Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text




Barbados

a
SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1952 ; PRICE : FIVE CENTS







ESTABLISHED 1895



B’dos Scores 753 as Records Topple at Kensington

400 Runs In 290 Minutes ! nen ee oan, nS oe oe



By O. 8. COPPIN IW. L Trade

INTERCOLONIAL RECORDS toppled at Kensington
yesterday and there were shades of the immortal stalwarts Goes |
ot West Indies cricket of the famous “Seven Hundred

Tournament” a quarter of a century ago for cricket fans

Churchill Asks U.S.

Aid In Suez Zone
Gets Emphatic ‘‘No”’

WASHINGTON, Jan, 18.
WINSTON CHURCHILL got an emphatic and unani-

saw Barbados score 400 runs in 290 minutes to complete ’ HALIFAX.
their first innings for 753 at the end of the second day of | ne between the Maritimes
an > Tes jies is
play in the first Barbados-Jamaica Test at Kensington the 9 oe me : —— R a
i case Gpa i, & ain .

The Barbados batsmen. 1
Farmer their captain and

mous “no” to his suggestion that United States troops help

ed by}had never convincingly mastered |< larke of Montreal, general mana-

. oC ; the British to defend the Suez Canal against the Egyptians.
not uN-| during the course of his long pro- |8€?, Canadian National Steam- et hak

duly assisted by missed chan e9 td ave icines. on Pro- |ships, said. here recently. The Truman Administration, members of both parties

by the Jamaicans in the field in- ioodridge obliged and a mighty | The West Indies were a tradit-

in Congress, and U.S. Military men, quickly rebuffed the
plea for “Token Forces”, which the British Prime Minister
made without advance warning in his address to the joint

dulged in a riot of run-gett ng {litt off one well up on the pad {onal market for Maritime prod-
that has placed Barbados in a|sent it soaring to the long onj Ucts, said Captain Clarke, but
position for winning this Test|boundary for the first six of the | currency restrictions after World
outright with three days left tor |match, ‘A terrific pull to the deep | War







II had greatly reduced that session of Congress yesterday, ;
play and the Jamaicans commenc- | square leg boundary was another | trade. ds It appeared | to be the major
ing their t innings on a wicket}Stripe in this long deferred chas-} “This market for Mari itime pro-| place where Churchill may heve
three days old today with the |tisement ! duce was re-opened to a great stubbed his toe during. his visit
monumental score of 753 to nego- . degree on Jan. 1." hestated, | to Washington.
tiate . ; | Credit eeren more dollars were alloca- ;/ But Churchill had another
2 » e se 6 iPe ne :
our Missed : ‘ v a to those colonies from the | chance to thresh out the isste with
Jamaica yesterday dropped fou Proverb: leserved credit for a! Sterling pool. A previous relaxa-

catches and they paid. d2arly.| teady innings of 84 in which he| tion of the restrictions was made
7 “;|Played some of the brightest; on the same, date qa year ago,
jcricket of his career towards its| Since the beginning of the vear,”



iTruman at the farewell White
ia ‘e meeting at 3,00 p.m, today.

The Barbados batsmen are good

by present day Intercolonial stan

On other sides of the ledger,
‘lose ihe ¢ 2 “ther ‘ 1 FARMER, Captain of the Barbados team completes an off-drive off skipper Bonitto's bowling to carry e 2 z ;
jards and when the 2 ies | close he added, there had been a Churchill could write an impres-
it siatain at * bie they are missed|” Norman Marshall too went in | marked improvement in_ traffic his score to 200 on the second day of the first Test betwoen Barbados and Jamaica at the Kensington rel I ne r sive list of accomplishments in his
Senda arene jat a time that he must have had, from the Maritimes to the West Oval yesterday.
Three times they put balls from = e . Farmer was out for 275 runs,

orders to go fo Ow a | Indies : sre was ever i
Farmer on the ground veatene day | go r the bowling and| Indies and there was every indi-

, he obeyed these instructions in| cation that this trend would con-
aH aoa Sree missed Smith | j entertaining style. | tinue in the months ahead.
: . 2 se n 1 â„¢ te : ay.
twice on the first day : ; ‘Boogles” Williams played an “Among the items most likely

once. Seven missed redianiae a , | innings the correctinns of which | ae include a MN the “increased
take inevitable toll agit | Would have delighted any coach| trade were potatoes and other \
take i ‘nd ¢redit |) and on which budding schoolboy | vegetables, fi

| elks’ with Truman ahd appear-
PARIS, Jan, 18. ance before Congress. These in-
The Radical Socialist, =f a firm Allied agreement on



Faurie, 43, was approved by the
National Assembly and became
the youngest French Premier in
75 years. The vote was 401 to
101

Faurie was supported by all
parties in the Assembly except
the Communist Bloc which
voted against him and the Right-
wing followers of General

swift retaliation against Red
China’s mainland if there was
any truce trickery in Korea. A
mutually beneficial arrangement
for trading U.S. steel and British
tin, and joining the effort to
streamline the North Atlantic Pact
Organization.

7 fish, eggs, candy, ap-
See pe tall 8 t , eggs, candy, ap
aia, ire tine re en ae aoe | batsmen might well pattern them-| ples, steel products, cordage, lum-

“ ve a at to exploit) selves with credit. There was a|ber and other wood products,
it to the magnificent extent that suppleness of wrist and an excel-

1 , :

tha: Mathados batsmen’ have uppl , underwear and other clothing and |

Whar ‘Sikvivados antes los i _ ae oe Eee that demands con- ont products Captain Clarke ati oO
the highest by a West Indies team « In spite of the large total scored Peta

in first class cricket and lowers | to-day both Goodridge and Miller “While trade restrictions are





Bi-Partisan Cheers













































ie Charles De Gaulle, who abstain-
the record of 750 for 8 declared! Jo oo egg ° not removed entirely,” he said =) CAIRO, Egypt, Jan. 18. d._ Lida Shure also we -partisan
et, by ‘Trinitind ‘against British! Gonttdian mdelely etawek meee “the outlook is now much brighter THE AUTHORITIES proclaimed a state of emergency 9 AR vat en i co cy dheace creak. Exhaust
Guiana in 1947, spirit afid was quicker off the ees he right a. ee Sad in Cairo to-day as feelings mounted steadily higher with Cc W ealth 15th jn less than six years’ exist- |tinging declaration that the Brit-
vided Becta a Asa mete art re nag) we hope it fe 7 ison” thee will the fresh report of overnight clashes between Egyptian 4 re ence of the Fourth Republic He |ish will solve their own economic
bislae SABA A aT Geceel EAs ted age yn sl m ane) continue.” liberation fighters, and British troops in the Suez Canal I alks Will yal nae Modin Ss ie ee oo en — es paily
sington ground- aha | TaNion aaat q Questioned about the replace- Zone. Bonul ie abi aatis CMRP) and vy pe tee rere .
~ dp ae aor er ser R . Not Good ;} ment of vessels of the Canadian The emergency decree was is- —— rae B P | { tndependanite re , a Hie t ral Ss roved
By faibade avainat Trinid te | National Steamships fleet lost in|}sued to preserve public security LA et ro ongerc i ; o) ioeeea Sete hea pry t
wae aac i ac 28 “he ground fielding was not | the Second World War, CaptainJaimed at controlling bands df BOURER | Although the Socialists voted Complete onan howe %
It will be remembered tha;|00d. There were far too many | Clarke stated that a survey had]youths who have patrolled the , | LONDON, Jan. 18 for him in ,teday’s Assembly Taner thatthe US should et
duis entncemnnt ak atited oe returns wide of the wicket-keeper | been made and consideration was |streets here recently forcing bars KILLED Commonwealth Ministers seck-| Vote, they probably will not join! 'Siraton tha ‘ ‘ital * Mi i
“seven hundred tournament since;that made the batsmen presents | NOW being given to this matter in}anq restaurants to close in sym- ing to prevent the Sterling Area| 8, Government, mixed a bh _ Rete ee
Barbados had already made 715 0f four runs but Miller, Neville ee eet one nn pede veg 8 pathy with Egyptian deaths in the The Police yesterday arrested|from falling apart owing to re-|.Th¢ Radical Socialists Gov- cece alba ie
for 9 wickets against British|Bonitto, Prescod and | Saunders Soak ne various colonies in- |Suez area. 43-year-old Joseph Gibbs, a chauf-|current dollar gaps have decid- eo P or R ~ Officials were surprised and dis-
Guiana in the previous three| epee ght gi pie, ae runt During the past year the Cana- ae, petite moved through thejfeur and lorry owner, of Bryan's|ed to prolong the Conferenge here former Premier Rene. Pleven's, | @ayed that Churchill should even
corner tourney |i sIdin wus aaiananad dian National Steamships export streets enforcing the decree, re-)Welchman Hall, St. Thomas, injover the weekend to try and’ which resigned 12 days ago. i have raised the question, They
Farmer’s 275 is the highest in-| Bice in the face of a iong in- | traffic had increased by more than ports were circulated that Egypt|/connection with the death of 35-|figure out the new relationship 7 : ‘said that U.S. Military interven-
dividual score made by g Barba- |nings kept wicket well and with | 50 per cent. he said. Import freight has taken a new step to boost|year-old Duncan Headley, a la-|between dollar and pound. Faurie told the Assembly, last tion in the strife-torn Suez Canal
dos batsman against Jamaica at the exception of the mtistike which | also showed a marked improve- trade with Russia and other Com-~jbourer of the same district. Head-| _, 5 Bey . it _|night that his Government if! Zone at present would wreck cur-
Kensington and that has lowered} ,e made in not stumping Smith on| ment. Together they would reflect | â„¢U/St_ countries. ley died on the spot after receiv-| The Conference held secretly|approved would continue the|rent U.S. diplomatic efforts to
the 1a te George Challenor’s| the first day his performance, in| a good increase in the net results |,°°POr® Say Eaypt is ready tojing a stab wound about 4.30 p.m, jand attended by representatives) war in Indo-China, back the|work out a peaceful settlement
record of 237 runs, niy opinion is quite a satisfactory | of the C.N.S. for 1951 sell ea an Ese - Comal = a where both Gibbs eae ommpones iS gue. eg orke Ae a . ~ of the dispute, would aggravate
- munist nations reducing her trade {a ved 4 A f on} press for e@ extension 61 he u
Double Centuries Weday Jantaica will haye to feet of ian Heats mate 100 tripe with English cotton millls. Gibbs used to drive his own}TUesday and was scheduled to, Schuman Plan for pooling West- aaa pact le
This has also entitled Farmer] pat and even if they are defeated | in and out of Halifax and carried The principle of the deal has/|lorry end to-day but an official said that]}ern Europe's coal and. steel re- arab world.
to join the ranks of those bats- | must still make a fight of it. The| thousands of passengers, Captain |®€n approved and a long list of the meetings would be continued | sources . |
men who have scored double }s,), is not impossible one, but it is] Clarke stated. Many of them came |@Vilable trade items has been sent ° ° dip riauadb qe cee oye No Legal Right
centuries since the introduction igtill oi uphill one, to the Maritimes as vacationists to Moscow, sources said, Churchill Will There was no official comment :
of the Quadrangular series of during the summer months. Egypt has also agreed to re- . but there wae evidence that the hel The Majesti > Will Diplomatic officials stressed that
post-war Intercolonial games— Operation of the fleet is a costly |" commercial agreements with | Accept U.S Conference was seeking to form Ls J A es ! the U.S. has no legal right to “in-
Jeffrey Stollmeyer, Ev e rt oD business, he remarked. S h i p s|Hungary and sanctioned trade eye a sort of Board of Management fo | NI =! ’ | vade” the Canal Zone in which
Weekes, J. H. Lucas, Clyde Wal- ’ li crews, numbering 575 men, many {talks with Romania Ne l Chi the Sterling Area to eliminate the] Not (ome to B dos | British troops are stationed umder
cote, as Wight and Glendon Rebels Use Coo LES | ot them Maritimers, were paid| For the last three years, Egypt's| ava ief virtual British veto on dollar ex-| ‘a ‘ has the 1936 Anglo-Egyptian treaty.
opt ha ‘ a . $1,600,000 in the past year. _Be-|trade with Russia has been On a WASHINGTON, Jan. 18. |penditures and also to move fur- ews has been received that ; init wn
Farmer's 275 As Supply Train 1 ides this, the company’s costs|barter basis, mainly Egyptian cot- Churchill agreed Prides to the|ther towards the straightforward, ‘Me, King anl Queen have now Se doe ae ss Se ne
Farmer’s innings that laste@ for included room and board, This|ten against Soviet wheat.—(CP) appointment of an American to]convertibility of the sterling. | decided | to make their spring age a ii ; US. sultiaen on
just over six and three quarter | HANOI, Indo-China, was a 400 per cent. increase above head the Atlantic Naval Command U.P. , SEES in H.MS. Vangpiard in ; *0 sibilities into the iddle
hours cannot be categorised as the; French authorities charged that] wages in 1939. ° of the North Atlantic treaty coun- South Africa waters and Their! Poona t " ee
epitome of artistry or craftsman-|Commmunist rebels have drafted a “Prospects for our. Operations UK. s Tiny Meat tries at his final conference with ry ls | Majesties regret that it will not nel i hi . k the
ship but certainly in the course of}human supply train of between] in 1952 are very good,” concluded ; President Truman. Mruce Trickery [be possible for them to visit the, according to history ta sel that
his imnings he executed some of|;59 900 and 200,000 coolies (o| Captain Clarke, “but increasing Ration To Be | According to a statement issued ¢ | West Indies as suggested in ai lead, The joint Chiefs fee .
the best scoring strokes that have carry ammunition and supplies|costs are q matter of growing by President Truman and ill I sad U N yn Message from the Regional Labour U.S. global commitments are al-
been seen at Kensington for some }|fon, Red China to their Viet Minh| concern to the management.” Further Cut Churchill after their fifth and final ’ at olNe EW |toard published on , December,' ready uncomfortably extended,
ha armies grouping around Hoa Binh.| Captain Clarke, accompanied , business session the British ieade: ‘Ls 42nd, 1961. - —UP.
One particular drive, square of They said, however, that the| by J. M. Gauthier, freight traffic LONDON, Jan. 18. '|did not withdraw his objections Bomb Red China
the wicket when his score ee 243 long slow moving columns were| manager, and Victor E. Eke, pass-| Britain's tiny meat ration wili{to the Supreme Naval Command,
could have stood the exacting easy targets for anti-Communist|enger traffic manager, Montreal,!pe cut even nwre — from the|but he signified his willingness WASHINGTON, Jan, 18 }
glare ofieriticism in any first class l di th th flam-|is making an annual inspection to th Informed sources si |
eréund {the world, even Mudie |Planes pounding them wi an annu present 1) pence worth per person|t© the appointment of an Ameri-| . forme “ete aid that
stopped to cheer before he sent]i28 napalm bombs as they trudge | visit to the Maritimes to look each week to 14 pence. The Food|Can. Communist China's railroads,
ier eg jnext ball, well, away over the open plains of China. | over the eoneeeey'e facilities and | Sdisiathe- atisteansed “the thes eta _uP. suppl centres, power plants, an |
ry ee t Bi Or shipping and o « F other mainland military argets
from the@dtive and at a safe French Field Headquarters said pe ah ata pping Perk effective from January 27th, ‘ Fe ee Gann ee ee tarwets |
length that: encouraged no more |in3+ Communist pressure around and explained that meat supplies U S E ted N if the Communists attempt any
punishment of that nature the French-held fortress of Hoa hill’. Ss hi | 208, tie oes ive the first quarter Je xeérte 0 truce trickery in Korea
: ‘ ig i a | of 1952 would be about 90,000 tons] .
Pacers Troublesome Binh and Colgnint erent Churchi . ypeecn\"! than anticipated, Pressure On Japan They said that the 16 Allied
Farmer for the greater part of] ojashes were reported from South Criticised He said that the British Gov- nation which have troops in|
his f@pings: played the pacers toO|/anq Central Vietnam. ernment had been relying on four TOKYO, Jan 18 Korea have reached the “general }
much pa the back fort and with] French officers said that Com- LONDON, Jan. 18, |main assumptions in trying to] The Japanese Foreign Offic. | 24”eement” to warn China that |
the bat away from his body and|munist strategy now appeared to A storm of criticism arose over; keep the meat ration from beingtofficially denied that the Unitea| ®™¥ ™#ajer violation of the truce;
, little surprise that he|pe aimed at winning control of| what is interpreted as an intima-| reduced even further. He said)States © had put “pressure” on terms—if and when they are|
was put down in the gully by|small jungle villages in the south|tion by Prime Minister Winston| “The first was that we got thélJapan to recdgnize Nationalist) recs, MOO would prompt quic k |
Prescod and at second slip by |of Black River, whose delta Hoa Churchill in his Washington] meat from the Argentine which]China rather qo pagent ct ‘ate retaliation beyond the Korean |
Mudie on. each occasion off Good-|Binh protects. speech that Britain might agree|/they had contracted to deliver,|Communist Regime, ” Mnese} theatre of operation |
ridge. 5 —U-P-) 15 aerial attacks on Red China| namely 200,000 tons and that it Detain. Chtiesiem bhit'> aniston Diplomatic and military offi- |
When he had reached his. dou- if the Korean truce is broken, | arriv i with regularity each x parece eae urces}cials here believe that chances |
ble century he wreaked a ven- said that they were surprised by]are still better than fifty-fifty
a rs and it wa |} Labour party members prepar~| month the British suggestion that Prir that ar rmistice will eventually |
a7 a that re deal Z . led to bombard Churchill with! “The second assumption was Minister Shanes u Yosh is bee "a anotintad rp Korea deanite|
lard of are ll ey net WwW. I v Victoria | questions when Parliament recon-| that we might be able to get from been. fc ‘ean ood! ze who bo e the. fu) pda . \venes January 29, They regard! Uruguay 30,000 tons as compared ing Chiang aca "et ae jira By et U.P.
eae hi baa ot a to lose} Vie toria were all out for 387|Churchill’s remarks as a radical| to the 20,000 tons they guaranteed ae = £ ai Shek’, rover tt
ce yn who ac g ri

i hift in the Labour party policy; to send ata Je fe
who. cert ly had every in-| runs today, the second day of their|s it is P P 4 Yoshida in a letter to the U.S T
orion 0 oe eting out severe pun-)return match against the West of “no war with China.’ “Phe third assumption was that) 4 bassador-at-large, youn Pots | Nationalist China
is t to the 1cers whom he’ Indies, —UP. we should not be disappointed in Dulles had said that Japan uld
ck corraeesstithciond our imports from Australia and : :



ishmet















}
|
yy f j
= ea New Zealand. not recognize Red China, but would Ready To Start |
BLUE PETER “The fourth assumption was{'Ty to sign a bi-lateral treaty with |
|that there should be no interrup-|N@tionalist China. Talks With Japan
|tion in shipments or production] Reliable sources in Tokyo said |
due to labour troubles, weather] fhat the Americans had exerted n¢ FORMOSA, Ja |
conditions, and so forth.” more pressure on the Japanese t Nationalist China ee
The Food Minister said that}recognize Nationalist China than} pegin negotiations with Japan 01
{none of those assumptions werejthe British had applied in f°vour|the Bilateral Peace treaty accor:
fulfilled except with regard tojOf the recognition of the Com-ling to the F ign Mi '
New Zealand, munist Regime.—U.P. George Hey
The Minister said that he still He mG that Japan
hoped that Argentina would ship . . . *rime Minister Sisingeru Yosh
a minimum of 200,000 tons by Britain Will Have , Feet ntly released letter
Avril 23rd, but this would mean a = ‘ ' nited States Ambassador-at
high rate of shipments in the next Soldier King large, John Foster Dull
few months. Argentina and - ' eran misappre ‘
Britain contracted on April 23rd, LONDON, Jan, 16 he i } j
%51 for the sale of 200,000 tons A . middle-aged country-loving , err i
ef carcase meat to Britain in the|soldier will become Britain's care hat Japdn
teourse of the ensuing 12 months. Jtaker King when the King got th the f De '
—U.P.,0n his health cruise to Sout the meintenanes of the
Africa this spring. nd security ¢ the ,

He is the Duke of Gloucester tw
52, the brother of the King, knowr re ae

Communist Boss Of 6 the forgotten member of the
Tunisia Arrested Royal family He is duc for Egypt Wrll light

| competes ited dose of the limelight
TUNIS, Jan. 18

nthe next tew months. = Against U.S. Trocys|





French police arrested the} Many of the burdens of Ro





Communist boss of Tunisia, and} will fall upon the soldier-Dul CAIRO. J if
, other anti-French leaders in pre-;and his slim wife when Buckir Acting Forcig \ ter Ibr
dawn raids Fridays and barri-|ham Palace is empty. No member ) Tasna dectat Fr mint
caded all roads into Tunis to pre- , of the immediate Roya! famil hot Weent ht t
vent demonstrations. will be left in the Palace when ,
Leftist trade unions called an’: the King leaves on a date yet t efender ez (
unlimited” general strike in pro-' be fixec, j
test against arrests. Tradesmen The Queen and Prince Mar Fara \ nt
THIS NINE FOOT SHARK of the Blue Peter species was brought ashore yesterday morning by a hurriedly closed shops. The mar-j garet will go with him. Princes Egypt i ‘
boat belonging to Sidney Oxley as place emptied in the fear off Elizabeth and the Duke of Edir . hou ‘ U er he
The boat had been catching flying fish and cies several hundred had been caught this shark was joutbreaks of violence { burgh will be on a tour of Austra- , “token f r sire y Ch
taken on the hook and carried to the Public Market, i aD...” de P . il—U.P

























































PAGE TWO




IS EXCELLENCY tt





Grov-
ernor and Lady Savage ac-
companied by the Gove I
ADC arrived at the Geo Chal-
lenor’s Stand, Kensi: at 4
o’elock yesterday after: te ‘
part of the af noon play of
the Second day of the Ja
Barbados test
First Visit Since 1917
R. ERIC COLLYMORE,

brother-of Sir Allan Colly-
more and Mrs. Michael, Greaves
arrived by the Golfite yesterday
morning accompanied by hts wife
They plan to be here for about
three months’ holiday.

This is Mr. Collymore’s first
visit to Barbados since he left in
1917 to join the Royal. Flying
Corp. After the war he spent
three years at Cambridge and was
called to the Bar in 15

He joinéd the teachir
Lancing College, Suss
(the same year he v
and taught Natural
remained at Luncing
tired in 1949.



taff of
in 1928
married)
Science. He
until he re-





























BARBADOS AD

|

{

}

|

|
}





Woman’s

VOCATE



View
Princess Starts
New Jewel

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1952
Vo ue 1.15 am. England Wale 12.06
noon The News, 210 px News
¢ Analysis
For Some time now Princess

Elizabeth and Princess Margaret
have been accepted by women
everywhere as leaders of fashion.
Not only in the realms of gown
fashions but in the styles and
weal ing of jewellery.

Recently Princess Elizabeth was
seem wearing two matching
brooches, in large floral design,
very high on the roll collar of her
dress. Though it is not unusual
to wear ornaments of this kind on
the lapel, they have rarely, if ever,
been seen so high on the collar—
so that they were almost below
the ear.



pr
50 pm



South
ith Africans

515 pm. Listeners
Music For Dancing,
Sports Round Up, 7.00 pm. The News,
70 pm News Analysis, 715 pm
Behind The News, 780 p.m. Michael
Krein Saxophone Quartet, 7.45 p.m
Sports Review
745-—10.30 p.m.

Sc



5.05 p.m
Choice,
6.45 p.m.

Interlude,
6 0 pm

31.3%m , 48 43m
Senrcangencme tliat penalise ili calms

8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 830 pm
Radio Theatre, 1000 pm The News,
1010 pm. From The Sditorials, 10 15
pm. Music Magazine, 1030 pm. Vari-
ety Ahoy.



Predictions

CAIRO, Dec. 31.
Mohamed Amin El Feky, well-
known Egyptian astrologer, who
says he got his science from Pha-

CLUB
MORGAN

raonic documents he possesses,
gives the following predictions
for 1952:

1). There will be no war, but
the cold war will continue be-
tween East and West.

2). A European king will die in
the second half of the year.

3). The tension between Egypt
and Britain will end and British
troops will retire to Gaza where
a new base will be built with
American assistance,

4). Princess Magaret Rose will] opens at 3 p.m.
marry a foreign prince.

5). The sterling pound will
étrengthen and will become con-
vertible in foreign currencies.

6). The Churchill Cabinet will
remain in power in England and
Nahas Pasha will continue to gov-
ern Egypt.

7). There will be a strong seces-
sion movement in South Africa

for

Dinner

and





two chide ge lymore have ADMIRAL SIR DUDLEY de CHAIR, K.OMG, R.N. @letired) and Lady de Chair arrived from
children, a son at Cambridg England yesterday by the Golfito
oes re al ” — emer Left to right are, Mrs. M. L. Skewes Cox, Sir Dudley Chair and Lady de Chair
is B46. An Gid Harrisonian. he i Major. Skewes Cox is a nephew of Sir Dudley de Cha _ . ¥
used to represent his school at e Latest Addition Cable & Wireless Engineer
cricket. During his stay here he Back from Canada ATEST additio: ers AAR. HARRY GUBBINS new
will be the guest of his brother- J) ETURNING from Canada |, on the Co iral Sir LVL engineer tor Cable sa Wire-
in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. yesterday morning after a Dudley de ir ar s/wife who 1 Cable Station at ‘St Law-
Michael Greaves of St. John. short visit were Mr Stanley have bougt wi ‘an arrival by “the
Mr. Collymore told Carib he Kinch of Messrs Geddes Grant james Coast Golfito yesterday accompanied by
Was delighted to be back home. Lt i, and Mr. Richard Nicholl Arriving from 1 ' jte and daughter Ann.
° itor, . Mite ; t ocala ag
Passed Bar Finals T.C.A. Arrivals on toad by Mes. but they spent six mami’
R. CLIFFORD HUSBANDS, MONG the passenger Co t England before
M son of Mr. and Mrs, A, 8S. ing by TCA ye ry han Sir ibe Barbados. This is the
Husbands of “Horse Hill”, St. morning from Canada were Mi Maj. Skewes-Cox ne he has been stationed
Joseph has passed his Bar Finals Harley Hughes K.¢ ., and Mr nt it G ad i i id both he and his
at the Middle Tempie. Mr, Hus- Hughes and Mrs. Mildred Sny- Sheffield. 1 S ite e looking to their three-
bands is an old Harrisonian and der. Regular visitors to Barba- bx ay t er
before leaving for England to dos, the Hughes are staying at th After Six Months
study law he was an Assistant gMarine while Mrs Snyder i reer ) Sir I ‘ rER six months in the UK
Master at the Parry School. guest at the Windsor Hote! I A He sy ka Mrs.|
south wales, Australia. Ss. Js ind their daughter |
To Be Married Shertly eryl returned home yesterday |
ISS MARY OXLI Golfito, Their other}
J Derby, Eng ghter remamed at school in
marric in Bart Their two sons are also
ael FY ev ich K., at school in England. |
rs. ¢ J. B. Fi of omewhat of a family
Ha ‘ I ( ior they all went for the|
year arrived fr« Englan to Holland, where Mr. Bol-|
terday by the Golfito and was 1 was born. Mrs, Bolhuis is
at the Baggage Warehouse | rmer Lolita Dowding.
her futur n La For I Manager of Lower
Michael i pl rit Estate ir. Bolhuis will now b
Guiana He t Haggatt Hall, S?
Blairmor Estat Ber} 1 |
will be coming o Barba To Jcin Parents
in March Vi an Old Mi“ AND MRS. NORMAN
Lodge Bo; I WATER and their youngest
Colony Club Director daughter were the Baggage
J. & OCK MITCH+« Warehouse yesterday to meet
M ELL who were here last ye t two other daughters, Jenni-
were among the 4 ‘ fer and Sally who arrived -from
riving from Er I by England by the Golfito.
the Golfite. T pect to be in Mr. Water is an Engineer at
Barbi for a f Cable nd Wireless’ Receiving
and are taying the ¢ ‘ Carrington
Club, St. Jame I Mitchel Jennifer has just finished school
one of the Directo f the Club. London while Sally had been
Mr. C. A, Porter, another Di- ®t School in “East Africa. She
rector of the’ Club, was at 1a met Jennifer in England and they
Baggage Warchouse to meet him, came out together to join their
Back Again 4 -yxy COmpany’s flats at Highgate.
C)9%, & MRS. HUGH WILKI .? Mr. Water has been stationed
A Bo own. an Bed here for nine months,
Baclehays a ae Se rca, Asst, Trade Commissioner
‘ ° The Wilkins who have many R. DONALD CHENEY, As-
SIR ALLAN COLLYMORE and his brother Mr. Bric Collymore on friends in Barbados once used to M istant Canadian Trade
the Baggage Warehouse steps yesterday. live here. Col, Wilkin is former Commissioner, Trinidad, is in Bar-
Mr, Collymore arrived from England yesterday by the Golfito, Commanding Officer Barbados, bados on a few days’ visit. He ar-
his first visit home since he left here in 1917, He was accompanied Battalion, South Caribbean For- rived yesterday by T.C.A.

by his wife.

PROFESSOR Gilbert Murr:
O.M., the world’s greatest Gr
scholar, has divided his prope
between his two surviving chil-

y, He will be 86 in January,

He lives
Lady Mary, at Boars Hill, Oxford
Their personal needs are not con-













guietly with his wife, plans



ces

Lhe Londoner’s Diary

h 00 I
beef cattle

Farthings For Petrol







dren, His estate will escape death siderable. AT London gava lay. 1
duties on the gifts of the Professor . The two who benefit from the ™°torists or pump-har ,
Murray lives another five years, professor's cecision are his son Produce the odd tart needa
Stephen, the barrister who was ! the sale of petrol at the ne
CROSSWORD ) secretary of tie Socialist lawyers’ Price of 3s. Tad Want
group, the Haldane Society; and kept the odd farthing chan
Bra ttt Oia | his daughtey Rusalind, first wife of W ho carric
Professor Arnold Toynbee, the Pocket? Few m«¢ Not one of
Dead) 1 3 historian, Score I asked to-day p
As @ resu't of the gift, Mr. farthing :
Stephen Murrzy, who is about 50 B women have pler Mh
has given up his practice in the need farthing )
VYemple. He has gone this week The Mint repor i i
to. Cumberland to farm the land mand wv farthi
given to him by his father, they made 10,3! 01
j With him is his wife. She is a Estimated number itio
practising architect, will now be 264 million compared wit LE
a farmer’s wife. The twe have millions in 1938, Lat figures f
given up their fine Georgian house halfpennies, 869 mill r
in Hampstead, with 562 million in 1938.
Across The farm is on land which came For motorists trout led by th
1, Late, or in the east. (8) ‘ to Professor Gilbert Murray from add farthing for petrol the reme
6. Trammed to fetch and carry. (®) his mother-in-law, the Countess is simple: order even quantities of
&: Pou a ian romance, (4) { of Carlisle. It is called Green- gallons,
10. Useless if 6 is thus shy. (8) we
11. Eerie but transparent. ¢6) |
ag Buhecue Bee & | ‘Ru ert d th 2 ) 4
. 8 je. (8 2 P 2 ( pi. ff /
Ay Pilend’ relia’ for 4°fonna.-c pert and the rine Ogre—14
es e. (i r r 7 aan area eepyeee 4
33; Vetor thie Arepines, “a j ! } Wy Warn AS == i |
25. Silencer. (3) i , A \4 . $
26. ie New York briefly a copper. Yet .
fi

The consequence intended. (6)

Down i
- Nothing to rig for a start, 46
. To reject a pure diet, (9)
Not seen in daylight. ¢6)
- Voice. (5)
Going from bank to bank. (8)

i

. Sh 'y dog on floor or bed. (3)
wo No Siment ¢ pet should be, (8)
14. She's probably hard hearted. (5)
16. Hindu philosophy.

. Well known
Ss 1 18. See 31 Rowe, ,

. welling on a pal, ‘

would make a bnis.ot-ae



21, Nobod
and 22, (3) Rupert is not taken far before the
22. See 21 Down. (3) Ogre recalls him, ‘Why should

we trouble ourselves about a littl

Solution of yesterday's puzzle. —Across: bear?" he says, frowning darkly

2, Plano: 4, Part; 8, Ancient: 10, Recoil:





11, Ewe; 12. Abolish; 15. Ruined: 17. ‘It matters not that he knows ov
Lint: 18, Dan: 20. Bai }

Tour: 23. F plans. He is weak and it is toc
2.

late for him to do anything
ALL RIGH

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Tonight
\MBERS of the Spartan Club
heir friends will en-
the members of the visit-
at the Princess
Field tonight.



Jamaica team

ce Playing

Reduced Price
Of Food Yeast

toms Tariff
Act, 1951, No. 2
me law in November last, the
price of food yeast has droppeti
irom 5Â¥c, to 53c. per pound, for
y that Act this West Indian pro-

iment)









which is being made in
1ica is admitted free of duty,
ere has also been a reduction of

t ex factory,
food yeast is a dry or “dead”
cast and dees not take the place
of ordinary bakers’ yeast for
breadmaki but is very useful
in the kitchen for giving a sav-
oury taste to soups, stews, gravies,

ssoles and similar dishes, for
example, a small teaspoonful add-
ed to a cup of vegetable soup
ives an improved meaty flavour.
In addition to the usefulness of
food yeast in the kitenen, its food
value is exceptionally good, as it
contains
|
|

a high percentage of pro-
ind B vitamins. Short-
B vitamins .in the diet is

the causes of sore eyes with

brown streaks across them,
sores at the corners of the mouth
nd Ips, and rough skin and pim-
ples on the face, arms ‘and legs,

ll of which are common ailments.
Food yeast is being used in the}

Government Institutions and the

general public is inviteq to take
dvantage of the reduced price and

to make more use of this nutri-
tious food.

LAPOCSSSSSS SED AGESBISOE



ein, iron
of

me of

ellow







s

° . r

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
~

% STANLEY GIBBONS
% jimplified Stamp Catalogue ,
» 1952. $4.92

% 1,000 COMIC PAPERS
% BLUE BAND WARE

~ Above just received by

* JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
1% and

% HARDWARE

Ye OS COCERESOBOEOEOSSOSESS* S



Pees

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
READING ROOM

la Christian





Clave

de

Mary Baker Eddy









but in spite of this the Dominion
will remain in the Common-
wealth.

8). The Korean war will end but
there will be turmoil in South-
East Asia and more European
troops will be despatched there.

9). The Franco regime will col-
laborate with the West and Spain
will be included in the Atlantic
Pact.

10). Stalin’s health will fail but

he will be replaced by Molotov.
Kidney

Dancing
Every Night

(Except Sunday)

Trouble Causes
Backache, Getting Up Nights

If you're feeling out o’gorts, Getj cess poisons and acids is with a
Up Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, | scientifically prepared prescription
Nervousness, Backache, Leg Pains, | called Cystex. Hundreds and hun-
Swollen Ankles, Rheumatism, Burn- | dreds of Doctors’ records prove this

ing Passages, Excess Acidity, or No Bene No Pay

Loss of rere and aces Betore The very first dose of Cystex goes
y Sey \ right to work helping your dneys
remove excess acids. Quickly, this
makes you feel like new again, And
s0 certain are the makers that
Cystex will satisfy you completely
they ask you to try It under a money
back guarantee. You be the judge.
Ki not entirely satisfied just return







e.
foods and drinks, worry,
overwork may create an
s of acids and place a heavy
in on your kidneys so that they
function poorly and need help to
roperly purify your blood and main-
tain health and energy



. the empty package and get your

Help Kidneys Doctor’s Way{ inoney buck.
Many doctors have discovered by Cystex (Siss-tex) costs little at
entific cHnical te and in actual} chemists and the money back guar-



th a quick ana sure way | antee protects yv so buy
’ ' uit ex-! treatment today










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pricks : Ralled Gold Cap Lustraloy Cap $19.77
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BARBADOS

POLO CLUB
FIFTH MATCH IN CUP
SERIES

RANGERS vs. BUSTERS
at Garrison Savannah

SATURDAY, 19th Jany.

DANCING CLASSES

Friday Classes at the Aquatic
Club will commence on the 11th

| of January.
|
|

Saturday Classes on the 12th of
January.

| Classes are being formed for
| Ballroom Dancing and Keep Fit.

o Tu Wedn }
at 4.30 P.M ( Apply to Miss Ransom, L.R.A.D.,
y )} | A.1.S.T.D Telephone 8555.
¢ ! WELCON Entrance to Enclosure 1/- }})/ 9.1.52—3n
www www S | Miser
« t











SATURDAY, JANUARY

19,

1952



IMPERIAL LEATHER * LINDEN BLOSSOM BLUE HYACINTH

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

CLAIRE TREVOR & SALLY FORREST in

HARD, FAST and BEAUTIFUL

An IDA LUPINO PRODUCTION — R.K.O -
Also LEON ERROL BET YOUR LIFE





Btown

RADIO PICTURE

in



Special Today 9.50 am. & 1.40 pom

‘SWING the WESTERN WAY”

The HOOSIER HOTSHOTS &
“PRAIRIE ROUND-UP”

MIDNITE TO-NITE
Bud Abbott & Lou Costello
‘TIME of THEIR LIVES” &

‘PIRATES of MONTEREY”



Charles STARRETT, (Color) Rod CAMERON Dial
Smiley BURNETT Maria MONTEZ 2310
PLAZA OISTIN GALE TY TM Garden
Dial 8404 | ~ ST. JAMES
Last 2 Shows Today 445 & 8.20 pan | TO-DAY & zO-vOREOw 8.30 P.M.
“FLAME & THE ARROW | ppb enter
Burt LANCASTER — Virginia MAYO “COMANCHE TERRITORY
AND (Golor) Mau — .
“THE YOUNGER BROTHERS” oe faureen O'HARA
Wayne MORRIS Jane WYMAN | “Midnite Tonite om Tats.
Tr ' " — | “TRIGGER og Dam.
“Tahiti Honey” ee TRAIL” Temptation
D ui Kee ROLLIN Red Cameroh & Merle Oberon &
ennis O'Keefe WESTWARD . onthe “Pirates of
‘hong — Cex RITTER & TngNTRE ae Monterey”
Nevada’ ‘GUN RUNNER” | Qussell Hayden en re
| Roy Rogers Jimmy WAKELY Fuzzy Knight Cameron
eS =







GLOBE.

TODAY 5.00 & 8.00 p.m. and Continuing

the astounding Story of a PRIEST who

denied GOD and sought Solace with a
Beautiful Woman










Bir tints

Her \ de) i)

Ay

LINDFORS

THOMAS

MITCHELL



To-day ! To-day ! Special Matinees 1,30 p.m. and Midnite
“THE IRON CURTAIN”
Dana ANDREWS ~ Gene TIERNEY
And

“ERISH EVES ARE SMILING”
Dick HAYMES June HAVER

Kids 6c., 12c,, 18c. Adults 10c., 16c., 24c.

EMPIRE

TO-DAY — 4.45 & 8.30 AND CONTINUING DAILY



KILLING A MAN IS ONE THING...
UL TUS ee

Cree)

a

Another violent
story by the
author of
» “DUEL in the SUN”

‘LEW AYRES - TERESA WRIGHT |
| in NIVEN BUSCH'S production

CAPTURE

JACQUELINE WHITE and introducing EDWIN RAND
Written & produced by NIVEN BUSCH + Directed by JOWN STURGES
A Showtime Properties, Inc. Feature » Dist-ibuted by RKO Radio Pictures, inc.

Extra Short : MOVIE MEMORIES

ROYAL

TO-DAY AND TOMORROW



a

is









5 & 815
Paramount Presents .. .

RAY MILLAND

HEDY LAMARR

“COPPER CANYON’

Mightiest of all Western Adventures in color by Technicolor
it's a new experience in Entertainment
Packed with Spectacle . . . Drama and Action

Extra 2-Reel Short “COLLEGE QUEEN”

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY — 4.45 & 8.15 AND CONTINUING DAILY





Flooding the Screen with Heroic Adventure ... Savage Action
Paramount Presents

“WARPATH”

Color by Technicolor — Starring : Edmond O’Brien,
Dean Jagger, Forrest Tucker, Harry Carey, jr., Polly Bergen
SEE THE SAVAGE SIOUX IN BLAZING ACTION
Extra ! | 2-Reel Short:— “ISLE OF TABU”

ROXY

TO-DAY — 445 & 8.15 AND CONTINUING DAILY
PARAMOUNT Presents - - -
JOHN PAYNE — DENNIS O’KEEFE



—in—

“HIGH VENTURE”

In Color by Technicolor

WITH
Arleen WHELAN -- Frank FAYLEN
ACTION THRILLS . ADVENTURE
Extra : 2 Reel Short “RAGGEDY ANN”





i

PE A 9 CME TE RR a

SATURDAY, JANUARY 19,



The Rugby
Championship

(By DEREK JOHN)

The first of the season’s home
Rugby internationals, that be-
tween England and Wales at
Twickenham on January 19th
would appear to hold the key to
the championship. Without ruling
ont — come out com-
ny. e fact is that England
and Wales, by virtue of thels par
formance against the visiting
South Africans are joint-favour-
ites for the title.

The dark-horses of the competi-
tion are Scotland, whose second
test this season is against France
at Murrayfield, one week before
England meet Wales. Perhaps it
would be better to describe it as
the first test. That 44—0 defeat
at the hands of the Springbok?
which played no part in the home
ehampionships, was just too bad
to be true and the Scottish selec-
tgrs have completely remodelled
the team since,

In the competition last season
Scotland pulled off the biggest
surprise for years. Their defeat
of Wales, holders of the Triple
Crown, was as convincing as it
was unexpected and resulted in
Ireland regaining the champion-
ship. It now remains to be seen
whether the Scots can recover
from their drubbing at the hands
of the Springboks in time to play

a serious role in the current
championship.
Ireland, while they have Karl

Mullen in the pack and Jackie



Kyle at stand-off will always be
serious contenders. But in the
game with South Africa there

appeared the first indication that
the Irish pack which has been
their main weapon in post-war
seasons is not the power it was.
The South Africans over-ran the
Trish forwards to score 14 points
in the last thirty minutes of their
game at Dublin.

They never established the
same superiority in the corre-
sponding games against Wales and
England. Im fact at the finish of
both these games it was Wale
and England who were in the
attacking position.

It is significant too, that for the
first time in three seasons the
England selectors have decided to
make no alterations in their team
following an International, The
same fifteen players who did duty
against South Africa at Twicken-
ham will take the field against
Wales. And none who saw their
spirited performance could say
they are undeserving of another
chance.



Wares also will show no changes
from the side that held the Spring-
boks to three points at Cardiff
Arms Park shortly before Christ-

mas. There are many supporters
of Jack Matthews, the Cardiff
centre-three, who believe he

should be chosen to the exclusion
of his club colleague Bleddyn
Willigms. But the Welsh selec-
tors have the Triple Crown in
view again, and wish to keep the
same XV as long as possible.

Thus the stage is set for what
could be the finest post-war In-
ternational between home coun-
tries. I say “could” advisedly,
because all too frequently games,
which on paper have looked all-
the-way winners, have frizzled
out disappointingly in reality,

One thing, however, seems f¢
ly certain: that is we shall
dour struggle between two
mendously fit packs,
are evenly matched.
ably have the moge craft but
England I suspect are faster.
Having said that this match will
probably decide the Championship
I refuse to forecast any further.
With the knowledge that you have
a fifty per cent chance of being
right—and wrong—I leave you to
spot the winner



tre-
The backs
Wales prob-

————————

EXPERTS TO ‘EXPLORE’
EXCHANGE OF ATOM
INFORMATION

WASHINGTON, Jan, 17.
Truman and Churchill have
agree to let scientific experts “ex-
plore” the exchange of atomic
energy information between the
United States and Britain.
Informed sources said the agree-
ment was the first of a seri€s of
steps looking toward a closer
atomfe energy liaison between the
two countries.—U.P.
er eT

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ad
a4
64

1 should avoid asking them things like What do they think of their first Christmas under a Tory Government?”’





Landon Express Service



Malaya’s Problems Arise! Barbados Waterworks

From Govt.

Machinery

(By HARROLD GUARD)

LT.-G
General



with Sir

LONDON, Jan. 17.

. A. E. PERCIVAL said that he was satisfied
Gerald Templer’s

appointment as

Supreme Commander in Malaya and that it eonfirmed the
views he expressed 10 years ago when Britain was fighting
a losing battle against the Japanese.

Sixty-five - year-old Percival,
who surrendered Singapore to the
Japanese General Y
Feb. Lith, 1942, wag htly quiz-
zlical whem asked to give his
opinion on the Malayan appoint-
ment.

He said, “In the Malayan cam-
paign of 1942 difficulties arose
from the complicated machinery of
Government, comprising as it did,
a large number of separate admin-
istrations. Now, after 10 years,
this is a matter which %s at last
receiving the attention of the Brit-
ish Government,



linta, on



“I feel bound to record tha* as
a result of my experiences in
Malaya, that the Fighting Services
suffered from this lack cf strong
and centralized administration,
able and ready to take prompt de-
cisions and vigorous action.”

Defeat Vindicated

Percival, who always has stoutly
maintained that the defenders *.
Singapore in 1942 were unjust’y
criticized for their defeat, said that
he was on record in his 10-year-
old official dispatches, as drawing
attention to the imperfect machin-
ery of Government in Malaya.

He said that both the three and
one half years campaign against
the Communists in Malaya and the
United Nations war in Korea had
both served to vindicate the 1942
defenders of Malaya whose effort
should not be labelled as an igno-
minous defeat.





He said, “Just as to-day in
Malaya, we were hampered by, a
lack of centralized leadership. I
urged for measures to get the co-
operation of Asiatic leaders, par-
ticularly the Chinese in Malaya,
which is something else the Gov-
ernment is now seeking 10 years
later,”

He said to-day that there ap-
parently was the same weakness
in Malaya’s Intelligence system as
in 1942, when it was mainly de-
pendent on the Civil Police Intelli-
gence Branch,

Meanwhile, the British Press
relcomed Templer’s appointment
as a “new broom” in Malaya.

The Daily Mail in its editorial
paid that it was “high time” some-
thing was being done to end the
emergency in Malay and the
Manchester Guardian crisply com-
mented “the sooner Templer gets
into action, the better.”

The Labour Party’s Daily Herald
cryptically observed that the ap-
pointment would be “keenly stud-
ied *°r evidence of how the Tories





understand the real issues at
stake.”
The Communist Daily Worker

bannered the appointment as “All
Out War Drive In Malaya,” and
described the Malayan campaigr
as the battle for rubber and tin,
—U.P.

ROBERT THOM LIMITED :

White Park





Dial 4391



TRUE DREAM “= tis septation

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

“A DREAM COME TRUE” is
how Mrs. Lisa Lekis, Dance Di-
rector at the University of Puarto
Rico described her tour of Carib-
bean territories in search of talent
for the Caribbean Festival to be
held in Puerto Rico, August 1—10
under her direction.

In an interview following a
performance by the Beryl Mc
Burnie dance group at the Little
Carib Theatre in Port-of-Spain,
Mrs. Lekis told something of
the background and nature of the
festival.

“It is”, she said, “a child of
the Caribbean Commission, and
is being nourished finaneially by
the people of Puerto Rico. The
end and object of the Festival is
to bring together in one grand
gala outburst of music and dances
of the Caribbean—an area incred-
ibly rich in both”,

In the course of her tour, Mrs.
Lekis is visiting the U.S. Vir-
gin Islands, Antigua, Guadeloupe,
Martinique, Trinidad, ‘Surinam,
Venezuela, Curacao, Dominican
Republic, Haiti and Jamaica.
“In every place I visit, “she said,
“IT find something different in
our dance and always something
exceptionally good. The pity is
that we cannot bring them all in
for the Festival”.



An old hand at folk dancing,
Mrs. Lekis began her career with
a group of 12 in San Francisco
d&mong whom was the now re-
nowned Katherine Dunham. From
this group developed the Califor-
nia Folk Dance Association which
now has a membership of some
200,000.

Mrs Lekis hag taught and
studied folk dancing and music
in many places, including Mexico,
Guatemala and Canada. “But
nowhere”, she said, “have I seen
‘or heard anything finer than the
folk dancing and music of the
Caribbean. For me, this trip has
been a dream come true. The
Festival, believe me, will not fail
for lack of material and talent”.

Among the attractions which
she has lined up are a Steel band,
calypso singers and dancers and a
group of Bush negro singers from
Surinam. Audience participation
in the form of street dancing is
planned. As an adjunet of the
Festival, there will be displays of
Caribbean Art and crafts on the
campus of the University of Puerto
Rico.

Mr, Waldemar F. Lee, Director
of the Puerto Rico Visitors Bureau,
js the principal motivating figure
behind this enterprise which, it
is hoped, will become an annual
event rivalling the established
folk festival of Europe.



