world, to use the
words of trade, as “of high quality,
robust, soft and well coloured,”
Their methods of doing business
are extremely odd in some cases,

Baby Linen
Dealers in very poor quarters
will offer a complete set of baby
linen in exchange for a good head
of hair, the theory being that the
married woman has no further




Y
{

Rupert is startled. ‘*How can
you do such things?’’ he asks.
“Who are you?’ ‘They call
me the Pine Ogre,"* says the other
sombrely. ‘*] am the Lord of

Silence. Silence I must have, and
what is so silent as a pine wood?

SS o

need for her greatest glory and
attraction while baby clothes are
always in demand.

The hair comes to Palermo in
sacks every week and is sorted ac-
cording to colour. Sicily, which
has been fought over and invaded
for many centuries, has a mixture
of races and can provide anything
from blonde locks from the des-
cendants of the Norman invaders

to raven curls from the des-
cendants of the Saracens. All are
sorted, washed, ironed, given

chemical baths to ensure long life,
combed and combed again, tied up
in bunches and graded according
to length, colour and quality. The
hair is then ready for export, Buy-
ers come from all over Europe but
the greatest proportion of thi
choice Sicilian hair still goes to
Britain even though
lords” no longer have a use for it






1 have determined that Nutwoox
Forest shall be mine. Its trees sha
die and in their places pines sl
grow and I—I shall reign in
midst of them." ‘But you ca
you mustn’:!'’ cries Rupert. Before
he can say any more he
and dragged away.



seizec



36"
36"
36"

FLOWERED SILK
FLOWERED ART SILK at $1.07 per yd.

SEERSUCKER

at

at

$1.59 per yd.

$1.95 per yd.

Also Fine Range of Children’s and Ladies’ Shoes in all Sizes

T R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4220

Dial 4606

Miss Mercier’s first visit
> i second
de Verteuil, son of Mrs. Caroline time for Miss Senhouse who was

here
of My, on a short visit since January 6th
are due to return to Trinidad to-

|
|

|

Rupert and the Pine Ogre—I3

| where

| CROSSWORD






entirely on West Indian folk art
but she has collected material
throughout the Americas, from
Chile to Chicago (Where she was
born), and the present prograrame
includes only one dance from the
British West Indies, “Shango”, im-
ported direct from Trinidad.

The show is a mixture of dance,
mime, musie and folk-lore and
behind it all there is an unmistake-

ble touch of authenticity. Miss
Dunham, a Master of Arts, a
cientist and an explorer, hag gone
to great pains to collect authentic
material and, as one critic says,
Through sheer genius, she has
made it into a show as fast, col-
ourful and exhilarating as any-
thing we are likely to see in the
theatre.”

Every theatrical trick of the pro=
ducer’s and stage director’s re-
spective arts is used in the pre-
sentation of the programme. Her
are two typical comments by Lon~
don newspaper critics:

The ’Papers Say

The Times: “Miss Dunham bases
her considerable art upon an ex-
tensive knowledge. She ig herself
the mainspring of the show, though
her voice is weak and her dancing
not exceptional, But she is an
artist with a wonderful command
of her body from toes to eye-balls
and can make a drama out of the
slenderest material.”

The Daily Express: ‘Her dances
make others look bloodless and
cold. The stage heaves with bar-
barous tattoos imported direct
from Trinidad and Cuba. A blood
sacrifice is copied from primitive
rites in the forest swamps of
Martinique. Amid the savagery,
big-boned Katherine Dunham
lopes with ferocious grace, Her
great mouth is avid for life. As
jungle drums drive her naked feet



on, age-old furies are released.
This is the escape of the op-
pressed coloured people.”—B.U.P.















West Indian |

pm ] ny WW
Fable ‘Talk
By LONDONER..
* LONDON, Jan, 11.

Back to the West Indies next
week goes Sir John Huggins, form-
er Governor of Jamaica. He flies
first to the island he once governed
and thence to Trinidad to inspect
the workings of the Trinidad
Petroleum Development Company
of which he is.a director. He ex-
pects to be away for about two
and a half months during which
time he will also visit the Baha-
mas, where his married daughter
lives,

Continuing Relief

During Sir John’s absence, the
Hurricane Relief Fund, with its
headquarters at the West India
Committee building in Norfolk
Street, will continue to operate.
Money is coming in daily, although
the flow is naturally not so heavy
as when the fund was first started.
Mr. A, E, V. Barton, West India
Committee Secretary, will acknow-
ledge donations in Sir John’s ab-
: . On the latter’s return the
decision will be taken when to
close down the Fund.

£150 From Students

Typical of the contributions
which prevent earlier closing of
the Fund is the £150 raised at the
British Council Residence and
Colonial Student Centre at Hans
Crescent. The cheque was handed
to Sir John at the Student Centre
on Sunday. Lady Huggins was
also present.

; Board Changes

Expect to hear board changes
announced soon ira Kyitish firm
with big British Guiana con-
nections. I hear that for the first
time this company are to appoint
a President, At the moment he is
Chairman. The new Chairman is
expected to undertake a visit to
the West Indies in the near future,

A photograph of froghopper





“English | pest-fighting in Trinidad has ap-

peared this week in The Times.
The photograph was taken, I un-|
derstand, on the Caroni estate,)
the pest is no longer a
erious problem because of a new
praying technique Workers are|
shown disinfecting the plants with |
sprayers.



Across

. Musical tn. ment,
Actors aspire to a good one,
Net | can see becoming old, (7
Wind again for the rebound, (6)
Pewer farms have one. (3)




(5)
(4)
(7)

mals has died at Nakuru, Kenya,

“SWING the W
The HOOSIER H'





‘To get












Sat Special 9 26 am. & 1.30 p.m.

OTSHOTS &
“PRAIRIE ROUND-UP”
‘ARRETT



HARD FAST and BEAUTIFUL

An IDA LUPINO PRODUCTION — R.K.O -
Also LEON ERROL in

“BET YOUR LIFE”
p.m. | MIDNETE SAT.

ESTERN WAY" Bad



away from





Sa. ens IPD
TR
THE PRICE OF FAME |
WW THE BIG-TIME
SPORTS RACKET /

The things she had to do...the
lies she had to tell,..the love affair
she had to hide!

MAKERS



RADIO PICTURE

sth

Abbott & Lou Costello

“TIME of THEIR LIVES”
“PIRATES of MONTEREY”



the cares of the:
home and the cares of the day

SEE A MOVIE ILIKE THIS /”



» FAS
BEAUTIFUL,
wlDA LUPINO "CLAIRE TREVOR «SALLY FORREST
Sr

NOW SHOWING 2. 30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

PLAZA.B town Dial 2310

Also A NEW LEON ERROL SHORT
“BET YOUR LIFE”









EMPIRE

P
Z OPENING TO-DAY AT 2.30 & 8.30 P.M. AND
“ CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

A

&

Dial
Charles ST. . (Color) Rod CAMERON 2310
Smiley BURNETT Maria MONTEZ
OISTIN The Garden
PLAZA 2ST. | GAGEE YT Cue
TODAY & TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.30 TODAY (Only) 8.30 P.M.
P.M. “KID FROM KANSAS”
“PLAME & THE ARROW” Dick FORAN &
Burt LANOASTER — Virginia MAYO “MASKED RIDER” WU ea a
AND | Johnny Mac WN |
‘THE YOUNGER BROTHERS” | MalInite der So. 8D LOVING HIS.WIFE IS ANOTHER... y
Wayne MORRIS Jane WYMAN | .eiGGER p.m. Tee) i ‘
iTS ss ore MIAOME 4 Mat, Sun. 5 p.m TVs j
“Tahiti Honey . . ‘Strange DA ‘ #
Dannis O'Keefe a Rod Cameron & Conquest” Fut hen
and tex RITTER & | “FRONTIER Comanche ®,
“Seng of saa ; : LAW” Territory’
ne Nevada’ | ‘GUN RUNNER Russell Hayden ‘color) Maureen Another violent
Roy Rogers Jimmy WAKELY Fuzzy Knight O'HARA

story by the
author of
” “DUEL in the SUN”

LEW AYRES - TERESA WRIGHT

in NIVEN BUSCH'’S production

J }
- IACOUELINE WHITE ax introdcing EDWIN RAND

Written & produced by NIVEN BUSCH + Directed by JOWN STURGES
A Showtime Properties, Inc. Feature + Dist-ibuted by

Se
4



RKO Radio Pictures, Inc.

MOVIE MEMORIES

Extra Short :



ROYAL

TO-DAY ONEY, 5.00 & 8.15 P.M.
WILLIAM EYTHE — GEORGE REEVES ©

“SPECIAL AGENT”

The Story of the Most Daring Train Robbery since Jesse James



T



TO-MORROW AND SU!



AY, 5.00 & 8.15 P.M.



Paramount Presents .. .

RAY MILLAND HEDY LAMARR

“COPPER CANYON”

Mightiest of all Western Adventures in color by Technicolor

v

It’s a new experience in Entertainment

Packed with Spectacle . .. Drama and Action



HITCHCOCK introduces you to:



“STRANGERS ON A TRAIN” Soon! at PLAZA!



Colman's Mustard

Agents: T. S. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown




ancrnnee





1
i }, Bash oll ! well, destroy it. (7)
15. Inured to complete collapse. (6)
i. Binding to a doctor ? (4)





| 18, The start of 16. (3)
| 20. Whea when left. (3)
| 2. To the S.E, he’s Scandinavian.
(3)
2. Trip. (4)
| 23. Give again. as agent? (9)
Down
1. All pearl (anagram), (8)
4, Brine I ate? Well, drank. (9)
; & oc be told by invoice. (7)
>» Tail end of 2. (3)
) Some birds make war on this

berry

(5)



hes, (8)
nsparent,




(oe)

. (6)
dean upset in a steamer.
(6)

, 3
Harm
\ The




Corner boy, with a pointed
cap ? (5)
ly Time for a two-way refusal, (4)
ution 3 puzzie.—
A Notoriety;



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Refresh and renew your charm in an hour's

wonderful

with Mis
from January 2!st at our New Treatment Salon

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GIVE YOU THAT RADIANT LOOK



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Extra : 2-Reel Short “COLLEGE QUEEN”

OLYMPIC

OPENING TO-DAY, 4.45 & 8.15 AND CONTINUING DAILY







Flooding the Sereen with Heroic Adventure ... Savage Action

Paramount Presents .. .

“WARPATH”

by Technicolor
Jagger,

Y

Color
Dean

— Starring : Edmond O’Brien,
Forrest Harry Carey, jr., Polly Bergen
See the Savage Sioux in Blazing Action

Extra: 2 Reel Short “
teense,

LE OF TABU”

ROXY
OPENING TO-DAY, 4.45 & 8.15 AND CONTINUING DAILY

Paramount Presents . . .



JOHN PAYNE

In:

“HIGH VENTURE”

In Color by Technicolor

WITH

DENNIS O’KEEFE

Arleen WHELAN Frank FAYLEN

ACTION ... THRILLS...

ADVENTURE

Extra 2 Reel Short “RAGGEDY ANN”

FOR BETTER MOVIES
OPENING TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
AND CONTINUING DAILY

HE

Ma)
uM

BACK



SPECIAL MATINEES
TO-MORROW ONLY
AT
1.30 P.M. & MIDNIGHT
The IRON CURTAIN

DANA ANDREWS
| GENE TIBRNEY
— And —

iRish EWES

ARE $48 ING
DICK HAMES — JUNE Havoc

MUG

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Prices:
_ __Pit 6, House 12, Balcony 18
W nas ADULTS :
hain STERLING HAYDEN Pit 10, House 16, Baleony 24





VIVECA LINDEORS
THUMAS MITCHELL

Gireetou by STUART HEISLER
Produced by JOSEPH BERNHARD
Lo staduced by Anson Bond

tee

Coming Wednesday
GEORGE
SANDERS





SUSAN
HAYWARD




a

f CAN GET OF FOR
YOu WHOLESALE












































































































































%,

59999 SOC OS PPOS SOE SIO SSOOO SSG GOP *

' ——————— eee —s = Ta ——
FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE
- —
v ‘ a ~ 7 ’ 7,
; ‘—P 9 OUT COMES THE GOLD LACE NATO Meeting
Liner ‘De Grasse < & ’
4 y
| . - e ostponet
7 | rs { ci a ; : with. si Wi ee
For Hi ee OPI vice soikig: Weouee! dumaelea
vine ost hold its next I
The 19,918-ton F l D a ae been hel es. ar “ANAC] contains four well-proven medicines, i.e., Hhihaee in,
9.918-to ‘renct > » { > ¢ > rere announcer t
es : es a . ; liner € _— —~ a a Cineatvoi) ieee’ Caffeine, Acetylsalicylic Acid—and QUININE, These four
x ro e North lantic passenger service betw + ee
| I , +h : : iled for February 2 wa ti medicines, scientifically balanced, work synergistically—that is why
roee ang rae oe to n the 1 ton Colombie on t France's request to, giv they relieve paln fast, restore your sense of well-being !
ne service to the West Indies. ime for settlem¢ f I
The De Grasse enters this rice with a sa : from army problems “ANAC tn] is welcomed by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists
Le Bs ah poo? South oar n tj 194 ~ sailing Se Considerable ickeru \a CN, In Great Britain alone use It In their surgeries ! Fevers,
A sage itham} on Ay ral 4 Si = broken out betwee are colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgla—this wonderful
She will make five voyages to B.O.A i New York were smaller nation !
the West Indies this year the not of the newly-approved is to. be. t new specific brings you amazingly quick reilef from all of them |
“Colombie” will make nine voy- A tic service. iational vere t ttle.
ages. At present the “De Grasse” This alteration is important be- endered t I il ol PANACIN/ sane ee
is undergoing a thorough over- cause it will give further facili- J.P In two-tablet envelopes—
haul, which includes alterations ties to U.S. tourists who wish to ——— enough to bring quick relief from a
Sar i Oe foe Ne _Varenice sone oon P Desi ‘ bout of pain. Or in handy 20-tablec
service in a hotter climate. agenis in New York are predict- . 5 srctonate
Her itinerary will be the same ing t! Jamaica will have a renner t signa ‘ boxes. Or In 50-tablet bottles—keep
as that of the “Colombie” with record tot season this winter, A ‘ge NX » one of these in your house,
calls at Trinidad, Barbados. and With Ame ans eager, to spend a ANNOUNCES cw ARM YOURSELF
Jamaica. Outward bound from holiday in the sunny islands to the B ] - € | ‘ t
Europe, she will reach Barbados south To ‘ «
in 12 or 9% days, Trinidad in 14 Jamaica’s hotels will be able to ‘ Siin saDin AGAINST PAIN
days and Jamaica in 19 days. A accommo tate up to 3,100 visitors J 15 GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!
slight change in the order of her ®t any one time, an improvement The Bel Ds ;
ports of call on the homeward of 300 over ast season's figures. tian Wis i sold in Great{Britain and South Africa under the name ‘ANAOIN
voyage, “will bring Trinidad and Other airtines serving Kingston formation of the new S Chi —. on
Barbados within ten days’ voyage frorm the United States are making tan Go a . amieh . ok te
of Southampton, considerable improvements to ‘itt Bel ee ener n° . ' i ' WPI IREA IL, ' Hi
Foreshadowing further im- their serv id cruise ships a fic iti 7 ea the" ation N\ WO YW
provement in travel facilities to ' ill call « on and Montego ~ 7 : i Aeu ic < the inte ona p))
the. West Indies is the permissior B dur the season. AN : | — ;
given by the U.S. Civil Aeronau- thou air fares from New me. e presente
tics Board to the British Oversea 1 are somewhat in : Baud \
Airways Corporation to extend ) other resorts, this = = days after he |
its present service across the the inexpensive ‘ and ix day since th esigna
Atlantic from the Bahamas to available in Ja- q hundred yards from, Piccadilly Circus a 100-year-old firm are making gold lace and other adornments I a Pre cae Pholic
Jamaica. red with resorts for Australian officials and Service officers who will greet Princess Elizabeth and Prince Philip on their vai ings, Se hogplcoy oe gw
The Board approved the ex- ‘ € iinland. American tour. by two F it uncial I x 1
tension of the route under the ‘ourists are bel told that they Intricate. work by three women (above) is going into the making of the King's Colour for the Royal to accomplish, the tasks, The I
Air Services Agreement between SAn Spence’ & ortable holiday Australian Air Force. perts were 6&-yea { Baron A
Britain and the United States and Jamaica for a slittle as U.S. $10 Will the work be ready in time? Yes. It is being flown out in special weatherproof boxes. bert Janssen, Minister of n
re =e on ne Aeronautic q BUP Looms, 100 years old, are weaving the lace. “We are conservative here,” say the firm. ~~ the former | J
ct, e Board ¢ , authorit —B.U.P. uvieusart ister of Economi
over B.O.A.C. because one of the See . ’ zx Affairs. Hout elf is e)
intermediate points on the nejw As he sees us pert Minister of Finance In
route is New York, WRITING in the New York S Cl e on on preceding Cabine \ y
It ruled that Jamaica could be Herald-Tribune, columnist David The new Governme va
served only on flights originating Lawrence ys there i not a expected to come 1 for Parl
or ending at London or Prest- chance of America sharing her mentary confirmati ntil ne
wick, Scotland, B,O.A.C, will n¢ atom knowledge with us because or e oO a our uesday Meantime, i li t
be able to extend its. trans “Britain Government is care- 4 ‘ to work out olld program:
x ne see by > if not iz petent, when it Following is the Cabinet list
0. anada a New York r erre sspionage . ‘ . t ‘ae t Tear
flights eng age AR ae oe! a ~. Naas to ferreting out espionage A hundread yards from Picca- the girls of this firm, It is aon the looms the wire is drawn Prime Minister Jean =V
ights to the Bahamas and Jamai ithin her borders, and especially . ; : 5 Houette, Ministe rF m A
ca already advertised by her Govamamint offices.” dilly Circus a 100-year-old firm highly skilled job, demanding the out to the thickness of a hair MOTHS, SEATS SET LOE. BOCK ER ee”
7 oo oi ices.” sre making gold lace and other utmost concentration, Musie through diamond dies. fairs: Paul Van at land Lee ter |
4 ; rf « adornments for Australian offi- would be a distraction. Women are finishing off colours aa sae e Albert, Jan ni
IMPORTS AND EXPORTS cece Sena hae ae at ae ne i Mee” Hh ot th
ad - J A greet Princess Elizabeth, and weaving the lace. “We are con- They work from a design per- W rks: Oats Behogne, Miz ist nn
a “ee . f Prince Philip on their, tour. servative here,” say the firm, sonally signed by the King, who ate ete ne oer ren 6 ] li
r9lh showid Scueiba, Goumaine ¢ Origin the month of November, uaa as as GOLD AND SILVER WIRE is meticulous about the accuracy Se pT : a Ogg Al} : beg eC me
Ȥ cipal Countries of Origin. Jill the work ready in time? Gold lace for the Australian of the master drawings, and can py, pedlagiot as jae shay
Countries of Origin aoa kanes oa Yes, and the lace is being flownNavy is made of gold wire—2v: spot the slightest error. ame me a oe re Mi oie
. 5 we it eco eeit 5 out in special weatherproof boxes. per cent. gold, 90 per cent, silver, Five hundred hours of work tc ‘innie kaAte De ka ‘cgi rf octor oe
United Kingdom es " 244,928 1,745,313 No music while you work forand the rest alloy. Before it goes have gone into them.—L.E.S. eure i " vr
Canada ee ; 399,153 193,407 “Tee = — Sera rat tieasiabhabenniipeining Cc. . . . 5 ”
s i 99,153 93,407 i si ‘an an antiseptic help in healing ?
ee ae om Review of Sugar In 195] ‘aly Welcomes Czech Envoy Leaves) thet
Cylon 7 a 18-780 ean - AZOCH FUT OY MAVES | ounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free
Dominica 5,094 16,510 °s ig from the germs that cause septic infecti ,
* * UE * cause septi Z
Grenada. 15 12/804 Jordan’s King Moscow For Home | eee ee pte: Leaed, ‘Te Sang
ong Kong .. =k 33 30,970 31,003 , wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons
India .. s ua 86,149 86,149 rospec s or And Queen VIENNA, Jan, 16. : uA inc ,
St, Lucia $ at 13.801 27,327 41.128 Czechoslovakia’s ambassador t have for years relied upon ‘Dettol’. This ruthless des-
St. Vincent .. ‘ 1,260 26,401 3 Russia, Karel Kreibich, 68 lef ‘ r : :
aripidled sie a 24,687 222,035 THE old year was outstanding in many respects for the jialy gave a dithering Jan, 16. Moscow for Prague by train on ORE om PEO SN AOR LPO RAN gentle and safe on
oa af sation Sugar world. Czarnikows in an annual review, recall that come’ at Rome's pd, re Sale opm according to the oa human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘ Dettol’
Argentine ; 1951 provided a record output of sugar. More sugar was con- Central Railway Station to-day to aaa rene Ne en leaves the living tissues undamaged to continue the
Balgium ic. sumed than in any previous year, Values attained a high Soa Se See Zain of The brief announcement did not natntal Groeeeses.of safe and. rapid a
Golens’ (Webkérn) es level of 8.05c. f.a.s. Cuba, with a low point of 4.70c. fas. jn full Acti ct aie pn say whether Kreibich’s departure ' P sses of sale and rapid repair.
ia ’ , Cuba. and scarlet uniform wit TT ae permenant, Duh. sae WARS Df
Fiollan Tis os Yi ‘ “Napoleon” hdts vtesdtite yo nad. heen, seen. off at. the station 4 .
Ital C .* + Producers serving worid mark- short of 2,700,000 tons, The nor- 4, King Talal’s Yeats. eter ir 5 by A, G. Kulazhenkov, the Ru
Jaen * * . ets had reason to be satisfied, for mal, world, open market outlet ~ err si sian Chief of Protocol and othe
er 7° oe P though the tonnage to change just before the war was 3,000,000 The Carabinieri band played senior officials, indicating that he|
Dubgany ** °e aan hands at the top price was com- tons, Jordan's National Anthem follow- Would not return, ¢ THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC
Other Countries ia 18,904 parasivaly small, the onenpee Brie Czarnikows say that it would < by 7 ae National An- Kreibich’s recall has been anti-!
sonal ey eased tata Be i ee for the year was just under 5.70c. be unwise to come to any hasty them anc officers of the Guard, of cipated by observer here nee) 3 -
Total Ee i 1.231.140 4,084,936 f.a.s. Cuba — which, even having conclusions as to what the new the three Italian armed service the arrest of Rudolf tl he , ae poe POP PEP PPP PP
-—— - - —- eS regard for the Higher cost of pro- year may be capable of in ab- sprang to the salute. King Talal former Sec.-Gen, of the Czech |& Every Woman likes to be:—
7 * * ’
Value (f.0.b.) of Total Exports during the month of November, duction, must be regarded as lu~ sorbing such a Cuban supply. But stepped on to the platform to be Communist Party on charges of] % GLAMOROUS,
1951, showing principal Countries of Destination. crative. it is obvious that a substantial steeted with a warm handshake treason and espionage. Like Slan | se LOVELY, and
" : Domé¢ stic Other than ” increase in sugar production by the Prime Minister Alcide De sky and other deposed official 1% EXCLUSIVE
etnies to w hich I roduc Domestic Total Cuba, so long the dominant throughout the world would be Gasperi. ; Kreibich is Jewish }% and we now offer all these in our NEW PERFUMES... by %
xported ° Produce > factor, has been given by the U.S. necessary to meet the resultant ~ —U.P U.P | eh Mi Y I U aR G i a” x
: : , 5 7 in g ly quota providing an out- demand if the wherewithal for ‘%
United Kingdom S 1,3¢ 10,190 1,311,799 Leer _ 1% 4 a 4
eae a4 eon Oke let for 2,165,000 long tons for its purchases were available to 8 4
katigon’” rs " inten ety 1952. By the end of the year this many countries which are now in~ | x Shed P E rR KF U Mi K * ~~ 3
Bahamas . 2 3 26.514 figure may be raised to 2,600,000. cluded in the under-consumption U, N. Jets Da } ee , ss 4 4 . 4
32 a , area: hese Uel¥e mage M s Factory |; *
eee 16333 13,170 Czarnikows putting the Cuban j, OF na le eten Tahar 8 unitions Factory \% trom S
Boao as oathaa ns crop for this year at*6%m,. tons, » ion; ; f ahah . EIGHT , - J Xs PAIN” the land of LOVELY .

Dominica “ . 39,643 46,143° Siew for internal consumption of ‘toning limits individual pur- EIGHTH ARMY H.Q., KOREA, forces in the same ar Other\% FASCINATING WOMEN... weer) #4 e
Grenada : 21,094 % Ss “Be {1952 carry- °Mases to 244lbs. a month. Jan, 16 F.84’s hit the rail ne eel (aes en seer ae ne Sar ae aera : %
St. Kitts-Nevis 300,000 and by end o - carry- ‘ F.84 Thunderjets destroyed 75 twee Chor we Mae , aS Perfume .... ».. MADERAS DE ORIENT ....- s
St. -Lucia over stock of 300,000 tons and The international political trend per cent of an important Commun- knox ie n Ta a) da eee ’ . : MAJA . sok $
St. Vince 7 983 deduce that the island will have jis today one of the greatest fac- ist munitions factory oe aa ae , % also TOILET SOAP, and LOTIONS to match. . - ~

. Vincent 14,983 : : ’ . factory near tl In ground ! t|¢ ; %
Trinidad 29'967 a disposable tonnage of 5,650,00 tors in the world’s sugar picture. North Korean capital of Pyong- infantr jabbe , .|% ‘Try thege lovely perfumes, the scent is so subtle and elusive. .. .
U.S.A. we oe { 10,300 tons. With the U.S. quota de- Any serious development in the yang yesterday. Thunderjets hit United "Natic oI naa snred de fe io | 8 We Offer:—Samples on request
Dutch Guiana .. A 5 12.885 ducted, the faire sueiable te international situation could and the hand grenade plant with line in a ser ie ‘of st , rp prol in , jg ONLY OBTAINABLE AT: — y
Other Countries 43 9,588 15,439 world markets is 3,050,000, is would very rapidly turn apparent napalm and 500 pound incendiary attacks ” Heaviest attacl vate inte ® 9 y

pateetretarrtietaesnien —_—— — . ~ is a heavy tonnage and compares plenty into uncomfortable short- bombs and then went on to de- cast °n Kore a mr itev ¥ Booker 8 (Dp dos) Drug Stores Lu. ‘
Total 200,711 2,488,915 with the 1951 figure of a little age.—B.U.P. stroy a fuel dump and hit ground up |% Broad Street & Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)
patanchions riaibtasio, be o* — - iv
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fi iat ecm nsetiaie LLL LLLP EA PLELLLILA OD eetoeeornrns Reesoceusecesosooooooccosenoooooesh soecescces n DAI LY ADVOCATE





PAGE FOUR

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









Friday, January 18, 1952

FROM WHERE?

SOONER or later the Government of
Barbados has got to answer the question
from where is the money coming to build
the ,deep water harbour? Opinion is
divided as to local capacity or willingness
to subscribe. During the past two years
several million dollars are estimated to
have been invested by residents who have
taken up shares in local companies that
have increased their capital in order to ex-
pand their business. Some of this money
vested in local undertakings. But not more
has resignated from investments in Canada.
Investments have been sold at the high
rates of exchange now prevailing and the
profits from these sales have been re-in-
vested in local undertakings. But not more
than perhaps half the number of residents
with overseas investments have sold out.
Nor can it be estimated how many of
those still holding overseas investments
would be prepared to sell their holdings
and re-invest in a local Deep Water Har-
bour Loan.





It may however safely be supposed that
some investors would be prepared to sub-
scribe to such a loan if the rates of interest
offered were attractive enough.

Certainly the Government of Barbados
would be acting wisely by exploring the
‘possibilities of obtaining money from such
sources. Another substantial sum of
money remains in the unexpended portion
of Barbados’ allocation under the Colonial
Development and Welfare Act. The actual
amount of this money is not known in Bar-
bados, but it is of the order of £400,000.

Two sources of money are therefore al-
ready known to exist but they are in-
adequate to supply all the money which
will have to be spent on the construction
of a deep water harbour.

Conditions have changed spectacularly
since SIR DOUGLAS RICHIE signed his
report on 25th April, 1949.

Recent informatign tells of the difficul-
ties that are being experienced in raising
colonial government loans on the London
market.

There is much less spare capital await-
ing investment and even when it is avail-
able there is increasing reluctance to invest
in colonies which display anti-British
sentiments. The West Indies of course
may not be included in this general cold-
ness of the London market towards money
to be raised for colonial governments.
Trinidad according to reliable information
has been very successful in obtaining sub-
seribers to recent loans that have been
raised in London. Jamaica, on the other
hand, met with little success when it tried
to get a loan in London not very long ago.
So much depends on the confidence the
‘London investor has in the colony concern-
ed, and Barbados has not gained popularity
as a result of the local government's treat-
ment of the British Union Oil Company or
of the present situation which affects the
future of the Barbados Electric Supply
Corporation and of the Barbados Gas Com-
pany. On the other hand the Government
of Barbados is regarded as the most stable
and the most deserving of confidence in the
West Indies today.

There might well be hope of raising a
loan in London on the strength of the
island’s good political reputation, provided
that the rates of interest offered were
reasonably high. There are several reasons
which explain the need for a‘high rate of
interest but one of these is worth more
than passing attention. It is the fact that
the World Bank changes 44 per cent. in-
terest, and there is increasing talk in
London of the World Bank's lending money
soon to one or more British Colonies in East
and Central Africa.

The moral for Barbados would therefore
seem to be: begin now and find out how
much money can be obtained from local
investors and the C.D. & W. nest egg that
remains: ascertain whether a loan can be
raised on the London market for the re-
mainder: and sound out the possibilities of
borrowing money direct from the World
Bank should there be any difficulty ex-
perienced in London.

It is so pathetically obvious that every
day which passes adds to the high cost of
constructing a deep water harbour, that the
need for action has to be realised by every-
one in the community

Already the number of those who under-
stand that the greatest reason for the con-
tinuous rise in the cost of living is due to
the excessive cost of handling goods in the
port of Bridgetown is growing. The Gov-
ernment must act before their achieve-
And they
must act quickly if they are going to get
loans before other needy governments get
the lion’s share of the diminishing amount
of money that seems to be available for in-
vestment in colonies. \

ments are ruined by infiation.

ADVOGATE



|





The -Bermuda Gazette’ And

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



The House Of Assembly

THE following is report o
the Committee appointed by the
Bermuda House of Assembly to
investigate breach of privilege and
contempt by the Royal Gazette.

Your Committee Was appointed
On the 17th December, 1951, with
terms of reference as follows:—
“To’ investigate and report to
the House the breach of
privilege and contempt of the or-
der of the House in the publica-
tion of the debate on the 14th inst,
having to do With foreign ex-
change.”

Your Committee has held three
meetings

After an meeting
On the 18th December at which
Major Huxley, the then Solicitor
General, attended, a meeting was
held on the next day, to which the
president and the editor of The
Bermuda Press Limited, the pub-
lishers of The Royal Gazette, were
invited to attend, as was the man-
ager of The Bermuda Broadcast-
ing Company Limited, It was felt
that these two _ organisations
should be givén an opportunity to
place officially before your com-
mittee facts or opinion material
to the publication, Mr, E. T. Sayer,
the editor of The Royal Gazette,
stated that the decision for the
publication of the debate was
solely his responsibility; that he
had perfectly understood the de-
cision which the House had taken
in the matter and was under no
misapprehension whatsoever as to
that phase of the problem.

Not Flouting House

He stated, however, that as far
as he was concerned the powers
of the House in taking such a
decision were not clear; that on two
previous occasions, . namely, in
1941 and 1947, the House had
taken similar decisions with re-
gard to the publication of debates
which had occurred in open ses-
sion; that on both of these occa-
sions The Royal Gazette had ad-
hered to the expressed wishes of
the House, though on the second
eceasion they had stated that
they did so under protest; that he
had no desire to flout the authori-
ty of the House, but that the de-
cision to publish had been taken
with a deliberate intent to’ chal-
lenge the right of the House to
take such a decision. He said
there was no spirit of defiance in
what he had done, but only a desire
by his action to have the matter
clarified. He stated that he ad2
hered to the right of the press to
publish debates which had taken
place in public irrespective of any
order of the House to the con-
trary, as a matter of principle,
He further said that he had made
an attempt on the evening con-
cerned to advise Mr. Speaker of
what he proposed to do, but that
he had been unable to reach him,

Incident Regrettable

_. The president, Commander
Ridgway stated that Mr, Sayer
had telephoned him on the eve-
ning concerned and advised him
on the decision which he pro-
posed to take and had read to
him excerpts from the article, and
advised him that an attempt was
being made to get in touch with
Mr, Speaker. Commander Ridg-
way indicated that he felt the in-
cident had been regrettable, but
that it arose from a lack of under-
standing of the position,

The manager of The Bermuda
Broadcasting Company Limited,
Mr. Wilmot, stated that the broad-
cast made by his company com-
prised the first few paragraphs of
the article appearing in The Royal
Gazette; that at the time of the
broadcast he had not been fully
aware of the implications involved
or that the order of the House re-
lated specifically to broadcasting
of the debate. He said that he
deeply regretted the incident and
the fact that his company had not
complied with the orders of the
House, and offered his apologies.

Deliberate Challenge

From these two interviews it is
quite clear that at least as far as
The Royal Gazette is concerned

the

on

exploratory

Congress

(By R. M. MacCOLL)

Discordant voices at the
about the war peril this year,

General Hoyt Vandenberg, Air
Force boss, says things will stay
very dangerous indeed until
America gets a lot stronger than
she is now,

And he says Soviet air power
is great and results from “a pro-
digious national effort,” while the
United States is only just begin-
ning to make the investment in
air power that the developing
world situation demands.

But the general runs
into Representative
Cannon, a Missouri Democrat
who is chairman of the House of
Representatives Appropriations
Committee.

Cannon he thinks the dan-
ger of war with Russia has pass-
ed, and therefore Congress is no

top

head on
Clarence



longer going to “issue blank
cheques" as far as the Services
are concerned.

And to prove he means busi-
ness, Cannon has got six separate
investigations under way aimed
at paring Truman's coming
Budget,

CLIMATE

GREAT AREAS of the West—

Colorado, Utah, Nevada, North-

ern California—are under feet of

the decision to publish the debate
arose through no misunderstand-
\ug and was taken with the delib-
erate intent of challenging the
authority of the House to control
the publication of its debates.

Tne House havug made a defi-
nite order prohibiting a publica-
tion of the debate then an inten-
uonal disobedience to such order
with a full knowledge of the facts

ana wilt an mileuwuon w cheai-
lenge the authority of the House,
in the opinion of Your Commut-
tee, can oniy be regarded as con-
tempt of the House,

An examination of May’s Par-
Practice discloses a
wealtn of precedent which makes
it clear beyond possible doubt that
both Houses of Parliament at
Westminster have complete con-
trol of the publication of their de-
bates and that they may permit
xr withhold such publication en-
tirely in their discretion. The
fact that both Houses have now
over a long period tacitly per-
mitted a publication of their de-
bates does not abrogate their
right to prevent it.
Small Distinction

There is no doubt, in the opin-
ion of Your Committee, that this
right of control of publication of
debates similarly belongs to both
Houses of the Bermuda legisia-
ture; though at the moment there

liameplary

appears to be no means of en-
forcing the right.

At Westminster it is true that
this control of publication has
latterly only been exercised in

respect of a debate held in secret
session, but your committee is able
to make small distinction in prac-
tice between publication of the
details of a debate held in secret
ession and the publication in this
instance against the order of the
House, For in both cases it is the
authority of the House to control
the publication of its debates
which is challenged.

There is no doubt that the pub-
lication of the details of a debate
in secret session at Westminster
would be visited with severe pen-
alties by the House of Commons
or House of Lords, nor does your
Committee believe that the pro-
priety of such action could be
seriously argued.

Editor Made Himself Arbiter

If the position is analysed, the

reasons for the holding of a
secret session and for the deci-
sion of the House in this in-
stance will be seen to be based
upon the Same ground, that is
to say, that it would be against
the public interest that there
should be widespread dissemina-

tion of the debate by means of the

press and radio. This was the
ground upon which the House
made its order on the 14th of
December, and in Your Commit-
tee's opinion the position taken

by the editor of The Royal Ga-
zette is tantamount to saying that
as far as his paper is concerned
it is he, and not the House, who
should be the arbiter of what is
in the public interest,

Any arguments on this matter
addressed to the fact that the
House took this decision by a
bare majority or that the House
was thin at the time or that in
the event the publication of the
debate did no public harm are
completely beside the point. The
House takes decision by a ma-
jority of its members present for
the time being, and it must be
recognised that the commission
of an act. which is wrongful is
not excused by the fact that in
the event, through fortuitous cir-
cumstance, no harm was caused.

Colony’s Powers Limited

In the first exploratory meet-
ing held by your committee the
Solicitor General was asked to

advise on the powers of the House
in regard to matters of privilege
and the punishment of contempt.
The House of Commons has very
wide powers in matters of privi-
lege and has the right to punish
offenders by either fine or impris-

SHOT
THEN take the case of 41-year-
old Mrs, Olie Estep, of Washing-

ton. Her husband, upstairs shav-
ing as the bells welcomed the
New Year, heard her scream,

He found her shot dead, sitting
beside the radio, Several houses
away, a 15-year-old youth, una-
ware that his shot, casually fired
into the night as a celebration,
had found a mark, went back to

bed.
PRINCIPLE
WILLIAM IRVIN, president of

the United States Steel Corpora-
tion, has just died at 78. He had
many bitter tussles with John L.
Lewis and fought hard to retain
the “open shop” principle in his
huge company. The way he put
it was: “I am convinced most of

my employees resent the idea of

paying tribute for the right to
work.”
SELLING

THE MEN who make the TV

sets are a bit happier as the
New Year opens, but they had
a paradoxically rocky road to
walk in 1951, For, although the

industry was able to make more
sets during the year than it had
thought would be possible with
re-armament demands, yet it
could not sell them, But things

snow and having bélow-zero tem-@mproved at the year’s end.

2
gut

peratures, in Elizabeth, New
Jersey, the summery 50 degs, has









brought the tulips bursting
through the surface,
PACT

WASHINGTON expects a pact
between th« United States and
Spain to be signed soon. Then a
mission of the Mutual Security
Agency—that the organisation
that has taken over from the
Marshal! plan—will leave for
Madrid,

POCKET

THE POCKET Meyer Lewis
chose to pick on New Year's Eve
in Times-square, New York,
turned out to belong to an off-
duty policeman

What is more, although the
purse—the cops small daughter's
—containe only 11 cents, 63-
year-old yer faces a life sen-
tence because this is his fourth
arrest on a theft charge (he ha
got scores sorted other
arrests on hi ord).



FOLLOW-UP

DIRECTOR John Huston eud



GUR READERS SAY

Dogs

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—Please allow me to draw
your attention to a small matter.
A few nights ago I was walking
along the Hastings Road when,
nearing the rocks I was suddenly
attacked by a large alsatian dog.
The animal growling, came upon
me with bared fangs, and would
certainly have succeeded in biting
me. had I not been so quick and
watchful. its owners kept walking
along, w so much as attempt-
animal to order.
along the same
can
bage







be seen
cans for

als




attract

nxious to

Brake

onment, to compel their attend-
ance before the bar of the House

or before committees, as well as|â„¢ajority of overseas visitors to Britain and

having wide powers over the dis-
cipline of its own members. Your
Committee learn, however, with

surprise, that following the ruling}town where William Shakespeare was born

of several Privy Council cases
which are, of course, binding on

the courts of these Islands, it ap-|after his triumphs in London. From March

pears that Colonial Parliaments
have none of the penal powers

which by custom and usage at-|Speare’s plays is held at the Memorial

tach to the House of Commons
and House of Lords as the High|
Court of Parliament, and it would
seem that the House of Assembly
has no power to punish for con-

tempt or breach of privilege, has|Sightseers and bardolaters of all nations and

no power to compel the attendance
of persons before it or its commit-
tees, and indeed has only a limited

power in the discipline of its own| BBC. Despite this international homage to

members, which would be
restricted to a breach of privilege

or decorum taking place in the|ford is most tightly packed with people has

face of the House, and which
would allow the House to cause

the removal of the person offend-|ber 12th, when the annual Mop Fair is held.

ing and to keep him excluded.

Anomaly of First Order
Neither House could, however,

punish for a breach of privilege|{rom the Midlands, which explained that on

or a contempt committed out-
side the House irrespective of the

depth of viciousness or scurrility}Mass of people who are wedged tightly in

to which such contempt might de-
scend, and irrespective also of the

amount of damage which any|@mongst the stalls,

such contempt
public welfare.
course,
any householder,
the entry of persons to its own
premises. In addition to this
there are one or two provisicns |
material to the matter of privi-
lege or contempt. This position

might cause the
The House of

appears to your committee to be|this time that is still in existence.

an anomaly of the first order that
Parliament, which is in effect the
highest authority
should thus have
protect itself.

no power to

The Solicitor General has fur-}New home was a bad one they ran away and
nished a written opinion on this| were re-

matter which is attached as an

annexe to this report and which | later.

will no doubt be read with in-
terest.

Joint Committee Proposed

It is clear that Parliament|'® bid for their services, but the amusement
might by legislation arrogate to!side of the Mop continues and grows bigger

itself any powers which it saw
fit for its protection and it ap-
pears highly desirable to your
committee that an examination
of this problem should be had
with a view to the passage of
legislation correcting the defect.
It would seem appropriate, how-
ever, that in this examination
the Legislative Council should be
asked to join, and your commit-
tee accordingly recommends that
a joint select committee be
appointed to examine the prob-
lem and report to the Houses on
the matter.

} Your ‘committee also recom-
mends that the further banning
of The Royal Gazette represen-
tative from the precincts of the
House should be discontinued, as
this does not appear to your com-
mittee to be a punishment appro-
priate to the offence.

Lastly, your committee wishes
to place on record that in its
opinion the prohibition of the
publication of a debate which has
taken place in open session is an
undesirable procedure and should
be used anty in a matter of great
importance and as a last resort.
It could be avoided by the
recognition to a higher degree by
members of the House that when
in debate they are speaking in
public, nevertheless your com-
mittee greatly deprecates the
action of The Royal Gazette,
which in the opinion of your com-
mittee was highly discourteous to
the House, was unmindful of the
motives which the House ex-
pressed in taking the decision as
being im the public interest, and
cannot, for the reasons put for-
ward by the person responsible,
be overlooked or condoned.

Dated 3rd January, 1952,

producer S, P. Eagle and _ stars
Humphrey Bogart and Katharine
Hepburn and scenarist John Agree
and author C. S, Forester are so
pleased with their film “African
Queen”—which was rushed into
a Los Angeles theatre just in time
to qualify for entry in the annual
Academy Awards for 1951—that
they have reached a “friendly
agreement” to make _ another,
Title; “African King.”

BUTTONS

Congressman Norblad, a Re-
publican from Oregon, is indig-
nant about buttons, The trouble is
that, as one of his constituents
told him, the army insists on
each of its 2,000,000 men wear-
ing three pairs of buttons round
their trousers, But the army,
with marked lack of logic, also
prohibits the wearing of braces,
So the buttons go unused, From
Norblad to Army Secretary Frank
Pace goes a letter of remon-

strance,

* . *

Britain’s William Hollins and
Co., selling Viyella to Americans,
claims business is great and
growing. They have recently ob-
tained through the United States
Price Stabilisation Office uniform
retail ceiling prices for their
branded goods. A previous report
in the Daily Express of December
6, stated that they had won a price
increase because of unsuccessful
trading was incorrect.

tourists tu the island yet we openly
allow certain nuisances to remain.
In other countries dogs taken for
a walk on the streets are usually
held on leash. Also stray dogs are
impounded by the local S.P.C.A.
and if not claimed by the owners |
within a certain time are destroyed
Again the magistrate will give
an order for the S.P.C.A. to shoot |
any dog which has been known to
have bitten anyone. Perhaps the
owners might say the animal
means me no harm but was only
trying to be playful. Nevertheless,
if bitten by these animals, the
difficulty and loss of time in prov-
ing correct ownership can be very
annoying.
POOR PEDESTRIAN.
15th January, 1952.



has the power, as does|Pleasure-seeker from his money. Stratford
of preventing/ Mop is one of the oldest fairs in the country

in the land,|with mops in hand stood in the streets to be




















FRIDAY, JANUARY T8, 1952 ~











- SHAKESPEARE TAKES |
BACK SEAT

Stratford-on-Avon

DIARIES FOR SPORTSMEN

YACHTING WORLD DIARY
THE MOTORIST’S DIARY ;
AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHY DIARY
THE MOTOR CYCLE DIARY
THE WIRELESS WORLD DIARY

is a “must” for the



is also highly thought of by the British
themselves, who come to see the old market

Advocate Stationery

Garden

Tools should include
a Watering-Pot, Fork, Rake,
Spade, Trowel, Shears and Hose

These, of lasting
quality and excellent value, are

stocked by C. 8. PITCHER & C0.
Ph. 4472

and where he returned to live at New Place







to October, while the Festival of Shake-

‘Theatre, and especially on the poet’s birth-
day, April 23rd, the town is filled with earn-
est students of Shakespeare, enthusiastic



during this time extracts from the plays and
talks about them are often broadcast by the

the greatest of all poets the day when Strat-
nothing to do with Shakespeare: it is Octo-

Chis tremendous communal jollification was
fully described in a recent BBC broadcast

Mop Day Stratford becomes an almost solid



3999999

the main streets, battling to make their way
merry-go-rounds and
other entertainments devised to part the

2PDOE SO

%,













for the town was first granted a charter to
hold a fair in 1216. The Mop is the only
one of at least four fairs started at about
It was
originally a hiring fair, when farm maids

hired for a year’s work. If they found their

hired at the Runaway Mop ten days
No maids are now hired in Stratford
Streets, although the many hotel and board-
ing-house keepers would be only too eager

Leathercloth

In Wonderful Colours . . .

each year, Until the last war oxen and pigs
used to be roasted whole in the streets at
the Mop and the spited beasts, decorated
with rosettes and ribbons, were exhibited in
a local butcher’s shop the night before. A
delicious smell of roasting meat was wafted
about Stratford on Mop Day, beginning in
the early morning when the fires were lit.
At 11 a.m. the Mayor of Stratford, in full
regalia, ceremonialy cut the first sizzling
slice, and succulent platesful of roast beef
or pork, with two vegetables, could then be
bought and eaten in the street at two shil-
lings a head, The Mayor, though now denied
his slice of freshly-roasted. beef, still opens
the Mop officially and then sets it going by
riding on one of the roundabouts.

The main streets of Stratford are crammed
on Mop Day with people from towns and
villages within a radius of forty miles, in-
cluding large contingents of merrymakers
from the industrial Midiands. It is de rigeur
to buy a fancy hat, and many of these are
embellished with flirtatious slogans, such as
that worn this year by the hefty red-faced
farmhand who was labelled “I’m a cuddle-
some Baby.” Stratford is choked with people
and amusements and ablaze with glittering
lights on this day of festa, and from the
top of the Big Wheel, where isolated couples
sit in swaying chairs while the lower seats
are emptied and refilled, the BBC reporter
felt that the old town looked oddly different.
The narrow streets and half-timbered houses
that Shakespeare knew so well are illumin-
ated by thousands of many-coloured lights
burning brightly in the sharp, autumn air,
which is filled with the shouts of the crowds



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and the still hilarious visitors go wearily
homeward. The town becomes silent for a
few hours and then the fairground people
steal from their caravans at dawn to dis-
mantle the fair and restore Stratford to nor-
mal and to Shakespeare for another year —
apart from the small revival of gaiety of the
Runaway Mop a few days later.

No. 10 Downing Street

of the Royal Arms of Spain,

Sole Agents:
Messrs. DA COSTA & CO., LTD
P.O. BOX 103, BRIDGETOWN,




BARBADOS









NEW
ZEALAND



NO. 10 Downing Street is the official delivers the gcods!
residence of the British Prime Minister
and in the BBC’s General Overseas Service
programme called “English Magazine” WE WELCOME
George Godwin told something of the his- THEM

tory of the unobtrusive building which
is known to so many millions of people
simply as “No. 10. This trim, unadorned
house in Downing Street, which lies just
off Whitehall and almost opposite the Cen-



JUST ARRIVED

otapls was offered as the official residence CANADIAN POTATOES ANCHOR
or the Crown’s first Minister by George STEM GINGER
II. When he accepted it Sir Robert Wal- PRODUCTS

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QUAKER OATS (2 sizes)

PREPARED MUSTARD
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FRESH VEGETABLES

pole made one stipulation, that the house
should be put at the disposal of all future
First Lords of the Treasury. It is because
the Prime Minister also holds this second
office that he is able to live at No. 10, for
the office of Prime Minister was ‘merely
a courtesy title with no place in the British
constitution until the late Earl Balfour
instituted a Royal warrant, setting forth
and defining the Prime Minister’s preced-
ence.

