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
i

_ Barbados Win Second Test By



c



Hav

ESTABLISHED 1895



‘‘Boogles”’ Williams 5/79
Captures Bowling Honours

By O. S. COPPIN

BARBADOS yesterday defeated Jamaica by the com-
fortable margin of 213 runs when the Second and final Test
ended at Kensington. This victory geve Barbados the
second straight win in the series, having already won the
First Test by an innings and 167 runs.

Barbados with scores of 204 and 337 to which Jamaica
had replied with 115 and 109 for S°over the last weekend
had set Jamaica 317 runs to make yesterday for the five
additional wickets. But they could only add 104 however
and the game ended, 25 minutes after the luncheon inter-
val had been taken with Jamaica all out for 213 runs

WICKET FIRM

Yesterday's play on a wicket that was still firm al-
though taking a little spin, was characteristed on the one
hand by some stubborn and productive batting by left
hander George Mudie, who eventually top scored with 45,
and on the other by some spirited hitting by tall pace
bowler Goodridge who hit four boundaries in scoring 18 at
number 11 in the batting order.

Miller too played a polished and confident innings for
22 not out and has earned promotion in the batting order
according to the comparative standards obtaining in this
tournament.

P “Boogles” Williams finished with the
bowling honours for the Barbados team in
his pocket. He took 5 for 79 in 21 overs.

THE PLAY

Farmer opened his attack with slow
googly specialist “Boogles” Williams and
slow medium off break bowler Norman Mar-
shall. The wicket was definitely taking
spin now and Farmer seemed quite justified
in using spin instead of pace from Frank
King and Barker.

Mudie played forward hopefully to a well
pitched off break from Marshall but the
turn beat the face of the bat, took the in-
side edge and went down to the fine leg
boundary for four.



B

WILLIAMS

ANOTHER VICTIM

Next over, the second of the day Binns proved another
half volley victim to Williams. He played forward and
put up the simplest of catches to Farmer fielding at silly
mid off. He had made no addition to his overweek score
of 5.

With his departure went most of the hopes that Jamaica
entertained of making something of a match of it. The
score was then 113/6/5.

But Abrahams who filled the breach seemed not to be
everawed hy the des ituation.in-whieh Jamaica was
now placed for they still needed 313 runs at this stage to

avoid defeat.
A BOUNDARY
He helped himself to a boundary with a pull to deep
square leg off Williams and later executed the neatest of
late cuts past King, standing solitary sentinel in the slip,
for four runs.

Disaster brought a sudden end to nis promising innings.
Mudie drove widish of Horace King at midoff but refused
a run when Abrahams had invited him and had started
down the wicket to boot. King fielded with his left hand
and returned the ball to Williams at the bowler’s end for
the latter to break the wicket. Umpire Jordan upheld an
appeal for run out.

Abrahams’ contribution was a very useful 18 and
Jamaica could ill afford to lose his wicket at that stage.
The scoreboard read at that time 142/7 /18.

SKIPPER OUT

Skipper Bonitto who joined Mudie did not remain long
at the wicket. He took an uncertain single to square leg
off a Williams googly but later was deceived by the turn of
another googly and was struck as a sitting target with his
bat out of play and his legs apart. Umpire Jordan said
“ves” to an appeal for lbw.

Jamaica had now lost 8 wickets for 145
runs and Miller joined Mudie. The latter
broke the half volley bogey by coming down
his wicket and lifting one from King high
to the long on boundary for 6. This sent up
150 in 142 minutes.

MUDIE’S BOUNDARIES

Mudie whose individual score was now
in the thirties swept one from Williams on
his pad magnificently to the deep square
leg boundary and next over convinced those
who considered that stroke a “flash in the
Grorce mupiw pan” that this was not so by repeating the
stroke with all its brilliance in power and timing, this time
at the expense of Horace King and with a bonus of another
boundary.

(al cell

@ On page 8.

NUN MURDERED BY EGYPTIAN THE

%

of the Ismaila Roman Catholic Convent of St. Vincent de Paul
General Officer Commanding British troops in Egypt, has described the
ness”. Sister

e Conv

tl grounds, where

Anthony was shot through the heart trying to dissuade the thug
19 young children are boarders





| New Egyptian
| Premier Gets
Sworn In





CAIRO, Jan. 28

The ‘ Premier Ali Maher

Pasha and | Cabir went 6

» Palace n before
Farouk is r nin

r Maher met his prede-

cessor Pasha f 10 minutes, then

he announced that Parliament

would mect later on today to ap-

prove the ; nation of martial

law.

Maher told newsmen “With

God's help my programme will be

best for both our internal and for-

eign affairs. We hope all citizens







will have full confidence in their
country.”
| Maher told the Press that cur-
few will be « ed tonight from
, 3.00 p.m, to midnight. On Sunday
'night, it was from noon to mid-
night i
Political observer tate that
Maher is attempting to persuade

j the Wafdist Party to participate in |







|
|
|

TUESDAY, JANI ARY 29, 1952

an



—





ee





40OR RATTING







PRICE ; FIVE CENTS

(2i15-Run Margin



| U.S. And Canada
Exchange ‘Atomic
Information —

WASHINGTON, Jan. 26

Tne Atomic Energy Commission disclosed on Monday that

the United States and Canada have exchanged classified in-

| formation within the last three weeks which is expected to

benefit the atomic programme of both countries. Commis

sion Chairman, Gordon Dean told a press conference this

Was the first such exchange under the recently relaxed pro-
visions of the Atomic Energy Act

Dean said he could not define ay

information was involved

' was highly secret but he did

it was in the speciffe area

}which will give the US. specific
enefits

U.S. Has New
‘*Warning”’
ForEgyptians









| Because of the nature of the
jintormation the exchange begun
Is ithin the past three weeks, will

continue for a certain period



; the Political Committee, consisting Ve said the exchange would
lof all party leaders. This Gowns h been impossible if the} ,. NEW YORK, Jan. 28.
mittee will co-operate with the in- atomic energy act had not been “ The United States is to send a
dependent Cabinet, Maher has al-| amended last year to permit ex-}“"eW urgent warning to the Egyp-
;ready agreed with leaders of the hanges under certain rigidly tans, the Wall Street Journal re-
Saadist Liberal and Nationalist controlled conditions. Mr, Dean}Perted from Washington, to-day.
| Parties i said discussion of these conditions it Said that the “warning” would
+ A Better Chance / ALFIE BINNS, Jamaican wicket-keeper-batsman, who scored an undefeated century in the first Bar Sent es aa pustoate of she 26s se car hes Sef one ‘Cafte gat
He has not approached Makram | bados-Jamaica Test is seen receiving a prize from H.E. the Governor at the conclusion of the Second the oe emation Dane between u re dais itedetre ra Cate’ -
Ebeid Pasha, the leader of the| Test yesterday. Baommbsten’ lean the British ay ert tn eae
| Kotla Party, reportedly, because | + rae ” ell . ; senera] Lord Cher- It would urge the Egyptian
Ebeid went on record as wanting | ee UP Goy ernment to exercise strong
~ break diplomatic relations with | eo e e vontrol internally to stop Gov-
ritain } fi | y ? *fe er ont lcials i f
Political circie believed that | A ustra lia Win i th P st | “Ike ? Qualifies a ‘tye ceabibe oe haan
there is a bette r chance than ever e | x 4 7 » gro\ps; not to break off diplo-
| to gurtnnte inn the Ualied Pell LY | For Nomination \ © :eistions with Briain; ‘ana
tical Committee. ‘Since “1936, the { E 6 ’ | wae MANCERem ad enrele. from net Seow oe
| Wafdists have always refused to O 4 ORES MANCHESTER, New Hampshire, il -foreign tatements, © which
| join such a Comm e Jan, 2 ul erved to stir up the popu-
{ The former Premier, Mustapha : Derelict ; tee et assays hag [lation
{El Nahas Pasha, said on Monday ~ s 7 Xe ners ° See ate so ~ rhe US means biisiness,
| that he would support the new 4 R ST CEN URY h : Presidenny tne ame. eis ‘eT Calery will tell the Egyptians”,
Cesernooees “ee ee Se ee OOTVOT er Sate san” Ne Sees” Fine Report said, “tt is determined
aneaad on ne rig a snarge ss ‘ i oo , ‘Tthet these riots sha 8 mon .
to serve the nation and King”. He (From HAROLD DALE) Ne . F f ae ce name “that — General |! er added that "ine Setcien 10
Chamber in i cbdel t me Talat ; SYDNEY, Jan. 29, ‘ot ound jh a qualitied ‘be cause he had ae varn” Egypt was taken before
amberlain € ai ale .



Pasha at Abdin Palace,
| went to sign the register

where he












Australia won the fifth Tesf at Sydney to-day by 202

runs.






King Farouk intervened to oust
Wafdist Government over the

tified the Secretary to with-

An aerial search which was| draw his name from the ballot in













; ; ; ; arr + last week. fo ve New Hampshire’s primary clec-) Week-end
—UP. The sky was overcast and the weather cool when Stoll- let ‘see. pPepone t " Of tions on March 11 we or, —U.P.
iii meyer and Weekes resumed jo-day their pursuit of 304 runs} Venesueia failed, accofding 4) Under New Hampshire law a
needed for victory cablegram received by the local] Person Whose name has been filed
a A 7 A as i . > ‘
: 00 000 ‘Bat te ve thet stepngth lay only in his attack | 1 oom bg Shipping Master an caters ot Bitte teat hate ele Police Sear ch
00. 5 now that Ian Johnson had been unwisely dropped to twelfth ve aidan rt oe drawing. Jackson said that the} sg, " wd
‘ £ ‘ : § vas Ve) > > , bs ' ’ . ; 3
a . man immediately called on. Lihdwall and Miller although | schooner “Zenith,” OW. 34 ae.) General was notified on January} “fMisian V illages
¢ ranted Uv K the ball was 34 overs old. -- overdue on’ Ker Voyage trom nny. 17, that his name had been og
7 e ° Shihan tial A sities oat i Then a avoiding he had been]}bados to British Guiana with nes 1 i piholee ye vo he
me} irs’ ismissed. s Weekes might ‘ " 2 i *olice and eral army Al
W vere Marten = bat crete oe ee x the | have been saying to himself ee hive certian ul tated that talons sealed of Cape Bon Penin-
. Averell Harriman Director] bat—proof of the value of having | vali f ‘ ee eee . > SO Slater a ‘ , sula and arted a village to vil-
of Mutual Security Admin-|half hour at the nets before the | fa i a Whatever youl no Bnswer was received trom] S. Koreans Want lage search for 306 known
istration announced on Monday |innings began. } 7 . co ae rrr rere ! oe . nationalist agitators, A spokesman
oT aes 5 | ‘ : 1€ possibility of survivors | f . : - pan ms
Gaana” Sahl ie eed rs Weekes likewise, — confici ntl ? Hassett’s Dilemma the «“Zenith” reachin: "Veneniita U.N, Co Act Stermer at French headquarters said ie
J ‘ gdom t e i asse 6 ay y eg 4 i i , scape » © “
‘extremely serious situation” gainst Miller cut him down to ic ket had 4 his bowiir re sa Harbout PARIS, J 28 ae manted featsax annie -
’ =o rr Te ; , , ( . Ww , é aC § IWling plan S, Jan, 2 anks é Pd stra , *
Mutual Security Administration em re oo rams Fae into tangle. Lindwall hae ae The South Koreans indirectly The spokesman said arrests of
in Be any ae sas gee > my hi stroke ama. the natereen - beta pone on all morning until the new | The entire crew of the schoon-|] nase ag the vee ee wes 2 + jeer en —_— 7
Militery and econon ic sid in the led firmly and Weekes square cut all “omy only ae cae yee: ony & which was ‘found Re { Reais ao aoe i oe re . _— ates
cuseans fiscal pots ” Macktivas liller for a splendid boundary. pa he could hardly ask his capsized four miles off Chacacha- a i oe nn it eine ‘all tha
said the funds allocated to Bri- Stollmeyer was playing well ae a tenn 0 . became cure Island 1a t week, have safe- U.N. that ‘the Reda have ao inten-
aie will be ised.’ dee | “eee ithin himself and taking runs Joh : aat, Job would have to be ily errived at Venezuela, accord- ton to make peace in Korea,” that Defetice Miniister
naterinta- avcl- ‘commhonentas vith well-controlled shots chiefly|29?"8ton's and Miller's, If it were |ing to another cable received by thay ware only “maline ee’ tiine”? ! i
Harriman said that after “care-| 2ehind the wicket and all along a eee Indies would cer-|the Harbour Master. in the truce talks, and “it 4s now LONDON, Jan. 26.
ful assessment of the situation"| he ground. Weekes was the a ecaah | ae ag, eae Shae All ships were warned of the} high time that expert political Prime Minister Churchill's office
Mutual Security Agency decided] recipient of numerous bumpers splendid athlete he ana ft irre (rue “Blody: ¥ and) military statesmanship take over}, trounced on Tuesday that the
on the $300,000,000 grant, He saii{from Lindwall and suddenly ee vik 5 t ) 7 b 1 f mn Miller drums of aviation spirts reported|the Panmunjom deadlock.” K had approved the appoint-
“we estimate that if this amount|»ooked one high and mighty to we ane 4 a2 oe a eat Niler, ito. be floating in position 10 de-| Chang added: “Korea does not oe fa vine aint Alexander as
were not available to the U.K. it] fine leg. Harvey came sprinting re os ) an 5 Taight drove grees 50 minutes north 62 degrees| desire to involve its U.N, allies in M ae ' Dete a Churchill ert
would be necessary for the U.K.Jalong the boundary but his one- nt ne slaht. ‘aa See to}11 minutes west at 5 p.m, on Sun-l continuing or expanding the war-| ! R ds ding his post. The ap:
% reduce fence or handed effort faile Ps ee ereen. ereupon | day fare, but what alternatives are} been hote 8 st. ape
to reduce at de fence programme landed effort failed to hold. the Stollmeyer facing Lindwall, gave} oh po'ntment is effective March 1.
py more than. twice as muah. ball. a demonstration of how the hook eee - ee UP —U.P.
UP, Stollmeyer now spoke tofshot should be played — square y¥e¢ 7 ie ass
nhasninisinteaattabac Weekes and it was pretty clear }and lofted over heads of infields- Civil Servant 8
B Ti that he was again as yesterday}men to the unprotected boundary
. . , ; << ny . ¥ *
urniese TOODS {asking him to ignore bumpers}This shot carried him to 85 oO
I and play no stroke to them. at all. Now Ring came on at last, Case Adjourned
ve . . It was the supreme irony that | Hassett having realised his] The case y wenraee
‘ight Nationalists off Lindwall’s next head high{dilemma in not arranging a rest Smith a Civil yet. Canes &
1g . : j bouncer, Weekes tried faithfully |period for Lindwall, ' barees Hill, St Michael i charged
RANGOON, Jan. 28. to keep out of the way He Worrell was meeting the spin] before Mr. C. L. Walw yn by the
Crack Burmese troops were|ducked sideways, but the ball}with plenty of confidence and Police with six cases of larceny
to-day fighting about 6,000 Chin- struck his bat and seared into}time to spare while at the other] falsification and fradulent conver-
ese Nationalis troops, who havelthe air for Langley to take alfend, Stollmeyer swept into crash-|sion involving money of $3,000 ant
trespassed into Burmese terri-| waiting catch. Weekes hadjing square cut off Johnston,|$5,000 from the Government |
tory,” a Government communique! < cored 21, Stollmeyer 80, extras}bowling his small leg break: Treasury was idjourned until}
said to-night. 19. Three for 147 Lunch and Stollmeyer’s century | January 31, 1952 }
Without any permanent base,} : were approaching together Both
they’ are moving about in small This mupremney. bad tuck needed a cautious attitude. Ring The Police are alleging that the
bands from e to place the far rae SEC eRec ie Wen cae beat Stollm r—quite an achieve- | Offences were committed sometime
comn led, c rope of succe to very little ment but the ball just cleared] betweer wil 1945 and June 8
E. er to-day, the United States It wa odd but true that}, ic 1951. Smitt 1 bail of £2500; 2?)
Interim Cha D’Affaires, here, | Weeke deprived hi hook Now Miller came back stil} | Wi* t surety in the me sum i}
Henry B. Da lisclosed that his} shot looked only half the batsman} yj, : . eae Counsel in the case Mr. W, W
tae 7 : ; » sh Kked vith the old ball and bowled . ‘ Ste ont t i
beat ent at te aot a \ lhe can be, yet with Lindwall end bumpers at Stollmeye Quite teece, 4.C,, Solicitor General who i as ae
3urma, had recently asked tt . , : is liking ae is appea s fo » Cros wh ' and
2 I . a field set to play on hi IKING) olear)s stralis Vas - 7 py ring for the rown, while
Chiang Kai Shek’s Nationalists to a the shot it was most neces- eres OORE OR aa Mr. E. W. Barrow ippearing for } grant i bleyde
ay . a t ‘ | : s Smith ’
y Sym oa oe — Te sary that he avoided it ! @ on page 8 Soutl j smooth remain,
; —— superior work-
wi manship and long

GS






EXPRESS











10








Pakistan - Ambassador

life. Built of the
finest materials in















amen } the world’s largest
H and most modern
| i} eycle flctory. a
Desi ri i |
i - {
esignate ue o-morrow |, RA FIiGcH
| )
1 {
His Excellency Qazi Mohammed| Bar in 1938. He entered politic | 4 Isa has alway taken 14)
Isa Ambassador-designate forjeariy in 1939 and threw in his|keen intere in the political pro-{;
Pakistan to Brazil, arrive in!tot with the ‘All India Muslim} gre of his province He aa i} THE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE
Bart tomorrow mornir on|League, which organised the ted th hiet Ad I}
jurbados IMO} N ig } ‘ , ippointed the first Chief Adviser . :
the S.S. Argentine for a brief |Muslims of the sub-continent and] 4, ty, Government for Baluchi- i A wide variety of models
tay en route to Rio de Janeiro to| created for ther new State tan in 1949. He helped thef })
take up his new appointment Pakistan. yrovince to get it t degree .
"This information was given to ;Rcalake bast ‘She ai ot Cuenaa ia always on display and
the Advocate yesterday by Mr.| 1" 1040 he was. taken ‘Contre | first erected Municipalit i
. . %- » £ tr > OVrniIng omimuttee entra }
Guleman Patel of the Surtt Unibia (Executive Body) of the organi- | ahh ready assembled for you
a ag tha’ effect from “Mr,|Sation where’ he continued to| +H , Sheoting . i
ae . ** | sarve ‘ . > } e is fond « iterature, partic- I
Mohammed Abrahim, President |***ve until his new appointment | ularly Blographie + i the ; tudy to take away. Sea our
jof the Trinidad Muslim Associa-) Ambassador to Brazil. In 1948 | of 1eology. He is keen on big
bake. tin Gis Ob ead ead Mee le ee, Oe eS oe cling and pisctomraphy. cycle Department, first Floor
| bs members of me. Barbados fw formed to organise the peo- | children a . daughte i
fuslim Community uring mi i the le wr Ine send ?
short stay, he will make a tour of #Â¥ - ee eI tf Well-KnOw! 14}) CAVE SHEPHERD & (0., Ltd.
}the island after which he will nd journalist. Sh an} })
tbe entertained to ‘luncheon by | M Isa has been the President Political Scie < Her|t?
members of the Barbados Mus-lo¢ tic Provincial branch of the| book (published ny 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
oa 0 nee Oe ae | League Party in his home Prov-| Natio Betrayed” ici a}
anc End, © residence o e © Oo Jaluchistan for e last} surve of the sult rte er
;Suleman Patel. 143 ye fe a ha het. oe il ell ‘ i he ant | i Sole Distributors
xn 38 years ago, Mr. Isa iS}o¢ posts in the Central Orwas i econ € he { | Hs
| known figure in the Indo-= | tio, In 1950 he appointe ¢ y t < t .
an sub-continent. He is On@|Senior Delevat f Pakistan tol|and addre d 72 publi eetings '
prominent men who took |the Fifth of ti U.N,|and made 18 rad ul levisic ? 4
the nation’s struggle for|General A u bre } A PRODUOT OF RALMIGM INDUS TALES LIMITED, VOTTINGEAM, SNQLAND
Lieut.-General Sir tablishment of Pakistan, |5, exter he ite pera p Wo | Hf Aa
murder a : Called To Bar Ss t yet and | National k i YET ae Wane STURMEY- ARCHES & OR 4-8P0ES OBAl
from throwing bombs in s educated at Quetta and | ac i IT 45 li j of ¢ if

ee

@ On Page 5 FFG


















ORD WHARTON flew in on The Village B.B.C. Radio Programme | _“[“uS——l—C BSS

B.W.1.A’s flight from Trinidad REYSTONE FLATS, Marine
Coron y CLs
oe
Service, 4.15 p.m. Marching and Waitz

on Sunday evening. Here on a Gorden ond tin code
. MEMBERS’ BUFFET DINNER DANCE
4.435 p.m. Piano Playtime, 5 p.m. T. p.m. Europesa or Atiantie Ur

short-holiday he is a guest at the ‘ te mem We ;
Hote? Royal. Lord Wharton who vier hie ok aca
ook shih, 6.90 fim Coeapcenr of the. Maroon ap Atlontic Sune so ee Each Wednesday 7.30—12 Midnight

Week, 5.45 p.m. Pipes and Drums, 6 p.m. Ray's a Laugh. 10 " jew
. ims, 6 pur sa La p.m. The News, 10.10
Personal ey gee oi i] 1 Welsh p.m From the Editorials. 0.1 =
Mpsonine, 5 p.m. Sports Round Up, Moray MacLaren Ta!ki 30 | ; i
io). The News, 7,18 p.m. News Paectul Daariee. a Music by C. B. Brown and his Orchestra
‘












TUESDAY, JANUARY 2, 1952 Analysis, 7.15 p m@ Cricket Report on
FT m. Southern Serenade Orchestra, 4th Day's Play in Fifth Test and Rendez-
11.3 1. From the last night of the vous with Commonwea!th }
Promenade Concerts, 12 (noon) The News, {
12.10 p.m. News Analysis 745—10.90 p.m. S1.32M 48.43M )
140—7.15 p.m. 31.32M 48.43M

ee Reet eniea tae 7.45 p.m. A Talk, 8 p.m. Co
4D m. The News, #19 p.m. The Daily Seinen i



was educated at Christ Church,
Oxford, is 44. He succeeded his
father in 1934 and is a brother of
Hon. Elizabeth Dorothy Arbuthnot
His home is in Bridgwater, Somer-
set

ate name, for in this small area be-
sides the flats are a restaurant-
club, a dress shop, a grocery, a
Stationery, a gift shop and curio
hop. The remaining shops have
already heen taken and will bs
opened shortly

The Advocate Stationery and
Messrs, Stansfeld Scott and Co,
Lid. opened their branches yester-
day. Decoration House, a branch
of the Colony Shop, St, James and
Bettina Ltd., (Gift Shop) a branch
of Bettina Ltd.,. (Dress Shop)
(which is situated on the ground
floor of Greystone), opened on
January 9th.

Club Poinciana has been open
for some time while Bettina’s
Dress Shop opened as far backyas
February last year.

Yesterday the Advocate Station
ery opened at Greystone with a
good supply of books, magazines
pens, pencils, leather goods-
purses, writing cases ete., while
stationery will be opened nex
week. Stansfeld Scott, witt
rows of every kind of wine
and spirits, cocktail and swee



encneeass i



Cabaret, @.15 p.m. Radio Newsr




8.3)








Returning by the same plant
were Mr. A. S.-Bryden, Maj. M, I
Skewes Cox, Mr. Norman Daysh
Mr. Fred-Eastham ano Mr. Fred
Olton. 4

16 pin

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1952 _
*





' «an
: Evening or Formal Dress
SANETTA DRESS SHOP } ; «»

lub
Lower Broad Street Apply to the Secretary of Colony Clu



Wedding

ISS Janet Josephine Cools,

daughter of Mr, and Mrs
Lucius Cools of Brighton, Black
Rock was married on Thursday at
St. Patrick’s Church to Mr. Colin
Seymour Cox, son of Mr. and Mrs
Benjamin Cox, of Pinfold Street
St. Michael.

The ceremony which took place
shortly after five o'clock was per-
formed by Reverend Father Par-
kinson, S.J, The bride who wa
given in marriage by her father
wore a Victorian fashioned dress,
made of embroidered nylon. Her
head-dress was a finger-tip veil of

for full or temporary Membership feet
Cod ang
Telephone 0107 tor Reservation

_—_-—-

BATHING SUITS |).






—— ——



ee ?.0_—_00—0E0Y“ym™ms
TODAY Se eae Pahinsy annersece || Be ||
STRANGERS Farley Ruth Robert P



Best selection of «styles and colours in
the Island for Ladies, Girls and Boys.













ONA TRAIN GRANGER — ROMAN _ WALKER L

a
Ved. & Thurs. (only) 4.30 & 8 30 p.m. GRAND OPENING A













































































Brussels lace, held in place with ; on ; ives... ete ee Ser ar pena ineeenne eens “LADY FROM SHANGHAI" | Friday Ist 2.30 4.45 and
; biscuits, cocktail, onions, olives, | ém
» blassoms she carried i . a i | Rita HAYWORTH & | p.m.
Eien a pox vedhoue "So etc., also opened yesterday ALL THE THE BIG EVENT IN Ose Tae MITcHUM RYAN 1 Z
q a Toe. Peres Decoration House opened along |. é SCREEN ADVENTURE! ||] ‘ohnny WEISSMULLER as Jungle Jim r aoe hncaree in
Queen Ann's Lace with Bettina Ltd’s Gift Shop on HANDS BIG : * a ae ara wees aca ee ge oe A
The bridesmaid, her sister, Mis# January 9—the day the Caronic DATE Il] «Gun RUNNER” Jimmy WAKELY Coming: ik
Patricia Cools, wore a_= green arrived, Decoration House stocks RE. 1py | “ROLLIN’ WESTWARD" Saptain See reed
ee te cee cos aus Joclish at ao re FEBRUARY | a
¢ Ses er shoulder and handmade English and French pot- CY, DIAL 7
eS nT he Tidateusse Miss An- tery, silver, china and furniturcle WOM 8TH B°rOWwe, 2310 || MPELAZA _OmTN GAIETY™: =
toinette Miller and ‘Miss Anne HIS EXCELLENCY Mr. K. W. Blackburné, Governor of the Leeward antiques, etc. S ‘ j Dial 8404 ST. J. |
Cools wore blue and Miss Susan Islands, chats with Lord and Lady Oliver Esher on Government House Bettina’s Gift Shop is display- Phila? lanes: 9 ec eae . . To-day & To-morrow tonly) To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m.
Cools, pink a Grounds after Presentation of Prizes for best kept gardens in Antigua. ing hand painted skirts, cushior ART N E 445 & 8.39 p.m. “THE GOLDEN MADONNA”
The bestman was Mr. Harold Lord and Lady Esher are at present on a visit to Antigua. covers, souvenirs of Barbados, tor- Making it Republic's Whole Serial! Phyllis CALVERT—Michael RENNIE |
Cox, brother of the groom Se SS toise shell and embroidery work ste 7 i. ss bs dale i FEDERAL AGENT vs. & “STRANGE ALIBI"
ushers were Mr, Peter Kennedy ; . ete., while their branch across the | Ri ==" Y i phaiioe UNDERWORLD, INC. porkine otha basa sod |
and Mr. Michael Cox * Gay Night At Club Morgan Holiday Over roadway—a ladies’ dress shop— aaa Kirk ALYN—James DALE Thurs. on' Friday & Sat.
After the ceremony a reception UDGiinG by Wie large couws | ETURNING to Trinidad on specialises in hand embroider) ma hewee —— Ga ac 860 p.m. |
was held at the home of the bride’s dining and dancing at Club Sunday evening by B.W.LA, work. ‘ ‘Set : hi cee. 7 ga Phd oy ae | Glass Menagerie Hit Parade
parents. The honeymoon is being Morgan on Saturday night 1 after two weeks’ holiday in Bar- “The Village”, situated in the will be yours! “TAHITI HONEY tia Wok of 1951
spent at Powell Spring Hotel. looks as if the tourist season 1s bados were Mr. Dick Bradley centre of the hotel area will not Simone SIMON—Dennis O'KEEFE ms John Carroll &
T well under way. There was a lo. (Carib Beer) Salesman with only ae ot pee at eaith iT STARS ‘SONG OF NEVADA” ae mona Eyes of Texas
. 6 ’ = Ale - i ” s , Ss. y | y JERS ; ary 00) Roy Ri
an Tour of “Flying Taik” in the newiy Alstons Ltd., Miss Halcyon Bar- and visitors to the } ; : | Ce y per y Rogers
Gariite devctates ‘bar, whee peau i cant, Mr. John Sellier, Mr. Maurice also be _ very convenient fo: GREGORY PECK
R. H. RODGERSON director girline captains, got togetner, who Sellier and their sisters Rita and residents in the area. VIRGINIA MAYO
of Armitage and Rigby tty from the tip of South Ameri- aa dee oe Popular AND COMES TO YOU FROM E M Pp { R E
Limited, of Manchester, arrives ca to the Yukon. These sre John took part in the recent go . " .
to-day from British Guiana on Captain Aviary of Pan Amerivgsi Ee eee ye B gaa oo | notes ae ne ROMER: S808. a
bus trip to Barbados. Mr. *s who flies 3 ; Golf and Country Club and a team c d ne
Fe oo rece auc Auines whe, ice cut of ucnos from Trinidad.” He is rated. as Hall, Gartison ‘on February TecawicovoR aoe Se Ey | POaORy ah emer
travelling on behalf of the above of B.W.ILLA. and Captain Roy [inidad’s current No, 1 player. These dances at the Drill Hal 4.45 and 8.3 4.45 and 8.15
firm who are manufacturers of Brown he. of he tA kabst: tn John’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. are becoming increasingly popu oh agit :
the famous “Andar” fabrics. He Canada who flies into the land of Robert Sellier are remaining on jar, ‘Dancing: begins at 9 p.m., anc : i = —_— ee gov > Columbia Pictures Pr ts
plans to be in Barbados for about Snow and ice at the “top” of the for a longer pone Mr. Sellier the music will be supplied by i ete me 4 x Ans B : \ es Presents - -
a week and wil! have a complete wasld ‘ . : a also a ae ae ae er Clevie Gittens and his orchestra | — icine ———+_—— —- — ¢ \ gn SAEL/
Pye . eam as was Bi 0 Si = . . f i “
range of ‘dress goods suitings, He ‘The music was tops and there thony, who is remaining on until Intransit POCLLEOSELP EPP PPPPS SEPP PPP PPLE PLP APOE, i eee? HER WONDERFUL LIE” 33
wan be ~comtacted through. the Were m ny familiar faces (@vin- the end of the month, NTRANSIT passenger on _ the Svery Worms: likes to be: — % sa if Exposing an wascrepuless
offices of are. > 5 = ter visitors) as well as the regu- i Lady Rodney which arrive * GLAMOROLS, ; % | clique of power-hungry mea Gtadetuah
ee oe ae ae oe * lar “Morganites” and lots of Back From Antigua here on Thursday and left las LOVELY, and » | ’ rring:
uilding, Lower Broad Street. “new” people from all parts of RS. MARCELLA PEEBLES of night, is, ere ss EXCLUSIVE $ F wtlaae ; Marte ae
_an “Ray 7 mM ‘| ims 3 E r coa Ste - ‘i oa % :
Continuing Carib Holiday the Globe. , Bayleys”, St. Philip who left Sees. = idad sibel eriony" and we now Offer all these in our NEW PERFUMES .. . by x i Saturpays EGGERTH — | KIEPURA
Annual Leave here for Antigua on January 17th ship Co., Trini - sme h és a ss oe % | J ra
PPHE COUNTESS of Ronaldshay ISS JANICE BAIN who is on Where she spent a short holiday, tour through the majority of thi MYRURBRGIA” g | ' ERO Janis CARTER
and her parents Col. and Mrs M's staff of Vie Soeel Bank at returned over the week-end by islands on behalf of Alcoa. x | > y ae
a § . ‘Ss. > ste ) > yal Be in ¥ , mt
Ebenezer..Pike who arrived from Canada here returned from Gren- wooed Be To Settle In U.S. -p E R F wu M E ss” x £ ey) one ey Petbaa oe a
England on January 11th to spend ada over the week-end where she Change Of Time Z ND HINDS of ° ots he ee ae Extra Short:
a short Pg Pee Barbados as had been spending her annual HE “GOLFITO,” which arrives M:., Pome pee Eagle from 3 V Brenna by hed Le wrties br ita Sees 9 eae tea
guests of" Sir Edward Cunard at leave with relatives. f Ne wmeyele anschell's vand, ag ba i x ° tan . “YE OLDE SWAMP SHOPPER”
"Glitter Bay”, St. James are due to Routine Visit ST uttitivect ee tearing port Hall lef. for the U.6. carly lnsi/“SPADT the lend of. LOVELY... . EXOTIC... . §
leave today for Trinidad en route esi) 4,30 o'clock the s: after- week. He __travellec o uert Adri ve S ——— ——________——»
to Kingston and Nassau, continu. NAR. J. DICKSON, Accountant MMH) 450 0 lock ae eed ship Rico by B.W.LA. and flew from Perfume... . . . MADERAS DE ORIENT . % ROYAL
ing their Caribbean holiday, They B.O.A.C, stationed in Trin- at 2.30 pm. ee there to the U.S. by P.A.A. ” eae ee ae ae eee +f atntalintia 4 tot % |
will later be returning to England {dad arrived on Sunday evening She was originally due to leave Mr. Hinds plans to settle in the also » «ry a, SOROS SO! P, and Li o _— n 3}
via New York, by B.W.LA, on @ routine visit.at 10%am US. : Try these lovely perfumes, the scent is so subtle and elusive. .. a TO-DAY (Last 2 Shows) WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
Ete. We Offer:—Samples on request . ous ¥| 4.30 and 8.15 4.30 & 8.15
‘ ONLY OBTAINABLE AT: ~— %
i lllncenihigicssienmichalbaeeebepailonccre-sescoaigiys aoa Shieh v4 cei acest a ia re ,
+ y i Booker’s (D’das) Drug Stores Ltd. § | Paramount Double - - - : Paramount Double:
s
@ W..1. Medical Broad Street & Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY) x | Barbara Burt Henry Loretta
{ he i PRT ee x | STANWYCK — LANCASTER WILCOXSON — YOUNG
2S fa tad fa CL a rah | Student sg c. e GOEL LALO LLL LLLP AAA A AL OE | NS aR wig
7 = a
Wt a “SORRY WRONG NUMBER” THE ee ’
s - and -
.
By LONDONER (S)TABLE TALK reason, I understand is that Sir Plastic Surgery > ? - and - “DESERT FURY”
LONDON. Richard is high up in, the list of ar CGUCTY
REPARING now for his visit Vice-Admirals and tRere is no ibd a et * “ADVENTURE ISLAND” Starring:
at the end of the monih to other appointment available at the ourteen medical and nursiny ;
Bermuda, West Tidies and Ba- moment, students from Jamaica, Trinidaa ff Purpore with RORY CALHOUN Burt Elizabeth
hamas is Lord Rowallan, Chief - ; fae _| British Guiana, Mauritius, India a Rhonda FLEMMINGS LANCASTER scoTT
Scout of the British Common- COCKTAIL COMPETITION | Denmark, and Germany _ visite: \ cua Die ea Ree EL Vie Rolo ee
wealth, During his tour he will l HEAR that entries are high} the Plastic Surgery Unit o ee a” iS 3
visit Jamaica, Trinidad, St. for the International Cock- oes ere sweres at Eas *o ® L Y M P I Cc
Vincent, Barbados, St. Lucia, tail Competition, organised asj Grinstead, It was at East Grin 3 . ipon Red *
Grenada, British Guiana, Anti- part of the Hotel, Restaurant and|stead that Sir Archibald Mc Anti-Corrosive Grip : TO-DAY and TO-MORROW THURSDAY Only 4.30 and 8.15
gua, British Honduras and Nas- Catering Exhibition opening in} Indoe, the world famous plasti Roofing Paint for metal. seidancnnatat Columbia Doubl
sau. He returns via Montreal, er- London cn January 28rd. At|@urgeon, operated on “A. ; oi int ait soils : CLUTADIA: OURKE #4, ©
viving in Britain on April 1. stake iy the World Championship | pilots disfigured in action. Th Minerva Red Roofing Pa Columbia Action Double - - - is :
Since becoming Chief Scout, Cup. Entries have been receivec|Students witnessed several opera- for shingles. Jon HALL — Nina FOCH seorge FOMBY in
Lord Rewallan has already from places ¢s far apart as the] tions, as well as meeting patient Fiearo House Paint in colour. ! . ae Ht oy a
travelled nearly 120,000 miles of Bahamas and India. One Ameri-|in various’ stages of recovery wh« ga “THE MUTINEERS” “GEORGE IN CIVVY STREET”
the Commonwealth and Empire can bartender is flying 8,00(|were reteiving post - operative Oblita Undercoating. ; MU 8
on visits to Scouts. He will be miles from Los Angeles to submi treatment such as physidbtherapy Marine Gloss White. NG - and - : - and'-
accompanied to the Caribbean his new cocktail to the jury. Thr ooFt o x
by Lieut. Cdr. BE. P. Mo llinson, competition is organised by thy —_—- Also : RB | “DARK PAST” BODYHOLD
Field Commissioner for the West wari: 7 dhee ab tS a Bartender’ Guild who are R R {NE - ,
Riding of Yorkshire, e per shown you also responsible for the Jamaic: OV yers int Brushes, Tur entine I Starring: mee ce
my photo-finish album? Rum Ceckteil competition. y ose rs Paint ; P MAR William HOLDEN — Lee J. COBB witty

and all other Paint Materials.

