Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


Sunday Advocate

ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, JANUARY 29, 1952 PRICE: SIX CENTS
TT ——













Jamaica Replies With 296—9 In First Innings

consi Thiet oe

Batsmen Pinned | ERILLIANT RETURN
Down By Bowling

A STEADY BARBADOS BOWLING ATTACK spear- |
headed by speedster Frank King and backed up by good!
fielding pinned Jamaica down to a score of 296 for the!
loss of nine wickets in reply to Barbados’ first innings score |
of 753 as the third day of the first Test came to a close at |



Egypt Charges | Bdos Gets

That U.K. Cruiser a regs
es (ici u

Shelled Port Said | +.» .ssee

ot the Barbados

Pres







> ‘AIRO Aeroplane C é ;
Kensington Oval yesterday. E oe al I a =a hen
oi eo ie . suyptian oft charged at 4 l c 1 Meeting a 1e
Jamaica will undoubtedly have to follow on early Cruiser | iy ro! i P Commerce Buildin > a
, : ‘ vi Uist iverpe ened fire at Port Said merce
when the game continues tomorrow, they being still 457 es Bri : ied +4 | 8 : | y night. Ove “ ‘17
runs behind the Barbados to’ ri rie ] ie sh denied it. Egyptian | i ce \ day night. o
s total, with one wicket to fal Liverpool fired from its anchorage in the 1 in ti | member: attended the meet-
a is A crowd of over 5,000 witness- rection of Port Said durn th I i clasn betw }
ed the game and saw the Barba- British troops and Egyptian euerillas in the tor | ticles of Association were
dos pacemen Frank King and H However, a British milit atinic est Cay i} ughly discussed and it is
} Barker deal two early blows when +} oe 3 ee mente) aE borage, oe — ed that the Club will be
they claimed two wickets for 7| that the Liverpool had‘not fired it P. : I } } ered within the next few
runs. King went on to bowl with | authorities, moreover, conceded that » damace or ¢
great pace, and finished with the/ ad been reported ine has been ordered but
excellent figures of 3 for 58 in 21 It was the ire awaiting the C.LF.
overs. C, B. Williams also bowled Eeyotie hav ne they can open the
well to claim 3 for 68 in 21 overs British doni 2 ae R a P| edit for the aircraft.
YOVnS . ‘
The Barbados yrouna fielding tag e \ ONE NIL » LuSSia S an
| was exceptionally good, and at ; T ; one sole i e CN °
times reached a standard of bril- S2SInAS TACIGERY Wa A \ ii B » i | . i
!liance. Farmer brought off a aera tne Lake A st t « S LICEIC(
spectacular left-hand catch at n of the canal last Nov, 17 and |e

cover to dismiss Stan Goodridge A LIGHTNING return by Farmer at cover and Binns is nearly run @ht. The ball is in the wicket-keeper's 18 !

who had one ball earlier driven hands, but Binns got home in time. Emergency 1 Ur (
| hard to the same position, Farmer

just getting his hand to it The Egyptian Governme as

h e e abstentions, to instruct
Of the Jamaican batsmen, Thor- e e NV eantime declared a new tate | the ; , a a at
beourn 68 and Binns who came not Re Ss ight rees oO f emergency throughout Egypt! Comyn or ee if Russia’s
| out with 88 at A ure ] to curb any anti-British violence re 7 ; ai : wus ”
* were the only | - which might erupt with the re mas
two to show Break Off pening of schools and Universi
i + T e ti¢ following the two-da j i
| - day in celebration of the birth « the Pol . Ras . .
| 7 ruce alks } . e a V a 1e [new Egyptian Crown Princes i om a |

any class, the
former on one
occasion hook-
oats i is eal ing pace bowler









Egyptian witnesses said tl —
fee ¥ . <1 the Liverpool altoget! t ae : \ |
; J 1G cule tie tar: PANMUNJOM, KOREA, | i WASHINGTON, Jan. 19, | about six propre cate os i o : saa a |
____ FRANK KING. | Soe ener ae era : Jan. 19. | British Prime Minister Winston Churchill will leave by |time—trom its anchorage in Por wu ‘
|cover drives ae meee se train at noon to-day for New York, and sail aboard the Said Harbour, opposite the N nake “explanations on the vote”|
‘ Mera ni Pe . jand on drives ee rene eee Queen ro Te 25 ‘or and ¢ omeland, | House and the offices of ‘ |
EK. Ger many Offers were delightful there are signs that the Commun- du 7 lary on Wednesday f r England and a home an '/Canal_ Company | K
“ lio watch. as ists might break them off, The disturbed by some of his decisions—especially on the Far Tt Was peculated that tl
Asylum To lthey _ sizzled | day’s only favourable develop- East—reached in conferences with Truman, cruiser may have fired some ple ’ 4
Ps ’ i ground to the —was the 1 st agreeme: on after reluctantly admitting attempt to care off ruerilla :
W est Germans boundary, and ©. Thorbeurn ‘in principle to a meeting at Staff|thay Britain no longer rules the ‘ I T

' have ’
BERLIN, Jan, 19 innings safeguard against air attacks on|chill had to swallow was his | jinto Lake Manzala, west of | the eC fy \ Management Committee of

informed quarter iid the Com- prisoner-of-war camps. agreement at the last meeting; Bi Atta k town. The Liverpool] is one of t! ou ree to ippointed, On_ this
munist run East Ger n Govern- King Bowls But the Reds. said that they| with Truman to cease opposition | ig Cc British the | sper rovidir ne nittee are Messrs, Robert

several warships in

Py) | I h it the | TOPP
. lfighting British troop: ashore. | : Mr, A. R. TOPPIN.
he finished with 13 fours in his | Officer level to try to work out a) waves. The bitterest pill Chur- iF rence AUN ve night fall ' that i at | .
|
















ment would offer political acylum were not ready to start discus-/to the appointment of a United Port Said area The firing v : | frir n national ( nt | erki . ie Marson, Stan-
to all West Germans who refuse At 11.30 Jamaica started their | sions yet because they have not/States Admiral to be Supreme HANOT, Jan. 19. sald to have occurred about 7.0 Poppi anee Jordon, Fred-
to serve in planned t German first innings with Sohn Preacod received a detailed map of camp | Atlantic Naval Commander in the! French Union forces launched) p.m, Friday just as the four hou!" » “m ' he wd “Dinper Barrow,
contingents of General Eis€n-|414q penis Thorbourn, Frank InG eee from Communist Head~-' North Atlantic Pact Organization. | « big attack early today against|skirmish ashore was at its height.| 2Sarmament Co n e| Dennis Ma oak ood coca
hower’s Atlantic Army * bowled from the southern end to , quarters. goth = sub-Committees For one year—in and out of|}Comnrupist led Vietnamh troops|/The gun-battle was touched off] )icce ee if \ iin ! | eee teingold ae tee

They-said the “asylum law” is | prescod who singled to mid off and working on the armistice agreed | office Churchill, who during | concentrated in the Red River|by a two pronged guerilla attack | Proposals meant what he said they | Oe hat a quorum should be
being drawn up by a Communist |)ater Thorbourn. opened his ac- | © Meet again, despite the gloomy| World War 1 was First Lord of| Delta around Nam Dinh about 70)/on the British military camp)“ Western representatives add ad iat: landin tih that
run “national front” and will be count with a couple to mid wicket. outlook the Admiralty, had been saying| miles southeast of Hanoi, lguarding the Mediterranean en-|ed they were afraid Russia's in- Phe C et —_ its _
submitted to a Soviet Zone Par-|" Barker took charge from the Lowest Ebb in effect that he would strongly trance to the Suez Canal istence on complete national sov- ee ng et wee aoe ay st ey
liament if the West German | northern end and with his fourth joppose any decision to give the. Army Headquarters said planes,| Some British troops tried to ereignty cancelled any other con-|'" B W x cae an "This
Government decides to_ institute |gelivery—-one which lifted—Pres-; Negotiations reached the low~) U.S, Command , of the ‘Atlantic Mbarachutists, infamtey artillery|Aght their way through attackers cession’ it might bawe made Mata Wott tial petemmeemnanille eth
conseription to raise troops for}eoq hooked to give Williams. atest ebb since last summer with Churchill agreed yesterday tolund’Krench naval units joined injin armoured cars but Egyptian —UOP. et ah haat Pre at ys id
defence of Western Europe square leg an easy catch. The score /these rapid fire developments j}let an American Admiral be ap-|the assault. Vietnamh Command) sources said — guerillas threw feet by 30 feet and«w old one

The law is said to be one of Ihoard then read 4—1—1, 1, Communists charged in a pointed, but reserved his right to|reportedly has around 13,000 men)them back with heavy machine rye ene os 9 Ce arate th th
chree main weapons Communists] Saunders filled the breach andj “grave protest” that United|press later for change. His con-|in the Nam Dinh district, The)gun fire ‘ =. 7 ier ‘wi - ae
plan to use in their bid to check | was soon off the mark with a drive |States jet planes machine-gunned | cession came only after he had|French attack was said to be pro-! C.P. Soviel Demands bec mage i im 5 id. “Although
western plans to use German |to extra cover fora couple. In/a marked Red truce delegation|obtained the expansion of the} gressing rapidly. - i ’ i a $0. memnbave
military might in the European | King’s next over, Thorbourn sin-}convoy on the Pyongyang-Kae-|area of control of the British| Rejected we are still very keen on getting
army to prevent Communist] sled to point off the second and|song Highway yesterday. The|Home Fleet to another 100 miles}, Nam Dinh is an important tex- ° J Foleven went ,
aggression —U.P, |Saunders who went down to face} United Nations promised a full! west of the British Isles. tile manufacturing centre and a 15s Die In RIS, J | Te ‘entrance tec $10. Sub-

en mrenehentioe got his pad in mt ot the next savertlgatices. Admiral Lynde D. McCormick at port on the et porta Res [ U.N. Ger ‘ere ription for the flying member

: \° and an appeal for leg before was 2. e Communist newsman,|Commander of the U.S, Atlantic|‘S 4!lso a big market place for e en , ss ; . 4 > : and non-fiying $10 ;

U.N. Must Fight upheld by Umpire Foster. The} Alan Winnington, a sort of un-| Fleet is consid@red the most like-|Vieimamese rice growers and Rainstorms ected by 45 vote five a . : n-flying $10 a
5 score board read 7—2—2. official Red spokesman, likened | |y choice as head of the N.A.T.O.| farmers. sx ab en in tk e 30% iet deman¢

* All Out W ar” if Neville Bonitto the incoming | the “atmosphere in the truce) Atlantic Naval Command, Vietnamh troops for a _ long ‘os xu tha “ A lant : uct be cen-

. batsman was quickly off the/conference to that of last August Military Matters time has infiltrated this area at- ee eee) rea a aggressive oy . | ill Franco
ia " ye mark with a single to fine lef-!22 when the Reds broke off the| On military ‘matters Churchill | tacking villages, kidnapping Viet-| Be tee ce hes \ssen Uren ;
i ruce Falks Fail Thorbourn played out the re-|talks for twc months. isn al dete ice ee ’during nis |Mamese and trying to seize arms| aid the death toll a it of | nS : a
mainder, Bonitto sent the total 3. A U.N. delegate handed the visit to US in addition to having from guard posts. few senord breakin , ; r ‘ j Veeting Suggested
WASHINGTON, Jah. 19 to double figures with an oMn|Reds a virtual ultimatum at an- to. bank awe bia the a Wantin This is the first major action th eck stood at 15, An eat , .

Senator Robert Taft said On}qdrive ,for three off Barker’s last] other “no progress” session of the Naval Command in the Delta since the French re- pores hich started Tue : , , PARIS, Jan, 19.
Saturday the United Nations “ap-| delivery. __|Truce sub-Committee by warn-| ‘Churchill was rebuffed strong-| pulsed a heavy Vietnamh attack five live The second storm yt ie within BB ; fhe reaction among United
parently would have no choice} King continued from the soutii-|ing that there can be no agree- ly on the suggestion that the U.S.,/in December, upon the Catholic terday took ten. In the meantimé | within: oy aay ) lelegates to the Spanish
but to fight an ‘all out war’ with}ern end bowling with three slips,|ment unless the Reds accept re- France and Turkey send “token | city of Phat Diem, 75 miles south-| thousands of South Cailforni=| py, er reject t estion for a meeting between
Communist China if the Korean}, gully and a cover point. Bonitto| striction on military airfield con! forces” i Egypt to help the Brit- {east of Hanoi ans headed back to their mud-|o oo) oy aatar abs 2 Wive| Winston Churchill and General-
truce talks fail. The Republican |;owever singled to the right of|struction. 5 ish protect the Suez Canal against _y.p, |Plastered homes encouraged | | ee vee ae no Branrisce” Sranco ranged
Presidential candidate said he be-|sily mid on and Jater pushed] 4. Communists rejected thelthe Egyptians weather forecast of a weekend of |) PY 4.4 Pr a van tii m strong support to cautious
lieves the extension of Koreanjone to cover off Barker for) propbsal for the exchange of par-|~ Gpurchill ‘agreed to. give. at fair weather and no rair iwas 3 » 11 with | , CP. | 1 See ere —_UP.
fighting to include bombing of air |Onether single. Thorbourn on-|cels as well as mail for war pris- M ‘ :



and supply bases in Red China} grove for a couple and then got|oners.

a ‘ e e
least moral support to the U.S 306 M . 1 Emergence crew worked |
Plan to carry the Korean War e issing ni | eels







































vould not lead to direct Russian’, poundary with an off drive.| 5. General Ridgway returned| Fa" Chine with ninvoint of jnight clearing mud and de {
A é . c a strategic ! washer dowtr Oo the
intervention in the conflict | He glanced the fifth to fine leg! to the U.N. Supreme Headquart-| jcsines if - i Mater aay. Pl Crash we mee ae) n arin h
He said “I never thought so, I while Bonitto played the last. jers in Tokyo, following high level! -eached-—is broken. British reac- ane ini ie M ss aad ee ry {
> aunt a are ? » ts : ice ir rele Many sections o ) {
don’t think so now’. oe pees strategy talks with Vice-Admiral tion to this has been untavour- | neh California’ lockea Iti
a barrage of questions from the Boundary C, Turner Joy, head of the Allied) ape SEATTLE, Jan. 19. tn Authoritic ‘ ii}
Washington area high school stu- armistice.—-U.P. Prime Minister Winston} A new D.C.-4 airliner carrying rae ‘ a ) es 8
dents _ the. television — Thorbourn c ras he d King {Churchill arrived by train in}40 military personnel home from oO a re ne with, pas eae
outh Wants To Know.” —U.P. through the open mid off gap w |New York to-day, ending his| Xorea and a crew of three crash- wraten SE. in tenet oreo y ;
eee Th ! s é is score . ; . i? ] lciz vis i States) ed the Hecate Strait off he | Mane WOE or me )
the boundary to make his score; @®o, official visit to the United State d in eee Sar ‘areata Cate, }
5 “itish O e Ki 2 14 The total was now 24 with Voc ialists Will Not jafter his seeond brief stay in] 3ritish Columbia coast early ‘ns wae .. 3, , 138 oe (
DIUuish pe a ire ; Bonitto 6 ny > ° | Washington this month, He is on} day aied In L0s ANgKeles )
7 Bonitto entered double figures Pake I art Ini ja visit to his friend Bernard| Seven were rescued by rowboat} ale
In ismailia with a cut off Barker whicn went F ‘ G : Baruch in New York until he sails; and 36 persons are missing. The “ i ,
high over the head of Proverbs es 7 ‘next Wednesday aboard the! »vlane was en route from Tokyo : > 8s }
ISMAILIA, Suez Canal Zone. Jt gully and then singled wide aure s ovl. Queen Mary for England. The|o McChord Air Force, base near! S. Kore 7 Claims }
Jan. 19. of Marshall at silly mid on. Thor- PARIS. Jan. 19 Prime Minister was seen off by, Tacoma, Ships and planes were ’ y #
1 42—t¢ Centurion tanks bourn who went up to face, got} The French Soc ialist party told | the President and Mrs. Alben'speeding to the scene where the Coastal W aters \
roa Be A ( 1 Zonelinto his wicket and hooked aj premier Edgar Faure it would not | Barkley and by Ambassadors of\crew of a tugboat was already ra )))
“trouble tow h afternoon|short one from Barker to the} take part in the Government he Britain and the Commonwealth. working at rescue attempts. Ni Ee va Korea J ul {i
when guerilla bombs killed Brit-]fine leg boundary to send the trying to form The dec Latev | (U.P.) 5 Radio reports from the scene said B, A dent 8 ‘Br ast Rh Kt Choose a Raleigh
ish soldiers, wounded three others |total to 33 ; taken at a party meeting held im- ;part of one wing was still visible Pi hel al ar , fst it and you 4 Ml
and endangered a Roman Catholic Bonitto cut one from . King mediately after the 45-minute dis-| 3 | ibove the water, Radio technician 7 ore dh * i aera eo i} possess a bicycle
CONTENT L..pomer dus ue past gully to the bouhdary#and|) wussion between Socialist leader | Strikers Cause {reported “local residents”, took i the wi Pia aeta aes Ww of great strengt!
Tough, burl Lieutenant Gen-|then singled° wide of Holder at Guy Mollet and Faure, represented | [ w boat to the rescue of s¢ en| y Nye Nian 1 ( Kt <> runn
eral, Sir George Erskine on|silly mid on. Thorbourn also slow t he 43-ves re adica | S; . . yersons, | waters, , : 2 { uperior work
Saturday night decided to move|helped himself to a single in this oer se . of ae i" suspension Of AUP. 1 In the prosianees on Rhee )) sane mg
his troops into the town ofjover with a push to mid on. Coalition oo ‘ ced | he was acting on long « ' Ny e, Built of tt
5 ‘i : ; ; . > : ger than that of se i ‘ 2.99 inte ior . t ' tv? finest materials ir
Ismailia after terrorists forced] Barker's next over yielded six eur Pleven's, whic anil Dail Gra rvhic ' 7 ° international preceden ) ] ;
their way o.a French Convent|runs including a boundary to long Monsieur Pleven’s, which fell Jan.! y I Weather Hinders need for safeguarding his ec Tr ) oe eld | ¢
on Saturday afternoon and mur-j|on by Thorbourn rt Faure's big hope now lies ts LONDON, Jan, 19 He 1id the proclamatic i{' _ le ff
dered a nun H } aure 5 c ow Pickets ringed the offices of the 7 ahd ° not interfere with the right ys
# —UP. @ On page 4 | reaching some kind of agreement] Kemsley newspapers here after| Korea Fighting free navigation on the high s« ) ia a
j with the Socialists whereby they} forcing the suspension of the Lon- 8 . ee Rhee’s move however conflicts {i} f
TSM AN STRUCK would refrain from voting against don morning tabloid the Daily TH ARMY Pose a with the U.N, stand since the}}}) . ; 2:
BA t 8! A : 1 ae ae likely to overthrow Graphic. It was believed to be the Milter» annie whet. with U.N. have been moving out of the /{) § we ed t
nis Governmen fre 2 itath? . } - Pi Pa 5 , - WN , + | 4h = oul
te ‘ m" first time since Britain’s Genera! |,,, Je aes om ap | islands off the North Kore r » a iy
| Failing such accord Faure’s|Strike of 1926, that the London} emperatures a. ae froze bl ie have agreed to keep wa ps |W ALL-STEEL BICYCLE )
fCabinet, even if approved by thé) newsps z , , Say tion on the Korean front and on- ain den tna North oe a
fRasembly would be ‘ih. constanti en ae alled to appear due t9/1y two United Nations patrols|“W@y |" a Nol : I 4 4 ; del
| dat om of defeat ahd "hae tte walkout. prowled out before dawn, slashed | °9@St if a truce 7 ha ) { A wide variety or models
| ouig , e cenewad 7 ar et Pc ; Some 1,000 employees quit work} at the Communists and returned roy ever = A ; Kore P -
+ ae ’ “nt last night following the Company’s| to their base mall navy wh ) I em . .
J ! t 1 - + )
UP. announcement that it was shifting; Both patrols worked out from|to patrol the North Ko Hy always on display and i
be Pe the printing of the Sunday Graphic|the U.N. front lines at 4 a.m | should Rhee decide te t i
ind the Sunday Chronicle (to it ; west-north=we of Korangpori | umption that ready assembled for you
7 ye Manchester Plant. Kemsley said, and north-east of the truce talk | lidit (U.P
State Of Siege |that the Manchester operations— village of Panmunjom ()
J T ° including the Manchester edition 7s Le this wie area that Tena ee 14 to take away See our
oO the aily . p—_-were notl® ed platoon ried to > ‘* Daas . ae )
re | itocted UP. me —were Pl through the United Natior *irFrancisShepherd | first Fl
TUNIS, Jan. 19. | ea | posts the night before. That raid | i} cycie Department, tirst Floor
NIS, Jan. 19 |

SRE A oie Th ~ vas stopped and turned back af- | "Ea Be R . li a ] )
French troops and police wound-j 120 INJURED AS | ) ‘ pP acer ‘

ter an hour of fighting

of three petsons to-day when they) BRIDGE COLLAPSES | “Fifth Airforce. Headquarters| : @ CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.

fire to disperse a LONDON )

















rowd of Nationalist ‘ ae ry LANCASHIRE, Jan. 19 | report that 10 United Nation thas “eG
ao atl i the rat 1 7 1 + + ' . ,
bits a inn” : , About 120 were seriously injur- plane were St Guring the week | a acic t I } ‘ 1 p c
pif Bab: Soul ed on Saturday night when aj January 12 to 18 od r 2, Il, 12, & 13 Broad Street
1 foot-bridg va F Communist ground fire shot'! ' :
I 1 al i i 1 e7te,foot-bridge over railway tracks ; “ Office roke 1 He }
! : > t o . Airforce , "
f siege At least four per 1s here collapsed, dropping on more os of ( oe Aart I herd will , ret this) Sole Distributors
ive been killed. more + 9 than 300 returning from a football] P40 C r : ir ; "FBO “SI onth
mded and rr + O10) game orsairs, one Shootin
Unded and ain 01 ‘ oe, , peat an _, | Star, one F84 Thunderjet and on« He et
nree da f disorde { The time for the flash signal ¢| B26 light bomber ecalled
halt the tralr we j . oe : Same ¥ 1
Police arrested sore 56 pe tracks a fe ss a ete aa a I a c ommunist MIG15 hot down jbe re i —
here when more tt 200 : , ‘ oll l ttere i ‘the ¢ le : +H ah oe = jet F86 - abrejets |M" cu E LIMITED, NOTTINGHAM, BNGLAND
TAMAI 7 lev: 7 eee ae — a « r »| Cosa tered the tracks wit"! pilots destroyed three MIG ind t b w2 .
JAMAIC A BATSMAN Neville Bonitto is surrounded by players after demonstrate in front of the Resi-| the wreckage of screaming, moan-| Gamage: d seven to avenge the|closing nine Britist ‘ FITTED WITH STURMEY-ARCHER & OF 4-SPEED GEAR
™ i se bre head by a rising ball from pacer Frank King. dent Gene and acked shop'ing and injured men, women ar a| 7 ot ” tein oe on or Th are AB Ife BR @
horbourn is the other batsman. |windows with stones.—U.P, | children, _UP. | —UP.lis a aka ie post-—-U.P : ve ub
= new p . FFF FSGS

ee Awe

|



PAGE TWO

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, 1952



























CLAMART SHOW TONITE 5.0 FM (NO MATINEE TODAY) } i
d OF & FORREST ‘ ))
HARD, FAST and BEAUTIFUL P |! JANETTA D 2ESS SHOP
gilt ipsa PRODUCTION — B.KO - MADIO PICTURE L iif Lower Bro:d Street
so tO © YOUR LIFE i
MON. & TUES A f DRESSES fr every occasion, {March is Chairman of the Gov-
“Fan LOckE OPE NING FRIDAY Z }}|@rnors of the Qld Vic. He is also
‘ . Hitches n . )| President and Chait of
a ae et vy 8 ecpce ON i{ . Rv } Nylon Lin Ig¢e Fle P-nties, Half-Slips, Slips j{mumber of other Thea i "ead
TARZAN’S MAGIC r STRANGERS , TRAIN |] A uv Lovely Quality and Design }| Civic Societies and h was a
as : FOUNTAIN Farley ¢ Seate, ts 2 i} i jfermer Trustee of the London
¢ Barker, Brends om fl I} DL ee ae Museum
a a } , trapless By AS 16 $3.96. Black and White ( “ indeed” tes 400 de
OUSTIN Sizes 32 to 38 mt | Antoine daughter of August
PLAZA The Garden ? if € cher, New York. They have
pial 8404 | GABE dedcEH che son nade tlinesmacinanes
(NO MATINEE TODAY) 3 ST JAMES Sa and thee daughters





Today & Tomorrow %.40 p.m vs Today 445 & 449 p.m
Matinee Tomorrow 1.45 p.m STRANGE CONQUEST &
Warner's Techni tior COMANCHE TERRITORY
FORT YHARA
Randolph Sec David B _— ia
Phyliss Thaxter

TUES. & WED. 445 & 30 x
STRANGE ALIBt A
THE SEA HAWK

TEMPTATION

PIRATES OF MONTEREY
Five r a Montez & Rod ¢

EMPIRE

TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.45 and 8.30



| Errol







KILLING A MAN 1S ONE THING...
ES eee

Lele)

lcm
LLL

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

D4 Pew avees: TERESA WRIGHT

in NIVEN BUSCH'S production

JACQUELINE WHITE and introducing town mano

Written & produced by MIVEN BUSCH - Directed by JOWN STURGES
A Showtime Properties, inc. Feature + Dishibuted by
Extra Short :






RKO Radio Pictures, "lee

MOVIE MEMORIES
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 4.45 and 8.30

DEEIGiiny

=~ Real, live people |
and Disney characters |
in laugh-and-thrill drama! |



BURL IVES « BEULAH BONDI
HARRY CAREY» LUANA PATTEN
and BOBBY DRISCOLL
Directed by HAROLD SCHUSTER
Celenied Yhrnegh 04D Bodie Putwren, tne
COLOR BY

‘TECHNICOLOR






Featuring
that “Dilly-Dilly” songe |
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CANINE DETECTIVE

ROYAL

TO-DAY

Paramount Presents , . .
RAY MILLAND —

In:

“COPPER CANYON”

Mightiest of all Western Adventures in color by Technicolor
It's a new experience in

Packed with Spectacle . .

Extra

erling Nort

PAL,



(Last 2 Shows) 5 and 8.15

HEDY LAMARR



Entertainment
Drama and Action
2-Reel Short “COLLEGE QUEEN”

MONDAY and TUESDAY 4.30 and 8.15
Paramount Double - - -

“SPAWN OF THE ORTH”

Starring: GEORGE RAFT — HENRY FONDA
— AND —

“ROAD FO RIO”

BING CROSBY — BOB HOPE

——— a

OLYMPIC |
TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.45 and 8.15 |

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”



WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
LADD in - - -

“LUCKY JORDAN”

— AND —

THE CRUSADERS”

with HENRY WILCOXSON — LORETTA YOUNG

ROXY

TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.45
PARAMOUNT Presents « - -

JOHN PAYNE — DENNIS O’KEEFE

ALAN



and 8.15

—in—

“HIGH VENTURE”

In Color by Technicolor

WITH
Arlen WHELAN — _ Frank FAYLEN
ACTION THRILLS .. . ADVENTURE
Extra : 2 Reel Short “RAGGEDY ANN”



WEDNESDAY
BING CROSBY in - - -

EMPEROR WALTZ”

and THURSDAY 4.30 and 8.15

- AND —

“ALIAS NICK BEAL”



“GLI

TE 8.30 M.— MOD



of

a Turned to a

oe

HAYDEN
aes

|LINDFORS



ruES.

5 & 830 PM, ©
Man who turned his back on GOD

WOMAN

OURNEX



yg , ISTO [
TCHELL
~ EM AT
outed Oy 20mm Cenfiry Fox
IN COLOUR by Technicolour
OPESEING





with MARCEL

Dalio - Merk ap



THE WOMEN’S
CANADIAN CLUB

DANIELLE

POWELL. DARRIEUX

FERNANDO

Anderson « Murat 2
. \ if v
iy C DAWONE

'RipAY
» & 8.30 p.m.





COREY -LAMAS. Ax

JEAN









| Annual Dance

in aid of

LOCAL

under the Aus

CHARITY

pices of His Excellency

and Lady SAVAGE

at the

Marine Hotel

— ON
SATURDAY
GAMES
BRIDGE
PALMISTRY
FLOWER

ADMISSION

Everything That's New

for you at

The MODERN

EVENING,

February

SHOP

$1.0

the

99

i)



aor



Governor

EVENING DRESSES, COCKTAIL

DRESSES

EVENING BAGS in Brocade and Velvet
AMERICAN SHOES

Maiden Form BRASSIERES



SPECIAL BARGAINS



Celanese Briefs BAe.

Sips-full length $1.54
American Brassieres L.5@
Art Silk

Dress Materials



Oke.

White and Pastel Shades

The MODERN DRESS SHOPPE

BROAD STREET






F 1905 to 1910 he
Secretary
of State
He
of the

Assis-
the
India

to
for
entered
London
Westminster
and. w
Office

Private
Sec

then retary
\ Morley)
1 Batt. Co.

(Queen's
in 1914
War
ind 1919,
it is not known if
| visit Barbados.





lhe
Regt.
| Rifles)

the

as attached
1915

between

they will

Returns To-morrow

R. REX ALLAMBY who has
been holidaying in Barba-
dos, staying at the Crane with his
wile and baby daughter is due to
return to Trinidad tomorrow
B.W.LA. where he
Trinidad lLeaseholds in South
Trinidad. His wife, (she is the
former Sheila Blades, daughter of
{Mr. and Mrs, Edward Blades of
“Margate” Hastings) and daugh-
ter will be remaining on for
other couple of weeks.

Water Pole In Grenada

M* NORMAN ROBINSON re-
turns to Grenada tomorrow
by B.W.1LA, after a week’s holi-
day in Barbados staying with his
family.

Norman is on the

by

works with

an-

staff of Bar-

clays Bank in St. George's
Grenada. He told Carib that
Grenada will shortly be starting
water polo, Mr. Michael Hans-
chell, Director of Agriculture is
the organiser. Mr. Hanschell did
much to promote water polo
locally in the late °30’s.

Gelf Team Returns

j} LEVEN members of the Trini-

dad golf team are due to
return to Trinidad today. The
tournament against the Rockley
Golf and Country Club ended
yesterday with victory for Bar-
bados.

The Trinidad
teday are, Maj.
(Capt.), Michael
Tom Cavaghan, Dr. George
Campbell, Robert Grell Jnr., Mr.
and Mrs. C. E. W. Hyde, Carl
Breuer, Ed, Collins, Mrs. D, Scott
Denningion and Mrs. J. Deayton.

leaving
Grell

players
Merwyn
Miller, Capt.

Gramophone Concert

R. BERNARD ROLFE of
C.D, and W’s., Secretariat will
present the next gramophone

concert at the British Council's
headquarters, “Wakefield,” White-
park, on Wednesday, January
23rd. All the recordings are
conducted by Sir Thomas Beech-
am. The programme which be-
gins at 8.15 p.m. is as follows:—
Overture — William Tell, Ros-
/sini; Symphony No, 2 in D —
| Beethoven; On hearing the first

Cuckoo in Spring — Delius;
| Symphony No. 2 in D Brahms;
Prelude Lohengrin, Act Ill, —
| Wagner.

There is no charge for admis-
sion,

|
|
|
|
|
|

The Coral Reef Club
(above) has recently been
| built along the St. James

Coast. It will be opened on
} February 1, in time for the
tourist season.



ETE
AS A MARK ‘
OF RESPEPT
TO THE LATE
Dr. R. H. KING
ONE OF THE DIRECTORS
OF CARIBBEAN
THEATRES LTD.,

THERE WILL BE NO
MATINEE
TO-DAY (SUNDAY)

AT THE

PLAZA
THEATRES,

HRIDGETOWN

AND
OISTIN
+ ST i AR 28 REN) eS,



jis already



MAJ. and MRS. JOCK MITCHELL

months in Barbados.

B.W.LA. Accounts Dept

R. C. LEE LOY of B.W.1LA
Accounts Depariment
Port-of-Spain who has been nere
on a short visit is due to return io
Trinidad to-day on the same plane
as the Trinidad golf players, Dur-
ing his stay here he was a guest
at the Hotel Royal.
Indefinite Stay
ECENT arrivals from the U.S.

in

are Mr. and Mrs, L. E. Wil-
liams who flew in from Miami
just over a week ago on an in-
definite visit to their son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs, Peter
Morgan, who run the St. Law-
rence Hotel.
They plan to be here for at

least one year and may possibly
become permanent residents.

Three Months’ Holiday
RS. [VOR CORBIN and
daughter Rosemary accom-

panied by Mrs. Corbin’s mother
Mrs. Marie Rubio left on Friday
evening by B.W.IA. for Trinidad
en route to Peru, where Mrs, Cor-
bin and daughter will spend three
months’ holiday with her family

in Lima.
Due To-day

XPECTED to arrive here to-

day is Mr, E. J. Marsden, one
of the Trinidad cricket selectors.
It is understood that the main
reason for his visit is to witness
the Jamaica Barbados tournament
now being played at Kensington
Oval. He will be here for ap-
proximately two weeks, staying
at the Hotel Hastings.

Kennel Club
OG FANCIERS are reminded
that there will be a meeting

ht 5 o'clock at St. Winifred’s
School on Tuesday 22nd January
to discuss the formation of a
Barbados Kennel Club.



NEW CLUB

Mrs. Donovan, Maj. and Mrs.

Supt. Of Pclice, St.
Vincent

LEU COLONEL RANDAL,

i

¢ Superintendent of Police, St,
Vincent, arrived in barbados on
lhursday. fhe following day he
visited Police Headquarters and
as snown around by Major R, A.
toute, Deputy Commissioner of
rolice.

Yesterday he went to Districg
“A” Police Station where he was
taken around by Capt. W. H. R

Armstrong.
of the Police
Police Dogs
Branch, he

After an inspection
Training School, the
and the Mounted
Said that he was very

much impressed by what he had
seen,

Intransit
NTRANSIT passengers through

Barbados by the Bonaire a few
days ago were Mr. and Mrs. E. W.
Leach and their daughter.

Mr. Leach who is Trinidad’s
Director of Agriculture had been
on leave in the U.K, While there
he represented Trinidad at the
Cocoa .Alliance Annual Confer-
ence,

Married In Trinidad

ISS DOROTHY PROUDFOOT

of Trinidad who has many
friends in Barbados was married
in Trinidad yesterday afternoon
te Mr. Esmond Gransaull.

Talking Point

Militarism springs from
roots in a shallow soil,
—Osbert Sitwell.

deep

Incidental Intelligence

HE girl who sets her cap for

a man to-day should first re-
move the price tag — Buell R.
Snyder,



Flats For Tourists

EFFORTS are still being
made to cope with and satisfy
the demands of the tourist
trade in this island. Another
set of self contained houses.
“The Maresol Beach Flats,”
St. Lawrence are now under

construction and are expected
to be completed by March Ist.
Situated on the St. Lawrence
coast in quiet surroundings,

{they afford opportunities for

good sea bathing.

The main
“Battery House” at
housed the Casuarina Club, but
is now tenanted by Mr. Woodley
Anthony who bought the house
and surrounding land last May.

A one storey bungalow and
three two-storey flats—making a
total of seven flats are being con-
structed. The smaller building
completed and _ the

formerly
one time

building,

other three are rapidly taking
shape.

The buildings, eaqgh a different
colour are built mainly of stone
and are so angled that the front
of each flat commands a perfect
view of the sea. There is plenty
of room between each building

to give guests the
icy and ample
vre their cars,

Each flat has a verandah, living
and dining room, two bedrooms
with connecting tiled bathroom,
terrazzo tiled kitchenette with
terrazzo dresser. They are all
completely furnished and each

feeling of priv-
Space to manocu-

flat has its own telephone, :
Mr. Anthony says he has _ in
mind converting the main build-

ing, in which he
living, into a
for guests occupying
They are capable of accommo-
dating seven families and the
entire area looks onto a_ lovely
beach with excellent swimming
a few yards from the beach en-
trance,

is “at present
communal centre
the flats;



LADIES’ CANADIAN SHOES

White Elk, Backless, Toeless, Cuban Heels
Multicolour, Backless, Toeless, 1 Bar, Cuban Heels ...

CHILDREN’S PARTY SHOES (English made)
Red Kid, 1 Bar 7—10...

eo:

arrived from England on Friday by the
Maj. Mitchell is a Director of the Colony Club, St. James.
Baggage Warehouse by Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Potter and Mrs.

Left to right are Mrs. Potter,



HT ORD and Lady Oliver Esher a e
if < e at present in Antigua on
fa v it. They arrived there from
Eng via Jamaica and Puerto
0 on Friday by air.
‘Lord Esher who will be 71 in

“Golfito” to spend four
They were met at the

Betty Donovan.
Mitchell and Mr. Potter.

Back From Trinidad

R. AND MRS. E, S. Chambers

{ “Highgate”, Upper Colly-

more Rock, who left Barbados
early in December to spend the
Christmas and New Year holidays

in Trinidad with their son and
daughter-in-law, Dr. and Mrs.
David Chambers, returned on Fri-
day by B.W.LA.

Dr. Chambers is a Dental Sur-
geon in Port-of-Spain.

Police Chief

OL, J. R. A. BRANCH, Com
missioner of Police, Leeward
Islands will leave here to-morrow
for Antigua by B.W.LA, after
spending a week in Barbados.

Erdiston
Reunion

passed through Erdiston Training
College during the last four years



attended a Reunion Party on
Friday evening in the College
Hall.

The atmosphere was a very

lively one and added to this the Art
Group, staff, students and friends

staged an inspiring exhibition
of paintings in oils and water-
colours.

This Art Group was formed
three months ago, Members have
never before exhibited their
paintings. They are not taught at
the College but paint at leisure.
The members are: Mr. A. W
Roberts, Principal of the College,
Mr. Thomas G, Marshall, Mr.
K, B, Broodhagen, Mr, Gordon S.
Corbin, Miss Sheila Ward and Mr.
W. C. H Gallop. The works of
Mr. Roberts and Mr. Corbin were
chiefly in water colours while Mr.
Marshall] and Mr. Broodhagen
submitted paintings in both oils
and watercolours.

The Exhibition was held in the
Erdiston Model School which was
featured in many of the 34 paint-
ings. It will continue for a few
days and it is hoped that people
interested, regardless of experi-
ence, will join the group.

Mr. Thomas G. Marshall ex-
hibited a fine collection of paint-
ings in oil, the majority of which
were done on the College prem-
ises, From his well balanced
pattern, Mr. Marshall shows wide
experience. His “College Kitch-
en” and “South Entrance To The
College,” in particular, are very
refreshing. His only watercolour

on show was “Clairmonte.” This
showed quite clearly his ability
of good composition.

Mr. Broodhagen’s two oils were
College Building” and Entrance
To The College.” These were
good but lacked the “natural
touch” which was evident in Mr.
Marshall’s.

Nearly all the watercolours
were of a very high standard. Mr.
Gordon Corbin’s “Pride of India”
and “Round Rock” and Mr. Rob-
erts’ “Patio,” “Masonry In The
Shadow” and “The Lamp” were
outstanding. “Pride of India” was
impressive and the composition
good, Of “Round Rock,’ Mr.
Corbin made use of an attractive
foreground with two “tiny tots”
at play. Mr. Broodhagen exhibit-
ed six watercolours, two of which
were portraits. “Clairmonte” was
by far his best.

Miss Sheila Marshall had only
one watercolour on show. Hers,
n flowerpiece, was amateurish and

leave room for improvement.
The majority of the students
who attended the Reunion took

a keen interest in this Exhibition.
Between periods of refreshment
they strolled over from. the Main
Hall at the College to the Model
School to look once again over
the paintings.

The function closed with danc-
ing to recorded music and all the
students, past and present, left
for home in a merry mood.

vee 96,45

= EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4220

Dial 4606







a —eer rr rr

a now aa

SUNDAY, JANUARY 20,

1952



At The Cinema:





“HARD, FAST AND
‘ BEAUTIFUL”

ity G. H.

IDA LUPINO, member

theatrical families, and a fine dramatic actress herself, is

now turning her talents to

short time ago, the Plaza showed “Not Wanted” the first
film directed by Miss Lupino which dealt with a social prob-

lem in a forthright manner.

This theatre is now presenting ————-———

HARD, FAST AND BEAUTIFUL,
another of Miss Lupino’s films.
This time the theme is the familiar
one of mercenary mother-love,
but the setting — a sports drama
with amateur tennis as its field—

is new and absorbing. Miss
Lupino has a keen insight into all
of her characters and under her
convincing direction, they emerge
clear-cut, believable and human.

Based on the novel, “American
Beauty” by John Tunis, the plot
concerns a_ socially ambitious
mother whose all-consuming
passion for wealth and luxury is
gratified by exploiting the tennis
talents of her young daughter.
Travelling with the child, who
achieves phenomenal success and
is finally champion, she attains
her ambition, only to be faced with
the realization that here daughter,
discovering her mother’s mer-
cenary schemes, has turned against
her and her husband no longer
wants her.

In the role of the domineering,
selfish mother, Clair Trevor is all
too believable anq through her
skill of exaggeration, we see a
woman whose only thought is for
herself, and for whom there can
be no pity. Young Sally Forrest
is naive and appealing as the teanis
champion who becomes hard,
vindictive and disillusioned when
she finds her mother is using her
for her own ends. Miss Forrest
has added to her stature as a young
star by this characterization.

There is plenty of good tenni
throughout the film including some
spectacular tournaments which
can only play an important part
in the plot but provide interesting
and exciting action,

THE CAPTURE

Playing at the Empire, THE
CAPTURE is a melodrama with a
psychological twist. Mystery and
romance also play their parts in
this film that stars Lew Ayres ant
Theresa Wright.

With the Mexican oil fields as
its locale, the story concerns the
killing of an innocent man, sus-
pected of hold-up, by the foreman
of an oil refinery. Conscience-
stricken, the foreman gives up his
job and determines to clear his
victim’s name and free himself of
his feelings of guilt. It is told in
flash-back and works up to a
climax as he himself becomes a
fugitive from justice.

This is an entirely new type of
role for Mr. Ayres, who gives a
good performance but even his
efforts cannot save the action from
bogging down as he takes time out
to grapple with his conscience.
Theresa right is the widow of
the innocent victim. As usual,
her performance lacks nothing in
merit, but the character she is
ealleq on to portray is unrealistic
and unconvincing and credibility is
strained when she falls in love
with, and marries, the man she
knows killed her husband. In the
finale, Mr. Ayres rides away with
the police, head high and at ease
with his conscience!

JOURNEY INTO LIGHT

After seeing JOURNEY INTO
LIGHT, playing at the Globe, my
reaction is “give me darkness
every time! From the beginning
seemed to click in this picture
which lacks the finesse and skill
so necessary to a religious sub-
ject. The scrip is vrrbose and
heavy, slowing down :1¢ action,
and the film lacks conviction by
being over-long, over-sensational
and trying too hard to moralize.

The leading character is a young
cleric, whose alcoholic wife com-
mits suicide, thus causing him to
lose his faith and his church, Hi
“journey into light” entails his
becoming an inhabitant of Skid
Row where he glories in bei a
bum and is finally rescued by 4
mission worker and his blind
daughter. Whether the rescue
was permanent or not, I'll never
know, as I beat a hasty retreat at
this point.

A good cast is headed by Sterling
Hayden, with Viveca Lindfors,
Thomas Mitchell and H. B. Warner,
but of the lot, Messrs. Mitchell and
Warner, as permanent residents of
Skid Row, are the only ones who
seem at ease.

New Men for Old Vic

MR. JOHN MAUDE, K.C., son
of the 89-year-old actor, Cyril
Maude, has been appointed a
director of the Old Vic Trust.

Until the last General Election,
Mr. Maude, who is 50, was Tory
MP for Exeter. He stood down to
devote his time to his legal work.
He has been a supporter of the
Old Vie for many years.

There are now nine directors of
fhe Old Vie Trust, for Sir Philip
“Morris, vice-chancellor of Bristol
University, is appointed at the
same time as Mr. Maude. Sir
Philip, also 50, is chairman of the
Old Vic’s Bristol management
committee.

SSO VSSVOOCOPOO SSF IF OSE
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of one of England’s foremost

production and direction. A



KENT

Gardening Hints

CIHR ith

T)O you recall that sudden

For Amateurs
unloading of British

TREES FOR THE NEW PLOT contract stars—and starlets—

A garden without trees is a ‘are during the big film depression
unfriendly place. But, the choice . 2 It seemed if th
of trees for the new garden will & year ago: seemed as lf the
depend a great deal on its position Screen S one-time glamour
and size, on the soil, and a number queens were facing the rig-
of other things. All these will have ours of unemployment.
to be taken into consideration when Cinemagoers could have spared
choosing the trees. ; their tears. These stars—even some

If the piece of ground is very of the starlets—are tough fighters
exposed and windswept, a row of beneath the glamour; and they

;

trees to the east to act as a wind-

2 ? have been doing very nicely for
rea r > PCeSSE > f ? ’
break will be necessary. A row 0 themselves.

casuarina answers this purpose
very well, Groups of trees, or
single flowering trees placed about
the grounds take away that bare
naked look so often seen in a
rew plot.

Most trees attain
growth in a few years to take
them out of the category of demand as a free-lance, can now
saplins, It is a good plan before pick and choose her subjects;
planting the young trees to have 21-year-old Diana Dors last-laughs
a-look at some similar ones that off that “Charm School” label by
are full grown, and so‘ get an idea landing a Hollywood contract.
of their size. By doing this the But it is Jean Kent—last Rank
mistake of over-crowding, or of star out of Denham Studios—who
placing them badly is avoided. takes the prize for lucrative “inde-

One large shade tree at least, pendence.”
should have a place in every gar-
cen, acting as a summer-house FAIR SHARES

All 1951 was taken up for her

under whose shady branches child-
ren can play or grown-ups sit.

The Jamaica Evergreen wheel! by tours in two plays—with a
trimmed into an umbrella shape comfortable share in the takings
makes a lovely shade tree. To each week. And she begins 1952 by
get this tree into a good shape -t making a new film—and rehears-
must be trimmed from the time jng simultaneously for a radio play
it is very young, Our Barbados and a new stage play.

Evergreen also makes a dense Her stage reappearance will be
shade tree. Both these trees jn The Moonraker, a romance
however need a large space for apout Roundhead-Cavalier times,
they eventually grow to a tre- first heard on the air, It opens in
mendous size. Cambridge on January 28, with
Griffith Jones co-starring, before
coming to the West End. :
. . This seems a nice touch: a film
a Sree zn _ actress taking a radio play into
wha’ 2 e a FS vei the theatre. But, then, Miss Kent
Pt Re Sa er ike her fellow exiles from Den-
nak y i sng Ham and Pinewood—has more
af tee Se raw yer te ind ideas for keeping herself working
; , + erwise, than her film employers ever had.

go through this leaf-dropping . . “ac
stage. But it is a comparatively So _well are these Joat-oontract

short time, fully compensated for
by the fresh green of the young
leaves, and the beautiful flowers
which follow.

Margaret Lockwood has had a
non-stop (and highly profitable)
stage tour for the past six months
soon begins work on a Herbert
Wilcox film of that classic thriller.
sufficient Trent’s Last Case,

Flamboyant trees are a lovely
addition to any garden, and their
beauty at
makes
period
jeaves,

Suitable Flowering Trees

All of the Cassias make excel- KRILIUM is in the news. What
lent garden trees. is Krilium? A little technical to
The Cassia Fistula, has bright describe simply, but we will try.
yellow sprays of flowers, which To start with, it can be said that
drip from the tree in a close like- if early promises are fulfilled, this
ness of the English Laburnum. material may prove to be the big-
The Cassia Grandis, and the Cas- gest discovery of interest to soil-
sia Javanica both have pink apple- minded people — agriculturists,
blossom like blooms. Of these farmers, gardeners and cultivators
two, the Cassia Javanica, is the of all categories—since chemical
best choice, Cassia spectatelis is fertilizers. Those of us who listen
another beautiful Cassia with yel- regularly to the B.B.C. pro-~
low flowers erect at the end of grammes, especially on topics of
each branch. Unlike the other human interest, well-being and
Cassias already mentioned which progress in the realms of science,
are small trees, spectatilis grows agriculture, medicine and health,
to a great size, and would need a social welfare, religion and related
large space. matters, appreciate how stimu-
Napoleone Cocked Hat is an- dating and informative such broad-
other suitable garden tree. The casts are. In one of the recent
flowers, in colour from pale pink series on man and the soil, an an-
to deep rose, grow in loose clus- nouncement was made of the dis-
ters and are very lovely. covery of a ney material
which ma have far-reaching

The Back Yard effects in soil improvement, ther

But in planning the shade and py leading to greater productivity
flowering trees for the garden, the and even providing a possible «iu

SOIL IMPROVEMENT





Phyllis Calvert is in continual the new



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

2. ARDMORE FLAME RERMLTAAULCAAUACSC USACE REUSED UOC

* SHO"â„¢Y TALK MEETS FOUR FIGHTER *

CALVERT



by Harold
CONWAY



stars doing on their own that |
doubt if they would be willing to
Het signed up again for long peri-
ods—even if they had the chance

HER LOVE STORY
OIRA SHEARER, out of Sam
Goldwyn’s Hans Andersen
film because she is expecting 4
baby, has now accepted that ‘al
offer from MGM—to act and dance
an episode in Three Love Stories.

This is a much shorter job,
which is why she can take it on.
Miss Shearer joins France’s Leslie
Carron and Italy's Pier Angeli in
picture—possibly the
screen's most attractive interna-
tional trio of personalties at the
moment.

I can’t imagine the great Sam
beaming at the sequel. The “G” in
MGM certainly stands for Gold-
wyn; but he has long been in pro-
fessional opposition,

THE YOUNG MR. COWARD
7. a quarter of a century after

its first production, Noel
Coward’s The Vortex is to be re-
vived—the play which wrote an
important chapter in British thea-
trical history.

It was at the little Everyman
Theatre in Hampstead (now a
cinema) that The Vortex had its
original opening. Lilian _Brath-
waite was the “modern” Mayfair
mother, Coward the shocked neu-
rotie son—and they hit London
playgoers a resounding blow which
marked the beginning of a new
stage era.

Overnight the 25-year-old
author-actor, who could only
afford odd shillings for meals dur-
ing rehearsals, became the most
discussed figure in the theatricai
world, The discussion has neve!
stopped since that November night
in 1924,



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(By AGRICOLA)

may be readily destroyed by) soil
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LOCKWOOD

The slump victi
back in the money



DORS

ms are

=
=
=
=
=
=
=
z
=
=
=

When Tennents present the first
revival of The Vortex at Ham-



mersmith in February—with a
West End run probably to follow— |
Dirk Bogarde, aged 31, will be the |
son, Isabel Jeans the mother.)
Also in the cast: Adrianne Allen |
and Robert Andrews—freed from
the tour of his friend Ivor Novel- |
lo’s musical, King’s Rhapsody. |
|

At Hammersmith the sensations |
will be in our memories alone. |
Mayfair mothers cannot shock any |
more, they don’t even try. So the
producer, Michael Macowan, is

staging the play in “period”. The |

early coward has become historical
in his own life-time.

GO WEST? OH NO!

NE way, it would seem, to
make money in the film
business—if you are a producer— |
is to get shut out of the West End.
Early last year 35-year-old Ray- |
mond Stross, who had been most |
other things in the business, en- |
tered the field as an independent |
producer. He made a picture called
Hell Is Sold Out, with Richard
Attenborough and Mai Zetterling
as stars, for the low sum of
£80,000 or thereabouts.

When it came to a West End
showing, Mr. Stross was told the
cinemas were full up; he must
join a queue for several months
He did not think so—and the pic-
ture was sent round the country
instead, without the West End (or |
the critics) seeing it. |

To date, Hell Is Sold Out is as-
sured of a financial return at last
double its costs. With the profits |
Stross has been able to line up an |
all-star cast for his second picture. |
The Tall Headines—headed by Ma:
Zetterling again, plus Michael)
Denison, Flora Robson and Dennis |
Price.....

And this time the once-snubbed
producer does not anticpate any |
queueing-up for the West End. |

World Copyright Reserved j

—L.ES



and a half years.
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‘PAGE FOUR



Jamaica Score Quickly
But Still 457 Runs Behind
Football Season To Open
Mid-February

By O. 8. COPPIN

SCORING at an even run a minute, Jamaica yes-
terday pul up 296 for 9 wickets by close of play
en tne tnird day of the first Barpaaos lest witicn
opened at Kensington Oval on Thursday
The Jamaieans played bright cricket but with
a one wicket in hand, they are still 457 runs behind
the Barbados total of 793 runs and still need sve
runs to save ihe “lollow on,’
It is fairly certain that the Jamaicans who

need to make 004 runs to save the “follow on” will
nbt be able to escape this even if tmey accomplish the improbable
and bat for another two days or at least put up sufficient runs in such
time as would make it impossible for Barbados to make the necessary

runs in time,
WICKET TRUE
f*VHE WICKET today was still playing true and it seemed possible
that the openers Prescod and ‘Phorbourn had a good chance of
giving their team a good start,

The Barbados pacers King and Barker worked up a fast pace
almost immediately and 1 think that this was responsible for the
early downfall of Prescod, one of the opening batsmen.

He played tamely at a short one on his body hammered to an
awkward length and if he had moved quickly he would have been able
to have got out of the way even if he did not attempt a stroke. But
there he was and in saving himself he put up a dolly catch to square

leg.
BEST INNINGS

ENIS THORBOURN, in my opinion, played the best innings for

the visitors in scoring 68 at number one and although Binns
has passed that score with a very valuable 88 not out, yet for sheer
innings value, his must take second place up to the present,

Thorbourn it must be rernembered faced pace’ bowlers King and
Barker when they were fresh and ready for the kill with
wicket down and the Jamaican score at 4 runs.

He was correct to both pacers and punished those short of a
length and drove those pitched up to him well. When he had com-
pleted his individual half century, he had scored nine boundaries and
had taken but 87 minutes to compile it.

UNFORTUNATE

E was out after lunch in a most unfortunate way for having sent

a full toss from Barker careening to the long on boundary, he
hit another full one from the same bowler straight into Norman
Marshall's hand at backward mid-on.

Neville Bonitto made a promising 31 and he was out as a result
of a strange incident. A snorter from King rapped his pad, flew
behind the wicket, touched’ Taylor’s gloves, hit Farmer at first slip
On the knee and Holder at second slip caught the ball in a great
effort.

An appeal for catch in which Umpire Jordan held that the ball
had struck the edge of the bat before striking the pad, was upheld.

IT HAPPENED QUICKLY

T all happened very quickiy aud iew of we jans who argued
themselves hoarse, saw the entire incident, What must have given
rise 10 Some doubt 1s We fact that Umpire vordan did appeal to Umpire
Foster betore giving bonitto out, bul tis, 1 understand, was only 10
ascertain that tne ball had not struck the ground since he had already
decided that Bonitto had played it. 1t was an irritating way to be out
and a large section of the crowd to Whom onitto had atready endeared
himself both by virtue of his fielding and exhilirating batting, were
aisappomted and they made no bones about shouting thelr disappoint-

ment to the whole wide worid.

CRITICAL TIME

INNS’ entry with the score at 113 for 5'came at a very critical
time in the Jamaica innings and credit must be given to him
for putting on with Mudie 69 for the sixth ‘wicket. Binns even
allowed Mudie to get ahead if him in the scoring and wnen Mudie
deft with a useful and courageous 44 to his credit Binns was still inere,

But then he took over the scoring and executed some powerful
on-drives off the back foot and broke through the ring of fields-
men on the off side to reach the boundary with well timea oi! drives.

He reached his individual half century after two hours and eleven
minutes of batting, but his innings stood between Jamaica and a follow
on in the fading light.

SQUARE CUT FOR SIX

ILLER and skipper Arthur Bonitto scored 17 each towards the close

of play but it was Goodridge who scored fifteen at number ten
who provided one of the highlights of the game.

He executed a square cut having risen to his full height of six
foot three to smite a high full toss from pace bowler Barker square
of the wicket high over backward point’s head and over the rail for
six runs, a stroke hardly seen at Kensington since the haleyon days

of the 20's.
MAGNIFICENT FARMER CATCH
UT Goodridge furnished Farmer with the opportunity to take a
catch to dismiss him that must be written down in the history
of local cricket as one of the best to be witnessed at Kensington.

He jumped into one of Williams’ slow spinners, caught 4t on the
volley and smashed it through the “covers”. Farmer fielding at short
extra cover point made a magnificent one-handed effort and caught the
ball in his left hand inches from the turt,

It was a great effort and earned long and spontaneous applause.

GOOD FIELDING

E fielding of the Barbados team was of a high standard. So high

was the general standard that one cannot single out any par-
ticular player for special mention except perhaps to give Farmer him-
self the edge for some brilliant saves at coverpoint off full-blooded
drives.

The field placing too was good and I am sure that Jamaica earned
every run they got except for one over-throw.

; KING’S GOOD BOWLING
ING’S figures of 3 for 58 in 21 overs are no flattery. They are the
result of some fine bowling. King maintained a hostile pace for
the entire day and he was not afraid to use the occasional bumper to
keep the batsmen from becoming too settled and confident,

Barker too bowled very fast in his early spells but he did not pro-
duce much fire in his later spells, However his performance of 2 for
71 in 13 overs was quite useful.

STEADY
ORMAN MARSHALL’S 15 overs for 36 runs was steady bowling
but the batsmen took no chances with him. He seemed to con-
centrate more yesterday with sending the ball with the arm and cutting

one

Jamaica Replies With 296—

@ From Page 1
With the total at 45,
Marshall replaced
northern end
and Bonitto got
a boundary to
extra cover
when Smith
misfielded.
King who had
ent down five
overs during his
first spell had
secured 1 wic-
ket for 16. Bar-
ker who had
also bowled a
similar number
of overs, had
taken 1 tor 26 N. Bonitto
He was replaced by Atkinson.
fhorbourn sent 50 on the
board in 4/ minutes with a glance
0 the boundary off a no-bail by
atkinson,
Bonitto Cover Drives
Bonitto cover drove the fourth
ball of Marshall’s next over to the
boundary and then played out the
remainder, Thorbourn also got a
boundary in Atkinson’s next over
with a powerful on

Norman
the

King at



y
a

drive to the
deft of Barker. Marshali bowled a
-maiden—the first for the day—to

Bonitto.

Slow left arm bowler Holder re-
placed Atkinson who had _ sent
down two overs for 6 runs. He¢
bowled to Thorbourn who on
drove the third to the boundary
to send 67 on the board and make
his individual contribution 38.

Marshall sent down another
maiden to Bonitto. Holder had
four runs scored off his next over
including a neat two to fine leg
by Bonitto, Marshall bowled an-
other maiden, his third in succes-
sion to Bonitto,

Thorbourn singled to mid off off
Holder and later Bonitto singled
with a powerful off drive. He took
two to mid wicket off Marshall's
next over to make hig score 31,

The total was now 75 and King
took over from Holder at the
northern end, Thorbourn singled
to mid on off the fourth, but
Bonitto who went up snicked the
next which Holder at second slip
took, after the ball had bounced
from wicket keeper Taylor,

Four Boundaries

Bonitto wad scoreg oi uicluding
jour boundaries in 64 minutes,
Joon McLeod joined Thorvourn

who was now 41. Marshall con-
tuunued trom the southern ena and
nis over yielded a single.

In King’s next, Thorbourn got
eleven including two boundaries
to the on side, He incidentally got
his fifty during this over with a
pull to the long on boundary. His
innings had so far lasted 87 min-
utes and was inclusive of nine
boundaries,

The luncheon interval was taken
shortly afterwards with the total
at 87 for the loss of three wickets.
Thorbourn and McLeod were the
not out batsmen with 51 and 1
respectively.

After Lunch

King at the pavilion end and
Marshall at the other continued
the attack on resumption, each
sending down two consecutive
maidens. King sent down three
bouncers in his three overs, but in
the fifth ball of the third over
Thorbourn glided fine for four to
send 91 up on the tins,

After the fifth over of the post
lunch period, C, “Boogles” Wil-
liams reli@ved Marshall, and his
first ball found McLeod in front
of his wicket and Umpire Foster

QUICK

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

unhesitatingly allowed the confi-
lent appeal.

Jamaica had lost their fourth
wicket for 91 runs, and Binns
partnered Thorbourn who was
batting with confidence.
singled Williams to backward
pointy

King bowled

with great
venom, sending 4
down at least \
one bumper in
each over. He
bowled to Binns
with a siort
silly midon, two
slips and af
gully, and made
the batsman
cock one just!
short of the? 3â„¢
silly mid-on as

he served up A. Binns
another maiden. Next over Binns
cut Williams for four, and later
in the over survived a confident
appeal for leg before.

After four overs in which he
conceded four runs, King was re-
placed by Barker, and his first ball
went for 4 leg byes to send up 100
in 116 minutes. Thorbourn took
boundaries to mid wicket and
square leg off the third and fourth
balls of the over, and after Binns
had accepted another maiden
from Williams, Thorbourn on
drove Barker’s first delivery to
the fence,

The game took a serious turn
out of the visitors’ favour in the
same over when Thorbourn hit a
full pitch straight into the
hands of Norman Marshall fielding
at mid on, and Jamaica was five
down for 113, Thorbourn had
batted for 135 minutes for 68 in-
cluding 13 fours,

A Great Loss

So far he was the only batsman
of the Jamaica team who was get-
ting over the bowling, and the loss
ot nis wicket was a great loss to
hus team,

George Mudie partnered Binns
and after surviving an anxious
over from, Williams, drove him for
four, Hunte misfielding at mid-on.
Holder came on for Barker at the
pavilion end after four overs, and
Binns took three from an over-
throw, Mudie hooking the next
ball for four to square leg.

Two overs later Mudie swept
Holder beautifully to the fence for
four, and Binns took another sin-
gle off Williams’ first ball of the
next over, The rate of scoring
had fallen off considerably, the
batsmen watching the slow bowl-
ers carefully. Mudie cut just wide
of Holder at slip to register an-
other boundary off Williams, and
jumping into the next ball he on
drove powerfully for four to send
up 150 in 167 minutes. Next over
from Williams this batsman lifted
him into the out-field on the on
side for four, and came back to
hook him crisply to the square leg
fence where Marshall fielded, and
the batsman took a single,

Third Bowling Spell

With the score at 158, King was
given his third spell for the day,
His analysis up to then was 11
overs, 2 wickets for 31, and Barker
misfielded a straight drive for the
batsmen to take another single,

Binns cover drove King for four
and Mudie got three off a similar
stroke off Williams in the next
two overs.

At 175 Marshall was brought on
for the third time, replacing King






SPINNERS

C B. WILLIAMS got his spinners to come off the pitch very quickly
A

and few of the batsmen could risk playing back to him,

They

f
i

‘® ball of Holder's

had to play forward and take a chance at edging or being stumped
for the most part or hit out and still take a chance. His 3 for 68 1n
21 overs was the result of a good day’s work,

Eric Atkinson was very sparingly used and he got neither of the ¢

two new balls, He worked up a good pace but the batsmen, if they
had already negotiated King and Barker would no doubt be ready

for him,
HANDLED BOWLING WELL
I THINK that Farmer handled the bowling well, He alternated
spin and pace to good advantage and he having set a good exam-
ple, received sterling support in the field.

There is no doubt that the Jamaicans will follow on to-morrow
but it will be interesting to see people like Prescod, Saunders and
Donittp who did not really get going make the most of a second chance
ofter a first innings experience and no doubt another good innings
will be expected from Binns, Thorbourn and Mudie.



at the pavilion end. Mudie cover
drove along the ground for four
and the score moved to 179, Mudie
43 and Binns 26.

After bowling 13+ overs un-

runs, Williams gave place to
Ider at the screen end, and
Binns took a single on the off
side off the first delivery.

In the third

econd over,
udie drove
at cover to
give King an
easy catch, and
end his very
valuable innings
of 44 runs scor-
ed in 75 min-
utes.

He hit seven
fours. It was
— scoring by

udie who
came in at a



i G. Mudie.
time when Jamaica needed runs
more than ever, and the Barbados
fielders were giving nothing away.
Jamaica were now six down for
182 and Miller who joined Binns

opened his account with an on
drive to the fence off Marshall,
punishing this bowler for two fours
in the last over before the tea
interval. The score was 198 for

6, Binns net out 32 and Miller not
out 12.

After Tea
Holder continued after tea
from the screen end, He bowled
to Binns who singled to extra

cover and later Miller off drove
to the boundary to send up 200
after 214 minutes’ play.
_Marshall bowled from the pa-
vilion end to Binns who got two
boundaries with powerful on,
drives. His score was then 41.
With the total at 211, King took
charge of the new ball from the
screen end, He bowled to Miller
who singled to backward point.
Binns also got a single past Pro-
verbs at gully. "
Binns got a couple to Square
leg off Barker’s next over. With
the second ball of King’s secona
over, Miller was given out lbw
and 7 wickets had now fallen for
215. Miller’s contribution of 17
included four boundaries,

Skipper Arthur Bonitto filled

the breach and played out the re-.

mainder, The batsmen took three
singles off Barker’s next over.
Binns sent his score to 48 with
an off drive off King and then
singled to fine leg off a bouncer.

A cover drive by Binns off
Barker sent his score to 53 in-
cluding six boundaries in 136
minutes. The batsman also got
eight more off this bowler in-
cluding a cut to the boundary
high over the head of Williams
at gully,

King continued from the screen
end and his over yielded a sin-
gle. Atkinson was now given his
second spell for the day. He
bowled from the pavilion end to
Bonitto who took a sharp single
to silly mid-on off the first to
send up Binns who played out
the remainder.

Williams Bowls

Williams at this stage replaced
King at the screen end and each
batsmen singled past Farmer at
silly mid off, Farmer saved what
looked a certain boundary off
Atkinson from an off drive by
Binns, but the batsman later sin-
gled wide of Norman Marshall at
mid-on. Bonitto also singled to
cover to send up Binns who sent
his score to 67 with a drive to
the long on boundary.

With the score at 248, Binns
off drove Atkinson for a single
and later sent 250 on the board
in 264 minutes with an easy sin-
gle to mid-on off Williams. Bon-
itto who was now nine, entered
double figures with a late cut to
the boundary off this same bowl-

r.

Atkinson bowled a majden to
Binns. Bonitto square cut one
outside the off stump from Wil-
liams to the boundary, but was
dismissed by the lbw route by
this bowler without any further

addition to the score. He tad
contributed 17 including two
boundaries,

The total was now 258 for the
loss of eight wickets. Goodridge
joined Binns who was 69.

King came on vice Atkinson
at the pavilion end and Binns

screen end and the batsmen. col-
lected seven including a pull to
the long on boundary by Good-
ridge. Binns cover drove one
from King to the boundary to

Binns ¢hanged and taking 1 wicket for ™ake his score 80, He then hook-

ed to fine leg for a brace and
singled to mid-on off the last.

Binns hooked one from Wil-
liams to the square leg boundary
and Goodridge singled to cover
f the fitst he received from

arker who was now
back from the pavilion end in
place of King. Binns took a sin-
gie to mid wicket to send up
Goodridge who square cut the
aes for six to make his score
15.

Farmer saved brilliantly from a
cover drive by Goodridge off
Williams and with the next ball,
he brought off a magnificent low
one hand catch in the same
sition, Nine wickets had now fal-
len for 292, Goodridge’s contri-
bution was 15. Scarlett joined
Binns and these batsmen were
together when play ended for the
day with the total at 296. Binns
is 88 including 11 boundaries and
Scarlett is 4.

Following are the scores:—

BARBADOS FIRST INNINGS~-753
JAMAICA FIRST INNINGS

J. Prescod ¢ Williams b Barker 1

". Thorbourn ¢ Marshall b Barker 68
T. Saunders 1.b.w., b King 2
N. Bonitto ec Holder b King 31
J. McLeod’ 1.b.w., b Williams 1
A. Binns not out 88
G. Mudie c King b Holder “4
R. Miller L.b.w., b F. King 17
A. Bonitto Lb.w., b Williams 17
S. Goodridge c Farmer b Williams 15
R. Scarlett not out 4

Extras: b. 6, w. 1, nb. 1 8

Total (for 9 wkts.)

Fall of wickets:
91, 5—113, 6—182,

1—4, 2—7, 3—76, 4—
1—215, 8—258, 9—

292.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

Q M w
F. King 21 5 58 3
H. Barker 13 0 71 2
N. Marshall 15 7 36 0
E. Atkinson . 6 1 21 0
A. Holder 7 11 2 “4 1
Cc. B. Williams 21 3 68 3



oe



MOE Sit ia Dk
By M. Harrison-Gray |

Dealer ; South,
Love all.

N.
MADRS
9K 872

Ad
3 A42

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:

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75 4
5
32

8
3 7
3 Qss

This hand trom the 1949
Crowninshield Cup match
between U.S.A, and Crock-
ford’s gave the former a
large and unnecessary gain.

In Room 1 the ‘American
West was two down un-
doubled in a contract of Two
Diamonds. At time other
table theit North player
opened after two passes with

e Club, but the Crock-\
ford’s East rejected the
opportunity to make a sound
overcall of One Spade. South
bid Two Clubs, passed round
to East, who decided to con-
test the part-score with a
take-out double.

South redoubled and West
bid Two Diamonds, doubled
by North. West would prob-
ly be one down only, but
East rescued into Two
Spades and North again
doubled. East lost the
maximum, being held to
four tricks, for a net loss of

ANSe
"0



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heldahelblbbeiabthdbddttbtebbdt ddl
London Express Service.





WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY
a from Codrington:

Nil.
Total Rainfall for Month to
date: .23 ins.
Temperature: 172.0 °F
Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
hour,

3arometer (9 a.m.) 30.010
(11 a.m.) 29.984.
TO-DAY
Sunrise; 6.12 a.m.
Sunset; 5.54 p.m.
Moon; Last Quarter January

SUNDAY, JANUARY 26, 1952

LOCAL JOCKEYS

Wanted: An Apprentice System
In the B.W.1I.
By BOOKIE

HERE is one feature about racing in the B.W.I.
which has been becoming more evident in
the last few years and that is the fact that West
Indian jockeys are making their presence felt to a
far greater degree than at any time in the past
history of racing in the South Caribbean. The
i reasons for this may be diverse, not the least
being the improved economic condition of these colonies. But sitting
at my radio and listening to a race at the Trinidad Christmas meeting
in which there were 23 horses, 15 of which were ridden by West
Indians, I could not help thinking how times hgve changed,

Of course it was not yesterday that West Indian jockeys born
and bred have been riding on our tracks, and, in fact, in earlier
times, the majority of riders in the field were West Indians. But
then fields were Very small and the standard of jockeyship not of a
very high order. Looking back at the period dating from just aften
the first World War, however, it is plain that English, French and
Venezuelan jockeys held the sway while a mere handful of the local
jockeys made names for themselves. ; :

During the twenties and early thirties, one West Indian, in the
person of Mr. O. P. Bennett, who combined owning, training and
preeding with riding, stood out as the leading jockey of the South
Caribbean. Yet as racing continued to grow, so did the numbers of
jockeys from overseas increase. To all intents and purposes, West
indian jockeyship at this point was at a standstill.

HIS was made all too plain when by the time the second World

War approached und jockeys such as Pen Bennett and his son
Steve, McDonald Aird, Johnny Marcelle, Trotman, Rachette Edwards
and a few others retired from the game, their places were taken up
by Europeans and Venezuelans. When the War actually broke out
and no more riders could be expected from European countries, instead
of the West Indians coming into their own, it was the Venezuelans
who reaped the benefits. As meeting followed meeting in Trinidad,
more new Spanish names filled the boards.

And with them the Spanish jockeys brought a new code of rules.
This was ‘a period which I shall always refer to as the rough riding
days of racing in the South Caribbean. Never before or since have
race meetings been so full of inquiries and objections, fist fights and
whip fights. I have already written articles on the subject and there-
fore do not intend to go into this part of the story here. But in brief
the South American jockeys were apparently accustomed to riding
under rules far different from those patterned on! the English Jockey
Club style, Crossing, bumping and boring were simply matter of fact
Qappenings to be treated more as the luck of the game than tha
punishable offences which they were under our rules, When it came
to carrying an overtaking horse wide or shutting down on a chap
who was already upsides on the inside, well I have seen a Vene-
zuelan stand aghast when told that it was wrong and he would be
fined for it.

ID this have an effect on our local lads? I think it did, bux

fortunately more so on those who were already established
riders. Luckily for us, the youngsters, who were then only spectators,
did not pattern themselves on these lines. Even those who were
already establjshed soon lapsed back to more orthodox tactics as the
Venezuelan influence began to recede,

But what the local boys have suffered from in the past and are
still suffering from today is the want of a sound apprentice scheme
which will help them to learn the first principles of the game before
they are dashed into the fire as raw recruits. In some isolated cases
in the past there have been one or two who served a kind of appren-
ticeship. Most notable of these who come to mind at the moment were
Eric Holder who began as an exercise lad for the late Mr, Harry Hun
and Steve Bennett who naturally was properly schooled and groomed
by his famous father.

But most of our local boys, who aspire to be good jockeys some
day, as soon as they pass from the stage of stable lad to exercise boy,
quit their regular jobs and become exercise boys for anybody who
will put them up on a horse on mornings. The next step is a very
independent feeling, they are given a licence and they call them-
selves jockeys. After that any advice, be it offered by owner, trainer,
groom or even a racing scribe, is treated as though it were so much
eye wash. The result is that nobody else suffers more than they
themselves and it takes them twice as long to reach the top.

ISTENING to the Trinidad Christmas meeting, it was indeed a

pleasure to hear Mr. Dick Murray say that the riding was very
clean and fair. This is a good reflection on the aptitude of our boys
who have filled the breach left vacant by the absence of the South
Americans. But how many times did we hear Mr. Murray say that
the local boys were caught napping by the more experienced riders on
such things as swinging wide on turns, misjudging of pace and making
their efforts at the wrong moment.

These are just the sort of things which an apprentice system
and special races for apprentices would counteract. In the first place
the boys would have a definite boss to whom they would be respon-
sible and who, in turn, would be responsible for them. Secondly,
advice from the boss could not be treated with a shrug of the shoulder.
Thirdly, in the special races there would not only be the incentive to
get one’s horse past the post first, but the idea that everybody in the
race was on show and no matter where they finished, they would have
to make it evident that they were good riders,

A few of the more notable local jockeys of today are Eric Holder,
J. (Mice) Lutchman and his brother C. Lutchman, Ali, Lester New-
man, Jim Lowe, Abraham Joseph, S. Joseph, Singh and Johnny Belle.
Of these Holder and Lowe have had many years of experience and
the former especially we have seen emerge On many occasions ‘as
champion jockey of the South Caribbean circuit. The others have
more or less become prominent in the last five or six years. Some
of them only in the last year or two such as Ali, Singh, Belle and the
two Lutchmans, As meeting follows meeting, their improvement
can be followed just as one follows the form of the horses,

A. Joseph, for instance, was a far improved jockey on his last
appearance up here in August than he was when he first rode here
about three years ago. Yet he had been riding in Trinidad for a long
time before that and was much in demand by those who seemed to
think him a second Gorden Richards. But his luck at winning was
apparently confused with his ability to ride and as soon as the former
took a turn for the worse he was dropped like a hot brick by those
who were so easily impressed, Now that he is not riding so many
winners I think he is a far better jockey.
GPaaming to Frank Durr, who paid us a visit recently, I could

not help being impressed by his being impressed with the talent
shown by some of the local boys in Trinidad. His was as impartial
an opinion as one could want and he did not say it just out of polite-
ness. But he was very surprised when he learned that there was no
organised system of aprenticeship out here. The local boys had
impressed him with sheer natural ability.
PROGRAMME CHANGES

HE B.T.C, I notice has made some changes in the provisional





‘



: fe th turned his first to fi D programme for the March ‘meeting and with these it has now
it back from the leg, bowling to a packed off-field since the wicke! 5 FOOTBALLERS GETTING READY 52 Prace and then cut ae sonet eae nietthies 6.00 p.1 ocean Official. I am glad to see that they have even improved on
did not encourage his best weapon, the sharp breakback from the off. OOTBALL fans and players will start making plans for the 19! high and safe over the slips to High Tide: 9.32 a.m, 10.24 WA ty rg made in this column last week., Not only is the last

Holder too, 1 for 34 in 11 overs, could get little help for his leg- season which should start promptly in the middle of February. the boundary. Atkinson at long “3 ass race open but the first race on the last day, which was origin-
break from the pitch and he had to toss the ball and. depend mucn Arrangements have been made with the Pickwick Cricket Club for off failed to hold one from Good- wow Tide: 2.44 a.m, 4.16 m ii for Maidens only, has also been thrown open. Those in C class
upon what flight he could get. It was a good experience for him end the staging of the season at Kensington and it will only be left for ridge off Williams and the bats- p.m. will therefore have a choice of two C’s (a distance and a sprint)
I was interested to see him bow! without the help of the wicket when the B.A.F.A. to conclude the necessary domestic arrangements before men ran a single. and one B class race on the |

he gets considerable turn from his spinners.


















: : ast day. This, I think, should even up
the season gets under way. Williams continued from the the fields even more than my first suggestion.
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———E—————E ee oe OO _—V__

SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, 1952

ee ee ee ee ee ee eee



SUNDAY ADVOCATE







»





VICTORIA OUT FOR 387 RUNS

W.I1. Lose 5 Wickets
In Scoring 190

(From HAROLD DALE)
SYDNEY, Jan.
Victoria took their score to 387 to-day before they were
all out—chiefly through a brisk stand by Hassett and Ian
Johnson and some lusty hitting by Ring, the man who won
— wel = o Ausra Fitehett ¢ Guillen b Jones 5
five a pb ‘oc to coo A. L. Hassett c Jones b Fergusson 58

, : I. W. Johnson c Guillen b Atkinson 52
ani’s wicket with the last ball of p. Ring c Weekes b Valentine 26

the day—the kind of disaster 1. Mc. Donald c Marshall’ b Valentine 11
that has frequently happened to W- Johnston not out ®
the islanders. Pah Se: ;

A_ feature of the West Indies Total ~ aon 387
batting was the belated return to 2 “7
form of Alan Rae. His 80 was Fall of wickets: 1—80, 2—154, 3—221,



, 7 4-231, 5—235, 6-244, 7-336, 8—369,
careful but solid and. included 9—3¢7.
among his later hits in the eve- BOWLING ANALYSIS a
ning a magnificent straightdriven om z
j , ; . e ; Jones 24 4 78 2
six off Ring. Weekes again diginson _ 98 6 102 4
found Melbourne ground unlucky Marshal! Ss 2:5 eR 8
and was out for seven to a leg- Valentine 93 0 46 2
break ' Ferguson 17 1 _ 2
, ; Stoll ; ee °
Rae’s form may win him back segs dnd
his place in the Test side since WEST INDIES FIRST INNINGS ;
Marshall’s leg is still under sus- Rae, not out a

+ at : : Stollmeyer c Thoms b Ian Johnson 24
picion and Rickards too is suffer- Wolcott,

ing from. strain,
VICTORIA FIRST INNINGS
Cc. Me, Donald c Weekes b Ferguson 4¢

Walcott stpd. Ian McDonald b Ring 32
Weekes b Johnston 7
Marshall ¢ Ian McDonald b Fitchett 11
Christiani c Hassett b Ian Johnson 32

G. Thoms c Jones b Atkinsart 6u Extras . ° 4

R. N. Harvey c Ferguson b Atkinson 88

S. Loxten ¢ Guillen b Jones 36 Total (for 5 wickets) .. 190

J. Chambers c Stollmeyer b Atkinson 3 er
ee



Stanley Matthews Draws The
Crowds To Blackpool

The football follower in Brit- pionship of England.”

ain has become used to the Joe Smith, famous as the burly
name of Blackpool near the high and powerful inside left of the
honours of the game, to their great Bolton Wanderers’ cup final
players in international matches teams, has made his and_ the
and to their tangerine shirts in club’s reputation since he came
the great arenas. Thus, it is from Reading to take over the
possible to overlook the fact that managership. His master stroke
Blackpool are one of the newer was, undoubtedly, the purchase
great powers in football, and of Stanley Matthews—the great-
their real importance largely est footballer of the age—from
post-war, Indeed, their near Stoke City. It was partly good
neighbours in Laneashire, Pres- fortune, but also a_ stroke of
ton North End, had won the wisdom that presented bim with
England League First Division Stanley Mortensen to play inside
championship twice and the Cup to Matthews in one of the most
once, and Blackburn were five dangerous wings of all football
times cup-winners before Black- history.

pool so much as joined the Sec- The defence has been consis-
ond Division. tently solid, with Hayward
strong at centre-half, the backs
Stuart, Shimwell and Garrett
firm and reliable, and the weak-
ness in goal repaired by tihe

The club was formed in 1887,
played its first match (lost 2—1
to Chorley) in the same _ year,
joined the Lancashire League in

* acquisition of Farm, The _right-
1890 and headed it in. 1894. This, Wit triangle of. internaflonals
however, was the end of Black- _yatthews, Mortensen, Harry

pool’s success for a _ long time.
They joined the Seeond Division
in 1896, but in 1899 were the
bottom team and returned to the
Lancashire League for season
1899-1900. Then the club amal-

Johnston at half-back—has had
to be broken up so that Morten-
sen might plug the gap at centre-
forward, and the left wing has
never been really strong. It
would be stupid to suggest that it

gamated with South Shore and might have been as powerful as
rejoined the Second Division in ¢pe_ legendary right wing and,
“1901, but, in 1909 they were Cartainiy, Brown, the Scottish

again at the bottom of the table,

, international from East Fif@ is a
and had to apply for re-election.

strong thrusting player at inside

After the 1914-1918 war, jort
Blackpool began to rise with f
their outstanding players the Mortensen. has, perhaps, lost
two centre-forwards — Harry that extra yard of speed in the
Bedford and Hampson — both breakway which made him the
Engalnd internationals. Yet 7

most dangerous insider forward
of the immediate post war period,
but ihe is still a brilliant oppor-

even these were years of lean
coffers, and the corner was still
not quite turned when they were

paved tunist, ohnston, the captain, at
top of the Second Division and tonite a9 such a Ba the of
gained promotion to the First both defensive and attacking
Division in 1929-30,

wing-half play that, as in the
case of Matthews, it is amazing
to think that the England selec-
tors ever conceived a full repre-
sentative team without him.

But when, in years to come,
the football follower looks ers
Wi

Their promotion caused great
excitement in the town but, in
1930-31, they conceded the great-
est number of goals ever scored
against any team in a First Divi-
sion season—125—and, after two
years they were relegated. In

* ; i a 1 of to-day, he

1987 they won their way back yy above all, Stanley
ay the top league where they Matthews, the greatest attrac-
lung on,

unspectacularly until tion in the game—the man who

draws to Blackpool matches folk
who do not watch another game

1939.

ae bites came the beginning
o ackpool’s real eminence, ; i

With many international stars ina retains

stationed locally in the Royal Air It is difficult t.. forecast Black-
Force and a large evacuee popu~ pool's future, for no manager can
lation to swell their gates, they hope to find a Matthews and a
became the strongest side in the Mortensen in every footballing
north. Three times they won generation. They may have to
the Northern wartime league, be content with a less exalted
twice reached the final of the war position and less magnetism when
cup and, in 1943, beat Arsenal in the time comes for the two mas-
a challenge match for the “Cham- ters to go.

——



Busters Beat
Rangers 3—1

Busters defeated Rangers in a
keenly contested game of polo at
the Garrison yesterday by three
goals to one. By scoring this vic-
tory, Busters have put themselves
in an even position with Broncos
whom they will play on Wednes-
day to decide this season's Cup
winners.

Both of these teams have won
all their matches, and after the
last game Wednesday, there will
be a presentation match on Satur-
day.

In the game yesterday, Rangers
played a good game, but Busters
always hag the edge, Besides, it
just happened that what seemed
certain goals for Rangers went
about a foot from the goal bars.

Neither team scored in the first
chukka, but in the second each
scored one, For Busters, V.
Weekes, captain, sent in an ac-
curate shot and Keith Deane
scored what was eventually the
only goal for Rangers.

John Marsh who came in as a
substitute for M. Parker whose
shoulder began to hurt after the
first chukka, scored a goal in the
fourth chukka and the last goal for
Busters was scored in the final
chukka by Weekes.

The teams were:—

Busters— V. Weekes, J. Marsh,
K. Melville and A. Arthur.

Rangers— W. Chandler, Col.
Michelin, (Capt.) K. Dean and B
Bradshaw.

Aussies Replace
Openers

(From Our Own Correspondent)
SYDNEY, Jan. 20.
With Arthur Morris still injured
and Sidney Barnes still barred
the Australian selectors today
gdve opening batsmen’s places
in the fifth Test to George Thoms
and Colin McDonald both. of
Melbourne University and Vic-
toria’s current opening pair.
Richie Benaud, young New
South Wales legbreak bowler is
chosen in the twelve in place of
Noblett. The team: Hassett, Har-
vey, Benaud, Hole, Ian Johnson,
Langley, Johnston, Lindwall,
McDonald, Miller, Ring, Tboms.



Table Tennis Season
Opens February 1

The 1952 Table Tennis Season
will open on Friday, February 1
with a series of Inter-Club
matohes, In the Ladies Division
the teams are; Queen's College,
Barna, Y.W.C.A., Y.W.P.C,, Len-
ville, and Adelphi. The matches
will be five singles with five
players on each side.

At_the Y.M.C.A.’s Naval Halil
the Men's TInter-Club Division 1
games will be played on Monday





at 7.30 p.m. The teams are:
Everton “A”, Everton “B, Barna,
Y.M.C.A., YÂ¥.M.P.C., Pelican, Ab-
bey Marines and Fox, which was
promoted this year

The Division II games, begin
at 6.00 p.m. on Monday, The
teams of this Division are:
YMCA.) (SAN). - YARC AS ee,
Barna, Lenville, Hampton, Adel-
phi, Fox, Y.M.P.C., Police, Bar-
bados Boys’ Clubs, Speightstown

Sports Club, and Barbados Regi-
ment. The Men’s matches are
nine singles with three players
on each side.



Tornado Racing Today

The First Tornado Regatta of
the first series will be sailed in
Carlisle Bay at 10,30 a.m, today.
The boats expected to sail are:
Vamoose, Edril, Comet, Zephyr,
Tempest, Swansea, Fury, Break-
away, and ‘Thunder. Cyclone
which sailed last year, was sold
in Trinidad.











TROPHY PRESENTATION
.

~~



MAJ. MERVYN GRELL (right), captain of the Trinidad Golf team
presents the McIntyre Bowl to the Barbados captain, Hon. K. R. Hunte,
M.L.C., at the Rockley Golf and Country Club yesterday afternoen.

The four-day tournament which was won by Barbados ended yes
terday.

Rockley Golf Club Wins
McIntyreMemorialBowl

THE ROCKLEY GOLI AND COUNTRY CLUB wit
an aggregate of 59 points won the McIntyre Memorial Bow

from St. Andrew’s Golf Club of Trinidad, when the Inter- | 0&8

colonial Golf Tournament ended at the Rockley Golf anc
Country Club yesterday afternoon.

St. Andrew’s Golf Club who ended the four day com-
petition with 31 points were holders of the cup when Bar-

bados visited Trinidad last » ear

“For they are Jolly Good Fellows



Baptism Today

A Baptismal Ceremon Ww
\heid by the New

Church of God at n ‘

Beach, behind Rev Wint Now rises /
home, at 8.00 am, te-day. La full of /
Sunday 35 people were plised ;

In the evening a ser e
held in the Steel Shed at Queer
Park It beging at 7.00 p.m. an
will be the last service of tt
Convention of the New Testame
Chureh of God

This is Annual ¢
vention of the Churci of God
Those taking part were Bishe
H. C. Stoppe, Superintendent
the West Indies, Rev. J. B, Winter
\Island Overseer, Rev. L. R. Sum
mers, Youth Director, Rev. M. B
)Prettijohn, Rev, C. A. N- rse, Rev



hn same beach



the sixth



BE. W. Weekes and Rev. R. |!
;Walkes, District Overseers
{Evangelist Mrs. Maude Largin of

jAtianta, Georgia
| Rev. Reesor, the Faith
fattendeg the last Cx

Heal
nvention

Drive-in Cintema
Plarined For P.O.S.

From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-of-SPAIN, Jan, 15

Motion picture fans in Trini
dad may soon have at their dis
posal a novelty in the field

theatre entertainment, the Drive
in Cinema where patrons can se
a film while in their cars, ac-
cording to Mr. Bernard A. Wo«

ner, motion picture Executive wh«

arrived here on Tuesday.
He aid the had been in the
1| Cinema business for 11 years a

ljown 26 cinemas, most of
Drive-in

then
Cinemas in the

S.A
successful in the United States
he said and believed that
business will be far better off
the next year or two than it w
;ever before.

1|



des sather conditions pre- : c Saniae .
ie a peg Anco of wd ae ae — lusty chee s| HARRISON LINER
tut cetaaene Sabine df) for the visiting team, ; | on "
ea oe rare eee rhe After the presentation of the} TAKES ON B.G. CREW
Rockley “Golf Club ended y« phy, My; Walesiam Seid the GEORGETOWN, Jan, 15
terday with 10 points with S$ Advocate that ape Andrew’s just two points behind, ball he had presented me 1¢ | Planter has taken on an al
After the match, players ana lrinidad team were “two relles”) 6 janese Eran ernie 44 h
members gathered in the clulx Of the game that he had had for | after it has reached Barbados a
house for the presentation of any The club, he said), trips between British Guiar

the trophy.

Before handing over the cup

riginally belonged to the grand
father of Maj. Gen, H. A, Panei

an the United Kingdom then
| forward Her present Barbadk

Maj. Mervyn Grell, the Trinidad (of the Lost Battalion, Boer War)! crew will ‘sign off’ at Bridgetowt

and was well

ears old,

over a
captain thanked the members of wer ¢
the ey re sl el lent wt type that had gone out of pro
see Kes ais chiens Lise 4 th uction in 1902, He thought i
16) ac ee sntertaine -

a their stay in Barbados, it would be a good souvenir of thei
ng e stay i ‘ Ss. t

visit,
great thing in any sport he con-



hundred j,\);
The Ball was an old ino

will proceed to the
Planter to join
of the same Line

U.K, 1
another ship

B.B.C. Radio Programmes












Stes 4 Later in the evening a Fare
tinued was the playing of the vell Dinner Party was given at Sunday, Jan. %, 1952
game. He was sure he was speak- 1. Marine Hotel, by the Rock-| 11.15 am. Compton Mackenae, 11
ing on behalf of the entire Trin Gol! and Country Club in| 4" Ray's a Ap 2.00 noon, TH
dad team when he said they hi honour’ of he visitors, Thia was N awe, 12.10 p New Analas ;
enjoyed the series and most of foiowed by a dance at the Marine eee ee
all playing. against such a_ fine jrore, Ballroom, Bleven of the} 4.00 p.m, The News, 410 4 li
yunch of fellows” as the Rock Trinidad team are due to return| "de, 4.15 p.m. Unitea tions Report
ley team, He also wanted to |. ‘prinidad today en Ban Sey ae ae See
thank Ernie Wakelam, the Golf , . Pt Ms | Shahan Coie a eee
Cbs wae mrofconal.. S | Foaling 6.55 p.m. Interhude/ 7.00 p.m
ne gift of “The ub anc al 1e Ne 7.10 pon, News Analysis, 7.1
which he said they would keen POCKET CARTOON p-m. Caribbean Voices, 7.80 p.m. Piano
in their club house, as a souveni: by OSBERT LANCASTER pean te p.m ‘1.82 M 48.48 M
of their visit and of their mecting — .
with Mr. Wakelam. 7.45 p The Billy Cotton Band Show
He ended by thanking the a led on eica’ aan Ne fi Wea a
ladies of the club who provided w“tramme, 10.00 p.m. The N
them with “delicious teas” on I the Ratite 10.15
tournament afternoons and he ie : . * 10.40 5
hoped that next year when Bat | ROSTON
bado: visited Trinidad, the WRUL 11.20 Me, WRUW 11.76
would be able to give them | WhUX 19.75 Me
ood a time as the Barbadian MONDAY, JAN, 21, ions

had given them on this visit.
Presentation

He then presented the bow! to
Hon, K. R, Hunte, M.L,C. Captaia
of the Rockley Club.