Monthly

The deficiency area of Bosco-

belle in north east St. Peter's
fared better It was covered
wholly by supply at night and

even in the daytime usually only
the highest standposts were dry.
Due to heavy rain, the slip in
the hillside above Foster Hall, St.
Joseph continued to move, break-
ing, more than once, the tempor-
length of pipe connection
The lower
parts of St. Joseph and the whole
of St. Andrew suffered in conse-
quence and had, at times, to rely
on the motor trucks for water,
an unsatisfactory expedient at the
best. The sluice valve on Cherry
Tree Hill was kept open, and a
small volume of water found its
way over the top of the hill (735
feet above the sea) at night,
affording some relief in the low
areas of St. Andrew.

A break on a 4” main near
Vauxhall, Christ Church, caused
inconvenience between Graeme

Hall and Christ Church and it has
been arranged to lay an addition-
al main either side of Canevale
to give this area an alternative
supply and so reduce the likeli-
hood of trouble in future

Hardly had appropriate greet-
ings been interchanged in office
on the New Year’s Eve, than a
report was received of a bad
break at Chapel, St. Philip, in the
90-year-old 12” main from New-
castle, and College Springs, on
which, until the new Belle Pump~
ing Station is operating, Bridge~
town relies for a proporation of
its supply. Details of the trou-
ble, which is a major one, will
be given in the report of January
1952.

Western Supply Hayman’s
System

The underground work is com-
plete and observations have been
started on a tide gauge fixed to
a jetty at Speightstown to deter-
mine mean sea level in this area.
To be accurate, these observations
must cover an appreciable period
of time but the precise levelling
between Speightstown and the
new pumping station above cliff
bas been completed and will be
connected with the mean sea level
when the latter is determined,
From this the aceurate height
above mean sea level of the sur-
face of the sheet water in the
adits and well will be found and
the depth of fresh water in the
coral calculated.

The two submersible pumps and
rising mains, the arrival of w hich
has been delayed as a result of
the supply situation overseas, has
been awaited, Every measure has
been taken to expedite delivery.

The system has been designed
to cover the lower two-thirds of
St. Lucy, St. Peter and St. James



4 MEL has conquered tens of
» of coughs.

recommended

+ thour nd For
eas it has beer

Dectors, Nurses, Hospitals

and Sanatoria everywhere. The

reason ? Simply this. It con-

tains soluble lactocreosote —
| discovered in the Famel labor-
| atorics nd this ingredient
| enter your bloodstream and
| attacks the trouble at its root
| That is why Famel is so effective
|

FAMEL

Report -

(as far south as Holetown and
Lancaster) relieving the high level
Golden Ridge/Boscebele main
of supply for this area. The re-
percussions of this relief should
be far reaching, and are awaited
with interest.

Bell Electric Pumping
Station

The walls proceed apace and
should be complete by the end
of March 1952. Some of the elec-
trical chlorination and pumping
equipment have been received
during the month, The most im-
portant equipment now is the
§-ton crane spanning the pump
and booster room, As soon as this
is fixed, the pipes and pumps can
be placed in position, even though

the roof and windows have not cignty of

been received.

Bridgetown Arterial Mains
Progress is slow but steady.
Apart from the hard texture of
the coral rock encountered, other
factors have not helped expedi-
tion, Blasting is not possible in
the vicinity of existing mains,
and the double road crossing at
the junction of Codrington Hill
and Bow Road has of necessity
caused inconvenience to the pub/ic
as also was the closing of narrow
Villa Road to the south of Colly-
more Rock, These inconveniences
are realised, but are for a good

cause,
Analysis Of Supply System

A start has been made on an

analysis of the existing supply
system. In the first case, this
coverage is deficient in its total
area many party are without

any water pipes at all —- objec-
tionable, not only from a public
supply viewpoint but also from
that of fire fighting. In others,
the existing mains are much too
small for their purpose.

In the City of Bridgetown, one-
third the area is served by mains
of sufficient diameter. For this we
have to be grateful to the late Mr.
Lingwood, who served the water
supply of the island so efficiently
for thirty years at the end of the
last century and beginning of this
The other two-thirds and the
majority of the suburbs are served
by pipes of very smal) diameter
These may suffice in most case
for domestic supply, but provide
no underground reservoir in case
of fire, as large mains would do,

The replacement of small mains
by those of larger diameter is not
so costly as an initial provision,
because good use can be made
of the smaller pipes in another
area after furbishing.

W. H. FE. GARROD,
Chief Engineer,
Waterworks Department

January, 1952.

and why it acts so quickly and so
thoroughly. From the fiserdése
Famel eases the inflamed bron-
chial passages and builds up
your powers of) resistance while
it is destroying. germs which
have caused, the; cough or cold.
The moment you suspect "By,or
catch a cough “or cold, take
Kamel Syrup ani! you will have
started on the road to recovery,
Always keep a bottle in thepouse,

SYRUP

Obtainable in two sizes — from all chemists or storéte

Trade enquiries to :-—

BRIDGETOWN.

| Frank B. Armstrong Ltd.

Harbour Log



’
}
In Carlisle Bay
Ss ) a 4
A H ?
Smith, Sch, Zita S. Seh
Sct c 1 E i Yacht
M.V. Moneka, Sch At
ARRIVALS
Sc ~oner W I Eunicia
Capt. Joseph, f De
Yacht Festina. t
long, fror a Cr 1
$8. Cre 4,77 «



Diamond, from London
oner Philip HM. Davidsor
Sea!
», 4,505 tons ne
from. Southampton

DEPARTURES
Cacique del Caribe, 162
Mulzae





sh Gular
Capt. Sar



worth

MV



Capt, Say





Seawell

ARRIVALS — BY B.W.LA
ON THURSDAY
Prom BRPTISH GUELAN
w Baron



ae
— : -
neQEn q 2





Humpbre ec
Yr. Ta ri
oodri ’ I Stone
Pr. M Webster
Payne
DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA
ON THURSDAY
Per TRINIDAD
Elizabeth Cole Georg Drev |
Drew, Peter Drew, Frank Osbou |
For ST. VINCENT {
L yd Aaror Ernest ce i sep
Thompso Eric Holder, M Hi i '
eiuieeennatembedantig | comfort
Rates Of Exchange
LOSING RATES: JANUARY 19
NEW YORK
6% pr. Cheques on Banke 4 |
Sight or de
Draft
6 pe, Cable \
% pr. Currenc 60. |
Coupor oo |
CANADA
(ineluding Newfoundland) j
72.8% pr. Cheques on Bankers 70.3% p
Demand Drat 70.15 Pp |
Sight Draf 7 k
72.8% pr. Cable
71.3% pr. Currenc 68.8% p
Coupor 68.1%. P
EGYPT THREATENS .

APPEAL TO U.N.

PARIS, Jan, 18





A spokesman of Egypt United
Nation delegation said here te
day that Egypt would appeal to
the Security Council if the United
States, France or Turkey accepted
Winston Churchill’s invitation to
end ken force to the Suez
Canal Zone. The spokesman said
that Churchill's invitation consti-
tutes a new attack on the sover

Egypt c.P.



$4





























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PAGE FOUR â„¢'

BARBADO

; BARBADOS wage AV ae

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





Saturday, January 19, 1952
CARIBBEAN VOICE
THE presence at the Commonwealth |

Finance Talks which opened in London
this week of the Hon. ALBERT GOMES,
chairman of the Executive Committee of
the Regienal Economic Committee is sig-
nificant of the advance made towards re-
gionalism in matters affecting British
Caribbean economy.

Mr. GOMES is attending these talks on
behalf of all the British Caribbean terri-
tories and he is being advised by a financial
expert from Jamaica and one from
Windward islands.

He is not actually representing the Brit-
ish Caribbean because the British Carib-
bean must continue to be represented by
the Secretary of State for the Colonies until
it achieves independent sovereign status.

But Mr. GOMES is representing the
British Caribbean case to the Secretary of
State for the Colonies.

The British territories in the Caribbean
can no longer say that they are ignored at
important Commonwealth discussions
which affect their future. Their voice is
heard at the conference table when these
discussions take place.

Representation, even of this kind, at the
Commonwealth Finance Talks is the great-
est achievement that has yet resulted from

. the newly formed Regional Economic Com-
mittee. But it is not the first. The plain
speaking at the inaugural meeting of the
Regional Economic Committee at Hastings
House in May 1951 convinced His Majesty’s
Secretary for Overseas Trade that the Brit-
ish Caribbean territories were competent to
champion their own trading interests.

The consequent double visit of the so-
called Goodwill Trade Mission to the
United Kingdom and Canada in May and
June, successfully crossed the “i’s” and
dotted the “‘t’s” of the Canadian activities
to liberalize trade between that Dominion
and the British Caribbean,

Another success was planned at the sec-
ond meeting in August 1951 and was
achieved when a British Caribbean delega-
tion comprising Messrs. GOMES, SANG-
STER and RAATGEVER attended a meet-
ing of Commonwealth Ministers on Supply
and Production Problems in September. At
that London meeting SIR JOHN SAINT

| Was present as adviser.

At the third meeting in December a
further advance was made when the Com-
mittee decided that in future only elected
or unofficial members of the British Carib-
bean Legislature should attend such con-
ferences as representatives of the area.
Only when necessary would official or other
advisers be invited to attend. This sequence
of events has followed rapidly after the
formation of the Committee in May 1951.

A year has not yet passed but the voice
of the British Caribbean is heard effective-
ly and often in the heart of the Common-
wealth. This is significant of the changed
relationship between the Caribbean Colo-
nies and the United Kingdom. The change
would have been impossible but for several
reasons.

Evolution was made easier by the sup-
port of the British West Indies Sugar As-
sociation and the Federated Chambers of
Commerce. These two associations have
not only co-operated with local govern-
ments but gave them a signal by their very
existence to draw closer together on eco-
nomic matters affecting the whole region.
Local governments also found co-operation
easier as a result of'frequent regional con-
ferences held under the guidance and ar-
rangement of the Colonial Development
and Welfare Organisation. The debt that
the Regional Economic Committee owes to
Sir GEORGE SEEL and his staff is perhaps
most obvious when it is recognised that
the Committee only now functions at all
because SIR GEORGE consented to second
an administrative officer to act as Secretary
until the Committee appoints its own perm-
anent Secretariat.

And this secondment is itself significant
of the weakness of the Committee. Little
really can be achieved until the Committee
begins to function, There is a voice but it
speaks, as it were, from a void, since the
body which is the Secretariat and the arms
which are the Trade Commissioner Ser-
vices in London and Canada cannot be ex-
pected to stir into full life as yet, and one
arm indeed is non-existent.

Nevertheless the fact remains that the
Regional Economic Committee does exist
and is making its voice heard at meetings
as vital to the future of the British Carib-
bean territories as the Commonwealth
Finance Talks which were held this week
in London.
| What that voice says and how well it
represents the unanimous views of the area
will depend on the care with which the
Caribbean case has been prepared. Until

the Committee appoints a Secretary and
Assistant Secretary that case is likely to
depend on the quality and interpretation
of members of delegations. Fortunately the
position will be remedied in April

the



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Sb AvvOeaTe - Captain Carlsen And

|

Winston Churehill |

LONDON
Phis











week I must open this re-

port with a mention of the Danish
Captain The whole world ha:
read h } No man ine
Lindberg perhaps — ever stepped
on solid rth to find himselt
more famou I can add noth
to tr tory 5 only report
an pre The tale f the
Enterprise, her master, and the
mate of the rescue tug was a
natural tory that captured the

t public imagination of all the
world not because it was built
and embroidered by the new
papers (there was not much room
tor faney footwork by ace report-
ers); but because the tale told
itself” as it t along

If the wild public wel ie ,
Captain Carisen mean
it indicates the deep lo
British people, (first and I
most), to be taken out of them-
elves and gripped by a thrillin
adventure. Perhaps the huge I
cess of the Voyage of the Ko!
Tiki demonstrated the same desi
So many publicity-huntin
venturers have set out on so mar
“lone voyages’ with their ¢
fixed on the film rights over the
horizon that now it is only
Spontaneous adventures, or epics
that begin wit nuine scicnt
aims that ¢ the imagination,
Whatever it i here Captain
Carlsen on I land And the
question how rid
will remember Do ou
remember the name Cor
I doubt it. He y vrong
Corrigan rhe th At
from the Unite 5
at Ireland id ced if it
Los Angele rhe pre ir pre
gave him two weeks of glor i
have an idea Carlsen will be
better remembered, and I like the
report that he intends to go back
to sea. Does that mean Captain
Carlsen will not go on a tecture
tour through the United State

Winston Churchill in Washing
ton was a tough proposition both
for the Americans he met and for
his own Stai He had a good al
rest on the Queen Mary and
started work tha rush, He had
his steft di: backward and
forward from one ibject to
another. The result of the
meeting were exceilent of that
there is no doubt, One sure au
is that the Socialist Opposition
here is livid at his succes More
than a year ago Mr. Attlee went



The

FREDERICK COOK)
NEW ¥

Vanishes.
title for

trange

(By

7 ‘Thin Man

might be the the
newest chapter in the life
and times of Dashiell Hammett, a
developing, fascinating biography
with not touch of fiction in it,






though packed with un olved situ-
tions Sam Spade himself would
have loved.

Jaunty of step, his thatch of
electric snowy-white hair bristling
as defiantly as ever above the stil!
black brows and moustache, t
man rated by many lover of a
good whodunit as top operat

of them all, stepped the other da
out of the Federal jail in Kentucky
and disappeared as totally as an
of his own imagined suspects






Hammett had served just two
months and 18 days of the ix
months’ sentence they gave him
last September (along with hi
millionaire Leftist frien
Frederick Vanderbilt Field) f
refusing to téil who put up th
26,000 dollars bail bond ll
convicted Reds,

Here in Ne York, where for
years he has lived quietly in a
modest second-floor flat in a Vi
torian house in the Greenwich
Village arty quarter, he has not
yet been seen ar und iy of
Old haunts, If hi publishe
lawyers ‘and agents know. where
he is they are not saying. Whether
he is writing again nobody knows.

He changed

HE man who once was a

“Private Eye” himself (he
was on the Fatty Arbuckle ca
years ago for the werld-famed
Pinkerton Asency) and made a
fortune fictionalising the sleuth
business, now adds a new riddle
to the great unanswered one he
left behind when the prison gat
clanged shut How did a man
with his brain get embroiled in
the first place with Communists

The chan seems to have come
in middle life at some unperceived
moment. after the time, now 17
years ago, hen the fertiie pen
turned sterile and no more sharp-
edged thirrlers ¢ to
golden cavalcade,

ume

join th

American Column







The North Pole Beat

JOHN MURPHY used to
“pound a b in New York
City, wearing a policeman's uni-
form Now beat is a good
deal biggt i colder

For John been recalled
duty with the r force, and
daily ove North
recording t! ither

Filmsters Move In

THE st Us of Congre
have be cen over by
other th » John
energeti ‘ f lm-
sters. The re N
Congressn ll. about a law-
maker who gets lured from the
strait and by 2 woman
reporter

And in H ywood carried awa
by the ucee of The Champ’



* they

cal

n-
“Kid
1 psychol

are pl





Look Out...!

ONE :

P. vere +

Thin

New Mystery



to

’ referring oO

(By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS)

to Washington and came back
ith a rather tetchy, diffident
inston Churchill's biggest suc-
the realm of qrade—and
sl some answer to critics
of Lord Cherwell. He has driven
a pretty hard bargain, it seems.
Hie has arranged two things that
Britain wants, against one conces-
The agreement works. like
The United States will give
Britain a break in the US. steel
market Steel is very short in
the United States even with pro-

in

would be

this



'
ip



»CKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

O (







Captain, and who’s
doping the ocean

reyhound this morning?”’

|

‘Well,

deen

|
|
|

the fabulous

alt
of one hundred million tons

n running





early.

of steel

(This will not be a gift
but merely the British
igt to purchase it). In ex-
the United States will get
Malayan tin — maybe
top price, but at least
And she will probably
commence buying natural
ym Malaya, Both these
vill help Britain’s dol-
Then, in exchange,

ill yield up a certain
of her contracted deliver-
Canadian aluminium
to the American buyer.
like an excellent ar-
And it should be
more to Britain than



upplies of
not at the
teadily
» re
rubber fr
purchase
lar po
b

1ount
eld thi

It look
rangement

th far



Man

‘Bedrock’
* vas early apparent—or so it
eems now—that the life of
Dashiell Hammett was not to fol-
low the conventional paths.

At 14, surprising his parents nov
it all, he suddenly walked out of
the Polytechnic Institute at Balti-
more

He wanted, he announced, to
get down to the “bedrock realities
of life.”

This desire he translated into a
of jobs for which he was
vildly unsuited; labourer, factory
hond, stevedore, anything he could

eries

find.

The work was brutal and he was
frail, and to this period is attri-
buted the tuberculosis which sev-
eral times in later years has al-
most taken his life.

His a Pinkerton man
came |

days

tween 1917 and 1922. That
too hard for his health,

)

work was
f He has just
\ left prison



i

“T would have been fired, any-
way?” once said, “except for a
certain literary quality in my re-
ports.”

Â¥

Dashiell Hammett

while he did. pompous
iterary reviews for a now defunct
New York newspaper, Then he
from sight,

1929 fame’s lightning

pped

But In

North Chureh, meaning that the
jvitish were coming by sea,
Now Senator William Langer,
North Dakota who is not too
fond of has telegraphed the
present pastor of the chureh
esting that the lanterns
i go back to belfry.
ibly know he is

the
who



You }





He

use

does
the

refused,
“fair to
propaganda.”
All Very Quiet
rIMES-SQUARE in New York

Che

pastor

y traditionally the spot
vhere “he people gather to roar
in the New Year. But last night

Mian Bites

RIO De JANEIRO, Jan. 18.
is bitten by a snake
uassu State of
r cis Co Feli-
z in a field when
ke bit his leg
1 t off, But, the
Im at all, Run-
stile, he grabbed
bite crush-
tween his pow-







nt to hos-

Sets A

the direct dollar assistance that
will be ours in the present year.
This for,a number of reasons,
Steel from the United States will
boost export and armament in-
dustry without putting more load
on Britain’s coal supplies. In-
directly Britain’s industry will be
kept running by this delivery
more prosperously than by any
imaginable loan.

The purchases of rubber and
tin will return assured markets to
the harrassed men of Malaya. The
situation with the United States
switching on and off its stock-
piling was erratic and uncom-
fortable. It tempted sellers to
extract the highest price while
the going was good—and knocked
the bottom out of the market
when stockpile buying was
switched off.

But the most important reason
for thinking Churchill’s negotiat-
ed gains are worth more than
dollar grants is that they are
gained “on our merits,” not as
charity or for some vague strate-
gic purpose that could be easily
shot at in America's election year.

Some Conservatives will admit
candidly, but privately, that
what Winston Churchill’s govern-
ment wants is a “concealed
loan” from the United States.
As it turns out the Prime Minis-
ter has done better than that—he
has sold value at a good price.



* . +
There remain some marked
diplomatic differences between
the British and American atti-
tude. The differences about
China remain the most obvious.

Rut the best sign is that Presi-
dent and Prime Minister have
brought their ideas into line
about the Middle East. Frankly,
if this has really been achieved
it will be something. It has
never been so before. The Mid-
dle East, since the war, has been
the area where the most painful,
scraping disagreements have been
occuring between the two powers.
The United States placated the
Jews; the British placated the
Arabs, Britain kept Persia weak
the United States carped at Brit-
ish policy in Persia—and_ so on.

And in the Far East; all I dare
to comment is that President Tru-
man’s agreement to the very quiet
phrase in the communique may
be about as far as he dare go at
the beginning of election year.
At least it shows that American
passions to catch back past mis-
takes by desperate measures are
well under control.



struck, His first novel-leng*h
detective yarns (The Dain Curse
and Red Harvest) came out on
book form and were an instant
smash hit,

Then came the long procession,
money-makers all; the literary











soirees, tea-cup in hand, auto-
graphed copies for the gushing
dowagers,

Hammett loathed and despised
it. But he wasn’t oblivious to the
happy clangour of bookshop cash
register all over the world,

In 1934 came the biggest of
them all: The Thin Man. And
then—Hollywood called,

Hammett at the time wus
sharing a flat with a man friend
(he married and was divorced
years ago, His wife had nursed
him through a TB attack and they
had two daughters).

When the Hollywood telegram
came he waved his hand around
the flat and shouted joyously:
“It is all yours, I have got what
1 wanted.”

But he only thought so, From
the middle thirties to 1949
Hammett (at £500 a week) toiled
in Hollywood's sunlit graveyard.

Characteristically, they did not
use him as a writer but as techni-
eal adviser and tinkerer-in-chief
for the scripts of others.

He wrote a play, but it found
no stage.

£500 a week
ROM then on he professed he
was not interested in writing
again, There was, he used to say
—and unhappily it was trye—no
point in working when men pro-
ducing ready-made radio shows
on wax were willing to hand him
£200 a week just for using the
Thin Man, Sam Spade and others
of his works,

With £500 a week at least from
radio alone he lived well, fished
a little, shot some pheasant, did
the night-club round,

Was this the time when the
always-questing brain turned to
Left Wing dialectics? May be.
But that again is a mystery only
the Thin Man can unravel,

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

—L.E.S.



the crowd was thin and glum.
Twelve hundred police were pre-
sent to keep order but they had
nothing to do. And the horn and
hell sellers complained about poor
business,

FORECAST

IN 1929 Americans thought they
had banished poverty for ever.
Then came the crash and the long
depression. Now the economists,
pretty sure that a “recession” is
coming up late in 1953, when the
arms boom may slow, are having
another shot at forestalling bad
times and thinking out ways to
maintain the employment level.
,



Up Snake

a shot of

}

|

pital to get himself
anti-snake serum,



GEM FOR TO-DAY

Industry hath annexed
thereto the fairest fruits and
the richest rewards.

—Barrow.





Friday — Whenever I drive further than

NOBODY'S |
DIARY

Monday — Nowadays nobody talks about
black shirts or brown shirts. The dress
item denoting political leanings is the
tie. It used to be a long flamboyant
affair, like that used by Mr. Grantley
Adams on the Tuesday before he went
to Kingston to join Princess Alice in
some University activity, or that worn
by another “Minister” Myr. Cox on the
same day.

But the long red tie is gradually being
forsaken by the 'younger members of
socialist persuasion for the rather more
natty and less aggressive polka dotted
red bow (tied I hope by hand and not
mass produced). I notice that the social-
ists take it in turns to change their ties
because Mr. Cox was wearing no red
tie on the following Tuesday (if I may
be allowed to ante-date my diary by one
day). d

Up in the island’s largest hotel the
name of which is explained by the fact
that when it was first built it was on
the sea (there being no buildings be-
tween it and the Atlantic as there are
today), there is also a colour scheme. I
am told that it sometimes upsets a wait-
er of conservative views to be called
upon to wear a red tie and red stripes
instead of the traditional Tory Blue
sported by perhaps socialist waiters.

It would be a mad world if we judged
people by the colours of their ties and
stripes and I would be liquidated every
day if politics ever became that tough
on my present choice of cravats which
are based on the 57 varieties. I pass
over in horrified silence the fate of those
daring mortals who wear what are
bluntly described as “American” ties.



Tuesday — Skipping what went on in the

House today I am going to tell you the
story of a certain subscriber to the Pub-
lic Library in Bridgetown, She sent back
a novel by a friend with a request that
another novel should be selected by a
server in the Public Library. The next
day she had to visit the Public Library
herself. The objects and reasons of her
visit to employ the phraseology of the
Assembly was to return “HOW TO
PLAY BRIDGE”, By Culberston or
some other champ.

BAJAN BOOR: And you call that a
funny story.
Nobody : It makes me laugh.

Wednesday — Getting back to the House

yesterday there was one other fan, a
tortoiseshell, in the distinguished visitors’
gallery. Actually I’m beginning to
wonder just how distinguished we vis-
itors really are. The other day I could
hardly hear Mr. Adams speak for the
comments of the man behind me need
lessly saying “de Guvernor gun speak
now.” -

As for the ladies, clearly if they are
so well turned out and they are given
so much encouragement to chatter by
the men, you're not likely to hear any
pins drop. I didn’t.

Thursday — Of all the trees which Barbados

most lacks there is none like the noble
immortelle. There are half dozen or so
somewhere between Mount WILTON
and Richmond, a small one in my garden
and a beauty close to the entrance of
the Aquatic Club Gap. At this time the
whole island of Grenada is lit up by
their glorious red, salmon and pink
flowers.

N.B.—These immortelle trees are not
to be confused with immortelles or ever-
lasting flowers grown in English gardens
for decorative purposes, They are, how-
ever confused by botanists who call
them many names, such as Coral Tree,
Coral Bean, Lent Tree, Devil Tree or
plain Immortelle which is my choice.

Paradise Beach Club on the Leeward
Coast I am reminded of a story from my
Freudian childhood. The significance of
the story I leave it to the psychologists
to explain. But the story I remember
goes like this. It seems that there was
a banquet going on and everybody went
out of the room all of a sudden. The
fairies came in....and there is a piece
missing. But the~next bit I remember
concerns a man holding a bag. He is
filling the bag with turkeys, hams, wal-
nuts, raisins, grapes, pears, plums and
peaches (in short with all the good
things the Roebuck Street groeers used
to stock when I first read this particular
fairy tale) but the bag never gets full.
It’s one of those magic bags you see.

I am quite sure the psychologists are
ready with some pretty imputation on
my fair boyhood, but I am prepared to
risk that, if only to explain what I feel
every time I cross the road under re-
pair between the Lazaretto and Paradise
Beach Club. There seems no end to
this job which by all accounts has been
going on for five months or more.

Saturday — Most appreciated by tourists at
certain Barbadian hotels is the gift of
a pencil from a certain well known
Bridgetown firm.

P.S.—This is not an advertisement.
Just a tip for other firms.

—

ee

SSL LLL ELE POPPE EEE EO



SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1952



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SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1952





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Jca, Br. Honduras Offer
Help To Fishing Industry

JAMAICA and British Honduras have offered practical
assistance to Barbados in replacing its losses to the fishing
industry.

On the night of December 2 and the morning of
December 3, heavy seas along the Leeward and parts of
the Windward coast of the island caused severe damage to
the local fishing fieet.

The damage was surveyed and

it was revealed that 40 boats ale
were completely destroyed and D C
43 others damaged in varying riving ase





_——— rae 43 damaged, over s >
are back in the r.
It was estimated t a sum of Dismissed
$60,000 would be required to re-
place the boats lost and $10,000 Because the Police did not estab-
to carry out repairs to those jished their case in which they
damaged. The House of Assem- charged Louis Weatherhead ol
bly passed a resolution for $70,~ pine Hill with driving without due
ee the Legislative Council care and attention, the Judges of
Pay: rent of @ subsistence al- '2¢ Assistant Court of Appeal,
slowance of $5 was commenced on /heir Honours Mr. H. A. Vaughan
December 14 and effective @9d Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell yes-
from December 3. This payment terday agreed with the decision of
was made possible by the hand- His Worship Mr. C, L. Walwyn
ing over of $5,499 collected by and dismissed the case without
public subscription through the prejudice, r
Advocate Relief Fund to the Di- The Police had charged
rector of Agriculture. A further Weatherhead with committing the
sum of $3,700 was released by offence on September 1 last year,
Government from the Hurricane when he was driving his’ car
Relief Fund and made available )y 165g along Trafalgar Street
for the continuation of subsis- Their case was that as a result
tence payments. of Weatherhead’s lack of care and
Payments attention, 13-year-old Hyacinth
the first week of the Reece of Station Hill who was rid-
of this subsistence al- ing her bicycle along the street at

266 boat owners and the time, was knocked down and
benefited, drawing injured.





During
payment
lowance
fishermen




piesa; the ieltowing week end- Mr. J. E. T. Brancker repre-
ing ecember 15, 261 drew sente Tone aie a ein
$1,305. During the third week, puede her aarnag ae aynae
ending December 22, the number?” ee ays ere

decreased to 254. They drew Cyclist Struck

$1,231.48. The week ending De- Reece said that when she got to
cember 29, 248 drew $1,140; the cor: ot Trafalgar Street,
week ending January 5, 242 drew Weathernead drove up behind in

ee and during the week end- a car and hit the bicycle. She was
in anuary 12, 193 men drew *kec 2 or ' or
$975 This ‘ utreuen in numbers re ae the ground and near

B aveabe cece © ater “Ts her right eye was swollen and her
pee a es mi yi woe aaa ae dress was torn,

-ease ayme: 8 - Jes 2

pee 5 28 ine Segre 7 er Weatherhead said that after the
returned to fishing or found en - Rae ee a nee HOw a ae
ployment in another field. appened and she said she had

Efforts were made from the ae d to cross the road in front of
commencement of subsistence “© Car.
payments to find employment for _ M*: Brancker told the Court that®
the fishermen. a Prosecution witness, Oxley, had

Crews of the boats damaged or Sad that Weatherhead had taken
destroyed during the night of the corner somewhat too close.
Coe and °. eae who ah es a has established clear-
yeen receiving subsistence allow- ly lat the car was being driven
ances are reminded that such al- slowly, but it was only Saat the
lowances shall be paid in respect turn was made too close to the
of the period up to today, Janu- corner,
ary 19, 1952, only, after which He submitte ‘

3 , ys 8 re a > acci-
date all such payments shall dent w; 7 a wat 48. we met
ets ¥ it was Weatherhead’s fault, it

se, i was que é ror sme

Funds have been provided by and at " +o an hia of judgment

fare ; Cees “nd was not the result of lack of

the Government of Jamaica to gare and attenti
send to Barbados material to as- “phair H ps sage
sist in the replacement of the 1.4 pee Onours said that they
fishing boats lost on December 2 “14° een given three different ac-~
and 3. In consequence, the Gov- counts as to how the collision oc-
ernor of Jamaica has sent as a SUrred — Reece’s, Oxley’s and
free gift such sail of suitable Weatherhead, Oxley and Reece
weight as was available there. were witnesses for the Prosecu-
Gift of Hardwood Pe ana par only agreed on one

The Governor of British Hon- AY she was struck,
duras has also offered gift of Statement
Santa Maria hardwood, and the To their minds, the matter of
requirements of this for the re- moment was the _ statement
er ere have been re ae had given the Police

F: a 2 after 2 accide ‘ shes bin.
The thanks of the Government ment ce Sinaia my Lot Behe
Cee eked 48 eal cated ient, he alleged that immediately

of Barbados have been conveyed after the collision he :
to the Governments of both Col- girl how it had } - e asked the
onies for their generous gifts. had said iy happened and she

At the pasture opposite the the aa she was about to cross
Fishery Office 15 men were slab- t Ent + That by itself would
bing mahogany to timber § size an mean that he was not driving
yesterday. Machinery is being Without due care and attention
installed under the shed, Stocks #2[d his statement was made soon
of various thi required for @fter the collision and again in
building the boats are coming in the box. That might be true or
daily. not, but the fact remained that it

Further away a Bathsheba type was not disproved by the Prosecu-



boat is being built, Another tion,
Bathsheba type .boat is being Therefore they thought that the

built in another part of the island. case had not

been satisfactoril
rebutted. rip





Cyclist Injured

While riding his bicycle along
Holder’s Hill, St. James, Neville
Kirton of Carrington Village, St.

S.J.A. BADGES

The Policemen who have passed
the St. John Ambulance examina-

Lu I v *. tion are now wearing their badges
Michael, sustained bruises to his on the right sleeve of their tunics

left knee and hand. The incident . Ay g rj >
took place about 11.30 a.m, a ee ee

The front wheel of the bicycle Sometime this week one of these
and head lamp were damaged, policemen was called upon to use
Kirton told the Police that he was up his knowledge of First Aid
riding down the hill and he lost when young woman suddenly
control of the bicycle when it fainted in Roebuck Street. The
struck a stone, words St. John Ambulance are
written in white on a black back-
ground on the badge which is cir-
cular in design.



P.M. Exam. Held

Dr E. L. Ward performed a post
mortem examination on the body His Worship Mr. C. L. W F

t 3 5 ‘s . C. L, Walwyn

of Jeduthan Daniel of Bank Hall, yesterday acdaved Lionel Brath-

St. Michael, yesterday at the Gen- Waite of Pine Land, St. Michael, to

eral Hospital Mortuary at 1 p.m. pay a fine of £4 for being cruel tu

An inquiry will be held by Mr. 4 gonkey.



‘£4 FOR CRUELTY

E ave The fine is to be paid
E. A, McLeod at District “A”. in 28 days or in default one
Daniel was admitted to the Gen- month's imprisonment with hard
eral Hospital on December 10

labour.
The offence wag
November 8.

after he was involved in an acci-
dent at Thornbury Hill.

SCHOONER BRINGS
CARGO FROM B.G.

Two thousand bags of rice from
British Guiana were among the stolen from a pen in the open
cargo being discharged here yes- yarq of Laurie Sargeant at Mapp
terday by the schooner Philip H. }4{1), St. Michael, between 10.30
Davidson. The Davidson, which »m. on Tuesday and 5.30 a.m. on
arrived on Thursday evening, also Wednes i
brought 645. bags of charcoal, 22

committed on



Sheep's Intestines Found

Two sheep valueq $20 were







, 22 At about 9.30 a.m. on Wednes- Mr. W. W. Reece, K. C., in-
wallaba polés and 22 tons of fire- day one sheep and the intestines structed by Mr, D. L. Sargeant,
wood. She is consigned to the of the other were recovered in Solicitor, represented the peti-
Schooner Pool. Lower Burney’s Gully. tioner.
shanna ——=——|







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lr 1951

10 NEW SCHEMES IN DEC.

Conductor Fined 10/- For’
Carrying People Outside

THEIR HONOURS Mr. H. A. Vaughan and Mr. A. J. H.
Hanschell, of the Assistant Court of Appeal, yesterday
reversed a decision of His Worship Mr. G. B: Griffith, whe
had dismissed without prejudice a case the Police brought
against Edward Hinds, a conductor of the Leeward Motor
Bus Co., charging him with allowing people to ride other
than inside the bus. Their Honours fined Hinds 10/-.

Mr. J B. Dear

Colonial Development and
Welfare aid to the British West
Indies approved in 1951 amounted
to over five million dollars,

Ten grants whose approval was
notinied to the Comptroller during
December, 1951, totalled $795,600,

>



represented

and this brings the amount of oo be Forde prosecuted for
rants and loans for the year to r re police

$5,122,738 ie : CAR BURNT Cpl. Cyrus was the policeman
, 122,738.
Among the most important who reported Hinds. Hinds was

single grants approved last year Motor car 8.118 was com-

were three, totalling $2,724,096 pletely destroyed by fire along

Ciairmonte Road, St. James,
at about 9.45 p.m. on Thurs
day. It was being driven by

for the construction of permanent
buildings for the University
College of the West Indies. A grant

of $1,829,808 was approved for en of Appleby, on &he running board.

the construction of the University : eed Qe the only witness for the prose-
College Hospital and $672,000 for b br ypi + eda the Police that cution was Cpl. Cyrus.

nurses’ quarters; as well as othe e suddenly saw the head-

vir. Dear sé é 2 Ww
lamps of the car go out. On r. Dear said that be would not

opening the bonnet he dis-
covered that the battery was
on fire.

He was assisted in putting
out the fire by Mr. Challenor
of Clairmonte Plantation and
the watchman.

The car was valued at $480.
It is insured.

grants for the teaching hospital
and for students’ residences,
Other large grants in 1951 in-
cluded $654,533 for afforestation
work in Jamaica and two grants
of $480,000 to the “same colony,
one to help with the school build-
ing programme and one as a
contribution to the recurrent ex-
penses of the Department of. Agri-

Sug



gest that Cpl. Cyrus was a de-
liberate liar, but he might have
been

wrong in thinking he

what he actually did not see.
I

saw

than 20
none had

here had been’ more
possible witnesses and
been called. Cpl. Cyrus had said
that he had recognised one of the
three people he said were on the

| conducting the ‘bus S—d8 on
December 1-last year and it was
coming up Lower Broad Street
when the offence was committed,
Two people besides himself were
vunning board, but yet he had not






culture. for the year 1951—2. called him as a witness,

British Honduras received a grant ¢¢¢ ° 99

of $462,442 for road walang Sheffiela Leaves Witness Called
equipment; Antigua one o o Sa Ba an
aan ’ es Sieh ee cn reel eas . n the other hand, Hinds had
ee ee een for Lrinidad denied there being anybody on
$240,000 for the development of H.M.S. Sheilield, Plagsuip ¢ re ox taal corse bd 4
the ssalt industry; and St, Lucia America-Wesi Indies Swuon ac OD CAITONOr ATS Ose Sv
$215,376 for the construction of a

permuda, left Baroados on nur "he Police
new ads in the burnt-out area : 7



Magistrate must have







day night lor Port-o1-Spain, ‘Trin > a eines a»
iat oon e decided, there was, that there
be pie i ‘ dad, alter a six-day slay he y no . doubt

Seventy-five persons were sen The Sheffied arrived in a ” ; ,

raining courses 3 . . an por the "bus was near the ‘bus

a ae = West on Saturday morning under Cap p, too, it might have been that

of $127 int ng Seheme, at a cost tain Everard, R.N., and wearing someone was trying to jump off
’ . the flag of Vice-Admural Sir WuU- pefore it actually stopped. Tt

te * it els ef é ally § ped, nat

Two of the year's largest grants \14m Andrewes, K.B.E., C.B., would not mean that the conduc-
—those for the Department of ,< : me. Se ’
Agriculture in Jamaica and for D.S.O. tor permitted them to be there.

: es Their Honours, before making
roads in Castries, mentioned During her stay here, hei their decision, said that the ee
“ See : f ( ‘ , 8 e -
above—were among the ten cadets and officers were enter- ¢.,.ce counsel had rightly avoided
whose approval was notified to tained to a programme whicn in- ; 7 ;

abusing the Police
common method
They said that Cpl. Cyrus had
aid that two of the men on the
nning-board weue dressed in
viform and Hinds was facing the
her t Hinds’ evidence was
is on the running-board
direction in which the

Hastings House, during December, too

1951.

Other December grants included
two in favour of the British Virgin
Islands: one of $9,600 to purchase
livestock for the government stock treat” at Kensington Oval and a
farm and for re-sale to farmers tis nani
and the other of 24,000 to create Ship’s band concert at the Espla- it he v
en agricultural credit fund, from ™4¢e. cing the

as was a

cluded dances, concerts, football,

snooker, billiards and other games.
The cadets and officers recipro

cated by treating Barbadians t

the colourful ‘Beating the Re

vo.



which the government will make Some of the cadets said that thes sing until he got by
loans to farmers for improvement Wanted to thank those who made Plantations Ld
of pasture ‘ands. their stay here an enjoyable on Hinds had said that when he
The Turks and Caicos Islands Their only complaint was ‘hat Jeft the running-board he sat in
were allotted $26,880 for the they found the weather “a bit the front seat, His witness had
establishment of a stock farm, ex- Warm.” aid that he was holding on to the
tension of sisal and cotton cultiva- ‘bus with his left hand and that
tion, and other measures to ee ee showed that he was looking in the








wy ‘ other direction, the direction to-
ee AC LING wards which Cpl. Cyrus had seen
POCKET CARTOON ID —_ TICS him looking. Besides, Hinds’ wit-
by OSBERT LANCASTER APPOINTMENTS) _ NA a venice. to
one was te - ie ,

Consequent upon the relinquish- did see him. He did not make
BRITISH COUNCIL ment by Mr, F. A, C, Clairmonte a ied statement that no one

pet +t of the duties of Commissioner of was on the runr¥ng-board,

hep FA Income Tax and Death Duties the

There was no question of the

following Police being mistaken in thinking

acting appointments







have been made in that Depart= he saw what was not there. It was
ae ih effect from the 1st jither that the men were there or
anuary, 19% - ren
e * thev were not,
N. D. Osborne, Assistant Com- $Gi aia ciaiaas ale at : +
missioner to be Commissioner, There head ue mae oe
Ihcome Tax and Death. Duties ancies in the defence’s evidence
OY. I Carrington Inspector,, and they were forced to arrive at
Death Duties, to be Assistant the one conclusion
Commissioner, —— - "
" Mrs. M, L, Haynes, Inspector,
- ae to be Inspector, Death Duties
t a8 a D, C. T. Grannum, Long Grade et att e

Clerk, to be Inspeetor,

“* My dear, L shall NEVER



Mr. J. R. E, Crane, Senior : *

; ‘ i LOUL, rea, Jan. 18
forgive myself that we Clerk, has been appointed to ac Me or ony ee chan sete
didn’t think of dong this as Inspector of Income Tax witt 7 a’ sanapeeo rina: tninth

YEARS ago!” effect from 24th December, 1951, west Korea today t a0
vi during the absence of Mr, V, E, Successive day United States
Cobham on a six months training Sabre Jet screening Thunder Jet



ove » islands’ agriculture. course in the United Kingdom, strikes against Red rail lines an
One acs of $21 768 “was pro- upplies, fought briefly with ele-
vided for a land use survey in ments of a formation of 20 poe
i w munis “ts ) t of four
é * which the Agricul- 6g ® ” * nunist Jets. One fligh

Got Depastoonee will iekestrosiie Golfito Brings VI.G.-15’s broke wags sereen-
i | > ing Sabres ¢ ade a firing pass

be reinforced by the appointment o- Sabt ind mat ring s
of a surveyor and an additional AG Passengers Thunder Jets, then headed fot
agricultural assistant, ome. No damage was reported
Dominica was allocated $6,000 The T.S.S. Golfito brought 44 fhe Air Force reported three
and St, Vincent $4,032 to provide passengers from Southampton tq MLLG.’s downed and seven dam~
aeronautical telecommunications Barbados yesterday. She arrived aged in the previous three days

equipment,

shortly before 9 a.m. and left-port fights. Allied losses were reported.
Two supplementary grants were

later in the day for Trinidad... “The only weekly action along the

approved, one of $7,464 for the The Golfito is consigned tO frozen 145-mile ground on the
local food production scheme in pessrs. Wilkinson & Haynes Co. front followed the quiet pattern
British Honduras, and anq of 744, of the last two months,—C.P,

$480 for the training in the United uf
Kingdom of a health visitor for
Dominica,
$21,674,851 Since 1946

Grants and loans to the British {|
West Indian territories since the
Ist April, 1946—the date on which
the Colonial Development and
Welfare Act of 1945 began to}
operate have now reached a total; |
of $21,674,851.









einen se ene ignores ae ote

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



Decree Absolute
In the Court of Divorce ane
Matrimonial Causes yesterday,
The Acting Puisne Judge, His
Lordship, Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor
pronounced decree absolute in the
suit of J, W. Kirton, petitioner,
W. A. Kirton, respondent, and
E, Ingleton, co-respondent,

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C.,
structed by Carrington and Sé
appeared for the petitioner.

Decree nisi was pronounced in
the suit of G. G. Ifill, petitioner
and M. Ifill, respondent.

in-
ly,





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S FIRST A‘RLINE

A £3 NEW ARRIVALS

PAGE FIVE



Action Against

Hotel Rumours

IN order to refute the current!
rumeur circulating that no accom-
modation is available at Hotels
in Barbados, the Barbados Pub-
licity Committee immediateiy
communicated by cable with
their representative abroad. As a
result the following action has
been taken to correct this mi»s-
statement,

UNITED KINGDOM: Circuls
letters have been sent to seventy
















of the leading Tourist Organisa-
tions,

CANADA: Advertisements
placed in eight leading daily
papers,

UNITED STATES: Circular or ( n i
letters sent to all Tourist) and fe f Ly
Travel Agents in the U.S.A., ‘ . l u
Canada, as well as to Consular
Offices. News releases have been

issued to the Trade Press. Adver-
tisements placed in two leading
newspapers.

Jitness

Marmite is a good dietary source
of Vitamin B. A little added to
Stews, Soups, Sauces, Gravies
and Savoury dishes gives extra
flavour and nourishment. Chil-
dren love Marmite—especially
in Sandwiches of every variety
and on hot buttered toast.
In jars: | oz., 2 oz.,
4 oz., 8 oz., 16 oz.

. MARMITE -

THE VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT
GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS AND FLAVOUR

The Information Officer, Carib-
bean Commission, Trinidad, was
contacted and has kindly promised
to correct this statement on their
Caribbean Review Programme.

British West Indian Airways
Ltd., are kindly assisting in the
denial of this rumour in Venezuela



On Airport
ve . .
‘Training Course
Mr, F. H. Degazon, Supervisor,
Vigie Airport, St, Lucia, arrived

in the Colony on the 15th
January, 1952, to undergo a course





of training at Seawell Airpor
The course which is designed to
cover the principles of General



Airport Management, Civil Avia-











tion Regulations, Meteorology , | SaaS

and Air Traffic Control is

scheduled to last for about two C)

Soe HARRISON'S — sroad street
Two For Trainiig

f 1 . 7 1 yp !

In Mental Nursing |) AGRICULTURAL REQUISITES
Arrangements have been mace

for two Attendants from the

NOW IN STOCh INCLUDE a

Mental Hospital, Leeward Island:



to be trained in Mental Nursing
at the local Mental Hospital, Th e CUTLASSES
training is scheduled to last about
hree months and it is expecter
that ane trainees wilt arrive in e SICKLES (L. oO. and B. Y.)
1e olony in the course of
oc * SUGAR BAG TWINE
Prison Staff e ELWELLS CANE BILLS
Dircumndinete * AGRICULTURAL FORKS
The following promotions in e do HOES
the Service have been made with
ae noe the dates shown
M. Evelyn, 2nd Class Warder, — We Offer vanes
Prisons, to be lst Class Warder,
em ee THE HIGHEST GRADES
E. Bishop, 3rd Class Warder, AT THE LOWEST PRICES

Prisons, to be 2nd Class Warder,

Prisons with effect from [st
November, 1951, i. %

: Obtain Our Quotations
S. Lynch, Messenger, Prisons,

to be 3rd Class Warder, Prisons

Before Baying Elsewhere

with effect from Ist* November,

J951, FA TT TS
Ss. Belle, Orderly, General

Hospital, to be Messenger E 9 Hardware Store

Glendairy Prison, with effect HARRISON'S

from Ist January, 1952, TEL 2364



WILLS ADMITTED
TO PROBATE

Two wills were admitted to
probate at the Court of Ordinary
yesterday before The Acting
Puisne Judge, Hig Lordship Mr.
Justice Taylor. They were the
wills of Dagid Hoge Hassell ef St.
Michael and Robeft Mapp of St
George.









You've got to feed a cow right or she won't produce the

FOR THE

NEW YEAR

milk she’s supposed to. Feeding a ration high in needed
.

wilk-making ingredients helps her produce to her bred-

Feed PURINA MILK CHOW

in ability. ration for big

milk production,

THERE'S LOTS OF MILK in
each bag of Purina Milk Chow,






Nail Nippers the complete grain ration for
Pp ‘ .
tek tee ee mamtaining peak production.

Tek Tooth Brushes
Corn Pads (J. & J) }
Musterole }
Telco Jock Straps |
Belladonna Plasters |
Baby Cream and Lotion |
Essence of Chicken
|

Contains proteins and minerals

your cows need



Essence of Beef

Nougat in Pks, and Tins
Butterscotch in Pks. and Tins
Anusol Suppositories
Nostroline

Sanogyl Tooth Paste
Euthymol Tooth Paste

H. JASON JONES & CO.,
LIMITED. »

. . 45457
SOC LEE SSPE ELE LAPP LPL PPP PESSS











Lloyd's Adrenalin Cream x
Brewer's Yeast Tablets % ro _ 4
Clarke's Blood Mixture ? N @ i 4 q Ik
Gly. & Black Ourrant Pastiles i s 4
Haliborange { ‘ %
Allenbury's Rusks i} io
Storaxyl Ointment i} ist
Hall's Wine { 1%
Thermos Flasks |e ‘ .
Agarol ‘ % ee S:5- ia Sik &
hasteode tater’ Hig Due to unavoidable circumstances the new 2
Castor Ojl Capsules ig x
Cod Liver Oil Capsules ELIZABETH ARDEN TREATMENT SALON $
Sun Goggles (all kinds) 8 S
Spot Dice 1% x
Arrid Deodorant | will now be opened on Monday, January 21st. x
5 »
Pertussin (for coughs) )) | , Ss
White Rose Lotion He %
“Souvenir” Playing Cards iS copeenen %
Deschiens Syrup i 4 x
Dr. Wernet’s Powder Nis , r : ‘ f a %,
Lanalol (all kinds) i % 9us~ Book Your Appointment To-day! <
} 11% =
i} x x
aR S
+
Y T r Wis ‘ %
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD |) § KNIC x
is s
LTD. H} % 8
| %
HEAD OF BROAD STREET {j)| { ¥
if . >
0 | 96666004 60GB OOO OOO OOOOOOPOOOOGOOONS

,





PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED AD



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

—

PURLIC NOTICES









TELEPHONE 2508. NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. PHILIP
Applications r the Post of Ser
Nurse at the St ip’s Almshouse

For Births, Marriage or
announcements in Carib 1
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word, Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 D.m





THANKS

THORNHILL Mrs Inez







Hill St. Michael beg th this medi
um to thank all those kind friends
who sent wreaths, letters of condolence




or in any way ext
in my recent be
death ofâ„¢tmy de:
Thornhill.