ab

Li ais y — i —-— —- . itamalidingitieiicioe pace
et Us Supply Your
Requirements. R | xX ¥
|



IN COMMAND London Rapreas Service M.P.s BRIEF Refuses $200,000

E party of eight King’s £125,000, Over the last fifteen ie interesting develop is ae
Scouts selected from all years the Company has com- ments in Parliament soon For Prigger
over Britains to attend the first pleted several smaller orders for with reference to the Wes

Packed with Action, Thrills and} Willard Lola
Suspense. PARKER — ALBRIGHT





Caribbean Jamboree in Jamaica the Jamaican Government Indies. I hear that the non- ene eee repay oe. 28.

from March 5 to 17. will sail RETIRED C-IN-C Parliamentary group of Conser- ovie Cowboy Roy Rogers said . ,

from Southampton on February vatives set up Sinier the Chair. | Wonday he has declined to sell his TO-DAY and TO-MORROW THURSDAY Only 4.30 and 8.15
5. Scoutmaster ini charge will be ICE-ADMIRAL Sir Richard manship of Lady Huggins to ad-{ @med horse Trigger for $200,000 4.30 and 8.15

| Republic Double - - " :
| Adele MARA—Warren DOUGLAS | Republic Whole Serial - -
gs ihe edi
“THE INNER CIRCLE” “G-MEN NEVER FORGET”
cae

Mr. C. G: Poberts, Group Scout- Symonds-Taylor 54), until vise on West Indian affairs ha \fter hundreds of letters pourec
master of the 15th Finchley. recently Commander-in-Chief of recently had its second meeting : eee or youngsters
This is the group which hos the America and West Indies What they discussed. is _ stil ak oe Ce perk part with
acted as hosts to Jamaican Scouts Squadron of the Royal Navy is secret but with Parliament re Ng ety Eg peer ne

in England ever since the first to be put on the retired list. The opening on January 28th Conse eudemaaes oe ae oe

| PLANTATIONS LTD.











contingent came to Europe from announcement was issued by the vative M.P.’s are receiving theil} jen ; sith FS a SaaS lS ere “ “UNMASK ”
the West Indies for the World Admiralty on January 15. The briefs now. ia i position to get such an PPPS PSOP IP POS SPS SESE SS SSSA SAP LALA ID GDA A x oe watae a with Clayton MOORE
es ener OX SIR, wt —-U.P.| $ WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD? 8} Robert Bo
AF Al ’ 4 7 as] x in » ¥ — La. 1
FEDERATION TALKS se ‘eas ane *REEZE eee eg ee ee I Iv’s Action Packed.
R t d th Pi % STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE x
HE proposed London talks on upert an e@ £l »- CROSSWORD $ — AVAILABLE FROM SFOCK — x
.
Caribbean federation tmay or ey, | DalOsTA & Co., Lid. Elec. Dept. x

be held in May and net June or
July as a Colonial Office spokes-
man recently suggested. This new

«¢.»- “Ou, c
1“ Gon“. : .











date is the guess of a well-known | WORRI ED x r 4
West Indian who recently visited x
London. In view of the fact that ~ s POSITIVE OVIE LEADERS
British Guiana has just rejected , x x
the Rance report recommenda- } %& ’ be TO-DAY (Last Showing) 5 and 8.30 p.m.
tions I am inclined to doubt this j * % a
optimism, . | zg $
; | & m



CONTRACT COMPLETE





. PARKING (°° @S



































ki F Happy. L
HE last of a consignment of fy -- - 4A kad = | UNC Ma v s ve Ss .
three diese! nee aie es + Rupert insists that his adventure rather queer here, Thousands o! % x | TECHNICOS e ; Young an4 Za re bemcne's
and four trailer: for the Jamai- %} Was not a dream, and the Girl — have yr a a s cae * A ys) MUSICAL e —= fit pictures
can Government is now awaiting Mt Guides begin to look worried, “It think’cine Pine Gare has taken them | 2: Check Gear, it’s unrationed. (8 % % vane JANE POWELL
shipment from Engliend. The {would be awful if it were true” i prevent cae ibhd, ak. sites | 8 Bear and tn a way regret afte: | gy | 4
order, executed by D, Wickham says Beryl, **We don’t want to growing?" They resume their y, es iy nee ee (6) X X |
m4 Co, Ltd,, of Ware, Hertford- i lose our beautiful forest and only search, and Rupere stands wonder | 10, im the States a famous one ts : e % AND
shire, was worth approximately get pine trees. And things are ing what to do. U somna's ne 19) ‘ ; ‘ Q | SCENES OF 2ND TEST—AUSTRALIA y
(1: Roe shea gue teeta, 1 THEN SEE THE 3 paar es
Ae) tone coe paatration:. <6) TOMORROW and THURSDAY—A NEW A
rs ; i , ‘i 0 Lo i To establish’ by ‘the. (5) 44 " | i i $ ey
X ively. (4) | ee
yr J 4 F zi a her at the centre. (9) } ms e
Genuine Bargains! Genuine Bargains! | 3 ¥en 9 | oy Steatant
pe find. (4) 22. Cancel. (5) ARLENE DAHL — BARRY SULLIVAN
REAL LEATHER HANDBAGS. British Made %, Plat reefs nave one, (4) at Ba
$7.10 now $2.50. $9.68 now $3.00. $11.49 now $4.00. $14.29 now $5.00. i Down ¥ aes ene cua ne ha
IMITATION LEATHER AND PLASTIC. All Colours. | & Gined’ose: fn’ Devons cen” 5 | a * 3,
$6.91 now $2.80, $6.48 now $2.10, $5.45 now $1.80. $2.33 now $1.30, \ a ae 8 DOGO cy | :
FLOW ERED GEORGETTES PS a $2.00 now $1.00 1 epee ihe 8 face, eh = * 120 Miles per gallon > |
CHARNOS FULLY FASHIO} : chmnae $2.33 now $1.80 ae opy trom the paper. (31 x * 30 M.P.H. with ease x
FLOWERED CREPES ............. . $3.24 now $1.60 LAE Seaigtinnee tate aoe LS * 104 Tbs. weight onl % |
27” PLAIN COTTON HAIRCORD 40 & 50 cents { 1 Pay ub i x . y x
roe y ¢ baties Vateneies aehtnemders. creer } 15. Artist ‘a 1d engimeer ot ’ x : VOMY — AC 5 Ty — : f vy x
BOYS’ and YOUNG MEN’S WHITE KNITTED SHIRTS ........... $1.00 | Fe Boe Sone ic euee ht 12S eeerenes oe AOC ene 8
RICK RACK and SILK BRAIDS ..+)........6.cc0005 ,.all at 4 cents Yd. | 4 Pas fuily bechse sieeate (3) 18 ca ry 3
j 3 a r AWS Dugele ross . r R
T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS ie ah sp eardiaay Ver gai
} ij 3 “ 1 . -
-R. fa 298 General Hardware Supplies—sictew su |
= agg sal plac phe io foe otto | General Hardware Supplies — Rickert st.
Dance i8 Axte Barigain' 20 § }3 y
Dial 4220 Dial 4 606 wt oe | 6636:5665004555556505055050550550560500000000000"



TC OC LT | OOOO EEE EEE eO EL

TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1952 3S



Chairman
Welcomes

. Vestry

Meeting for the first time yester-
day since their election earlier this
month, members of the St, Joseph
Vestry received a warm welcome
from their Chairman the Revd.
L. T. Mallalieu who exhorted them
to make it a point of duty to at-
tend meetings of the respective
Boards and Committees punctu-
tually.

The Chairman also paid tribute
to the services rendered to the
Vestry and Parish by Mr, Colin
Williams, Mr. G. R. Hutson and
Mr, A. P. Cox who resigned from
the Vestry, Mr. Williams earlier
last year.

The Chairman said it was his
duty, and he claimed the privilege
to welcome members at their first
meeting for the year, and particu-
larly" to welcome the two new
members, Mr. McDonald Chandler
and Mr. Clarence Holder.

No “Green Hand”

Mr. Chandler, the Chairman
said, had come to them for the first
time as a member of that Vestry,
but he did not think that he was a
“green hand” because he had been
a member of another Vestry be-
fore. He was sure that Mr.
Chandler brought with him much
experience to their midst and
which they would be very grateful
to share.

The other new member Mr.
Clarence Holder had also come to
them for the first time as a
“fresher”, and they were all very
pleased to welcome him in their
midst.

He felt sure too, that they would
like him to say a word or two of
the former members who did .not
seek election this year. He would
first mention Mr, Colin Williams
who earlier in the last year lost
his qualification as he was no long-
er part-owner in Joes River,
Limited. When he, the Chairman,
came to the parish eight years ago,
he had found Mr. Williams as
Churchwarden, and he must say
that he was a most conscientious
worker who was painstaking in his
work,

Debt Of Gratitude

Mr. Williams, the Chairman ob-
served, was almost two serious in
many details and he certainly was
very thorough in all that he under-
took to do,—many a time work-
ing with his own hands to do many
things which his hands were cap-
able of doing, perhaps more so
than others, He was sure that the
parish as a whole owed Mr. Wil-
liams a great debt of gratitude for
the keenness and faithfulness of
service rendered during the many
years in which he was a vestry-
man.

Then there was Mr. G. R. Hut-
son whom he also found as a mem-
ber of the Vestry when he first
came to the parish, and with the
exception of one or two lapses, he
remained a vestryman until the
end of Jast year. He was sure that
they would all agree with him that
Mr. Hutson was not only a man
whose advice could be relied upon,
but one who, if he thought you
were wrong would tell you so
straight to the face and endeavour
to tell you why hé thought you
were wrong, which action should
always be appreciated and valued.

Mr. Hutson was also a man who
if he said he was géing to do any-
thing for you, he kept his prom-
ise and you could be sure that it
would be done if it was in his
power to do it, For a man of his
years, his ability to remember to
do things which he promised to do,
was a matter for wonder and ad-
miration, and he was sure they all
regretted that his services as a
vestryman were no longer avail-
able, though they would hope that
he might be influenced, perhaps at
another time, but ANNO DOMINI
was creeping on, and one must
bow to it.

Then the third mernber to whom
he wanted to refer was Mr. A. P.
Cox who did not seek re-election.
He had always found him to be
very zealous and keenly interested
in the welfare of the parish, and
particularly of the poor. He was a
very useful member on the boards
on which he served and took a
keen interest especially in the
roads and he was sure that they
owed a debt of gratitude to him
for all he had done for the parish.

Mr, Coward, Churchwarden, re-
plied on behalf of the members,
thanking the Chairman for his
warm welcome, and gave the @-
surance that members would con-
tinue to do their best.

Mr. McDonald Chandler also
thanked the Chairman for the
special welcome which he had ac-
corded him, and said he would do
his best to serve the parish faith-
fully.

Later under the Head “General
Business”, the Chairman exhorted
members to be punctual at the
meetings of Boards and Commit-
tees.

JUST IN TIME

PHILADELPHIA, Jan, 28.

Seventeen tenants worried about
a “loud rumbling noise” were led
from a three-storey apartment
house by the police on Sunday
night just 10 minutes before the
two walls, of brick structure, col-
lapsed with a roar.

The police went to the
when a third floor tenant
phoned about the noise,







scene
tele-

U.P.





Yes, mothers, your good health and
that of your children. If you are
sometimes cross and your children
are not robust, perhaps you and

your family need more A & D
vitamins. So start taking Scott's
Emulsion every day.
Soon you will see a won-
derful difference in the
way you and your chil-
dren look, act and feel!
Scott's Emulsion has brought
new hoppiness fo millions
because it's mare than atonic,
it's powerful nourishment

STA) FAS











ye

“| told you that’s what it would

Colonies Not All
Food Exporters

LONDON, Jan. 11. “On the other hand, they ex-
port more than 1,250,000 tons of

sugar a year, some 300,000 tons of

var 7 !
The British Colonies are wrong-



be this year. Hundreds of



Seawell

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ON SATURDAY
From Trinidad—.A. Steinhardt, L. Pearl-

nan, T. Matyszniuk, L. Matyszniuk, M.
Mitchell, J. Nicholas, BE. Brown, C€
Matthews, W. Rudenko, S. Rudenko, A

Matouk, G. Matouk
From Grenada—Everard, John Rose,
Jenny Campbell, Colin Campbell, Janice
Bain, Floris Branch, Harold Hammond
From Venezuela via Grenada—
o Doris Lucas, Diane
Blanca U










ly regarded as being great pro~ vegetable oils, and nearly a mil- m Guillermo Croes,
viders of food, They export, in jion tons of oilseeds and copra, From Martinique—Pierre Poulet

fact, surprisingly few basic food- These are substantial contribu- From St. Kitts—Adam Clayton-Smith
stuffs. in quantity, and there is tions to: the world’s needs but | From. Guadeloupe — Laurance Spey
much foundation for the belief apart from bananas and a few “from Antigua—Marcella Peebles, Walter

that in time Africa, particularly, other fruits, most of the food- Buchan é
will no longer be able to feed stuffs the Colonies export are | oN au NDAX + sei
herself. drinks or the raw materials of ,'m Tne ""Peolce —
pare : G. Tsoi-a-Sue, M. Tsoi-a-Sue, M
. apt . he rinks,” he said. Orderson, G, Orderson, BE, Russell, L
Misconceptions about the “A greater contribution to world Deune. J. Deane, A. St. John, R. Johnson,

natural resources of the Colonirs
were thus’ corrected by Mr. C, G.
Eastwood, Assistant Under-Sec-
retary of State, Colonial Office, in
a lecture to the Commonwealth
section of the Royal Society of
Arts yesterday, Food exports from
the Colonies, he said, were almost
wholly restricted to sugar, a few
cereals, cocoa, copra, vegetable
oils, some fruit, and oilseeds, The
great bulk of their trade was in
raw materials.

food supplies was that many of
the Colonies fed themselves. Some
three million people in the West
Indies fed themselves to only a
small degree; over nine million
in South-east Asian
supplied perhaps half their needs;
while 55 million people in tropi-
cal Africa were more than self-
sufficient in food, though often at
a poor level of nutrition,

“In Africa, some communities
grow no more than they need. |

countries ,

F Scott sf
Carr-Brown Skewes-Cox Days! F
Fastham, J Dickson, F Olton, Lord
Wharton, B. Golde, A. Gerber, E. Headiey,
C. Headley

Lashley, A Bryden, B

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA
SATURDAY

For Grenada—Thomas Mathews, James

Campbell, Lillian Campbell, Joe Linden

James A..derson, Ada Anderson, Harriett

ON

4,

Cee

4

“They export practically no
meat, for what they produce they
consume and they could well eat
more, They export virtually no
bacon, butter, eggs or cheese; in-
deed they have to import many
of these things in big quanti-
ties.”

Mr. Eastwood’s survey is sup-
ported by The Times in an edito-
rial, “He goes straight to the
heart of one of the most impor-
tant problems of colonial devel-
opment. Since the colonies are
scattered from one end of the
world to another, and many of
them are small islands, it is not
surprising that most of them can-
not produce enough of the basic

foods for their own needs.”
In his lecture, Mr, Eastwood
said the colonies certainly con-

tributed to many of the world’s
needs of raw materials, such as
copper and tin, manganese, gold,
rubber, sisal and cotton, but with
the exception of Kenya,

These crops for home consump-
tion are immensely important and
Governments in the past have not
always paid them enough atten-
tion. Some people said population
was increasing, that soil was be~
ing wasted—leached, eroded or
exhausted by over-cultivation—-
and that most areas under bush
were not fit for anything else, so
that the time would come when
Africa could no longer feed her-
self, Much of what they said
fvas true,

“There are parts of Africa
where erosion makes one feel
gloomy, In the Akamba reserve
in Kenya, or near Kondoa Irangi,
in Tanganyika, one feels that
nature is winning the battle.”

Mr, Eastwood contended that
if steps were taken to prevent
erosion, improve soil fertility, and
develop better farming techniques
there would be great possibili-
ties of increasing African food
production, In 20 or 30 years’

whicl» me, fish from fish farms or rice



The secret of a happy |
family is-GOOD HEALTH!





ese ToL 4.5 Ane ahaa

now exported a little wheat and fields would become a major item
maize, and British Guiana, whien 19 African diet. This was a reason
exported a very little rice, the WY he was not pessimistie about
Colonies exported none of the the situation.
basic cereals. They were aS a The Times | adds that since
whole net importers of rice, wheat Britain must import most of its
and flour—rice primarily for 1°04, a few Britons tended to
Malaya, wheat and flour for the ‘ink of the-Colonies as potential
West Indies, suppliers of much of those im-
- ports, Some of the earlier—and
unsuccessiul—ventures of the
Colonial Development Corporation
were founded on this belief,

“Mr. Eastwood’s survey shows
that the Colonial Office is far from
falling into this error, Much of
the scientific effort which is stimu-
lated and directed from this coun-
try is devoted to plant improve-
ment, soil analysis and regenera-
tion, and counter-attack on insect



Weddiig Guests
End Up In Hospital

MONTREAL, Jan. 28.
_ Laboratory experts were called
in to determine the source of poi-
son that turned a gay wedding re-
ception into a scene of agony 30

minutes after the bride and groom a which batten on colonial
had left on their honeymoon. On
Five antbulaices rushed 22 “@ome of this effort,” continues

guests to the emergency wards of The
two hospitals, and police first aid trate
men were kept busy treating an- :
other 20 guests at the wedding.
Samples of ham sandwiches and
a chicken salad were analyzed.
—U.P.

Times,” is naturally eoncen-
d on improving the single
cash crop on which a particular
territory depends, to breeding
better sugar canes for the West
omen or to eradicating swollen
shoot

diseases from the cocoa
trees of the Gold Coast. But much
3 GERMANS KILLED of it is also constantly directed

to improving and increasing the
FRANKFURT, Jan. 28 local production of foodstuffs for
Police reported that three Ger- local consumption.
mans were killed and one injured “This work must go on till the
today when a disabled United foods which the people of the
States Air Force C.82 “Flying Box- Colonies grow for themselves are
cart” crashed into two houses in| improved in quality, quantity and
Raunheim, a village near Frank- | variety, and it deserves all the
furt. Five crewmen aboard the! material and moral support that
plane parachuted to safety, can be given from this country.”

AIMS of PILES

‘ * .
Stopped in 10 Minutes
it ia no longer necessary to suffer
pains, itching and torment from Piles
since the discovery of Mytex (formerly
known as Chinaroid) yte* etarte to
vork If 10 catnutes and not only #
| the patti but also takes out the swell-
ng, stops bleeding and combats nerve
rritation thereby curbing other trou-
lea Caused by Piles anch as Headache,
Nervousness, Backache, Constipation,
ee of onerty, debility, and irritable
osition. Get Hytox from your
today under the positive
Hytex must stop, your pile
nd troubles or money back on
rn of ompty package,

ore Mouth

cose Bloody Teeth

eding Guma, Sore Mouthtand
eeth mean that you r

Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth «

aps some bad disease th









pe





Te



4

+
%,
*
»
|
*.
I %
+
1%
ig
s
Pa
°
~

~

J
ie

‘

TO THE

44,

|



THE NAME HENNESSYS LEAPS

NESSYS IS THE
MADE COGNAC FAMOUS.

HENNESSYS

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE ~



' ”
em.
London Express Service

Schenck, Rev. Harold
Cabral, Roland Cabral

For Veneaucla—Elene Edwards

For Trinidad—James Coates Ralph
Sar Ruth Samaroo, Ward Pitfield
Gordon Collier, Ronald Ward, John
Bucham, Leon Alleyne, Neville Gransaul!
Ernest Mart Gighel Marty, John
O'nesle, Donald Boyd, Arthur Speight,
Naim Sabga, John Thomas, Bernard
Edgar

Lane, Barbara

ON SUNDAY

Lucia-_Frank Potter
George Alleyne
Alleyne, Marie Dear Guy
Aline Gale Lilaran Gidwani
McMillan, Stephanie Auguste
Foussard, Sydney Alexander
Hainmond

Fer Trinidad—Richard
Sellier, Haleyon Barcant,
llier, Elliott R
Ames, Joan Ma
y, lgnez MeNeil
Thorne, Henry
Chris Harback,
Eleanor
Chelston Lyte.

For
Potter

st
Geraldine
Mathurin,
Eugene
Aimmee
Walter

Bradley, Rita
on Sellier
», Alga Wor-
arthy, Sheila
Miwin Avary,
Thomas, Henry
Anne Harback,
Alefounder, John
Edwin Beast







Qseor
Bright,
Arthur Moore

Seliier,

MAIL NOTICE
Amended

MAILS for the United Kingdom by the
ss

General Post Office as under

at 2
on the

p.m,., Ordinary Mail ot
29th January 1952

2.30 p.m

OSE OPLOO POFFO PSSST SSO POOP POPES PPPOE.
‘

. WHEN “COGNAC '’ is

MENTIONED

MIND—BECAUSE HEN-
BRANDY THAT

LLL EOO POO OOLLO LLC CF

PAGE THREE







anece The name speaks for itself 2aEEsEnEEEs

Cla ed Midi

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities

Impurities in the blood may canse rheumatic
aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
boils, pimples and common skin disorders.
Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify
the blood, cleanses the system and assists

im restoring good health. iy --g FS
SRRPRUREE ESSERE SS ERO eS SeeREeES

| FOOD? YES,
FOR

_ 100,000,000

|

Liquid 4
Tabiets *




TORONTO,

Canada stands on the threshold
of a golden age, and can produce
enough food for 100,000,000, im
\stead of her 14,000,000 population,
according to Mr, George Drew,
Progressive Conservative leader,

He warned, however, that Can-
ada could only fulfil the promise
lot her future if she made the best
}use of her natural resources, es-
|pecially iron-ore, for industrial ‘

| development at home, instead of

sending the raw material to the

United States, |

The Dominion was also export-|

ing valuable manpower to the}
rene













United States, Five Canadians had |
left the country in the last 10)
years for every six months immi- |
grants who had entered,

Mr. Drew considered that, with)
a well-planned immigration and
housing policy, and development
of the country’s resources, Can-
ada could support a population
}of 100,000,000 “at a high average
income, in happiness, comfort and
security.”

” *

| MOST people who worry be-|
come thin. But in some cases
worry makes people fat, says Dr.'
Ewen Cameron, writing in the!
Canadian Medical Association
Journal, |

He says that one type of anxiety |
develops from repetitive, mono-|
tonous and unrewarding work; an- um”
other from generalised worry! baby's Skin in spotless
over more and more objects | ition, It is so simple

* ’ : to use. After washin,

baby, GENTLY RU
*Mentholatum’ into the skin

‘ Mentholatum ’ Balm keeps



A BIG newsprint project is an- |
nounced in Vancouver, The Celgar



Daisy} ment plan in the

GOLFITO will be closed at the} the British, and on the last night, |

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail| aboard the Apollo for the local |

: * THREE STAR :
%
3 * V.S.O.P. (over 20 years) ‘
%,
> %
% * X.O. LIQUEUR i
% »,
* %
: (over 40 years) %
%
% %
x %
} STOKES & BYNOE LTD—AGENTS. %
“VOUS LAPP PPL PPLE x!






Cane Bills
Cutlasses

Stencil Brushes
Sewing Twine

Galvanised Buckets Stencil Ink
Enamel Jugs—1 gln. L.C.MS.



Wrenches
Spanners

Oil Cans
Cotton Waste

Shovels

Bass Brooms
Scrub Brushes
Wire Brushes

BARBADOS CO-OP
COTTON FACTORY
LTD









BOCK



and around the legs. This
protects and comforts the
skin and prevents soreness
and chafing. Babies love

Development Company plan ‘0|
embark soon on a £22 million |
woodpulp and newsprint develop- |
Atrow Lakes
South-eastern British

the soothing, cooling effect
of ‘Mentholatum’. Quick
get a jat or tin to-day.

region of
Columbia.
Ultimately the project will give
jobs to more than 2,000.
—L.E.S.










|
|
OFF TO GIBRALTAR |

MADRID, Jan. 28.
The British minelayer Apollo,
left today for Gibraltar, after a
four-day visit to El Ferro) in
North-west Spain, During the |
visit various social functions were
arranged for the entertainment of |

ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM

the



Commander gave a reception |

The Mentholatum Co. Lid.,
(Est. 1889) Slough, England.

authorities. |
—UP. |



ary








§ »

HE FEELS BETTER RIGHT AWAY!

1, SOOTHING, MEDICINAL VAPOURS. As
soon as it is rubbed on, this remarkable

W/RELIEVE CHILDRENS

COLDS

OVERNIGHT!

This Pleasant Ointment Brings Swift
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for colds. And now you can try it in your

‘ family—just rub it on chest, throat and
» at bedtime, Children love it, and you will, tool



ack






THIS ONE SIMPLE TREATMENT
RELIEVES ALL THESE DISCOMFORTS

ointment starts releasing a steady flow of
soothing, medicinal vapours, These va-
urs are inhaled, with every breath, for
ours. They soothe irritation, make
breathing easy, and calm coughing.
2. STRONG POULTICE ACTION. At the
same time, the powerful medication of
Vicks VapoRub works directly through
the skin, protecting the chest like a sooth-
ing, comforting poultice that quickly
“draws out” tightness and pain.























a «
‘
; ,

ch

| ¢

Clears stuffy nose
Soothes sore throat
“Draws out” congestion
Calms coughing



“WA =
Ll

Ma ce
a =




WONDERFUL DAYTIME COMFORT FOR YOU!
Anytime your nose {ols dry or stuffy during the day, put
alittle Vicks VapoRub in your nose. It’s good to swallow

a little, too, for a sore throat or cough, Contains po
animal fats,

NOW TWO SIZES: Cet the larce blue jar or
the new convenient tin. ‘ s VapoRub is
a precious remedy not only for colds and
catarrh, but for headac! insect bites,
minor cuts, burtis and bruises, sore feet,
rough skin, etc. Vicke VapoRub is stain
less will not soil clothing.

NU-SWIFT

The Fastest Extinguisher
in the world

Types available for all
classes of hazards



IMPORTANT

NO ANNUAL REFILS
NECESSARY
Refil only when used



COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED
White Park Dial 4391







PAGE FOUR

| )S GP ADVOGATE

b SS SS Fsnw we]




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



Tuesday, January 29, 1952



FIRST THINGS

MR. ADAMS has said in the House of
Assembly that the Labour Party’s policy
is as clear as daylight.

It is outlined in the manifesto issued at
the time of the elections, and, says Mr.
Adams, it will be implemented.

That means that “one of the Labour
Party’s first major acts will be to initiate
full responsible government for the island
with Ministers in charge of the Depart-
ments of Government.”

There may be scepticism felt, as to the
Labour Party’s power or ability to do any
such thing, despite Mr. Adams’ affirmation
jhat his party’s policy is as clear as day-
light.

But there is no sense in deliberate
refusal to recognise the seriousness of the
Labour Party’s intention to “initiate full
responsible government.” Before respon-
sible government can be obtained an Act
of the Imperial Parliament will be neces-
sary, and the House of Assembly cannot
pass legislation to change the island’s con-
stitution without having such legislation
approved by the Legislative Council and
assented to by the Governor.

The Constitution of the island cannot
be changed overnight but there is no doubt
that the Labour Party has got the power
to initiate measures designed to lead to
full responsible government.

The merits or demerits of these pro-
posals can be discussed when they are
made.

In the meantime there seems much that
could be done now to make the activities
of both Houses of the Legislature better
known to the people of Barbados, This
is the first time in the history of the island
that a House of Assembly has been re-
turned under adult suffrage. The need
for scrutinising what the elected members
of the people say in the House of Assem-
bly has never been greater. The elective
principle of democracy is valid only when
the electors have easy access to what their
representatives say and do on their behalf.
In Barbados it is impossible for more than
one thousand people to attend individual
sessions of the Assembly, so that it would
be impossible for all registered voters to
hear their representatives speak once
during the course of 52 “once-a-week”
sessions. The daily newspaper gives a very
wide coverage of what takes place at each
meeting of the House but it is not the
function of a newspaper to be an official
gazette or Hansard. The majority of
voters in the island therefore never hear
what their elected representatives say in
the House and only a small percentage of
people ever see their full speeches in
print. i

Even this almost infinitesimal number
of people can only read those speeches
weeks and months after they are made,
The Official Gazette of January 17, 1952,
for example, carries a report of the House
of Assembly for Tuesday, 24th April, 1951.
So far behind are the records of the last
session of the House that the Official
Gazette of 24th January is publishing the
records of the 18th December, 1951, and
priority will in future be given to reports
of meetings in this current session, while
the leeway between 24th April and
November 8 will gradually be made up.

There are probably reasons to explain
what seems an inordinate delay in publish-
ing the reports of the proceedings of the
sHouse of Assembly and of the Legislative
Council. But no amount of explanation
can satisfy the public that it is being given
adequate opportunity to scrutinise what
individual members of the House of
Assembly are saying. If the delay were
unavoidable the present state of affairs
would still be unsatisfactory. But is it
unavoidable? There can only be three
major reasons for delay, if publication of
proceedings in the House takes longer
than one week. The first would be an
inadequate number of reporters: the
second would be the failure of reporters
to write up their copy on time and official
delay in sending copy when written to
the printers: the third would be delay in
the printing office.

The public will not easily believe that
any of these three reasons for delay could
not be removed, provided that the Govern-
ment of Barbados considered that pub-
lished proceedings in the House of Assem-
bly ought to be available for purchase by
any individual elector of Barbados not
later than two weeks after a meeting of
the House. ‘

Quite apart from the extra revenue
that could be earned from the sale of topi-
cal official reports of speeches in the House
of Assembly the public would be able to
read what their representatives were say-
ing about any proposed subject for legis-
lative discussions before new legislation
was passed. If the Barbados Labour Party
is successful in obtaining responsible gov-
ernment for Barbados the need for early
and accurate publication of Legislative
proceedings will be even more urgent than
it is today.

THE SOUTH EAST |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1952



LONDON.
The great changes in the structure of “what

ASIA FRONT

LONDON ty ROBERTS of the well-to-do commercial! was once called the Empire” have been re-

Two events this week; Gener. om:

pemolen » ag. been appointed call in the noeeite ot, Mao =~ Yet “hy cola le pe Fe ag flected in the search for convenient titles for
irector 0! perations in e ‘ung’s assemble armies unle: i “right-wing” tionalist | + ‘ ‘

British struggle in Malaya, Gen- che fight goes against them. What cod ‘capltlas tag oe life. the whole organisation and for each com-

eral Juin ig in Washington dis- ‘he Viet-Minh must be glad of is Theorists may say that this is due| Ponent part, writes The Times in its leading

cussing a possible American con- Chinese aid in training and sup- to the fact that Siam is, more] article to-day.

Yribution to the French, effor, in plies, But the tales of imminent than any other country of the : ale :

Indo-China, invasion of Indo-China, which area, an eastern kingdom in its Commenting on Mr. Churchill’s mention of
The twp events should be 4 are probably being propagated by natural state, not aggravated to) the word “Empire” to journalists in Ottawa,

signal for more co-ordinated the Nationalist Chinese, are likely exasperation by Western influ- . i .

international planning on the to be unfulfilled unless United ence, western ideas of liberty, or The Times continues: Changes go on. The

containment of area com- States forces actually disembark ooee See _— Siam | (itle Dominion is being displaced in favour of

munism along its southern border. in Indo-China — which seems to "al s nog) Commonwealth Country; and in the process

sponsored republics of Indo-

A survey of the whole field re- me very unlikely in an election America, with the new French-
veals the following strategic and year, of constitutional revision now going on in
i China and recognizes the Nation-
So we nave Sees 1 ee alist Chinese Government, An|Canada, Mr. St. Laurent’s Government has

political dispositions, that form

the basis of any “containment” China. : i ' ;

planning. themselves, just, against Viet- paca ar. ght Pn ee declared its policy of displacing the term
First there are the neighbours Minh. They cannot conquer Viet- ini

i China—Indo-China and Burmai seink, The fresh sean be an ordinated! Dominion from many reference to the

DAVID TEMPLE


















and second there are the countries feated if the Chinese entered the 5 eeeya. ie ae srnes State.
a Bane me Asia ae - war in force; but the Chinese will Gq and with ranks and badges—| “The Canadians are the only authority on
orm ae Ci a not enter unless " ‘
minority—that could be danger- heavily threatened. It is @ munism in South gs what manner of State they wish to be and thé
ioe ie are Siam, Malaya, qangerous deadlock, excessively sense these are : ative ae kein
an ndonesia. : s
The difficulties of co-ordinating $200 million annupilly—and France of a great mass party at the top conveys to the contemporary Canadian mind.
the war effort of the non-com- would rather be rid of, but can- of its power. Their only hope oi| Their fellow subjects here may, however, ob-
tries are immense — partly be- with honour. jor war and the collapse of the j
cause the situation in each coun- ‘The other end “f the front line French-held front in Indo-China.| 1867 has come to imply for any of them the
idea of subjection to any external power,

others. ; is hopelessly confused. On the in Malaya are succeeding in hold-

Beginning with Indo-China and Chinese frontier are bands of ing in combat almost twenty
Burma—the two countries border- Nationalist Chinese who camp on times as many police and military
ing on China’s southern provinces Burmese soil, do not recognise as their own number. At the
—there is a complete contrast. the Burmese Government and oc- Same time British policy is mak-
In Indo-China the Communist-led casionally make raids on Com- ing some success with constitu-
forces of Vjet-Minh control the munist China. Behind them bands tional and economic advance tc
frontier almost down to the sea. of Communist partisans still make meet the ultimate soem of ——
In the whole of the principal unsafe the main river and rail — af chilled powel th ae
Pia aaled the Republic of Viet: “iehiake Gowerneent of Burma's hands of the half of the populs-| and awaited statutory enactment by the Par-
Nam, the French and their allied uneasily poised between China be tM sane Teh ce ae liament of the United Kingdom, the first draft
Le Hed merck and, Andia.| The Ambasvader jot inthe haif-of, the people, much| Bill called the new State the United Pro-

from the sea. What the French weight felt in Rangoon. The pine De, gh tig Begg Ry Brome i vinces of Canada. At the sixth redrafting,
ne, ets naar, Mase Soe goons of ewe are any coually, behind the front line.| entirely by Canadians, the statelier title of
ate arshal de @ Tas- divided in allegiance, and the state ; : ‘ ;

signy strengthened morale and can scarcely pine pan its revenues .,rhe Same can be said for the, Kingdom of Canada was substituted.

consolidated positions after their yet the prospect of a Chinese SM0rts of the Government of In-) The title was dropped though, due to the

. donesia to gain control of the ter-
oe he eruiticel het break-through to the Indian ritory it was handed by the de-| misgivings of the Foreign Secretary, Lord |!
who “feared the first name would }}

the Ocean by way of Burma is prob- and Empi
French, claim to have made some aie “tue likely than any Pther parture of Holl from Empire! Derby,
wound the susceptibilities of the Yankees.” |}

‘ae through the major of th

pouswey eee oo irruption southward. Satan The ieedin ts a4on-

peror Bai i i i di f China— esia i 6 des . .

