Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
wer

Labour Adviser to the Comp-
troller for Development and
Welfare, leaves Barbados on
Friday, the 25th January, for
Trinidad and Jamaica en route
for Washington, where, at the
reguest of the Regional Labour
Board, he is to review the

Organization. This
responsible for lia

the colony’s Labour Commis-
sioner. Together they will spend

Regional Labour Board before
proceeding to Washington on

return from the United States by
way of Jamaica towards the
end of February.

Mr, Catchpole and Mr. Hochoy

to the



ESTABLISHED 1895







FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1952

Barbados Dismissed F or;

204: In 234 Minutes. i

Jamaica 22—1
In Good Position

By O. S. COPPIN

STEADY and purposeful bowling, coupled with a
commendable standard of tenacity and keenness in the
field enabled the visiting Jamaican team to dismiss
Barbados for 204 runs in 234 minutes in their first
innings of the second Barbados-Jamaica Test which
opened at Kensington Oval yesterday.

Pace bowlers Goodridge and Miller fulfilled my pre-
dictions of yesterday to the effect that the Second Test
would find them improving on their performance in the
First Test.

They did, and Miller who was scarcely a sinner in
pace and direction in the First Test was even steadier
yesterday while Goodridge was a better bowler yesterday
then he was in the First Test by as much as an average
of 40%. They took 2 for 63 and 3 for 45 respectively.

BETTER FIELD-PLACING

The Jamaican field-placing too was better and
Skipper Bonitto was quick to sense the most opportune
time to make the most effective use of his admittedly
limited bowling resources.

On a perfect wicket the Barbados batting seemed to
have lost a lot of its thrust and productive enthusiasm so
abundantly apparent in the first innings.

With the exception of Smith and “Boogles” Williams,
the latter of whom had to risk losing his wicket to do
this, no one seemed willing to challenge the supremacy
of the Jamaican bowling.

ALWAYS ATTACKING

Conversely the Jamaicans seemed always willing to
tighten the field and make it a more and more attacking
neld.

Jamaica’s pair Thorbourn and Prescod who were
at times during the opening overs uncertain as to the
pace of the speedsters King and Barker settled down
after a few overs and put on 22 before Thorbourn was
adjudged caught behind the wicket on the leg side off
King.

The issue as I forecast yesterday is still an open one
and Jamaica has every chance of making a very keen
match of it.

ANNOT UNDERSTAND

I could not understand for the life of me why the
earlier Barbados batsmen at once went on the defensive.
Everything was in their favour, the luck of the toss, a
perfect wicket and the psychological advantage of a win
by a colossal margin in the first match,

Early disaster because of bad judgment by Hunte
and Taylor cost Barbados Taylor’s wicket by the run out
route but this was no reason why Hunte should have
playedesuch a painful and unimaginative innings

He took 101 minutes over 32.runs and in my opinion
was chiefly responsible for the Jamaican bowling estab-
lishing an early grip on the game.

THE CROUCH
For some inexplicable reason Hunte has adopted
a crouching attitude more conducive to posing and his
cramp of the First Test than to scoring. His strokes are
now purely and unwontedly defensive and one was not
surprised that when he left with the score at 85 and his
individual score at 32 that Farmer and Proverbs found
@ On page 6.



C.D.W.Labour
Adviser Off
To U. States |

Mr, F. C. Catchpole, O.B.E.,

working of the Central Labour
is the body
n between

American employers and West
Indian emigrant workers.

Mr. Catehpole will be joined
in Trinidad by Mr. S. Hochoy,

ene





few days at the offices of the

the 30th January. They will

While in the United States



will take the opportunity of

‘heavy mortar fire but the battle

WICKET-KEEPER BINNS jumps with glee a
from Mudie as the second Test between Barbados and Jamaica opened



‘Ease Up’

—_—— Oe ee Eee ere

In Talks

gi a PANMUNJOM, KOREA, Jan. 24.
UNITED NATIONS and Conimunist truce negotiattrs

are still deadlock



1 on military airfields but there are

three indications that the Allies are planning a major effe*

to overcome this.

The Prisoner Exchange discussions got nowhere as ty,

Communists again rejected

the Allied proposal for ti",

imme diate release of sick and wounded captives.

U.N. Tanks
Batter Red

Bunkers

EIGHTH ARMY HQ.
KOREA, Jan. 24.
United Nations tanks opened a
blistering barrage of firepower at
Communists at. five points and a
six-hour infantry battle flamed
ym the Western front in the bit-





terest day of the Korean war in
weeks. U.N. tanks rumbled with-
in range of Communist bunkers

at five spots along a seven mile
slice of the central front directly
between Kumsong and Pukhan
River firing 1,600 rounds of am-
munition at the Reds.



The Reds countered with only
36 rounds but that was enough to
damage five Allied tanks. Three

of them were recovered and the
other two returned to their base.

Sixty C inist bunkers were
damaged owever south south-
east of Kumsong during the bat-
tle that started shortly after 2



p.m, and lasted more than three
hours.

Meanwhile on the eastern
front about 1,000 Communist
troops were ighted moving

southward about nine miles north
of Red line nd Allies loosed an
artillery barrage that cost an es-
timated 100 Red casualties
Heaviest infantry action was ob-
served west of Chorwon where a
United Nations tank infantry
raiding party clashed. with Chin
ese Communists on and around a
hill for six hours.

Reds splattered the area with







lasted another hour with the
Allies answering Communists,
with artillery small arms and au-
tomatic weapons fire
The raiding team finally was
ordered to withdraw shortly at 2
am. An Eighth Army sriefing
Officer described the battle as
‘not a light fight. The unit was
heavily engaged”.—(U.P.)



MARS ALL OUT

Signs of an approaching soltj-

tion to Agenda Item three—fhe

Armistice Supervision Term

were

ible quarters in Tokyo that Gen-
eral Ridgway has been told by
Washington to “ease up” on his
truce demands.

2. The new truce delegate
Major General Claude B. Fereén-
sau as soon as he ends his ap-
oprentice period as an observér.
The shift is believed to fore-
shadow a softer diplomatic hand
n the bitterly waged negotiations.

3. The U.N. Command's réttirn
ifter nearly two weeks to = ng
the Communists for a en |
assurance that they will at Auld
military airfields during truce.

Prisoner Camps Marked

camps to safeguard them ag@inst
Allied air attacks. Req ptaff
officers also gave U.N. officers >a
map pinpointing all but one of
the camps where 11,559 Allied
prisoners including 3,198 Amberi-
cans are confined, They promised
to locate the 11th camp later,

In the stalemated truce negoti-
ations, the U.N. gave the Com-
munists another chance to settle
the key armistice issue of airfield
construction with the simple

;promise not to build up their Wir

power. The offer was in line
with the reported Washington #i-
rective to “ease up” on armistice
demands in the _ interests of
peeding up a truce,

But the Reds refused to accept
the bait Neither was there any
progress in the sub-Committee
trying to work out the exchanbge
of war prisoners,



Thus, the 27-day. dearlloe® ein!

the truce negotiations remained

the third time rejected the U.N,

proposal for the immediate ex-} been fr Sauedtly stoned by Nation-
change of sick and wounded|alist demonstrators.
assigned to ride all streetcars and
Rear Admiral R E, Libby] buses

prisoners.

promptly accused the Reds of

trying to use the sick and wound-| meted Feench and ‘eotentsl troops
ed as hostages to foree an armis~| rolled cheough the deserted streets

tice on Communist terms.

Both sub-Committees agreed to Teboulba

meet again at 11.00 a.m, on Fri-

day.—U.P





Norman Marshall plays ofe to his stumps off a delivery
at Kensington.

He one's eee 24.Hour Revolt In Nepal Squaahcl

West Indians are at present

ROE, NEW DELHI, Jan. 2
Informed sources said that



January 30 Communist dominated Tibet.
I
MONTEREY, California, By last night informed sources
Jan, 24. said that Government troops had

Admiral Raymond Spruance arrested about 400 rebels and re-
newly appointed U.S. Ambassador {occupied the radio broadcasting
Philippines expects to leave | j station, the Capital, the airport,
for his post January 30, it wool most other strategic place:

learned Thursday. seized by the rebels

| The Nepalese Embassy here has
Spruance was expected to re-|peen unable to contact Khatman-
turn to his home here Thursday'dy since Tuesday night. The!

from Washington where he had|——
been conferring with officials on]
new duties |

New Proposals

Mrs. Spruance will go to the; TUNIS, Jan. 24.

her husband.| he Bey of Tunis, Sidi Moham-
the
cise Before retiring to'French President General Contte
} i Spruance Rean De MHauteclozue who



Philippine t
They are expected to fly from/med ‘.41 Amin received

‘

ent of the Navy Col-|brought new proposals from

W ingtor Truman French Government to end

med Spruance to replace Myror \week-old . wave of violence
en who resigned the Philip-/Tunisia.





nes position,.—(U.P.) “u —U-P.

24-hour rebellion by a rebel fac-
S £ tion of the governing are

ave Party in strategic Nepal ha een
> pruance e $ brought under control. The rebel-
lion broke out on Tuesday night

For Philippines in Khatmandu, the Capital of the

little State between India and



the

in

rebels were Rakshadall Volunteers

Nepal’s Home Guard formed
by the Congress Party for insur-
rection against the then ruling

Rana family in 1950

More of the rebels were said to
have surrendered this morning.
Highly reliable sources said that
about 1,200 of Rakhsadall Volun-
teers started the revolt by freeing
Dr. K. I. Singh from prison in

Khatmandu

It was said that Sir ng and other
rebel leaders still are free. Singh
| had led the short-lived revolt
against the Rana Family last July.

Uncertainty





His Rakshadall followers said
to number more than 2,000 also
freed him ftom jail at that time.

The Indian National Plane Ser-

vice between the Capital of Bihar
Province which borders Nepal
and Khatmandu was poepented \ what v
yesterday. Press reports said that
Nepalese Army units had the sit-
uation “well in hand though not

free of anxiety.”

It was not known if all the
fighting had ceased. Newspapers
called the sifuation an “armed
coup d'etat’, “armed revolt’ and

“civil disturbances”.

The Hindustan Times said that
the revolt was the result of differ-
ences arnong Nepal Congress lead-
ers. B. P. Koirala, the Home
Minister, and brother of the

Prime Minister M. P. Koirala, wa

reported to have left the Govern-

ment.

—UP.

Vighting Flares Up Again In N. Vietnam









Franco-Vietnam post of Tranh Tij liable sources
|Greek Government

Dinh Vietnam reconnaissance |newal of their residence

15 igain in| about 50 miles southeast of Hanoi.|
Vie where tr In the same sector near Nam|orders to the police
2 ++ ed
€ es called for air artillery j the source said.
munist who withdrew










AT CRICKET



s

HIS EXCELLENOY THE GOVERNOR Sir Alfred Shenae and family were among those who attended
the opening day's play of the second Jamaica—
1. Recurring reports from reli- |-———

Gomez Strikes Bovistallie
Blow Against Australia

Exhaustion Prevents

Goddard Playing

A PHENOMENALLY SUCCESSFUL bowling spell by
Gerry Gomez was the main cause of Australia’s collaps
for 116 runs when the Fifth Test Match between Austr: alie
and the West Indies opened at Sydney to-day.
got 7 wickets for 65 runs.
wickets for 42 runs

snsington yesterday.









Cetsiauenes Nervous

Re-occupy
mye commante saree ol Ty nisian Town

TUNIS, Jan, 2
Heavily armed police gendarmes

; Worrell took the three remainin
strife torn

re-occupied
shortly before dawn
convoys parked without.
rumbled in from the garrison at
and wrested the town
from Neo Destour
had overpowered

as military

sensation of the Fifth '
» exclusion of Captat

. French troops were nervous exhaustion

s entitled to enquire what causec

Prior to the outbreak of trouble,
French forces in Tunisia consisted
of 25,000 men including 1,100 of-
as well as several regiments

and Spahih

expected move
eral teeetign troops, t

remainder of the team
unquestioning

entrenched
event of any " clashes during the
funevel of a poligemean killed in
last week's Porto Farina rioting.

single-minded
unbroken. The Communists for Security | measures were also taken

» had fought and strained

which in the earlier
Police were



ed batsmen highs

GERRY GOMEZ

Til Balanced Team

Arab-Nationalist followed thi

fighting rapidly was building up
to a civil war.
In Fa aris, the new

Nine Die In
Heatwave

result of Goddard
French Pre-
Faure held an we
session of his “War
y to find met ans of ee al-
ing with the

s fight to beat Australia
temperature

eemed astonishingly

Thursday in the heatwave se saccades’ Siiee



temperatures
bound wicket was

Stability Of
Sterling Vital
To West

LONDON, Jan,
the Exchequer
- Butler said Thursda

that the West’s military builduy

day Friday

time record,
The heat that caused the



ten-year-old
haustion caused hundreds of other
Queensland,

MacDonald,

Openers Disgraceful

New South Thoms proceed-
4) Victoria reported temperature
ranging from f batting that 3 orobably evel
the Anglo-American po
Commerce in
appealed to the United States for
co-operation
Commonwealth
its books by the end of the year} ditions,

step toward freeing th

» sleeping on the

attempt to ¢

sprang up in the





Ty re: aty Organization
sterling and



1 major explosion

we could get regularity of

balance ourselves. acute In many ¢
at that together «



supply will be



exchange then



Truman Will Reveal
Plan Before April 9

WASHINGTON

played over

must depend even- » unfailing lion h<

investment from outside



» United States

2 Soviet Emvoys Not |
| Allowe d I» ceeene

again to find

@ On Page 8

Tate & Lyle Make £3m Profits

(From Our Own Correspondent)



a man to nomi inate



| Embassy ae are to be told that |



nissed d

The names of the
mbardment on three c nn anies [Soviet : members

40 dead on the battle-

sll’ fleld.—U.P. lonly —U.P. Senate-—U.P.





PRICE.wFIVE CENTS



‘Tunisian
Affair Causes
Deep Concern

PARIS, Jon, 24.

Louis Padilla Nervo, the United
Nation General Assembly Presi-
dent promised leaders of Arab
and Asiatic member nations that
he would convey their “deep
encern” over the Tunisian situs
ation to the French deiegation,

Thirteen Arab and Asiatic
nations—Kgypt, Iraq, Iran Leba-
non, India, Pakistan, Afghanistan,
indonesia, the Philippines, Burma,
Saudi Arabia, Syria and Yemen
— called on Padilla Nervo this
morning to ask him to urge the
French delegation to do its utmost
to persuade the French Govern-
ment to enter into “conciliatory
negotiations” with the Tunisian
Government,

After the meeting Sardar A, S.
Malik of India told newsmen that
the Arab and Asiatic nations were
“deeply concerned” at events in
Tunisia which were characterized
y “bloodshed and arrest.”

Malik pointed out however,

that so far Tunisia had not asked
any member of the U.N. to take
lup her case, as she considers that

under the charter of the U.N, she

as a sovereign state has the right
herself to raise any matter with
the Security Council or the Gen«
eral Assembly.

It is prevailing opinion among

Arab and Asiatic nations that this

view is correct and that it % for

{the Security Council itself to
} decide whether Tunisia is accept-

able or not. A spokesman for
Padilla Nervo later said that the
President would convey the news
sxpressed to him to the French
lelegation, as he did on the last
xecasion. He said that Padillo
Nervo was planning no other
nove

It was the second time that a
rroup of nations had called on
Nervo to discuss the Tunisian
‘uestion

Last week, the six-member
Arab delegation saw Nervo to
“draw his attention to the regret-
table situation prevailing in
Tunisia.” The only new develop-
ment today was that those six
were joined by seven Asiatic
ountries including powerful India
ind Pakistan,—U.P.

U.K. Should



QuitG.A.T.T.

From Our Own Correspondent
LONDON, Jan. 25.
The suggestion that Britait,
should quit the general agree-
ment on tariff and trade i con-
tained in a Daily Express edito-
vlal today. The Express says one
way Britain can prevent the con-
tinued drop in gold and dollar
reserve is to allow free trade with

the Empire,

At the moment this is prevented
by the terms of G.A.T.T. which
make it impossible for Britain to
raise imperial preference without
first obtaining permission from
ther participating countries

“Action this day is the call”
ays the Express, “action giving
G.A.T.T countries 60 days’ notice
f Britain’s intention to quit.’

“The Express follows up with
the suggestion that there should
2 a permanent economic eon-
ultative Committee of men of the
‘Impire.

The purpose of the Committee
vould be to jointly plan imperial
levelopment with Empire free
rade as the eventual goal.

“The present economic crisis
vould collapse,” adds the Express,
ind for the peoples of the
“mpire there will be a way of
fe richer than they have ever
nown before,”

U.S. Will Have
Atomic Powered
Carrier By 1960

WASHINGTON, Jan. 24.
Admiral William Fechteler
hief of Naval Operations s@id
hursday night the Navy expects
o have an atomic-powered super
irrier by about 1960 that will be
ble to cruise at top speed “al-
10st indefinitely
He also said the Navy's earrier
ased attack plane Al could de-
iver an atomie bomb now to a
oint 600 miles from its home
ase and return. He agreed it

would be a “pretty good” weapon
o use against submarine nests
ike the Germans had along the
Suropean coast in World War I

Fechteler discussed the navy
ind neval warfare on a mutual
roadcasting system programme
ind in a speech he said the navy
S in a better position to meet
memy submarine threat now
“than ever before in history”, even
though the Russian sub attack
would be more dangerous than
the German U boats which came
‘dangerously close” to winning
both world wars.

Asked what the navy would do
if it encountered Russian sub-
narines in the Far East, Fechteler
said “If they make a pass at us,
we will let them have it.”

He explained if the Russian
subs do not attack however, “they
have got just as much right to
run around the ocean out there
as our submarines have.”—U.P.





LONDON, Jan, 24
ng £100,000,000 worth of
with selling in home and export



£ 1 ),000,000.

n profits to £3,723,000 with divi-

ff fre Tate set up tw



ere $396,000 up at £967,000. The











Carub Calling :

PAGE TWO

IS EXCELLENCY THE GOV-

ERNOR AND LADY SAVAGE
accompanied by the Gove me
A.D.C. yesterday attended
first day of the second Fe
test match between on and
Barbados.

His Excellency lunched wi ithe

the players in the Pickwick Standg

|

and-at the tea interval Lady Seel
wife of Sir John Seel, Head
LD. and W. joined them for
in the Kensington Stand.

«avilion Court Changes

oO

te

Hands
VILION COUKT has char
ed hands. Mr. Freddie North

an Englishman who has
barbados, has bought
Harold Wright, through the
Messrs, John M. slador

settied ii
iro.
Jvua's.
Gilices Of
sua Co.
Paviiion Court used to be the
military hospital, in the days when

wuts of the British Army were
Siatiwned here. It was bought
i928 from the War Office by t
jute br. J. J, Teetzel, and was
sold ten years later to the
Wrights.

wus during ownership by the

ie
Jeeizels Wal 16 Was transformec
irviy @ hospital into flats anal

bungalows,

dais. L'eetzel told me yesterday
that the name “Pavilion Court
Was cnosen because it was adja-
cent lo the Medical Pavilion—now
aiown as “The Pavilion’ and

®
ue Lo Lhe naturai Courtyara whicn

fencivsed the then hospital wards,

Surgery, cook-house, launar y
buudings, the Married Women
quarters etc,

‘Lnese were converted into
bungalows and flats of today
Omer minor alterations ioliow,s
auring ownership by the Wright
and two new flats were built
while the property was in their
hands.

The buildings represent a type

of construction unlikely to be re-
peated in Barbados today, as like
most of the Garrison building",
they are built almost entirely of
imported English brick. The cost
of sych form of construction,
would, of course, be completely

prohibitive in these days.

Mr, North, who is a keen radio
amateur settled at Little Kent
Christ Church, some four and
half years ago. He said yesterday
he has no major plans in view
He intends, so far as is possibl
to maintain the secluded an
cloistered atmosphere which ha
made Pavilion Court deserv-
edly popular as a residential es-
tate. He pointed out that
transaction has involved the
transfer of funds from the U.K.
and stressed how important it is
that future legislation should be
so framed as to attract capital to
the Island in this way.

A Reminder

ee of tne Committee of

Management of the Barba-
aos Cricket Association and their
friends are reminded of the Dance
tomorrow night at the Drill Hall
to be given in honour of the vis-
iting Jamaican cricketers. The
dance will be held under the dis-
tinguished patronage of His Excel-
lency the Governor and Lady
Savage,

Dancing begins at 9 o'clock and
music will be supplied by the
Police Dance orchestra.

Back from Grenada
R. W. A. GRACE, Managing
Director of Messrs. W. S.
Monroe and Co., Ltd., who wag in
Grenada on a short visit returned

yesterday morning by the Lady
Rodney.

Returning on Sunday
R. A. S. BRYDEN, Governing

so

Director of Messrs A. S.
Bryden and Sons (B'dos) Ltd.,
flew to Trinidad on Wednesday

by B.W.I.A. on a short visit. He
is expected to return on Sunday.



CROSSWORD



Across
+ Molstened. unbaked flour.

(5)
» Without eae get her on
this voice.
‘oo scarce for election use, (i)
me belonged to Davy Jones
(6) 11. Lit. (8)
» Lt follows the mode for becom
ing behaviour. (3)
. Blanc-mange possibly. (5)
ut of cotton reels. (3)
gisiator breaks the rate
hey answer here. (5)
. Show your intentions
. Vegetable nolder. (3)
.» Out of gear. (4)
- Naturally baby does. (5)
. They give you broken spire
Down
(5)
ese sisters were more than
iain. (4)
arkled with dense gilt
@ road sort may kill
Each to his own pain.
Starting place, (3)
Commands, (6)
Taken at most matches, (4)
. Warm ? Well, half and nal!
Stinger that was soft. (4)
. This ate in an abstemious way.
18. Air intakes. (5)
ginal New Zealander, (5)
t's at the heart of things. (4)
. Prom table, book or mould? (4)
Repeated in the killer. (3)

polution — of vesverday 5
Across; 1, Sinister: G. Onager;
: 15 ode

(6)

(@)

(8)

pact,

(w)
(3)
(4)

(5)

ihe
ES SoBsxoose Ke

toncto!
Cie

Dusale
1 ,
12, Mite

. Pri
ir: 24. Ostrich.
‘ Severe. 3



ge rt. Down: 1
Native: 4. Severe

Bocuse: 7. Rake

ag: + Tart: 19, tat ie: o>

2.
Troov >

10
fice: 21



em
ree



We can supply you with...

TOILET BRUSHES ........
SCRUBBING BRUSHES
LAUNDRY BRUSHES

HAND BROOMS

at the Baggage Warehouse early
day ashore

is well prepared for
while

Retired Judge

P*y ING their first visit to the
West Indies are Mr. [homas
H. Brown, retired Judge of the

Court of Common Pleas in Jersey
City, New Jersey and Mrs. Brown.
They arrived terday morning
by the R.M.S. Lady Rodney from
British, Guiana and_ will be re-
maining for two weeks staying at





Sam Lord's Castle.
Mr. Brown who retired from
the Bench six years ago said that

he thought
charming

the islands were very
interesting and _ pic-
He termed Barbados as
*s paradise.”

turesque
nature

West Indian Inspector

M* HERBERT INCE,, a Bar-
badian who has been re-
iding in Ottawa, Canada for the
past venty-three years, arrived
here sterday morning by the
R.M.S ‘tae Nelson for about five
days before leaving for Trinidad

headquarters

Formerly Manager of one of the
branches of the Royal Bank of

Canada in Ottawa, Mr. Ince has
just n appointed to the new
post of Inspector of the West In-
dian branches of the Royal Bank
of Canada.

He was accompanied by his wife
and son Peter who will be going
to school at the Lodye.

Mr. Ince is related to the Inces
at Hopefield Plantation, Christ
Church with whom he will be stay-
ing during his short visit and Mr,
Harry Ince of “Morning Side,”
Two Mile Hill. He was in Barba-
dos last year when he spent the
winter.

Moral Réarmament

R. RONALD MAPP,

and Mr. Deighton Griffith,
Headmaster of Providence Boys’
School are back in Barbados after
attending the Moral Rearmament
Conference held last week in

bee

Miami. Mr. Griffith is also Sec-
retary of the Caribbean Teachers’
Union



M.C.P.,
























yesterday morning and spent the

hopping and touring tho island.
These three were among the first

to land. The lady in the centre

a sunny day ashore with large hat and sun-shades
the gentleman on the right carries a large shopping basket.

From New York
M* and MRS. Louis Pasternak
i of New York are now in
Barbados for about three weeks’
holiday staying at thé Crane
Hotel. They came out to the
West Indies on the Lady Rodney
on their first visit when the
ship passed through here about
two -weeks ago on its South
bound voyage. They went up to
British Guiana and_ returned
here yesterday morning.

Mr. Pasternak is President
Lake Ellis, a summer resort
New York,

First Visit
R. AND MRS. H. B. ZAVITZ
of Toronto arrived from
Canada yesterday morning by the
Lady Nelson to spend two weeks
here, staying at Sam Lord’s.

In Toronto, Mr, Zavitz is
Manager of Standard Paving Ltd.,
a road construction company. This
is their first visit to Barbados.

of
in

Four Years Ago

O* their second visit to
Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
Cc Nelson of Toronto, Canada.

Shaviacenal yesterday morning
by the R.S.M. Lady Nelson for
three weeks’ holiday and are
staying at Sam Lord’s Castle.

Mr. Nelson who was last here
wbout four years ago, is Chief
Engineer of the Department of

Highways, Ontario.

Aniericans Arrive
UITE a few Americans were
on board the Lady Nelson,
come to spend a short holiday in
Barbados. Among them were Mr.
and Mrs. Bryant Gilmour of Bay-
shore, Long Island and Mr. and
Mrs, David Traitel of Nevada.
They are all guests at the Marine
Hotel,

Mr. Gilmour is in the wholesale
steel supply business. Mr. and Mrs.
Traitel expect to be here for one
month,



BY THE WAY ... 8y se4cHcomeer

UMOUR



says that a syndi-

cate is trying to purchase

what remains of the Saucy

Mrs. Flobster, in order to con-

vert this decrepit queen of ,tne

raging main into a floating

dance-hall and casino for the
summer months,

Captain Foulenough, who is
behind the idea, visited the frail
craft yesterday, Rear-Admivral
Sir Ewart Hodgson met him on

a sound piece of deck amidships,





and they retired to a cabin which
looked as though maddened
elephants had recently nested in
it. “I must tell you,” said the
Admiral, “that she is not sea-
worthy.” “She is certainly mot
what I would choose, replied
Foulenough, “for a run down to
Rio.” Asked whether he repre-
sented the Navy or Lotsroad
Power House, the Admiral said.
“In a way both, It is a technical

matter.” “There’s nothing in\ such
remarks that drinking won't
cure,” said Foulenough thirstily.
A festive occasion
A’ that moment Mrs, Wither-
sedge knocked discreetly on

the door, but not’ discreetly
enough to prevent a fall of
plaster, “Any drinks wanted?”
she asked hopefully. ‘Please,’
replied the naval host, “You
may send ashore for two bottles

of light ale.’ Foulenough started
as though bitten by a badger
Then he said, with a wry smile
“This is a very festive occasion

Admiral.” “No harm in a glass
of beer,” responded the sailor
heartily. “None at all,” said Foul-

enough, “Not much’ harm in ¢
dozen, either, eh?” The Admira
coughed, but did not reply, Mrs
Withersedge withdrew, keeping
her ideas on the subject to her-
self.



Rupert and the

rns as he hears his

z "I say, Gaffer,”’
| breathlessly, ‘I’ve
that pine wood and you



lt ts spreading

the work of the Pine
nd he says that he is going





FLOOR BROOMS

WISK BROOMS. ........











Pine Ogre—17

to kill all the rest of the trees in
Nutwood forest and have only pines
there, too, and .." But Caffe:
Jarge gives a grunt. ‘* Hey, hey,



I'm too ook for your fairy | tales,

young Ru "he wheezes, “* Pine
Ogres, w a " nonsense !" and he
walks away, grumbling.



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T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS |

YOUR SHOE STORES

Dial 4220

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Sia ADVOCATE

The Order Of B.B.C. Radio



Intransit to Nassau

RS. JOHN NICHOLSON of
“Picard” Estate — ica
who a i yesterday morn py
the Lady Nelson left later the
aa day for Trinidad by B.W.1.A
Mrs. Nicholson is on her way t
the Bahamas via Jamaica to spen¢e
a long holiday at the Balmora
Club. Nassau.
Here Until April
R. ANU MRS. TERENCL

I KING and their two childre:
who joined the Lady Rodney a
Antigua where Mr. King is station
ed with Barclays Bank made ti
round trip to British Guiana.
Yesterday they left the Rodney
spend the remainder of Mr. King
leave in Barbados on a visit tc
their relatives,
They will be
Antigua in April.

Sea and Air

R. HewnY CROWE who ar
rived from Canada on Wea
uesday by T.C.A. was at the Bag-
gage Warehouse yesterday mor
ing to meet his wife who arrive:
by the Lady Nelson. Mr. Crowe, i
a retired woods manager. Tne:
home is in Halifax and this is his
first visit to Barbados. Mrs. Crowe
was here about two years ago. |
They are on holiday and are
guests at the Ocean View Hctel.

From the Press Box

HA AN HOUR before
end of play Mr. Grantley
Aaams, C.M.G., M.C.P., Leader of
the House of Assembly and Mrs
Adams arrived at the George
Chaillenor Stand and watched the
fame from the Press Box until
amps were drawn.

Ten Weeks

R. AND MRS. LANCE GOD-



returning t

the

DARD and three children
were among the arrivals from
Trinidad by the Lady Rodney

yesterday morning. Here for about
ten weeks’ holiday they have
taken a beach house at Worthing.

Both Mr. and Mrs. Goddard are
Barbadians. Mr. Goddard is with

Hen-Pecked

Husbands FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1952
11.15 a.m New Records, 12 noon The
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis
Sam Pollock has a nose for‘ “?™ 1. Mt. oe
picturesque news which he pass- 4p. ews, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
*s on to listeners in the BBC’s “*rvic From the Third Pro-|
News from Home” programme.
fe told his listeners recently of ©. 5
he passwords and secret grips Meréhant
hat were exchanged in the Hali- ! os
ax @istrict of Yorkshire, when 4..°)""), 37°C ;
he meee of the Order of 5 Play Fifth Test and West Ind
fenpecked usbands exchanged Diary $
whispers about the secret meet- *#—105!t pms" 31s M. (#43 M
ng Place where they were to ~7 45 pm. Get ont e old Preord
hake plans for their annual out- 2.15 p.m. Radio’ Newsreel, 8 20 p.1
ng, the, glorious occasion when, World Affairs, 84 p.m. Composer of
or a few hours, they break loose ‘"¢ Week, 9 p.m. English Magazine, 9-99)
(gerf™their wives’ apron strings. } i, The News, 10.10 p.m. From the
Sixty yeurs ago this Order of Hen- jditorials, 10.15 ¢ The Debate Con-
»8cked Husbands was founded in 10.505 From the nM Fre
forkshire and it is claimed that 19.51 p.im. Interhide *
e four members are admitted
hey have to satisfy the big chiefs ‘bus fares and expenses

f the society that their wives do

feed

Programme









*r is counted as an Honour Point

wear the trousers. Hus- But Pollock, whilst sympathising
inds must provide exact details 1 the poor henpecked. spouses,
4# all household chores that they found it hard to credit their bona
rform and the indignities they fides. As he said, “The whole
uffer. Proof that they hand over point about henpeckery surely is
their unopened pay packets each jhat the victims seldom realise
week and also give a receipt of the gravity of their position or
their exact daily expenditure on even its existence?”
ing

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Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd, in
Pointe-a-Pierre. Mrs. Goddard is
the former Dorothy Jones,
daughter of Mrs. Jones of Fonta-
belle and the late Mr. J. C. Jones.

Returning In March
R. AND MRS, “TIBI” WAIN-
WRIGHT, better known to
their many friends as “The Wan-
dering Wainwrights” left last night
oy the Lady Nelson for Trinidad
from where they will take the
‘island ship” for Tobago. Object
of their visit is to revisit friends
they met last year and to photo-
graph Tobago from stem to stern
They will be returning to Bar-
bados in March.



‘Anca Ver eae

“I should like to build an
atomic power station somewhere
in a desert, the Sahara, Arabia,
or the South American deserts,
and I should like to run this
atomic powey station as a great
pumping station to irrigate the des-
ert and bring it to life. Believe
me, there’s nothing crack-brained
about that. IVs a_ practical
scheme of which we could start
drawing the plang to-morrow
and if all the United Nations
chipped in it wouldn’t cost them

three million dollars apiece. I
think it would be the most
human thing that the United

Nations has ever done — this
would be something to be proud

of, and more, it would be the
first time since Hiroshima that
we showed any confidence in

ourselves, because you know, we
haven’t really shown much faith
in atoms for peace—but the atom
is there, waiting for us, and it’s
ready to be used, The atom is
ready to be used for good.”

Dr J. Bronowski speaking in



the BBC programme, “London
Column” about ‘Atoms for
Peace’,

Tra-la-la!

ASTBOURNE Town Counci’,

of which I was Mace-Bearer
when Mr. Vernon Bartlett was
Remembrancer, is the mos?
irtistie Council in England, It
wants zebra crossings to be
r»ainted to look like real zebras
Being still more of a realist, I
would go further. Why not bor-
ow real zebras from the Zoo,
ind charge twopence a time to
ide them across the streets?|
This would amuse both pedes-
rians and motorists. Anyone
who in an Arabian mood, brought
1 camel with him for crossing a
street would be cautioned by the



Some antiseptics lose mo
of blood. Some,
diluting to be safe on hu
untrained use has high



ith

lather. Rinse!
Do this 3 times a day for 14 days.

Tell me

doctor.
If they

how can one antiseptic

all kill germs,

be safer than another?’

st of their potency in the presence

though very powerful, require very careful

man tissues, The safe antiseptic for
germicidal efficiency even in the









presence of blood, It is non-poisonous, does not stain, it is
; gentle on tissues, These are some of the reasons why *Dettol’
is safe.
” THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC
i. ‘ e
TODAY fans 2.30 145 & 830 p.m. and rt | i P-
ogtinuin

Alfred HITCHCOCK’S Thrilling Ma

ie

s

SHERIFF OF REDWOOD VALLEY
Bill ELLIOT as Red Rider &
SADDLE PALS
Gene Autry and “Champion”
OISTIN

» i AZ A Dial 8404

TODAY & TOMORROW

4.45 & 8.30 p.m

HIT PARADE OF
John Carroll &

EYES OF TEXAS

Roy Rogers (Trucolor)_

Special SAT.
1.30 p.m.

TRIGER TRAIL

1951





Midnite Sat.
SWING THE
WESTERN WAY

Hoosiers Hot
Rod caeon Shots
nd
PRAIRIE
PRONTIER LAW _ ROUNDUP

Russell Hayden

Charles Starrett











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“STRANGERS on a TRAIN” |

Farley Ruth
GRANGER — ROMAN
SAT. SPECIAL 9.30 aah. & 130 p.m



Daity 4.45 & 8.30 p.n
sterpiece |

Robert :
é
_ WALKER Z
MIDNITE SAT.
MAN FROM FrIsco A
Anne Shirley &
EYES OF TEXAS Dial
|__(Trucolor) Roy’ Rogers 2310

The Garden

(GAIET ST. JAMES

Today & Tomorrow 830 pm.

Warner's Technicolor Doub ple!

|
FLAME AND THE ARROW
Burt Lancaster ° &
YOUNGER BROTHERS
Wayne Morris

Midnite Sat SUN. & MON
| Rollin’ Westwarg M
| Tex Ritter MAT: SUN 5 p.m
| aaa FORT WorTH
Gun Runner (Color)
Jimmy Wakely Randolph Scott



oo

‘To get away t tesen the cares of the |
home and the cares of the day

SEE A MOVIE JAKE THIS If |:

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toy



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EXCITEMENT THA T POUNDS WITH

THE SPEED OF



A STREAMLINER !'



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MASTER PRODUCER






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FARLEY
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PLAZA BTOwN TODAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m|

THE

ROBERT
WALKER }

and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8305.m



ON A TRAIN”







FRIDAY. JANUARY 25, 1952
° 20
oâ„¢ 8 Cone
*” GLOBE “” +.

POSITIVE MOVIE LEADERS

Gers? setth the News in Pictures
HOT SHOTS OF

The WEST INDIES





|

is. | as

AUSTRALIA
(Second Cest)

| See WALCOTT savagely hooking Fiery Sky Riders from Lindwall

thereaf-| See FRANK WORRELL getting to 50 with glorious on driving.

See THE DUEL between Miller vs Ramadhin and Hassett vs

Valentine.

OPENING TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

and Continuing over the Week-end with the Film.

AS ONLY W-6-M TER CAN MAKE IT!

aaa



| ‘{1CanSee You” S oN}
| We Never Talk Much" M-G-M presents Lid
ERE” RICH.YOUNG !- |.

Lah AND PRETTY

’
; STARRING

"JANE POWELL - DANIELLE DARRIEUX
WENDELL COREY - FERNANDO LAMAS

AND INTRODUCING

VIC DAMONE



EMPIRE

OPENING TO-DAY 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!

staring JOHN DEREK + Donna REED



Produced BUDOY ADLER + Directed by DAVID MILLER + Based on the
} ‘THE HERO, ‘on Miter tonpett . - writes a tos Screen by MILLARD ‘LAMPELL and SIONEY BUCHMAN =
Extra
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Starring

WENDELL COREY
McDONALD CAREY
Extra
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with
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TO-DAY To MONDAY 4.30 & 8.15

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WITH THE
INTRIGUES OF THE

SAVAGE BATTLE
UR a)
Cla

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with KAY B CKLEY + + WiLlIAM Bt
etm Oy Gee ge Becher Pratacnd wy WALLACE Nd



ae: FRANK McHUGH
Sontag ty Ray AAA

ROX Y
TO-DAY & TOMORROW

SUNDAY & MO
4.30 & 8.15 ane

4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Double

Joan CRAWFORD
Wendell COREY
in

Columbia Double

fast of The

Harviet Craig
paid Buccaneers

* Bedyhold ””

with
Willard PARKER
Lola ALBRIGHT

AND

Biack Avrow









FRIDAY, JANUARY

With Five
Elephants

BANGKOK.

By the time you read this, the
great elephant airlift will have be-
gun. Five elephants and Wick-
steed are to fly in the same air-
craft 7,021 miles from Bangkok to
London.

It is the first time this remark-
able feat has’ ever been attempted
in the history of aviation, ele-
phants, or Wicksteed.

This business of flying elephants
half-way round the world is not
as lunatic as it sounds, Elephants
are bad sailors. They suffer ter-
ribly from seasickness. Sometimes
they even die of it. So nowadays
many go by air.

By B.O.A.C, the elephant air-
freighter charge is 5s 4d. per |b.
(a fully grown elephant weighs
6,000 Ib.) and they are there in
four days.

The plane to be used for this al-
most fabulous flight is a British-
built and designed York.

It is on the ordinary weekly
freight run to Singapore and back,
and when Captain Jackson drop-
ped in to Bangkok to-day and
asked if there was any air cargo
for England they said: ‘“Yes-—five
elephants.”

CIRCUS—BOUND

Siamese carpenters will be work-
ing all night building a special
floor dnd elephant stalls inside
the fuselage.

My five fellow passengers are
all cow elephants, That is be-
cause they are going to a circus.
Cow elephants behave better in
circuses than bulls.

They have been bought by Billy
Smart, of Windsor, who is a kind
of Sam Goldwyn of the circus
world,

The other day he called in Harry,
the man who goes ahead of a cir-
cus fixing things with town clerks,
and said: “Go to Siam and buy
some elephants.’ Harry said: “How
much shall I pay, guv’nor?”

Billy Smart replied: “The sky's
the limit.”

LIKE MARCO POLO

I flew out here with Harry, and
our arrival at Siam was like that
of Marco Polo at the court o
Kublai Khan.

The B.O.A.C. manager here is a
Siamese prince, There’s a mysteri-
ous Sinhalese with a name that
sounds like Moonshine, who sold
Harry five elephants that were still
in the jungle, and another Oriental
we call Charlie, who keeps flit-
ting across the scene.

All the same, we’ve got our ele-
phants. We've packed our trunks
and theirs, and now all that re-
mains is to fly them home.

—L.E.S.









770 MILES
-—AND BACE

THOSE thick arrows represent

a range ot 770 miles from
two points where a aon Sevict
aircraft carrier could safely
operate Why 770 miles > Because
that ts how far a new American
carrier-based olane can with
a normalsize atom bomb then
retern to its carrier

——$————



25, 1952



an article in the London Daily
Telegraph, Mr. Braine, who
made an extensive tour of the

West Indies in the middle of last
precarious
these

year,
nature

L.C.T.A. Gets New

Mr.

to

Professor of Agriculture and Di-
rector of Studies at the Imperial
{ College of Tropical

1.C.T.A.,

at

London.

aR,

iD







a

srag



n
- ¥

ee 3
She Bye



Pressing Need To
Widen B.W.1. Economy

LONDON, Jan, 16.

There is an urgent need in the British West Indies to

points
of

the

out tie

eco.iomy of



Professor

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 21.

Anthony Bernard
C.M.G., B.Sc., arrived in Trinidad
on Saturday

take up

Wye

Agricultural

Uganda, Tanganyika and Kenya,
and was Deputy

riculture
1936—39.
Agriculture,

until

he r

19th January,
the appointment

Professor Killick was one of the
first postgraduate students at the
coming here
after graduating as B.Sc. (Agric.)
College,
He

nm

University
has servéd in
Departments

Director of
in Trinidad
He was Director
Uganda, from
etired last year

appointment to the 1.C.A.

Naval Operations
Jobn Cassady—one-time
priot
commander

hurope
radius ot
’ yireraft carrier
“an

America’s navy chief draws
a new A-bomb

_
SWEDEN

The new (
yesterday by the Chief of Us

and

He said

hte
You
clusions

I



and draw

bomber was reveated
Vice-Admiral
naval
carrier



wartime

‘Take a map of

ares with a
770 from a

miles

form vour own

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Killick,

1952,

Agriculture.

1923

the

Ag-

from

1947

broaden the economy of these territories sufficiently and
quickly enough to ensure that
comes, tests upon a sure foundation.
This point is
Bernard
Member of Parliament
expert on West Indian affairs, in

self-government, when it

made by Mr. territories, almost wholly depend-
Braine, Conservative ent upon sugar and a few other
and an commodities for export.

“Important as these are to the
West Indies,” he writes, “they
represent so small a proportion of
the world’s total output that they
have little influence upon the
level of world prices, It was a
ease of not only having all the
eggs in one basket, but of having
too few eggs. As a consequence,
West Indian producers have long
found themselves at the mercy
of conditions over which they
can exercise no control,

“The pressing need is for a
wider range of employment so
that labour is not faced with
a blind and often blank alley.”

Suggestions
Mr. Braine — suggests three
parallel lines of development

which should be pursued:
establishment of secondary in-
dustries should be encouraged.
2. The level of agricultural pro-
ductivMy must be raised, 3. Some
redistribution of population should
be affected by speeding the de-
velopment of the two _ under-
populated mainland colonies.

He refers to the industries that
have already been established in
some of the colonies, depending
on local raw materials and a
large amount of labour. There
is great promise, he says, in the
use of sugar by-products, such as
bagasse, and the prospects of pro-
ducing more food are bright.

Expansion of the rice cultiva-
tion in British Guiana, he con-
tinues, is of the greatest signifi-
eance. He explains: “If capital
ean be raised for the necessary
drainage works, British Guiana
can mect all the rice needs of the
West Indies and make a substan-
tial contribution to the danger-
ously low world supplies.”

The function of the Colonial
Development Corporation in the
West Indies, Mr. Braine declares,
is not to supplant private invest~-
ment but to stimulate long-term
development, The British Carib-
bean must look to the private in-

1. The

vestor, for it is futile to think
that the Colonial Development
Corporation can supply _ more

than a fraction of the need.

Incentives To Capital

Incentives to capital given by
the Colonies themselves, such as
tax holidays and exemptions of
raw materials from duty, are
encouraging a flow of U.S. and
Canadian capital, but British
investment is being discouraged
by tax restrictions at home, Mr,
Braine concludes by stating two
prerequisites which must be ful-
filled if sufficient private capital
is to be attracted:

1. There must be co-ordination
of effort. The economies of the
various territories are competi-
tive rather than complementary,
It will be necessary, therefore, so
to foster future development that
emphasis is put upon broadening
economic activity over the region
as a whole rather than upon
intensifying competition between
individual colonies.

2. The West Indies must inspire
confidence ‘by offering a stable
area for investment, But that is
something they cannot achieve by
themselves, Their stability is
dependent upon the assurance,
which Britain alone can provide,
that a secure market exists with
reasonably remunerative prices
for all they can efficiently pro-
duce.”—B.U.P.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

__FIRDAY,, JABTUAINY: 20208 LR

dom of Dong: Security in perii!



Passageway
Inquiry

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

An argument between the Hon
Mitra Sinanan, Counsel appear-
ing for the Hon. Raymond Queve-
do and Mr. Malcolm Butt K.C. ap-
pearing for the Attorney General
in the City Corporation Inquiry
characterised the proceedings of
the inquiry into the No. 48 Queen
Street passageway. The bone of
contention was whether or not
Mr. Quintin O’Connor, one of the
witnesses, should be recalled to
give evidence relative to a letter
he had written to Mr. Quevedo

while he (O’Connor) was in To-
bago, concerning the approval
from the owners of 48 Queen

Street to remove the passageway.
Reaching a certain point in the
discussion Mr. Sinanan said that

Mr. Butt’s attitude Was imperti-
nent and rude ahd at a later
stage Mr. Sinanan said that he

would take the matter of the pro-
cedure in recalling Mr, O’Connor
back to give evidence in another
quarter. Said the Chairman Mr.
Justice Homes—“You can say as
much as you like elsewhere, we
are not concerned in the slight-
est. The sooner you can get that
in the back of your head the bet-
ter. We cannot shat out evidence
or information e know there
must be an end to it. The end
will come when we close this in-
quiry.

Procedure

Mr. Butt—‘Is it not rather late
in the day to distuss your pro-
cedure?”

Mr. Sinanan; “I do not
what was laid down”.

Mr. Butt—“Then find out”

Mr. Sinanan; “I am lodging a
formal protest against this”.

know

The Chairman; “We have heard
your protest. It has’ been record-
ed. I wish you would refrain
from making any suggestions on
what you propose to do or what
you do not propose to do, We
think these remarks quite uncall-
ed for. Personally speaking, for
myself they leave me absolutely
cold”.

The inquiry has been adjourn-
ed the matter of passing of the
plans of 48 Queen Street coming
to an end.

Three more items demand the
attention of the Commissioners
They are—The granting of leases
of lots at Mucurapo lands to cer-
tain persons, the assignments of
such leases, the approval thereon
by the City Counc and the cir-
cumstances attendant thereon.
(2)—The purchase by the Coun-
cil from the Garcia Commercial
of a certain sewerage disposal
plant and the cireumstances at-
tendant thereon. (3) The general
conditions there upon which cer-
tain supplies for the use of the
Corporation have been and are
purchased both locally and from
abroad by the Council (4)—The
Commission will also inquire into
ether matters which have arisen
from the evidence, and which
merit investigation.

Cane

5.Ton Capacity
very strongly constructed
1050 — 11.00/20 12 ply
Heavy Duty Rear Tyres

Tyres

Jeeps

7.5015 Front

Genuine
Four Wheel
See us for
they all

doubtful if



Jeeps!’

go.

further supplies.

U.S. Will Consider |

PAGE THREE





‘ \\ sf
Advisory Mission S&S




e ‘
To Spai — —y
Re o Spain fh —
, 7 WASHINGTON, Jan. 24. ——¥ ay
A Defence Department spokes- Cae? cna
man said Thursday that the . o s
United States will consider “with ‘ an!
a great deal of interest” the .
sending of a mission to Spain to The Only Pain Reliever
advise that country’s armed

€

forces in modern war equipment

containing Vitamin B,

The spokesman said the pro-}

posed mission is a “new thought” If you have a pain you don’t have to wonder SISOS,
in prospective U.S. aid to Spain what to take. You must uke YEAST-VITE 2 RELIEVES
and that it had been received ‘Tablets. rears -VITE - ae pain

favourably in U.S, military reliever which ALSO contains the tonic Vitamin =

quarters. — By. You will be overjoyed with the result, Your 2 YOUR PAIN

The proposal for a military in will vanish quickly, and you'll feel ever so 3 and

mission was mentioned by Gen- much better, 3 MAKES you
eralissimo Francisco Franco in For HEADACHE NERVE PAINS, §$

in interview with an American
-orrespondent in -Madrid reported

FEEL WELL 3

ALLL LLL LOL DD OD

8
AHEUMATIC PAINS

Trode Met

COLDS, CHILLS,

“YEAST. VITE"

wor

here Thursday.

London Exoress Set

possibility

“We will surely soon study the
of sending such a





mission to Spain”, the spokesman

Caribbean

News Shorts

BARBADOS—A few weeks ago
Caribbean Review carried a new
story taken from the Trinidad
Press to the effect that the hotels
in Barbados were all booked up
until June . This is not true
. Bookings this season have

good and prospects ar
bright for another successful
tourist year, but rooms are still
available, especially during the
latter half of the season . The
Review story also mentioned the
Barbados hotels, but in Barbado.
there are also many good
fortable guest houses, and
also have space available

BRITISH HONDURAS — Thx
erection of new tuberculosis
hospital of twenty-seven beds ha

been

com-

these

the

started This new hospital
will replace the present eleven
separate cottages . The site

of the hospital, in Belize, the capi
tal, is considered the best for its
purpose The public sub
scription to alter, modernise an
equip the children’s ward at th
Belize hospital as memorial to
a former matron has so far mé
with success A sum of ove
$4,000 had been subscribed at th
time this story was written



The final figure aimed at is $5,000,
and it is hoped that construction
work on the ward will soon bx
etarted This story comes
from the British Honduras Month-
ly Builetin.

SURINAM The Surinam
Bauxite Company intends to
dredge out a basin at Moengo ‘0
that ocean-going vessels will
able to turn, ahd avoid the
present practice of having to te
ships backwards to Moengo
It is also intended to build @
gecond loading stage at Moen; o

s0

‘ . This new wharf will be ©0
metres long and 12 metres i'n
width . Other Surinam Bau
ite Company projects include
new calcining plant which is e
pected to be completed by July
1952, and a housing project con-
sisting of twenty two-bedroom,
semi-detached houses and of
forty-five three-bedroom houses
: The source of this infor-
mation is the Surinam News
Bulletin.

FRENCH GUIANA French
Guiana has a five-year develoy-
ment plan for agriculture
For the first two years the situa-
tion will be studied and investi-
gations carried out These
studies are being made in col-
jaboration wtih the Bureau Agri-
cole et Forestier in Paris é
Main developments envisaged are
in the field of animal husbandry
and increased production of rice,
coconuts and possible ramie

A plant for processing coconut oil
is algo envisaged under this plan

. , Another field of study is the
production of cotton.

Carts



before

Drive! |
these

It is very
we can get

said,

The spokesman said: “Although
such a mission had not been dis-
cussed during previous conver-
sations we will certainly study it
with a great deal of interest. |

In the meantime a spokesman |

~~, |

ehance for any American labout
leaders to visit Spain now.”
—U?P.

for the Congress of Industrial

Organizations, one of the two 2 s (

leading U.S. labour federation c } }
commenting about the same in- f

terview said “There is __ little 7

oe
Nr
f





ZUBES bring
rapid relief!

Oh! what
a nasty cough... |

Two Communist
Jets Shot Down

8TH ARMY H.Qrs., KOREA,
23



Jan. 23.
United States Sabrejets hot
down two Communist M.1.G.15

jet fighters in flames over north-
west Korea today. Another M.LG
was probably destroyed and
fourth damaged in the first con
clusive air battle in “M.1.G. Alley
since Sunday.
United Nations’
were not given. Twenty-two
Communist jets touched off the
main battle by jumping 19 Sabres,

losses, if any







flying cover for fighter bombers ZUBES COUGH MIXTURE ZUBES COUGH LOZENGES
which were attacking railway : .
targets A comforting, soothing mixture These are so handy to keep with

Four separate dog fights broke that’s wel own as you in pocket-size tins, Easy to
out 30,000 feet above an area north a family remedy for

take, Zubes bring quick relief to

of Sinanju. sore and tickling throat, Just

coue)ls and sore throats

Victory boosted the





Fifth Airforce’s toll of M.1.G.'s to Let ifs gentle syrup ea ae ed eT Caen eel
172 destroyed, 2 probably de- and relieve your trouble pop one into your mouth as
stroyed, and 346 damaged. U.P. Specially suitable an oon as you
afe fo feel that “)
ryt. Ay .
ac coughs. Always ke ore throat
Troops Alt k bottle at home coming On. © ~~»

/

ruffy cold, carr

4 sniff

the new ZUBES INHALER
ill clear your head in a jiffy

GOOD CHEMISTS AND STORES

IND when vou ht

in your | wi

FROM ALL

Rebel Build-up

MANILA, Jan. 24.
Thousands of Philippines troops

fhag





, Spearheaded by Korean combat Agents: 1. S, GARRAWAY & CO,, Bridgetown ~
veterans jumped off at dawn to
attack a major concentration of ¥

Communist Huk rebels, five miles





outhwest of the United States! me ae
Clark Air Foree Base. Virtually, Se E—S—SEee
the entire Philippines Airforce
supported the attack,

The attack against Huk con-
centration in the Zambales

Mountains began with an air at-
tack on rebel headquarters. It
was estimated that 200 Huks were
dispersed by F51 Mustangs that

dropped 300 pound bombs and i

ere! ere TENDERS are invited for the
Ground forees drove against

Huk coneentration from _ three manufacture of WIRE COAT

sides.—U.P,

SUDANESE WILL
PRESENT BLUEPRINT
OF PLAN TO U.N.

By KAROL THALER

: PARIS, Jan. 24.

The “United Sudahese dele-
gations” completed a _ blueprint
here Thursday of practical steps
for the early implementation ot
a free Plebiscite in the Sudan
The blueprint together with «
memorandum on “practicability
logic and justice of a plebiscite’
will be presented tnis week tc
the UN, General Secretar)
Trygve Lie and circulated amor
the U.N. delegates, the Sudanesc

HANGERS. A sample can be
obtained from the Manager,

Sanitary Laundry Co, Ltd.



SANITARY LAUNDRY C0., LID.

OF BARBADOS









‘ ee }
representatives told the United ———— EPS SSM
Press —UP

99GB 9O665.56565 -
% POLLED CLEOPR PPR PLL PDP LPP LPP PAAPLLLAD * aes)
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4
+ $4:66646%
LALLA PALL LAPE PE PSTD

<
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ae

POLES SLLLLLLLPLE GOEL LLL LL LLL LCP COPD OU SOPO OHO GSS









PAGE FOUR

oe BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BESMIRCHED ; r-.

FRIDAY, JANUARY 25.