IN MEMORIAM

MELLAR—In ever loving memory
Amelia Millar who passed away
January 19th, 1939.

Sweet is the word remembrance
Dear is the one who has gone
In memory we shall always keep her




essed their aympathy
ment caused by the
mother Mrs. Ruth

19.1.52—I1n





of
on



As long as the years roll on
Husband, Children and Grandchildren
19.1.52-—In
————
MORRIS—-fn loving memory of our dear
beloved mother Emiky Morris who fell
asleep on January 19th, 147
Five years have gone since you left
us here.
Though we knew you did not come to
stay

We hope to meet you over there

On the glorious judgment day
Ever to be remembered by Clifford
Morris (son), and family, Gwendolyn
Forte (daughter) and family



19.1.52—1n
——
NURSE—In loving memory of our dear
husband and father John Nurse who
was lost at sea on Jan, 19. 1942
Ten years have passed since
sad day
When one we loved was called away.
Gone but not forgotten

that





Ever to be remembered by the Nurse
family. 19. 1. 52~-In
SPRINGER—In loving memory of our
dear beloved ther Mrs. Rosalie
Springer who pparted this life on
January 19th,

There is a dear face missing

A dear voice that is stilled

A vacant place in our hearts and

home
That never can be filled
Jn tears we saw her sinking
And watched her fade away.
God knows how much we miss you
As it dawns seven years today.

Barry, Gordon, Edgar (sons), Clara and
Miriam (daughters), five grandchildren.

19.1.52—

ANNOUNCEMENTS

HERCULESE BICYCLE





raffle tickets









1/- each from Messrs. A. E. Taylor's
Store. Proceeds for charity.
19.1.52—2n
HELE
a
A YARD MAN—For General work,
and to drive a car when required
Apply J. M. G. Simpson, Wilcale,
Marine Gardens, 17,1.52-—6n,

———————————
AN OVERSEER for Hanson Plantation,
St. George, please apply in person,

12.1,52-,8n
OLERK-—A Clerk for the Hardware
Dept. One who has had not less than 2
years’ experience. Apply in writing
only,
N. B, HOWELL,
12.1,52--Tn

MAID—Apply to Dr. A. 8. Cato “Gav-
ernment Hill.



} 1, 52--2n

eel

OPERATOR —- National Cash Book-
Ke ping Machine Operator with previ-
ous experience preferred—to assume
duties on or before Ist. March 1952
falary commensurate with experience,
Consideration will also be given to an
inexperienced person who is willing to
train during the month of Pebruary.
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 eonfiden-

tially, Box Y, Advocate Co., Ltd.
13,1.52—t.f.n

MISCELLANEOUS

——$— ————_

CAR—BODY 1 snapped Vauxhall car-
body in good condition, 10 or 12 H.P
Good price paid. Contact N. G. Advo-
cate Co,, Lid.

19, 1, 52—2n



MACHINES Old Sewing Machines out
of order, Apply: Mrs. V. Vaughn, King's
Street or corner Fairchild and Probyn





Streets. 12.1 52--10n
Barbados Choral Society
There are vacancies for sopranos in

the above named society, Please apply





to G. Hudson, Pendie, Pine Hill, St
Michael.
12. 1, 52-—30
LOST & FOUND
LOST

ior Morris 8)




presumably between € Air Port
and St. Lawrence Gap. Finder please
contact V. Rice, Riverside St. Lawrence
Gap. 19.1.52—2n

SPECTACLES—Brown turtle shell in

case with sun clips attached on 13. 1. 52
between Pickwick Gap and Westbury
Road, Finder please return same to the
Advocate Advertising Dept. A reward
will be given.

15. 1. 52—Sn

——$________—_.
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series K. 0077



Finder please return same to Clyde
Bayley. Sweet Bottom St. George
19. 1. 62-1n



Om...

in the NEW YEAR in SUITS,
HATS etc., done by RAYMOND
JORDAN, BAY ‘ST., opposite
Combermere St. -





SZ

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS

VENDEMOS, SEDAS,

JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS

CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS

DE LA INDIA CHINA e
EJIPTO

THANI’S
Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466

ap nr

) PIPL DDD L SDSS SSD DP
PPP PFRPPIF SPOS SS PD SOOT.

3
A MODERN BATH ROOM





is a necessity and with an...
. . . ALL-WHITE PORCE-
LAIN GEYSER a warm or
hot bath is obtainable in a
matter of minutes MORN-
ING, NOON, or NIGHT

e +
%.

$ seeeee See them y |
At Your Gas Showroom, and |

» book one to-day from our % |
¢ next shipment. % |
y
RBEOOCSOSCOOOODOODESGOâ„¢






























FOR SALE























be received by the undersigned up t
Tuesday 28th January, 1
Applicants must be fully qualified os
AUTOMOTIVE i? Nurse and Midwife, and must forward
with their applications reir Baptiamal
Certificates as well as their Certificates of
CAR—Morris 8 H.P. in good COMn-| competency.
dition, Dial 2562 19, 1, §2—In The salary attached to this post is
-- _ £).00 per month Unifo, ms, including
CAR—One Austin 8 in perfect condi-| shoes, and quarters provided
tion Good tyres. Apply N. RB) Phe successful candidate will be re-
Chapman, Cane Garden Pin quired to s duties on the 25th
19.1.52—2" | February
P. S. W. SCO’
CAR-—One Buick 8 (J-1) in excellent Clerk to the Board of Gu srdians
condition. Apply: L. N. Simpsen, Guinea St Philip
Plantation, St. John. 12.1.52-—7n. 19.1,52—Tn
——
CAR—Morris 8 H.P. 1948 model in good
running order, no reasonable offer FOK REN v
refused, Dial 3032. 12 1.52—2n
Massey - Harris Wheel/Half - Track

HOUSES

Tractors for immediate or later deliv-
ery. Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage.













18,1.52-—-6n. FLAT—-One (1) three bedroom flat un-
en EEEEEE furnished at Abergeldie, Dayrells Road.
TRACK TRACTOR Oliver/Cletrac | Dial 4255, Mr. B. C, Field.
Model. BDH 6 cyl. Diesel engine 10.1.52~7n
equivalent of D4 or TD9 — immediate
delivery Dial 4616, Courtesy Ga FARAWAY—St. Philip Coast, Fully
18.1.5) furnished, 3 bedrooms, 2 servant rooms
a _——_—~_—<) double carport, all conveniences, 950,00
B.S.A. MOTOR CYCLES. i% hp. a] per month from February. "Phone 4476
shipment just received, Call early and 191.520. 1
see them. REDMAN & TAYLOR
GARAGE LTD. 19.1.52—3n UNFURNTSHED ROOM on the sra-side
————-_—_+— Worthing, Phone i 16,1.52—2n
RANSOMES M.G.S, TRACTORS: ‘Com- - obese
plete with toolbar, honeiah implements HOMESTEAD--Spooner's Hill, three
and drawn plow Very little uged, Ex- | bedrooms, all onvenionces land for
cellent condition Asking $1,300.00, | gardening Apply Mr R, D. Johnson,
Electric Sales & Service Ltd. Reed St., Salvation Army or Phone 7383

19.1.52—2n

SE,

















“NEW HAVEN Crane oast, Fully
CTR [Al furnished, 4 bedrooms, 3 servant room®,
ELE it —. |double garage, all conveniences. 9360.00
REFRIGERATOR-Kelvinator 3% Cubic| Per month from February, “Phone 4476.
ft. Can be seen at Cane Garden Pin., St. 9.1.52-—t-f.n,
Thomas. Apply N. R. Chapman, Cane i ae) 2
. 7 ROOM--At Mayfair Gift Shop, Aquatic

Ga P \e 1.5 .
arden Pin 19.1.52—2n} 15. Available immediately. Apply on
premises, 52-—Sn
FURNITURE el aetotl Ldiinsatietiaisiceainaaenlehak Iason

ak ‘ x

CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs and other FOR SALE
furniture and all sorts cof fittivnmts Ler | meee
your home, A. BARNES & Co., Ltd. UNIMET MAJOR Constructional angle
18.1,52—t.f.n.] provides the answer to a thousand and
——- —- ———— —|one construction problems. From a few
R. alph Beard offers the foll. Bargains] packets of Unimet Major you can con-
in Furniture, Mag. Dining Chairs 22.00] struct Benches, Storage Fixtures, Shelv-

pr/, Birch Dining Chairs $18.00 pr. Madg.| ing, Frames for Light Buildings etc,

Vanities from $75.00 upwards. Cedar Available from Stock — contact 8. P.
China Cabinets from $85.00 up. Steel] MUSSON SON & Co., Ltd. Dial 3713.

upright Chairs 8.50 ea, Steel Arm Chairs
$12.00 each, Deal Kitchen Tables from

17.1.52—Tn



$8.00 upwards. Iron boards from 36.00 WATCH—One Bulova 17-Jewel Pocket

upwards, Cedar Dining Tables from $35.00} Watch with Gold chain and Pendant

upwards Including a large variety of] in Al condition; a real bargain At

good second hand furniture Lower Bay| Square Deal Agency, Upper Reed Street

St Phone 5010. 19.1.52-—2n. 19,1,52-—1n.
LIVESTOCK

“PUPS. Three pure bred Alsatian Pups]
{all bite! hes). Apply Mrs, S. A, Blanchette

“Panismoy le’ Barbarees Hill.



Advertise in the
' Advocate
For Results...

Phone 4554,
17.1,52-—3n



POULTRY

NINE-DAY ESB. CHICKS
from the famous WHITE LEGHORN
CHARTERIS strain, layers last season
of 240 eggs in 10 months 80c, Hatching
edges BW Post orders to Bennett near
Gregg Farm, St. Andrew.

unsexed





19.1.52-—2n

MECHANICAL j

srperrerretretennen rence |
MACHINE—One De Luxe treadle =|
sewing machine in perfect condition used



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

STAMP ACT, 1916
Demonitization of Postage-Revenue Stamps

In pursuance of the powers conferred



SALES | UNIVERSITY COLLEGE HOSPITAL OF THE

WEST INDIES. JAMAICA, B.W.L

PHYSIOTHERAPIST
APPLICATIONS are invited for the post of Superintendent Phy-|
siotherapist to the University College Hospital. Applicants must}



| PUBLIC
REAL ESTATE







































m, large vanaeitty constructed 2 Storey | either be members of the Chartered Society of Physiotherapists, Lon-
is San, ee ed oa Pe toy | don, or must possess similar qualifications.
| Square’ Standing on 6,800 sq, ft. having 2. The salary of the post will be in the seale £395 x 25— £495
| # lerge Stare Wintows beng. Mana 2° per annum, and the point of entry will be determined according to |
£000 sq. ft. Upstairs 6,000 sq. tt. being | Qualifications and experience. A deduction of 5% of salary will be |
Lully Sitted out with Show Cases, Counte’; |made for superannuation purposes.
willing to sell the property togegher 3. Applications stating full particulars of qualifications and
For. further nae arta tg age experience, and the names of three referees, should reach the Hos-
|to } A. Beard, Avctioneer, Lower | pital Manager and Secretary, University College Hospital, Mona,
Bay Street 19 1522p. | Jamaica, not later than the 31st of March, 1952.
EVANTON—Top Rock, Ch. Ch. having
}4 bedrooms, Dining Room, Lounge, 2
fully tiled Baths and Showers, £5,000 or
nearest offer for quick sale. Apply
Ralph Geard, Lower Bay Street. a
£910 19.1. in
sitsineiaciasan a > anes AUSTRALIA AND NEW
EALAND LINE LTD,
PREMISES & BUSINESS MANZ LINE The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
Louis Ethelbert Smith of St. Mighael accept Cargo and Passengers for
Row Bridgetown, offers his entire ».| M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
ises and Business, Funeral and Liquor Australian Ports for Trinidad, Barba- Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday
situated in St. Michael Rew Bridgetown os eerie sole semaney amt arriv- 18th inst.
as a going concern Any one interested Sout Marc! 20th. The 4
may ‘callin and have an arbitration. | This vessel has ample epace for chitled eet cn Set tues ane
Business yat S as usual be » am general cargo.
asi continues as usual Gulp aaeentak ee Bills of joa a tes
L. EB. SMITH, Lading with transhipment at Trinidad Sailing wolheun ny 16th inst.
St. Michael Row, for British Guiana, Windward and Lee- iw ,
The M/V “DAERWOOD” will
ae Ky we ward Islands. accept Cargo and Passengers for
111.8930 St. Lueia, St. Vincent, Grenada
For further particulars apply to— and Arub Saili
FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. notified. ae One ea
“LOVE COT’—-Wall House situated St TRINIDAD. a
Lawrence, Ch. Ch., above Ward's Drug B.wW.L B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS
Store. 2 bedrooms, living rooms, dining DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd ASSOCIATION (INC.)
room, toilet and bath, 2 small rg@oms BARBADOS : Consignee. Tele. No, 4047.
downstairs, water and electric garage. B.W.1.
Apply to Ethel Wiltshire, near Roekley
Yard or Ventnor, Ch. Ch
| 19.1.52—2n e
SPION KOP, MAXWELL COAST le
Main Building contains five Bedraoms,
Dining Room, outside and inside Veran-
dahs. °
Also annex. Garage. Over an acre level
land on sea frontage. Furniture if
required. Telephone Pearce 8591.
18.1,52—3n NEW YORK SERVICE
$$ $$ —__—_—— —- 8.8. “OCEAN RANGER” sails 4th Jan. —arrives B'dos 15th Jan. 1982,

The undersigned will offer for sale to| A STEAMER sails 25th Jan.—arrives B'dos Sth Feb.



1952.
public competition at their office on'A STEAMER sails 15th Feb.—arrives B'dos 26th Feb. 1952.
Friday the 25th January at 2 p.m.
A Stone wall dwelling house seems | NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
A STEAMER

on half an acre of land at London Road,
Brittons Hill. Dwelling house comprises
open Verandah, Drawing and Dining
Rooms four bedrooms, kitchenette, toilet
and bath. Government water installed

For inspection apply on the premises

sails 2nd Jan.—arrives B’dos 17th Jan. 1962.
A STEAMER sails 16th Jan.—arrives B’dos 3ist Jan. 1952.
A STEAMER sails 30th Jan.—arrives B’dos 14th Feb. 1952.

CANADIAN SEEVICs











to Mrs. A. F. King the owner any day SOUTHBOUND
between the hours of 8 to 5. {
For further particulars and Conditions Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados
f Sale apply to:—
is ee s.s. “ALCOA PURITAN” . January 14th January 24th
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD, is.s. “ALCOA PIONEER’ ° . January 29th February 8th
Solicitors, s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER” February 12th February 22nd
James Stree}. A STEAMER February 26th March 7th
12.1.52-6n A STEAMER oe o. oe + March 14th Mareh 24th
A STEAMER oe . . .» March 28rd April 2nd
WORTHY DOWN.--Situated, Top Rock,
Ch. Ch. having 3 bedrooms, Lounge, These vessels have limited passenger accommodations
Dining Room, Modern Kitenen ete. ‘
Dining Room. Mode enable ater ‘tor| ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
quick sale, Apply Ralph Beard, Lower
Bay Street. 19.1.52—2n

APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM







on him by section 42 of

or-in-Executive Committee hereby Due
first day of July, 1952, the issues Vessel From Leaves, Barbados
ing to same. For particulars Phone 2933. | of Barbados Postage Stamps set out in the Schedule hereto are hereby
16. 1, 52—5n|demonitized and shall no longer be valid for the payment of stamp S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” .. Newport &

“STSEWAITERS A limited number {Outies uncer the Stamp Act, 916, ox any Act amending the same. Glasgow 8th Jan, 20th Jan,
of the HERMES Swiss made Baby Port- Dated this “th day of June one thousand nine hundred and S.S. “TRIBESMAN” .M/brough and 11th Jan. 3lst Jan.
able Typewriters. Known and used the | fifty-one. S.S. “INVENTOR” .. . Liverpool 13th Jan. 27th Jan.
sorts ove BS. Hunte & Co., Ltd, By Command, S.S. “PROSPECTOR” . London 25th Jan. 7th Feb.

0 a .

18.1.52—3n.







R. N. TURNER,

eee Se
Colonial Secretary. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

SCHEDULE

MISCELLANEOUS All stamps bearing the effigy
the Fifth.

The Victory issue, 1919.





ANTHURIUM LELIES for sale on Mon-
Gay 2ist between 10 a.m. and 1 p.m,
without pots. Good roots Ring 3381,

19. 1.

> ¢ >
only by owner equipped with motor at- the Stamp Act, 1916, hee Govern
tachment & all other attachments belong- | &!VS notice that on and after the
52--2n



A LARGE Stock of Dunlopillo Mat-
tresses also Cotton Interior Sprung. Call

in at Ralph A, Beard, Lower Bay Street, POST OFFIC







Phone 5010, 19,1.52—2ny
jaitoel ce oe In pursuance of the powers c
CORN—At Rock Plantation, St, Peter.|of the Post Office Act, 1911, the
15.162—6n

hereby gives notice that on and a







Demonitization of Postage-Revenue Stamps

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S. “HERDSMAN” .. London 6th Feb.

For further Inrormation apply t.. -
DA COSTA & co., LTD.—Agents

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET

Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.

of his late Majesty King George

The Coronation of King George the Sixth issue, 1937.
The Tercentenary of the General Assembly issue, 1939.

19.1.52—1In,



E ACT, 1911
onferred on him by section 69 (2)
Governor-in-Executive Committee

fter the first day of July, 1952, the



“OULDAEN'S INTERLOCK V issues of Barbados Postage Stamps set out in the Schedule are ‘hereby . ALCOA eas. wre COMPANY

Sot ike welwet for soft skin Kiddies | demonitized and shall no longer be valid for denoting the prepayment Telephone No. 4466

Sizes 12” to 26”. Price from 69c. up of postage or other postal charges. SSS SSS,

Visit KERPALANI, Swan Street. Dated this ¥th day of June, one thousand nine hundred and | {ij

19.1.52——-1n . . «
fifty-one. ?
Extra Strong Mints one shilling per By Command, v

pound, Minimum 10 Ibs, Caribbean R. N. TURNER, '

Confection Co,, Ltd., St. Matthias Gap, Colonial Secretary REALTORS LIMITED

Retailers, special introductory — offer, ——o ny 7 —

‘Phone 4894, 18.1.52—4n. : SCHEDULE : ts
neem rethieanemne fier aciniennceatcanaccaceeinnineatty All stamps bearing the effigy of his late Majesty King George
EARTH ARE—Ralph Beard has| the Fifth.
just received a large shipment of

" 0 7.
Barthern-Ware. Large Cups and Saucets The Victory issue, 1919,




















GALVANISED SHEETS — A limited | 2 220GGGGOSGSS00%
yuantity, 24 guage, 6 ft, $5.60, 10 ft. $9.33,
Enquire Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar
& Spry Streets, Phone 2696,

12.1,.52-—t.f.n.



Long Playing Records and 78 RPM
Records and we book orders too. A.
BARNES & Co., Ltd.

18.1.52—t.f.n.

Ss

MATTRESSES—A large shipment of
Duntopiilo Mattresses also Cotton Interior
Sprung, Call in at Ralph A, Beard,
Lower Bay Street, Phone 5010.

19.1,.53—2n

RICH IN PROTEIN,



ee
SCALES—500 Ib, Platform Scales, just both skimmed and full cream

in time for crop season, The General |
Agency Co., B'dos Ltd. 19.1. ens he

SHIRTS— For Cricketers “and general }
sports wear shirts of finest quality Pop-
ling and Aertex materials. These you
must see to appreciate.

We deliver to your hotel or home
without extra charge come in or Phone
i999 ROYAL STORE, 12 High St.

18.1,52—2n

TANKS—Galv. Tanks 200 gallons, The !
General Agency Co., B'dos Ltd., 14 High |
Street 19.1,52—8n |



whegt germ has been designed
particularly nourishing food
nitrogenous principle of food

ana fitness,
TRY A TIN—YOU'LL



‘A

NOTICE

once aieethiaiel

556660059

55560



TENDERS are invited for the
manufacture of WIRE COAT
HANGERS. A sample can be
obtained from the Manager.

Sanitary Laundry Co. Ltd.



sama LAUNDRY CO.

OF BARBADOS





PLES P ELE

TRY IT TO-DAY
EMPROTE

THE FOOD FOR MUSCLE,
BRAIN. AND NERVE ' t
EMPROTE, a concentrated food composed of milk powders,

soya, National and barley flours,

COLLINS DRUG STORES
Broad & Tudor Streets



‘2c, pr. Large Soup Plates 48c. en The Coronation of King George the Sixth issue, 1937. ®
Shallow Plates 40c. ea., Lunch Plates 20c, The Tercentenary of the General Assembly issue, 1939.
en. Also heavy type Rum S& Glasses. . 19.1.52—1n
20c. ea. At Lower Bay Street. Phone side a
5010. 19.1,52-—-2n Re (OCC SL SESE OOPS OOS SSCS SLOSS PPK
FIRE EXTINGUISHERS Nu-swift, | & .
for all types hazards, including autos, % EXE ANDED METAL s Cable Address
trucks and Tractors No annual refill] > ’
necessary — only when used, Courtesy % ° . t
Garage, dial 4391. 18.1.52—6n. | 9 in all sizes x “ Realtors ” {
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SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1952

$$$ TT



NOTICE

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

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SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





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thes



PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Runs

SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1952



Barbados Knocks Up 753

Two Reeords Broken

AIDED by several lapses in the field, Barbados bats
men again took heavy toll of the weak and tired Jamaica













Victoria 293—6
Against W.1.

From HAROLD DALE.
SYDNEY. Jan. 18,
With Ramadhin not playing and
Valentine bowling only eight overs
Victoria managed to score fairly
treely against the West Indies at



RECORD SCORE






































































































































































































“2 ee roe , eo . Melbourne today. Colin Mc
bowling attack to record an even 400 runs in a day and . a OA Donald’s innings was probably
pass the all-time record for the highest total 0 made enough to gain him a place in the a
by Trinidad against British Guiana, scoring 7 uns Fif.h Test side while Harvey again ° apP
590 minutes of play éga.n showed how brilliant he can gy? vv
- Le. Atkinson whose 24 overs cost + ipl e |
Thi ot also beat the record mi r ue Ree Pa reneeN ae nly 82 .uns for three wickets at cd
Ser’ th aes 6 die tari feo. the th aoc a cee 4 was the best bowler of the day, Jam
Barbados against Trimdag in 19e4. & ud tus ) We fine 1eg boun- BARBADOS BATTING SCORE BOARD
ar who was a with ody then got another with a VICTORIA FIKST INNINGS
25 at the end of the first day beautiful cover drive and singlea McDonald ¢ Weekes b Ferguson 44
t on to score 275, having been to mid off. Proverbs square pS ge) i ates Se: b oe 60
en 4 chifiees, while Proverbs the last for a single tales < Sate b scene 36
C. B. Williams 85 and N, E Farmer sent 450 on the tins ir be eee i 4 Oo Chambers ¢ Stolimeyer b Atkinson 3 . ’ '
hall 59, alll joined in the on- 391 minutes with a leg glance io poate ee b Jones a a 1es traw
; . ; as ou!

ah the beundary off Goodridge and Pi ea a oO R PS Johnson not out 21

vas an ideal day for cricket then singled with an off drive. He Extras: b. 4, lb. l 5

4 fair breeze blowing across sent his score to 181 with a glanc« - . : 202 HANDBAGS
é lc nd although the wicket to square leg off Miller PROVERBS Fe Pe § ah oni rt) See i

ik a le turn during the post “No Ball” ra} Fall of wickets: 1—80; 2—154; 3-221;
ea perioc tc » 5 4+231; 5—235; 6—244 sally smart stvle a variety of designe
tea “period, ‘it. centiaueg 0 gia) Farmer lofted a “no ball” from FARMER 275 WICKETS a eee ado k Really smart styles in a variety of designs
t - * Miller over the mid off’s head fox oo 2 awe ;
out exception came in for severe 4 ; . » Jones 19 3 63 2 tastefully decorated with Raffi They
shme tic 7 a couple nd ingled the r ra Pe : 1 F ee = 5 s affia, Vey
es a pa 1 os i articuls rly after the ball. In spite of the total of 450 APY el ee | 9 a aad Lt aaa a vf 5 a) Valentine 8 0 s 3 rill < ¢ , ;
lune €or at . evel and during the the ‘batsmen failed to pusn t Seerehalt Se ee will add that touch of individuality to
“mainder ¢ ne day rasan ‘ , eeiiled i Ferguson 9 0 4° 1
mer 125 not out and Hunte 4 ;s ee : e Tt wae both E. ATKINSON 4 Stollmeyer 26 your ensemble.
- 1 uice : ot one , ca arme ’
8 not oui continued the Barbados ¢ :
ela . athe z Goodridge causing him to eds ‘ . " meer ees as)
int i Bei 7 1 py — : overs one to Mudie at first slip, but the C.8.WILLIAMS s be COMMONWEALTH TEAM .
i ee 130 ae on 0-00, Farmer fjelder again missed an easy catch re Mr. E. W. Barrow, M.C.P., is ’ y
ng to 190 ond Hunte to 80. This lapse gave Parmer his fou HOLDER r aa incuded in’ ane Commonveatth| 1 | CAVE SHEPHERD
me are penta the re- chance in his innings of 185. 1 Sports Club XI which will meet t es °
; oe vit toe There ‘ine was definitely uncomfortatle Olen es Green’s Cricket Club in a cricket
aA wine uOWINE over 1e th >» tw c 1 } a i ofte ® Ye r
inds, and Miller and Goodridge “"°,‘W° Pact n en, anc ten ic be maten at Green s, St. George, on 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
played short balls outside Sunday. Play will begin at | p.m.
» continued the bowling had .; shly but safel y é 5
s : : stump uppishly but safely. i The Commonwealth team is J.
s se ends aiies poweinig With the score 160, Mu BARKER Graham (Capt.), E. Brereton, J. iu vn
LORE Bra eacn Sateen ana r000="Teame on for Miller and Proverbs Lorde, E, W. Barrow, D. Agard, O. 1 fb.
n rossed him ite the fence for the EXTRAS 7 Cox, C. Clarke, E. Elcock, St. C.) ~~
Hunte is Out arinersnip tO put on: 100) an I Blackman, C. Perkins and H. Wal-
With only ten runs added to the â„¢ ohh . yt Bee Mi ai : re :
overnight ‘score, Farmer pushed single 2 the - ball. Mudi TOTAL 3 O. Downes is twelfth man. eRe a
one of Miller’s deliveries tamely y I ; pant vets + im to. Ve: L /
into the hands of Saunders at for- , area Treat Welty in ocak ; > \
ward short leg but Saunder put a een eee ae a bag minute WEATHER REPORT i
pe a : eee. rere o ne Arthur Bonitto brought himself Rai _ZESTERDAY il es N
1ext ove or roodridge, Hunt? on at th creen end in place of n: rom Codrington: n: hea’ ak.
cut one into the slips for Mudie tc Soarlat es ail ¥F a “ ir , ; ‘et Total Rainfall for month to prinkle hh on
snap up the ball cleanly to. extra cover for. Prov t date: 23 in. their food every day A
Barbados had now lost their play out the remainder « tt Highest Temperature: 83.0 °F. -
third wicket after 20 minutes of Gye; Lowest Temperature: 71.0 °F. ——
play. The score was 363, and The score was 487.’ Farmer 193 7 Velocity: 8 miles per
F 4 : on : our
and Proverbs 60, but neither bat THE SCOREBOARD shows Barbados first innings total of 753 made in the first innings of the first ; every ine " a
COLOURS FOR man appeared keen on putting Barbados-Jamaica Test. It was a record total for Kensington grounds and the highest score ever aes 8 ee 30.032 Basse dose wonders fe
any life into the game. After a made in an Intercolonial cricket match. P-m. $ as many doctors do) a : » wivaantiie.
natural source of vitamins,
BARKER long period of quiet, Proverbs ; TODAY ; Brotein “aod minerals, and,
swept Bonitto to the fine leg fence for th rst time Viarshall who singled to long keeper Binns the catch. He had Sunrise: 6.12 a.m. the re b ou nd taken regularly, it ensures that
Pace bowler H. Barker for four, but Farmer needing 6 promptly Farmer: lrove Williarn hen tate cut io” registered 85 including ten boun- Sunset: 5.54 p.m. / children get enough of the nutrients
who made his debut to inter runs to reach his double century, through the cove ngle, tree to get his half century m- daries in 104 minutes. Moon: Full, January 12. e absolutely essential for proper growth
colonial cricket yesterday was contented himself with a single off Williams taking another single to cluding seven boundaries in 69 Holder the next man in openei.| Lighting: 6.00 p.m. a) b re tae fit Builds sound health for them, now and
presented with the Barbados Mudie’s next over. extra cover Farmer also pulled ! ute In this same over Wili his account with three as the re-' High Tide: 8.41 a.m., 8.04 p.m. "i = che sens anny So'take—just eprinkie
Colours by the Honourable Sir Farmer straight drove Bonitto him for fou and ingled to is cover drove to the boundary sult of an overthrow. King sent Low Tide: 1.28 a.m., 2.07 p.m. f , t on their food.
Allan Collymore, President of to the sight sereen for four to cover With perfect timing and Marshall also despatched this 750 on the board in 577 minutes From Chemists and Stores
the Barbados Cricket Associa reach 199 apd next ball he Williams turned the last al 1 bowler to the boundary ith a with a single to long off off Pres- shi ype i ‘ eee
tion. reached his double century with the over to mid et fe full blooded on drive. id and later Mudie had Holder seis lal Mia Poach! Mss acta debe _
b nd vader he beggar a drive through the open mid-on. using hi vrists to exec Bonitto’s next over yielded seven stumped to make the score board i
a Tew minutes before Barker He spent 347 minutes in the pro- stroke cluding a pull to the square leg read 751—9—d. 3 Cr
ns a 4 74 ane A. cess and hit 26 fours Next over Farmer's innir ean boundary by Williams. The ‘bats- Barker the last man in, singled For vig Oo ro us h e a it h fA “» r&

6 score not out. Farmer Cover Drives to a close when he drove men wer! having things ,their to cover off Prescod to send up ause y 0g Q fa~epn* 7 2
_ Five hundred went up on the mid off for Milles Pane: GH easy own WA ‘ The; despatched the King who in attempting a big hit —yo u mu s t h ave ila \— (LAN
hunve’s score was by Inciudiug X tins after 438 minutes of play catch. Farmer had batted for 415 ball to all parts of the field and off the next, missed and was 00 ressure 2 W aX
fours, Proverbs partnered Farine: when Farmer cover drove Mudie Minute for a ore of 275, arg the score mounted rapidly, stumped with his score at 5 by ~~ = =
and played out Goodridge’s ovei to the fence to re two. Both Barbados had lost their ift Wilkia ns sent 700 on the board wicket keeper Binns to bring the siontdie ose Wales tnase c hegibaed axe Cc A i Co i VU M (tite a »

The wicket which was covered patsmen now began to liven up Wit ket for 621 run Farmer hit 546 minutes with a late cut to innings to a close for 753 after 590 top and back of head and above eyes, a . fo «
during the night was still playing the game, and Farmer hit Mudie 44 fours, 1 five and a si the boundary off Saunders. So minutes play shortness of breath, feel nervy, or suf- 4 Zz
a +a * eC game, s ” 7 ; Norr Marshall Will pid was the rate of scoring, that fer from poor sleep, loss of memory A
easy, but Goodridge who did nol over mid off for a single for Prov : orma Marsh oi i Wi Fay ea 1€ ‘ate scoring, tha elbatiak ses thu waned and energy, indigestion, worry and mn adequate supply of calcium—or lime—is needed by ( L>-
impress on the first day now bowl- erbs to loft the same bowler for 1&@™ i the te adjournr the 4 “ 10 went up in 15 minutes fear, your Frounis is peepaeae cavena everybody—for healthy bones, teeth, blood and nerves. More
ed with much spirit and to amuch gq four to mid wicket was taken at the end of the over Marshall soon got his 50 includ- BARBADOS FIRST INNINGS = Mie) ‘Ste hae "i 3 more still is required by growing chiidre e
better length Proverbs get off : Proverbs lifted Mi lie to the with the core at 621, William s eight boundaries in 55 minutes A, M. Taylor ¢ Saunders b Miller 1 Pita ee at te basause the d : reel creReres Ale EE BORA AE Ss
the mark witha four between era fr eae neee not out 25. Marshall hav ot with a single to square leg off C. C. Hunte ¢ Mudie b Goodridge 80 , symptoms are so common and usually convalescents and women for periodical discomforts. Failure to obtain
b ’ i fence in front of the Kensingtor 7 Artt k The Cc. W. Smith c & b Miller 140 mistaken for some simple ailment. If enough can cause a whole var iety of aillments—some serious. To ensur
second slip and gully off this stand for the ball to fall inches yet scored, Arthur Bonitto. The total was w ‘a. Farmer c Miller b Scarlett 275 | you suffer from any of these symp- thiesGeu:: avec tout eae ke K , oe |
powler’s fifth over, and after short of the six boundary, and in After 'Te now .721 and these batsmen had G. Proverbs 1.b.w, Prescod 84 toms, your life may be endangered by d Hg fave enough calcium, take Kalzana — calcium in its most
driving Miller for two into the the jnext oven Farmer hooked caer. 2PG put on 100 an 54 minutes for the ¢ inate 9 SEB COPA, 85 ah Ce ae A tte Fgadily absorbed and most pleasant form. It gets you fit and keeps you fit! 4
mid field, drove the last ball of Bonitto to the square leg boun Goodridge post tea period. N. E. Marshall ¢ (wk. Binns) b once. The very first dose of Noxco - best in the form of
the over to the mid wicket fence dary to reach 210. aiter lea whicn resuiled in Marshall Out Scarlett 59 (formerly known as Hynox), a new
. ; eas ‘+ 899 . ‘i M ; sven runs including a boundary to tine rik bei : E. Atkinson ec Mudie b Prescod 2 medical discovery, reduces High Blood
to enfer double figures. At 523 Goodridge was given ° ee With the total at 729, Scarlett Fr King stpd. (wk. Binns) b Prescod 5 Pressure and makes you feel years ;
After six overs by: Miller, he was another spell from the pavilion bhatt Marsnali also was brought back from the pavil- Holder stpd. (wk. Binns) b Mudie 4 younger in a few days, Get Noxco _ a7 Te
lac . . 7 or end, -€ fter c eding single 8°t a boundary th « glance ’ i ’ H. Barker not out 1 from your chemist today. It is guar- o } ? 2 oe
replaced by slow ieft arm spinner end, and after conceding a single ©) “i 6&5 ion end. He bowled to William: Sutras: &. & 1b. 4 Ww. 8. nb 8 anteed to make you feel well and = eS
Mudie. Farmer took a single back to Proverbs, Farmer _ straight : fet ho pulled his first delivery to . ; * aot strong or money back on return of | * °
past the wicket off a mistimed drove for another four, and cross- OOariags Bowed ie the square leg boundary and*then Total 753 SPE PRAEEES: t h e I qgea j Cc a | cium F oo d
shot, and two balls later Proverbs ed the next ball to the mid-wicket “)%! ne Miller bei WuhamMS took an easy single to mid off ail, Gk arinkeas< = ex
turned him to fine leg to run a fence. F . cliver iall in attempting a big hit 4-561! ‘5 621 ‘e 733, 7 cae
quick three. Goodridge now came in fol fa, 7 all ps , : ~ if the next, skied the ball to, give 751
Scarlett also came on for Good- severe punishment as Farmer hit + se on : eed one ‘ ua wicket keeper Binns the catch, ea aN
ridge at the pavilion end and: high to the left of the Pickwick MCs¢ ys h eace ‘ er The total was 734 for 6. BOWLING a w
Farmer took two past. backward Pavilion for six, and came back ee ce : in Marshall had batted 65 minutes s. Goodridge 7. 8 Ms 1
point to bring his score level with ‘wo balls later to cross him _ off aoe = ! or his innings of 59 which in- R. Miller Oi ie ee ee = (i
Smith’s. He went ahead with a’ the chest for another four The i <4 =e Ba luded 9 boundaries. His partner- @ ae Pr : i ‘
single in the last ball of the over, ‘4ay’s scoring now went ahead of? B rae ,Ship with Williams had realised R. Scarlett 30 5 108 «3
and in Mudie’s next over took three the clock, and Goodri nC Mittens sts . ; 112 runs. Eric Atkinson, the in- © Saunders 5) 0} &. 0 CALL
off a glance to find leg. Sovers yielded 19 run: y runs | 1 iS 7 aon e1 ‘4/ coming batsman, had a brief stay. 3; Fyescod yee ent
400 Mark Reached Jvere scored ao? minute a a ns Wi a fe ut \f adding a couple,,he cut one Ad {
— sawent up it 3 minute ith square eg Wi the Lludic 7] hort thi ?
The 400-run mark was reached past an a eeratuht drive fron: ond thole of Goodt oe rt third man off Vocéa e
in 355 minutes with three from aBh se. p yo, over pull ( I k K 1 Will
hy F Acavaies ‘ Ae! a Frank King joiner illiams
ne oF radio’ Goods ids eke Farmer now reached and passed he post tea pet ose score was 1 of 80. Se arlett WHAT'S ON TODAY 2620
3 die. G e WASH Scorge Challenc total of 237 realised 2 niles ena Ge. Lae
brought on next over with the eee ree a vane ‘ =o Mt. huiliey. continu, ontinu d fy the pav ilion end Housing Board—10 a.m.
new ball in place of Scarlett, ancM jo score at 560, Prescod relieved end ‘ nd Williams singled to mid off Police Courts—10 a.m. 2
sent down a maiden to Proverbs. Bonitte at aS pi Bey v William u t got three >» ine leg off ania reat i * POPPPOPIOIO OPI OOS SPOS
Farmer took a single off Miller’: ‘ : f ‘ eee = i om King broke his ducx hin ay 0 e Jamaica— % . ¥
‘ t was his first yell of the Skippe B k I } , i : le i
first ball to put his score at 148, ,, ay - cae pel 2 Be alg ! cove t drive Ce a sing t oe Test match $ Y. M. P. Cc. >
ar ee Pa ._ at aAPeray Ss » " , i ime bowler and later go . Sa
one feows rbs late cut the fifth b Wl livery, he hit Proverbs and was thi t G t c ther to extra cover off Scarlett Golf at the Rockley Golf and x NOTICE. . >
through ‘the slip field for a four allowed an appeal for l.b.w. by Was 14 and the total 643. Miller’ The total was now 745 and Wills Country Club 1.45 p.m. % The half yearly meeting %
Farmer got his third life when Umpire Foster Four wickets next ove t hin clu : Who: pent: Goa teaedl % of the Club will be held on ¥
he cocked one to gully off Good- were down for 561, and Proverbs @ ba Marshall eal it atta . ; +t i ees : ak y Puesday, February 26th, %
ridge “and Prescod dropped the had contributed 84 in 122 minut uple " ged one to give wicke _ x 1952 at 8.30 p.m, at the club x
ball after getting his left ham to He hit nine fours Williaa 65 boar % house, Beckles Road. %
it, He was then 148 and the score Williams Goes In n 58 ; ’ ; Notices of motions for dis- ¥&
406. He got two quick sir s to > Z , c of s e | fy rod > cussion must reach the un- x
reach 150 in 267 minutes ih c B. Williams joined Farmer 4,4, ; a % dersigned not later than x
had hit 19 fours and a five in this 20¢ got off the mark with a single gj) f % Wednesday, January 30th, %
total. to cover, and shortly after the : ‘ 1952. %
During the last fifteen minutes ot latter reached his 250 = 387 1 N 8 H P. ot % |
yesterday’s play, the batsmen took ate se turned Saudia: torn fe ofy Mill r % ONY. SRETETArY: ¥
things quietly, and the score went CB ‘0 ‘wad ball P e San dae ea to thire nt il 31 ELEC OEE ALL
along to 435 at lunch time. The ©?" f : i t : il cs af eee P Arthur Bonitto relic ( é
re-lunc é ha erlin ; gg. bosition, next ba 1@ square droy nt the hornets ‘ h fi d fi
pre-lut h period had yie Ided My cowartully t6: the. fence. 3 wat e {00 or rowt
runs as against 100 on the first ; . ected |} CL eliver ith F o U R |
ae Pon ‘ > Williams got his first boundars } : . }
day. Farmer was still undefeate ; pull to ( bound nd
with 164 after having becn misyed With an off drive off Mudie to send },, ted the strok Win s
ie lana } ‘yaget 5 a 'p 600 in 192 minutes; and next algo Maley, ia ’ ¢ D y
pete Gus ing os eee: eat Ball He eit elamnntly fea tour at t ho ur : \ IROL is a concentrated food containing malt extract,

arbs & 7 tk s cre 2 : : * livery 46 :les A 1h. « U f 5

Goodridge bowled the first over anes sue next deli 1 Williams 50 nder the Management o specially refined fate, egg, sugars (including glucose),
from the pavilion end after lunch ‘VY 'OU' 2 Saunder ‘ now n the Mr. & Mrs. E. ROOKS . ve dae j
and Barnet einblad wide of mid Bonitto Bowls ike Avet thes 4 : | offers and orange juice, with the addition of mineral salts
on off a bumper which he had Neville Bonitto was brought on He bo ‘led from the Pan ri SPECIAL and vitamins. Children thrive on Virol because it