Mcmah- “hand of state”, But the Wa Om Renee y ceaetho Sinan ann the ten dtxetian} Then, traditionally, inspiration came to })

Coca secioce with taaty nates! so weal id, the next places to t is the stat Leonard Tilley, Premier of New Brunswick,

7 are ose y

position, They are nationalist by lerge Chinese minorities. gact “ot the ‘commranity?- It ie who quoted from the 72nd Pslam. “He shall

temperament — it must not be First, and nearest to China, the Chinese group that Commun-| have dominion also from sea to sea, and from

forgotten, and they are fighting a comes the mysterious state of ist nationalism is most powerful.

ithe ee aereees yo. me of Siam is a. he ful foree—the combined explos-| title Dominion was adopted. And Canadians

e -Minh areas o 01 kingdom preserves i epend- ive power of a new creed which ‘ tng

Indo-China is an historic frontier, ence. It is surrounded by a boil- can be harnessed to nationalism,| ‘Ought of it not as a Dominion of Great

and a frontier of two languages. ing sea of political activity. With- and the expanding numbers of} Britain, but of Queen Victoria alone. Then,

‘eaderg will not be too keen to of Chinese forming a proportion earth. st :
politically, it was natural that they should be
described as being admitted to constitutional \
equality with Canada—that is, to “Dominion |)
status.” {
ior a time to be divided into three categories,
the Mother Country, the Dominions, and the
Colonies,” the Times adds. “It may be noted
chat of Canada’s sister nations only New

Viet-Minh is form the commandos of Com-
sole witnesses of what sense a technical term
expensive to France — spending munism. They are not member:
munist power in all these coun- not see the way to withdrawel victory is the outbreak of a ma-| serve that if the title they have borne since
try differs radically from the js in Burma where the situation These Chinese speaking fighters
then here is another example of how strange-

ly words, and particularly political words | %
may shift their meaning as the generations | %
pass.”

The Times then remarks that when Cana-
dian federation was completed in intention,











West Germany's Industrial Boom

Part I
The Ruhr Revives

DUSSELDORF, Jan. 23,

so weakly held, the next places to —what is the status of the Chin-
national war for independence. Siam. The international position South East Asia faces a power- the river unto the ends of the earth.” So the
The result is that the Viet-Minh in its borders are a large number the most numerous people on when other Crown dependencies matured
“So the heterogeneous British Empire came















By Vaughan Jones ‘lly benefited the vanquishe

lors nan eevee zone ee, themenives, Zealand deliberately chose to be called a
v ous alle eaders, Usi re * :
namhing” “aesiie Mine! s eaauns pi ones of divine has risen by (, Ung | ro pitioaed _ nds, Pais Dominion. When the Australian colonies fed: | |
— ‘ of on ee — The eae programme is ae wi a new machinery | erated they were as determined to be differ- ||
re cities, predicted a ~—after e oO and rhaps |i
decades | would’ elapse before ee ge, ce ee worn-out plant had been Treniov- ent from Canada as they were to be her equal; }
Germany's industries could pros- and individual flats to be built— a soensborty else's exon and they called themselves a Commonwealth
per again, ® en e r barons n bs ‘ ; j
Huet Ra bicited: iS aareceenatate an sen Ge YY expanding their weoduction fo, | Lhat term ...a literal translation of the Latin

shells, her railways wrecked, her
great coal and steel industries in
the Ruhr paralysed.

Their nazi leaders in prison, the

record in the home market

ae phe es ee “dwelling “When this was satisfied, the
an cklayers boasted cought out new territories,

that even working alone, they Britain and other Western
German people crushed, under- could, lay mee 8 Oey. nations were —_ gearing _ their
nourished, and dressed in thread- Steel workers created a record ors lee p Page rearmament. Theit
bare clothes, seemed helpless in too. They produced 134 million er were pei Taw material
jaefeat, tons in comparison with less *W@llowed up, they were forced

respublica, seemed at first sight a curious
choice by loyal monarchists; but it was n°
doubt intended to imply that no one of the
component states was sovereign over thc
others, and especially that neither of thos

—————

| Today, the smoking factories than 3,000,000 tons in 1947, when e N Bp snegeey, ne = implacable rivals, Victoria and New Sout!
in the new Federal Republic, the allies allowed the steel in- ra 4 o mi ue pate oreigi | Wales, admitted any superior. +
rebuilt and re-equipped at a cusity “an ultimate capacity of kane. onthe bemig of the same

“When the turn of South Africa came i |
1909 the title of Union seemed to directly re |

products as pre-war.
None of Germany’s preciou

speed which Western industrial- me million tons.
materials were being turned int:

jists can scarcely credit, are nd this is only a_ prelude.

pcuring out well-produced goods By 1955 they expect to produce

, , lated the immediately pr ing interne

in a bid to capture world well over 17 million when four ing circle "hat faa” een et to vy p eceding is ©

markets. new ultra-modern steel plants Germany must alee be allow controversy and the victory of the “close:
The shops are crowded, the come into action.

Motor car production showed ot 7 Pp Ae

rebuilt the usual record, The ustry ,
piled coubled. tts output in COmpUniscn catty ermeny.sieePot drive
with 1935, just before Hitler oral government, is well organis-
ordered it to switch to the pro- ed. Not only are the traditiona’
The pre-war style, stout Ger- duction of war vehicles, German _ products, _ including
man businessman, self-confident ; ow there are over a million machinery, (their No, 1 export)
and assertive, bustling to his more cars on the roads than and other metal goods, chemical
comfortable offize with the in- pre war. electrical. goods, coal’and _ stee!
evitable leather briefcase under Puzzled at this lightning re- being shipped abroad. The Ger-
bis arm, has reappeared in his covery, Western industrialists are mans are also concentrating or
tens of thousands, : seeking to analyse how Germany delivering consumer goods (onl;
Pd ree the lights burn has achieved it, five years ago scarcely obtainabl:
0.

night, as shifts take They see three major contri- at sky-high black market prices)
over from one another, butory factors: .

union movement,” whose principles wer:
embodied in the Selborne Memorandum. The | }
authors of that famous document, and es

pecially Mr. Lionel Curtis, were responsible )
for introducing a term to describe the group

workers warmly clothed.
Waiters in prosperous,

restaurants serve plates

high with fatty foods,

———



of self-governing nations, the bearers 0
Dominion status, which had formed itself ||
within the British Empire. They called the |}
group the Commonwealth of Nations, using \
the term in much the same sense as the Aus-

including clothing, tinned foods | tralian founders had d fs
In their homes stalwart young artificial jewelry, and once again he Ti k a ihe Wa yousy afore
men and flaxen haired girls pre- 1 The aid in food and basic well-made, sturdily-built toys. The Times makes a plea then, for the pee-
pare for the season’s carnival materials, grants and loans given And export traders, compara-| servation of the word “Empire”.
balls. — Germany by the victor nations tively free from governmental] 7, . . : : :
Foreigners who express their to set her on her ieet following allocations and controls, are It is a noble word, with a rich and in-
views about two world wars her collapse, spurred by official incentives.

spiring history. It is a liberating word, for
it stands for such vast movements as thc
progressive extension of the privileges o

show deplorably bad taste, In this respect, Marshall Aid They are allowed to retain
_The concentration camps, the provided £625 million pounds in about 4 per cent, of the foreign
liquidation of six million jews in ,oods, technical ‘assistance jand currency for business purposes
ges chambers and torture cells, services. The Occupation Powers, Nominally, they must

use this vas : , *
might never have happened. Britain, America and currency’ forbusiness purposes | Roman citizenship to all Caesar’s subjects
The péltetn' 42 the Bbw Gace furthermore lent £201 million, but there are ways of evading . . and is to be traced ultimately back t«

oe £1,140 million and £54 million the restrictions,

ae as emerged , respectively to feed and clothe They partially avoid the “turn-
Smashed in their attempt at their zones. (Britain has now over” tax, a tax levied at differ-
world domination, the German agreed to scale this sum down tg ent stages of processing and man-
people, with stubborn tenacity, ¢159 million America to £430 ufacture.

the imperial idea of Alexander, who first con-
ceived a brotherhood of mankind in which al
caces should have equal inheritance.”

bard work and recuperative jyijlion, France to j Th i ee
, Z just over ey are allowed to deduct 3} And, The Times deplores that: “For one
a Gee astonished ¢4 million if Germany settles per cent, of their total export é <
. e

already her outstanding pre-war debts). turnover

in re-establish- . ) assessment for income tax.

ing Western Germany as a 2 The economic co-operation And to finance their reborn in-

great and increasingly competi- 0’ the victor nations who admit- dustries, business bosses have

tive industrial force. ted Germany to O.E.E.C., en- disciplined themselves to plough
The Germans had been ordered . bling her to receive the mutual back their unusually high _ post-

by _the allies to assimilate into trading benefits of member states. war profits into their businesses;
heir

man who understands the word’s luminous
background . .. there are a hundred for whom
the concept of Empire has been blackened by
the ignorant or malicious publicists who have
misrepresented it as meaning always the ex-

f
been successful rom their annua!



shattered economy nine Tne organising ability in the steel industry alone, last ; i ”
million refugees, .raising their and inborn capacity of the year, £21 million was reinvested. ploitation of the weak by the strong.
population to nearly forty-nine German people to work hard for
millions crowded into 96,700 long hours. _The rank and file of German
square miles, This has been the most strik- Workers, wishing to forget the
on 7 ing factor of all. And their W@â„¢ and post-war hardships, are
is extra

labour they are joint efforts to restart Germany's 2/84 to work — and work hard.
now using to advantage. industries was marked Oy one Many of the foremen are former



DEMANDS REJECTED —

aa oaay, Western Germany's over particular date. It was the day aT ae Sadcam te te PARIS, Jan. 28
é s s when the “cigarette economy’— ; : : Br arama
highest in history. It is just when cigarettes were a nation- S20Wbound Soviet internment) The United Nations ad hoe Political Com- |

camps. All are content to find a

place in a well-run factory. mittee on Monday rejected the Soviet .and |
Often they are joined by friends

from under who have fed from the Russian| 2Â¥Ptian demands for the withdrawal ol |
and millions of zone.

cver one-third more wide currency — came to an
1936, the peak pre-war years end. It was the day when goods
before Hitler ordered his people magically appeared

to produce guns instead of the counter,

: {
The migration, though, is} Western troops from Lybia and the abandon-
butter, workers and hausfraus suddenly ©. { i k
‘ a s -way westward traffi hich ir mili ;
And her last year Ss £1,174 thought again in terms of marks ota ane Soviet wrontier guards. ment of their military bases there,
million exports (£697 million in pnd pfennigs and not in packets

Eastern Germany, 41.390 square
1950) were already nearly half ¢f cigarettes or pounds of coffee. miles with a population of just

those of’ Eritain, (Finished and For on June 2ist, 1948, the over 17 million, is held ‘in a com-
half finished products were 75 German currency was reformed, munist grip behind the Iron
per cent. of Britain’s), and workers’ pay packets once Curtain, although politicians of

‘Although unemployment, egain represented real values, the West still make a_ united

over . ; iv ai
1951, dropped from 1,780,000 to Germany their distant goal.

1,200,000 there were
more people in

The Soviet proposal calling for the with-|
drawal of foreign troops within three months |
and the liquidation of all military bases|
was defeated 32 votes to six (the Soviet bloc |
and Iran) and with 14 abstentions. The |

The occupation forces, at the ; S :
Egyptian resolution askjng for the with-|

2,300,000 same time, were releasing one by/ "Nhey art content, fc now.
jobs in the one their



controls on German to recreate their wealth and|drawal of forei ibv rith-
| western zones than in the same industry. power in the rapidly reborn,;. ‘ Sgn Doors om tahys with
larea before the war. Dismantling, bitterly opposed resurgent Germany of the Fed-|im six months and the return of military/%
| Wages, though still compara- by the Germans, distavoured by eral Republic, and .

grow
jtively low, are now 20 per cent. the Americans. approved by the under the protection of

fat} bases to Libyan authorities was defeated by|§
higher than a year ago, although Sritish, demanded by the French, armies of the Western World,

© 29 to 13 with 11 abstentions.—U.P.

Woo






Empire Changes | | post Now














—









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OVERSEAS

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1952

St. Joseph Vestry Will Spend
$19,000 On Poor Relief

THE St. Joseph Vestry will spend an estimated $19,000
on Poor Relief this year, approximately $2,127 more than
they spent last year. The estimated budget was approved
by the Vestry at their meeting yesterday .

Before final approval was given however, the $960 esti-
mate for medicine was reduced by $415.00 when Mr. J. A.
Haynes strongly criticised the “big increase” over last
year’s expenditure of $352 spent on this item, and said that
such increases would result in increased taxation when

there was no need for it.
The Vestry will also spend an —

estimated $1,234.00 on their V.D.
Cinic, but $840.00 of this will be J
ccntiibuted by the Central Goy- CLOTHES IRONS
ernment DETAINED
Mr. L, L. Gill was yesterday
appeinted by the St. Joseph Vestry His Honour Mr. H. A. Talma in
io serve as a member on the the Petty Debt Court of District
“Scotland District” Soil Conserva- “A” yesterday ordered Louise
tion Board, Mr. J. A, Haynes, who Tull of Martinique, St. Michael to
is a’so a member of the St. Jos- pay the sum of 8/8 for the deten-
cph Vestry, is also a member of tion of two pairs of clothes irons,
the Board, representing the House the property of Verona Worrell.
of Assembly, Tull is also to return the irons
Te Board may have its first to the plaintiff Worrell in 10 days
meeting under the Chairmanship or pay the value of the irons.
cf the Director of Agriculture on Worrell said the two pairs of irons
Thursday, 31st January, at 2 p.m, cost her £1 4s.
when the chairman will outline © Tull denied that she had a pair
the scheme to the members of the Of irons for the plaintiff. On
Board, December 10 the plaintiff and her-
self ry fight and the matter was
j reporte to the District “A”
Appointments Police Station
Following the resignation of Worrell told the Police that she
Mr, Colin Williams from two (Tull) had her irons and invited
Beards and a Committee on tne the Police to search her place for
Si. Joseph Vestry, that body yes. the irons. c
terday appointed three separate _ Another witness — Urline Mil-
members to the respeetive Boards lington — said that the plaintiff
and Committee. came to the defendant’s place and
Mr, J, A. Haynes was appoint- asked for the irons and she was
ed to the Board of Highways handed them.
Commissioners, Mr, McDonald Worrell said that she never re-
Chandler to the Sanitary Board ceived her two pairs of irons from
and Mr, H. A, Carter to the So- Tull at any time
cial] Welfare Committee.

Mr. A, P, Cox who did not seek
re-election



Soil Conservation





S.S. “Argentina”

this year, but who
was serving on the Board of
Highway | Commissioners, the Due To-morrow

Sanitary Board, and the Social
Welfare Committee, continues in @ from page 1

his capacity as a member of t The Argentina, 33,009 tons, is
Boa.ds until the end of March, in making a Cagnival cruise to Rio
accordance with the law relating with 392 Americans aboard. The
to appointments to the Board of cruise will last 44 days.

Highway Commissioners and the She left New York on January
Sanitary Board, He continues to 24, and was scheduled to arrive
serve on the Social Welfare Com- at Trinidad to-day, At 7 a.m.
mittee as an outsider. to-morrow she will be dropping

Mr. L. Chandler and Mr, H, A. anchor in Carlisle Bay.

Carter were appointed to repre- After a six-hour stay here, she
sent the Parish Church at the-will be leaving port for Bahia,
Synod, Mr. E. H. Farmer and Rio, Santos, Montevideo =nd
Mr, G. R. Hutson were also ap- Buenos Aires. From Buenos Aires
pointed to represent the St. Ann’s she goes back to Rio and then sails
Church, again for New York via Trinidad.

The Vestry appointed Mr, Allan The Argentina, a luxury liner of
Walker as their official weigher the Good Neighbour Fleet, passed
cf motor vehicles, and selected as through Barbados on February 3,
members of their Building Com- 1949, on a similar cruise. Captain
mittee Mr. L, E, Smith, Mr, J, A. Simmons, U.S.N.R., a Barbadian,
Haynes, Mr. W. T, Gooding and jis bringing her down on this cruise.
Mr. H. A. Carter, The Church- He brought her to Barbados in
warden is chairman, ex-officio. 1949. j

The entire Vestry was appoint- The Argentina is’ sister ship of
ed to serve as the Assessment the Brazil and the Uruguay. The
Committee, Brazil is expected to call at Bar-
bados on February 3 from New
York,

About 130 of the Argentina’s
passengers will be going on the
usual organised tour to favourite
spots of the isYand while the others

Damages Case
Struck Out fils icine igh ob

THE case in which Doris Gallop >@thing beaches for six hours.

of Haggatt Hall, St. Michael,
400 Smuggled



claimed damaces to the amount
of £10 from Viola Marshall and
Lecnard Marshall of Munro Road,

St. Michael, was struck out when

it came befote His Honour Mr, I C da

i. A. Taima in the Petty bet LNtO Cana

Court of District “A” yesterday

mo. ning, LEG ALIENS PAY £35
Mr. Justice Talma ruled that ILLEGAL ALIENS PAY £35

KOR RIGHT-TO-WORK
PAPERS

our hundred illegal immi-

grants, most of them Italians.
are believed to have been brought
to Canada by an alien smuggling
wing in the last two and a half
ears.
Immigration officers and mem-
bers of the Royal Canadian
Mounted Police are co-operating
in efforts to stamp out the racket.

according to the evidence the
case had to be struck out, Gallop
claimed that on August 28 Viola
Mars all inflicted bodily harm on
her thus causing her much incon-
venience and foy this inconveni-
ence she asked for damages
amounting to £10, y
In the Police Court Marshall ~
was convicted for assaulting and
beating Gallop and not for in-
fiicting bodily harm on her.



“ou. hed" ree ea "nn abe Search waeeye have been
ae a é St is “a % ic
Dovis Gallop, plaintiff, franted for several houses, and

Bave ~ widespread hunt is going on for
the unwanted men.
; Visas Sold
es _ i Headquarters of the gang re-
4Q/- EF or W ounding sponsible for the traffic is believed
. ‘to be in this-ctty—— —

His Worship Mr. G, B, Griffith A number of the immigrants
yesterday imposed a fine of 40/- 2%@ thought to have come to Can-
cn James Inniss of Villa Road #4@ with visas issued to other peo-
3ritton’s Hill, St. Michael for Plein Europe, and then sold
wounding Wesley Elcock with a The immigrants have been
stick on his head. asked to pay £35 each, or more

for, unemployment insurance

The fine is to be paid in seven books enabling them to get jobs.
days or in default 14 days’ im- | The supply of these books, and

notice of appeal,





prisonment with hard labou., the visas, is organised by the
Ecock told the court that on jsmuggling ring here and in Italy
January 26 white he was on his and other European countries.
way home he saw the defendant —LE.S.
beating a wemin on that road,

. He spoke to the defendans

telling him nut to get himself in
irouble with the woman,. After
speaking to him the defendant

suddenly took up a stick and hit The United Nations Security
him with it on the head, Council has been called for a
He went to the General Hos- meeting on Wednesday afternoon
pital and was detained for a cut to discuss the Kashmir issue.
three inches long on the head, —U-P.

SECURITY “OUNCIL
PARIS, Jan. 28.



or

= -~
SS








_



EVERY:

Is

EXTRA NICE

C.J. Adjourns Ejectment
Case Until February 7

His Lordship Sir Allan Collymore in the Court of Error
yesterday adjourned the Edith Johnson-Harold Dunnah
case in which the Police Magistrate and then the Assistant
Court of Appeal Judges had ordered Johnson to quit and

give up peaceful possession of land which Dunnah\con-
trolled. ’ :

Mr. Johnson had appealed
against their Honours of the As-
sistant Court of Appeal judge-
ment. His Lordship adjourned the
case until February 7 at the re-
quest of Johnson’s counsel who
wanted to amend the second
ground of appeal.

Edith Johnson is represented py
Mr. E. W. Barrow, instructed by
Mr, H, OQ, StC. Cumberbatch,
sclicitor of Haynes and Grittitn,
Dunnah who is the qualified act-
ing executor of the will of Isaac
Fe.de is rep esented by Mr.. D.
H. L. Ward, instructed ‘by Cottle
Catt ord. ; :

Both Durhsh and. Johnson live
it the Belle Gully,. St. Michael,
‘The Land 6f which Johnson had
been cerdered to give-up peaceful
possession, if a spot Dunnah elaims
he rented her by a weekly tenancy,
He had given notice to quit 9n
«uly 8 and 19. a) : "¢

HEAVY POTATO



Judges’ Reasons
Judges’

Evangeline Hunte brought
what resembled an English [>

The

" reasons for: von-
firming

Police Magistrate His °
Worship Mr. H. A. Talma’s de-
cision were, that after a careful
consideration of the evidence, they
were satisfled that Johnson had
for years paid rent to Dunnah,
That evidence was confirmed by
the rent books produced.

They stated that the fact that
some of the entries in the smalj -
er book of receipts from E. Brath-
waite in biue black ink covering

potato into the Advocate’s
Editorial Office yesterday
jevening. It weighed nearly
half a pound and had the
same brownish colour of an
English potato. However, it
‘was a smooth stone
Evangeline said she was
buying two pounds of Eng-
lish potatoes and “that
stone’ was among them
While taking them from the

BARBADOS

dor

delphin, totalling 280 pounds.

Cc. Oxley’s
pounds of
pounds of dolphin, Crown Prince pis widow, an infant son, and oth-1
95 pounds of
geavour 100 pounds of bonita and pathy is extended
Sunrise 350 pounds of flying fish.

of jecks were sold in the market
on Thursday.

ADVOCATE

Flying Fish
Plentiful

Large Procession
Atierided ‘Honey’

Clarke's Funeral
Flying Fish were plentiful

throughout the island last week. A procession of approximate]
Large catches were brought in_at 270 cars with people from all par
many beaches and in some cases ishes of the island attended the
dropped. below the scheduled funeral of Sergeant CTYarence Vere
price. Clarke, late of the Barbados Polic«

Fishing boat Sunrise had a Force. “Honey” Clarke, as he wa
very successful week. On Friday ye ing called, died after a short
she came in with 350 pounds of /'DCSS, Sa
flying fish. This was the largest aan was educated at Lynch's
- . , Secondary School, Spry tree
cttch for any.@ne boat for the later joining the teaching staff «

. On the day before she ,2'¢t Joining the teaching staff o
month - ? oS the St. Philip’s Boys’ School. He
brought in 260 pounds of flying enlisted in the Police Force 0
fish. On Wednesday she caught February 8, 1937, He was pri
215 pounds of dolphin. This was moted to the rank of Corporal o*
also the largest catch of dolphin March 17, 1947 and two years late:
for the month, wag promoted to Sergeant.

The largest amount of fish, for He was made Station Sergea:
the week, was sold in the mar’cet on February 1, 1951 and wa
on Tuesday, That day the Loew placed in charge of many Poli
Loan caught 156 pounds of sh rk, Stations, the last being Distri
Sydney 200 pounds of s ark, “E”. Bb
B>ttomy 75 pounds of flying fish, He took a keen interest in liters
Salt Bread 55 pounds of flying ‘ure and was prragen a aS
ich. TY 9 a i] an essay on “Policing e Fec
ee tee prem 188 Sounie ot ail erated West Indies” but unfortun

4 T 45 a ehKark

Rae gs Aa Pounds, of sharks Srely he will not be living to 3
Phhanteun ‘ ere can ge .. shin, iS dream come true. He has al:
Phantom 60 pounds of dolphin contributed many good articles 1
and Mondel 80 pounds of shark, the local Police Magazine.

a total of 770 pounds. He was taken ill three week
None On Saturday ago and was detained at the Gen
On Saturday no flying fis) was eral Hospital. To his many ftien¢
in to the market. K. his death came as a shock, 4
Vendor caught 35 pounds At St. Patrick's Church, Chri
while Sheila caught 190 Church, * nthe Seren.
2 r 95 vas buried with military hono'
Spererene: 06 A Firing Party was drawn v,
under Inspector B, King Among!
the gathering was tne g ot 1
sheli Commissioner 0} ‘olive
Friday was a fairly bright day. ogee were performed by
Triton caught 145 Rey. C. W. Curry,
flying fish, Lark 35 He leaves to mourn their less



bonita
of shark,
pounds of bonita and a fish ven-
brought in 30. pounds of

und

flying fish, En- yelatives to whom deepest sym-



One hundred and sixty pounds

The total amount

Cart, Shoes

= scale pan she felt the un- sold in the market on that day
the period 3.7.38 to 30.10.38 ap- usual weight of this “pota- was 653 pounds. Other catches St l
peared to have been more re- to.” She dropped it on the were brought in by Endeavour oO en

cently made than entries relating

to subsequent periods which had Pie

“of course,’



18 pounds of bonita, Daphne 20











: aad” en Peaks . she said. “it did not sound pounds cf flying fish, and Sun- Clarence Carter of Manns Gap,
eer ern on, some worry, like an Encl'sh potato.” rise 260 pounds of fiving fish. passage Road, St. Michael, re-
tion of the nea rae omen eae The potatoes were re- Fivh vendors brought 18 pounds ted that his box cart valuec
tries of receipts’ fron Ee. P: 7 weighed and Evangeline of king fish, 55 pounds of boni- ¢39 was stolen from Palme't¢
in the same ink fo veNad gah8d given “the correct weight ta and 170 pounds of dolphin Square sometime on Friday. He
to 22 10.38 “ye ra for her money.” Everyone The returns fer the other doys toid the Police the cart was pal.
Tene Ee , were < ive: . »sday: » Saver
samara is they ince ae ithe ag ee Nationwine 5 Saaevane dene ean me. a he *.
Satisfiec a e : ; alue
raised by the ovdaals Won hone fish, Investigatoy 25 norvnds of Two pairs of shoes valucc
fide. : fiving fish, 160 pounds of jerks, $20.96 were stolen from the
The grounds of appeal were as Triton 20 pound of flyin« fish, home of Livan Beckles of Prome-
follows: — L ; st Sunrise, 215 rounds of @™phin, nade Road, Kew Land, St. N t
(i) The Gecision is. against the nque. Syne 68 ponnds of king fish, fish chael, between 9 p.m. on Satur-
weight of the evidence e vendm 70 nourd ef dolphin day and 5.45 a.m. on oa 7.
. . . ah The ‘ident occurrec wher
Gi) Theie was not sufficiently Ad mourned mad 80 nounds of shark, The inciden
: action! e was broken and
clear and consistent evi- Ly Monday's Returns Beckles’ home was ciamate
dence before the Court tc ; ; s Monday: Endeavour 91 pounds ©ntered g ae DAIS te — aioe y
establish the relationship Further hearing in the inquest o¢ bonita, Triton 30 pounds of @nd_the ot al att ey Mie’
of landlord and tenant be- sid ‘Bt och the death of p4=year~ Aving fish, Bottomy 50 pounds of Of Edna Kellman,
tween the respondent anc B : 3 Clair Alleyne of Paynes qying fish, Atomic 46 pounds of
me souslians or between fk ye Mcleod vane dcy folohin, Villare Queen 40. pounds
the appellant and = any net tice ae “ay of king fish, Damozelle 126 nound: , x
other party, at District “A” court until Janu- of bill fish, Investlestor 38 pounds WEDDING
(iii) The question of title hav- ®"Y,31: : ‘ ae oi

St. Clair Alleyne was admitted
to the General Hospital on Janu-
ary 24 for an operation, but died
suddenly the same day.

ing arisen, the learned
Judges have no jurisdic-
tion whatever in the above
cause,

Dr. K. Simon who performed

the post mortem examination said fy
Amendment that the deceased was dead for
about 20 hours. Examination of

Counsel for Johnson will amend
the second ground ce; appeal by
changing the point which said
that there was no evidence and
will submit that the rent books
were inadmissible in evidence.

His Lordship said that Grounds
one and two were concerned wita
questions of fact,

Mr. Barrow for Johnson said
that the only evidence which had

the brain showed no haemorrhage

bronchial pneumonia, The cause
of death was due to a blockbge
the left ventricle of the heart.
Matilda Alleyne, wife of the de-
ceased, said that Dr. Gibbons ord-
ered the deceased to go to the
General Hospital on January 24,
but later that day she heard that
he was dead at the General Hos-



vestordr

but the left lung showed signs of Rid aceieet

a wht is lieht and the boats are
1 coming in iste

of king fish. Gambler 65 pounds
f shark, Eagle 45 pounds of
hark, fish vendore 100 pounds of
vot fish 100 pounds of sherk
boat 90 pounds of

KIRTON—COPPIN

THE wedding of Mr, Stanley
Lee Kirton and pee nih

The ‘itv. o e sople Coppin of King's Village, Dayre|'s
SP agg gp to is Bs ai Road took place on Thursdiy,
remained in the market January 24th at Bethel Methodi
> hours. At she Church at 5 p.m,

The ceremony was performed
by Rev, Crosby, The bride wh:
was given in marriage by Mt
Whitfield Gooding wore a dres

Md
nd another

ing fish



nreeant



j "ASUALTIES INT f slipper satin and Brocad
UK. CASCALTIOR BON lace trimmed with silver sta
ny I Ss sequins, Her head dress was ¢

Suez BRAT ee orange blossoms and long filo,

been brought to establish the re- . ’ British military authorities an- ‘ng veil. Her bouquet was Of wh}
lationship of landlord and tenant eer es nounced on Monday that a British coralitas and shell pink ioe %
was the rent books and his side soldier died in hospital on Sunday The earns ee . rr. : a
was afguing that those books CENTENARIAN DIES night from wounds received in an combe Mi lay of u« sca a
were not admissible. Ismailia gun battle with Egyptian and the bridesmaids were ‘

Mr. Ward said that he did not

Kitty M: Walker, aged 107, died police on January 25,



Misses Myrl Coppin and Winifré



i i ; . ; i “e- “Eller » Thie re . ritish, Pelgrave. After the ceremony a r¢
think it was proper for counsel at her residence. “Ellerton”, St, This raised the total of British : eMONy A
for the other side to amend the George, on Sunday. It is under- casualties to four dead and 12. ception was held at their residen«
grounds for appeal then, They Stood that she was the oldest resi- wounded, The “Canal Zone yee Dayrells Road,
had come to answer the grounds dent of that parish, sompletely quiet toaay. —UP.

that were before the Court,

Johnson had learned counsel,
though not the one then repre-
senting her, in the Police Magis-
trate’s Court and in the Assistant
Court of Appeal. The books were
not objected to be put in as evi-
cence then, |

His Lordship ordered _ that
Johnson would pay the cost for
yesterday’s hearing of the case.

In her defence, Johnson had
given in evidence before the Po-|
tice Magistrate and the Assistant
Court ef Appeal Judges that the
land had belonged to her grand-
mother Mary Clarke. She was
born there and when her grand-
mother died in 1921 she continued
to live there.

———————







Rank Letter

The article headed “Family
Welfare’, appearing on _ page
6 of this newspaper on Sunday
was taken from the monthly letter
of the Royal Bank of Canada.

SA

Is going to





FAMILY WELFARE
SOCIETY

In a ‘report appearing in the
Sunday Advocate it was stated
that the expenses of the Society
stood at 2370.

The amount should have been
370 dollars.

SLICE



————$—$— te

PYRE





BREAKFAST PLATES, i BAKI--G DISHES
WE DON’T BAKE each ... . de. each woe $2.51, $2.99
ALL THE BREAD SOUP PLATES, Each...... 72c. SAUCEBOATS
with Stands .. .. 90e.
WE ONLY BAKE LUNCH PLATES. evch... 36c.

DISHES

THE BEST

E” On sale at —

J & R BAKERIES

10,

and GODDARD'S =|



eee

EDRF

LOOK QUT!!

THE BIGGEST

CROP-TIME |



the Storm
On FRIDAY the

THANE





DINNER PLATES, each 78c.

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.











Fresh stock of the following

POPULAR
FRENCH
REMEDIES

—AT—

() WEATHERHEAD'S

“SUM Et” i. ssoee co ee
For Constipation, Price 4/-
“GLOBEOL”
A Tonic for the
Muscles & Nerves.

Heert,
Price
ssboggbussaguncaganey Tsk
“PAGEOL”

For Diseases of the Blad-

der. Price .. i 7/6
7 “PULMO BAILLY”
For Coughts & Cold
Price .. sieibincien. Pe
‘DESCHINES SYRUP”
} For Anaemii, Weakness,
k b | overwork and general de-
ak "rice 10
ta e ou } bility. Price
y y “URODONAL”
For Rheumatism, Gout

Gravel, Pains and Acidity .
Price 7/¢

Ist FEBY. te |
T BRUCE WEATHERHEAD |
BROS. | LID.

W HEAD OF BROAD STREB'’























The name that means the very
best in Oven-Table Glassware

t

ROUND CASSEROLES
ezch $1.43, $1.73, $1.85, $2.03

PUDDING BOWLS 42c., 84c.

MIXING BOWLS
90c., $1.33, $1.87

$1.43, $1.72
$1.85, $2.03

11,12 & 13 Broad Street





_——

Because they have become convinced

HERE ARE THREE OF THE MANY VERY GOOD



























PAGE FIVE





SPECIFY

“EVERITE”

ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

“TURNALL’ {| -

ASBESTOS
WOOD. |







MORE AND MORE MEN
ARE CHANGING TO ..

‘K SHOES parry

of K’s Superiority.
“

REASONS FOR THAT SUPERIORITY :

(1) ‘K’ SHOES are made from the finest leathers
obtainable. Both soles and insoles are hand-
tested for flexibility and accurately graded
by skilled craftsmen.

THE UPPEDS of ‘K’ SHOES are selected,
hand-cut and matched by experienced crafts-
men with a care that no machine could
imitate.

‘K’ SHOES are made over the famous ‘K’
PLUS FITTING LASTS with the heel-parts
one fitting narrower than the fore-parts. The
ensures a close fit at the heel and freedom
for the toes.

(2)
(3)

Why not come in and be fitted with a pair
of these world famous shoes ? We are sure
you'll say like all the other ‘K’ wearers :—

VLL NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SHOE BUT ‘K’

PRICES $17.00 is $21.63

FROM

HARRISON'S
DIAL 2664

Sole Distributors for ‘K’ SHOES in Barbados,









— SSS

ROBERTSON’S
JAMS & MARMALADE

Special Cash & Carry Prices
—This Week ONLY

RASPBERRY; BLACK CURRANT; RED
CURRANT (1 Ib Jars)



STOCKS RECEIVED !



FRESH



ESTERBROOK FOUNTAIN PENS
ESTERBROOK NIBS

ESTOLAN HAIR CREAM

ABDEC VITAMIN DROPS
HALIVER OIL C VIOSTEROL DROPS
PETROL HAHN

JACK & JILL COUGH SYRUP
LUDENS COUGH DROPS
URDONAL (for Rheumatism)

KNIGHTS LTD.











