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)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text




}
i
F





—— Barbados

SS

ESTABLISHED 1895



British Ammunition >

Dump Blown Up

U.K. TROOPS ACCUSED °
OF ATROCITIES |
|
|

ISMAILIA, Jan. 23,

A large explosion rocked part of the Canal Zone
Wednesday night when a/Brttish army ammunition dump
at Abu Sultan between Ismailia and Fayid blew up throw-
ing a huge red glare into the sky.

The explosion rocked the doors and windows of garrison |
headquarters at Ismailia. The glow was seen approximately
fifteen miles away at Fayid. A British spokesman at Gen-
eral Erskine’s Headquarters said sabotage is suspected. |
There were no British casualties. |

Meanwhile British troops widened their search for
arms and snipers in Ismailia. Two more Arab settlements |
were cordoned off before dawn for a house to house search.

The area is just east of the Moslem cemetery where 20 tons ‘shortly after

of hidden arms already have been unearthed in tombs.

During a lengthy press conference Egyptian Minister
of the Interior, Serag El Din, said women and children in
Ismailia were placed behind barbed wire. He said the Brit-
ish desecrated Moslem and Catholic tombs in the cemetery.

He said the British gathered many persons lined them
up in the street and brought armoured ears in front them,
ordered them at the point of the gun to clap while they took
a film for exposition abroad with the allegation that Egyp-
tian people are cheering British forces.

If the British believe they can force Egypt to change
her policy or weaken her will they are greatly mistaken.
For these atrocities will do nothing but intensify our deter-
mination to win our rights and confirm our conviction that



Egypt is too narrow for both of us.—(U.P. & C.P.) Korean truce was reached and
then broken, “response will be
prompt, resolute and effective”

Malik Accuses| C’wealth Tatks
Four US Fliers “4” Be Held 1954







the journey
in bed two days with heavy coid
and fever
unsteady on his feet.

later issued a statement from his
cabin,
was unable to do so,

some criticism,
to Parliament, particularly that he
has gone too
Britain to
policy in the Far East.

statement to Congress that if the

But in the U.S.

well received.
In contrast, his proposal that
the U.S., France, and Turkey
token forces to the Suez

In Pakistan [sen Zone



Churchill On
Way Back
To England

NEW YORK, Jan. 23

Prime Minister Winston Chur-
chill, sick with cold, sailed at 1.15
a.m. aboard the Queen Mary en-
route back to Britain to report t6
Parliament on the results of his
17 day visit to the United States
and Canada,

Parliament
29 on

meets
the day after

on
the

January

Churehill boarded the liner}
10.00 p.m. last night, |
getting up from a sick bed to make}

home. He has been
and

appeared slightly

He did not meet the Press, but

expressing regret that he

Churchill look

when

can forward to

he reports

far in
support

committing
U.S. foreign

London did not welcome his

that promise was









|
|
|
|
|

|
|
|

|
}

Queen |
Mary is due in Southampton. } :

THURSDAY, JANU.

AT





LADY SAVAGE, wife of His Bxeellency the Governor, shakes hands with Mr







24,

w Ad

eMicKETERS

ra
“akan 8

1952

PARTY





; ys

Norman Marshall





PRICE : FIVE CENTS



*,

»* i
?
=
Xe

mem

ber of the Barbados Cricket team, at the Cocktail Party at Government House last night im honour

the Jamaica Cricketers,

His Excellency the Governor, hidden by Mr. Marshall shakes hands with Mrs
Also in the picture are Mrs. Wilfred Farmer, (third from right) wife of the Barbados Captain
William Atkinson and Mr. Ian Qlarke, of Rediffusion, one of the radio commentators who

ning commentary on the game.

Nationalists Wage
War Of Nerves

Against French

TUNIS, Jan, 23. |,
Tunisian Natiorfalists, waging 2

war of nerves against French
authorities, set fire to an apart-
ment and sniped at police @arly

to-day following yesterday’s assas-
sination of a French Military



Vyshinsky Returns|.

Tan Clarke

Mr

gave a run

To Moscow

(By WELLINGTON LONG)

PARIS, Jan, 28
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Vyshinsky returned +
Moscow indieating that Russia has made her last ma#or oiay
















ee






Reds Stall Truce
Talks On Orders
From Moscow

TOKYO, Jan. 25,

The United Nations Command said that Soviet Russia
has “temporarily frozen” the Korean truce negotiations un-
til it can revaluate its current work. The statement was
made in a weekly broadeast to Korea as Allied and Com-
munist negotiators studying the supervision of truce ad-
journed after a 22-minute session, with the Reds failing to
give in to the U.N. demand for a compromise

An offiefal

statement release

tat United Nations’ camp at Mun- .

san said, refusal to state their intentions Ospita oar
during armistioé it can Ohiy be

United Nations com-

mand that the Communists mee - Agree ‘To Plan

to prolong the Korean war and}

assumed by

w

create an unacceptable threat | For Extension

security of UNO forees during







armistice The Hospital Board yesterday
The U.N, Command took these |@8reed in principle to a proposed
steps in an attempt to end th scheme for the extension of the
impasse in the truce negotiations: |General Hospital
se Present at the meeting were Dr.
oid It was hinted that the Alli Cummins (Chairman), Mr. Bruce
night be willing to compromi Skeete, Mr. Me D, Symmonds, Dr,
their demand for an outright|O’Mahony and Mr, Cave.
ban on airfield construction dui The proposal fer the extension
ing an armistice. was outlined by Dr. O*Mahony.
2 They sought to clear the;He said that the proposed exten-
tormy air by admitting the “in-|Sions were to be carried out in
dverte bombing of the secur-|four stages. Part (1) had for its
Y urrounding the Con object the immediate increasing
unist truce camp at Kaesong ana |o% the hospital accommodation,
the probability that UN plane | There would be the purchase of
} unintentionally attacked the |? house in the immediate vicinity
mimunist truce delegation cor jof ‘the Hospital which would
rey . de house three of the resident staff.
ry, on Jan. 18 {The resident staff at present
3. They decided to try a chang xccupving two flats near the en=-
of faces in the Sub-committee on |trance of the hospital would be
Truce supervision, Major General|removed to the building when
William IK. Harrison, junior Depu-, purchased
ty Commander of the Eighth The present building at the
Army was named as truce dele-| gate would be used as a children’s
ite to ucceed Major Gener :i| ward. When the childven were
Claude B. Ferenbaugh.—U.?, jtransferred to that building,

‘there would be a number of beds
ivailable in the present. child-





















avmiend. a. tee ; g or 5 is af ‘ ina jren’s ward for about 25 patients.
e aroused a storm of|Commander ‘ at this sixth U.N, General Assembly. ‘ ‘ TE ce at
Of Es 10onage protest here while being wel-|_ Shortly before daybreak, the Last item on the Soviet programme for this Assemb| Kgy pl Seeks Arnis Laat eee Se ee
§ LONDON, Jan. 23 comed in London. Neo Destour (New Independence) : eee ae 7 | prograr rey ap gle *y me. was the proposed building of
, + 23. : Nationalists attempted to burn was Stalin’s “peace package” of which every point was r . jflats at “Stockton” to house 15
An unofficial conference on} But on the whole, Churchill is} *** eer L jec . ‘ roni Russia xsident staff
PARIS, Jan. 23. | Britis Makita Leahiatd apse -aticfiod|a@own an apartment house in the! jected by the Assembly Saturday with the exception of Ss: jvesident staff,

Steet. Tetevenn s British Commonwealth Relations,}returning home _ well _ satisfied Aionttieuey disttict t the Cityl Sete gr’ c : 5 I | Tt was hoped that the: dpvelope
stan s ey res the United! the fifth of its kind, will probably | with the results of his mission a ad wary ba on Senee ca Russia’s latest atomic proposals and those were sent to th PARIS, Jan; 23. |ment would come forward in the
States ‘fiébe sanncs ed fr Hun | ee held at Lahore, Pakistan in|He has ra ee epiahed persone cials live. , new 12-nation Disarmament Commission for a test of Informed sources gaid that the|very near future
gary were spies dent ce a feat March, 1954. The Committee of contact with Truman and. other Police said that Nationalists genuineness. Soviet Foreign Minister, Andrei, The other three stages would
Bicanhower, end. that the “8 the Institute of International, U.S. officials that he feels is 5°) using gasoline started the fire, but { ——--——- Rus attempt to have the|Y. Vyshinsky was returning ‘to;depend on the completion of stage
ahaa foe eee e 0: | Affairs which met here to thrash|vital to Anglo-American under-|¢.. prompt arrival of the fite bri- . U.N. condemn the North Atlantie|Moscow with an Egyptian request] one.
cavtna’e > sah one ne ae ha pis the Srxenemepenes end. spade eee gece. ae police rn as U S A l F Pact the building c f U 5 mil to buy Russian arms, including; The Board agreed to increase
a ten eS eee ae imposed|announced yesterday %% had blaze, limiting the damage to one} 7 eke ng esro tary and air bases overseas ava|t#nks and automatic weapons,|the contract price for milk sup-

fe Soviet Delegate Nenccar a recommended the acceptance of apartment. .No casualties were * . s Congressional approval of the} They iid that the Egyptian plied by * 7 W. Springer a

: *|an invitation from Pakistan. y ¥ if reported S | J milita mite 3 oe _|Foreign Minister Salah El Din!the Hospital, The increase is to
» aceus 4 | = . ; ar security a as aggres eae aT :
pee a unit emu The Institute of International Top Personnel O Authorities said that the police pain oO om elve.”" and hat Ween ‘for Pi ne ked Russia for arms, because{!3'% cents a pint,
| Affairs Committee said the con- and troops cruising through the} mediute aestion in. ioreu fo). )the British supply was discontin-
eee on the U.N. membership | ference will consider-all changes, U.S, State Depts. Capital during the night in jee: Set-u S ey the withdthwat of av}ueds tind. Egypt is. dnding ‘4 os}

i . ; political, strategie and economical ’ were fired at by hidden snipers, , fhtdlen trans i : inereasingly — diifféult to obtain Vi

Russia insists that ‘the “West) Which have take 1 i hi d but no one was injured. oreign troops including volun-ition elsewhere in the Western
ndmit five Soviet satellites or it 'n a eee S. t le s t Souse w the WASHINGTON, Jan. 23 teers from the Peninsula within | yw) ‘ ; . ‘

i ' 1949, and the policies of member Bloodshed a A as 3 , 23. 90 days and ¢ See 4 et) World
will continue to use the veto to a ; worst since the Nationalist flare-| Authoritative sources predicted|9° days and also for a Big Five)" @ nu mi a a |
blackball the nine Western back nations of the Commonwealth with WASHINGTON, Jan. 23. p started last week with dis- that th pending Aue rican-| “Peace Pact” all were rejected by Salah El Din was said to have emanc e

y ; er i - maman Wadnesdav) UP, sare as yeex we See e merican- et . Sea *imade his request when he met}

a — The West has re- Me relcenae te te came: alll n a ee eeeeny erders steadily spreading soutn- Spanish military and economic Hes rwhelming Assembly majori-|y\chinsk hi week at an ea CARLOS B. SMITH, a Civil
used such a deal and the U.S. ; ; at om: van - veteran! ord from the Tunisian Capital, talks will chart Spain's role in| } ao ; ; : Tae?

- nominate t 4 aan 7 waite Boar) We : on . ope , rote it ‘ ; 1 : . formal dinner party given by Servant formerly of the Gov-
delegate, Ernest A. Gross, yester-| Posnective hicviclens sear wicgiora te fo obenee Pan PR pens yo Meanwhile, the Tunisian Gov- the Western European “Defence ace a tig: iii Vyshin-\the Arab League's Sec. Gen ernment Treasury but now of
ors the Hungarian ransom|eome phase of Commonwealth or| tant Becretary of State for Far|°rTmment laid the blame for the set-up. The process of estab=|**¥ aan Piece (te th Kré ralin }; Abdul Rahman Azzam Pasha the Auditor General's Office,
incident as the prime example of international relétions.—(C.P.) East MeGe, He also nomin-lbo ee of violence on the} lishing closer relations betwéen wing support Among sma was yesterday remanded on
what motivates Western opposi-| 5 : aes wee aon ne oe en See ae French authorities, charging them | Spain and the West is expected|"@tions, particularly Arabs and Informed OUNCE suid that bail in the sum of £500 until
oe to the admission of Red satel- ye TE oe? At sar dines iol vei Be a Bee aan “ om jto be slow owing to political ob-| Asiatics ag we r. kind of great) Vyshinsl vho left for Mo January 28 by His Worship
ites, ahs ary E relations with Tunisian leader jections in Western Buropean| Power talks.—(U.P.) | the Orient Express last Mr. C, L, Walwyn after the

Melik charged that the Gross Ban On German Near Easern, South Asian and —U.P. | countries. j night ive no commitments . to Police had brought six cases
version of the incident had been| Me t O pe = ae oe But the United States Govern+ jthe Egyptians but said that he of larceny, falsification and
cisproved. He said, “it has been lanufac ure if Sree SCR eecre. Chee ed | aA | a..,|ment expects that Spain event- 1° |would take up the matter at the fraudulent conversion involy
proved that they were spies and ie fue : ga ores sa hi Grenada Condenins ually will be offered membership Japan Must Side Kremlin upon his return, one ee oe. eee
sneeitigense agents sent by Gen- Firearms Lifted Mr, Byroade is at present , “ li in the North Atlantic Treaty With Th » West —UP. aaa the Government
Govak een eee tae director of the State Depart- Malan s Racialism wert. area soves € est - The charges state that the
- & Ss. y - . © ° “ ag 9 as ah oi é fi as approve y " .
ed as agents and fined, and you Bra cermanys Jan. 2. jroetes RISE: GE ART ae dace ales, (From Our Own Correspondent) Bpanish Aid policy is e ied te TOKYO, Jan, 23 d iti Ee epee. atin cea rae
rad ale ; Germany is to be allowed to} Jy a major shift of top Depart- ‘ ADA, Ja 23 : , y is expected to} ty ited States bacsador, Wil: U N | osition On time between April 1945 and
paid the fine, By paying that fine] manufacture firearms and am- ment personne] Truman also GREN DA, Jan. noe nominate the now U.S. ambassa- lik “y eid ota re W mi ’ 5 one - June 8, 1951. Mr. W. W
you admitted the charge. As you] munition for the first time since| nominated David K, Bruce now} The Lesislature eaeee SORT dor to Portugal to be the next Rate ieee er ae at aa e thal . ‘ || Reece, K.C., Solicitor General,
are ashamed, you are deliberately] World War II, the Allied High] Ambassador to France to suc« mously passed a motion strongly) t.§. ambassador to Spain. The West.” ee Pe oes ae % ot Suez Defence is appearing for the Police
distorting the facts in order to]Commisssion announced today. ceed James Webb as undersecre. protesting the ae Sig 1D) appointment will enable the U.S. stan ae ; le pet es while Mr. EB. W. Barrow is
confuse uninformed people.” Cartridges will not however be] tary of State F a statement made last February) aid programme to continue only on nae, janetc yh Sod) Ola gs ea | WASHINGTON, Jan, 23 appearing for the defence,

UP. for military or even police use but r copa + .., |by Premier Malan taking strong) oo) equip. te lilippines and Japan in hi Secretary of State Dean Ache-
i for hunting only, The announce- 7, nominated Howland Sar-lexception to the admission of conference with the visiting} on told’ a pre Shei pat sp
: ment said three milan rounds of Batic Gk ng ‘onan slonien ee ee ae Gan aa igre _ ae eer — congressional delegii-| Wednesday that the U.S, position WATERFRONT
‘é 2 39 ammunition for hunting rifles} % nits : a ice : dea te pT CRee s eset es Vann ae, ed to go to Madrid in late Febru- | deta. rE we c if Geow | on defence of the Suez Canal is sei
Mauretania On will be authorized for manufac- Affairs > be. haeiats Bt eonenry monwealth. Malan s Boas es ntl ary or March. It will work out ie — The ac ee Sf £06 rk ‘Iforth in the fourspower Mid- pane >DEADLOCK |
ture but only on condition that of State succeeding Edward|was in reply to Mr, xordon|the details of Spain's decis to {raphy p aced the Philippines an a nt ieee r )
s $ ae. fi i ehrida ~ | Barrett Walker, then Minister of Com-| pront air ¢ Spain's decision tol japan close together, and bot!| Command — proposals which GRENADA, Jan, 23.
Caribbean Cruise powder is obtained oe Pp. ! ar Se i Relations, who said gran alr and sea bases to the U.S nations should work together for)‘ country endorses, A deadlock was reached when
—U-P. and how the $100,000,000 author- their mutual benefit He declined to comment|negotiations between shippers

SOUTHAMPTON, Jan. 23. ized by Congress can be fitted into| 5 specially on Mr, Winston|and longshoremen, the latter’s

The 35,677 ton liner Mauret- ~ military and economic aid pro “There must be more inter-} Churehill’s suggestion that at/representations for wage increase
ania has left the dollar starvea . r }by Hon. F, C. Noel seconded by jects in Spain. change among peoples in A least token forces from otherjon both sides have agreed to ask
Atlantic run for the winter to ormel al ee ? Peete iar with almost all U.S. policy now is attempting te'that they can understand great powers join the British|the Governor to appoint an
earry wealthy Americans and e ° an ae rontributing in| catch up on all phases of U.S./ othe: better It is me c Garrison at Suez arbitration tribunal to settle the
Canadians on luxury sunshine re {ihe general chorus in condemna-| stalled after World Wer Il. New, that the U.S hould U.P. jissue
cruises to South America and the U - S kill tion “of Malan’s racialism and re-| agreements on travel between the) Hitiative . in this —— ——_—_—$—<——— rns

fest Indies. ] e n ras sentment of his attempt to erect] relations with Spain that had been; @dded, “Asiatic navions on ‘a6 66! . ' ‘ ‘

Gleaming in a fresh coat of ® e a barrier to the aspirations of the] two countries, the shipment op a the F eee World A PRINCESS AT HUME CA!
paint, the liner left here yegster~ a : British Caribbean American films, and other similar, Memseives be the ee
day to join fleet ships making ELIZABETH, NEW JERSEY, Jan. 23, Among the supporters of the] measures are being undertaken to| Democr nF cruises from New York. motion was Hon, J. B. Renwick, UE

For millionaire tourists on board
it will be champagne and caviar
all the way. Rock bottom fare
is $362,

Two other Cunard liners Caro-
nia and Britannia are also making
sunshine crwgses from New York.

ers looked for more victims

in the heart of the city.

éritically.

The two-engined Convair Air-
liner, carrying 23 passengers and

A Cunard offfeial said reservations , crewmen including Patterson,
for all cruises are very good]|sliced the top off an apartment
indeed.—(C.P.) building and exploded on the



flaming house in blinding fog
yesterday, killing all aboard. The
five occupants of the flaming house,
including 3 children were burned
to death.

Police said that 31 bodies had
been recovered, but only 28 were



ISLANDS ARE ADDED
TO ANGE’








ATLANTIC









b GRAND BAKAMAS OCEAN stretched out on the floors of the
be ELEUTRERA |. funeral home. Police admitted that»
% since several bodies had been torn
} “4 b ‘o pieces, the rescuers might have
e 4 a poe become confused in the count.
ee ‘sy CAIcOS is, 2nd Crash in 6 Weeks
mn ] The crash was the third worst
ae ot airline disaster in the metropolitan
y 2 “fe area and second in Elizabeth in
ape TURKS Ie six weeks.

A non-scheduled C46 headed for











sAMaiee, Bi sano Florida struck a building and

t of Dow erashed into the Elizabeth River

be ait a aatannaiiaeel last Dec. 16th killing 56 persons
aboard.

Britain and the United States
recently signed an agreement
in Washington for the exten-
sion of the Bahamas long-range
proving ground to include the

An airliner on its way to New-
ark from Buffalo New York, miss- |
ed a girls’ school by 50 feet, sec-
onds before it crashed. School
officials said, however, that classes







Turks and Caicos Islands—|had been dismissed and that the
Jamaica dependency. building was almost empty.
The Bahamas rocket and
guided-missile range extends Richard Moser, former Chief
for about 600 miles ‘from a|Counsel of the Senate Crime In-!
launching station at Cape Ca-|vestigating Committee identified
averal, Florida. Radar-track-|60-year-old Patterson’s body at
and observation stations'the morgue. Patterson had served
being built to check the|in Truman’s Cabinet as Secreta |
of faster-than-sound|of War from 1945 to 1947.
ot rockets. In Washington, Truman describ-
The les will not carry|ed Patterson’s death as a “tre-
explosive charges. mendous” loss to him and the

—L.E.S. nation. —U.P.

The bodies of the former Secretary
Patterson and 27 others crowded a small morgue, as search-



of War, Robert

of an American Airlines crash

Seven persons were injured, one



ROBERT PATTERSON

Over 700 London

Bus Drivers Strike
LONDON, Jan. 23

A strike of over 700 bus driv-
ers and conductors on vital com-



muter routes delayed thousands of|Jast night but the four-man crew

Londoners on their ws work.
A total of 122 buses idled early to-
day, but by mid-morning some of





them were ba on the streets
Some bus rout had no service
at all r other vere

maint 2d on a reduce basi
emergency buse nd cre

—U.P. monwealth a
the West Indies would most likely
gain dominion status in fhe near
future. The motion wads moved

la 7" Wn
| Storm Threatens Vo



Grenada delegate to the Closer
Association Committee talks wher
said the Rance Report had off-se
and mentioned. thé
fact that the ultimate aim wa
dominion status for the territory
The motion also urged that a copy
be sent to Mr.
the Secretary
the Colonies,

the purpose

of the protest
Walker through
State for

of





In an all day meeting only three
other motions were passed of
seven on the agenda in the names
of members of the M.M.W.U
bloc,«Gairy hoving four Among
other motions passed was one

which asked for the appointment
of a committee to investigate the
existing land settlement scheme:
and explore the possibilities of a
new one on improved lines and
another for a commission of in-
quiry to be set upon leakages of
taxpayers’ money through Gov-
ernment employees engaged in
road construction,



Destroy Gargo Ship
CASABLANCA, Vioroceo,
Jan. 23
A violent storm threatened to
break up a United States military
eargo ship stranded on the rock
with 12 men aboard, Other ves-
}pels raced for shelter as the storm
lashed Africa's northwest Coast
for the second straight day
A French fishing smack

French



sank

to safety. The
U.S. cargo vessel Newbury
tory enroute from New York
into rocks near the harbour

The vessel was carrying
of mi supplies inc
jehter lashed to

North

11,000 ton
Vic-

piles

swam

2,500
ing
the













tighten relations between the two}
countriés.—U.P,

tke’s Proposal
Well Favoured

BERNE, Switze

und, J

ARRESTED



The Swi Federal Police

that they had arrested m

WASHINGTON Jan. 23 believed connected h the rr
General Eisenhower's proposal} terious death a ye ago of Ca
for a Constitutional Convention|tain Eugene S, Karpe, the 1
to unify Europe, drew favourable | Naval Attache gned to Cor

response from Republicans and|munist Romania

Democrats, including other ‘ ished f
ex pre: as

A statement yesterday from the |*®ped_ through a tunnel Aust

on Feb, 23
bocty is f

of 1950

the
Europe wa
public one
that he
Republican

but

Supreme Headquarters
Allied Forces in
Eisenhower's first
since hi announcement
would accept the
Presidential nomination,
would not campaign for it.

Senators of both parties said
that they agreed with Eisenhower
when he said: Russia may plan a
global war eventually, but
now they could not win at a
gle stroke. —U.P. .

U.S. Aid Cut

Ss

leged Ron



bably eonnected
death wi



They refu
details «¢

ago
ther
the

ven

man arrestec

right} soon after Karpe

un le ed

after que





Mutaial Security Director Averell Ha t
technical aid has been cut off from I x and f
nations because they have not yet compl W
f the Mutual Security Act

Other nations are [ran from whi U.S. milit
stopped and Afghanistan, Burma, Iraq and Irelar
ceiving economic and technical assistance

Harriman said once these nations h
ments of the law he will restore their





The Mutual Secur Act forbids U.S. fr
nation unless it first agrees among othe
peace; take action needed to eliminate
fulfil military obligation inder agreements ‘te



party, make.a full contribution towards the
ane its best to develop its own defence
he deadline for signing such reement



yund by

{

OL

unidentified Rom

police said
inian Cor

arrested

= Karpe fell or wa
tential Presidential candidates ss famed Orient

WASHINGTON
fart

H





oe

=

, track wall
an “al-
imunist pro
with Karp
hort while
1 to give ful-
a to wheth
K the
aniar eizt
if t
n
—U.P.





| PRINCESS MARGARET on holiday in Scotland, we

rs leather jack
| boots with thick crepe soles and a colorfur headsquare, while talking
| to the Chief Huntsman before a meet of the Duke of Buccleuch's
hunt at Hume Castle, near Greenlaw. Standing next to Princess Mar
} garet is the Earl of Dalkeith--EXPRESS









'
’

a



PAGE TW



Carub Calling
IS EXCELLENCY THE GOV- “ ”
ERNOR and Lady Savage Farewell Party
ment House yesterday evening in
honour of the visiting Jamaica
cricketers
The Party which began at six
o'clock ended shortly after 7.30
Besides the Jamaica cricketers and
their Manager, guests include’
members of the Barbados tean
their wives, local cricket official
members of the Press, Radio Com-
mentators and their wives

gave a Cocktail Party at Govern- POCKET CARTOON A “FAREWELL PARTY” wa
by OSBERT LANCASTER

held at “Osville” Bay
Street, on Tuesday night in hon-
our of Mr. and Mrs. Hassim
Gafoor who left the island for
Trinidad yesterday evening by
B.W.LA.

Mr, Gafoor arrived in Barba-
dos in 1950 with Harriman Limit-
ed to rebuild the runway at Sea-
well. His wife is a Barbadian.

At the farewell function Roti
an unusual dish to Barbadians
was served. This was made by
Mrs. Baje Mohammed, whose
husband is also employed with
Harriman Ltd.

Many friends and __ relatives
wished Mr. and Mrs. Gafoor suc-
cess in Trinidad.

Flying Visit

RAR. EDWIN DaCOSTA, Trini-

dad architect who arrived
from Trinidad on Tuesday by
B.W.1A. is due to return to Trini-

Leaves Today

R. JOHN GELLARD, member

of the Trinidad golf team,
which ended their intercolonial
tournament against the Rockley
Golf and Country Club last week,
is due to leave to-day by B.G.
Airways for St. Vincent on his
way back to Trinidad. He expects
to spend six days in St. Vincent
before returning to Trinidad on
January 29th.

Educational
HE majority of the films to be dad today.
shown at the British Coun- :
cis. weekly film show tomorrow Short Visit
aré educational. The programme

.

which begins at 8.15 p.m, is as . R. ERNIE VIEIRA, Trinidad
téHows:— British News, Harvest To Join Electta Camibtiaion: Agent ia: at
From the’Skies, The story of the R. JACK KINGSHOTT who present in Barbados on a short
making of fertilisers—-and many M arrived here recently left visit. He works with his father
other things from the nitrogen of J osterday morning ‘for Canada who has his own business in
the mse (An 1.C.1. film): World by T.C.A. on his way to England. Trinidad

Garden, Kew Gardens as seen by He will then travel to Gibraltar



= ages and also what goes on where he will join Cable and Trinidad Merchants
2EH INC né scenes. + ~ .
. Wireless’ Cable § clectra, He
“There is no charge for admis- Wireless’ Cable Ship Electra, He ME. JOHN ©. THOMAS, Mr
sian, . The Electra was at one time Sabga and Mr. chs Azar,
. stationed in West Indian waters. three Trinidad Dry Goods mer-
Something Novel chants, who are regular visitors to
Â¥T. HAVE been told that some- i i Barbados, are now back again for
thing new is expected in Unusual Position a five-day stay on business com-
Barbados towards the end of this bined with pleasure.

month—a Puppet Show “With Cc and Mrs. John Halifax
dancing to follow at the Aquatic flew ih from Trinidad on
Club, so keep your eyes open Tuesday by B.W.1.A. accompan-
for the date, which will be ied by their young daughter

They arrived yesterday morn-
ing by B.W.1LA. and are staying
at the Hotel Royal.

announced shortly, Capt. Halifax’s usual position on + ates Famil
Ss . the B.W.I.A. ‘planes is in the Visiting y
unday Night pilot seat, but on Tuesday he was

y i, si Mrs.
my sere, in the passenger department. . ra ee
EV. WILLIAM FONSECA, For, he and his family are here on F. King of a

son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis a short holiday staying in Marine the late Dr. Ralph a en

Fonseca of British Guiana, Gardens. They will be returning rived from Canada y Ps
preached at St. Martins-in-Fields, to Trinidad at the end of the Yesterday morning on a visi e
England last Sunday. The entire month. his family following the death o
service was recorded and will be his father on Saturday.
re-broadcast over the B.B.C. on Another arrival on the © same 4 .
Sunday January 27th at 8.30 plane was Miss Aggie eos of Talking Point
o'clock (Local Time). B.W.L.A.’s., Reservation eparte r Ss ty fe

Mr. aA Mrs. Loui Fonsec’ ment, Port of Spain. She fon a 7 be prejudiced is always
are at present holidaying in Bar- short visit staying at the Hotel to be weak. 7
bados. Royal. —Samuel Johnson.

BY THE WAY «eee. By Beachcomber

in proprietress’s private _ sitting- Without Comment
"ae ee Sea a's room alternate Saturdays. She wanted her dog buried in
n or ) ar é > ce »te "Te Pre
Beethoven number (the Fifth Rallying round the novel aehculstes ee ites hd
aeecony} Bake ar Ziggic FW HE Friends of Literature will If the council house tenants
Zogsticker’s Yachting Orpheans. have to work harder than at ahaneeee wey he ag 24 ~
Ihave been interested in what °Ver when the prices of novels go “6 sagande (An a Sar
another advanced thinker calls UP, @8ain. Publishers are already eu? ae
Ritineracy in the Afts enlarging their lists of Enfaeffed Check off
; : book-pluggers, and grubby hands ERIODICAL debates on how
How do we know, he wonders, are typing booths, leaving a space P to spell Mossadeg will go on
that the old classical composers for the name of the book and the for years. 1 believe the P.E.N.
wouldn't have wanted to be up author. One over-eager ninny, Cjyb has not yet dared to give a
to date if they had been alive Who sent in “Forty thousand ruling on how to spell Chekov
today. May I call at his office copies sold before receipt of M.S.,” Jp) Marylebone they say Tchekov.
with my nifty arrangement of was rapped sharply over the On literary weeklies it is Chehov
one of Bach’s numbers, which I knuckles, More appreciated was: ~ .









call “Slinkin’ Alawng’’? “After reading Miss en JACK TURBOT IS
———'s - ——, I could not COMING '
speak, move, eat, or sleep for
Chez McGurgle three days. It left me stunned or Chehoff. Miss Bolster, author
but exalted, Its blend to tender of “Tchehoviana,” says Tohehov.
SP ssios landladies —if they realism and idyllic integrity . In Fulham it is Tchekoff, in
own their houses, they own Miss —-——— is Dickens and Henry Lancaster Gate, Chehoff. As for
more land than the agents of James rolled into one. me, I care not a Tarthing
brewery combines who are called ~~

landlords—-seaside landladies are R d h Pi 2 O peng
getting into trouble for mislead- upert ei ; e ae gre 16
ing advertisements. I always T n " r

think that Mrs. McGurgle’s ad-
vertisements are the ideal blend
of taste and imagination. She is
at present emphasising the Conti-
nental touch, to capture those
who, can no longer go abroad. I
like this, which I came across
yesterday: —

Marine House, leading hostelr
of the English Cannes, Haut
cuisine. Chef: M. Fred Stall-
ways, late chef at Mrs. Parker's
“San Kloo,” Ping Pong at all



hours (Sunday s excepted) Rupert has to run fast to keep wood and can see daylight ehrongh
Recherche comfort, Cocktail ter- his leader in sight. At length the the trees. Thankfully he hurries
race, with striped umbrellas. Miss little prickly creature dodges behind 2G pes tuns Ty rai 3 valley.
Agnes Tarrant’s Tzigane Gipsy a tree and disappears. ‘What is yh ape Jan e ous t to a 7
Orchestra can often be heard this e thinks anxiousl; as he

he up to now ?"’ murmurs the little — reaches
from the salon during dejeuner. cae ches the fence,

Small and exclusive Thé Dansant

Peering down
Then he realises that he has the other slope he sees the old man
been brought to the edge of the trudging homewards to his cottage.

PPE LLL LLL LLLP SPP AFLP —P°PPPSPL OPPOSES,

S -¢
§ « GLOBE “ee
o ©,
co FIRST with the FILMS “5,
ae : “a,
- AUSTRALIA ws 7h.

Po /

The WEST INDIES

THRILLING SCENES OF THE SECOND TEST

See Wlighlights See UE

CLYDE WALCOTT heoking and ducking Lindwall Flyers
TY WORRELL on-driving Doug Ring at 50
ALFIE VALENTINE bowling HASSETT
The Duel between RAMADHIN vs MILLER
Opening GLOBE FRIDAY JAN, 25th 5 & 8.30
and continuing with the Film “RICH YOUNG & PRETTY”



CROSSES

LO SLEOSLELS ELLOS PESOS SES

2

OOF OOOO 6O6O
Sbee POS POPE SLC PLES CPE LLL CLL LPL POLL L LLLP
cn





We can supply you with...

TOILET BRUSHES










Tie.
PA aD AF MERA TUED, SARE CUES PES oo sccevviseccsarocdcots nocd 39c. & Ste,
MAUNDRY BRUSHES .ikicciiédicccccscocciss 28c.
HAND BROOMS 42¢.
FLOOR BROOMS $1.23
WISK BROOMS 73c.
D.D.T. 10c. oz.
BPMN agli id) seh sosicicp clas ea acai oa 24c. Tin



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES
Dial 4220 Dial 4606

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Wonderful B.B.C. Radio Lost: Bagful

Children

And The Odd Things
They CAN Do

ALL through the ages the chila
prodigy has been a strange “
perplexing human problem.

How do they come to be
prodigies? What is the chance
of your child being a prodigy’? |
a prodigy likely to retain ex-
ceptional brilliance throughout
life?

Many parents have asked these |

questions. Science answers th .t}

the strangest of all facts about}
prodigies is that they are mosily | ,
boys.

Out of every 1000 children born,

50 are bright, 20 are brilliant, but
only one is a prodigy. |





‘:

The rare all-round mental)
prodigies—a million to one chance |
—mostly burn themselves out in s|
few years, |
Spoke at Birth |

Christian Heineker, born at!
Lubeck, Germany, in 1771, was}
able to speak a few hours after}
birth, knew the Bible at the age
of two, had a knowledge of Greek,
Latin, French, history, ana
geography at three, and pote |
his own death, which took pl
when he was four! |

William Sidis could read a
write at two, and lectured on the
fourth dimension to a gathering!
of professors when he was 11,

But at 25 he was a £5-a-week|
cffice clerk, and died, barely re-
membered by those he hid once
astounded, at 46.

Britain’s famous John Stuart
Mill, philosopher-economist, knew
Greek at three, while a Brooklyn
boy named Arthur Greenwood
mastered the alhpabet when a
year old and became a Master ol
Physics at seven.

Another American, Kenneth
Wolf, of Cleveland, Ohio, is report-
ed to have talked perfectly at four
months; read at one, and
matriculated at nine.

Outstanding

In “Mental Prodigies’,
(Hutchinson's Scientific and Tech-
nical Publications 12s. 6d.) Fred
Barlow names Macaulay—as the
outstanding example of all-
round British genius.

Macaulay compiled a univesral {,
history at seven, and a year later)
wrote a treatise on Christianity!
with the aim of converting the
natives of Malabar.

It is recorded that Chopin wept
at the sound of music when a
baby. Handel was famous at five,
Haydn was composing at six.

When he was six, Mozart played
the violin, piano, and organ on @
European tour. He died at 35,
leaving a treasury of more than
600 works.

What about the musical prodigies
of our own day? Yehudi Menuhin
was playing the violin at three.
Sir Landon Ronald could play the
piano before he could talk,.
Richard Strauss wrote a polka at
the age of six.

With Marbles

Every generation has producec
arithmetical geniuses, some of
whom never learned to read o1
write,

One of the greatest mathe-
maticians who ever lived, Carj
Gauss, was three years old when
he corrected a mistake in his
father’s calculations of wages due
to workmen,

George Bidder, 1805-1878, the
son of Devonshire stone-mason
Jearned to count with marbles.

At four he worked out tl
exact number of drops of a give:
size in a pipe of port.

In two minutes he solved
problem to find the compounc
interest of £4,444 for 4,444 days a!
4% per cent. per annum.

Bidder became founder of
London's telegraphic system. th
constructor of the Victoria Docks
and President of the Institution o!
Civil Engineers.

‘Like A Top’

Perhaps the most astoundin
boy calculating genius of all was‘
Truman Safford, who died 50 yeo:
ago. At seven, he was a studen
of algebra and geometry, and soor.
after of higher mathematics an
astronomy,

Once when aged ten he was
asked to multiply in_ his
head 365,365,365,365,365,365 by
365,365,365,365,365,365.

It is recorded that he “flew
round the room like a top, pulled
his pantaloons over the top of his
boots, bit his hand, rolled his eyes
in their sockets, sometimes smiling
and talking, and them seeming tc
be in an agony until he repliec
correctly — ‘“133,491,850,208,566
925,016,658,299,941,583,225!"

But he lost his gift of calculatior
after six years.

Many of these boy arithmetica
wonders have revealed that their
answers came to them simply in
mental pictures.—L.E.S.

eae













Across
Resist in malign disguise. (8
Sort of ass to rage on. (6)
Sleep in a brown apron, (3)
“Anagram of 14. (4)



Anagram of 12. (4)
What I've included in =

j 13. The spirit of Russie. (5) |
; |
>

educational essentials. (5)
Japri mainly in precise



m”



One ingredie: (7)

Where beer its upset (3)

Extra, clause r ne ren, (5 |
Chits or et the bi ra

At work the C.1.D. do.* (4)
Cheeky. (4)

Down
by a moss borer, (Â¥)
At the beginning. (8
a net near W










it’s always in
(6)

turnec te sast
Garden | r

10.
a
0 Of
21. Lignum-~
73. A worthless horse. 43) |

es ee ,



tae is one, (4) |

41.15
One M
2.10

) (0-7 6 pm 31.392 M., 48.43 M

-_————

Programme | Of Money

NEW YORK, Jan, 19.

Subway’ trainmen are searching
the cars of an Eighth Avenue in-|
Ereach Riley. 11.20 am @ependent line for a brown paper |
Please, 12 noon The News, bag containing $36,000 in 50 wee
News Analysis 100 dollar bills reported lost \
Mrs. Quinta Rizzo Bronx, house- ai %
wife, Mrs. Rizzo was near collapse. |

She told the police she lost a

THURSDAY, JANUARY 2&4, L952

2





To get away
home and the cares of the day
SEE A MOVIE J.IKE THIS!’ ||

THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1952










ni ae cares of the |

okeattnsclonctant

os

ee A
ee. :



‘2.0 the Nowe £10 pm The pally basful of money on her way from JW CHTEMENT THAT POUNDS WITH

css, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Record, 5 p.m

mposer of the Week, 5.15 p.m. New Said she became ill and left they) 77 SPEED OF A STREAMLINER !
scords, 6 p.m Monia Liter Quartet. r é |

1

| Sports Round Up, 7 p.m The Mews

i

ee





the bank to her lawyer's office. She

subway train uptown Manhattan}
to enter a rest room. She boarded
0 p.m. ‘News Analysis, .7.15 p.m. We “nother train, but again felt ill

Britain, 7.30 p.m. Compton Mac and left it again | ANOTH

5 p.m. Seottish Magazine, 6.45 p.m






















ER GLORIOUS CHAPTER FROM THE

enzie, 7.45 p.m. One Minute Please She said this time she discovered | ]
S tnonee Sonik anteale MASTER PRODUCER
es ‘ P ihe money was missing. Mrs Rizzo
—10 3% pm sk M., 48.43 M ' ”
has offered a “big reward” for the |
return of the money which she
8.15 p.m. Radio Newsrecl, 8.30 p.m. Said was to be placed in safety
rec ia) Dis spatch, 8 45 p.m. Comp pending a property settlement
: ee ) pm. Fo stre , range sh
iC 'p.se hal Hee e oo ' with her estranged husband, She
he Editorisis, 10.15 p.m. A Good Job, 1S under !4 “octors’ care at her
16.30 p.m. The Last Chronicle of Barset. Bronx Home,
A A A
TODAY (only) 430 & 830 pm amen
GOLDEN MADONNA & , STRANGE ALISI P
Phyllis CALVERT Michael RENN Arthur KENNED
‘Special To-day 1.30 p.m. | — OPENING TO-MORROW L






| (Friday) 230-445 & 8.230 p.m, and f YOu'iL BE

TRIGGER TRAIL | “Continuing Daily: 445° 890 5 A m
Rod CAMERON | Alfred HITCHCOCK'S Masterpiece THE GRIP OF LOVE’s

ana ON Z ;

| STRANGERS { TRAIN | STRANGEST TRIP! ee oF

FRONTIER LAW | Farley Ruth Robert A alll
Russell HAYDEN GPANGER ROMAN WALKER SS Se ern : ie oe a .

and } Also The Color Cartoon Dial eee = re Pe mg a Rae =
Fuzty KNIGHT | BEE DEVILLED BRUIN oat





FARLEY RUTH ROBERT

rr EAZA OTN | GATE TW ™ Grete: GRANGER — ROMAN —_ WALKER



TODAY 5% & 8.30 p.m. LAST SHOWING

SUSAN HAYWARD — DAN DAILEY hae ORE:

“il a CAN. GET HT FOR YOU WHOLESALE”

Dial 8404
To-day (oni/) 445 & 830 p.m l

JAMES

ST. JA)
, in te Sa Ler ee TOWN FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
“GLASS MENAGERIE’ Bud Lites a Ha COSTELLO in PLAZA . and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30pm

Jane WYMAN & TIME OF THEIR LIVES &
FOUNTAINHEAD “


















DIAL 2310

iin ve se
NSAS RAIDE
Gary COOPER—Pat NEAL Cc Auais MURPHY | ee STRANGERS ON A TRAIN

Special SAT Midnite Sat Friday & Sat Midnite Sat. |

1.30 p.m SWING THE ca bitin Aaietll eg ; L %
TRiceR Tran, | WESTERN WAY Flame and The : > ~

not canes | ET | ee | “WE MM PARE

9d Cameron hots ik aiataain i R oO Y A I
FRONTIER LAW peace ee ae c Bie née | ” Yy ‘ -

: ee ROUNDUP Younger Brothers ? Bae | LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY » . ‘ : 7s
Ru Hayden | Charles Starrett Warne Morris Jimmy Wakely |} | 4.45 & 8.30 TO-DAY rns Z SHOWS

‘bakes ssiiimitnat arena eae | é f
Sh a Tea | wT Paramount Double
| Irs A Alan LADD

<
“










EVENING DRESSES
COCKTAIL DRESSES

and
SUN DRESSES

and



SOME SPECIAL BARGAINS

Ladies’ Felt Hats $3,98 each
Blouses $3.60 do.
Skirts $4.80 do.
* Housecoats $5.98 do.

starring

Briefs 84c. per pr

| Ropt end Ted Seors +

SHOPPE

Broad Street

ee



BIGHE CLASS MOVIE CATERERS



Colour: fully opening tomorrow

tt = x



roar

COLUMBIA

= 6. i ~-oTERHNIGOLOR ca MAKE IT!

eo eran ea

‘ ofS BY
“We Never Talk Much"’ M-G-M presents an Ve





and other hits!
Available in
-G-M Records
Album!) ®

JANE POWELL - DANIELLE DARRIEUX
WENDELL COREY - FERNANDO LAMAS -

| by Daniel B. Utiman - Produces





AND INTRODUCING Ray Nazarro

VIC DAMONE



BURL IVES - BEULAH BOND!
HARRY CAREY+ LUANA PATTEN
ond BOBBY DRISCOLL
Directed by HAROLD SCHUSTER

THE MODERN DRESS EE - tld nh a Pres

Sereen Play by Joho Tucker

ee
with SIDNEY BLACKMER -
THE HERO, by Millard Lae



NCHARD DENNING + LISA FERRADAY + aRIMAN LLOYD « Written

Oily “Di Ui Gail RUSSELL

Sadie T “4 Salty ORouke

Warm-hearted
drama with real; AND

on I Cover Big
] Town

characters!



TOMORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Double

Heading For
God’s Country

AND

UNMASKED

with
Robert ROCKWELL

OLYMPIC

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15

Paramount Action Double - -

ALAN LADD in - -

“LUCKY
JORDAN”

— AND —

ee
| CRUSADERS”

with HENRY WILCOXSON







Featuring thot
“Dilly-Dilly” song
LAVENDER aus, )
and other hs!



le * Ado
From the Story



EXTRA

PAL, CANINE DETECTIVE LORETTA YOUNG

RnoxyY .

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY 4.30 & 8.15

BING CROSBY in - - -

- EMPEROR WALTZ”

— AND —

ALIAS NICK BEAL”

Starring :

Ray MILLAND Audrey TOTTER

EMPIRE.

OPENING TOMORROW 2.30 & 8.30
and CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 & 8.30






© The never-before-told story
of the “kept men” ‘of that
Saturday Afternoon Racket!

b ie |

oe
HERO -

sterrieg JOHN = Donna REEG

+ Produced by
Written for tn





sed on the novel,
QA



OLYMPIC

OPENING TOMORROW 4.30 and 8.15

ACTION DOUBLE

| FOR TIMBER
| AND WOMEN
eet

ata ts

COLUMaLA
CTURE

¢ by Wallace MacDonald + eve |





ie . = =f as :
~ : gt E :
73 Se. i :
; 3Os | Buus :
iT Ace Eh gee 3
SY lei



THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1952

House Pass Publie

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE





RRR
S hota. ow i

Officers’ Loan Bill

The House of Assembly on Tuesday night passed a
Bill which provides for the setting up of a Public Officers’
Housing Board and the creation of a Public Officers’ Hous-
ing Fund from which Civil Servants of all grades might
obtain advances for the purpose of acquiring, repairing or
establishing the title to any house in the officer’s possession.

The Bill which was hailed by
members on the Government side
as an “important piece of social
legislation” and severely critic-
ised by Mr. O. T. Allider (I) as
‘discriminatory legislation”, pro-
vides that the Public Officers’
Housing Board which is to be set
up under the Act, should comprise
of not less than three members, a
chairman and two other members.

When the Bill was being dis-
cussed on its second reading, Mr.
L. A. Williams, (L) junior mem-
ber for St. Lucy, delivered his
maiden speech in the House, and
made the point that regulations
should be made to protect young
Civil Servants from borrowing
money and putting it into the
hands of land agents whose
attitude was that such young men
could incur debt.

Mr. G. H, Adams (L) who took
charge of the Bill said he thought
that members of the House and
certain members of the Civil
Service would be pleased to see
the Bill which was to authorise
the Executive Committee to make
provisions for loans for houses to
public officers.

It ‘was a simple Bill, and pro-
vided for the establishment of a
Public Officers Housing Board,
and the creation of a Public
Officers’ Housing Fund. Clause
5 of the Bill gave the Board the
authority to make advances by
way of loans from the fund to
public officers.

Security

Mr. Adams explained that any
officer from the Colonial Secretary
down to a plumber in the Water
Works Department would be en-
titled to borrow from the fund.
[t was a comprehensive Bill, and
provision was made that there
should be security if the officer
was insured and if he was not in-
sured, a memorandum of agree-
ment had to be prepared setting
out the terms under which the
loan would be made

Regulations would be made by
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee, and legislation sent to the
Houses of the Legislature.

Hon’ble members knew that for
years they were taking some of
the Widows and Orphans’ Fund,
and it was nothing like enough
and the Executive Committee
therefore agreed to add to that.

Regulations would provide that



the matter. He felt that the Bill
deserved the whole-hearted sup-
port of all hon’ble members of the
House.

He could assure the rouse that
such a Bill gave an indication that
at woula tend to reiease some of
the houses now occupied by Civil
Servants, and thus in a small
measure ease the housing prob-
Jem, As he saw it, it would pro-
vide jobs for some of the island’s
masons, carpenters and other
artisans, and to his mind, wes a
very important point as to the
security and peace of mind which
it would bring to Civil Servants
whether they be of the established
or unestablished staff. It would
pay dividends from the point of
view of the Civil Service because
one realised what a contenicd
Civil Service meant to the island.

Mr. L. E .Smith (L) also wel-
comed the Bill, but said it seemed
to him as if government had
taken a step at the bottom, skip-
ped out the middle and jumped
straight to the top. He wanted
to know from the Leader of the
Government when Government
would be in a position to imple-
ment a similar Bill to help artisans,
whose houses were in a dilapidated
condition and for the relief of
which everything possible should
be done. He appealed to Govern-
ment to take that matter seriously,
and hoped that by next Tuesday
he would be given some indication
as to what their intention was on
the matter.

Mr. E. W. Barrow (L) drew at-
fention to certain anomalies in the
Bill as it stood, and said that it
seemed to him that the intention
of the Government in proposing
the measure was to let Civil
Servants purchase properties or a
property of their own.

Mr. Barrow drew attention -io
Clause 5 of the Bill which
states that “subject to the pro-
visions of the Act and any
regulations made thereunder, the
Board may make an advance by
way of loan from the Public
Officers’ Housing Fund to a
public officer for (a) the acquisi-
tion of a house for use by him as
a residence for himself and
his family; (b) the construction
of a house as aforesaid; (c) the
alteration, repair or improvement
of a house used as aforesaid; (d)
the discharge of any mortgage or
encumbrance affecting any house
used or to be used as aforesaid

















all expenses incidental theretoyestrictions had been mooted on

shail be secured to the Governer-
in-Executive Committee by 2a
first charge onthe land and
buildings in respect of which the
advance is made,” and his con-
tention therefore was that section
6 was either an anomaly, or
section 5 was not as it stood
within the functions of the Act

He was convinced that if it
was the intention of the honour-
able senior member for St.
Joseph to allow the purchase of
land, he would readily acquiesce
to the suggestion which he (Mr
Barrow) had just made

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker (L) ex-
pressed agreement with the
point raised by the honourable
senior member for St, George
and observed that “drafting” in
this colony today was not the
same as it used to be in the days
of Mr. Archer, Mr. Inniss and
Mr. Fergusson.

He said that sometimes there
were disputes as to whether
policemen came under the head
of Civil Establishment, and for
that reason some policemen were
worried to know whether they
would be included under the Act,
or whether they would come
under a similar Act

He felt that the man at the

several occasions, he thought he
would ask~a question about it that
day, and everyone was aware that
every government employee
whether he be a white collar
worker or otherwise could never
in the past hope to own a house on
the small salary or wage he earn-
ed. Ninety per cent. of them had
worked from 16 or 17 years old
and retired at the age of 65, pay-
ing house rent and very often
their furniture had been restrain-
ed on for lack of payment, in some
cases by very hard and unscrupul-
ous landlords.

Interest

They could rely that that great
hardship, with the passing of the
Bill would in due course of time
be removed. With the high cost of
materials to-day, it stood to reason
that the average bungalow’ or
dwelling house would cost some-
thing of a substantial nature, and
he was hoping that repayment of
loans would be permitted over a
period of at least 20 years at a
nominal rate of interest,

He expressed the hope that leg-
islation of the nature would be im-
plemented every Tuesday so that
something tangible could be don?
instead of time being wasted over

Arta Kak
tha Kak
tara Ka
eh ww eK
et ae
Mohletatedar

“How d'you like thet—Joe and Vishinsky called at No. 10 for a peace conference —didn't know

| was out.”

ido) Express Service



set up to consider the Bill, since
they wanted to effect 4 housir
programme whieh would bring
about the greatest good to the
greatest number of peopl

He felt that Government should
try to allocate about 2 or 3 milli
dollars and tell all the people who
were really homeless to come at
get loans and pay it back. To limit
it to Government employees was
practice “discriminatory politics

He felt that the first pre-requis-
ite to a Housing scheme was the
acquisition of land, but as he saw
it, it seemed as if the Bill wa
thrown before the Mouse to be
uurried through, and the result
they had to hope, would be better
than they appeared at present, if
it was passed in its present condi
tion. It would be a good service
not only to the scheme. but to the
public if a Select Committee was
set up to go into the details and
find out if the Committee could
redress the error which _ the
hon'ble senior member for St.
George had mentioned







Delivering his maiden speech in
the House, Mr. L. A. Williams (L},
junior member for St. Lucy, sai i
he would like to point out to the
hon'ble senior member for 8
John that no government could
bring about an = all-embracin;

that they would not have a lot
of young men borrowing amounts
in the region of $3,000 with th«
thought that they could purchas«
this piece or that piece of land
ind put the money in some lan¢
agent’s hand, and then all they
eculd do was drop the stones out
side and do nothing more.