G ’ > ne = . : f

tt ey ll Do Tt Every T ime | Reine UK Perens Often By Jimmy Hatlo WEST INDIAN provides the food essentials for strength, vitality and
i soi Sy 1 a SSSR EST 7H Sa DISHES a sound constitution.
“ . RG . } :
E-I'VE ONLY GOT ¥ ) r
| Yesterosy- Sey 4 Bante! CH WELLL (to Order)
} / mers AME * OH, \ IL ' Bg sheer Bae
ita, A oy. PUT IT W=THATLL i f\) CURRY LUNCHES 3 eeeN
N SIGHT ch { 5 ; oma 5 “ft
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iA(.i nr.iiT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATTRDAY JANTART 1§. 193! Barbados Knocks Up 753 Two Records Broken Runs AIDED by several lapoes m Uaf held, Barbados batsmen a^ain look hea\ \ loll Of Uw weak and U bowlin,' attack to record an even 400 runs in a day and e lM Itll-time re Q made y Trinidad a^ains) Brlttal ulesof play. ICMOIMi SMIIII (round, 72B BUB* by fi %  • 1 %  LI. ...-.. %  day bCHUliful CO laving been to t VUllaa ... %  : In 'he On3tfl m.r>..t... %  %  in irg i>ounK<>| UMdW with Hngtoa I'r.iK'! ,.i nt 450 a li'K fj % %  DHINK **30 1% ...in,i Kl BOJ iu (,n iiiikti UMQ -null-it .Miii ..-. • | and although the wicker %  roan HM ofl M,ui lurttic the post "Was Ball snUnued lo play a,,,,, ,„..,.,, \ tha bowkra wni..' i %  %  %  %  ...... %  %  US %  %  %  %  lied the Barba Uit the %  This lapse n-i\r Fariiin i 4 1115. He %  Hid ;ifter threr :i60. F, I %  %  I awad therei There was ">"' ''• %  tha two i'.%  ' : '' IGoodrldii p| .. I %  Hng had i Miller bowling .'.(1 QOOd % %  mi the MvflJ %  1 With tha llunte i* Out una nrldcd •. the ft v llcr'v daBvatl— lamoly i indi of Baundi %  dm ii Rowv %  '.'-r from Qoodrtd I i! OBO Into II"' slips for II nap up ihr hall cleanly had noo i"*t theli l % %  • aflM :?<> ininuloi if pUj Thr rorc was 383. and i .. 11 .... | io in 101 %  i ub nd bit tool %  en ii.n. Mudie %  i rouni Arilitu I %  BARBADOS TAYLOR 1 ,1 4 0 HUNTE B O PROVERBS 8 4 FARMER 2 7 5 M.MARSHALL *9 E.ATKINSON 2 C B WILLIAMS 8 5 HOLDER 4 F.KING 5 BARKER 1 EXTRAS 1 7 TOTAL 7 5 3 BATTING EXTRAS &f V SGpRE | WICKETS '*! LASTWMFELLAT 753 BOWLING MUDIE NOftTH 1 PRESCO0 SOUTH tH Victoria 293 — 6 Against W.I. Frwm HAROLD DALI SYDNEY. Jan. IB, Wiii; Ramadhin not placing and Valentine bowling unl> eight over Victoria managed Io score fair! ueely against the Wart Indie* a; Melbourne today. Colin He Donald's innings wa> probably 1 enough i flaoa in thrM.h Teal aide v-hil. Il.nvcy -gair, ra n showed ho* brilliant be can iiAU rt n— B WMNaj 2* nveis LOCI %  illy 82 iimt (oi ibiec WktmU *w the beat bowler oi Uaa day. H< %  • I ttri'.iii.. h Alkl Leskm v Uulllcn b .one. i e.o.lmeyer b Pnieftard Guillen b Jo. Total I -l(*ell MM Fall of wiekeu 1 • oi. s-m. • i* II 1M IM. ANA1 YSf* Jeoea It J Maiais %  Valentin• t "i Mr. E. W. Barrow. UA P included in the Commonwealth Sports Club XI which will inert Green's Cricket Club In a cricket mstcn at Green's. St. George, on Sunday. Play will begin at I p.m. The Commonwealth team is J. Graham (Capt.). E. Brereton. J Lorde. E. W. Barrow. D. Aaaid. O. Cox. C. Clarke. £ Elcock, St. C Blackman, C. ParftQW and H. Waloott. O Downrs r Iwclfth man. to e1i i %  tha n COLOURS FOR BARKER Pac bowler U. Barker Who m-dc hu dabut to inter colontsl cricket yesterday was presented with the Barbados Colours by the Honourable Sir Allan Couymore, President of the Barbados Cricket Aasocia UOB. Tinproaantauon was made a few aiiiiute* betore Barker went in to bat at number 11. Ha scored 1 not out. PfOT f l x partaari mi Ooodrkli I'lic wukct which was I %  %  man appeared "'" on putuni u] Ufa into UM puna Afn-i %  lOflg ptTHMl of qill.l. IT..Mil%  an pt Bonltto to Iha Una lag fana i I .II nii-i madipg %  i romentod hknaall % %  Murtu-'s next over. BonilM %  N Bpd Mxt ball h raaehad bli doubfa etnt %  .ii.., ihrough Iha op) 1 Lnutaa HI the i""aai .HI. i bit jfi lours. Farnicr Cuvcr lrives five I II %  ins ttim 4:m mlnutaa o| pto) rmai eovai tiii playing K„. gun*, and PWrrnai bit Mudi, %  ho on %  ,„.., n ul ,.,i f ,,, B Btngii ( %  Ptovm the first day now bowl,-n. to loft tha cl with much -pint iinil to .i much : f„ui t„ mid wuhil length. Cloven, aot of P rovw rt w lifted MudM to tin the mark with M ft.ui betwwn frncc in from of 'hi K< eoond slip and uuliy oB thih pund fac die ball to fall tachw owkw'i tilth over, ud titoi ihon ol UM dx boundary, and in Millar i"i Iwo into the the ni'xt ovaai Pariner hooked mid DtM .irov, UM last bail of Bomiio to Uw Bquan Ii UM ova) to UM mid •riekwi fanag tfaurj lo roooh 210. dOUbat llKures. v "( 11 b Idgl Ac.fi i\ ..-.11 1., Miiirr. \u %  i"'ii from UM pavUlon .iVft arm spiruMi end, and aJloi Msneadlng . tinghi i ... Ingle bach lo Provai hi Parnv straight pusl UM wicket on a miHifni-i OTOVI fO) HM (DU Bl u 1 two balls ii.n-i i'i.... ir. attttv •> %  • nud-wkkel htni Luc Wf to run .. Wtol quick three. Ooodri 1. a to In %  > 1 a .1 % %  0BHM DO tot Go Kannei 1 11 UM pavuson end and high to UM Pickwiek look two past backward l'"Mi'"'i '' %  bring hi* score level with <*' %  bsvui him on II, .vent ahead with a "" ''" v '" %  noU " '' l !" ailiglc in UM last ball of the over,' ^^ eorin! IW WAI audio's neat over took threa^tht dock, and Ooodndgt 1 II a glance to And leg. .1 mk.t mateb. %  ftmt inmitutut-1 Ol 7B3 made record total for Ken-iiiKton (rot ^T r in the Brat innings of the Brst nds sad the highest score eer ..f in. 10(1 Murk Kvurhed I -run mark • in 3i. r minutag with u>u. tron ti out by Provarba .IT WW bow] lug of Mudie Goodndgc Wl brought on next over with th %  bill 111 place of Scarlet I. iHK oven MI 1.11 .i 19 1 un t I eon oted In ^-"> minute %  I t63 mlnufa ]. ... straight itn\. [ran |/arnv 1 Parnu %  now ran lal of HI ..tul with I mi. pTI I N a. maidon toiProve, rarmtook a stagle 08 Ulltoi , ut „„. first ball to pu hi itc eul the nftii ball uvary, IM hl| Pi b,* bj Farmer not hi, thu.i hf. waMo ;„,,,, roatei Fi arlcket to gully oil Oood wen down tot Ml U" had contributed tn in IS9 boll artei Retting hbi Hfl I BBJQ to \i, %  ,,,... Will..1.11(iocs h. 406. He got two uunk singlis reach 150 in 2B7 mil hud hit ll roun t.ii.il 1 11 W ... an.1 ihortly D IT ". 1. ..I.I. L Iff. Il.l.l.ll.l Mil. I.. ... Ill p • UM %  it BM D to %  .:; b ijeriou '-t-d runs as against 100 oa I m • with 184 .if!, r '. MII %  bl %  %  .-in dui in,: the roornJ Prove hi Bd Goodrulae i. OVtt from Uw pa lunch •igleii wide Of mid on off a bumper whl MovLII mlnuti %  Ha lui % %  %  %  'Mil from 'i" position; • 1 nworfully to UM faoco. Will'.mi Ural boundary ' %  1 ;.n incut elegantly tot foui u ..... 1. It..nin.. Bowls Bonltto 1 through UV %  %  1 envoi W'ii ffllllai %  %  %  nml Off for Mtll-i catch r.iT %  %  )....1 battod for 415 ,Ion iheir flffn wicket for I .. I %  With UM t 831 Williams .-.•intf not After Ten td n ; % %  I I %  : .. r 1 %  I %  %  %  %  Quare ii %  ; 1 %  %  %  I %  I I %  • Uw H ler H um N ball ("i 1 1 to long Oil. Wlln ... .11 ,..| I dueling .• %  1 nhi BBpah bod uua with .1 drive, . in aquara ie^ W Uuuna, The batsIhtega their .1. lied the 1 at %  -I ina Hold an %  pitUjr, 1 utes with a late cut to .-.,.: S I Bring, that %  went up in 19 %  %  I. mlnutoa IURIC to square leg ofT Arthur bonltto. The total aroa Bow fll and thaae baton I put An too 111 .s nUDutoa foi the Marshall Out with UM I ...ut book from U Ha bowMd to wliUaroj who puued bli Rrai di "iindary and'lhen Ingfa to mid uir In Btfa mptlng a big hit i %  .ill \t. gtvi • I IM i Binna %  • I lor 4 I; had hatted 65 nuntitc* niiiiilis of 59 i mindarm H ih p with Wiiii.ma. ha | \'mviri. UM Ul%  OUOle, ba 'it one rt third man oft! 1. Olnod Williams was now BO B . mid olf ter got three ti King i roka I r | ( 1 IPM BJM U i QW T4.s and Willi went down to f:.tor c Saundrr* b MUW> T Hunt* >' Mudlr b O—"1.1 r I W Smllh ( S, b Miller I' I A rarmvr c MiHVr b Sca>ltl r I Ptovrib* I b w Pmcod I II k ,*h Bint).. b S.orlr1l i i S. Manhall "> Hear. Trouble Caused by High Blood Pressure If vou hate pain* around Ihe h.-rt. palpitation, diiitn'—. beadathes at i ;. sad snMj "''" .i sad abeva % %  s, fee from poee sleep, losa of memory rajy. lndiS"H<>. worry and 'i ir. iour trouble i* probably rau*ed by ll>li Blood Pressure Th.. is a nysierioua disease that causea mart deaths than ranrer. because the -i nii.i..ins aro so common and usually nxaialien foe s..m>lmnle ailmeal If voa *uB>r from any of iheae n>mutams. your nr* may be endangered by llo.nl Trouble or a paralytic alrok-. and you should atari treatment si onre The r Srat doae or Neaco irormarly known ... Hynoxl, a new n.eillial dlarovery. redueea High Hl.-)d I'r-.mrt and make you (eel y-ar I......r in a f'w daya (li Neiee from your rhemlsl today It Is guaranteed to *i> you feet weir ai They'll Do It Every Time ,^-.-— ^yESTERWyN4RV A S3UL i-J SSrlT WHeM SBLF -SEDUCE Jv"—isati=a"-ii a EvERyeooy DO -... %  .•.;," nc -.-.. -fk 5 e*i ^> WAS Tl-ERE TD SEE -.'.' T'. Niahl-chair* W up. Narks for *hoaa. Hata a Book. Tables for Di.niui Radio*. Km I -• BMeboanSa. Cabinet* for ChlnJ Bedmom Kllck*..-DBA WINr. KilOM rURNITURJE In Morr.. Tub. Rush ieebeaes. Typewrite-. %  r:\Koa L.S.WILSON SPHV ST. children BEMAX every day oi many e"t rniuies itiai i get enough of the numeric 'fiiut for pioper growth. and health for Hum. now and n fhf luiurc i*sy S3 lake RSM sprtnklr r .-. ih.n (,wd. I i ..PI. ( l.etlllafl —W Sl.,t %  >9v For vigorous health ( —you must have CALCIUM Aa adoouite supply d ciloum-or time—11 needed by eyeryOod)— lot haalrhy tones, teeth, blood ind ner^s More Mill is required b grow.ng Cnlldroa, aapectant and rturtin( mothers, COnvslescer.ti nd WOMm 'or penodKil illpaOswfU. Failure to obtain enough can cause i who'c %  aj .ciy J aliments—tome terioui. To BBOBro (hat you BM anouih calcium, tike Kalnni — calcium Ml MB mail readily absorbed and most pleata\t for-i.. Ii (ct you fit and kaapt you fit! best in the form of IK the Ideal Calcium Food Virol -the i'ood for growth laOt i" a BOaOBBttatod food rnnlaining mall rs.trart, BpeeiaD) rofiaad fata, tfj, -ugar(ui.luilitig ajaooao), auil uraiif:e s.itli thr is.l.l.1m D of mineral sails and rhatasni ChOdraa ihri%.BO VTrol beeaaai H (NrovMaa ihe i i aaMO t laai : % %  : .irri.jjib. viuliiy ud B suuiltl riill-tit':li..||. We offer tww ntodt of liuitding Matvria Is in eluding; I \ I KITK ( ORRUOATBD 9HE8TS \ 8'. 10* I.eiultl. TUBNALL FLAT ASBBSTOfl WOOD 4' x 8' \ S IB 1 Sheeta Y\ IKITi: ASRrSTOS CCaWENT SOU. PIPE 10*. 6. 4'. 3' l.rrulAv |" K..n I VKRITK SOU. PIPE RKMiS & BRAM Ml 9 GALVANISED COEEUOATED SHEETS a*. :'. 8' x 18 C.mir 8' x 28 QaiffO GALVANISED NAll.s. nil ihoj Phone : 42fiT. 4456 & HAYNES CO., UD.






Barbados

a
SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1952 ; PRICE : FIVE CENTS







ESTABLISHED 1895



B’dos Scores 753 as Records Topple at Kensington

400 Runs In 290 Minutes ! nen ee oan, nS oe oe



By O. 8. COPPIN IW. L Trade

INTERCOLONIAL RECORDS toppled at Kensington
yesterday and there were shades of the immortal stalwarts Goes |
ot West Indies cricket of the famous “Seven Hundred

Tournament” a quarter of a century ago for cricket fans

Churchill Asks U.S.

Aid In Suez Zone
Gets Emphatic ‘‘No”’

WASHINGTON, Jan, 18.
WINSTON CHURCHILL got an emphatic and unani-

saw Barbados score 400 runs in 290 minutes to complete ’ HALIFAX.
their first innings for 753 at the end of the second day of | ne between the Maritimes
an > Tes jies is
play in the first Barbados-Jamaica Test at Kensington the 9 oe me : —— R a
i case Gpa i, & ain .

The Barbados batsmen. 1
Farmer their captain and

mous “no” to his suggestion that United States troops help

ed by}had never convincingly mastered |< larke of Montreal, general mana-

. oC ; the British to defend the Suez Canal against the Egyptians.
not uN-| during the course of his long pro- |8€?, Canadian National Steam- et hak

duly assisted by missed chan e9 td ave icines. on Pro- |ships, said. here recently. The Truman Administration, members of both parties

by the Jamaicans in the field in- ioodridge obliged and a mighty | The West Indies were a tradit-

in Congress, and U.S. Military men, quickly rebuffed the
plea for “Token Forces”, which the British Prime Minister
made without advance warning in his address to the joint

dulged in a riot of run-gett ng {litt off one well up on the pad {onal market for Maritime prod-
that has placed Barbados in a|sent it soaring to the long onj Ucts, said Captain Clarke, but
position for winning this Test|boundary for the first six of the | currency restrictions after World
outright with three days left tor |match, ‘A terrific pull to the deep | War







II had greatly reduced that session of Congress yesterday, ;
play and the Jamaicans commenc- | square leg boundary was another | trade. ds It appeared | to be the major
ing their t innings on a wicket}Stripe in this long deferred chas-} “This market for Mari itime pro-| place where Churchill may heve
three days old today with the |tisement ! duce was re-opened to a great stubbed his toe during. his visit
monumental score of 753 to nego- . degree on Jan. 1." hestated, | to Washington.
tiate . ; | Credit eeren more dollars were alloca- ;/ But Churchill had another
2 » e se 6 iPe ne :
our Missed : ‘ v a to those colonies from the | chance to thresh out the isste with
Jamaica yesterday dropped fou Proverb: leserved credit for a! Sterling pool. A previous relaxa-

catches and they paid. d2arly.| teady innings of 84 in which he| tion of the restrictions was made
7 “;|Played some of the brightest; on the same, date qa year ago,
jcricket of his career towards its| Since the beginning of the vear,”



iTruman at the farewell White
ia ‘e meeting at 3,00 p.m, today.

The Barbados batsmen are good

by present day Intercolonial stan

On other sides of the ledger,
‘lose ihe ¢ 2 “ther ‘ 1 FARMER, Captain of the Barbados team completes an off-drive off skipper Bonitto's bowling to carry e 2 z ;
jards and when the 2 ies | close he added, there had been a Churchill could write an impres-
it siatain at * bie they are missed|” Norman Marshall too went in | marked improvement in_ traffic his score to 200 on the second day of the first Test betwoen Barbados and Jamaica at the Kensington rel I ne r sive list of accomplishments in his
Senda arene jat a time that he must have had, from the Maritimes to the West Oval yesterday.
Three times they put balls from = e . Farmer was out for 275 runs,

orders to go fo Ow a | Indies : sre was ever i
Farmer on the ground veatene day | go r the bowling and| Indies and there was every indi-

, he obeyed these instructions in| cation that this trend would con-
aH aoa Sree missed Smith | j entertaining style. | tinue in the months ahead.
: . 2 se n 1 â„¢ te : ay.
twice on the first day : ; ‘Boogles” Williams played an “Among the items most likely

once. Seven missed redianiae a , | innings the correctinns of which | ae include a MN the “increased
take inevitable toll agit | Would have delighted any coach| trade were potatoes and other \
take i ‘nd ¢redit |) and on which budding schoolboy | vegetables, fi

| elks’ with Truman ahd appear-
PARIS, Jan, 18. ance before Congress. These in-
The Radical Socialist, =f a firm Allied agreement on



Faurie, 43, was approved by the
National Assembly and became
the youngest French Premier in
75 years. The vote was 401 to
101

Faurie was supported by all
parties in the Assembly except
the Communist Bloc which
voted against him and the Right-
wing followers of General

swift retaliation against Red
China’s mainland if there was
any truce trickery in Korea. A
mutually beneficial arrangement
for trading U.S. steel and British
tin, and joining the effort to
streamline the North Atlantic Pact
Organization.

7 fish, eggs, candy, ap-
See pe tall 8 t , eggs, candy, ap
aia, ire tine re en ae aoe | batsmen might well pattern them-| ples, steel products, cordage, lum-

“ ve a at to exploit) selves with credit. There was a|ber and other wood products,
it to the magnificent extent that suppleness of wrist and an excel-

1 , :

tha: Mathados batsmen’ have uppl , underwear and other clothing and |

Whar ‘Sikvivados antes los i _ ae oe Eee that demands con- ont products Captain Clarke ati oO
the highest by a West Indies team « In spite of the large total scored Peta

in first class cricket and lowers | to-day both Goodridge and Miller “While trade restrictions are





Bi-Partisan Cheers













































ie Charles De Gaulle, who abstain-
the record of 750 for 8 declared! Jo oo egg ° not removed entirely,” he said =) CAIRO, Egypt, Jan. 18. d._ Lida Shure also we -partisan
et, by ‘Trinitind ‘against British! Gonttdian mdelely etawek meee “the outlook is now much brighter THE AUTHORITIES proclaimed a state of emergency 9 AR vat en i co cy dheace creak. Exhaust
Guiana in 1947, spirit afid was quicker off the ees he right a. ee Sad in Cairo to-day as feelings mounted steadily higher with Cc W ealth 15th jn less than six years’ exist- |tinging declaration that the Brit-
vided Becta a Asa mete art re nag) we hope it fe 7 ison” thee will the fresh report of overnight clashes between Egyptian 4 re ence of the Fourth Republic He |ish will solve their own economic
bislae SABA A aT Geceel EAs ted age yn sl m ane) continue.” liberation fighters, and British troops in the Suez Canal I alks Will yal nae Modin Ss ie ee oo en — es paily
sington ground- aha | TaNion aaat q Questioned about the replace- Zone. Bonul ie abi aatis CMRP) and vy pe tee rere .
~ dp ae aor er ser R . Not Good ;} ment of vessels of the Canadian The emergency decree was is- —— rae B P | { tndependanite re , a Hie t ral Ss roved
By faibade avainat Trinid te | National Steamships fleet lost in|}sued to preserve public security LA et ro ongerc i ; o) ioeeea Sete hea pry t
wae aac i ac 28 “he ground fielding was not | the Second World War, CaptainJaimed at controlling bands df BOURER | Although the Socialists voted Complete onan howe %
It will be remembered tha;|00d. There were far too many | Clarke stated that a survey had]youths who have patrolled the , | LONDON, Jan. 18 for him in ,teday’s Assembly Taner thatthe US should et
duis entncemnnt ak atited oe returns wide of the wicket-keeper | been made and consideration was |streets here recently forcing bars KILLED Commonwealth Ministers seck-| Vote, they probably will not join! 'Siraton tha ‘ ‘ital * Mi i
“seven hundred tournament since;that made the batsmen presents | NOW being given to this matter in}anq restaurants to close in sym- ing to prevent the Sterling Area| 8, Government, mixed a bh _ Rete ee
Barbados had already made 715 0f four runs but Miller, Neville ee eet one nn pede veg 8 pathy with Egyptian deaths in the The Police yesterday arrested|from falling apart owing to re-|.Th¢ Radical Socialists Gov- cece alba ie
for 9 wickets against British|Bonitto, Prescod and | Saunders Soak ne various colonies in- |Suez area. 43-year-old Joseph Gibbs, a chauf-|current dollar gaps have decid- eo P or R ~ Officials were surprised and dis-
Guiana in the previous three| epee ght gi pie, ae runt During the past year the Cana- ae, petite moved through thejfeur and lorry owner, of Bryan's|ed to prolong the Conferenge here former Premier Rene. Pleven's, | @ayed that Churchill should even
corner tourney |i sIdin wus aaiananad dian National Steamships export streets enforcing the decree, re-)Welchman Hall, St. Thomas, injover the weekend to try and’ which resigned 12 days ago. i have raised the question, They
Farmer’s 275 is the highest in-| Bice in the face of a iong in- | traffic had increased by more than ports were circulated that Egypt|/connection with the death of 35-|figure out the new relationship 7 : ‘said that U.S. Military interven-
dividual score made by g Barba- |nings kept wicket well and with | 50 per cent. he said. Import freight has taken a new step to boost|year-old Duncan Headley, a la-|between dollar and pound. Faurie told the Assembly, last tion in the strife-torn Suez Canal
dos batsman against Jamaica at the exception of the mtistike which | also showed a marked improve- trade with Russia and other Com-~jbourer of the same district. Head-| _, 5 Bey . it _|night that his Government if! Zone at present would wreck cur-
Kensington and that has lowered} ,e made in not stumping Smith on| ment. Together they would reflect | â„¢U/St_ countries. ley died on the spot after receiv-| The Conference held secretly|approved would continue the|rent U.S. diplomatic efforts to
the 1a te George Challenor’s| the first day his performance, in| a good increase in the net results |,°°POr® Say Eaypt is ready tojing a stab wound about 4.30 p.m, jand attended by representatives) war in Indo-China, back the|work out a peaceful settlement
record of 237 runs, niy opinion is quite a satisfactory | of the C.N.S. for 1951 sell ea an Ese - Comal = a where both Gibbs eae ommpones iS gue. eg orke Ae a . ~ of the dispute, would aggravate
- munist nations reducing her trade {a ved 4 A f on} press for e@ extension 61 he u
Double Centuries Weday Jantaica will haye to feet of ian Heats mate 100 tripe with English cotton millls. Gibbs used to drive his own}TUesday and was scheduled to, Schuman Plan for pooling West- aaa pact le
This has also entitled Farmer] pat and even if they are defeated | in and out of Halifax and carried The principle of the deal has/|lorry end to-day but an official said that]}ern Europe's coal and. steel re- arab world.
to join the ranks of those bats- | must still make a fight of it. The| thousands of passengers, Captain |®€n approved and a long list of the meetings would be continued | sources . |
men who have scored double }s,), is not impossible one, but it is] Clarke stated. Many of them came |@Vilable trade items has been sent ° ° dip riauadb qe cee oye No Legal Right
centuries since the introduction igtill oi uphill one, to the Maritimes as vacationists to Moscow, sources said, Churchill Will There was no official comment :
of the Quadrangular series of during the summer months. Egypt has also agreed to re- . but there wae evidence that the hel The Majesti > Will Diplomatic officials stressed that
post-war Intercolonial games— Operation of the fleet is a costly |" commercial agreements with | Accept U.S Conference was seeking to form Ls J A es ! the U.S. has no legal right to “in-
Jeffrey Stollmeyer, Ev e rt oD business, he remarked. S h i p s|Hungary and sanctioned trade eye a sort of Board of Management fo | NI =! ’ | vade” the Canal Zone in which
Weekes, J. H. Lucas, Clyde Wal- ’ li crews, numbering 575 men, many {talks with Romania Ne l Chi the Sterling Area to eliminate the] Not (ome to B dos | British troops are stationed umder
cote, as Wight and Glendon Rebels Use Coo LES | ot them Maritimers, were paid| For the last three years, Egypt's| ava ief virtual British veto on dollar ex-| ‘a ‘ has the 1936 Anglo-Egyptian treaty.
opt ha ‘ a . $1,600,000 in the past year. _Be-|trade with Russia has been On a WASHINGTON, Jan. 18. |penditures and also to move fur- ews has been received that ; init wn
Farmer's 275 As Supply Train 1 ides this, the company’s costs|barter basis, mainly Egyptian cot- Churchill agreed Prides to the|ther towards the straightforward, ‘Me, King anl Queen have now Se doe ae ss Se ne
Farmer’s innings that laste@ for included room and board, This|ten against Soviet wheat.—(CP) appointment of an American to]convertibility of the sterling. | decided | to make their spring age a ii ; US. sultiaen on
just over six and three quarter | HANOI, Indo-China, was a 400 per cent. increase above head the Atlantic Naval Command U.P. , SEES in H.MS. Vangpiard in ; *0 sibilities into the iddle
hours cannot be categorised as the; French authorities charged that] wages in 1939. ° of the North Atlantic treaty coun- South Africa waters and Their! Poona t " ee
epitome of artistry or craftsman-|Commmunist rebels have drafted a “Prospects for our. Operations UK. s Tiny Meat tries at his final conference with ry ls | Majesties regret that it will not nel i hi . k the
ship but certainly in the course of}human supply train of between] in 1952 are very good,” concluded ; President Truman. Mruce Trickery [be possible for them to visit the, according to history ta sel that
his imnings he executed some of|;59 900 and 200,000 coolies (o| Captain Clarke, “but increasing Ration To Be | According to a statement issued ¢ | West Indies as suggested in ai lead, The joint Chiefs fee .
the best scoring strokes that have carry ammunition and supplies|costs are q matter of growing by President Truman and ill I sad U N yn Message from the Regional Labour U.S. global commitments are al-
been seen at Kensington for some }|fon, Red China to their Viet Minh| concern to the management.” Further Cut Churchill after their fifth and final ’ at olNe EW |toard published on , December,' ready uncomfortably extended,
ha armies grouping around Hoa Binh.| Captain Clarke, accompanied , business session the British ieade: ‘Ls 42nd, 1961. - —UP.
One particular drive, square of They said, however, that the| by J. M. Gauthier, freight traffic LONDON, Jan. 18. '|did not withdraw his objections Bomb Red China
the wicket when his score ee 243 long slow moving columns were| manager, and Victor E. Eke, pass-| Britain's tiny meat ration wili{to the Supreme Naval Command,
could have stood the exacting easy targets for anti-Communist|enger traffic manager, Montreal,!pe cut even nwre — from the|but he signified his willingness WASHINGTON, Jan, 18 }
glare ofieriticism in any first class l di th th flam-|is making an annual inspection to th Informed sources si |
eréund {the world, even Mudie |Planes pounding them wi an annu present 1) pence worth per person|t© the appointment of an Ameri-| . forme “ete aid that
stopped to cheer before he sent]i28 napalm bombs as they trudge | visit to the Maritimes to look each week to 14 pence. The Food|Can. Communist China's railroads,
ier eg jnext ball, well, away over the open plains of China. | over the eoneeeey'e facilities and | Sdisiathe- atisteansed “the thes eta _uP. suppl centres, power plants, an |
ry ee t Bi Or shipping and o « F other mainland military argets
from the@dtive and at a safe French Field Headquarters said pe ah ata pping Perk effective from January 27th, ‘ Fe ee Gann ee ee tarwets |
length that: encouraged no more |in3+ Communist pressure around and explained that meat supplies U S E ted N if the Communists attempt any
punishment of that nature the French-held fortress of Hoa hill’. Ss hi | 208, tie oes ive the first quarter Je xeérte 0 truce trickery in Korea
: ‘ ig i a | of 1952 would be about 90,000 tons] .
Pacers Troublesome Binh and Colgnint erent Churchi . ypeecn\"! than anticipated, Pressure On Japan They said that the 16 Allied
Farmer for the greater part of] ojashes were reported from South Criticised He said that the British Gov- nation which have troops in|
his f@pings: played the pacers toO|/anq Central Vietnam. ernment had been relying on four TOKYO, Jan 18 Korea have reached the “general }
much pa the back fort and with] French officers said that Com- LONDON, Jan. 18, |main assumptions in trying to] The Japanese Foreign Offic. | 24”eement” to warn China that |
the bat away from his body and|munist strategy now appeared to A storm of criticism arose over; keep the meat ration from beingtofficially denied that the Unitea| ®™¥ ™#ajer violation of the truce;
, little surprise that he|pe aimed at winning control of| what is interpreted as an intima-| reduced even further. He said)States © had put “pressure” on terms—if and when they are|
was put down in the gully by|small jungle villages in the south|tion by Prime Minister Winston| “The first was that we got thélJapan to recdgnize Nationalist) recs, MOO would prompt quic k |
Prescod and at second slip by |of Black River, whose delta Hoa Churchill in his Washington] meat from the Argentine which]China rather qo pagent ct ‘ate retaliation beyond the Korean |
Mudie on. each occasion off Good-|Binh protects. speech that Britain might agree|/they had contracted to deliver,|Communist Regime, ” Mnese} theatre of operation |
ridge. 5 —U-P-) 15 aerial attacks on Red China| namely 200,000 tons and that it Detain. Chtiesiem bhit'> aniston Diplomatic and military offi- |
When he had reached his. dou- if the Korean truce is broken, | arriv i with regularity each x parece eae urces}cials here believe that chances |
ble century he wreaked a ven- said that they were surprised by]are still better than fifty-fifty
a rs and it wa |} Labour party members prepar~| month the British suggestion that Prir that ar rmistice will eventually |
a7 a that re deal Z . led to bombard Churchill with! “The second assumption was Minister Shanes u Yosh is bee "a anotintad rp Korea deanite|
lard of are ll ey net WwW. I v Victoria | questions when Parliament recon-| that we might be able to get from been. fc ‘ean ood! ze who bo e the. fu) pda . \venes January 29, They regard! Uruguay 30,000 tons as compared ing Chiang aca "et ae jira By et U.P.
eae hi baa ot a to lose} Vie toria were all out for 387|Churchill’s remarks as a radical| to the 20,000 tons they guaranteed ae = £ ai Shek’, rover tt
ce yn who ac g ri

i hift in the Labour party policy; to send ata Je fe
who. cert ly had every in-| runs today, the second day of their|s it is P P 4 Yoshida in a letter to the U.S T
orion 0 oe eting out severe pun-)return match against the West of “no war with China.’ “Phe third assumption was that) 4 bassador-at-large, youn Pots | Nationalist China
is t to the 1cers whom he’ Indies, —UP. we should not be disappointed in Dulles had said that Japan uld
ck corraeesstithciond our imports from Australia and : :



ishmet















}
|
yy f j
= ea New Zealand. not recognize Red China, but would Ready To Start |
BLUE PETER “The fourth assumption was{'Ty to sign a bi-lateral treaty with |
|that there should be no interrup-|N@tionalist China. Talks With Japan
|tion in shipments or production] Reliable sources in Tokyo said |
due to labour troubles, weather] fhat the Americans had exerted n¢ FORMOSA, Ja |
conditions, and so forth.” more pressure on the Japanese t Nationalist China ee
The Food Minister said that}recognize Nationalist China than} pegin negotiations with Japan 01
{none of those assumptions werejthe British had applied in f°vour|the Bilateral Peace treaty accor:
fulfilled except with regard tojOf the recognition of the Com-ling to the F ign Mi '
New Zealand, munist Regime.—U.P. George Hey
The Minister said that he still He mG that Japan
hoped that Argentina would ship . . . *rime Minister Sisingeru Yosh
a minimum of 200,000 tons by Britain Will Have , Feet ntly released letter
Avril 23rd, but this would mean a = ‘ ' nited States Ambassador-at
high rate of shipments in the next Soldier King large, John Foster Dull
few months. Argentina and - ' eran misappre ‘
Britain contracted on April 23rd, LONDON, Jan, 16 he i } j
%51 for the sale of 200,000 tons A . middle-aged country-loving , err i
ef carcase meat to Britain in the|soldier will become Britain's care hat Japdn
teourse of the ensuing 12 months. Jtaker King when the King got th the f De '
—U.P.,0n his health cruise to Sout the meintenanes of the
Africa this spring. nd security ¢ the ,

He is the Duke of Gloucester tw
52, the brother of the King, knowr re ae

Communist Boss Of 6 the forgotten member of the
Tunisia Arrested Royal family He is duc for Egypt Wrll light

| competes ited dose of the limelight
TUNIS, Jan. 18

nthe next tew months. = Against U.S. Trocys|





French police arrested the} Many of the burdens of Ro





Communist boss of Tunisia, and} will fall upon the soldier-Dul CAIRO. J if
, other anti-French leaders in pre-;and his slim wife when Buckir Acting Forcig \ ter Ibr
dawn raids Fridays and barri-|ham Palace is empty. No member ) Tasna dectat Fr mint
caded all roads into Tunis to pre- , of the immediate Roya! famil hot Weent ht t
vent demonstrations. will be left in the Palace when ,
Leftist trade unions called an’: the King leaves on a date yet t efender ez (
unlimited” general strike in pro-' be fixec, j
test against arrests. Tradesmen The Queen and Prince Mar Fara \ nt
THIS NINE FOOT SHARK of the Blue Peter species was brought ashore yesterday morning by a hurriedly closed shops. The mar-j garet will go with him. Princes Egypt i ‘
boat belonging to Sidney Oxley as place emptied in the fear off Elizabeth and the Duke of Edir . hou ‘ U er he
The boat had been catching flying fish and cies several hundred had been caught this shark was joutbreaks of violence { burgh will be on a tour of Austra- , “token f r sire y Ch
taken on the hook and carried to the Public Market, i aD...” de P . il—U.P






















































PAGE TWO




IS EXCELLENCY tt





Grov-
ernor and Lady Savage ac-
companied by the Gove I
ADC arrived at the Geo Chal-
lenor’s Stand, Kensi: at 4
o’elock yesterday after: te ‘
part of the af noon play of
the Second day of the Ja
Barbados test
First Visit Since 1917
R. ERIC COLLYMORE,

brother-of Sir Allan Colly-
more and Mrs. Michael, Greaves
arrived by the Golfite yesterday
morning accompanied by hts wife
They plan to be here for about
three months’ holiday.

This is Mr. Collymore’s first
visit to Barbados since he left in
1917 to join the Royal. Flying
Corp. After the war he spent
three years at Cambridge and was
called to the Bar in 15

He joinéd the teachir
Lancing College, Suss
(the same year he v
and taught Natural
remained at Luncing
tired in 1949.



taff of
in 1928
married)
Science. He
until he re-





























BARBADOS AD

|

{

}

|

|
}





Woman’s

VOCATE



View
Princess Starts
New Jewel

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1952
Vo ue 1.15 am. England Wale 12.06
noon The News, 210 px News
¢ Analysis
For Some time now Princess

Elizabeth and Princess Margaret
have been accepted by women
everywhere as leaders of fashion.
Not only in the realms of gown
fashions but in the styles and
weal ing of jewellery.

Recently Princess Elizabeth was
seem wearing two matching
brooches, in large floral design,
very high on the roll collar of her
dress. Though it is not unusual
to wear ornaments of this kind on
the lapel, they have rarely, if ever,
been seen so high on the collar—
so that they were almost below
the ear.



pr
50 pm



South
ith Africans

515 pm. Listeners
Music For Dancing,
Sports Round Up, 7.00 pm. The News,
70 pm News Analysis, 715 pm
Behind The News, 780 p.m. Michael
Krein Saxophone Quartet, 7.45 p.m
Sports Review
745-—10.30 p.m.

Sc



5.05 p.m
Choice,
6.45 p.m.

Interlude,
6 0 pm

31.3%m , 48 43m
Senrcangencme tliat penalise ili calms

8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 830 pm
Radio Theatre, 1000 pm The News,
1010 pm. From The Sditorials, 10 15
pm. Music Magazine, 1030 pm. Vari-
ety Ahoy.



Predictions

CAIRO, Dec. 31.
Mohamed Amin El Feky, well-
known Egyptian astrologer, who
says he got his science from Pha-

CLUB
MORGAN

raonic documents he possesses,
gives the following predictions
for 1952:

1). There will be no war, but
the cold war will continue be-
tween East and West.

2). A European king will die in
the second half of the year.

3). The tension between Egypt
and Britain will end and British
troops will retire to Gaza where
a new base will be built with
American assistance,

4). Princess Magaret Rose will] opens at 3 p.m.
marry a foreign prince.

5). The sterling pound will
étrengthen and will become con-
vertible in foreign currencies.

6). The Churchill Cabinet will
remain in power in England and
Nahas Pasha will continue to gov-
ern Egypt.

7). There will be a strong seces-
sion movement in South Africa

for

Dinner

and





two chide ge lymore have ADMIRAL SIR DUDLEY de CHAIR, K.OMG, R.N. @letired) and Lady de Chair arrived from
children, a son at Cambridg England yesterday by the Golfito
oes re al ” — emer Left to right are, Mrs. M. L. Skewes Cox, Sir Dudley Chair and Lady de Chair
is B46. An Gid Harrisonian. he i Major. Skewes Cox is a nephew of Sir Dudley de Cha _ . ¥
used to represent his school at e Latest Addition Cable & Wireless Engineer
cricket. During his stay here he Back from Canada ATEST additio: ers AAR. HARRY GUBBINS new
will be the guest of his brother- J) ETURNING from Canada |, on the Co iral Sir LVL engineer tor Cable sa Wire-
in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. yesterday morning after a Dudley de ir ar s/wife who 1 Cable Station at ‘St Law-
Michael Greaves of St. John. short visit were Mr Stanley have bougt wi ‘an arrival by “the
Mr. Collymore told Carib he Kinch of Messrs Geddes Grant james Coast Golfito yesterday accompanied by
Was delighted to be back home. Lt i, and Mr. Richard Nicholl Arriving from 1 ' jte and daughter Ann.
° itor, . Mite ; t ocala ag
Passed Bar Finals T.C.A. Arrivals on toad by Mes. but they spent six mami’
R. CLIFFORD HUSBANDS, MONG the passenger Co t England before
M son of Mr. and Mrs, A, 8S. ing by TCA ye ry han Sir ibe Barbados. This is the
Husbands of “Horse Hill”, St. morning from Canada were Mi Maj. Skewes-Cox ne he has been stationed
Joseph has passed his Bar Finals Harley Hughes K.¢ ., and Mr nt it G ad i i id both he and his
at the Middle Tempie. Mr, Hus- Hughes and Mrs. Mildred Sny- Sheffield. 1 S ite e looking to their three-
bands is an old Harrisonian and der. Regular visitors to Barba- bx ay t er
before leaving for England to dos, the Hughes are staying at th After Six Months
study law he was an Assistant gMarine while Mrs Snyder i reer ) Sir I ‘ rER six months in the UK
Master at the Parry School. guest at the Windsor Hote! I A He sy ka Mrs.|
south wales, Australia. Ss. Js ind their daughter |
To Be Married Shertly eryl returned home yesterday |
ISS MARY OXLI Golfito, Their other}
J Derby, Eng ghter remamed at school in
marric in Bart Their two sons are also
ael FY ev ich K., at school in England. |
rs. ¢ J. B. Fi of omewhat of a family
Ha ‘ I ( ior they all went for the|
year arrived fr« Englan to Holland, where Mr. Bol-|
terday by the Golfito and was 1 was born. Mrs, Bolhuis is
at the Baggage Warehouse | rmer Lolita Dowding.
her futur n La For I Manager of Lower
Michael i pl rit Estate ir. Bolhuis will now b
Guiana He t Haggatt Hall, S?
Blairmor Estat Ber} 1 |
will be coming o Barba To Jcin Parents
in March Vi an Old Mi“ AND MRS. NORMAN
Lodge Bo; I WATER and their youngest
Colony Club Director daughter were the Baggage
J. & OCK MITCH+« Warehouse yesterday to meet
M ELL who were here last ye t two other daughters, Jenni-
were among the 4 ‘ fer and Sally who arrived -from
riving from Er I by England by the Golfito.
the Golfite. T pect to be in Mr. Water is an Engineer at
Barbi for a f Cable nd Wireless’ Receiving
and are taying the ¢ ‘ Carrington
Club, St. Jame I Mitchel Jennifer has just finished school
one of the Directo f the Club. London while Sally had been
Mr. C. A, Porter, another Di- ®t School in “East Africa. She
rector of the’ Club, was at 1a met Jennifer in England and they
Baggage Warchouse to meet him, came out together to join their
Back Again 4 -yxy COmpany’s flats at Highgate.
C)9%, & MRS. HUGH WILKI .? Mr. Water has been stationed
A Bo own. an Bed here for nine months,
Baclehays a ae Se rca, Asst, Trade Commissioner
‘ ° The Wilkins who have many R. DONALD CHENEY, As-
SIR ALLAN COLLYMORE and his brother Mr. Bric Collymore on friends in Barbados once used to M istant Canadian Trade
the Baggage Warehouse steps yesterday. live here. Col, Wilkin is former Commissioner, Trinidad, is in Bar-
Mr, Collymore arrived from England yesterday by the Golfito, Commanding Officer Barbados, bados on a few days’ visit. He ar-
his first visit home since he left here in 1917, He was accompanied Battalion, South Caribbean For- rived yesterday by T.C.A.

by his wife.

PROFESSOR Gilbert Murr:
O.M., the world’s greatest Gr
scholar, has divided his prope
between his two surviving chil-

y, He will be 86 in January,

He lives
Lady Mary, at Boars Hill, Oxford
Their personal needs are not con-













guietly with his wife, plans



ces

Lhe Londoner’s Diary

h 00 I
beef cattle

Farthings For Petrol







dren, His estate will escape death siderable. AT London gava lay. 1
duties on the gifts of the Professor . The two who benefit from the ™°torists or pump-har ,
Murray lives another five years, professor's cecision are his son Produce the odd tart needa
Stephen, the barrister who was ! the sale of petrol at the ne
CROSSWORD ) secretary of tie Socialist lawyers’ Price of 3s. Tad Want
group, the Haldane Society; and kept the odd farthing chan
Bra ttt Oia | his daughtey Rusalind, first wife of W ho carric
Professor Arnold Toynbee, the Pocket? Few m«¢ Not one of
Dead) 1 3 historian, Score I asked to-day p
As @ resu't of the gift, Mr. farthing :
Stephen Murrzy, who is about 50 B women have pler Mh
has given up his practice in the need farthing )
VYemple. He has gone this week The Mint repor i i
to. Cumberland to farm the land mand wv farthi
given to him by his father, they made 10,3! 01
j With him is his wife. She is a Estimated number itio
practising architect, will now be 264 million compared wit LE
a farmer’s wife. The twe have millions in 1938, Lat figures f
given up their fine Georgian house halfpennies, 869 mill r
in Hampstead, with 562 million in 1938.
Across The farm is on land which came For motorists trout led by th
1, Late, or in the east. (8) ‘ to Professor Gilbert Murray from add farthing for petrol the reme
6. Trammed to fetch and carry. (®) his mother-in-law, the Countess is simple: order even quantities of
&: Pou a ian romance, (4) { of Carlisle. It is called Green- gallons,
10. Useless if 6 is thus shy. (8) we
11. Eerie but transparent. ¢6) |
ag Buhecue Bee & | ‘Ru ert d th 2 ) 4
. 8 je. (8 2 P 2 ( pi. ff /
Ay Pilend’ relia’ for 4°fonna.-c pert and the rine Ogre—14
es e. (i r r 7 aan area eepyeee 4
33; Vetor thie Arepines, “a j ! } Wy Warn AS == i |
25. Silencer. (3) i , A \4 . $
26. ie New York briefly a copper. Yet .
fi

The consequence intended. (6)

Down i
- Nothing to rig for a start, 46
. To reject a pure diet, (9)
Not seen in daylight. ¢6)
- Voice. (5)
Going from bank to bank. (8)

i

. Sh 'y dog on floor or bed. (3)
wo No Siment ¢ pet should be, (8)
14. She's probably hard hearted. (5)
16. Hindu philosophy.

. Well known
Ss 1 18. See 31 Rowe, ,

. welling on a pal, ‘

would make a bnis.ot-ae



21, Nobod
and 22, (3) Rupert is not taken far before the
22. See 21 Down. (3) Ogre recalls him, ‘Why should

we trouble ourselves about a littl

Solution of yesterday's puzzle. —Across: bear?" he says, frowning darkly

2, Plano: 4, Part; 8, Ancient: 10, Recoil:





11, Ewe; 12. Abolish; 15. Ruined: 17. ‘It matters not that he knows ov
Lint: 18, Dan: 20. Bai }

Tour: 23. F plans. He is weak and it is toc
2.

late for him to do anything
ALL RIGH

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4,24

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Tonight
\MBERS of the Spartan Club
heir friends will en-
the members of the visit-
at the Princess
Field tonight.



Jamaica team

ce Playing

Reduced Price
Of Food Yeast

toms Tariff
Act, 1951, No. 2
me law in November last, the
price of food yeast has droppeti
irom 5Â¥c, to 53c. per pound, for
y that Act this West Indian pro-

iment)









which is being made in
1ica is admitted free of duty,
ere has also been a reduction of

t ex factory,
food yeast is a dry or “dead”
cast and dees not take the place
of ordinary bakers’ yeast for
breadmaki but is very useful
in the kitchen for giving a sav-
oury taste to soups, stews, gravies,

ssoles and similar dishes, for
example, a small teaspoonful add-
ed to a cup of vegetable soup
ives an improved meaty flavour.
In addition to the usefulness of
food yeast in the kitenen, its food
value is exceptionally good, as it
contains
|
|

a high percentage of pro-
ind B vitamins. Short-
B vitamins .in the diet is

the causes of sore eyes with

brown streaks across them,
sores at the corners of the mouth
nd Ips, and rough skin and pim-
ples on the face, arms ‘and legs,

ll of which are common ailments.
Food yeast is being used in the}

Government Institutions and the

general public is inviteq to take
dvantage of the reduced price and

to make more use of this nutri-
tious food.

LAPOCSSSSSS SED AGESBISOE



ein, iron
of

me of

ellow







s

° . r

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
~

% STANLEY GIBBONS
% jimplified Stamp Catalogue ,
» 1952. $4.92

% 1,000 COMIC PAPERS
% BLUE BAND WARE

~ Above just received by

* JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
1% and

% HARDWARE

Ye OS COCERESOBOEOEOSSOSESS* S



Pees

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
READING ROOM

la Christian





Clave

de

Mary Baker Eddy









but in spite of this the Dominion
will remain in the Common-
wealth.

8). The Korean war will end but
there will be turmoil in South-
East Asia and more European
troops will be despatched there.

9). The Franco regime will col-
laborate with the West and Spain
will be included in the Atlantic
Pact.

10). Stalin’s health will fail but

he will be replaced by Molotov.
Kidney

Dancing
Every Night

(Except Sunday)

Trouble Causes
Backache, Getting Up Nights

If you're feeling out o’gorts, Getj cess poisons and acids is with a
Up Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, | scientifically prepared prescription
Nervousness, Backache, Leg Pains, | called Cystex. Hundreds and hun-
Swollen Ankles, Rheumatism, Burn- | dreds of Doctors’ records prove this

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y Sey \ right to work helping your dneys
remove excess acids. Quickly, this
makes you feel like new again, And
s0 certain are the makers that
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they ask you to try It under a money
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Ki not entirely satisfied just return







e.
foods and drinks, worry,
overwork may create an
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in on your kidneys so that they
function poorly and need help to
roperly purify your blood and main-
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Many doctors have discovered by Cystex (Siss-tex) costs little at
entific cHnical te and in actual} chemists and the money back guar-



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BARBADOS

POLO CLUB
FIFTH MATCH IN CUP
SERIES

RANGERS vs. BUSTERS
at Garrison Savannah

SATURDAY, 19th Jany.

DANCING CLASSES

Friday Classes at the Aquatic
Club will commence on the 11th

| of January.
|
|

Saturday Classes on the 12th of
January.

| Classes are being formed for
| Ballroom Dancing and Keep Fit.

o Tu Wedn }
at 4.30 P.M ( Apply to Miss Ransom, L.R.A.D.,
y )} | A.1.S.T.D Telephone 8555.
¢ ! WELCON Entrance to Enclosure 1/- }})/ 9.1.52—3n
www www S | Miser
« t











SATURDAY, JANUARY

19,

1952



IMPERIAL LEATHER * LINDEN BLOSSOM BLUE HYACINTH

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

CLAIRE TREVOR & SALLY FORREST in

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An IDA LUPINO PRODUCTION — R.K.O -
Also LEON ERROL BET YOUR LIFE





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Extra : 2 Reel Short “RAGGEDY ANN”


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PE A 9 CME TE RR a

SATURDAY, JANUARY 19,



The Rugby
Championship

(By DEREK JOHN)

The first of the season’s home
Rugby internationals, that be-
tween England and Wales at
Twickenham on January 19th
would appear to hold the key to
the championship. Without ruling
ont — come out com-
ny. e fact is that England
and Wales, by virtue of thels par
formance against the visiting
South Africans are joint-favour-
ites for the title.

The dark-horses of the competi-
tion are Scotland, whose second
test this season is against France
at Murrayfield, one week before
England meet Wales. Perhaps it
would be better to describe it as
the first test. That 44—0 defeat
at the hands of the Springbok?
which played no part in the home
ehampionships, was just too bad
to be true and the Scottish selec-
tgrs have completely remodelled
the team since,

In the competition last season
Scotland pulled off the biggest
surprise for years. Their defeat
of Wales, holders of the Triple
Crown, was as convincing as it
was unexpected and resulted in
Ireland regaining the champion-
ship. It now remains to be seen
whether the Scots can recover
from their drubbing at the hands
of the Springboks in time to play

a serious role in the current
championship.
Ireland, while they have Karl

Mullen in the pack and Jackie



Kyle at stand-off will always be
serious contenders. But in the
game with South Africa there

appeared the first indication that
the Irish pack which has been
their main weapon in post-war
seasons is not the power it was.
The South Africans over-ran the
Trish forwards to score 14 points
in the last thirty minutes of their
game at Dublin.

They never established the
same superiority in the corre-
sponding games against Wales and
England. Im fact at the finish of
both these games it was Wale
and England who were in the
attacking position.

It is significant too, that for the
first time in three seasons the
England selectors have decided to
make no alterations in their team
following an International, The
same fifteen players who did duty
against South Africa at Twicken-
ham will take the field against
Wales. And none who saw their
spirited performance could say
they are undeserving of another
chance.



Wares also will show no changes
from the side that held the Spring-
boks to three points at Cardiff
Arms Park shortly before Christ-

mas. There are many supporters
of Jack Matthews, the Cardiff
centre-three, who believe he

should be chosen to the exclusion
of his club colleague Bleddyn
Willigms. But the Welsh selec-
tors have the Triple Crown in
view again, and wish to keep the
same XV as long as possible.

Thus the stage is set for what
could be the finest post-war In-
ternational between home coun-
tries. I say “could” advisedly,
because all too frequently games,
which on paper have looked all-
the-way winners, have frizzled
out disappointingly in reality,

One thing, however, seems f¢
ly certain: that is we shall
dour struggle between two
mendously fit packs,
are evenly matched.
ably have the moge craft but
England I suspect are faster.
Having said that this match will
probably decide the Championship
I refuse to forecast any further.
With the knowledge that you have
a fifty per cent chance of being
right—and wrong—I leave you to
spot the winner



tre-
The backs
Wales prob-

————————

EXPERTS TO ‘EXPLORE’
EXCHANGE OF ATOM
INFORMATION

WASHINGTON, Jan, 17.
Truman and Churchill have
agree to let scientific experts “ex-
plore” the exchange of atomic
energy information between the
United States and Britain.
Informed sources said the agree-
ment was the first of a seri€s of
steps looking toward a closer
atomfe energy liaison between the
two countries.—U.P.
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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ad
a4
64

1 should avoid asking them things like What do they think of their first Christmas under a Tory Government?”’





Landon Express Service



Malaya’s Problems Arise! Barbados Waterworks

From Govt.

Machinery

(By HARROLD GUARD)

LT.-G
General



with Sir

LONDON, Jan. 17.

. A. E. PERCIVAL said that he was satisfied
Gerald Templer’s

appointment as

Supreme Commander in Malaya and that it eonfirmed the
views he expressed 10 years ago when Britain was fighting
a losing battle against the Japanese.

Sixty-five - year-old Percival,
who surrendered Singapore to the
Japanese General Y
Feb. Lith, 1942, wag htly quiz-
zlical whem asked to give his
opinion on the Malayan appoint-
ment.

He said, “In the Malayan cam-
paign of 1942 difficulties arose
from the complicated machinery of
Government, comprising as it did,
a large number of separate admin-
istrations. Now, after 10 years,
this is a matter which %s at last
receiving the attention of the Brit-
ish Government,



linta, on



“I feel bound to record tha* as
a result of my experiences in
Malaya, that the Fighting Services
suffered from this lack cf strong
and centralized administration,
able and ready to take prompt de-
cisions and vigorous action.”

Defeat Vindicated

Percival, who always has stoutly
maintained that the defenders *.
Singapore in 1942 were unjust’y
criticized for their defeat, said that
he was on record in his 10-year-
old official dispatches, as drawing
attention to the imperfect machin-
ery of Government in Malaya.

He said that both the three and
one half years campaign against
the Communists in Malaya and the
United Nations war in Korea had
both served to vindicate the 1942
defenders of Malaya whose effort
should not be labelled as an igno-
minous defeat.