In replying, Mr, Hunte thanked
Maj. Grell for his kind remark
He said he was sure that if Trini-
dad had brought over their full
team, the points would not have tt é bod language in
been so much against them. They front of the cilidren-—unless
too, the Barbados team, had en+ a or 2
joyed the tournament and next ; . ot ee ne peNetete
year they hoped to visit Trinidad, es tis bine Mee ca ontha
and they would bring along their (hab clolt-sarvadnte are human
best possible team.

The Barbados team then sang






BARBADOS TURF CLUB— Official Programme—Spring Meeting 1952
First Day-Saturday Int March,

1952































11.15 am. Personal Partrait, 11.20 an
ariet Aho 12.00 inoor The
12.10 p.m, News
1.00—7.15 pom

Analysis

1 M 48.48
4.00 mM The New 40 pr 7
erviceer, 415 pm Care Cok
Composer of the Week, 5.15 p
t the Opera, 6.00 p.m. Pause

: Round Uy

New



A102 M 48.48
and Heir 800 pY
r 0) Rad
pa Afriean Surve
of the Week, 9.00
From the Promenade Concerts, 10.00 p
The News, 10.10 p.m, From the Editori
{10.15 p.m. Science Review, 10.30

pt
Tip Top Tunes





ee
. | | |
TIME CLASS | DISTANCE isT 2ND SRD 4TH TOTAL. | ENTRY. | CREOLE BREEDERS PREMIUMS.
No. PM. NAME OF RACE. | 1st 2ND 3RD 4TH TOTAL.
| |
3 1.00 GARRISON STAKES .. ie -- |B & Lower W/A| 74 Furlongs | $1,000 $335 $165 $55 | $1,555.00 $30.00 } $90,00 $45.00 $22.50 157.50
2. 1.85 MAIDEN STAKES jie oe «»|C & C2 (Maidens) — | | |
W/A]| 5 ee } 900 150 50 1,400.00 | 27.00
bs 2.10 CHELSEA STAKES ve ve -. |F & Lower —W/A]| 54 : | 800 135 40 1,240.00 | 24.00 60,00 30.00 15.00 105.00
4, 2.45 GUINEAS STAKES & CUP Nominated V4 * | 900 300 200 100 1,500.00 | 27.00 100.00 75.00 0.00 $25.00 50.00
5. 3.20 B.T.C. STAKES .. 3s os A&B Only —W/Aj 9 | 1,100 365 185 60 1,710.00 } 33.00 100.00 50.00 25.00 75.00
6. 4,00 SPRING STAKES a6 os ..|C & Lower (Winners) j
—W/A| 7h ‘ | 900 300 150 50 | 1,400.00 27.00 80.00 40.00 20.00 140.00
7. 4.40 H.B. CREOLE STAKES oe «|G & Lower —W/A) 5) a ! 600 200 100 40 940.00 | 18,00 60.00 25.00 12.50 87.50
8. 5.20 CASTLE GRANT STAKES .. -|D & Lower —W/A}| 7) 900 300 150 50 1,400.00 | 27.00 80.00 10.00 20.00 140,00
9. 6.00 DALKEITH STAKES .. ee ..- JA & B Only —W/A}| 5) * 1,100 365 185 60 1,710.00 33.00 100.00 50.00 25.00 175.00
| ' | |
: * ,230.00
Second DaywThursday Gth March. 19352 sede rasiee
10 1.15 CASTLE GRANT HANDICAP D & Lower —H/C, 5) Furlongs ; $ 800 $265 $135 $ 45 1,245.00 $24.00
11 1.55 MAIDEN HANDICAP ., bs ..|C & C2 (Maidens) at | :
Entry —H/C} 7 800 265 135 50 | 1,250.00 24.00
12 2.35 H.B. CREOLE HANDICAP ..|G & Lower —H/C | 5} aA 500 165 80 40 | 785.00 15.00 \ |
13. 3.15 CHELSEA HANDICAP ‘ ..|F & Lower (4 yo, &| | j | |
Over) H/C} 7} 5 } 700 235 115 40 | 1,090.00 21,00 |
14 3.55 GARRISON HANDICAP ei ..|B & Lower —H/C} 54 os ) 900 300 150 55 1,405.00 27.00 |
15. 4.35 SPRING HANDICAP .. . +} |C & Lower (Winners)
—H/C, 9 > | 800 265 135 50 1,250.00 | 24.00 |
16. 5.15 BRIDGETOWN HANDICAP .._ ..|F & Lower (3 yo)—|
—H/C} 54 - 700 235 115 40 1,090.00 | 21.00 |
17. 5.55 B.T.C, HANDICAP...» = +s |A & B Only —H/C| 9 ve | 1,000 335 65 60 | 1,560.00 | 30.00 |
e 1
7 - y
Third DaywSaturday 8th Mareh. 19352
18. 1.15 MARCH HANDICAP .. 7. .. |B & Lower —H/C| 9 Furlongs $ 900 $300 $150 $ 55 | 1,405.00 | $27.00
9. 15 WM. BOWRING MEMORIAL HAN- | i»
DICAP.. 7 Te ..|D & Lower —H/C| 9 A 800 265 135 45.| $1,245.00 24.00
20. ST. ANN’S HANDICAP Re -. |G & Lower —H/C} 7 ; ] 500 165 80 40 | 785.00 15.00
21. NEW YEAR HANDICAP as «» |C & Lower -——H/C} 7 y 800 265 135 50 | 1,250.00 24.00
22. CREOLE HANDICAP .. oes F & Lower (3 y.0.) |
—H/C}| 73 : 700 235 115 40 1,090.00 21.00
23 4.35 DRILL HALL HANDICAP .. -. |F & Lower (4 y.0, & | '
Over) —H/C| 9 ; 700 115 40 | 1,090, 00 21.00
24 5.15 HASTINGS HANDICAP iy .. |C & Lower —H/C} 54 . | 800 135 50 | 1,250.00 24.00
25 5.55 DALKEITH HANDICAP oe .. 1A & B Only —H/C| 7 1,000 165 60 1,560.00 30.00









Total Stake ‘ oe
Total Breeders’ Premiums..

|
oe $32,205.00 |
| 1,230.00

$33.435 .00











ENTRIES TO CLOSE ON MONDAY, 11TH FEBRUARY, 1952, AT 3.00 P.M. AT THE OFFICE OF THE TURF CLUB

Copies of this Programme will be available at our Office, Synagogue Lane, in seven days.

that
!

«| Last Week

These cinemas were very |

|
}
}

PAGE FIVE

JAN. 13 NO. 206

The Topic
of






TO WAKE

FEELING
TIRED

energy ¢

What 1 bad start for a



da Ww if you wake
up feel tired and

tless, instead of being
brisk and full of energy.
f woman can



the differen e
experience,



from
writes to

apprecti
own

Before taking Kruschen, |
always used to wake in the
morning feeling very tired. Now
{ have lost all that tiredness and
I wake feeling full of energy
n t Krusehen has made me feel years

oe a younger. I also satfered with
R i ' rheumatic pains in my shoulders
i ” and swellings round my ankles
I am naw completely cured of





: w ‘ ’ these pains and swellings. T take
o Jama Kruschen Salts regularly and

oe eathe cannot speak | rhly of it”

a ea -m f

Kruschen ké mu young

; ‘unt irene aoa because it tor ip the liver,

Aaa me Ses S — kidneys and bowela and keeps
We Sasede tek Gea tone them all working smoothly and
ee eee a efficiently. The reward of this

filler the ar bowle internal cleanliness is a freshened
at verhead and invigorated body. Poisonous
T'was then he got reaction waste materials are expelled and
I R Enriched Bread the pains of rheumatism cease.

And as you continue with Kru-
schen, your whole body responds

bowled Thursdey evening







le Farmer just recked ba to its purifying force

Two fours in quick suce ime eno is obtainable from al}
vd ler paint in blac Qoomists end Stores.

1 called for Abonito °

And ¥ imply look

Wa y rhead the fleldsimen

At o Ket a hook

sin RHEUMATIC
Che aN Tbs














A ‘ wa

Sirichiamasiangs tenes ai Here is REAL relief. . .

And Son naan tte te Cee For real relief from rheumatic
You're on the road to fan pains it is essential to correct

thes cause. When they are due
to tee accumulation of bodily

i ities it means that

ieee which should
away these harmful impurities—
are sluggish and need a medicine
to tone them up. De Witt’s
Kidney and Bladder Pills are
3 ly prepared for this pur-
pose, They soothe and tone up
disordered Lidnaye so effectively
that these vital organs speedily
return to their normal function of
clearing the system of impurities,
De itt’s Pills have been
relieving rheumatic sufferers
in many parts of the world
with great success. This fine
medicine may be just what

a master

Y played it like
1 your head

I « don't



e

|
The next two years ‘tis ¢ i
\ 1 be killing bowler «
God help the pe Jamaioan
Last ae irricane

r ear ciaht in Barbados

The eet the hatter vair

' Bala tiet net she off
If they beat ther » hell

i 1 Jamaica cket

I t BCT

It wou ppear to Robert

the whole Jamaica side

Has come up to Barbade

On a free airplane ride

1 Worrell












They would illior you need. Go to your
chemist and obtain a

i maton i8 a inlump? supply of De Witt's

And i aay ; é t sone Pills right

onday even

We'll beat them two-to-o1 now.

Well boy we in I bad

Must treat friends from afar

Before Jamaicans #o ba

Let them taste J & R /

sponsored by
J &R BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD

and the blenders of
J&R RUM

GUARANTEE ”,
De Witt’s Pills are ~~

manufactured wider strictly hygienic
conditions and the ingredients con-
form to rigid standards of purity.





KLIM is ideal for infant feeding —it’s always
pure, safe and uniformly nourishing’ KLIM sup-
plies the important food essentials needed for
babies to grow strong and healthy, And KLIM is
readily digested—another important feature.

Above all, KLIM is dependable. I's not surprise
ing that so many Mothers prefer itl

1. KLIMis pure, safe milk

2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration

3. KLIM quality is always uniform

4. KLIM is excellent for growing children

5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
GB KLIMIS RECOMMENDED FOR INFANT FEEDING!
r 7. KLIM is safe in the specially-packed tin

8. KLIM is produced under strictest control



Take pure water, VEY Gy-
oT. £ Ea
— ‘
add GS KUM, stir 2D fa, 2@
and you have pure, safe milk was
Renee

KLIM °;, MILK

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER









Borden (

taal Beserved



;
‘



PAGE SIX





SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, 1952





GIRLS OF 1951

; (By ROBERT KINGSLEY) :
HO ARE THE GIRLS who have made their mark in ail Pe ee
1951 ? The names of three are : Pat Farleigh, Anne
Tate and Carol Weaver. These are not household names
But the owner of each has, during the past year, become

something of a celebrity in her own sphere—Corporal Pat
Farleigh in the WRAF, Leading Wren Anne > in the
WRNS, and Lieutenant Carol Weaver in the WRAC

These girls are part of the | »
answer to all the jokes about t ; itie seading Wren








women in uniform, They are /@€ mas the s hours
young women of assorted but 3°. » else in her category.
undeniable talents, who take their Y‘ pe 3 e when she
careers in the Services as seri- ** ! ity te fellow Wrens
ously as ever their fathers or ar af an uke walking- ver
brothers would have done. on pa in unit amateur dram-
CORPORAL FARLEIGH has ®"!¢s .
been named in a R.A.F. maga- Top of Class

Year; She is 21 years old, auburn- j
haired, and works as a clerk at jy) of @ vear. 11EU
an “R.A.F. headquarters in Ger- CAROL WEAVER

ot nominate a

zine as the WRAF Girl of the apie iy the Army, like the
f the SNANT



- / 40?

was singled

many. vut earlier this year for distinc- n ver U man
She joined the Service four jjon, At the WRAC. equivalent to Bea o -forty PL s t
years ago, and if you asked her Sandhurst, in the early summer. During the last twenty years, the experience of
: ng
what her extra-curricular inter- Lieutenant Weaver was presented

esis were she would reply: by ihe Princess Royal with the
athletics (she set up a WRAF gach of honour as the best officer-
record for the 200 metres in Ger- cadet of her course

many this summer), swimming, Lieutenant Weaver, a_ pretty,
riding, gliding, climbing, tennis, q; haired girl of 26, from New-
yachting and dancing. ca

vast numbers of people all over the world has
demonstrated the efficacy of Phyllosan tablets as
a means of fortifying the over-forties by increas-
ing physical and mental energy, strengthening
















WITH CASHMERE BOUQUET FACE POWDER



the nerves and restoring digestive and metabolic
é le-under-Lyme, joined the ' r c d
“She points,” says the R.A.F. WRAC under the special entry tone. Be an over-forty plus man! If you are * Soft texture
Review, admiringly, “to a new scheme for

university graduates.

beginning to feel your age, start taking
type of British Servicewoman, in She already possessed a B.A. from

*® Delicately perfumed




































ee tareain oss “et gy ae y : | i, Phyllosan tablets to-day! If you take * Cashmere Bouquet Face Powder
ve Pp. ‘oach oO ter duties iu sondon hiversity when sne | - Z 5
her outlook upon woman’s place joined up, Because of this, after I them cera a results gives a satin smooth finish
in the Services.” her initial. recruit-and officer | Bet will astonish you. * Clings lightly, evenly, for
g lasting loveliness
| 9 e
FACE POWDER BY
|
’
| 2 <2 at
fortifies the over-forties
. _ Ei reclasesoaareas De eer en eaten oo s
ene WEAVER plays hockey, tennis, netball, and has been = 6
appointed sports officer of her London unit. Doctors Prove
cadet-training, she received’ her nis, hockey, net- | Colds,
second “pip” as a full lieutenant ball, is keen on

within a few weeks of being mountaineering,

commissioned. Her B.A. was and is sports officer for the - ou S

worth 21 months’ seniority. WRACs in her unit. 9
Now Lieutenant Weaver is Lieutenant Weaver intended to

stationed in London, doing the join up on a short-service basis Sore Throats, Bronchitis

two years’ regimental duty with but was persuaded to engage as
which all WRAC officers, what- a regular. Now she is glad she 5 —
ever their qualifications, begin jus aone so. Instead of filling in ss =
their service, a few years by joining the ,
She arrived knowing French eeesies ah BS RRODINS a.Ga0eerS
. -. girl in uniform.
and German, and now she is AILR ders
learning Russia, which she “sounders
described to me as “a_ lovely L T may be some time before

Vou Too May Wir

A Lovelier Complexion in 14 Days , fl, fe

G . language, and daughters are entered for
. or comparatively their mothers’ Service as sons

LEADING WREN ANNE TATE works as a meteorologist at simple if you have long succeeded their fathers.

Arbroath, Scotland. Her home is in Oxford. She goes in for many like learning It will be even longer before |

sports in off duty hours, but of training says: “I never train it would languages.” portraits of Servicewomen ances-

spoil the fun.”

She plays ten- tors are commonplace among the
generals and the admirals on the
walls. But when these things
come about it will partly be |
thanks to the Farleighs, Tates and |
Weavers and the other all-round-
ers, whose Service careers| [t does you good in two
emphasise the breadth and scope Seen

Black Eye
"THE Navy does not select a
girl of the year from among
the WRNS. If they did_ so,
LEADING WREN ANNE TATE,
vhose home is in Oxford, might

For quick, sure relief
rub THERMOGENE
Medicated Rub all over
your chest, throat, and back.
Its healing warmth relieves

For a Brighter, Fresher

sasily qualify. of life for women in uniform. ways — you rub it on congestion, and breathing the 7% Brig : :
seeding iy sae Bh ein ai, ro ae d Seebbe bi int pleasant medicinal vapour it gives Complexion, use Palmolive

attractive, fair-haired girl, 20 First Woman in 18 Years | and you breathe it in! .

years old, who thas signed on in t " LONDON Peete eee off clears nose, throat, and lungs. Soap as Doctors Advised

the Service for four years, and Pie tha ‘Genk eal 4g 6 ciate!

is stationed « broath, or st time ars ed

Bye el Seotccnsiieak: ‘tal bo we vr or . oe DOUBLE- ACTION Leading skin specialists proved that ghee 36 skin specialists advised
When we saw her, she had just ainters have elected ¢ ‘ voma ‘ : ‘ome Wash with Palmolive Soop.

come from winning the W.R.N.S. nenaer., Whe i & ¥. Browning. Patmetive Soap can improve ¢ 2 Fer 60 seconds, massene with

squash-rackets championships at Only ashes ss < ite a plexions in many ways. Oily skin looks Palmolive's soft, soot tater Rinse

: y ie ar ‘“ Pi evs his 3 tin lay for ye
coe eee ai ~ are Mrs. Flora Lion and Cath- | less oily—dull, drab skin wonderfully 3 °° "+ 3 times o doy
service in 1949, She entered the leen Mann — formerly L ad y

W.R.N.S, championship in the
winter of that year, and was
knocked out, with a black eye for
a souvenir (she happened to cross
the path—- of her opponent’s
racket). The following winter she
won the championship.

Javelin, Too

Leading Wren Tate (who joined
the Servite, she says, on the spur
of the moment) has won Service
competitidis in hurdling and
javelin throwing. She is also a

. ry brighter. Coarse-looking skin appears
ie Duaiate (Brownie to her MEDICATED RUB

finer.
friends) shares a Chelsea studio .
with her husband, but works In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins
°

aa
mostly at their Suffolk country ena VE
home. She paints portraits, tlow- FAS) ae PALMOLI
ers, landscapes,







-BROADCLOTH ©









high jumper and a sprinter, In ae : A r |
the summer she rides, as a mem- a : SP) |
ber of the-Royal Navy Polo Club, CORPORAL PAT FARLEIGH, named as WRAF Girl of the Year by 4
and in the winter as a member of the Service magazine Royal Air Force Review, volunteered for ser- YN
a Service skiing club, she gets vice in Germany after three years’ service in the United Kingdom. | \ 5
skiing in the Cairngorms In the Hindenburg Stadium, Hanover, she set up a new W.R.A.F.

All these are strictly spare- record for the 200 metres.






MACLEANS

PIS RORXUDIE TOOTH PASTE
keeps “ialaitiel Welln
and healthy



rr we

ia.

1S THE LATEST IN PYJAMAS



if




EASY TO SEW

Lites such FUN AT SUCH LOW COST, TOO!

with (NNER
CLEANLINESS!



} Watch the exciting stripes and
Mb eteé. OxOrOpORO sO xb xO sOxbrbrtbbxbrttbetectote 7 On talindutdidmdetnte Jaded Obert boath OO 4 pO yO yb pbb bsOxt
DSCOPEGOS POOPES OPP PPP PP FPP PAL PLEO OLE OOOO PLL

Life’s always fun for the comfortable. cool wear of ‘“Tex-made”

x JOE AND ROBERT ret who takes a morning Raleigh Print Broadcloth please the men
. ental a . >

: “say glass of sparkling Andrews for : ee a a

x vial — (13.1,52) Inner Cleanliness. She’s fit and and boys in your family' You'll like the
xy The future look starving, full of vitality i ;: ‘ ;

x The #ooddine don't lek nice ull of vitality at lessons and easy sewing and washing Raleigh is

x And Joe agrees with Robert, playtime, thanks to Andrews smooth in texture and unusually durable
x Starvation at the door.” gentle laxative action,

es





Andrews cleans the mouth,
settles the stomach, tones up the
liver and ensures regularity. It
also makes a fefreshing drink ‘Try Broadcloth by ‘‘Tex-made” today Women everywhere are buying it. Be
for any time of day; just one ; ; i i
Snes tental $6 sudiciecs. sure to ask for the identification bands and tag—your assurance of genuine

tub-fast “Tex-made’’ Broadcloth.

h UU GAYS

20.1.52)
Joe & Robert must read more ads,
Together with those other lads:
Then they'll see the good-line KOO,

- »» ideal for shirts. and blouses, in
addition to pyjamas. The low cost will surprise you!

DO YOU KNOW why “ sparkling” drinks are so










+
PPP PLLA LLL LPL SH

$ And tell its value to their Lou. refreshing 2 They contain tiny bubbles of carbon dioxide gas. |
When the liquid is swallowed these bubbles cling to the walls of |

x Quality and value combine, 0 the stomach and the gas has a cleansing and soothing effect.
% In this the best food-line; ffervescent Andrews takes this action, freshening the whole |
g KOO says J & R needn’t look so dour, System, through Inner Cleanliness, |
g Starvation is not at the door! ar § }
x With KOO on the market, :
% And KOO in the basket, F A B R C FP
. J & R with the help of KOO ae
% Have no fear of dropping through ! (CARN) f DOMINION TEXTILE CO. LIMITED
% — Tis erty
% +) Fremvescemt | |

WV ees ase
: ask ABOUT AGU Q) ro-nay ee
%

“‘TEX-MADE”’
IS WELL MADE

PLS

‘ AT YOUR GROCERS

OOOO OOS 666666664
OGCSOO3S 9090009999 55554696 PPLE LOOP OO LCL LOD?

e

K234)51
ep









SUNDAY, JANUARY 20,



1952





What’s Cooking
In The Kitchen?

A traditional Thursday dish in
the little restaurants in Rome
GNOCCHI, There are different
kinds of gnocchi all very good
and very very filling. They are
a kind of small dumplings but
much lighter owing to the English
potatoes,

ts

Gnocchi of Potatoes

For 6 people: English potatoes
4 lbs., Flour 14 lbs., Salt, Tomato
sauce, Grated cheese.

Boil the English potatoes, peel
them, mash them and let them
become cold, Mix them with flour
until you have a smooth dough.
Cut the dough in big pieces and
roll each piece like a long rope.
Cut “the rope” in small pieces
about 1 inch long, Then with your
thumb make a little hole in the
middle of each piece rolling it
at the same time, Put some water
in a saucepan and a pinch of salt.
When the water boils put some
of the gnocchi im and as soon
as you see them float take them
up and put them in a dish. When
one layer is ready por the
tomato sauce and a tablespoonful
of grated cheese and repeat until
the dish is full.

Semolina Gnocchi
For 6 people: Milk 14 pint,
Semolina } lb., Salt, Egg yolks 2,
Grated Cheese, Butter 4 0z.

Put the milk in a saucepan and

when it boils add the semolina
a little at a time and stirring it
continuously with a wooden

spoon, You will see that milk and
semolina will thicken very soon.
Work the mixture with the spoon
on the fire for at least 10 more



minutes, Then take the saucepan
off the fire and add a pinch of
salt, the two egg yolks, the grated
cheese and 2 oz. of butter, Mix
again and pour the mixture on
the kitchen table or the pastry
board which has to be WET.
Leave it like that for 1 hour. When
cold cut the mixture in small
squares 2 inches long and half an
inch thiek, Put them in a pyrex
dish one layer at a time and grate
some cheese at the top of each
layer, When you finish all the
mixture, grate some more cheese
at the top and pour the other 2 oz.
butter (melted) at the top of all.
Put the dish in the oven for a
quarter of an hour or more until
you see the gnocchi turn a light
golden colour,

Zabaione

For each egg yolk:
tablespoonful Marsala or white
wine 2 tablespoonsful; Vaniila,
orange peel or lemon peel.

Sugar one



Various are the ways to make
Zabaione, You ean use Marsaia
which is a kind of sweet vermouth
or white wine or even Rum, Take
a smail saucepan or pyrex mix-
ing bowl and put in the eggs, the
marsala and the sugar, Then put
this bowl in another saucepan
full of hot water and put every-
thing on the fire. You will need
an egg beater. And you will have
to beat the eggs, sugar and marsala
all the time they are on the fire,
You will see that at first the mix-



ture will look frothy but after
a time it will become, soft and
very light. When you are satis-

fied that it is soft and light take
it off the fire and add vanilla,
liqueur or lemon or orange peel.
Serve hot.

There are people who make
zabaione without putting in hot
water that is straight on the fire.
You might try. I did.

Pudding Reve

For 10 people:- Eggs 10, Sugar
l1lb,, Vanilla, Cognac 1 liqueur
glass, Flour 2 oz, Egg yolks 2,
Butter 4° oz., White wine half a
glass.

Beat the 8 egg yolks in a mix-
ing bowl. Add the sugar, beet
gain. Add the 4 oz. of melted
Lutter, Be careful that the but-
ter is lukewarm and NOT HOT.

Mix again and add the 2 oz, of
fiour, 3eat the egg whites (28)

until stiff and mix to the former
mixture very gently. Add 1 tea-
spoonful of Vanilla essence. Bui-
ter a pudding bowl and put the
mixture in it, Let it cook for half
an hour in a saucepan with hot
water. When the pudding is firm,
take it from the water. Let it
stay for 5 minutes, Then put it
in a dish. You can serve it with
a light zabaione made with the
2 egg yolks, half a glass of white
wine, the liqueur glass of cognac
and 3 tablespoonsful of sugar,

al

Right:
Left:

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE





Little jacket in Harris tweed, showing the diamond-sleeve.
The “poncho” blouse, and the “drainpipe”’ slacks.

The Edwardian Look.

LONDON, Jan, 11.

_We have had the New Look, the
Little Boy Look and the Romantic
Look. Now comes the Edwardian
Look. It certainly introduces some-
thing different in casual clothes
for evenings at home and we¢ek-
ends.

Back we go to the fashions of
the Edwardians, but—the fashions
ef the Edwardian men, not of the
women! The smart slacks of to-
day are cut on the lines of the
“drainpipe” trousers, neatly taper
to the ankle, and have no turn-
ups. They are made in the bright-
est of colours and _ practically
every material, though velvet is a
firm favourite,

So popular are these, so elegant
and figure-flattering, that manu-
facturers are making them in pre-
ference to the common or garden
variety with turnups—and no
shape.

There is endless scope for mateh-
ing up tops to these slacks, and
dressing yourself cheerily for the
evening. Newest sweaters and
blouses have turtle necks and
deep welts at the waist varying
from six to nine inches; these
sweater always have rounded
shoulders, with no padding what-
soever.

By DOROTHY BARKLEY

The blouse with the poncho
neck-line is another of the newest
partners for slacks. With a wide,
comfortable neckline, and cap
sleeves, it can be worn either with
the waist held in by a draw-strin
or sloppy-jo fashion, (See illustra-
tion right). Bright emerald green
or rich tomato-red make a gay
splash of colour. These styles are
from the new Jaeger collection.

The little jacket to go with the
slacks has one of the season's fore-
most fashion details, the diamond-
set sleeve, The jacket is simply
styled, and comfortable to wear
it has a small collar and loose
sleeves. Illustrating this fashion, is
a style in a large-checked Harris
tweed. (See picture left). But this
can, of course, be made in any
material and worn in any country
from China to Peru.

So muoh for the casual side of
the wardrobe. The jersey dress is
the equivalent of the “little black
dress” beloved by our chic cousins
across the Channel in Paris. It
can go anywhere—dressed down
for the country, dressed up for the
town, So it is a “must” for this
season, Styles are simple, colours





bright; strawberry, teal green and
turquoise were shades which at-
tracted attention at the new Jae-
ger collection this week. “Off-
white” is a shade just introduced,
and should prove popular in over-
seas countries, - A dress in thi
shade looks delightful with a jac-
ket in strawberry pink.

Two dress styles were particu-
larly attractive. The first, follow-
ing the petticoated fullness of
skirts just how, had_ turtleneck,
dolman sleeves, and full skirt of
unpressed .pleats. The second, by
way of contrast, was cut on straight
lines, and had ribknit yoke, sleeve-
cuffs and waistband.

Clever linking of all colours
worn is the key to good dressing.
Jersey dresses in the Jaeger col-
lection are related in colour to the
coats and suits, to the blouses and





to the jaunty, bobble-trimmed

hats. . «fe
What Next ?

These new high necalines on

blouses and sweaters, say fashion

arbitrators in London, need a new
kind of “necklace”. And what do
they suggest? That you wear a dog
collar buckled round your neck!
What will they think of next?

Read This As If Your Job

Depended On 1

CONCENTRATE, wrote Sir
James Barrie. Concentrate though
your coat-tails be on fire,

Somerset Maugham — though
his ceat-tails were not aflame
—bricked up a window in the
study of his Riviera home be-
cause it looked out over the sea
and he found himself gazing at
the ships instead of concentrating
on the book in hand,

To concentrate, says the Oxford
Dictionary, is “to bring to or to-
wards a common centre or focus.”
Concentration: “The act of con-
centration, the state of being con-
centrated.”

But—how?

In the Window ...

The man who mends your shoes
or repairs your watch working in
a shop window under the goldfish
gaze of pedestrians, sums it all
up.

“At first you can’t work with
people staring at you, hoping you
hit your thumb with the hammer.
You start to stare back—and your
work suffers.”

Then the old hand steps in and
tells you What to do, Ignore therm,
they say. Look at your work so
closely that your eyes just won't
focus on anything further away.

“When you are really making
an effort to concentrate, then, and
only ‘then, can you get on with
your job.”

On The Stage .. -

Bernard Braden, the slim Cana-
dian broadcaster, took over the
lead part in the play “The Biggest
Thief in Town” three. days’
notice.

a

In this time he had to learn a
script '90 pages long, edit and
record two radio shows, besides
rehearsing “The Biggest Thief.”

One Sunday he rehearsed at

Broadcasting House all morning,
was at the Fortune Theatre from
2 till 5.30. Back to the B.B.C. in
the evening to record from 7 till
9. Then to the theatre for the
dress rehearsal from 9.30 on.

He memorised a page of his
script at a time, visualising the
actual typed sheet in his mind.
“Then if I dry up on a line I
can switch on and see the whole
page in focus,”

Braden can shut out noise
when he wants to concentrate by
reading and rereading his lines
until the noise dies in his ears.
But he cannot control his eyes
as easily as his ears,

“Tf I have any writing to do
then I can only settle down to
it in a tiny room without a view
and without any pictures on the
wall. Just a table, a chair, and
a single electric bulb.”

When the eye has wandered a
few times and found nothing of
interest, it sets to work.

In The Big Top...

Seventy feet above the sawdust
ring, under the cold metal roof
of Harringay Arena, above the
lights, the clocks, and the wires,
without a safety net, and in the
loneliest place in the building,
Rose Gold, her husband, and a
partner tumble and jump from
trapezes.

Then Rose leaps, as it seems, to
the ground. She catches a rope.
It breaks. She plunges on and on,
and is within feet of the orchestra
when another rope saves her. How
does she keep her mind on the
subject in hand?

One good reason, I’ve got to.
I can’t afford the butterfly mind
up there. When we're ‘upstairs’
we all three of us leave every-
thing else down here. We may
quarrel here. But we forget it all
to fly—and take it up again when
we come down.





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MADE BY BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY
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of











“Maybe we have a headache, ot
feel ill before we go on. But we
haven’t one up there’’—-she jerks
a thumb in the direction of the
lonely trapeze. “We think about
the job so much it just goes. It
comes back when we have our
feet on the ground again, though.

“[T used a when I was
starting to do trapeze work, “hen
1 found I was relying on it,
knowing that a fall would be soft
So I did without the mat and
forced my mind not to think abou;
the fact that there wasn’t a ma
there.

“It was the same with a safety
net. For ten years we have done
our act without one.”

mat

—L.ES.








i



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DEN BLOSSOM + BLUE HYACINTH) |

Fab contains a new ingrediemt
white things whiter apd colours brighte
wholé wash looks fresher, more attractive —
clothes last longer too!







CLEANER than

PAGE SEVEN









































Sewing | About Jown |

















Circle HERE’S a genuine Tropical se
N i 1 which to enjoy fresh H
. ie tae 4 Tropical fruit drinks, in jually be a z
(By PENNY NOLAN) prepared to your order. In the pl \ (
TALLORD /PROC EDURE jourful Dominica Fruit and (1 I
CONCLUDED Handicraft Co. are fresh Orange, ba Street t s
The second fitting of a tailored] Lime or Grapefruit Juices (Squas t phe t
at or jacket coneerns itself i prefer) with lots of ix
mainly with the fit of the Sleeves Here are the fascinating Handi- re’s «
and armholes and the length of -rafts of West Indian craftsmen
the garment. wonderfully woven baskets wit ch
if, during the first fitting, you raffia work beautiful floor mat Amo \ I
fowwd that changes were neces- from Dominica—Turtles (stuffed!) d Dea Lock [
sary in the armholes or setting of) 8d the kindly hospitality « imber yard
the sleeves rebaste the sleeves on Dominica’s Miss Ira Dangleben to supply and when cor
the new line. Steam press before} Welcome you. 1ember you can pal the
fitting. Pin pads im correct posi- P
tion. When fitting armholes of a So you want to throw a party Here they are Fr Au
garment that is to be lined re-}6ut the thought—! Forget tl Reed of England x
member to allow for lining. if thought, enjoy your party | at C. B. Rice & Co. of Bolt
the garment ripples across the | using the remarkable service pr« the \ vy new POPLIN
back reduce the height of the vided by the Aquatic Club Cater- Jacket/Shirt Unt
shoulder pads and re-check. Be] os Dept. Your sandwiches, cake for the Tropics, tt in attrac-
sure vou have achieved the ¢or-}Savories etc, are provided alon pastel col ( t
rect setting and fit for the sleeves with rented tableware, plates an t exce k I
at this fitting. Pin in sleeve hem glasses. Butlers and maids are ccnservalivy (
Pin the jacket hem to the de- available as required and, further- Van Heusen Shit ittache
sired length, The hem should be} more, complete charge of the collar F £ t '
at least an inch deep. Facing a]serving of food and drinks ang Shirts are ¢ I table
hem on a tailored garment is bad] after party clean-up is part of the and n ! Evenit
practice so be sure to allow] service The charges are extremely Wear ts completely | 1 care
enough length in cutting. reascnable—dial 4461 and ask for 4S are all accessor aC. B
Now the garment is ready to] Mrs. Williams. Rice’s quality and i ven]
finish for lining, Stitch in the . . matehed
sleeves. Steam press the hwms i Furs, Boots, Woolies—they al
pl Steam pressing is easic sound cosy in the Tropics. Many Crown Staffordshire ou ok on é a
than basting here but if you feel] folk arrive with them ' question i or this exquisite quality t y W hat - dre — of
unsure of your technique with the} what to do? Here's the answ; at I is Bayley’s « solte Li afi se :
iron you may baste the hem in} Phone 2267 and ask to speak to In sets « x pl x4 & gure oo« FOUTS sn
place first. Trim the hem on the}Mr. Clifton White at the Coki terns) 1 Tea a t ¢
ae and on the jacket where it}Storage Dept f the Barbacdc the ‘ ni e out « 9 *
will be coverea by the facing to | Ice Co, You'll find that an ordinar; this w 1 Also rown f 2 " 2
normal seam allowance trunk packed full will take most fordshire are place rad holder ALE OFT S
It is well to reinforce the hem]jof your heavyweights and the © fascinating Hgurine As fot C/®
line with bias strips of pre-| charge for this storage is nominal. the matched brooches and earring
hrunk muslin, These strips|Other items like Turkeys and all sets \ ell—you just gotta see ‘em! Allegro
should be cut two inches wide on] perishable foodstuffs may be And if you despair al the thought
the true bias and joined, where]stored here—The Barbados Ice of buying ‘sets’ this same Crow
necessary, by laying the end of] Co, Ltd. Staffordshire can be had in large Your new fashions can’t take
one strip over the end of the * ‘ ‘ size cups and sauce shape until your figure is in
other and stitching Turn a A very high quality shoe is not . s¢ ;
seam allowance along one edge}always easy to find. When you — 5aw ' onderful buys in shape...» beautifully rounded,
of the strip with your iron and]ask for a “Clarke Shoe’, you are, the Advocate Stationery this weeks naturally uplifted, superbly
pin this fold along the inside of] of course, asking for the aksolute There’s a new stock of Pen ar sepatated. And Allegro” is thie
the hem fold. Slip stitch strip]best in footwear Clarke Shoe Pencil et ht now Real } 1 ly hat! .
fold to hem fold with invisible r Children are in the leading attractive values in > Black ra to do exactly thal \llegro-
stitches. Fold the garment hem] Shoestores in town and are mainly bird, Conway-Stewart ah { many moulds you, firms you, controls
up over ae tape and catch ae h | outdoor styles with a very wide another famou nam And by your curves marvelously. Come
upper edge of hem to jac ket. Pre-| choice of materials and colours, the way, Birthday Greeting (mine a Ie F
pare the sleeve hems in the same trapped or laced, For Ladies, the is April 13) Cards are in and it uy 2 hid how really lovely
manner Clarke Shoe is exclusively at Cave a lovely assortment., Photo frame your figure can look! In your
To stay the waistline sew pre-| Shepherd & Co. Ltd, and the are now available with plain anc favorite colors and fabrics,
shrunk tape on at this point. Be{ models. include both Sandal and coloured moulding and U whole ‘ ‘ a
sure your stitches dont show on full shoe styles. Clarke Shoes are attractive Store has thé ir of Genuine Maidenform brass
the right side. Seam binding] distributed through Alec Russell rapidly ‘filling-ap fter the Xma sieres are made only in the
zany BO used for this in lighter} & Co. selling ie United States of America.
Catch stitch the front facing pit sate.» aan
fat to the garment. Ease over the] MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBEY There is a

yust if necessary. The lining cov-










99 °
ers the raw edges of the hem - * aiden Fun
and facings. Slash bound button- ty :
holes through the facing and for every lype of figure.
complete by hand } ° “
Now the garment is ready for - of, r
a final careful pressing on the
inside. The seams of the arm- ;
hole may be handled in several »
different ways depending on the
effect desired For a very flat
shoulder clip the armhole seat Mf you feel worn out, depressed, or 41S YOUR
allowance at intervals and turn generally run down a glass or two a day of
back on the jacket. Steam press Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost
open on a sleeve board. For energy and tone up the whole nervoun system. wae G!
more rounded sleeve cap press Giving new vitality it fortifies you egainst fever
the seam toward the sleeve. To and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonic Backache is usually the first sign of Kidne:
accentuate the roundness a thin Wine is especially valuable after iliness. Trouble. The kidneys are the tleod’s dew
roll of lamb’s wool may be tacked



to the machine stitching between
the sleeve and the seam, Tack the
houlder pads to the should
eam. Any top stitching or trim

ming should be done now befor
the jacket is lined, |

\}
ed
The lining is cut from the same 4 bailar

pattern as the garment with the
following alterations On the
front turn back the faeing line
then allow a seam beyond the
turn. On the back about one inch
is added at the center back neck
grading to nothing at the hem-
line. This is to form a pleat to
give ease across the shoulders

Darts in the lining are stitched





the : » as in the garment with
the exception of the front shoul-
der dart which is only stitched
about two inches from the shoul-
der seam leaving the bottom open
for ease.

In most ready made garments

all of the
stitched
garment,

seams of the lining are
and pressed for the

In custom made gar-
ments only the lengthwise seams
are machine stitched. The gar-
ment is then turned inside out on
@ On Page 9

ask for

Ciissons

"LUXURY.








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PAGE FIGHT



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

Sunday, January 20, 1952

— —$

HOUSING AIDS

IF more houses are to be built in the
British West Indies something more than
the tinkering methods now being adopted
throughout the area must be considered.

There are two first aids to housebuild-
ing.





The first is reduction of costs of materials
used for building.

The second is direct encouragement of
individuals to build.

Unfortunately in both cases West Indian
Governments are reluctant to adopt these
first aids because they lead to loss of
revenue from customs and income tax.

But this reluctance may not be justified.
A Government needs revenue to spend
money for the benefit of its people. But
a people cannot be said to benefit if Gov-
ernment takes ever increasing sums of
money from them and makes it impossible
for them to satisfy such elementary needs
as homes to live in.

In Barbados the remarkably small num-
ber of those who pay income tax suggests
that greater incentive than is now provid-
ed by existing concessions on interests
paid on housing mortgages is unlikely to
result from a special tax concession for
private builders of houses.

The really effective line of actidn would
seem to be the reduction of housing costs.

There can be no question of the Gov-
ernment merely removing customs dues
on imported building materials, The high
cost of imported materials is principally
due to the excessive freight rates which
Barbados has to pay because it has no
deep water harbour. But there is no doubt
that if housebuilding were intensified the
greater volume of imported materials
would allow Government to relax existing
duties without losing any total revenue
now derived from such a source. ,

There is also no doubt that the more
houses are built the less the Government
will have to spend on preventive medicine,
public assistance, mental deficiency and
the like. Money spent on housing is money
saved.

The Government can also assist by en-
couraging the formation of building soci-
eties; and credit institutes can be exempt-
ed from income tax on the interest
accruing from loans made to private indi-
viduals or co-operatives,

At the same time, since the number of
those paying income tax is likely to in-
crease, concessions can be made to individ-
ual payers of income tax during the whole
period from the commencement of build-
ing to the time until loans have been
repaid. But while individual Governments
can_assist housebuilding by local actions,
the overall cost of building materials and
the cost of labour will only be effectively
reduced by greater co-operation between
governments within the area.

In Trinidad plans are being made to-
wards the erection of a cement factory
which will. be able to supply Trinidad’s
needs and will have a surplus available
for export. Barbados ought therefore to
be able to buy cement more cheaply in
1954 than it can in 1952.

In St. Vincent too there is good reason

* to believe that a cement of inferior quality

known to the trade as POZZUOLANA

can be manufactured there. If this can be

sold at a competitive price undoubtedly

use can be found for it in Barbados’ build-
ing plans.

More wood for windows, doors: and
frames can be obtained from British Gui-
ana and Trinidad, Trinidad is at present
contemplating the establishment of three
kiln-driers and in HOUSTON, near to
Georgetown in British Guiana, B.G, Tim-
bers Ltd. which is run by the Colonial
Development Corporation is making good
progress. It is hoped that the mill at
HOUSTON will be cutting wood lengths
within twelve months and that these will
be suitable for mass production of win-
dows, doors and frames that can be ship-
ped to Barbados and other parts of the
Caribbean, Experiments are being made
With the production of wooden shingles
by machine.

If the West, Indies ever become a free
trade area the duties on building materials
produced within the Customs Union would
automatically lapse in favour of the build-
ing industry.

In Barbados floors, kitchens, lavatories,
bathrooms and porches could be built of
locally manufactured clay tiles. The
expansion of this industry would help
Barbados by providing direct employment
for those engaged in it and would intensify
the fight against roaches and other germ
carrying insects. Doubtless Barbados
could build up an export trade, in surplus
tiles with neighbouring territories.

But the regional approach to housing
will not only decrease the cost of building
materials. It will lead undoubtedly to
increased productivity by those now
*engaged in building and the greater re-
wards which will be available to those
entering the industry will lead to improved
standards of craftsmanship. Even at the
level: which building has reached in Bar-
bados and in other islands the time seems
ripe for greater co-operation between the
schools and building organisation so that
apprentices can be trained for a trade
which require years of apprenticeship
before proficiency is attained. A close

examination of the hours during which

building is now carried on might also result
in greater productivity, which would in
turn lead to higher wages for those

engaged in the building trade.

If the right policies are pursued more
houses will be built more cheaply, while
builders will be paid more. The first step
necessary is to encourage building.

Has Barbados done enough in this direc-
tion? Some think not.

TOURIST BENEFITS

THE tourist industry in Barbados has
been handicapped by the fact that for every
enthusiast there have been at least 100
sceptics or antagonists.

Today the antagonists are in a decline
and the days of the sceptics are numbered.
The reasons for this change of front are dué
to a number of causes but the most con-
vincing victories have been achieved by the
growth of statistics.

Figures now available for the four
months ending in December 1951 reveal
that Barbados earned during that period
296,411 American dollars, 59,970 Canadian
dollars and 154,136 Venezuelan bolivares.
Barbados earned in other words more than
half a million dollars in four months and
before the tourist season has reached its
climax.

The tourist season proper is estimated to
begin in January and end in May. What
may the figures in June not reveal? The
days of the sceptics are numbered. After
sugar, molasses and rum, tourism is the
island’s biggest dollar earner, and until (if
ever) the pound sterling is revalued, the
earning of dollars is most important to the
bolstering of Barbadian economy and to
the advantage of the sterling area as a
whole. It is good housekeeping and patri-
otic to earn dollars.

But tourism does more than earn dollars
for Barbados. According to statistics pro-
vided by the Publicity Committee people
are coming to Barbados from many more
countries than Venezuela, Canada and the
United States, Of 7,088 people arriving in
Barbados during those four months the
majority of 4,776 have permanent resi-
dences in the West Indies. It is very diffi-
cult to assess what is earned or spent by
tourists originating in the West Indies but
substantial spending of the B.W.I. dollars
must result, even when deductions are
made for Barbadians returning home.
Venezuelan visitors top the non-British
list of visitors at 821 in the four month
period ended on December 1951. Ameri-
cans are next in number at 378 while there
were 274 Canadians. There were 252 visi-
tors from British Guiana while no less than
225 came from the United Kingdom, Of in-
terest too, is the growing number of visitors
from the Dutch and French West Indies.
There were 105 visitors from the French
and 74 visitors from the Dutch West Indies
during the period September to December
1951 while 25 people arrived from Puerto
Rico.

Of the more than half million dollars
earned by Barbados during this period,
money spent by permanent residents has
been included but no inclusion has been
made of the more than half million dollars
which are remitted annually to Barbados
by Barbadians resident in the United
States. The figure of 510,520 American dol-
lars which is an estimate derived from
adding together the total number of dollars
and bolivares earned during these months
is based on tourists only.

According to the statistics of entry to
Barbados during these months this money
is spent mainly by 1,498 visitors from Vene-
zuela, the United States, Canada and Puerto
Rico. But there were also 656 arrivals from
British Guiana, Great Britain, the French
West Indies and the Dutch West Indies
during the same period. These together
with the 4,766 British West Indians and
other visitors from Japan, West Africa,
Ireland, Switzerland, France, the Virgin
Islands, New Zealand, Denmark, Panama,
“cuador, India, Holland, British Honduras,
Cristobal, Malaya, Bermuda, Colombia,
Bahamas, Argentine, Honolulu, Norway
and Cuba may have spent and almost cer-
tainly spent much more than half a million
dollars in the sterling equivalent.

Barbados is now beginning to reap the
benefits of tourism, on which it must rely
increasingly more to provide empleyment
for many of its people and to pay for the
social and public services it has and wants.
‘here are obstacles to be surmounted be-
fore the full benefits of tourism can be
attained, But it is perhaps necessary to
sound a note of warning which must be
heeded unless the whole progress so far
achieved is to be undermined. If hotel pro-
prietors were so foolish as to increase hotel
rates or in any way add to the costs that
tourists have to pay except for exceptional
and valid reasons the good work done by
the Publicity Committee and so many other
agencies to promote the island’s tourist in-
dustry will have been in vain. Because the
main attraction Barbados has to offer tour-
ists today are the modest hotel rates. The
island is surrounded by other islands with
much to offer in the way of hotels, ameni-
ties and natural scenery.



SHOULD WE USE THE CANE
ON NAUGHTY BOYs OR SToP

THEIR JAM ?—— tome Office *



SUNDAY, JANUARY (20, 1952





Electricity Differences

Perhaps in no other respect
are the West Indies more unlike
each other than in the progress
made by electricity undertakings.
At present in St. Vincent e
Colonial Development Corporation
has begun construction on the
Colonarie River of hydro-electric
installations which are expected
to provide ultimately 1,000 kilo-
watts,

In St, Vincent and Dominica
the Colonial Development Cor-
poration is running hydro-elec-
tric schemes.

Hitherto the St. Vincent Gov-
ernment has owned and operated
the existing electricity supply
organisation which has been pro-
ducing possibly as much as 180
kilowatts. By giving the Col-
onial Development Corporation
tights to increase electrical out-
out in St. Vincent the govern-
ment of that island is moving
away from a policy of govern-
ment control. At the same time
the provision of new electrical
power in St. Vincent might well
attract to that island small sec-
ondary industries which cannot
find power say in Barbados, The
site on the Colonarie River is
ideally suitable for the arrowroot
factories of St. Vincent. Most of
these factories at present use a
large number of small water
wheels to operate the machinery

used in manufacturing arrow-
root.
Only the larger factories use

electricity for power. The pro-
vision of electricity from the new
hydro-electric station which i
being constructed will boost up
the rate of manufacture of arrow-
root and the cheapness of elec-



trical units produced by hydro-
power may well be a decisive
factor in attracting new indus-
tries to St. Vincent.

There is at present under in-
vestigation a scheme for produc-
ing POZZUOLANA cement in St.
Vincent and if this scheme is ap-
proved the advantages of having
a cheap supply of electrical pow-
er are obvious.

St. Vincent is not the first
windward island to use hydro-
electric power. There is at pres-
ent in SQUFFRIERE in St.
Lucia a small hydro - electric
plant, which supplies Vieux Fort
with electricity: proposals have
been made to increase its out-
put. But it is probable that St.
Lucia will continue to use diesel
generators in Castries, as the po-
tential output from hydro-power
is considerably less than in St.
Vincent. “Water” is not free as
might appear at first. A dam,
reservoir, conduits, power house
and machinery have to be pro-
vided, But the costs of hydro-
power are mainly charges against
capital, interest, depreciation,
taxes and insurance,



Guianese Wins French Essay

By GEORGE HUNTE

And the installations have long-
er life than those of a thermal
power station and cost of opera-
tion and maint nee is low.
Turbines are driven by water
and the power from the turbines
is transmitted to a generator. The
orders for turbines have already
been placed by the authorities
responsible in St. Vincent and it
ought not to be too long before
the introduction of new power
begins to show results and will
be reflected in the expanding
economy of St. Vincent.

St. Lucia mean-hile has not
been idle and besides the expan-
sion of the Soulfriere hydro-
electric plant consideration is be-
ing given to increasing the out-
put of the govern nent operated
electricity supply body in Cas-
tries.

Progress is als» being made in
Dominica where Koseau is de-
pendent on direct current which
is available at night only, There
the small electric.y plant which
is government operated, will be
superseded by tne hydro-electric
installation now being construct-
ed by the Colonial Development
corporation.

In Anugua, S‘. John’s is de-
pendent on D.C. current supplied
by a government-owned body and
operated by the Antigua Elec-

dtricity Board,



Efforts have been made in An-
tigua and St. Lucia to utilize gen-
erators employed during the war
years on the U.S. naval base air-
fields but according to reports the
efforts have not been very suc-
cessful.

St. Kitts is still dependent on a
government-owned electricity sta-
tion for getting D.C. current but a
proposal which includes the sug-
gestion that the St. Kitts Sugar
Factory should eperate a new elec-
‘trical installation is now being
given serious attention by the
authorities responsible for the
island’s administration,

Grenada has a government elec-
tricity supply authority but the
talk about hydro-electric schemes
which has been current there for
some years suggests that need for
more electricity is experienced in
the spice island.

In Trinidad there have been
many changes in recent years.
First the Trinidad Electricity
Board took over from the Trinidad
Electricity Co. L'd., on May 1,
1937. Then later in 1945 the Legis-
lature passed a Bill which estab-
lished an Electricity Commission
to carry out an electrification
scheme for Trinidad and Tobago





Competition 1951

THE French Essay Competition
of 1951, organised jointly by the
Committees. of the “Alliance
Francaise” in the B.W.I. and
British Guiana, the Extra-Mural
Departments of the University
College in the different colonies
and the French Consulate in Port-
of-Spain, has had this year much
greater success than in 1950, A
total of 68 essays were sent in.
Of these, 17 (13 written in French
and 4 in English) were retained
after a first selection made by the
different committees appgintal for
the purpose in the various colonics
and sent to France,

In Paris, a jury composed of
members of the Alliance Francaise
proceeded to correct the 13 essays
written in French and the result
of its decision has just reached the
French Consul.

Five of these essays having, in
the estimation of this Jury, reach-
ed a mark superior to “5 out of a
jtotal of 20 marks, the following
prizes have been awarded:

Ist Prize: The award of a free
Ist Clasg return trip from George-
town to Martinique via Trinidad,
Barbados, Grenada, St. Vincent
and St. Lucia goes to Mr. James
A. L. Burke cf Georgetown, British
Guiana, for his outstanding con-
tribution (in French) “The Scenery
of the Forest in British Guiana”—

2nd Prize: Mr. Rudolph Theodore
Allen cf Georgetown, British
Guiana, for his work entitled
“Scénes de mon pays”, a de luxe
edition of a magnificent volume:
“Reflects de France”—

3rd Prize: Miss Irene Umilta
McShine of Port-of-Spain for her
work “Une croisiére du Colombie
dans la Mer Caraibe” a de Luxe
edition of the volume of ‘“Reflets
de France”—

| 4th Prize: Mr. J. F. Gordon of

| Georgetown, British Guiana for his
work “Les Moeurs de la Guyane
Britannique” a de Luxe edition of

ja volume —

| Sth Prize: Mr. Frank Knight of

|Port-of-Spain for his work
|‘Coutumes de Trinidad et de
| Tobago” a de luxe edition of a

‘ volume: —

The four Essays written in
English and retained by the Com-
mittees of the ‘Alliance Fran-
caise” have not been corrected by
the Jury in Paris. Indeed the
technicality of one of these essays
(philosophy) placed them be-
yond the competence of the mem-
bers. Therefore the following
has been decided:

The works of Mr, Rawle Ram-
keesoon of Trinidad, Mr. Denton
Brown of Trinidad, Mr, Thomas
Anson McLean Sancho of Britis

Guiana, Mr. Bertram A, Collins
of Kingston, Jamaica, and Mr.
James A. L. Burke of British

Guiana will be presented anew
in front of a specially composed
Jury under the chairmanship of
Mr. Jacques Leguébe Frenah
Consul, during his stay in France.
By March 15th, 1952, this Special
Jury will decide whether one of
these Essays deserves the 1st
Prize of the Special Contest: A
Return trip to France.

In the event of this Jury decid-

and another Bill which made the
City Council responsible for dis-
tributing electricity in Port - o1
Spain. San Fernando has its own
electricity system and is to play a
much iarger part in the all-island
electricity scheme when a new
power station which will derive
thermal energy from natural gas,
has been erected.

In Georgetown electricity is
vided by the Demerara Electricity
Co. Ltd., while an electricity un-
dertaking is operated by the New
Amsterdam Town Council, and in
Bartica a private company, Booke)
Bros., McConnel and Co, Ltd., own
and operates the public electricity
undertaking.

Throughout the Southern British
Caribbean there is diversity in
electricity. In no island has there
been absence of difficulties, yet
Barbados to-day stands only pe-
hind Trinidad and British Gu.ave
in the progress made towards
electrification of the area. That thi
has been done without any advan-
tages such as hydro-electric powe:
is all the more noteworthy. To-day
there is a steadily growing de-
mand for electricity. Its supply is
dependent on many factors, some
of which have recently received
much publicity. But two point:
seem to have escaped public at-
tention so far, They are worth
noting because both of them might
cperate to reduce the cost of elec-
tricity when it is supplied. The
First is concerned with the possi-
bility of using natural gas instead
of oil in the production of steam
from heat; the second is depend-
ent on the degree of success in in-
creasing the day load and thereby
reducing the peak periods of con-
sumption. If experiments now be-
ing carried out to ascertain Bar-
bados’ water resources are suc-
cessful then the use of water
pumps for irrigation during thc
day might contribute towards a re-
duction of electricity costs,

If natural gas can be used by the
local electricity undertaking it wil
be a more economical fuel thar
oil,

A step will thus have beer
taken towards the reduction of the
price at which electricity is nov
sold. But the real ambition o
every power station is to maintair
constant full load over 24 hour:
working.

This is the highest form o
efficiency ang the more it is ap-
proached the more is it possibl«
to sell electrical units cheaply
And Barbados must sell electric
units cheaply if it is not to losc
industries to St. Vincent*and other
islands, where new electricity un-
dertakings are being set in motion

ro-

ing that none of them has react.
ed the required standard, these
Essays (except the work of Mr
Burke, who has already been
awarded a prize) will participat:
in the Ordinary Contest for 1952
the rules of which will be pub-
lished in April.

This special Jury will also de-
cide which of the essays are tc
be published in French Revue
and Periodicals.

The Jury composed of member:
of the “Alliance Francaise” ir
Paris while estimating that mosi
of the works presented this year
show only an elementary knowl-
edge of the French language, re
cognizes that it is only a begin-
ning annd declares itself satisfiec
with the results obtained thus
far and also with the work ac-
complished by the local commit-
tees of the Alliance Frangaise anc
pledges to help them as’ effica-
ciously as possible.

The distribution of prizes al-
ready awarded will take place
during March, 1952 at dates to be
arranged by the various commit-
tees of the Alliance Francaise.



Thermal Waters Investigated

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 16,

Commercial utilisation of
thermal waters in Guadeloupe,
French West Indies, was the sub-
ject of a study recently made in
this territory by Dr, Georges
Lavier, Professor of Exotit Path-
ology and the Faculty of Medi-
cine of the University of Paris.
Dr, Lavier discussed the results
of his visit with officials of the
Caribbean Commission at Kent
House, wheré he called while in
Trinidad en route to French Gui;
ana,

Dr, Lavier, who is also Sec-
retary General of the Institute of
Tropical Medicine in Paris and
Local Secretary for France of the
Royal Society of Tropical Medi-
cine and Hygiene, arrived in
Guadeloupe, on December 17 to
investigate, in co-operation with
Professor L. Justin-Besancon of
Paris, the chemical, physical and
biological characteristics of min-
eral waters in the island. He
examined eight springs and is

now preparing a report on_ the
pharmaco-dynamic value of these
waters, the technical aspect of
the creation of new facilities, an:
the tourist aspects of Guadeloupe’:
thermal resources, There were
good possibilities, he said, but
such a development would ca!)
for a heavy capital expenditure
Dr. Lavier spent a few days in
Martinique after leaving Guade-
loupe, and took a great soteK ee |
in the work of the medical offi-
cers there. He expressed a deep
appreciation of the results achieved

by medical experts such a Pro-
fessor Sautet, a member of the
Caribbean Research Council, in

Guadeloupe, and Doctors Lavoine

and Montestruc in Martinique s
“Important progress,” he said x 9
“has been achieved in the control]
of infectious diseases such as g
typhoid fever, tuberculosis and| . Dp S
leprosy. Malaria is losing ground|% GOLD BRAID
steadily in Guadeloupe, and has} \
- ae s
almost reached the vanishing >
point in Martinique.” $4, COCSS9VOSSOSOOS SOOO SO GSS SOS SS SOS PO OOOO OOOS













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SUNDAY,

JANUARY 20,

1952 SU ND. AY ADVOCATE




a general view of the plant,



Picture shows the discharging end of the Plant.
boom which discharges bauxite into ships.

BULK LOADING BAUXITE —

The protruding structure at the right is called the
























Can sug ed in bulk in plored and an answ @ from the hold of storage tanks and mechanically it, in the stockpile. And in i
sane 1 th at bauxite is The inidad Bauxite Tr: fer the it 1 mechanical de- falls on conveyor belt whic manner, it c¢ uld be loa ded into
at Point’ Timbladora Station which was erected some vice n nto bins or silos takes it through various parts of ship There is a good chance that
tion it Careenage, years ago at a cost re are fifteen capable the Plant until it reache the, the system used in Trinidad for
Trinidad? Expert seem uncer- nearly $7,000,000 discharg yjusane upon thous- boom overlooking the Db ld, ling bauxite in bulk could be
tain, but Barbadians, faced with proximately 750 tons per hour and ands o ns of bauxite, and the raw or thus pumped! adopted » loading sugar ir
the possibility of being able to loads ps the 1 2.000 When a ship is to be loaded nto the ship. Barbados
ship sugar in bulk frora a pier tons pet ul this is called the reloading sys The Trinidad and Tobago Elk
which would be cheap in compar- = According to the working of ter ore is taken from.an.un- tricity Commission's. sub-stati nn
iso ith a deep water harbour, plant, a ship arrives and m derground chute hich is a large was put up two mon after the . e.. V6
wilt aaa the matter fully ex- epi es he loading boom. Tt hole situated under the bins or erection of the plant nearby, an Sew Dig Circle
‘ thus supplied electrical energy
the project. | @ From Page 7
Apart from all this, the exca form or padded coat
vation work was completed anc | Pin the centre front line
the foundation laid for the instal-| then. pin the center back pleat in
lation of a 100,000 gallon water 1g to centre back neckline of
* tank on the hillside overlooking} 28 rent ack the underarm
the project. A total of four oil) S¢ allowances of nent and
tapks were installed—two with! ming together Seams sho ild be
a 000 barrel capacity and the| Pressed open and facing each
remaining two, 10,000 barrels} Cter Pin and baste around the
each armhole furn under the seam
These tanks were installed by} ® allowance on. the back shouldet
the Chicago Bridge and Iron Com-| 5¢#™ and = lap over the: | front
pany, but now all water require={ houlder eam Pin and baste
nents for the Station is supplied} Turning under seam allowance
by the localsCentral Water Dis-| P!â„¢ lining to garment along back
tribution Authority. Contract for neck edge and down front facing
the excavation work amounted to!) 2" ilong the hem in a_ jacket
about $100,000 and has _ been llowing a small pleat'in the lin-
awarded to Messrs, Harriman !"8 4 the hem to prevent draw-
Companv. ing ave hems are ae fin-
The Alcoa Steamships Company the seme wan aah AL en ON rei
through the years, had tranship- ; iv ith seam bindifig nd owe 1
ped their bauxite from Surinam ;, pany tree of the coat
through two barges in the Har- Tack the leeve aa to thi
atyett by tee maers area sleeve tna seam prevent the
a dag : ’ n ” jining fron twisting Turning
ly Station at Point Timbladora, under eam allowance on lining
The St. Lawrence River, Cana- sleeve lap over armhole pinning |
da, ic frozen from December to place easing as necessary, Pin
April each year, and the mineral ning A ver hem at wrist allowing
could net be carried there during ‘ plea as at hem.
this period. Slip titch all pinned places
Already some of the uses to)! otis : lightly
This Picture gives a full view of the storage tanks which are steel and painted aluminium. Over the Which products of bauxite ore oH f aves ee ‘iantos a eee A
tanks is the running shed. In that shed there is a conveyor belt which carries the ore to the various Could be put are in evidence at |" "ei e wutien he Se e Ms
bins or silos. It could be made to throw ore into any storage when the other is filled. the project. ld ah Bi Rs hon te ‘Thig ts
ot Nemamar cme, prota pldgea oh the Wohi se raul
sacleketooae’ on «the plant. A nee! He, ; ouy Kt m mee and
spacious building housing the oe eae a Phe es new
power station, machine shop and finished Tt ounds like al of
Warehouse was constructed al-~ work and it is a lot of ork bu
most entirely of aluminum. Ex-|i}6 satisfaction you i), feal it
cept for the framework, which is a + verfectly tailored rap
steel, the 13,000 square foot shave. maa, wourenlt |
building is all aluminum. The

w hile



rthw

15 bauxite storage steel tanks are |

showing the mooring section



NEW ARRIVAL

FOR THE

NEW YEAR

WEATHERHEAD 'S

Nail Nippers

Paper Knives in Case

Indian Bath Soap
Tek Teoth Brushes
Corn Pads (J. & J)
Musterole

Telco Jock Straps
Belladonna Plasters
Baby Cream
Essence of Chicken
Essence of Beef
Nougat in Pks. and
Butterscotch in Pks

' Anusol Suppositories

Nostroline
Sanogy!] Tooth Paste
Buthymol Tooth
Lloyd's Adrenalin

Haliborange
Allenbury's Rusks
Storaxyl Ointment
Hall's Wine
Thermos Flasks
Agarol

Veganin Tablets
Analgesic Balm
Castor Oil Capsules
Cod Liver

Spot Dice

Arrid Deodorant
Pertussin
White Rose Lotion
“Souvenir”
Deschiens Syrup

Dr. Wernet's Powder
Lanalol (all kinds)



LTD.

HEAD OF BROAD






painted with aluminum paint also |}

With the world situation as it
is, and the geographical position
and facilities of Trinidad, this

island will play



in the supplying

Western Nations, as it is the
transhipment point of bauxite/for |
the United States and Canada. |
Aluminum is a vital mineral in
the manutacture of miuiit
weapcens and other equipment

|

|
}

an important part |
of aluminum to|

Chaguaramas ferminals, ub
sidiary of the Aluminum Company
of Canada, and the Alcoa Stearm-
ship Company, subsidiary of they}
Aluminum Company of America,
cperate transfer statfons here
These companies mine bauxite in
British Guiana and Surinam,

Sugar crystals are conveyed not
vsually by conveyor: belts, as
done in the case of bauxite, but in
carrier buckets, and then when it
is placed in bags they are piled
one on top the other awaiting
shipment. This is known as the
stockpile.

Sugar,





when in bulk form, could

THREE SHEDS with small windows could be seen running across from the loading tower to the be made to run along a conveyor
bins. After the raw ore is taken from the ship it is automatically thrown on to the conveyor belt in belt, instead of man labgur anc
the three sheds which are in a slanting position and emptied into the bins. place one load on top of the othe

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PAGE NINE







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HARRISON'S
“AGRICULTURAL — REQUISITES

| H NOW IN STOCK INCLUDE =
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BROAD STREET |





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Size 16 in. x 32 in. Each 90c.

Size 20 in. x 40 in. Fach .$1.56
Size 21 in. x 42 in. Each . $1.96
Size 33 in. x 66 in. Each . $5.07

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Size 21

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Ooua



PAGE TEN

PAPA PP OLS

*% The Americen girl

_— —_~ ~

A MERICAN girl with a lesson
women is 27-year-old Virgi
from Wyoming.

only 142 minutes over each one.
Before flying off to Madried sunsh

Zippers fasten everything, and
most outfits are of nylon, which
does not crease.

takes me one hour exactly just
to do my face.”
My own record. . . Going out with

about an hour and a half.
Fire Danger

Eleanor McCreadie—are

still permitted.
Dr. Colebrook’s comments on dress
..-materials: “Cotton fabric burns
like a torch and the material is
usually destroyed within a few
seconds, But it is almost impos-
sible to set alight wool and sill
abrics with «a small flame
yon is moderately inflamma-
ble; ~yvlon melts, but does
burn.”
Checking “among half a_ dozen
leading wholesale dress firms, I
find that not one considers the

not

CONDS

GO 70 DRESS

some lips for the rever-prompt

She made four complete changes of costume in
her television programme Apertif

When the process is perfected it







ADVOCATE



who is

for English
nia Somers,

and took



ine she told







member of this climbing party
by two years and probably the
fittest.

The legal view bears out medical

on experiments for making cloth
fire-proof,

younger shall be deemed to have
survived the elder.”

highest civil decorations for his
services to French civilisation.
He is the man who introduced

of one smart West End night
spot, “because there is no de-

over from France daily, He
seryes about 200,000 in the six

and garlic. @hythm bands is Edmundo Ros,

dancers.” said Ros to-day, “But
these rhythms must be adroitly
mixed and given plenty of
novelty by changes in presenta-
tions, It is the monotonous, un-
varied pounding out of rhumbas
that bores many people.”
Dancer who likes sambas and
rhumbas is Princess Margaret.

BBC comment: “We find these
bands popular with listeners
and shall continue with them
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

OW was it that 22-year-old
Mrs, Isabel Anne Tewnion
survived the 100 m.p.h, moun-
tain blizzard at Courrour,
Inverness-shire, while her four
male companions—all fit, youny
men-—-died from exposure?

I put this question to a medical
authority today. Had the extra
layer of fat on a woman’s body
something to do with it?

No. There is no medical evidence



became at Their Royal Highnesses

Prin-

Your Baby
And You

CHOICE OF A ROOM

that any room will do for baby,
while others will go so far as to
be firm in their belief that the
baby’s cot or crib should be in the
same room as,that of the parents.
I am glad to relate that the era
in which baby slept in Mother’s
bed is out-dated. That it is now
a recognised fact that both
Mother and child are in need of
the greatest amount of undisturb-




the

as

less fuss and frills the better.
these only tend to hold dust
and germs in the end, The ideal
furniture is

be in a direct draft. All windows
hould be left open day and night,
provided that Baby can be kept

changes of temperature until well
after their 18th month.

. winter months. (Average price mand these days among our Furniture for the room °
WO New Year fire accidents— 4s. 6d. a half dozen). They are _ kind of clientele.’ A cot with mattress and net.
to Mrs, Diana Fairey and ac- served with a sauce of butter Champion of Latin - American A nursery chair, or one low
tress ’

enough on which you can be com-

reminders of the danger of in- In summer tinned snails are used, husband of Swedish fashion fortable while dressing baby.

flammable clothing popped into old shells. (You can model Britt Kolming, A stand for the bath with
Dr. Leonard Colebrook, formerly buy these for 6s, 6d. a tin). He has two rhumba bands play- shelves underneath to hold clean

director of the Birmingham Ac- Chief check on snail-eating in ‘8 in West End restaurants squares.

cidents Hospital Burns Unit, London is the smallness of the and regularly broadcasts on the A small table.

has campaigned unceasingly foi butter ration BBC. The rhumba, samba _ 4 chest-robe or chest-of-draw-

a ban on the sale of unguarded : and mambo have never been ers,

fires and radiators. They are The Stronger Sex ? more popular with late night Send your baby problems

to Sister Charlotte c/o Bar-
bades Advocate.

Coffee-Shop
Man

LONDON,
ago a man



Cicer te

AROUND 60 years

Marylebone Road,





SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, . 1952



L By SISTER CHARLOTTE
‘ en a IT IS most unfortunate that
never late for a date has quite a number of people believe

‘JOYANCE?

wie Line tine Weaneanan her’ iabiaian’ deesine PA ed rest that they can obtain is Mothers, gk ng » No other RUB has '
ages > & ry ress! > we < any of ue ‘ +s

It takes her no longer to get ready for private VIRGINIA SOMERS eee pom Sey ot Joyance ' is probably the most on. f the Buckley ‘eathe fad 4 Important Features
dates, “I have never kept a man waiting,” say i ' i
Miss at oeee Hy hoot pt ap vee EE Sopels, Sn are . mnothering es Coosa that famous children’s sandal in the world TWO-WAY treatment. 1 Buckley's White Rub Is snow-white,
cia Ss ri * , Beis ‘i ope , - ge ye, oe : 7 . } ‘ | P stainless, soa-greasy.

at ase srematnes in women.” 1s EILEEN ASCR EY = 4 ‘| If possible the Nursery or today. it is simply and sturdily made from mw A the fest symotom, place @ spoonial of . Jeopor, brings roliet
thing befase she seris dressing. {5 WILE, ‘ OFT’S COLUMN ’ Selene phe oa Ot ae strang, supple leather, and thick plantation crepe- — 0 ite Oe One weds Oo D exter.
includi a Agi ore : : . Bt, or; : . iico- medicated, hence
inchadias "jewenery wt ae > PLPPILPPLLPLPLPLIPLSS SSS SLIP LL this will save you many 8 trip up rubber. its design and shape was the result of a —_ De re ean cba 3 oon bighly

» ake § Cans and down, you can manage it, “ ' ‘ loosening phlegm, easing breathing.

HER Cho HES have th eiry isflammability o@f materials than men. It is a question of the coolest room in the house scientific survey of hundreds of children’s feet. It's a oe tts tasthing sediented vapess Oey
foie pill AP AAR when designing dance frocks. age, fitness and physique. should be given up for the infant. lovely sandal (2) Now massage chest, back and throat with 4 on the good work longer
the dresses so that no time is “, #8 textile group is spending Mrs Tewnion was the youngest The room should not be clut- . Buckley's White Rub—use @ freely. It's patient sleeps.
wasted pulting on several layers, thousands of pounds every year tered with draperies and curtains,

Clanks





impatient husband ab 16 snails to gourmets in _ this Ban on the Rhumba _ warm and snug. It must be re-| ————————
cheanas Wat tachiding Pale ond country. 1 {a yore a ee want the membered that babies cannot
" , I snails are rhumba, his is the opinion gdz »mselves s
make-up. Going out by myself Fresh snails he tells me, are flown I adapt themselve to sudden























GiLLL

AWAY HASTY







COLDS

LIKE MAGIC
WITH HIGHLY MEDICATED BUCKLEY'S WHITE RUB



















SNOW WHITE and POSITIVELY STAINLESS.
This exterecl tseatment helps breck up
congestion, ease sore chest musdes, ond
encourages restful sleep. The soothing
vapors given off keep up the good work





TRIPLE YOUR MONEY BACK

—if Buckley's Stainless White Rub does
not prove faster and more effective than
you have over used.








ony

Here BH EARS. st are all will be impossiile for light opinions. By the Law of Property (urniure {sof Paes eee henge wile the alo ene soaps. td
completed before she starts to clothing to go up in flames. Act, 1925, it is enacted that “in 2 se H ois Pe Fin : er med cf
dress. She ties a chiffon hand- ; all ‘cases’ where two or more WiPed clean. Figg oe een, but .
kerchief round her head to Tried Snails ? persons have died in circum- “tC Sa See rece aati te '
protect both while she changes. SPOK& togay to one of stances rendering it uycertain snOytees TRE Pte °

Many English husbands must London’s oldest restaurants which of them. survived the Wenn pewitnn a Dh ni oat 2 e }. OV.
sigh for a wife like Miss Somers. —apout snails, others, such deaths shall b€ import aaa On no account Should

Women with the longest record Monsieur Georges Gaudin, at 82,! presumed to have occurred in j¢ “pe “placed between an open hill” e
fo ot 5 nove mnowe T has just received one of France’s order of seniority, and the \ingow and a door as it will then _




to prove that women are harder —LES. named Michell had a coffee shop
in Great Castle Street, near Ox-
opal eptnmrmenpentines ~ - cag ia healt ’
ford Circus. He was a shrewd wise naon i
2 N t man, lived frugally 4 |
. an, : ally. 10--28 12-38
a oO oO As the leases of adjacent pro- ae aa er 4 aoa
° ‘ e es perty expired Michel boughs 7-00.-24 11-25-24 ae i328
5 : , \ i Mo: f them belonged to n + “er aa
AUSTRALIA DAY, INDIA rated as India’s National Day. the Haggis and the Address to the nee eos Walden Y otaten e oe 2 2-38 nae lane
DAY, BURNS NIGHT = Te BPC Win ponour of the aes We | How ea ‘hicell £98 ce- fae | ae ae | om
pre Pe 9 wee iin tinued to buy, keeping to the %6 15
in the coming week the BBC ond anniversary of the historic Royal Visit To Kenya eee between Oxford Street and Ask your dealer about additional sizes,
will take pote of three anniversa~ occasion when India







ries as under; Republic within. the Common- cess Elizabeth and the Duke of “Before he died he set up the
Australia Day wealth of free nations. It will be- of Edinburgh set out next week pyjchell Trust, for the benefit of
On Jan. 26th. Australia cele- 2/7 with a talk by His Excellency on their Commonwealth tour of jis son and three daughters.

brates the 164th. anniversary of V. K. Krishna Menon, High Com~ 30,000 miles which will take The trust have just sold pro- aa 00 32
the founding on the missioner for India in the Uni- them to Kenya, Ceylon, Austra- perty which brings in a gross from:
Sydney Seerne ease ted Kingdom followed by a pro- lia, and New Zealand. To mark rental of £23,614 a year. Price Sf n Si. ) to $1. 6 4 TRACTOR TYRES
in ‘Terra Australis.’ To mark the gramme of music, This will be on their arrival in eaeh country the was nearly £250,000. BALL-POINTS $ 8 (Refills 36¢)*
occasion the BBC is broadcasting the air at 5.00 p.m., Saturday 26th BBC’s G.O.S, will broadcast a Head of the family now is Mr ; _
a special programme of music py January. special programme introducing Arthur Michell. He is in his six- pein . e
the BBC Scottish Orchestra ae the country, its people and cus- ties, lives in the country at Hoxne wilt or t é oO
Thursday at 9.00 p.m, Conductor Burns Night toms. The first of these pro- East Suffolk. Ocranonaly be
will be Dr. Hubert Clifford, an grammes, ‘This is Kenya,’ anti- comes to town to visit the Trust’s
Neeiealen a ao eau = The pirtnday of Robert Burns cipates the arrival of Their Royal offices : ; on Ly PITT—Agents A NEW TYRE DESERVES A NEW DUNLOP TUBE
BBC’s Empire Music Supervisor. °” January 25, 1759, is celebrated Highnesses in Nairobi, This will In Suffolk Mr. _ Michell has a
The “programme includes Joha LY 5c0ts ail over the world. Cele- be on the air cs Pussday Next, reputation as a fisherman. His DUNLOP RUBBER CO, LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND
Gough's op 1emeée and’ Variation + brations in the BBC’s General 22nd. inst. at 9.00 p.m. home is near the River Waveney. SOxs?
The Wallaby Track'—John Gough, Overseas Service will take the f F |
a Tasmanian was not only a com- 12M of a broadcast from the West Indian Writing }
poser but also one of the BBC's 150th anniversary supper of the In ‘Caribbean Voices’ on Sun-| LOOP IELOVEL AEP ALP PP PPP APIA

t gifte “ad re ous Greencock Burns Club on Friday day 20th, inst. the BBC will %
Sabduivere : Taking ‘or 7 25th, at 5,15 p.m, The traditional broadcast in this special pro- ‘ AN OLD FRIEND -.. » IN A NEW SPOT x
broadcast will be the Australian toast of “The Immortal Memory’ gramme to the Caribbean a short Just “A FE ew Yards Off Broad Street x
tenor, William Herbert will be propesed by the Rt. Hon. story by Vincent Bowles of Trini-



in Pr. Wm. Henry Street _
YOUR DRUG STORE

Thomas Johnston, LL.D., a former dad,*now resident in England, and}

India Doy Secretary of State for Scotland. ‘Poems of the Canefields’ by the |

The Republic of India was
formally proclaimed on January
26, 1950, which is now commemo-

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AUEMSMOLOLEETEMLMMEMMMET EDEL OE

:









is







SUNDAY,



Parking And Quarantine

JANUARY 20,



1952



SUNDAY A

Facilities At Seawell

3,075 Passengers In A Month

After several attempts over a
period of years to start a “Flying
Club” in Barbados, the efforts of
Messrg. Jack Marson, Morton

Reingold 4nd Robert Peterkin have

succeeded in making this dream
a reality.

These pioneers of the newly
formed “Barbados Light Aero-
plane Club” worked unstintingly
to get members of the general
public interested in the venture,
and eventually held the first

meeting of the Club on 10 August,
1951, when 32 members attended.

At this inaugt
was decided that
for a “fiying member”
$10.00 with an annual
of $25.00, whilst for a “non-flying
member” the subscription would
$10.00 with an annual fee of
$10.00 commencing one year after
election Debentures are being
sold to members who are pre-
pared to support the Club finan-
cially.

In order to raise funds for the
club, a dance was held at the
Paradise Beach Club on the night
of 27 October, 1951. The dance
was very generously supported by
the public, and was a financial,

il meeting, it
e entrance fee
would be
subscription










be



success. All the members of the
club take this opportunity ‘of
thanking the Management of the
Paradise Beach Club, British West



Indian Airways Ltd., The Advocate
Co., Ltd., The Barbados Rediffu-
sion Service Ltd., and the Com-
sioner of Police for everything
they did to make the dance the
financial success it was.

The thanks of the members of
the club are also extended to the
Barbados Government for their
generous help in granting the club
the following concessions:—

(i) Legislation permitting the
club to import aircraft
and spare parts free of
duty;

(ii) Allowing the use of the
Airport without fees,





During September, Mr. James
Alston and Mr. Jimmy Habib,
members of the Trinidad Light
Aeroplane Club flew across from
Trinidad one of their Club’s
Auster aircraft on a goodwill trip

the Trinidad Light

r Club, and demonstrat-
ing the Auster aircraft, for which
they are the Agents in the Carib-
bean During their stay of 2—3
day they took turns in taking
up member of the B.L.A.C.
for short flights, and it is felt that
this visit did a great deal to stim-
ulate interest in flying. Inciden-
tally, the Trinidad Light Aero-

plane Club have extended honor-
ary membership of their Club to
members of the Barbados Club,

The Management of the B.L.A.C,

have decided on the Auster as the
type of aircraft most suited for
the needs of the Club at the

moment and have placed an order
for an “Auster Autocrat” with
Blackburn Cirrus 100 h.p, four
cylinder engine. Spares for this
engine can easily be obtained
from the Trinidad Light Aeroplane
Club. It is not known yet when
delivery of the aircraft can be ex-
pected

The Club now has a total of 35
flying including mem-
bers of the fair sex, and it is hoped
that when the Club is eventually

members,



in operation, which is anticipated
to be in the very near future,
many more will join to enjoy the

thrill and fun of flying.
2. Landing Area — Roads
Ete. — Seawell
One surface patch on the run-
way was re-instated by the De-
partment of Highways and Trans-



port during the month. Five test
holes for inspection purposes
were also dug and _ re-instated.
These test holes were dug at the
request of Mr. H. Connelly,
Superintendent of Construction,

Department of Transport —



Â¥

PHENSIC

no time.
and safely.

PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel
tightness and pain behind the eyes. They
bring down high temperature, relieve stuffy,
congested feelings, at the same time soothing
the nerves and counteracting depression.
The aches and pains of ’Flu disappear in

They neither harm the heart

Dominion of Canada, and Mr. C,
W. Johnstone, Supervisor of Air-
ways Engineering, T.C.A.

ii. Excavation for the new
car park tobe laid on the North-
ern side of the Airport (aback
of the existing engine and wait-

ing rooms) is nearing comple-
tion. As soon as the new gar-
ages have been completed and

the engines removed to their new
building, which was completed in
November, the old garages will be
removed and the space utilised
for increased parking facilities.

iii, The Department of Public
Works have now completed the
building to meet the requirements
for Quarantine facilities, and are
making rapid progress in the
construction of two sets of gar-
ages north of the Office building.
Excavation for the foundation of
the extension of the Terminal
Building is also almost com-
pleted, and construction of this
extension is expected to com-
mence early in January. This ex-
tension will house accommodation
for incoming passengers as well
as the Immigration and Informa-
tion Services. During the con-
struction of this extension, the
opportunity will be taken to raise
the control Tower by approxi-
mately 10 feet. When the build-
ing is completed, it is expected to

have a verandah at second floor
level, so that visitors can get an
uninterrupted view of aircraft

landing and taking off, as well as
see their friends off.

3. Air Operators
i. British West Indian Airways
Ltd.

Mr. John Rahr, General Man-
ager of B.W.1.A. Ltd., arrived in
the Colony on 4th December, on
the invitation of Mr. Rawson of
T.C.A,

This airline operated 78 flights
during the month, carrying
total of 2,415 passengers.

assist with traffic and passengers
reservations during the Tourist
Season. She is a guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Hal Baxter.

iii. British Guiana Airways Ltd:
(L.A.V.)

B.G, Airways transported a total

of 99 passengers and 336 Ib. mais

in 13 flights during the month,
between St. Vincent,—Barbados
—Dominica. The aircraft (Grum-

man Goose) can only carry 6
passengers per trip.
iv. K, L. M.

This service operated 4 Charter
flights during the month bringing
101 persons on leave from Aruba
and Curacao, and taking back 42
whose leave had expired, During
the year, K.L.M. operated 21
flights, bringing in 306 passengers
and taking out 247 with 64 in-
transit to other destinations.

v. Resort Air Lines: (R.A.L)

This Chartered Air Line operat-
ed 59 flights during the year be-
tween the months of June and
December transporting labourers

from Barbados to the United
States under the Emigration
Scheme. In June, they ran 32
flights carrying out a total of
1,550 persons, and in July, 1

fiight with 50 passengers, making
a total of 1,600 persons taken out
of the island. They have since
brought back a total of 1,075,
whose contract had expired.
vi. Linea Aeropostale Venezolana

This Air Line maintained their
schedule during the month on
Fridays and Sundays, The Sun-
day afternoon flight arriving at
5.10 p.m. and remaining over-
night, leaving on Monday morn-
ings at 6.45 a.m, for Maturin, has
now been advanced to arrive on
Sundays at 1.55 p.m.,, leaving at
3.00 p.m, the same day.

L.A.V. operated 8 flights during

a,-he month, bringing 116 passen-
4:ers from Venezuelan ports, and

During the year 1951, 861 flights ‘a‘@king back 81, their passenger

were operated, carrying a total, traffic
of 24,977 passengers through the jAugust,

airport. This represents more
than 75 per cent. of the total
passenger traffic for the year

1951.

Miss Jean Aird of the Catering
Department, B.W.I.A. was an in-
transit passenger en route to
Dominica for a vacation.

ii. Trans-Canada Air Lines:

T.C.A. effected a change in
their weekly schedule as from
5th December, arriving in Barba-
dos on Wednesdays at 5.10 a.m.
instead of Saturdays at 5.10 a.m.
as heretofore. It is also the com-
pany’s intention to provide an
additional flight weckly (Flight
602/603) as from 18th January on
Fridays, at the same arrival and
departure times as flight 600/601
on Wednesdays. This additional
flight will remain in forte until
mid-May 1952.

Mr. P. A. Rawson, Director of
Flight Development, Trans-Can-
ada Air Lines, arrived
colony on Saturday, lst Decem-
ber, on a short business visit, and
was a guest of the Ocean View
Hotel.

Mr. H. Connelly, Superintend-
ent of Construction, Department

of Transport, Dominion of Can- |
ada, along with Mr, C. W. John- |

stone, Supervisor of Airways En-
gineering, T.C.A., arrived in the
colony on 12th December, at the
request of the Barbados Govern-
ment for discussions on the con-
dition of the runway at Seawell,
and to give technical advice as to
its maintenance, They left for
Trinidad on 16th December.

Mr. Rod McGuinness, Director
of Public Relations—T.C.A., also
paid a short visit to the island
for a week's vacation.

Miss Isabel Bezanson of the
T.C.A. Passenger Agency, Syd-
ney, Nova Scotia, arrived by
T.C.A. on 26th December, for
approximately six months. to



tablets act quickly

nor upset the stomach. Keep a supply of
PHENSIC tablets by you always.

Phensic

FOR ‘FLU, COLDS & CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS,
LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, HEADACHES, NEURALGIA



in the)

PS PSOSSSSS SSS SSIS PSO OSS SOS SSS SSS SOI OOOO SILO




env

Sis ea
EUMATE

gies a nr cueNy

for the year (ie. from
1951, when their sched-
ule commenced) being 32 flights
with 455 passengers in and 449
out,

4. SEAWELL AERODROME
CONTROL:

The number of aircraft moves
ments handled by Seawell Aero-
drome Control for the month was
228, composed of 114 landings
and 114 take-offs, The number of
operative hours for the month
were 474, which means that the



Control Tower was manned an!
average of 15.29 hours daily.
5. SEAWELL TRAFFIC

The passenger, cargo and mai:

trafic for the month is as de+
tailed hereunder: —
3,075 Passengers, 26,904-Ib

Freight and Cargo and 8,034-lb
mail;

Aircraft Movements:

Com: Scheduled ... 216 |
» Non-scheduled .. 8 |
Military 0c. en 2
RE. GC tieis. coer cl 2 |
Peek 56k. 228 |
Passengers:
Disembarked ’ 1,546 |
Embarked ........ 1,300 |
PIR a cae ies 229 |
TOM kwh is. 3,075
Mail: |
Seep ae 2,842-lb
ML cs Loccukns 5,192-Ib |
Meals ce . 8,034-Ib

Freight and Crago

As. gcatea se 16,549-lb |

Unladen...... 10,387-1b

Intransit 8-ib
Total 26,904-Ib

Appended are two

tables, one
showing aircraft movements by
type of aircraft and passenge:

traffice by airlines, and the other!
the number of flights monthly !
with the corresponding passenger
traffic, by scheduled, non-sched-
uled and other airline operators
for the year 1951,

6. GENERAL

Mr. Mel Potter who is in the
Marine Supply business in Florida,
flew in from Tobago on Monday
3rd December, for a stop-over
of two days.

Leaving Key West—Florida— |
on November 20th in his own
aircraft—a Grumman Widgeon—
he has been on a “Flying vaca- |
tion” around the West Indies and
British Guiana,

7. PERSONNEL:

Mr. J. A. Marryshow, ex-Fly-
ing Officer of the R.A.F. and son
of the Honourable T. Albert
Marryshow of the Grenada Legis-
lature, has accepted a temporary
appointment as Control Officer,
Seawell Airport, as from 2lst







9999s bIs9s95900900000" December, 1951.



RHEUMATIC
PAINS?

Here’s the sure and certain
way to conquer them, Rub

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On Sale at

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES

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putt | SMe

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RELIEF 9 ~











Fy

Supplied in

Grey,
and Terra-C
On Sale

Ss
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Sy
f
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i

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7



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ACT NOW! Hair falls out because the roots are starved of their






PAGE ELEVEN





| _— =

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comb ? |
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ii h Dr, }
Wi). .

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no cost) your prospectus and particulars I

|
san Ld } Swan & Prince Wm. Henry Sts.
|

Agu (if under 21)



1





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WITH

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the following

popular Shadeg ;
White, Cream, Pink, Silver-
Green, Blue,

and Hardware Stores



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Yellow @ Does not rub, flake or peel off and can be washed.
otta @ Is hygienic and an excellent light reflector.
@ Unaffected by climatic conditions.
at all Lumber ;
@ Can be given further applications at any subsequent period. fy
@ Can be applied by brush or spray.
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i

@ It is made in powder form with a base of Snowcrete White Portland





LASHLEY’S
















PAGE TWELVE

Housing Board Diseuss Street Lighting

No Electricity Available
THE HOUSING BOARD decided yesterday to write Here February 11

the Manager of the Gas Company and enquire whether
that company can assist in street lighting
after the Board received a letter from the Gene

>

of the Electric Company st

with regard to fittings pre venting

promise in connection wit
Bay and Pine Estate in the
After this letter was
the Secretary, he
it to the Controller of Supplies
with an explanatory note The
Controller replied stating that no
application had been received at
his offite from the Electric Com-
pany for assistance in obtaining
supplies of copper and fitting
from the United Kingdom.
When the Controller's
was. divulged to the Electric
Company, they then stated that
uncertainties created by the Pub-
lie Utilities Bill effectively pre-
vented them for the time being
from raising the money by pub-
lic subscription, Notwithstanding
that, the company replied, they
were mindful of the question of

received

by forwarded



letter

adequate street lighting and in
the past substantial sums had
been allocated for that purpose.

Overseas Visit

The Board discussed the pro-
posed visit of their Manager-
Seeretary, Mr. T. O. Lashley to

places in the Caribbean where
“Aided Self-Help Housing” is
ing successfully practised.

It was recommended that the
visit should be made to Antigua,
Puerto Rico, Jamaica Trini-
dad. The
it to the Manager-Secretary’s
cretion to determine how
a period would be necessary
the visit. The visit, however,
be for a period of at least
weeks.

Mr. Hutson suggested that all
similar schemes need not be cov-

be-

and

dis-
jong
for
will
six
1

ered and this might reduce the
absence of the Mfnager-Secre-
tary from his office.
Appointments

The Housing Board for the
1951-54 sessions will be the same
as served on the Board at the
last sessions. The members are:
House of Assembly—Mr. G. H.
Adams and Mr. M. E. Cox, St.
Michael Vestry—Mr, E, D.

Mottley and Mr. H. A. Tudor and
Mr, John Beckles, appointed by
the Governor and the Director of
Medical Services, ex-officio.

Mr. G. H, Adams was unani-
mously re-appointed Chairman
for the 1951-54 session. Due to

the absence of Mr. Adams from
the colony when the Board met
yesterday Mr. Beckles was ap-
pointed acting Chairman,

Messrs Beckles, Cox, Mottley
and Tudor were re-appointed
members of the Selection of Ten-
ants Committee.





Removal of Houses

In reply to a question by Mr.
Cox, the Secretary said that 18
houses which had been selected
for removal to the Bay Estate
had not yet been removed, It was
hoped, the Secretary said, that
these houses. would be removed
soon,

The Secretary told the Board
that the remaining eight families
which hdd been selected by the
Board in September last year for
new houses, had been allowed to
take over some newly erected
houses.

He said that a meeting of the
Selection Committee would be
called shortly to consider the
various applications for the re-
mpining houses.

Land Rents
The Board received a letter

from the Financial Secretary in-
forming them that the Executive
Committee had approved

: the re-
commendations of the Housing
Board that house spots in. part

five at the Ping would be rented
out at a quarterly rate of $1.90.
The smallest of these spots are
2,400 square feet.