He felt that under the Act Gov

rnment should find somewhere for |

officers to put their houses, or the

whole purport of the scheme woul: |
be lost. He felt that the reason |

why the Trinidad Scheme had suc-
ceeded was because of the fact that

in that colony there was a Lease- |

hold System of land. It was trus
that money was turned over more
slowly, but at the same time arti
sans were afforded employment
That was a point which could b

borne in mind when the regula
ions were being drafted at a later
stage. He could foresee many
young men borrowing money and

putting it into the hands of cer= |
tain real estate agents who took

the attitude that young men could
incur debt.

Mr. Williams emphasised that if |
such was the case the purport of |

the Bill would be lost, and regula
tions should be framed to off-set
such a contingency.

gives you a rich



ature’s wonder workers
freedom from illness,
should ‘start



















DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING CO., LED.
(ECKSTEIN BROS.)
Distributors





































































top could always get help, and gmalier matters. housing scheme, and one would Mr, A, E. 8. Lewis, (L) con- PLLA ALLEL PLLA LLAMA L LO LOVE.
not everybody in the “four-hun- and (e) the establishing of he thought that it would be find from experience that a goy. $@tulated the hon’ble junior mem-| % %
dred-above” or ‘“five-hundred- title to any house in the pos- better to help 12 people who Although weltoming the Bill, ernment would tackle the needie t er for St. Luey on his speech and %
above” brackets could borrow in session of such officer; and said needed only a few pounds eacn, Mr. O. T. Allder (I) dubbed it as gages first, and that was what th» 5/8 wise comment on the possibil- x
one particular year. Maybe a that for the purpose of his than to help one person who a piece of “discriminatory legisla- present government was doing. ity’ of defeating the purport of the ‘ WwW %S
Principal Clerk, a pojiceman and argument, he would divide that needed a large sum, and who tion” whereby people who had : Bill. He enlarged on the point of | & ‘A “4
a member of the Water Works De- section into two parts — sub- could get help otherwise. security of tenure and the back- The Fill, as its name implies , government acquiring land, and| $ ‘ 4 x
partment—but not everybody on sections a, b and c and subsec- jf those principles were accep- ground of a good home’ were Was for the benefit of Civil Ser- said that the Compuisery Land ey ; } ys
the clerical staff would get in a tions ‘d’ and ‘e’. ted, Government had to be very given assistance in preference to vants, and when the hon bJe mem- Accruisition Act could be used to * ™®, 8
particular year, 5 One “would see that. the first careful as to whom they put On people who were homeless and ber spoke of waiting to have 1 this end, in order that government % UT } 4 &
Unless there was a sum running tk von nea r " malt rit the the Public Officers’ Housing had to sleep on benches in the large fund from w hich everybody might provide lands all over the % ‘ ‘ é >
into half million pounds, hon’ble Hr ma eee » 1 he Meanie pe Board. He hoped that with the park, could draw, he failed to reali istand for lease to Civil Servants. | > 3
members could see that there were wovisiod fae sti Sian en a the blessing which the Bill had been Ye felt that first things should be that the cost of materials was con- He also expressed the view that x : sd
many Civil Servants who would f pret 7 ys se «that: the Ve. it would prove the boon frst, and provision should be made stantly rising, and it was essential the Board should be made up of % PARKING x
have to wait some years before foe Reet waa aanena A which everybody expected and for the homeless before giving that any Civil Service should be more than 3 members, with at % } , %
their turn came around. S0VELN- include “and eid 12 there\.waa that it would provide the greatest oonsideration to Civil Servants. contented least one representative from the * ; »
ment was therefore hoping that pot such a Stipulation the word 8°04 for the greatest number of Among those persons who should The first point which struck House. % ss
good crops would come along and «poyse” could only be taken to people in this island, be given priority were the casual ot as a oe { : = h the et haar Replied, eriedy 2° the % x
they would be able to add to the 7 oe“ rg ing 7) : - employees of Government and framers of the Bill should bear in points raised by hon'ble members, | ¥ .
fund from thé rains since not apa er eran Mr. F. E. Miller (L) and Mr. othe unemployed people mind was that with the price of and after the House had gone into 8 %
i Be . more, Cc. E. Taima (L) both hailed the ° . hs . Jane oe higt ¢ dae thedad,. Committee onthe Mil it on ae e %
a substential number could get in 3 Bill as a piece of ‘outstanding Mr. Allder caltea for a “broader ind as high as it wa v-day, mmittee on the , it Was given % x
one year. There the first three subsections social legisi ation,” and said that policy on housing” and not a regulations should be so framed its third reading and passed, % %
f ’ se § salt specifically . — ’ im i — ni . . ge ”? or \ . a u
Mr. 'T. ©. Bryan (L) in second- ith, net ce i See its enactment would help {o “bureaucratic set up” under which z eer % THEN SEE THE .
ing the motion for the second ee Rote Ghd nat the land or make the hearts of many Bar- roc He ees eta bg tas Wrr Mone $ %
reading of the Bill said he was heridite dante atiknh et piaciiates): badians happy. Mr. Talma said vided for at the eepenge of the % 44 7 aS
very pleased that the Bill had “He ti i that tgage: ‘we he would support any motion thousands OF taxpayers Win. oone f/f % x
Pere upeene 2 he oe “hanklots € noticed wae Bit Y faa which the honourabie’ senior tributed either directly or in- hex Gi / f > %
come up so early in the session, mentioned in the Bi unwe! member for St. George might directly to taxation. He thought 4 MAA AE % »
~ pore gy Tl pr csr Say ganas Fae as wine ae ae make in connection with the that the Bill was good, but not as ‘ é .
Fee eer ies i a rite antl 4 A interest. thereon and bServation which he had made. good as it could be, and suggested %
lency the Governor dealing with and any Sen a” Although the question of rent that a Select Committee should be %
*
_ x a
5
7. s x
: * ; Pe ce inn —————— eee z “a x
hd ww % G i ” r 120 Miles per gallon x
30 M.P.H. with ease x
th a very ; * 104 Ths, weight only %
abies “CON , ‘Cpe my . , x
} ECONOMY — ACCESSIBILITY — RELIABILITY 2
$
‘
shone d gin nee a
o s x
g0t ness Bekstei ; *
~ ge 1 %.
; | CKstein Bros — Bay street .
of beef '§ General He » Sunolie S

' re 1 .

§ General Hardware Supplies—Rickett st. §
~
>

You n taste the richness of prime lean beef | LLL LLL LLL LLL LLLP OOOO LOAM ASK es
y an feel the benefit that comes nae Se ee eee eels hr syle Sea
B it cheers you when you're |
and wulates the appetite and the
u fit and well. In all savoury \ }
ws and as a nourishing drink, : ig
Bavril giv » concentrated goodness of beef. @ 2 fe ?
| 5 j
r ca de
oe OvVvVR i L — ? } y ,
ie
}
PUTS BEEF (NTO YOU
| Made - to - Order ,
e ee i 5 Oe | - Name your fabric Doeskin All-Wool :
Tropicals and Worsteds Benburt
vevvvey You need more than Cement. Tai Moygashel Linens . . . Cashmere & Wool
| ailored make your selection from these fine mate
: : . ials ¢ i w Eng In ted All
Hi E HORSE We invite your selection from our Sinckha & Sui rials, apd from our English, Impo
WHIT aes +14: | Slacks & Suits . '
comprehensive range of Building American Ravon q ord
e M. t + 1 d T ] | in Doeskins by ° 4 s it ;
T ools. Guaranteed Washable » :
Scotch Whisky atenals an s | Hunt & Winterbothan & Unshrinkable ’ OungeE Subts
‘ s E
In olden days, the crest emblazoned 6 Suits
on a Knight’s shield proclaimed his $39 q »
noble ancestry. ate ms ? DoDI. OD
To-day, there is oe tes of Our Building Supplies Dept. is fully
worth: the white horse that pro-
claims a Scotch; a whisky whose stocked throughout the year tomeet }
excellence has been famous {



the needs of both Home and Plan.
tation Owners.

for over 200 years.



‘| All-Wool “|
|| Tropicals



BARBADOS CO-OP.
coe || COTTON FACTORY LTD.

el a hin tn nn Sin in hn in is lp lm tn tin Ln ls nn ir se en Le. mm nt




wer Broad St., at premises fort 178







a> Cashmere and Wool
THE LONDON SHOP |















PAGE FOUR

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



Thursday, January 24, 1952









AIR LINES

FOR years Pan American Airways has
been anxious to call at Seawell Airport. As
far as Barbados is concerned there is every-
thing to gain and nothing to lose by Pan
American airplanes landing at Seawell.
Unfortunately what Barbados wants or
does not want in the matter is of no im-



















|
1
|
|
portance. The Government of Barbados
which acted against the wishes of the Colo-
nial Office in giving rights to an American
Oil Company instead of to a British Com-
pany has no power to decide what airlines
should call here. Negotiations must be con-
ducted between the British Government
and the government of the territories
whose airline companies want to call at
Barbados.

Pan American Airways wanted to call at
Barbados but negotiations between the
United States Government and the British
Government have not yet been successful
in bringing about its desires. The British
Government is quite prepared to agree with
the United States Government that Pan
American Airways should be granted land-
ing facilities at Barbados, but on conditions.
In return the United Kingdom would like
to be given landing facilities for British
Airways in some part of the United Siates
territory. So far the United States have
been unwilling to grant the United King-
dom correspanding ianding facilities in
United States territory on the grounds that
the British would be gaining more from «
such concessions than the United States’
would gain by acquiring landing rights in
Barbados.

Meanwhile the wishes of the people of
Barbados or the desires of the Government
of Barbados apparently count for nothing.
Barbados, however, loses revenue from
landing dues, loses dollars that would be
spent here by American tourists who would
come here in greater numbers if direct air
service existed between the United States
and Barbados, and loses customs revenue
that would be obtained from more goods
imported for more tourists. It is remark-
able that whereas 318 of a total of 425 Cana-
dian visitors to Barbados during the tour-
ist year ended on 3lst March 1950 flew in
by air, 324 of a total 517 American visitors
over the same period arrived by sea, It
seems beyond reasonable doubt that there
would be a considerable increase of Ameri-
can visitors as soon as Barbados is put on
the direct air route to and from the United
States.

In recent years there have been com-
plaints from American visitors who have
planned short holiday visits to Barbados,
only to find themselves stranded in Anti-
gua or Puerto Rico for several days await-
ing plane connections. Barbadians who con-
tinue to emigrate by hundreds every year to
the United States suffer inconvenience from
having to change airplanes in Puerto Rico
or Trinidad, Those returning home on visits
to their relatives experience similar dis-
advantages. |

In the Current Estimates 1951-52 the
Harboyr and Shipping Department is cred- q
ited with $148,900 of revenue and debited
$71,567 of expenditure. In striking contrast
Seawell Airport, quite apart from the capi-
tal expenditure of $200,000 shown in the
estimates against construction of a new
runway, is credited with a total revenue of
$4,830 as compared with a normal expendi-
ture of $53,330. It is obvious that Seawell ‘
needs to earn more revenue and it can only
earn more from increased aircraft landing
fees.

The Barbados Government should be-
come actively interested in the matter of
attracting more airlines to Seawell. Admis-
sion of Pan-American Airways ought to be
followed by admission of K.L.M., and Air
France or other airlines ought to be en-
couraged to seek similar landing rights.

If a policy of keeping out non-British
transportation were ever applied to foreign
steamship companies the position of Bar-
bados would be terrible indeed. However
embarrassing it may be for the British Gov-

ernment to lose Barbados as a pawn in
international air agreements it seems intol-
erable that Seawell Airport should not be
allowed to expand and that the island’s
revenue should suffer as a result of the
existing arrangements.
STAMPS

The postmaster may already be consider-

ing the possibility of issuing Barbadian

stamps of values commensurate with eyist-
ing Air postal rates.
it would be so much more convenient for
the letter or card writer if stamps were
available at 38¢ for air mail, letter to the
United Kingdom or at 18¢ for air card to
the same destination. It would help con-
siderably if a 20 cent stamp were available
for air mail letters and a 10 cent for air
ecards to the United States. One forty
four cent stamp could now be placed on air
letters to Europe instead of the four or five
stamps now necessary.
Certainly there is room for bringing
stamp values more into line with existing
air mail rates for letters and cards.

|
|
|
|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





The Men Stalin Pays To
Disguise A Hymn

By SEFTON DELMER
HEN No, 10 of Moscow’s
fortnightly magazine NEWS

—which is all in the English
language—failed to reach me on
time last month I began to feel
disturbed.

On my last visit to Moscow I
had several times met Morozow,
the Kremlin’s tame expert on
Shakespeare, who was pulled in
fast July to start up NEWS, and
who has since been figureheading
it as editor-in-chief.

I had liked the old sycophant.
His main job when I was in
Moscow was to greet Anglo-Saxon
visitors like myself and talk
‘culture” with them.

He was, in effect the star per-
former
the British Council

I did not like to think that poor
old Morozow had been found out
and made to walk the same
plank as his predecessor General

Borodin, editor-in-chief of the
suddenly extinguished Moscow
Daily News.

So it is with special joy and

relief that I received No. 11 of
NEWS—-still edited by Morozow.

As one who over many years
has watched the British Council
focling ‘the British Treasury—an‘
itself—let me record my satisfgc-
tion with the present performance
of the Morozow boys at the
expense of the Kremlin.

They have apparently succeeded
in selling to Stalin’s hard-headed
political warriors the idea that
under the cover of culture with a
capital: ““C” they can do a first-
rate job of subversive propaganda
in Britain and America.

So there they all are, the artists,
writers, historians and composers
professors of this, doctors of that
who form Morozow’s old cémrade
network.

They are writing away for all

they are worth. Typical titles:
“Some thoughts of the English
novel,” “Concerns in Finland.”

“The writer's conscience.”

I am expecting any day to see
the Central Office of Infermation’s
old favourite “A day in the life
of pin mould.’

Value...
N

OW what sort of a job are
have

they making of it? Well, I

studied the issues which
have reached London, and I would
say the Kremlin is probably
getting rather better. value for
its money than the British Council
has been giving us.

But that is not saying very
much, For one thing, slespite
brave attempts to disguise, them,
the objectives and _ directives

behind this propaganda stand out
all too apparent. The articles in
NEWS would take in no one apart
from willing converts

in Stalin’s equivalent of §





These objectives are:—

1. TO LULL the suspicions
which Moscow has aroused in the
English-speaking world by its
hate-the-West prcpaganda at
home, and by its acts of aggressive
treaty breaking abroad.

5. . 20 SPLIT the Anglo-
American alliance by making each
partner jealous and suspicious of
the other.

3. TO SET the average British
and American citizen against his
Government by making him feel
that rearmament and its economic
sacrifices are unnecessary; that
the only obstacle to a resumption
of friendly relations and wealth-
bringing trade with the Soviet
Inion is his own Government.

Clever
HERE I think Morozow has
done a clever piece of work
is in getting permission from the
high-ups for his writers to drop
the jargon norma! to Communist
propaganda

I found no references to “Fascist

beasts” in NEWS, no “Capitalist





Jekylls”

and only occasional

“Tmperi alist exploiters and oppres_
sors.”

Even Stalin, though dutifully

queted here and there, is playe

into the background. A picture o

a seulptor’s studio, for instance,

i captioned “Konenkov’s studio.

Rangea in the foreground are

sculptures of Pushkin, Turgenev,

thw noted surgeon Vishevski and
others,”

Lelieve it or not, among the
“others are three well-displayed
busts of Stalin in uniform, in
mufli, and in a kind of worker's
overall.

1 fancy Morozow is doing his
best to make his bosses believe
NEWS to be a highly effective
instrument of propaganda. Some
cf the evidence of “comebacks
collected for his pro.ress reports
occasionally get into the text of
the magazine.

They tell:—

HOW NEWS has been attacked
and given free publicity.

HOW, when Dr. Adenauer of
Germany visited Oxford, under-
graduates demonstrated aguinst
him, crying “No money for
German rearmament.”

| HOW Hearst reporter Karl von

Wiegand warns of ‘the increas-

ing unpopularity of tHe United

States in Europe, increasing

rebellfon against her alleged

interference in the interna’
policy of her Atlantic Pact
allies.

Discord...

HOPE the Kremlin continues
to believe in Comrade Moro-

zow. For, while I do not think his
magazine is likely to have its
intended effect in Britain or the
United States, it might just con-
ceivably prove a boomerang in the
Seviet Union itself.

Yes, NEWS is for sale in
Moscow, though only in small
numbers, and theoretically only t
foreigners. NEWS, alone among
Soviet publications, for obvqu:
reasons, does not paint the Wes
as an area of completely un-
mitigated vileness,

But most important of all
Stalin’s doctrine of the inevita-
bility of a clash between, th
socialist and capitalist warlds is
denied by the constant insistence
in NEWS that ¢o-operation is n
only possible but desirable.

One discordant instrument—
even as small and subtle as NEWS

can have a startling resonaine
in a country accustomed to the
ruthless monotone of the Com
munist loudspeakers.

—L.E.S.
I Would Say ...

“The Kremlin is getting
better value for its money
than the British Council is
giving us.”

British Anti-Spy System
Has Seven ‘Loose Ends’

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

A document filed at the Home
Office recorded the fact that
Fuchs was a fanatical Communist
But as there was no proper clear-
ing-house where all the pieces of
the security jigsaw could be fitted
together, the men responsible for
putting Fuchs on atom-bomb
work never knew that he was
pro-Russian,

It was just that lack of co-
ordination in the U.S. security
system which enabled the Japan-
ese to cripple the American Fleet
at Pearl Harbour.

Washington had received Intel-
ligence reports which, if taken
together, would have added up to
a clear warning that the Japs
were planning to attack the
American Fleet in its Hawaiian
anchorage. But, as in the case of
the Fuchs documeftts, these
reports were pigeon-holed be-
cause there was no central
authority to collate them and so
assess their meaning.

British Intelligence is still run
by seven separate and overlapping
agencies which exchange inform-
ation haphazardly.

The only department concerned
with co-ordinating security
information is a small and under-
staffed Joint Intelligence Bureau.

The U.S. Way

To prevent an atomic Pearl
Harbour, U.S. defence ahiefs have
abandoned this chancy system and
have set up a streamlined organi-
sation to which all Intelligence is
automatically funnelled,

In the light of yesterday’s
announcement that the Govern-
ment is dissatisfied with the
methods so far used to screen
defence scientists it is likely that
Mr. Churchill will study the new
American system while he is in
Washington,

This task will be made easy for
him by the fact that the man in
charge of it is one of the Prime

Minister's closest war-time
friends,

He is 56-year-old General
Walter Bedell (“Beetle’’) Smith,

former Chief of Staff to General
Eisenhower and once America’s
Ambassador in Moscow,

President Truman
“Beetle” Smith for

chose
the £5,000-

To The Editar, The Advocate—

SIR,—The omission of a single
word from any sentence in a
speech can make nonsense of the
whole. I did not say, as I am
reported to have said “that when
we replied to a speech trom the
Governor, we were replying to a
speech of policy from a party in
power,”

I said “we were not replying to
a speech of policy from the party

in power.”
Vv. B. VAUGHAN.
23rd January, 1952.

Programmes Wanted
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I am writing to enquire

if any of your readers would be
so kind as to assist me in my quest
to obtain a collection of pro-
grammes from all parts of the

world, chiefly on Sport, but also



rfHE FUCHS FLAW STAYS

Mr. Churchill's decision that
every scientist working on
secret weapons must be
screened again suggests that
he is not satisfied with the
existing methods of combing
out Communist agents.

The defect in Britain's
security system which allowed
Klaus Fuchs to become the
most damaging spy in history
dees not seem to have been
eliminated. A similar weak-
ness in the U.S. security
system enabled the Japanese
to cripple the American Fleet
at Pearl Harbour.

To prevent an atomic Pearl
Harbour the Americans have
taken resolute steps to elim-
inate this defect. Chapman
Pincher, who was given
special facilities to study the
new U.S. system in Washing -
ton, explains exactly what the
Americans have done.

a-year job because he is a proved
military expert, has first-hand
knowledge of the Russians, and
is a go-getter.

Hand-picked Men

After confidential talks at his
headquarters near the Potomac
River, where his hand-picked
staff is housed in six heavily-
guarded buildings, I am convinced
that “Beetle” Smith has forged
a highly efficient instrument of
Intelligence.

This is how it works: The U.S.
gleans its Intelligence from seven
main sources,

Uniformed men of naval, mili-
tary and air Intelligence make
up the first three. They collect

and sift facts about foreign
weapons, unit dispositions, and
manoeuvres.

Source No. 4 is the F.B.I's G-
men, who combine the duties of
Scotland Yard’s Special Branch
and those of M.I.5’s agents.

No. 5 is the State Department's
foreign service whose members
send back information obtained
from “open” sources military
displays, technical journals, news-
papers, and informed gossip,

“Services of Common Concern”
is the cover name for source No.
6—the Secret Service.

OUR READERS SAY:

for events of interest and the
Theatre. Up to the present time
I have about 1500 in 48 sections,

collected from 35 different coun-
tries, and in 24 different lan-
guages. The Cricket section con-

tains many Test Matches but un-
fortunately I hove not a single
souvenir of a Test in the West
Indies, although I have personally
seen every West Indies team that
has played in this country for over
twenty years, and I have even a
programme of the Fiji Isles, and
I would be most grateful for any
assistance you could kindly give

me in this effort. My eventual
aim is to stage an exhibition for
Charity, and I would very much
like to make the Cricket Section
reoresentative of every First
Class Cricketing Country.

As I write this I have just heard
that the West Indies lost the
vital Test by one wicket, and



Atom Specialists

Spies working directly unde
“Beetle” Smith operate abroad.
Others monitor foreign broad-
casts, trying to decipher message:
sent in code,

No, 7 is the Atomic Energy
Commission, which operates 4
cloak-and-dagger service to un-
cover atom secrets of foreign
countries and prevent leakages of
its own,

All these agencies evaluate the
information they obtain, then,
instead of filing their assessments
away, they pass them to “Beetle”
Smith’s clearing house.

There the reports are studied
by a series of brains-trust groups
of highly paid technical experts,

One group may evaluate the
new material from a_ purely
military point of view—to gauge
how many atom bombs the
Russians have _ stockpiled, for
instance.

Another may assess the effect
of America’s new tactical atom
bombs on the Red Army’s battle -
field manoeuvres, and so on.

The Top Seven

Conclusions of these brains
trusts are sent to “Beetle” Smith
who goes over them with the Top
Seven—a super brains trust_made
up of the heads of the seven
agencies.

When they are satisfied with
their final report it is passed te
President Truman's Security
Cabinet, where it helps the
Administration align the nation’s
day-to-day policy.

If the Government needs a
“crisis estimate’—say an assess-
ment of the outcome of Egypt's
treaty tear-up — “Beetle” Smith
claims that his organisation cau
give an answer embodying all the
known facts within a few hours.

And because of his standing he
can ensure that full notice is taken
of it.

There is nobody of comparable
influence in the British Intelli-
gence set-up. And there cannot
be until some full-scale central
authority responsible for all Intel-
ligence is established.

Until that happens there will
be dangerous doubling of duties
with nobody really responsible for
failures like the Fuchs case.

—L.ES.

without a doubt everyone in this
part of the world were genuinely
forry as all the cricketing people
around here were deep in thei!
admiration for Weekes, Worrell
Stollmeyer, Ramadhin, Walcott,

and Company and @& win for your

country would have been a gren*
day for Cricket throughout the
whole world.

Thanking you for any assist
ence you can give to me and ex-
pressing my grateful thanks to any
recder that can send along a few
used programmes, whatever type
of programme they are, the older
the better

ALEC A. BATES.
Penstemon,
Byrds Lane,
Uttoxeter,
Staffs,
England.

3rd January, 1952







IT SNOWS
AND SKIS
DOLLARS

By R. M. MacCOLL
WASHINGTON.
FOR three years the men who put their,
money into New England ski resorts had no |
luck. The big New Year season remained
snowless. But this year it’s wonderful.

Fred Pabst, son of a famous brewing family,
who branched out on his own to sink half a
million dollars into a Vermont resort, heard
the weather forecast just before Christmas
and got busy on the telephone. |

Every hotel in the area joined in a quick-
advertising fund.

Result—mobs of happy skiers. On the big- |
est day Pabst’s four ski-lifts took 18,900)
>eople to the top of the ski-runs, and his two
restaurants served 2,700 hot dogs, 3,100 ham-
burgers, and 4,200 cups of coffee.

PINCH GOES ON

A YEAR AGO the Defence Mobilisation
Director, Charles Wilson, predicted that the
pinch on America’s civilian economy, caused
by the arms drive, would level off in 52. Now
he says he was wrong and the pinch will con-
tinue. Reason: recently increased require-
ments of both the military and atomic energy
programmes.

NO TEARS FOR SALE

THE First Presbyterian Church of Newton, |
in the Queen’s Borough of New York, has

turned down an offer of 1,000,000 dollars
£357,000) from business interests for its site

. . Says its minister, the Rev. Dr. Howard
Jorthacker, ‘No million dollars could buy the

ars, sacrifices and prayers made here.”

WATCH FOR GUNMEN

A WARNING from James Ryan, super-

‘sor for New York of the Government's anti-
drugs squad. He says that last week’s mass
vrest of drug pedlars may mean a wave of
-hemist’s shop hold-ups in the next few days,
arried out by addicts deprived abruptly of
heir usual source of supply and mad for an
ilternative.

OH THOSE BOMBS

GORDON DEAN, chairman of the U.S.)
Atomic Energy Commission, has given every-
ne something new to worry about. He says

hat even if Russia agreed to the atomic con-

‘ol plan put forward back in 1946, by which
ispection would be carried out in the various
countries concerned, it would be “quite diffi-
‘ult” to detect stockpiles of already manufac-
ured atomic bombs.

ROLLING THEM IN

AMID all the uproar about the naughty tax

lectors, the still small voice of John Dun-

‘ip, boss of them all, is heard pointing out
hat, say what you like, the Treasury has
nanaged to collect 27,360,000 dollars
(£9,770,000) in the past eight months in a

eneral crackdown on racketeers.
WAITING FOR ‘WORK

UNEMPLOYMENT is rising so fast in New
rork State that it may have one-quarter of
‘he nation’s Jobless by July. Total unemploy-
id in the nation at present: 1,750,000.

TANKS GO SLOW

IN DETROIT they are concerned because
\merica’s production of heavy new tanks is
inywhere from six to nine months behind
ichedule. The Ordnance Corps is catching

some of the blame, because it allowed an un-

satisfactory turret-control system to be mass-
produced.



HARDER TO GIVE
COMMENTING ironically on Premier Mos-
sadeg’s acceptance of 23,000,000 dollars
£8,210,000) from America, the New York
Times says: “We are discovering that it is not
only more blessed to give than to receive, it
s also turning out to be a darned sight harder
in a number of cases. It took much persuasion
and some ingenuity to induce Persia to accept
the money.”
ZIPPERS AND ALL
AND the New York Herald-Tribune, talk- |
ing about Churchill’s amazing energy at 77, |
says: “From his sawed-off topper to his zip- |
pered shoes, he was as welcome a figure as |
New York has seen since—well, since his lasi
trip.”

\
|

LAST FLING-PIECE

IN Montgomery, Alabama, Tom McCul- |
logh made a disastrous miscalculation. He |
figured he could only live to about 80, so he |
blued away his large fortune on a series of
terrific last flings, including tours of South
America in private planes. |

But life did not end at 80, so now, at 97,|
poor Tom is flat broke in a boarding house |
and living on his old age pension.

A MAN who has just been given a rise of |
£12,500 a year by his employers is fighting |
the Government because it does not want)
him to get the money.

The man is Stanley Musial, one of the best |
baseball players—he is a great fielder—and
the owners of his team, St. Louis Cardinals,
were so entranced by his performance that
they raised his pay from 50,000
(£18,000) to 85,000 (£30,500).

But the Ministry of Labour has a rule ban-
ning any rises which put baseball men above
ihe top salary already paid to a member of
the team.

And Stan’s original 50,000 dollars was tops.

So he is having long and earnest chats with
Labour Secretary Tobin and Fred Desmond,
deputy director of the Salary Stabilisation
Board, to try to work something out.



dollars



ft

or

Barbados

1



— =
SS



4,

Loose Pin Butts

Neck Bolts — 3”

Handles — 3” —

Indicating Bolts
Door Stops
Wardrobe Hooks
Coat Hooks

SLAC EPP ELE EPICS PPS SEES ESO POD EE EP TS

POOSOOCCSES

—_—_



THURSDAY, JANUARY 24,





POST Now



Chain Bolts — 3” — 6”
Foot Bolts — 3” — 6”

1









TO FRIENDS
"ERSEAS

Annual Review

3/- from Advocate Stationery



$,6,6,6,56656660%-4

>

maa ae
nee

5”



—

al Sera

Cover Catches
Casement Stays
Casement Fasteners

C. S. PITCHER & CO.
Ph. 4472

COLL CLEC LL LCL LLL LLL LT





SAXONE son ons

X
Cc
L
s
I
Vv
E
Tv
Oo

D



=







BY ROYAL

P.O, BOX 103,

4,

OP LPDCSSSS SPOOFS

ES

ORDER TH

“4
SPSS SSPE SAEED

PRODUCE OF SPAIN

Very Fine Sherry

Queen Isabella II granted to
Duff Gordon & Co, the use
of the Royal Arms of Spain.

Sole Agents:
Messrs. DA COSTA & CO., LTD
BRIDGETOWN,



E




Beautifully Styled and made
—Shoes by SAKONE are
designed for comfort and
lasting wear.

We have an excellent stock
of all sizes.

Riack Box Calf



PEPSI SLA LEA EO

<

CALLA LL OOS OOOO

PELL LIE ILIA SE

Brown Willow Calf.









Buy

DECREE





ROYAL,
DECRER
SHEREY



4,
POPPE OPPS SEP SSPE LD

FOODS

For your Buffet Supper Party





.

Costa & (0, Ltd.

44
$98OCOO7



FS

SSS SOLE

Easy Iasist on
to Prepare Anchor Milk ¢
3
ICE CREAM POWDER
HEINZ’S SOUPS
CUSTARD POWDERg
3 oz. & 16 oz. S
ALL BRAN 3
SHREDDED WHEAT 3
GRAPE NUTS x
KRAFT CHEESE %
ANCHOVIES %
SARDINES $
PILCHARDS x
SALMON %
ASPARAGUS x
CARROTS x
MUSHROOMS >
ASPIC xs
% SALAMI $
8 a $
x Of Course these $
‘ hi x
% go well with $
x > For Babies %
SJ & R ENRICHED :
x AYLMER’S STRAINED >»
x BREAD FOODS ¥%
eae eee *
‘PHONE GODDARD'S — We Deliver $
‘ ’ s
S PHONE Gi — We Deliver
:
COCO CSCSCOCSCSSS999SSS55 599985555595 55S8 885556".



THURSDAY, JANUARY



24, 1952



Bermuda Banks

Are Locally Owned



































BARBADOS ADVOCATE



‘UND




















g Sc henies
E. W. Barrow and Mr. F. £ Two Resolutions passed by th
e tL) « Tuesday denied Hs mise of Assembly on , Es sday
legat 1 } h . 7 le 1ave made provision for the laying
MR. RUBOTTOM ROBINSON, formerly propricior of 1) , the aE Ss Ts ie wf pipes at the Pine and Bay
the Arcade Furniture Co. in Hamilton, Bermuda, told the Aeroplane Club was only for «he Housing Schemes. The passing .
Advocate yesterday that Barbados has made vast improve es rich, whee te Teves ot ert:
td emt \ considering 4 vt Mm. 2%. x.
ments, especially in the commercial line since his las: visit Sea the Cooke Hit con The comk of the proposed work
here 20 years ago. se Renee ent at the Pine is $3,800 and at the
He said that many new build- ——————-— d aireraft sp: say, $3,400. Mr. E. C. Parfitt,
ings had been erected, some are in Sé. Jos seph Round-t fr ; ayment of cus- Acting Chief Engineer of the
the course of being erected ana — even \. uterworks Department in the
he had noticed that many visitors iv | i rae of information supplied
are ccming to the island which he C b I “he erpte i ise of the House stated that
thought was a good health re-ort. ra Ss 4 Oo 4. ‘ " luty tt proposal for the Pine Estate
M1 Robinson arrived here are one to lay a 4” diametey cast
earlier in the month for an in- © t E th . i : if “spare ircn pipe from the existing mal
definite period and is staying at en Ss ac i viation pirit and the Pine Estate along-and un-
“Leaton-on-Sea”, The Stream. t ol solely or ck the Pine Estate Housing
He said that there were many LARGE CATCHES OF FLY- Barbados light Scheme’s Private land for a dis-
stores here in Bridgetown as com- ENG FASH were brought to Bath- Ch ne. of 460 yards, and fix thereon
pared with the few in Hamilton S®¢ba and Martin’s Bay heachnes Rae jena ania standpipes and fire hydrants,
and he imagined that there was alcst daity during the past i ; l_neie’ a
keener titi like that in We A fisherman from Mar Peat ere
>en competition unlike that in ({*°", . war Church Girls’ Brigade . y .
Bermuda where prices are cbout “5 Bay told the Advocate that end nent porta to Bill of Exchange
the same. an majority of St. John resi- organisations custom
In Bermuda there are three “i like fish, but hate to buy rivile similar .o .hos Aet Amended
large stores in the dry goods busi- ~ ‘Wher 1 . . He Boy Scout
ness and three in the hardware ,, oahs —— ie are iirl Guides’ Asvocia- The other proposal is for layin
business. Unlike Barbados, their Cations wo “ Pe (oe eae a and 1 similay iron pipe fri m the ex
banks—two in number—are local- > SG DOumew ives Bake : , isting main ef the Department it
ly owned and ithin the last 20 expect us to sell them at under "n gage, personal an! Beckles Road along and unde
y 1 5 satios mine vast <) value, oy else we, the fishermen Os effects of the th. Bay Estate Housing Scheme's
ears, legislation was enacted, can be seen going through tt Au sirali frade Commis- r ne - 3
} ugh 1e private roads and land for a dis-
prohibiting outsiders from setting parisp sclling the fish ourselves ioner cyecied to Bar- joince of 480 yards and fix thereor
s selves. " ance 80 yards ¢ in
up any banks in the cclony. On Tuesday night, some ama- bao ve (}overnment of wee standpipes and fire hydrants
_ Tourist Trade teurs after dropping their fish- users hag recently The House of Assembly ot |
Speaking of Bermuda’s tourist pots went off in search of crabs appointed a Trade Commis- « ecday passed a Bill to amend
rade, he said that it was still They had reasonable catches and ner the West Indies tl 3ill of Exchange Act, 1907
Last year they had a satis- Made good sales on Wednesday ang +. amendment grants The objects and reasons of the
factory season. The hotels are Crabs were sold at prices rangin ne TRANS OTe ccetY ny seal nn
well located and although it was from 10 to 14 cents each, The On sas Sane oe xorr ae A banker’s draft. is a commor
feared that they would not have ‘ishes were at various orices, re aire a been able to accommodate all same a shilling for g string, 28 [ ed Wines CH i. xtiich comes very close to being |
their visitors, yet everything — “= a pound and 30 cents Com icnere in Atistrelia bill of exchange, but is ob
worked out all right. This year a@ cozen sprats. ae : . Date ee ted from protection under the
it was predicted that the tour st THERE WAS a bread shortage eens Th aor Soe aoa Paotn hanes ase wath CN The Bill also seeks to repeal Bi.ls of phic Act, 1907, by
. . 2 ; a le a 8 e's Be a ce yosterday . . 7 .
business would be better than ever ™ “Wee a ere St. John districts morning. He picked it from his aunt’s land at Parris Laad Christ . ms Tariff! (Amendment) virtue of its being “an order bs
as they had already received pa tentang morning. House- Church. : ‘ies ye | Act This Act implemented » banker on his Head Office or
msny advanced bookings from ead urge ot o Seen o The pawpaw is 17 inchcs long and weighs 17!, pounds. It wae aR articles of the Economic another branch,” as opposed|
people in the U.S.A. and were 8 30 - sut could get none up to picked from a six-foot tree. ~¢ m Agreement between t. the clause in the definition of |
hoping to accommodate rome of -mpie . a : " the ‘rnments of the United bill of exchange, namely,|
them at Guest Houses and private . THE JOES RIVER LIMITED is re mtate America and the United “addressed by one person t
homes carrying out a road repairing . Kingdom which was terminated p»other.” Consequently, in Bar
- R : ; _ programme at Spring Field e yr on the 30th April, 1951 bados, under current legislation,
ia Penn pe, eat Se: Yesterday some of the peasants ar a ¢ Os nvitec I > Mr. Lewis (L) said that thes banker’s draft must be treatec
to ris 2s tae : ie took at vs sa:d: “If the repairs continue at q were exempting a t of semi- only as an ordinary contract.
a Pais ripen read e the act that this pace, We will undoubtedly militay organizations from cus- Representation has been made
e colony spends a great deal of be hampered with the reaping ot e toms duty, What he thought was {,, the Gevernment by the banker:
money in advertising the island, ovr cane crops.” Workers from that while many Barbadians for that a draft should be given th: |
not only in the U.S.A, and Canada, Frizer plantation said: “Every- omMn e e e oon many years emigrated to the came protection as a cheque
but in the “Old Country”. Other ‘hing is well in this area, though Uniced States of America and Accordingly this Bill seeks t
reasons are due to its proximity (the road problem is acute. “We s wel able to send back money to amen: section 60 of the Bills o
to the above mentioned places in need good roads and we wil. THE Executive Council of the Caribbean Tourist Ass0- Barbados and eventually become Pyeha ge Act, 1907, to extend the
addition to the good all-year- make this gully into a town ciation at its meeting in St. Thomas last Saturday, expressed) }eesant h pe and owners Of protection given to banktr
rouse oleae, ao aNse S tee ee cLi 2 the hope that Barbados would, at an early date, decide t dvitems t eae, the duty free under that section where pegs
e saic he hac ravelled Ww: old a meeting a its club hosom rt sins . Ny Pee : Boe alin . on eran oF muy 1 5 a demand draft whereon 1
extensively, visiting places like rocm tonight at 7.30 o'clock, a % nember 0! the Association, Mr. A. Norris Hughes, « ae nes q iat, the United States Gndorsement is forged, to include
France, Northern Africa, Italy, The object of the meeting is to told the Advocote yesterday. representatives in the island. draft or order drawn by
Spin. Canada, the United States elect the Club’s Officers for the He said that Trinidad had elected not to join the Asso With ‘ard to the exemption banker on the head office or
and the West Indies and has ensuing year cistion and added that if Barbados did likewise, it would of the baggage, personal and branch of his bank in the Island
therefore come to the conclusion _ The Club Room is situated at not ntribute to the suecess of the Association which is so “eusehold effects of the Austral-
that there was yet to be found a ee eee appcette Oisnye Asi athlae Akatraet SS ss € 5 ian ‘Teade iCeeemlenionee: 46 (anes
plece with an all-year-round ©Ctage, In Horse Hi Joseph, 8reati) ‘ d, ‘ an act of generosity which OBI
climate to beat Bermuda. racic y ee want tunped eran ie ire ick nats en ot sik fouoh Cher teelnbay Geedhe CBITUARY
It wa nly within t g out in fu orce on onday when Is ’ ne DE sys aie . eT ae , Australian ; a
bani that Reiki had gtr 7 the moon was but a day old, and ISHING BOATS UNDER ea eo oe iron Pe n When the West Indian cricket- Mr. Jj. Daniel
ea . ' a met with abounding success, The o ne Caribbean Tourist Asso~ | ‘ { > ‘ontnice re
at ar a was s 2 * y 7" 7 fost j ; int eth ; rs went to play cricket there, a
— agen Hens fon ne ideal more experienced pickers after CONSTRUCTION ciation, has just _returne a from pill had to be amended so as to Sudden and unexpected was the
and thodae. the be ” i picking for about two hours r.- The t : eter the meeting in St. allow them to enter that country, “ews on Thursday night the 17th
Soisitet ate i al the aay many turned to their homes with a ete on ware in the workshop apes Naat section of the Bill which tast. that Mr. Jeauthun Daniel o,
OUrists: who. Visi he colony iM quantity of Moss which would {... e pasture opposite the . arrive ‘ exempted the baggage, personal Kank Hall Rd. had passed away
the winter as those who visit it weigh not less than 50 pcunds Fishery Office will soon be work- wpe Beret th Py his nd ye, hold Pr . f be Aus- at the General Hospital at the
i > . i ‘lectric in Lae onday via Antigua to join his ise effects o 2 8- a > Generse s i
in the summer. when cleaned and dried. alin tie Ban aan a? wife who came over here earlier tralian Trade Commissioner was arly age of 19.
In order to get 50 pounds when 7) ae Warlg. These in the month and will be remain- & s@ction he would willingly vote A son of Christian parents
2 7 i machines will prepare wood for ; i
n . dried, the pickers must pick over rebuilding fishing boats ing until January 31 staying a. ‘against, he said, “Jed,” as he was familiarly know:
CANADIAN AND 300 pounds. “The price asked '°mhie \eorkehaw contains the Hotel Royal.” ce ie sews 2 Mr. Ajlders (L) said that the .oy his friends, was spared . the
7 ; for a pound of Sea Moss last tye Blane ae Pps nine eee He said that the main purpose Honourable Members for -St. tragedy of sudden death in «
year was 36 cents per pound; +p : PPD sry Boy f *S- of the meeting was to prepare the George had an interest in the ;potor cycle accident only to mee
U.S. DOLLARS but as every thing is going up so OF Re gy Cardo 3 aingle phase agenda for the meeting of . the Acroplane Club and that the club ‘ne agony of fatal collapse fiv
NOT ON PAR are our prices,” one of the netid Ndetlogd “as ae session to be held in Haiti in M was only for a small section of Weeks later when he appeared ts
pickers remarked yesterday he oe * Switches tihis year. 4e community : 4 . ‘ etove
’ ; etato ah lave been installed . ue x . be well on the road to recovery
“The next time for picking will ; : ; The Flying Club is) a club ¥ OK
(From, Our Own Correspondent) be Tuesday Peurudey is. be- Mr. Willian Haynes, who is Tourist Trade that should not be assisted,” he Of quiet disposition, slow o
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jz 11 : ¥ ne pt a. doing the wiring, told the Advo- hia mile and not given to muetl
' EN) URES | t tween the hours of 6.15 and 9.00 cate t} # ean \ id. It i club which exist sech, he endured | nes
Commenting on the Canadian- am.” a picker said, cove lat he expects to compiete Asked about the touri tre to produce a litle sport for a speech, he endured his iin¢
American dollar parity situation, the job by the end of the week. in Grenada, he tid rourisn few,” patiently, without complaining
Mr, F. Hyde, see Manager of 7 ; rd a open pastoss 19 ae, a ee om growth a heer He said that when the men- and it oe that om refraing
the Canadian Bank of Commerce ’ inder the foreman, Mr, Osbert gradually developing ist year bers of the club wanted to mak» from Jeng His relative :
said that it would not be strictly Police Drag 0 Masccoll, ave sawing up tree they had doubled the enquiries, their sport, they should fly par friends know the extent to whic
correct to say that the sale of the Ss 4 trunks. Nearly half of the not only from intending visitor % the sea so that in case of a crash, be suffered
Canadian dollar had risen to U.S. uffragettes trunks, which were originally but from people who would like po normal citizen would be He leaves to mourn his pas
dollar parity of $2.80 to the n the spot, are sawed inte to acquire property and settle im injured, Some members might widowed mother ahd sever
pound sterling. Clarifying that CAIRO, Jan. 23. timbey size, Grenada, vish to pass over Baxters Road ‘rethers and sisters to f'l
statement he said that at the mo- Egyptian police forcibly drag- Mr. Mascoial 1 shipwright They : ind say hello to a friend and they whom heartfelt condole:
§ -, = , . , ‘ * ag oie f ove They had at Grand Anse in 5 wf oY
ment U.S. dollar stood at a ged off 20 screaming Egyptian wilt assist in building the new George’ » bathing rch } : hould be warned against doin extended
pessoiats of 3/4 per cent over the suffragettes who blocked the en- ‘ishing boats > es . a ' , that
anadian dollar “hence the false- trances to a British bank here cue a ee ee bem ieee ~ he 'M RAR ee 4 Mr. F. E. Miller (L) said that ates aie
Canadia Q alse- trt Ss to § é > bean. ecently,. Mr. S$ I Mr. F. E. 3 2) si f
hood of parity” for 90 minutes. Young women WAT: CHMAN Revness of the Watar Ballad Cor. if the Senior Member for St. Johr CLOTHINC WITH
Shifting discussions to the local of the Bent El Nil (daughters of poration in. New York, visited bad been living at the time when =
scene, Mr. Hyde said that in the the Nile) Fleminist Union stood GETS A MONTH Grenada and made a survey o, the aeroplane was first invented $258 STOLEN
past three to four months cost of at the doors of Barclay’s Bank he Grand’ Anse—Morne Rouge .he would have displayed a simi
Canadian goods had risen by ap- and denied entrance to all. His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith area and submitted plans for ex- /@r pessimism as he had_ then A auantity of clothing a
proximately 50 per cent due to They distributed leaflets pro- yesterday: sentenced 40-year-old tensive hotel development. When “splayed $258.00 in cash were stolen fré
the increased value of the Cana- claiming the start of their cam- Courtenay Lewis, a watchman of these plans shall have been exe- The club not for ar ‘tthe house of Millicent Tul!
lian dollar in terms of the U.S. paign to boycott Britain economi- Rockley, Christ Church, to one cute Sent . MHhe p . exclusive set, but was open to Hothersal Tenantry, St. Joh
c 0) ; 7 : cuted, Grenada will ve “the play pe ;
dollar. He explained that $4.80 cally and disrupt all British month’s imprisonment with hard ground” the year round of the ®y member with an entrance fee between 11.30 a.m. on Su
Trinidaa currency would only business in Egypt. — labour for assaulting and beating Caribbean. of $10. So it was incorrect to say and 9.15 a.m. on Tuesday. ‘T’
ig nd most of Women dressed in navy blue Florence Jones of St, Matthias that it was for the sport of a few clothing belongs to Tull and t'
buy $2.80 Canadian and t ‘ ! ‘ g
the Trinidad merchants had pro- Sailor suits and berets resisted Gap, Christ Church present the colony's lead= rich young men, money to Gertrude Grahar
tected themselves by means of efforts by two dozen Egyptian Florence Jones, a 58-year-old ing hotel, the Santa Maria which The present age was an age of Graham revorted the incident
forward exchange. Questioned pclice officers, including two domestic servant, said that on the was built on modern lines, © progress and if England = and . °
on the future position of the Ca- Brigadier Generals and four night of Octeber 11 she saw a getting a fair amount of putron- America had _ not granted such - Sa ee
nadian dollar Mr. Hyde said that Colonels to get them to leave car coming out of the Marine Gap, age and it is hoped that in time, eoncessions there would not have Mr. = Ai S TaWiOEO, '
there was every likelihood that it peacefully. Christ Church, and stopped it as it will be filled to capacity. been the progress that there had ©! Pegwe HM, Christ Church, re
would revert to its former value Each police officer then was another car was travelling on z been perted that a quantity of be
in terms of U.S. dollar currency. ordered to seize a woman an‘ Hastings Road Mr. Hughes said that the rc Mr. E. W. Barrow (L) said and carrats ware stoien frot
He said that * many American Put her in a police van, Demon- Lewis who was watching her ist Board in Grenada is making that the provisions of the Bill his garden at the same_ addre
mnerowanté who had invested in strators screamed as the officers suddenly went up to her and be- preparations to receive ach exempting the club was not in- between 12.05 a.m and 7.30 at
C: Al and gained high rate of Stabbed their hands and dragged gan to rebuke her for interfering taking part in the yacht cruis€ compatible with the general in- on Tuesday
ae endl not consider what them off. Forty policemen were with his work as he was the Sponsored by the Society of the terest of the community. No on¢
DE alte, ae atriating their in- Stationed at the bank to insure watchman in that area. She be- Friends of English Harbour. The peyjid possibly agree with the
cS Ps aoe ich involved selling against further disruption of nor- gan to talk to him and he cuffed yachts are due in Gre early Senior Member for St. John when Navy or Airforce as was the c:
~- “C hil Lt aitlat and buying mal activities, : her once in the face and twice on in March he said that the club only assisted in England and America that t
cerita ones. Y ; —U.P. her body a I‘‘ay young men to indulge in club was formed The club
ne é# Bi an ‘ “1 te rte
» pastimes not in the interest of so formed to promote an i!
e community est in flying and particularly
SEASIDE RESIDENCE No News if ‘Zenith The club could not be describ- provide an opportunity to tho
e ® wa. a a ae r ’ ed as exclusive It was for the who might be interested in it
| hieves ] T Ki NO information reached Bat w very Eanes ay 50 Paes p eo a cee ee ae pe
( 2 ys resterdas wheres 44 ac 2eOTL ormec ane yblity iat some arbée ans ig
he ing’ Ss ottage Sets A ue a tere < ot » Temained exclusive that his in time be allowed to work on ti!
P. Je | tores > Zenith which left Barbad lleague and himself elected to airlines which plied betwee
: aarbados gINCE save an active par the lub Barbad and other parts of t
F Our Own © ondent) Where-to-sleep I roblem December 19 for British Guiana ps te inte ae it aid seh Orie: E ree ey ieee |
(Fro n Corresp A a cre < 1 of - , ' . . ¢ ”
“PORT OF SPAIN, Jan 11. with's or w of 11 and a loac become an exclusive club In the United Kingdom, K |
Thieves raided two Frederick By ARTHUR MAPLESON stone, The Zenith was skippered For one reason, it was because clubs were not only subsidised
Street stores early on the morn- va ns: A. Tannis ‘yere were so many healthy but other facilities were grantec
ing of the 10th. At Otto Selling’s ggZzELA,. South Natal, Cinlind dhe: lounde -is giall ¢.. ome se vooner captains ar ibe~ minded young men about the The amount of exe mption £10
blish t er £1,300 " ; . ; coming — pessimistic over the ieland who were not afforded was a cheap price to pay for
watch ee The King and. Queen and study. The kitchen and _pantries Zenith's safety the chances of jc a the Army. dvantages the club offered
vorth in watches were stolen. princess Margaret will be living are behind the dining-room aaemeeiies Be -SASDOSS OF IOTIDS Te ; . ——
This is the third raid in a matter yery much the family life when There is talk at Sezela (pro-
of four months at 8 ia they move into Botha House, in nounce it with the accent on the
ment. Employing similar tactics South Natal, which is little more second syllable) that the royal
the thief or thieves carried off than a seaside cottage. party may after all stay at Or ent emen oO 1SC@CT nment
shirts and cloth +. Re ro of Today I saw the house, which neighbouring Lynton Hall, a 25+
$3,300 from the Tip Top Stores. was left by Sir Frank Reynolds or 30-rcom mansion occupied by . ae? . . y : .
Way of access to these buildings to be South Africa’s Chequers Mr. Vernon Crooke nanager ’ of ELITE SPORT aoe Figured designs, Long Sleeves. Bae
are made by smashing the glass- Biggest difficulty will be sleep- ‘he sugar concern founded by Sir res S., M., L. Each $5.95
cases at the front of a see: ing accommodation. There are six Frank Reynold RADIAC WOVEN COTTON STRIPED SHIRTS. Coat Stvle, with 2
No arrests have been made. bedrooms, two 25ft. by 16ft each Native guards were today put i ‘ le ; 1 s. 3
Leading off from these are two on all roads to Lynton Hall and separate Collars, Excellent Value for today. Sizes 143 to 17 ins. $8.21
dressing-rooms 14ft. by 13ft to Botha House, which is set in VAN HEUSEN WHITE SEMI STIFF COLLARS, S'zes 144 to 18,
Two other rooms are 17ft. by a 1,500-acre park Sivl Q o Le le
° 4 . 11, é é Style 11 and 99 Fech Ble.
indra’ Brings New 44ft; and there are two bath- 3
: rooms. Private Beach |

In the roof of this Dutch gabled
house, white with red tiles, are
two rooms which in the days of
Mrs, Louis Botha were used only
for ironing.

With the King and Queen each
using a big bedroom and dtessing-
room, and Princess Margaret
using one of the 17ft. by 14ft
rooms, there is not much room
left for staff.

Guards There . .

Orleans Cargo

A SHIPMENT of 2,013 bags of
c ‘ornmeal end 2,000 bags of wheat
flour was being discharged here
y -esterday by the Alcoa steamship
Tindra which loaded at New
Orleans.

The Tindra also brought down
from New Orleans sugar mill
machinery for Andrews Factory,

ctor parts, cotton duck, lubri- Downsteire sate the. lounab %6
cating oil and grease. She stop- the right of the hall and the
ed in at Jamaica where she load- dining-room to the left, each 28ft





ed sole leather, soap, perfumery by 15ft., each with a tiled fire-
nd confectionery for Barbados. place surrounded by tgak panel-

Tindra is consigned to ting and leaded glass book-
Messrs. Robert Thom Ltd. shelves.