1952









ADVOCATE.

p ADVOGA The Things They Say

G.----—

POST NOW TO FRIENDS
















































































.. Ltd., Broad St, Bridgetown i wee
ee em S = ane ee In a letter I received from land of armed forces — the “Black vourably the question of compen- About Us OVERSEAS
Friday, January 25, 1952 England a short while ago the and Tans.” And it lasted long. s.tlon ana arrange for the carry-
— following comment on the present It was quite back in 1886 that Ing On of the business pretty Sat-
relations of the United Kingdom Mr. Gladstone, pursuant to his sstactorily to tne Anglo-lranian (By R. M. MacCOLL) o
NDED with other countries occurred:— conversion from being “the rising Company? But now the very larg: cs Barbados Annual Review
AIR MEY _— ow weary oe then @t- hope of the unbending Tories” ana costly staff has had to be WASHINGTON,
other basmirching Britain.” 40 become the powerful Liberal evacuated and provided for else- ich
Less than twenty three years after the | Now that letter came from an Premier, made his first attempt where; Britain nas lost the large The New York Times, « eee as
S y ) old widow living in a quiet vil- to put through a Home Rule Act, income the enterprise contributea weighs its words carefully, took off its at | 3 > :
first aeroplane landed in Barbados, the aor ja ae oon pMlidlands, and it was not until 1914 that to her national finances — werel to Britain to-day. |- from vocate tationery
i a light aeroplane club, and | {2% “rom the 7 centres ® Mr. Asquith, swept along by the we not told this was in the : lead
island has got 4 > 6 fore ed Siernational — a @ COm- outbreak of the first Great War, neighbourhood of £25 million « And just as Congress cheered Mr. Churchill, |? ______. , a="
expects to get a light aeroplane be SS a succeeded in getting the great year? — and the free flow of the] the Times applauded the British people and
, cussion, so the reasonable infer- tO ; He Be,
end of May. ence is that there is a pretty wide- Concession granted. baht peices oil is Beis zP- in, Said America needs them and cannot defend reer.
This is not the first attempt made to | spread idea and feeling of the _ 1 was also old enough early on oreover, instead of securing 5 >
sPture indicated: otherwise it im the controversy to ask the ques- the maintenance of all those} the free world without them. he >
encourage local flying. At least two aero- | coud scarcely have reached and tion: Why should not the Irish favourable pre-existent condition:| The newspaper, in a leading article, asked: Chrome Plated Fittings =
j Barbad nd . in the three Provinces, East, Britain has created a _ bitte J ‘ .
planes have been built in Barbados a impressed this old person suffi t ; ‘- d-headed. hard-boiled point of x
2 . ciently to arouse her concern and South, and West, have Local Gov- national hostility which will tak« rom a hard-hea , hard-boiled point oO) >
two have been imported from outside. One | Diss to her pen. ernment if they so intensely years, perhaps a generation 0} view, is Britain vital to America and, if so %
w ten in 1939 by mem- They have, of course, even in desired it? The English counties two, to dissipate, and even a dis- ’ ' ’ Loose Pin Butts x
Of these was flown o y the sett , less, their had it to a large extent and ther2 position — on the part of why?” y
; ; i e villages more or less, their had é c 2 pos — On the of some y: ‘ ms vs
bers of what seca fact the first flying | “Mics and newspapers. ) were no evil reaylte, 94 far as caomists = turn to neighbou.} And it answered: “Britain is the sentinel Chain Bolts — 3” — 6 x
association in Barbados. Definitions: anyone reported. t a tragic Russia for friendship and help oes &
In Trinidad a Flying Club was formed The word “besmirch” does not, mistake the long drawn-out Much the same may be said o of the European Continent. As a naval and Foot Bolts — 3” — 6” x
in 1937 and duri gue war was used by oo Nyon 7, correctly pe refusal was? Had it been oO ms Egyptian imbroglio. It is noi} air base she was vital in the second world x
in an urin. e idea. ‘or it means, precisely cedeq in an atmosphere of almost certain that a similar atti- : : tee ee oie
the Air Ministry to train pilots. To-day defined; “to have the person or friendliness and goodwill Ireland tude on Britain’s part would hav: | ‘74! and would appear more so in an atomic Neck Bolts 3 4" %
be clothing smeared and _ soiled.’ would have remained a_ loyal yielded similar gratifying results| war. —€ g
thanks to the moral and financial ost ; But the situation here envisaged section of the United Kingdom Canditions and feelings chang “Sh Nati + tai f d
received during the war years the Trini- | ‘S that by some wrong and unwise and a warm-hearted partner in very rapidly in these hectic times e has National Service of two years, an Handles — 3” — 5” x
ving Club has three light aeroplanes —_ presumably eo Brit’ her national life and affairs. But and treaties negotiated twenty o | Britons are good soldiers. The British Navy, %
dad Fiying Club has three lig . aitused a iheasure of hostility in %©, refuse it, and so long and thirty years ago — even less ~| jithough it no longer rules the waves, is the Indicating Bolts %
and private landing strips. In April 1952 | @rousee a [mer friendliness and /¢fcely, meant in addition to the may well need revision, or i 6 e at Cover Catches x
it is staging a rally to which flying clubs Pp ee All This io also supported revolutionary and bloody strife national aspirations call for j | world’s second largest and second to nine in Door Stops x
it is staging vy y in crete Clearly by the remark of #!feady mentioned, intense bit- Foreign soldiers on a country’ | skill, experience, and spirit. The R.A.F. is Wardrobe Hook Casement Stays x
in the area including those in Aruba, Fhe Persian Premier Mossadegh t¢™ess against the English Crown territory are naturally a livel;}°.” , ’ ardrobe Hooks 8
Puerto Rico and Barbados have been | just before he left the United ®"4 Government; the emigration irritant to her, self respect, anc) pioneering jet planes. Coat Hooks Casement Fasteners
inyited States to return home, namely Of Sreat numbers of Trishmen to i a ee wee pave re | “As an industrial unit Britain is only second %
. j “, io Ww 0} a in e . eas
Bice and dabeowets ‘'. asin areas, where _* Rahal for take on the” guerdien@hip ant to the U.S. In the political field, no people ¢ S PITCHER & co. « x

The Barbados Flying Club has only a

to that effect. I bring in, too, Years @ hostile section of the administration of the Canal, an

ire more determined to defend liberty.



Ped
i irty. Its aeroplane | the demand voiced about the same American people; and, in connec- would have maintained that grea i ; $
small membership poche ead time by one of the smaller na- tion with the first world war, international waterway acceptabl; “Such f ple =e to have as allies and Ph. 4472 $
is being bought largely on the proc a tions that their rights and aspir- an enemy country nearby sympa- to ae United | patons, whosc | much to be dreaded as enemies. 2
dance and from subscriptions. n ations should receive more sym- thetic and helpful to Kaiser Wil- 8rea organisation ould have “ a one ees Re . ‘ %
oe he Club will charge meas an | Pathetic consideration by the helm and the German armies. 1 earlier taken over from Britain ‘On the side of liabilities, one must place PLBOLCLCLEEES EES PELL LL LPL PLS
addition the Club will charg larger nations and the world in think it must be admitted that in What is the use, and where’ is th: | 3ritain’s need for aid, her weakened position,

estimated ten dollars per hour of flying
time. :

Besides the cost of the aeroplane the
Club has also to meet the cost of the han-
gar which must be constructed before the
arrival of the aeroplane.

But with the spirit of adventure neces-
sary to the pilot of any aircraft, the mem-
bers of the Club have set out to give Bar-
bados’ young men and women an oppor- »
tunity to tarn pilots’ |“wings” without
leaving the island,

They are fortunate in the support they
are receiving from the commercial com-
munity and are especially fortunate in the

general—an important and signi-
ficant sign of the times we are
now living in and approaching.
Is this new attitude based on
facts? Are there any reasonable
grounds for this very regrettable
change of feeling and consequent
discord and hostility? If so one
naturally wishes very keenly
that it were possible to do some-
thing to relieve and correct it
It is very disturbing and even
himiliating to hear so often over
the radio, and read in the papers,
of shouting “Down and out with
the Englishman”; in Iran and
Egypt, and in the latter of shoot-
ing and killing British personnel—
Egyptians also,
An Illustration from History

I am old enough to remember

that famous and sorry episode V@lue, of that costly body if it
Fne¢land was truly “overbearing C@0not handle such a situation‘
and obstinate’—to quote again . But now instead of such peace
Premier Mosssdegh’s complaint. ach and mer arrangement:
ns . ritain is actually beginning tr
Persia and Egypt fight another small oan onde
But we come aown to the im- aroused here also a national hos
mediate present and its troubles. tility which will take long year
What can be said about these two to dispel — if indeed it can eve
present-day cases of disagreement pe,
and trouble, so acute and bitter
and costly? ; Gibraltar
It is perhaps presumptuous for , Here is also a tender spot —
us, onlookers thousands of miles f9r proud Spain and the sugges
away, to have anything at all to on that it should be restored \
say about them, Yet we have been her has once again been voicea
furnished over the whole period But that is another story wit
of months with so much informa- 4¢¢P historical roots, and I refrain
tion and explanation that we Appeasement?
should be very dull if we did not I am not advocating “appease
understand pretty well what has ment.”

the distrust of her among Middle Eastern
peoples, her competitive role ih world trade,
and her sometimes selfish handling of finan-
‘ial responsibilities, the anti-American ele-
nent in the Left-wing of the Labour Party,
nd suspicions of American motives and
,0licies in high places.”

HOT POTATOES
SHOULD a farmer tell? Forty-five-year-old
John Froelich, described in court as “one of
he largest potato growers on Long 4sland,”
s charged with failure to report complete
sales of his crops in '45, 46, and '47. So the



the fierce contention between _ 1 take ‘that to mean ;| authorities are seeking 143,741 dollars
itai taken place and had not formed concession of moral or essenti: ; ‘4 3
neessions granted by the Government | Britain and Ireland and the : ' : ; nue 1 (£51,300) in unpaid income tax. °
concess gr y ghty struggle “in “Pakiansent some opinion about the situation. political rights to some powerfu ( ) Ve

of Barbados. over the question of Home Rule ge, first the case of Persia. enemy because of fear or weak

. Suppose Britain had accepted in ness. FOR MEN ONLY FOR MEN
de the use of an acre of | for Ireland — apart fr th : : : ar
amen eee aa Scottish Norther rim, Me a friendly manner, after some That is something no selt | ROSALIA GIOIA, head coach of the girls
ground at Seawell, remission of duty om | Uister, talk, the not unnatural desire of respecting individual or peop | sasketball team at New York’s Hunter Col-
the aeroplane and on fuel oils, and exemp- It was a period of bitter strife br oa Dene tet ho bie ont es ever contemplate. Bu Beautifully Styled and made
- ‘ iendly reco,

ege, feels hurt. The former girls-only college
yecame co-educational last autumn, when it
admitted 229 men for the first time.

But now, complains Rosalia, the men’s
basketball team is allowed to wear the most
glorious shiny satin uniforms and “warm-up”
jackets while her girls are not. “Oh, the in-
justice of it,” writes Rosie in the old college

ition of
valuable oil industry and secure reasonable te Maemnilieging caine

a larger share of the very rich and concessions stric’ é
results it was yielding: is it not rights in the cir ‘a gosawil
fairly certain that the Govern- and peace, should always be i:
ment and people of the country order by a civilised and up t
would have considered very fa- date nation and its Governmen

dat from landing fees. culminating in revolutionary out-

breaks, the assassination of Lord
Frederick Cavendish, the Secre-
tary for Irish affairs, and his col-
league Mr. Burke, in Phoenix Park,
Dublin, and the despatch to Ire-

—Shoes by SAXONE are
designed for comfort and
lasting wear.
We have an excellent stock
of all sizes.

Rilack Box Calf

Twenty ‘three years is not an unduly
long period of time for Barbados to wait
before becoming air-minded, and long be-
fore that time Barbadians had become
pilots in other countries, During the war
many Barbadians lost their lives in the
Royal Air Force and many others have



“The Flying Enterprise”





returned to Barbados after several years
service with the R.A.F. The first Barba-
dian to join the Royal Air Force a few
days before war was declared was the late
George Inniss, while another Barbadian,
Wing Commander Aubrey INNISS receiv-
ed the D.S.O. for his services during the
war. There is at least one Barbadian pilot
flying with British West Indies Airways
to-day and one of the members of the new
Light Aeroplane Club is an ex-pilot of
B.W.1A. while three members are ex-
R.A.F. pilots and two ex-navigators.

The club cannot be said to be off to a
flying start because it will obviously need
greater financial support than has so far
been forthcoming if it is to survive for
long. But the club is off to a good start
and if it can attract the young and adven-
turous who are dreaming of a pilot’s career
in the R.A.F. or with British West India
Airways, then its future is assured. The
number of Barbadians who became pilots
during the last war proved incontestably
that in the air Barbadians can give as good
an account of themselves as they can on
the cricket field.

The chief advantage to be derived from
a Flying Club would appear to be the
training of young men and women who are
contemplating a career in the air, But
there are others.

Not least of these is the availability of
an aircraft to search for fishing boats or
other craft missing near Barbados. An-
other advantage would seem to be the
revenue—earning potential of al small
plane that could take tourists and resi-
dents for aerial rides over the lovely but
comparatively unknown ragged East Coast
of the island.

Further revenue might be obtained by
aerial advertising, such as leaflet dropping
or sky signs. Doubtless many other sug-
gestions could be made and will be made
by the air-minded. But suggestions such
as these are but shadows of the achieve-
ment that already has been made. Barba-
dos, a small island of 166 square miles has
now got a light aeroplane club. Its success
will depend on the support it receives from
the air-minded.

That support is likely to be forthcoming
from the young and adventurous who are
looking beyond Barbados for a career in
the skies. It is encouraging to find that
the pioneers of flying in Barbados did not
pioneer in vain, but that Barbadians are
still to be found young enough and vigor-
ous enough to want to seek adventure and
enjoyment in the air. Barbados need not
fear for its future so long as it continues
to find young men and women undaunted
by the obstacles and difficulties which
stand in the way cf all pioneers.




|

|

|
|
|

NO STORY fires public imag-
ination so strongly as a tale of
gallantry—whether it be the type
of heroism that won for Private
Bill Speakman the second V.C, of
the Korean war or the courage
displayed by Captain Kurt Carl-
sen in sticking for five days single-
handed to his crippled command,
the “Flying Enterprise”. But
Captain Carlsen’s determination
to stay with his ship, regardless
of personal danger, is by no
means unique in the annals of the
Merchant Navy. Especially du-
ring the war, when every Allied
merchantman was worth _ its
weight in platinum, ships were
constantly being nursed back to
port in an unbelievably battered
condition.

On February 11th, 1940 for ex-
ample, the motor vessel “Imperial
Transport” was cut clean in two
by a torpedo when in mid-Atlan-
tic. The crew had just time to
rally on her after part before the
front portion drifted away, With
only a ruler and an atlas as navi-
gational aids, her Master Captain
W. Smail, nevertheless brought
his half-command to within reach
of the Scottish coast and safety.
In due course, a new fore part
was built on the “Imperial Trans-
port” and = she



took the high °*

seas again,

Then there is the story of the
14,000 ton oil tanker who-—with
a single 4 in, gun—engaged two
heavily armed Japanese commerce
raiders on November 11th, 1942.
The tanker opened the scoring by
sinking one of the enemy after
registering five hits in succession.
But the second raider so punished
her that, with her captain killed
on the bridge and with three tor-
pedo wounds in her hull, her crew
were forced to abandon ship.

The enemy—believing that the
tanker was about to founder—de-
parted. And back on _ board
promptly scrambled the crew!
They put out a raging fire, filled
the main tanks with water to
adjust their ship's trim, raised
steam somelfow in the mangled
mass of machinery representing
the engine room—and coaxed
their charge back to Freemantle,
some 1,500 miles away. This little

epic is typical of the splendid
work performed by Merchant
Navy crews — tanker and dry

cargo alike—who were determin-
ed to deliver their precious car-
goes even if it meant making port
in a smouldering remnant of a
hull,

Certainly, some merchantmen

had truly incredible adventur
One tanker was torpedoed ‘ol
Colombo with a load of petro
aboard, This highly inflammabl:
spirit sprayed skywards lik.
spume from a spouting whale
hen it cascaded down upon the
tanker’s decks, rained upon th
engine room floor, spattered upo)
the actual cylinder-heads -~ anc
even put out the galley fires! Wh»
no instantaneous explosion resul!.
ed is just one of those unexplain
ed mysteries of the sea. Yet th
tanker managed to limp int
Bombay for a temporary patch-up
aoe ar Fact a Africa—anc
° rinidad—
docked at New Mose, atx se

month:

after being damaged, for final
repairs,

Another merchantman — the

Hororata — was torpedoed off th
Azores in the spring of 1942 anc
made the 250 miles to the neares:
port with a huge hole below he
water line. Her Master had tree-
trunks sawn and fixed into the
hold as reinforcements, ther
patched the hole with timber ane
concrete — and took his “lame
duck” safely home to Britain. /
third ship—another tanker—mak«
nearly 1,000 miles with an 80 ft
hole blown into her side,

Se

OUR READERS SAY:

To The Editor, The Advocate—

Sir,—Your leading article of the
18th inst. on sources of finance
for a Deep Water Harbour draws
attention to an essential factor
in economic development which
is often disregarded in more
facile political discussion; and
from the standpoint of finance
and public interest in Barbados,
two points you raised should be
more clearly understood.

The first point concerns the re-
lation of Colonial Government
finance in general to the London
Money Market, Colonial territo-
ries do not have separate and in-
dependent credit standing in this
Market, and the terms on which
a particular colony can raise a
loan there do not depend upon the
state of its internal affairs, politi-
cal or economic, Under the Colo-
nial Stock Acts the loans of
Colonial Governments have been
given trustee status in the United
Kingdom, and this position makes

the terms og which a Colony
can borrow only & to “% of 1%
less favourable than those on

which the United Kingdom itself
is borrowing at a particular time
For practical purposes we may
gay that a Colonial Government
borrows at the prevailing “gilt-
edged” rate. To have to bargain
for loans with “reasonable high”
vates of interest has not, histori-
cally, been evidence that a coun-
try enjoys a “good political repu-
tation” but even if the Govern-
ment of Barbados is held in as
high regard in London Market
circles as you say, it would have
to pay a higher price for loans
‘f these were not of trustee type.

At the sdme time, Barbados en-
joys no credit advantages over
other colonics because of the
hifher political qualities you
attribute to us. It is true that

since the post-war resumption of

colonial borrowing in London,
Jamaica has had the unusual ex-
perience of having two loans

largely left with the underwriters.
But this did not mean that in-
vestors had weighed Jamaica's
credit and found’ it wanting, or

that Jamaica did not get the
money, What happened in both
instances was that the market
outlook changed between the time
when the terms of the prospec-
tus were fixed and the subscrip-
tion lists opened, and buyers were
staying out of the market. The
underwriters, therefore, had to
provide the money for the unsold
part of each issue.

The “gilt-edged” rate, that is
the price the Colonies pay for
their loans, is of course subject
to change, and has recently been
over 4% as compared with 244%
in early 1949. This rise would
form part of the increasing cost
of constructing a harbour. The
fundamental scarcity at the pres-
ent time, however, is not finance
but materials. Governments (but
not Colonia) Governments) make
money easily, but they have not
been so successful at making
goods. This is why prices have
risen and restrictions have con-
stantly to be put on the ways in
which people can spend their
money. One form of restriction is
operated by the Capital Issues
Committte, which exists mainly
to see that finance is not made
available to borrowers in excess
of the available materials, or for
purposes that are not in accord
with the economic policy the Uni-
ted Kingdom is pursuing. The
permission of this Committee has
to be obtained before a Colonial

Government can float a loan in
London, and it is not the Colony’s
credit standing which decides

whether its application is granted

r rejected,

The other point in your article
which, I think, deserves more
attention than it has so far re-
ceived is that of the relation of
the present loans and assets of
Barbados ty those of the other
colonies with present loans and

will apparently be merged if the
proposals for the Federation of
the West Indies become effective.
Because it has long been the policy
of Government in Barbados to
finance as little expenditure as
possible by raising loans, the is-

land now has a very small publi
debt whether this is judged oe
the basis of external trade, an-
nual revenue, or per head of popu
lation, In contrast, Jamaica anc
Trinidad raised loans far more
freely before and since the war
and now have a much highe:
level of public debt than Barba.
dos. They also have the harbours
buildings, transportation, anc
other facilities in which the pro-
ceeds of the loans were invested
The adoption of a Federal con-
Stitution will not bring Barbado;
any beeefit from such . invest-
ments in other , but it wil
make the cost of the public debt;
they represent a charge upon tax
payers in Barbados equally wit!
those in the islands that enjoy thi
investments. On the other hanc
Barbados has a__ substantiall:
higher level than other colonic:
of savings per head of populatio:
'n the Government Savings Bank
and we will find when thes
Banks are federated that w
have fallen heir to an average
of deposits and assets distincti
tower than that of the Barbado
Bank at present.

_ In other words, if Barbado
becomes part of a West Indie
Federation while it has its pres-
en structure of public debts anc
assets, we shall be assuming
relatively greater tax-supportec
liabilities, and contributing rela-
tively larger Savings Bank assets
and reserves, And there is nc
season to think that it will be
cheaper ‘or easier for Barbados to
berrow abroad for its own pur-
Foses after Federation, One wa)
£ avoiding the penalty of these
financial disparities is to increase
in good time the amount of in
vestment in Barbados financed by
public debt; and if it proves im-
pess:ble to raise new overseas
loan: for the purpose, to sell part
cf the assets the Government now
holds in London securities, and
reinvest the proceeds locally in
projects such as a Deep Water

Harbour,
IDA GREAVES.
19th January, 1952,














mag.

Brown Willow Calf.
BEECHAM’S HERO

LAST YEAR President Truman wrote an
angry letter to a Washington music critic,
Paul Hume, because he had written that H
daughter Margaret didn’t sing too well. Told
f this ata Press conference, Sir Thomas | "==
Jeecham shook hands with Hume and said:
“Sir, I consider you one of the great national
Alcoa for short, is vast and rich. But so great
are the demands of the arms drive that even

heroes.” A moment later he added: “Heavens!
Alcoa needs-cash for expansion. So it is rais-

On eae" 4s=

Da Costa & (0, Ltd.

=







\



SOT







PRODUCE OF SPAIN

Buy
ROYAL

DECREE
A

Very Fine Sherry A

>.

iow the President will never come to my
THE Aluminium Company of America.
ng 225 million dollars (£80,000,000), hali

Washington concert.”
MIGHTIER YET

through bank loans and half by the sale of

securities to the public.







TOO FAR AWAY
THE Wabash railroad is in trouble with
the Sisters of Saint Dominic, in Adrian,
Michigan. The Sisters complain that the rail
service has deteriorated to such an extent
that the enrolment at their two schools has
Messrs. DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

suffered seriously. P.O. BOX 103, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
TV TAKES OVER ‘ i






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

ROYAL,
DECREB
S





Sole Agents:

YOU sports fans have all heard about the
big fight arena called Madison Square Garder
(which is neither a garden, nor in Madison.
square). Almost as well-known to New York
ers is the St. Nicholas Arena, built on Man-
hattan’s West Side in 1896, where many a
boxing champion has started his climb tc
tlory. Now “St. Nick’s” has been sold, The
aew owners plan to organise nation-wide T\
broadcasts of “really big” sports events.

THE WINSTON TOUCH
WHEN Mr. Churchill and his military ad















CHOICE MEATS

>
visers were discussing the merits of the nev caiitin 2
idee : z : F MILK FED TURKEYS ,
British .280 rifle with President Truman anc FOR THOSE. WHO MILK FED CHICKENS ¥

iis army chiefs, Field Marshal Sir Willian
Slim said: “I suppose we shall end up with :

MILK FED DUCKLINGS ¥
DRESSED RABBITS 3

CHOOSE THEFINEST

cate v5 x
mongrel sort of weapon, half British and hal \ cnae OF vaAR %
American.” He as cee LAMB CHOPS,

Mr. Churchill replied: “Field Marshal. % CHARTREUSE SWEET BREADS x
precisely describe me.” MUMM’S CHAMPAGNE ee ees >

LOUIS ROEDERERE HADDOCK ¥
UP TO EISENHOWER | DRY MONOPOLE SALMON 8

THE QUESTIONS: were all about Géneral|®. SixsrRaU MILCH aaa %

Eisenhower at President Truman's Press con- aS : *
ference today. And Truman said he would put '|$ pry SACK SHERRY | s
up no obstacles to stop the general becoming cae SHERRY | SPECIALS *
a candidate at the presidential election. x LIQUER WHISKY WHOK SAUT FISH *

He said Eisenhower had written to him that GUINNESS STOUT (BOX) 3tc. per Ibs

i CVINNES STOUT s B %

he would stay supreme commander in Europe §} gass’s ALE ITALIAN KETCHUP x
as long as the President thought necessary. | § ad as peat Ma :
And Truman added that he would never re-|}_, Phone Laake ae TIN Tie. &
lieve him of his command except at his own | X OAT FLAKES %
request. But if Eisenhower wanted to enter | GODDARD S ee Pac. per Ih ¢
the political field and face mud, eggs, and is NO W i!i . ae Gene 41.64 per TIN %

criticism, he could go ahead. 0600090009956 55560095509555505550555555 C0505",



FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

; Gairy’s . FIRST TIME IN YEARS W.LC. Chairman Driving Case
1 ' To Visit B.G..
Motion

jue “Adjourned —- Someone's
Defeated

LONDON Police Magistrate ip riet “A’
GOVT. WILL NOT EMPLOY
TRADE UNIONISTS ONLY





BAGE FIVE











Off on January itth for a Yyourned for a decision until}
Whirlwind visit to Canaaa, Jamai- January 31 the case ia which the
ea, Trinidad and Briusn Guiana Police have charged Galvastan
went Mr. J. M. Campbell, Deputy Ramsay of Jerusalem, St. Peter, |
Chairman of Booker Bros. and with driving a motor car without!
Chairman of the West India Com- due care and attention on Broad
mittee Street on July 21, 1951.

Firsh call» was Canada, where Counsel in the case is Mr
he had discussions with, re- J. E. T. Brancker for the defend-
nners He will visit Otawa ta ant Ramsay. The Police are
S€e Certain officials, Said Mr. alleging that on July 21, through




From Our Own Correspondent
GRENADA, Jan. 24.
The Grenada Legislature spend-

































































































Campbeli It is very important not exercising due care and at-
ing all today to complete three B . for the W. Indies to maintain her tention Ramsay = struck Lrene
ons on its agenda saw a THE R.M.S. “LADY RODNEY” and “Lady Nedlson” of the Canadian National Steamship Line, were in markets in Canada.” Blackman, an agricultural labour- -
sharp conflict between Hon. H, A, C&tisle Bay together for the first time in years yesterdady. From Uttawa, Mr, Campbeli er of St. George, on the right
McKie and the leader and re- The Lady Nelson left port last night for British Guiana. flies to Kingston, Tnere, as Cnair- hand as the car passed her
mainder of the M.M.W.U. bloc The Lady Rodney,is loading sugar, rum, and molasses for Canadian ports. man of the W. India Commie Sgt. Feéde is prosecuting ‘fo: :
on the Gairy motion urging the ~ Ne will meet officials of the Sugar the Police and he called on Irene
Govenitait - promeernens of S e Manufactuers’ Association (of Ja- Blackman who “ that she pa
sovernme roads only to finan- t K tt S) eo maica ana ower organisations standing in Broad Street on July
~ RRA ene of trade unions in e 1 Ss ugar which conribute to the Com- 21 talking. She had a basket on
cork AE this aeieaeien ae Hon. Cro Was u mitiee maintenance ad — ; = og eee on
this . y . ‘ . ' » left side - yhen a
' at . Also on Mr, Campbell's pro- the left side of the road w
Tf. A. Marryshow who neverthe- Pp ; . - car came up from’ behind
less abstained when the division Pana, Siaee nae ae Ganon Be te cate en on the right
was taken and motion was de- New Reeord am es ase sits taladh oi 4 , ‘and hand. Blackman said that the
feated six-five. : sity College of the W. Indies and pane. Mlackima â„¢ spe
Cakes ‘Scibeaias that: the the Imperial College of Tropical left rear part of the motor he Rye
unions were educating the people BU7' ANTIGUA’S WAS re nag ae thereon Wtiah was wee at the
- “ue 4 “Be T g * rie > p ros hie ra pt se |
morally, industrially and other- thie eatia cS, His Honour Mr. H. A. Vaughn yesterday struck out a , I” Trinidad, he will visit the (\° f°
wise. It was regrettable that DISAPPOINTING >O M labo f H Hill. § Imperial College of which he is t™e- re,
se. ‘ aa rn satin ao s not
members of the other side ap- case Oscar Mapp a labourer o orse Hill, St. Juseph, yicesChairman. Hq will also No Evidence ih :
peared of the opinion that the LONDON brought against Athelstan Shepherd, a car owner of the mect officials of the Trinidad*® In_ his address Mr. Brancke
move aimed ultimately to include ghee the sugar Lewy han- same district, claiming £50 damages. S.M.A. . epeenines Soa rave ws we svt
agricultural workers—the em- dled by e St. Kitts Sugar Fac- Ma accus i sing » par 12 Arriving in British Guiana bn dence s . ae cad Tey
ployers having been taught a tory in 1951 established new re- ssh alte -PP used Shepherd with driving his car 0-183 Pebrua 17th, Mr. Campbell Was driving the motor car with ,
lesson in a very crude way— COras, the crop handled by the Wve him on December 26, 1950, when he was lying in the wil be employed on his Com- out due care and attention rr :
hut won aaldte sacl factory in ‘nearby Agtigua was gutter of Horse Hill Cart Road feeling badly. He claimed ‘’s business " . Woman said that she was struct
t was solely confined to roads, 4 3 y gua was art Koa 5 pany usiness until departure * he rear part of the cat .
Neither was it aimed at the hava of the ee we his damages because his injuries prevented him from work+ on March 2nd. — tea aia ~ wsiduhos tha OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT
financial or numerical advance- ave experience ing for ¢ i Shortly after arrival back in (Mere Was also Ac : a
ment of his union this being | This: was stated by Mr. M. S. cto wake on —- His Honour struck out the case England he. will again : 0 the Gareneen rs os pots
ve 4 EE ee . eet Che 4 4 $ s > se = agar after > fr ar he moto :
stichig. both respects. He took ana eee ee oe U y A ° because Mapp’s evidence showed 8broad, this time to Central pe on the nee Pais aie 3 Pe
balieved’ i ede’ jomaiing re pe to the sev ‘seater vielines. in os nd Allies that the wages he lost as a result Africa to look at the workings }4. if the woman had kept A.G. SPALDING & BROS. LTO
sought to insist on tial giving a London. The meetings were held, my . of the injuries were more than £50, = ne £ ae. — steady course the collision woul ~~ — ——— = —.
fair day’s work. one after another, on the same Should Form the amount that was stated in the o e PWehodegha diet es r. atat never have occurred. A_ witnes
: Undemocrati morning, together with that of a > claim and the amount over which ® ie invitation of the Natal for the prosecution said the wo- | => SS =<
ggg ohh third company, St. Kitts (London) A Pacifi Paet the court had no jurisdiction Sugar Manufacturers’ Association. man was talking to someone an i
nae aa nage er Sugar Factory, Ltd., of which Mr ujic ac Mr. BE. W. Barrow was counse! M? Sf ampbell may also visit perhaps she was gesticulating. {
nated ents T B Renin We. Stuart is also chairman NEW YORK, Jan. 24 for Mapp, Mr. G. B. Niles appear- the Union. Es The witnesses were Bot yelety MORE AND MORE MEN
. Bt os eg : . a ’ «ed for Shepherd —E-S+ Ending his address Mr. Brancke |}
E. Julien and D, A. Henry in suc- The report for, the Antigua Governoy Thomas Dewey of © ‘ ,
le val Pineal % . . Sink rive 4 eas There were othe yitnesses be- ompe , aid that there was no evidenc \
cession opposed, declaring that Sugar Factory, Ltd., stated that Nev York , proposed Thursday i465 Ma whe ‘were valle to that the driver of the motor ca} ARE CHANGING TO .
while they favoured unionism the crop started-on 20th February Night that United States and her as } PP dee ed . ° hanged his course, but it wi
they considered the proposal.was and the. factory closed down on. “lies immediately form a Pacific Prove his claim for damages, but Complaints About ‘lear that. something happene
an infringement of the liberty of 19th September, having produced ‘eience alliance backed by “every His Honour reached his decision . after the front part of the car ha 4 '
a subject undemocratic and no- 18,511 tons of sugar from 167,401 Weapon at our command to pre- after’ Mapp alone had given Hospital Pour In Lemma the woman There is { DAILY
where in the Empire closed shop tons of cane ‘leaving over 50,000 vent free nations of the Far East ©vidence. _ pik poor doubt and the defend |}
existed over Government labour. tons of cane standing. Twelve {rom being chipped away piece Expenses From Our Own Correspondent ne should be given the benefit o |}
Fair gain who oe at me weeks were lost.in all owing to | piece” by Communists, Mr, In the claim, it was stated that PORT-OF-SPAIN. that doubt }
enry’s winding up of his speech strikes and shortage of cane at the Dewey said that the U.S. should he had lost’ 22 weeks’ wages at A sore problem of the air- 7 ; — i i
po op wiareeked te 9 ‘ entey into agreement now with $10 a week and he had to pay conditioning unit at Port-of- I t Adj » Because they have become convinced
UnIONIst and, Wes UrumMmpress y raw sugar for export was ss many of the Pacific nations car hire te the Hospital and $14 Spain’s Colonial Hospital is in; rnec i ’ Pi ae
nee ran are Rect sold to the Ministry of Food at ond our other allies as will join for medical supplies and Theat the air again. Complaints on the ages jou of K’s Superiority.
ely an putdated Jogal author” 0 2s. 6d. per ton, "eid. Tic ior miutwal defence of the fee ment umiatinactory working conditions Until Pebruary 1
ject to repeated chan ze a price paid for contractor's cane Pacific ; In his evidence he said he hyd of the unit from surgeons opera- be a }
: t Ser: was 37s.10.8181ld. per ton, made Spe ki at a National indus- peen incapacitated from working ting at the theatre continue to The inquest touching the deat. { ~epiee > 7 + Vea Ee »tarenenin

Commendabie up of a first payment ot 34s.o. trial conference board meeting from December 26 when he w our into the office of the of Jedothan Daniel (19) of Bani \ HERE ARE THREE OF THE MANY VER: GOOD
Uniows *waay were one of wie 4688d. and the contractor's sharé he SUS s In these nee the only struck until the end of September Director of Medical Services, Dr. Hall was begun before Coronet |} REASONS FOR THAT SUPERIORITY :
greavest iurces in the world ana of the surplus, of 38.5:3493d. Way sa Pn is ea ait last year. During the crop season A. A. Peat, Mr. BE. A, McLeod yesterday anc | {
ue weigut or their muernauonai Peasants’ cane will be paid fbr a: il! Worn MeN treated ae it he said he would have worked for _ Latest complaint reached the further hearing was adjournec |} a
inuueuce May be felt in Grenaaa the rate of 36s. 1d. per ton. . adit. and a oe Rate as an average of $15 a week and Director's office tast week, Ap- until Friday February 1. { mi oi ; j
one aay. ‘©ne mouon Wes most Mr. Stuart referred to the /mlvl) ane Oe that if we during the other period, he might preached on the matter, Dr. Peat Daniel died at cj o ) (1) ‘K’ SHOES are made from the finest leathers f
cummenaabie cousiaering tne agreement signed with the Union “) oi? i on alliance and issueM@Ve worked for $6 or $1.75 « h#d this to say While I wish Hospital on January 17 he | obtainable, Both soles and insoles are hand- }
mouve to safeguard tne islana’s before grinding began, coverings : ’ : aioe th . a 1 ‘ aa week, to make it clear that no serious admitted and detained at th ) tested for flexibility and accurately graded
i 1 cial interest and get better wages and conditions, and to th ea ay of bout ast hal » © NO “His Honour said that Mapp's }arm is expected as a result of Hospital on December 10 ane \ I ; skilled rafts y : ei
Sonne nae 4s Gairy was hanai- strikes and “go slow” tactics i: Bir veo Mame eee evidence was that he had been ‘2¢ Unsatisfactory working of he was involved in an acciden i oY See Sete ee etl
VU a as s 7 : . rc “ z if * - oy { » $e » day
cappea to speak to road workers the field which seriously inte: incapacitated from work for nine oe Sie fe te) has not en on Thornbury Bill the same da I (2) THE UPPEDS of ‘K’ SHOES are selected
, f rere sts fer ri he reaping of the . oned satisfactorily since August " = or ’
iis oat a itter. of liberty ren or - oan Tne pértiodlers of the coiaplaint 195!., Complaints “by those wh POLICE BAND AT hand-cut and matched by experienced crafts-
“This is not a Matter o f . i ’ ‘ . : ApAING ce ave mm receiv , . i a care 5 an ae
of the subject, but liberty of the “There seems little point is Canes At Nicholas were that for 22 weeks he wa use it have been received by me HASTINGS ROCKS men with a care that no machine could
rogue, cheat, parasite and limpet negotiating an agreement | was >} ti B t out of werk and would have been ently. The Police Band concert at} imitate.
; M i . > i if it is able, or etting $10 4 week. When he ; astings Rocks tonight will fea
who did nothing at all, yet sought the Union if it is not a 7 lantation g g ( ; Lhe wa Hastings Roc ght w Ghia Seine aa Ms ‘ ‘ae
" en mb nie re McKie willing, to implement it,” he said urn cross-examined and also in answer {ROHITECT LIKES ture Rimsky Korsakow's Cappric (3) ‘K SHOES are made over the famous ‘K’
in the course of opposing and de- “The strikes which took place A fire of unknown origin at to him, he said his average earn- WL BUILDING cio Espanol The programme } PLUS PIT TING LASTS with the heel-parts
claring the proposal dictatorial had nothing to do with wages © Nicholas Plantation, St. Peter ings were $15. Apart from medical oy Petre will begin at 8 p.m and bl | one fitting narrower than the fore-parts. The
referred to a letter he had re- working conditions and there at about 9.00 p.m. Tuesday burnt treatment and car hire, frora his ¥rom Our Own Correspondent conducted By Seem C, EB, Raiso | ensures a close fit at the heel and freedom
ceived from Gairy as a member of was no reason why the crop four acres of second crop and five ©wn showing, the amount he lost PORT-OF-SPAIN, M.BE., ARC. +RAMME for the toes.
the bloc instructing him not to should not have been completed acres of third crop ripe canes, was much more than, £50 which Mr, W. H. Watkins, Senior oaknneiin bani si ’ a a
attend a party aboarg the H.M.S, in the rmal time to the benefit They are the property of L. H, sync ihe limit of the -jurisdi¢tion “Partner in the firm of W. H. HL. ABANICO Javalo =
Sheffield because members of the of all concerned.” Cave and were insured, The fire 6f that court.| Watkins and Partners, consult~ Overture ; \ } i . : . : : 9
; ‘il were sd earlier was put out by the Manager and Special D. os ing architects to the Trinidad Tue WINDIAMMES et Why not come in and be fitted with a pair
Council were not invited e N Arrangements : pecia amages Ballet Musto | f tl *
at Government House, This show- ew £ labourers, ‘ s There was a variance between @9d other West Indian Govern- FAUST Gou oO these world famous shoes? We are sure
ed that even in such a matter the Mr. Stuart referred also to the On Tuesday morning a fire of pis evidence and the complaint ments, now on a two months’ suite— ‘ : you'll say like all the other ‘K’ wearers :—
individual was not free to choose, arrangements made by the fac- unknown origin completely de- ind if the amount claimable by Visit to the West Indies, said CAR RIOTO EDS Sines kai: |
He went; others did not. Further tory to eceure a regular supply atroyed fhe baasdag ene Stses his showing exceeded the amount thay he was recy pleased with comic Opers— | ULL NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SHOE RUT ‘K'
he had been excluded from the of cane and stressed the impor- housé of Dacosta Gill a aPY. he actually claimed, then the ‘Progress of building in these PIRATES OF PENZANCE |
rey ar’ scuSS e tance of keeping such supplies St. Andrew cathe 5 ; , parts” Sullivan |
previous party discussion of the tance of , a See be : ‘ correct thing that should have . : ee Velsae~ |
motion. Pee sme. Ms cdo he The pope oS oP *s re been done was to state the speci» h yg geen i his a they Vie IGHTS OF FANCY Straur | PRICES $17 00 to $21 63
a , i “IR e cours ac , > With sne L - @ nine cae Phi ceca ae +l ope to renew old acquaintances pan
Half Yearly Payments . said, “there are tintes when a time of the fire it was unoccu- damages to which he was entitled during their tour of Trinidad mM AMAICAN RUMBA Benja FROM 7 F
A large number of Syrians in supplier may wish to hold back pied, It is value at $1,440 and and abandon the amount more , F . Film Bxeorpte
the gallery heard the debate on a iia ani eriog for some reason or insured for $720.00 = £50, JEROME KERN-COLE PORTER, m °
motion by Gairy to enable non- “rease them. Whilst to a r. Barrow submitted that what = : ) y
resident peddlers to pay the $4.80 Sie eine Peed the factory Two fires occurred at Dash Mapp had said was not necess»rily FALLS FROM CYCLE Dee tet ee OALLVEO Mur :
annual licence by half yearly in- 114) be able to arrange for him Velley, St. George, within the proof of the special damages afd . | GOD SAVE THE KING! N
stalments. The view was that it 4, ‘do this, it cannot allow any iast few days. The first was On there were other witnesses. Mapp | Shortly after 7.30 p.m, yester- iittala i
was causing hardship to these individual "or body of individuals Saturday when 100 holes of first had for some reason perhap* his Gay Elias Broonie of St." Philip a | »)
persons and would cause Govern- ;¢, get far ahead or behind with crop ripe canes were burnt. The standard of intelligence puffed up Sustained bruises to this left hand Fresh stock of the following: {{)|) DIAL 2664
2 ose nue as they had ver cause 5 Ci second on Wednesday burnt 300 the amount of the claim, but his #4 knee when he fell from his |)
ment to ] revenue y deliveries because this can only : L aay e bikvcle which he was stAthw alore )
indicated that their only alterna~ jegq to confusion. The factory holes of first crop ripe canes. evidence alone was not proof e which he was riding along POPULAR ‘{ )
tive was to leave the colony. The wants a good supply of cane and In both cases, the canes are the His Honour, observed that the toe fle te . on a eon H ya Sole Distributors for ‘K’ SHOES in Barbades,
motion originally was to reduce the js just as anxious as Anyoné else Property of E. F. H. Douglas. jay did not make provision for pital’ and Dabsoharadd: He told FRENC ()
licence to $288. Gairy argued that to see the end of a crop, but, for They were not insured. standard of intelligence and sfid the Police that as he was riding REMEDIES Wl sexe aes SSS I
these peddlers helped the small satisfactory results, the supply that he could not decide that jis bicycle a dog suddenly rush- —— . . i
people in the island immensely must be mpgulae, ; ‘n S ll Mapp’s evidence was not true ed out and began barking at him. —AT— }
and were not liked by merchants “The weather during 1e This dog after barking ran across ]
because of the competition. year hes beg ot sang ceawe POLICE DECOYS the front wheel of the bicycle! uN
Mr. W. E. Julien opposed there shou e a large crop es and he lost control. ‘
strenuously citing figures indica’ of cane to reap ant oe It Mee WEDNESDAY. ‘ pramSENTENCED | The front wheel of the bicycle |
tive of the outflow of money from this woe “tir oat aie rie Wecce Reece, C. Skeete, N PORT-OF-SPAIN, — Was damaged. | JUBOL stipation, Price 4/+ )))|
the colony and the profiteering re- _ the Pree ees towards set- S#bga, J. Thomas, N. Tinker, L. Tinker, — “This is a case where thieves For Constipation, : | .
sulting in their operations. The onetre an te teat once J Azar, D. Baird, A. Baird, C Baird. fall out and. honest men step “GLOBEOL" aeeig ees
motion succeeded on a division of ting the island on its Bi TE a ie in,” said a City Magistrate when Rates Of kxenange | . °N srves. Price | L,
bix-five, Noel of the Gairy bloc rt rt for the St. Kitts Dorothy Pyle, Harry Collins, Arthur be sentenced two police decoys | Muscles & Nerves. bi .
abstaining after earlier expressing The’ repo ar Factory, Ltd., W- Collins, Vida Dae Stafford, Marie to 30 days imprisonment for NEW YORK } i y TO-DAY S
agreement in the views of Mr, (Basseterre) Sugar Factory, ’ Kendri k, ‘James Kendrick, Reginald conspiring together to defraud 76/10% pr. Cheques on “PAGEOL ay ts
ne i 7 in Said that the tonnage of canes Grimth, Ronald Mapp, Deighton F. ir Josep} Nieves ( _ Bankers 71.4/10°% pr For Diseases of the Bjad- | &
Julien while Marryshow voted in 7 nq 381,933 tons, exceeded the Grif_ith) Elmer W. Beu arte a nets s ee Sight or De- der, Price 7/6 Wy SPECIAL 1
av i i , ¥ s ue z A * PS—By y D a / resen mn 7.2 Ue ? or. e
ri a two nominated officials record total of the previous yea DEPARTURES—By BW LA y sely representing to m mand Drafts 71.2/10% pr “pULMO BAILLY”

On WEDNESDAY that they would settle a police 7) 6/10% pr. ¢



. ; t r 984 4 :
by almost 40,000 tons. The output por Antigua— prosecution then pending in 722 10% pr. ¢

|
|
|
j
rrency 69.8/10% pr ony CO hts & Cold:
; r, 44,272 tons, was also a wW/Cmdr. L. Fagiesfeld Rev. Lean eer 0.810% pI For Cough a a
teen ‘ord, 3,000 tons higher Miller. Wilhelmina Frazer, Paul Bickham, Court against Nieves. e pr Silver 20% pr | DESCHINES SYRUP” |
‘ + + . r, new record, ‘ on Clarice Jenkin *yril Dickson SSS = | ‘DESC SS §
U.N. VOTE ON INCLUSION ‘iar, the previous year's total. SErice, Jenkins, Cyril Dicksor |
/




















For Anaemia, Weakness,
OF GREECE AND TURKEY Work proceeded steadily througt Edna Kurn, Dr. Arnold Goldbergee, a ;

overwork and general de-
fo contractors was 445. 01 ina KEEP YOUR HOME SPIC AND SPAN fi) ii“brice 88 CREAMS
We have a wide range of For Rheumatism, Gout



id



Trinidad—
PARIS, Jan. 24 to contractors was 44s. 0.19% rinida,







race Simmons Griffin, Arthur

The U.N. National Assembly per ton of cane. ae n, Cynthia Benst,
voted 519 to 101 to include Satisfactory as these results t Gotoor Gravel, Pains and Acidit
Greece a Turkey in the Atlan- are” said Mr. Stuart, “our cane (7 ;



a Ernest
Daly, Ed-



na i
tic Pact Tr Only Commun- contractors do not believe th : _ George
ists voted against. —(U.P.) @ On Page 6 nd Daly. Clive Gomex

PAINTS-ENAMELS -VARNISHES |. Pe ibe ee
iilienie eg HI BRUCE. WEATHERHEAD
we’ T HERBERT Ltd, "m* i”.

10 and 11, ROEBUCK STREET

at
KNIGHTS PHOENIX
“ODA FOUNTAIN







SS

See) OLD FAVOURITE HERE AGAIN!

De. «¥?

HEAD OF BROAD STREET





































ty
‘ji |
. 1 wD }
In our Girl Guide | i i)
e 9 Department we have 11) LAST! i
A 4 t A a lot of new iter: t,
| Guiders note! | rer
i Originally This Week
|, FOTATOFS—per 10 Ibs 1.20 80
) POTATOES—per 6 Ibs. 72 48 ?,
oon and for |} CONDENSED MILK 34 31 }
Music for Camp fire Songs and Marching rown ie & ? CRAWFORDS CREAM CRACKERS 1.64 1.50 i
= ' _ CRAWFORDS TRIFRUY! ri '
Books including Omnibus Book of Ideas, Hikir uh j i) “CREAM CnAUEne phy Ah
| Light weight camping, Services and Prayers, Drill ‘ Reoks [Ii SWFET ASST., CUSTARD
! Signalling, Training Course for Camp, Fire Liehti I ae oo : i} CREAMS—per }-tb. Pkt. 54 40
‘ : GC Yay A ] St nry beet: pan aintttia pong OOKS -- —— shes
Charts, Girl Guide ‘ uals, Story Books, and Paintir w ren Books iH DANISH SALAMI—-p-r Ib 1 31
Books. svory : }}) PANESH SLICED HAM—per Ib. 1.82
Games etc. i) SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER—ner tin 69
1)) CROSSE & BLACKWELLS ANCHOVEY PASTE
—per Jar 17
A ; COOKE PATE DE FO ner tin 2
| } ) WINGS CHOCOLATE DELIGHT PUDDING
‘ | —per nkt. 21 ‘
. { “WINGS BUTTERSCOTCH DELIGHT PUDDING {
—per pkt. 21 i
7 . (tt EWINGS CARAMEL DELIGHT PUDDING i}
‘ - rani ella —per pkt. 21
10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET { F }
1 ; i 12) COCKADI FINE RUM ‘
After absence of about six.months, 1,363 bags Quaker Golden Maize Cornmeal arrived in the }} - 1 4(t ais ili dali oie aittiate 6 }
oi, abe gaia morning ex $.S. “Tindra” from New Orleans. This is the first of six such ship- ) STANSFELD, SCOTT & Co., Lid.
: i , arrive between now and the end of June 1952. This meal is ¢ gned to Messr iy \
nents due t rr ehemennia Yas ~~ —— : mw (
R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd. — i ecru 7





PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.



For Births, Marriage or Engagement
ahnouncements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any mumber of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash, Phone 2508
betveen 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Natices only after 4 Dom



DIED

ALLEYNE: On January 24, 1952 at his
residence Paynes Bay, St. James, St
Clair Alleyne, Engineer at Porter's
Factory. His funeral leaves the
above residence at 4.30 pm, today
for the St. James Cenetery

Lutilda -Alleyne (Wife).
Alleyne (Daughter)
Alleyné Son’

Evena
Chesterfield



DRAKES—On January
Benjamin Drakes, better
Adolphus Jordan, of
Bakery, Age 63 years.
leaves Mechanics Hall, 180 Roebuck
Street at 4.30 p.m. today for the
Westbury Cemeteny. All Mechanics
and members of kindred lodges are
asked to attend

Kathleen Austin,

known as
Baxters Road
His funeral

Thomas Jordan












and family. 25.1.52—-1n
VAUGHAN On January att
residence “Union Ville at
Road, St. Michael, J Coleriuge
Vaughan. Funeral leave late resi
dence at 4.30 p.m day for the
Westbury Cemeteny. Friends are in
vited.
Muriel Vaughan, Esse Vaughan
Elita Vaughan (Daughters)

251.52
IN MEMORIAM

ny
BULLEN—In Jeving memory of our dear
Will, who departed this life Jan. 25th,

Till memory fades and life depart



You'll live forever in our hearts
The Bullen Family
25.1.52
LASHLEY—In memory of my dear sis-
ter, Usil Lashley, who died on January
25, 1950.
“Thou art gone to the grave

But t'were wrong to deplore thee
For God was thy ransom, and guide
He gave thee, took thee, He will re-




store thee,
Death has no sting since the Saviour
has died.”
Ever remembered by —
GERMAINE LASHLEY
28.1.52
—_—<$<—$ $$
OLIVE—In never fading memory of ©
beloved daughter Ruby Oliva, wi
fell asicep in Jesus, January 25th,
As the dewy shades of evening
Gather o'er the balmy
linger
Olive darling, how we wish that
you were near
But in your youth God chose to call

you

From a world of pain and, woe to
heavenly home above us

And dearest one, you had to fo

Years have passed, some will forget

But never Mother will,

For deep in our hearts lies a pleture

More precious than silver or gold

It's a picture of our dear daughter
Whose memory wil never grow old.
Mrs. Albertina Jones, (Mother);

Mr. John Jones, (Step-father); Mrs.
Helena Levia; Mrs. Amanda Zua-
mine (Aunts).

25.1.52.

ANNOUNCEMENTS [8% & Coe bis.



GLADTOLI & DANLIA
Orders are now being taken for Glad-
aoli and Dablias for delivery in Decem-
ber 1952, parties interested in booking
please phone 4442, T. Geddes Grant Ltd

. | Dress,

FOR SALE



AUTOMOTIVE

CAR: Vauxhall 12 in
Phone 4311, Johnson.



CAR—Prefect Ford ‘tn excellent condi-
tion 5 good tyres. Apply to M. C. James
C/o Bata, Swan Street. 23.1. 52-—-3n.

ELECTRICAL

NORGE REFRIGERATORS,



a small

24, 1952, William]! number of these well known American

Refrigerators have just been received.
Call early, at REDMAN & TAYLOR'S
GARAGE LTD., Showroom. Phone 4365
or 4435 23.1.52—5n



REFRIGERATORS. Another shipment
of FRIGIDAIRE Refrigerators has just
arrived. On sale at K. R. Hunte & Co.,
Ltd., Lower Broad Street, for Cash or
on Terms. Dial 4611 or 5027.

25.1.52.—3n.



FURNITURE



CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs and other
furniture and all sorts of fittings for
your home, A, BARNES & Co., Ltd

18,1.52—t.f.n.

MECHANICAL

nee cstincneeeesenasientiinainiceiaetatesiciemeneerpeane

SINGER SEWING MACHINE—in good
condition. Apply to Stanley Clarke, c/o
8S. P. Musson, Son & Co. 25.1.52—2n

POULTRY

NINE-DAY CHICKS unsexed, from she
famous WHITE LEGHORN CHARTERIS
strain, lavers last season of 240 eggs
10 months 8c. Hatching eggs 30c, Post
orders to Bennett near Gregg Farm, St
Andrew 25.1.5—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

2

AUTO POLISHES & WAXES-—A ship-
ment of the popular LARWAX CLEAN-
ER AND POLISH just arrived—Old Cars
look like new after using LARWAX--
really marvellous! Dial 4391, Courtesy
Garage. . 25.1.52.—6.









COTTON SEERSUCKER — For your
House Coat, Skirt or Bedspread
and everything in Ten Lovely Designs

air memories [and Colours, 36 ins wide $1.12 yard at

KIRPALANI, 52 Swan Street.

25.1.52.

SS
CHAIR CUSHTON SPRING UNITS—A
new shipment of HEAVY TYPE Spring

Cushion Units, Ready for Packing and their office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-

Covering A real improvement on our!town, on Friday the Ist February, 195%,
last Stock. See them on display at ourfat 1.30 p.m, the dwellinghouse called
Showrooms. The Standard Agency | “ELLERSLIE" with the land thereto
(B'des) Co., 14 Swan Street, Dial 3620, containing 1 rood, 3 ches or there-
25.1.52.—3n,} abouts adjoining Dr. SBancroft’s resi-

Anmeenmereosatiysetnaatemanstns dence at Lower Fontabelle, The house
JEWELLERY—Topaz Pendant Ring] contains downstairs, drawing and dining

and = Earrings
Stones

Hand-made settings, Call EVANS, 8225,

Set, all matched;

25.1.52.—3.] and gas turned in.



Long Playing Records
Records and we book orders too.

18,1,52—t.f.n.



PIANO; One (1) only Carlton Piano, fin-
ished in Mahogany. Price $775.00. G. W.
Hutehinson & Co, Ltd. 23,1.52—3n

STOVES—-FLORENCE OIL STOVES



in

10.1.52-—t.f.n.]2 and 3 Burner Models, GREEN ARROW





warned against
HILDA WOR-







e rave) I hold
re le for her o ne els
ny debt or debte in my
ty a written order sift
Ss a ELVIN WORREL
My Lord's HILL
The Bell Land,
St. Michael
24.1.53--2n
FOu KENT
HOUSES

FLAT: A scif-contained Flat of 7
rooms unfurnished or partly furnished in
a cool, quiet country home with gar-



dens. excellent surroundings, available
from February lst. Apply: Mayers of
Advocnie Advertising Dept. Phone 2508.