-

‘OT:
APRICOT; as
STRAWBERRY JAM j . ‘ Flo sstatethiene Gee
SCOTCH ORANGE; GOLDEN SHRED; SILVER SHRED

‘ MARMALADE (116 Jars)
INGER MARMALADE (115 dilieae

DANISH SALAMI,

45c.

Jars) 62c. y



DANISH SLICED HAM, DANISH
THICK CREAM
SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER—per tin.
SOUTH AFRICAN GUAVA JELLY—11b tin
KOO, TOMATO PASTE—per tin pints
TOWER VANILLA ESSENCE—per bottle..........
A. & P. MACARONI, SPAGHETTI, VERMICELL
—per 116 pkge.
SMEDLEY’S STRAWBERRIES, BLACKBERRIES,
RASPBERRIES, CHERRIES, ‘
MARTELL BRANDY, COCKADE FINE RUM,
PERLSTEIN BEER.

69c.
26c.
19¢e.
13¢

38c.

94e.





STANSVFELD, SCOTT & Co., Ltd.







PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.

FOR SALE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

NOTICE

TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW,
ZEALAND LINE LTD.



.

ANNOUNCEMENTS











GLADIOLI & DABLIA
Orders are now being taken for Glad-

j Decem-}
ber 1952, parties interested in booking
J







The M.V. DAERWOOD will
For Births, Marriage or Engagement















MANZ LINE
62—t. tc and Passengers for
anncuncements in Carib Calling the} please phone 4442, T. Geddes Grant Lad. ri 3 ey, Seaeea 40 m a re ae: Vincent. Grenada
charge is $3.00 for any number of words 4. fn. -v. expected load 4 Aruba. Sailing W esday
up to 50 and 6 cents per a 2m See ee THE PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK ACT, 1936 ee eS; ioe me arriv- ra inst. w
iional word. Terms cash one 256: : : .

Betvaen 8.50 sha tp, Bi for Death AUTOMOTIVE FOK RENT ingot morons tot Marte 08 |B aes cates ad Poearaers tor
Notices onky after 4 p.m To the Creditors holding liens against the Peasant Holdings hard Syome, and guasrel sate. Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
$$ Cargo accepted on through Bills of Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing

———

IN MEMORIAM

Fa riday ruary 1952.
CAR~One Hillman Car in good order ‘TAKE NOTICE that the peasant owners mentioned in the First Column of the Table| i242, with, transhipment at ‘Trinidad | @ Friday Ist Februaty
Apply L. O. Jones, Baxters Road HOUSES






















































































































































bo th ne yg 2 wor Guiana, Windward and Lee- The MV a =
i isi wa , t Cargo ani assengers
29.1.52—3n hereto annexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act = Islands gooayt, Carty nod Semeneme St
Sar as sw ——--~ | “KGENTS OFFICE cool win six win.| SUM of money respectively set out in the Second Column of the Table opposite = Sos: diotinle: wielinaeen teute 4 Nevis and St. itis: Sailing, Dato
- R-- o erfect © a ’ ” Z i .
our sition "Gerald. Ward. “Jason |dows, situated centrally in Bolton Lane.| names of such peasant owners by way of loan against the peasant holdings respectively | FURNESS. WiTHY & Co., Ltd. a ead cis q
ee th 1908. a jones’ Garage, 27-1.52—2n | Dial 4582-J. B, Field & Co. |) | mentioned and described in the Third Column of that Table opposite such names, B.W.L. i Oe ne)
ree © remember our loved ones} CA R.-»-seatér Ford V-8, accommodates mr eee DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd. Consignee. Tele. No. 4047,
so dear ,ersons comfortably, (Deluke Coupe| “BERESFORD"—From ist February, HAYNES. BARBADOS.
Though absent from us they are ever mcaale "General condition excellent. Dial ire panes Seen bs were ae Dated this 29th d J at 1952 M: P Dd. ek an Bank Aw OOO Ss
near | 4353 between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. daily or | fully furn , all modern conveniences. ay o' q easan Lo . “ae amen, byte world yay: Men PHT atten 4pm. Dial $882. 29.1.52—4n | Apply next door. 29,1.59—2n ! y anuery, anager, -
our side (annenieieentiieapeemnnenstquatinpainmmnmmanatincindiiias ~_
And whispers sviace loved OP] | CAR—One Prefect Ford in sood con | RESIDENCE —Roebuck Street next to Steamship Co.
ath canne 1c “ 7.1.52—3n, jars . 2525, Haro ’
Timothy (son), Rhoda, e, Ru dition, Phone Sis. ee a ee ka 26.1, 52--1n APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK.
(daughters) . 1.5218) CAR—Vauxhall 1947 12 EP. very, 6000 | nnn Qne.
SEALY—In loving m Tay dem | condition, Dial 0109. 27.1.52—3n,| LILYVILLE--Oth Avenue, Belleville, 2 nt
—In_ lovin, 1 c > a —————. ——_—__—— ]} bedrooms and usual conveniences. one ~
heloved daughter Evangelen ones LORRY—1 Austin 3-ton lorry in perfect | 4535. 29.1.52—2n. Names granted Locality a BH BR
ey se was laid to rest on Janua working order, STUART & hee “Sa LARGE COOL ROGMD ar usenlee. (c?trttennertcneceniecinincemeniemannnaientineemnaiiiimiitiapnasiaseee RK SERVICE
29th, * LTD 29.1.52-—t.f.n, O LAR —Furnished,
goed ere mae a running water, with or without meals. St. L $ « NEW YO
nd watch her fade awa MOTORCYCLE—Only one (1) in stock,}10 minutes walk to Yacht Club or City. Michae| A STEAMER sails 25th January—arrives Barbados 5th February, 1952.
God knows how much p Bir her Ambassador Supreme, Spring-frame, Woodside Gardens, Dial 3356, Challenor, Susan o« 54 60 Codrington .. ‘ - 3 02 A STEAMER sails 15th naeuart arrives Barbados 26th February, 1952.
As it dawns five years y hp, $605.00, Terms, A BARNES & CO., Garner, Martha Ernestine 60 00 Codrington Hill : oa 8-0
We often stand beside her grave TD. 26.1.52—t.f.n. Lashle , Willi 2 03 "i ine a
With hearts still sad and sore thinking “UNITY"—Palm Beach, Has M y, am . 36 00 Haggatt Hall .. Pr oe Pe ire
We hear those loving words (not deac TRUCK--One 1944 5-ton Dodge truck.|furnished 3 Bedrooms. Apply to Mrs. aynard, Stella L. he 54 00 Savannah Road gee ee NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Just gone to rest tamil New battery, In perfect shape. Apply | Fred Roach on premises. Sealy, Irvine Goodman .. 36 00 Mt. Friendship Hill .. oe 2 ils. A STEAMER amaiareh yes Barbados Sist January, 1062.
Anice Seaty (mother) and ane ,,. FP. E. C. Bethel, Friendship Plantation. 27.1.52-—2n Skeete, William C. 144 00 Bush Hall ee - oe 2 1 13 a ase ~ See eects Barbados 14th Februar, 1952
29,1.52-—-10 1 Pelephone 4184. 29,1.52—3n STEAMER ay : te ¢ 7. oe
— > A STEAMER sails 13th February— arrives Barbados 28th February, 1952
WLLAPS—In memory of Alfred J. | St. James.
Ppnillips who fell usieep on the 28th day | PUBLIC SALES FE is, Carl U. P Vill: és t #37 ——$—$——$—_$—— LT
¢ FURNITURE rancis, Carl U. P. oe oe 80 00 Fitts lage .. ++
of January 1951 . CANADIAN SERVICE
og | _ St. Lucy “
That parting word is more = prayer) CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs, . ead othes REAL ESTATE Moore, Frederick (1) 66 00 [Checker Hall... « 7 3 +29 See
‘i bl ‘ou. urniture . oe
¥ ee Gon ity. '99.1.881n |your Howe. A, BARMES & Co, Td. McGeary, Seon Irving ‘“ 135 00 Babbs .. ee +s 1 0 20 Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados
Bas ; ctihecesineamaaat 18.1,52—t.f.n, Prescod, Reginald 80 00 Babbs .. a4 a ee f . s: ae a rad
- > AS a going concern (1) Aerated Soda 8-8. “ALCOA PURITAN’ SREY, al Fy }
«& FOUND nteed condition 5.8. ALCOA PIONEER: January 29th February 8th
. | Water Feewey in guars St. Andrew. s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER” February 12th February 22nd
| ELECTRICAL with all Fittings. Motor Van and about M Willi 2 8 3 30 8. : ‘ y ia ; March 7k
aan liad atime atone ——— 3,000 dozen Patent Bottles with cases oaze, William (2) 240 00 Mount All .. a *e A STEAMER .. February 26th March 24th
LOST FLUORESCENT FITTINGS: Twin 20 w | Monthly sales of Busttiess can be Known! st. Phill A STEAMER March 23rd April. 2nd
___.__—.___. | Fluorescent Fittings complete with Tubes ; © 27¥ would- , os. Dp.
RACE TICKETS—Two y BTC. | & Starters @ $25.64 ea. Laurie Dash «| dat dc cartccidig moar vo 3n Alleyne, Archibald C. 180 00 Diamond Valley -< 2 : i These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
Spring Meeting Books 1952. Series|Co., Tudor Street, Phone 5061 it Be _ mein Alleyne, Reginald H. .. ‘Bi 100 00 Nr. Crane... re e 2
Be, So" Barbados Crystal Tee Co. | % 1.52~2n| Dwelling house called “GILVAN” with] Est, Brathwaite, Julian B, dec. ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
same to the Barbados Crystal Iee Co.,) —— , HEATERS Electric hot water| 10.803 square feet of land situate at Chel per Brathwaite, Theophilus &
Bey Street. Alwyn Crichlow.. Ty'sfn [heaters 12. gallon, capacity, only Giea| pee, Gardens, St. Michael, | The. bouse MON ey. AOD 125 00 Kirtons pee Ses i 2 APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
ee : Jeach. K. R. Hunte & Co. Ltd. Dial] S°Nt2 Garage, Toilet, Bath and Callender, Eva E. is oe 216 00 amond Valley .- os
SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS—Series H.| 4611 or 5027 29.1.52—80 | Ygual nee area . Marshall, Beresford G. .. os 36 00 Nr. Bequest .. ‘a a 2 1.
PAG, SA06, AE, Oe Oe eee village Foe above. property will be set up for Oliver, Miriam BEI 144 00 Nr. Well House ed aes
to Christian Moore, Eckstein Village, sale by Public Competition at our office ’ . |
fagie Hail Ra 29.1.52—In MISCELLANEOUS James Street on Friday @#h February.) 7 oon t
2, at p.m, rist urch. 03
| inspection on application to Miss Kell- Edwards, Cecil James (4) 11 00 Bartletts ads ee 2
PERSONAL AUTO POLISHES & WAXES—A ship-| man, Bedford Lodge. Dial 2259 King, J. ‘Adelbert ws 54 00 Nr. Goodland Po es 3 00
SA AND POURS fcr eee ois Os YEARWOOD & BOYCE King, Enid 126 00 Enterprise . 2 3
E I i just arrived—Old Cars ? ee ee ve ay
Sublic’'are hereby warned against| ‘00K like new after using LARWAX— ree aie. vay E. et alia be) 2 Seduce Hell ie oe 2 : os CANADIAN SERVICE
The > ‘cK.| really marvellous! Dial 4391, Courtesy oe ing, era $2 < e és 04 .
OF mo wale) wt ao sot bald rai 25.1,52.—6. Nee Woodroffe, Grenville DaC. 100 00 Hopewell ee rs i os 1 ; & From Halifax, N.S., and Montreal,
myself responsible for her or anyone ls BARBADOS ANNUAL REVIEW—Last SAINT VINCENT, B.W.1. Woodroffe, Grenville DaC. 65 00 Nr. Gibbons .. +4 es Remenen..; aarcivad
contracting any debt or debts in my NAM} ong copies left to be sold out immediately ot Halifax St. John Dates, Bridgetown,
A real delight to Barbadians abroad Snore ee aireenes seaside property ut Gebers. Dastddea
Buy now and post early. 3/- each at} ®dWJotning Villa Beach, acre feet. on mv. “BENNY” is . 2 Jan 28 Jan 14 February
Advétate Stationery, Roberts High Street, massive stone building oe wets _ 84 00 s Bott 1 0 32 8.8 “SOUTHGATE” ll Feb 15 Feb. 2 March
Weatherhead Drug Store 29.1.52—gn. | Particulars from Errol Rooks, Pour Win’ Sargeant, Arthur weet Bottom 5 ‘el 8.8. “A VESSEL” 25 Feb 29 Feb 16 March |
Phone 9140. 26.1.52--8n |
CHAIK CUSHION SPRING UNITS—A henna a e _ -
SALE NOTICE St. Thomas. - 38
Cushion’ Unite, Ready for Packing ane} ,TR6 updersined,
    Covering. A real improvement on ou} eir office, No. 17, a a
    last Stock. See them_on display ‘at oui | ,°wM. on Friday, the Ist February, 1902 St 2,908 00 FROM SWANSEA, LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW
    Showrooms. The Standard Agenc: . ae OM i“ ‘
    (B'dos) Co., 14 Swan Street, Dial 3620. CeO ee nara at Welch fa Saauaten’ Aietent
    25.1,52.—3n. Road, St. Michael. The dwellinghouse Swansea Liverpool Glasgow eee eres
    TAN tn p wr dah, sitting an nin “mp? “ ” a
    GENERAL SERVANT — Apply The] EGGS—Pure Bred Leghorn Eggs. Prize| contains —veran | ’ NK. “B 8.8. “N. O. ROGENAES' 19 Jan. 25 Jan. 30 Jon. 15 February
    Deine, Cheapeide. 29.1.52—1n| winning strain 1961 Exhibition, Excellent Soa, 2 Heron eee Eanninn APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BA anne Oey Jae 2 Jan: | 20 Jon. 18 Fez
    $$$ layers ial 3723 29 1.52—1n. : o
    r r Garage and servant's room in a UEEEEEEEY Sunny SUmENNENN UIE CnnnN Canny a
    STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST for ou | water,
    Office, apply by letter ond in person—|”~ Long Playing Records and 78 RPM| yard. Approximately half of the land} Amount Amount

    T. Geddes Grant Ltd Records and we book orders too. A.| /*% enclosed. ee ee = eee



































































































    Loc A. R. P.| granted previously "
    23.1.52-t f.n. | BARNES & Co., Ltd. eee any day on application to| Names ality granted Bxpected Arrival
    pga ene 4e.1.2942.2.} Mie Comrie pastiodiers and condl-| Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates Bridgetown,
    Traffic Clerks for our Office, All appll- meendiaccatvemerieininimmnmeemenets I 4 oe peih, neler —_—€—“——_—__hew“wFw $ oc. oc, Barbados
    cants must apply In Weng, With eee tu ce eae attache cnet _ . 8s. SUNROVER 154an = 18 Jan 29 Jan 12 February
    hot 8, sturdy an we . jouble loc nce ied ee
    Pee, INDIAN AIRWAYS LTD., Lower | $3.86 to $6.2. A BARNES & CO., LTD: COREEE, CATION De ro a Susah Codrington Hill oe 50 00 54 00
    Broad ‘Street, Bridgetown. | 27.1.02 241.524. fon 20 1 52-9 Lashley, William Haggatt Hall .. «. 2 03) 20 99 36.00 Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
    aii SUIT—One new Ladies’ two piece sult. SALE NOTICE Bi Sealy, Irvine G. Mt. Friendship . 2
    PomuwIC N@TICES | cotour—Dark Beige—size 18. Phone 2936] qe undersigned will offer for sale ’
    aidan | ae Aha, Men Meee oe yey ROBERT THOM LIMITED
    “TEL a K Teas- | Bridgetown, on ursday e si nee ce Ja ;
    NOTICE mh relveching moutwwash and” Sareig) ,ceneaeT, 190 at 2 Bm. the destaiie) =— Est. Corbin, John Fee Per letreat's. . 6 3 121 40000 300 00 PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
    I SELWYN WINFIELD BLADRS here-] for bad breath, so try a bottle 1f your} square or thereabouts situate on Passenger Sales Agents for:
    tofore sometimes called and known by the} breath lg offensive. Price 2/9 bot. top of Rendezvous Hill lying to the east Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.
    e of Stiwyn Winfield Gaskin of KNIGHT'S LTD, 27.1,.52—2n | 4¢ and adjacent to the lands of Cloud| St. Andrew. ‘ St. Si V2 60 00 ‘ai ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
    Marley Vale in the perish of Saint Philip Walk the residence of Sir Dudley Lea- Dottin, Frederick G. ‘1 y Mt. All ; 60 00 150 00
    in this Island, Assistant Schoolteacher cock. The site is in within easy reach Springer, Joseph N. Hillaby a + ' a. 28 Telephone No. 4466
    hereby give public notice that me we ot | the Oat Club and commands a ’ _ —
    € ary 1852 1 formally and jutiful view. ee
    ain das enue oa Selinaataned In Touch With Barbados For further particulars and conditions| St, Joseph. a Cleaver’s Hill a 3 20 70 00 42 00
    and abandoned the use of my said sur Coastal Station of sale apply to:— Horton, Edna L. C. , FYFFES LINE
    name “GASKIN" and then as ee c CA’ RD & Co
    adopted and determined thencefor nh » OTTLE, TFO leit | St. Phili
    all occasions whatsoever to use and sub} Codie and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd., advise Soissetn.| ¢ . Diamond Valle on 3 0 00} 300 00 216 00
    ' : ame of “Blades instea ao a A . allender, Eva E. Mik . . | Diamor y +, *
    Se aati’ ot Sachin’ | Uae ea mer, a ca oe sl A og ae ea 2 00, “8000 | “38 00 8.8. “GOLFITO
    And I give further notice that bp-6) SOR ee,, EE Re. OBER see aren 1 aoe Speen, a oe. uae ae OUTWARD HOMEWARD
    Deed Poll dated the 26th day of Januar, 9.5. Alco Puritan, #.s. Rosario, Friday the ist February, 1952, Christ Church. . ————$$$____— ——_—_—__—___—_-
    1962 iy | execute gintation OMtice or | [Oh Gorthon, 8.8, Ivy, 8 s, Dolores, s.8. | at 1'3) pm. the dwellinghouse called| Bentham, Casford L, Enterprise... 1 2 Ga} 99.00 ee Sail Arrive & Sail | Arrive & Sail; _ Arrive
    this Island on the 26th day of January | -ukenlammoren. ss. Teotus, 5.5, aso: “ELLE Rs E with, the and thereto King, Enid ore Enterprise “a oe 13 1 250 00 100 00 Southampton Barbados Barbados Southampton
    oa Nay oe a vurname ot wariak a ior 5.8 jeune Grieg. | abouts. adjoining " Dr. “Baneroft’s 3nee Woodroffe, Grenville Hopewell oe oe 1. be February 16th February 27th March 9th ~ | March 16th
    n 4 ae) 22 cifie Unity, s.s tina, i. , i i
    “Gaskin” and declare that I had 0} ohn Howland’ 6.8; Ocean Monarch: a's. | contains downslaire, drawing and. dining 1,590 00 March 29th April 7th | April 18th. —‘| April 27th
    mumed and adopted = ts whatsoever to] > Paula, 8.8 Malia, s.s Southern | rooms, breakfast room, two bedrooms,
    sO Te eee ee name of Blades" | Stlantic, M/T Irland, s.s. St. Helerest,| toilet and bath and ‘upstairs 3 bed- Will all passengers for above sailings please note.
    \se and subseribe the . to as to be at} “8 Kingsborough, 5.8. British Promise,] rooms. Electric Maht, company’s water ew WILKINSON HAYNES CO. LTD :
    ar on ‘tailed known and| §-8. Irivingdale, ss. Lady Nelson, s.s.] and gas turned tn. ’ “oy & re 3
    mes ee name of “Blades” | Santa Clara, 6.9, Loide Honduras, s.s.| Inspection any day between the hours APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK. “C
    Jescribed + nam Aleoa Pennant, s.s, Oranjestad, 5s.s.]of 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. on application on
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    TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
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    PAGE EIGHT



    BARBADOS WIN SECOND TEST

    @ from page i

    Miller who was now asosociatec
    with Mudie in a ninth wicket part-
    nership edged one from Marshall
    low through the slip for four runs
    but after that settled down to play
    confident d#fensive cricket and
    was apparently content to hold
    his end up and allow Mudie to do
    the bulk of the scoring.

    Mudie Goes

    Mudie however, after having
    played a useful innings seemed to
    have lost concentration just be-
    fore the luncheon interval was
    taken. He drove Marshall tame-
    ly to midon but Barker dropped a
    sitter that came straight to him.

    Mudie did not benefit by this
    life for without addition to his
    score he essayed another tame
    drive off Marshall next over and
    this time he put up a similar
    eatch but to Smith at midoff this
    time and the latter made no mis-
    take in bringing off an easy catch
    to dismiss him.

    Topscore

    Mudie’s innings that lasted just
    over an hour and a half for 45
    proved to be topscore for his
    team. He executed some power-
    ful sweeps to the square leg
    boundary during the course of his
    innings and was not afraid to
    punish the half volleys by lifting
    them hard and high to unpoliced
    parts of the field. The score was
    then 179/9/45

    Goodridge, last man in took a
    good swing at one from Marshall
    and it struck the long off bound-
    ary first bounce for four. He was
    nearly out soon after this when
    he attempted a similar stroke but
    Farmer, running back from deep
    midoff just failed to get a hand
    to the ball.

    Lunch was taken at the end of
    the over and Jamaica had lost
    nine wickets for 184 runs, Miller
    being 11 not out and Goodridge 5
    not out,

    Still Carefree

    Goodridge was s*iil ir carefree
    mood after ‘tunch. He took a
    iong single off Williams who open-
    ed from the screen end and after
    Miller himself singled to give him
    strike again, he lifted another
    delivery high to the long on
    boundary for four.

    Next over from Marshall he
    helped himself to another bound-
    ary a high shot over the head of
    the cover point fieldsman for four
    runs, this time at the expense ot
    Norman Marshall.

    Double Century

    Continuing his quest for bound-
    aries he smote one well up from
    Williams high to the long on
    boundary for four, This was his
    fourth boundary in 18 runs and at
    the same time he had sent up 200
    in 194 minutes.

    Marshall was still persistent
    and he was rewarded with Good-
    ridge’s wicket. The latter snick-
    ed one that was cut back from the
    leg and King in the slip held the
    eatch to dismiss him after having
    juggled the ball for sometime.

    e Jamaica innings had now
    closed for 213 runs.

    Following are the scores:—
    BARBADOS Ist Innings
    A..M. Taylor run out ‘
    > Hunte ¢ Wkr. (Binns) b Miller
    W. Smith b Goodridge
    » A. Farmer c A. Bonitto b
    Goodridge y
    . Proverbs ec wkr (Binns) b Miller
    B. Williams net out ‘
    RP. Marshall b Mudie ;
    King ¢ Prescod b Goodridge .
    De Pe Mudie b Tulloch
    - King c&b Tulloch ., bes
    » Barker c Prescod b Mudie ......
    Extras: b 1, n.b. 3

    a
    to
    ge

    =

    -2

    eruacousnue

    mRamzZog ~€9

    Total



    Fall of wickets: 1 for 22, 2 fdr a6, ‘3
    for 86, 4 for 91, 5 for 136, 6 for 144,
    7 for 159, 8 for 186, 9 for 190.

    BOWLING ANALYSIS

    Oo M R w
    $. Goodridge 22 7 45 3
    Fes MEMOS has tees sees 20 1 63 2

    A. R. Bonitto il “4
    G. Mudie ‘ 16.3 1 a9 2
    H..Dullach..... ...... 4 1 9 2

    JAMAICA — 18T INNINGS

    J. Prescod c wk. (DePeiza) b

    Marshall Waeve * i

    D. Thorbourn ec wk. (De Peiza) b
    FP. King ; “3 10
    S. Abrahams c sub (Grant) b F. King 4
    A. Binns b King Teyeesscees ‘ 19
    N. Bonitto ¢ Barker b F. King 27
    DeeeMOG FUN Gut .oossccciscccces al
    G. Mudie not out . 2
    R. Miller b Marshall . 1
    A. Bonitto ¢ Marshall b H. King 0
    H. Tulloch b Marshall 2
    S. Goodridge b King 7 15
    Extras: Lb. 2, b. 3 5
    —
    Total . 1s

    Fall of wickets 1 for 22, 2 for 26, 3 for

    34, 4 for 68, 5 for 77, 6 for 82, 7 for 83,
    8 for 84, 9 for 86.
    BOWLING ANALYSIS

    o M R
    ¥, King 18.2 #5 3S 5
    H. Barker 7 2 8
    N. E. Marshall 23 15 37 3
    H. King i 5 15 1
    c. B, Williams a 15

    BARBADOS—2nd Innings

    Cc. C,. Hunte ec wkr (Binns) b Miller 76
    Cc. W. Smith c wkr. (Binns) b Tullock 40
    G. Proverbs b Goodridge ‘ 0
    W. A. Farmer c wkr, (Binns) b Miller 107

    C. B, Williams c Preseod b A. Bonitto 5

    N. E. Marshall b A. Bonitto . 10
    A. M. Taylor c wkr. (Binns) b

    A. Bonitto 0
    F. King c N. Bonitto b A. Bonitto 6
    C. DePeiza c Goodridge b Miller 16

    "TRY 70 SPREAD THE

    THINGS ARE PRETTY SLOWâ„¢




    |Z] HELLO, MR. BLEATâ„¢THIS 1S
    PIBAWL. THE PRINTER ==

    b==1 NOWâ„¢WE COULD DOA NICE
    HEAD YOU WERE

    * CUSTOM
    “WILL GIVE YOU CO-OPERATION — Nol

    fe JOB ON THAT NEW LETTER: face, FOR BUSNESS,
    HEY 2 NOsLET IT

    ¢ RIDE~WE GOT
    LOTS OF STATION-

    FIFTH TEST
    @ from page 1

    solely on bumping the batsmen
    out by threatening their lives and
    making them play fatal defective
    shots in mid-air. Stollmeyer, how-
    ever, was not having any t
    of this. He moved inside the ball
    or stayed outside it and let it pass
    until one was too short and again
    he repeated his earlier stroke. He
    hooked Miler square to the
    boundary to bring his total to 96.

    Stolimeyer a Century

    Hassett was now in a dreadful
    muddle with his bowling changes,
    having been so keen on_ keeping
    up bumping attack He now
    had Miller bowling his heart out
    and the new ball over due. Now
    he must have missed Ian John-
    son and how glad were the West
    Indies that the best flight bowler
    in the world had been stupidly
    omitted and Worrell now ran a
    lunatic single off Benaud who was
    making his first appearance. The
    idea was to give Stollmeyer strike
    for the three he needed for his
    hundred, but Stollmeyer merely
    took singles. Safety was the thing
    and rightly so. Now Stollmeyer
    came at his 100 with a fine straight
    drive for three off Benaud. It
    had taken him 229 minutes and
    included only six fours, a measure
    of his care and patience in a

    grand innings,—the finest of the
    tour for the West Indies. Lunch
    score was Stollmeyer 102 and

    Worrell 18, Extras 11, total three
    for 189

    SCOREBOARD

    AUSTRALIA — 1ST INNINGS 116
    Wil. — IST INNINGS ws
    AUSTRALIA — IND INNING®
    Thoms hit wkt. b Worrell 28
    McTi nald b Ramadhin 02
    Hassett c Worrell b Valentine 64
    Harvey c (wkpr.) b Worrell 8
    Miller c Weekes b Valentine 69
    Benaud b Worrell 19
    Hole b Worrell 62
    Lindwall ec Walcott b Gomez 21
    Ring b Gomez 12
    Johnston not out 6
    Langley b Gomez 8

    Extras 18
    Total ait
    Fall of rickets: 1—55; 2—138; 3—152;
    4216; %--287; 6—326; 7—347; 8-355;
    9-370.
    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    o M R w
    Worrell 23 2 95 4
    Gomez 12 3 58 3
    Ramadhin «4 8 102 1
    Valentine 20 6 »79 2
    Atkinson 8 0 25 0
    WEST INDIFS — 2nd INNINGS
    Rae c Harvey b Ring 25
    Stollmeyer lbw Lindwall 104
    Waleott c Langley b Miller 12
    Weekes c Langley b Lindwall 21
    Worrell run out 18
    Gomez b Miller 2
    Christiani ¢ Johnston b Lindwall 4
    Atkinson hit wicket b Lindwall 2
    Guillen b Lindwall 6
    Valentine b Benaud re
    Ramadhin not out .. eaene 3
    Extras: il
    MORAL ascvscisevcnsvsovceaves 213

    Lindwall 5 for 24, Miller 2 for 5?.
    ———

    H
    H

    King not out ..... sea ctees
    Barker b Mudie , I
    Extras: b 2, lb 5, w 1, nb, 3

    Total . 337
    * Fall of wickets: 1 for 90, 2 for 91, 3
    for 143, 4 for 236, 5 for 256, 6 for 256,
    7 for 286, 8 for 313, 9 for 330,

    BOWLING ANALYSIS

    o M R w
    S. Goodridge 20 1 3 1
    R, Miller 26 8 os 3
    G. Mudie 23,1 2 f2 1
    Hi. Tullock 12 v7 1
    A. Bonitto ..... 18 3 oo 4
    JAMAICA — =ND INNINGS
    D, Thorbourn !bw Barker 24
    J. Preseod lbw King 25
    N. Bonitto c & b Williams vee 2
    J. McLeod hit wicket b Williams ., 23
    G. Mudie ¢ Smith b Marshall 45
    RK. Tulloch Ibw Williams 0
    A. Binns ¢ Farmer b Williams 5
    5. Abrahams run out 18
    A, Bonitto Lb.w. b Willlams 1
    R. Miller not out 22
    S. Goodridge c King b Marshall 23
    Extras: b. 4 4
    Total ... 213

    Wickets fev—1 for 44, 2 for 97, 3 for
    05, 4 for 100, 5 for 100, 6 for 113, 7 for 142,
    6 for 145, 9 for 179.

    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    a M R Ww
    F. King . 1 5 44 }
    Barker 5 1 Ps) 1
    Marshall 22.5 9 47 2
    Williams ....ssssee00 22 o 7 5
    H. King , 2 0 oy 0



    WHAT’S ON TODAY

    Court of Original Jurisdiction
    and Lower Court—10 a.m.

    Legislative Council—2 p.m.

    House of Assembly—5. p.m.

    Mobile Cinema at Colleton
    Plantation Yard, St. Lucy—
    745 p.m,

    Police Band at St. Cecilia

    Barracks -—- Police Dance—







    WORK OUT WHEN COMES THE BUSY SEASON“PRESSES GOING
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    SO AND SO WANTS HIS JOB RIGHT AwAy !

    a YoU
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    ERY ON HAND:

    PIBAWL! DROP EVERY-
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    FROM BLEAT AND



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    ~ Governor Presents
    Trophies At Cricket

    His Excellency the Governor made a presentation of
    trophies to members of the Jamaica and Barbados teams at
    Kensington Oval yesterday afternoon when the Jamaica-
    Barbados Intercolonial Tournament ended.

    Only a small crowd was at Kensington for the present-
    ation, but the players got hearty ovations as they received
    their prizes. The Hon. Sir Allan Collymore, Kt., President
    of the Barbados Cricket Association, opened the function
    and after the presentation by His Excellency, Arthur Bonitto
    and Wilfred Farmer, skippers of the Jamaica and Barbados
    teams respectively, made short speeches.

    Sir Allan collymore. said that

    before he asked His Excellency
    to present the trophies, he would

    of

    the struggle in Avstralia, and
    he took the opportunity to wish

    the West Indies team the best of





    like to say how delighted luck,
    were to have their visitors fr He thought that praise was due
    Jamaica. o the Jamaican players wh
    “We hope that they will come “Played the game the way it
    soon again, although I suppose hould be played” and, he said
    we would have to go to them be- th¢ Barbadian players enjoyed
    fore. I have never been to ©VeryY.™enent of the tour. He
    Jamaica to see our boys play, but wished the Jamaican team the

    ery best of the New Year.






    avart from that, we cong ulate
    very heartily the Barbados crick-
    eters on their victory.” he said. PRIZE LIST
    He told the Barbadians not to
    4 Best batting average on Jamaica side,
    take their victory too gleefully presented by Messrs. A. Barnes & Co
    because, with the knowledge of !-td.—Bat. A. Binns
    the gz b > Je “an crick- Best batting average on Barbados side
    he ability of the Jamaican crick ahienee ter «ee Sto Bence
    eters whom he saw, many of Ltd. (Agents for Gun & buts) -
    whom had not been on intercolo- Bat. W. Farmer s
    nial tours outceide Jamaica, he gine ee aver age. on Rimes eas
    ore ed Messr ‘ogart 4
    could say that with the experi- Bat. J. Prescod
    ence which they gained here Best bowling average on Barbados side
    _ eon . eae presented by Messrs. Plantations Ltd
    they would soon be playing a Tosster. F. King
    team of great class Best all round performance on Jamaics
    side, presented by Messrs. Bookers Drug
    A True Game Stores—Cigarette Case. G. Mudi
    “The fundamental essence of _, Bett sll round performance on Barbados

    ide, prese
    Co

    ed by Messrs. Y. de Lima &
    & S Cc. B. Williams
    nee on Ja ’

    British Ameri-



    the game is that both sides have
    played a very true game of sport,”










    he_ said, “and everybody ha ;
    of ‘ : at. N. Bonnitto
    pulled his weight and done what “Best fielding performance on Barbados
    he had to do to the best of his side, presented by Messrs. Da Costa &
    iii. . es Dag Co., Ltd.--Bat. C. Hunte
    aoa sometimes with Highest score by J ican batsman,
    a . presented by Messrs. Cave Shepherd &
    “To those who have succeeded, Co., Ltd.—Pads. A. Binns ‘:

    ‘ ies hgeansycte 3 ? ; Highest score by Barbadian batsman,
    We th Pesneton conmraniaie Jou presented br Messrs. A. S. Bryden &
    é e y ave alec Sons Ltd.—Pads, W. Farmer
    though only ir a small measure Most wickets take by Jamaican
    we commiserate with you.” He ower, eemenited by The Barbados Turt

    . ub-—-Ba thle
    congratulated both teams and “Most wickets taken by Barbadian
    wished them the best in the fu- bowler, presented by Messrs. J. B. Leslie
    ture & Co., Lid (Agents for Gradidge bats)
    ; . Bat, F. King

    His Excellency said that he “‘yjost catches taken b Jamaican player,

    wanted to say one word and it presented by Messrs. Alex. Bayley & Co
    asising what S Cigarette Case. A. Binns

    would be emphasis ing what Sir ““Srost. catches taken Barbadian
    Allan said. “We in Barbados have pjayer, presented by Central
    enjoyed this cricket very much Foundry Ltd.—Bat. F
    indeed and we look forward to stent ood. battine, poenient Uy
    your crming back here soon J. B. Leslie & Co., Ltd. (Agents







    igain.” He raised three cheers for radidge bats}—Bat, C. Smith
    the visitors istently good batting, presented by
    i a ae gs . shiey’s Ltd ‘Agents for
    Arthur Bonitto, Jamaica’s Cap- p Bic, Lamp. C. Hunte
    tain, said that one had to lose to — Consistently good bowling, presented by
    prove that he was a good sports- Modern Dress Shoppe—Wallet S. Good.

    idge

    â„¢man and so he thought the mem- Consistently good bowling, presented by

    bers of the Jamaican team all Messrs. ©. F. Harrison & Co., Ltd
    : Bat. N. Marshall
    sportsmen. “ 4 Good batting and fielding, presented by
    He congratulated Captain wfessrs. Alfonso de Lima—D, Thorbourn
    Farmer and his team on their Promising first appearance, presented
    suecess in the tournament by Messrs. Frank B, Armstrong Ltd

    Gloves J. McLeod

    Sa « Promising first appearance,
    Farmer's 275 by Messrs. H. Jason Jones & Co.,

    Captain Farmer’s 275 he called Gloves. C. De Peiza
    a magnificent performence and , Highest scorn Poe
    he was of the opinion that Frank ota ae a varmer
    King, the Barbados pacer, was the Ba an making 50 in each innings
    outstanding bowler of the tour, presented by Messrs R M Jones & Co.
    He also made mention of Camic ‘: ‘A#ents for Pear
    Smith, Barbados schoolboy open-

    ing batsman, who, he said has a A
    great deal of promise and who he Manchester Leads
    » Au~ On Soccer Points

    presented
    Ltd



    by any
    Knights













    hoped will step into the shoes of
    the West Indian playe:

    tralia,

    Arthur Bonitto said that the LONDON, Jan, 28.
    ee igen | Portsmouth, the crack South
    Norman Marshall needed little Cast team, on Saturday lost -
    comment from him and on his aL. Beat wee vr = Division
    team, Alfie Binns was Bia SetOg we. eR) = ere

    to be con- One, by an inglorious 2—0 defeat

    gratulated for his all round per-
    > ci s A nd from pu

    formance—especially his “danc- gr aderiande the ihe is the Bivi-
    ing the bote” the. night after cion ‘
    standing behind the wicket when ~* Manchester United, its nearest
    arb 3 5 eae Me s ’ ‘
    Barbados made 753 runs. rival, now jumps to first place
    Of Thorbourn, he said that he with Portsmouth, after defeating

    got a pleasant surprise at his Tottenham Hotspur Fancied Lon-

    knock in the first innings of the don Club 2—0 at_ home,

    first’ match when he reminded Arsenal, with 37 points, is one THE Worip’. i
    him of George Headley. He paid point behind Portsmouth _ and’ ate ig Gals fae aaa RLD’S HIGHWaYs
    tribute to his pace men Miller Manchester United after a~2—2 A eA taal gp ARP poet ie nati

    and Goodridge who, he said, bore tie with Manchester City.





    the brunt and heat of the day = a see
    and stood up well to it. Mudie In the Second Division, Birming-
    was of inestimable value to his ham lost its week old leadership
    team. by losing 2—1 to Everton Cardiff.
    The Jamaica Captain said that _ There is no chance in League
    he wanted to apologise to the Division Three, In the Southern
    Barbados public for their dis- section, Plymouth Argyle retained
    appointing performance. “The its” clear four point lead by
    umpires did a difficult job wel!. defeating Bristol Rovers 2—1 in
    They were called upon during the Northern Section, Lincoln
    this tour to make some very close City beat Gateshead 1—0 and

    remains three points ahead at the

    decisions and it was no very easy
    top of the table.

    task. They did so with impar-
    tiality and fairness.”