William Lowrie, caretaker at
Botha House (40 years ago I lived









n Kensington—down by the side
f Barkers) iid the house’
rivate golf course and beach
vill remain open to, visit or ull
he King and Queen kota’ Ther
everything will be hut off io
nsur complete catat ision.”
Sezela is in the headline
Jurban newspapers

Says a banner headline ir

Mercury: “Sezela un haleee

y ip to fame

I saw Sezela itself, It
lection of corrugated ‘

habited by Indian we
the | 1 saigar ‘factory

UAL



|

PAWPAW







Plane Clu



































GENTS DARK TAN LEATHER GLOVES
Suitable for driving and riding. Sizes 814, 9 & 914
Pair $5.93

COTTON TEA SHIRTS, Short Sleeves
in White and Silver Grey M. & Large
Each $2.39, $2.51,

Sz-s 8S.

$2.73



SEA ISLAND COTTON VESTS & UNDERPANTS
Pants with Elastic Waist. S cos 32 to 44. Each $3.19
Ves... Athletic Style. Size. 36 to 44. Each $3.10

GENTS FLEECED LINED VES



Long Sleeves

Size 40. Each $4.96
» 42. Each 5.21
» 44, Each 5.45

$$

Help For





House Approve
Layitg Of Pipes At
b Pousin





























CAVE

»*HEPHERD
& Co. Ltd

10-13 Broad St.



PAGE FIV®





No fleas,

no tapeworms.



The flea is an intermediate host of the tape-worm, and
to ensure freedom from this troublesome internal parasite,
your dog must be kept pest free

Kill verminous parasites such as fleas, lice and ticks with
‘Lorexane’ Dusting Powder (containing gamma BHC).
‘Lorexane’ is a safe, pleasantly perfumed powder which will
quickly kill all common skin pests. The effect of a single
dusting lasts for some two weeks

e I 9
4OPCLVQAMUEC
DUSTING POWDER
IN HANDY CONTAINERS

A product of Imperial Chemical
Limited :—

4 subsidiary company «

Pharmaceuticals

Imperial Chemie

Barbados) Ltd.,



. Bryden & Sons Agents

daliteepeececjunaiesajaigeasiialibed SN













ae F. HARRISON & CO. — FIRST FLOOR)
West Indian Readers Ist & 2nd Primer English Composition
(Lay) Book III Matriculation French Course (Weekley) §
Sums for the Very Young (Larecombe) Slow & Sure Reading
Books § Through Speed to Writing Vol, I &§ Pundanienta}
Arithmetic (Ballard) West Indian Histories, Book Il § @on-
cise Oxford Dictionar $ Pitman’s Shorthand Instructor
§$Graph Paper § Foolscap sheet uled) Drawing Books
8 Note Books
\ King’s Story (Duke of Windsor’s Memoirs) The Sea
Around Us (Rachel Carson) Moraing Journey (James Hil-
ton) § A Mouse is Born (Anita Loos) Reuter’s Century §
Margaret Kennedy (Lucy ¢ armich 101) US (Fougasse) §
Horses in the Making (Lady Wentworth) The Long Memory
(Howard, Ciewes)
What the Church of England Stands for Training in Prayer
B.B.C. Hymn Book § Good Bye to my Generation § Into All
Lands (History of S.P.G.) § The Seal of the Spirit § Home
Prayers § Gore ( sommentary (complete ed.) § Anglicanism
(More & Cross) § Parson's Pocket Book § Parish Priest's Pads
Church requisites collars tock floating wicks
Lectionaries Book of Lessons, ete., ete
We stil’ have a few diaries in lovely bindings, shopping lists,
and engagement pads
Cards for all occasions especially VALENTINE CARDS,
Order forthcoming books from the S.P.C.K. Bool Department
THE BOOK SPECIALISTS ()F BARBADOS
TEL: 4427
LEY “ FO CAA “ tee AAP OSS > “oe AG SNe en nue *
a x
x : %
$ Metroducing = = x
2 »
‘ AN-SAD “VICTOR’ :
‘The TAN- :
’,
& x
. R ’
x TRUE POSTURE CHAIR
% %
@ ‘,
% ¥
> s
» %
> S
- %
~ »
g x
% ‘
, x
y 4
%,
x *
+ %,
% »
o x
t x
e x
% XM
s x
* %
x
% ss
* s
% 3
> x
‘ s
x ~
xX s
% *
‘,
+ ws
% »
% ‘
* %
* &
. -
< . . . ‘ se %,
% Advantages embodied in these fine CHAIRS include— 8
* *
% @ Perfect Balance §
rs - ’ »
ss @ Adjustable Seat and Back %
s ‘
$ @ Seat’ Anatomically Designed >}
’, »-
. ‘ \
y @ Beautiful Upholstery x
a ‘ *
* @ Fitted with Casters or Rubber Cushioned x
Â¥ Domes. x
* ‘
% See them on display at — >
S Ss
¢$.P.M Son & Co, Ltd. »
& oa usson, son O., ae
- *
n ‘
%, & »
$ Dial 3713 .
’ ‘
> a
SOMALI ALPE PALL PLE AAO LE os

SLL LLL LLL AE



Keep a Stock of
First Mid
Velerinary
Products







mon hand
ALOCINE A Concentrated ( Fé Dri
SEMOS For Para nT c
THYMOL EMULSION Expelling Re? and other worm
RED DRENCH lila § A perient
CLEANSING DRE} i owi ff she “After-birth”
KURBICURA J orbent Dre for Animal
¥ASAKOFF — A Comp'd Cough Mixture

Also KOSSOLIAN Stock F Conditicn Powder

KOSSOLIAN fox is
KOSSOLIAN Mineral 5

KNIGHTS DRUG SPORES

OCA EI BAEK GL EAC a AY













PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1952
—_—_—_———_———— nnn ae ————

CLASSIFIEDA DG PUBLIC SALES OFFICIAL NOTICE | Harbour Log | cseccanesnnirnnncns ner cee tnt 000000000



























‘,
yg
—_ - | . & Handy thi to have by you %
TELEPHONE 2508. AUCTIO IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY In Carlisle Bay % ‘ a ee we g
ee AOR sil ini aati cnet, 7 os F Sch. DOrtac, Sch Mary E. Caroline. | ss We have ther ys
|, IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give nitice to all =. areas A. H. Vansluytman, Sch. | > > one g
ersons having or claiming any estate right or interest or any lien or incumbrance cille M. Smith, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. | + iy : - >
DIED FOR SALE ~ {UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | Persons, hesing or claiming any ext igiht oc Inierest oF an tt eee [oe 5 tee ote |) DOUBLED END SE ANNERS and }
VAUGHAN, On J ‘ By instructions received from the In-| to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents ahd) Moneka, Sch. At Last, Sch W. 1 | ¥ : iI we i% *
he wines. tian Ste St 1 co. Tt Wik eel at Memts Mc | Vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of 12} Eunfeia, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch | % STILLSO! WRENC HES »
1. Watentine Vauat He Enearney’s Garage on Friday January| noon and 3 o'cloc n the afternoon at the Registration Office. Public Buildings, paanniyn D.R., Sch. Gardenia W., Sch.| \ x
ves the ve residence at 25th, (1) 1951 Anglia Ford Car. (Only| Bridgetown before the 25th day of M 1952, in order that such claims may ry M. Lewis, Sch. Everdene, M.V. | > “ney 7 T x
hanes the St. Pats . AUTOMOTIVE done 4,000 miles.) (Damaged in accident.) | be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively, | Daerwood, Sch Marion Belle Wolfe, 50 % CENTRAL EMPORIIL M ?
.
‘,
.
%





























































































fi +
Cathotie Church, Jemmott's L Terms Cash. Sale at 2 p.m. Vincent | otherwise such persons will be ided from the benefits of any decree and be} United Pilgrim S .
thence % the Westbury Cemet Griffith, Auctioneer. 20.1,52—4n | deprived of all claims or against the said property ARRIVALS Cnr. Broad & Tuder Sts. x
Laurie Vaughan Son > a 5.8 TINDRA 5.128 tons net, Capt 4 4, 4 -, 09 4,
r Brother), Bobley Inniss CAR-—One 1949 Vauxhall Velox, Ex- UNDER THE SILVER } Plaintiff; ERROL MALCOLM STEELE Kanestrom, from New Orleans PCO? AP A PPSO £50000000SG000096955960SG00S809O)
C Fields Nephews).| cellent condition. N. W. Crosby, 8615 MMER | * RRGLEY Reees :
Bireh (Niece ‘Home) or 4700 (Office) 23.1. 52-—-2n. HA Defendant HELEN EVELYN _GR y acting rein S
v ' ioe : ON WEDNESDAY 30th by order of t GARFIRLD DeVILTON HOLDER her eawe
CAR--Prefect Ford in excellent condi-] Capt. C. A. Reed we will sell at No, 2f stituted attorney ¢ ecord in this Island ei eT a ie, ba
ti 5 good tyre Apply to M. C. James} Officer: warters, Garrison, his Fx ture | PROPERTY > .
ANNOUNCEMENTS C/o Bata, Swan Street 23.1.52—3n oo which allie o a | ALL THAT certair ‘ or parcel of land (formerly part of the lands of En- ARROW A 4-By ed La
. + ‘* » - Square Tip-Top Dining Table, Upright | terpris« Plantatio ituate at Enterprise in the parish of Christ Church in this From Trinigad— TUESDA ’
LS Massey - Harris Wheel/Half - Track| Chairs, Sideboard. Morris Suite 3 Arin ind containing by < casurement 7 aeres (inclusive of a portion of a road A Kong, J. Halifax. B. Halifax, s | P
GLADIOLI & DAHLIA Tractors for immediate or later deliv-| Chmire amd Settee with Cushions; Hat went feet wide intersects the said parcel of land and runs from the Public} poi. J” Linden . She on ? nto.
Orders are now being taken for Glad-| ery Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage. stand, Book-case; Desk-chai Couch d in a nortt to southerly direction) Butting and bounding on lands of the | 6° wii, win TAS ms P ee °
ioli and Dahlias for delivery in Decem- 18.1.52—6n.| Ornament Tables all in Mahogany,| estate of Miss Mufcy E. Lucas decea on lands of James A. Tudor, on lands| , Smith MM Wight. E. Dac nA
ber 1952, parties interested in booking | —_—_—_ $n | Carpet, Congoleum, Card Table, Pictures, } of the rable J D. Chidler, on lands formerly of the estate of T. C. Lucas Sab, — ™M cost { St Ki ,
please phone 4442, T. Geddes Grant Ltd TRACK TRACTOR Oliver/Cletrac | Fiat Top Desks; Jalousie Screens, Rush | but now Miss Hazel M. Bynoe on the remainder of the agid road twenty feet coke B wee. 5 ee! . n of St. Kitts
10.1.58-—-t.£.n aeons BDH a 6 3 Dieset engine | Chairs Uphols. Couch, Berbice Chair: | wide, on lands of Mr. BE. C. Jackman, ¢ nds of Mr. W. A. Yearwood, and on the Prams dre » Be . .
equivalent of D4 or TD9 immediate | G Ware. Wine. Coolers; Chiming | Public Road, together with the messuage or dwellinghouse thereon and er er e
Son RGSS ate make Moelle Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage. | Ciock, Dinner and Tea Serviecs: Blectric pulldings snd erections thereon erected and built standing and being. ana re Ethel Wallace: | ASNOUNCES
F mere | _y Lng OTEer jor Personal -1.52-—fin. | Fittings, Double Bed 1d with Spring e
Christmas Greetings, Cards and Calen =| snd Duntoptilo Mattress; Single Registrar-in-Chancesy. | 770 | Bt biel nck Kinoshiott, Arthu
$a co patties Wi send sBemutitall mance MESS. tn, At. working condition | Pi, SBE, "snagtnyt Double “ton | Duted Sand damuary. 1083. ote peWAM TL Ress | ae
7 Yess A n a an 4 d “a 22 January 2 , . *
Free-Sample Book for 1952 to Genuine | and well ke A reasonable buy. For| pedstead, Spring and Mattresses; Folding ee ee ; 24.1.62—4n DEPARTURES —By BW. S
Agents. Write to-day Highest Com-! inquiries phone 4497 20.1.52—4n | Spring Cot, Cavas Cot, White Dressing : sd os On TUESDAY j a:
mission paid. Jones, Willian : Co = . : aiencin tacoma a os k " rinkdad R GoonDs BUSINESS
Dept 9. Victoria Works, Prestor ngland a 7 eo ne eee 65 LS RN eee a Fee Vee Ieee batieon fhe DRY
qontbeaens eee — - = , ite: , nson, eorgina a le ya. ul m
WATCH AND CLOCK i ELECTRICAL See Utena: ay ee Brenda Wilson, Albertha Unterreiner
pleted within a week with a & a ad St 0b “oles Sheena tails ber pare: 6 re, Eliz- of
note, J. Baldini, Vashi Ltd. F sari wen aneaend * elgg rma . ““) ae u err, Pauline errifft, Rev. Geors«
Win. Henry. Strest : 1 1 Sat DEEP FREEZES: Another shipment] BRANBER, TROTMAN & ©O. | Taitt, Neyille Warren. Frank Martin
{ FRIDIGAIRE Deep Freezes as just Auctioneers De | Alvar Rebertson, Jacobo Mandleblur:
wrived. On sale at K. R. Hunte & Co 24.1. 52—2n | MONTRE AL AUSTRALIA AND NEW LIE ELELLE EEL ELA ALD Ophelia Mandleblum .
; Ltd. Lower Broad Street, for Cash ot " pha eS . ee, ZRAL AND LINE LTD. Por St. Lucla—
PERSONAL oo ere ee ese Senn, TATE | ~ MANZ LENE The M.V.- DAERWOOD wall Edward Billott, Eric Sykes, Nevilk
-- 22.1,52-—-3n REAL ES | accept Cargo and Passengers for Gransaull, Sybil Singleton-Smith, Edward No 19 SWAN STREET
“The ‘public are hereby w arned against ee M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at St. Lucia, St, Vincent, Grenada Gittens, Gladys Temperley, Robert e
giving eredit to my wife, HILDA WOR FLUORESCENT FITTINGS: Twin 20 W PROPERTY AT CHEAPSIDE | Australian Ports for Trinidad, Barba- and Aruba, Sailing Wednesday Stephen, Howard Daniel, Anthony Hil-
Rid (née Belgrave) as i Ge bot ps ae apreetint Witdings oetnplete. with Tubes) Oni) lasee: Sian lee the los, herr da early Sanuary and arriv- 23rd inst. laire, James Lee. and
myself responsible for her or any t Starters @ $%.64 ea. Laurie Dash & | store wall building just below the | GOS . Bs baer 2 y Jsout March 20th. The M.V. CARIBBEE wil} DEPARTURES—By T.C A }
contracting any debt or debts Tudor Street, Phone 5061 public market, standing on 54,000 sq | !"E, & barvacds Sbeut Mere ilied aceent Canis and Passengers 0° Sheri hy
name unless ti, a written order 1,52—2n] ft, of land with a frontage of 130 ft nea and general cargo Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, For Montreal— WILL Alki TO GIVE You
by me. neceraesteerin ccna ——— | Suitable as a guest house or bond ) accepted on through Bills of Nevis and St, Kitts, Sailing Berly King, Jack Kingshott !
Signed ELVIN WORRELI NORGE REFR JERATORS, a small] priced to sell Apply to D'Are A leading with transhipment at Trinidad Friday ist February 1952. For Bermuda—
My Lord’s HILL, number of these well known American] Scott, Magazine Lane 24.1.52—2n | € British, G “a Windward and Lee- The ™ Vv MONEKA will Fred Mannix and wife, Meta Murray
Land Refrigerators have just been received pam | fOr Brition. Meuanes F






The Bel



ichael Call ear at REDMAN & TAYLOR'S
24.1.52—2n | GARAGE LTD., Showroom, Phone 4365
or 4435 23.1.52-—5n



_——— eaten \
ron Serer sath ta te nt EFFICIENT SERVICE
Several Wooden Doors, one with glass Dominica, gt. Kitts. Salling, Dato MAIL NOTICES cS

< ali) For further particulars apply to—













17.




at their office,
Bridgetown, on

anels. Also some Wooden Shelv For fur partic
ee gp nese condition, “Landfall’ andy | Ft RI VESS WITHY & Co., Ltd to be notified. ;
5 EF nae RATOR—Stuart Warner 4% cu.! Lane, St. James 24.1.52-—-1h TRINIDAD BW. SCHOONER OWNERS’ MAILS for St. Lucia, Dominica, Mont and
L Os «& FOUD VD ‘an be seen at the residence of | come BW : ATION (INC.) a EATLS fox St. Jaseis, Docninics. Mant: ||
Mrs. M. Benfield, Rosebank, Bank Halt SALE NOTICE DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd Consignee. Tele. No, 4047 ton, St. John, N.B., and Halifax, N.S |
LOST Cross Road or Dial 4173. The undersigned will offer for sale ‘ BARR.ADOS by the R.M.S. LADY RODNEY wili be
3 2n




High Street, | aw | SoooonSeasenccnIew closed at the General Post Office as BEST sf ALUWES
= — the Sist day) . ——- ners = | under:— /
LAs SS In 7 ? J te oe WIRING DEVICES: Joint ote, ‘eil- wary, 1952, at 2 p.m, the tree | nae and Mail at 12 noon, Registered
on 218 anuary inder will be ing Roses, Cord-grip Holders, tien Jot of land containing 6 N ti l St ‘ail at 3 p.m on the 24th January
on returning to Advocate Co. Lid. | Holders, Surface Switches, Flush Switches] square feet or thereabouts situate oa | Canadian a jona eams i 8 Ordinary Mail at 8.30 a.m. on the 25t! Sia Jal Ca
23.1 52-2) | Puses, ete, Laurie Dash & Co., Tudor] top of Rendezvous Hill lying to the east | January 1952 assees
Street, Phone 5061 23.1,62—1n of and adjacent to the lands of Cloud | LL MAILS for Maderia





United Kingdom,















Dudley Lea ’ a y 1e M.$

FOK REN? wee ‘The site iain within. ensy” read sourMOUND Salle Balle Arrives Salle | QPANIESTAD will be closed at the Gen
‘ FURNITURE of the Golf Club and commands “al Halifax wr . . eral Post Office as under
beautiful view. LADY NELSON” ‘ .12Jony. 14Jany. 24 Jany, 24 Jany. Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered



e
For further particulars and conditions | .GanapIAN CRUISER” ‘ 28 Jany 6 Feby. 7 Feby. Mail at 2 p.m. Ordinary Mail at 2,301 Ww Cla Sf; i Jo
of sale apply to:— ‘ADY RODNE "ig Feby. 15 Feby, 24 Feby. 25 Feby. | on the 28th January 1952 ata ss pace wr

DY
COTTLE, CATFORD & Co., an ‘97 Feby. 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March MARS for United Kingdom by tne |

|
sadeshitiaenieniniiaeiitcbesitinnioedeaaaiitinianidaiiangnentee
HOUSES | CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs and other











\
| furniture and all ports pt firings oa Solicitors. | LARADIAN CRUISER” 14 March. _ 23 March 24 March |s§ § GOLFITO will be closed at the a
Beis jour hans, A sae Con Lt0. Sete y, [SCANADIAN CRU |General Post, Office. as. unde
v ARGE OL ROOMS nist ad enera ‘ost ice as under oe @
paneer, ¥ ith oF wit bit m1 18,1.58—t$.0§ NORTHBOUND Arrives Sa Arrives Arrives Arrives Parcel Mail at 12 noon on the 25th sane, or poser ane we §
10 mint tos walk to Yacht ( or Cit | “PROSPECT HOUSE,” (on the sea) | Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax January Registered Mail at 9 a.m
é At "geOegect,” St. Saree eee eo tuse | Many, BJany, 2Feby. 3Feby. GFeby. | Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m. on the 26th

LADY RODNEYâ„¢
LADY NELS¢‘





Â¥ ane TT ant tsh MISCELLANEOUS






roods 30 perches of land The hor

contains drawing and dining rooms, 5 Feby 7 Feby. 16 Feby, 17 Feby, 20 Feby January 1952

21 Feby 28 Feby. 1 March









ee bedrooms, breakfast room, kitchen, toilet ‘CAN oe * ere 1 Macch 20 March 21 March 24 March
ANT QUES — of every description and bath; Modern conveniences, Garage | sADY RO’ aes on March 24March 3 April. 4 April T Apri |
WANTED Ginss, China, old Jewels, fine Silver] and servants room in yard, Inspection | eg Guuicen” “a April 7 April - 14 April =17 April
er — — | Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-| from Monday to Friday (inclusive) be- CAI as ’ 2
‘HELE graphs ete., at Gorringes ‘Antique Shop] tween 11 a.m. and 2 p.m For further particulars, apply to— . Si PTE |
adjoining Royal Yacht Club. The above will ne a “p rele at |
. Titian 3.10.51—t.f.n]} Public Auction on Friday the h Jane |
, Keno r ae = intciipentsnninelionhintiimniimmelel tard, Oe 6s 8 oss) at our Oice ib} GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD.—Agents. |
SPPAy -Vesween Bee But “COTTON FUJIPTTE A very good® Lucas Street, Bridgetown. | |
FeecriRe, GES AV EANE Pe eT fe-to; | Sma in Pik, Peet Blue. tans see CARRINGTON & SEALY)
241.5220 | white only S6e yard. Get it from KIR-9 16. 1, 62—8n |
enna enneneneneneeeamteeneenmmaet | 15 cs Bs en
SLAK CARTMEN wanted. Apply to PALANT, 52 Swan Stréet Seen eet ee cat :
re
i tO



t 5 24.1.52—1n The undersigned will offer for sale at e

i a suphots rene | —$—$<<$<$ $< | ms office, No, 17, High Street, Bridae- | 0
24.1.52—in] “TTR EXTINGUISHERS — Nu-swift,jtown, on Friday the Ist February, 1952, ‘

Buint MAKERS: Thr “Reliabie | {0 all types hazards, 130 p.m, the dwellinghouse called |

AK : including autos, | at
SHIRT MAKERS: “Reliable | {ios and Tractors No annual refil|"ELLERSLIE" with the land thereto |












Bhirt Makers with Ms 80 One 11) ) necessary only when used, Courtesy |containing 1 rood, 3 perches or there-
Presser, and one Small Girl for Sewlne| Garage, dial 4391. 18.1.52—6n, |abouts adjoining Dr. Bancroft's | resi-
gi but Apply: “Reuben Cot", King | “I nn _nnnes idence at Lower Fontabelle. The house
George Road, Bank Hall 23.1 sen Lond Plaving Records and 78 RPM|contains downstairs, drawing and dining vic
a eee ES ea te ~| Records and we book orders too. A,{rooms, breakfast room, two bedrooms, WwW YORK SER E
TY GRAPHER & TYPIST for oWr] BARNES & Co., Ltd. toilet and bath and upstairs 3 bed-| S.S. “OCEAN sails 4th Jan. —arrives B'dos 15th Jan, 1952.
H pely_ by letter and in person 18.1,52—t-f.n,| rooms. Electric light, company’s water) A STEAMER 25th Jan.—arrives P’dos 5th Feb, 1952.



Ort

7 Gedded Grant Ltd. os eo a _.-—.-.. fand gas turned in. A STEAMER sails 15th Feb.
sat (.n. | LADIES INDIAN LEATHER SANDALS} Inspection any day between the hours | .
———~| in colourful designs all sizes. A’ newjof 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. on application on

nave to COVET! shipment just opened. Thani’s, Dial 3466,| the premises

~arrives B'dos 26th Feb. 19

EW ORLFANS SERVICE _
A STEAMER sails 2nd Jan.—arrives B’dos 17th Jan. 1952.







SALESMAN; Will also




















|
|


















the Leeward and Windward inoee at 22 .1.52—tt.n. For further particulars and conditions| q STEAMER sails 16th tives B'dos Sist San, 1062.
intervals. Application treated confidgn- of sale apply to: | A STEAMER in 3
ally. Box ¥, Advocate Co, Ltd. PIANO: One (1) only Carlton Piano, fin- OTTLE, CATFORD finS0: 1 ceeamaremial ~arrives B’dos 14th SCI niiaieer
13.1. "| ished in Mahogany, Price 00, G. W. ase Ore:
- an ae eres fa 8 ete 20 1 §2—1In. CANADIAN SERVICE
MAN nted: for Cashier's] oo smiinenseapdisninnncieminipaseiomgy | “enmencnnneaenunienentestecsttsat rs SOUTHROUND
pericnce not necessary, refer~ CALES— Ib. SALE NOTICE s
ences imports ant. Dial 4000, between 11 anne aoe rea, Sion eee an Saar The aa hae oy oa Boe a at} Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados
12 for appointment. ane * . i their office, No. 1 « reet, Bridge- |
See e nt 94.1,88—dn, | MeMNEN CO, BSOG — __18:1.52—-460 | own, on Friday, the Ixt February, “ALCOA PURITAN’ + | January 14th January Ay
ET SUITCASES Mttache cases,}1-00 p.m. the newly erected stone wall] «.s ALCOA PIONFE ary thy ‘ebruaty th t
MISCELLANEOUS sturdy and, lightweight, double. locks,| bungalow called "MIDGET" standing on | Ae caer ne Petrus cee
$3.26 to $6.24. A BARNES & CO.,, LTD. 8,700 sq. feet of land at Weilche ew | A STEAMER ebruar, v :

a eet ‘Ca Suh ve 24.1.52--t fn. | Road, St. Micha sl, The dwellinghouse | A STEAMER é March Mth Mareh 24th

PIANO. required for Boys’ Club, pay 5 Tecan vere sitting and dining A STEAMER Mareh 23rd April 2nd |
Street ire or purchase es linia 1 emernmnetner naan ae anne ee 8, tchenette, toilet
or write c/o Boys’ Clubs, Central Police TANKS—Galy. Tanks 200 gallons, The TuOrne, a. paatacs nahi nana ou ue wk 2 in Shc vy Sisal paaaa tins DOM RIE
Station, Bridgetown. 20.1.52—4n generel Agency Co,, B'dos Ltd., 14 High oe aa acaun) and, servant's roam = ’ essels have ' ;

|= axa 19.162] WNT AGproximately halt of the land| ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE. | And Save 258 50 On
UNIMET MAJOR Constructional an is enclosed, to | ! oe °

For a radiant shine provides the answer to a thousand aA iy core a any on application | Nea eee ial acelin COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE











one construction problems. From a few jeuls . . { . * : = ‘
buckets of nim Maiop, zou CM C02" | one at ate WBN tony m Co, Your flight by pressurized Constellation Speedbird
ing. Jrames for Light Buildings ate. i pane "CATFORD & Co. ROBERT THOM LIMI r [“RomERT THOM LIMITED | saves you days of travelling time — extra time
vailable from oc! -~ contact 5. .
MUSSON SON & Co,, Ltd. — Dial 9718.) bd PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET ‘e do and ace. mote/oh-business or pleasure.
1.52—n, ae Passenger Sales Agents for: | 7 nfor ’ li ty
; LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.-I.A. ' You relax in deep-seated comfort, enjoy complimentary
. : f ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY \ meals and mealtime drinks in flight high above the weather.
4 ue The application of Charles Edney, Sh \ eS | Fa No. 4466
keeper of Hutson Alley, St. Michael : . mye re pa
parmias ton to sail Spirit Malt Liquo SEO SSS DODO POS SOTTO, No extras to pay not even a tip
\ &e.. at A kpard and shingle shop OOS IOC oer * for attentive B.O.A.C. service.



* OUR AGENTS are making £10
and more by taking orders fog

NOTICE Bee te tied Gay of Taouney,, 1 HOT WATER ON




+9,

SOLIS OSTA,







+



,
To G. B. ‘ITH 5 a . " * \
PARISH OF ST J " ¥ 7 I ‘ e al ist Greeting Cards BOA C. k l
win BARI OF er somnrm | Nan Police Marittig’ Dit, A, TAP for YOUR BATH 31% Personal Christmas Greene Cras .0.A.C. takes good care of you
the Parish of St. Joseph for the year Applicant Britain's largest and foremost

7 OOOO GEASS OA FOR,

1951-52, Note that unless With one of the lovely White Por-



such taxes N.B.—This application will be cor





“
LEAL

‘ 1 ; sy sere—¥i ie shei _ s m1 1
are paid on or before the 31st January iered at a Licensing Court to be held celain Gas Geysers—You can have Publishers will send a Beautifu ‘
inst. same will be collected according ta st Police Court, District “A”, on Mond B, warm: or hot, bath avithii 8 rite Sarnpte Book for 1952 to BARBADOS NORMAL “OFF PEAK”
aw > c y 962, at i minutes, Of Saning wy oar e > ent Write today 1 °
the 4th day of February | 1982, at 1 iin a eg eind CHEAP. to Genuine Agents o Aodew. RETURN RETURN
iis yvelock, a.m in. with Natural Gas. A few are Highest Commission paid. Jones, >
‘ 2 Se KEM teal G. .B. GRIF wi weg i" nani Cantabile “m your GAR Williams & Co., Dept. 9, Vietoria FARE FARE
; . ‘a Dhadg PasUre y Pp > ris! a at.‘ vA .
live quality wrochia a es, Ag. Police Magistrate, Di mer re WORKS, BAY STREET | : Works, Preston, England

PPE

LONDON ee 1,560.10 1,301.60
NEW YORK .. 518.10 ae



Vetal Polish |!" menor 6054eseuees | Sasossssessssosesesooed
a NOTICE Aubeuwitee in the —- = ———

Fae aaa cet a) Al
ee | 2eecm. |REAL ESTATE |

























4







PARIS 5 1,560.10 1,301.60
MIAMI ‘ie 406.50 —








Consult your Travel Agent or British West Indian
Airways. Lower Broad Street, Bridgetown—Bar-
bados. Telephone 4585.

PLY’ BO-A-C

nduect of the









~.





to iner the penalties for breaches of For
ations for the
SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS Cemetery and tovreduce the amount of
Oe aT: AS ik on tebaneGent of bis gncomtnent EXHIBITION AND SALT Property & Land |
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS SS A PAINTINGS AND POTTERY ~Z0

J “hairman o vi oard diac necklaces, ashtrays, ore iH}
DE LA io CHINA ¢ | 94. 1.68—Sn Chairman of the I | ments, large platters, by Ailee FOR SALE
'

Hamilton, now on exhibition a






the Barbades Museum

THANI’S





|
]

Pe. Wm. Hr





St., Dial 3460 | : NOTICE

«



=















|
sozatsom area | JOHN M4. BLADON & Co. |
Applications for the Post of Senior
winse at the St Philip's Atmsouse wil! ® TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH 3 r.
be received by the undersigned up to| % | |
Tuesday 29th January, 1952 A.F.S., F.V.A,
| Applicants must be’ fully. qualified as|% WHEPAKER'S ALMANAC 192 }| a | BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORAT
as 2 ou awcaaued a surse and Midwife, and must forward $ Unabridged Edition | Real Estate Agents, Audiianeaais & Building Surveyors | =
with their applications their Baptismal] ® pRowN’s NAUTICAL ALMANAC | , . ing. A PRS cries
ertificates as well as their Certificates of 1962. wa i Phone 4640 ' Plantations Buld
competency. ‘ r 5
vi | The salary attached to this post DAILY MAW YEAR BOOK 1/08



month, Uniforms, including PLASTIC SCHOOL RULERS
rters provided, VIOLIN BOWS & BOW HAIR
ul candidate will be re- PIANO INSULATORS

i quired es ume duties on the 25th SUNSHADES FOR DOLLS
february q

Â¥ SEY? / ATOR OIL b he Pint
your Horse} ~ va
¢ | P. S. W. SCOTT, ¥
Clerk to the Board of Guardians, JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
St. Philip. & HARDWARE

(or shop | 19.1.52—Tn | ia

655650088
SOOOCOOOL LOOTO DSL PPLE LLL LLP PPPALES



oF,



\fo sell or Tet }\ 0% »
| Arrived in time



NOTICE

ALS BOOLEAN GALES

444





: For the Crop

| MASSEY
| HARRIS

: TRACTORS

ALSO COURTESY *
< CANE CARTS GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

a

.

s

s ~
: 5-6 ton. —AGENTS—
%

LLLP PPLE LPLPLSSS LEE LL AAO

FOR SALE
-CARLDIEM”

a o storeyed dwellinghouse standing on 10,770 square feet
of land on the incomparable St, Lawrence Coast

Excellent sea bathing. Dwellinghouse contains verandah
upstairs and down, dining and sitting rooms, 4 bedrooms, pan-
try and kitchen. Eectric light, g and water installed. Garage
and servants’ rooms.



SO,

i Contact us | TENDERS are invited for the
| manufacture of WIRE COAT
'
'
i

We so |

ee sore
{
{

i
: x9
ty
)
ii

+e



PPLE

HANGERS. A sample can be

obtained from the Manager,





a” “ ‘
@ Saeee ss

we here



Sanitary Laundry Co. Ltd,

Properties. Purchaser to have option of buying furniture and effects

Inspection by appointment. Dial 8137. (Mrs. K. R, Hunte)

The above will be offered for sale at public competition on
Friday, the 9th February, 1952, at 2 pm., at the office of the
undersigned from whom further particulars and conditions of
sale can be obtained





>oee

BEARD & GREIG |

\)
Prince Wm. Hy. St. —4683 }

| SANITARY LAUNDRY 0., LID.

OF BARBADOS

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
Solicitors
24.1.52—15n

OS - OOF SOOO SOSO SOOO oo “ > > o

Dial 4616

569906665" <
SOLEIL A PFS SPS STO ©



6.6:6666666 .
SALE LPC VL IPAS °





ae 84 4gs
PLPC SSCS OSS

.

6:6.664 44 464 Z
= = ~ = LLCO SOOO OCPOCOOOOO_—COOOOOOOCO SOOO SSCS SEL GES





THURS DAY,

JANUARY 24, 1952

BY CARL ANDERSON







FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.

=a Or

wer
& SHE'S Gone! 3



BY FRANK STRIKER

“THEN GO AAEAD! 'M SATISFIED YOU ARE “THE LONE
WL BACK YOU ALL THE
mc WAY.

BREE are ee MEANS THE BANKS BEEN

ROBBED MY PALS WANT ME TO SPILL “THE ACTON yy RANGER
he null te ee THE SHOTS WERE at p "



aight emcee seer rhonda
} MONSTER OF LOCH
MESS! CANA MON HAV
4) NAE PRIVACY IN HI¢

4E¢ EC ae ETHER WAVES BUR-RN MIGER-RY

|x Wwe! NEVER...NEVER HAVE
\\ 1 WORDS ao
| poe! SA LUCKY... LUCK

n/
Je Wt
BOY! FRONT AND CENTER!



RRINGING MF “FATHER

; =) THE LITTLE BOY
} WE. soe Has THE mee is GONG
ai

| T | TOC - YOU MADE eye
{ Pace? ABI HIT W WITH HIM es Pees



WELL- COME er ee Nn’ )

GIT IT OVER w

'M READY TO! pls
You










Iw HE HE’6 ALL vauee pKiepor rik

D wot He vowed ent ane mun SH ElK IF
TO WED.. you LHe Me GET J

6 yOu ? aw, “





FALK & RAY MOORES

}/ WoW THAT Aue QUIET ¥e ye ES 4, THATS WHO I WANT }
‘ FOR MY GUIDE 9 5
STEAL WAIT. ain a ‘ yh
a » ln AL

z





cea ONC Ei RAR aR CRN

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

a





SPECIAL offers to all to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only —











PAGE SEVEN



HORNIMAN’S










4 Iaeon R good looks tell you they're just righs.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. [lustrated
is a Tan Punched Oxford. Tied to every pair
~ is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means * just right’) Look for it im
leading stores in Barbados.

JOHN WHITE

means made justiright HORNIMAN’S

TEA






Jy. THE DOG
WORLD ANNUAL

NOW ON SALE

ADVOCATE

AT

STATIONERY











_—— = =

a
~ SPEC IAL OFFERS a are now ®Vailable at our Brane hes Tweedside,

Speightstown and Swan Street
Now

147 1.36
39 Ba

Usually
Usually NOW

Pkgs. Mixed Nuts 110 1.00
Tins Corned Beef Loaf 1.07 1.00
Bottles O'keefs

Tins Rose's Sweet Biscuits
Pkgs. Kellog’s Corn Flakes

Tins

My Lady Soup
Onion: Pea Vegetable

Beer 26 22

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE :



NA DE

T TO-MORROW:

THE COLON GROCERIES

TO-MORROW:










WHAT HAPPENS TO THE Sg
KING OF THE SPACE HEROES ess
IN HIS

DAILY ADVENTURES! = (/4(F 0.
THIS COMIC STRIP WILL APPEAR
IN THE DAILY ADVOCATE FROM

FRIDAY JANUARY 25th ONWARDS
EVERYDAY THE THRILLS ARE GREATER













PAGE EIGHT

Second Barbados—Jam

Visitors

Will Put

Up Sterner Fight

(By O.S.

COPPIN)

THE Second Jamaica-Barbados Test opens at Kensing-

ton to-day

This Test will be important for many reasons

and prominent among these will be the fact that it is gen-

erally

felt by those who have followed the first Test care-

fully. that Jamaica played under several handicaps that were

neither of their own making
In the



first place some of their
younger players were coming up
against the intercolonial atmos-
phere of downright fig for the
first time and when they got
second strike on a perfect Ken-
Sington wicket, this certainly did
not enhance their chances fo
victory.
In the second place they were
opposed to batsmen for whom
bowlers in the know, have got to

set a field capable of counteract-








ing their individual aptitude for
scoring in their favourite place
all around the wicket. For exam-
ple no hard and fast ile could
be used for field to n i-
tive Proverbs’ i late cut off !
all sorts of bail, the supple wrist
work of “Boogles Willian the
Savage power of Farmer's play in
front the wicket, the fluent grace
of Smith, or the productive and
patient industry of Hunte.
Better Chance

This being so, I think that the
Jamaicans with the First Test ex-
perience at their disposal vill
have a better chance of evering
things when the Second ‘est
opens today.

Looking back on the First Test
there is no doubt at all that the
Barbados team was a better com-
bination in the field than the Ja-



maica team but certainly not to
the tune of 753 runs in one in-
nings and eventually victory by
an innings and 167 runs
Barbados who missed but one
real chance in the field for the
entire match earned consider-
able amount of their success by
first class fielding of a standard
that did not deteriorate for the

entire match.
Seven Dropped

On the other hand, Jamaica
with seven dropped catches paved
the way for an embarrassment
that eventually caught up with
them and finally dissipated any
chances which they might have
had of keeping the issue open and
ensuring that the chances for vic-
tory between the respective teams
were kept within reasonable pro-
portions.

The performance of a Barbados
batting team that could put up
the record total of 753 runs needs






LT ae



i

We

FRANK KING

ho praise for the individual con-
tributors. It is sufficient say that
complete advantage was taken by

the batsmen of the ideal condi-
tions prevailing at Kensington
and that they provided ample
justification of the confidence

which the sporting public reposed
in them.
King Was Tops

Few however could have pre-
dicted the fine showing of King in
this game. Indeed this was, his
best performance in first cla
cricket to date, at least as far
the very mechanics of pace
bowling are concerned,

He bowled at a hostile pace for
the entire game and in additio
to his making the ball swing into
the batsmen disconcertingly low

and late, he was always master of °

his direction,

I am glad that he is not afraid
to send through the occasional
bouncer, calculated to shake the
confidence of the potentially
troublesome batsman.

Impressive

Barker was impressive in the

first innings in his early spell but



had



the

nor that of Barbados.

I felt that he workedup too little
pace in the other spells. How-
ever in the second innings, he
howed good improvement thai
by virtue of his performance he
dispelled that idea of mine 1
such an extent that I am given «

believe that he was slightly short
of work in the first innings
Not Spectacular

Slow left arm bowler Holde

was not spectacular but he gave ;
satisfactory performance on a
wicket that did not give him the

ightest help However he

gained the invaluable experienc

rites RT
cebvbistatét



\ 4

WILLIAMS

“BOOGLES’

of bowling on a Kensington wick-
et in that. company and undex
those trying conditions.

“Boogles’” Williams has seem-
ingly instilled a fear into the
batsmen and few have taken any
chances with his deliveries. He
sensed the unfriendliness of the
wicket to bowlers early in the
innings,

He lowered his trajectory and

sent his deliveries quick through
the air. I am sure that this saved
him undue punishment and was
responsible in no small measure
for the amount of respect which
he commanded.

Fixture

Norman Marshall is a fixture
in our bowling ranks and I see no
substitute for his type of bowling
here in Barbados nor in any other
territory in the West Indies today.

He too showed his masterly
adaptability by sending the ball
to the slip with a cutback from
the leg rather than adopt his
usual role of stock bowler of slow
to medium off spinners since the
vicket was too perfect to help his
pinners,

Sufficient Experience

Of the Jamai-
cans I think
that Prescod
today will have
sufficient
experience o f
bouncers to
stay in long
enough to get
himself set and
then I am sure
that local fans
will see some
attractive
ericket from his
bat.

Thorbo u rn
h as already J




by
1
a

PRESCOD
scored 84 runs in his two innings
and he too should do well again.

{t do not know whether Saunders
vill retain his place or give place
to Abrahams. In any case if he
does he must play back more
quickly or use his good reach to
play forward or at half-cock more
often than he plays back.
Should Get Runs
Neville Bonit-

to with 31 and
43 to his credit
has not yet
shown the local
audience his
best and he too
should get into
the run-making
racket s 00 n.

Binns, with
an average of
173 is their best
bet among the
Jamaican bats-
men,



¢

:

N BONITTO

I do not think that slow left



| They'll Do It Every Time

THE GAS STATIONS ADVERTISE THE
DISTANCE TO THEIR DIGGINGS IN
FRACTIONS THREE FEET HIGH~







BuT- THe









MISTAKE
A GALLON~
SIGN AS



"® mina i i: 1)
pa

‘
‘
Bag
# a Hf
wl &

NO, BUBâ„¢*NO
CHANGE*+29 %o
“DION'T
YOU READ THE

DROVE IN €

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TENNIS 8






AW sedives ae Wil

in London on the
Februa
America,

tenuis



ry.

EXPRESS.

Middleweight Boxing





ARS TO PLAY






































IN ASIA CHAMPIONSHI

hnausts or the 195) Wimviedon, miss Shiney rry
Queen Mary Boat-train.

Photo shows Shirley Fry (left) and Doris Hart (right),









THURSDAY. JANUARY 24, 1952



n

phetographed on











‘ *

al



and Wiss Voris marc, aciaved
They are to go to India to play in the Asia Championships in
their arrival from

Manning’s Team
Defeats Musson’s





Polo Cup

Broncos Defeated

BUSTERS won a 6—3 victory
over Broncos in a fast game of
polo at the Garrison yesterday to
become this season’s Polo Cup
winners. Busters have won
their matches and this was
first defeat for Broncos.

A Presentation Match
played on Saturday.

the

will

terday’s game were John

putting into his playing, the ac-
curacy of his strokes and the good
way he times the ball, John Marsh
has been consistently playing well.
Victor Weekes was fairly ac-
curate and often took advantage
of good passes, while Mark Edghill,
the captain of Broncos, who did
not get full support from his team,
scored all three goals for them.

Marsh and Weekes each scored
three.

In the first chukka neither team



was able to score.
Early in the second chukka
Busters seored their first goal and

kept up the offensive until near
the end of this chukka when Mark
I













2dghill hurried down to follow up
A team from Manning and Co., a good stroke he had made and
a »{] » 1 defeated a team from S. P. Mus- ‘cored to make the game even.
Contest to be Canee ec on Son and Co., one love in Nearing the end of this chukka,
4 a football match at the Y.M.P.C, John Marsh struck a powerful
i es ; rounds yesterday of inger “ ; aa ha
THE proposed boxing contest between Kid Ralph, local Marshall poten = on shot s raced down to hit an ac-
/ Marsha score > go ”x curate s ¢ eters re
middleweight champion, and One Punch Holder of South jjs team in the first. half curate shot ty put Busters two up.
Trinidad, has suffered a severe set back The teams were:— B =
wa = f _ : ack Arm Shot
Mr. P. Craig, who is respons- —— Manning’s: W. H. King (Capt.), .
ible for organising the bout, told \ L. Gooding, A. Goodridge, G. A back arm shot by Marsh gave
ae Advocate that as ~ - Skeete, R. Marshall, E. Marshaij, Busters an early advantage in the
older was concernec al R, Johnson, E Evelyn, H. third chukka, but Weekes mis-
ja peony were made but BARBADOS TEAM Farmer, D. Howard, ind S, timed the ball and Broncos got it
— = Oren wt d ms ago = be ANNOUNCED Goddard. | J down in Busters’ area, Marsh,
st Sain vale aA anes ths Musson’s: B. 3anfield, A. who was always in the forefront
cant ay vane eee awe Old anc ue THE team to represent foore (Capt.), R. Noel, A. was in time to block what seem-
new owners are thinking of de- 3 : T 5 N :
at as ; Sea Rein Barbados in the Second Test ngram iH Ingram, M. Spence, ed a possible goal against Busters
mo: pat % and using the Jan match against Jamaica which A, Hutchinson, E, Rogers, D. and hit the ball in his opponents’
sor other purposes. begins at Kensington Oval Medford, G. Marshal] and A. are: :
“That means that the bout will at 11.30 yacle is as Stout : Teo
have to be cancelled or we mui t falas - peer ae ay he a ee scored
find some other suitable site. No W. A. Farmer (Captain), again P make the score 4—1 in
other site is at present available. A. M. Taylor, C. Hunte, C NO REPLY YET Busters favour.
thins: “hess tis w severe Gritth CG, -Provecba, (Coa) FROM GANTEAUME Broncos began to play a fast
blow to boxing in this island and Williams J. Marshall, C. . game as soon as the next chukka
’ (From Our Own Corres’ +
I hope that someone may. see fit DePeiza, F. King, H. King, PORT OF SPAIN Jac. began and Edghill sent in two
to erect another stadium in the H Zarker and E. Grant Trinidad’s o send s Jan pice _ quick goals to make the score 4—3.
near future. (twelfth man) Ganteat pening bat, Andy Weekes and Marsh were, however,
MTecig erie indent 4b: aa every ~ santeaume, has so far not re- again able to score f
thing . to bring howing ahd: Any plied to an invitation extended The las 7
ihen Ancad & = 7 j him by the Queen’s Park Cricket 6 Aa chukka was marked by
aie Wee sport on a ih with —— - - ——- Club to take part in the trials. He stuelling riding and hard hitting,
other West Indian islands Re ee ‘ has intimated to the Press that he out eee effectively got into
"9 . . “ & rf ict f rouns does’ not intend playing az each other’s way and no goal was
' St Banta eight i aying aainst the : 5 "
T’dad Stadium Greenidce entamwvetent, L. Jor. Guianese, so selectors have an- cored. The game endeq 6—3,
Mr. Craig said that only re- “ en Bi > ita ae other problem in finding a part- Busters winning.
> . Jordo 38 reet) ounds 8 . - sgars
cently the Trinidad Government Rock tSpeiamatowny as ve ner for Asgaralli who has become â„¢
voted a sum of money to erect a _ J. Cutting (Bay Stree 2 m. the automatic choice for the num- e teams were:—
Sports Stadium, “Barbados can Edwards — (Speightstown) 120, Four ber one position. Broncos; W. Chandler, G. Em-
fall in line also and do a similar. '°!'"** ae M. Edghill (capt.) and E
thing.” ly weight eane,
He felt that with the exceptibn _Straker (Bay Street) 102 \ 3roome FIRE DAMAGES Busters : J. Marsh, V. Weeke-
of yacht racing, cricket, horse ‘SPe!#htstown) 102. Four round HOUSE FL (Capt.), K. Melville and A Arthur.
t Featherweight .
racing and water polo, all other Gittens (Bay Street) vs J, Jordon A FIRE of unknown origin at .
sorts in Barbados have stag- (District A) 80 Three rd fanschell Land, 3arbarees Hilt
nated. St. Michael, at a 85 a
W. Vaughan (District vs. Cado laude ales about 1.55 am. Aletha Leslie. The house is
yesterday damaged art of the
Mr. Craig, Boxing Instructot Speightste ) 65 round floo os Ne bé * Me 14 x 18 feet and is not insured.
of the Barbados Boys’ Club, has Gaskin “sf pee Dag r or 2 double roofed boarded The fire was put out by the Fire
oe ae E “S ae p L 1 Gaskin (District A) 65, Three rounds, @Nd shingled house occupied by Bricade Ce rey
which he hopes to present at the, (SSS SSS BSS
Parade Ground, District “A” Po- f res
lice Station, on February 4. He i te Oy r -:
awaiting the approval of the ais KE; y S| IC | y
Commissioner of Police ‘
In this programme there are 11 °
bouts—one welter one _ light
three bantam, one fly and thre ws ~ 1s
featherweights.
The programme is as foll
Wolterweisht >
Kenlock Dis A Chib 140 »
Bowen (Speightstown) 145, 8
Lightweight
R. Gittens (Bay Street Boy") 132
er WE DON’
arm bowler Mudie or slow off ON’T BAKE
break right arm bowler Scarlett
will get *more out of this wicket ALL THE BREAD
than they did in the First Test
neither will slow right arm Ar- WE ONLY BAKE
thur Bonitto, for that matter.
They will have to benefit by their ‘THE
experience in the First Test and BES
adapt themselves accordingly. ss
Te I think that a ZF ae ney
both Goodridge = On sale at —
and “Miller will
ive improved ) }
performances a T i BAKERIES ;
now that they }
have had some
experience of

the
wickets.
Whateve
the outcor
think that
will be
thrills in



Kensington

ee.
Ae, I
there
more

this

Test to-day and

also feel
not only

s. Goopripce |
the Jamaicans will



a better scount of thems
but will keep the issue an
one for the entire Test.

that
give
selve

open

By Jimmy Hatlo

FRACTIONS ON THE

PRICESYOU CAN HARDLY SEE ’EM
WITH A TV SCREEN ENLARGER ->+-

IN

YOu













S|

¢

-



Ot tt LLL

GAPS SAOSIL OI OO TF

SFOS OSS

“

nl

ue

PLEA LF AS SSSA?



LALO AE tee

-

$O6666660"

{

POSSESS SOO SOOO

PPPOE



== Ss SSS SS
4,4, 45% .
LLL LPP LLL LLLP NN rs pp ggtgtt









-





and GODDARD'S }





PPPPOSP EOP

4,4,6,4
PPS PPPS PSPSPS SS PSF OS



That touch of smartness

with these # ropicals.





and §&

TROPICALS per yard ............ccseeeee $4.52
Saal pS. eases taho Mikado svaees, $4.64

So tiakt noMeMatairieesssisss save $5.62

DRESS TWEEDS per yy «0.0. $601
apis Na:
SPORTS TWEEDS per yd.



$65653¢
SSS SSSSSSSSSSOS SOS 99859 00F556S686508%

PPPS PSPS?

Dress’ Tweeds
ort Tiaweeds







CAVE
SHEPHERD

& Co, Ltd. x

i0—!% Broad Street

< <
ee eee ae VO POOOSS -

e
“

all

be

The outstanding players of yes-
Marsh

and Victor Weekes of Busters and
Mark Edghill of Broncos. With
the dash and spirit he has been

POOP OPPO OPES SOLOS

666,636: EE
OSS OLE LLL LLL PPA GS SSIS Ae

ee

O65656,6,456.0.4.4
LISS OD



ca Test To-day

* BustersWin W.