Downing Street was named after Sir
George Downing, a seventeenth-century
citizen who by adroit shifting of his loyalty
between King and Parliamentarians
enriched and advanced himself. The White-
hall district was at that time badly water-
logged by the nearby Thames and notori-
ous for the gaming houses and great
cockpit which stood close to the’ present
site of No. 10 before Downing acquired
the freehold of the land,

ANCHOR BUTTER
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CALVES LIVER

CALVES SWEET
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PHONE GODDARD'S we petiver







FRIDAY, JANUARY 18,

, Plans For St. Thomas Playing Fields To Be Submitted

1952

Pensions Claim
Committee Returned

THE Playing Fields Com-
mittee of the St. Thomas Ves-
try is to meet the Social
Welfare Officer and submit
plans for funds for the pro-

vision of playing fields in that *

parish. It was also decided
to invite the representatives
of the parish in the House of
Assembly.

This decision was made yester-
day when the Vestry considered
a letter from the Social Welfare
Officer enquiring whether the
Committee was in a position to
submit any plans.

Mr. K. Sandiford informed the
Vestry that since the Committee
Was appointed some six months
ago, they had been unable to con-
veneé a meeting, and for that
reason they would not be able
to submit any plans before a meet-
ing was convened and a chair-
man appointed.

Mr. Collins said he did not
think that the parish could have
a playing field in View of certain
difficulties, chief among them be-
ing a site. He recalled that they
had been offered site by Vau-
cluse Limited, but this was sub-
sequently withdrawn.

Mr. Sandiford \suggested that
since the pres en t Committee
found it impossible to meet, the
members should resign, and the
Vestry appoint another Com-
mittee.

The Churchwarden who acted
as chairman of the meeting said
that this could not be done and
asked the members of the Com-
mittee to meet, appoint a chair-
man and go into the question
priory to meeting Miss Arne

The Clerk was instructed to
reply to Miss Arne informing her

that her letter had been passed
on to the Playing Fields Com-
mittee.

Laying of Rates

The St. Thomas Vestry met
yesterday and appointed their
Assessment Committee in prep-

aration for the laying of the rates
for this year. They also appointed
n Building Committee.

The Assessment Committee is
composed of all the members of
the Vestry, while the Building
Committee members are Mr. K.
Sandiford, Mr. Collins, Mr. Reeves,
the Churchwarden, Mr. Gooding
and Mr. J. H. Thorne. ‘
Pensions Claim Committee

Appointments to the Pensions
Claim Committee of St. Thomas
were made by the Colonia! Sec-
retary and the Vestry notified to
this effect in a letter which was
read by the Clerk of the Vestry
yesterday,

The question of these appoint-
ments was brought up at the last
meeting of the Vestry when the
Colonial Secretary in another
letter sought to find out from the
Vestry whether they were in fa-
vour of the old members continu-
ing on the Committee, or whether
they had any suggestions to put
forward. '

The matter was deferred when
Mr. Thorne pointed out to the
Vestry that that particular matter
had not been put on the agenda
for discussion, and therefore the
Vestry should not deal with it
then.

Since that time, the date for
the appointments expired, and
the Colonial Secretary made the
appointments, returning the old
members, This decision was
accepted by the Vestry yesterday.

Exhibition
A suggestion from the Head-
mistress of the St. Michael’s

Girls’ School that in view of the

From Page 1.
and ten minutes of play and Smith
helped himself to another four by
hooking a short one down to the
deep square leg boundary.

Mudie who was bowling stead-
ily ever since he relieved Good-
ridge at the screen end suffered a
momentary loss of his good length
and was instantaneously reminded
of this with an exquisite square
cut by Hunte for four,

Skipper Arthur Bonitto “took
Miller’s hint in his last over that
he needed a rest after a spell of
100., 1M., 59R., 1W., and relieved
him by bowling himself,

No Worry

Smith did not worry to have a
good look at him first without
taking. liberties but cover drove
the third ball for four and hooked
the fifth one to the deep square
leg boundary for another four.

Smith who was now in his for-
ties had now arrived there by the
shorter and less laborious route of
seven fours. He made his scoring
impartial too and next over Mudie
too had one of his deliveries ham-
mered up against the rail at the
deep square leg boundary for four
to make his score 49.

Next over a. magnificent one
hand field by Thorbourn at cover
saved an almost certain boundary
and kept Smith still on the brink
of his half century.

But Smith was not to be denied.
He got well over the néxt ball and
coverdrove for another boundary
off Bonitto to complete 50 in 67
minutes during which time
had hit nine boundaries.

Smith, off the last

Barbados Ba





ing another good eff
partly by the faulty
The ball went through



groundfield
to

the Barbados total 100/1.

They had caught and passed the
g in
Smith was 65 not

the second fifty com



clock,
twenty minutes
out and Hunte 30 not
Twelfth Man In
Thorb effort
boundary
lunch cost
and on re
Abrahams fi
Mu
and in



im Ss





off the las
him





elded i
bowled f



lie




he

ball before
lunch coverdrove Thorbourn mak-
xt was beaten

the
fence for four runs and this made





fact that the School's year now
begins in August, the Vestry
should award thig year’s exhibi-
tion to a child already in the
school, was rejected by the St.
Thomas Vestry yesterday.

Members pointed out that all
exhibitions should be awarded
to children who sat the required
examination, and that awards
should not be made to children
already in the school, but to those
whose parents were in straitened
circumstances.

The view was expressed that
the big question was really con-
gestion at the schools, and not so
much a matter as to when the
school year opened. It was finally
decided to postpone further con-
sideration of exhibitions until
July or August.



Wounding
Case Dismissed

A case brought by the Police
against Martin Carrington of Park
Road, St. Michael, for wounding
Millicent Barrow on December 15
was dismissed without prejudice
by His Worship Mr. G. B, Griffith
yesterday.

Counsel in the case was Mr. J.
E TT. francker for Carrington
while Sgt. E. King prosecuted for
thé Police and gave notice of ap-
peal after Mr. Griffith gave his
decision.

Millicent Barrow said that Car-
rington hit her on the forehead
with a pick handle on Decem-
ber 15. Dr. Gale who attended to
Barrow said that she had a cut on
the right side of the forehead and
bruises on the right and left arms
and swelling on the left side of
the face

The cut took three stitches and
an X-ray examination of the head
was taken, but no bone injury was
shown. The cut could have been
caused by a blunt instrument ap-
plied with some force to the head,

Alan Holder, a witness for the
defence, told the Court that.when
the offence was committed ‘pe e-
fendant was at his father’s home.
He was sure of this,
at the home of the
father.

Another
that it
brother

for he was
defendant's
defence witness said
wes Millicent Barrow’s
that cut her over the
forehead and not the defendant.
Mr. Brancker submitted that there
were grave doubts in the case and
on these doubts his client could
not be convicted.



Clerk To Commissioners
Of Health Appointed

Mr. L. Beaumont Sharpe was
appointed Clerk to the Commis-
sionerg of Health and Super-
intendent of the Seavenging Board
by the Sanitary Commissioners of
St. Michael at their meeting: at
the Parochial Buildings yesterday
afternoon. Mr. Sharpe's appoint-
ment took effect from October 25,
1951

His duties will now entail hand-

ling all official correspondence
payment of all salaries,
etc., on behalf of the
issioners of Health.
Sharpe was first employed
by the Commissioners of Health
21 years ago as sub-Sanitary In-
spector. After gaining his R.S.I.
he served in various phases of
sanitation and then was appointed
in charge of the Scavenging De-
partment in 1935 when the parish
took over.

His present appointment comes
about on the resignation of the
last clerk.

and the
vouchers,



succeeded in sending down a
maiden over.
Young Wolmer’s College off

break bewler Reg Scarlett got his
first spell in the first over from the
pavilion end. He nearly claimed
Smith’s wicket with a well flighted
one outside the off stump which
beat Smith but Binns failed to
make the stump with Smith out
of his ground. The distinction of
sending down a maiden over was
however poor consolation to the
youngster.

Hunte Leaves

Hunte who complained for cramp
in both legs was allowed to leave
the field with the captain's per-
mission to continue his innings
later. His score was then 31.

Farmer joined Smith and after
some uncertainty to Scarlett at
the beginning of his innings he
helped Smith flog the tiring bowl-
ing. As if to signal Scarlett that
he now held no terrors for him,
he off drove for a terrific four
that even when Miller got his foot
to it at long off it only gained
speed towards the rails. Next ball
he cover drove for another bound-
ary sending up 150 in 136 minutes.

In The Nineties

Smith now in his nineties with
the maximum of wrist neatly late
cut a leg spinner from Bonitto
down to the boundary for four to
make his score 96. A gentle sin-
gle next over gave him the strike
to Bonitto with his score at 97.

Bonitto now bowling around the
wicket saw Smith sweep the first
ball off his pad to the deep square



leg boundary for four. He had been

batting for 123 minutes and his

score included fourteen boundaries.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Canada’s
Trade

Fai
TORONTO, Jan, 7
Exhibitor figures so far available
for the 1952 Canadian International
Trade Fair indicate that world
buyers next June will be present-
ed with a more comprehensive
picture of Canadian production
than they have ever seen before.
Canada’s Trade Fair this year is
expected to have a stronger Cana-
dian flavour than for the past
three years, with more exhibits in

a wider variety of fields. Of the
Canadian applications so far re-
ceived, 34 per cent are from
manufacturers who have never
before exhibited at the Trade
Fair, If this trend continues,

which Trade Fair officials believe
is likely, the 1952 Fair, to take
place from June 2 to June 13, will
heve the most representative
array of Canadian goods ever
assembled in one spot.

Canadian exhibits so tar cover
14 of tne 16 different trade classi-

fications, with machinery and
plant equipment, metais and
chemicals, and transportation

equipment showing heaviest pz
ticipation, Office supplies, house-
hold furnishings, and foods and
beverages are also well represent-
ed, while textiles will again be
a large category. Office equipment
exhibits will be one of the major
features, of the show this year.
with about 30 firms expected to
exhibit.



The machine tool section of the
1952 Fair will rival last year’s in
size and scope. Although the Brit-
ish Machine Tool Association will
not exhibit this year officially, in-
dividual members will comprise
almost as large an exhibit of Brit-
ish machine tools as before. In
addition, Canadian machine tool
makers are expected to be better
represented than last year. Ger-
many, for the first time, will also
be well represented in the machine
tool section.

Reports reaching Trade Fair
offices from the United States and
abroad indicate that foreign par-
ticipation this year will be more
extensive than last year,. Upwards
of 30 countries are expected to
exhibit, with Canada, England, the
United States, the Netherlands,
Germany, Italy and France proba-
bly best represented.



Ne ’ .
Fishermen’s Fund

In Thursday’s issue of the
Advocate, under the head, ‘“Legis-
lative Counal approve $70,000 For
Fishermen”, the Colonial Secre-
tary is reported to have said: “As
regards the administration of re-
lief, which did not form the sub-
ject of the Resolution before the
ouncil, the Barbados Advocate,
immediately opened a Relief Fund
to which the sum of over $5,000
was contributed in a very short
time, and it was decided to use
this Fund and supplement it where
necessary from Emergency Relief
Funds voted earlier in the year,
to provide a subsistence allowance
of $5.00 per week to the 19th De-
December, the report should have
cember this year.” Instead of 19th
read 19th January.



MR. GARROD DIES
The death has occurred at his
home near Bournemouth, England
of Mr. William Henry Garrod,
whose son, Mr. William Garrod,
is Chief Engineer at the Water-

Brilliant Effort

With the score at 215 and
Smith’s individual score at 124 he
edged an out-swinger low and
hard in the direction of gully.

Prescod made a brilliant effort and
got one hand to it but failed to
hold it finally.

Umpire Walcott, after consul-
tation with Umpire Jordan ruled
the batsman ‘not out” while the
Jamaicans crowded around Pres-
cod shaking his hands and con.
gratulating him on the “catch”,

Rapid Boundaries

Boundaries came rapidly from
the bats of Farmer and Smith, the
latter on-driving one from Miller
for four to send up 250 in 205
minutes, the last fifty coming in
27 minutes.

But two runs later Miller who
had been toiling valiantly if not
hopefully for fifteen overs was re-
warded with the wicket of Smith
who drove back his third ball
which Miller caught-one handed
and threw high into the air.

This was the end of a most
promising and entertaining innings
of 140 marred only by_ two
chances, one to Binns at 65 and
one to Prescod at 124. His tim-
ing was excellent and he never
appeared unduly flurried at any
time of his innings.

First Century

Smith had now scpred a cen-
tury on his first Intercolonial ap-
pearance at Kensington although
he made his Intercolonial. debut
zt Bourda last year. He was at the
wicket for 183 minutes . hitting
twenty fours

252/2/140.

Hunte at 31 resumed his innings

Mudie brought a flicker of life and added a single before the tea

into the fast dying bowling attack interval was. taken

when the score
for 1.

had reached 193
He nearly had Smith play

on one that came in quickly from tempo of s}

Farmer wa

76 not out.
There was change in the

annihilatior

no
tematic



the off and hit the inside edge of of the Jamaican bowling attack

by inches.

He got a single and

him all the








the next
one to Farmer a similar ball beat reached in 257
way but although he after

his bat but it missed the wicket and Hunte reached his fifty in 121

minutes :
The three hundred mark
minutes and

had reached

was
soon

Farmer 98










hed stretched to his full length, Scarlett bowled of the off
his back foot was still anchored stump evidently i ding that
in the crease Farmer should figt r the two
Farmer atoned for this some- runs to make him his centur}

what savage cover-driving Barracking

in tl »ver-for four runs to 3ut Farmer would

lete his individual half cen- of this and the crowd, llir

in 68 minutes a Farmer century barracked .

on after the double century lett. Farmer lef ch ball sev

t up in 178 minute ly: alone, making no attempt t

_ , Troe
MORE LATRINES
7 7
NEEDED
IN CITY

The Sanitary Commissioners of
St. Michael, at their meeting yés-
terday afternoon, discussed a let-
ter from Government regarding
additional sanitary conveniences
in and around the City,

In dealing with a letter from the
Colonial Secretary's Office, dated
November 30, 1951, Mr. E. D.
Mottley, M.C.P., said that members
would recall that as a result of
the criticisms by the Press and
others that that Board was not
making sufficient provision for
nitary conveniences in and
around the City area, they had
resolved themselves into a Com-
mitiee and had gone all through

ve City finding that several alleys
off Broad and Swan Streets,
eral of the Bus Stands and
on the irf were used |

Mr. Mottley said: “Recommen-
dations were made by us to Gov-
ernment relative to this matter,”

As a result the Commissioners
received the following letter dated
November 30, 1951, from the Col-
Oonial Secretary’s Office: —

“Further to my letter No, 5133/8
of the 26th July, 1951, with regard
to the appointment by Govern
ment of a suitable person to :on-
sider with the Commissioners the
question of the provision of addi
tional sanitary amenities in the
immediate City areas, I am direct-
ed to inform you that the Director
of Medical Services has been ap
pointed to discuss the problem
with the Commissioners at any
time they wish,

Local Government Bill

I am however to advise that af-
ter careful consideration the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee ha
reached the conclusion that, until
the position regarding the Local
Government Bill and proposed new
Public Health Legislation has been
clarified, it is not prepared to seek
approval of the Legislature for
funds for the erection of publi
latrines.

Mr. Victor Goddard said that
he would suggest that the Board
should reply to Government ac-
knowledging the receipt of the let-
ter and point out to Government
that no useful purpose could be
served in taking up the time of
the Director of Medical Services
as it was obvious; from paragraph
2 of the letter, that Government
had already made up their mind.

After further discussion the
Board decided to reply to Govern-
ment along the lines suggested,
but expressed the hope that some-
thing would be done to relieve the
situation as soon as possible,

ANOTHER LORRY NEEDED
FOR SCAVENGING

“Scavenging







sev~
places

people







c of Government
Housing areas” was one of the
items discussed by the Commis-
sioners of Health of St, Michae|!
at their meeting yesterday.

Mr, E. D. Mottley, M.C-P., told
members that as Chairman of the
Scavenging Department, he want-
ed to inform them that in going
into the matter with Mr. L. B
Sharpe and Mr, W. W. Merritt, it
was discovered that the Depart-
ment would soon be called upon
to use another lorry and more
men as a result of the new de-
veloped housing areas at the Bay
Estate and Pine Housing Scheme

He said that these areas had,
already erected, new refuse bins
and had some 50 additional metal
bins to be used

He felt that to do this work
would entail an additional ex-
penditure and he wanted the
Board to know that he intended
making provision in the estimates
“Scavenging” for the coming fin-

It

works Department in Barbados. ancial year.

tsmen Put Up 353 For 2

come across his wicket and get it



and when Sceartett bowled tw

wides to boot the crowd was ready
for the kill. But later Scarlett
obliged with one on the pads and
Farmer had no difficulty .in pull-

ing it to the square leg boundary
for four to the accompaniment of
vociferous cheers,

Farmer took 160. minutes over
his century hitting sixteen fours
and a five

Celebrating

Farmer celebrated in free fa

ion, scoring all around the wicket
but at 123 he swept one fron
Bonitto to backward square leg

and Miller attempting getting one
hand to the ball put down what
would have been a sharp catch
The score mounted at a rapid rate
and close of play saw ‘Barbadc
well in front of the clock with 353

runs made in 300 minutes of play

To-day the Jamaicans face ar
even greater task of trying to
keep the Barbados score outside

of astronomical proportions but if
the same conditions obtain I think
there is little hope of this





Ladies and Gent

hoys and little girls!

PRINTED SPUNS

Simple, Pretty and
Inexpensive.

36” wide

51.00

Yard





Unrestricted Sugar
Sales In London

The case for ending sugar rationing in Britain, as a step
towards complete de-control of the sugar trade, is outlined
by Lord Lyle of Westbourne, president of Tate and Lyle, in
an article in the London Financial Times.

Ways and means. should
sought, he declares,
oon as possible the sugar market
which before the war brought trade
to Britain both directly and in-
directly, But maximum prices
orders and rationing make it
virtually impossible to supply
home requirements through
normal trade channels,
“Complete de-control depends
de-rationing,” says Lord Lyle,
ind we must examine why thi
is not already been achieved in
spite of the rapidly increasing
upply of sugar from Empire

ources,”

He quotes figures to show that
the supply of sugar available to
ihe Ministry of Food from Empire
sources and from U.K. beet pro-
duction rose from a_ total of
1,624,000 tons in 1947 to 2,430,000
tons in 1951, Recent crop failures
‘n Australia and South Africa
have put the 1952 estimate back

2,100,000 tons, but the supply
position will be restored in 1953,

BS consumption in Britain
has remained approximately con-
stantly at 2,000,000 to 2,100,000
tons, he says, whereas unrationed
requirements are estimated to be

about 2,500,000 tons. The reason
why the ration in Britain has
been kept so low is that not all

Sugar bought by the Ministry of
Food is sent to the United King-
dom, The Ministry arranges to
supply a number of Dominions
and Colonies and some other
countries as well.

“Before the war,” continues
Lord Lyle, “the countries with
which these arrangements now
exist consumed about 500,000 tons,
Which compares with a pre-war
consumption at home of 2,440,000
tons. Today, those same countries
ere consuming about 800,000 tons,
While consumption at home is
2,000,000 tons—an increase of 60
per cent for importing Dominions
end Colonies compared with an
18 per cent decrease at home.
_“The Empire’s increasing pro-
duction which the British Govern-
ment has contracted to buy or
attract to these islands by import
cuty preferences cannot continue
for all time to be diverted to in-
crease the consumption of New
Zealand, Malaya, Ceylon, Sudan,
Rhodesia and othey importing
countries of the Empire,”

Playing Field
Completed

The Playing Field at Sarjeant’s
Village, Christ Church, and the
pavilion to it have been completed
at a cost of $9,936. Mr. C. S. Mec
Kenzie, Churchwarden of Christ
Church, laid a repert to the effect
when the Vestry met yesterday.

Mr. MeKanzie said that the
playing field was completed on
January 4 to the satisfaction of
Mr. R. B. Moulder whom the
Christ Church Vestry had ap-
pointed to supervise the job.

He said that they were waiting
until the Playing Fields Commit-
vee was appointed at that meeting
so that the Committee could take
over the playing field officially.

Almshouse
Mr, McKenzie drew the Vestry's
#ttention to the difficulty in getting
meat and fish for the inmates of
the almshouse, On his reeommen-
dation, the Vestry approved the



























be
to reopen as









PAGE FIVE





LONDON

One Fatal
Accident

In 1951

The Holetown
dealt with 60
One was fatal,
and 49 minor



Police Station
accidents last year
Ten were serious
Of the vehicles
involved, 31 were motor cars, 30
lorries, eight buses, two motor
vans, 22 bicycles, one cart and
two animal drawn vehicles of
the pedestrians involved 24 were
over 16 and eight under 16.
Thirty-nine of these accidents
occurred on straight roads, 16
around curves, one around a
blind corner, one at a cross road
with a major road sign, two at
cross roads without major road
signs and one in an open field
Eighteen of the accidents
occurred on Saturdays, six on
Sundays, nine on Mondays, seven
on Tuesdays, two on Wednesday,

Befreshing
&

Invigorating

‘

The Humber trademark J

fs your guarantee of lasting |

| quality, fine appearance and .

{unrivalled strength, The 4,

World’s leading quality |

bicycle carries (this mark of |
\ distinction,

oO a
4









2 on Thursdays and six on

“ridays. ]
nhiy

In the Holetown District there

were nine cases of larceny from
dwelling houses during 1951, in-
volving $331.36. $16546 were
recovered,






In connection with these thefts e
one person was convicted In bic ¢ @
another where the accused is
charged, the complainant declin-
ed to prosecute e

os in the

There were 16 sudden deaths
and still births reported to the .
Holetown Police Station in 1951 worl 1
Of the sudden deaths, post mortem

examinations were performed and
in each case death was attributed
to “natural causes,”

carries this

mark of
perfection









One hundred and _ forty-four
traffic cases were brought by the
Holetown Police in 1951, Of these
62 were warned and 82 charged.
Of the 82, 63 were convicted and
four are pending trial. Involved
in these accidents were 143 males

over 16 and one female over 16
years old,
° .
The Holetown Boys’ Club has
48 members. It is an extra-

mural club, but it is hoped that the
boys will be given a building tn
the near future.

The boys started a_ tlower
garden in July last year. They
make use of the Holetown Police
Station to play cards, dominoes
and draughts. They also play
cricket and football.



The Aristocrat of all Bicycles





Courses in shoemaking and
knitting are held. P.C, 439 1
Brewster, who is in charge of the
Club, told the Advocate; “The A FULL
Club always gets a fairly good
attendance, The behaviour of the RANGE OF
boys is extremely good,”
He said that they would like a " iS
building at the Garden where SIZES AND |
about 150 boys between the ages
of 12 and 18 have nothing to oc- MODELS IN
cupy their minds. ‘“Holetown, ;
about two miles away, is too far t a Y , ) ’ STOCK
oy we (. F. Harrison & Co, Ltd.



DISTRIBUTORS



Rockley Win

















purchase of a deep freeze unit to ‘
tore large quantities of meat and Foursontes
fish when they are availabbe. The third day’s play in the
The following appointments St. Andrews, (Trinidad)—Rock-
were OARS ta doAuD ley golf Tournament which is be-
Mr. C. 8. McKenzie (Churehwarden), 19% Played at the Rockley Golf
Mr. H. F. Garnes, Mr. A. @. Gittens, Mr. Club, Christ Church, ended yes-
H. St. G. Ward, Mr, T. N. Peirce, Mr. ( @ r d a y afternoon, Again the
E. Webster, ‘ weather was fine and conditions
se, CHOMTIG COMMTPTRE. were ideal for playing golf,
ford,’ Mr. GC. Ward, Mr, F. ¢ The Foursomes (Selective drive) x
Goddard were played off yesterday and »
oie) BI ae COMMTETAE isi Rockley won by 11 points while ' %
Mr. C. S. cKenzie, Mr. C. B, Brane St. Andrews got seven points, The -DAY $
rd, iN ; ayton, 3 : ’ ; +4
cities very. te Mia ured E. Wenster Rockley Ladies won both of their %
ir. G. C. Ward matches,
PLAYING FIELD COMMITTEE SPECIAL! %
Mr. C. S. McKenzie, Mr. G. C. Ward The uJ , ’ 5d %
Mr, Hf, St Ward, Mr, B, ©, Goddard KATES OF EXCHANGE ° 8
Mr. A. G. Gittens, Mrs. H. A. Talma A *
REPRESENTATIVES OF PARISH JANUARY 17, 1952 S
CHURCH | %
M Webster and Mr. R. G. F NEW YORK | %
Mande 73.6% pr. Cheques on Bankers 71.4% pi =
REPRESENTATIVE OF ST Sight or demand >
BARTHOLOMEW CHURCH Drafts 71.2% pr s
Prof. J. S. Dash, OBE % pr. Cable ~
V.D. MEDICAL OFFICERS ; pr. Currency 69.8% pr ( R EF A M S
Dr. BE... Ward and Dr. A. C, Edward Coupons 69.2% pr
COMMITTER FOR REVISING THE CANADA
ASSESSMENT ROLLS (Including Newfoundland)
Mrs. H, A, Talma, Mr. G. C. Ward, Mr pr. Cheques on Bankers 70.24% pr
C. Goddard, Mr. H. St. G, Ward, Mr Demand Draft 10.05% pr a ni . { ’ . -
{, PF. Garnes. Sight Drafts 60.9% pr 1 r 6 6
PEW RENT COMMITTEE 72.8% pr, Cable ( K ights Ph \ | ( x
Mr. C. 8S. MeKenzie, Mr. G. C. Ashby, 71.3% pr Currency 68.7% pr , OCIIX , Of a out ait $
Mr. J. BE. Webster, Coupons 64% pr .
LLLP PEP MAM MAA A, SA OOO
lemen,
|
For
Ss NG ? ’ ’ Originally This Week
KHAKL SHIRTING F ITN E CAMBRIC POTATOES—per 10 tbs $190 $ .90
Useful and Lasting in White only, Suit- POTATOES—per 6 lbs. .60 48
CONDENSED MILK 34 31
31” & 32” wide. able for Baby Nities CRAWFORD'S CREAM CRACKERS 1.64 1.50
Best Value 36” wide DUTCH WHOLE CAULIFLOWER—large tin
) 97 ; BROKEN CAULIFLOWER—15 oz. tin .
‘ . ’ BRUSSELS SPROUTS—large tin
Per Yard SSC. Per Yard = ¥/(, BRUSSELS SPROUTS—15-oz. tin
BEETROOT—15 oz. tin
» YOUNG FINE CARROTS—15 oz. tin )
” EXTRA FINE PEAS—15 oz. tin ............
KOO GUAVA JELLY—2-Ib. tin
CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD.| || B23:83 rahi. saci
"5 . } ROBERTSON’S BLACKCURRANT JAM—1-lb. Jar {
(
vv
10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street }
|| STANSFELD, SCOTT & Co., Lid.
Rv



Se







PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CLASSIFIED ADS? == Seawell GOVERNMENT NOTICE

ARRIVALS — BY B.W.LA.







FRIDAY, JANUARY 18, 1952
_

















<=>, BOTTLE FEEDING ATITS BEST







!
}
|
|

















































TELEPHONE 2508. REAL ESTATE <1. ON WEDNESDAY 4
rom TRINIDAD:
a arcenenemaenaseTe 4 . . ti “ r hea
beet mirtheh,. 26 ~ s . ‘ nee Sindh cd Sai Shad sinnns'| Set Oe aoe eran, PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT, DOMINICA . There’s no need to, worry over
Ss, arriage or Engagemer i- wee Navarro, L. Lyon, . z a :
announcements in Carib Calling the FOR SALE 4 PROSPECT Hot SE on t Sea y ao on, _ eae A. Gordon, M. APPLICATIONS are invited for the post of Assistant Engineer, bottle-feeding if milk is modi- q
charge is $8.00 for any number of word: a -rospec St. James standing on 3] Griffin, } de Freitas, M. Craig, C. De ‘ . ‘
Saf GRANGER Gaiots por word for onal eet Oe ee tnt land, ‘The house | Meilisc, 3. Millan, M, Knaggs, E. Knaggs, 00 @ 3-year, contract. The salary of thé post is between $2,880 and fied with, Robinson’s * Patent’
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 contains drawing and dining rooms,|P. Farah B ‘ ; ‘ Seri ™ ie ill, i
additional word. Terms cash: Phone 2508 AUTOMOTIVE 3 bedrooms, breakfast room, kitchen, | YESTERDAY $3,360 per annum, according to experience, plus Cost of Living Allow rr Part Barley, Baby will then. digest
Notices only after 4 0.” CAR Ce Scais Uk tn Sock Son toilet and bath; Modern conveniences, | From 87. VINCENT ance of 16 2/3% of salary. Quarters are not provided. A single. man as Wii N it so easily and sleep
r eee ah -| Garage and servants room in yard Wilfrid Randolph, Dorothy Randolph, }j i i ific i 5 ;
DIED eo Pi eS aR one i melecy, Inspection from Monday to Friday (in- | Antoinette Randolph, » Owen Smith; | > een Sree of; the difficult housing sityallon. ae cagpentediy aftse
BAnieicddiibiery, 71. 1008, 26 the c/o Plata. Lunch Room or Swiss Baxers:| clusive) between 11 a.m. and 2 p.m | Ralph Janke i During the period of the contract th*re vill be major works of No
3 952, a 2 5 ve Ww 8 ENEZUEL. ‘ . ja ae ‘
Ri a eee ne ternal yeas, lease | Sane aon, Houta, Mao, Mana] Hetty, constructigny ullding, Boge, toe quantitign aapiotural Ex-
See 10, late employee at Messrs. G. C.] CAR: One Prefect Ford in excellent) i952 at 2 p.m, at our office in, Lucas| Macchia, | Jaoyoos Hitdo. Agurtyane | perience is required in the taking off of quantities, structural design
Ashby. His funeral leaves his late} condition, five good tyres Ring W168.) street Bridgetown Bilbao, Ane Miren Bilbao, Michael detaili di c . ‘di »
nce at Bank Hall, at 4.30 p.m 18.1.52—4n EOARKINGTON & SEALY. | Easdon, Daniel Easdon, Andrew Dowding, and detailing, and in the estimating of building works.


























































to-day for the Westbury Cemetery SEALE - od . antl ; -
Friends are invited. Re CAR: Ome Brand New A-40 1951 16,1.52—gn | Fort Penste ane. vos peremtageard. When submitting applications the following heads should be
cee tain, cies). St ae BS. Co, domes, Bate. SPION KOP, MAMWELL COAST | Schmidt, Xavier San Juan, Elsa Vallen- used: : y .
tSiides), Juneor, Deuel and] — Main Building contains five Bedrooms, | ill, Renata Pennachioti, [rene Pennachi- (a) Name in full with date and place of birth,
m , ; : Room, outs feran- | oti, a |Pe bs abo, ‘ . ‘ ‘
ee. pee One, malate 0) Guiness ee es ere ee eae ee hada Puarhen, tapiein (b) Marital state and details of family (if any).
ANNOUNCEMENTS Pukite, ae sons a8.1.08—20 Cage Age ttt oe c > e INIDAD: : " } z
Massey - Harris Wheel/Half - Track} equired. 18.1.52—3n,| _N/ Wolfe, E. Wolfe, L. Netto, B. Mayers, (d) Engineering experience, the various types of work being JUST IN TIME FOR THE
“GLADIOLI & DAHLIA” Tractors for immediate or later deliv- 7 Seen er Se R. Williams, R. Delabastide, W. Mac Kay, separately enumerated and some measure of the scope of _
Orders are now being taken for] ery Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage. STEW ARTVILLE’ —A bungalow ait-| M. Kreis, V. Knight, G. Horton, T. Hor- ¥ . ;
Gladipli. and Dablias for delivery in 16.1.52—6n. } Wate at Rockley. Christ Church, sanding | ton, Harereave, the works being given in cimensions or cost. RE
952. arties interes’ in on 13, square feet of la extending J sn 2 LA. : - . ’ .
besi ae enh 4442, T. Geddes] TPACK TRACTOR Oliver/Cletrac | from the Public Road to the sea ; ON WEDNESOA ; Applications should be, at least in part, in the applicant’s hand ‘
Go Ltd. 10.1,52—t.f.m. |] Model BDH 6 cy}. Diesel engine The Sin eopieitia Caen ine Se aioe Fes Ce eed sea writing. A
valent of D4 TD9 diate | Tooms, rooms, kitchen etc. electric- Miss Maria Martinez, Mr. Juan Carap- : . = - Re
S N AL duiivery —— Dial 4616, Courtesy Garam: ity and government water installed. Ser-| bell, Mrs, Emma Campbell, Mr. Elias The, Director of Works, Public Works Department, Dominica, d ;
PERSO 18.1,52—6n. | Vants rooms, in yard, Campbell, Mstr. Renaldo, Campbell, Miss | will willingly answer any questions applicant might wish to address " CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Inspection by appointment with the| Elizabeth Campbell, Mstr, Fernanda}, him f ; , f this . : As
Tha public are hereby warned against] TRUCK——One Bedford truck in good} Undersigned. Campbell. © him for a period up to two weeks from the appearance 0!
givi credit to my wife, Irene neg order for working, good tyres. Apply:- ao ydne ce me ube at, up one oes ree ne) oe a2 advertisement,
I do not hold myself} L. Best, Sugar Hill, St. Josept ic Competition at our ice mr, Conrad Mahon, iss Rosemany . : ; = 4
Lona) a ty ifr or anyone else con- ‘ at OSePD. 152-1] James Street, Bridgetown, on Friday| Woolston, Mr Joseph Pilgrim, Mr. Leslie Applications should be submitted to His Honour the Administra-
bt or debts in my name 18th instant, at 2 p.m Branche, Mr, Winston Dottin, Mr, Kirk- ini sai
ve pritien order signed by me YEARWOOD & BOYCE jand Harris, Mr. George Kirton, Mr. Robin tor, Demintas, "Ss 2008 bs possible.
si + THEOLIFLEUS PRIME. FURNITURE 11.1.52—7n. | Austin, Mrs. Maria Austin, Mrs. Sendel
‘Address: Upper Collymore Rock, ——__- ———— ~ — |Grinberg, Mr, Suhar Grinberg, Mr. Jose Government Office, KEEP YOUR HOME SPIC AN SP.
. st. Michael CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs and other AUCTION Demontbrun, Mr. Jack Vaughan, Mrs. Domini
17.1,52—2n, J furniture. and all sorts of fittings for Jane Vaughan, Mr, Kim Barton, Mrs, iominica. Y :
cst ea eeeetee—— PO, Pome. AS BARNES Bie eh care —— ——— | Frances Foulkes-Jones, Mr, Edward Soza, 3ist December, 1951, We have a wide range of
52— Mr. Percy Ashmead-Bartlett, Mrs. ¥ .
FORK RENT UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Ashmead-Bartlett, Mr. Timothy Headley. 17.1,52—2n
MECHANICAL Fy instructions received from the | Mr. Kenneth Tucker, Mr, Harold Clarke, | een sms
HOUSES ee | Insurance Co., Iwill sell on. Friday YESTERDAY - -
_ MACHINE—-One De Luxe treadle Singer} January 18th, at Messrs General Motor| For ANTIGUA;
BEACH VIFW—On the Sea, Maxwell | sewing machine in perfect condition used} Bus Co., Nelson St (1) 1950 A-40 Mrs. Marcella Peebles, Miss Icilda Flax, ,
Coast from ist February onwards. | ovly by owner equipped with motor at-] Austin Car. Damaged in accident) Sale | Mrs. Georgina, Kawaja. *
med including Relrigerator, | tachment & all other attachments belong-| ab 2 p.m. Terms Cash. For PUBRTO RICO: 7 Established , Incorppeaiot
: ly to Mrs. M. H ing to same r particulars Phone 3 VINCENT GRIFFITH, Mr. Robert Emtage, ey : a ee 1860
three Bedrocns: | Soa 17,1.52—30. 16. 1, 52—Sn Auctioneer. For JAMATOA: o BOSS e ‘ J e .
Graham. Dial 8172.

15.1.52—4n Maurice Macgregor, Francis Durr.
For DOMINICA;

Ernest Hargreave,

















The “CARIBBEE” will

accept Cargo and Passengers for

M/V

number
Swiss made Baby Port

TYPEWRITERS
of the HERMES

ree bedroom flat un- A limited

ldie, Dayrells Road,

——



FLAT—One (1) th 10 and 1, ROEBUCK STREET.

furnished at Aberge'







STEAMSHIP CO.















Arthur Donegan, Domini Anti Montserrat,
able Typewriters. Known and used the oa rae ‘
Dial, 4285. Mr. E. C, Field. 10.1,52—7n | world over, K. R, Hunte & Co., Ltd. URLIC NOTICES Lewls Burnett, Clement Francis. SAILING FROM EUROPE Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Frida ; S
' ; Dial 4611 or 6027, a5, Cottica, Sth Jans ac 4 18th, inst. oie ~ ry
i . 5469
* - Fur- 18.1.52—3n M.S. Stentor, it eb., 1 . The M/V “CACIQUB ™ -
aa to Manel 16th, NOTICE MAIL NOTICES MS. Bonaire. and. Feb 192. CARIBE” wit accept Cargo a
‘ ; ASseng' a .
we months only, Phone Marshall 4117 \ tat AMSTERDAM y hg ian aes 4
between Bam. ane ll ams MISCELLANEOUS IS HERBY GIVEN tnat the partner-|,_Mailé for Dominica, Antiqua. Mont} sq, Oranjestad, 29th Jan. 1952 eee watnaetty 16th inst. } |
. ny —— ——. ship lately subsisting between us the] Garipbee will be closed at the G {| SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND The “DAERWOOD” will
candies | AGRICULTURAL FORKS; Limited] undersigned Harold | Whitfoot Clarke. | post Office as ba ieee», 8. Yh SS BRITISH GUIANA accept Cargo and Passengers for
quantity going fast. Secure your re-| Peter Albert Kenneth Tucker and Charles |" parce) Mail hy ee Page Registerea} M.S: Agamemnon, 90th Jan. 1952. St Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
NO i KC ‘E quirements without delay Dial 2039—| Whitfoot Clarke carrying on the business Mai” at 2 = * oeathane. hia ae O30 MS. Stentor, 28th, Feb., 1952 and itis. Sailing date to be ‘
Hardware—B’dos. Co-op. Cotton Factory] of builders and contractors under the p m. on. the 18th January, 1952 , SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO notified 5 .
Ltd 16.1,.52—3n | style or name of “Clarke & Tucker’ at ‘ . AND BRITISH GUIANA. i NERS’
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF Bridgetown, has as from the 3ist day of SS. Cottica, 11th Feb,, 1952. B.W.I. SCHOONER OW

BED SPREADS Art silk fine quality
with lovely designs in all modern shades,
80” x 100%" $5.75 each, Visit Kirpal-
ani, 52 Swan Street. 16.1.52—In

—

OCIATION (INC.)

December 195] been dissolved by mutual Con “Tele. No. 4047.

consent so far as regards the said Charles
Whilfoot Clarke who retires from the said
partnership and that the said Harold
Whitfoot Clarke and Peter Albert Ken-

MS. Bonaire, 18th March, 1952.
5S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO.

THE WEST ANMALS.
BARBADOS EXHIBITIONS.
1952.

Woman Stabbed

Alveva Parris of Mahaica Gap,

SEE US








The Examinauon for two (2) CORN—At Rock Plantation, St. Peter.| neth Tucker will continue the said|Green Hill, St. Michael was
Bagbados Government Exhibi- 16.1.69—€". | business under the present Myle oF mMSltreated and discharged st. the Cane Bills, Cutlasses, Shovels

tions tenable at the University) Extra Siuonw” Mints one shilling per| Dated this 15th day of January 1952, |General Hospital on Wednesday
















































College of the West Indies will pound. Minimum 10, Tos. caribbean H.W. CLARKE, night for a knife wound on her Wire. Brushes, Bass Brooms,
be conducted in, Barbados by. th€|petaiers. special introductory. offe > WwW. C : chest which she received from’ UTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives
University College in consultation] Phone Bs ee 1 Re eee tes eee Vannes an unknown assailant while Halifax Boston Barbados nerbedes Cotton Waste, Galvanise Buckets,
wi the Director of Education - walking on Warren Road on her} « ” $ .12Jany. 14Jany, %Jany. 24, Jany,.
; ‘| "FIRE EXTINGUISHERS Nu-swift LADY NELSON 6 Feby. 7 Feby. ;
and will consist of:— dat all Wpee, hacgrds,, instediag. utes, NOTICE way home. ; LP AeP IAS Sapane” 28 JORy 15 Feby, 24 Feby, 29 Feby, Stencil Ink, Pack Needles, Oil
(i) a written examination to|tmcks and ‘Tractors “No annual refill THE PARISH OF ST. LUCY _ Parris told the Police that the|(‘hASy oe ‘\97 Feby, 29 Feby. © March 10 March ‘
be held in the week be- | necessary only when used, Courtesy At a Vestry Election held by me on| incident occurred about 7 p.m. “CANADIAN CRUISER” "44 March. _ 23 March 2% March Cans, Washing Soda, Sewing
ginning Monday, Febru- Garage, dint ei 18.1.52—6n. | January 1 eerie 16 Vestry Room,|on Wednesday night and the man rear Ries
, _ $$$ — = . Luey, e followin. persons were | .. ‘ 1 rriv
ary 25th, 3952, GALVANISED SHERTS — A limited | declared ‘duly elected to serve at meine ey So of the shadows | NORTHBOUND Satheae bereaia Arrives, Su John Halifax Twine, Brass Polish
ination to] quantity, 4 guage, 6 ft. $5.60, 10 ft. $9.33. rs of the St. Lucy Vestry for the)4 é A 2 J 6 Feby.
Cy Se la in pen, 1002, | Sauce Awl, Tre Company, ‘rafalear | 7905 Bc, wrancker, M.CP ; AFTER ACG LADY RODNEY, vs MYON. TABS Gt peay! sh Bepy. 2 Fete
Candidates must be:—’ De Meirns a e e Yt. houene DIES AFTER ACCIDENT : Uno Reby. 21 Evby. 4 oF ae eee
: ‘ 1,52—t.f.n. Li be Baune ' ‘:"g March _9 Mare! March 21 Mare
(a) under twenty (20) eh SN one al ie RPA Get aeg Jeduthan Daniel of Bank Hall, “'99 March 24 March 3 April B ant sy anne
+ ae tTt the 31st Janu- Record: and (we book orders too. A c B Howell St. Michael died at the General! “CAN. CRUISER” .. 4 April, 7 April = ‘pr
'y, ; ARNES & Co., Ltd. Slocombe Hospital yesterday about 9.15 p.m
. >, Sobe E y P.M. h iculars, apply to—
» aenare of ele era 7 18.1,52—t.f.n & S ee Daniel was admitted and detained | Senha eee L PHONE 4918
e ren of a native Of] snints— For Cricketers and general D. E. Webster after he was involved in an. INER TIN co. TD.—Agents.
this island; or sports wear shirts of Anaat quality Pop- C. H. Yearwood accident on Thornbury Hill on GARD! AUS ’ & ad (3 . F
(a) Children of persons who|lins and Aertex materials. These you E St A Cane December 10 —_— ——— z “ POSSS GOOSEN SSSSOOOSSSOON
_: ust ri Sh . : 7 _
are domiciled and have MWe deliver to your hate! or home 18.1.52—4n.|_ A post mortem examination will
been resident in this] without extra charge come in or Phone| ~~ = —.—|be performed at the General
island for a period of not] #2 ROYAL STORE, 12 High St LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) Hospital Mortuary to-day.
less than ten (10) years. 18.1.52—2n | ‘The application of Ferris Callender

shopkeeper of St. Stephen's, St
for permission to sell Spiri
etc., at a board and shing)
to residence near St.

Michael,
Malt Liquors
shop attached
Stephen's Church,

REJECTS FEDERATION

® From Page 1
day on the threshold of the de-

Candidates will be required to
preduce with their applications,
Birth Certificates together with

UNIMET MAJOR Constructional angle
provides the answer to a thousand and
one nstruction problems, From a few
packets of Unimet Majer you can con-







tements. declaring that| struct Benches, Storage Fixtures, Shelv- mb, Mahesh, velopment of its r eco and in
they have been receiving their)inx, *rames for Light Hansen Cte Vp eee ete IN das af janunie, ME ey an eneia Sn ann
OMteation for the past, three (3) | avaiable from Stock, <= qpniabt, $B.) °° Police Magistrate Dist. "A" os eae if SS a ;
1 that thei MUSSON SON & Co,, Ltd, — Dial 3713 Ce Ma NMaT CALLEMDER to our people and our heritage i 2 1E
re pe ote ype eer pnd MLSE. as to Applicant. | We agree to Federation.” GTR fp N hb
pe an der and general con- N.B.—'This application will be consid-| Rev. A. T. Peters said all BG. A : ao

duct are satisfactory.
Applications for admission as
for the Exhibitions

be sent to the Director of |——

tion, Education Office, The
n, St. Michael, not later
Tuesday, 22nd January, 1952,
for admission as
r tes for Barbados Govern-
ment Exhibitions must also for-
ward, direct to the Registrar of
os University College of the West
Jamaica, their applica-
tions for Entrance to the Univer-
sity College, The closing date for
applications for Entrance is 31st
January, 1952.
N.B.—Forms of Application for
Entrance to the University Col-
lege and particulars of the neces-
sary qualifications for Matricula-
tion, and an outline of the courses
available must be obtained from
he Registrar of the University
College, Jamaica, or from the local
Representative. Mr. H. A.
Vaughan. c/o Y.M.C.A.. Pinfold
Street, Bridgetown, or from the
Director of Education.
Department of Education,
24th November, 1951.
27.11,51—3n.

Advertise a a
For Mesults....

than
A






















HELF
A YARD MAN—For General work,
and to drive a car when required.
Apply J M. G, Simpson, Wilcale,

Marine Gardens,

AN OVERSEER for Hanson Plantation,

St. George, please apply in person.
12.1.52-—8n

17.1.52—6n.





LADY to manage small store in Hast-
ings District. Apply in person to Stans-
feld Scott & Co. Ltd

15.1.52-—t.f.n



LADY DESIRES POSITION AS COM-
PANION OR HOSTESS to Lady or Gen-
tleman Willing to travel. Apply
HOSTESS, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd

18.1.52—2n

OFFICE CLERK—During Crop, office
clerit, previous experience an advantage,
Apply: Manager, Lower Estate Factory.

9.1,52—7n.

OPERATOR -- National Cash Book-
Keeping Machine Operator with previ-
ous experience preferred—to assume
Juties on or before ist. March 1952
Valary commensurate with experience
Consideration will also be given to an
rexperienced person who is willing to
train during the month of February
Apply in person with written applica-
tion. Dowding Estates & Trading Co.,
Ltd, 17.1,.52—6n.



SALESMAN: Will also have to cover
the Leeward and Windward Islands, at
intervals. Application treated confiden-
tially. Box ¥, Advocate Co., Ltd. —

13.1.52—t.f.n























ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Courts, Dist.
day of January, 195

needs is to continue and enlarge
upon the goodwill now existing be-
tween ourselves and the islands \f
the Caribbean Sea, W. A. Macnie
said all he ‘saw 1n the proposed
Federation was that it would cost
B.G. something the country could
not afford. Cyril Farnum said B.G.
should leave Federation alone until
such time as our economics would
allow us to dictate to the W.I. on
what basis we would join in any
Federation with them,



"on Monday, 28th

at 11 o'clock a.m

A. McLEOD,

e, District “A”.
18,1.52—1n




+ Police Magistr

a
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of B'dos Agencies pet
C. A. Batson wholesale Agents of Upper
Bay St, St. Michael, for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, ete., at a wall
building known as TAXI CAB Buildings
at Upper Bay Street, City

Dated this 16th day of January, 1952.
To:—G. B. GRIFFITH, Esq.,

Ag. Police Magistrate,
Dist. “A’




JOSEPH HALL,
for Applicants.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to_ be held at
Police Court Dist, “A”, on Monday 28th
day of January, 1952, at 11 o'clock a.m.
G. B. GRIFFITH,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist, way
18.1,52—1n

Sore Mouth

‘ 90se Bloody Teeth

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and
se ‘Teeth mean that you may
oe Pyorrhea, rench Mouth ot
‘haps some bad disease that will

ooner or later cause your teeth t

fall out and may also Rh

tism and Heart Trouble





We have just
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Pkgs, Shredded Wheat.