SN
TWO LARGE COOL ROOMS—Furnished
running water, with or without meal
10 minutes walk to Yacht Club or Cit
Woodside Gardens, Dial 3356.
22.1,.52—1.{.n

WANTED





HELF
BOY—With knowledge of gardening
Apply between 7 and 11 a.m, Hutso
Bracebridge, Sth Avenue, Belleville.
24.1.52
I
POLAR CARTMEN wanted, Apply te
Polar Products, Rickett Street
24.1.52
————————
STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST for our
Office, apply by letter and in person
T. Gedded Grant Lid







23.1.52-+t f.1

Will also have to cover
the Leeward and Windward Islands at
intervals. Application treated confiden
tially, Box Y, Advocate Co , Ltd.

13.1.52—t.f.n

wanted for Cashier

work, Expericr not necessary, refe

ences important. Dial 4009, between 1!
a 12 a.m. for appointment,

~ : 24.1.52-—21

Se ISIS

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS
SEDAS,

VENDEMOS,

JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS

CURIOSIDADES, “ TRAIDOS

DE LA INDIA CHINA e
BJIPTO

THANI’'S
Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466







YOUNG MA






4
Ralph Beard F.V.A. Lower
Bay Street\offers you 2 out-
standing Bargains in Prop- j
erties.
WORTHY DOWN

Situated at Top Rock Ch
Ch. having 3 bedrooms with
connecting Toilets and Baths,
Modern built in Kitchen, 2

large Balconies, Large
Lounge, Dining Room. Out-
side 2 Car Garage, Laundry,
Servant's Room. fully en-
closed.

EVANTON

Situated at Top Rock
having 3 bedrooms with
Lounge, Dining Room and
Sun Lounge, 2 fully tiled

Baths and Toilets with Hot
Water Built in Cupboards
throughout, outside 2 Car
Garage, Servant’s room, Play
Room. The Gardens are well
laid out having numerous
Trees.

The above Properties are
\ Ist with possession
within one month, The Own-
er is willing to accept any
rersonable offer for a quick
sale. 25.1.52—3n

— ee

1
\
\
XY





!

Y

Stoves in_2 Burner Models only.—Laurie
Dash & Co., Tudor Street, Phone 5061.
25.1.52.—2n.

SS
SCALES—500 Ib. Platform Scales, just

in time for crop season.

Ageney Co., B'dos Ltd.

sturdy and lightweight. double locks,
$3.36 to $6.21. A BARNES & CO., LTD
24.1.52—t.f.n





TANKS--Galv. Tanks 200 gallons, The
General Ageney Co., B’dos Ltd., 14 High
Street. 19.1.52-——8n

PURLIC NOTICES





LODGE SCHOOL

M is notified for the information of
parents and guardians of pupils of the
Lodge School that Mr. L, T. Farmer
has been appointed as Secretary and
Treasurer to the Governing Body of the
Sghool in the place of Mr. C. EB. Stoute.



Mr. Farmer will receive tuition fees
at the office of Messrs. Yearwood &
Boyce, Solicitors, James Street, Bridge-
town

W. A. FARMER,
Headmaster
22.1.52—3n
NOTICE
PARISH OF ST JOSEPH

Will those persons still owing Taxes to
the Parish of St. Joseph for the year
1951-52, Note that unless such taxes

are paid on or before the 3ist January

ti same will be collected according to week by air from Pakistan.

A. T. KING,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Joseph
23.1.52—4n
NOTICE

IS hereby given that it is the intention
of the Westbury Cemetery Board to be
aused to be Introduced into the House

of Assembly of this Island a Bill to amend pink-backed pelican from East

Westbury Cemeteny Act 1908 so as
rease the penalties for breaches of
~gulations for the conduct of the

the
to
the





Cemetery and to reduce the amount ©

yotice required to be given by the Chap

jain on resignment of his appointment
E

. D. MOTTLEY
Chairman of the Board
4.1.52—3n

————$—$$_—— —$——

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP

Applications for the Post of Senior

Nurse at the St. Philip's Almshouse wil
be received by the undersigned up to
Tuesd 29th January, 1952.
/oplicants must be fully qualified as
wurse and Midwife, and must forware
with their applications their Baptiama!
Certificates as well az their Certificates of
competency.

The salary, attached to this post is
$80.00 per month. Uniforms, including
shoes, and quarters provided.

The successful candidate will be re-
quired to assume duties on the 25th
February 1952. °





P. S. W. SCOTT,
Clerk to the Board of Guardians,
St. Philip.
19.1,52—7n



“

OUR AGENTS are making £100
and more by taking orders fon
Personal Christmas Greeting Cards
and Calenders On request,
Britain's largest and foremost
Publishers will send a Beautiful
Free Sample Book for 1952 to
Genutne Agents Write today
Highest Commission paid. Jones,
Williams & Co., Dept. 9, Victoria
Works, Preston, England

Eee
Special Value
if 24-PIECE DECORATED

(i. W. Hutchinson

& CO, LTD
Broad St. Dial 4222

SPSS SS

-





UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

surance Co.,
Enearney's Garoge on Friday
25th,
done 4,000 miles.) (Damaged in accident.)
Terms Cash,
Griffith, Auctioneer,

Cotton Faetory Ltd, Shares and

will be set up for sale at Public Com-
petition on Friday next thé 25th Janu-
ary, at 1.30 p.m. at the undersigned

Jarge | rooms,
18 carat Gold and Diamonds.| toilet and bath and upstairs 3 bed-

and 78 RPM,of 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. on application on
A. | the premises

19,1.52—6n | Teoms,
and

SUITCASES — Valises, attache cases, or
ard.



galow, all modern conveniences.
4311, Johnson. 2.

situate at South District St.
standing on 1,632 square feet of land
The house contains drawing and dining
rooms, 2 bedrooms,

Road, St.
The General | contains verandah,





PUBLIC SALES



AUCTION











Bo instructions received from the In-
I will sell at Messrs. Mc
January
(1) 1951 Anglia Ford Car. (Onl)

Vincent
20.1.52-—4n

REAL ESTATE

A number of Barbados Co-Operative

Sale at 2 p.m.

200 Central Foundry Ltd., Shares
41 West India Rum Refinery Ltd.,

Shares
30 6% Preference Telephone Shares
50 Barbados Foundry Ltd., Shares

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street.
25.1.52.—I1n.

———
BUNGALOW: Three bedroom wal! Bun-

“HARTLEY COURT"’—A _ bungalow

George.

kitchen, toilet and
bath, Inspection by appointment with
the undersigned. The property will be
set up for sale by Public Competition a!
my Office Shepherd St., Bridgetown, or
Friday February Ist at 2 p.m. Vincent
Griffith. Tel: 3667. 20.1.52—4n

SALE NOTICE

The undersigned will offer for sale
at their office, No. 17, High Street
Bridgetown, on Thursday the “ist day
of January, 1952, at 2 p.m. the desirable
building lot of land containing 17,964
square feet or thereabouts situate on
top of Rendezvous Hill lying to the eas}
of and adjacent to the lands of Cloud
Walk the residence of Sir Dudley Lea
cock. The site is in within easy reach
of the Golf Club and commands a
beautiful view.

For further particulars and conditions

of sale apply to:—
, COTTLE, CATFORD & Co.,

Solicitors.
20,1.52—10n

“PROSPECT HOUSE,” (on the sen)
at Prospect, St. James standing on 4
roods 30 perches of land, The house
contains drawing and dining rooms, 3
bedrooms, breakfast room, kitchen, toilet
and bath; Modern conveniences. Garage
and servants room in yard. Inspection
from Monday to Friday tinelusive) be-
tween 11 a.m. and 2 p.m.

The above will be set up for sale at
Public Auction on Friday the 18th Jan-
uary, 1952 at 2 p.m. at our office in
Lucas Street, Bridgetown.

CARRINGTON & SEALY.
16. 1. 62—3n





The undersigned will offer for sale at

breakfast room, two bedrooms,

rooms, Electrie Nght, company's water
Inspection any day between the hours

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to:—
COTTLE, CATFORD & Co.,
Solicitors.
20 1 52—l11n.
ET
SALE NOTICE
The undersigned vill offer for sale at
their office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday, the Ist Febraary, 195% at
1.30 p.m, the newly erected stone wall



bungalow called “MIDGET” standing on

feet of land at Welches New
Michael.

§,700 sq.
The dwellinghouse
sitting and dining
bedrooms, kitchenette, tollet
bath, electric light and running
Garage and servant's room in
Approximately half of the land
is enclosed,
Inspection any day on application to
Miss Cozier next door.
For further particulars
tions of sale spRy
COTTLE, CATFORD & Co.,
Solicitors.
20 1 52—9n

Zoo has 21
pelicans—
11 for park

-By CRAVEN HILL

London Zoo starts the New
Year with an_ unusual
record—a “house-full” of

licans.

It has the highest number of
elicans in the Gardens since
he Society first opened for
business in 1828. To the 17 bire.s
already there, have now bren
added four.

The latest arrivals, all
Eastern pelicans, arrived this

and condi-





Fe

They are being given to St.
James's Park by the Emir of
Bahawalpur. :
Brown, white, pink-backed
The Zoo {s now holding for
the park no fewer than eleven
elicans, Others sent recently
neluded four brown pelicans |
from Texas, a pair of white
pelicans from Louisiana, and o

9

6-

Barbados Dismisse

hammered ‘on the body catching him flatfooted forced

Semi-finals Played

‘licisimo Ampon of the Philip-

Herst Hermann of West Germany
and V. Konecki refugee Pole 6—

finals,
will
md
| who

Don Tregonning of A

| finals,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



For 204 Runs

@ From Page 1

the pace bowlers Goodridge and Miller not only on the
spot but on the hunt for more wickets.

Only Smith, 42 not out when Hunte left constituted
any effective safeguard against a set of chaos obtaining at
this stage.

Farmer was not allowed to settle and a bouncer,
him to put up a catch to silly mid-on which Arthur
Bonitto made into a catch with a Magnificent effort that
found him flat on his elbows after having completed
the catch.

This infection had to spread and Proverbs fell to a
good catch by Binns behind the wicket off a spirited
outswinger from Miller.

GOOD INNINGS

Smith’s innings that closed at 61 was the only
unblemished highlight of the Barbados innings. He was
as comfortable to the pacers of Goodridge and Miller
and the slow stuff of Mudie and Arthur Bonitto yesterday
as he was in the First Test.

One could sense some personal planning in _his
batting for when he had completed his individual fifty
in 110 minutes with only two boundaries to his credit,
he took three more boundaries in five minutes. He was
out in an obvious attempt to force the pace When he hit
a¢ross a well pitched Goodridge delivery and was bowled.

IMPORTANT

Norman Marshall and Boogles Williams who were
now associated in the sixth wicket partnership with the
score at 113 were the pair whom the Jamaicans must
separate if they were to lay the foundation for a consid-
erable lien on the game.

They accomplished this when Mudie had Norman
Marshall play on an inswinger to his wicket and he left
with the score at 144.

But here the Jamaicans temporarily lost their good
urip on the game. Boogles Williams who was mixing
orthodox cricket with some audacious attempts at forcing
the pace in the circumstances was missed by Thorbourn
at midoff with his senre at 25.

MIXTURE

This did not curb his spasmodic and desperate mix-
ture of assault on the bowling. With his role pf perfect
cricketer and being thus brave the fortunes of the game
favoured him again when at 36 he drove back to Arthur
Bonitto who failed to hold the return.

Ironically enough he completed his individual half
century With a high catch to Goodridge at long-on which
the latter obligingly dropped and which yielded the
necessary single.

DEBUT

Intercolonial curtain now rose on 22 year old Horace
Tulloch. Bowling slow leg spinners that broke more
than the deliveries of any other spinner, he opened with
a maiden in his first over in Intercolonial cricket. He
played the most important part in pinning the Barbados
tailenders down to scores which one normally associates
with tailenders. He had De Peiza caught in the slip for
4 and caught and bowled King for 3. His figures of
4/1/9/2 are as good and promising as those of any other
youngster making his debut in Intercolonial cricket.

The Barbados innings, closing for 204 in 234 minutes
was a triumph for the steadiness and tenacity of the
Jamaica bowling and had they not missed Williams three
times, Barbados might have suffered some greater meas-
ure of embarrassment.

PROMISING

Thorbourn and Prescod who put on 22 before the
former was caught at the wicket off King seemed to have
settled down after a time in a manner that promises
interesting cricket to-day. At least they have got out of
the way of far too many bouncers bowled yesterday to
be effective and I am looking for bright cricket and many
surprises to-day.



Lawn Tennis Japs Win At

Table Tennis

HONG KONG, Jan 24
A Japanese table tennis team
en route to India for the nine-
teenth world table tennis cham-
pionships in Bombay February

In Pakistan

LAHORE, Pakistan, Jan, 24.
Straight Clarke of the U.S, and





pines entered the final of . the} Ist to 10th defeated Hong Kong's
Pakistan lawn tennis champion-|team two to one in a series of ex-
hips Thursday when he beat|hibitign matches Thursday night.

—(UP.)

4—6, 6—3, 6—0, in the semi-



Their opponents in the final
be John Linck of Holland l
Iftikhar Ahmed of Pakistan ums
beat Peter Cawthorne and o

B Gums, Sore Mouth and
Looke: Keath mean that you may
‘ench

eae
some t will
sooner or cause your teeth to

ustralla 8—6,
2, in the other semi-

10—7,






fag td sia Rabies Amann
Africa, ® t ng ‘day,
Mr. G. 8. Cansdale, the St. Kitts Sugar onda raare. meu and quickly tight:
Superintendent, said to-day : SOS RE Hetst wake eetth well

“Some of the provincial 2005
may be able to take a few of
the birds off our hands.

“One possible solution now
under consideration is to put a
couple of our own (¢acclima
tised) pelicans temporarily in

the sea lions’ pond. Sea lions Mr. Stuart also mentioned the] $

and pelicans do not ordinarily [age of the factory's equipment, % HOT WATER ON
meet ir Nature’s scheme ol! most of which was iystalled 40] 9%

things, but we do not see Why |years ago, and said that it was : TAP for YOUR BATH
the experiment should not br / que for renewal. The seven-year With one of the lovely White Por-

made under supervision.”
a » Ser





EXHIBITION AND SALE
PAINTINGS AND POTTERY—Zo-

diac necklaces, ashtrays, ortn-
ments, large platters, by Aileen
familton, now on exhibition at

the Barbados Museum





LLLP OSG

FOR

Beautifully

SALE

wooded
beach building lot
about half

attractively

an acre

Apply: —Martin
Griffith

FOUR WINDS

; |
priced. |
|

'

LCP SSSES SSP SSS SSS

“0,

;re
two
enlarged and speeded up. Plans
are now being prepared to replace
| the
installation, which should enable
the factory to deal with any prob-

;

POPPPOSS

LOLS SSSSSOO OOOO FOO FOF

and save your teeth or money back
on return of empty package. Get
Amosan from your chemist today.
The cuarentee protects you

@ From Page 5




the records will stand for long
and anticipate a substantial in-
crease during the next few

year SECO SCPOSSO PESO P POSSE,

placement programme, approved] celain Gas Geysers--You can have
years ago, he said, must’ be wewarm or hot bath within &
3 ago, said, mus minutes of lighting ap. Econ-

omicaily priced and CHEAP to
run with Nattral Gas. A few are
naw available at your GAS
WORKS, BAY Ss

PPL

mills by a somewhat larger





able increase in the cane supply] \(*#99999S9Ss99S09
within a reasonable time. &

—B.U.P
sonnenensssse1110055800" | We have them. —
rR SALE. > x & \ 4 +
y OUTDOOR W.C $10.00, also >! s STILLSON

toilet seats, basin taps, sink traps, s

firewood, assorted bottles, bags, (7 \

Hopewell, Highway 2 Phone %

x 49a 25.1,52—In Ql X
s

866966568 6666666650600"! x

6S:
POOP OPE

NOTICE



THE following Stores will
be closed on 26th Saturday
for the Indian Republie Day
Customers may please make
a note and arrange their
shopping accordingly.
THANI BROS, Pr. Wm. Hry.

& Swan Street

SURTI UNITED CO Swan &
High Streéts.

T. MARAJ, Swan Street
D. P. KIRPALANI,

‘

available.



S_HO EE ll

LLLP LLL LC

PS

JOHN M. BL

Swan x |
Street. % |
.
INDIA HOUSE, Swan Street. Ny "PHONE 4640, ts3

|

‘~












_such as skates, skis and race-

}

‘been as marked as on road and

i et





Handy things to have by you

CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.



LOCKERBIE HOUSE

BRITTON'S CROSS ROAD

One of the finest examples of a pre-war property now
This attractive 4-bedroomed house will stand up to

the most detailed examination and is strongly recommended.

ADON & CO.

: AF.S., F.V.A.
Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers, Building Surveyors



FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1952
TS

Youths’ Bid For | SHIPPING NOTICES
Supremacy In
World Speed Tests

The M.V. DAERWOOD will
accept Cargo and Passengers for

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.




oo 7 p caddie
By WALTER PILKINGTON | canine From runore Ss cita sailing Wednesda)
those who should figure) << Cottica, 25th Jan., 1952 23rd inst
high in the list of men and women) Ms Stentor, 14th Feb » 1982 The MV CARIBBEE wil
ced itain’ MS. Bonaire, 22nd. Feb., 1952 actept Cargo and Passengers
Who have advan ea SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND Dominica, Antigua, Monts
prestige in sport is wor AMSTERDAM Nevis and St. Kitts Se
champion Jeannette Alt-| ws. Oranjestad, 29th Jan., 1952 Friday Ist February 1952.
wegg, who is one of the best| SAILING To PARABAR EO AND The M.V. MONEKA will
prospects for an Olympic title, M.S ‘Aipilenenaiae goth Jan 1982. gpnent Coie ona Rog ors
. . . ae , S . Monte .
Holder of the British, Europeat) jj's ‘Stentor, 2th Feb . 1952 oan, (ARE Ee Salting tele
Nevis and St. Kitt § a
and world championships 21-year~| sAmLiInG TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO to ba noun
old Jeannette is training in earnest)... AND, Tih Feb. 190,” B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
for figure skating at the OlympicS| © 3j°5 “Bonaire, isth March, 1952. ASSOCIATION (INC.
at Oslo, Norway, in February. Consignee. Tele. No. #47.

Then there is 21-year-old Sair- 8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO.







ALA PA LL 9 *
ling Moss. He and Reg Parnell) 0 ot tt bale
are among leading motor race's a + ’ °
mio have age muon eas) Canadian National Stearas
the prestige won for Britain
between wars by we ee «niin ta lie indiaiaapeceneemmeetttcaneaiae ALEGRE
Segrave, Sir Malcolm Camp! 7 tate Ahiineia Sails
and Sim Timothy Birkin. SOUTHBOUND reall, gevton Barbados Barbados ,
wd a hy — ER =: "¢ | “LADY NELSON” -- 4g Jany. 14 Jang. % Jany. 94, Jany.

. ye “CANADIAN a : ~ .
dentist-farmer, is not, but he is|"LADY RODNEY" .. ..13 Feby. 15 Few. * rene. = Feby, .
just as much a daredevil and AD ADIAN CRUISER” rig “i Mareh 20 FeP¥: 93 March 2% March

fessional motor racing was his . ;
von idea of a career as a boy.| NORTHBOUND Arrives _Safls Arrives Arrives Arrives
an} Barbados Barbados Boston St. Join Halifax
Soon his ambition became an! obsession and his devotion to it, | ‘LADY TORT: on anaes : fen A nas! Feby. 20 Feby
plus his calculating brain and) can. CRUISER” ‘120 Feby. 21 Feby. | = Si reby. Mereh
steely nerves, have put him in} «Lapy RODNEY” "773 March 9 March 20 March 21 March re!
the forefront of world drivers. “LADY NELSON” *‘99 March 24 March 3 April 4 April 7 April
Wiotor Cycle Record Breaker “CAN, CRUISER” “a April TAP — 14 April = 17 April
Last September, another For further particuiars, apply to—
youngster, 22-year-old David
Bennett, of Birmingham, won the) GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—-Agents.
Senior Manx Grand Prix at)

, Isle of Man, in a gale
at a record average speed of 87.05
miles (141 kilometres) an hour,



beating the time returned in the
event two years ago by world
champion Geoff. Duke. Bennett is
a motorcycle tester by occupation. |
It was his first Isle of Man win.
He rode with a precision that
— there is little he does not

w about motor-cycles and
handling them,

These instances of individuals
bringing honour to themselves and
distinction to Britain show that a
love of speed is still a pre-
eminent feature of the national
pursuit of various forms of sport.






Sans

— — ——— = —— — a —— oe
1EQRLE hs A ia chase
CG" TRANSATIANTEY
Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique, Barba-
dos, Trinidad, LaGuaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.



From Southampton Arrives Barbados



Speed is the craze all the time, & ” 7 1952
° W “COLOMBIE”...... ith Feb., 1952 20th Feb.

and not only when the competitor {| “COLOMBIE”.... 20th March, 1952 2nd April, 1952

: I} *DE GRASSE”.... 24th April, 1952 6th May, 1952

*Not calling at Guadeloupe.
SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE

From Barbados Arrives Southampton

horses. In no sphere has success

track in 1951.

|
In wmotor-cycling, the blue



riband for endurance and speed “COLOMBIE”.... 2nd March, 1952 14th March, 1952
is always stern international six “COLOMBIE”.... 13th April, 1952 25th April, 1952
*“GE GRASSE”.... 19th May, 1952 29th May, 1952

days trial It was won by
Britain for the fifteenth time and
the third in succession against
formidable opposition, The export
of British-made motor-cycles has
received a great fillip from an in-
eomparable record in international
competitions, The enthusiasm of
the two-wheel experts never
waties,

‘Sailing Direct to Southampton,

KK. M. JONES & CO... LT D.—Agents.











OPPS OPPS ISS SOOCOSOO SOO PO POPS PPPS SS ISS,

FOR SALE
“CARLDIEM”

a two 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, gas and water installed. Garage
and servants’ rooms,

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 nine ne on
















fh
polett

‘Bach soothing and delicious

Vicks medicates Friday, the 9th February, 1952, at 2 pm., at the office of the
ret ate undersigned from whom further particulars and conditions of
Gry, irrita or 12%0 sale can be obtained.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
24.1,.52—15n

APO OOOO

LOCSESOCSS SESS FOFO SS
LOPE PPE LSPEPEPEPLLPESE PS LPPALPA PLP PSAP ADI,
>

FOR COMFORT

LSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSP SOOO GSSP PIG I ISS
. ¥
%

oO

PPPS P PPPS PF OP PPPS SFP SSS PS



“They're reuily medicated ! —
with thes cough-calming
ingredients of Vicks VapoRub.



THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

Whitepark Road



LPLPPP PPS PP PFSF SD



WHITAKER'’S ALMANAC
Unabridged Edition

BROWN’S NAUTICAL ALMANAC

1952

1952
DAILY "MAHL YEAR BOOK 1952
PLASTIC SCHOOL RULERS

VIOLIN BOWS & BOW HAIR
PIANO INSULATORS
SUNSHADES FOR DOLLS

SFRPARATOR OIL by the Pint,
— at —
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

REALTORS LIMITED.

Al A ALLOA ELIA ATF










teat

+o

56 4

PPPPISSOS

»

+.





ote

Cable Address

“Realtors ”





SPANNERS and
WRENCHES

REAL ESTATE AGENTS,

AUCTIONEERS,
VALUERS,

BUILDING CONTRACTORS.

151 & 152 Roebuck Street,
Telephone No. 4900. if

Plantations Building





if





FRIDAY

JANUARY 25, 1952





a a nr

HENRY

YOURE STICKING YOUR

NECK OUT, SHINER |...

YOULL NEVER LIFT HER
JOINT

i \VTH FLINT AROUND ES

||| BLONDIE-- )./
BLONDIE |

go} | | Marre

FLASH GORDON

ke ab
Ona WINTER
BLASTS RO
c RE. EXPEDIT!
yi . eA
\)
h» Ses 7
ag ASN
f Rc) pep
eae 13
ics §'e
Os >

te

GO ‘WAY, MON/ I'M
TOO MISERABLE T' BE
CHEERED BY YE /




BY GOLLY-ME FOOT FEELS
BETTER-I THINK I'M RID OF
ME GOUT=I KIN WALK /

u

INDEED -YES -|'M
HOPING MR. JIGGS
16 FEELING WELL
ENOUGH TO GO
TONIGHT -
1)

bt A
ne ok





;
00 NOT TOUCH IT’ I MAY SEEM
TIMUST SIPFIRST
FROM YOUR GLASS! sa _

Ea ~ >
A cA SA
Malt 7, “al

had

BY







BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
ec



KIA, :
299955999995595995750054

BY CARL ANDERSON





WHETHER YOU

ARE A

i .
: y Make Your Party A Success ¥%
, aa aie : % with 8
[an | :chtafl Onions
7 vo A le | % SE x
vi ‘
.
o% }



We have just

Received



Pkgs Kellogg's All Bran
Pkgs. Shredded Wheat.
‘y Ib. Pkgs. St. Biscuits.



YOU DESIRE THE





x
§
3
Custard Cream, Trifruit :
% Puffs, Assorted Pat-a-Cake, %
‘ PF. Shortcake, Marie, Vita- 0
% Weat, Digestive %
1 _—_ X% Tins Assorted Sweet Bis- %
cuits z
Tins Fruit Cocktail <3
Chase & Sanborn, Maxwell 4
iN Tins Guava

Tins Strawberries.
44 x $
| ie House, Lipton’s, Two Car- %
4 18 dinals i)
| 1 . . %
e ¥ Tins Grapes g
s
Xx fins Sliced Pine Apple $
»
x fins Coffee 8
| IT IS GOOD TEA
. s %
9 %
en et ee » %
¥ Pal ‘
% INCE & Co. Ltd. §
$ 8&9, ROEBUCK ST. 3
, .



x
© CCCSSCOESECESEESSOOGE fy



BY DAN BARRY

WHAT!? BUT We CONT | [THATS a)
HAVE ENOUGH ACCELERATION) | THAN DRIFTING
TO GET INTO FREE SPACE!) |OuT HERE!
WHICH 1S



“UH= On! yOu

WON'T LIKE
THIS, FLASH / THE
aM, [te STATION
ELL HAVE TO LAND NEAREST
ONE?

WITHIN SAFE
J Distance 15... THE |
SPACE PRISON
egy. STATION! 4
i PN |
Spay)
" ’ , |
ae
wd; }









DAYS AT THE

CRICKET

BY
JOHN ARLOTT

| Just the kind of Book for this season






THIS HUMBLE ONE
INDEED WONDERS AT
THE CIVILIZATION OF
THESE WESTERNERS /



ON SALE AT

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



__IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE









'| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Cuslemere for
8. eter eee

a





Thursday to Saturday only
SPECIAL OFFERS are now 4vailable at our Branches Tweedside, »
Speightstown and Swan Street
Usually NOW
Pkgs. Mixed Nuts 110 1.00
Tins Corned Beef Loaf 1.07 1.00

| | Bottles O’keefs Beer 26 22

a > =~.

.





Rate i}

OH! THIG GOUT 16
DRIVING ME
DAFFY-I NEVER

HAC

Usually Now
1.47 1.36
39 «(386

Tins
Pkgs.

Rose's Sweet Biscuits
Kellog's Corn Flakes

Tins My Lady Soup
Onion: Pea Vegetable

29 24



THE COLONNADE GROCERIES













\
|

NO! NO, PRINCE
00 NOT DRIN
iT!
7 ] |
|
)

LEE FALK & RAY MOORES





| RNOCKED SILLY. 5 ——
Wes

ey











1

OF] [TWAS SOME HERO- )/
‘vA C\_ BOTH, | |RUSHINGTOYOUR J BRA
HLLDOZER? "GUESS. | |RESCUE AND GETTING-) BULLY
A >
ooets







UU WERE | [TWICE HIGSIZE, 100. BUT ) [WILSON
AVES THAT | HE DID«VERY WELLE | / MeCoY

STWicE | |WANTHIMFOR /ianaraae
SIZE 4 | AN?)

v IS THAT T
t MY GUIDE. GENTLEM
= Aaa

WHAT HAPPENS TO THE SS
KING OF THE SPACE HEROES
IN HIS

DAILY ADVENTURES:

YOUR





slg —N\ FOLLOW FLASH GORDON IN THE
== DAILY ADVOCATE FROM TODAY











PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1952

BARBADOS BOWLED OUT FOR 204

Jamaica 22 for I eons ws Reanen |

Asgarali Striking |
JAMAICA bowled out Barbados for 204 runs within

Form

25 minutes of their resumption after tea, and replied with From Our Own Correspondent
22 for the loss of 1 wicket by drawing of stumps as the _ PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan.11.
second Test opened at Kensington Oval yesterday. Maven Agen, one of seh

sing aremen ~ ; i dad’s “certs” to play against B.G.
sak The Jamaica pacemen Goodridge me. i eee Giell suk ap an See ne,
inspired on a wicket which was more lively t ian that on played his first real innings ot
which the first match was played, the former finishing with
an analysis of 3 for 45 in 22 overs 7 of which were maidens,











soe

Fleet Foot
SHOES

The Shoe of

Champions





class in the current trials at the
Queen's Park Oval. It is true he



Miller taking 2 for 63 in 20 overs.

George Mudie and H.

Tulloch each took 2 for 49 and 9 respectively, Tulloch in 4

overs.

A crowd of over 3,000 witness-
ed the first day’s play, and again
saw schoolboy Cammie Smith
who scored 140 in the first in-
nings of the first match play a
classic innings to top score with
61. Williams also contributed a
valuable 60, though it was marred
by three chances,

Charlie Taylor and Conrad
Hunte opened the batting for
Barbados after Farmer had again
won the toss, and Taylor accept-
ed a maiden from Stan Good-
ridge who opened the bowling
attack from the sereen end.

Hunte opened the scoring
with a glance for four off the
first ball from Miller who joined
in the attack from the northern
end, and stole a quick single off
the third ball to short square leg.

Changes In J’can Team

Jamaica went into the field
with two changes, bringing in
Abrahams and Tulloch for Saun-
ders and Scarlett, while Barba-
dos brought in Horace King and

C. DePeiza for Atkinson and
Holder,

Goodridge was again bowling
without a mid off or mid on,
and Hunte forced his first
delivery .of the second over
through the open midon to run
three, and Taylor opened his

own account with a single to cov-
er off the fifth ball, He off drove
the first delivery from Miller for
another four to take the Barba-
dos total to 13, and _ taking
another single past the bowler,
Hunte played out the remainder
of the over,

Light drizzies auring the fourth
over halted play for a brief spell,
but before the groundsmen
could get the covers on the wick-
et it was over and the players
took the field again in bright
sunshine.

The batsmen took singles off
Goodridge, and Taylor again
punched Goodridge through the
vacant mid off to the fence to
send 20 on the tins,

Miller who was getting more
pace off the wicket than he was
in the first match, twice got balls
to beat Hunte’s bat as the bats-

man groped for the ball which
was just short of a length.
Taylor Is Out
Hunte singled the fourth ball,

and playing the last ball to the
left of cover, Taylor called for
a run, started off and stopped.
Prescod threw in the ball before
he could regain his ground and
Barbados had lost their first
wicket for 22 runs, Taylor had
seored 11.

Camie Smith who scored 140 in
his first appearance at Kensing-
ton in the first match, joined
Hunte who accepted a maiden
from Goodridge, and took a
quick single off Miller's last
delivery to short mid-wicket to
open his own account, and take
strike from Goodridge off whom
he took another single in the
third ball.

Smith edged Miller through
Prescod at gully to run a couple,
and took three off the next over
from the same bowler. A sizazting;
cover drive to the fence tool <
Smith past Hunte’s score of 12
and the Barbados score to 37,

Two runs later, Arthur Bonifte,
replaced Goodridge who hac
bowled 7 overs for 17 runs, enc
Smith hooked a shortish one te
the square leg fence. Miller \who!
bowled his 8th over uncharged
conceded two off the over and. the}
batsmen, finding the gaps in. the
crowded off field, took two singles
each off Bonitto. '

George Mudie relieved Milber,
at the screen end with the sco ’e
at 49, and a single by Hunte ‘ec
the right of gully saw 50 posted
in 62 minutes.

The batsmen took singles off
Mudie, and Hyinte drove the last
ball square of the wicket fer four
to reach 22 in 79 minutes, Smith
turning the Iast ball of Bonitto’s

next over to mid+wicket for a
couple.
Hunte late cut Mudie’s fourth

delivery for four, and Smith took
a single to deep extra cover off

Bonitto in the ne3;t over. Skipper
Bonitto tighteneri his field, ana

taking quick sing;les and occasion-
al twos througin the gaps, the
batsmen took the score to 8v

They'll

Do It E

ver












AT THIS “AREAL \
NATIVE lAARACAS~

AND 10 EZ PANAMA
HAT! €30T IT FOR
TWELVE. BUCKS~TD
COST ‘SIXTY BUCKS
HERE*-AND WAITLL

YOU TRY THESE
EL NAUSZO
SEEGAFC*~

FOR .A













without further loss at lunch.
Smith was 36 not out and Hunte
31 not out.

After Lunch

Mudie bowled the first over
after lunch from the pavilion end
and Hunte took an easy single to
the left of Neville Bomitto at mid
on, and then faced a maiden from
Muller,

Goodridge came on for Mudie
at the pavilion end and Smith
singled wide of Arthur Bonitte

at mid on, and later cover drove
one from Miller for three, Hunte
who went up to face glanced the
next and wicket keeper Binns held
a good catch to dismiss him for
32 including three boundaries in
101 minutes.

The total was 85 for 2 with
Smith 40. Skipper Farmer filled
the breach and took @ quick sin-
ale to silly mid off. Jamaica got
another quick wicket when Farmr
er mishit the second — a bump
er from Goodridge and Arthur
Bonitto at short mid wicket took
the catch. The seore board read
86—3—1.

Gordon Proverbs joined Smith
and played out the remainder of
the over. Smith singled to cover
off the last from Miller and then
got another to fine leg off Good-

ridge.

Proverbs opened his scoring
with a late cut off Miller
for a couple but was dismissed

with the next when wicket keep-
er Binns took a brilliant catch to
make the score board read 91—4

o
“Boogles” Williams partnered
Smith and was off the mark with
an easy single to third man. He
went up to take strike from Good-
ridge and glanced him to deep
fine leg for a single. Smith sin-
gled to mid wicket off the fourth
and Williams played out the re-
mainder.

Smith turned the first of Mil-
ler’s next over to fine leg for a
single and later Williams got
another to mid wicket. Smith got
a single with a similar shot and
then turned one from Goodridge
to deep fine leg for a brace to
make the total 99 and his indi-
vidual score 47,

Pua Senus Lp ane Lou

Pius seul Up us muuureUu Ob
he buaia i ied Muvico wilh a
bungie ww Square ley ol GOOurege.
F2@ dale Bue 4s AlUAViGdede tied
cenuuy Mmciuuung tiree poundad-

ai@S ih liv Muanuees Win a Cover

arive lO the boundary Oil iiued,
Smita got anowmer oOoulluary
with a hook to square ieg Of

Goodridge. He afterwards pulled
oOue arom Wiis bowler to Lhe tong
on boundary but was powieda oft
hus pads with the next, The total
was now 113 for the loss of five
WICKeLS. Simin had scored ol
including five bouncaries and his

innings had lasted for llZ min-
utes.

Norman Marshall joined Wil-
liams who was then three and
saw this batsman drive one to
the mid wicket boundary off
Miller, Goodridge’s next over to
darshall was a maiden, while
Miller's yielded a single, an on
drive by Williams. Goodridge

vowled ahother maiden this time
io Williams. Marshall broke his
duck with a lovely cover drive to
the boundary off Miller and then
singled off this bowler with a
glance to fine leg. Williams sin-
led to point off the last and then
aced a maiden from Goodridge.

With the total at 124, Mudie re-
slaced Miller at the top end and
Marshall greeted his first deliv-
ery with a pull to square leg for
three. The batsmen then took a
number of singles and later Mar-
shall crashed one to the square
jeg boundary to enter double
figures.

Williams got the only run off
Goodridge’s next over with a cut
‘past gully. He then off drove one
from Mudie for a single to send
‘up Marshall who repeated the
stroke for another.

Arthur Bonitto replaced Good-
ridge at the pavilion end. He
bowled to Marshall who got past
Tulloch at mid on for a_ single.
Williams got a couple to long on
and later pulled this bowler to
the on boundary

Marshall Out

With the second ball of Mudie’s
next over, Marshall, in attempting
a cut, pulled the ball on to his







Time

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THAT PANAMA



SONG. AND

THE F ERFUME COWN
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4 CABIN ON THE BOAT THE
BLOCKED IT'LL JUST }i DOUGH THEY SAVED THAT WAY

THEM CIGARS!
I DON'T KNOW
WHICH 1S WORSE,
THE CIGARS OR
THE PERFUME !

on nn anual



A quick return by Miller fielding at square leg just misses the stumps with Smith yards out of his crease

Smith went on to score 61.

wicket and the
144—6— 15.
King joined Williams who was

score board read

then 19. Goodridge came back on

in place of Bonitto and bowled to
Williams who hooked the first to
the square leg boundary and
then played out the remander.

Miller was now brought back
on from the screen end. He
bowled to King who turned the
second to the square leg to send
150 on the board in 170 minutes’
play. Each batsman then singled
off Miller before the over ended.

Williams sent his score to 25
with an off drive for a single off
Goodridge and later King got
three through the slips. King
singled to mid on off Miller and
later Thorbourn dropped Will-
iams at mid off.

King pulled one from Goodridge
to deep fine leg for a couple and
then turned the next to square
leg where Prescod took a low
catch to make the score read
159—-7—9.

De Peiza’s Opportunity

Clairmonte De Peiza, the B.C.L.
player, joined Williams and _ sur-
vived the last from Goodridge.
Williams cut a short one from
Miller to the boundary over the
slips and later cover drove for an-
other to make his score 37

De Peiza broke his duck with
an on drive for a single off Good-
ridge and Williams also singled
this time to mid wicket.

The total was now 169 and
Mudie replaced Miller, Williams
singled with a straight drive off
the fourth and De Peiza played
out the remainder. Arthur Bon-
itto bowled from the pavilion end
vice Goodridge and Williams took
an easy single with an off drive.
DePeiza also got a single to mid
wicket to send up Williams who
returned one to Bonitto which the
bowler failed to acyept. The bats-

men eventually ran a single. Wil-

liams crashed one from Mudie to
the square leg boundary and then
got another boundary to fine leg
to send his score to 45, He singled
the last to square leg and went
up to take strike from Bonitto
whose over yielded two singles.

Goodridge bowled the last over
before tea and sent down a maid-
en to DePeiza. The score was
then 184 with Williams 47 and
DePeiza 3

After Tea :
Horace Tulloch bowled the first
over after tea from the screen

end and sent down a maiden to
Williams. DePeiza took a single
past bowler Mudie who joined in
the post tea attack, and first ball
of Tulloch’s second over saw this
batsman give Mudie a_ simple
catch at second slip, amd the
eighth Barbados wicket was dowa

for 186, oe
King partnered Williams upon
whose shoulders the task had

now fallen to see the score reach
200, and the former lifted Tulloch
to long on for a single. He took
another single off Mudie, and the
batsmen took two other quick
runs off the same over.

Ten runs were needed to reach
200, but King drove one of
Tulloch’s leg spinners back to the
bowler who took an easy catch,
and the ninth wicket had fallen,
the last two within 16 minutes of

resumption, 2 -
With Barker joining him in
the last wicket partnership, Wil-

liams decided to go for the runs,
and lifting the fifth ball of
Tulloch’'s third over, he gave an
easy chance to McLeod fielding
on the long on boundary. Next
over he crossed Mudie for a four,
took a single which sent 197 up
on the tins, and decided not to
take easy singles off Banker's
strikes in an effort to shield the
latter from Tulloch.

No Ball
He punched Tulloch to extra
rere aera
y Jimmy Hatlo |

one gees

THEY HAD THE CHEAPEST





THEY SPLURGE ON A LOT
OF JUNK«:






















WELL, AT LEAST
THEY CREATED A

LOT OF GOOD WILL»
I BET THE NATIVES
RE LAUGHING














nic

AT THE BARGAINS
THE CRUISERS
BROUGHT HOME>

THANX TO JACK RICE,

6.2 wo



|
|
|
|

He was bowled by Goodridge.

cover for a coupie, and a no ball
gave the required single for the
200 to be posted in 234 minutes,
Both batsmen took singles and a
mishit by Williams off ‘the last.
ball of the over yielded another
couple.

Next over the Barbados innings
ended with the score at 204 when
Barker in attempting a big hit
skied the third ball of Mudie'’s
over for Prescod to take an easy

catch. The innings had lasted
237 minutes and ended within
25 minutes of the resumption,

Williams who went in at number
6 was undefeated with 60 includ-
ing 8 fours, and marred by three
chances. -

Prescod and Thorbourn opened
the Jamaica innings, the former
taking strike from pace bowler
Frank King whose first ball the
edged between gully and third
slip for four, taking a single to
fine leg off the next. Thorbourn
played out the over.

H, Barker who joined King in
the attack from the pavilion end
conceded two to Prescod who
turned him off the pads to back-
square Jeg. Working himself up
to a good paee in his second over,
King twice rapped Thornbourn

on the pads in successive _ balls,
but on each occasion Umpire
Walcott said not out, and the

batsman took a single off the last
ball of the over.

Barker's second over yielded a
single to Thorbourn who glanced
him to deep fine leg. Thorbourn
edged King dangerously to the
left of Proverbs at gully for a
single, and next over forced
Barker away to mid vricket for
another couple.

Boundary

Marshall relieved Frank King
at the southern end and Prescod
edged the fourth delivery through
the slip field to the boundary.
King shifted to the pavilion end
and sent down a= maiden to
Thorbourn, Marshall bowling an-
other to Prescod,

With only six minutes to time
call, King got Thorbourn to snick
one on the leg side for DePeiza
keeping wicket for the first time
in intercolonial cricket to take a
catch, Jamaica were one down
for 22; and Thornbourn’s score
was ten,

S. Abrahams joined Prescod,
and after receiving one ball from

King was allowed an_ appeal
against the light. Stumps were
drawn with Jamaicp 182 runs

behind with nine of cneir wickets
intact. Prescod was 11 not out,
and Abrahams 0 not out,

The scores:
BARBADOS ist Innings



A. M. Taylor run out ..............11
C Hunte ¢ Wkr, (Binns) b Miller 32
C. W. Smith b Goodridge ........ 61
W. A. Farmer c A. Bonitto b
Goodridge + 7?
G. Proverbs c wr (Binns) b Miller 2
C. B. Williams not out 3 60
N. EB. Marshall b Mudie ‘ «- §
F. King ¢ Prescod b Goodridge .... 9
C, DePeiza ¢ Mudie b Tulloch .... 4
H. King c&b Tulloch ocepes 3
H. Barker ec Prescod b Mudie - 3
Extras B 2, W.B Bo cites ve 4
Total . 204



%, 3
144,

Fall of wickets: 1 for 22, 2 for
for 86, 4 for 91, 5 for 186, 6 for
7 for 159, 8 for 186, 9 for 190,



BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R Ww
S. Goodridge oe ae
R, Miller So we 3
A. R. Bonitto 11 34
G. Mudie 1463 1 4 2
H. Tulloch Md Sore
JAMAICA ist Innings
J. Prescod not out ll
D. Thorbourn ¢ wkr (DePeiza)
b King 10
S. Abrahams not out o
Extras: Ib 1 1
Total (for 1 wicket) 22
Fall of wicket: 1 for 22
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo mM R Ww
F. King §.3°1 0,1
H. Barker 4 - 7
N. E. Marshall es 4
WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: .04
in, ,
Total Rainfall for Month to
date: .27 in.
Highest Temperature: 83.0 °F
Lowest Temperature: 71.5 °F.
Wind Velocity: 12 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.958
(3 p.m.) 29.889
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6.13 a.m.
Sunset: 5.55 p.m.
Moon: Last Quarter, January ¥
20
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Tide: 2.29 a.m., 2.09 p.m.
Low Tide: 8.17 a.m., 9.13 p.m.







WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.
Police and Petty Debt Courts
—10.00 a.m.

Second day in Jamaica—Bar-
bados Second Cricket Test,
Kensington—11.80 am.

Police Band Concert
tings Rocks,
8.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema Show at South
Point Lighthouse, Christ
Church—8.00 p.m.

at Has-
Christ Church



“ALTITUDE ACHE”
WILL HIT KEENAN
Freddie Mills OffersSome Good Advice

(By GEORGE WHITING)

How much “altitude ache” is
Peter Keenan going to suffer
when he fights Vic Toweel for the
bantamweight championship of
the world at 5740 feet above sea-
level in Johannesburg on Jan-
uary 26?

Recently we had Myr. Ludwig
Japhet—Transvaal promoter now
in London—suggesting here that
visiting European boxers had
exaggerated the effects of the
altitude, and made of it a con-
venient alibi for defeat.

That is not the view of Fred-
die Mills, ex-world cruiser-weight
champion, who stopped Nick
Wolmarans and Johnny Ralph in
two visits to South Africa’s golden
city; or of manager George Ding-
ley, who took Jackie Paterson
out there to fight Toweel in 1949.

“It’s when you start in-fighting

that the rarefied air gets you,”
Mills tells me.
“Against Wolmarans in 1947 I

found I was always the first to
pull out of a spell of in-fighting.
After two rounds, I had to keep
away from him altogether, con-

serve my energies, and take my
time knocking him out in the
fifth,

“{ trained indoors for that
fight, and found after the first
day that I had to take things
much more easily than I would
at home. You soon learn, too,
not to chase buses or run up
stairs.

“Against Ralph, in November
1948, I trained outdoors before
sunrise and after sunset, and felt
much better. We had oxygen in
my corner, and that helped a lot
—but we packed it up when we
learned we should not be allowed
to use it in the actual fight.

“It was a warm night when I
fought Ralph, yet, curiously
enough, I was less affected by
the heat than in my second fight
with Gus Lesnevich in London
(White City) the previous July.

“Tf you are not properly
acclimatised boxing at nearly
6000ft. is hard work, and unless
you take it easy you can soon



Australia Out For 116
In Final Test

@ From Page 1

and awful regret of the chance he
had let pass. However, with the
temperature above one hundred
and ten where he was standing he
had some excuse for being semi-
paralysed. The pair stayed until
lunch when Miller was not out 5
and Harvey not out 12 and they
had brought the score to 67 for
the loss of three wickets.

After Lunch

Off Worrell'’s first ball after
junch Miller was missed by Guil-
len. The wicket keeper was
having a bad match, so far this
was his third miss. Harvey and
Miller to a lesser degree began
to flash their bats in strokemak-
ing efforts but it was a brilliant
Harvey whose grand square cut-

ting was only checke@ by fine
fielding.
Gomez had continued to bowl

in the colossal heat and now he
had Harvey flash at a ball on the
off side which kept low and came
back. It bowled the batsman on
top of the stumps. Harvey bowled
Gomez 16. Four wickets for 77.
Young Graeme Hole survived two
confident lb.w. appeals from
Gomez before he snicked a rising
ball from Worrell to Guillen and
he out for one run. Five for
78.

It apparently began to dawn
on the game and gallant Miller
that Australia, was falling all
around him. He came out of
his lethargy and straight drove
Gomez fer *wo successive fours
on each side o* the wicket.

Benaud Out

Ritchie Benaud, twenty-one,
now came to his first test innings
and after t@iorough consideration
ventured to hook Worrell for
three runs. That was his lot.
He flashed at Gomez to fine leg
and Stollmeyer took a magnifi-
cent catch along the ground with

lightning speed. The score was
91. Gomez five for 36.
Now came Lindwall in a

mighty-hittnmg mood. Gomez hit
him cne down outside the off
stump—Lindwall cut it like a
flash and Worrell was rolling
»ver and over with the catch in
his finger tips.

Two wickets with successive
balls. Douglas Ring the Austra-



got only 27 runs, but he made
them in a real polished style
with powerful drives and’ hooks
off the pacemen — McDonald
Forde and Oliver Demming—and
left arm bowler Syd. Jackbir.

Bull Gilkes To Fight
Sugar Robison

From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN Jan, 11.
Bull Gilkes one of Trinidad’s
Jeading middleweights is expec-
ted to fight a ten-round bou'
with Sugar Ray Robinson, World
Middleweight Champion at Aruba
next month, Gilkes left Trinidad
by plane for Curacao where he
vill fight an opponent on Janu-

ary 26.

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Similar arguments

“For bantam-weights, who nor-
mally box much faster than us
bigger fellows, Johannesburg can
set quite a lot of problems, My
























GLAZED WALL TILES

advice to Keenan would be to Blue, White, Green, Black, 6” x 6”
take it cisy and Keep away |) RED COLORCRETE CEMENT
Manager Dingley has _ similar ¢.. ail De "
arguments against those of WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
promoter Japhet. “When I_ took For Partitions, Ceilings, Door Panels etc. we offer;—

Jackie Paterson out
writes, “our masseur assured me
it was essential to have oxygen
during training.

“At the end of the second
round Paterson complained to me
that he was having difficulty with
his breathing and that his arms
were tired,

“Stan Rowan and Freddie
Mills had to have oxygen out
there. Luis Romero, of Spain,
complained of tiredness after two
rounds against Toweel Stefan
Olek, the French heavy-weight,
affected by the altitude.”
being affected by the altitude.”

No help

this kind of evidence, I
it must be accepted that
Man Altitude” will cer-
be no help to Scotland’s
world title aspirations in oven-
hot Johannesburg.

Bui at least we can be thank-

there,” he
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On
think
“Old
tainly



ful that Cock-o’-the-N or t h @ ®@
Keenan is as canny as he is
confident.

It was a cute boxing brain that
made him insist on at least six
weeks’ acclimatisation before
attempting the world title task
that proved too much for Danny
O'Sullivan and Luis Romero,

Despite his reputation for
having a mind of his own, our
forthright little champion is not
above taking a tip or two from
his more experienced elders. For
that reason, I feel sure he will
listen to the advice of Freddie
Mills on January 26—and make
it a case of “KEEP AWAY,
KEENAN!”

—L.E.S.

Guarantee A Perfect FIT
to every SHAPE.



e
We have
done it in
the PAST.
We can

do it all

the TIME.

lian of the last wicket stand at
Melbourne came in to stop a hat
trick. The ball passed outside of
his leg stump and he was safe.
With seven wickets down for 91
Australia had only Miller and
Ring now at the wicket to save
them from complete humiliation
brought upon themselves by}
Gomez against steady bowling
and splendid fielding,

Pitch Not Responsible

The wicket certainly had little
more life in it than in the dread-
ful second Test when it appear-
ed to ba made of concrete but
there was absolutely nothing, in
the pitch or bowling to accdunt
for this collapse — only sup-|
posing one is speaking of test
batsmen.

P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO. LTD.

Top Scorers in Tailoring
Prince Wm. Henry Street









HOLIDAY
WARDROBE

This performance seemed to
indicate that the batsmen were
not in the Test class. Nobody had |
shown stability or confidence.
Now Miller with his score at 20
swung handsomely at Worreil
but Rae who was at deep mid-
wicket jumped both feet off the
ground and took a catch beneath |
his chin,

It was a good stroke well
caught. Eight for 97 and only the
tail enders left. Ring slashed at
a shortish one from Gomez and
Atkinson manoeuvred himself
under the skying ball and caught
it. Ring 4. Nine for 99.

SPORTS SHIRTS
Plain and Patterned.

o
SWIM SHORTS.

©
CUSTOM

|
4. tele is ete
4 @ ae Sawa
det iahieaeil ee ae aa =



The last pair added 17 im-
phiiinaaat runs before Langley TAILORED
Was caught by Weekes bowled j i
Worrell 6, Johnston not out 13 Suits and Slacks
extras 1, Total 116,
The Scores :— } Ties,
West Indies 64 for 9
Australia’s Ist Innings Socks .
Accessories.