I. Have Good Chance
To Win Fifth Test





From HAROLD DALE The West Indies star batsmen
347 ~ aie should now give of their famo

The West * ae — = y best and Australia may well find
— see, : she ; retained her recor >t
chance to win the Fifth Test match S2¢ 28s retains d her record by t



- merest whisker.
here beginning on Friday and to :



emerge from the tour as at least,
co-champions of cricket with

Australia. Should they win, only
Ring’s phenomenal last-wicket
stand at Melbourne will have

WHAT’S ON TODAY

up- Police Courts—10.00

a.m.

ped the balance in Australia’s |
favour. } Second Jamaica-Barbados Test
So many batsmen have at last} —Kensington Oval—11.30

found form that the selectors are a.m.

almost embarrassed. Just as soon | Mobile Cinema Show—District

as the arrangement of having “E"—8.00 p.m. |
Walcott open with Stollmeyer|

was established in Tasmania, Stoll-| |
meyer upset it by reverting to Ra



when he captained at Victoria in}
Goddard’s absence.
Rae took his unexpected chanc«





WEATHER REPORT

and scored 171 — a formidable

claim for Test inclusion. On the YESTERDAY

whole, however, I should be in- Rainfall from Codrington: nil
clined to carry on with Walcott Total Rainfall for month to
Rae has been so dismally unim-| date 23 in

pressive in every other match and | Highest Temperature: 84.0 °F



on this occasion was not facing Lowest Temperature: 71.5 °F

the fast bowling. Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
Wicket-keeper B wematon (9 a.m.) 29.968

Since Guillen must be wicket- | G3 p.m.) 29.872...

keeper, Rae’s inclusion would} Maes eb

mean only two bowlers Ramg- TO-DAY

dhin and Valentine could be/] gynrise: 6.12 a.m.

chosen and we have already seen} Sunset: 5.54 p.m.

that on the Sydney wicket Jones|| Moon: Last Quarter, January

is not only necessary, but success- | 20.

full, whereas the spinners may be} Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Tide: 1.38 a.m.,

in for more heartbreak on a sur-| 1 p
Low Tide: 7.21 a.m., 8.27 p.

face that this season strangely re-
sembles black marble,

My side would be:—Walcott,
Stollmeyer, Worrell, Weekes, | —
Christiani, Gomez, Goddard,
Guillen, Jones, Ramadhin and
Valentine. If Rae is insisted upon, |
then the place that must be given











POLICE HAND

up is Stollmeyer’s own, He has ST. CECILIA BARRACKS
scored more Test runs than Rae,
but his form has not flowered as Passage Rd

has the form of the others. He is
still in the stage where 50 seem:
his top limit, and that but rarely
Australia will open with George
Thoms and Colin McDonald —
batsmen who have done well
against the West Indies when
playing for Victoria, but neverthe-
less in batting the West Indies
seem to have considerablé
superiority. Bowling will be tie! ADMISSION 3
Test, and if the present suffocating

A GRAND

DpANCE

TUESDAY, 29th JANUARY

Police Band Dance Orchestra



heat-wave breaks in a_ storm] Refreshments on Sale
during the game, as is likely. then

° ICING § 1—2 a.m
perhaps despite covered wicket DANCING 9 p.m.—é a
Ramadhin will come into his own|

—no cover could keen out a
Sydney tropical rainstorm.

real









For Permanent Floors & Walls, easy to clean, and ever-lasting,

WE SUGGEST :—

FLOOR TILES,
Red and Speckled Cream, 6” x 6”
White, 3” x 3”

GLAZED WALL TILES
Blue, White, Green, Black, 6” x 6”

RED COLORCRETE CEMENT

WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT

For Partitions, Ceilings, Door Panels etc. we offer:—

STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS
The Board of 1,000 uses, Termite proof.
4” thick, 4 x 6’, 8’, 10’ long.

TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS
4” thick, 4’ x 6’, 10° long.
a RE
Phone 4267. |

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LUD.

———

i
———.

SS









Cane Carts

5-Ton Capacity
very strongly constructed

1050 — 11.00/20 12 ply
Heavy Duty Rear Tyres

7.50/15 Front Tyres

Jeeps

Genuine Jeeps!

Wheel Drive!
See us
they all
doubtful



Four

these
It

for



go. is
if

further supplies.

very



before |
we can _ get





=

a



wi





Full Text

PAGE 1

TIII K-.i>vv I\M AHV :i, us: HARBADOS AllVOfATI" I'U.i I" i %  %  : %  %  House Pass Public Officers' Loan Bill The House of Assembly <>n Tuesday niRht passed a Bill which provides for !• m of a Public OflsOaTaf %  id .trul Uk crealion <.f | Public OfflotfS 1 KOUS; \ind from which Civil Servants of all grades miuht :.TI advances for Ihe purpose of acquiring, repairing or establislnn:; lite lUle to ,mv linus*' in ihe ajfags/g pOS* n.ll which was hailed by uw m-tia. Ha felt thai Hi* Bill nwtnbi'i ide dextved the whole-hearted supua an "important pice* o( %  octal Port ( SB hun'ule members of tne legislation" and UVFIFI\ uiluHouse. ised by Mr. O. T. Allder <1) as '. tllr I'ubln I %  i>f not leas than three mernbm. .. %  When <> tuued on its SSO L A. WUItas**. iL> IUI %  in r< .i hi %  maiden speech in the H made the point lh.it p should be made to protect young !" j^f ,u "vU s Civil Servants front borrowlni wbethe L l t5lJ* L5! M' COUld SSSurg iiu House that MOta .1 lull gave jn m Jurat ion thai I Una 1U [IUMM the houses now occupied | %  ind thus in a small measure lag problem. As he saw it. it SfOUld DP nde tooi t'H aajsa o| tinisland*! m asons, OSrptsMni and other %  Od t. hi-' miwry important point as to the security and peace of minil whu'i it would bring to Civil |sn and putting it mui th< or unestabluuied staff. 1 land agent* %  i attitude WSJ that n ..h rounf mm vtfw f l0 Civil Sarvnv could Incur dsW one realised wi. < i MI Service meant to MM Mr. G. II. Adaaa* tL) who look Mr. 1. K .Smith II.) also welcharse of the Bill the top Hi Utive Commit-, know from Ihe lender of IbO r> m %  roacrl win-, do* would be in a position to Impleit em i simple itiii. and rnllST Bui to htlp vided for ihe c-taulishniun ol %  < whcaw house* were in a tli: Public Officers Rousa •• n ^ f,,r ""' r and the creation of a Public which everything possible should p ttd. Clause be done. He appr..:< lenuon therefore 5 of the Bill gave the Board the ment to take that matter *eriauslv. authority to nuke adl %  hoped that by next Tuesday way "f loan rrora the fund to he would he siven some indication public ofBotrs. • to whut their intention was on the nSeruriU Every spoonful gives you rt more and more e ner d fitness! "* i i ro t rlcS ."' %  '• • • spur j • l an .uture'iwonderworker* • ind r-etdom from illness. • ih nF-*tence-didn f know I was out. %  • i on aft up i ho i :i thoughi ii U cullve COM tattoo, about II that in Id bajng nr.-t charge on tin astd evw buildings i ,v rfovcrnmeni employee greagssl advance> made,and hti NOwttethst be be ^ hite %  -as that *ti' iherwise cotdd never g was either an anomaly. : nope lo own a house oi> %  SeUOB 5 was not as it ., •„ ,-.,ru%  . l "V,J^lJ'.. ,, *"** he" i or IT years old lt .„ ( ,„. % % %  baw .it voting n %  n boffTowlag .-1..H OS S3.IMMI with UU it '.iiriit th it the) could purcaaai or thai H ihe mono) In handi and then ail the ..i do % %  % %  drop las -' %  %  ule nnd do nothinit more. t BUMoi'f.Hs • '.'iifc-f a cc >IQDUCT *"* %  CMv'(..arM| DURILOP -> RU( TRUCK AND BUS TYRES ^m Mr. K W. (Li • — •— -' — ii M vaovernment ei %  .u.d retired at the age of 65. payproetke -disc the Ineantt . able eSnkJr naoMi tor &' %  1I1J( holur „.,„ tnd v ,r> eftau Mr. A.i '"the f"% ,b u ul',] idHv"-,^ltd T.uture had been reatratai„ v BUI as ,t stood, and ,.,d that It ,''' ^ *"' : %  for lark of payment. In som i plumb-, ID Ihe Water seemed to | ntentlon "^'J ,' ,' H rould be en*/ 'he Oot %  BWW) " J* made. tillwi to borrow from the fund, "'e measure was to let ClVfJ Mr j t T BrsmWrt (Lj CXft was a comprehensive Hill, and Servants purchase properties or a presaf d Bgreanant with th.' • ,.,, ': tartheirown. imint raised by the honourable bg vi iy hard and unscrupulii"rd*. Interest gf) BM CIBU drew at lbs Bill uhject to the A.and should I the officer was insured and if he was not %  iured. a memorandum of agreement had to be prcpai' out the let %  huh tin loan WO) Regulation* would be made by -Executive O mtttee, and isglilalkm sent to a" Hon'blc members knew th.11 Dnstructh— i n taking] tonM Dss Widow* and Orphans' Fund. „,-, was nothing like enough ol ;. bouse staid; (d) and the Exacutlvs Committee the i %  moitgage or therefor,. agTSSd to ndd to that. eneumbraiure affecting any house j) Regulations would pi i . i.. be sad %  aforesaid top not everybody in the "four-hunand the establishing of he ,ttentinn lo „! "member tor St. Oeorgl lllc and observed that "drafting" 1. t" thu. colony today was Dot Ul c M it used to be in Ihe dl \l lo I aoqulHtlon of bui it. it asen nurrled througii. %  than Ihe) appeared al i pas-, i • i condl i tud reH tiiat Unit great :t M baidoMp, with the nassinf ( J the .„„, ,, would be a gtd Bill would iii due edscas of tim. |( • onl) lo I i. removed With the high cost of public If %  Select Coenmltten Ih> .III. Oat gf \i, Areher, Mi InDlai and materials to-day, it stood to reason -, v M. F.-rgusson. that the average bungalow or ni t out if Ihe Commltt way of imn from the PUDUB fU M |„ lrH1 t %  oagetlaMi there dwelling house would oast gongs-,,. ,, vhieh UM HouUng Fund to a U( || ustantial nature, and hon*bu M IUOI membei f I Bt, %  fflOsr for (a) the acqui-'i1)(1 | l( .. rll ,,„.,. .,,. %  he was hoping that repayment ol c, ]i:< i ,. m < ir iun of a house for use by him :>s ,. f i_1V (| ftrtghllibrnetH iWOUld l>e permitted over a osidenre for himself and lh;(1 T(1|MhI| ^^ policemen were period ol at least 2d years ai a BaBverlng bai ataidea %  aeeeb la ied to know wlu'' WOUld be uicluded under the Ad i.i wliether under a simila mnnl rate of u lbaxpri sssd the ho(ie It would DOOM lalstkw of the nature would be Acl plemeuted every Tuesday so that ,. something tangible rould ba don felt that the man al -ing waited over could always gel help, and Bma || rr ,-..thought that it would tl.r ||i.ii„-. Mr I. \ u.ln. |,. t luiilur iiuinu. ( i..i --i i in he aWld like In |Milli| out to II' hull blr .elin.r ii..ml..i l.u | juhn Miu no levefaassssl aaaj %  briiu: >li.ml ga ill i nil" i. ii housing %  1" ni' and one woul I find (rum rxpetiem $ Hut a s i .iiiii.ni wuyld in' ii ilic inkSdia i H >t. ami tli.u w-s what ll liirvi'iii iu\etnment ua duiiig. lie felt that under the Act Qm rnmenl should And %  onfewbore fo put then bousi rthee bean m A ba bad !!. %  fell that ll %  %  rhy the Timid.id S.Heine had suci asdad wai because of BM fact thai ." that loloni there was a LSOSI "i..1 name, was turned ovci inoi' lOWly, but at the sain.tilt I trU dad inipioviiieiit Thai wai a pofnl whs I borne m ntlnd when the ragtili -.being drafted al .. I..!. i He eesud breaaa man> i ii l-u in ing monek and putting) it bttO the hand of CO! t i agents Who lOOb tin altitude UlBl yOOB| BS lawui debt Mr Williams emphasised dial l> such was Ike case me purport el %  BUI would b> % %  utd legula%  %  i.l.l bO flamed t,, utT-M%  i .'iiti*lgen<-.v. Mr A. K. M. Lewb. IL> eon",, bot i ii ton dred-above" or -five-hundredtitle to any house in IheTpOSbettei tolktlp 11 peopSS srho Although ueltoming Ihe BUI. arurnt woiild Urklr iiir "nrrrtie i ' '" hl '->"'y '"• his ipec-h aim above" brackets could borrow in *eaion of such offlcei. and SShf nOSded only a few pound* eacn. Mr. O T. Allder tl) dubbed it as r e* ltrl. and thai v.** wh.it tt ' ""iment on the uossibllona particular year. Maybe a th;it for the purpose of his than to help one I-I wh'i a puce of -discriminatory logtswaiasssj gaiainaa— I aiga iiilng '" * defeating the purport of the Principal Clerk, a pofI %  WmSSSL inawaM divide that m .eded a laraa USA and Who I people who had B He enlarged 'HI the point of Works DsseetH'ii tntu two parti bubl0 ulil get help others necut no tin backThe nil, as iU name kmplle [ove ml scoulrlng land and partBaonl -hul DO) everybody on SSI od C and subs.-iif ihoae psiBciplea %  %  round ol a go-id home were #.. tot fhbeo) Civ 11 d UI-I the Compulaoiy Uum ihe clerical staff would get m a "? 'enchai Id the huge ruuu li bat i lie felt that first things should b. that the < 1 of mat %  view thai i Servants who would ,',,,,..i.i„„. tSTllw %  '"" I"" 11 %  |,,n -hnuld b. mad. I ami it wain %  % % %  i %  -It should be made up of everybodj expected and tut .,.,. ,„.„„.,,, ban I members, with at that it would provide the gn U . „ u .... %  „,, npn eanUUve from the eatesi nurnbei ol A: eood crops wmild, n ,„ i-t''" '" %  "^. (xgiven | % %  en -:„ Mr I r Miller iLl ;uul Mr. *niployoei of Government BOd Umetol < %  i r.il T.iiiii (Z other u r ie mp l oy ed rmind %  -. .,..,.., %  ;..;,, %  ' V", ; t JX Mr. All..,, ea BU^itwMvggi an. !ad thv l-'hev on hmiMiig" and not alOgUlal third T ling and | .._,.„ immii \ i ,^\,\ 'i„.|ii i "bureaucrjtlc set up" under whicn Mr -Hr>.n ii.. ,. .--.: v .,, jhe pure! em a..,..e -.-.,.. %  .. "; ; m 'I,, .,,". &** .,. am ami srvaBl man prolug the motion for the a haiiaii, haiV.^ M expense of the who conwhich %  %  ile senior trlbUted either 4 • il din •' %  la taxation He thought onnectloft with ihUiat the ihii waa H-HJ. but not vel > (de.ecu that the 11.11 Hi come up SO early In the *'~ %  '• %  mentloncn in U and claimed UM bonOUl of In I | B dueing an Addn % %  %  HI Bxceldealing with ami anj Interi of b> ere that ind BOVRIL the very gcrdness of beef %  'mw ni pfimr Irsa bw 11 /.-/ (! %  bcnrtli ihsr comi M r jpoo *bso you're aalsSM >\? appcuie and ilw %  %  aHatfc laallismay J %  ouaaaag enift. mmdsandaasisfeaal BOVRIL observation which he had in %  -..i ,,•..•< niM lAlthough iiuqusstlon of t. m sbs FOR THIS SORT OF WORK PUTS 8BEF tNTO YOU WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky ln,.|J.n J..1-. ill. .rest c on a Kninlil'. sliH'Ll pro. nobll .in.. .lr\ rT^ lhal r ri You need more than Cement. We invite your selection from our comprehensive range of Building Materials and Tools. Our Building Supplies Depl is fully slocked throughout the year to meet the needs of both Home and Plan tation Owners. HORN I MAN'S IIIIWDIMi ESTATES & TRADING CO., LTII. (ECKSTEIN BROS) Distributor* <.*,',',•-'. WORRIED ABOUT PARKING THKN SEE THE u "CORGI MOTOR CYCLE IM HUM |M r p||l III V V II ...II, • nil ii.s. m|ghi only RTONOMV III I v-.lllll.ITVIIKI.IAIIJI.lTV — AT — Eckstein Itros B„, BMM di'iirTol lliinlwiiri 1 Sii|i|)lirs aidnu *. BARBADOS CO-OP. COTTON FACTORY LTD. >I;IIIV to OrctVr Tailoi-ft'il Marks A Sniiv in IVicski! b Hunt L Winl'itName your fahr.< Trooii sli and MoygashH Um n rials and from on Wo.,1 Suit, and S| IM* Mil All-Wo., 'orsted i %  i -i' I.. %  %  All-Wool I i opie.ils AiiM-ritiiii llii'on ( in' 1 Salfa :u.7. I on mil Suils III A Wll:' tl>i>asli'l ^r, I iislmilie ami U'IMII THE LONDON SHOP %  % 






}
i
F





—— Barbados

SS

ESTABLISHED 1895



British Ammunition >

Dump Blown Up

U.K. TROOPS ACCUSED °
OF ATROCITIES |
|
|

ISMAILIA, Jan. 23,

A large explosion rocked part of the Canal Zone
Wednesday night when a/Brttish army ammunition dump
at Abu Sultan between Ismailia and Fayid blew up throw-
ing a huge red glare into the sky.

The explosion rocked the doors and windows of garrison |
headquarters at Ismailia. The glow was seen approximately
fifteen miles away at Fayid. A British spokesman at Gen-
eral Erskine’s Headquarters said sabotage is suspected. |
There were no British casualties. |

Meanwhile British troops widened their search for
arms and snipers in Ismailia. Two more Arab settlements |
were cordoned off before dawn for a house to house search.

The area is just east of the Moslem cemetery where 20 tons ‘shortly after

of hidden arms already have been unearthed in tombs.

During a lengthy press conference Egyptian Minister
of the Interior, Serag El Din, said women and children in
Ismailia were placed behind barbed wire. He said the Brit-
ish desecrated Moslem and Catholic tombs in the cemetery.

He said the British gathered many persons lined them
up in the street and brought armoured ears in front them,
ordered them at the point of the gun to clap while they took
a film for exposition abroad with the allegation that Egyp-
tian people are cheering British forces.

If the British believe they can force Egypt to change
her policy or weaken her will they are greatly mistaken.
For these atrocities will do nothing but intensify our deter-
mination to win our rights and confirm our conviction that



Egypt is too narrow for both of us.—(U.P. & C.P.) Korean truce was reached and
then broken, “response will be
prompt, resolute and effective”

Malik Accuses| C’wealth Tatks
Four US Fliers “4” Be Held 1954







the journey
in bed two days with heavy coid
and fever
unsteady on his feet.

later issued a statement from his
cabin,
was unable to do so,

some criticism,
to Parliament, particularly that he
has gone too
Britain to
policy in the Far East.

statement to Congress that if the

But in the U.S.

well received.
In contrast, his proposal that
the U.S., France, and Turkey
token forces to the Suez

In Pakistan [sen Zone



Churchill On
Way Back
To England

NEW YORK, Jan. 23

Prime Minister Winston Chur-
chill, sick with cold, sailed at 1.15
a.m. aboard the Queen Mary en-
route back to Britain to report t6
Parliament on the results of his
17 day visit to the United States
and Canada,

Parliament
29 on

meets
the day after

on
the

January

Churehill boarded the liner}
10.00 p.m. last night, |
getting up from a sick bed to make}

home. He has been
and

appeared slightly

He did not meet the Press, but

expressing regret that he

Churchill look

when

can forward to

he reports

far in
support

committing
U.S. foreign

London did not welcome his

that promise was









|
|
|
|
|

|
|
|

|
}

Queen |
Mary is due in Southampton. } :

THURSDAY, JANU.

AT





LADY SAVAGE, wife of His Bxeellency the Governor, shakes hands with Mr







24,

w Ad

eMicKETERS

ra
“akan 8

1952

PARTY





; ys

Norman Marshall





PRICE : FIVE CENTS



*,

»* i
?
=
Xe

mem

ber of the Barbados Cricket team, at the Cocktail Party at Government House last night im honour

the Jamaica Cricketers,

His Excellency the Governor, hidden by Mr. Marshall shakes hands with Mrs
Also in the picture are Mrs. Wilfred Farmer, (third from right) wife of the Barbados Captain
William Atkinson and Mr. Ian Qlarke, of Rediffusion, one of the radio commentators who

ning commentary on the game.

Nationalists Wage
War Of Nerves

Against French

TUNIS, Jan, 23. |,
Tunisian Natiorfalists, waging 2

war of nerves against French
authorities, set fire to an apart-
ment and sniped at police @arly

to-day following yesterday’s assas-
sination of a French Military



Vyshinsky Returns|.

Tan Clarke

Mr

gave a run

To Moscow

(By WELLINGTON LONG)

PARIS, Jan, 28
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Vyshinsky returned +
Moscow indieating that Russia has made her last ma#or oiay
















ee






Reds Stall Truce
Talks On Orders
From Moscow

TOKYO, Jan. 25,

The United Nations Command said that Soviet Russia
has “temporarily frozen” the Korean truce negotiations un-
til it can revaluate its current work. The statement was
made in a weekly broadeast to Korea as Allied and Com-
munist negotiators studying the supervision of truce ad-
journed after a 22-minute session, with the Reds failing to
give in to the U.N. demand for a compromise

An offiefal

statement release

tat United Nations’ camp at Mun- .

san said, refusal to state their intentions Ospita oar
during armistioé it can Ohiy be

United Nations com-

mand that the Communists mee - Agree ‘To Plan

to prolong the Korean war and}

assumed by

w

create an unacceptable threat | For Extension

security of UNO forees during







armistice The Hospital Board yesterday
The U.N, Command took these |@8reed in principle to a proposed
steps in an attempt to end th scheme for the extension of the
impasse in the truce negotiations: |General Hospital
se Present at the meeting were Dr.
oid It was hinted that the Alli Cummins (Chairman), Mr. Bruce
night be willing to compromi Skeete, Mr. Me D, Symmonds, Dr,
their demand for an outright|O’Mahony and Mr, Cave.
ban on airfield construction dui The proposal fer the extension
ing an armistice. was outlined by Dr. O*Mahony.
2 They sought to clear the;He said that the proposed exten-
tormy air by admitting the “in-|Sions were to be carried out in
dverte bombing of the secur-|four stages. Part (1) had for its
Y urrounding the Con object the immediate increasing
unist truce camp at Kaesong ana |o% the hospital accommodation,
the probability that UN plane | There would be the purchase of
} unintentionally attacked the |? house in the immediate vicinity
mimunist truce delegation cor jof ‘the Hospital which would
rey . de house three of the resident staff.
ry, on Jan. 18 {The resident staff at present
3. They decided to try a chang xccupving two flats near the en=-
of faces in the Sub-committee on |trance of the hospital would be
Truce supervision, Major General|removed to the building when
William IK. Harrison, junior Depu-, purchased
ty Commander of the Eighth The present building at the
Army was named as truce dele-| gate would be used as a children’s
ite to ucceed Major Gener :i| ward. When the childven were
Claude B. Ferenbaugh.—U.?, jtransferred to that building,

‘there would be a number of beds
ivailable in the present. child-





















avmiend. a. tee ; g or 5 is af ‘ ina jren’s ward for about 25 patients.
e aroused a storm of|Commander ‘ at this sixth U.N, General Assembly. ‘ ‘ TE ce at
Of Es 10onage protest here while being wel-|_ Shortly before daybreak, the Last item on the Soviet programme for this Assemb| Kgy pl Seeks Arnis Laat eee Se ee
§ LONDON, Jan. 23 comed in London. Neo Destour (New Independence) : eee ae 7 | prograr rey ap gle *y me. was the proposed building of
, + 23. : Nationalists attempted to burn was Stalin’s “peace package” of which every point was r . jflats at “Stockton” to house 15
An unofficial conference on} But on the whole, Churchill is} *** eer L jec . ‘ roni Russia xsident staff
PARIS, Jan. 23. | Britis Makita Leahiatd apse -aticfiod|a@own an apartment house in the! jected by the Assembly Saturday with the exception of Ss: jvesident staff,

Steet. Tetevenn s British Commonwealth Relations,}returning home _ well _ satisfied Aionttieuey disttict t the Cityl Sete gr’ c : 5 I | Tt was hoped that the: dpvelope
stan s ey res the United! the fifth of its kind, will probably | with the results of his mission a ad wary ba on Senee ca Russia’s latest atomic proposals and those were sent to th PARIS, Jan; 23. |ment would come forward in the
States ‘fiébe sanncs ed fr Hun | ee held at Lahore, Pakistan in|He has ra ee epiahed persone cials live. , new 12-nation Disarmament Commission for a test of Informed sources gaid that the|very near future
gary were spies dent ce a feat March, 1954. The Committee of contact with Truman and. other Police said that Nationalists genuineness. Soviet Foreign Minister, Andrei, The other three stages would
Bicanhower, end. that the “8 the Institute of International, U.S. officials that he feels is 5°) using gasoline started the fire, but { ——--——- Rus attempt to have the|Y. Vyshinsky was returning ‘to;depend on the completion of stage
ahaa foe eee e 0: | Affairs which met here to thrash|vital to Anglo-American under-|¢.. prompt arrival of the fite bri- . U.N. condemn the North Atlantie|Moscow with an Egyptian request] one.
cavtna’e > sah one ne ae ha pis the Srxenemepenes end. spade eee gece. ae police rn as U S A l F Pact the building c f U 5 mil to buy Russian arms, including; The Board agreed to increase
a ten eS eee ae imposed|announced yesterday %% had blaze, limiting the damage to one} 7 eke ng esro tary and air bases overseas ava|t#nks and automatic weapons,|the contract price for milk sup-

fe Soviet Delegate Nenccar a recommended the acceptance of apartment. .No casualties were * . s Congressional approval of the} They iid that the Egyptian plied by * 7 W. Springer a

: *|an invitation from Pakistan. y ¥ if reported S | J milita mite 3 oe _|Foreign Minister Salah El Din!the Hospital, The increase is to
» aceus 4 | = . ; ar security a as aggres eae aT :
pee a unit emu The Institute of International Top Personnel O Authorities said that the police pain oO om elve.”" and hat Ween ‘for Pi ne ked Russia for arms, because{!3'% cents a pint,
| Affairs Committee said the con- and troops cruising through the} mediute aestion in. ioreu fo). )the British supply was discontin-
eee on the U.N. membership | ference will consider-all changes, U.S, State Depts. Capital during the night in jee: Set-u S ey the withdthwat of av}ueds tind. Egypt is. dnding ‘4 os}

i . ; political, strategie and economical ’ were fired at by hidden snipers, , fhtdlen trans i : inereasingly — diifféult to obtain Vi

Russia insists that ‘the “West) Which have take 1 i hi d but no one was injured. oreign troops including volun-ition elsewhere in the Western
ndmit five Soviet satellites or it 'n a eee S. t le s t Souse w the WASHINGTON, Jan. 23 teers from the Peninsula within | yw) ‘ ; . ‘

i ' 1949, and the policies of member Bloodshed a A as 3 , 23. 90 days and ¢ See 4 et) World
will continue to use the veto to a ; worst since the Nationalist flare-| Authoritative sources predicted|9° days and also for a Big Five)" @ nu mi a a |
blackball the nine Western back nations of the Commonwealth with WASHINGTON, Jan. 23. p started last week with dis- that th pending Aue rican-| “Peace Pact” all were rejected by Salah El Din was said to have emanc e

y ; er i - maman Wadnesdav) UP, sare as yeex we See e merican- et . Sea *imade his request when he met}

a — The West has re- Me relcenae te te came: alll n a ee eeeeny erders steadily spreading soutn- Spanish military and economic Hes rwhelming Assembly majori-|y\chinsk hi week at an ea CARLOS B. SMITH, a Civil
used such a deal and the U.S. ; ; at om: van - veteran! ord from the Tunisian Capital, talks will chart Spain's role in| } ao ; ; : Tae?

- nominate t 4 aan 7 waite Boar) We : on . ope , rote it ‘ ; 1 : . formal dinner party given by Servant formerly of the Gov-
delegate, Ernest A. Gross, yester-| Posnective hicviclens sear wicgiora te fo obenee Pan PR pens yo Meanwhile, the Tunisian Gov- the Western European “Defence ace a tig: iii Vyshin-\the Arab League's Sec. Gen ernment Treasury but now of
ors the Hungarian ransom|eome phase of Commonwealth or| tant Becretary of State for Far|°rTmment laid the blame for the set-up. The process of estab=|**¥ aan Piece (te th Kré ralin }; Abdul Rahman Azzam Pasha the Auditor General's Office,
incident as the prime example of international relétions.—(C.P.) East MeGe, He also nomin-lbo ee of violence on the} lishing closer relations betwéen wing support Among sma was yesterday remanded on
what motivates Western opposi-| 5 : aes wee aon ne oe en See ae French authorities, charging them | Spain and the West is expected|"@tions, particularly Arabs and Informed OUNCE suid that bail in the sum of £500 until
oe to the admission of Red satel- ye TE oe? At sar dines iol vei Be a Bee aan “ om jto be slow owing to political ob-| Asiatics ag we r. kind of great) Vyshinsl vho left for Mo January 28 by His Worship
ites, ahs ary E relations with Tunisian leader jections in Western Buropean| Power talks.—(U.P.) | the Orient Express last Mr. C, L, Walwyn after the

Melik charged that the Gross Ban On German Near Easern, South Asian and —U.P. | countries. j night ive no commitments . to Police had brought six cases
version of the incident had been| Me t O pe = ae oe But the United States Govern+ jthe Egyptians but said that he of larceny, falsification and
cisproved. He said, “it has been lanufac ure if Sree SCR eecre. Chee ed | aA | a..,|ment expects that Spain event- 1° |would take up the matter at the fraudulent conversion involy
proved that they were spies and ie fue : ga ores sa hi Grenada Condenins ually will be offered membership Japan Must Side Kremlin upon his return, one ee oe. eee
sneeitigense agents sent by Gen- Firearms Lifted Mr, Byroade is at present , “ li in the North Atlantic Treaty With Th » West —UP. aaa the Government
Govak een eee tae director of the State Depart- Malan s Racialism wert. area soves € est - The charges state that the
- & Ss. y - . © ° “ ag 9 as ah oi é fi as approve y " .
ed as agents and fined, and you Bra cermanys Jan. 2. jroetes RISE: GE ART ae dace ales, (From Our Own Correspondent) Bpanish Aid policy is e ied te TOKYO, Jan, 23 d iti Ee epee. atin cea rae
rad ale ; Germany is to be allowed to} Jy a major shift of top Depart- ‘ ADA, Ja 23 : , y is expected to} ty ited States bacsador, Wil: U N | osition On time between April 1945 and
paid the fine, By paying that fine] manufacture firearms and am- ment personne] Truman also GREN DA, Jan. noe nominate the now U.S. ambassa- lik “y eid ota re W mi ’ 5 one - June 8, 1951. Mr. W. W
you admitted the charge. As you] munition for the first time since| nominated David K, Bruce now} The Lesislature eaeee SORT dor to Portugal to be the next Rate ieee er ae at aa e thal . ‘ || Reece, K.C., Solicitor General,
are ashamed, you are deliberately] World War II, the Allied High] Ambassador to France to suc« mously passed a motion strongly) t.§. ambassador to Spain. The West.” ee Pe oes ae % ot Suez Defence is appearing for the Police
distorting the facts in order to]Commisssion announced today. ceed James Webb as undersecre. protesting the ae Sig 1D) appointment will enable the U.S. stan ae ; le pet es while Mr. EB. W. Barrow is
confuse uninformed people.” Cartridges will not however be] tary of State F a statement made last February) aid programme to continue only on nae, janetc yh Sod) Ola gs ea | WASHINGTON, Jan, 23 appearing for the defence,

UP. for military or even police use but r copa + .., |by Premier Malan taking strong) oo) equip. te lilippines and Japan in hi Secretary of State Dean Ache-
i for hunting only, The announce- 7, nominated Howland Sar-lexception to the admission of conference with the visiting} on told’ a pre Shei pat sp
: ment said three milan rounds of Batic Gk ng ‘onan slonien ee ee ae Gan aa igre _ ae eer — congressional delegii-| Wednesday that the U.S, position WATERFRONT
‘é 2 39 ammunition for hunting rifles} % nits : a ice : dea te pT CRee s eset es Vann ae, ed to go to Madrid in late Febru- | deta. rE we c if Geow | on defence of the Suez Canal is sei
Mauretania On will be authorized for manufac- Affairs > be. haeiats Bt eonenry monwealth. Malan s Boas es ntl ary or March. It will work out ie — The ac ee Sf £06 rk ‘Iforth in the fourspower Mid- pane >DEADLOCK |
ture but only on condition that of State succeeding Edward|was in reply to Mr, xordon|the details of Spain's decis to {raphy p aced the Philippines an a nt ieee r )
s $ ae. fi i ehrida ~ | Barrett Walker, then Minister of Com-| pront air ¢ Spain's decision tol japan close together, and bot!| Command — proposals which GRENADA, Jan, 23.
Caribbean Cruise powder is obtained oe Pp. ! ar Se i Relations, who said gran alr and sea bases to the U.S nations should work together for)‘ country endorses, A deadlock was reached when
—U-P. and how the $100,000,000 author- their mutual benefit He declined to comment|negotiations between shippers

SOUTHAMPTON, Jan. 23. ized by Congress can be fitted into| 5 specially on Mr, Winston|and longshoremen, the latter’s

The 35,677 ton liner Mauret- ~ military and economic aid pro “There must be more inter-} Churehill’s suggestion that at/representations for wage increase
ania has left the dollar starvea . r }by Hon. F, C. Noel seconded by jects in Spain. change among peoples in A least token forces from otherjon both sides have agreed to ask
Atlantic run for the winter to ormel al ee ? Peete iar with almost all U.S. policy now is attempting te'that they can understand great powers join the British|the Governor to appoint an
earry wealthy Americans and e ° an ae rontributing in| catch up on all phases of U.S./ othe: better It is me c Garrison at Suez arbitration tribunal to settle the
Canadians on luxury sunshine re {ihe general chorus in condemna-| stalled after World Wer Il. New, that the U.S hould U.P. jissue
cruises to South America and the U - S kill tion “of Malan’s racialism and re-| agreements on travel between the) Hitiative . in this —— ——_—_—$—<——— rns

fest Indies. ] e n ras sentment of his attempt to erect] relations with Spain that had been; @dded, “Asiatic navions on ‘a6 66! . ' ‘ ‘

Gleaming in a fresh coat of ® e a barrier to the aspirations of the] two countries, the shipment op a the F eee World A PRINCESS AT HUME CA!
paint, the liner left here yegster~ a : British Caribbean American films, and other similar, Memseives be the ee
day to join fleet ships making ELIZABETH, NEW JERSEY, Jan. 23, Among the supporters of the] measures are being undertaken to| Democr nF cruises from New York. motion was Hon, J. B. Renwick, UE

For millionaire tourists on board
it will be champagne and caviar
all the way. Rock bottom fare
is $362,

Two other Cunard liners Caro-
nia and Britannia are also making
sunshine crwgses from New York.

ers looked for more victims

in the heart of the city.

éritically.

The two-engined Convair Air-
liner, carrying 23 passengers and

A Cunard offfeial said reservations , crewmen including Patterson,
for all cruises are very good]|sliced the top off an apartment
indeed.—(C.P.) building and exploded on the



flaming house in blinding fog
yesterday, killing all aboard. The
five occupants of the flaming house,
including 3 children were burned
to death.

Police said that 31 bodies had
been recovered, but only 28 were



ISLANDS ARE ADDED
TO ANGE’








ATLANTIC









b GRAND BAKAMAS OCEAN stretched out on the floors of the
be ELEUTRERA |. funeral home. Police admitted that»
% since several bodies had been torn
} “4 b ‘o pieces, the rescuers might have
e 4 a poe become confused in the count.
ee ‘sy CAIcOS is, 2nd Crash in 6 Weeks
mn ] The crash was the third worst
ae ot airline disaster in the metropolitan
y 2 “fe area and second in Elizabeth in
ape TURKS Ie six weeks.

A non-scheduled C46 headed for











sAMaiee, Bi sano Florida struck a building and

t of Dow erashed into the Elizabeth River

be ait a aatannaiiaeel last Dec. 16th killing 56 persons
aboard.

Britain and the United States
recently signed an agreement
in Washington for the exten-
sion of the Bahamas long-range
proving ground to include the

An airliner on its way to New-
ark from Buffalo New York, miss- |
ed a girls’ school by 50 feet, sec-
onds before it crashed. School
officials said, however, that classes







Turks and Caicos Islands—|had been dismissed and that the
Jamaica dependency. building was almost empty.
The Bahamas rocket and
guided-missile range extends Richard Moser, former Chief
for about 600 miles ‘from a|Counsel of the Senate Crime In-!
launching station at Cape Ca-|vestigating Committee identified
averal, Florida. Radar-track-|60-year-old Patterson’s body at
and observation stations'the morgue. Patterson had served
being built to check the|in Truman’s Cabinet as Secreta |
of faster-than-sound|of War from 1945 to 1947.
ot rockets. In Washington, Truman describ-
The les will not carry|ed Patterson’s death as a “tre-
explosive charges. mendous” loss to him and the

—L.E.S. nation. —U.P.

The bodies of the former Secretary
Patterson and 27 others crowded a small morgue, as search-



of War, Robert

of an American Airlines crash

Seven persons were injured, one



ROBERT PATTERSON

Over 700 London

Bus Drivers Strike
LONDON, Jan. 23

A strike of over 700 bus driv-
ers and conductors on vital com-



muter routes delayed thousands of|Jast night but the four-man crew

Londoners on their ws work.
A total of 122 buses idled early to-
day, but by mid-morning some of





them were ba on the streets
Some bus rout had no service
at all r other vere

maint 2d on a reduce basi
emergency buse nd cre

—U.P. monwealth a
the West Indies would most likely
gain dominion status in fhe near
future. The motion wads moved

la 7" Wn
| Storm Threatens Vo



Grenada delegate to the Closer
Association Committee talks wher
said the Rance Report had off-se
and mentioned. thé
fact that the ultimate aim wa
dominion status for the territory
The motion also urged that a copy
be sent to Mr.
the Secretary
the Colonies,

the purpose

of the protest
Walker through
State for

of





In an all day meeting only three
other motions were passed of
seven on the agenda in the names
of members of the M.M.W.U
bloc,«Gairy hoving four Among
other motions passed was one

which asked for the appointment
of a committee to investigate the
existing land settlement scheme:
and explore the possibilities of a
new one on improved lines and
another for a commission of in-
quiry to be set upon leakages of
taxpayers’ money through Gov-
ernment employees engaged in
road construction,



Destroy Gargo Ship
CASABLANCA, Vioroceo,
Jan. 23
A violent storm threatened to
break up a United States military
eargo ship stranded on the rock
with 12 men aboard, Other ves-
}pels raced for shelter as the storm
lashed Africa's northwest Coast
for the second straight day
A French fishing smack

French



sank

to safety. The
U.S. cargo vessel Newbury
tory enroute from New York
into rocks near the harbour

The vessel was carrying
of mi supplies inc
jehter lashed to

North

11,000 ton
Vic-

piles

swam

2,500
ing
the













tighten relations between the two}
countriés.—U.P,

tke’s Proposal
Well Favoured

BERNE, Switze

und, J

ARRESTED



The Swi Federal Police

that they had arrested m

WASHINGTON Jan. 23 believed connected h the rr
General Eisenhower's proposal} terious death a ye ago of Ca
for a Constitutional Convention|tain Eugene S, Karpe, the 1
to unify Europe, drew favourable | Naval Attache gned to Cor

response from Republicans and|munist Romania

Democrats, including other ‘ ished f
ex pre: as

A statement yesterday from the |*®ped_ through a tunnel Aust

on Feb, 23
bocty is f

of 1950

the
Europe wa
public one
that he
Republican

but

Supreme Headquarters
Allied Forces in
Eisenhower's first
since hi announcement
would accept the
Presidential nomination,
would not campaign for it.

Senators of both parties said
that they agreed with Eisenhower
when he said: Russia may plan a
global war eventually, but
now they could not win at a
gle stroke. —U.P. .

U.S. Aid Cut

Ss

leged Ron



bably eonnected
death wi



They refu
details «¢

ago
ther
the

ven

man arrestec

right} soon after Karpe

un le ed

after que





Mutaial Security Director Averell Ha t
technical aid has been cut off from I x and f
nations because they have not yet compl W
f the Mutual Security Act

Other nations are [ran from whi U.S. milit
stopped and Afghanistan, Burma, Iraq and Irelar
ceiving economic and technical assistance

Harriman said once these nations h
ments of the law he will restore their





The Mutual Secur Act forbids U.S. fr
nation unless it first agrees among othe
peace; take action needed to eliminate
fulfil military obligation inder agreements ‘te



party, make.a full contribution towards the
ane its best to develop its own defence
he deadline for signing such reement



yund by

{

OL

unidentified Rom

police said
inian Cor

arrested

= Karpe fell or wa
tential Presidential candidates ss famed Orient

WASHINGTON
fart

H





oe

=

, track wall
an “al-
imunist pro
with Karp
hort while
1 to give ful-
a to wheth
K the
aniar eizt
if t
n
—U.P.





| PRINCESS MARGARET on holiday in Scotland, we

rs leather jack
| boots with thick crepe soles and a colorfur headsquare, while talking
| to the Chief Huntsman before a meet of the Duke of Buccleuch's
hunt at Hume Castle, near Greenlaw. Standing next to Princess Mar
} garet is the Earl of Dalkeith--EXPRESS









'
’

a
PAGE TW



Carub Calling
IS EXCELLENCY THE GOV- “ ”
ERNOR and Lady Savage Farewell Party
ment House yesterday evening in
honour of the visiting Jamaica
cricketers
The Party which began at six
o'clock ended shortly after 7.30
Besides the Jamaica cricketers and
their Manager, guests include’
members of the Barbados tean
their wives, local cricket official
members of the Press, Radio Com-
mentators and their wives

gave a Cocktail Party at Govern- POCKET CARTOON A “FAREWELL PARTY” wa
by OSBERT LANCASTER

held at “Osville” Bay
Street, on Tuesday night in hon-
our of Mr. and Mrs. Hassim
Gafoor who left the island for
Trinidad yesterday evening by
B.W.LA.

Mr, Gafoor arrived in Barba-
dos in 1950 with Harriman Limit-
ed to rebuild the runway at Sea-
well. His wife is a Barbadian.

At the farewell function Roti
an unusual dish to Barbadians
was served. This was made by
Mrs. Baje Mohammed, whose
husband is also employed with
Harriman Ltd.

Many friends and __ relatives
wished Mr. and Mrs. Gafoor suc-
cess in Trinidad.

Flying Visit

RAR. EDWIN DaCOSTA, Trini-

dad architect who arrived
from Trinidad on Tuesday by
B.W.1A. is due to return to Trini-

Leaves Today

R. JOHN GELLARD, member

of the Trinidad golf team,
which ended their intercolonial
tournament against the Rockley
Golf and Country Club last week,
is due to leave to-day by B.G.
Airways for St. Vincent on his
way back to Trinidad. He expects
to spend six days in St. Vincent
before returning to Trinidad on
January 29th.

Educational
HE majority of the films to be dad today.
shown at the British Coun- :
cis. weekly film show tomorrow Short Visit
aré educational. The programme

.

which begins at 8.15 p.m, is as . R. ERNIE VIEIRA, Trinidad
téHows:— British News, Harvest To Join Electta Camibtiaion: Agent ia: at
From the’Skies, The story of the R. JACK KINGSHOTT who present in Barbados on a short
making of fertilisers—-and many M arrived here recently left visit. He works with his father
other things from the nitrogen of J osterday morning ‘for Canada who has his own business in
the mse (An 1.C.1. film): World by T.C.A. on his way to England. Trinidad

Garden, Kew Gardens as seen by He will then travel to Gibraltar



= ages and also what goes on where he will join Cable and Trinidad Merchants
2EH INC né scenes. + ~ .
. Wireless’ Cable § clectra, He
“There is no charge for admis- Wireless’ Cable Ship Electra, He ME. JOHN ©. THOMAS, Mr
sian, . The Electra was at one time Sabga and Mr. chs Azar,
. stationed in West Indian waters. three Trinidad Dry Goods mer-
Something Novel chants, who are regular visitors to
Â¥T. HAVE been told that some- i i Barbados, are now back again for
thing new is expected in Unusual Position a five-day stay on business com-
Barbados towards the end of this bined with pleasure.

month—a Puppet Show “With Cc and Mrs. John Halifax
dancing to follow at the Aquatic flew ih from Trinidad on
Club, so keep your eyes open Tuesday by B.W.1.A. accompan-
for the date, which will be ied by their young daughter

They arrived yesterday morn-
ing by B.W.1LA. and are staying
at the Hotel Royal.

announced shortly, Capt. Halifax’s usual position on + ates Famil
Ss . the B.W.I.A. ‘planes is in the Visiting y
unday Night pilot seat, but on Tuesday he was

y i, si Mrs.
my sere, in the passenger department. . ra ee
EV. WILLIAM FONSECA, For, he and his family are here on F. King of a

son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis a short holiday staying in Marine the late Dr. Ralph a en

Fonseca of British Guiana, Gardens. They will be returning rived from Canada y Ps
preached at St. Martins-in-Fields, to Trinidad at the end of the Yesterday morning on a visi e
England last Sunday. The entire month. his family following the death o
service was recorded and will be his father on Saturday.
re-broadcast over the B.B.C. on Another arrival on the © same 4 .
Sunday January 27th at 8.30 plane was Miss Aggie eos of Talking Point
o'clock (Local Time). B.W.L.A.’s., Reservation eparte r Ss ty fe

Mr. aA Mrs. Loui Fonsec’ ment, Port of Spain. She fon a 7 be prejudiced is always
are at present holidaying in Bar- short visit staying at the Hotel to be weak. 7
bados. Royal. —Samuel Johnson.

BY THE WAY «eee. By Beachcomber

in proprietress’s private _ sitting- Without Comment
"ae ee Sea a's room alternate Saturdays. She wanted her dog buried in
n or ) ar é > ce »te "Te Pre
Beethoven number (the Fifth Rallying round the novel aehculstes ee ites hd
aeecony} Bake ar Ziggic FW HE Friends of Literature will If the council house tenants
Zogsticker’s Yachting Orpheans. have to work harder than at ahaneeee wey he ag 24 ~
Ihave been interested in what °Ver when the prices of novels go “6 sagande (An a Sar
another advanced thinker calls UP, @8ain. Publishers are already eu? ae
Ritineracy in the Afts enlarging their lists of Enfaeffed Check off
; : book-pluggers, and grubby hands ERIODICAL debates on how
How do we know, he wonders, are typing booths, leaving a space P to spell Mossadeg will go on
that the old classical composers for the name of the book and the for years. 1 believe the P.E.N.
wouldn't have wanted to be up author. One over-eager ninny, Cjyb has not yet dared to give a
to date if they had been alive Who sent in “Forty thousand ruling on how to spell Chekov
today. May I call at his office copies sold before receipt of M.S.,” Jp) Marylebone they say Tchekov.
with my nifty arrangement of was rapped sharply over the On literary weeklies it is Chehov
one of Bach’s numbers, which I knuckles, More appreciated was: ~ .









call “Slinkin’ Alawng’’? “After reading Miss en JACK TURBOT IS
———'s - ——, I could not COMING '
speak, move, eat, or sleep for
Chez McGurgle three days. It left me stunned or Chehoff. Miss Bolster, author
but exalted, Its blend to tender of “Tchehoviana,” says Tohehov.
SP ssios landladies —if they realism and idyllic integrity . In Fulham it is Tchekoff, in
own their houses, they own Miss —-——— is Dickens and Henry Lancaster Gate, Chehoff. As for
more land than the agents of James rolled into one. me, I care not a Tarthing
brewery combines who are called ~~

landlords—-seaside landladies are R d h Pi 2 O peng
getting into trouble for mislead- upert ei ; e ae gre 16
ing advertisements. I always T n " r

think that Mrs. McGurgle’s ad-
vertisements are the ideal blend
of taste and imagination. She is
at present emphasising the Conti-
nental touch, to capture those
who, can no longer go abroad. I
like this, which I came across
yesterday: —

Marine House, leading hostelr
of the English Cannes, Haut
cuisine. Chef: M. Fred Stall-
ways, late chef at Mrs. Parker's
“San Kloo,” Ping Pong at all



hours (Sunday s excepted) Rupert has to run fast to keep wood and can see daylight ehrongh
Recherche comfort, Cocktail ter- his leader in sight. At length the the trees. Thankfully he hurries
race, with striped umbrellas. Miss little prickly creature dodges behind 2G pes tuns Ty rai 3 valley.
Agnes Tarrant’s Tzigane Gipsy a tree and disappears. ‘What is yh ape Jan e ous t to a 7
Orchestra can often be heard this e thinks anxiousl; as he

he up to now ?"’ murmurs the little — reaches
from the salon during dejeuner. cae ches the fence,

Small and exclusive Thé Dansant

Peering down
Then he realises that he has the other slope he sees the old man
been brought to the edge of the trudging homewards to his cottage.

PPE LLL LLL LLLP SPP AFLP —P°PPPSPL OPPOSES,

S -¢
§ « GLOBE “ee
o ©,
co FIRST with the FILMS “5,
ae : “a,
- AUSTRALIA ws 7h.

Po /

The WEST INDIES

THRILLING SCENES OF THE SECOND TEST

See Wlighlights See UE

CLYDE WALCOTT heoking and ducking Lindwall Flyers
TY WORRELL on-driving Doug Ring at 50
ALFIE VALENTINE bowling HASSETT
The Duel between RAMADHIN vs MILLER
Opening GLOBE FRIDAY JAN, 25th 5 & 8.30
and continuing with the Film “RICH YOUNG & PRETTY”



CROSSES

LO SLEOSLELS ELLOS PESOS SES

2

OOF OOOO 6O6O
Sbee POS POPE SLC PLES CPE LLL CLL LPL POLL L LLLP
cn





We can supply you with...

TOILET BRUSHES










Tie.
PA aD AF MERA TUED, SARE CUES PES oo sccevviseccsarocdcots nocd 39c. & Ste,
MAUNDRY BRUSHES .ikicciiédicccccscocciss 28c.
HAND BROOMS 42¢.
FLOOR BROOMS $1.23
WISK BROOMS 73c.
D.D.T. 10c. oz.
BPMN agli id) seh sosicicp clas ea acai oa 24c. Tin



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES
Dial 4220 Dial 4606

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Wonderful B.B.C. Radio Lost: Bagful

Children

And The Odd Things
They CAN Do

ALL through the ages the chila
prodigy has been a strange “
perplexing human problem.

How do they come to be
prodigies? What is the chance
of your child being a prodigy’? |
a prodigy likely to retain ex-
ceptional brilliance throughout
life?

Many parents have asked these |

questions. Science answers th .t}

the strangest of all facts about}
prodigies is that they are mosily | ,
boys.

Out of every 1000 children born,

50 are bright, 20 are brilliant, but
only one is a prodigy. |





‘:

The rare all-round mental)
prodigies—a million to one chance |
—mostly burn themselves out in s|
few years, |
Spoke at Birth |

Christian Heineker, born at!
Lubeck, Germany, in 1771, was}
able to speak a few hours after}
birth, knew the Bible at the age
of two, had a knowledge of Greek,
Latin, French, history, ana
geography at three, and pote |
his own death, which took pl
when he was four! |

William Sidis could read a
write at two, and lectured on the
fourth dimension to a gathering!
of professors when he was 11,

But at 25 he was a £5-a-week|
cffice clerk, and died, barely re-
membered by those he hid once
astounded, at 46.

Britain’s famous John Stuart
Mill, philosopher-economist, knew
Greek at three, while a Brooklyn
boy named Arthur Greenwood
mastered the alhpabet when a
year old and became a Master ol
Physics at seven.

Another American, Kenneth
Wolf, of Cleveland, Ohio, is report-
ed to have talked perfectly at four
months; read at one, and
matriculated at nine.

Outstanding

In “Mental Prodigies’,
(Hutchinson's Scientific and Tech-
nical Publications 12s. 6d.) Fred
Barlow names Macaulay—as the
outstanding example of all-
round British genius.

Macaulay compiled a univesral {,
history at seven, and a year later)
wrote a treatise on Christianity!
with the aim of converting the
natives of Malabar.

It is recorded that Chopin wept
at the sound of music when a
baby. Handel was famous at five,
Haydn was composing at six.

When he was six, Mozart played
the violin, piano, and organ on @
European tour. He died at 35,
leaving a treasury of more than
600 works.

What about the musical prodigies
of our own day? Yehudi Menuhin
was playing the violin at three.
Sir Landon Ronald could play the
piano before he could talk,.
Richard Strauss wrote a polka at
the age of six.

With Marbles

Every generation has producec
arithmetical geniuses, some of
whom never learned to read o1
write,

One of the greatest mathe-
maticians who ever lived, Carj
Gauss, was three years old when
he corrected a mistake in his
father’s calculations of wages due
to workmen,

George Bidder, 1805-1878, the
son of Devonshire stone-mason
Jearned to count with marbles.

At four he worked out tl
exact number of drops of a give:
size in a pipe of port.

In two minutes he solved
problem to find the compounc
interest of £4,444 for 4,444 days a!
4% per cent. per annum.

Bidder became founder of
London's telegraphic system. th
constructor of the Victoria Docks
and President of the Institution o!
Civil Engineers.

‘Like A Top’

Perhaps the most astoundin
boy calculating genius of all was‘
Truman Safford, who died 50 yeo:
ago. At seven, he was a studen
of algebra and geometry, and soor.
after of higher mathematics an
astronomy,

Once when aged ten he was
asked to multiply in_ his
head 365,365,365,365,365,365 by
365,365,365,365,365,365.

It is recorded that he “flew
round the room like a top, pulled
his pantaloons over the top of his
boots, bit his hand, rolled his eyes
in their sockets, sometimes smiling
and talking, and them seeming tc
be in an agony until he repliec
correctly — ‘“133,491,850,208,566
925,016,658,299,941,583,225!"

But he lost his gift of calculatior
after six years.