1% Ib. Pkgs. St. Biscuits.

Custard Cream, Trifruit

Puffs, Assorted Pat-a-Cake,

PF. Shortcake, Marie, Vita-

Weat, Digestive.

Tins Assorted Sweet Bis-
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Tins Fruit Cocktail.

Chase & Sanborn, Maxwell

Tins Guava.



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SAILINGS TO SOUTHAM

Via
MARTINIQUE AND GUADELOUPE

2ist January, 1952.
2nd March, 1952.

“COLOMBIE”
“COLOMBIE”

PTON AND

“COLOMBIE” 13th April, 1952.

SOUTH-BOUND

Call at: Trinidad, La Guaira,

AND CRUISE
Curacao, Cartagena,

Jamaica
“COLOMBIE” 10th January, 1952.




“COLOMBIE” 20th February, 1952.
“COLOMBIE” 2nd April, 1952.

Accepting Passengers — Cargo — Mail.

LM PPRBLBLPAPAPPD PAPA AA,

FYFFES LINE

The T.S.S. GOLFITO will be arriving from South-
ampton on Friday, 18th January, at 9 a.m, and will
be sailing at 4 p.m. the same afternoon for Trinidad.

ANCE


























































SS a ae $599 959GOOO* Tins Strawberries. $
+ when gunmegoggameaaes TTS ANrortgnde, ADDY Yearwous _& 8 House, Lipton’s, Two Car- % There is ample first class accommodation, available
EXHIBIT! : Boyce 13.1. 52—2n A MODERN BATH ROOM : dinals.. z for Trinidad.
ON % is a necessity and with an... » Tins Grapes. x
LOST & FOUND . .. ALL-WHITE PORCE- $}} Ix :
OF PAINTINGS ; LAIN GEYSER a warm or Tins Sliced Pine Apple. ‘x Apply :
ot bdth is obtainable in a %/$ x
AND POTTERY : LOST matter of minutes MORN- |g ‘i"* Coftee. x YNES C0. LTD.
Wee ING, NOON, or NIGHT. . ¥& . 9 °
SPECT. £ owr vu . a c ore
by x case vith sun lis attached On 13. $2 s+eeee See them Agents.
AILEEN HAMILTON, Honaieicdpa please return sere 10; ie ;
Ayn Ron angina slur srw vo he) RAL Your Gas Showroom, and $18 INCE & Co. Ltd. 3)
RCA. wil be Bivens, book one to-day from our $ Ph 4230
From % } 15. 1. 52—5n next shipment, . 8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST. x .Phone A
Ly "SPSSSSSSSBS SSO SSO SS99SS
aaa. sen “na x LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE > 200%
‘aa a : ‘ x “ihe, application of W. 8. Monroe & Co. sear "| ,
e Ac erchants of High Street, City, for] .
$ |errnuatn to at Sour, wok aio! ® = sNNOTIQE =
Barbados Museum | ¥#!! buiising in Miaaie st.. city. % ¢
y cee page SE cal 1952 x a %
18.1.52—1n Ag Police Magistrate, % ‘This serves to inform the public %
Dist. "A". } that I have not seen nor heard X&
, LORCA IOT. Ww. Ss. Negra & co. LTD., % of 7th, Whereabouts of any wite s
39935 54 ¢ per . ones, See = E (nee Mars! all) ~ ‘. j
Se ae Aine __NB-—Thisappiicai on wit be ‘cons = S oe tor the ee uae oat OFFERS INVITED for (subject to prior sale) Surplus pure bred and
7 ? ered at a@ Licensing Court to be at years, a i s my int jon sys . :
Tins SWEET CORN Police Courts, Dist, A". on Friday, asth | Rx Sick ih tos hee See x highly selected grade British Friesian Bulls from the Exchange Dairy
o9 Sine eee day of January, ams. a i} osioek am % VANWALTER FITZHERBERT % ; he : : wh
» SPA “& CHEESE Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’. |S TRS, * of Caroni Limited, Carapichaima, Trinidad, B.W.1. ;
ut denies CEREAL poreaerti $ ni % ,
‘ Ar LUNCH : por 5 666446666 OOOO 1. “CARONI VICTOR” Pure bred 3 years old
" : 50%,
" ' ’ 2. “CARONI COMMODORE” Pure bred 1% »
: ee, |g 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH §) ORIENTAL
0 ‘ 3. “CARONI CAPTAIN” Highly Graded 13 months
ni a stant cimpoxs {\i| SOUVENIRS
“4 QP ADCE eeu iy Pee y nik a, CURIOS, ARTS 4. “CARONI SERGEANT?” .... do 12 ”
, oe MOS, SEDAS,
a 3/8 1.000 COMIC PAPERS %){} sovertas ¥ ARTISTICAS 5. “CARONI CHIEF” do Ws
STUART & SAMPSON 3/8 BLUE BAND WARE = §)j) OU“TA INDIA CHINA e
. NA ‘
caose) HTD. § |e 2ousson'satamoweny { sitios * ® “CANONT CORPORAL” bees
. % and ‘ THANI’S r All above bulls are Bovi i
‘ f vine Tuberculosis tested.
Headquarters for Best Run 3 HARDWARE ‘ Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466
B 66.665006095909055089068 S











i5i & 152 Roebuck Street,

During the Cricket Tournament between
Barbados and Jamaica our Office will be
closed at 12 o’clock on the following days :




Tuesday, January 22nd, 1952



Thursday, January 24th, 1952



Tuesday, January 29th, 1952

R. M. JONES & COMPANY LIMITED

Cable Address
“ Realtors ”

REAL ESTATE AGENTS,
AUCTIONEERS,

VALUERS,

BUILDING CONTRACTORS

Telephone No. 4900.









































ann ERDAS TAS CARA — 18,1052 — nen ve BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN







ee, renter
ea a
VN E 2 (e*
a oroRte Fes
~~" 4 9 ; Ar rate,
| | ‘an ey -?

7a good looks tell you they're just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, thet you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Ty.o-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is
the Jean White Guarantee Shield—the sign







| | which means ‘just right’! Look for it im




SHINER

WHAT'S HE TO
DAWSON? FLAME ROVAL >?

r wae \ wo oso | Me es
eT | i PT pera ¢ ; : f = | 7
hese VPS SIN ge |madeby :

\ Mt NATIONALITY -
i
g |
a |
|

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means made
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BLONDIE

WAS A CRUHNAL
a " of ania a sisi portant ~ |

| | (WHY DID You set =U IT) |) ae
Ce a ee I LOVE TO. HEAR IT |
|

YOU IN THE MIDOLE 5 . ee HEAR
: OF YOu MAP sD AER. ( CO OFF WHEN I CAN
S a, ) @ a \, TURN IT OFF AND

Pe [see aca y

- SS A LA are eee











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| IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE













| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only
fl SPECIAL OFFERS are

Speighistown and Swan Street
| Usually NOW Usually Now
, ‘ Tins COOKING BUTTER (5lb.) 4.50 4.35
30
Pee ee PARE oF Pkgs. OVALTINE BISCUITS 59 .54
Pegs, QUAKER OATS (large)60 54 Tins, KRAFT MACARONI &
Bots. O'KEEFE’S BEER 26 22 CHEESE Al .36










| WONDER

X “WE MASKED MAN“TO EMPTY if WHAT THAT

2 q HIS GUNS! MASKED MAN
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THE COLONNADE GROCERIES



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in a fine assortment Silver Plate in a range of sizes
















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WANT / WHEN AND LONDON, AN’ I'LL MEET LIKE A COMBO WITH GPEND TH’ LONG, LONELY
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ey yi “a | FOUNTAIN PENS

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AYE, MON...AND T'M TH’
LUCKY LADDIE / ANY LASSIE
THAT'D WAIT FIVE LONG,
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ME LOVELY, WEE LAURIE




MY APOLOGIES TO THE
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_

a> “Sa” -—

PAGE EIGHT



B’dos Hits 353 For 2 Against J’ca

Farmer

Hunte 78 N.O.

in First

IN AN ORGY of run-getting Barbados batsmen flogged
an ineffective Jamaica bowling attack to amass a total of
353 runs for the loss of two wickets by close of play as

the first Jamaica-Barbados
shine at historic Kensington

Camie Smith, Harrison Coliege
school boy who made his first ap-
pearance in Intercolonial Cricket
at Kensington, delighted the crowd
with powerful on-side strokes and
straight drives to reach 140 be-,
fore he gave a return catch to
Miller after he had been missed
on two previous occasions. Smith’s
score included 20 boundaries, and
came in 183 minutes,

Skipper Farmier' who went in
when Hunte retired hurt with the
score at 101, also went on to score
an undefeated 125 which included
18 fours and a five. He saw Smith
go after their partnership had
realized 151 runs, and later went
ym with Hunte who had rejoined

him to take the score to 353.
Hunte’s total was 78 not out at
time call.
Hard Wicket
The hard Kensington wicket

afforded the bowlers no help at all,
and six of the were brought into
service. Most impressive among
them was slow left arm bowler
George Mudie who, although he
did not get any wickets, bowled
steadily throughout. He sent down
33 overs including 5 maidens, and
coneeded 86 runs.

Pace bowler Miller was however
the most successful, taking the two
wickets which fell during the day
at a cost of 81 runs. On the whole
the Jamaica fielding stood up un-
der the onslaught fairly well, im-
proving as the day grew older.

His Excellency the Governor and
Lady* Savage, accompanied by
Major Denis Vaughan, were among
the 3,000 spectators who witnessed
the game. Hig Excellency was in-
troduced to the players of both
teams before play began.

At 11.27, Barbades after
winning the toss elected to bat
on a perfect wicket and opened
their innings with Charlie Taylor
and Conrad Hunte,

Pace bowler Stan Goodridge
opened the attack from the screen
end and his over yielded three
runs including an off-drive by
Hunte for two, In this over, this
bowler sent down two no balls
end a wide, Roy Miller bowled
from the pavilion end and eacn
batsman collected a single, Hunte
elanced one from Goodrige to
fine leg and got a couple, the
only runs of the over,

Barbados lost their first wicket
when Taylor edged the first
delivery in Miller’s second over to
vive Saunders at second slip a low
catch, The score was nine and
Taylor's score was 1.

Enter Smith

Camie Smith joined Hunte and
opened his account with a single
past gully off Miller’s third ball
to send? Hunte down to take
str.ke, and play out the over,

Next over Smith turned Good-
1idge for a single to short leg
and two balls later Hunte turned

this bowler to fine leg for a
couple,
The Jamaica pace men _ were

getting the ball to turn slightly
on the perfect Kensington wicket,
and they bowled to a field of
three slips, a gully, a cover, a
short silly mid-on and a short
fine leg.

Taking advantage of the open
mid-off, Smith drove Goodridge
to the mid-off fence in his second
delivery of the fourth over caus-
ing Goodridge to stop the gap.

Smith lifted the last delivery
over the short silly mid-on for
another four, taking the score to
23, Hunte was playing Milter
comfortably, and a_ full-blooded
cover drive to the fence off the
fifth ball of the over livened things
up a bit.

Once again Smith took advan-
tage of an open mid-on to steal
a sharp single and take himself
past Hunte’s score, and the latter
played out the over.

Mudie Comes On

Aftér five overs from each of
the pace men, which realized 28

runs, slow left arm _ spinner
George Mudie replaced Goodridge
at the screen end, and he was

greeted with a single from Hunte
who pushed the ball calmly to
square leg. Smith drove to cover
for another single

Miller continued from the
pavilion end, and Hunte flashed
at one which came into h's pads,



HE LITTLE
WOMAN |S
ULTRA-NEAT
WHEN IT COMES
TO THE WAY
HUBBY TREATS

I'LL. HAVE
HIS SHIRTS»






T hey'll Do At Every Time +

J GRIEF,
( MANDRILL*00 YOU HAVE

SHIRT IN THE BUREAU
JUST TO GET ONE, OUT?

I WORK LIKE A SLAVE,

é RONIN

Wy STARCHING*ETC.:

Ye ) MiGs x
|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



125 V.0..

Innings

Test opened in brilliant sun-
Oval yesterday.

narrowly missing the ball which
went through to the keeper,
Mudie’s next over was a maiden,
the second of the day.

Hunte pushed Miller’s fifth
delivery in the next over to mid-
wicket to run a sharp two, and
in the next over from Mudie,
Smith drove to deep mid-off where
Goodridge misfielded, allowing
the batsmen to run three,

Smith smote the first delivery
from Miller to fine leg for four,
and two balls later took three to

mid wicket. The batsmen were

running smartly between the

wickets, and later in the over,

Hunte pushed to cover to run

another sharp single. Eight runs

came from the over, and the

score was six runs short of the ,
half century mark in the first Jamaica

hour of play.

The skipper persisted

opened at

Miller who changed his tactics got a boundary past gully

and bowled. to three
but Smith drove him through the into double tigu
open mid-wicket field for a four,
This was Miller’s ninth over, wudie's third d
he having already taken i for 19 Parmer who
in 8 overs.

Mudie continued to bowl to a
good length, conceding only 6 runs
in his five overs, Miller once
again changed his field for Hunte
who turned him to fine leg for ° ie
a couple, thus sending up the first ence ‘ ie
fifty in 70 minutes, eerie ie

Smith crossed the third delivery Mudie also
for four, his fifth in his score of Smith.

32, and played out the remainder
of the over. In Mudie’s next over, Scarlett

mainder.
yielded a single.
trom Mudie to

scor
ma

to the

Farmer pulled

res,

elivery

and in

next

the
ov

The Jamaican team return to the field after lunch, when
Kensington

with to mid-on off Scarlett and Farmer

en

leg slips, another past point to send his score

Smith singled to extra cover off
to send up
played out
Scarlett’s

re-
er

Smith turned one

square

e to 79.
iden to

on

leg
couple and then cut one high and
wide of gully to the boundary to

Hunte cut the first past gully to then got an easy couple t

the boundary to send his score !€s-

for

Scarlett

Farr

a short one fr
boundary

er

sent down a maiden to

om
aod

) square

Smith got a couple wide

of

to 23 and then played out the Mid on off Mudie and then singled

remainder. with an off drive.

Scarlett continued to bow] f
Smith
" drove the first for a single to send
With the total at 60, Arthur yp Farmer who played out the re-

Arthur Bonitto Bowls the Pavilion e

Bonitto replaced Goodridge from mainder.

nd and

off

Sgith pulled one trom

the pavilion end, He bowled to Mudie past tritter at silly mid on
Smith who off-drove the third to ¢¢ the boundary to send the total
the boundary and later hooked to 141 and his individual score to

another savagely to the square gy
leg boundary ,
to mid-off.

Smith took a long single past the
bowler off Mudie’s third delivery
to send up Hunte who got a
boundary through the slips witih
a neat shot, »

Bonitto’s next over resulted in

He then

Scarlett. He ¢
high over Mille

the remainder,
With the

total at
Bonitto took over from Mudie who

singled

ut the

7 to
and then singled off the last and went down to face

mid

off

second one

r’s head at gully for

146,

Art!

three and again Farmer played out

ir

three singles. Smith drove back had sent down eight overs after

one powerfully past Mudie for a lunch for 20 rv
single and Hunte took one wide of yielded two sin

ins,
gles.

Bonitto’s o

ver

In Scarlett’s next over, Farmer

to extra cover after 136 minutes’

silly mid-on while Smith des-
patched the last to the fine leg sent 150 on the board with a drive
boundary.

In Bonitto’s next over, Smith play.

erashed him past Thorburn
his fifty including nine boundaries
in 67 minutes, He later singled to
extra cover to make the total 89.

Bonitto was

his score 96.

Century Up
ry U to long off off

Mudie continued from the screen

gully off the first, Hunte played shot.
out the remainder. Smith raised
Bonitto’s second delivery safely
overhead for a couple and then
singled to extra cover and got
another as the result of an over

Smith
when he

regist

boundary. He

over, Thorburn at point missed a

el.

now

Scarlett

ered nis

was at

swept the first

the

He later crashed this bow!-
r at er to the off boundary to make his
point to the boundary to register jndividual score 27
bowling with-
out a slip field and Smith got a
beundary through this gap to make
Farmer took a single

ind later
end and Smith got three wide of Smith got another with a simila

Smith Reaches 100

century
ball of
throw, In the last ball of Bonitto’s Bonitto’s next over to the fine lee

wic

cut from Smith, the ball going to for 123 minutes and his score

the boundary to send the total to cluded 14 boun
100 in 90 minutes. The luncheon got a_ couple
interval was then taken’ with
Smith and Hunte each undefeated

darie

wide of

Smith

mid

and then singled to fine leg
Farmer pulled one from

Art

ket
in-

also

on

hur

with 65 and 30 respectively. These Bonitto high to the fine leg bound-

batsmen had scored the second half

1 ary and then |
century in 20 minutes,

bowler for a

yack
single.

drove

past the

BACK TO BATTLE

the

First Test

yesterday.

quare leg for a couple by Farm-
er to make his score 46. The batr-
man then cover drove to the
boundary to get his individual half
century including eight fours and
a five in 68 minutes.

200 In 178 Minutes
The total was now 199. Saunders

in place

between

to Hunte
fourth beautifully to the boundary
and later repeated the stroke, this
time only getting a single. Farmer
singled to extra cover off the last.

Barbados

of Goodridge.
who cover



and

With the score at 275, Mudie was SO
brought back ,from the screen end
He bowled
drove

FRIDAY, JANUARY 18, 1952



Thirteen Irish
Entrants For
GrandNational

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON.

Cottage Roke,, thrice winner of
the Cheltenham Gold Cup, is one
of the thirteen Irish-trained en-
trants for the Grand National at
Aintree on April 5th. He has
never yet run over the Liverpool
course but in this, his last year
of racing he is expected to tackle
the severest test in a chaser’s life.
He will also have another attempt
at the Cheltenham Gold Cup one
month earlier and should win
again providing he does not break
down.

Of the other Irish entrants, Der-
rinstown, third last year, Inter
Alia and Tavoy, were unimpres-
sive when they ran at Naas re-
cently. Inter Alia has the repu-
tation of being a useful stayer
but he will not last beyond the
first fence unless he improves his
jumping at Aintree.

Nothing has so-far been decid-
ed about Shagreen and Early
Mist, both of which belonged to
the late Mr. J, V. Rank. There
is a rumour that these two good
chasers will come up for sale.
But trainer Tom Dreaper has not

National field.

Finally there is Royal Tan, sec-
ond last year. He has won a
hurdle race at Cheltenham and a
flat race over two miles in Treland.
He is well and will be seen out

the






CAVE SHEPHERD & €o., Ltd.

far been able to confirm or
deny this. In any case they are
expectéd to be in the Grand | sss

TURNALL FLAT ASBESTOS WOOD

bowled to Smith who singled to Maiden over fences again shortly.

extra cover to send the doubie Miller bowied a maiden to Far- 5

century up after 178 minutes’ mer, while Mudies next over )

play. yielded a single. Hunte sent his RESULTS OF
The new ball was now brought score to 46 with an easy single 7 r, TT. d

into use and Goodridge took wide of mid on off Miller. and FIRST REGA ‘A

charge from the screen end, Smith went down to face Mudie. He , F

took an easy single to mid on singled with a leg glance and later _ The times for the First R.B.Y.C.
ind later Farmer got a couple Farmer off drove powerfully for Regattta, sailed last Saturday,

to cover, another single to send up Hunte which were recently released ov
Miller bowled from the scréén the Yachting Committee, are as

end to Smith who got a couple to
third ‘man off the second and thén
turned one beautifully to the fine

leg boundary. He later repeated
the stroke for another boundary
lo earry his score to 124,

In Goodridge’s next over, Smith
cut one hard and low to. gully,
but Prescod put it down, Smith
score was still 124. Farmer took
a single to mid off off Goodridge
to send up Smith who drove one
beautifully to mid off which was
brilliantly fielded by Scarlett, The
batsman then pulled a short one
to the square leg boundary.

In Geodridge’s next over Farm-
er singled past point and Smith
got a boundary with a powerful
cn drive. Miller’s next over
yielded 10 all scored by Farmer
including two cover drives to the
boundary.

The total was now 235 with
Smith 132 and Farmer 65. Good-
ridge continued from the screen
end and bowled a maiden to
Smith, Miller's next over resulted
in five runs including a three to
mid on by Farmer,

Farmer sent his score to 73
with a boundary through the slips,
He later singled to point to send

up Smith who pulled the next
to long on for three.

t Exit Smith

Smith greeted the first ffom

Miller's next over with a boundary
to long on to send up 250 after
205 minutes’ play, Smith however
drove back the third from Miller
and the bowler held a one han
catch to dismiss him for 140 in-

cluding twenty boundaries in 183
minutes,

Two wickets were now down
for 252 and Hunte resumed his
innings with his score standing

at 31 and played out the remain-
cer gf Miller’s over.

Jamaica made another bowling Goodridge bowle J °
After Lunch change, when with the score 1 walore hae’ ah” the beth “hot
On resumption, Abrahams 178, Stan Goodridge was given his three singles, The score thet: Bas
fielded for Thorburn who received Second spell for the day. This 255 with Farmer not out 76 and
a leg injury just before the inter- “me he bowled from the pavilion }unte not out 32.
val. Mudie bowled the first over end vice Scarlett Farmer off After Tea
from the screen end to Hunte and Grove his second to the boundary, = filer bowled the first over
sent down a maiden. then pushed one to mid off and after tea from the pavilion end
Reggie Scarlett right arm oft '@" ® sharp single and got f ie

more as the

spinner took over from the pavilion throw
end and_ wicket-keeper Binns ;
failed to stump Smith when the
batsman drove over a well pitched-
up ball—the third delivery of the
over. Scarlett eventually bowled
a maiden to Smith. the last deliver
Hunte scored the first run after Teddy Saunc
lunch with a crisp square cut Off gpm off spinn
Mudie and later Smith singled to fiyst spell fo
extra cover. Hunte retired hurt from t
with his score at 31 and Skipper
Farmer filled the breach,
pulled the fourth ball from Sear- ary and then
lett to long on for three and Jater drive past the
Farmer broke his duck with a drive Mudie cont
to extra cover for a couple.

Mudie replac
at the screen
glanced to fine

bowled

Mudie’s next over yielded three, er and had tt
including a neat glide to fine leg for with the third
a couple by Farmer. Smith singled fourth was



Regitered U4 Pate Ofte

Cx WATCH HER IN

ACTION AT THE LOCAL
DEPARTMENT STORE
SHE'LL WRECK ‘EM












YOU_KNOW
AND



sereen end. He

result of

an ©

our
ver

Smith got into his wicket
and turned the last delivery beau-
tifully to fine leg for a brace.

ced Arthur Bonitto
end and Farmer
leg for a brace off
“y,

lers, another right
er was given his
I the day. He

he pavilion
Smith who despatched his second
Smith celivery to the square leg

end

By Jimmy Hato

oO

bound-
singled wit ick
bowle:
inued from the
bowled to Farm-
1e batsman beaten
delivery, but the
turned — nicely to

and Farmer pulled the fifth de-
livery to the on boundary. Good-
ridge took charge from the sereen
end and sent down a
hiunte.,

Farmer cut wide of gully to the
boundary off the second from
Miller, then sent the next to the
long on boundary and played out
the remainder, d

Hunte cut the last from Good-
ridge to the left of Prescod at
gully and later Farmet single
wide of mid on off Miller Hunte
through the slips and Good
fielding at fine leg on the
beundary ran around and picked
up cleanly to save what looked a
levee boundary, The batsmen

eventually ran two.

maiden to

edge

ridge



»
WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

Second Day of First Barba-
dos—-Jamaica Cricket Tour-
nament at Kensington—
11.30 a.m.

Exhibition of Paintings and
Carvings at Erdiston College

5.00 p.m.

Police Band play at Mental
Hospital—s p.m.

Mobile Cinema Show at Ash-
bury Plantation yard, St.
George—-8 p.m.

—





WEATHER REPORT

who singled with a similar shot













Hunte took a single off Miller’s follows: — S. puta
next over and then got another Time
with a neat glide off Mudie to get Start Elapsed Piace
his individual half century, in- {i He ete Disqualified
cluding five boundaries in 121 Hanae DNS
minutes. Fantagy D.N.S
With the score at 287, Scarlett saan pce ure
replaced Miller and Hunte got piirt 234.03 21139 2
into his wicket and pulled the Rascal 23%.04 20644 1
second delivery to the fine leg on. ne ae
boundary and then played out the Ranbhute 2.39.07 228.22 4
remainder, Mischief . 2.41 08 2.11.% 3
Farmer cut one dangerously Gipsy , 2.4202 «=~N.F
through the slips off Mudie to the °: Sen Time
boundary to make his score 95 and Start Elapsed Place
later Hunte cut through the slips reaey Nan at ce we
for three off Scarlett. Farmer yiss Behave’. 24830 1.51.3 6
wno went up to face got three Madness 2.48.49 1.50.10 5
runs off @ similar shot to send up Scamp ........ 2.50.21 1.99.39 2
Oka wat rs A © Magwin ....... 2.51.05 1.41.58 4
300 in 257 minutes and make his jannet 2 52 42 13948 3
individual score 97. Rogue 2.83.10 1.35.00 1
Mudie continued from the screen a
end and his over yielded a single. Start ahapera Place
Scarlett bowled a maiden to Far- Invader ....... san 1.51.18
mer. Hunte singled to mid’ off off Eagle ... NOS
the second from Mudie and Farmer ie Theos rh om D.s.Q
played out the remainder. Dauntless ...... D.N.S
Cover Drive Covonetta : * 80 n 1.43.01 J
Hunte singled with a _ cover Gnat ) DNS. ‘
drive off Scarlett and later Farmer Clytie . « 2.88.13 1.45.43 3
pulled a short one to the on boun- D. GLASS Time
dary to get his century including Start Elapsed Place
sixteen boundaries and a five in Seabird 232.33 2.08.05 4
160 minutes. Each batsman col- pepe ae oe ae 2.00.0 5
lected a single in Mudie’s next Van Thorndyke 3.42.09 156.85 3
over while Scarlett’s ‘yielded two Hurricane .. 2.40.55 1.48.38 2
a powerful off drive by Farmer, Rainbird Pl 2 es
Mudie continued from the 6)\<"icescm DNS.
screen end and had ten scored off imp DN.S
him including ‘two boundaries by Simbad DNS.
Farmer, one which he lifted over- roheare UNE
head and the other a cover drive Start Elapsed Time
The batsmen took three runs Comet 2.45 1.24.58 5
sno rlett? ; ; 5 Edril 2.45 Lee = 1
off Scarlett’s next over and a yury D.N.S
single off Mudie’s. Farmer singled Tempest 2.45 1.23.50 3
with an off drive off Scarlett and Thunder 2.45 12.11 2
Hunte did likewise. oeapee pie
Vamoose 2.45 1.24.35 4
Arthur Bonitto replaced Mudie Zephyr D.N.S
with the total at 331 and bowled .—————————
to Hunte who singled to fine leg. board after 293 minutes’ play

Mudie was now brought on from
the pavilion end. Farmer took a
single to mid on off the first and

game

with an off drive off Bonitto. Th¢,
ended shortly afterwards
with the total at 353.for the loss

Hunte played out the remainder. of two wickets. The two not out
Farmer off drove one from batsmen are. Farmer 125 - and

Bonitto for a couple ‘and then Hunte 78.

singled with a similar shot, to Following are the scores:—

send up Hunte who swept the last
to fine for

BARBADOS FIRST INNINGS
A. M, Taylor c Saunders b Miller 1

leg another single. C. C, Hunte not out a 78

> AeA « 7 = Cc. W. Smith c & b iNer 140
Mudie bow led a maiden to Hunte. w A’ warmer not cut : dam
With his score at 122 and the Extras: b. 1, w. 6, nb. 2)... @
total 337, Farmer pulled one from ——H
Bonitto to fine leg which Miller Total (for 2 wkts.) 353

dropped. The batsman eventually

Fall of wickets:

1—9, 2—252.

got a single. They also took a BOWLING ANALYSIS
couple more off this bowler before 5 gooaridge ne * es x
the over ended, R, Miller a1 38} 81 8
die’s next over yielded a sin- G. Mudie 33 5 686
ae B m tto’ 2 1 ‘ viel kas . Bonitto 13 0 63 0
gle, soni o’s a o yielded a & Seariett 18 4 56 0
single, Farmer sent 350 on the T. Saunders s68 6 0

G13)

* BUILDS UP THE BODY



YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: nil
Total Rairfall for Month to

yesterday 23 in.
Highest Temperature: 83.5 °F.
Lowest Temperature: 68.5 °F,
Wind Velocity: 7 miles per

hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.990
(3 pum.) 29.915
TODAY
Sunrise: 6.12 a.m
Sun Set: 5.54 p.m
Moon: Full, January 12
Lighting 6.00 p.m.
High Tide: 7 59 a.m., 8.04 p.m
Low Tide: 1.28 a.m., 2.07 p.m,

—_————



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Full Text

PAGE 1

FRIDAY. I\VT\RY IS. 1K! n\RB\nos .\nvor\TF. FACE F1VF Plans For St. Thomas Playing Fields To Be Submitted Pensions Claim Committee' Returned THE Playing Fields Com';<" U"-"' mittee >l the St. Thomas Ves*&*£, -" Au " Welfare Oflieer and %  unit ... rejected by the St. plans for funds for the proTh i --tcrday vision of playing fields in that' Member* pointed out that all Canada's Trade Fair MORE L\TRI\ES NEEDED i\ an parish I. was also decided ?'gSS2 j!rS. 5". 2" !" S TOltONTO. I Exhibitor figure, *o far available ud thai i %  %  % %  %  I %  rrom the of the parish in the House of t.'iould not be made 10 children buyer* n Assembh. already m, th,. echoes, but to thoie "u* w "b a more comprehensive the nil This d* ; whn parent* were In strain-nod R !" *;'". Canadian Bo,^ WM ^ day whe„ Uaj Vestry COOSitM i % %  •• %  Ih • ,, tht > h,v '' ^ •**" before, a letter from th* Social Welfare ."* vlew w * espressod that Canada** Trade Pair thiv raai omec r enquiring whether 1 WOllOn was reaUy conexpected to have a itrCBaBBM Cat Committee was in a po fi at the schools, and not so "'an flavour than f, | Mtbmit UD plans. muih a matter a* lo when the 'i Mr K Sandlford Informed the aonOOl year opened. It was flnallj • <>f Holds CM Vestry Uial Nno the. Committee ,, " l % %  iwatpone further conwaj appoint) lion ol exhibition] until £*, ,• ^ ham era! rl the 1 Unrestricted Sugar Sales In London LONDON The c rationing in Britain, as a ate". 1 towards ct'inplvle dt contgo. oi the sugar trade. U by Lord 1A Uid Wwtb un %  prwiiltnl of Twtd and I -> Uv in an article 111 tin London Financial Times baa should b*—k %  %  j | line b atal Accident In 1951 ago. they h-d DMO enable to %  on%  1 '' l > Of Auiu.l vene a mooting, and for that loason th) able to submit any piano Ix-f. |. mn w,i* oonvea ,. and man appointed. Mr Collins said he dl I n<>t tiunk that i could ban. i tain difficult;, if them beA case brought by tho PoUoa Ho Wounding Case Dismissed %  %  Fair. If whi< d Tl I %  ,, Mi la likely, the It i tho most i, pi v of Cananlan food.* DM spot soon as possible Hie sugar markc. which before tho war hfOU) t,. Britain both dtracU] and IIIHut maximum prices toapaaafbts I | %  % %  add i IUUHWIB. ntrol dananda Ml| ,jys I.'1,1 1... I. %  i unlna whj On n d in case .casing ,MI wn now tWO IMOl.il V., result the Commissiorici"'' quotes ng\m> to .show tha, two animal di i M ll oUtown Poltoi ft %  hall With M BO fatal enaainl %  "" • '%  •' <* the vehicles t.-,,..,.... invoiwad, .ii tin|>ode!>!nails involved 2* > %  % %  over IB ami eishf undor 16. Thlrty-niM ol ihew accident occurred on *tiaia*>t ra BTDUnd turves, one around a blind rnffnar. one at a cross rood with .1 major mail *ncn. two al cross ruads without IB signs and one in un open tU-UI I Meon of the aocldeiu-s %  1(i :Vi. iV nTno w tl 11ondai m, "*2att^rJS, wr %  r^aut hw ' tie says wtwreJ u.u u'' "" rhuTadaj tor Mr artmtb gave hla exhlblU w-lTbe one of the major wit I .„ I-XiaWd o b, h chuinnan of the meeting said ,k (,s " feature* of hit her on the forehead .xhihit Ith a plck_ handle on Decem. ...* %  "J_"""_ c j; j ,0 _f. uv! ".'.'_ I VY. ._K !" W .."* 'IV! 1 .". 01 u ". In the HolatoWT %  ivci the foUowina lottoi dab ^ "' susar avauabla to DCi 30. 1S1. fi-om the Col" Mmi^i. ..i rood trout Empn %  >:„:_ ireaa and from U.K. lie.-pre „. • \-i.biti so lar covot ;, met ion %  ,.*,. fr.n :i tola) of I that they •'* %  •" a I ol the 20th July. IM1. with raaurd I^M.000 lona m IM1 to B,4JO f OO0 <\-'i^-' ,/ri^mCrV %  ' X">l>l P failure. cluat Ll mitad, but thla was an SS^ih^i^Srt^dteJ &1 paraon to .un-^ I Soutn Africa Noouently w.ihdrawn. 11 V ! Mr n H SS '"'',"' *"'V J'"' "" 1 ' 2 estimate back -^-.ndlford su S) ins Worship Mr. O. B. Grimth equipment showing h. ,, u JJ ^JS since tho p r e %  e n t Committee ^£\^i i .1 ...... ss. t ? c !?* t i on ," ed in IBM %  a ri,^!!^''"'""""""' M W '""• P"*: witn •Imit UMM'Ma.' AM nuoo I^K-.I li.ivirnmcnl Rill lu ll„. nUoa in h,iuln hu s Ihiil not : cata il.-all, %  composed of all th. "','h"'"' >'• %  was llnpatlon this sea, will tie more , „, ,. '"''• | , the V-1 Iho Bultdine Jt the home of the defendant a ..vten.ive that 1 %  . I ,. e„ Committee me., .. __ of JO'countries are e<; .n. .Ihom Sandlford. Mr. Collln,. Mr. Ileeve.. .„^^"^TteSljS^K-SS fgH ^.".f--"'.'^' &&&2X ""I !?~*> "'.' "•>."" mind | SfS^ &££T nuar bought by the Ministry of „,.,,. llMU ,. Mt>fl & larceny f ood UJaant fo Iho umid Kmdwolllna IVMUKM durti torn. The Mtnlstr) BiranfM to v ..ivm R S3A1 Jo. $105.10 wot 1 ""I" ol i %  ii O.l.mies and some olh r In connection will ..untnes I , ... ( .„n„l..l I .omlhiT WnSTC "" %  < %  the war." continucj charged, ihe oontplaitnanl iMelll '% %  Iha ecajntriai with cd to proaa I airanajmanti BOW %  about MO.000 ton .. -,..,. Iheie wen 1 •1 2.140.OOU tho ( l,ur'hvvr.rdon, Mr. Goodlnr. and Mr. J. H. Thome. v re-i-Min( I.inn ('(iiiuuittee %  use (fogs* k hA TOM itvfrvsh iitij A tn riff wrtt ting mm broUver that cut her over tho Germany, Italy and FVance forehead and not the defendant, i.u best i riekCT subinitled that there Appointments to iho Pensions wore uravo d.ilibts in tho > Claim Committeeof St. Thomas ol thaat doubt wore mode by . retary and the V. -i 4 Had to this effect i n a letter which wan read by the Clerk of tho Vestry vesterda^ client could Fishermen's Fund probsBoai . \ i MB" wenhroughi i.> tin '' '""_' • %  %  tho conaunurtlon .i N.- ,J ', '"' The question of these appointments wait brought up at the >at nieetini! of the V <'nioniai BacWi anothi C/err* To Commissioners Of Health Appointed I-. Itenumont Sharp? I Thu ..lav of the i \OTIIEB UtKK) SEEDED Hilt 8CAVENQING a. t'luilini jn-i.iiy ... I4IH.VHI-* letter aousjht 'o IInd out from tho intendent of the > I Adi'ocale, under tho head. "Lcgls. il approve IIO.OOO For Fishermen", the Colonial Se.re*VcflVna}ng of Qovai i reported to have said: "As Housing areas" was one of the ted Clorh <•< |ha CoiunlBrosiardi tin ad n u h latwtlofi of reitems discussed by tho Commi*Ht i.erlief, whirh did not form the sul>rionort T H.alth ..t St v. t'iiisiimption ol N. .. H .! %  >.. Cao-son, Budu and oihoi [j rountnes of the Empire.' 1 warned nnd 82 charged 82. OS were o.nvhtetl and 11 iieiiding trial. Invo'ved he*e accidents wore 143 mala over 16 and one female ovei lt years old. kael i,t ihe it< aoltitlon ,_" L. the Sanltao Coi Council, tho BawbadOa -Jdrwote Mr. • • Immediatal] op< nod a RaUa I Fund Playing Field Coinpleted • Fl. Id It Church, and the P" n lo i> hava boon iet-i • %  >•< I Baa C s Mi %  a in* r, %  | cfcrl I Church, laid report to the effect .. meeting ycti I D Hi f • M C I u„„, ;,# h „ „i,, itf>amtwir-i i ntinu: *"'Mlehaol at their meetingat Immediately Opened a Relief "-"iind member* thai an Chairman Of rl %  ,nTon the ( : %  %  Bulldlngi yeMerday to which the sum of over |fl rtmeni he ...., vh i i-l slTS aftatnoon Mr. Shares appomtwas contrlbuU.i IB forwnrd %U *^V""' S ,D .m October 25. time, and it Mr 1. It The.nr M ,i when IS51 this Fund ati.l Mi^.h-ment it ^hen Slurp* and Ml Mr Thorn. .. %  will now entail h.ndm.ev^arv f, V, v„ It ,. %  vAtrT h' n %  -•' %  Un < %  oaeM cocraWKwdanc. *"tr> that in ; ..vmen! of all salarlcf to p"" a subsistence and ... had not been put on the agenda-. n U( h( Is ',.., ( behalf ot the of 15.00 per week to the Itti for discussion, and therefore th !.l; .?, .Sl ri-cemb i hould have V H I [nstoad of lBth | ,.,,,. playing Held oosnplfliad on id 19th Ju t ^^^^^^^^^__ alreait'. ,\i : 1 1 fhureh Vontry had .. r* Me felt mat lo do ihn work il n.. ,,..i %  !„• %  >.—.. ,,,,,,_ ,„,i,,, ith has occurred at hi .. : ' '' '• %  -_'l t l.i ... ,. William Henry Garrod .', J k A suggestion from the HeadHi* present appointment comes whose son. Mr. William Garrod. making provision in the cstln mistress of ih e St. Michael's about on the resignation of the Girls' School that in view of the last clerk i i Bob town Boyi* Club i 41 meml-en 11 is Ml rmir.ii club, but It in 1 l>oys will be given a bulldUU %  nt The boys startad il The make u. ...Ilk .. .11 tt. ,.1,1.-1 ,.,..,..,... foe fout vociferous ch> Jorda Mr M.Kenziedrow the \ | eltenUon to the difficulty in fatting d fish for the inmates of HI (n till i'i ation, the Vestry ap p ro v e d ih< M unit lo re i.une quantltiaa i i %  ridge at the screen end nomei. liood length and was btsdanUnow I ,„. dbMnrtlon of S.TitanMii "not out" while the of this with an exquisite B0.1I ,„wded around cut by Hunte foe f'ltir. however poor consolation to the joa shaking his hands nnd eon Skipper Arthur Bnnillo loorf youngster. gratulatlng him on the "cat. I • over that .. ,,,...., ._:_. no noedOd a resi ;llof Hunte I>ave% Boundaries from Smith A" pood look al him ant ,,,„. M ,i lcr W h„ han< to the ball pl.t down wh.,akine li' "> Scarlet! -1 ha 5 "\J1" SL valiantv If not ',, the fifth one to the deep_square h.dped_Smltl, ^llt.the^irnm^o.^w ^„„ „,,, „„. ,,„,,. Mr. V. „ .. OHM %  his century hitting *ixt< (oleliralinu Roddq Vi in Foursonh'rt day's play it St Andrews. (Truudad) I ley golf Tournament which i nig played ut the Roelday club, Christ Church, andad In .1 %  > ailarnasafl AgaU '."'ttliH' was fine and COIld Ideal for playing golf The Fournoim-. (Bwlactiva drl "(• played off yBBtBI Id" kloy won by 1 I |Kanls wl St. Amir• STB BOW ihiekie. i. ih ut ihe r • '• ha H .UM. MM Ii OMMIIII* I. r M, ( C 'n %  t HI f Qaeaa II A Talma I i f i I I M UIM. Ill l-Mtl.M Onlv ONE blcyde a/ in (In' world' Mines this mark of perfection Tin Ilumbrr indcmsfk I Il yuiu suisnif of laiuo# i fjuality. an* sppraXaUKC sad [ MiilraBail lUcecU.. Th ( tt.tlll l.iJu.n ^-aUlT tiKVvIr can>M[UUi maiS of HI it.i I.-J(I. ( I1UMBER / all Mirvr/ea C. I. Harrison | OI'tfllBUTOBa A FULL KANCiE OF SI/KS AND Moons IN H j r. w.i ieaboundary Bar ianothar four. In. As If to Smlll. now held %  •" %  • ':t..rl..l '" ihorter and |e5 In' Re i impartial too and novt o\ too had 00 ip arainst tho rail at the %  re leg boundai his score 49. letl that 10 terrors for him. fir a terrific four hen Mill., got his loot .' long off it .mly gained ho .Iron %  Thu w.i bark his third ball aught one handed Next ball for another bound..... log 140 marred only by two .ending up .50 in 1 minutes £^SJj> "^ ln The Nineties th now in his nils I %  runs made in "too mlnuti To-day Ih, %  %  ntertaining inning. o( '.i .-i I it %  minutes hilUou n rai i si i n\ i I •!'. Mffll '111 K %  n r. i II fi.i. *l OHIO %  V.-l .h. Ii. A C. Baoaid .'itm m aivi^iHi. IN) > i sfl sonMr. II A C W,Md. M i i ri H at st i uM-ii in T I WKbata-r appeared unduly flurried at N.-rt overs magnincent ... .,tlv late 1imc of h *J,'""'",**, hand Held bv Tln'Thoum at covet cut B leg spinner from Bonitto %  ,T "' 1 entiiry •ave*l an aunoal certain boundare down to the boundarv for four to Smith had now scored a oenand kn.'. Smith till on the brink make his score 96. A gentle Untury <-" his nrst Intorcolonial apgave hiin the strike pearance al Kensington although lore at 91. he mad* his Intercolonial debut I f.ver the text ball and H.-niMo now bowling around the Bt Bourda Iss r IB ith sweep the flr*l Vrssfcal mptatO W> In 67 ball off his pad to the dOBP square twentv •'o>" %  ime he leg boundary for four. He had ben 252/2 140 had hit nil 123 minutes and his .. . ,„^_„ %  .aded fourto"il>oundai.. H II ragumadhli lunch roverrirovo Thor(>ourn maktl Dicker of life and added a single before the tea Ins; bowUnk attack interval was taken, rani' %  nmdfleld when tho KOTO had rtSttMd 193 76 not out The hall went thrSmith play There was no c. fence for f this made on one that came in quickly from tempof systematic the off and hit the n ling attack I p aa aad the Id. bat but 11 mliaiil the wicket and Hunte reached his liny in 121 clock."the sorond fiftv coming In by inches. mlm, minutes Smith was 65 not Ho got a single and Ihe next The three hundred mark wat out and Hunte 30 not I r .lar bell beat reached In 257 minuter Twelfth Man In all the wav but although he after Farmer h Thoebourn' (UD length. Sc;.r lund,t ' bocfc foot was still anchored stump evidently intend!'.. lunch cost him a pulled mu-ele In the en I I %  •* should light for he two %  S: Farmer atoned for this someruns lo make him %  -iriving Barraekinir to B it Farmer would h<<\ %  and in tort to score complete his individual half cenof this and U Ing for that was un*ue.. a Farn < Scarcaused Hunts to II and Soon after the double cert try left I cramp, went up In 178 mlnntn ly alone, malting n-. ladies anil (ieiillfmen. Iioys and liillc jjirh! — I ENJOY TO-DAY'S SPECIAL! C0C0ANUT CREAMS "liiH'iiix Soda liiiiiiiaiii ---*---'.'-',',*,--*,-*-'--, I'UINTKl) MM N simalr. pntt) and KHAKI MIIKTIM. I srftil and 1-a-liHi I I N F. CAMIIKK In IM ii. onlr -'lit 4blr for Habt Mtir-. Yard %  Sl.l B.-si VahM Per Yard 88c IS wldr Per Yard 97r. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street POTATOES p*r | PflTATOKH prr b lb. CONDKK8ED Iflf.K CBAWroBDB CREAM CRACKERS Tor This Wei • .BO I 1 DUTCH WHOLE CAULIFLOWER largo US BROKEN CAULII'i.iiu ill . OS. tin BRUHBEL8 SPROUTS ItfM Un PRU88ELH 8PROIH BEETROOT : M ttB VOUNO ran CARROTSIS OI. UP EXTRA PDfB PEAR 18 oi Ufl KOO OUAVA Jll.l.V .'lt> tu. K00 OUAVA JELLY I lb. tin ROBERTSON'S BLACKCURRANT JAM lib Jsr 70c. 37c. 73C. II 37c. 42c. •fie. *7c 2SC. STAxsnri*. sro## A *.. rui.