3oard decided to leave :

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



Chief Scout Due

News has beén received from
mperial Headquarters. London,

the Chiet Seout Lord Rowal-

This was decide Os:
al Manager
















ating that the present positiom lam will arrive Barbados on
MLouday tth Febru
chien m and leave ¢
sue th af 1 pum. It is expe
immediat re rere will be an Islanc
Heuse Demolition e ‘Seout’ and ‘Rover’
The Board decided o: t- Saturday 16th Furtt
ing vote of the Chair \ be issued later The Cub
Ruth Pilgrim who at «the will have the Chief to themselves

junction of Culloden and Beckles on a separate afternoon the
Roads be offered a rental of ore of which has not yet been fixed.
of the newly erected houses and we hope to issue a complete pro-
that she be requested to take gramme of the Chief’s visit as soon

a aura one ae as final arrangements are com-
rouse, s was decided after the pleted,



Board discussed ,a letter from ,

Miss Pilgrim. - , Rovers Watched Out Old
Miss Pilgrim had written the Year

Board asking for some aid in The Rovers of the 2nd St, Peter's

1epairing her house. Group camp®* d overnight on
In this connection, the Secretary December 31st at the Speightstown
read a letter from the Senior Med- Boys’ School. Led by Commis-
ica] Officer of Health, stating that sioner G. E. Corbin, who is also
he had inspected the house and acting Rover Leader, they al
found it in a very dilapidated tended Watch Night Service at St.
condition and unfit for human Peter’s Church. This provided
habitation. The condition of the the finishing touches to the ‘pre-
house had deteriorated to such paration’ of Rover Squire St. Clair
an extent that he did not consider Hollingsworth who took his Vigil
that repairs would be an econom= and was ‘presented’ at 6 : . on
ical investment, New Year’s day for Investiture
The Chairman had cast his vote in Camp broke at 9:30%m. with
favour of Mr, Tudor’s motion, see- the Spirit of Good Rovering!
onded by Mr, Cox. The other mo- — what better way could there be
c yas made Mr, E ~ di ,
ie septaded tae wir E. D. Mott~ of ending the ‘Old’ and beginning
Mottley’s motion was that Miss the ‘New’. Congrats!
Pilgrim be allowed the rental of Rover Leaders’ Conference
Government house and steps be phe Leaders and Assistant
taken to find the correct owners Rover Leaders of the twelve Rover
of the house with a view 10 G)ews in the Island had a get-to-

demolition, 5 3
D as ' gether at Scout H.Q. on Saturday
Mr, Mottley’s motion was the evening Jan. 19th at 8 p.m. They

oe fh oo “ as letter discussed with the Island
he her ener re Commissioner many important
two other children who had matters. Some of the Rovers
grown up and were overseas. slept in so as to catch the early
. *bus back to the country on Sun-

Insurance day morning.

The Secretary told the Board 5,¢, . Vigi rt eld’
that he had wittten «@ letter -ta Scouts Visit H.M.S. ‘Sheffield



. Winanoi ee A party of 24 Scouts under
ae ee aaeaene request= Soouter Harry Blackman of the
houten be ps Bl S Recent, James Street Group visited the

surance. Sheffield on Sunday last.

_, Brake Testing Station Meeting of Executive
ane Board will recommend to Committee
the Governme stri
lagdestes ane be a o The first meeting of the Execu-
land in the Pine would be a tive Committee of the Island
Suitable site to accommodate ,the Scout Council took place at

Transport Office and Inspection Scout H.Q. on Monday 7th Jan~-
Weighing and Brake Testing Sta- wary. The Finance sub-c ommit-
tion. This was decided after the tee met on Friday 11th January.
Board discussed a letter from the @ On Page 16
Colonial Secretary informing the
Board that it had been suggested
that the strip of land would be tions a month If Mr. Taylor was
suitable. y seconded, he would have enough
It was pointed out that arable to do and there would be a
land should not be used for hous- chance of promotion. As it was
ing, but due to the position of then, he was at a dead end,
this particular piece of land, it The applications he received
was decided that it should be could very well be received by
used for the purpose, a junior of the Sanitary Depart-
Collection of Rents ment, his inspections could be
The Secretary read a letter made and he could still do work
from the Colonial Secretary ad- at the Housing Board.
dressed to Messrs, Carrington and. “I think he would fit in well
Sealy in connection with the for inspecting applicants who
handing over of the Managing and Want houses,” Mr, Mottley said.
collection of rents of the Bay Es- “He is a young man with a school

—_—— nal

tate to the Housing Board. The certificate and has office and exee-
Secretary said that this would utive ability, I am sure Mr, Lash-

take effect from April 1. jey will find him easy to get on
When this was being discussed with.”

Mr. Mottley gave notice of a mo- The Secretary pointed out that
tion that he would bring up for Mr. Taylor would be very useful
discussion at the next meeting of to the Housing Board, but it
the Board, that Mr. Taylor, In- would in no way affect the ap-
spector of Buildings, who is paid pointment of a rent collector,
aoe Government funds and was Ejection

under the control of the Com- The ar sj ake steps
missioners of Health, should be to Se re eet et the toe
seconded for duty at the Housing Estate who have s

anne = not made an
ara, . effort to pay rent.

Mr. Mottley said that he had ther items ,
gained the permission of ther items on the, aieaeien

ain t the Shops at the Pine, Housing Estate
Chairman of the Commissioners of the euention of ‘owner eee
Health, Mr, Kidney, after dis- houses removed by the Board as
cates it with Mr. Taylor, to well as “General Housing Loans”
ah ta = pence. ; and Housing in Rural Areas were
He saic that Mr, Taylor did not postponed until the next meeting
have enough to do. There were when it is hoped that the Chair-
usually only about four applica- man will be present,



ALL OVER



Good mornings begin with Gillette

The Basques who reside
in the High Pyrenees
Now shave off their beards

with the greatest of ease 5
You also should share the

improvement they’ve made

By using the wonderful

Blue Gillette Blade



TRADE ENQUIRIES TO; T.

re

Sharpest ever made, Blue
Gillette Blades are also the most
economical because they last

so long. Naturally they are
chosen by the smartest men of

every country in the world,

Blue Gillette Blades



HE WORLD



















Remap. ees

Trade Enquiries to

W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO. PRI

LIMITED SARMILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN ma

GEDDES GRANT

ee

7H FO ASON

WHY ASPRO 4AS A SPECIAL
APPEAL FuR WOMEN

HEADACHE & PAIN —

OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE |
|

|

|

: |

CAVE HILL NAZARENES

REJOICE

To-day at 3.00 p.m members and |

friends of the Cave Hill Chureh of The |

N a » will assemble to dedicate the}
new REED-HESS MEMORIAL

stone church, and the adjoining DORO- |

THA HAYTER MEMORIAL MANSE |

EF Frederick R rdent pioneer |

» the buildi j









age 86
stiar n USA fy
the church building










ago, a Visiting Minister from |
n Rev. Dorotha Hayter, so er

cif to the Cave Hill children |
er as their God-Mother. |
as a Christmas-gift to her}
children, this gracious lady}
made it possible for the placing of a cozy |

nee next door to the church

Pastor Margaret Downie, greathy be-
lowed by the people, being an efficient
nurse as well as a Minister, will continue
to serve this community

Church Serviees’

ST. MARY'S CHURCH
Epiphany UU.
7.30 a.m. Matins and Litany; 8.00 a.m
Low Mass;

9,00 a.m, Song Mass and
Sermon; 3.30 p.m. Sundays Seheol; 4.00
p.m. Children’s Vespers; 4.15 p.m. Bap-



tisms,
Sermon

7.00 p.m. Solemn Evensong and
METHODIST
STREET—11 aan Rey ¥
7 pm. Rev. R. MeCuilough.
BAY—9,30 a.m Rev R
MeCullough, 7 p.m. Mr. D. Reid
WHITEHALL—9. 30 a.m. Mr. G.
n 7 p.m. Mr. G. Harper.
L MEMORIAL—11 a.m. Mr,
Rev. J. S. Boulton—
vangelical Campaign
5 p.m. All Welcome
$9 am. Rev, R Me
Mr. D.Scott
20 a.m. Mr. F

JAMES

wre




Per-






NK HAL, 9,
7 p.m. Mr rant
SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m,
Boulton, 7 p.m, Rev. F
SELAH--9.30 a.m
ton, 7 pan
BETHESDA
Roach 7, p.m
BETHE! 11 a.m
7 p.m. Rev. M. A. E
DALKEITH 11 a.m. Rev. M. A, F
Thomas. 7 p.m. Mr. J. Clarke.
INT ll am. Mr. G
p.m, Rev, B. Crosby
SOUTH DISTRICT - 9 a.m
M. A. E. Thomas, 7 p.m. Mr. L
PROVIDENCE — 11 a.m
p.m. Mr. G. Harris
VAUXHALL - 11 am,
7 p.m. Mr. C. Brathwaite,
MORAVIAN
ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m.
Service; Pi her: Rev.
p.m yning Service;
FP. H. Barker.
GRACE HILL—11 am Morning
Service; Preacher; Mr. W. Hayde; 7 p.m
Evening Service; Preacher: Mr. E. C
Hewitt
FULNECK--11

Moore

Rev, J. S
Lawrence
Rev. J. S. Boul-

9.30 am, Mr. F. D
Rev. B. Crosby.
Thomas.




Bas-

Rev
Waithe
Mr. J. Clarke

7

Mr, C. Jones



siorr
E. E. }
Preacher:




Wi
Mr.



am. Morning Service;



Preacher: Mr. V. Reid; 7 p.m. Evening

Service; Preacher: Mr, W. St. Hill.
MONTGOMERY — 7 p.m. Evening

Service; Preacher: Mr. %. Oxley,

DUNSCOMBE—7 p.m. Evening Sery
{followed by Holy Communion) Preacher:
Rev. E. E. New.

SHOP HILL—7 p.m. Fvening Service
preacher: Mr. F. G Smith. %

2 THE SALVATION — Bice

OISTIN-—11 a.m. Holiness Meetin cor fe
ducted by Major and Mrs. V. C. Under-
hill, Divisional Commander. J pm.
Company Meeting, 7 p.m, Salvation Meet-
ing, Preacher: Lieutenant Gibbons.

8: ARLITON—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting,
2 p.m, Company Meeting conducted by
Major and Mrs, V. C. Underhill, Divisional
Commander, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting,

syoacher; Captain Bourne 5
Preacher TSTOWN — 11 a.m. Holiness
Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Major and
Mrs. V. C. Underhill, Divisional Com-

— liam
: Meet-
Holiness Meeting, 3pm. Company ,
iar 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting, Preacher:
Major Smith
WELLINGTON STREET—11 am. Holi-
ness Meeting, 3 p.m Company Meeting,
7 p.m, Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Sr.
y Gibbs.
POUR, ROADS—11 a.m. Holiness Meet-

ing, 3 pan. Company Meeting. 7 pom
Salvation Meeting, Preacher Major
Rawlins (R).

DIAMOND CORNER—1!1 a.m. Holiness
Meeting, 3 p.m. Compaaiy Meeting. 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Captain
Moore

OHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street.

Sundays 11 a.m, and 7 p.m.

Wednesdays 8 p.m, A_ Service whieh
includes Testimonies of Christian Science
Healing

SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, 1952

Subject of Lesson-Sermon: LIFE.

Golden Text; Proverbs 16:22. Under-
standing is a well spring of life unto him
that hath it,

The following Citations are included in
the Lesson-Sermon:

The Bible: It is written in the
prophets, And they shall be all taught
of God, . ‘

Science and Health with Key to the
Scriptures,



by Mary Baker Bddy.
Divine Principle is the life of man,
Page 304,





The modern woman, living as she
does an almost non-stop existence,
demands TRUE relief whenever pain
comes. She must have a pain-reliever
which not only acts quickly but does
not have After-effects which prevent
her from going about things as usual
—harmful after-effects such as dizzi-
ness, depression, or ‘slowing up.”’
That is why ‘ASPRO" has a special
appeal for women. ‘ASPRO’, free from
harmful drugs, leaves you fresh and
fit again after the pain has gone.



CES WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL

Slough, Bucks

ie in England by ASPRO LTD
et ONE NE A TT TTT

THE PURITY OF ‘ASPRO’
The purity of ‘ASPRO’ conforms
to the standard laid down by the
British Pharmacopeeia. | PLAID TAFFETAS at $1.47 now..

LINENS FOR UNIFORMS ..........:::0:c0







eo - BROMINE

ay

(hr4

In ancient Rome, purple was
the sign of Imperial rank.
The dye they used for col-
ouring their robes came from
a sea-snail called murex
brandaris, found in_ the
Mediterranean. This dye is
now known to be a com-
pound of the element brom-
ine—the only bromine com-
pound ever found in a living
J : ‘ organism. Bromine, a brown.
soo es" fuming liquid related chemi-



cally to the greenish-yellow gas chlorine, is highly corrosive and

dangerous to handle. Its name derives from the Greek —a

is, like that
used by the Romans, extracted from seawater, but the extraction pro-

stench. Most of the bromine needed by industry today

cess is carried out by chemists instead of by seasnails, During the

war I.C.I. helped to develop a factory in Cornwall where bromine is

extracted from sea-water to make ethylene dibromide—a chemical
used with tetra-ethyl lead in the production of anti-knock petrol.

Photography needs silver bromide, which is used in practically all

films and plates and many kinds of photographie paper; methyl brom-

ide is employed in one type of modern fire extinguisher, and potassium

bromide in medicine.

LC.J. uses bromine compounds to make some of the
‘Caledon’ and ‘Rurindone’

dyestuffs used for the dyeing
xf cotton.

If you're out of sorts, take a glass of ENO’S “ Fruit Salt” in
the morning. ENO’S will keep you regular—for it is a gentle
laxative and mild antacid, good for the liver and settling to the
stomach. Thus ENO’S “ Fruit Salt” clears away impurities
that make you feel dull and heavy. Take your “ Fruit Salt’ in
the morning, every morning.
















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FLOWERED POPLIN at $1.11 now .......
BORDERED SPUNS at $1.44 now......:s06

LADIES’ FANCY VESTS and
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seen eee neeeeneee

SLIPS and HALF SLIPS at $2.16 now...



SILK POPLIN at $1.15 now oo...

PANAMA HATS at $1.69 and $1.31

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INDAY, JANUARY



20, 1952



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PHONES: 4200, 4235, 4702 i







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lioness





SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, 1952

RRR rE ASM IRENE



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON










SNAZZY }
BiRD
HOUSE
Now BEING
EREKTED






AES CRAZY ABOUT

HER! HE SAD THAT

MARKED HER AS

A'S FOR ALLATINE..
i

THIMBLE ~ WHY
01D DAWSON BRAND
FLAME L/KE THAT?









yOu’VE FOUND
YOURSELF A FIVER

Vii BET HE CONTACTED HER
THROUGH THAT RAT SPADORT.








or a Sree ae we ‘

HES COLOR “BLIND yf
nana toe tl





Ma 1) CR ma :
MR. DITHERS,
DO YOU WANT
N



BY FRANK ROBBINS

\
THE LOVELY FACE 16 NO \/ A, THE
MORE / BUT...A FEW MONTH: WE'LL PR
OF PLASTIC GURGERY Ar PAVELI

DIDN'T MEAN TO, MY DEAR /
YOU GEE, THAT IS WHY MY
PATIENT IS GOING WITH ME TO
MY CLINIC IN PARIS / A VERY
Ze UNFORTUNATE MOTOR VEHICLE
/

GHE WILL BE PRETTIER wall MEAN
THAN BEFORE / WON"! A ANYTHIN CAN
YOU, MY DEAR 7 ao ——< t rte

YOUNG LADY / T WOULDN'T
FEEL TOO BADLY... MY
PATIENT HAS COME TO
EXPECT... THIS TYPE OF...
REACTION /



BRINGING UP FATHER

HELLO-CAPTAIN TAINC API YOU ]
SAY YOU'RE COMIN’ O} fh |
TWO POLICEMEN TO See Me
JUST A SOCIAL CALL? FINE //
COME RIGHT OVER / le

"LL NOT ope or
HIM UP- BUT G'

HIM OUT OF te
HOUSE AS WELL /

HUH! THAT "SLEEPIN'

BEAUTY” BROTHER

OF MAGGIE'S ON MY
LOUNGE AGAIN-

"News aT “Ki Ke! }

A wen

aes «Siig

THE LADY DOESN'T
WANT YOU FOR A
GUIDE, KLOB, SO+~
hes eee

AS KLOB SWINGS,
THE PHANTOM
SETS HIS ELY



HURT: BUT HE
DOE aA
ANEVE.



SU ND. AY





ADVOCATE PAGE

THIRTEEN




By Appointmeae
Gio Distillers
w BLM. King George 12

' sf
ur “etl

pOTGS

lov 8

te

















SPECIAL of offers to all Saih oni and Credit Credit Customers tor Aendey to . Wednesday ay only

SPECIAL

OFFERS ; are now “available , at our Hranches Tweedside. —
Speightstown and Swan Street
Usually Now
Usually NOW

Nuts (per lb) 38 BA Tins Silver Leaf Pineapple Juice 38 -

: Tins Anchor P. Milk (Llb.) 96 6

Pkgs. Cutrite Paper 58 Tins Corned Mutton 66 60
Carrots and Beets (per lb.)

50
36



Pkgs. P.F. Sweet Biscuits — Bc.



THE

COLONNADE GROCERIES





—om
FFF > SSS

ASS

| Sr FOG ARTY | (BARBADOS) ‘LTD. |



|
r 1 af
| Phe Greatest
4 e °
Pre-Stocktaking
e
1 patos Sale im years.
| and for you SAVINGS GALORE!
Shop and compare these items
THESE SAVINGS! SUPER SAVINGS!
| MOSTIERY & UNDERWEAR HARDWARE
2 pairs LADIES’ HOSE for.......... 96c. 6 GLASS BOWLS for ............ $1.00 |
2 pairs CHILDREN’S ANKLETS for $1.00 7 PLASTIC BOWLS for.......... $1.00
3 PLASTIC BABY PANTS for... $1.00 5 PLASTIC GLASSES for $1.00
BRASSIERES, each.............. $1.00 2 BUTTER DISHES for ........ $1.00
4 LADIES’ ART SILK VESTS for... $1.00
| LADIES’ ART SIL -. $1.
om eo GENTS’ DEPT.
| 2 pairs CHILDREN’S COTTON ‘ ‘
DAME. $1.00 ART SILK VESTS, each........ $1.00
JOCKEY SHORTS, sach......... $1.00}
SHOES WHITE COTTON ANKLETS for .. 1.00
LADIES’ CANVAS SHOES, per pair $1.00 WOME hee oS $1.00
CHILDREN’S SUEDETTE SANDALS WALLETS, each................. $1.00
Sizes 13 and 1.
CIGARETTE CASES, each ...... $1.00
So GUNEO OE ee iat i $1.00
JAMAICA H. HOSE, 2for...... $1.00
HABERDASHERY
|) 3 TOOTH BRUSH HOLDERS for .. $1.00 we, “i
| 6 pkts CUMBELLA TISSUES for. . $1.00 |
| 3 pkts BABY’S TISSUES for .... $1.00 OR AMASING |
a
} STAM JARS for .................. $1.00 INCOMPARABLE VALUES
| 5 BOOKS (Novels) for............ $1.00
} 3 POWDER BOWLS for......... $1.00 Murry in at«-
|| 2 PEPPER AND SALT CELLARS
ere, an oa se ea . $1.00 Y my "mY re
i
) 9
| PLASTIC TRAYS, each .......... $1.00 FOGARI d Ss
| 2 CHILDREN’S BAGS, for ........ 1.00 |
) ae = Xt





PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.s**

‘TURES ¥ r Broker Dents i ; tis 53 we a AS ee et te
TELEPHONE 2508. ates,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, 1952
jCEMENTS | PUBLIC SALES | EDUCATIONAL GOVERNMENT NOTICE



















di alee citaitn beamau neat Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
eure, By SQUAuE” DEAL REAL ESTATE PE aie, cuatro (SI CNN, ON BES SAR Sm be pebtenee ie De See
tE REPAIR SERVICE Uppe

" - lin » le 4 7 c »
od this School for girls, may be addressed | Gazette on Monday, 21st January, 19:
agem | ny , j Reed Street 6.1 4n - —
Gel FOR SALE ae











For Births, Marriage or En
announcements in Carib Cal





















































































"a : to the Headmistress, Miss Hilda Kellman J > is Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
| ancemnrepeeeeeinaneestgsioemeam rge recently constructed 2 Storey HARTLEY COURT’—A_ bungalow] a B Paed, (Toronto) at the School 2. Under thi 0 aoe be an Q
charge is $3.00 for any number of words GLADIOLE @ DAHSEA Situated on a Main SSeeey istuste st South ere eae THEODORE BRANCKER, | prices of “Beef-Corned” are as follows:—
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each Orders are now being taken for Glad- yards from Trafalgar ding on 1,632 square feet of land. Honotary Secretary & Treasurer, |
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 ioli and Dahlias for delivery in Decem-~ e - a ws = 6,800 . es he ee oo ~~ any Alexandra School ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE
a 20 2 7 e 52, ps s interes in booking| 4 large Show Windows being light an 2 rooms, ki , tollet a 6.1.52—5n .
ah ang : “4 sae D> Pa, a318 Oar Beaty AUTOMOTIVE j ber 2008, | perticn, S as Aico Ltd. c ol F space wnstairs roughly Inspection by appointment with ee Se | (not more than) (not more than)
etices only after 4 o.m > . 10.1.52—t.f.n, | 6,000 sq Upstairs ¢ q. ft. being undersigned The property will be |
lby fitted out with St es, Counter s p for sale by Pabli¢ Competition a ERSO hae age “4S eee’ 7 eg le 9
CAR—Oné 1950 Prefect Ford in excel-| pep micVCLE ratte tlekets|ece. 3 Tolleta are installed. The owner | my Office Shepherd St., Bridgetown, on NAL Beef-Corned «+ ] $21.50 per case of 48x12 o7.
DIED lent condition. Terms attractive rel ‘7. ench from Mess A. & Tavis willing to sell the together | Friday February Ist at 2 wat Vinooes al it = : a tins
sa — —_.._. | Ivan Smith at 3454 D.LSE-e Denreeds for charity. —« A with Segek and iwi © desired.|Grifith. Tel: 3667. .152—4n| The public are hereby warned agains . ‘ ; id on th.
KING—On y 19th. 1952, at his peter Capa old te ah 10.1.80-—n| Por further 1 re, 1 in pero: | ——_ —$—_———=—=$=$ ————=—| giving credit to my wife ERITH| $5.38 per 12x12- oz. tins .. |48c. per
residence “Barbarees House", Barba CAR CHEVROLET SEDAN in ae : _. |to Ralph A. Beard, Auctioneer ' The undersigned = Myre for ber at] NIGHTENGALE (one enor 9
rees 1 » al all » lexcellent condition and very suitable} ~———~ : , IB iaaak. 19 1.3 © their office, No. 17, igh Street, Bridge-| do not hold myself responsible for her th Januar 1952,
His ipacss Seat the they nA ord for hire Courtesy Garage, Dial 4616 POUR. < Ne ric &S ho r town, on Friday the Ist February, 195%,) or anyone else contracting any debt or 19th Mo
at 445 p.m, today for St. Leonard's 20.1.52-—3n | Si ‘ ‘ at 130 p.m, the dwellinghouse called debts in my name unless by a written
. N lowe b ecial | — a . va a : | BUNGALOW: Three bedroom wall Bur “ELLERSLIE” wit the lan thereto} order signed by me.
request were BY mpecinl| “CAR: Vauxhall 12 in A-1 condition, |yalow, all modern conveniences. Phone | containing 1 rood, 3 perches or there- STANLEY NIGHTENGALE, UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES
Frances King and family Phone 4311, Johnson 20.1 52—4n NOTICE 4311, Johnson, 20.1.52—4n | abottts adjoining Dr. Bancroft’s resi- Sth Ave. Bay Land,
- : DO ne PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH | $i enmes | ene: at Lower Fontabelle, The house Beckles Road
CAR—One Austin 8 in perfect condi-| The Parochial Treasurer's Office || BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow | contains downstairs, drawing and dining} 299 1 52—2n
Reniacibiadihi ipiaishiidlicaalieia te COON Good tyres. Apply WN R closed Tuesdays 22nd and



at Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards |rooms, breakfast room, two bedrooms,

ig , ati on from beech, containing 3 bedroams,|toilet and bath and upstairs 3 bed-
19.1.52--2 WOOD GODDARD,

Chapman, Cane Garden Pin





Admission of Undergraduates in October, 1952
THANKS



























drawing and dining rooms, verandah,|rooms. Electric light, company’s water ANN N | If suitable candidates present themselves, the University College
ee ek Parochial Typasurer bath, kitchen and servants room.| 4nd gas turned in. OU CEMENT 7 Bs aa ‘ s 5 bout thirty undergrasl-
cote’ fo — Alate ea r deliv. anes SS mote bio ol: pike ko oa i ye = a gr PROFESSOR WEEKES tak ie a aed the ve oka cb aria Witira) Seniiees and Medicine
Tractors for immediate 0 ate eliv- | Din! 4321 or 3231 —3n mm, 7m, akes | uates ch o e c 58 0 s, ‘ .
BEST: The Best Family of Rockley. | o,, Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage Ee } the premises. ; . . . 7 , Saal! “3 %
Ch. Ch. gratefully return. thanks to| reo 18,1.52--6n NOTICE 7 | “SKRGAIN SEEKERS! Dial alll. D. F.| For further particulars and conditions}this opportunity to advise the|'The courses in Arts and Natural Sciences will lead to the general
all those who attended the CUTCT OD, | The Parochial Treasurer's Office, at 3 AD state ib i: Stace ies IN |of sule apply to:- public that it is not his intention degrees of thie’ University of London in those faculties and those in
sent wreaths or in any way expressed} TRACK TRACTOR Oliver/Cletrac wil ae, Gone Se Sores |e { BELLEVILLE An Im- COTTLE, CATFORD & Co., to help any individual person, but 2 4 ‘ d of Surgery of the
sympathy with them in the passing | yoael BDH 6 cyl. Diese! engine the 22nd and 24th instant. at yrey Mostly Stone Built, A-1 Solicitors. that his gift and power must be Medicine to the degrees of Bachelor of Medicine and 0 urgery :
of Ellyn Best quivalent of D4 or TD9 immediate nee? GEORGE GRANNUM, | Condition, 3 Bedrooms, Modern Con 20 1 O8—Iin. b+ the mati University of London.
20.1. 52—1n felivery Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage C. GEORGE GRANT ’ - irs, Seclusive, ‘Trées y. ; P 5
eeemsiieniaaienenaoenivinninnipcanoresensihinclimeoncitaiaast : 18.1.52—6n Atg. Parochial Treasurer, | veniences, | Gnaviote Yard. Dost ite SALE NOTICE Any one who would ‘like his Application forms and memoranda for applicants giving general
CADOGAN We thank all those WIC fT St. Michael. 2 yp digg aha ity Sip tare gh se The undersigned will offer for sale at
send ‘wreaths or in any Ww B.S.A. MOTOR CYCLES, 1% hp. 4 Tt fe : 7



i > o rtainment
ST.. By The Bus Co., their office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge- heip in the art of énterta



pathized with us in our ber



Call early



hipment just




information about the College, particulars of the necessary qualifica-

































































































































and bath; Modern conventences, Garage
oniy. and servants room in yard. Inspection
Monday to Friday (inclusive) tbe-
11 am. and 2 p.m





apen ae | bedrooma, breakfast room, kitchen, toilet
FOK RENT |

19.1.52—2n
N. BR HOWELL. -

es 22 MECHANICAL















ue. Business. Premises && | ‘WM. on Friday, ihe Ist February, 1982 Ean aitiae ce headed Wttaine tions for entrance and an outline of the courses availablé may be
TAY . _ a t eo od # sa = ‘ : af
eee PY Ee ee rag Se egies NOTICE eRciat |e ‘ Sr ae conn called “MIDGET” statin on a. i0e ment obtained ftom the Registrar of ‘the University College of the West
Cadogan, late o ab Hill sucy ; 3B ras Miss HOWFLL'S COMMERCIT I ul fo Y Susiness, joing Unde . . ae us ie . 9d : z ‘ 2 +9 ‘ ie
Lilian EF, Cadogan (Wife), Bernadine N - - are SCHOOL has been re-opened at “Ken-| ¢4.3900. iN TUDOR ST.-Large 2-Btofey fod. St. Michael The Wovcitnnnee|, Any, one who would like his| Indies, Jamaica, or from the Resident Tutor for Extra-Mural Studies
a ee eenen dcnila wri ohn ggg ae eeey Harris, | nilworth”, Pinfold Street, Puy 7 7 remises & Residence} contains verandah, sitting and dining}H@lp in Sickness, must do 8sO)or the Directors of Education in the other Colonies.
yn Ey “ ; ” rood a ply a = t lasses rel 5 “ iO sh mi . m4 j
A. Waterman Esther E. Cadogan (Child- Seed condition eee or Wesley Hali| 880 attend Spant Cranes id ¥ 5 ee rooms, § DearaEre. . Mneeae, toilet | through his or her doctor or ss A number of Open Scholarships, Government Exhibitions and
: inane | Been? 5 : RSeeesng ee a ee ee See & ‘ a and bath, electric Nght and running license . i :
agg smear meg og geome thc = A ae ra re ius | ater: SS Ee. rants “Shoe ith toe Carmien Clie of Rome| certain other awards will be available in 1952. These are described
3 e e undersign v : a 3uy 5 ; * ¥ i °
thank all" those who sent Cards] MOTORCYCLE —— Velocette 8 h-y NOTICE of Land. UPPER | !"Sicigeed mately Balt of the land} (England or the Apostolic |in a pamphlet which may also be obtained from the sources mention-
ren r any way avm- odel MSS. in 1 working condition 4 5 3edroor Residence “ . . -
whined eins Gite OCs nad bereave-| and well kept, A..rénsonable buy. For PARISH OF ST, PHILIP a , ondition, abet nie ema ee. ple on application t6}Church of America. ed above. /
ment of the death of Mrs, Sarah} inquiries phone 4497 0.h0e— 4 es ee the Post of 7 Be £900 tact Por turthér particulates: ana conde PROFESSOR EKES The closing date for applications is 31st January, 1952,
larke ————— nn | Nurse at the St. Philip’s Almshouse ‘Aliiost Anathing in eal ; ae WE if bey
ida Clarke, Mrs. Aileen Grant,] RANSOMES M.G.S. TRACTORS: Com-| be received by the und “dup to eho will? Cull at * Hons of SOME GAreiES ae Worthing, Ch. Ch., 13th December 20,1.52—In
~ . : Pamily slete with toolbar ited implements | Tuesday h January, 1952 1 E, Co. Barhod
Capt. Grant and Famil a r hes ta Ve ca taped, Sie ‘Applicants must be dul q Aad @ c Solicitors. arbados. 5554
2 52—In] and drawn p ry little us ox- oy 4 8 ali > a aeaiiinaaendiaaana gi s ‘
em eotlent condition Asking $1,300.00.] 4 Nurse and Midwife, and t forward "EVA SAITTON.Te ck, Ch. Ch. having 20.1 52—9n 20,1.52—1n LOOPS LO VOTED P POPP DODDS PID PIPI OS a“
NIEL: We > undersigned beg to re-{ Electric Sales & Service Ltd with their applications tt Bapt oho a oadeiets ining Roo Lounge, 2 . y 7 ' -
DANIEL: We. the undersigned beg te re- Elect 19.1.52--2n | Certificates as well as thelr Certificates of |4 bedrooms, Dining Room. Lounge, 2 SHIPPING NOTICES 3 JUST THE THING YOU NEED MOST ! %
" ives and friends for the competency. se atta 9 le. A ly ¢ y
— eer oso The salary attached to t iy | Ralph Gear ievelnan Street ‘Phone = x i x
pathy tendered us in the paséng - ELECTRICAL 20.00 per snot pelea earapaetmigin gd go 19.1.52—2n x $
wf in R. Daniel, of Bank Hall, shoes, and Quarters provided. \5 a i) Meer ORL EE Ae ete nara aati eater ae >
= wee oi | ig hea eaate win, be 6 ax NOR ROYAL NETHERLANDS N
Winifred Daniel (Mother) Hortense, BATTERY Mullard attery Radio,| quired to assume duties 1 ne 2 wie ace gned will offer for @ale The M/V “CARIBBEE” will ‘
Alvan, Deleste, Avril (Sisters), Juneor) 1951 model, § tubes, Lashleys Limited, | February 1952 Pp, S. W. SCOTT boy thelr office, No, 17, High. Street, STEAMSHIP CO. accept Cargo (and PAssengeré for $3.25 $4.26
Peat, Dorie Carey pain) ere Se boi rds Clerk to the Board of Guardians, | Bridgetown, on Thursday the Sist day Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, oT ’ .
2.1.62—1n] es ctr erk to the s St. Philip. | of January, 1952, at 2 p.m. the desirable SAILING FROM EUROPE Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday li x
a | : REY GERATOR Relvinatds 9% Cubic Se iets |puliding lot of land containing 17,964) 8,S, Cottica, 25th Jan., 1983, 18th inst. Popular Shades — Supreme Quality %
LEWIS; The undersigned gratefully re-ifi. Can be seen at Cane Garden Pin. St 1.627" | oquare feet or thereabouts situate on} M.S. Stentor, 14th Feb, 1952. The M/V_ “CACIQUE DEL %
turn thanks to all who attended the Thomas. Apply N. RP, Chapman, Cane een eT }top of Rendezvous Hill lying to the east] MS Bonaire, 22nd. Feb., 1952 CARIBE” ‘will accept Cargo and — ex
funeral, sent, wreaths or in any other | Garden Pin 19.1.52—2n Income Tax Notice lof and adjacent to the lands ot Cloud SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND Passengers for St. Lucia, St. / . y
way expressed sympathy w ec} ————— 5 |Walk the residence of Sir Dudley Lea- AMSTERDAM ape ag ie “Aiiien, 3
n the oceasion of the passing of Mrs. FURNITUR | cock he site is in within easy reach] M.S, Oranjestad, 29th Jan., 1952 > ° -
Atheline Lewis, late of Sweet Vale, E NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that) /} a ycit Club and commands a] SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND Sailing Wednesday 16th inst. x "i foe
St. George. : Income Tax returns are required from |?) Mifar view BRITISH GUIANA The M/V “DAERWOOD” ywill Prince William Henry Street ‘4
Richard Leigh (Brother-in-law), _Ger-| CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs and other} overy married man Whose income 18| "Po. further particulars and conditions| M.S. Agamemnon, 30th Jan., 1952 sotens Cargo and Peon aie .
trude Leigh (Niece) 20.1,69—In | furniture ahd ae Eo ae ne ior} $1200.00 per annum or over, from ever iene atte tee a diene sath aut ashes st. Lucia. + ey ee 955559655666 96 96 999 SOS OOOO LLL
; your home. . A, . Co. Lid-| cther person whose income is $720.00 per |° ~¢ “ATFORD & Co., SALLIN TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO = ie Saat 5
PAYNE: The undersigned gratefully ac- 18.1.52—t-£n-] annum or over and from companies | COTTLE, CA Solicitors coe BRITISH GUIANA notified.
y' ow a peciatic " _ . ae ~~ = wih rpors r > ated, a. ’ scH NER NERS’ ’
eee Se ior cesincs, ot Ralph Beard offers the following Bar- NCAAs Daren amieaed. in any. ede ii) ae gS Vaaehe tein aucen teat a tahoe ae . ;
sympathy tendered them in the pass- on ae tae irs $22.00 pr. Birch] 0" Profession, aud owners of land or! “Tove COT’ —Wall House situated St, : ; Consignee. Tele. No, 4047. TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED
ing of Mrs. Alexander Adolphus | Mae, Cioirs $16.00 | PP vanities | Property whether a taxable income has) 7 »wrence, Ch. Ch., above Ward's Drug 5. P, MUSSON, SON & CO.
{ fothersal | Dining Chairs $16.00 pr, Mag. Vanities he want went
Payne, late of Ealing Court, Hothersal |) .'s75.00 upwards, Cedar China Cab- | ccrued during the year | store bedrooms, living rooms, dining Agents s ee . Fl
Turning, St. “Michael inets from $45.00 up, Steel Upright Forms of Return may be obta ol rcs room, toilet and bath, 20 es | — ————_——_$_— (With the Distinctive avour)
(Murse) Lecent Gomes, Urcil Payne, Mac) lt. $850 ea. Steel Arm Chaits $12.00) the Income Tax Department APTER THK! downstairs, water and electric garage. ‘é é °
Donald Payne (Children), Keith Payne) coc, Deal Kitchen Tables from $8.00] 1ST DAY OF JANUARY, 1052, and tna |Avoly to Ethel Wiltshire, near Rockley Canadian Nationa teams ps
Z . ’ y o n i J eliveret . , -. ~
(Grand-son) . { upwards, Iron boards from $6.00 up- or a hee a RY Ps vrhieae following | ¥°rd or Ventnor, Ch. Ch ba the Biles d vou should
wards, Cedar Dining Tables from $35.00 seatiective date 19.1.5 y ‘ ;
upwards, Including a large variety of Eat ae, a —— One TT $ mes
: good second hand furniture. Lower Bay| 3: Returns of persons whose oot |. OFFERS are invited for elther of the SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives _Sails alw ays ask for
WANTED Street. Phone 5010. 19.1.52—2n December, 1961, on or before the | following thoroughbred ere f Halifax Boston” Barbados Barbados
Sist day of March, 18 Hoe er filly by O.R.C. out Of ADY NELSON”... .. «se 12Jany, 1¢Jany. SB Jany. BA Jeny. Unique . Flavour
foe Maer Se ; 2 Returns of persons whose principal | “O14 3 year gelding by Brown Bomber |“CANADIAN CRUISER” .. .. +-28 Jany. «| = 6 Feby. 7 Feby. nique in avou
HELE LIVESTOCK place of business is not situate In| oP or Bair Qu ee “LADY RODNEY” if a “2 ..13 Feby. 15 Feby. 24 Feby. 25 Feby. 4
the island on or before the 30th | °') ’ ne ‘ “ ” i ..27 Feby. 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March N
= _ Three—2 year-olds by Jim Cracker | “LADY NELSON os *. moo 0 ie as
For General work, |~ day of June, 1952. ‘Tack out of Marshlight-Linseed-Hands | “CANADIAN CRUISER” .... _--14 March. _ 23 March 24 March ;
att aa sce when required} PUPS—Three pure bred Alsatian Pups| 3. Heturns of all other persons, on or | 7° ne ee Aves
- -ale, | (all bitches). Apply Mrs, S. A. Blanchette before the 3ist day of sary, | ois: » hathe T NORTHBOUND Arrives Safls Arrives ives ves
ie babe On ao ‘Mnismovie” Barbarees Hill, Phone 4554. 19852. ‘ like Secwee Geen Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax Blenders
F -% ‘ 17,1,52—3n N. D. OSBORNE se . ; sks he . 2¥Feby, 3Feby. 6 Feby: s 7
——$—$$—$_$—$ A a Will sell reasonable prices and winning | ‘LADY RODNEY” Ws 1. 4 Jany. 28 Jany. eby. r
AN OVERSEER for Hanson Plantation, ae Bee Tene ae eee ens : AS gga fo oe .) | contingencies, Also 2 quiet horses rented | “LADY NELSON” ye .. § Feby. 7 Feby. 16 Feby. 17 Feby, 20 a JONMN D. TA ¥ LOR & SONS L id.
St. Geor| lease apply in person, Tree Tae Bs ath Duties (AS) | for riding $2.00 hour, Dial 3187 C. A.| “GAN. CRUISER" ‘ [ig0 Feby. 21 Peby. _ 28 Feby. 1 Mare’
“a gallica 12.1,52-a8n POULTRY Fy eee a tO ae it| Proverbs, Flint Hall. i aANy GODNES = °)) 1g Maych 9 Mareh 20 March 21 Mareh 24 March [JL
oe tai ion not ‘ Asely mele Gun Hill, St. Firotend NINE-DAY E.S.B. CHICKS _unsexed £100 and not less than £2 and) \sRosPECT HOUSE,” (on the sta) Cay, ee ry eg ™ "4 %
“Helmsiey,' » ot. r b. c- .S.B. CHICKS unsexe . et . That | S SE, ‘“
” 20.1.52—2n.|from the famous WHITE LEGHORN Wilt pe prosecuted tinless ®! at Prospect, St. James standing on 3 For further particulars, apply to— %
rr | CHARTERIS strain, lavers Inst season mig Ti hare 10,4. 88-—Ti. | TOOds 30 verches cf land, THB, Helin CO., LTD.—Agents $
CLERK—A Clerk for the ardware}of 240 eggs in 10 months 80c, Hatching F “| contains drawing and dining tooms, 3 — ents.
Dept. One who has had not less than 2} eggs 30c. Post orders to Bennett near | GARDINER AUSTIN & ” «
years’ experience. Apply in writinft | Gregg Farm, St, Andrew.



GOS



BUSINESS PREM- \ Stexeed. itr
15.1.52—t.f.n, ]otly by owner equipped with motor at-| IsEs with BACK ROOMS. A VERY | ee CARRINC
See ee tachment & all other attachments belong- | LARGE GARAGE or WORKSHOP, Both | ” ’
MAID—Apply to Dr. A, S. Cato Gov- ing to same. For particulars Phone 2933 Vacant.. Definitely.



retown,

3TON & SEALY.




= above will be set up for sale at UPPLIES
LADY to manage small store in Hast- . = . i HOUSES | A bs n Fridav the 18th Jap- RADIO NEWS ]
ings District. Apply in person to Stans-|_ MACHINE—One De Luxe treadle Singer acces | ai ih © San, ut our taabee aK : > 3
feld Scott & Co., Ltd. sewing machine in perfect condition used AT TUDOR ST., =
















° UNGALOW
16,1, 035 Only Responsible | ioe When you are sick, do you call ae
ernment Hill. 1. seuen| ——— EL cae re ae ao ne Apply. i as) eet | ROCKLEY NFW ROAD—Newly built the plumber ?
a tee TYPEWRITERS

A limited numbe:





| rmiodern — stor bungalow with built-tn Of course not!





















Partly Stone and Lath and
Plaster, comprising 3 Bedrooms,

















































































































































STOVES—Primus Sto’



Ss new shipment



x

COP OER. just arrived. Call at General Hardware

|
|
| uate at Garden Gap, Worthing,
|X FRIENDLY SOCIETY ANNUAL ; Sales Street,
% | Supviies tenets 201.521 | UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | Se ene

at

Bridgetown

44646454

FLL SSG EF EEF OE FE







ree J REALTOR Limited
5 * SCALES—500 Ib. Platform Scales. s 2, s! ti . s on
y rm Scales, just By instructions received from the Tn | xX
rhados Slin time f ‘op ses » Geners iia tains r SATUS 9 y :

, a , | Avency Co. Bdoe Lid, 1y.Lase an | Rncarney's “Garane January | ¢ eo oe oe — 3 REAL ESTATE AGENTS P.O. Box 51

y - on » Do ng ord Car. (Onty ls i Thee ¥ 3,- EACH AUCTIONEERS
s ' . > ~ “TERIES 7 Details later .
il y 5 TORCH BATTERIES 5c. General} done 4,000 miles.) red in accident.) | x
OuSING (o-Ope ration % | Hardware Supplies, Rickett St, Phone | Terma Cash, “Sale 3 a ghgatass~ ron yal



ee

At Advocate Stationery, VARATERS ‘

49re LLL LLLP LPS tA Wr S ‘ ¥, 1 BUILDING CONTRACTORS Phone 2845
fo al Roberts Stationery anc 151/182 Roebuck Street,

LASSE ALA AN, | Vy | YOO COOOL SSS ASD, Weatherhead’s Drug Phone gerawetow™. }

% y one 4900



20.1.52—1n | Griffith, Auctionee
3rd Floor, No. 6, Swan St.



s
% 16. 1, 52—2n
HAVE YOU MADE A NEW
YEAR, RESOLUTION TO
BUILD A HOME?



YMP.C. & x ry
atic $i ORTENTAL fig SUER®
"the Club wil be het os SM} SOUVENIRS $$ mars. sruarr's

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS = DANCING SCHOOL



5

SCPSSOSSOOSS ‘ PPPOE PP ESP EF SFP SFOS

EXPANDED METAL

in all sizes

SPS,

Tuesday, February 26th,

~

” >f} Vv s x 5° x

You can benefit by using 1952 at 8.30 p.m, at the club x
%

~

our instalment plan! Easy

house, Beckles Road. VENDEMOS, SEDAS,
weekly or monthly payments

| : JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS
Notices of motions for dis-

-ussion must reach the un- 9%} OURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS

ned not later than

Wednesday, January 30th,

1952

will re-open on February
Ist, 1952.

New pupils are asked to
communicate with her by
Dialling 2440 for arrange-
ments

MANUFACTURERS
LiF

INSURANCE »
HEAD Orrice Be _ TORONTO,

Come to our office for full DE LA INDIA CHINA e¢
particulars.

EJIPTO

ders



our prices defy competition



*
eats ES OF SPCTS

Office hours: 9 a.m. to 4
p.m, daily. 20,1.52—1n



| THANI’S |
Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466 }}

| Waenem
so

P. POTTER,
Hony. Secretary.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.
PSF SOSEOSOOSSS POSSESSES SSP SSO OSS OSSO GO FOO FS GOF

LL PPEEPEOOO

~
%
.,
%,
s,
%,



VOSSSORORSOO OFS POOF POPP POPS SSVI
CSCS SSOOOO OOS SOOSCSSOOSSSS
65556506"
SOOO SL PPPS SSSI OE

LPP LED

-

%
464 ‘ %
eer Oo SSOP LOD PO

oe

454,65
5OSSCCO 660%,

PRPLOOOP EES



Dining and Living Room, Verandah
|
r § ree “ “ - ox pe ‘ m : 4 n | cupboard s ding on approx. 19,000; Kitchen, Toilet and Bath, Garage, + > r ~
OPERATOR — National Cash Book-} 1 (ne HERMES Swiss made Baby Port-| BEACH VIEW—-On. the Sea, Maxwet ee dnd, Entire house built on large} {| Then why call other than a com- Situate at Rockley, about 150 A VERY WIDE RANGE FOR x
; > . oas 0 st Februa wards. | att oY shnic c
Keeping Machine Operator with previ- eats aes x R Month = ee Lid Coast from Ist Fet ry. onwards hie aomerising ‘three bedroow aif ae petent, expert Radio Technician yards from the sea, .
ous experience preferred—to assume | BO te cha 9 MNCs | Pully furnished facluding Retriy the Fast, spacious bathroom ete., kitchen, when -your radio is ailing ' THE CHIL PREN
duties on or before ist. March 1952] 7!) 4011 or S027. 18.1.82—3n. | three Bedrooms, Apply to Mrs : Jining and Nving rooms with wonderful CHURCHILL a 4 4
Salary commensurate with experience. “S| Graham, Dial 8172. 17.1.08--S0| view of Golt se. Corresponding Radio set loan free, while we Stone Bungalow, comprising 3 Ss PENCIL -
Consideration will also be given to an Stree nemernereennrene - ae amount of space underneath inclusive of are repairing youts, we are Ss, ining and Living : c .
teaeperienced person who is willing to < \ FARAWAY—St. Philip ast, Fully ae aad coma hath and: tollet. pit equipped with modern instruments eos an Bettchen. Toilet FOUNTAIN PENS & INK, PENCIL T ATES
train during. the month of February MISCELLANEOUS furnished, 3 bedrooms, 3 servant rooms. |and area suitable for large hobby roomy |} for radio testing and repairs, sito and ‘Bath, Garage. Situate at BOXES, DRAWING BOOKS & CRAYONS, S' ce
person with written applica doube carport, all conveniences. $50.00) Oy. any . or DC. mplifiers made to ri hurch. . 2 ‘
Apply ane Estates & Trading Co Gapped alte athlete nnn sper month trom February. ‘Phe 4476 eh further information phone #481 order, call on us with+confidence. MERWes, CHE & SLATE PENCILS, EXERCISE BOOKS, (Single line 3°
Lid, 17.1.52—En.| ANT QUES — oF avery deseription 19 f.n. | (gucvingur 2900, Weekedaye 8 ama 0m. | as die SUNCREST and chequered); RUBBERS, GEOMETRY SETS, §
i. 0 Jewels, ne veri -- a e 5 2—3n E ‘ME D EP. § :

SALESMAN: Will also have to cover | Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto- | HOMESTEAD—Spooner’s Hill, thre« i aces mm em en Modern Bungalow on approx- PAINT BOXES. %
the Leeward and Windward Islands a‘] traphs ete, at Gorringes Antique Shop] bedrooms, all conveniences, land for | SPION KOP, MAXWELL COAST ‘ N Teta tena Ne a tee ser: bi °
intervals, Application treated goniiign vdjoining Royal Yacht Grab. hiss gardening. Apply Mrs. R. D. Johnson.) vtain Ruildine eontains five Bedrooms, | " : oye ae tie dua: bompriaing. & e x
tially. Box ¥, Advocate Co , Ltd. 10.51—t.f.n eed St., Salvation Army or Phone |ni,ing Room, outside and inside Veran- ‘. Drdwin: d Dining s

3.1.8—.¢.0 | ———————___., | 2363. 19.1,52—2n | an), J, BE, GULSTONE, Bedrooms, Drawing an i x
ANTHURIUM LILIES for sale on Mon-| - - Also annex. Garage. Over an acre level Radio Technician, Room, Kitchen. Spacious Games i -
MISCELLANEOUS lay 2st between 10 am. and 1 p.m.| MODERN BUNGALOW, Chantilly Gar-|j..4°° Gn sea fronta Furniture if| |) Dial 4970. Room’ underneath, also, Garage. oO. - Dial 3301 $
without pots. Good roots Ring 3381 dens, Leonard's Avenue, Apply 7 tired. Telephone Pearce 8591 Toilet %
(TEAR URUDY | crapped Vauxhall cit 19, 1, 52 Soe ». 51, Swan Stree 20.1,52—1p | 18.1.52-—4h = ‘oilet. High Street. x
= ' ‘auxhi woke detail, eel 1 SZ
body in good condition, 10 or 12 WF BINOCULARS Watch the record| . NEW HAVEN Crane st Oe em ey iste pall maid BUNGALOW x
; " _ an ARS t : eco INES ut ane , The undersicne iN offer fi ale to 4 ;
See. ee sone eaW ev en ing srokes at Kensington “Oval furnished, 4 bedrooms, 3 servant r n ae 7 Seah ut Their "otene on T tratnty 20.000" antes feet ra OOOO ALE LOOP LLLP PAARL
cate Co., Lt hrough these artistically finished field| @ouble garage, all conveniences. $60.( ‘iday the. 2h nus at 2 p.m NO IcE Rapittcent wise indintine “colt
19, 1. S32" | stassos at only $2.08. THANT'S, Prince | per month from February. "Rhone 4479. |" "9x the 2hth danuary at 2 pam y Magnificent view including Golf {{{/1i
J | A Stone wall dwelling house stand Gouree, > Fadrentiia Deawink x08
LADY DESIRES POSITION AS com. | © Menty Street. 20.1 52—1n 191,584.50, |, Ooo we at lake at London Rom ae Diuing’ Room, Kitehen
= = me - - -_——— enn cmceecerecaas | ons Hill, Dwelling house comprises > ¢ ‘; .
PANION OR HOSTESS to Lady ov Gen Sifane Uinta ona willlin -| SEREKE — Furnished or unfurnished, | P’tone BI eg ; git ae Downstairs: Garage Servants’
tleman, Willing to travel. eply: | Minimum 10. ibe. Cartbbeon | Drawing and Dining Room, 3 Be Nia Verena ees, ane. Sean This is to notify our Room with Bath and Toilet, and
HOSTESS, ¢/o Advocate Co, Lid. | | “oniection Co., Ltd, St. Matthias Gap.| large Kitchen, Toilet and Bath, Electric | .7) hath. Government water installed SanEn F00U SUS LA MEEES | Ce
18.1.52—2n. | Retailers, | special introductory offer.| Water. Apply to Crystal Waters or | ""b4. inspection apply on the premises Friends and Customers Workshop.
OVERGOATS: (2) Two Tall Men's} -O7e 4894. eit | —_—— | 0 Mi Sie Se cera oe
vhs ae are anal ecrneneaateninre ———$———————— : between the hours 0 o 5. 4 ‘
Overeoats, Dial 3129 20.1.52—2r | BARTHEN-WARE-Ralph Beard has FOR SALE | “ror further particulars and Conditions that we will be closed Comprising 3 Bedrooms, 2 with
een ars tust received a large shipment of wpe 4 lof Sale anniy.to>— a adjoiring Toilet and Bath, and
require or Boys ub, Bay] Sarthern-Ware. Large Cups and Saucers pecere’ . J YSON & BANFTELD, e n also @ separate Toilet and Bath,
Street. Hire or purchase, Please 'phone] i2c. pr. Large Soup Plates 48c, ea TORNADO—International K.41. Beautt- | HUT CHINGON Solicitors, from TUESDAY, 22 Dining and Living Room, large
or writé c/o Boys’ Clubs, Central Police] Shallow Plates 40c, ea., Lunch Plates 20c, | ful condition, excellent equipment, good James Street. Ver™vtah on West and medium {{}
Station, Bridgetown 20.1,52—4n. | oa, Also heavy type Rum Snap Glasses. | racing record. Cost $700.00 now $500.00. | 12.1.62--6n January, and will reopen size yatio to the Rast, Kitchen,
omelet via We. en, At Lower Bay Street. Phone} No offers. Hicks, Telephone 3189. Likes et ie 2 Servants Rooms with Toilet and ; ‘
IN a nc etiemninieesticrrece. 18-11-51—t-£-n | "WINSLOW. CATTLE WASH, St.Joseph.1{f for business as usual on Hall’ Terrace, and waiting on Mr. Peter de Verteville
“ aa a - matt rer iah Stan acre ace, ani ni on 4
LOST & F FIRE EXTINGUISHERS — Nu-swift, STAIRCASES—Two (2) Staircases with | ¥ aA te F YM i. ma icapesttn Sis iD the apprbscienateay 22,000 square feet of
or All types hazards, including autos, 1 Frames and Wooden Treads; Two). vntaker, x FRIDAY, 25th January. land.
LOST rucks and Tractors No annual refili| (2) Staircases all-Steel; also a quan Offers will be received by Mrs. W. 'T. ti
recessary only when used. Courtesy | tity of Iron Ralls THE BARBADOS " Stron » Plantatio st cy \ BUILDING i
Jaraue, dial 4391 18.1,52—6n. | AQUATIC CLUB (Telephone No, 4811) i ee 2 20.1, $8-3n STOUTE S DRUG § Warehouse and Buildings situate Chief Representa sles
- _e pans 20.1.52 In
rere — ALY : j : eee tie ot gece [nae SEEN EES Cnn ReNOURrER=aeeaeT at Marhill Street, Bridgetown,

oe bly sve ae aia Air Port i Rote il "41 40 oe Gaiv, Buckete 19° “TANKS—Galy, Tanks 200 gallons. T? | vk ye a aoe Rock, Corner Country Road and adjoining China Doll Restaurant, ,
presumably between Seawe atte f a. Galv. ss 12 c ee ee ae eee ae aay , | Ch. Ch. having 3 bedrooms, Lounge, bs standing on approximately 10,000
and St, Lawrence Gap. Finder please . nae aa Sra Pails $1.50 ea., Deep ame ul Agency Co., B'dos Ltd ‘. 14H fn | Diniast Room, Modern Kitenen ete. Roebuck Street square feet of land with a Frontage of the Manufacturers
contaet V. Rice, Riverside St Laren is are Nee iy, uO aere $1.00 ani Street. 19.1.5 | £5,000 or nearest reasonable offer for of approximatey 120 feet on
*. 9.1.52—2n k Saucepans 4 1 50c, ea, Ca > pale Acne oo v E
Gap. Raiph Beard, Lower Bay Street. Phone| UNIMET MAJOR Constructional angle| (Uisk sale. Apply Ralph Beare, Rowse w Thin Dullding ia very. eultanie toe C
eet leet e1e 19.1 2n _ provides the answer to a thousand and} }*Â¥ 9.1.08 a 3 . iow inxto .

—————————————— ‘ m dante __ —— dividing and renting into small Lif Ins rance °°.
Gchinte erica cipcininieeainaadienstind one construction problems. From a few ! se Sextile Pac’ 1 e su i.
EXHIBITION AND SALE GALVANISEIY SHERTS —- A lynited | packets of Unimet Major you can con-| e Te BUY AT ONCE! aeeee Oar Textile Factory, or
3 § AND POTTERY—Zo- quantity, 24 muagé, 6 ft. $8.60, 10 ft¥so-aa. | struct Benches, Storaze Fixtures, Shelv-| Aqd@e@ortsse tn the ny Factory.

PAINTINGS At . 7 Enquire Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar | ina, Frames for Light Buildings ete |

diac necklaces, oashtrays, orna- & Spry Streets. Phone 2696. Available from Stock contact S. P LAND h oved to

ments, large platters, by Aileen 12.1.52—t.£.n. | MUSSON SON & Co., Ltd. - ao 3713, | aed. cate e Approximately 18,000 square feet as now m

. : 17.1.52—7n. | 2 To > of land with one large and one
Hamilton, now on exhibition at Long Playing Records and 78 RPM | SALES CLOSING small stonewall buildings thereon,
the Barbados Museum Records and we book orders too. A AUCTION ica IN ANOTHER situate at Roebuck Street, just : M
ARNES & Co., Ltd ida. re eee ee aan | shove Crumpton Street and oppo
Se 18.1,52—tf.n UNDER THE DIAMOND | For Results... 3 vara site to James A. Tudor & Co., This offices at essis
SSSSOSS9 OOS SOOO FOGO OOO, __ 4 and runs through to Gill's Roa
MATTRESSES—-A large shipment of 655,9949699999999905095 with an approximate frontage of
MESSRS. CLARKE BROTHERS § Duniopillo Mattresses also Cotton Interfor | 5, instdtie SER ada Wl “a | PODODPOOE DOO P OOPS SS ONLY 400 COPIES 70 feet, and is suitable for ware- KR H te & Cc Ltd's
BAG MASTERS Sprung. Call in at Ral . Bea oe ae oy, - ee 1 t 8. un
100 Baxters Rd x Lower Bay ‘Street. “Phone soi0, P°""** | surance Co., we will, sell on WEDNES- | % GES. AVAILABLE e3% ts Hi ”
DAY the 23d One Ford 10 Motor Car/| &
ng + 19. — —_-e__—
Rc armel ny eg ES =88 | damaged) at Chartes Mekneamey & Co. THE ANNUAL SALE -
7 > & Retail PIPE—Galvanise Pipe %4” and %4” ali | Ltd. Chapel Street 8:4 $143
Wholesale. & Retail 8 ispes Gaivenise and coors Mtiints, Poon | Mile elec. Terme Cash : BARBADOS FOR RENT building Lower Broad
20.1,52—1n 9} 4919. General Hardware Supplies. BRANKER, TROTMAN & OO. | $ of
90.1.82—11 i 9 One 3 Bedroom Bungalow sit-
$69009069959655966995S9 | $$$ $$$ fo 522 Auctioneers THE GIRLS
< Be of 2r

LLL LPL PEE

20.1.52——1n

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SUNDAY, JANUARY 20,

1952








| “N CHANCERY Inch Marlow,
i Modern well designed bungalow
| built on the epast ere there is
| always a cooling breeze. There is a
large combined lounge/dining
room, kitchen with serving hatch,
2 bedrooms, built in garage and all
usual offices. Open to offers.





“STRATHCLYDE”, A fine impos-
ing home with double entrance
driveWay available with approx. 4
acres, well laid out with lawns,
tennis court, ornamental gardens,
shrubberies, large paddock, all en-
closed by wall and fence. The
house contains very large lounges.
dining room, galleries, 3 double
bedrooms, imposing hall, all usual
offices, garages and out-buildings

LINSLEY |. Garden Gap
Worthing—A modern, nicely plan
ned coral stone bungalow with
shingle roof Select residential)
area, ideal for quick access to
Town, Hotels & Clubs. Excellent
safe bathing from sandy beach
two minutes distant, also at the
popular Rockley Beach which is
nearhy. A commedious iounge/
living room runs the entrre depth
of the house opening onto a
pleasant covered porch, There
are 3 pleasant bedrooms, modern
compact kitchen, servants’ quart-
ers and garage. One of the more
attractive small houses very easy
to run with one servant.









“HOMEMEDE”", Garrison— This
property is ideally situated for
most people in this ever popular
district. “Homemede”, whilst not
isolated, is quite private and its
verandah cannot be overlooked, a
fault so common with ,modern
houses. This bungalow was erect-
ed about 1939 & is construeted of
stune with a shingle roof. Ther
is a good verandah, living room, 4
bedrooms, kitchen, servants
Quarters, double garage etc. Land
about 7,400 sq. ft

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





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

“WHITEHALL FLATS"; Cod-
rington Hill, St. Michael.—This
fine old country mansion was
recently converted into 4 spacious
luxury flats fitted with all Modern
conveniences, There are approx:
5 acres surrounding the house
laid out with lawns, shrubberies
and gardens. The iong driveway
approach is flanked by matured
mahogany trees, Good inyest-
ment property

BUNGALOW, Pine Hill. Very
well constructed modern home
cleverly designed for easy running
with minimum, labour, Contains
wide verandahs, good living room,
3 bedrooms with built in closets,
tiled bathroom with separate
toilet, tiled kitchen, laundry,
servant’s quarters and large garage
with direct access to house.
Constructed of stone with polished
pine flooring throughout. Cool and
increasingly popular residential
district.

“DURHAM”, Worthing, Modern
stone bungalow in pleasant resi-
dential area, Accommodation com-
prises: lounge, dining-room, three
bedrooms with running water, bath
with hot water and modern kitch-
enette. Land is over ‘% acre all
fenced and there are many fruit
trees.

“COUNTRY HOUSE", St. John

A pleasant 2 storey property,
stone built with shingled roof.
Completely re-decorated recently.
Accommodation comprises 2. liv-
ing reoms, 3 bedreoms, kitchen,
pantry, siorerooms, garage sery-
ant’s quarters ete, Wide lawn,
numerous fruit tre@és and good
| vegetable garden. Well recom-
| mended at price quoted,



| “TOBRUK", Cattlewash, Bath-

| sheba—A pieturesque holiday home
on the beach with about “% acre
of land, Timber construction
raised on stone pillars, sound
throughout. There are 3 bedrooms
with wash basins, lounge, wide
gallery overlooking the sea, kitch-
en, servant's rooms and outside
bathing cubicles. Offers invited



“HILLCREST, Bathsheba—Sub-
stantially built medern stone
bungalow on the brow of the cliff
affording a fine view of this. wild
and rocky coast. There are 3 good

. bedrooms, living room, 2-sided
gallery, kitchen, servant's quarters
and garage. Electricity and water
are laid on. The land is over 6
acres and there are about 60 cocoa-
nut trees. Interesting proposition
at low figure asked.



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

7 amenities usual with this type of
property There is extensive
u acreage including a long stretch of

the Crane beach, large cocoanut
grove, gardens planted with flow-
ering shrubs and shade trees. The
coastal views could hardly be ex-
celled and the bathing is excel-
Jent. Further information may be
obtained from the sole agents or
Messrs. Carrington abd Sealy.

REAL ESTATE
JOHN 4. BLADON & co.

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

SELECTION OF PROPERTIES
| FOR SALE

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

ESTATE HOUSE, St. Thomas—A
spacious 2-storey country house
with approx. 5 acres plus addi-
tiongl 342 acres if required. There
are 5 bedrooms, 2 lounges, din-
ing room, 2 enclosed galleries 2
bathrooms, kitchen, pantry, ser-
vamts' rooms, 2 garages and various
outside buildings. This property
is well elevated and commands ex-
ecelient views of the St. James
coastline

“VELLA ROSA", Passage Road,
Cit,—Attractive and centrally
located stone bungalow’ with
double carriageway. Approx. 14,
000 sq ft. This well built property
contains a front gallery, large
lounge separate dining room, 3
large bedrooms, toilet, pantry and
kitchen. Good courtyard at rear

“Building Land", St. James
Coast Approx; 2 acres with
good sea frontage. One of the few
building sites available in this ex-
clusive area, The owner has left
the Island is prepared to sell tthe
property at a low figure

“WHITE HOUSE", INCH MAR-
LOW—New tim house with
living room, verandah, 3 bedrooms,
bath and toilet, kitchen, garage and
out-buildings. Good arable land
over one acre, all enclosed with
wall and fencing, very suitable
market gardening or chicken farn)
Low figure asked





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

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

“GRANVILLE”, Flint Hall—
Roomy 2 storey house with galler-
ies, living and dining rooms,
kitchen, pantry and storerooms;
enclosed yard with stock pens,
garage and large out-buildings.
Grounds are about % of an agre
with fruit trees and pasture, also
contains good building plot on
coiner site.

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

“MALTA”, St, Peter—Modern
corad house of exceptionally sound
construction — extensive re-
modelling and re-decoration has
just been completed. The lounge,
of ample dimensions, opens onto
wide verandahs with most at-
tractive seascape views. The three
bedrooms are fitted with built-in,
wardrobes and algo washbasins,
and the two bathrooms have H/C
water. Kitchen and pantry sre
well fitted owt and are supplied
with H/C water. nd floor
contains 2 garages, ge store-
rooms and servants quarters,
grounds of about % of an acre
are well laid out and fenced. Maii-s
and well water. A most desirab,.
and highly recommended property.



BUILDING LAND, Rockley—We
are instrueted to offer a most at-
tractive building site in a secluded
position bounded by lf Links
and having direct access thereto.



“HOLDER'S HOU , St. James
—An Estate house built of stone
with pine floors and shingle roof.
3 reception, 5 bedrooms, verandahs
ete., also garage and usual out-
buildings. The house stands on
approx. 4 acres of well timbered
Jand (mahogany) approached by a
long driveway flanked with closely
planted Mahogany trees. The out-
standing attraction of ‘‘Holder’s”
is the very lovely site which has
the advantage of being well ele-
vated and cool, with fine views on
all sides. Coast is less than a mile
away and town 6 miles.

“WYNDOVER", St Peter—A
solid one storey stone residence
with shingled roof, lately ex-
tensively re-modelled with great
care by the present owner. The
house has 2 wide roomy verandahs
at front and side, large drawing
room, separate dining room, 3 good
bedrooms (with wash basins),
kitchen, laundry, servants’ quar-
ters and garage. Grounds are
over 4% acres with productive,
orchard, flower and vegetable
gardens, driveway and large park-
ing space for cars. “Wyndover"’
is well elevated on the ridge,
always benefits from a breeze and
commands perfect views of the
coastline.



RENTALS

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

RESIDENCE, Sheringham Gar-
dens. Fully furnished, available
on lease. kmmediate possession.

“NEWTON LODGE", Maxwell
Coast. Fully furnished ‘house
available long lease as from Feb,
16th



REAL ESTATE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS and SURVEYORS

| THE FIRM WITH THE REPUTATION

| PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS — Phone 4640















ke













|





























































VICTORY 30-hour alarm | NEW DAWN 30-hour alarm
clock in cream, blue or | Clock in handsomecream,

green case with plated | >lue orgreencase with
fittings. 4-inch dial | Plated fittings, 4-ioch
dial with full lumin-

Also available non- | OMS numerals.

luminous. A precision | nous A superbly

British made

) Obtainable from:

All Leading fotawe





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and gasp for breath and cz
Do you cough so hard y
you were belng ruptured
feel wéak, unable to work, and have | in over two years
to be cureful not to take cold and





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» ho smokes, no Injections, no
atomizer All you do Is take two
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No Asthma in 2 Years
MENDACO not only brings almost



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rid you of the effect
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fuily



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Stopped In
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SLOOP POSS POPPE POY

FOR

JOB-PRINTING

CALL

Advocate
2620

. . . ALL-WHITE PORCE-
LAIN GEYSER a warm or
hot bath is obtainable in a
matter of minutes MORN-



A MODERN BATH ROOM ‘

% is a necessity and with an... ;
g

$




ING, NOON, or NIGHT. .
eseess See them

At Your Gas Spuorsem, and
ss book one to-day from our
next shipment.





3ose CPLEEOP PPPOE LLL LLLP

x Every Women likes to be:—
* GLAMOROUS,
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, EXCLUSIVE
and we now offer all these in aur NEW PERFUMES .

“MYBURGIA”
“PERFUMES”

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from

“SPAIN” the land of . . LOVELY... . EXOTIC
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Perfume... .. . MADERAS DE ORIENT 4s

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NOTICE

——— TT

TENDERS are invited for the
manufacture of WIRE COAT
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PAGE FIFTEEN



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PAGE SIXTEEN



POSITION GOING
FROM BAD TO WORSE

Bieyele, Foodstuff,
Battery And

Turkeys Stolen
(From Our Own Correspondent) d ~ -
GEORGETOWN, Jan. A bicycle valued $60.00 owned
MEMBERS of the Legislative Council ee ex- by Esther Goddard of Welches
pressed concern over the present fish situation as a result Road, St. ene Se eee ey
of Messrs Wietin and Richter closing down their deep sea Putside the Public Tubrary pe-
fishing business and put forward several reasons that might Friday.
be held responsible for under-development of the industry
in the Colony. Dr, S. Brodie of “Stony Crost,”
— 4— Discussion arose out of the de- Worthing, Christ Church, report-
B +e bate of the 1952 Estimates with ted that a quantity of foodstuff
o 3 rans ers respect to the Fisheries Section of valued $13.44 was stolen from
the Agriculture Department his home between 10.00 a.m. on
M F 9 The position was getting from Thursday and 7.00 a.m. on Fri-
i wy or ca bad to worse, it was stated, and “*Y:-
Government was asked to look ‘ ; ‘ -
into the mater immediately with A battery valusd $94.00 oe
‘o oca un stolen from the motor lorry
4 view to easing the _ situation 6 i wee >
somewhat. M—21 while it was parked in
Se ee Correspondent) the yard of the Barbados Ice
GEORGETOWN, Jan, 10. m Company, Bay Street between
The sum of $2,486.90 has been Hardships 1.00 p.m, on Thursday and 6.30
transferred from the Central Hur- Legislators told of the hard- @â„¢. on Friday.
ones Fund in aid of Jamaica to ships suffered by fishermen par- _ It is the property of the Com-
the Georgetown Fire Relief Com- ticularly in the outlying districts Pamy. The incident was, reported
7 s Fund, ging in not having any refrigeration at bY Clifton White. -
_ Mr. R. B, Gajraj, Mayor of their disposal to preserve their me
Georgetown, who is Chairman 0! catches hence spoilage, loss of Louise Phillips of Buckingham
both Relief Funds informed mem- 4imne energy and money f Road, Bank Hall, reported that
bers of the Fire Relief Commit- Among ‘inconveniences an two turkeys were stolen from the

tee who are also members of the
Hurricane Relief Committee, that
_ aaeiien. to this ve $235.00 mas engaged in the business could not
i ee a Se moh pce obtain loans to carry on the trade
‘a ‘a pve oe am because Insurance Companies did

not accept insurance of the sinzuli

who recently British orate they used nor did the de-

Guiana, ‘i :
: - artments fro’ y ans wer
At the first meeting of the Fire P PRCED WY RICH JORRS WEE

hardships it was noted that fisher-
men who had for a long time been

visited

Relief Committee, on the sug- Ra oe
gestion of Mr. A. A, Thompson, 7 wii >
Representative of the University

College of the West Indies, a cable Large Boats
was sent to the Governor of
Jamaica enquiring whether there
would be any objection to the
diversion of the funds to the Fire
Relief Fund

In a letter to the Governor of
British Guiana the Governor of
Jamaica explained that while he
is naturally anxious to help in any
way he can, it would not be within
his power to authorise the diver-
sion of funds collected from the
public for relief in Jamaica to an-
other purpose. He added, how-
ever, that he would of course hav* One member did not think there
no objection to the termination of need be such a shortage and at

With a view to obtaining bigge:
catches and maintaining a better
supply to the community, it
suggested that Government ob-
tain two or three large boats capa-
ble of doing deep sea fishing.
There were many local fishermen
of sufficiently long experience to
be able to fish in the deep and
if Government was not disposed
to undertaking the responsibility
then the boats could be
fo the fishermen.

was

fea

rented out

the collection for the Jamaica tributed much of the problem to
Hurricane Relief in view of the the fact that people, through
need to make a collection for re- ignorance neglected the use of
lief in Georgetown, skin-fish.

In view of the reply, advertise-
ments were inserted in the daily during the whole 12 months of a
newspapers intimating that if year fishing was done in limited
within seven days there were 1° waters and there must necessar-
objections to the transfer of the jly be a falling off in the number
money on hand for Jamaica. then of fish that could be caught in
he turned to the the area.
local Fire Relief Committee. There
was no objection.

Opinion was also expressed that

it woanld over





Bill Seeks To Clear

Extra-Mural Way For New

Finale “Ttaliano Bussini A " :
De rtment Hymns—1) “I vow to thee my country’ ment in the following Districts:—
pa B ‘ G 2 e tune Thaxted. District No. 1 — Mr, J, McD. Heath
y 7 . onstitution 2) "The Lord's My Shepherd’ Carrington, Foursquare, Searles, Old-

The course of lectures on Econ- tune Crimond. bury, Spencers and Gibbons,
omic Problems given by Mr, K. (From Our Own Correspondent) GOD SAVE THE KING! District No. ¢ — Mr. Vere C. Walker
H. Straw, B.A,, will be resumed at conte cate Bulkeley, Belle, Newton,
the Y¥.M.C.A, Pinfold Street, on GEORGETOWN, Jan. 10. ‘ Ss is d District No, % Mr. F. A. Goodridge
Thursday 24th January at 8.15 praft of a Bill which seeks to Crew Rese ue ciaztow aclitt, Three Houses, Guinea,
m. The itle f aC re 3 ~ " ‘ olleton, Moncrieffe
p.m. Phe othe of this lecture cone the Legislative Council “6 $9 Distetet ‘Ne: G Mr, B.A.. Vaonben
Full Employment. (Elections) Ordinance by mak- By Grace Of God Lemon Arbor, Kendal, Andrews, Joes

Mr, F. N. A. Fields, B.A. will ing provision for universal adult River, Fair View and Pool.
deliver the first of a series of ten suffrage has been published in (From Our Own Correspondent) Diatelet ve 6 km a aaNet ng shuse
lectures on Elementary Chemistry the first Official Gazette for 1952 PORT-OMSPAIN, 060. 15. | asd apiawhaitee ee
at the Harrison College Laboratory The primary purpose of (the “It is only through the grace] District No. 6 Mr. M. A. Wilkinson
on Tuesday January 29th at 8.00 amendment at this time and of God and keen manoeuvring sorms Hall, Fairfleld, Haymans, Sandy
p.m. in advance of any other consti- by our captain that we have| /ane, Porters and Warrens. 3

Members of the Youth Group tutional amendments it is ex- been able to come to Trinidad *
are also reminded that this re- plained is to have a new regis- after all these weeks on the mud In Touch With Barbados
commences on Tuesday January ter of voters prepared with the banks of the Maruisa Mud Flats Coastal Station
22nd at the British Council, least delay. otf Venezuela, the crew of the] Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise
Nakefield, at 5.00 p.m, Bookey Bros., motor vé | Ara-| that they can now communicate with

cepts eerniadangeets The new Bill proposes that any wai said on Monday. They had Gaiart On i. “station EE Per wary

I t Th d pore shall be entitled to be reg- been stranded on those mud flats ss lormacteal, §S Herdsman, |

r. istere: as a voter in any one since December 30, 1951—and S.S. Pioneer Gulf, SS Mercator, 8S
nques LMUTS ay electoral district if he (a) is a were taken off by an “unseen ae igen ee Auten 2S pe

The inquest into the circum- British subject of the age of 21 hand” on Friday last, 13 days}S$S Arcavus, S$ Orinoco, SS Cyrus,
stances surrounding the death of years or upwards and (b) has re- jater, SS B_ Ron Napier, S S. Hoegh Hood,
Jedu‘han Daniel of Bank Hail, side in the Colony for a period During those 13 days of fight-|$ 5 Montebello Hills, S.S_ Isabel, SS
s a of at least two years immediate- Z . Veragua, SS Wave Commander, SS
St. Michael will be held by His a d e g ing against the seas and witds|coiombie, §S Ocean Ranger, SS
Worship Mr. E, A. McLeod Cor- ly before the date of registration with the odds against’ them they] Clara, $8 Alcoa Corsair, S'S. Andrea
oney of District “A” on Thursday °F is domiciled in the Colony or {ost five anchors and had to] Gritti, SS John C Handris, S.S Alcoa
January 24, " is resident in the Colony at that qump about 1,300 bags of their] Sh, 75, Reta 8S. Teakwood,

Daniel was admitted to the date, and (c) has resided in the rice cargo for Trinidad. aa, SS Vathorus: s a Satter
General Hospital on December i0 @lectoral district’ in which, he — Virginia, S.S. Polartank, S S. Bi
after he was involved in an ac- claims to be registered for a er, SS. Tindra, SS Waiwers
cident on Thornbury Hill, He imme tel my ae re pases DOVERS VS. B’DOS See

se ; iy . “ " Sp je lately vefore the date 9o
Ii and the next day. a past more, "eeistration eee re
aé > p ay é °

»>xaming yas perfor: ; ~— ‘ A two-di ‘ricket match be-
snc opiate hy "Des BRE, EOME, Tae inguin enya Ce and” hbase | ff GUARANTEED
a’ > y XY * tion is to be repealed. The pro- |) i ne air : Devers
E Ward, posed disqualifications will deal zones cand will gaat ws WATCH REPAIRS
only with lunacy, certain sen- vara eee ee ee mrt Mr. J. BALDINI tal this
tences in His Majesty’s Courts, P-™. to day, opportunity to inform his. cute

a Anewe Of Canes and special debarring by virtue The teams are as follows: tomers that any watch or clock

of punishment for an — election BARBADOS FOL NDRY : repairs will be delivered within a
Burnt offence. )., Parris (Capt.) S. Edey, Y. week with a guaranteed note
Until the lists of voters under Skinner, E, Bennett, W Marshall, ’

A fire of unknown origin at the new suffrage are completed H. Cox, V, Porter, J. Osbourne R. At Lashley’s Ltd.
Lowthers Plantation, Christ it would be necessary to hold Applewhaite, C, Croney, I Ashby, Prince William Henry Street.
Chureh, at about 5.30 p.m. 9° any bye-election under the ex- Kk. Matthews (12th man
Friday burnt five acres of third jsiting constitution and suffrage, DOVER C.C.
erop canes. They are the prop- There is therefore provision in V. Trotman (Capt.), D. Price C.
erty of William Watson of the the Bill for the suspension of the Atwell, E. Jones, L. Jones, E SDSROSSS STS

ame plantation and were in- proposed amendment until such Sayer, I. Kinch, S, Lashley, F.)@
sured, __time as tl as the lists are completed. B astmond, B, Kirton I, Bats n. 10: DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Registered UA Parent OMew



They’ ll Do It E Every y Time



ies! {2 Bor-: WHEN
IS RESERVATIONS GETTER THAN THE

[
Myoxonica \BIGDOMES SECRETARY, HANDLES
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SOCIETYHOW



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I'VE GOT YOU ON FLIGHT 304-6 RM.
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|A LIMOUSINE TO TAKE YOU, GRINDSTONE

|Â¥ WILL MEET YOU IN CHICAGO.DON'T 7 wat a )
| FORGET TO CHANGE YOUR’ WATCH TO / Gailig you

CENTRAL TIME=SOU HAVE A LOWER ( 4s ME |

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FOR HERSELF OH, SEWELERS AD

open yard of James Millington of
the same address between
and 10.40 a.m, on Friday.
are valued $6.48.

"

192 Apply For Entry

~ :
Into Grenada
. 7”
Police Force

One hundred
men turned up
Training School
apply for six
Grenada Police
in response to an
the press.

Of the 192, 30 were
take educational tests.
qualifying educationally,
be required to take a medical
examination for final selection.
Those not selected will be placed
on the waiting list.

Police Band
Al Ksplanade

Following is the programme
for the Police Band’s monthly
classical concert at the Esplanade
beginning at 4.45 this evening.
[The conductor will be Band-Sgt
Cecil Archer.

Processional March Me

Venice Ross
Overture The

Mozart
Ballet Music

Tschaikowsky

Valse; “Danse of the Swans; Czardas
Potpourri As of Strauss’ —Duthoit.
Two Arias—The Lost Chord”—Sullivan.

Ave Maria” (By request) Gou
nod-Bach,
Entracte Celebre

10,50
They



and ninety-two
at the Police
on Friday to
vacancies in the
Force. This was
advertisement 1n

selected <0
Of those
six will



rehant

Marriage of Figaro

“The Swan Lake”







‘Polonaise’'—Chopin







By jimmy i alo |



ti GAUNT

FOULED UP CAN YOU GET 2 |



IS A.M.NOT RM.
Al UN y rT rr )





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

B. Guiana Legislators Express Yoyntu aby Restored
Concern OverFish Situation

Scout Notes

@ From Page 12

througn the courtesy of
Barbados Cricket Association, the
‘Scouts’ are again doing toeir
Good furn at Kensington vy sell- |
ing programmes and helping at
the score board and ushering. No
coubt it is a very pleasant Good
furn because they are afforded
the opportunity to see some good
cricket too!

Sea Scouts at Work on

Their Hut

During the last week of their
school vacation, ten Sea Scouts of
the Ist St. Michael Troop spent
four days at their Headquarters,
Needham’s Point. Their main
activity was the painting of their
Scout Hut. From outside appear-
ances it seems as if they have done
quite a good job.
want to be spic and span when
the Chief arrives on llth Feb.
Commisioner for the Midland

Area

Col. A. H, C. Campbell has ac-
cepted the Island Commissioner's
invitation to become Commissioner
for the Midland Area, This Area
comprises the Parishes of St.
George, St. Joseph, St. John and
a part of St. Michael. There are
twelve Scout Groups in the Area
and there will be four Assistant
Commissioners. Col. connie has
been a keen and active or
on the Island Scout Soabel or a
number of years past and it is
ndeed gratifying that he has de-

the

cided to undertake more active
duties,
Old Scout Returns to Active

Service

We are also pleased to announce
that Capt. R. A. Sealy has accept-
ed the Island Commissioner’s invi-
tation to become Asst. Commis-
sioner for St. Michael—South.
‘Fev.,’ as he is affectionately known
should be very popular with the
troops in his sub-area. He is an
old Scout of Combermere Troop
where he became a First Class
Scout and Patrol Leader,
The Troops which he will super-
vise are: . First Sea Scouts, Gar-
rison Sea Scouts, St. Matthias, Bay |
St Boys’, St Barnabas Boys’,
Bethel and St. Patrick's.

Latest Jamboree News

The local Selection Committee
have submitted their final recom-
mendations to the Local Chief

Scout for approval. The names of
the members of the Barbados Con-
tingent should be ready for pub-
lication next week.