Many of these boy arithmetica
wonders have revealed that their
answers came to them simply in
mental pictures.—L.E.S.

eae













Across
Resist in malign disguise. (8
Sort of ass to rage on. (6)
Sleep in a brown apron, (3)
“Anagram of 14. (4)



Anagram of 12. (4)
What I've included in =

j 13. The spirit of Russie. (5) |
; |
>

educational essentials. (5)
Japri mainly in precise



m”



One ingredie: (7)

Where beer its upset (3)

Extra, clause r ne ren, (5 |
Chits or et the bi ra

At work the C.1.D. do.* (4)
Cheeky. (4)

Down
by a moss borer, (Â¥)
At the beginning. (8
a net near W










it’s always in
(6)

turnec te sast
Garden | r

10.
a
0 Of
21. Lignum-~
73. A worthless horse. 43) |

es ee ,



tae is one, (4) |

41.15
One M
2.10

) (0-7 6 pm 31.392 M., 48.43 M

-_————

Programme | Of Money

NEW YORK, Jan, 19.

Subway’ trainmen are searching
the cars of an Eighth Avenue in-|
Ereach Riley. 11.20 am @ependent line for a brown paper |
Please, 12 noon The News, bag containing $36,000 in 50 wee
News Analysis 100 dollar bills reported lost \
Mrs. Quinta Rizzo Bronx, house- ai %
wife, Mrs. Rizzo was near collapse. |

She told the police she lost a

THURSDAY, JANUARY 2&4, L952

2





To get away
home and the cares of the day
SEE A MOVIE J.IKE THIS!’ ||

THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1952










ni ae cares of the |

okeattnsclonctant

os

ee A
ee. :



‘2.0 the Nowe £10 pm The pally basful of money on her way from JW CHTEMENT THAT POUNDS WITH

css, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Record, 5 p.m

mposer of the Week, 5.15 p.m. New Said she became ill and left they) 77 SPEED OF A STREAMLINER !
scords, 6 p.m Monia Liter Quartet. r é |

1

| Sports Round Up, 7 p.m The Mews

i

ee





the bank to her lawyer's office. She

subway train uptown Manhattan}
to enter a rest room. She boarded
0 p.m. ‘News Analysis, .7.15 p.m. We “nother train, but again felt ill

Britain, 7.30 p.m. Compton Mac and left it again | ANOTH

5 p.m. Seottish Magazine, 6.45 p.m






















ER GLORIOUS CHAPTER FROM THE

enzie, 7.45 p.m. One Minute Please She said this time she discovered | ]
S tnonee Sonik anteale MASTER PRODUCER
es ‘ P ihe money was missing. Mrs Rizzo
—10 3% pm sk M., 48.43 M ' ”
has offered a “big reward” for the |
return of the money which she
8.15 p.m. Radio Newsrecl, 8.30 p.m. Said was to be placed in safety
rec ia) Dis spatch, 8 45 p.m. Comp pending a property settlement
: ee ) pm. Fo stre , range sh
iC 'p.se hal Hee e oo ' with her estranged husband, She
he Editorisis, 10.15 p.m. A Good Job, 1S under !4 “octors’ care at her
16.30 p.m. The Last Chronicle of Barset. Bronx Home,
A A A
TODAY (only) 430 & 830 pm amen
GOLDEN MADONNA & , STRANGE ALISI P
Phyllis CALVERT Michael RENN Arthur KENNED
‘Special To-day 1.30 p.m. | — OPENING TO-MORROW L






| (Friday) 230-445 & 8.230 p.m, and f YOu'iL BE

TRIGGER TRAIL | “Continuing Daily: 445° 890 5 A m
Rod CAMERON | Alfred HITCHCOCK'S Masterpiece THE GRIP OF LOVE’s

ana ON Z ;

| STRANGERS { TRAIN | STRANGEST TRIP! ee oF

FRONTIER LAW | Farley Ruth Robert A alll
Russell HAYDEN GPANGER ROMAN WALKER SS Se ern : ie oe a .

and } Also The Color Cartoon Dial eee = re Pe mg a Rae =
Fuzty KNIGHT | BEE DEVILLED BRUIN oat





FARLEY RUTH ROBERT

rr EAZA OTN | GATE TW ™ Grete: GRANGER — ROMAN —_ WALKER



TODAY 5% & 8.30 p.m. LAST SHOWING

SUSAN HAYWARD — DAN DAILEY hae ORE:

“il a CAN. GET HT FOR YOU WHOLESALE”

Dial 8404
To-day (oni/) 445 & 830 p.m l

JAMES

ST. JA)
, in te Sa Ler ee TOWN FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
“GLASS MENAGERIE’ Bud Lites a Ha COSTELLO in PLAZA . and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30pm

Jane WYMAN & TIME OF THEIR LIVES &
FOUNTAINHEAD “


















DIAL 2310

iin ve se
NSAS RAIDE
Gary COOPER—Pat NEAL Cc Auais MURPHY | ee STRANGERS ON A TRAIN

Special SAT Midnite Sat Friday & Sat Midnite Sat. |

1.30 p.m SWING THE ca bitin Aaietll eg ; L %
TRiceR Tran, | WESTERN WAY Flame and The : > ~

not canes | ET | ee | “WE MM PARE

9d Cameron hots ik aiataain i R oO Y A I
FRONTIER LAW peace ee ae c Bie née | ” Yy ‘ -

: ee ROUNDUP Younger Brothers ? Bae | LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY » . ‘ : 7s
Ru Hayden | Charles Starrett Warne Morris Jimmy Wakely |} | 4.45 & 8.30 TO-DAY rns Z SHOWS

‘bakes ssiiimitnat arena eae | é f
Sh a Tea | wT Paramount Double
| Irs A Alan LADD

<
“










EVENING DRESSES
COCKTAIL DRESSES

and
SUN DRESSES

and



SOME SPECIAL BARGAINS

Ladies’ Felt Hats $3,98 each
Blouses $3.60 do.
Skirts $4.80 do.
* Housecoats $5.98 do.

starring

Briefs 84c. per pr

| Ropt end Ted Seors +

SHOPPE

Broad Street

ee



BIGHE CLASS MOVIE CATERERS



Colour: fully opening tomorrow

tt = x



roar

COLUMBIA

= 6. i ~-oTERHNIGOLOR ca MAKE IT!

eo eran ea

‘ ofS BY
“We Never Talk Much"’ M-G-M presents an Ve





and other hits!
Available in
-G-M Records
Album!) ®

JANE POWELL - DANIELLE DARRIEUX
WENDELL COREY - FERNANDO LAMAS -

| by Daniel B. Utiman - Produces





AND INTRODUCING Ray Nazarro

VIC DAMONE



BURL IVES - BEULAH BOND!
HARRY CAREY+ LUANA PATTEN
ond BOBBY DRISCOLL
Directed by HAROLD SCHUSTER

THE MODERN DRESS EE - tld nh a Pres

Sereen Play by Joho Tucker

ee
with SIDNEY BLACKMER -
THE HERO, by Millard Lae



NCHARD DENNING + LISA FERRADAY + aRIMAN LLOYD « Written

Oily “Di Ui Gail RUSSELL

Sadie T “4 Salty ORouke

Warm-hearted
drama with real; AND

on I Cover Big
] Town

characters!



TOMORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Double

Heading For
God’s Country

AND

UNMASKED

with
Robert ROCKWELL

OLYMPIC

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15

Paramount Action Double - -

ALAN LADD in - -

“LUCKY
JORDAN”

— AND —

ee
| CRUSADERS”

with HENRY WILCOXSON







Featuring thot
“Dilly-Dilly” song
LAVENDER aus, )
and other hs!



le * Ado
From the Story



EXTRA

PAL, CANINE DETECTIVE LORETTA YOUNG

RnoxyY .

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY 4.30 & 8.15

BING CROSBY in - - -

- EMPEROR WALTZ”

— AND —

ALIAS NICK BEAL”

Starring :

Ray MILLAND Audrey TOTTER

EMPIRE.

OPENING TOMORROW 2.30 & 8.30
and CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 & 8.30






© The never-before-told story
of the “kept men” ‘of that
Saturday Afternoon Racket!

b ie |

oe
HERO -

sterrieg JOHN = Donna REEG

+ Produced by
Written for tn





sed on the novel,
QA



OLYMPIC

OPENING TOMORROW 4.30 and 8.15

ACTION DOUBLE

| FOR TIMBER
| AND WOMEN
eet

ata ts

COLUMaLA
CTURE

¢ by Wallace MacDonald + eve |





ie . = =f as :
~ : gt E :
73 Se. i :
; 3Os | Buus :
iT Ace Eh gee 3
SY lei
THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1952

House Pass Publie

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE





RRR
S hota. ow i

Officers’ Loan Bill

The House of Assembly on Tuesday night passed a
Bill which provides for the setting up of a Public Officers’
Housing Board and the creation of a Public Officers’ Hous-
ing Fund from which Civil Servants of all grades might
obtain advances for the purpose of acquiring, repairing or
establishing the title to any house in the officer’s possession.

The Bill which was hailed by
members on the Government side
as an “important piece of social
legislation” and severely critic-
ised by Mr. O. T. Allider (I) as
‘discriminatory legislation”, pro-
vides that the Public Officers’
Housing Board which is to be set
up under the Act, should comprise
of not less than three members, a
chairman and two other members.

When the Bill was being dis-
cussed on its second reading, Mr.
L. A. Williams, (L) junior mem-
ber for St. Lucy, delivered his
maiden speech in the House, and
made the point that regulations
should be made to protect young
Civil Servants from borrowing
money and putting it into the
hands of land agents whose
attitude was that such young men
could incur debt.

Mr. G. H, Adams (L) who took
charge of the Bill said he thought
that members of the House and
certain members of the Civil
Service would be pleased to see
the Bill which was to authorise
the Executive Committee to make
provisions for loans for houses to
public officers.

It ‘was a simple Bill, and pro-
vided for the establishment of a
Public Officers Housing Board,
and the creation of a Public
Officers’ Housing Fund. Clause
5 of the Bill gave the Board the
authority to make advances by
way of loans from the fund to
public officers.

Security

Mr. Adams explained that any
officer from the Colonial Secretary
down to a plumber in the Water
Works Department would be en-
titled to borrow from the fund.
[t was a comprehensive Bill, and
provision was made that there
should be security if the officer
was insured and if he was not in-
sured, a memorandum of agree-
ment had to be prepared setting
out the terms under which the
loan would be made

Regulations would be made by
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee, and legislation sent to the
Houses of the Legislature.

Hon’ble members knew that for
years they were taking some of
the Widows and Orphans’ Fund,
and it was nothing like enough
and the Executive Committee
therefore agreed to add to that.

Regulations would provide that



the matter. He felt that the Bill
deserved the whole-hearted sup-
port of all hon’ble members of the
House.

He could assure the rouse that
such a Bill gave an indication that
at woula tend to reiease some of
the houses now occupied by Civil
Servants, and thus in a small
measure ease the housing prob-
Jem, As he saw it, it would pro-
vide jobs for some of the island’s
masons, carpenters and other
artisans, and to his mind, wes a
very important point as to the
security and peace of mind which
it would bring to Civil Servants
whether they be of the established
or unestablished staff. It would
pay dividends from the point of
view of the Civil Service because
one realised what a contenicd
Civil Service meant to the island.

Mr. L. E .Smith (L) also wel-
comed the Bill, but said it seemed
to him as if government had
taken a step at the bottom, skip-
ped out the middle and jumped
straight to the top. He wanted
to know from the Leader of the
Government when Government
would be in a position to imple-
ment a similar Bill to help artisans,
whose houses were in a dilapidated
condition and for the relief of
which everything possible should
be done. He appealed to Govern-
ment to take that matter seriously,
and hoped that by next Tuesday
he would be given some indication
as to what their intention was on
the matter.

Mr. E. W. Barrow (L) drew at-
fention to certain anomalies in the
Bill as it stood, and said that it
seemed to him that the intention
of the Government in proposing
the measure was to let Civil
Servants purchase properties or a
property of their own.

Mr. Barrow drew attention -io
Clause 5 of the Bill which
states that “subject to the pro-
visions of the Act and any
regulations made thereunder, the
Board may make an advance by
way of loan from the Public
Officers’ Housing Fund to a
public officer for (a) the acquisi-
tion of a house for use by him as
a residence for himself and
his family; (b) the construction
of a house as aforesaid; (c) the
alteration, repair or improvement
of a house used as aforesaid; (d)
the discharge of any mortgage or
encumbrance affecting any house
used or to be used as aforesaid

















all expenses incidental theretoyestrictions had been mooted on

shail be secured to the Governer-
in-Executive Committee by 2a
first charge onthe land and
buildings in respect of which the
advance is made,” and his con-
tention therefore was that section
6 was either an anomaly, or
section 5 was not as it stood
within the functions of the Act

He was convinced that if it
was the intention of the honour-
able senior member for St.
Joseph to allow the purchase of
land, he would readily acquiesce
to the suggestion which he (Mr
Barrow) had just made

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker (L) ex-
pressed agreement with the
point raised by the honourable
senior member for St, George
and observed that “drafting” in
this colony today was not the
same as it used to be in the days
of Mr. Archer, Mr. Inniss and
Mr. Fergusson.

He said that sometimes there
were disputes as to whether
policemen came under the head
of Civil Establishment, and for
that reason some policemen were
worried to know whether they
would be included under the Act,
or whether they would come
under a similar Act

He felt that the man at the

several occasions, he thought he
would ask~a question about it that
day, and everyone was aware that
every government employee
whether he be a white collar
worker or otherwise could never
in the past hope to own a house on
the small salary or wage he earn-
ed. Ninety per cent. of them had
worked from 16 or 17 years old
and retired at the age of 65, pay-
ing house rent and very often
their furniture had been restrain-
ed on for lack of payment, in some
cases by very hard and unscrupul-
ous landlords.

Interest

They could rely that that great
hardship, with the passing of the
Bill would in due course of time
be removed. With the high cost of
materials to-day, it stood to reason
that the average bungalow’ or
dwelling house would cost some-
thing of a substantial nature, and
he was hoping that repayment of
loans would be permitted over a
period of at least 20 years at a
nominal rate of interest,

He expressed the hope that leg-
islation of the nature would be im-
plemented every Tuesday so that
something tangible could be don?
instead of time being wasted over

Arta Kak
tha Kak
tara Ka
eh ww eK
et ae
Mohletatedar

“How d'you like thet—Joe and Vishinsky called at No. 10 for a peace conference —didn't know

| was out.”

ido) Express Service



set up to consider the Bill, since
they wanted to effect 4 housir
programme whieh would bring
about the greatest good to the
greatest number of peopl

He felt that Government should
try to allocate about 2 or 3 milli
dollars and tell all the people who
were really homeless to come at
get loans and pay it back. To limit
it to Government employees was
practice “discriminatory politics

He felt that the first pre-requis-
ite to a Housing scheme was the
acquisition of land, but as he saw
it, it seemed as if the Bill wa
thrown before the Mouse to be
uurried through, and the result
they had to hope, would be better
than they appeared at present, if
it was passed in its present condi
tion. It would be a good service
not only to the scheme. but to the
public if a Select Committee was
set up to go into the details and
find out if the Committee could
redress the error which _ the
hon'ble senior member for St.
George had mentioned







Delivering his maiden speech in
the House, Mr. L. A. Williams (L},
junior member for St. Lucy, sai i
he would like to point out to the
hon'ble senior member for 8
John that no government could
bring about an = all-embracin;

that they would not have a lot
of young men borrowing amounts
in the region of $3,000 with th«
thought that they could purchas«
this piece or that piece of land
ind put the money in some lan¢
agent’s hand, and then all they
eculd do was drop the stones out
side and do nothing more.

He felt that under the Act Gov

rnment should find somewhere for |

officers to put their houses, or the

whole purport of the scheme woul: |
be lost. He felt that the reason |

why the Trinidad Scheme had suc-
ceeded was because of the fact that

in that colony there was a Lease- |

hold System of land. It was trus
that money was turned over more
slowly, but at the same time arti
sans were afforded employment
That was a point which could b

borne in mind when the regula
ions were being drafted at a later
stage. He could foresee many
young men borrowing money and

putting it into the hands of cer= |
tain real estate agents who took

the attitude that young men could
incur debt.

Mr. Williams emphasised that if |
such was the case the purport of |

the Bill would be lost, and regula
tions should be framed to off-set
such a contingency.

gives you a rich



ature’s wonder workers
freedom from illness,
should ‘start



















DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING CO., LED.
(ECKSTEIN BROS.)
Distributors





































































top could always get help, and gmalier matters. housing scheme, and one would Mr, A, E. 8. Lewis, (L) con- PLLA ALLEL PLLA LLAMA L LO LOVE.
not everybody in the “four-hun- and (e) the establishing of he thought that it would be find from experience that a goy. $@tulated the hon’ble junior mem-| % %
dred-above” or ‘“five-hundred- title to any house in the pos- better to help 12 people who Although weltoming the Bill, ernment would tackle the needie t er for St. Luey on his speech and %
above” brackets could borrow in session of such officer; and said needed only a few pounds eacn, Mr. O. T. Allder (I) dubbed it as gages first, and that was what th» 5/8 wise comment on the possibil- x
one particular year. Maybe a that for the purpose of his than to help one person who a piece of “discriminatory legisla- present government was doing. ity’ of defeating the purport of the ‘ WwW %S
Principal Clerk, a pojiceman and argument, he would divide that needed a large sum, and who tion” whereby people who had : Bill. He enlarged on the point of | & ‘A “4
a member of the Water Works De- section into two parts — sub- could get help otherwise. security of tenure and the back- The Fill, as its name implies , government acquiring land, and| $ ‘ 4 x
partment—but not everybody on sections a, b and c and subsec- jf those principles were accep- ground of a good home’ were Was for the benefit of Civil Ser- said that the Compuisery Land ey ; } ys
the clerical staff would get in a tions ‘d’ and ‘e’. ted, Government had to be very given assistance in preference to vants, and when the hon bJe mem- Accruisition Act could be used to * ™®, 8
particular year, 5 One “would see that. the first careful as to whom they put On people who were homeless and ber spoke of waiting to have 1 this end, in order that government % UT } 4 &
Unless there was a sum running tk von nea r " malt rit the the Public Officers’ Housing had to sleep on benches in the large fund from w hich everybody might provide lands all over the % ‘ ‘ é >
into half million pounds, hon’ble Hr ma eee » 1 he Meanie pe Board. He hoped that with the park, could draw, he failed to reali istand for lease to Civil Servants. | > 3
members could see that there were wovisiod fae sti Sian en a the blessing which the Bill had been Ye felt that first things should be that the cost of materials was con- He also expressed the view that x : sd
many Civil Servants who would f pret 7 ys se «that: the Ve. it would prove the boon frst, and provision should be made stantly rising, and it was essential the Board should be made up of % PARKING x
have to wait some years before foe Reet waa aanena A which everybody expected and for the homeless before giving that any Civil Service should be more than 3 members, with at % } , %
their turn came around. S0VELN- include “and eid 12 there\.waa that it would provide the greatest oonsideration to Civil Servants. contented least one representative from the * ; »
ment was therefore hoping that pot such a Stipulation the word 8°04 for the greatest number of Among those persons who should The first point which struck House. % ss
good crops would come along and «poyse” could only be taken to people in this island, be given priority were the casual ot as a oe { : = h the et haar Replied, eriedy 2° the % x
they would be able to add to the 7 oe“ rg ing 7) : - employees of Government and framers of the Bill should bear in points raised by hon'ble members, | ¥ .
fund from thé rains since not apa er eran Mr. F. E. Miller (L) and Mr. othe unemployed people mind was that with the price of and after the House had gone into 8 %
i Be . more, Cc. E. Taima (L) both hailed the ° . hs . Jane oe higt ¢ dae thedad,. Committee onthe Mil it on ae e %
a substential number could get in 3 Bill as a piece of ‘outstanding Mr. Allder caltea for a “broader ind as high as it wa v-day, mmittee on the , it Was given % x
one year. There the first three subsections social legisi ation,” and said that policy on housing” and not a regulations should be so framed its third reading and passed, % %
f ’ se § salt specifically . — ’ im i — ni . . ge ”? or \ . a u
Mr. 'T. ©. Bryan (L) in second- ith, net ce i See its enactment would help {o “bureaucratic set up” under which z eer % THEN SEE THE .
ing the motion for the second ee Rote Ghd nat the land or make the hearts of many Bar- roc He ees eta bg tas Wrr Mone $ %
reading of the Bill said he was heridite dante atiknh et piaciiates): badians happy. Mr. Talma said vided for at the eepenge of the % 44 7 aS
very pleased that the Bill had “He ti i that tgage: ‘we he would support any motion thousands OF taxpayers Win. oone f/f % x
Pere upeene 2 he oe “hanklots € noticed wae Bit Y faa which the honourabie’ senior tributed either directly or in- hex Gi / f > %
come up so early in the session, mentioned in the Bi unwe! member for St. George might directly to taxation. He thought 4 MAA AE % »
~ pore gy Tl pr csr Say ganas Fae as wine ae ae make in connection with the that the Bill was good, but not as ‘ é .
Fee eer ies i a rite antl 4 A interest. thereon and bServation which he had made. good as it could be, and suggested %
lency the Governor dealing with and any Sen a” Although the question of rent that a Select Committee should be %
*
_ x a
5
7. s x
: * ; Pe ce inn —————— eee z “a x
hd ww % G i ” r 120 Miles per gallon x
30 M.P.H. with ease x
th a very ; * 104 Ths, weight only %
abies “CON , ‘Cpe my . , x
} ECONOMY — ACCESSIBILITY — RELIABILITY 2
$
‘
shone d gin nee a
o s x
g0t ness Bekstei ; *
~ ge 1 %.
; | CKstein Bros — Bay street .
of beef '§ General He » Sunolie S

' re 1 .

§ General Hardware Supplies—Rickett st. §
~
>

You n taste the richness of prime lean beef | LLL LLL LLL LLL LLLP OOOO LOAM ASK es
y an feel the benefit that comes nae Se ee eee eels hr syle Sea
B it cheers you when you're |
and wulates the appetite and the
u fit and well. In all savoury \ }
ws and as a nourishing drink, : ig
Bavril giv » concentrated goodness of beef. @ 2 fe ?
| 5 j
r ca de
oe OvVvVR i L — ? } y ,
ie
}
PUTS BEEF (NTO YOU
| Made - to - Order ,
e ee i 5 Oe | - Name your fabric Doeskin All-Wool :
Tropicals and Worsteds Benburt
vevvvey You need more than Cement. Tai Moygashel Linens . . . Cashmere & Wool
| ailored make your selection from these fine mate
: : . ials ¢ i w Eng In ted All
Hi E HORSE We invite your selection from our Sinckha & Sui rials, apd from our English, Impo
WHIT aes +14: | Slacks & Suits . '
comprehensive range of Building American Ravon q ord
e M. t + 1 d T ] | in Doeskins by ° 4 s it ;
T ools. Guaranteed Washable » :
Scotch Whisky atenals an s | Hunt & Winterbothan & Unshrinkable ’ OungeE Subts
‘ s E
In olden days, the crest emblazoned 6 Suits
on a Knight’s shield proclaimed his $39 q »
noble ancestry. ate ms ? DoDI. OD
To-day, there is oe tes of Our Building Supplies Dept. is fully
worth: the white horse that pro-
claims a Scotch; a whisky whose stocked throughout the year tomeet }
excellence has been famous {



the needs of both Home and Plan.
tation Owners.

for over 200 years.



‘| All-Wool “|
|| Tropicals



BARBADOS CO-OP.
coe || COTTON FACTORY LTD.

el a hin tn nn Sin in hn in is lp lm tn tin Ln ls nn ir se en Le. mm nt




wer Broad St., at premises fort 178







a> Cashmere and Wool
THE LONDON SHOP |












PAGE FOUR

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



Thursday, January 24, 1952









AIR LINES

FOR years Pan American Airways has
been anxious to call at Seawell Airport. As
far as Barbados is concerned there is every-
thing to gain and nothing to lose by Pan
American airplanes landing at Seawell.
Unfortunately what Barbados wants or
does not want in the matter is of no im-



















|
1
|
|
portance. The Government of Barbados
which acted against the wishes of the Colo-
nial Office in giving rights to an American
Oil Company instead of to a British Com-
pany has no power to decide what airlines
should call here. Negotiations must be con-
ducted between the British Government
and the government of the territories
whose airline companies want to call at
Barbados.

Pan American Airways wanted to call at
Barbados but negotiations between the
United States Government and the British
Government have not yet been successful
in bringing about its desires. The British
Government is quite prepared to agree with
the United States Government that Pan
American Airways should be granted land-
ing facilities at Barbados, but on conditions.
In return the United Kingdom would like
to be given landing facilities for British
Airways in some part of the United Siates
territory. So far the United States have
been unwilling to grant the United King-
dom correspanding ianding facilities in
United States territory on the grounds that
the British would be gaining more from «
such concessions than the United States’
would gain by acquiring landing rights in
Barbados.

Meanwhile the wishes of the people of
Barbados or the desires of the Government
of Barbados apparently count for nothing.
Barbados, however, loses revenue from
landing dues, loses dollars that would be
spent here by American tourists who would
come here in greater numbers if direct air
service existed between the United States
and Barbados, and loses customs revenue
that would be obtained from more goods
imported for more tourists. It is remark-
able that whereas 318 of a total of 425 Cana-
dian visitors to Barbados during the tour-
ist year ended on 3lst March 1950 flew in
by air, 324 of a total 517 American visitors
over the same period arrived by sea, It
seems beyond reasonable doubt that there
would be a considerable increase of Ameri-
can visitors as soon as Barbados is put on
the direct air route to and from the United
States.

In recent years there have been com-
plaints from American visitors who have
planned short holiday visits to Barbados,
only to find themselves stranded in Anti-
gua or Puerto Rico for several days await-
ing plane connections. Barbadians who con-
tinue to emigrate by hundreds every year to
the United States suffer inconvenience from
having to change airplanes in Puerto Rico
or Trinidad, Those returning home on visits
to their relatives experience similar dis-
advantages. |

In the Current Estimates 1951-52 the
Harboyr and Shipping Department is cred- q
ited with $148,900 of revenue and debited
$71,567 of expenditure. In striking contrast
Seawell Airport, quite apart from the capi-
tal expenditure of $200,000 shown in the
estimates against construction of a new
runway, is credited with a total revenue of
$4,830 as compared with a normal expendi-
ture of $53,330. It is obvious that Seawell ‘
needs to earn more revenue and it can only
earn more from increased aircraft landing
fees.

The Barbados Government should be-
come actively interested in the matter of
attracting more airlines to Seawell. Admis-
sion of Pan-American Airways ought to be
followed by admission of K.L.M., and Air
France or other airlines ought to be en-
couraged to seek similar landing rights.

If a policy of keeping out non-British
transportation were ever applied to foreign
steamship companies the position of Bar-
bados would be terrible indeed. However
embarrassing it may be for the British Gov-

ernment to lose Barbados as a pawn in
international air agreements it seems intol-
erable that Seawell Airport should not be
allowed to expand and that the island’s
revenue should suffer as a result of the
existing arrangements.
STAMPS

The postmaster may already be consider-

ing the possibility of issuing Barbadian

stamps of values commensurate with eyist-
ing Air postal rates.
it would be so much more convenient for
the letter or card writer if stamps were
available at 38¢ for air mail, letter to the
United Kingdom or at 18¢ for air card to
the same destination. It would help con-
siderably if a 20 cent stamp were available
for air mail letters and a 10 cent for air
ecards to the United States. One forty
four cent stamp could now be placed on air
letters to Europe instead of the four or five
stamps now necessary.
Certainly there is room for bringing
stamp values more into line with existing
air mail rates for letters and cards.

|
|
|
|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





The Men Stalin Pays To
Disguise A Hymn

By SEFTON DELMER
HEN No, 10 of Moscow’s
fortnightly magazine NEWS

—which is all in the English
language—failed to reach me on
time last month I began to feel
disturbed.

On my last visit to Moscow I
had several times met Morozow,
the Kremlin’s tame expert on
Shakespeare, who was pulled in
fast July to start up NEWS, and
who has since been figureheading
it as editor-in-chief.

I had liked the old sycophant.
His main job when I was in
Moscow was to greet Anglo-Saxon
visitors like myself and talk
‘culture” with them.

He was, in effect the star per-
former
the British Council

I did not like to think that poor
old Morozow had been found out
and made to walk the same
plank as his predecessor General

Borodin, editor-in-chief of the
suddenly extinguished Moscow
Daily News.

So it is with special joy and

relief that I received No. 11 of
NEWS—-still edited by Morozow.

As one who over many years
has watched the British Council
focling ‘the British Treasury—an‘
itself—let me record my satisfgc-
tion with the present performance
of the Morozow boys at the
expense of the Kremlin.

They have apparently succeeded
in selling to Stalin’s hard-headed
political warriors the idea that
under the cover of culture with a
capital: ““C” they can do a first-
rate job of subversive propaganda
in Britain and America.

So there they all are, the artists,
writers, historians and composers
professors of this, doctors of that
who form Morozow’s old cémrade
network.

They are writing away for all

they are worth. Typical titles:
“Some thoughts of the English
novel,” “Concerns in Finland.”

“The writer's conscience.”

I am expecting any day to see
the Central Office of Infermation’s
old favourite “A day in the life
of pin mould.’

Value...
N

OW what sort of a job are
have

they making of it? Well, I

studied the issues which
have reached London, and I would
say the Kremlin is probably
getting rather better. value for
its money than the British Council
has been giving us.

But that is not saying very
much, For one thing, slespite
brave attempts to disguise, them,
the objectives and _ directives

behind this propaganda stand out
all too apparent. The articles in
NEWS would take in no one apart
from willing converts

in Stalin’s equivalent of §





These objectives are:—

1. TO LULL the suspicions
which Moscow has aroused in the
English-speaking world by its
hate-the-West prcpaganda at
home, and by its acts of aggressive
treaty breaking abroad.

5. . 20 SPLIT the Anglo-
American alliance by making each
partner jealous and suspicious of
the other.

3. TO SET the average British
and American citizen against his
Government by making him feel
that rearmament and its economic
sacrifices are unnecessary; that
the only obstacle to a resumption
of friendly relations and wealth-
bringing trade with the Soviet
Inion is his own Government.

Clever
HERE I think Morozow has
done a clever piece of work
is in getting permission from the
high-ups for his writers to drop
the jargon norma! to Communist
propaganda

I found no references to “Fascist

beasts” in NEWS, no “Capitalist





Jekylls”

and only occasional

“Tmperi alist exploiters and oppres_
sors.”

Even Stalin, though dutifully

queted here and there, is playe

into the background. A picture o

a seulptor’s studio, for instance,

i captioned “Konenkov’s studio.

Rangea in the foreground are

sculptures of Pushkin, Turgenev,

thw noted surgeon Vishevski and
others,”

Lelieve it or not, among the
“others are three well-displayed
busts of Stalin in uniform, in
mufli, and in a kind of worker's
overall.

1 fancy Morozow is doing his
best to make his bosses believe
NEWS to be a highly effective
instrument of propaganda. Some
cf the evidence of “comebacks
collected for his pro.ress reports
occasionally get into the text of
the magazine.

They tell:—

HOW NEWS has been attacked
and given free publicity.

HOW, when Dr. Adenauer of
Germany visited Oxford, under-
graduates demonstrated aguinst
him, crying “No money for
German rearmament.”

| HOW Hearst reporter Karl von

Wiegand warns of ‘the increas-

ing unpopularity of tHe United

States in Europe, increasing

rebellfon against her alleged

interference in the interna’
policy of her Atlantic Pact
allies.

Discord...

HOPE the Kremlin continues
to believe in Comrade Moro-

zow. For, while I do not think his
magazine is likely to have its
intended effect in Britain or the
United States, it might just con-
ceivably prove a boomerang in the
Seviet Union itself.

Yes, NEWS is for sale in
Moscow, though only in small
numbers, and theoretically only t
foreigners. NEWS, alone among
Soviet publications, for obvqu:
reasons, does not paint the Wes
as an area of completely un-
mitigated vileness,

But most important of all
Stalin’s doctrine of the inevita-
bility of a clash between, th
socialist and capitalist warlds is
denied by the constant insistence
in NEWS that ¢o-operation is n
only possible but desirable.

One discordant instrument—
even as small and subtle as NEWS

can have a startling resonaine
in a country accustomed to the
ruthless monotone of the Com
munist loudspeakers.

—L.E.S.
I Would Say ...

“The Kremlin is getting
better value for its money
than the British Council is
giving us.”

British Anti-Spy System
Has Seven ‘Loose Ends’

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

A document filed at the Home
Office recorded the fact that
Fuchs was a fanatical Communist
But as there was no proper clear-
ing-house where all the pieces of
the security jigsaw could be fitted
together, the men responsible for
putting Fuchs on atom-bomb
work never knew that he was
pro-Russian,

It was just that lack of co-
ordination in the U.S. security
system which enabled the Japan-
ese to cripple the American Fleet
at Pearl Harbour.

Washington had received Intel-
ligence reports which, if taken
together, would have added up to
a clear warning that the Japs
were planning to attack the
American Fleet in its Hawaiian
anchorage. But, as in the case of
the Fuchs documeftts, these
reports were pigeon-holed be-
cause there was no central
authority to collate them and so
assess their meaning.

British Intelligence is still run
by seven separate and overlapping
agencies which exchange inform-
ation haphazardly.

The only department concerned
with co-ordinating security
information is a small and under-
staffed Joint Intelligence Bureau.

The U.S. Way

To prevent an atomic Pearl
Harbour, U.S. defence ahiefs have
abandoned this chancy system and
have set up a streamlined organi-
sation to which all Intelligence is
automatically funnelled,

In the light of yesterday’s
announcement that the Govern-
ment is dissatisfied with the
methods so far used to screen
defence scientists it is likely that
Mr. Churchill will study the new
American system while he is in
Washington,

This task will be made easy for
him by the fact that the man in
charge of it is one of the Prime

Minister's closest war-time
friends,

He is 56-year-old General
Walter Bedell (“Beetle’’) Smith,

former Chief of Staff to General
Eisenhower and once America’s
Ambassador in Moscow,

President Truman
“Beetle” Smith for

chose
the £5,000-

To The Editar, The Advocate—

SIR,—The omission of a single
word from any sentence in a
speech can make nonsense of the
whole. I did not say, as I am
reported to have said “that when
we replied to a speech trom the
Governor, we were replying to a
speech of policy from a party in
power,”

I said “we were not replying to
a speech of policy from the party

in power.”
Vv. B. VAUGHAN.
23rd January, 1952.

Programmes Wanted
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I am writing to enquire

if any of your readers would be
so kind as to assist me in my quest
to obtain a collection of pro-
grammes from all parts of the

world, chiefly on Sport, but also



rfHE FUCHS FLAW STAYS

Mr. Churchill's decision that
every scientist working on
secret weapons must be
screened again suggests that
he is not satisfied with the
existing methods of combing
out Communist agents.

The defect in Britain's
security system which allowed
Klaus Fuchs to become the
most damaging spy in history
dees not seem to have been
eliminated. A similar weak-
ness in the U.S. security
system enabled the Japanese
to cripple the American Fleet
at Pearl Harbour.

To prevent an atomic Pearl
Harbour the Americans have
taken resolute steps to elim-
inate this defect. Chapman
Pincher, who was given
special facilities to study the
new U.S. system in Washing -
ton, explains exactly what the
Americans have done.

a-year job because he is a proved
military expert, has first-hand
knowledge of the Russians, and
is a go-getter.

Hand-picked Men

After confidential talks at his
headquarters near the Potomac
River, where his hand-picked
staff is housed in six heavily-
guarded buildings, I am convinced
that “Beetle” Smith has forged
a highly efficient instrument of
Intelligence.

This is how it works: The U.S.
gleans its Intelligence from seven
main sources,

Uniformed men of naval, mili-
tary and air Intelligence make
up the first three. They collect

and sift facts about foreign
weapons, unit dispositions, and
manoeuvres.

Source No. 4 is the F.B.I's G-
men, who combine the duties of
Scotland Yard’s Special Branch
and those of M.I.5’s agents.

No. 5 is the State Department's
foreign service whose members
send back information obtained
from “open” sources military
displays, technical journals, news-
papers, and informed gossip,

“Services of Common Concern”
is the cover name for source No.
6—the Secret Service.

OUR READERS SAY:

for events of interest and the
Theatre. Up to the present time
I have about 1500 in 48 sections,

collected from 35 different coun-
tries, and in 24 different lan-
guages. The Cricket section con-

tains many Test Matches but un-
fortunately I hove not a single
souvenir of a Test in the West
Indies, although I have personally
seen every West Indies team that
has played in this country for over
twenty years, and I have even a
programme of the Fiji Isles, and
I would be most grateful for any
assistance you could kindly give

me in this effort. My eventual
aim is to stage an exhibition for
Charity, and I would very much
like to make the Cricket Section
reoresentative of every First
Class Cricketing Country.

As I write this I have just heard
that the West Indies lost the
vital Test by one wicket, and



Atom Specialists

Spies working directly unde
“Beetle” Smith operate abroad.
Others monitor foreign broad-
casts, trying to decipher message:
sent in code,

No, 7 is the Atomic Energy
Commission, which operates 4
cloak-and-dagger service to un-
cover atom secrets of foreign
countries and prevent leakages of
its own,

All these agencies evaluate the
information they obtain, then,
instead of filing their assessments
away, they pass them to “Beetle”
Smith’s clearing house.

There the reports are studied
by a series of brains-trust groups
of highly paid technical experts,

One group may evaluate the
new material from a_ purely
military point of view—to gauge
how many atom bombs the
Russians have _ stockpiled, for
instance.

Another may assess the effect
of America’s new tactical atom
bombs on the Red Army’s battle -
field manoeuvres, and so on.

The Top Seven

Conclusions of these brains
trusts are sent to “Beetle” Smith
who goes over them with the Top
Seven—a super brains trust_made
up of the heads of the seven
agencies.

When they are satisfied with
their final report it is passed te
President Truman's Security
Cabinet, where it helps the
Administration align the nation’s
day-to-day policy.

If the Government needs a
“crisis estimate’—say an assess-
ment of the outcome of Egypt's
treaty tear-up — “Beetle” Smith
claims that his organisation cau
give an answer embodying all the
known facts within a few hours.

And because of his standing he
can ensure that full notice is taken
of it.

There is nobody of comparable
influence in the British Intelli-
gence set-up. And there cannot
be until some full-scale central
authority responsible for all Intel-
ligence is established.

Until that happens there will
be dangerous doubling of duties
with nobody really responsible for
failures like the Fuchs case.

—L.ES.

without a doubt everyone in this
part of the world were genuinely
forry as all the cricketing people
around here were deep in thei!
admiration for Weekes, Worrell
Stollmeyer, Ramadhin, Walcott,

and Company and @& win for your

country would have been a gren*
day for Cricket throughout the
whole world.

Thanking you for any assist
ence you can give to me and ex-
pressing my grateful thanks to any
recder that can send along a few
used programmes, whatever type
of programme they are, the older
the better

ALEC A. BATES.
Penstemon,
Byrds Lane,
Uttoxeter,
Staffs,
England.

3rd January, 1952







IT SNOWS
AND SKIS
DOLLARS

By R. M. MacCOLL
WASHINGTON.
FOR three years the men who put their,
money into New England ski resorts had no |
luck. The big New Year season remained
snowless. But this year it’s wonderful.

Fred Pabst, son of a famous brewing family,
who branched out on his own to sink half a
million dollars into a Vermont resort, heard
the weather forecast just before Christmas
and got busy on the telephone. |

Every hotel in the area joined in a quick-
advertising fund.

Result—mobs of happy skiers. On the big- |
est day Pabst’s four ski-lifts took 18,900)
>eople to the top of the ski-runs, and his two
restaurants served 2,700 hot dogs, 3,100 ham-
burgers, and 4,200 cups of coffee.

PINCH GOES ON

A YEAR AGO the Defence Mobilisation
Director, Charles Wilson, predicted that the
pinch on America’s civilian economy, caused
by the arms drive, would level off in 52. Now
he says he was wrong and the pinch will con-
tinue. Reason: recently increased require-
ments of both the military and atomic energy
programmes.

NO TEARS FOR SALE

THE First Presbyterian Church of Newton, |
in the Queen’s Borough of New York, has

turned down an offer of 1,000,000 dollars
£357,000) from business interests for its site

. . Says its minister, the Rev. Dr. Howard
Jorthacker, ‘No million dollars could buy the

ars, sacrifices and prayers made here.”

WATCH FOR GUNMEN

A WARNING from James Ryan, super-

‘sor for New York of the Government's anti-
drugs squad. He says that last week’s mass
vrest of drug pedlars may mean a wave of
-hemist’s shop hold-ups in the next few days,
arried out by addicts deprived abruptly of
heir usual source of supply and mad for an
ilternative.

OH THOSE BOMBS

GORDON DEAN, chairman of the U.S.)
Atomic Energy Commission, has given every-
ne something new to worry about. He says

hat even if Russia agreed to the atomic con-

‘ol plan put forward back in 1946, by which
ispection would be carried out in the various
countries concerned, it would be “quite diffi-
‘ult” to detect stockpiles of already manufac-
ured atomic bombs.

ROLLING THEM IN

AMID all the uproar about the naughty tax

lectors, the still small voice of John Dun-

‘ip, boss of them all, is heard pointing out
hat, say what you like, the Treasury has
nanaged to collect 27,360,000 dollars
(£9,770,000) in the past eight months in a

eneral crackdown on racketeers.
WAITING FOR ‘WORK

UNEMPLOYMENT is rising so fast in New
rork State that it may have one-quarter of
‘he nation’s Jobless by July. Total unemploy-
id in the nation at present: 1,750,000.

TANKS GO SLOW

IN DETROIT they are concerned because
\merica’s production of heavy new tanks is
inywhere from six to nine months behind
ichedule. The Ordnance Corps is catching

some of the blame, because it allowed an un-

satisfactory turret-control system to be mass-
produced.



HARDER TO GIVE
COMMENTING ironically on Premier Mos-
sadeg’s acceptance of 23,000,000 dollars
£8,210,000) from America, the New York
Times says: “We are discovering that it is not
only more blessed to give than to receive, it
s also turning out to be a darned sight harder
in a number of cases. It took much persuasion
and some ingenuity to induce Persia to accept
the money.”
ZIPPERS AND ALL
AND the New York Herald-Tribune, talk- |
ing about Churchill’s amazing energy at 77, |
says: “From his sawed-off topper to his zip- |
pered shoes, he was as welcome a figure as |
New York has seen since—well, since his lasi
trip.”

\
|

LAST FLING-PIECE

IN Montgomery, Alabama, Tom McCul- |
logh made a disastrous miscalculation. He |
figured he could only live to about 80, so he |
blued away his large fortune on a series of
terrific last flings, including tours of South
America in private planes. |

But life did not end at 80, so now, at 97,|
poor Tom is flat broke in a boarding house |
and living on his old age pension.

A MAN who has just been given a rise of |
£12,500 a year by his employers is fighting |
the Government because it does not want)
him to get the money.

The man is Stanley Musial, one of the best |
baseball players—he is a great fielder—and
the owners of his team, St. Louis Cardinals,
were so entranced by his performance that
they raised his pay from 50,000
(£18,000) to 85,000 (£30,500).

But the Ministry of Labour has a rule ban-
ning any rises which put baseball men above
ihe top salary already paid to a member of
the team.

And Stan’s original 50,000 dollars was tops.

So he is having long and earnest chats with
Labour Secretary Tobin and Fred Desmond,
deputy director of the Salary Stabilisation
Board, to try to work something out.



dollars



ft

or

Barbados

1



— =
SS



4,

Loose Pin Butts

Neck Bolts — 3”

Handles — 3” —

Indicating Bolts
Door Stops
Wardrobe Hooks
Coat Hooks

SLAC EPP ELE EPICS PPS SEES ESO POD EE EP TS

POOSOOCCSES

—_—_



THURSDAY, JANUARY 24,





POST Now



Chain Bolts — 3” — 6”
Foot Bolts — 3” — 6”

1









TO FRIENDS
"ERSEAS

Annual Review

3/- from Advocate Stationery



$,6,6,6,56656660%-4

>

maa ae
nee

5”



—

al Sera

Cover Catches
Casement Stays
Casement Fasteners

C. S. PITCHER & CO.
Ph. 4472

COLL CLEC LL LCL LLL LLL LT





SAXONE son ons

X
Cc
L
s
I
Vv
E
Tv
Oo

D



=







BY ROYAL

P.O, BOX 103,

4,

OP LPDCSSSS SPOOFS

ES

ORDER TH

“4
SPSS SSPE SAEED

PRODUCE OF SPAIN

Very Fine Sherry

Queen Isabella II granted to
Duff Gordon & Co, the use
of the Royal Arms of Spain.

Sole Agents:
Messrs. DA COSTA & CO., LTD
BRIDGETOWN,



E




Beautifully Styled and made
—Shoes by SAKONE are
designed for comfort and
lasting wear.

We have an excellent stock
of all sizes.

Riack Box Calf



PEPSI SLA LEA EO

<

CALLA LL OOS OOOO

PELL LIE ILIA SE

Brown Willow Calf.









Buy

DECREE





ROYAL,
DECRER
SHEREY



4,
POPPE OPPS SEP SSPE LD

FOODS

For your Buffet Supper Party





.

Costa & (0, Ltd.