MeDonald ce Worrell D Gomez ....
Thoms b, Gomez .. tes seaeee
Hassett ¢ wk (Guillen) b Gomez . 2
Harvey b Gomez eo eaarae
Miller ¢ Rae b Worrell
Hole c Gomez b Worrell ........ 9
Benud c Stollmeyer b Gomez . 3 |
Lindwall ¢ Worrell b Gomez ...... 0 |
Ring ec Atkinson b Gomez .
Langley ¢c. Weekes b Worrell .
Johnson not out . 3
Extras i



Total C. B. Rice's

BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M

R :
Gomez 18 3 & 7 Of BOLTON LANE.
Worrell ae ae a1
Atkinson » 2 0



Full Text

PAGE 1

FUIM, JANVAM r. is:.' AUVOTATF %  AGE FIVE Gairy's Motion Defeated 601 r win W0T4MPKOI 7/M/// / VWA75W OM J %  ••. u.. ex.. %  ..,„ Mnri .. l GRENADA M It The Grenada I^SjtllatUia spend iiilt -11 toda> U> Bd the trader and reM M.W.U Miit nine ihe %  unions in i and the vigorous supr ol this, proposition by Hon. %  less abstalnt-d when the diviion was taken and motion WII de%  contended that the union* were educating the people monllj IIIIIM-'*II.II1> ,md otherwas regrettable that -i side ap4 the opinion that the • %  I ultimately to include %  n—the having heen taught IIHVT TIME I AHS W.I.C. Chairman To \mt II. C. 11 in it/ml Driving Case Adjotirneil I'fm.i > n-iii tor Hi* Worship Mr. Z \ M. PoIlM Maiistmte l .' %  \ %  ] mrned for a iJanuary 31 ihe taw irMck UM Ltca have charged GalvaiUn 1 ipM-tl. Deputy Bimwy of JarUMtMfl tt I'''" ^i liuuKu uiu*. and vtth arivtng thout due care and attention on Broad Stieet on July 21. 1951. .11 wag Canasta, where Counsel in the case is Mr discussions with reJ. F. T. Brancker for ihe defend%  m it Ice I he had Till: RMS "LADY RODNEY" And 'Lady NvdUoo" of UM Canadian National B*y tigetbtr for the Br-t ume in yean yewUrdady The Lady NPOI\TI\C LONDON Although the sugar crop han. dlen l). the St Kitts Sugar Factory ID I&M established new re%  i enidg wav— COWS, the crop hiiniiliri by the %  0M9 confined to roads, '"clory in nearby Agftigua was Neither was It aimed at tht "'""•• of the most disappointing we linanrial or numerical advancehave experienced 1 his union this being Tnis ' staled by Mr M S In both respects. He took Moody Sluart, Chainnan of the the stand for workers when he two companies, in his statement believed it was justified. Now he to lh e annual general meetings In sought to Insist on their giving a London. The meetings were held, %  rack one %  •tOI JtK'Hu-r. on the same rndemncratir morning, together with that of a II. 1. 11 ( ftfm£ .MMMU diird company, St Kitts (London, the mo' %  aiTSSC sas &ff i& ,,f w """ M r • inher* J. B. Renwick. W. S,llar, ,f aUo ******* Antigua %  pposed. docl-.nng thaSugai Factory, Ltd. -tated that WUM than [avound unionism me crop r.tcrud -n jmn f. 111,1 I the proposal wai -n< i the toi-tor* closed down on • -cment of the Uberty of urn, September, having | a subject undemocratic and no18,511 urns 0 f sugar from 167,-lul where in the Empire closed *op \ onu 0 f can e leaving o\. iovcrnment lobour. luI13 0 f ca „ e stanumg. Tsralvs Marrythov who arrived at Mr. WC eks were lost in all owing to by I %  %  .mists Mr. In the claim.* It was tlated th* Hanrj • winding up of his speech striken and shortage of cane at tht Out the US. should he hod lot %  If 1 veteran trade „,au. od was unimpressed b\ An %  tttog what was most joi,, (o ,|, c M.mMi. 01 Fcod tiled legal authority when the union law jet to rnpMtgn change. Judge Strikes Out Damages Case His Honour Mr H. A Vaughn yoslcrday struck out a case Oscar Mapp a labourer of Rorw Hill, St J niou^ht against Athelstan Shepherd, a car owner uf UM .same di.slnct. claiming £50 damages.. Mapp accused Shepherd with driving his car 0-183 December 26. 1950. when be U u the B Mill Can Koad fncling badly II, | ...in,, u i.iges because hu injuries prevented him (rom w 01 kM Wkn h Ind, Short; nJ back 111 Hi* Honoufl struck Ml og-nn go because Mapp'-. Bill ttuM to Central that the wages he loal ai ,1 remit Afric, t<. l.ok M the wOlWngji Of the injui.f. wan mot* thggt ISO, '' H'-'kciV subsidiary there. the amount that was slated in the Campbell, linker. Carter. And. claim and the amount ovn v.h. %  '"• inIUUon of the Natal the court had no JUIU.IHIH.II M inufaelurers" Association. Mr. E. W. bairow w..s COUnMl Mr ( ' m P MI m "y % %  visit tOI Uapp, \Ii ( ; 11 Niles appearlhl iK-rd ppoHd Thin-,dav Thcrc *''' IT ""'er witnesses beBlght that l',m,,i st,.tes Bn d her idc ""I'l ,. Pldfl. ?£**• %  cl lm lor damai>. but ^. iy mi Honour reach. %  rf ;_ after Mapp alone ha,i given I last •.lappcii awn) phi 1 E lag 'or a long period. L.S. And Aftfea Should Form A Pacific /*?/ NEW YORK. Jan 24 io r Thom.i, Dewr VUI visit uuwa tu ant Ramsay The Police are %  CUa| 'hat on July 21. through Campueli It is very import-' • %  lag due care and alloc tne M 1 Basaaay strati I Air C-mptx'n < %  of Si Ceorge. on the light M Ihe ear passed her UM W indtg uaaunuM igi F.|-de is pro**-... 1 1 sgtd he calle.i 1 I AssjociatMB (uf JaHlaekman who said that maicai tinn in Broad Micd i ; II talking She had a basket 1 She was standing on I AI-, on Stl Canspb < a! the road when a lor car came up from behind! .,,. hri and struck her on the tight] ol UM aj indMi and """ 1 I'u.kman said that me lmi ei 'ff r P" rt ,hf m l "! Agricul her. There t In Trinidad, he will visit the J hr ,0, whh h •rtdch he 1. t,me %  .ii.ni.ii. Ha will ..!-.. N KMdence %  i the Tritiid.,,!' I" hi. ifMnai M. Bi ^ ,\ \ Mit>mitied that there wai no I < %  ... um. h Qauma ' '' ,lr Cmubell w - Cl.lVIIlK the n.oloi CSJ With )m out due care and "•' wocnan ni 'hat oeyanore ^^ ^ the! I I v (.0111 plaints Mum I fit.-sfiihi? Pour In part of the There was also no rVkMI i.int changed his coor" liter the front pan 01 the BsOtc car had passed thin woman IVi hup*, if the woin.ui had kept steady course the collision aroul .-\,-\ baVl occurred A WlttuM ini iin pioserution aid tht Sra man was talking to someone an perhaps he WL.' gesliculatmg The WltnaasM wara not reliant' Knding hir address Mi. Brandt odd ihnt thara at is fwtdani that the dnvei of UM p inhgad 1 bui it a ctaar th-t %  otnat fUrtj hnpnara thf 1 t par of UM I WIN WITH SPMOIKG OVfcR 70 YtARS OF SPORT A.G.S'ALOING I, BROS. LTD lost 22 weeks' wages at *ith $10 a week and ha h*"i U LoiiiniciiUanie L'niui-* iuo-J wor,u ...... Sd, per toh, pi.. was 37>.104itLd. per ton. madk up of a llrst p.iymem 01 ... -toBSd. anu the contractor IMI of the surplus, of 3*5.3493-1. lauooaj Peasant*' cane will IMdal BMJ o. ieii in Uranaaa the rate of 36s. id pi me motion w> .. most Mr Stuart icferr.-l euaunasM 'iing tne agreement BtgnOd arlUl Uli . mal Ufore grinding b | 1 . %  '. : % %  ton %  %  vwiK a ksj and "go gft %  cappea 10 gpaak to rood srarkan the field which m were not r"""" fer,,a Wl,h ,h<1 1 DM a m-ller ol liberty cro !L lUbJOCt, out liberty of tne There seems little p rogue, Cttaal, paraaita anu limpet negotiating who uiu nothing at sU, yet sought the Union if to share UM banaflta, Mr. Mcicic willing, to out • 01 opposing mui deign %  rnani now m.iiiv ol U-fM car hir 1.if our othai 1 iln for lor mutu ( thi fiee rnani 1 In I .1 Indus„,,„ : ace board .n^ehng from iieVembe. 26 when he w In these lime, the only s(tuek un|i| „„. ,.,„, lf s t year. During the crop season 1 am pro" n %  v ;" %  %  '" that II we ur,,,s "'"'" PWlod, he rnlghi jaSMo"*^? wmked ,or *" '" • warnlnfl thei. til i^no wp ^ ,, His Honour obi of I'l waonabU doubt %  ''"! U .nit should lie given the bsnoai I Mint doubl. conditioning unit at Port-ofkoap UM peace tna] -if.r.) The strike* which took plsc* A tiii> Citnoi UM proposal aWUtOttal h" 1 nothing to do with wages 01 s ed to %  letter he had reworking conditions and UMta t gbout B.00 p.i ceived iroin aairj aa a sswrabar ol wag no reason why the crop four acras of saennd crop and ftva iho bloc uistructlng him not to should not have l>een com] •iitend %  partg aboavd t:.ew ArranLcnunts ed that even in such a matter the Mr. Stuart referred also to the n Tuesday morning g • ,. ol .-. not free to choose. :irrngemcnts made by the lacunknown origin completely de. thers did not. tuiUitr loi> to ensure a regular supply thai %  was that he had bei incapacitated from srorfe (01 i,.r„ months. The particulars of tth were thai for 22 weeks he was out of wark and would have bs*n getting $10 a week. Win cross-examined and I bm li H of unknown origin at l h ""' he said hi, aval 1 Plantation. St. IVter '"B" were 15. Ap.nl fn>m mi Tuesday burnt IraatnMBt and car hire, fran %  bowing, UM -mount he lost !• %  I" in. Spain's Colonial Hospital is %  //HIIU'S/ \ %  %  %  .* %  ..ii-un:. 1 sag Ai in.ni Frld 11 rtbruan I ttar. Dr. Peat Daniel died at th,. Oeneni to say: "While I srloh Keapltal on Januarj \~ Ms %  1 it dear that no M-I sdmittsd .""i dataiitad ••' '• %  sflojMetad .is %  raauH of Hospital 01 Daeambai 10 -r the pioperty of 1. H. was lbs limit of the hinsdsMbn Partner m lbs Hun 01 w II. The Bra of tl ourt, Wutkins and partner*, consultwss pQf out by the Manager and S|M-tii.l IIIIMI^:^ lbs Tilmdud 1 tiiei West Indian Oovarn* nrfdanca and UM cornplalni nt nl . now imi ir UM imouni cuti %  ' 'he twi> nirinths We-.t Indies, sa.d Rocks lonighl will fs Mire Rlmsky Korsakow's t'appi 1 ,o bpanol The progromi will begin at pm and W'll •,., 1,. Capl ' %  '< n* MIE. AMI M I' I1AMVI rsiilrt'r %  ••"*' rfi. Al D no AIMI. ugsigs *a 11.11. 1 Mts— p,i am %  ' ," ld .i-',1*! ed h lowing axeaaded tbTamiSi lhal be was "very pleased wit.i he had ban excluded from the of cane and stressed the imporh use of iXic. % %  ., Gill I llillaby. h( urllia „* ,.| Blmf previous parly discussion of the tansM ol keeping such suppln \ ." t)..,,. mi, vnumthlv I'l. I Bowing 'inoothly. "In the course Of a Crop, lie said, "there are times when a supplier may wish to I his deliveries for some reason or ..-.e them. Wl very limited extent th. factor] may be able u> arrangsj fa Um to do this. It cannot .. motion. Half Yearly Payment* A laisjB number of Syrian^ UM gallary heard tne debate on motion by Qalrv to enable nonresident peddlers to pay the (4-80 iManos by huif yearly inIts. The view was that It was causing hardship to these individual nr body ol Indlvlduall persons and would cause tiovern,., gt ,, (ar ahead or beh ment to lose revenue as they had deliveries because this can oulv indicated that their only allernai carl t„ confusiaa The fbctoi P "** canes, live wai to leave the colony. The wants a good supply of cans SB I ' motion originally was to reduce the s iust as anxious aj tnyong else i' >parO ,( f E r. it. licence to *288. Gairy argued that t„ SC e the end of n crop. but. for They wer P not insured. thess peddlers helped the small ntUfgCtory results, the supply people In the island immensely must be reguli and were not liked by merchants actually oonaet rblng been done .lined. IhSil M.. that should have •**[?*.!. of null.in.,: In the: %  n new old acquaJntsuv i FALLS FROM CYCLE i .:,u^ 0 ^ ^rth ^ e^v on r %  •h rr ,h, I It was unoccudamsges to wh.eh h M la value at $1,440 and """ %  ^ l ,n """ ""' for $720.00 ,n n £5 Mr. Harrow BUbmlttad I Two Daata Mapp had s.iul v..' rs Mtwsja, Aitin,, ihe proof of Uh pads .v dan The Hist Aii "11 there were cthet witni vban ico holes of first had for some reason perhap his Srara burnt. The standard of Intelligence puffed n ua f h ad bruise* to hi* left haul % %  it 300 the amount of th,. ctatn u '' tv]l ,,AMU hi.•vid.nce alone was not pr.-.f ' A^ iding ..lon HM Honour observed Iha, ,; '", ( , rt '-;-•' 1. JM ..„. .,u^. ui Broom* was treated at the Hoaa£L*riW7 M^n V. f 1 i "l and dl-harged. IItoM not decide that im 1 wddsnly %  -Ui .aatsa of si 'Philip uglas becnuse of the competitii Mr. W. E. Jullen opposed strenuously citing figures indicative of the outflow of money from Ihe colony and the proflteerinfl resulting In their operations. The motion succeeded on a division of (ilx-flve. Noel of the Galry bl abstaining after e agreement in thJullen while Marrynhow .voted in favour and t against. and If -The woolhei djirtng year has been favourable there should be a laige .1 of csne to reap next yaai this crop can be taken on in Ihe proper time it should go a considerable way lou %  ting the island on iU feet once The report for the St. Kit' Sea well Mapp's evideri . • %  ilolSal 1 Thomn Nf.SD*V < •. C si A Hand POLICE DFXOYS SENTENCED N MHT-OF-SPAIN ri'nkpt. "Thii is a case wfaara U frt Batrd. fall out and honest men step in." said a City Magistiate when Aniiur ,( enten rd two police dcoys Her expressing ,S-J|!Ei"ajMair rsrW^ Ltd" w !" Csatrsi' TMa~£M HsgssiVttS to M days imprlsonn,-: •laws of Mr. 'Basseterre) Sugar fr..-to.v LU ki „ |M „ j.^, K-^"H<. a^M eonspinng tog*-th.-r to defraud Mr Joseph Nieves of $1000 by fs'sely representing 1., him that they would ICttM iirosef u'ion then pending In Court against Nknes ed out and Itegmi harking at him This dog after barking ran across th* front wheel of thi hi. v< kg tnd ns lost control The front whwl 1 %  • %  1 .1 FT. ajed. %  Kali-* Of fcgg gg q gMM said Mapp. Defarhton T, in..-, .„ that the tonnage of cane* o ii ssna, R..nw n'Sirl V SSiai" '-d. >JI*S> .on, rtcord total of uw previoii. , by almost 40.0011 tons. Tlu output i., A.II,..of ,uar. 44.272 ton,. a. l< I .'~iwi f KiK um;flvcuw.\r„ 3?1i PARIS, Jan. 24 to OOttb sinon M.onoti The l' N National Assembly par ton of cam %  voted S19 to 101 to include SatisfyTurkev m the Allanaresaid M H Ktl m r^-w Only Commune un tta c toi • %  •• o* m m •*•>>. %  *U i against. — (f.P.) a <•. race ; M.a voaa n.f.krr* :i t 11 .r 11rru,,ul Dr>IU II 1 V %  gna OI o lAVOiiini: IIKIII: AUAIN! KEEP YOUR HOME SP/C AND SPAN We have a wide range of PAINTS-ENAMELS VARNISHES 1 -1.1. 11 l,rd iRsa i. mam im." it —I ii umi i K IMS POPULAR FRENCH REMEDIES MORE AND MORE MEN ARE CHANGING TO K SHOES DA!LY Because they have become convinced of K's Superiority HKKI Alii! THKKl: Ol Till I.\M MK. l.OOIl SEASONS Hill THAT SI I'KHIOKITV : ill 'If MUMS >re nude front Iha OnMt IMUMTI obulmbU. Both ioli ind inaoUa arc handii'.'i-.i I.I ii.'xiitihij i accurately raded by skilk^l crafUmt'tt. (I) IHE I'l-PKDS ,.l 'KSHOES .uv %  ..lo.l,,!. ii.in.l-cui and matchad bj anpartonead cratisnipii wild .. i. II, timt no machine oovid tmuat*. i. II 'KSHOES .a. m x .i iha lamoua 'K' PLUS KITTINti LASTS with the heel-ports OM littnii: narrowei than the t. perta. The ensures ,i rlns,. lit at th.heel .ni.l I fur the tttes. Wl.\ Mill ...me in and he lilteil uilh n |iuir uf l l ia e e World Camou, shoes ? We are sure you'll saj like all Ihe olhei K ueurers: — ll.l. NaVU WDAK AMITIII It SHOE IU." r 'K' $17.00 to $21.63 PRICES FROM 'S .irnoi. t\„ cos^atlpatloo, Prtn i -GlaUHEUl." A TQnk f.r ttu Hoarl Muscles Ner\-e. PljW I .V.K.OL ftSSS Of the HJadtjsj Prto %  /" ;-i IMO IIAII.I.V for <"iUKhls A '"I' 1 Prica 58 ;,s( rllNES BYRl P m Anawnl-i Waafcnts i jn-i asnaral H biUt) P ,n % %  UKUIKINAI." PM RJWUI I %  I>rice 1 %  HUCt WlATnUIAJ LTD. HEAD or aaot> itBtt HARRISONS DIAL 2664 s..lr liisirlhuiors for K' SHOES in Beiaadeo. I aS GUAVA CREAMS si K\ii;in> PHOENIX 90DA Fill MWIN TO-DAY'S SPECIAL! %  ii itlera iiof€! lot Camp : '.: Books mcludtN i Oi Bool Jd< H I u Lihl weight caminn i %  : I:. Sl.lij]'.: r %  In DM Q | M al %  • %  '• ...and Ifor U r o w Ic • Painting l*"ks Song Books St..iv B Games etc. After sn nhsmcc of ;ibout si; RUnfl cr i atwaon H M Jonct Co.. Ltd. t months. 1,363 baas Qttl SS 'Tindra" from Si%  now and the end of June 1952. I CornmenI armed In Iha This Is the Brat of six i t n \i h i.. vi inn iwrci UMI ii i.\Kit U UU i II PbL Orl|inJlv I to DANISH | \i \ ,n II, i tl n\\|-H| mimi II %  s-tlb, l 82 it ui *ir-n ts riiM-tli' - %  lin 19 < o--; lit \< Kill i I \M MUM i PASTI —per J^r U OOXI P\TI Hi P 'ii • is M VIM,', i IKK I>I v i i DEMI •111 PUDDING -VI tl %  A/BfOI Bl rrCstSCOTCH DELIOSTI PfDDINO as* P kt. 21 EWDfOt I saassf, nii.11,111 POMMMG — p-r phi. 21 l M K UN I Bfl HI M SIl.VSflfMI. SCOTT* #.. i.td.



PAGE 1

PAGE FUlk HUU1AIKIS AI>\*H A1> IKIDAV JAM AKY 2j li-' i-ri.u* M u*. A4>— M c. ui.. f— st> Kriday, January 25. 1H2 III SYllltf HED —B> I . Alll >IIMH l Less than twenty three years alter the first aeroplane landed in Barbados, the island has got a light aeroplane club, and txpects to get a light aeroplane before the end of Mary. This Is not the first attempt made to encourage local Hying. At least two aeroplanes have been built in Barbados and two have been imported from outside One of thsstwas flown often in 1939 by members of what was in fact the first flying association in Barbados. In Trinidad a Flying Club was formed in 1937 and during the war was used by tht Air Ministry to train pilots. To-day thanks to the moral and financial boost received during the war years the Trinidad Flying Club has three light aeroplanes and private landing strips. In April 1952 it is staging a rally to which flying clubs in the area including thoae in Aruba, Puerto Rico and Barbados have been invited. The Barbados Flying Club has only a small membership of thirty. Its aeroplane is being bought largely on the proceeds of a dance and from subscriptions. In addition the Club will charge members an estimated ten dollars per hour of flying time. Besides the cost of the aeroplane the Club has also to meet the cost of the hangar which must be constructed before the arrival of the aeroplane. But with the spirit of adventure necessary to the pilot of any aircraft, the members of the Club have set out to give Barbados' young men and women an oppor. tunity to tarn pilots' '"wings" without leaving the island. They are fortunate in the support they are receiving from the commercial community and are especially fortunate in the concessions granted by the Government of Barbados. These include the use of an acre of ground at Seawell. remission of duty on the aeroplane and on fuel oils, and exemption from landing fees Twenty three years is not an unduly long period of time for Barbados to wait before becoming air-minded, and long before that time Barbadians had become pilots in other countries. During the war many Barbadians lost their lives in the Koyal Air Force and many others have returned to Barbados after several years service with the R.A.F. The first Barbadian to join the Royal Air Force a few days before war was declared was the late George Inniss, while another Barbadian, Wing Commander 1 Aubrey INNISS received the DS.O. for his services during the war. There is at least one Barbadian pilot flying with British West Indies Airways to-day and one of the members of the new Light Aeroplane Club is an ex-pilot of B.W.I.A. while three members are exR.A.F. pilots and two ex-navigators. The club cannot be said to be off to a flying start because it will obviously need greater financial support than has so far been forthcoming if it is to survive for long. But the club is off to a good start and if it can attract the young and adventurous who are dreaming of a pilot's career in the R.A.F. or with British West India Airways, then its future is assured. The number of Barbadians who became pilots during the last war proved incontestably that in the air Barbadians can give as good an account of themselves as they can on the cricket field. The chief advantage to be derived from a Flying Club would appear to be the training of young men and women who are contemplating a career in the air. But there are others. Not least of these is the availability of an aircraft to search for fishing boats or other craft missing near Barbados. Another advantage would seem to be the revenue—earning potential of a) small plane that could take tourists and residents for aerial rides over the lovely but comparatively unknown ragged East Coast ..f thr island. Further revenue might be obtained by .riiiil advertising, such as leaflet dropping or sky signs. Doubtless many other suggestions could be made and will be made by the air-minded. But suggestions such as these are but shadows of the achievement that already has been made. Barbados, a small island of 166 square miles has now got a light aeroplane club. Its success will depend on the support it receives from the air-minded. That support is likely to lie forthcoming from the young and adventurous who are looking beyond Barbados for a career in the skies It is encouraging to lind that the pioneers of flying in Barbados did not pioneer in vain, but that Barbadians are still to be found young enough and vigorous enough to want to seek adventure and enjoyment in the air. Barbados need not fear for its future so long as it continues to find young men and women undaunted bv the obstacles and difficulties which stand in the way cf .ill pioneers. In a Idter I irived fiOm land of armed forces — the -TOaek vouraai) it* qussiioi. England a short while ago th* and Tain" And il lasted long, s-lion ana arrange for the carr>followtng .omtnwl on ll.. %  o.ck in ISM that ing on -' tn business prelly **irvlatiom "f the Unltrd Kingdom Mr Gladstone, pursuant to his • %  lactoril} to tm Anulo-lnmlai. with o;htr countries or* l %  %  • tog "the rising uompany? Hut no* IN very larg< 'firtt one oowury and then I dig untending Tone*" aim cosily SUIT has had ofher bai"urv'.intf Britain. Now that letter came from %  U lag* far from the busy centres wher International affairs are a common matter ot interest and discussion, so the reasonable Inference Is that there is a pretty widespread Idea and feeling of the nature Indicated: otherwise become the powerful Liberal -.••c made his first attemp*. WssW -'in and piu.idrd for elaeHritain nas lost the laigi idow living in a quit vilto [)U through a Home Rule Act, income the enterprise conlnbuli in the Southern Midlands. il11ll ,, wa „ nol Ull!ll ]9U that u> ncr national finances — were Mr. Asquith. swept along by tho we nol told Hits was in t outbreak of the first Great War. neighbourhood of £23 million succeeded in getting the great year! — and tasst free flow of the .Ion granted. precious oil is held up. I was also old enough early on Moreover, inaMad of securing the controversy to ask the questhe maintenance of all those could scarreT/'have "reached"and ""•' !" nould l(,t th rU ? ''V,'",""! ***-'"'•"' condition impressed this old person suffl"" "> "\ r ~ Provinces East. BrUIn h-> .reaWd a MM ciently to arouse her concern and %  outh, and West, have Local Govnational hostihlj which will uk> '. i, r ,,., < lumen! .f they so intensely years, perhaps a generation u, (Thev have, of course, even In results, as far at extremists — to turn to neighboui Definitions: I reported. What a tragi.' Russia for friendship and help The vord "besmirch" does not. mistake the long drawn-out Much the same may be said o I think, quite correctly express refusal was"* Had il been conthe Egyptian imbroglio. It is no. the Idea. Tor it means, precisely ceded in an atmosphere of almost certain that a similar Ittl denned; "to have the person friendliness and goodwill Ireland tude on Britain's part would havclothing smeared and soiled.' would have remained a loyal yielded similar gratifying results nut the Mtuation here envisaged nation of the United Kingdom Conditions and feelings chatig. is that by some wrong and unwisam i a warm-hearted partner in very rapidly In these hcciic tune. action presumably political. Bntnrr natlonB i no a ,, d affairs. But and treatlos negotiated twenty am has angered neighbours and ,„ „ fuSe ilf and ^ i^, wd th, rly yean ^ ^^ ,.„, aroused a measure or hostility m ncr( c | V| m eant in addition to the may well need revision, or i SELm rT',, il,Tlr.ll1 i.voh.t.onary and bloody strife national aspirations call for neStv Hearlvhv\h^ .inSrt ?o( alrr dv !" *> !" '"•" fitForeign soldiers on a country" u£ Wrlnn Premie? Mnsaadesh lerneM a ' nat ,h En|[1 n Crown tcrrttor > r • %  "-turally a ll,el. !us\ betaS heTt thTuSted anH Oovcrnment. the emigration irritant to her self respect. an< %  Kt? return t. n n.m.h '" r ' ^^'" of Irlihme, to surely Egypt would have re El Great UrtUin was "oWrNew York and New England "ponded with pleasure if nskci f btermg and stubborn", or words r*s. where they formed for Uke on the guardianship an. to that effect. I bring in. too. v "rs hostile section of the administration of the Canal, an. the demand voiced about the same American people; and. in connecwould have maintained thai grea lime by one of the smaller nati" with the first world war, international waterway accept abb lions that their rights and aspli%  enemy country nrarbv sympato the United Nations, whtwt atlons fhould receive more symthetic and heli.'nl in Kaiser Wilgreat organisaUon should hav patnetic <-onsideratlon by th" hxlm aarl the German armies. I earlier taken over from Britain larger nations and the world in think it mu-t be admitted that in w ht is the use. and where Is th' general—an important and :>igni.., t famous and sorry episode r *tti "' often over trie radio, and read in the papers. ' """" friendly rccogndV.JTof not tin KPesE'SSS L3n* s 2KCtt SSsffiaa "The I IT ino Enterprise" Sfet"" T "it," 1 ".",">" '"*'' wKo-.-wllh Citomto with toil Ti "L,t M&ttrsf, vt% U&J&JGSSXUS ST-£**€&% : ,^'" %  '7. .^' ''' l J;. !" "' ""! %  •>" Kovemtar llth. !42 .Sum, (Ski SSTJS llu Mil In,.Ucklna for i (lv<. da single.inklnl ..no of In. ,n. !" y Illcr l.nker'i StSa rilSS ,,T .Oliclod lo hi! cripple! rnmmand. r. B „l.,lnB nh,T In .ucnlon. |.|i B ",r r, m rim' Si "T '" he %  Flying K,,lo,prlM'. Bul II „ •„, r.lder , puni.hed h, Trl „, C vl?,fcr.ft ij. ""?' Merchant Nav> Especially duF tanl...r ,..Ll. **"., Yet lh nng the war, when tven Allic, The enemy— believing that the u".V.,. ^f !" ' ,,,l) '"'' merehantmgn was worth Its tanker was about to founder—dc,*C,. m .*. *T 1 %  '""pofary patch-up weight In platinum, shipi were parted And back on board J ntn 5a '' d '< %  Wh Afrlca-an, constantly being nur-ed i |>lly scrambled the crew' L,'",., Tr imdad--and flnall? port in an unbelievably battered They put out a raging Are. filled "**"* wiL !" w Yor "'. iK mon,h condition the main tanks with water to 7?.",. damaged, for Una On Fcbruorv lllh, 1W0 for exadjust their ships trim, raised *T \ ample, the motor vessel "Imperial steam someltow in Ihe mangled M ^ n ,'' r '"•"nantman — thi Transport" was cut clean In two mass of machinery representing " !" r " — was. torpedoed ofl in liy a torpedo when In mld-Atlanthe engine roomand coaxed Azores | n the spring of 1943 am tir The crew had Just time lo their charge back to Preemantlc. m: "'e the 250 mile* to the ,;..... rallv mi her after part before Iho some 1.500 miles away. This little lrt wiih a hug* hoi,. belo in front portion dnfti.l |Wgy. With cpk is typical of (he splendid wni'T line. Her Master had treemil. ;i ruler and an atlas as navlwork performed by Merchant run u wn and fixed Into tin iMtional aids, her Master Captain Navy erOWl — tanker and dry "old as reinforcement. ii ,, W. Small, nevertheless brought cargo alike—who were .leterminpaiched th e hol 0 with timber an* bis half-command lo within reach cil to deliver their precious carconcrete — and took his "lam of the Scottish coast and safety goes even If It meant making port duck" safely home to Britain .' In due mifM. %  new fore part in a smouldering remnant of a third ship—another tanker—mnki was built oil UM Inuarial Transhull. nearly 1.000 miles with an BO fr port" and she took the high Certainly, %  onto merchantmen hole blown into her side. Oil! III AIM ll\ SAY To The Editor. The Adiocate— that Jamaica did nol get the land now has a very imall Dubh* Sir, Your leading article of tho money What happened in both :iebl whether this is iuilued n lath but on sources of finance instances was that Ihe market the basis of external tradu as. for a Deep Water Harbour draws outlook changed between the time nunl revenue, or per head of pouu attention to on essential factor when the terms of Ihe proapeclation. in contrast, Jamaica MM in economic development which tus were fixed and the subscripTrinidad raised loans far men is often disregarded in more (ion lists opened, ami buyers were freely before and since the wai facile political discussion; and staying out of the market. The and now have a much high, from the standpoint of finance underwriters, therefore, had to level of public debt than Bwba and public interest In Barbados, provide the money for the unsold due. They also have the Urbouri two DOinta you raised should be pan of each issue. buildings. transportation sat Dion dearly understood. T$e "gilt-edged" rate, that is other facilities n which the pro %  point concerns the rethe price the Colonies pay for feeds of the loans wer ( < mv.^ui l.ilion "f Colonial Government their loans, is of course subject The adoption of a Federal eon. finance in general to the London to change, and has recently been slitutio,, will not bring Barbado Mone\ M.rket. Colonial territoover 4'" as compared with t\k% any brvellt from such invrjt. nes do n"t have separate and inin early 1MB This rise would ments in other aUjsnda, but n wi| dependent credit slanding in this form part of the tncreasinn cost make the cost of the public debt Market, and the terms on which of eonstiuctlng a harbour Tho they represent a charge upon lax n particular colony can raise a fundamental scarcity at the pre*payers m Barbados equally wilt I. an ther,do BOl depend up.*n the em time, however, is not finance those m Ihe islands that eniny th, tale of I'S internal affairs, polllil %  %  '• .il < ".ovi-inments HUH mvrVments. f>, ih c ot h rr |,.., K col i i n-.•iiKinie Uodjatf thi Colo; I' %  : ml ij 'loyemmeiilsi make Barbados has a subalantlall rial Slock AcU the loans at %  !,. I>ul they h:iv.not hlgner level than other eolomcColonial C.overnments have been lieen so successful at making of savings i>er head of populati"* HIVIT 1" ' r1 ] llv prices have 'n ihe Government Savings K.nk Kmgd< in. and ihu. position makes ,Mse n and n strct.ons have eonand we will ilnd when that %  i .i Col '•>)> %  to be put on the ways "' Banks are federated that w can bOfrnw OOlj i to %  Ot If which Peopte Ola spend their have fallen heir to an average le 'avoMi bta than 3 fl, i"n> of restrictnn M 1 deposits and assets distnuiT which the United Klnfd •rated i>> thi Capital Issues lowti than ihat of the Barbado it a particular Um* Ccmmlttte, Which exlsu mainly I) ink at presont. 1• pr.e!u.il pv thai r,n nice i no* mnde In other word-., if Barbado t;.iy that I COlOfila] Ciovernn.-nt avallabta Id lo-owers in exci itecomes pan of a West Indie l .riows III,. | evailniB (ill the vail % %  • gtatasiBal I (Hi 11 BBkMUl >r. a/hil.it has its ore-edged" rail 1" haw t.. bargain puiposes that gfl not In accord en. structure <.f public debts am for loons with "reasonable hist* ; ittQ the CmigajatS, we shall be assuming j;ee of Interest has not. historitc K turning. The relatively greater tax-supporTe, .lly, I>e.' IBBSOB <( thai ConiuuHee has liabilities, Jlu t contributing icliti > enjoys i "good DoUtaO M a ColOQall li\*ely larger Savings Bank is*et* Ution but even if the OOVCI %  VOfllUtaanl Can ''-'at %  loan in aod res.'i\es And there t> i„ m nt of Baihidos is hel-l in as I the • oioiiv \ rMMMI to Hunk iliat it uill N high rogaitl IB London Mark,* hug WtdCh decides c n OOPar ,. % %  aejatr for Barhm'.K t, 'ircles as you say. a would have ibroad for Its own pur10 pay a tUghOf pri.e for loOIH • ie)eeieil. | Mae |> ksrsnanil 0 M the*.weie nol of trustee lyp Tli utiele ; avoiding the penalty of these \' Ihe same t me. Barh v 1 IhlnJt. iieerve* more financial disparities Is t,, Increas* i M im ori IM advantagei than it hog so far rein good tune tin amount of •., %  %  relaUofi of t suotnl lq Barbados financed bv IBd asscU > nl DUbUe debt, and if u proves imraise new overseas quaUthM tiither pi nltribule to us II is truvthat ll.rl.n^s I, thme of the olher itnee the post-war resumption of colonies with present loans and loan for the purpose, to sell part e-.lonial borrowing in London, will .ippirrntly be merged it the f the assets ihe Government new Jamaica has had the unusual %  pi rposali f,* the Kederation of holds in lamdon ternOf having tWi reln vost the proceeds locally (n largely left with l* such as a Deep Water But thig did not mean that inof Qovifnnwsnt Ln Barbados to Harbour. vestors had weighed Jamaica's finance as hitle expenditure as |DA GHEAVES. credit and found il wanting, or possible by raising loans, the Is19th January, 1M2. annot defend J \ The newspapei. in a leading arlicle, ask. I 'KViiin a hard-headed, hard-boiled poinl of S vie/, la Britain vllal lo America and. if *>. S why* 1 And it answered: "Britain is the sentinel of 'he European Continent. A% a naval and air base she was vital in the second world wai and would appear more so in an atomic war. "She has National Service of iwo years, and Britons are Rood soldiers. The British Navy, lltiaM&gfa il no longer rules the waves, is ihe world's second largest and second to nine in >kill, experience, and spirit. The R.A.F. is ,'ioneering jet planes. "As an industrial unit Britain is only second lo the U.S. In the political field, no people no more determined to defend liberty. "Such people are good lo have as allies and •nuch to be dreaded as enemies "On the side of liabilities, one must place Intain s need for aid. her weakened position, UM distrust of her among Middle Eastern peoples, her competitive role ih world trade, ind her sometimes selfish handling of flnan%  Jal responsibilities. Ihe anti-American elenent in the Left-wing of the Labour Parly, nd suspicions of American motives and .olicies in high places." HOT POTATOES SHOULD a farmer tell? Forty-five-year-old l'hn Froelich, described in court as "one of he largest potato growers on Long ?Sland," I charged with failure to report complete •ales of his crops in '45. '46, and '47. 90 the uifhorities are seeking 143.741 dollars {£51.300) in unpaid income tax. FOB MEN ONLY KOSALIA GIOIA, head coach of the girb.' basketball team at New York's Hunter Colege, feels hurt. The former girls-only college MCiflM co-educational last autumn, when it idmitted 229 men for the first time. But now, complains Rosalia, the men'* basketball learn is allowed lo wear the most glorious shiny satin uniforms and "warm-up" %  ackets while her girls are not. "Oh, the inlusticc of it," writes Rosie in the old college mag. BEECHAM S HERO LAST YEAR President Truman wrote an ingry letter to a Washington music critic, r*aul Hume, because he had written that iaughter Margaret didn't sing too well. Told >f this at a Press conlerence, Sir Th*unas >ceeham shook hands with Hume and said: Sir. I consider you one of the gnat natinnai tenuvs A moment later he added; "Heavens! KIW the President will never come lo m> Washington concert MIOHT1ER YET THE Aluminium Company of America \lcoa for short, is vast and rich. But so great UM demands of the arms drive thai even Alcoa needs.cash for expansion. So it is rail* ii.. 2^ 5 million dollar* (£80,000,000), hall hi-iugh bank loaog and half by the sale oi %  • %  in itus to the public. TOO FAR AWAY THE Wabash railroad is in trouble wit! tho Sisters of Saint Dominic, in Adrian Michigan. The Sisters complain that the rail service has deteriorated to such an e'iten. that the enrolment at their two schools ha.suffered seriously. TV TAKES OVER YOU spoits fans have all heard about thi oig fight arena called Madison Square Garder (which is neither a garden, nor in Madison square). Almost as well-known to New York Ml is the St. Nicholas Arena, built on Manhattan's West Side in 1896, where many „ boxing champion has started his climb t< •lory. Now "St. Nick's" has been sold. Thi tew owners plan to organise nation-wide T\ broadcasts of "really big" sports events. THE WINSTON TOUCH WHEN Mr. Churchill and hi.s military ad .'isers were discussing the merits of the nev British .280 rifle with President Truman an us army chiefs. Field Marshal Sir WilUan Slim said: "I suppose we shall end up with :nungrel sort of weapon, half British and hal American." Mr. Churchill replied: "Field Marshal MORTON v JIM OATMEAL ?lt. TIM il DAI 'I UCstB Ma, ">" i* \RR %  • I.I \>l l II \* Kl ItMM as | i !\ V///^//>'//#vvMvy^'^AV/^/^i/^^^^ •--..--'--,



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Barbados Dismissed For 204 In 234 Minutes %  l.C. VI < II %  Kl I Jamaica 22 —/ In Good Position iiy o. s. oomov STEAI>Y and purposeful bowling, couplet' ewimncndable standard of tenacity and keenness in the enabled the visiting Jamaican team to dta Barbados for 204 runs in 1*34 minutes in then inningsof the second Barbados-Jamaica Test which opened at Kensington Oval yesterday. Pace bowlers Goodridije and Miller fulfilled mv predictions of yesterday to the effect that the Second Test would find them improving on their performance in the First Test. They did, and Miller who was scarcely a sinner in pace and direction in the First Test was even steadier day while Goodridge was a better bowler yesterday then he was in the First Test by as much as an me of 40',. Thev took 2 for 63 and 'A for 43 respectively. BETTER FIELD-PLACING The Jamaican field-placing too was bettei Skipper Bonitto was quick to sense the most ouanrtune time to make the most effective use of his admit!, dlv limited bowling resources. On a perfect wicket the Barbados bolting seemed to have lost a lot of its thrust and productive enthusiasm so abundantly apparent in the first innings. With the exception of Smith and "Boogies" Will the latter of whom had to risk losing his wicket to do sjntjd willing to challenge the supremacy of the Jamaican bowling. ALWAYS ATTACKING Converaaly the Jamaicans seemed always willing to V n the field and make it a more and more attat Jamaica's pair Thorbourn and Prescod who were at times during the opening overs uncertain as to the of the speedsters King and Barker settled down after a few overs and put on 22 before Thorbourn v. SI adjudged caught behind the wicket on the leg side off The issue as I forecast yesterday is still an open one and Jamaica has every chance of making a very keen match of it. CANNOT UNDERSTAND lid not understand for the life of me why the earlier Barbados batsmen at once went on the delensive aVarythtog was in then favour, the luck of the UN perfect wicket and the psychological advantago of %  win by a colossal margin in the first match. Early disaster because of bad judgment by Hunte and Taylor cost Barbados Taylor's wicket by the run out route but this was no reason why Hunte should have •#4ay*d-wh painful and unimaginative bin He took 101 minutes over 32 runs and in my opinion was chiefly responsible for the Jamaican bowling establishing an early grip on the game. THE CROUCH For 3me inexplicable reason Hunte has I I a crouching attitude more conducive to posing and his cramp of the First Test than to scoring. His stroke:, an now purely and unwontedly defensive and one was not surprised that when he left with the score at 85 and hi? individual score at 32 that Former and Proverbs found ) On l~.r S CD. W. Labour Adviser Off To U. States Mr. P. C. Catchpole, O.B.E.. Labour Adviser to the Comptroller f..i Development and Welfare. leaves Barbados on I the 25th January, fof ill row!-' for Washington, where, at the inquest of the Regional Labour Board, he is to review the working of the Central Labour •i HI Thii the body ,< %  for liaison BStSMSI American md WaSt Indian amlgranl workers. Mr. Cak-hi>olc will be ioined in Trinidail by Mr. S. Hocho,. the colony's Labour sioner. Together they will spend a few days at the office-. UN %  1 before proceeding to Washington Tliev will return from the United States by way of Jamaica towards the end of February. While in tho United SUtei Mr. Catcbpole and Mr. Hochuy will take the opportunity isiting -.ome of the centre* Florida and Connecticut wheru ..it st pi employed. Ridgway Told To 'Ease Up' In Talks I'ANMUNJOM. KOREA, Jan. 24. icgoUatf'i elds but ti'i thm \ are | lanning a major efV t" aval as got nowhere as t 1 --. .(gain rejected the Allied pmposal I I I urm-dnte release U.N. Tanks Batter Red Bunkers 1 nek and wounded captives sal ol to Agenda iproechlng sokjItem Ihiee—(• Tunisian Affair Causes Deep Concern Louis Paddla Nerve. Me Usuted Oensi il tay I.. .Hi leaders of ASBh Kicuiiwr nations that would convey lasts saap .ern" over the < in U> the French dciega .ion. hirteen Arab and A s ioak on* -fcgypi, Iraq. Iran Lebai. India. t'uKtatan. Afghanistan. nnesia. the Philippines. Burma, uli Arabia. Syria and Yemen railed on PadiUa Nervo this ruing to afk him to urge lha ataMBt pctsuade tiie FT" nun into "com I w ith the Tunisian gol %  L EIGHTH AIIMV IK/ pene.1 a blistering barrage of tin-,. COBBSSUnlsti at Bee points and a li llamed %  teresl day of the 1 in range I vinkei: I %  IN of am. munition ;" Ins Reds. :,ut that wai i I other i" 1 >icir baas. damaged however south soulhdurlng the batllo that p.m. ami I than thro* %  %  i from about 1.0*1 C troop* were sighted i was observed weal Natlona tank %  %  %  %  ilattered Ihe %  %  .out rUh the i nail arms and ntll The i.ii Una Item anally wss %  a.m. An Eighth Army Bn*fln| Officer described the battle as •not a li*) UBlt * i I V I 1 Ue-uinm. reports from rel.% %  :s in Tokyo ttl I .d Kidgw jy ha* been told I i %  ihinaton to "ease up" on pa ice demands. L'. The new truce d oJ agato.ls Major General Claude B. Fereiiiau an soon as he enda hit ap. %  iv believed t. leredutdow a softer diplomnllr hatnl n the bitterly waged negotiation3 The t'.rt. Command', reti ifter nearly two weeks to asUn mists for a 'puk' 1 thai they iii not nai I military airfields during truce. 1'rtsoncr Camp* Marked The Communists a,: mark their II wai %  .. %  (In i.. .. %  -. %  Allied an attacks. Rag i*-!T officers also gave U.N. officer* .. map pinpointing -II but one of pfl where 11,559 Allied including 3,198 Americans are confined. They pnimka-i to locate the 11th camp later. in the stalemated tru< alions, the l!.N. gave the (_'•" %  r: other chance to settl.' • ol alrfteld construe! ion with the simpK not to build up thett I power The offer wap in le with the rcpoiled Washn %  %  in the in' 1 %  I %  progress In the ub-Cornmltte> I i.oners. i %  %  unbroken. The Communists for turn rejected the U N 1 Hate exchange of sick and weuaaeq M i OSMB • %  Roai Admiral R E. Libby promptly accused Ihe Beda of ed as hostages to force an annis. oUtSSSS agrec'i tn meet again %  11*) BaSI 1 V HIS EXCELLENCV THE CKWERNOR Sir Alf the opening day's play ol iht *cond Jumaus ly wsrs anon* iliow •nmiigton ymtriday. Gomez Strikes Devastating Blow Against Australia Nervous Exhaustion Prevents Goddard Playing Gendarmes Re-occupy Tunisian Town TUNIS. Jan. 21 HL.V.Iarmed pullco gendarmes ii d itnffl turn Tebuulba shortly befi.n diwm SI military Conven parked without Troops rumbled in from (he garrison al 100 am. and wrested the town from Neo Destour forces, which had uveipowered Ihe post last rUSjW Meanwhile. Preach trw tramnii! into Tunisia fron Algert 1 1'. i... i French f to reinforce hinterland llAIISIIAII Ol I troubll. . ling i H"i %  ;' %  %  of rmliv. Tirailleurs IB %  %  %  r. Ifti 'niip. I i.ln .• .-(, ulramliiHi in Hie event of any clashes during the fuMt-t t a psai*a*Mn klilad in lair week's Porto Tarina rtBOBf. meemrsg were fni pUbUC transport whuh hai bl Nat ioni Miistrators. Pol %  buses Military convoys bis i from Mudie atlir h cond T"t between Barbados aad Jnni^ic* ossRSd at Kensington. j 24-Hour Revolt In Nepal Squashed Spruanvi* Leaves For Philippine* January 30 MONTEREY, California, Jan. 24. Admiral Raymond Spruance newly upetnted US Ambassador f04 In 10, H WSJ learned Thurda>. u'd to return to hbl home here Tliursday from Wasliihgton where he had %  his new I will go to tho Philippe • husband. Thr-v are expci NEW UE1.HI. Jan 2* Informed source* said that %  24-hour robellion by a rebel facof the governing Congre*!. P.rty In strategic Nepal had been brought under control The rebel%  n broke out on Tueeda* T.I.I..ndu. the Capital of the little State between India Communist dominated Tibet nd By last night Informed said that Government troops had arrested about 400 rebels and rc:iie radio broarlcasting .ind most other ttrateflc placM M lieK The Niilese Emba> il. ii. eoatSCl KhalmanTuesday night. The % %  i fM insurrection against the then ruling ISM, More '•' %  have surrendered this morning. Highly reliable sourres said thai i-i of It .kr.,a.l.H Volunteers Start' Dr. K. I Singh from prison In Khalmandii It was aald thai rebel loaders still are free Singh had le.i ;.i.ilint tho Rana Family last July, rncertiiinly i follow*** laid n than 2.0UU also freed him floin lail at that time. The Ionian National Piano SerI --n the Capital of Hihar 'r .MIK i whnli borders Nepal nd Kh.ttrnaodu was i.uwi". "anhod revolt 1 and i tiirbonces". The Hindustan Times said that Ihe revolt was the re vttal II. said aooaonvVi i" ksH of the North Allantir OUsniSSlsOII were lied \ I the strength of slurling and %  wc cant rsinBf ( %  1 'If we could gel regularity ol rubler and should balance ourselves. Lei i look at that together and toe hat we ran do. If -ganixc some sort of icgulant. %  aange taea %  i. for ui."* Nine Die In Heatwave SYDNEY, J The death tell Thursday in Ihe heatw 'Ulg (our Ausli.duii italSS with lempScaturcs above a BVjB4SnM degress. The aeatwi its fourth day Friday with lltUs IKII "i lets i tnaa Q tin.i re. ii|ii The heal bast of eighi • %  and %  tan %  %  sld i slid last ,f othn i Ibipge in '/u" n land Mo* Australia. K.. I, sjafai %  New sooth w. V tad i ranging from 110 1 %  %  %  ni in 'ifllng c %  Ifew Proftosals Pightfag llar.s L'| Again In i\. \ i.liiuui "AlSf we must depend sven'. outside outside liel investment from OUl Mr. Butler said, -In plain Baalish ws ."<• pretty hard SB —f.p. 2 Soviet EJIVO\H Not AlJoned lit Greeee A PHKNOMENAI.I.V SUCCasBBTUL twwlU Qen f O i rVuatralla i eollap* f ffl I'II; | .. thai i' I M it< h b. twean Austrani Knd the Wi %  i ad si Sydney Kwl >' b -i >t v U i ns. Woneii ti>ok Ihi •***•* %  „ A ,,„,, MM mtm :,..,. Ooddard from U pial reaaoi j %  %  i. %  i %  Bxhl %  %  • i to %  fll J ol I. could f.oi i i led men i Godea>id lu ii.il ui.i|UOKtlonlnn .. dassjsd I. ded way i whu h he had fough* si d i u Wt > i %  I %  d %  %  %  %  ill Dalancaa' Taasn n ors wi %  %  %  %  boot A %  i i ihi lo %  %  10 Held with %  I prlgi Lu,. | wai left out an Atk iwon was III legSld to Sydney a no. Ixiund wk I V %  ln.be., I it.,.v stoiiii. N> r, Worrell W* ke A i %  i. %  IHI an.i Australia r I %  i %  i ; ifiUer, Hole, i %  uwjiaj w J..I.MOSM nan WasaswalaJ %  .i t.> give th'' ,bly PVVI . . %  %  | lial*men tth %  %  %  the Ausi %  l *i likes with M< •at of UHJ chopi ait'-Hing. Alt* i 1 bad aftei ... in whli-h In l waa caught b; 0 sbghtl; %  If willi the lirs ..hen le tr.ught i' ITorreU. After a slow idWlKton i straigh the unfailing lion h'ar %  tf lb I for 18. H %  %  I Wefkea aaton. . off Attt %  nt wMh lock still m sudden m On Paie a 0\g Sardar A. S. Malik of I< uwaa that lotu wera cul in %  ;. were < haractertd Malik potpted "in however, thai so faj an> rnembci i the i'-N. to take Up her case, as she %  !'.N. uliethe Secui ' %  It l^ prevailing opinion among k %  %  %  lhatthS Drrest and thai it at for itself to j lends whather TUnhita in accept• % %  i ... Liter said thnl the grvej the asafl %  did on the last IMSSlaa He laid mat Pndillo inning no other It WOK 'I nap of nataaw hsd caiieti on Tunisian %  •-. k. the Ml I ass Hi HI ns Nsrvo la "drsw hii ittanUon lo the regrettable situation prevailing in The only new develop. was thai tho*.. six %  I | ( > aSVan A>latiHiuntrios Includine powerful India I P U.K. Should QuitG.A.T.r. I^JNIMJN. Jan. . asssstlen that | i ii'. the gener.ii %  % %  u idi in.., Bajri %  Ttie Kaprsta says ono eaj BrttSUl tan prevent the eoa%  \ dollar %  %  t. tapirs. At the ininnent thta is pre\entcd by lae tornu of CIATT. which n. ike il impossible for I II i lai preference without n tries. "Action this d. i csffeaa, O.A.T.T I i in'r V so das %  en 'o Ojn %  i gprasi I up with 'he *uggestion that there dtould •o a permaitem economic conaltatlva i nan nf ma The MirpOM Of the Commitb-e fnuld be to jointly plan n i it with Kmpire free 'The MI %  Bl DUld I t'lptese. Ind for the pSOpleg f thn % %  nidre there win tv %  ihan thev have See* fere." fires sprang up n dosperab I. %  sides of UH dump an I %  %  Tinwater H*| t't water aup] if win i IT TUNIS. Jan. 21. Jhe Tley of Tunis, Sld) Mohammed Al Amn received the' %  ig to French President General CorrTt* Noel (• %  an Dc Hautoclozue who was President of the Kavy Coll rought new proposals from tho %  Ball Wa^hingtoo. Truman French Government to end the off leaving 71 dead. i-ek-old wave of violence in T Cowen who resigned the Philip-'Tunisia. "'Syt that about 1,000 pines position.—(I.r. || —Va?. yastarday attacked %  %  •gain in about 10 miles southeast of Hanoi. -ector near Nam I'mli. Vietnam reconns asuinee forces called for air ixsnbardment on three companies .niti who withdi Communist 1, leaving 40 dead on the battlethe small field.-C.P. flared up again in %  %  ATHENS. I Two members of the Soviet Embassy her.;nc lo ixtold that they cannot stay in Greece, reliable sources *jtbj today. The Greek Government has given orders to tho police to rafBa newal ot* their resident* parBUl %  the source aald. The name Soviet Embassy membereoeeamwhet ed were not disclosed, but the following %  taff at present consists of thrccition to his coBSH only.—UaP. \ Senate.—If. Truman \\ iIIHe\eul Plan Before April) WASinr.' %  day lie probably will %  % %  ,. April 2B—.the dS 'u: t IflSSOBll tlio indicated t0 reporters he will try sash %  lo the Vat raid resign. icsU with th. %  i. Tlic [-resident recent I) Mark I %  U.S. ^ ill Have Moniic I'ltuered terrier Ih I>d0 WASHINGTON. Jan. K Admiral William I. Naval Operations sgid hursday night the Na>y eapecis t have an atomic-power, airier by aooul 1'Joo that will be ii. io ct sj peed "si.>t Hide' I Ma a] lased attack plane Al SOU bomb now lo a oint 600 mlleA iI ii n lie .1..11. I .1 would be %  "pretty poodT weapon o use against .submarine nesb. ike Ihe Germans had along the oast in World War II i i discussed the nav> %  t> on a mutual resjramme md in %  ipeeca he said the navy in a bettei •nemy lubniarSM Unael "than ever before in history", even though the Russian Mb vouid lie mare the Qsrmen U boats which came 'dangerously close" to winning both world wars. ..it the navy would d>> if it encountered Russian stit1 u East. PtchteMr Rsld If ihev make n pass at Uf, we iii kg lh*m have "." He eaplainod If th. % %  ataii k how v nut as much right SD run around the ocean out there ai our submarines have.'"—t'.P. Tal & Lyle Make £3m Profits (From Our Own Coirwpor dent) LONr>OV. Jnn 24 TATK AND I.YLE narrowly mlasad doins C 100.000,000 wort l r „ t lnK ''" r "e and export I Ra.2tZ.000 up H I5.SOO.000. %  veara ago. the terms In profits were S300.000 up at (907.000. The dividend goes up to equal