He said, “Just as to-day in
Malaya, we were hampered by, a
lack of centralized leadership. I
urged for measures to get the co-
operation of Asiatic leaders, par-
ticularly the Chinese in Malaya,
which is something else the Gov-
ernment is now seeking 10 years
later,”

He said to-day that there ap-
parently was the same weakness
in Malaya’s Intelligence system as
in 1942, when it was mainly de-
pendent on the Civil Police Intelli-
gence Branch,

Meanwhile, the British Press
relcomed Templer’s appointment
as a “new broom” in Malaya.

The Daily Mail in its editorial
paid that it was “high time” some-
thing was being done to end the
emergency in Malay and the
Manchester Guardian crisply com-
mented “the sooner Templer gets
into action, the better.”

The Labour Party’s Daily Herald
cryptically observed that the ap-
pointment would be “keenly stud-
ied *°r evidence of how the Tories





understand the real issues at
stake.”
The Communist Daily Worker

bannered the appointment as “All
Out War Drive In Malaya,” and
described the Malayan campaigr
as the battle for rubber and tin,
—U.P.

ROBERT THOM LIMITED :

White Park





Dial 4391



TRUE DREAM “= tis septation

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

“A DREAM COME TRUE” is
how Mrs. Lisa Lekis, Dance Di-
rector at the University of Puarto
Rico described her tour of Carib-
bean territories in search of talent
for the Caribbean Festival to be
held in Puerto Rico, August 1—10
under her direction.

In an interview following a
performance by the Beryl Mc
Burnie dance group at the Little
Carib Theatre in Port-of-Spain,
Mrs. Lekis told something of
the background and nature of the
festival.

“It is”, she said, “a child of
the Caribbean Commission, and
is being nourished finaneially by
the people of Puerto Rico. The
end and object of the Festival is
to bring together in one grand
gala outburst of music and dances
of the Caribbean—an area incred-
ibly rich in both”,

In the course of her tour, Mrs.
Lekis is visiting the U.S. Vir-
gin Islands, Antigua, Guadeloupe,
Martinique, Trinidad, ‘Surinam,
Venezuela, Curacao, Dominican
Republic, Haiti and Jamaica.
“In every place I visit, “she said,
“IT find something different in
our dance and always something
exceptionally good. The pity is
that we cannot bring them all in
for the Festival”.



An old hand at folk dancing,
Mrs. Lekis began her career with
a group of 12 in San Francisco
d&mong whom was the now re-
nowned Katherine Dunham. From
this group developed the Califor-
nia Folk Dance Association which
now has a membership of some
200,000.

Mrs Lekis hag taught and
studied folk dancing and music
in many places, including Mexico,
Guatemala and Canada. “But
nowhere”, she said, “have I seen
‘or heard anything finer than the
folk dancing and music of the
Caribbean. For me, this trip has
been a dream come true. The
Festival, believe me, will not fail
for lack of material and talent”.

Among the attractions which
she has lined up are a Steel band,
calypso singers and dancers and a
group of Bush negro singers from
Surinam. Audience participation
in the form of street dancing is
planned. As an adjunet of the
Festival, there will be displays of
Caribbean Art and crafts on the
campus of the University of Puerto
Rico.

Mr, Waldemar F. Lee, Director
of the Puerto Rico Visitors Bureau,
js the principal motivating figure
behind this enterprise which, it
is hoped, will become an annual
event rivalling the established
folk festival of Europe.



Monthly

The deficiency area of Bosco-

belle in north east St. Peter's
fared better It was covered
wholly by supply at night and

even in the daytime usually only
the highest standposts were dry.
Due to heavy rain, the slip in
the hillside above Foster Hall, St.
Joseph continued to move, break-
ing, more than once, the tempor-
length of pipe connection
The lower
parts of St. Joseph and the whole
of St. Andrew suffered in conse-
quence and had, at times, to rely
on the motor trucks for water,
an unsatisfactory expedient at the
best. The sluice valve on Cherry
Tree Hill was kept open, and a
small volume of water found its
way over the top of the hill (735
feet above the sea) at night,
affording some relief in the low
areas of St. Andrew.

A break on a 4” main near
Vauxhall, Christ Church, caused
inconvenience between Graeme

Hall and Christ Church and it has
been arranged to lay an addition-
al main either side of Canevale
to give this area an alternative
supply and so reduce the likeli-
hood of trouble in future

Hardly had appropriate greet-
ings been interchanged in office
on the New Year’s Eve, than a
report was received of a bad
break at Chapel, St. Philip, in the
90-year-old 12” main from New-
castle, and College Springs, on
which, until the new Belle Pump~
ing Station is operating, Bridge~
town relies for a proporation of
its supply. Details of the trou-
ble, which is a major one, will
be given in the report of January
1952.

Western Supply Hayman’s
System

The underground work is com-
plete and observations have been
started on a tide gauge fixed to
a jetty at Speightstown to deter-
mine mean sea level in this area.
To be accurate, these observations
must cover an appreciable period
of time but the precise levelling
between Speightstown and the
new pumping station above cliff
bas been completed and will be
connected with the mean sea level
when the latter is determined,
From this the aceurate height
above mean sea level of the sur-
face of the sheet water in the
adits and well will be found and
the depth of fresh water in the
coral calculated.

The two submersible pumps and
rising mains, the arrival of w hich
has been delayed as a result of
the supply situation overseas, has
been awaited, Every measure has
been taken to expedite delivery.

The system has been designed
to cover the lower two-thirds of
St. Lucy, St. Peter and St. James



4 MEL has conquered tens of
» of coughs.

recommended

+ thour nd For
eas it has beer

Dectors, Nurses, Hospitals

and Sanatoria everywhere. The

reason ? Simply this. It con-

tains soluble lactocreosote —
| discovered in the Famel labor-
| atorics nd this ingredient
| enter your bloodstream and
| attacks the trouble at its root
| That is why Famel is so effective
|

FAMEL

Report -

(as far south as Holetown and
Lancaster) relieving the high level
Golden Ridge/Boscebele main
of supply for this area. The re-
percussions of this relief should
be far reaching, and are awaited
with interest.

Bell Electric Pumping
Station

The walls proceed apace and
should be complete by the end
of March 1952. Some of the elec-
trical chlorination and pumping
equipment have been received
during the month, The most im-
portant equipment now is the
§-ton crane spanning the pump
and booster room, As soon as this
is fixed, the pipes and pumps can
be placed in position, even though

the roof and windows have not cignty of

been received.

Bridgetown Arterial Mains
Progress is slow but steady.
Apart from the hard texture of
the coral rock encountered, other
factors have not helped expedi-
tion, Blasting is not possible in
the vicinity of existing mains,
and the double road crossing at
the junction of Codrington Hill
and Bow Road has of necessity
caused inconvenience to the pub/ic
as also was the closing of narrow
Villa Road to the south of Colly-
more Rock, These inconveniences
are realised, but are for a good

cause,
Analysis Of Supply System

A start has been made on an

analysis of the existing supply
system. In the first case, this
coverage is deficient in its total
area many party are without

any water pipes at all —- objec-
tionable, not only from a public
supply viewpoint but also from
that of fire fighting. In others,
the existing mains are much too
small for their purpose.

In the City of Bridgetown, one-
third the area is served by mains
of sufficient diameter. For this we
have to be grateful to the late Mr.
Lingwood, who served the water
supply of the island so efficiently
for thirty years at the end of the
last century and beginning of this
The other two-thirds and the
majority of the suburbs are served
by pipes of very smal) diameter
These may suffice in most case
for domestic supply, but provide
no underground reservoir in case
of fire, as large mains would do,

The replacement of small mains
by those of larger diameter is not
so costly as an initial provision,
because good use can be made
of the smaller pipes in another
area after furbishing.

W. H. FE. GARROD,
Chief Engineer,
Waterworks Department

January, 1952.

and why it acts so quickly and so
thoroughly. From the fiserdése
Famel eases the inflamed bron-
chial passages and builds up
your powers of) resistance while
it is destroying. germs which
have caused, the; cough or cold.
The moment you suspect "By,or
catch a cough “or cold, take
Kamel Syrup ani! you will have
started on the road to recovery,
Always keep a bottle in thepouse,

SYRUP

Obtainable in two sizes — from all chemists or storéte

Trade enquiries to :-—

BRIDGETOWN.

| Frank B. Armstrong Ltd.

Harbour Log



’
}
In Carlisle Bay
Ss ) a 4
A H ?
Smith, Sch, Zita S. Seh
Sct c 1 E i Yacht
M.V. Moneka, Sch At
ARRIVALS
Sc ~oner W I Eunicia
Capt. Joseph, f De
Yacht Festina. t
long, fror a Cr 1
$8. Cre 4,77 «



Diamond, from London
oner Philip HM. Davidsor
Sea!
», 4,505 tons ne
from. Southampton

DEPARTURES
Cacique del Caribe, 162
Mulzae





sh Gular
Capt. Sar



worth

MV



Capt, Say





Seawell

ARRIVALS — BY B.W.LA
ON THURSDAY
Prom BRPTISH GUELAN
w Baron



ae
— : -
neQEn q 2





Humpbre ec
Yr. Ta ri
oodri ’ I Stone
Pr. M Webster
Payne
DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA
ON THURSDAY
Per TRINIDAD
Elizabeth Cole Georg Drev |
Drew, Peter Drew, Frank Osbou |
For ST. VINCENT {
L yd Aaror Ernest ce i sep
Thompso Eric Holder, M Hi i '
eiuieeennatembedantig | comfort
Rates Of Exchange
LOSING RATES: JANUARY 19
NEW YORK
6% pr. Cheques on Banke 4 |
Sight or de
Draft
6 pe, Cable \
% pr. Currenc 60. |
Coupor oo |
CANADA
(ineluding Newfoundland) j
72.8% pr. Cheques on Bankers 70.3% p
Demand Drat 70.15 Pp |
Sight Draf 7 k
72.8% pr. Cable
71.3% pr. Currenc 68.8% p
Coupor 68.1%. P
EGYPT THREATENS .

APPEAL TO U.N.

PARIS, Jan, 18





A spokesman of Egypt United
Nation delegation said here te
day that Egypt would appeal to
the Security Council if the United
States, France or Turkey accepted
Winston Churchill’s invitation to
end ken force to the Suez
Canal Zone. The spokesman said
that Churchill's invitation consti-
tutes a new attack on the sover

Egypt c.P.



$4





























-

49

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PAGE FOUR â„¢'

BARBADO

; BARBADOS wage AV ae

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





Saturday, January 19, 1952
CARIBBEAN VOICE
THE presence at the Commonwealth |

Finance Talks which opened in London
this week of the Hon. ALBERT GOMES,
chairman of the Executive Committee of
the Regienal Economic Committee is sig-
nificant of the advance made towards re-
gionalism in matters affecting British
Caribbean economy.

Mr. GOMES is attending these talks on
behalf of all the British Caribbean terri-
tories and he is being advised by a financial
expert from Jamaica and one from
Windward islands.

He is not actually representing the Brit-
ish Caribbean because the British Carib-
bean must continue to be represented by
the Secretary of State for the Colonies until
it achieves independent sovereign status.

But Mr. GOMES is representing the
British Caribbean case to the Secretary of
State for the Colonies.

The British territories in the Caribbean
can no longer say that they are ignored at
important Commonwealth discussions
which affect their future. Their voice is
heard at the conference table when these
discussions take place.

Representation, even of this kind, at the
Commonwealth Finance Talks is the great-
est achievement that has yet resulted from

. the newly formed Regional Economic Com-
mittee. But it is not the first. The plain
speaking at the inaugural meeting of the
Regional Economic Committee at Hastings
House in May 1951 convinced His Majesty’s
Secretary for Overseas Trade that the Brit-
ish Caribbean territories were competent to
champion their own trading interests.

The consequent double visit of the so-
called Goodwill Trade Mission to the
United Kingdom and Canada in May and
June, successfully crossed the “i’s” and
dotted the “‘t’s” of the Canadian activities
to liberalize trade between that Dominion
and the British Caribbean,

Another success was planned at the sec-
ond meeting in August 1951 and was
achieved when a British Caribbean delega-
tion comprising Messrs. GOMES, SANG-
STER and RAATGEVER attended a meet-
ing of Commonwealth Ministers on Supply
and Production Problems in September. At
that London meeting SIR JOHN SAINT

| Was present as adviser.

At the third meeting in December a
further advance was made when the Com-
mittee decided that in future only elected
or unofficial members of the British Carib-
bean Legislature should attend such con-
ferences as representatives of the area.
Only when necessary would official or other
advisers be invited to attend. This sequence
of events has followed rapidly after the
formation of the Committee in May 1951.

A year has not yet passed but the voice
of the British Caribbean is heard effective-
ly and often in the heart of the Common-
wealth. This is significant of the changed
relationship between the Caribbean Colo-
nies and the United Kingdom. The change
would have been impossible but for several
reasons.

Evolution was made easier by the sup-
port of the British West Indies Sugar As-
sociation and the Federated Chambers of
Commerce. These two associations have
not only co-operated with local govern-
ments but gave them a signal by their very
existence to draw closer together on eco-
nomic matters affecting the whole region.
Local governments also found co-operation
easier as a result of'frequent regional con-
ferences held under the guidance and ar-
rangement of the Colonial Development
and Welfare Organisation. The debt that
the Regional Economic Committee owes to
Sir GEORGE SEEL and his staff is perhaps
most obvious when it is recognised that
the Committee only now functions at all
because SIR GEORGE consented to second
an administrative officer to act as Secretary
until the Committee appoints its own perm-
anent Secretariat.

And this secondment is itself significant
of the weakness of the Committee. Little
really can be achieved until the Committee
begins to function, There is a voice but it
speaks, as it were, from a void, since the
body which is the Secretariat and the arms
which are the Trade Commissioner Ser-
vices in London and Canada cannot be ex-
pected to stir into full life as yet, and one
arm indeed is non-existent.

Nevertheless the fact remains that the
Regional Economic Committee does exist
and is making its voice heard at meetings
as vital to the future of the British Carib-
bean territories as the Commonwealth
Finance Talks which were held this week
in London.
| What that voice says and how well it
represents the unanimous views of the area
will depend on the care with which the
Caribbean case has been prepared. Until

the Committee appoints a Secretary and
Assistant Secretary that case is likely to
depend on the quality and interpretation
of members of delegations. Fortunately the
position will be remedied in April

the



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Sb AvvOeaTe - Captain Carlsen And

|

Winston Churehill |

LONDON
Phis











week I must open this re-

port with a mention of the Danish
Captain The whole world ha:
read h } No man ine
Lindberg perhaps — ever stepped
on solid rth to find himselt
more famou I can add noth
to tr tory 5 only report
an pre The tale f the
Enterprise, her master, and the
mate of the rescue tug was a
natural tory that captured the

t public imagination of all the
world not because it was built
and embroidered by the new
papers (there was not much room
tor faney footwork by ace report-
ers); but because the tale told
itself” as it t along

If the wild public wel ie ,
Captain Carisen mean
it indicates the deep lo
British people, (first and I
most), to be taken out of them-
elves and gripped by a thrillin
adventure. Perhaps the huge I
cess of the Voyage of the Ko!
Tiki demonstrated the same desi
So many publicity-huntin
venturers have set out on so mar
“lone voyages’ with their ¢
fixed on the film rights over the
horizon that now it is only
Spontaneous adventures, or epics
that begin wit nuine scicnt
aims that ¢ the imagination,
Whatever it i here Captain
Carlsen on I land And the
question how rid
will remember Do ou
remember the name Cor
I doubt it. He y vrong
Corrigan rhe th At
from the Unite 5
at Ireland id ced if it
Los Angele rhe pre ir pre
gave him two weeks of glor i
have an idea Carlsen will be
better remembered, and I like the
report that he intends to go back
to sea. Does that mean Captain
Carlsen will not go on a tecture
tour through the United State

Winston Churchill in Washing
ton was a tough proposition both
for the Americans he met and for
his own Stai He had a good al
rest on the Queen Mary and
started work tha rush, He had
his steft di: backward and
forward from one ibject to
another. The result of the
meeting were exceilent of that
there is no doubt, One sure au
is that the Socialist Opposition
here is livid at his succes More
than a year ago Mr. Attlee went



The

FREDERICK COOK)
NEW ¥

Vanishes.
title for

trange

(By

7 ‘Thin Man

might be the the
newest chapter in the life
and times of Dashiell Hammett, a
developing, fascinating biography
with not touch of fiction in it,






though packed with un olved situ-
tions Sam Spade himself would
have loved.

Jaunty of step, his thatch of
electric snowy-white hair bristling
as defiantly as ever above the stil!
black brows and moustache, t
man rated by many lover of a
good whodunit as top operat

of them all, stepped the other da
out of the Federal jail in Kentucky
and disappeared as totally as an
of his own imagined suspects






Hammett had served just two
months and 18 days of the ix
months’ sentence they gave him
last September (along with hi
millionaire Leftist frien
Frederick Vanderbilt Field) f
refusing to téil who put up th
26,000 dollars bail bond ll
convicted Reds,

Here in Ne York, where for
years he has lived quietly in a
modest second-floor flat in a Vi
torian house in the Greenwich
Village arty quarter, he has not
yet been seen ar und iy of
Old haunts, If hi publishe
lawyers ‘and agents know. where
he is they are not saying. Whether
he is writing again nobody knows.

He changed

HE man who once was a

“Private Eye” himself (he
was on the Fatty Arbuckle ca
years ago for the werld-famed
Pinkerton Asency) and made a
fortune fictionalising the sleuth
business, now adds a new riddle
to the great unanswered one he
left behind when the prison gat
clanged shut How did a man
with his brain get embroiled in
the first place with Communists

The chan seems to have come
in middle life at some unperceived
moment. after the time, now 17
years ago, hen the fertiie pen
turned sterile and no more sharp-
edged thirrlers ¢ to
golden cavalcade,

ume

join th

American Column







The North Pole Beat

JOHN MURPHY used to
“pound a b in New York
City, wearing a policeman's uni-
form Now beat is a good
deal biggt i colder

For John been recalled
duty with the r force, and
daily ove North
recording t! ither

Filmsters Move In

THE st Us of Congre
have be cen over by
other th » John
energeti ‘ f lm-
sters. The re N
Congressn ll. about a law-
maker who gets lured from the
strait and by 2 woman
reporter

And in H ywood carried awa
by the ucee of The Champ’



* they

cal

n-
“Kid
1 psychol

are pl





Look Out...!

ONE :

P. vere +

Thin

New Mystery



to

’ referring oO

(By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS)

to Washington and came back
ith a rather tetchy, diffident
inston Churchill's biggest suc-
the realm of qrade—and
sl some answer to critics
of Lord Cherwell. He has driven
a pretty hard bargain, it seems.
Hie has arranged two things that
Britain wants, against one conces-
The agreement works. like
The United States will give
Britain a break in the US. steel
market Steel is very short in
the United States even with pro-

in

would be

this



'
ip



»CKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

O (







Captain, and who’s
doping the ocean

reyhound this morning?”’

|

‘Well,

deen

|
|
|

the fabulous

alt
of one hundred million tons

n running





early.

of steel

(This will not be a gift
but merely the British
igt to purchase it). In ex-
the United States will get
Malayan tin — maybe
top price, but at least
And she will probably
commence buying natural
ym Malaya, Both these
vill help Britain’s dol-
Then, in exchange,

ill yield up a certain
of her contracted deliver-
Canadian aluminium
to the American buyer.
like an excellent ar-
And it should be
more to Britain than



upplies of
not at the
teadily
» re
rubber fr
purchase
lar po
b

1ount
eld thi

It look
rangement

th far



Man

‘Bedrock’
* vas early apparent—or so it
eems now—that the life of
Dashiell Hammett was not to fol-
low the conventional paths.

At 14, surprising his parents nov
it all, he suddenly walked out of
the Polytechnic Institute at Balti-
more

He wanted, he announced, to
get down to the “bedrock realities
of life.”

This desire he translated into a
of jobs for which he was
vildly unsuited; labourer, factory
hond, stevedore, anything he could

eries

find.

The work was brutal and he was
frail, and to this period is attri-
buted the tuberculosis which sev-
eral times in later years has al-
most taken his life.

His a Pinkerton man
came |

days

tween 1917 and 1922. That
too hard for his health,

)

work was
f He has just
\ left prison



i

“T would have been fired, any-
way?” once said, “except for a
certain literary quality in my re-
ports.”

Â¥

Dashiell Hammett

while he did. pompous
iterary reviews for a now defunct
New York newspaper, Then he
from sight,

1929 fame’s lightning

pped

But In

North Chureh, meaning that the
jvitish were coming by sea,
Now Senator William Langer,
North Dakota who is not too
fond of has telegraphed the
present pastor of the chureh
esting that the lanterns
i go back to belfry.
ibly know he is

the
who



You }





He

use

does
the

refused,
“fair to
propaganda.”
All Very Quiet
rIMES-SQUARE in New York

Che

pastor

y traditionally the spot
vhere “he people gather to roar
in the New Year. But last night

Mian Bites

RIO De JANEIRO, Jan. 18.
is bitten by a snake
uassu State of
r cis Co Feli-
z in a field when
ke bit his leg
1 t off, But, the
Im at all, Run-
stile, he grabbed
bite crush-
tween his pow-







nt to hos-

Sets A

the direct dollar assistance that
will be ours in the present year.
This for,a number of reasons,
Steel from the United States will
boost export and armament in-
dustry without putting more load
on Britain’s coal supplies. In-
directly Britain’s industry will be
kept running by this delivery
more prosperously than by any
imaginable loan.

The purchases of rubber and
tin will return assured markets to
the harrassed men of Malaya. The
situation with the United States
switching on and off its stock-
piling was erratic and uncom-
fortable. It tempted sellers to
extract the highest price while
the going was good—and knocked
the bottom out of the market
when stockpile buying was
switched off.

But the most important reason
for thinking Churchill’s negotiat-
ed gains are worth more than
dollar grants is that they are
gained “on our merits,” not as
charity or for some vague strate-
gic purpose that could be easily
shot at in America's election year.

Some Conservatives will admit
candidly, but privately, that
what Winston Churchill’s govern-
ment wants is a “concealed
loan” from the United States.
As it turns out the Prime Minis-
ter has done better than that—he
has sold value at a good price.



* . +
There remain some marked
diplomatic differences between
the British and American atti-
tude. The differences about
China remain the most obvious.

Rut the best sign is that Presi-
dent and Prime Minister have
brought their ideas into line
about the Middle East. Frankly,
if this has really been achieved
it will be something. It has
never been so before. The Mid-
dle East, since the war, has been
the area where the most painful,
scraping disagreements have been
occuring between the two powers.
The United States placated the
Jews; the British placated the
Arabs, Britain kept Persia weak
the United States carped at Brit-
ish policy in Persia—and_ so on.

And in the Far East; all I dare
to comment is that President Tru-
man’s agreement to the very quiet
phrase in the communique may
be about as far as he dare go at
the beginning of election year.
At least it shows that American
passions to catch back past mis-
takes by desperate measures are
well under control.



struck, His first novel-leng*h
detective yarns (The Dain Curse
and Red Harvest) came out on
book form and were an instant
smash hit,

Then came the long procession,
money-makers all; the literary











soirees, tea-cup in hand, auto-
graphed copies for the gushing
dowagers,

Hammett loathed and despised
it. But he wasn’t oblivious to the
happy clangour of bookshop cash
register all over the world,

In 1934 came the biggest of
them all: The Thin Man. And
then—Hollywood called,

Hammett at the time wus
sharing a flat with a man friend
(he married and was divorced
years ago, His wife had nursed
him through a TB attack and they
had two daughters).

When the Hollywood telegram
came he waved his hand around
the flat and shouted joyously:
“It is all yours, I have got what
1 wanted.”

But he only thought so, From
the middle thirties to 1949
Hammett (at £500 a week) toiled
in Hollywood's sunlit graveyard.

Characteristically, they did not
use him as a writer but as techni-
eal adviser and tinkerer-in-chief
for the scripts of others.

He wrote a play, but it found
no stage.

£500 a week
ROM then on he professed he
was not interested in writing
again, There was, he used to say
—and unhappily it was trye—no
point in working when men pro-
ducing ready-made radio shows
on wax were willing to hand him
£200 a week just for using the
Thin Man, Sam Spade and others
of his works,

With £500 a week at least from
radio alone he lived well, fished
a little, shot some pheasant, did
the night-club round,

Was this the time when the
always-questing brain turned to
Left Wing dialectics? May be.
But that again is a mystery only
the Thin Man can unravel,

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

—L.E.S.



the crowd was thin and glum.
Twelve hundred police were pre-
sent to keep order but they had
nothing to do. And the horn and
hell sellers complained about poor
business,

FORECAST

IN 1929 Americans thought they
had banished poverty for ever.
Then came the crash and the long
depression. Now the economists,
pretty sure that a “recession” is
coming up late in 1953, when the
arms boom may slow, are having
another shot at forestalling bad
times and thinking out ways to
maintain the employment level.
,



Up Snake

a shot of

}

|

pital to get himself
anti-snake serum,



GEM FOR TO-DAY

Industry hath annexed
thereto the fairest fruits and
the richest rewards.

—Barrow.





Friday — Whenever I drive further than

NOBODY'S |
DIARY

Monday — Nowadays nobody talks about
black shirts or brown shirts. The dress
item denoting political leanings is the
tie. It used to be a long flamboyant
affair, like that used by Mr. Grantley
Adams on the Tuesday before he went
to Kingston to join Princess Alice in
some University activity, or that worn
by another “Minister” Myr. Cox on the
same day.

But the long red tie is gradually being
forsaken by the 'younger members of
socialist persuasion for the rather more
natty and less aggressive polka dotted
red bow (tied I hope by hand and not
mass produced). I notice that the social-
ists take it in turns to change their ties
because Mr. Cox was wearing no red
tie on the following Tuesday (if I may
be allowed to ante-date my diary by one
day). d

Up in the island’s largest hotel the
name of which is explained by the fact
that when it was first built it was on
the sea (there being no buildings be-
tween it and the Atlantic as there are
today), there is also a colour scheme. I
am told that it sometimes upsets a wait-
er of conservative views to be called
upon to wear a red tie and red stripes
instead of the traditional Tory Blue
sported by perhaps socialist waiters.

It would be a mad world if we judged
people by the colours of their ties and
stripes and I would be liquidated every
day if politics ever became that tough
on my present choice of cravats which
are based on the 57 varieties. I pass
over in horrified silence the fate of those
daring mortals who wear what are
bluntly described as “American” ties.



Tuesday — Skipping what went on in the

House today I am going to tell you the
story of a certain subscriber to the Pub-
lic Library in Bridgetown, She sent back
a novel by a friend with a request that
another novel should be selected by a
server in the Public Library. The next
day she had to visit the Public Library
herself. The objects and reasons of her
visit to employ the phraseology of the
Assembly was to return “HOW TO
PLAY BRIDGE”, By Culberston or
some other champ.

BAJAN BOOR: And you call that a
funny story.
Nobody : It makes me laugh.

Wednesday — Getting back to the House

yesterday there was one other fan, a
tortoiseshell, in the distinguished visitors’
gallery. Actually I’m beginning to
wonder just how distinguished we vis-
itors really are. The other day I could
hardly hear Mr. Adams speak for the
comments of the man behind me need
lessly saying “de Guvernor gun speak
now.” -

As for the ladies, clearly if they are
so well turned out and they are given
so much encouragement to chatter by
the men, you're not likely to hear any
pins drop. I didn’t.

Thursday — Of all the trees which Barbados

most lacks there is none like the noble
immortelle. There are half dozen or so
somewhere between Mount WILTON
and Richmond, a small one in my garden
and a beauty close to the entrance of
the Aquatic Club Gap. At this time the
whole island of Grenada is lit up by
their glorious red, salmon and pink
flowers.

N.B.—These immortelle trees are not
to be confused with immortelles or ever-
lasting flowers grown in English gardens
for decorative purposes, They are, how-
ever confused by botanists who call
them many names, such as Coral Tree,
Coral Bean, Lent Tree, Devil Tree or
plain Immortelle which is my choice.

Paradise Beach Club on the Leeward
Coast I am reminded of a story from my
Freudian childhood. The significance of
the story I leave it to the psychologists
to explain. But the story I remember
goes like this. It seems that there was
a banquet going on and everybody went
out of the room all of a sudden. The
fairies came in....and there is a piece
missing. But the~next bit I remember
concerns a man holding a bag. He is
filling the bag with turkeys, hams, wal-
nuts, raisins, grapes, pears, plums and
peaches (in short with all the good
things the Roebuck Street groeers used
to stock when I first read this particular
fairy tale) but the bag never gets full.
It’s one of those magic bags you see.

I am quite sure the psychologists are
ready with some pretty imputation on
my fair boyhood, but I am prepared to
risk that, if only to explain what I feel
every time I cross the road under re-
pair between the Lazaretto and Paradise
Beach Club. There seems no end to
this job which by all accounts has been
going on for five months or more.

Saturday — Most appreciated by tourists at
certain Barbadian hotels is the gift of
a pencil from a certain well known
Bridgetown firm.

P.S.—This is not an advertisement.
Just a tip for other firms.

—

ee

SSL LLL ELE POPPE EEE EO



SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1952



DIARIES FOR SPORTSMEN

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

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SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1952





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Jca, Br. Honduras Offer
Help To Fishing Industry

JAMAICA and British Honduras have offered practical
assistance to Barbados in replacing its losses to the fishing
industry.

On the night of December 2 and the morning of
December 3, heavy seas along the Leeward and parts of
the Windward coast of the island caused severe damage to
the local fishing fieet.

The damage was surveyed and

it was revealed that 40 boats ale
were completely destroyed and D C
43 others damaged in varying riving ase





_——— rae 43 damaged, over s >
are back in the r.
It was estimated t a sum of Dismissed
$60,000 would be required to re-
place the boats lost and $10,000 Because the Police did not estab-
to carry out repairs to those jished their case in which they
damaged. The House of Assem- charged Louis Weatherhead ol
bly passed a resolution for $70,~ pine Hill with driving without due
ee the Legislative Council care and attention, the Judges of
Pay: rent of @ subsistence al- '2¢ Assistant Court of Appeal,
slowance of $5 was commenced on /heir Honours Mr. H. A. Vaughan
December 14 and effective @9d Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell yes-
from December 3. This payment terday agreed with the decision of
was made possible by the hand- His Worship Mr. C, L. Walwyn
ing over of $5,499 collected by and dismissed the case without
public subscription through the prejudice, r
Advocate Relief Fund to the Di- The Police had charged
rector of Agriculture. A further Weatherhead with committing the
sum of $3,700 was released by offence on September 1 last year,
Government from the Hurricane when he was driving his’ car
Relief Fund and made available )y 165g along Trafalgar Street
for the continuation of subsis- Their case was that as a result
tence payments. of Weatherhead’s lack of care and
Payments attention, 13-year-old Hyacinth
the first week of the Reece of Station Hill who was rid-
of this subsistence al- ing her bicycle along the street at

266 boat owners and the time, was knocked down and
benefited, drawing injured.





During
payment
lowance
fishermen




piesa; the ieltowing week end- Mr. J. E. T. Brancker repre-
ing ecember 15, 261 drew sente Tone aie a ein
$1,305. During the third week, puede her aarnag ae aynae
ending December 22, the number?” ee ays ere

decreased to 254. They drew Cyclist Struck

$1,231.48. The week ending De- Reece said that when she got to
cember 29, 248 drew $1,140; the cor: ot Trafalgar Street,
week ending January 5, 242 drew Weathernead drove up behind in

ee and during the week end- a car and hit the bicycle. She was
in anuary 12, 193 men drew *kec 2 or ' or
$975 This ‘ utreuen in numbers re ae the ground and near

B aveabe cece © ater “Ts her right eye was swollen and her
pee a es mi yi woe aaa ae dress was torn,

-ease ayme: 8 - Jes 2

pee 5 28 ine Segre 7 er Weatherhead said that after the
returned to fishing or found en - Rae ee a nee HOw a ae
ployment in another field. appened and she said she had

Efforts were made from the ae d to cross the road in front of
commencement of subsistence “© Car.
payments to find employment for _ M*: Brancker told the Court that®
the fishermen. a Prosecution witness, Oxley, had

Crews of the boats damaged or Sad that Weatherhead had taken
destroyed during the night of the corner somewhat too close.
Coe and °. eae who ah es a has established clear-
yeen receiving subsistence allow- ly lat the car was being driven
ances are reminded that such al- slowly, but it was only Saat the
lowances shall be paid in respect turn was made too close to the
of the period up to today, Janu- corner,
ary 19, 1952, only, after which He submitte ‘

3 , ys 8 re a > acci-
date all such payments shall dent w; 7 a wat 48. we met
ets ¥ it was Weatherhead’s fault, it

se, i was que é ror sme

Funds have been provided by and at " +o an hia of judgment

fare ; Cees “nd was not the result of lack of

the Government of Jamaica to gare and attenti
send to Barbados material to as- “phair H ps sage
sist in the replacement of the 1.4 pee Onours said that they
fishing boats lost on December 2 “14° een given three different ac-~
and 3. In consequence, the Gov- counts as to how the collision oc-
ernor of Jamaica has sent as a SUrred — Reece’s, Oxley’s and
free gift such sail of suitable Weatherhead, Oxley and Reece
weight as was available there. were witnesses for the Prosecu-
Gift of Hardwood Pe ana par only agreed on one

The Governor of British Hon- AY she was struck,
duras has also offered gift of Statement
Santa Maria hardwood, and the To their minds, the matter of
requirements of this for the re- moment was the _ statement
er ere have been re ae had given the Police

F: a 2 after 2 accide ‘ shes bin.
The thanks of the Government ment ce Sinaia my Lot Behe
Cee eked 48 eal cated ient, he alleged that immediately

of Barbados have been conveyed after the collision he :
to the Governments of both Col- girl how it had } - e asked the
onies for their generous gifts. had said iy happened and she

At the pasture opposite the the aa she was about to cross
Fishery Office 15 men were slab- t Ent + That by itself would
bing mahogany to timber § size an mean that he was not driving
yesterday. Machinery is being Without due care and attention
installed under the shed, Stocks #2[d his statement was made soon
of various thi required for @fter the collision and again in
building the boats are coming in the box. That might be true or
daily. not, but the fact remained that it

Further away a Bathsheba type was not disproved by the Prosecu-



boat is being built, Another tion,
Bathsheba type .boat is being Therefore they thought that the

built in another part of the island. case had not

been satisfactoril
rebutted. rip





Cyclist Injured

While riding his bicycle along
Holder’s Hill, St. James, Neville
Kirton of Carrington Village, St.

S.J.A. BADGES

The Policemen who have passed
the St. John Ambulance examina-

Lu I v *. tion are now wearing their badges
Michael, sustained bruises to his on the right sleeve of their tunics

left knee and hand. The incident . Ay g rj >
took place about 11.30 a.m, a ee ee

The front wheel of the bicycle Sometime this week one of these
and head lamp were damaged, policemen was called upon to use
Kirton told the Police that he was up his knowledge of First Aid
riding down the hill and he lost when young woman suddenly
control of the bicycle when it fainted in Roebuck Street. The
struck a stone, words St. John Ambulance are
written in white on a black back-
ground on the badge which is cir-
cular in design.



P.M. Exam. Held

Dr E. L. Ward performed a post
mortem examination on the body His Worship Mr. C. L. W F

t 3 5 ‘s . C. L, Walwyn

of Jeduthan Daniel of Bank Hall, yesterday acdaved Lionel Brath-

St. Michael, yesterday at the Gen- Waite of Pine Land, St. Michael, to

eral Hospital Mortuary at 1 p.m. pay a fine of £4 for being cruel tu

An inquiry will be held by Mr. 4 gonkey.



‘£4 FOR CRUELTY

E ave The fine is to be paid
E. A, McLeod at District “A”. in 28 days or in default one
Daniel was admitted to the Gen- month's imprisonment with hard
eral Hospital on December 10

labour.
The offence wag
November 8.

after he was involved in an acci-
dent at Thornbury Hill.

SCHOONER BRINGS
CARGO FROM B.G.

Two thousand bags of rice from
British Guiana were among the stolen from a pen in the open
cargo being discharged here yes- yarq of Laurie Sargeant at Mapp
terday by the schooner Philip H. }4{1), St. Michael, between 10.30
Davidson. The Davidson, which »m. on Tuesday and 5.30 a.m. on
arrived on Thursday evening, also Wednes i
brought 645. bags of charcoal, 22

committed on



Sheep's Intestines Found

Two sheep valueq $20 were







, 22 At about 9.30 a.m. on Wednes- Mr. W. W. Reece, K. C., in-
wallaba polés and 22 tons of fire- day one sheep and the intestines structed by Mr, D. L. Sargeant,
wood. She is consigned to the of the other were recovered in Solicitor, represented the peti-
Schooner Pool. Lower Burney’s Gully. tioner.
shanna ——=——|







Ladies and Centlemen.

boys and little girls! -—-——$$—$$ $$$ $= _____-

PRINTED SPUNS KHAKI SHIRTING
Simple, Pretty and Useful and Lasting

Inexpensive.

$1.00

31” & 32” wide.

SS¢.

36” wide

Yard

Best Value

Per Yard

CAVE SHEPHERD &

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street







Over $5,000,000
From C.D.&W.
lr 1951

10 NEW SCHEMES IN DEC.

Conductor Fined 10/- For’
Carrying People Outside

THEIR HONOURS Mr. H. A. Vaughan and Mr. A. J. H.
Hanschell, of the Assistant Court of Appeal, yesterday
reversed a decision of His Worship Mr. G. B: Griffith, whe
had dismissed without prejudice a case the Police brought
against Edward Hinds, a conductor of the Leeward Motor
Bus Co., charging him with allowing people to ride other
than inside the bus. Their Honours fined Hinds 10/-.

Mr. J B. Dear

Colonial Development and
Welfare aid to the British West
Indies approved in 1951 amounted
to over five million dollars,

Ten grants whose approval was
notinied to the Comptroller during
December, 1951, totalled $795,600,

>



represented

and this brings the amount of oo be Forde prosecuted for
rants and loans for the year to r re police

$5,122,738 ie : CAR BURNT Cpl. Cyrus was the policeman
, 122,738.
Among the most important who reported Hinds. Hinds was

single grants approved last year Motor car 8.118 was com-

were three, totalling $2,724,096 pletely destroyed by fire along

Ciairmonte Road, St. James,
at about 9.45 p.m. on Thurs
day. It was being driven by

for the construction of permanent
buildings for the University
College of the West Indies. A grant

of $1,829,808 was approved for en of Appleby, on &he running board.

the construction of the University : eed Qe the only witness for the prose-
College Hospital and $672,000 for b br ypi + eda the Police that cution was Cpl. Cyrus.

nurses’ quarters; as well as othe e suddenly saw the head-

vir. Dear sé é 2 Ww
lamps of the car go out. On r. Dear said that be would not

opening the bonnet he dis-
covered that the battery was
on fire.

He was assisted in putting
out the fire by Mr. Challenor
of Clairmonte Plantation and
the watchman.

The car was valued at $480.
It is insured.

grants for the teaching hospital
and for students’ residences,
Other large grants in 1951 in-
cluded $654,533 for afforestation
work in Jamaica and two grants
of $480,000 to the “same colony,
one to help with the school build-
ing programme and one as a
contribution to the recurrent ex-
penses of the Department of. Agri-

Sug



gest that Cpl. Cyrus was a de-
liberate liar, but he might have
been

wrong in thinking he

what he actually did not see.
I

saw

than 20
none had

here had been’ more
possible witnesses and
been called. Cpl. Cyrus had said
that he had recognised one of the
three people he said were on the

| conducting the ‘bus S—d8 on
December 1-last year and it was
coming up Lower Broad Street
when the offence was committed,
Two people besides himself were
vunning board, but yet he had not






culture. for the year 1951—2. called him as a witness,

British Honduras received a grant ¢¢¢ ° 99

of $462,442 for road walang Sheffiela Leaves Witness Called
equipment; Antigua one o o Sa Ba an
aan ’ es Sieh ee cn reel eas . n the other hand, Hinds had
ee ee een for Lrinidad denied there being anybody on
$240,000 for the development of H.M.S. Sheilield, Plagsuip ¢ re ox taal corse bd 4
the ssalt industry; and St, Lucia America-Wesi Indies Swuon ac OD CAITONOr ATS Ose Sv
$215,376 for the construction of a

permuda, left Baroados on nur "he Police
new ads in the burnt-out area : 7



Magistrate must have







day night lor Port-o1-Spain, ‘Trin > a eines a»
iat oon e decided, there was, that there
be pie i ‘ dad, alter a six-day slay he y no . doubt

Seventy-five persons were sen The Sheffied arrived in a ” ; ,

raining courses 3 . . an por the "bus was near the ‘bus

a ae = West on Saturday morning under Cap p, too, it might have been that

of $127 int ng Seheme, at a cost tain Everard, R.N., and wearing someone was trying to jump off
’ . the flag of Vice-Admural Sir WuU- pefore it actually stopped. Tt

te * it els ef é ally § ped, nat

Two of the year's largest grants \14m Andrewes, K.B.E., C.B., would not mean that the conduc-
—those for the Department of ,< : me. Se ’
Agriculture in Jamaica and for D.S.O. tor permitted them to be there.

: es Their Honours, before making
roads in Castries, mentioned During her stay here, hei their decision, said that the ee
“ See : f ( ‘ , 8 e -
above—were among the ten cadets and officers were enter- ¢.,.ce counsel had rightly avoided
whose approval was notified to tained to a programme whicn in- ; 7 ;

abusing the Police
common method
They said that Cpl. Cyrus had
aid that two of the men on the
nning-board weue dressed in
viform and Hinds was facing the
her t Hinds’ evidence was
is on the running-board
direction in which the

Hastings House, during December, too

1951.

Other December grants included
two in favour of the British Virgin
Islands: one of $9,600 to purchase
livestock for the government stock treat” at Kensington Oval and a
farm and for re-sale to farmers tis nani
and the other of 24,000 to create Ship’s band concert at the Espla- it he v
en agricultural credit fund, from ™4¢e. cing the

as was a

cluded dances, concerts, football,

snooker, billiards and other games.
The cadets and officers recipro

cated by treating Barbadians t

the colourful ‘Beating the Re

vo.



which the government will make Some of the cadets said that thes sing until he got by
loans to farmers for improvement Wanted to thank those who made Plantations Ld
of pasture ‘ands. their stay here an enjoyable on Hinds had said that when he
The Turks and Caicos Islands Their only complaint was ‘hat Jeft the running-board he sat in
were allotted $26,880 for the they found the weather “a bit the front seat, His witness had
establishment of a stock farm, ex- Warm.” aid that he was holding on to the
tension of sisal and cotton cultiva- ‘bus with his left hand and that
tion, and other measures to ee ee showed that he was looking in the








wy ‘ other direction, the direction to-
ee AC LING wards which Cpl. Cyrus had seen
POCKET CARTOON ID —_ TICS him looking. Besides, Hinds’ wit-
by OSBERT LANCASTER APPOINTMENTS) _ NA a venice. to
one was te - ie ,

Consequent upon the relinquish- did see him. He did not make
BRITISH COUNCIL ment by Mr, F. A, C, Clairmonte a ied statement that no one

pet +t of the duties of Commissioner of was on the runr¥ng-board,

hep FA Income Tax and Death Duties the

There was no question of the

following Police being mistaken in thinking

acting appointments







have been made in that Depart= he saw what was not there. It was
ae ih effect from the 1st jither that the men were there or
anuary, 19% - ren
e * thev were not,
N. D. Osborne, Assistant Com- $Gi aia ciaiaas ale at : +
missioner to be Commissioner, There head ue mae oe
Ihcome Tax and Death. Duties ancies in the defence’s evidence
OY. I Carrington Inspector,, and they were forced to arrive at
Death Duties, to be Assistant the one conclusion
Commissioner, —— - "
" Mrs. M, L, Haynes, Inspector,
- ae to be Inspector, Death Duties
t a8 a D, C. T. Grannum, Long Grade et att e

Clerk, to be Inspeetor,

“* My dear, L shall NEVER



Mr. J. R. E, Crane, Senior : *

; ‘ i LOUL, rea, Jan. 18
forgive myself that we Clerk, has been appointed to ac Me or ony ee chan sete
didn’t think of dong this as Inspector of Income Tax witt 7 a’ sanapeeo rina: tninth

YEARS ago!” effect from 24th December, 1951, west Korea today t a0
vi during the absence of Mr, V, E, Successive day United States
Cobham on a six months training Sabre Jet screening Thunder Jet



ove » islands’ agriculture. course in the United Kingdom, strikes against Red rail lines an
One acs of $21 768 “was pro- upplies, fought briefly with ele-
vided for a land use survey in ments of a formation of 20 poe
i w munis “ts ) t of four
é * which the Agricul- 6g ® ” * nunist Jets. One fligh

Got Depastoonee will iekestrosiie Golfito Brings VI.G.-15’s broke wags sereen-
i | > ing Sabres ¢ ade a firing pass

be reinforced by the appointment o- Sabt ind mat ring s
of a surveyor and an additional AG Passengers Thunder Jets, then headed fot
agricultural assistant, ome. No damage was reported
Dominica was allocated $6,000 The T.S.S. Golfito brought 44 fhe Air Force reported three
and St, Vincent $4,032 to provide passengers from Southampton tq MLLG.’s downed and seven dam~
aeronautical telecommunications Barbados yesterday. She arrived aged in the previous three days

equipment,

shortly before 9 a.m. and left-port fights. Allied losses were reported.
Two supplementary grants were

later in the day for Trinidad... “The only weekly action along the

approved, one of $7,464 for the The Golfito is consigned tO frozen 145-mile ground on the
local food production scheme in pessrs. Wilkinson & Haynes Co. front followed the quiet pattern
British Honduras, and anq of 744, of the last two months,—C.P,

$480 for the training in the United uf
Kingdom of a health visitor for
Dominica,
$21,674,851 Since 1946

Grants and loans to the British {|
West Indian territories since the
Ist April, 1946—the date on which
the Colonial Development and
Welfare Act of 1945 began to}
operate have now reached a total; |
of $21,674,851.









einen se ene ignores ae ote

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



Decree Absolute
In the Court of Divorce ane
Matrimonial Causes yesterday,
The Acting Puisne Judge, His
Lordship, Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor
pronounced decree absolute in the
suit of J, W. Kirton, petitioner,
W. A. Kirton, respondent, and
E, Ingleton, co-respondent,

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C.,
structed by Carrington and Sé
appeared for the petitioner.

Decree nisi was pronounced in
the suit of G. G. Ifill, petitioner
and M. Ifill, respondent.

in-
ly,





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% Choice of DC-6 or Consto|iation,

*% Choice of three routes.

lg
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in White only. Suit- oe KLM's “Multi-Stopover Plon”...A real bargain allows

ing you to visit many cities of no extra cost

able for Baby Nities j
KLM'’s fast service from the Cariblbin to Europe is planned

36” wide and,enjoyment. You choose

for your convenience, com!

rt














Tel. 4613

the day you want to go, the route you want to take, the plane
Per Yard Q7¢. you want to fly. Best of all 1 know whatever your choice,
meals will be full-course ar iclicious,
drinks the very finest, and service
unmatched,
f |
( ‘O | ' [D For full information see
“s . , $. P. MUSSON co. |
}

ROYA* DUTCH
AIRLINES




S FIRST A‘RLINE

A £3 NEW ARRIVALS

PAGE FIVE



Action Against

Hotel Rumours

IN order to refute the current!
rumeur circulating that no accom-
modation is available at Hotels
in Barbados, the Barbados Pub-
licity Committee immediateiy
communicated by cable with
their representative abroad. As a
result the following action has
been taken to correct this mi»s-
statement,

UNITED KINGDOM: Circuls
letters have been sent to seventy
















of the leading Tourist Organisa-
tions,

CANADA: Advertisements
placed in eight leading daily
papers,

UNITED STATES: Circular or ( n i
letters sent to all Tourist) and fe f Ly
Travel Agents in the U.S.A., ‘ . l u
Canada, as well as to Consular
Offices. News releases have been

issued to the Trade Press. Adver-
tisements placed in two leading
newspapers.

Jitness

Marmite is a good dietary source
of Vitamin B. A little added to
Stews, Soups, Sauces, Gravies
and Savoury dishes gives extra
flavour and nourishment. Chil-
dren love Marmite—especially
in Sandwiches of every variety
and on hot buttered toast.
In jars: | oz., 2 oz.,
4 oz., 8 oz., 16 oz.

. MARMITE -

THE VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT
GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS AND FLAVOUR

The Information Officer, Carib-
bean Commission, Trinidad, was
contacted and has kindly promised
to correct this statement on their
Caribbean Review Programme.