CANE WEIGHING
INSPECTORS
RE-APPOINTED

The Six Cane-weighing Inspec-





tors who have been re-appointed |

to supervise the weighing of sugar
cane at factories in 1952 are now

working under the Labour Depart- |






















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PAGE 1

SUNDAY, JANUARY W, 1S2 M MM. IIHIK Ml PAOI livr VICTORIA OUT FOR 387 RUNS JAN. 13 NO. M6 W.I. Lose 5 WicketS Busters Beat In Scoring 190 i ICOPII IH*M:.\ i A i io\ Hangers 3—1 I . If AKOLI) DALE) SYDNEY. Jan. look Iheir score to 3B7 to-day before they v. %  all out chtofty through • bnsk stand by Hassett and Ian ,n.>n" *lut Bro. % % %  > : ,".i-n in a keenly conic ted name of polo Jl the Garrr U y inree By storing in. • put ihesnselves Johnson and some lusty hitting by Ring, the man who won W hum ihej will pie. on Wednesthe fourth Test for Australia. were 1*0 for*" *'**"*'*, Qw j.?V Vfil, five ai the lit.. rmstl* ^ K3^ %  GBB ij AUin--n *>ni s wicket with the last ball or r> >IM .w**k ve-ami-the day—the kinrt of disaster l •* %  Donald Hip fruiu Wfftn b Johaoton VtCVORIA FIRST INNINGS ManHall r Ian aVOcnaM b Filrti*n I C Mr. iJuiuli < Wf-w b K-tsttton 'I Chimiani r Hamit b Ian Jaaat*" :i M | ieajM •• Athuiaatf *> Ellfaa B N Harva) <• tYrauM.n b AlhUMoa %  itlkn b Jonaa M Total ifr S wlckal-i .. II J Chwaaen c SUMl-naywr b AUonaoa 1 — Stanley Matthews Draws The Crouds To Blackpool The football follows in lintpion&hip of England." aln has become used to the Joo Smith, famous as (be burl) name of Blackpool near the high and powerful inside left of tin to wietr great Ballon Wanderers' cup final pUivt-is in inleroaUonal matches teams, haa made his and the and to their lanajBrllM iblrtl in dub's reputation since he came the great arenas. Thus, it is from liuadlng to take over aha possible lo overlook the fact that malinger* hip. Hi* master stroke Ul.nkpool ire one nf tin 1 ncwar Wras, undoubtedly, the purehuse great powers In football, and of Stanley Matthews—the groattheir real importance lorgeb eat footballer of the age—from ;' ( !" Indeed, their iieai St.ike City. It was partly good ne.gh.iours in Luneashlre. Presfortune, but nbto u stroke of ton North End. had won the wisdom that presented him with %  League First Division Stanley Mnrtensen to play inside < hanipiun&hip twice and the Cup to Matthews in one of the most %  Bd Blackburn were five dangerous wings of all football times cup-winners before Blackhistory, pool to much .is joined the SecThe uefence has been vision, lenlly solid. with Hay ng at centre-half, the back day to decide thiseason's Cup these teanv :11 their maii-he-. -nwt last game Wedneed... there will be a presentation match on Saturday. ,:-me yesterday. Ranger i played a good game, bail always haa the edge. Beside*. It %  '. about a foot fron the first chukka, but in the naa !• %  Hosiers. V. week* curate sh..i aenred what wai event only goal for Rangers. John Marsh who came In as a pubstltuta for M Par! %  %  a j n uhstt bgajta |a iiurt after thfirst chukka. scored a goal In the fi-nirlh chukka and the I .• % % %  Busters waa scored in the iin.d Chukka by Weekes. The teams wera:— Buster*V W I M K bietVtDa and A Arthur kamers— w Cbaorfk I Col Mkheila (Cspt ) K Dean nnd B %  'mw. Baplism Toilax A U. Beach. M %  I '-each %  %  %  art II "-hin. i %  I the Waal 1 l| w We, .. I %  The Topic of Last Week : USED TO WAKE FEELING TIRED MAJ MGRVVK OKIXI. (nhtl ur<--anu ake Mi-lntyra Rowl to thr 1 M i,c at the Rocklay Oolt and The four day tonruameot whi<' tar day of tka Tnuidad Oolf t.as I laptaiu. Hon. K R Hunt*, Club vaataiday aftamoon. ion i'V Barbados eadea' yaa Rockley Golf Club Wins McIiityreMtiiiorialBowl AOTslei Rvplavv Qpeners THE ROCKLEY OOI Ai COUNTRY CLUB wll* ioti wi i Ihe Mclntyn Me rtal B iwl I,,,,,, si. Andrew-i GoK C b Trtntato*. wtan th Inter, i .,,i-,i Golf Tourumenl tndad *1 Uw Sn ai l* ? GU md Country flub yi I noon si 'A, rav Qoll Clul who an I petition with 31 points wor I • cup ba Bai Inted Trinidad last car %  .""AJT^ST, liail preaeiitod lo the u wen l and reliable, and the weakJohmitm. LindwaU foraajd la 1887. od '. maleh (lost 2—1 ,,_ W. neS "!? ioa'r 'Wa^d'V %  %  M '"-"" %  %  0~ mi. league in ....udMiion of Parm. TherightlWlf and headM it in 1894 This. ( trlMaJe of internaflonaU waa kha end of Black_ Mu n h e Wa Mortensan, Horn' uccess for a longtime. j ohri! ,ton at h.ilf-lMick—has had Od Divisien ,„ ,„. |„0 i,on up so that Mortenjn lB9fi. but in 1899 were ihe „,.„ mj-,,, p ut he ga p a[ cantrehottom % %  mad to the 1,,, !" ,,^ B nd the left wing ha tf2?"Jffi£" i^ ague "T •*" IO , never been really strong. 1B99-190O. Then the club amalted with Bouth Bhora and %  %  %  "' Ui SYDNEY, Jon. 20. Wll \' tini Ha Ms itill barrtvl i ... %  | "i ilng i ukai %  place in the fifth Test lo Oaorge Thorn* club and Coin, M, l>.nald tih Of i...ii d | I i!h Richie Benaud. young New Andrew's |us1 I '\ „' ^^_ smith Walea legnreak bawler iAltar Use match, i chosen in iba twejya In place ol tho Noblett. The team: Hai sett. H | l>ri\ :'-ln r.iiinim Pluiiind For P.O.9. itjur-.-.-)!' u N .".d %  n.ii. ,:> .ii Iks 'irons %  \ W N an in th lor 11 IK n M %  U.S.A e If nil %  Inn will be I %  AnS hail %  I rNanaaa 1 %  Before tadng Kmaal %  . lellog rar tirnd. Now : ,... |j • all '!; |l UPS !' %  -' ''i I full of eneiue %  %  ann swcllliws r.tun.l my aokles those pain iCrnachaD Hal'" *ofai %  *5 i L l! w" beoaaaa II kidneys a;. UM kters i.ham al". werktr-• .^nootldv an-1 i i-.ward of this Internal ulaanltnaaa la a freshened enJ tnvli waste materials are expelled and the paias of rlu'iimailsm due. And aayoa 'i' >">acbsD. vnur whclbody responds pkeeaUta and H lores RHEUMATIC PAINS Stuart. ShTrnweli and Oarre". **• TnHtiiTeiinilii fVitawi Qpeai I'fhriiurv I 1901. but. in IS they were The 19*2 Table Tennis Scasu.. •-' i February 1 %  %  "• % %  "' Id be stupid to Miggcat ih.it II Ulth .^ eilf ,. ,, ( [oter-Club i"K on behalf might have been as powerful as matohc In tin legendary right wing miri. .,. i|(t tt.nnh Bafora "handini %  the Roehjey ehib foi %  i %  %  ]• in. i the antl 1 again at the bottom of Uie table. ( nlerria y ( BUiekpool began to rise with their outstanding playei' the Iliovvn. Ihe Scotti-h |);t ,. v V. \ VV.IT 1 from mm Fife. i< ,i v ,n,. ^ iA ,\di| ( >l,i Th • %  Iba Roi nalde w ni |„. fi%'e singles wilh tr. ,;. | i .. Wakv lam, U I At the YM.CA/s Naval Kail Club's wlntai pfofoaaiosial, %  %  Muitcnaen has. perhapa lost |he M( .„., n,,^.,-,,,,, Division th. rift „l "The" CTi nd Ball" to think lhal ihe Kngl..nd s-L ((i .,_ full leprep F .. v VM| .. %  I ment. PI iicries %  DsdfOtd r Ins kind i.-m.i II. rba i ... the first series wUI Carlisle Bay at 10.30 SJn. tfootbalhnv The lK>ats K|-cted to saH are: too. the Uarbad-s teem, hud Tornado Racing Today ihen way back ritn „. m „er 1 aliove all. Slanh" nto the lop league where they MaUm Wfi lh e greatest attrarVoio "' 1 P pc,ncutar| y ,mUl tion in the game—the man who .. ... draws to Blackpool matches folk With war came the beginning u|l „ ,, (1 „.,, walch anollu ,r game lackpool'a real %  nlnancc. thc cnUrc H aBoni With many international it'irs stationed locally in the Royal Air 11 is difficult t forecast BlackForce and a large evacuee popupool's future, for no manager to BWau their gates, they hope to find a Matthews and became the strongest side In the Mortonsen in every footbidlir.north. Three LUtt roaj generation. They may have lo Vamoose, Ednl. Cornet ivjttlim league, be content with a leas exalted Temp* l I n*ek>ei th 0 j hoped % %  < II rrtnidaS twice reached vie final of the war position and less magnetism when away, and Thunder Cyd .long their eup and, in 1943, beet Arsennl in the time comes for the two DUawhich sailed lasl year, was SOU beet poBatbls team. a challenge match for the "Chamters to go. in Trinidad. It.I.MiBiU.* team BARBADOS TURF CLUB— Official Programme-Spring Meeting 1952 I irsl Ihifi-Suturtliift 1st !#*/ •*•!,. ttt.VJ tent i I i had fir gu .. %  Tka alul I i ,l.' $30 00 %  t 157 50 1.35 MAIDEN STAKES c & C2 (HaidM m A 3* 900 1 M • idon 3. 2 10 CHELSKA STAKES F Lowet —W/A I BOO 266 40 %  l 1.11 1 <.t.'INEAS STAKES U CUF ,. Nomln ited 71 900 MO %  100 %  .11 1 0 B, P T.C STAKES A k B Only —W/A 1 1,100 :i< id'. 1 1 (Hi 6. U k Lower (Winners) —W/A %  WOO l ... on %  1 III llll .. 4.40 H 11 C1JEOLE STAKES Cl a Lowet —W/A 1 600 loo 100 M M0 "0 || (SI If) HO I 5.20 CASTLE GRANT STAKES .. & Luuir —W/A "1 000 150 .1. 1 1 lid 00 9. A a 11 Only —W/A •1 1 |gfl 305 185 f, 33 00 10 00 175.00 S. ....../ n.i,, — il,uvs,l,.., fill, tiarrh. 19.13 I14I8.00 (AM ;.l OBANT HANDICAP MA1D1N HANDICAP .. li II CREOLE HANDICAP CHELSEA HANDICAP 3.5ft 4. as GARRISON HANDICAP SPRING HANDICAP .. BRIDGETOWN HANDICAP BT.C. HANDICAP II n 2 as MARCH HANDICAP TO HOWIIING MEMORIAL HAN IHCAP ST ANNS HANDICAP VKAII HANDICAP I HANDICAP D & Lower —11 C C C2 I Maiden I t Entry —HC O 1 Lower II I F i, Ixiwer (4 y.o. li Oveel H/C B k Lower —H/C C & Lower (Winner.) —H/C F & Lowe. Ill ;NI ll c A a U Or.1) ll II,,,,1 n,,,t—*„l„r,l„,i It,I, Murrh. IH.VJ n a Unm —n ( S| %  M 265 105 13.'. Hll SO 40 S.00 24 00 IS 00 71 700 •00 235 100 IIS ISO 40 OS 1.4'iS.OO 21.0(1 27 00 800 135 50 1 J.O.OO 24.00 '1 • no 235 335 IIS 105 M .... (V, 21 00 M M MI.L HALL HANDUAI' 5 15 HASTINGS HANDICAP 5.53 DA1.KKITH HANDICAP D a Lower (i at Lower C lyiwer r k Lower F & Lower Over) G I i A k B Only II < -11 C 11 II —H C -If i IKI MS so 4ii SO Sl.llft.0o • i oo 24 00 IS INJ 24 do 700 LM-, 115 40 l,(.flO 00 21.on aoo 1 1.000 3lS 163 40 50 ae 1 -0 .1(1 21 00 24 00 | %  I.I T 'i.'mlunif.. 132 '(' %  i no on • %  ( 135 (.(( ENTRIES TO CLOSK ON MONDAY. 1ITII H I1RI \H\. Mir.2 \T ': 'MI I'M M Mil till H I Ol I III Tl Kl (I.I'll Copies of I his Programme will he avail hie III our Office. SMIJ^OLJIIIIJIIIin se\eii dii> v t; A I KUM f Kl !M i' iili^ll.ir iidioi II.MI pun. Mtt .nid uniioMiilv nourishing. Kl IM C hi Bel MIIJ-Kl.Mlt 1'"

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PAGE 1

1 MCE FOrit SUNDAY ADVOCATF Jamaica Score Quick!) But Still 157 Kims Behind Football Season To Opvn Wid-t'obruary . ii a '/•/ %  /\ SUNDAY, JASTARV M. 1KJ Jamaica Replies With 296—9 %  %  % %  %  i but with %  NMMd possible i hud %  good aha irked up a fast pace ii\\ y It eg fairly " .ana who on* Will iiDt Uableto escape thu evi Mid bat Hot MMtfa 1WO dayl or at least pul up sufficient rum III such lime as would make it m runs in lime. WK.KKT nUI T*HL WICKET today was still playing truthai the openers 11VM>od anl i giving Iheir Lou. ., „....,. ii.ni. The Baib,iu almost Immediately anu i U unk that this was responsible f early downfall of mMOd, MM r*g batsmen. He played tamel, it ate awkward length and u lie had moved quid ,, Bn able to have gi.t out mil he did i. there he waa and in saving nlm aa M l pul up leg. _^^ BEST INMM.S r\l-MS THORBOUHN, m m ,-d the beat Innings for *J-** the visitors in scoring tig at number one and although Btnn* has passed th;it .,.„ y ,. t ,,. r J|l>t %  Bauap value, hi.must take •cond plao up '.. OH preaent. Thorbourn it must be reman ban King mid Barker when they were rresh and ready rtth ana wicket down and the Jan runs. He was correct to belli length and drove those | lb i,i m well. When he had completed his individual half centm > be I bad taken but 87 minutes to compile it. UWIPM TIW ATK _TE MM out altar UOMB in %  wng sent *sl a full toss from Bai -ulary, he hit another full one from the BMOI bOWst) tr.iiillH tote Mar-hall's hand at backward raid-on. Nei I lie Bi i of a strange incident AM og ripped his part, flew bthind the wicket. u.ii,i.f T. 1V hr' (leva nil Fanaai M first slip on the knee and Hold) r at • u.ll In a grant effort. An appeal nt catch m wale* Umplra Jordan bald that ihe boil li.nl truck the edge of the bat before striking the pod. wa* upheld. II BAFFBNBD qt'RKLX J all bo aiguea ,i umpira kiiideisiaiiu, waa only, .11 i mHating way to be wives hoarse. ., incMen rise io some uuuut i> \ at ipure jan foster bUora giving lioiuuo oat, DUI aacenaiii Hut UM ball I UM gi" deciueu that Uoiullo iiau played It 11 ana .> large aaction oi in %  %  to Boniite bad %  TraaiQ i himscii nutn bj virtue ol hi Deiding and exhilarating bailing, were aiaappunited ana Way Dude ng bones uOoul anouiiiifl I mem to the wnolc wide world. CIUT1CAL TIMt B INNS' entry with the. Boon "t 113 i"i a came .i tune in the JamaWa Innings and credit must be glv lor putting on Wltn Mudie lif iui tile sixth wuket lln allowed Mudiv to gel ahead H nun in tne scoring ud wm left with a useful uud courageoi redit buuw waa st Bui then hi (OOK. BW at powerful on-diives oil the back foot .urn broke through the ring •>{ beidsinen on thy ud side io reason tinbounder) with win Umea i He reached his muiviuuai hail century after two r*ou minutes of battuig, but ins innings itood itwaan JanuuV on in the lading light. SttUAKE CUT frOK SIX ly^f 11.1.Kit and skipper Arthur Bonilto .m/nu li each low.ink the i lose of play but Age who scored tlllwcn at nuiub.i '.in Who provided onu of Uie highlights or tin game. He executed u square Ctrl DBVUg rUan to in. lull hatfht of six fool three to emita %  high full toai from pace bowler Barker iquara of tile wiekel high over buckwaid polnll head end OVi i thl rail (Ol six runs, a stroke hardly seen at KawlngtOP. Buoa the hi • of Uie 20'a. MAGMFIttNT KAKMKK CATCH B UT Goodridge hiRuahad farmai with the %  ;i n initj catch to dismiss him thai mint be written down to the hiatorj of local cricket us one of the baft to ba witnessed .it Kcn.-.iiigton. He jumped into ona "I WUI1 lUgdlt It Ofl UM volley and smashed It through the "COVara FannCl oentog extra cover point made a magnitli cni one handed effort and caught the ball in his lilt band inches from Uie turl. It was a great effort and lamed long and ipordanaoui applause. GOOD FIELDING T HE fielding of Ihc Barbados learn was of a high standard wa* the general standard that one BBnnot .-ingle nut an> : utlcular player lor special menli self Die edge for some brilliant saves at coverpoint oil lull drlvei. The Held placing too was good and I am sure that Jamaic.i i every run they got except foi one oeer-throw. UNO'S <;OOD HOWLING K ING'S llgurei of 3 for iS in 21 OVan KM DO flatietv They m ihO result of some line bowling. King maintained a the entire day and he was not afraid to use the oo | keep the batsmen from becoming loo settled gad "" %  Barker too bowled very fust In his early >IH II. bul be fttd not produce much lire In hi* later spell-. However B t* %  of 2 fnr 71 in 13 overs was quite useful. STEADY N ORMAN HARSH ALL'S 13 overs for 36 ru bowling but the batsmen took no chances with him. He seemed to concentrate mon v nti rd ij with sending iha bell with the arm and cutting it back from the leg. bowling to a packed off-field ataca the wnk<-' did not encourage his best weapon, the sharp breakback from the off. Holder too. 1 for 34 in II %  tJUIa help lor bli leghreak from the pitch and he had to toss 'he ball and depend muen upon what flight he could gel. it was g good htm rnd I was interested to see him bowl wifhoc |] help %  %  • icket whet) he gets considerable turn fnmi his gptntW n • I ram fair I With the total it 45. Norman Marshal! Ung at the end ind Bonltto p i a boundary to extra when Smith .nlaflelded. King w ho had wing iu> -11 had : wuket for lt> Ual%  alao bowled a ol over:, V KMttle He was rep'-ace-i rnornourn ami au on the 11 minuies with a glanct %  -l-all bj lion11to Cover Driver* Bomito covet drove if* ball of Ma I out Uie %  i All ratfu lell of lurker. UarvUll bowled a .maiden -the List [Of lh OB) 10 Booitte, Slow left aim bad sent down two overa foi i, run.-.. 1 [> ba thud to the boundary to aend 07 on Uie board ai ndUBl contribution 38. Marshall lent down maiden to Bomito ii i (our runa scored off big a> including a neat two to to. Marshall bOt other maiden, hh thim %  Ion to Bonltto. Thorbourn singled to mid off off i Witt .i powerful off drtva H. I wteket '.tf Marshall's next over to Diake blj SJOON II. The total was now 75 and Kmg ..i I,.northern end. Thorlmtii to mid on off the fourth, bill BOnlttO who went up snick< d Ihfl next which Holder at second slip %  r the ball had bounetd from wicket keener Taylor. I-our Boundaries ..... lour tawDuaneg u u, nunutaajonn n c i^eoo join wno wa i liuued lioiu the noulllcrii i DM evaj i %  in KingTi next, rhorbourn goi inc iu d ui g two to the on aide, lie UcldJ) %  lua ufty dUI rm With •• pull to thu long on boumiaiy. 11. innings bad I %  minutes and waa Incluaiva oil nme Doundarla The luncheon interval a %  horUj afterwards with the total at (17 for thl %  wickets. Thorbourn and McLaod were the not out batsmen with JI and i r< ttai lively. After Lunch King Bt UlC pavilion end ami Marshall .it lbs other continued, the attack on reWIBBpt sending down two COOaecuUvS matdens, King gent down tniaa bounoari in nil three ovara, bui m the liftli ball of the third over Thorbourn glided line for four to •and i up an 0 i After the tilth 0V0I of the pOSl lunch period. C. "Boflglea* 1 WU* hams relieved Marshall, and his 11 nl Will found .MeaL Jamaica had lost their fourth .ticket for tl rune, and Binns partnered Thorbeum who wa* batting with confidence llinn^ singled Williams to backward King bowled great mnii. iwndlng own at least aaapar m over. He Io Binns %  %  and u gully, and made I b e batsman %  short of tho .-illy mid-o-i gj ' up A. Binn* another maiden. Next over Bum* cut William, for four, and later m the over aurvived a confident ippoal for leg before. After four overa in which he conceded four runa, King was replaced by Barker, and his first ball lea liyet to send up 100 in ill] minutes, Thorbourn took to mid wicket and square leg off the third and fourth balls of the over, and after Binns maiden ; horboun an lartur*! lirat delivery to The gama took %  serious turn ttora 1 favour In the mms over when Thorbourn hit 1 i straight into the hands of Norman Marshall fielding at mid on. and Jamaica was live down fur US. Thorbourn had batted tor 135 minute* for* 6* ini hiding 13 four^. \ Great Lot* I am IhS only batsnuui oi trie J was gettha (fowling, and the loss M a great loss to Mudie partnered Binna 'isurviving an anxious *• UrOtq WilU >. drove him for Ming at mid-on. rot Barker at dag pavilion end after four overs, and ok three from an overUintta hooking the next ball for four to square leg, tier Mudie swept Hold* i beautifully to the fence for : Binns took another ain|k Oil Williams' llr-l ball of the of scoring •i ofl lon-iderably. the batsman watching the slow bowlhilly. Mudie cut Just wide ol Holder at slip to register another boundary oir Williams, snd lumping into ma nasd l>all he on drove powerfully for four to send up ISO in HJ7 minutes. Next over from Williams this batsman lifted linn Into the out-lleld on the on %  Ida for four, and came back to book him crisply to the square leg are M iranall fielded, and the batsman took a single. Third Howling Spell With the %  core al 158. King was tfurd spell for the day. His analysis up to then was 11 lor 31, and Barker ght drive for the i bunt mother pmgVa dl ova King for four three ofl %  amllar T W Ulami in the next At ITS Marshall was brought on for the third time, replacing King id. Mudie cover drove along the ground for four and the wore moved to 179. Mudie 43 and Binns 26. After bowling 13 • overs unchanged and taking 1 wicket for 40 runs. Williams gave piece to %  folder at the tcreen end, and Binna took a single on the off ade off the first delivery. In the third ball of Holder's second over. Mudie dro\ *• high at rover give K easy cslch, and end his very valuable Inning* ef 44 runa scorH He hit seven four* It was gooa fctoring by Mudie who came in al a time when Jan more than aver. i.. dan G Mudie. 'a needed runs id the Barbados ere giving nothing away. QUICK Sl'I.NMKS C l I! WILLIAMS got his Spinners io COBM off the pltih v. iv q in-kiy and few of the batsmen could rlak pUQdng ba. k t. him. They had io piav hsrward and taka %  chance at edging or being stumped most part or bit out and .'till take a chance. His 3 for SB m Of a good day's work. I V. %  an wag very sparingly used and he got neither o[ the M> ...iked up a good pace but the batsmen, if they %  pttgtedj King and Barker would no doubt IKready :"i Inni. HANDLED HOWLING WKLL 1 THINK thai Farmei bandied the bowling wan. He alternated spin and pace to good advantage and he having set a good exam>,i sterling support in lh. held. There is n not out 1 MudM e Kins b Holder t Miller lbw, b r King 1 ftonltlo lbw. b WUIianx I <;.Irldl* e Farmer b William, I Scarlett not oul Pall of wwkrtt: 1-4. t—1, 1—It. 4— ii. 5—us, a— in, i-iia. aKm s UNO ANALYSTS O M King n s %  lather 13 • MaroaaH 15 T Atkinmn Holder II i B Willia STANDARD 'BRIDGE IS. M. Harri-.cnCray lle.lrr -mull • Kill J A 4 A 1 W. B. •> four trlclui (or H net loss of 800 Laaa %  i. i WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY RainfaU from todrlngtoo: Nil. Tola! Rainfall for Month to dale: .23 lm. Temperature: 72.1 l Hind Velocity: 7 rallea per hour. sarosnetee (9 a.m.) 30 010 (11 a.m.) 984 TO-DAY Sunrise; S.I2 a.m. Sunset: :..:.! p.m. Moon: l • %  t|uarler January 21. l.l| hltna: ft-M u m. High Tide: 1.32 a.m. 10 24 p.m. •aw Tide: -' 44 a m.. 4 Is p.m. i*,ui raeaag hi iwa BM i . dent in nd that u to* fact t ,l i West ra -re making their presence felt lo a tar are.. mf time in the past history or racing 111 the South Caribbean. The not the leaat iproved economic eondltlon but sitting at my radio and Usieuiii,. .i.stmas meeting in which there on ware rKlden by Wast Indians, 1 could not help thinking how times IxmVK changed. Of course it was not yeslctuay mat West Indian jockeys born and bred have been riding on our tracks, and. in fact, in earlier times, the majority of noers m Iha lulu were West Indians. But Ida were Very small and the standard of jockeyahip not of a very Ugh order. L/n; g :.. Ug continued to grow, so did the numbers ol jockeys from overseas nwraaae. To .ill intcnla and purposes, West Indian locaay a hip at this point waa ;t .i %  tandwUII. T HIS w.iIIMOI .Mi.u bj Iha tune the second World War approached ami ... I'm Bennett and his son Steve. McDonald Aird, J IM.IIU.HI. Itacbette Edwaroand a few others retired tram the ganv a-eca taken up paau and Vanesuelans. Wnen Iha w^i aetsjaUs broke ou: 11 oould oe aK pa et ad trotn lunajaaai countries, instead of the Weal Indians coming UrtO thet] own, it was the Venezuelans pad 'he buielitDoQoWt i Meeting hi Trinidad, l a Spanish mimes nlkd the boards. And with them the S pa nish fockejri brought a new code of rules. This waa a period which I shall always rclcr to as the rough riding days of racing in the S. Never before or since havn race meeting* baan M full of ini|ti,nt-s and objections, list lights and whip lights. I IhMN tii e subject and therefore do not hilcnd to go into tins pun of the story here. But in brief the South American jockeys weu %  pparantl] nniHHlniiaHl to riding under ruh from pnttarnad on Iha English Jockey i-'lub Btyla. Crossing, bumping jnd boring were simply matter of fact n-ppemngs to be UVatad moie us the luck of the game than thu %  %  When it came '" oanTjFlial an avavtaklng b h oi Smiling down on a chsp who was already upsides on the inside, well I have seen a Venezuelan stand aghast when told that it w.s wrong and he would bo ibied fur it. rV IJ this have an effect on our local lads'.' I think It did. but U fortunately more M on haoaa who were already established riders. Luckily i osjatara, who were then only spectators, did not pattern themselves on these hues. Even thos*. who were already established soon lapsed b.iek to BHsra orthodox tactics as the Venezuelan Influence began to 11 But what the local boys have auflwrad from m the past and Ua stdl suffering from today is Uie want of ., sound apprentice scheme which will help them to learn Us ,,t thg ^unic before thoy are dashed into iha Bra as raw recruits, in some Isolated cases in the past there have been one or two who served a kind of apprenticeship. Moat notable of these who come to mind at the* mmm-nt uei, Eric Holder who began as an exarctea Lid tor the late Mr. Harry Hun jnd Steve Bennett who naturally was properly schooled and groomed by his famous faUier. But most of our local boys, who aspire to be good jockeys some day, as soon as they pass from the stage of stable lad to exercise boy, quit their regular jobs snd become exercise boys for anybody who will put them up on a horse on mornings. The next step Is a very independent feeling, the) an given ; %  Uoanea ami they call themaelves jockeys. After thul any advice, be it offered by owner, trainer, groom or even a racing tad aa though it were so much eye wash. The result Ii that nolwdy else suffers wore than they themselves and It takes them twice as long to reach the top. 1STENING to tho Trinidad Christmas meeting, it was indeed %  a-i pleasure to hesi Mr. Dick Murray aay that the riding was very clean and fair. Tins is a good reflection on the aptitude of our boys who have tilled the breach left vacant by the absence of the South A m "' c '!'V < % %  .'i Mi. Murray say thai the local boys were caught napping by the more experienced riders on such things as swinging wide on turna, misjudging of pace uud making their efforts at tho wrong moment. These are Just the sort of things which an apprentice system and special races for %  pptwntleeg would counteract. In the first place the boys would have .. definite boss u. when tluj would be responsible and who. In turn, would ho responsible for them. Secondly, advice from the boss could not be treated with a shrug of Uie shoulder. Thirdly, in the special races time would not only be uie Incentive to get ones horse past Uio post llrsl. but the idea that everybody in the. race was on show and no m.itteuahed they would have to make U evident tout they were ood riders. ,£,' ew o( lhe ,nore notal le local jockeys of today are Eric Holder, J. (Mice) Lutchman and nil brathaj C. Lutchman, All Lester Newman Jim Lowe. Abraham Joseph, s Jo* on, Singh and Johnny Belle. Of these Holder and Lowe haw ,:, of experience and the former especially wa have seen emerge on many occasions'as champion Jockey of Uie South Caribbean ebretdt, The others havu more or less become prominent in the last five or slx> years. Some £"! "*.?*? m *•'> >•"'' Of two such as All. 5ingh, Hello and the two uutchrnans. As meeting loUows mccliiig, their improvement can be foUowed just as one roOowi the foim of tho horses. A. Joseph, for instance, wai I tai bnproVCd jockey on his last appearance up here in August than he was when he first rode ban about three years ago. Yet he had been iidmg in Trinidad for a Ion* !" DB Ior W ""d was much In demand by those who seemed 10 tliuut him a second Gordon Richards. But his luck at winning was apparently confused with his ability to rtdi and as soon as the former loo* a turn for the worse he waa dropped like a hot brick by thoa wno were so easily impressed. Now that he is not riding so many lf£en I think he is a tor belter tnekay. QPEAKING to Frank Durr, who paid ui a visil recently, I could ^ not help being impressed by his being impressed with the talent shown by som 0 of Uie local boys in TrinidadMs was as impartial a^noptnion as one could want and he did not say It lust out of politeness. Hut he was very surprised when he learned that there was no organised system of aprenticeship out here. The local boys had impressed him with sheer natural ability T PK'. which was originu u L r" I s y *£* aUo bMB thro *n open. Those In C clas* IS '^'T hBVe J cho J <* hag Cs * trie fields e\en more tiian my first suggestion. .//rWW/,', .*-*•*-*-•,'**#*.'. ',*,V,V.Vf'.V.V/#'/V/. WORRIED ABOUT PARKING 7 THEN SEE THE CLOCKS CLOCKS n I I .1 ^ A lurye selection of The Famous Kienzle Clock Just arrived — "GORGI MOTOR CYCLE UN MM.-s pit nUaa %  M Mi' ii irltta c • 104 Ills, tt.-iylil li|||> ECONOMY — \( ('KSSHIll.lTV — Hl.1.1 ABILITY — AT — Erkslciii |{nis-B.yst,et 1 (ifiieral llanlwarr Sii||ili('N-R.ch* s. Travelling A I Green Black, etc. Small Coloured Kancy Alarms, various prices. The Oilier Clock Ihut you wnr t'lHjtiirini* for— Tablg Mode] I >kg, als.) Regulators. SEE must; vow/ Louis L. Bay ley j Something "EXTRA 99 for your money | EXTRA MOTOR OIL Extra Protection Extra Oil Economy Extra Engine Cleanliness I ;; j



PAGE 1

pxr.r FIGHT StVDAT ADVfH \rr srvnw J wi UT BARBADOS c 1— I A4***M* (•%  ADVOGUTE I II MMliUwi Sunday. January 2*. 1952 HOI MM. \IIIS IF more houses are to be built in the British West Indies something more than the tinkering methods row being adopted throughout the area must be considered. There are two tirst aids to housebuilding. The tirst is reduction ol costs of materials used for building. The second is direct encouragement of individuals to build. Unfortunately in both cases West Indian Governments are reluctant to adopt these first aids because they lead to loss of revenue from customs and income tax. But this reluctance may not be justified. A Government needs revenue to spend money for the benefit of its people. But a people cannot be said to benefit if Government takes ever increasing sums of money from them and makes it impossible for them to satisfy such elementary needs as homes to live in. In Barbados the remarkably small number of those who pay income tax suggests that greater incentive than is now provided by existing concessions on interests paid on housing mortgages is unlikely to result from a special tax concession for private builders ol houses. The really effective line of action wtould seem to be the reduction of housing costs. There can be no question of the Government merely removing customs dues on imported building materials. The high cost of imported materials is principally due to the excessive freight rates which Barbados has to pay because it has no deep water harbour. But there is no doubt that if housebuilding were intensified the greater volume of imported materials would allow Government to relax existing duties without losing any total revenue now derived from such a source. There is also no doubt that the more houses ore built the less the Government will have to spend on preventive medicine, public assistance, mental deiiciency and the like. Money spent on housing is money saved. The Government can also assist by encouraging the formation of building societies; and credit institutes can be exempted from income tax on the Interest accruing from loans made to private individuals or co-operatives. At the same time, since the number of those paying income tax is likely to increase, concessions can be made to individual payers of income tax during the whole period from the commencement of building to the time until loans have been repaid. But while individual Governments can assist housebuilding by local actions. the overall cost of building materials and the cost of labour will only be effectively reduced by greater co-operation between governments within the area. In Trinidad plans are being made towards the erection of a cement factory which will be able to supply Trinidad's needs and will have a surplus available for export. Barbados ought therefore to be able to buy cement more cheaply in 1954 than it can in 1952. In St. Vincent too there is good reason to believe that a cement of inferior quality known to the trade as POZZUOLANA can be manufactured there. If this can be sold at a competitive price undoubtedly use gan be found for it in Barbados' building plans. More wood for windows, doors and frames can be obtained from British Guiana and Trinidad. Trinidad is at present contemplating the establishment of three kiln-driers and in HOUSTON, near to Georgetown in British Guiana, B.C. Timbers Ltd. which is run by the Colonial Development Corporation is making good progress. It is hoped that the mill at HOUSTON will be cutting wood lengths within twelve months and that these will be suitable for mass production of windows, doors and frames that can be shipped to Barbados and other parts of the Caribbean Experiments are being made With the production of wooden shingles by machine. If the West % Indies ever become I fntrade area the duties on builtuug materials produced within the Customs Union would automatically lapse in favour of the building industry. In Barbados floors, kitchens, lavatories, bathrooms and porches could be built of locally manufactured clay tiles The expansion of this industry would help Barbados by providing direct employment for those engaged in it and would intensify the light against roaches and other germ carrying insects. Doubtless Barbados could build up an export trade m surplus tiles with neighbouring territories. But the regional approach to housing will not only decrease the cost of building materials. It will lead undoubtedly to increased productivity by those now engaged in building and the greater rewards which will be available to those entering the industry will lead to improved standards of craftsmanship. Even at tin level which building has reached in Barbados and in otMT islands the time seems ripe for greater co-operation between the schools and building organisation so that apprentices can be trained for a trade which require years of apprenticeship before proficiency is attained. A close examination of the hours during which building is now carried on might also result Uietivity, which wniild in turn lead to higher wages for those engaged in the building trade. 1! tht right polities are pursued more houses will be built while builders will be paid more Tht I necessary is to encourage building. Has Barbados done enough in this direction ? Some think not. lOIIMM III Ml IIS THE tourist industry in Barbados has been handicapped by the fact that for every enthusiast there have been at least 100 sceptics or antagonists. Today the antagonists are in a decline and the days of the sceptics are numbered. The reasons for this change of front are due" to a number of causes but the most convincing victories have been achieved by the growth of statistics. Figures now available for the four months ending in December 1951 reveal that Barbados earned during that period 296,411 American dollars, 59.970 Canadian dollars and 154,1.16 Venezuelan bolivares. Barbados earned in other words more than half a million dollars in four months and before the tourist season has readied its climax. The tourist season proper is estimated to begin in January and end in May. What may the figures in June not reveal? The days of the sceptics are numbered. After sugar, molasses and rum, tourism is the island's biggest dollar earner, and until (if ever) the pound sterling is revalued, the earning of dollars is most important to the bolstering of Barbadian economy and to the advantage of the sterling area as a whole It is good housekeeping and patriotic to earn dollars. But tourism does more than earn dollars for Barbados. According to statistics provided by the Publicity Committee people are coming to Barbados from many more countries than Venezuela, Canada and the United States. Of 7,088 people arriving in Barbados during those four months the majority of 4,776 have permanent residences in the West Indies It is very difficult to assess what is earned or spent by tourists originating in the West Indies but substantial spending of the II.W I. dollars must result, even when deductions are made for Barbadians returning home. Venezuelan visitors top the non-British list of visitors at 821 in the four month period ended on December 1951. Americans are next in number at 378 while there were 274 Canadians. There were 252 visitors from British Guiana while no less than 225 came from the United Kingdom. Of interest too, is the growing number of visitors from the Dutch and French West Indies. There were 105 visitors from the French and 74 visitors from the Dutch West Indies during the period September to December 1951 while 23 people arrived from Puerto Rico. Electric*ity Differences B) Gf.OIU.I ill'NTF and another Bill which madi City Council responsible for di Inbuting electricity in Port oi u have longsp,,!,, Sui pernando has iU own a thermal ah rtH c tt g system and It i.> play %  ^'JW much lar er Pj" rl ln Ult all-Island when Of the more than half million dollars .Mined by Barbados during this period, money spent by permanent residents has been included but no inclusion has been made of the more than half million dollars which are remitted annually to Barbados by Barbadians resident in the United SUttt, The figure of 510,520 American dollars which is an estimate derived from adding together the total number of dollars and bolivares earned during these months is based on tourists only. According to the statistics of entry to Barbados during these months this moneyis spent mainly by 1,498 visitors from Venezuela, the United States, Canada and Puerto Rico. But there were also 656 arrivals from British Guiana, Great Britain, the French West Indies and the Dutch West Indies during the same period. These together with the 4,766 British West Indians and other visitors from Japan, West Africa, Ireland, Switzerland, France, the Virgin Islands, New Zealand, Denmark, Panama, Ecuador, India, Holland, British Honduras. Cristobal. Malaya, Bermuda, Colombia, Bahamas, Argentine. Honolulu, Norway and Cuba may have spent and almost certainly spent much more than half a million dollars in the sterling equivalent. Barbados is now beginning to reap the benefits of tourism, on which it must rely increasingly more to provide employment tor many ol its people and to pay for the social and public services it has and wants. 1'here are obstacles to be surmounted before the full benefits of tourism can be attained. But it is perhaps necessary to sound a note of warning which must be heeded unless the whole progress so far achieved is to be undermined. If hotel proprietors were so foolish as to increase hotel rates or in any way add to the costs that tourists have to pay except for exceptional and valid reasons the good work done by the Publicity Committee and so many other agencies to promote the island's tourist industry will have been in vain. Because the main attraction Barbados has to offer tourists today are the modest hotel rates. The island is surrounded by other islands with much to offer in the way of hotels, ameniUM .md natural scenery. Perhaps tn no other respect are the West Indies more unlike each other than In the progress made by electricity undertaking*. And the install Al present In St. Vincent Vie er life than thu Colonial Development Corporation pow?r station an has begun construction on the Don and maintenance is low. ( .i rtr : r i.„ -."v.,..,,,, Colonarie River of hydro-electric Turbine* are .!. vm by water ^wer station which will dertv installation! which are expected -nd the power from the turbine* g* £!l£L f J !" natural w to provide ultimately 1,000 kiloIs transmitted to a generator. The S^lSn^SLi naiun "• ,t:s orders for turbines have already "• bf n erected. Jn St. Vincent and Dominica been placed by tht authorities .["J"^*^ 0 ^ ^^'^J^'C,', the Colonial Development Corresponsible In SVincent and is vided by the Dcmerara Eletiriut> lunmng bydro-elecought not to be |O0 long before Co. Ltd., while an electricity unit* KhfltMl '*• inlioduction of new power dertaklng Is operated by the New Hitherto the St. Vincent Govbegins to show r ults ana will Amsterdam Town Council. MM it ernment has owned and operated be reflected in the expanding Bartica a private company. Bookei ihiexiting electricity supply economy of St. V.ncent. Kroi.. McConnel and Co. Ltd.. own sanitation which has been proSt Lucia mcan..hlle has not and operates the public electricity during possibly as much as 180 been Idle and be.id.ii the expanundertaking. Hv giving the Cotwon of the Sou (Mere hydroonial Development CorporaUon electric plant COnsM -ration la beThroughout tbe Southern British rights to increase electrical outing given lo Increasing, the outCaribbean there is diversity in put In St. Vincent the governput of the %  DvernntM operated electricity. In no island has tnoe -nent of that island is moving electricity suppi.v body in Casbeen absence of difficulties, >. i ..way from a policy of governtries. Barbados to-day stands only oement control. At the same time I'rogress is al: being made in hind Trinidad and British Gu.authe provision of new electrical Dummies where l.Mcau is dein the progress made toward' pome in St. Vincent might well pendent on direct current which electrification of the area. That thi attract to that Island small secfa available at niglit only. There has been done without any advarondary industries which cannot tic -mall elevtimv plant which tages such a* hydro-electric powe. find power say in Barbados. The U government opeialed, will be ls a i| the more noteworthy. To-day site on the Colonarie River Is superseded by ine hydro-electric there is a steadily growing deideally suitable for the arrowroot installation now being constructm and for electricity. It* supply pi factorial of St. Vincent. Most of ed by the Colon.. I Development dependent on many factors, sorm %  I, e f.,. tones .it present us* a corporation. of which have recently receiver large number of small water %  |„ Anugua. S John's is de„ 1U ^ ^UiciK Tut fwoT wheel, to operate the machinery ^.^ 0Q D C currcnt llcd !" £ h aV c .^a.^l uob used In manufacturing arrowbv j gov „ nmetit im[ie tors employed during the war bll,t >' of u8in natural ga s instead the rate of manufacture of arrow_ ear8 on (n u s naV al base air' " ln the production of steam root and t.V cheapness of clec* ,. ,,..,,,,',,. ",,. „. llor t, the rron > heat : the *eond Is depend trical units produced by hydroJg*J %  %  *•"J-S,^S^aE! * * *• *•?• %  * ta * y well be decUive J !" hov nm "•" %cr y suc creasing the day load and thereby L^tA^SKS? "'" TpKltli .till dependent on a "Jfig* the Peak periods of conThere is al orwent under ingovernment-own e.i electricity stasumption. H experiments now bcvSEZm HCC for produclion for getting DTC current but a " carried out to ascertain Barmg rOZZUOI-ANA cement in St. proposal which include, the ,ug^ 1 *< t? !" !" %?*£ Vincent and if this scheme is apgesiion that the St Kitts Sugar cessful then the use or water proved the advantages of having Factory should rprr.ite a new elecP !" P, ', r HlSSa-SSS :. cheap supply of electrical pOWtrical "installation is now being ^ a v might contribute towards a re cr are obvious. given serious attention by the ductlon of electricity <^ts. St. Vincent Is not the first authorities responsible for the K natural %  can be us ed b> th. Windward island to use hydroviand's admumtt local electricity undertaking it wil electric power. There Is at presbe a more economical fuel that -nl In SO'TFRIERE In St. Grenada has a j.'veimnent elecoil. Lucia a small hydro • electric Iricity supply .ui.honty but the A step will thus have beet pi.nit. which supplies Vleux Fort talk about hydro-,'leetrie schemes tnken towards the reduction of ih with electricity: proposals have which has been em rent there for price at which electricitv is not been made y> increase its outsome years suggest that need for Bold. But the real ambition r put. But It Is probable that St. more electricity is experienced In everv power station Is to pulntgll Lucia will continue to use dieael lhe spice Island. constant full load over 24 hour generators in Castries, as the po| n Trinidad thinhave been working. rssjsssa.'c Jcrrs* 5 *- %  • %  • >• %  •SK %  • *•*< Firat lhe Trim Ijd Bl ll k l lj t-mctency and lhe t.y>t. Only Are among our large stock of Home and Hardware requirements The type illustrated is 26 gauge 2 and 3ft lengths Priced at $1.04 & SI 68 C. S. PITCHER & CO. Ph. 4472 %  ideiMbly less than in St Vincent. "Water" is not free as >t>tiA>r -.i i\r*i 4 .lar.. Board look over imm the Trinidad proached the more i* It possiblt ",'. ';.',r conduit* Wer house E,ectncl, y l '" '•""on May 1. to sell electrical units cheaply and machinery have to be prolM7 Then later in 1W5 the LegisAnd Barbados must sell electric vided. IHit the costs of hydrolature passed a B 11 which cstabunits cheaply If It Is not to IOM power are mainly charges against li*hed an Electricity Commission industries to St. Vincent'and othct capital. interest. depreciation, to carry out an electrifV-ition islands, where new electricity untaxes and insurance. scheme for Trinid.d and Tobago dertaklngs are being set In motion Guianese Wins Frcn t*h Competition 1951 Essav Frcneci Revue Ing that none of them has read, ed the required standard, thes* Essay* (except the work of Mr THE French Essay Competition The four Essay* written In Burke, who has already beer of 1951. organised Jointly by the Fjiglish and retained by the Comawarded a prize) will partlclps 1 Ccimmittccs of the "Alliance mlttees of the Alliance Franm the Ordinary Contest for I9a2 Franchise" in the B.W.I, and calse" have not been corrected by the rules of which will he pubBritish Guiana, the Extra-Mur.il 'heJury in Pans. Indeed the lished In April. Department-, of the University technicaUty of one of these essays This special Jury will also deCollege in the different colonlc !" „„i. ^„,....i 0 i. ... n.,.. vnd the competence ol the membe published lr !d the French Consulate m Port, Therefore the following ,md Periodicals, had this year much . decided %  ss than in 1950. A n '" 1 Dw dCCiao *' Th< Jlirv composed of member total of 68 essays were sent in. The works of Mr Rawle Ramof the "Alliance Francalse" it Of these. 17 (13 written in French keesoon of Trinidad. Mr. Denton Paris while estimating that mo jnd 4 in English) were retained Brown of Trinid.ul. Mr. Thomas ,,f the works presented this yeai after a first selection made by the Anton Mclan Suncho of British show only an elementary know I %  different committees appoint*!! lor Guiana. Mr. Bertram A Collins edge of the French language, re of Kingston, Jamaica, and Mr. cognizes that It Is only a begin James A. L. Burke of British rung annd declares itself satlsfle* Guiana will be presented anew with the results obtained thu ... front of a specially composed far and also with the work acJury under the chairmanship of, cumpllshed by the tbcal commitMr. Jacques Lcguebe Freiioh tees of the Alliance Francaise anc Consul, during his stay in France pledges to help them as efneaB March 15th. 1952. this Special dously as possible. J.iry will decide whether one of The distribution of prizes althese Essays deserves the 1st ready awarded will take place Prize of the Special Contest: A during March. 1952 at dates to I* Return trip to France. arranged by the various commitIn the event of this Jury decidtee* of the Alliance Francalse. >f-Spa the purpose In the various colon k and senl to France. In Paris, a Jury composed of members of the Alliance Francabe pr> ceedet) to correct the 13 MH)I written in French and the result j of its decision has just reached the French consul. t.n-^n'i. L*n** Cl*rfc4>*-nU4 Selfridgc'i. London li one of the many famous building! which have been painted with '• International Paints. If you require the be in painti always specify International' Our igenis will be glad to advise on the paint for your Job. fcgtiKred T T Q&^mimm/kbmw/^ ifiMmrt* f.j///r/> 3W DA COSTA & CO., LTD. COMMISSION DEPARTMENT. Five of these essays having, in the estimation of this Jury, reachled a mark superior to '5 out of a i total of 20 marks, the following prizes have been awarded. __^^^^_^.^.^.^.^.^.^.^_ 1st prise: The award of a free 1st Class return trip from Georgerflna %  %  > %  m ^*_ ^_J town to Martinique via Trimd^i rlieruial 1% tiler* lnvMlit{aied Barbados. Grenada. St. Vincent •Ad St. Lucia goes to Mr. Jame> PORT-OF-SPAIN. Jan. 16. now preparing a report on th. A. U Burke C* Georgetow-n. British commercial utilisation o t pharmiico-dynamic value of the* Guiana, for his outstanding conthermal waters in Guadeloupe, waters, the technical aspect of tubution (in French) The Scener> French West Indies, was the subthe creation of new facilities, an if the Forest in British Guiana"— Jecl ^ M rtuav recenlly made in the tourist aspects of Guadeloupe' • %  d Prise: Mr. Rudolph Theodore ,hu territory by Dr. Georges thermal resources. There wer Allen tf Georgetown. British i^ V ir, Professor of Exotic Pathgood possibililies, he said, bx Guiana, for his work entitled „iogy and the Faculty of Modisuch a development would c^' Scenes de mon pays", a de luxe C -IIW of th* University of Parts, for %  he;ivy capital expenditure edition of a magnificent volume: Dr. Iwvier discussed the result* Dr. Lavier spent a few days in "Reflects de France"— of his visit with officials of the Martinique after leaving Guade 3rd Prise: Miss Irene Umilta Caribbean Commission at Kent leupr. and took a great interes McShfne of Port-of-Spain for her Hou>e. whefsr hv c.lled while in in that work of the medical offlwork "Une croislcrc du Colombie Tnnidad en route to French Gulr tfMn He expressed a decj dans la Mer Caraibe" a de luxe ana. ..j.pre* •UIIHHI >f the rc-ults achieve edition of the volumr of "Rnets Dr. Lavier. who is also Secby medical experts such a Prole France". retary General ol the Institute of fessor Snutat, a member of Ttopical Medicine In Paris and CnrlbbMUl R afga rc ll Council. itli Prise: Mr. J. F. Gordon of l^wal S.'cret.iry f.. ( France of the Guadeloupe, and DoctOCI Ijivoine Georgetown. British Qul ini f^ir hi I Royml BoeMy of Tropical Mediand M-ntestruc in Martinique work "Les Moeur>* de la Guyanc cine and Hygiene, arrived In "Important progress." hfi ll I Rntannlque" a de l-ixe edition of Guadeloui-i'. oaj December 17 to "has been achieved in the control a volume — investigate. In co-operation with of infectious disease-. 5th Prime: Mr. Frank KniRht of Professor L Justin-Besancon ot typhnd fever, tuberculosis and Port-of-Spain for his work Paris, the chemical, physical and leprosy. Malaria Is losing ground 'Coutumes de Trinidrtd et de biological charncterlrtics of minsteadily in Guadeloupe, and has Tobago" a de luxe edition of a eral waters in the island. He ahnoa* reached the vanishing 'vo'ume:— examined eight springs and Is point In Martinique.'' Buy ROYAL DECREE A Very Fmt Shrrry HAI. IU:CH:K t lubclla II Rnntrd lo Dun Gotu^i & Co. th* uw of the K..y.l Atmt of Sfim. CN... Sail ... M-i DA COSTA A GO I 11. P.O. BOX 103, UK 1 l)i.) fO %  IRBADOS '.*'-'.*'.'.'.-.-V',-,'.',*,'.','.'.'.'.'.'.-.'*',',-,',','.'.'.'.'.-,v.'.'.','.'.'.'. 1 Some Like A STRAIGHT. Others Like A COCKTAIL HOWEVER IT IS SERVED THE FLAVOUR IS UNBEATABLE GODDARD'S GOLD BRAID RUM





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SUNDA1 >\\T\SY Z. IKI M MIAY \DVOTATK PACE MM: ^ —— n jfeB THTiT^' '. 9^^* ? WiJ -" i i %  Sc' %  [ v jJS;^ J '>_. i i ^JMbA. *-; *— * — g&A Thu i . general view ol the plant howin$ the moonni *ecuoi Ptcturo abow* the difdiarjlng end or the Plant. The protruding structure at the rlKBt in called the boom which dMcharge* bauxite into atup. *?£/£# LOADING BAUXITE %  b IT :. be hold of the stockpile. And tn* ,i. V % %  i %  I ...! %  . | : %  !i|, in.,. %  Jddcd %  %  V I !. %  I upon looking IXItt 1 %  ; i i which u. %  i i l -A i i "' %  .i | % %  H pui ui) iwo month H^ m.;u % %  "i ereclion u( the plant Ihua Mia %  the projeji \, %  • i %  ihc foundotlor laid EOr 1 %  tank = %  Hi.' hill %  the projiKt A total of foui •'*I • re instalhM! Mid ih.Iti.ftoo barrel* Thew I tailed bv the .Chlcouo Brln. • pans but llX'lltIn! Sen in^; Circle # lr H m 1'aar 1 1 i i %  IIIUAf ti> mill i underarm %  i nunu |qe> hould be V i each % %  ,-i pin and b .,n:iii *-LIiriFJIC I I >• Ik, loc.1 O.tr.1 *£ tank* 1A bin* or wlu. It could be ow of Uio xtorage tanku which .ire %tael a In that *hed there la a conveyor belt which i made to throw ore Into any storage wben the other 1* Oiled. v % %  rtl sntrad fur mounted t> about SIOO.ooo and has been C'nmunpv The Alcoa Stawrnahlpj Company Ihn uiih the >.:>rs. had I ft red their tmuxttr from Surinam 'hrouRh Iwo bargrs In the Hmhour, but those wore i-eplnre,1 •at vea r by the modern nndj coali \y Station nt Point Tlmbladora. Tinsi Lawranc* 1 ii. i' (man dram nc<-rmi**r to April aacfa year, and th ii" tahad wltM team Mndli lining ii i' on a < • %  to hang free nt il • to Ihc %  mini m Turnini allowarn e on lining %  %  i nfnf ovci hem at n-t alfowln| 1 %  a pin lo Itci U rhla a. BBa h x %  -i-.tion. mohlnj -P %  %  %  % %  i' ';;'"• %  '•' %  •>"";"•""• %  %  imework, wtt h , %  .. %  , %  ,, biiiMini is all amrnlnum. HM ii II\I:I1.1. IKI t'.'i tan* d with aiuminui i With thiwml.l • mi iUofl %  '' I the %  • Trinidad, thu %  .1 pie) .in imp-.. I %  %  /eatei Matin 1 the United Slates and Aluminum la i i Ital n %  i iul otun ol muJtar) %  i %  % % %  1 the Aluminum l of Canad.i. \ ship Corns ) of lh1 Aluminum Company of America, nperate li hei These compume^ inn* bauxite in Brltuh Guiana urvi Shrinanl %  i" U.illV by i IT., i %  done in it %  i.iim'f buckets, nnd than h-ii il is placed in bass they are piled one on top the shipment. Thi-. %  • kpila Sugar, when in bulk f be made lo run beh, insti place one loud on top >>i NEW ARRIVALS TO* THE NEW YEAR AT ni\niii:iii\iiN Nail Nippers I' i K IV. in CBMI Iitdian Bath Soap Tek Totli Rnishea Corn PadiJ a Ji Munteiole Tak-o Jock Straps Belladonna Plaster* Baby Cream and I.otlon i t Qaiebea Esoenc*of Beef Nougat in Pk and Tin Bntteracotch in Pkand TinAnusol BnppOHltorle. Noatrollne Sanotyl Tooth PasU r.niiiymol Tooth Paste Lloyd's Adrenalin Cream Brrwor* TeaM Tablets Clarke's Blood Mm m Oly Black currant Patile Haliboranjia Allenbury's Rusk* Btoraayl Ointment Haiti. Wine Tli"iiiiiiv l*1a*ka Aaarol v.*.um Sablata Analgesic Balm Castor Oil Capsule* Cod Liver Oil Capsule* Bun OoKa-le(all klndv) Spot Dice %  i I),-,i.i..]. ,i Pertnsslii (for coughst White Rosa Lotion rt."lv^lllr' %  PlayltiK Caidv [Ml I lu-ii Hymp Dr. Wernat'* Powder LanaleJ (all kind-) toci wnnii um \n Mil. lll'.AH Or BBOAD HTREKT IXCIUSIVIIT A Mi BOTH STAND' .iUncMi ro PUHIT'T AND QUAlltr ...uco-MiRTOIiROWi — *' i ui IIAIililSOYS BROAD STREET AGRIClLillRAL REQUISITES 1ll #.V si Oik IXCMJFBSm • CUTLASSES • SICKLES (LO. and BY.) • SUGAR BAG TWINE • ELWELLS CANE BILLS • AGRICULTURAL FORKS • do HOES We Offer THE HIGHEST GRADES AT THE LOWEST PRICES II AKI.INON'S TEL 2364 KEEP YOUR HOME SPIC AND SPAN We have a wide range of PAINTSENAMELS -VARMSHES TJTi. HERBERT Lid. Iiiinrporalcil I'I.'I. 10 aid II. ROEBl'CK STREET. csn^ MIST BE PURE. FRESH, and o! the HIGHEST QUALITY in order lo obtain the maximum eHectivenoes. We carry the Fineet Range and all Druqa are dispensed by a carerul and compedenl elaH. Sond your noxt Prescription lo %  %  KNIGHTS DRUG STOKES MARTELL^ a %  THE BRANDY THREE STAR FOR EVERY CORDON C • IVCIHTS: STANSFEID. SCOIT S. CO.. ITL> January" time for new TOWELS COTTON TERRY TOWELS in. x 42 in. Each $2.25 in. x 48 in Each SI .09 • 41 in. Each SI 92 COLOURED TURKISH TOWELS Size 16 in. x 32 in. Each 90c. I Size 20 in. x 40 in Each SI.66 L Size 21 in. x 42 in. Each $1.96 f*BlM 33 in. x 0t> in. Each $5 07 •* DYED COTTON TOWELS \. In Blue, Green, Pink. \\ Size 22 in. x 44 in. Each $2 10 WHITE H.S HUCKABACK TOWELS 14 in. x 22 in. $1 02 18 in. x 27 in $ 1.11 18 in x32in $1.63 WASH CLOTHS Size 11 in square, Each 25c CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co., Ltd. 10-13 Broad Si.



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SUNDAY. JANUARY 20. 1952 r\m\ \nvtx\m: "i.l rHIRTEEN HENRV BY CARL ANDERSON >UTIf=l"TW1N HOMES v— II FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS HUM.'TU*T "&.EEPN* SEAUTY* SOOTUSt? OF MAGGCS ON MV LOUWJS AGAIMMSU.O-C*£T"AW TAWCAPI "CU SAV MX)fi OOM*J' OUT WTH TV--) POUCMM ' %  U6T I %  M.C4U, i., COME COHT OVGB RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMONP THF PHANTOM p*J BY LEE FALK a RAY MOORES PV^ Oa lM(.l'f.> ~, I Stands Supt&iKZ IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only M'M'IAI. Ol I I IIS MI i mm iiniilnlilr nl nr Id IIIK li< ••. TnrraKiric N|.( i^lilsl.iv|| mil So.iu Sir,,! Usually Now Tins Silver Leaf Pineapple Juice 38 :l I Tins Anchor P. Milk (lib.) 96 a Tins Corned Mutton 66 0 Carrots and Beets Ilttc. (per lb.) Usually NOW Nuts (per lb) 38 :i I Pkgs Cutrite Paper 58 .10 Pkgs P.F. Sweet Biscuits D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street I It I < O I. O \ \ A II I I. II O 4 I II I I •* Wm. FOGARTYJBARBADOS) LTD. The t-iaurith <<•.<> itViiis I III si SJ 11 TN6SI iiosiiiir A I YlHHtii.ni 2 pairs LADIES' HOSE for 96c 2 pairs CHILDREN'S ANKLETS for $1 00 3 PLASTIC BABY PANTS for $1 00 BRASSIERES, each $ 1 00 LADIES' ART SILK VESTS for $1 00 LADIES' ART SILK BRIEFS for $1.00 2 pairs CHILDREN'S COTTON PANTIES for $ 1 00 smms LADIES' CANVAS SHOES, per pair $1 00 CHILDREN'S SUEDETTE SANDALS Sizes 13 and 1 3 pairs for $1.00 II t MM It I SHIM I 3 TOOTH BRUSH HOLDERS for $1 00 j C pkts CUMBELLA TISSUES for $1 00 3pkts BABY'S TISSUES for $1 00 3 JAM JARS for $ 1.00 5 BOOKS (Novels) for $ 1 00 3 POWDER BOWLS for $ 1 00 2 PEPPER AND SALT CELLARS for $ 1 00 PLASTIC TRAYS, each $ 1 00 2 CHILDREN'S BAGS, for 1 00 SUPER S.MIXVS! 11 xiimi \HI: U GLASS BOWLS for .$1.00 7 PLASTIC BOWLS for $1.00 B PLASTIC GLASSES for $ 1 00 2 BUTTER DISHES for $ 100 GENTS' in:i'i: ART SILK VESTS, each $ 1.00 JOCKEY SHORTS, sach $ 1.00 WHITE COTTON ANKLETS for .1.00 TIES 2 for $ 1.00 WALLETS, each $ 1.00 CIGARETTE CASES, each $1.00 JAMAICA H HOSE, 2 for $1.00 &f i OH i.trix/vf. I.XI IIMI' I II I III I I M.I 'h'S IIurrpi in ill FOGARTVS



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SUNDAY, IA MARY i. ltM SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE H hut's CtMiking In The Kitchen ? A tra.u'.i %  > duih in inUuwnU in ROOM <* %  -noechl all very good | Ungs but mutt) lighter owing lo the ^ngli>h pomoi. (.n<..In of I'olalorFor • people: English poUloei 4 lb... Flour 1| lb*.. W, Tomato >auce. Grated cheese. Boil the Engluh pouto*. peel them. mash them and let them become cold. Mix them with floai until vou have a smooth dougn. Cut the duugh In big piece* and • piece like • long rope. cui "iho rapt" In email pweai ..bout 1 Inch HBg. ThMl wttto x'Ui thumb make u little boi itiHini.toiling u %  %  in a saucepan and a pinch of salt. bolls put some of the gnocchi in and as soon a* you fee -them float taJH them up and put them In a dish. When one layer is rrady povr Uie tomato tauce and n Ub of grated chceae and tepeat until Semolina tinocchi For 6 people: Milk 1, pint. Sciwlma lbSalt. Egg yolks t, Ontod Cboiaa, iiuttcr 4 or. Put the milk in a aaO) %  H boDl add the semolina %  little at %  Urn* and stirring 1', (-onUnuovaly with a wooden Y->u will -*• 'hat milk and 1 will thicken w Work the mixture with the spoon i.n the fire for at least 10 moro Sewing Circle Titan Qboul Jown It if hi: Lett: Ltllle Jacket in ll-irrb lured. houing Ihe dUmond-*.lre\ The "poncho" Mem*. *nd the -drainpipe" sJggH, The Edwardian Look l.ONIXW. Jan. II. V* had the Naw l..ok. !h. LiUla 11' > %  Look and the I I*wk. Now ronivs the Edwardian introduces somcthing different h nings at home and ends. flaik we go to the fashion* of ihe Edwardian*, but—the fashions of the Edwardian man. nut of the women' The smart slacks of today are eut on the lines of the •'drainpipe" lrouser>. neatly taper to the ankle, and have no turn. ups. They are made In the brightBy DOROTHY BARKU.Y Mtfelj .:...berr> teal "**"£ The blouse with the poncho In q f?L^2Z?j£l 1 hi tooth* of ihe ..ewe* In-Aed %  *** *ZJ*"3E. parti lor flacks. With a wide. g 1 %  >i.w rmM-alft aiasMi *'L '" %  . 1.:%-' ........ I'-'"' week. "OffI just introduced. 1 over11, I'l.NM \ %  %  glasses. Butlers and maids are %  tlean-up is peJl reasonable—dial 4481 an I Ku: IIC B Ricea I %  ronara. f K.I ai %  %  flown .'or thb. • 1 i %  1 V % %  . .. Phone 2161 ami ask to I lumk p1 ..eUihu and tlu %  herethe Barbados l. %  • • • %  Whet %  %  %  1 ; up 1 %  mi -i.k tl youi the uglit d< lw u ^^^l U Ihl ID lighlei minutes Then i..ke tlie aaucepan ..IT in. I l" ,,in %  ann .; yolks, the grated fi ol butter, at'* f rre nee t<. the common or garden UIO mixture on v „ r url> with turnups—and no Q^pjrlgi an d worn in any from China to Peru. I B .uaies 2 inchea long and hall U ,, sweaters and the equivalent of the "little l,n.h thick, Pol them £ wMcem*M bl; ,ii^h one laver at a time and gru? deep welts at the v/nist varying acrOgf the Channel in . top ol ea.ii f,., m >.x to nine inches, these can go on>-where. i-h nil the sweater always have ighll ISiight eii.euld green . part Heh tomatc>-rPd inakc o gay , l|ril ,, )W ,.. %  %  !SVi3ii !" '""'• "** v '" '"oJi.!, lulch l •vrjmitenal. though vlv la %  tnu >'"" ""•' %  '"~'" ,, ... ^_ n,.i u> th ganuaiii. % %  % %  % % %  • %  %  firm (Mvount*. u' hu a small c-nllnr nd loow l ,".. I'"V. „.^ ,i !" -,.. Bull U mp —i r y. '—gtf.... Bl manU.., ,„„ %  la %  h,rc-.-h^krd llarrta J-W ^5,L", 'taMW I lu. t 8l3 bound button. common or garden ,.„„. ,.r our*-, b. mi.d> In any coat. ^,' u '„";'"^..^J^miS comntata b> .„„, poui IM BUtura on ,.„„.,, „h tumu|—and no material and won in any country lo the jaunly. oooi.u 'n !" j. N|w |(| |M M M >d> ,„ r kittln'ii table "r the ua"i>' .hape. from China lo Peru. |M •' % %  a nna j c-u i u l : on the il which haa lo be WE r. Thrr ,. „ endless acope tor mateh.. Ml .„„ ol c It like thai for Itour.tl.i „„ : ,,„ I ,,cka. and So mooh for Ihe '"JJ 1 • •* HhalN.M ihe mUtura In lot the the wardrobe^ TJ £ !" g^?J£Ji T u .„. ,„..,,. and sweaters, say taahlOB %  %  I daairad For a 1 Ihe^cim go anvwhen>-dro..ed d.n kind ',":!.."":',, ,-"""'"''I, I hf .he country, dre-rt up lor the tl %  Jj" "> *H ' '"" rtw 1 cheese shoulii.: it what Sl '' '" m m "'|. ,.„!„„„ What v, ,11 ll„> think of ne7 „..„. ..i UM lop and pour me oUw 2 oj aoerer, aeeaon. awiai "• imp., ~ !" top Bl all .^———— "' loundneaa a th PUCKFAST V uterfti Put ihe dl h In the ovtn (or : you eo the gnocchi turn I UfjM %  lour. /aba in ne Read tot each egg Milt! Sugar on* %  ft vine 2 ublMpoortsful; VanilU. R-angg peel QE lemon i>eel. Various 'o make CONCfcNTKATK This As Depended f Your Job On It arrota I urale tho a Zabalone. Till on u-e Ibragia Jgmei B Co which U a kind of sweet vermon: HI be oi white wine or even R ham h „ uf h a .mail saucepan or Pyrox mixh|f K-| _. , .„„„„. Ing bowl and put in the eggs, the brU kcd 1M ,.„. maraala and the sugar. Then pul ".•"' "' Muccpan "W ,, the full of hot w.iler and | nd he founn hlmjalt gazing al T'.. i UM Kbips In lead ol eoncentrating '' '* ,,' h book in hand. .. anjll Tie>' i i %  tlld JWu Mil haw* to lM>at the eggs. ;.ll Ihe time they .ne on the ii.e YOU will IM that .it tl!>t the mixlure will look frothy but after n time it will become, soft ven light. When >ou are satiscril tration. U Lnj conv fled that t tad ItrnteoV' ,. ,..-. . %  . -11 morning; "Ma>be we have u h.iuu. a U Back l" UM li"'' %  '',',, •ron. 1 il" f "',„,;.,:,.„. Wa I k about ^"iroinT ,o u J .ctu.il lyl hi* mind. _j umd up then —she >erks uon Ol lle .' i Hi'tip on in whan I of I '" Tack ii: ..trm.. nuiig should pg Tl* lining la cut from wiUi the ii "" %  On ihe i Ing line | q Ihe front der dart which Ii onl) stitehed bf sl. ........ ,|, I..VML .,11.1 .... .. %  Ami %  i both s.,i!.j... i d, or da, Ol loti .... •.ft ihe Bra tad add nnflia liqueur Of lemon or orange iK'e!. Serve hot. and gca the whole { Uiii fl wa lcl>U ig page n. faVUI. 11 knowing llial fa" would be wl To CUIM-I.'I..''. nayg tht Oxford nraden ca *hut oui noise So 1 did without |hg mat Dictionary, is 'to bring to or lown "It *-•• the same with net. Fur ten years we ha I . nt .> i But—how ? The %  < %  --• %  |withmit putting In hoi At ia straight on the fire. You might try. I did. In the Window who %  'If 1 have any writing to do then 1 can only settle down i .,. eh.*". m ,l ">' room wl,nout vlcw ,T >our sw. wl |no U t ..uy pictures on th. atch ^orking^in ^^ Ju-1 p ul>k p dulr. and sums It %  at] dot r .i .... %  all ol the %  %  I pressed as for the n Mjgtora i %  ggsji n-w fa-hiona ran'l take -lia|n unlil > Bjaj itliapo .. U julihilK i' naturalla uplitl rvdratod v H \. %  inoiiliUyi ii, In HI•••" %  .>ntroh) yean nuv.-in..n-.%  .-.*.Come try it... tee Ii I Bgaj tat M %  bia%  ieiea are mado only in the I nitod Stales of Arn-n.a. I her* • ))Uudm "fan lor ssfi i | BACKACHE IS YOUR | WARNING! b'lui'k). n utualtr llW firtl lifn ol Ktttof r.,MTi* uwi. • ihr hi—i. sw. Hkni il.. frifnilM cW, ."it.iH •! aw*. hr.ii U.-J ft—>c ts *r aarai •"* aa m la, %  -* W—J *•% %  > • %  •> ana • %  •!• wwii ami •• irli. TWn WIU Ut rMlrti Mtll %  ci*nn'i ripwiMH* and %  '•rr4SV I..I. h, .Ut-t i I.-JMKM .W-a., r ... IKM IMI'I I.U-1 MU W^UT r>-l >— fck-e" (HO. Mid sun. Tho year W.l .. first . k.ur work so loneliest place in the building i the 4 •>£. of melted raoael) %  ' husband, and u .fgam on anything further away, pnrtner tumble and jump iron gnd NOT HOT. -When yOU are raally making trapezea. Mix again und add the 2 os. Of m eaTrt to ulUlinlraf*, then grfl Tll ,. t| Koile | oapi ( al lt aaa ms W il iba egg v.:.tan in you get on with n ,. ground. She caU'hee a rope. %  former uur ,.,i It breaks. She plunges on and on, .ntly. Add 1 On Tlu> Slios .( ihe orchaslrt i of V-nilU aaarafgt. Buiuninr ' ,, another rope savea her. How U r %  iiudding howl


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p.\(.r. inritn i >. -I NDA1 Aim" AH M Mm I \M \RV •!. 1952 CLASSIFIED ADS. \^.\oi\ii:.vh TELEPHONE 2501. I f I. rii %  M.ni-.rr I r MnMMtnmu bg >'.wff it S3 00 lor >nr ntunbn at WMM no So H and 0 een'a per crd tor each a d d** laMI word Terma Man rhooe BOt b at-awn IHMIpm. 1111 Nr DNU -.11.. .i Mr jtji I OH SAJLI \l IUMOT1VK I.It D Ctturrri K %  THANKS %  %  IMHIH SAI.FA' W % %  •: i m* V KF.AL ESTATE I III 1 VMOS II GOVERNMENT NOTICE I M I M I I'MH I lr.li ....I Oshllaa in. ,. bar IML parUea %  UrmW In bankinC pAcr i-nane MtJ. T l,iO. %  Trafalgar MandlM " a %  •" i ... I*..* n.t -p.*,.r. .."" I "2JS U>jo en* Cla>M Dial MU %  Amim 0 %  Nwf • %  Wffti •••' "•"* I * %  OOd rodl1i<'i A %  ri, 1 i l I Tartar la i u ^ Pim.il MMII tS Nei Term at la* Alexandra School, tt PrWf will re-Jpert Monday. W't liwuari laaa nunuiur :. MaaMrtaa ... MMrraM in j..., ran .-< Mod. i T.UIM drawlra %  a m aai t>r apa*.. if* ur*da*aned The lire*. .M.. Cia atpeaill u ai ' i sen. XOTICT. ,.„....NO 111 I i %  Ofner. SI %  %  W. Michael. B i.a* MOT'-nrvi i ,i„l -.11 *ept. A I. hone aeT RAjnlOMM Mfl* TRACT %  %  •I .sta 0" 1 i.i 1 TEICAL LCWUi The imiler,ii.eri %  reicfuUy ietMBfel lo H Who at funaial. aent wr-lha or In %  nrraird avmpalnr with •< %  on in* oceaiinn i.ie ol Sweet vale. Si Oeonrr Richard Lelfh .Brother .|i-lwi. a%  Niece' ,n '" HATTKIIV • % %  Street VToR K. Irfl Mkj of Mri At* i.ndcr PW> na lali•(' %  HI Michael (Nuian l,otml Conic. 1'r I I Donald IV%  i i 1-ith Pmvt* tOrml %  Garden Pin. 81 flKNITURE Chair* Chair A BAKHH NOTH i %  i M I l>in nonce nin-H oi -i run tr IllSh mraci. HrLda. rrMWl m l-> I'kraar* ,1 l |>m lha d.rUiBdho>.> r C KUJCIULIE" with IM land lit load1 fjcrrlir ,n III II FonUbrlW. Th. bouaa %  hra Kin fi .\ Haodmialnafk Maa Mllda Kslonai PI Pacd iTgawAtot t lha ajcnool TrlBnOOUE BRASCKBR. Honorary Bt CTKary AJ Tiiaaiunr, AJaaMMM M -.. PUISO.VAI. Attcnlion is drawn to the 0 G-iic on Monday. 2Ut Janu-ry. 1952. .xlmum pnc of "Bef-Cornod" arc as %  (AIMIKI. ahfjr] in Ilic Ottlci.il holctaie and retail arlltniz %  tbtw ar nwrawr wanwd oaBUnal %  nn %  ArH-rU>PT> •nil rtp< MM Mr *tM HMa unlvaa N • "It 1.1. T -i-i %  m* ITAKUY NICirrTNGAIJ. r Bav I*ncl 11. .. Baaal ARTICLE i'HICE (not mini" than) 15.38 per 12x12 RETAIL PRICE (not more than) 48c. per IS or. Up ]9th Jar bad pant %  walai and %  * lurmd In. Itpni>iany day brlorm lha hour* ni I a).m. arat S p.m. on aowlitatiun .11 Tor lutthar paHicuUri and oo n dWMia ol ula avply lo COTTU. CATI'ttKU A 1 %  altfWniw. ^> I %  lln UNIVERSITY CO U,I:GI-: OF TII F WEST INDIES Admission uf I'nderijraduates in October. 1952 MAI.r Mill! I I., %  ttfferraj Btrwl. B-idarl Prkrmar) IV.: "n ant ...... load, ffi MirhM-i TS* dwalllnihouM and .it-int %  ind ninnina 1 bedroom luiih. -Ifirtilr Hfhr (iaratr and vivan %  '. %  l half -. %  and ^ ANNOUNCEMENT PROFESSOR WEEKES thia opportunity to it it ii not his intention o help any Individual person, but hat his irift and power must be to the many. Any ore who would Ufea Ml help In tl' irl of entortainment must rontai t him through the Committee of the same %  ent. Any one ho would like hi) help In Ucknai throunh hi* or her dO* tor "i i" >•' Th prlfirt must be ith the Catholle Church of Rome England or the Apostolic Church of America. PROFESSOR WF.FKES. Worthing Ch. Ch 20 I 52—In If suitable candidates pre" i UM University < the W l .idmit in October 1952 about thirty uirderaratikesjuates in each of the Faculties of Art es and Medicine tbe The course* In Arts and Natural S a) the eajMrtJ dexren of the Iffl %  •ndon in those faculties and those In Id AM decree* of Bachelor of MeCucme and of Surgery of the i.don. Applicntloti forms nnd memoranda (or applicants giving general 'nformali-.n about Ok Colleff I (ttaUflcations for entrance aim in outl i IVtlUAIf) may !• >btnlned from the Ret-i I j rfl ,, TtHor for Extra-Mural M nr the Ml :ition in ih( othef O Id A number of Opc> i ..neinment Exhibitions an 20.1.52—In .::'.',:'.**>.;:;;•*•,•.%'.'.',:• •,:•.;;• SHIPPING NOTICES .. %  ii. land conlalmna IT aa %  •-. iral>"itMHurte "h ilili l>ms to Ihe aaal 14 tn* land" of Ctoid D idtoT Wdm u II inn vaay radrh ih and command' a %  irporalad i I %  accrued dui or no*. %  IBT DAY Of JANUARY. 1WU. and lb* %  to ma on or bai %  i "•• booh* ii.t .Uy of Urcrml-er. ml cocH Th* -II %  r paTi.puljm and condition! %  nr i-ATKoim I %  aTanra r>rud ..e. I |..i. n i nos* Hocklr ROYAL NF.1 MER LANDS STEAMSHIP CO. KAii.iso FROM imori y OranJai IM -AILINO TO PtKMtMIIIMI AND %  alll-rl 111 HMA MS Agamemnon, aoih Ja Ift M S Stanlnr. Wh PVb 1*91 \iiisi. u. rtiMiiiu na\MAl*o AMI IWMI.rl (,l l\N \ lllh Feb.. laSI. M S Bonair*. lllh March. ISM. a. P. MISOON. son a to. TI v \-cAniRmrm ac


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SUNDAY, JANUARY 20. 152 SUNDAY ADVOCATE THREE A( 'I'll.' • ill. ii. %  : -HARD, FAST AND BEAUTIFUL M II. .. II. IDA LUPINO. number of one i luMWM theatrical families, and a fine dramatic actress herself, is now turning bar talents lo production and direction. A short time ago. the Pl.iza showed "Not Wanted' the first film directed by Miss Lupino which dt alt with a social problem in a forthright manner. This theatre i* DOw uieaenung—— HARD, FAST AND BbACTIFUL, another of HIM IM Ainu's Ulius. This time the irn-r one of mcn-en-ny but the sotting — a aporls drama with amateur UanH aU new and absorbmic Htai Lupino has %  basil of har characters and iinn the nil, and %  number queens were faring Ihe nfl> %  ' nun of unemployment. lo he taken intol imaWlfitlftii wnon cmemagoers could have spared car. ~. ,A i. „.,v their tears Thc-se surs-even some STORY At Hammersmith the seruatton. II 111.place of around Is very lh >U i,| c u—are tough fighters IP ,..:_.-,.. will lain ran mcuu.ri. ita. %  !" wo< beneath the glamour; and the 1WU1RA MIEARfcR. outof Sj, ^fS ".ihe .Xfahock an: ••„ %  cast lo net as a wind, ,^, n d „ ln very nu ,. h ., 1*1 Goldwyn's Hans And.rarn !" J,. ,|lri ,,„,., cvcn „,. s„ ,|„ necessary. A row u! „__ %  -_ Illin bocauae she Is expecting %  "' ."^ !fS~S. W. ,, J?.'52L£? egougrlM answers this purpose themselves. ^^ ^ ^ „„, M ih.t deal as trees. Of Margaret laKkweed has had a offer from MGM-l<. ad aid dasire utig trees placed about non-sloD (an d highly profitable) an episode in Three Lova stot i This i. a mueh ahorte, jo>> which is why she cm !ake il on. Vlleox film of that classic thriller. Miss Shearer Joins France*, Leslie uillcient Trent's Last Case. '.rro and Kale'. Tier Anieli In FtOlUa Caleert Is In continual the new picture—p hy Harold COX WAY that doubt if thaa >vi.iiitl r* •r.llmg 'get *igned up again for long p-ri i If thc> had the chime HKK LOVl STORY the realization that here daughtei discovering her mother's merarsrtTLasrs'sssJ ^S^F^P ZZTZSIFI^XXXR L" ,^ hu b n *' no "•** raked look so often seen in g %  J^,^ ^ a Herbert w When Tennents prevent the Mr*; revival of The vortra at Himt 111 February— with n A || i un pmbably lo follow— Dirk Itegarde. .mod 31. Mill N the MM Isabel Jeaaa the ...oth.-i Alao in UM cast: Adru.BWe Allen ind Roberl Andrews heed ft Ih Mui .1 hU fuend It lo's musical. King's Rhapaody. more they don't even try. producer. Mtehart MMSHU. staging the play in "period'". Thr early coward has become historical in his own llfe-limc. GO WEST? Oil NO! PONDS %  •OSB'S (SIB CBI4M tocleanaendgotten vour skin. PtSis tNltlllSl % %  4M to protect your skin by day and to hold your powder matt. fjfnv &*£&?&. ^SJH£& O ut m wants her. In the role of the don selfish mother. Char Trevi.i .,l trees atuun aHlsm.i %  i^.".^-^..".^' is In aoarttrilaal lira new picture—possibly the M l„l,cv.b.e aU through I.e. growtl, in lew r -? a, t gto ** T^TXZ rTw green's mo,, If naive and appealing as tlictt inb %  *• fSJT^S?^KLfgaS.TS SSt M .-, Jr... Ki -last Rank MOM certainly st.nds for Gold,,„„ !fu ,,,!,, It would se.ii. t> man*} la Ota (tin. | business—if yeAi are a prad\teat Is lo pet shut out ••t Ihe West End Early last year II yWf o l d Ratchampion who bet-u vindictive and dl •he finds her mother ifor her own end.-*. Miss retreat has added lo her stature as a young star by this efcaraetertsatlon There is plenty uf uuod taani-i throughout the Aim including son.* spectacular tournament* w i> I B h only play an impm' %  iheir iUc. By doing this the uf over-crowding, or of star OUl of Denham Studios—who ;..,., % %  !li..|,i l..dlj IS avoided. WHt Itad Btfll lOT -"i.:n. .;..;iOne large shade tree at least, pnsiBir -h.iulil bava a place in every gar:,nn as a auinincr-hou>e FAIR SHARES ruder whose ahady branches chlldtaa taa paay t in ., km ^ a ICW nim-ond rchearsand exciting action. )(Ufl ^ rimm ed from the time inK M,nultantx>usly for a radio play THE CAPTURE it u very young. Our Barbados „ n d a new stage play. Playing at the bnpire, niK Evergreen nlto makes a denro u v tage reappearance will be CAPTURE is a melodrama with a •...... *i %  Both these treea j n xiie Moonrakcr. a romance psychological twist. Mystery and however need a large apace for „bout Roundhead-Cavalier times romance also play their parts In they e.cntually grow to a Ireitiis him that stars Lew Ayre^ I ad niendous aizc. Cambridge on January Therasa WrlKht. nriflith Jones ,n-st.imn,\ I-N< With the McKir.H. 1 Flaniboyant trees are a love.y ^j,,,,^ ^ „„. w,. s t End. its locale, the st-iry a i Idittoa bo iny gnrden, and thejr This MtlDI %  Wea touch: a lilm n; but he has long been in pro>lonnl opposition. lucef. He made i pJetura called Hell Is Bold "'. with Richard i ,,.,,,, AII*b.rouah and Mai /.etlerlim -U3T n quarter of a vuntury aner ,. w noo or th^eabouU. rtuction. Noel Caward's The Vortex Is to be icvtvad UM pi> tvUch wi-ote at. %  chapter m ehitltfa UVatrical history. It waa at the little Eveiyioar. Thaalll hi llanipsteacl tn<>w cincmai thai TIM Vorta* (ud ii„„. ,,,. original opening. Lilian BraUiwatle was the • %  modern" Mayfaii To dat 9tfaT c.nv.ird the shocked m-uaurcd of When it came to a West End showing, Mr. Slross wag told the cinemas were full up. he mut toon | tpieue for several moothl He did not think BO -nut the pi.bjra iraa Panl round the eountr? itead. without Uie Waal Fn.l (m I seeing il. rt)S% 1441 rIH* cl.ngmg. perfumed, sceinlificnlly blended, for a glamorously matt complexion. IIPMK K smooths so eaaiily onto your lips; the rich vibrant colour stays on and on and on. Here Is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women evervSimplo and inexpensive, they an all you need to Keep you looking where. flawlessly lov. I>, fettling your very best at all times at all the best Dtttuty counters. You will find them pected of hold-up. by : %  n f"' 'he short of an oil refinery. ( v| • %  • %  %  "• ""^P stricken, the foreman gives UP his leaves. job and determines to clear his Except for the few h victim'.-Dam i.w.imc ,„ his feel-ngs of guilt. It L. told W '" ;t .','' IIUJI hart mvl work* „ lO I %  '"' '" h ".u.p.iTj.tivr.V fugitive from justice. This is an entirely new type Of role for Mr. Ayres, who gives good performance but even his Sui[ | i,| e n, mcr i„g Trees efforts cannot save the action from %  bogging down as he takes time out All of the Cassias make excelgrappU With his corn ones k ,i giirdei Hell 1Soh! 0 financial return lit last) S£S5E!nr3 : ^r„^n".K,h;. Cambridge on Jan. in pa~ l.-Binning of a Ma all-star cast lor his second plelun 1Hie era TM r "" Headlnes-head.^ by Mai ove.nighl the 25-yaar-..l.l leilerltoi; again. ,,!,„ MjUllI ,„ aulhor-acTor. who could (Oil ne.fca. Ttora Baa.. ...t Hei.nl. 'EBZEBB^ 3Si££S ESbans. Bo 'll are these lost-contract ugly ihe thaattm But. then. : m 11*24. —! % % %  by the fresh ifreen of the yOUBg Dd tlie beautiful flowers Which follow. FARM AND GARDEN SOIL IMPROVEMENT KHIUUM is In UIO news Wlial _s Krihuin" A lilile technical In Theresa'Wright 1, the widow ot The Cassia Fistula, has bright describe simply, bul we .vill try. Ihe Innocent victim. As usual, yellow spr.iv. rat flnwers, which To start with, it can be said thai her performance lacks nothing in drip from the tree In a close likeit curly promises are lultlllcd, in. merit, bul the char.cler she at DBM "f the English Laburnum. material may prove I" t-e lie i up called on lo portray Is unrealistic The Caaaaa Orandla. and the caagest dlscwery ot inleici and unconvincing and credibilii. la sis Javanlea iMilh have pink appleminded people — agrleiillni i i strained when she lalls in love blossom like blooms. Of these larmers. gardeners and cultivatm. with, and man two. the Casela Javanlea. Is the „f all categories—since chemical knows killed her husband. In the best choice. Cassia sprcsatrlls is fertilizers. Those ol us wn %  finale, Mr. Ayrcs rides away with another beautiful Cas'io with yelregularly lo the ll.D.l'. prothe police, head high and at ease ,„„ flowers erect at the end of gramme., especially on Hf* with his conse.i : each branch. Unlike the other human interest, well-being aim JOURNEY INTO LIMIT CHUM already mentioned which progress in the realms id Aftei seeing JOURNEY INTO are small trees, spectatllls grows agriculture, medicine and health LIGHT plaving at the Globe, my to a great slie, and would need a social welfare, religion and related reaction Is 'give me darkness large space. matters, appreciate how every lime' From the beginning Napolesme Oeked Hal .. anlalmg and informative %  >ueli or.,., iseemed to click In Dial Pld other suitable garden tree. The casts are. In one ol UM which lacks the ilnesse and .-kill flowers. In colour from pale pink series on man and the sou. an anas necessary to a religious subI row In loose elusnouiuemcnl was n jeet. The scrip i v rkOOe and ters and are very lovely. covcry of a syntheslstd n heavy, slowing down ..• a.inn. _.„,.. wnlcn may have far-, and "lhe aim lacks conviction b) Tlie Back Vartl MMi to aoll ,m,..oven.i Seine over-long, ove,-sensational Bul In planning 'he shade and b ,„din, lo greater pro* and Irving too hard to moral.se. Bowerlng trees for >**** !"!" und even provldlrig a [Weal^e • %  "' The'leading ', "'f*.""; .„ the •Ight against soil erosion clerle. who," alcoholic uilecomHere fruit trees •?"""""1 Tiller, of the .11 in p. mils suicide. •! %  ' '' ,nie .,ie. -he. r ''' 1 "' '"'' a *"' "' (By and a half years. Krihuio II tinmuikel, bul AOK1COLA) may be raadH? dastttwad by aoll yields from considerable baelerta. hence the need for conmental testing under varying ron-j linuul replacement by apphcaiiondltlona are reported to be of tbe of organic material. Thus, tlorder of 20 to 100 pci cent Ita search has been for gotM concost Is it 111 beyond the reach oi centrated material whin, can M ugiiculturlsti. in general, but -mal' simply applied to a clay soil parMale lamicr* and gardeners urowUcuTariV, to Improva ititruetur* ing specialized toi> ma. b> and iruiiulaiii it in • d4\Sbrabk lo afford it mi i 1 state, In this connection. w e sre doubt, the price will fall. is rminded of lbs favour., U.fleet large scale methods of prud.nii"' of floodfallow ing on the -itnictiire have been perfected. M oi ihclayey cane soil.s of Bntl-h ..gritulturl'ts may rejoice al the Oulana and an Important lector In prospeeta of I trliillarlan T rei seeuring heavy yield, of in. DV< I hemir .1 f-tili/rrs. weed kdlcia four-year crop cycle period. and Kxillum In their effort '<• At a recent meeting of BM wiasl %  Uring from AS soil and American AMOciatton for the AdIncrease lhe worlds food suppnevancement of Science 11 a i ri ve.iled that a group of .. no ararki i' bad sjritilasanad a product of the kind referred to ai it Krilium. It is claimed lhat onlj a very small amount h nipi-n %  > for the purpos* in view .mil tin effect may hut for n% much as two Agncodla lisn tak*n not* of r.O.'s laltar sad bis r|.i*-t . citrn. will he stt*nd#fl to In due course. Tojictk or Separately + They Add Up To 5-STAR Motoring I.iiil. Paw'-,P"W. ""'• lilant' giowth. M iddnek. Grafted Mango. J^ ori U( b „ BMUbtstW, and Fir II uful fruit tree, g-JJJJj %  ,.,„„„,, .,„, „,.d .. ,,n Ihe place. inbutes which, together wiin i n -,v._ e r „_ i.t in the aoll and Ihe CO unlint the Tree dl|||| ^ ^ UKa ^ „ c „ cla %  00 any iree II Is sale go lo inake^ up what is hnuw^ "journey into light" • becoming an Inhabitant of Skid Row where he glon bum and is ana I mission worker snd b daughter. Whether Ihi waa permanent or net. I know, as I bent a hasty relreat at "his point *• I ie dug for fertility. A good cast is headed bv Sterling gnnol be too big The bigger lhe factors are dependent on iciui. Ilivden with Vic ,,:: nut all the mould, and man (iicciscly, slruciuie. \ I r Thomas 'Mitch. 11 „n,l 11 !• wanKr, if r,k • I %  i I Ihl mu : ,e appearano; or aoll l,ni of the lot Messrs. Mitchell and be dug or blasted out to a suit...„, indication of good struct n Warner, a. pel. Kill II,,, svity with v ,,,, u „,l w.U work wcU, will .^ Sk,d Row are the only one, who good mould and well "tied pen e et stick, when wet. shrink ..no ... , Wale,d and let it settle c|dlK ,,. a dlly when diy. will not for some weeks before planting the ,. .t or prcMasw Men for SU Vic "•• Iho mould ".""' > • 1 nk vent water Horn penetrating. The ..'o „,,!. ^ .., ,!c I, -,„ ."hMdeiabl,. and w.ll need ailing ..., ll 1 ,, li .„, d..c..t, a soil ol MR. JOHN son ,„ H ,„,,, „ m( or wCT a uuaun „ one IP •rhlgtl M Of the e-jca, :.,ntlng. tiaillcle. group ihemKlvca Into Maude, has been appointed a Wh lh< „,„„ „„,„ loT fUa ,. '• k • „..„„, ,nd n is director of ihe Old V„ Tin %  ,„, ho young tree ac lhat the f""' !' ^^Zf^Stomt to Until Ihe last Gen. i ,,, :irr n ,„.d comfortably ." h tUl Jjllwjwalooond Mr. Maude, who Is 50. was ,,,d """ ,.Li HVL.U..1IV due. Mill MP for Exeter. He stood down lo „ am „ 0IK ,„,„„ ho „„„„,. P'""^""JSLJiSs %  devote hi. time to hi. legal work. A bad miat.k. In pl.nUng tree. ^"J""!^ P L.nVrB or oil... He has been a supporter of • 1OO loo^ly. I" r !" iT n^aMrlaJ wllleb. when Old Vic jor many years. :y expoaei f.'frelee.Tlmrirt to !" aoll a There are now nu.e due. logo ol %  shelter Iran the wind must be they decay Impart to tna aou Ihe Old Vic Trust, for Sir Pli.llp provided until the Iree ha, grown apongy texture, due to th "! Morrl,; vlce^hancellor of Bristol ..„„, A slake ab> enasore. aubaUnee. ^ m h r u !" -'i University. Is appointed at the „„e straight trunk. tT^.. 0 ?".. ,, nUtfele. torteth" same time a. Mr. Maude. Sir Tor the lirat year of 1U growth holding the soil r*rtlriea tog* Philip, also 50, is chairman of the the young tree should be watered in the form of erutnbi. Old Vic's Bristol management dally, and given an occasional natural gums called t committee. •• %  •'• 'ring. lallata polyi mm Kill I HIS Sill! I illWIIlik in 1952 Charles iMcEiiearney k Co.. Lid. ENGLISH ELECTRIC THE NAME THAT STANDS FOR QUALITY IN A.. REFRIGERATOR Tin V,', o*,v-**v/' II -r an MM B 4711 Eau de Quinine Hair Tonic TRY IT TO-DAY EMPNOTE RICH IN PROTEIN. BRAIN THE FOOD FOR AND NERVE ted food composed of milk powders, specially rooked and processed f. CARLTON BROWNE Wholesale A Retail IlrussM IM Raehark St. Dial 2H1I FMPROTK. a conce both skimmed and full cream, specially cooaou ...u |nw— soya. National and barley flours, soluble casein and prepared wheat germ has beel designed to provide In a palatable form, a .My nourishing food beverage, rich In protem. me %  .f food so necessary for the building up of the nerve and body tissues and the maintenance of health and fitness. TRY A TTN—TOI II. IUL THE I.IFHRI.M I You need more than Cement. We invite your selection from our comprehensive range of Building Materials and Tools. • Our Building Supplies Dept is fully stocked throughout the year to meet the needs of both Home and Plan tation Owners. • Hermetically Sealed Unit • lleaiililul in Design • All-Meel Cabinet • I i ,,nomil al to Operate • a-Year Guarantee .OI.M.V* Broad Hill I. SIOIII S & Tudor Streets s,*s.'S,:'ss,: U '^>^^^*^^>'^^*''^^^^^^'^^''^^'^^^^^^^^*^^^''^^^^''^''^^^' BARBADOS CO-OP. COTTON FACTORY LTD. HI V IV i:\1.IISII II.UTHIt III I ,ill.I II \ I OH IU-IH r I IIIISII >#/###at..Vf III I I l\ I liEVEXTLV MANNING a *.. llll.-Att.-iii... %  •IH.IMl-.'H'l



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PACK MS ,1 GIRLS OF 1951 iiu Itom IET KINOSLKT) VUHo ARE THE GtRLS who haw made Lb b nark In Tate and Carol Wi But the owner of each has. duriJ i>ccome something . undeniable telM " nd .areerin the, Sen' Mi 1*1* as eve. %  '. SUNDAY ADVOC\TE SUNDAY. JANUARY •, 1M2 would have dime. CORPORAL FARLEIGH hai been named in u HA F maiiaiine a* the WRAP Girl <>f th Vi MI She % %  21 yraiold hairwl. and witrks as u clerk nt .in R.A V y to coA.ii U lie* Wrens %  Iklnfi Top swimming. riding, gliding climbing, tan m Newyat-hung and danrinp. inad tba PM pn aa t a," yi ihe RAF. WRAC imtlei the nad Review. type of British Serriceu-omai.. h her approach (o her duties and ).., h;ith. where She works as a meteorologist. When we saw her, -.he had just conic fruin winning; the W.It \\s squash-rackets champi oo-diips at Oraanarkh. She uni> took up the game when ana entind the service in l4P "lie W.R.N.S. rhaatpfcMtthJn in the winter of that year, and knocked out. with a black eye for a souvenir tors are commonplace among the and the admirals on the walls. But when these things come about it will partlj be thanks to the Farleigh*. Tates and Weavers and the other alWOUndara, whole Servu...nn. emphasise the hreadth and scope of life for woman In uniform. Kirs) Woman in IK Years LONDON. For the tlrst time in 18 years the Royal Society or Portrait Painters have alanad o woman member. Site hi A. K. Browning. ailist wife of T. C Uufdale, R.A. Only Other women member., arc Mrs. Flora Uon mid Cnthl-en Mann — formerly Lady Qia*enabi MiIlugdule (Brownie to her rrlanda) -hares a Chelsea studio with lai hufhand, but works mostly at their Suffolk country rsorne. she palnti portrail tn, land eanaa PHYLLOSAN fortifies the over'forties Colds, Coughs, Sore Throats, Bronchitis a Soft tsiiw'od • DsUaisIr psrlwrnad a Coihmero Bouqvsl foes Po-dsi Hh hn.ih O-ngt l.ghll,. • %  •oly, lo* tailing lovshnott Doctors Prove A Lovelier lier Complexion in 14 Days X/ ia WSZ / It do es you good in tw o ways — you rub it on and you br eathe it in! For quick, sure relief rub THERMOrFNF Medicated Rub all over your chest, throat, and back. Its hcalinj warmth relieves congestion, and breathing the pleasant medicinal raPOnC it jives off clears nose, throat, and lungs. DOUBLE-ACTION THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins for a Brighter, Fresher Complexion, use Palmolive Soap as Doctors Advised leading thin tpeciahitl proved Ihet Palmol.v* Soap con improve comul-"iom in many way*' Oily ikin leokt lets oily-dull, drab fcin wonderfully ••• brighter. Coene-looking thin opprars finer. COKl'OKAl, I -ii I AhLKlOH. n^ined >. WRAr Oirl of the Yrsr by the Service msgsUne Royal Air Force Review, volunteered for ser vice In Oerniany sfter three ye*rV service in the United Kingdom In the HnifleiitHirg stadium Hanover, -he sat up s new WRA V record foi the Ji) metres. MACLEANS IPIr^S&fllE)IS TOOTH PASTE keeps TIKBVlll Wi!% and healthy BARll. -i u v.','.::;',**'.'.:*.-*','.;'.',:**'*',*.;'.:' JOI: AMI itoin in (13 "The future \-\uw rlonM look nica And Joa % %  i-> s wltn Robert, Starvation at tinl in the basket. J & H with the help of KOO HO tear oi dropping through! ASK \lllll i i.mi run \\ vi Mini i.iiiiini', bveMec/yV/ BROADCLOTH IS THE LATEST IN PYJAMAS with INNER CLEANLINESS Ijfc's always fun for the youngster who lako, a morning glass of sparkling Andrew (or Inner Cleanliness She'ti; ami full of vitality at lessons and plavtimc. thanks to Andrews' gentle laxative action. Andrew* cleam the mouth. settle* the stomach, tones up the liver and ensures rcgularitv. Ii also makei a refreshing drink for any umc of day; iusi one leaspoonful b suthucm. DO YOU KNOW :/,, "AgaWa," dVaali !" ,o lioxijf gat. I km the /,f "Tex-mnde* 1 Raleigh Print Brondcloth pleane the men and boy* in your familv' You'll like the easy aewing and washing Raleigh I* emooth in texture and unusually durable %  ideal for ahirta. and blouses, in addition to pyjamas The low coat will surprise you! -Try Broadcloth by "Tex-made" today Women everywhere are buying it Be eure to ask for the identification bands and tag—your assurance of genuine tub-fast "Tex-made" Broadcloth. rtV/V.//A'AV,V,VAVA'//*Wr'P "TfX-iVUDf" 15 WELL MADE