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PACE SIX RARHADOS ADVOCATE I 111. AY. JANl'ARY M, 1*52 CLASSIFIED ADS. TtLEBrlONE 2501. For .Mrtte. Marn.ae .. %  >Mif MB in Caiib narfe ii B oc to IB rnutibe* of worti <*.!"* Ul* :,•:."%  a.. 111! Ir Strata 1)1 KD 'UMM. On fBMBTI M rraailritL Pajmea tla iLir A.-rvnr LvmHi %  • l**d-i I lor thaM. Jam*. C-.r l-vi.le* -Kltmnr ' Allr'triDUkr>-On J.niiar-. M. 1 n%  ea-m D" i""*i A*.IIW. Jordan ol BUii.Kerv. Asa *B -ear*. FOR SALE AITOMOT1VK <--,. Mrsa-M U.-H., %  .%  i.. HVrna Kathleen AuU 1... U.„i ( I kBMM ...la.-. %  I i*M ..t I. %  I'l III M SALES AICTIO.V UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Barbados Dismissed For 204 Runs I wiJ KII al Men 1 AnfflM Fonl Cat HiI illMfial-tf in Beta al 1 p m AH l-nl-T Forri in evcethmt renali 1 .•• Hi" Applv te M C Jarnei Beta. 9"in Street, n I SBIn KIJECTKK:AIa ... I.l(.ri"". I in %  I I I1H. I %  < II1KHlli.lliAlHi; M.fil*-rat..i h ii* ale al K R Hunt* Co Id.. Low*' Broad IIW, lot Caah n •i MII .vm. asi u-ii BEAL ESTATE OKI... KM Central foiindn LMU We-*lnoM BUM B M m M mi TeRajlMfte Wiann M I l lMli i Founde-' LM Bum ill M Mt u l>r ..!• al 1-ublM CM> t^-t-ti^ci on Frt-M neat 0* MBh Jam'M p m al Ibe WitmHPfd t-AHRINOTOM SBALY. HIJNOAl-O* Ttiti feet >.. Wrlb_r> ln,i.'li MMH %  %  Ft RMTLKK A HARNKS and uihi Btlll • III! A C-. Lid IIIU tin ...* dlr. loiiri IN MEMORIAM IllLIN-ln RWBM R Ml Will -Iv. depeti-d Ihu IllJan. in IBSC m-H* fad> anj liorpar You'll neaitTha BI.II.IL I., I t.Rllt -I let c.ii Laahie* Bribe died .tBB TReia a.l exne to •fw I %  er ,"iiB le p Fo* OM area Rtv raneem He an* tha* took tli* alee* tee. ft-atfc ha, •Bin*; -*• ha. .'led I,-atKWAtsr i M It I I" neier laclirui libel...—.1 it..-.%  Ml aUren in J. A> the deI %  Oathei %  * ihe belrov linavr %  c HirllM. h— M ..(> tar Prom a world of pain and wheavenly home ahovr lla .%  -I on-. MI had to Y.a" have % %  piclou> than llvar oi H' a pkti.n<>l on dear I M~ Albrrtlna Jon. (1 Mi John Jnti-. iRlrp-ffh* Hrlrna I**ta. MrA man. ARnVfJNTNI'KMKN'ltl r.l vi.nn i A nwt.i* i ..no* bain* lab* n tf Clad I Dnhliai lor daU*f In DaramS. pnrtWi lnir,-.trd In nnohli MECHANICAL -INI. I l; -I.WISI. *\i RIM -li. -I \(tpU .. BUnJav tla:. Miw. Bon A Co M.l 1>— POULTRY NINE-IiAV UN K mm it.ui. mwmn laat aaaaon idcra lo Brondl oai Cirri %  I'llAKTCXl* MISt -ELLANEOUS % %  . ID AND I i 'i Old -id *( KIRl'ALATfl W Bwan Sl.aal .1U n. S b-drootna, kit.hriv •IP Inapnllon lr appolnlnimii • H in ,1'iMiiiiil Tlw pinparK U rl up lor MM b* rMWlC C'omprtili.* Mtai I V %  %  %  '" 'H'*"" rid-^ rrbtuart W al 1 p m. vm*. Irlfflth. Tal BM7. *> I BALK NOTKB %  IMUMfUffM*) 'M %  %  '"' (hair • %  , Ho II. Huh Btiral llri.lBl.,wn. on Taa*da, lar BMI a-> .( Jaaaarr. IM. •' > '"• %  • '^"ablr .MildmB lot of land conlaimnB II q ui> faA or IharaabouiUluai* up ol |Unda>om Hill !! %  to lha .1 and adlacant la lha landa of Cloud A'alk Ihr re.ldanoa of 111 Dudlr, Lag rack Ta *it li In within ra*r rrawn a| lha OoK Club and rernBMfVdi a For furUva* partHular* ai i CVTTU:. CATTOBD A Ca. Boltritni' BMOfJPCT IIOI'BT. i (MAM Cl BHrON aPBINO rNITB—A HW ahlpmrnl of HEAVY TYPC Bpriiul %  nra.1. for PfKklnd A rval iniprovanaMf on aa Iham on dlaplay al HiStandard Aa>< !• snn Hint. Dial MM %  I IM 1 llll I ..|.... Hand-madr wiiirun. ol land Tha hauai ML 3 %  anlanraa Garaia .ril arrvanU room in yard I..... Monday lo fr.dann.i iwaan II am and 1pm. Tha ahova will ba aat up lor Mia al %  M on Frldar iha Iflh January IBM at > P •! our oflara In LAMM BlraM. BrlfHnwn CABBINOTON BEALY !• M -., Th* undaf-l*jn*d will o*r for Mia thrlr ohVr. No Iff, Huh 'i*l. Bi ida lo-o. .,., Prld.T lb. I.I F.hraa... I*** at i*> B.m. lha dwHlnho.,Mrallr, Tl LERBUr" with tha land iharatr.mtalninB I rood. J pa"^a. a. DWf* %  bout. d)olnlnt Dr Banu* rotiiain* downatalr.. diawlo* brdm (,..! PIANO n Hi oolv Carllon Wi •nrd In M.honr Prlco ffTTB Ml l .i. hitKOfi Co Lb*. M 1 I>rrak toitri and bath and ui-t. room* Electric Hlht. lompan* %  win ami fa. lurnad In lnaparlton anr dar hatwaan •>.^ i* "I I pi" iM I pm "n application 0 | %  ( .-.i-,,--' I For lurOiar paMkular* and crdinor of ulr applv || corn jr. CATFOBD A m. Holicllora M I 111l>FM<50V\l. IOH i.*;.\T 1IOLSES ii .nlr horrar wllh I racnk-nl lurro'indinB.. avalti • AppU. Mvrr i MiartfrBM I*pi #?hona BUB *M -nit--l-i i A Co, Tudor BtraM, Phona V* %  S1M-BALI BOTH! Tha undar.inad "II oB>r I lair ofllca. No IT Hlah Bir m, on FrMar. lb* !•• !>• B) pn hi.. %  i S^ALEB-Mo l sriTfAJ-CK Valfaaa. atlacfia ca. •Uird* md IIKhlwrlatit doubta lor MM to MM A BARNFB A CO L/I I'l Ir. 14 MMIIIS %  a>Xn Dial -l f n V,AMI: I1EI I nov v> i' App. M MiacrbrinaIB AMBMBb B-ll*prit >H i Al. %  ;•..< s Hoitr PT*M 1 LODGE SCHOOL M %  iiotlnad for thr InfornuiUof i iirnii i MM baan appointed t A*T*un fVoa.u'rt to tha (iuvarn'ruf Body of Ihial lo lha plarof Mr C %  Blo.lr Farmer will receive tuition lea omra of MM> Yaarwo.t A UMM Btreat, B'ldir %  A FAItMElt. NOTICE H MT" 11—• --MfDOr-T .land'._ -, feat of 1 -. ad. BI Michael The d* elltnanou-. atairu verandah, iltllna and dlnlna am*, t bedroom-, kitchenette toilet bain, electric IIBht and runnina ner Uaraae and aarvanl'. room in -,i Appro.ima'.ly half ol the land BMBRaBBt, Inipeetlnn anr d on application to BB1 door_ For further paitleulaf* and eondltm ol .ale apply: COTTI.E CATFOBD A CO t JOHFPB on or oeiore me will he collected that i in lea" aucH ta •rrr_\TOQRAj-iiEn i m I -.' %  liallv Bos V. AdW*al* C*t Yin %  •<: ork I ancra unporLtnt ORIENTAL SOUVENIRS 8IX.KA, CORIOB APTI" V,;KI>KMOrt B11L1AS JOTEU1AS T AJlTIBTICAS CURlOSIDADBt TKA1U08 PE LA WDIA CUINA e EJU'TO THANI'S VTBIUn. M.. DUI 34li Sdl'ICK t' I it i HI of the Wealbui* CM I Ba Introduced Inti Aw.mbl> of tin. l.laiul a Bill to amend Welb,.r' CBBMMB Act IBM ao incraaa* tha panalllea for breachea I jraulallnn* for th* conduct ol %  K D MOTT1J 2 NOTICE HMI-.il OF If r ll.l 11 itlon* for lha Poat of '. If %  A.mihn red te' the ui-lei ilaned mutt ba lullv quallBod i Mldwlla, and inuat lor-aai ,, H %  -.!.. MMR B*MBBI well aa their DMlBBBBlM Rulph BtX'rd F.V A I.owrr Bay Strwi-offers you 2 ouV %  lanclirif BJu-galnB in iTOp' WORTHY DOWN Sltiinled .it Top Rork Ch CH. having S beclroom with cunrHvtmK TotaBU and Rath* Modern built in KltdWB, 2 larjTc Dalconic*. Large Lounge. Dtnlnj Hiiom. "ui.,,., | .ndry. Room, fully EVAVTON Situated at Top Hoca. hiving :t herlrr-i %  Lounge. D.ning Room and Sun Lounge. 2 fullv tilod Rithii and ToUttl Wa'er Built in rupt<>i.tthroughoul, out*Ide 2 Car Oarage, liaTVaori room Plav Room. Th* OaVdtBBI nr well laid out having num. THIS IVg, Trie oove Propi % % % %  within one motilh •r Is willing to BeafM tCO M lc. 2S1S2—In i 'inii-a month U. eaaTiil .nidld-ili Zoo has 21 pelicans— 11 for park B, CRAVEN HILL L ondon Zoo staru the New Year with un mw-su^ record—a "house* full" of pelicans It has the highest number ol pelicans in the Oardena sinee the Society nrst opt-iwd for business in 1828 To the 17 blf I already there, hare now b--n added four. , ,. The latest arrlals. all Eastern rn-llriins. arrled vv week by air from Paki.-t.m Tlif; are being gHen to St i James's Park bf the Emir of Bahawalpur Brown. whiM. piBlt-bJCkd The Zoo l< now holding tor the park no fewer than elet.n pelicans. Othera sent recentlv Included four brown pelican from Texas, a ontr of wh't-pellrjn.from Lmlslana. and %  B Ik-backed pelican from Fi1 rlca. Mr. O. B Cansdale. th. SupiTinlendent. said to-day "Some of the provincial aoo may be able to take B few ol the birds oft our hands. "One possible solution nov. under conMd Tilt inn Is to put ft couple of our own -arclima tlsedi pelicans temporarily In the sea Hun* 1 pond Sea lion and puleanJ do n %  ordinani' meet Ir Nature's MhtinB things but we do not s*e wh. the experiment should not Dmade under luoeniston mi pace bowiarrg Ooodridg* and Miiii-r not ortU: on the ,in.i but M the hunt lor miirc wickcu Only Smith. 42 not out when Hunte left constituted any effective t^fuard -' "' chaos obtaining al this stage. Farmti was not allowed to settle and a bouncer, hammered on the body catching him flatfooted forced him to put up a catch to silly mid-on which Arthur Bonilto made into a catch with a magnificent effort that found him flat on his elbows after having completed the catch. This infection had lo spread and Proverbs fell to a good catch by Binns behind the wicket oft a spirited In/Mi from Miller. OOOD INNINGS Smith's innings that closed at 61 was the only unblemished highlight ol the Barbados innings. He was as comfortable to the pacers of Good ridge and Miller and the slow sniff of Mudie and Arthur Bonltlo yesterday in the First Test One muld .sense somipersonal planning in lus batting fOT when he had completed hi. individual fifty in ll'i minutes with only two boundaries to his credit, he look three mme boundaties in five minutes. He was ,, V ii |n ;,n ui "i i pi lo turnlha pace When he hit ., well pitched Gotxindge delivery and was bowled. IMPORTANT MI Marshall and Boogies Williams who were i lated in the sixth wicket partnership with the 113 wn Uw pair whom the Jamaicans must separate if they were to lay the foundation for a considerable lien on the game. They accomplished this when Mudie had Norman Marshall play on an inswinger to his wicket and he left with Uu %  oora -it IM. But heie lha Jamaicans temporarily losl thell L;U|) on the game Booglea Williams who was mixing Drlnodox ci ickel with aome audap|loua attempts at forcing in the circumstances was missed by Thorbourn ;ii midoll with his score at 25. MIXTURE This did not curb his spasmodic and desperate mixMMUit on the bowling. With his role pf perfect cricketer and being thus brave the fortunea of the game favoured him again when at 36 he drove back to Arthui Ronill'i who failed to hold the return Ironically enough he completed his individual half century with a high catch to Goodridge at long-on which tha I'I'UT obligingly dropped and which yielded the necessary aBTbJ DEBUT Intercolonial curtain now rose on 22 year old Horace Tulloch. Bowling slow leg spinners that broke more thnn the deliveries! of any other spinner, he opened with I m.u'f.n in his first over in Intercolonial cricket. Ha played the most important part in pinning the Barbados tailendara down to scores which one normally associates lenders. He had I)e Peiza caught in the slip to 4 and caught and bowled King for 3. His figures oi 4 1 9/2 are as good and promising as those of any other voungster making his debut in Intercolonial cricket. The Barbados innings, closing for 204 in 234 minutes v.iis | triumph for Ihe steadiness and tenacity of the Jamaica bowling and had they not mitaed Williams three UaTMB, Barbados might have suffered some greater measure of embarrassment. PROMISING Thorbourn and Prescod who put on 22 before the former was caught at the wicket off King seemed to have settled down after a time m a manner thai promises interesting cricket to-day. At least they have got out of the way of far too many bouncers bowled yesterday to be effective and I am looking for bright cricket and many nn prises to-day > niith*' Bid For Supremacy In World Speed Tests By WALTER PILKINGTON Among those who should figure high m the lirt of fnen and wooien whu have advanced Britain's prtiliff in sport la world champion skater Jeam • wega. who la one of the b* -t prospects for an Otyn B Holder of the BriUah, European and world champlonabipa 21-year-] old Jeannett* Is training ui earn** for figure skating ui the Olympi at Oslo, Norway, in February. Then there is 21-year-old Salrling MOBS. He ami Reg Pamell r*j among leading motor race s ho have done much to strengthen the preaiige won for Britain between ran b) s.i Memv Segravo, Sir Malcolm Campbul and Sim Timoih> Hnkin. These king:* Of hpeed wi wsalthy men. Moss, son o* dentist-farmer, is not. but he just as much a daredevil a:ios>io-i and his devotion to It plus hia calculating brain and itteely nerves, have pul him in the forefront of wo>1d drivers. vlotor Cycle Record Breaker Laft SeptemlRT 'iinlhci youngster. 22-yenr-uld Davio Betiin-". of Birmingham, wrni QM Scnior Manx Grand Prix at Dnuglap Isle of Man, In a gale at a i-eeord average speed .i I.. %  %  miles (HI kilornetrea) M hour. beating the time returned In the event two year* ago by world champion Geoff. Duke. Bennett is %  motorcycle tester by oceupatio-i. It was his first Isle Ca Man win. He rode with a precision thai pioved ther is little he does n"l know about motor-eyvles an*l handling them. These Instance* i.f hwMyM oall bringing honour to themselves and cLstinction to Britain show Ihiit a love of speed is BUII a preeminent feature of the national rursult of various fm-ms of apott. peed is the crate all the time, and not only whe n ihe competiton have mechanical or other aid, -uch as skales. skis and racehorse*. In no sphere has success been as marked as on road and track in 19M. In molor-cyclirtg. the blue riband for endurance and speed Is always stern international si: SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NF.1HLRLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. H Jan IBM tM-.HIRO All" I'lAB* *n j. i*u -eb IM* lO. TAR A MAM ItM' I I.MAN* AV1'/,V/AVVvV* M v cAWi nn w I w I V^C*OHIt ABBOCIATION < Con* M"M. iBBB I* Canadian ^ational Steamshipn BOI TBBKII SB CASM11AN CBUtSStB'' LADY BOHHIT" lj,m rVFlJSON" CANADI/.N CHUISEeV' SOBTWIIOIND I 'L*DY BODNaTy 'UADY NaB.s^iN %  CAN CRUIBaW" %  -I-AOY HODMEYi \u\ RTBBU %  in •CAN CRUtSaTJr Fo •urthe* parti' II March — -Mil* Arrival Ball* lertea BarbaBa. Barbara. IlJanr. >Jan Bt JBRJ • reby. J reny IS Febr. •*•*. f f"*V Vreby. BMareh 10 M*reb B Mareh e* Mareh fby 'I ;' applv to— Arrlvea Bailaa I Febv I ""ebT it ret.*, n rebv. GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.-Affto. 3renc ..': h, JO SaUli.t-fr..... -i..utl. .met"" U, l.u.idelnup*. Marllninue. Ba.h.id.r<. rrlnld-d LaGuair*. Coraeao. CarUiena and Jamaica \rri\is B.irli.i.l.>s 20th Feb. 1*52 2nd April. ls>52 6th May 19M <, UF| I I It t Britain for the flfleenth time and Ihe third In sucet-ESion ;gain-.-. formidable opposition. The export uf BrltiBh-made motor-cycles has lecelved a great fillip from an lnt'omparable record in international com petitions. The enthusiasm of the two-wheel expert* never Aiine: From Snaths, mpton "COLOMBIK* TtB Feb.. 1S2 "COLOMBIK" 20th March. 1B5-: • DE GRASSE" 24lh April. 19a2 'Not calling at Guadeloupe. SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO FIKOII From Barla-dBH ArrtveB SfrBlhamploB -COL'A I Mareli. 152 "COLOMIilF" 13th April. 1952 01 ORASfUT lth May. 1952 s.nling Direct to Southampton. II. M. MMBSl A 00U I.TI.-AeiiU. 251h April. 1S2 21Kh May. I95i I OI. SALE Lawn Ibnnis Svmi-finaiH Played In Pakistan i \M. Alt Paid Ban. ABB, 24. I StnbjM CnrsM ..f BM VM tl Ampon of the Pbillp%  red ;h.Anal of the rukistan lawn lennll ihampionulicn he leal Hers! Herin.imi ol West Germany icfugee Pole 6— 2. 4—8. 6—3, 0—0, in the scmioinonenlji In the imai Un. h of Hellend mi [fUkhar Ahmed of Pakistan who le*.t Peter (^wttMrna and rmnjng .>f Australia 8—6. ItV—2. 10 7. in : 1 iinals. Si. Kitts Sugar Japs Win At Table Tennis HONG KONG. Jan 24 A Japanese table tennis tea %  i ute to India for th. IUIRttntn world table tennis champion-hips in Bombay Februar; 1st to 10th defeated Hong Kong': i t.i one in a series of exma t chai Thursday night MORE Cough Relief! Bach ioolhinil *!•" Vickf Cough Drop mrv l'-"'. dry. inH-cri Ihioal the mill of Okiardiant. St Phlllri H.IU tVe<*vvg MtH AOBNTB ue making CUB) I t BBBBI b> i ..ins erdeva loB t-eraanal Chrartmaa Qrettlna Card. %  %  , % %  Mrilain-. UrBeat and |-uDll-lier-i will aend a , ,,,i II.,t, I-1 re-juaat. Beautiful IMS Oanutne AfriiU Write te-laj llllheat CnramlaHoi. paid June*. WiUlamft Co. Depi S. VBBBaBB Work*, rrr-rloji. E-nl.'.d Special Value 74-PIECc 0ECORATED TEA SETS. olr tor 6 penoni S1*JJ.1I ii. W. Hulrhinson h CQ,. ITD Broad Si. Dial 4t2t %  xniBiiios AMI SAll PAINTrNOB ANTJ IXyTTEB dlar nerblaeea. aahtrax. menta. larev plattrr*. t>\ llamlil. Ibe Uarbado* MUMURI ion 8AU Beuulitully w o o a beach bulHinv; about half an acre attractively priced. Apply —Martin Griffith I Ol It \,IMN Mr. Btuaii alao jge of ihe faetorys equlpn %  Id thai a i | I enlarged aixt -peede,) op. I'l.m faa nun instiilhition. which should en.dile %  w factory toaeal irlui in] proa ible increase In the caiM lllppl within a reasonable time -B1P ,:;'.>.'.', %  *•-•.'. %  .'.:'.'.',:'.•' FOR WM^WAV/AV-' '.*.'.*,*. Noi'icr. THJ following Stores will closed on 28th 1 r the [ndlan Rf| i may please make nou and arrange their hopplng .xcordinglv. TBAMI uuos. Pr. W A BwaS Street SURTI UNITED* <> Swa High Street-; 1 U. Swan Street D. P. KIRPALANI. Street. INDIA lb' 'eT-rVV^-W////AV>vV//



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ntlDAV JAVTART 85. IKS BARBADOS ADVOOATF PACT. SEVEN BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRRY 3Y ALEX RAYMOND IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers lo all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only M'M'1,%1. OI'FKHM arc Mr "illlal our llriiiirlia* I nr< scui,s 1 47 ,:Ui Pkgs. Kellog's Corn Flakes 39 :l Tins My Lady Soup Bottles O'keefs Beer 26 2 2 Onion: Pea Vegetable 29 2 1 Tins Corned Beef Loaf 1.07 MM D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd, Broad Street I II E C O I. N V A l I I. II o C i: II I I s IANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES i t TOIIW! TODAY! FIND OUT WHAT HAPPENS TO Tfffi VIKING OF THE SPACE HEROES IN HIS (DAILY ADVENTURES' FOLLOW FLASH UOIUIO\ IX Till. DALLY ADVOCATE I'llOJI lOIB.XY





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FRIDAY MNTABV 23, llli With Five Elephants BANGKOK By the time you reed this, the ; rm! elephant an lift will have he*un. Five clepnanl, and \\ steed ,uc to ily in the *-rne air' r.*fi 7.021 miles from luiiEKok to London. It Is the first time this remarkable feat has ever been attempted in the history of aviation, elephant*, or Wick-teed. This business of flying elephants half-way round the world is not as lunatic as it sounds. Elephants are bad sailors. They suffer terribly from seasickness Sometimes they even die of it. So nowaday* many so by air. By B.O.A.C. the elephant airfreighter charfe Is 5s 4rt. per lb. ( %  fully ptiri rlffhul weis*fi.ee* lb.) and they are there in four days. The plane to be used for thi* almost fabulous flight is %  Britishl.uilt an,i designed York. It M OB tttal ix'lmary weekly freight run to Singapore and when Captain Jackson diupped in to Bangkok to-day ami %  kr.i ,r then * 0t$ Yea—live t-lepli.int BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAOI THREE Dingdom of Dong: Security in peril 1 Pressing Need To | Widen B.W.I. Economy Passageway Inquiry rr~M'*> Caribbean News Shorts l()V| K )S 1 rORT-OF-SPAIN. VT. An argument between the H There is an urgent need in the British West Indies to Milrt. Suianan Counsel appea thflM territories sulTlelently and m g fM the Hod Ww^* self-government, when it do and Mr. M BAKHAIHts Carlbbc t..ke UquicUj enough to emuu-e that a .„K -~%  (w ^ Altoriirv t ; etlc ,. a c-mies. rests upon a suie fnimdotion. ^ m the Citj Corporation Inquti. This point i* made by Mr %  DM wholly dependfhmel€r |i| hP proceeding ..(.%  ( SiaaTVBUTC em Upon I %  fc* other mquirv uHo the No. 8 Queen beca il-d special Member o! _Parltainent and an commodttles for export. street passageway. The bone of bn* 1 UHClS—hOt Ml i urpcnlers will be working all "iK* 11 building floor and elephant stalls inside opart ihe fuselage. an article In My live fellow passengers anp releyrapJi. | all cow elephants. That 1 bemade an extei cause they are going tfl I"'e Cw elephants behave letter in than bulls. Thev have been bought by filly Snwt'. of Windsor, who Is a kind Qoldirjm "f the < ir.uwnrld. Tneothea -lav he i ; "< „.„„,£„. sho „i d br ronlle,. to lalur hall th 01 ino the world WU ""i""'"" 1 SS ,e ttSmS relaUve to ;. letl.-, I„ "S.f.,'5' "J 1 ^ ""I^T'^Z, T^. "e had w„lton 10 Mr. Otmdo 1, year, points out ;'ie precarious level or ..'tirld price? It ws .1 Kvr.tnmwl w\ 111 To1 I.C.T.A. Gets l\eu Professor t. few eggs As a 11 .in pn-duccrs have long ... ..f ...ndiin-ns MN which they %  The pre^sini; need is for s *i€W ranir ol .-mploTment Uui labour i not fa.-rd with WOUW lake tin blind and often hlinh sllc remove thr passageway Heaching a certain po.nt in the HKITI-II IMINIH'RAN discussion Mr. Sininan said th.iv ertet Mi. Bun %  .iMini.ii' fc-aa impertiheapttal of nent and rude aliBMI %  %  ; il. 111 lleli/i-, the i> "•" _..— -, Tropical Agriculture, duatne* should be encourngod. The alter, n public i the Mightj. can get that m has so far m -ti.. %  A sun) if %  The end ting across the scene. All the same, we've |Dt phants. We've packed i and theirs, and now all Bfc ft> maln?i is to flv them home. —L.E.S. the bach ol your head the bet„ 2 The level >f -^n.vdtural pmlet We cannot M.at out ev.den< <• u ,, >f the ductlvh) urn t Uraised. 3. Some 01 information We know there Initial, riftn Airfon i.viirtrlbutlon of populatUni seiould must be an end t* it. 1923 be affected b> speeding the •• %  irti i nme when we do' B.Sc. (Agric.l velopment undei casjrj. %  v of populated mainland colonie* %  creed In the He nferi to the industrtea thsrt Pnsredilrr Ds aau tn ^n U ol have already been eaUblishe.i m %  Another \l 1 I ,i i .niit tourlh dasnaged In the first con, battle in "M.I.G. AMI %  .. '. I'll,ted N.dioiis' losses, if MU Lvtej Twenty-l" i •ommunist |*U toueluil "ff U< n-.aln hattUby Jumping 1 Sabre lining .over for lighter boml-er HN ult.ieking ralhvir %  %  i.i ;inrntc dog fights I.I t nut an'MMifcet atxive an area nor'-i Victory bon"tl II' • %  ti of M i a !77 Jg g traesjd 2 probe hi v |nd 348 damage I DJ Oh! what a nasty cough ZUBES bring rnplri relief! and mulUi. Ht36—3kl. Iltil Ihrector Agrleulturi'. L'nami.i. from 1947 until ha reurett utft yean Ml appointment t<> tf.c KM A America's navy chief draws a new A-bomb map 7 Jx.' "-jTllltCAJ n # is great protaiat, he say mar by-product-, aach •< bagasse, and the prospeets of producinii mure foud arc luicht U % %  cultivalion in Itnlisri (".ulana. he continue*, is of the greatest signiliIf capital ran be raised for the necessary drainage works. British Guiana cm meet all the i Ice needs of th HnUNAM — Ita S'IINI.. BauxUe CongejU intends basin at Mo'i.go tng vessels will I turn ahd to gvaM I i „ g trda to Moeno also uitendiM to bulM vi loading stage at M'-'o Thi 770 Mtf&S ~>AND BACK Trntrtw ; ' Trie function ol the Colonial mv-elf they leavr me %  btolutoly Development Corpw-allon in the cold". •* West Indies, Mr. Ikralne deelaree. The inquiry has been adjournls not to supplant private invest ad tinmatter numt bOt to %  ttaiiiTaTa lorur-term plans of 48 Queen Street nl The British Caribto an end. : look hi Ihe private invmlor. fa It |g futile to think Three more Her* demand ih Colonial Uevclupmenl attanUOn 01 Insj (.,,, ^ %  ^a. an. of passing of the ,„,..._ (>r twenty lwo-1 MM Street coming J^'3 f £ n 3 lmu „., foitj-flve thn-i -bedl Thi matMin 1 "" **** MANILA. J i %  ..-,' I i l>> Korean romln i lunpad "il at oavessj i attack a major concrnir.iiion < %  ConununM Huk rebels, iivr gglloi t of the United State 11* Ah Force Hase. VutualK i ,in, rtaJJlgeatnoa Alrtorci i lha attaok. lin attagk againet niilrstion In the %  m. began with .i k mi ifln'l lieadqi %  i %  niiil.d tll.-t JlHI Huk i" .i Miastangi thai 3t pound bttmti utiafed at Iree-lop hnral i forces dronII ik ( %  inrent;atioii fron> three •ides — VT. Huk /aniheh't •in* .ii ,i ian REC? 2UIES COUGH MIXTURE ZUBES COUGH LOZENGES he^c arc *o hand> U keep *ith I t > %  !l"^ I •" to ike, /uK.shnnsi|imk rclnl h uAlins ihroat. 'a* \ sosBtori If. '-'thtne m gktfl %  %  tiBUghiajld l ,i It* arm apKudh I kOBM VfP agaa i 1 nuns on c N'7*."" n i is'i MIR n •waJuitilKr. IHOM ALL GOOD CHEMISTS AND STOKtS ll,....made in QPe with the llareau AirlSUDANRSF. WILL PRESENT BLUEPRINT OF PLAN TO U.N. Bt K.MtOI. niM.l.K I'AKIS, Jan. M H*•I'n.t.l'd ftudafies* deli plotad bhaBgi Main dave l opmanta etiM-Jtged are In the Held ol animal huslmndrv and Increased prodoctton or nee. oconuts and powi hl a i Tliursday II the earlv m I %  Ir.. i of IhlI .. Herds) Haeai in-rsiti i ,. n etitire raKier than complementary. It will be necessary. uWaiora, n to foster future development tha'. i, put Upon broadening %  eTwren individual eajontl | Tha Weal Indtol "** trupir' a staWi area for Investment. But that something they cannot m tut %  • W themselves Their tnhilltv i dependent upon he a*auranCT which llntain alone .an prOVWl that a secure market exists with reasonably remuneiativc prices for all thev i:m efficiently pmduee "—B-UJf. %  ,,l. m whl* hata.i %  %  '*• %  ', %  "•'." from thr merll invi NU-SWIFT Th Falel Exlinquihr in lh world Typ available lor all classes ol hazards Cane Carts 5-Ton Capacity very strongly constructed 1050 H.00'20 12 ply Heavy Duly Rear Tyres 7.50'15 Front Tyres IMPORTANT NO ANNUAL REFIT.S NECESSARY Relil only when used COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED While Park Dial 4391 H .. \n ..I llenw-ntatl NOTICE TENDERS are invited lor the manulaclure ol WIRE COAT HANGERS. A sample can be obtained Irom Ihe Manager. Sanilary Laundry Co. Ltd. SANITARY LAUNDRY CO.. LTD. OF BARBADOS Genuine Jeeps I' Four Wheel Drive! See us for these before they all go. It is very doubtful if we can get further supplies. COLE 4% CO.. LTD NOW OFFEPED AT IOIIMII STOIIK A Convenient Shopping Centre '.: %  .: %  .: %  %  .: %  .-.::::v*.w. ----ENAMEL TABLE TOPS BOX IRONS SAD IRONS PERFORATED ALUMINUM FOR LARDERS TABLE CORK MATS ALUMINUM & SILVER TRAYS PYREX WARE GLASSWARE EARTHENWARE j .,...,.,V,.,lV.V/^WAlll*''v/.?



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATF FRIDAY JAMARY 23. 1932 H IS EXCELLENCY T^ '4, it, AND LAm ..... %  A.D.C. >< %  !• first da> of the second cfi lest match between Jamaica Harbadio. Hi* %  .xeellrnrv lun. i U i Ibe player* in the Pickwick SundS and i the tea interval Lady Seel J wife ol Sir John Seel I J W. joined them fnr U M BSftca Stand. avil.on Court h m*. > U Ctudb Calling OAV1L1U.N CUOKl ed Hands. Mr. Frsjcj I -ui tn;iiMUT.-i. %  hartMOMM, hat bought ii d"> raid imcht, ihrmigli Lb) iWKhi i Mfr> Join, | _.,u Co. i Court UMMJ to be UM %  tiliUrjr hospital, in the day •ri.iit.iy Di.'piial, in the day., %  %  btuia ui UM Brtttth Armj 1 fia HMMd here. II a/aa boughl g ij_6 lioni BM Wai Ofl • K ... J. J. Tee!w-l, and wu I .. .it ...-.I V rt...ht*. jurmg ownership by the mat ii was transit; ... | Hospital into flats ano -,.alows. kii. it-fUel lold in. | DIM I'.ivihon COUTl I area cnuacn because it was adja-l ..ii, io lite Medn i %  %  I ....^*ii a "Tiici'-\ ill %  a natural AMI -.^— c m—a UM UMJD boaplUU Warcis, iwraja i>, COOK-IIOUM UMnqmaji, the Harried Women I,UJI iu etc. ararg convene! buaaaWMn Ud flats oi today UUMff DUDOl .Hi' i ... .. tiuriiig ownership by Us, „nu iwu new Halt m while the property wi : %  The buildings II; %  : ttCtMO unlikely to be repeated in liarbados tool most of the Carrion building they are built almost entirely <>t imported English brsn of such form of cwii %  do, 'i i oui %  ba ce prohibitive In these days. Mr. North, who %  .. %  amateur settled at Lttt.< K Christ Church. Mam | half years ago. He %  he has no major pssil lie intends, so far at Is possible. to maintain ihe nc lu ai I cloistered atmosphere wtUdl |M made Pavilion CUUI edly popular a a residential estate. He pointed out that the transaction ha* inv..l\>I transfer of funds from UM U K and stressed how ImportaDl tint fuiui. so framed H ltd the Island in Ud A Reminder M EMi>biiS M i the liarbauo cnckei AaioelaUa riuiKis .He ranUndstd *( the Dance tomorrow mglii al tha Drill Hall to be given in hauoui *•! thi mug Jamaican iriikftus. The Intraniil to Nassau M Kb JOHN Nl "Picard" Estate. Dpmiwho arrived yesterday m the Lady Nelson left idad by B W I A Mr. Nicholson Is on her way te the Bahama, via Jamaica to -penr 1 long holiday at the Baim..i.. Club Nassai H.e Until April M KING Li MRS nd their who joined the Lady Antigua where Mr. King is statiu.i ed with Barclays Bank made u. round trip to British Guiana Yesterday they left ihe Rotli.r> upend the remainder of Mr. King leave In Barbados on a visit '< %  heir relatives. They will be returning i Antigua In April. Sea and Air M H. IUMV LSIOW.. rived from Cai v T.C.A. w*i at the Baggage W-rehouse ycsln i.ig Io meet his wife who arrive. by the Lady Ncleaa. Mr. Crowe. I %  %  home is in Hahfaa and i : to Barbados. Mrs. Crow.week Ma her*alout two years agi holiday and ai guests at the Oe> The Order Of B.B.C. Radio Hen-Pecked Programme 11 I OII.UK IRE -*".. hi PfeMPB, U IS I. %  88-1 is mt Ar-'.. si at M •>•* St. 1 %  raa N. • %  • 10 t> m Th Dall. c IS p i • Mas Man Go. • Sam Pollock has | picturesque news which he pasa* on to listeners in the BBC'* News from Home" programme te told his listeners recently of he naaawords and secret grips exi hanged in the H..H..x dit'.nct of Yorkshire, when h4 members of the Order of %  ad Husbands exchanged "•• Ahlspers about the secret meetUS plate when they were to r.nke pinna for their annual uut' %  *. the glorious occasion when. %  ptn Uaair wives' apron strings. s ago this Order of HenBsBM Husbands was founded in Yorkshire and u u elffil r. :wl lug chiefs 'uui fares and expenses U •f the society that iheir wive, d %  %  -( ..* ..n Honour I'.unt %  idead wear the trousers. HusBut Pollock, whilst 'ympathislnc ands must provide exact del... ...r henperk-d spouses, •f all household chores rsdit their bono IM tndi| Ai he slid "The whole %  kery surely Is aaMBjad pay paokati aaefa nai UM vfetin MWOO aattaa nd also ,. GLOBE I'OMim MO>H 11 vin it* .'l I p m ...t.m %  U p m Ciwrp*rr at i Thtr • %  10 IS v i" riPin Ih* II ii I.I T Ih" I i id l*rT0O-.T7 ..t UM : The i-il tt m landed ipent the %  Uu Lady Rodney and the Lady Nel rehoaa early y*t*rday mot ill m and -nd touring tiilsnd i aniouit the llr: to laud. To* lady in the centre t.y aahore With largo hat and aun %  hadeon Mir right came* a large (hopping basket. From the Press Box rl AN noun baCora n play Mr. i h %  %  An..no arrived at tin I > L'haJlenor Stand and watched the "ii the I*resii BtM until %  I .: iwu Retired Judge From New York Ten Weeks P V|H and MHS. Louis Pasternak AMII. AND MI1S. LANCE GOD•Tl I UsdMi iMR rsMgnaa ivl ,,( tf*W %  fork are now m (ll DAHD and threi sd Jutlge of the Baibados for about three weeks* were among the arrivals, frajm Court Of Co io Jersey holiday staying at the Crane Trinidad by the Lady Rodne> tit. New Janty and Hra. Brown. Kotal They came out to ih>yesterday morning. Hararorabou terday morning West [ndMO 00 the Lady Kedeey m m%tk f holiday they have H.M.S I-dy Rodney from OB their BM visit when the uikcn a beach house at worthing expenditure aRiJten* i Hr%l uilk /*ffVaas im Ptttmmm HOI SIIOIS Ol M* WE%I ISIIII % 411% mil 14 <\<-4MJ r*g> See WALCOTT savagely hooking Fiery Sky Rider* from Lindwall sre FRANK WORRELL getting to *30 with glorious on driving. See THE DUEL between Miller VI Ramadhm and Hassett vs Valentine. •PISISC I•••*. %  SMm If . IO p.saa. and Continuing over the Week-end with the I >hn *m danoS will be held under UM I>IK. I irt Visit Retuminf In March Wt Indi.n In.pector K*u. AN,, MM. H. B. ZAvnz M'w5!"uH?"f ,""l l^t "IK, b bM %  iKrda, morniiu b> %  Ihe dtrln !" afn^.ni *;„,, ,". „'2. UA >MM io spond two weeta h 0 lM N 1-n ,„,. Trim ^ a %  y~r.. .rrlvl her.-. .U)r,n, at San. Lord. „„ m „„,.„. lh „ wM| uk( ,„ . %  %  Toronto. Mr. Zaviu la ,„„„,, ,„.„.. ,„ T(lbMO obwel I ,. • %  i .„ v.Manager of SUndud Pavln, Ltd., of telr V1 J'„ „ n J( M ^ !" I i„l a road conilnictlon company. Thia th y mo lu „ cor nd „, „„,„. •I„u BfM v,l lo Barbad... ,„„„ T „ b aii., from Hem Io atom C... V.... A.„ Tl "y wl %  rolurnln, to BarUM Royal li.nk oi rour Teara Ago badoa in March Canada In Ottawa. Mr. incp has #~\N their second visit to mt been appointed to the new \J "Barbados an Mr. and Mrs. "~""~ I lii.i-ii.ii ..I lha WaM Inc. H. Nelson of Toronto, Canada. Roj I Bank They* arrived >eslerday morning by the It.SM Lady Nelson for %  .ictompamvd by lia wife three weeks' holiday and arc on I'lcr who will be going .staying at Sam Lord's Castle. New Loveliness For You* ril.HHI.llE SIl, Follow ihh Simple Beauty Plan "••Ui lour (• with PalmoIlM Soap ^l>o (hi. 1 iiraaa %  day for 1 1 da*i lhli .Irumma mu|i isrlnfi. C r ahin l-im !..•' %  |uU .(t(),iia arffMil PA. For bath and shower, ftet the thrifty Hath Siic Palmolive DOCTORS PROVED PAIMOLIVES BEAUTY RESULTS tlniulshed |Kitrim..Kv ol II. I'M' llency the OOTl no S;IV,IKIDancing begins ;ii D < %  iiusif v.iii ba Buppiiesd i Ptillcc Dunce or.ln:.ti.i Back from Grenada AMH W. A. C'.ItACE. Maiusing yl* Director Of MISMMonroe and Co.. Ltd.. who w.i.. in Grenada on a short visit returned ye*terday morning Rodney. Returning on Sunday M R. A. S. BRYDEN. Governing Director of Messrs A S. Bryden and Sons (ll\l.i Ltd., Hew to Trinidad on Wednesday by I'.WIA a %  is expected to return on Sunda' Mr. Nelson who last here Aloiuts For Peace "I should like to build an utonuc power slatlon somewhere in u desert, the Sahara. Arabia, the South American deserts. Ml In is retatad t<> Ihe Inces i.boul four years ago. Is Chief ..( Hopellt'id PlantaUon, Chris! Englneei of the Department of and 1 should like to run th Church with whom he will IHstayHighways, Ontario. atomic power station us u gre.t nig during his short visit ..., • "' IT 1 1 1 TT \\\ Till: WAY a a * SMCHCdAIEf* R UMOL'R sayi that ,i faotalns of the Sawy Mr.. Mabth '. in milveil tl: %  raging main Inla a noatini A dan i--h %  iKithing in such %  marks that drinking won t ure," said Foulenough thirstily. I /gajfjstj tM'canion T lh.it iiiinnent Mrs. Witheiaedge knocked discreetly on door, but not discreetly %  i prav) nl a fall of n Foulenough. who i. |,u,,tei. "Any drinks wantadf' 1 bahlnd %  asked bopafuUy. i boa) v... i htodgwa mil bin on -nu tsnd asnora tor rwo bottles a sound piece of deck M ila." LTouaattOUgh itarte-l and Ihag UsOugh bitten by n badge: looked as though maddened Then he said, with a wry smile i | had le.eutly nested In 'Tins is %  very festive occasion l | .. %  r.iid the Admiral." No harm In a glas* Adinii.il. "that she fa not teaOf beer," responded the sullo' I rtily. "None at all," said I what I would retailed anoajgh, "Wot much harm In i Foulenough, "for a run dawn so doten, either, eh? The Admir-i ha reprecouihed, but did not repl] U -e withdrew, keepin* Powei H en the subject to herin ,i era] both, it Is %  technical nil. would be the moit thing that the United 'holesale Nations has ever done — this would be something lo be proud of, and more, it would be the first time since Hiroshima that we doM lit '28. Thf mr rou broken apira 1^ ! %  1 Oompaet 1S1 a. rtioa* aiatem were mors thai plain. (4i 8. Suaikiea wttn oeoae nut <*i 4. Tha roa.l sort may mil i;i> S BSCIl tO 111! UWII Uatlll. (4) b Siaiuiii p.ac. ISi 1 Qessunanda. (Bi n. Taken at moal ntatcnaa. ii Vi. Warm? Wall, nail and nail ia ID minser Uial WU -ill III ale iu an %  ba.i.m ,ii • Rupert and the Pine Ogre—17 _. A v ... M Onainal Nc* /r..;..i. •Jl Ha at Ui btwrt ot iiia ii j table, boon or mould' 141 aepeatad la th killer. Oi al iMU'.t. i Town Coun '.'. e P.. .. IsBrtiail m Trala-lu! E ASTBOURNE of which I I Srhan Mr Vcm 'temembr;incer, is the m o % irtlstlc Council In England. It -ants zebra crossings to be %  .-IInted to look like real zebra? Being still more of a i.-.ih l • %  mid go further Why not borow real zebras from the Zo-i. ind charge tSRMJMiea I time lo BM the 811-0018" This would amuse both pedi riains and motorists. Anyone who in an Arabian mood, brought i camel with him for crossing a street would be cautioned bv the Crossing H. M :. %  i tights and spangles nil (licking the tatiei %  vhip imaginable. TOIIAY Alffi-d HlfCMCOCK S Ihr.lt ng MatlVrc.st. I 'STRANQERS on a TRAIN" Fsftn Rtah gobt-t GRANGER ROMAN WALKER *AT *VSrtA4. I 'Miatu .,. ,, Hill I3JJOT M I "IIS. A".%  aftaB l L A Z A PLAZA OISTIN Dial 1484 A TOMOHROW MIT IMKllil III I % %  :, %  psi : : SAT i II.n i LAW K a-aril II ..dm Is 111 I % '' Oarsjan %ti B *ST JAHES Ta S !.„,,. B M Warmer Th,.„•<,,. | *^ll (Ml rill tKRON B-.t laainij, rot M.I aaoTitiK* %  ., .II II i:..l MM r i,, %  %  M %  mm a. HONMATStNj pr ioar HORIN f"„ syti II i. SomSwrjt .' |r !: %  0 taaaive. 8(?tr* 9 It**" t in mi i. M he hi I "I uy. Clffi.' 1 • all. b...lMr..ly. -1,, !i h, i. son.. ay U si \.i -ojd lo.,.: ,nd iuv* only pin,. th,f. too. and . But Gifl.t litg, (.„, trunl. "H.y. h*>. I m too old tot yout fairy i.l,.. S iniRupar:. n, ho,r„. "Pin, i... -K.t nonwnia !" and h, .,. ,„,n.N.n We can supply you with . TOILET Hill SIMS 77c. SCIU'IIIIINC BRUSHES 39c. & 51c. LAUNDBV BRUSHES J8c. HAND BROOMS 42t. FLOOR HROO.IS SI.I3 WISH BROOMS 73c. D.D.T 10c. oz. OIL 24r. Tin T. R. EVANS 8c WHITFIELDS HyperaridityQu* ck relief. De Witt's An'acid Powder can be ronfioentlir iccommrncird for the quick icltri Of dlgcitivr diaOfdctt %  using f-omhypetscidity. Huiitbem. flatulrn.r jnd ai. the worryin K %  rasStOfBS ol e<*-, atHJ for•nation ir. thistomach quickly K M way to this irhable mily m-dicine. Dt Witt's Ant*,-,', I'OWL'I-I qu.calr neu. ttalise* rsces. acid and piofides leJiol over a long prnod bjF scathing and protcctmi; the dflicate stomach IMaM "ffo get away from the cares of the home and the cares of the day SEE A MOVIE LIKE THIS W x/ rhas aa>er-ba'r*)-ta>|a| .lory •f ISM) "kpl man" al that 1-tjrda, attaraa-sN Beihatl SATURDAY'S HERO ,,, Join OEREK Dnm REED a, ana* I* auaaa uaarii a, w Extra Short "POOH ELMER fr II O Y A la TODAY (Only 4.30 & 8.1S Republic Double ll<-.a.li..o I ... Ca •!"•. ( Olllll II AND UNMASKED with Itobcrt HOCKWEU. Paratnotinr Presents llaa-f.aa-aal ^t1l>ouri lUaifl Starring WENDELL COREY MCDONALD CAREY btra • TALE OF TWO CAFES" O I V >l I* I c TODAY TO MONDAY 4 30 A 6.1& M*ST ^ ..-. f*nt PMRIA AfTIflN DOtTffSSal 090a* *#?M ANTACID POWDER /ffKtliartJW EXCrrEMBXT THAT POUNDS WITH TUB: SPEED Ol I STmEAMLMUfEmt ANOTHKR CLORIOl ,s CHAPTKR MASTP.R PRODUCER ... id i\i N.i.i.,1,,. aoolf.,1 Sic* Dial 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4606 !•'i~ h<^i —ii .1 • *aal,.n,e4,( C,.., a la. 1 • P., Da WITT'S I aitaicMi ANTACID 1 • Crf-wakaTABLETS 1 ila.^a.J S.f* 14 '..Bin. ^_lcoa..~, In. J) PI -AW/A BTOWN TODAY 2 S0.4.45&8.30p.m[ !" m DIAL 1310 *" d '"""-'" Oa.ly a <5 > to m \ VIIUM.I 11% uv A I It IIS" with Willard I'AHKEH Lola ALBRIGHT


wer

Labour Adviser to the Comp-
troller for Development and
Welfare, leaves Barbados on
Friday, the 25th January, for
Trinidad and Jamaica en route
for Washington, where, at the
reguest of the Regional Labour
Board, he is to review the

Organization. This
responsible for lia

the colony’s Labour Commis-
sioner. Together they will spend

Regional Labour Board before
proceeding to Washington on

return from the United States by
way of Jamaica towards the
end of February.

Mr, Catchpole and Mr. Hochoy

to the



ESTABLISHED 1895







FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1952

Barbados Dismissed F or;

204: In 234 Minutes. i

Jamaica 22—1
In Good Position

By O. S. COPPIN

STEADY and purposeful bowling, coupled with a
commendable standard of tenacity and keenness in the
field enabled the visiting Jamaican team to dismiss
Barbados for 204 runs in 234 minutes in their first
innings of the second Barbados-Jamaica Test which
opened at Kensington Oval yesterday.

Pace bowlers Goodridge and Miller fulfilled my pre-
dictions of yesterday to the effect that the Second Test
would find them improving on their performance in the
First Test.

They did, and Miller who was scarcely a sinner in
pace and direction in the First Test was even steadier
yesterday while Goodridge was a better bowler yesterday
then he was in the First Test by as much as an average
of 40%. They took 2 for 63 and 3 for 45 respectively.

BETTER FIELD-PLACING

The Jamaican field-placing too was better and
Skipper Bonitto was quick to sense the most opportune
time to make the most effective use of his admittedly
limited bowling resources.

On a perfect wicket the Barbados batting seemed to
have lost a lot of its thrust and productive enthusiasm so
abundantly apparent in the first innings.

With the exception of Smith and “Boogles” Williams,
the latter of whom had to risk losing his wicket to do
this, no one seemed willing to challenge the supremacy
of the Jamaican bowling.

ALWAYS ATTACKING

Conversely the Jamaicans seemed always willing to
tighten the field and make it a more and more attacking
neld.

Jamaica’s pair Thorbourn and Prescod who were
at times during the opening overs uncertain as to the
pace of the speedsters King and Barker settled down
after a few overs and put on 22 before Thorbourn was
adjudged caught behind the wicket on the leg side off
King.

The issue as I forecast yesterday is still an open one
and Jamaica has every chance of making a very keen
match of it.

ANNOT UNDERSTAND

I could not understand for the life of me why the
earlier Barbados batsmen at once went on the defensive.
Everything was in their favour, the luck of the toss, a
perfect wicket and the psychological advantage of a win
by a colossal margin in the first match,

Early disaster because of bad judgment by Hunte
and Taylor cost Barbados Taylor’s wicket by the run out
route but this was no reason why Hunte should have
playedesuch a painful and unimaginative innings

He took 101 minutes over 32.runs and in my opinion
was chiefly responsible for the Jamaican bowling estab-
lishing an early grip on the game.

THE CROUCH
For some inexplicable reason Hunte has adopted
a crouching attitude more conducive to posing and his
cramp of the First Test than to scoring. His strokes are
now purely and unwontedly defensive and one was not
surprised that when he left with the score at 85 and his
individual score at 32 that Farmer and Proverbs found
@ On page 6.



C.D.W.Labour
Adviser Off
To U. States |

Mr, F. C. Catchpole, O.B.E.,

working of the Central Labour
is the body
n between

American employers and West
Indian emigrant workers.

Mr. Catehpole will be joined
in Trinidad by Mr. S. Hochoy,

ene





few days at the offices of the

the 30th January. They will

While in the United States



will take the opportunity of

‘heavy mortar fire but the battle

WICKET-KEEPER BINNS jumps with glee a
from Mudie as the second Test between Barbados and Jamaica opened



‘Ease Up’

—_—— Oe ee Eee ere

In Talks

gi a PANMUNJOM, KOREA, Jan. 24.
UNITED NATIONS and Conimunist truce negotiattrs

are still deadlock



1 on military airfields but there are

three indications that the Allies are planning a major effe*

to overcome this.

The Prisoner Exchange discussions got nowhere as ty,

Communists again rejected

the Allied proposal for ti",

imme diate release of sick and wounded captives.

U.N. Tanks
Batter Red

Bunkers

EIGHTH ARMY HQ.
KOREA, Jan. 24.
United Nations tanks opened a
blistering barrage of firepower at
Communists at. five points and a
six-hour infantry battle flamed
ym the Western front in the bit-





terest day of the Korean war in
weeks. U.N. tanks rumbled with-
in range of Communist bunkers

at five spots along a seven mile
slice of the central front directly
between Kumsong and Pukhan
River firing 1,600 rounds of am-
munition at the Reds.



The Reds countered with only
36 rounds but that was enough to
damage five Allied tanks. Three

of them were recovered and the
other two returned to their base.

Sixty C inist bunkers were
damaged owever south south-
east of Kumsong during the bat-
tle that started shortly after 2



p.m, and lasted more than three
hours.

Meanwhile on the eastern
front about 1,000 Communist
troops were ighted moving

southward about nine miles north
of Red line nd Allies loosed an
artillery barrage that cost an es-
timated 100 Red casualties
Heaviest infantry action was ob-
served west of Chorwon where a
United Nations tank infantry
raiding party clashed. with Chin
ese Communists on and around a
hill for six hours.

Reds splattered the area with







lasted another hour with the
Allies answering Communists,
with artillery small arms and au-
tomatic weapons fire
The raiding team finally was
ordered to withdraw shortly at 2
am. An Eighth Army sriefing
Officer described the battle as
‘not a light fight. The unit was
heavily engaged”.—(U.P.)



MARS ALL OUT

Signs of an approaching soltj-

tion to Agenda Item three—fhe

Armistice Supervision Term

were

ible quarters in Tokyo that Gen-
eral Ridgway has been told by
Washington to “ease up” on his
truce demands.

2. The new truce delegate
Major General Claude B. Fereén-
sau as soon as he ends his ap-
oprentice period as an observér.
The shift is believed to fore-
shadow a softer diplomatic hand
n the bitterly waged negotiations.

3. The U.N. Command's réttirn
ifter nearly two weeks to = ng
the Communists for a en |
assurance that they will at Auld
military airfields during truce.

Prisoner Camps Marked

camps to safeguard them ag@inst
Allied air attacks. Req ptaff
officers also gave U.N. officers >a
map pinpointing all but one of
the camps where 11,559 Allied
prisoners including 3,198 Amberi-
cans are confined, They promised
to locate the 11th camp later,

In the stalemated truce negoti-
ations, the U.N. gave the Com-
munists another chance to settle
the key armistice issue of airfield
construction with the simple

;promise not to build up their Wir

power. The offer was in line
with the reported Washington #i-
rective to “ease up” on armistice
demands in the _ interests of
peeding up a truce,

But the Reds refused to accept
the bait Neither was there any
progress in the sub-Committee
trying to work out the exchanbge
of war prisoners,



Thus, the 27-day. dearlloe® ein!

the truce negotiations remained

the third time rejected the U.N,

proposal for the immediate ex-} been fr Sauedtly stoned by Nation-
change of sick and wounded|alist demonstrators.
assigned to ride all streetcars and
Rear Admiral R E, Libby] buses

prisoners.

promptly accused the Reds of

trying to use the sick and wound-| meted Feench and ‘eotentsl troops
ed as hostages to foree an armis~| rolled cheough the deserted streets

tice on Communist terms.

Both sub-Committees agreed to Teboulba

meet again at 11.00 a.m, on Fri-

day.—U.P





Norman Marshall plays ofe to his stumps off a delivery
at Kensington.

He one's eee 24.Hour Revolt In Nepal Squaahcl

West Indians are at present

ROE, NEW DELHI, Jan. 2
Informed sources said that



January 30 Communist dominated Tibet.
I
MONTEREY, California, By last night informed sources
Jan, 24. said that Government troops had

Admiral Raymond Spruance arrested about 400 rebels and re-
newly appointed U.S. Ambassador {occupied the radio broadcasting
Philippines expects to leave | j station, the Capital, the airport,
for his post January 30, it wool most other strategic place:

learned Thursday. seized by the rebels

| The Nepalese Embassy here has
Spruance was expected to re-|peen unable to contact Khatman-
turn to his home here Thursday'dy since Tuesday night. The!

from Washington where he had|——
been conferring with officials on]
new duties |

New Proposals

Mrs. Spruance will go to the; TUNIS, Jan. 24.

her husband.| he Bey of Tunis, Sidi Moham-
the
cise Before retiring to'French President General Contte
} i Spruance Rean De MHauteclozue who



Philippine t
They are expected to fly from/med ‘.41 Amin received

‘

ent of the Navy Col-|brought new proposals from

W ingtor Truman French Government to end

med Spruance to replace Myror \week-old . wave of violence
en who resigned the Philip-/Tunisia.





nes position,.—(U.P.) “u —U-P.

24-hour rebellion by a rebel fac-
S £ tion of the governing are

ave Party in strategic Nepal ha een
> pruance e $ brought under control. The rebel-
lion broke out on Tuesday night

For Philippines in Khatmandu, the Capital of the

little State between India and



the

in

rebels were Rakshadall Volunteers

Nepal’s Home Guard formed
by the Congress Party for insur-
rection against the then ruling

Rana family in 1950

More of the rebels were said to
have surrendered this morning.
Highly reliable sources said that
about 1,200 of Rakhsadall Volun-
teers started the revolt by freeing
Dr. K. I. Singh from prison in

Khatmandu

It was said that Sir ng and other
rebel leaders still are free. Singh
| had led the short-lived revolt
against the Rana Family last July.

Uncertainty





His Rakshadall followers said
to number more than 2,000 also
freed him ftom jail at that time.

The Indian National Plane Ser-

vice between the Capital of Bihar
Province which borders Nepal
and Khatmandu was poepented \ what v
yesterday. Press reports said that
Nepalese Army units had the sit-
uation “well in hand though not

free of anxiety.”

It was not known if all the
fighting had ceased. Newspapers
called the sifuation an “armed
coup d'etat’, “armed revolt’ and

“civil disturbances”.

The Hindustan Times said that
the revolt was the result of differ-
ences arnong Nepal Congress lead-
ers. B. P. Koirala, the Home
Minister, and brother of the

Prime Minister M. P. Koirala, wa

reported to have left the Govern-

ment.

—UP.

Vighting Flares Up Again In N. Vietnam









Franco-Vietnam post of Tranh Tij liable sources
|Greek Government

Dinh Vietnam reconnaissance |newal of their residence

15 igain in| about 50 miles southeast of Hanoi.|
Vie where tr In the same sector near Nam|orders to the police
2 ++ ed
€ es called for air artillery j the source said.
munist who withdrew










AT CRICKET



s

HIS EXCELLENOY THE GOVERNOR Sir Alfred Shenae and family were among those who attended
the opening day's play of the second Jamaica—
1. Recurring reports from reli- |-———

Gomez Strikes Bovistallie
Blow Against Australia

Exhaustion Prevents

Goddard Playing

A PHENOMENALLY SUCCESSFUL bowling spell by
Gerry Gomez was the main cause of Australia’s collaps
for 116 runs when the Fifth Test Match between Austr: alie
and the West Indies opened at Sydney to-day.
got 7 wickets for 65 runs.
wickets for 42 runs

snsington yesterday.