    Pleasant Too
    He thanked Mr, Ben Hoyos, the

    WEATHER REPORT

    ; YESTERDAY
    Secretary of the Association, for : “esals .
    organising everything very well oe Codrington:
    and all others who contributec itt ;
    their help to make the tour a Total Rainfall for Month to
    pleasant one. date: .43 ins..

    Barbados’_Captain Farmer said Highest Temperature; 84.5°

    that the cricket between Barba- ‘
    dos and Jamaica reminded him — Temperature: 68.5°
    - —, Wind Velocity: 6 miles per
    By Jimm hour.
    y J y Hatlo Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.992
    (3 p.m.) 29.906.
    TO-DAY.

    Sunrise: 6.12 a.m.

    Sunset: 5.56 p.m

    Moon: New, January 26.

    Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
    ligh Tide: 5.55 a.m.,
    p.m.

    Low Tide: 11.45 a.m.

    5.59

    OUT 20,000 SHEETS



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    TUESDAY, 29th JANUARY

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    TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1952



    ~The Ladies In
    Table Tennis

    By P. A. V.

    BARBADOS ladies will take an active part in Table
    Tennis this year. Last year, for the first time, there was
    an,Open Championship for the ladies. This year, besides
    the Open Championship, they will play for the Inter Club
    League, Inter Club Knock Out and Doubles Champion-







    ships.
    Six clubs have entered. They

    New Club

    are: ¥Y.W.C.A. Barna, Y.W.P.C., Adeiphi is a new club but its
    Adelphi, Lenville and Queen's members have been playing
    College. It was expected that some good tennis. The ladies team
    more clubs and schools would especially were very successful

    have taken advantage of the op-
    portunity offered by the Barba-
    dos Table Tennis Association but
    perhaps their members, at’ pres-

    ent, are not up to standard, Betty Carrington, Pauline
    Mr. Christie Smith, Secretary Smith, Phyllis Chandler, Claud-
    of the B.T.T.A., has been en- ette Chandler, Molly Chandler

    couraging entrants for the ladies’
    tournaments, For a long time

    those who attended some of the Patsy Humphrey, Jean Hum-
    men’s matches, complained that phrey, Yvonne Costella, Ann
    they were not offered the oppor- Hoad, Janice Chandler and

    tunity to show their ability. They
    now have it. The publie wilb see
    what they can do.

    Champion

    Margaret Wood of Queens Col-
    lege is the Ladies’ Table Tennis
    Champion of Barbados. Last
    year, when this championship
    was held for the first time, she
    met Patsy Howard in the finals
    She defeated Miss Howard 21-19,
    21-13, 15-21 and 21-16,

    On that occasion her footwork
    was excellent and she was calm
    throughout the match. Her de-
    fence and smashing powers are
    also good and she is accurate at
    returning smashes.

    Miss Wood will most likely
    skipper the Queen’s College team.

    against other ladies teams when

    practice matches were played in

    October and November last year.
    The team is:—

    and Heather Deane.

    The Y.W.P.C. team will be

    Renee Glommeau.

    Nearly all the ladies were prac-
    tising last year. They should give
    a good performance this season.

    First Match
    The first ladies match will be
    in the Inter Club League at the
    Y.M.C.A. Naval Hail on Friday
    night next. Queen’s College wii
    play Y.W.C.A. at 630 p.m,
    Y.W.P.C. vs Lenville at 7.30 p.m.
    and Barna vs Adelphi at 8.30 p.m.
    The matches will be singles with

    five players on each side,
    ee a or -

    New Sorvice
    Many Barbadian tak‘. tennis
    players object to the new service.

    They claim it is too difficult and |

    prefer the old method of service.

    By the way, the Games Mistress igaee oe on
    at Queen’s College has recently “Many eciialainte Satta har
    started a Table Tennis section. y Pp

    The girls have a new Table Ten-
    nis board,

    ther players on the Queen’s
    College team are Ruth Williams,
    Nell Hall, Joyce Clarke, Rose-
    mary Barrow and Jean Best.

    Barna Club

    Barna has a very strong team.
    Patsy and Dolores Howard will
    perhaps both be in the running
    for the Open Championship and
    Doubles Championship this year.

    Patsy has a very hard forehand
    smash but her defence needs to
    be developed a little more, Do-
    lores was a_ semi-finalist last
    year, Also playing for Barna are
    Rossie Howard, Marian Manning,
    Joan Bryant and Elsie Goodridge.

    Lenville

    Turning out for Lenville is An-
    gela Perkins. She will also enter
    the Open Championship. She is
    considered the Champion of her
    club. Finud,s

    Lenville should end up high in

    made of flagrant violations of
    the Service Rule, and Administra-
    tive bodies are appealing for the
    rule to be more strictly observed.
    Players should not take the line
    that it is nxt necessary to use it
    in practice. You would not prac-
    tice with the net nine inches
    high, or start hitting the ball be-
    fore it bounces, so use the ser-
    vice law in practice for it is as
    much part of the game as any of
    the other weli-known rules,

    “The object of the rule is to
    place the responsibility on the
    server of proving that any spin
    on his service comes solely from
    the racket. He must show beyond
    any shadow of doubt that there
    can be no possibility whatever
    of any spin resulting from the
    action of the “free hand”.

    The Rule

    The rule reads as follows:—

    “In delivery of the service the
    free hand of any two-handed
    player shall be open and flat, with

    the Inter Club League tourna- fingers straight and _ together
    ment, The girls have not been without being cupped or pinch-
    getting practice this year but ex- ed in any way by the fingers.

    pect to start soon, The team is:
    Maria Barrow, Cicely Vaughan,
    Norma Clarke, Caroline Perkins,

    The ball shall be released by the
    free hand lifting upwards,”
    If the service is properly de-

    Angela Perkins, Muriel Odle and livered, the ball should rise
    Kathleen Connor. straight upward before being
    Y.W.C.A. hit.

    The Y.W.C.A. should have a
    strong team. Nearly every night
    members can be seen practising.
    Representing the Association will
    be: Joyce Jones, W. Pilgrim, Mu-
    riel Haynes, Eugene Daniel, Cyn-
    thia Knight, and Elsie Bynoe.

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Full Text

PAGE 1

TFESDAT. JANTARV , 15J BARRVnOC ADVOCATE Chairman Welcomes Vestry Meeting for tha flrrt time yesterday sine* their election earlier this month, nutttUTs of thr St. Joseph Veetry received a warm welcome from their Chairman the Rcvd L T. Hallalieu who exhorti-il thru to male* it a point of duty to attend meetings of the respective Boards ,tiu! Committees punctutually. The Chairman also paid tribute to the services rendered to the Veetry and Parish by Mr Colin William*. Mr. G. R. Hutson and Mr. A. P. Cox who resigned from the Vestry, Mr. Williams earlier The Chairman said 11 was his i he claimed the privilcgr M members at their first meeting for the year, and particularly to welcome the two new members. Mr. McDonald Chandler and m hler \. "Green Hand" Mr. Chandler, the Chairman nidi had com to them for the fir" time as a memixr of that Vestry. but hidiil not think that he wa* a "ffMO hand" because he had bei n a member of another Vestry before KB Rtl sure that Mr. Chandler brought with him much :.'ioir midst and which they would be very grateful to ttu ra The DtJ n.ber Mr. Clarence Holder had also come to them for the first time as a and they wnpleased to welcome him in their midst. He felt aura too. that they would like him to say a word or two of the formi r ho did not seek election this year H Wl did first mention Mr. Colin Williams reai iov. nil qualification as he was no longer part-owner In Joes River. Limited. When he. the Chairman. came to tin parish eight years ago. he had found Mr Wl] Chinch warden, and he must faythai ha was a moat conscientious worker who was painstaking in his work Debt Of Gratitude Mr. Williams, the Chairman observed, was almost two serious In many details and he certainly was very'thorough in all that he undertook to do,—many a time workihfi able Of Mini than oth> PACE TI1KKE I fold you that's what it would be this year Hundreds of am. london Express gervlea Colonies Not All Food Exporters S€>ttW<>ll %  < •****. Rrv Calami. Roland 4 I..* >• % %  la ... ,.r, ...,. I MPte. UJNDON, .Tan. 11. On the other hand. they O) port more than 1.2M),0O0 tons of i. u < wTOty S ugur a year, some 300,000 tons of v*>. IMIlit RHIl ON-Ml KB.. — Trtw.a eietaaardl t NartI M..t li l M nail 3 Nlrh. Campbrll, O.lm CmaM.<-ll Jn,ti. rian. Branch. tlar*M Hamnwina) fr.Vt* 9 >U ... Q nn fc o. ,, %  H..ba> J..hn Thomai -INt.*, Q* ' l Hathann, I %  A linnt m~i lidnn AI.--.U1., .i : n-fciuih l.r KtMaaS H *tli<*i Ilalrtmi n.1,-,11 M..t.~ sii, r Manner aVllicr. CIH..11 KmAi. Wor%  Ml C.-.ia Ai.. J., Mat-ailt!> Shad. Mai.^ Ih lnn Mt Snl Rri-iu Avar*. "la. i Tlv M. Tti ni,.i lln>ri Ain.a llailurk. It Arthur Unir Cleaner Airfiiundai Join l.i niiin>i |.ilEdwin IWI with hU own hands to do many ngs which 'us hands were capEastwood? J pcrhai e was nure that the .. a-hole owed Mr. Wil* . ,. "3 KM parish as a whole owed Mr Williams %  Uaca ry regarded as being great provegetable oUa. and nearly a mil„ viders of food. They export. In Han tn* of oilseeds and copra. nmmmSSifm m-..INM.IM fact, .*urjnsingiy few beau foodThe** are aubetantlal eontriburn M MIIU A*BKI quantity, and there is turns tothe world's needs but ,?£?,£"*""" %  % % %  ,l *" much foundation for the belief apart from banana* and a few 'fraw •.•la.aa-Manaiu Prattin Wait, that in time Africa, particular!;.. olntr f n ,it g m st „f the foodBuchan will no longer be able to feed stuff* the Colenles export are * ' wo herself. drinks or the raw materials oi G ^J'iV.V M T'. _,., „ „ drinks," he Bald. wftatai.ii O li.daraeti. 8. RuaaaU. MisconceptionI D 0 ill I A p^.n,,.,. ontrlhiiUon to world DMM J Deana A at Nkt, K MSW food supplier was that many of J Ihe Colonies led themselves. Some ,".,,,.„ ra Ihree million people l n the Wett Whana*. a r.oia*. A orrksr. E Hai indie f.-d themselves to onl^ a C itMdta} r*xn K n i o\ •AWBBAl lixaaaa '""rui • %  •41 Lattsn ramfball. J> lawli. al I |> m Orrtnia.) Mall iTa^ !" ^KSS-*s,-Js:i j TS. iturll ihus iirrevloil l.v Mi. C, ,; AnUUnl Undcr-S*vit-thry of Blatl, Col..ni,l Office, in Icclurc lo the c-ommoiiwcultn „„„„ deJnw „ vw nlnp million of the lloy.l Socioly „• |n Souln ^ n A,,,,, ,„ unWe n rrndorr.1 rfurln. Ih. null) '/'""" ''•",'."' "' !" *J2 !" " """""' p """ e '" ""B"!!M %  f|. Il """'"'"'"il ta " ,r 'V't.' col AMci were morr lh..n rlf'""* A man. _ 2K"i!L "St ^f %  ', J2TS. """cK-n. m food. Inou.h ofln. %  ) .,•.-.' Then Ihcr.was Mr. C. R. Hoto">./"me frull n.l ,.iiwd. Tl. .,f nulrlllon. -. %  on whom ha ..!>. %  found as 1 nwml"-" bulk of inair Irada was in ..| n a.rrira. loma communlUc'N bar of I ''" ha first taw material*. xrow nu „„,„, uy^,, u^^ ntad. ^ came to the parish, and with Ihe „ Th Mnnr) on.ciin.llv .... These cropa for home consump\ %  ceaptlon of onl ". two lapaw. ho „.?,'",> VT, ,K,S oroduc. Ih^J %  "* immenwly Important and !• "<"•" %  """' ,'J", inluirnr and Iri ' erSd wellTeat Governments In the past have Dot !. ondotlaatvaa, """";a Sg"VS? SSJS13S TS lHw pud then, onouon .ite..-;S .1,1 ,11 mm wiih him Ihol more They e>^ virtually no Uo|1 ^ f Ji||(1 IKn)uU l0 „ \ Mi ll.iuon was nol only a mail bacon butler, egls or cheeoo. Inlocrooilfiil ihul soil was be•. whose mlv.ee could be relied upon. .too. .1 man, J !" „a^^ched eroded c all bill „IM who. if bo thounht you of Ihooe Ihlnts In bin quanli."£ "' were wronK would t.-ll y.u s 1 'i • :o the face and endeavour tn tell -—• %  —•• %  i* .h..K. vmi a*. MAIL NOTICE Amended MAIL* I a f* %  Or*r.! IS-l IH1.< Mall -I II FOR 100,000,000 TORONTO. Canada stand* on the threshold of a golden age. and can produee enough food tor 100.000.000. in stead of her 14 tOO.OOa population, acceding to Mr. George Drew. Progtaeafve Con-r\'ative leader, lie warned, however, that Canada could only full.I the piomi* if her future if she made the beat I ue of her natural resources, especially iron-ore, for Industrial | .levelopmeiit at home, instead of et. ling the raw material to the, Cm ted Stale*. n.e Ikitmiiiun was also cxnort-l ing valuable manpower to the, I nltad M.itcs. Five Canadian* had left the country in the last lu years for every six months limn*-', tciAiiU who had entered. Mr. Drew considered thai, with a well-planned immigration and housing policy, and development of the country a resources. Can• ui.i eould support H population >f 100,000000 "al it high average .' happincs. comfort and Mi iSI people who worry become thin. But in some cases worry make Daogda fal. says Dr 1 I I'lernn. -litti.i: in BM Canadian Medic I Aaaootattoa Ji-nmnl. He says that one lype of anxiety develops from reiietltlve, inonittonotis and unrewarding work; ant other from generalised wont I •t*e1 more and imne el ie. fa A lilt; newsprint project is antuneed tn Vancouver The Celgat Itevehipment Company plan 'O bark oon on a t!2 million iviKuhndp arnt nausprint developnie.ii pi.in in the Arrow Lak<* niun n| Soiith-eastrrn British I %  Me />e,i* f.„ ,i—if %  aataaia llrlftm In /„rnv ihl from liliinil impuritirm IfHpairiilci In the Mm ad mii> uik-r rheumatic a ch si aati paiaa, aiUT and painful i nu. boU, ptmplr* and vommaai skin dliortlcra. Casrh*'* Blood Mlsiurv h.lp, u. prlf> tea kloaad, dtum la* ayataoi and IHIIK la rf.iotlni good htalth. NOT A SPOT ON MY SKIN s?S fejiji) Columbia. Ultimately the protect i jobs tn more than 1,000. dl give Mentholaium baby'i Skia m | -onditii'i. Ii ii i. to IBS*. Alter baby, i.tNUV Mrrithelatum' lOIO I In tt.in. coolmn %  i 'Meniholsiiun. Q e." MENTHOLATUM OFF TO GIBRALTAR MADRID. Jan 2fl The British miiielaytr ytpollo left todav for Oihraltar. aftrr %  four-da v visit In El Fcirol in i North-west Spain Durlnic the visit various aeci>il function* weie arraiiK*d f< • gow straight to Uic Africa could no longer feed her^ Mr HU^SOKM S> o man who heart of one of the moat lmporself. Much of what they aald. ^ s gdlng to do any'ant pioblems of colonial devel%  % %  Uue. thing for you. he kept his promipmenl. Since the eolonlea are Th(> „, ..... 1U1P ,. „ r *#-,,.„ lac and VM could be sure that it weltered from one end of the wh „' LV, mikna L^ ri^ would be done if it was In his w„rld to an-dher, and many of J.^ ?r 1 Tho Wo^^iI2 power to do it For I man of his U „ ls n „, f' 00 1 "*' "V "•-*£! V l SS year., his ability to remember to surprising that most of them mTfSZ&g" ^'"\Z .rS,' do things which he promised to do. i.ot pn>duce enmigh of the hash |"<">>'"'i. ne reeu that was u matter for wonder and adfoods for their own needs," "•"> winning tne b..tlle v aU ""* u "T %  "•wood contended thai regretted that his servlcef as a In his lecture, Mr. Eastwood !" P i WBT taken to prevent re Ao longer availsaid the colonies certainly con<•'"""". improve soil fertility, and able.'though they would hope that tilbuted to many .f the worlds devolop better farming tcchniqui M be influence*!, perhaps at needs of raw materials, such % %  ,!,,M "i.uld be great poaalullanotlur lime, but ANNO DOMINI topper and tin. manganese, gold, Uv ** ^creasing Alrn.ni Baud was creeping on, and one must lubber, sisal and cotton but with Production. In HO or 30 boa tn it. Then lb. .... tad to refer was Mr. A ; P. maize, Cox who did not seek re eJacti . He had always found him to be Co.—.. very zealous and keenly interested ^^ ^^^ the egcepUon of Kenya, which* •? "' ,; '' "" flsh 'anns %  third.inamDar Jo whom IKlW axpottad ,. mm wbiaal and "' ,|rta wo id become a major itei and British Oiuana whar i '" A l:ls WM reasoii Itaa wny ,IC Wl,s not ppsslmlatic about the Mluation. The Time tad a very little rice, Colonies exported none of In the welfare of the parish, and wnoIe ( parluularly of the poos*. Hi" They i't importei were i %  adds that since which I OOK a w indies >n intcrcBi eataaelalij la the We Indiw W t li.lii,:'. Gu'Sl8 End l j. In Ho.spiiiii 28. keen Inter eat aapadal l j roads and he was sure that they owed a debt of gratitude to him for all he had done for U Mr. Coward. Churchw plied OQ behalf of the members thanking the Chairman for ni: warm welcome, and gave the B)>turance that members would con"Tr.^Da^ "Sandier a,,o In^S'S^^r^o,'^ 2^ •* ' P'.'ta.iivi. thankwl the Chaimiau for the ,„„ lhnt luinCu a K y redding re?' ,.' !",' n "ly* nd regenerappactal welcome which he had acc . pIi<1[l lnlo a ^^^ ££* K Won,, and counter-atuck on insect corded him. and said he wouldI do mmut01 afu r lho brldc .nd groom ^^ wnUh baltt 1 on colon his best to fert-c the parish faithhad | ert on lhrir Sona^moon. CIop "fully — Five anfbulai.ces rushed 22 Later under the Head denerai g Ue sts lo the emergency wards of chairman exhorted wo hoapi(alj. and police first aid i ,1 to lx' puncUUl_al Bw men were kept busy treating of rice wheat Brtta -n must import rnoft of its t manlv (or luod ,pw Otilora tended to lor the tbUtk ot the Colonies as potential suppliers of much of those nui i-ris. Some of the earlier—and unsuccesalul—ventures of the Colonial Development Corporation were founded on this belief. "Mr. Eastwood', survey shows that the Colonial Office is far from falling Into thla en or. Much of the wientilit effort which la stimulated and directed fi meetings of Boards and Committee" JUST IN TIME "tome of this effort," conb The Time*. %  is naturally eoncentiated on improving the alngli J ther 20 guests at the wedduSg. 2JJ, "^ *" whlcn a Pfrt'cul^ ... of ham sandwiches and ?'£?* depw,dj * ,^ ree ^ u 1 a chicken salad were analyzed. ?•*•* %  "* %  "• ^anes for the Wet —I'.P. ^ GERMANS KILLED rKANKFURT. Ja Police reported that thr PHI1-ADELPHIA, Jan. 28. Seventeen tenants worried about a "loud rumbling noise" were led from a three-storey apartment house by the police on Sunday mans were killed ann night just 10 minute, before the today when a disabled two walls, of brick structure, colSlates Air Force C.82 "Flying BoxColonies grow for themselves are lapsed with a roar. cart" crashed into two houses ml improved in quality quantity and The police went to the •eanc Ram.: Frank' variety, and It dew Indies or to> eradicating swollen shoot disease* from the cocoa 1 : Coaet Hut of it Is also constantly directed t'i improving and increasing the IV %  ;.| ; local consumption, injured "This work must go on till the United f.xKl* which the peopli when a' [hird floor tenant f. phoned about the noise. plam Frankflve crewmen aboard the parachuted to safety. all th uterlal and moral support that i be given from this country.' 1 The secret of o happy family JS-GOOD HEALTH! Y.t.mr*hert, ywr good health and that of ymir children. If ytm JIB v.>metimes enm and fOM children arc not robuii. perhip^ aoa -mj your Ciand v need more A ft D Soon you will see a w oc derful diflei ^AlNSof PILES .-lappad ia 1* Mimttti ;nd,o i *nd In ,;..: way ft drea look. Staff iF-.I..D-. %  > fcrona't aa.Sapp-"a II la %  % %  baxavta B*l -ara lh*n a *a*t, ll|wrf-l.l.lr-.-f lo aulf-f hlng anil (orm.nl 1 ..m Cilia -in^aiaa>aiar.,*an".IH|rta>i . < %  .M4I r la. firawitr i.i/ • % %  .,. ... I ..i"i>i-. %  uaaaafa, I..-I I^B 1 • i.4iy und-r lha OH. rr p.aill*a Hri m^-i non r-.nr 4M %  -. ea pteaaaa. THE NAMF. HKNNKSSYS LEAPS TO THE MIND—BECAUSE HENNKSSVS IS THE BRANDY THAT HADE COGNAC FAMOUS. HENNESSYS • THREE STAR • V S. O. P. (over 20 years) • X. O. LIQUEUR (over 40 years) STOKES 11YN0C LTD-AGRNti ^SCOTTS EMULSION HIGH ENCRGY FOOD TONIC Sore Mouth ioes* Bloody Teeth %  urrhaa TraiH'h %  %  "" b*d glaaaa.. 11 'it lai^r oaufv yo. %  laaa tapari TrovlH' A"oni % %  9fi CAW Jims'.' Cane Bills Cutlasses Stencil Brushes Sewing Twine Galvanised Buckets Enamel Jugs—1 gin. Stencil Ink L.C.M.S. Wrenches Shovels Spanners Bass Brooms Oil Cans Scrub Brushes Cotton Waste Wire Brushes it i nit i tuts i 00-or COTTON FACTOMV LTO BCCF H-\i COLDS OVERNIGHTf This Pleasant Ointment Brings Swift Relief in 2 Direct Ways at Once AU OVER THI WOftlD mover 71 count, i•' ts\ uoRub Wth i i kiKiv.ii remedy i ,nd no* you i.m try it in \our 'imilv — Iu.t nihit ontliest, thronl und beck i.. it niwAlnkli.il I. in .i..md >ou will, tool HE FEELS BETTER RIGHT AWAY! ._, 1. SOOTHING. MEDICINAl VAPOURS. A. id ill. enf soon aa it lantrnmt start rrlri "uiothinjl, niedkinal mirs .ire inhnl'd. Ihev tl hrrathin^ 7. 1TRON0 FOUITICI ACTION. At the same timr, the poawflll %  edkatioB o! Vi.ks VapolUI* VQffca dm. i Ihe akin, proteuing the dmi liV.-.i -mth conifortmu pagMsa that quickly • i inn" nuluncn and pain. THIS ONE SIMPLE TREATMENT RELIEVES All THESE DISCOMFORTS (jMllaeffBTel Soothes sore Ihroot Drows oul" congestion taaTM coughin 0 WON0ERFUI DAYTIME COMFORT FOR YOUI Anytime yot.r no* %  1 %  %  o ft tie V ka \ %  % %  ... ito< eadow a UttU, lODi t .; %  |h .it uo> n ( tntoUni no aniiral i%  NOW TWO SIZIS I. t || | 1 Mu.'iarar O..I the new oai.i mint in a ptaooui rrnted 1 tatarih, hut i-.r h minor %  -<, BWIM lough %  i, eu Vi. ire Vi poRub is italiv let" Mil not SMI tl'rfhlng. %  %  I NU-SWIFT Tha FaaMat Exllnqulihir In tha world Typn available ior all claim of haxardi MMPORTAKT NO ANNUAL REFtLS NECESSABY Refll only whan uaad COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED Whit. Park Dial 4391


i

_ Barbados Win Second Test By



c



Hav

ESTABLISHED 1895



‘‘Boogles”’ Williams 5/79
Captures Bowling Honours

By O. S. COPPIN

BARBADOS yesterday defeated Jamaica by the com-
fortable margin of 213 runs when the Second and final Test
ended at Kensington. This victory geve Barbados the
second straight win in the series, having already won the
First Test by an innings and 167 runs.

Barbados with scores of 204 and 337 to which Jamaica
had replied with 115 and 109 for S°over the last weekend
had set Jamaica 317 runs to make yesterday for the five
additional wickets. But they could only add 104 however
and the game ended, 25 minutes after the luncheon inter-
val had been taken with Jamaica all out for 213 runs

WICKET FIRM

Yesterday's play on a wicket that was still firm al-
though taking a little spin, was characteristed on the one
hand by some stubborn and productive batting by left
hander George Mudie, who eventually top scored with 45,
and on the other by some spirited hitting by tall pace
bowler Goodridge who hit four boundaries in scoring 18 at
number 11 in the batting order.

Miller too played a polished and confident innings for
22 not out and has earned promotion in the batting order
according to the comparative standards obtaining in this
tournament.

P “Boogles” Williams finished with the
bowling honours for the Barbados team in
his pocket. He took 5 for 79 in 21 overs.

THE PLAY

Farmer opened his attack with slow
googly specialist “Boogles” Williams and
slow medium off break bowler Norman Mar-
shall. The wicket was definitely taking
spin now and Farmer seemed quite justified
in using spin instead of pace from Frank
King and Barker.

Mudie played forward hopefully to a well
pitched off break from Marshall but the
turn beat the face of the bat, took the in-
side edge and went down to the fine leg
boundary for four.



B

WILLIAMS

ANOTHER VICTIM

Next over, the second of the day Binns proved another
half volley victim to Williams. He played forward and
put up the simplest of catches to Farmer fielding at silly
mid off. He had made no addition to his overweek score
of 5.

With his departure went most of the hopes that Jamaica
entertained of making something of a match of it. The
score was then 113/6/5.

But Abrahams who filled the breach seemed not to be
everawed hy the des ituation.in-whieh Jamaica was
now placed for they still needed 313 runs at this stage to

avoid defeat.
A BOUNDARY
He helped himself to a boundary with a pull to deep
square leg off Williams and later executed the neatest of
late cuts past King, standing solitary sentinel in the slip,
for four runs.

Disaster brought a sudden end to nis promising innings.
Mudie drove widish of Horace King at midoff but refused
a run when Abrahams had invited him and had started
down the wicket to boot. King fielded with his left hand
and returned the ball to Williams at the bowler’s end for
the latter to break the wicket. Umpire Jordan upheld an
appeal for run out.

Abrahams’ contribution was a very useful 18 and
Jamaica could ill afford to lose his wicket at that stage.
The scoreboard read at that time 142/7 /18.

SKIPPER OUT

Skipper Bonitto who joined Mudie did not remain long
at the wicket. He took an uncertain single to square leg
off a Williams googly but later was deceived by the turn of
another googly and was struck as a sitting target with his
bat out of play and his legs apart. Umpire Jordan said
“ves” to an appeal for lbw.

Jamaica had now lost 8 wickets for 145
runs and Miller joined Mudie. The latter
broke the half volley bogey by coming down
his wicket and lifting one from King high
to the long on boundary for 6. This sent up
150 in 142 minutes.

MUDIE’S BOUNDARIES

Mudie whose individual score was now
in the thirties swept one from Williams on
his pad magnificently to the deep square
leg boundary and next over convinced those
who considered that stroke a “flash in the
Grorce mupiw pan” that this was not so by repeating the
stroke with all its brilliance in power and timing, this time
at the expense of Horace King and with a bonus of another
boundary.

(al cell

@ On page 8.

NUN MURDERED BY EGYPTIAN THE

%

of the Ismaila Roman Catholic Convent of St. Vincent de Paul
General Officer Commanding British troops in Egypt, has described the
ness”. Sister

e Conv

tl grounds, where

Anthony was shot through the heart trying to dissuade the thug
19 young children are boarders





| New Egyptian
| Premier Gets
Sworn In





CAIRO, Jan. 28

The ‘ Premier Ali Maher

Pasha and | Cabir went 6

» Palace n before
Farouk is r nin

r Maher met his prede-

cessor Pasha f 10 minutes, then

he announced that Parliament

would mect later on today to ap-

prove the ; nation of martial

law.

Maher told newsmen “With

God's help my programme will be

best for both our internal and for-

eign affairs. We hope all citizens







will have full confidence in their
country.”
| Maher told the Press that cur-
few will be « ed tonight from
, 3.00 p.m, to midnight. On Sunday
'night, it was from noon to mid-
night i
Political observer tate that
Maher is attempting to persuade

j the Wafdist Party to participate in |







|
|
|

TUESDAY, JANI ARY 29, 1952

an



—





ee





40OR RATTING







PRICE ; FIVE CENTS

(2i15-Run Margin



| U.S. And Canada
Exchange ‘Atomic
Information —

WASHINGTON, Jan. 26

Tne Atomic Energy Commission disclosed on Monday that

the United States and Canada have exchanged classified in-

| formation within the last three weeks which is expected to

benefit the atomic programme of both countries. Commis

sion Chairman, Gordon Dean told a press conference this

Was the first such exchange under the recently relaxed pro-
visions of the Atomic Energy Act

Dean said he could not define ay

information was involved

' was highly secret but he did

it was in the speciffe area

}which will give the US. specific
enefits

U.S. Has New
‘*Warning”’
ForEgyptians









| Because of the nature of the
jintormation the exchange begun
Is ithin the past three weeks, will

continue for a certain period



; the Political Committee, consisting Ve said the exchange would
lof all party leaders. This Gowns h been impossible if the} ,. NEW YORK, Jan. 28.
mittee will co-operate with the in- atomic energy act had not been “ The United States is to send a
dependent Cabinet, Maher has al-| amended last year to permit ex-}“"eW urgent warning to the Egyp-
;ready agreed with leaders of the hanges under certain rigidly tans, the Wall Street Journal re-
Saadist Liberal and Nationalist controlled conditions. Mr, Dean}Perted from Washington, to-day.
| Parties i said discussion of these conditions it Said that the “warning” would
+ A Better Chance / ALFIE BINNS, Jamaican wicket-keeper-batsman, who scored an undefeated century in the first Bar Sent es aa pustoate of she 26s se car hes Sef one ‘Cafte gat
He has not approached Makram | bados-Jamaica Test is seen receiving a prize from H.E. the Governor at the conclusion of the Second the oe emation Dane between u re dais itedetre ra Cate’ -
Ebeid Pasha, the leader of the| Test yesterday. Baommbsten’ lean the British ay ert tn eae
| Kotla Party, reportedly, because | + rae ” ell . ; senera] Lord Cher- It would urge the Egyptian
Ebeid went on record as wanting | ee UP Goy ernment to exercise strong
~ break diplomatic relations with | eo e e vontrol internally to stop Gov-
ritain } fi | y ? *fe er ont lcials i f
Political circie believed that | A ustra lia Win i th P st | “Ike ? Qualifies a ‘tye ceabibe oe haan
there is a bette r chance than ever e | x 4 7 » gro\ps; not to break off diplo-
| to gurtnnte inn the Ualied Pell LY | For Nomination \ © :eistions with Briain; ‘ana
tical Committee. ‘Since “1936, the { E 6 ’ | wae MANCERem ad enrele. from net Seow oe
| Wafdists have always refused to O 4 ORES MANCHESTER, New Hampshire, il -foreign tatements, © which
| join such a Comm e Jan, 2 ul erved to stir up the popu-
{ The former Premier, Mustapha : Derelict ; tee et assays hag [lation
{El Nahas Pasha, said on Monday ~ s 7 Xe ners ° See ate so ~ rhe US means biisiness,
| that he would support the new 4 R ST CEN URY h : Presidenny tne ame. eis ‘eT Calery will tell the Egyptians”,
Cesernooees “ee ee Se ee OOTVOT er Sate san” Ne Sees” Fine Report said, “tt is determined
aneaad on ne rig a snarge ss ‘ i oo , ‘Tthet these riots sha 8 mon .
to serve the nation and King”. He (From HAROLD DALE) Ne . F f ae ce name “that — General |! er added that "ine Setcien 10
Chamber in i cbdel t me Talat ; SYDNEY, Jan. 29, ‘ot ound jh a qualitied ‘be cause he had ae varn” Egypt was taken before
amberlain € ai ale .



Pasha at Abdin Palace,
| went to sign the register

where he












Australia won the fifth Tesf at Sydney to-day by 202

runs.