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/ PAf.i mini SI Sim ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JAM AKV 20. IS2 Housing Board Discuss Street Lighting Chimf Siitut Duo //<•/( %  libruury II X No Electricit) \>ailablr THE HOUSING i Ihe M that companx i %  of the I with regard to fitti promwe in connecl i ''• tb M< UW l>THl"lllHMI w i mi i N X/XRENKS HKJOICK .. JOB pm nmbm Mid i-. .,! TT> mMa lo daVU' ll% HEKD-HBRa MmOMAl %  WMuarjr at 10 ^ L tNVt %  BROMINE %  "" "•* I ^TTTa — ** %  rnanaaaaana IMR Watched Oui Old mod i % % %  from raisum Ute mono b| pub* %  that, %  "* %  wenmindful of the question <*i %  •'Hurn* hud i ... %  by the Secretai '-d The Boa it tu : ,'l'Uo* mgvoteof nave the Chief to thtn Controller replied -toting That IW i | **prate aflcn I bkb ha* not yel bc*i hit Ona hOUsM and ^c hope to ts*ue a oomph%  piny VYT assistance In obtaining that j, nc ^ requeued to take |r mm t of the Chn ( Bnal I Ktnfftom ,. el Ur Boa. "• llsa Pilgrim Company, Iney then stated thai M ', Piiirrim had written lh< lanr kS? aimi for some aid in The Rovfr. ol th. Group camp-.l In thla connection, the Secretary Deo m the Senior lfodBo • <>mmtsi | he had in-jiected the hmise and acting Hover leader. ,: in ,, wan dilapidated tended Watch Night Sei\; unfit fur human Peter's Church. Thn. I Ik iM finishing to"' 1 house had deleriotated to such aJ I \ %  ,..,, > HI That he did not consider %  ffllWgl -***' erne tBol ffd dlSCUaMd tha DMUiat repaiis woul' loosed %  Strut u Mi r O, 1 Me In camp bi '' %  %  II,.. Spun ol t;f use I r ret ion I r u ** •"•* %  ">•* '" Cn %  ''"• Inland I"" 1 %  %  •*-* HBBry for demolition. t SofHI Mr-day The vlall, however, will Mr. M %  n wn> th tV( .„i na j un 19th at R pm. Thi1* for %  'It of MUM Pilgrimietti .,..,.,, ,,h DM weeks. Matinthat the house was left r-imimisalonar man Mi ill is in i mother and there were ,,,,..,, Bgeaa M Iba %  imii.ii chemea need not lie oav* ; %  ,. oUM ehBdran who had 'grown up and wonovanau oo Sun. Iitsuranre The Secretary told the Boa. d ^routa V'i%it II MS. Sheflleld" that hhad written ., letter t'i A ,,,nrtv %  >! 2\ BcOUta under the nnandal Bacretary raqw Blaclnnan of tha u ft ii !• recaaU) compi. %  .,., %  anaao vlalfcid n Ixiuxei i-towned l>y IIIMII.UK ^ hrlll( .| d pUcinfl ul a %  1*41-1 n.i> i;ronlkI--ted b Ifcc pr.<4r. Mini im HHctf • M (liurtli Servkwr T. M> %  ' %  *" %  lpll>*-> II a m JUtnv* and LDany. %  •Oam .. .. lAasn ntaas %  WMITTIIA11. V :* -m. Mr O P*km.. T p m Ml U. lUrprf U II .-Mi .i In ancient Home, purple uas the 9lgn of Itnpcrud rank. The dye they used for coluiirinE their robes came from j nen-*nail tailed mure* found in the •if; m. This dye i* now known to be a compound of the element bnm* i .. %  only bromine compound ever found in %  organism. Bromine, a brown. fuming liquid related cheml,l|y tn the greenish-yellow gas chlorine, i* highly corrosive and dangerous to handle. Its name dirive* from the Greek i the bromine needed by industry today Is, like that used by the Romans, extracted tH extraction j*<>gCM U aorrtld , of by sea-anails. During ilu WU I.C.I, helped to develop a fart-ny In Cornwall where bromine il make ethylone cUbromidc— a HI istra atlryl lend la %  ptndnetlen <-f anil aneah paarol Photography necd^ gQl Bkh %  "** 1 lM W* ** 1 ^ i,U film* and plate* and many kinds ol pholowanhie paper; methyl brom%  I [ -'< %  ""' i l "** lum in medlehM IC1 PHOSFERINE for a quick g^.^ convalescence,' When the body's reserve* are brought low by i"***"" oc other dcbiliuting iUness, and convalescence threatens lo be a slow business, PHOSFERlNli can do much to replace energy and strength. ItA-VK II \. : %  atgri and I ni might redi abaanci %  Iha the ApiMiinlinenls The rd ( %  •! 1961-64 aeatdoi the Board at i ... I A null. Mi (;. II fj M. t:. COOL si 1 V e l r y—Mr. E. D Mottlcy and Mr. H. A. Tudor and %  "', Mr. John BV t Ki the Oovarnor and Ihg Wraetor >i Madieal Service M-OJ H..^P.< OOM oml1 .i III IdSTKICT IblBIVl M A X Tlioma.. 7 p.n. % %  ROVUMDNCE -11 a I: i. n %  C ItradiHaitr Una \t i .-. ROSEBUCK BIBaVT %  it r I'. -. .1 9 M iUikrr MM i li m Horn .. %  Maya*; 7 r | .. I -r M I PHOSFERINE iu tine tonic powers by coaxing the appetite, providing the gentle stimuhis to get things going again. So responsive is the body to the help ol PHO&HaUNB thai improvement may be looked for almost immediately— and every day wiT biing signs of returning strength. In liquid or tablet form11 drops Of PHOSFERlNli equal 2 ablets. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS Briiki Trslini! Sluliun Hcatfag "I r.x'tntivii:. Batfd win ncaMMad i<> Cumniiii*^* n aomninat thai a sip ol n „. ,„ s „„. .^.iXoTZllS .hi *" %  %  • " "'" k "' %  .__..__ P ._ imrv The Finance sub-ommitand I Ml." >"• pointed Chnlrmnn % % %  — —%  -" %  " .; K for the tftal-M MMlon, l>i" %  >'"V' Lha abaanac ol Mr '>' .nfnrmnig he I 1 met Koatd thru It had been suggested vestcrdoy Mj IPlhi 't lh,< *' ri l> r ! woulii lions a month If Mr t poinie ""' Hotannj Board. Tor removal to the Bay UUU ^^..^ „, M,.. M .. CarrtngtOQ und "I Ihink bo would W i"' ' KM, ... DonnecUon with the'"' InspecUng .."PPcfni mlactod |..,,t i. %  HI lrll.MV.il U %  hoped the a^creW-aa**. J hiding ovarog u Managing anal •*, h ,WB '" these houses would I* .cn.ov.-t ,,, | r ,. l|((M „ r „.„,., „, Ull „. Ks ] lu , „ young manwtgaj soon. „ |.,,.,, tho HiKiMiig M.M.id The crllilcate and h...-. otIUe and execw The S.-cret-i lold l>Uiry „ Wl h Bl hw w „uld < %  <" e ..h.lity I an. %  uia Mr. L*shth.it tha lemalnlng eight famines uki (>|I(irI f A f oj Ji||( him lB> to get on M ,..„, WtUCh hMl >N he wh( |( |h|j |K 1(1 aKjua^d Ullh .Board in September lastjroar lor Mr Mo((li M cratary pointed 1 Uon that he would bring up f-ir Mr. Taylor would bg %  at Um next nanilliia ol to Uw ttnuatng lu^nd. but u the Board, that Mi. Taylor, Inwould In no way affect UM anit collector. U .n could be n .— ,. ,.,„.i,.. ...1^ .till rf.. uork '' %  ,, ailo ,,1 thi %  nouses. rommitt?r U v?oi!.d 'ha P "' UfWing.. who I paid paianMnl % %  rSJll ihoruTS ^onnKJv t! ; "%  "d an Eiaafloai „*"*£ .,., .r ...ntrol " Ulf OomThe Board decided lo t..k. t. manunahouanl '" %  '"' "' ltouith fclwul 1 • to e>ect thoae tananta ol • — •._..... Ocondad lor duty at the HOWal ru j E^talo who have not made an Board dorl to pay rant. Mi MotUay aid thai ha had othci items, on UM agonda—.nne 1 the p ann ia al on of the Shopi at Iba Pine, Housing Estate, ns* rsaaeaag ** afthaConvnl quuation of owner occupied af_Lii iin wy Kidney, after illshouses removed by the Board as ., !" ; H A ,-i thai with Mr. Taylor, lo wall Housing Loan*' rfagj up the proposal. a nd Housing In Rural Axaaa |-trU4BCK 11 n m. M „ocl-t. Mr V MM ~ vm. Svanl .. v. -1 inn M(TT-. TiirarrrroWN it %  £_.*£ . ,. t .,as sawn l %  1 ) %  ,.!. ivauonat Com, c rsasraa n .... "-"""; If you're out of *om, take a glass of F.NO'S %  Fruit Salt M it the morning. ENO'S will keep you regular—for it 1^ a gentle laxative and mild antacid, good for the liver and sctilmg to the siecnacli. Thus ENO'S Fruit Salt dean away uajpuritics thai make you feel dull and heavy. Take your r-rutt Sell in the morning, every morning. I .nnd Keni1 %  i from thi i %  1 %  • tarj M formintf ahem that the Bam uUi Committ.ihad api foved tti 1 anariAM M *< • Ml .K-..H M .Kft.i. MI.JH arfdaaam i"_a*r *ilr Tr*tm*ona !" MN1.W JANCABV a>, ;sa l,| ( , „i L—-•*"• 14,n !'' Prover*" Uog I* %  wrll %  prli'S 'i Eno's 4 Fruit Salt' -ri< I ill l /(KiMillf.M'l %  %  • %  imir.Lin ACTION. si(k HI '"' III IIV1 RISHM-sS im 101 %  egaa " urfnl Hi, mdaUom of tha Ho %  j Board that fiva at in. I'm.would e ronti 1 out at a Quarterly %  • of $iw>. He laid that Mi. rayior did not postponed until Iha next meeting .. These spot %  1 hava ••nough to do There we e when it is hoi>ed that the Chalr1. (,-1 %  uaftj '"'y aboul (our %  ppUcaOUU will be present. tafaarei Divine VthMash ML OVER IN: WOKI.I) (.(mil morninus begin with Gillette The Basques lm reside in Ihe High PyrcMts No shae off llieir IH .ml. with Ihe '.;n.ik-i of case; You also should share Ihe iinprotemenl they've made By asin)> IIK' wonderful Blue Cillclle Blade Shtrpan IW nude, nine Gillciic Bbdcare al>o ihe moil cvonoinical bccau>c they lavt so lent?. NiUurullv they are thoscn by the smartest men of every country in the world. Blue Gillette Blades Him IIQIVIH 10: I. CIOULS oaaMl IIMIP •SnBtfd" oVHYASPRO APPEAL Ft IAS A SPECIAL ]R WOMEN The modern woman. Ihfaj u hs doei sn almo*t non-op exinsnte. derrandi TRUE raW whenever pun ra|aaar whuh not onl* *cu quickly but doei r ha.c i((n efleci* whith prsvant her from gome about things U usual %  harmful lte'-erleu uch si dlrsi%  aat dsprsss.oi>. or "•lowing up." Ihu ii whr -ASfgO hai a 1 pedal rppealforwomcn. 'ASPRO'. free from humful drugi. leave* you freh an ft again after 1' r pun hM gone. IME aaaiir of 'A*aao' The purny of 'ASPRO' '*fe H/ky to Pispel IIA114. AI XK THEN VISIT US FOR THESE MONEY SAVERS FLOWERED POPLIN at $1.11 now BORDERED SPUNS at S1.44 now 1.20 LADIES' FANCY VESTS and rA SILK PANTIES (sec.) now HUt. SLIPS and HALF SLIPS at S2.16 now... 1.92 PLAID TAFFETAS at SI.47 now 1.20 SILK POPLIN at $1.13 now 99f. LINENS FOR UNIFORMS 8i)C. PANAMA HATS at $1.69 and SI.31 gffj Also a Big Selection ol NIGHT GOWNS. BRASSIERES. TOWELS. BLANKETS. CAMBRICS and FUGIS U-e Brylcrecm mul be 'ooking hair —the kind of hair thai help* a man to |M "" in the world. Hrykrmn BMBfl I hecauvc its pureiuiur.il mK. to benefl '%  bail ^^^^ and scalp, arc emuhifitd. And Brylcreci' *a^agant num. noioap, no sptdi. • %  dtvblt benefit of day-long anartai lasting hair health. Sat bow nat Brylcrecm check Dai anil haCte to I>r>' Hiir. A>k few Hn'.crcem ... the perfect hairdrcasuig. BRYLCREEM fiLl DAT-LONO SMAO'N I lAStINO MSO MfSttl" Hercules HEADACHE & PAIN I THE BARGAIN HOUSE I T. fl ,f. : OBTAINABLE IVfRYWHlRl! W, B. HUTCHINSON 4 CO. PRICES WITHIN THE REACH OF AIL ingniii ttatft. MIOMTO*N -,.. UNOLIO 30 Swan St.-Phone 2702-Prop. S. ALTMAN Bu# To-**/ New Slii|iiiieiil OF SPORTS MODELS AND GENTS' ROASTER WITH !{-SPEED .liisi Received CENTRAL EMPORIUM Cnr. Broad & Tudor Slreet PHONES 4200. 4235. 4702



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PAf.f TEN SUNDAY AKVOCA1I -IM)\V. JANUARY t*. ltt QQ SECONDS TO DRESS llf \mirir,r,i girl who U nrnr lull' fr >• ..' •> %  '-< MUtir tijt* fur lhi.tur-fwinpt \ MERICAN gul with a leaVOn fur English. women l* 27->e-r-old Virginia Somers, from Wyoming. She made four complete changes of costume m her television programme Apertif and loo* only l *i minutes over each one. Before flying off lo Madricil -un nine she told me how she gOgeMfM hi %  Wiining dressing. I _h*r no bnigci to get ready for private dates ,T 1 haw | Miss a-tmer* "A nun appreclatea promntnt** in women" Her .ecret 7 Slie lays %  thing bete* ahe start* dieuumc. Including )rwller> -r.d accessories, to make >uie thai nothing needs a las'.~nunute atltch. HER CLOTHES have Ihri raiting." says KII.I.IN \SCKOITS COl.l MN lulUinnutbllity at niulenal* than men. It is a queM •in-ii u.-igning dance frocks. age. fitness and physique foundation gai mints bull Into A J~jg is 4l>t noing M „ TswnWB „„ tlll in* of pound* every ytai member > •iblc f.. sel gllohf u-noi and rll*fabrici iriift^ i rs all fli Your Baby And You < HOICK OK A ROOM H. MB I HARLOTTt: IT IS muat unforU.i that any room will a.. •vhlle others will go so far as to be firm in their beUaf that >hbaby's cot or crib should bo In the same room ,.s Uuil of the parents. I am glad to relate that the era In which baby slept in Mother's bed is out-dated. That it u now a recognised fact that both Mother and child are in need of the greatest amount of undisturb%¡ obtain is %  A ell known to many of us, not to gggaggaaj of i diacumfort that both Nun .m should b< %  Ufa running water; as ... J llij, u, and down. If you can manage I' ( the coolrt roan in the house should be given up for the Infant The n*->m hnuld not be clut]m and .urtain-. Ihd II fu "in fulls live bctti i h nd to hold dust and germs in the end. The ideal fa. progO-J Ig perfected It The legal view be. rs o*mo£cj f^rnl^Uof * wood!" %  %  face ju high.i Kid ltayoti Is put W> fale; .ulon melts, but does not burn." Gherkin,: 'among hall leading Wholesale dress flrms. 1 find that not one considers the will be urapossible for light loihing lo go up in flames. Tried a-uOls ? tPOttJf luuay to one of Loiuloua okieat rcstuuranu —out sfiAUI. %  oeorgea 0udln, al 62. I r ir-oW %  survived the 100 m.ph. BMMUs1 tfaaanj a t t'ourrour, 1 1 : ... %  %  male companions—all I 0—dleiii %  A nursery chair, 01 enough on which you can be comfortable while dressing baby. stand for the bath with %  He hus two rhumbs bands playshelves underneath to hold clean inn m West End restaurant* squares, and regularly broadcasts on the A small tableBBC. The rhumba. samba A chest-robe or chest-of-drawand mambo have never been crs more popular with laW night dancers." said Bos to-day. "But these rhythms must be adroitly Rotted md B>"-' 1'•< %  "!>' ol by changes in presentations. It is the monotonous, unvaried pounding out of rhumba* that b o r Dancer who likes sambaand rhumbas U PTinces Margaret %  v tcxlay. Had the extra BBC comment: "We find these : (,: on a woman's body bands popular with listeners Ifalnl to do with it? and .-mail COnUnue With tnem No There Is no medical evidence WO*LD COPYRIGHT Bnv %  % % %  ,. that women are harder —'c fa Srnd your baby airohlenaa la %Mm I intlette • %  /• Barbao*s Advocate. Coffee-Shop Man B.B.C. Radio Notes •\CSTRAI.IA PAY. INDIA DAY. IllK-NS NIOIR i., the com! %  under: India'. National Day. the Hafffai %  nd MH Ad.liei loll" The BBC will b.o;iica*l a special Haggis. |ii. I ;i siieriiil "' too BBC Scottish Orel Thursday at 8.00 p.m. Cooductof will be Dr. Hubert Clifford, an Australian, who was lormcrly the HHC's Empire Music Supervisor. The piog. amme includes Joh.i ugh-Theme .md VajiaUoi LOrTDOU, a,HOI IB ,nun named Mlchell hod %  < near OxI man. bved frugally. Meant 010Mioheil bought .. -i W.il.icn e^WtMltchell con...,.— llruied lo 1 of the historic Royal Viail Tu Kenya D when India became &,' TUon Itoyol HighnoaM' 1 BeoUttUc wtthnx Vhe Urnimune- Kliaabolh and the Hu.r I 1, iburgh set out next week 1 and three daughters. %  tor India la Use* luttthem to Kenya. Ceylon. Austrapi-rty Meh brtogM in a woas ted Kingdom followed by 11 prolie. and New Zealand. To mark rental of I gramme of music. This will be on their arrival in each country the was Bl 5.O0 p.m., Satuulay 2Ch\ BBC's COS. will broadcast Jaituefy. special programme Bunu. Nigh. s-u^JKr I*V2 s s? ? %  = Ss: 1 ? !" Royal >Hlccs ,.. r.li-1 fhv 01 free nations It will bee on the air on Tuoaday next, "P !" !" by Scots all ... itjDgg Ul the BBC's Oener.il 22nd. inst. at B.0O pjn. Overseas Service will take bsheni 11 HI ..r UM Km: Waveney. 11 n - II H 11-Ji— M M i] n ii 'M 14—n A*k your dealer about additional lisea. DUNLOP TRACTOR TYRES ^^^ Built for the job [3r\ A N£W TVI OISOVES A NIW DUHLOf TU£ 'Eflg' BUNLOP KUItEK CO. LTD.. IMINCHAM, ENCLANO n !" f r'bV^dcMl" f~,m i'hWosl Indian WrilinE ., ,,,, %  Tim'..... com1W1 „ annivc „., r nipper ..t til In 'Cartburan Voice!.' on Sun;.::'.:.:.:. pour l>ut nlM. one !,„,,„• C | llb ,„, mday day 20th. Ins!. Ihc BBC WIU I ""•' ; '"" %  <• 1 25:lt nl S.I5 p.m The IradlUooal broodOMl in thif pPctol proprooui' ,_,, ,., Tn| | nlIll0 ,i a | Memory' cromme lo Hie Cribue.n jhnrt !" ","'" Jf '"" A '""' prootnd by lb> I" "'-' '"'y %  V ..' Itowles of Trii.ilen.r. William Hortoit. Thorn... J.ihn.l inr. ..... I. n.ne re.lilenl in England. WI4 li.di.1 l>\ I..I.II'nem. of Ihe C.nellelilsby DM The RMUI of' Inilr. eras The bToadcnt Irom Iho l>.n.e llorbadian. WllUam S.Arthur It fo.molb procUlnwd OH tanuary RwUlllrUI, C.eenmk, liicluile< will be ut Ihc regu:. lime of i.l 26, 1950. whi.li 'r. now COD) I en.oHie reienlony of Ihe Piping in M p.m. .. U.XVL *OI II SfMAB VH1H* OX IUCPKXDABLE TYHESmVIl 1.IHHM-:.\H TO YOVH THICKS xon-THESK rVaUBJ XHK tin '•:.-. IN A NKW SPOT ;' Jusl /Clew YuriK OB Broad Slreel In Pr. Win. Henry Street YIHB IIKl'G STORK Tin I (1SMOPOI.ITAN "I Please Come in and See . i % Till) NKW (iOOIIS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING %  Phone. II41—2U41 S P. A-. CLARKE, (OSMOPOLliAN PHARMACY .; Jiu>t oR Kraad Strert; In I'rloee William Henry fltiect 4 Greatest value That's why— more tons, the world over, are hauled on Goodyear tires than on any other make giant N il giant tire* equal till' Value „l ill,-, i; Ivear urk lire.. 'riieyaree\lr,|.|..iii;li la-1 Uuglll II.IM*ii[.er-blaniinagr.-.ii.'i lil.mi.ill r',-i-l.in,elake III"i. re.Jj,-. I'linl'wll> all over ill.' „rld Iriii'l. nuil liu"|"-ralor-a' <;.ioJ>.ur M.irL lireore tin wurhfi line-! slianl lire.. >•• % %  >•"" %  l., ..I., .11 .leuler alaiula -. I l.nlaj. V/A'rtV/,'.-.'.V/AV.V.V.'.V,'.VV/AV^'^V/*V'*^v Inlrmlurinfi : The TAN-SAD "VICTOR" TRUE POSTURE CHAIR I TOBAGO $ 37.00 § ill V* £ ^L^CGOOP,^YEAR AiKiiiilaii*'^ einlnulieil in these liniI HAIRS iiuludr — # I'erfeel Itulunic # Adjusluhle Seat and Back # Seat AnaUtniicully l>es.gned • Beautiful UphuUti ry • Killeil uith Culeal or Klibber Cu-.hioned Domes. § GRENADA 29.00 i ._ 37.00 § MARTINIQUE. 34.00 GEORGETOWN.— 74.00 I CARACAS— 101.00 fc I ANTIGUA 53.00 SL SAN JUAN 93.00 KINGSTON200.00 § //..r.l R*al '"'. %  StHM*.tSur t -t;i>V -H*-aW" *" l J see liieui on display at — S. P. Musson, Son & Co.. Ltd. CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD. Dial 3713 %  • %  -VI. 27H!



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PACE S1XTEE* SCNDAY ABVOCATE %  UMDA1 .1 \\l VltY 20. IW B. Guiana Legislators Express Concern Over Fish Situation POSITION GOING FROM BAD TO WORSE (From Our Own Correspondent) GEORGETOWN, Jan. 10. MKMBERS of thUnislativc Council yesterday exby Either Godd. pressed concern over tho present fish situation as a result HOJMI. SI Mn h.ui. n Wicim nnd Richter clcsintf down their deep sea {££*' fsshini; business and put forward several reasons that might (ridj> be held responsible for under-development .,[ the nulust in theColonv ptssu I Bicycle, Foodstaff, Batter} \nnmewhal. • Froai Pace |> linuuiti. Urn .Kiit.-, uf UM BtctadM cnekat A.-W.wium. ui 'Scout* sn again ui'iim ii.tn ..t r.4: H g| Ml pn graastBM i->-ru and ushering. No niiiibt it u. a ver> pleasant Good lunt ix-caiiM* they ..re afforded UM opportunity I*. >*e some good 11 too: Di S Krudle of Stony Ciosl." **•" ^'JJ'* "' Wor "' on out of th.daWorthing. Chrl Their llul ued $6o.oo OWH..J of Wi stolen from th PuUM I.u %  o.oo and io as GEOIH.HTOWN Jan. 10. m of s-.M86.ir0 hu been red from the Centi I H II it ,n |ld o! j.mik'u to Mr. It. Gajraj, Ma/01 0< own, who is Chairman 01 1'nims IIIfOIIIM>d IIKill %  Hi i RaUsfl ConunlthW member* of the kamUHiN it that h ted that a quantity of food'ntuiT l>umig Uiu bui week Oi their valued *i3.ff was stolen froBo school vacation, ten |sa Scouts ol his home between 10.00 UB Michael Troop spent "(K) SJB -ii KnI'Hir days at Iheir Headquarters, day. Needh-nis Point Their main mtivity wus the painting of their A battery valued $34,011 WSJ Scout Hut. From outside appear-tolen from the BOO I ( they have done M 21 whUa II was parkad In quite a good job No doubt they the yard of the Barbados lec want to be sptc and span when Bay Street between UM Chiet %  rrtvaa on lllh Teb I oinniixioner for the Midland Area Oni A H c Campbtll baa a '.-pied tho Island Commissione: it.ition to boeoano Commission "i tinM.itl ml Ai'eii Tin* Aii'.i the Parishes of St. Joaaspb, St. John and .. part ut st Mirh.K'l. Thtwoftvo Seoul Orotlpa In the Area rid there will be four Assistant, HardshipLgn.nilnis told of .he hard1,m on Frtd ay ships suffered by Usher men par,l th property oi %  Ueulwl* in the outlying district* I"" 1 *'Th '' n reported ving SB} refrigeration at bv Clifton White ^ their disposal to preserve then bcttea spoilage, Insa of D .mil BastSt) Among inconveniences and as noted UMI B %  : men who had for a long • I-ml -• ,'hli,l|" ul IIULI. %  Hoad. Ilitnk Hall, report•-<( thai two tuikevs were stolen from the open yard of fasass Mllllngton of the same addre^ bt %  % %  .> % % %  tjk I ..,i in.,. At the first inctink Of UkS Fire Relief Committee, on t uestion of Mr. A. A. Thorn itson. Of the University I the West Indie*, a cable was eent to the G JamHi they partments from which loans wer< pOSSabaS, nakB .idv,inr's '.. %  i ns ll ore ws no Insuranet llltfi (*rt'llU4.ll Police Fo*cc active ided tfl duMas. Old Scout Returns l Active Service Wi -ne also pleased to announce that Cspt B. A. Baal* baa aeeapl.here "" % %  view w ooiaimiig I.I,I.II ui naa i J>I-" MM ••• •ed the Island Commissioner's lnvl; .,„ .,K.*.Vi !" L iL. che and maintaining a beUei ..pply for six vacancies In the Hllon to become Asst Commis.OJ/O^MT.^ IK"PP>) " '" e eommunily. it mi rrrm*r P Troop I*;! Of sufficiently long experience to RUalifylllBj educationally, six will where he became .. Flrsl Class • nilly anxious to help '.. it would not his power to authorise the diversion of funds collectci! public loi other purpose. He a>l< I ever, that he would of no objection to th> Urn thrroMectlnn for the .laimici • %  Relief in vn of th nj| ke .i iolli'< UOn f"i ', lief in OeorrHown. i of the reply i Ml ill the dsskj i • nient was B0f %  '.hen the boots CO to the lishcrnii'n. iiquireii to lake a medical s .' aelecUon. Th. rfJJ be placed i-r and Patrol Laaatssl. Btefa he will superFirs! Sea Scouts. GarCkM member did not tlunk thenneed be such a shortage and at tnbuted much of the ) the fact that people. through ignorance neglected tha skin-fish Oil! Bg ...IS ..1 ... ( gj I. era Inserted In UM dalrr lurlrui the whole 12 month-. >f .• new-oapers lntlmtlng that if year fishing was done in limited The Conduct ters and there muM necessarCecil Archei nbteellon* to lhe transfer o ih* ,| v be a falling off in the nt %  i hand fir latetatCfl thn D f fl sn | nn t could be • %  %  Id be 'nrned over t 'he nr Br)tai f ... Relief Cpmn WSJ nn ohlectlon Police Hand 1/ Eaptanodi Inj fin lhe PoUea Band's monthly tf.e memberc of the Barbados Con,, I made hngent should be read] for puh'ginning at *.4S this ill b. I i..... n> fixtra-Mtfral Dc/Htrl/npnt Hill 9oeka To Clear \\ av For \fu It.... Coiistilution ursa of lectures op loonOBaic Problems given by Mr. K. %  B A will bs resumed It %  i Y.M.C A. Pinfold Street, on Mitt January at 8.1S p:.: Tha Mils of Uua lecture U I %  ll.llt." Ir. H.A. Will itig provision for golvsrsal adult i of a .cries of !>• suffrage has been published Ii Iceturg omenU • Chemistry the tlrsi Official Gaxette for 1932 H %  Im knah Thr Swan Ufa i.. Lit..... 1 %  rates* %  %  ..,. •IU.I. g| -Haliai tin.'., - K.pln 1 1 V. ..... %  j. tha. SI .-,,' .'.I %  IU P 1 .1-" 4 g) |A1 %  no "1 "(iF(IIHIETOWN, .Loi in Draft of a Bill whasi s.^-k.s to amend the Legislative Council (Elecli.)iiM Ordinance by makCrfw Rescifed W\ Grace 01 God" Msmbera also n 2and .,t MM B %  PORT-OF-8PAIN, I Colleaji Laboratory The prim .i tha H is only through the grace I Jftth at 8.WI amendment a! this time and nt God nnd keen manoeuvri Hi In advance of any Othai COBBSBV b) our captain UMt f tho Youth Group lulional amendments it is ,-x|,. ,.„ ; ,i,i,, h cOtno to TTtnldad reminded that this repinned is to rsm .. ni .. rosjfa Roi all ihsM anwsta on tha mud s on Tuesday Januaiv lot Of voters prepared with the banks of lhe MaruiMi M %  dalajr. oti \. thi ero of tha BKML, motor lhe new lull pgopooai that Kits Mlt > ur( ((|1 M, • hall be entitled to i-ragIK^,, stranded on istered as a voter in .my 0M rineg ik-mtiU-i M, i I electoral district If he (ai Is a V ere taken oh" bv so Brttm subject of the age of II h.md" on Frld.iv last, 13 days years or upwards and (bi h du h.ui Daniel of Bank Hall, aide in the Colony for .i perm.! DurttsJ thOSS It dayi Of H*htst. hUchasf win ba bald by His of at least t | ite|„ K ;,ginst the aoa Mr E A. Mcl.eod CmV bef.He the dat. n thc ^j, against them thev [ District "A" on Thurdav "" '* i.t that )llln|l ^, ul 3 UO bags of ihelr ., ttod to the ''•"'; %  " tO has roaide-i In tha ., Trinidad Hospital Otl DeceiuU., .ii "leeloral district in which bg. rolvod in .m ., ^''"" ; "; ' regrtered for i l Thombuis Hill, lie I" 1 "" 1 "' "" 1 "" ' x monln ex! week CANE WEIGHING INSPECTORS RE-APPOINTED Us Cane-weighing Inspeitotg who have been re-appointed to supervise the weighing of sugar cane at factories in 1052 are now working under !he Labour Department in the following Districts immn Ha I — Mr J M>U. n. % %  '• Carnastaa. r.>urlo Loam btahi. %  o.io.i si Mr r A. %  .••-atifJir • UriuM'. Cliff. TtirrrHSUSI Q %  .i OLOirl \. I Mi X S Vaaaa-n klbol K.i.rt.1 Aurtr.w.. Jox %  ran vin an >. s.i-.,,, iraai ins*-!swmii,. Vauahaa ind Apple* Ha He* DfcMHM S. %  Mr M MllktooII r-airtMd 11. i l-n. Porurs nd Warrant In Touch With Barbadoi Coastal StMion Inquest Thurstkty The %  ini|M^t into the Ctrcufl rounding the de.itb nnd SI the !! %  | 17 and tu BOJtl ihiy %  pswt nmr|i in St the Hospital Mortuai\ bt f> f L Ward %  % %  %  % %  -is before tha %  Uon, The "(---I roller* dlsquallAoa" DOVERS VS. B DOS FOUNDRY TO-DAY twosn Dovot C-C. and onu with lunacy, certain tsn'^ ""' f L Courts. '"!'; '" *>' K aj to virt %  of pu. n flection MAIMIMMIS roi M> n %  Until lbs n i.J rotsn undoi S**nnei I %  i luffnaa no completed H "•• ^ Poiter. .i Osi-unu. i;. ,t w..ui,i i, ... Ite C troney. L. Ashby, atecUort under the exH Matthaa (ISth aum isiling .onslitution and suffrait. IKA'ER C.C. %  mas. They arc the propThere l*. therefore PIOM ...,, \ OtHUB) (Capt.). D. Price C. erty of William WstSOn of tha the Rill foi Uie siispinsioti of the Atwcll. V. Jones. I. Jones %  KM pliuiuition SBd aasffaj 10proposed amendment until auch Saysi I Klneh B Laahkr) time as the list* .ne eomplrt. d I rtntond, B, Kirton I Datao 5 Acres Of ('ones Hurnt A fire of unknown origin i.itat'H i. Plantation, Chr t Church, t about BJO p.m Frl nu at ftro at ras of third oi a s I Pionwi Ouir. M s M. ,,, . K S CanvinrdM. S %  l —l \ ,, s -. ii ii. \ ,. ,%  v s iioagj II. ...i s s i.aiwi a a Vatasaa, % S Wan %  H (win Hansor. S S • S Al-dlM CJnlll. S f, I. (i L s s All,HSdai S s Tr.HWDOd, s S TTtallopua. 9 Maria INl*irm s %  • l, ran IM*. S 8 Saman-. S % Virginia. S S PttkuwaM %  %  niaphe> S S Tindia. % S Wan.cn. S S They'll Do It Every Time ^s KESB?UTICS eer*Es IHAIJ we OG*!fTtABtr OP INDIAN AFFAIRS — l\t WT VJ0 CM FLIGHT 304-6RM. :.'. .i'.i.t 4SWW StpW3 B A UMOUSniE TO Oll flRlNOE'CWE MU ^^eET fju N OXAZO %  l.*T FSROEI ro ;-AK>E ram. % %  %  f 8B*r KKK IWEH XX H..VC A V.Rtsei<\jr.ai A! -we PALACE .—— By |iiniii\ i[siI, BoT.W.EN SHE TAKES A i FOR l-KSELF-O. SOCETy-rfO FOllTO UP CAt you GET ? Youthful Vi-50? Restored In 24 Hours \ b) v < Dii i 1 c i \ Girdles and Pantie Girdles Girdles in sizes medium and large E K h $3.43. S4.69. $5.40. and $6.14 Psnhe Girdles in sizes medium and larga Each . $3.59 & $3.94 r =t Hi .' "~-J B, 24-Hour fta^uHs j 'Tabs • Cuam-i.v... .tfTXSiv CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10 13 Broad Street Un| list. 1 isni BM Seoiits. St. Matthins. Bay SI liovs 1 St Bo>". BethSJ and SI Patnrk I ii' -t I 1 M I... 1, News local tsalai Uon Coounlttao have submitted their linul KCOni| mend.itioi^ to the Local thief the programme Scout for approval The nagaas Of FUGXT 713? '•'• %  1 A" %  PM %  ,-^r ON %  STANI.KY (.IBBONS •impllfled Stamp t aUlogur 1953. M l.oon MIMII PAPKKS BLUE BAM) WARE Above in-1 rrcelved by JOHNSON S ST\TIONFRV and 11 \i;ii\\ \ci I s j, s..O>^ __;^ V* t fjt,**. t *+S.'*>'.+.+~ %  V o I II w 1 \ n s IM* in* Haaaa*ss**si f Mr %  yra £ HOOKS offers SPECIAL WEST INDIAN DISHES CURRY LUNCHES •very Sunday a la car(e Meals Phone 91-40 oeeeeoeeaaa * ; GALAS ^ ^u^^u?mm^ ; a • • • • • • • • We offer new stock of Ituilding Materials including: %  VniR COSMJOATSD SHKF.TS r, i'. lo* 1. II. u.TURNALI. H.AT ASBESTOS WOOD 4' X 8' 3/I6 1 ShrrU KVF.KITK ASBESTOS CBMBR SOIL HTB la*. 6. 4'. 3' l.rnclh. 4 lur.%  VBBIR son. nn BSMM i BKANCHES GALVANISED COKRUGATEI) SHEETS ". v. r n z* Qtaaa %  x 2a Qaaaja GALVANISED NAILS, nil si/.- I'll..i,.. : 4267, 4456 WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO., LTD. Gala's fashion-right colours are the newest rave among models in the great Paris and London dress houses .. 'or Gala colours are perfectly keyed to the latest d-ess shades. .andLipLlnaaltowi lipco!ou'itobecha^gedquiC'>!y andcleanly g untut as each refill, contained in its own metal shell, is interchangeable in the same case. And there's 0 |lis(enrna Noif Colour to moich eve-y lip Colour. GALA OF LONDON Remember, too... Gofo 'Foce Colour' —motchitf FuA0B*t0fl Shodei & Powdprtfin 1 lovely prsparmtlsnt for shin care (aV. *.-, , D.it-.a-iW %  f.S NICHOLLS, P.O. BOX 2) *i.ooho,.a>i.i< 0 mrilis.t..d.-,S 1 a.. \Vcm^SSS3t Guarantee A Perfect to every SHAPE. P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD. Top Scorers in Tailoring Prince Wm Hanry Street HOLIDAY WARDROBE CHEZ JEAN-PIERRE In Hastings Phone 4084 Introduces THE VIKING SUPPER served every Sunday evening from 7 lo 10 o'clock...a delightful variation to the pleasures of eating out Table reservations only. COMMENCING TONIGHT TWENTIETH JANUARY. SPORTS SHIRTS Plain and Patterned SWIM SHORTS. &f CUSTOM TAILORED Suits and Slacks. &f Ties, Socks Accessories C. B. Ric-'* III nni.Tll\ LAM. 33—5=; > |



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/ PACK TIM. M Ml\l AllVIK \TK ... >niiMi I.I HARD. FAST and BEAUTIFUL TKY.\\ <4 \..ll 111! S 1 MV OPENING FRIDAY STRANGtRS " TRAIN I. .\ % A •* i 4 E A „;;r, 4 '.'' 4 \ 11 i % "" '•'""" INCH. St'NDAT, JAM-ART M, 1952 JANETTA DtESS SHOP Lower Br. d StracI DRESSES • %  •••> m*i I Nylon Lingerie %  "" % %  •" % %  "•* %  Ur0 QuallK inl I 1 Strapless Bras fl. I O K I i %  %  • ti I'M Thf en*at1 I tirNMl hU hart, „n fMII) \ 11 'I I -. E .11 V I It i; TO-IA\ UiTllsll.At II. .n.l H! rut CAPTURB KILLINC A MAN IS ONE THING (OVING MS WIFE ISANOIHU.. """pYMtUl* 1 1& UNDFORS MITCHELL /0IHU1 VI T OHD and Lady Oliver Eebcr %  i i* treat' I.ngi 'il via Jamaica and Puerto v air. Lord FfchYr WHO will I Bl.i-r. i*. Cheirr %  • was %  ni**ee of th | 1912 U> "vi of Auguri Hi • UfBte SetriKar. 'then Secret [ 'the lOlli Ball. Co. fflce heiv-een 1915 QaJtib Qallinq H ik ii' i if they ill Returns To-morrow M l! UBC AI.LAMBY %  tying ii. .i.i. I IN I Ol HI R %  A .K-, b, *• OUIINW of ^ "DUtl in iha SUN" LEW AYRtS • TERESA iNIVEN BUSCHS BBSs* NKyf-f ilCTOIitaMCaMlfll IKK MI *,., (|M fa I* nMU • DmM h Jin III Kl I I Mf.i Sour. : MOVIE MIMOK1IS Ufcll.NLSUAY and I III KSIIAV 4.45 and 8.30 I JtlhP 11 WJ lE OH",IF W W* POWELL DARRIEUX CAPTU** "*y~V %  -" %  %  mm TECHNICOLOR *V(ND|B 11U1 . •B M. Mon" wt.h*cr EXTRA; I'M.. (WINK Din-.CIIYI. II 41 Y A I I.i-IIM (| .-i Minus) 5 and H.15 Paramount Preaenta . KAY MILLAND MEUY LAMARB U: •• C OPI'I II C I'M ON Ml|hlirl ul i|| Urslrtn Advnlurri In color lv Trchnlrblor II IIW ..,,,,.. Ll i,,,, ii.nnnniil racked with SpftU.lr . Ilumi and Action Extra : Mlerl Short TOMIl.l (M II \ Par.maunl li.nt.l, . •WiWS Ol llll SOU III Sljrrlm: (IKlKi.l i; \l I HINHY H)MI\ — ANI> — -II04U IO KIO" .COREY LAMAS KM %  kMM • Anderson • M ViCDAJNEj :. > THE WOMEN'S CANADIAN CLUB Annual Dance M. „i.i II: LOCAL IIIAKITY unii.-i u„ A picai ol Hii BBMII in. and Ud) SA ill III.Mariee Hotel — ON — SAW Kii v. i \ i NINO, Pebruarj u:tni QA UHlIXiK I'l.'lV. .. AI.VMlSSUtN S1.IHI ii .rctuin 'II Trinidfcd iiai i U.W.1.A *Ut-i* IK worl I i. South %  i i .l.i ill... II li lira. CdMiiid Blade* <>t % %  'tr will be rcnviMi. U Water Polo In Grenada M l! NOKMAN ROBINSON reLunu to Grenada lamorrow bj H W I \ utxm .. %  viiii bin ir.n the staff ol B*r. L*,. Bank m St Geucac's C3.da. He told CM Craoada ^iji shoril) u do, Mr. Michael HaiUGMU, Dlcactor ul Agriculture la the organ cheU did i liter poiu locally in Ihe late '30's. MAJ. aad MRS. JOCK MITCHELL Arrived from CunUnd on Friday by the Oolftto" to upend four awmtlm in BarbadOiMaJ Mltchfll U J Dimctor ot thf Colony Club. 81 J..ui.-. Tacy were mat at the Bafaca W-rehouMi hy Mr. Riiri Mr C A rttat .(id Mr> Batty Dono*. rixlit AIC MrsPotter MrDonovaj Mil. hell -nd Mi Potter. Golf Team Return* E l.K'.hS members, ol the Trimdad golf team nrc due to to Trinidad today. The Bl .'Utainst the Rockley ad Cminlry Club ended uaterda) wlUi •tetory for BarTit.rrlntdad i layan laavlDj today are, M-ij. Morw.vn Orell . Michael Miller, Caw. Tom Cavaghan, Dr. George Campiieii, id^-it cull Jnr.. Mr. and Mi*. C E. W H. Ed. Collins. Mrs. D. Scolt IX-nmngiirti mul Mr.. J. Deayton. Gramophone Concert M l* BS&NAAD UOLFE ol CO. -ud VV's.. Sccietariat will nreaent the Dest gramophono concert al the Untiati Council's lieadquaiUii. •WakellclU." Whitepgflfc, "ii Wfdneaday. January 23rd. AH the recordinga are conducted by Sir Thomas Beech.nii. The ucogruroute whuh beKiiib .ii H.15 pm. 1;, us follows:— Overture — William Tell, Ro%  inlj Siniphony No, 2 in 1) Beethoven; Cm hearing Ihe iltat Cuckoo In Spring — Dellun; Bymphony No. 2 in 1> Brahmi: preJuoe Lohengrin, Aet m. W.ILI;, |. ThenU BO charge fnr .idmisglOB* B.W.I.A. AccounU Dept M H. C 1-fcfc LOY Of 1. • ., eunto Deoaru I'ort-of-Spain who ha* been ncre due to ratuiii >o Tiiiim.il io-Ju.* %  %  i the ftinlflid 10U pLayei mg his .-'... %  H a guest al the Hotel Ko>,.l Indefinite M R ECENT arrivals from the L'.S. arc Mr. and Mrs. 1. hams who flew in from Miami just over a week ago on BB IB" (ielliiile vikit In tin and daughter, Mr. and M Morgan, who run Ihe St. LawSoteL They plan to be he] I lemM one yr and may poisibly beoocae permanent niidnitf. Three Months' HoIida> M RS. IVOR CO It BIN and daughter Hosemary accompanied by Kra. Corbln' Mrs. Marie Rubio left < viiniii: by u.W.lA. fi r en route to Peru, whei. .. bin and daughU 1 months' holiday with Ml temll] in Uma. Due To-dy E XPBC rSD 1 ben today is Mr. E. J Marsden. one of the Trinidad cricket selectors. %  %  .. : .. ligmil for I., M '. in witness the j.mciu %  Barbadoi U now lieuig played at Kensington OifB) M. will I* here for apU... two weeks al the Hotel Hasting*. Kennel Club D ot; MAMCUgftfi ere icmmded that there will be a mccUng Bt 5 oclock Bt St. W 1 fp d School OB 1 11. %  M • Barbados Kennel Club. Supi.Of Pclice. St. Vincent I AN UAL, Tin following day he 1 Aajoi B, .\ Btoute, DepuAj 1 .Mill til DlillK# A Pohoi BUUon when he was 11.'i h) Capt. w 11 1; AftM .ti. I.I the PoUce TI*IB1B| Bohool, UH Police Dogs and Ihe Mounted ., -. much hnpraaead by what he had Intrunsit t NTHANsrr paasengei liaiii-dofl by Ihe Bonaire a few day* ago were Mr. and Mis. iv W leapt! and their dwuiihtei. Mr, Leach who li Tumdad'i Director of Atriculture had been OB leave m the UK. While thenhe represented Trinidad at the Cocoa Alliance Annual ContOrtnc*. Married In Trinidad M ISS DOROTHY pROUDPOOT f Trinidad who has many %  1 Baibados wus married in Trinidad yesterday afternoon to Mr. Esmond Gransaull. Back From Trinidad M R. AND MAS. E. S. Chambers 01 Highgale", Upper Collymora Ro-k. who left Barbadn< early in December to spend the Christmas and New Year holiday 111 Trinidad with their son and daughter-in-law. Dr. and Mrs. David Chambers, leturned on Friday by B.W.I.A. Dr. chamber* is a Dental Surgeon in Port-of-Spain. Police Chief C OL, J. H. A. BRANCH, Corrsinia*ioacr of Police, Leeward Islands will leave here to-morrow for Antigua by B.W.I.A. after spending a week in Barbados. Erdiston Reunion Talking Point AJifiiuriHui: jrpnnui front deep roots IN a shadow sot*. —Osbert Sitwell. Incidental Intelligence % %  TMIK gbi who -ets her cap tor X a man to-day should Hist remove the price tag — llurll B si^drr. A M :%v nut i.iM. t Rtisnv — BOB lion O I Y >l l I 4 in f>\\ I.. II I -I. \ I I md S 15 I dim Die Screen with Heroic Adventure . Savage Arllea Paramount Btwetttl •W 4IIP il II" Color by Technicolor — Starring : Edmund OBrien, Dean Jaggcr, Forrest Tucker, 1 Poaly Berger SKI TUL BAVAOI BIOI \ IN Bl \/IN-; Al TIC* 1 MI. : K. 1 Short; 1-1 1 OF TABl'" WlllNrSK \V iiid Tin RSD AY ALAH 1 MH' in % %  H UM JOHD4S" — AND — •• %  III IIIHMIIIIIS Milh I1INRY UII.COXSON — I.ORETTA YOI N(i II O A' Y TO-DAY lo TUESDAY 4.4J ,*i I I] PARAMOUNT PrMent. . JOHN PAYNE — DENNIS O'KEEFE -HI4.il > INI Hill In Color by Technicolor WITH Arleen WHELAN — Frank FAYLEN ACTION THRILLS . ADYtNTlRL* Kxtra : 2 Reel Short "RAGGEDY ANN" WBDN1 sD w md Till RSUAY 4.30 and 1.11 BINO CROSBY In -IVIIMUOIC YV44FZ" -ALIAS Mih 111 vi Everything That's New for you at ii* MODERN EVENING DRESSES. COCKTAIL DRESSES EVENING BAGS in Brocade and Velvet AMERICAN SHOES Maiden Form BRASSIERES SPECIAL BARGAINS Cdune Uriels II I Slips-lull li'njith 9X54 total biBtara i..o I All Silk Dros Mltadlb JMr. Whttl and Pastel Shades Ihe \10l)EI{i\ DRESS SIIOPPE BROAD STREET The • • %  Krrl lluh taborrl ha* rerrnllt heen built alons Ihe St. .lame* CtBBt It will be openrd un February I. In lime for the lourUl %  -.. Flats For Tourists AS A MARK OF RESPEPT TO THE LATE DF* R. H. KING ONE OF THE DIRECTORS OF CARIBBEAN THEATRES LTD.. THERE WILL BE NO >lATi\ti; TO-DAY (SUNDAYj AT THE P14Z4 llll 11111%. H1111M.1 row \ AND OISTIX EFFORTS trg Mill bein K made to COM with and the demands of the tourist thi> island A %  i i 1 ontainad bouaaa "Tha Marosol Beach St. Lawrano ara now under v i.nsl: iiftiuTi .1 to be completed by Uarcb Isl tttuated in ihe St. Lawrence coast in quiet surroundings, they afford opportunity rot Kood sea bathing. The main building, taRBert) "Battery Houu<" 't OM li:: %  noused the Casuarina Club, but itinsAtenante gmaUer building is already completed and the i.iuidly talcing dMse, .. differenl iinlt rr.nnU of stone 0 anglad thai tbt Cranl ol each fl .. partael view of thi 1 1 %  pleat) building ol piiv% %  %  inti, living %  1. two bedroom." uiUi eonnecUng uled bathroom. kltchi nettc with They are all ohuMd and each %  HI. Mr. Anthony says he has in mind converting the main buildpresent living, into a communal centre for guests occupying the flats. capeeM of aecommodattng seven families and the %  looks onto a lovely beach wilh excellent swimming tda from the beach rnOver. Hi) students who hnd nasscd through Erdiston Training College during the last four years itleadad a Reunion Party on Friday evening in the College HaU. The atmosphere was a very lively one and added to this the An Group, staff, students and friend-. in umpiring exhibition .,f pa l wl n ga in oils and water1 oloun TintArt Group was formed Hire*.' inoiitha ago. Members have never before exhibited their paintings. They are not taught Si the College but paint at leisure The member* are: Mr. A. W Roberts, Principal of the College. M. TaniBSS C. Marshall, Mr. K I). Broodhagcn, Mr. Gordon S. Cochin, MSM Sheila Ward and Mr. W. C. H Gallop. The works of Mr. Robert! and Mr. Corbin WSTB cfiielU in water colours while Mr. Marshall and Mr. Broodhageii submit tod paintings In both OUS and wntereolours. The Exhibition was held in the bdlatOfl .Model School which WSS featured "> many of the 34 paintings. It will continue for a few days and |1 bl huped lhat people 1 regafdlsai of axperl' BBCe, wdl join the group. Mr. Thomas G. Marshall exhibited a fine collection of pamtmgs in oil, the majority of which as on the College prom| From his well balanced pattern, Mr. Marshall shows wldo txpenence. His "College KitchSouth Entrance To The CoUega," m particular, are very %  %  1 .dercolour 1 Isirmoote.' This showed qultg clt.ii of good composition. Mi Id lOdhagen'l two oiu. wero Building" md EntranceTo The Cullege'' These were good but lacked ihe "natural toui-h' 1 wli ked in Mr. Nearly all the watercolours 1 van high standard. Mr. linrdon C'orbin's "Pride of India'' BBd "Hound Rock" and Mr. Roberts' "Patio." "Masonry In The Shadow" and "The Lamp" wert* outstanding. "Pride of India" was impressive and the composition good. Of "Round Hock," Mr. CttrbSB mad.us, of an attractive fiaearourul with two "tiny tots'" tit play. Mr. Broodhagen exhibited six watercolours, two of which V.M |wiu-aity. "Clairmonte" was best. MfaSI Sheila Marshall had only one watercolour on show. Hers. •1 flowerpiece. was amateurish and leave room for improvement. The majority ul the student-: who attended the Reunion u. k a keen Intersil in this Exhibition BJetween periods of refreshment id ewer from Ihe Main Hall at the College to the Model School to look once again over the paintings. The function dosed wilh dancing to recorded music and all the students, past and present, left for home in a merry mood. LADIES CANADIAN SHOES While Elk. Backless. Toe less, Cuban Heels S 6.45 — $8.03 Multicolour. Backless. Toeless. 1 Bar, Cuban Heel* $6.45 CHILDREN'S PARTY SHOES (Enqlish made) Red Kid. 1 Bar 7—10 $3.41 H-l 3.7S 2-5 4.24 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORES Di.l 4220 a., 4606 f I




Sunday Advocate

ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, JANUARY 29, 1952 PRICE: SIX CENTS
TT ——













Jamaica Replies With 296—9 In First Innings

consi Thiet oe

Batsmen Pinned | ERILLIANT RETURN
Down By Bowling

A STEADY BARBADOS BOWLING ATTACK spear- |
headed by speedster Frank King and backed up by good!
fielding pinned Jamaica down to a score of 296 for the!
loss of nine wickets in reply to Barbados’ first innings score |
of 753 as the third day of the first Test came to a close at |



Egypt Charges | Bdos Gets

That U.K. Cruiser a regs
es (ici u

Shelled Port Said | +.» .ssee

ot the Barbados

Pres







> ‘AIRO Aeroplane C é ;
Kensington Oval yesterday. E oe al I a =a hen
oi eo ie . suyptian oft charged at 4 l c 1 Meeting a 1e
Jamaica will undoubtedly have to follow on early Cruiser | iy ro! i P Commerce Buildin > a
, : ‘ vi Uist iverpe ened fire at Port Said merce
when the game continues tomorrow, they being still 457 es Bri : ied +4 | 8 : | y night. Ove “ ‘17
runs behind the Barbados to’ ri rie ] ie sh denied it. Egyptian | i ce \ day night. o
s total, with one wicket to fal Liverpool fired from its anchorage in the 1 in ti | member: attended the meet-
a is A crowd of over 5,000 witness- rection of Port Said durn th I i clasn betw }
ed the game and saw the Barba- British troops and Egyptian euerillas in the tor | ticles of Association were
dos pacemen Frank King and H However, a British milit atinic est Cay i} ughly discussed and it is
} Barker deal two early blows when +} oe 3 ee mente) aE borage, oe — ed that the Club will be
they claimed two wickets for 7| that the Liverpool had‘not fired it P. : I } } ered within the next few
runs. King went on to bowl with | authorities, moreover, conceded that » damace or ¢
great pace, and finished with the/ ad been reported ine has been ordered but
excellent figures of 3 for 58 in 21 It was the ire awaiting the C.LF.
overs. C, B. Williams also bowled Eeyotie hav ne they can open the
well to claim 3 for 68 in 21 overs British doni 2 ae R a P| edit for the aircraft.
YOVnS . ‘
The Barbados yrouna fielding tag e \ ONE NIL » LuSSia S an
| was exceptionally good, and at ; T ; one sole i e CN °
times reached a standard of bril- S2SInAS TACIGERY Wa A \ ii B » i | . i
!liance. Farmer brought off a aera tne Lake A st t « S LICEIC(
spectacular left-hand catch at n of the canal last Nov, 17 and |e

cover to dismiss Stan Goodridge A LIGHTNING return by Farmer at cover and Binns is nearly run @ht. The ball is in the wicket-keeper's 18 !

who had one ball earlier driven hands, but Binns got home in time. Emergency 1 Ur (
| hard to the same position, Farmer

just getting his hand to it The Egyptian Governme as

h e e abstentions, to instruct
Of the Jamaican batsmen, Thor- e e NV eantime declared a new tate | the ; , a a at
beourn 68 and Binns who came not Re Ss ight rees oO f emergency throughout Egypt! Comyn or ee if Russia’s
| out with 88 at A ure ] to curb any anti-British violence re 7 ; ai : wus ”
* were the only | - which might erupt with the re mas
two to show Break Off pening of schools and Universi
i + T e ti¢ following the two-da j i
| - day in celebration of the birth « the Pol . Ras . .
| 7 ruce alks } . e a V a 1e [new Egyptian Crown Princes i om a |

any class, the
former on one
occasion hook-
oats i is eal ing pace bowler









Egyptian witnesses said tl —
fee ¥ . <1 the Liverpool altoget! t ae : \ |
; J 1G cule tie tar: PANMUNJOM, KOREA, | i WASHINGTON, Jan. 19, | about six propre cate os i o : saa a |
____ FRANK KING. | Soe ener ae era : Jan. 19. | British Prime Minister Winston Churchill will leave by |time—trom its anchorage in Por wu ‘
|cover drives ae meee se train at noon to-day for New York, and sail aboard the Said Harbour, opposite the N nake “explanations on the vote”|
‘ Mera ni Pe . jand on drives ee rene eee Queen ro Te 25 ‘or and ¢ omeland, | House and the offices of ‘ |
EK. Ger many Offers were delightful there are signs that the Commun- du 7 lary on Wednesday f r England and a home an '/Canal_ Company | K
“ lio watch. as ists might break them off, The disturbed by some of his decisions—especially on the Far Tt Was peculated that tl
Asylum To lthey _ sizzled | day’s only favourable develop- East—reached in conferences with Truman, cruiser may have fired some ple ’ 4
Ps ’ i ground to the —was the 1 st agreeme: on after reluctantly admitting attempt to care off ruerilla :
W est Germans boundary, and ©. Thorbeurn ‘in principle to a meeting at Staff|thay Britain no longer rules the ‘ I T

' have ’
BERLIN, Jan, 19 innings safeguard against air attacks on|chill had to swallow was his | jinto Lake Manzala, west of | the eC fy \ Management Committee of

informed quarter iid the Com- prisoner-of-war camps. agreement at the last meeting; Bi Atta k town. The Liverpool] is one of t! ou ree to ippointed, On_ this
munist run East Ger n Govern- King Bowls But the Reds. said that they| with Truman to cease opposition | ig Cc British the | sper rovidir ne nittee are Messrs, Robert

several warships in

Py) | I h it the | TOPP
. lfighting British troop: ashore. | : Mr, A. R. TOPPIN.
he finished with 13 fours in his | Officer level to try to work out a) waves. The bitterest pill Chur- iF rence AUN ve night fall ' that i at | .
|
















ment would offer political acylum were not ready to start discus-/to the appointment of a United Port Said area The firing v : | frir n national ( nt | erki . ie Marson, Stan-
to all West Germans who refuse At 11.30 Jamaica started their | sions yet because they have not/States Admiral to be Supreme HANOT, Jan. 19. sald to have occurred about 7.0 Poppi anee Jordon, Fred-
to serve in planned t German first innings with Sohn Preacod received a detailed map of camp | Atlantic Naval Commander in the! French Union forces launched) p.m, Friday just as the four hou!" » “m ' he wd “Dinper Barrow,
contingents of General Eis€n-|414q penis Thorbourn, Frank InG eee from Communist Head~-' North Atlantic Pact Organization. | « big attack early today against|skirmish ashore was at its height.| 2Sarmament Co n e| Dennis Ma oak ood coca
hower’s Atlantic Army * bowled from the southern end to , quarters. goth = sub-Committees For one year—in and out of|}Comnrupist led Vietnamh troops|/The gun-battle was touched off] )icce ee if \ iin ! | eee teingold ae tee

They-said the “asylum law” is | prescod who singled to mid off and working on the armistice agreed | office Churchill, who during | concentrated in the Red River|by a two pronged guerilla attack | Proposals meant what he said they | Oe hat a quorum should be
being drawn up by a Communist |)ater Thorbourn. opened his ac- | © Meet again, despite the gloomy| World War 1 was First Lord of| Delta around Nam Dinh about 70)/on the British military camp)“ Western representatives add ad iat: landin tih that
run “national front” and will be count with a couple to mid wicket. outlook the Admiralty, had been saying| miles southeast of Hanoi, lguarding the Mediterranean en-|ed they were afraid Russia's in- Phe C et —_ its _
submitted to a Soviet Zone Par-|" Barker took charge from the Lowest Ebb in effect that he would strongly trance to the Suez Canal istence on complete national sov- ee ng et wee aoe ay st ey
liament if the West German | northern end and with his fourth joppose any decision to give the. Army Headquarters said planes,| Some British troops tried to ereignty cancelled any other con-|'" B W x cae an "This
Government decides to_ institute |gelivery—-one which lifted—Pres-; Negotiations reached the low~) U.S, Command , of the ‘Atlantic Mbarachutists, infamtey artillery|Aght their way through attackers cession’ it might bawe made Mata Wott tial petemmeemnanille eth
conseription to raise troops for}eoq hooked to give Williams. atest ebb since last summer with Churchill agreed yesterday tolund’Krench naval units joined injin armoured cars but Egyptian —UOP. et ah haat Pre at ys id
defence of Western Europe square leg an easy catch. The score /these rapid fire developments j}let an American Admiral be ap-|the assault. Vietnamh Command) sources said — guerillas threw feet by 30 feet and«w old one

The law is said to be one of Ihoard then read 4—1—1, 1, Communists charged in a pointed, but reserved his right to|reportedly has around 13,000 men)them back with heavy machine rye ene os 9 Ce arate th th
chree main weapons Communists] Saunders filled the breach andj “grave protest” that United|press later for change. His con-|in the Nam Dinh district, The)gun fire ‘ =. 7 ier ‘wi - ae
plan to use in their bid to check | was soon off the mark with a drive |States jet planes machine-gunned | cession came only after he had|French attack was said to be pro-! C.P. Soviel Demands bec mage i im 5 id. “Although
western plans to use German |to extra cover fora couple. In/a marked Red truce delegation|obtained the expansion of the} gressing rapidly. - i ’ i a $0. memnbave
military might in the European | King’s next over, Thorbourn sin-}convoy on the Pyongyang-Kae-|area of control of the British| Rejected we are still very keen on getting
army to prevent Communist] sled to point off the second and|song Highway yesterday. The|Home Fleet to another 100 miles}, Nam Dinh is an important tex- ° J Foleven went ,
aggression —U.P, |Saunders who went down to face} United Nations promised a full! west of the British Isles. tile manufacturing centre and a 15s Die In RIS, J | Te ‘entrance tec $10. Sub-

en mrenehentioe got his pad in mt ot the next savertlgatices. Admiral Lynde D. McCormick at port on the et porta Res [ U.N. Ger ‘ere ription for the flying member

: \° and an appeal for leg before was 2. e Communist newsman,|Commander of the U.S, Atlantic|‘S 4!lso a big market place for e en , ss ; . 4 > : and non-fiying $10 ;

U.N. Must Fight upheld by Umpire Foster. The} Alan Winnington, a sort of un-| Fleet is consid@red the most like-|Vieimamese rice growers and Rainstorms ected by 45 vote five a . : n-flying $10 a
5 score board read 7—2—2. official Red spokesman, likened | |y choice as head of the N.A.T.O.| farmers. sx ab en in tk e 30% iet deman¢

* All Out W ar” if Neville Bonitto the incoming | the “atmosphere in the truce) Atlantic Naval Command, Vietnamh troops for a _ long ‘os xu tha “ A lant : uct be cen-

. batsman was quickly off the/conference to that of last August Military Matters time has infiltrated this area at- ee eee) rea a aggressive oy . | ill Franco
ia " ye mark with a single to fine lef-!22 when the Reds broke off the| On military ‘matters Churchill | tacking villages, kidnapping Viet-| Be tee ce hes \ssen Uren ;
i ruce Falks Fail Thorbourn played out the re-|talks for twc months. isn al dete ice ee ’during nis |Mamese and trying to seize arms| aid the death toll a it of | nS : a
mainder, Bonitto sent the total 3. A U.N. delegate handed the visit to US in addition to having from guard posts. few senord breakin , ; r ‘ j Veeting Suggested
WASHINGTON, Jah. 19 to double figures with an oMn|Reds a virtual ultimatum at an- to. bank awe bia the a Wantin This is the first major action th eck stood at 15, An eat , .

Senator Robert Taft said On}qdrive ,for three off Barker’s last] other “no progress” session of the Naval Command in the Delta since the French re- pores hich started Tue : , , PARIS, Jan, 19.
Saturday the United Nations “ap-| delivery. __|Truce sub-Committee by warn-| ‘Churchill was rebuffed strong-| pulsed a heavy Vietnamh attack five live The second storm yt ie within BB ; fhe reaction among United
parently would have no choice} King continued from the soutii-|ing that there can be no agree- ly on the suggestion that the U.S.,/in December, upon the Catholic terday took ten. In the meantimé | within: oy aay ) lelegates to the Spanish
but to fight an ‘all out war’ with}ern end bowling with three slips,|ment unless the Reds accept re- France and Turkey send “token | city of Phat Diem, 75 miles south-| thousands of South Cailforni=| py, er reject t estion for a meeting between
Communist China if the Korean}, gully and a cover point. Bonitto| striction on military airfield con! forces” i Egypt to help the Brit- {east of Hanoi ans headed back to their mud-|o oo) oy aatar abs 2 Wive| Winston Churchill and General-
truce talks fail. The Republican |;owever singled to the right of|struction. 5 ish protect the Suez Canal against _y.p, |Plastered homes encouraged | | ee vee ae no Branrisce” Sranco ranged
Presidential candidate said he be-|sily mid on and Jater pushed] 4. Communists rejected thelthe Egyptians weather forecast of a weekend of |) PY 4.4 Pr a van tii m strong support to cautious
lieves the extension of Koreanjone to cover off Barker for) propbsal for the exchange of par-|~ Gpurchill ‘agreed to. give. at fair weather and no rair iwas 3 » 11 with | , CP. | 1 See ere —_UP.
fighting to include bombing of air |Onether single. Thorbourn on-|cels as well as mail for war pris- M ‘ :



and supply bases in Red China} grove for a couple and then got|oners.

a ‘ e e
least moral support to the U.S 306 M . 1 Emergence crew worked |
Plan to carry the Korean War e issing ni | eels







































vould not lead to direct Russian’, poundary with an off drive.| 5. General Ridgway returned| Fa" Chine with ninvoint of jnight clearing mud and de {
A é . c a strategic ! washer dowtr Oo the
intervention in the conflict | He glanced the fifth to fine leg! to the U.N. Supreme Headquart-| jcsines if - i Mater aay. Pl Crash we mee ae) n arin h
He said “I never thought so, I while Bonitto played the last. jers in Tokyo, following high level! -eached-—is broken. British reac- ane ini ie M ss aad ee ry {
> aunt a are ? » ts : ice ir rele Many sections o ) {
don’t think so now’. oe pees strategy talks with Vice-Admiral tion to this has been untavour- | neh California’ lockea Iti
a barrage of questions from the Boundary C, Turner Joy, head of the Allied) ape SEATTLE, Jan. 19. tn Authoritic ‘ ii}
Washington area high school stu- armistice.—-U.P. Prime Minister Winston} A new D.C.-4 airliner carrying rae ‘ a ) es 8
dents _ the. television — Thorbourn c ras he d King {Churchill arrived by train in}40 military personnel home from oO a re ne with, pas eae
outh Wants To Know.” —U.P. through the open mid off gap w |New York to-day, ending his| Xorea and a crew of three crash- wraten SE. in tenet oreo y ;
eee Th ! s é is score . ; . i? ] lciz vis i States) ed the Hecate Strait off he | Mane WOE or me )
the boundary to make his score; @®o, official visit to the United State d in eee Sar ‘areata Cate, }
5 “itish O e Ki 2 14 The total was now 24 with Voc ialists Will Not jafter his seeond brief stay in] 3ritish Columbia coast early ‘ns wae .. 3, , 138 oe (
DIUuish pe a ire ; Bonitto 6 ny > ° | Washington this month, He is on} day aied In L0s ANgKeles )
7 Bonitto entered double figures Pake I art Ini ja visit to his friend Bernard| Seven were rescued by rowboat} ale
In ismailia with a cut off Barker whicn went F ‘ G : Baruch in New York until he sails; and 36 persons are missing. The “ i ,
high over the head of Proverbs es 7 ‘next Wednesday aboard the! »vlane was en route from Tokyo : > 8s }
ISMAILIA, Suez Canal Zone. Jt gully and then singled wide aure s ovl. Queen Mary for England. The|o McChord Air Force, base near! S. Kore 7 Claims }
Jan. 19. of Marshall at silly mid on. Thor- PARIS. Jan. 19 Prime Minister was seen off by, Tacoma, Ships and planes were ’ y #
1 42—t¢ Centurion tanks bourn who went up to face, got} The French Soc ialist party told | the President and Mrs. Alben'speeding to the scene where the Coastal W aters \
roa Be A ( 1 Zonelinto his wicket and hooked aj premier Edgar Faure it would not | Barkley and by Ambassadors of\crew of a tugboat was already ra )))
“trouble tow h afternoon|short one from Barker to the} take part in the Government he Britain and the Commonwealth. working at rescue attempts. Ni Ee va Korea J ul {i
when guerilla bombs killed Brit-]fine leg boundary to send the trying to form The dec Latev | (U.P.) 5 Radio reports from the scene said B, A dent 8 ‘Br ast Rh Kt Choose a Raleigh
ish soldiers, wounded three others |total to 33 ; taken at a party meeting held im- ;part of one wing was still visible Pi hel al ar , fst it and you 4 Ml
and endangered a Roman Catholic Bonitto cut one from . King mediately after the 45-minute dis-| 3 | ibove the water, Radio technician 7 ore dh * i aera eo i} possess a bicycle
CONTENT L..pomer dus ue past gully to the bouhdary#and|) wussion between Socialist leader | Strikers Cause {reported “local residents”, took i the wi Pia aeta aes Ww of great strengt!
Tough, burl Lieutenant Gen-|then singled° wide of Holder at Guy Mollet and Faure, represented | [ w boat to the rescue of s¢ en| y Nye Nian 1 ( Kt <> runn
eral, Sir George Erskine on|silly mid on. Thorbourn also slow t he 43-ves re adica | S; . . yersons, | waters, , : 2 { uperior work
Saturday night decided to move|helped himself to a single in this oer se . of ae i" suspension Of AUP. 1 In the prosianees on Rhee )) sane mg
his troops into the town ofjover with a push to mid on. Coalition oo ‘ ced | he was acting on long « ' Ny e, Built of tt
5 ‘i : ; ; . > : ger than that of se i ‘ 2.99 inte ior . t ' tv? finest materials ir
Ismailia after terrorists forced] Barker's next over yielded six eur Pleven's, whic anil Dail Gra rvhic ' 7 ° international preceden ) ] ;
their way o.a French Convent|runs including a boundary to long Monsieur Pleven’s, which fell Jan.! y I Weather Hinders need for safeguarding his ec Tr ) oe eld | ¢
on Saturday afternoon and mur-j|on by Thorbourn rt Faure's big hope now lies ts LONDON, Jan, 19 He 1id the proclamatic i{' _ le ff
dered a nun H } aure 5 c ow Pickets ringed the offices of the 7 ahd ° not interfere with the right ys
# —UP. @ On page 4 | reaching some kind of agreement] Kemsley newspapers here after| Korea Fighting free navigation on the high s« ) ia a
j with the Socialists whereby they} forcing the suspension of the Lon- 8 . ee Rhee’s move however conflicts {i} f
TSM AN STRUCK would refrain from voting against don morning tabloid the Daily TH ARMY Pose a with the U.N, stand since the}}}) . ; 2:
BA t 8! A : 1 ae ae likely to overthrow Graphic. It was believed to be the Milter» annie whet. with U.N. have been moving out of the /{) § we ed t
nis Governmen fre 2 itath? . } - Pi Pa 5 , - WN , + | 4h = oul
te ‘ m" first time since Britain’s Genera! |,,, Je aes om ap | islands off the North Kore r » a iy
| Failing such accord Faure’s|Strike of 1926, that the London} emperatures a. ae froze bl ie have agreed to keep wa ps |W ALL-STEEL BICYCLE )
fCabinet, even if approved by thé) newsps z , , Say tion on the Korean front and on- ain den tna North oe a
fRasembly would be ‘ih. constanti en ae alled to appear due t9/1y two United Nations patrols|“W@y |" a Nol : I 4 4 ; del
| dat om of defeat ahd "hae tte walkout. prowled out before dawn, slashed | °9@St if a truce 7 ha ) { A wide variety or models
| ouig , e cenewad 7 ar et Pc ; Some 1,000 employees quit work} at the Communists and returned roy ever = A ; Kore P -
+ ae ’ “nt last night following the Company’s| to their base mall navy wh ) I em . .
J ! t 1 - + )
UP. announcement that it was shifting; Both patrols worked out from|to patrol the North Ko Hy always on display and i
be Pe the printing of the Sunday Graphic|the U.N. front lines at 4 a.m | should Rhee decide te t i
ind the Sunday Chronicle (to it ; west-north=we of Korangpori | umption that ready assembled for you
7 ye Manchester Plant. Kemsley said, and north-east of the truce talk | lidit (U.P
State Of Siege |that the Manchester operations— village of Panmunjom ()
J T ° including the Manchester edition 7s Le this wie area that Tena ee 14 to take away See our
oO the aily . p—_-were notl® ed platoon ried to > ‘* Daas . ae )
re | itocted UP. me —were Pl through the United Natior *irFrancisShepherd | first Fl
TUNIS, Jan. 19. | ea | posts the night before. That raid | i} cycie Department, tirst Floor
NIS, Jan. 19 |

SRE A oie Th ~ vas stopped and turned back af- | "Ea Be R . li a ] )
French troops and police wound-j 120 INJURED AS | ) ‘ pP acer ‘

ter an hour of fighting

of three petsons to-day when they) BRIDGE COLLAPSES | “Fifth Airforce. Headquarters| : @ CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.

fire to disperse a LONDON )

















rowd of Nationalist ‘ ae ry LANCASHIRE, Jan. 19 | report that 10 United Nation thas “eG
ao atl i the rat 1 7 1 + + ' . ,
bits a inn” : , About 120 were seriously injur- plane were St Guring the week | a acic t I } ‘ 1 p c
pif Bab: Soul ed on Saturday night when aj January 12 to 18 od r 2, Il, 12, & 13 Broad Street
1 foot-bridg va F Communist ground fire shot'! ' :
I 1 al i i 1 e7te,foot-bridge over railway tracks ; “ Office roke 1 He }
! : > t o . Airforce , "
f siege At least four per 1s here collapsed, dropping on more os of ( oe Aart I herd will , ret this) Sole Distributors
ive been killed. more + 9 than 300 returning from a football] P40 C r : ir ; "FBO “SI onth
mded and rr + O10) game orsairs, one Shootin
Unded and ain 01 ‘ oe, , peat an _, | Star, one F84 Thunderjet and on« He et
nree da f disorde { The time for the flash signal ¢| B26 light bomber ecalled
halt the tralr we j . oe : Same ¥ 1
Police arrested sore 56 pe tracks a fe ss a ete aa a I a c ommunist MIG15 hot down jbe re i —
here when more tt 200 : , ‘ oll l ttere i ‘the ¢ le : +H ah oe = jet F86 - abrejets |M" cu E LIMITED, NOTTINGHAM, BNGLAND
TAMAI 7 lev: 7 eee ae — a « r »| Cosa tered the tracks wit"! pilots destroyed three MIG ind t b w2 .
JAMAIC A BATSMAN Neville Bonitto is surrounded by players after demonstrate in front of the Resi-| the wreckage of screaming, moan-| Gamage: d seven to avenge the|closing nine Britist ‘ FITTED WITH STURMEY-ARCHER & OF 4-SPEED GEAR
™ i se bre head by a rising ball from pacer Frank King. dent Gene and acked shop'ing and injured men, women ar a| 7 ot ” tein oe on or Th are AB Ife BR @
horbourn is the other batsman. |windows with stones.—U.P, | children, _UP. | —UP.lis a aka ie post-—-U.P : ve ub
= new p . FFF FSGS

ee Awe

|
PAGE TWO

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, 1952



























CLAMART SHOW TONITE 5.0 FM (NO MATINEE TODAY) } i
d OF & FORREST ‘ ))
HARD, FAST and BEAUTIFUL P |! JANETTA D 2ESS SHOP
gilt ipsa PRODUCTION — B.KO - MADIO PICTURE L iif Lower Bro:d Street
so tO © YOUR LIFE i
MON. & TUES A f DRESSES fr every occasion, {March is Chairman of the Gov-
“Fan LOckE OPE NING FRIDAY Z }}|@rnors of the Qld Vic. He is also
‘ . Hitches n . )| President and Chait of
a ae et vy 8 ecpce ON i{ . Rv } Nylon Lin Ig¢e Fle P-nties, Half-Slips, Slips j{mumber of other Thea i "ead
TARZAN’S MAGIC r STRANGERS , TRAIN |] A uv Lovely Quality and Design }| Civic Societies and h was a
as : FOUNTAIN Farley ¢ Seate, ts 2 i} i jfermer Trustee of the London
¢ Barker, Brends om fl I} DL ee ae Museum
a a } , trapless By AS 16 $3.96. Black and White ( “ indeed” tes 400 de
OUSTIN Sizes 32 to 38 mt | Antoine daughter of August
PLAZA The Garden ? if € cher, New York. They have
pial 8404 | GABE dedcEH che son nade tlinesmacinanes
(NO MATINEE TODAY) 3 ST JAMES Sa and thee daughters





Today & Tomorrow %.40 p.m vs Today 445 & 449 p.m
Matinee Tomorrow 1.45 p.m STRANGE CONQUEST &
Warner's Techni tior COMANCHE TERRITORY
FORT YHARA
Randolph Sec David B _— ia
Phyliss Thaxter

TUES. & WED. 445 & 30 x
STRANGE ALIBt A
THE SEA HAWK

TEMPTATION

PIRATES OF MONTEREY
Five r a Montez & Rod ¢

EMPIRE

TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.45 and 8.30



| Errol







KILLING A MAN 1S ONE THING...
ES eee

Lele)

lcm
LLL

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

D4 Pew avees: TERESA WRIGHT

in NIVEN BUSCH'S production

JACQUELINE WHITE and introducing town mano

Written & produced by MIVEN BUSCH - Directed by JOWN STURGES
A Showtime Properties, inc. Feature + Dishibuted by
Extra Short :






RKO Radio Pictures, "lee

MOVIE MEMORIES
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 4.45 and 8.30

DEEIGiiny

=~ Real, live people |
and Disney characters |
in laugh-and-thrill drama! |



BURL IVES « BEULAH BONDI
HARRY CAREY» LUANA PATTEN
and BOBBY DRISCOLL
Directed by HAROLD SCHUSTER
Celenied Yhrnegh 04D Bodie Putwren, tne
COLOR BY

‘TECHNICOLOR






Featuring
that “Dilly-Dilly” songe |
LAVENDER BLUE |

READER'S DIGEST (Dilly-Dilly) |

brought it to their ond “So Dear to My Heart”
32,000,000 readers! “it's Watcha Do With Watcha Got”

Gereen Ploy by John Tucker Bottle - Adeptotion by Movrice Ropt ond Ted Seors From the Story by §
EXTRA:
CANINE DETECTIVE

ROYAL

TO-DAY

Paramount Presents , . .
RAY MILLAND —

In:

“COPPER CANYON”

Mightiest of all Western Adventures in color by Technicolor
It's a new experience in

Packed with Spectacle . .

Extra

erling Nort

PAL,



(Last 2 Shows) 5 and 8.15

HEDY LAMARR



Entertainment
Drama and Action
2-Reel Short “COLLEGE QUEEN”

MONDAY and TUESDAY 4.30 and 8.15
Paramount Double - - -

“SPAWN OF THE ORTH”

Starring: GEORGE RAFT — HENRY FONDA
— AND —

“ROAD FO RIO”

BING CROSBY — BOB HOPE

——— a

OLYMPIC |
TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.45 and 8.15 |

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”



WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
LADD in - - -

“LUCKY JORDAN”

— AND —

THE CRUSADERS”

with HENRY WILCOXSON — LORETTA YOUNG

ROXY

TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.45
PARAMOUNT Presents « - -

JOHN PAYNE — DENNIS O’KEEFE

ALAN



and 8.15

—in—

“HIGH VENTURE”

In Color by Technicolor

WITH
Arlen WHELAN — _ Frank FAYLEN
ACTION THRILLS .. . ADVENTURE
Extra : 2 Reel Short “RAGGEDY ANN”



WEDNESDAY
BING CROSBY in - - -

EMPEROR WALTZ”

and THURSDAY 4.30 and 8.15

- AND —

“ALIAS NICK BEAL”



“GLI

TE 8.30 M.— MOD



of

a Turned to a

oe

HAYDEN
aes

|LINDFORS



ruES.

5 & 830 PM, ©
Man who turned his back on GOD

WOMAN

OURNEX



yg , ISTO [
TCHELL
~ EM AT
outed Oy 20mm Cenfiry Fox
IN COLOUR by Technicolour
OPESEING





with MARCEL

Dalio - Merk ap



THE WOMEN’S
CANADIAN CLUB

DANIELLE

POWELL. DARRIEUX

FERNANDO

Anderson « Murat 2
. \ if v
iy C DAWONE

'RipAY
» & 8.30 p.m.





COREY -LAMAS. Ax

JEAN









| Annual Dance

in aid of

LOCAL

under the Aus

CHARITY

pices of His Excellency

and Lady SAVAGE

at the

Marine Hotel

— ON
SATURDAY
GAMES
BRIDGE
PALMISTRY
FLOWER

ADMISSION

Everything That's New

for you at

The MODERN

EVENING,

February

SHOP

$1.0

the

99

i)



aor



Governor

EVENING DRESSES, COCKTAIL

DRESSES

EVENING BAGS in Brocade and Velvet
AMERICAN SHOES

Maiden Form BRASSIERES



SPECIAL BARGAINS



Celanese Briefs BAe.

Sips-full length $1.54
American Brassieres L.5@
Art Silk

Dress Materials



Oke.

White and Pastel Shades

The MODERN DRESS SHOPPE

BROAD STREET






F 1905 to 1910 he
Secretary
of State
He
of the

Assis-
the
India

to
for
entered
London
Westminster
and. w
Office

Private
Sec

then retary
\ Morley)
1 Batt. Co.

(Queen's
in 1914
War
ind 1919,
it is not known if
| visit Barbados.





lhe
Regt.
| Rifles)

the

as attached
1915

between

they will

Returns To-morrow

R. REX ALLAMBY who has
been holidaying in Barba-
dos, staying at the Crane with his
wile and baby daughter is due to
return to Trinidad tomorrow
B.W.LA. where he
Trinidad lLeaseholds in South
Trinidad. His wife, (she is the
former Sheila Blades, daughter of
{Mr. and Mrs, Edward Blades of
“Margate” Hastings) and daugh-
ter will be remaining on for
other couple of weeks.

Water Pole In Grenada

M* NORMAN ROBINSON re-
turns to Grenada tomorrow
by B.W.1LA, after a week’s holi-
day in Barbados staying with his
family.

Norman is on the

by

works with

an-

staff of Bar-

clays Bank in St. George's
Grenada. He told Carib that
Grenada will shortly be starting
water polo, Mr. Michael Hans-
chell, Director of Agriculture is
the organiser. Mr. Hanschell did
much to promote water polo
locally in the late °30’s.

Gelf Team Returns

j} LEVEN members of the Trini-

dad golf team are due to
return to Trinidad today. The
tournament against the Rockley
Golf and Country Club ended
yesterday with victory for Bar-
bados.

The Trinidad
teday are, Maj.
(Capt.), Michael
Tom Cavaghan, Dr. George
Campbell, Robert Grell Jnr., Mr.
and Mrs. C. E. W. Hyde, Carl
Breuer, Ed, Collins, Mrs. D, Scott
Denningion and Mrs. J. Deayton.

leaving
Grell

players
Merwyn
Miller, Capt.

Gramophone Concert

R. BERNARD ROLFE of
C.D, and W’s., Secretariat will
present the next gramophone

concert at the British Council's
headquarters, “Wakefield,” White-
park, on Wednesday, January
23rd. All the recordings are
conducted by Sir Thomas Beech-
am. The programme which be-
gins at 8.15 p.m. is as follows:—
Overture — William Tell, Ros-
/sini; Symphony No, 2 in D —
| Beethoven; On hearing the first

Cuckoo in Spring — Delius;
| Symphony No. 2 in D Brahms;
Prelude Lohengrin, Act Ill, —
| Wagner.

There is no charge for admis-
sion,

|
|
|
|
|
|

The Coral Reef Club
(above) has recently been
| built along the St. James

Coast. It will be opened on
} February 1, in time for the
tourist season.



ETE
AS A MARK ‘
OF RESPEPT
TO THE LATE
Dr. R. H. KING
ONE OF THE DIRECTORS
OF CARIBBEAN
THEATRES LTD.,

THERE WILL BE NO
MATINEE
TO-DAY (SUNDAY)

AT THE

PLAZA
THEATRES,

HRIDGETOWN

AND
OISTIN
+ ST i AR 28 REN) eS,



jis already



MAJ. and MRS. JOCK MITCHELL

months in Barbados.

B.W.LA. Accounts Dept

R. C. LEE LOY of B.W.1LA
Accounts Depariment
Port-of-Spain who has been nere
on a short visit is due to return io
Trinidad to-day on the same plane
as the Trinidad golf players, Dur-
ing his stay here he was a guest
at the Hotel Royal.
Indefinite Stay
ECENT arrivals from the U.S.

in

are Mr. and Mrs, L. E. Wil-
liams who flew in from Miami
just over a week ago on an in-
definite visit to their son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs, Peter
Morgan, who run the St. Law-
rence Hotel.
They plan to be here for at

least one year and may possibly
become permanent residents.

Three Months’ Holiday
RS. [VOR CORBIN and
daughter Rosemary accom-

panied by Mrs. Corbin’s mother
Mrs. Marie Rubio left on Friday
evening by B.W.IA. for Trinidad
en route to Peru, where Mrs, Cor-
bin and daughter will spend three
months’ holiday with her family

in Lima.
Due To-day

XPECTED to arrive here to-

day is Mr, E. J. Marsden, one
of the Trinidad cricket selectors.
It is understood that the main
reason for his visit is to witness
the Jamaica Barbados tournament
now being played at Kensington
Oval. He will be here for ap-
proximately two weeks, staying
at the Hotel Hastings.

Kennel Club
OG FANCIERS are reminded
that there will be a meeting

ht 5 o'clock at St. Winifred’s
School on Tuesday 22nd January
to discuss the formation of a
Barbados Kennel Club.



NEW CLUB

Mrs. Donovan, Maj. and Mrs.

Supt. Of Pclice, St.
Vincent

LEU COLONEL RANDAL,

i

¢ Superintendent of Police, St,
Vincent, arrived in barbados on
lhursday. fhe following day he
visited Police Headquarters and
as snown around by Major R, A.
toute, Deputy Commissioner of
rolice.

Yesterday he went to Districg
“A” Police Station where he was
taken around by Capt. W. H. R

Armstrong.
of the Police
Police Dogs
Branch, he

After an inspection
Training School, the
and the Mounted
Said that he was very

much impressed by what he had
seen,

Intransit
NTRANSIT passengers through

Barbados by the Bonaire a few
days ago were Mr. and Mrs. E. W.
Leach and their daughter.

Mr. Leach who is Trinidad’s
Director of Agriculture had been
on leave in the U.K, While there
he represented Trinidad at the
Cocoa .Alliance Annual Confer-
ence,

Married In Trinidad

ISS DOROTHY PROUDFOOT

of Trinidad who has many
friends in Barbados was married
in Trinidad yesterday afternoon
te Mr. Esmond Gransaull.

Talking Point

Militarism springs from
roots in a shallow soil,
—Osbert Sitwell.

deep

Incidental Intelligence

HE girl who sets her cap for

a man to-day should first re-
move the price tag — Buell R.
Snyder,



Flats For Tourists

EFFORTS are still being
made to cope with and satisfy
the demands of the tourist
trade in this island. Another
set of self contained houses.
“The Maresol Beach Flats,”
St. Lawrence are now under

construction and are expected
to be completed by March Ist.
Situated on the St. Lawrence
coast in quiet surroundings,

{they afford opportunities for

good sea bathing.

The main
“Battery House” at
housed the Casuarina Club, but
is now tenanted by Mr. Woodley
Anthony who bought the house
and surrounding land last May.

A one storey bungalow and
three two-storey flats—making a
total of seven flats are being con-
structed. The smaller building
completed and _ the

formerly
one time

building,

other three are rapidly taking
shape.

The buildings, eaqgh a different
colour are built mainly of stone
and are so angled that the front
of each flat commands a perfect
view of the sea. There is plenty
of room between each building

to give guests the
icy and ample
vre their cars,

Each flat has a verandah, living
and dining room, two bedrooms
with connecting tiled bathroom,
terrazzo tiled kitchenette with
terrazzo dresser. They are all
completely furnished and each

feeling of priv-
Space to manocu-

flat has its own telephone, :
Mr. Anthony says he has _ in
mind converting the main build-

ing, in which he
living, into a
for guests occupying
They are capable of accommo-
dating seven families and the
entire area looks onto a_ lovely
beach with excellent swimming
a few yards from the beach en-
trance,

is “at present
communal centre
the flats;



LADIES’ CANADIAN SHOES

White Elk, Backless, Toeless, Cuban Heels
Multicolour, Backless, Toeless, 1 Bar, Cuban Heels ...

CHILDREN’S PARTY SHOES (English made)
Red Kid, 1 Bar 7—10...

eo:

arrived from England on Friday by the
Maj. Mitchell is a Director of the Colony Club, St. James.
Baggage Warehouse by Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Potter and Mrs.

Left to right are Mrs. Potter,



HT ORD and Lady Oliver Esher a e
if < e at present in Antigua on
fa v it. They arrived there from
Eng via Jamaica and Puerto
0 on Friday by air.
‘Lord Esher who will be 71 in

“Golfito” to spend four
They were met at the

Betty Donovan.
Mitchell and Mr. Potter.

Back From Trinidad

R. AND MRS. E, S. Chambers

{ “Highgate”, Upper Colly-

more Rock, who left Barbados
early in December to spend the
Christmas and New Year holidays

in Trinidad with their son and
daughter-in-law, Dr. and Mrs.
David Chambers, returned on Fri-
day by B.W.LA.

Dr. Chambers is a Dental Sur-
geon in Port-of-Spain.

Police Chief

OL, J. R. A. BRANCH, Com
missioner of Police, Leeward
Islands will leave here to-morrow
for Antigua by B.W.LA, after
spending a week in Barbados.

Erdiston
Reunion

passed through Erdiston Training
College during the last four years



attended a Reunion Party on
Friday evening in the College
Hall.

The atmosphere was a very

lively one and added to this the Art
Group, staff, students and friends

staged an inspiring exhibition
of paintings in oils and water-
colours.

This Art Group was formed
three months ago, Members have
never before exhibited their
paintings. They are not taught at
the College but paint at leisure.
The members are: Mr. A. W
Roberts, Principal of the College,
Mr. Thomas G, Marshall, Mr.
K, B, Broodhagen, Mr, Gordon S.
Corbin, Miss Sheila Ward and Mr.
W. C. H Gallop. The works of
Mr. Roberts and Mr. Corbin were
chiefly in water colours while Mr.
Marshall] and Mr. Broodhagen
submitted paintings in both oils
and watercolours.

The Exhibition was held in the
Erdiston Model School which was
featured in many of the 34 paint-
ings. It will continue for a few
days and it is hoped that people
interested, regardless of experi-
ence, will join the group.

Mr. Thomas G. Marshall ex-
hibited a fine collection of paint-
ings in oil, the majority of which
were done on the College prem-
ises, From his well balanced
pattern, Mr. Marshall shows wide
experience. His “College Kitch-
en” and “South Entrance To The
College,” in particular, are very
refreshing. His only watercolour

on show was “Clairmonte.” This
showed quite clearly his ability
of good composition.

Mr. Broodhagen’s two oils were
College Building” and Entrance
To The College.” These were
good but lacked the “natural
touch” which was evident in Mr.
Marshall’s.

Nearly all the watercolours
were of a very high standard. Mr.
Gordon Corbin’s “Pride of India”
and “Round Rock” and Mr. Rob-
erts’ “Patio,” “Masonry In The
Shadow” and “The Lamp” were
outstanding. “Pride of India” was
impressive and the composition
good, Of “Round Rock,’ Mr.
Corbin made use of an attractive
foreground with two “tiny tots”
at play. Mr. Broodhagen exhibit-
ed six watercolours, two of which
were portraits. “Clairmonte” was
by far his best.

Miss Sheila Marshall had only
one watercolour on show. Hers,
n flowerpiece, was amateurish and

leave room for improvement.
The majority of the students
who attended the Reunion took

a keen interest in this Exhibition.
Between periods of refreshment
they strolled over from. the Main
Hall at the College to the Model
School to look once again over
the paintings.

The function closed with danc-
ing to recorded music and all the
students, past and present, left
for home in a merry mood.

vee 96,45

= EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4220

Dial 4606




a —eer rr rr

a now aa

SUNDAY, JANUARY 20,

1952



At The Cinema:





“HARD, FAST AND
‘ BEAUTIFUL”

ity G. H.

IDA LUPINO, member

theatrical families, and a fine dramatic actress herself, is

now turning her talents to

short time ago, the Plaza showed “Not Wanted” the first
film directed by Miss Lupino which dealt with a social prob-

lem in a forthright manner.

This theatre is now presenting ————-———

HARD, FAST AND BEAUTIFUL,
another of Miss Lupino’s films.
This time the theme is the familiar
one of mercenary mother-love,
but the setting — a sports drama
with amateur tennis as its field—

is new and absorbing. Miss
Lupino has a keen insight into all
of her characters and under her
convincing direction, they emerge
clear-cut, believable and human.