Cetsiauenes Nervous

Re-occupy
mye commante saree ol Ty nisian Town

TUNIS, Jan, 2
Heavily armed police gendarmes

; Worrell took the three remainin
strife torn

re-occupied
shortly before dawn
convoys parked without.
rumbled in from the garrison at
and wrested the town
from Neo Destour
had overpowered

as military

sensation of the Fifth '
» exclusion of Captat

. French troops were nervous exhaustion

s entitled to enquire what causec

Prior to the outbreak of trouble,
French forces in Tunisia consisted
of 25,000 men including 1,100 of-
as well as several regiments

and Spahih

expected move
eral teeetign troops, t

remainder of the team
unquestioning

entrenched
event of any " clashes during the
funevel of a poligemean killed in
last week's Porto Farina rioting.

single-minded
unbroken. The Communists for Security | measures were also taken

» had fought and strained

which in the earlier
Police were



ed batsmen highs

GERRY GOMEZ

Til Balanced Team

Arab-Nationalist followed thi

fighting rapidly was building up
to a civil war.
In Fa aris, the new

Nine Die In
Heatwave

result of Goddard
French Pre-
Faure held an we
session of his “War
y to find met ans of ee al-
ing with the

s fight to beat Australia
temperature

eemed astonishingly

Thursday in the heatwave se saccades’ Siiee



temperatures
bound wicket was

Stability Of
Sterling Vital
To West

LONDON, Jan,
the Exchequer
- Butler said Thursda

that the West’s military builduy

day Friday

time record,
The heat that caused the



ten-year-old
haustion caused hundreds of other
Queensland,

MacDonald,

Openers Disgraceful

New South Thoms proceed-
4) Victoria reported temperature
ranging from f batting that 3 orobably evel
the Anglo-American po
Commerce in
appealed to the United States for
co-operation
Commonwealth
its books by the end of the year} ditions,

step toward freeing th

» sleeping on the

attempt to ¢

sprang up in the





Ty re: aty Organization
sterling and



1 major explosion

we could get regularity of

balance ourselves. acute In many ¢
at that together «



supply will be



exchange then



Truman Will Reveal
Plan Before April 9

WASHINGTON

played over

must depend even- » unfailing lion h<

investment from outside



» United States

2 Soviet Emvoys Not |
| Allowe d I» ceeene

again to find

@ On Page 8

Tate & Lyle Make £3m Profits

(From Our Own Correspondent)



a man to nomi inate



| Embassy ae are to be told that |



nissed d

The names of the
mbardment on three c nn anies [Soviet : members

40 dead on the battle-

sll’ fleld.—U.P. lonly —U.P. Senate-—U.P.





PRICE.wFIVE CENTS



‘Tunisian
Affair Causes
Deep Concern

PARIS, Jon, 24.

Louis Padilla Nervo, the United
Nation General Assembly Presi-
dent promised leaders of Arab
and Asiatic member nations that
he would convey their “deep
encern” over the Tunisian situs
ation to the French deiegation,

Thirteen Arab and Asiatic
nations—Kgypt, Iraq, Iran Leba-
non, India, Pakistan, Afghanistan,
indonesia, the Philippines, Burma,
Saudi Arabia, Syria and Yemen
— called on Padilla Nervo this
morning to ask him to urge the
French delegation to do its utmost
to persuade the French Govern-
ment to enter into “conciliatory
negotiations” with the Tunisian
Government,

After the meeting Sardar A, S.
Malik of India told newsmen that
the Arab and Asiatic nations were
“deeply concerned” at events in
Tunisia which were characterized
y “bloodshed and arrest.”

Malik pointed out however,

that so far Tunisia had not asked
any member of the U.N. to take
lup her case, as she considers that

under the charter of the U.N, she

as a sovereign state has the right
herself to raise any matter with
the Security Council or the Gen«
eral Assembly.

It is prevailing opinion among

Arab and Asiatic nations that this

view is correct and that it % for

{the Security Council itself to
} decide whether Tunisia is accept-

able or not. A spokesman for
Padilla Nervo later said that the
President would convey the news
sxpressed to him to the French
lelegation, as he did on the last
xecasion. He said that Padillo
Nervo was planning no other
nove

It was the second time that a
rroup of nations had called on
Nervo to discuss the Tunisian
‘uestion

Last week, the six-member
Arab delegation saw Nervo to
“draw his attention to the regret-
table situation prevailing in
Tunisia.” The only new develop-
ment today was that those six
were joined by seven Asiatic
ountries including powerful India
ind Pakistan,—U.P.

U.K. Should



QuitG.A.T.T.

From Our Own Correspondent
LONDON, Jan. 25.
The suggestion that Britait,
should quit the general agree-
ment on tariff and trade i con-
tained in a Daily Express edito-
vlal today. The Express says one
way Britain can prevent the con-
tinued drop in gold and dollar
reserve is to allow free trade with

the Empire,

At the moment this is prevented
by the terms of G.A.T.T. which
make it impossible for Britain to
raise imperial preference without
first obtaining permission from
ther participating countries

“Action this day is the call”
ays the Express, “action giving
G.A.T.T countries 60 days’ notice
f Britain’s intention to quit.’

“The Express follows up with
the suggestion that there should
2 a permanent economic eon-
ultative Committee of men of the
‘Impire.

The purpose of the Committee
vould be to jointly plan imperial
levelopment with Empire free
rade as the eventual goal.

“The present economic crisis
vould collapse,” adds the Express,
ind for the peoples of the
“mpire there will be a way of
fe richer than they have ever
nown before,”

U.S. Will Have
Atomic Powered
Carrier By 1960

WASHINGTON, Jan. 24.
Admiral William Fechteler
hief of Naval Operations s@id
hursday night the Navy expects
o have an atomic-powered super
irrier by about 1960 that will be
ble to cruise at top speed “al-
10st indefinitely
He also said the Navy's earrier
ased attack plane Al could de-
iver an atomie bomb now to a
oint 600 miles from its home
ase and return. He agreed it

would be a “pretty good” weapon
o use against submarine nests
ike the Germans had along the
Suropean coast in World War I

Fechteler discussed the navy
ind neval warfare on a mutual
roadcasting system programme
ind in a speech he said the navy
S in a better position to meet
memy submarine threat now
“than ever before in history”, even
though the Russian sub attack
would be more dangerous than
the German U boats which came
‘dangerously close” to winning
both world wars.

Asked what the navy would do
if it encountered Russian sub-
narines in the Far East, Fechteler
said “If they make a pass at us,
we will let them have it.”

He explained if the Russian
subs do not attack however, “they
have got just as much right to
run around the ocean out there
as our submarines have.”—U.P.





LONDON, Jan, 24
ng £100,000,000 worth of
with selling in home and export



£ 1 ),000,000.

n profits to £3,723,000 with divi-

ff fre Tate set up tw



ere $396,000 up at £967,000. The








Carub Calling :

PAGE TWO

IS EXCELLENCY THE GOV-

ERNOR AND LADY SAVAGE
accompanied by the Gove me
A.D.C. yesterday attended
first day of the second Fe
test match between on and
Barbados.

His Excellency lunched wi ithe

the players in the Pickwick Standg

|

and-at the tea interval Lady Seel
wife of Sir John Seel, Head
LD. and W. joined them for
in the Kensington Stand.

«avilion Court Changes

oO

te

Hands
VILION COUKT has char
ed hands. Mr. Freddie North

an Englishman who has
barbados, has bought
Harold Wright, through the
Messrs, John M. slador

settied ii
iro.
Jvua's.
Gilices Of
sua Co.
Paviiion Court used to be the
military hospital, in the days when

wuts of the British Army were
Siatiwned here. It was bought
i928 from the War Office by t
jute br. J. J, Teetzel, and was
sold ten years later to the
Wrights.

wus during ownership by the

ie
Jeeizels Wal 16 Was transformec
irviy @ hospital into flats anal

bungalows,

dais. L'eetzel told me yesterday
that the name “Pavilion Court
Was cnosen because it was adja-
cent lo the Medical Pavilion—now
aiown as “The Pavilion’ and

®
ue Lo Lhe naturai Courtyara whicn

fencivsed the then hospital wards,

Surgery, cook-house, launar y
buudings, the Married Women
quarters etc,

‘Lnese were converted into
bungalows and flats of today
Omer minor alterations ioliow,s
auring ownership by the Wright
and two new flats were built
while the property was in their
hands.

The buildings represent a type

of construction unlikely to be re-
peated in Barbados today, as like
most of the Garrison building",
they are built almost entirely of
imported English brick. The cost
of sych form of construction,
would, of course, be completely

prohibitive in these days.

Mr, North, who is a keen radio
amateur settled at Little Kent
Christ Church, some four and
half years ago. He said yesterday
he has no major plans in view
He intends, so far as is possibl
to maintain the secluded an
cloistered atmosphere which ha
made Pavilion Court deserv-
edly popular as a residential es-
tate. He pointed out that
transaction has involved the
transfer of funds from the U.K.
and stressed how important it is
that future legislation should be
so framed as to attract capital to
the Island in this way.

A Reminder

ee of tne Committee of

Management of the Barba-
aos Cricket Association and their
friends are reminded of the Dance
tomorrow night at the Drill Hall
to be given in honour of the vis-
iting Jamaican cricketers. The
dance will be held under the dis-
tinguished patronage of His Excel-
lency the Governor and Lady
Savage,

Dancing begins at 9 o'clock and
music will be supplied by the
Police Dance orchestra.

Back from Grenada
R. W. A. GRACE, Managing
Director of Messrs. W. S.
Monroe and Co., Ltd., who wag in
Grenada on a short visit returned

yesterday morning by the Lady
Rodney.

Returning on Sunday
R. A. S. BRYDEN, Governing

so

Director of Messrs A. S.
Bryden and Sons (B'dos) Ltd.,
flew to Trinidad on Wednesday

by B.W.I.A. on a short visit. He
is expected to return on Sunday.



CROSSWORD



Across
+ Molstened. unbaked flour.

(5)
» Without eae get her on
this voice.
‘oo scarce for election use, (i)
me belonged to Davy Jones
(6) 11. Lit. (8)
» Lt follows the mode for becom
ing behaviour. (3)
. Blanc-mange possibly. (5)
ut of cotton reels. (3)
gisiator breaks the rate
hey answer here. (5)
. Show your intentions
. Vegetable nolder. (3)
.» Out of gear. (4)
- Naturally baby does. (5)
. They give you broken spire
Down
(5)
ese sisters were more than
iain. (4)
arkled with dense gilt
@ road sort may kill
Each to his own pain.
Starting place, (3)
Commands, (6)
Taken at most matches, (4)
. Warm ? Well, half and nal!
Stinger that was soft. (4)
. This ate in an abstemious way.
18. Air intakes. (5)
ginal New Zealander, (5)
t's at the heart of things. (4)
. Prom table, book or mould? (4)
Repeated in the killer. (3)

polution — of vesverday 5
Across; 1, Sinister: G. Onager;
: 15 ode

(6)

(@)

(8)

pact,

(w)
(3)
(4)

(5)

ihe
ES SoBsxoose Ke

toncto!
Cie

Dusale
1 ,
12, Mite

. Pri
ir: 24. Ostrich.
‘ Severe. 3



ge rt. Down: 1
Native: 4. Severe

Bocuse: 7. Rake

ag: + Tart: 19, tat ie: o>

2.
Troov >

10
fice: 21



em
ree



We can supply you with...

TOILET BRUSHES ........
SCRUBBING BRUSHES
LAUNDRY BRUSHES

HAND BROOMS

at the Baggage Warehouse early
day ashore

is well prepared for
while

Retired Judge

P*y ING their first visit to the
West Indies are Mr. [homas
H. Brown, retired Judge of the

Court of Common Pleas in Jersey
City, New Jersey and Mrs. Brown.
They arrived terday morning
by the R.M.S. Lady Rodney from
British, Guiana and_ will be re-
maining for two weeks staying at





Sam Lord's Castle.
Mr. Brown who retired from
the Bench six years ago said that

he thought
charming

the islands were very
interesting and _ pic-
He termed Barbados as
*s paradise.”

turesque
nature

West Indian Inspector

M* HERBERT INCE,, a Bar-
badian who has been re-
iding in Ottawa, Canada for the
past venty-three years, arrived
here sterday morning by the
R.M.S ‘tae Nelson for about five
days before leaving for Trinidad

headquarters

Formerly Manager of one of the
branches of the Royal Bank of

Canada in Ottawa, Mr. Ince has
just n appointed to the new
post of Inspector of the West In-
dian branches of the Royal Bank
of Canada.

He was accompanied by his wife
and son Peter who will be going
to school at the Lodye.

Mr. Ince is related to the Inces
at Hopefield Plantation, Christ
Church with whom he will be stay-
ing during his short visit and Mr,
Harry Ince of “Morning Side,”
Two Mile Hill. He was in Barba-
dos last year when he spent the
winter.

Moral Réarmament

R. RONALD MAPP,

and Mr. Deighton Griffith,
Headmaster of Providence Boys’
School are back in Barbados after
attending the Moral Rearmament
Conference held last week in

bee

Miami. Mr. Griffith is also Sec-
retary of the Caribbean Teachers’
Union



M.C.P.,
























yesterday morning and spent the

hopping and touring tho island.
These three were among the first

to land. The lady in the centre

a sunny day ashore with large hat and sun-shades
the gentleman on the right carries a large shopping basket.

From New York
M* and MRS. Louis Pasternak
i of New York are now in
Barbados for about three weeks’
holiday staying at thé Crane
Hotel. They came out to the
West Indies on the Lady Rodney
on their first visit when the
ship passed through here about
two -weeks ago on its South
bound voyage. They went up to
British Guiana and_ returned
here yesterday morning.

Mr. Pasternak is President
Lake Ellis, a summer resort
New York,

First Visit
R. AND MRS. H. B. ZAVITZ
of Toronto arrived from
Canada yesterday morning by the
Lady Nelson to spend two weeks
here, staying at Sam Lord’s.

In Toronto, Mr, Zavitz is
Manager of Standard Paving Ltd.,
a road construction company. This
is their first visit to Barbados.

of
in

Four Years Ago

O* their second visit to
Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
Cc Nelson of Toronto, Canada.

Shaviacenal yesterday morning
by the R.S.M. Lady Nelson for
three weeks’ holiday and are
staying at Sam Lord’s Castle.

Mr. Nelson who was last here
wbout four years ago, is Chief
Engineer of the Department of

Highways, Ontario.

Aniericans Arrive
UITE a few Americans were
on board the Lady Nelson,
come to spend a short holiday in
Barbados. Among them were Mr.
and Mrs. Bryant Gilmour of Bay-
shore, Long Island and Mr. and
Mrs, David Traitel of Nevada.
They are all guests at the Marine
Hotel,

Mr. Gilmour is in the wholesale
steel supply business. Mr. and Mrs.
Traitel expect to be here for one
month,



BY THE WAY ... 8y se4cHcomeer

UMOUR



says that a syndi-

cate is trying to purchase

what remains of the Saucy

Mrs. Flobster, in order to con-

vert this decrepit queen of ,tne

raging main into a floating

dance-hall and casino for the
summer months,

Captain Foulenough, who is
behind the idea, visited the frail
craft yesterday, Rear-Admivral
Sir Ewart Hodgson met him on

a sound piece of deck amidships,





and they retired to a cabin which
looked as though maddened
elephants had recently nested in
it. “I must tell you,” said the
Admiral, “that she is not sea-
worthy.” “She is certainly mot
what I would choose, replied
Foulenough, “for a run down to
Rio.” Asked whether he repre-
sented the Navy or Lotsroad
Power House, the Admiral said.
“In a way both, It is a technical

matter.” “There’s nothing in\ such
remarks that drinking won't
cure,” said Foulenough thirstily.
A festive occasion
A’ that moment Mrs, Wither-
sedge knocked discreetly on

the door, but not’ discreetly
enough to prevent a fall of
plaster, “Any drinks wanted?”
she asked hopefully. ‘Please,’
replied the naval host, “You
may send ashore for two bottles

of light ale.’ Foulenough started
as though bitten by a badger
Then he said, with a wry smile
“This is a very festive occasion

Admiral.” “No harm in a glass
of beer,” responded the sailor
heartily. “None at all,” said Foul-

enough, “Not much’ harm in ¢
dozen, either, eh?” The Admira
coughed, but did not reply, Mrs
Withersedge withdrew, keeping
her ideas on the subject to her-
self.



Rupert and the

rns as he hears his

z "I say, Gaffer,”’
| breathlessly, ‘I’ve
that pine wood and you



lt ts spreading

the work of the Pine
nd he says that he is going





FLOOR BROOMS

WISK BROOMS. ........











Pine Ogre—17

to kill all the rest of the trees in
Nutwood forest and have only pines
there, too, and .." But Caffe:
Jarge gives a grunt. ‘* Hey, hey,



I'm too ook for your fairy | tales,

young Ru "he wheezes, “* Pine
Ogres, w a " nonsense !" and he
walks away, grumbling.



Tie. |

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The Order Of B.B.C. Radio



Intransit to Nassau

RS. JOHN NICHOLSON of
“Picard” Estate — ica
who a i yesterday morn py
the Lady Nelson left later the
aa day for Trinidad by B.W.1.A
Mrs. Nicholson is on her way t
the Bahamas via Jamaica to spen¢e
a long holiday at the Balmora
Club. Nassau.
Here Until April
R. ANU MRS. TERENCL

I KING and their two childre:
who joined the Lady Rodney a
Antigua where Mr. King is station
ed with Barclays Bank made ti
round trip to British Guiana.
Yesterday they left the Rodney
spend the remainder of Mr. King
leave in Barbados on a visit tc
their relatives,
They will be
Antigua in April.

Sea and Air

R. HewnY CROWE who ar
rived from Canada on Wea
uesday by T.C.A. was at the Bag-
gage Warehouse yesterday mor
ing to meet his wife who arrive:
by the Lady Nelson. Mr. Crowe, i
a retired woods manager. Tne:
home is in Halifax and this is his
first visit to Barbados. Mrs. Crowe
was here about two years ago. |
They are on holiday and are
guests at the Ocean View Hctel.

From the Press Box

HA AN HOUR before
end of play Mr. Grantley
Aaams, C.M.G., M.C.P., Leader of
the House of Assembly and Mrs
Adams arrived at the George
Chaillenor Stand and watched the
fame from the Press Box until
amps were drawn.

Ten Weeks

R. AND MRS. LANCE GOD-



returning t

the

DARD and three children
were among the arrivals from
Trinidad by the Lady Rodney

yesterday morning. Here for about
ten weeks’ holiday they have
taken a beach house at Worthing.

Both Mr. and Mrs. Goddard are
Barbadians. Mr. Goddard is with

Hen-Pecked

Husbands FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1952
11.15 a.m New Records, 12 noon The
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis
Sam Pollock has a nose for‘ “?™ 1. Mt. oe
picturesque news which he pass- 4p. ews, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
*s on to listeners in the BBC’s “*rvic From the Third Pro-|
News from Home” programme.
fe told his listeners recently of ©. 5
he passwords and secret grips Meréhant
hat were exchanged in the Hali- ! os
ax @istrict of Yorkshire, when 4..°)""), 37°C ;
he meee of the Order of 5 Play Fifth Test and West Ind
fenpecked usbands exchanged Diary $
whispers about the secret meet- *#—105!t pms" 31s M. (#43 M
ng Place where they were to ~7 45 pm. Get ont e old Preord
hake plans for their annual out- 2.15 p.m. Radio’ Newsreel, 8 20 p.1
ng, the, glorious occasion when, World Affairs, 84 p.m. Composer of
or a few hours, they break loose ‘"¢ Week, 9 p.m. English Magazine, 9-99)
(gerf™their wives’ apron strings. } i, The News, 10.10 p.m. From the
Sixty yeurs ago this Order of Hen- jditorials, 10.15 ¢ The Debate Con-
»8cked Husbands was founded in 10.505 From the nM Fre
forkshire and it is claimed that 19.51 p.im. Interhide *
e four members are admitted
hey have to satisfy the big chiefs ‘bus fares and expenses

f the society that their wives do

feed

Programme









*r is counted as an Honour Point

wear the trousers. Hus- But Pollock, whilst sympathising
inds must provide exact details 1 the poor henpecked. spouses,
4# all household chores that they found it hard to credit their bona
rform and the indignities they fides. As he said, “The whole
uffer. Proof that they hand over point about henpeckery surely is
their unopened pay packets each jhat the victims seldom realise
week and also give a receipt of the gravity of their position or
their exact daily expenditure on even its existence?”
ing

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Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd, in
Pointe-a-Pierre. Mrs. Goddard is
the former Dorothy Jones,
daughter of Mrs. Jones of Fonta-
belle and the late Mr. J. C. Jones.

Returning In March
R. AND MRS, “TIBI” WAIN-
WRIGHT, better known to
their many friends as “The Wan-
dering Wainwrights” left last night
oy the Lady Nelson for Trinidad
from where they will take the
‘island ship” for Tobago. Object
of their visit is to revisit friends
they met last year and to photo-
graph Tobago from stem to stern
They will be returning to Bar-
bados in March.



‘Anca Ver eae

“I should like to build an
atomic power station somewhere
in a desert, the Sahara, Arabia,
or the South American deserts,
and I should like to run this
atomic powey station as a great
pumping station to irrigate the des-
ert and bring it to life. Believe
me, there’s nothing crack-brained
about that. IVs a_ practical
scheme of which we could start
drawing the plang to-morrow
and if all the United Nations
chipped in it wouldn’t cost them

three million dollars apiece. I
think it would be the most
human thing that the United

Nations has ever done — this
would be something to be proud

of, and more, it would be the
first time since Hiroshima that
we showed any confidence in

ourselves, because you know, we
haven’t really shown much faith
in atoms for peace—but the atom
is there, waiting for us, and it’s
ready to be used, The atom is
ready to be used for good.”

Dr J. Bronowski speaking in



the BBC programme, “London
Column” about ‘Atoms for
Peace’,

Tra-la-la!

ASTBOURNE Town Counci’,

of which I was Mace-Bearer
when Mr. Vernon Bartlett was
Remembrancer, is the mos?
irtistie Council in England, It
wants zebra crossings to be
r»ainted to look like real zebras
Being still more of a realist, I
would go further. Why not bor-
ow real zebras from the Zoo,
ind charge twopence a time to
ide them across the streets?|
This would amuse both pedes-
rians and motorists. Anyone
who in an Arabian mood, brought
1 camel with him for crossing a
street would be cautioned by the



Some antiseptics lose mo
of blood. Some,
diluting to be safe on hu
untrained use has high



ith

lather. Rinse!
Do this 3 times a day for 14 days.

Tell me

doctor.
If they

how can one antiseptic

all kill germs,

be safer than another?’

st of their potency in the presence

though very powerful, require very careful

man tissues, The safe antiseptic for
germicidal efficiency even in the









presence of blood, It is non-poisonous, does not stain, it is
; gentle on tissues, These are some of the reasons why *Dettol’
is safe.
” THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC
i. ‘ e
TODAY fans 2.30 145 & 830 p.m. and rt | i P-
ogtinuin

Alfred HITCHCOCK’S Thrilling Ma

ie

s

SHERIFF OF REDWOOD VALLEY
Bill ELLIOT as Red Rider &
SADDLE PALS
Gene Autry and “Champion”
OISTIN

» i AZ A Dial 8404

TODAY & TOMORROW

4.45 & 8.30 p.m

HIT PARADE OF
John Carroll &

EYES OF TEXAS

Roy Rogers (Trucolor)_

Special SAT.
1.30 p.m.

TRIGER TRAIL

1951





Midnite Sat.
SWING THE
WESTERN WAY

Hoosiers Hot
Rod caeon Shots
nd
PRAIRIE
PRONTIER LAW _ ROUNDUP

Russell Hayden

Charles Starrett











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“STRANGERS on a TRAIN” |

Farley Ruth
GRANGER — ROMAN
SAT. SPECIAL 9.30 aah. & 130 p.m



Daity 4.45 & 8.30 p.n
sterpiece |

Robert :
é
_ WALKER Z
MIDNITE SAT.
MAN FROM FrIsco A
Anne Shirley &
EYES OF TEXAS Dial
|__(Trucolor) Roy’ Rogers 2310

The Garden

(GAIET ST. JAMES

Today & Tomorrow 830 pm.

Warner's Technicolor Doub ple!

|
FLAME AND THE ARROW
Burt Lancaster ° &
YOUNGER BROTHERS
Wayne Morris

Midnite Sat SUN. & MON
| Rollin’ Westwarg M
| Tex Ritter MAT: SUN 5 p.m
| aaa FORT WorTH
Gun Runner (Color)
Jimmy Wakely Randolph Scott



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‘To get away t tesen the cares of the |
home and the cares of the day

SEE A MOVIE JAKE THIS If |:

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EXCITEMENT THA T POUNDS WITH

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FARLEY
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PLAZA BTOwN TODAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m|

THE

ROBERT
WALKER }

and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8305.m



ON A TRAIN”







FRIDAY. JANUARY 25, 1952
° 20
oâ„¢ 8 Cone
*” GLOBE “” +.

POSITIVE MOVIE LEADERS

Gers? setth the News in Pictures
HOT SHOTS OF

The WEST INDIES





|

is. | as

AUSTRALIA
(Second Cest)

| See WALCOTT savagely hooking Fiery Sky Riders from Lindwall

thereaf-| See FRANK WORRELL getting to 50 with glorious on driving.

See THE DUEL between Miller vs Ramadhin and Hassett vs

Valentine.

OPENING TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

and Continuing over the Week-end with the Film.

AS ONLY W-6-M TER CAN MAKE IT!

aaa



| ‘{1CanSee You” S oN}
| We Never Talk Much" M-G-M presents Lid
ERE” RICH.YOUNG !- |.

Lah AND PRETTY

’
; STARRING

"JANE POWELL - DANIELLE DARRIEUX
WENDELL COREY - FERNANDO LAMAS

AND INTRODUCING

VIC DAMONE



EMPIRE

OPENING TO-DAY 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!

staring JOHN DEREK + Donna REED



Produced BUDOY ADLER + Directed by DAVID MILLER + Based on the
} ‘THE HERO, ‘on Miter tonpett . - writes a tos Screen by MILLARD ‘LAMPELL and SIONEY BUCHMAN =
Extra
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Starring

WENDELL COREY
McDONALD CAREY
Extra
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TO-DAY To MONDAY 4.30 & 8.15

COTTMRBIA ACTION DOURLE
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WITH THE
INTRIGUES OF THE

SAVAGE BATTLE
UR a)
Cla

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with KAY B CKLEY + + WiLlIAM Bt
etm Oy Gee ge Becher Pratacnd wy WALLACE Nd



ae: FRANK McHUGH
Sontag ty Ray AAA

ROX Y
TO-DAY & TOMORROW

SUNDAY & MO
4.30 & 8.15 ane

4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Double

Joan CRAWFORD
Wendell COREY
in

Columbia Double

fast of The

Harviet Craig
paid Buccaneers

* Bedyhold ””

with
Willard PARKER
Lola ALBRIGHT

AND

Biack Avrow






FRIDAY, JANUARY

With Five
Elephants

BANGKOK.

By the time you read this, the
great elephant airlift will have be-
gun. Five elephants and Wick-
steed are to fly in the same air-
craft 7,021 miles from Bangkok to
London.

It is the first time this remark-
able feat has’ ever been attempted
in the history of aviation, ele-
phants, or Wicksteed.

This business of flying elephants
half-way round the world is not
as lunatic as it sounds, Elephants
are bad sailors. They suffer ter-
ribly from seasickness. Sometimes
they even die of it. So nowadays
many go by air.

By B.O.A.C, the elephant air-
freighter charge is 5s 4d. per |b.
(a fully grown elephant weighs
6,000 Ib.) and they are there in
four days.

The plane to be used for this al-
most fabulous flight is a British-
built and designed York.

It is on the ordinary weekly
freight run to Singapore and back,
and when Captain Jackson drop-
ped in to Bangkok to-day and
asked if there was any air cargo
for England they said: ‘“Yes-—five
elephants.”

CIRCUS—BOUND

Siamese carpenters will be work-
ing all night building a special
floor dnd elephant stalls inside
the fuselage.

My five fellow passengers are
all cow elephants, That is be-
cause they are going to a circus.
Cow elephants behave better in
circuses than bulls.

They have been bought by Billy
Smart, of Windsor, who is a kind
of Sam Goldwyn of the circus
world,

The other day he called in Harry,
the man who goes ahead of a cir-
cus fixing things with town clerks,
and said: “Go to Siam and buy
some elephants.’ Harry said: “How
much shall I pay, guv’nor?”

Billy Smart replied: “The sky's
the limit.”

LIKE MARCO POLO

I flew out here with Harry, and
our arrival at Siam was like that
of Marco Polo at the court o
Kublai Khan.

The B.O.A.C. manager here is a
Siamese prince, There’s a mysteri-
ous Sinhalese with a name that
sounds like Moonshine, who sold
Harry five elephants that were still
in the jungle, and another Oriental
we call Charlie, who keeps flit-
ting across the scene.

All the same, we’ve got our ele-
phants. We've packed our trunks
and theirs, and now all that re-
mains is to fly them home.

—L.E.S.









770 MILES
-—AND BACE

THOSE thick arrows represent

a range ot 770 miles from
two points where a aon Sevict
aircraft carrier could safely
operate Why 770 miles > Because
that ts how far a new American
carrier-based olane can with
a normalsize atom bomb then
retern to its carrier

——$————



25, 1952



an article in the London Daily
Telegraph, Mr. Braine, who
made an extensive tour of the

West Indies in the middle of last
precarious
these

year,
nature

L.C.T.A. Gets New

Mr.

to

Professor of Agriculture and Di-
rector of Studies at the Imperial
{ College of Tropical

1.C.T.A.,

at

London.

aR,

iD







a

srag



n
- ¥

ee 3
She Bye



Pressing Need To
Widen B.W.1. Economy

LONDON, Jan, 16.

There is an urgent need in the British West Indies to

points
of

the

out tie

eco.iomy of



Professor

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 21.

Anthony Bernard
C.M.G., B.Sc., arrived in Trinidad
on Saturday

take up

Wye

Agricultural

Uganda, Tanganyika and Kenya,
and was Deputy

riculture
1936—39.
Agriculture,

until

he r

19th January,
the appointment

Professor Killick was one of the
first postgraduate students at the
coming here
after graduating as B.Sc. (Agric.)
College,
He

nm

University
has servéd in
Departments

Director of
in Trinidad
He was Director
Uganda, from
etired last year

appointment to the 1.C.A.

Naval Operations
Jobn Cassady—one-time
priot
commander

hurope
radius ot
’ yireraft carrier
“an

America’s navy chief draws
a new A-bomb

_
SWEDEN

The new (
yesterday by the Chief of Us

and

He said

hte
You
clusions

I



and draw

bomber was reveated
Vice-Admiral
naval
carrier



wartime

‘Take a map of

ares with a
770 from a

miles

form vour own

,ondon Express Service





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Killick,

1952,

Agriculture.

1923

the

Ag-

from

1947

broaden the economy of these territories sufficiently and
quickly enough to ensure that
comes, tests upon a sure foundation.
This point is
Bernard
Member of Parliament
expert on West Indian affairs, in

self-government, when it

made by Mr. territories, almost wholly depend-
Braine, Conservative ent upon sugar and a few other
and an commodities for export.

“Important as these are to the
West Indies,” he writes, “they
represent so small a proportion of
the world’s total output that they
have little influence upon the
level of world prices, It was a
ease of not only having all the
eggs in one basket, but of having
too few eggs. As a consequence,
West Indian producers have long
found themselves at the mercy
of conditions over which they
can exercise no control,

“The pressing need is for a
wider range of employment so
that labour is not faced with
a blind and often blank alley.”

Suggestions
Mr. Braine — suggests three
parallel lines of development

which should be pursued:
establishment of secondary in-
dustries should be encouraged.
2. The level of agricultural pro-
ductivMy must be raised, 3. Some
redistribution of population should
be affected by speeding the de-
velopment of the two _ under-
populated mainland colonies.

He refers to the industries that
have already been established in
some of the colonies, depending
on local raw materials and a
large amount of labour. There
is great promise, he says, in the
use of sugar by-products, such as
bagasse, and the prospects of pro-
ducing more food are bright.

Expansion of the rice cultiva-
tion in British Guiana, he con-
tinues, is of the greatest signifi-
eance. He explains: “If capital
ean be raised for the necessary
drainage works, British Guiana
can mect all the rice needs of the
West Indies and make a substan-
tial contribution to the danger-
ously low world supplies.”

The function of the Colonial
Development Corporation in the
West Indies, Mr. Braine declares,
is not to supplant private invest~-
ment but to stimulate long-term
development, The British Carib-
bean must look to the private in-

1. The

vestor, for it is futile to think
that the Colonial Development
Corporation can supply _ more

than a fraction of the need.

Incentives To Capital

Incentives to capital given by
the Colonies themselves, such as
tax holidays and exemptions of
raw materials from duty, are
encouraging a flow of U.S. and
Canadian capital, but British
investment is being discouraged
by tax restrictions at home, Mr,
Braine concludes by stating two
prerequisites which must be ful-
filled if sufficient private capital
is to be attracted:

1. There must be co-ordination
of effort. The economies of the
various territories are competi-
tive rather than complementary,
It will be necessary, therefore, so
to foster future development that
emphasis is put upon broadening
economic activity over the region
as a whole rather than upon
intensifying competition between
individual colonies.

2. The West Indies must inspire
confidence ‘by offering a stable
area for investment, But that is
something they cannot achieve by
themselves, Their stability is
dependent upon the assurance,
which Britain alone can provide,
that a secure market exists with
reasonably remunerative prices
for all they can efficiently pro-
duce.”—B.U.P.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

__FIRDAY,, JABTUAINY: 20208 LR

dom of Dong: Security in perii!



Passageway
Inquiry

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

An argument between the Hon
Mitra Sinanan, Counsel appear-
ing for the Hon. Raymond Queve-
do and Mr. Malcolm Butt K.C. ap-
pearing for the Attorney General
in the City Corporation Inquiry
characterised the proceedings of
the inquiry into the No. 48 Queen
Street passageway. The bone of
contention was whether or not
Mr. Quintin O’Connor, one of the
witnesses, should be recalled to
give evidence relative to a letter
he had written to Mr. Quevedo

while he (O’Connor) was in To-
bago, concerning the approval
from the owners of 48 Queen

Street to remove the passageway.
Reaching a certain point in the
discussion Mr. Sinanan said that

Mr. Butt’s attitude Was imperti-
nent and rude ahd at a later
stage Mr. Sinanan said that he

would take the matter of the pro-
cedure in recalling Mr, O’Connor
back to give evidence in another
quarter. Said the Chairman Mr.
Justice Homes—“You can say as
much as you like elsewhere, we
are not concerned in the slight-
est. The sooner you can get that
in the back of your head the bet-
ter. We cannot shat out evidence
or information e know there
must be an end to it. The end
will come when we close this in-
quiry.

Procedure

Mr. Butt—‘Is it not rather late
in the day to distuss your pro-
cedure?”

Mr. Sinanan; “I do not
what was laid down”.

Mr. Butt—“Then find out”

Mr. Sinanan; “I am lodging a
formal protest against this”.

know

The Chairman; “We have heard
your protest. It has’ been record-
ed. I wish you would refrain
from making any suggestions on
what you propose to do or what
you do not propose to do, We
think these remarks quite uncall-
ed for. Personally speaking, for
myself they leave me absolutely
cold”.

The inquiry has been adjourn-
ed the matter of passing of the
plans of 48 Queen Street coming
to an end.

Three more items demand the
attention of the Commissioners
They are—The granting of leases
of lots at Mucurapo lands to cer-
tain persons, the assignments of
such leases, the approval thereon
by the City Counc and the cir-
cumstances attendant thereon.
(2)—The purchase by the Coun-
cil from the Garcia Commercial
of a certain sewerage disposal
plant and the cireumstances at-
tendant thereon. (3) The general
conditions there upon which cer-
tain supplies for the use of the
Corporation have been and are
purchased both locally and from
abroad by the Council (4)—The
Commission will also inquire into
ether matters which have arisen
from the evidence, and which
merit investigation.

Cane

5.Ton Capacity
very strongly constructed
1050 — 11.00/20 12 ply
Heavy Duty Rear Tyres

Tyres

Jeeps

7.5015 Front

Genuine
Four Wheel
See us for
they all

doubtful if



Jeeps!’

go.

further supplies.

U.S. Will Consider |

PAGE THREE





‘ \\ sf
Advisory Mission S&S




e ‘
To Spai — —y
Re o Spain fh —
, 7 WASHINGTON, Jan. 24. ——¥ ay
A Defence Department spokes- Cae? cna
man said Thursday that the . o s
United States will consider “with ‘ an!
a great deal of interest” the .
sending of a mission to Spain to The Only Pain Reliever
advise that country’s armed

€

forces in modern war equipment

containing Vitamin B,

The spokesman said the pro-}

posed mission is a “new thought” If you have a pain you don’t have to wonder SISOS,
in prospective U.S. aid to Spain what to take. You must uke YEAST-VITE 2 RELIEVES
and that it had been received ‘Tablets. rears -VITE - ae pain

favourably in U.S, military reliever which ALSO contains the tonic Vitamin =

quarters. — By. You will be overjoyed with the result, Your 2 YOUR PAIN

The proposal for a military in will vanish quickly, and you'll feel ever so 3 and

mission was mentioned by Gen- much better, 3 MAKES you
eralissimo Francisco Franco in For HEADACHE NERVE PAINS, §$

in interview with an American
-orrespondent in -Madrid reported

FEEL WELL 3

ALLL LLL LOL DD OD

8
AHEUMATIC PAINS

Trode Met

COLDS, CHILLS,

“YEAST. VITE"

wor

here Thursday.

London Exoress Set

possibility

“We will surely soon study the
of sending such a





mission to Spain”, the spokesman

Caribbean

News Shorts

BARBADOS—A few weeks ago
Caribbean Review carried a new
story taken from the Trinidad
Press to the effect that the hotels
in Barbados were all booked up
until June . This is not true
. Bookings this season have

good and prospects ar
bright for another successful
tourist year, but rooms are still
available, especially during the
latter half of the season . The
Review story also mentioned the
Barbados hotels, but in Barbado.
there are also many good
fortable guest houses, and
also have space available

BRITISH HONDURAS — Thx
erection of new tuberculosis
hospital of twenty-seven beds ha

been

com-

these

the

started This new hospital
will replace the present eleven
separate cottages . The site

of the hospital, in Belize, the capi
tal, is considered the best for its
purpose The public sub
scription to alter, modernise an
equip the children’s ward at th
Belize hospital as memorial to
a former matron has so far mé
with success A sum of ove
$4,000 had been subscribed at th
time this story was written



The final figure aimed at is $5,000,
and it is hoped that construction
work on the ward will soon bx
etarted This story comes
from the British Honduras Month-
ly Builetin.

SURINAM The Surinam
Bauxite Company intends to
dredge out a basin at Moengo ‘0
that ocean-going vessels will
able to turn, ahd avoid the
present practice of having to te
ships backwards to Moengo
It is also intended to build @
gecond loading stage at Moen; o

s0

‘ . This new wharf will be ©0
metres long and 12 metres i'n
width . Other Surinam Bau
ite Company projects include
new calcining plant which is e
pected to be completed by July
1952, and a housing project con-
sisting of twenty two-bedroom,
semi-detached houses and of
forty-five three-bedroom houses
: The source of this infor-
mation is the Surinam News
Bulletin.

FRENCH GUIANA French
Guiana has a five-year develoy-
ment plan for agriculture
For the first two years the situa-
tion will be studied and investi-
gations carried out These
studies are being made in col-
jaboration wtih the Bureau Agri-
cole et Forestier in Paris é
Main developments envisaged are
in the field of animal husbandry
and increased production of rice,
coconuts and possible ramie

A plant for processing coconut oil
is algo envisaged under this plan

. , Another field of study is the
production of cotton.

Carts



before

Drive! |
these

It is very
we can get

said,

The spokesman said: “Although
such a mission had not been dis-
cussed during previous conver-
sations we will certainly study it
with a great deal of interest. |

In the meantime a spokesman |

~~, |

ehance for any American labout
leaders to visit Spain now.”
—U?P.

for the Congress of Industrial

Organizations, one of the two 2 s (

leading U.S. labour federation c } }
commenting about the same in- f

terview said “There is __ little 7

oe
Nr
f





ZUBES bring
rapid relief!

Oh! what
a nasty cough... |

Two Communist
Jets Shot Down

8TH ARMY H.Qrs., KOREA,
23



Jan. 23.
United States Sabrejets hot
down two Communist M.1.G.15

jet fighters in flames over north-
west Korea today. Another M.LG
was probably destroyed and
fourth damaged in the first con
clusive air battle in “M.1.G. Alley
since Sunday.
United Nations’
were not given. Twenty-two
Communist jets touched off the
main battle by jumping 19 Sabres,

losses, if any







flying cover for fighter bombers ZUBES COUGH MIXTURE ZUBES COUGH LOZENGES
which were attacking railway : .
targets A comforting, soothing mixture These are so handy to keep with

Four separate dog fights broke that’s wel own as you in pocket-size tins, Easy to
out 30,000 feet above an area north a family remedy for

take, Zubes bring quick relief to

of Sinanju. sore and tickling throat, Just

coue)ls and sore throats

Victory boosted the





Fifth Airforce’s toll of M.1.G.'s to Let ifs gentle syrup ea ae ed eT Caen eel
172 destroyed, 2 probably de- and relieve your trouble pop one into your mouth as
stroyed, and 346 damaged. U.P. Specially suitable an oon as you
afe fo feel that “)
ryt. Ay .
ac coughs. Always ke ore throat
Troops Alt k bottle at home coming On. © ~~»

/

ruffy cold, carr

4 sniff

the new ZUBES INHALER
ill clear your head in a jiffy

GOOD CHEMISTS AND STORES

IND when vou ht

in your | wi

FROM ALL

Rebel Build-up

MANILA, Jan. 24.
Thousands of Philippines troops

fhag





, Spearheaded by Korean combat Agents: 1. S, GARRAWAY & CO,, Bridgetown ~
veterans jumped off at dawn to
attack a major concentration of ¥

Communist Huk rebels, five miles





outhwest of the United States! me ae
Clark Air Foree Base. Virtually, Se E—S—SEee
the entire Philippines Airforce
supported the attack,

The attack against Huk con-
centration in the Zambales

Mountains began with an air at-
tack on rebel headquarters. It
was estimated that 200 Huks were
dispersed by F51 Mustangs that

dropped 300 pound bombs and i

ere! ere TENDERS are invited for the
Ground forees drove against

Huk coneentration from _ three manufacture of WIRE COAT

sides.—U.P,

SUDANESE WILL
PRESENT BLUEPRINT
OF PLAN TO U.N.

By KAROL THALER

: PARIS, Jan. 24.

The “United Sudahese dele-
gations” completed a _ blueprint
here Thursday of practical steps
for the early implementation ot
a free Plebiscite in the Sudan
The blueprint together with «
memorandum on “practicability
logic and justice of a plebiscite’
will be presented tnis week tc
the UN, General Secretar)
Trygve Lie and circulated amor
the U.N. delegates, the Sudanesc

HANGERS. A sample can be
obtained from the Manager,

Sanitary Laundry Co, Ltd.



SANITARY LAUNDRY C0., LID.

OF BARBADOS









‘ ee }
representatives told the United ———— EPS SSM
Press —UP

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PAGE FOUR

oe BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BESMIRCHED ; r-.

FRIDAY, JANUARY 25.

1952









ADVOCATE.

p ADVOGA The Things They Say

G.----—

POST NOW TO FRIENDS
















































































.. Ltd., Broad St, Bridgetown i wee
ee em S = ane ee In a letter I received from land of armed forces — the “Black vourably the question of compen- About Us OVERSEAS
Friday, January 25, 1952 England a short while ago the and Tans.” And it lasted long. s.tlon ana arrange for the carry-
— following comment on the present It was quite back in 1886 that Ing On of the business pretty Sat-
relations of the United Kingdom Mr. Gladstone, pursuant to his sstactorily to tne Anglo-lranian (By R. M. MacCOLL) o
NDED with other countries occurred:— conversion from being “the rising Company? But now the very larg: cs Barbados Annual Review
AIR MEY _— ow weary oe then @t- hope of the unbending Tories” ana costly staff has had to be WASHINGTON,
other basmirching Britain.” 40 become the powerful Liberal evacuated and provided for else- ich
Less than twenty three years after the | Now that letter came from an Premier, made his first attempt where; Britain nas lost the large The New York Times, « eee as
S y ) old widow living in a quiet vil- to put through a Home Rule Act, income the enterprise contributea weighs its words carefully, took off its at | 3 > :
first aeroplane landed in Barbados, the aor ja ae oon pMlidlands, and it was not until 1914 that to her national finances — werel to Britain to-day. |- from vocate tationery
i a light aeroplane club, and | {2% “rom the 7 centres ® Mr. Asquith, swept along by the we not told this was in the : lead
island has got 4 > 6 fore ed Siernational — a @ COm- outbreak of the first Great War, neighbourhood of £25 million « And just as Congress cheered Mr. Churchill, |? ______. , a="
expects to get a light aeroplane be SS a succeeded in getting the great year? — and the free flow of the] the Times applauded the British people and
, cussion, so the reasonable infer- tO ; He Be,
end of May. ence is that there is a pretty wide- Concession granted. baht peices oil is Beis zP- in, Said America needs them and cannot defend reer.
This is not the first attempt made to | spread idea and feeling of the _ 1 was also old enough early on oreover, instead of securing 5 >
sPture indicated: otherwise it im the controversy to ask the ques- the maintenance of all those} the free world without them. he >
encourage local flying. At least two aero- | coud scarcely have reached and tion: Why should not the Irish favourable pre-existent condition:| The newspaper, in a leading article, asked: Chrome Plated Fittings =
j Barbad nd . in the three Provinces, East, Britain has created a _ bitte J ‘ .
planes have been built in Barbados a impressed this old person suffi t ; ‘- d-headed. hard-boiled point of x
2 . ciently to arouse her concern and South, and West, have Local Gov- national hostility which will tak« rom a hard-hea , hard-boiled point oO) >
two have been imported from outside. One | Diss to her pen. ernment if they so intensely years, perhaps a generation 0} view, is Britain vital to America and, if so %
w ten in 1939 by mem- They have, of course, even in desired it? The English counties two, to dissipate, and even a dis- ’ ' ’ Loose Pin Butts x
Of these was flown o y the sett , less, their had it to a large extent and ther2 position — on the part of why?” y
; ; i e villages more or less, their had é c 2 pos — On the of some y: ‘ ms vs
bers of what seca fact the first flying | “Mics and newspapers. ) were no evil reaylte, 94 far as caomists = turn to neighbou.} And it answered: “Britain is the sentinel Chain Bolts — 3” — 6 x
association in Barbados. Definitions: anyone reported. t a tragic Russia for friendship and help oes &
In Trinidad a Flying Club was formed The word “besmirch” does not, mistake the long drawn-out Much the same may be said o of the European Continent. As a naval and Foot Bolts — 3” — 6” x
in 1937 and duri gue war was used by oo Nyon 7, correctly pe refusal was? Had it been oO ms Egyptian imbroglio. It is noi} air base she was vital in the second world x
in an urin. e idea. ‘or it means, precisely cedeq in an atmosphere of almost certain that a similar atti- : : tee ee oie
the Air Ministry to train pilots. To-day defined; “to have the person or friendliness and goodwill Ireland tude on Britain’s part would hav: | ‘74! and would appear more so in an atomic Neck Bolts 3 4" %
be clothing smeared and _ soiled.’ would have remained a_ loyal yielded similar gratifying results| war. —€ g
thanks to the moral and financial ost ; But the situation here envisaged section of the United Kingdom Canditions and feelings chang “Sh Nati + tai f d
received during the war years the Trini- | ‘S that by some wrong and unwise and a warm-hearted partner in very rapidly in these hectic times e has National Service of two years, an Handles — 3” — 5” x
ving Club has three light aeroplanes —_ presumably eo Brit’ her national life and affairs. But and treaties negotiated twenty o | Britons are good soldiers. The British Navy, %
dad Fiying Club has three lig . aitused a iheasure of hostility in %©, refuse it, and so long and thirty years ago — even less ~| jithough it no longer rules the waves, is the Indicating Bolts %
and private landing strips. In April 1952 | @rousee a [mer friendliness and /¢fcely, meant in addition to the may well need revision, or i 6 e at Cover Catches x
it is staging a rally to which flying clubs Pp ee All This io also supported revolutionary and bloody strife national aspirations call for j | world’s second largest and second to nine in Door Stops x
it is staging vy y in crete Clearly by the remark of #!feady mentioned, intense bit- Foreign soldiers on a country’ | skill, experience, and spirit. The R.A.F. is Wardrobe Hook Casement Stays x
in the area including those in Aruba, Fhe Persian Premier Mossadegh t¢™ess against the English Crown territory are naturally a livel;}°.” , ’ ardrobe Hooks 8
Puerto Rico and Barbados have been | just before he left the United ®"4 Government; the emigration irritant to her, self respect, anc) pioneering jet planes. Coat Hooks Casement Fasteners
inyited States to return home, namely Of Sreat numbers of Trishmen to i a ee wee pave re | “As an industrial unit Britain is only second %
. j “, io Ww 0} a in e . eas
Bice and dabeowets ‘'. asin areas, where _* Rahal for take on the” guerdien@hip ant to the U.S. In the political field, no people ¢ S PITCHER & co. « x

The Barbados Flying Club has only a

to that effect. I bring in, too, Years @ hostile section of the administration of the Canal, an

ire more determined to defend liberty.



Ped
i irty. Its aeroplane | the demand voiced about the same American people; and, in connec- would have maintained that grea i ; $
small membership poche ead time by one of the smaller na- tion with the first world war, international waterway acceptabl; “Such f ple =e to have as allies and Ph. 4472 $
is being bought largely on the proc a tions that their rights and aspir- an enemy country nearby sympa- to ae United | patons, whosc | much to be dreaded as enemies. 2
dance and from subscriptions. n ations should receive more sym- thetic and helpful to Kaiser Wil- 8rea organisation ould have “ a one ees Re . ‘ %
oe he Club will charge meas an | Pathetic consideration by the helm and the German armies. 1 earlier taken over from Britain ‘On the side of liabilities, one must place PLBOLCLCLEEES EES PELL LL LPL PLS
addition the Club will charg larger nations and the world in think it must be admitted that in What is the use, and where’ is th: | 3ritain’s need for aid, her weakened position,

estimated ten dollars per hour of flying
time. :

Besides the cost of the aeroplane the
Club has also to meet the cost of the han-
gar which must be constructed before the
arrival of the aeroplane.

But with the spirit of adventure neces-
sary to the pilot of any aircraft, the mem-
bers of the Club have set out to give Bar-
bados’ young men and women an oppor- »
tunity to tarn pilots’ |“wings” without
leaving the island,

They are fortunate in the support they
are receiving from the commercial com-
munity and are especially fortunate in the

general—an important and signi-
ficant sign of the times we are
now living in and approaching.
Is this new attitude based on
facts? Are there any reasonable
grounds for this very regrettable
change of feeling and consequent
discord and hostility? If so one
naturally wishes very keenly
that it were possible to do some-
thing to relieve and correct it
It is very disturbing and even
himiliating to hear so often over
the radio, and read in the papers,
of shouting “Down and out with
the Englishman”; in Iran and
Egypt, and in the latter of shoot-
ing and killing British personnel—
Egyptians also,
An Illustration from History

I am old enough to remember

that famous and sorry episode V@lue, of that costly body if it
Fne¢land was truly “overbearing C@0not handle such a situation‘
and obstinate’—to quote again . But now instead of such peace
Premier Mosssdegh’s complaint. ach and mer arrangement:
ns . ritain is actually beginning tr
Persia and Egypt fight another small oan onde
But we come aown to the im- aroused here also a national hos
mediate present and its troubles. tility which will take long year
What can be said about these two to dispel — if indeed it can eve
present-day cases of disagreement pe,
and trouble, so acute and bitter
and costly? ; Gibraltar
It is perhaps presumptuous for , Here is also a tender spot —
us, onlookers thousands of miles f9r proud Spain and the sugges
away, to have anything at all to on that it should be restored \
say about them, Yet we have been her has once again been voicea
furnished over the whole period But that is another story wit
of months with so much informa- 4¢¢P historical roots, and I refrain
tion and explanation that we Appeasement?
should be very dull if we did not I am not advocating “appease
understand pretty well what has ment.”

the distrust of her among Middle Eastern
peoples, her competitive role ih world trade,
and her sometimes selfish handling of finan-
‘ial responsibilities, the anti-American ele-
nent in the Left-wing of the Labour Party,
nd suspicions of American motives and
,0licies in high places.”

HOT POTATOES
SHOULD a farmer tell? Forty-five-year-old
John Froelich, described in court as “one of
he largest potato growers on Long 4sland,”
s charged with failure to report complete
sales of his crops in '45, 46, and '47. So the



the fierce contention between _ 1 take ‘that to mean ;| authorities are seeking 143,741 dollars
itai taken place and had not formed concession of moral or essenti: ; ‘4 3
neessions granted by the Government | Britain and Ireland and the : ' : ; nue 1 (£51,300) in unpaid income tax. °
concess gr y ghty struggle “in “Pakiansent some opinion about the situation. political rights to some powerfu ( ) Ve

of Barbados. over the question of Home Rule ge, first the case of Persia. enemy because of fear or weak

. Suppose Britain had accepted in ness. FOR MEN ONLY FOR MEN
de the use of an acre of | for Ireland — apart fr th : : : ar
amen eee aa Scottish Norther rim, Me a friendly manner, after some That is something no selt | ROSALIA GIOIA, head coach of the girls
ground at Seawell, remission of duty om | Uister, talk, the not unnatural desire of respecting individual or peop | sasketball team at New York’s Hunter Col-
the aeroplane and on fuel oils, and exemp- It was a period of bitter strife br oa Dene tet ho bie ont es ever contemplate. Bu Beautifully Styled and made
- ‘ iendly reco,

ege, feels hurt. The former girls-only college
yecame co-educational last autumn, when it
admitted 229 men for the first time.

But now, complains Rosalia, the men’s
basketball team is allowed to wear the most
glorious shiny satin uniforms and “warm-up”
jackets while her girls are not. “Oh, the in-
justice of it,” writes Rosie in the old college

ition of
valuable oil industry and secure reasonable te Maemnilieging caine

a larger share of the very rich and concessions stric’ é
results it was yielding: is it not rights in the cir ‘a gosawil
fairly certain that the Govern- and peace, should always be i:
ment and people of the country order by a civilised and up t
would have considered very fa- date nation and its Governmen

dat from landing fees. culminating in revolutionary out-

breaks, the assassination of Lord
Frederick Cavendish, the Secre-
tary for Irish affairs, and his col-
league Mr. Burke, in Phoenix Park,
Dublin, and the despatch to Ire-

—Shoes by SAXONE are
designed for comfort and
lasting wear.
We have an excellent stock
of all sizes.

Rilack Box Calf

Twenty ‘three years is not an unduly
long period of time for Barbados to wait
before becoming air-minded, and long be-
fore that time Barbadians had become
pilots in other countries, During the war
many Barbadians lost their lives in the
Royal Air Force and many others have



“The Flying Enterprise”





returned to Barbados after several years
service with the R.A.F. The first Barba-
dian to join the Royal Air Force a few
days before war was declared was the late
George Inniss, while another Barbadian,
Wing Commander Aubrey INNISS receiv-
ed the D.S.O. for his services during the
war. There is at least one Barbadian pilot
flying with British West Indies Airways
to-day and one of the members of the new
Light Aeroplane Club is an ex-pilot of
B.W.1A. while three members are ex-
R.A.F. pilots and two ex-navigators.

The club cannot be said to be off to a
flying start because it will obviously need
greater financial support than has so far
been forthcoming if it is to survive for
long. But the club is off to a good start
and if it can attract the young and adven-
turous who are dreaming of a pilot’s career
in the R.A.F. or with British West India
Airways, then its future is assured. The
number of Barbadians who became pilots
during the last war proved incontestably
that in the air Barbadians can give as good
an account of themselves as they can on
the cricket field.

The chief advantage to be derived from
a Flying Club would appear to be the
training of young men and women who are
contemplating a career in the air, But
there are others.

Not least of these is the availability of
an aircraft to search for fishing boats or
other craft missing near Barbados. An-
other advantage would seem to be the
revenue—earning potential of al small
plane that could take tourists and resi-
dents for aerial rides over the lovely but
comparatively unknown ragged East Coast
of the island.