British West Indian Airways
Ltd., are kindly assisting in the
denial of this rumour in Venezuela



On Airport
ve . .
‘Training Course
Mr, F. H. Degazon, Supervisor,
Vigie Airport, St, Lucia, arrived

in the Colony on the 15th
January, 1952, to undergo a course





of training at Seawell Airpor
The course which is designed to
cover the principles of General



Airport Management, Civil Avia-











tion Regulations, Meteorology , | SaaS

and Air Traffic Control is

scheduled to last for about two C)

Soe HARRISON'S — sroad street
Two For Trainiig

f 1 . 7 1 yp !

In Mental Nursing |) AGRICULTURAL REQUISITES
Arrangements have been mace

for two Attendants from the

NOW IN STOCh INCLUDE a

Mental Hospital, Leeward Island:



to be trained in Mental Nursing
at the local Mental Hospital, Th e CUTLASSES
training is scheduled to last about
hree months and it is expecter
that ane trainees wilt arrive in e SICKLES (L. oO. and B. Y.)
1e olony in the course of
oc * SUGAR BAG TWINE
Prison Staff e ELWELLS CANE BILLS
Dircumndinete * AGRICULTURAL FORKS
The following promotions in e do HOES
the Service have been made with
ae noe the dates shown
M. Evelyn, 2nd Class Warder, — We Offer vanes
Prisons, to be lst Class Warder,
em ee THE HIGHEST GRADES
E. Bishop, 3rd Class Warder, AT THE LOWEST PRICES

Prisons, to be 2nd Class Warder,

Prisons with effect from [st
November, 1951, i. %

: Obtain Our Quotations
S. Lynch, Messenger, Prisons,

to be 3rd Class Warder, Prisons

Before Baying Elsewhere

with effect from Ist* November,

J951, FA TT TS
Ss. Belle, Orderly, General

Hospital, to be Messenger E 9 Hardware Store

Glendairy Prison, with effect HARRISON'S

from Ist January, 1952, TEL 2364



WILLS ADMITTED
TO PROBATE

Two wills were admitted to
probate at the Court of Ordinary
yesterday before The Acting
Puisne Judge, Hig Lordship Mr.
Justice Taylor. They were the
wills of Dagid Hoge Hassell ef St.
Michael and Robeft Mapp of St
George.









You've got to feed a cow right or she won't produce the

FOR THE

NEW YEAR

milk she’s supposed to. Feeding a ration high in needed
.

wilk-making ingredients helps her produce to her bred-

Feed PURINA MILK CHOW

in ability. ration for big

milk production,

THERE'S LOTS OF MILK in
each bag of Purina Milk Chow,






Nail Nippers the complete grain ration for
Pp ‘ .
tek tee ee mamtaining peak production.

Tek Tooth Brushes
Corn Pads (J. & J) }
Musterole }
Telco Jock Straps |
Belladonna Plasters |
Baby Cream and Lotion |
Essence of Chicken
|

Contains proteins and minerals

your cows need



Essence of Beef

Nougat in Pks, and Tins
Butterscotch in Pks. and Tins
Anusol Suppositories
Nostroline

Sanogyl Tooth Paste
Euthymol Tooth Paste

H. JASON JONES & CO.,
LIMITED. »

. . 45457
SOC LEE SSPE ELE LAPP LPL PPP PESSS











Lloyd's Adrenalin Cream x
Brewer's Yeast Tablets % ro _ 4
Clarke's Blood Mixture ? N @ i 4 q Ik
Gly. & Black Ourrant Pastiles i s 4
Haliborange { ‘ %
Allenbury's Rusks i} io
Storaxyl Ointment i} ist
Hall's Wine { 1%
Thermos Flasks |e ‘ .
Agarol ‘ % ee S:5- ia Sik &
hasteode tater’ Hig Due to unavoidable circumstances the new 2
Castor Ojl Capsules ig x
Cod Liver Oil Capsules ELIZABETH ARDEN TREATMENT SALON $
Sun Goggles (all kinds) 8 S
Spot Dice 1% x
Arrid Deodorant | will now be opened on Monday, January 21st. x
5 »
Pertussin (for coughs) )) | , Ss
White Rose Lotion He %
“Souvenir” Playing Cards iS copeenen %
Deschiens Syrup i 4 x
Dr. Wernet’s Powder Nis , r : ‘ f a %,
Lanalol (all kinds) i % 9us~ Book Your Appointment To-day! <
} 11% =
i} x x
aR S
+
Y T r Wis ‘ %
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD |) § KNIC x
is s
LTD. H} % 8
| %
HEAD OF BROAD STREET {j)| { ¥
if . >
0 | 96666004 60GB OOO OOO OOOOOOPOOOOGOOONS

,


PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED AD



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

—

PURLIC NOTICES









TELEPHONE 2508. NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. PHILIP
Applications r the Post of Ser
Nurse at the St ip’s Almshouse

For Births, Marriage or
announcements in Carib 1
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word, Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 D.m





THANKS

THORNHILL Mrs Inez







Hill St. Michael beg th this medi
um to thank all those kind friends
who sent wreaths, letters of condolence




or in any way ext
in my recent be
death ofâ„¢tmy de:
Thornhill.

IN MEMORIAM

MELLAR—In ever loving memory
Amelia Millar who passed away
January 19th, 1939.

Sweet is the word remembrance
Dear is the one who has gone
In memory we shall always keep her




essed their aympathy
ment caused by the
mother Mrs. Ruth

19.1.52—I1n





of
on



As long as the years roll on
Husband, Children and Grandchildren
19.1.52-—In
————
MORRIS—-fn loving memory of our dear
beloved mother Emiky Morris who fell
asleep on January 19th, 147
Five years have gone since you left
us here.
Though we knew you did not come to
stay

We hope to meet you over there

On the glorious judgment day
Ever to be remembered by Clifford
Morris (son), and family, Gwendolyn
Forte (daughter) and family



19.1.52—1n
——
NURSE—In loving memory of our dear
husband and father John Nurse who
was lost at sea on Jan, 19. 1942
Ten years have passed since
sad day
When one we loved was called away.
Gone but not forgotten

that





Ever to be remembered by the Nurse
family. 19. 1. 52~-In
SPRINGER—In loving memory of our
dear beloved ther Mrs. Rosalie
Springer who pparted this life on
January 19th,

There is a dear face missing

A dear voice that is stilled

A vacant place in our hearts and

home
That never can be filled
Jn tears we saw her sinking
And watched her fade away.
God knows how much we miss you
As it dawns seven years today.

Barry, Gordon, Edgar (sons), Clara and
Miriam (daughters), five grandchildren.

19.1.52—

ANNOUNCEMENTS

HERCULESE BICYCLE





raffle tickets









1/- each from Messrs. A. E. Taylor's
Store. Proceeds for charity.
19.1.52—2n
HELE
a
A YARD MAN—For General work,
and to drive a car when required
Apply J. M. G. Simpson, Wilcale,
Marine Gardens, 17,1.52-—6n,

———————————
AN OVERSEER for Hanson Plantation,
St. George, please apply in person,

12.1,52-,8n
OLERK-—A Clerk for the Hardware
Dept. One who has had not less than 2
years’ experience. Apply in writing
only,
N. B, HOWELL,
12.1,52--Tn

MAID—Apply to Dr. A. 8. Cato “Gav-
ernment Hill.



} 1, 52--2n

eel

OPERATOR —- National Cash Book-
Ke ping Machine Operator with previ-
ous experience preferred—to assume
duties on or before Ist. March 1952
falary commensurate with experience,
Consideration will also be given to an
inexperienced person who is willing to
train during the month of Pebruary.
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 eonfiden-

tially, Box Y, Advocate Co., Ltd.
13,1.52—t.f.n

MISCELLANEOUS

——$— ————_

CAR—BODY 1 snapped Vauxhall car-
body in good condition, 10 or 12 H.P
Good price paid. Contact N. G. Advo-
cate Co,, Lid.

19, 1, 52—2n



MACHINES Old Sewing Machines out
of order, Apply: Mrs. V. Vaughn, King's
Street or corner Fairchild and Probyn





Streets. 12.1 52--10n
Barbados Choral Society
There are vacancies for sopranos in

the above named society, Please apply





to G. Hudson, Pendie, Pine Hill, St
Michael.
12. 1, 52-—30
LOST & FOUND
LOST

ior Morris 8)




presumably between € Air Port
and St. Lawrence Gap. Finder please
contact V. Rice, Riverside St. Lawrence
Gap. 19.1.52—2n

SPECTACLES—Brown turtle shell in

case with sun clips attached on 13. 1. 52
between Pickwick Gap and Westbury
Road, Finder please return same to the
Advocate Advertising Dept. A reward
will be given.

15. 1. 52—Sn

——$________—_.
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series K. 0077



Finder please return same to Clyde
Bayley. Sweet Bottom St. George
19. 1. 62-1n



Om...

in the NEW YEAR in SUITS,
HATS etc., done by RAYMOND
JORDAN, BAY ‘ST., opposite
Combermere St. -





SZ

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS

VENDEMOS, SEDAS,

JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS

CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS

DE LA INDIA CHINA e
EJIPTO

THANI’S
Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466

ap nr

) PIPL DDD L SDSS SSD DP
PPP PFRPPIF SPOS SS PD SOOT.

3
A MODERN BATH ROOM





is a necessity and with an...
. . . ALL-WHITE PORCE-
LAIN GEYSER a warm or
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matter of minutes MORN-
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e +
%.

$ seeeee See them y |
At Your Gas Showroom, and |

» book one to-day from our % |
¢ next shipment. % |
y
RBEOOCSOSCOOOODOODESGOâ„¢






























FOR SALE























be received by the undersigned up t
Tuesday 28th January, 1
Applicants must be fully qualified os
AUTOMOTIVE i? Nurse and Midwife, and must forward
with their applications reir Baptiamal
Certificates as well as their Certificates of
CAR—Morris 8 H.P. in good COMn-| competency.
dition, Dial 2562 19, 1, §2—In The salary attached to this post is
-- _ £).00 per month Unifo, ms, including
CAR—One Austin 8 in perfect condi-| shoes, and quarters provided
tion Good tyres. Apply N. RB) Phe successful candidate will be re-
Chapman, Cane Garden Pin quired to s duties on the 25th
19.1.52—2" | February
P. S. W. SCO’
CAR-—One Buick 8 (J-1) in excellent Clerk to the Board of Gu srdians
condition. Apply: L. N. Simpsen, Guinea St Philip
Plantation, St. John. 12.1.52-—7n. 19.1,52—Tn
——
CAR—Morris 8 H.P. 1948 model in good
running order, no reasonable offer FOK REN v
refused, Dial 3032. 12 1.52—2n
Massey - Harris Wheel/Half - Track

HOUSES

Tractors for immediate or later deliv-
ery. Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage.













18,1.52-—-6n. FLAT—-One (1) three bedroom flat un-
en EEEEEE furnished at Abergeldie, Dayrells Road.
TRACK TRACTOR Oliver/Cletrac | Dial 4255, Mr. B. C, Field.
Model. BDH 6 cyl. Diesel engine 10.1.52~7n
equivalent of D4 or TD9 — immediate
delivery Dial 4616, Courtesy Ga FARAWAY—St. Philip Coast, Fully
18.1.5) furnished, 3 bedrooms, 2 servant rooms
a _——_—~_—<) double carport, all conveniences, 950,00
B.S.A. MOTOR CYCLES. i% hp. a] per month from February. "Phone 4476
shipment just received, Call early and 191.520. 1
see them. REDMAN & TAYLOR
GARAGE LTD. 19.1.52—3n UNFURNTSHED ROOM on the sra-side
————-_—_+— Worthing, Phone i 16,1.52—2n
RANSOMES M.G.S, TRACTORS: ‘Com- - obese
plete with toolbar, honeiah implements HOMESTEAD--Spooner's Hill, three
and drawn plow Very little uged, Ex- | bedrooms, all onvenionces land for
cellent condition Asking $1,300.00, | gardening Apply Mr R, D. Johnson,
Electric Sales & Service Ltd. Reed St., Salvation Army or Phone 7383

19.1.52—2n

SE,

















“NEW HAVEN Crane oast, Fully
CTR [Al furnished, 4 bedrooms, 3 servant room®,
ELE it —. |double garage, all conveniences. 9360.00
REFRIGERATOR-Kelvinator 3% Cubic| Per month from February, “Phone 4476.
ft. Can be seen at Cane Garden Pin., St. 9.1.52-—t-f.n,
Thomas. Apply N. R. Chapman, Cane i ae) 2
. 7 ROOM--At Mayfair Gift Shop, Aquatic

Ga P \e 1.5 .
arden Pin 19.1.52—2n} 15. Available immediately. Apply on
premises, 52-—Sn
FURNITURE el aetotl Ldiinsatietiaisiceainaaenlehak Iason

ak ‘ x

CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs and other FOR SALE
furniture and all sorts cof fittivnmts Ler | meee
your home, A. BARNES & Co., Ltd. UNIMET MAJOR Constructional angle
18.1,52—t.f.n.] provides the answer to a thousand and
——- —- ———— —|one construction problems. From a few
R. alph Beard offers the foll. Bargains] packets of Unimet Major you can con-
in Furniture, Mag. Dining Chairs 22.00] struct Benches, Storage Fixtures, Shelv-

pr/, Birch Dining Chairs $18.00 pr. Madg.| ing, Frames for Light Buildings etc,

Vanities from $75.00 upwards. Cedar Available from Stock — contact 8. P.
China Cabinets from $85.00 up. Steel] MUSSON SON & Co., Ltd. Dial 3713.

upright Chairs 8.50 ea, Steel Arm Chairs
$12.00 each, Deal Kitchen Tables from

17.1.52—Tn



$8.00 upwards. Iron boards from 36.00 WATCH—One Bulova 17-Jewel Pocket

upwards, Cedar Dining Tables from $35.00} Watch with Gold chain and Pendant

upwards Including a large variety of] in Al condition; a real bargain At

good second hand furniture Lower Bay| Square Deal Agency, Upper Reed Street

St Phone 5010. 19.1.52-—2n. 19,1,52-—1n.
LIVESTOCK

“PUPS. Three pure bred Alsatian Pups]
{all bite! hes). Apply Mrs, S. A, Blanchette

“Panismoy le’ Barbarees Hill.



Advertise in the
' Advocate
For Results...

Phone 4554,
17.1,52-—3n



POULTRY

NINE-DAY ESB. CHICKS
from the famous WHITE LEGHORN
CHARTERIS strain, layers last season
of 240 eggs in 10 months 80c, Hatching
edges BW Post orders to Bennett near
Gregg Farm, St. Andrew.

unsexed





19.1.52-—2n

MECHANICAL j

srperrerretretennen rence |
MACHINE—One De Luxe treadle =|
sewing machine in perfect condition used



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

STAMP ACT, 1916
Demonitization of Postage-Revenue Stamps

In pursuance of the powers conferred



SALES | UNIVERSITY COLLEGE HOSPITAL OF THE

WEST INDIES. JAMAICA, B.W.L

PHYSIOTHERAPIST
APPLICATIONS are invited for the post of Superintendent Phy-|
siotherapist to the University College Hospital. Applicants must}



| PUBLIC
REAL ESTATE







































m, large vanaeitty constructed 2 Storey | either be members of the Chartered Society of Physiotherapists, Lon-
is San, ee ed oa Pe toy | don, or must possess similar qualifications.
| Square’ Standing on 6,800 sq, ft. having 2. The salary of the post will be in the seale £395 x 25— £495
| # lerge Stare Wintows beng. Mana 2° per annum, and the point of entry will be determined according to |
£000 sq. ft. Upstairs 6,000 sq. tt. being | Qualifications and experience. A deduction of 5% of salary will be |
Lully Sitted out with Show Cases, Counte’; |made for superannuation purposes.
willing to sell the property togegher 3. Applications stating full particulars of qualifications and
For. further nae arta tg age experience, and the names of three referees, should reach the Hos-
|to } A. Beard, Avctioneer, Lower | pital Manager and Secretary, University College Hospital, Mona,
Bay Street 19 1522p. | Jamaica, not later than the 31st of March, 1952.
EVANTON—Top Rock, Ch. Ch. having
}4 bedrooms, Dining Room, Lounge, 2
fully tiled Baths and Showers, £5,000 or
nearest offer for quick sale. Apply
Ralph Geard, Lower Bay Street. a
£910 19.1. in
sitsineiaciasan a > anes AUSTRALIA AND NEW
EALAND LINE LTD,
PREMISES & BUSINESS MANZ LINE The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
Louis Ethelbert Smith of St. Mighael accept Cargo and Passengers for
Row Bridgetown, offers his entire ».| M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
ises and Business, Funeral and Liquor Australian Ports for Trinidad, Barba- Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday
situated in St. Michael Rew Bridgetown os eerie sole semaney amt arriv- 18th inst.
as a going concern Any one interested Sout Marc! 20th. The 4
may ‘callin and have an arbitration. | This vessel has ample epace for chitled eet cn Set tues ane
Business yat S as usual be » am general cargo.
asi continues as usual Gulp aaeentak ee Bills of joa a tes
L. EB. SMITH, Lading with transhipment at Trinidad Sailing wolheun ny 16th inst.
St. Michael Row, for British Guiana, Windward and Lee- iw ,
The M/V “DAERWOOD” will
ae Ky we ward Islands. accept Cargo and Passengers for
111.8930 St. Lueia, St. Vincent, Grenada
For further particulars apply to— and Arub Saili
FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. notified. ae One ea
“LOVE COT’—-Wall House situated St TRINIDAD. a
Lawrence, Ch. Ch., above Ward's Drug B.wW.L B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS
Store. 2 bedrooms, living rooms, dining DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd ASSOCIATION (INC.)
room, toilet and bath, 2 small rg@oms BARBADOS : Consignee. Tele. No, 4047.
downstairs, water and electric garage. B.W.1.
Apply to Ethel Wiltshire, near Roekley
Yard or Ventnor, Ch. Ch
| 19.1.52—2n e
SPION KOP, MAXWELL COAST le
Main Building contains five Bedraoms,
Dining Room, outside and inside Veran-
dahs. °
Also annex. Garage. Over an acre level
land on sea frontage. Furniture if
required. Telephone Pearce 8591.
18.1,52—3n NEW YORK SERVICE
$$ $$ —__—_—— —- 8.8. “OCEAN RANGER” sails 4th Jan. —arrives B'dos 15th Jan. 1982,

The undersigned will offer for sale to| A STEAMER sails 25th Jan.—arrives B'dos Sth Feb.



1952.
public competition at their office on'A STEAMER sails 15th Feb.—arrives B'dos 26th Feb. 1952.
Friday the 25th January at 2 p.m.
A Stone wall dwelling house seems | NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
A STEAMER

on half an acre of land at London Road,
Brittons Hill. Dwelling house comprises
open Verandah, Drawing and Dining
Rooms four bedrooms, kitchenette, toilet
and bath. Government water installed

For inspection apply on the premises

sails 2nd Jan.—arrives B’dos 17th Jan. 1962.
A STEAMER sails 16th Jan.—arrives B’dos 3ist Jan. 1952.
A STEAMER sails 30th Jan.—arrives B’dos 14th Feb. 1952.

CANADIAN SEEVICs











to Mrs. A. F. King the owner any day SOUTHBOUND
between the hours of 8 to 5. {
For further particulars and Conditions Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados
f Sale apply to:—
is ee s.s. “ALCOA PURITAN” . January 14th January 24th
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD, is.s. “ALCOA PIONEER’ ° . January 29th February 8th
Solicitors, s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER” February 12th February 22nd
James Stree}. A STEAMER February 26th March 7th
12.1.52-6n A STEAMER oe o. oe + March 14th Mareh 24th
A STEAMER oe . . .» March 28rd April 2nd
WORTHY DOWN.--Situated, Top Rock,
Ch. Ch. having 3 bedrooms, Lounge, These vessels have limited passenger accommodations
Dining Room, Modern Kitenen ete. ‘
Dining Room. Mode enable ater ‘tor| ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
quick sale, Apply Ralph Beard, Lower
Bay Street. 19.1.52—2n

APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM







on him by section 42 of

or-in-Executive Committee hereby Due
first day of July, 1952, the issues Vessel From Leaves, Barbados
ing to same. For particulars Phone 2933. | of Barbados Postage Stamps set out in the Schedule hereto are hereby
16. 1, 52—5n|demonitized and shall no longer be valid for the payment of stamp S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” .. Newport &

“STSEWAITERS A limited number {Outies uncer the Stamp Act, 916, ox any Act amending the same. Glasgow 8th Jan, 20th Jan,
of the HERMES Swiss made Baby Port- Dated this “th day of June one thousand nine hundred and S.S. “TRIBESMAN” .M/brough and 11th Jan. 3lst Jan.
able Typewriters. Known and used the | fifty-one. S.S. “INVENTOR” .. . Liverpool 13th Jan. 27th Jan.
sorts ove BS. Hunte & Co., Ltd, By Command, S.S. “PROSPECTOR” . London 25th Jan. 7th Feb.

0 a .

18.1.52—3n.







R. N. TURNER,

eee Se
Colonial Secretary. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

SCHEDULE

MISCELLANEOUS All stamps bearing the effigy
the Fifth.

The Victory issue, 1919.





ANTHURIUM LELIES for sale on Mon-
Gay 2ist between 10 a.m. and 1 p.m,
without pots. Good roots Ring 3381,

19. 1.

> ¢ >
only by owner equipped with motor at- the Stamp Act, 1916, hee Govern
tachment & all other attachments belong- | &!VS notice that on and after the
52--2n



A LARGE Stock of Dunlopillo Mat-
tresses also Cotton Interior Sprung. Call

in at Ralph A, Beard, Lower Bay Street, POST OFFIC







Phone 5010, 19,1.52—2ny
jaitoel ce oe In pursuance of the powers c
CORN—At Rock Plantation, St, Peter.|of the Post Office Act, 1911, the
15.162—6n

hereby gives notice that on and a







Demonitization of Postage-Revenue Stamps

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S. “HERDSMAN” .. London 6th Feb.

For further Inrormation apply t.. -
DA COSTA & co., LTD.—Agents

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET

Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.

of his late Majesty King George

The Coronation of King George the Sixth issue, 1937.
The Tercentenary of the General Assembly issue, 1939.

19.1.52—1In,



E ACT, 1911
onferred on him by section 69 (2)
Governor-in-Executive Committee

fter the first day of July, 1952, the



“OULDAEN'S INTERLOCK V issues of Barbados Postage Stamps set out in the Schedule are ‘hereby . ALCOA eas. wre COMPANY

Sot ike welwet for soft skin Kiddies | demonitized and shall no longer be valid for denoting the prepayment Telephone No. 4466

Sizes 12” to 26”. Price from 69c. up of postage or other postal charges. SSS SSS,

Visit KERPALANI, Swan Street. Dated this ¥th day of June, one thousand nine hundred and | {ij

19.1.52——-1n . . «
fifty-one. ?
Extra Strong Mints one shilling per By Command, v

pound, Minimum 10 Ibs, Caribbean R. N. TURNER, '

Confection Co,, Ltd., St. Matthias Gap, Colonial Secretary REALTORS LIMITED

Retailers, special introductory — offer, ——o ny 7 —

‘Phone 4894, 18.1.52—4n. : SCHEDULE : ts
neem rethieanemne fier aciniennceatcanaccaceeinnineatty All stamps bearing the effigy of his late Majesty King George
EARTH ARE—Ralph Beard has| the Fifth.
just received a large shipment of

" 0 7.
Barthern-Ware. Large Cups and Saucets The Victory issue, 1919,




















GALVANISED SHEETS — A limited | 2 220GGGGOSGSS00%
yuantity, 24 guage, 6 ft, $5.60, 10 ft. $9.33,
Enquire Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar
& Spry Streets, Phone 2696,

12.1,.52-—t.f.n.



Long Playing Records and 78 RPM
Records and we book orders too. A.
BARNES & Co., Ltd.

18.1.52—t.f.n.

Ss

MATTRESSES—A large shipment of
Duntopiilo Mattresses also Cotton Interior
Sprung, Call in at Ralph A, Beard,
Lower Bay Street, Phone 5010.

19.1,.53—2n

RICH IN PROTEIN,



ee
SCALES—500 Ib, Platform Scales, just both skimmed and full cream

in time for crop season, The General |
Agency Co., B'dos Ltd. 19.1. ens he

SHIRTS— For Cricketers “and general }
sports wear shirts of finest quality Pop-
ling and Aertex materials. These you
must see to appreciate.

We deliver to your hotel or home
without extra charge come in or Phone
i999 ROYAL STORE, 12 High St.

18.1,52—2n

TANKS—Galv. Tanks 200 gallons, The !
General Agency Co., B'dos Ltd., 14 High |
Street 19.1,52—8n |



whegt germ has been designed
particularly nourishing food
nitrogenous principle of food

ana fitness,
TRY A TIN—YOU'LL



‘A

NOTICE

once aieethiaiel

556660059

55560



TENDERS are invited for the
manufacture of WIRE COAT
HANGERS. A sample can be
obtained from the Manager.

Sanitary Laundry Co. Ltd.



sama LAUNDRY CO.

OF BARBADOS





PLES P ELE

TRY IT TO-DAY
EMPROTE

THE FOOD FOR MUSCLE,
BRAIN. AND NERVE ' t
EMPROTE, a concentrated food composed of milk powders,

soya, National and barley flours,

COLLINS DRUG STORES
Broad & Tudor Streets



‘2c, pr. Large Soup Plates 48c. en The Coronation of King George the Sixth issue, 1937. ®
Shallow Plates 40c. ea., Lunch Plates 20c, The Tercentenary of the General Assembly issue, 1939.
en. Also heavy type Rum S& Glasses. . 19.1.52—1n
20c. ea. At Lower Bay Street. Phone side a
5010. 19.1,52-—-2n Re (OCC SL SESE OOPS OOS SSCS SLOSS PPK
FIRE EXTINGUISHERS Nu-swift, | & .
for all types hazards, including autos, % EXE ANDED METAL s Cable Address
trucks and Tractors No annual refill] > ’
necessary — only when used, Courtesy % ° . t
Garage, dial 4391. 18.1.52—6n. | 9 in all sizes x “ Realtors ” {
“GALVANISE and Enamel Ware. amg: a oy: x {
Buckets 11” $1.40 ea., Galv. Buckets 12” our prices defy competition x \
$1.50 ea, Enamel Pails $1.50 ea., Deep %
Bov $1.50 ea. Chambers $1.00 ea., 5] + * 1 .
Milk Saucepans Aluminum 0c. ea, Call CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Raiph Beard, Lower Bay St
Reed ase ee at Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts. REAL ESTATE AGENTS,
ah

SPL CES



AUCTIONEERS,

VALUERS,

, specially cooked and processed
soluble casein and prepared
to provide in a palatable form, &
beverage, rich in protein, the
so necessary for the building up

BUILDING CONTRACTORS.

of the nerve and body tissues and the maintenance of health

151 & 152 Roebuck Street,
Telephone No. 4900.

FEEL THE DIFFERENCE




FOR SALE

OFFERS INVITED for (subject to prior sale) Surplus pure bred and
highly selected grade British Friesian Bulls from the Exchange Dairy
of Caroni Limited, Carapichaima, Trinidad, B.W.1.

1. “CARONI VICTOR” ihe Pure bred 3 years old
2. “CARONI COMMODORE” Pure bred 1%
| 3. “CARONI CAPTAIN” Highly Graded 13 months
4, “CARONI SERGEANT” . do a ~
5. “CARONI CHIEF” ee do a
6. “CARONI CORPORAL”... do a ie

All above bulls are Bovine Tuberculosis tested.






=e










SSS



SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1952

$$$ TT



NOTICE

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





























Mr. Peter de Verteville

Chief Representative of
the Manufacturers’
Life Go.

Insurance







has now moved to











offices at Messrs



K. R. Hunte & Co,, Ltd’s



building, Lower Broad








Street, Bridgetown

P. O. Box 51
Phone 2845

MANUFACTURERS

INSURANCE GCOMPANY
’ Wate.
ql FE S CANADA









HEAD OFFICE



IF vou
MAVE AN
EYE FOR

BARGAINS

Ee

O THEN VISIT US FOR THESE
MONEY SAVERS

FLOWERED POPLIN at $1.11 now........
BORDERED SPUNS at $1.44 now...........

LADIES’ FANCY VESTS and
SILK PANTIES (sec.) now.......

SLIPS and HALF SLIPS at $2.16 now.....
PLAID TAFFETAS at $1.47 now...
SILK POPLIN at $1.13 now «on.
LINENS FOR UNIFORMS ..........ss000:sse0
PANAMA HATS at $1.69 and $1.31
































Also a Big Selection of
NIGHT GOWNS, BRASSIERES, TOWELS,









BLANKETS, CAMBRICS and FUGIS

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30 Swan St.—Phecne 2702—Prop. S. ALTMAN

















SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

‘ea

















yp?

| Quick!...puta few drops
| ot Vicks Va-tro-nol up
| each nostril. Irritation
| is soothed, stuffiness
joes away fast and you
preathe freely again!

| viexs VA-TRO-NOL

NOSE DROPS



NDOLENE





The Oe
\ T , nest GY PEN VAVAY\ cd
Bin rom Ni eal
—_— . ~yence*™
Oo Burt I HAVENT WHEN? ANSWER loan's ” you dab it
DONE IT BEFOR HAVE, ME THAT--- } a « 7)
<= eed WHEN? } Sloasi 3”
| - . HE 7 2) | |
FRESH CY th TOMATO SAUCE oR LOAN (eee
ON THE PACKET | fonda |
Ae P|
| Sede |!
| a “J
| From all ch és ana stores





| IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE







———ee——e—e———— = eS —e—eEeeee—eeeee—————e—EeE
SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only
Ee == = Sa —————ol——————————————TT—_
SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Branches Tweedside.
Speighistown and Swan Street
Usually NOW Usually Now
ROLLS TOILET PAPER 33 30 Tins COOKING BUTTER (5lb.) 4.50 4.35
Pkgs. OVALTINE BISCUITS 59 .54
Pkgs. QUAKER OATS (large) 60 34

Tins. KRAFT MACARONI &
Bots. O'KEEFE’S BEER 26 22 CHEESE 41 36 |

D. V. SCOTT’ & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES





AD DETEC- |
RELS OF OIL!





ome

BY FRANK ROBBINS
[But FATE HAS A HABIT OF GANGIN' AFT AGLEY SIN Re
A TRAVEL AGENCY IN LONDON..






Y THANK YOU, tame
AYE, MON... KIN GAY fo

AMEN TO THAT/ NOTHING
CAN KEEP WEE DORRIE
AND WEE LAURIE APART
ANY LONGER/





NO...ONE WAY/ PAZDON, BUT
WHERE MAY 1 GEND A
< CABLE ?





PHOTO FRAMES

in a fine assortment Silver Plate in a range of sizes

FOUNTAIN PENS










| Just in time for re-opening of Schools
anes | SWAN PENS
care / wen aie mn | | SUMMIT PENS
yj. MAT Ad a fae DARLING -OF OF YOU BEING ~ —-——,| |
CONV NEVER Gis oeeee! | | M THeee! ) | iz osoe | CONWAY STEWART PENS

1
I ALWays |
FORGET TO |
TELL YOU- ||

|
&
i

eer



WATERMAN'S PENS
PLATIGNUM PENS





| ADVOCATE STATIONERY




MOND

os

BY ALEX RAY




/ YOU WILL BO NOTHIN
SORT, NCESS KIRZA
YOU SHALL PAY THE PRICE
FOR YOUR TREACHERY!





1G OF THE
/ INSTEAD












OF SPACE ADVENTURES!

r

Taking off from Earth, world fa-
mous adventurer FLASH GORDON
heads for Jupiter. What mysteries
will be revealed on the strange misty
planet that has faseinated earthbound
men for centuries? Follow FLASH
GORDON in his new daily adventures
as he leads a daring expedition into

: outer space.
FOLLOW FLASH GORDON EVERY DAY
BEGINNING FRIDAY JANUARY 25th IN DAILY ADVOCATE




















7










/ WAITER. ANOTHER STEAK AND AKE [T EASY, BUB. THIS GUV.KLOB
Ba‘ GLASS OF MILK. THIS MAN WiLL Jl [\— 1S THE TOUGHEST
' E66 IN BENGALI.








thes
PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Runs

SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1952



Barbados Knocks Up 753

Two Reeords Broken

AIDED by several lapses in the field, Barbados bats
men again took heavy toll of the weak and tired Jamaica













Victoria 293—6
Against W.1.

From HAROLD DALE.
SYDNEY. Jan. 18,
With Ramadhin not playing and
Valentine bowling only eight overs
Victoria managed to score fairly
treely against the West Indies at



RECORD SCORE






































































































































































































“2 ee roe , eo . Melbourne today. Colin Mc
bowling attack to record an even 400 runs in a day and . a OA Donald’s innings was probably
pass the all-time record for the highest total 0 made enough to gain him a place in the a
by Trinidad against British Guiana, scoring 7 uns Fif.h Test side while Harvey again ° apP
590 minutes of play éga.n showed how brilliant he can gy? vv
- Le. Atkinson whose 24 overs cost + ipl e |
Thi ot also beat the record mi r ue Ree Pa reneeN ae nly 82 .uns for three wickets at cd
Ser’ th aes 6 die tari feo. the th aoc a cee 4 was the best bowler of the day, Jam
Barbados against Trimdag in 19e4. & ud tus ) We fine 1eg boun- BARBADOS BATTING SCORE BOARD
ar who was a with ody then got another with a VICTORIA FIKST INNINGS
25 at the end of the first day beautiful cover drive and singlea McDonald ¢ Weekes b Ferguson 44
t on to score 275, having been to mid off. Proverbs square pS ge) i ates Se: b oe 60
en 4 chifiees, while Proverbs the last for a single tales < Sate b scene 36
C. B. Williams 85 and N, E Farmer sent 450 on the tins ir be eee i 4 Oo Chambers ¢ Stolimeyer b Atkinson 3 . ’ '
hall 59, alll joined in the on- 391 minutes with a leg glance io poate ee b Jones a a 1es traw
; . ; as ou!

ah the beundary off Goodridge and Pi ea a oO R PS Johnson not out 21

vas an ideal day for cricket then singled with an off drive. He Extras: b. 4, lb. l 5

4 fair breeze blowing across sent his score to 181 with a glanc« - . : 202 HANDBAGS
é lc nd although the wicket to square leg off Miller PROVERBS Fe Pe § ah oni rt) See i

ik a le turn during the post “No Ball” ra} Fall of wickets: 1—80; 2—154; 3-221;
ea perioc tc » 5 4+231; 5—235; 6—244 sally smart stvle a variety of designe
tea “period, ‘it. centiaueg 0 gia) Farmer lofted a “no ball” from FARMER 275 WICKETS a eee ado k Really smart styles in a variety of designs
t - * Miller over the mid off’s head fox oo 2 awe ;
out exception came in for severe 4 ; . » Jones 19 3 63 2 tastefully decorated with Raffi They
shme tic 7 a couple nd ingled the r ra Pe : 1 F ee = 5 s affia, Vey
es a pa 1 os i articuls rly after the ball. In spite of the total of 450 APY el ee | 9 a aad Lt aaa a vf 5 a) Valentine 8 0 s 3 rill < ¢ , ;
lune €or at . evel and during the the ‘batsmen failed to pusn t Seerehalt Se ee will add that touch of individuality to
“mainder ¢ ne day rasan ‘ , eeiiled i Ferguson 9 0 4° 1
mer 125 not out and Hunte 4 ;s ee : e Tt wae both E. ATKINSON 4 Stollmeyer 26 your ensemble.
- 1 uice : ot one , ca arme ’
8 not oui continued the Barbados ¢ :
ela . athe z Goodridge causing him to eds ‘ . " meer ees as)
int i Bei 7 1 py — : overs one to Mudie at first slip, but the C.8.WILLIAMS s be COMMONWEALTH TEAM .
i ee 130 ae on 0-00, Farmer fjelder again missed an easy catch re Mr. E. W. Barrow, M.C.P., is ’ y
ng to 190 ond Hunte to 80. This lapse gave Parmer his fou HOLDER r aa incuded in’ ane Commonveatth| 1 | CAVE SHEPHERD
me are penta the re- chance in his innings of 185. 1 Sports Club XI which will meet t es °
; oe vit toe There ‘ine was definitely uncomfortatle Olen es Green’s Cricket Club in a cricket
aA wine uOWINE over 1e th >» tw c 1 } a i ofte ® Ye r
inds, and Miller and Goodridge “"°,‘W° Pact n en, anc ten ic be maten at Green s, St. George, on 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
played short balls outside Sunday. Play will begin at | p.m.
» continued the bowling had .; shly but safel y é 5
s : : stump uppishly but safely. i The Commonwealth team is J.
s se ends aiies poweinig With the score 160, Mu BARKER Graham (Capt.), E. Brereton, J. iu vn
LORE Bra eacn Sateen ana r000="Teame on for Miller and Proverbs Lorde, E, W. Barrow, D. Agard, O. 1 fb.
n rossed him ite the fence for the EXTRAS 7 Cox, C. Clarke, E. Elcock, St. C.) ~~
Hunte is Out arinersnip tO put on: 100) an I Blackman, C. Perkins and H. Wal-
With only ten runs added to the â„¢ ohh . yt Bee Mi ai : re :
overnight ‘score, Farmer pushed single 2 the - ball. Mudi TOTAL 3 O. Downes is twelfth man. eRe a
one of Miller’s deliveries tamely y I ; pant vets + im to. Ve: L /
into the hands of Saunders at for- , area Treat Welty in ocak ; > \
ward short leg but Saunder put a een eee ae a bag minute WEATHER REPORT i
pe a : eee. rere o ne Arthur Bonitto brought himself Rai _ZESTERDAY il es N
1ext ove or roodridge, Hunt? on at th creen end in place of n: rom Codrington: n: hea’ ak.
cut one into the slips for Mudie tc Soarlat es ail ¥F a “ ir , ; ‘et Total Rainfall for month to prinkle hh on
snap up the ball cleanly to. extra cover for. Prov t date: 23 in. their food every day A
Barbados had now lost their play out the remainder « tt Highest Temperature: 83.0 °F. -
third wicket after 20 minutes of Gye; Lowest Temperature: 71.0 °F. ——
play. The score was 363, and The score was 487.’ Farmer 193 7 Velocity: 8 miles per
F 4 : on : our
and Proverbs 60, but neither bat THE SCOREBOARD shows Barbados first innings total of 753 made in the first innings of the first ; every ine " a
COLOURS FOR man appeared keen on putting Barbados-Jamaica Test. It was a record total for Kensington grounds and the highest score ever aes 8 ee 30.032 Basse dose wonders fe
any life into the game. After a made in an Intercolonial cricket match. P-m. $ as many doctors do) a : » wivaantiie.
natural source of vitamins,
BARKER long period of quiet, Proverbs ; TODAY ; Brotein “aod minerals, and,
swept Bonitto to the fine leg fence for th rst time Viarshall who singled to long keeper Binns the catch. He had Sunrise: 6.12 a.m. the re b ou nd taken regularly, it ensures that
Pace bowler H. Barker for four, but Farmer needing 6 promptly Farmer: lrove Williarn hen tate cut io” registered 85 including ten boun- Sunset: 5.54 p.m. / children get enough of the nutrients
who made his debut to inter runs to reach his double century, through the cove ngle, tree to get his half century m- daries in 104 minutes. Moon: Full, January 12. e absolutely essential for proper growth
colonial cricket yesterday was contented himself with a single off Williams taking another single to cluding seven boundaries in 69 Holder the next man in openei.| Lighting: 6.00 p.m. a) b re tae fit Builds sound health for them, now and
presented with the Barbados Mudie’s next over. extra cover Farmer also pulled ! ute In this same over Wili his account with three as the re-' High Tide: 8.41 a.m., 8.04 p.m. "i = che sens anny So'take—just eprinkie
Colours by the Honourable Sir Farmer straight drove Bonitto him for fou and ingled to is cover drove to the boundary sult of an overthrow. King sent Low Tide: 1.28 a.m., 2.07 p.m. f , t on their food.
Allan Collymore, President of to the sight sereen for four to cover With perfect timing and Marshall also despatched this 750 on the board in 577 minutes From Chemists and Stores
the Barbados Cricket Associa reach 199 apd next ball he Williams turned the last al 1 bowler to the boundary ith a with a single to long off off Pres- shi ype i ‘ eee
tion. reached his double century with the over to mid et fe full blooded on drive. id and later Mudie had Holder seis lal Mia Poach! Mss acta debe _
b nd vader he beggar a drive through the open mid-on. using hi vrists to exec Bonitto’s next over yielded seven stumped to make the score board i
a Tew minutes before Barker He spent 347 minutes in the pro- stroke cluding a pull to the square leg read 751—9—d. 3 Cr
ns a 4 74 ane A. cess and hit 26 fours Next over Farmer's innir ean boundary by Williams. The ‘bats- Barker the last man in, singled For vig Oo ro us h e a it h fA “» r&

6 score not out. Farmer Cover Drives to a close when he drove men wer! having things ,their to cover off Prescod to send up ause y 0g Q fa~epn* 7 2
_ Five hundred went up on the mid off for Milles Pane: GH easy own WA ‘ The; despatched the King who in attempting a big hit —yo u mu s t h ave ila \— (LAN
hunve’s score was by Inciudiug X tins after 438 minutes of play catch. Farmer had batted for 415 ball to all parts of the field and off the next, missed and was 00 ressure 2 W aX
fours, Proverbs partnered Farine: when Farmer cover drove Mudie Minute for a ore of 275, arg the score mounted rapidly, stumped with his score at 5 by ~~ = =
and played out Goodridge’s ovei to the fence to re two. Both Barbados had lost their ift Wilkia ns sent 700 on the board wicket keeper Binns to bring the siontdie ose Wales tnase c hegibaed axe Cc A i Co i VU M (tite a »

The wicket which was covered patsmen now began to liven up Wit ket for 621 run Farmer hit 546 minutes with a late cut to innings to a close for 753 after 590 top and back of head and above eyes, a . fo «
during the night was still playing the game, and Farmer hit Mudie 44 fours, 1 five and a si the boundary off Saunders. So minutes play shortness of breath, feel nervy, or suf- 4 Zz
a +a * eC game, s ” 7 ; Norr Marshall Will pid was the rate of scoring, that fer from poor sleep, loss of memory A
easy, but Goodridge who did nol over mid off for a single for Prov : orma Marsh oi i Wi Fay ea 1€ ‘ate scoring, tha elbatiak ses thu waned and energy, indigestion, worry and mn adequate supply of calcium—or lime—is needed by ( L>-
impress on the first day now bowl- erbs to loft the same bowler for 1&@™ i the te adjournr the 4 “ 10 went up in 15 minutes fear, your Frounis is peepaeae cavena everybody—for healthy bones, teeth, blood and nerves. More
ed with much spirit and to amuch gq four to mid wicket was taken at the end of the over Marshall soon got his 50 includ- BARBADOS FIRST INNINGS = Mie) ‘Ste hae "i 3 more still is required by growing chiidre e
better length Proverbs get off : Proverbs lifted Mi lie to the with the core at 621, William s eight boundaries in 55 minutes A, M. Taylor ¢ Saunders b Miller 1 Pita ee at te basause the d : reel creReres Ale EE BORA AE Ss
the mark witha four between era fr eae neee not out 25. Marshall hav ot with a single to square leg off C. C. Hunte ¢ Mudie b Goodridge 80 , symptoms are so common and usually convalescents and women for periodical discomforts. Failure to obtain
b ’ i fence in front of the Kensingtor 7 Artt k The Cc. W. Smith c & b Miller 140 mistaken for some simple ailment. If enough can cause a whole var iety of aillments—some serious. To ensur
second slip and gully off this stand for the ball to fall inches yet scored, Arthur Bonitto. The total was w ‘a. Farmer c Miller b Scarlett 275 | you suffer from any of these symp- thiesGeu:: avec tout eae ke K , oe |
powler’s fifth over, and after short of the six boundary, and in After 'Te now .721 and these batsmen had G. Proverbs 1.b.w, Prescod 84 toms, your life may be endangered by d Hg fave enough calcium, take Kalzana — calcium in its most
driving Miller for two into the the jnext oven Farmer hooked caer. 2PG put on 100 an 54 minutes for the ¢ inate 9 SEB COPA, 85 ah Ce ae A tte Fgadily absorbed and most pleasant form. It gets you fit and keeps you fit! 4
mid field, drove the last ball of Bonitto to the square leg boun Goodridge post tea period. N. E. Marshall ¢ (wk. Binns) b once. The very first dose of Noxco - best in the form of
the over to the mid wicket fence dary to reach 210. aiter lea whicn resuiled in Marshall Out Scarlett 59 (formerly known as Hynox), a new
. ; eas ‘+ 899 . ‘i M ; sven runs including a boundary to tine rik bei : E. Atkinson ec Mudie b Prescod 2 medical discovery, reduces High Blood
to enfer double figures. At 523 Goodridge was given ° ee With the total at 729, Scarlett Fr King stpd. (wk. Binns) b Prescod 5 Pressure and makes you feel years ;
After six overs by: Miller, he was another spell from the pavilion bhatt Marsnali also was brought back from the pavil- Holder stpd. (wk. Binns) b Mudie 4 younger in a few days, Get Noxco _ a7 Te
lac . . 7 or end, -€ fter c eding single 8°t a boundary th « glance ’ i ’ H. Barker not out 1 from your chemist today. It is guar- o } ? 2 oe
replaced by slow ieft arm spinner end, and after conceding a single ©) “i 6&5 ion end. He bowled to William: Sutras: &. & 1b. 4 Ww. 8. nb 8 anteed to make you feel well and = eS
Mudie. Farmer took a single back to Proverbs, Farmer _ straight : fet ho pulled his first delivery to . ; * aot strong or money back on return of | * °
past the wicket off a mistimed drove for another four, and cross- OOariags Bowed ie the square leg boundary and*then Total 753 SPE PRAEEES: t h e I qgea j Cc a | cium F oo d
shot, and two balls later Proverbs ed the next ball to the mid-wicket “)%! ne Miller bei WuhamMS took an easy single to mid off ail, Gk arinkeas< = ex
turned him to fine leg to run a fence. F . cliver iall in attempting a big hit 4-561! ‘5 621 ‘e 733, 7 cae
quick three. Goodridge now came in fol fa, 7 all ps , : ~ if the next, skied the ball to, give 751
Scarlett also came on for Good- severe punishment as Farmer hit + se on : eed one ‘ ua wicket keeper Binns the catch, ea aN
ridge at the pavilion end and: high to the left of the Pickwick MCs¢ ys h eace ‘ er The total was 734 for 6. BOWLING a w
Farmer took two past. backward Pavilion for six, and came back ee ce : in Marshall had batted 65 minutes s. Goodridge 7. 8 Ms 1
point to bring his score level with ‘wo balls later to cross him _ off aoe = ! or his innings of 59 which in- R. Miller Oi ie ee ee = (i
Smith’s. He went ahead with a’ the chest for another four The i <4 =e Ba luded 9 boundaries. His partner- @ ae Pr : i ‘
single in the last ball of the over, ‘4ay’s scoring now went ahead of? B rae ,Ship with Williams had realised R. Scarlett 30 5 108 «3
and in Mudie’s next over took three the clock, and Goodri nC Mittens sts . ; 112 runs. Eric Atkinson, the in- © Saunders 5) 0} &. 0 CALL
off a glance to find leg. Sovers yielded 19 run: y runs | 1 iS 7 aon e1 ‘4/ coming batsman, had a brief stay. 3; Fyescod yee ent
400 Mark Reached Jvere scored ao? minute a a ns Wi a fe ut \f adding a couple,,he cut one Ad {
— sawent up it 3 minute ith square eg Wi the Lludic 7] hort thi ?
The 400-run mark was reached past an a eeratuht drive fron: ond thole of Goodt oe rt third man off Vocéa e
in 355 minutes with three from aBh se. p yo, over pull ( I k K 1 Will
hy F Acavaies ‘ Ae! a Frank King joiner illiams
ne oF radio’ Goods ids eke Farmer now reached and passed he post tea pet ose score was 1 of 80. Se arlett WHAT'S ON TODAY 2620
3 die. G e WASH Scorge Challenc total of 237 realised 2 niles ena Ge. Lae
brought on next over with the eee ree a vane ‘ =o Mt. huiliey. continu, ontinu d fy the pav ilion end Housing Board—10 a.m.
new ball in place of Scarlett, ancM jo score at 560, Prescod relieved end ‘ nd Williams singled to mid off Police Courts—10 a.m. 2
sent down a maiden to Proverbs. Bonitte at aS pi Bey v William u t got three >» ine leg off ania reat i * POPPPOPIOIO OPI OOS SPOS
Farmer took a single off Miller’: ‘ : f ‘ eee = i om King broke his ducx hin ay 0 e Jamaica— % . ¥
‘ t was his first yell of the Skippe B k I } , i : le i
first ball to put his score at 148, ,, ay - cae pel 2 Be alg ! cove t drive Ce a sing t oe Test match $ Y. M. P. Cc. >
ar ee Pa ._ at aAPeray Ss » " , i ime bowler and later go . Sa
one feows rbs late cut the fifth b Wl livery, he hit Proverbs and was thi t G t c ther to extra cover off Scarlett Golf at the Rockley Golf and x NOTICE. . >
through ‘the slip field for a four allowed an appeal for l.b.w. by Was 14 and the total 643. Miller’ The total was now 745 and Wills Country Club 1.45 p.m. % The half yearly meeting %
Farmer got his third life when Umpire Foster Four wickets next ove t hin clu : Who: pent: Goa teaedl % of the Club will be held on ¥
he cocked one to gully off Good- were down for 561, and Proverbs @ ba Marshall eal it atta . ; +t i ees : ak y Puesday, February 26th, %
ridge “and Prescod dropped the had contributed 84 in 122 minut uple " ged one to give wicke _ x 1952 at 8.30 p.m, at the club x
ball after getting his left ham to He hit nine fours Williaa 65 boar % house, Beckles Road. %
it, He was then 148 and the score Williams Goes In n 58 ; ’ ; Notices of motions for dis- ¥&
406. He got two quick sir s to > Z , c of s e | fy rod > cussion must reach the un- x
reach 150 in 267 minutes ih c B. Williams joined Farmer 4,4, ; a % dersigned not later than x
had hit 19 fours and a five in this 20¢ got off the mark with a single gj) f % Wednesday, January 30th, %
total. to cover, and shortly after the : ‘ 1952. %
During the last fifteen minutes ot latter reached his 250 = 387 1 N 8 H P. ot % |
yesterday’s play, the batsmen took ate se turned Saudia: torn fe ofy Mill r % ONY. SRETETArY: ¥
things quietly, and the score went CB ‘0 ‘wad ball P e San dae ea to thire nt il 31 ELEC OEE ALL
along to 435 at lunch time. The ©?" f : i t : il cs af eee P Arthur Bonitto relic ( é
re-lunc é ha erlin ; gg. bosition, next ba 1@ square droy nt the hornets ‘ h fi d fi
pre-lut h period had yie Ided My cowartully t6: the. fence. 3 wat e {00 or rowt
runs as against 100 on the first ; . ected |} CL eliver ith F o U R |
ae Pon ‘ > Williams got his first boundars } : . }
day. Farmer was still undefeate ; pull to ( bound nd
with 164 after having becn misyed With an off drive off Mudie to send },, ted the strok Win s
ie lana } ‘yaget 5 a 'p 600 in 192 minutes; and next algo Maley, ia ’ ¢ D y
pete Gus ing os eee: eat Ball He eit elamnntly fea tour at t ho ur : \ IROL is a concentrated food containing malt extract,

arbs & 7 tk s cre 2 : : * livery 46 :les A 1h. « U f 5

Goodridge bowled the first over anes sue next deli 1 Williams 50 nder the Management o specially refined fate, egg, sugars (including glucose),
from the pavilion end after lunch ‘VY 'OU' 2 Saunder ‘ now n the Mr. & Mrs. E. ROOKS . ve dae j
and Barnet einblad wide of mid Bonitto Bowls ike Avet thes 4 : | offers and orange juice, with the addition of mineral salts
on off a bumper which he had Neville Bonitto was brought on He bo ‘led from the Pan ri SPECIAL and vitamins. Children thrive on Virol because it