44
$98OCOO7



FS

SSS SOLE

Easy Iasist on
to Prepare Anchor Milk ¢
3
ICE CREAM POWDER
HEINZ’S SOUPS
CUSTARD POWDERg
3 oz. & 16 oz. S
ALL BRAN 3
SHREDDED WHEAT 3
GRAPE NUTS x
KRAFT CHEESE %
ANCHOVIES %
SARDINES $
PILCHARDS x
SALMON %
ASPARAGUS x
CARROTS x
MUSHROOMS >
ASPIC xs
% SALAMI $
8 a $
x Of Course these $
‘ hi x
% go well with $
x > For Babies %
SJ & R ENRICHED :
x AYLMER’S STRAINED >»
x BREAD FOODS ¥%
eae eee *
‘PHONE GODDARD'S — We Deliver $
‘ ’ s
S PHONE Gi — We Deliver
:
COCO CSCSCOCSCSSS999SSS55 599985555595 55S8 885556".
THURSDAY, JANUARY



24, 1952



Bermuda Banks

Are Locally Owned



































BARBADOS ADVOCATE



‘UND




















g Sc henies
E. W. Barrow and Mr. F. £ Two Resolutions passed by th
e tL) « Tuesday denied Hs mise of Assembly on , Es sday
legat 1 } h . 7 le 1ave made provision for the laying
MR. RUBOTTOM ROBINSON, formerly propricior of 1) , the aE Ss Ts ie wf pipes at the Pine and Bay
the Arcade Furniture Co. in Hamilton, Bermuda, told the Aeroplane Club was only for «he Housing Schemes. The passing .
Advocate yesterday that Barbados has made vast improve es rich, whee te Teves ot ert:
td emt \ considering 4 vt Mm. 2%. x.
ments, especially in the commercial line since his las: visit Sea the Cooke Hit con The comk of the proposed work
here 20 years ago. se Renee ent at the Pine is $3,800 and at the
He said that many new build- ——————-— d aireraft sp: say, $3,400. Mr. E. C. Parfitt,
ings had been erected, some are in Sé. Jos seph Round-t fr ; ayment of cus- Acting Chief Engineer of the
the course of being erected ana — even \. uterworks Department in the
he had noticed that many visitors iv | i rae of information supplied
are ccming to the island which he C b I “he erpte i ise of the House stated that
thought was a good health re-ort. ra Ss 4 Oo 4. ‘ " luty tt proposal for the Pine Estate
M1 Robinson arrived here are one to lay a 4” diametey cast
earlier in the month for an in- © t E th . i : if “spare ircn pipe from the existing mal
definite period and is staying at en Ss ac i viation pirit and the Pine Estate along-and un-
“Leaton-on-Sea”, The Stream. t ol solely or ck the Pine Estate Housing
He said that there were many LARGE CATCHES OF FLY- Barbados light Scheme’s Private land for a dis-
stores here in Bridgetown as com- ENG FASH were brought to Bath- Ch ne. of 460 yards, and fix thereon
pared with the few in Hamilton S®¢ba and Martin’s Bay heachnes Rae jena ania standpipes and fire hydrants,
and he imagined that there was alcst daity during the past i ; l_neie’ a
keener titi like that in We A fisherman from Mar Peat ere
>en competition unlike that in ({*°", . war Church Girls’ Brigade . y .
Bermuda where prices are cbout “5 Bay told the Advocate that end nent porta to Bill of Exchange
the same. an majority of St. John resi- organisations custom
In Bermuda there are three “i like fish, but hate to buy rivile similar .o .hos Aet Amended
large stores in the dry goods busi- ~ ‘Wher 1 . . He Boy Scout
ness and three in the hardware ,, oahs —— ie are iirl Guides’ Asvocia- The other proposal is for layin
business. Unlike Barbados, their Cations wo “ Pe (oe eae a and 1 similay iron pipe fri m the ex
banks—two in number—are local- > SG DOumew ives Bake : , isting main ef the Department it
ly owned and ithin the last 20 expect us to sell them at under "n gage, personal an! Beckles Road along and unde
y 1 5 satios mine vast <) value, oy else we, the fishermen Os effects of the th. Bay Estate Housing Scheme's
ears, legislation was enacted, can be seen going through tt Au sirali frade Commis- r ne - 3
} ugh 1e private roads and land for a dis-
prohibiting outsiders from setting parisp sclling the fish ourselves ioner cyecied to Bar- joince of 480 yards and fix thereor
s selves. " ance 80 yards ¢ in
up any banks in the cclony. On Tuesday night, some ama- bao ve (}overnment of wee standpipes and fire hydrants
_ Tourist Trade teurs after dropping their fish- users hag recently The House of Assembly ot |
Speaking of Bermuda’s tourist pots went off in search of crabs appointed a Trade Commis- « ecday passed a Bill to amend
rade, he said that it was still They had reasonable catches and ner the West Indies tl 3ill of Exchange Act, 1907
Last year they had a satis- Made good sales on Wednesday ang +. amendment grants The objects and reasons of the
factory season. The hotels are Crabs were sold at prices rangin ne TRANS OTe ccetY ny seal nn
well located and although it was from 10 to 14 cents each, The On sas Sane oe xorr ae A banker’s draft. is a commor
feared that they would not have ‘ishes were at various orices, re aire a been able to accommodate all same a shilling for g string, 28 [ ed Wines CH i. xtiich comes very close to being |
their visitors, yet everything — “= a pound and 30 cents Com icnere in Atistrelia bill of exchange, but is ob
worked out all right. This year a@ cozen sprats. ae : . Date ee ted from protection under the
it was predicted that the tour st THERE WAS a bread shortage eens Th aor Soe aoa Paotn hanes ase wath CN The Bill also seeks to repeal Bi.ls of phic Act, 1907, by
. . 2 ; a le a 8 e's Be a ce yosterday . . 7 .
business would be better than ever ™ “Wee a ere St. John districts morning. He picked it from his aunt’s land at Parris Laad Christ . ms Tariff! (Amendment) virtue of its being “an order bs
as they had already received pa tentang morning. House- Church. : ‘ies ye | Act This Act implemented » banker on his Head Office or
msny advanced bookings from ead urge ot o Seen o The pawpaw is 17 inchcs long and weighs 17!, pounds. It wae aR articles of the Economic another branch,” as opposed|
people in the U.S.A. and were 8 30 - sut could get none up to picked from a six-foot tree. ~¢ m Agreement between t. the clause in the definition of |
hoping to accommodate rome of -mpie . a : " the ‘rnments of the United bill of exchange, namely,|
them at Guest Houses and private . THE JOES RIVER LIMITED is re mtate America and the United “addressed by one person t
homes carrying out a road repairing . Kingdom which was terminated p»other.” Consequently, in Bar
- R : ; _ programme at Spring Field e yr on the 30th April, 1951 bados, under current legislation,
ia Penn pe, eat Se: Yesterday some of the peasants ar a ¢ Os nvitec I > Mr. Lewis (L) said that thes banker’s draft must be treatec
to ris 2s tae : ie took at vs sa:d: “If the repairs continue at q were exempting a t of semi- only as an ordinary contract.
a Pais ripen read e the act that this pace, We will undoubtedly militay organizations from cus- Representation has been made
e colony spends a great deal of be hampered with the reaping ot e toms duty, What he thought was {,, the Gevernment by the banker:
money in advertising the island, ovr cane crops.” Workers from that while many Barbadians for that a draft should be given th: |
not only in the U.S.A, and Canada, Frizer plantation said: “Every- omMn e e e oon many years emigrated to the came protection as a cheque
but in the “Old Country”. Other ‘hing is well in this area, though Uniced States of America and Accordingly this Bill seeks t
reasons are due to its proximity (the road problem is acute. “We s wel able to send back money to amen: section 60 of the Bills o
to the above mentioned places in need good roads and we wil. THE Executive Council of the Caribbean Tourist Ass0- Barbados and eventually become Pyeha ge Act, 1907, to extend the
addition to the good all-year- make this gully into a town ciation at its meeting in St. Thomas last Saturday, expressed) }eesant h pe and owners Of protection given to banktr
rouse oleae, ao aNse S tee ee cLi 2 the hope that Barbados would, at an early date, decide t dvitems t eae, the duty free under that section where pegs
e saic he hac ravelled Ww: old a meeting a its club hosom rt sins . Ny Pee : Boe alin . on eran oF muy 1 5 a demand draft whereon 1
extensively, visiting places like rocm tonight at 7.30 o'clock, a % nember 0! the Association, Mr. A. Norris Hughes, « ae nes q iat, the United States Gndorsement is forged, to include
France, Northern Africa, Italy, The object of the meeting is to told the Advocote yesterday. representatives in the island. draft or order drawn by
Spin. Canada, the United States elect the Club’s Officers for the He said that Trinidad had elected not to join the Asso With ‘ard to the exemption banker on the head office or
and the West Indies and has ensuing year cistion and added that if Barbados did likewise, it would of the baggage, personal and branch of his bank in the Island
therefore come to the conclusion _ The Club Room is situated at not ntribute to the suecess of the Association which is so “eusehold effects of the Austral-
that there was yet to be found a ee eee appcette Oisnye Asi athlae Akatraet SS ss € 5 ian ‘Teade iCeeemlenionee: 46 (anes
plece with an all-year-round ©Ctage, In Horse Hi Joseph, 8reati) ‘ d, ‘ an act of generosity which OBI
climate to beat Bermuda. racic y ee want tunped eran ie ire ick nats en ot sik fouoh Cher teelnbay Geedhe CBITUARY
It wa nly within t g out in fu orce on onday when Is ’ ne DE sys aie . eT ae , Australian ; a
bani that Reiki had gtr 7 the moon was but a day old, and ISHING BOATS UNDER ea eo oe iron Pe n When the West Indian cricket- Mr. Jj. Daniel
ea . ' a met with abounding success, The o ne Caribbean Tourist Asso~ | ‘ { > ‘ontnice re
at ar a was s 2 * y 7" 7 fost j ; int eth ; rs went to play cricket there, a
— agen Hens fon ne ideal more experienced pickers after CONSTRUCTION ciation, has just _returne a from pill had to be amended so as to Sudden and unexpected was the
and thodae. the be ” i picking for about two hours r.- The t : eter the meeting in St. allow them to enter that country, “ews on Thursday night the 17th
Soisitet ate i al the aay many turned to their homes with a ete on ware in the workshop apes Naat section of the Bill which tast. that Mr. Jeauthun Daniel o,
OUrists: who. Visi he colony iM quantity of Moss which would {... e pasture opposite the . arrive ‘ exempted the baggage, personal Kank Hall Rd. had passed away
the winter as those who visit it weigh not less than 50 pcunds Fishery Office will soon be work- wpe Beret th Py his nd ye, hold Pr . f be Aus- at the General Hospital at the
i > . i ‘lectric in Lae onday via Antigua to join his ise effects o 2 8- a > Generse s i
in the summer. when cleaned and dried. alin tie Ban aan a? wife who came over here earlier tralian Trade Commissioner was arly age of 19.
In order to get 50 pounds when 7) ae Warlg. These in the month and will be remain- & s@ction he would willingly vote A son of Christian parents
2 7 i machines will prepare wood for ; i
n . dried, the pickers must pick over rebuilding fishing boats ing until January 31 staying a. ‘against, he said, “Jed,” as he was familiarly know:
CANADIAN AND 300 pounds. “The price asked '°mhie \eorkehaw contains the Hotel Royal.” ce ie sews 2 Mr. Ajlders (L) said that the .oy his friends, was spared . the
7 ; for a pound of Sea Moss last tye Blane ae Pps nine eee He said that the main purpose Honourable Members for -St. tragedy of sudden death in «
year was 36 cents per pound; +p : PPD sry Boy f *S- of the meeting was to prepare the George had an interest in the ;potor cycle accident only to mee
U.S. DOLLARS but as every thing is going up so OF Re gy Cardo 3 aingle phase agenda for the meeting of . the Acroplane Club and that the club ‘ne agony of fatal collapse fiv
NOT ON PAR are our prices,” one of the netid Ndetlogd “as ae session to be held in Haiti in M was only for a small section of Weeks later when he appeared ts
pickers remarked yesterday he oe * Switches tihis year. 4e community : 4 . ‘ etove
’ ; etato ah lave been installed . ue x . be well on the road to recovery
“The next time for picking will ; : ; The Flying Club is) a club ¥ OK
(From, Our Own Correspondent) be Tuesday Peurudey is. be- Mr. Willian Haynes, who is Tourist Trade that should not be assisted,” he Of quiet disposition, slow o
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jz 11 : ¥ ne pt a. doing the wiring, told the Advo- hia mile and not given to muetl
' EN) URES | t tween the hours of 6.15 and 9.00 cate t} # ean \ id. It i club which exist sech, he endured | nes
Commenting on the Canadian- am.” a picker said, cove lat he expects to compiete Asked about the touri tre to produce a litle sport for a speech, he endured his iin¢
American dollar parity situation, the job by the end of the week. in Grenada, he tid rourisn few,” patiently, without complaining
Mr, F. Hyde, see Manager of 7 ; rd a open pastoss 19 ae, a ee om growth a heer He said that when the men- and it oe that om refraing
the Canadian Bank of Commerce ’ inder the foreman, Mr, Osbert gradually developing ist year bers of the club wanted to mak» from Jeng His relative :
said that it would not be strictly Police Drag 0 Masccoll, ave sawing up tree they had doubled the enquiries, their sport, they should fly par friends know the extent to whic
correct to say that the sale of the Ss 4 trunks. Nearly half of the not only from intending visitor % the sea so that in case of a crash, be suffered
Canadian dollar had risen to U.S. uffragettes trunks, which were originally but from people who would like po normal citizen would be He leaves to mourn his pas
dollar parity of $2.80 to the n the spot, are sawed inte to acquire property and settle im injured, Some members might widowed mother ahd sever
pound sterling. Clarifying that CAIRO, Jan. 23. timbey size, Grenada, vish to pass over Baxters Road ‘rethers and sisters to f'l
statement he said that at the mo- Egyptian police forcibly drag- Mr. Mascoial 1 shipwright They : ind say hello to a friend and they whom heartfelt condole:
§ -, = , . , ‘ * ag oie f ove They had at Grand Anse in 5 wf oY
ment U.S. dollar stood at a ged off 20 screaming Egyptian wilt assist in building the new George’ » bathing rch } : hould be warned against doin extended
pessoiats of 3/4 per cent over the suffragettes who blocked the en- ‘ishing boats > es . a ' , that
anadian dollar “hence the false- trances to a British bank here cue a ee ee bem ieee ~ he 'M RAR ee 4 Mr. F. E. Miller (L) said that ates aie
Canadia Q alse- trt Ss to § é > bean. ecently,. Mr. S$ I Mr. F. E. 3 2) si f
hood of parity” for 90 minutes. Young women WAT: CHMAN Revness of the Watar Ballad Cor. if the Senior Member for St. Johr CLOTHINC WITH
Shifting discussions to the local of the Bent El Nil (daughters of poration in. New York, visited bad been living at the time when =
scene, Mr. Hyde said that in the the Nile) Fleminist Union stood GETS A MONTH Grenada and made a survey o, the aeroplane was first invented $258 STOLEN
past three to four months cost of at the doors of Barclay’s Bank he Grand’ Anse—Morne Rouge .he would have displayed a simi
Canadian goods had risen by ap- and denied entrance to all. His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith area and submitted plans for ex- /@r pessimism as he had_ then A auantity of clothing a
proximately 50 per cent due to They distributed leaflets pro- yesterday: sentenced 40-year-old tensive hotel development. When “splayed $258.00 in cash were stolen fré
the increased value of the Cana- claiming the start of their cam- Courtenay Lewis, a watchman of these plans shall have been exe- The club not for ar ‘tthe house of Millicent Tul!
lian dollar in terms of the U.S. paign to boycott Britain economi- Rockley, Christ Church, to one cute Sent . MHhe p . exclusive set, but was open to Hothersal Tenantry, St. Joh
c 0) ; 7 : cuted, Grenada will ve “the play pe ;
dollar. He explained that $4.80 cally and disrupt all British month’s imprisonment with hard ground” the year round of the ®y member with an entrance fee between 11.30 a.m. on Su
Trinidaa currency would only business in Egypt. — labour for assaulting and beating Caribbean. of $10. So it was incorrect to say and 9.15 a.m. on Tuesday. ‘T’
ig nd most of Women dressed in navy blue Florence Jones of St, Matthias that it was for the sport of a few clothing belongs to Tull and t'
buy $2.80 Canadian and t ‘ ! ‘ g
the Trinidad merchants had pro- Sailor suits and berets resisted Gap, Christ Church present the colony's lead= rich young men, money to Gertrude Grahar
tected themselves by means of efforts by two dozen Egyptian Florence Jones, a 58-year-old ing hotel, the Santa Maria which The present age was an age of Graham revorted the incident
forward exchange. Questioned pclice officers, including two domestic servant, said that on the was built on modern lines, © progress and if England = and . °
on the future position of the Ca- Brigadier Generals and four night of Octeber 11 she saw a getting a fair amount of putron- America had _ not granted such - Sa ee
nadian dollar Mr. Hyde said that Colonels to get them to leave car coming out of the Marine Gap, age and it is hoped that in time, eoncessions there would not have Mr. = Ai S TaWiOEO, '
there was every likelihood that it peacefully. Christ Church, and stopped it as it will be filled to capacity. been the progress that there had ©! Pegwe HM, Christ Church, re
would revert to its former value Each police officer then was another car was travelling on z been perted that a quantity of be
in terms of U.S. dollar currency. ordered to seize a woman an‘ Hastings Road Mr. Hughes said that the rc Mr. E. W. Barrow (L) said and carrats ware stoien frot
He said that * many American Put her in a police van, Demon- Lewis who was watching her ist Board in Grenada is making that the provisions of the Bill his garden at the same_ addre
mnerowanté who had invested in strators screamed as the officers suddenly went up to her and be- preparations to receive ach exempting the club was not in- between 12.05 a.m and 7.30 at
C: Al and gained high rate of Stabbed their hands and dragged gan to rebuke her for interfering taking part in the yacht cruis€ compatible with the general in- on Tuesday
ae endl not consider what them off. Forty policemen were with his work as he was the Sponsored by the Society of the terest of the community. No on¢
DE alte, ae atriating their in- Stationed at the bank to insure watchman in that area. She be- Friends of English Harbour. The peyjid possibly agree with the
cS Ps aoe ich involved selling against further disruption of nor- gan to talk to him and he cuffed yachts are due in Gre early Senior Member for St. John when Navy or Airforce as was the c:
~- “C hil Lt aitlat and buying mal activities, : her once in the face and twice on in March he said that the club only assisted in England and America that t
cerita ones. Y ; —U.P. her body a I‘‘ay young men to indulge in club was formed The club
ne é# Bi an ‘ “1 te rte
» pastimes not in the interest of so formed to promote an i!
e community est in flying and particularly
SEASIDE RESIDENCE No News if ‘Zenith The club could not be describ- provide an opportunity to tho
e ® wa. a a ae r ’ ed as exclusive It was for the who might be interested in it
| hieves ] T Ki NO information reached Bat w very Eanes ay 50 Paes p eo a cee ee ae pe
( 2 ys resterdas wheres 44 ac 2eOTL ormec ane yblity iat some arbée ans ig
he ing’ Ss ottage Sets A ue a tere < ot » Temained exclusive that his in time be allowed to work on ti!
P. Je | tores > Zenith which left Barbad lleague and himself elected to airlines which plied betwee
: aarbados gINCE save an active par the lub Barbad and other parts of t
F Our Own © ondent) Where-to-sleep I roblem December 19 for British Guiana ps te inte ae it aid seh Orie: E ree ey ieee |
(Fro n Corresp A a cre < 1 of - , ' . . ¢ ”
“PORT OF SPAIN, Jan 11. with's or w of 11 and a loac become an exclusive club In the United Kingdom, K |
Thieves raided two Frederick By ARTHUR MAPLESON stone, The Zenith was skippered For one reason, it was because clubs were not only subsidised
Street stores early on the morn- va ns: A. Tannis ‘yere were so many healthy but other facilities were grantec
ing of the 10th. At Otto Selling’s ggZzELA,. South Natal, Cinlind dhe: lounde -is giall ¢.. ome se vooner captains ar ibe~ minded young men about the The amount of exe mption £10
blish t er £1,300 " ; . ; coming — pessimistic over the ieland who were not afforded was a cheap price to pay for
watch ee The King and. Queen and study. The kitchen and _pantries Zenith's safety the chances of jc a the Army. dvantages the club offered
vorth in watches were stolen. princess Margaret will be living are behind the dining-room aaemeeiies Be -SASDOSS OF IOTIDS Te ; . ——
This is the third raid in a matter yery much the family life when There is talk at Sezela (pro-
of four months at 8 ia they move into Botha House, in nounce it with the accent on the
ment. Employing similar tactics South Natal, which is little more second syllable) that the royal
the thief or thieves carried off than a seaside cottage. party may after all stay at Or ent emen oO 1SC@CT nment
shirts and cloth +. Re ro of Today I saw the house, which neighbouring Lynton Hall, a 25+
$3,300 from the Tip Top Stores. was left by Sir Frank Reynolds or 30-rcom mansion occupied by . ae? . . y : .
Way of access to these buildings to be South Africa’s Chequers Mr. Vernon Crooke nanager ’ of ELITE SPORT aoe Figured designs, Long Sleeves. Bae
are made by smashing the glass- Biggest difficulty will be sleep- ‘he sugar concern founded by Sir res S., M., L. Each $5.95
cases at the front of a see: ing accommodation. There are six Frank Reynold RADIAC WOVEN COTTON STRIPED SHIRTS. Coat Stvle, with 2
No arrests have been made. bedrooms, two 25ft. by 16ft each Native guards were today put i ‘ le ; 1 s. 3
Leading off from these are two on all roads to Lynton Hall and separate Collars, Excellent Value for today. Sizes 143 to 17 ins. $8.21
dressing-rooms 14ft. by 13ft to Botha House, which is set in VAN HEUSEN WHITE SEMI STIFF COLLARS, S'zes 144 to 18,
Two other rooms are 17ft. by a 1,500-acre park Sivl Q o Le le
° 4 . 11, é é Style 11 and 99 Fech Ble.
indra’ Brings New 44ft; and there are two bath- 3
: rooms. Private Beach |

In the roof of this Dutch gabled
house, white with red tiles, are
two rooms which in the days of
Mrs, Louis Botha were used only
for ironing.

With the King and Queen each
using a big bedroom and dtessing-
room, and Princess Margaret
using one of the 17ft. by 14ft
rooms, there is not much room
left for staff.

Guards There . .

Orleans Cargo

A SHIPMENT of 2,013 bags of
c ‘ornmeal end 2,000 bags of wheat
flour was being discharged here
y -esterday by the Alcoa steamship
Tindra which loaded at New
Orleans.

The Tindra also brought down
from New Orleans sugar mill
machinery for Andrews Factory,

ctor parts, cotton duck, lubri- Downsteire sate the. lounab %6
cating oil and grease. She stop- the right of the hall and the
ed in at Jamaica where she load- dining-room to the left, each 28ft





ed sole leather, soap, perfumery by 15ft., each with a tiled fire-
nd confectionery for Barbados. place surrounded by tgak panel-

Tindra is consigned to ting and leaded glass book-
Messrs. Robert Thom Ltd. shelves.



William Lowrie, caretaker at
Botha House (40 years ago I lived









n Kensington—down by the side
f Barkers) iid the house’
rivate golf course and beach
vill remain open to, visit or ull
he King and Queen kota’ Ther
everything will be hut off io
nsur complete catat ision.”
Sezela is in the headline
Jurban newspapers

Says a banner headline ir

Mercury: “Sezela un haleee

y ip to fame

I saw Sezela itself, It
lection of corrugated ‘

habited by Indian we
the | 1 saigar ‘factory

UAL



|

PAWPAW







Plane Clu



































GENTS DARK TAN LEATHER GLOVES
Suitable for driving and riding. Sizes 814, 9 & 914
Pair $5.93

COTTON TEA SHIRTS, Short Sleeves
in White and Silver Grey M. & Large
Each $2.39, $2.51,

Sz-s 8S.

$2.73



SEA ISLAND COTTON VESTS & UNDERPANTS
Pants with Elastic Waist. S cos 32 to 44. Each $3.19
Ves... Athletic Style. Size. 36 to 44. Each $3.10

GENTS FLEECED LINED VES



Long Sleeves

Size 40. Each $4.96
» 42. Each 5.21
» 44, Each 5.45

$$

Help For





House Approve
Layitg Of Pipes At
b Pousin





























CAVE

»*HEPHERD
& Co. Ltd

10-13 Broad St.



PAGE FIV®





No fleas,

no tapeworms.



The flea is an intermediate host of the tape-worm, and
to ensure freedom from this troublesome internal parasite,
your dog must be kept pest free

Kill verminous parasites such as fleas, lice and ticks with
‘Lorexane’ Dusting Powder (containing gamma BHC).
‘Lorexane’ is a safe, pleasantly perfumed powder which will
quickly kill all common skin pests. The effect of a single
dusting lasts for some two weeks

e I 9
4OPCLVQAMUEC
DUSTING POWDER
IN HANDY CONTAINERS

A product of Imperial Chemical
Limited :—

4 subsidiary company «

Pharmaceuticals

Imperial Chemie

Barbados) Ltd.,



. Bryden & Sons Agents

daliteepeececjunaiesajaigeasiialibed SN













ae F. HARRISON & CO. — FIRST FLOOR)
West Indian Readers Ist & 2nd Primer English Composition
(Lay) Book III Matriculation French Course (Weekley) §
Sums for the Very Young (Larecombe) Slow & Sure Reading
Books § Through Speed to Writing Vol, I &§ Pundanienta}
Arithmetic (Ballard) West Indian Histories, Book Il § @on-
cise Oxford Dictionar $ Pitman’s Shorthand Instructor
§$Graph Paper § Foolscap sheet uled) Drawing Books
8 Note Books
\ King’s Story (Duke of Windsor’s Memoirs) The Sea
Around Us (Rachel Carson) Moraing Journey (James Hil-
ton) § A Mouse is Born (Anita Loos) Reuter’s Century §
Margaret Kennedy (Lucy ¢ armich 101) US (Fougasse) §
Horses in the Making (Lady Wentworth) The Long Memory
(Howard, Ciewes)
What the Church of England Stands for Training in Prayer
B.B.C. Hymn Book § Good Bye to my Generation § Into All
Lands (History of S.P.G.) § The Seal of the Spirit § Home
Prayers § Gore ( sommentary (complete ed.) § Anglicanism
(More & Cross) § Parson's Pocket Book § Parish Priest's Pads
Church requisites collars tock floating wicks
Lectionaries Book of Lessons, ete., ete
We stil’ have a few diaries in lovely bindings, shopping lists,
and engagement pads
Cards for all occasions especially VALENTINE CARDS,
Order forthcoming books from the S.P.C.K. Bool Department
THE BOOK SPECIALISTS ()F BARBADOS
TEL: 4427
LEY “ FO CAA “ tee AAP OSS > “oe AG SNe en nue *
a x
x : %
$ Metroducing = = x
2 »
‘ AN-SAD “VICTOR’ :
‘The TAN- :
’,
& x
. R ’
x TRUE POSTURE CHAIR
% %
@ ‘,
% ¥
> s
» %
> S
- %
~ »
g x
% ‘
, x
y 4
%,
x *
+ %,
% »
o x
t x
e x
% XM
s x
* %
x
% ss
* s
% 3
> x
‘ s
x ~
xX s
% *
‘,
+ ws
% »
% ‘
* %
* &
. -
< . . . ‘ se %,
% Advantages embodied in these fine CHAIRS include— 8
* *
% @ Perfect Balance §
rs - ’ »
ss @ Adjustable Seat and Back %
s ‘
$ @ Seat’ Anatomically Designed >}
’, »-
. ‘ \
y @ Beautiful Upholstery x
a ‘ *
* @ Fitted with Casters or Rubber Cushioned x
Â¥ Domes. x
* ‘
% See them on display at — >
S Ss
¢$.P.M Son & Co, Ltd. »
& oa usson, son O., ae
- *
n ‘
%, & »
$ Dial 3713 .
’ ‘
> a
SOMALI ALPE PALL PLE AAO LE os

SLL LLL LLL AE



Keep a Stock of
First Mid
Velerinary
Products







mon hand
ALOCINE A Concentrated ( Fé Dri
SEMOS For Para nT c
THYMOL EMULSION Expelling Re? and other worm
RED DRENCH lila § A perient
CLEANSING DRE} i owi ff she “After-birth”
KURBICURA J orbent Dre for Animal
¥ASAKOFF — A Comp'd Cough Mixture

Also KOSSOLIAN Stock F Conditicn Powder

KOSSOLIAN fox is
KOSSOLIAN Mineral 5

KNIGHTS DRUG SPORES

OCA EI BAEK GL EAC a AY










PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1952
—_—_—_———_———— nnn ae ————

CLASSIFIEDA DG PUBLIC SALES OFFICIAL NOTICE | Harbour Log | cseccanesnnirnnncns ner cee tnt 000000000



























‘,
yg
—_ - | . & Handy thi to have by you %
TELEPHONE 2508. AUCTIO IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY In Carlisle Bay % ‘ a ee we g
ee AOR sil ini aati cnet, 7 os F Sch. DOrtac, Sch Mary E. Caroline. | ss We have ther ys
|, IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give nitice to all =. areas A. H. Vansluytman, Sch. | > > one g
ersons having or claiming any estate right or interest or any lien or incumbrance cille M. Smith, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. | + iy : - >
DIED FOR SALE ~ {UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | Persons, hesing or claiming any ext igiht oc Inierest oF an tt eee [oe 5 tee ote |) DOUBLED END SE ANNERS and }
VAUGHAN, On J ‘ By instructions received from the In-| to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents ahd) Moneka, Sch. At Last, Sch W. 1 | ¥ : iI we i% *
he wines. tian Ste St 1 co. Tt Wik eel at Memts Mc | Vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of 12} Eunfeia, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch | % STILLSO! WRENC HES »
1. Watentine Vauat He Enearney’s Garage on Friday January| noon and 3 o'cloc n the afternoon at the Registration Office. Public Buildings, paanniyn D.R., Sch. Gardenia W., Sch.| \ x
ves the ve residence at 25th, (1) 1951 Anglia Ford Car. (Only| Bridgetown before the 25th day of M 1952, in order that such claims may ry M. Lewis, Sch. Everdene, M.V. | > “ney 7 T x
hanes the St. Pats . AUTOMOTIVE done 4,000 miles.) (Damaged in accident.) | be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively, | Daerwood, Sch Marion Belle Wolfe, 50 % CENTRAL EMPORIIL M ?
.
‘,
.
%





























































































fi +
Cathotie Church, Jemmott's L Terms Cash. Sale at 2 p.m. Vincent | otherwise such persons will be ided from the benefits of any decree and be} United Pilgrim S .
thence % the Westbury Cemet Griffith, Auctioneer. 20.1,52—4n | deprived of all claims or against the said property ARRIVALS Cnr. Broad & Tuder Sts. x
Laurie Vaughan Son > a 5.8 TINDRA 5.128 tons net, Capt 4 4, 4 -, 09 4,
r Brother), Bobley Inniss CAR-—One 1949 Vauxhall Velox, Ex- UNDER THE SILVER } Plaintiff; ERROL MALCOLM STEELE Kanestrom, from New Orleans PCO? AP A PPSO £50000000SG000096955960SG00S809O)
C Fields Nephews).| cellent condition. N. W. Crosby, 8615 MMER | * RRGLEY Reees :
Bireh (Niece ‘Home) or 4700 (Office) 23.1. 52-—-2n. HA Defendant HELEN EVELYN _GR y acting rein S
v ' ioe : ON WEDNESDAY 30th by order of t GARFIRLD DeVILTON HOLDER her eawe
CAR--Prefect Ford in excellent condi-] Capt. C. A. Reed we will sell at No, 2f stituted attorney ¢ ecord in this Island ei eT a ie, ba
ti 5 good tyre Apply to M. C. James} Officer: warters, Garrison, his Fx ture | PROPERTY > .
ANNOUNCEMENTS C/o Bata, Swan Street 23.1.52—3n oo which allie o a | ALL THAT certair ‘ or parcel of land (formerly part of the lands of En- ARROW A 4-By ed La
. + ‘* » - Square Tip-Top Dining Table, Upright | terpris« Plantatio ituate at Enterprise in the parish of Christ Church in this From Trinigad— TUESDA ’
LS Massey - Harris Wheel/Half - Track| Chairs, Sideboard. Morris Suite 3 Arin ind containing by < casurement 7 aeres (inclusive of a portion of a road A Kong, J. Halifax. B. Halifax, s | P
GLADIOLI & DAHLIA Tractors for immediate or later deliv-| Chmire amd Settee with Cushions; Hat went feet wide intersects the said parcel of land and runs from the Public} poi. J” Linden . She on ? nto.
Orders are now being taken for Glad-| ery Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage. stand, Book-case; Desk-chai Couch d in a nortt to southerly direction) Butting and bounding on lands of the | 6° wii, win TAS ms P ee °
ioli and Dahlias for delivery in Decem- 18.1.52—6n.| Ornament Tables all in Mahogany,| estate of Miss Mufcy E. Lucas decea on lands of James A. Tudor, on lands| , Smith MM Wight. E. Dac nA
ber 1952, parties interested in booking | —_—_—_ $n | Carpet, Congoleum, Card Table, Pictures, } of the rable J D. Chidler, on lands formerly of the estate of T. C. Lucas Sab, — ™M cost { St Ki ,
please phone 4442, T. Geddes Grant Ltd TRACK TRACTOR Oliver/Cletrac | Fiat Top Desks; Jalousie Screens, Rush | but now Miss Hazel M. Bynoe on the remainder of the agid road twenty feet coke B wee. 5 ee! . n of St. Kitts
10.1.58-—-t.£.n aeons BDH a 6 3 Dieset engine | Chairs Uphols. Couch, Berbice Chair: | wide, on lands of Mr. BE. C. Jackman, ¢ nds of Mr. W. A. Yearwood, and on the Prams dre » Be . .
equivalent of D4 or TD9 immediate | G Ware. Wine. Coolers; Chiming | Public Road, together with the messuage or dwellinghouse thereon and er er e
Son RGSS ate make Moelle Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage. | Ciock, Dinner and Tea Serviecs: Blectric pulldings snd erections thereon erected and built standing and being. ana re Ethel Wallace: | ASNOUNCES
F mere | _y Lng OTEer jor Personal -1.52-—fin. | Fittings, Double Bed 1d with Spring e
Christmas Greetings, Cards and Calen =| snd Duntoptilo Mattress; Single Registrar-in-Chancesy. | 770 | Bt biel nck Kinoshiott, Arthu
$a co patties Wi send sBemutitall mance MESS. tn, At. working condition | Pi, SBE, "snagtnyt Double “ton | Duted Sand damuary. 1083. ote peWAM TL Ress | ae
7 Yess A n a an 4 d “a 22 January 2 , . *
Free-Sample Book for 1952 to Genuine | and well ke A reasonable buy. For| pedstead, Spring and Mattresses; Folding ee ee ; 24.1.62—4n DEPARTURES —By BW. S
Agents. Write to-day Highest Com-! inquiries phone 4497 20.1.52—4n | Spring Cot, Cavas Cot, White Dressing : sd os On TUESDAY j a:
mission paid. Jones, Willian : Co = . : aiencin tacoma a os k " rinkdad R GoonDs BUSINESS
Dept 9. Victoria Works, Prestor ngland a 7 eo ne eee 65 LS RN eee a Fee Vee Ieee batieon fhe DRY
qontbeaens eee — - = , ite: , nson, eorgina a le ya. ul m
WATCH AND CLOCK i ELECTRICAL See Utena: ay ee Brenda Wilson, Albertha Unterreiner
pleted within a week with a & a ad St 0b “oles Sheena tails ber pare: 6 re, Eliz- of
note, J. Baldini, Vashi Ltd. F sari wen aneaend * elgg rma . ““) ae u err, Pauline errifft, Rev. Geors«
Win. Henry. Strest : 1 1 Sat DEEP FREEZES: Another shipment] BRANBER, TROTMAN & ©O. | Taitt, Neyille Warren. Frank Martin
{ FRIDIGAIRE Deep Freezes as just Auctioneers De | Alvar Rebertson, Jacobo Mandleblur:
wrived. On sale at K. R. Hunte & Co 24.1. 52—2n | MONTRE AL AUSTRALIA AND NEW LIE ELELLE EEL ELA ALD Ophelia Mandleblum .
; Ltd. Lower Broad Street, for Cash ot " pha eS . ee, ZRAL AND LINE LTD. Por St. Lucla—
PERSONAL oo ere ee ese Senn, TATE | ~ MANZ LENE The M.V.- DAERWOOD wall Edward Billott, Eric Sykes, Nevilk
-- 22.1,52-—-3n REAL ES | accept Cargo and Passengers for Gransaull, Sybil Singleton-Smith, Edward No 19 SWAN STREET
“The ‘public are hereby w arned against ee M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at St. Lucia, St, Vincent, Grenada Gittens, Gladys Temperley, Robert e
giving eredit to my wife, HILDA WOR FLUORESCENT FITTINGS: Twin 20 W PROPERTY AT CHEAPSIDE | Australian Ports for Trinidad, Barba- and Aruba, Sailing Wednesday Stephen, Howard Daniel, Anthony Hil-
Rid (née Belgrave) as i Ge bot ps ae apreetint Witdings oetnplete. with Tubes) Oni) lasee: Sian lee the los, herr da early Sanuary and arriv- 23rd inst. laire, James Lee. and
myself responsible for her or any t Starters @ $%.64 ea. Laurie Dash & | store wall building just below the | GOS . Bs baer 2 y Jsout March 20th. The M.V. CARIBBEE wil} DEPARTURES—By T.C A }
contracting any debt or debts Tudor Street, Phone 5061 public market, standing on 54,000 sq | !"E, & barvacds Sbeut Mere ilied aceent Canis and Passengers 0° Sheri hy
name unless ti, a written order 1,52—2n] ft, of land with a frontage of 130 ft nea and general cargo Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, For Montreal— WILL Alki TO GIVE You
by me. neceraesteerin ccna ——— | Suitable as a guest house or bond ) accepted on through Bills of Nevis and St, Kitts, Sailing Berly King, Jack Kingshott !
Signed ELVIN WORRELI NORGE REFR JERATORS, a small] priced to sell Apply to D'Are A leading with transhipment at Trinidad Friday ist February 1952. For Bermuda—
My Lord’s HILL, number of these well known American] Scott, Magazine Lane 24.1.52—2n | € British, G “a Windward and Lee- The ™ Vv MONEKA will Fred Mannix and wife, Meta Murray
Land Refrigerators have just been received pam | fOr Brition. Meuanes F






The Bel



ichael Call ear at REDMAN & TAYLOR'S
24.1.52—2n | GARAGE LTD., Showroom, Phone 4365
or 4435 23.1.52-—5n



_——— eaten \
ron Serer sath ta te nt EFFICIENT SERVICE
Several Wooden Doors, one with glass Dominica, gt. Kitts. Salling, Dato MAIL NOTICES cS

< ali) For further particulars apply to—













17.




at their office,
Bridgetown, on

anels. Also some Wooden Shelv For fur partic
ee gp nese condition, “Landfall’ andy | Ft RI VESS WITHY & Co., Ltd to be notified. ;
5 EF nae RATOR—Stuart Warner 4% cu.! Lane, St. James 24.1.52-—-1h TRINIDAD BW. SCHOONER OWNERS’ MAILS for St. Lucia, Dominica, Mont and
L Os «& FOUD VD ‘an be seen at the residence of | come BW : ATION (INC.) a EATLS fox St. Jaseis, Docninics. Mant: ||
Mrs. M. Benfield, Rosebank, Bank Halt SALE NOTICE DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd Consignee. Tele. No, 4047 ton, St. John, N.B., and Halifax, N.S |
LOST Cross Road or Dial 4173. The undersigned will offer for sale ‘ BARR.ADOS by the R.M.S. LADY RODNEY wili be
3 2n




High Street, | aw | SoooonSeasenccnIew closed at the General Post Office as BEST sf ALUWES
= — the Sist day) . ——- ners = | under:— /
LAs SS In 7 ? J te oe WIRING DEVICES: Joint ote, ‘eil- wary, 1952, at 2 p.m, the tree | nae and Mail at 12 noon, Registered
on 218 anuary inder will be ing Roses, Cord-grip Holders, tien Jot of land containing 6 N ti l St ‘ail at 3 p.m on the 24th January
on returning to Advocate Co. Lid. | Holders, Surface Switches, Flush Switches] square feet or thereabouts situate oa | Canadian a jona eams i 8 Ordinary Mail at 8.30 a.m. on the 25t! Sia Jal Ca
23.1 52-2) | Puses, ete, Laurie Dash & Co., Tudor] top of Rendezvous Hill lying to the east | January 1952 assees
Street, Phone 5061 23.1,62—1n of and adjacent to the lands of Cloud | LL MAILS for Maderia





United Kingdom,















Dudley Lea ’ a y 1e M.$

FOK REN? wee ‘The site iain within. ensy” read sourMOUND Salle Balle Arrives Salle | QPANIESTAD will be closed at the Gen
‘ FURNITURE of the Golf Club and commands “al Halifax wr . . eral Post Office as under
beautiful view. LADY NELSON” ‘ .12Jony. 14Jany. 24 Jany, 24 Jany. Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered



e
For further particulars and conditions | .GanapIAN CRUISER” ‘ 28 Jany 6 Feby. 7 Feby. Mail at 2 p.m. Ordinary Mail at 2,301 Ww Cla Sf; i Jo
of sale apply to:— ‘ADY RODNE "ig Feby. 15 Feby, 24 Feby. 25 Feby. | on the 28th January 1952 ata ss pace wr

DY
COTTLE, CATFORD & Co., an ‘97 Feby. 29 Feby. 9 March 10 March MARS for United Kingdom by tne |

|
sadeshitiaenieniniiaeiitcbesitinnioedeaaaiitinianidaiiangnentee
HOUSES | CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs and other











\
| furniture and all ports pt firings oa Solicitors. | LARADIAN CRUISER” 14 March. _ 23 March 24 March |s§ § GOLFITO will be closed at the a
Beis jour hans, A sae Con Lt0. Sete y, [SCANADIAN CRU |General Post, Office. as. unde
v ARGE OL ROOMS nist ad enera ‘ost ice as under oe @
paneer, ¥ ith oF wit bit m1 18,1.58—t$.0§ NORTHBOUND Arrives Sa Arrives Arrives Arrives Parcel Mail at 12 noon on the 25th sane, or poser ane we §
10 mint tos walk to Yacht ( or Cit | “PROSPECT HOUSE,” (on the sea) | Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax January Registered Mail at 9 a.m
é At "geOegect,” St. Saree eee eo tuse | Many, BJany, 2Feby. 3Feby. GFeby. | Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m. on the 26th

LADY RODNEYâ„¢
LADY NELS¢‘





Â¥ ane TT ant tsh MISCELLANEOUS






roods 30 perches of land The hor

contains drawing and dining rooms, 5 Feby 7 Feby. 16 Feby, 17 Feby, 20 Feby January 1952

21 Feby 28 Feby. 1 March









ee bedrooms, breakfast room, kitchen, toilet ‘CAN oe * ere 1 Macch 20 March 21 March 24 March
ANT QUES — of every description and bath; Modern conveniences, Garage | sADY RO’ aes on March 24March 3 April. 4 April T Apri |
WANTED Ginss, China, old Jewels, fine Silver] and servants room in yard, Inspection | eg Guuicen” “a April 7 April - 14 April =17 April
er — — | Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-| from Monday to Friday (inclusive) be- CAI as ’ 2
‘HELE graphs ete., at Gorringes ‘Antique Shop] tween 11 a.m. and 2 p.m For further particulars, apply to— . Si PTE |
adjoining Royal Yacht Club. The above will ne a “p rele at |
. Titian 3.10.51—t.f.n]} Public Auction on Friday the h Jane |
, Keno r ae = intciipentsnninelionhintiimniimmelel tard, Oe 6s 8 oss) at our Oice ib} GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD.—Agents. |
SPPAy -Vesween Bee But “COTTON FUJIPTTE A very good® Lucas Street, Bridgetown. | |
FeecriRe, GES AV EANE Pe eT fe-to; | Sma in Pik, Peet Blue. tans see CARRINGTON & SEALY)
241.5220 | white only S6e yard. Get it from KIR-9 16. 1, 62—8n |
enna enneneneneneeeamteeneenmmaet | 15 cs Bs en
SLAK CARTMEN wanted. Apply to PALANT, 52 Swan Stréet Seen eet ee cat :
re
i tO



t 5 24.1.52—1n The undersigned will offer for sale at e

i a suphots rene | —$—$<<$<$ $< | ms office, No, 17, High Street, Bridae- | 0
24.1.52—in] “TTR EXTINGUISHERS — Nu-swift,jtown, on Friday the Ist February, 1952, ‘

Buint MAKERS: Thr “Reliabie | {0 all types hazards, 130 p.m, the dwellinghouse called |

AK : including autos, | at
SHIRT MAKERS: “Reliable | {ios and Tractors No annual refil|"ELLERSLIE" with the land thereto |












Bhirt Makers with Ms 80 One 11) ) necessary only when used, Courtesy |containing 1 rood, 3 perches or there-
Presser, and one Small Girl for Sewlne| Garage, dial 4391. 18.1.52—6n, |abouts adjoining Dr. Bancroft's | resi-
gi but Apply: “Reuben Cot", King | “I nn _nnnes idence at Lower Fontabelle. The house
George Road, Bank Hall 23.1 sen Lond Plaving Records and 78 RPM|contains downstairs, drawing and dining vic
a eee ES ea te ~| Records and we book orders too. A,{rooms, breakfast room, two bedrooms, WwW YORK SER E
TY GRAPHER & TYPIST for oWr] BARNES & Co., Ltd. toilet and bath and upstairs 3 bed-| S.S. “OCEAN sails 4th Jan. —arrives B'dos 15th Jan, 1952.
H pely_ by letter and in person 18.1,52—t-f.n,| rooms. Electric light, company’s water) A STEAMER 25th Jan.—arrives P’dos 5th Feb, 1952.



Ort

7 Gedded Grant Ltd. os eo a _.-—.-.. fand gas turned in. A STEAMER sails 15th Feb.
sat (.n. | LADIES INDIAN LEATHER SANDALS} Inspection any day between the hours | .
———~| in colourful designs all sizes. A’ newjof 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. on application on

nave to COVET! shipment just opened. Thani’s, Dial 3466,| the premises

~arrives B'dos 26th Feb. 19

EW ORLFANS SERVICE _
A STEAMER sails 2nd Jan.—arrives B’dos 17th Jan. 1952.







SALESMAN; Will also




















|
|


















the Leeward and Windward inoee at 22 .1.52—tt.n. For further particulars and conditions| q STEAMER sails 16th tives B'dos Sist San, 1062.
intervals. Application treated confidgn- of sale apply to: | A STEAMER in 3
ally. Box ¥, Advocate Co, Ltd. PIANO: One (1) only Carlton Piano, fin- OTTLE, CATFORD finS0: 1 ceeamaremial ~arrives B’dos 14th SCI niiaieer
13.1. "| ished in Mahogany, Price 00, G. W. ase Ore:
- an ae eres fa 8 ete 20 1 §2—1In. CANADIAN SERVICE
MAN nted: for Cashier's] oo smiinenseapdisninnncieminipaseiomgy | “enmencnnneaenunienentestecsttsat rs SOUTHROUND
pericnce not necessary, refer~ CALES— Ib. SALE NOTICE s
ences imports ant. Dial 4000, between 11 anne aoe rea, Sion eee an Saar The aa hae oy oa Boe a at} Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados
12 for appointment. ane * . i their office, No. 1 « reet, Bridge- |
See e nt 94.1,88—dn, | MeMNEN CO, BSOG — __18:1.52—-460 | own, on Friday, the Ixt February, “ALCOA PURITAN’ + | January 14th January Ay
ET SUITCASES Mttache cases,}1-00 p.m. the newly erected stone wall] «.s ALCOA PIONFE ary thy ‘ebruaty th t
MISCELLANEOUS sturdy and, lightweight, double. locks,| bungalow called "MIDGET" standing on | Ae caer ne Petrus cee
$3.26 to $6.24. A BARNES & CO.,, LTD. 8,700 sq. feet of land at Weilche ew | A STEAMER ebruar, v :

a eet ‘Ca Suh ve 24.1.52--t fn. | Road, St. Micha sl, The dwellinghouse | A STEAMER é March Mth Mareh 24th

PIANO. required for Boys’ Club, pay 5 Tecan vere sitting and dining A STEAMER Mareh 23rd April 2nd |
Street ire or purchase es linia 1 emernmnetner naan ae anne ee 8, tchenette, toilet
or write c/o Boys’ Clubs, Central Police TANKS—Galy. Tanks 200 gallons, The TuOrne, a. paatacs nahi nana ou ue wk 2 in Shc vy Sisal paaaa tins DOM RIE
Station, Bridgetown. 20.1.52—4n generel Agency Co,, B'dos Ltd., 14 High oe aa acaun) and, servant's roam = ’ essels have ' ;

|= axa 19.162] WNT AGproximately halt of the land| ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE. | And Save 258 50 On
UNIMET MAJOR Constructional an is enclosed, to | ! oe °

For a radiant shine provides the answer to a thousand aA iy core a any on application | Nea eee ial acelin COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE











one construction problems. From a few jeuls . . { . * : = ‘
buckets of nim Maiop, zou CM C02" | one at ate WBN tony m Co, Your flight by pressurized Constellation Speedbird
ing. Jrames for Light Buildings ate. i pane "CATFORD & Co. ROBERT THOM LIMI r [“RomERT THOM LIMITED | saves you days of travelling time — extra time
vailable from oc! -~ contact 5. .
MUSSON SON & Co,, Ltd. — Dial 9718.) bd PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET ‘e do and ace. mote/oh-business or pleasure.
1.52—n, ae Passenger Sales Agents for: | 7 nfor ’ li ty
; LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.-I.A. ' You relax in deep-seated comfort, enjoy complimentary
. : f ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY \ meals and mealtime drinks in flight high above the weather.
4 ue The application of Charles Edney, Sh \ eS | Fa No. 4466
keeper of Hutson Alley, St. Michael : . mye re pa
parmias ton to sail Spirit Malt Liquo SEO SSS DODO POS SOTTO, No extras to pay not even a tip
\ &e.. at A kpard and shingle shop OOS IOC oer * for attentive B.O.A.C. service.



* OUR AGENTS are making £10
and more by taking orders fog

NOTICE Bee te tied Gay of Taouney,, 1 HOT WATER ON




+9,

SOLIS OSTA,







+



,
To G. B. ‘ITH 5 a . " * \
PARISH OF ST J " ¥ 7 I ‘ e al ist Greeting Cards BOA C. k l
win BARI OF er somnrm | Nan Police Marittig’ Dit, A, TAP for YOUR BATH 31% Personal Christmas Greene Cras .0.A.C. takes good care of you
the Parish of St. Joseph for the year Applicant Britain's largest and foremost

7 OOOO GEASS OA FOR,

1951-52, Note that unless With one of the lovely White Por-



such taxes N.B.—This application will be cor





“
LEAL

‘ 1 ; sy sere—¥i ie shei _ s m1 1
are paid on or before the 31st January iered at a Licensing Court to be held celain Gas Geysers—You can have Publishers will send a Beautifu ‘
inst. same will be collected according ta st Police Court, District “A”, on Mond B, warm: or hot, bath avithii 8 rite Sarnpte Book for 1952 to BARBADOS NORMAL “OFF PEAK”
aw > c y 962, at i minutes, Of Saning wy oar e > ent Write today 1 °
the 4th day of February | 1982, at 1 iin a eg eind CHEAP. to Genuine Agents o Aodew. RETURN RETURN
iis yvelock, a.m in. with Natural Gas. A few are Highest Commission paid. Jones, >
‘ 2 Se KEM teal G. .B. GRIF wi weg i" nani Cantabile “m your GAR Williams & Co., Dept. 9, Vietoria FARE FARE
; . ‘a Dhadg PasUre y Pp > ris! a at.‘ vA .
live quality wrochia a es, Ag. Police Magistrate, Di mer re WORKS, BAY STREET | : Works, Preston, England

PPE

LONDON ee 1,560.10 1,301.60
NEW YORK .. 518.10 ae



Vetal Polish |!" menor 6054eseuees | Sasossssessssosesesooed
a NOTICE Aubeuwitee in the —- = ———

Fae aaa cet a) Al
ee | 2eecm. |REAL ESTATE |

























4







PARIS 5 1,560.10 1,301.60
MIAMI ‘ie 406.50 —








Consult your Travel Agent or British West Indian
Airways. Lower Broad Street, Bridgetown—Bar-
bados. Telephone 4585.

PLY’ BO-A-C

nduect of the









~.





to iner the penalties for breaches of For
ations for the
SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS Cemetery and tovreduce the amount of
Oe aT: AS ik on tebaneGent of bis gncomtnent EXHIBITION AND SALT Property & Land |
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS SS A PAINTINGS AND POTTERY ~Z0

J “hairman o vi oard diac necklaces, ashtrays, ore iH}
DE LA io CHINA ¢ | 94. 1.68—Sn Chairman of the I | ments, large platters, by Ailee FOR SALE
'

Hamilton, now on exhibition a






the Barbades Museum

THANI’S





|
]

Pe. Wm. Hr





St., Dial 3460 | : NOTICE

«



=















|
sozatsom area | JOHN M4. BLADON & Co. |
Applications for the Post of Senior
winse at the St Philip's Atmsouse wil! ® TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH 3 r.
be received by the undersigned up to| % | |
Tuesday 29th January, 1952 A.F.S., F.V.A,
| Applicants must be’ fully. qualified as|% WHEPAKER'S ALMANAC 192 }| a | BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORAT
as 2 ou awcaaued a surse and Midwife, and must forward $ Unabridged Edition | Real Estate Agents, Audiianeaais & Building Surveyors | =
with their applications their Baptismal] ® pRowN’s NAUTICAL ALMANAC | , . ing. A PRS cries
ertificates as well as their Certificates of 1962. wa i Phone 4640 ' Plantations Buld
competency. ‘ r 5
vi | The salary attached to this post DAILY MAW YEAR BOOK 1/08



month, Uniforms, including PLASTIC SCHOOL RULERS
rters provided, VIOLIN BOWS & BOW HAIR
ul candidate will be re- PIANO INSULATORS

i quired es ume duties on the 25th SUNSHADES FOR DOLLS
february q

Â¥ SEY? / ATOR OIL b he Pint
your Horse} ~ va
¢ | P. S. W. SCOTT, ¥
Clerk to the Board of Guardians, JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
St. Philip. & HARDWARE

(or shop | 19.1.52—Tn | ia

655650088
SOOOCOOOL LOOTO DSL PPLE LLL LLP PPPALES



oF,



\fo sell or Tet }\ 0% »
| Arrived in time



NOTICE

ALS BOOLEAN GALES

444





: For the Crop

| MASSEY
| HARRIS

: TRACTORS

ALSO COURTESY *
< CANE CARTS GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

a

.

s

s ~
: 5-6 ton. —AGENTS—
%

LLLP PPLE LPLPLSSS LEE LL AAO

FOR SALE
-CARLDIEM”

a o storeyed dwellinghouse standing on 10,770 square feet
of land on the incomparable St, Lawrence Coast

Excellent sea bathing. Dwellinghouse contains verandah
upstairs and down, dining and sitting rooms, 4 bedrooms, pan-
try and kitchen. Eectric light, g and water installed. Garage
and servants’ rooms.



SO,

i Contact us | TENDERS are invited for the
| manufacture of WIRE COAT
'
'
i

We so |

ee sore
{
{

i
: x9
ty
)
ii

+e



PPLE

HANGERS. A sample can be

obtained from the Manager,





a” “ ‘
@ Saeee ss

we here



Sanitary Laundry Co. Ltd,

Properties. Purchaser to have option of buying furniture and effects

Inspection by appointment. Dial 8137. (Mrs. K. R, Hunte)

The above will be offered for sale at public competition on
Friday, the 9th February, 1952, at 2 pm., at the office of the
undersigned from whom further particulars and conditions of
sale can be obtained





>oee

BEARD & GREIG |

\)
Prince Wm. Hy. St. —4683 }

| SANITARY LAUNDRY 0., LID.

OF BARBADOS

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
Solicitors
24.1.52—15n

OS - OOF SOOO SOSO SOOO oo “ > > o

Dial 4616

569906665" <
SOLEIL A PFS SPS STO ©



6.6:6666666 .
SALE LPC VL IPAS °





ae 84 4gs
PLPC SSCS OSS

.

6:6.664 44 464 Z
= = ~ = LLCO SOOO OCPOCOOOOO_—COOOOOOOCO SOOO SSCS SEL GES


THURS DAY,

JANUARY 24, 1952

BY CARL ANDERSON







FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.

=a Or

wer
& SHE'S Gone! 3



BY FRANK STRIKER

“THEN GO AAEAD! 'M SATISFIED YOU ARE “THE LONE
WL BACK YOU ALL THE
mc WAY.

BREE are ee MEANS THE BANKS BEEN

ROBBED MY PALS WANT ME TO SPILL “THE ACTON yy RANGER
he null te ee THE SHOTS WERE at p "



aight emcee seer rhonda
} MONSTER OF LOCH
MESS! CANA MON HAV
4) NAE PRIVACY IN HI¢

4E¢ EC ae ETHER WAVES BUR-RN MIGER-RY

|x Wwe! NEVER...NEVER HAVE
\\ 1 WORDS ao
| poe! SA LUCKY... LUCK

n/
Je Wt
BOY! FRONT AND CENTER!



RRINGING MF “FATHER

; =) THE LITTLE BOY
} WE. soe Has THE mee is GONG
ai

| T | TOC - YOU MADE eye
{ Pace? ABI HIT W WITH HIM es Pees



WELL- COME er ee Nn’ )

GIT IT OVER w

'M READY TO! pls
You










Iw HE HE’6 ALL vauee pKiepor rik

D wot He vowed ent ane mun SH ElK IF
TO WED.. you LHe Me GET J

6 yOu ? aw, “





FALK & RAY MOORES

}/ WoW THAT Aue QUIET ¥e ye ES 4, THATS WHO I WANT }
‘ FOR MY GUIDE 9 5
STEAL WAIT. ain a ‘ yh
a » ln AL

z





cea ONC Ei RAR aR CRN

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

a





SPECIAL offers to all to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only —











PAGE SEVEN



HORNIMAN’S










4 Iaeon R good looks tell you they're just righs.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. [lustrated
is a Tan Punched Oxford. Tied to every pair
~ is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means * just right’) Look for it im
leading stores in Barbados.

JOHN WHITE

means made justiright HORNIMAN’S

TEA






Jy. THE DOG
WORLD ANNUAL

NOW ON SALE

ADVOCATE

AT

STATIONERY











_—— = =

a
~ SPEC IAL OFFERS a are now ®Vailable at our Brane hes Tweedside,

Speightstown and Swan Street
Now

147 1.36
39 Ba

Usually
Usually NOW

Pkgs. Mixed Nuts 110 1.00
Tins Corned Beef Loaf 1.07 1.00
Bottles O'keefs

Tins Rose's Sweet Biscuits
Pkgs. Kellog’s Corn Flakes

Tins

My Lady Soup
Onion: Pea Vegetable

Beer 26 22

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE :



NA DE

T TO-MORROW:

THE COLON GROCERIES

TO-MORROW:










WHAT HAPPENS TO THE Sg
KING OF THE SPACE HEROES ess
IN HIS

DAILY ADVENTURES! = (/4(F 0.
THIS COMIC STRIP WILL APPEAR
IN THE DAILY ADVOCATE FROM

FRIDAY JANUARY 25th ONWARDS
EVERYDAY THE THRILLS ARE GREATER










PAGE EIGHT

Second Barbados—Jam

Visitors

Will Put

Up Sterner Fight

(By O.S.

COPPIN)

THE Second Jamaica-Barbados Test opens at Kensing-

ton to-day

This Test will be important for many reasons

and prominent among these will be the fact that it is gen-

erally

felt by those who have followed the first Test care-

fully. that Jamaica played under several handicaps that were

neither of their own making
In the



first place some of their
younger players were coming up
against the intercolonial atmos-
phere of downright fig for the
first time and when they got
second strike on a perfect Ken-
Sington wicket, this certainly did
not enhance their chances fo
victory.
In the second place they were
opposed to batsmen for whom
bowlers in the know, have got to

set a field capable of counteract-








ing their individual aptitude for
scoring in their favourite place
all around the wicket. For exam-
ple no hard and fast ile could
be used for field to n i-
tive Proverbs’ i late cut off !
all sorts of bail, the supple wrist
work of “Boogles Willian the
Savage power of Farmer's play in
front the wicket, the fluent grace
of Smith, or the productive and
patient industry of Hunte.
Better Chance

This being so, I think that the
Jamaicans with the First Test ex-
perience at their disposal vill
have a better chance of evering
things when the Second ‘est
opens today.