King Farouk intervened to oust
Wafdist Government over the

tified the Secretary to with-

An aerial search which was| draw his name from the ballot in













; ; ; ; arr + last week. fo ve New Hampshire’s primary clec-) Week-end
—UP. The sky was overcast and the weather cool when Stoll- let ‘see. pPepone t " Of tions on March 11 we or, —U.P.
iii meyer and Weekes resumed jo-day their pursuit of 304 runs} Venesueia failed, accofding 4) Under New Hampshire law a
needed for victory cablegram received by the local] Person Whose name has been filed
a A 7 A as i . > ‘
: 00 000 ‘Bat te ve thet stepngth lay only in his attack | 1 oom bg Shipping Master an caters ot Bitte teat hate ele Police Sear ch
00. 5 now that Ian Johnson had been unwisely dropped to twelfth ve aidan rt oe drawing. Jackson said that the} sg, " wd
‘ £ ‘ : § vas Ve) > > , bs ' ’ . ; 3
a . man immediately called on. Lihdwall and Miller although | schooner “Zenith,” OW. 34 ae.) General was notified on January} “fMisian V illages
¢ ranted Uv K the ball was 34 overs old. -- overdue on’ Ker Voyage trom nny. 17, that his name had been og
7 e ° Shihan tial A sities oat i Then a avoiding he had been]}bados to British Guiana with nes 1 i piholee ye vo he
me} irs’ ismissed. s Weekes might ‘ " 2 i *olice and eral army Al
W vere Marten = bat crete oe ee x the | have been saying to himself ee hive certian ul tated that talons sealed of Cape Bon Penin-
. Averell Harriman Director] bat—proof of the value of having | vali f ‘ ee eee . > SO Slater a ‘ , sula and arted a village to vil-
of Mutual Security Admin-|half hour at the nets before the | fa i a Whatever youl no Bnswer was received trom] S. Koreans Want lage search for 306 known
istration announced on Monday |innings began. } 7 . co ae rrr rere ! oe . nationalist agitators, A spokesman
oT aes 5 | ‘ : 1€ possibility of survivors | f . : - pan ms
Gaana” Sahl ie eed rs Weekes likewise, — confici ntl ? Hassett’s Dilemma the «“Zenith” reachin: "Veneniita U.N, Co Act Stermer at French headquarters said ie
J ‘ gdom t e i asse 6 ay y eg 4 i i , scape » © “
‘extremely serious situation” gainst Miller cut him down to ic ket had 4 his bowiir re sa Harbout PARIS, J 28 ae manted featsax annie -
’ =o rr Te ; , , ( . Ww , é aC § IWling plan S, Jan, 2 anks é Pd stra , *
Mutual Security Administration em re oo rams Fae into tangle. Lindwall hae ae The South Koreans indirectly The spokesman said arrests of
in Be any ae sas gee > my hi stroke ama. the natereen - beta pone on all morning until the new | The entire crew of the schoon-|] nase ag the vee ee wes 2 + jeer en —_— 7
Militery and econon ic sid in the led firmly and Weekes square cut all “omy only ae cae yee: ony & which was ‘found Re { Reais ao aoe i oe re . _— ates
cuseans fiscal pots ” Macktivas liller for a splendid boundary. pa he could hardly ask his capsized four miles off Chacacha- a i oe nn it eine ‘all tha
said the funds allocated to Bri- Stollmeyer was playing well ae a tenn 0 . became cure Island 1a t week, have safe- U.N. that ‘the Reda have ao inten-
aie will be ised.’ dee | “eee ithin himself and taking runs Joh : aat, Job would have to be ily errived at Venezuela, accord- ton to make peace in Korea,” that Defetice Miniister
naterinta- avcl- ‘commhonentas vith well-controlled shots chiefly|29?"8ton's and Miller's, If it were |ing to another cable received by thay ware only “maline ee’ tiine”? ! i
Harriman said that after “care-| 2ehind the wicket and all along a eee Indies would cer-|the Harbour Master. in the truce talks, and “it 4s now LONDON, Jan. 26.
ful assessment of the situation"| he ground. Weekes was the a ecaah | ae ag, eae Shae All ships were warned of the} high time that expert political Prime Minister Churchill's office
Mutual Security Agency decided] recipient of numerous bumpers splendid athlete he ana ft irre (rue “Blody: ¥ and) military statesmanship take over}, trounced on Tuesday that the
on the $300,000,000 grant, He saii{from Lindwall and suddenly ee vik 5 t ) 7 b 1 f mn Miller drums of aviation spirts reported|the Panmunjom deadlock.” K had approved the appoint-
“we estimate that if this amount|»ooked one high and mighty to we ane 4 a2 oe a eat Niler, ito. be floating in position 10 de-| Chang added: “Korea does not oe fa vine aint Alexander as
were not available to the U.K. it] fine leg. Harvey came sprinting re os ) an 5 Taight drove grees 50 minutes north 62 degrees| desire to involve its U.N, allies in M ae ' Dete a Churchill ert
would be necessary for the U.K.Jalong the boundary but his one- nt ne slaht. ‘aa See to}11 minutes west at 5 p.m, on Sun-l continuing or expanding the war-| ! R ds ding his post. The ap:
% reduce fence or handed effort faile Ps ee ereen. ereupon | day fare, but what alternatives are} been hote 8 st. ape
to reduce at de fence programme landed effort failed to hold. the Stollmeyer facing Lindwall, gave} oh po'ntment is effective March 1.
py more than. twice as muah. ball. a demonstration of how the hook eee - ee UP —U.P.
UP, Stollmeyer now spoke tofshot should be played — square y¥e¢ 7 ie ass
nhasninisinteaattabac Weekes and it was pretty clear }and lofted over heads of infields- Civil Servant 8
B Ti that he was again as yesterday}men to the unprotected boundary
. . , ; << ny . ¥ *
urniese TOODS {asking him to ignore bumpers}This shot carried him to 85 oO
I and play no stroke to them. at all. Now Ring came on at last, Case Adjourned
ve . . It was the supreme irony that | Hassett having realised his] The case y wenraee
‘ight Nationalists off Lindwall’s next head high{dilemma in not arranging a rest Smith a Civil yet. Canes &
1g . : j bouncer, Weekes tried faithfully |period for Lindwall, ' barees Hill, St Michael i charged
RANGOON, Jan. 28. to keep out of the way He Worrell was meeting the spin] before Mr. C. L. Walw yn by the
Crack Burmese troops were|ducked sideways, but the ball}with plenty of confidence and Police with six cases of larceny
to-day fighting about 6,000 Chin- struck his bat and seared into}time to spare while at the other] falsification and fradulent conver-
ese Nationalis troops, who havelthe air for Langley to take alfend, Stollmeyer swept into crash-|sion involving money of $3,000 ant
trespassed into Burmese terri-| waiting catch. Weekes hadjing square cut off Johnston,|$5,000 from the Government |
tory,” a Government communique! < cored 21, Stollmeyer 80, extras}bowling his small leg break: Treasury was idjourned until}
said to-night. 19. Three for 147 Lunch and Stollmeyer’s century | January 31, 1952 }
Without any permanent base,} : were approaching together Both
they’ are moving about in small This mupremney. bad tuck needed a cautious attitude. Ring The Police are alleging that the
bands from e to place the far rae SEC eRec ie Wen cae beat Stollm r—quite an achieve- | Offences were committed sometime
comn led, c rope of succe to very little ment but the ball just cleared] betweer wil 1945 and June 8
E. er to-day, the United States It wa odd but true that}, ic 1951. Smitt 1 bail of £2500; 2?)
Interim Cha D’Affaires, here, | Weeke deprived hi hook Now Miller came back stil} | Wi* t surety in the me sum i}
Henry B. Da lisclosed that his} shot looked only half the batsman} yj, : . eae Counsel in the case Mr. W, W
tae 7 : ; » sh Kked vith the old ball and bowled . ‘ Ste ont t i
beat ent at te aot a \ lhe can be, yet with Lindwall end bumpers at Stollmeye Quite teece, 4.C,, Solicitor General who i as ae
3urma, had recently asked tt . , : is liking ae is appea s fo » Cros wh ' and
2 I . a field set to play on hi IKING) olear)s stralis Vas - 7 py ring for the rown, while
Chiang Kai Shek’s Nationalists to a the shot it was most neces- eres OORE OR aa Mr. E. W. Barrow ippearing for } grant i bleyde
ay . a t ‘ | : s Smith ’
y Sym oa oe — Te sary that he avoided it ! @ on page 8 Soutl j smooth remain,
; —— superior work-
wi manship and long

GS






EXPRESS











10








Pakistan - Ambassador

life. Built of the
finest materials in















amen } the world’s largest
H and most modern
| i} eycle flctory. a
Desi ri i |
i - {
esignate ue o-morrow |, RA FIiGcH
| )
1 {
His Excellency Qazi Mohammed| Bar in 1938. He entered politic | 4 Isa has alway taken 14)
Isa Ambassador-designate forjeariy in 1939 and threw in his|keen intere in the political pro-{;
Pakistan to Brazil, arrive in!tot with the ‘All India Muslim} gre of his province He aa i} THE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE
Bart tomorrow mornir on|League, which organised the ted th hiet Ad I}
jurbados IMO} N ig } ‘ , ippointed the first Chief Adviser . :
the S.S. Argentine for a brief |Muslims of the sub-continent and] 4, ty, Government for Baluchi- i A wide variety of models
tay en route to Rio de Janeiro to| created for ther new State tan in 1949. He helped thef })
take up his new appointment Pakistan. yrovince to get it t degree .
"This information was given to ;Rcalake bast ‘She ai ot Cuenaa ia always on display and
the Advocate yesterday by Mr.| 1" 1040 he was. taken ‘Contre | first erected Municipalit i
. . %- » £ tr > OVrniIng omimuttee entra }
Guleman Patel of the Surtt Unibia (Executive Body) of the organi- | ahh ready assembled for you
a ag tha’ effect from “Mr,|Sation where’ he continued to| +H , Sheoting . i
ae . ** | sarve ‘ . > } e is fond « iterature, partic- I
Mohammed Abrahim, President |***ve until his new appointment | ularly Blographie + i the ; tudy to take away. Sea our
jof the Trinidad Muslim Associa-) Ambassador to Brazil. In 1948 | of 1eology. He is keen on big
bake. tin Gis Ob ead ead Mee le ee, Oe eS oe cling and pisctomraphy. cycle Department, first Floor
| bs members of me. Barbados fw formed to organise the peo- | children a . daughte i
fuslim Community uring mi i the le wr Ine send ?
short stay, he will make a tour of #Â¥ - ee eI tf Well-KnOw! 14}) CAVE SHEPHERD & (0., Ltd.
}the island after which he will nd journalist. Sh an} })
tbe entertained to ‘luncheon by | M Isa has been the President Political Scie < Her|t?
members of the Barbados Mus-lo¢ tic Provincial branch of the| book (published ny 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
oa 0 nee Oe ae | League Party in his home Prov-| Natio Betrayed” ici a}
anc End, © residence o e © Oo Jaluchistan for e last} surve of the sult rte er
;Suleman Patel. 143 ye fe a ha het. oe il ell ‘ i he ant | i Sole Distributors
xn 38 years ago, Mr. Isa iS}o¢ posts in the Central Orwas i econ € he { | Hs
| known figure in the Indo-= | tio, In 1950 he appointe ¢ y t < t .
an sub-continent. He is On@|Senior Delevat f Pakistan tol|and addre d 72 publi eetings '
prominent men who took |the Fifth of ti U.N,|and made 18 rad ul levisic ? 4
the nation’s struggle for|General A u bre } A PRODUOT OF RALMIGM INDUS TALES LIMITED, VOTTINGEAM, SNQLAND
Lieut.-General Sir tablishment of Pakistan, |5, exter he ite pera p Wo | Hf Aa
murder a : Called To Bar Ss t yet and | National k i YET ae Wane STURMEY- ARCHES & OR 4-8P0ES OBAl
from throwing bombs in s educated at Quetta and | ac i IT 45 li j of ¢ if

ee

@ On Page 5 FFG















ORD WHARTON flew in on The Village B.B.C. Radio Programme | _“[“uS——l—C BSS

B.W.1.A’s flight from Trinidad REYSTONE FLATS, Marine
Coron y CLs
oe
Service, 4.15 p.m. Marching and Waitz

on Sunday evening. Here on a Gorden ond tin code
. MEMBERS’ BUFFET DINNER DANCE
4.435 p.m. Piano Playtime, 5 p.m. T. p.m. Europesa or Atiantie Ur

short-holiday he is a guest at the ‘ te mem We ;
Hote? Royal. Lord Wharton who vier hie ok aca
ook shih, 6.90 fim Coeapcenr of the. Maroon ap Atlontic Sune so ee Each Wednesday 7.30—12 Midnight

Week, 5.45 p.m. Pipes and Drums, 6 p.m. Ray's a Laugh. 10 " jew
. ims, 6 pur sa La p.m. The News, 10.10
Personal ey gee oi i] 1 Welsh p.m From the Editorials. 0.1 =
Mpsonine, 5 p.m. Sports Round Up, Moray MacLaren Ta!ki 30 | ; i
io). The News, 7,18 p.m. News Paectul Daariee. a Music by C. B. Brown and his Orchestra
‘












TUESDAY, JANUARY 2, 1952 Analysis, 7.15 p m@ Cricket Report on
FT m. Southern Serenade Orchestra, 4th Day's Play in Fifth Test and Rendez-
11.3 1. From the last night of the vous with Commonwea!th }
Promenade Concerts, 12 (noon) The News, {
12.10 p.m. News Analysis 745—10.90 p.m. S1.32M 48.43M )
140—7.15 p.m. 31.32M 48.43M

ee Reet eniea tae 7.45 p.m. A Talk, 8 p.m. Co
4D m. The News, #19 p.m. The Daily Seinen i



was educated at Christ Church,
Oxford, is 44. He succeeded his
father in 1934 and is a brother of
Hon. Elizabeth Dorothy Arbuthnot
His home is in Bridgwater, Somer-
set

ate name, for in this small area be-
sides the flats are a restaurant-
club, a dress shop, a grocery, a
Stationery, a gift shop and curio
hop. The remaining shops have
already heen taken and will bs
opened shortly

The Advocate Stationery and
Messrs, Stansfeld Scott and Co,
Lid. opened their branches yester-
day. Decoration House, a branch
of the Colony Shop, St, James and
Bettina Ltd., (Gift Shop) a branch
of Bettina Ltd.,. (Dress Shop)
(which is situated on the ground
floor of Greystone), opened on
January 9th.

Club Poinciana has been open
for some time while Bettina’s
Dress Shop opened as far backyas
February last year.

Yesterday the Advocate Station
ery opened at Greystone with a
good supply of books, magazines
pens, pencils, leather goods-
purses, writing cases ete., while
stationery will be opened nex
week. Stansfeld Scott, witt
rows of every kind of wine
and spirits, cocktail and swee



encneeass i



Cabaret, @.15 p.m. Radio Newsr




8.3)








Returning by the same plant
were Mr. A. S.-Bryden, Maj. M, I
Skewes Cox, Mr. Norman Daysh
Mr. Fred-Eastham ano Mr. Fred
Olton. 4

16 pin

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1952 _
*





' «an
: Evening or Formal Dress
SANETTA DRESS SHOP } ; «»

lub
Lower Broad Street Apply to the Secretary of Colony Clu



Wedding

ISS Janet Josephine Cools,

daughter of Mr, and Mrs
Lucius Cools of Brighton, Black
Rock was married on Thursday at
St. Patrick’s Church to Mr. Colin
Seymour Cox, son of Mr. and Mrs
Benjamin Cox, of Pinfold Street
St. Michael.

The ceremony which took place
shortly after five o'clock was per-
formed by Reverend Father Par-
kinson, S.J, The bride who wa
given in marriage by her father
wore a Victorian fashioned dress,
made of embroidered nylon. Her
head-dress was a finger-tip veil of

for full or temporary Membership feet
Cod ang
Telephone 0107 tor Reservation

_—_-—-

BATHING SUITS |).






—— ——



ee ?.0_—_00—0E0Y“ym™ms
TODAY Se eae Pahinsy annersece || Be ||
STRANGERS Farley Ruth Robert P



Best selection of «styles and colours in
the Island for Ladies, Girls and Boys.













ONA TRAIN GRANGER — ROMAN _ WALKER L

a
Ved. & Thurs. (only) 4.30 & 8 30 p.m. GRAND OPENING A













































































Brussels lace, held in place with ; on ; ives... ete ee Ser ar pena ineeenne eens “LADY FROM SHANGHAI" | Friday Ist 2.30 4.45 and
; biscuits, cocktail, onions, olives, | ém
» blassoms she carried i . a i | Rita HAYWORTH & | p.m.
Eien a pox vedhoue "So etc., also opened yesterday ALL THE THE BIG EVENT IN Ose Tae MITcHUM RYAN 1 Z
q a Toe. Peres Decoration House opened along |. é SCREEN ADVENTURE! ||] ‘ohnny WEISSMULLER as Jungle Jim r aoe hncaree in
Queen Ann's Lace with Bettina Ltd’s Gift Shop on HANDS BIG : * a ae ara wees aca ee ge oe A
The bridesmaid, her sister, Mis# January 9—the day the Caronic DATE Il] «Gun RUNNER” Jimmy WAKELY Coming: ik
Patricia Cools, wore a_= green arrived, Decoration House stocks RE. 1py | “ROLLIN’ WESTWARD" Saptain See reed
ee te cee cos aus Joclish at ao re FEBRUARY | a
¢ Ses er shoulder and handmade English and French pot- CY, DIAL 7
eS nT he Tidateusse Miss An- tery, silver, china and furniturcle WOM 8TH B°rOWwe, 2310 || MPELAZA _OmTN GAIETY™: =
toinette Miller and ‘Miss Anne HIS EXCELLENCY Mr. K. W. Blackburné, Governor of the Leeward antiques, etc. S ‘ j Dial 8404 ST. J. |
Cools wore blue and Miss Susan Islands, chats with Lord and Lady Oliver Esher on Government House Bettina’s Gift Shop is display- Phila? lanes: 9 ec eae . . To-day & To-morrow tonly) To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m.
Cools, pink a Grounds after Presentation of Prizes for best kept gardens in Antigua. ing hand painted skirts, cushior ART N E 445 & 8.39 p.m. “THE GOLDEN MADONNA”
The bestman was Mr. Harold Lord and Lady Esher are at present on a visit to Antigua. covers, souvenirs of Barbados, tor- Making it Republic's Whole Serial! Phyllis CALVERT—Michael RENNIE |
Cox, brother of the groom Se SS toise shell and embroidery work ste 7 i. ss bs dale i FEDERAL AGENT vs. & “STRANGE ALIBI"
ushers were Mr, Peter Kennedy ; . ete., while their branch across the | Ri ==" Y i phaiioe UNDERWORLD, INC. porkine otha basa sod |
and Mr. Michael Cox * Gay Night At Club Morgan Holiday Over roadway—a ladies’ dress shop— aaa Kirk ALYN—James DALE Thurs. on' Friday & Sat.
After the ceremony a reception UDGiinG by Wie large couws | ETURNING to Trinidad on specialises in hand embroider) ma hewee —— Ga ac 860 p.m. |
was held at the home of the bride’s dining and dancing at Club Sunday evening by B.W.LA, work. ‘ ‘Set : hi cee. 7 ga Phd oy ae | Glass Menagerie Hit Parade
parents. The honeymoon is being Morgan on Saturday night 1 after two weeks’ holiday in Bar- “The Village”, situated in the will be yours! “TAHITI HONEY tia Wok of 1951
spent at Powell Spring Hotel. looks as if the tourist season 1s bados were Mr. Dick Bradley centre of the hotel area will not Simone SIMON—Dennis O'KEEFE ms John Carroll &
T well under way. There was a lo. (Carib Beer) Salesman with only ae ot pee at eaith iT STARS ‘SONG OF NEVADA” ae mona Eyes of Texas
. 6 ’ = Ale - i ” s , Ss. y | y JERS ; ary 00) Roy Ri
an Tour of “Flying Taik” in the newiy Alstons Ltd., Miss Halcyon Bar- and visitors to the } ; : | Ce y per y Rogers
Gariite devctates ‘bar, whee peau i cant, Mr. John Sellier, Mr. Maurice also be _ very convenient fo: GREGORY PECK
R. H. RODGERSON director girline captains, got togetner, who Sellier and their sisters Rita and residents in the area. VIRGINIA MAYO
of Armitage and Rigby tty from the tip of South Ameri- aa dee oe Popular AND COMES TO YOU FROM E M Pp { R E
Limited, of Manchester, arrives ca to the Yukon. These sre John took part in the recent go . " .
to-day from British Guiana on Captain Aviary of Pan Amerivgsi Ee eee ye B gaa oo | notes ae ne ROMER: S808. a
bus trip to Barbados. Mr. *s who flies 3 ; Golf and Country Club and a team c d ne
Fe oo rece auc Auines whe, ice cut of ucnos from Trinidad.” He is rated. as Hall, Gartison ‘on February TecawicovoR aoe Se Ey | POaORy ah emer
travelling on behalf of the above of B.W.ILLA. and Captain Roy [inidad’s current No, 1 player. These dances at the Drill Hal 4.45 and 8.3 4.45 and 8.15
firm who are manufacturers of Brown he. of he tA kabst: tn John’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. are becoming increasingly popu oh agit :
the famous “Andar” fabrics. He Canada who flies into the land of Robert Sellier are remaining on jar, ‘Dancing: begins at 9 p.m., anc : i = —_— ee gov > Columbia Pictures Pr ts
plans to be in Barbados for about Snow and ice at the “top” of the for a longer pone Mr. Sellier the music will be supplied by i ete me 4 x Ans B : \ es Presents - -
a week and wil! have a complete wasld ‘ . : a also a ae ae ae er Clevie Gittens and his orchestra | — icine ———+_—— —- — ¢ \ gn SAEL/
Pye . eam as was Bi 0 Si = . . f i “
range of ‘dress goods suitings, He ‘The music was tops and there thony, who is remaining on until Intransit POCLLEOSELP EPP PPPPS SEPP PPP PPLE PLP APOE, i eee? HER WONDERFUL LIE” 33
wan be ~comtacted through. the Were m ny familiar faces (@vin- the end of the month, NTRANSIT passenger on _ the Svery Worms: likes to be: — % sa if Exposing an wascrepuless
offices of are. > 5 = ter visitors) as well as the regu- i Lady Rodney which arrive * GLAMOROLS, ; % | clique of power-hungry mea Gtadetuah
ee oe ae ae oe * lar “Morganites” and lots of Back From Antigua here on Thursday and left las LOVELY, and » | ’ rring:
uilding, Lower Broad Street. “new” people from all parts of RS. MARCELLA PEEBLES of night, is, ere ss EXCLUSIVE $ F wtlaae ; Marte ae
_an “Ray 7 mM ‘| ims 3 E r coa Ste - ‘i oa % :
Continuing Carib Holiday the Globe. , Bayleys”, St. Philip who left Sees. = idad sibel eriony" and we now Offer all these in our NEW PERFUMES .. . by x i Saturpays EGGERTH — | KIEPURA
Annual Leave here for Antigua on January 17th ship Co., Trini - sme h és a ss oe % | J ra
PPHE COUNTESS of Ronaldshay ISS JANICE BAIN who is on Where she spent a short holiday, tour through the majority of thi MYRURBRGIA” g | ' ERO Janis CARTER
and her parents Col. and Mrs M's staff of Vie Soeel Bank at returned over the week-end by islands on behalf of Alcoa. x | > y ae
a § . ‘Ss. > ste ) > yal Be in ¥ , mt
Ebenezer..Pike who arrived from Canada here returned from Gren- wooed Be To Settle In U.S. -p E R F wu M E ss” x £ ey) one ey Petbaa oe a
England on January 11th to spend ada over the week-end where she Change Of Time Z ND HINDS of ° ots he ee ae Extra Short:
a short Pg Pee Barbados as had been spending her annual HE “GOLFITO,” which arrives M:., Pome pee Eagle from 3 V Brenna by hed Le wrties br ita Sees 9 eae tea
guests of" Sir Edward Cunard at leave with relatives. f Ne wmeyele anschell's vand, ag ba i x ° tan . “YE OLDE SWAMP SHOPPER”
"Glitter Bay”, St. James are due to Routine Visit ST uttitivect ee tearing port Hall lef. for the U.6. carly lnsi/“SPADT the lend of. LOVELY... . EXOTIC... . §
leave today for Trinidad en route esi) 4,30 o'clock the s: after- week. He __travellec o uert Adri ve S ——— ——________——»
to Kingston and Nassau, continu. NAR. J. DICKSON, Accountant MMH) 450 0 lock ae eed ship Rico by B.W.LA. and flew from Perfume... . . . MADERAS DE ORIENT . % ROYAL
ing their Caribbean holiday, They B.O.A.C, stationed in Trin- at 2.30 pm. ee there to the U.S. by P.A.A. ” eae ee ae ae eee +f atntalintia 4 tot % |
will later be returning to England {dad arrived on Sunday evening She was originally due to leave Mr. Hinds plans to settle in the also » «ry a, SOROS SO! P, and Li o _— n 3}
via New York, by B.W.LA, on @ routine visit.at 10%am US. : Try these lovely perfumes, the scent is so subtle and elusive. .. a TO-DAY (Last 2 Shows) WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
Ete. We Offer:—Samples on request . ous ¥| 4.30 and 8.15 4.30 & 8.15
‘ ONLY OBTAINABLE AT: ~— %
i lllncenihigicssienmichalbaeeebepailonccre-sescoaigiys aoa Shieh v4 cei acest a ia re ,
+ y i Booker’s (D’das) Drug Stores Ltd. § | Paramount Double - - - : Paramount Double:
s
@ W..1. Medical Broad Street & Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY) x | Barbara Burt Henry Loretta
{ he i PRT ee x | STANWYCK — LANCASTER WILCOXSON — YOUNG
2S fa tad fa CL a rah | Student sg c. e GOEL LALO LLL LLLP AAA A AL OE | NS aR wig
7 = a
Wt a “SORRY WRONG NUMBER” THE ee ’
s - and -
.
By LONDONER (S)TABLE TALK reason, I understand is that Sir Plastic Surgery > ? - and - “DESERT FURY”
LONDON. Richard is high up in, the list of ar CGUCTY
REPARING now for his visit Vice-Admirals and tRere is no ibd a et * “ADVENTURE ISLAND” Starring:
at the end of the monih to other appointment available at the ourteen medical and nursiny ;
Bermuda, West Tidies and Ba- moment, students from Jamaica, Trinidaa ff Purpore with RORY CALHOUN Burt Elizabeth
hamas is Lord Rowallan, Chief - ; fae _| British Guiana, Mauritius, India a Rhonda FLEMMINGS LANCASTER scoTT
Scout of the British Common- COCKTAIL COMPETITION | Denmark, and Germany _ visite: \ cua Die ea Ree EL Vie Rolo ee
wealth, During his tour he will l HEAR that entries are high} the Plastic Surgery Unit o ee a” iS 3
visit Jamaica, Trinidad, St. for the International Cock- oes ere sweres at Eas *o ® L Y M P I Cc
Vincent, Barbados, St. Lucia, tail Competition, organised asj Grinstead, It was at East Grin 3 . ipon Red *
Grenada, British Guiana, Anti- part of the Hotel, Restaurant and|stead that Sir Archibald Mc Anti-Corrosive Grip : TO-DAY and TO-MORROW THURSDAY Only 4.30 and 8.15
gua, British Honduras and Nas- Catering Exhibition opening in} Indoe, the world famous plasti Roofing Paint for metal. seidancnnatat Columbia Doubl
sau. He returns via Montreal, er- London cn January 28rd. At|@urgeon, operated on “A. ; oi int ait soils : CLUTADIA: OURKE #4, ©
viving in Britain on April 1. stake iy the World Championship | pilots disfigured in action. Th Minerva Red Roofing Pa Columbia Action Double - - - is :
Since becoming Chief Scout, Cup. Entries have been receivec|Students witnessed several opera- for shingles. Jon HALL — Nina FOCH seorge FOMBY in
Lord Rewallan has already from places ¢s far apart as the] tions, as well as meeting patient Fiearo House Paint in colour. ! . ae Ht oy a
travelled nearly 120,000 miles of Bahamas and India. One Ameri-|in various’ stages of recovery wh« ga “THE MUTINEERS” “GEORGE IN CIVVY STREET”
the Commonwealth and Empire can bartender is flying 8,00(|were reteiving post - operative Oblita Undercoating. ; MU 8
on visits to Scouts. He will be miles from Los Angeles to submi treatment such as physidbtherapy Marine Gloss White. NG - and - : - and'-
accompanied to the Caribbean his new cocktail to the jury. Thr ooFt o x
by Lieut. Cdr. BE. P. Mo llinson, competition is organised by thy —_—- Also : RB | “DARK PAST” BODYHOLD
Field Commissioner for the West wari: 7 dhee ab tS a Bartender’ Guild who are R R {NE - ,
Riding of Yorkshire, e per shown you also responsible for the Jamaic: OV yers int Brushes, Tur entine I Starring: mee ce
my photo-finish album? Rum Ceckteil competition. y ose rs Paint ; P MAR William HOLDEN — Lee J. COBB witty

and all other Paint Materials.

ab

Li ais y — i —-— —- . itamalidingitieiicioe pace
et Us Supply Your
Requirements. R | xX ¥
|



IN COMMAND London Rapreas Service M.P.s BRIEF Refuses $200,000

E party of eight King’s £125,000, Over the last fifteen ie interesting develop is ae
Scouts selected from all years the Company has com- ments in Parliament soon For Prigger
over Britains to attend the first pleted several smaller orders for with reference to the Wes

Packed with Action, Thrills and} Willard Lola
Suspense. PARKER — ALBRIGHT





Caribbean Jamboree in Jamaica the Jamaican Government Indies. I hear that the non- ene eee repay oe. 28.

from March 5 to 17. will sail RETIRED C-IN-C Parliamentary group of Conser- ovie Cowboy Roy Rogers said . ,

from Southampton on February vatives set up Sinier the Chair. | Wonday he has declined to sell his TO-DAY and TO-MORROW THURSDAY Only 4.30 and 8.15
5. Scoutmaster ini charge will be ICE-ADMIRAL Sir Richard manship of Lady Huggins to ad-{ @med horse Trigger for $200,000 4.30 and 8.15

| Republic Double - - " :
| Adele MARA—Warren DOUGLAS | Republic Whole Serial - -
gs ihe edi
“THE INNER CIRCLE” “G-MEN NEVER FORGET”
cae

Mr. C. G: Poberts, Group Scout- Symonds-Taylor 54), until vise on West Indian affairs ha \fter hundreds of letters pourec
master of the 15th Finchley. recently Commander-in-Chief of recently had its second meeting : eee or youngsters
This is the group which hos the America and West Indies What they discussed. is _ stil ak oe Ce perk part with
acted as hosts to Jamaican Scouts Squadron of the Royal Navy is secret but with Parliament re Ng ety Eg peer ne

in England ever since the first to be put on the retired list. The opening on January 28th Conse eudemaaes oe ae oe

| PLANTATIONS LTD.











contingent came to Europe from announcement was issued by the vative M.P.’s are receiving theil} jen ; sith FS a SaaS lS ere “ “UNMASK ”
the West Indies for the World Admiralty on January 15. The briefs now. ia i position to get such an PPPS PSOP IP POS SPS SESE SS SSSA SAP LALA ID GDA A x oe watae a with Clayton MOORE
es ener OX SIR, wt —-U.P.| $ WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD? 8} Robert Bo
AF Al ’ 4 7 as] x in » ¥ — La. 1
FEDERATION TALKS se ‘eas ane *REEZE eee eg ee ee I Iv’s Action Packed.
R t d th Pi % STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE x
HE proposed London talks on upert an e@ £l »- CROSSWORD $ — AVAILABLE FROM SFOCK — x
.
Caribbean federation tmay or ey, | DalOsTA & Co., Lid. Elec. Dept. x

be held in May and net June or
July as a Colonial Office spokes-
man recently suggested. This new

«¢.»- “Ou, c
1“ Gon“. : .











date is the guess of a well-known | WORRI ED x r 4
West Indian who recently visited x
London. In view of the fact that ~ s POSITIVE OVIE LEADERS
British Guiana has just rejected , x x
the Rance report recommenda- } %& ’ be TO-DAY (Last Showing) 5 and 8.30 p.m.
tions I am inclined to doubt this j * % a
optimism, . | zg $
; | & m



CONTRACT COMPLETE





. PARKING (°° @S



































ki F Happy. L
HE last of a consignment of fy -- - 4A kad = | UNC Ma v s ve Ss .
three diese! nee aie es + Rupert insists that his adventure rather queer here, Thousands o! % x | TECHNICOS e ; Young an4 Za re bemcne's
and four trailer: for the Jamai- %} Was not a dream, and the Girl — have yr a a s cae * A ys) MUSICAL e —= fit pictures
can Government is now awaiting Mt Guides begin to look worried, “It think’cine Pine Gare has taken them | 2: Check Gear, it’s unrationed. (8 % % vane JANE POWELL
shipment from Engliend. The {would be awful if it were true” i prevent cae ibhd, ak. sites | 8 Bear and tn a way regret afte: | gy | 4
order, executed by D, Wickham says Beryl, **We don’t want to growing?" They resume their y, es iy nee ee (6) X X |
m4 Co, Ltd,, of Ware, Hertford- i lose our beautiful forest and only search, and Rupere stands wonder | 10, im the States a famous one ts : e % AND
shire, was worth approximately get pine trees. And things are ing what to do. U somna's ne 19) ‘ ; ‘ Q | SCENES OF 2ND TEST—AUSTRALIA y
(1: Roe shea gue teeta, 1 THEN SEE THE 3 paar es
Ae) tone coe paatration:. <6) TOMORROW and THURSDAY—A NEW A
rs ; i , ‘i 0 Lo i To establish’ by ‘the. (5) 44 " | i i $ ey
X ively. (4) | ee
yr J 4 F zi a her at the centre. (9) } ms e
Genuine Bargains! Genuine Bargains! | 3 ¥en 9 | oy Steatant
pe find. (4) 22. Cancel. (5) ARLENE DAHL — BARRY SULLIVAN
REAL LEATHER HANDBAGS. British Made %, Plat reefs nave one, (4) at Ba
$7.10 now $2.50. $9.68 now $3.00. $11.49 now $4.00. $14.29 now $5.00. i Down ¥ aes ene cua ne ha
IMITATION LEATHER AND PLASTIC. All Colours. | & Gined’ose: fn’ Devons cen” 5 | a * 3,
$6.91 now $2.80, $6.48 now $2.10, $5.45 now $1.80. $2.33 now $1.30, \ a ae 8 DOGO cy | :
FLOW ERED GEORGETTES PS a $2.00 now $1.00 1 epee ihe 8 face, eh = * 120 Miles per gallon > |
CHARNOS FULLY FASHIO} : chmnae $2.33 now $1.80 ae opy trom the paper. (31 x * 30 M.P.H. with ease x
FLOWERED CREPES ............. . $3.24 now $1.60 LAE Seaigtinnee tate aoe LS * 104 Tbs. weight onl % |
27” PLAIN COTTON HAIRCORD 40 & 50 cents { 1 Pay ub i x . y x
roe y ¢ baties Vateneies aehtnemders. creer } 15. Artist ‘a 1d engimeer ot ’ x : VOMY — AC 5 Ty — : f vy x
BOYS’ and YOUNG MEN’S WHITE KNITTED SHIRTS ........... $1.00 | Fe Boe Sone ic euee ht 12S eeerenes oe AOC ene 8
RICK RACK and SILK BRAIDS ..+)........6.cc0005 ,.all at 4 cents Yd. | 4 Pas fuily bechse sieeate (3) 18 ca ry 3
j 3 a r AWS Dugele ross . r R
T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS ie ah sp eardiaay Ver gai
} ij 3 “ 1 . -
-R. fa 298 General Hardware Supplies—sictew su |
= agg sal plac phe io foe otto | General Hardware Supplies — Rickert st.
Dance i8 Axte Barigain' 20 § }3 y
Dial 4220 Dial 4 606 wt oe | 6636:5665004555556505055050550550560500000000000"
TC OC LT | OOOO EEE EEE eO EL

TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1952 3S



Chairman
Welcomes

. Vestry

Meeting for the first time yester-
day since their election earlier this
month, members of the St, Joseph
Vestry received a warm welcome
from their Chairman the Revd.
L. T. Mallalieu who exhorted them
to make it a point of duty to at-
tend meetings of the respective
Boards and Committees punctu-
tually.