G ’ > ne = . : f

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PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 .DAY, JANVARV 1. I'RICF. FIVE CENTS B'dos Scores 753 as Records Topple at Kensington 400 Runs In 290 Minutes H\ ii s. COPPI\ INTERCOLONIAL RECORDS toppled M Kmmba^m • ihftdw >f U iiniin.'riai stalwarts %  i WiM tadltl cricket o( Ihe blBOUf "Seven Hundred rournaimnt" %  quarter of a century ago t*>r cricket fans 1 cow MO runt in 290 minutes to complete for 753 ;it the end of the second day of play in the tint Barbados-Jamaica Test at Kensington. FH^Z^S !" *'* b ? l,m n '• % %  |had nev-r cnv.ncingli mastered %  3 Ms Ions pro. uul> assisted %  dulged .. %  I "ith three aif %  nig then 'n-,1 innings ... Rkonumci i MI Mawd %  are go.-) %  %  %  Three time* Ibsj oa the ground and once they put Non shall ilowa Tbaj rah %  must al once be giv,.,, tn those who h.i>, .,, exploit :'u* BartadcM b daman have, Tli,. Harbados trtal i ^lie> highest by a West %  the record of 750 tot W. I. Trade Goes Up 11.. i i LX THAI*! UfcHtUDM dies m lain K. Marke of %  ral manaMr, Canadian National Steam IMP The Weal Indie* were it traditional market (or Mantim, prod%  cu and Captain Cterko, but i ..:iW rid War II had greatly reduced lhat %  am •Thin m.irket (Or Maritime produe? u rO opanad to a great degree on Jan 1 he s t a t e d "when mre i am tbon oolorjei from the % %  I < %  raauicUoni a %  M| ago. Since the beginning of r "thenhud been a marked unprovamanl m traffic .it .1 time that he must have had irom the Maritime* to th P Wait Ordan to go for the bowling and Indies and there nOSS instructions in I caln n thai this trend would con> antartaUilna rtyle tinuc in the months ahead. BOOgW Williams played an] Among the items most likelv bases of which to lie included m the increased WOUld have delighted any coach trade \M, ,.| other and on whub budding schoolboy 1 "cgct iblu*. fish, eggs, cands BDdflN obliged and a mighty %  well up on the pad nt It %  bB| On boundary for the tlr.sl six of the match. A tin die pull to the deep square leg lioiindary was another ifei rr-d chastisemeni. Credit i KdM for n • te.„k inning, of 84 in frbtcfl he Of ihe brightest %  K-kct .r incaran towards it* HarahaU too araal |p Trinidad against balsmtn might well pattern than selves with credit There was a suppleness of wrist and an excel.'ning that demand* connr.itulatiooa. In spite nf the large total scored f to-day both Goodrldge and Miller |.->ke%  nava scored double %  roductlon of the Quadraaaulti garlag oi post-war Intei. I I I M t l.i--lie Wight and OlendoB %  Farmer's 275 raftsmanl ert.iinly In the course of his innings he CXCCUIKI rtrokM lli't have .for some %  ears. partteular drive, square of KM when his score was 243 COUld have Stood the exacting ulaie of criticism in any tlrst class CT-ri,inri rmthe World even Mudtc • lop| cd td i net r b< foi down the IIKXI ball well away from the--drive and at a safe length irttt smco punishment of Pacers Troublesome .' grrater part of his taping* played the pacers too rauchVJB the back fo-t and with the bat away from his body and t: • >, put da gull> by i %  ' ridn i his douikad i 1 % %  lilt It wo* %  ing to lose ; %  Job at least as far as the ground fielding was concerned. Ilinns In the face of a long innings kept wicket well and with UN exception oi the mistake which noim.fr: rEvrim TARMFR. Captain of Uu Baibadnhis soars to 200 on the %  acond day i Oval yer*T im'i *• oat for 275 ruai. th Brst Ta.t i fowling to MR nt tinK-n %  crews, numbering 575 men. many of them Muutii • wen ; id $1.600 000 in the past > %  sides this, the company"* C-^U Included room and board This was a 400 per cent increase abc of their ;rclurn match iralnst ihe West Criticised French Field Headquarters said hat Communist pleasure around the French-held fortress of Hoa -,_ .... o Itirili aid Colonial Highway Six (, fl H TCII111 S kVlfff/l %  lid off. **ille sporadicl lie reported from South and Central Vietnam. French officers said that Communist strategy now appeared to be aimed at winning control of small jungle villages in the south 0? Black River, whose delta Hou Binh protects. -U.P. State Of Emergency Proclaimed In Cairo CAIRO, Envpt, Jnn. Ill THE AUTHORITIES pioclairned a state of amarganry %  in Cairn to-day aj> leelinys mourned steadily higher with I the tiesh report of overnight clashes between Egyptian liberation Ihlhtcrs, and British troops m the Suez Canal Zone The emergency decree was is— — sued to preserve public security la Si aimed at controlling bands youths who have patrolled th itreetk here recently forcing bars and restaurants to close in sympathy with Egyptian deathin th Suez area. As police moved through the Lreet anforcbif the decree, reports were circulated that Egypt has taken a new step to boost trade with Russia and other Com!• li Rapertl say Esrypt Is ready to ell her precious cotton H C %  nisi nations reducing tier trade .,n*l he lleest LABOURER KILLED iin rob,.raaterdaj 43->i.ii-old Joseph Glbb. feur and lon> ownei. of Biv..i Walohraan Hall. SI Thomas, in ronrasctton with the death of 35vMr-ald Duncan Headlay. a lat-Hirer of the same district Headier disxl on the spot attar raci .ng a stab wound about 4 30 p m district whti. l->th Qibt* with English cotton mlllls PI ,nnclple of Ihe deal has! been approved and a long list of| ivauabM trade Items has been aOntl lo Moscow, sources said. BaTPt has also agreed to re-1 n*VI i-anmereial agreemer' wit', Ifungarv and sanctioned trada talks with Romania i %  t>. %  .. %  V %  i ind,. with Russia has beci barter basis, mamlv Egyptian < %  > % %  Soviet wheat KP\ Gihbs used to di H hi Churchill Will Accept U.S. Naval Chief U.K.* Tinytfeat Ration To Re further Cut IX>NUUN, Jan Id I liny ioe.n raliori will be cut even norc — from the pieactu I. peiiee worlh per person to 14 pence. \'v FOOl] Minister announced that the cuts weie effect,vi from Janu.n> 2,'lti, and explained that meat supplies for tlie nation for the hrst quarter Of ISM would be about BU.Ouo ton. U anlieipated. He Mid that the British Govanunanl had been relying on four assumptions in trying CVealth Talks W ill Be Prolon^Ml I. NI W, Jan, IH i i wealth MlniStol I l i ng lo pie.,, • UM Stirling / Ulna apart owing to in rant doUsa B*pi isit i ad I" pri'loni: the l'"i|riiinIn i iver the week.-nd t>. 'i | ttl .lationshlp dollar and pound. The CootasraBM I aid secieil. %  ot all Commonwealth mambai and B'l'i-h Colonie* startoa u„ Tuesday anil was -ah..tided :.i ..id U r [ha mat ting would bt i ontlnta I DVei 1 lie wiM-keiid Churchill Asks U.S. Aid In Suez Zone Gets Emphatic "Wo" WASHIS.iTONJan i B WINSTON CHURCHIi.l. got an emphalc and unaru"no" t.i hia auggeation that United Mate* troops help the British t defend the Sue?. Canal against the Egyptians. Tl*e Truman Administration, members ol both parties in CoiiKreaa, and U.S. Military men. quickly rebuffed the for 'Traces Forces' which the British Prime Minister n a la withoul advance warning in hii address lo the loini ri nt Coitgress yesterday. li appeared to be U>e major place where Churchill may have stubbed his toe during hll visit .' MnsjtOB. France Gets New Premier ll.nl i I0| PARIS, Jan, m. SiUultt, Edg.il %  'inbly and became gest French I'n t lli, ..it,. mM 401 t HI WH supported b) all parties in ihe Assembh • \, eoi the Communist Uloc whleti 'led against film and the Higlniit; followers of Ciii-i il De el .i la who abstalni i. tataan work Intnedlats j U) lOrm a C.oveinnient th ISth pi la i i i i M • DM Pouitfe id public H* .sill have to draw his Calma' i: gji i| Bai 'i %  tl But Churchill had another phartCS to thresh out the issue with Truman at the farewell While -ling at 3.00 p.m today. ther sides of the ledger. ChurehDl could write an impraaM i. i of accompllshmenU in has .Iks with Truman and appaarie Congress. These Included a nitn Allie.l agreement on swift retaliation against Red China's mainland if there was any truce trickery in Korea A mutually beneficial arrangement foi trading US steel and British tin, and joining the effort to %  iha North Atlantic Pact I hgam/alion. Hi-Partisan Oscars i hurohlU also won bi-partmau iuiecl. and Thern WASHINGTON. Jan Chuuhill agreed Friday np|>ointiiienl of an Amu u Jhead the Atlantic Naval CorRmand lot the North Atlantic treaty [tries al his final cunierenc. •President Truman. According to a %  tahmenl Ibj President Truman lliurchill after then fifth and Anal] business session the lliili.-.h ii-nm did not withdraw his objections to Ihe Supreme Naval ConunandJ but he MgnlAed his wllUngness to the appointment of an Ameiican. —rj.r. L.9. Exerted No ffrewu r c On Juwn .i UM re %  ... Ida n %  thai the nferan i %  oekln to form %  ill of ll. .a id .,f Maii.ifc'emenl f*> UM BlOrllng A ... I., eliminate tl,.rtual Hriti-h ret dull... . pendlkires and a is,, to move furthe. tOWai.l Ih) liaightforw.'.l avertlbUtty of the sterling. i r They %  aid that US. Military interven*1 tion in ihe slrlfe-torn Sues Canal %  BOM at present would wreck current U.S diplomatic efforts to work out a peaceful settlement of the dispute, would aggravate tot ;.,-xt-Mon, ol the | — ltoninndUarmlw tj S s ' r,u l,n "•" ,lln *•*' 'prasllga throughout Ihe touchy Arab World No Legal RlRht Diplomatic officials stressed that lie L's has no legal right to "In\ idJe" Iha Canal Zone in which British troops are stationed imder 1036 Anglo-Egyptian treaty. Then* Ylujt'Htics \\ ill \" assumptions in trying lo The Japanese Foreign Ufli A storm of criticism arose over, he, i the meat ration from being .sSIcially denied lhat Ihe UMUM hat u interpreted as an Intlma] Been further. He sald.sssjhas had out on Uon b. Prime kUssttsr Wlaaton i Arst was that we got ihol JtpilII lo T9rf wn p NMIonatut Thurchill in his Washington' u. at from the Argentina whiii.|fj hlf)l ralhtr „ ti| „ peech that Britain might agree .oti-.led to oelivi'.|iummuniM Heul bad tootia.led to deli' ,v 200,000 toru and that it AIUI regularttv .. i, lo aerial attacks on Red China t the Korean truce is broken. 1 Labour party members prepared to bombard Churchill with %  laaurnptaan w... I'arllamcnt recon-| thai we might be able lo gel frotr. \enes January 29. Thev iegard Uruguay 30.000 tons as compared Churchill's remarks as a radical; lo the 20.000 tons they guaranteed ihifl In the Labour party policyito send i war wilh China of "no —U.P. mil i-t:ri:it "The third assumption was that we should not be disappointed In our imports from Australia and New Zealand. "The fourth assumption that there should be no Interruption in shipments or production due io labour trouble*, weather %  %  and (otth" The Food Minister said that none of those assumptions were 'ulnllc.1 except whh regard %  .land. The Minister said lhat he still I oped that Argentina would ship a minimum of 200.000 ton* I \oril 23rd but this would mean i-lgh rale o' shipments in the ne *ew months. Argentina and Britain contracted or April 23r<' r the sale of 200.000 1on< 'f carcase meat to Britain In the %  -onrse of |he ensuing 1? month —P.P. japanes.' Ooeernmonl %  aid that they gran Iha BriUafa guggjaatloa tiiai Prh Minister Slunger U. Votta i u, his stand favouring Chiang Kai Shek'. Qovei ,ent. Yushida in a letter to mbassador-at-large, John FoMci Dulles had said that Japan would not ratoffni/e I(ettei than II t %  %  r. • 1 I Britain Will Huv. Soldier K'um Nutionulisl (.Inn., Ready TO Start Talks WiUi Japan FORM! 'S \ .'•' %  I" %  %  begin nego(i-tion> with leral Pi ing to In I Ifl %  %  .... %  I %  18 1 nid Uu 1 tl • %  %  mil in 11 ili-! R-flAftfK| Tunisia Arrest e*l • NINE 1'OOT 8HABK Of U boat belonging to Sidney Oxley Tn boat had been catching flyuig flab aud after h fakea ou Uia book sad carried to UM Public ataxket. rial hundred had b*n caogbi th..L.uk DON, Jan %  iOUilti vs.. I laker King when Ihe Kir* |o Africa ihia spring. 11.. is UU Duka of C M. the brothei of the Kli r.rgotien member of the of the llmeltghl TUNIS Jan 1 police arrested thel Many of the bui BSft boss of Tunisia, other anti-French'leaders in pre%  and his sill dawn raids Frldavs and ban!ham Pulnr. roadi hsta Tunis tr, pr< %  ..' uv ; will t*left in ttW PS leftist trade unions called an IN King leaves on a dab •unlimited" general strike in probe ftxce, tesl against arrests. Tradesmen" The Queen and Princes: hurriedly closed shops. The mar-! garet will go with him. PrU ket place emptied in the fear oft EliMbelh Sfld tin' Duka of Ed outbreaks of violence. j burgh %  —CJP. 'lla.—CJ. I ill 1 iEgypt Will right Against I .S. Troops] %  %  I AMI" J I %  /



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SATURDAY, J\M A|(V U. 1SS2 HENRV IIAKIIMio.\l>\<>< \|i PACE SEVEN BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHEFi BY GEORGE MC. MANUS THF PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES GIA86 Cf MILK. THIS MAN WILL P4V W\ | ,—:—; ^___ IftKE IT E6V,aL*.TUGGUViaO& HERRINGS FIUSH <,.-,„ TOMATO SAUCE uo-noi up rch I-IMIII. Itriuik %  woih*d. iiutlinei .. %  ,:,1 ... VKKSVATRO-NOI NOM DROfS WINDOLENE M %  .% %  llOf f I IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers lo all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only SI'M'IAI. Ol I E IIS arc% %  •• muilablaat our lliimlns I ..,-, ilsi.l,-. S|iKDO\ in lii* m-w iluih ati\ tiiliirr-. M lie I. .iiiu ilurin^ expedition into oilier -|acr FOLLOW FLASH GORDON EVERY DAY BEGINNING FRIDAY JANUARY 25th IN DAILY ADVOCATE



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I'll. I SIX IIAKBADUS ADVOCATE SATVRDAV. JANUARY 1, 1S2 CLASSIFIED ADS. I'llKll Mill! IS |M ill K SALES ULtPHONE 2S0. i ..111,4 tin. r ea.h .. B) I T,,l. THANKS %  .. ..,.! .. .--1 I ..vottver Wr. IN MEMOK1A.M .. WtM DWM aWSJ January IB", IBM. Dear t t"e •" %  • h.. h.**kon. .Ninin i %  Tli-H" M mm We lap* %  I id ir man I Mont* 'aom. nd foiltiUuKhur* and i-mtl* I UK SALE NOIH i rtuu or > %  MMLir ApplK -t.na lor (he I \..iae •'. tl si 1 %  REAL ESTATE AUTOMOTIVE onion Dial in 1 lurt An to: L. Ml John. I *.client und..-.....-a i | .,lifted % %  itb mew a***a> at >.-d to ibla BUM I. •la>SO pel luee*. and tj.artrri pioviilorl i BoUsa ...i UM Man rWu>* is** F s w BCOTT. si rtiiiip 1114 %  CAR -Morn. IMF runnlM order, no (efueed. Dial eSSS. r.a.i... fcej i"H.*IUir -rf tarter d-livDial eSIS, Courtesf WW ^ I'ACK THAl-TOI! in II" i. i %  .IT Mvr psed .1 lfj| AtJ hM on* w Uned waa call tlona but KM gver to be r**rieriber H family < %  at %  lMil-: HMr beloved -lOthe, Mr. K" Hi.:,i %  < %  Ml I Of! -' %  •• %  eSniurv Itlli. 1M& Thar* I* a dto laee miMK* A mar voin i"-.t !• imtd A reear.1 alace In our bearte ELBCnOCAL RErniOEHAT-.K K.iv rt *a Aptly N R. < PURMTUKE CHAIRS. CbBlra. Chair. furniture and .ill A UARMEB mi i i •1 %  | That In wan r %  ber %  And walrhrd her tadr wn. Ood know* h.w mnrn w. ml.a ya Aa II da-en aeven vt--r tad*. Harry. Oordcin. Zdfnr i"n*t. Clara i Miriam ida.if.Mni I M. .id orTrr. Ihr (oil Barm I nalM a_ %  V-mlle* Irutn a-iSS* uaavaret*. C Mnete from BBSS up S • Chair* B re. JMr. .JW raft,. Itoel Kllclier, Tab... I M uparafda b> baarn. in%  *** ..l—irl. Carter Dlnine: Tablee arum I upward" Incliidina a luiir aoud aeeond hand furnltuie Lower Bay %  MIO. IS.IB AIVNl'Xt'EMEXT. iixnI'IJWE M AMIII BU A YAH!* MAN -For Cirr.l ,.rk and t<> i Apply J M G %  Maajaaaj, W H..*lc Marina Oardmi 1.1 | I.IVKSTOt'K nuiHin. Mr 1 !*-•• %  .nd find* B_rt-ul.. Kuiph A. %  aard. J %  a, Vr^a. HIM IIJ.M MOUSES M .VI D % %  %  % %  M A-*r. Mr % %  C lul li'-l M--Tn i AW m i %  %  nmMnrax 1 baatroaaaa. Mnlnc la—i. ""; % %  -. I .llv tlM BatM and ahowara. 1 %  • ,.r-,raat oarar tor quk-k aal* App r.alph Gaard I*w Bay •*"" %  *• %  !• 1 M>—in MUMEHTKAD apuntia* • Hill farrt.iii,: Ai-r % %  K l> %  UM rM tojtvaBton ft wrw HAVKN %  ii frum Fabruary. 1 MVKRSITV COM.EGE HOSPITAL Or" THE WEST INDIES. JAMAK A, B.W.L PHYSJOTHERAPLST APPLICATIONS are invited for the poet of Supertatradmt Phy>i'.tht-raput to the University College Hospital. AppUcanU must j cither be members of the Chartered Society of PfcyriothtrapisU. Ixmda*i, or must pos s e ss similar rjuahllcaUons 2 The salary of the post will be in the scale £SW x 25— £4.05 I>er .innum, and the point of entry will be determined according to .Uoruj and experience. A deduction of St of salary will UI made fur suptraa nun lion purposes. 3. AptfUcaUons Hatimg full particulars of qpaUftcations and .ixperiencc. and the nanuM of throe refers**, should roach thr Hotand Secretary. University College HotpUal, Mona, Jamaica, not later than the 31st of March, 1M2. >.a>n I Ml MNS-SS ' Mt£r<—1 t.i> n.uta Sj*rjjri .rul H.,.^.F. I --"I !•* % %  ana havp an artjioaattori i -Mmi • Mi Uninio I mura S toi r oon n H*1m i to w, .tlnii %  taoaa. Wtot 'd !.•>. I mall Tfain watrr and aktolnr %  *> %  I m-. naai ito*u.'Ch IB I **—! %  Mill SALE (l*lt-r MAIOX Coa.lr Hi '.I MSSSM Ml BM ona (onatruction problamFrom a to* p M kfli ol t'nirT-t Ma)"' rt-u can con h, Storaso Fit Lira*. SJhato nt; 7ramaa for l-lahl rfuldlnaa ate. Avattobla MimaoN SON A Co.. LM ~ Pf^-**^ r*sr arm I : -,.pHM HOd A.BU %  %  s A Btai i POIXTKY l.l-l '. UAV tmU. (IIHK1 un-rtaO bMIWMI WlllTF IJWllHlrtH HAItTOUn atialrt. i,.,rr* Uat araaan r ;*o tf> m is %  -. % % %  .l#lr#'r**f*Ar* Iff .l#/r##*4ff **lf#' SHIPPING NOTICES MOMVmBAl, ADSTSIAI.IA A1 t\ \i mi lis. I in KAMI LINK Is aaraartod to toad at for Trinidad, Bar I i aarl* January and arr mil Mann M*h .ito aaaca for chiliad (roam, arid aaataral card I .TB %  aa aajMdl -, BMajaj| I^dlii| *llh Uanahiptaai.t ..: I.r Rrittah OuUii*. Windward and 1* ward lalanda. r'r bulbar paHMvlao aoply toFUHNESS. WITMY A Co Ld. TWINmAD DW I DaCOflTA A CO LI SAHAIIXil %  LWL Thr M V '( %  AJmUB*" •" I N-sia -r-l "11 K.iu Saiiuui Friday Tba M'V TACIQUF DW. < -UUBUF' IU accept Cars* ai.d r—irajati to* M. L-Nia. M BallirC Wrdnaadav lSth Inot. Tha M t "DAiSrWOOn" will and Aruba, Aslllng data to be aaajajaj n w i sM'>-rai nwniw Conaianac Tale. Ma. S4T SriON K'll>. MAXWELL COAST %  am Build.n -...lain. Hva >wlrarrii una Room, outauto and Inatda Vay.ii d B > a . flaracv fh*r an aera irrai frontoaa Fumllura H Px.ne SStl. .ie-1 will rdtoe far aaat to nblle comprtillon ai Uaatr adjtoa an ndav the *SUi January al 1 p m. A BtoaM .,l| dwellinf houar .landln.; -i.il .-iid at Lnnd"i< Stoa-i KlItajM Kill. Dwalllns houar r.imprtoaopen Verandah. Drawins and Uiaim lour NEW YORK IRBYsCl a S "OCXA.N IIANGCH aaila tui Jan --rrivaa Rdaa i(ui Jan. lsss. A STTBAMRR aaila SMn Jan—arrive* B'doa lh Fab 1SAT A •CTEAMRR *aila IMh Fa* -arrre-a B'doa ISU. Feb. IBM %  ind bath fauvammenl water irntallBd ,iv on the premlar. in Mr*. A F KliS the r -.. d.' IILTOILNSON A BANI'ICM). WORTHY lxWS sauaiad, TOB Rook. ii Idanjaa | i-"u.i" In""*" -n etc 1 DOB or naararl reaaonanto uilrr for ick oaJe. Apply Ralph Beard, LoWWt GOVERNMENT NOTICES MECHANICAL CIJWK A I lka,.l i,. -I, >r*i. 'len N H HOWggJ MA1I* -Apply to Dr A S I I. IB I. ae-ari OrntATOR — W-ttonal Caah Book. K*t4na Machine Orator -to. pravlBII eiperfenee preferiauduuea n.i or Bofara li. Marc" l"!*l Salary .o>nmen*,irie l aaaajrama*. ConaMarallon will al be ineiaanriKed peraon who u WlUkafj i" ualn durlna Ifmay* af FefcruarApply in peraon wllh willlen appltcaHon. Dowdliuf Eftotaa A Tfading! Co. Ltd. %  ' %  '" %  ALRBHAN: Will alar, bave to covn the Lerwaid and Windaard Ulanda a Interval. Appllralton Irrated ronMcn tlally Dot Y. Advoeato CM Lid MISCELLANK1I -s • AH IIUDY I mapped Vauil. I.-I Ci-l price paid. Contact N. O rate Co.. Ltd i .. Mfiii-p*d with mc ochmant A all oilier alUKhmant* I i ..i DM t. ..;.. %  I'ti. >I-I TYPEWntTF" 1 I Ihr IIKHUE-S H-IMs Typ. afrtl sa an I I '..I ii.l.rl .,f...... I-...I .1 I I I I I %  I si utr DiiTii.iiill/Attmi *if I' \t 1 Itlfl "Uir-Krvri %  SUllip. wction 43 o( %  NET. OB1JLAN* ggJITlCE STEAMRR aalU ind Jan.-arrlve* STdoa ITU. Jan. t ^TRAMgR aall. I*h Jan arrlvra B'doa Slat Jn. Ja JDth Jan -arriveU doa l*th Tab < ANA 111 AN SEBVlCB NaBH at Bh.p 'ALCOA PCRTTAN "AJXXA FI ONMP V AI>t>A I. WltJ! A tnTLvMr ssarj Md reaiwars in II i %  • %  i-i-' BHl April i MISCELLANEOCS i i •lren IS am arv 1 p.n. wiihoul poU Good roou Bins Ull IB I. W -in A LAflOE Stock ol DusJo, traaasa abn C rMartof Spauns C.ll in al Ralph A Beard, Lower Bay tie-l 1*1 B3—M 111 pUI mp Act. 1110. l: .'. -lie ItSAMN %  n m lh Schsxlula hereto are hcrtDy UH (L.MII.-I.I -J stamp %  wtawdlni i h.same. i >lltri) U ii j eMsa nrl DIM mnOv • Us Cull R. N. TURNEK. .. S, u-t.,i >( III 1H LI All itlamps bearing the effigy of his late Majesty King George K'llth i) issue. II. Tha Coronation of King fieoigo he Sixth issuo. IW87. 'Phe Ttrcenlenary ol iBi (Jon. .nl A rmbl% (Mfer, 1939. C-llll.iaKNX INTBH1AH.-K •j -• % %  %  ,,, VI,. V Vnuahn. Klnr* 1 .a airon* Mint, one 1 ,mum IB Iba Caiir.br.in reUon Co.. Ltd.. SI. Malthlaa Gap. •fl •1,.. e 4SM. IgJAj-da. Airuwi, •• "" %  aOBCBT THUH LTD. — N1W T0a AND OUIT BITICa um 1,1 COSTA a CO.. tin —CANABiAM MaWl HARRISON LINE OrTWARII FROM THE CNITED KINGDOM Due Barbados 20lh Jan. 31st Jan. 27th Jaa. 7th F.-b. ML ss ss Pot .'I •niOORAPHEP "TRIHESMAN" INVENTOR' %  . -IMtOSPECTOH" From Newport a. Uliuigow M.'biough and Liverpool 1.1 .-lid. 1. 8th Jan. Uth Jan 13th Jan. 25th .1..11 HOMEWARD POK THE CNlTKD KINGDOM For Pt ., 1 SS. HERDSMAN" .. Londi Por fas-User UrarmaUaR apply (• Closes In Bsvbado> flth Feb. DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Ag.oU ron on 1 DemouUI'atUiii of I'osU piirsuuni'i' ol ''"• ||lM Ckml Sofrfly lST A rOITZD LOST IMNE MICA CAB SIDB—1 itiTf-WARR— Palph nrard %  %  .-.1 a Una* ahlp %  %  1 %  %  IB (* l akr ea. %  1.1 eSc. *a Lunch Plalao BM. %  1 %  1 tam-Mi 1 m in all typaa ha.ai.1 lurk* and Tiariora No annu i aSBi. is ACT. lSsil %  Ui-vruBr SLUnp^ • .11 60 (2) ol the F-Calt Olflre A.' Rail. '*• C?""? 11 !?! |.,„.,„ „ .. %  ... 1 day of July. 1B52. the ISSUAVS of Barbados Postage Stamps set out in the Schedule art ized and -hall no longer h-vuhd for denoting the prepayment tag* or other ].oital charges. Da,,.: %  thousand nuuhundred and it N. TURNER. Colonial Secretary. ( Mi III U All stamps bMlittg! the effigy of his late Majesty King George the Kiiih. Tin Vi.'. iv issue. IBlft. Th,. CofMHtKBa Of King Geortftthe Sixth Issue. 1937. \ ue, 1939 10 1.52—in. 5 IIOIH III THOM LIMITEU PLANTATIONS BII1.D1NC.. LOWER BROAD STREET I'aaseacrr SA1* Acenta fur: Tran.s-t.iii.id* AirHnrs. B.O.A.C. and B WlA. ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY Telephone No. I..UA VNI %  II Bleu . Oalv 1 Cham' Mil Atiir.Umi II ii) lle-.nl. Lo-anM BS) i. Mr. aa. Call Street ae> 1 %  I i:\irwiM u „.d SI U'n contort V Ml" (.M VANISH) BrOOm A llmltad H guaae. sn Mao. 10 ri MM. Kna.iire Auto Tyre Company. Tralalsar 1 SPBTTAi'i gfl Be BSM wllh I bU SfBSa I'" hw • %  Knad Finder pleaae Advocate Advcrtlali wlU be a*n n. IS I. u Wr-thury // . I PM \>w HATS SM BOM JORDAN. BAY i 1.1 luTTK HAYUOND r opt—tie IB i yi t.i t 1. %  Call U. .1 Batpli V 1 Street. Phon* MIO IB I : tn HI:TAI. in .ii! our prices doly compeliiion MMIIAI niiMiHim Cnr. Ilrojtl & Tudor Spt. SCAUBS--Ml lb. PtalLwin %  bBafB. !"• 1 t.me for crop aaamn The Onerai I ... .> 1 1... II d.-. Lid 1*14 •.[ • illltTn 1 %  -', %  %  r to 1 our hole •rf KOYAL srotte. 1) "an St | ..... II 1 Wh B< TRY IT TO-DAY EMM* HOT E RICH IN PROTEIN. THE FOOD FOR MUSCLE. BRAIN AND NERVE EMI'ROTF. %  .1,, uTruted food compwed of milk powdBrs. both skimmed and full ere in. •.(.eialiv cooked and prweswed %  oy*, National and barley flours, snlublo cagcln and pr-pared whut germ has been designetl to provide in a palatable form a particultirlv nourUhlng food be\i rase, rich In protein, me nitroE.-nous prlneliilr of food ao n s coa m ry for the building Up of the nerve and body tlsaupn and the mirintenance of health ana Rtnf TRY A TIN—YOl.T.I. HI L THE IHFIlKlNt t CMdUIfB Brodd Hilt U SIOIIIS & Tudor Streets '.'.'.*,*A'SSSSSSSSS*S.'SS,U'S.U'.*S.*.'.*SM^ '-'REALTORS LIMITED. • Cable Address Realtors" REAL ESTATE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS, VALUERS, BUILDING CONTRACTORS. 151 8t 152 Roebuck Street. Telephone No. 4900. NOTICE During the Cricket Tournament belwwn Barbados and Jamaica our Office will be cloaed al 12 o'clock an the following days : Tuesday. January 22nd. 1952 Thureday. January 24th. 1952 Tuctday. January 29th. 1952 R. M JONES & COMPANY LIMITED 1-W NOTICE Mr. Peter de Verteville Chief Representative of the Manufacturers' Lile Insurance Co., has now moved to offices at Messrs K. R. Hunte & Co.. Ltd's building. Lower Broad Street. Bridgetown P. O. Box 51 Phone 2845 MANUFACTURERS INSURANCE ^ I IpE COMTANT HIII OMicfpa 1 a O N ioT\c A H A >A ORIENTAL SOUVENIRS BILKS. CURIOS. ARTS VriKDEMOS. 8EDAS. J0YHRIAS Y ARTISTiCAB CURIOSIDADF.8. TRAIUOB Ui: LA INDIA CHINA EJIPTO THANI'S Pr. Wm. RlT. St.. IIUI 3166 | ijVV*WeVe'*** •• '. '* '..'*: v.v.v-, A MODERN BATH ROOM ;* Is a necessity and with an... 8 . ALL-WHITE FORCEO, IAIN GEYSER a warm or \ hot balh Is obtainable || matter of minutes MORN* 1NG, NOON, or NIGHT J, Se,AMI %  X At Your Gas Showroom, and S Q book one fo-doy Jrom our v \ MM in4|mMMt ;. NOTICE TENDERS are invited for Ihe manulaclure ol WIRE COAT HANGERS. A ampl can be obtained trom the Manaqer, Sanitary Laundry Co. Ltd. SANITARY LAUNDRY CO.. LTD. OF BARBADOS FOR SALE Oman INVITED for (subject to prior sole) Surplus pure bred and Uchrf selected uraHe llrili-h Friesinn Bulls from Hie Exchanilc Dairy ui Cironi LiniileH. Carapichainui. 1'rinid.id. B.W.I. Pure bred 3 years old 1 CAROM VICTOR' 2 CAROM COMMODOBT :i. CAROM CAPTAIN" t. CAROM SERGEANT' I TARONI CHIEE" Pure bred IB IliBhlv Oraded 13 months do 12 „ do II ,. 6. 'CAROM CORPORAL" do 3 All above hulls are Bovine Tuberculosis tested. IB AIM. \I\S 6-" THEN VISIT US FOR THESE MONEY SAVERS FLOWERED POPLIN at $1.11 now 9(k. BORDERED SPUNS at S1.44 now LS LADIES' FANCY VESTS and r a. SILK PANTIES (**c.) now 9Jjf. SLIPS and HALF SLIPS at S2.16 now.... LfZ PLAID TAFFETAS at SI .47 now 1.20 SILK POPLIN al $1.13 now 99f. LINENS FOR UNIFORMS 85f. PANAMA HATS at $1.69 and $1.31 Also a Big Selection of NIGHT GOWNS. BRASSIERES. TOWELS, BLANKETS. CAMBRICS and FUGIS THE BARGAIN HOUSE 30 Swan St.—Phcne 2702-Prop. S. ALTMAN





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SATIKDW I \\l XISX IH. 1S2 RXKR WM.S ADVOl VTF pxr.r. FIVF JYa. l$r. Iloniliiras Offer Help To Fishing Industi -\ Ox. r 15,000,000 From C.lUtW. In 1981 1,1 x/.n 0(30009 Dvacc JAMAICA %  have offered practical assistance to Barbados I its losses to the fishing IDicnhi nwrnta* of w S2S?^d u'ikf'SS • i Leeward and parts of i Tli*Wihdw srd coast of the island caused severe dam i it wiit revealed that 40 bo.ii • %  Mrsa Of tl < %  i.i (lam igad, ovei It was estimated lb; gso.ooi) would iplace the boal>. %  BOO %  i %  t'lllllllTed. Driving Case Dismissed %  .... care and atMoUoo, the Judges oi — Mr. 11. A. \ ..nl* who*.U %  ;51, ioU.ll.-d |?ua,600, and this buna* the amount oi ftvio,m Among tbe %  (. the I College of lha Watt Indies A grant of S1.S29.803 xv %  I %  Conductor Fined 10'For Carrying People Outside THEIR HONOURS lii It A V.uiRhun and Mr. A J H Hansehell. of tl >f Appeal, yesterday revetM Q. 1 GrtfBth, who had dismissed with) a case the Police brought their representative abroad t Leeward Mol *• toiio^^ action ha .hi. mi BogttfM Hindi 10 | n KINCIXIV it. pMi isarsssntsd l 1 "''" hw? **• •*'" ToevfSt Organic. Xrlion Against Hotel Rumours IN older to refute tba current I .. t uUting thai no SjeOBBsiiiiKlatton %  > available at Hotels in Barbados, the Barbados Pub>iiututtev iinn-edateiy tm.munlcsted by cable w.ih >-AK BURN I u a us was etna |lrt*ly a.%  : Itoad, Si. Jaaait-, at about it 4b p.m. on Ti.ui.!..> li I nu. oi Apple by, Mi •id i-i.i Hw Mlai that he anddeuly cw thc headlamps l too car go out. Ou a coTsrsa thai tbe I I ou Ore. Us was assisted in putung irnt Uis arc by M. xii CuiinHMiW FlautaUou aud was valued at J400. Mr tiens. I not P %  agrewl with Uie deviMon uf grant* in 1951 tDvfli4 533 foe alToreetatlun Ing over of 13.499 of $480,000 to the 'same i bad charged < :.oi buiidnictor of Agriculture A furlhc nj the ing programme and one aa a HRI ..( |9,Toa releaaed bj ^..-IU .., .vir.i.,i-r i i„..i year, •ontitotiUoa la the rawurtwot en> Government from the Hu fJir lu-rutcs of tinDeportment of AgriRelier Fund an i 1859 along Trafulaa. %  < [oi the MR* ltfll—J. rtU ll British Hondu; ... ,-. .4 ^ W.-athcrheads lack ol care and <>< 9*92,442 fo, .oad buUdiiiff bllvffU'Ll Lttlli* raymeata 13-year-old H Antigua one of ••%  liw tor hospital building*. t'OI' I /'tllttittti ...-.: lha Turks and Caicos Islands lowancc ft .... i 240.000 for lh< fishermen beni the "salt industiy; :iiid St. I 91J30; the Ml... isj,. \ v T br nicker nure> 215 37li tot ing December 15, 291 $1,305. During tl.. ending December ssw? & SsBBrr.^s; r^ -1 s i-.mb.-r 29, 218 drew Si:. a i a,,.-.-! i.liuim "V ""•' '" """>' "" > %  ;; TwiJllh. year'. l.qM (ran. •1.117 and durlnt th.at to. blc5 SB. %  %  • 'or the Dcpartmcm of' 1 ";. %  '" '" %  ' "' ini January 12. 193 mm or , : Jamain and lor ***** t l >* 0| "2 .IS deore... ,„ ,!,,. h, T n.ht Jr ,>.. a „„U,„ ,„a l.u '.'.,* In CWKl BMotiBMd ,,..:., "''""*" k '"" ahove—*re amutiK UM Ian cadati and aflteara wi rbSudthal u >0lU0d o . 'Sj'^loo \NADA A.i.. **placed In tifht leading dail •"'"•' I' ; m IKII .si AIKS ( Lreu i % %  •i. ..-nt 10 .,11 ro %  Aawots m UM IS I .: Hi tunning board. Offlees. News releawe* bavfj beau Ailv. 1. %  •paj., %  (hat lie wuulii %  ; %  %  : %  11 Act Ca oog 111 Uunkma be saw I"'*"" Commission. Trinidad, wi tad haa kmiii> : %  ra Ibaa w '" eonact this gtahMtwal on '.inMttnessei and t 11,> had said Httii-li Waal Intlun t hc Ud., are kindly ..sMriing in ih 1 >f thi-. 1 it ft %  ha bad not # ^____ v ilncss. Witness Called 1 11* Jinybixly on c-hoard and had called %  %  On iifporl Iruiniiiag COIITM' ;— ..1.. .1 x.. 1. i>r.iiit( 1 tprc•---•--—• ——— — — K.11K-M., HI>„IU-UIIII ,....: .. ., .... ... •* '" ""' b January. 1 d i^r the l'olict"' "' ll '11 "" *'[*" .tug courses unoer in* wesi s-umij, rrva ...... i ...L M: y M Da iaoi BupervU Vlgla Aii|H-.i. B the Colony on the 19 j.iiiu.ny. i5-'. to unditi. • %  xx hn %  prim M Airport ManaktMiitml Uon Eb x %  Control i ilUt l\v %  %  sistenre to any man •* %  *! %  • bad %  i to fishing plos nv %  I .III M % %  %  I men. • %  the boats i Hots**, during DaOOtajM 1951. and iba aald Ali-. uranckcr told the Court |ha9* ineaa, Oxlay, bad bat .%  i t durtna thc %  %  ontaw li at i •ncaa , %  JJ MK-l>k('l. i n reaped turn .. arlod up to t" ;,iy 19, hlefa n L i diite : %  ll Mitii paymanti shall ,nut rt gag %  Fund.bat %  send to Barbados material to asOther December grants included T( %  • .n agritultu al credit fun.i. bTOPI r l,i , which the government will make 1 o.irut to turners loi uiiiinjvemcnt wanted to Unilik Uiose their stay here — Tvto For T raii.ii. ;: In M-ni 11 \ursinu made too close lo the Tno Turks and Cnlcos Islandr,H lr ,, l v wo e allotted $26,860 fog nimutd that if the accleatabl I i loch fnrm, exLI HeaUierhead s fault, it tension of sisal and cotton cultlvawas due tu an error of Judfinant Uon. ,md other measures — not the result of lack of %  .. ,i on lha H Ini the ,,,, sac %  M. M', Mental"*Nursm. %  i in which lha .• the local Mental H %  %  dad 1 1 '. ___ three i .ingeliieiiV. two Attandai I '..I ll.-i.tl.tl. I..'xx..1,1 Islan thai when ho thai lha trainees xxtii arrivs lbs Colony In UM con MSI ID th of tho .: they Ashing I-1 I cv * vpn lhrcc different acH nd 3 1 l now be collision occrnor of Jamaica has sent aa .. \''""* T Beecc *. Oxley's and free gift such sail of '< Oxlcy and I were witnesses for the FrosecuGift of lli.rdxv.HMl £ Wd they only agreed on one The Oo lab Hant ^ t ~ lt> i %  £ was ftruck. duras has also Miileim-nl l'u thalr minds, the matter of BOt was the statement building programme have b. ld bJ^ glvan U Police 1 .1 t. him t,. the Oovernmenti of both nies for their generou CoU "r, *• t ol il0 he asked the (o1 Kiri how it had happened and she %  Id she was about to cross .the road. That by itself would jnean that he was nol driving At tinPOCKET CARTOON b> Oaul'.Kl LANCASTs %  under tl %  I I % % % %  %  made so Of vai lOtts r • again In the boats are coming in ,n '' bo *That might bo ,', %  ... %  urth. %  Iroccu. itlon. ..'JT* b I tm I v thoughl th; ( t the Tm.had not been satisfactorily vlded for "My deur, 1 h..h Nl '• I R for'ninmyself ihui ass JlJil'l lh„,k Of .(.WiK Ihil Yh'AKS ago." ACTING vPPOINTMES rs %  inning-board i %  i aiding "n m the Dd and thai %  | I..V' loos Hi.' .lirt.thi'L |0> %  Hinds' wlt.,i:i that II ina %  Hs did not mako ment by Mr. F. A. C. CIs | lemenl thai no onn of the dui.' I i iint|ng-board. no quoattOB of th" following acUng an | sn in thinking p^-.-; H .,, riui W 1I( %  %  %  % %  .v. Blsoon, Ird class Wa let %  %  '-' a I Lsona. to b> tad class Wa arrive at Prt"< > ncludon November. 1931. built in .clop Cyclist Injured While riding his S.J.A. BADGES lo l alo "9 The p III inoV .ti:n(-nl: ire of 321,768 was pro1. ml use survey i Antigua, for which tho Agricultural Department will tan ; be reinforced, by the appointmer.t UrvagrOff sad an additional agricultural assistant. was allocated sfl.ooo %  %  l v i C i i %  . .. %  H D c r Orannum, Lon i i % %  um 24th December, 1951 l Prison Staff Promotions The following promotions ths BV nrlce have been made e/tth Sfleet fioiu the dales show ; %  I'liiilti M. Evelyn, 2nd Class Wardei i. a. %  The food for family Jill less i (.WMI a rrxif tourcp Of VKMSM f A INOe sddtO to Ste**. Soupi. Ssuiri. Grsv.et *"4 SaiOury d.ihn gi*ei et. 4 fli>our and nourish mem. Children love Mirmiie—etpettsli. Ml Sj"d*.*be* o* • %  %  nd en hot buticrcd tesit. In Jars: I oi.lui. 4 or. S oi., 14 ot MAR MITE tMt VITAMIN r 'tASI tXTBACT GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS AND FLAVOUR Jel Kalllr .s l.ymh, Messenger, Pust-n-.i to U' 3rd ClaSB Warder. I'risot... With effift from 1st' N'i' .'ini I9BI B, Itelle. (tl.lellv. llnii'i.J BBOUL, Koraa, Jan IH Hospital to be Me engei .tit over NniiiiQkondasr) Prtaon, with ttfliut#/...//../ SJISSW •*••• rhunder Jel HARRISONS Hardware Store TEL 2364 mil I •tioinio" Bring*] I" rNwBfaigfT'fl %  ... i. With elei rormatlon of N Con '=,r,;.;a .. t .u:...-i,^..... %  Uwoui Ibaa hwdnd Ittf 1.1 i % %  ....li.t.. brougl %  * %  '"' ll ""' Holder's Hill. si. Jnmci. N,., TjSbSZS^iSSl "'"' Sl v.ncem $4,1.32 to pnvlda panemm I Boutha U fBd "••"" tt knee and hi ," ', "'''!. '', ' % % % %  -H %  %  • %  •:.' r :....' %  %  •• %  I " %  *•! look place about 11.30 .. n, aired, ai.|>...vi^l. ....eo( JJ.4M (or Hut i>. oatMa ,na h n r L;;:' % %  Z S^-nSSSg", %  list pidle i.f the I. I III: f-P the 1 control of the bicycle when ,: .. The U struck a atone. Bl .1 ; .__ Wen m white on s black baek%  P.M. Exam. Hold 1^1 baaTtb £4 FOR CRUELTY 1. Walwyr Dr K. 1* Ward U Sf fuitu ed B post saaeteos examination on lha body i!is worship .Mr. t of Jeduthan Da. ,, h . -. st. Michael iq "*} H WOf £4 for being cruel to An mq y i, Id n, Mr. ., E. K McL*od at \ln dljfault Daniel was admitted y ntb'i imprisonment with 1 10 labour. ..iter bs was Involvi I n sectn dsnea dent at Thonibttrj ll :nber8. S2l.li74.K.il Since 19Hi OU to the UriUsh j West Indian terrHon. n. %  • -.in1 1st April, 1946—the data on which ; the Colonial Development and Act of 194s began to 1 %  reached a total! ot $21,074,851. Deeri'v Absolute Sheep's Intestines Found In the Couit of Divorce and' .1 Causes ye The A %  Judge. His Lordship, Mr. .In %  suit of j. W. Kirl W. A. Kirton, 1 % % %  cargo being dlscr, terday i,> -.he schooner Philip H. 11 n between 10.30 IMvtason. Thc DavkUon ( 30 ., m on UM Ult "f 0.0.101 arrived on laursda: nosday. respondent. brought 945 bags Of sboul 8.30 a.m. on WednesMr. W. W. Rates, K < bv wallgba nob e sheep and the Intestines Mrucled by Mr. D I ; Schooner I'..ol. i.i 1 tloner. SCHOONER BRINGS CARGO FROM B.C. Two thutitand bags ol I Now...Save Money... Save Time... l.uilii's ami boys anil lifllc girls! PRISTKII asnnn Slmplr. I'rrll> and llll'll. KHAKI SHIKTIM. I ...I .nd |j.lin< 31t, n turn FINK < XX1HHK in Uliitr onh Sull...Ifor Hahv NHIr. Yard sum Yard SSr. Per Yard !)7c. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10. 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street WILLS ADMITTED TO PROBATE Two wilU were admitted probate it the Courl | 1.-Mi.1, before Tha Acting Lone Judai HI Lordship Mi Justice Taylor. They were Uv xx.ll of l)s#ld Hops, lla-f.il rt St. Michael and H.dieft Mapp 4 B Oeorae. Choice of 0C- or Osa W Choice of Ihrse rout*-,. Slteper Service. 4r KLM'i % %  Multi-Siopovsr ing you lo V.lil BIOOV I n".. A nal bornoln ollowi of ro sifro cod 1 .pUnnsd .. ,i..ini (.. bsba, I 1 ,...-. roar 1 isolsa, nil. sstrviei unma Icltwd. NEW ARRIVALS NEW YEAR AT WEATHERIIEAIl'S |. Nn.il Nlppsrs ,S Psp-r Kalvea in Case I Indian Bsth hosp ;[ Tsk Tooth Brashes %  Corn Psds (J. a J) Mi %  1, %  Tslco Jot b Straps .1,1 Bsllsdonus PlssUrs J't Baby Orssm and Lotion Jt Baasnea of Culekan Besenes or Beef Nougst In Pkrt. and TUw Bui'-iu'iti ii m Pirn, and TinAnusol Stippoiltorles Nostrollns Ssnogyl Tooth Pasts Rnthymol Tooth pat I.l' Blood Mniur. Oly a Black Ourrsnt PatlllfMallborango Allsnbury'n Riuhi Btorsiyl Olntni*n> Hall'* Wins ThsraKH ria-kt Agsrol Vegsnln Tablsta Anslgsalc Bain Castor Oil CspsalM Cod Livor Oil Cspfliilsx Hun Ongnlrfall kinds) Spot Dies Arrid Dsodorsnt Pertossln (for rough*) Whit" Bens Lotion "aouvsnlr" Playing Card* D**chln* Byrtip Dr Wornst'a Powdar Lanslol fall kinds) You've gol lo feed 1 roa ri [hi 01 idneg 'l>' 1,, .11, ini ration high in 1 I milk imikinif Ingredients helps her pimlacf la hef aWtl in abil.tj 1 I PI Hi; \ MILK I HO" ration for Mg milk produation TIIKRBf, li'Ts OP MILK In arh bag of purlna MUli 1 te compl I'nui fof %  iiitainlni sdnation. % %  d nuuersls MI, I ...XX I 1:1:1 1 1 wiAimiiiinii LTD. HEAD Of BBOAD STREET H JASON JONES & 00 LIMITED. '.•,'.', ; ,',',','.'.'/,',',','/.',','.',V,'/,'.','/,',','.'.-.'//.'.'-'--.'/.--*/.'' \ t I I I I • %  • new Ill/\H1TH IstDKN TRKATMI.NT SALON J will 111.. Mondu> .1. tnn.tr> 21M. ; jarHook Vtuir \|)|iiiilineiil To da> K Ml. II IS LTV. IB, BBOAD BTBI 1 1 ''.-,','.; %;'.'s.',:'.;-.--','-*.;;','.::: *.-.-, *,v--*--.*-'.'.'.'---*''-*---'."-V-\