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PACE six HtHHMKlS ADVOCATE FRIDAY JANUARY 14. ItSJ CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE JSOt. rat i'. 1 • ant huoibri ol word* M !• K 4 I am/* prr orl fr *h •441-HMl WOT* TWaCM*. Phon. M %  MtVSMi %  M and i> r. 1111 lor malt *a*lMa onay aita* • B — DII:I %  am I llaapiu: mi m %  HU I-ncra!M nil I i| Bar 'i for lh# Wr*tr.r < i" XV invitad Alv.n. Drl-.t. ASSoTSTEwiKvrs aasSBI I a] Dr*M>ar IS* back** %  Orant l-i' 4443. T OCIMM |.\>id r*i.I %  •" !" M %  — %  | F OH BKVT HOUSES run SAUB %  •l lll.lt KALES Seatwii REAL ESTATE AUTOMOTIVE I MM I --' E Mint. % %  gstM 111)1 II Os* Urand rw A-SS ISSI Rood*. JO Pvrehn ol land The Houaa * %  Inapntlon (ton Mi to rrl- HAT,. .! % %  . i* —t %  PM .** at .-.on *". rK* M*tv Jat.uaf*. %  .< lltiftr" <. HgAI.Y It I M 3 MtRI\ *1 -HI M I.N Ml LSI -I. V> r— |—Bll %  IT i>. u twn*. A lawman. H. I i .14. C. Da %  K %  . %  •. B KnaUa. %  BUKK I -l-l> in • % %  a-llmv •ondlUon. Appl* U S fcma—i. (.ulr-Plantation. SI. J-nn. U 1 SB-* %  *,..., Karri. "i "a* %  %  • m -'" drl,v ,i. Dial Mil Courtaay Urx II I M Sn ntAcii VIF* O" •• CM> (torn I" f* PUD* furnunad ImlinUri thr*. p-drnom. Apply Orakam Dial lira %  li PLAT—On EttS *-" %  Road 1 SJ %  uvtlVlUE AquJt."' Uardari U FUKMTIJKK MECIIANKAL %  4ACHIN1 I SaMOM Kill'. MAXWEI I. ru>A*T %  Vrtl..... ,..id. Vai an "ll'l V 3o l> Parah lUTIIDA* I... M VIHtX*.! ,.-, "-!* %  ;! %  • Randolph .Ot I ..n. XKMt/l II t M.i I | it—. VMi a, DM Tirnl Pretr....irl P I,, to. Mirpi mnm-H. Xa.la* k> J III, llafuta Pri 1MB, KotMit* Maa. Hmn* -flTirAIITVtLLr--A WWW •% %  to at llolily. Cnrlat Crmnn, fdaoding %  n I1.IH aquaja. Irrt ul land r:aoJi" dot., tha Public K<y appoltMa1i.. Ifcta Pl#b. ,'-,. Amu Paain*n. Madala •.nan. CHaabain Mill • %  a lallN'IIIAII 1 NMto. B. Mayara. Wllllanil H IVUT>..udr W Mar Ka.. Kftiv V Ki.nX G tlorion. T Hori. Hirmm i l irvRHH--MJpl l\ I.HM.a>j tt UM/I II S >( Pai^andO nplall. II I'll. Ml N M H.cm*.i>. Joarpti Pticrim, Mr. Lwlit ,„.r.c. M. Wm.ton Dottin. Mr Kith Mj QltoW Kirli.i. Mr rb*ll Auaun. Mr*. Mini Aualln. Ml* Sandai Ot.nbeTK. M' %* Ofiiia>-l. Mr JM> ,. Mr J...fc Vaiulha^. Mr.. J.i* VaugjMn, Mr. Kim Blrton. Mra piarcaa roulkai-JooMl. En-urd T-x-arr, Ml HiroMI ClaiKa tuniuii par AKTII.I *r Mr. Marc-lb. Paabta. Mil Iclkla PlaK Miv Qn-i|lni Kawaju I.I ri iiiu IUU Mi Itoban Eii.ta*r I.r JAMAH \ M-.rnM-cxraa^r FratrtiaDurr .,r UUMIMI A I rural llar*rav. Arthur l—ic-n. GOVERNMENT NGRKB I'UBLIC WORKS DtPARTMKNT DOMINICA APPLICATIONS ..[. invited for the poit ol Assistant Eimniwr. i 3-ytwr contract. The salary of the port is between $2,880 ud 13.360 per annum, accordiru] to r>xnrieiKe, nlui Cort o[ Uvinit Allownr. of 16 V$% of salary. Quarters are not provided. A single man It preferred in view of ihe difficult housing utuhUon. During the period of the contract lt*e vill be major works of Jettv construction, building, bridge, and water supply work*. Ex perumce Is required in the taking off of quanUuas, structural design and detailing, and in the estimating of building works. When submitting applications the following heads sn used; M\i:nM"'~ 1-XMiMlin'NV IMA. The Examinauua for tWBi tfJ Barbados Government Exhibitions tenable -i the University roUegf of Uie West Indies wul be conducted in Barbados by uw University College m consulUtion with the Director of Education. and will consist of:— (i) a written s*avnlivBtaOn w be held in the waafe Dginnlng Mcodu, rtbruary 29th, 1862. (U> an oral examination ^ be held in April, 1B52. Candidates must be:— (a) under twenty (20) yean of age on Children of a native o UlU Ulandi or (d) Children of pcrwm whan domiciled and have been resident in this Island for a period of not less than ten (10) years Candidate will be required to produce with their applications, Birth Certificate* together with c-ertlncd statements declaring that they have been receiving their education for th* p-at thro (!) yoars in this colony and that their moral charscter mid gtnoral ionduct are satisfactory. /.•plication* for sdmllon H candidates for the Inhibitions mast be sent to the Director "' I gucaiioo. EducaUon Dlflee. Thr (isrrtson, St. Michael, not later than Tlsesday. 22nd January. 1952. Applicants for admission as candidates far Barbados Government Exhibitions must slso forward dlraet U the Kegislrsr Ol the I'nlveratty Colleae of the Wel Indies. Jsntalca. their appllea liens for Entrance to the Inlver*ltj CoUsge. The closing dste fsr applleatlona for Entrance U 31' January, 1W2 N.tV-Porms of Application for Entrance to the University Col legr and particulars of the neces sary qualifications for Matriculation, and an outline of the courses available must l-e obtained from the negMrar of the Unlverrlty College. Jamaica, or from the local Hepre-ientative. Mr. H. A. Vaughan e o Y M C A Pinfold Street. Bridgetown, or from the Director of Education. Department of Education, 24th Noveml>er. 19S| 27 11.51—Sn HD gpRKAns %  i %  la Mid •atiPlD iid that It* Ml "d MAIL NOTICES krr anil sonunws th -i* nidar tha p r iaant ityld or an Dated mi. llb d** "I J*"' %  * 19 * H V. ri MiK. P A K TUCKEH. IIKI Milta for Dufiumca. a. KIIU %  ilbbrr Will btload si omc m PSJMl M.Ll ** H .(..I at 1 pm. (JnlMvaw M*ti M lllh Jsruary. ISU ., -.: I.I.. M v <>r Orncral ^w///////////>w*w SHIPPING :*. : i SJ n't r.x-riNt.i isiigna Nu-.m. includlikd • *' Sod Tractora Nn annual ..ulhan u.l Counaay ,11,1 43*1 II 1 SI Sn .Ai.VAMISUSD siHaTTa — A UmltoO !Utl St BM*. U. MM. 10 t\. SB 33 I n A.itO Tyra Compai.y. Trafallai ..t Itt.n 1J I NOTICE THE PARISH OP ST I.UCV Al %  Va*l< KI,-.. bu TABLK SAI r .. C.C Mur.. .. WO. ..I'll. IMOON II. 1, STUART & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. Beads.aarlera for Best Run WAV.VAV.V, V*. *,'.'• W i• %  IKIII Stabbed Alveva Purru of Mahalca Gap. Green Hill. St Michael was treated and discharged at ibc H.^pital on Wcdnesd-j muhl for a knife wound on her .host which she ic.ivcd fi in unknown assailant while srajjfijisj on Warien Road on ir way home. I .Id the Police Ih-t thg inndent occurred about 7 p.in. on Wednesday night and theman Mul>***. M s BMMIC l,tn Mutt. • r. ariwiM. w IN TIME FOR THE HIM'IM. SBASOiX EL WELL CANE BILLS I I:\IH\I. EWWIIIM Car. Broad A Tudor Sfct, KEEP YOUR HOME SPIC AND SPAN Wa hava a wide ranga of PAINTS-ENAMELS VARNISHES I. HERBERT Ltd. InforporaUil IM< II, BODICE SIRKET Canadian National Steamahipe %  OITHBOIND tAPY NP1AON-(-ANAD1A.N CHUISaW %  1.ADV BODrcKV" I.ADY NBSOrl" •CANADIAN CSnWS.. IS J.n, JSl-ny. IS P-br ..ST P-*y ^O, Arnaaa SalU 1MM, saiaay. SM**'. Patoy. 1 PaW I Twtoj. S4 P*P "**: Pby. NOaTBVBOlNB 1APV RODNEV" -1ADY KEIJMIN" %  AN cinnH" %  I.\DY RODNKYl-AUY NELSON %  "CANCmJ18a-rl" for further panic ;;4BPiSF J A "' *v rs. sppi* iow> i, u M i t J o wu oo<>oeo o oo n %  9 &*6AMA*n*e** m i* m ***£ FOR YOUR CROP REQUIREMENTS SEE US CMie Bills. CulUisei. Shovels Win Brusln-. Bass Brooms, ( ..mm WMtr. Clvanur Bucktrs, Stencil Ink, Pack NMUIBS, Oil Cans. Wa-liiiiK SMS Sawias I u in. Brass Polish GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.—Afaat.. u TRANSATIANTIQUE SAOJWOS TO SOUTHAMPTON AND FRANCE CT' C'.l'AOIXOUPF. We have just Received iv.. Hrlloci %  All Bran Par... Hhrrddrd Wbal >. lb. Pals. f*. BUfUita. 'u>urd rrram. Trllroll PuHs, AMarlrt ral-a-Cake. Ir Sliarloake. Marl,, VllaW,al, DUMIUV, Thai v.nruil sml BH rulU Tin, Frail CoffkUll Chaa, a Sanborn, Maxv.,11 TtM Ouava. Tina suaabrrrlCT. Via 1HART1NIQUE AND • -COLOMBIE" 21sl January. IK •COI.OMB1E'' 2nd March. I95Z. •COLOMBIE" 13lh April. 1S2. SOCTH-BOUND AND CRUISE Call al : Trinidad. l.a Guaira, Curacao. Cartagena. Jamaica "COUIMBIE" 10th January. l52 "COIXIMBIE" 20lh February, 1952. "COLOMBIE" 2nd April, 1*52. Accepting Passengers — Cargo — Mail. II. H, JOXKS & -. rtsv-dtsjssssi House, l.lplon*' dlnals. Two CarTirw Crapes /Ins Sliced Pine Apple fin" Coffee INCE & Co. Ltd. 8*9, BOEBt'CIL BT. FYFFES LINE %  -. % %  •.-..•.-. %  .•-•^.--•-•-' %  •%  -'-•-•-•'•?'-. FOR SA OFFERS INVITED lor (subject to prior sale) Surpli highly selected grade British Friesian Bulls trom the Exchange of Cnroni Limited. Carapichaima. Trinidad, B.W.I. 1. CARONI VICTOR" 2. "CARONI COMMODORE' 3. "CARONI CAPTAIN" I. "CARONI SERGEANT" 5. "CARONI CHIEFt. "CABONI CORPORAL" All above hulls are Bovine Tuberculosis tested. The T.S.S. GOLFITO will be arriving from Southampton on Friday. 18th January, at 9 a.m. and will bo sailing at 4 p.m. the same afternoon lor Trinidad. There is ample first class accommodation available lor Trinidad. Apply : WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. Agents. Phone 4230.


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PACE EICIIT HARIIAIHIS ADVOCATE IUBBT JlMllH is. \%a B'dos Hits 353 For 2 Against J'ca Farmer 125 N.O. .\'K III HATTII Hunte 78 N.O. In First Innings IN AN OMSY ai run-getting Barbados bdlsmen flagged an in< tTet live Jamaica bowling attack to amass a I .15;* mns (or the loss of two wickets by close of play M 1 iinaica-Barbados Test opened in brilliant sunshima! historic Kensington Oval yesterday. %  OB College narrowly mitring the bull which >y who nude hu first upwant through to the keeper. t In Intercolonial Cricket Mudle's next over was %  maiden. i in? crowd the second of the day. with i-owc-rf.il on-sid*. stroke* and Hunte pushei Miller's fifth 'ti.iiiF.hl dn\e* to reach 140 be-, delivery in the next over to mldgave a return catch to' wicket to run a sharp two, and Millar .itlcr he had been ml^ed n the next over fiom Mu.Iie. previous occasions. Smith 1 Smith drove to deep mid-nil ffkM i 20 boundaries, and Coodridge misfleldcd. allowing 1R3 minute* the batsmen to run three. Skipper Farner who went m Smith smote the nnt delivery H mtf retired hurt with the ^tm Miller to BM leg tor four. defeated 12.1 whuh ...eluded nud wicket The bateroen were IR fours and a five. He saw Smilh .unnlng smartly between the |o gftar their partnersh.p had *"*.. * W* III runs, and tn with Hunte who had rajotned him to lake the score lo 3M. Hunte'. tota] MJ 7> not out at Hunte anotb egsaa %  on !(.. i.VPi pushed to cover to run sharp single. Eight run* from the over, and thj six runs short of Uio I he Mret The Jatnalciin Main return to ths fi-ld after lunch, wit Jamaica opened at KrnMiuiton yeaterday. Tent BarbadoH and li.tl T century mark ""* "*"' . ..., h0Ur of a*" Hard nickel The skipper persisted with to mid-on on* Scarlett .ou i The hard Konamgton wicket Miller who changed his tae far been able to confirm or make hu wore 40. The bat brought back.In.i and ^"^Jj", 5 ' then i to id" in place of Guodridge. He bowled and six of the were brought into but Smith drove him through %  "' Into doubig Bguraa. ^dividual half to Hunte who cover drove the Most Impressive among ijen mid-wicket field for u four. Smith Btngk including eight furs anl fourth beautifully to the boundary the Grand ja--i22 f fapt* 1 Ladies' Straw HANDBAGS Really smart styles in a variety of designs tastefully decorated* with Raffia. They will add that touch of Individuality to your ensemble. CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street ihnu wu alow l.fl arm bowler Thai VH Miller's ninth ovau-. Mui ,„ Mudl<* who, ulthouifli ho ho having already laken I for IV t -.., : (11(1 not KM any wickets, howled in 8 I v. I i,,.,!,,.!. r .s,.,, I. r ran) I bSrouflbouL He sent down Mudie continued to bowl lo I ,elded a iingle. Smith turn Xt overs including 5 maidens, and Rood length, conceding only e runs f_-_ M(lUi ,,, aouan M lot " run.. In hat five over. Mlllc, once ,,,,,.'.„,,, „„.„ ,„, ,„„. ,,„,,, „„„ Pace bowler Miller was however "gain changed hu IVeld lo, Hunt.£££ „t gully lo m. Walt) lo the most s,irees,tul. taking the two who turned him to tine let; lor d ||u „„,,. 1O .„ a vickels which tell during the day • couple thua lending up the first |M „,„,„,.„ to I the Jamaica rlelding stood up un. Smith ('roaaedI the third dchv.ii %  "' '" -" %  '"" a? *S-JSZ3^WJ!SSJ* K1pulled ahort , 'rom %  %  ...Ml In 17K Minutes Hi. lotal was now 199. B i cbra eavoi lo i EOOtUO up aftti 178 minute.' The neu ball was not.' brought Into use and Goodrn;. %  I grrnor BtnglOd t" l 'he last. H *y Is'weYf'and Maiden Mill'i bOWMd %  BMldon t" Kar%  > nUlcii .i MIIKII' Hun.' ... id. %  -r m..i oq "it M expected to be National field Ftnnlly there is Royal Tan, second last year. He has won a hurdle race at Cheltenham and a flat race over two milts In Ireland ill be seen out ihortly over. s ..roving a. the day grew older. "'""*£* Zd..11 Excellency the Governor an*! '"' '" "^'^ -.r TUwo OM . ey v,ge. accompan.o, hi g '.'"^Vt v^ to ieS hu -eo,e lK SrUth got bount; %  %  hinge from the screen 01 I M down to face Mudie. Hi ingle to mitl .1 -uiglid v.ith a leg glance and later and later Farmer got a com %  ran : i ,ily for COVtl tbor single to send up Hunte Miller bowled from th..KrUta who MnfM It liar shot rod to Bmlth who got %  ,i ugia ..n Miller's ainder. the giime. HU Excellency trodueeil to the plnyer-i of both team* before play began Arthur Konitto llnu Is At 11.27. winning the tots ele.ted to perfect wicket and opened ''"' '")'" il^—-,i,t. Ph.dL -r^avl,,. !nith who ofl-d end mes with Charlie Taylo. 1 <:irad Hunte. Pace bowlrr Stan Goodrldgc • penad the attack from the md Ibroo K Stir Hs t^jLSpvtfu """"'T-l"'" "1 "•'ibird man off the second ami an0 then got another MttUAdly to the fine rtlt |i ( 1,1 .it §Ud0 *>IT Muduto get in i,.iv R iat< 1 I; %  ; eMtury, Enmo trokif.ii another boundar) i 1|111Mk i,.., boundarwi in 121 his score to 124. :nlnutes 1 .idge's next oWl Smith Wl h lh( S€vn a 2 87, Scarlett • ] >. replaced Milan and Hunte got !" „ 1 bis wiekot and pulled the iuai B "!L }£• JHESJSS, ''" %  ni le|t okV o r oud boundary an 1 I Mil the H,,,,;,,., onth. • '"""" OWl : DO 1 ,in.i Siini.i t D %  up Farmer whti pi Minder. Sf .th pullod at 60, Arthu oodrtdasj from He bowled to Mudie M t lll> mid ce the third to t(l tho boundarj to wnd lb the lx-jndnrv and later hooked 0 41 tttl( hw n<(lv ., 5 n g| c t„ mid off ofT t;oodrldfi. another savagely lo the square Hr He |hW) S1 „ K |^, 1(l TMld ulT 1,. ^,,,1 „,> SmiUl wh leg boundary and then singled ii(r fh „ |(|S M(| „,.,,,„,.,„ ; 1 . Whleb wa RESULTS OF FIRST REGATTA The Umes for the First B.B.Y.C rtcgaltla. sailed last Saturday, which were recently released the Yachting Committee, are follows: %  oiAia Tltm* -l.n Hal-* t III Ho I St S DlaquahS O N S D.H a DM S DK a DNS 1 M m a 11 ss 1 M 04 I US 44 DNS lt>N S Wuurd BSagM ran la*, Cam Most111*.%  rilllanUy Boldod bj Bcarlatt Tin than imlled a short on. %  .; boundary. Goodrige one powerfullv p.i-t Muilir for he rem.'mtlei With UM total -t U8. Ai" BonUto had sent down eight overs 2 %  h for .! ii: i In (it i-liiiii % %  • %  I point got A b Miller's 1 r'.n uid Smin MI'Xt yielded 10 all .scored by Farme. %  eluding two cover drm r • =..... -m. ........ ..-,.. ..,,,,.i<... %  ...-.-• twu % %  "•. Jy tuns or the over mv mid^n whl |,. Smith ,,,„. [„ s. ., I0.1 th.-u fust wicket patched thp |„ t to no „ np ^ wnt r „, %  01 wa* now lnylnj e_tgetl tne ttrsl boundary. to i.• ban delivery in Miller's second over to 1 Ive Snunders at second slip n low ...ith. ThO srore was nine and Taylor's score was 1. Bator Smith Camie Smith Joined Hunt* and opOBOd hit account with a single ll %  "" ,T k past guUy ott Millers thud ball cllti ntld Smilh t lhl „. WM|| ,,, to sendHunte down to lago KU ,. V l}t] xiu> nm< ilimU ., Uy ^ t al.ot. str.ke. and play out the over. ou , ho romalndoi Smith rataad Next OVOT Smilh turned Goodlionltto's second delivery safelv .idge f, r a single lu ahort leg overhead Tor a couple and then .nd two balls later Hunte turned Mugicd t.. oxtra covor and *'t Ibis b-.wler lo fine leg for a another as 10c result of an ovei ouple. throw. In the last ball ,r B-onitto 1 i .. pace men were ,,ver. Thorbtirn at point missed getting the ball lo turn i'n the portOct Kensington 111 FOnnOl CUl MM ihingerously 0l -" through tho .slips t-n* ICudia to Iho boundary lo make his score 95 and 1 through the slips J?*** Nan (Of thr* .M BcoriOft Farmir M ;.' fc h.*> wno went up ' roO M-dnnw runt oil umllar shot to send up J c-In, j • minul. s and ITtakO his j,*^; n Lial score 97. Rocue Mudncontinued from the screen lad a single. smith IN knd Farrnor U 0 %  S^.Sl!^ '', T^'" ?*?£ '££" rtdn continued trom I Hu win w i, m a oil oil &w end and bowled %  !' "' ' %  ;Mudie and Farmer J*^* %  d out tho re malnd a, B %  rung including a tbree to Cover Ilnve rtaim mid on by Farmer. Hunte single,! with I cover ailB scut tut. aooto in 73 oVIoo off 8conott and loloi rannor ciym with a boundary through tinslips, pulled %  ihorl one to Ihf 0Q bOUnlater singled to point to send dary to get hat contuq including Smith who pulled the oi and a five in sbi.d long on for three. • 07 KIM 1 4> 01 D F 1 < %  : Smith 1 %  lionltto's next tf\ ickct lightly ml fi'.ni Smith,"uStTbaH going to f,H picket, the l-.und.n\ to send Ihe total ndarte Kxit Smith Bmlth groofod tho Di 1 (ro 1 Mill.r next BVOT with a boundary U 1 B lu ilrd from Ulllor and the liowler ln-ld a one li.ir 1 iisinisbbn tor HO including twenty bound.irk nute*. lo the 160 mlnuta Bach batanan colEIJ^^*" I rig In Mudiol next v.. ikon over while Scarlett*! yielded two Hurnran* —a powerful on mor. I !*"' b 'i*i. Mudk continued from the ( ,i !" Dto-oin %  including two bOU .. 1 so 11 l.tl OS a U4i 1 S3 10 r. 11 1.VIM.1 \ SUrl IN ST D N S D N S s *set li N s 1 at m ... on* DNS IBU D 4SUAS* D N 8 I 11 lykr l*t S.40.U We offer new stock of Building Materials including: I W III I 1 CORRUGATED SHEETS r. r. ir Langui. TURNALL flAT ASBESTOS WOOD r r 1 nar .skaM. EVERITE ASBESTOS CEMENT SOIL PIPE !•-. , V. >' l..nth~ IBare EVEKITE SOIL PIPE BENDS A BRANCHES GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS r, V, •• x a Oaugr r v 2g Gauge GALVANISED NAILS, all .lies Phone 1 4267. 445* WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. WE. Guarantee A Perfect FIT to every SHAPE. I MM I.HI i Lift thO other a cover drive Tn.botasMn t.-.k three runs C*t 193 nil Scoriae md a ,". ingle oft Mudie's. Farnicr ilnglod DNS D NI DNS 11 N S |"N \ft cl-Asa MM DNS 1 41 1 4S iur-i i ."' 1 M SB I >1 %  I 13 S i x n i had scored ihe seeoud hail i' %  howUd to a Held ot 100 in 00 minutes The luncheon got g eotlpto OrldO ,,r loo, a gully, a cover, a Interval WOO then taken with and then singled t, Ana .• %  Two wickets were no* duw-i with ahort aWndd-on and a abort SniKhand Hun to oaoh.iiiyla faated Farmer ril Vunt^? duf MkVwtt? "ne leg. Wtth g5 and SO respectlvelv. The... & „„ ith „„ Mudle gg. nd^then baek^drove ., „ .^ pUyed out ... lth U( „„.,| lt ;,;,, .„„, UlW i c .i ;. of at r , v "lo Hunte who singled lo fine leg. board after 203 minutes' pUy ii idge bowled the last OVti UudlO wns now brought on from with an off drive oil Bonllto Th| -e tea and UM ; „ ,,., K ., game ended shortly afterward! The m ;.,,.i c to ml( nn ofr hc first and with Ihe lotal at 3i3 for the loss ndor. of two wickeU. The two not out] i.n.uitAfler Lunch :*umptu A br Taking advantage of the open but mid-off, Smith drove Goodrldgc to the mld-oR tence in his second delivery of tho fouilh over causing Goodridge to stop the flap. Smith lifted Ihe last delivery uvidcd (or Thorburn „.. over Ihe short silly mid-on lor u eg lIlJliry ]ua mtiKv Ihg anotrie. four, taking the •_> val. Mudie bowled the :., H ^' **',* "*?"£ .fSS*'. """ ""• %  • %  '•' Kl '" ,l11 ""W> iiimfortably. and a full-blooded lluwI1 M maidam a .^ nle and uke h.n..I """."l"" I' !" !" 'J^ P".*"; past Hunte's set played out the bow li> bowloi For i .ingle. Jamaica mini' dh ihe 173 SI.in I. %  second apell % %  tho from tho I--. end vice Scarl. I . . %  I off anil the result ith farmer not out %  oal 32. Alter Tea Miller bowled tho lii-' tto for a tod with i | Up llur.1.' drove one from batsmen are coupel and then Hunte 7S. Farmer 12a and After live overs from each of the peeg men. which roaUMd 2H i urn. slow left arm spinner i Mudie ri'pl % %  < %  I Goodridge similar shot. %  Opt the la bowled ., maiden to Smith. ,,,,. ,. t>l delivery, Mudie t'niiies On Hunte worcd the ilrst nin after T %  nothcr lunch wdh a Cflfp Mpi.ii. i i ,„ „fj BD | nntn Mudle gnd later smith ngk M .|,,.ii r,., Hunte retired hurl the povlUon end o "Of* '•' the left <>f pre* -i ith his score al 31 ami Skipp > P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD. Top Scorers in Tailoring Prince Wm. Hojnry Street *l the screen end. and he was Tarmcr filled the brea l S greeted with a single f-m Hunte l> ( %  who pushed ihe ball calmly lo -ctt to long on for three and ater ,p,.ie leg smith drove m ewer Farmei broke his duck mitt thai -mgie. to rain .over rm .i couple Miller continue.I from tho Mu.lie's m xt over yielded l ..'. di..ii end. and Hunt.Ranhed meluding a ne.it glide 10 ni* ,.t one whuh i OUPH bj Farmer. Smllti Mint. and Good wler. • %  %  !. lOdarjr ran around and picked owled i'. wh.it looked1 and i i in boundary. The hataaict llj ran two. WHAT'S ON TODAY C nit of Appeal 10.00 am. Police Court-. 10.00 a.m Secend Day of Firrt Barl>a dos Jamaica Cricket Tour namrat at Ken-ingtor. 11.30 nEihlbltloTi of Paintingand Carving, at Erdiiton Coll-,* 5 00 p.m Police Band play a( Mental Hospital p.m. Mobile Cinema Show at *,.hkars i'..!.• %  %  on y.ni st Qeorge i> m WEATHER REPORT Yl STI OtOAV Rainfall from Codrlngton: nil Total Ran fall for Month to yesterday IliglitM Temperature: 13.11 f\ Lowest TeBiper-'ii Wind Valoeity haw %  ii pm _"9 918, TOD \\ s %  Bnn Bet' AM p.m Moon Full, JaBfl %  LiRliting i.uo p.m. ItlKh Tidf 7 H Low Tide 1 2* a m 101 y



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I \:\u\\ I\M \is\ KARB.\IK)S &DVCM Ml i'\(.l linn i: Liner 'De Grasse 9 For W.I. Service YORK, The 19,918-tol "' %  <-ruw has been switched tn n Europe and NewYork t *• tUmMt un the M I-ir lh(. %  .--< lUing from Le Havre and South She ^. : %  :k WfT the Wt Indies thla; yea at ihe newly-approveo •telombte amAD i is undorgo.ni: %  thorough en further racuihaul. which in lo Imprservice in a hotti i T >n s THS: .•!. !..% K i lim.iLi hat sei York an pradictHfr j'.:, %  %  ;' u Ih.il or U,i%  Cal.ml.l.' calli at Trinidad. Barbados :.IK1 h Amrltan inavr to %  !> %  %  • Jamaica. Outward bt 0 mils to lira Europe. .h will rMeh Barba ,„ . ._ ,„ •" %  -lifS v^J. „ !" dan and Jam.,. .•light chanfi li I '"V.^ !" port, i: "f" >.liurw. vovue, will Ma.. .-iing n '; sFSEs ttto We.t Indie .> Uv '", .. ... Uc Boaad to th. arr !" T' tsrsi&^s zjr&PsJr* sELS. „ Atjjjgc from .he 1 ThTfitMRt %  DCWOVMI the < %  1|1 American ui^WSS und/r • %  %  ; %  • ;"; %  > Air Servtcssj A. Britain and the united States and under the ITS. Civil Aeronautic Act. The Board nag> autl over B.O.A.C. because 0M of the . intermediate point.* on the ll- %  •• % %  route U New -i I WRITING lo the I It ruled that Jamah nerved only oil not a or ending at London irtog her wick. Scotland, H.O.A.i' will : be able In extend its tran-A | MI n-nt is cairlantit tliKhtt patent, when 11 of Canada and New York. 1 flights to the Bahama an ca already a rt v o r : tinmcnt offices.'* KATOMeeting Postponed %  %  i to be pa —i.r. I'miiii-r Dettgnafc VnnuiuH'cs Ni'u Beltriatn Cabinet CONQUER PAIN SCIENTIFICALLY (aHAClb/ c nuan '' <•"' -'•-•'a•• % %  •t.ass. Uk, ntaacatia, IS2 "-!/ Canalna. AcaerUaMtvlk. Add—and QUININ8. THsso four madlclaaa, -t-aauflcallr haUiKcd. -as* •yiwE-nk-ll r - • boat of pain. Or In handy W-taWac I bo>M. Or In 5fr4aWa< botUat—kawp K hundred vwd. front Piccadilly Circus a lCO-ycai-old Htm -ir ataklDa gold Uc and otb^r adornment H id SVcvica officers who will great Prlnceas GUaaaaU and Prince Philip on t.a.r i woneu (above) la going Into the making of th* King't Colonr for the Royal slittle as US. *10 —B.l.P. (or Australian official" ai tour. Iutrlcata work by tav AUat Wi.* n thP'wor^be ivady In time? Tea. It Is being flown out in apaclal weatherproof boies. Looms, 100 yoara old, aro weaving the lace. "Wo are conseivslive hoie." -ay the Arm. It Is Being Made In London For The Royal Tour t. dram IMPORTS AND EXPORTS Valua %  %  of November. 1W1. abowlna i,..: I %  i %  %  Countries of Origin a id tobacco i-i.i orti Total S c if. Set United Kingdom 1 745.313 1 asmjtl Canada IM 101 .'92.560 Australia 27 31,929 British (. .. %  I8SJ80 C*lon lli.Toli — 11,780 Dominica 5,094 16.5)0 21,604 Granada 1 1 12.939 Hong Kong .. 33 SO BTO 31.003 £6,149 o6,149 St. Lucia l.tKti: 41.128 St. Vincent .. 1,260 :',;.tu] 27.661 Trinklad %  United Stat< 246,122 Arotntini.iti;i..: France 33.225 %  Gorman, i V. %  1 .. %  — IU-.1 Holland 83,171 35,718 98.8H'.t Italy | i 26,520 Japan __ %  IMS 1 Sweden 38*10] Uruguay • 50.410 — 50.440 nth. r i Lrlet .'i .•..; t.i .''I Total io;t43: Value (f.o.l>. i>( Tol mi the monU ui Novambai 1951. showing principal Countrl "itination. CountricLo which i %  Total Exported > 10.190 > United Kingdom 1.311,799 Canada 2.161 13.052 20 823 Bahamas 21,514 10.32* %  13.170 British Guiana n.owi 40,671 Dominica 0.50*1 46.143 Grenada 1 |] 084 St. Kitts-Nevls 67.123 St. Lucia 1 7.593 St, Vincent %  18,388 Trinidad 1 %  63.536 U.S.A. 1 SS.OftT 10 300 Iti8.387 Dutch Guiana %  12.885 Other Countries li ;-; %  %  25,027 ..ll-UI A hundred yards from PiccaIho girls of this nrm. It is a on the looms th.arti BUI %  lOO-ycar-old firm highly skilled job. demanding Princa WiUiu on tii.n tour servaOvs bora," say the nun %  onally ngned by the Kuut. who GOLD AND SILVER WIRE li meticulous about the %  ccunc) Will the work ba ready ui tune' Gold Ince for the Australian of the master drawings, and can Yes, and the lace is being (lowi-Navy is made of gold wire—2 1 spot the l ll g ht eatl error. out In special weatherproof boxes.per rent. gold. 90 per cent, stiver, Five hundred hour) <>' No music while you work forand the rest alloy. Befori i them I. I I ,-r>lk The Belgian I 1 II %  I %  %  %  N %  %  %  lo wort oul I i Ptiii %  .i r %  %  I %  %  %  Colo i v Review of Sugar In 1951 Prospects For 1952 THE "Id year was outstanding in many resp \ i N N , i. i i. HOME. J.m 18 ha. littering state wclJaa 13th, .• iuper rnod< m sumed than in any pn level of 8.05c. fas. Cuba, with a Cuba. low point of 4 70c. f .a.s. to-ilav L 00 Carabinlert in full dxesa of bi.uk and whlta n m with plun i d "N.'lU)lCifL" hiti i i %  -. ,T" I n ns King Tulal*s Ir.tin drew In PTaUNtf, 1 %  Producer* serving world markshort of 2.700.000 Urns. The norcts had reason to bo salisned, for n.jl. woiio. span m.irket outlet though the tonnage to change just before the war was 3.000.000 The Carabinierl band playod hunds at the loo price was comtons. Jordan s National Anthem t-.llowMTBUvaly Mna.ll, the wrgtagt* prtCO CzaanUCOWl say that it would Jd b)| I he lti.hu NaUonul AnIi. iho tMvif HM lual iiiuU-r '.10c IH' unwise to c.tmc Ui imy b.ih'v them .mil Omeera ol tinC.ti.tnl, i.I %  craHW %  i_ • !" ^ ,u !.""_ & the Prime Minister Alcide De sky and iithei %  K 'lit. had i'<< 'i %  %  by A, i K .! the Busr of i %  %  asould i % % %  % %  n IP i ill h.i. u-i-u anU< %  nbw obvious thai In sugar aaapari i iCuba, so long the dominan'. iliruughout Uie world a i ia been glean by the U.S neei :, supply quota prosrkUasJ an outdanumd if th.wltarawttl fog 2,1*5,000 Wmg tons for IU purchases were available %  < 1952. Bv UM end of Uny countries whieh are now inllcurc may no niised to 2,800.000. eluded in the under-cotisumg)!io-1 ,. areas of Uie world. Among these Ciarnikows putting the Cuban ,„ ^ y nillv| Kingdom whet.tsoe ior mis raai ov.m tona. r ltionin n m „ q individual pu auw U* uinpMimol )iaBr> 2 ^, ta 300,000 and by end of 1952 carryover stock of 300,000 tons and The Internalinn.il poUtleal trend that uie island will have is today one of uiv gn 4 tonnaga of 5.o5o,oo ion In Uw worid'a sugar picture tons With the U.S. quota doAny serious development m the vang %.nr.l.iv. Thuncwrtel II I dueled, the llgure available for international situation could and the hand grenade plant w.th li K.eibich i J.-i I f mi 4tnti %  K S" by uof BJCOTIC world marstetl %  3,O50,0OO. Thli. would very rapidly turn apparent napalm and 500 pOU ii' i tonnaga and compsres plenty Into uncomfortable shortbombs ami then went on to deenstcrn Korea. with Uio 1951 llgure of u littb1 age — %  J'.P. i fuel dump and hit gro i %  th. t %  A Perfumo MADKBAS DE ORIENT MA l.\ and LOTIONS to mauh . %  o suhile ,uid elusive.. We Offet ieat I ni'lAINAIll.E AT: — Hrt.ad Street A lla.tlnr • ALPHA PHARMACY) ,V.WAV/-V> (ENGLISH ELECTRIC THE NAME THAT STANDS FOR QUALITY IN A . REFRIGERATOR lleriii.-iu.ilK Scaled Unit Bciilltifill in I>C*.L.II All -Steel Cabinet Economical to Operate 5-Year Guarantee Biv A.X I:\I.IISII 11 II ut H nn HU.r.iiAitm TO-DAY A llll>ll SIIIPMI \l MilllYE HFAESTLY >I\\.M\1. A 0„ l.in.-Attenls. IMiunr l-Nlfl NOW! Dental Science Reveals PBOOr THAT BRUSHING KfTH RIGHT AFTER EATING IS THE SAFE. EFFECTIVE WAY TO HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY with Colgate Denta! Cream iU***' '^V////// ,*//.V///// 1 /-'/'.'///'. FOR COMFORT RIDE A HOPPER BICYCLE THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. Whitepark Road .-.-. v//.vuvmMm Commencing FRIDAY January 25th in DAILY ADVOCATE



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fpW B'DOS BATSMEN PUT HJP 353-2 IN ONE DAY Smith, Farmer Hit Centuries In Run-getting Feast < i MI in siiu i (By O. S. COPIMN) BARBADOS BAT U ,,| ih e bowlers of the visit! .,; eondl%  .. DM i %  %  penad at Ktnsi %  A % % %  • %  L 'me thin defect in ihe i-nce but ..,;ii lh % %  | lo it n.tto. who straight w..y % %  "* ho rl-square lev to removed prcseod Jamaican attack lookir*odrid^r I'nimpxssiM arty, Runte Fan* hail expected murh treeo neat ovei pace bowler Ooodtidt. •• %  %  % % %  %  im| p our* when tl.. .Si,, length hut %  ; I tutlv vent tin ad but he prod up tn now has not The tori ,j a year ago. The Jamaican Bald %  I" '*l Change McCulli h %  bowling of Goodridge and Scar-Ih :1 J>niy From Ml ','u.nt < The Judge And The Alsalian In a New Y I i j( th." %  i. .ii oily (or tnoci i doubt in n honour. Mei Arthur Bonttia Goodndgc m orthodox Held* to their own mot Jmprr bowline. %  series ul i v includin. I in private plane?.. | _, up imie paea and nevei bad the ,|lrt ' w 1 wo ( en tune*. Canu. knit duly peiand living % %  man, playing his !li>t I .„i%| M.m.IN: Okayed hy F tournament at Krnain^on scored rlninvd (ho wlckot i ; H "aSE^atiiS IU "K ,J he a,,nod rvloly at a short,-! Skipper Farmer who was 124 ,, nc ,,„„ r w h nriilv DuUdde the • s not out played a useful Innli lump. Hunt* not alWayi alOgant DUl % %  ..... ., lllratlQn ,__._ a Zeitung at-.. *tth some.powerful and wo] ,.,,., „„„,,,,.„ rurmance r l-rt. | timed strokes, liunte who is the! NEW yoRK: Roaall pthffj l-.it-.man with 78 not out Not Included Be* of the girl*' to his ci-edit was unwunlcdU ,. >t |o |„ c | u ,il team at New V .•trained. lie has tightened up ,„ hlB toleraocaj and next wr CflOaaat, feel* hurl Th, 1 alWB * com "Jfroui Miller he lifted aa iiiswiiigcr irto-ooly I off his pad to the deep squ." >nal last .nitumn. arben %  I RM row, then on drove admlttad 220 nn blah of BonlUo al Mini Hut now. tempi . acutive brwed lo we 1 %  lae 1 1 iver changed his Mold bringing 'hmv satin unlfOl rver thi%  and uatni Up" Itohata, while her gitl :urtabli In the face ol th.s .scoring the Jamaican fielding never flagged • nd Iher.u, ic.iched the stag* ol i Ourmii> tioodndge who bowled BlK rron the • a curious held. He h.id but three men m liont the batsman and mldoii 0 coverpoint and I But behind th* had a widish line leg. deep line leg. third man. three slip* and a gully It when he was playi • of bun i'ii the Am tbna .. run two pnd if the stroke wan not in the .< ik'Jrnaiv* un* Uie hall would have reached the %  %  %  %  no reason why there should not! ban bain %  full Sedsed midon' and imdniT. 1 tuna over; getting thihang of hirun-up to •r I %  On The S|.t m the pavilion it "lie-' nil thi l ing Taylor on U %  :' %  ... UinpluCote/ Jordan was no* %  JN nd nopal 1 Ii aica playeis and some ol Hi" more sympathetic Barbadian crowd He said "not ul.' Miller's .'hough -1 hi* body beau%  I %  %  %  The ball took the edge and SaunR a smart low catch to dismiss him for a am \ had come hi o %  %  .1 futile chase by %  ir Which lay only in '. h exe ctoa it afforded him. ruM] the effect of 1 on the off atda Xnnther Boundary 'his did not j.tiia/1 u unanother Smith boundary how* 1 '.1 O, th. writer Rosi,. m the ol NEW YORK I Paying that tin i i plckad the praaidenUal vacr 1 this one having been driven his first talk with I 1 B DM pad wide of mid1 for four. U the signal fur DMthUJ out moniiunishniciu to Miller, iiuute lurnod bia down to deep ip BO hi -it! hour • on pace S JAMAICANS UNFAMILIAR UpKtatom from the Km •dngton stand who went to wltnf*< tae Barbftdo* Jamni <• InUrcolonlal match which yesUrday. hve bo on •ompl.ilnlng that they cannot follow the erickat a well a* they conld winh liecmi*c thry arc not sc-iualnt.-d with thr Jamaican rrlcketar* Yeiteiilsy *hen the Jamal cans were In the Held, most spectator) did not know who was the particular fieldsman who Dcldcil or caught the ball. "I wss writing a short summary of the gajae," a cflckat •nthtuiast told ta* 'Advocate "and I had to write. Taylor, caught second slip. "There should ba aaaw maans of letting the people know the fieldsmen." ill In ; %  >nvince him thai the same boat. NEW YORK %  %  rtad m dollnrs. Now thi poal back to In i born wan, %  t 1,018 dollars into II, ChurchilJ Wauls -Steel Not Gold" WASH % %  1" PRIME mNISTCR W %  ton Church! niundi) !"' "i"'. c Icail Mlh*"nipr \-Mi, .-.mi. .111 the Tt-ytT-cU British Co (am Iba Ihra I %  s hateful .1Hitler. 1 Bui In wtd Ampriviin rewnna1. < 1 • ' "'"' Kids Aeeme I %  V 0. BMITU go". dwn on one baoo itnd (toH ana Ji 1 to make 140 Bonlllo lo Uio Ion uouitdaiy to bnng hi. m il.n winch oooni'd .11 Keii.uillun yoaU'day W. Indians Questioned B.C. Rqjeoto In Dnifi Probe Federatkm Seun'h For Mitfiitg Fretghter Badted %  With bopa all but i i tl %  rrel hf I H %  %  I iiu'i.1 for IS < l Mien, who now have bo n . % %  forth%  limited baalg %  -. %  id that I I |Uio inlo the including a partli ular Ii %  %  I 1 %  I %  t r. American Aid Society Sends Gifts Tor St. James Poor in vniiin i LONDON E vi INDIAN'S In Britain have bean qua NVfl ituoountrj %  he must vitul clue y#1 In tin to bmck down the men behind • %  big i i iuin with Indian (1111141 %  f m M.IHI iiuipal mem'n drUI ring (was the pnn-erly ol .1" rker. who 1 was murdered In his lodgings In I ung the murder IUHTM the dlarj hidden in Aku'i %  i %  i •-ith suppUea of 1 Yard called i i ,,ti .mi.'i nil a .. %  .i i %  which n 1 i II < M.isgow and IJvorpool to tr.it e Iba i' %  %  .. lenown (a i long 'I"1 %  "' ,|:p drug Mil I man In%  I i idrugsHut until now, U* %  %  ring Korea Truer MUN Be Blocked *h MI ul •.. John II I !>' %  itIV i|ll %  I 11 I I I I %  t r. i.Kom.ETOWN, B.U.. Jan. 17 THE British Guiana Laj I lative Count ii sftai an all aaj %  i' i %  .. %  on Wednesday slami mi tadar ation with the Waal Ln-dioa, dasptta last minuta amendnfcanti by Huns W Kendall .mil Dr. C. H. JitKan in keep ajar. The original moliuii moved by Dr. J. A. Nicholson asked the Council to accept in principle the proh i BjUOfl and aj'.ieito conaidar in a committee ol .ill MiKillieial membura thai muiiiiiniidiil.iiiis ol I h e Cloeei AaafocJaUon Baporl four votari for. ii aaaJ Jagaii sought to include Dominion %  i moved .HI amendment arhli h (..it UM Mcgaal tight for. eleven aaainat Kandi h th.n novad thai utaCouncil while unwilling in Ihe present < ircum. %  oinmil lit;, t., tl %  %  %  rodori iii.it iiif. eolon* shouio paitinp.ite in ills-us'urns OB !* %  .oiiuii.nd.itii.ie. in the fli.i AsHipnit. Whan divudon w-.s taken on Ihh (or, I lorOf Bombing .\**utrul Zone \UNSAN Korea Ian II Con I. in Allied puuu baifcid %  K song Neutral /one jus; fmm the tnite t.ilk ••. \ iom The acouaatton during Thnr*ilj>'. t,. iiatii [j I iha ii-i eharga thai Allied Ninth K. n %  %  and minting M otheis mi MM day. The I'miimiim-tftl-me-l (hat Allied phnu fl i ai in North-aoal I hi A team ol U.N investigalu beaded b) CM Jamaa C Murraj as ordered lo Kaeaong to i Ink on the lataoi Coan a woni i'uiiiiiiunist i -or respondents .il %  'anmunjom said thai i driven planes were hoard aval UM Hed U 0 IK gnbtng I iu Ovajg OM liroiin.l Until S Wllll, unustiee terms. BparVl %  i • i .ues wh aave daadlockad Iha ... The Aiii.li BrMflni OftVei tll.lt tills..III! I'teluiugt %  u-r• %  i ni p| m %  ii.i' titd abound with ihe %  • i „II. Iteai-Ailtniral H. I Ul •ted the Chine a Co Wan. for whom i" m Wedneedaj when i. lad China will tight t.. tha I any Chinese BoUHen in All hionik finu-i"M lab d lo Chin Nationalist formoaa. Tsai g no dlraet answer. I ii bv acCUMd the Communists of violating the oeneva ceneen tion by falling to imoh ih.-o i>r iaonei ol a u i BIB He au| :,..t..,i iii.ii %  War ill %  Laugh ii %  t have %  and Brill %  %  %  %  usly he %  v .ibou" %  home Ha prai %  %  i %  %  U.K. Troopa Seize Eg} I'liiiti \ illit^;* %  %  lite nnii tl" i %  i L Sacreta I enti QeneroJ i .t \-,\.The debab DL'KlNCt I ,i ts ol n nunJ l>er o( ; iOranqr Hill I %  • %  1 %  Mr. J. if. I Mr* Clarissa H The Society through %  %  %  Hive as gai I I have liked at thin M I I -died that tie in this reduction had people in Jama %  ... %  • I hem at %  in Interioi M II-%  i .., I roUowIni %  %  l 'i 11 t P. %  tt nf th. %  I As o i< %  Canu : iddre$$e* Finance Wniaiern futo Those who I %  %  i %  %  FARMER. Captain of the Barbados tsam playing against Jamaica %  ompl't*. his century by pulling Scarlett to the square leg boundary yastardaj at KanMngtoo. At tfco cod of play Fanner iu 125 not oat. Floating Reci-rd Broken %  | I gentina's Anton, i \ t r % % %  %  '•'• %  %  1 No K.i I" seilately. Init BM BUJOI %  %  i p i Dflfdan %  mendmenl ..( immoiulilV W. J Raatgever. leader of the ntlPedernllonlsta said he met I ...i political leadei their friendships, hut • i not aolve UM %  • %  f i!<; IK.. Would Be lh.U.u.. i,. .ii Weal Ind in b) be aald, .-.upled with TO S : i jam iica'i votti %  ry In uncovering th. Ol ring' RMreUh ishinds would be some%  :,-.. %  ind Uu II ili-UK p'dl;irs who and dlv. ... .sure* of self-Govi hi —B.I f • '•" Pie W.I. vs. VICTORIA VUtorU wrrr 71 IUIK ilh nut hut*, tl him h lllllr lii d.tt in. insi da> i thr rotate mateh II.M. .. thr \\. • I dim and Victoria at Mel baawtaa 0 M<-imiaid waa Ii and Thomsen 3t. The in .1 match lud rnih d in m draw. Mr WINSTON (IIIRllllll Churchill ileM-nbcd the proposed %  as, a "stataamanUhc coDoepUon." Dlseuaaiii.. in Egypt Churcl ill %  tj in. malntainini Iba .. ii kaoajer thai of B l K llaae M| Kffori Britain^ I., defend v. With law out-U %  I aowld >•' thai Bril i nol dotni %  Th.n Churchill U.N. drH %  I i t.f tinintil other ways %  rotu i I _, %  %  I %  i %  : I off from their supj I Law} /• Clerk rrMstod %  Russia Intervenes In Kashmir Dispute PARIS. Jan. 17. Sovlel Russia In l ei first major Intervention In the Kaahmii edbefoi tl United Nations Security < .•,.[,crialisi. ivrii a militaryspringboard aKnaiI ; .. %  t Chu Rusal:. 1 J %  elections and blasted I Britain.' 1 i -. %  %  %  altttuda towards M. R %  %  %  %  . %  %  %  %  FaateSl ol I'eiiiiuins, 0 % %  BB0I ''' may be t %  A .i diat-'.hi il Anslo-ABaarkan Plan to turn Al srould be %  %  Ha %  Jebb sugg'-sted that < lo %  %  %  Jebb's "fantasy of the \ 1 I i -%  tacta J.re true ana unl .t Gros. .irgao as "fantajh did not merit reply President. Jean %  %  baa Sat 10 to nal problem,' |it v U)hjWSW£A ynu (fajianqsi ti (pahtij 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 ot the World, including the British West Indies And in these burdensome days of HIGH C08T 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 T 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, KWV. SHERRIES.