The Chairman also paid tribute
to the services rendered to the
Vestry and Parish by Mr, Colin
Williams, Mr. G. R. Hutson and
Mr, A. P. Cox who resigned from
the Vestry, Mr. Williams earlier
last year.

The Chairman said it was his
duty, and he claimed the privilege
to welcome members at their first
meeting for the year, and particu-
larly" to welcome the two new
members, Mr. McDonald Chandler
and Mr. Clarence Holder.

No “Green Hand”

Mr. Chandler, the Chairman
said, had come to them for the first
time as a member of that Vestry,
but he did not think that he was a
“green hand” because he had been
a member of another Vestry be-
fore. He was sure that Mr.
Chandler brought with him much
experience to their midst and
which they would be very grateful
to share.

The other new member Mr.
Clarence Holder had also come to
them for the first time as a
“fresher”, and they were all very
pleased to welcome him in their
midst.

He felt sure too, that they would
like him to say a word or two of
the former members who did .not
seek election this year. He would
first mention Mr, Colin Williams
who earlier in the last year lost
his qualification as he was no long-
er part-owner in Joes River,
Limited. When he, the Chairman,
came to the parish eight years ago,
he had found Mr. Williams as
Churchwarden, and he must say
that he was a most conscientious
worker who was painstaking in his
work,

Debt Of Gratitude

Mr. Williams, the Chairman ob-
served, was almost two serious in
many details and he certainly was
very thorough in all that he under-
took to do,—many a time work-
ing with his own hands to do many
things which his hands were cap-
able of doing, perhaps more so
than others, He was sure that the
parish as a whole owed Mr. Wil-
liams a great debt of gratitude for
the keenness and faithfulness of
service rendered during the many
years in which he was a vestry-
man.

Then there was Mr. G. R. Hut-
son whom he also found as a mem-
ber of the Vestry when he first
came to the parish, and with the
exception of one or two lapses, he
remained a vestryman until the
end of Jast year. He was sure that
they would all agree with him that
Mr. Hutson was not only a man
whose advice could be relied upon,
but one who, if he thought you
were wrong would tell you so
straight to the face and endeavour
to tell you why hé thought you
were wrong, which action should
always be appreciated and valued.

Mr. Hutson was also a man who
if he said he was géing to do any-
thing for you, he kept his prom-
ise and you could be sure that it
would be done if it was in his
power to do it, For a man of his
years, his ability to remember to
do things which he promised to do,
was a matter for wonder and ad-
miration, and he was sure they all
regretted that his services as a
vestryman were no longer avail-
able, though they would hope that
he might be influenced, perhaps at
another time, but ANNO DOMINI
was creeping on, and one must
bow to it.

Then the third mernber to whom
he wanted to refer was Mr. A. P.
Cox who did not seek re-election.
He had always found him to be
very zealous and keenly interested
in the welfare of the parish, and
particularly of the poor. He was a
very useful member on the boards
on which he served and took a
keen interest especially in the
roads and he was sure that they
owed a debt of gratitude to him
for all he had done for the parish.

Mr, Coward, Churchwarden, re-
plied on behalf of the members,
thanking the Chairman for his
warm welcome, and gave the @-
surance that members would con-
tinue to do their best.

Mr. McDonald Chandler also
thanked the Chairman for the
special welcome which he had ac-
corded him, and said he would do
his best to serve the parish faith-
fully.

Later under the Head “General
Business”, the Chairman exhorted
members to be punctual at the
meetings of Boards and Commit-
tees.

JUST IN TIME

PHILADELPHIA, Jan, 28.

Seventeen tenants worried about
a “loud rumbling noise” were led
from a three-storey apartment
house by the police on Sunday
night just 10 minutes before the
two walls, of brick structure, col-
lapsed with a roar.

The police went to the
when a third floor tenant
phoned about the noise,







scene
tele-

U.P.





Yes, mothers, your good health and
that of your children. If you are
sometimes cross and your children
are not robust, perhaps you and

your family need more A & D
vitamins. So start taking Scott's
Emulsion every day.
Soon you will see a won-
derful difference in the
way you and your chil-
dren look, act and feel!
Scott's Emulsion has brought
new hoppiness fo millions
because it's mare than atonic,
it's powerful nourishment

STA) FAS











ye

“| told you that’s what it would

Colonies Not All
Food Exporters

LONDON, Jan. 11. “On the other hand, they ex-
port more than 1,250,000 tons of

sugar a year, some 300,000 tons of

var 7 !
The British Colonies are wrong-



be this year. Hundreds of



Seawell

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ON SATURDAY
From Trinidad—.A. Steinhardt, L. Pearl-

nan, T. Matyszniuk, L. Matyszniuk, M.
Mitchell, J. Nicholas, BE. Brown, C€
Matthews, W. Rudenko, S. Rudenko, A

Matouk, G. Matouk
From Grenada—Everard, John Rose,
Jenny Campbell, Colin Campbell, Janice
Bain, Floris Branch, Harold Hammond
From Venezuela via Grenada—
o Doris Lucas, Diane
Blanca U










ly regarded as being great pro~ vegetable oils, and nearly a mil- m Guillermo Croes,
viders of food, They export, in jion tons of oilseeds and copra, From Martinique—Pierre Poulet

fact, surprisingly few basic food- These are substantial contribu- From St. Kitts—Adam Clayton-Smith
stuffs. in quantity, and there is tions to: the world’s needs but | From. Guadeloupe — Laurance Spey
much foundation for the belief apart from bananas and a few “from Antigua—Marcella Peebles, Walter

that in time Africa, particularly, other fruits, most of the food- Buchan é
will no longer be able to feed stuffs the Colonies export are | oN au NDAX + sei
herself. drinks or the raw materials of ,'m Tne ""Peolce —
pare : G. Tsoi-a-Sue, M. Tsoi-a-Sue, M
. apt . he rinks,” he said. Orderson, G, Orderson, BE, Russell, L
Misconceptions about the “A greater contribution to world Deune. J. Deane, A. St. John, R. Johnson,

natural resources of the Colonirs
were thus’ corrected by Mr. C, G.
Eastwood, Assistant Under-Sec-
retary of State, Colonial Office, in
a lecture to the Commonwealth
section of the Royal Society of
Arts yesterday, Food exports from
the Colonies, he said, were almost
wholly restricted to sugar, a few
cereals, cocoa, copra, vegetable
oils, some fruit, and oilseeds, The
great bulk of their trade was in
raw materials.

food supplies was that many of
the Colonies fed themselves. Some
three million people in the West
Indies fed themselves to only a
small degree; over nine million
in South-east Asian
supplied perhaps half their needs;
while 55 million people in tropi-
cal Africa were more than self-
sufficient in food, though often at
a poor level of nutrition,

“In Africa, some communities
grow no more than they need. |

countries ,

F Scott sf
Carr-Brown Skewes-Cox Days! F
Fastham, J Dickson, F Olton, Lord
Wharton, B. Golde, A. Gerber, E. Headiey,
C. Headley

Lashley, A Bryden, B

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA
SATURDAY

For Grenada—Thomas Mathews, James

Campbell, Lillian Campbell, Joe Linden

James A..derson, Ada Anderson, Harriett

ON

4,

Cee

4

“They export practically no
meat, for what they produce they
consume and they could well eat
more, They export virtually no
bacon, butter, eggs or cheese; in-
deed they have to import many
of these things in big quanti-
ties.”

Mr. Eastwood’s survey is sup-
ported by The Times in an edito-
rial, “He goes straight to the
heart of one of the most impor-
tant problems of colonial devel-
opment. Since the colonies are
scattered from one end of the
world to another, and many of
them are small islands, it is not
surprising that most of them can-
not produce enough of the basic

foods for their own needs.”
In his lecture, Mr, Eastwood
said the colonies certainly con-

tributed to many of the world’s
needs of raw materials, such as
copper and tin, manganese, gold,
rubber, sisal and cotton, but with
the exception of Kenya,

These crops for home consump-
tion are immensely important and
Governments in the past have not
always paid them enough atten-
tion. Some people said population
was increasing, that soil was be~
ing wasted—leached, eroded or
exhausted by over-cultivation—-
and that most areas under bush
were not fit for anything else, so
that the time would come when
Africa could no longer feed her-
self, Much of what they said
fvas true,

“There are parts of Africa
where erosion makes one feel
gloomy, In the Akamba reserve
in Kenya, or near Kondoa Irangi,
in Tanganyika, one feels that
nature is winning the battle.”

Mr, Eastwood contended that
if steps were taken to prevent
erosion, improve soil fertility, and
develop better farming techniques
there would be great possibili-
ties of increasing African food
production, In 20 or 30 years’

whicl» me, fish from fish farms or rice



The secret of a happy |
family is-GOOD HEALTH!





ese ToL 4.5 Ane ahaa

now exported a little wheat and fields would become a major item
maize, and British Guiana, whien 19 African diet. This was a reason
exported a very little rice, the WY he was not pessimistie about
Colonies exported none of the the situation.
basic cereals. They were aS a The Times | adds that since
whole net importers of rice, wheat Britain must import most of its
and flour—rice primarily for 1°04, a few Britons tended to
Malaya, wheat and flour for the ‘ink of the-Colonies as potential
West Indies, suppliers of much of those im-
- ports, Some of the earlier—and
unsuccessiul—ventures of the
Colonial Development Corporation
were founded on this belief,

“Mr. Eastwood’s survey shows
that the Colonial Office is far from
falling into this error, Much of
the scientific effort which is stimu-
lated and directed from this coun-
try is devoted to plant improve-
ment, soil analysis and regenera-
tion, and counter-attack on insect



Weddiig Guests
End Up In Hospital

MONTREAL, Jan. 28.
_ Laboratory experts were called
in to determine the source of poi-
son that turned a gay wedding re-
ception into a scene of agony 30

minutes after the bride and groom a which batten on colonial
had left on their honeymoon. On
Five antbulaices rushed 22 “@ome of this effort,” continues

guests to the emergency wards of The
two hospitals, and police first aid trate
men were kept busy treating an- :
other 20 guests at the wedding.
Samples of ham sandwiches and
a chicken salad were analyzed.
—U.P.

Times,” is naturally eoncen-
d on improving the single
cash crop on which a particular
territory depends, to breeding
better sugar canes for the West
omen or to eradicating swollen
shoot

diseases from the cocoa
trees of the Gold Coast. But much
3 GERMANS KILLED of it is also constantly directed

to improving and increasing the
FRANKFURT, Jan. 28 local production of foodstuffs for
Police reported that three Ger- local consumption.
mans were killed and one injured “This work must go on till the
today when a disabled United foods which the people of the
States Air Force C.82 “Flying Box- Colonies grow for themselves are
cart” crashed into two houses in| improved in quality, quantity and
Raunheim, a village near Frank- | variety, and it deserves all the
furt. Five crewmen aboard the! material and moral support that
plane parachuted to safety, can be given from this country.”

AIMS of PILES

‘ * .
Stopped in 10 Minutes
it ia no longer necessary to suffer
pains, itching and torment from Piles
since the discovery of Mytex (formerly
known as Chinaroid) yte* etarte to
vork If 10 catnutes and not only #
| the patti but also takes out the swell-
ng, stops bleeding and combats nerve
rritation thereby curbing other trou-
lea Caused by Piles anch as Headache,
Nervousness, Backache, Constipation,
ee of onerty, debility, and irritable
osition. Get Hytox from your
today under the positive
Hytex must stop, your pile
nd troubles or money back on
rn of ompty package,

ore Mouth

cose Bloody Teeth

eding Guma, Sore Mouthtand
eeth mean that you r

Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth «

aps some bad disease th









pe





Te



4

+
%,
*
»
|
*.
I %
+
1%
ig
s
Pa
°
~

~

J
ie

‘

TO THE

44,

|



THE NAME HENNESSYS LEAPS

NESSYS IS THE
MADE COGNAC FAMOUS.

HENNESSYS

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE ~



' ”
em.
London Express Service

Schenck, Rev. Harold
Cabral, Roland Cabral

For Veneaucla—Elene Edwards

For Trinidad—James Coates Ralph
Sar Ruth Samaroo, Ward Pitfield
Gordon Collier, Ronald Ward, John
Bucham, Leon Alleyne, Neville Gransaul!
Ernest Mart Gighel Marty, John
O'nesle, Donald Boyd, Arthur Speight,
Naim Sabga, John Thomas, Bernard
Edgar

Lane, Barbara

ON SUNDAY

Lucia-_Frank Potter
George Alleyne
Alleyne, Marie Dear Guy
Aline Gale Lilaran Gidwani
McMillan, Stephanie Auguste
Foussard, Sydney Alexander
Hainmond

Fer Trinidad—Richard
Sellier, Haleyon Barcant,
llier, Elliott R
Ames, Joan Ma
y, lgnez MeNeil
Thorne, Henry
Chris Harback,
Eleanor
Chelston Lyte.

For
Potter

st
Geraldine
Mathurin,
Eugene
Aimmee
Walter

Bradley, Rita
on Sellier
», Alga Wor-
arthy, Sheila
Miwin Avary,
Thomas, Henry
Anne Harback,
Alefounder, John
Edwin Beast







Qseor
Bright,
Arthur Moore

Seliier,

MAIL NOTICE
Amended

MAILS for the United Kingdom by the
ss

General Post Office as under

at 2
on the

p.m,., Ordinary Mail ot
29th January 1952

2.30 p.m

OSE OPLOO POFFO PSSST SSO POOP POPES PPPOE.
‘

. WHEN “COGNAC '’ is

MENTIONED

MIND—BECAUSE HEN-
BRANDY THAT

LLL EOO POO OOLLO LLC CF

PAGE THREE







anece The name speaks for itself 2aEEsEnEEEs

Cla ed Midi

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities

Impurities in the blood may canse rheumatic
aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
boils, pimples and common skin disorders.
Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify
the blood, cleanses the system and assists

im restoring good health. iy --g FS
SRRPRUREE ESSERE SS ERO eS SeeREeES

| FOOD? YES,
FOR

_ 100,000,000

|

Liquid 4
Tabiets *




TORONTO,

Canada stands on the threshold
of a golden age, and can produce
enough food for 100,000,000, im
\stead of her 14,000,000 population,
according to Mr, George Drew,
Progressive Conservative leader,

He warned, however, that Can-
ada could only fulfil the promise
lot her future if she made the best
}use of her natural resources, es-
|pecially iron-ore, for industrial ‘

| development at home, instead of

sending the raw material to the

United States, |

The Dominion was also export-|

ing valuable manpower to the}
rene













United States, Five Canadians had |
left the country in the last 10)
years for every six months immi- |
grants who had entered,

Mr. Drew considered that, with)
a well-planned immigration and
housing policy, and development
of the country’s resources, Can-
ada could support a population
}of 100,000,000 “at a high average
income, in happiness, comfort and
security.”

” *

| MOST people who worry be-|
come thin. But in some cases
worry makes people fat, says Dr.'
Ewen Cameron, writing in the!
Canadian Medical Association
Journal, |

He says that one type of anxiety |
develops from repetitive, mono-|
tonous and unrewarding work; an- um”
other from generalised worry! baby's Skin in spotless
over more and more objects | ition, It is so simple

* ’ : to use. After washin,

baby, GENTLY RU
*Mentholatum’ into the skin

‘ Mentholatum ’ Balm keeps



A BIG newsprint project is an- |
nounced in Vancouver, The Celgar



Daisy} ment plan in the

GOLFITO will be closed at the} the British, and on the last night, |

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail| aboard the Apollo for the local |

: * THREE STAR :
%
3 * V.S.O.P. (over 20 years) ‘
%,
> %
% * X.O. LIQUEUR i
% »,
* %
: (over 40 years) %
%
% %
x %
} STOKES & BYNOE LTD—AGENTS. %
“VOUS LAPP PPL PPLE x!






Cane Bills
Cutlasses

Stencil Brushes
Sewing Twine

Galvanised Buckets Stencil Ink
Enamel Jugs—1 gln. L.C.MS.



Wrenches
Spanners

Oil Cans
Cotton Waste

Shovels

Bass Brooms
Scrub Brushes
Wire Brushes

BARBADOS CO-OP
COTTON FACTORY
LTD









BOCK



and around the legs. This
protects and comforts the
skin and prevents soreness
and chafing. Babies love

Development Company plan ‘0|
embark soon on a £22 million |
woodpulp and newsprint develop- |
Atrow Lakes
South-eastern British

the soothing, cooling effect
of ‘Mentholatum’. Quick
get a jat or tin to-day.

region of
Columbia.
Ultimately the project will give
jobs to more than 2,000.
—L.E.S.










|
|
OFF TO GIBRALTAR |

MADRID, Jan. 28.
The British minelayer Apollo,
left today for Gibraltar, after a
four-day visit to El Ferro) in
North-west Spain, During the |
visit various social functions were
arranged for the entertainment of |

ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM

the



Commander gave a reception |

The Mentholatum Co. Lid.,
(Est. 1889) Slough, England.

authorities. |
—UP. |



ary








§ »

HE FEELS BETTER RIGHT AWAY!

1, SOOTHING, MEDICINAL VAPOURS. As
soon as it is rubbed on, this remarkable

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COLDS

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ointment starts releasing a steady flow of
soothing, medicinal vapours, These va-
urs are inhaled, with every breath, for
ours. They soothe irritation, make
breathing easy, and calm coughing.
2. STRONG POULTICE ACTION. At the
same time, the powerful medication of
Vicks VapoRub works directly through
the skin, protecting the chest like a sooth-
ing, comforting poultice that quickly
“draws out” tightness and pain.























a «
‘
; ,

ch

| ¢

Clears stuffy nose
Soothes sore throat
“Draws out” congestion
Calms coughing



“WA =
Ll

Ma ce
a =




WONDERFUL DAYTIME COMFORT FOR YOU!
Anytime your nose {ols dry or stuffy during the day, put
alittle Vicks VapoRub in your nose. It’s good to swallow

a little, too, for a sore throat or cough, Contains po
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NOW TWO SIZES: Cet the larce blue jar or
the new convenient tin. ‘ s VapoRub is
a precious remedy not only for colds and
catarrh, but for headac! insect bites,
minor cuts, burtis and bruises, sore feet,
rough skin, etc. Vicke VapoRub is stain
less will not soil clothing.

NU-SWIFT

The Fastest Extinguisher
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Types available for all
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IMPORTANT

NO ANNUAL REFILS
NECESSARY
Refil only when used



COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LIMITED
White Park Dial 4391




PAGE FOUR

| )S GP ADVOGATE

b SS SS Fsnw we]




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



Tuesday, January 29, 1952



FIRST THINGS

MR. ADAMS has said in the House of
Assembly that the Labour Party’s policy
is as clear as daylight.

It is outlined in the manifesto issued at
the time of the elections, and, says Mr.
Adams, it will be implemented.

That means that “one of the Labour
Party’s first major acts will be to initiate
full responsible government for the island
with Ministers in charge of the Depart-
ments of Government.”

There may be scepticism felt, as to the
Labour Party’s power or ability to do any
such thing, despite Mr. Adams’ affirmation
jhat his party’s policy is as clear as day-
light.

But there is no sense in deliberate
refusal to recognise the seriousness of the
Labour Party’s intention to “initiate full
responsible government.” Before respon-
sible government can be obtained an Act
of the Imperial Parliament will be neces-
sary, and the House of Assembly cannot
pass legislation to change the island’s con-
stitution without having such legislation
approved by the Legislative Council and
assented to by the Governor.

The Constitution of the island cannot
be changed overnight but there is no doubt
that the Labour Party has got the power
to initiate measures designed to lead to
full responsible government.

The merits or demerits of these pro-
posals can be discussed when they are
made.

In the meantime there seems much that
could be done now to make the activities
of both Houses of the Legislature better
known to the people of Barbados, This
is the first time in the history of the island
that a House of Assembly has been re-
turned under adult suffrage. The need
for scrutinising what the elected members
of the people say in the House of Assem-
bly has never been greater. The elective
principle of democracy is valid only when
the electors have easy access to what their
representatives say and do on their behalf.
In Barbados it is impossible for more than
one thousand people to attend individual
sessions of the Assembly, so that it would
be impossible for all registered voters to
hear their representatives speak once
during the course of 52 “once-a-week”
sessions. The daily newspaper gives a very
wide coverage of what takes place at each
meeting of the House but it is not the
function of a newspaper to be an official
gazette or Hansard. The majority of
voters in the island therefore never hear
what their elected representatives say in
the House and only a small percentage of
people ever see their full speeches in
print. i

Even this almost infinitesimal number
of people can only read those speeches
weeks and months after they are made,
The Official Gazette of January 17, 1952,
for example, carries a report of the House
of Assembly for Tuesday, 24th April, 1951.
So far behind are the records of the last
session of the House that the Official
Gazette of 24th January is publishing the
records of the 18th December, 1951, and
priority will in future be given to reports
of meetings in this current session, while
the leeway between 24th April and
November 8 will gradually be made up.

There are probably reasons to explain
what seems an inordinate delay in publish-
ing the reports of the proceedings of the
sHouse of Assembly and of the Legislative
Council. But no amount of explanation
can satisfy the public that it is being given
adequate opportunity to scrutinise what
individual members of the House of
Assembly are saying. If the delay were
unavoidable the present state of affairs
would still be unsatisfactory. But is it
unavoidable? There can only be three
major reasons for delay, if publication of
proceedings in the House takes longer
than one week. The first would be an
inadequate number of reporters: the
second would be the failure of reporters
to write up their copy on time and official
delay in sending copy when written to
the printers: the third would be delay in
the printing office.

The public will not easily believe that
any of these three reasons for delay could
not be removed, provided that the Govern-
ment of Barbados considered that pub-
lished proceedings in the House of Assem-
bly ought to be available for purchase by
any individual elector of Barbados not
later than two weeks after a meeting of
the House. ‘

Quite apart from the extra revenue
that could be earned from the sale of topi-
cal official reports of speeches in the House
of Assembly the public would be able to
read what their representatives were say-
ing about any proposed subject for legis-
lative discussions before new legislation
was passed. If the Barbados Labour Party
is successful in obtaining responsible gov-
ernment for Barbados the need for early
and accurate publication of Legislative
proceedings will be even more urgent than
it is today.

THE SOUTH EAST |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1952



LONDON.
The great changes in the structure of “what

ASIA FRONT

LONDON ty ROBERTS of the well-to-do commercial! was once called the Empire” have been re-

Two events this week; Gener. om:

pemolen » ag. been appointed call in the noeeite ot, Mao =~ Yet “hy cola le pe Fe ag flected in the search for convenient titles for
irector 0! perations in e ‘ung’s assemble armies unle: i “right-wing” tionalist | + ‘ ‘

British struggle in Malaya, Gen- che fight goes against them. What cod ‘capltlas tag oe life. the whole organisation and for each com-

eral Juin ig in Washington dis- ‘he Viet-Minh must be glad of is Theorists may say that this is due| Ponent part, writes The Times in its leading

cussing a possible American con- Chinese aid in training and sup- to the fact that Siam is, more] article to-day.

Yribution to the French, effor, in plies, But the tales of imminent than any other country of the : ale :

Indo-China, invasion of Indo-China, which area, an eastern kingdom in its Commenting on Mr. Churchill’s mention of
The twp events should be 4 are probably being propagated by natural state, not aggravated to) the word “Empire” to journalists in Ottawa,

signal for more co-ordinated the Nationalist Chinese, are likely exasperation by Western influ- . i .

international planning on the to be unfulfilled unless United ence, western ideas of liberty, or The Times continues: Changes go on. The

containment of area com- States forces actually disembark ooee See _— Siam | (itle Dominion is being displaced in favour of

munism along its southern border. in Indo-China — which seems to "al s nog) Commonwealth Country; and in the process

sponsored republics of Indo-

A survey of the whole field re- me very unlikely in an election America, with the new French-
veals the following strategic and year, of constitutional revision now going on in
i China and recognizes the Nation-
So we nave Sees 1 ee alist Chinese Government, An|Canada, Mr. St. Laurent’s Government has

political dispositions, that form

the basis of any “containment” China. : i ' ;

planning. themselves, just, against Viet- paca ar. ght Pn ee declared its policy of displacing the term
First there are the neighbours Minh. They cannot conquer Viet- ini

i China—Indo-China and Burmai seink, The fresh sean be an ordinated! Dominion from many reference to the

DAVID TEMPLE


















and second there are the countries feated if the Chinese entered the 5 eeeya. ie ae srnes State.
a Bane me Asia ae - war in force; but the Chinese will Gq and with ranks and badges—| “The Canadians are the only authority on
orm ae Ci a not enter unless " ‘
minority—that could be danger- heavily threatened. It is @ munism in South gs what manner of State they wish to be and thé
ioe ie are Siam, Malaya, qangerous deadlock, excessively sense these are : ative ae kein
an ndonesia. : s
The difficulties of co-ordinating $200 million annupilly—and France of a great mass party at the top conveys to the contemporary Canadian mind.
the war effort of the non-com- would rather be rid of, but can- of its power. Their only hope oi| Their fellow subjects here may, however, ob-
tries are immense — partly be- with honour. jor war and the collapse of the j
cause the situation in each coun- ‘The other end “f the front line French-held front in Indo-China.| 1867 has come to imply for any of them the
idea of subjection to any external power,

others. ; is hopelessly confused. On the in Malaya are succeeding in hold-

Beginning with Indo-China and Chinese frontier are bands of ing in combat almost twenty
Burma—the two countries border- Nationalist Chinese who camp on times as many police and military
ing on China’s southern provinces Burmese soil, do not recognise as their own number. At the
—there is a complete contrast. the Burmese Government and oc- Same time British policy is mak-
In Indo-China the Communist-led casionally make raids on Com- ing some success with constitu-
forces of Vjet-Minh control the munist China. Behind them bands tional and economic advance tc
frontier almost down to the sea. of Communist partisans still make meet the ultimate soem of ——
In the whole of the principal unsafe the main river and rail — af chilled powel th ae
Pia aaled the Republic of Viet: “iehiake Gowerneent of Burma's hands of the half of the populs-| and awaited statutory enactment by the Par-
Nam, the French and their allied uneasily poised between China be tM sane Teh ce ae liament of the United Kingdom, the first draft
Le Hed merck and, Andia.| The Ambasvader jot inthe haif-of, the people, much| Bill called the new State the United Pro-

from the sea. What the French weight felt in Rangoon. The pine De, gh tig Begg Ry Brome i vinces of Canada. At the sixth redrafting,
ne, ets naar, Mase Soe goons of ewe are any coually, behind the front line.| entirely by Canadians, the statelier title of
ate arshal de @ Tas- divided in allegiance, and the state ; : ‘ ;

signy strengthened morale and can scarcely pine pan its revenues .,rhe Same can be said for the, Kingdom of Canada was substituted.

consolidated positions after their yet the prospect of a Chinese SM0rts of the Government of In-) The title was dropped though, due to the

. donesia to gain control of the ter-
oe he eruiticel het break-through to the Indian ritory it was handed by the de-| misgivings of the Foreign Secretary, Lord |!
who “feared the first name would }}

the Ocean by way of Burma is prob- and Empi
French, claim to have made some aie “tue likely than any Pther parture of Holl from Empire! Derby,
wound the susceptibilities of the Yankees.” |}

‘ae through the major of th

pouswey eee oo irruption southward. Satan The ieedin ts a4on-

peror Bai i i i di f China— esia i 6 des . .

Mcmah- “hand of state”, But the Wa Om Renee y ceaetho Sinan ann the ten dtxetian} Then, traditionally, inspiration came to })

Coca secioce with taaty nates! so weal id, the next places to t is the stat Leonard Tilley, Premier of New Brunswick,

7 are ose y

position, They are nationalist by lerge Chinese minorities. gact “ot the ‘commranity?- It ie who quoted from the 72nd Pslam. “He shall

temperament — it must not be First, and nearest to China, the Chinese group that Commun-| have dominion also from sea to sea, and from

forgotten, and they are fighting a comes the mysterious state of ist nationalism is most powerful.

ithe ee aereees yo. me of Siam is a. he ful foree—the combined explos-| title Dominion was adopted. And Canadians

e -Minh areas o 01 kingdom preserves i epend- ive power of a new creed which ‘ tng

Indo-China is an historic frontier, ence. It is surrounded by a boil- can be harnessed to nationalism,| ‘Ought of it not as a Dominion of Great

and a frontier of two languages. ing sea of political activity. With- and the expanding numbers of} Britain, but of Queen Victoria alone. Then,

‘eaderg will not be too keen to of Chinese forming a proportion earth. st :
politically, it was natural that they should be
described as being admitted to constitutional \
equality with Canada—that is, to “Dominion |)
status.” {
ior a time to be divided into three categories,
the Mother Country, the Dominions, and the
Colonies,” the Times adds. “It may be noted
chat of Canada’s sister nations only New

Viet-Minh is form the commandos of Com-
sole witnesses of what sense a technical term
expensive to France — spending munism. They are not member:
munist power in all these coun- not see the way to withdrawel victory is the outbreak of a ma-| serve that if the title they have borne since
try differs radically from the js in Burma where the situation These Chinese speaking fighters
then here is another example of how strange-

ly words, and particularly political words | %
may shift their meaning as the generations | %
pass.”

The Times then remarks that when Cana-
dian federation was completed in intention,











West Germany's Industrial Boom

Part I
The Ruhr Revives

DUSSELDORF, Jan. 23,

so weakly held, the next places to —what is the status of the Chin-
national war for independence. Siam. The international position South East Asia faces a power- the river unto the ends of the earth.” So the
The result is that the Viet-Minh in its borders are a large number the most numerous people on when other Crown dependencies matured
“So the heterogeneous British Empire came















By Vaughan Jones ‘lly benefited the vanquishe

lors nan eevee zone ee, themenives, Zealand deliberately chose to be called a
v ous alle eaders, Usi re * :
namhing” “aesiie Mine! s eaauns pi ones of divine has risen by (, Ung | ro pitioaed _ nds, Pais Dominion. When the Australian colonies fed: | |
— ‘ of on ee — The eae programme is ae wi a new machinery | erated they were as determined to be differ- ||
re cities, predicted a ~—after e oO and rhaps |i
decades | would’ elapse before ee ge, ce ee worn-out plant had been Treniov- ent from Canada as they were to be her equal; }
Germany's industries could pros- and individual flats to be built— a soensborty else's exon and they called themselves a Commonwealth
per again, ® en e r barons n bs ‘ ; j
Huet Ra bicited: iS aareceenatate an sen Ge YY expanding their weoduction fo, | Lhat term ...a literal translation of the Latin

shells, her railways wrecked, her
great coal and steel industries in
the Ruhr paralysed.

Their nazi leaders in prison, the

record in the home market

ae phe es ee “dwelling “When this was satisfied, the
an cklayers boasted cought out new territories,

that even working alone, they Britain and other Western
German people crushed, under- could, lay mee 8 Oey. nations were —_ gearing _ their
nourished, and dressed in thread- Steel workers created a record ors lee p Page rearmament. Theit
bare clothes, seemed helpless in too. They produced 134 million er were pei Taw material
jaefeat, tons in comparison with less *W@llowed up, they were forced

respublica, seemed at first sight a curious
choice by loyal monarchists; but it was n°
doubt intended to imply that no one of the
component states was sovereign over thc
others, and especially that neither of thos

—————

| Today, the smoking factories than 3,000,000 tons in 1947, when e N Bp snegeey, ne = implacable rivals, Victoria and New Sout!
in the new Federal Republic, the allies allowed the steel in- ra 4 o mi ue pate oreigi | Wales, admitted any superior. +
rebuilt and re-equipped at a cusity “an ultimate capacity of kane. onthe bemig of the same

“When the turn of South Africa came i |
1909 the title of Union seemed to directly re |

products as pre-war.
None of Germany’s preciou

speed which Western industrial- me million tons.
materials were being turned int:

jists can scarcely credit, are nd this is only a_ prelude.

pcuring out well-produced goods By 1955 they expect to produce

, , lated the immediately pr ing interne

in a bid to capture world well over 17 million when four ing circle "hat faa” een et to vy p eceding is ©

markets. new ultra-modern steel plants Germany must alee be allow controversy and the victory of the “close:
The shops are crowded, the come into action.

Motor car production showed ot 7 Pp Ae

rebuilt the usual record, The ustry ,
piled coubled. tts output in COmpUniscn catty ermeny.sieePot drive
with 1935, just before Hitler oral government, is well organis-
ordered it to switch to the pro- ed. Not only are the traditiona’
The pre-war style, stout Ger- duction of war vehicles, German _ products, _ including
man businessman, self-confident ; ow there are over a million machinery, (their No, 1 export)
and assertive, bustling to his more cars on the roads than and other metal goods, chemical
comfortable offize with the in- pre war. electrical. goods, coal’and _ stee!
evitable leather briefcase under Puzzled at this lightning re- being shipped abroad. The Ger-
bis arm, has reappeared in his covery, Western industrialists are mans are also concentrating or
tens of thousands, : seeking to analyse how Germany delivering consumer goods (onl;
Pd ree the lights burn has achieved it, five years ago scarcely obtainabl:
0.

night, as shifts take They see three major contri- at sky-high black market prices)
over from one another, butory factors: .

union movement,” whose principles wer:
embodied in the Selborne Memorandum. The | }
authors of that famous document, and es

pecially Mr. Lionel Curtis, were responsible )
for introducing a term to describe the group

workers warmly clothed.
Waiters in prosperous,

restaurants serve plates

high with fatty foods,

———



of self-governing nations, the bearers 0
Dominion status, which had formed itself ||
within the British Empire. They called the |}
group the Commonwealth of Nations, using \
the term in much the same sense as the Aus-

including clothing, tinned foods | tralian founders had d fs
In their homes stalwart young artificial jewelry, and once again he Ti k a ihe Wa yousy afore
men and flaxen haired girls pre- 1 The aid in food and basic well-made, sturdily-built toys. The Times makes a plea then, for the pee-
pare for the season’s carnival materials, grants and loans given And export traders, compara-| servation of the word “Empire”.
balls. — Germany by the victor nations tively free from governmental] 7, . . : : :
Foreigners who express their to set her on her ieet following allocations and controls, are It is a noble word, with a rich and in-
views about two world wars her collapse, spurred by official incentives.

spiring history. It is a liberating word, for
it stands for such vast movements as thc
progressive extension of the privileges o

show deplorably bad taste, In this respect, Marshall Aid They are allowed to retain
_The concentration camps, the provided £625 million pounds in about 4 per cent, of the foreign
liquidation of six million jews in ,oods, technical ‘assistance jand currency for business purposes
ges chambers and torture cells, services. The Occupation Powers, Nominally, they must

use this vas : , *
might never have happened. Britain, America and currency’ forbusiness purposes | Roman citizenship to all Caesar’s subjects
The péltetn' 42 the Bbw Gace furthermore lent £201 million, but there are ways of evading . . and is to be traced ultimately back t«

oe £1,140 million and £54 million the restrictions,

ae as emerged , respectively to feed and clothe They partially avoid the “turn-
Smashed in their attempt at their zones. (Britain has now over” tax, a tax levied at differ-
world domination, the German agreed to scale this sum down tg ent stages of processing and man-
people, with stubborn tenacity, ¢159 million America to £430 ufacture.

the imperial idea of Alexander, who first con-
ceived a brotherhood of mankind in which al
caces should have equal inheritance.”

bard work and recuperative jyijlion, France to j Th i ee
, Z just over ey are allowed to deduct 3} And, The Times deplores that: “For one
a Gee astonished ¢4 million if Germany settles per cent, of their total export é <
. e

already her outstanding pre-war debts). turnover

in re-establish- . ) assessment for income tax.

ing Western Germany as a 2 The economic co-operation And to finance their reborn in-

great and increasingly competi- 0’ the victor nations who admit- dustries, business bosses have

tive industrial force. ted Germany to O.E.E.C., en- disciplined themselves to plough
The Germans had been ordered . bling her to receive the mutual back their unusually high _ post-

by _the allies to assimilate into trading benefits of member states. war profits into their businesses;
heir

man who understands the word’s luminous
background . .. there are a hundred for whom
the concept of Empire has been blackened by
the ignorant or malicious publicists who have
misrepresented it as meaning always the ex-

f
been successful rom their annua!



shattered economy nine Tne organising ability in the steel industry alone, last ; i ”
million refugees, .raising their and inborn capacity of the year, £21 million was reinvested. ploitation of the weak by the strong.
population to nearly forty-nine German people to work hard for
millions crowded into 96,700 long hours. _The rank and file of German
square miles, This has been the most strik- Workers, wishing to forget the
on 7 ing factor of all. And their W@â„¢ and post-war hardships, are
is extra

labour they are joint efforts to restart Germany's 2/84 to work — and work hard.
now using to advantage. industries was marked Oy one Many of the foremen are former



DEMANDS REJECTED —

aa oaay, Western Germany's over particular date. It was the day aT ae Sadcam te te PARIS, Jan. 28
é s s when the “cigarette economy’— ; : : Br arama
highest in history. It is just when cigarettes were a nation- S20Wbound Soviet internment) The United Nations ad hoe Political Com- |

camps. All are content to find a

place in a well-run factory. mittee on Monday rejected the Soviet .and |
Often they are joined by friends

from under who have fed from the Russian| 2Â¥Ptian demands for the withdrawal ol |
and millions of zone.

cver one-third more wide currency — came to an
1936, the peak pre-war years end. It was the day when goods
before Hitler ordered his people magically appeared

to produce guns instead of the counter,

: {
The migration, though, is} Western troops from Lybia and the abandon-
butter, workers and hausfraus suddenly ©. { i k
‘ a s -way westward traffi hich ir mili ;
And her last year Ss £1,174 thought again in terms of marks ota ane Soviet wrontier guards. ment of their military bases there,
million exports (£697 million in pnd pfennigs and not in packets

Eastern Germany, 41.390 square
1950) were already nearly half ¢f cigarettes or pounds of coffee. miles with a population of just

those of’ Eritain, (Finished and For on June 2ist, 1948, the over 17 million, is held ‘in a com-
half finished products were 75 German currency was reformed, munist grip behind the Iron
per cent. of Britain’s), and workers’ pay packets once Curtain, although politicians of

‘Although unemployment, egain represented real values, the West still make a_ united

over . ; iv ai
1951, dropped from 1,780,000 to Germany their distant goal.