Further revenue might be obtained by
aerial advertising, such as leaflet dropping
or sky signs. Doubtless many other sug-
gestions could be made and will be made
by the air-minded. But suggestions such
as these are but shadows of the achieve-
ment that already has been made. Barba-
dos, a small island of 166 square miles has
now got a light aeroplane club. Its success
will depend on the support it receives from
the air-minded.

That support is likely to be forthcoming
from the young and adventurous who are
looking beyond Barbados for a career in
the skies. It is encouraging to find that
the pioneers of flying in Barbados did not
pioneer in vain, but that Barbadians are
still to be found young enough and vigor-
ous enough to want to seek adventure and
enjoyment in the air. Barbados need not
fear for its future so long as it continues
to find young men and women undaunted
by the obstacles and difficulties which
stand in the way cf all pioneers.




|

|

|
|
|

NO STORY fires public imag-
ination so strongly as a tale of
gallantry—whether it be the type
of heroism that won for Private
Bill Speakman the second V.C, of
the Korean war or the courage
displayed by Captain Kurt Carl-
sen in sticking for five days single-
handed to his crippled command,
the “Flying Enterprise”. But
Captain Carlsen’s determination
to stay with his ship, regardless
of personal danger, is by no
means unique in the annals of the
Merchant Navy. Especially du-
ring the war, when every Allied
merchantman was worth _ its
weight in platinum, ships were
constantly being nursed back to
port in an unbelievably battered
condition.

On February 11th, 1940 for ex-
ample, the motor vessel “Imperial
Transport” was cut clean in two
by a torpedo when in mid-Atlan-
tic. The crew had just time to
rally on her after part before the
front portion drifted away, With
only a ruler and an atlas as navi-
gational aids, her Master Captain
W. Smail, nevertheless brought
his half-command to within reach
of the Scottish coast and safety.
In due course, a new fore part
was built on the “Imperial Trans-
port” and = she



took the high °*

seas again,

Then there is the story of the
14,000 ton oil tanker who-—with
a single 4 in, gun—engaged two
heavily armed Japanese commerce
raiders on November 11th, 1942.
The tanker opened the scoring by
sinking one of the enemy after
registering five hits in succession.
But the second raider so punished
her that, with her captain killed
on the bridge and with three tor-
pedo wounds in her hull, her crew
were forced to abandon ship.

The enemy—believing that the
tanker was about to founder—de-
parted. And back on _ board
promptly scrambled the crew!
They put out a raging fire, filled
the main tanks with water to
adjust their ship's trim, raised
steam somelfow in the mangled
mass of machinery representing
the engine room—and coaxed
their charge back to Freemantle,
some 1,500 miles away. This little

epic is typical of the splendid
work performed by Merchant
Navy crews — tanker and dry

cargo alike—who were determin-
ed to deliver their precious car-
goes even if it meant making port
in a smouldering remnant of a
hull,

Certainly, some merchantmen

had truly incredible adventur
One tanker was torpedoed ‘ol
Colombo with a load of petro
aboard, This highly inflammabl:
spirit sprayed skywards lik.
spume from a spouting whale
hen it cascaded down upon the
tanker’s decks, rained upon th
engine room floor, spattered upo)
the actual cylinder-heads -~ anc
even put out the galley fires! Wh»
no instantaneous explosion resul!.
ed is just one of those unexplain
ed mysteries of the sea. Yet th
tanker managed to limp int
Bombay for a temporary patch-up
aoe ar Fact a Africa—anc
° rinidad—
docked at New Mose, atx se

month:

after being damaged, for final
repairs,

Another merchantman — the

Hororata — was torpedoed off th
Azores in the spring of 1942 anc
made the 250 miles to the neares:
port with a huge hole below he
water line. Her Master had tree-
trunks sawn and fixed into the
hold as reinforcements, ther
patched the hole with timber ane
concrete — and took his “lame
duck” safely home to Britain. /
third ship—another tanker—mak«
nearly 1,000 miles with an 80 ft
hole blown into her side,

Se

OUR READERS SAY:

To The Editor, The Advocate—

Sir,—Your leading article of the
18th inst. on sources of finance
for a Deep Water Harbour draws
attention to an essential factor
in economic development which
is often disregarded in more
facile political discussion; and
from the standpoint of finance
and public interest in Barbados,
two points you raised should be
more clearly understood.

The first point concerns the re-
lation of Colonial Government
finance in general to the London
Money Market, Colonial territo-
ries do not have separate and in-
dependent credit standing in this
Market, and the terms on which
a particular colony can raise a
loan there do not depend upon the
state of its internal affairs, politi-
cal or economic, Under the Colo-
nial Stock Acts the loans of
Colonial Governments have been
given trustee status in the United
Kingdom, and this position makes

the terms og which a Colony
can borrow only & to “% of 1%
less favourable than those on

which the United Kingdom itself
is borrowing at a particular time
For practical purposes we may
gay that a Colonial Government
borrows at the prevailing “gilt-
edged” rate. To have to bargain
for loans with “reasonable high”
vates of interest has not, histori-
cally, been evidence that a coun-
try enjoys a “good political repu-
tation” but even if the Govern-
ment of Barbados is held in as
high regard in London Market
circles as you say, it would have
to pay a higher price for loans
‘f these were not of trustee type.

At the sdme time, Barbados en-
joys no credit advantages over
other colonics because of the
hifher political qualities you
attribute to us. It is true that

since the post-war resumption of

colonial borrowing in London,
Jamaica has had the unusual ex-
perience of having two loans

largely left with the underwriters.
But this did not mean that in-
vestors had weighed Jamaica's
credit and found’ it wanting, or

that Jamaica did not get the
money, What happened in both
instances was that the market
outlook changed between the time
when the terms of the prospec-
tus were fixed and the subscrip-
tion lists opened, and buyers were
staying out of the market. The
underwriters, therefore, had to
provide the money for the unsold
part of each issue.

The “gilt-edged” rate, that is
the price the Colonies pay for
their loans, is of course subject
to change, and has recently been
over 4% as compared with 244%
in early 1949. This rise would
form part of the increasing cost
of constructing a harbour. The
fundamental scarcity at the pres-
ent time, however, is not finance
but materials. Governments (but
not Colonia) Governments) make
money easily, but they have not
been so successful at making
goods. This is why prices have
risen and restrictions have con-
stantly to be put on the ways in
which people can spend their
money. One form of restriction is
operated by the Capital Issues
Committte, which exists mainly
to see that finance is not made
available to borrowers in excess
of the available materials, or for
purposes that are not in accord
with the economic policy the Uni-
ted Kingdom is pursuing. The
permission of this Committee has
to be obtained before a Colonial

Government can float a loan in
London, and it is not the Colony’s
credit standing which decides

whether its application is granted

r rejected,

The other point in your article
which, I think, deserves more
attention than it has so far re-
ceived is that of the relation of
the present loans and assets of
Barbados ty those of the other
colonies with present loans and

will apparently be merged if the
proposals for the Federation of
the West Indies become effective.
Because it has long been the policy
of Government in Barbados to
finance as little expenditure as
possible by raising loans, the is-

land now has a very small publi
debt whether this is judged oe
the basis of external trade, an-
nual revenue, or per head of popu
lation, In contrast, Jamaica anc
Trinidad raised loans far more
freely before and since the war
and now have a much highe:
level of public debt than Barba.
dos. They also have the harbours
buildings, transportation, anc
other facilities in which the pro-
ceeds of the loans were invested
The adoption of a Federal con-
Stitution will not bring Barbado;
any beeefit from such . invest-
ments in other , but it wil
make the cost of the public debt;
they represent a charge upon tax
payers in Barbados equally wit!
those in the islands that enjoy thi
investments. On the other hanc
Barbados has a__ substantiall:
higher level than other colonic:
of savings per head of populatio:
'n the Government Savings Bank
and we will find when thes
Banks are federated that w
have fallen heir to an average
of deposits and assets distincti
tower than that of the Barbado
Bank at present.

_ In other words, if Barbado
becomes part of a West Indie
Federation while it has its pres-
en structure of public debts anc
assets, we shall be assuming
relatively greater tax-supportec
liabilities, and contributing rela-
tively larger Savings Bank assets
and reserves, And there is nc
season to think that it will be
cheaper ‘or easier for Barbados to
berrow abroad for its own pur-
Foses after Federation, One wa)
£ avoiding the penalty of these
financial disparities is to increase
in good time the amount of in
vestment in Barbados financed by
public debt; and if it proves im-
pess:ble to raise new overseas
loan: for the purpose, to sell part
cf the assets the Government now
holds in London securities, and
reinvest the proceeds locally in
projects such as a Deep Water

Harbour,
IDA GREAVES.
19th January, 1952,














mag.

Brown Willow Calf.
BEECHAM’S HERO

LAST YEAR President Truman wrote an
angry letter to a Washington music critic,
Paul Hume, because he had written that H
daughter Margaret didn’t sing too well. Told
f this ata Press conference, Sir Thomas | "==
Jeecham shook hands with Hume and said:
“Sir, I consider you one of the great national
Alcoa for short, is vast and rich. But so great
are the demands of the arms drive that even

heroes.” A moment later he added: “Heavens!
Alcoa needs-cash for expansion. So it is rais-

On eae" 4s=

Da Costa & (0, Ltd.

=







\



SOT







PRODUCE OF SPAIN

Buy
ROYAL

DECREE
A

Very Fine Sherry A

>.

iow the President will never come to my
THE Aluminium Company of America.
ng 225 million dollars (£80,000,000), hali

Washington concert.”
MIGHTIER YET

through bank loans and half by the sale of

securities to the public.







TOO FAR AWAY
THE Wabash railroad is in trouble with
the Sisters of Saint Dominic, in Adrian,
Michigan. The Sisters complain that the rail
service has deteriorated to such an extent
that the enrolment at their two schools has
Messrs. DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

suffered seriously. P.O. BOX 103, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
TV TAKES OVER ‘ i






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

ROYAL,
DECREB
S





Sole Agents:

YOU sports fans have all heard about the
big fight arena called Madison Square Garder
(which is neither a garden, nor in Madison.
square). Almost as well-known to New York
ers is the St. Nicholas Arena, built on Man-
hattan’s West Side in 1896, where many a
boxing champion has started his climb tc
tlory. Now “St. Nick’s” has been sold, The
aew owners plan to organise nation-wide T\
broadcasts of “really big” sports events.

THE WINSTON TOUCH
WHEN Mr. Churchill and his military ad















CHOICE MEATS

>
visers were discussing the merits of the nev caiitin 2
idee : z : F MILK FED TURKEYS ,
British .280 rifle with President Truman anc FOR THOSE. WHO MILK FED CHICKENS ¥

iis army chiefs, Field Marshal Sir Willian
Slim said: “I suppose we shall end up with :

MILK FED DUCKLINGS ¥
DRESSED RABBITS 3

CHOOSE THEFINEST

cate v5 x
mongrel sort of weapon, half British and hal \ cnae OF vaAR %
American.” He as cee LAMB CHOPS,

Mr. Churchill replied: “Field Marshal. % CHARTREUSE SWEET BREADS x
precisely describe me.” MUMM’S CHAMPAGNE ee ees >

LOUIS ROEDERERE HADDOCK ¥
UP TO EISENHOWER | DRY MONOPOLE SALMON 8

THE QUESTIONS: were all about Géneral|®. SixsrRaU MILCH aaa %

Eisenhower at President Truman's Press con- aS : *
ference today. And Truman said he would put '|$ pry SACK SHERRY | s
up no obstacles to stop the general becoming cae SHERRY | SPECIALS *
a candidate at the presidential election. x LIQUER WHISKY WHOK SAUT FISH *

He said Eisenhower had written to him that GUINNESS STOUT (BOX) 3tc. per Ibs

i CVINNES STOUT s B %

he would stay supreme commander in Europe §} gass’s ALE ITALIAN KETCHUP x
as long as the President thought necessary. | § ad as peat Ma :
And Truman added that he would never re-|}_, Phone Laake ae TIN Tie. &
lieve him of his command except at his own | X OAT FLAKES %
request. But if Eisenhower wanted to enter | GODDARD S ee Pac. per Ih ¢
the political field and face mud, eggs, and is NO W i!i . ae Gene 41.64 per TIN %

criticism, he could go ahead. 0600090009956 55560095509555505550555555 C0505",
FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

; Gairy’s . FIRST TIME IN YEARS W.LC. Chairman Driving Case
1 ' To Visit B.G..
Motion

jue “Adjourned —- Someone's
Defeated

LONDON Police Magistrate ip riet “A’
GOVT. WILL NOT EMPLOY
TRADE UNIONISTS ONLY





BAGE FIVE











Off on January itth for a Yyourned for a decision until}
Whirlwind visit to Canaaa, Jamai- January 31 the case ia which the
ea, Trinidad and Briusn Guiana Police have charged Galvastan
went Mr. J. M. Campbell, Deputy Ramsay of Jerusalem, St. Peter, |
Chairman of Booker Bros. and with driving a motor car without!
Chairman of the West India Com- due care and attention on Broad
mittee Street on July 21, 1951.

Firsh call» was Canada, where Counsel in the case is Mr
he had discussions with, re- J. E. T. Brancker for the defend-
nners He will visit Otawa ta ant Ramsay. The Police are
S€e Certain officials, Said Mr. alleging that on July 21, through




From Our Own Correspondent
GRENADA, Jan. 24.
The Grenada Legislature spend-

































































































Campbeli It is very important not exercising due care and at-
ing all today to complete three B . for the W. Indies to maintain her tention Ramsay = struck Lrene
ons on its agenda saw a THE R.M.S. “LADY RODNEY” and “Lady Nedlson” of the Canadian National Steamship Line, were in markets in Canada.” Blackman, an agricultural labour- -
sharp conflict between Hon. H, A, C&tisle Bay together for the first time in years yesterdady. From Uttawa, Mr, Campbeli er of St. George, on the right
McKie and the leader and re- The Lady Nelson left port last night for British Guiana. flies to Kingston, Tnere, as Cnair- hand as the car passed her
mainder of the M.M.W.U. bloc The Lady Rodney,is loading sugar, rum, and molasses for Canadian ports. man of the W. India Commie Sgt. Feéde is prosecuting ‘fo: :
on the Gairy motion urging the ~ Ne will meet officials of the Sugar the Police and he called on Irene
Govenitait - promeernens of S e Manufactuers’ Association (of Ja- Blackman who “ that she pa
sovernme roads only to finan- t K tt S) eo maica ana ower organisations standing in Broad Street on July
~ RRA ene of trade unions in e 1 Ss ugar which conribute to the Com- 21 talking. She had a basket on
cork AE this aeieaeien ae Hon. Cro Was u mitiee maintenance ad — ; = og eee on
this . y . ‘ . ' » left side - yhen a
' at . Also on Mr, Campbell's pro- the left side of the road w
Tf. A. Marryshow who neverthe- Pp ; . - car came up from’ behind
less abstained when the division Pana, Siaee nae ae Ganon Be te cate en on the right
was taken and motion was de- New Reeord am es ase sits taladh oi 4 , ‘and hand. Blackman said that the
feated six-five. : sity College of the W. Indies and pane. Mlackima â„¢ spe
Cakes ‘Scibeaias that: the the Imperial College of Tropical left rear part of the motor he Rye
unions were educating the people BU7' ANTIGUA’S WAS re nag ae thereon Wtiah was wee at the
- “ue 4 “Be T g * rie > p ros hie ra pt se |
morally, industrially and other- thie eatia cS, His Honour Mr. H. A. Vaughn yesterday struck out a , I” Trinidad, he will visit the (\° f°
wise. It was regrettable that DISAPPOINTING >O M labo f H Hill. § Imperial College of which he is t™e- re,
se. ‘ aa rn satin ao s not
members of the other side ap- case Oscar Mapp a labourer o orse Hill, St. Juseph, yicesChairman. Hq will also No Evidence ih :
peared of the opinion that the LONDON brought against Athelstan Shepherd, a car owner of the mect officials of the Trinidad*® In_ his address Mr. Brancke
move aimed ultimately to include ghee the sugar Lewy han- same district, claiming £50 damages. S.M.A. . epeenines Soa rave ws we svt
agricultural workers—the em- dled by e St. Kitts Sugar Fac- Ma accus i sing » par 12 Arriving in British Guiana bn dence s . ae cad Tey
ployers having been taught a tory in 1951 established new re- ssh alte -PP used Shepherd with driving his car 0-183 Pebrua 17th, Mr. Campbell Was driving the motor car with ,
lesson in a very crude way— COras, the crop handled by the Wve him on December 26, 1950, when he was lying in the wil be employed on his Com- out due care and attention rr :
hut won aaldte sacl factory in ‘nearby Agtigua was gutter of Horse Hill Cart Road feeling badly. He claimed ‘’s business " . Woman said that she was struct
t was solely confined to roads, 4 3 y gua was art Koa 5 pany usiness until departure * he rear part of the cat .
Neither was it aimed at the hava of the ee we his damages because his injuries prevented him from work+ on March 2nd. — tea aia ~ wsiduhos tha OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT
financial or numerical advance- ave experience ing for ¢ i Shortly after arrival back in (Mere Was also Ac : a
ment of his union this being | This: was stated by Mr. M. S. cto wake on —- His Honour struck out the case England he. will again : 0 the Gareneen rs os pots
ve 4 EE ee . eet Che 4 4 $ s > se = agar after > fr ar he moto :
stichig. both respects. He took ana eee ee oe U y A ° because Mapp’s evidence showed 8broad, this time to Central pe on the nee Pais aie 3 Pe
balieved’ i ede’ jomaiing re pe to the sev ‘seater vielines. in os nd Allies that the wages he lost as a result Africa to look at the workings }4. if the woman had kept A.G. SPALDING & BROS. LTO
sought to insist on tial giving a London. The meetings were held, my . of the injuries were more than £50, = ne £ ae. — steady course the collision woul ~~ — ——— = —.
fair day’s work. one after another, on the same Should Form the amount that was stated in the o e PWehodegha diet es r. atat never have occurred. A_ witnes
: Undemocrati morning, together with that of a > claim and the amount over which ® ie invitation of the Natal for the prosecution said the wo- | => SS =<
ggg ohh third company, St. Kitts (London) A Pacifi Paet the court had no jurisdiction Sugar Manufacturers’ Association. man was talking to someone an i
nae aa nage er Sugar Factory, Ltd., of which Mr ujic ac Mr. BE. W. Barrow was counse! M? Sf ampbell may also visit perhaps she was gesticulating. {
nated ents T B Renin We. Stuart is also chairman NEW YORK, Jan. 24 for Mapp, Mr. G. B. Niles appear- the Union. Es The witnesses were Bot yelety MORE AND MORE MEN
. Bt os eg : . a ’ «ed for Shepherd —E-S+ Ending his address Mr. Brancke |}
E. Julien and D, A. Henry in suc- The report for, the Antigua Governoy Thomas Dewey of © ‘ ,
le val Pineal % . . Sink rive 4 eas There were othe yitnesses be- ompe , aid that there was no evidenc \
cession opposed, declaring that Sugar Factory, Ltd., stated that Nev York , proposed Thursday i465 Ma whe ‘were valle to that the driver of the motor ca} ARE CHANGING TO .
while they favoured unionism the crop started-on 20th February Night that United States and her as } PP dee ed . ° hanged his course, but it wi
they considered the proposal.was and the. factory closed down on. “lies immediately form a Pacific Prove his claim for damages, but Complaints About ‘lear that. something happene
an infringement of the liberty of 19th September, having produced ‘eience alliance backed by “every His Honour reached his decision . after the front part of the car ha 4 '
a subject undemocratic and no- 18,511 tons of sugar from 167,401 Weapon at our command to pre- after’ Mapp alone had given Hospital Pour In Lemma the woman There is { DAILY
where in the Empire closed shop tons of cane ‘leaving over 50,000 vent free nations of the Far East ©vidence. _ pik poor doubt and the defend |}
existed over Government labour. tons of cane standing. Twelve {rom being chipped away piece Expenses From Our Own Correspondent ne should be given the benefit o |}
Fair gain who oe at me weeks were lost.in all owing to | piece” by Communists, Mr, In the claim, it was stated that PORT-OF-SPAIN. that doubt }
enry’s winding up of his speech strikes and shortage of cane at the Dewey said that the U.S. should he had lost’ 22 weeks’ wages at A sore problem of the air- 7 ; — i i
po op wiareeked te 9 ‘ entey into agreement now with $10 a week and he had to pay conditioning unit at Port-of- I t Adj » Because they have become convinced
UnIONIst and, Wes UrumMmpress y raw sugar for export was ss many of the Pacific nations car hire te the Hospital and $14 Spain’s Colonial Hospital is in; rnec i ’ Pi ae
nee ran are Rect sold to the Ministry of Food at ond our other allies as will join for medical supplies and Theat the air again. Complaints on the ages jou of K’s Superiority.
ely an putdated Jogal author” 0 2s. 6d. per ton, "eid. Tic ior miutwal defence of the fee ment umiatinactory working conditions Until Pebruary 1
ject to repeated chan ze a price paid for contractor's cane Pacific ; In his evidence he said he hyd of the unit from surgeons opera- be a }
: t Ser: was 37s.10.8181ld. per ton, made Spe ki at a National indus- peen incapacitated from working ting at the theatre continue to The inquest touching the deat. { ~epiee > 7 + Vea Ee »tarenenin

Commendabie up of a first payment ot 34s.o. trial conference board meeting from December 26 when he w our into the office of the of Jedothan Daniel (19) of Bani \ HERE ARE THREE OF THE MANY VER: GOOD
Uniows *waay were one of wie 4688d. and the contractor's sharé he SUS s In these nee the only struck until the end of September Director of Medical Services, Dr. Hall was begun before Coronet |} REASONS FOR THAT SUPERIORITY :
greavest iurces in the world ana of the surplus, of 38.5:3493d. Way sa Pn is ea ait last year. During the crop season A. A. Peat, Mr. BE. A, McLeod yesterday anc | {
ue weigut or their muernauonai Peasants’ cane will be paid fbr a: il! Worn MeN treated ae it he said he would have worked for _ Latest complaint reached the further hearing was adjournec |} a
inuueuce May be felt in Grenaaa the rate of 36s. 1d. per ton. . adit. and a oe Rate as an average of $15 a week and Director's office tast week, Ap- until Friday February 1. { mi oi ; j
one aay. ‘©ne mouon Wes most Mr. Stuart referred to the /mlvl) ane Oe that if we during the other period, he might preached on the matter, Dr. Peat Daniel died at cj o ) (1) ‘K’ SHOES are made from the finest leathers f
cummenaabie cousiaering tne agreement signed with the Union “) oi? i on alliance and issueM@Ve worked for $6 or $1.75 « h#d this to say While I wish Hospital on January 17 he | obtainable, Both soles and insoles are hand- }
mouve to safeguard tne islana’s before grinding began, coverings : ’ : aioe th . a 1 ‘ aa week, to make it clear that no serious admitted and detained at th ) tested for flexibility and accurately graded
i 1 cial interest and get better wages and conditions, and to th ea ay of bout ast hal » © NO “His Honour said that Mapp's }arm is expected as a result of Hospital on December 10 ane \ I ; skilled rafts y : ei
Sonne nae 4s Gairy was hanai- strikes and “go slow” tactics i: Bir veo Mame eee evidence was that he had been ‘2¢ Unsatisfactory working of he was involved in an acciden i oY See Sete ee etl
VU a as s 7 : . rc “ z if * - oy { » $e » day
cappea to speak to road workers the field which seriously inte: incapacitated from work for nine oe Sie fe te) has not en on Thornbury Bill the same da I (2) THE UPPEDS of ‘K’ SHOES are selected
, f rere sts fer ri he reaping of the . oned satisfactorily since August " = or ’
iis oat a itter. of liberty ren or - oan Tne pértiodlers of the coiaplaint 195!., Complaints “by those wh POLICE BAND AT hand-cut and matched by experienced crafts-
“This is not a Matter o f . i ’ ‘ . : ApAING ce ave mm receiv , . i a care 5 an ae
of the subject, but liberty of the “There seems little point is Canes At Nicholas were that for 22 weeks he wa use it have been received by me HASTINGS ROCKS men with a care that no machine could
rogue, cheat, parasite and limpet negotiating an agreement | was >} ti B t out of werk and would have been ently. The Police Band concert at} imitate.
; M i . > i if it is able, or etting $10 4 week. When he ; astings Rocks tonight will fea
who did nothing at all, yet sought the Union if it is not a 7 lantation g g ( ; Lhe wa Hastings Roc ght w Ghia Seine aa Ms ‘ ‘ae
" en mb nie re McKie willing, to implement it,” he said urn cross-examined and also in answer {ROHITECT LIKES ture Rimsky Korsakow's Cappric (3) ‘K SHOES are made over the famous ‘K’
in the course of opposing and de- “The strikes which took place A fire of unknown origin at to him, he said his average earn- WL BUILDING cio Espanol The programme } PLUS PIT TING LASTS with the heel-parts
claring the proposal dictatorial had nothing to do with wages © Nicholas Plantation, St. Peter ings were $15. Apart from medical oy Petre will begin at 8 p.m and bl | one fitting narrower than the fore-parts. The
referred to a letter he had re- working conditions and there at about 9.00 p.m. Tuesday burnt treatment and car hire, frora his ¥rom Our Own Correspondent conducted By Seem C, EB, Raiso | ensures a close fit at the heel and freedom
ceived from Gairy as a member of was no reason why the crop four acres of second crop and five ©wn showing, the amount he lost PORT-OF-SPAIN, M.BE., ARC. +RAMME for the toes.
the bloc instructing him not to should not have been completed acres of third crop ripe canes, was much more than, £50 which Mr, W. H. Watkins, Senior oaknneiin bani si ’ a a
attend a party aboarg the H.M.S, in the rmal time to the benefit They are the property of L. H, sync ihe limit of the -jurisdi¢tion “Partner in the firm of W. H. HL. ABANICO Javalo =
Sheffield because members of the of all concerned.” Cave and were insured, The fire 6f that court.| Watkins and Partners, consult~ Overture ; \ } i . : . : : 9
; ‘il were sd earlier was put out by the Manager and Special D. os ing architects to the Trinidad Tue WINDIAMMES et Why not come in and be fitted with a pair
Council were not invited e N Arrangements : pecia amages Ballet Musto | f tl *
at Government House, This show- ew £ labourers, ‘ s There was a variance between @9d other West Indian Govern- FAUST Gou oO these world famous shoes? We are sure
ed that even in such a matter the Mr. Stuart referred also to the On Tuesday morning a fire of pis evidence and the complaint ments, now on a two months’ suite— ‘ : you'll say like all the other ‘K’ wearers :—
individual was not free to choose, arrangements made by the fac- unknown origin completely de- ind if the amount claimable by Visit to the West Indies, said CAR RIOTO EDS Sines kai: |
He went; others did not. Further tory to eceure a regular supply atroyed fhe baasdag ene Stses his showing exceeded the amount thay he was recy pleased with comic Opers— | ULL NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SHOE RUT ‘K'
he had been excluded from the of cane and stressed the impor- housé of Dacosta Gill a aPY. he actually claimed, then the ‘Progress of building in these PIRATES OF PENZANCE |
rey ar’ scuSS e tance of keeping such supplies St. Andrew cathe 5 ; , parts” Sullivan |
previous party discussion of the tance of , a See be : ‘ correct thing that should have . : ee Velsae~ |
motion. Pee sme. Ms cdo he The pope oS oP *s re been done was to state the speci» h yg geen i his a they Vie IGHTS OF FANCY Straur | PRICES $17 00 to $21 63
a , i “IR e cours ac , > With sne L - @ nine cae Phi ceca ae +l ope to renew old acquaintances pan
Half Yearly Payments . said, “there are tintes when a time of the fire it was unoccu- damages to which he was entitled during their tour of Trinidad mM AMAICAN RUMBA Benja FROM 7 F
A large number of Syrians in supplier may wish to hold back pied, It is value at $1,440 and and abandon the amount more , F . Film Bxeorpte
the gallery heard the debate on a iia ani eriog for some reason or insured for $720.00 = £50, JEROME KERN-COLE PORTER, m °
motion by Gairy to enable non- “rease them. Whilst to a r. Barrow submitted that what = : ) y
resident peddlers to pay the $4.80 Sie eine Peed the factory Two fires occurred at Dash Mapp had said was not necess»rily FALLS FROM CYCLE Dee tet ee OALLVEO Mur :
annual licence by half yearly in- 114) be able to arrange for him Velley, St. George, within the proof of the special damages afd . | GOD SAVE THE KING! N
stalments. The view was that it 4, ‘do this, it cannot allow any iast few days. The first was On there were other witnesses. Mapp | Shortly after 7.30 p.m, yester- iittala i
was causing hardship to these individual "or body of individuals Saturday when 100 holes of first had for some reason perhap* his Gay Elias Broonie of St." Philip a | »)
persons and would cause Govern- ;¢, get far ahead or behind with crop ripe canes were burnt. The standard of intelligence puffed up Sustained bruises to this left hand Fresh stock of the following: {{)|) DIAL 2664
2 ose nue as they had ver cause 5 Ci second on Wednesday burnt 300 the amount of the claim, but his #4 knee when he fell from his |)
ment to ] revenue y deliveries because this can only : L aay e bikvcle which he was stAthw alore )
indicated that their only alterna~ jegq to confusion. The factory holes of first crop ripe canes. evidence alone was not proof e which he was riding along POPULAR ‘{ )
tive was to leave the colony. The wants a good supply of cane and In both cases, the canes are the His Honour, observed that the toe fle te . on a eon H ya Sole Distributors for ‘K’ SHOES in Barbades,
motion originally was to reduce the js just as anxious as Anyoné else Property of E. F. H. Douglas. jay did not make provision for pital’ and Dabsoharadd: He told FRENC ()
licence to $288. Gairy argued that to see the end of a crop, but, for They were not insured. standard of intelligence and sfid the Police that as he was riding REMEDIES Wl sexe aes SSS I
these peddlers helped the small satisfactory results, the supply that he could not decide that jis bicycle a dog suddenly rush- —— . . i
people in the island immensely must be mpgulae, ; ‘n S ll Mapp’s evidence was not true ed out and began barking at him. —AT— }
and were not liked by merchants “The weather during 1e This dog after barking ran across ]
because of the competition. year hes beg ot sang ceawe POLICE DECOYS the front wheel of the bicycle! uN
Mr. W. E. Julien opposed there shou e a large crop es and he lost control. ‘
strenuously citing figures indica’ of cane to reap ant oe It Mee WEDNESDAY. ‘ pramSENTENCED | The front wheel of the bicycle |
tive of the outflow of money from this woe “tir oat aie rie Wecce Reece, C. Skeete, N PORT-OF-SPAIN, — Was damaged. | JUBOL stipation, Price 4/+ )))|
the colony and the profiteering re- _ the Pree ees towards set- S#bga, J. Thomas, N. Tinker, L. Tinker, — “This is a case where thieves For Constipation, : | .
sulting in their operations. The onetre an te teat once J Azar, D. Baird, A. Baird, C Baird. fall out and. honest men step “GLOBEOL" aeeig ees
motion succeeded on a division of ting the island on its Bi TE a ie in,” said a City Magistrate when Rates Of kxenange | . °N srves. Price | L,
bix-five, Noel of the Gairy bloc rt rt for the St. Kitts Dorothy Pyle, Harry Collins, Arthur be sentenced two police decoys | Muscles & Nerves. bi .
abstaining after earlier expressing The’ repo ar Factory, Ltd., W- Collins, Vida Dae Stafford, Marie to 30 days imprisonment for NEW YORK } i y TO-DAY S
agreement in the views of Mr, (Basseterre) Sugar Factory, ’ Kendri k, ‘James Kendrick, Reginald conspiring together to defraud 76/10% pr. Cheques on “PAGEOL ay ts
ne i 7 in Said that the tonnage of canes Grimth, Ronald Mapp, Deighton F. ir Josep} Nieves ( _ Bankers 71.4/10°% pr For Diseases of the Bjad- | &
Julien while Marryshow voted in 7 nq 381,933 tons, exceeded the Grif_ith) Elmer W. Beu arte a nets s ee Sight or De- der, Price 7/6 Wy SPECIAL 1
av i i , ¥ s ue z A * PS—By y D a / resen mn 7.2 Ue ? or. e
ri a two nominated officials record total of the previous yea DEPARTURES—By BW LA y sely representing to m mand Drafts 71.2/10% pr “pULMO BAILLY”

On WEDNESDAY that they would settle a police 7) 6/10% pr. ¢



. ; t r 984 4 :
by almost 40,000 tons. The output por Antigua— prosecution then pending in 722 10% pr. ¢

|
|
|
j
rrency 69.8/10% pr ony CO hts & Cold:
; r, 44,272 tons, was also a wW/Cmdr. L. Fagiesfeld Rev. Lean eer 0.810% pI For Cough a a
teen ‘ord, 3,000 tons higher Miller. Wilhelmina Frazer, Paul Bickham, Court against Nieves. e pr Silver 20% pr | DESCHINES SYRUP” |
‘ + + . r, new record, ‘ on Clarice Jenkin *yril Dickson SSS = | ‘DESC SS §
U.N. VOTE ON INCLUSION ‘iar, the previous year's total. SErice, Jenkins, Cyril Dicksor |
/




















For Anaemia, Weakness,
OF GREECE AND TURKEY Work proceeded steadily througt Edna Kurn, Dr. Arnold Goldbergee, a ;

overwork and general de-
fo contractors was 445. 01 ina KEEP YOUR HOME SPIC AND SPAN fi) ii“brice 88 CREAMS
We have a wide range of For Rheumatism, Gout



id



Trinidad—
PARIS, Jan. 24 to contractors was 44s. 0.19% rinida,







race Simmons Griffin, Arthur

The U.N. National Assembly per ton of cane. ae n, Cynthia Benst,
voted 519 to 101 to include Satisfactory as these results t Gotoor Gravel, Pains and Acidit
Greece a Turkey in the Atlan- are” said Mr. Stuart, “our cane (7 ;



a Ernest
Daly, Ed-



na i
tic Pact Tr Only Commun- contractors do not believe th : _ George
ists voted against. —(U.P.) @ On Page 6 nd Daly. Clive Gomex

PAINTS-ENAMELS -VARNISHES |. Pe ibe ee
iilienie eg HI BRUCE. WEATHERHEAD
we’ T HERBERT Ltd, "m* i”.

10 and 11, ROEBUCK STREET

at
KNIGHTS PHOENIX
“ODA FOUNTAIN







SS

See) OLD FAVOURITE HERE AGAIN!

De. «¥?

HEAD OF BROAD STREET





































ty
‘ji |
. 1 wD }
In our Girl Guide | i i)
e 9 Department we have 11) LAST! i
A 4 t A a lot of new iter: t,
| Guiders note! | rer
i Originally This Week
|, FOTATOFS—per 10 Ibs 1.20 80
) POTATOES—per 6 Ibs. 72 48 ?,
oon and for |} CONDENSED MILK 34 31 }
Music for Camp fire Songs and Marching rown ie & ? CRAWFORDS CREAM CRACKERS 1.64 1.50 i
= ' _ CRAWFORDS TRIFRUY! ri '
Books including Omnibus Book of Ideas, Hikir uh j i) “CREAM CnAUEne phy Ah
| Light weight camping, Services and Prayers, Drill ‘ Reoks [Ii SWFET ASST., CUSTARD
! Signalling, Training Course for Camp, Fire Liehti I ae oo : i} CREAMS—per }-tb. Pkt. 54 40
‘ : GC Yay A ] St nry beet: pan aintttia pong OOKS -- —— shes
Charts, Girl Guide ‘ uals, Story Books, and Paintir w ren Books iH DANISH SALAMI—-p-r Ib 1 31
Books. svory : }}) PANESH SLICED HAM—per Ib. 1.82
Games etc. i) SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER—ner tin 69
1)) CROSSE & BLACKWELLS ANCHOVEY PASTE
—per Jar 17
A ; COOKE PATE DE FO ner tin 2
| } ) WINGS CHOCOLATE DELIGHT PUDDING
‘ | —per nkt. 21 ‘
. { “WINGS BUTTERSCOTCH DELIGHT PUDDING {
—per pkt. 21 i
7 . (tt EWINGS CARAMEL DELIGHT PUDDING i}
‘ - rani ella —per pkt. 21
10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET { F }
1 ; i 12) COCKADI FINE RUM ‘
After absence of about six.months, 1,363 bags Quaker Golden Maize Cornmeal arrived in the }} - 1 4(t ais ili dali oie aittiate 6 }
oi, abe gaia morning ex $.S. “Tindra” from New Orleans. This is the first of six such ship- ) STANSFELD, SCOTT & Co., Lid.
: i , arrive between now and the end of June 1952. This meal is ¢ gned to Messr iy \
nents due t rr ehemennia Yas ~~ —— : mw (
R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd. — i ecru 7


PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.



For Births, Marriage or Engagement
ahnouncements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any mumber of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash, Phone 2508
betveen 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Natices only after 4 Dom



DIED

ALLEYNE: On January 24, 1952 at his
residence Paynes Bay, St. James, St
Clair Alleyne, Engineer at Porter's
Factory. His funeral leaves the
above residence at 4.30 pm, today
for the St. James Cenetery

Lutilda -Alleyne (Wife).
Alleyne (Daughter)
Alleyné Son’

Evena
Chesterfield



DRAKES—On January
Benjamin Drakes, better
Adolphus Jordan, of
Bakery, Age 63 years.
leaves Mechanics Hall, 180 Roebuck
Street at 4.30 p.m. today for the
Westbury Cemeteny. All Mechanics
and members of kindred lodges are
asked to attend

Kathleen Austin,

known as
Baxters Road
His funeral

Thomas Jordan












and family. 25.1.52—-1n
VAUGHAN On January att
residence “Union Ville at
Road, St. Michael, J Coleriuge
Vaughan. Funeral leave late resi
dence at 4.30 p.m day for the
Westbury Cemeteny. Friends are in
vited.
Muriel Vaughan, Esse Vaughan
Elita Vaughan (Daughters)

251.52
IN MEMORIAM

ny
BULLEN—In Jeving memory of our dear
Will, who departed this life Jan. 25th,

Till memory fades and life depart



You'll live forever in our hearts
The Bullen Family
25.1.52
LASHLEY—In memory of my dear sis-
ter, Usil Lashley, who died on January
25, 1950.
“Thou art gone to the grave

But t'were wrong to deplore thee
For God was thy ransom, and guide
He gave thee, took thee, He will re-




store thee,
Death has no sting since the Saviour
has died.”
Ever remembered by —
GERMAINE LASHLEY
28.1.52
—_—<$<—$ $$
OLIVE—In never fading memory of ©
beloved daughter Ruby Oliva, wi
fell asicep in Jesus, January 25th,
As the dewy shades of evening
Gather o'er the balmy
linger
Olive darling, how we wish that
you were near
But in your youth God chose to call

you

From a world of pain and, woe to
heavenly home above us

And dearest one, you had to fo

Years have passed, some will forget

But never Mother will,

For deep in our hearts lies a pleture

More precious than silver or gold

It's a picture of our dear daughter
Whose memory wil never grow old.
Mrs. Albertina Jones, (Mother);

Mr. John Jones, (Step-father); Mrs.
Helena Levia; Mrs. Amanda Zua-
mine (Aunts).

25.1.52.

ANNOUNCEMENTS [8% & Coe bis.



GLADTOLI & DANLIA
Orders are now being taken for Glad-
aoli and Dablias for delivery in Decem-
ber 1952, parties interested in booking
please phone 4442, T. Geddes Grant Ltd

. | Dress,

FOR SALE



AUTOMOTIVE

CAR: Vauxhall 12 in
Phone 4311, Johnson.



CAR—Prefect Ford ‘tn excellent condi-
tion 5 good tyres. Apply to M. C. James
C/o Bata, Swan Street. 23.1. 52-—-3n.

ELECTRICAL

NORGE REFRIGERATORS,



a small

24, 1952, William]! number of these well known American

Refrigerators have just been received.
Call early, at REDMAN & TAYLOR'S
GARAGE LTD., Showroom. Phone 4365
or 4435 23.1.52—5n



REFRIGERATORS. Another shipment
of FRIGIDAIRE Refrigerators has just
arrived. On sale at K. R. Hunte & Co.,
Ltd., Lower Broad Street, for Cash or
on Terms. Dial 4611 or 5027.

25.1.52.—3n.



FURNITURE



CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs and other
furniture and all sorts of fittings for
your home, A, BARNES & Co., Ltd

18,1.52—t.f.n.

MECHANICAL

nee cstincneeeesenasientiinainiceiaetatesiciemeneerpeane

SINGER SEWING MACHINE—in good
condition. Apply to Stanley Clarke, c/o
8S. P. Musson, Son & Co. 25.1.52—2n

POULTRY

NINE-DAY CHICKS unsexed, from she
famous WHITE LEGHORN CHARTERIS
strain, lavers last season of 240 eggs
10 months 8c. Hatching eggs 30c, Post
orders to Bennett near Gregg Farm, St
Andrew 25.1.5—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

2

AUTO POLISHES & WAXES-—A ship-
ment of the popular LARWAX CLEAN-
ER AND POLISH just arrived—Old Cars
look like new after using LARWAX--
really marvellous! Dial 4391, Courtesy
Garage. . 25.1.52.—6.









COTTON SEERSUCKER — For your
House Coat, Skirt or Bedspread
and everything in Ten Lovely Designs

air memories [and Colours, 36 ins wide $1.12 yard at

KIRPALANI, 52 Swan Street.

25.1.52.

SS
CHAIR CUSHTON SPRING UNITS—A
new shipment of HEAVY TYPE Spring

Cushion Units, Ready for Packing and their office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-

Covering A real improvement on our!town, on Friday the Ist February, 195%,
last Stock. See them on display at ourfat 1.30 p.m, the dwellinghouse called
Showrooms. The Standard Agency | “ELLERSLIE" with the land thereto
(B'des) Co., 14 Swan Street, Dial 3620, containing 1 rood, 3 ches or there-
25.1.52.—3n,} abouts adjoining Dr. SBancroft’s resi-

Anmeenmereosatiysetnaatemanstns dence at Lower Fontabelle, The house
JEWELLERY—Topaz Pendant Ring] contains downstairs, drawing and dining

and = Earrings
Stones

Hand-made settings, Call EVANS, 8225,

Set, all matched;

25.1.52.—3.] and gas turned in.



Long Playing Records
Records and we book orders too.

18,1,52—t.f.n.



PIANO; One (1) only Carlton Piano, fin-
ished in Mahogany. Price $775.00. G. W.
Hutehinson & Co, Ltd. 23,1.52—3n

STOVES—-FLORENCE OIL STOVES



in

10.1.52-—t.f.n.]2 and 3 Burner Models, GREEN ARROW





warned against
HILDA WOR-







e rave) I hold
re le for her o ne els
ny debt or debte in my
ty a written order sift
Ss a ELVIN WORREL
My Lord's HILL
The Bell Land,
St. Michael
24.1.53--2n
FOu KENT
HOUSES

FLAT: A scif-contained Flat of 7
rooms unfurnished or partly furnished in
a cool, quiet country home with gar-



dens. excellent surroundings, available
from February lst. Apply: Mayers of
Advocnie Advertising Dept. Phone 2508.

SN
TWO LARGE COOL ROOMS—Furnished
running water, with or without meal
10 minutes walk to Yacht Club or Cit
Woodside Gardens, Dial 3356.
22.1,.52—1.{.n

WANTED





HELF
BOY—With knowledge of gardening
Apply between 7 and 11 a.m, Hutso
Bracebridge, Sth Avenue, Belleville.
24.1.52
I
POLAR CARTMEN wanted, Apply te
Polar Products, Rickett Street
24.1.52
————————
STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST for our
Office, apply by letter and in person
T. Gedded Grant Lid







23.1.52-+t f.1

Will also have to cover
the Leeward and Windward Islands at
intervals. Application treated confiden
tially, Box Y, Advocate Co , Ltd.

13.1.52—t.f.n

wanted for Cashier

work, Expericr not necessary, refe

ences important. Dial 4009, between 1!
a 12 a.m. for appointment,

~ : 24.1.52-—21

Se ISIS

ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS
SEDAS,

VENDEMOS,

JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS

CURIOSIDADES, “ TRAIDOS

DE LA INDIA CHINA e
BJIPTO

THANI’'S
Pr. Wm. Hry. St., Dial 3466







YOUNG MA






4
Ralph Beard F.V.A. Lower
Bay Street\offers you 2 out-
standing Bargains in Prop- j
erties.
WORTHY DOWN

Situated at Top Rock Ch
Ch. having 3 bedrooms with
connecting Toilets and Baths,
Modern built in Kitchen, 2

large Balconies, Large
Lounge, Dining Room. Out-
side 2 Car Garage, Laundry,
Servant's Room. fully en-
closed.

EVANTON

Situated at Top Rock
having 3 bedrooms with
Lounge, Dining Room and
Sun Lounge, 2 fully tiled

Baths and Toilets with Hot
Water Built in Cupboards
throughout, outside 2 Car
Garage, Servant’s room, Play
Room. The Gardens are well
laid out having numerous
Trees.

The above Properties are
\ Ist with possession
within one month, The Own-
er is willing to accept any
rersonable offer for a quick
sale. 25.1.52—3n

— ee

1
\
\
XY





!

Y

Stoves in_2 Burner Models only.—Laurie
Dash & Co., Tudor Street, Phone 5061.
25.1.52.—2n.

SS
SCALES—500 Ib. Platform Scales, just

in time for crop season.

Ageney Co., B'dos Ltd.

sturdy and lightweight. double locks,
$3.36 to $6.21. A BARNES & CO., LTD
24.1.52—t.f.n





TANKS--Galv. Tanks 200 gallons, The
General Ageney Co., B’dos Ltd., 14 High
Street. 19.1.52-——8n

PURLIC NOTICES





LODGE SCHOOL

M is notified for the information of
parents and guardians of pupils of the
Lodge School that Mr. L, T. Farmer
has been appointed as Secretary and
Treasurer to the Governing Body of the
Sghool in the place of Mr. C. EB. Stoute.



Mr. Farmer will receive tuition fees
at the office of Messrs. Yearwood &
Boyce, Solicitors, James Street, Bridge-
town

W. A. FARMER,
Headmaster
22.1.52—3n
NOTICE
PARISH OF ST JOSEPH

Will those persons still owing Taxes to
the Parish of St. Joseph for the year
1951-52, Note that unless such taxes

are paid on or before the 3ist January

ti same will be collected according to week by air from Pakistan.

A. T. KING,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Joseph
23.1.52—4n
NOTICE

IS hereby given that it is the intention
of the Westbury Cemetery Board to be
aused to be Introduced into the House

of Assembly of this Island a Bill to amend pink-backed pelican from East

Westbury Cemeteny Act 1908 so as
rease the penalties for breaches of
~gulations for the conduct of the

the
to
the





Cemetery and to reduce the amount ©

yotice required to be given by the Chap

jain on resignment of his appointment
E

. D. MOTTLEY
Chairman of the Board
4.1.52—3n

————$—$$_—— —$——

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP

Applications for the Post of Senior

Nurse at the St. Philip's Almshouse wil
be received by the undersigned up to
Tuesd 29th January, 1952.
/oplicants must be fully qualified as
wurse and Midwife, and must forware
with their applications their Baptiama!
Certificates as well az their Certificates of
competency.

The salary, attached to this post is
$80.00 per month. Uniforms, including
shoes, and quarters provided.

The successful candidate will be re-
quired to assume duties on the 25th
February 1952. °





P. S. W. SCOTT,
Clerk to the Board of Guardians,
St. Philip.
19.1,52—7n



“

OUR AGENTS are making £100
and more by taking orders fon
Personal Christmas Greeting Cards
and Calenders On request,
Britain's largest and foremost
Publishers will send a Beautiful
Free Sample Book for 1952 to
Genutne Agents Write today
Highest Commission paid. Jones,
Williams & Co., Dept. 9, Victoria
Works, Preston, England

Eee
Special Value
if 24-PIECE DECORATED

(i. W. Hutchinson

& CO, LTD
Broad St. Dial 4222

SPSS SS

-





UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

surance Co.,
Enearney's Garoge on Friday
25th,
done 4,000 miles.) (Damaged in accident.)
Terms Cash,
Griffith, Auctioneer,

Cotton Faetory Ltd, Shares and

will be set up for sale at Public Com-
petition on Friday next thé 25th Janu-
ary, at 1.30 p.m. at the undersigned

Jarge | rooms,
18 carat Gold and Diamonds.| toilet and bath and upstairs 3 bed-

and 78 RPM,of 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. on application on
A. | the premises

19,1.52—6n | Teoms,
and

SUITCASES — Valises, attache cases, or
ard.



galow, all modern conveniences.
4311, Johnson. 2.

situate at South District St.
standing on 1,632 square feet of land
The house contains drawing and dining
rooms, 2 bedrooms,

Road, St.
The General | contains verandah,





PUBLIC SALES



AUCTION











Bo instructions received from the In-
I will sell at Messrs. Mc
January
(1) 1951 Anglia Ford Car. (Onl)

Vincent
20.1.52-—4n

REAL ESTATE

A number of Barbados Co-Operative

Sale at 2 p.m.

200 Central Foundry Ltd., Shares
41 West India Rum Refinery Ltd.,

Shares
30 6% Preference Telephone Shares
50 Barbados Foundry Ltd., Shares

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street.
25.1.52.—I1n.

———
BUNGALOW: Three bedroom wal! Bun-

“HARTLEY COURT"’—A _ bungalow

George.

kitchen, toilet and
bath, Inspection by appointment with
the undersigned. The property will be
set up for sale by Public Competition a!
my Office Shepherd St., Bridgetown, or
Friday February Ist at 2 p.m. Vincent
Griffith. Tel: 3667. 20.1.52—4n

SALE NOTICE

The undersigned will offer for sale
at their office, No. 17, High Street
Bridgetown, on Thursday the “ist day
of January, 1952, at 2 p.m. the desirable
building lot of land containing 17,964
square feet or thereabouts situate on
top of Rendezvous Hill lying to the eas}
of and adjacent to the lands of Cloud
Walk the residence of Sir Dudley Lea
cock. The site is in within easy reach
of the Golf Club and commands a
beautiful view.

For further particulars and conditions

of sale apply to:—
, COTTLE, CATFORD & Co.,

Solicitors.
20,1.52—10n

“PROSPECT HOUSE,” (on the sen)
at Prospect, St. James standing on 4
roods 30 perches of land, The house
contains drawing and dining rooms, 3
bedrooms, breakfast room, kitchen, toilet
and bath; Modern conveniences. Garage
and servants room in yard. Inspection
from Monday to Friday tinelusive) be-
tween 11 a.m. and 2 p.m.

The above will be set up for sale at
Public Auction on Friday the 18th Jan-
uary, 1952 at 2 p.m. at our office in
Lucas Street, Bridgetown.

CARRINGTON & SEALY.
16. 1. 62—3n





The undersigned will offer for sale at

breakfast room, two bedrooms,

rooms, Electrie Nght, company's water
Inspection any day between the hours

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to:—
COTTLE, CATFORD & Co.,
Solicitors.
20 1 52—l11n.
ET
SALE NOTICE
The undersigned vill offer for sale at
their office, No. 17, High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday, the Ist Febraary, 195% at
1.30 p.m, the newly erected stone wall



bungalow called “MIDGET” standing on

feet of land at Welches New
Michael.

§,700 sq.
The dwellinghouse
sitting and dining
bedrooms, kitchenette, tollet
bath, electric light and running
Garage and servant's room in
Approximately half of the land
is enclosed,
Inspection any day on application to
Miss Cozier next door.
For further particulars
tions of sale spRy
COTTLE, CATFORD & Co.,
Solicitors.
20 1 52—9n

Zoo has 21
pelicans—
11 for park

-By CRAVEN HILL

London Zoo starts the New
Year with an_ unusual
record—a “house-full” of

licans.

It has the highest number of
elicans in the Gardens since
he Society first opened for
business in 1828. To the 17 bire.s
already there, have now bren
added four.

The latest arrivals, all
Eastern pelicans, arrived this

and condi-





Fe

They are being given to St.
James's Park by the Emir of
Bahawalpur. :
Brown, white, pink-backed
The Zoo {s now holding for
the park no fewer than eleven
elicans, Others sent recently
neluded four brown pelicans |
from Texas, a pair of white
pelicans from Louisiana, and o

9

6-

Barbados Dismisse

hammered ‘on the body catching him flatfooted forced

Semi-finals Played

‘licisimo Ampon of the Philip-

Herst Hermann of West Germany
and V. Konecki refugee Pole 6—

finals,
will
md
| who

Don Tregonning of A

| finals,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



For 204 Runs

@ From Page 1

the pace bowlers Goodridge and Miller not only on the
spot but on the hunt for more wickets.

Only Smith, 42 not out when Hunte left constituted
any effective safeguard against a set of chaos obtaining at
this stage.

Farmer was not allowed to settle and a bouncer,
him to put up a catch to silly mid-on which Arthur
Bonitto made into a catch with a Magnificent effort that
found him flat on his elbows after having completed
the catch.

This infection had to spread and Proverbs fell to a
good catch by Binns behind the wicket off a spirited
outswinger from Miller.

GOOD INNINGS

Smith’s innings that closed at 61 was the only
unblemished highlight of the Barbados innings. He was
as comfortable to the pacers of Goodridge and Miller
and the slow stuff of Mudie and Arthur Bonitto yesterday
as he was in the First Test.

One could sense some personal planning in _his
batting for when he had completed his individual fifty
in 110 minutes with only two boundaries to his credit,
he took three more boundaries in five minutes. He was
out in an obvious attempt to force the pace When he hit
a¢ross a well pitched Goodridge delivery and was bowled.

IMPORTANT

Norman Marshall and Boogles Williams who were
now associated in the sixth wicket partnership with the
score at 113 were the pair whom the Jamaicans must
separate if they were to lay the foundation for a consid-
erable lien on the game.

They accomplished this when Mudie had Norman
Marshall play on an inswinger to his wicket and he left
with the score at 144.

But here the Jamaicans temporarily lost their good
urip on the game. Boogles Williams who was mixing
orthodox cricket with some audacious attempts at forcing
the pace in the circumstances was missed by Thorbourn
at midoff with his senre at 25.

MIXTURE

This did not curb his spasmodic and desperate mix-
ture of assault on the bowling. With his role pf perfect
cricketer and being thus brave the fortunes of the game
favoured him again when at 36 he drove back to Arthur
Bonitto who failed to hold the return.

Ironically enough he completed his individual half
century With a high catch to Goodridge at long-on which
the latter obligingly dropped and which yielded the
necessary single.

DEBUT

Intercolonial curtain now rose on 22 year old Horace
Tulloch. Bowling slow leg spinners that broke more
than the deliveries of any other spinner, he opened with
a maiden in his first over in Intercolonial cricket. He
played the most important part in pinning the Barbados
tailenders down to scores which one normally associates
with tailenders. He had De Peiza caught in the slip for
4 and caught and bowled King for 3. His figures of
4/1/9/2 are as good and promising as those of any other
youngster making his debut in Intercolonial cricket.

The Barbados innings, closing for 204 in 234 minutes
was a triumph for the steadiness and tenacity of the
Jamaica bowling and had they not missed Williams three
times, Barbados might have suffered some greater meas-
ure of embarrassment.

PROMISING

Thorbourn and Prescod who put on 22 before the
former was caught at the wicket off King seemed to have
settled down after a time in a manner that promises
interesting cricket to-day. At least they have got out of
the way of far too many bouncers bowled yesterday to
be effective and I am looking for bright cricket and many
surprises to-day.