Based on the novel, “American
Beauty” by John Tunis, the plot
concerns a_ socially ambitious
mother whose all-consuming
passion for wealth and luxury is
gratified by exploiting the tennis
talents of her young daughter.
Travelling with the child, who
achieves phenomenal success and
is finally champion, she attains
her ambition, only to be faced with
the realization that here daughter,
discovering her mother’s mer-
cenary schemes, has turned against
her and her husband no longer
wants her.

In the role of the domineering,
selfish mother, Clair Trevor is all
too believable anq through her
skill of exaggeration, we see a
woman whose only thought is for
herself, and for whom there can
be no pity. Young Sally Forrest
is naive and appealing as the teanis
champion who becomes hard,
vindictive and disillusioned when
she finds her mother is using her
for her own ends. Miss Forrest
has added to her stature as a young
star by this characterization.

There is plenty of good tenni
throughout the film including some
spectacular tournaments which
can only play an important part
in the plot but provide interesting
and exciting action,

THE CAPTURE

Playing at the Empire, THE
CAPTURE is a melodrama with a
psychological twist. Mystery and
romance also play their parts in
this film that stars Lew Ayres ant
Theresa Wright.

With the Mexican oil fields as
its locale, the story concerns the
killing of an innocent man, sus-
pected of hold-up, by the foreman
of an oil refinery. Conscience-
stricken, the foreman gives up his
job and determines to clear his
victim’s name and free himself of
his feelings of guilt. It is told in
flash-back and works up to a
climax as he himself becomes a
fugitive from justice.

This is an entirely new type of
role for Mr. Ayres, who gives a
good performance but even his
efforts cannot save the action from
bogging down as he takes time out
to grapple with his conscience.
Theresa right is the widow of
the innocent victim. As usual,
her performance lacks nothing in
merit, but the character she is
ealleq on to portray is unrealistic
and unconvincing and credibility is
strained when she falls in love
with, and marries, the man she
knows killed her husband. In the
finale, Mr. Ayres rides away with
the police, head high and at ease
with his conscience!

JOURNEY INTO LIGHT

After seeing JOURNEY INTO
LIGHT, playing at the Globe, my
reaction is “give me darkness
every time! From the beginning
seemed to click in this picture
which lacks the finesse and skill
so necessary to a religious sub-
ject. The scrip is vrrbose and
heavy, slowing down :1¢ action,
and the film lacks conviction by
being over-long, over-sensational
and trying too hard to moralize.

The leading character is a young
cleric, whose alcoholic wife com-
mits suicide, thus causing him to
lose his faith and his church, Hi
“journey into light” entails his
becoming an inhabitant of Skid
Row where he glories in bei a
bum and is finally rescued by 4
mission worker and his blind
daughter. Whether the rescue
was permanent or not, I'll never
know, as I beat a hasty retreat at
this point.

A good cast is headed by Sterling
Hayden, with Viveca Lindfors,
Thomas Mitchell and H. B. Warner,
but of the lot, Messrs. Mitchell and
Warner, as permanent residents of
Skid Row, are the only ones who
seem at ease.

New Men for Old Vic

MR. JOHN MAUDE, K.C., son
of the 89-year-old actor, Cyril
Maude, has been appointed a
director of the Old Vic Trust.

Until the last General Election,
Mr. Maude, who is 50, was Tory
MP for Exeter. He stood down to
devote his time to his legal work.
He has been a supporter of the
Old Vie for many years.

There are now nine directors of
fhe Old Vie Trust, for Sir Philip
“Morris, vice-chancellor of Bristol
University, is appointed at the
same time as Mr. Maude. Sir
Philip, also 50, is chairman of the
Old Vic’s Bristol management
committee.

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of one of England’s foremost

production and direction. A



KENT

Gardening Hints

CIHR ith

T)O you recall that sudden

For Amateurs
unloading of British

TREES FOR THE NEW PLOT contract stars—and starlets—

A garden without trees is a ‘are during the big film depression
unfriendly place. But, the choice . 2 It seemed if th
of trees for the new garden will & year ago: seemed as lf the
depend a great deal on its position Screen S one-time glamour
and size, on the soil, and a number queens were facing the rig-
of other things. All these will have ours of unemployment.
to be taken into consideration when Cinemagoers could have spared
choosing the trees. ; their tears. These stars—even some

If the piece of ground is very of the starlets—are tough fighters
exposed and windswept, a row of beneath the glamour; and they

;

trees to the east to act as a wind-

2 ? have been doing very nicely for
rea r > PCeSSE > f ? ’
break will be necessary. A row 0 themselves.

casuarina answers this purpose
very well, Groups of trees, or
single flowering trees placed about
the grounds take away that bare
naked look so often seen in a
rew plot.

Most trees attain
growth in a few years to take
them out of the category of demand as a free-lance, can now
saplins, It is a good plan before pick and choose her subjects;
planting the young trees to have 21-year-old Diana Dors last-laughs
a-look at some similar ones that off that “Charm School” label by
are full grown, and so‘ get an idea landing a Hollywood contract.
of their size. By doing this the But it is Jean Kent—last Rank
mistake of over-crowding, or of star out of Denham Studios—who
placing them badly is avoided. takes the prize for lucrative “inde-

One large shade tree at least, pendence.”
should have a place in every gar-
cen, acting as a summer-house FAIR SHARES

All 1951 was taken up for her

under whose shady branches child-
ren can play or grown-ups sit.

The Jamaica Evergreen wheel! by tours in two plays—with a
trimmed into an umbrella shape comfortable share in the takings
makes a lovely shade tree. To each week. And she begins 1952 by
get this tree into a good shape -t making a new film—and rehears-
must be trimmed from the time jng simultaneously for a radio play
it is very young, Our Barbados and a new stage play.

Evergreen also makes a dense Her stage reappearance will be
shade tree. Both these trees jn The Moonraker, a romance
however need a large space for apout Roundhead-Cavalier times,
they eventually grow to a tre- first heard on the air, It opens in
mendous size. Cambridge on January 28, with
Griffith Jones co-starring, before
coming to the West End. :
. . This seems a nice touch: a film
a Sree zn _ actress taking a radio play into
wha’ 2 e a FS vei the theatre. But, then, Miss Kent
Pt Re Sa er ike her fellow exiles from Den-
nak y i sng Ham and Pinewood—has more
af tee Se raw yer te ind ideas for keeping herself working
; , + erwise, than her film employers ever had.

go through this leaf-dropping . . “ac
stage. But it is a comparatively So _well are these Joat-oontract

short time, fully compensated for
by the fresh green of the young
leaves, and the beautiful flowers
which follow.

Margaret Lockwood has had a
non-stop (and highly profitable)
stage tour for the past six months
soon begins work on a Herbert
Wilcox film of that classic thriller.
sufficient Trent’s Last Case,

Flamboyant trees are a lovely
addition to any garden, and their
beauty at
makes
period
jeaves,

Suitable Flowering Trees

All of the Cassias make excel- KRILIUM is in the news. What
lent garden trees. is Krilium? A little technical to
The Cassia Fistula, has bright describe simply, but we will try.
yellow sprays of flowers, which To start with, it can be said that
drip from the tree in a close like- if early promises are fulfilled, this
ness of the English Laburnum. material may prove to be the big-
The Cassia Grandis, and the Cas- gest discovery of interest to soil-
sia Javanica both have pink apple- minded people — agriculturists,
blossom like blooms. Of these farmers, gardeners and cultivators
two, the Cassia Javanica, is the of all categories—since chemical
best choice, Cassia spectatelis is fertilizers. Those of us who listen
another beautiful Cassia with yel- regularly to the B.B.C. pro-~
low flowers erect at the end of grammes, especially on topics of
each branch. Unlike the other human interest, well-being and
Cassias already mentioned which progress in the realms of science,
are small trees, spectatilis grows agriculture, medicine and health,
to a great size, and would need a social welfare, religion and related
large space. matters, appreciate how stimu-
Napoleone Cocked Hat is an- dating and informative such broad-
other suitable garden tree. The casts are. In one of the recent
flowers, in colour from pale pink series on man and the soil, an an-
to deep rose, grow in loose clus- nouncement was made of the dis-
ters and are very lovely. covery of a ney material
which ma have far-reaching

The Back Yard effects in soil improvement, ther

But in planning the shade and py leading to greater productivity
flowering trees for the garden, the and even providing a possible «iu

SOIL IMPROVEMENT





Phyllis Calvert is in continual the new



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

2. ARDMORE FLAME RERMLTAAULCAAUACSC USACE REUSED UOC

* SHO"â„¢Y TALK MEETS FOUR FIGHTER *

CALVERT



by Harold
CONWAY



stars doing on their own that |
doubt if they would be willing to
Het signed up again for long peri-
ods—even if they had the chance

HER LOVE STORY
OIRA SHEARER, out of Sam
Goldwyn’s Hans Andersen
film because she is expecting 4
baby, has now accepted that ‘al
offer from MGM—to act and dance
an episode in Three Love Stories.

This is a much shorter job,
which is why she can take it on.
Miss Shearer joins France’s Leslie
Carron and Italy's Pier Angeli in
picture—possibly the
screen's most attractive interna-
tional trio of personalties at the
moment.

I can’t imagine the great Sam
beaming at the sequel. The “G” in
MGM certainly stands for Gold-
wyn; but he has long been in pro-
fessional opposition,

THE YOUNG MR. COWARD
7. a quarter of a century after

its first production, Noel
Coward’s The Vortex is to be re-
vived—the play which wrote an
important chapter in British thea-
trical history.

It was at the little Everyman
Theatre in Hampstead (now a
cinema) that The Vortex had its
original opening. Lilian _Brath-
waite was the “modern” Mayfair
mother, Coward the shocked neu-
rotie son—and they hit London
playgoers a resounding blow which
marked the beginning of a new
stage era.

Overnight the 25-year-old
author-actor, who could only
afford odd shillings for meals dur-
ing rehearsals, became the most
discussed figure in the theatricai
world, The discussion has neve!
stopped since that November night
in 1924,



FARM AND GARDEN

Krilium is not

(By AGRICOLA)

may be readily destroyed by) soil
bacteria, hence the need for con-
tinual replacement by applications
of organic material. Thus, tte
search has been for some con-
centrated material which can be
simply applied to a clay soil par-
ticularly, to improve its structure
and maintain it in a desirable
state. In this connection, we are
reminded of the favourable effect
of flood-fallowing on the structure
of the clayey cane soils of British
Guiana and an important factor in
securing heavy yields of cane over
a four-year crop cycle period.
At a recent meeting of the
American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science, it was re-
vealed that a group of resesrch
workers had syPthesised a product
of the kind referred to and called
it Krilium. It is claimed that only
a very small amount is required
for the purpose in view and the
effect may last for ag much as two



LOCKWOOD

The slump victi
back in the money



DORS

ms are

=
=
=
=
=
=
=
z
=
=
=

When Tennents present the first
revival of The Vortex at Ham-



mersmith in February—with a
West End run probably to follow— |
Dirk Bogarde, aged 31, will be the |
son, Isabel Jeans the mother.)
Also in the cast: Adrianne Allen |
and Robert Andrews—freed from
the tour of his friend Ivor Novel- |
lo’s musical, King’s Rhapsody. |
|

At Hammersmith the sensations |
will be in our memories alone. |
Mayfair mothers cannot shock any |
more, they don’t even try. So the
producer, Michael Macowan, is

staging the play in “period”. The |

early coward has become historical
in his own life-time.

GO WEST? OH NO!

NE way, it would seem, to
make money in the film
business—if you are a producer— |
is to get shut out of the West End.
Early last year 35-year-old Ray- |
mond Stross, who had been most |
other things in the business, en- |
tered the field as an independent |
producer. He made a picture called
Hell Is Sold Out, with Richard
Attenborough and Mai Zetterling
as stars, for the low sum of
£80,000 or thereabouts.

When it came to a West End
showing, Mr. Stross was told the
cinemas were full up; he must
join a queue for several months
He did not think so—and the pic-
ture was sent round the country
instead, without the West End (or |
the critics) seeing it. |

To date, Hell Is Sold Out is as-
sured of a financial return at last
double its costs. With the profits |
Stross has been able to line up an |
all-star cast for his second picture. |
The Tall Headines—headed by Ma:
Zetterling again, plus Michael)
Denison, Flora Robson and Dennis |
Price.....

And this time the once-snubbed
producer does not anticpate any |
queueing-up for the West End. |

World Copyright Reserved j

—L.ES



and a half years.
et on the market, but increased
yields from considerable experi-
mental testing under varying con-
ditions are reported to be of the
order of 20 to 100 per cent, Its}
cost is still beyond the reach of
agriculturists in general, but smal!
scale farmers and gardeners grow-
ing specialized crops may be able}
to afford it on a limited area, No|
doubt, the price will fall as soon as}
large scale methods of production
have been perfected. Meanwhile, |
agriculturists may rejoice at the |
prospects of a trinitarian force— |
chemical fertilizers, weed killers |
and Krilium—in their efforts to
wrest a living from the soil and
increase the world’s food supplies. |



—————

Agricodla has taken note of
F.G.’s letter and his request
re citrus will be attended to
in due course.

| Yee eo?











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back yard must not be forgotten. in the fi ; rs x
“gance : : > fight against soil erosion. :
Bere. seat Ee te br i, _ Tillers of the soil in particular 1%
yc end i thé ae rama “they realize that a soil is not necessar- RY
allowed to run to these trees Y jily a productive one even if it con- 3

will flourish.
Breadfruit, Paw-paw, Banana,
Lime, Shaddock, Grafted Mango,

tains all the elements requisite for %
plant growth, There are other

factors, such as tractability, water







os

.

a re o se. ruil r 5 ig
nag fain = en ma Pea ty holding capacity and related at- %
re ars tributes which, together with the 8
nutrients in the soil and the con- 4

ca

Planting the Tree dition in which they are held, all

In planting any tree it is safe go to make up what is or as
to say that the hole dug for it fertility. Many of these ancillary
cannot be too big. The bigger the factors are dependent on texture
better. Dig out all the mould, and or, more precisely, structure, Very
if rock is encountered this must often, mere appearance or feel is
be dug or blasted out to a suita- an indication of good structure;
ble depth. Fill the cavity with such a soil will work well, will net
good mould and well rotted pen pet sticky when wet, shrink anda
manure. Water it and let it settle crack readily when dry, will not
for some weeks before planting the yesist tillage implements or pre-
tree. The mould is sure to sink \ont water from penetrating. The
considerably, and will need filling .5i) scientists describe a soil of
Te to et once or tWHES fooq structure as one in which the |
peiore planting. ‘les gr mselves into

When the times comes for plan- ee Oe ang it is}
ing the young tree see that the jos. > acted see that |
ae ao . ; the cultivator’s business to see tha
roots are spread comfortably re) |
arouhd. Cover with earth and Such a favourable ee
stamp and tread the ground, Maintained. He ee ann
A bad mistake in planting trees aT en cones anh ae other |
is to plant too loosely. 8 re, ie

= 2 position ey expos ee eet a ae eat
a shelter from the wind must be e ,
provided until the tree has grown ee ee ae 7 eee
strong 3 nsu: subs §
ce ony BE yy gs i z breakdown of all this material |

For the first year of its growth holding the soil particles together
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‘PAGE FOUR



Jamaica Score Quickly
But Still 457 Runs Behind
Football Season To Open
Mid-February

By O. 8. COPPIN

SCORING at an even run a minute, Jamaica yes-
terday pul up 296 for 9 wickets by close of play
en tne tnird day of the first Barpaaos lest witicn
opened at Kensington Oval on Thursday
The Jamaieans played bright cricket but with
a one wicket in hand, they are still 457 runs behind
the Barbados total of 793 runs and still need sve
runs to save ihe “lollow on,’
It is fairly certain that the Jamaicans who

need to make 004 runs to save the “follow on” will
nbt be able to escape this even if tmey accomplish the improbable
and bat for another two days or at least put up sufficient runs in such
time as would make it impossible for Barbados to make the necessary

runs in time,
WICKET TRUE
f*VHE WICKET today was still playing true and it seemed possible
that the openers Prescod and ‘Phorbourn had a good chance of
giving their team a good start,

The Barbados pacers King and Barker worked up a fast pace
almost immediately and 1 think that this was responsible for the
early downfall of Prescod, one of the opening batsmen.

He played tamely at a short one on his body hammered to an
awkward length and if he had moved quickly he would have been able
to have got out of the way even if he did not attempt a stroke. But
there he was and in saving himself he put up a dolly catch to square

leg.
BEST INNINGS

ENIS THORBOURN, in my opinion, played the best innings for

the visitors in scoring 68 at number one and although Binns
has passed that score with a very valuable 88 not out, yet for sheer
innings value, his must take second place up to the present,

Thorbourn it must be rernembered faced pace’ bowlers King and
Barker when they were fresh and ready for the kill with
wicket down and the Jamaican score at 4 runs.

He was correct to both pacers and punished those short of a
length and drove those pitched up to him well. When he had com-
pleted his individual half century, he had scored nine boundaries and
had taken but 87 minutes to compile it.

UNFORTUNATE

E was out after lunch in a most unfortunate way for having sent

a full toss from Barker careening to the long on boundary, he
hit another full one from the same bowler straight into Norman
Marshall's hand at backward mid-on.

Neville Bonitto made a promising 31 and he was out as a result
of a strange incident. A snorter from King rapped his pad, flew
behind the wicket, touched’ Taylor’s gloves, hit Farmer at first slip
On the knee and Holder at second slip caught the ball in a great
effort.

An appeal for catch in which Umpire Jordan held that the ball
had struck the edge of the bat before striking the pad, was upheld.

IT HAPPENED QUICKLY

T all happened very quickiy aud iew of we jans who argued
themselves hoarse, saw the entire incident, What must have given
rise 10 Some doubt 1s We fact that Umpire vordan did appeal to Umpire
Foster betore giving bonitto out, bul tis, 1 understand, was only 10
ascertain that tne ball had not struck the ground since he had already
decided that Bonitto had played it. 1t was an irritating way to be out
and a large section of the crowd to Whom onitto had atready endeared
himself both by virtue of his fielding and exhilirating batting, were
aisappomted and they made no bones about shouting thelr disappoint-

ment to the whole wide worid.

CRITICAL TIME

INNS’ entry with the score at 113 for 5'came at a very critical
time in the Jamaica innings and credit must be given to him
for putting on with Mudie 69 for the sixth ‘wicket. Binns even
allowed Mudie to get ahead if him in the scoring and wnen Mudie
deft with a useful and courageous 44 to his credit Binns was still inere,

But then he took over the scoring and executed some powerful
on-drives off the back foot and broke through the ring of fields-
men on the off side to reach the boundary with well timea oi! drives.

He reached his individual half century after two hours and eleven
minutes of batting, but his innings stood between Jamaica and a follow
on in the fading light.

SQUARE CUT FOR SIX

ILLER and skipper Arthur Bonitto scored 17 each towards the close

of play but it was Goodridge who scored fifteen at number ten
who provided one of the highlights of the game.

He executed a square cut having risen to his full height of six
foot three to smite a high full toss from pace bowler Barker square
of the wicket high over backward point’s head and over the rail for
six runs, a stroke hardly seen at Kensington since the haleyon days

of the 20's.
MAGNIFICENT FARMER CATCH
UT Goodridge furnished Farmer with the opportunity to take a
catch to dismiss him that must be written down in the history
of local cricket as one of the best to be witnessed at Kensington.

He jumped into one of Williams’ slow spinners, caught 4t on the
volley and smashed it through the “covers”. Farmer fielding at short
extra cover point made a magnificent one-handed effort and caught the
ball in his left hand inches from the turt,

It was a great effort and earned long and spontaneous applause.

GOOD FIELDING

E fielding of the Barbados team was of a high standard. So high

was the general standard that one cannot single out any par-
ticular player for special mention except perhaps to give Farmer him-
self the edge for some brilliant saves at coverpoint off full-blooded
drives.

The field placing too was good and I am sure that Jamaica earned
every run they got except for one over-throw.

; KING’S GOOD BOWLING
ING’S figures of 3 for 58 in 21 overs are no flattery. They are the
result of some fine bowling. King maintained a hostile pace for
the entire day and he was not afraid to use the occasional bumper to
keep the batsmen from becoming too settled and confident,

Barker too bowled very fast in his early spells but he did not pro-
duce much fire in his later spells, However his performance of 2 for
71 in 13 overs was quite useful.

STEADY
ORMAN MARSHALL’S 15 overs for 36 runs was steady bowling
but the batsmen took no chances with him. He seemed to con-
centrate more yesterday with sending the ball with the arm and cutting

one

Jamaica Replies With 296—

@ From Page 1
With the total at 45,
Marshall replaced
northern end
and Bonitto got
a boundary to
extra cover
when Smith
misfielded.
King who had
ent down five
overs during his
first spell had
secured 1 wic-
ket for 16. Bar-
ker who had
also bowled a
similar number
of overs, had
taken 1 tor 26 N. Bonitto
He was replaced by Atkinson.
fhorbourn sent 50 on the
board in 4/ minutes with a glance
0 the boundary off a no-bail by
atkinson,
Bonitto Cover Drives
Bonitto cover drove the fourth
ball of Marshall’s next over to the
boundary and then played out the
remainder, Thorbourn also got a
boundary in Atkinson’s next over
with a powerful on

Norman
the

King at



y
a

drive to the
deft of Barker. Marshali bowled a
-maiden—the first for the day—to

Bonitto.

Slow left arm bowler Holder re-
placed Atkinson who had _ sent
down two overs for 6 runs. He¢
bowled to Thorbourn who on
drove the third to the boundary
to send 67 on the board and make
his individual contribution 38.

Marshall sent down another
maiden to Bonitto. Holder had
four runs scored off his next over
including a neat two to fine leg
by Bonitto, Marshall bowled an-
other maiden, his third in succes-
sion to Bonitto,

Thorbourn singled to mid off off
Holder and later Bonitto singled
with a powerful off drive. He took
two to mid wicket off Marshall's
next over to make hig score 31,

The total was now 75 and King
took over from Holder at the
northern end, Thorbourn singled
to mid on off the fourth, but
Bonitto who went up snicked the
next which Holder at second slip
took, after the ball had bounced
from wicket keeper Taylor,

Four Boundaries

Bonitto wad scoreg oi uicluding
jour boundaries in 64 minutes,
Joon McLeod joined Thorvourn

who was now 41. Marshall con-
tuunued trom the southern ena and
nis over yielded a single.

In King’s next, Thorbourn got
eleven including two boundaries
to the on side, He incidentally got
his fifty during this over with a
pull to the long on boundary. His
innings had so far lasted 87 min-
utes and was inclusive of nine
boundaries,

The luncheon interval was taken
shortly afterwards with the total
at 87 for the loss of three wickets.
Thorbourn and McLeod were the
not out batsmen with 51 and 1
respectively.

After Lunch

King at the pavilion end and
Marshall at the other continued
the attack on resumption, each
sending down two consecutive
maidens. King sent down three
bouncers in his three overs, but in
the fifth ball of the third over
Thorbourn glided fine for four to
send 91 up on the tins,

After the fifth over of the post
lunch period, C, “Boogles” Wil-
liams reli@ved Marshall, and his
first ball found McLeod in front
of his wicket and Umpire Foster

QUICK

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

unhesitatingly allowed the confi-
lent appeal.

Jamaica had lost their fourth
wicket for 91 runs, and Binns
partnered Thorbourn who was
batting with confidence.
singled Williams to backward
pointy

King bowled

with great
venom, sending 4
down at least \
one bumper in
each over. He
bowled to Binns
with a siort
silly midon, two
slips and af
gully, and made
the batsman
cock one just!
short of the? 3â„¢
silly mid-on as

he served up A. Binns
another maiden. Next over Binns
cut Williams for four, and later
in the over survived a confident
appeal for leg before.

After four overs in which he
conceded four runs, King was re-
placed by Barker, and his first ball
went for 4 leg byes to send up 100
in 116 minutes. Thorbourn took
boundaries to mid wicket and
square leg off the third and fourth
balls of the over, and after Binns
had accepted another maiden
from Williams, Thorbourn on
drove Barker’s first delivery to
the fence,

The game took a serious turn
out of the visitors’ favour in the
same over when Thorbourn hit a
full pitch straight into the
hands of Norman Marshall fielding
at mid on, and Jamaica was five
down for 113, Thorbourn had
batted for 135 minutes for 68 in-
cluding 13 fours,

A Great Loss

So far he was the only batsman
of the Jamaica team who was get-
ting over the bowling, and the loss
ot nis wicket was a great loss to
hus team,

George Mudie partnered Binns
and after surviving an anxious
over from, Williams, drove him for
four, Hunte misfielding at mid-on.
Holder came on for Barker at the
pavilion end after four overs, and
Binns took three from an over-
throw, Mudie hooking the next
ball for four to square leg.

Two overs later Mudie swept
Holder beautifully to the fence for
four, and Binns took another sin-
gle off Williams’ first ball of the
next over, The rate of scoring
had fallen off considerably, the
batsmen watching the slow bowl-
ers carefully. Mudie cut just wide
of Holder at slip to register an-
other boundary off Williams, and
jumping into the next ball he on
drove powerfully for four to send
up 150 in 167 minutes. Next over
from Williams this batsman lifted
him into the out-field on the on
side for four, and came back to
hook him crisply to the square leg
fence where Marshall fielded, and
the batsman took a single,

Third Bowling Spell

With the score at 158, King was
given his third spell for the day,
His analysis up to then was 11
overs, 2 wickets for 31, and Barker
misfielded a straight drive for the
batsmen to take another single,

Binns cover drove King for four
and Mudie got three off a similar
stroke off Williams in the next
two overs.

At 175 Marshall was brought on
for the third time, replacing King






SPINNERS

C B. WILLIAMS got his spinners to come off the pitch very quickly
A

and few of the batsmen could risk playing back to him,

They

f
i

‘® ball of Holder's

had to play forward and take a chance at edging or being stumped
for the most part or hit out and still take a chance. His 3 for 68 1n
21 overs was the result of a good day’s work,

Eric Atkinson was very sparingly used and he got neither of the ¢

two new balls, He worked up a good pace but the batsmen, if they
had already negotiated King and Barker would no doubt be ready

for him,
HANDLED BOWLING WELL
I THINK that Farmer handled the bowling well, He alternated
spin and pace to good advantage and he having set a good exam-
ple, received sterling support in the field.

There is no doubt that the Jamaicans will follow on to-morrow
but it will be interesting to see people like Prescod, Saunders and
Donittp who did not really get going make the most of a second chance
ofter a first innings experience and no doubt another good innings
will be expected from Binns, Thorbourn and Mudie.



at the pavilion end. Mudie cover
drove along the ground for four
and the score moved to 179, Mudie
43 and Binns 26.

After bowling 13+ overs un-

runs, Williams gave place to
Ider at the screen end, and
Binns took a single on the off
side off the first delivery.

In the third

econd over,
udie drove
at cover to
give King an
easy catch, and
end his very
valuable innings
of 44 runs scor-
ed in 75 min-
utes.

He hit seven
fours. It was
— scoring by

udie who
came in at a



i G. Mudie.
time when Jamaica needed runs
more than ever, and the Barbados
fielders were giving nothing away.
Jamaica were now six down for
182 and Miller who joined Binns

opened his account with an on
drive to the fence off Marshall,
punishing this bowler for two fours
in the last over before the tea
interval. The score was 198 for

6, Binns net out 32 and Miller not
out 12.

After Tea
Holder continued after tea
from the screen end, He bowled
to Binns who singled to extra

cover and later Miller off drove
to the boundary to send up 200
after 214 minutes’ play.
_Marshall bowled from the pa-
vilion end to Binns who got two
boundaries with powerful on,
drives. His score was then 41.
With the total at 211, King took
charge of the new ball from the
screen end, He bowled to Miller
who singled to backward point.
Binns also got a single past Pro-
verbs at gully. "
Binns got a couple to Square
leg off Barker’s next over. With
the second ball of King’s secona
over, Miller was given out lbw
and 7 wickets had now fallen for
215. Miller’s contribution of 17
included four boundaries,

Skipper Arthur Bonitto filled

the breach and played out the re-.

mainder, The batsmen took three
singles off Barker’s next over.
Binns sent his score to 48 with
an off drive off King and then
singled to fine leg off a bouncer.

A cover drive by Binns off
Barker sent his score to 53 in-
cluding six boundaries in 136
minutes. The batsman also got
eight more off this bowler in-
cluding a cut to the boundary
high over the head of Williams
at gully,

King continued from the screen
end and his over yielded a sin-
gle. Atkinson was now given his
second spell for the day. He
bowled from the pavilion end to
Bonitto who took a sharp single
to silly mid-on off the first to
send up Binns who played out
the remainder.

Williams Bowls

Williams at this stage replaced
King at the screen end and each
batsmen singled past Farmer at
silly mid off, Farmer saved what
looked a certain boundary off
Atkinson from an off drive by
Binns, but the batsman later sin-
gled wide of Norman Marshall at
mid-on. Bonitto also singled to
cover to send up Binns who sent
his score to 67 with a drive to
the long on boundary.

With the score at 248, Binns
off drove Atkinson for a single
and later sent 250 on the board
in 264 minutes with an easy sin-
gle to mid-on off Williams. Bon-
itto who was now nine, entered
double figures with a late cut to
the boundary off this same bowl-

r.

Atkinson bowled a majden to
Binns. Bonitto square cut one
outside the off stump from Wil-
liams to the boundary, but was
dismissed by the lbw route by
this bowler without any further

addition to the score. He tad
contributed 17 including two
boundaries,

The total was now 258 for the
loss of eight wickets. Goodridge
joined Binns who was 69.

King came on vice Atkinson
at the pavilion end and Binns

screen end and the batsmen. col-
lected seven including a pull to
the long on boundary by Good-
ridge. Binns cover drove one
from King to the boundary to

Binns ¢hanged and taking 1 wicket for ™ake his score 80, He then hook-

ed to fine leg for a brace and
singled to mid-on off the last.

Binns hooked one from Wil-
liams to the square leg boundary
and Goodridge singled to cover
f the fitst he received from

arker who was now
back from the pavilion end in
place of King. Binns took a sin-
gie to mid wicket to send up
Goodridge who square cut the
aes for six to make his score
15.

Farmer saved brilliantly from a
cover drive by Goodridge off
Williams and with the next ball,
he brought off a magnificent low
one hand catch in the same
sition, Nine wickets had now fal-
len for 292, Goodridge’s contri-
bution was 15. Scarlett joined
Binns and these batsmen were
together when play ended for the
day with the total at 296. Binns
is 88 including 11 boundaries and
Scarlett is 4.

Following are the scores:—

BARBADOS FIRST INNINGS~-753
JAMAICA FIRST INNINGS

J. Prescod ¢ Williams b Barker 1

". Thorbourn ¢ Marshall b Barker 68
T. Saunders 1.b.w., b King 2
N. Bonitto ec Holder b King 31
J. McLeod’ 1.b.w., b Williams 1
A. Binns not out 88
G. Mudie c King b Holder “4
R. Miller L.b.w., b F. King 17
A. Bonitto Lb.w., b Williams 17
S. Goodridge c Farmer b Williams 15
R. Scarlett not out 4

Extras: b. 6, w. 1, nb. 1 8

Total (for 9 wkts.)

Fall of wickets:
91, 5—113, 6—182,

1—4, 2—7, 3—76, 4—
1—215, 8—258, 9—

292.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

Q M w
F. King 21 5 58 3
H. Barker 13 0 71 2
N. Marshall 15 7 36 0
E. Atkinson . 6 1 21 0
A. Holder 7 11 2 “4 1
Cc. B. Williams 21 3 68 3



oe



MOE Sit ia Dk
By M. Harrison-Gray |

Dealer ; South,
Love all.

N.
MADRS
9K 872

Ad
3 A42

w



:

°

75 4
5
32

8
3 7
3 Qss

This hand trom the 1949
Crowninshield Cup match
between U.S.A, and Crock-
ford’s gave the former a
large and unnecessary gain.

In Room 1 the ‘American
West was two down un-
doubled in a contract of Two
Diamonds. At time other
table theit North player
opened after two passes with

e Club, but the Crock-\
ford’s East rejected the
opportunity to make a sound
overcall of One Spade. South
bid Two Clubs, passed round
to East, who decided to con-
test the part-score with a
take-out double.

South redoubled and West
bid Two Diamonds, doubled
by North. West would prob-
ly be one down only, but
East rescued into Two
Spades and North again
doubled. East lost the
maximum, being held to
four tricks, for a net loss of

ANSe
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heldahelblbbeiabthdbddttbtebbdt ddl
London Express Service.





WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY
a from Codrington:

Nil.
Total Rainfall for Month to
date: .23 ins.
Temperature: 172.0 °F
Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
hour,

3arometer (9 a.m.) 30.010
(11 a.m.) 29.984.
TO-DAY
Sunrise; 6.12 a.m.
Sunset; 5.54 p.m.
Moon; Last Quarter January

SUNDAY, JANUARY 26, 1952

LOCAL JOCKEYS

Wanted: An Apprentice System
In the B.W.1I.
By BOOKIE

HERE is one feature about racing in the B.W.I.
which has been becoming more evident in
the last few years and that is the fact that West
Indian jockeys are making their presence felt to a
far greater degree than at any time in the past
history of racing in the South Caribbean. The
i reasons for this may be diverse, not the least
being the improved economic condition of these colonies. But sitting
at my radio and listening to a race at the Trinidad Christmas meeting
in which there were 23 horses, 15 of which were ridden by West
Indians, I could not help thinking how times hgve changed,

Of course it was not yesterday that West Indian jockeys born
and bred have been riding on our tracks, and, in fact, in earlier
times, the majority of riders in the field were West Indians. But
then fields were Very small and the standard of jockeyship not of a
very high order. Looking back at the period dating from just aften
the first World War, however, it is plain that English, French and
Venezuelan jockeys held the sway while a mere handful of the local
jockeys made names for themselves. ; :

During the twenties and early thirties, one West Indian, in the
person of Mr. O. P. Bennett, who combined owning, training and
preeding with riding, stood out as the leading jockey of the South
Caribbean. Yet as racing continued to grow, so did the numbers of
jockeys from overseas increase. To all intents and purposes, West
indian jockeyship at this point was at a standstill.

HIS was made all too plain when by the time the second World

War approached und jockeys such as Pen Bennett and his son
Steve, McDonald Aird, Johnny Marcelle, Trotman, Rachette Edwards
and a few others retired from the game, their places were taken up
by Europeans and Venezuelans. When the War actually broke out
and no more riders could be expected from European countries, instead
of the West Indians coming into their own, it was the Venezuelans
who reaped the benefits. As meeting followed meeting in Trinidad,
more new Spanish names filled the boards.

And with them the Spanish jockeys brought a new code of rules.
This was ‘a period which I shall always refer to as the rough riding
days of racing in the South Caribbean. Never before or since have
race meetings been so full of inquiries and objections, fist fights and
whip fights. I have already written articles on the subject and there-
fore do not intend to go into this part of the story here. But in brief
the South American jockeys were apparently accustomed to riding
under rules far different from those patterned on! the English Jockey
Club style, Crossing, bumping and boring were simply matter of fact
Qappenings to be treated more as the luck of the game than tha
punishable offences which they were under our rules, When it came
to carrying an overtaking horse wide or shutting down on a chap
who was already upsides on the inside, well I have seen a Vene-
zuelan stand aghast when told that it was wrong and he would be
fined for it.

ID this have an effect on our local lads? I think it did, bux

fortunately more so on those who were already established
riders. Luckily for us, the youngsters, who were then only spectators,
did not pattern themselves on these lines. Even those who were
already establjshed soon lapsed back to more orthodox tactics as the
Venezuelan influence began to recede,

But what the local boys have suffered from in the past and are
still suffering from today is the want of a sound apprentice scheme
which will help them to learn the first principles of the game before
they are dashed into the fire as raw recruits. In some isolated cases
in the past there have been one or two who served a kind of appren-
ticeship. Most notable of these who come to mind at the moment were
Eric Holder who began as an exercise lad for the late Mr, Harry Hun
and Steve Bennett who naturally was properly schooled and groomed
by his famous father.

But most of our local boys, who aspire to be good jockeys some
day, as soon as they pass from the stage of stable lad to exercise boy,
quit their regular jobs and become exercise boys for anybody who
will put them up on a horse on mornings. The next step is a very
independent feeling, they are given a licence and they call them-
selves jockeys. After that any advice, be it offered by owner, trainer,
groom or even a racing scribe, is treated as though it were so much
eye wash. The result is that nobody else suffers more than they
themselves and it takes them twice as long to reach the top.

ISTENING to the Trinidad Christmas meeting, it was indeed a

pleasure to hear Mr. Dick Murray say that the riding was very
clean and fair. This is a good reflection on the aptitude of our boys
who have filled the breach left vacant by the absence of the South
Americans. But how many times did we hear Mr. Murray say that
the local boys were caught napping by the more experienced riders on
such things as swinging wide on turns, misjudging of pace and making
their efforts at the wrong moment.

These are just the sort of things which an apprentice system
and special races for apprentices would counteract. In the first place
the boys would have a definite boss to whom they would be respon-
sible and who, in turn, would be responsible for them. Secondly,
advice from the boss could not be treated with a shrug of the shoulder.
Thirdly, in the special races there would not only be the incentive to
get one’s horse past the post first, but the idea that everybody in the
race was on show and no matter where they finished, they would have
to make it evident that they were good riders,

A few of the more notable local jockeys of today are Eric Holder,
J. (Mice) Lutchman and his brother C. Lutchman, Ali, Lester New-
man, Jim Lowe, Abraham Joseph, S. Joseph, Singh and Johnny Belle.
Of these Holder and Lowe have had many years of experience and
the former especially we have seen emerge On many occasions ‘as
champion jockey of the South Caribbean circuit. The others have
more or less become prominent in the last five or six years. Some
of them only in the last year or two such as Ali, Singh, Belle and the
two Lutchmans, As meeting follows meeting, their improvement
can be followed just as one follows the form of the horses,

A. Joseph, for instance, was a far improved jockey on his last
appearance up here in August than he was when he first rode here
about three years ago. Yet he had been riding in Trinidad for a long
time before that and was much in demand by those who seemed to
think him a second Gorden Richards. But his luck at winning was
apparently confused with his ability to ride and as soon as the former
took a turn for the worse he was dropped like a hot brick by those
who were so easily impressed, Now that he is not riding so many
winners I think he is a far better jockey.
GPaaming to Frank Durr, who paid us a visit recently, I could

not help being impressed by his being impressed with the talent
shown by some of the local boys in Trinidad. His was as impartial
an opinion as one could want and he did not say it just out of polite-
ness. But he was very surprised when he learned that there was no
organised system of aprenticeship out here. The local boys had
impressed him with sheer natural ability.
PROGRAMME CHANGES

HE B.T.C, I notice has made some changes in the provisional





‘



: fe th turned his first to fi D programme for the March ‘meeting and with these it has now
it back from the leg, bowling to a packed off-field since the wicke! 5 FOOTBALLERS GETTING READY 52 Prace and then cut ae sonet eae nietthies 6.00 p.1 ocean Official. I am glad to see that they have even improved on
did not encourage his best weapon, the sharp breakback from the off. OOTBALL fans and players will start making plans for the 19! high and safe over the slips to High Tide: 9.32 a.m, 10.24 WA ty rg made in this column last week., Not only is the last

Holder too, 1 for 34 in 11 overs, could get little help for his leg- season which should start promptly in the middle of February. the boundary. Atkinson at long “3 ass race open but the first race on the last day, which was origin-
break from the pitch and he had to toss the ball and. depend mucn Arrangements have been made with the Pickwick Cricket Club for off failed to hold one from Good- wow Tide: 2.44 a.m, 4.16 m ii for Maidens only, has also been thrown open. Those in C class
upon what flight he could get. It was a good experience for him end the staging of the season at Kensington and it will only be left for ridge off Williams and the bats- p.m. will therefore have a choice of two C’s (a distance and a sprint)
I was interested to see him bow! without the help of the wicket when the B.A.F.A. to conclude the necessary domestic arrangements before men ran a single. and one B class race on the |

he gets considerable turn from his spinners.


















: : ast day. This, I think, should even up
the season gets under way. Williams continued from the the fields even more than my first suggestion.
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———E—————E ee oe OO _—V__

SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, 1952

ee ee ee ee ee ee eee



SUNDAY ADVOCATE







»





VICTORIA OUT FOR 387 RUNS

W.I1. Lose 5 Wickets
In Scoring 190

(From HAROLD DALE)
SYDNEY, Jan.
Victoria took their score to 387 to-day before they were
all out—chiefly through a brisk stand by Hassett and Ian
Johnson and some lusty hitting by Ring, the man who won
— wel = o Ausra Fitehett ¢ Guillen b Jones 5
five a pb ‘oc to coo A. L. Hassett c Jones b Fergusson 58

, : I. W. Johnson c Guillen b Atkinson 52
ani’s wicket with the last ball of p. Ring c Weekes b Valentine 26

the day—the kind of disaster 1. Mc. Donald c Marshall’ b Valentine 11
that has frequently happened to W- Johnston not out ®
the islanders. Pah Se: ;

A_ feature of the West Indies Total ~ aon 387
batting was the belated return to 2 “7
form of Alan Rae. His 80 was Fall of wickets: 1—80, 2—154, 3—221,



, 7 4-231, 5—235, 6-244, 7-336, 8—369,
careful but solid and. included 9—3¢7.
among his later hits in the eve- BOWLING ANALYSIS a
ning a magnificent straightdriven om z
j , ; . e ; Jones 24 4 78 2
six off Ring. Weekes again diginson _ 98 6 102 4
found Melbourne ground unlucky Marshal! Ss 2:5 eR 8
and was out for seven to a leg- Valentine 93 0 46 2
break ' Ferguson 17 1 _ 2
, ; Stoll ; ee °
Rae’s form may win him back segs dnd
his place in the Test side since WEST INDIES FIRST INNINGS ;
Marshall’s leg is still under sus- Rae, not out a

+ at : : Stollmeyer c Thoms b Ian Johnson 24
picion and Rickards too is suffer- Wolcott,

ing from. strain,
VICTORIA FIRST INNINGS
Cc. Me, Donald c Weekes b Ferguson 4¢

Walcott stpd. Ian McDonald b Ring 32
Weekes b Johnston 7
Marshall ¢ Ian McDonald b Fitchett 11
Christiani c Hassett b Ian Johnson 32

G. Thoms c Jones b Atkinsart 6u Extras . ° 4

R. N. Harvey c Ferguson b Atkinson 88

S. Loxten ¢ Guillen b Jones 36 Total (for 5 wickets) .. 190

J. Chambers c Stollmeyer b Atkinson 3 er
ee



Stanley Matthews Draws The
Crowds To Blackpool

The football follower in Brit- pionship of England.”

ain has become used to the Joe Smith, famous as the burly
name of Blackpool near the high and powerful inside left of the
honours of the game, to their great Bolton Wanderers’ cup final
players in international matches teams, has made his and_ the
and to their tangerine shirts in club’s reputation since he came
the great arenas. Thus, it is from Reading to take over the
possible to overlook the fact that managership. His master stroke
Blackpool are one of the newer was, undoubtedly, the purchase
great powers in football, and of Stanley Matthews—the great-
their real importance largely est footballer of the age—from
post-war, Indeed, their near Stoke City. It was partly good
neighbours in Laneashire, Pres- fortune, but also a_ stroke of
ton North End, had won the wisdom that presented bim with
England League First Division Stanley Mortensen to play inside
championship twice and the Cup to Matthews in one of the most
once, and Blackburn were five dangerous wings of all football
times cup-winners before Black- history.

pool so much as joined the Sec- The defence has been consis-
ond Division. tently solid, with Hayward
strong at centre-half, the backs
Stuart, Shimwell and Garrett
firm and reliable, and the weak-
ness in goal repaired by tihe

The club was formed in 1887,
played its first match (lost 2—1
to Chorley) in the same _ year,
joined the Lancashire League in

* acquisition of Farm, The _right-
1890 and headed it in. 1894. This, Wit triangle of. internaflonals
however, was the end of Black- _yatthews, Mortensen, Harry

pool’s success for a _ long time.
They joined the Seeond Division
in 1896, but in 1899 were the
bottom team and returned to the
Lancashire League for season
1899-1900. Then the club amal-

Johnston at half-back—has had
to be broken up so that Morten-
sen might plug the gap at centre-
forward, and the left wing has
never been really strong. It
would be stupid to suggest that it

gamated with South Shore and might have been as powerful as
rejoined the Second Division in ¢pe_ legendary right wing and,
“1901, but, in 1909 they were Cartainiy, Brown, the Scottish

again at the bottom of the table,

, international from East Fif@ is a
and had to apply for re-election.

strong thrusting player at inside

After the 1914-1918 war, jort
Blackpool began to rise with f
their outstanding players the Mortensen. has, perhaps, lost
two centre-forwards — Harry that extra yard of speed in the
Bedford and Hampson — both breakway which made him the
Engalnd internationals. Yet 7

most dangerous insider forward
of the immediate post war period,
but ihe is still a brilliant oppor-

even these were years of lean
coffers, and the corner was still
not quite turned when they were

paved tunist, ohnston, the captain, at
top of the Second Division and tonite a9 such a Ba the of
gained promotion to the First both defensive and attacking
Division in 1929-30,

wing-half play that, as in the
case of Matthews, it is amazing
to think that the England selec-
tors ever conceived a full repre-
sentative team without him.

But when, in years to come,
the football follower looks ers
Wi

Their promotion caused great
excitement in the town but, in
1930-31, they conceded the great-
est number of goals ever scored
against any team in a First Divi-
sion season—125—and, after two
years they were relegated. In

* ; i a 1 of to-day, he

1987 they won their way back yy above all, Stanley
ay the top league where they Matthews, the greatest attrac-
lung on,

unspectacularly until tion in the game—the man who

draws to Blackpool matches folk
who do not watch another game

1939.

ae bites came the beginning
o ackpool’s real eminence, ; i

With many international stars ina retains

stationed locally in the Royal Air It is difficult t.. forecast Black-
Force and a large evacuee popu~ pool's future, for no manager can
lation to swell their gates, they hope to find a Matthews and a
became the strongest side in the Mortensen in every footballing
north. Three times they won generation. They may have to
the Northern wartime league, be content with a less exalted
twice reached the final of the war position and less magnetism when
cup and, in 1943, beat Arsenal in the time comes for the two mas-
a challenge match for the “Cham- ters to go.

——



Busters Beat
Rangers 3—1

Busters defeated Rangers in a
keenly contested game of polo at
the Garrison yesterday by three
goals to one. By scoring this vic-
tory, Busters have put themselves
in an even position with Broncos
whom they will play on Wednes-
day to decide this season's Cup
winners.

Both of these teams have won
all their matches, and after the
last game Wednesday, there will
be a presentation match on Satur-
day.

In the game yesterday, Rangers
played a good game, but Busters
always hag the edge, Besides, it
just happened that what seemed
certain goals for Rangers went
about a foot from the goal bars.

Neither team scored in the first
chukka, but in the second each
scored one, For Busters, V.
Weekes, captain, sent in an ac-
curate shot and Keith Deane
scored what was eventually the
only goal for Rangers.

John Marsh who came in as a
substitute for M. Parker whose
shoulder began to hurt after the
first chukka, scored a goal in the
fourth chukka and the last goal for
Busters was scored in the final
chukka by Weekes.

The teams were:—

Busters— V. Weekes, J. Marsh,
K. Melville and A. Arthur.

Rangers— W. Chandler, Col.
Michelin, (Capt.) K. Dean and B
Bradshaw.

Aussies Replace
Openers

(From Our Own Correspondent)
SYDNEY, Jan. 20.
With Arthur Morris still injured
and Sidney Barnes still barred
the Australian selectors today
gdve opening batsmen’s places
in the fifth Test to George Thoms
and Colin McDonald both. of
Melbourne University and Vic-
toria’s current opening pair.
Richie Benaud, young New
South Wales legbreak bowler is
chosen in the twelve in place of
Noblett. The team: Hassett, Har-
vey, Benaud, Hole, Ian Johnson,
Langley, Johnston, Lindwall,
McDonald, Miller, Ring, Tboms.



Table Tennis Season
Opens February 1

The 1952 Table Tennis Season
will open on Friday, February 1
with a series of Inter-Club
matohes, In the Ladies Division
the teams are; Queen's College,
Barna, Y.W.C.A., Y.W.P.C,, Len-
ville, and Adelphi. The matches
will be five singles with five
players on each side.

At_the Y.M.C.A.’s Naval Halil
the Men's TInter-Club Division 1
games will be played on Monday





at 7.30 p.m. The teams are:
Everton “A”, Everton “B, Barna,
Y.M.C.A., YÂ¥.M.P.C., Pelican, Ab-
bey Marines and Fox, which was
promoted this year

The Division II games, begin
at 6.00 p.m. on Monday, The
teams of this Division are:
YMCA.) (SAN). - YARC AS ee,
Barna, Lenville, Hampton, Adel-
phi, Fox, Y.M.P.C., Police, Bar-
bados Boys’ Clubs, Speightstown

Sports Club, and Barbados Regi-
ment. The Men’s matches are
nine singles with three players
on each side.



Tornado Racing Today

The First Tornado Regatta of
the first series will be sailed in
Carlisle Bay at 10,30 a.m, today.
The boats expected to sail are:
Vamoose, Edril, Comet, Zephyr,
Tempest, Swansea, Fury, Break-
away, and ‘Thunder. Cyclone
which sailed last year, was sold
in Trinidad.











TROPHY PRESENTATION
.

~~



MAJ. MERVYN GRELL (right), captain of the Trinidad Golf team
presents the McIntyre Bowl to the Barbados captain, Hon. K. R. Hunte,
M.L.C., at the Rockley Golf and Country Club yesterday afternoen.

The four-day tournament which was won by Barbados ended yes
terday.

Rockley Golf Club Wins
McIntyreMemorialBowl

THE ROCKLEY GOLI AND COUNTRY CLUB wit
an aggregate of 59 points won the McIntyre Memorial Bow

from St. Andrew’s Golf Club of Trinidad, when the Inter- | 0&8

colonial Golf Tournament ended at the Rockley Golf anc
Country Club yesterday afternoon.

St. Andrew’s Golf Club who ended the four day com-
petition with 31 points were holders of the cup when Bar-

bados visited Trinidad last » ear

“For they are Jolly Good Fellows



Baptism Today

A Baptismal Ceremon Ww
\heid by the New

Church of God at n ‘

Beach, behind Rev Wint Now rises /
home, at 8.00 am, te-day. La full of /
Sunday 35 people were plised ;

In the evening a ser e
held in the Steel Shed at Queer
Park It beging at 7.00 p.m. an
will be the last service of tt
Convention of the New Testame
Chureh of God

This is Annual ¢
vention of the Churci of God
Those taking part were Bishe
H. C. Stoppe, Superintendent
the West Indies, Rev. J. B, Winter
\Island Overseer, Rev. L. R. Sum
mers, Youth Director, Rev. M. B
)Prettijohn, Rev, C. A. N- rse, Rev



hn same beach



the sixth



BE. W. Weekes and Rev. R. |!
;Walkes, District Overseers
{Evangelist Mrs. Maude Largin of

jAtianta, Georgia
| Rev. Reesor, the Faith
fattendeg the last Cx

Heal
nvention

Drive-in Cintema
Plarined For P.O.S.

From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-of-SPAIN, Jan, 15

Motion picture fans in Trini
dad may soon have at their dis
posal a novelty in the field

theatre entertainment, the Drive
in Cinema where patrons can se
a film while in their cars, ac-
cording to Mr. Bernard A. Wo«

ner, motion picture Executive wh«

arrived here on Tuesday.
He aid the had been in the
1| Cinema business for 11 years a

ljown 26 cinemas, most of
Drive-in

then
Cinemas in the

S.A
successful in the United States
he said and believed that
business will be far better off
the next year or two than it w
;ever before.

1|



des sather conditions pre- : c Saniae .
ie a peg Anco of wd ae ae — lusty chee s| HARRISON LINER
tut cetaaene Sabine df) for the visiting team, ; | on "
ea oe rare eee rhe After the presentation of the} TAKES ON B.G. CREW
Rockley “Golf Club ended y« phy, My; Walesiam Seid the GEORGETOWN, Jan, 15
terday with 10 points with S$ Advocate that ape Andrew’s just two points behind, ball he had presented me 1¢ | Planter has taken on an al
After the match, players ana lrinidad team were “two relles”) 6 janese Eran ernie 44 h
members gathered in the clulx Of the game that he had had for | after it has reached Barbados a
house for the presentation of any The club, he said), trips between British Guiar

the trophy.

Before handing over the cup

riginally belonged to the grand
father of Maj. Gen, H. A, Panei

an the United Kingdom then
| forward Her present Barbadk

Maj. Mervyn Grell, the Trinidad (of the Lost Battalion, Boer War)! crew will ‘sign off’ at Bridgetowt

and was well

ears old,

over a
captain thanked the members of wer ¢
the ey re sl el lent wt type that had gone out of pro
see Kes ais chiens Lise 4 th uction in 1902, He thought i
16) ac ee sntertaine -

a their stay in Barbados, it would be a good souvenir of thei
ng e stay i ‘ Ss. t

visit,
great thing in any sport he con-



hundred j,\);
The Ball was an old ino

will proceed to the
Planter to join
of the same Line

U.K, 1
another ship

B.B.C. Radio Programmes












Stes 4 Later in the evening a Fare
tinued was the playing of the vell Dinner Party was given at Sunday, Jan. %, 1952
game. He was sure he was speak- 1. Marine Hotel, by the Rock-| 11.15 am. Compton Mackenae, 11
ing on behalf of the entire Trin Gol! and Country Club in| 4" Ray's a Ap 2.00 noon, TH
dad team when he said they hi honour’ of he visitors, Thia was N awe, 12.10 p New Analas ;
enjoyed the series and most of foiowed by a dance at the Marine eee ee
all playing. against such a_ fine jrore, Ballroom, Bleven of the} 4.00 p.m, The News, 410 4 li
yunch of fellows” as the Rock Trinidad team are due to return| "de, 4.15 p.m. Unitea tions Report
ley team, He also wanted to |. ‘prinidad today en Ban Sey ae ae See
thank Ernie Wakelam, the Golf , . Pt Ms | Shahan Coie a eee
Cbs wae mrofconal.. S | Foaling 6.55 p.m. Interhude/ 7.00 p.m
ne gift of “The ub anc al 1e Ne 7.10 pon, News Analysis, 7.1
which he said they would keen POCKET CARTOON p-m. Caribbean Voices, 7.80 p.m. Piano
in their club house, as a souveni: by OSBERT LANCASTER pean te p.m ‘1.82 M 48.48 M
of their visit and of their mecting — .
with Mr. Wakelam. 7.45 p The Billy Cotton Band Show
He ended by thanking the a led on eica’ aan Ne fi Wea a
ladies of the club who provided w“tramme, 10.00 p.m. The N
them with “delicious teas” on I the Ratite 10.15
tournament afternoons and he ie : . * 10.40 5
hoped that next year when Bat | ROSTON
bado: visited Trinidad, the WRUL 11.20 Me, WRUW 11.76
would be able to give them | WhUX 19.75 Me
ood a time as the Barbadian MONDAY, JAN, 21, ions

had given them on this visit.
Presentation

He then presented the bow! to
Hon, K. R, Hunte, M.L,C. Captaia
of the Rockley Club.

In replying, Mr, Hunte thanked
Maj. Grell for his kind remark
He said he was sure that if Trini-
dad had brought over their full
team, the points would not have tt é bod language in
been so much against them. They front of the cilidren-—unless
too, the Barbados team, had en+ a or 2
joyed the tournament and next ; . ot ee ne peNetete
year they hoped to visit Trinidad, es tis bine Mee ca ontha
and they would bring along their (hab clolt-sarvadnte are human
best possible team.

The Barbados team then sang






BARBADOS TURF CLUB— Official Programme—Spring Meeting 1952
First Day-Saturday Int March,

1952































11.15 am. Personal Partrait, 11.20 an
ariet Aho 12.00 inoor The
12.10 p.m, News
1.00—7.15 pom

Analysis

1 M 48.48
4.00 mM The New 40 pr 7
erviceer, 415 pm Care Cok
Composer of the Week, 5.15 p
t the Opera, 6.00 p.m. Pause

: Round Uy

New



A102 M 48.48
and Heir 800 pY
r 0) Rad
pa Afriean Surve
of the Week, 9.00
From the Promenade Concerts, 10.00 p
The News, 10.10 p.m, From the Editori
{10.15 p.m. Science Review, 10.30

pt
Tip Top Tunes





ee
. | | |
TIME CLASS | DISTANCE isT 2ND SRD 4TH TOTAL. | ENTRY. | CREOLE BREEDERS PREMIUMS.
No. PM. NAME OF RACE. | 1st 2ND 3RD 4TH TOTAL.
| |
3 1.00 GARRISON STAKES .. ie -- |B & Lower W/A| 74 Furlongs | $1,000 $335 $165 $55 | $1,555.00 $30.00 } $90,00 $45.00 $22.50 157.50
2. 1.85 MAIDEN STAKES jie oe «»|C & C2 (Maidens) — | | |
W/A]| 5 ee } 900 150 50 1,400.00 | 27.00
bs 2.10 CHELSEA STAKES ve ve -. |F & Lower —W/A]| 54 : | 800 135 40 1,240.00 | 24.00 60,00 30.00 15.00 105.00
4, 2.45 GUINEAS STAKES & CUP Nominated V4 * | 900 300 200 100 1,500.00 | 27.00 100.00 75.00 0.00 $25.00 50.00
5. 3.20 B.T.C. STAKES .. 3s os A&B Only —W/Aj 9 | 1,100 365 185 60 1,710.00 } 33.00 100.00 50.00 25.00 75.00
6. 4,00 SPRING STAKES a6 os ..|C & Lower (Winners) j
—W/A| 7h ‘ | 900 300 150 50 | 1,400.00 27.00 80.00 40.00 20.00 140.00
7. 4.40 H.B. CREOLE STAKES oe «|G & Lower —W/A) 5) a ! 600 200 100 40 940.00 | 18,00 60.00 25.00 12.50 87.50
8. 5.20 CASTLE GRANT STAKES .. -|D & Lower —W/A}| 7) 900 300 150 50 1,400.00 | 27.00 80.00 10.00 20.00 140,00
9. 6.00 DALKEITH STAKES .. ee ..- JA & B Only —W/A}| 5) * 1,100 365 185 60 1,710.00 33.00 100.00 50.00 25.00 175.00
| ' | |
: * ,230.00
Second DaywThursday Gth March. 19352 sede rasiee
10 1.15 CASTLE GRANT HANDICAP D & Lower —H/C, 5) Furlongs ; $ 800 $265 $135 $ 45 1,245.00 $24.00
11 1.55 MAIDEN HANDICAP ., bs ..|C & C2 (Maidens) at | :
Entry —H/C} 7 800 265 135 50 | 1,250.00 24.00
12 2.35 H.B. CREOLE HANDICAP ..|G & Lower —H/C | 5} aA 500 165 80 40 | 785.00 15.00 \ |
13. 3.15 CHELSEA HANDICAP ‘ ..|F & Lower (4 yo, &| | j | |
Over) H/C} 7} 5 } 700 235 115 40 | 1,090.00 21,00 |
14 3.55 GARRISON HANDICAP ei ..|B & Lower —H/C} 54 os ) 900 300 150 55 1,405.00 27.00 |
15. 4.35 SPRING HANDICAP .. . +} |C & Lower (Winners)
—H/C, 9 > | 800 265 135 50 1,250.00 | 24.00 |
16. 5.15 BRIDGETOWN HANDICAP .._ ..|F & Lower (3 yo)—|
—H/C} 54 - 700 235 115 40 1,090.00 | 21.00 |
17. 5.55 B.T.C, HANDICAP...» = +s |A & B Only —H/C| 9 ve | 1,000 335 65 60 | 1,560.00 | 30.00 |
e 1
7 - y
Third DaywSaturday 8th Mareh. 19352
18. 1.15 MARCH HANDICAP .. 7. .. |B & Lower —H/C| 9 Furlongs $ 900 $300 $150 $ 55 | 1,405.00 | $27.00
9. 15 WM. BOWRING MEMORIAL HAN- | i»
DICAP.. 7 Te ..|D & Lower —H/C| 9 A 800 265 135 45.| $1,245.00 24.00
20. ST. ANN’S HANDICAP Re -. |G & Lower —H/C} 7 ; ] 500 165 80 40 | 785.00 15.00
21. NEW YEAR HANDICAP as «» |C & Lower -——H/C} 7 y 800 265 135 50 | 1,250.00 24.00
22. CREOLE HANDICAP .. oes F & Lower (3 y.0.) |
—H/C}| 73 : 700 235 115 40 1,090.00 21.00
23 4.35 DRILL HALL HANDICAP .. -. |F & Lower (4 y.0, & | '
Over) —H/C| 9 ; 700 115 40 | 1,090, 00 21.00
24 5.15 HASTINGS HANDICAP iy .. |C & Lower —H/C} 54 . | 800 135 50 | 1,250.00 24.00
25 5.55 DALKEITH HANDICAP oe .. 1A & B Only —H/C| 7 1,000 165 60 1,560.00 30.00









Total Stake ‘ oe
Total Breeders’ Premiums..

|
oe $32,205.00 |
| 1,230.00

$33.435 .00











ENTRIES TO CLOSE ON MONDAY, 11TH FEBRUARY, 1952, AT 3.00 P.M. AT THE OFFICE OF THE TURF CLUB

Copies of this Programme will be available at our Office, Synagogue Lane, in seven days.

that
!

«| Last Week

These cinemas were very |

|
}
}

PAGE FIVE

JAN. 13 NO. 206

The Topic
of






TO WAKE

FEELING
TIRED

energy ¢

What 1 bad start for a



da Ww if you wake
up feel tired and

tless, instead of being
brisk and full of energy.
f woman can



the differen e
experience,



from
writes to

apprecti
own

Before taking Kruschen, |
always used to wake in the
morning feeling very tired. Now
{ have lost all that tiredness and
I wake feeling full of energy
n t Krusehen has made me feel years

oe a younger. I also satfered with
R i ' rheumatic pains in my shoulders
i ” and swellings round my ankles
I am naw completely cured of





: w ‘ ’ these pains and swellings. T take
o Jama Kruschen Salts regularly and

oe eathe cannot speak | rhly of it”

a ea -m f

Kruschen ké mu young

; ‘unt irene aoa because it tor ip the liver,

Aaa me Ses S — kidneys and bowela and keeps
We Sasede tek Gea tone them all working smoothly and
ee eee a efficiently. The reward of this

filler the ar bowle internal cleanliness is a freshened
at verhead and invigorated body. Poisonous
T'was then he got reaction waste materials are expelled and
I R Enriched Bread the pains of rheumatism cease.

And as you continue with Kru-
schen, your whole body responds

bowled Thursdey evening







le Farmer just recked ba to its purifying force

Two fours in quick suce ime eno is obtainable from al}
vd ler paint in blac Qoomists end Stores.

1 called for Abonito °

And ¥ imply look

Wa y rhead the fleldsimen

At o Ket a hook

sin RHEUMATIC
Che aN Tbs














A ‘ wa

Sirichiamasiangs tenes ai Here is REAL relief. . .

And Son naan tte te Cee For real relief from rheumatic
You're on the road to fan pains it is essential to correct

thes cause. When they are due
to tee accumulation of bodily

i ities it means that

ieee which should
away these harmful impurities—
are sluggish and need a medicine
to tone them up. De Witt’s
Kidney and Bladder Pills are
3 ly prepared for this pur-
pose, They soothe and tone up
disordered Lidnaye so effectively
that these vital organs speedily
return to their normal function of
clearing the system of impurities,
De itt’s Pills have been
relieving rheumatic sufferers
in many parts of the world
with great success. This fine
medicine may be just what

a master

Y played it like
1 your head

I « don't



e

|
The next two years ‘tis ¢ i
\ 1 be killing bowler «
God help the pe Jamaioan
Last ae irricane

r ear ciaht in Barbados

The eet the hatter vair

' Bala tiet net she off
If they beat ther » hell

i 1 Jamaica cket

I t BCT

It wou ppear to Robert

the whole Jamaica side

Has come up to Barbade

On a free airplane ride

1 Worrell












They would illior you need. Go to your
chemist and obtain a

i maton i8 a inlump? supply of De Witt's

And i aay ; é t sone Pills right

onday even

We'll beat them two-to-o1 now.

Well boy we in I bad

Must treat friends from afar

Before Jamaicans #o ba

Let them taste J & R /

sponsored by
J &R BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD

and the blenders of
J&R RUM

GUARANTEE ”,
De Witt’s Pills are ~~

manufactured wider strictly hygienic
conditions and the ingredients con-
form to rigid standards of purity.





KLIM is ideal for infant feeding —it’s always
pure, safe and uniformly nourishing’ KLIM sup-
plies the important food essentials needed for
babies to grow strong and healthy, And KLIM is
readily digested—another important feature.

Above all, KLIM is dependable. I's not surprise
ing that so many Mothers prefer itl

1. KLIMis pure, safe milk

2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration

3. KLIM quality is always uniform

4. KLIM is excellent for growing children

5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
GB KLIMIS RECOMMENDED FOR INFANT FEEDING!
r 7. KLIM is safe in the specially-packed tin

8. KLIM is produced under strictest control



Take pure water, VEY Gy-
oT. £ Ea
— ‘
add GS KUM, stir 2D fa, 2@
and you have pure, safe milk was
Renee

KLIM °;, MILK

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER









Borden (

taal Beserved



;
‘
PAGE SIX





SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, 1952





GIRLS OF 1951

; (By ROBERT KINGSLEY) :
HO ARE THE GIRLS who have made their mark in ail Pe ee
1951 ? The names of three are : Pat Farleigh, Anne
Tate and Carol Weaver. These are not household names
But the owner of each has, during the past year, become

something of a celebrity in her own sphere—Corporal Pat
Farleigh in the WRAF, Leading Wren Anne > in the
WRNS, and Lieutenant Carol Weaver in the WRAC

These girls are part of the | »
answer to all the jokes about t ; itie seading Wren








women in uniform, They are /@€ mas the s hours
young women of assorted but 3°. » else in her category.
undeniable talents, who take their Y‘ pe 3 e when she
careers in the Services as seri- ** ! ity te fellow Wrens
ously as ever their fathers or ar af an uke walking- ver
brothers would have done. on pa in unit amateur dram-
CORPORAL FARLEIGH has ®"!¢s .
been named in a R.A.F. maga- Top of Class

Year; She is 21 years old, auburn- j
haired, and works as a clerk at jy) of @ vear. 11EU
an “R.A.F. headquarters in Ger- CAROL WEAVER

ot nominate a

zine as the WRAF Girl of the apie iy the Army, like the
f the SNANT



- / 40?

was singled

many. vut earlier this year for distinc- n ver U man
She joined the Service four jjon, At the WRAC. equivalent to Bea o -forty PL s t
years ago, and if you asked her Sandhurst, in the early summer. During the last twenty years, the experience of
: ng
what her extra-curricular inter- Lieutenant Weaver was presented

esis were she would reply: by ihe Princess Royal with the
athletics (she set up a WRAF gach of honour as the best officer-
record for the 200 metres in Ger- cadet of her course

many this summer), swimming, Lieutenant Weaver, a_ pretty,
riding, gliding, climbing, tennis, q; haired girl of 26, from New-
yachting and dancing. ca

vast numbers of people all over the world has
demonstrated the efficacy of Phyllosan tablets as
a means of fortifying the over-forties by increas-
ing physical and mental energy, strengthening
















WITH CASHMERE BOUQUET FACE POWDER



the nerves and restoring digestive and metabolic
é le-under-Lyme, joined the ' r c d
“She points,” says the R.A.F. WRAC under the special entry tone. Be an over-forty plus man! If you are * Soft texture
Review, admiringly, “to a new scheme for

university graduates.

beginning to feel your age, start taking
type of British Servicewoman, in She already possessed a B.A. from

*® Delicately perfumed




































ee tareain oss “et gy ae y : | i, Phyllosan tablets to-day! If you take * Cashmere Bouquet Face Powder
ve Pp. ‘oach oO ter duties iu sondon hiversity when sne | - Z 5
her outlook upon woman’s place joined up, Because of this, after I them cera a results gives a satin smooth finish
in the Services.” her initial. recruit-and officer | Bet will astonish you. * Clings lightly, evenly, for
g lasting loveliness
| 9 e
FACE POWDER BY
|
’
| 2 <2 at
fortifies the over-forties
. _ Ei reclasesoaareas De eer en eaten oo s
ene WEAVER plays hockey, tennis, netball, and has been = 6
appointed sports officer of her London unit. Doctors Prove
cadet-training, she received’ her nis, hockey, net- | Colds,
second “pip” as a full lieutenant ball, is keen on

within a few weeks of being mountaineering,

commissioned. Her B.A. was and is sports officer for the - ou S

worth 21 months’ seniority. WRACs in her unit. 9
Now Lieutenant Weaver is Lieutenant Weaver intended to

stationed in London, doing the join up on a short-service basis Sore Throats, Bronchitis

two years’ regimental duty with but was persuaded to engage as
which all WRAC officers, what- a regular. Now she is glad she 5 —
ever their qualifications, begin jus aone so. Instead of filling in ss =
their service, a few years by joining the ,
She arrived knowing French eeesies ah BS RRODINS a.Ga0eerS
. -. girl in uniform.
and German, and now she is AILR ders
learning Russia, which she “sounders
described to me as “a_ lovely L T may be some time before

Vou Too May Wir

A Lovelier Complexion in 14 Days , fl, fe

G . language, and daughters are entered for
. or comparatively their mothers’ Service as sons

LEADING WREN ANNE TATE works as a meteorologist at simple if you have long succeeded their fathers.

Arbroath, Scotland. Her home is in Oxford. She goes in for many like learning It will be even longer before |

sports in off duty hours, but of training says: “I never train it would languages.” portraits of Servicewomen ances-

spoil the fun.”

She plays ten- tors are commonplace among the
generals and the admirals on the
walls. But when these things
come about it will partly be |
thanks to the Farleighs, Tates and |
Weavers and the other all-round-
ers, whose Service careers| [t does you good in two
emphasise the breadth and scope Seen

Black Eye
"THE Navy does not select a
girl of the year from among
the WRNS. If they did_ so,
LEADING WREN ANNE TATE,
vhose home is in Oxford, might

For quick, sure relief
rub THERMOGENE
Medicated Rub all over
your chest, throat, and back.
Its healing warmth relieves

For a Brighter, Fresher

sasily qualify. of life for women in uniform. ways — you rub it on congestion, and breathing the 7% Brig : :
seeding iy sae Bh ein ai, ro ae d Seebbe bi int pleasant medicinal vapour it gives Complexion, use Palmolive

attractive, fair-haired girl, 20 First Woman in 18 Years | and you breathe it in! .

years old, who thas signed on in t " LONDON Peete eee off clears nose, throat, and lungs. Soap as Doctors Advised

the Service for four years, and Pie tha ‘Genk eal 4g 6 ciate!

is stationed « broath, or st time ars ed

Bye el Seotccnsiieak: ‘tal bo we vr or . oe DOUBLE- ACTION Leading skin specialists proved that ghee 36 skin specialists advised
When we saw her, she had just ainters have elected ¢ ‘ voma ‘ : ‘ome Wash with Palmolive Soop.

come from winning the W.R.N.S. nenaer., Whe i & ¥. Browning. Patmetive Soap can improve ¢ 2 Fer 60 seconds, massene with

squash-rackets championships at Only ashes ss < ite a plexions in many ways. Oily skin looks Palmolive's soft, soot tater Rinse

: y ie ar ‘“ Pi evs his 3 tin lay for ye
coe eee ai ~ are Mrs. Flora Lion and Cath- | less oily—dull, drab skin wonderfully 3 °° "+ 3 times o doy
service in 1949, She entered the leen Mann — formerly L ad y

W.R.N.S, championship in the
winter of that year, and was
knocked out, with a black eye for
a souvenir (she happened to cross
the path—- of her opponent’s
racket). The following winter she
won the championship.

Javelin, Too

Leading Wren Tate (who joined
the Servite, she says, on the spur
of the moment) has won Service
competitidis in hurdling and
javelin throwing. She is also a

. ry brighter. Coarse-looking skin appears
ie Duaiate (Brownie to her MEDICATED RUB

finer.
friends) shares a Chelsea studio .
with her husband, but works In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins
°

aa
mostly at their Suffolk country ena VE
home. She paints portraits, tlow- FAS) ae PALMOLI
ers, landscapes,







-BROADCLOTH ©









high jumper and a sprinter, In ae : A r |
the summer she rides, as a mem- a : SP) |
ber of the-Royal Navy Polo Club, CORPORAL PAT FARLEIGH, named as WRAF Girl of the Year by 4
and in the winter as a member of the Service magazine Royal Air Force Review, volunteered for ser- YN
a Service skiing club, she gets vice in Germany after three years’ service in the United Kingdom. | \ 5
skiing in the Cairngorms In the Hindenburg Stadium, Hanover, she set up a new W.R.A.F.

All these are strictly spare- record for the 200 metres.






MACLEANS

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Life’s always fun for the comfortable. cool wear of ‘“Tex-made”

x JOE AND ROBERT ret who takes a morning Raleigh Print Broadcloth please the men
. ental a . >

: “say glass of sparkling Andrews for : ee a a

x vial — (13.1,52) Inner Cleanliness. She’s fit and and boys in your family' You'll like the
xy The future look starving, full of vitality i ;: ‘ ;

x The #ooddine don't lek nice ull of vitality at lessons and easy sewing and washing Raleigh is

x And Joe agrees with Robert, playtime, thanks to Andrews smooth in texture and unusually durable
x Starvation at the door.” gentle laxative action,

es





Andrews cleans the mouth,
settles the stomach, tones up the
liver and ensures regularity. It
also makes a fefreshing drink ‘Try Broadcloth by ‘‘Tex-made” today Women everywhere are buying it. Be
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h UU GAYS

20.1.52)
Joe & Robert must read more ads,
Together with those other lads:
Then they'll see the good-line KOO,

- »» ideal for shirts. and blouses, in
addition to pyjamas. The low cost will surprise you!

DO YOU KNOW why “ sparkling” drinks are so










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% In this the best food-line; ffervescent Andrews takes this action, freshening the whole |
g KOO says J & R needn’t look so dour, System, through Inner Cleanliness, |
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K234)51
ep






SUNDAY, JANUARY 20,



1952





What’s Cooking
In The Kitchen?

A traditional Thursday dish in
the little restaurants in Rome
GNOCCHI, There are different
kinds of gnocchi all very good
and very very filling. They are
a kind of small dumplings but
much lighter owing to the English
potatoes,

ts

Gnocchi of Potatoes

For 6 people: English potatoes
4 lbs., Flour 14 lbs., Salt, Tomato
sauce, Grated cheese.

Boil the English potatoes, peel
them, mash them and let them
become cold, Mix them with flour
until you have a smooth dough.
Cut the dough in big pieces and
roll each piece like a long rope.
Cut “the rope” in small pieces
about 1 inch long, Then with your
thumb make a little hole in the
middle of each piece rolling it
at the same time, Put some water
in a saucepan and a pinch of salt.
When the water boils put some
of the gnocchi im and as soon
as you see them float take them
up and put them in a dish. When
one layer is ready por the
tomato sauce and a tablespoonful
of grated cheese and repeat until
the dish is full.

Semolina Gnocchi
For 6 people: Milk 14 pint,
Semolina } lb., Salt, Egg yolks 2,
Grated Cheese, Butter 4 0z.

Put the milk in a saucepan and

when it boils add the semolina
a little at a time and stirring it
continuously with a wooden

spoon, You will see that milk and
semolina will thicken very soon.
Work the mixture with the spoon
on the fire for at least 10 more



minutes, Then take the saucepan
off the fire and add a pinch of
salt, the two egg yolks, the grated
cheese and 2 oz. of butter, Mix
again and pour the mixture on
the kitchen table or the pastry
board which has to be WET.
Leave it like that for 1 hour. When
cold cut the mixture in small
squares 2 inches long and half an
inch thiek, Put them in a pyrex
dish one layer at a time and grate
some cheese at the top of each
layer, When you finish all the
mixture, grate some more cheese
at the top and pour the other 2 oz.
butter (melted) at the top of all.
Put the dish in the oven for a
quarter of an hour or more until
you see the gnocchi turn a light
golden colour,

Zabaione

For each egg yolk:
tablespoonful Marsala or white
wine 2 tablespoonsful; Vaniila,
orange peel or lemon peel.

Sugar one



Various are the ways to make
Zabaione, You ean use Marsaia
which is a kind of sweet vermouth
or white wine or even Rum, Take
a smail saucepan or pyrex mix-
ing bowl and put in the eggs, the
marsala and the sugar, Then put
this bowl in another saucepan
full of hot water and put every-
thing on the fire. You will need
an egg beater. And you will have
to beat the eggs, sugar and marsala
all the time they are on the fire,
You will see that at first the mix-



ture will look frothy but after
a time it will become, soft and
very light. When you are satis-

fied that it is soft and light take
it off the fire and add vanilla,
liqueur or lemon or orange peel.
Serve hot.

There are people who make
zabaione without putting in hot
water that is straight on the fire.
You might try. I did.

Pudding Reve

For 10 people:- Eggs 10, Sugar
l1lb,, Vanilla, Cognac 1 liqueur
glass, Flour 2 oz, Egg yolks 2,
Butter 4° oz., White wine half a
glass.

Beat the 8 egg yolks in a mix-
ing bowl. Add the sugar, beet
gain. Add the 4 oz. of melted
Lutter, Be careful that the but-
ter is lukewarm and NOT HOT.

Mix again and add the 2 oz, of
fiour, 3eat the egg whites (28)

until stiff and mix to the former
mixture very gently. Add 1 tea-
spoonful of Vanilla essence. Bui-
ter a pudding bowl and put the
mixture in it, Let it cook for half
an hour in a saucepan with hot
water. When the pudding is firm,
take it from the water. Let it
stay for 5 minutes, Then put it
in a dish. You can serve it with
a light zabaione made with the
2 egg yolks, half a glass of white
wine, the liqueur glass of cognac
and 3 tablespoonsful of sugar,

al

Right:
Left:

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE





Little jacket in Harris tweed, showing the diamond-sleeve.
The “poncho” blouse, and the “drainpipe”’ slacks.

The Edwardian Look.

LONDON, Jan, 11.

_We have had the New Look, the
Little Boy Look and the Romantic
Look. Now comes the Edwardian
Look. It certainly introduces some-
thing different in casual clothes
for evenings at home and we¢ek-
ends.

Back we go to the fashions of
the Edwardians, but—the fashions
ef the Edwardian men, not of the
women! The smart slacks of to-
day are cut on the lines of the
“drainpipe” trousers, neatly taper
to the ankle, and have no turn-
ups. They are made in the bright-
est of colours and _ practically
every material, though velvet is a
firm favourite,

So popular are these, so elegant
and figure-flattering, that manu-
facturers are making them in pre-
ference to the common or garden
variety with turnups—and no
shape.

There is endless scope for mateh-
ing up tops to these slacks, and
dressing yourself cheerily for the
evening. Newest sweaters and
blouses have turtle necks and
deep welts at the waist varying
from six to nine inches; these
sweater always have rounded
shoulders, with no padding what-
soever.

By DOROTHY BARKLEY

The blouse with the poncho
neck-line is another of the newest
partners for slacks. With a wide,
comfortable neckline, and cap
sleeves, it can be worn either with
the waist held in by a draw-strin
or sloppy-jo fashion, (See illustra-
tion right). Bright emerald green
or rich tomato-red make a gay
splash of colour. These styles are
from the new Jaeger collection.

The little jacket to go with the
slacks has one of the season's fore-
most fashion details, the diamond-
set sleeve, The jacket is simply
styled, and comfortable to wear
it has a small collar and loose
sleeves. Illustrating this fashion, is
a style in a large-checked Harris
tweed. (See picture left). But this
can, of course, be made in any
material and worn in any country
from China to Peru.

So muoh for the casual side of
the wardrobe. The jersey dress is
the equivalent of the “little black
dress” beloved by our chic cousins
across the Channel in Paris. It
can go anywhere—dressed down
for the country, dressed up for the
town, So it is a “must” for this
season, Styles are simple, colours





bright; strawberry, teal green and
turquoise were shades which at-
tracted attention at the new Jae-
ger collection this week. “Off-
white” is a shade just introduced,
and should prove popular in over-
seas countries, - A dress in thi
shade looks delightful with a jac-
ket in strawberry pink.

Two dress styles were particu-
larly attractive. The first, follow-
ing the petticoated fullness of
skirts just how, had_ turtleneck,
dolman sleeves, and full skirt of
unpressed .pleats. The second, by
way of contrast, was cut on straight
lines, and had ribknit yoke, sleeve-
cuffs and waistband.

Clever linking of all colours
worn is the key to good dressing.
Jersey dresses in the Jaeger col-
lection are related in colour to the
coats and suits, to the blouses and





to the jaunty, bobble-trimmed

hats. . «fe
What Next ?

These new high necalines on

blouses and sweaters, say fashion

arbitrators in London, need a new
kind of “necklace”. And what do
they suggest? That you wear a dog
collar buckled round your neck!
What will they think of next?

Read This As If Your Job

Depended On 1

CONCENTRATE, wrote Sir
James Barrie. Concentrate though
your coat-tails be on fire,

Somerset Maugham — though
his ceat-tails were not aflame
—bricked up a window in the
study of his Riviera home be-
cause it looked out over the sea
and he found himself gazing at
the ships instead of concentrating
on the book in hand,

To concentrate, says the Oxford
Dictionary, is “to bring to or to-
wards a common centre or focus.”
Concentration: “The act of con-
centration, the state of being con-
centrated.”

But—how?

In the Window ...

The man who mends your shoes
or repairs your watch working in
a shop window under the goldfish
gaze of pedestrians, sums it all
up.

“At first you can’t work with
people staring at you, hoping you
hit your thumb with the hammer.
You start to stare back—and your
work suffers.”

Then the old hand steps in and
tells you What to do, Ignore therm,
they say. Look at your work so
closely that your eyes just won't
focus on anything further away.

“When you are really making
an effort to concentrate, then, and
only ‘then, can you get on with
your job.”

On The Stage .. -

Bernard Braden, the slim Cana-
dian broadcaster, took over the
lead part in the play “The Biggest
Thief in Town” three. days’
notice.

a

In this time he had to learn a
script '90 pages long, edit and
record two radio shows, besides
rehearsing “The Biggest Thief.”

One Sunday he rehearsed at

Broadcasting House all morning,
was at the Fortune Theatre from
2 till 5.30. Back to the B.B.C. in
the evening to record from 7 till
9. Then to the theatre for the
dress rehearsal from 9.30 on.

He memorised a page of his
script at a time, visualising the
actual typed sheet in his mind.
“Then if I dry up on a line I
can switch on and see the whole
page in focus,”

Braden can shut out noise
when he wants to concentrate by
reading and rereading his lines
until the noise dies in his ears.
But he cannot control his eyes
as easily as his ears,

“Tf I have any writing to do
then I can only settle down to
it in a tiny room without a view
and without any pictures on the
wall. Just a table, a chair, and
a single electric bulb.”

When the eye has wandered a
few times and found nothing of
interest, it sets to work.

In The Big Top...

Seventy feet above the sawdust
ring, under the cold metal roof
of Harringay Arena, above the
lights, the clocks, and the wires,
without a safety net, and in the
loneliest place in the building,
Rose Gold, her husband, and a
partner tumble and jump from
trapezes.

Then Rose leaps, as it seems, to
the ground. She catches a rope.
It breaks. She plunges on and on,
and is within feet of the orchestra
when another rope saves her. How
does she keep her mind on the
subject in hand?

One good reason, I’ve got to.
I can’t afford the butterfly mind
up there. When we're ‘upstairs’
we all three of us leave every-
thing else down here. We may
quarrel here. But we forget it all
to fly—and take it up again when
we come down.





TRUFORM FLEXIBLE FO OTWEAR



MADE BY BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY
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SUPPLIED BY YOUR LEADING STORES }

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GROWING FEET

Baivie-

of











“Maybe we have a headache, ot
feel ill before we go on. But we
haven’t one up there’’—-she jerks
a thumb in the direction of the
lonely trapeze. “We think about
the job so much it just goes. It
comes back when we have our
feet on the ground again, though.

“[T used a when I was
starting to do trapeze work, “hen
1 found I was relying on it,
knowing that a fall would be soft
So I did without the mat and
forced my mind not to think abou;
the fact that there wasn’t a ma
there.

“It was the same with a safety
net. For ten years we have done
our act without one.”

mat

—L.ES.








i



SPOILET. SOAPS.

DEN BLOSSOM + BLUE HYACINTH) |

Fab contains a new ingrediemt
white things whiter apd colours brighte
wholé wash looks fresher, more attractive —
clothes last longer too!







CLEANER than

PAGE SEVEN









































Sewing | About Jown |

















Circle HERE’S a genuine Tropical se
N i 1 which to enjoy fresh H
. ie tae 4 Tropical fruit drinks, in jually be a z
(By PENNY NOLAN) prepared to your order. In the pl \ (
TALLORD /PROC EDURE jourful Dominica Fruit and (1 I
CONCLUDED Handicraft Co. are fresh Orange, ba Street t s
The second fitting of a tailored] Lime or Grapefruit Juices (Squas t phe t
at or jacket coneerns itself i prefer) with lots of ix
mainly with the fit of the Sleeves Here are the fascinating Handi- re’s «
and armholes and the length of -rafts of West Indian craftsmen
the garment. wonderfully woven baskets wit ch
if, during the first fitting, you raffia work beautiful floor mat Amo \ I
fowwd that changes were neces- from Dominica—Turtles (stuffed!) d Dea Lock [
sary in the armholes or setting of) 8d the kindly hospitality « imber yard
the sleeves rebaste the sleeves on Dominica’s Miss Ira Dangleben to supply and when cor
the new line. Steam press before} Welcome you. 1ember you can pal the
fitting. Pin pads im correct posi- P
tion. When fitting armholes of a So you want to throw a party Here they are Fr Au
garment that is to be lined re-}6ut the thought—! Forget tl Reed of England x
member to allow for lining. if thought, enjoy your party | at C. B. Rice & Co. of Bolt
the garment ripples across the | using the remarkable service pr« the \ vy new POPLIN
back reduce the height of the vided by the Aquatic Club Cater- Jacket/Shirt Unt
shoulder pads and re-check. Be] os Dept. Your sandwiches, cake for the Tropics, tt in attrac-
sure vou have achieved the ¢or-}Savories etc, are provided alon pastel col ( t
rect setting and fit for the sleeves with rented tableware, plates an t exce k I
at this fitting. Pin in sleeve hem glasses. Butlers and maids are ccnservalivy (
Pin the jacket hem to the de- available as required and, further- Van Heusen Shit ittache
sired length, The hem should be} more, complete charge of the collar F £ t '
at least an inch deep. Facing a]serving of food and drinks ang Shirts are ¢ I table
hem on a tailored garment is bad] after party clean-up is part of the and n ! Evenit
practice so be sure to allow] service The charges are extremely Wear ts completely | 1 care
enough length in cutting. reascnable—dial 4461 and ask for 4S are all accessor aC. B
Now the garment is ready to] Mrs. Williams. Rice’s quality and i ven]
finish for lining, Stitch in the . . matehed
sleeves. Steam press the hwms i Furs, Boots, Woolies—they al
pl Steam pressing is easic sound cosy in the Tropics. Many Crown Staffordshire ou ok on é a
than basting here but if you feel] folk arrive with them ' question i or this exquisite quality t y W hat - dre — of
unsure of your technique with the} what to do? Here's the answ; at I is Bayley’s « solte Li afi se :
iron you may baste the hem in} Phone 2267 and ask to speak to In sets « x pl x4 & gure oo« FOUTS sn
place first. Trim the hem on the}Mr. Clifton White at the Coki terns) 1 Tea a t ¢
ae and on the jacket where it}Storage Dept f the Barbacdc the ‘ ni e out « 9 *
will be coverea by the facing to | Ice Co, You'll find that an ordinar; this w 1 Also rown f 2 " 2
normal seam allowance trunk packed full will take most fordshire are place rad holder ALE OFT S
It is well to reinforce the hem]jof your heavyweights and the © fascinating Hgurine As fot C/®
line with bias strips of pre-| charge for this storage is nominal. the matched brooches and earring
hrunk muslin, These strips|Other items like Turkeys and all sets \ ell—you just gotta see ‘em! Allegro
should be cut two inches wide on] perishable foodstuffs may be And if you despair al the thought
the true bias and joined, where]stored here—The Barbados Ice of buying ‘sets’ this same Crow
necessary, by laying the end of] Co, Ltd. Staffordshire can be had in large Your new fashions can’t take
one strip over the end of the * ‘ ‘ size cups and sauce shape until your figure is in
other and stitching Turn a A very high quality shoe is not . s¢ ;
seam allowance along one edge}always easy to find. When you — 5aw ' onderful buys in shape...» beautifully rounded,
of the strip with your iron and]ask for a “Clarke Shoe’, you are, the Advocate Stationery this weeks naturally uplifted, superbly
pin this fold along the inside of] of course, asking for the aksolute There’s a new stock of Pen ar sepatated. And Allegro” is thie
the hem fold. Slip stitch strip]best in footwear Clarke Shoe Pencil et ht now Real } 1 ly hat! .
fold to hem fold with invisible r Children are in the leading attractive values in > Black ra to do exactly thal \llegro-
stitches. Fold the garment hem] Shoestores in town and are mainly bird, Conway-Stewart ah { many moulds you, firms you, controls
up over ae tape and catch ae h | outdoor styles with a very wide another famou nam And by your curves marvelously. Come
upper edge of hem to jac ket. Pre-| choice of materials and colours, the way, Birthday Greeting (mine a Ie F
pare the sleeve hems in the same trapped or laced, For Ladies, the is April 13) Cards are in and it uy 2 hid how really lovely
manner Clarke Shoe is exclusively at Cave a lovely assortment., Photo frame your figure can look! In your
To stay the waistline sew pre-| Shepherd & Co. Ltd, and the are now available with plain anc favorite colors and fabrics,
shrunk tape on at this point. Be{ models. include both Sandal and coloured moulding and U whole ‘ ‘ a
sure your stitches dont show on full shoe styles. Clarke Shoes are attractive Store has thé ir of Genuine Maidenform brass
the right side. Seam binding] distributed through Alec Russell rapidly ‘filling-ap fter the Xma sieres are made only in the
zany BO used for this in lighter} & Co. selling ie United States of America.
Catch stitch the front facing pit sate.» aan
fat to the garment. Ease over the] MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBEY There is a

yust if necessary. The lining cov-










99 °
ers the raw edges of the hem - * aiden Fun
and facings. Slash bound button- ty :
holes through the facing and for every lype of figure.
complete by hand } ° “
Now the garment is ready for - of, r
a final careful pressing on the
inside. The seams of the arm- ;
hole may be handled in several »
different ways depending on the
effect desired For a very flat
shoulder clip the armhole seat Mf you feel worn out, depressed, or 41S YOUR
allowance at intervals and turn generally run down a glass or two a day of
back on the jacket. Steam press Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost
open on a sleeve board. For energy and tone up the whole nervoun system. wae G!
more rounded sleeve cap press Giving new vitality it fortifies you egainst fever
the seam toward the sleeve. To and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonic Backache is usually the first sign of Kidne:
accentuate the roundness a thin Wine is especially valuable after iliness. Trouble. The kidneys are the tleod’s dew
roll of lamb’s wool may be tacked



to the machine stitching between
the sleeve and the seam, Tack the
houlder pads to the should
eam. Any top stitching or trim

ming should be done now befor
the jacket is lined, |

\}
ed
The lining is cut from the same 4 bailar

pattern as the garment with the
following alterations On the
front turn back the faeing line
then allow a seam beyond the
turn. On the back about one inch
is added at the center back neck
grading to nothing at the hem-
line. This is to form a pleat to
give ease across the shoulders

Darts in the lining are stitched





the : » as in the garment with
the exception of the front shoul-
der dart which is only stitched
about two inches from the shoul-
der seam leaving the bottom open
for ease.

In most ready made garments

all of the
stitched
garment,

seams of the lining are
and pressed for the

In custom made gar-
ments only the lengthwise seams
are machine stitched. The gar-
ment is then turned inside out on
@ On Page 9

ask for

Ciissons

"LUXURY.