Looking back on the First Test
there is no doubt at all that the
Barbados team was a better com-
bination in the field than the Ja-



maica team but certainly not to
the tune of 753 runs in one in-
nings and eventually victory by
an innings and 167 runs
Barbados who missed but one
real chance in the field for the
entire match earned consider-
able amount of their success by
first class fielding of a standard
that did not deteriorate for the

entire match.
Seven Dropped

On the other hand, Jamaica
with seven dropped catches paved
the way for an embarrassment
that eventually caught up with
them and finally dissipated any
chances which they might have
had of keeping the issue open and
ensuring that the chances for vic-
tory between the respective teams
were kept within reasonable pro-
portions.

The performance of a Barbados
batting team that could put up
the record total of 753 runs needs






LT ae



i

We

FRANK KING

ho praise for the individual con-
tributors. It is sufficient say that
complete advantage was taken by

the batsmen of the ideal condi-
tions prevailing at Kensington
and that they provided ample
justification of the confidence

which the sporting public reposed
in them.
King Was Tops

Few however could have pre-
dicted the fine showing of King in
this game. Indeed this was, his
best performance in first cla
cricket to date, at least as far
the very mechanics of pace
bowling are concerned,

He bowled at a hostile pace for
the entire game and in additio
to his making the ball swing into
the batsmen disconcertingly low

and late, he was always master of °

his direction,

I am glad that he is not afraid
to send through the occasional
bouncer, calculated to shake the
confidence of the potentially
troublesome batsman.

Impressive

Barker was impressive in the

first innings in his early spell but



had



the

nor that of Barbados.

I felt that he workedup too little
pace in the other spells. How-
ever in the second innings, he
howed good improvement thai
by virtue of his performance he
dispelled that idea of mine 1
such an extent that I am given «

believe that he was slightly short
of work in the first innings
Not Spectacular

Slow left arm bowler Holde

was not spectacular but he gave ;
satisfactory performance on a
wicket that did not give him the

ightest help However he

gained the invaluable experienc

rites RT
cebvbistatét



\ 4

WILLIAMS

“BOOGLES’

of bowling on a Kensington wick-
et in that. company and undex
those trying conditions.

“Boogles’” Williams has seem-
ingly instilled a fear into the
batsmen and few have taken any
chances with his deliveries. He
sensed the unfriendliness of the
wicket to bowlers early in the
innings,

He lowered his trajectory and

sent his deliveries quick through
the air. I am sure that this saved
him undue punishment and was
responsible in no small measure
for the amount of respect which
he commanded.

Fixture

Norman Marshall is a fixture
in our bowling ranks and I see no
substitute for his type of bowling
here in Barbados nor in any other
territory in the West Indies today.

He too showed his masterly
adaptability by sending the ball
to the slip with a cutback from
the leg rather than adopt his
usual role of stock bowler of slow
to medium off spinners since the
vicket was too perfect to help his
pinners,

Sufficient Experience

Of the Jamai-
cans I think
that Prescod
today will have
sufficient
experience o f
bouncers to
stay in long
enough to get
himself set and
then I am sure
that local fans
will see some
attractive
ericket from his
bat.

Thorbo u rn
h as already J




by
1
a

PRESCOD
scored 84 runs in his two innings
and he too should do well again.

{t do not know whether Saunders
vill retain his place or give place
to Abrahams. In any case if he
does he must play back more
quickly or use his good reach to
play forward or at half-cock more
often than he plays back.
Should Get Runs
Neville Bonit-

to with 31 and
43 to his credit
has not yet
shown the local
audience his
best and he too
should get into
the run-making
racket s 00 n.

Binns, with
an average of
173 is their best
bet among the
Jamaican bats-
men,



¢

:

N BONITTO

I do not think that slow left



| They'll Do It Every Time

THE GAS STATIONS ADVERTISE THE
DISTANCE TO THEIR DIGGINGS IN
FRACTIONS THREE FEET HIGH~







BuT- THe









MISTAKE
A GALLON~
SIGN AS



"® mina i i: 1)
pa

‘
‘
Bag
# a Hf
wl &

NO, BUBâ„¢*NO
CHANGE*+29 %o
“DION'T
YOU READ THE

DROVE IN €

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TENNIS 8






AW sedives ae Wil

in London on the
Februa
America,

tenuis



ry.

EXPRESS.

Middleweight Boxing





ARS TO PLAY






































IN ASIA CHAMPIONSHI

hnausts or the 195) Wimviedon, miss Shiney rry
Queen Mary Boat-train.

Photo shows Shirley Fry (left) and Doris Hart (right),









THURSDAY. JANUARY 24, 1952



n

phetographed on











‘ *

al



and Wiss Voris marc, aciaved
They are to go to India to play in the Asia Championships in
their arrival from

Manning’s Team
Defeats Musson’s





Polo Cup

Broncos Defeated

BUSTERS won a 6—3 victory
over Broncos in a fast game of
polo at the Garrison yesterday to
become this season’s Polo Cup
winners. Busters have won
their matches and this was
first defeat for Broncos.

A Presentation Match
played on Saturday.

the

will

terday’s game were John

putting into his playing, the ac-
curacy of his strokes and the good
way he times the ball, John Marsh
has been consistently playing well.
Victor Weekes was fairly ac-
curate and often took advantage
of good passes, while Mark Edghill,
the captain of Broncos, who did
not get full support from his team,
scored all three goals for them.

Marsh and Weekes each scored
three.

In the first chukka neither team



was able to score.
Early in the second chukka
Busters seored their first goal and

kept up the offensive until near
the end of this chukka when Mark
I













2dghill hurried down to follow up
A team from Manning and Co., a good stroke he had made and
a »{] » 1 defeated a team from S. P. Mus- ‘cored to make the game even.
Contest to be Canee ec on Son and Co., one love in Nearing the end of this chukka,
4 a football match at the Y.M.P.C, John Marsh struck a powerful
i es ; rounds yesterday of inger “ ; aa ha
THE proposed boxing contest between Kid Ralph, local Marshall poten = on shot s raced down to hit an ac-
/ Marsha score > go ”x curate s ¢ eters re
middleweight champion, and One Punch Holder of South jjs team in the first. half curate shot ty put Busters two up.
Trinidad, has suffered a severe set back The teams were:— B =
wa = f _ : ack Arm Shot
Mr. P. Craig, who is respons- —— Manning’s: W. H. King (Capt.), .
ible for organising the bout, told \ L. Gooding, A. Goodridge, G. A back arm shot by Marsh gave
ae Advocate that as ~ - Skeete, R. Marshall, E. Marshaij, Busters an early advantage in the
older was concernec al R, Johnson, E Evelyn, H. third chukka, but Weekes mis-
ja peony were made but BARBADOS TEAM Farmer, D. Howard, ind S, timed the ball and Broncos got it
— = Oren wt d ms ago = be ANNOUNCED Goddard. | J down in Busters’ area, Marsh,
st Sain vale aA anes ths Musson’s: B. 3anfield, A. who was always in the forefront
cant ay vane eee awe Old anc ue THE team to represent foore (Capt.), R. Noel, A. was in time to block what seem-
new owners are thinking of de- 3 : T 5 N :
at as ; Sea Rein Barbados in the Second Test ngram iH Ingram, M. Spence, ed a possible goal against Busters
mo: pat % and using the Jan match against Jamaica which A, Hutchinson, E, Rogers, D. and hit the ball in his opponents’
sor other purposes. begins at Kensington Oval Medford, G. Marshal] and A. are: :
“That means that the bout will at 11.30 yacle is as Stout : Teo
have to be cancelled or we mui t falas - peer ae ay he a ee scored
find some other suitable site. No W. A. Farmer (Captain), again P make the score 4—1 in
other site is at present available. A. M. Taylor, C. Hunte, C NO REPLY YET Busters favour.
thins: “hess tis w severe Gritth CG, -Provecba, (Coa) FROM GANTEAUME Broncos began to play a fast
blow to boxing in this island and Williams J. Marshall, C. . game as soon as the next chukka
’ (From Our Own Corres’ +
I hope that someone may. see fit DePeiza, F. King, H. King, PORT OF SPAIN Jac. began and Edghill sent in two
to erect another stadium in the H Zarker and E. Grant Trinidad’s o send s Jan pice _ quick goals to make the score 4—3.
near future. (twelfth man) Ganteat pening bat, Andy Weekes and Marsh were, however,
MTecig erie indent 4b: aa every ~ santeaume, has so far not re- again able to score f
thing . to bring howing ahd: Any plied to an invitation extended The las 7
ihen Ancad & = 7 j him by the Queen’s Park Cricket 6 Aa chukka was marked by
aie Wee sport on a ih with —— - - ——- Club to take part in the trials. He stuelling riding and hard hitting,
other West Indian islands Re ee ‘ has intimated to the Press that he out eee effectively got into
"9 . . “ & rf ict f rouns does’ not intend playing az each other’s way and no goal was
' St Banta eight i aying aainst the : 5 "
T’dad Stadium Greenidce entamwvetent, L. Jor. Guianese, so selectors have an- cored. The game endeq 6—3,
Mr. Craig said that only re- “ en Bi > ita ae other problem in finding a part- Busters winning.
> . Jordo 38 reet) ounds 8 . - sgars
cently the Trinidad Government Rock tSpeiamatowny as ve ner for Asgaralli who has become â„¢
voted a sum of money to erect a _ J. Cutting (Bay Stree 2 m. the automatic choice for the num- e teams were:—
Sports Stadium, “Barbados can Edwards — (Speightstown) 120, Four ber one position. Broncos; W. Chandler, G. Em-
fall in line also and do a similar. '°!'"** ae M. Edghill (capt.) and E
thing.” ly weight eane,
He felt that with the exceptibn _Straker (Bay Street) 102 \ 3roome FIRE DAMAGES Busters : J. Marsh, V. Weeke-
of yacht racing, cricket, horse ‘SPe!#htstown) 102. Four round HOUSE FL (Capt.), K. Melville and A Arthur.
t Featherweight .
racing and water polo, all other Gittens (Bay Street) vs J, Jordon A FIRE of unknown origin at .
sorts in Barbados have stag- (District A) 80 Three rd fanschell Land, 3arbarees Hilt
nated. St. Michael, at a 85 a
W. Vaughan (District vs. Cado laude ales about 1.55 am. Aletha Leslie. The house is
yesterday damaged art of the
Mr. Craig, Boxing Instructot Speightste ) 65 round floo os Ne bé * Me 14 x 18 feet and is not insured.
of the Barbados Boys’ Club, has Gaskin “sf pee Dag r or 2 double roofed boarded The fire was put out by the Fire
oe ae E “S ae p L 1 Gaskin (District A) 65, Three rounds, @Nd shingled house occupied by Bricade Ce rey
which he hopes to present at the, (SSS SSS BSS
Parade Ground, District “A” Po- f res
lice Station, on February 4. He i te Oy r -:
awaiting the approval of the ais KE; y S| IC | y
Commissioner of Police ‘
In this programme there are 11 °
bouts—one welter one _ light
three bantam, one fly and thre ws ~ 1s
featherweights.
The programme is as foll
Wolterweisht >
Kenlock Dis A Chib 140 »
Bowen (Speightstown) 145, 8
Lightweight
R. Gittens (Bay Street Boy") 132
er WE DON’
arm bowler Mudie or slow off ON’T BAKE
break right arm bowler Scarlett
will get *more out of this wicket ALL THE BREAD
than they did in the First Test
neither will slow right arm Ar- WE ONLY BAKE
thur Bonitto, for that matter.
They will have to benefit by their ‘THE
experience in the First Test and BES
adapt themselves accordingly. ss
Te I think that a ZF ae ney
both Goodridge = On sale at —
and “Miller will
ive improved ) }
performances a T i BAKERIES ;
now that they }
have had some
experience of

the
wickets.
Whateve
the outcor
think that
will be
thrills in



Kensington

ee.
Ae, I
there
more

this

Test to-day and

also feel
not only

s. Goopripce |
the Jamaicans will



a better scount of thems
but will keep the issue an
one for the entire Test.

that
give
selve

open

By Jimmy Hatlo

FRACTIONS ON THE

PRICESYOU CAN HARDLY SEE ’EM
WITH A TV SCREEN ENLARGER ->+-

IN

YOu













S|

¢

-



Ot tt LLL

GAPS SAOSIL OI OO TF

SFOS OSS

“

nl

ue

PLEA LF AS SSSA?



LALO AE tee

-

$O6666660"

{

POSSESS SOO SOOO

PPPOE



== Ss SSS SS
4,4, 45% .
LLL LPP LLL LLLP NN rs pp ggtgtt









-





and GODDARD'S }





PPPPOSP EOP

4,4,6,4
PPS PPPS PSPSPS SS PSF OS



That touch of smartness

with these # ropicals.





and §&

TROPICALS per yard ............ccseeeee $4.52
Saal pS. eases taho Mikado svaees, $4.64

So tiakt noMeMatairieesssisss save $5.62

DRESS TWEEDS per yy «0.0. $601
apis Na:
SPORTS TWEEDS per yd.



$65653¢
SSS SSSSSSSSSSOS SOS 99859 00F556S686508%

PPPS PSPS?

Dress’ Tweeds
ort Tiaweeds







CAVE
SHEPHERD

& Co, Ltd. x

i0—!% Broad Street

< <
ee eee ae VO POOOSS -

e
“

all

be

The outstanding players of yes-
Marsh

and Victor Weekes of Busters and
Mark Edghill of Broncos. With
the dash and spirit he has been

POOP OPPO OPES SOLOS

666,636: EE
OSS OLE LLL LLL PPA GS SSIS Ae

ee

O65656,6,456.0.4.4
LISS OD



ca Test To-day

* BustersWin W.

I. Have Good Chance
To Win Fifth Test





From HAROLD DALE The West Indies star batsmen
347 ~ aie should now give of their famo

The West * ae — = y best and Australia may well find
— see, : she ; retained her recor >t
chance to win the Fifth Test match S2¢ 28s retains d her record by t



- merest whisker.
here beginning on Friday and to :



emerge from the tour as at least,
co-champions of cricket with

Australia. Should they win, only
Ring’s phenomenal last-wicket
stand at Melbourne will have

WHAT’S ON TODAY

up- Police Courts—10.00

a.m.

ped the balance in Australia’s |
favour. } Second Jamaica-Barbados Test
So many batsmen have at last} —Kensington Oval—11.30

found form that the selectors are a.m.

almost embarrassed. Just as soon | Mobile Cinema Show—District

as the arrangement of having “E"—8.00 p.m. |
Walcott open with Stollmeyer|

was established in Tasmania, Stoll-| |
meyer upset it by reverting to Ra



when he captained at Victoria in}
Goddard’s absence.
Rae took his unexpected chanc«





WEATHER REPORT

and scored 171 — a formidable

claim for Test inclusion. On the YESTERDAY

whole, however, I should be in- Rainfall from Codrington: nil
clined to carry on with Walcott Total Rainfall for month to
Rae has been so dismally unim-| date 23 in

pressive in every other match and | Highest Temperature: 84.0 °F



on this occasion was not facing Lowest Temperature: 71.5 °F

the fast bowling. Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
Wicket-keeper B wematon (9 a.m.) 29.968

Since Guillen must be wicket- | G3 p.m.) 29.872...

keeper, Rae’s inclusion would} Maes eb

mean only two bowlers Ramg- TO-DAY

dhin and Valentine could be/] gynrise: 6.12 a.m.

chosen and we have already seen} Sunset: 5.54 p.m.

that on the Sydney wicket Jones|| Moon: Last Quarter, January

is not only necessary, but success- | 20.

full, whereas the spinners may be} Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Tide: 1.38 a.m.,

in for more heartbreak on a sur-| 1 p
Low Tide: 7.21 a.m., 8.27 p.

face that this season strangely re-
sembles black marble,

My side would be:—Walcott,
Stollmeyer, Worrell, Weekes, | —
Christiani, Gomez, Goddard,
Guillen, Jones, Ramadhin and
Valentine. If Rae is insisted upon, |
then the place that must be given











POLICE HAND

up is Stollmeyer’s own, He has ST. CECILIA BARRACKS
scored more Test runs than Rae,
but his form has not flowered as Passage Rd

has the form of the others. He is
still in the stage where 50 seem:
his top limit, and that but rarely
Australia will open with George
Thoms and Colin McDonald —
batsmen who have done well
against the West Indies when
playing for Victoria, but neverthe-
less in batting the West Indies
seem to have considerablé
superiority. Bowling will be tie! ADMISSION 3
Test, and if the present suffocating

A GRAND

DpANCE

TUESDAY, 29th JANUARY

Police Band Dance Orchestra



heat-wave breaks in a_ storm] Refreshments on Sale
during the game, as is likely. then

° ICING § 1—2 a.m
perhaps despite covered wicket DANCING 9 p.m.—é a
Ramadhin will come into his own|

—no cover could keen out a
Sydney tropical rainstorm.

real









For Permanent Floors & Walls, easy to clean, and ever-lasting,

WE SUGGEST :—

FLOOR TILES,
Red and Speckled Cream, 6” x 6”
White, 3” x 3”

GLAZED WALL TILES
Blue, White, Green, Black, 6” x 6”

RED COLORCRETE CEMENT

WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT

For Partitions, Ceilings, Door Panels etc. we offer:—

STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS
The Board of 1,000 uses, Termite proof.
4” thick, 4 x 6’, 8’, 10’ long.

TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS
4” thick, 4’ x 6’, 10° long.
a RE
Phone 4267. |

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LUD.

———

i
———.

SS









Cane Carts

5-Ton Capacity
very strongly constructed

1050 — 11.00/20 12 ply
Heavy Duty Rear Tyres

7.50/15 Front Tyres

Jeeps

Genuine Jeeps!

Wheel Drive!
See us
they all
doubtful



Four

these
It

for



go. is
if

further supplies.

very



before |
we can _ get





=

a



wi






PAGE 1

TlllRSDAY. JANUARY il. UM BARBADOS MIVOCATI I'M. i nv Bermuda Banks Are Locally Owned MR KIT BOTTOM ROBINSON { rmtrlj pr the AtiMdf Furniture Co. in Hamilton. Btnnuda luld the \u\.. .to .. U rdiy that Barbados ha., made I menu, BBpadaUy in the commercial Ui i here 20 years ago. I MSI Al l\\VI%%V prti .bout !! %  ... I tii.it mafij now builiting* had -mte tn in thought WM o Rood heal) %  • %  11 here earlier la the month r %  ••Lrnton-on-Se:."*. The s H aid tliai there am •tores here in Brfdajetm1 pared wllft the lew ki and he imagined thai there was % %  ( cw liermuda In it--: in ttarac farce Mores In Ihe dry goods business and three in the hardware busmen. Unhke Barbados, bank*—two in number—are locally owned and within the last 20 legislation was enacted, __ prohibiting outsiders from sett-ng parish KIHIU ihe ilsh ouraalvi up any banks in the eclony. On TuwJay night, sjoa Tourist Tndr alni dropping thru Bah* Speaking of Bermuda's tourist p''t' went >fl ln search of crabs ha *aid that it was -I'll !" • hes and good. 1-iit \.mr they had a sitismad* good sales On WidWaaoaj reason. The hotel* well located and although it WU 'rom "> to ' OMtg ttch ThO (Band that thev would not ha* %  been able to accommodate all ****** %  shilling for stium. JH their visitors, vet everything ce|US cr a l*>und and 30 rents worked out ..II nghl. TinMl >.' 1aaj h Ifi.mill I •. Crabs Sold I 1 Cenls Each I.AKfif sell ihem al ralna eg ii we, tha a U be seen going through the Help For %  **•" *w* w 1 LayiJUj .M Pipes v Plant' Clllh housing Sdssmea .he Housing Schi %  *"> of I i.i 1 %  i •nrpti. .'rom %  %  : ... i M, M I eed work H MO *ad 4 ihe o i Engincci HI the HippUed uie al itad thai ri proposal ,i1 %  i n p.IN I %  "' M the Pine EM ate almig IM 'dill tb, pttw Mate htoualni | ... %  %  Hill tf F.xcluingv Act \ mended %  nun WAM %  the St. John n Wednesday m<>riiln> ' noed out m 1 d but i-mild get none up to predicted lh,it the tourist a "iild be better than ever aa they had already received m n\ .idvanccd booking from people in the U.S.A. and h opi n g to accoaniHodala OSM oi them at Guest Mouses and private homes. Mr. Hobiiison said that Bcrmud i get* .HI all-' tourist season due u> the fart that l kdg a greit deal of money in advertising thi in the U.S.A. and Canada. hut in the "Old Country" other reasong are due to itproximity to ihe ,ii. aid good roadi on to the good all-vearnuke this gully into a town round climate. THE t'NIQt'E SIMIAI. l 1,1 R H>said th il he had • ting It extensively, vialtbu places Ilka m hnlghl at T.30 o'clock. Northern Africa, Maiv. Tl bject ol Ac mcatini i; %  the United Sutea : -t ll ''' nnd the West Indies and ha* ensuing yeai HiMUM JO brought A Ian RatanaDi n. Okaral TinUAP picked from a bicycle repairer of CoUridK.' ht. bio Uie Advocati'> •. iiom inanfi unii t PaulL i cim-t long snd wnitlit 17' pounds It w.t# Til*. JOES RIVER I IMIIIT1 ,. ui -ifig ,ut I r t >.nl M i l| i. pi gramme at Spring Held %  -'d "U LBN %  ap WV will til i %  i h a in pared .th the reaping ..i our cane crop*" V I Frttti plantalun said: Kv,-r\iMng Is well in this area thoufll road problem I 1'ierefore come to the conclusion 1lit there w H vet to be found I %  |Ul an all-year-rnind Climate to beat Bermuda. !• v ii onlv within th* last n %  i toun t< had found ott til it r. rnuda wax such nn 'deal ptMM ',. \,-ii ihrotu-hout the veir and to-dav there re a manv touiiata arha vWI the eolonv m ti .. inter Ti those who vllt it in the summer. CANADIAN AND U.S. DOLLARS NOT ON PAR The Chlb lloom is situated it O an e Grove QDpgnltt Cottage, in Horse Hill Si logCfhn SEA MUSS I'H'KIRS turned out ui full foremi Monde) WnJl Ihe moon was but n day old, gnd met with aboufUU mora %  'pnu'h.ni plckei afu i picking foi about IWO hours i tin net! to their homes with i quantity of Moss which wouiil weigh not less than M | IHd when cleaned and dried. In order to net 50 pounds when dried, the pickers must pick over 3(H1 pound*. "The pr, ( ,,-k | lor a pound of Sea MII-S I..-1 year was 30 cents per pouiid; but as every thing Is going up *0 are nur price*." one of the pickers lemarked yesterday '•The next time for pickinu will be Tuesday. February 12. between the hours of 6.15 nnd 9 * .i m a picker said. Barbados Invited To Join C.T.A. Soon THE! I C i.mil of the CtuibbMn 1 i iatii 31 lliomu last Satui I i.< ; %  : %  B rbadoa would, at an MI iI :... mlii "! the Association, Mi A %  (old ,v II \ilv..c;'le yistrrday. i'' iaid that Trinidad had elected nol bo |oin ciati thai i Bavbtdoa did likewise it would !i h ih< leccss of the Association which ia to M II; dc krad I ietnentci %  %  :: % %  %  ol Ihe United the united %  %  %  April, lM. i Lewfa it i %  %  ii da ... orgwUgal W'i..t he IhaugM wa %  :.. the | i one) lo event %  •a, the duty free United BUta* %  i-land %  Ihe e\ nting BUI the Bay Estat,. Houung rival* road tor a dts< hyttrantl Thp lliuiv of Aseivbl> ol pagaeed Bill to uneod tl. lidi of Heel \ %  Th obtoeta ami reaaoi i id %  • banking u %  %  II "i'-ii: pri lection I %  'nl l -*. hai %  I perronal tn %  %  : %  %  %  %  %  ... %  IISIIIM. HUMS I \IH N <:O\STRI <:TIII\ roc • %  MI en b,. workPolice lh€ig Off Suffragettes Bei tirreOI legislation banher** draft %  %  %  ' • %  %  ..ii ordinary contract. ntaUon I** been made ml b] Ih b lokei ifi ihould be •am* imitectmn a* %  enatRa ( I) thii Hill ataha %  %  Egcl i \. | IMH %  %  Htend UM given to I ender thai %  ecUon when payttl -..' drafl amereon th forged, lo ii" luoT* draft M octJei drawn •>> b .UK* i <>ii Ih* heed onvM %  ,f hk bank In U the Qrenada rout 1*1 l • %  ment Bonn! an I P 11 the Caribbean Poti cloth II, haa |ual %  the meeting In St. the workshop Thomas, the He arrived In Burl i v. Ufua t.. join nta wif.%  !.. %  in th* month and v. ill i I Ing until January SI the llol 11 %  Hi puroosl of the maetina %  • agenda for tl -Huia of ilsession to l> held In Hal VllM',11 of UN Ausi.i immunoonei waa rould willingly vote .. Hi Ajliler it) K.S* ; lU#i< i.ole M.rniieiOBITUARY Mr. J. Ihu.iil a eitpeotod ". ,,!. Die Tourist Trade m Qrenada h< il I i • mill, a • hlld oil.' '• ||,. i v ban I i tn tree tin j i ..i doul led Clul i action "i i lub is a club lated,' )•<• aid. n I dub -i. ; t (in a nl) from ,Dv but lion ,,,, t.i a, qui %  i ttould H> ovi-i the Cieneral Hospital at the arly age of 19. A -on uf Christian parenl l> knowi his friemU, was spared .if audden otoi <" I* acclden be a-, i%  ill %  '! % %  weeks later when he appeared the rood lo iov i iion, -i>. not ajrven lo mi %  %  complain I i .!• ..II, ah to ii" iQaBei ii. %  %  WATCHMAN GETS A MONTH 11 mth he atari of the! I algal lo boycott Britain riollnr. fie explained that $4.80 cally and disrupt -1 Trinidad currency would only ''ustness in Egypt. Imv $2.80 Canadian and most of om *" Ireaaed in navy blue Tl the Trinidad merchant* had pro""or suit* and berets resulted G 40-year-old n-nsiv* hotel devotopownl Hli v.' •ante : %  %  %  %  ROI > % %  .Tlh, tn I British month's imprisonment wi'h hanl m i assaultlnit and beating Caribbean. Junes of St. Matthias Christ Church At pi< %  aople would in ... %  i betl . .he would have displayed a sin and submitted plans foi ex' %  well Of quiet %  i i ati ntly, nd It I From leMrn' in n I.I lent to wh'i hi sin* He lea ret t.. %  j]. i i | %  i., 'i Hthon I'fell rondoti CI.OTHINC WITH $258 STOLEN f these plans *hall %  -ii. member themselves bv means" of erTorta "X two dozen Bgyptia. Flnrei i %  ., iH-veur-old mg hotel %  i,, ru .„j p.rhanwe Questioned Police ofTlcers. including two i ',,"he future position of the CaHng-d,e; <^"--^ Ifd fOUl I nadian dkdlai Mr Hvde -.aid that tohmels to get them lo leRVl i Inaj out of thi Marine t.ap, a# hen war cverv iikelihood thai H l-racefull> ,,.,L ,„.-. V ,i inrwr valut> E in I""'!'"" officer then w^ Bnothtr car was trav. hug on n l riis dollar'T^rrencv '''^'^ %  '<•' %  W ''" J %  "" MaaUr.-a Road. Mi iftwhe* aald thai the Tour u„ ^ .hat ma v American ut *• m P*H* ?S t "1' h'a taM>saed in orators screamed as the office, auddonl} went Up 10 her .n merchant* ho ha | nvested m KrablC)1 |ftc|r handl| ^ draaaa-i Canada ami gamed high rate of |hem ofl ForI> |u ,.. nr|1 A1I premium would not cons der what (|ooed at hc biint watchman in ttial area She be>"• %  ' %  "f Pt'i'i' I 1 bad 2.18fto %  Tol 1 hut was open to h, ilh an entrance fee between 1130 am ..-, Bt %  nd 9I!V %  m, on Tn< 11 .thing baton lo Tul 'ii Gertrude i ; %  ihem >< norti get io %  %  port of a fa* %  Ii vi.nr.r %  | . Bnguu America h* %  %  %  b**n Hi W A. CI I I'egw.ll. Chiisl C i. itni ihat ., quantlt) ind carrots w*jre -d. %  his aardat I Ua betWOM 12.05 am and 7 30 O" 1 i-'lSV. be called lenatriatf ve 'ment which inv Milan dollai lean ones ider what I lheir in,-ed selling and buying agalnit fuithei dl* %  nk to Ineure watchman in thai area HI to talk lo i hei ra —I'.r. her body Thieves Raid P.O.S. Stores rnno OV' ">" %  CaeiMpondrnl> PORT OF SPAIN. Jan II raided two Frederick Street store* early on the morning ol the 10th. At Otto Selling's watch establishment over CIJ00 ., watches were stolen This is Ihe third raid <.f four months at th SEASIDE RESIDENCE The King's Collage Sets Where-lo-sleep Problem Harrow IL) %  o'd %  .of tbBUI ... Ihe club wa. no* incrul e the genei %  In u | with iho lohn when %  %  %  ———^_— %  .i,,. oot M. iho •'. %  %  |h* i :m -."Milt* \ll \* W. 1 If '/fllilll* Ihe <-|u ul'l i thai ire thai hi In tun* be %  Ma rh NO information ra lm up lo .. I %  rfc* a i %  .mi \' rorraed Th* %  %  %  %  : in flying and I o H. umn i: MANt-oN BtSSLA, South Naul, The King and QuOi Princess Margaret will be IIVHIK matter very murri (h P family life when establishlhcy moVP nto Boha Hou ment. Employing similar tactics South NaUI. which in little mort lot OF thieves carried off than a seaside cottage, gnd cloth to the value of Today I saw the house, which 83.300 from ihe Tip Top Stores was left by Sir Frank Ri Way of access lo these buildings to be South Africa'* Chequers ...ie by smashing the glassBiggest difficulty will b gf ihe front of Ihe stores, ing accomrn -l;ion There are six jrre-Nts have been made. bedrooms, two 25ft. by ICf: Bad L*adlng off from th. i of-room* 14ft. b> 13ft ._. _ -, T Two „lher rOOTB* are lift b) %  I -indra Uruu'S >cw '*" %  : ; | i, ""• %  '* lw bJ,h *-' rooms. d h.^1 %  in-. P,,.,.., In Ihe ioof of this Dutch gable-l (Irli^uns Cargo hoU!N ,. whku wllh ,„, _.„ , two roomi which in th* \ 5HIPMF.NT of 2,013 bags o M „ houkm B (Vl w#fuW| ^ <.rnmeal ; nd 2.000 bag* of wheat for rofl „ 11{ %  /•J l-eing discharged here W|Ih lhp K|llf and Q UI I.I> by Ihe Alcoa steamship using a big bedroom and dieseingitnOra which loaded at New room, and Princess Margaret Orleans. using one of the ITft OS nft The Ttndra al-> brought down rooms, there Is not much room from New Orleans lugar mill left fostaff machinery for Andrews Fr.ctory. Oiifirds There . ,iuck. lubriDownstairs are the lounge to oil and ajreaae. She stoplr( llant of hc na) | and Inc al Jamaica where she loaddining-room to the left, each 28ft. cd sole .' paifuieary i... \-,u each wri imd confectionery for Barb*doa. place surrounded by teak panelinhabited b> Ifawaa .nsigned to ting and leaded glass %  >: Messrs. Robert Thorn Ltd. I %  %  llehimi the l.tunge ,c small • tody. Tl ii panlrie. t the dining* Then %  %  Bala 'pronounce if irilh r'ie accent on Ih* •eeond itfllaMei that 'i party may afb I nsrigbbouring Lyiraoo Hall, a 25 %  .* Croo he -uig.tr Concern fonnde i I I Mall and %  Private Beach Lowne. car*) Botha llnu* (40 wear* i.. II tmi M I '. OKNTSDAaKTAN Ll \'l II' K (il.ovi s .. Suil.l.lr for drivln. >...l ..I..." s,#, % %  .* f... ralr U 3 ^14 l.rf. i nil. si.A ISLAND I in MIS \ I STSA UNDERPANTS P.nl. MKI. I l..n. w nt .11 I:M!I IS.II Vm. \llil.il, Itflt st.r :s lo 11 t.trh <3.I0 DENTS II. Ill I Ii UNI Star In I .. I i \ sis Lon| SIMVO CAVE HEPHERD & Co, Ltd 10 13 Bro.d Si \o fleas, no tapeworm*. i"hc He* is an iiiicimcdutc host nt the tape-worm, and to ensure freedom ftom this tnnihlcomc intrrrul par-eate, your dog musi he kept pc-t IrM Kill verminous partaiaei such a* fleas, Ucc and lido, with 'Ix>rcxanc' Pustint; I'ow.let (mmaining gamma BHCV •Lorexanc' is a safe, plcasantlv perft im cd powder wtaick Mill sliikklv kill all OOOenoa N'in pCUl 1'hc gfJOQ "t i lOaffk dusling lasts tot some two vi.clv' Lorexane* in STING rou in i< IN HANDY CONTAINERS A panaaaM of laaasaial > laaatoal rim 1 iiinicl :— 1 \ | Bryd n ,v log* IUIIJ.I... Ua^Ageaa Si.(.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT (C. F. HARRISON & CO. — FMST FLOOR) A dfau tti den 1st 3 Pi I 1.1) Book III Hal i % %  %  ra Wei kiev) I the \ i V. .. B i | Weal look 1 Pitman Pap. i %  • Mob B I BtoT) I '..-.. .1 \i..iii..' 17* (Rachel i %  H.I I Mouse Is 1 ..MSSC) | Hoi n the M id W< Howard Clowea) R ii m Hymn B G '"<" All H : %  %  i i. of tin Spirit H i i B Anglicanism iM f. i M. .i ; I'." Church >• [uudtei roll n loatli wloata Lerti Book of L> W i .hopping lists imd engagemenl padi .,., for all • %  M KNT1NK I'AKDS Ordei lorUKognlag booki rroan tinsn i. Booh Depariggaal THE BOOK SPECIALISTS OF BARBADOS lull *nliuitt*l I The TAN SAD 'VICTOR" TRUE POSTURE CHAIR \4* % %  % %  %  einliodicil ui th.-s,line ( IIMKS include— • I'.rleU II il.nee • Adjiislaldr §a*n] mid gawtk • Se.il AnulniiiUi.lU lit signed • Heiitiliful t'|>h..|s>l.-r% • Uttcd uilh CBJifan Off Knl.bci < nshn.n.d I.lines. ice lliem on displa> at — S. P. Musson. Son & Co.. Ltd. Dial 3713 .:>.:'.;;',: %  :>,:',',::::'.::::' r :::::: :::::::•• fhwfM *%' %  / n Stttrli til' first AM • f/*/**srff rn§ f^arOtf/ftf/'/.V ear im huiul \I.OI INI \ I VI M11 s IIIVMOl I Ml l.slON 1(1 ll III", MM < LEANHINO DRBNC1I KI KBIl I HA I \s\hlill \t .re. KOMOUAV HOSof ill \N %  OSSOLIAN KMCJH'lS DRUG STOKES



PAGE 1

I PACK KK1IIT BARBADOS ADV(M ATI TIURSDAY JAM \RV 24. 1S2 Second Barbados—Jamaica Test ToVisitors Will Put Lip Sterner Fight day in l ssluls slt '" M ,|WNS "" ,S BustersWiil W. I. Have Gwxl Chance (By o. s. COFHK) THE Second Jarna.ca-Baibadf Test ..pens at Kgtftng• ill be important for many n %  th| it is i;en. %  fully thai Jamaica played utdaraavara] handlcapitfc neithar <>i their own making, nor that of Barbados. In the llrrt place son.. r*a*fl Up tOO little .ounce %  %  r.i i kpau Nowagainst the intercolon %  .1 In the second innings, hr a pi iivenwnt thu Hrs1 tin 1 aot by virtue ol his performance hr second strike on %  perl pilled thai MM of unaion eueh an extent that 1 am given t M slightq victory. 1" Nut Spe-rtacHlar opposed bowlers in ihe I l the : ..titude '" wicket that did not give him the ail around ihe wicket F01 examgained the invaluable experlenc %  icgat.ve Prow all sorts 0 savage pen %  of I %  of Smith, or the productive arm* patient induetrj of H Heller Chance II ... . 'HI Yeat today. I back on the First Test %  1 %  malra teal 1, nut to. Ihe tune ol T.'i I 1 %  an inn I 1.in one 1 fin the entire match 1 ooatdai able amount of '.hen first elan that Hid riot d) I 1 .. in ti. s< \,ti Dro p ped Jamaica >iii I %  pat an caught Polo Cup T Win W T < s t From 11 v nl 11 VtSUf. The V. li rone us Defeated The iin.iii*!* 01 ma ry Boat trim They are to go to India to play In the Aala Championship* In 1 5tin ley Fry (left) and Doris Hart (right), photographed on their arrival from Middleweight Boxing Contest to he Cancelled THB proposed %  < %  ph, local middleweight champion, and One Punch hloldai i Tnnidad. hu uffered 1 severe -rt hark Mi r Cralg, who li respone%  MK Advwrale lhat as PH told but %  rHHH.I.i:> Vll.MAMS *ickmdei ham u 1 Snail) dnktlpausd an huh they might havesUtsBOd the hat! 'if keeping Ih.' in ..pen and WlelDft 10 l*i ensuring that the chance toi t Innings %  .i-i'ii the respective h pi within reasonable pro1 HI. %  . I ih.-.' balling leant that could put up ,>f bOWlllUJ 'n .1 KenStOgtOI ..nd Williams has secmtilled a feai into UM .-„! few havr %  deli\> II •vlers early in Ihi iplt %  new owners are thinking ol deII ami iunn| BM land %  11 pose s rneaM that Ihl I ive must %  ivaUable. %  %  %  erei-t enothei sladtum in the %  •I lolal of ^S3 1 %  He towered his traj* b deltvenee iutck thr-. 1 am sur. that ih. saved ..„,„„,,. ,„.„,, lua punishment and was thmK Ut ,, r ,„ le In no small iiiMwra l( „ M .,., Wlth for Ihe amount of respect which othri W( .„ ,,„, he commanded. FixL.rr '"''•"' M "'""" Norman II ti I .n our bowling rank! gnd I. i,„ hu type o( bowling Sp „„. S1 „, %  '''''':'"'...'' ,'" 1 d do > nmUar i'n it..t v in the Weil Intlu's ttKlay. ,|,, n g11, t... gkomd in nmb „;: ,,.„ ,;,.„ „.„„ „„ „ r ,. pl ,i„„ 1"''"' 1 %  "•• '" 1.1, with 11 run It '"";' ''', %  "' .' •: 5 ubiiul role ol Mock bowli i ..m i.IT Munin-iii hlnce lln.' BARBADOS TEAM ANNOUNCED riii: team to %  match again bettna at Kensington Oval %  follows: — W K. t Hunte, C. Smith, l. Pi B II I Kim H rung. I (.rant (twelfth SYDNEY. West Indies hav. %  hence to wen I I be glnr a n g on I n leal game ol emerge from the lour .i< at least ^ polo .it the Garrison yeslerd •-/ 10 co-champions of cricket with I become this season's Polo Cui Australu. Should they aril IV won nil King's phenomenal last-/, ineir matches ami this SMM the stand at Melbourne will : II Tor Broncos. ped Ihe balance in Anefa A Presentation Kateh .MII be favour, played on Saturday. So many batsmen havi found form thai the ^electors are ling players of yesalmost embarrassed. Just a s soon :sn as the arrangement of and Victor Wcestee of Busters and Wakotl -.pen wit Mirk Edglull of Broncos. With was esUbhshed in'! baa 1H-.-H mover up>et it by reverting to Rae putting int.. bis psaying, the acw >„ %  .. | 1 3 playing wea 'l full support from hii team, .„. ..ther match and %  '-.1 all threw goah for them. on I .md Wcelccs each scored the fas) howling. Wicket keeper in ihe first chukka neither tsj lUvn IIUJ sl b keepei Reafi Lw hi I rould Bd chukka mcan oll |v two bowl-r. RemjiBumrs -cored their first goal and (thl „ *aaTlt that on the Sydney wicket J.meCdghill hiiriied down to follow up 5 no t only necessary, but I id C 1 good stroae he had made and f u u, whereas |he spinrers may be 'feuted a team from S. P *.<> make ihe game even. „, f or more heartbreak on a surn Son and Co., one — love In Neoring the r nd of tl m lnJ i .^ts waaon strangely renjotball match ;.-. the Y.M.P.C John Marsh smirk a powerful ambles black marble. IWt winger shot and race,, gown U> it an acMy side would be>*Waleo41 pttt Busters two upStolimeyer, Worrell V... Christian!. Gomez. Gnu Back Ann Shot Guillen. Jones. lUmadhm and A bark %  arly advantage In th' 11.1 give of Iheir best and Australia may well flr.l T i by th %  ncrp.t whl WHAT'S ON TODAY Police Courts—10.00 a.m. Jamaica Barbados Test Kensington OfS a.m. Mobile Cinema Show District i lOO p.m. Manning's Team Defeats MusHon V 1 i,i 1. %  • ters an early advantage in the ^J$j£2J2? T* Ird chukka. but Weekes mis^ n ^ S l2%7J i Z ,h!! Z (Capt), R. Noel. A. was In time u, bloc* what seem5£\2 u it u MI against Busters 1' s *OP '""" %  '"' hni hn%  hit the ball ,n & o Pl K.nenU' tSS^^tZSg \ um Thorns and tolln McDonald — batsmen who have dot galn-t the Wr.l Indies when laviriK for Vieturia. nil I I NO REPLY YET FROM GANTEAUME 11. Both he and Weekes scared again to moke the score 4—1 in favour, Bronco* began to play a fast game as soon as the next chukka began and Edghlll sent In k gools lo make the score A —3. h . krs and Marsh were, however. S^^E „_, 'again able to score. riurlmr the game. , likeh The last chukka was marked by Club to take part in the trials lie rue ln B/l Temperators: S4.0 "F Uwii Tesspersturs 71.5 *F v. laett*! H miles per hour. Barometer: (0 a.m.) 29.961 0 pm 1 BMIt TODAY Bnnil^e: 141 am Biuuet: .'..54 p.m. Moon: Last Quarter, January 20. Lighting 6.00 p.m. High Tlda: 1.38 am.. 1.17 p.m. Low Tide: 7.21 a.m. 8.27 p.m. %  Mil.Hi; leAXII (F.CI1.IA HAItHACKS Passage ltd GRAND HAM i: %  li KiSIIAY l %  M v Oreheetm ton %  /1 DANcirra !> pj 23.1 N -3n



PAGE 1

r.\r.K TWO BARBADOS ADMil Ml TMI IIMIW i an isi M, issi Qahib (falling H IS EXCFi.l.FN. V THE COV F.HNni: Mg Led) Savage Qoveriv ment Ho • -. ming in honour of lh> visiting Jamsici cricketers The Pnrtv which began at six, o'clock ended shortly aftei 1 30 Besides the Jamaica cricketer* and guest* include member" of the Barbados tcarr their artvea, local cricket nffieiai member%  mcnlaton UMI Leaves Today M R JOHN OELLARD of tinTruudad pa I Mca indeo ihetr t nl at n o l o nl al tournament again--! 'he Rockl*) Jolf and C I.* due to laav c ko-daj by It.c. Atrwaj I <>n hli wa> back to Trinidad n i to spend six daj bafora returning lo Trinidad en January 2th Educational T HE aiajorU) of tfkt • :.• the Brttlah Coui citfa week I ITT educational Th|>ro|ramn Ahi.h becrnt at 8Upm.li a> f.JaV.wBrttlah Newt, Harves* From the Skies, The rtor> %  .? thi making* of fertilisers and many other thing* from Uie tutmgen of 'An I C.I. nlmi. W..rlM rden* as seen by %  and also what goes <>*i There I* no charge for ndmtsPOCKETCARTOON '• OM1IKI LANC\WIK "Farewell Party" A "FAREWELL PARTY" am * bald at "OniUe". Be. Street, on Tuesday night in #1011auf of Mr. and Mrs. Hassim Gafoor who left the island for Trinidad yesterday evening by It W I A I -foor arrived in Barba%  > l50 with Harriman UmltI did the runway at Seawell Hi* wife |* %  Barbadian At the farewell function Huti .in unuattal Aquatic i whi.li will lie %  Sunday Night R EV wii.i.i KM r> %  M.II f Mr. and Mrs. Louis i of British %  i-EnliU. England service %  i iho B B.C at Sunday January 21th at 8.30 o'clock: : Mr. and Mrt Lou Ponaai are at present '< %  adoo, To Join Elecfra M R JACK KIN(.SHOTT wh nth left morning for Canad.i ..ii his way • %  He "ill il %  v. %  ; glecti raj il om UBM stationed In West Indian water*;. Unuiual Position C APT and Mi .ii men Tnniriad on Tuesday by it.W.I.A. s> ieho hi* his own business in Trinidad Trinidad Merchants M R JOHN O. THOMAS. Mr C Saben and Mr Jack Azar. 'eiree Trinidad Dry Goods merbo ant ragulai %  ,. hnk again for a five-day stay on business combined with pie., Thcv arrived yesterday morning by B.W.I.A and are staying at the Hotel Royal Visiting Family M R. PETER KING, son <>f Mrs g Kin* of 'Barber* the late Dr. Ralph H. King arOtn Canada by T.C.A. rnlng on a visit to Mi famib following the death of %  iturday. Talking Point at triree. ana prromso ..th. which took i.:g> 'u* four! f SUU. could read a erv> be prejudiced X (o be weak. —Samuel John BY THE WAY H y tieachcombvr E VER .since wime advanced thinker took pan ol %  • Beetl n number (the Itn* Igrni and iron h<-sti.it€*l it KM Elggk v.i. iitini In what need thinker calls in the Arts. ii g nj know, ! %  wonders that the old classical %  lo d % % %  I the-* bad been aUvi '.' %  iv [ call at f nifty artangernanl i < which i ..i -SluiWn 1 '%  f'tir: Hvliurfflv S | lainilacl,,II th.-v own their nouaaa, more land than the n i ..Hi d landlordi leaalde landladies ,u. rtto trouble for ml landing advertisements. I always %  ..ii.k thai Mn McOui its lire Ihe ideal bland of taste and Imagination sin i at present emphasising Ihe ueh, lo eaptui no toojar RO abroad. I whlcn 1 came across lay: — I %  | cndnfcM CM M FT. i StaJ %  u-'ij/*. luie ehej ai M'~ %  •Son Kit-'." Pntg Pong lohoviana. 1 says Tessahov. In Fulham It Is TchekofT. in Lanenslei Gate. Chchoft. As for me, I earn not a Tarthing Rupert and the Pine Ogre—16 Kuptri Jut to run kui to ketp hii IcaoVr in sight. Ar kngih th* lutlf prkkly crtjturt dodge* behind J tits and diuppcjn. "Whit U h* up to now ? mottiiati ihe l.ltk bur. Then he mlsM ihit he hi% been brought to the cdat •( the _l d**ligh: throueii Thirikiullv he hurt.e. on. utosi the villr,. r ought lo hut ibour The ore,. %  at iiMl "Cafler l.o.f oojt this." he ihinh. i rrjihei (he fr:u*. Peering down the other dope ht stss the old nun ttud(ing hornewirdi to h>* cotlise. I.IOIII S, V if 1111% I svMst l..IILM% illS I It II II vm Tk WES1 INDIES Tllllll I l\(. BCEMB8 OF Till. BBCOND TEST !•• ///////# !•' CI.VDl: HAI.COTT h...kinu nnd durkini l.indwall Klvcrs TV WOKRKI.I. on-drivlni: Doug Kine at 511 AI.FIK VALENTINE b*wUa| BASSRX The l)u.-l bttWMa KAMADIIIN n MII.I.KK Oprnlnu QLOBE IHIIIAY JAN. 25th 5 & K.30 and i.iiidninni; mtli il... Kilm 'HICII VOTJNO PRl'.TTY" V Wonderful Children And The Odd Things They CAN Do ALL through tin .... prodigy has been a strange anek*r, born all lAibeck. Germony. in 1771. wl>l able to speak a f'-w b> birth, knew the Bible at the age 1 of two. had a knowledg< of Gicek., Latin. French, history, sol geography at three, and his own ga> when he tVUILun Stdls %  -vi. and lectured on fourth dimension to a gathering of professors when he was II. Bat at 25 he was a II %  asjggd Phst sterfci and died, harelt remembered bv those he b.d once ^vtvuiiiied. al 4b. Britain':. D MM John Stuart Mill, philosopher-K"imnwl knew Greek at three, while a Brooklyn boy named Arthur P m Mom* Uler QvarUrt. IS t> St asotuih M..S-.H1-. S 43 p m I p ret The News %  10 p m It.-i Ai.*', M I* pm W* S p m Coenptoo Mar < %  i. m On* a,.ui, P*. I St-is s* p.SB u w M., %  H at P in HMw NM*.I. I pm I uupertcn. %  u p .r. Onswi oi v -inlla D-) Last: Bagful Of .Money YORK. Jan. 19. Subway'tratnmcn are searching the cars of an Eighth Avenue mor a brown paper I ag containing $36,000 in SO and 100 dollar bills reported lost bv Dta Rizzo Bronx. PO U W wife. Mrs. Rirro was near collapse. gee told the police she lost a bagful of money on her way from the bank to her lawyer's office. She 'aid she became 111 and left the %  lo enter a rest room. She boarded PUt again felt ill and left it again She said this time she -1 ine money was missing Mrs Rlzr-i %  let urn of Ihe moru\ which ihi in safety pending ntlemeut A'ilh her ; \ rH ZJZ 'Ho get away from the cares of the home and the cares of the day SEE A MOVIE LIKE THIS "' vw. nimmm" %  i EXCMTEMBMT MAT I'OI \I0% nilil mi -i'i i n #•• .i Mr;.t.f#.rv*ar/ ANOTHER GLORIOUS CHAPTER FROM THE MASTER PRODUCER .... TODAY "' oo a i GOLDEN MADONNA TRIGGER TRAIL Ml ... a FRONTIER LAW (.HAM) i Allrad In' i AIM. Th. 1.1 i l.l VII i > I. V I. A % A PI AtA OISTIN as w %  %  %  m ^, lx% „. lo. COKTELtX> I IIMI oi ream un> a ASU SIL'KI-HV !u —II ll.,l'. %  I -TIBS M V. iK Man aoi KM i* Cluirtr. ar*rU nu s M %  JO p.m. Ilamr •* %  !•' Arr.%  url I-. and Isaaasf rir-ihe VOU'll % %  IN TMt erne or LOVI-S g'1AN*M9T remi "-IJj .ARI.EY (.i: \\.l l: m-TII RIIBFRT — ROMAN — BAI.KIR gag 4#A BTOWN FRIDAY 2.30.4.45 &8.30p.m. %  %  'lf-/l D | AUI3 ,o •"<• •*•" %  • Omh "5 a I30em MIUS..I US OS 4 IIItIN" E M V I It E n o \ \ L LAST 3 SHOWS TO-PAY 1.15 & 8.30 I TO-DAY LAST 2 SHOWS 4 3S A 1.1 ft P.iramount IJouble Al.m 1_-\UI> Gail Rl'SSELL ITS A DlilJUIIT! \.,S1 O'lloMko AMD I Cs*er Bigggggn ggBn SO DEAR TO MYHEART %  SS>U lllol* t aunt i • AND IIS. V%KI II with Robert ItOt'KWEUL mt • nuiut IOSCI ^*^ ••& iir(nt.iuwiini f-~— •• ^ •ssioiitiituei iZZXi'Z? I PWM t* HMI usntii C l,n !" "' 7 EXTRA PAL. CANINE DETECTIVE III ttll'll LAST ? SHOWS TO-OAY 4.M B.15 Piirsmount Aetion l>ouble ALAN LADO In Hit K1 JORDAN — AND — III! cituMniits%  rttt 1IINRY HM.IOXHON I.ORI:TT\ voisii .e.^T..^45W GLOKU >*. Illf.ll CL4SS wmii u in us i on 4i •• y s.isp.... us i uiontM, SI SAN IIAYWARD DAN DAILEY "ll4.St.il II I on .on mini IUII no v Y LAST 1 SHOW'S TODAY 4.30 6, i.15 niNO CROSBY In %  IMPEROR VYAI 12*' — AND — -4LIA** NICK BI AL" Starring Ray MILLAND Audrey TOTTER E M P 111 E OPENING TOMORKOYV 2.30 & 8.3t And CONTINITNtl IIAH.Y 4.45 A .S0 '-'.'-'-*.'-***.*,*,-,*,*,*,*,',* ,*,•.'.',*.;:',;; ,',',:;*.'*'. • *-* '.-*-*,.*-**'#*-**'**-'*****•'*'-*-.***-.**•* We can supply you with CROSSWORD % %  %  %  h Tint i T ninsm s M Rl BB1 \(; BRr.SIIES LAI MiKV BRUSHES II IND BROOMS FLOOR BROOMS W18K BROOMS l>I>T OIL 77r. 9DC.A Me. He, c. RIM 73c. 10c. oi. 2tr. Tin Kmixi : — l fsi no I" > Oron I It 1*1 jo. pui-. ol Itu-i.'. ig • What I" us inlr-a eduesliousi ->wrniisLa rmm Csprt mami* m One insict %  %  i ip>r; tit At %  om tli c.t.D. ao.M4 Chf-.*T ll i OS T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS r*out Drtik -:ab'r* nl. Bare •• %  • %  -...in--. Oardrn i It'll atltl D Dial 4220 YOUR SHOE STORKS fT ^u l>rt*n niiisc xumrii SOI I LltnURt-vKs* [, Dial 4606 rllss is on* tli !• horss. U) JANE POWELL %  DANIELLE DARRIEUX WENDELL COREY %  FERNANDO LAMAS AND IN'SODUfiNC VIC DAMnNF