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HMOAk, J.V\l..UW-*,4K4 ll\IUi.\UOS VDVOC'ATL V M.I SI V I V HENRv BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DA VIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS ITS A PCE3GN7 PQQM MY BOOTMF.p BAWT/-i'. ->sr. | ITBQLM0 TEASCT'-.NT RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THF PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES r l*!li :,R good look* lr II you they're jwt right. Ya.i know, loo. whrn you t""k M the pnra lay, tlr .1 you ran'l $rt liner vulur. llliMralcd ia a T o-tow Hrogur. Tied lo e%-cry pair t* ihr .le'io 'Rhili* (.uJtMiilrr shield—tin* -ipi which nirjo*)nl rUht'l l.ouk for it iat lrailinfj, •lore* m IJ.irU.nln-.. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only ROLLS TOILET PAPF.R 33 %  • M'M'l.tl. Ol I I'US urr now anilnblI Kn QUAKER OATS f>-> 60 .'. I Tins KRA FT MACARONI & Bols. O'KEEFES BEER 26 S3 CHEESE 41 .:i D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Brbad Street I II B C O I. O .\ X A II I . II O C I ll I I s PHOTO FRAMES in a fine assortment Silver Plate in a range ot sizes FOUNTAIN PENS Just in time lor reopening of Schools SWAN PENS SUMMIT PENS CONWAY STEWART PENS WATERMANS PENS PLATIGNUM PENS ADVOCATE STATIONERY ^dSCtWr*? ..-.-"-.HELP THE HOUSE-WIVES WITH DAILY MENUS.'! % hn|." i W SAUSAGES AuslrjItJi I 4 %  %  I I %  m* C*rnl %  %  %  %  13 8 03 TABLE BUTTER Q II B AUK DutMr in Concentrated Fuim. J r milk, tx-.i with a fork. : i SuppliNl FRUIT JUICES IOK 111 I II It III %I.TII I J ... 1 I \; | I .' %  OaUw r.iorv" rOMATO COCKTAIL %  ! blrmi>| ALLEYNE ARTHUR t& CO., LTD. ** Y OUR GROCERS'' — HIGH STREET .'/•*,•**•.:•. •,•.: *-',' -.-.-,-.".-,--*-•/,v,'.v,'/.w/,',v-y-'/A'-w,v-*^'*v/A*^



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r\r.F Font RARBAnOS ADVOCATF TRIPW JWTMTtY T*. 195! BARBADOS ADVOCATF t 1 -t— i r.i.i.* bi ... *.. Krid>. Januar> 18. 152 I IIO>l H III IU SOONER or later ihe Government o! Barbados has got to answer the question from where U the money coming to build the deep utter harbour? Opir.mn divided as to local capacity or WlUta^MM to subscribe. During the past two years several million dollars are estimated to have b*>cn invested by residents who have taken up shares in local companies that have .ncreased their capital in order to expand their business. Some of this money vested in local undertakings. But not more has resignated frum investments in Canada. Investments have been sold at the high rates of exchange now prevailing and the profits from these sales have been re-invested in local undertakings. But not more than perhaps half the number of P with overseas investments have sold out. Nor can it be estimated how many of those still holding overseas investments would be prepared to sell their holdings and re-invest in a local Deep Wat. i Htt bour Loan. It may however safely be supposed that some investors would be prepared to subscribe to such a loan if the rates of interest offered were attractive enough. Certainly the Government of Barbados would be acting wisely by exploring the possibilities of obtaining money from such sources. Another substantial sum of money remains in the unexpended portion of Barbados' allocation under the Colonial Development and Welfare Act. The actual amount of this money is not known in Barbados, but it is of the order of £ 400.000. Two sources of moru?y are therefore already known to exist but they m In* adequate to supply all the money which will have to be spent on the const, action of a deep water harbour. Conditions have changed spectacularly since SIR DOUGLAS RICHIE signed his report on 25th April. 1948. Recent information tells of the difficulties that are being experienced in raising colonial government loans on the London market. There is much less spare capital awaiting investment and even when it is available there is increasing reluctance to invest in colonies which display anti-British sentiments. The West Indies of course may not be included in this general coldness of the London market towards money to be raised for colonial governments. Trinidad according to reliable Information has been very successful in obtaining subscribers to recent loans that have been raised in London. Jamaica, on the OUST hand, met with little success when it tried to get a loan in London not very long ago. So much depends on the confidence the London investor has in the colony concerned, and Barbados has not gained popularity as a result of the local government's treatment of the British Union Oil Company or of the present situation which atlecls UM future of the Barbados Electric Supply Corporation and of the Barbados Gas Company. On the other hand the Government of Barbados is regarded as the most stable and the most deserving of confidence in Ihe West Indies today. There might well be hope of laising a loan in London on the strength of the island's good political reputation, provided that the rates of interest oflered were reasonably high. There ;iiv several n-asmis which explain the need for a high rate of interest but one of these is worth more than passing attention. It is ihe fact thai the World Hank changes 41 per cent. Interesl. and Ihere is incre^sim; talk in London of the World Bank's landing Monty soon to one or more British Colonies m Ka-t and Central Africa. Tire moral for Barbados would thei.l :. seem to be: bogbl now and find OUl how much money can ba obtalnad troi investors and the CD. & W. nest egg that remains: ascertain whether a loan can be raised on the London market for the remainder: and sound out the possii borrow in g money direct from tha World Bank should there be any difficulty experienced in I.ondun. It ii so pathetically obvlOW that everv day which passes adds to the high cost of constructing a deep water harbour, that the need for action has to he realised fiy i veryone in the community Already the number of those who understand that the graatMt reason for thr continuous rise in the cost of living is due to the excessive cost of handling goodi In UM port of Bridgeto\\ e .. I The Government must act before their achievemanta are ruined bj inflation. And they must act quickly if they are going to get loans before other needy governments ge"t the lion's share of the diminishit of money that seeir.:; to be available for investment in colui Thi> lt< riiniiLi iwiivttti' And Thr House Of Assembly "Ii. I lvfon %  conirmpt by th* R.yji QaMfe Your r.tanuttte wu appoints,) n the !.%  |jj| WiUl follows:— 1 'i of prtvllMi ,., thr or %  ii'-n oi i*| dtbaii oo m,. nth tns[ having i. do wu h foreign excnaaa* Vou r Cuninuttee ha* held tum : %  it ttag After H i gpli i. Mm debate rough no misunderstandWIMU. lo compel inetr attend. the daubance before ihe bar of the House -in o! challenging the ' before commitu-ea. as well as .minority oi the House lo control having wide powers over the dis,pline of its own member*. Your • 1'ie a deftCommitlee leam, however, with DiDUini %  public*.urpru*. that following the ruling lion ol the debate Win | several Privy Council cstses n order which are, of coune, binding on i UM taew (he courts of these Islands, it ap% %  •,ears that Coloiual Parliament* |v none of the penal powers I COOaflU*ivnidi hy custom and usage at%  regarded as conii, cn to the House of Commons HOMBS*. and House of Lords as the High PerCourt of Parliament, and it would .niduses a seem that the House of Assembly on the Ifllh December" al"wh'iP '" Ul makes has no power to punish for conMajor Huxley the n ' MWC rt uW u,al ,wn * or *>" f privilege, has I'-rhamenl -t no power to compel the attendance Ihanextdav i whirl '• Bompltla conol person* before it or its commitJ of the publication OJ their dotees, and indeed has only a limited and ...i the* may permit power In ihe discipline of Its own Ushers of Th, HovalG ; ut 1 publication enmembers. which would be invited to attend as WM Ito man <"' .nscreUon. The reslricled to a breath Of prtvtlask, ager of Th,. iWm %  -> have now or decorum taking pi; %  that these two organisations %  nOUld. l-e Kivr,, an opportunity In DHsn Hn [all before you rammlttce facia or to the public..tn.u M, i. %  stated that U p I '"illy per'* ' the House, and l Ol their "dewould allow the House lo cause hates IVKS not abrogate their the removal of the person offrnctigni to prevent it. ln nd _' k *p him excluded. Small Distinction Anomaly of First Order doubt, In thr opinNeither House could, hsMMWtl mi of Your Committee, thai ihu punish for a breach of privilege Ight of control of publication of or a contempt committed oul"•' was debates similarly belongs lo both side the House irrespective of !h,e duly; that he H Denmsda legisladepth of viciousnew or scurrility tly understood the debjref Inougtl I then* to which such contempt might de< islon which th' HOUM had lakaM .. ( .| ( r cend. and irrespective also of the in the matter and was under right. amount of damage which inlsapprelii %  DOVOr m lo ^ \g ,, lt ,. ui..t Mdh contempt might cause the that phase Of Use pi ,.i ,.111,1,.ation has public welfare The House '1 Not KhmlinK HOIIM* 1 in course, has the power, as does Ha stated, however, thai as fa, bead kn ecret "ny householder, of preventing as he was concerned the pOVnM 'iir committee is able the entry of persons lo its own .f the ssoussi In takJng Mea 1 ill distinction In precgranueeg. in addition to this decision were nut clear, ihst 1.111 w.. I % %  M ihv h "e are one or two provisu m previous QcCsuBOag, namely, in deUIli ol :, Iwl "iensl to the matter of prlvi1941 and 1847. the House had n this lV or contempt. This position lakM sUnlki %  -. to your committee to be paid to the publkaUon ol debut* Ho 1 Fm '" ^ ,M n o'y .; /* or r "V" which had (Mtnined in u|x>n se.r the I ., lllro i larhameni. which is inellert the ..... „„ ..,, ,,, .,„,,„ ;..ghest authority in the land, sions Thr had adhlc1 hould hu *. have no P wer t0 tiered to Ihe expressed wishes o( o dOuM that Ihe pubp ".!ir o „": r. Iku Ihe House, though Is of a debatn T* 10 S"'w General has fui%  I thai Westminster n,5h *" 1 ; * T <1 PSL.^ n? ibaths wted evsmpgn J" ^ hl i h lD ''^"l!^ as Kl a l had no desire to floul UM sulhorl1 of Comroons %  • lh Jf report and which Bouse, but thai : pour JJ-L -0 erate intent to chal loh a. IIOI, OOgsU DU •*"'"' tommitlee fropOAl'd '. I of HO %  IOIISIV argued. Ii is clesr that Parliament SSL"* 11 ,r, {tll, r ,"' "M lilitor Mask Mimvelf Arbiter might by legislation arrogate no spun t di'iiance in if • ,,\ t die "'"ell any powers which it 1 ynatne ilyadeatro p>„ MI|ls f. \\, '..hung of a IU for Its protti'tion and It apby his uctlon t ( have the m.r n .,. r th a-,.i. pears highly desirable to your that he ad-> £ l|M n m „rf n committee that an examination hand lo the right % %  ( tha preaa to >: ....... ...n llo se€ .,, ... ,,i,,—_ %  of this problem should be had publish debate, which had taken ',.. ." I'^lI u ,hS * a v "-* ^ th P"w < ^ZV^'W^T-' "JSZAJ* anatoS ***** comcttna ST dBsg Prhttlpla. 8h ould lie widespread dWsemlna•*••", thU In this aminat maans of the Ihe Legislative Council should bo k.-d to Join and your commit,i., ,'. !" i(i,„,hn ii "" %  • " %  d tor Of The Hoyal OaatamOUnt to saying that •. ... ..... It is he. and not lha House, who S luld ba tha arbiter or what h Ha further said that be had made an attempt on Ih 1 crncrt to advise Mr. Speaker of what he proposed to do, but that he had been unable to reach him Inndenl Ki-i;retluble The president. Commander Rldgway sUdcd that Mr. Sayer had telep h o n ed him OH the evening concerned and advised him on the deciMon which posed to take and %  I I II %  get In touch wit 1 thai decision by %  N),, '' ........ I*, tfouaa "•* ln lU the Inv , thin at tha time or that n. cidan bad bean regrettable, I %  the publlration or the rose from a laeJl of unds n „ public harm arc il ih. position. completely beelde tha point The iriagerof The Bamude House takao deeUlon bv %  — lem and the mailer. Your committee .]#> mends that the further banning of The Hoyal Gazette representative from Ihe precincts of thHouse should ba discontinued, a to the fact that the ,„„,,„ „. h JE 1 icsenl for prlote lo ihe offence Lastly, your committee wishes I on record that In Its opinion the prohibition of the publication of a debate which has taken place in open session is an undesirable procedure and should be used only in a matter of great 11(1141 \/t (LA IIIVIUIJV1B tflVAMIl l\/i w ognised that the commission of an ad which 1* wrongful is by the fact that In debate „i< !" „, Colony s Towers Limited could be avoided by tccognilion to a higher degree by iicmbers of the House that when %  peaking in your committee greeily deprecates the action of The Royal Gazette. Broadcasting Company Limited, Mr. Wilmut. Hated Hint the broaripany comprisml the Aral few paraj ihe article appearlnd i" the Royal uaaatte; thai at the time of the broadcast be had not been full. or that the order of the House rei.itury meetwhich in the opinion of your comof ihe dab ib Ha 1 1 lb it bv %  inirattaa the ntttaa was highly discourteous to ind 0< icra) was asked to the House, was unmindful o( the • hli company had not %  powori of the Houso motives a/tUch the House excomplled with ihe it.lcrs of the m regard to matter-, or privilege pressed in tskjng the decision U Houae, and offered hH np<>lglc5 and the puuishmciit of contempt, being in ihe public interest and Deliberate Cltiillenue The HOUM Of Common-, has very tanitot, for the reasons put forFrom the-, two batarvtowi It l wtda ittera or prlvlward by the person responsible Rd has the right to punish be overlooked or condoned. Tha Hoyal Oagetta Ii conearnad offi iw Imnile Dated 3rd January, isaj. $ ! qulll for enlry In Un annual I. .......1.1 vc.uih unaAc dem y Awardi for ll—that r power „.„,. lh ... hJi ahot, eanudb llred ,...„ they have reached a eelabrallon. " r r m .f"' „ lo ""*" 'friendly lothcr. America Re! ahe I. now And hi 1 1 .suits from dUdoUl 1............ 1 aftort.whlla UM „, j,,,,,,,, ,, lnMK w ,, u _^ k • Title. ••African King." United Sun. i, onl) |M l.i. BUTTONS SrVS^J.,"* 1 I'RIXCIPI.K Congren NorhUd. a Re. : naiN. ,,dn,l of lii !" ^Orc^ !,,„*,. tlaW S1..I crporunant about bulton. The Mubtota died at 78. He had "fj" one of nla consmuenl.Cannon. ., Mlaaourl r> bluer tunttm wHh Ml U !" ffti.TanaST rT^i: %  .? who Ii rha. i ... % %  ( the i and fo„hi hard lo rataln %  "<•"< ' %  'w.w> 0 men wearrbrtloni UM ihop" ntl 4a in his >"i ."" P"" or button, round %  i. • Ih i -. lha dW It Ml I in "il NI "T with larked lack of logic, also , .1 f Prohibit; the wearing of bracn ,:,, .,„„ fa ...• righ. i„ ^'' l ;:, b u "?" 0 """*?,: ''"! %  longer V Jorbladlo Army Seereury Frank sii.i.iNf; THI m *hd main the TV ar. a bit happier a. thj „„,„,„•, „,,„„„ H olUn, and SHAKESPEARE TARES BACK SEAT Stratford-on-Avoi. i a "must" (or lha majority uf overseas visitors to Britain and also highly thought ol by the JJntiah themselves, vwio come to see the old market town where \Vilham Shakespeare was born and where he returned to live at New Place alter hia triumphs in London. From March to October, while the Festival ol Shakev fepeare's plays is held at the Memorial' Sj day, April 23rd, the town is tilled with earnest students of Shakespeare, enthusiastic sightseers and bardolaters of all nations and' during this time extracts Irom the plays and talks about them are often broadcast by the BBC. Despite this international homage to the greatest vt all poets the day when Stratlord is most tightly packed with peopU has nothing to do with Shakespeare: it is October 12th, when the annual Mop Fair is held. This tremendous communal jollification was lully described in a recent BBC broadcast Irom the Midlands, which explained that t>n Mop Day Stratford becomes an almost solid mass of people who are wfedged tightly In the main streets, battling to make their way amongst the stalls, merry-go-rounds and other entertainments devised to part the pleasure-seeker from his money. Stratford Mop is one of the oldest fairs in the country lor the town was first granted a charter to hold a fair in 1216. The Mop is the only one of at least four fairs started at about ilw.s tune that is still in existence. It was originally a hiring fair, when farm maids with Daopa in hand stood in the streets to be hired for a year's work. If they found their new home was a bad one they ran away and were re-hired at the Runaway Mop ten days later. No maids are now hired in Stratford streets, although the many hotel and boarding-house keepers would be only too eager to bid for their services, but the amusement side of the Mop continues and grows bigger each year. Until the last war oxen and pigs used to be roasted whole in the streets at the Mop and the spited beasts, decorated with rosettes and ribbons, were exhibited in j a local butcher's shop the night before. AI delicious smell of roasting meat was waited about Stratford on Mop Day, beginning in the early morning when the fires were lit. At 11 a.m. the Mayor of Stratford, in full regalia, ceremomaly cut the first sizzling slice, and succulent platesful of roast beef or pork, with two vegetables, could then be bought and eaten in the street at two shillings a head. The Mayor, though now denied his slice of freshly-roasted beef, still opens the M^op officially and then sets it going by riding on one of the roundabouts. The main streets of Stratford are crammed on Mop Day with people from towns and villages within a radius ol forty miles, including large contingents of merrymakers from the industrial Midlands. It is de rigeur to buy a fancy hat, and many of these are embellished with flirtatious slogans, such as that worn this year by the hefty red-faced farmhand who was labelled "I'm a cuddlesome Baby." Stratford is choked with people and amusements and atlaze with glittering lights on this day of fesla, and from the top of the Big Wheel, where isolated couples sit in swaying chairs while the lower seats are emptied and refilled, the BBC reporter felt that the old town looked oddly different. The narrow streets and half-timbered houses that Shakespeare knew so well are illuminated by thousands of many-coloured lights burning brightly in the sharp, autumn air, which is filled with the shouts of the crowds and the blare of the roundabouts' electric organs. At midnight the Mop closes at last and the still hilarious visitors go wearily homeward. The town becomes silent for a few hours and then the fairground people steal from their caravans at dawn to dismantle the fair and restore Stratford to normal and to Shakespeare for another year — apart from the small revival ol gaiety of the Runaway Mop a few davs later. DIARIES FOR SPORTSMEN YACHTING WORLD DIARY THE MOTORIST'S DIARY AMATU R PHOTOGRAPHY DIARY' THE MOTOR CYCLE DIARY THE —— %  — WORLD DIARY Advocate Stationery Tools should include a Watering-Pol. Fork, Rake, Spade. Trowel. Shears and Hose These, of lasting quality and excellent value, are storked bv C, S. PIT< HER & CO. Ph. 1472 ,V^AV^//////-V-V.V,V-V.V*VAV,V-V^V,V/-V,'A'A'. '.r.i'ii c Britain's William HolUns at PSD ;l .. v,SMS? 5 3 ^ *** %  ~~ growing. Tliey have recenUy obl I IMYTI-C3 "•':. J ,lc lo m,,ke ( ,T r ? *nl throogh Ow United States i 1 l>l\lr. MUi during the your than It had py^ stabilisation Office uniform r.HKAT \ SS ..f Hi.W. i -:>KM ..iild bo possible with „4 Bll ^,u nK prlcM IOI neir Colorado I A previous rvpor em CaUfO • "" %  But things in nc )llih >;„ OI December Hiving below-tcro tern-approved atlhe JJJY.p' • "''<<-< %  U • had won a price rlM.I.IIW-Ur increase because ol unsuccessful 'l! John Huston -ud trading was moon-eel I tulips bui rtlng PACT %  %  ned soon Then .i %  rOCKKT THE POCKET Meyer Lavrii ehose to pi h n Ken *< I ;i-ng lo an olTdut) pou* —containt-l "nlv II rent Ol It III AIM IIS SAY p openl> i air. SIR,— P ma to draw %  %  .,A l'\v eJahtsl aito I was Had Hoad when. tourists tn UM island yet %  HOW earl .in nuisances In other countries dogs taken for .i wjlk ,m the streets are usually held on leash. Also stray dogs artpounded hy Ihe local S PC A not claimed by the owners t.K-k* I was suddenly within a certain time are destroyed AsjgJa -j,,. magistrate will give sfUna, came upon an order for the S.P.C.A to shoot l.ingH. and would Htf dog which has been known to HttOf. anyone Perhaps the i wvers might say the animal man kepi waJkbuj means mo no harm but was only Rttanptb %  i.il. Nevertheless. nig 'ii call the n-iim.il to order, if bitten by these ankn.n %  iimculty and loss of time In provtourth tond ihe5c animals con he seen ing correct ownership can be very iflarge 'he has rummaging! In garbage cans for annoying. food. POOR PEDESTRIAN' an sals an lpptar %  nat ous. to attract 15th January. 1952. No. 10 Downing Street NO. 10 Downing Street is the official residence of the British Prime Minister and in the BBC's General Overseas Servicf programme called "English Magazine" George Godwin told something of the history of the unobtrusive huilding which is known tu so many millions of people simply as "No. 10. This trim, unadorned house in Downing Street, which lies just olT Whitehall and almost opposite the Cenotaph, was offered as the official residence for the Crown's tirst Minister by George II When he accepted it Sir Robert Walpole made one stipulation, that the house should be put at the disposal of all future First Lords of the Treasury. It is because the Prime Minister also holds this second office that he is able to live at No. 10. for the office of Prime Minister was merely a courtesy title with no place in the British constitution until the late Earl Balfour instituted a Royal warrant, setting forth and delining the Prime Minister's precedence. Downing Street was named after Sir George Downing, a seventeenth-century citizen who by adroit shifting of his loyalty between King and Parliamentarian enriched and advanced himself. The Whitehall district was at that time badly waterlogged by the nearby Thames and notorious for the gaming houses and great cockpit which stood close to the present site of No. 10 before Downing acquired th* freehold of the land. M N**> V In Wonderful Colour. MAI Itr interior Pram coverings PfRFFCT for kiddies' Tablelops and (hairs GUARANTEED AGAINST CRACKING FOR 12 MONTHS & EAST TO KEEP CHAN I Da Costa & Co., Ltd. raoei'CB or Bwv ROYAL DECREE A Very Fine Sherry %  V HOY 41. DFI.REE Quern babsssl II iDuff Cur.)* >n Co. OH uie of ibt Roy.il Arms of Spain, Self April : Mnsrs. DA COSTA GO, I II' P.O. BOX loa, BRIDGETOWN', UAKUAUOS NEW ZEALAND delivers Ihe gi-oda I WE WELCOME THEM JUST ARRIVED CANADIAN POTATOES STEM GINGER COCKTAIL GHERKINS PICKI.EI1 WA1.NLTS QUAKER OATS (2 giiea) FRESH VEGETABLES ANCHOR HUTTER ANCHOR EVAP. MILK ANCHOR SKIMMED MILK ANCHOR RICH MILK (Drladl ANCHOR CHEESE CHOICE CUTS ROASTS I'ALVIS LIVER CALva mn BREADS OX TONGUES TENDER LOINS KIDNEYS 'OX TRIPF 'S WE DELIVER


en ae ee ee ISHED 1895



Smith, Farmer Hit Centuries
In Run-getting Feasi

From



(By O. S. COPPIN) All Quarters








































































FRIDAY,







JANUA

































RY 18, 1952















































FIVE CENTS

PRICE :



P 353—2 IN ONE DAY

Churchill Wants
“Steel Not Gold”

WASHINGTON, Jan. 17.
PRIME MINISTER Winston Churchill appealed on











































BARBADOS BATSMEN took severe toll of the bowl- Thursday for “ e rengt! Sritai
ers of the visiting Jamaica team when, under ideal condi- I he Jud ¢ And hursday for “not gold but steel” to strengthen Bese
tions they piled up the tall total of 353 for 2 wickets wt él and. urged the United States to maintate Es. ee ea
the first Barbados-Jamaica Tes rE - wRee ry . | over Russia as the “supreme deterrent” against World War
ados-Jamaica Test opened at Kensington Iss ‘
yesterday. 8 © satian UL. Addressing an rr joint session of Congress
sien oe Sree as in attend- bringing home this defect in the I a Ne Vniie the 77-year-old British Conservative leader said the West
slow lege with the exception vf field to Bonitto, who straightway|p eS Reed PR ges: faces the threat of a new aggressor “as dangerous and as
slow lest arm bowler Mudie and came ‘in from short-square leg to ee at es @ hateful as Hitler.
medium fast bowler Mili tng nidoft and ~ € Eliciano both claimed cwnt \ te
Je ; calbtbe eee 7 : removed Prescod ; ' — But he said American rearma-
amaican attack looked ordinary. from the sl of an Alsatian dog name \,
‘ "3 C 7 I the slip to take his place. . dog nar . ie} | eat 1ided by British and
Goodridge Unimpressive Inspired by this liberty. Hunte|MOder= Solomon M trate H } | Reds as U. N. detence,.bu © “ha
Fans = a much from "ext over helped himself to aie made Jose and I ‘ out ae iltered th nce of tt
pace bowler Goodridge who was,elegant cover drive for four off|**@2%. 8+ opposite sides of tt if i id ; ff avert. W
i ¢ ids " ™ r t ‘ | | world ind nm ve ‘ W
. ee < _ Indies hon- the steady Miller who was ig prea s ae we a ges OOK | | O Bombing War III or “the horror f
; whe 1e team at present'ing an impeccable length but ee oy ee e dashed ; ) Vf; jand subjugat at COs
on tt kee od 7” mae ing se hopefully sent this one up on the happily we one complet ‘ Neutral Zone Laughingly cheered wher he
> oduced little pace and criving spot yerh: ignored Jose, “That leaves ! . , fe opened his third appearance be-
up to now has not reproduced, Hunte into seetan ae ie doubt in my mind,” remarke __MUNSAN, Korea, Jan, 17. fore Congress by eyine I have
the form he showed against B.G ‘playing over the ball ate OF | honour. | i ee charged today that not come to ask you f a money”
i i halle ct tree, ehh” en - ant, rang: — an Allie ane . » Kae aerate .
in Gpanies a year ago. | . ‘ MONTGOMERY, Alabama; Ton song en eee the Kae-) Churchill called, upon Americans
a the Jamaican field setting too} First Change McCullogh made a disastrous mi from the truce talk “site Pa ae strange especially for the| Jamaica made their first bowl-|calculation. He figured he woul jom. The oy eee : aa path “together against the Con-
powling of Goodridge and Scar-| ing change 28 and left arm|OMly live to about 80, so 1s irin Thi sda: ’s was mace! munist threat.”
lett but Mudie, Miller and Skip-|! Mudie took ove ; . aniered j x Aurecay’s no-progress Tur z » j » Eas
as 1 and Skip 2 took over from Goodridge |*Guandered his large fort i |armistice negotiations ew Turning to the Middle East
i eens Bonitto set quite at the screen end. Goodridge was | Series of extravagant ‘“‘la ing | followed two days later by the Red Churchill said “enormous changes”
= vr ox fields to their own not impressive in that first spel] jincluding tours of South Ame | charge that Allied planes attacked had taken plaice there ince he
mee = “isle $16R., OW. He worked |i" private planes. But life di North Korean prison camps, kill-| ¥@% od in power, Previously he
, : aed | up little pace and never had the|2"d at 80, so now, at 97, p sing 15 United Nations’ prisoners said there were a lot of people who
puis “aie ___ |batsmen in difficulties. is pennyless in a boardin and injuring 64 others = Moi.} had a good word to say about
vse pieying hig aes But Bonitto quite rightly per-!a@Dd living on the old age px 'day. The Communists had com- the a h. He mid he long =
pie s srcolonia ted wit > . - a te ylaine a ., ‘i {sired Jews to have a nationa
tournament at Kensington scored statin — Miller who nearly| BERLIN: Okayed by East G ©. SMITH goes down on one knee and sweeps skipper Bonitto to the lay boundary to bring his score to | Beene ki at Allied planes flew! nome, He praised the - Jewish
an impressive 140 runs 1} wicket of Hunte when |™an Communists is Britain No. | ‘1. in the First Test between Barbados and Jamaica which opened at Kensington yesterday. Smith } ee ee ec eee xeople for thei "eSs ir etting
Siteoer: Pardiac i eae ne fanned carelessly at a shortish | ©‘ mpesex, Benjamin Br went on to make 160. | A team of U.N. investigato I OF e for veir success in setting
not out played a useful innings |e eae roe sharply outside the|"Struggling to escape capitalist lheaded by Col. James C. Murray,| UP an “Israelite, state” fo! aeene~
aa nee alten. aa studded | OX, tump. Hunte was immedi- shackles,” Censinknte te Berliner : E me Ze ; { was a to Kaesong to check| '"8 themselves” with tenacity.
ee ee omens, We hee bade ail concentration agsin ana|Zeltung ‘after a first night's per WV Indian B e is the latest Communist charge
timed strokes, Hurfite who is the awarded Miller a maiden. foment of ‘Peter Grimes’. es 1one | e ° eject Pansatien iy Gar orep u i
other batsman with 78 not t b EW YORK: Rosalia Gioia Rae 0. aly apes hav propeiler
to his credit was inwontedly I ae Not Included |head coach of the girls’ basketball - ' e ys hy ee A: tere heard circlin |
strained. He has tightened: up|j, rite ea ee 2 be included team at New York’s Hunter j D I de tion tat about the time of th
his defence and was always Niet in this tolerance and next over|College, feels hurt. The former ih rug ro e e ra cHnnonteenion eee new tt
fortable. se ee he lifted an inswinger | girls~ -only college became _ co- k Our Own Correspondent 7
In the face of this scoring the |) is pad to the deep square leg /educational last autumn, when it | ASTD AT EES Going Ov i
ss 1 is s 2 , ri | ] : er Old
Jamaican fielding never flagged boundary for four, then.on drove|admitted 229 men for the first ELEVEN WEST INDIANS in Brite ia Mi on WON. | GEORGETOWN, B.G., Both Core Se Ores
ond there were times that it| ‘he Pext ball high of Bonitto at| time. But now, complains Rosalia nen oO li ne dir a i ye EAS a li bere ; Jan. 17. on the armistice terms, ‘spent the
reached the stage of brilliance. eer for three runs. }the men’s basketball team | f 1s ns the pane we warned not to leave the country THE British Guiana Legis-jday wrangling over issues which
Cc races in ha consecutive|lowed to wear the most gloriou roHo a the discovery of the most vital clue yet in the| lative Council after an all-day }bave deadlocked the talks for
urious over changed his field bringing shiny satin uniforms and “wain- ( olice battle to track down the men behind a big ate J ,- | Weeks
bie cial + ne: sé au é eldebate on Wednesday slam- | ‘SS**:
Goodridge who bowled first|over three Teg slips and using up” jackets, while her girl i hat has been flooding Britain with Indian hemp 1d 3} he d ie ST pedine The Allied Briefing Officer s:ic
from the screen end started with a ate elone at widish second{not. ‘“O, the iniustice of _ it, ‘ ther illegal drugs ° M ite 8 ai Oh Pe a on — that for delegates discussing the
a curious field. He had but three |S!ip on the off side. writes Rosie the old college ye : : ation with the est Indies, ]|prisoner exchange re rely
thos © le ee ee ee Another Be d a i eae ek arg te on ht ype ore | ee despite last minute amend- a matter of Nooing Mo ae
these comprised a silly midon a ‘ ie pundary NEW YORK: Broadwayites a ; yp rr : — me 10 are | 5 , ‘ 1 kK same old gr iw rs
C 3 é i . u : adwayites a aren . eee . rents Vv s ‘ ground with the same
coverpoint and himself. This did not stand in the way/|saying that the reason T Korea I ruce ee 7 she principal mem ‘oe . Hons. W. Kendall results of “no results.”
But behind the batsman he}]®f another Smith boundary how-|picked the presidential yacht fo was the se emeey niet ane diary | anc r. C. B. Jagan to keep
had a widish fine leg, deep fine|°¥¢"; this one having been driven {his first talk with Churchill was t M: , B ™ 1 vey a Joseph Aky, the door ajar. The original] Rear-Admiral — R. Libby
leg. third man, three slips and a ae, off the pad wide of mid-on/|convince him that we are all ir 4 ay e | was murdered in’ his lodgings a motion moved by Dr. J. A, Wane a hatte a - mane
gully, It was not surprising that}for four. the same boat | London ; ] Nicholson ¢ . i i OMA WAS speanne
0 , s2 . ’ ; § asked the Councilfon Wednesd:
when he was played straight back, This ‘ is the signal for meting NEW YORK: Mrs. John Gil Bloeked Polite investigating the murder] to accept in princi le the oro-| Red Chin ae : he said that 2
but wide of him for the first time}]OUt more punishment to Miller. |linghs ; . 1 f » dis i i $ Pp P eehts , ght to the end
er eee eae See ee ee ime Sad, Sry eases se at Meghan dost her purse at a ball ppind i diary bigsen in Aku’s posed federation and agree to] any Chinese soldiers in Allied Mr. WINSTON CHURCHILL,
‘ re , ; 3 She reported it contained 50( room, together wi supplies o! ‘ " i . i riba
_ and if the stroke was not in the/fine leg to send up 50 in an hour Seri Now the idee bh heen LONDON, Jan, 7 Indian hemp. Senior ciinees of consider in a committee of Rationalict pAb T ; Pe Precip vi ry se ee.
Cae : , f as beet ett: ea Oe : eed ' ; rmosa. 8 save ) ~easte » r
Sots Sh at ee he ramen page Algo aa yb Base Pale Bete came tes Pat ranch ar | nate, 1 Mu eRe ue Communit] Bufuaeg oe wee cai
ove 1 Ail m. § she ha ( aed oats ee comntetug conference, as 8. resu of | reeommendations 1 h Li ’ i Discussing the. tr mas io
boundary. There seemed to me town. She found she had reall¥! General Chiang Kai Shek’s Ch whict iries wer ar i e idalions =O the bby accused the Communists] Discussing the. troubled situation
ar s ! t 1,018 dollars into it erat ang Kai + 5 in} ch inquiries were started in Closer Associati of violati th G .) n E t Churchill said > pe
no reason why there should not 4 ‘ itionalist Government could , London, Manchester, Glasgow and O8er ssociation Report. olating the eneva Conven- |} 4 8 Plaga ia ee the —
pray been a full fledged midon JAMAICANS ] ill prospects of an armistice | Liverpool to trace the men named J Four voted for, 15 against, Dr nae waar be rad or fe aesens if th Seuss te i
end midoff. in I Lt 1 general settlement in the list Jagan sought to include “Dominior ° Tr Fr camps. € Sug- de passage of the Suez is now an
| Goodridge took some time over UNFAMILIAR Search F or Mis sSi Hi [in the Far I een The police have known for a {Status and moved an aes perves ane safeguards be set up paeernational one and no longer
getting the hang of his run-up to! 8 ; I} { the Japanese Prime | long time of the existence of the|Which got the biggest support o avoid any future attacks on] that of Britain alone.
ectators » Oe | ‘ 1 ppor . ‘i : ,
the wicket. It took him one run inet Tied. tke Ute if reighter Halted a eee ae etter to John | drug ring and several men, in-|eight for, eleven against, Kendal North ‘Korean: ‘prison re U.K, Made Big Effort
and two no-balls to get the range. witness the Barbados—Jamai- x yu President Truman's | luding West Indians, have been | then moved that the Council “while UP, He staunchly defended Britain's
. , i SEATTLE, Jan. 16 ( presentative, came as al] sentenced to prison in various|unwilling in the pres cireum- share in creating an armed force
. ca Intercolonial match which : th } t ¢ | & present circum ; . .
On The Spot began there yesterday, have With hope all but gone, the reign Office, It | pa yf the country for being in|stances to commit B.G. to the ac- to defend Western Europe. With
But Miller from the pavilion been complaining that they conat Guard today reduced it 7 att 0 a a eer roe eo he rs = ‘lceptance of the proposed federa- W.1. vs. VICTORIA tO ge A ae =
end was at once on the spot strik cannot follow the cricket as | |°¢@rch for the freighter Pennsyl- Far E£ lines ' Pita oon ce ap | tion, agrees that this colony shoula : : A ye M2 he ep Ae his ie
ing Taylor on the is. with ‘an Gall nn they eouldowiadr “he- vania and its missing crew to ot ey ‘ n unable to gain a lead which participate in dlaciceinae’ cm ed .Victoria were 71 runs with- that | ritain is hot doing it full
inswinger with his first delivery, cause they are not acquainted cutter basis. The aerial search \ Hate ee ‘ae oe tee ea to the 'men: bee commendations in the Closer As- out loss at lunch time to-day, Th eat eng ree brief
oe oe Jordan was not with the Jamaican cricketers. a oes, night for ee or 46 s¢ hony Eden, on his i i " {Sociation Report. peg in *e ae but asi " see tf ing On UL ‘als
swaye the ‘lo ‘ af > o now hav eY NY : ; | The isi a jes put solemn warning 0 N. Gisq-
se ee a ot ee eee, when the Jemat- from tor eaaie ore ht d wd unheat Jorth American Coloured se den, sve be lies ed to} ans ne was akon on hn dies and Viotorin ae cussion of atomic weapons, He
f e Jamaicz yers anc ns were in e field, a , , > i LP. e smugt * the drugs into Brit- | amendment, ree ’ P= . saic ‘Be care ne 3 r
some of the more sympathetic|| spectators aid not know ae ihe ony search for Wie ten. 10- sa Oe eee wir tureaeh Liverpool teen, against . aod: three dene be bourne, ©, McDonald was 37 aid: “Be careful, members | of
Rarksdlan “ciowe le “ania Paes ae aoe ol tnarae jday was being conducted on : land Bristol. rom shane points an whe oes pv pon ee and Thomson 34 Congre not to let go of the
_ Se as > pe a ge ay Sara a ah bi and Driste mt b. pons & ; al Secretary, Fins é . t » weapo I o r ways
cut.” who fielded or caught the ball. aa ne the cutter Y aon pa iid ale enormous organisation apparently | Secretary and Attorney General The first match had ended eae Nope sae = ‘a “in
Steady bowling like Miller's “I was writing a short sum- Meanwhile, Coast Guard officials} (jC, “Eyoops Seize |takes over and distributes the vote. T ‘ arte ee C
; & said that they are planning a full /* om | oS 4 4 | did not vote. The debate started your hand
must pay dividends although one mary of the game,” a cricket dress. inquiry "ihe th 7 eee drugs throughout the country. It\ceqately, but members waxed 5
did not expect it to do so, so soon. enthusiast told the ‘Advocate’, antares - Bey , - Te _ lis not known in what part of the ee et a '
| However he used his body beau- “and I had to write, Taylor, gp Yh agente investi n Egy plian V illages vorld the drugs originate. a so
tifully to move one in his second caught second slip. 4 in 7 eVAONE VOY aa ; As a result of the latest inves- | me we + SOG. COSCEID ES
over towards the slip and Taylor “There should be some See atte sees 7. ai a : LTR ), Jan. 17 ft tigations, seven coloured —men — oe . seer ae Z on
played back without covering. means of letting the people forced to turn back 1 500 le ‘oud re orces cut off ve appeared in courts in Man- I ns roe Se ee
The ball took the edge and Saun- know the fieldsmen.” sink Have ro _on ae ~ c my f re Keberand] .hester, Liverpool and Middles- Raatgever, leader of the anti-
ders Sh0K ‘a araart” teow" cateh t0 lin eve epee 7 oS hi tL Ham da fre m he rest ot ‘rough on charges of being in Federationists said he met many
dismiss him for a single. : ou era § —“~F. eizing them and cap-] jossession of Indian hemp. In all West Indian political leaders and
A smart drive by Smith who : ) I tian police in § ises, the men were remanded valued their friendships, but main
had come in one down to join ° e e ‘ nt A 8 and ground opera~ Police have issued a descrip- tained that political federatior
Hunte reached the longoff boun-| merican 1] ociet Sends : \n Egyptian Interior Min- tion of a coloured man they|would not solve the economic ill
dary in spite of a futile chase by ie ; : 7 ae at * awed wish to interview in connection |of B.G,
Thorbourn from cover the Uirttin Ne u un with uc 1 vu ges with Aku’s murder He i : ;
in which lay only in the he althy xl ts or t. ames oor : een 3 Os _ British 5, OUTS known to have met Aku just B.G. Would Be Outvoted
| exe cise it afforded him . : , ios gpd: ipweg' eee . before the Nigerian me _— d| The small West Indian islands,
1 ; é a a ‘ rage by mor yan af He may be able to he said, coupled with Trinidad’ j ir i
Howeve t he the e net i . to death € : 1 aid, upled wi rinida
| _However it had the effect of DURING the Christmas| 100 # oe rien} mveceven more help than, the|and Janica’s voting power woul Dinner, Luncheon, Birthday, Wedding,
| iN DRED op |season the hearts of a num a rap id 60 British’ diary in uncovering te ¢ TUB outvote B.G. every time and what : ‘
| Fi te i ber of the poorest people offthan 100 4 . a = asa the ring ; , i is more the islands would be some- or for your own quiet enjoyment at home-
{Orange Hill, Endeavour Ground forces wetwiui.. * ae ae ymen Dee |thing of a millstore around the
' v c g is n £ da, ck of B.G. * op
Weston and Westm« a i e “ ana ig pedlars who supply drugs to me ck of za ie i Be it Pale ne
t ss were ¢ Jened by. Pe, their nls istomers hare } » decic wn 3 a-
ie J arr es W ere gladde ; os aes ne : as phe ae tion. Thig colony has been offerec
ne : ec oP 0 a 5 OL Mon —_ inte rgrour 4.” ° People who knc a new constitution wi will give
ifood and clothing oy daa t eater of self-Gov-
{ ; ” laces where reefer cigarettes can | 4 grea m ? | |
them by the \mericar ¢ yOMeCS A ddresses Osetia be bought have been cut ermm ont This soleas stands to-| a a ©
which M Er Fi ade Mi * t > i off from their supplies —B.U.P. @ On page 6
Barbados is th wvance Ministers can add to that enjoyment, as
i Trea I Correspondent e j
pen. Carr . ae K.W.V. Wines
lt ge ting BE, Yoh sia Intervenes | oo
| 1 gi vere ¢ rita i I My Albert \
Mr. J. M. Crick, J.P., Mr 4 i , ; ; :
Me M. Crick 33 Mir. 16 leader of the West Indie: are Quality Wines,
, . » Os ed a meehng
Mr Clarissa Seale ‘and t 7 » Minis ® 2 itai
Se eee eee: ae c ealth Finance Minis: In Kashmir Dispu te popular throughout Great Britain, Canada,
Alleyne. Satie tte
pete . 5 , > nplete it isi-
The Society through its 7 a ntsc Ue . » New Zealand, Sweden and many other
; ae regretted t reir ins h a plane the same PARIS, Jan., 17. 5 : i
|give as generou y as they wou gM on! Soviet Russia in her first major intervention in the Sntnts Countries of the World, including the
were sailefied thet the: fecipiant F ves. dispute, charged before the ‘United Notions Security C oun- |
satisfi é he ecipier t yad- ’ i+] i
jwould feel happy to know tha ‘ : ‘d=! cil that Anglo-American “imperialism” was manoeuvring | British West Indies
| peopie" reduction had benefite decisior the to transform Kashmir into a » military springboard against
people in Jamaica and A zu r eata ov ry nnist : ‘
[eich tad ine esctred grt Bonn terres ag} fous and Commnunist Chin sasy of Rengvins And in these burdensome days of HIGH
7 ae J : . 5 Jacob Malik called Tot antegsyv 0 ’ “
|p lo a vould Ph ’ he hap helthe establishment of a constitu>| fe said, “No doubt some peop ne! COST OF LIVING K.W.V. comes to your
are . pon? g. more , 10 . “i-lent Assembly to prepare fre€@|may be > n . t
I € , ay » persuaded to believe | res ! 2
| ne aay on v6 elections and blasted the U.N.|the existence of a diabolical cue also
| t | xy ed. their re —_—-— - -- ponsored plebiscite as one “im-|Anglo-American Plan to turn
| he toon oe’ 4 : posed by the United States and/Kashmir into an Anglo-American K.W.V. Wines COST much less than
4 | he fact that others in t! “ awyer s Clerk § pertain rned camp, but they would he
ah / vee a . e . me he The move was immediately’ |the same who would believe that F j Wi fF ae, § i d
ol | ona ing Se ae 4 tad interpreted by U.N. Observers as|;, British imission to the Antarctic| oreign Wines of France, Spain, an
mi ne from U enct Arrestec 2 major change in RuSsia’s neuti t study ngui "0 t
a ten take The 43 3 ‘ » study penguins was nothing : "
hh ie ca lattitude towards the Kashmir! yt the ingenious cover for an} Portugal because K.W.V. Wines are
| | Seal “Ot iraa = 7 ) Jt. { ue and approach to the earlie ssault on Marxism.” x :
| ( W (indian position ; Jebb suggested that closer study admitted into the Colony under the
| e, Cle , he challe came as the N.'be given to Graham's R or ¥
| ! La conciliator Dr. Franh a tad , . ees : a
| nediation offer British Prefere ar
Floating Record Broken “ws wee Graha eported failure before’ Malik in a subsequent statement ferential Tariff
- zie-| the Security Council to achieve id that Jebb'’s “fantasy of the
‘ ‘ aA ss € “| eement anens the = of venguifs" was | bess bool
| i ae vy pute ndia ee akistan, that “our facts are true and un-
' te tly |despite his renewed effort ailable.” U.S. Ernest | Gross K.W.V. Paarl Tawny, K.W.V. Coronation Wine,
H with} Sovie charg drew efuted Soviet charges as “fz -
° |! ; : : € Coney ediate ejoinds from " hic h ‘aid noe mnedtt eae ae K. W. V- Sweet Vermouth, K. Ww. Vv. Dry Ver-
i4 f the e of|britair ir Glac n Jebb, whe 7 “ol esi oe
wee en eee of the Barbados en playing against Jamaica | € rect cl imec ‘ the] ; ibed it YI as of ah co ae ] : rg ee ge not reer mouth, K.W.V. SPARKLING WHITE WINE,
completes his century by pulling Scarlett to the square le : Antor P f Mak Fee oe , GALV GE © ance adjourned the) ‘
yesterday at eondinaben At the end of play Sieaee ia ere FE ei ntina’s Antor ; Rs nee bt call i . of| one ae 4 aes h to the Cour : eo wa oe 5 20 fo enable! K.W.V. SHERRIES.
5 m le 4 international oblem jit to study the Graham Report _— eee


































PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JANUARY 18, 1952
» _ Katherizre Dunham ‘Lion Addict’? Dies In Ken == DEEL DLL LLLP L LLL DL LDAP
c : om iN Y
Hits London Again | 4 joan wno aaa LONDON... YS ons and leopards. | seo«|| JANETTA DRESS SHOP
LONDON. mer influefice over wild anj- kept them until fully grown. Lower Broad Street










h Kather : They lived in his house and gar-
DMIRAL Sir Dudley de Chait G ait nite Miss Katherine Dunnam and her - 1 59 a Pane aA
igi olf Exhibiticn om of dancers ‘ “ aged 92. den near Nairobi quite uncon DRESSES sey eeenaion.
7 ane “hany oe then een POCKET CARTOON HIS afternoon at 4.30 wena ; is aaceeame Mani ae He was S. R. Cleland Scett. He fined, and used to sit at table with for every o a
eet , Samana by OSBERT LANCASTER Wakelam, the Canadian ago with a programme of aances} t came to the colony at the him for their meals. . “i = .
D dl rw . ; M j . professional who is a irom the West Indies, have achieyv- age of 20 and learned his African He never had a single ee oF Nylon Lingerie Panties, Half-Slips, Slips
udley who is a cle of Major te professional the Ro y Sees) aaa de 4 *"} natural history as a professional with these full-grown cats, ane lity and Design
M. L. Skewes-Cox, Adjutant and Golf end Counter Cheb. ed anothergrent romney te Lon=} ph inter and explained the strange inti-} Lovely Quality
Staff Officer, Local Forces, has f exhibition at the club for \. Critic S are Using such terme | Then he turned to stock farm- macy between man and beast by ig
bought a home on the St. Jame he: Teisiited sat Farhelies 4 aoe Se “superb” and “sneer genius’ | jing, which he combined with his own description of himself as Strapless Bras at $3.96. Black and White
coast and he and his wife plan to in particular and for all golf fans “= ‘ei descriptions of her latest(training animals. His favourites a “Lion addict.”
settle in Barbados. in Rb 1. — ae =" appearance at the Cambriage ————— Sizes 32 to 38
r jley de Chair naval P Poe ineatre, London, +, ,, 22 — 445 & 8.20 PM.
md wee in 1878 AB ga cy Mr, Wakelam was for 17 years Mis: ‘ Dunham's previous show rOoDAY & Continuing Daily 1.45 & 8.30 P.M.
entered the Royal Navy; he wa professional at the Royal Ottawa entitled “Caribbean,” was baseaf}“'“/RB TREVOR & SALLY PORREST in

educated at H.M.S.

He served in the E
and among his appoi its dur-
ing his 45 years of service were,
Naval Attache to United States of

Britannia,
gyptian War







N. and S. America (1902), Com-
manded H.M.S. Bacchante, Coch-
rane and Colossus (1905—12),
Assistant Controller of the Navy
(1910—12), Naval Secretary to
the First Lord of the Admiralty
(1912—14), Naval Adviser to
Foreign Office (1916—17), Com-

manded 10th Cruiser Squadron
(organised Northern Blockade),
(1914—16); 3rd Battle Squadron
during the War (1917—18), Pres-
ident Inter - allied Commission
Enemy Warships (1921—23).