WASHES |
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NO SCRUBBING
NO BOILING
NO BLEACHING

be one more added to

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id a MS;

PAGE FIGHT



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

Sunday, January 20, 1952

— —$

HOUSING AIDS

IF more houses are to be built in the
British West Indies something more than
the tinkering methods now being adopted
throughout the area must be considered.

There are two first aids to housebuild-
ing.





The first is reduction of costs of materials
used for building.

The second is direct encouragement of
individuals to build.

Unfortunately in both cases West Indian
Governments are reluctant to adopt these
first aids because they lead to loss of
revenue from customs and income tax.

But this reluctance may not be justified.
A Government needs revenue to spend
money for the benefit of its people. But
a people cannot be said to benefit if Gov-
ernment takes ever increasing sums of
money from them and makes it impossible
for them to satisfy such elementary needs
as homes to live in.

In Barbados the remarkably small num-
ber of those who pay income tax suggests
that greater incentive than is now provid-
ed by existing concessions on interests
paid on housing mortgages is unlikely to
result from a special tax concession for
private builders of houses.

The really effective line of actidn would
seem to be the reduction of housing costs.

There can be no question of the Gov-
ernment merely removing customs dues
on imported building materials, The high
cost of imported materials is principally
due to the excessive freight rates which
Barbados has to pay because it has no
deep water harbour. But there is no doubt
that if housebuilding were intensified the
greater volume of imported materials
would allow Government to relax existing
duties without losing any total revenue
now derived from such a source. ,

There is also no doubt that the more
houses are built the less the Government
will have to spend on preventive medicine,
public assistance, mental deficiency and
the like. Money spent on housing is money
saved.

The Government can also assist by en-
couraging the formation of building soci-
eties; and credit institutes can be exempt-
ed from income tax on the interest
accruing from loans made to private indi-
viduals or co-operatives,

At the same time, since the number of
those paying income tax is likely to in-
crease, concessions can be made to individ-
ual payers of income tax during the whole
period from the commencement of build-
ing to the time until loans have been
repaid. But while individual Governments
can_assist housebuilding by local actions,
the overall cost of building materials and
the cost of labour will only be effectively
reduced by greater co-operation between
governments within the area.

In Trinidad plans are being made to-
wards the erection of a cement factory
which will. be able to supply Trinidad’s
needs and will have a surplus available
for export. Barbados ought therefore to
be able to buy cement more cheaply in
1954 than it can in 1952.

In St. Vincent too there is good reason

* to believe that a cement of inferior quality

known to the trade as POZZUOLANA

can be manufactured there. If this can be

sold at a competitive price undoubtedly

use can be found for it in Barbados’ build-
ing plans.

More wood for windows, doors: and
frames can be obtained from British Gui-
ana and Trinidad, Trinidad is at present
contemplating the establishment of three
kiln-driers and in HOUSTON, near to
Georgetown in British Guiana, B.G, Tim-
bers Ltd. which is run by the Colonial
Development Corporation is making good
progress. It is hoped that the mill at
HOUSTON will be cutting wood lengths
within twelve months and that these will
be suitable for mass production of win-
dows, doors and frames that can be ship-
ped to Barbados and other parts of the
Caribbean, Experiments are being made
With the production of wooden shingles
by machine.

If the West, Indies ever become a free
trade area the duties on building materials
produced within the Customs Union would
automatically lapse in favour of the build-
ing industry.

In Barbados floors, kitchens, lavatories,
bathrooms and porches could be built of
locally manufactured clay tiles. The
expansion of this industry would help
Barbados by providing direct employment
for those engaged in it and would intensify
the fight against roaches and other germ
carrying insects. Doubtless Barbados
could build up an export trade, in surplus
tiles with neighbouring territories.

But the regional approach to housing
will not only decrease the cost of building
materials. It will lead undoubtedly to
increased productivity by those now
*engaged in building and the greater re-
wards which will be available to those
entering the industry will lead to improved
standards of craftsmanship. Even at the
level: which building has reached in Bar-
bados and in other islands the time seems
ripe for greater co-operation between the
schools and building organisation so that
apprentices can be trained for a trade
which require years of apprenticeship
before proficiency is attained. A close

examination of the hours during which

building is now carried on might also result
in greater productivity, which would in
turn lead to higher wages for those

engaged in the building trade.

If the right policies are pursued more
houses will be built more cheaply, while
builders will be paid more. The first step
necessary is to encourage building.

Has Barbados done enough in this direc-
tion? Some think not.

TOURIST BENEFITS

THE tourist industry in Barbados has
been handicapped by the fact that for every
enthusiast there have been at least 100
sceptics or antagonists.

Today the antagonists are in a decline
and the days of the sceptics are numbered.
The reasons for this change of front are dué
to a number of causes but the most con-
vincing victories have been achieved by the
growth of statistics.

Figures now available for the four
months ending in December 1951 reveal
that Barbados earned during that period
296,411 American dollars, 59,970 Canadian
dollars and 154,136 Venezuelan bolivares.
Barbados earned in other words more than
half a million dollars in four months and
before the tourist season has reached its
climax.

The tourist season proper is estimated to
begin in January and end in May. What
may the figures in June not reveal? The
days of the sceptics are numbered. After
sugar, molasses and rum, tourism is the
island’s biggest dollar earner, and until (if
ever) the pound sterling is revalued, the
earning of dollars is most important to the
bolstering of Barbadian economy and to
the advantage of the sterling area as a
whole. It is good housekeeping and patri-
otic to earn dollars.

But tourism does more than earn dollars
for Barbados. According to statistics pro-
vided by the Publicity Committee people
are coming to Barbados from many more
countries than Venezuela, Canada and the
United States, Of 7,088 people arriving in
Barbados during those four months the
majority of 4,776 have permanent resi-
dences in the West Indies. It is very diffi-
cult to assess what is earned or spent by
tourists originating in the West Indies but
substantial spending of the B.W.I. dollars
must result, even when deductions are
made for Barbadians returning home.
Venezuelan visitors top the non-British
list of visitors at 821 in the four month
period ended on December 1951. Ameri-
cans are next in number at 378 while there
were 274 Canadians. There were 252 visi-
tors from British Guiana while no less than
225 came from the United Kingdom, Of in-
terest too, is the growing number of visitors
from the Dutch and French West Indies.
There were 105 visitors from the French
and 74 visitors from the Dutch West Indies
during the period September to December
1951 while 25 people arrived from Puerto
Rico.

Of the more than half million dollars
earned by Barbados during this period,
money spent by permanent residents has
been included but no inclusion has been
made of the more than half million dollars
which are remitted annually to Barbados
by Barbadians resident in the United
States. The figure of 510,520 American dol-
lars which is an estimate derived from
adding together the total number of dollars
and bolivares earned during these months
is based on tourists only.

According to the statistics of entry to
Barbados during these months this money
is spent mainly by 1,498 visitors from Vene-
zuela, the United States, Canada and Puerto
Rico. But there were also 656 arrivals from
British Guiana, Great Britain, the French
West Indies and the Dutch West Indies
during the same period. These together
with the 4,766 British West Indians and
other visitors from Japan, West Africa,
Ireland, Switzerland, France, the Virgin
Islands, New Zealand, Denmark, Panama,
“cuador, India, Holland, British Honduras,
Cristobal, Malaya, Bermuda, Colombia,
Bahamas, Argentine, Honolulu, Norway
and Cuba may have spent and almost cer-
tainly spent much more than half a million
dollars in the sterling equivalent.

Barbados is now beginning to reap the
benefits of tourism, on which it must rely
increasingly more to provide empleyment
for many of its people and to pay for the
social and public services it has and wants.
‘here are obstacles to be surmounted be-
fore the full benefits of tourism can be
attained, But it is perhaps necessary to
sound a note of warning which must be
heeded unless the whole progress so far
achieved is to be undermined. If hotel pro-
prietors were so foolish as to increase hotel
rates or in any way add to the costs that
tourists have to pay except for exceptional
and valid reasons the good work done by
the Publicity Committee and so many other
agencies to promote the island’s tourist in-
dustry will have been in vain. Because the
main attraction Barbados has to offer tour-
ists today are the modest hotel rates. The
island is surrounded by other islands with
much to offer in the way of hotels, ameni-
ties and natural scenery.



SHOULD WE USE THE CANE
ON NAUGHTY BOYs OR SToP

THEIR JAM ?—— tome Office *



SUNDAY, JANUARY (20, 1952





Electricity Differences

Perhaps in no other respect
are the West Indies more unlike
each other than in the progress
made by electricity undertakings.
At present in St. Vincent e
Colonial Development Corporation
has begun construction on the
Colonarie River of hydro-electric
installations which are expected
to provide ultimately 1,000 kilo-
watts,

In St, Vincent and Dominica
the Colonial Development Cor-
poration is running hydro-elec-
tric schemes.

Hitherto the St. Vincent Gov-
ernment has owned and operated
the existing electricity supply
organisation which has been pro-
ducing possibly as much as 180
kilowatts. By giving the Col-
onial Development Corporation
tights to increase electrical out-
out in St. Vincent the govern-
ment of that island is moving
away from a policy of govern-
ment control. At the same time
the provision of new electrical
power in St. Vincent might well
attract to that island small sec-
ondary industries which cannot
find power say in Barbados, The
site on the Colonarie River is
ideally suitable for the arrowroot
factories of St. Vincent. Most of
these factories at present use a
large number of small water
wheels to operate the machinery

used in manufacturing arrow-
root.
Only the larger factories use

electricity for power. The pro-
vision of electricity from the new
hydro-electric station which i
being constructed will boost up
the rate of manufacture of arrow-
root and the cheapness of elec-



trical units produced by hydro-
power may well be a decisive
factor in attracting new indus-
tries to St. Vincent.

There is at present under in-
vestigation a scheme for produc-
ing POZZUOLANA cement in St.
Vincent and if this scheme is ap-
proved the advantages of having
a cheap supply of electrical pow-
er are obvious.

St. Vincent is not the first
windward island to use hydro-
electric power. There is at pres-
ent in SQUFFRIERE in St.
Lucia a small hydro - electric
plant, which supplies Vieux Fort
with electricity: proposals have
been made to increase its out-
put. But it is probable that St.
Lucia will continue to use diesel
generators in Castries, as the po-
tential output from hydro-power
is considerably less than in St.
Vincent. “Water” is not free as
might appear at first. A dam,
reservoir, conduits, power house
and machinery have to be pro-
vided, But the costs of hydro-
power are mainly charges against
capital, interest, depreciation,
taxes and insurance,



Guianese Wins French Essay

By GEORGE HUNTE

And the installations have long-
er life than those of a thermal
power station and cost of opera-
tion and maint nee is low.
Turbines are driven by water
and the power from the turbines
is transmitted to a generator. The
orders for turbines have already
been placed by the authorities
responsible in St. Vincent and it
ought not to be too long before
the introduction of new power
begins to show results and will
be reflected in the expanding
economy of St. Vincent.

St. Lucia mean-hile has not
been idle and besides the expan-
sion of the Soulfriere hydro-
electric plant consideration is be-
ing given to increasing the out-
put of the govern nent operated
electricity supply body in Cas-
tries.

Progress is als» being made in
Dominica where Koseau is de-
pendent on direct current which
is available at night only, There
the small electric.y plant which
is government operated, will be
superseded by tne hydro-electric
installation now being construct-
ed by the Colonial Development
corporation.

In Anugua, S‘. John’s is de-
pendent on D.C. current supplied
by a government-owned body and
operated by the Antigua Elec-

dtricity Board,



Efforts have been made in An-
tigua and St. Lucia to utilize gen-
erators employed during the war
years on the U.S. naval base air-
fields but according to reports the
efforts have not been very suc-
cessful.

St. Kitts is still dependent on a
government-owned electricity sta-
tion for getting D.C. current but a
proposal which includes the sug-
gestion that the St. Kitts Sugar
Factory should eperate a new elec-
‘trical installation is now being
given serious attention by the
authorities responsible for the
island’s administration,

Grenada has a government elec-
tricity supply authority but the
talk about hydro-electric schemes
which has been current there for
some years suggests that need for
more electricity is experienced in
the spice island.

In Trinidad there have been
many changes in recent years.
First the Trinidad Electricity
Board took over from the Trinidad
Electricity Co. L'd., on May 1,
1937. Then later in 1945 the Legis-
lature passed a Bill which estab-
lished an Electricity Commission
to carry out an electrification
scheme for Trinidad and Tobago





Competition 1951

THE French Essay Competition
of 1951, organised jointly by the
Committees. of the “Alliance
Francaise” in the B.W.I. and
British Guiana, the Extra-Mural
Departments of the University
College in the different colonies
and the French Consulate in Port-
of-Spain, has had this year much
greater success than in 1950, A
total of 68 essays were sent in.
Of these, 17 (13 written in French
and 4 in English) were retained
after a first selection made by the
different committees appgintal for
the purpose in the various colonics
and sent to France,

In Paris, a jury composed of
members of the Alliance Francaise
proceeded to correct the 13 essays
written in French and the result
of its decision has just reached the
French Consul.

Five of these essays having, in
the estimation of this Jury, reach-
ed a mark superior to “5 out of a
jtotal of 20 marks, the following
prizes have been awarded:

Ist Prize: The award of a free
Ist Clasg return trip from George-
town to Martinique via Trinidad,
Barbados, Grenada, St. Vincent
and St. Lucia goes to Mr. James
A. L. Burke cf Georgetown, British
Guiana, for his outstanding con-
tribution (in French) “The Scenery
of the Forest in British Guiana”—

2nd Prize: Mr. Rudolph Theodore
Allen cf Georgetown, British
Guiana, for his work entitled
“Scénes de mon pays”, a de luxe
edition of a magnificent volume:
“Reflects de France”—

3rd Prize: Miss Irene Umilta
McShine of Port-of-Spain for her
work “Une croisiére du Colombie
dans la Mer Caraibe” a de Luxe
edition of the volume of ‘“Reflets
de France”—

| 4th Prize: Mr. J. F. Gordon of

| Georgetown, British Guiana for his
work “Les Moeurs de la Guyane
Britannique” a de Luxe edition of

ja volume —

| Sth Prize: Mr. Frank Knight of

|Port-of-Spain for his work
|‘Coutumes de Trinidad et de
| Tobago” a de luxe edition of a

‘ volume: —

The four Essays written in
English and retained by the Com-
mittees of the ‘Alliance Fran-
caise” have not been corrected by
the Jury in Paris. Indeed the
technicality of one of these essays
(philosophy) placed them be-
yond the competence of the mem-
bers. Therefore the following
has been decided:

The works of Mr, Rawle Ram-
keesoon of Trinidad, Mr. Denton
Brown of Trinidad, Mr, Thomas
Anson McLean Sancho of Britis

Guiana, Mr. Bertram A, Collins
of Kingston, Jamaica, and Mr.
James A. L. Burke of British

Guiana will be presented anew
in front of a specially composed
Jury under the chairmanship of
Mr. Jacques Leguébe Frenah
Consul, during his stay in France.
By March 15th, 1952, this Special
Jury will decide whether one of
these Essays deserves the 1st
Prize of the Special Contest: A
Return trip to France.

In the event of this Jury decid-

and another Bill which made the
City Council responsible for dis-
tributing electricity in Port - o1
Spain. San Fernando has its own
electricity system and is to play a
much iarger part in the all-island
electricity scheme when a new
power station which will derive
thermal energy from natural gas,
has been erected.

In Georgetown electricity is
vided by the Demerara Electricity
Co. Ltd., while an electricity un-
dertaking is operated by the New
Amsterdam Town Council, and in
Bartica a private company, Booke)
Bros., McConnel and Co, Ltd., own
and operates the public electricity
undertaking.

Throughout the Southern British
Caribbean there is diversity in
electricity. In no island has there
been absence of difficulties, yet
Barbados to-day stands only pe-
hind Trinidad and British Gu.ave
in the progress made towards
electrification of the area. That thi
has been done without any advan-
tages such as hydro-electric powe:
is all the more noteworthy. To-day
there is a steadily growing de-
mand for electricity. Its supply is
dependent on many factors, some
of which have recently received
much publicity. But two point:
seem to have escaped public at-
tention so far, They are worth
noting because both of them might
cperate to reduce the cost of elec-
tricity when it is supplied. The
First is concerned with the possi-
bility of using natural gas instead
of oil in the production of steam
from heat; the second is depend-
ent on the degree of success in in-
creasing the day load and thereby
reducing the peak periods of con-
sumption. If experiments now be-
ing carried out to ascertain Bar-
bados’ water resources are suc-
cessful then the use of water
pumps for irrigation during thc
day might contribute towards a re-
duction of electricity costs,

If natural gas can be used by the
local electricity undertaking it wil
be a more economical fuel thar
oil,

A step will thus have beer
taken towards the reduction of the
price at which electricity is nov
sold. But the real ambition o
every power station is to maintair
constant full load over 24 hour:
working.

This is the highest form o
efficiency ang the more it is ap-
proached the more is it possibl«
to sell electrical units cheaply
And Barbados must sell electric
units cheaply if it is not to losc
industries to St. Vincent*and other
islands, where new electricity un-
dertakings are being set in motion

ro-

ing that none of them has react.
ed the required standard, these
Essays (except the work of Mr
Burke, who has already been
awarded a prize) will participat:
in the Ordinary Contest for 1952
the rules of which will be pub-
lished in April.

This special Jury will also de-
cide which of the essays are tc
be published in French Revue
and Periodicals.

The Jury composed of member:
of the “Alliance Francaise” ir
Paris while estimating that mosi
of the works presented this year
show only an elementary knowl-
edge of the French language, re
cognizes that it is only a begin-
ning annd declares itself satisfiec
with the results obtained thus
far and also with the work ac-
complished by the local commit-
tees of the Alliance Frangaise anc
pledges to help them as’ effica-
ciously as possible.

The distribution of prizes al-
ready awarded will take place
during March, 1952 at dates to be
arranged by the various commit-
tees of the Alliance Francaise.



Thermal Waters Investigated

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 16,

Commercial utilisation of
thermal waters in Guadeloupe,
French West Indies, was the sub-
ject of a study recently made in
this territory by Dr, Georges
Lavier, Professor of Exotit Path-
ology and the Faculty of Medi-
cine of the University of Paris.
Dr, Lavier discussed the results
of his visit with officials of the
Caribbean Commission at Kent
House, wheré he called while in
Trinidad en route to French Gui;
ana,

Dr, Lavier, who is also Sec-
retary General of the Institute of
Tropical Medicine in Paris and
Local Secretary for France of the
Royal Society of Tropical Medi-
cine and Hygiene, arrived in
Guadeloupe, on December 17 to
investigate, in co-operation with
Professor L. Justin-Besancon of
Paris, the chemical, physical and
biological characteristics of min-
eral waters in the island. He
examined eight springs and is

now preparing a report on_ the
pharmaco-dynamic value of these
waters, the technical aspect of
the creation of new facilities, an:
the tourist aspects of Guadeloupe’:
thermal resources, There were
good possibilities, he said, but
such a development would ca!)
for a heavy capital expenditure
Dr. Lavier spent a few days in
Martinique after leaving Guade-
loupe, and took a great soteK ee |
in the work of the medical offi-
cers there. He expressed a deep
appreciation of the results achieved

by medical experts such a Pro-
fessor Sautet, a member of the
Caribbean Research Council, in

Guadeloupe, and Doctors Lavoine

and Montestruc in Martinique s
“Important progress,” he said x 9
“has been achieved in the control]
of infectious diseases such as g
typhoid fever, tuberculosis and| . Dp S
leprosy. Malaria is losing ground|% GOLD BRAID
steadily in Guadeloupe, and has} \
- ae s
almost reached the vanishing >
point in Martinique.” $4, COCSS9VOSSOSOOS SOOO SO GSS SOS SS SOS PO OOOO OOOS













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SUNDAY,

JANUARY 20,

1952 SU ND. AY ADVOCATE




a general view of the plant,



Picture shows the discharging end of the Plant.
boom which discharges bauxite into ships.

BULK LOADING BAUXITE —

The protruding structure at the right is called the
























Can sug ed in bulk in plored and an answ @ from the hold of storage tanks and mechanically it, in the stockpile. And in i
sane 1 th at bauxite is The inidad Bauxite Tr: fer the it 1 mechanical de- falls on conveyor belt whic manner, it c¢ uld be loa ded into
at Point’ Timbladora Station which was erected some vice n nto bins or silos takes it through various parts of ship There is a good chance that
tion it Careenage, years ago at a cost re are fifteen capable the Plant until it reache the, the system used in Trinidad for
Trinidad? Expert seem uncer- nearly $7,000,000 discharg yjusane upon thous- boom overlooking the Db ld, ling bauxite in bulk could be
tain, but Barbadians, faced with proximately 750 tons per hour and ands o ns of bauxite, and the raw or thus pumped! adopted » loading sugar ir
the possibility of being able to loads ps the 1 2.000 When a ship is to be loaded nto the ship. Barbados
ship sugar in bulk frora a pier tons pet ul this is called the reloading sys The Trinidad and Tobago Elk
which would be cheap in compar- = According to the working of ter ore is taken from.an.un- tricity Commission's. sub-stati nn
iso ith a deep water harbour, plant, a ship arrives and m derground chute hich is a large was put up two mon after the . e.. V6
wilt aaa the matter fully ex- epi es he loading boom. Tt hole situated under the bins or erection of the plant nearby, an Sew Dig Circle
‘ thus supplied electrical energy
the project. | @ From Page 7
Apart from all this, the exca form or padded coat
vation work was completed anc | Pin the centre front line
the foundation laid for the instal-| then. pin the center back pleat in
lation of a 100,000 gallon water 1g to centre back neckline of
* tank on the hillside overlooking} 28 rent ack the underarm
the project. A total of four oil) S¢ allowances of nent and
tapks were installed—two with! ming together Seams sho ild be
a 000 barrel capacity and the| Pressed open and facing each
remaining two, 10,000 barrels} Cter Pin and baste around the
each armhole furn under the seam
These tanks were installed by} ® allowance on. the back shouldet
the Chicago Bridge and Iron Com-| 5¢#™ and = lap over the: | front
pany, but now all water require={ houlder eam Pin and baste
nents for the Station is supplied} Turning under seam allowance
by the localsCentral Water Dis-| P!â„¢ lining to garment along back
tribution Authority. Contract for neck edge and down front facing
the excavation work amounted to!) 2" ilong the hem in a_ jacket
about $100,000 and has _ been llowing a small pleat'in the lin-
awarded to Messrs, Harriman !"8 4 the hem to prevent draw-
Companv. ing ave hems are ae fin-
The Alcoa Steamships Company the seme wan aah AL en ON rei
through the years, had tranship- ; iv ith seam bindifig nd owe 1
ped their bauxite from Surinam ;, pany tree of the coat
through two barges in the Har- Tack the leeve aa to thi
atyett by tee maers area sleeve tna seam prevent the
a dag : ’ n ” jining fron twisting Turning
ly Station at Point Timbladora, under eam allowance on lining
The St. Lawrence River, Cana- sleeve lap over armhole pinning |
da, ic frozen from December to place easing as necessary, Pin
April each year, and the mineral ning A ver hem at wrist allowing
could net be carried there during ‘ plea as at hem.
this period. Slip titch all pinned places
Already some of the uses to)! otis : lightly
This Picture gives a full view of the storage tanks which are steel and painted aluminium. Over the Which products of bauxite ore oH f aves ee ‘iantos a eee A
tanks is the running shed. In that shed there is a conveyor belt which carries the ore to the various Could be put are in evidence at |" "ei e wutien he Se e Ms
bins or silos. It could be made to throw ore into any storage when the other is filled. the project. ld ah Bi Rs hon te ‘Thig ts
ot Nemamar cme, prota pldgea oh the Wohi se raul
sacleketooae’ on «the plant. A nee! He, ; ouy Kt m mee and
spacious building housing the oe eae a Phe es new
power station, machine shop and finished Tt ounds like al of
Warehouse was constructed al-~ work and it is a lot of ork bu
most entirely of aluminum. Ex-|i}6 satisfaction you i), feal it
cept for the framework, which is a + verfectly tailored rap
steel, the 13,000 square foot shave. maa, wourenlt |
building is all aluminum. The

w hile



rthw

15 bauxite storage steel tanks are |

showing the mooring section



NEW ARRIVAL

FOR THE

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WEATHERHEAD 'S

Nail Nippers

Paper Knives in Case

Indian Bath Soap
Tek Teoth Brushes
Corn Pads (J. & J)
Musterole

Telco Jock Straps
Belladonna Plasters
Baby Cream
Essence of Chicken
Essence of Beef
Nougat in Pks. and
Butterscotch in Pks

' Anusol Suppositories

Nostroline
Sanogy!] Tooth Paste
Buthymol Tooth
Lloyd's Adrenalin

Haliborange
Allenbury's Rusks
Storaxyl Ointment
Hall's Wine
Thermos Flasks
Agarol

Veganin Tablets
Analgesic Balm
Castor Oil Capsules
Cod Liver

Spot Dice

Arrid Deodorant
Pertussin
White Rose Lotion
“Souvenir”
Deschiens Syrup

Dr. Wernet's Powder
Lanalol (all kinds)



LTD.

HEAD OF BROAD






painted with aluminum paint also |}

With the world situation as it
is, and the geographical position
and facilities of Trinidad, this

island will play



in the supplying

Western Nations, as it is the
transhipment point of bauxite/for |
the United States and Canada. |
Aluminum is a vital mineral in
the manutacture of miuiit
weapcens and other equipment

|

|
}

an important part |
of aluminum to|

Chaguaramas ferminals, ub
sidiary of the Aluminum Company
of Canada, and the Alcoa Stearm-
ship Company, subsidiary of they}
Aluminum Company of America,
cperate transfer statfons here
These companies mine bauxite in
British Guiana and Surinam,

Sugar crystals are conveyed not
vsually by conveyor: belts, as
done in the case of bauxite, but in
carrier buckets, and then when it
is placed in bags they are piled
one on top the other awaiting
shipment. This is known as the
stockpile.

Sugar,





when in bulk form, could

THREE SHEDS with small windows could be seen running across from the loading tower to the be made to run along a conveyor
bins. After the raw ore is taken from the ship it is automatically thrown on to the conveyor belt in belt, instead of man labgur anc
the three sheds which are in a slanting position and emptied into the bins. place one load on top of the othe

= |



KEEP YOUR HOME SPIC AND SPAN

We have a wide range of

PAINTS- ENAMELS -VARNISHES |;
pe oP, HERBERT Ltd.

Incorporated
1926

‘1860
10 and 11, ROEBUCK STREET.






lS



MUST BE

PURE, FRESH, and of the HIGHEST QUALITY \

in order to obtain the maximum effectiveness.

We carry the Finest Range and all Drugs are

dispensed by a careful and compejent staff.



Oe



Send your next Prescription to... | THE BRANDY FOR EVERY HO!
KNIGHTS DRUG aT ORE: bs THREE STAR CORDON 8B!
AGEN TANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.— BRID




































and Lotion

Paste
Cream
Brewer's Yeast Tablets
Clarke's Blood Mixture

Gly. & Black Currant Pastile

Oil Capsules
Sun Goggles (all kinds)

(for coughs)

Playing Cards

|
} BRUCE WEATHERHEAD :

PAGE NINE







5

HARRISON'S
“AGRICULTURAL — REQUISITES

| H NOW IN STOCK INCLUDE =
SS}
)

BROAD STREET |





Tins
and Tins

CUTLASSES

SICKLES (L.O. and B. Y.)

SUGAR BAG TWINE

ELWELLS CANE BILLS

AGRICULTURAL FORKS
do HOES

— We Offer —
THE HIGHEST GRADES
AT THE LOWEST PRICES

},

Obtain
Boelore

Our Quotations

Baying Elsewhere





Ss

.

TEL 2364

Hardware Sicre





time for

TFOWELS

new

WHI
Size

Size 24 in.

COTTON TERRY TOWELS
x 42 in. Each

x 48 in. Each

‘41 in. Each

2 in, $2.25
$1.99

$1.92

: COLOURED TURKISH TOWELS
Size 16 in. x 32 in. Each 90c.

Size 20 in. x 40 in. Fach .$1.56
Size 21 in. x 42 in. Each . $1.96
Size 33 in. x 66 in. Each . $5.07

DYED COTTON TOWELS
*In Blue, Green, Pink.
Size 22 in. x 44 in. Each

Size 21

$2.10

WHITE H.S. HUCKABACK

TOWELS 14in.x22in. .. $1.02
18 in, x 27 in. $1.11
18 in x 32 in. $1.63

WASH CLOTHS
Size 11 in. square,
Each

25c



CAVE

SHEPHERD
& Co, Ltd.
10-13 Broad St.





Ooua
PAGE TEN

PAPA PP OLS

*% The Americen girl

_— —_~ ~

A MERICAN girl with a lesson
women is 27-year-old Virgi
from Wyoming.

only 142 minutes over each one.
Before flying off to Madried sunsh

Zippers fasten everything, and
most outfits are of nylon, which
does not crease.

takes me one hour exactly just
to do my face.”
My own record. . . Going out with

about an hour and a half.
Fire Danger

Eleanor McCreadie—are

still permitted.
Dr. Colebrook’s comments on dress
..-materials: “Cotton fabric burns
like a torch and the material is
usually destroyed within a few
seconds, But it is almost impos-
sible to set alight wool and sill
abrics with «a small flame
yon is moderately inflamma-
ble; ~yvlon melts, but does
burn.”
Checking “among half a_ dozen
leading wholesale dress firms, I
find that not one considers the

not

CONDS

GO 70 DRESS

some lips for the rever-prompt

She made four complete changes of costume in
her television programme Apertif

When the process is perfected it







ADVOCATE



who is

for English
nia Somers,

and took



ine she told







member of this climbing party
by two years and probably the
fittest.

The legal view bears out medical

on experiments for making cloth
fire-proof,

younger shall be deemed to have
survived the elder.”

highest civil decorations for his
services to French civilisation.
He is the man who introduced

of one smart West End night
spot, “because there is no de-

over from France daily, He
seryes about 200,000 in the six

and garlic. @hythm bands is Edmundo Ros,

dancers.” said Ros to-day, “But
these rhythms must be adroitly
mixed and given plenty of
novelty by changes in presenta-
tions, It is the monotonous, un-
varied pounding out of rhumbas
that bores many people.”
Dancer who likes sambas and
rhumbas is Princess Margaret.

BBC comment: “We find these
bands popular with listeners
and shall continue with them
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

OW was it that 22-year-old
Mrs, Isabel Anne Tewnion
survived the 100 m.p.h, moun-
tain blizzard at Courrour,
Inverness-shire, while her four
male companions—all fit, youny
men-—-died from exposure?

I put this question to a medical
authority today. Had the extra
layer of fat on a woman’s body
something to do with it?

No. There is no medical evidence



became at Their Royal Highnesses

Prin-

Your Baby
And You

CHOICE OF A ROOM

that any room will do for baby,
while others will go so far as to
be firm in their belief that the
baby’s cot or crib should be in the
same room as,that of the parents.
I am glad to relate that the era
in which baby slept in Mother’s
bed is out-dated. That it is now
a recognised fact that both
Mother and child are in need of
the greatest amount of undisturb-




the

as

less fuss and frills the better.
these only tend to hold dust
and germs in the end, The ideal
furniture is

be in a direct draft. All windows
hould be left open day and night,
provided that Baby can be kept

changes of temperature until well
after their 18th month.

. winter months. (Average price mand these days among our Furniture for the room °
WO New Year fire accidents— 4s. 6d. a half dozen). They are _ kind of clientele.’ A cot with mattress and net.
to Mrs, Diana Fairey and ac- served with a sauce of butter Champion of Latin - American A nursery chair, or one low
tress ’

enough on which you can be com-

reminders of the danger of in- In summer tinned snails are used, husband of Swedish fashion fortable while dressing baby.

flammable clothing popped into old shells. (You can model Britt Kolming, A stand for the bath with
Dr. Leonard Colebrook, formerly buy these for 6s, 6d. a tin). He has two rhumba bands play- shelves underneath to hold clean

director of the Birmingham Ac- Chief check on snail-eating in ‘8 in West End restaurants squares.

cidents Hospital Burns Unit, London is the smallness of the and regularly broadcasts on the A small table.

has campaigned unceasingly foi butter ration BBC. The rhumba, samba _ 4 chest-robe or chest-of-draw-

a ban on the sale of unguarded : and mambo have never been ers,

fires and radiators. They are The Stronger Sex ? more popular with late night Send your baby problems

to Sister Charlotte c/o Bar-
bades Advocate.

Coffee-Shop
Man

LONDON,
ago a man



Cicer te

AROUND 60 years

Marylebone Road,





SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, . 1952



L By SISTER CHARLOTTE
‘ en a IT IS most unfortunate that
never late for a date has quite a number of people believe

‘JOYANCE?

wie Line tine Weaneanan her’ iabiaian’ deesine PA ed rest that they can obtain is Mothers, gk ng » No other RUB has '
ages > & ry ress! > we < any of ue ‘ +s

It takes her no longer to get ready for private VIRGINIA SOMERS eee pom Sey ot Joyance ' is probably the most on. f the Buckley ‘eathe fad 4 Important Features
dates, “I have never kept a man waiting,” say i ' i
Miss at oeee Hy hoot pt ap vee EE Sopels, Sn are . mnothering es Coosa that famous children’s sandal in the world TWO-WAY treatment. 1 Buckley's White Rub Is snow-white,
cia Ss ri * , Beis ‘i ope , - ge ye, oe : 7 . } ‘ | P stainless, soa-greasy.

at ase srematnes in women.” 1s EILEEN ASCR EY = 4 ‘| If possible the Nursery or today. it is simply and sturdily made from mw A the fest symotom, place @ spoonial of . Jeopor, brings roliet
thing befase she seris dressing. {5 WILE, ‘ OFT’S COLUMN ’ Selene phe oa Ot ae strang, supple leather, and thick plantation crepe- — 0 ite Oe One weds Oo D exter.
includi a Agi ore : : . Bt, or; : . iico- medicated, hence
inchadias "jewenery wt ae > PLPPILPPLLPLPLPLIPLSS SSS SLIP LL this will save you many 8 trip up rubber. its design and shape was the result of a —_ De re ean cba 3 oon bighly

» ake § Cans and down, you can manage it, “ ' ‘ loosening phlegm, easing breathing.

HER Cho HES have th eiry isflammability o@f materials than men. It is a question of the coolest room in the house scientific survey of hundreds of children’s feet. It's a oe tts tasthing sediented vapess Oey
foie pill AP AAR when designing dance frocks. age, fitness and physique. should be given up for the infant. lovely sandal (2) Now massage chest, back and throat with 4 on the good work longer
the dresses so that no time is “, #8 textile group is spending Mrs Tewnion was the youngest The room should not be clut- . Buckley's White Rub—use @ freely. It's patient sleeps.
wasted pulting on several layers, thousands of pounds every year tered with draperies and curtains,

Clanks





impatient husband ab 16 snails to gourmets in _ this Ban on the Rhumba _ warm and snug. It must be re-| ————————
cheanas Wat tachiding Pale ond country. 1 {a yore a ee want the membered that babies cannot
" , I snails are rhumba, his is the opinion gdz »mselves s
make-up. Going out by myself Fresh snails he tells me, are flown I adapt themselve to sudden























GiLLL

AWAY HASTY







COLDS

LIKE MAGIC
WITH HIGHLY MEDICATED BUCKLEY'S WHITE RUB



















SNOW WHITE and POSITIVELY STAINLESS.
This exterecl tseatment helps breck up
congestion, ease sore chest musdes, ond
encourages restful sleep. The soothing
vapors given off keep up the good work





TRIPLE YOUR MONEY BACK

—if Buckley's Stainless White Rub does
not prove faster and more effective than
you have over used.








ony

Here BH EARS. st are all will be impossiile for light opinions. By the Law of Property (urniure {sof Paes eee henge wile the alo ene soaps. td
completed before she starts to clothing to go up in flames. Act, 1925, it is enacted that “in 2 se H ois Pe Fin : er med cf
dress. She ties a chiffon hand- ; all ‘cases’ where two or more WiPed clean. Figg oe een, but .
kerchief round her head to Tried Snails ? persons have died in circum- “tC Sa See rece aati te '
protect both while she changes. SPOK& togay to one of stances rendering it uycertain snOytees TRE Pte °

Many English husbands must London’s oldest restaurants which of them. survived the Wenn pewitnn a Dh ni oat 2 e }. OV.
sigh for a wife like Miss Somers. —apout snails, others, such deaths shall b€ import aaa On no account Should

Women with the longest record Monsieur Georges Gaudin, at 82,! presumed to have occurred in j¢ “pe “placed between an open hill” e
fo ot 5 nove mnowe T has just received one of France’s order of seniority, and the \ingow and a door as it will then _




to prove that women are harder —LES. named Michell had a coffee shop
in Great Castle Street, near Ox-
opal eptnmrmenpentines ~ - cag ia healt ’
ford Circus. He was a shrewd wise naon i
2 N t man, lived frugally 4 |
. an, : ally. 10--28 12-38
a oO oO As the leases of adjacent pro- ae aa er 4 aoa
° ‘ e es perty expired Michel boughs 7-00.-24 11-25-24 ae i328
5 : , \ i Mo: f them belonged to n + “er aa
AUSTRALIA DAY, INDIA rated as India’s National Day. the Haggis and the Address to the nee eos Walden Y otaten e oe 2 2-38 nae lane
DAY, BURNS NIGHT = Te BPC Win ponour of the aes We | How ea ‘hicell £98 ce- fae | ae ae | om
pre Pe 9 wee iin tinued to buy, keeping to the %6 15
in the coming week the BBC ond anniversary of the historic Royal Visit To Kenya eee between Oxford Street and Ask your dealer about additional sizes,
will take pote of three anniversa~ occasion when India







ries as under; Republic within. the Common- cess Elizabeth and the Duke of “Before he died he set up the
Australia Day wealth of free nations. It will be- of Edinburgh set out next week pyjchell Trust, for the benefit of
On Jan. 26th. Australia cele- 2/7 with a talk by His Excellency on their Commonwealth tour of jis son and three daughters.

brates the 164th. anniversary of V. K. Krishna Menon, High Com~ 30,000 miles which will take The trust have just sold pro- aa 00 32
the founding on the missioner for India in the Uni- them to Kenya, Ceylon, Austra- perty which brings in a gross from:
Sydney Seerne ease ted Kingdom followed by a pro- lia, and New Zealand. To mark rental of £23,614 a year. Price Sf n Si. ) to $1. 6 4 TRACTOR TYRES
in ‘Terra Australis.’ To mark the gramme of music, This will be on their arrival in eaeh country the was nearly £250,000. BALL-POINTS $ 8 (Refills 36¢)*
occasion the BBC is broadcasting the air at 5.00 p.m., Saturday 26th BBC’s G.O.S, will broadcast a Head of the family now is Mr ; _
a special programme of music py January. special programme introducing Arthur Michell. He is in his six- pein . e
the BBC Scottish Orchestra ae the country, its people and cus- ties, lives in the country at Hoxne wilt or t é oO
Thursday at 9.00 p.m, Conductor Burns Night toms. The first of these pro- East Suffolk. Ocranonaly be
will be Dr. Hubert Clifford, an grammes, ‘This is Kenya,’ anti- comes to town to visit the Trust’s
Neeiealen a ao eau = The pirtnday of Robert Burns cipates the arrival of Their Royal offices : ; on Ly PITT—Agents A NEW TYRE DESERVES A NEW DUNLOP TUBE
BBC’s Empire Music Supervisor. °” January 25, 1759, is celebrated Highnesses in Nairobi, This will In Suffolk Mr. _ Michell has a
The “programme includes Joha LY 5c0ts ail over the world. Cele- be on the air cs Pussday Next, reputation as a fisherman. His DUNLOP RUBBER CO, LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND
Gough's op 1emeée and’ Variation + brations in the BBC’s General 22nd. inst. at 9.00 p.m. home is near the River Waveney. SOxs?
The Wallaby Track'—John Gough, Overseas Service will take the f F |
a Tasmanian was not only a com- 12M of a broadcast from the West Indian Writing }
poser but also one of the BBC's 150th anniversary supper of the In ‘Caribbean Voices’ on Sun-| LOOP IELOVEL AEP ALP PP PPP APIA

t gifte “ad re ous Greencock Burns Club on Friday day 20th, inst. the BBC will %
Sabduivere : Taking ‘or 7 25th, at 5,15 p.m, The traditional broadcast in this special pro- ‘ AN OLD FRIEND -.. » IN A NEW SPOT x
broadcast will be the Australian toast of “The Immortal Memory’ gramme to the Caribbean a short Just “A FE ew Yards Off Broad Street x
tenor, William Herbert will be propesed by the Rt. Hon. story by Vincent Bowles of Trini-



in Pr. Wm. Henry Street _
YOUR DRUG STORE

Thomas Johnston, LL.D., a former dad,*now resident in England, and}

India Doy Secretary of State for Scotland. ‘Poems of the Canefields’ by the |

The Republic of India was
formally proclaimed on January
26, 1950, which is now commemo-

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a

The broadcast from the Lorne Barbadian, William S, Arthur.
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the ceremony of the Piping in of p.m.





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AUEMSMOLOLEETEMLMMEMMMET EDEL OE

:






is







SUNDAY,



Parking And Quarantine

JANUARY 20,



1952



SUNDAY A

Facilities At Seawell

3,075 Passengers In A Month

After several attempts over a
period of years to start a “Flying
Club” in Barbados, the efforts of
Messrg. Jack Marson, Morton

Reingold 4nd Robert Peterkin have

succeeded in making this dream
a reality.

These pioneers of the newly
formed “Barbados Light Aero-
plane Club” worked unstintingly
to get members of the general
public interested in the venture,
and eventually held the first

meeting of the Club on 10 August,
1951, when 32 members attended.

At this inaugt
was decided that
for a “fiying member”
$10.00 with an annual
of $25.00, whilst for a “non-flying
member” the subscription would
$10.00 with an annual fee of
$10.00 commencing one year after
election Debentures are being
sold to members who are pre-
pared to support the Club finan-
cially.

In order to raise funds for the
club, a dance was held at the
Paradise Beach Club on the night
of 27 October, 1951. The dance
was very generously supported by
the public, and was a financial,

il meeting, it
e entrance fee
would be
subscription










be



success. All the members of the
club take this opportunity ‘of
thanking the Management of the
Paradise Beach Club, British West



Indian Airways Ltd., The Advocate
Co., Ltd., The Barbados Rediffu-
sion Service Ltd., and the Com-
sioner of Police for everything
they did to make the dance the
financial success it was.

The thanks of the members of
the club are also extended to the
Barbados Government for their
generous help in granting the club
the following concessions:—

(i) Legislation permitting the
club to import aircraft
and spare parts free of
duty;

(ii) Allowing the use of the
Airport without fees,





During September, Mr. James
Alston and Mr. Jimmy Habib,
members of the Trinidad Light
Aeroplane Club flew across from
Trinidad one of their Club’s
Auster aircraft on a goodwill trip

the Trinidad Light

r Club, and demonstrat-
ing the Auster aircraft, for which
they are the Agents in the Carib-
bean During their stay of 2—3
day they took turns in taking
up member of the B.L.A.C.
for short flights, and it is felt that
this visit did a great deal to stim-
ulate interest in flying. Inciden-
tally, the Trinidad Light Aero-

plane Club have extended honor-
ary membership of their Club to
members of the Barbados Club,

The Management of the B.L.A.C,

have decided on the Auster as the
type of aircraft most suited for
the needs of the Club at the

moment and have placed an order
for an “Auster Autocrat” with
Blackburn Cirrus 100 h.p, four
cylinder engine. Spares for this
engine can easily be obtained
from the Trinidad Light Aeroplane
Club. It is not known yet when
delivery of the aircraft can be ex-
pected

The Club now has a total of 35
flying including mem-
bers of the fair sex, and it is hoped
that when the Club is eventually

members,



in operation, which is anticipated
to be in the very near future,
many more will join to enjoy the

thrill and fun of flying.
2. Landing Area — Roads
Ete. — Seawell
One surface patch on the run-
way was re-instated by the De-
partment of Highways and Trans-



port during the month. Five test
holes for inspection purposes
were also dug and _ re-instated.
These test holes were dug at the
request of Mr. H. Connelly,
Superintendent of Construction,

Department of Transport —



Â¥

PHENSIC

no time.
and safely.

PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel
tightness and pain behind the eyes. They
bring down high temperature, relieve stuffy,
congested feelings, at the same time soothing
the nerves and counteracting depression.
The aches and pains of ’Flu disappear in

They neither harm the heart

Dominion of Canada, and Mr. C,
W. Johnstone, Supervisor of Air-
ways Engineering, T.C.A.

ii. Excavation for the new
car park tobe laid on the North-
ern side of the Airport (aback
of the existing engine and wait-

ing rooms) is nearing comple-
tion. As soon as the new gar-
ages have been completed and

the engines removed to their new
building, which was completed in
November, the old garages will be
removed and the space utilised
for increased parking facilities.

iii, The Department of Public
Works have now completed the
building to meet the requirements
for Quarantine facilities, and are
making rapid progress in the
construction of two sets of gar-
ages north of the Office building.
Excavation for the foundation of
the extension of the Terminal
Building is also almost com-
pleted, and construction of this
extension is expected to com-
mence early in January. This ex-
tension will house accommodation
for incoming passengers as well
as the Immigration and Informa-
tion Services. During the con-
struction of this extension, the
opportunity will be taken to raise
the control Tower by approxi-
mately 10 feet. When the build-
ing is completed, it is expected to

have a verandah at second floor
level, so that visitors can get an
uninterrupted view of aircraft

landing and taking off, as well as
see their friends off.

3. Air Operators
i. British West Indian Airways
Ltd.

Mr. John Rahr, General Man-
ager of B.W.1.A. Ltd., arrived in
the Colony on 4th December, on
the invitation of Mr. Rawson of
T.C.A,

This airline operated 78 flights
during the month, carrying
total of 2,415 passengers.

assist with traffic and passengers
reservations during the Tourist
Season. She is a guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Hal Baxter.

iii. British Guiana Airways Ltd:
(L.A.V.)

B.G, Airways transported a total

of 99 passengers and 336 Ib. mais

in 13 flights during the month,
between St. Vincent,—Barbados
—Dominica. The aircraft (Grum-

man Goose) can only carry 6
passengers per trip.
iv. K, L. M.

This service operated 4 Charter
flights during the month bringing
101 persons on leave from Aruba
and Curacao, and taking back 42
whose leave had expired, During
the year, K.L.M. operated 21
flights, bringing in 306 passengers
and taking out 247 with 64 in-
transit to other destinations.

v. Resort Air Lines: (R.A.L)

This Chartered Air Line operat-
ed 59 flights during the year be-
tween the months of June and
December transporting labourers

from Barbados to the United
States under the Emigration
Scheme. In June, they ran 32
flights carrying out a total of
1,550 persons, and in July, 1

fiight with 50 passengers, making
a total of 1,600 persons taken out
of the island. They have since
brought back a total of 1,075,
whose contract had expired.
vi. Linea Aeropostale Venezolana

This Air Line maintained their
schedule during the month on
Fridays and Sundays, The Sun-
day afternoon flight arriving at
5.10 p.m. and remaining over-
night, leaving on Monday morn-
ings at 6.45 a.m, for Maturin, has
now been advanced to arrive on
Sundays at 1.55 p.m.,, leaving at
3.00 p.m, the same day.

L.A.V. operated 8 flights during

a,-he month, bringing 116 passen-
4:ers from Venezuelan ports, and

During the year 1951, 861 flights ‘a‘@king back 81, their passenger

were operated, carrying a total, traffic
of 24,977 passengers through the jAugust,

airport. This represents more
than 75 per cent. of the total
passenger traffic for the year

1951.

Miss Jean Aird of the Catering
Department, B.W.I.A. was an in-
transit passenger en route to
Dominica for a vacation.

ii. Trans-Canada Air Lines:

T.C.A. effected a change in
their weekly schedule as from
5th December, arriving in Barba-
dos on Wednesdays at 5.10 a.m.
instead of Saturdays at 5.10 a.m.
as heretofore. It is also the com-
pany’s intention to provide an
additional flight weckly (Flight
602/603) as from 18th January on
Fridays, at the same arrival and
departure times as flight 600/601
on Wednesdays. This additional
flight will remain in forte until
mid-May 1952.

Mr. P. A. Rawson, Director of
Flight Development, Trans-Can-
ada Air Lines, arrived
colony on Saturday, lst Decem-
ber, on a short business visit, and
was a guest of the Ocean View
Hotel.

Mr. H. Connelly, Superintend-
ent of Construction, Department

of Transport, Dominion of Can- |
ada, along with Mr, C. W. John- |

stone, Supervisor of Airways En-
gineering, T.C.A., arrived in the
colony on 12th December, at the
request of the Barbados Govern-
ment for discussions on the con-
dition of the runway at Seawell,
and to give technical advice as to
its maintenance, They left for
Trinidad on 16th December.

Mr. Rod McGuinness, Director
of Public Relations—T.C.A., also
paid a short visit to the island
for a week's vacation.

Miss Isabel Bezanson of the
T.C.A. Passenger Agency, Syd-
ney, Nova Scotia, arrived by
T.C.A. on 26th December, for
approximately six months. to



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Phensic

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env

Sis ea
EUMATE

gies a nr cueNy

for the year (ie. from
1951, when their sched-
ule commenced) being 32 flights
with 455 passengers in and 449
out,

4. SEAWELL AERODROME
CONTROL:

The number of aircraft moves
ments handled by Seawell Aero-
drome Control for the month was
228, composed of 114 landings
and 114 take-offs, The number of
operative hours for the month
were 474, which means that the



Control Tower was manned an!
average of 15.29 hours daily.
5. SEAWELL TRAFFIC

The passenger, cargo and mai:

trafic for the month is as de+
tailed hereunder: —
3,075 Passengers, 26,904-Ib

Freight and Cargo and 8,034-lb
mail;

Aircraft Movements:

Com: Scheduled ... 216 |
» Non-scheduled .. 8 |
Military 0c. en 2
RE. GC tieis. coer cl 2 |
Peek 56k. 228 |
Passengers:
Disembarked ’ 1,546 |
Embarked ........ 1,300 |
PIR a cae ies 229 |
TOM kwh is. 3,075
Mail: |
Seep ae 2,842-lb
ML cs Loccukns 5,192-Ib |
Meals ce . 8,034-Ib

Freight and Crago

As. gcatea se 16,549-lb |

Unladen...... 10,387-1b

Intransit 8-ib
Total 26,904-Ib

Appended are two

tables, one
showing aircraft movements by
type of aircraft and passenge:

traffice by airlines, and the other!
the number of flights monthly !
with the corresponding passenger
traffic, by scheduled, non-sched-
uled and other airline operators
for the year 1951,

6. GENERAL

Mr. Mel Potter who is in the
Marine Supply business in Florida,
flew in from Tobago on Monday
3rd December, for a stop-over
of two days.

Leaving Key West—Florida— |
on November 20th in his own
aircraft—a Grumman Widgeon—
he has been on a “Flying vaca- |
tion” around the West Indies and
British Guiana,

7. PERSONNEL:

Mr. J. A. Marryshow, ex-Fly-
ing Officer of the R.A.F. and son
of the Honourable T. Albert
Marryshow of the Grenada Legis-
lature, has accepted a temporary
appointment as Control Officer,
Seawell Airport, as from 2lst







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LASHLEY’S













PAGE TWELVE

Housing Board Diseuss Street Lighting

No Electricity Available
THE HOUSING BOARD decided yesterday to write Here February 11

the Manager of the Gas Company and enquire whether
that company can assist in street lighting
after the Board received a letter from the Gene

>

of the Electric Company st

with regard to fittings pre venting

promise in connection wit
Bay and Pine Estate in the
After this letter was
the Secretary, he
it to the Controller of Supplies
with an explanatory note The
Controller replied stating that no
application had been received at
his offite from the Electric Com-
pany for assistance in obtaining
supplies of copper and fitting
from the United Kingdom.
When the Controller's
was. divulged to the Electric
Company, they then stated that
uncertainties created by the Pub-
lie Utilities Bill effectively pre-
vented them for the time being
from raising the money by pub-
lic subscription, Notwithstanding
that, the company replied, they
were mindful of the question of

received

by forwarded



letter

adequate street lighting and in
the past substantial sums had
been allocated for that purpose.

Overseas Visit

The Board discussed the pro-
posed visit of their Manager-
Seeretary, Mr. T. O. Lashley to

places in the Caribbean where
“Aided Self-Help Housing” is
ing successfully practised.

It was recommended that the
visit should be made to Antigua,
Puerto Rico, Jamaica Trini-
dad. The
it to the Manager-Secretary’s
cretion to determine how
a period would be necessary
the visit. The visit, however,
be for a period of at least
weeks.

Mr. Hutson suggested that all
similar schemes need not be cov-

be-

and

dis-
jong
for
will
six
1

ered and this might reduce the
absence of the Mfnager-Secre-
tary from his office.
Appointments

The Housing Board for the
1951-54 sessions will be the same
as served on the Board at the
last sessions. The members are:
House of Assembly—Mr. G. H.
Adams and Mr. M. E. Cox, St.
Michael Vestry—Mr, E, D.

Mottley and Mr. H. A. Tudor and
Mr, John Beckles, appointed by
the Governor and the Director of
Medical Services, ex-officio.

Mr. G. H, Adams was unani-
mously re-appointed Chairman
for the 1951-54 session. Due to

the absence of Mr. Adams from
the colony when the Board met
yesterday Mr. Beckles was ap-
pointed acting Chairman,

Messrs Beckles, Cox, Mottley
and Tudor were re-appointed
members of the Selection of Ten-
ants Committee.





Removal of Houses

In reply to a question by Mr.
Cox, the Secretary said that 18
houses which had been selected
for removal to the Bay Estate
had not yet been removed, It was
hoped, the Secretary said, that
these houses. would be removed
soon,

The Secretary told the Board
that the remaining eight families
which hdd been selected by the
Board in September last year for
new houses, had been allowed to
take over some newly erected
houses.

He said that a meeting of the
Selection Committee would be
called shortly to consider the
various applications for the re-
mpining houses.

Land Rents
The Board received a letter

from the Financial Secretary in-
forming them that the Executive
Committee had approved

: the re-
commendations of the Housing
Board that house spots in. part

five at the Ping would be rented
out at a quarterly rate of $1.90.
The smallest of these spots are
2,400 square feet.

3oard decided to leave :

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



Chief Scout Due

News has beén received from
mperial Headquarters. London,

the Chiet Seout Lord Rowal-

This was decide Os:
al Manager
















ating that the present positiom lam will arrive Barbados on
MLouday tth Febru
chien m and leave ¢
sue th af 1 pum. It is expe
immediat re rere will be an Islanc
Heuse Demolition e ‘Seout’ and ‘Rover’
The Board decided o: t- Saturday 16th Furtt
ing vote of the Chair \ be issued later The Cub
Ruth Pilgrim who at «the will have the Chief to themselves

junction of Culloden and Beckles on a separate afternoon the
Roads be offered a rental of ore of which has not yet been fixed.
of the newly erected houses and we hope to issue a complete pro-
that she be requested to take gramme of the Chief’s visit as soon

a aura one ae as final arrangements are com-
rouse, s was decided after the pleted,



Board discussed ,a letter from ,

Miss Pilgrim. - , Rovers Watched Out Old
Miss Pilgrim had written the Year

Board asking for some aid in The Rovers of the 2nd St, Peter's

1epairing her house. Group camp®* d overnight on
In this connection, the Secretary December 31st at the Speightstown
read a letter from the Senior Med- Boys’ School. Led by Commis-
ica] Officer of Health, stating that sioner G. E. Corbin, who is also
he had inspected the house and acting Rover Leader, they al
found it in a very dilapidated tended Watch Night Service at St.
condition and unfit for human Peter’s Church. This provided
habitation. The condition of the the finishing touches to the ‘pre-
house had deteriorated to such paration’ of Rover Squire St. Clair
an extent that he did not consider Hollingsworth who took his Vigil
that repairs would be an econom= and was ‘presented’ at 6 : . on
ical investment, New Year’s day for Investiture
The Chairman had cast his vote in Camp broke at 9:30%m. with
favour of Mr, Tudor’s motion, see- the Spirit of Good Rovering!
onded by Mr, Cox. The other mo- — what better way could there be
c yas made Mr, E ~ di ,
ie septaded tae wir E. D. Mott~ of ending the ‘Old’ and beginning
Mottley’s motion was that Miss the ‘New’. Congrats!
Pilgrim be allowed the rental of Rover Leaders’ Conference
Government house and steps be phe Leaders and Assistant
taken to find the correct owners Rover Leaders of the twelve Rover
of the house with a view 10 G)ews in the Island had a get-to-

demolition, 5 3
D as ' gether at Scout H.Q. on Saturday
Mr, Mottley’s motion was the evening Jan. 19th at 8 p.m. They

oe fh oo “ as letter discussed with the Island
he her ener re Commissioner many important
two other children who had matters. Some of the Rovers
grown up and were overseas. slept in so as to catch the early
. *bus back to the country on Sun-

Insurance day morning.

The Secretary told the Board 5,¢, . Vigi rt eld’
that he had wittten «@ letter -ta Scouts Visit H.M.S. ‘Sheffield



. Winanoi ee A party of 24 Scouts under
ae ee aaeaene request= Soouter Harry Blackman of the
houten be ps Bl S Recent, James Street Group visited the

surance. Sheffield on Sunday last.

_, Brake Testing Station Meeting of Executive
ane Board will recommend to Committee
the Governme stri
lagdestes ane be a o The first meeting of the Execu-
land in the Pine would be a tive Committee of the Island
Suitable site to accommodate ,the Scout Council took place at

Transport Office and Inspection Scout H.Q. on Monday 7th Jan~-
Weighing and Brake Testing Sta- wary. The Finance sub-c ommit-
tion. This was decided after the tee met on Friday 11th January.
Board discussed a letter from the @ On Page 16
Colonial Secretary informing the
Board that it had been suggested
that the strip of land would be tions a month If Mr. Taylor was
suitable. y seconded, he would have enough
It was pointed out that arable to do and there would be a
land should not be used for hous- chance of promotion. As it was
ing, but due to the position of then, he was at a dead end,
this particular piece of land, it The applications he received
was decided that it should be could very well be received by
used for the purpose, a junior of the Sanitary Depart-
Collection of Rents ment, his inspections could be
The Secretary read a letter made and he could still do work
from the Colonial Secretary ad- at the Housing Board.
dressed to Messrs, Carrington and. “I think he would fit in well
Sealy in connection with the for inspecting applicants who
handing over of the Managing and Want houses,” Mr, Mottley said.
collection of rents of the Bay Es- “He is a young man with a school

—_—— nal

tate to the Housing Board. The certificate and has office and exee-
Secretary said that this would utive ability, I am sure Mr, Lash-

take effect from April 1. jey will find him easy to get on
When this was being discussed with.”

Mr. Mottley gave notice of a mo- The Secretary pointed out that
tion that he would bring up for Mr. Taylor would be very useful
discussion at the next meeting of to the Housing Board, but it
the Board, that Mr. Taylor, In- would in no way affect the ap-
spector of Buildings, who is paid pointment of a rent collector,
aoe Government funds and was Ejection

under the control of the Com- The ar sj ake steps
missioners of Health, should be to Se re eet et the toe
seconded for duty at the Housing Estate who have s

anne = not made an
ara, . effort to pay rent.

Mr. Mottley said that he had ther items ,
gained the permission of ther items on the, aieaeien

ain t the Shops at the Pine, Housing Estate
Chairman of the Commissioners of the euention of ‘owner eee
Health, Mr, Kidney, after dis- houses removed by the Board as
cates it with Mr. Taylor, to well as “General Housing Loans”
ah ta = pence. ; and Housing in Rural Areas were
He saic that Mr, Taylor did not postponed until the next meeting
have enough to do. There were when it is hoped that the Chair-
usually only about four applica- man will be present,



ALL OVER



Good mornings begin with Gillette

The Basques who reside
in the High Pyrenees
Now shave off their beards

with the greatest of ease 5
You also should share the

improvement they’ve made

By using the wonderful

Blue Gillette Blade



TRADE ENQUIRIES TO; T.

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Sharpest ever made, Blue
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HE WORLD



















Remap. ees

Trade Enquiries to

W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO. PRI

LIMITED SARMILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN ma

GEDDES GRANT

ee

7H FO ASON

WHY ASPRO 4AS A SPECIAL
APPEAL FuR WOMEN

HEADACHE & PAIN —

OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE |
|

|

|

: |

CAVE HILL NAZARENES

REJOICE

To-day at 3.00 p.m members and |

friends of the Cave Hill Chureh of The |

N a » will assemble to dedicate the}
new REED-HESS MEMORIAL

stone church, and the adjoining DORO- |

THA HAYTER MEMORIAL MANSE |

EF Frederick R rdent pioneer |

» the buildi j









age 86
stiar n USA fy
the church building










ago, a Visiting Minister from |
n Rev. Dorotha Hayter, so er

cif to the Cave Hill children |
er as their God-Mother. |
as a Christmas-gift to her}
children, this gracious lady}
made it possible for the placing of a cozy |

nee next door to the church

Pastor Margaret Downie, greathy be-
lowed by the people, being an efficient
nurse as well as a Minister, will continue
to serve this community

Church Serviees’

ST. MARY'S CHURCH
Epiphany UU.
7.30 a.m. Matins and Litany; 8.00 a.m
Low Mass;

9,00 a.m, Song Mass and
Sermon; 3.30 p.m. Sundays Seheol; 4.00
p.m. Children’s Vespers; 4.15 p.m. Bap-



tisms,
Sermon

7.00 p.m. Solemn Evensong and
METHODIST
STREET—11 aan Rey ¥
7 pm. Rev. R. MeCuilough.
BAY—9,30 a.m Rev R
MeCullough, 7 p.m. Mr. D. Reid
WHITEHALL—9. 30 a.m. Mr. G.
n 7 p.m. Mr. G. Harper.
L MEMORIAL—11 a.m. Mr,
Rev. J. S. Boulton—
vangelical Campaign
5 p.m. All Welcome
$9 am. Rev, R Me
Mr. D.Scott
20 a.m. Mr. F

JAMES

wre




Per-






NK HAL, 9,
7 p.m. Mr rant
SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m,
Boulton, 7 p.m, Rev. F
SELAH--9.30 a.m
ton, 7 pan
BETHESDA
Roach 7, p.m
BETHE! 11 a.m
7 p.m. Rev. M. A. E
DALKEITH 11 a.m. Rev. M. A, F
Thomas. 7 p.m. Mr. J. Clarke.
INT ll am. Mr. G
p.m, Rev, B. Crosby
SOUTH DISTRICT - 9 a.m
M. A. E. Thomas, 7 p.m. Mr. L
PROVIDENCE — 11 a.m
p.m. Mr. G. Harris
VAUXHALL - 11 am,
7 p.m. Mr. C. Brathwaite,
MORAVIAN
ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m.
Service; Pi her: Rev.
p.m yning Service;
FP. H. Barker.
GRACE HILL—11 am Morning
Service; Preacher; Mr. W. Hayde; 7 p.m
Evening Service; Preacher: Mr. E. C
Hewitt
FULNECK--11

Moore

Rev, J. S
Lawrence
Rev. J. S. Boul-

9.30 am, Mr. F. D
Rev. B. Crosby.
Thomas.




Bas-

Rev
Waithe
Mr. J. Clarke

7

Mr, C. Jones



siorr
E. E. }
Preacher:




Wi
Mr.



am. Morning Service;



Preacher: Mr. V. Reid; 7 p.m. Evening

Service; Preacher: Mr, W. St. Hill.
MONTGOMERY — 7 p.m. Evening

Service; Preacher: Mr. %. Oxley,

DUNSCOMBE—7 p.m. Evening Sery
{followed by Holy Communion) Preacher:
Rev. E. E. New.

SHOP HILL—7 p.m. Fvening Service
preacher: Mr. F. G Smith. %

2 THE SALVATION — Bice

OISTIN-—11 a.m. Holiness Meetin cor fe
ducted by Major and Mrs. V. C. Under-
hill, Divisional Commander. J pm.
Company Meeting, 7 p.m, Salvation Meet-
ing, Preacher: Lieutenant Gibbons.

8: ARLITON—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting,
2 p.m, Company Meeting conducted by
Major and Mrs, V. C. Underhill, Divisional
Commander, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting,

syoacher; Captain Bourne 5
Preacher TSTOWN — 11 a.m. Holiness
Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Major and
Mrs. V. C. Underhill, Divisional Com-

— liam
: Meet-
Holiness Meeting, 3pm. Company ,
iar 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting, Preacher:
Major Smith
WELLINGTON STREET—11 am. Holi-
ness Meeting, 3 p.m Company Meeting,
7 p.m, Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Sr.
y Gibbs.
POUR, ROADS—11 a.m. Holiness Meet-

ing, 3 pan. Company Meeting. 7 pom
Salvation Meeting, Preacher Major
Rawlins (R).

DIAMOND CORNER—1!1 a.m. Holiness
Meeting, 3 p.m. Compaaiy Meeting. 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Captain
Moore

OHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street.

Sundays 11 a.m, and 7 p.m.

Wednesdays 8 p.m, A_ Service whieh
includes Testimonies of Christian Science
Healing

SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, 1952

Subject of Lesson-Sermon: LIFE.

Golden Text; Proverbs 16:22. Under-
standing is a well spring of life unto him
that hath it,

The following Citations are included in
the Lesson-Sermon:

The Bible: It is written in the
prophets, And they shall be all taught
of God, . ‘

Science and Health with Key to the
Scriptures,



by Mary Baker Bddy.
Divine Principle is the life of man,
Page 304,





The modern woman, living as she
does an almost non-stop existence,
demands TRUE relief whenever pain
comes. She must have a pain-reliever
which not only acts quickly but does
not have After-effects which prevent
her from going about things as usual
—harmful after-effects such as dizzi-
ness, depression, or ‘slowing up.”’
That is why ‘ASPRO" has a special
appeal for women. ‘ASPRO’, free from
harmful drugs, leaves you fresh and
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eo - BROMINE

ay

(hr4

In ancient Rome, purple was
the sign of Imperial rank.
The dye they used for col-
ouring their robes came from
a sea-snail called murex
brandaris, found in_ the
Mediterranean. This dye is
now known to be a com-
pound of the element brom-
ine—the only bromine com-
pound ever found in a living
J : ‘ organism. Bromine, a brown.
soo es" fuming liquid related chemi-



cally to the greenish-yellow gas chlorine, is highly corrosive and

dangerous to handle. Its name derives from the Greek —a

is, like that
used by the Romans, extracted from seawater, but the extraction pro-

stench. Most of the bromine needed by industry today

cess is carried out by chemists instead of by seasnails, During the

war I.C.I. helped to develop a factory in Cornwall where bromine is

extracted from sea-water to make ethylene dibromide—a chemical
used with tetra-ethyl lead in the production of anti-knock petrol.

Photography needs silver bromide, which is used in practically all

films and plates and many kinds of photographie paper; methyl brom-

ide is employed in one type of modern fire extinguisher, and potassium

bromide in medicine.

LC.J. uses bromine compounds to make some of the
‘Caledon’ and ‘Rurindone’

dyestuffs used for the dyeing
xf cotton.

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the morning. ENO’S will keep you regular—for it is a gentle
laxative and mild antacid, good for the liver and settling to the
stomach. Thus ENO’S “ Fruit Salt” clears away impurities
that make you feel dull and heavy. Take your “ Fruit Salt’ in
the morning, every morning.
















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EYE FOR

BARGAINS

THEN VISIT US FOR THESE
MONEY SAVERS

FLOWERED POPLIN at $1.11 now .......
BORDERED SPUNS at $1.44 now......:s06

LADIES’ FANCY VESTS and
SILK PANTIES (sec.) now.



seen eee neeeeneee

SLIPS and HALF SLIPS at $2.16 now...



SILK POPLIN at $1.15 now oo...

PANAMA HATS at $1.69 and $1.31

Be. :
Also a Big Selection of

NIGHT GOWNS, BRASSIERES, TOWELS,
BLANKETS, CAMBRICS and FUGIS



THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30 Swan St.—Phone 2702—Prop. S. ALTMAN









































INDAY, JANUARY



20, 1952



nt











When the body’s reserves are brought
low by influenza or other debilitating
illness, and convalescence threatens
to be a slow business,
PHOSFERINE can do much to
replace energy and
strength.

PHOSFERINE exercises
its fine tonic powers by
coaxing the appetite, pro-
viding the gentle stimulus
to get things going again.
So responsive is the,
body to the help of
PHOSFERINE that im-
provement may be looked
for almost immediately—
and every day wili bring
signs of returning strength.
In liquid or tablet form. 19
drops of PHOSFERINE
equal 2 tablets.

THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS

for Depression, Debility, Indigestion, Sieeplessness, and
ofter Influenza.



.. glossy and
healthy
.. groomed

for
success

Use Brylcreem and be sure of having lustrous, vital-looking
hair —the kind of hair that helps a man to get on in the world.
Brylcreem.means good grooming —and clean grooming, too.
because its pure, natural oils, so beneficial to hair
and scalp, are emulsified, And Brylcreem contains no
gum, no soap, no spirit, no starch. Enjoy Brylcreem’s rag
double benefit of day-long smartness and ;

lasting hair health, See how massage with
Brylcreem checks Dandruff and gives life
and lustre to Dry Hair. Ask for Brylcreem
... the perfect hairdressing, >

BRYLCREEM \e

WER DAY-LONG SMARTNESS AND LASTING HAIR HEALTH











BEst/4:7





New Shipment
OF

SPORTS |
MODELS
GENTS
ROASTER

WITH
*} -SPEED

Just Received

CENTRAL EMPORIUM :



Cnr. Broad & Tudor Street

PHONES: 4200, 4235, 4702 i




ies



lioness





SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, 1952

RRR rE ASM IRENE



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON










SNAZZY }
BiRD
HOUSE
Now BEING
EREKTED






AES CRAZY ABOUT

HER! HE SAD THAT

MARKED HER AS

A'S FOR ALLATINE..
i

THIMBLE ~ WHY
01D DAWSON BRAND
FLAME L/KE THAT?









yOu’VE FOUND
YOURSELF A FIVER

Vii BET HE CONTACTED HER
THROUGH THAT RAT SPADORT.








or a Sree ae we ‘

HES COLOR “BLIND yf
nana toe tl





Ma 1) CR ma :
MR. DITHERS,
DO YOU WANT
N



BY FRANK ROBBINS

\
THE LOVELY FACE 16 NO \/ A, THE
MORE / BUT...A FEW MONTH: WE'LL PR
OF PLASTIC GURGERY Ar PAVELI

DIDN'T MEAN TO, MY DEAR /
YOU GEE, THAT IS WHY MY
PATIENT IS GOING WITH ME TO
MY CLINIC IN PARIS / A VERY
Ze UNFORTUNATE MOTOR VEHICLE
/

GHE WILL BE PRETTIER wall MEAN
THAN BEFORE / WON"! A ANYTHIN CAN
YOU, MY DEAR 7 ao ——< t rte

YOUNG LADY / T WOULDN'T
FEEL TOO BADLY... MY
PATIENT HAS COME TO
EXPECT... THIS TYPE OF...
REACTION /



BRINGING UP FATHER

HELLO-CAPTAIN TAINC API YOU ]
SAY YOU'RE COMIN’ O} fh |
TWO POLICEMEN TO See Me
JUST A SOCIAL CALL? FINE //
COME RIGHT OVER / le

"LL NOT ope or
HIM UP- BUT G'

HIM OUT OF te
HOUSE AS WELL /

HUH! THAT "SLEEPIN'

BEAUTY” BROTHER

OF MAGGIE'S ON MY
LOUNGE AGAIN-

"News aT “Ki Ke! }

A wen

aes «Siig

THE LADY DOESN'T
WANT YOU FOR A
GUIDE, KLOB, SO+~
hes eee

AS KLOB SWINGS,
THE PHANTOM
SETS HIS ELY



HURT: BUT HE
DOE aA
ANEVE.



SU ND. AY





ADVOCATE PAGE

THIRTEEN




By Appointmeae
Gio Distillers
w BLM. King George 12

' sf
ur “etl

pOTGS

lov 8

te

















SPECIAL of offers to all Saih oni and Credit Credit Customers tor Aendey to . Wednesday ay only

SPECIAL

OFFERS ; are now “available , at our Hranches Tweedside. —
Speightstown and Swan Street
Usually Now
Usually NOW

Nuts (per lb) 38 BA Tins Silver Leaf Pineapple Juice 38 -

: Tins Anchor P. Milk (Llb.) 96 6

Pkgs. Cutrite Paper 58 Tins Corned Mutton 66 60
Carrots and Beets (per lb.)

50
36



Pkgs. P.F. Sweet Biscuits — Bc.



THE

COLONNADE GROCERIES





—om
FFF > SSS

ASS

| Sr FOG ARTY | (BARBADOS) ‘LTD. |



|
r 1 af
| Phe Greatest
4 e °
Pre-Stocktaking
e
1 patos Sale im years.
| and for you SAVINGS GALORE!
Shop and compare these items
THESE SAVINGS! SUPER SAVINGS!
| MOSTIERY & UNDERWEAR HARDWARE
2 pairs LADIES’ HOSE for.......... 96c. 6 GLASS BOWLS for ............ $1.00 |
2 pairs CHILDREN’S ANKLETS for $1.00 7 PLASTIC BOWLS for.......... $1.00
3 PLASTIC BABY PANTS for... $1.00 5 PLASTIC GLASSES for $1.00
BRASSIERES, each.............. $1.00 2 BUTTER DISHES for ........ $1.00
4 LADIES’ ART SILK VESTS for... $1.00
| LADIES’ ART SIL -. $1.
om eo GENTS’ DEPT.
| 2 pairs CHILDREN’S COTTON ‘ ‘
DAME. $1.00 ART SILK VESTS, each........ $1.00
JOCKEY SHORTS, sach......... $1.00}
SHOES WHITE COTTON ANKLETS for .. 1.00
LADIES’ CANVAS SHOES, per pair $1.00 WOME hee oS $1.00
CHILDREN’S SUEDETTE SANDALS WALLETS, each................. $1.00
Sizes 13 and 1.
CIGARETTE CASES, each ...... $1.00
So GUNEO OE ee iat i $1.00
JAMAICA H. HOSE, 2for...... $1.00
HABERDASHERY
|) 3 TOOTH BRUSH HOLDERS for .. $1.00 we, “i
| 6 pkts CUMBELLA TISSUES for. . $1.00 |
| 3 pkts BABY’S TISSUES for .... $1.00 OR AMASING |
a
} STAM JARS for .................. $1.00 INCOMPARABLE VALUES
| 5 BOOKS (Novels) for............ $1.00
} 3 POWDER BOWLS for......... $1.00 Murry in at«-
|| 2 PEPPER AND SALT CELLARS
ere, an oa se ea . $1.00 Y my "mY re
i
) 9
| PLASTIC TRAYS, each .......... $1.00 FOGARI d Ss
| 2 CHILDREN’S BAGS, for ........ 1.00 |
) ae = Xt


PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.s**

‘TURES ¥ r Broker Dents i ; tis 53 we a AS ee et te
TELEPHONE 2508. ates,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, 1952
jCEMENTS | PUBLIC SALES | EDUCATIONAL GOVERNMENT NOTICE



















di alee citaitn beamau neat Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
eure, By SQUAuE” DEAL REAL ESTATE PE aie, cuatro (SI CNN, ON BES SAR Sm be pebtenee ie De See
tE REPAIR SERVICE Uppe

" - lin » le 4 7 c »
od this School for girls, may be addressed | Gazette on Monday, 21st January, 19:
agem | ny , j Reed Street 6.1 4n - —
Gel FOR SALE ae











For Births, Marriage or En
announcements in Carib Cal





















































































"a : to the Headmistress, Miss Hilda Kellman J > is Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
| ancemnrepeeeeeinaneestgsioemeam rge recently constructed 2 Storey HARTLEY COURT’—A_ bungalow] a B Paed, (Toronto) at the School 2. Under thi 0 aoe be an Q
charge is $3.00 for any number of words GLADIOLE @ DAHSEA Situated on a Main SSeeey istuste st South ere eae THEODORE BRANCKER, | prices of “Beef-Corned” are as follows:—
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each Orders are now being taken for Glad- yards from Trafalgar ding on 1,632 square feet of land. Honotary Secretary & Treasurer, |
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 ioli and Dahlias for delivery in Decem-~ e - a ws = 6,800 . es he ee oo ~~ any Alexandra School ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE
a 20 2 7 e 52, ps s interes in booking| 4 large Show Windows being light an 2 rooms, ki , tollet a 6.1.52—5n .
ah ang : “4 sae D> Pa, a318 Oar Beaty AUTOMOTIVE j ber 2008, | perticn, S as Aico Ltd. c ol F space wnstairs roughly Inspection by appointment with ee Se | (not more than) (not more than)
etices only after 4 o.m > . 10.1.52—t.f.n, | 6,000 sq Upstairs ¢ q. ft. being undersigned The property will be |
lby fitted out with St es, Counter s p for sale by Pabli¢ Competition a ERSO hae age “4S eee’ 7 eg le 9
CAR—Oné 1950 Prefect Ford in excel-| pep micVCLE ratte tlekets|ece. 3 Tolleta are installed. The owner | my Office Shepherd St., Bridgetown, on NAL Beef-Corned «+ ] $21.50 per case of 48x12 o7.
DIED lent condition. Terms attractive rel ‘7. ench from Mess A. & Tavis willing to sell the together | Friday February Ist at 2 wat Vinooes al it = : a tins
sa — —_.._. | Ivan Smith at 3454 D.LSE-e Denreeds for charity. —« A with Segek and iwi © desired.|Grifith. Tel: 3667. .152—4n| The public are hereby warned agains . ‘ ; id on th.
KING—On y 19th. 1952, at his peter Capa old te ah 10.1.80-—n| Por further 1 re, 1 in pero: | ——_ —$—_———=—=$=$ ————=—| giving credit to my wife ERITH| $5.38 per 12x12- oz. tins .. |48c. per
residence “Barbarees House", Barba CAR CHEVROLET SEDAN in ae : _. |to Ralph A. Beard, Auctioneer ' The undersigned = Myre for ber at] NIGHTENGALE (one enor 9
rees 1 » al all » lexcellent condition and very suitable} ~———~ : , IB iaaak. 19 1.3 © their office, No. 17, igh Street, Bridge-| do not hold myself responsible for her th Januar 1952,
His ipacss Seat the they nA ord for hire Courtesy Garage, Dial 4616 POUR. < Ne ric &S ho r town, on Friday the Ist February, 195%,) or anyone else contracting any debt or 19th Mo
at 445 p.m, today for St. Leonard's 20.1.52-—3n | Si ‘ ‘ at 130 p.m, the dwellinghouse called debts in my name unless by a written
. N lowe b ecial | — a . va a : | BUNGALOW: Three bedroom wall Bur “ELLERSLIE” wit the lan thereto} order signed by me.
request were BY mpecinl| “CAR: Vauxhall 12 in A-1 condition, |yalow, all modern conveniences. Phone | containing 1 rood, 3 perches or there- STANLEY NIGHTENGALE, UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES
Frances King and family Phone 4311, Johnson 20.1 52—4n NOTICE 4311, Johnson, 20.1.52—4n | abottts adjoining Dr. Bancroft’s resi- Sth Ave. Bay Land,
- : DO ne PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH | $i enmes | ene: at Lower Fontabelle, The house Beckles Road
CAR—One Austin 8 in perfect condi-| The Parochial Treasurer's Office || BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow | contains downstairs, drawing and dining} 299 1 52—2n
Reniacibiadihi ipiaishiidlicaalieia te COON Good tyres. Apply WN R closed Tuesdays 22nd and



at Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards |rooms, breakfast room, two bedrooms,

ig , ati on from beech, containing 3 bedroams,|toilet and bath and upstairs 3 bed-
19.1.52--2 WOOD GODDARD,

Chapman, Cane Garden Pin





Admission of Undergraduates in October, 1952
THANKS



























drawing and dining rooms, verandah,|rooms. Electric light, company’s water ANN N | If suitable candidates present themselves, the University College
ee ek Parochial Typasurer bath, kitchen and servants room.| 4nd gas turned in. OU CEMENT 7 Bs aa ‘ s 5 bout thirty undergrasl-
cote’ fo — Alate ea r deliv. anes SS mote bio ol: pike ko oa i ye = a gr PROFESSOR WEEKES tak ie a aed the ve oka cb aria Witira) Seniiees and Medicine
Tractors for immediate 0 ate eliv- | Din! 4321 or 3231 —3n mm, 7m, akes | uates ch o e c 58 0 s, ‘ .
BEST: The Best Family of Rockley. | o,, Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage Ee } the premises. ; . . . 7 , Saal! “3 %
Ch. Ch. gratefully return. thanks to| reo 18,1.52--6n NOTICE 7 | “SKRGAIN SEEKERS! Dial alll. D. F.| For further particulars and conditions}this opportunity to advise the|'The courses in Arts and Natural Sciences will lead to the general
all those who attended the CUTCT OD, | The Parochial Treasurer's Office, at 3 AD state ib i: Stace ies IN |of sule apply to:- public that it is not his intention degrees of thie’ University of London in those faculties and those in
sent wreaths or in any way expressed} TRACK TRACTOR Oliver/Cletrac wil ae, Gone Se Sores |e { BELLEVILLE An Im- COTTLE, CATFORD & Co., to help any individual person, but 2 4 ‘ d of Surgery of the
sympathy with them in the passing | yoael BDH 6 cyl. Diese! engine the 22nd and 24th instant. at yrey Mostly Stone Built, A-1 Solicitors. that his gift and power must be Medicine to the degrees of Bachelor of Medicine and 0 urgery :
of Ellyn Best quivalent of D4 or TD9 immediate nee? GEORGE GRANNUM, | Condition, 3 Bedrooms, Modern Con 20 1 O8—Iin. b+ the mati University of London.
20.1. 52—1n felivery Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage C. GEORGE GRANT ’ - irs, Seclusive, ‘Trées y. ; P 5
eeemsiieniaaienenaoenivinninnipcanoresensihinclimeoncitaiaast : 18.1.52—6n Atg. Parochial Treasurer, | veniences, | Gnaviote Yard. Dost ite SALE NOTICE Any one who would ‘like his Application forms and memoranda for applicants giving general
CADOGAN We thank all those WIC fT St. Michael. 2 yp digg aha ity Sip tare gh se The undersigned will offer for sale at
send ‘wreaths or in any Ww B.S.A. MOTOR CYCLES, 1% hp. 4 Tt fe : 7



i > o rtainment
ST.. By The Bus Co., their office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge- heip in the art of énterta



pathized with us in our ber



Call early



hipment just




information about the College, particulars of the necessary qualifica-

































































































































and bath; Modern conventences, Garage
oniy. and servants room in yard. Inspection
Monday to Friday (inclusive) tbe-
11 am. and 2 p.m





apen ae | bedrooma, breakfast room, kitchen, toilet
FOK RENT |

19.1.52—2n
N. BR HOWELL. -

es 22 MECHANICAL















ue. Business. Premises && | ‘WM. on Friday, ihe Ist February, 1982 Ean aitiae ce headed Wttaine tions for entrance and an outline of the courses availablé may be
TAY . _ a t eo od # sa = ‘ : af
eee PY Ee ee rag Se egies NOTICE eRciat |e ‘ Sr ae conn called “MIDGET” statin on a. i0e ment obtained ftom the Registrar of ‘the University College of the West
Cadogan, late o ab Hill sucy ; 3B ras Miss HOWFLL'S COMMERCIT I ul fo Y Susiness, joing Unde . . ae us ie . 9d : z ‘ 2 +9 ‘ ie
Lilian EF, Cadogan (Wife), Bernadine N - - are SCHOOL has been re-opened at “Ken-| ¢4.3900. iN TUDOR ST.-Large 2-Btofey fod. St. Michael The Wovcitnnnee|, Any, one who would like his| Indies, Jamaica, or from the Resident Tutor for Extra-Mural Studies
a ee eenen dcnila wri ohn ggg ae eeey Harris, | nilworth”, Pinfold Street, Puy 7 7 remises & Residence} contains verandah, sitting and dining}H@lp in Sickness, must do 8sO)or the Directors of Education in the other Colonies.
yn Ey “ ; ” rood a ply a = t lasses rel 5 “ iO sh mi . m4 j
A. Waterman Esther E. Cadogan (Child- Seed condition eee or Wesley Hali| 880 attend Spant Cranes id ¥ 5 ee rooms, § DearaEre. . Mneeae, toilet | through his or her doctor or ss A number of Open Scholarships, Government Exhibitions and
: inane | Been? 5 : RSeeesng ee a ee ee See & ‘ a and bath, electric Nght and running license . i :
agg smear meg og geome thc = A ae ra re ius | ater: SS Ee. rants “Shoe ith toe Carmien Clie of Rome| certain other awards will be available in 1952. These are described
3 e e undersign v : a 3uy 5 ; * ¥ i °
thank all" those who sent Cards] MOTORCYCLE —— Velocette 8 h-y NOTICE of Land. UPPER | !"Sicigeed mately Balt of the land} (England or the Apostolic |in a pamphlet which may also be obtained from the sources mention-
ren r any way avm- odel MSS. in 1 working condition 4 5 3edroor Residence “ . . -
whined eins Gite OCs nad bereave-| and well kept, A..rénsonable buy. For PARISH OF ST, PHILIP a , ondition, abet nie ema ee. ple on application t6}Church of America. ed above. /
ment of the death of Mrs, Sarah} inquiries phone 4497 0.h0e— 4 es ee the Post of 7 Be £900 tact Por turthér particulates: ana conde PROFESSOR EKES The closing date for applications is 31st January, 1952,
larke ————— nn | Nurse at the St. Philip’s Almshouse ‘Aliiost Anathing in eal ; ae WE if bey
ida Clarke, Mrs. Aileen Grant,] RANSOMES M.G.S. TRACTORS: Com-| be received by the und “dup to eho will? Cull at * Hons of SOME GAreiES ae Worthing, Ch. Ch., 13th December 20,1.52—In
~ . : Pamily slete with toolbar ited implements | Tuesday h January, 1952 1 E, Co. Barhod
Capt. Grant and Famil a r hes ta Ve ca taped, Sie ‘Applicants must be dul q Aad @ c Solicitors. arbados. 5554
2 52—In] and drawn p ry little us ox- oy 4 8 ali > a aeaiiinaaendiaaana gi s ‘
em eotlent condition Asking $1,300.00.] 4 Nurse and Midwife, and t forward "EVA SAITTON.Te ck, Ch. Ch. having 20.1 52—9n 20,1.52—1n LOOPS LO VOTED P POPP DODDS PID PIPI OS a“
NIEL: We > undersigned beg to re-{ Electric Sales & Service Ltd with their applications tt Bapt oho a oadeiets ining Roo Lounge, 2 . y 7 ' -
DANIEL: We. the undersigned beg te re- Elect 19.1.52--2n | Certificates as well as thelr Certificates of |4 bedrooms, Dining Room. Lounge, 2 SHIPPING NOTICES 3 JUST THE THING YOU NEED MOST ! %
" ives and friends for the competency. se atta 9 le. A ly ¢ y
— eer oso The salary attached to t iy | Ralph Gear ievelnan Street ‘Phone = x i x
pathy tendered us in the paséng - ELECTRICAL 20.00 per snot pelea earapaetmigin gd go 19.1.52—2n x $
wf in R. Daniel, of Bank Hall, shoes, and Quarters provided. \5 a i) Meer ORL EE Ae ete nara aati eater ae >
= wee oi | ig hea eaate win, be 6 ax NOR ROYAL NETHERLANDS N
Winifred Daniel (Mother) Hortense, BATTERY Mullard attery Radio,| quired to assume duties 1 ne 2 wie ace gned will offer for @ale The M/V “CARIBBEE” will ‘
Alvan, Deleste, Avril (Sisters), Juneor) 1951 model, § tubes, Lashleys Limited, | February 1952 Pp, S. W. SCOTT boy thelr office, No, 17, High. Street, STEAMSHIP CO. accept Cargo (and PAssengeré for $3.25 $4.26
Peat, Dorie Carey pain) ere Se boi rds Clerk to the Board of Guardians, | Bridgetown, on Thursday the Sist day Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, oT ’ .
2.1.62—1n] es ctr erk to the s St. Philip. | of January, 1952, at 2 p.m. the desirable SAILING FROM EUROPE Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday li x
a | : REY GERATOR Relvinatds 9% Cubic Se iets |puliding lot of land containing 17,964) 8,S, Cottica, 25th Jan., 1983, 18th inst. Popular Shades — Supreme Quality %
LEWIS; The undersigned gratefully re-ifi. Can be seen at Cane Garden Pin. St 1.627" | oquare feet or thereabouts situate on} M.S. Stentor, 14th Feb, 1952. The M/V_ “CACIQUE DEL %
turn thanks to all who attended the Thomas. Apply N. RP, Chapman, Cane een eT }top of Rendezvous Hill lying to the east] MS Bonaire, 22nd. Feb., 1952 CARIBE” ‘will accept Cargo and — ex
funeral, sent, wreaths or in any other | Garden Pin 19.1.52—2n Income Tax Notice lof and adjacent to the lands ot Cloud SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND Passengers for St. Lucia, St. / . y
way expressed sympathy w ec} ————— 5 |Walk the residence of Sir Dudley Lea- AMSTERDAM ape ag ie “Aiiien, 3
n the oceasion of the passing of Mrs. FURNITUR | cock he site is in within easy reach] M.S, Oranjestad, 29th Jan., 1952 > ° -
Atheline Lewis, late of Sweet Vale, E NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that) /} a ycit Club and commands a] SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND Sailing Wednesday 16th inst. x "i foe
St. George. : Income Tax returns are required from |?) Mifar view BRITISH GUIANA The M/V “DAERWOOD” ywill Prince William Henry Street ‘4
Richard Leigh (Brother-in-law), _Ger-| CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs and other} overy married man Whose income 18| "Po. further particulars and conditions| M.S. Agamemnon, 30th Jan., 1952 sotens Cargo and Peon aie .
trude Leigh (Niece) 20.1,69—In | furniture ahd ae Eo ae ne ior} $1200.00 per annum or over, from ever iene atte tee a diene sath aut ashes st. Lucia. + ey ee 955559655666 96 96 999 SOS OOOO LLL
; your home. . A, . Co. Lid-| cther person whose income is $720.00 per |° ~¢ “ATFORD & Co., SALLIN TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO = ie Saat 5
PAYNE: The undersigned gratefully ac- 18.1.52—t-£n-] annum or over and from companies | COTTLE, CA Solicitors coe BRITISH GUIANA notified.
y' ow a peciatic " _ . ae ~~ = wih rpors r > ated, a. ’ scH NER NERS’ ’
eee Se ior cesincs, ot Ralph Beard offers the following Bar- NCAAs Daren amieaed. in any. ede ii) ae gS Vaaehe tein aucen teat a tahoe ae . ;
sympathy tendered them in the pass- on ae tae irs $22.00 pr. Birch] 0" Profession, aud owners of land or! “Tove COT’ —Wall House situated St, : ; Consignee. Tele. No, 4047. TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED
ing of Mrs. Alexander Adolphus | Mae, Cioirs $16.00 | PP vanities | Property whether a taxable income has) 7 »wrence, Ch. Ch., above Ward's Drug 5. P, MUSSON, SON & CO.
{ fothersal | Dining Chairs $16.00 pr, Mag. Vanities he want went
Payne, late of Ealing Court, Hothersal |) .'s75.00 upwards, Cedar China Cab- | ccrued during the year | store bedrooms, living rooms, dining Agents s ee . Fl
Turning, St. “Michael inets from $45.00 up, Steel Upright Forms of Return may be obta ol rcs room, toilet and bath, 20 es | — ————_——_$_— (With the Distinctive avour)
(Murse) Lecent Gomes, Urcil Payne, Mac) lt. $850 ea. Steel Arm Chaits $12.00) the Income Tax Department APTER THK! downstairs, water and electric garage. ‘é é °
Donald Payne (Children), Keith Payne) coc, Deal Kitchen Tables from $8.00] 1ST DAY OF JANUARY, 1052, and tna |Avoly to Ethel Wiltshire, near Rockley Canadian Nationa teams ps
Z . ’ y o n i J eliveret . , -. ~
(Grand-son) . { upwards, Iron boards from $6.00 up- or a hee a RY Ps vrhieae following | ¥°rd or Ventnor, Ch. Ch ba the Biles d vou should
wards, Cedar Dining Tables from $35.00 seatiective date 19.1.5 y ‘ ;
upwards, Including a large variety of Eat ae, a —— One TT $ mes
: good second hand furniture. Lower Bay| 3: Returns of persons whose oot |. OFFERS are invited for elther of the SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives _Sails alw ays ask for
WANTED Street. Phone 5010. 19.1.52—2n December, 1961, on or before the | following thoroughbred ere f Halifax Boston” Barbados Barbados
Sist day of March, 18 Hoe er filly by O.R.C. out Of ADY NELSON”... .. «se 12Jany, 1¢Jany. SB Jany. BA Jeny. Unique . Flavour
foe Maer Se ; 2 Returns of persons whose principal | “O14 3 year gelding by Brown Bomber |“CANADIAN CRUISER” .. .. +-28 Jany. «| = 6 Feby. 7 Feby. nique in avou
HELE LIVESTOCK place of business is not situate In| oP or Bair Qu ee “LADY RODNEY” if a “2 ..13 Feby. 15 Feby. 24 Feby. 25 Feby. 4
the island on or before the 30th | °') ’ ne ‘ “ ” i ..27 Feby. 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March N
= _ Three—2 year-olds by Jim Cracker | “LADY NELSON os *. moo 0 ie as
For General work, |~ day of June, 1952. ‘Tack out of Marshlight-Linseed-Hands | “CANADIAN CRUISER” .... _--14 March. _ 23 March 24 March ;
att aa sce when required} PUPS—Three pure bred Alsatian Pups| 3. Heturns of all other persons, on or | 7° ne ee Aves
- -ale, | (all bitches). Apply Mrs, S. A. Blanchette before the 3ist day of sary, | ois: » hathe T NORTHBOUND Arrives Safls Arrives ives ves
ie babe On ao ‘Mnismovie” Barbarees Hill, Phone 4554. 19852. ‘ like Secwee Geen Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax Blenders
F -% ‘ 17,1,52—3n N. D. OSBORNE se . ; sks he . 2¥Feby, 3Feby. 6 Feby: s 7
——$—$$—$_$—$ A a Will sell reasonable prices and winning | ‘LADY RODNEY” Ws 1. 4 Jany. 28 Jany. eby. r
AN OVERSEER for Hanson Plantation, ae Bee Tene ae eee ens : AS gga fo oe .) | contingencies, Also 2 quiet horses rented | “LADY NELSON” ye .. § Feby. 7 Feby. 16 Feby. 17 Feby, 20 a JONMN D. TA ¥ LOR & SONS L id.
St. Geor| lease apply in person, Tree Tae Bs ath Duties (AS) | for riding $2.00 hour, Dial 3187 C. A.| “GAN. CRUISER" ‘ [ig0 Feby. 21 Peby. _ 28 Feby. 1 Mare’
“a gallica 12.1,52-a8n POULTRY Fy eee a tO ae it| Proverbs, Flint Hall. i aANy GODNES = °)) 1g Maych 9 Mareh 20 March 21 Mareh 24 March [JL
oe tai ion not ‘ Asely mele Gun Hill, St. Firotend NINE-DAY E.S.B. CHICKS _unsexed £100 and not less than £2 and) \sRosPECT HOUSE,” (on the sta) Cay, ee ry eg ™ "4 %
“Helmsiey,' » ot. r b. c- .S.B. CHICKS unsexe . et . That | S SE, ‘“
” 20.1.52—2n.|from the famous WHITE LEGHORN Wilt pe prosecuted tinless ®! at Prospect, St. James standing on 3 For further particulars, apply to— %
rr | CHARTERIS strain, lavers Inst season mig Ti hare 10,4. 88-—Ti. | TOOds 30 verches cf land, THB, Helin CO., LTD.—Agents $
CLERK—A Clerk for the ardware}of 240 eggs in 10 months 80c, Hatching F “| contains drawing and dining tooms, 3 — ents.
Dept. One who has had not less than 2} eggs 30c. Post orders to Bennett near | GARDINER AUSTIN & ” «
years’ experience. Apply in writinft | Gregg Farm, St, Andrew.