PAGE 1

BARBADOS ADVOCATE TIHRSDAY. JANUARY 24, 1152 CLASSIFIED ADS.; I .H SALES OFFICIAL NOTICE TELEPHONE 150$. AUCTION no i \ i AWOI M EMBIVTS %  %  %  :, paid t mm uiaa*n co 1 %  %  %  mi UU UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER KnNmr> G... AUTOMOTIVE |B r\P OM i**l Va. i VfkB I 3S MarrM %  kl Mil* Trark imrdlMt or later M*< I am. Courtaay OMMM. II I S3-Bn lKACTOH I rnfinr Tl immediate I CtaaTtPflf i;ara' 111 39 In • %  i .. %  %  (i l Wlm-Hr • -MtllM rendition — —b l buy aoiia " WATCH un • t iK %  Mr J I' l-IIIVIWI RUBCnOCAL ,..-< I .milritil.il w.irnnt MI ..in-I %  %  i.ovr A MM'XII LOST ; %  -*A %  .. LIRK I*-.]. ("* %  II | Hunt* C< I |.,.. %  I M i u : .itnih. Mi A,.*. pa 1 ii miin • iDamiaM I Bale at a pir %  IN l'1'K.SI -irwr/ Art. .-utrtpM %  tMMn '<> bo am—iln d d b> PM %  LNDEk THE SILVER HAMMER ON WUIMMMV sail. < ^ C A Btted %  .! %  '.,. I* H|— '...!(.".'I hi I '" *l,.-h Include. Samara Tip-Ton Dinlna T.bh>. UpriaM Ch-lr.. HMr Morn. luHr I An. iimlr* and *>i a*tl ....... •*.—..,.„ laBBkll Tab. najparuin Ilnti.. J. It T.htr. I-Wt.ne. %  I |. %  i .. wuh "prim ami II-.. M*IUra* I piraa .ill in M-ihoaai"* L* (fatfllMWt. Bpi.ntf .! M Ur*a>.nraj ; M..-Mnr %  **.. I" .. Kitrham Table* and lHrru.ilPLUORSSCVNT mT'JtG* Twin BO W M-wr.il PlUmr.rnmplri, .DhTi.br. A Blarler* *. P3B M M l-.iirt DMA %  14 I M-n IUNIIK, TROfMAN 441 REAL ESTATE %  ...Ir-I %  .dherwi— and u,d ranked ronlina n. • %  %  ne precluded fM*. Mr ft and %  %  * of 11 < 1-OiUr Bulldina* %  -! auoh fiatM mi, I an> "rw And ftr %  kfttM IttUi MJI IfafJU %  All THAT lrrp.l*r Plant MaWpflaa i M. %  .. ihe t-tl Ro-d in i. i Mr 1 I iTarbour Log In Carlisle Bay KUiU. 4.1 M-i. I •Ml Timoth, A II ViWutmn. KL*i< illM South. Ben ZMa Wontta. Brn Cynl %  BaukU, Yerbt IMI*I XI \ " %  *. Sch Al UM. fan W l M Uavkaao". B> Prai.a.l*>< O B Srh *r*ema W s. kaai. M Lrwli. Bin Km*...*. H v Dariwu.-J lrh Marlon aVUe Wolfe M United Puaylm II %  MMU • %  TWO*A 1IM ii M. Cap' ihia l*and laid il um mlr put _ .ii Ik* p,'i-n of Oirte" ir.uiin In • %  ... W a portion W a ro-d %  :* UMl ,Wl"- UPJ** I it;,,,, J l*..iLd- .... .-I.O..I m ..*. .,l j.iw A. Tudhw. OP Undd ..i n.r vrfalr trf T C Luda. a,, ..l II.. -I-I luaat tw*t> *.*' M, W A V—r-wl -.-1 dr. Inr ..... I... %  IMrMBl RM %  Mil. 1 .id larnni II Wll I lAMs RcdUiiai 'Ui-Chdnrny Sea well %  ... %  %  %  %  %  %  %  .:: %  %  '.::•. % % % %  •• % % % % % % % % % % % %  • %  %  '•'•' %  %  ;. SI.\.\.M:HS u HI v< III:S Mill mil BI.I.II IMI VI11 I SON IIVTIIAI. KMPOIIIIM ( nr. Ilrodd J. Tvdar bl> I la* IniUdadSHIPPING NOTICES M V TEKOA i MOmi haaTIUGBWATtiW*. a amall lumlw -I In*** wr-ll hin* n Amr.M-111. ltrfit*r-lo t-av* |ol !-• .1 II i:i JM AN i TAV1KI1". 1. MM. i ITII RhnwrooMt I HW a* 1 M h< %  • % %  MM 1 %  I 11 ..1 ... %  Pain A ion II1KVI riKNITURE HOUSES %  ClkUrt Rftrf all ao>t> ol 11 MINIS A I I q>ral WooBWc OOMV new With Ulaaa La„a.. t Jama* * %  """l" Thl v %  U NOT II I Ttir ..nd>r-iiir4 . M buiblind M ol "a* 10 "i' V Irrl *rt*dbUl %  .1 H.ndM>i.Hill l>ind to U -l ltd MUaconl lo In* landof tfoud iliiir-HlrtK* ' " lwl"*T I" Tha .• !• i '"" •' ""*" h0<>ll Club n4 cnmniand. a r lurthaf partkrulai* od condition* '** WrTLfV. CATTOBD A CO.. .u 1 Nth Hal anapld apa for rtlllod J ,„.n-l <'•„„ till" BL.rpIrd mi tliiiuilh Pllli1 of Id*n •"" i.iii-hlpnidnt at Trinidad 1 %  %  1 %  .,,1 1 d.. nfcHfl apply lo— IY af Co U* TKINIHAn It w 1. PaCOaTTA A Co LM iAaWAJJCM %  l.W.1 '..: ;T 4. %  SmIUi Mkkt. %  I'i. tutu rbnian IW 1 v MowncA .1 i-., ~ ... 1 .. Anllpia. Mcntarrral. W Kltl *iii". nat 1 I ftCHOONKR OWNITtV ASSOCIATION -INC.i nn.iliirr Trlf t**0*1 1 TVlhOAV J<-rpn Johnaon. Vis .-n Jonnaon. Bui— Kr|Ud Wod*. Uall HuU... %  rondo Wllaon. All— Mr... Noah Untarrr-lnar ArchibaU Hold Elir abrtb K>. Pn*Uo* SlMdirT, Ha-V. Ooprii. Hi, irtwn r,.... Uartu AWai llaMrtao.: J.. M-, U OpbMia al% %  far m. Ial>n ran—nil |p*jai %  :: %  1 ''I C.xxiw. lad>< TrmprrU'-. K-W. daapnon. Hi.-.rtl Don 1*1 A ;^:H (^nuflian %ailionul Steamships %% V.M III 11 ELI 11 WM M 1 %  MISCELLANEOUS is Ol dVrry 6*atripii"ti OaMP, China, nld JrwrU. find K in rarly huokl. Mil". A M (ioirmlrt Anllqua Shop ..-ji.inlnd rV>)iil VdFbl Club 3 U.BI-l I < %  t PT •IAI1V Ml %  H J M M J-ny. d Poby. 1 Prl> Trbr > Tr-by %  March 10 Matrh "PROSPECT HOVaT," ion Ihd aroi at Proaport. St Jamr aland in, M mod* V> prtchoa <4 land Thr pa>u-'' ruiilaint iltawlTM and dJ alPd bfdrooma, brrahfari !" -n. >' •JHJ tiath. M.idXn rofivanarnoda. Oaiar MillM.>nd-> n FrlAa* md I pm r abo* will •-< <• Aiirtlon . r-rl*. thr1Mb ItAl al T p.m. •' "" ,,al Y HODNEV I A".'. SI 'ij\pv iniiwrv I Ut • PdbV. ,r.by. Mr, nrrbv -J jf^ • March JO March SI M-nrh • Mrr. M Marr-h 3 April April T April Ap,,! II April IS ApMl VTWTTJrDAV at ManOrst— Barb K.n. Jaak KnipWiil Prad Manm. m-l Wad MAIL NOTICES MAILS fnr W I.icta Diamnua. V rii.it Ai.hiui Bt Kilt*. IVnniid-i on. St John. KB. ,, tho R M S 1 \H'. I Inood at tho Graaral Pom Ofhc aValoTf— Pdrcol and MaU at 19 noon. 11.1* fell al 3 R m M thr Htn Jan. MAlut for Itodarta. UalMd ftpRi Anlwrfp inil A-i.-li 1 %  !.. %  In the M OPMNJBBTAD will IKekMdd oral POM Ofhcc u>i Parcol Mail at 11 noon. II*it*t Mail ai 1 p m Ordmarr MaU at J JO 1 1.11 ih. lath Jan.tarv IBM MAMA for United Kinail. |ii ooiaPiTO win M torn* .1 lha Qonrral Poal Offer n undrr Parcel Mail ..1 13 noon on In. 38th I JaAUary Rrm.tnrd Mail .••. %  %  Ord.n*r> Mall at 10 IB %  m on lha 3tlh finnan m* GEORGE SAIIELY ik (().. LTD. ot M. Kills iSSOUS( I s ;ti..i Ihcy huviIIMM hi iivrr I he Hill i.OOHS IUIMNI SS ol GRANNUM & CO. No. 19 SWAN STREET and WILL AIM IO .l\l .Oil EFHCIEN1 Sllt.UI and BIS I > 41 UTS If III Tim** CMtDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.-AfenU. M I U%  •IMP. 'XTINOUISHKRS N.i -wilt, ... ,.il t.|ir< haraidi. including autoa, .ick. arid Tractor. Nn annual irfll .ily wlH-n iird Couilraf laiaar. dUI *l U 1 *1 •„. I dtonl 11 kM Win MM havo lo aov 1 li."'' tod % % % % %  ii ..ix V. Advwiiala to Lid %  work, ftupoi l^md Pla.lng rucardr and TB IIP!* Rrrordi and wo book ordrra loo. I1ARNK* ft Co. Ltd IAD1RS BtDCAM IWTHW SANDAI4 11 tolmirful doallna all illoa A ihlpcncnl |ual opmed Thanl'a Dial 33 t Ml. If. So 1 It it14 is 4 hit %p4M€€* MM iuiiln'i /ffiifoiiifH'ifi(*nrf III.I II. I ,dr..iliird will offer for aal* al C No II. HKh %  INPl .. _.. rrhtay • %  • lil rahruar: it 130 P>" thr dwclllit*hini-r EUJJUE with Uvr land •aMaaaaM 1 rood, 3 pa'^hci Or abouU adlo' drncc o' 1y^Aleea.Sb""**PontabrlW. Thv hou*e .1%. drawina and dimna hrrakfaat %  .'. '* t ^i'^ 1 md hath and upMalr. 3 b*dElr.Tnc lldht. company* water RTPAitEJI HTKAMKR aaili 11 ANCI rni %  • %  IK I-lh J ISM smvirr irrtve. D'doa ISIh J11 In. Sth P-b. ISM dm twth FaB IBM. PtAHO OM •!• onWCi i-Iicd III Mahogany PrlC lt.1i-l.in <>n A Co Lid MISUELLANEOIS /• r radiant thine 1 IN lb. Plait In time fnr crop aeaan MWrtl <" % %  I" 1 %  UrTCAMR alurdv oiul liahlwaiabi M. 1.. p. ti A RARN t KHKM Otl* Tank. Bad u • Ciri.r.ni Aprnry Co. B'doa Ltd 1 Innn Tlie 14 Hip" Bltt-afi -IMI 1 MAJOR raaatroriiaaal aaale vldaa lha an.wrr to a Ihouaand and cnmtruellon problcirn Prom a few packet* of Unlmot Mai.ir roil :l Renche.. Btorade Platuraa. SrWrv. Jiatne. for Llaht HulWind. ale lablr fiom Stork .ontoel B P %  "N A Co. lid Dial 3113 IT 1 )p K.ir fuither partlruli f aUs apply to . .11 1 1 ATPORD ft Co. m 1 3-iii STT VMy ..I' •11 wi ii laiu lAU NOTK'B m unrlrr-i.ned .11 Otrjf fnr -M at r oBVr. Hn IT Hlph Street. Under a, on Prtdai N1 I! ,.l %  inoi 1 in nil ll.i.l" .11 .' SPITW li"ht iin-t nmtiina r.'.rt' Apn'oximately half ot BW land I. rnrln—d. ln.perll..n any day on application t.. 9m further particular, and condl' aSHBfenoja ao> Bollcilo.. m 1 its •-> •on Name p| Skip DA I'I'iiiTAN 1 > ii : \ -.T* AM* H OwWaafetfl rtmVICB n -all* Mallla* Jaim.iiv Mlh ..... lh m 1 laib FrbniarV Will March Itlh Rataada. ft Pllli Pasataprv i.i March Tlh %  .i 1. n path %  i. %  ." %  1 THOM LTD. — N*!W TO AND OUU HCBTICI ArpLT>-nA C08TA • CO LT1>-CANADIAN HKT1C1 IM Ih.H \o 1 u r\ 1 mi nr LICENSE NOTICE quality ORIENTAL SOUVENIRS SILKS CURIOS. ARTB VENDEMOS. 8EDAH. JOVERIAS V ART1. AS CVRIOSIDAPEfl. TPAIDOB DE I-A INDIA CHINA BJtPTO THANI'S I-I. IMI. iit>. si., in.i itiR NOTICE i-Ki*if op nr Joarrn Will Ihnw | !" x. •till ...nip Taaea I. Ihe Parkah of 81 Jo-eph l.n OB 1 1. %  .re paid 0.1 or hrfore the 31*1 Jan.ial. UM aama will be collected acenrdma i< laa T I %  t> tl H '• Blaned Ol AS IP M n TinUdrrvd :.t % %  I 1 1 Th-liu' %  i |p i 1 IIOIHIIT TIIOM LIMITKU fLANTATHINS Bill HIM. LOWER BROAI. STKEET 1'j^.rnsrr s.lr. AirnU lor. T !" i-l.n.d Alrllnn. B.O.A.C. nd B W I.A. Ml .i\ Ml \M-.llll' IUMMSV T.lrphrr. .466 .,,,,, .-.'.'.-, HOT WATER ON $ TAP for YOUR BATH I vvhilaPorV'#*eVVVV#**V>V*V**^r*^^r*r* .it'll Af.ENTB are maklnp l • f and rraara by lakUiB ordar. fod Peraonal Chriatmaa Grorlina Carda ...And Save $258.50 On Off Peak Fares Your flight by pre* .urized C saves you days of travel.inn limr — extra lime o do and see more on business or pteasiue. You relax in deep-scoted comfort, enjoy I'lmpUnynlory meal, and mealtime ttrinlol in lU|Ehl WR* ibovi thf weathoi. No extras to pay — not even %  tiu — for attentive HO.AC. service, i B.O.A.C. takes good care of you IrlUnn'i. larprat and lorwnoet -Uli.he.* .ill .e.l a Beautiful ire lomple Book for IBS) to taPMM Aaenl. Wi.le t.-d.y %  O D" M ii VaPlorla 111 .11 Ml 1 I t I.. HI. ..,1.1, „l || \<-\ ipna ra • II -i.,ii,.v I... in-... i. r D Mom k\, MmftMkTwmW •" .Xtlntrati* For n*Mult* thv U f f „UU<,„i / st'll #• /••' */•• Itmnsf I af 1 v#ir/ P ' '•/ UM II '• .-'.. • • .iraraji i*ritpfrtit'x. Hi:AIM) ^v GBEIG PAIII-H in -i piuiir n.-i of Brpi. ieirnc>. Tin-alarv aliached t. Ihl* im*t i t'nitornx. includin %  rwl i TO-DAY'S NEWS H.ASB IVIHTAKPltH ALMANAC IBM nda-d Bdltmi< 1 H.iWN S NAI'Tlr.M Al M \-S UAILV MAM. VKAH HOOK Iftl % %  vn m m n-_| i i %  *l NSiiAOPh POh DOIJJ* -.1 PARATOa Oil i niHN-os -i *t"-si III It MALL 1 VIII IMI >l 1 Ol land on llii i lent down "in dWBiiingh iic'ituparub!' Si I.. %  nathinn DtnUlalf^hoilM eoaMltU verandah f rimg rooms. 4 bBdrooniB, pankflbt,gM mil .BBj to I'.'v, opUOfl Ol luiyniB lurnilurr and I b) BppollHmn1 Di.il BI37 (Ml. K H The BboVB will be otTrri-n l"r ialc Bt jnitilit mi petition on Friday, the Bth February. 1952. at 3 pm at the office of the om whom lurtlatl %  %  COTTI.E CATFttli!) & CO. SoUcitor* ','//////-V-.V//////.W^'.'.*-V-V-v'.V.V/.'.*/.'.'/rV,V,V REAL ESTATE Property & Land FOR SALE JOHN Si. BL4DON IV i . \.F.S F.V.A Real KaUIe A-cnl*. Aurlinnrrra A Buildini Sur\'e-BTB I'honr 4*40 PlanUtion*. BBl.tlirag. NOTICE TENDERS are invited for Ihe manufacture ol WIRE COAT HANGERS. A sample can be obtained from the Manager. Sanitary Laundry Co. Ltd. SANITARY LAUNDRY CO.. LTD. OF BARBADOS HARHAIHIS NORM Al. RETI'RN FARE "OFF PEAK" KETUBN PARE UINIHIN I.3MI III i.:iiit.ini NEW VI IKK .-.urn PARIS uaaii i.mil.mi MIAMI n;.:,ii — Caatull v.i Travrl Hcaal orBrith* Wad ladlaa Alrwarl Lower Bronrf Strwl. BriHcrl.vn—Burhlldns. TPIC'IIIIIIII' I5S3 BOM BY OVERSEAS All'. W A CORPOHATIi).. Arrived in time For the Crop MASSEY HARRIS TRACTORS ALSO CANE CARTS 5-6 ton COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED —AGENTS— Dial 4CIC ,V.W//,V///AW// ,*,-, -, ', ',:;; -,-,*--,'V///eWV///rV///^/.V//r /.V#Ve*/'.'.'


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ENYF7LXQV_01FMAE INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T17:11:34Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02791
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

PACF rom BARBADOS ADVOCATF TllfRsr.W JANUARY :i im BAKBADOS iMW The Men Stella Pays To! IT SMJWS Thursday January 24. 19*>2 AIR VtNMB FOR years Pan American Airways has been anxious to call at Sea well Airport. As far as Barbados is concerned their I thmi; In earn and nothing to lose by Pan American airplanes landing at Seawell. Unfortunately what Barbados wants or does not want in the matter is >I no inv Th*' Government of Barbados which acted against the wishes of the Colonial Office in giving rights to an American Oil Company instead of to a British Company has no power to decide what airlines should call here. Negotiations must be conducted between the British Government and the government of the territories whose airline companies want to call at Barbados Pan American Airways wanted to call at Barbados but negotiations between the United States Government and the British Government have not yet been successful in bringing about its desires. The British GovtmOMnl is quite prepared to agree with the United Slates Government that Pan Anit-ncan Airways should be granted landing facilities ;it Barbados, but on conditions. In return the United Kingdom would like to be given landing facilities for British Airways in some part of the United Slates ttuttOty. So far the United States have oeen unwilling to grant the United Kingdom corresponding landing facilities in United States territory on the grounds that the British would be gaining more from* such concessions than the United States would gain by acquiring landing rights in Barbados. Meanwhile the wishes of the p*"ple of Barbados or the desires of the Government of Barbados apparently count for nothing. Barbados, however, loses revenue from landing dues, loses dollars that would be spent here by American tourists who would come here in greater numbers if direct air service existed between the United States and Barbados, and loses customs revenue that would IK' obtained from more goods imported for more tourists. It is remarkable that whereas 318 of a total of 425 Canadian visitors to Barbados during the tourist year ended on .'list March 1950 flew in by air, 324 of a total 517 American visitors over the same period arrived by sea. It seems beyond reasonable doubt that there would be a considerable increase of American visitors as soon as Barbados is put on ihe direct air route to and from the United States. In recent years there have been complaints from American visitors who have planned short holiday visits to Barbados, only to find themselves stranded in Antigua or Puerto Kico for several days awaiting plane connections. Barbadians who coniinue t<> emigrate by hundreds every year to the United States suffer inconvenience from having to change airplanes in Puerto Rico or Trinidad. Those returning home on visits to their relatives experience similar disadvantages. In the Current Estimates 1951-52 the Harbour and Shipping Department is credited with $148,900 of revenue and debited $71,567 of expenditure. In striking contrast Seawt II Airport, quite apart from the capital expenditure of $200,000 shown in the estimates against construction of a new runway, is credited with a total revenue of $4,830 as compared with a normal expenditure <>f $53,330. It is obvious that Seawell needs to earn more revenue and it can only earn more from increased aircraft landing foes The Barbados Government should become actively interested in the mallei of attracting more airlines to Seawell. Admission of Pan-American Airways ought to be followed by admission of K.L.M., aid Air France or oilier airlines ought to be encouraged lo seek similar landing righLs. If a policy of keeping out non-British transportation were ever applied to foreign Steamship companies the position of Barbados would be terrible indeed. However embarrassing it may be for the British Government to lose Barbados as a pawn in international air agreements it seems intoli nbla thai SeeweO Airport should not be allowed to expand and that the island's revenue should suffer as a result of the existing arrangements Distills*A II T I IIII BY SBFTOM DKI.MhK \MiKN No l M fortnightly magazine NKWs —which i F.i ;li>>. language failerl to rein I limp last month I began \i> l*el %  On my hut visit lo Moscow I had several Urn. UM Kir-mlm's lame expert on arts puii'-ci m last July to Marl up Nr who has since been (igureheading II an editur-in-chief. I had liked 0M I Id sycophant. His main job when 1 was In Moscow was to greet wnato ftanai ttke myself and talk culture" wlih them. He war. in cffcvi the star performer in luiin'i equivalent at the British Cotjj I did not like to thiiik thai poor old Moroxow had been found out U) walk the same plank as his predecmsuI Borodin. r uf the Moscow I>,oty m So it is with special reUaf that i received No. II of lied by Morozow. As OSH I .my years has watched the British Coui.cil Io faUsfecUOD with the (ire.4ii! pi I I i f Ihe HonacM boys at ihc expense uf the K %  They h.iv ipparanti) tuceseded • %  BI ilto's hafd-headc l warrior* Ihe tinder Ihe mvor of | ulture With B capital "C" they ean io a firstrate fob I ibeei lea M iii Britain um An* So there u... .ill are, ihe srtlsti w ri ters, hi imi. ms and composer*. professor* of this, docton of thai who form Mnrurnw's old ccmrade %  They are writing BWS] Eai ;,|| jjntlMJ -speaking they are worth Typical Ulk Some iheisBhti <>' UN atngush in.vel." "Concerns in Fuilnml.' "The writer's coi • I .mi expecting any dl Ihe Centrai OnVa oi Informatttii'i old Caveurtte A daj in the iifi* nf pin mould.' Value .. OW what sort of a job arc they mAking of it" Well. I ho isi hava reiiitictl Ixmdon. i v.iv the KM u tun| rathei bettet % %  MM %  %  its money than the British COtineH has been giving us. But that is not BBSin| veiv much. For one thttsg, J *P W brave attempts in dlsgui the al >lst I files and o*ractlvei behind lhi propaganda stand out nil too apparent. The articles In NKWS would take in no one apar* from willing converts Jekylls" and only .(''oilers occasti nal : oaeeei N c STAMPS The poattnajlter may already be consider ing the possibility of issuing Barbadian stamps of values commensurate with existing Air postal rates. tl would be so much more convenien* for the letter or card writer if stamps v.-ere available nt 38r for air mail letter to the United Kingdom or at lBc for atr card to Ihe same destination. It would help considerably if a 20 cent stamp were available for air mail letters and a 10 cent foi air cards to the United States. One forty four cent stamp could now be placed on air letters to BUTOpfl instead of the four or five stamps now necessary Certainly there is room tor I stamp values more into line will i air mail ratea for lettori and cards. -tjlin though dutifully • re and there, is playc mtothf background. A | ,. M-olplor'n ''udlo, for instance, i caplioned Konenkov's studio Oie foreground are sculptures of Pushkin. Turgenev th* noted surgeon Viahevski and others.'' 1 tea il or not. among th "o.hers are three weli-iU-i>u*... %  Malta in uniform. Ill ufo. and in a kind of worticr'n < r ill. Morozow is doing hie I I Bj 'i nuke his bosr Fleet in il> Hawaiian But. as in the case of the Fuchi document*. HU leports were pigeon-holed because there was no cenir.il lo collate them and *o i.i'ir meaning. British Intelligence Is still rur b) I'v." -opaiate and oeerluptn| agriieie-i which exchange iiifonna-.i,.ti haphazardly. The ocd) deparlinent concerned _ i with I'o-ordinnting securit> Information u a small and under* taffcd Jotnl Inlelligemv Bureau. niK FUCHfl FLAW STAYS Mr. (hurrhlll'i derision thai every scienllsl working on M'cret weapuns must be screened asain susirsl* thai he Is not s.IIMled ullh Ihe -.i-iiii. methods nf combine gel t omnmnlsl airnts. The drfrrl In Britain's seeirlly system which alliwed %  BUM Puehs to ii. i.in.Ihe mosl <1.IIII.II:MIL spy In history dcea not seem l have been ePmlnaled. A slmUar weakness In Ihe P.S. security Mtem enabled the Jiiuti%  to cilpple Hi" American Heel at Pearl Harbour. To prevent .n atomic Pearl llaibour Ihe Americana have taken resolute steps to eliminate this defect. Chapman I'imher who as flven special facllille* lo stud) Ihnew I S. <>stem in Washington, explains exactly wh il Uie Amiri.iiw have doae. Alum Specialists Spies working directly undei "lieetlc'" Smith operate abroad Others monitor foreign broadcasts, trying to decipher mes'-nfc BBttt in code. No. ? i% the Atomic Enen;. Commiasion. which oper.it e i lotik-iiKl-dagger service to uncover atom Mjcrett of tonifpi countries and prevent leakages Oj Its own. AH these agencies evaluate the information they obtain, then, instead of filing their assessment* away, tftcy pass them to "Beetle" Smith's clearing house. There the reports are studied lag of brains-trust groupOf highly paid technical expert.One group may evaluate thrnew material from n purely military point of view—to gauge how many atom bombs the Russians have stockpiled, f.n iivta Another may >f An bombs uesfl the efTeci r tactical alorr teie Heil Army's battle The DA Way year job because he Is a proved field manoeuvre*, and so on. military ^expert, has first-hand The Top Seven ~ JL? """ Bu, an8 and Conclusions' of these brain, %  J B -ES . j „ trusu are sent lo "Beetle" Smith llaiid-piched men wno goe% over them w)lh lhc To|) After conildential talks at his Seven—:i uper brains trust madi lieaduunrters near the Potomac up of the heads of the seven River, where his hand-picked agencies. staff ii beuaad in stl heavilyWhen they are satisned witi To prevent un atomic Peeii BUgrded bulhUnsts, I am convinceJ their final report It it passed h Harbour. US defence Cause* have thai "BaataS" Sniilli has forged President Truman's Security abandoned thil OhanCJ %  ysian and a Uf/hlj elllcient instrument tf Cabinet. where It helps Iht nave set up %  -tna:olined organiIntelhgeii' e. Administration align the nation'.intion %  which oil intelligence iThli Ii no* it srorks UM t* s (i.,>-io-dy policy. uMtnaiK-.dh funnelled. fakUM Its Intelligence from seven If the Government needs a In the light of yesterday's main sources. "crisis esllmate"—say on assessannouncement that the GovernUnlfoimed men of naval, millmenl of lhc %  wtcoine of Egyufment is dissatisfied with the hu? HIHI nir Intelligence make treaty lear-up — "Beetle* Smiil methods so far used lo screen up iho first three. They collect claims that his organisation ca.. defence scientists it is likely ohai and sift facts about foreign give an answer embodying all th. .11 \.ill >Hirtv the new weapons, unit dlsposlUon)', and known facts within a few hours American system while he is in manoeuvres. And because of hU sta'idin h. Washington. Source No. 4 is the FBI's Gcan ensure that full notice Is BBKes This tusk will be made eosv for men. who combine the duties of of it. him bj Us* (act that Ihe man in Scotland Yard's Special Branch There Is nobody of comparabl. charge of It is one of Mie Prune and those of M.I 5"* agents. influence in the British IntelliMlnlSter'S closest war-time No. S is Ihe Slate Department's gence set-up And there friends. foreign service whose members be until some full-scale central Ha W jraer Old Qanaral sand lw*k information obtained authority responsible for all IntelWaller Bedell ("Beetle") Smith, from 'open" Sources — milttaiy ligence is established, ft-rmer Chief of Slaff lo Genciul displays, technical journals, newsUntil that happens there wll Eisenhower and once America'* pliers, and informed gossip. be dangerous doubling of duliei rVnabnssadOl ba Uoacoe B< C nmon Concern" with noliody -eally responsible foi President Truman etsO name for source No. failures like the Fuchs case Hectic' Smith for Ihe £5.000ft the Secret Service. —UE S OI'It III AIM IIS KAY: .i vonl* .if interest and lhc without n doubt everyone in thLr„ Tfc, rrfi^.. Th. u MM i ii.iti' Up 10 M ptesenl tim^ par) ol the worlil were enuinel> ffi Tl ,,.',,.,; ,,l.,7,, ,..,.,... ..II the .rlcketm, p.-..,.!, I, .„> Ziter, '. M.IU.1,,1 (rom 35 .HITrmit COUI. ......1.1,1 here were deep in the,. tee gusijes. Tha Cricket sad IteUnMyar, Hamadhm. Waleoti !.. have Mid tluii when tains DUUiJ Tci Matches but unond Company and r win fur your tve renlled to i speech from the tottunatrtj I D I 00* %  • ringli lountry would have been a icre , . souvenir of a Te_** in the v. i Cricket throughout n l poUc) from .1 parts In Indies. aluuMifb 1 have pe r so n al l i whole world. I said "we were nor replying lo two n this country foi oeee ", n 2L to raVaraltS "<:•'' %  snd nresslna^rcTar^^ programme of the Fi)i Isles, and pr V B. VAUGIIAN. I would be mOSl fateful for an> 23rd January. 1952. assistance you could kindly give SN in thi afloffl M rngr a mmM nanlvil ,. r an exhibition for I I toe, rhe .tdi'Offltt*— Charity, Bnd I WOUld very much SIK 1 am wTtttni to Onqulie lu. %  %  Cricket Section I'enslemon. if ,ni> of your readers would i..n Plrst Byrda l-ane. w ssatst ma in ms quasi ciaaa Cricliatlne Country. I ontar, a collection of pro.*., i orrita thS I Mea iisst heard from all parts of the ,i, ,t the West IndkM l("t tho T.nglond world, chiefly on Sport, but also vital Te^t by l1 "*' wicket, and 3rd January. 1M1 1ST that i II sand aloof used programmes wh.. 1 of programme they are. the olCBBI the better ALEC A BATES By ft >l V .mil WASHINGTON FOR three years the men who put their \ money into New England ski resorts had no luck The bin New Year season remained ,'-v. %nowles.s But this year it's wonderful Fred Pabst. son of a famous brewing family, ; who branched out on his own to sink half %  > million dollars into a Vermont resort, heard ,j '.he weather forecast just before Chrutn and got busy on the telephone. Every hotel in the area joined in a quick; tssHuafJ fund. *; Result—mobs of happy skier?. On tha bigJ cat day Pabat's four ski-hfts took 18.900 < fsj !' %  to the tup of the ski-runs, and his two \ restaurants served 2.700 hot dogs, 3.100 ham\ burgers, and 4,200 cups uf coffee. ;. PINCH V.OK& ON A YEAR AGO the Defence Mobilisation ? D tf OCtor, Charlea Wilson, predicted thai the 1; pinch on America's civilian economy, caused I; by the arms drive, would level off in '52. Now > he says he was wrong and the pinch will cong 'inue. Reason: recently increased require\ men Is of both the military and atomic energy i * programmes. NO TEARS FOR SALE THE First Presbyterian Church of Newton, in the Queen's Borough of New York, has turned down an offer uf 1,000,000 dollars 11357.000) from business interests for its site . Says Ita minister, the Rev. Dr. Howard .orthacker. 'No million dollars could buy the irs, sacrifices and prayers made here" WATCH FOR GUNMEN A WARNING from James Ryan, super' %  'sor for New York of the Government's antiIrugs squad. He says that last week's mass -rest of drug pedlars may mean a wave of | 'icmist's shop hold-ups in the next few days, j lined out by addicts deprived abruptly of j in If usu.il sourer' of supply and mad for an | .tive. OH THOSE BOMBS GORDON DEAN, chairman of the U.S. Atomic Energy Commission, has given every%  :ie something new to worry about. He says hat even if Russia agreed to the atomic conol plan put forward back in 1346, by which •spection would be carried out in the Vtlioui ounlnes concerned, it would be "quite difllult" to detect stockpiles of already manufactired atomic bombs. ROLLING THEM IN AMID all the uproar about ihe naughty lax IN i mis. the still 'mall voice of John Dunip, DOM of them all. is heard pointing out hat, ity what you like, the Treasury has nanaged to collect 27,360.000 dollars (119.770,000) in the past eight months in a enerej crackdown on racketeers. WAITING FOR WORK UNEMPLOYMENT is rising so fast in New t'ork Slate that it may have onc-quartei of ha nation's jobless by July. Total unemployd in ihe nation at present 1,750.000. TANKS GO SLOW IN DETROIT they are concerned because \merica's production of heavy new tanks is inywhere from six to nine months behind schedule. The Ordnance Corps is catching some of the blame, because it allowed aii unsatisfactory turret-control system to be massproduced. HARDER TO GIVE COMMENTING ironically on Premier Mos-adug's acceptance of 23,000.000 dollars C 8.210.000) from America, the New York|| rinu-. says: "We are discovering that it is not j ',-,-,',-,'i--*--------------.--*---^*--,^----'-'*'-'--N by SAXOM i I I V % %  : T 41 •OH MEN Beautifully Styled and made -Shoei by SWOM! are designed for comfort and lasting wear. We have an excellent stock of all sizes. ill... I. 11.. v Call %  Iron %  • SVillon Caff. Da Costa & Co.. Ltd. •,'.',:;•,•.•.',;'.•,',',',;•,',;;%;'.:•.•*•.•*'.%•>' ORDER HUM T00HS DELICIOUS AMP THRIFTY For your Buffel Supper Parly / v/ Inmint nt ICE CREAM POWDER iiEiNza soupa CUSTARD POWDERg T oi a in c ALL. BRAN SHREDDED WHEAT ORAPE NUTB KRAFT CHEESE ANCHOVIES SARDINES PILCHARDS SALMON ASPARA0U8 CARROTS MUSHROOMS ASPIC SALAMI 0# t 4,111->• th*•-< %  • •/ II fll aillJ & K I Milt III Ii KKEAD And Stan's original 50,000 dollars was topa o So he ialuvinsj lonir and earnest chais with ; I abooi Seeretar] Tobln and Fred Dtamond, >; ....,.._ „ A ,. ~ \ r of the Salary Stabilisation g PHUMIi (lODDAKI) S ~ Wf DellVfr %  "#• Htihhs AYLMER'S STRAINED FOODS Board, to try to work something out. '-V/AV//,V-V,W&V/^V,V,VV.V*V.V,*,V^AV*'/V.W-,



PAGE 1

British Ammunition Dump Blown Up -••I Kill IIS I'.XHIl U.K. TROOPS ACCUSED OF ATROCITIES iSMAIUA.Jan. 13, A larne explosion itx-ketl part <.r the Canal Zone Dltfht when a1 British army ammunition dump at Abu Sultan bviwt't'n Ismailia and Fayid blew up throwing a huRr red Rlaro into the sky. The explosion rocked the doors and windows of garrison headquarters al tanalli*. The RIOW waseen appmximitclv fifteen miles away at Fayid. A British spokesman at General El k Hi ulquartcrs said sabotage is suspected, mi no British casualties. ill,' British troops widened their search for arms and snipers in Ismailia. Two more Arab settlements were cordoned off before dawn for a house to house search. The .ire.. || just cast of the Moslem cemetery where 20 tons of hidden arms already have been unearthed in tombs. Durini; a lengthy press conference Egyptian Minister l t the Interior. Serai; El Din, said women and childien in I w.i. placed behind barbed wire. He said the British daaccntad Moslem and Catholic tombs in the cemetery He said the British gathered many persons lined them up in the street and brought armoured cars in front them. ordered them at the point of the gun to clap while they took \ posit ion abroad with the allegation that Egyptian people are cheering British forces. Ii the Hntish believe they can force Egypt to change Oicy at Weaken her will they are greatly mistaken. For these atrocities will do nothing but intensify our d nlnatton U> win our rights and confirm our conviction that "vpt %  urrow for both of us— (t'.P. St C.P.) Malik Accuses C'wmdthlhUm Four US Fliers Bf ^J h ^f d l9S4 Of Fspionagc In Pakistan PABJB, Jan. 23. 'i in the United I ted DIMd from Uuo• 1 -. %  Oenaral %  %  dmittod tee asplow m1 oiM) fine imposed by 'hr ('"nununi'i Court. Jakob A. Malik, made the accusation in a heated Main political Committee debate on the U.tj._ m unbership '"*Russia Insist* Ma* the W. odmit fl\. s. • vlincs or LONIXJN, Jan. 23. An unofficial conference on Hntish Commonwealth Relations, the lirth of Us kind, will probably bo hela at Lanorc. 1'akWtan in March. 1054. Th the Institute ol Affairs which, met here to ih OUt the arrangements and agenda announced yesterday It hao l MM tba accepUnce of nn invitation from Pakistan. The Institute of lnteriiiition.il Affairs Committee said the con* terenet win rtmrirter all rhMim, strategic and eeonon*r.:l whirh have taken place Since Churchill On Way Back To Knglund NEW YORK Jan. 23 Prime V chill, rich d %  ,. %  t)iin-i! M-rv %  I I Qjaan Mary is due In Southampton Churc-.. Ibe liner iftei 10.00 inn i. getting up %  % %  in lied two dun artth i %  %  %  ana : %  Mb oo hii net Reds Stall Truce Talks On Orders From Moscow TOKYO J i \ I 'i .• %  i une Iti cui rent v was D i (weekly broadeaal %  i K laton itud; w od%  %  %  to the U.N. di %  Hospital Hoard Agree To Plan For Extension He did not meet the 1 lain bstuod a statement from his that he was unable to do so. i to Parliament, particularly that he Ml B foreign policy m the rei %  %  tatamni .inert and %  \,iii ba %  Hut in the I'S that pn well reeaH In i-onlt i '1 the UI K u ce, and Turks* %  and token forces to I %  i i protasl here while DO coined in I.i But M the whole, iireturning home well with the n I He haa •-... i tal ll had p ers o n a l Commute of cooled • ith Truman ind other International t'.S official it.ii to Anglo-American utnieilanding.—U.P. 1049. and the policl nations of the C< of menilier ,1th with %  rill contsaoe to use (he reto to blackball tbe nine Western b The West has re"£""£,' aTtC'Sj5222" deal and the U.S. "SH?!, •? %  %*?*"<*• I A. Gross, yester^ n j n ?' ed ** WjMniMtulc led the Bmt^S SmVSS^SL^^il^lSS^ |||( ()f NM phase or Commonwealth (! %  .. : what n . ?,, b tn opposition in the dmlS5ion of Krd satellites M. lik charged that the Cros* • had been Ha Bald, "it has been proved that they were spies and Intelligence fluents sent hy GenBlUnwer with maps of Soviet regions. They wete indeed as agents and fined, and yen fine, llv paving that fine von admitted the Chi rgaj A* VOD U ; "Wauretania" On Caribbean Cruise bOLTHAMlToN. Jan. It 'in. 13,677 ton liner MaurU jnu baa left the dolla run lor tne winter t< carry nealthy American* ant Canadians on luxury sunshini a i ith Aaearke and thi W( i Indies. kna In • %  (resh Boat vi paint, the liner left her* 1 POlO day to toin Deal ships making : >m New York. For millionaire touri.sts on board it wilt be champagne "d caviar all the way. Rock bottom fare Two Othej Cu Careniu Krlumila are also rrwikin-: .-.unshine crajaaa from New York A Cunard orsnal said re I tan On German Manufacture Of firearms Lifted HONN, Germany. Jan 23. Germany Is to be al manufacture firearms and am munition for the first til World War 11. the Allied Hip %  km announced today. CartridK! I uwcvei I. for militai' n avan police uea bul for hunting .mly. The ai ment said three million rounds of ammunition for hunting rifles IT be authorized for manufnere but only on condition that powder lb obtained abroad. —U.P. Top Personnel Of U.S. Stair Ihnls. Shifted WASHINGTON Jan. 23. onunatnd John Allison veteran ... MI offlei Dasuj Ru•. n, leeret siate lor Ne tr Eaaern, B> train i to become I' S A< 'lassudor I? Turkey. Mr Byi director of the Statment's nfllee of Germun Affal In %  major shift of lop Departaonnei Tinman alto %  Dai i*i K an Ai eeed Jan.. lary of State. lie or mlnata i Howland Sar%  ai Dapul Ass) :-i: l Secret .... s* %  <• succeodint' Barrett —P.p. ; ,nv lATAOa • II BSWI lirr of tha B'l' iln OnaM taasjt i HiBsoaaaaMT U* Oovon>or. klddrn by Mr. MarahsU laa I i ;:i tl>.' putute re Mrs. Wllfrod Parmor. (third from riant) arifa i WllllJin Atklnnon and Mi laa Olarkr of RrdlfliKinn. our of UH IB niiiK rommratary on tbe game Vilioiuilisls \\ agr ^r Of lHerv*n Vzuin>i Brencb I LNIS J.. NatioisaUati w against Vysh insky Relu rns To Moscow police fmw j French MIIIUT. ; L'.S.AnglesI'or i Spain To Join n I — %  Tunisi %  Duthonuea iia-iit and lo-d.is I -11 %  slnation 0 %  %  raak, II ipeneencei Nationalist* ajHr np *ad to burn down an apartment house In tin the Ctt) da] Uw Police Mild that Nal uslna gaaollm itarted ih. %  rootrolM tit %  i • N<. catuetuei m reported AuthorlUea -ant that the poll mti ihrouah were fin-. I but no otH i Inj in d nei Souse was the WASHINCTON. Jan. L'.t. aiut fareA led Ll Waal i'h diathai pondlruj Ai %  ward from ttti* TunislU i..i '. %  %  %  French Uw .. u/i • In i| '' %  %  W. tl r ; But tin' United Blah I | u.illy \. ill 1off) n Uv Nortl %  n who hai t mbsi -.da '" PnrtuRal to <• %  i imme tu ( nut illv Wl LLINGT0N l ONG) PARIS J II Sl:\ |e1 K'M. I. ii i. lull u.N.l ; %  i i t.ii Aaaembly Item "ii the N<>\ i.-t programmi for tl was Stalm's "peate packan*'" ol which every i tOCted by Ihr Asseiuhlv S.itimhi> wild ll %  ti pi ..is and thcee were lenl to tht new 12-nalioii Hi m n n genuineness. %  UN l i i mlM irj } ii vri %  Alx>ut U I i t r > roi an cruises are indeed.— iff.) vat ions good ISLANDS ARE ADDED TO "LONG RANGE' %  'n and the United State* signed an agreement in Waihti Ron lei the extenthe tssl amaa lonar-rsnee proving ground to include the %  Jamaica Oepandl Itnhamas roi %  -:nisile rang,. I for air OM from i 'ape Canaveral. Florida. Radar-tracking and observatiO), iK built to check the ,n-sound OCSBftS, The missiles will r explosive charges. —L.C.S. Former War Sec. Of U.S. Killed In Crash ELIZABrm, NEW IERSEY, I m The? bodie* of the Conner Secretary of *Var, Kobert Patterson and 27 others crowded a small moi: -. i .kod for inonj victil in the heart of the city. SBV Critically. The two-engined Convair Airliner, i.irrying 22 pas-M i including Pattersot.. %  inp off on apartaaent building and exploded 00 OHflaming house In blind a., killing all aboard. Tne ive occupants of the flaming house. Deluding J children were burned '.. death lid thl 31 bodl recovered, but only 2<: awn stretched out on the floors of the funeral home Police admitted thai since several bodies had b^it torn •0 pieces, the rescuers might have i onfuaad b) the i 2nd Crash in B Weeks i h was the third wont nrline disaster in the metropolit-m %  oeond in Elizabeth hi six week>. A non-SChedulad C46 headed t'*i Florida 'truck I buildinE snd clashed into the IHsatal last Dec 10th killing 50 person* aboard. An airliner on its way to Newark from Buffalo New VoTl ad I Rirl*' school by SO feet, seconds before it i officials said, however, that classes had been dismissed and that that wac almost en | | Hichani Moser. torn* I Over 700 Lotunm Hiub Drfveri Strike LONDON. Jan. 23 A Itnke of over 700 bus dnv. i uc tors Counsel of the Serial* *ed thousands of \"liirnlrnE Committee SO-year-old Patterson's body at A total of 122 lm: %  the morgue. Patterson had serw ,,me of Truman's Cabuv from 1045 to 104". In Washington. Trum.'ied Patterson's death as a • %  tremendous" loss to him and t*ie nation— l\P. • Some bus route* had i %  % %  basil with emerge r. i r in'iiada (foadefltRrt Malan's KaiialiMii o., o-<. Cevrssaaaaaau OltBNA i mou-ly oiisseil a DDotloi the view i i 1 mainly by nOBV i Malan's W.ilk.'i i who said %  pUn dominion itatui In Hie near tuturp The PSOtioa wli moved i Not i i M itlruj .-' gjenei %  %  i bairici • % %  !. .ribbean %  awd UM %  : rouj h -ti' o> %  i ai' %  %  %  %  i a sued Of %  ; M w.u line] four A motif passed Wl had '"i the api i B :mttc t'> nr.< %  %  %  %  %  tOl %  .'ommlselon of %  i %  %  D Slorm riiifaieiis! ii |)rslro\ QsafgO 8Wp %  Jan -' %  A viol%  %  %  %  %  lOOnd Slraighi I lixM night but Of St H lur> Vic ,i')ur %  Ifl flght^' t p %  %  %  HI ati.y i %  1 %  %  I %  and tb IIII|>II \i'in I r.uii Russia i n 1 d out In %  %  i | i | n 4 %  i ba "ir purchase of rlOUSt H". %  %  ril nUlfT. present . %  %  %  %  children's iVi .. %  I.. that . ivallable %  .,• .hildI 1 'la' first stagO %  I1oekton n i" house IS %  it i oped Ihnt Ihe d man! woul uiurc U I i, %  Kill' | Mi I u Sprit ptol PARIS I %  rt Mini lei And %  i includl' 1 1 %  RnrptUn : i i I %  | I Ja/Min Must Side With the West %  ad to go Ii %  ih patnru or M ll win anrh oul of Span grant air and aas and how the 1100,000,000 %  %  aid pro %  %  1 %  I u.s 1 rid W*i 11 N< ,'! %  Ipain i %  %  if | dP I i %  I'.p M 'K | %  %  %  %  %  %  %  • r — %  oir matti I irn. —t'.P %  %  %  1 %  %  %  I." i lke*B Pro/Htsnl R ell favoured Gansral i %  titt tkonal l ;.. HI. i.ivourabl' .ms am i-i.i.i; othei po lential l*r< A itataaaeni vest %  ) from th< ol ihi MI ied I orei Cisenhowcia %  that In P ition, %  Banatoi that they sareod rilh Kisenho %  11. %  • %  ,it a i —U.P. I %  Free W \ f \ >. PorittoaOii SIM*/ Defence %  %  %  D in Ardny rrmanded on ii.ul in thr -um of cfloo aatU Jantisiy II Woratalp I !. W-lwyn after tfao iii.d tirougtit -ll caact of larceny, filMttrition and frnndulriit convr>nlon involv inn laaanta • %  H'"> and |A,iMio from thn Uoveromant Treawry The ctinrgr>tIe 0 %  I offsnc"* were com mitt ad some. tlmp hetween April I0U and JimLaOl Mr W W Raaoa. K.C. Soliiitui OMHtali PotK'* WhU4 Mr K W tl.rrow I* apporini for tli^ difcm'. WATERFRONT DEADLOCK I %  • I'-..i.*r..li OftEN %  ,. -i wbt n %  and kao| a %  rtt|e ih" 1'IIIM I SS Will i WRESTED i I t I i 1 i -lied f %  .... %  %  I poU i %  i %  %  %  : -If 17.& Aid Cut Off %  it of! f Hie Mutual Security Act. %  %  Ham. I %  The M %  %  %  %  %  %  i %  %  u holiday in s t'lirr ;jck latfai Iicid-Husrc. while talklu* ..•fore a meet of the Duko of I. • • M %  % %  (lr*enlaw. Btmidlng nrlt to Prlucew Mur Erl of DslkelUi EXPRESS





PAGE 1

'I MI RSDA1 JAN1 ARV M 1SS BARBADOS ADVOCATF. PACT REVRN BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUr: THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER INNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBIN' h%££I WVFP...N££C OAV( ,ii ... %  .-. .; .-,n .-.IM -XH wOPPt. Of UAf MC£ UOCiL marv MAN v WOWAHP aNTtef MAV StiT.ee l(Tc NCt* HOODSI—NOuPflET T* **TE MAN Ar-A' TWI CABLE PRICING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY nv ALEX RAYMOND — —*-^"-~*^-VL_'-S ITUP -"you *9CVt T^S t-E :* \S *CW.D-CC3' Ai*5 %  OUMi> : IWLY *Qj -VS. %  : %  :* ^ '-ES8C5-cTffiS -3 BJL6 -..TMtr Of** 55 OLtfff* -• '. D A* tf'** TO TUS TMfCHf ""*£/ AJie l£D 3/A fif8£t.CH'£* ZAUIC TtfnAM'.wou*t5ivar\ Be te u\.£SS£i. *£** #§09" I 1 TM \M|'| All 00. KlOOOTlll iffOj.' /\^ w*y.' THF PHANTOM BY LEE FALK A RAY MOORLS §*&& 19 *! made by -TOT] 11 g.MKl lookn tell you they're juai rigl*. You know, loo, *hrn you look at the prio* tag, that you can't gel liner value. Illustrated is a Tan Pum hil Oxford. Tied lo every pair in ihr John White Guarantee Shield—the alga whi.h iif.ni*jiul rifiht'I Look for it ki leading •turea m Barbados. JOHN WHITE means made justright J W^ ^x^r> THE DOG la ^^ WORLD ANNUAL NOW 0\ SALE AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers lo all Cash and Credit Cuslomers for Thursday lo Saturday only SI'M 111 Ol I I IIS ma% %  < %  atniliililr ill our llriiiirlia's I twnlsiili-. S|n iuhloKiH ii mill Sniin Sir. i UBiially Now Tins Rose's Sweet Biscuits 1.47 l.:i< Pkgs. Kellogs Corn Flakes 39 : Tin:; My Lady Soup %  ft Onion Pea Vegetable 29 94 Pkgs. Mixed Nuts Tins Corned Beel Loaf 1.07 Bottles O'keefs Beer 26 i ."..II. mm 1.10 i.no I.OO D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street i II i: < i. o \ \ \ II i: u nor i 111 i s IO-MOICICOU TO-MOIIICO\V: [DAILY ADVENTURES! THIS COMIC STRIP WILL APPEAR IN THE DAILY ADVOCATE FROM FRIDAY JANUARY 25th ONWARDS EVERYDAY THE IIIHIIIS ARE GREATER