He was also a former Governor
of New South Wales, Australia.

They will be met on board by
Mrs, Skewes-Cox as Major Skewes

Cox left last night by H.MS.
Sheffield ona ten-day visit to
Grenada.
Will Visit Barbados
ORD ROWALLAN, Chief

Scout of the Commonwealth
will visit Barbados early this year.
He will begin his Caribbean tour
at the end of this month flying
from Canada to Bermuda on
January 31st. He will also visit
Trinidad, St. Vincent, St. Lucia,
Grenada, British Guiana, British
Honduras, the Bahamas, Antigua
and Jamaica where he will attend
the first Caribbean Jamboree at
Kingston in March,

He will return to London via
Montreal on April 10.

Accompanying him on his Carib-
bean tour will be Lt, Comdr. E. P.
Mallinson, Field Commissioner for
West Riding of Yorkshire,

Since becoming Chief Scout,
Lord Rowallan has _ travelled
nearly 120,000 miles in the Com-
monwealth.

Married In Jamaica

ISS ISABEL LENAGAN,

daughter of Major and Mrs.
Denis Lenagan of “Dona Zoyla,”
Golf Club Road, was married in
Kingston, Jamaica this week to
Mr. Richard Hughes “Dick” Ridd-
ler son of Capt. R. H. Riddler of
Cornwall, England.

The ceremony was performed
by the Rev. Fr. Francis Hagerty
of the Holy Cross Church, King-
ston.

Mr. Riddler is the Jamaica rep-
resentative of the Dunlop Rubber
Company.

Major and Mrs. Lenagan flew
to Jamaica last week to be present
at the ceremony.

Old Lodge Boy
R. HAROLD MENDES, son
of Mrs. Maud Mendes of
Tunapuna, Trinidad and the late
Myr, Frank Mendes is back in
Trinidad after successfully com-
pleting a five year course in en-
gineering with Messrs, Thomas
Fletcher and Sons, sugar machin-
ery manufacturers of Birmingham,
Harold is a former student of

Lodge School, St. John.










*And please remember,
Venables, that this year
we have decided to set our
face firmly against the star
system and have all mede
uth our minds to be jurt
good troupers.””






Back To B.G.

R. GEORGE SADLER of Bar-

clays Bank, Georgetown has
ust returned to B.G, after spend-
ing his long leave in
George who has many friends ir
Barbados, was intransit through
here a few days ago.

Connecting with





a

B.G. on the same plane with Mi:
Carmen Gomes, sister of

Port-of-Spain, Mr. Gomes
to be with Messrs. William Fog-
arty Ltd, and
bados,
Popular Day
ISS JOAN DE SILVA w

B.W.LA.
plane in Trinidad he returned to year and the Trinidad office won
the contest, selling the most tickets.
Mr.
Aurelio Gomes of Stephens Ltd.,
used PENDING a

h at one time was
stationed at their branch in Bar-









Golf Club and not only is he one
of the best known teachers of
golf in Canada, but he won the
Senior Championship of the Ca-
nadian Professional Golfers’ As-
ociation in 1950 and was runner
up last year.

Tomorrow afternoon is the final
match of the golf tournament
between Barbados and Trinidad,
after which there is to be a dinner



party at the Marine Hotel in
honour of the visitors, most of
whom return to Trinidad on
Sunday.
Three Days
R. and Mrs. Vernon Knight
who were in Trinidad on a
three day visit returned yester-
day morning by B.W.1.A
Mr, Knight who is Manager of
Messrs, DaCosta and Cc Ltd.,
Sales Department, local agents for

P.A.A, is also Hon.

Vice-Consul here.
Chief reason for their

to attend a party given

Venezuelan

Pan

England. American Airways Trinidad office.
of

The South American Division

this airline, which includes the

West Indies, held a Sales Contest
last

in October and November

On Holiday

short holiday

Barbados is Miss
Mercier, Bookkeeper of
Farara and Sons of St.

Visit Was

in

Edith
Messrs.
John's,

Antigua who arrived here recent-

ly by B.W.LA,

Also spending a holiday

here

is Miss Verdun Senhouse, a dress-

- ho maker of Dominica. She arrived

visited Barbados in Novem- here on Tuesday by the M. V.
ber, 1950 as a member of the Moneka and will be remaining
Trinidad ladies water polo team for two weeks,

is to be married in Trinidad next

month (February 9th) to Mr. Paul

de Verteuil and the late Mr,
Robert de Verteuil of Trinidad,

February 9th seems to be a
popular day for weddings

to take place here on that day;

Mr. H. L, “Bert” Toppin, son of

of R. AND MRS. W. M. “PAT”
Belleville is to be married to Miss

Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Toppin

Betty Mayers, daughter
and Mrs, R. H. Mayers,

mor day by B.W.LA. During their
Lisle Howard Odle to Miss Norma Stay they were guests at the Hotef
Clarke daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Royal.

jie at St. Michael’s Mr. Date is District Organiser
é ral; r. Harry Sebright, o¢ Confederation Life Association
son of Mr. and Mrs, Edward

Sebright of “Merrington” Rockley
to Miss Gloria Croney, daughter
of Mr, and Mrs. M, R, Croney of
“Bartica”, Rockley, at St, Mat-
thias Church,

Greetings efc... .

Mt hia St. Lucia ladies meeting
on Prince William Henry
Street yesterday morning for the
first time in many years were
overheard greeting one another:
“God bless my soul, look what
my eyes can behold.” Her friend
replied, “God bless my eyesight,
look what I am seeing.”



for
there are three weddings scheduled

at St.
Ambrose Anglican Church; Mr.

This is

to Barbados, but it is the

last here in May last year when
she spent two weeks. Thy are
both staying with Mrs. Robert
Yearwood of My Lord’s Hill,

Leaving To-day

DATE who have been

in this area.

Short Visit

R. GEORGE DE NOBRIGA,
Menaging Director of the
Barbados Telephone Co., LAd.,

who has been in Barbados since

Tuesday on a short visit is due
to return to Trinidad today by
B.W.1LA,

Talking Point

Good people who love each oth-
er can pain and grieve each other
with the best will in the world

—Andre Gide.



EXCHANGE IS NO ROBBERY

In Sicily Tere is a flourishing
trade in the production and pre-
paration of hair for wigs of various
kinds. The BBC's Rome cor-
respondent, Christopher Serpell,
told listeners something about this
trade in “Radio Newsreel”, re-
marking that the Sicilians cherish
the fond belief that much of their
earefully prepared hair goes to
make up wigs worn by the “Eng-
lish lords and judges”. “The Eng-
lish lord does not nowadays nor-
mally wear a wig”, said Serpell
seriously, “and the specially curled
creations worn by judges and great
officers of State are made of horse
hair.”

The hair for export is obtained
by perambulating collectors who
wander up and down this wild and
beautiful island. Some of them
visit convents when the novices are
being admitted to the Order, Dur-

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

FRIDAY, JANUARY 18,
11.15 a.m. New Records, 1%
The News, 1210 pm
4.00—7.15 p.m.
400 pm The News, 410 pm The
Daily Service, 415 pm. From The
Third Programme, 445 pm Music
Magazine, 500 pm Composer of the
Week, 515 p m. Listeners" Choice, 6 00
v.m. Merchant Navy Programme, 6.15
pm Have A Go, 645 pm _ Sports
Round Up, 700 pm The News, 7 10
Ae News Analysis, 715 p.m Cricket
leport on First Day's Play W.1. vs. Vic
toria and West Indian Diary
7.45—10.20 p.m. 2





2 noon
News Analysis
S1,32m,, 48 43m







48 48m

745 pm Clarence Wright Gets Out
Those Old Records, 815 pm _ Radio
Newsreel, 830 pm World Affairs, 8.45

.m. Composer of the

wlish Magazine, 9 30 pr
Promenade, Concerts, 10 00 pm The
News, 1010 pm From The Editorials,
1015 pm The Debate Continues, 10 30
pm From The Third Programme

k, 900 pm
From the






ing this ceremony all the novices’
hair is cut off and the dealers buy
it from the convents en masse.
Other dealers go around the lit-
tle alleys of Palermo, and Sicilian
capital, uttering a melodious cry
which can be literally translated
as “I buy the hair that falls down
from the temples.” This does not
mean “ladies combings made up”
for the men are in search of the
local women’s hair which is known
throughout the world, to use the
words of trade, as “of high quality,
robust, soft and well coloured,”
Their methods of doing business
are extremely odd in some cases,

Baby Linen
Dealers in very poor quarters
will offer a complete set of baby
linen in exchange for a good head
of hair, the theory being that the
married woman has no further




Y
{

Rupert is startled. ‘*How can
you do such things?’’ he asks.
“Who are you?’ ‘They call
me the Pine Ogre,"* says the other
sombrely. ‘*] am the Lord of

Silence. Silence I must have, and
what is so silent as a pine wood?

SS o

need for her greatest glory and
attraction while baby clothes are
always in demand.

The hair comes to Palermo in
sacks every week and is sorted ac-
cording to colour. Sicily, which
has been fought over and invaded
for many centuries, has a mixture
of races and can provide anything
from blonde locks from the des-
cendants of the Norman invaders

to raven curls from the des-
cendants of the Saracens. All are
sorted, washed, ironed, given

chemical baths to ensure long life,
combed and combed again, tied up
in bunches and graded according
to length, colour and quality. The
hair is then ready for export, Buy-
ers come from all over Europe but
the greatest proportion of thi
choice Sicilian hair still goes to
Britain even though
lords” no longer have a use for it






1 have determined that Nutwoox
Forest shall be mine. Its trees sha
die and in their places pines sl
grow and I—I shall reign in
midst of them." ‘But you ca
you mustn’:!'’ cries Rupert. Before
he can say any more he
and dragged away.



seizec



36"
36"
36"

FLOWERED SILK
FLOWERED ART SILK at $1.07 per yd.

SEERSUCKER

at

at

$1.59 per yd.

$1.95 per yd.

Also Fine Range of Children’s and Ladies’ Shoes in all Sizes

T R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4220

Dial 4606

Miss Mercier’s first visit
> i second
de Verteuil, son of Mrs. Caroline time for Miss Senhouse who was

here
of My, on a short visit since January 6th
are due to return to Trinidad to-

|
|

|

Rupert and the Pine Ogre—I3

| where

| CROSSWORD






entirely on West Indian folk art
but she has collected material
throughout the Americas, from
Chile to Chicago (Where she was
born), and the present prograrame
includes only one dance from the
British West Indies, “Shango”, im-
ported direct from Trinidad.

The show is a mixture of dance,
mime, musie and folk-lore and
behind it all there is an unmistake-

ble touch of authenticity. Miss
Dunham, a Master of Arts, a
cientist and an explorer, hag gone
to great pains to collect authentic
material and, as one critic says,
Through sheer genius, she has
made it into a show as fast, col-
ourful and exhilarating as any-
thing we are likely to see in the
theatre.”

Every theatrical trick of the pro=
ducer’s and stage director’s re-
spective arts is used in the pre-
sentation of the programme. Her
are two typical comments by Lon~
don newspaper critics:

The ’Papers Say

The Times: “Miss Dunham bases
her considerable art upon an ex-
tensive knowledge. She ig herself
the mainspring of the show, though
her voice is weak and her dancing
not exceptional, But she is an
artist with a wonderful command
of her body from toes to eye-balls
and can make a drama out of the
slenderest material.”

The Daily Express: ‘Her dances
make others look bloodless and
cold. The stage heaves with bar-
barous tattoos imported direct
from Trinidad and Cuba. A blood
sacrifice is copied from primitive
rites in the forest swamps of
Martinique. Amid the savagery,
big-boned Katherine Dunham
lopes with ferocious grace, Her
great mouth is avid for life. As
jungle drums drive her naked feet



on, age-old furies are released.
This is the escape of the op-
pressed coloured people.”—B.U.P.















West Indian |

pm ] ny WW
Fable ‘Talk
By LONDONER..
* LONDON, Jan, 11.

Back to the West Indies next
week goes Sir John Huggins, form-
er Governor of Jamaica. He flies
first to the island he once governed
and thence to Trinidad to inspect
the workings of the Trinidad
Petroleum Development Company
of which he is.a director. He ex-
pects to be away for about two
and a half months during which
time he will also visit the Baha-
mas, where his married daughter
lives,

Continuing Relief

During Sir John’s absence, the
Hurricane Relief Fund, with its
headquarters at the West India
Committee building in Norfolk
Street, will continue to operate.
Money is coming in daily, although
the flow is naturally not so heavy
as when the fund was first started.
Mr. A, E, V. Barton, West India
Committee Secretary, will acknow-
ledge donations in Sir John’s ab-
: . On the latter’s return the
decision will be taken when to
close down the Fund.

£150 From Students

Typical of the contributions
which prevent earlier closing of
the Fund is the £150 raised at the
British Council Residence and
Colonial Student Centre at Hans
Crescent. The cheque was handed
to Sir John at the Student Centre
on Sunday. Lady Huggins was
also present.

; Board Changes

Expect to hear board changes
announced soon ira Kyitish firm
with big British Guiana con-
nections. I hear that for the first
time this company are to appoint
a President, At the moment he is
Chairman. The new Chairman is
expected to undertake a visit to
the West Indies in the near future,

A photograph of froghopper





“English | pest-fighting in Trinidad has ap-

peared this week in The Times.
The photograph was taken, I un-|
derstand, on the Caroni estate,)
the pest is no longer a
erious problem because of a new
praying technique Workers are|
shown disinfecting the plants with |
sprayers.



Across

. Musical tn. ment,
Actors aspire to a good one,
Net | can see becoming old, (7
Wind again for the rebound, (6)
Pewer farms have one. (3)




(5)
(4)
(7)

mals has died at Nakuru, Kenya,

“SWING the W
The HOOSIER H'





‘To get












Sat Special 9 26 am. & 1.30 p.m.

OTSHOTS &
“PRAIRIE ROUND-UP”
‘ARRETT



HARD FAST and BEAUTIFUL

An IDA LUPINO PRODUCTION — R.K.O -
Also LEON ERROL in

“BET YOUR LIFE”
p.m. | MIDNETE SAT.

ESTERN WAY" Bad



away from





Sa. ens IPD
TR
THE PRICE OF FAME |
WW THE BIG-TIME
SPORTS RACKET /

The things she had to do...the
lies she had to tell,..the love affair
she had to hide!

MAKERS



RADIO PICTURE

sth

Abbott & Lou Costello

“TIME of THEIR LIVES”
“PIRATES of MONTEREY”



the cares of the:
home and the cares of the day

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' ——————— eee —s = Ta ——
FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE
- —
v ‘ a ~ 7 ’ 7,
; ‘—P 9 OUT COMES THE GOLD LACE NATO Meeting
Liner ‘De Grasse < & ’
4 y
| . - e ostponet
7 | rs { ci a ; : with. si Wi ee
For Hi ee OPI vice soikig: Weouee! dumaelea
vine ost hold its next I
The 19,918-ton F l D a ae been hel es. ar “ANAC] contains four well-proven medicines, i.e., Hhihaee in,
9.918-to ‘renct > » { > ¢ > rere announcer t
es : es a . ; liner € _— —~ a a Cineatvoi) ieee’ Caffeine, Acetylsalicylic Acid—and QUININE, These four
x ro e North lantic passenger service betw + ee
| I , +h : : iled for February 2 wa ti medicines, scientifically balanced, work synergistically—that is why
roee ang rae oe to n the 1 ton Colombie on t France's request to, giv they relieve paln fast, restore your sense of well-being !
ne service to the West Indies. ime for settlem¢ f I
The De Grasse enters this rice with a sa : from army problems “ANAC tn] is welcomed by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists
Le Bs ah poo? South oar n tj 194 ~ sailing Se Considerable ickeru \a CN, In Great Britain alone use It In their surgeries ! Fevers,
A sage itham} on Ay ral 4 Si = broken out betwee are colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgla—this wonderful
She will make five voyages to B.O.A i New York were smaller nation !
the West Indies this year the not of the newly-approved is to. be. t new specific brings you amazingly quick reilef from all of them |
“Colombie” will make nine voy- A tic service. iational vere t ttle.
ages. At present the “De Grasse” This alteration is important be- endered t I il ol PANACIN/ sane ee
is undergoing a thorough over- cause it will give further facili- J.P In two-tablet envelopes—
haul, which includes alterations ties to U.S. tourists who wish to ——— enough to bring quick relief from a
Sar i Oe foe Ne _Varenice sone oon P Desi ‘ bout of pain. Or in handy 20-tablec
service in a hotter climate. agenis in New York are predict- . 5 srctonate
Her itinerary will be the same ing t! Jamaica will have a renner t signa ‘ boxes. Or In 50-tablet bottles—keep
as that of the “Colombie” with record tot season this winter, A ‘ge NX » one of these in your house,
calls at Trinidad, Barbados. and With Ame ans eager, to spend a ANNOUNCES cw ARM YOURSELF
Jamaica. Outward bound from holiday in the sunny islands to the B ] - € | ‘ t
Europe, she will reach Barbados south To ‘ «
in 12 or 9% days, Trinidad in 14 Jamaica’s hotels will be able to ‘ Siin saDin AGAINST PAIN
days and Jamaica in 19 days. A accommo tate up to 3,100 visitors J 15 GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!
slight change in the order of her ®t any one time, an improvement The Bel Ds ;
ports of call on the homeward of 300 over ast season's figures. tian Wis i sold in Great{Britain and South Africa under the name ‘ANAOIN
voyage, “will bring Trinidad and Other airtines serving Kingston formation of the new S Chi —. on
Barbados within ten days’ voyage frorm the United States are making tan Go a . amieh . ok te
of Southampton, considerable improvements to ‘itt Bel ee ener n° . ' i ' WPI IREA IL, ' Hi
Foreshadowing further im- their serv id cruise ships a fic iti 7 ea the" ation N\ WO YW
provement in travel facilities to ' ill call « on and Montego ~ 7 : i Aeu ic < the inte ona p))
the. West Indies is the permissior B dur the season. AN : | — ;
given by the U.S. Civil Aeronau- thou air fares from New me. e presente
tics Board to the British Oversea 1 are somewhat in : Baud \
Airways Corporation to extend ) other resorts, this = = days after he |
its present service across the the inexpensive ‘ and ix day since th esigna
Atlantic from the Bahamas to available in Ja- q hundred yards from, Piccadilly Circus a 100-year-old firm are making gold lace and other adornments I a Pre cae Pholic
Jamaica. red with resorts for Australian officials and Service officers who will greet Princess Elizabeth and Prince Philip on their vai ings, Se hogplcoy oe gw
The Board approved the ex- ‘ € iinland. American tour. by two F it uncial I x 1
tension of the route under the ‘ourists are bel told that they Intricate. work by three women (above) is going into the making of the King's Colour for the Royal to accomplish, the tasks, The I
Air Services Agreement between SAn Spence’ & ortable holiday Australian Air Force. perts were 6&-yea { Baron A
Britain and the United States and Jamaica for a slittle as U.S. $10 Will the work be ready in time? Yes. It is being flown out in special weatherproof boxes. bert Janssen, Minister of n
re =e on ne Aeronautic q BUP Looms, 100 years old, are weaving the lace. “We are conservative here,” say the firm. ~~ the former | J
ct, e Board ¢ , authorit —B.U.P. uvieusart ister of Economi
over B.O.A.C. because one of the See . ’ zx Affairs. Hout elf is e)
intermediate points on the nejw As he sees us pert Minister of Finance In
route is New York, WRITING in the New York S Cl e on on preceding Cabine \ y
It ruled that Jamaica could be Herald-Tribune, columnist David The new Governme va
served only on flights originating Lawrence ys there i not a expected to come 1 for Parl
or ending at London or Prest- chance of America sharing her mentary confirmati ntil ne
wick, Scotland, B,O.A.C, will n¢ atom knowledge with us because or e oO a our uesday Meantime, i li t
be able to extend its. trans “Britain Government is care- 4 ‘ to work out olld program:
x ne see by > if not iz petent, when it Following is the Cabinet list
0. anada a New York r erre sspionage . ‘ . t ‘ae t Tear
flights eng age AR ae oe! a ~. Naas to ferreting out espionage A hundread yards from Picca- the girls of this firm, It is aon the looms the wire is drawn Prime Minister Jean =V
ights to the Bahamas and Jamai ithin her borders, and especially . ; : 5 Houette, Ministe rF m A
ca already advertised by her Govamamint offices.” dilly Circus a 100-year-old firm highly skilled job, demanding the out to the thickness of a hair MOTHS, SEATS SET LOE. BOCK ER ee”
7 oo oi ices.” sre making gold lace and other utmost concentration, Musie through diamond dies. fairs: Paul Van at land Lee ter |
4 ; rf « adornments for Australian offi- would be a distraction. Women are finishing off colours aa sae e Albert, Jan ni
IMPORTS AND EXPORTS cece Sena hae ae at ae ne i Mee” Hh ot th
ad - J A greet Princess Elizabeth, and weaving the lace. “We are con- They work from a design per- W rks: Oats Behogne, Miz ist nn
a “ee . f Prince Philip on their, tour. servative here,” say the firm, sonally signed by the King, who ate ete ne oer ren 6 ] li
r9lh showid Scueiba, Goumaine ¢ Origin the month of November, uaa as as GOLD AND SILVER WIRE is meticulous about the accuracy Se pT : a Ogg Al} : beg eC me
Ȥ cipal Countries of Origin. Jill the work ready in time? Gold lace for the Australian of the master drawings, and can py, pedlagiot as jae shay
Countries of Origin aoa kanes oa Yes, and the lace is being flownNavy is made of gold wire—2v: spot the slightest error. ame me a oe re Mi oie
. 5 we it eco eeit 5 out in special weatherproof boxes. per cent. gold, 90 per cent, silver, Five hundred hours of work tc ‘innie kaAte De ka ‘cgi rf octor oe
United Kingdom es " 244,928 1,745,313 No music while you work forand the rest alloy. Before it goes have gone into them.—L.E.S. eure i " vr
Canada ee ; 399,153 193,407 “Tee = — Sera rat tieasiabhabenniipeining Cc. . . . 5 ”
s i 99,153 93,407 i si ‘an an antiseptic help in healing ?
ee ae om Review of Sugar In 195] ‘aly Welcomes Czech Envoy Leaves) thet
Cylon 7 a 18-780 ean - AZOCH FUT OY MAVES | ounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free
Dominica 5,094 16,510 °s ig from the germs that cause septic infecti ,
* * UE * cause septi Z
Grenada. 15 12/804 Jordan’s King Moscow For Home | eee ee pte: Leaed, ‘Te Sang
ong Kong .. =k 33 30,970 31,003 , wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons
India .. s ua 86,149 86,149 rospec s or And Queen VIENNA, Jan, 16. : uA inc ,
St, Lucia $ at 13.801 27,327 41.128 Czechoslovakia’s ambassador t have for years relied upon ‘Dettol’. This ruthless des-
St. Vincent .. ‘ 1,260 26,401 3 Russia, Karel Kreibich, 68 lef ‘ r : :
aripidled sie a 24,687 222,035 THE old year was outstanding in many respects for the jialy gave a dithering Jan, 16. Moscow for Prague by train on ORE om PEO SN AOR LPO RAN gentle and safe on
oa af sation Sugar world. Czarnikows in an annual review, recall that come’ at Rome's pd, re Sale opm according to the oa human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘ Dettol’
Argentine ; 1951 provided a record output of sugar. More sugar was con- Central Railway Station to-day to aaa rene Ne en leaves the living tissues undamaged to continue the
Balgium ic. sumed than in any previous year, Values attained a high Soa Se See Zain of The brief announcement did not natntal Groeeeses.of safe and. rapid a
Golens’ (Webkérn) es level of 8.05c. f.a.s. Cuba, with a low point of 4.70c. fas. jn full Acti ct aie pn say whether Kreibich’s departure ' P sses of sale and rapid repair.
ia ’ , Cuba. and scarlet uniform wit TT ae permenant, Duh. sae WARS Df
Fiollan Tis os Yi ‘ “Napoleon” hdts vtesdtite yo nad. heen, seen. off at. the station 4 .
Ital C .* + Producers serving worid mark- short of 2,700,000 tons, The nor- 4, King Talal’s Yeats. eter ir 5 by A, G. Kulazhenkov, the Ru
Jaen * * . ets had reason to be satisfied, for mal, world, open market outlet ~ err si sian Chief of Protocol and othe
er 7° oe P though the tonnage to change just before the war was 3,000,000 The Carabinieri band played senior officials, indicating that he|
Dubgany ** °e aan hands at the top price was com- tons, Jordan's National Anthem follow- Would not return, ¢ THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC
Other Countries ia 18,904 parasivaly small, the onenpee Brie Czarnikows say that it would < by 7 ae National An- Kreibich’s recall has been anti-!
sonal ey eased tata Be i ee for the year was just under 5.70c. be unwise to come to any hasty them anc officers of the Guard, of cipated by observer here nee) 3 -
Total Ee i 1.231.140 4,084,936 f.a.s. Cuba — which, even having conclusions as to what the new the three Italian armed service the arrest of Rudolf tl he , ae poe POP PEP PPP PP
-—— - - —- eS regard for the Higher cost of pro- year may be capable of in ab- sprang to the salute. King Talal former Sec.-Gen, of the Czech |& Every Woman likes to be:—
7 * * ’
Value (f.0.b.) of Total Exports during the month of November, duction, must be regarded as lu~ sorbing such a Cuban supply. But stepped on to the platform to be Communist Party on charges of] % GLAMOROUS,
1951, showing principal Countries of Destination. crative. it is obvious that a substantial steeted with a warm handshake treason and espionage. Like Slan | se LOVELY, and
" : Domé¢ stic Other than ” increase in sugar production by the Prime Minister Alcide De sky and other deposed official 1% EXCLUSIVE
etnies to w hich I roduc Domestic Total Cuba, so long the dominant throughout the world would be Gasperi. ; Kreibich is Jewish }% and we now offer all these in our NEW PERFUMES... by %
xported ° Produce > factor, has been given by the U.S. necessary to meet the resultant ~ —U.P U.P | eh Mi Y I U aR G i a” x
: : , 5 7 in g ly quota providing an out- demand if the wherewithal for ‘%
United Kingdom S 1,3¢ 10,190 1,311,799 Leer _ 1% 4 a 4
eae a4 eon Oke let for 2,165,000 long tons for its purchases were available to 8 4
katigon’” rs " inten ety 1952. By the end of the year this many countries which are now in~ | x Shed P E rR KF U Mi K * ~~ 3
Bahamas . 2 3 26.514 figure may be raised to 2,600,000. cluded in the under-consumption U, N. Jets Da } ee , ss 4 4 . 4
32 a , area: hese Uel¥e mage M s Factory |; *
eee 16333 13,170 Czarnikows putting the Cuban j, OF na le eten Tahar 8 unitions Factory \% trom S
Boao as oathaa ns crop for this year at*6%m,. tons, » ion; ; f ahah . EIGHT , - J Xs PAIN” the land of LOVELY .

Dominica “ . 39,643 46,143° Siew for internal consumption of ‘toning limits individual pur- EIGHTH ARMY H.Q., KOREA, forces in the same ar Other\% FASCINATING WOMEN... weer) #4 e
Grenada : 21,094 % Ss “Be {1952 carry- °Mases to 244lbs. a month. Jan, 16 F.84’s hit the rail ne eel (aes en seer ae ne Sar ae aera : %
St. Kitts-Nevis 300,000 and by end o - carry- ‘ F.84 Thunderjets destroyed 75 twee Chor we Mae , aS Perfume .... ».. MADERAS DE ORIENT ....- s
St. -Lucia over stock of 300,000 tons and The international political trend per cent of an important Commun- knox ie n Ta a) da eee ’ . : MAJA . sok $
St. Vince 7 983 deduce that the island will have jis today one of the greatest fac- ist munitions factory oe aa ae , % also TOILET SOAP, and LOTIONS to match. . - ~

. Vincent 14,983 : : ’ . factory near tl In ground ! t|¢ ; %
Trinidad 29'967 a disposable tonnage of 5,650,00 tors in the world’s sugar picture. North Korean capital of Pyong- infantr jabbe , .|% ‘Try thege lovely perfumes, the scent is so subtle and elusive. .. .
U.S.A. we oe { 10,300 tons. With the U.S. quota de- Any serious development in the yang yesterday. Thunderjets hit United "Natic oI naa snred de fe io | 8 We Offer:—Samples on request
Dutch Guiana .. A 5 12.885 ducted, the faire sueiable te international situation could and the hand grenade plant with line in a ser ie ‘of st , rp prol in , jg ONLY OBTAINABLE AT: — y
Other Countries 43 9,588 15,439 world markets is 3,050,000, is would very rapidly turn apparent napalm and 500 pound incendiary attacks ” Heaviest attacl vate inte ® 9 y

pateetretarrtietaesnien —_—— — . ~ is a heavy tonnage and compares plenty into uncomfortable short- bombs and then went on to de- cast °n Kore a mr itev ¥ Booker 8 (Dp dos) Drug Stores Lu. ‘
Total 200,711 2,488,915 with the 1951 figure of a little age.—B.U.P. stroy a fuel dump and hit ground up |% Broad Street & Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)
patanchions riaibtasio, be o* — - iv
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Phone 4289 $ S Whitepark Road : Commencing FRIDAY January 25th
fi iat ecm nsetiaie LLL LLLP EA PLELLLILA OD eetoeeornrns Reesoceusecesosooooooccosenoooooesh soecescces n DAI LY ADVOCATE


PAGE FOUR

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









Friday, January 18, 1952

FROM WHERE?

SOONER or later the Government of
Barbados has got to answer the question
from where is the money coming to build
the ,deep water harbour? Opinion is
divided as to local capacity or willingness
to subscribe. During the past two years
several million dollars are estimated to
have been invested by residents who have
taken up shares in local companies that
have increased their capital in order to ex-
pand their business. Some of this money
vested in local undertakings. But not more
has resignated from investments in Canada.
Investments have been sold at the high
rates of exchange now prevailing and the
profits from these sales have been re-in-
vested in local undertakings. But not more
than perhaps half the number of residents
with overseas investments have sold out.
Nor can it be estimated how many of
those still holding overseas investments
would be prepared to sell their holdings
and re-invest in a local Deep Water Har-
bour Loan.





It may however safely be supposed that
some investors would be prepared to sub-
scribe to such a loan if the rates of interest
offered were attractive enough.

Certainly the Government of Barbados
would be acting wisely by exploring the
‘possibilities of obtaining money from such
sources. Another substantial sum of
money remains in the unexpended portion
of Barbados’ allocation under the Colonial
Development and Welfare Act. The actual
amount of this money is not known in Bar-
bados, but it is of the order of £400,000.

Two sources of money are therefore al-
ready known to exist but they are in-
adequate to supply all the money which
will have to be spent on the construction
of a deep water harbour.

Conditions have changed spectacularly
since SIR DOUGLAS RICHIE signed his
report on 25th April, 1949.

Recent informatign tells of the difficul-
ties that are being experienced in raising
colonial government loans on the London
market.

There is much less spare capital await-
ing investment and even when it is avail-
able there is increasing reluctance to invest
in colonies which display anti-British
sentiments. The West Indies of course
may not be included in this general cold-
ness of the London market towards money
to be raised for colonial governments.
Trinidad according to reliable information
has been very successful in obtaining sub-
seribers to recent loans that have been
raised in London. Jamaica, on the other
hand, met with little success when it tried
to get a loan in London not very long ago.
So much depends on the confidence the
‘London investor has in the colony concern-
ed, and Barbados has not gained popularity
as a result of the local government's treat-
ment of the British Union Oil Company or
of the present situation which affects the
future of the Barbados Electric Supply
Corporation and of the Barbados Gas Com-
pany. On the other hand the Government
of Barbados is regarded as the most stable
and the most deserving of confidence in the
West Indies today.

There might well be hope of raising a
loan in London on the strength of the
island’s good political reputation, provided
that the rates of interest offered were
reasonably high. There are several reasons
which explain the need for a‘high rate of
interest but one of these is worth more
than passing attention. It is the fact that
the World Bank changes 44 per cent. in-
terest, and there is increasing talk in
London of the World Bank's lending money
soon to one or more British Colonies in East
and Central Africa.

The moral for Barbados would therefore
seem to be: begin now and find out how
much money can be obtained from local
investors and the C.D. & W. nest egg that
remains: ascertain whether a loan can be
raised on the London market for the re-
mainder: and sound out the possibilities of
borrowing money direct from the World
Bank should there be any difficulty ex-
perienced in London.

It is so pathetically obvious that every
day which passes adds to the high cost of
constructing a deep water harbour, that the
need for action has to be realised by every-
one in the community

Already the number of those who under-
stand that the greatest reason for the con-
tinuous rise in the cost of living is due to
the excessive cost of handling goods in the
port of Bridgetown is growing. The Gov-
ernment must act before their achieve-
And they
must act quickly if they are going to get
loans before other needy governments get
the lion’s share of the diminishing amount
of money that seems to be available for in-
vestment in colonies. \

ments are ruined by infiation.

ADVOGATE



|





The -Bermuda Gazette’ And

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



The House Of Assembly

THE following is report o
the Committee appointed by the
Bermuda House of Assembly to
investigate breach of privilege and
contempt by the Royal Gazette.

Your Committee Was appointed
On the 17th December, 1951, with
terms of reference as follows:—
“To’ investigate and report to
the House the breach of
privilege and contempt of the or-
der of the House in the publica-
tion of the debate on the 14th inst,
having to do With foreign ex-
change.”

Your Committee has held three
meetings

After an meeting
On the 18th December at which
Major Huxley, the then Solicitor
General, attended, a meeting was
held on the next day, to which the
president and the editor of The
Bermuda Press Limited, the pub-
lishers of The Royal Gazette, were
invited to attend, as was the man-
ager of The Bermuda Broadcast-
ing Company Limited, It was felt
that these two _ organisations
should be givén an opportunity to
place officially before your com-
mittee facts or opinion material
to the publication, Mr, E. T. Sayer,
the editor of The Royal Gazette,
stated that the decision for the
publication of the debate was
solely his responsibility; that he
had perfectly understood the de-
cision which the House had taken
in the matter and was under no
misapprehension whatsoever as to
that phase of the problem.

Not Flouting House

He stated, however, that as far
as he was concerned the powers
of the House in taking such a
decision were not clear; that on two
previous occasions, . namely, in
1941 and 1947, the House had
taken similar decisions with re-
gard to the publication of debates
which had occurred in open ses-
sion; that on both of these occa-
sions The Royal Gazette had ad-
hered to the expressed wishes of
the House, though on the second
eceasion they had stated that
they did so under protest; that he
had no desire to flout the authori-
ty of the House, but that the de-
cision to publish had been taken
with a deliberate intent to’ chal-
lenge the right of the House to
take such a decision. He said
there was no spirit of defiance in
what he had done, but only a desire
by his action to have the matter
clarified. He stated that he ad2
hered to the right of the press to
publish debates which had taken
place in public irrespective of any
order of the House to the con-
trary, as a matter of principle,
He further said that he had made
an attempt on the evening con-
cerned to advise Mr. Speaker of
what he proposed to do, but that
he had been unable to reach him,

Incident Regrettable

_. The president, Commander
Ridgway stated that Mr, Sayer
had telephoned him on the eve-
ning concerned and advised him
on the decision which he pro-
posed to take and had read to
him excerpts from the article, and
advised him that an attempt was
being made to get in touch with
Mr, Speaker. Commander Ridg-
way indicated that he felt the in-
cident had been regrettable, but
that it arose from a lack of under-
standing of the position,

The manager of The Bermuda
Broadcasting Company Limited,
Mr. Wilmot, stated that the broad-
cast made by his company com-
prised the first few paragraphs of
the article appearing in The Royal
Gazette; that at the time of the
broadcast he had not been fully
aware of the implications involved
or that the order of the House re-
lated specifically to broadcasting
of the debate. He said that he
deeply regretted the incident and
the fact that his company had not
complied with the orders of the
House, and offered his apologies.

Deliberate Challenge

From these two interviews it is
quite clear that at least as far as
The Royal Gazette is concerned

the

on

exploratory

Congress

(By R. M. MacCOLL)

Discordant voices at the
about the war peril this year,

General Hoyt Vandenberg, Air
Force boss, says things will stay
very dangerous indeed until
America gets a lot stronger than
she is now,

And he says Soviet air power
is great and results from “a pro-
digious national effort,” while the
United States is only just begin-
ning to make the investment in
air power that the developing
world situation demands.

But the general runs
into Representative
Cannon, a Missouri Democrat
who is chairman of the House of
Representatives Appropriations
Committee.

Cannon he thinks the dan-
ger of war with Russia has pass-
ed, and therefore Congress is no

top

head on
Clarence



longer going to “issue blank
cheques" as far as the Services
are concerned.

And to prove he means busi-
ness, Cannon has got six separate
investigations under way aimed
at paring Truman's coming
Budget,

CLIMATE

GREAT AREAS of the West—

Colorado, Utah, Nevada, North-

ern California—are under feet of

the decision to publish the debate
arose through no misunderstand-
\ug and was taken with the delib-
erate intent of challenging the
authority of the House to control
the publication of its debates.

Tne House havug made a defi-
nite order prohibiting a publica-
tion of the debate then an inten-
uonal disobedience to such order
with a full knowledge of the facts

ana wilt an mileuwuon w cheai-
lenge the authority of the House,
in the opinion of Your Commut-
tee, can oniy be regarded as con-
tempt of the House,

An examination of May’s Par-
Practice discloses a
wealtn of precedent which makes
it clear beyond possible doubt that
both Houses of Parliament at
Westminster have complete con-
trol of the publication of their de-
bates and that they may permit
xr withhold such publication en-
tirely in their discretion. The
fact that both Houses have now
over a long period tacitly per-
mitted a publication of their de-
bates does not abrogate their
right to prevent it.
Small Distinction

There is no doubt, in the opin-
ion of Your Committee, that this
right of control of publication of
debates similarly belongs to both
Houses of the Bermuda legisia-
ture; though at the moment there

liameplary

appears to be no means of en-
forcing the right.

At Westminster it is true that
this control of publication has
latterly only been exercised in

respect of a debate held in secret
session, but your committee is able
to make small distinction in prac-
tice between publication of the
details of a debate held in secret
ession and the publication in this
instance against the order of the
House, For in both cases it is the
authority of the House to control
the publication of its debates
which is challenged.

There is no doubt that the pub-
lication of the details of a debate
in secret session at Westminster
would be visited with severe pen-
alties by the House of Commons
or House of Lords, nor does your
Committee believe that the pro-
priety of such action could be
seriously argued.

Editor Made Himself Arbiter

If the position is analysed, the

reasons for the holding of a
secret session and for the deci-
sion of the House in this in-
stance will be seen to be based
upon the Same ground, that is
to say, that it would be against
the public interest that there
should be widespread dissemina-

tion of the debate by means of the

press and radio. This was the
ground upon which the House
made its order on the 14th of
December, and in Your Commit-
tee's opinion the position taken

by the editor of The Royal Ga-
zette is tantamount to saying that
as far as his paper is concerned
it is he, and not the House, who
should be the arbiter of what is
in the public interest,

Any arguments on this matter
addressed to the fact that the
House took this decision by a
bare majority or that the House
was thin at the time or that in
the event the publication of the
debate did no public harm are
completely beside the point. The
House takes decision by a ma-
jority of its members present for
the time being, and it must be
recognised that the commission
of an act. which is wrongful is
not excused by the fact that in
the event, through fortuitous cir-
cumstance, no harm was caused.

Colony’s Powers Limited

In the first exploratory meet-
ing held by your committee the
Solicitor General was asked to

advise on the powers of the House
in regard to matters of privilege
and the punishment of contempt.
The House of Commons has very
wide powers in matters of privi-
lege and has the right to punish
offenders by either fine or impris-

SHOT
THEN take the case of 41-year-
old Mrs, Olie Estep, of Washing-

ton. Her husband, upstairs shav-
ing as the bells welcomed the
New Year, heard her scream,

He found her shot dead, sitting
beside the radio, Several houses
away, a 15-year-old youth, una-
ware that his shot, casually fired
into the night as a celebration,
had found a mark, went back to

bed.
PRINCIPLE
WILLIAM IRVIN, president of

the United States Steel Corpora-
tion, has just died at 78. He had
many bitter tussles with John L.
Lewis and fought hard to retain
the “open shop” principle in his
huge company. The way he put
it was: “I am convinced most of

my employees resent the idea of

paying tribute for the right to
work.”
SELLING

THE MEN who make the TV

sets are a bit happier as the
New Year opens, but they had
a paradoxically rocky road to
walk in 1951, For, although the

industry was able to make more
sets during the year than it had
thought would be possible with
re-armament demands, yet it
could not sell them, But things

snow and having bélow-zero tem-@mproved at the year’s end.

2
gut

peratures, in Elizabeth, New
Jersey, the summery 50 degs, has









brought the tulips bursting
through the surface,
PACT

WASHINGTON expects a pact
between th« United States and
Spain to be signed soon. Then a
mission of the Mutual Security
Agency—that the organisation
that has taken over from the
Marshal! plan—will leave for
Madrid,

POCKET

THE POCKET Meyer Lewis
chose to pick on New Year's Eve
in Times-square, New York,
turned out to belong to an off-
duty policeman

What is more, although the
purse—the cops small daughter's
—containe only 11 cents, 63-
year-old yer faces a life sen-
tence because this is his fourth
arrest on a theft charge (he ha
got scores sorted other
arrests on hi ord).



FOLLOW-UP

DIRECTOR John Huston eud



GUR READERS SAY

Dogs

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—Please allow me to draw
your attention to a small matter.
A few nights ago I was walking
along the Hastings Road when,
nearing the rocks I was suddenly
attacked by a large alsatian dog.
The animal growling, came upon
me with bared fangs, and would
certainly have succeeded in biting
me. had I not been so quick and
watchful. its owners kept walking
along, w so much as attempt-
animal to order.
along the same
can
bage







be seen
cans for

als




attract

nxious to

Brake

onment, to compel their attend-
ance before the bar of the House

or before committees, as well as|â„¢ajority of overseas visitors to Britain and

having wide powers over the dis-
cipline of its own members. Your
Committee learn, however, with

surprise, that following the ruling}town where William Shakespeare was born

of several Privy Council cases
which are, of course, binding on

the courts of these Islands, it ap-|after his triumphs in London. From March

pears that Colonial Parliaments
have none of the penal powers

which by custom and usage at-|Speare’s plays is held at the Memorial

tach to the House of Commons
and House of Lords as the High|
Court of Parliament, and it would
seem that the House of Assembly
has no power to punish for con-

tempt or breach of privilege, has|Sightseers and bardolaters of all nations and

no power to compel the attendance
of persons before it or its commit-
tees, and indeed has only a limited

power in the discipline of its own| BBC. Despite this international homage to

members, which would be
restricted to a breach of privilege

or decorum taking place in the|ford is most tightly packed with people has

face of the House, and which
would allow the House to cause

the removal of the person offend-|ber 12th, when the annual Mop Fair is held.

ing and to keep him excluded.

Anomaly of First Order
Neither House could, however,

punish for a breach of privilege|{rom the Midlands, which explained that on

or a contempt committed out-
side the House irrespective of the

depth of viciousness or scurrility}Mass of people who are wedged tightly in

to which such contempt might de-
scend, and irrespective also of the

amount of damage which any|@mongst the stalls,

such contempt
public welfare.
course,
any householder,
the entry of persons to its own
premises. In addition to this
there are one or two provisicns |
material to the matter of privi-
lege or contempt. This position

might cause the
The House of

appears to your committee to be|this time that is still in existence.

an anomaly of the first order that
Parliament, which is in effect the
highest authority
should thus have
protect itself.

no power to

The Solicitor General has fur-}New home was a bad one they ran away and
nished a written opinion on this| were re-

matter which is attached as an

annexe to this report and which | later.

will no doubt be read with in-
terest.

Joint Committee Proposed

It is clear that Parliament|'® bid for their services, but the amusement
might by legislation arrogate to!side of the Mop continues and grows bigger

itself any powers which it saw
fit for its protection and it ap-
pears highly desirable to your
committee that an examination
of this problem should be had
with a view to the passage of
legislation correcting the defect.
It would seem appropriate, how-
ever, that in this examination
the Legislative Council should be
asked to join, and your commit-
tee accordingly recommends that
a joint select committee be
appointed to examine the prob-
lem and report to the Houses on
the matter.

} Your ‘committee also recom-
mends that the further banning
of The Royal Gazette represen-
tative from the precincts of the
House should be discontinued, as
this does not appear to your com-
mittee to be a punishment appro-
priate to the offence.

Lastly, your committee wishes
to place on record that in its
opinion the prohibition of the
publication of a debate which has
taken place in open session is an
undesirable procedure and should
be used anty in a matter of great
importance and as a last resort.
It could be avoided by the
recognition to a higher degree by
members of the House that when
in debate they are speaking in
public, nevertheless your com-
mittee greatly deprecates the
action of The Royal Gazette,
which in the opinion of your com-
mittee was highly discourteous to
the House, was unmindful of the
motives which the House ex-
pressed in taking the decision as
being im the public interest, and
cannot, for the reasons put for-
ward by the person responsible,
be overlooked or condoned.

Dated 3rd January, 1952,

producer S, P. Eagle and _ stars
Humphrey Bogart and Katharine
Hepburn and scenarist John Agree
and author C. S, Forester are so
pleased with their film “African
Queen”—which was rushed into
a Los Angeles theatre just in time
to qualify for entry in the annual
Academy Awards for 1951—that
they have reached a “friendly
agreement” to make _ another,
Title; “African King.”

BUTTONS

Congressman Norblad, a Re-
publican from Oregon, is indig-
nant about buttons, The trouble is
that, as one of his constituents
told him, the army insists on
each of its 2,000,000 men wear-
ing three pairs of buttons round
their trousers, But the army,
with marked lack of logic, also
prohibits the wearing of braces,
So the buttons go unused, From
Norblad to Army Secretary Frank
Pace goes a letter of remon-

strance,

* . *

Britain’s William Hollins and
Co., selling Viyella to Americans,
claims business is great and
growing. They have recently ob-
tained through the United States
Price Stabilisation Office uniform
retail ceiling prices for their
branded goods. A previous report
in the Daily Express of December
6, stated that they had won a price
increase because of unsuccessful
trading was incorrect.

tourists tu the island yet we openly
allow certain nuisances to remain.
In other countries dogs taken for
a walk on the streets are usually
held on leash. Also stray dogs are
impounded by the local S.P.C.A.
and if not claimed by the owners |
within a certain time are destroyed
Again the magistrate will give
an order for the S.P.C.A. to shoot |
any dog which has been known to
have bitten anyone. Perhaps the
owners might say the animal
means me no harm but was only
trying to be playful. Nevertheless,
if bitten by these animals, the
difficulty and loss of time in prov-
ing correct ownership can be very
annoying.
POOR PEDESTRIAN.
15th January, 1952.



has the power, as does|Pleasure-seeker from his money. Stratford
of preventing/ Mop is one of the oldest fairs in the country

in the land,|with mops in hand stood in the streets to be




















FRIDAY, JANUARY T8, 1952 ~











- SHAKESPEARE TAKES |
BACK SEAT

Stratford-on-Avon

DIARIES FOR SPORTSMEN

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is also highly thought of by the British
themselves, who come to see the old market

Advocate Stationery

Garden

Tools should include
a Watering-Pot, Fork, Rake,
Spade, Trowel, Shears and Hose

These, of lasting
quality and excellent value, are

stocked by C. 8. PITCHER & C0.
Ph. 4472

and where he returned to live at New Place







to October, while the Festival of Shake-

‘Theatre, and especially on the poet’s birth-
day, April 23rd, the town is filled with earn-
est students of Shakespeare, enthusiastic



during this time extracts from the plays and
talks about them are often broadcast by the

the greatest of all poets the day when Strat-
nothing to do with Shakespeare: it is Octo-

Chis tremendous communal jollification was
fully described in a recent BBC broadcast

Mop Day Stratford becomes an almost solid



3999999

the main streets, battling to make their way
merry-go-rounds and
other entertainments devised to part the

2PDOE SO

%,













for the town was first granted a charter to
hold a fair in 1216. The Mop is the only
one of at least four fairs started at about
It was
originally a hiring fair, when farm maids

hired for a year’s work. If they found their

hired at the Runaway Mop ten days
No maids are now hired in Stratford
Streets, although the many hotel and board-
ing-house keepers would be only too eager

Leathercloth

In Wonderful Colours . . .

each year, Until the last war oxen and pigs
used to be roasted whole in the streets at
the Mop and the spited beasts, decorated
with rosettes and ribbons, were exhibited in
a local butcher’s shop the night before. A
delicious smell of roasting meat was wafted
about Stratford on Mop Day, beginning in
the early morning when the fires were lit.
At 11 a.m. the Mayor of Stratford, in full
regalia, ceremonialy cut the first sizzling
slice, and succulent platesful of roast beef
or pork, with two vegetables, could then be
bought and eaten in the street at two shil-
lings a head, The Mayor, though now denied
his slice of freshly-roasted. beef, still opens
the Mop officially and then sets it going by
riding on one of the roundabouts.