GOS



BUSINESS PREM- \ Stexeed. itr
15.1.52—t.f.n, ]otly by owner equipped with motor at-| IsEs with BACK ROOMS. A VERY | ee CARRINC
See ee tachment & all other attachments belong- | LARGE GARAGE or WORKSHOP, Both | ” ’
MAID—Apply to Dr. A, S. Cato Gov- ing to same. For particulars Phone 2933 Vacant.. Definitely.



retown,

3TON & SEALY.




= above will be set up for sale at UPPLIES
LADY to manage small store in Hast- . = . i HOUSES | A bs n Fridav the 18th Jap- RADIO NEWS ]
ings District. Apply in person to Stans-|_ MACHINE—One De Luxe treadle Singer acces | ai ih © San, ut our taabee aK : > 3
feld Scott & Co., Ltd. sewing machine in perfect condition used AT TUDOR ST., =
















° UNGALOW
16,1, 035 Only Responsible | ioe When you are sick, do you call ae
ernment Hill. 1. seuen| ——— EL cae re ae ao ne Apply. i as) eet | ROCKLEY NFW ROAD—Newly built the plumber ?
a tee TYPEWRITERS

A limited numbe:





| rmiodern — stor bungalow with built-tn Of course not!





















Partly Stone and Lath and
Plaster, comprising 3 Bedrooms,

















































































































































STOVES—Primus Sto’



Ss new shipment



x

COP OER. just arrived. Call at General Hardware

|
|
| uate at Garden Gap, Worthing,
|X FRIENDLY SOCIETY ANNUAL ; Sales Street,
% | Supviies tenets 201.521 | UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | Se ene

at

Bridgetown

44646454

FLL SSG EF EEF OE FE







ree J REALTOR Limited
5 * SCALES—500 Ib. Platform Scales. s 2, s! ti . s on
y rm Scales, just By instructions received from the Tn | xX
rhados Slin time f ‘op ses » Geners iia tains r SATUS 9 y :

, a , | Avency Co. Bdoe Lid, 1y.Lase an | Rncarney's “Garane January | ¢ eo oe oe — 3 REAL ESTATE AGENTS P.O. Box 51

y - on » Do ng ord Car. (Onty ls i Thee ¥ 3,- EACH AUCTIONEERS
s ' . > ~ “TERIES 7 Details later .
il y 5 TORCH BATTERIES 5c. General} done 4,000 miles.) red in accident.) | x
OuSING (o-Ope ration % | Hardware Supplies, Rickett St, Phone | Terma Cash, “Sale 3 a ghgatass~ ron yal



ee

At Advocate Stationery, VARATERS ‘

49re LLL LLLP LPS tA Wr S ‘ ¥, 1 BUILDING CONTRACTORS Phone 2845
fo al Roberts Stationery anc 151/182 Roebuck Street,

LASSE ALA AN, | Vy | YOO COOOL SSS ASD, Weatherhead’s Drug Phone gerawetow™. }

% y one 4900



20.1.52—1n | Griffith, Auctionee
3rd Floor, No. 6, Swan St.



s
% 16. 1, 52—2n
HAVE YOU MADE A NEW
YEAR, RESOLUTION TO
BUILD A HOME?



YMP.C. & x ry
atic $i ORTENTAL fig SUER®
"the Club wil be het os SM} SOUVENIRS $$ mars. sruarr's

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS = DANCING SCHOOL



5

SCPSSOSSOOSS ‘ PPPOE PP ESP EF SFP SFOS

EXPANDED METAL

in all sizes

SPS,

Tuesday, February 26th,

~

” >f} Vv s x 5° x

You can benefit by using 1952 at 8.30 p.m, at the club x
%

~

our instalment plan! Easy

house, Beckles Road. VENDEMOS, SEDAS,
weekly or monthly payments

| : JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS
Notices of motions for dis-

-ussion must reach the un- 9%} OURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS

ned not later than

Wednesday, January 30th,

1952

will re-open on February
Ist, 1952.

New pupils are asked to
communicate with her by
Dialling 2440 for arrange-
ments

MANUFACTURERS
LiF

INSURANCE »
HEAD Orrice Be _ TORONTO,

Come to our office for full DE LA INDIA CHINA e¢
particulars.

EJIPTO

ders



our prices defy competition



*
eats ES OF SPCTS

Office hours: 9 a.m. to 4
p.m, daily. 20,1.52—1n



| THANI’S |
Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466 }}

| Waenem
so

P. POTTER,
Hony. Secretary.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.
PSF SOSEOSOOSSS POSSESSES SSP SSO OSS OSSO GO FOO FS GOF

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PRPLOOOP EES



Dining and Living Room, Verandah
|
r § ree “ “ - ox pe ‘ m : 4 n | cupboard s ding on approx. 19,000; Kitchen, Toilet and Bath, Garage, + > r ~
OPERATOR — National Cash Book-} 1 (ne HERMES Swiss made Baby Port-| BEACH VIEW—-On. the Sea, Maxwet ee dnd, Entire house built on large} {| Then why call other than a com- Situate at Rockley, about 150 A VERY WIDE RANGE FOR x
; > . oas 0 st Februa wards. | att oY shnic c
Keeping Machine Operator with previ- eats aes x R Month = ee Lid Coast from Ist Fet ry. onwards hie aomerising ‘three bedroow aif ae petent, expert Radio Technician yards from the sea, .
ous experience preferred—to assume | BO te cha 9 MNCs | Pully furnished facluding Retriy the Fast, spacious bathroom ete., kitchen, when -your radio is ailing ' THE CHIL PREN
duties on or before ist. March 1952] 7!) 4011 or S027. 18.1.82—3n. | three Bedrooms, Apply to Mrs : Jining and Nving rooms with wonderful CHURCHILL a 4 4
Salary commensurate with experience. “S| Graham, Dial 8172. 17.1.08--S0| view of Golt se. Corresponding Radio set loan free, while we Stone Bungalow, comprising 3 Ss PENCIL -
Consideration will also be given to an Stree nemernereennrene - ae amount of space underneath inclusive of are repairing youts, we are Ss, ining and Living : c .
teaeperienced person who is willing to < \ FARAWAY—St. Philip ast, Fully ae aad coma hath and: tollet. pit equipped with modern instruments eos an Bettchen. Toilet FOUNTAIN PENS & INK, PENCIL T ATES
train during. the month of February MISCELLANEOUS furnished, 3 bedrooms, 3 servant rooms. |and area suitable for large hobby roomy |} for radio testing and repairs, sito and ‘Bath, Garage. Situate at BOXES, DRAWING BOOKS & CRAYONS, S' ce
person with written applica doube carport, all conveniences. $50.00) Oy. any . or DC. mplifiers made to ri hurch. . 2 ‘
Apply ane Estates & Trading Co Gapped alte athlete nnn sper month trom February. ‘Phe 4476 eh further information phone #481 order, call on us with+confidence. MERWes, CHE & SLATE PENCILS, EXERCISE BOOKS, (Single line 3°
Lid, 17.1.52—En.| ANT QUES — oF avery deseription 19 f.n. | (gucvingur 2900, Weekedaye 8 ama 0m. | as die SUNCREST and chequered); RUBBERS, GEOMETRY SETS, §
i. 0 Jewels, ne veri -- a e 5 2—3n E ‘ME D EP. § :

SALESMAN: Will also have to cover | Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto- | HOMESTEAD—Spooner’s Hill, thre« i aces mm em en Modern Bungalow on approx- PAINT BOXES. %
the Leeward and Windward Islands a‘] traphs ete, at Gorringes Antique Shop] bedrooms, all conveniences, land for | SPION KOP, MAXWELL COAST ‘ N Teta tena Ne a tee ser: bi °
intervals, Application treated goniiign vdjoining Royal Yacht Grab. hiss gardening. Apply Mrs. R. D. Johnson.) vtain Ruildine eontains five Bedrooms, | " : oye ae tie dua: bompriaing. & e x
tially. Box ¥, Advocate Co , Ltd. 10.51—t.f.n eed St., Salvation Army or Phone |ni,ing Room, outside and inside Veran- ‘. Drdwin: d Dining s

3.1.8—.¢.0 | ———————___., | 2363. 19.1,52—2n | an), J, BE, GULSTONE, Bedrooms, Drawing an i x
ANTHURIUM LILIES for sale on Mon-| - - Also annex. Garage. Over an acre level Radio Technician, Room, Kitchen. Spacious Games i -
MISCELLANEOUS lay 2st between 10 am. and 1 p.m.| MODERN BUNGALOW, Chantilly Gar-|j..4°° Gn sea fronta Furniture if| |) Dial 4970. Room’ underneath, also, Garage. oO. - Dial 3301 $
without pots. Good roots Ring 3381 dens, Leonard's Avenue, Apply 7 tired. Telephone Pearce 8591 Toilet %
(TEAR URUDY | crapped Vauxhall cit 19, 1, 52 Soe ». 51, Swan Stree 20.1,52—1p | 18.1.52-—4h = ‘oilet. High Street. x
= ' ‘auxhi woke detail, eel 1 SZ
body in good condition, 10 or 12 WF BINOCULARS Watch the record| . NEW HAVEN Crane st Oe em ey iste pall maid BUNGALOW x
; " _ an ARS t : eco INES ut ane , The undersicne iN offer fi ale to 4 ;
See. ee sone eaW ev en ing srokes at Kensington “Oval furnished, 4 bedrooms, 3 servant r n ae 7 Seah ut Their "otene on T tratnty 20.000" antes feet ra OOOO ALE LOOP LLLP PAARL
cate Co., Lt hrough these artistically finished field| @ouble garage, all conveniences. $60.( ‘iday the. 2h nus at 2 p.m NO IcE Rapittcent wise indintine “colt
19, 1. S32" | stassos at only $2.08. THANT'S, Prince | per month from February. "Rhone 4479. |" "9x the 2hth danuary at 2 pam y Magnificent view including Golf {{{/1i
J | A Stone wall dwelling house stand Gouree, > Fadrentiia Deawink x08
LADY DESIRES POSITION AS com. | © Menty Street. 20.1 52—1n 191,584.50, |, Ooo we at lake at London Rom ae Diuing’ Room, Kitehen
= = me - - -_——— enn cmceecerecaas | ons Hill, Dwelling house comprises > ¢ ‘; .
PANION OR HOSTESS to Lady ov Gen Sifane Uinta ona willlin -| SEREKE — Furnished or unfurnished, | P’tone BI eg ; git ae Downstairs: Garage Servants’
tleman, Willing to travel. eply: | Minimum 10. ibe. Cartbbeon | Drawing and Dining Room, 3 Be Nia Verena ees, ane. Sean This is to notify our Room with Bath and Toilet, and
HOSTESS, ¢/o Advocate Co, Lid. | | “oniection Co., Ltd, St. Matthias Gap.| large Kitchen, Toilet and Bath, Electric | .7) hath. Government water installed SanEn F00U SUS LA MEEES | Ce
18.1.52—2n. | Retailers, | special introductory offer.| Water. Apply to Crystal Waters or | ""b4. inspection apply on the premises Friends and Customers Workshop.
OVERGOATS: (2) Two Tall Men's} -O7e 4894. eit | —_—— | 0 Mi Sie Se cera oe
vhs ae are anal ecrneneaateninre ———$———————— : between the hours 0 o 5. 4 ‘
Overeoats, Dial 3129 20.1.52—2r | BARTHEN-WARE-Ralph Beard has FOR SALE | “ror further particulars and Conditions that we will be closed Comprising 3 Bedrooms, 2 with
een ars tust received a large shipment of wpe 4 lof Sale anniy.to>— a adjoiring Toilet and Bath, and
require or Boys ub, Bay] Sarthern-Ware. Large Cups and Saucers pecere’ . J YSON & BANFTELD, e n also @ separate Toilet and Bath,
Street. Hire or purchase, Please 'phone] i2c. pr. Large Soup Plates 48c, ea TORNADO—International K.41. Beautt- | HUT CHINGON Solicitors, from TUESDAY, 22 Dining and Living Room, large
or writé c/o Boys’ Clubs, Central Police] Shallow Plates 40c, ea., Lunch Plates 20c, | ful condition, excellent equipment, good James Street. Ver™vtah on West and medium {{}
Station, Bridgetown 20.1,52—4n. | oa, Also heavy type Rum Snap Glasses. | racing record. Cost $700.00 now $500.00. | 12.1.62--6n January, and will reopen size yatio to the Rast, Kitchen,
omelet via We. en, At Lower Bay Street. Phone} No offers. Hicks, Telephone 3189. Likes et ie 2 Servants Rooms with Toilet and ; ‘
IN a nc etiemninieesticrrece. 18-11-51—t-£-n | "WINSLOW. CATTLE WASH, St.Joseph.1{f for business as usual on Hall’ Terrace, and waiting on Mr. Peter de Verteville
“ aa a - matt rer iah Stan acre ace, ani ni on 4
LOST & F FIRE EXTINGUISHERS — Nu-swift, STAIRCASES—Two (2) Staircases with | ¥ aA te F YM i. ma icapesttn Sis iD the apprbscienateay 22,000 square feet of
or All types hazards, including autos, 1 Frames and Wooden Treads; Two). vntaker, x FRIDAY, 25th January. land.
LOST rucks and Tractors No annual refili| (2) Staircases all-Steel; also a quan Offers will be received by Mrs. W. 'T. ti
recessary only when used. Courtesy | tity of Iron Ralls THE BARBADOS " Stron » Plantatio st cy \ BUILDING i
Jaraue, dial 4391 18.1,52—6n. | AQUATIC CLUB (Telephone No, 4811) i ee 2 20.1, $8-3n STOUTE S DRUG § Warehouse and Buildings situate Chief Representa sles
- _e pans 20.1.52 In
rere — ALY : j : eee tie ot gece [nae SEEN EES Cnn ReNOURrER=aeeaeT at Marhill Street, Bridgetown,

oe bly sve ae aia Air Port i Rote il "41 40 oe Gaiv, Buckete 19° “TANKS—Galy, Tanks 200 gallons. T? | vk ye a aoe Rock, Corner Country Road and adjoining China Doll Restaurant, ,
presumably between Seawe atte f a. Galv. ss 12 c ee ee ae eee ae aay , | Ch. Ch. having 3 bedrooms, Lounge, bs standing on approximately 10,000
and St, Lawrence Gap. Finder please . nae aa Sra Pails $1.50 ea., Deep ame ul Agency Co., B'dos Ltd ‘. 14H fn | Diniast Room, Modern Kitenen ete. Roebuck Street square feet of land with a Frontage of the Manufacturers
contaet V. Rice, Riverside St Laren is are Nee iy, uO aere $1.00 ani Street. 19.1.5 | £5,000 or nearest reasonable offer for of approximatey 120 feet on
*. 9.1.52—2n k Saucepans 4 1 50c, ea, Ca > pale Acne oo v E
Gap. Raiph Beard, Lower Bay Street. Phone| UNIMET MAJOR Constructional angle| (Uisk sale. Apply Ralph Beare, Rowse w Thin Dullding ia very. eultanie toe C
eet leet e1e 19.1 2n _ provides the answer to a thousand and} }*Â¥ 9.1.08 a 3 . iow inxto .

—————————————— ‘ m dante __ —— dividing and renting into small Lif Ins rance °°.
Gchinte erica cipcininieeainaadienstind one construction problems. From a few ! se Sextile Pac’ 1 e su i.
EXHIBITION AND SALE GALVANISEIY SHERTS —- A lynited | packets of Unimet Major you can con-| e Te BUY AT ONCE! aeeee Oar Textile Factory, or
3 § AND POTTERY—Zo- quantity, 24 muagé, 6 ft. $8.60, 10 ft¥so-aa. | struct Benches, Storaze Fixtures, Shelv-| Aqd@e@ortsse tn the ny Factory.

PAINTINGS At . 7 Enquire Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar | ina, Frames for Light Buildings ete |

diac necklaces, oashtrays, orna- & Spry Streets. Phone 2696. Available from Stock contact S. P LAND h oved to

ments, large platters, by Aileen 12.1.52—t.£.n. | MUSSON SON & Co., Ltd. - ao 3713, | aed. cate e Approximately 18,000 square feet as now m

. : 17.1.52—7n. | 2 To > of land with one large and one
Hamilton, now on exhibition at Long Playing Records and 78 RPM | SALES CLOSING small stonewall buildings thereon,
the Barbados Museum Records and we book orders too. A AUCTION ica IN ANOTHER situate at Roebuck Street, just : M
ARNES & Co., Ltd ida. re eee ee aan | shove Crumpton Street and oppo
Se 18.1,52—tf.n UNDER THE DIAMOND | For Results... 3 vara site to James A. Tudor & Co., This offices at essis
SSSSOSS9 OOS SOOO FOGO OOO, __ 4 and runs through to Gill's Roa
MATTRESSES—-A large shipment of 655,9949699999999905095 with an approximate frontage of
MESSRS. CLARKE BROTHERS § Duniopillo Mattresses also Cotton Interfor | 5, instdtie SER ada Wl “a | PODODPOOE DOO P OOPS SS ONLY 400 COPIES 70 feet, and is suitable for ware- KR H te & Cc Ltd's
BAG MASTERS Sprung. Call in at Ral . Bea oe ae oy, - ee 1 t 8. un
100 Baxters Rd x Lower Bay ‘Street. “Phone soi0, P°""** | surance Co., we will, sell on WEDNES- | % GES. AVAILABLE e3% ts Hi ”
DAY the 23d One Ford 10 Motor Car/| &
ng + 19. — —_-e__—
Rc armel ny eg ES =88 | damaged) at Chartes Mekneamey & Co. THE ANNUAL SALE -
7 > & Retail PIPE—Galvanise Pipe %4” and %4” ali | Ltd. Chapel Street 8:4 $143
Wholesale. & Retail 8 ispes Gaivenise and coors Mtiints, Poon | Mile elec. Terme Cash : BARBADOS FOR RENT building Lower Broad
20.1,52—1n 9} 4919. General Hardware Supplies. BRANKER, TROTMAN & OO. | $ of
90.1.82—11 i 9 One 3 Bedroom Bungalow sit-
$69009069959655966995S9 | $$$ $$$ fo 522 Auctioneers THE GIRLS
< Be of 2r

LLL LPL PEE

20.1.52——1n

ee ae POPPE SPOOFS SFE SDS

—~—~—_\



LOO





‘
————SSaaeaeeeeeeeeeeeeeee ——




SUNDAY, JANUARY 20,

1952








| “N CHANCERY Inch Marlow,
i Modern well designed bungalow
| built on the epast ere there is
| always a cooling breeze. There is a
large combined lounge/dining
room, kitchen with serving hatch,
2 bedrooms, built in garage and all
usual offices. Open to offers.





“STRATHCLYDE”, A fine impos-
ing home with double entrance
driveWay available with approx. 4
acres, well laid out with lawns,
tennis court, ornamental gardens,
shrubberies, large paddock, all en-
closed by wall and fence. The
house contains very large lounges.
dining room, galleries, 3 double
bedrooms, imposing hall, all usual
offices, garages and out-buildings

LINSLEY |. Garden Gap
Worthing—A modern, nicely plan
ned coral stone bungalow with
shingle roof Select residential)
area, ideal for quick access to
Town, Hotels & Clubs. Excellent
safe bathing from sandy beach
two minutes distant, also at the
popular Rockley Beach which is
nearhy. A commedious iounge/
living room runs the entrre depth
of the house opening onto a
pleasant covered porch, There
are 3 pleasant bedrooms, modern
compact kitchen, servants’ quart-
ers and garage. One of the more
attractive small houses very easy
to run with one servant.









“HOMEMEDE”", Garrison— This
property is ideally situated for
most people in this ever popular
district. “Homemede”, whilst not
isolated, is quite private and its
verandah cannot be overlooked, a
fault so common with ,modern
houses. This bungalow was erect-
ed about 1939 & is construeted of
stune with a shingle roof. Ther
is a good verandah, living room, 4
bedrooms, kitchen, servants
Quarters, double garage etc. Land
about 7,400 sq. ft

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





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

“WHITEHALL FLATS"; Cod-
rington Hill, St. Michael.—This
fine old country mansion was
recently converted into 4 spacious
luxury flats fitted with all Modern
conveniences, There are approx:
5 acres surrounding the house
laid out with lawns, shrubberies
and gardens. The iong driveway
approach is flanked by matured
mahogany trees, Good inyest-
ment property

BUNGALOW, Pine Hill. Very
well constructed modern home
cleverly designed for easy running
with minimum, labour, Contains
wide verandahs, good living room,
3 bedrooms with built in closets,
tiled bathroom with separate
toilet, tiled kitchen, laundry,
servant’s quarters and large garage
with direct access to house.
Constructed of stone with polished
pine flooring throughout. Cool and
increasingly popular residential
district.

“DURHAM”, Worthing, Modern
stone bungalow in pleasant resi-
dential area, Accommodation com-
prises: lounge, dining-room, three
bedrooms with running water, bath
with hot water and modern kitch-
enette. Land is over ‘% acre all
fenced and there are many fruit
trees.

“COUNTRY HOUSE", St. John

A pleasant 2 storey property,
stone built with shingled roof.
Completely re-decorated recently.
Accommodation comprises 2. liv-
ing reoms, 3 bedreoms, kitchen,
pantry, siorerooms, garage sery-
ant’s quarters ete, Wide lawn,
numerous fruit tre@és and good
| vegetable garden. Well recom-
| mended at price quoted,



| “TOBRUK", Cattlewash, Bath-

| sheba—A pieturesque holiday home
on the beach with about “% acre
of land, Timber construction
raised on stone pillars, sound
throughout. There are 3 bedrooms
with wash basins, lounge, wide
gallery overlooking the sea, kitch-
en, servant's rooms and outside
bathing cubicles. Offers invited



“HILLCREST, Bathsheba—Sub-
stantially built medern stone
bungalow on the brow of the cliff
affording a fine view of this. wild
and rocky coast. There are 3 good

. bedrooms, living room, 2-sided
gallery, kitchen, servant's quarters
and garage. Electricity and water
are laid on. The land is over 6
acres and there are about 60 cocoa-
nut trees. Interesting proposition
at low figure asked.



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

7 amenities usual with this type of
property There is extensive
u acreage including a long stretch of

the Crane beach, large cocoanut
grove, gardens planted with flow-
ering shrubs and shade trees. The
coastal views could hardly be ex-
celled and the bathing is excel-
Jent. Further information may be
obtained from the sole agents or
Messrs. Carrington abd Sealy.

REAL ESTATE
JOHN 4. BLADON & co.

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

SELECTION OF PROPERTIES
| FOR SALE

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

ESTATE HOUSE, St. Thomas—A
spacious 2-storey country house
with approx. 5 acres plus addi-
tiongl 342 acres if required. There
are 5 bedrooms, 2 lounges, din-
ing room, 2 enclosed galleries 2
bathrooms, kitchen, pantry, ser-
vamts' rooms, 2 garages and various
outside buildings. This property
is well elevated and commands ex-
ecelient views of the St. James
coastline

“VELLA ROSA", Passage Road,
Cit,—Attractive and centrally
located stone bungalow’ with
double carriageway. Approx. 14,
000 sq ft. This well built property
contains a front gallery, large
lounge separate dining room, 3
large bedrooms, toilet, pantry and
kitchen. Good courtyard at rear

“Building Land", St. James
Coast Approx; 2 acres with
good sea frontage. One of the few
building sites available in this ex-
clusive area, The owner has left
the Island is prepared to sell tthe
property at a low figure

“WHITE HOUSE", INCH MAR-
LOW—New tim house with
living room, verandah, 3 bedrooms,
bath and toilet, kitchen, garage and
out-buildings. Good arable land
over one acre, all enclosed with
wall and fencing, very suitable
market gardening or chicken farn)
Low figure asked





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

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

“GRANVILLE”, Flint Hall—
Roomy 2 storey house with galler-
ies, living and dining rooms,
kitchen, pantry and storerooms;
enclosed yard with stock pens,
garage and large out-buildings.
Grounds are about % of an agre
with fruit trees and pasture, also
contains good building plot on
coiner site.

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

“MALTA”, St, Peter—Modern
corad house of exceptionally sound
construction — extensive re-
modelling and re-decoration has
just been completed. The lounge,
of ample dimensions, opens onto
wide verandahs with most at-
tractive seascape views. The three
bedrooms are fitted with built-in,
wardrobes and algo washbasins,
and the two bathrooms have H/C
water. Kitchen and pantry sre
well fitted owt and are supplied
with H/C water. nd floor
contains 2 garages, ge store-
rooms and servants quarters,
grounds of about % of an acre
are well laid out and fenced. Maii-s
and well water. A most desirab,.
and highly recommended property.



BUILDING LAND, Rockley—We
are instrueted to offer a most at-
tractive building site in a secluded
position bounded by lf Links
and having direct access thereto.



“HOLDER'S HOU , St. James
—An Estate house built of stone
with pine floors and shingle roof.
3 reception, 5 bedrooms, verandahs
ete., also garage and usual out-
buildings. The house stands on
approx. 4 acres of well timbered
Jand (mahogany) approached by a
long driveway flanked with closely
planted Mahogany trees. The out-
standing attraction of ‘‘Holder’s”
is the very lovely site which has
the advantage of being well ele-
vated and cool, with fine views on
all sides. Coast is less than a mile
away and town 6 miles.

“WYNDOVER", St Peter—A
solid one storey stone residence
with shingled roof, lately ex-
tensively re-modelled with great
care by the present owner. The
house has 2 wide roomy verandahs
at front and side, large drawing
room, separate dining room, 3 good
bedrooms (with wash basins),
kitchen, laundry, servants’ quar-
ters and garage. Grounds are
over 4% acres with productive,
orchard, flower and vegetable
gardens, driveway and large park-
ing space for cars. “Wyndover"’
is well elevated on the ridge,
always benefits from a breeze and
commands perfect views of the
coastline.



RENTALS

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

RESIDENCE, Sheringham Gar-
dens. Fully furnished, available
on lease. kmmediate possession.

“NEWTON LODGE", Maxwell
Coast. Fully furnished ‘house
available long lease as from Feb,
16th



REAL ESTATE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS and SURVEYORS

| THE FIRM WITH THE REPUTATION

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TENDERS are invited for the
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HANGERS, A sample can be
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OF BARBADOS



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE





PAGE FIFTEEN



For an Office—or any other building such as a School, Store Expert guidanc@and adyice on all flooring problems is

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PAGE SIXTEEN



POSITION GOING
FROM BAD TO WORSE

Bieyele, Foodstuff,
Battery And

Turkeys Stolen
(From Our Own Correspondent) d ~ -
GEORGETOWN, Jan. A bicycle valued $60.00 owned
MEMBERS of the Legislative Council ee ex- by Esther Goddard of Welches
pressed concern over the present fish situation as a result Road, St. ene Se eee ey
of Messrs Wietin and Richter closing down their deep sea Putside the Public Tubrary pe-
fishing business and put forward several reasons that might Friday.
be held responsible for under-development of the industry
in the Colony. Dr, S. Brodie of “Stony Crost,”
— 4— Discussion arose out of the de- Worthing, Christ Church, report-
B +e bate of the 1952 Estimates with ted that a quantity of foodstuff
o 3 rans ers respect to the Fisheries Section of valued $13.44 was stolen from
the Agriculture Department his home between 10.00 a.m. on
M F 9 The position was getting from Thursday and 7.00 a.m. on Fri-
i wy or ca bad to worse, it was stated, and “*Y:-
Government was asked to look ‘ ; ‘ -
into the mater immediately with A battery valusd $94.00 oe
‘o oca un stolen from the motor lorry
4 view to easing the _ situation 6 i wee >
somewhat. M—21 while it was parked in
Se ee Correspondent) the yard of the Barbados Ice
GEORGETOWN, Jan, 10. m Company, Bay Street between
The sum of $2,486.90 has been Hardships 1.00 p.m, on Thursday and 6.30
transferred from the Central Hur- Legislators told of the hard- @â„¢. on Friday.
ones Fund in aid of Jamaica to ships suffered by fishermen par- _ It is the property of the Com-
the Georgetown Fire Relief Com- ticularly in the outlying districts Pamy. The incident was, reported
7 s Fund, ging in not having any refrigeration at bY Clifton White. -
_ Mr. R. B, Gajraj, Mayor of their disposal to preserve their me
Georgetown, who is Chairman 0! catches hence spoilage, loss of Louise Phillips of Buckingham
both Relief Funds informed mem- 4imne energy and money f Road, Bank Hall, reported that
bers of the Fire Relief Commit- Among ‘inconveniences an two turkeys were stolen from the

tee who are also members of the
Hurricane Relief Committee, that
_ aaeiien. to this ve $235.00 mas engaged in the business could not
i ee a Se moh pce obtain loans to carry on the trade
‘a ‘a pve oe am because Insurance Companies did

not accept insurance of the sinzuli

who recently British orate they used nor did the de-

Guiana, ‘i :
: - artments fro’ y ans wer
At the first meeting of the Fire P PRCED WY RICH JORRS WEE

hardships it was noted that fisher-
men who had for a long time been

visited

Relief Committee, on the sug- Ra oe
gestion of Mr. A. A, Thompson, 7 wii >
Representative of the University

College of the West Indies, a cable Large Boats
was sent to the Governor of
Jamaica enquiring whether there
would be any objection to the
diversion of the funds to the Fire
Relief Fund

In a letter to the Governor of
British Guiana the Governor of
Jamaica explained that while he
is naturally anxious to help in any
way he can, it would not be within
his power to authorise the diver-
sion of funds collected from the
public for relief in Jamaica to an-
other purpose. He added, how-
ever, that he would of course hav* One member did not think there
no objection to the termination of need be such a shortage and at

With a view to obtaining bigge:
catches and maintaining a better
supply to the community, it
suggested that Government ob-
tain two or three large boats capa-
ble of doing deep sea fishing.
There were many local fishermen
of sufficiently long experience to
be able to fish in the deep and
if Government was not disposed
to undertaking the responsibility
then the boats could be
fo the fishermen.

was

fea

rented out

the collection for the Jamaica tributed much of the problem to
Hurricane Relief in view of the the fact that people, through
need to make a collection for re- ignorance neglected the use of
lief in Georgetown, skin-fish.

In view of the reply, advertise-
ments were inserted in the daily during the whole 12 months of a
newspapers intimating that if year fishing was done in limited
within seven days there were 1° waters and there must necessar-
objections to the transfer of the jly be a falling off in the number
money on hand for Jamaica. then of fish that could be caught in
he turned to the the area.
local Fire Relief Committee. There
was no objection.

Opinion was also expressed that

it woanld over





Bill Seeks To Clear

Extra-Mural Way For New

Finale “Ttaliano Bussini A " :
De rtment Hymns—1) “I vow to thee my country’ ment in the following Districts:—
pa B ‘ G 2 e tune Thaxted. District No. 1 — Mr, J, McD. Heath
y 7 . onstitution 2) "The Lord's My Shepherd’ Carrington, Foursquare, Searles, Old-

The course of lectures on Econ- tune Crimond. bury, Spencers and Gibbons,
omic Problems given by Mr, K. (From Our Own Correspondent) GOD SAVE THE KING! District No. ¢ — Mr. Vere C. Walker
H. Straw, B.A,, will be resumed at conte cate Bulkeley, Belle, Newton,
the Y¥.M.C.A, Pinfold Street, on GEORGETOWN, Jan. 10. ‘ Ss is d District No, % Mr. F. A. Goodridge
Thursday 24th January at 8.15 praft of a Bill which seeks to Crew Rese ue ciaztow aclitt, Three Houses, Guinea,
m. The itle f aC re 3 ~ " ‘ olleton, Moncrieffe
p.m. Phe othe of this lecture cone the Legislative Council “6 $9 Distetet ‘Ne: G Mr, B.A.. Vaonben
Full Employment. (Elections) Ordinance by mak- By Grace Of God Lemon Arbor, Kendal, Andrews, Joes

Mr, F. N. A. Fields, B.A. will ing provision for universal adult River, Fair View and Pool.
deliver the first of a series of ten suffrage has been published in (From Our Own Correspondent) Diatelet ve 6 km a aaNet ng shuse
lectures on Elementary Chemistry the first Official Gazette for 1952 PORT-OMSPAIN, 060. 15. | asd apiawhaitee ee
at the Harrison College Laboratory The primary purpose of (the “It is only through the grace] District No. 6 Mr. M. A. Wilkinson
on Tuesday January 29th at 8.00 amendment at this time and of God and keen manoeuvring sorms Hall, Fairfleld, Haymans, Sandy
p.m. in advance of any other consti- by our captain that we have| /ane, Porters and Warrens. 3

Members of the Youth Group tutional amendments it is ex- been able to come to Trinidad *
are also reminded that this re- plained is to have a new regis- after all these weeks on the mud In Touch With Barbados
commences on Tuesday January ter of voters prepared with the banks of the Maruisa Mud Flats Coastal Station
22nd at the British Council, least delay. otf Venezuela, the crew of the] Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise
Nakefield, at 5.00 p.m, Bookey Bros., motor vé | Ara-| that they can now communicate with

cepts eerniadangeets The new Bill proposes that any wai said on Monday. They had Gaiart On i. “station EE Per wary

I t Th d pore shall be entitled to be reg- been stranded on those mud flats ss lormacteal, §S Herdsman, |

r. istere: as a voter in any one since December 30, 1951—and S.S. Pioneer Gulf, SS Mercator, 8S
nques LMUTS ay electoral district if he (a) is a were taken off by an “unseen ae igen ee Auten 2S pe

The inquest into the circum- British subject of the age of 21 hand” on Friday last, 13 days}S$S Arcavus, S$ Orinoco, SS Cyrus,
stances surrounding the death of years or upwards and (b) has re- jater, SS B_ Ron Napier, S S. Hoegh Hood,
Jedu‘han Daniel of Bank Hail, side in the Colony for a period During those 13 days of fight-|$ 5 Montebello Hills, S.S_ Isabel, SS
s a of at least two years immediate- Z . Veragua, SS Wave Commander, SS
St. Michael will be held by His a d e g ing against the seas and witds|coiombie, §S Ocean Ranger, SS
Worship Mr. E, A. McLeod Cor- ly before the date of registration with the odds against’ them they] Clara, $8 Alcoa Corsair, S'S. Andrea
oney of District “A” on Thursday °F is domiciled in the Colony or {ost five anchors and had to] Gritti, SS John C Handris, S.S Alcoa
January 24, " is resident in the Colony at that qump about 1,300 bags of their] Sh, 75, Reta 8S. Teakwood,

Daniel was admitted to the date, and (c) has resided in the rice cargo for Trinidad. aa, SS Vathorus: s a Satter
General Hospital on December i0 @lectoral district’ in which, he — Virginia, S.S. Polartank, S S. Bi
after he was involved in an ac- claims to be registered for a er, SS. Tindra, SS Waiwers
cident on Thornbury Hill, He imme tel my ae re pases DOVERS VS. B’DOS See

se ; iy . “ " Sp je lately vefore the date 9o
Ii and the next day. a past more, "eeistration eee re
aé > p ay é °

»>xaming yas perfor: ; ~— ‘ A two-di ‘ricket match be-
snc opiate hy "Des BRE, EOME, Tae inguin enya Ce and” hbase | ff GUARANTEED
a’ > y XY * tion is to be repealed. The pro- |) i ne air : Devers
E Ward, posed disqualifications will deal zones cand will gaat ws WATCH REPAIRS
only with lunacy, certain sen- vara eee ee ee mrt Mr. J. BALDINI tal this
tences in His Majesty’s Courts, P-™. to day, opportunity to inform his. cute

a Anewe Of Canes and special debarring by virtue The teams are as follows: tomers that any watch or clock

of punishment for an — election BARBADOS FOL NDRY : repairs will be delivered within a
Burnt offence. )., Parris (Capt.) S. Edey, Y. week with a guaranteed note
Until the lists of voters under Skinner, E, Bennett, W Marshall, ’

A fire of unknown origin at the new suffrage are completed H. Cox, V, Porter, J. Osbourne R. At Lashley’s Ltd.
Lowthers Plantation, Christ it would be necessary to hold Applewhaite, C, Croney, I Ashby, Prince William Henry Street.
Chureh, at about 5.30 p.m. 9° any bye-election under the ex- Kk. Matthews (12th man
Friday burnt five acres of third jsiting constitution and suffrage, DOVER C.C.
erop canes. They are the prop- There is therefore provision in V. Trotman (Capt.), D. Price C.
erty of William Watson of the the Bill for the suspension of the Atwell, E. Jones, L. Jones, E SDSROSSS STS

ame plantation and were in- proposed amendment until such Sayer, I. Kinch, S, Lashley, F.)@
sured, __time as tl as the lists are completed. B astmond, B, Kirton I, Bats n. 10: DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Registered UA Parent OMew



They’ ll Do It E Every y Time



ies! {2 Bor-: WHEN
IS RESERVATIONS GETTER THAN THE

[
Myoxonica \BIGDOMES SECRETARY, HANDLES
4 DEPARTMENT OF INDIAN AFFAIRS +




SOCIETYHOW



roo ‘ ee

I'VE GOT YOU ON FLIGHT 304-6 RM.
| FROM DOODLEWILD. I'VE ARRANGED FOR
|A LIMOUSINE TO TAKE YOU, GRINDSTONE

|Â¥ WILL MEET YOU IN CHICAGO.DON'T 7 wat a )
| FORGET TO CHANGE YOUR’ WATCH TO / Gailig you

CENTRAL TIME=SOU HAVE A LOWER ( 4s ME |

ON THE FLATWHEEL LIMITED TO) ‘ouguit 70 BE |
T FORK WHERE YOU HAVE A TRAFFIC ;
VATION AT THE PALACE / MANAGER
Les THEN FLIGHT 113 TO )









FOR HERSELF OH, SEWELERS AD

open yard of James Millington of
the same address between
and 10.40 a.m, on Friday.
are valued $6.48.

"

192 Apply For Entry

~ :
Into Grenada
. 7”
Police Force

One hundred
men turned up
Training School
apply for six
Grenada Police
in response to an
the press.

Of the 192, 30 were
take educational tests.
qualifying educationally,
be required to take a medical
examination for final selection.
Those not selected will be placed
on the waiting list.

Police Band
Al Ksplanade

Following is the programme
for the Police Band’s monthly
classical concert at the Esplanade
beginning at 4.45 this evening.
[The conductor will be Band-Sgt
Cecil Archer.

Processional March Me

Venice Ross
Overture The

Mozart
Ballet Music

Tschaikowsky

Valse; “Danse of the Swans; Czardas
Potpourri As of Strauss’ —Duthoit.
Two Arias—The Lost Chord”—Sullivan.

Ave Maria” (By request) Gou
nod-Bach,
Entracte Celebre

10,50
They



and ninety-two
at the Police
on Friday to
vacancies in the
Force. This was
advertisement 1n

selected <0
Of those
six will



rehant

Marriage of Figaro

“The Swan Lake”







‘Polonaise’'—Chopin







By jimmy i alo |



ti GAUNT

FOULED UP CAN YOU GET 2 |



IS A.M.NOT RM.
Al UN y rT rr )





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

B. Guiana Legislators Express Yoyntu aby Restored
Concern OverFish Situation

Scout Notes

@ From Page 12

througn the courtesy of
Barbados Cricket Association, the
‘Scouts’ are again doing toeir
Good furn at Kensington vy sell- |
ing programmes and helping at
the score board and ushering. No
coubt it is a very pleasant Good
furn because they are afforded
the opportunity to see some good
cricket too!

Sea Scouts at Work on

Their Hut

During the last week of their
school vacation, ten Sea Scouts of
the Ist St. Michael Troop spent
four days at their Headquarters,
Needham’s Point. Their main
activity was the painting of their
Scout Hut. From outside appear-
ances it seems as if they have done
quite a good job.
want to be spic and span when
the Chief arrives on llth Feb.
Commisioner for the Midland

Area

Col. A. H, C. Campbell has ac-
cepted the Island Commissioner's
invitation to become Commissioner
for the Midland Area, This Area
comprises the Parishes of St.
George, St. Joseph, St. John and
a part of St. Michael. There are
twelve Scout Groups in the Area
and there will be four Assistant
Commissioners. Col. connie has
been a keen and active or
on the Island Scout Soabel or a
number of years past and it is
ndeed gratifying that he has de-

the

cided to undertake more active
duties,
Old Scout Returns to Active

Service

We are also pleased to announce
that Capt. R. A. Sealy has accept-
ed the Island Commissioner’s invi-
tation to become Asst. Commis-
sioner for St. Michael—South.
‘Fev.,’ as he is affectionately known
should be very popular with the
troops in his sub-area. He is an
old Scout of Combermere Troop
where he became a First Class
Scout and Patrol Leader,
The Troops which he will super-
vise are: . First Sea Scouts, Gar-
rison Sea Scouts, St. Matthias, Bay |
St Boys’, St Barnabas Boys’,
Bethel and St. Patrick's.

Latest Jamboree News

The local Selection Committee
have submitted their final recom-
mendations to the Local Chief

Scout for approval. The names of
the members of the Barbados Con-
tingent should be ready for pub-
lication next week.

CANE WEIGHING
INSPECTORS
RE-APPOINTED

The Six Cane-weighing Inspec-





tors who have been re-appointed |

to supervise the weighing of sugar
cane at factories in 1952 are now

working under the Labour Depart- |






















STANLEY GIBBONS
simplified Stamp Catalogue

1952. $4.92
1,000 COMIC PAPERS
BLUE BAND WARE
Above just received by
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
e and
8 HARDWARE



FOUR



' WINDS

Under the Management of
Mr. & Mrs, E. ROOKS
offers
SPECIAL
WEST INDIAN

DISHES

(to Order)

CURRY LUNCHES
every Sunday

Meals
91-40

a la carte

*Phon



No doubt they |.





Ne

In 24 Hours -

Glands Fortified &
by New Discovery

De u feet:
1=-dow!
ed end ple

old before yout Are you tired

tume?





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Vitalize Your Glands
















Portunately = thost who suffer from run-down
gene action, a physician w ith uw ts’ experience
as perfected a simple

tive prescrip
tion to stimulate giar t

feeling of intteased
This prescription. ¢
tasteless, tablet forr
is to take two Little 1
each day 7
in ediat








vo. fects
st stronger you will feel rar
coming younger, me
only able to kcep a bor
realizing the jo . 2
more frequently than ever before C
have
Doctor Praises Vi-Tahs nt
bpean. almost give











y
ginnds. if we could keep out glands fune Results Guaranteed
tioning properly, d y ¢atetend has & u t
vears sours Ts longer Breed | y 2 viistanding bins bent, the. success 0
it d+ aud thousands of
ecachte, ; 9, in hae ape anes t1 gr « world that it is now
pr So,» offered u








Live guarantee tu cost

satisfactory Un-
Vi-Tobs frum your
® the lest asd see

not

der th










ew i sod Angles through
" Your eye takes ons aew

¢ curating the gly tep «a firmer sprins and
hous lene Me as frequPutly
suttitat + ‘ou did in your



lity to the b

24-Hour foaaile }

Vi Tobs are
designed
1 to act di

, i-Tabs ° Githerasshe cs!



rason #t ai you
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. full purchase
be otunced Get Vi-Tebs frum
vr tue © guarantee pro-






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sod, Vitality





Beautiful Faris models chovse
* GALA'S sscomparabie LIP COLOURS *

|
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The exquisite Mile. Gigi, famous
Paris model, loves the elegant Gala

‘ : Lip Line... it makes changing from
| one refill colour to another so simple
+0«80 quick ... so clean,



Gala's fashion-right colours are the newest rave among models in
the great Paris and London dress houses ... for Gala colours are
perfectly keyed to the latest dress shades... and Lip Line allows

lip colours to be changed quickly and cleanly LIP LINE














as each refill, contained in its own metal

ou
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And there's a glistening Nail Colour to

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match every Lip Colour, uper

GALA OF LONDON

Remember, too..
Gala ‘Face Colour’— matching Foundation Shades & Powders—
and lovely preparations for skin care

Sule Agent ahd Daatedbalines: :
F.S. NICHOLLS, P.O, BOX 263 Alsoobtainable from all che leading Store







JEAN-PIERRE

In Hastings Phone 4084 —

°“ngigduces
THE VIKING SUPPER

served every Sunday evening
from 7 to 10 o'clock...a delightful
variation to the pleasures of
“eating out”





Table reservations only.

COMMENCING TONIGHT
TWENTIETH JANUARY.



SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, 1952





|
Girdles and
Pantie Girdles

Girdles in sizes medium and large

Each $3.43, $4.69, $5.40,
and $6.14

Pantie Girdles in sizes medium
and large
Each $3.59 & $3.94



CAVE SHEPHERD

& CO. “EPD.
10 — i8 Broad Street










Materials including:
EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS

















8’, 10° Lengths

TURNALL FLAT ASBESTOS WOOD
4’ x 8 x 3/16” Sheets

EVERITE ASBESTOS CEMENT SOIL PIPE
10’, 6, 4’, 3" Lengths, 4” Bore

EVERITE SOIL PIPE BENDS & BRANCHES

GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
6’, 7’, 8’ x 28 Gauge

.

6’ x 26 Gauge

GALVANISED NAILS, all sizes



é(<{( ill

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e i
P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD.
Top Scorers in Tailoring
Prince Wm. Henry Street ee













HOLIDAY
WARDROBE

SPORTS SHIRTS
Plain and Patterned.

°
SWIM SHORTS.
©

CUSTOM
TAILORED
Suits and Slacks.
, S
Ties,
Socks
Accessories.





Of HOLTON LANE.












PAGE 1

SUNDAY, JAMARY 20, 1*52 REAL ESTATE JOHN K4. BL4DOS v to. \t I a Y.\ A. SEI.ITCTtON OF PROPERTIES FOR SALE \ .1 !., h h *,,. • 1RA1M< I1DI". Atnrunpwing barn* with double cniranr %  dmenav available allri appro. 4 -*. wU bud ant With Uwiu. l*nnia court. aiiinmUl g>rBla**a. •p i i. tw ia>ge w* i >. *B a*. rkraaa) fcv wall and lance Trie hoiagr contain* \r, t large .mm. fallen*.. 1 double impound hall, all uaual OaajlM 0P K A i.i.nleiri nicely plait In i UK* loo ilh • Mngle mill lc1 PM %  T". i. llmel. | 1'iins Imm *anOv h un t' popular hankie) Ik*it inrh la r.-rii A conunaOloua lounge' n.ing nxnn tun* Mr aeaU'r 4eaah ol tha hotiee n nn lK onta a plcaaanl cuvntd patch. TScT ar* ] pltuuuJM bedroom*, rood*in compact kite Wo, erjnl*' quart' era end .. | the " pro party ia ideally aituatad lot nu>*t people in (hi. ever populai di-irKI. H...nemeae\ hik*l not i-oLitpd. ia quite private and Ita verandah rannM be overlooked, a (.nil to common with .inodcn. home*. Thu bungalow waa eredll lt>J a> la iimii %  Hfc a Mural r ra-.i h> a good verandah, living room, brdroome. kltchar. quarter*, doubt* gatagr Ma-, Land about ; ana ., „ lOvilKatDL Spacar.ua atona b ollh ahUiBlB loot, v ned with wM la. tenure I liungalnw t well plan%  at Iroiit cioeed gallertre. Urge airv lounge and dining room. 3 double bedroom*, kitchen and pantnv, 3 avrva-it*' room*, garage and outhouia*. The land ia com plelely e..ck>**4 and there la direct acre** lo lha aaa with good bathing. •ftTSATHMOM. Cullodan ltd Xpactona S-.tarev atone honac la M with type of material iarel> *een to-da. Acoauiwkdatlaai roDaprlae* awe 1—1 i fl a rlM reception, dining iaa*w. %  > bedroom* kitchen, pantry. .1 . ,.,..... • % %  Well irenawaaeaded at 'he greatly reduced "Hill II \l.i 11 \i Codrington Kill, si Michael Tim line old country manalnn % %  • recently converted Into apacioua • %  t. ntlrd with all Mouci" convenience*. There ara u i aetea eurrounding the houae laid out with lawn, aluubaarrea and garden*. The -ong driveway argaroarh ia ganged by mauimd raartoaam. lr*c* Goad .nveatmenl prvpeil %  INCAU>. p..... Halle— Vniwrll r mi %  buried modern home clevarly daalgnad (or ean* running %  a mum. labour Contain* wide verandaha, guod living loom. 1 bedroom, with built in ctoaata. tiled bathroom with aeparale toilpt. tiled kitchen, laundry, aervant'a quartan and large garage I'inatrucUd ot atona witb pollaiai'l pine Aoarlng throughout Cool and increaataigty p-ipulac tciitaanU'l PIBHAM". Worthing, Modern %  tone bungalow in plruai.t tral >1 area. Acconun -11*1 hM W-ler and nidderii Kltchlatnal la over 'a acre all %  chead and there ate nun ( Ol Mat MUI otHi Joh-i A n k — ant ) atoray prop*rt> %  ton* built Kitn ahlngled roo' lomadeUMy ra-dccotaUMl iccenUi IgdMlMM inntnalat^ Ing raOBMi I u.-wiumaia, klutwi•r wta • Will quarttii elc Wad* lawt. w-.Habir raidan Well lawPi land Timber cunaliucilo" atotie pulai*. aound tr.ighoul Ther, are 1 badrapma with wanh ba*lna. lounnp, wide gallary overlooking the ana. Kilcn bathlna cubic!.. Oatara i.ivittd HIIK 111 -I llathahr.ia.-SubIJ ,iit inodeiii Mono bungalow on tlie brow "I Ihe cttr? afforrtlng %  late ew o( thla wild ,M.d i,.i i. Ih.n ..i" 3 .1 bedroonaa. living room. S-aMed lalleti. klUhen aeivnnt q .nd garage Ei'ti irli and watet are laid on The land la over acre* and there are about SO coroa1 -111 iiee> liilrraatlnK prapoiltlon llfc-j-jl 1 low 1 MM Httrag. n phiiip-one ol the mo*t 1 hainnnU. aitualed propctti.. ol ihla nnUiao In IB. laUnd. The hoiion conlnlna nve largr bedroom* 1 with hot and cold • atet niacioii* lounge*, dining be* doc**-, wide ahadv gallcier*. %  ling plant and lha llrrne. nardi" planted With flo • enng .hruba and Miada ireo* The •oaatal viawa could haadl> be darelied, and the bathing %  ) lent. Further inlirmntaon may be obtained from Uka aule .•gent* or Cbrrtnaajfi aitd Sealy. lagnlfVe • IMM "ill Mtt^ xi Jar*** Drliahtlul %  g" %  etandah comaj ... 1. gj *gg bench Largo lounge. 1 bedroom* rerandaha. rooma Storeroom* in bnteennnt. OfTera conatdeied SaTAfi not at MI Thomna—A •pociou* l-atorey countrv houaa i>proa. & actca plui addiiiongl J'I acre* II required Ttioea ara ft bedrooma. 1 ktul SIND.W \D\Oi Ml FAC.L 1 II II LN %  .!.„ adhH bathrooma. kitchen, panlry. PgnHgnj it.. ,t "VILLA tO*C11, Attract ive located atone bungalow wiut double rartUgeway Appro* I*. "*• ag tt Thi* well built property rontatna a front gallery. lanW eiuiigo aeporale dining room. S large bedroom-, toilet, p.. %  kitchen Good courtyard al rear %  aWglai Land-. St Jamoa Coaet Appro. X acraa with good gen frontage One of Ihe few building *ltea available in thla e1 lo.ivo area THe owner ha* left the Island 1a*. |....ed to avll !**> propcfty at a low ngute WHIM HOI II IM M MJAKMitt— N,. timlvr houae with living raid with atuck pan*. gamgo and large out-building*. Ground! are about '. of an aero with fruit ire-a and paature. -1*0 conuina good building pint on 11., Mi "MS TUN Ol-lil.! All tahed ara-a Hghi us SKA". Near fully furnbungnlow built with excellent bathing lactllttra There i' I ttw wbuac fiuolaga, bedrooma, 13 with baalnai. largo Leihapad loungo wdh cocktail bgr. katahati, aniaga and (agtantC qua it era. "MALTA %  oral laauaa 1 %  ..i-1 t|.,. -ia>rlling and %  •t beei B ..( 1 ,,„., ait it rrgnainagnni T& !. %  ..-Ida vaaandah. with iwaal -Iiraellvr •eggvaue vgai T*a* Ihree iiedroor.a air nttad itb built .14 %  ardxobri aj.il aiau anlib*--Nr. and UPtarn, batluoum. Have II C well fitted od aim ara aupplle** -11* H .-afar Ctrotind floor cantalna Z caraaie*, lairatorarooma and arivant* quarter*. (round* of about *< of an aci* %  ITIa>iM, LAND, KocKlay We %  'Tiirlnl h. i.H.r .1 i'ual attractive bullduig .ite in a aecluded poaitlon bounded b> Golf Link* llro.1 then '• %  01 nm a NUI tag st. jamaa — An Eatate houaa built of atona with pine floor* and %  %  '"g'f roof. 3 reception, 3 bvdrouni*. •ctand-h* IC.. niao garage and uaual oulTha houae itand* .,( 1 t.i load n aaho ga nji approaehad b, a long diiva.iv (lankad with cloaely planted >ul.-,.i< I tree* The oula aUlxUng MtraCUun ol "Holder ' l lhavary mvri. alta whlcb haa the advanuge of being well •lavatod and cool, with fine view* on all aide* Coa.t 1. lea. than a rrUa ana? and town fi n.U Peter-A "WTNUOVIK aolM on* *torry wtth ahingled ronf, lately elanaivly rc-moncll*d with great car* br Ihe prevent owner. Tha liajiae haa I wide roomy varnndana at front and aid*, large drawing taari. aepamte dining rocri. 1 good badi.-m. iwith wadi ba*inal. kite hen. iiuniir-. aarvanta' quarter* and garage Ground, ara o*er *' acre* with productlva orchard, flower end vrgetabla gatdrn*. drtvewav ami large parking apace for cara "Wvndnvef" ia wail elevated on the ridge. alwma benatUa Irom a t.reeae and rornrnanda perfect viaw. of tha %  aaajgg „ RENTALS • %  ri-SflAW-, Wiiev Modern 1 bediouinrd bungalow iiieely lurnlahod Available otI att. immediate n gi i a—looVIMTON UIIIOI Maawrll Coaat. r-ulhy furnlahed houae available long leawj a* from Feb. Urn KSTATE AGENTS. At'CTIONEERS and St'R%'EVUIl5 TI1K FIRM WITH THE RF.Pl'TATION PLANTATIONS Bl ILTUNGM Pbonr 4C40 NOTICE TENDERS are invited lor tha manufacture ol WIRE COAT HANGERS. A sample can be obtained Irom the Manager. Sanitary Laundry Co. Ltd. SANITARY LAUNDRY CO., LTD. OF BARBADOS SB Bourn-vita \Vll0?H I It? beat 'y'lojU for/(in Office www********************* Riglil on Time!.... nrktrktark'illM'iafliartil 1l1l If van ti .nil an alarm rivefc %  % %  if voit ran U/HUM (run — .1 %  ii' .if. 'in n ./an tn • Hint "i.-./i 1 -if. / pricwd—you muat .'i...... a SmilA Alarm. ••CTOtT loauut alar. i Cfaarn. bant o 4-ick dial Alto .•edahtn aa rkwK rdiacw. £mtt/iff/a\md Drpai i Hand, London. l.nglaaJ I.-/ael OAVa— nranv iilier lnnl,iui( -u. b I *prrt gunlancgV and aajaggg „ %  a|| Ooorion; pral uC Reataarant oherr 'rinSc %  • i-anatant aa-l lira* v. liar lie"! alwn>a avauabgalfeat) iiWtlillUluii tlirougfau i li t wen lorn id" ...rt.. DacartUita TaVa Indira or froag^K l I%  ne of tinn.u- h, •alvaaarrd lorn.i hard-i-eariiit. and nt. .1 | ,.I hiwah ititntigti. ..it II.--1..I. 1 %  ( %  %  1.1, I .. ,> .,1.1,' >ata|r ol |.l ,, I nuncil DECORATIVE FLOORING TILES ...1.. ., niMilvilli .-.-.... l-nr Full i;,,iirnl,,,/>'v •" — ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay Street-Phone 5007 SEMASTIi' (ikMuaae*. /,„. All Leading Jewellers i .V0%%0',-.'a-,-,*a',*,-,','.*,*,-,.,',.,',-,','a'--,*e-a-'-'.'--'a'.'-*.------'-'--•'-'-'•' '/•'•'''• \ % %  T m: %  WVi^'iV ( V/.V.',V.ViV/,'/.V/V.'.V.V//.V//V.V,V/ Asthma.BronchitisCoughing Choking Curbed in 3 Minutes M. \\ i: II NltM'klii-oiK-r 1 ld tli CUpgll BO I %  %  Uilna ruinui.Jf • al .IIH.FI %  matter huw king rui have guf. %  ng tne-aa* raar a*—.I 1 %  %  1 %  %  1 -:r. I ,. r Ha Aaeaioa ia 1 Yaat* .„ %  %  %  1 n.edlalr otnfcai and frea l.raal at.l '. Mr MfiMitro I1M ti.ghl an, *W-., a, l.t-t U-iB-f *JI IMi K iaa right t.> work >lrritrs J ; will BVJ puiil ill lorn I fiiiuls. J' atgaM %  I feel n M I \ I ... .... i. 'I' %  KHJ the fntt yurili %  % %  > i i a1 %  l.-lav an' -. | l m %  '••J laanarri.w The ^ BIY F.lgllTIFS NOW Ij^htttlUr. ihgWI no axuihiblf 1$ :.; in MHIIC> i Bnrhudi.>.' tilths I hi liniiioiis nid indiislriaiK I* Specfat Of for. .. I3.IHHI t.-i :. tt %  naahai Mnl Wir al only >. ft i.i, .ii t,.r faaak*] TORCH BATTERIES 111 lie. V These Pricwi Canilul be Rcaten TBV IOg VOI KSK.I.K Mcndaco OmCgi :n Hni.nl Sir**! 'i talr. Phoi MIHrid^.-li.M n llinl I7WI B**n !l—;i ^ !" T HARDWARE PHONE 4918 ichinq, Burnln, and Smarting ot E c z e Stopped In 10 Minutes r'^4':'-'-' =''' %  '•' '•'-•-'-'•'••• •• -•'-'• %  •'•'-'-•-•-••••----•-• •:... .: %  ,................ %  • .'-. %  '.T', %  ,-M thm i S %  I %  'I-I: •nd matearinf akin Ueralah'* *uth at Brattnn, runpi... Ruh, lt.r*iaiirrn fSartilackhaada. tkafa** and Had Hue* tha dkMoi*ri %  nptrrrx at| M | %  Int a ke*. Don't l %  "*d akin leal t.l-n.ir anil raana TOO to low rout 'rletidCleat jour >ktn thu new ukMUV %  ay. and doi i lei h d akin mak* propl* ANowDiHovt-y hUaaatna l< an ointment, but i %  ppi it II Pfnrltaira rapidlv into ilia pataa and Oghla tha lauar of aur/ice akin blrmM n .eena rantabuj o in|t>il>nta oiKh rajhtakin trooMra la Iheaa 1 aata nd am* the aucroae* it r-.ia.tie. aAa %  v I.. ;o i uti. ud faata aaa %  %  %  It helot naiiirt heal lha akm irnaoih. Works Ffttl Oerauaa hiaederm It tciantiArall* rompianckd to fight .'ur. Iroablra. it aorHt „_. laiier than anrtliii.K yo-i hai, n t m ,<,*r r,, l* n Mfoelcr,. It .ma. iwltniiri i. IIMI I and %  "? ":* %  rlaanng aid ualu.a f"" *"l".' n ',"o''. '-"' %  Ihgl rWfl at la*t ii ih '"-traanl rou Hit barn neemn /.V-VZ/VV/V/.W.'/.W/ A MOL/ERN BATH ROOM £ %  %  and acalT a-m diaaaaeareo m -rland* arrr am./. I at it iiv—Hal ,i 4 ,1. affat raaot Sotlftfoclion Cuwo4ttt>.d N..-a..lait-m Oei Mi..a..i" i n W iou *aU h* aanareo *i in* inaroifi' • i-ep on ualna Hliadtnx I %  t. and U lbtin) ot thai ilia. It rag h .... lour CVailw •odr. T %  '.? LAIN GEYSER a warm or hoi bath ia obtainable In a J g matter or r.ilnuttnt MORN^ J ING, NOON, or NIGHT . fi A 8 tM them \ At Your Gu Showroom, and X i book otic to-day /rom our S J • %  ••it ihijmi.'iif a --'.->--'-*aCd>C--'^'Xa->VE Y IS I II I. I \ "l E IIF I .11 t 9" YOU CAN USK LIMACOL . EVEKY DAY Of THE YEAR Wlirnever : ,-„l toilri lotiun is nee.lrd I IM.Will. i. II... „i,.i..., BaaaaM is LIMACOL THE fA LOTION Ol THS CABII ^alOKtS & BVNOE LID AgaAl.faaBa-gaangj RICKETT STREET .V/,VaV-y.V,**V,',t,V/'aVX.i '--a*#'.'-'e*e**'---V-V'-*.-a'" n '-'a'e', VV.V,V/,V/ ( *e',-,',*,' FOR COMFORT 5 M from SPAIN • the land of LOVELY .... 1XOTIC ASCINATINC; WOMEN . PaTfUflM M ADERAS DE ORIENT .... >' „ M AJA t IIM T OILET SOAP, and LOTIONS lo match . S Try these lovely perfume", the -went i* no subtle and elusive f We Offer:—Samnltg on requcit .... K ONLY OBTAlNAIlLE AT; — ;i Kt*,.,l,* i \ (O'dm) iPruff Star*** B*td. Hrvad Slrrel A HaaUngs (ALPHA PHARMACY) HAMS (Cot*.-1 Tint'lllt'KLN KADD RASHERS TRIM (I*oik At II. %  OLIT/ES Rolgi C.T ONIONS MANGO < lin.NI.V KETCHUP TOMATO BAUCH MAYONNAISE .. HOUUN PEARS I .. K. A I APPLES CROWN MALT BOU OOLOI %  aBROW I.I.M .? fr. B-'ish <>ri*i tt tt We can assist You to Rehabilate Sprue* Board. Sail Canvas. Sail Cord. Coppr Paint. Coal Tar, Manilla Ropo. S*UM Twin*. Figbinq Lin** and an aortm->nl ol FUh Hooks. N. B. HOWELL LUMBER 4 HARDWARE |; Dial 3308 .. Bay Sn.t PEttM.XS A UK. I lit Roebuck Street — Dial 2072 & 4502 -'-'-'---*.'--.-.-.-.-.-.•.-.-.'. %  .-.-.-.-,•.-.'.-.-,-,-.-.•,-.-.-. v.-.-.-.-. RITISH t ERGOUGNAN TYRES Dependable Performance their retofiimcndatififi + "NEW TYPE" HEAVY DUTY GIANT Wnl.r tnal i i %  ,-• %  ,. ,,i iiiipaulleletl tfttptn. A milt-OKe lot all type* of conNTK.\( TORS Wo artnow in a po.it,,,,, to Mipply v


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%  "'I aittoi j^totatc ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS. JANUARY II, 1952 i'RICE SIX CENTS Jamaica Replies With 296—9 In First Innings Batsmen Pinned Down By Bowling A STEADY BARBADOS BOWLING ATTACK spear-, %  iu Prank Kinj> and backed up by good< Aeldii I imalca down to a score of 296 for the ECUS In reply to Barbados' first innings score 1 i %  third day f the first Test came to a close at K' %  i lay. J;imnica will imdniibU'dly have to follow on early when i innme continues tomorrow, they briny still 4.">7 nnis Dtmnd the Barbados total, with one wicket to fall ^^^ A crowd of over 5.000 witness "*i ed the game and saw the Barbados pacermn Frank King and H. Barker deal two curly bio* a ban ..! two adcrasSj for 1 rum King wont on to bowl with n and finished with the Hoi I for 58 in 21 oven C. B Williams also bowled well to claim 3 for 88 in |1 The Barbados ground fielding was exceptionally good, and at icned ;. ftastoara nt brUy. • i ,;!>t Off B ii ii ft-hand i I | %  tan Coodridgc DM hall earlier driven hard tO '•><•MBBM position. Farmer BtUng hll hand to It. til the Jamaican batsmen. Thornun i I\M in n n> A I.IOIITKIHO return by Farairr t hands, but Binngot horn* in tune. i e*i Tlir hall i* in the wicket ksepwEgyp I 67/ a rges That U.K. Cruiser Shelled Port Said livi pec I iee p i %  I . rax -I %  1 If aatasaSn'fl I* Ik USSIil S I \\ ill Ilo III IX'~l (MM* N BHersNMV) i n Mil i t>n and Btnna who earn* ""t srtth the an) I HANK KIN*. E. Gernuui] Offers V>\ltun 'To West GermMii i Infotmad Ba %  %  tu all W rain) %  i law" Is %  '.' n UD I'V %  • i id will l>e oa P ii institute %  .lefence DUropa %  %  %  %  %  .l.n In u might in the unmunisl aggression —CF, I .V Muil I i^hl "\H 0m War" If [Yttce Talka Fail WAsUOMGTON, Jafi. U i Robert Tali -led Nations 'apI but to light an all out war* with I China if the Korean ,.-. fail The Republican %  HdaM HM ba baths exten si on of Korean lighting !u include Immbing of air 1 ..... .II lied China %  a ihc conflict %  night M>, I don't think Lift faced a barrage of questions from the . high school stu%  r.i'. Hritish Open Fire In Isinaitia Jan. IB. %  %  / %  % %  mm kiUad iini.. %  %  [.. : i Roman Catholic content. — Tough %  i |o move hli tro.'i' %  town of %  th> *nd murdered a noi. -V-P l> ihow class. th an ana occasion hookJ ing jiace bnwlei Marker off hb> chin fm %  II I tain ft • %  iightrut ttef M rinlad I th Kround to the l-nindarv. and lh 11 four.Rmk High* Churchill Agrees To Break Off & _, U.S. Naval Chief Truce Talks i %  %  ThnrhMHrn PANMUNJOM KOREA. .I.-T |g K i irmlatlca talks %  tgm thai ihe Communist* might break them off. Th day's only favo >iment and it was only tentative, Churchill is leaving W inf %  he Communist agreement ion aftei reluctanll> admitting m principle to a matting %  Stall Han Britain no kngar rules lh* in hll Officer level ?.. to to ^--rk out n M v Tht bitterest pill chur•alaguard agaii ki .hill ha,i to .wallow was his prlsoncr-of-wai agreement al the last meeting Bul tba Rads said thai lhaj with Trutna* i.. oeaat uppiwition aot ready to stardUKtnt* i,. the ..ppoinlmi-nt of a United limaiea -tnrted their slo fi *T becau * hev n " '" Btalai Admiral to be Supreme flrM inninas with John^ fteacod ,, '' ,,|VC 1 ' -" Atlantic Naval Commander m the ^w,ed from the southern end t, £*S J^ SSSTSSSlJ^ ^^S, '"^ Z£ World War I wu rirst Lord of the Admiralty, had been saying thai ba wuuUl ationglj WASHINGTON. Jan lit. King Iknrts %  an; .mil Mulish violent %  I I wit I %  1 i m wltnasBBs. I ani —I British l'i umMinister Winston Chun lull will lvavii train .a noon to-daiy for Nanv York, and hail aboard % %  Qsaagai Mar) on Wednesday foi England and n homel.n disturbed by aoroo of his decisions -ntpetuiiK on thtFar ", East reached in conferences with Truman. Ita smaller gun French Launch town Tag UveriMHil llritiih wai I Ian ei %  %  %  %  %  ... %  %  ui.it Prescod who singled to mid off and later Thurbmirn opened his account with a couple tu mid wukcl Barker took charge from the imi-Thcrn end and with hi* fourth delivery—one which lifted -Preseod hooked la give Williams al square leg an easy catch. The seote board then read 4 1—1. Saunders rilled the breach ami %  rat* soon off the mark with a drive to extra cover for a couple. In ... *t over. Thorbmirn sinSled to point off the second and Who went down to face got his pad in front of UM fasjsd and an appeal for leg bafor* was iiDheld bv Umpire Foster The M.ie bo.ird read 1 2 -2 Neville BonitU, the Incoming was quickly off the >N ,, single to fine leg. Thorbourn ]>layed out the remainder. Bonltto sent the total to doubts figure* with an on ,,,,, %  .f.nthroe off Barker's lat delivery. King continued from the soutriarn end bowling with three slips, a gully and a cover point. Bonitto however singled to the right of %  illy mid on and later pushed one to cover off Barker for another --ingle. Thorbourn ondrove for a couple and then got %  txmndary with an off drive. He glanced the fifth to fine li white Bonltto played the last I quarters. Both wb-OonMnlttaai %  orking on the armistice agreed \ t meet again, despite the gloomy UtlKOk Lowest Khh %  BoundaryNegotiatt esl ebb since last iiimimr these rapid fire development 1. Conununisu. charge.i "grave protest' that United States Jet planes machine-gunned a marked Kcd truce dalogation convoy on the Pyong) song Highway yesterd;.lh. United Nations pnMnksad I full investigation. 2. The Communut newsman. Alan Winnington, a soil of inofficial Red spokesman. UaMBsad the "atmosphere in the truce oonteanca to that of last Augusi 22 when the Rexis bloke off the talks for twe months. 3. A U.N. delegate hamici the Reds a virtual ultimatum at another "no progress" session oj Ihg Truce sub-Committee by warning thai there can be no agreement unle.s the Ited.s accept r >" %  >" %  •' %  ''•• %  > \ l'i-' % %  S.HI. Hi r h UOO| IftaC .vUA Command ..f .e All.. utiate, mlanlry artilleryinght their way Ihi 'i i MM 'ni, agree.l yaatardii "*'h naval -nits j.^ne-l in m .II .: % %  %  % %  | %  Wi L > istenci %  %  %  %  %  %  oa 'll,.,l-.urn crashed King liimugh the o|#n mid off gap to the boundary W make his si 14 The total was m 24 wilh Bonitto 8 Bonitto entered double figure with a cut off Barker wnicn wm high over the head of Proverbs 't gully and then singled wide of Marshall at atlly mid on. Thorbourn who went up to face, got and hooked a ll-ikei to the line leg bnundaty to send the Bonitto cut one fiom King illy u, the iMMindat. and ngk-d wide of lfoldei illy mid on. Thorbourn also helped himself to a Single in this over with a push to mid on Barker's next over vielded six %  to long OH hy ThoTbourn gj i la paae 4 KB StMialisls Will \<>l Tke I'arl In Failre's Govt agreed 1 American Admiral br apa pointed, but reaerved his right to i hangc. Hiei n rtl) after he had 1 i.• i the expansion of Ihe aieof control of tin ft UH Home Fleet to another 100 miles •rev) of U* Lynda I) Mi C Comma-, %  Atlantn %  ,-i.|ati--l the most likei %  ,band at ihe N A.T.O AtlanllC Naval Command. Military Matter* On mllitail matter.-. Churchill 'lie too well during hi 'II having Atlantic i.inand' was rebuffed itronguganaajon tiiat the U.S., France ami Turkey sand %  Egypt '.. help the British prolccl the Bugs t*;il UM Eg] pH Churchill ,..nc.-d t,, mvc at least moral support to Die U S plan I., earn Ins Koreas "ai %¡ II.. i with pinpnint stratcgK bombings if a tru i reached—is broken. Bn* lion to this has been unfSvour-1 abk i Minister Wlnalim' Churchill arrived by train in ti-day emhng his onVial visit to the 1'i.it. %  I.-:. I [ton Ihl month Hi pn II. I %  15 Div In Itainslorms •suit VTetn imh Comma guerilla has aroumi is.onu man them bach srHh hi IVJ HI the Nam Dinli district The gun fire Kn-rii h attack was Mid I" bf pro-' greasing rapidly. __^^^_^__ Nam Dllih is .in LBS] ni... tin Ing i. iiti %  %  %  %  ig msrkst growers and) %  %  jM f..i .i long lime has infiltrated this area atii.i i %  ki Inspptng Viet%  %  %  from guard posts. the first DaSh %  ii.. Pram h n ; %  i cU| nf Phnl Dien. '•• mtli ea>t of Hanoi I IV %  utaai in. i p 36 Missing In Plane Crash Bl ATTI.E. Jan. IS. A new in -4 airliner carrying Id pen rnnel home fi m .... -d in the Hecate Strait MUSS Cc4umbla coast early to.<. van wen n %  ued bj -aid in I %  %  I • %  I'.ii In the i I %  fair weathi r si i mgiit t iss rin g mud %  deaths In us make It the woi I since March 3. Ifl i r Soviet Demands Rejected %  VI.V, p I %  %  %  %  %  I I p M. v a rorriN Com iv'inled. <>n this i. rs. Holx-rt Stani FredBarrew. Wood Ooddsrd D RetnfOtd 11 was deii orwn should bo I nraltae wilt hold its first mi Wednesday next % %  i i.-i i onatnarU -u-awell This I i.-ximately 40 i lll hold on* %  I'M %  kra aiab the ihe Treasurer. Mr. lid -Although r ii. MIS', over 30 members SB getting *< % %  lying membci (lying sio A < hii.rehill—IVailt'o Meeting Su^esitwl PARIS 1 %  . %  ... to ike Bpensrii roi meet m ;. eral .. Franco ranged I Ig .ii.. Barueh In New Yolk until he sStl next Wednesday aboanl the llanc S IB en route frSSB Queen Mary for Fngland The I to McChord All lures ban Prime Minister was seen off byifecorna. Bran and jilanes were The French S lUt pan told'* Pr^^'dent nnwd of Nationalists in th Ar> %  %  Strikers Cuuse SuMH'iision Of %  i "Daih Gra|thie" IX>NOON, Jan. 1 ; Pickets ringed the office* of the Kerns ley newspapers h. forcing the suspension of Ihe London morning tabloid the Itally (iraphlr. It was believed to be the first tme since Britain' Oensrsl i28. thai ti %  newspaper failed to api" U %  %  litusrl %  uli work tail nnfht following the 0 I thai H was ahlftlr, : got Ihe Henda* Oraasal %  assasy i hr ir i,. u hficluding the Mancheatsi eaitean .;f lhlull, f.raphlr w I'.P. ...it of one wiiuf was tUU rlsll U \ ibove the rater .eaperteil jrow boat to the reacue .,f -i.r. W eather Hinders Korea Fighting %  Kan i In K.. in the Mai Uon Rh< • %  ... i %  %  I" %  the proclan free navigation on the high u Rhee's move with the UM UN havi Islands off the North K I | |f g lh IV%  %  %  '. BATHMAN N'ville Botalto l -lirroundpd by players after %  a was Htnick on tlie hsad by a n-inj h.il Irom pacer Frank King. Taerboum Is UM other bstaaun. 120 INJURED AS BRIDGE COLLAPSES LANCASllll:! About 19 whet, :i / ore ... than 30O returnim' I ,mr i r %  Police arrested som. ks a fe w minutes lbs tracks with demonstrate. In front of the Resi-'the wreckage of screaming, mosrI dent General and attacked shop Ing and Injured men, women and I windows with stones.—L'.f>. 'children. vr RTll ARMY H'QUARTERS • RorSSi Jan BtttSI winter wruthcr |th : % %  '. f %  .• tloa on the Kon ai front and only Iwo United Nations pmwled oii before dawn, slasheil ... I-, Ussb bos* i .trols worked Unas at 4 .• n. %  .' K 4 village of Panmui m tins eame i a He-t platoon triad I 'hiough the Unite*! Nations outI hat raid ,.;n-d and turned back t<-r an hour of nghtinu FiftN Airforo H report that in to 18. Communist ground down eight of the Fifth Alrfdrcc F40 Co. 0 Bhooting Star one FB4 Thunderjet and one B21 light Communist MICIV* |W0 VM S pilots destroye.1 three MIC ltd damaged U.N. losses. Srl'Vaiiei-Sheiilienl To Be Replaced %  J RALEIGH IHE ill-iltei llCICIi A wide variety ol models always on display and ready assembled (or you lo lake away See our cycle Department, lirsl Floor AVI HtTBDA C^Ltt 10, II, 12 & 13 Bread Stieel rd will %  Disiribulors I —IMVIs tu get a new post.— I'.P. uarrso. aomi ruriB llfl ii.iin IICVII i% %  l-IMtl Mat



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<5 SI MltV. J\M AKV M, IM SUNDAY AOVOTATr Parking And Quarantine Facilities At Seawell PACE IJ I \ I \ .'{,075 Passengers In A Month After • ei1 % % %  "' f Canada, and Mr. C. assist with traffic and p — cnf rs Control Tower was maim. IS? %  £"•** *. " r "" K w Johnklone. Supervisor of Airreservations during the TourWl average of 15.29 hours daih effort* or ways Engineering. Tl A Season. She U a guest of Mr. and 5 SRAWKI I TK\IIII n Exruvation for the Mwlb 1^1 Baxter. T tT-H Hcingold and RnU-it PatarUn bavf tar park to be laid on the North!" e PMenger. cargo and nv.i j.uc U 'J*£, he f, ndef Thr-Mpioneers !:.ni.adns Light Aerotion. A* soon as the new gar*• *• passengers and 336 lb. man Freight and Cargo nnd g.o34-liplane Club" wi ^cly .iges have been completed and n 13 flights during the month. n"\ %  ths engines removed lo their new bsjiwsjan St. Vincent.—Barbados mture, building, which was completed in —Dominica*. The aircraft (Grumand eventually held the ftrM November, the old garages will be '•"> <•> ose) can only carry *> meeting i>[ ilu-(hib nn It Augu*l. removed and the space utilised passenger* P*r trip. J'J members attended, for increased parking facilities. IT. K. L. M. At in The 1>. (..utni.-nt ,it Public Thai service operated 4 Charter liave now completed the flight* during the month bringing would be building to meet the requirements 101 persons on leave from Aruba iL crtptioa for Quarantine facilities, and are and Curacao, and taking back 42 of $2500. whilst for a %  mm-flvmg making 'apid progress in the whose leave had expired. During number the ub ? cription would construction of two sets of garthe year. K.L.M. operated 21 U$10.'* with ,in annual fee of *8 ra nontt of the Office building, flights, brlnfing In 308 passenger. Bgj .,;ier Excavation for the foundation of and taking out 247 with 64 inAlrrraft Msvrmeal*: Com Scheduled 2lfl Scheduled .. Non-scheduled Military Private Total n tjag the extension of the Terminal transit to other destinaUons. %  Old U) n.ci pt. Huilding is also almost comv. Kes r i Air Line*: m January. This extweei, lha months of June and ilub. hold tl tinien,ion will house accommodation December transporting labourer* i'aradise Beach Club >n the night f r incoming passeiigeis as weU [ r „m Barbados to the Cnlted r October, 1951. The dance %  lnc Immigration and InformaStiles under the Emigration -.pported by l ' ,n Service*. During the conScheme. In June, thev ran J2 Ihsj publle. and was a financial %  truction of this extension, the nights carrying out a' total ^f All the members of the OBpOCUMUly will be taken to raise 1.550 person*, and in July. 1 Hub Lake this opportunity of "• *<"tro Tow r by npproxi, ; („ht with M passengers, making nagemeni ,.• Wb tha build. .. uiUI or i,eoo WBOM JateToS Paradise Beach Club, British West ing is completed, it is expected to 0 f the island. Thev have since of 1,075. Passenger*: Disembarked Embarked Intransit Hair on your comb? ^fHa*\ — then \ you run the r. risk of baldniss w N^ ACT NOW! M.i.i fail MM bOOMMI the roots jre M.irsnl Of Ihcit nt.il IJ,V! Ih.n. NIQ p ; BgssJ Sihiknn. urgcml>. I of Sihiknn con tain v m OOQOMatnssld li't.Tt. the fourteen cucntijl h.nr fanning •uhstancc* Massaged" into Hal scalp. SiUiknn nchlv nOWtfM the hair rootl and Man h.nr iron ;, SJ „, U ith healthy. hanJ-omc nnour II .. %  COMB has fci*cn the M ing—best be site and Han Intransit R.,I, Silvikiin rNI "' a I NATURAL /000 I .m. and rptnilninv ..i..._ :ight. YOUR CAREER and my personal guarantee day afternoon flight arriving at .?. number of flights monlhh 5.10 p.m. u.d remaining overHS f C "r?", lll i na '" l n **r DJallt, faavlai on Monday* morn"? C ;J^ ?*"****• non-he,iings at 6.45 a.m. for Malurln. has J-T 1 lh J" d n "" , e 0 r ,, ailhne ^T..,„ ... ,np ^oio^ on 4th December, on >;"W b,en advanced to arrive on r ,nc year l ai on permitting the hp mvitatlon ot Mr Bawgon of Sunday, at 1.55 p.m leaving at fi ,....„., I' alrerai: T.CA. 3.00 p.m. the <,iine d.i> UaaWaaWBi lowing; roi loess ions:— ii line operatoi %  %  .; This airline operated 78 flights .. 1 A V wpwaied 8 flights during during the month, carrying a /* month, bringing 116 passenM,,,',,, i 1 o! l tr wn 1 ~" 111 %  Hie use of the total of 2,415 passengers. I pr '"rtn Venezuelan ports, and S"? "yPPly JWin t W H> Florida, During the year 1851. 801 flight* "•*>* hack 81. their passenger ,'*?' ,'" (rum Tobargrrying a total. "nV "* he mi (i.e. Irgn SJ^. ^ ' r -tpteinuer. Mi During the ere operated, carrying In^ from Tobago on Monday stop-t Jimmy Habib" or24.97V"r^ssengeTs'th"ough th*fc A ""t. Ml. when 'theiV r 'sched" r ,wo days nldad Light airport. This represents more ule commenced) being 32 fiighU __ „_ v,n *. Kl '>l. We "—' Trinidad Light airport. This represents more uI commenced) being 32 flights Leaving Key West—1 CtOM from than 75 per cent, of the total w "h 455 passengers In and 440 on ""vember 20th in bli own M.rir Club's passenger trafllc for the year out. aircraft—a Orumman WMVagcj trio 1951. he has been on a "Flying va.aUght Miss Jean Aird of the Catering • %  BBAWBHJL AKKODKOMK ,ll>n "round the West Indiea and YOU are probably more clever than you know. can prove this . %  I kanfe) %  asatMai ih.i i >.iii %  sasstsss -nil tawea ssMl M Inatasn % %  ..n-h be has i I Von vcc. I n fnwi ith mrii h>< •nit wilh The %  I CM I If . tram | i-Onii^ iu %  • >-. Hcnncii I (*"*' >ludl II om. Vow boaki sea iw HK ;s. and it is felt that 5th December, arriving in Barba"T; Tu -, T i'\ w a,n M .L "*"."7" !" • ""*'" I great deal to slimdos on Wednesdays at 5.10 a.m. n Jl "J, ak h e "?/!*Thc , ? umber Mf^'h"* " the Grenada i*gukng Incldeninstead of Saturdays at 5.10 a.m. "^474 IwS. t month 1-ture. has accepted %  larnporary %  seie 4*4, which means that the appointment as Control oillcei. , Seawell Airport, at from 21st WV^WAOWWMMM' I Xvember. 1951. %  111.1 demonatrotDaparimant, It.w i.A was an infui wlnrh tnihait passenger en route to 1 ribDominica for a vacation. During their stay nf 2—3 Ii Tnuas-Canada Air L i nes: th<7 took turns in taking T.CA. effected a change in 1 the H LAC their weekly schedule as from for short flights, and it is felt that 5th December, %  ulaU Interest In flying. Incldeninstead of Saturdays tally, Utc Trinidad Light Aerops heretofore. It is also the complane I %  %  %  dad bonorpany*i intention to provide an Ip of their Club to additional flight we< klv (Flight mtml> I idol Club 602003) as from 18th January on heB.L.A.C. Fridays, at the same arrival and n the Auster as thc departure limes as flight 600/601 llrcrafi most suited PM n W.-in,-sdays. ThU additional •he Club at tho flight will remain in for-e until moment and have placed an order mid-May 1952. for an "Austar Autocrat' with Mr. I*. A. Kawson. Director of 1 100 h.p. four Flight Development, Trans-CanN -mine. Spares for this ada Air Ui in the C < % % %  !.. b,..I i:uned colony on Saturday, 1st Decem\ from the Trinidad Light Aeroplane ber, on ,1 short business visit, and S Club. It is not known y#4 when m a guest of the Ocean View ff ••• li\i ixexHotel. \ Mr. H. Connelly. Superintend5 __ _, , _. cnl of Construction, Department v Of Transport. Dominion of Can* ."i'mg id*, along wilh Mr. C, W. John,ie fnlr hex. nnd it Is hoped 8 t om Supervisor of Airwavs En' % %  % % %  ;1 ''"y Kineering, T.CA. arrived 'in the '" oporal lUd ,,,i ony on 12th December, at the to be in the iture, cquei | of tha Barbados Governore .'ill join to enjoy the ncnt for discussions on the con[JWn* „ dition of the runway at Seawell. 2. Landinu Area — Koadi and to give technical advice as to Etc. — Seawell its maintenance. They left for One surface patch on the runTrinidad on 16th December. latod by the DeMr. Hod McGuinness, Director %  of Highways and Transof Public Relations—T.C.A.. also! ing the month. Five tr*t paid • short visit to the island! purposes for a week's vacation. BU| and re-instated. Miss Isabel Bezanson of the) These test holes were dug at the T.CA. Passenger Agency. Sydf Mi H. Connolly, najr, Nova Scotia, arrived by 0l Construction. T.CA. on 26th December, for Department of Transport — approximately six months lo CONTROL: The number of aircraft movements handled by Seawell Aerodrome Control for the month was 228. composed of 114 landing' British Guiana. 7. PERSONNEL: Mr. J. A. Marry show, ex-Flyihg Oflicei of the 11.A.F the Honourable T. Albert it' %  lllf. Wllhoul Jfl\ I"IJ ill pM fOH, 1 "Let an* t ysur Father *' / ft* w 1*. mMJui •r'-: %  *-.' a SkVJ JJIM— -JJ .- 7 M (f *a. -'*>. %  InUiN.*,,*, JJ ** /*rn ttmitM NCJ 0 WHICH FOB TOUT |"—OIIMI. 8 ssjsB afasl CfehMI \— •urull.w. ..-wnuJ IH \I— is.-airm^^, .1 >.. ( ki,niw, Ul UMI WIII-I <..~..i"(.,","il^'w iaZ ,^2—k<—. --iM.k.4 UeMskUwMi %  >%  < l..t.-, .! NHnaaaaf^sas* It ^*..< SM SS 1*.. sfassa . YOU'LL BE DELIGHTED WITH THE NEW "..-—.11,. ..i ii ji S /Mf \d&J^*~ BENNETT! COLLEGE I Teur O^.r 1 anl I far I 09 l (i.—ir 1 %  . „zz:J IIII E § § MATERIAL! NOW OPEN AT L ASHLEY'S Swan & Printc Wm. Henry Sti. ARE YOU SCARED BY RHEUMATIC PAINS? Here's the sure and certain way to conquer them. Hub SACROOL Mid It's penetrating powers *'ill act quickly and effectively On Sale at KNIGHTS DRUGSTORES izzz$*t*fztt$$t$zzzi.$z$ zizmzfitftf.-tii *****?i GIVE YOUR BUNGALOWl THAT ,--'.',-',',',*-*>*^T0P,C0LDS K ^ U NEW with Phensic PHENSIC tablets clear thc head and dispel tightness and pain behind the eyes. They bring down high temperature, relieve stuffy, (.nngested feelings, at the same time soothing the nerves and counteracting depression. The aches and pains of T'lu disappear in no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly and safely. They neither harm thc heart nor upset the siomadi. Keep a supply of PHENSIC tablets by you always. Ph LOOK KEEP IT MAISKI l\<. I ItlMI WITH SNOWCEM CEMENT n \||•IIPHOOI COATDfCi enstc TWO TABLETS BRING QUICK "T RELIEF T FC FOR FLU, COLDS & CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS, 1 LUMBAGO,NERVEPAINS,HEADACHES,NEURALGIAV Supplied in the following popular Shades White. Cream. Pink, SilverGrey, Green, Blue, Yellow and Terra-Colta On Sale at all Lumber and Hardware Stores FACTS ABOUT (mmi .iilislilule In |i.iint or distemper; • SNOW! KM is 1 • ll is made in pt.wrlrr (urin willi .1 hu.se of Snuurrele While I'orllund Omenl. • I'rovideh u hurd. duriilile. mlrrpriMif surfiirc Hhich resists the peiieti.iinni i