Lawn Tennis Japs Win At

Table Tennis

HONG KONG, Jan 24
A Japanese table tennis team
en route to India for the nine-
teenth world table tennis cham-
pionships in Bombay February

In Pakistan

LAHORE, Pakistan, Jan, 24.
Straight Clarke of the U.S, and





pines entered the final of . the} Ist to 10th defeated Hong Kong's
Pakistan lawn tennis champion-|team two to one in a series of ex-
hips Thursday when he beat|hibitign matches Thursday night.

—(UP.)

4—6, 6—3, 6—0, in the semi-



Their opponents in the final
be John Linck of Holland l
Iftikhar Ahmed of Pakistan ums
beat Peter Cawthorne and o

B Gums, Sore Mouth and
Looke: Keath mean that you may
‘ench

eae
some t will
sooner or cause your teeth to

ustralla 8—6,
2, in the other semi-

10—7,






fag td sia Rabies Amann
Africa, ® t ng ‘day,
Mr. G. 8. Cansdale, the St. Kitts Sugar onda raare. meu and quickly tight:
Superintendent, said to-day : SOS RE Hetst wake eetth well

“Some of the provincial 2005
may be able to take a few of
the birds off our hands.

“One possible solution now
under consideration is to put a
couple of our own (¢acclima
tised) pelicans temporarily in

the sea lions’ pond. Sea lions Mr. Stuart also mentioned the] $

and pelicans do not ordinarily [age of the factory's equipment, % HOT WATER ON
meet ir Nature’s scheme ol! most of which was iystalled 40] 9%

things, but we do not see Why |years ago, and said that it was : TAP for YOUR BATH
the experiment should not br / que for renewal. The seven-year With one of the lovely White Por-

made under supervision.”
a » Ser





EXHIBITION AND SALE
PAINTINGS AND POTTERY—Zo-

diac necklaces, ashtrays, ortn-
ments, large platters, by Aileen
familton, now on exhibition at

the Barbados Museum





LLLP OSG

FOR

Beautifully

SALE

wooded
beach building lot
about half

attractively

an acre

Apply: —Martin
Griffith

FOUR WINDS

; |
priced. |
|

'

LCP SSSES SSP SSS SSS

“0,

;re
two
enlarged and speeded up. Plans
are now being prepared to replace
| the
installation, which should enable
the factory to deal with any prob-

;

POPPPOSS

LOLS SSSSSOO OOOO FOO FOF

and save your teeth or money back
on return of empty package. Get
Amosan from your chemist today.
The cuarentee protects you

@ From Page 5




the records will stand for long
and anticipate a substantial in-
crease during the next few

year SECO SCPOSSO PESO P POSSE,

placement programme, approved] celain Gas Geysers--You can have
years ago, he said, must’ be wewarm or hot bath within &
3 ago, said, mus minutes of lighting ap. Econ-

omicaily priced and CHEAP to
run with Nattral Gas. A few are
naw available at your GAS
WORKS, BAY Ss

PPL

mills by a somewhat larger





able increase in the cane supply] \(*#99999S9Ss99S09
within a reasonable time. &

—B.U.P
sonnenensssse1110055800" | We have them. —
rR SALE. > x & \ 4 +
y OUTDOOR W.C $10.00, also >! s STILLSON

toilet seats, basin taps, sink traps, s

firewood, assorted bottles, bags, (7 \

Hopewell, Highway 2 Phone %

x 49a 25.1,52—In Ql X
s

866966568 6666666650600"! x

6S:
POOP OPE

NOTICE



THE following Stores will
be closed on 26th Saturday
for the Indian Republie Day
Customers may please make
a note and arrange their
shopping accordingly.
THANI BROS, Pr. Wm. Hry.

& Swan Street

SURTI UNITED CO Swan &
High Streéts.

T. MARAJ, Swan Street
D. P. KIRPALANI,

‘

available.



S_HO EE ll

LLLP LLL LC

PS

JOHN M. BL

Swan x |
Street. % |
.
INDIA HOUSE, Swan Street. Ny "PHONE 4640, ts3

|

‘~












_such as skates, skis and race-

}

‘been as marked as on road and

i et





Handy things to have by you

CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.



LOCKERBIE HOUSE

BRITTON'S CROSS ROAD

One of the finest examples of a pre-war property now
This attractive 4-bedroomed house will stand up to

the most detailed examination and is strongly recommended.

ADON & CO.

: AF.S., F.V.A.
Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers, Building Surveyors



FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1952
TS

Youths’ Bid For | SHIPPING NOTICES
Supremacy In
World Speed Tests

The M.V. DAERWOOD will
accept Cargo and Passengers for

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.




oo 7 p caddie
By WALTER PILKINGTON | canine From runore Ss cita sailing Wednesda)
those who should figure) << Cottica, 25th Jan., 1952 23rd inst
high in the list of men and women) Ms Stentor, 14th Feb » 1982 The MV CARIBBEE wil
ced itain’ MS. Bonaire, 22nd. Feb., 1952 actept Cargo and Passengers
Who have advan ea SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND Dominica, Antigua, Monts
prestige in sport is wor AMSTERDAM Nevis and St. Kitts Se
champion Jeannette Alt-| ws. Oranjestad, 29th Jan., 1952 Friday Ist February 1952.
wegg, who is one of the best| SAILING To PARABAR EO AND The M.V. MONEKA will
prospects for an Olympic title, M.S ‘Aipilenenaiae goth Jan 1982. gpnent Coie ona Rog ors
. . . ae , S . Monte .
Holder of the British, Europeat) jj's ‘Stentor, 2th Feb . 1952 oan, (ARE Ee Salting tele
Nevis and St. Kitt § a
and world championships 21-year~| sAmLiInG TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO to ba noun
old Jeannette is training in earnest)... AND, Tih Feb. 190,” B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
for figure skating at the OlympicS| © 3j°5 “Bonaire, isth March, 1952. ASSOCIATION (INC.
at Oslo, Norway, in February. Consignee. Tele. No. #47.

Then there is 21-year-old Sair- 8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO.







ALA PA LL 9 *
ling Moss. He and Reg Parnell) 0 ot tt bale
are among leading motor race's a + ’ °
mio have age muon eas) Canadian National Stearas
the prestige won for Britain
between wars by we ee «niin ta lie indiaiaapeceneemmeetttcaneaiae ALEGRE
Segrave, Sir Malcolm Camp! 7 tate Ahiineia Sails
and Sim Timothy Birkin. SOUTHBOUND reall, gevton Barbados Barbados ,
wd a hy — ER =: "¢ | “LADY NELSON” -- 4g Jany. 14 Jang. % Jany. 94, Jany.

. ye “CANADIAN a : ~ .
dentist-farmer, is not, but he is|"LADY RODNEY" .. ..13 Feby. 15 Few. * rene. = Feby, .
just as much a daredevil and AD ADIAN CRUISER” rig “i Mareh 20 FeP¥: 93 March 2% March

fessional motor racing was his . ;
von idea of a career as a boy.| NORTHBOUND Arrives _Safls Arrives Arrives Arrives
an} Barbados Barbados Boston St. Join Halifax
Soon his ambition became an!
obsession and his devotion to it, | ‘LADY TORT: on anaes : fen A nas! Feby. 20 Feby
plus his calculating brain and) can. CRUISER” ‘120 Feby. 21 Feby. | = Si reby. Mereh
steely nerves, have put him in} «Lapy RODNEY” "773 March 9 March 20 March 21 March re!
the forefront of world drivers. “LADY NELSON” *‘99 March 24 March 3 April 4 April 7 April
Wiotor Cycle Record Breaker “CAN, CRUISER” “a April TAP — 14 April = 17 April
Last September, another For further particuiars, apply to—
youngster, 22-year-old David
Bennett, of Birmingham, won the) GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—-Agents.
Senior Manx Grand Prix at)

, Isle of Man, in a gale
at a record average speed of 87.05
miles (141 kilometres) an hour,



beating the time returned in the
event two years ago by world
champion Geoff. Duke. Bennett is
a motorcycle tester by occupation. |
It was his first Isle of Man win.
He rode with a precision that
— there is little he does not

w about motor-cycles and
handling them,

These instances of individuals
bringing honour to themselves and
distinction to Britain show that a
love of speed is still a pre-
eminent feature of the national
pursuit of various forms of sport.






Sans

— — ——— = —— — a —— oe
1EQRLE hs A ia chase
CG" TRANSATIANTEY
Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique, Barba-
dos, Trinidad, LaGuaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.



From Southampton Arrives Barbados



Speed is the craze all the time, & ” 7 1952
° W “COLOMBIE”...... ith Feb., 1952 20th Feb.

and not only when the competitor {| “COLOMBIE”.... 20th March, 1952 2nd April, 1952

: I} *DE GRASSE”.... 24th April, 1952 6th May, 1952

*Not calling at Guadeloupe.
SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE

From Barbados Arrives Southampton

horses. In no sphere has success

track in 1951.

|
In wmotor-cycling, the blue



riband for endurance and speed “COLOMBIE”.... 2nd March, 1952 14th March, 1952
is always stern international six “COLOMBIE”.... 13th April, 1952 25th April, 1952
*“GE GRASSE”.... 19th May, 1952 29th May, 1952

days trial It was won by
Britain for the fifteenth time and
the third in succession against
formidable opposition, The export
of British-made motor-cycles has
received a great fillip from an in-
eomparable record in international
competitions, The enthusiasm of
the two-wheel experts never
waties,

‘Sailing Direct to Southampton,

KK. M. JONES & CO... LT D.—Agents.











OPPS OPPS ISS SOOCOSOO SOO PO POPS PPPS SS ISS,

FOR SALE
“CARLDIEM”

a two 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, gas and water installed. Garage
and servants’ rooms,

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 nine ne on
















fh
polett

‘Bach soothing and delicious

Vicks medicates Friday, the 9th February, 1952, at 2 pm., at the office of the
ret ate undersigned from whom further particulars and conditions of
Gry, irrita or 12%0 sale can be obtained.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
24.1,.52—15n

APO OOOO

LOCSESOCSS SESS FOFO SS
LOPE PPE LSPEPEPEPLLPESE PS LPPALPA PLP PSAP ADI,
>

FOR COMFORT

LSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSP SOOO GSSP PIG I ISS
. ¥
%

oO

PPPS P PPPS PF OP PPPS SFP SSS PS



“They're reuily medicated ! —
with thes cough-calming
ingredients of Vicks VapoRub.



THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

Whitepark Road



LPLPPP PPS PP PFSF SD



WHITAKER'’S ALMANAC
Unabridged Edition

BROWN’S NAUTICAL ALMANAC

1952

1952
DAILY "MAHL YEAR BOOK 1952
PLASTIC SCHOOL RULERS

VIOLIN BOWS & BOW HAIR
PIANO INSULATORS
SUNSHADES FOR DOLLS

SFRPARATOR OIL by the Pint,
— at —
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

REALTORS LIMITED.

Al A ALLOA ELIA ATF










teat

+o

56 4

PPPPISSOS

»

+.





ote

Cable Address

“Realtors ”





SPANNERS and
WRENCHES

REAL ESTATE AGENTS,

AUCTIONEERS,
VALUERS,

BUILDING CONTRACTORS.

151 & 152 Roebuck Street,
Telephone No. 4900. if

Plantations Building





if


FRIDAY

JANUARY 25, 1952





a a nr

HENRY

YOURE STICKING YOUR

NECK OUT, SHINER |...

YOULL NEVER LIFT HER
JOINT

i \VTH FLINT AROUND ES

||| BLONDIE-- )./
BLONDIE |

go} | | Marre

FLASH GORDON

ke ab
Ona WINTER
BLASTS RO
c RE. EXPEDIT!
yi . eA
\)
h» Ses 7
ag ASN
f Rc) pep
eae 13
ics §'e
Os >

te

GO ‘WAY, MON/ I'M
TOO MISERABLE T' BE
CHEERED BY YE /




BY GOLLY-ME FOOT FEELS
BETTER-I THINK I'M RID OF
ME GOUT=I KIN WALK /

u

INDEED -YES -|'M
HOPING MR. JIGGS
16 FEELING WELL
ENOUGH TO GO
TONIGHT -
1)

bt A
ne ok





;
00 NOT TOUCH IT’ I MAY SEEM
TIMUST SIPFIRST
FROM YOUR GLASS! sa _

Ea ~ >
A cA SA
Malt 7, “al

had

BY







BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
ec



KIA, :
299955999995595995750054

BY CARL ANDERSON





WHETHER YOU

ARE A

i .
: y Make Your Party A Success ¥%
, aa aie : % with 8
[an | :chtafl Onions
7 vo A le | % SE x
vi ‘
.
o% }



We have just

Received



Pkgs Kellogg's All Bran
Pkgs. Shredded Wheat.
‘y Ib. Pkgs. St. Biscuits.



YOU DESIRE THE





x
§
3
Custard Cream, Trifruit :
% Puffs, Assorted Pat-a-Cake, %
‘ PF. Shortcake, Marie, Vita- 0
% Weat, Digestive %
1 _—_ X% Tins Assorted Sweet Bis- %
cuits z
Tins Fruit Cocktail <3
Chase & Sanborn, Maxwell 4
iN Tins Guava

Tins Strawberries.
44 x $
| ie House, Lipton’s, Two Car- %
4 18 dinals i)
| 1 . . %
e ¥ Tins Grapes g
s
Xx fins Sliced Pine Apple $
»
x fins Coffee 8
| IT IS GOOD TEA
. s %
9 %
en et ee » %
¥ Pal ‘
% INCE & Co. Ltd. §
$ 8&9, ROEBUCK ST. 3
, .



x
© CCCSSCOESECESEESSOOGE fy



BY DAN BARRY

WHAT!? BUT We CONT | [THATS a)
HAVE ENOUGH ACCELERATION) | THAN DRIFTING
TO GET INTO FREE SPACE!) |OuT HERE!
WHICH 1S



“UH= On! yOu

WON'T LIKE
THIS, FLASH / THE
aM, [te STATION
ELL HAVE TO LAND NEAREST
ONE?

WITHIN SAFE
J Distance 15... THE |
SPACE PRISON
egy. STATION! 4
i PN |
Spay)
" ’ , |
ae
wd; }









DAYS AT THE

CRICKET

BY
JOHN ARLOTT

| Just the kind of Book for this season






THIS HUMBLE ONE
INDEED WONDERS AT
THE CIVILIZATION OF
THESE WESTERNERS /



ON SALE AT

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



__IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE









'| SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Cuslemere for
8. eter eee

a





Thursday to Saturday only
SPECIAL OFFERS are now 4vailable at our Branches Tweedside, »
Speightstown and Swan Street
Usually NOW
Pkgs. Mixed Nuts 110 1.00
Tins Corned Beef Loaf 1.07 1.00

| | Bottles O’keefs Beer 26 22

a > =~.

.





Rate i}

OH! THIG GOUT 16
DRIVING ME
DAFFY-I NEVER

HAC

Usually Now
1.47 1.36
39 «(386

Tins
Pkgs.

Rose's Sweet Biscuits
Kellog's Corn Flakes

Tins My Lady Soup
Onion: Pea Vegetable

29 24



THE COLONNADE GROCERIES













\
|

NO! NO, PRINCE
00 NOT DRIN
iT!
7 ] |
|
)

LEE FALK & RAY MOORES





| RNOCKED SILLY. 5 ——
Wes

ey











1

OF] [TWAS SOME HERO- )/
‘vA C\_ BOTH, | |RUSHINGTOYOUR J BRA
HLLDOZER? "GUESS. | |RESCUE AND GETTING-) BULLY
A >
ooets







UU WERE | [TWICE HIGSIZE, 100. BUT ) [WILSON
AVES THAT | HE DID«VERY WELLE | / MeCoY

STWicE | |WANTHIMFOR /ianaraae
SIZE 4 | AN?)

v IS THAT T
t MY GUIDE. GENTLEM
= Aaa

WHAT HAPPENS TO THE SS
KING OF THE SPACE HEROES
IN HIS

DAILY ADVENTURES:

YOUR





slg —N\ FOLLOW FLASH GORDON IN THE
== DAILY ADVOCATE FROM TODAY








PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1952

BARBADOS BOWLED OUT FOR 204

Jamaica 22 for I eons ws Reanen |

Asgarali Striking |
JAMAICA bowled out Barbados for 204 runs within

Form

25 minutes of their resumption after tea, and replied with From Our Own Correspondent
22 for the loss of 1 wicket by drawing of stumps as the _ PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan.11.
second Test opened at Kensington Oval yesterday. Maven Agen, one of seh

sing aremen ~ ; i dad’s “certs” to play against B.G.
sak The Jamaica pacemen Goodridge me. i eee Giell suk ap an See ne,
inspired on a wicket which was more lively t ian that on played his first real innings ot
which the first match was played, the former finishing with
an analysis of 3 for 45 in 22 overs 7 of which were maidens,











soe

Fleet Foot
SHOES

The Shoe of

Champions





class in the current trials at the
Queen's Park Oval. It is true he



Miller taking 2 for 63 in 20 overs.

George Mudie and H.

Tulloch each took 2 for 49 and 9 respectively, Tulloch in 4

overs.

A crowd of over 3,000 witness-
ed the first day’s play, and again
saw schoolboy Cammie Smith
who scored 140 in the first in-
nings of the first match play a
classic innings to top score with
61. Williams also contributed a
valuable 60, though it was marred
by three chances,

Charlie Taylor and Conrad
Hunte opened the batting for
Barbados after Farmer had again
won the toss, and Taylor accept-
ed a maiden from Stan Good-
ridge who opened the bowling
attack from the sereen end.

Hunte opened the scoring
with a glance for four off the
first ball from Miller who joined
in the attack from the northern
end, and stole a quick single off
the third ball to short square leg.

Changes In J’can Team

Jamaica went into the field
with two changes, bringing in
Abrahams and Tulloch for Saun-
ders and Scarlett, while Barba-
dos brought in Horace King and

C. DePeiza for Atkinson and
Holder,

Goodridge was again bowling
without a mid off or mid on,
and Hunte forced his first
delivery .of the second over
through the open midon to run
three, and Taylor opened his

own account with a single to cov-
er off the fifth ball, He off drove
the first delivery from Miller for
another four to take the Barba-
dos total to 13, and _ taking
another single past the bowler,
Hunte played out the remainder
of the over,

Light drizzies auring the fourth
over halted play for a brief spell,
but before the groundsmen
could get the covers on the wick-
et it was over and the players
took the field again in bright
sunshine.

The batsmen took singles off
Goodridge, and Taylor again
punched Goodridge through the
vacant mid off to the fence to
send 20 on the tins,

Miller who was getting more
pace off the wicket than he was
in the first match, twice got balls
to beat Hunte’s bat as the bats-

man groped for the ball which
was just short of a length.
Taylor Is Out
Hunte singled the fourth ball,

and playing the last ball to the
left of cover, Taylor called for
a run, started off and stopped.
Prescod threw in the ball before
he could regain his ground and
Barbados had lost their first
wicket for 22 runs, Taylor had
seored 11.

Camie Smith who scored 140 in
his first appearance at Kensing-
ton in the first match, joined
Hunte who accepted a maiden
from Goodridge, and took a
quick single off Miller's last
delivery to short mid-wicket to
open his own account, and take
strike from Goodridge off whom
he took another single in the
third ball.

Smith edged Miller through
Prescod at gully to run a couple,
and took three off the next over
from the same bowler. A sizazting;
cover drive to the fence tool <
Smith past Hunte’s score of 12
and the Barbados score to 37,

Two runs later, Arthur Bonifte,
replaced Goodridge who hac
bowled 7 overs for 17 runs, enc
Smith hooked a shortish one te
the square leg fence. Miller \who!
bowled his 8th over uncharged
conceded two off the over and. the}
batsmen, finding the gaps in. the
crowded off field, took two singles
each off Bonitto. '

George Mudie relieved Milber,
at the screen end with the sco ’e
at 49, and a single by Hunte ‘ec
the right of gully saw 50 posted
in 62 minutes.

The batsmen took singles off
Mudie, and Hyinte drove the last
ball square of the wicket fer four
to reach 22 in 79 minutes, Smith
turning the Iast ball of Bonitto’s

next over to mid+wicket for a
couple.
Hunte late cut Mudie’s fourth

delivery for four, and Smith took
a single to deep extra cover off

Bonitto in the ne3;t over. Skipper
Bonitto tighteneri his field, ana

taking quick sing;les and occasion-
al twos througin the gaps, the
batsmen took the score to 8v

They'll

Do It E

ver












AT THIS “AREAL \
NATIVE lAARACAS~

AND 10 EZ PANAMA
HAT! €30T IT FOR
TWELVE. BUCKS~TD
COST ‘SIXTY BUCKS
HERE*-AND WAITLL

YOU TRY THESE
EL NAUSZO
SEEGAFC*~

FOR .A













without further loss at lunch.
Smith was 36 not out and Hunte
31 not out.

After Lunch

Mudie bowled the first over
after lunch from the pavilion end
and Hunte took an easy single to
the left of Neville Bomitto at mid
on, and then faced a maiden from
Muller,

Goodridge came on for Mudie
at the pavilion end and Smith
singled wide of Arthur Bonitte

at mid on, and later cover drove
one from Miller for three, Hunte
who went up to face glanced the
next and wicket keeper Binns held
a good catch to dismiss him for
32 including three boundaries in
101 minutes.

The total was 85 for 2 with
Smith 40. Skipper Farmer filled
the breach and took @ quick sin-
ale to silly mid off. Jamaica got
another quick wicket when Farmr
er mishit the second — a bump
er from Goodridge and Arthur
Bonitto at short mid wicket took
the catch. The seore board read
86—3—1.

Gordon Proverbs joined Smith
and played out the remainder of
the over. Smith singled to cover
off the last from Miller and then
got another to fine leg off Good-

ridge.

Proverbs opened his scoring
with a late cut off Miller
for a couple but was dismissed

with the next when wicket keep-
er Binns took a brilliant catch to
make the score board read 91—4

o
“Boogles” Williams partnered
Smith and was off the mark with
an easy single to third man. He
went up to take strike from Good-
ridge and glanced him to deep
fine leg for a single. Smith sin-
gled to mid wicket off the fourth
and Williams played out the re-
mainder.

Smith turned the first of Mil-
ler’s next over to fine leg for a
single and later Williams got
another to mid wicket. Smith got
a single with a similar shot and
then turned one from Goodridge
to deep fine leg for a brace to
make the total 99 and his indi-
vidual score 47,

Pua Senus Lp ane Lou

Pius seul Up us muuureUu Ob
he buaia i ied Muvico wilh a
bungie ww Square ley ol GOOurege.
F2@ dale Bue 4s AlUAViGdede tied
cenuuy Mmciuuung tiree poundad-

ai@S ih liv Muanuees Win a Cover

arive lO the boundary Oil iiued,
Smita got anowmer oOoulluary
with a hook to square ieg Of

Goodridge. He afterwards pulled
oOue arom Wiis bowler to Lhe tong
on boundary but was powieda oft
hus pads with the next, The total
was now 113 for the loss of five
WICKeLS. Simin had scored ol
including five bouncaries and his

innings had lasted for llZ min-
utes.

Norman Marshall joined Wil-
liams who was then three and
saw this batsman drive one to
the mid wicket boundary off
Miller, Goodridge’s next over to
darshall was a maiden, while
Miller's yielded a single, an on
drive by Williams. Goodridge

vowled ahother maiden this time
io Williams. Marshall broke his
duck with a lovely cover drive to
the boundary off Miller and then
singled off this bowler with a
glance to fine leg. Williams sin-
led to point off the last and then
aced a maiden from Goodridge.

With the total at 124, Mudie re-
slaced Miller at the top end and
Marshall greeted his first deliv-
ery with a pull to square leg for
three. The batsmen then took a
number of singles and later Mar-
shall crashed one to the square
jeg boundary to enter double
figures.

Williams got the only run off
Goodridge’s next over with a cut
‘past gully. He then off drove one
from Mudie for a single to send
‘up Marshall who repeated the
stroke for another.

Arthur Bonitto replaced Good-
ridge at the pavilion end. He
bowled to Marshall who got past
Tulloch at mid on for a_ single.
Williams got a couple to long on
and later pulled this bowler to
the on boundary

Marshall Out

With the second ball of Mudie’s
next over, Marshall, in attempting
a cut, pulled the ball on to his







Time

Registered U 5. Patent Oftee











THAT PANAMA



SONG. AND

THE F ERFUME COWN
THE RE-FABULOUS-



4 CABIN ON THE BOAT THE
BLOCKED IT'LL JUST }i DOUGH THEY SAVED THAT WAY

THEM CIGARS!
I DON'T KNOW
WHICH 1S WORSE,
THE CIGARS OR
THE PERFUME !

on nn anual



A quick return by Miller fielding at square leg just misses the stumps with Smith yards out of his crease

Smith went on to score 61.

wicket and the
144—6— 15.
King joined Williams who was

score board read

then 19. Goodridge came back on

in place of Bonitto and bowled to
Williams who hooked the first to
the square leg boundary and
then played out the remander.

Miller was now brought back
on from the screen end. He
bowled to King who turned the
second to the square leg to send
150 on the board in 170 minutes’
play. Each batsman then singled
off Miller before the over ended.

Williams sent his score to 25
with an off drive for a single off
Goodridge and later King got
three through the slips. King
singled to mid on off Miller and
later Thorbourn dropped Will-
iams at mid off.

King pulled one from Goodridge
to deep fine leg for a couple and
then turned the next to square
leg where Prescod took a low
catch to make the score read
159—-7—9.

De Peiza’s Opportunity

Clairmonte De Peiza, the B.C.L.
player, joined Williams and _ sur-
vived the last from Goodridge.
Williams cut a short one from
Miller to the boundary over the
slips and later cover drove for an-
other to make his score 37

De Peiza broke his duck with
an on drive for a single off Good-
ridge and Williams also singled
this time to mid wicket.

The total was now 169 and
Mudie replaced Miller, Williams
singled with a straight drive off
the fourth and De Peiza played
out the remainder. Arthur Bon-
itto bowled from the pavilion end
vice Goodridge and Williams took
an easy single with an off drive.
DePeiza also got a single to mid
wicket to send up Williams who
returned one to Bonitto which the
bowler failed to acyept. The bats-

men eventually ran a single. Wil-

liams crashed one from Mudie to
the square leg boundary and then
got another boundary to fine leg
to send his score to 45, He singled
the last to square leg and went
up to take strike from Bonitto
whose over yielded two singles.

Goodridge bowled the last over
before tea and sent down a maid-
en to DePeiza. The score was
then 184 with Williams 47 and
DePeiza 3

After Tea :
Horace Tulloch bowled the first
over after tea from the screen

end and sent down a maiden to
Williams. DePeiza took a single
past bowler Mudie who joined in
the post tea attack, and first ball
of Tulloch’s second over saw this
batsman give Mudie a_ simple
catch at second slip, amd the
eighth Barbados wicket was dowa

for 186, oe
King partnered Williams upon
whose shoulders the task had

now fallen to see the score reach
200, and the former lifted Tulloch
to long on for a single. He took
another single off Mudie, and the
batsmen took two other quick
runs off the same over.

Ten runs were needed to reach
200, but King drove one of
Tulloch’s leg spinners back to the
bowler who took an easy catch,
and the ninth wicket had fallen,
the last two within 16 minutes of

resumption, 2 -
With Barker joining him in
the last wicket partnership, Wil-

liams decided to go for the runs,
and lifting the fifth ball of
Tulloch’'s third over, he gave an
easy chance to McLeod fielding
on the long on boundary. Next
over he crossed Mudie for a four,
took a single which sent 197 up
on the tins, and decided not to
take easy singles off Banker's
strikes in an effort to shield the
latter from Tulloch.

No Ball
He punched Tulloch to extra
rere aera
y Jimmy Hatlo |

one gees

THEY HAD THE CHEAPEST





THEY SPLURGE ON A LOT
OF JUNK«:






















WELL, AT LEAST
THEY CREATED A

LOT OF GOOD WILL»
I BET THE NATIVES
RE LAUGHING














nic

AT THE BARGAINS
THE CRUISERS
BROUGHT HOME>

THANX TO JACK RICE,

6.2 wo



|
|
|
|

He was bowled by Goodridge.

cover for a coupie, and a no ball
gave the required single for the
200 to be posted in 234 minutes,
Both batsmen took singles and a
mishit by Williams off ‘the last.
ball of the over yielded another
couple.

Next over the Barbados innings
ended with the score at 204 when
Barker in attempting a big hit
skied the third ball of Mudie'’s
over for Prescod to take an easy

catch. The innings had lasted
237 minutes and ended within
25 minutes of the resumption,

Williams who went in at number
6 was undefeated with 60 includ-
ing 8 fours, and marred by three
chances. -

Prescod and Thorbourn opened
the Jamaica innings, the former
taking strike from pace bowler
Frank King whose first ball the
edged between gully and third
slip for four, taking a single to
fine leg off the next. Thorbourn
played out the over.

H, Barker who joined King in
the attack from the pavilion end
conceded two to Prescod who
turned him off the pads to back-
square Jeg. Working himself up
to a good paee in his second over,
King twice rapped Thornbourn

on the pads in successive _ balls,
but on each occasion Umpire
Walcott said not out, and the

batsman took a single off the last
ball of the over.

Barker's second over yielded a
single to Thorbourn who glanced
him to deep fine leg. Thorbourn
edged King dangerously to the
left of Proverbs at gully for a
single, and next over forced
Barker away to mid vricket for
another couple.

Boundary

Marshall relieved Frank King
at the southern end and Prescod
edged the fourth delivery through
the slip field to the boundary.
King shifted to the pavilion end
and sent down a= maiden to
Thorbourn, Marshall bowling an-
other to Prescod,

With only six minutes to time
call, King got Thorbourn to snick
one on the leg side for DePeiza
keeping wicket for the first time
in intercolonial cricket to take a
catch, Jamaica were one down
for 22; and Thornbourn’s score
was ten,

S. Abrahams joined Prescod,
and after receiving one ball from

King was allowed an_ appeal
against the light. Stumps were
drawn with Jamaicp 182 runs

behind with nine of cneir wickets
intact. Prescod was 11 not out,
and Abrahams 0 not out,

The scores:
BARBADOS ist Innings



A. M. Taylor run out ..............11
C Hunte ¢ Wkr, (Binns) b Miller 32
C. W. Smith b Goodridge ........ 61
W. A. Farmer c A. Bonitto b
Goodridge + 7?
G. Proverbs c wr (Binns) b Miller 2
C. B. Williams not out 3 60
N. EB. Marshall b Mudie ‘ «- §
F. King ¢ Prescod b Goodridge .... 9
C, DePeiza ¢ Mudie b Tulloch .... 4
H. King c&b Tulloch ocepes 3
H. Barker ec Prescod b Mudie - 3
Extras B 2, W.B Bo cites ve 4
Total . 204



%, 3
144,

Fall of wickets: 1 for 22, 2 for
for 86, 4 for 91, 5 for 186, 6 for
7 for 159, 8 for 186, 9 for 190,



BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R Ww
S. Goodridge oe ae
R, Miller So we 3
A. R. Bonitto 11 34
G. Mudie 1463 1 4 2
H. Tulloch Md Sore
JAMAICA ist Innings
J. Prescod not out ll
D. Thorbourn ¢ wkr (DePeiza)
b King 10
S. Abrahams not out o
Extras: Ib 1 1
Total (for 1 wicket) 22
Fall of wicket: 1 for 22
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo mM R Ww
F. King §.3°1 0,1
H. Barker 4 - 7
N. E. Marshall es 4
WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: .04
in, ,
Total Rainfall for Month to
date: .27 in.
Highest Temperature: 83.0 °F
Lowest Temperature: 71.5 °F.
Wind Velocity: 12 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.958
(3 p.m.) 29.889
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6.13 a.m.
Sunset: 5.55 p.m.
Moon: Last Quarter, January ¥
20
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Tide: 2.29 a.m., 2.09 p.m.
Low Tide: 8.17 a.m., 9.13 p.m.







WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.
Police and Petty Debt Courts
—10.00 a.m.

Second day in Jamaica—Bar-
bados Second Cricket Test,
Kensington—11.80 am.

Police Band Concert
tings Rocks,
8.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema Show at South
Point Lighthouse, Christ
Church—8.00 p.m.

at Has-
Christ Church



“ALTITUDE ACHE”
WILL HIT KEENAN
Freddie Mills OffersSome Good Advice

(By GEORGE WHITING)

How much “altitude ache” is
Peter Keenan going to suffer
when he fights Vic Toweel for the
bantamweight championship of
the world at 5740 feet above sea-
level in Johannesburg on Jan-
uary 26?

Recently we had Myr. Ludwig
Japhet—Transvaal promoter now
in London—suggesting here that
visiting European boxers had
exaggerated the effects of the
altitude, and made of it a con-
venient alibi for defeat.

That is not the view of Fred-
die Mills, ex-world cruiser-weight
champion, who stopped Nick
Wolmarans and Johnny Ralph in
two visits to South Africa’s golden
city; or of manager George Ding-
ley, who took Jackie Paterson
out there to fight Toweel in 1949.

“It’s when you start in-fighting

that the rarefied air gets you,”
Mills tells me.
“Against Wolmarans in 1947 I

found I was always the first to
pull out of a spell of in-fighting.
After two rounds, I had to keep
away from him altogether, con-

serve my energies, and take my
time knocking him out in the
fifth,

“{ trained indoors for that
fight, and found after the first
day that I had to take things
much more easily than I would
at home. You soon learn, too,
not to chase buses or run up
stairs.

“Against Ralph, in November
1948, I trained outdoors before
sunrise and after sunset, and felt
much better. We had oxygen in
my corner, and that helped a lot
—but we packed it up when we
learned we should not be allowed
to use it in the actual fight.

“It was a warm night when I
fought Ralph, yet, curiously
enough, I was less affected by
the heat than in my second fight
with Gus Lesnevich in London
(White City) the previous July.

“Tf you are not properly
acclimatised boxing at nearly
6000ft. is hard work, and unless
you take it easy you can soon



Australia Out For 116
In Final Test

@ From Page 1

and awful regret of the chance he
had let pass. However, with the
temperature above one hundred
and ten where he was standing he
had some excuse for being semi-
paralysed. The pair stayed until
lunch when Miller was not out 5
and Harvey not out 12 and they
had brought the score to 67 for
the loss of three wickets.

After Lunch

Off Worrell'’s first ball after
junch Miller was missed by Guil-
len. The wicket keeper was
having a bad match, so far this
was his third miss. Harvey and
Miller to a lesser degree began
to flash their bats in strokemak-
ing efforts but it was a brilliant
Harvey whose grand square cut-

ting was only checke@ by fine
fielding.
Gomez had continued to bowl

in the colossal heat and now he
had Harvey flash at a ball on the
off side which kept low and came
back. It bowled the batsman on
top of the stumps. Harvey bowled
Gomez 16. Four wickets for 77.
Young Graeme Hole survived two
confident lb.w. appeals from
Gomez before he snicked a rising
ball from Worrell to Guillen and
he out for one run. Five for
78.

It apparently began to dawn
on the game and gallant Miller
that Australia, was falling all
around him. He came out of
his lethargy and straight drove
Gomez fer *wo successive fours
on each side o* the wicket.

Benaud Out

Ritchie Benaud, twenty-one,
now came to his first test innings
and after t@iorough consideration
ventured to hook Worrell for
three runs. That was his lot.
He flashed at Gomez to fine leg
and Stollmeyer took a magnifi-
cent catch along the ground with

lightning speed. The score was
91. Gomez five for 36.
Now came Lindwall in a

mighty-hittnmg mood. Gomez hit
him cne down outside the off
stump—Lindwall cut it like a
flash and Worrell was rolling
»ver and over with the catch in
his finger tips.

Two wickets with successive
balls. Douglas Ring the Austra-



got only 27 runs, but he made
them in a real polished style
with powerful drives and’ hooks
off the pacemen — McDonald
Forde and Oliver Demming—and
left arm bowler Syd. Jackbir.

Bull Gilkes To Fight
Sugar Robison

From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN Jan, 11.
Bull Gilkes one of Trinidad’s
Jeading middleweights is expec-
ted to fight a ten-round bou'
with Sugar Ray Robinson, World
Middleweight Champion at Aruba
next month, Gilkes left Trinidad
by plane for Curacao where he
vill fight an opponent on Janu-

ary 26.

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Similar arguments

“For bantam-weights, who nor-
mally box much faster than us
bigger fellows, Johannesburg can
set quite a lot of problems, My
























GLAZED WALL TILES

advice to Keenan would be to Blue, White, Green, Black, 6” x 6”
take it cisy and Keep away |) RED COLORCRETE CEMENT
Manager Dingley has _ similar ¢.. ail De "
arguments against those of WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
promoter Japhet. “When I_ took For Partitions, Ceilings, Door Panels etc. we offer;—

Jackie Paterson out
writes, “our masseur assured me
it was essential to have oxygen
during training.

“At the end of the second
round Paterson complained to me
that he was having difficulty with
his breathing and that his arms
were tired,

“Stan Rowan and Freddie
Mills had to have oxygen out
there. Luis Romero, of Spain,
complained of tiredness after two
rounds against Toweel Stefan
Olek, the French heavy-weight,
affected by the altitude.”
being affected by the altitude.”

No help

this kind of evidence, I
it must be accepted that
Man Altitude” will cer-
be no help to Scotland’s
world title aspirations in oven-
hot Johannesburg.

Bui at least we can be thank-

there,” he
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On
think
“Old
tainly



ful that Cock-o’-the-N or t h @ ®@
Keenan is as canny as he is
confident.

It was a cute boxing brain that
made him insist on at least six
weeks’ acclimatisation before
attempting the world title task
that proved too much for Danny
O'Sullivan and Luis Romero,

Despite his reputation for
having a mind of his own, our
forthright little champion is not
above taking a tip or two from
his more experienced elders. For
that reason, I feel sure he will
listen to the advice of Freddie
Mills on January 26—and make
it a case of “KEEP AWAY,
KEENAN!”

—L.E.S.

Guarantee A Perfect FIT
to every SHAPE.



e
We have
done it in
the PAST.
We can

do it all

the TIME.

lian of the last wicket stand at
Melbourne came in to stop a hat
trick. The ball passed outside of
his leg stump and he was safe.
With seven wickets down for 91
Australia had only Miller and
Ring now at the wicket to save
them from complete humiliation
brought upon themselves by}
Gomez against steady bowling
and splendid fielding,

Pitch Not Responsible

The wicket certainly had little
more life in it than in the dread-
ful second Test when it appear-
ed to ba made of concrete but
there was absolutely nothing, in
the pitch or bowling to accdunt
for this collapse — only sup-|
posing one is speaking of test
batsmen.

P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO. LTD.

Top Scorers in Tailoring
Prince Wm. Henry Street









HOLIDAY
WARDROBE

This performance seemed to
indicate that the batsmen were
not in the Test class. Nobody had |
shown stability or confidence.
Now Miller with his score at 20
swung handsomely at Worreil
but Rae who was at deep mid-
wicket jumped both feet off the
ground and took a catch beneath |
his chin,

It was a good stroke well
caught. Eight for 97 and only the
tail enders left. Ring slashed at
a shortish one from Gomez and
Atkinson manoeuvred himself
under the skying ball and caught
it. Ring 4. Nine for 99.

SPORTS SHIRTS
Plain and Patterned.

o
SWIM SHORTS.

©
CUSTOM

|
4. tele is ete
4 @ ae Sawa
det iahieaeil ee ae aa =



The last pair added 17 im-
phiiinaaat runs before Langley TAILORED
Was caught by Weekes bowled j i
Worrell 6, Johnston not out 13 Suits and Slacks
extras 1, Total 116,
The Scores :— } Ties,
West Indies 64 for 9
Australia’s Ist Innings Socks .
Accessories.

MeDonald ce Worrell D Gomez ....
Thoms b, Gomez .. tes seaeee
Hassett ¢ wk (Guillen) b Gomez . 2
Harvey b Gomez eo eaarae
Miller ¢ Rae b Worrell
Hole c Gomez b Worrell ........ 9
Benud c Stollmeyer b Gomez . 3 |
Lindwall ¢ Worrell b Gomez ...... 0 |
Ring ec Atkinson b Gomez .
Langley ¢c. Weekes b Worrell .
Johnson not out . 3
Extras i



Total C. B. Rice's

BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M

R :
Gomez 18 3 & 7 Of BOLTON LANE.
Worrell ae ae a1
Atkinson » 2 0



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PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BAsWADOS ADVOCATE I lill.AV. JANUARY 25. 1S2 BARBADOS BOWLE D OU T FOR 204 Jamaica 22 for 1 MAH MISS JAMA: out BarfaadM tor 204 rung within H minutes o! their resumption alter lea. and replied with 22 lot the loss of 1 wicket by drawing of slumps as the second Test opened at K< The Jamaica paceman GtKxlride and Miller bowled moo lively than that on which the first match was played. Ihe former finishing with an analysis of .1 for 45 in 22 overs 7 of which were maidens. Miller taking 2 for 63 In L'O ana Geflfssj Mudie and HTulloch each took 2 for 49 and 9 respectively. Tulloch m 4 A crowd of over 3.000 %  rttntatwithout further loss Bt lUDCk ed Ifaa in si day's play, and again Smith 341 not out and HUII'M schoolboy Camir.it ,,, uu i. who scored 140 m tinDrat innings of After Lunch classic inning* to top 61 Williams also eontrtblltai ealuabaa o. though It w bv Uircc chance*. und HuMc took an cany :>: Cbarih C of to at mid %  %  .... Barb.. >s toss, and Taylor acceptUoodndge tame on foi ed a naJden Qeoo> ridge who opened the bowling attack from the screen end. opened th. with a glance for four oft the first ball (mm Miller nek from the northern end. and Mole a quick Mngle Good AMoA (By (.loui.i WiHTlNf.) Cushioned in-ole. shock. proof arch support, cushioned heel, reinforced toe cap and mud Kuard. Obtainable in a variety of Styles for Ladies. Gentlemen and Children CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street Aik Holder, 88—3—1. ISO on the board in 170 mil mi lugs had lasted Goodndge en ling Gordon I Each batsman then singled 237 minutes ind ended within without a mid oft M mafl "t oil Miller befon the OWt ended. 25 minutes of the resumi.;. %  ... Boa much "altitude ache" is land in trouble with youi ,md Hunte f'.i. ed his hist t %  .. ov Smith rei Williams sent his score to 25 William* who Pe* Keenan going to MflW and I-1. I'hcy Bssj sj h< delivery oi the skcond oeei • n tne last from %  wttb an 'ft drtw tai .1 unglc oil c waM undefeated irtth 60 includwen-n ha fights Vic Toweoi foi the lead, • dkrough to run gel m GoodGoodrldge and later King got Ing 8 fours, and marred by three bantamweight championship of Similar arguments three opened bli ridge. ihrougii the I baneaa. the world .it 57*o feet above 1 i.., 1 irtani-welghts, vno MS> MTU arc 1 :, %  ,, ln mid on off M, !, lcr ,.1 d Prescod and Thorbourn openwl level in J/ObinnadbUrg on Janmally boat much faster than Ut gr off the fifth ball H Hh %  labl cut off Miller later Thorbourn dropped Will,-inlngs. the former WJTM; big^crellows .h-hannesburg cai. Iho first deliver, from Mill.-r for fOT .. COUOle I SI : 1 """ ,T -'" k '' f 1 111 ' "eeently we had Mr. LttdV lot of problem !" r l f,\ v '7i ,v, ih, : .-" rang nulled one from Goodrldge Prank King whose first ball ba JaphetrVai real i .... to Raenan would be & I t. M %  ., Uktaa eVBiinsSok ^ "Uy and third .stmgher,. II %  '*' ,3 then turned th. next to square U| f tow A king ., slngU to vlaHing biropean boxen bad rrom b*-fnjmW" le, the Manager DingWy has simiU Huote played out ihe remainder —x, .„...,. —^—^^ catch to make the score rend I le, and made of it a con„numents against *osc 0 11. Barker who joined King In v.-nient alibi for defeat. promot.t Japhet "When I look attack fr.m the pavilion end Thai is not Ihe view of K: I'aterson .it there," IhI'ei/as Opportunity reneaded two to Prescod who 'He Mills, ex-world erul our masseur assured me turned him oft the part* to backchampion, who stopped Nick ,1 „.. essential I '.'. rig himself up Wolmaraiw HKI Johiwn Rnl ( i!: ba ;u ,,,. inlnlng. tad 0/ the second 11 rid Patersori complained to %  the on B7ilUan Smith and was on* the mark Light ilriliisa ouin.. Bssss bnllad pbrj ( % %  .. brief ipaU, went upti from Ooodbut before ti %  otan to deep could III the COVei on the wickfine leg for a single. Smith sinpbi yt: ., .,. %  '..-cond over; two visits to South Africa's golden ct It WSS over nnd the plnyers r>v( to mid wieket off Hie fourth vlved the rh'Hiibourn f'ty; or of manager George D; look 0M h.lil again sunshine. The batmen to* Ooodridgr. and Taylo l.rieht g> ind v. out the reWilliams cut 1 mainder. to the I on smith turned the and % %  Milslipa and later gain ler'* next over to line leg for a etfeJN M from nn ilh. ,iads in'successive hall5. ley. who took Jackie Patersem lha hr u a* having difflcultu willi >undary over the |. llt ,,. .it th<-re to fight Towecl In 1MB. j^ breatliiiiu and Ihaf his arnu WalcoU said not out. and the "It'i "hen you gtarl in-iithtnu v .ffl %  cor. :. batsman took a single off the lust ">at the rarefied air gob rOU," Stan lanran and Freddie punched fiiMKindge thn.ugh the single and later William* got D. f< iz.. broke his duck with hall of the over. Milltills me. .Mills had to have oxygen out vacant mid off to the fence to ;inothcr to mid wicket. Bmlth got an 01 rtv, UowtB.irker's second wi yielded „ there. Luis Romero, of Spain. send 20 on the I a single with I tun'tar shot and dd ingl. I nnaVa to Thorbourn who glanced 'Against Wolmaraiu in 1B47 I complained of tiredness after two th..t I J,..d to t %  ' "; ' %  ' 1 Xo-,heV-1.. Nvmibo K "; in he lillainft at hi Pnicuil thin-II. • li.ll IKIIIIT. ="' %  '" *'•! !" ... .„.,?:.!. 1., %  mnl'lm lo "•MS ..,,., I 5Sjh,. ,o ..,„ .. ..... UJ bow,,.,: ., %  •-.;,;;;. ,, '" '" "" %  " r„„lKl his .core to AS. He suiBleJ ,. ,„ "J,." '"'„ ThorKm to %  iTk •""'" % %  "•'• %  W " d "'' %  "' •" ad '' m h S u, "„'" ""< '" Cum. Bmlth -ho ami i < ""• HJ ""' "•" • ""'/'•" '" ,, t* S3G u,.m Bonltto '„"" ," „„ .J', 1 ,„ ,-T r „2T *?" _i,„. •• DKM ,t „,. whn w. m,.;„,„ m ,i, r vorU Mb iak %  " lv ',..''• %  Irttt^eioSVl!Sick* SfutoJ >!" •fB_ ncTb, 1.1! !" ! 73* JT ton in the llrst match, (oineel .^ t „,.,,. onc rt, iwll to use It in tlte netvuil light. Hum. kka mcluaiiiu live bounni.ri !" and Im ,„,, im Thonihoun.'i Kon from Goodrldge. and took u iniiniK' i"d l-'Me.l lot 11inuicn ... |x-peU* Th. leaci quick un.le OB MUltl __ then IM with William. 47 and s Abr.Jiam, Joined Prescod. delivery lo short mid-wicket b. Norman Uarnhall JO.IH I t\ilIVIVLM 3 ind after rocotvlag on* boll frdH Open his own .......inI ..-i teki '' l: "' %  v .„ T King wax allowed an appeal atrlkciroitiGoo.il.. n * this batsman dn e OB. t" '\ IU T . ( ,. .;, '''-' "-' ,h '' ''^h' Stunhe look in tho-thc mid „K., u B H.„... I.I „h ;,, l2 nins Onnt 1^,11 S.I1IU1. OoodxIdaH luial with nine of oelr wickets sTTthfII waa a ina I sent down ...1 ., 1. „,,,,, |. r .. r on was II not out, ,1,11,,, ,„I,I...I %  Wl and Abraham. 0 not out. <• bj WUllaa ii"hai Tl,,„or~ ";• %  r'",Ti..!?; i art uve a hU "' • %  •"• Williams. Mai %  '' '' ^r a •irnSe ? M T '' •'' n '"'' "V 1 *?',': ;;" ':::::' %  "*"! %  % %  '' %  SIM m •'-" < '"""" £ and then wnoH .houlders th. taak had N B Hsna.ii 1, M „.i.. r. ."•1,1 ., nstodtft IK'III G.HMlmi^c Milll fallen to see the score reach >' Km., prneod i> ci.-vinde, . > Brsl dehva pull to .KrUBri . throe. The batsmen then look I niuiibci of ringlaa and I Smith edged Miller throuiilil Prescod at gully to run a couple, I and look three oil tne aant neni \ from the same bowler. A vzillnf .H cover (tnvf to the fence tool.I Smitli peal Hunlc's score off 12| BM the Barbados score to 37 Tw replaced I later. Arthur Uoiiitb Goodrldge adso bai for 17 runs. Smith booked riiertlab on -be square leg fence. Milli'i ••f "KEEP AWAY. OuOOft Is hard work, and unless KEENAN"' you tnki it ... -oon —gaJjakn Australia Out For 116 In Final Test at 49, and a single by 11 single. He look ,, „. afl . took te/o othei quick runs Off tin hM m. S for at. IM bUl King drove one "'I hM SS. 4 f. Bt. .1 lor 1JS. S (or ut of the inline From Page I lian ^ Mlllnmi IIV tun last wicket stand •me in to mop i above one hundred his leg stump and he B tor IBS. s ti -NAtvsia is i pinners back to he took n easn rtaurw i nth wicket had I he light of guUysaw W posutl „ W, }" mt ot ^ >ly, !" off "l * wlthta w n,in u '" .(i -, .s ^ Coodrldge's next over with a cul ... ,^,,1. in 62 minutes. past llU' Me then off drove onv With Barkei fOUUllg hlrtl Ul ..„?"" The boumen look singles off I|i(||| Mu()|C foi M ,,. to .„,.,, ... u,il„ Tllllw(1 ; Mudie. and lli.ute ..". Marshall who repeated tn led to sfpr the ..„.,,. U| tii „ ball aa u a r e of tne wleket far foui Btoobn for another and hfung the fifth ball of ..'ftS*:*. Arthur Bonltto replaced GoodTulrOCb\j third over he gave an „ T ,., l|tto ini m "&, ildiic ;.t the pavilion end He easy chance l" M" Marshall who got past on ih'n boundary. Heat A-..h*m. not out h at mid on for a sim %  !. \ludie for a foi igle whtcb and tea a hi vindmg he With even wickctj dow ..III. nil IHIHV l(B ttilD BllailUillk, lit' _,_ ii , ..ui had son i he.ng semiAustralia had only Miller Si paralysed. The pair stayed until %  *'" now ll "" %  wicket to sa^ lunch when Miller was not oul I ""' m ,,om complete humilinti. and Harvey not out 12 and tin;, brought upon themselves i had brought Ihe score to G^ im Gomez against steady bowlr the loss of three wicket and splendid fielding. tiler Lunch Phrh Not Responsible WE.. Guarantee A Perfect FIT to every SHAPE. 9 I &% P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD. Top Scorers in Tailoring Prince Wm. Henry Street an --' in "9 aikiutaa amitn tumuii; On but ball of aan avsa to im.t-.M.ket t- a couple. Hunts late cut Mudk delivery DM fom. and fknltb took a Mnghto deep extra Bonltto in the nci:t 0VI I llonitto U taking BBUek sirvi.les and ocraatoiial twos throujt* > the i batsmen took the score to 8" aarss Id thil" kfaiahaH om With the second ball of Mudie s next over, Marshall. In attempting nit tmUed the ball on lo his tl! / singles off %  | tl ike ill ai i %  '"' I.itter from TullochNo Roll punched Tulloch to <• ).., it. i 4 sriebat t (or n TIKA'U DO It Every Time "1 AT THIS -A RSA'. HAKACASAK3 ->'x PANAMA HATlLfjJT ,T FDK TnOiC SUOS' W CC6T SBcry 61XHS wEKE--^KC' wiviru. >CU TRY THESE EL HAIX310 secsAfs a sui.a.u 7k4NX 7D iT<*CK &C£, WEATHER REPORT VE8TEEDAY Rainfall from Coilrinctou: .04 In. Total aalnfsll for Month to dsU .27 in. Rlgbsst Tamparstnrs: 83.0 T X>SWMt Temperstnrs: 71A T. Wind Velocity 12 mile' prn hour Bsroturtor |" in) 29958 i %  im, i lajjaa TODAY Suiiri".!til3 am. aiuust: .'i.fs'i u in Moon: Last Quarter. Jsnusry ao Lighllng: 6.00 p.m. High Tide. 2-29 a.m.. 2.09 p.n,. Low Tide: 8.17 am. 9 13 p.m. Off Worrells llrst ball alter Tb i thinly had little, lunch Miller missed by Guilmore life in it than in the dreadI len. The wicket keeper v Te-l when it appt.rtttrVbU .< bad matCb, -,, tai Una .--l to bo made of concrete but Harvey and there was absolutely nothing. %  ' k. ,*\ '^ r .*• began the pitch or bowling to aeelJunl tollapso — only sup-. nig efforts but it was a bulliant posing one I* sneakniLrh no grand squari i k ting was only checked by itewngi Gomei had conlinued to I .„., t lhc b^tanIn lh colossal heal and now he not in the Tesl eJasa Nobody ha I n at a ball on the .now,, hU billty or confl which kept low and came Now Miller with his score at 20 WHAT'S ON TODAY C.inrt of Appr.tl 10 oo s.m. Tollra and Potty Delu Courts —10.00 a.m. astoaa day ui Jamaica—Barbsdos aeconrl Cricket Test, Kensington 11.30 s-m. Pollca Band Conrrrt st HasUags Rockv Chrl-t I —s 00 p.m. Mobile Cinema Show at loath Point Lighthonx. Ohnrch—Son p.m. bach. It tmg hiandsomcly at Worrel GoSBMB 10 l-oui wickets tor .7. wicket jumped both feet off the Vpunaj^raanHj Hole survived two Krulllvl nnd Utok a|ch beneatir.^nndent 1 b.w. appeals from hl thin Gomez before he snicked a rising ball from Worrell lo Guillen and was nut for one run Kiw f % % %  It on ti Ing pp< It was a good stroke SreU caught. Eight for 07 and only ,.>>< %  toil endan left Ring slashed at ... law-. ._ a "hortish one from Gnrr. ntl, began to dawn AulllBO|l (1Klllovuvrcu hirn^lf • and gallant Miller ^ h tkym g ball and raugl it. Ring 4. Nine for M The last pair added 17 impertinent runs before Langlev was caught by Weekes bowled Worrell 8. Johnston not out 13 extras 1. Total 118. .. was falling around him. He emu01 his lethargy and Gomez for 'wo 1 nn each side o* the wicket. Itenaud Out Ritchie Denniiil. *" now came to hbi Urst test Innings '/.' %  rough consideration ventured to hook Worrell for Th.it a % %  his lot. He ftasln : IB to fin" le took a magnlflthe ground wilh lightning speed. The a 01 Qceaei five for 38. Now came Ijndwall m 1 .itfng mood, oomet nil the off flash and M ->ver and over with the catch In hi. finger tips. Two wickets with cucce?si%'e balls. Douglas Ring the AustraThe Scores *— West Indie. 44 fsr I Australia'* 1st Innings 1 i Worrpll l> mmN .... *k lOtuikno b ContM' Raa b WAnrtl llnlr r Cwiajf b Wan-U ,..,, ti"r t> Corns* U111I..U r WantU > Otmn King r AIBirtann b Oarin 1. ,--* 1 Wi -rrll %  noWUNO ANAI.VMS