The main streets of Stratford are crammed
on Mop Day with people from towns and
villages within a radius of forty miles, in-
cluding large contingents of merrymakers
from the industrial Midiands. It is de rigeur
to buy a fancy hat, and many of these are
embellished with flirtatious slogans, such as
that worn this year by the hefty red-faced
farmhand who was labelled “I’m a cuddle-
some Baby.” Stratford is choked with people
and amusements and ablaze with glittering
lights on this day of festa, and from the
top of the Big Wheel, where isolated couples
sit in swaying chairs while the lower seats
are emptied and refilled, the BBC reporter
felt that the old town looked oddly different.
The narrow streets and half-timbered houses
that Shakespeare knew so well are illumin-
ated by thousands of many-coloured lights
burning brightly in the sharp, autumn air,
which is filled with the shouts of the crowds



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and the still hilarious visitors go wearily
homeward. The town becomes silent for a
few hours and then the fairground people
steal from their caravans at dawn to dis-
mantle the fair and restore Stratford to nor-
mal and to Shakespeare for another year —
apart from the small revival of gaiety of the
Runaway Mop a few days later.

No. 10 Downing Street

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NO. 10 Downing Street is the official delivers the gcods!
residence of the British Prime Minister
and in the BBC’s General Overseas Service
programme called “English Magazine” WE WELCOME
George Godwin told something of the his- THEM

tory of the unobtrusive building which
is known to so many millions of people
simply as “No. 10. This trim, unadorned
house in Downing Street, which lies just
off Whitehall and almost opposite the Cen-



JUST ARRIVED

otapls was offered as the official residence CANADIAN POTATOES ANCHOR
or the Crown’s first Minister by George STEM GINGER
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pole made one stipulation, that the house
should be put at the disposal of all future
First Lords of the Treasury. It is because
the Prime Minister also holds this second
office that he is able to live at No. 10, for
the office of Prime Minister was ‘merely
a courtesy title with no place in the British
constitution until the late Earl Balfour
instituted a Royal warrant, setting forth
and defining the Prime Minister’s preced-
ence.

Downing Street was named after Sir
George Downing, a seventeenth-century
citizen who by adroit shifting of his loyalty
between King and Parliamentarians
enriched and advanced himself. The White-
hall district was at that time badly water-
logged by the nearby Thames and notori-
ous for the gaming houses and great
cockpit which stood close to the’ present
site of No. 10 before Downing acquired
the freehold of the land,

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FRIDAY, JANUARY 18,

, Plans For St. Thomas Playing Fields To Be Submitted

1952

Pensions Claim
Committee Returned

THE Playing Fields Com-
mittee of the St. Thomas Ves-
try is to meet the Social
Welfare Officer and submit
plans for funds for the pro-

vision of playing fields in that *

parish. It was also decided
to invite the representatives
of the parish in the House of
Assembly.

This decision was made yester-
day when the Vestry considered
a letter from the Social Welfare
Officer enquiring whether the
Committee was in a position to
submit any plans.

Mr. K. Sandiford informed the
Vestry that since the Committee
Was appointed some six months
ago, they had been unable to con-
veneé a meeting, and for that
reason they would not be able
to submit any plans before a meet-
ing was convened and a chair-
man appointed.

Mr. Collins said he did not
think that the parish could have
a playing field in View of certain
difficulties, chief among them be-
ing a site. He recalled that they
had been offered site by Vau-
cluse Limited, but this was sub-
sequently withdrawn.

Mr. Sandiford \suggested that
since the pres en t Committee
found it impossible to meet, the
members should resign, and the
Vestry appoint another Com-
mittee.

The Churchwarden who acted
as chairman of the meeting said
that this could not be done and
asked the members of the Com-
mittee to meet, appoint a chair-
man and go into the question
priory to meeting Miss Arne

The Clerk was instructed to
reply to Miss Arne informing her

that her letter had been passed
on to the Playing Fields Com-
mittee.

Laying of Rates

The St. Thomas Vestry met
yesterday and appointed their
Assessment Committee in prep-

aration for the laying of the rates
for this year. They also appointed
n Building Committee.

The Assessment Committee is
composed of all the members of
the Vestry, while the Building
Committee members are Mr. K.
Sandiford, Mr. Collins, Mr. Reeves,
the Churchwarden, Mr. Gooding
and Mr. J. H. Thorne. ‘
Pensions Claim Committee

Appointments to the Pensions
Claim Committee of St. Thomas
were made by the Colonia! Sec-
retary and the Vestry notified to
this effect in a letter which was
read by the Clerk of the Vestry
yesterday,

The question of these appoint-
ments was brought up at the last
meeting of the Vestry when the
Colonial Secretary in another
letter sought to find out from the
Vestry whether they were in fa-
vour of the old members continu-
ing on the Committee, or whether
they had any suggestions to put
forward. '

The matter was deferred when
Mr. Thorne pointed out to the
Vestry that that particular matter
had not been put on the agenda
for discussion, and therefore the
Vestry should not deal with it
then.

Since that time, the date for
the appointments expired, and
the Colonial Secretary made the
appointments, returning the old
members, This decision was
accepted by the Vestry yesterday.

Exhibition
A suggestion from the Head-
mistress of the St. Michael’s

Girls’ School that in view of the

From Page 1.
and ten minutes of play and Smith
helped himself to another four by
hooking a short one down to the
deep square leg boundary.

Mudie who was bowling stead-
ily ever since he relieved Good-
ridge at the screen end suffered a
momentary loss of his good length
and was instantaneously reminded
of this with an exquisite square
cut by Hunte for four,

Skipper Arthur Bonitto “took
Miller’s hint in his last over that
he needed a rest after a spell of
100., 1M., 59R., 1W., and relieved
him by bowling himself,

No Worry

Smith did not worry to have a
good look at him first without
taking. liberties but cover drove
the third ball for four and hooked
the fifth one to the deep square
leg boundary for another four.

Smith who was now in his for-
ties had now arrived there by the
shorter and less laborious route of
seven fours. He made his scoring
impartial too and next over Mudie
too had one of his deliveries ham-
mered up against the rail at the
deep square leg boundary for four
to make his score 49.

Next over a. magnificent one
hand field by Thorbourn at cover
saved an almost certain boundary
and kept Smith still on the brink
of his half century.

But Smith was not to be denied.
He got well over the néxt ball and
coverdrove for another boundary
off Bonitto to complete 50 in 67
minutes during which time
had hit nine boundaries.

Smith, off the last

Barbados Ba





ing another good eff
partly by the faulty
The ball went through



groundfield
to

the Barbados total 100/1.

They had caught and passed the
g in
Smith was 65 not

the second fifty com



clock,
twenty minutes
out and Hunte 30 not
Twelfth Man In
Thorb effort
boundary
lunch cost
and on re
Abrahams fi
Mu
and in



im Ss





off the las
him





elded i
bowled f



lie




he

ball before
lunch coverdrove Thorbourn mak-
xt was beaten

the
fence for four runs and this made





fact that the School's year now
begins in August, the Vestry
should award thig year’s exhibi-
tion to a child already in the
school, was rejected by the St.
Thomas Vestry yesterday.

Members pointed out that all
exhibitions should be awarded
to children who sat the required
examination, and that awards
should not be made to children
already in the school, but to those
whose parents were in straitened
circumstances.

The view was expressed that
the big question was really con-
gestion at the schools, and not so
much a matter as to when the
school year opened. It was finally
decided to postpone further con-
sideration of exhibitions until
July or August.



Wounding
Case Dismissed

A case brought by the Police
against Martin Carrington of Park
Road, St. Michael, for wounding
Millicent Barrow on December 15
was dismissed without prejudice
by His Worship Mr. G. B, Griffith
yesterday.

Counsel in the case was Mr. J.
E TT. francker for Carrington
while Sgt. E. King prosecuted for
thé Police and gave notice of ap-
peal after Mr. Griffith gave his
decision.

Millicent Barrow said that Car-
rington hit her on the forehead
with a pick handle on Decem-
ber 15. Dr. Gale who attended to
Barrow said that she had a cut on
the right side of the forehead and
bruises on the right and left arms
and swelling on the left side of
the face

The cut took three stitches and
an X-ray examination of the head
was taken, but no bone injury was
shown. The cut could have been
caused by a blunt instrument ap-
plied with some force to the head,

Alan Holder, a witness for the
defence, told the Court that.when
the offence was committed ‘pe e-
fendant was at his father’s home.
He was sure of this,
at the home of the
father.

Another
that it
brother

for he was
defendant's
defence witness said
wes Millicent Barrow’s
that cut her over the
forehead and not the defendant.
Mr. Brancker submitted that there
were grave doubts in the case and
on these doubts his client could
not be convicted.



Clerk To Commissioners
Of Health Appointed

Mr. L. Beaumont Sharpe was
appointed Clerk to the Commis-
sionerg of Health and Super-
intendent of the Seavenging Board
by the Sanitary Commissioners of
St. Michael at their meeting: at
the Parochial Buildings yesterday
afternoon. Mr. Sharpe's appoint-
ment took effect from October 25,
1951

His duties will now entail hand-

ling all official correspondence
payment of all salaries,
etc., on behalf of the
issioners of Health.
Sharpe was first employed
by the Commissioners of Health
21 years ago as sub-Sanitary In-
spector. After gaining his R.S.I.
he served in various phases of
sanitation and then was appointed
in charge of the Scavenging De-
partment in 1935 when the parish
took over.

His present appointment comes
about on the resignation of the
last clerk.

and the
vouchers,



succeeded in sending down a
maiden over.
Young Wolmer’s College off

break bewler Reg Scarlett got his
first spell in the first over from the
pavilion end. He nearly claimed
Smith’s wicket with a well flighted
one outside the off stump which
beat Smith but Binns failed to
make the stump with Smith out
of his ground. The distinction of
sending down a maiden over was
however poor consolation to the
youngster.

Hunte Leaves

Hunte who complained for cramp
in both legs was allowed to leave
the field with the captain's per-
mission to continue his innings
later. His score was then 31.

Farmer joined Smith and after
some uncertainty to Scarlett at
the beginning of his innings he
helped Smith flog the tiring bowl-
ing. As if to signal Scarlett that
he now held no terrors for him,
he off drove for a terrific four
that even when Miller got his foot
to it at long off it only gained
speed towards the rails. Next ball
he cover drove for another bound-
ary sending up 150 in 136 minutes.

In The Nineties

Smith now in his nineties with
the maximum of wrist neatly late
cut a leg spinner from Bonitto
down to the boundary for four to
make his score 96. A gentle sin-
gle next over gave him the strike
to Bonitto with his score at 97.

Bonitto now bowling around the
wicket saw Smith sweep the first
ball off his pad to the deep square



leg boundary for four. He had been

batting for 123 minutes and his

score included fourteen boundaries.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Canada’s
Trade

Fai
TORONTO, Jan, 7
Exhibitor figures so far available
for the 1952 Canadian International
Trade Fair indicate that world
buyers next June will be present-
ed with a more comprehensive
picture of Canadian production
than they have ever seen before.
Canada’s Trade Fair this year is
expected to have a stronger Cana-
dian flavour than for the past
three years, with more exhibits in

a wider variety of fields. Of the
Canadian applications so far re-
ceived, 34 per cent are from
manufacturers who have never
before exhibited at the Trade
Fair, If this trend continues,

which Trade Fair officials believe
is likely, the 1952 Fair, to take
place from June 2 to June 13, will
heve the most representative
array of Canadian goods ever
assembled in one spot.

Canadian exhibits so tar cover
14 of tne 16 different trade classi-

fications, with machinery and
plant equipment, metais and
chemicals, and transportation

equipment showing heaviest pz
ticipation, Office supplies, house-
hold furnishings, and foods and
beverages are also well represent-
ed, while textiles will again be
a large category. Office equipment
exhibits will be one of the major
features, of the show this year.
with about 30 firms expected to
exhibit.



The machine tool section of the
1952 Fair will rival last year’s in
size and scope. Although the Brit-
ish Machine Tool Association will
not exhibit this year officially, in-
dividual members will comprise
almost as large an exhibit of Brit-
ish machine tools as before. In
addition, Canadian machine tool
makers are expected to be better
represented than last year. Ger-
many, for the first time, will also
be well represented in the machine
tool section.

Reports reaching Trade Fair
offices from the United States and
abroad indicate that foreign par-
ticipation this year will be more
extensive than last year,. Upwards
of 30 countries are expected to
exhibit, with Canada, England, the
United States, the Netherlands,
Germany, Italy and France proba-
bly best represented.



Ne ’ .
Fishermen’s Fund

In Thursday’s issue of the
Advocate, under the head, ‘“Legis-
lative Counal approve $70,000 For
Fishermen”, the Colonial Secre-
tary is reported to have said: “As
regards the administration of re-
lief, which did not form the sub-
ject of the Resolution before the
ouncil, the Barbados Advocate,
immediately opened a Relief Fund
to which the sum of over $5,000
was contributed in a very short
time, and it was decided to use
this Fund and supplement it where
necessary from Emergency Relief
Funds voted earlier in the year,
to provide a subsistence allowance
of $5.00 per week to the 19th De-
December, the report should have
cember this year.” Instead of 19th
read 19th January.



MR. GARROD DIES
The death has occurred at his
home near Bournemouth, England
of Mr. William Henry Garrod,
whose son, Mr. William Garrod,
is Chief Engineer at the Water-

Brilliant Effort

With the score at 215 and
Smith’s individual score at 124 he
edged an out-swinger low and
hard in the direction of gully.

Prescod made a brilliant effort and
got one hand to it but failed to
hold it finally.

Umpire Walcott, after consul-
tation with Umpire Jordan ruled
the batsman ‘not out” while the
Jamaicans crowded around Pres-
cod shaking his hands and con.
gratulating him on the “catch”,

Rapid Boundaries

Boundaries came rapidly from
the bats of Farmer and Smith, the
latter on-driving one from Miller
for four to send up 250 in 205
minutes, the last fifty coming in
27 minutes.

But two runs later Miller who
had been toiling valiantly if not
hopefully for fifteen overs was re-
warded with the wicket of Smith
who drove back his third ball
which Miller caught-one handed
and threw high into the air.

This was the end of a most
promising and entertaining innings
of 140 marred only by_ two
chances, one to Binns at 65 and
one to Prescod at 124. His tim-
ing was excellent and he never
appeared unduly flurried at any
time of his innings.

First Century

Smith had now scpred a cen-
tury on his first Intercolonial ap-
pearance at Kensington although
he made his Intercolonial. debut
zt Bourda last year. He was at the
wicket for 183 minutes . hitting
twenty fours

252/2/140.

Hunte at 31 resumed his innings

Mudie brought a flicker of life and added a single before the tea

into the fast dying bowling attack interval was. taken

when the score
for 1.

had reached 193
He nearly had Smith play

on one that came in quickly from tempo of s}

Farmer wa

76 not out.
There was change in the

annihilatior

no
tematic



the off and hit the inside edge of of the Jamaican bowling attack

by inches.

He got a single and

him all the








the next
one to Farmer a similar ball beat reached in 257
way but although he after

his bat but it missed the wicket and Hunte reached his fifty in 121

minutes :
The three hundred mark
minutes and

had reached

was
soon

Farmer 98










hed stretched to his full length, Scarlett bowled of the off
his back foot was still anchored stump evidently i ding that
in the crease Farmer should figt r the two
Farmer atoned for this some- runs to make him his centur}

what savage cover-driving Barracking

in tl »ver-for four runs to 3ut Farmer would

lete his individual half cen- of this and the crowd, llir

in 68 minutes a Farmer century barracked .

on after the double century lett. Farmer lef ch ball sev

t up in 178 minute ly: alone, making no attempt t

_ , Troe
MORE LATRINES
7 7
NEEDED
IN CITY

The Sanitary Commissioners of
St. Michael, at their meeting yés-
terday afternoon, discussed a let-
ter from Government regarding
additional sanitary conveniences
in and around the City,

In dealing with a letter from the
Colonial Secretary's Office, dated
November 30, 1951, Mr. E. D.
Mottley, M.C.P., said that members
would recall that as a result of
the criticisms by the Press and
others that that Board was not
making sufficient provision for
nitary conveniences in and
around the City area, they had
resolved themselves into a Com-
mitiee and had gone all through

ve City finding that several alleys
off Broad and Swan Streets,
eral of the Bus Stands and
on the irf were used |

Mr. Mottley said: “Recommen-
dations were made by us to Gov-
ernment relative to this matter,”

As a result the Commissioners
received the following letter dated
November 30, 1951, from the Col-
Oonial Secretary’s Office: —

“Further to my letter No, 5133/8
of the 26th July, 1951, with regard
to the appointment by Govern
ment of a suitable person to :on-
sider with the Commissioners the
question of the provision of addi
tional sanitary amenities in the
immediate City areas, I am direct-
ed to inform you that the Director
of Medical Services has been ap
pointed to discuss the problem
with the Commissioners at any
time they wish,

Local Government Bill

I am however to advise that af-
ter careful consideration the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee ha
reached the conclusion that, until
the position regarding the Local
Government Bill and proposed new
Public Health Legislation has been
clarified, it is not prepared to seek
approval of the Legislature for
funds for the erection of publi
latrines.

Mr. Victor Goddard said that
he would suggest that the Board
should reply to Government ac-
knowledging the receipt of the let-
ter and point out to Government
that no useful purpose could be
served in taking up the time of
the Director of Medical Services
as it was obvious; from paragraph
2 of the letter, that Government
had already made up their mind.

After further discussion the
Board decided to reply to Govern-
ment along the lines suggested,
but expressed the hope that some-
thing would be done to relieve the
situation as soon as possible,

ANOTHER LORRY NEEDED
FOR SCAVENGING

“Scavenging







sev~
places

people







c of Government
Housing areas” was one of the
items discussed by the Commis-
sioners of Health of St, Michae|!
at their meeting yesterday.

Mr, E. D. Mottley, M.C-P., told
members that as Chairman of the
Scavenging Department, he want-
ed to inform them that in going
into the matter with Mr. L. B
Sharpe and Mr, W. W. Merritt, it
was discovered that the Depart-
ment would soon be called upon
to use another lorry and more
men as a result of the new de-
veloped housing areas at the Bay
Estate and Pine Housing Scheme

He said that these areas had,
already erected, new refuse bins
and had some 50 additional metal
bins to be used

He felt that to do this work
would entail an additional ex-
penditure and he wanted the
Board to know that he intended
making provision in the estimates
“Scavenging” for the coming fin-

It

works Department in Barbados. ancial year.

tsmen Put Up 353 For 2

come across his wicket and get it



and when Sceartett bowled tw

wides to boot the crowd was ready
for the kill. But later Scarlett
obliged with one on the pads and
Farmer had no difficulty .in pull-

ing it to the square leg boundary
for four to the accompaniment of
vociferous cheers,

Farmer took 160. minutes over
his century hitting sixteen fours
and a five

Celebrating

Farmer celebrated in free fa

ion, scoring all around the wicket
but at 123 he swept one fron
Bonitto to backward square leg

and Miller attempting getting one
hand to the ball put down what
would have been a sharp catch
The score mounted at a rapid rate
and close of play saw ‘Barbadc
well in front of the clock with 353

runs made in 300 minutes of play

To-day the Jamaicans face ar
even greater task of trying to
keep the Barbados score outside

of astronomical proportions but if
the same conditions obtain I think
there is little hope of this





Ladies and Gent

hoys and little girls!

PRINTED SPUNS

Simple, Pretty and
Inexpensive.

36” wide

51.00

Yard





Unrestricted Sugar
Sales In London

The case for ending sugar rationing in Britain, as a step
towards complete de-control of the sugar trade, is outlined
by Lord Lyle of Westbourne, president of Tate and Lyle, in
an article in the London Financial Times.

Ways and means. should
sought, he declares,
oon as possible the sugar market
which before the war brought trade
to Britain both directly and in-
directly, But maximum prices
orders and rationing make it
virtually impossible to supply
home requirements through
normal trade channels,
“Complete de-control depends
de-rationing,” says Lord Lyle,
ind we must examine why thi
is not already been achieved in
spite of the rapidly increasing
upply of sugar from Empire

ources,”

He quotes figures to show that
the supply of sugar available to
ihe Ministry of Food from Empire
sources and from U.K. beet pro-
duction rose from a_ total of
1,624,000 tons in 1947 to 2,430,000
tons in 1951, Recent crop failures
‘n Australia and South Africa
have put the 1952 estimate back

2,100,000 tons, but the supply
position will be restored in 1953,

BS consumption in Britain
has remained approximately con-
stantly at 2,000,000 to 2,100,000
tons, he says, whereas unrationed
requirements are estimated to be

about 2,500,000 tons. The reason
why the ration in Britain has
been kept so low is that not all

Sugar bought by the Ministry of
Food is sent to the United King-
dom, The Ministry arranges to
supply a number of Dominions
and Colonies and some other
countries as well.

“Before the war,” continues
Lord Lyle, “the countries with
which these arrangements now
exist consumed about 500,000 tons,
Which compares with a pre-war
consumption at home of 2,440,000
tons. Today, those same countries
ere consuming about 800,000 tons,
While consumption at home is
2,000,000 tons—an increase of 60
per cent for importing Dominions
end Colonies compared with an
18 per cent decrease at home.
_“The Empire’s increasing pro-
duction which the British Govern-
ment has contracted to buy or
attract to these islands by import
cuty preferences cannot continue
for all time to be diverted to in-
crease the consumption of New
Zealand, Malaya, Ceylon, Sudan,
Rhodesia and othey importing
countries of the Empire,”

Playing Field
Completed

The Playing Field at Sarjeant’s
Village, Christ Church, and the
pavilion to it have been completed
at a cost of $9,936. Mr. C. S. Mec
Kenzie, Churchwarden of Christ
Church, laid a repert to the effect
when the Vestry met yesterday.

Mr. MeKanzie said that the
playing field was completed on
January 4 to the satisfaction of
Mr. R. B. Moulder whom the
Christ Church Vestry had ap-
pointed to supervise the job.

He said that they were waiting
until the Playing Fields Commit-
vee was appointed at that meeting
so that the Committee could take
over the playing field officially.

Almshouse
Mr, McKenzie drew the Vestry's
#ttention to the difficulty in getting
meat and fish for the inmates of
the almshouse, On his reeommen-
dation, the Vestry approved the



























be
to reopen as









PAGE FIVE





LONDON

One Fatal
Accident

In 1951

The Holetown
dealt with 60
One was fatal,
and 49 minor



Police Station
accidents last year
Ten were serious
Of the vehicles
involved, 31 were motor cars, 30
lorries, eight buses, two motor
vans, 22 bicycles, one cart and
two animal drawn vehicles of
the pedestrians involved 24 were
over 16 and eight under 16.
Thirty-nine of these accidents
occurred on straight roads, 16
around curves, one around a
blind corner, one at a cross road
with a major road sign, two at
cross roads without major road
signs and one in an open field
Eighteen of the accidents
occurred on Saturdays, six on
Sundays, nine on Mondays, seven
on Tuesdays, two on Wednesday,

Befreshing
&

Invigorating

‘

The Humber trademark J

fs your guarantee of lasting |

| quality, fine appearance and .

{unrivalled strength, The 4,

World’s leading quality |

bicycle carries (this mark of |
\ distinction,

oO a
4









2 on Thursdays and six on

“ridays. ]
nhiy

In the Holetown District there

were nine cases of larceny from
dwelling houses during 1951, in-
volving $331.36. $16546 were
recovered,






In connection with these thefts e
one person was convicted In bic ¢ @
another where the accused is
charged, the complainant declin-
ed to prosecute e

os in the

There were 16 sudden deaths
and still births reported to the .
Holetown Police Station in 1951 worl 1
Of the sudden deaths, post mortem

examinations were performed and
in each case death was attributed
to “natural causes,”

carries this

mark of
perfection









One hundred and _ forty-four
traffic cases were brought by the
Holetown Police in 1951, Of these
62 were warned and 82 charged.
Of the 82, 63 were convicted and
four are pending trial. Involved
in these accidents were 143 males

over 16 and one female over 16
years old,
° .
The Holetown Boys’ Club has
48 members. It is an extra-

mural club, but it is hoped that the
boys will be given a building tn
the near future.

The boys started a_ tlower
garden in July last year. They
make use of the Holetown Police
Station to play cards, dominoes
and draughts. They also play
cricket and football.



The Aristocrat of all Bicycles





Courses in shoemaking and
knitting are held. P.C, 439 1
Brewster, who is in charge of the
Club, told the Advocate; “The A FULL
Club always gets a fairly good
attendance, The behaviour of the RANGE OF
boys is extremely good,”
He said that they would like a " iS
building at the Garden where SIZES AND |
about 150 boys between the ages
of 12 and 18 have nothing to oc- MODELS IN
cupy their minds. ‘“Holetown, ;
about two miles away, is too far t a Y , ) ’ STOCK
oy we (. F. Harrison & Co, Ltd.



DISTRIBUTORS



Rockley Win

















purchase of a deep freeze unit to ‘
tore large quantities of meat and Foursontes
fish when they are availabbe. The third day’s play in the
The following appointments St. Andrews, (Trinidad)—Rock-
were OARS ta doAuD ley golf Tournament which is be-
Mr. C. 8. McKenzie (Churehwarden), 19% Played at the Rockley Golf
Mr. H. F. Garnes, Mr. A. @. Gittens, Mr. Club, Christ Church, ended yes-
H. St. G. Ward, Mr, T. N. Peirce, Mr. ( @ r d a y afternoon, Again the
E. Webster, ‘ weather was fine and conditions
se, CHOMTIG COMMTPTRE. were ideal for playing golf,
ford,’ Mr. GC. Ward, Mr, F. ¢ The Foursomes (Selective drive) x
Goddard were played off yesterday and »
oie) BI ae COMMTETAE isi Rockley won by 11 points while ' %
Mr. C. S. cKenzie, Mr. C. B, Brane St. Andrews got seven points, The -DAY $
rd, iN ; ayton, 3 : ’ ; +4
cities very. te Mia ured E. Wenster Rockley Ladies won both of their %
ir. G. C. Ward matches,
PLAYING FIELD COMMITTEE SPECIAL! %
Mr. C. S. McKenzie, Mr. G. C. Ward The uJ , ’ 5d %
Mr, Hf, St Ward, Mr, B, ©, Goddard KATES OF EXCHANGE ° 8
Mr. A. G. Gittens, Mrs. H. A. Talma A *
REPRESENTATIVES OF PARISH JANUARY 17, 1952 S
CHURCH | %
M Webster and Mr. R. G. F NEW YORK | %
Mande 73.6% pr. Cheques on Bankers 71.4% pi =
REPRESENTATIVE OF ST Sight or demand >
BARTHOLOMEW CHURCH Drafts 71.2% pr s
Prof. J. S. Dash, OBE % pr. Cable ~
V.D. MEDICAL OFFICERS ; pr. Currency 69.8% pr ( R EF A M S
Dr. BE... Ward and Dr. A. C, Edward Coupons 69.2% pr
COMMITTER FOR REVISING THE CANADA
ASSESSMENT ROLLS (Including Newfoundland)
Mrs. H, A, Talma, Mr. G. C. Ward, Mr pr. Cheques on Bankers 70.24% pr
C. Goddard, Mr. H. St. G, Ward, Mr Demand Draft 10.05% pr a ni . { ’ . -
{, PF. Garnes. Sight Drafts 60.9% pr 1 r 6 6
PEW RENT COMMITTEE 72.8% pr, Cable ( K ights Ph \ | ( x
Mr. C. 8S. MeKenzie, Mr. G. C. Ashby, 71.3% pr Currency 68.7% pr , OCIIX , Of a out ait $
Mr. J. BE. Webster, Coupons 64% pr .
LLLP PEP MAM MAA A, SA OOO
lemen,
|
For
Ss NG ? ’ ’ Originally This Week
KHAKL SHIRTING F ITN E CAMBRIC POTATOES—per 10 tbs $190 $ .90
Useful and Lasting in White only, Suit- POTATOES—per 6 lbs. .60 48
CONDENSED MILK 34 31
31” & 32” wide. able for Baby Nities CRAWFORD'S CREAM CRACKERS 1.64 1.50
Best Value 36” wide DUTCH WHOLE CAULIFLOWER—large tin
) 97 ; BROKEN CAULIFLOWER—15 oz. tin .
‘ . ’ BRUSSELS SPROUTS—large tin
Per Yard SSC. Per Yard = ¥/(, BRUSSELS SPROUTS—15-oz. tin
BEETROOT—15 oz. tin
» YOUNG FINE CARROTS—15 oz. tin )
” EXTRA FINE PEAS—15 oz. tin ............
KOO GUAVA JELLY—2-Ib. tin
CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD.| || B23:83 rahi. saci
"5 . } ROBERTSON’S BLACKCURRANT JAM—1-lb. Jar {
(
vv
10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street }
|| STANSFELD, SCOTT & Co., Lid.
Rv



Se




PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CLASSIFIED ADS? == Seawell GOVERNMENT NOTICE

ARRIVALS — BY B.W.LA.







FRIDAY, JANUARY 18, 1952
_

















<=>, BOTTLE FEEDING ATITS BEST







!
}
|
|

















































TELEPHONE 2508. REAL ESTATE <1. ON WEDNESDAY 4
rom TRINIDAD:
a arcenenemaenaseTe 4 . . ti “ r hea
beet mirtheh,. 26 ~ s . ‘ nee Sindh cd Sai Shad sinnns'| Set Oe aoe eran, PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT, DOMINICA . There’s no need to, worry over
Ss, arriage or Engagemer i- wee Navarro, L. Lyon, . z a :
announcements in Carib Calling the FOR SALE 4 PROSPECT Hot SE on t Sea y ao on, _ eae A. Gordon, M. APPLICATIONS are invited for the post of Assistant Engineer, bottle-feeding if milk is modi- q
charge is $8.00 for any number of word: a -rospec St. James standing on 3] Griffin, } de Freitas, M. Craig, C. De ‘ . ‘
Saf GRANGER Gaiots por word for onal eet Oe ee tnt land, ‘The house | Meilisc, 3. Millan, M, Knaggs, E. Knaggs, 00 @ 3-year, contract. The salary of thé post is between $2,880 and fied with, Robinson’s * Patent’
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 contains drawing and dining rooms,|P. Farah B ‘ ; ‘ Seri ™ ie ill, i
additional word. Terms cash: Phone 2508 AUTOMOTIVE 3 bedrooms, breakfast room, kitchen, | YESTERDAY $3,360 per annum, according to experience, plus Cost of Living Allow rr Part Barley, Baby will then. digest
Notices only after 4 0.” CAR Ce Scais Uk tn Sock Son toilet and bath; Modern conveniences, | From 87. VINCENT ance of 16 2/3% of salary. Quarters are not provided. A single. man as Wii N it so easily and sleep
r eee ah -| Garage and servants room in yard Wilfrid Randolph, Dorothy Randolph, }j i i ific i 5 ;
DIED eo Pi eS aR one i melecy, Inspection from Monday to Friday (in- | Antoinette Randolph, » Owen Smith; | > een Sree of; the difficult housing sityallon. ae cagpentediy aftse
BAnieicddiibiery, 71. 1008, 26 the c/o Plata. Lunch Room or Swiss Baxers:| clusive) between 11 a.m. and 2 p.m | Ralph Janke i During the period of the contract th*re vill be major works of No
3 952, a 2 5 ve Ww 8 ENEZUEL. ‘ . ja ae ‘
Ri a eee ne ternal yeas, lease | Sane aon, Houta, Mao, Mana] Hetty, constructigny ullding, Boge, toe quantitign aapiotural Ex-
See 10, late employee at Messrs. G. C.] CAR: One Prefect Ford in excellent) i952 at 2 p.m, at our office in, Lucas| Macchia, | Jaoyoos Hitdo. Agurtyane | perience is required in the taking off of quantities, structural design
Ashby. His funeral leaves his late} condition, five good tyres Ring W168.) street Bridgetown Bilbao, Ane Miren Bilbao, Michael detaili di c . ‘di »
nce at Bank Hall, at 4.30 p.m 18.1.52—4n EOARKINGTON & SEALY. | Easdon, Daniel Easdon, Andrew Dowding, and detailing, and in the estimating of building works.


























































to-day for the Westbury Cemetery SEALE - od . antl ; -
Friends are invited. Re CAR: Ome Brand New A-40 1951 16,1.52—gn | Fort Penste ane. vos peremtageard. When submitting applications the following heads should be
cee tain, cies). St ae BS. Co, domes, Bate. SPION KOP, MAMWELL COAST | Schmidt, Xavier San Juan, Elsa Vallen- used: : y .
tSiides), Juneor, Deuel and] — Main Building contains five Bedrooms, | ill, Renata Pennachioti, [rene Pennachi- (a) Name in full with date and place of birth,
m , ; : Room, outs feran- | oti, a |Pe bs abo, ‘ . ‘ ‘
ee. pee One, malate 0) Guiness ee es ere ee eae ee hada Puarhen, tapiein (b) Marital state and details of family (if any).
ANNOUNCEMENTS Pukite, ae sons a8.1.08—20 Cage Age ttt oe c > e INIDAD: : " } z
Massey - Harris Wheel/Half - Track} equired. 18.1.52—3n,| _N/ Wolfe, E. Wolfe, L. Netto, B. Mayers, (d) Engineering experience, the various types of work being JUST IN TIME FOR THE
“GLADIOLI & DAHLIA” Tractors for immediate or later deliv- 7 Seen er Se R. Williams, R. Delabastide, W. Mac Kay, separately enumerated and some measure of the scope of _
Orders are now being taken for] ery Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage. STEW ARTVILLE’ —A bungalow ait-| M. Kreis, V. Knight, G. Horton, T. Hor- ¥ . ;
Gladipli. and Dablias for delivery in 16.1.52—6n. } Wate at Rockley. Christ Church, sanding | ton, Harereave, the works being given in cimensions or cost. RE
952. arties interes’ in on 13, square feet of la extending J sn 2 LA. : - . ’ .
besi ae enh 4442, T. Geddes] TPACK TRACTOR Oliver/Cletrac | from the Public Road to the sea ; ON WEDNESOA ; Applications should be, at least in part, in the applicant’s hand ‘
Go Ltd. 10.1,52—t.f.m. |] Model BDH 6 cy}. Diesel engine The Sin eopieitia Caen ine Se aioe Fes Ce eed sea writing. A
valent of D4 TD9 diate | Tooms, rooms, kitchen etc. electric- Miss Maria Martinez, Mr. Juan Carap- : . = - Re
S N AL duiivery —— Dial 4616, Courtesy Garam: ity and government water installed. Ser-| bell, Mrs, Emma Campbell, Mr. Elias The, Director of Works, Public Works Department, Dominica, d ;
PERSO 18.1,52—6n. | Vants rooms, in yard, Campbell, Mstr. Renaldo, Campbell, Miss | will willingly answer any questions applicant might wish to address " CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Inspection by appointment with the| Elizabeth Campbell, Mstr, Fernanda}, him f ; , f this . : As
Tha public are hereby warned against] TRUCK——One Bedford truck in good} Undersigned. Campbell. © him for a period up to two weeks from the appearance 0!
givi credit to my wife, Irene neg order for working, good tyres. Apply:- ao ydne ce me ube at, up one oes ree ne) oe a2 advertisement,
I do not hold myself} L. Best, Sugar Hill, St. Josept ic Competition at our ice mr, Conrad Mahon, iss Rosemany . : ; = 4
Lona) a ty ifr or anyone else con- ‘ at OSePD. 152-1] James Street, Bridgetown, on Friday| Woolston, Mr Joseph Pilgrim, Mr. Leslie Applications should be submitted to His Honour the Administra-
bt or debts in my name 18th instant, at 2 p.m Branche, Mr, Winston Dottin, Mr, Kirk- ini sai
ve pritien order signed by me YEARWOOD & BOYCE jand Harris, Mr. George Kirton, Mr. Robin tor, Demintas, "Ss 2008 bs possible.
si + THEOLIFLEUS PRIME. FURNITURE 11.1.52—7n. | Austin, Mrs. Maria Austin, Mrs. Sendel
‘Address: Upper Collymore Rock, ——__- ———— ~ — |Grinberg, Mr, Suhar Grinberg, Mr. Jose Government Office, KEEP YOUR HOME SPIC AN SP.
. st. Michael CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs and other AUCTION Demontbrun, Mr. Jack Vaughan, Mrs. Domini
17.1,52—2n, J furniture. and all sorts of fittings for Jane Vaughan, Mr, Kim Barton, Mrs, iominica. Y :
cst ea eeeetee—— PO, Pome. AS BARNES Bie eh care —— ——— | Frances Foulkes-Jones, Mr, Edward Soza, 3ist December, 1951, We have a wide range of
52— Mr. Percy Ashmead-Bartlett, Mrs. ¥ .
FORK RENT UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Ashmead-Bartlett, Mr. Timothy Headley. 17.1,52—2n
MECHANICAL Fy instructions received from the | Mr. Kenneth Tucker, Mr, Harold Clarke, | een sms
HOUSES ee | Insurance Co., Iwill sell on. Friday YESTERDAY - -
_ MACHINE—-One De Luxe treadle Singer} January 18th, at Messrs General Motor| For ANTIGUA;
BEACH VIFW—On the Sea, Maxwell | sewing machine in perfect condition used} Bus Co., Nelson St (1) 1950 A-40 Mrs. Marcella Peebles, Miss Icilda Flax, ,
Coast from ist February onwards. | ovly by owner equipped with motor at-] Austin Car. Damaged in accident) Sale | Mrs. Georgina, Kawaja. *
med including Relrigerator, | tachment & all other attachments belong-| ab 2 p.m. Terms Cash. For PUBRTO RICO: 7 Established , Incorppeaiot
: ly to Mrs. M. H ing to same r particulars Phone 3 VINCENT GRIFFITH, Mr. Robert Emtage, ey : a ee 1860
three Bedrocns: | Soa 17,1.52—30. 16. 1, 52—Sn Auctioneer. For JAMATOA: o BOSS e ‘ J e .
Graham. Dial 8172.

15.1.52—4n Maurice Macgregor, Francis Durr.
For DOMINICA;

Ernest Hargreave,

















The “CARIBBEE” will

accept Cargo and Passengers for

M/V

number
Swiss made Baby Port

TYPEWRITERS
of the HERMES

ree bedroom flat un- A limited

ldie, Dayrells Road,

——



FLAT—One (1) th 10 and 1, ROEBUCK STREET.

furnished at Aberge'







STEAMSHIP CO.















Arthur Donegan, Domini Anti Montserrat,
able Typewriters. Known and used the oa rae ‘
Dial, 4285. Mr. E. C, Field. 10.1,52—7n | world over, K. R, Hunte & Co., Ltd. URLIC NOTICES Lewls Burnett, Clement Francis. SAILING FROM EUROPE Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Frida ; S
' ; Dial 4611 or 6027, a5, Cottica, Sth Jans ac 4 18th, inst. oie ~ ry
i . 5469
* - Fur- 18.1.52—3n M.S. Stentor, it eb., 1 . The M/V “CACIQUB ™ -
aa to Manel 16th, NOTICE MAIL NOTICES MS. Bonaire. and. Feb 192. CARIBE” wit accept Cargo a
‘ ; ASseng' a .
we months only, Phone Marshall 4117 \ tat AMSTERDAM y hg ian aes 4
between Bam. ane ll ams MISCELLANEOUS IS HERBY GIVEN tnat the partner-|,_Mailé for Dominica, Antiqua. Mont} sq, Oranjestad, 29th Jan. 1952 eee watnaetty 16th inst. } |
. ny —— ——. ship lately subsisting between us the] Garipbee will be closed at the G {| SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND The “DAERWOOD” will
candies | AGRICULTURAL FORKS; Limited] undersigned Harold | Whitfoot Clarke. | post Office as ba ieee», 8. Yh SS BRITISH GUIANA accept Cargo and Passengers for
quantity going fast. Secure your re-| Peter Albert Kenneth Tucker and Charles |" parce) Mail hy ee Page Registerea} M.S: Agamemnon, 90th Jan. 1952. St Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
NO i KC ‘E quirements without delay Dial 2039—| Whitfoot Clarke carrying on the business Mai” at 2 = * oeathane. hia ae O30 MS. Stentor, 28th, Feb., 1952 and itis. Sailing date to be ‘
Hardware—B’dos. Co-op. Cotton Factory] of builders and contractors under the p m. on. the 18th January, 1952 , SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO notified 5 .
Ltd 16.1,.52—3n | style or name of “Clarke & Tucker’ at ‘ . AND BRITISH GUIANA. i NERS’
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF Bridgetown, has as from the 3ist day of SS. Cottica, 11th Feb,, 1952. B.W.I. SCHOONER OW

BED SPREADS Art silk fine quality
with lovely designs in all modern shades,
80” x 100%" $5.75 each, Visit Kirpal-
ani, 52 Swan Street. 16.1.52—In

—

OCIATION (INC.)

December 195] been dissolved by mutual Con “Tele. No. 4047.

consent so far as regards the said Charles
Whilfoot Clarke who retires from the said
partnership and that the said Harold
Whitfoot Clarke and Peter Albert Ken-

MS. Bonaire, 18th March, 1952.
5S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO.

THE WEST ANMALS.
BARBADOS EXHIBITIONS.
1952.

Woman Stabbed

Alveva Parris of Mahaica Gap,

SEE US








The Examinauon for two (2) CORN—At Rock Plantation, St. Peter.| neth Tucker will continue the said|Green Hill, St. Michael was
Bagbados Government Exhibi- 16.1.69—€". | business under the present Myle oF mMSltreated and discharged st. the Cane Bills, Cutlasses, Shovels

tions tenable at the University) Extra Siuonw” Mints one shilling per| Dated this 15th day of January 1952, |General Hospital on Wednesday
















































College of the West Indies will pound. Minimum 10, Tos. caribbean H.W. CLARKE, night for a knife wound on her Wire. Brushes, Bass Brooms,
be conducted in, Barbados by. th€|petaiers. special introductory. offe > WwW. C : chest which she received from’ UTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives
University College in consultation] Phone Bs ee 1 Re eee tes eee Vannes an unknown assailant while Halifax Boston Barbados nerbedes Cotton Waste, Galvanise Buckets,
wi the Director of Education - walking on Warren Road on her} « ” $ .12Jany. 14Jany, %Jany. 24, Jany,.
; ‘| "FIRE EXTINGUISHERS Nu-swift LADY NELSON 6 Feby. 7 Feby. ;
and will consist of:— dat all Wpee, hacgrds,, instediag. utes, NOTICE way home. ; LP AeP IAS Sapane” 28 JORy 15 Feby, 24 Feby, 29 Feby, Stencil Ink, Pack Needles, Oil
(i) a written examination to|tmcks and ‘Tractors “No annual refill THE PARISH OF ST. LUCY _ Parris told the Police that the|(‘hASy oe ‘\97 Feby, 29 Feby. © March 10 March ‘
be held in the week be- | necessary only when used, Courtesy At a Vestry Election held by me on| incident occurred about 7 p.m. “CANADIAN CRUISER” "44 March. _ 23 March 2% March Cans, Washing Soda, Sewing
ginning Monday, Febru- Garage, dint ei 18.1.52—6n. | January 1 eerie 16 Vestry Room,|on Wednesday night and the man rear Ries
, _ $$$ — = . Luey, e followin. persons were | .. ‘ 1 rriv
ary 25th, 3952, GALVANISED SHERTS — A limited | declared ‘duly elected to serve at meine ey So of the shadows | NORTHBOUND Satheae bereaia Arrives, Su John Halifax Twine, Brass Polish
ination to] quantity, 4 guage, 6 ft. $5.60, 10 ft. $9.33. rs of the St. Lucy Vestry for the)4 é A 2 J 6 Feby.
Cy Se la in pen, 1002, | Sauce Awl, Tre Company, ‘rafalear | 7905 Bc, wrancker, M.CP ; AFTER ACG LADY RODNEY, vs MYON. TABS Gt peay! sh Bepy. 2 Fete
Candidates must be:—’ De Meirns a e e Yt. houene DIES AFTER ACCIDENT : Uno Reby. 21 Evby. 4 oF ae eee
: ‘ 1,52—t.f.n. Li be Baune ' ‘:"g March _9 Mare! March 21 Mare
(a) under twenty (20) eh SN one al ie RPA Get aeg Jeduthan Daniel of Bank Hall, “'99 March 24 March 3 April B ant sy anne
+ ae tTt the 31st Janu- Record: and (we book orders too. A c B Howell St. Michael died at the General! “CAN. CRUISER” .. 4 April, 7 April = ‘pr
'y, ; ARNES & Co., Ltd. Slocombe Hospital yesterday about 9.15 p.m
. >, Sobe E y P.M. h iculars, apply to—
» aenare of ele era 7 18.1,52—t.f.n & S ee Daniel was admitted and detained | Senha eee L PHONE 4918
e ren of a native Of] snints— For Cricketers and general D. E. Webster after he was involved in an. INER TIN co. TD.—Agents.
this island; or sports wear shirts of Anaat quality Pop- C. H. Yearwood accident on Thornbury Hill on GARD! AUS ’ & ad (3 . F
(a) Children of persons who|lins and Aertex materials. These you E St A Cane December 10 —_— ——— z “ POSSS GOOSEN SSSSOOOSSSOON
_: ust ri Sh . : 7 _
are domiciled and have MWe deliver to your hate! or home 18.1.52—4n.|_ A post mortem examination will
been resident in this] without extra charge come in or Phone| ~~ = —.—|be performed at the General
island for a period of not] #2 ROYAL STORE, 12 High St LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) Hospital Mortuary to-day.
less than ten (10) years. 18.1.52—2n | ‘The application of Ferris Callender

shopkeeper of St. Stephen's, St
for permission to sell Spiri
etc., at a board and shing)
to residence near St.

Michael,
Malt Liquors
shop attached
Stephen's Church,

REJECTS FEDERATION

® From Page 1
day on the threshold of the de-

Candidates will be required to
preduce with their applications,
Birth Certificates together with

UNIMET MAJOR Constructional angle
provides the answer to a thousand and
one nstruction problems, From a few
packets of Unimet Majer you can con-







tements. declaring that| struct Benches, Storage Fixtures, Shelv- mb, Mahesh, velopment of its r eco and in
they have been receiving their)inx, *rames for Light Hansen Cte Vp eee ete IN das af janunie, ME ey an eneia Sn ann
OMteation for the past, three (3) | avaiable from Stock, <= qpniabt, $B.) °° Police Magistrate Dist. "A" os eae if SS a ;
1 that thei MUSSON SON & Co,, Ltd, — Dial 3713 Ce Ma NMaT CALLEMDER to our people and our heritage i 2 1E
re pe ote ype eer pnd MLSE. as to Applicant. | We agree to Federation.” GTR fp N hb
pe an der and general con- N.B.—'This application will be consid-| Rev. A. T. Peters said all BG. A : ao

duct are satisfactory.
Applications for admission as
for the Exhibitions

be sent to the Director of |——

tion, Education Office, The
n, St. Michael, not later
Tuesday, 22nd January, 1952,
for admission as
r tes for Barbados Govern-
ment Exhibitions must also for-
ward, direct to the Registrar of
os University College of the West
Jamaica, their applica-
tions for Entrance to the Univer-
sity College, The closing date for
applications for Entrance is 31st
January, 1952.
N.B.—Forms of Application for
Entrance to the University Col-
lege and particulars of the neces-
sary qualifications for Matricula-
tion, and an outline of the courses
available must be obtained from
he Registrar of the University
College, Jamaica, or from the local
Representative. Mr. H. A.
Vaughan. c/o Y.M.C.A.. Pinfold
Street, Bridgetown, or from the
Director of Education.
Department of Education,
24th November, 1951.
27.11,51—3n.

Advertise a a
For Mesults....

than
A






















HELF
A YARD MAN—For General work,
and to drive a car when required.
Apply J M. G, Simpson, Wilcale,

Marine Gardens,

AN OVERSEER for Hanson Plantation,

St. George, please apply in person.
12.1.52-—8n

17.1.52—6n.