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PACfc TWO R\RRAnOS ADVOCATE SATTKIIAY. JAM ARY 19, lH H Cahib Calling Woiimn | 1 /, i, Is E\t n.i.i N ,nd Lady Stvage *ceompaiiicd the : ADC arrived at the George Ohal%  n at 4 -•'cfoefc >. part of tinnfti Ii..t 1.,..].. h • First Vi.it Since 1917 M R. ERK I uLl.iMoRt. brothei of Sir A11.II. more and Mrarrived by (he <.4ni~ mornmg acourrpanied y hfv wifr They piaj three month*' holloa,. This ia Mi wait to Bartxidos siiwre la>17 to join II Corp. Ai three) yean at CMnbnda ...llrci i |ftU He joined the reselling staff of %  remained at i-iiii-.ru: until he r.tired in 1949. Mr. and Mrs. Collymorv haw two rhlldrrn. a Hal --i i \.iuliridg" and a daughter at the I School of Music. Mr. Colly mot:* is 54. An Old H.irriMMilan. h. used to represent hi.v school a' encket. Duriii|> his itajr here ha will be the sues) of his brotherin-law and sister. Mr. and Mr*. Michael Grrnves of St John. Mr. Collytnore told Cntib he K,. %  i:-hted to ba batch home. LI Princess Starts New Jewel Vogue B.B.C. Radio Programme SATl'BDAY JANUARY IS 19S1 HIS am EMUI.1 V Dal*. 1; noon TIM Newa, II in p i: f aaa — !.!• %  . M i M time now Princess flixabeth and PrincesMargare: have been accepted by women "ere as leaders of fashion. I) m the realm* of gown „,* TAV sw^n" Afr-eaaw'Yes "pi. ns but In the style* and ii#rt<-i#. IU P . UMCI— !" we., mg of jeweUery. ,£ % ^^r-^~a^e^ Rec-ntly Princes H„anet h was JJ^J "^"E^, A t -g-' seen wearing two matching Kn*i a..op**.* UIKMM ._ m Urge floral design. By*.* **— %  very high on the roll collar of her *•* !" '"" *" "" .dreas Though It is not unusual i rnamenta of this kind on Ina tape), they have rarely. If ever, V*m soei so high on the collarso that t.iey were almost bwlow 'he ear. Fl"; Miihul i p.m Kadlr. Nn Chair Arrived frets Chair. Back frcm Canada R i I UHMHO liont C. yesw i Patted Bar Finals M" Mo.lci „ii. %  %  Cable & Wireless E-afi-HMr M BBINS %  al BOI %  %  T.C.A. Arrival. CLIFFORD HUSBANDS, AMONG the passengti son of A s /\ Husbands of "Horn Hill St. moruii la w. %  Hi Joseph hat passed his Bar Final;. II irtej Hughe. K I ... d Mi at the Middle Tempie. Mr. liusll h Ntfll I.I band, is an old Harriaonian ana del baton lestTsBg foi England to {dot, the HUfh Mudy law ho was an Assistant jMar me while llt> Snv.hr i To Be Married Shortly Addition I '.VI H Station at S %  (mlsiiai n'tiiil.., at. com pan leu by .,i.,htei Am; aoat was at %  pant MX month*' England before Tbta is the H i-fli tUUOEktU 1 i and htl thrae%  ..t the xy Sch Uj.M.rl] Six \1 Month. A ntht in the U.K s J. Il... daughter I IMIMO. Their othe'i l llool In %  %  %  | !_ %  J. I.. I( %  < bfn, Mrs Bolhuis m i m Lsytnc Q now bf He H ig) It Mall. SC i lo Jcin Parent. Old *. .: AND MM NuKMAN 1V1 CAIRO. Dec. S: Mohamed Amin El Feky. w %  nc out together to join their Raelc A rs HtU, ttiog chHmen %  %  Tin twe v io i.i.. Bl from the y s Diary CROSSWORD ; I %  !. -ill : ; %  %  Fertfalasffl lilt IVtrol Uat visit• she Prineeta %  l Fka| lotaVght. Reduced Price Of Food Yeast ri r B ii1 X S M il! "THi. Tfrr PM n i"-in_:_ l I .: %  loud ycust has droppeti irom ftVe. to 5Se. per i>mind. lor Indian product which IN being mad. I i %  of duty, 'eduction of ,nd for : toud >ol Is a dry %  -dead" aaasss 1. Lata, >* in II Mat. (Si I TrameU to lelch and c-rrr. (t) atop-gap. (41 iS-Rsi'srEsrss. a; 11. Bena out iraoapitrn;. m > 13. Innaoe bit I do II. (ftl 16. Haymmid'a briinui ? HI 17. Htart or tli Nile, lit 1 Piiend reiurni lor a i moat UM 3t. II ends me apllee. |3 S4. Vetoa the nrrptsce. i*4 A'ho was l i %  ... ... in his I %  "i UM gui aboul 50 I 'I'll M npse. Re bw |DOI to < innbarland i„ rarm the land gtveti to him by in %  •' ,hc Pi" r With him I ... ;'' ""n.iry beta praMlaing architect, win not >i 1,rc -; u "*'""i. but i* very rtfaful a fan. ers wife. The .' I %  green uj th. n '" •earpa. stews, gravies, lion HI 1938. T'le (.in,, i, on. For mo-. | '< %  sor Gilbert Murraj iron add farthing rot pott 'Nei-ui-l,,w. UM i of Carlisle. I| it callci ill.Rupert and the Pine Ogre—14 at. T i H Tork, batefly SSI l*.i 1. Nothing |a rut I or a suiri. (4* a. Tn ra]acl n pure diet. Irii Hot M-*I in daiiiglii. I.) 4. Voiea. i.) f> ir. probabtv %  "l Vearlrd. i&) ie. Well kii'jwo BlDdu pMLoaophy. 4} IS See .1 Dowa. |*l 30. Dwelling on a pal, Ol SI. Nobody would unite atauat IS and 28. J.I 33. Sea ai Down. (.1 i.rtsae: Ow'i.ii'in' *io K^V I '•.: %  <. UI Bl Nri>: W. -. -ii'-mi iMaai 1. paralail: u *. .iniuraa Kupen .. no. ,. Ogra recall) him sWa outielvfi %  boai bear?" he uyi. bownin| daiklv "It nutter) not ihai lie knows oui II. .4e is weak inJ il n tixi tot Um t .u aayth a. en ind hi piih ( LADIES' CANADIAN SHOES White Elk. Backless. Toeless. Cuban Heels S6.45 — $8.03 Multicolour, Backless. Toeless. 1 Bar. Cuban Heels $ 6.45 CHILDREN'S PARTY SHOES (EnqlUh made) Red Kid. 1 Bar 7—10 S3 41 - 3.79 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS .< small teaspoon!ul add-i 'table amip Btpmrad nsstf tiuvour. Hi to the usefulness .if ,; : %  Bass, its f.vd Value >'xeeiitionally good, as .* tag* of proind II vitaminSt,, i %  %  %  %  %  % %  >.' eaks across them. id. mouth and ITps. an,( rough kin and ptmi arm. and lugs. 1 of which are common ailments. Food yeast Is helm; used In the DsstHutMne and tlu (tag to take! "I ihe reduced i>rice ami to make i | ltd. imtrl-. trans food. .-.'.-i-,-,-.-,-,V! aag tsssytfaVtMaasMj rO-DAVS NEWS FLASH MAM. iv nisaosti ..in. I,,...I sump CaUloiur INI U.ti J I.INHI COMIC PAPESS BLUB BAND W.VKi: Abovr lu.l rrclvpd by JOHNSUN'S STATIUNERV • ril MXKDWARi: Xi J CHRISTIAN SCIENCEJ READING ROOM 4 II II >IOIII.\\ ti|if'ii* al U |i.ui. for ninnvr .mil Itinitiiifl Every Night (Except Sunday) TODAY a TOMORROW 4 45 a 8 30 P HI LAIRE ri'i \ I,, i, iV.n rimtr^T at HARD. FAST and BEAUTIFUL ->•' .*.a IJ*,. j tiiesNirr in-Mn -* ^ '*JL WB,TMlN WM ""* *"•-" tee < -*IHIO %  • i' %  ii"i -1 linn i it .. -l*rS**SK aojKP-irriaArrs .1 Mosnut\ tha.l.. aTARRBTT I .Co.o. I Boa CAMEabOM Sl %  "UHNtTT I Man. MONTKZ "m t ^* Dial M.4 %  f\VII a IUI AtaoM luit i^ffTAsTrn Vireinla MAVU AMI (III KM M.I M NMOTHSKK. ne MORBIt i.,.. uw •-J-. e... ,J..li. T ..|„ I.AIETW-; Ciarden AHK8 HI -t" M,J. M !" a r.,' %  'IB ta.ui NaaasassM ISO Mint 1 ...lr. ., ttolf Mini M....I.1 Rod %  am 1 II Knl|ht Kidney Trouble Causes Backache. Getting Up Nights 4. I O II I %  •BO vae m a.ao P ... ..ai m u n..aNttaaaaaewag *tr ..i eim si „,„ StaaaSsw 1.011 ..a aaaagat Islana arStS m II. UM I Yt ......... J lBr !j Tii-dav : To-day : S,H-tinl Mali .rs |.;tu p.m. mid Midnile %  % % %  IMS 4MIUS" Dana ANDREWS Gei. TICRNCV And IHISII 111% vltl -.Mil IS|, Dfdl HAYMES June IIAVEIt Kids 6V.. 12c. lHc. Adulu 10c., lfic., 2*c. %  wo|M Aaklaa. Hk'unwUan, linn %  %  %  Ai lillt* 1 unit f.4.1 OM brfur* kal. Tiwuwlo U Ih. ro BcncTrt—Ns "ey Wi'i • .foods nd dHnVs. worry. k m") 1 ru.a n ..i.d wla'< a heavy %  and i.".l I..-II }-..,(! i.i-n>.i nj n*la. Hels' Kidnc'ri'De^ler't Weyli.' doriora hiajsooreraw • %  Cyeia. (Slaw-iasl e<|a lltlla %  rsgM mah*> y..,, f*rl Ilka naw araln „'tain au-a the makara Cyitaa will aalla'v kwO tunialrUly .1 <<• lr> II iinUvra nii.nr) hark luimiiUf Too ho ISO Judgo. itlswly MtWied luai roium iy uackaao and act your A superb pen! This new PARKER 5T EMPIRE lO-IIW — I.IS A g.30 ANII I o\ UM IM. DATLV ftatsrwi new satV HtMIIW ffaltl M aewwaa tswal liS %  I awaae M arin MM %  stsmaw Wl Utattl lSa**a hap*"-u\ u, 'ea-ce 0-aa b> BIO % %  * Ixf*—. k> I MM -hurt MOVIr: MIlMURIEs NEW fEATUUti v.\ J It's the only pen with the AerO'tnetric Ink System PSAIIBP for its graceful lines, and matchless performance. the .•. Parker 51,' with its entirely different type of ink system, has outdistanced eiajry other pen nude. A wholly new, scientific method of drawing in. storing, safeguarding and rclcasins ink. NEW fMCiSION caiicd ,hc assswMBwaw* tmk aawawS and NEW BEAt/rr ^ cn> > ou llw mo ( ouuunding pen performance ever known See the aww Parasr 'SI' al your dealer's You'll know it ay the silvery sheath inside the barrel Try 11 and you'll want to buy 11—for yourself or It d gift for some sfhtcial fntad. ROYAL TO-IIAV AMI TOMORROW 5 A 1.15 Paramount Prevent* . KAY MILLAND HEDY LAMAIIR In 1 "COPPER CANYON" MlghlieM of all Ueitem Adventures In ealor hy Teehnleolar It's a new e\|ai.i n< |n Entertainment Parked with SpeeUele . Ilrama and Artlon lAira : .'-Re^l Short 1 >| 1 I 1.1 CJIJUN" • NBH> ioTo-#au (uira • Ht w Ml HOW oovianoa • ai-ruGiA^ R1USVOIK *i.,i'iuiN.ium ansf • vtht' ajnag taftunrei nocis: ITufVri/ G.MV (Va> $21 IS. < an fit.77 Dial 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES isabAeb a/ -uto%&ti mast u>an&d'fiMt ... Bsasw IN. I < "' %  r .. a %  ( WHIMMTI r I ta I w g t Die! 4606 iw wv J OLYMPIC TO-IIAY — 4 4a a. 8.15 AND CONTINI'ING DAILY Floadlng the Sereen with Heroic Adventure . Savage Artlon Paraaaounl Prraenta 'WARPATH" Color by Technicolor — Starring I Edmond O'Brien, Dean Jagger. Forixtt Tucker. Harry Carey, ir.. Polly Bergen SKI THE SAVAGE SIOl'X IN BLAZING ACTION I.11, ! Heel Short:— "ISLE OP TAt !" BO Y Y TO-DAV — I 4i .!.-. AND COSTIVfDIO DAII.V PAHAMOI'NT I'romu JOHN I'AYNT. DENNIS OKEETr "HIGH VENTURE" In ( lot by Teehnleotor WITH Arleen WIlBLAN — Frank FAYLEN ACTION . THRILLS . ADVENTI'RL Extra : t Reel Short -RAOOIDY ANN"



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SATURDAY JANUARY 19. 1952 BARBADOS U)V\ Championship (By IIIKIK JOHN) The llrst of the season'* home Rugby intern;., tonals. that between England and V Twickenham on Jam> would appear to hold the key to the championship. Without ruling Ireland and Scotland out completely, the fact u that England and Wales, by virtue of their performance against the visiting South Africans are joint-favourUes for the Utie. The dark-horses of the competition nre Scotland, whose second test this season Is again at Murray field, one week before England meet Walts 1would be better to describe it M Ihe firit test. That 44--o iMftal at the hands of the Springbok? which played no part in I championships, was just tin. bad to be true and the S. u tti.-li Ml* t*s have complet. Iv r i ihi'.i .IT ssntM In the eompttilion last season Scotland pulled of! the biggeii %  urpnM tot fi an Tts li r£ re il of Wales, holders of the I'np.o Crown, was as convincing as it was unexpected and resulted In Ireland regaining the championship. It now remains to be seen whether the Scots con recover from their drubbing at the hands of the Springboks In time to play %  serious rule in the current championship In o/iv supvrb var.... hiTe is (MCI) t hing YOU want is Malaya's Problems Arise-F Barbados Waterworks From Govt. Machinery Monthly Report %  MM <>) i oisiHa %  vn | Kxekmmg* "ll-fc l>i l • %  %  > . J l \S\II\ -I.MI.4K.. \.-( —ll—4> .... ,u. .JU.I.,,| it i I MM. 1 rlf detkiency are* of Bosco(a* far aoulh U IMetuwn an-l (B> HAKKOLD WARD) ^ m ZStT m* St Peter, I .aneasu-n reuevmg the high level LUNlKJiN. Jan. I/. fare ,, „,.,,,, j, lvax covered Golden RldfC llo>cohlie man. Ireland. whUi thtj Ism Karl LT-GE\. A. E. PKHCIVAI. said that he was satisfied wholl. by supply it night and of lUHtl] Cn tin* asm The <• %  Mullen in the pack and Jackie w jlh General Sir Gerald Tempter's appointment as even i, OL? IS3!!,""WTP tlTe ****! Commands m Malaya and that it cm.firrned the, J*** "d . awaita. came with South Africa Him views he expressed 10 years ago when Britain was fighting oio hilUide auov, Toitoc llailT su appeared the first indication that a losing battle against the Japanese. Joseph continued to move, break,Bell r.leclric Pumping the Irish park which has been s i.— %  „ig. more than once, the tomporSlut ion their main weapon o IP-u who PMaT*.* mvksra i#m ngth of pipe t.-mwetiou The wall* proceed space and S2£.,h S.S.CI th I HI K |)|{F.AMaeVUi#depre.on. The lower „,„„,,, o,. pMv bj 5^1'* %  ";•'* "*".*;•" H W !!'-V %  %  Ml] q II WB WItLrtlfl p; rts uf St Joacvn ...,,, „> whoW .,f March IMS. Sea %  tltiLiTI. IIMM.. ~£,,.I.JT.I ih.3r /lwi 1 nt s Andrew sutfei-ed in consstrical ehlunaatioii aud pu......... of their „„.„,„., ,,„ Jh# Mltay an op.I-OUT-OK-SPAIM. ejUSsKS and had, H time*, to rei> equipment hm. ment. 'A DREAM COME TIItE Ls on the motor tiucks for water, during the month. Th.asost tinStates. I IbS Hi laid. In the Malayan amn w Mr • % %  lki'. Dunce Ittan .ins..tisf... iy ,xi edienl si the portent eunn t the University of Puerto best The sluice valve on Cherry 5.10,, crane sp.mi.mg the DMOsP Hill WSS kept open, and a and booster room. As soon *> Ibis < volume uf arsrtSKf feessd '•* is fixe... ihe pipe*, and pump tver the top of the hill (7 be placed In position, even tliugi> above the teal at night. thc roof and wllKtows havr nol game at Dublin Thev never established game superiority in th) p) "f IM2 difficulties SKssS tecu>r spending gaint^ 1... v. nd from the eompUcatetl maclu: hei louj of CarloTree England. In fact at Ibl it did, ^"n territories In search of talent smal both these games it waa Walea i arK e nuinbeT of separata admlalur lh <" c.iribbean rmtival to be v...y and England who sress m baa hsbjari % %  1' %  Rico. August 1—10 feet attacking poslUon. this , under her direction. .^ %  .can. ,,. IM br *• '^'I"'r %  V""" m ' ish Goveriinicnt. Hording BOOM relief kg the tow bv „ l received. In So interview following a ureas uf StAndrew. pfTformatif bj ma Beryl ME A break on a 4" main n**r Briasgrlewn Arterial Mains Burnt* dance group at the Little V.tuxhall. Christ Church. caua>d Progress is slow bill i fill bOaaafl to record tha" as Carib Theatr* in Port-of-Spain. jncoiivviiieno' between QraagM Ajiuit fioin ihili.rd b a result Of my sonsariBVeee in Mrs Lekis lold something Of ll II aj I Christ Chun h and it ha* the coral 1 encotn btrsd, othei that the Fighting Service* the Imckgrouml and nature of the he-n arranged to lay an .iddltioDfactors bai 1 fi'.m this lacCc* strong festival. „i mam either bide of CaaevaW lion. Wasting is not possible In 1 centralized atLr.inistralion. "It Is", she MI id, %  child of t .. give this ares an alternnUve the vicinity of exusUiig :o lake prompt deth Caribbean Commission, and hkrli,ml Uw double road crossing JII Od vigorous action" jl b.-mg nourished (Inancially by n(MI< | ,* troubls In futun• kaastasa <-( OodrlngtOB Hill tlv Pi'ophof Puerl.i Htco ThO ., ippropnals* greetand How Koad has of %  DafaMl VaaaasCsstM end and objeet of the Festival is in bwn interchanged an ofnes caused Ins—lenience to tlur pub-i. to bring togeUier in on grand „.,,„,. New Veiir's Eve. than .. as abo WIM thictosinsj of narrow WaTe* also will show no change* I'ervival. who ai r gala outburst of music and iance j^p,,^ w „ s received of .1 bad Villa Road to the south of Col^ from the side that held the Springmaintained that the defender* *. of the Caribbean—an are. iiicrod^.-aL,, chapel SI. Philip, in lb* more Rock. These in conveniences boks to three points at Cardin Slngspore m 1W2 were unjusPy Wv rich m botfi". pn-ve; ( r-old ir msu fioni Neware rsoaaed, bus %nfor a good Arm* Park shorUy before I | ., tfe-ir ofefoat, said that mas. There are many Bupi*ori m %  telling .1 BM inai keep* ahead of the queue a Un Ike esssj raaaV .1 aal that Ur> the miles in safety %  comfcwi asaaaal fal ssal m OsasfM, *d horse power 1 sast easjine Baal mot s* smo>'Ui a* *U sieanng ..1 -hni lotxMM-bar l adepeno t nt Iron! whael vu'>ren.ensnwKShseul ike rooajks w toads. lOctUHclest at higsacc M>ace. Spev^l raa-r"x>img readcn Mooo.iMitifiKiion' body andvhasMsiei*lani to nuL I *ar> tealun thji afJpaak to.ai riood owncisoiil be Ivustl m %  Mono. MORRIS £& FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTH. Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 It II _._ first time In three seasons the England selectors have o> make no alterations in their team following an International. The same fifteen plavets who did duty against South Africa at Twickenham will take the lit In Wales. And none who saw th spirited performance could H thev are undeserving or anotlv chance Tor a proiiOTation of A sUrt n(ls been made on au Details of Ihe trou.,n..lysifi of the existing suppl> hie, which is a major one, will uiiejjj In HM 10 %  • case, UUa lie given In the report of January average is dincient in II 1952. area aaVU Wait, are e rt i h eatt _ any water pipe* at all otojecWeaMrii Supply Havmant „on a ble. not onlj fr pubU. System suppt) ris^wpotsi but alas I The undcrgiouiaj work is fiomlhal of lire lighting. In ..in... i... 1. ati/i utiM!rvaUons ItoVibw Lng mains are much I01 II fof then tide gauge Used put pose %  • gala outburst of music and rlances r*aafaTt~ *BM received of a bad Vll aintalned that the defenden -. nf ihe Caribbean—an are n incrod^ITgk 4 t chapel SI Ilnlip, in IBP 01 *." 1 J 94 Wv rkh h both "90-vear-oM 12-'ma'in from Neware In the course of her tour. Mrs. cast!* and College Springs. Mwv<" he "''' """''"' <"!">*•_•• <"• ihou'ld br'choKn to Ihr ncliujon nf his club coUwtu_ Blc'lclN" half Mn campaign >uW ,„ vo ^ a „ vl „, .,„ ,omn,unul. in Hilwa nU to* .., Bnd „ m clhin u different In 1 nlttd NaUora war ID Korea had „ ur ,!,.,„.„ ,„„ alwan aomitnu.i; |,I W 1 "" V d '?. V I, "" C "J '' I %  'acWIoaall, food To, Kdv •> Thu. thc .tnitc I. •",'•' ""*' def.-ndcr, of Malaya who... rfratt ,„.„ . 0 c a„„„, brlna thcra fl In could be the flneat poet-war In^,,,1,1 nol b, labelled as an tgnof or nc Fcstival" lcrnalii>nal between home couiinilnou!t defeat. tries I say "could atrnM I An old hand at folk dancing, became all too frequently games. || e said. 'JuM as to-day in Mrs. U-kis began he r career with which on paper have looked allMalays, we wan hampered by, .. a group of 1 111 San rraon.ro )" %  • bpclghlswwn u, UuU-i In u,. 1 It) ..I larldjttown. ,„ S.rwav winners, have MslUd lack of rcmrallred leadership. I lun'on, wh,n was the now ,cglM mean sea level ,n this an. UUrdJfae WkgtW aul dlsappolutillgly in realHJ-. urd (or measure, to get tlu.. .-o, ,,,, „ed Kathenn,. Dunham From To be accurate. I ul!,.iei.l di-mc 1.1 1 ,„„ .,i..i„l...n of A'lallc leaders, parthia group developed In. califormust eovvi .,1, % % %  >•• J 1., m, late Mi One thilig..hoe%ei. ';,.'' ,„,,„,, hc chlnaa. In Malaya, nil rott Uai.ee AaaucWion which "' %  but the precise level ling Un) ng else the OOTLOW has a mcinhci I,.,, Of SOBV Ottwatl s,„ i B hl^wn ad the sURplj of the 1 DW socking 10 vcars 200.1)00 •tmuVi >lli".i "!' • %  >'• %  ' • r d WetaDrob? later" Mrs. Leko, ha. taught and beat Me ...pl-tcd and will bl-.l e..i,.ry and lB ...i.in 1 are evenly m^crrt.waie.proiaurr. „„„„.,, ,„| k ,ia„eii,g and music -lie mean aa level The other Iwo-U _"*". "m.JZ.*'jr"fj£. ."LwJ". .hi: !" Z!1„Z, In man, plan* Including MM* when the latter Is doUTii.ined. jMo.lt) Cinauinala and Canada -llut From this Ihe accurate height by pipeof tftm small dl nowhere", she said, "havI sc^'n above itii-.ii sc. level .rf th. or heard anything finer than the face .< tinsheet water in tba fer dme.tir si.M,1 %  folk dancing and music ot the adits and well will l>e found ud no undergr.aind rax bhgajl For me. this trip has Hie .leytli of fresh water IT, Iha nf fire, as Urge .• me III dish Prws been a dream come Hue The coral calculated. The rep In TasQplor'l appointment Festival, believe ine. wdl not fall The two siilimerslble pumps and by those of largoi cnnnHer Is not as a "new bloom" In Malaya. for lack of material and talent", rising mains, the arrival of which so costly as an The Dally Mall in its editorial M „ „ ... has been deUyed as a result of because good UM .11 la ..">.... %  t A ?"*' "I* """""St,,? i c a b the supply situation overseas, has of th, Han 1 fa thing wa.. being do %  dnedup " %  Steel ban d^ a wuled. Every ., and th. •'' y W?^2*J%!22.'f£j: been < The system has been designed to cover the lower two-thirds of St. Lucy. St Peter and St. James Janun "VITACUP 44 lv certalnT'thut Is • 'bill dour struggle MMa V*Q "mendously At packs. ably Having Drobably decide the Championship „, .942. wbeo It was ma'lnly deI refuse to fcceesil any J !" !" ^ pendont on ihe Civil Police Intt-UiWlVh the knowledge that !* %  *•* tent chance or ueina Arang--1 le vc > ou ,u a fifty per 1 right—and spot the winner .ilirh. t:\PF.RTS m t:\i-i.DRir fXCBANQB OT ATOM mrOKMATnn "rr^h 0 T^ n Te ,np!er C ge U SS&S'^SS ?ZBS£R ',Z??S,Z !" *^ In th, form of .tree!E dancing %  ..11. I1...L. I'loined A. an adjunct of the WASH.NCTON,J.n.rr sWff* -^bearf 'od "Jll *Z S Truman andCh... ,, wnold be "keenly stud"""TTf .^UmverX of Pucrio agreed W let scicntlll. 1x1,11 •* %  ,., .. r ,. vl ,i, T „ rlM campus of the university 01 rucr plore" the exchange ol atomic m ,|,.„, nd h e real Issues at energy Information Itetv-i-cn IM ^ tahe .. ^, r w.ldenuir F. Lee. Director United SUtcs and B' %  i.nnmunist Dally Worker of the Puerto Rico Vialtor. Bureau. ,. .v.-.,„..„. hanncred the aPS AH ls the piuicipal molivatliig llgur,informed source, sa„l in. .".riH i.ya," and la I. -. which, it ment was the Drst of. 'erle, of %£" „„. „ ,, JV ,„ ,„„,,,.„„; „ h „^. „,|, becan. an .io.ua steps looking l'd .t^^, „, e battle for rubber and tin ..sent ..v.illu,g thc eitablisbed atomic energy ll.lson between tne a. —VT. (alk festival of Europe, two countries.—U.r. NU-SWIFT Th FasKMl Exlinquishtr In th* world Typtu available lor all clauM ol hazardt MPOHTA.XT NO ANNUAL REFILS NECESSARY R.ltl only when used COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED While Parlc — Dial 4391 %  W If I ( %  .AH.t.H. Chief Kaigineer. Waterworks Departmen 1 V. I9. IFOR HEALTH V/P*/A^VVIV///^OV| COUGHS A revolutionary new Germicidal Soap containing HexacMorophene • '. M' I km con lucre J Ml of t ^ougJu. Fof %  iccommcnJcJ bv Dccton. Nur..i, Hospiuh B .urii everywhere. The reason i Simply tbw. It iwa'jttocreofcoic ;.i ihe famel Isbor.1 • %  cotcrt your hlosihiicsm IKJ siia.is the Itou'jJc Ml ... jnd why it sets to qiucWF sad so thotoujhly. From UMlsstoose PiaHl rsscn the inftanied bfOOv-rjj.il paMges sod buiiils up your poeri.ofrciMance while it is dtnuoyiag tSgcnai which have tiuscd,(bcJuMKh or oaWThe moment you .lupect 'Bo^ar ..n a v-ough or cold. t*j l i amcl byrup soB'jinu will have •tartcd on the road to recovery. Always keep I bonk u ti Itnl li a neu kintl of dnil purpose MMP and to Ihe i"-t •' %  n< in toiil.f tiir.,| in Uie I nitrd KInidum lo loiiUin Ihe rrrnkWr llexaeblerophruc, u-rhniullv known 41 (111 Deri aoe. *lrrl In beth MM sod Ihjola form bern adepled bj BrttWh Medics. 11. 111'.1' iiiiila a ge til. Hill 1 xilnltf 1.n 1.1. that rend In the Ilerl iini-lrriUIIng !•• r been adopted by BWSSBSB. %  BMH k ^ .uid hiatlth 4ulhorltle-. Ileetore ose II far their I-.... .1 bvitene. So pewerrul are Use antlaaptlr ueaUUea of l>erl Sosp the* In msoT boapiuu. where Ilerl U eaed, Ihe ten !" to "r' 11 .in..1..1 -nil-, have now bees, reduced tu a three nalNHle wsjah. Ihrrl should ejiert S marked benefit to personnel In Iisdustrial rianla beeanae of IU i-f%  niiv..11..1 ..n treoodarr infeeuonmlnor nijurlw. .uid IU pronteslon or r I li. ilni, All rublir Medlral Clliilewould beneat with lli.u*e of -u. li a o4p. FAMEL SYRUP Obtainable in tew uztl — from all thtnatll r ibirat. TraJt enqwriti U ."— Frank B. Armstrong Ltd. BRIDGETOWN ON SALE AT ALL DRUG STORES W///.V.V///^//.V.V////.V,W^.V/.W.V/WAWAW



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pAC.r rout' HXKBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. JANTARY 11 1*5! BARBADOS & AmQGTCF rtlaWJ k| l. .. %  astMfcf, January ID. 1952 I aplain (arisen And NOBODY'S Winston f Inn < hill />/./?> 4 Allllllllw VOICI THE presence at the Commonwealth Finance Talks I this week of the Hon. ALBERT GOMES chairman of the Executive Committee of the Regional Economic Committee is significant of the advance DM gionahsm In mattan afftctin British Caribbean economy Mr. GOMES is att< talks on behalf of all the British Caribbean U-rritories and he is being advised by a ftnancUl expert from Jamaica and on* from the Windward islands. He is not actually rapri enttn tbt Britiih Caribbean bacauaa Uu British Ctflfabean must continue to Da NpTMUkttd by the Secretary of State for UMCOSODIM untU it achieves indt : %  rttgn status. But Mr. GOMES rapW ting the British Caribbean ... •• % %  Slate tor the Colonies. The British territories in the Caribbean can no longer say that they are i: Important Commonwealth discussions which affect their future. Their voice IN heard at the conference table when this. discussions take place. Representation, even of thil kind, .it the Comn.onwealth Finance Talks is the ureatMt achievement that has yet resulted from the newly formed Regional Iconon I mittee. But it is not the fust The plain speaking at the Inaugural Regional Economic Committee at Hastings House in May 1951 convinced His ... Secretary for Overseas Trade thai the iJiitish Caribbean territories were competent U) champion their own trading interests. The consequent double visit of the socalled Goodwill Trade Mission to the United Kingdom and Canada in May and June, successfully crossed the "i's" and dotted the "t's" of the Canadian activities to liberalize trade between that Dominion and the British Caribbean. Another success was planned at the second meeting m August 1951 and was achieved when a British Caribbean delegation comprising Messrs. GOMES'. SANGSTER and RAATGEVER attended a meeting of Commonwealth Ministers on Supply and Production Problems in September. At that London meeting SIR JOHN SAINT was present as adviser. At the third meeting in December a further advance was made when the Committee decided that in future only elected or unofficial members of the Mulish Caribbean Legislature should attend such conferences as repceeentativee of the area. Only when necessary would official or other advisers be invited to attend. This sequence of events has followed rapidly after the formation of the Committee in May 1951. A year has not yet passed but the voice of the British Caribbean is heard I tleetive ly and often in the heart of the Commonwealth. This is significant of the changed relationship between the Caribbean Colonies and the United Kingdom. The change would have been bnpoaaibla but i"i atvetal reasons. Evolution was made | tq 'he support of the British West Indies Sugar Association and the Federated Chamber! of Commerce. These two associations liave not only co-operated with local ments but gave them a signal by their t<' %  } existence to draw closer together on economic mutters ufTectuu; the whole region. Local governments also found co-operation easier as a result of frequent regional conferences held under the guidance and arrangement of the Colonial Development and Welfare Organisation The debt that the Regional Economic Commit'.* I Sir GEORGE SEEL and his stall is perhaps most obvious when it is recognised that the Committee only now function because SIR GEORGE consented an administrative oAcor to act as Secretary until the Committee appoints its own permanent Secretariat. And this secondment is tteoU ll of the weakness oj the Committee Little really can be achieved until the Committee begins to function. There is %  voice but it %  peaks, as it were, from :i void, since the body which is tin which are the Trade Commission.! S. vices in London and Cai beeJtpected to stir into full life as yd arid otM arm indeed is non-exiMent Nevertheless the tad remains that the Regional Economic Committee does exist and is making Ite voice as vital to the Future ol the British Caribbean territories as the CommO&WI Finance Talks which were held thil week in London. What that voice says and how well it represents theunanlmi is views oft] i will depend on the care with which the Caribbean case has been prepared. Until the Committee appoints a Secret Assist %  depend on the quality and Intel of members of delegations Purl position will IM remedied in April. N1 'ON i No .... — ever H apped i l hlmseK mat* oi ag was a %  i all Uw %  %  i it %  %  %  thrilling I ih. %  I %  %  i %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  QjBtei %  %  MN llWIll TLMfLL IIIIURIM Wiiutbii QMS tigert suc> i or Lwd QwrwaU in it •el-mi. thmei that .1 %  % %  .' %  in uw %  even with pfo.>OCKET CARTOON I OfBBRI LANCASTER .:!i.it.1, and who 1 t.c oca I r'lii morning' fnbulous a Ulan MM 111 aol be a girt right to i %  In exl will get ,i. i maybe %  : •: iiiiturn I ruiix.T from Malaya, tfeiih them' %  aa cb a n e a, %  '••' up II ii aluminium — %  American buyer. %  Kl Il.nl Bl t. And It should bo %  .. Britain than the direct doli-r assistance that will !*• ours In the present year. This fur a number of reason*. the United Slain will Ixmst export and umini.nl mL-hout putting more hud on Britain's nwl supplies. Indirectly Britain's induatry will be kept running by tbla deUvery more prosperously than by any imaginable loan. The purtstases of rubber and tin will return atsured markets to the harrassad men uf Malaya. The situation with the United States sAiuhing on ami of! its stock' piling was erratic and uncomIt tempted sellers to t-xlmet the highest price while UW K'Miig wan good—and knocked Ml out of the market Aoekplhl buying m ndtchad off. Hut the moat important reason fur thinking Churchill's negotiates! gain-, are worth more than dollar grants is that they are coined "on our merits." not as i for some vague strategic purpose that could be easily :hot lit in America's election ywu Some ConaervaUves will admit candidly, but privately. that '.'. .-ton Chuichill'a governl >nts Is a "concealed lean' from the United States. As It turns out the Prime Minister has done better than that—he baa sold value at a good price. There remain some marked diplomatic differences between UW British and American atti:>idf. The differences about Chni.i remain trie most obvlouM..i the best sign is that President and Prime Minister have turxight their ideas Into line ..ixnit the Middle East. Frankly. i( ihihas reallv been achieved %  i will be something. It ha> never been so before. The Middle East, since ttc war. has been the area whore the moat painful, scraping disagreements hnve been oca uring between Ihe two power*. The United Suites placated tho Jews; the British placated the Arabs. Britain kept Persia weak ihe United States carped at British policy in Persia—and so on. And In the Far East; all 1 dare to comment Is that President Tm%  .' .n:f iii.cnt to Itat VI-I. DjU i ihe communique may !* %  ubout as far at. he dare go at ihe t>eginnlng of election year At least it shows that Amerlcnn passions to catch back past mist.iki-N bv desperate measures are well under control The Thin Man Sets A IWw Mystery -null my -liuck. HU llrsl novel-lrnrh ; v,-, ^.ur-srs '""'i,':;,':,," !" a na %  ""'"""" 1 Path* Thcn r|imc ,|„. ]„,, procession. and timi MM urprlfinc hla parentsnot psi-iiiiifceni all; the literary u walked out of ,„,-. tea-cup lit hand, autowitb not b..i. %  m-uuiti* at Balti-taphed conwa for the gushlnrf tt, iiiimmi K COOKI %  v Vanishes. %  Thil ... II, lu trarouatad Into a .. .. |. ; i. dowagers. bad, ha announced, to Hammetl loathed and despised bsdroi Hut he wasn't oblivious to th< bappj clangour of bookshop ca:^h ill over the world. 1934 came the bigfcest labourer, factory Uwm -U The Thin Man. An I .IMcould then—Hollywood called. •ood whoi „. .„ „... Hammett at the lime aura*.;* lined suspects. %  i .. jiii doll %  I %  %  i %  %  Hr t-liaiiKrd T was a ; was on I %  PI I i %  %  U) tin' I %  i a man with Ml .t'l-ollert m I %  %  i i 11' 11 %  iiloati which sevlatu r \—irs has alku i bis hfe. u %  Pmkertan man ;;-22. That too hard tor his health. ( ;/.lias jusl \ .'ift nWeoaj / X3IM) a week I MtOM then on he professed he was not Interested in writing aaaln. There was, he used to say •and unhappily It was true—no point in working when men producing ready-made radio shows on wax were willing to hand, him £200 a week just for using the Thin Man. Sam Spade and others of his works. With £500 n week at least from radio alone he lived well, fished sn bred anya mile, shot some pheasant, did KCtpl for a the night-club round. Itg In my reWas this the time when I he always-questing brain turned .. Ilximtm (hi niuirled and was div years ago. His wife had nursed him through a TB attack and they I..id two daughters). Whin the Hollywood telegri came he waved his hand around Uw Bat and shouted Joyously •It is all yours. I have got whU 1 wanted.' Uut he only thought to. From the middle thirties to ISO Hammett (at £500 a week) toilet in Hollywood's sunlit graveyard Characteristically, they did not UN him as a writer but as techmi ll advlwr and tinkerer-ln-chl.'f for the scripts of others. He wrote a play, but it found no stage. Monday — Nowadays nobody talks about black shirts or brown shirts. The dress item denoting political leanings is the tie. It used to be a long flamboyant affair, like that used by Mr. Grantley Adams on the Tuesday before he went to Kingston to join Princess Alice in some University activity, or that Worn by another "Minister" Mo\ Cox on the same day. But the long red lie is gradually being forsaken by the younger members of socialist persuasion for the rathei MOM natty and less aggressive polka dotted red bow (tied I hope by hand and not mass produced). I notice that the socialists take it in turns to change their ties because Mr. Cox was wearing no red Hi on the following Tuesday (if I may be allowed to ante-date my diary by one day). Up in the islands largest hotel the name of which is explained by the fact that when it was first built it was on the sea (there being no buildings between it and the Atlantic as there are today), there is also a colour scheme. I am told that it sometimes upsets a waiter of conservative views to be called upon to wear a red tie and red stripes instead of the traditional Tory Blue sported by perhaps socialist waiters. It would be a mad world if we judged I people by the colours of their ties and stripes and I would be liquidated every day if politics ever became that tough on my present choice of cravats which are based on the 57 varieties. 1 pass over in horrified silence the fate of those daring mortals who wear what are bluntly described as "American" ties. Tuesday — Skipping what went on in the House today I am going to tell you the story of a certain subscriber to the Public Library in Bridgetown. She sent back a novel by a friend with a request tfaal another novel should be selected by a server in the Public Library. The next day she had to visit the Public Library herself. The objects and reasons of her visit to employ tho phraseology of the Assembly was to return "HOW TO PLAY BRIDGE", By Culberston or some other champ. BAJAN BOOR : And you call that a funny story. Nobody : It makes me laugh. Wednesday — Getting back to the House yesterday there was one other fan, a tortoiseshell, in the distinguished visitors' gallary. Actually I'm beginning to wonder just how distinguished we visitors really are. The other day I could hardly hear Mr. Adams speak for the comments of the man behind me neeoS lessly saying "de Guvernor gun speak now." As for the ladies, clearly if they are so well turned out and they are given so much encouragement to chatter by the men, you're not likely to hear any pins drop. I didn't Thursday — Of all the trees which Barbados most lacks there is none like the noble immortelle. There are half dozen or so somewhere between Mount WILTON and Richmond, a small one in my garden and a beauty close to the entrance of the Aquatic Club Gap. At this time the whole island of Grenada is lit up by their glorious red, salmon and pink flowers. DIARIES FOR SPORTSMEN UllllM. WURLD MARY THE MOTORISTS 111 \RY AMATEI B I lb I i i. .-. \ in DIARY THE MOTOR CYCLE DIARY Till HIRKI.frSS WORLD DLVRY Advocate Stationery --,.-.-,-.-,'/--.'.-.-,'--.-..V-V.',V/>'-V,' anjen Tools should imiiiilt' I WalerinJI-Pol. Fork. Hake. Spade. Trowel. Shears and Hose | These, of lasting quality and excellent value, are | storked hv & S. PITCHER & CO. Pi. 4472 t e * $ Lcallicrclolh In Hondrrful (oliiurs . IDEAL tor interior Fran coverings PERFECT lor Kiddies' Tablelops and (hairs GUARANTEED AGAINST (RUKIMi FOR 12 MONTHS & EAST TO KEEP (LEAN! Ha Costa & Co., Ltd. • I„l pompous I |R win* dialtcUcs? May bi Bui thai ngain it a mystery on %  riim Man can unravel. WOULD corTnioirr mntpi Aiii4'E-i< ail Column riu v rth Pole Heat F ii i in Wu York %  a jfuunl %  For Jol Film i Man la %  %  11 ah I %  1 % %  : K..i %  %  i. | CM .. : aa that ihe Wilh.im Langer, a who It not too %  i. i i|ihel the %  if Wu' I'hurch II • thilantern* iha belfry. ha he is fused. He doea it "fair 1<> use the : propaganda." All Very 4*uiet I %  •ji.illy the spot her to roar But last nlaht the crowd *as thin and glum. Twelve hundred police were present to keep order but Ihcy had nothing to do. And the horn and bell sellers complained about poor rORKCAST IN IKS Americans thought llie> ha.1 banished poverty tor ever. Then came ihe crash and the Ion* Now the economists, pretty sure that a "recession" Is OQtBUli up lata m 1963. when tha .•rmt booir may slow, are having another shot at forestalling bsrt %  thinking out way* ti maintain the employment level. Man IlitrK Vp Snake -'.iii. IB. btttaa by a snake I Bald when : fl Hut. the 1 GEM FOR TO-DAY Indn-lrv liUi iBDflid thereto the fairest fruit* and the richest rewanls. —flarTou'. N.B.—These immortelle trees are not to be confused with immortelles or everlasting flowers grown in English gardens lor decoiative purposes. They are. however confused by botanists who call them many names, such as Coral Tree. Coral Bean. Lent Iree, Devil Tree or plain Immortelle which is my choice. Friday — Whenever I drive further than Paradise Beach Club on the Leeward Coast I am reminded of a story from my Freudian childhood. The significance of the story I leave it to the psychologists to explain. But the story I remember goes like this. It seems that there was a banquet going on and everybody went out of the room all of a sudden. The fairies came in and there is a piece missing. But the next bit I remember concerns a man holding a bag. He is filling the bag with turkeys, hams, walnuts, raisins, grapes, pears, plums and peaches (in short with all the good things the Roebuck Street grocers used to stock when I first read this particular fairy tale) but the bag never gets full It's one of those magic bags you see I am quite sure the psychologists are ready with some pretty imputation on my fair boyhood, but I am prepared to risk that, if only to explain what I feel. ...rv time I cross the road under repair between the Lazaretto and Paradise Beach Club. There seems no end to this job which by all accounts has been going on for five months or more. Saturday — Most appreciated by tourists at certain Barbadian hotels is the gift of a pencil from a certain well known Bridgetown firm. P.S.—This is not an advertisement. Just a tip for other firms.