LADY to manage small store in Hast-
ings District. Apply in person to Stans-
feld Scott & Co. Ltd

15.1.52-—t.f.n



LADY DESIRES POSITION AS COM-
PANION OR HOSTESS to Lady or Gen-
tleman Willing to travel. Apply
HOSTESS, c/o Advocate Co., Ltd

18.1.52—2n

OFFICE CLERK—During Crop, office
clerit, previous experience an advantage,
Apply: Manager, Lower Estate Factory.

9.1,52—7n.

OPERATOR -- National Cash Book-
Keeping Machine Operator with previ-
ous experience preferred—to assume
Juties on or before ist. March 1952
Valary commensurate with experience
Consideration will also be given to an
rexperienced person who is willing to
train during the month of February
Apply in person with written applica-
tion. Dowding Estates & Trading Co.,
Ltd, 17.1,.52—6n.



SALESMAN: Will also have to cover
the Leeward and Windward Islands, at
intervals. Application treated confiden-
tially. Box ¥, Advocate Co., Ltd. —

13.1.52—t.f.n























ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Courts, Dist.
day of January, 195

needs is to continue and enlarge
upon the goodwill now existing be-
tween ourselves and the islands \f
the Caribbean Sea, W. A. Macnie
said all he ‘saw 1n the proposed
Federation was that it would cost
B.G. something the country could
not afford. Cyril Farnum said B.G.
should leave Federation alone until
such time as our economics would
allow us to dictate to the W.I. on
what basis we would join in any
Federation with them,



"on Monday, 28th

at 11 o'clock a.m

A. McLEOD,

e, District “A”.
18,1.52—1n




+ Police Magistr

a
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of B'dos Agencies pet
C. A. Batson wholesale Agents of Upper
Bay St, St. Michael, for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, ete., at a wall
building known as TAXI CAB Buildings
at Upper Bay Street, City

Dated this 16th day of January, 1952.
To:—G. B. GRIFFITH, Esq.,

Ag. Police Magistrate,
Dist. “A’




JOSEPH HALL,
for Applicants.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to_ be held at
Police Court Dist, “A”, on Monday 28th
day of January, 1952, at 11 o'clock a.m.
G. B. GRIFFITH,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist, way
18.1,52—1n

Sore Mouth

‘ 90se Bloody Teeth

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and
se ‘Teeth mean that you may
oe Pyorrhea, rench Mouth ot
‘haps some bad disease that will

ooner or later cause your teeth t

fall out and may also Rh

tism and Heart Trouble





We have just
Received



Pkgs Kellogg's All Bran.

Pkgs, Shredded Wheat.

1% Ib. Pkgs. St. Biscuits.

Custard Cream, Trifruit

Puffs, Assorted Pat-a-Cake,

PF. Shortcake, Marie, Vita-

Weat, Digestive.

Tins Assorted Sweet Bis-
cuits.

Tins Fruit Cocktail.

Chase & Sanborn, Maxwell

Tins Guava.



!
p







mosat
first day,





ps gum bleeding the
ends sore mouth and, quickly tignt

the “seth. Iron clad guarants
Amosah ¢1ust mike your mouth we!
and save your teeth or money t
on return of empty package. ¢
Amosan from your chem vd
The guarantee protects you































































SAILINGS TO SOUTHAM

Via
MARTINIQUE AND GUADELOUPE

2ist January, 1952.
2nd March, 1952.

“COLOMBIE”
“COLOMBIE”

PTON AND

“COLOMBIE” 13th April, 1952.

SOUTH-BOUND

Call at: Trinidad, La Guaira,

AND CRUISE
Curacao, Cartagena,

Jamaica
“COLOMBIE” 10th January, 1952.




“COLOMBIE” 20th February, 1952.
“COLOMBIE” 2nd April, 1952.

Accepting Passengers — Cargo — Mail.

LM PPRBLBLPAPAPPD PAPA AA,

FYFFES LINE

The T.S.S. GOLFITO will be arriving from South-
ampton on Friday, 18th January, at 9 a.m, and will
be sailing at 4 p.m. the same afternoon for Trinidad.

ANCE


























































SS a ae $599 959GOOO* Tins Strawberries. $
+ when gunmegoggameaaes TTS ANrortgnde, ADDY Yearwous _& 8 House, Lipton’s, Two Car- % There is ample first class accommodation, available
EXHIBIT! : Boyce 13.1. 52—2n A MODERN BATH ROOM : dinals.. z for Trinidad.
ON % is a necessity and with an... » Tins Grapes. x
LOST & FOUND . .. ALL-WHITE PORCE- $}} Ix :
OF PAINTINGS ; LAIN GEYSER a warm or Tins Sliced Pine Apple. ‘x Apply :
ot bdth is obtainable in a %/$ x
AND POTTERY : LOST matter of minutes MORN- |g ‘i"* Coftee. x YNES C0. LTD.
Wee ING, NOON, or NIGHT. . ¥& . 9 °
SPECT. £ owr vu . a c ore
by x case vith sun lis attached On 13. $2 s+eeee See them Agents.
AILEEN HAMILTON, Honaieicdpa please return sere 10; ie ;
Ayn Ron angina slur srw vo he) RAL Your Gas Showroom, and $18 INCE & Co. Ltd. 3)
RCA. wil be Bivens, book one to-day from our $ Ph 4230
From % } 15. 1. 52—5n next shipment, . 8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST. x .Phone A
Ly "SPSSSSSSSBS SSO SSO SS99SS
aaa. sen “na x LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE > 200%
‘aa a : ‘ x “ihe, application of W. 8. Monroe & Co. sear "| ,
e Ac erchants of High Street, City, for] .
$ |errnuatn to at Sour, wok aio! ® = sNNOTIQE =
Barbados Museum | ¥#!! buiising in Miaaie st.. city. % ¢
y cee page SE cal 1952 x a %
18.1.52—1n Ag Police Magistrate, % ‘This serves to inform the public %
Dist. "A". } that I have not seen nor heard X&
, LORCA IOT. Ww. Ss. Negra & co. LTD., % of 7th, Whereabouts of any wite s
39935 54 ¢ per . ones, See = E (nee Mars! all) ~ ‘. j
Se ae Aine __NB-—Thisappiicai on wit be ‘cons = S oe tor the ee uae oat OFFERS INVITED for (subject to prior sale) Surplus pure bred and
7 ? ered at a@ Licensing Court to be at years, a i s my int jon sys . :
Tins SWEET CORN Police Courts, Dist, A". on Friday, asth | Rx Sick ih tos hee See x highly selected grade British Friesian Bulls from the Exchange Dairy
o9 Sine eee day of January, ams. a i} osioek am % VANWALTER FITZHERBERT % ; he : : wh
» SPA “& CHEESE Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’. |S TRS, * of Caroni Limited, Carapichaima, Trinidad, B.W.1. ;
ut denies CEREAL poreaerti $ ni % ,
‘ Ar LUNCH : por 5 666446666 OOOO 1. “CARONI VICTOR” Pure bred 3 years old
" : 50%,
" ' ’ 2. “CARONI COMMODORE” Pure bred 1% »
: ee, |g 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH §) ORIENTAL
0 ‘ 3. “CARONI CAPTAIN” Highly Graded 13 months
ni a stant cimpoxs {\i| SOUVENIRS
“4 QP ADCE eeu iy Pee y nik a, CURIOS, ARTS 4. “CARONI SERGEANT?” .... do 12 ”
, oe MOS, SEDAS,
a 3/8 1.000 COMIC PAPERS %){} sovertas ¥ ARTISTICAS 5. “CARONI CHIEF” do Ws
STUART & SAMPSON 3/8 BLUE BAND WARE = §)j) OU“TA INDIA CHINA e
. NA ‘
caose) HTD. § |e 2ousson'satamoweny { sitios * ® “CANONT CORPORAL” bees
. % and ‘ THANI’S r All above bulls are Bovi i
‘ f vine Tuberculosis tested.
Headquarters for Best Run 3 HARDWARE ‘ Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466
B 66.665006095909055089068 S











i5i & 152 Roebuck Street,

During the Cricket Tournament between
Barbados and Jamaica our Office will be
closed at 12 o’clock on the following days :




Tuesday, January 22nd, 1952



Thursday, January 24th, 1952



Tuesday, January 29th, 1952

R. M. JONES & COMPANY LIMITED

Cable Address
“ Realtors ”

REAL ESTATE AGENTS,
AUCTIONEERS,

VALUERS,

BUILDING CONTRACTORS

Telephone No. 4900.






































ann ERDAS TAS CARA — 18,1052 — nen ve BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN







ee, renter
ea a
VN E 2 (e*
a oroRte Fes
~~" 4 9 ; Ar rate,
| | ‘an ey -?

7a good looks tell you they're just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, thet you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Ty.o-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is
the Jean White Guarantee Shield—the sign







| | which means ‘just right’! Look for it im




SHINER

WHAT'S HE TO
DAWSON? FLAME ROVAL >?

r wae \ wo oso | Me es
eT | i PT pera ¢ ; : f = | 7
hese VPS SIN ge |madeby :

\ Mt NATIONALITY -
i
g |
a |
|

| | leading stores in Barbados.













means made
just right

BLONDIE

WAS A CRUHNAL
a " of ania a sisi portant ~ |

| | (WHY DID You set =U IT) |) ae
Ce a ee I LOVE TO. HEAR IT |
|

YOU IN THE MIDOLE 5 . ee HEAR
: OF YOu MAP sD AER. ( CO OFF WHEN I CAN
S a, ) @ a \, TURN IT OFF AND

Pe [see aca y

- SS A LA are eee











|

| IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE













| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only
fl SPECIAL OFFERS are

Speighistown and Swan Street
| Usually NOW Usually Now
, ‘ Tins COOKING BUTTER (5lb.) 4.50 4.35
30
Pee ee PARE oF Pkgs. OVALTINE BISCUITS 59 .54
Pegs, QUAKER OATS (large)60 54 Tins, KRAFT MACARONI &
Bots. O'KEEFE’S BEER 26 22 CHEESE Al .36










| WONDER

X “WE MASKED MAN“TO EMPTY if WHAT THAT

2 q HIS GUNS! MASKED MAN
— WILL DO “THEN!



THE COLONNADE GROCERIES



PHOTO FRAMES

in a fine assortment Silver Plate in a range of sizes
















SOUNDS LIKE THE WEE LAURIE'LL CABLE WEE DORRIE AND AFTER ...WE RETUR-N
TYPE OF GAL ALL MEN ME WHEN GHE LEAVES WEE LAURIE / SOUNDS HERE TOGETHER-2 ANP
WANT / WHEN AND LONDON, AN’ I'LL MEET LIKE A COMBO WITH GPEND TH’ LONG, LONELY
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PAGE EIGHT



B’dos Hits 353 For 2 Against J’ca

Farmer

Hunte 78 N.O.

in First

IN AN ORGY of run-getting Barbados batsmen flogged
an ineffective Jamaica bowling attack to amass a total of
353 runs for the loss of two wickets by close of play as

the first Jamaica-Barbados
shine at historic Kensington

Camie Smith, Harrison Coliege
school boy who made his first ap-
pearance in Intercolonial Cricket
at Kensington, delighted the crowd
with powerful on-side strokes and
straight drives to reach 140 be-,
fore he gave a return catch to
Miller after he had been missed
on two previous occasions. Smith’s
score included 20 boundaries, and
came in 183 minutes,

Skipper Farmier' who went in
when Hunte retired hurt with the
score at 101, also went on to score
an undefeated 125 which included
18 fours and a five. He saw Smith
go after their partnership had
realized 151 runs, and later went
ym with Hunte who had rejoined

him to take the score to 353.
Hunte’s total was 78 not out at
time call.
Hard Wicket
The hard Kensington wicket

afforded the bowlers no help at all,
and six of the were brought into
service. Most impressive among
them was slow left arm bowler
George Mudie who, although he
did not get any wickets, bowled
steadily throughout. He sent down
33 overs including 5 maidens, and
coneeded 86 runs.

Pace bowler Miller was however
the most successful, taking the two
wickets which fell during the day
at a cost of 81 runs. On the whole
the Jamaica fielding stood up un-
der the onslaught fairly well, im-
proving as the day grew older.

His Excellency the Governor and
Lady* Savage, accompanied by
Major Denis Vaughan, were among
the 3,000 spectators who witnessed
the game. Hig Excellency was in-
troduced to the players of both
teams before play began.

At 11.27, Barbades after
winning the toss elected to bat
on a perfect wicket and opened
their innings with Charlie Taylor
and Conrad Hunte,

Pace bowler Stan Goodridge
opened the attack from the screen
end and his over yielded three
runs including an off-drive by
Hunte for two, In this over, this
bowler sent down two no balls
end a wide, Roy Miller bowled
from the pavilion end and eacn
batsman collected a single, Hunte
elanced one from Goodrige to
fine leg and got a couple, the
only runs of the over,

Barbados lost their first wicket
when Taylor edged the first
delivery in Miller’s second over to
vive Saunders at second slip a low
catch, The score was nine and
Taylor's score was 1.

Enter Smith

Camie Smith joined Hunte and
opened his account with a single
past gully off Miller’s third ball
to send? Hunte down to take
str.ke, and play out the over,

Next over Smith turned Good-
1idge for a single to short leg
and two balls later Hunte turned

this bowler to fine leg for a
couple,
The Jamaica pace men _ were

getting the ball to turn slightly
on the perfect Kensington wicket,
and they bowled to a field of
three slips, a gully, a cover, a
short silly mid-on and a short
fine leg.

Taking advantage of the open
mid-off, Smith drove Goodridge
to the mid-off fence in his second
delivery of the fourth over caus-
ing Goodridge to stop the gap.

Smith lifted the last delivery
over the short silly mid-on for
another four, taking the score to
23, Hunte was playing Milter
comfortably, and a_ full-blooded
cover drive to the fence off the
fifth ball of the over livened things
up a bit.

Once again Smith took advan-
tage of an open mid-on to steal
a sharp single and take himself
past Hunte’s score, and the latter
played out the over.

Mudie Comes On

Aftér five overs from each of
the pace men, which realized 28

runs, slow left arm _ spinner
George Mudie replaced Goodridge
at the screen end, and he was

greeted with a single from Hunte
who pushed the ball calmly to
square leg. Smith drove to cover
for another single

Miller continued from the
pavilion end, and Hunte flashed
at one which came into h's pads,



HE LITTLE
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|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



125 V.0..

Innings

Test opened in brilliant sun-
Oval yesterday.

narrowly missing the ball which
went through to the keeper,
Mudie’s next over was a maiden,
the second of the day.

Hunte pushed Miller’s fifth
delivery in the next over to mid-
wicket to run a sharp two, and
in the next over from Mudie,
Smith drove to deep mid-off where
Goodridge misfielded, allowing
the batsmen to run three,

Smith smote the first delivery
from Miller to fine leg for four,
and two balls later took three to

mid wicket. The batsmen were

running smartly between the

wickets, and later in the over,

Hunte pushed to cover to run

another sharp single. Eight runs

came from the over, and the

score was six runs short of the ,
half century mark in the first Jamaica

hour of play.

The skipper persisted

opened at

Miller who changed his tactics got a boundary past gully

and bowled. to three
but Smith drove him through the into double tigu
open mid-wicket field for a four,
This was Miller’s ninth over, wudie's third d
he having already taken i for 19 Parmer who
in 8 overs.

Mudie continued to bowl to a
good length, conceding only 6 runs
in his five overs, Miller once
again changed his field for Hunte
who turned him to fine leg for ° ie
a couple, thus sending up the first ence ‘ ie
fifty in 70 minutes, eerie ie

Smith crossed the third delivery Mudie also
for four, his fifth in his score of Smith.

32, and played out the remainder
of the over. In Mudie’s next over, Scarlett

mainder.
yielded a single.
trom Mudie to

scor
ma

to the

Farmer pulled

res,

elivery

and in

next

the
ov

The Jamaican team return to the field after lunch, when
Kensington

with to mid-on off Scarlett and Farmer

en

leg slips, another past point to send his score

Smith singled to extra cover off
to send up
played out
Scarlett’s

re-
er

Smith turned one

square

e to 79.
iden to

on

leg
couple and then cut one high and
wide of gully to the boundary to

Hunte cut the first past gully to then got an easy couple t

the boundary to send his score !€s-

for

Scarlett

Farr

a short one fr
boundary

er

sent down a maiden to

om
aod

) square

Smith got a couple wide

of

to 23 and then played out the Mid on off Mudie and then singled

remainder. with an off drive.

Scarlett continued to bow] f
Smith
" drove the first for a single to send
With the total at 60, Arthur yp Farmer who played out the re-

Arthur Bonitto Bowls the Pavilion e

Bonitto replaced Goodridge from mainder.

nd and

off

Sgith pulled one trom

the pavilion end, He bowled to Mudie past tritter at silly mid on
Smith who off-drove the third to ¢¢ the boundary to send the total
the boundary and later hooked to 141 and his individual score to

another savagely to the square gy
leg boundary ,
to mid-off.

Smith took a long single past the
bowler off Mudie’s third delivery
to send up Hunte who got a
boundary through the slips witih
a neat shot, »

Bonitto’s next over resulted in

He then

Scarlett. He ¢
high over Mille

the remainder,
With the

total at
Bonitto took over from Mudie who

singled

ut the

7 to
and then singled off the last and went down to face

mid

off

second one

r’s head at gully for

146,

Art!

three and again Farmer played out

ir

three singles. Smith drove back had sent down eight overs after

one powerfully past Mudie for a lunch for 20 rv
single and Hunte took one wide of yielded two sin

ins,
gles.

Bonitto’s o

ver

In Scarlett’s next over, Farmer

to extra cover after 136 minutes’

silly mid-on while Smith des-
patched the last to the fine leg sent 150 on the board with a drive
boundary.

In Bonitto’s next over, Smith play.

erashed him past Thorburn
his fifty including nine boundaries
in 67 minutes, He later singled to
extra cover to make the total 89.

Bonitto was

his score 96.

Century Up
ry U to long off off

Mudie continued from the screen

gully off the first, Hunte played shot.
out the remainder. Smith raised
Bonitto’s second delivery safely
overhead for a couple and then
singled to extra cover and got
another as the result of an over

Smith
when he

regist

boundary. He

over, Thorburn at point missed a

el.

now

Scarlett

ered nis

was at

swept the first

the

He later crashed this bow!-
r at er to the off boundary to make his
point to the boundary to register jndividual score 27
bowling with-
out a slip field and Smith got a
beundary through this gap to make
Farmer took a single

ind later
end and Smith got three wide of Smith got another with a simila

Smith Reaches 100

century
ball of
throw, In the last ball of Bonitto’s Bonitto’s next over to the fine lee

wic

cut from Smith, the ball going to for 123 minutes and his score

the boundary to send the total to cluded 14 boun
100 in 90 minutes. The luncheon got a_ couple
interval was then taken’ with
Smith and Hunte each undefeated

darie

wide of

Smith

mid

and then singled to fine leg
Farmer pulled one from

Art

ket
in-

also

on

hur

with 65 and 30 respectively. These Bonitto high to the fine leg bound-

batsmen had scored the second half

1 ary and then |
century in 20 minutes,

bowler for a

yack
single.

drove

past the

BACK TO BATTLE

the

First Test

yesterday.

quare leg for a couple by Farm-
er to make his score 46. The batr-
man then cover drove to the
boundary to get his individual half
century including eight fours and
a five in 68 minutes.

200 In 178 Minutes
The total was now 199. Saunders

in place

between

to Hunte
fourth beautifully to the boundary
and later repeated the stroke, this
time only getting a single. Farmer
singled to extra cover off the last.

Barbados

of Goodridge.
who cover



and

With the score at 275, Mudie was SO
brought back ,from the screen end
He bowled
drove

FRIDAY, JANUARY 18, 1952



Thirteen Irish
Entrants For
GrandNational

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON.

Cottage Roke,, thrice winner of
the Cheltenham Gold Cup, is one
of the thirteen Irish-trained en-
trants for the Grand National at
Aintree on April 5th. He has
never yet run over the Liverpool
course but in this, his last year
of racing he is expected to tackle
the severest test in a chaser’s life.
He will also have another attempt
at the Cheltenham Gold Cup one
month earlier and should win
again providing he does not break
down.

Of the other Irish entrants, Der-
rinstown, third last year, Inter
Alia and Tavoy, were unimpres-
sive when they ran at Naas re-
cently. Inter Alia has the repu-
tation of being a useful stayer
but he will not last beyond the
first fence unless he improves his
jumping at Aintree.

Nothing has so-far been decid-
ed about Shagreen and Early
Mist, both of which belonged to
the late Mr. J, V. Rank. There
is a rumour that these two good
chasers will come up for sale.
But trainer Tom Dreaper has not

National field.

Finally there is Royal Tan, sec-
ond last year. He has won a
hurdle race at Cheltenham and a
flat race over two miles in Treland.
He is well and will be seen out

the






CAVE SHEPHERD & €o., Ltd.

far been able to confirm or
deny this. In any case they are
expectéd to be in the Grand | sss

TURNALL FLAT ASBESTOS WOOD

bowled to Smith who singled to Maiden over fences again shortly.

extra cover to send the doubie Miller bowied a maiden to Far- 5

century up after 178 minutes’ mer, while Mudies next over )

play. yielded a single. Hunte sent his RESULTS OF
The new ball was now brought score to 46 with an easy single 7 r, TT. d

into use and Goodridge took wide of mid on off Miller. and FIRST REGA ‘A

charge from the screen end, Smith went down to face Mudie. He , F

took an easy single to mid on singled with a leg glance and later _ The times for the First R.B.Y.C.
ind later Farmer got a couple Farmer off drove powerfully for Regattta, sailed last Saturday,

to cover, another single to send up Hunte which were recently released ov
Miller bowled from the scréén the Yachting Committee, are as

end to Smith who got a couple to
third ‘man off the second and thén
turned one beautifully to the fine

leg boundary. He later repeated
the stroke for another boundary
lo earry his score to 124,

In Goodridge’s next over, Smith
cut one hard and low to. gully,
but Prescod put it down, Smith
score was still 124. Farmer took
a single to mid off off Goodridge
to send up Smith who drove one
beautifully to mid off which was
brilliantly fielded by Scarlett, The
batsman then pulled a short one
to the square leg boundary.

In Geodridge’s next over Farm-
er singled past point and Smith
got a boundary with a powerful
cn drive. Miller’s next over
yielded 10 all scored by Farmer
including two cover drives to the
boundary.

The total was now 235 with
Smith 132 and Farmer 65. Good-
ridge continued from the screen
end and bowled a maiden to
Smith, Miller's next over resulted
in five runs including a three to
mid on by Farmer,

Farmer sent his score to 73
with a boundary through the slips,
He later singled to point to send

up Smith who pulled the next
to long on for three.

t Exit Smith

Smith greeted the first ffom

Miller's next over with a boundary
to long on to send up 250 after
205 minutes’ play, Smith however
drove back the third from Miller
and the bowler held a one han
catch to dismiss him for 140 in-

cluding twenty boundaries in 183
minutes,

Two wickets were now down
for 252 and Hunte resumed his
innings with his score standing

at 31 and played out the remain-
cer gf Miller’s over.

Jamaica made another bowling Goodridge bowle J °
After Lunch change, when with the score 1 walore hae’ ah” the beth “hot
On resumption, Abrahams 178, Stan Goodridge was given his three singles, The score thet: Bas
fielded for Thorburn who received Second spell for the day. This 255 with Farmer not out 76 and
a leg injury just before the inter- “me he bowled from the pavilion }unte not out 32.
val. Mudie bowled the first over end vice Scarlett Farmer off After Tea
from the screen end to Hunte and Grove his second to the boundary, = filer bowled the first over
sent down a maiden. then pushed one to mid off and after tea from the pavilion end
Reggie Scarlett right arm oft '@" ® sharp single and got f ie

more as the

spinner took over from the pavilion throw
end and_ wicket-keeper Binns ;
failed to stump Smith when the
batsman drove over a well pitched-
up ball—the third delivery of the
over. Scarlett eventually bowled
a maiden to Smith. the last deliver
Hunte scored the first run after Teddy Saunc
lunch with a crisp square cut Off gpm off spinn
Mudie and later Smith singled to fiyst spell fo
extra cover. Hunte retired hurt from t
with his score at 31 and Skipper
Farmer filled the breach,
pulled the fourth ball from Sear- ary and then
lett to long on for three and Jater drive past the
Farmer broke his duck with a drive Mudie cont
to extra cover for a couple.

Mudie replac
at the screen
glanced to fine

bowled

Mudie’s next over yielded three, er and had tt
including a neat glide to fine leg for with the third
a couple by Farmer. Smith singled fourth was



Regitered U4 Pate Ofte

Cx WATCH HER IN

ACTION AT THE LOCAL
DEPARTMENT STORE
SHE'LL WRECK ‘EM












YOU_KNOW
AND



sereen end. He

result of

an ©

our
ver

Smith got into his wicket
and turned the last delivery beau-
tifully to fine leg for a brace.

ced Arthur Bonitto
end and Farmer
leg for a brace off
“y,

lers, another right
er was given his
I the day. He

he pavilion
Smith who despatched his second
Smith celivery to the square leg

end

By Jimmy Hato

oO

bound-
singled wit ick
bowle:
inued from the
bowled to Farm-
1e batsman beaten
delivery, but the
turned — nicely to

and Farmer pulled the fifth de-
livery to the on boundary. Good-
ridge took charge from the sereen
end and sent down a
hiunte.,

Farmer cut wide of gully to the
boundary off the second from
Miller, then sent the next to the
long on boundary and played out
the remainder, d

Hunte cut the last from Good-
ridge to the left of Prescod at
gully and later Farmet single
wide of mid on off Miller Hunte
through the slips and Good
fielding at fine leg on the
beundary ran around and picked
up cleanly to save what looked a
levee boundary, The batsmen

eventually ran two.

maiden to

edge

ridge



»
WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

Second Day of First Barba-
dos—-Jamaica Cricket Tour-
nament at Kensington—
11.30 a.m.

Exhibition of Paintings and
Carvings at Erdiston College

5.00 p.m.

Police Band play at Mental
Hospital—s p.m.

Mobile Cinema Show at Ash-
bury Plantation yard, St.
George—-8 p.m.

—





WEATHER REPORT

who singled with a similar shot













Hunte took a single off Miller’s follows: — S. puta
next over and then got another Time
with a neat glide off Mudie to get Start Elapsed Piace
his individual half century, in- {i He ete Disqualified
cluding five boundaries in 121 Hanae DNS
minutes. Fantagy D.N.S
With the score at 287, Scarlett saan pce ure
replaced Miller and Hunte got piirt 234.03 21139 2
into his wicket and pulled the Rascal 23%.04 20644 1
second delivery to the fine leg on. ne ae
boundary and then played out the Ranbhute 2.39.07 228.22 4
remainder, Mischief . 2.41 08 2.11.% 3
Farmer cut one dangerously Gipsy , 2.4202 «=~N.F
through the slips off Mudie to the °: Sen Time
boundary to make his score 95 and Start Elapsed Place
later Hunte cut through the slips reaey Nan at ce we
for three off Scarlett. Farmer yiss Behave’. 24830 1.51.3 6
wno went up to face got three Madness 2.48.49 1.50.10 5
runs off @ similar shot to send up Scamp ........ 2.50.21 1.99.39 2
Oka wat rs A © Magwin ....... 2.51.05 1.41.58 4
300 in 257 minutes and make his jannet 2 52 42 13948 3
individual score 97. Rogue 2.83.10 1.35.00 1
Mudie continued from the screen a
end and his over yielded a single. Start ahapera Place
Scarlett bowled a maiden to Far- Invader ....... san 1.51.18
mer. Hunte singled to mid’ off off Eagle ... NOS
the second from Mudie and Farmer ie Theos rh om D.s.Q
played out the remainder. Dauntless ...... D.N.S
Cover Drive Covonetta : * 80 n 1.43.01 J
Hunte singled with a _ cover Gnat ) DNS. ‘
drive off Scarlett and later Farmer Clytie . « 2.88.13 1.45.43 3
pulled a short one to the on boun- D. GLASS Time
dary to get his century including Start Elapsed Place
sixteen boundaries and a five in Seabird 232.33 2.08.05 4
160 minutes. Each batsman col- pepe ae oe ae 2.00.0 5
lected a single in Mudie’s next Van Thorndyke 3.42.09 156.85 3
over while Scarlett’s ‘yielded two Hurricane .. 2.40.55 1.48.38 2
a powerful off drive by Farmer, Rainbird Pl 2 es
Mudie continued from the 6)\<"icescm DNS.
screen end and had ten scored off imp DN.S
him including ‘two boundaries by Simbad DNS.
Farmer, one which he lifted over- roheare UNE
head and the other a cover drive Start Elapsed Time
The batsmen took three runs Comet 2.45 1.24.58 5
sno rlett? ; ; 5 Edril 2.45 Lee = 1
off Scarlett’s next over and a yury D.N.S
single off Mudie’s. Farmer singled Tempest 2.45 1.23.50 3
with an off drive off Scarlett and Thunder 2.45 12.11 2
Hunte did likewise. oeapee pie
Vamoose 2.45 1.24.35 4
Arthur Bonitto replaced Mudie Zephyr D.N.S
with the total at 331 and bowled .—————————
to Hunte who singled to fine leg. board after 293 minutes’ play

Mudie was now brought on from
the pavilion end. Farmer took a
single to mid on off the first and

game

with an off drive off Bonitto. Th¢,
ended shortly afterwards
with the total at 353.for the loss

Hunte played out the remainder. of two wickets. The two not out
Farmer off drove one from batsmen are. Farmer 125 - and

Bonitto for a couple ‘and then Hunte 78.

singled with a similar shot, to Following are the scores:—

send up Hunte who swept the last
to fine for

BARBADOS FIRST INNINGS
A. M, Taylor c Saunders b Miller 1

leg another single. C. C, Hunte not out a 78

> AeA « 7 = Cc. W. Smith c & b iNer 140
Mudie bow led a maiden to Hunte. w A’ warmer not cut : dam
With his score at 122 and the Extras: b. 1, w. 6, nb. 2)... @
total 337, Farmer pulled one from ——H
Bonitto to fine leg which Miller Total (for 2 wkts.) 353

dropped. The batsman eventually

Fall of wickets:

1—9, 2—252.

got a single. They also took a BOWLING ANALYSIS
couple more off this bowler before 5 gooaridge ne * es x
the over ended, R, Miller a1 38} 81 8
die’s next over yielded a sin- G. Mudie 33 5 686
ae B m tto’ 2 1 ‘ viel kas . Bonitto 13 0 63 0
gle, soni o’s a o yielded a & Seariett 18 4 56 0
single, Farmer sent 350 on the T. Saunders s68 6 0

G13)

* BUILDS UP THE BODY



YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: nil
Total Rairfall for Month to

yesterday 23 in.
Highest Temperature: 83.5 °F.
Lowest Temperature: 68.5 °F,
Wind Velocity: 7 miles per

hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.990
(3 pum.) 29.915
TODAY
Sunrise: 6.12 a.m
Sun Set: 5.54 p.m
Moon: Full, January 12
Lighting 6.00 p.m.
High Tide: 7 59 a.m., 8.04 p.m
Low Tide: 1.28 a.m., 2.07 p.m,

—_————



UMienberya

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PAGE 1

I'M.I IUII UMtilAIMlS \n\il< ui: CaJiib galling ) Kll> \ S J \M AKY 18. 1K2 Kthefinc Ihuiliam "Lion Addict" Dies In Kenya ml-* London Aguin A DMIRAL Su Dudley dc Chan and Lad? de Chair arc expected lo arrive ham England this monilns 03 UM (MflU. SiDudley who iMl uti. M. L. Sk ; be wt educate,) :.l II H He wi i %  and among his appomv i ing hii 45 veal Ni.v.il Attache lo I'nKed Slates of N and S. America (1M2). Commanded II.MS Bacchante. Cochrana and Colossus < 1005—12). Assistant Controller of the Navy (1810—12). Nnval Secretary tr the Firit Lord 0* Hag Admiralty (1913—14), Naval Adviser to Foreign Office (lduV—17). Comrranded 10th Cruiser Squadron < organ.*.*, I Northern Blodndi (1014—16); 3rd Battle Squadron during the War (1817—10), President Inter allied Commission Worships (1021—2S|. I alro a former Cnvcrnn! of New South Wales. Australia. Th-v will ho n*M % %  M" Ski-wrs-Tox M Me* Cm left last niirht fas) II MS St-~f\rid nn a Ian-day visit 1i Grenada. Will Vilil Bnrb.dc. L ORD ROWALUAN, Chief will visit I He will begin his Caribbean lour at the end of from Canada t< Ik'rmuda on January 31st. |{ London via Montren) on April 10. Accompanying him on his Caribbean tour will I*U. Cormlr. B. P. Malllnson, Field Commissioner for West Hiding of Yorkshire. Since beeominK Chut Snmi, Lord lU.wcIiaii h ll nearly 120.000 miles in the Commonwealth. Married In Jamaica M ISS ISAMM. LENAGAN. daughter of Major and Mr*. Denis Lenagan of "Dona Zoylo." Golf Club Road, was I Kingston, Jamaica this week lo Mr. Rih,tr,| Hughes "Dick" Riddler son of Capt. R. H Ruldler of Cornwall. England. The ceremony fsj | by the Rev. Fr. Francis Hageitv of the Holy Cross Church King* %  ton Mr. Riddler is the Jamaica representative of the Dunlop Rubber Company. Major and Mrs. Lenagan flow to Jamaica last week to be present at the ceremony. POCKET CARTOON 0, own HI I \N< K5TBM M Tui Hi Old Lodge Boy R. HAROLD MENDES, son f Mrs HUd Mcndes of lau Back To B.G. M R OK] I of Barclays Hank. QtarmH rnad to B.G Bflai Ji-ng leave in Engliili i. <; %  <.rge who tin* many friands in Baruadov • tnroui:.. here a few days ago. etlng with %  B.W.I.A. plane in Trinidad he returned t. BG on the same plane wi'.h Mi CaiMM domes, -i '.r, ,,| \; <-ns Ltd.. I'ort-of-Spain. Mr. (Inmcs use-1 to ho with Messrs. William Foji"rty Ltd.. and at one time was Ma Honed at their branch in li,.iUdos. Popular Day M ISS JOAN DF. SILVA who v. i'.il Diirbndiis in November. ISM) as a member of the Trinidad ladies water polo team %  anted In Tumdad next month (February Bin) lo Mr. Paul ... Verteuil. son ot Mr* CaretoM da Verteuil and (he late Mr. Koliert de Verteuil of Trinidad Ft-l.iuary 0th seems to be a P O p Hl a r diiy for weddings for there are three weddings schedule! lo take place here on that day; Mr. H. L. "Bart" Toppln, son of Mr and Mrs L. L. Toppin of Ballevllla U to be married to Miss Belly M.,yiT-. daughter of Mv. and Mrs, R, H. Mayers, at St, Ambrose Anglican Church; Mr. 11*0 %  • Mlsg Norma ( lark,. dniiKhter of Mr. and Mrs T A. D. Clarke nt St. Michaels (..ithedmi; Mr. Harry Sebrlgh:. -on of Mr. and Mrs. Edward sebnght of "Merrington" Rockley to Miss Gloria Croney, daughter of Mr and Hi.i. M. R. Croney of Bnrtlca". Rockley, at St. Matthias Church. Golf Exhibiticn 1 he Canadian golf ting as wlni %  a golf ex liar and for all oral. Mr w.... profession.il at the Hoyal Ottuw.i Golf Club and Ml only Is he one of the best fena golf in Canada. hut he won the I Of the C"JPtofeailoiial t. ocsatlon ba IBM gnd. in nsmiai up last year. Tomorrow afternoon is the final rnatsk •>< UM poM tournament Barbados and Tr.nid.. I. %  is to be a dinner party at the H %  whom return to TUB Sunday. Three Dayt M R. and Mr< V-.noii Knlgtit Id on a three day visit returned yester%  Messrs. DaCosla and ( Sales Dap 1 %  \ A I here. CMM union for theii lo attend a [h*rty frv* by Pan The South AnnDW, which includes the West Indiaa. held a Sales Contest in October and November last year and the Trinidad office won .' selling the moat tickets. On Holiday S PENDING %  ,hort holiday in i' %  Vr,i-i Ilookkoepcr of Messn. Farkra and s, ..i si. John'-. Antigua who amved h< Ibv II W.I A Al-i •iwnding a holiday heiv U Miss Verdun S I .iKe. af Dominica. She arrive) here o n Tuesday far* the M. V. %  nd W.II be %  \: lo Barbados, but n la the second Inne fur All^ Benhou ,• who was two week' l>"th stayingtrH Ycarwood ol M i Leaving To-dny M R. AND MRfl M DATE wtlO : I are due to return to Trii B W I V DuruiK their stay they were |U> I Royal %  in this area. LONDON. %  • i uano-s %  %  r great tnuni|.-t. %  ^enuiv ap p earance at the ( u. atre, London. alias Dunham* previous si %  d %  ntirwly ^, B/l : Indi.in Mk an l>ut she has collected throughout the Americas, from I Ueagaj (.Where ati^ wag (•orn). and the present prugiai lme Iron tne %  I Indies, "Shang-/-, imported direct from Trinidad. The show is a mixture of dance, mate and folk-lore and ihind it all there is an unmikUkeI %  of authenticity. Mia* ihinham. a Master of Arts, a ciuntlst and an explorer, has gone to great pains to OBBBM authentic inaterutl and, as one critic says, Through sheer genius, she hat Mo a show as fast, colDOrfad IBd exhUaratlng as anytUni we are likely t *ee in ihe iii.it11." F.vcry theatrical trick of the producer's and stage dirtt spcctive arts Is used in the presentation of the programme. HeeaJ are two typical comments by Lon' don newspaper 1 1 The 'Paper* Say The Tlaaaa: "Miss Dunham bases her considerable art upon an exla herself Ihe mainspring of the anoit hi I fOtag is weal. I not exceptional. But she artm with a wonderful command of her body from toes to eye-ball* and aaa BSBBBI %  • drama out of the slenderest material." The Dally ExBeeaa: "Her d make others look bloodless and cold. The stage heaves with barbarous tattoos imported direct from Trinidad nnd Cuha. A blond sacrifice icop ied [rom primitive ritea In the forest swampa of Martinique. Amid the InK-boncd Kalherine D u u r lopea witli toroerMSl race. great mouth is avid tot '•'* A^ jungle drumi drive her naked leet Old furies are released. Thle i iha opured i---'pie."—B.i'.p, until full> -'XJN %  %  I anikept them _. K*M died at Nakuru. Kenya, They lived i n hu house and garden near Nairobi quite uncon-. %  S H Cleland Seett Ho flned. and used to nt at table with Br*| came to the colony at the him for their meals. iAfrican H,. never had a -angle mishap' %  ia professional win ,rrown "rats." | < xplained the stranr fmmacv between man and beat by own description of himself aaj ig animals. Ht$ favourites a 'Lion addict. Ther HARD FAST and BEAUTIFUL Ml >MiUI — %  m a 1 %  t %  WD iki-liis i Ttw Hooerrai HOT*HOTS a rsMKir sot sa-i r Ckarkn STAajUSTT. tsaUn ai'aNETT %  1MI>. I.! S*T IMli PLAZA OISTIN IH.I Hill C4IH VSuS %  ' IHIIIHI.. aiTTXR ^ t SI ."iK V) WAKFI o Kieia !.. i n JANETTA DRESS SHOP Lower Broad Street DRESSES for every occasion. Nylon Lingerie l1 '"^ %  %  '! %  %  25 Lovvlv OJrasWl *nd Design Strapless Bras al 3.0f Black and While Skies 3? la 30 EMPIRE Oil MM. TO-DAY AT 2.30 A 010 PM. AND CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 A 8.34) PM. ITo get awjay from the cares of the home and the cares of the day SEE A MOVIE JJKE THIS "' K\w v Groetingo etc. M. i taaeh in Trimdiid .ifier -meefully rumpieimK ii Bva yeoi couroi aineerlng with Meisis. Thoma* Fletcher and Sons, sugar machlneiy mariufacturan of Blrmlaariarn, Harold is %  (orTasW student llge S.h.l. Si j.ihn. T WO St. Lucia ladies ailll|l< on Prtnea Wmiam Ronry MK. i v.sterday morning for ow f'rsl tune HI many years wero overheard greeting one another "God bless my soul, look amo) my ryes COB bOssOld." Her Mend replied. "God bless niv i look what I am m Short Visit M M. GEOHGE DK NOBRICA. Mrnaging Director of the Barbados Telephon. Co U who has been in Bar'.. Tuesday on a nhorl vltll %  H W.I A. Talking Point r;i.ii Deoj Or ill" |>aiii IIIMI orleve enrh oilier w>rh ttf beel KHU nh — Ait i y week and hi cording to colour. Sieily. which %  for many cenluiu-. ha%  aUxtura of races and cun provui. anyitiin.' from hlondu locks from cendants of the Norman .III.UH i to raven curls fiom Ihe de>Oattdanta of the Saracen.s. All aji sorted, washed, Ironed, given chemical baths to en.sure lOQg life, combed and combed %  gain, lied up m bVBOssM and ftadod according lo length, colour and quality. The I for oajport Buyen como from all over aWOpO bul the great' 'i ..I tht I] goes to Britain even though "Ingluh l.u.ls" M B.B.C. Radio Progruniiiic Rupert and the Pine Ogre—li FRIDAY. JANIV N.w till lo p i n l.SS—MS tm IIH 4 M p I" Tlie NtWS, 4 I" p in Tl..D-.lv Srrvicr. || p m Profn TtThlid Plusra.oiitr. 4 4S pi Kif-iiiw. I Oo |i Wnk. • III p m. burner. CncSC*. • OS orn fttSRhanl N %  m Havs A OO. • *i ii m Spuil* H.i.id Up. T M p m Th N... 7 10 p i'i NeAmlii. 1 M [i %  ii e;.v w i %  vu lo-.i and H laatSfl D %  1.|V-( p.. ,| tim M l< T U p m CUienra Wright Ott" Out Tt w— O M Hi"M< S II p m RMI %  lull Haaaunr. >w pm rrocn inPruntsnaato. CtweseU, lo f* p m xtw Nrwii. IS I II II p m The Hu%  ( p in Fn>t" Ti % %  i %  VVol Indian Table Ialk By LOMHIMK IXJNDON. Jan. 11. Back to the West Indies next Q Huggins. formii. %  Biffl I Blaisd he once go\ernel tO rrundad in inspect Ihe workings of the Trinidad it Company of winch he is a director. He exputs to ba IWH <"iabout two i .i nulf montlis during which • •' btt v. ,11 ..! -I rWI ihe llahamas. pjvtMKt nV I iiuughter 1 Continuing R.liel During Sir John's all Huirlcaoo RalM Itend, with Iti headquarters at Ihe W. % %  I la ("inmittee building in Norfolk Bttoag, will fiftitlitiw to opg4 df. i raping m dally, altiwugta the Bow ll i -itur.illy not so heavy prban the hind v... Brat started. Mr. A. E. V. Barton. West India Committee Secretary, wfll a Sir J *ence. On the latieirri.nn Die R d] be takeii wh'ii t<. II the Fund. B1M From Slu.lenls arrgen prervont earlier closing of i %  British Council ftc.Mdence and cii.-ni.il BttPsloea Ceatn 01 ffan The 1 heque was handed to Sir John nt the Student Centre OB Sunday. l*dy HUSK in* was also present. Hoard Change* to hear board changes .amount ed ,-•, u| Ivi'.lsh firm with big British Guiana con1 hoar that ta 1 lime this company are to appoint i.-nt he i< Chairman. The new Chairman i to undertake I wi •; % % %  ic. M„ M %  hifcare. A photograph or froghopper hn BO' paared Oral week In Th* risa-.. Th* photograph wai taken. I UBH] estate.p) longer %  %  e ol (spraying leehi STorfcers are CROSSWORD m %  m PKta OF rmte MTMBtG-n/HF SPOXTS MCKtTf HARD, FASTI i BEAUTIFUL! .IDA LUPINOri::CLAIRE TREVOR-SALLY FORREST VOW SHOWING 2.30,4.45& ,s..(;. -.. •imliuntimiinn U\ll.\ 1.13 8.30 p.m. PI \/ l-l".. Iil/ll Mm i >AM uon aorra notr ••#•;#• lOf'ff I.1FK" %  HIN. I m*M If H MM • feKM H H IllHiI tfevnia. PI„.H^ k IHW. • DM WM b Dxlra Short : MUVIk mil' ROYAL TO-DAY ONLY, S.OO A 0.1a P.M. WILLIAM EYTI1E GEORGE REEVES In: "SPECIAL AGENT" The -i..i of the Most llarlng Train Robbery since Jrs*e Jan A TRAINlaaal If TO-MORROU AMI SINDAY. 5.00 St 8.15 P M. I' 'i ..:n..um Prcseols . HAY MILLAND — HEDY LAMARR la: "COPPER CANYON Mightiest of all \\..l.rn Adventures la rolar by Teehaieolnr It's a new experience in Entertainment Parked with Spectacle . Drama and Action Extra : Z-Beel Short i (il I I i.i QUKEN" OLYMPIC OVI NING TO l\\. Liiai 15 AND CONTINUING DAILY Hooding the Screen u ilh Heroic Xdvenlure . Savage X.lioo Ciumgunl PreseaU "WARPATH" i Sl.iMiiid : Edmond O'Riieti. Harrj Coras/, jr.. Polly Bergen See the Savaiv Slaax in Biasing Action Extra: 2 Reel Short TSI.E OF TAB?.'" tastier snacks Colmans Mustard T IOARA.V iro.M HOW OPENING TO-DAY. 4.15 A ".15 AND CONTINMNG DAILY rspfOsBMaasI I'rrvnU . JOHN PAYNi; OENNIS O'KEEFE Ruprrt II M^roVd. "How ean you do such things ?" he aiki. "Who snt you?" "They all m ths Pin. Ogw." MV th* other •ssnbnly. I m th Lord Sapan. SJ*n< I m U M hive. ari hai ii M hlem ai j%  cj I luvc dapstasiBtd thai Nu.< l ; ora Juli be raiiK. Ii. Iran .1 ilie jltd in their til %  K-ow ^l |-l aSd imdw ot tliem." "But you ci he tin My tad dritird -'V %  ps 36" FLOWERED SILK at $1.59 per yd. 36" FLOWERED ART SILK at $1.07 per yd. 36" SEERSUCKER at $1.95 per yd. Also Fine Range ol Children's nd Lndies' Shoes in all SOM T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 Dial 4606 'I I' r K T l 1 .' I 1 1 1 \i • ia ' | %  .-' i MU"'cii ttunrumrn!. Ii) A. '.J; .i*t.re lo a good BO*. >*> Nn I nn see bectunliig old. Hi Mad i MB i i U4 i nad Isl %  aab^eln n I osasror R* Cti nurml ui cuoiuivte iMiiiw. Id i> doctor 7 UI lie start ol IS. IS) •nan left, m % %  s.K. a<- sc.i iil.nisn. I i. "HIGH VENTURE" III Color h> I. In.i. ,.l,,r WITH Arlccn WIIELAN FYiink FAYLIN ACTION THRILLS . ADVENTI'KK tKlrt : 2 K, Short -RAGGEDY ANN" '• sssla as agent T t) Doon ; lagrJirwE-sa. a ia*d_D_iiioios. ill PBPH Somit birds mags WIT I berry, cat f trus rlcnaa. tO> • i dean upset In a steamer. BBpBtafl T rsrusai. it I i>JT. with %  iBi ml' %  %  CLOBE "•* *I OH Ml %  %  I OMIICINO TO DAY EIIHt AMD CONTI JUIHO DAILY a %  > % %  C1V£ YOU THAT RADIANT LOOK Refresh and renew your charm in an hour's I il treatment. Boolyour appointment now with Miss Arden's representative who will : Irom January 21st at our New Treatment Salon at No. 33 BROAD STREET KNIGHTS' LTD. JOlHxer lIGHT srr.ciAl. VATinn TO MORROW OHXY AT 1 ll. a MTDKIORTT ia* inns camrAis DAVA AlfDRRWB oixm nstKEY — aaa IKPSII %  %  Ml *4 %  I SVC DIOK HAMxa jtrrn Yoo Pnaao: roa amaa r* . IM ia, aa— u ADOLTR Tn ID. HoaM IB. aS— 21 Comma Ww OCOROB SA!DRR MAYWARD — IB — p i %  MI is ran taw MIIOIISOI