1,200,000 there were
more people in

The Soviet proposal calling for the with-|
drawal of foreign troops within three months |
and the liquidation of all military bases|
was defeated 32 votes to six (the Soviet bloc |
and Iran) and with 14 abstentions. The |

The occupation forces, at the ; S :
Egyptian resolution askjng for the with-|

2,300,000 same time, were releasing one by/ "Nhey art content, fc now.
jobs in the one their



controls on German to recreate their wealth and|drawal of forei ibv rith-
| western zones than in the same industry. power in the rapidly reborn,;. ‘ Sgn Doors om tahys with
larea before the war. Dismantling, bitterly opposed resurgent Germany of the Fed-|im six months and the return of military/%
| Wages, though still compara- by the Germans, distavoured by eral Republic, and .

grow
jtively low, are now 20 per cent. the Americans. approved by the under the protection of

fat} bases to Libyan authorities was defeated by|§
higher than a year ago, although Sritish, demanded by the French, armies of the Western World,

© 29 to 13 with 11 abstentions.—U.P.

Woo






Empire Changes | | post Now














—









TO FRIENDS
OVERSEAS

Barbados Annual Review

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——————— Sa


TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1952

St. Joseph Vestry Will Spend
$19,000 On Poor Relief

THE St. Joseph Vestry will spend an estimated $19,000
on Poor Relief this year, approximately $2,127 more than
they spent last year. The estimated budget was approved
by the Vestry at their meeting yesterday .

Before final approval was given however, the $960 esti-
mate for medicine was reduced by $415.00 when Mr. J. A.
Haynes strongly criticised the “big increase” over last
year’s expenditure of $352 spent on this item, and said that
such increases would result in increased taxation when

there was no need for it.
The Vestry will also spend an —

estimated $1,234.00 on their V.D.
Cinic, but $840.00 of this will be J
ccntiibuted by the Central Goy- CLOTHES IRONS
ernment DETAINED
Mr. L, L. Gill was yesterday
appeinted by the St. Joseph Vestry His Honour Mr. H. A. Talma in
io serve as a member on the the Petty Debt Court of District
“Scotland District” Soil Conserva- “A” yesterday ordered Louise
tion Board, Mr. J. A, Haynes, who Tull of Martinique, St. Michael to
is a’so a member of the St. Jos- pay the sum of 8/8 for the deten-
cph Vestry, is also a member of tion of two pairs of clothes irons,
the Board, representing the House the property of Verona Worrell.
of Assembly, Tull is also to return the irons
Te Board may have its first to the plaintiff Worrell in 10 days
meeting under the Chairmanship or pay the value of the irons.
cf the Director of Agriculture on Worrell said the two pairs of irons
Thursday, 31st January, at 2 p.m, cost her £1 4s.
when the chairman will outline © Tull denied that she had a pair
the scheme to the members of the Of irons for the plaintiff. On
Board, December 10 the plaintiff and her-
self ry fight and the matter was
j reporte to the District “A”
Appointments Police Station
Following the resignation of Worrell told the Police that she
Mr, Colin Williams from two (Tull) had her irons and invited
Beards and a Committee on tne the Police to search her place for
Si. Joseph Vestry, that body yes. the irons. c
terday appointed three separate _ Another witness — Urline Mil-
members to the respeetive Boards lington — said that the plaintiff
and Committee. came to the defendant’s place and
Mr, J, A. Haynes was appoint- asked for the irons and she was
ed to the Board of Highways handed them.
Commissioners, Mr, McDonald Worrell said that she never re-
Chandler to the Sanitary Board ceived her two pairs of irons from
and Mr, H. A, Carter to the So- Tull at any time
cial] Welfare Committee.

Mr. A, P, Cox who did not seek
re-election



Soil Conservation





S.S. “Argentina”

this year, but who
was serving on the Board of
Highway | Commissioners, the Due To-morrow

Sanitary Board, and the Social
Welfare Committee, continues in @ from page 1

his capacity as a member of t The Argentina, 33,009 tons, is
Boa.ds until the end of March, in making a Cagnival cruise to Rio
accordance with the law relating with 392 Americans aboard. The
to appointments to the Board of cruise will last 44 days.

Highway Commissioners and the She left New York on January
Sanitary Board, He continues to 24, and was scheduled to arrive
serve on the Social Welfare Com- at Trinidad to-day, At 7 a.m.
mittee as an outsider. to-morrow she will be dropping

Mr. L. Chandler and Mr, H, A. anchor in Carlisle Bay.

Carter were appointed to repre- After a six-hour stay here, she
sent the Parish Church at the-will be leaving port for Bahia,
Synod, Mr. E. H. Farmer and Rio, Santos, Montevideo =nd
Mr, G. R. Hutson were also ap- Buenos Aires. From Buenos Aires
pointed to represent the St. Ann’s she goes back to Rio and then sails
Church, again for New York via Trinidad.

The Vestry appointed Mr, Allan The Argentina, a luxury liner of
Walker as their official weigher the Good Neighbour Fleet, passed
cf motor vehicles, and selected as through Barbados on February 3,
members of their Building Com- 1949, on a similar cruise. Captain
mittee Mr. L, E, Smith, Mr, J, A. Simmons, U.S.N.R., a Barbadian,
Haynes, Mr. W. T, Gooding and jis bringing her down on this cruise.
Mr. H. A. Carter, The Church- He brought her to Barbados in
warden is chairman, ex-officio. 1949. j

The entire Vestry was appoint- The Argentina is’ sister ship of
ed to serve as the Assessment the Brazil and the Uruguay. The
Committee, Brazil is expected to call at Bar-
bados on February 3 from New
York,

About 130 of the Argentina’s
passengers will be going on the
usual organised tour to favourite
spots of the isYand while the others

Damages Case
Struck Out fils icine igh ob

THE case in which Doris Gallop >@thing beaches for six hours.

of Haggatt Hall, St. Michael,
400 Smuggled



claimed damaces to the amount
of £10 from Viola Marshall and
Lecnard Marshall of Munro Road,

St. Michael, was struck out when

it came befote His Honour Mr, I C da

i. A. Taima in the Petty bet LNtO Cana

Court of District “A” yesterday

mo. ning, LEG ALIENS PAY £35
Mr. Justice Talma ruled that ILLEGAL ALIENS PAY £35

KOR RIGHT-TO-WORK
PAPERS

our hundred illegal immi-

grants, most of them Italians.
are believed to have been brought
to Canada by an alien smuggling
wing in the last two and a half
ears.
Immigration officers and mem-
bers of the Royal Canadian
Mounted Police are co-operating
in efforts to stamp out the racket.

according to the evidence the
case had to be struck out, Gallop
claimed that on August 28 Viola
Mars all inflicted bodily harm on
her thus causing her much incon-
venience and foy this inconveni-
ence she asked for damages
amounting to £10, y
In the Police Court Marshall ~
was convicted for assaulting and
beating Gallop and not for in-
fiicting bodily harm on her.



“ou. hed" ree ea "nn abe Search waeeye have been
ae a é St is “a % ic
Dovis Gallop, plaintiff, franted for several houses, and

Bave ~ widespread hunt is going on for
the unwanted men.
; Visas Sold
es _ i Headquarters of the gang re-
4Q/- EF or W ounding sponsible for the traffic is believed
. ‘to be in this-ctty—— —

His Worship Mr. G, B, Griffith A number of the immigrants
yesterday imposed a fine of 40/- 2%@ thought to have come to Can-
cn James Inniss of Villa Road #4@ with visas issued to other peo-
3ritton’s Hill, St. Michael for Plein Europe, and then sold
wounding Wesley Elcock with a The immigrants have been
stick on his head. asked to pay £35 each, or more

for, unemployment insurance

The fine is to be paid in seven books enabling them to get jobs.
days or in default 14 days’ im- | The supply of these books, and

notice of appeal,





prisonment with hard labou., the visas, is organised by the
Ecock told the court that on jsmuggling ring here and in Italy
January 26 white he was on his and other European countries.
way home he saw the defendant —LE.S.
beating a wemin on that road,

. He spoke to the defendans

telling him nut to get himself in
irouble with the woman,. After
speaking to him the defendant

suddenly took up a stick and hit The United Nations Security
him with it on the head, Council has been called for a
He went to the General Hos- meeting on Wednesday afternoon
pital and was detained for a cut to discuss the Kashmir issue.
three inches long on the head, —U-P.

SECURITY “OUNCIL
PARIS, Jan. 28.



or

= -~
SS








_



EVERY:

Is

EXTRA NICE

C.J. Adjourns Ejectment
Case Until February 7

His Lordship Sir Allan Collymore in the Court of Error
yesterday adjourned the Edith Johnson-Harold Dunnah
case in which the Police Magistrate and then the Assistant
Court of Appeal Judges had ordered Johnson to quit and

give up peaceful possession of land which Dunnah\con-
trolled. ’ :

Mr. Johnson had appealed
against their Honours of the As-
sistant Court of Appeal judge-
ment. His Lordship adjourned the
case until February 7 at the re-
quest of Johnson’s counsel who
wanted to amend the second
ground of appeal.

Edith Johnson is represented py
Mr. E. W. Barrow, instructed by
Mr, H, OQ, StC. Cumberbatch,
sclicitor of Haynes and Grittitn,
Dunnah who is the qualified act-
ing executor of the will of Isaac
Fe.de is rep esented by Mr.. D.
H. L. Ward, instructed ‘by Cottle
Catt ord. ; :

Both Durhsh and. Johnson live
it the Belle Gully,. St. Michael,
‘The Land 6f which Johnson had
been cerdered to give-up peaceful
possession, if a spot Dunnah elaims
he rented her by a weekly tenancy,
He had given notice to quit 9n
«uly 8 and 19. a) : "¢

HEAVY POTATO



Judges’ Reasons
Judges’

Evangeline Hunte brought
what resembled an English [>

The

" reasons for: von-
firming

Police Magistrate His °
Worship Mr. H. A. Talma’s de-
cision were, that after a careful
consideration of the evidence, they
were satisfled that Johnson had
for years paid rent to Dunnah,
That evidence was confirmed by
the rent books produced.

They stated that the fact that
some of the entries in the smalj -
er book of receipts from E. Brath-
waite in biue black ink covering

potato into the Advocate’s
Editorial Office yesterday
jevening. It weighed nearly
half a pound and had the
same brownish colour of an
English potato. However, it
‘was a smooth stone
Evangeline said she was
buying two pounds of Eng-
lish potatoes and “that
stone’ was among them
While taking them from the

BARBADOS

dor

delphin, totalling 280 pounds.

Cc. Oxley’s
pounds of
pounds of dolphin, Crown Prince pis widow, an infant son, and oth-1
95 pounds of
geavour 100 pounds of bonita and pathy is extended
Sunrise 350 pounds of flying fish.

of jecks were sold in the market
on Thursday.

ADVOCATE

Flying Fish
Plentiful

Large Procession
Atierided ‘Honey’

Clarke's Funeral
Flying Fish were plentiful

throughout the island last week. A procession of approximate]
Large catches were brought in_at 270 cars with people from all par
many beaches and in some cases ishes of the island attended the
dropped. below the scheduled funeral of Sergeant CTYarence Vere
price. Clarke, late of the Barbados Polic«

Fishing boat Sunrise had a Force. “Honey” Clarke, as he wa
very successful week. On Friday ye ing called, died after a short
she came in with 350 pounds of /'DCSS, Sa
flying fish. This was the largest aan was educated at Lynch's
- . , Secondary School, Spry tree
cttch for any.@ne boat for the later joining the teaching staff «

. On the day before she ,2'¢t Joining the teaching staff o
month - ? oS the St. Philip’s Boys’ School. He
brought in 260 pounds of flying enlisted in the Police Force 0
fish. On Wednesday she caught February 8, 1937, He was pri
215 pounds of dolphin. This was moted to the rank of Corporal o*
also the largest catch of dolphin March 17, 1947 and two years late:
for the month, wag promoted to Sergeant.

The largest amount of fish, for He was made Station Sergea:
the week, was sold in the mar’cet on February 1, 1951 and wa
on Tuesday, That day the Loew placed in charge of many Poli
Loan caught 156 pounds of sh rk, Stations, the last being Distri
Sydney 200 pounds of s ark, “E”. Bb
B>ttomy 75 pounds of flying fish, He took a keen interest in liters
Salt Bread 55 pounds of flying ‘ure and was prragen a aS
ich. TY 9 a i] an essay on “Policing e Fec
ee tee prem 188 Sounie ot ail erated West Indies” but unfortun

4 T 45 a ehKark

Rae gs Aa Pounds, of sharks Srely he will not be living to 3
Phhanteun ‘ ere can ge .. shin, iS dream come true. He has al:
Phantom 60 pounds of dolphin contributed many good articles 1
and Mondel 80 pounds of shark, the local Police Magazine.

a total of 770 pounds. He was taken ill three week
None On Saturday ago and was detained at the Gen
On Saturday no flying fis) was eral Hospital. To his many ftien¢
in to the market. K. his death came as a shock, 4
Vendor caught 35 pounds At St. Patrick's Church, Chri
while Sheila caught 190 Church, * nthe Seren.
2 r 95 vas buried with military hono'
Spererene: 06 A Firing Party was drawn v,
under Inspector B, King Among!
the gathering was tne g ot 1
sheli Commissioner 0} ‘olive
Friday was a fairly bright day. ogee were performed by
Triton caught 145 Rey. C. W. Curry,
flying fish, Lark 35 He leaves to mourn their less



bonita
of shark,
pounds of bonita and a fish ven-
brought in 30. pounds of

und

flying fish, En- yelatives to whom deepest sym-



One hundred and sixty pounds

The total amount

Cart, Shoes

= scale pan she felt the un- sold in the market on that day
the period 3.7.38 to 30.10.38 ap- usual weight of this “pota- was 653 pounds. Other catches St l
peared to have been more re- to.” She dropped it on the were brought in by Endeavour oO en

cently made than entries relating

to subsequent periods which had Pie

“of course,’



18 pounds of bonita, Daphne 20











: aad” en Peaks . she said. “it did not sound pounds cf flying fish, and Sun- Clarence Carter of Manns Gap,
eer ern on, some worry, like an Encl'sh potato.” rise 260 pounds of fiving fish. passage Road, St. Michael, re-
tion of the nea rae omen eae The potatoes were re- Fivh vendors brought 18 pounds ted that his box cart valuec
tries of receipts’ fron Ee. P: 7 weighed and Evangeline of king fish, 55 pounds of boni- ¢39 was stolen from Palme't¢
in the same ink fo veNad gah8d given “the correct weight ta and 170 pounds of dolphin Square sometime on Friday. He
to 22 10.38 “ye ra for her money.” Everyone The returns fer the other doys toid the Police the cart was pal.
Tene Ee , were < ive: . »sday: » Saver
samara is they ince ae ithe ag ee Nationwine 5 Saaevane dene ean me. a he *.
Satisfiec a e : ; alue
raised by the ovdaals Won hone fish, Investigatoy 25 norvnds of Two pairs of shoes valucc
fide. : fiving fish, 160 pounds of jerks, $20.96 were stolen from the
The grounds of appeal were as Triton 20 pound of flyin« fish, home of Livan Beckles of Prome-
follows: — L ; st Sunrise, 215 rounds of @™phin, nade Road, Kew Land, St. N t
(i) The Gecision is. against the nque. Syne 68 ponnds of king fish, fish chael, between 9 p.m. on Satur-
weight of the evidence e vendm 70 nourd ef dolphin day and 5.45 a.m. on oa 7.
. . . ah The ‘ident occurrec wher
Gi) Theie was not sufficiently Ad mourned mad 80 nounds of shark, The inciden
: action! e was broken and
clear and consistent evi- Ly Monday's Returns Beckles’ home was ciamate
dence before the Court tc ; ; s Monday: Endeavour 91 pounds ©ntered g ae DAIS te — aioe y
establish the relationship Further hearing in the inquest o¢ bonita, Triton 30 pounds of @nd_the ot al att ey Mie’
of landlord and tenant be- sid ‘Bt och the death of p4=year~ Aving fish, Bottomy 50 pounds of Of Edna Kellman,
tween the respondent anc B : 3 Clair Alleyne of Paynes qying fish, Atomic 46 pounds of
me souslians or between fk ye Mcleod vane dcy folohin, Villare Queen 40. pounds
the appellant and = any net tice ae “ay of king fish, Damozelle 126 nound: , x
other party, at District “A” court until Janu- of bill fish, Investlestor 38 pounds WEDDING
(iii) The question of title hav- ®"Y,31: : ‘ ae oi

St. Clair Alleyne was admitted
to the General Hospital on Janu-
ary 24 for an operation, but died
suddenly the same day.

ing arisen, the learned
Judges have no jurisdic-
tion whatever in the above
cause,

Dr. K. Simon who performed

the post mortem examination said fy
Amendment that the deceased was dead for
about 20 hours. Examination of

Counsel for Johnson will amend
the second ground ce; appeal by
changing the point which said
that there was no evidence and
will submit that the rent books
were inadmissible in evidence.

His Lordship said that Grounds
one and two were concerned wita
questions of fact,

Mr. Barrow for Johnson said
that the only evidence which had

the brain showed no haemorrhage

bronchial pneumonia, The cause
of death was due to a blockbge
the left ventricle of the heart.
Matilda Alleyne, wife of the de-
ceased, said that Dr. Gibbons ord-
ered the deceased to go to the
General Hospital on January 24,
but later that day she heard that
he was dead at the General Hos-



vestordr

but the left lung showed signs of Rid aceieet

a wht is lieht and the boats are
1 coming in iste

of king fish. Gambler 65 pounds
f shark, Eagle 45 pounds of
hark, fish vendore 100 pounds of
vot fish 100 pounds of sherk
boat 90 pounds of

KIRTON—COPPIN

THE wedding of Mr, Stanley
Lee Kirton and pee nih

The ‘itv. o e sople Coppin of King's Village, Dayre|'s
SP agg gp to is Bs ai Road took place on Thursdiy,
remained in the market January 24th at Bethel Methodi
> hours. At she Church at 5 p.m,

The ceremony was performed
by Rev, Crosby, The bride wh:
was given in marriage by Mt
Whitfield Gooding wore a dres

Md
nd another

ing fish



nreeant



j "ASUALTIES INT f slipper satin and Brocad
UK. CASCALTIOR BON lace trimmed with silver sta
ny I Ss sequins, Her head dress was ¢

Suez BRAT ee orange blossoms and long filo,

been brought to establish the re- . ’ British military authorities an- ‘ng veil. Her bouquet was Of wh}
lationship of landlord and tenant eer es nounced on Monday that a British coralitas and shell pink ioe %
was the rent books and his side soldier died in hospital on Sunday The earns ee . rr. : a
was afguing that those books CENTENARIAN DIES night from wounds received in an combe Mi lay of u« sca a
were not admissible. Ismailia gun battle with Egyptian and the bridesmaids were ‘

Mr. Ward said that he did not

Kitty M: Walker, aged 107, died police on January 25,



Misses Myrl Coppin and Winifré



i i ; . ; i “e- “Eller » Thie re . ritish, Pelgrave. After the ceremony a r¢
think it was proper for counsel at her residence. “Ellerton”, St, This raised the total of British : eMONy A
for the other side to amend the George, on Sunday. It is under- casualties to four dead and 12. ception was held at their residen«
grounds for appeal then, They Stood that she was the oldest resi- wounded, The “Canal Zone yee Dayrells Road,
had come to answer the grounds dent of that parish, sompletely quiet toaay. —UP.

that were before the Court,

Johnson had learned counsel,
though not the one then repre-
senting her, in the Police Magis-
trate’s Court and in the Assistant
Court of Appeal. The books were
not objected to be put in as evi-
cence then, |

His Lordship ordered _ that
Johnson would pay the cost for
yesterday’s hearing of the case.

In her defence, Johnson had
given in evidence before the Po-|
tice Magistrate and the Assistant
Court ef Appeal Judges that the
land had belonged to her grand-
mother Mary Clarke. She was
born there and when her grand-
mother died in 1921 she continued
to live there.

———————







Rank Letter

The article headed “Family
Welfare’, appearing on _ page
6 of this newspaper on Sunday
was taken from the monthly letter
of the Royal Bank of Canada.

SA

Is going to





FAMILY WELFARE
SOCIETY

In a ‘report appearing in the
Sunday Advocate it was stated
that the expenses of the Society
stood at 2370.

The amount should have been
370 dollars.

SLICE



————$—$— te

PYRE





BREAKFAST PLATES, i BAKI--G DISHES
WE DON’T BAKE each ... . de. each woe $2.51, $2.99
ALL THE BREAD SOUP PLATES, Each...... 72c. SAUCEBOATS
with Stands .. .. 90e.
WE ONLY BAKE LUNCH PLATES. evch... 36c.

DISHES

THE BEST

E” On sale at —

J & R BAKERIES

10,

and GODDARD'S =|



eee

EDRF

LOOK QUT!!

THE BIGGEST

CROP-TIME |



the Storm
On FRIDAY the

THANE





DINNER PLATES, each 78c.

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.











Fresh stock of the following

POPULAR
FRENCH
REMEDIES

—AT—

() WEATHERHEAD'S

“SUM Et” i. ssoee co ee
For Constipation, Price 4/-
“GLOBEOL”
A Tonic for the
Muscles & Nerves.

Heert,
Price
ssboggbussaguncaganey Tsk
“PAGEOL”

For Diseases of the Blad-

der. Price .. i 7/6
7 “PULMO BAILLY”
For Coughts & Cold
Price .. sieibincien. Pe
‘DESCHINES SYRUP”
} For Anaemii, Weakness,
k b | overwork and general de-
ak "rice 10
ta e ou } bility. Price
y y “URODONAL”
For Rheumatism, Gout

Gravel, Pains and Acidity .
Price 7/¢

Ist FEBY. te |
T BRUCE WEATHERHEAD |
BROS. | LID.

W HEAD OF BROAD STREB'’























The name that means the very
best in Oven-Table Glassware

t

ROUND CASSEROLES
ezch $1.43, $1.73, $1.85, $2.03

PUDDING BOWLS 42c., 84c.

MIXING BOWLS
90c., $1.33, $1.87

$1.43, $1.72
$1.85, $2.03

11,12 & 13 Broad Street





_——

Because they have become convinced

HERE ARE THREE OF THE MANY VERY GOOD



























PAGE FIVE





SPECIFY

“EVERITE”

ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

“TURNALL’ {| -

ASBESTOS
WOOD. |







MORE AND MORE MEN
ARE CHANGING TO ..

‘K SHOES parry

of K’s Superiority.
“

REASONS FOR THAT SUPERIORITY :

(1) ‘K’ SHOES are made from the finest leathers
obtainable. Both soles and insoles are hand-
tested for flexibility and accurately graded
by skilled craftsmen.

THE UPPEDS of ‘K’ SHOES are selected,
hand-cut and matched by experienced crafts-
men with a care that no machine could
imitate.

‘K’ SHOES are made over the famous ‘K’
PLUS FITTING LASTS with the heel-parts
one fitting narrower than the fore-parts. The
ensures a close fit at the heel and freedom
for the toes.

(2)
(3)

Why not come in and be fitted with a pair
of these world famous shoes ? We are sure
you'll say like all the other ‘K’ wearers :—

VLL NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SHOE BUT ‘K’

PRICES $17.00 is $21.63

FROM

HARRISON'S
DIAL 2664

Sole Distributors for ‘K’ SHOES in Barbados,









— SSS

ROBERTSON’S
JAMS & MARMALADE

Special Cash & Carry Prices
—This Week ONLY

RASPBERRY; BLACK CURRANT; RED
CURRANT (1 Ib Jars)



STOCKS RECEIVED !



FRESH



ESTERBROOK FOUNTAIN PENS
ESTERBROOK NIBS

ESTOLAN HAIR CREAM

ABDEC VITAMIN DROPS
HALIVER OIL C VIOSTEROL DROPS
PETROL HAHN

JACK & JILL COUGH SYRUP
LUDENS COUGH DROPS
URDONAL (for Rheumatism)

KNIGHTS LTD.











-

‘OT:
APRICOT; as
STRAWBERRY JAM j . ‘ Flo sstatethiene Gee
SCOTCH ORANGE; GOLDEN SHRED; SILVER SHRED

‘ MARMALADE (116 Jars)
INGER MARMALADE (115 dilieae

DANISH SALAMI,

45c.

Jars) 62c. y



DANISH SLICED HAM, DANISH
THICK CREAM
SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER—per tin.
SOUTH AFRICAN GUAVA JELLY—11b tin
KOO, TOMATO PASTE—per tin pints
TOWER VANILLA ESSENCE—per bottle..........
A. & P. MACARONI, SPAGHETTI, VERMICELL
—per 116 pkge.
SMEDLEY’S STRAWBERRIES, BLACKBERRIES,
RASPBERRIES, CHERRIES, ‘
MARTELL BRANDY, COCKADE FINE RUM,
PERLSTEIN BEER.

69c.
26c.
19¢e.
13¢

38c.

94e.





STANSVFELD, SCOTT & Co., Ltd.




PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.

FOR SALE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

NOTICE

TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW,
ZEALAND LINE LTD.



.

ANNOUNCEMENTS











GLADIOLI & DABLIA
Orders are now being taken for Glad-

j Decem-}
ber 1952, parties interested in booking
J







The M.V. DAERWOOD will
For Births, Marriage or Engagement















MANZ LINE
62—t. tc and Passengers for
anncuncements in Carib Calling the} please phone 4442, T. Geddes Grant Lad. ri 3 ey, Seaeea 40 m a re ae: Vincent. Grenada
charge is $3.00 for any number of words 4. fn. -v. expected load 4 Aruba. Sailing W esday
up to 50 and 6 cents per a 2m See ee THE PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK ACT, 1936 ee eS; ioe me arriv- ra inst. w
iional word. Terms cash one 256: : : .

Betvaen 8.50 sha tp, Bi for Death AUTOMOTIVE FOK RENT ingot morons tot Marte 08 |B aes cates ad Poearaers tor
Notices onky after 4 p.m To the Creditors holding liens against the Peasant Holdings hard Syome, and guasrel sate. Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
$$ Cargo accepted on through Bills of Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing

———

IN MEMORIAM

Fa riday ruary 1952.
CAR~One Hillman Car in good order ‘TAKE NOTICE that the peasant owners mentioned in the First Column of the Table| i242, with, transhipment at ‘Trinidad | @ Friday Ist Februaty
Apply L. O. Jones, Baxters Road HOUSES






















































































































































bo th ne yg 2 wor Guiana, Windward and Lee- The MV a =
i isi wa , t Cargo ani assengers
29.1.52—3n hereto annexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act = Islands gooayt, Carty nod Semeneme St
Sar as sw ——--~ | “KGENTS OFFICE cool win six win.| SUM of money respectively set out in the Second Column of the Table opposite = Sos: diotinle: wielinaeen teute 4 Nevis and St. itis: Sailing, Dato
- R-- o erfect © a ’ ” Z i .
our sition "Gerald. Ward. “Jason |dows, situated centrally in Bolton Lane.| names of such peasant owners by way of loan against the peasant holdings respectively | FURNESS. WiTHY & Co., Ltd. a ead cis q
ee th 1908. a jones’ Garage, 27-1.52—2n | Dial 4582-J. B, Field & Co. |) | mentioned and described in the Third Column of that Table opposite such names, B.W.L. i Oe ne)
ree © remember our loved ones} CA R.-»-seatér Ford V-8, accommodates mr eee DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd. Consignee. Tele. No. 4047,
so dear ,ersons comfortably, (Deluke Coupe| “BERESFORD"—From ist February, HAYNES. BARBADOS.
Though absent from us they are ever mcaale "General condition excellent. Dial ire panes Seen bs were ae Dated this 29th d J at 1952 M: P Dd. ek an Bank Aw OOO Ss
near | 4353 between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. daily or | fully furn , all modern conveniences. ay o' q easan Lo . “ae amen, byte world yay: Men PHT atten 4pm. Dial $882. 29.1.52—4n | Apply next door. 29,1.59—2n ! y anuery, anager, -
our side (annenieieentiieapeemnnenstquatinpainmmnmmanatincindiiias ~_
And whispers sviace loved OP] | CAR—One Prefect Ford in sood con | RESIDENCE —Roebuck Street next to Steamship Co.
ath canne 1c “ 7.1.52—3n, jars . 2525, Haro ’
Timothy (son), Rhoda, e, Ru dition, Phone Sis. ee a ee ka 26.1, 52--1n APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK.
(daughters) . 1.5218) CAR—Vauxhall 1947 12 EP. very, 6000 | nnn Qne.
SEALY—In loving m Tay dem | condition, Dial 0109. 27.1.52—3n,| LILYVILLE--Oth Avenue, Belleville, 2 nt
—In_ lovin, 1 c > a —————. ——_—__—— ]} bedrooms and usual conveniences. one ~
heloved daughter Evangelen ones LORRY—1 Austin 3-ton lorry in perfect | 4535. 29.1.52—2n. Names granted Locality a BH BR
ey se was laid to rest on Janua working order, STUART & hee “Sa LARGE COOL ROGMD ar usenlee. (c?trttennertcneceniecinincemeniemannnaientineemnaiiiimiitiapnasiaseee RK SERVICE
29th, * LTD 29.1.52-—t.f.n, O LAR —Furnished,
goed ere mae a running water, with or without meals. St. L $ « NEW YO
nd watch her fade awa MOTORCYCLE—Only one (1) in stock,}10 minutes walk to Yacht Club or City. Michae| A STEAMER sails 25th January—arrives Barbados 5th February, 1952.
God knows how much p Bir her Ambassador Supreme, Spring-frame, Woodside Gardens, Dial 3356, Challenor, Susan o« 54 60 Codrington .. ‘ - 3 02 A STEAMER sails 15th naeuart arrives Barbados 26th February, 1952.
As it dawns five years y hp, $605.00, Terms, A BARNES & CO., Garner, Martha Ernestine 60 00 Codrington Hill : oa 8-0
We often stand beside her grave TD. 26.1.52—t.f.n. Lashle , Willi 2 03 "i ine a
With hearts still sad and sore thinking “UNITY"—Palm Beach, Has M y, am . 36 00 Haggatt Hall .. Pr oe Pe ire
We hear those loving words (not deac TRUCK--One 1944 5-ton Dodge truck.|furnished 3 Bedrooms. Apply to Mrs. aynard, Stella L. he 54 00 Savannah Road gee ee NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Just gone to rest tamil New battery, In perfect shape. Apply | Fred Roach on premises. Sealy, Irvine Goodman .. 36 00 Mt. Friendship Hill .. oe 2 ils. A STEAMER amaiareh yes Barbados Sist January, 1062.
Anice Seaty (mother) and ane ,,. FP. E. C. Bethel, Friendship Plantation. 27.1.52-—2n Skeete, William C. 144 00 Bush Hall ee - oe 2 1 13 a ase ~ See eects Barbados 14th Februar, 1952
29,1.52-—-10 1 Pelephone 4184. 29,1.52—3n STEAMER ay : te ¢ 7. oe
— > A STEAMER sails 13th February— arrives Barbados 28th February, 1952
WLLAPS—In memory of Alfred J. | St. James.
Ppnillips who fell usieep on the 28th day | PUBLIC SALES FE is, Carl U. P Vill: és t #37 ——$—$——$—_$—— LT
¢ FURNITURE rancis, Carl U. P. oe oe 80 00 Fitts lage .. ++
of January 1951 . CANADIAN SERVICE
og | _ St. Lucy “
That parting word is more = prayer) CHAIRS, Chairs, Chairs, . ead othes REAL ESTATE Moore, Frederick (1) 66 00 [Checker Hall... « 7 3 +29 See
‘i bl ‘ou. urniture . oe
¥ ee Gon ity. '99.1.881n |your Howe. A, BARMES & Co, Td. McGeary, Seon Irving ‘“ 135 00 Babbs .. ee +s 1 0 20 Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados
Bas ; ctihecesineamaaat 18.1,52—t.f.n, Prescod, Reginald 80 00 Babbs .. a4 a ee f . s: ae a rad
- > AS a going concern (1) Aerated Soda 8-8. “ALCOA PURITAN’ SREY, al Fy }
«& FOUND nteed condition 5.8. ALCOA PIONEER: January 29th February 8th
. | Water Feewey in guars St. Andrew. s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER” February 12th February 22nd
| ELECTRICAL with all Fittings. Motor Van and about M Willi 2 8 3 30 8. : ‘ y ia ; March 7k
aan liad atime atone ——— 3,000 dozen Patent Bottles with cases oaze, William (2) 240 00 Mount All .. a *e A STEAMER .. February 26th March 24th
LOST FLUORESCENT FITTINGS: Twin 20 w | Monthly sales of Busttiess can be Known! st. Phill A STEAMER March 23rd April. 2nd
___.__—.___. | Fluorescent Fittings complete with Tubes ; © 27¥ would- , os. Dp.
RACE TICKETS—Two y BTC. | & Starters @ $25.64 ea. Laurie Dash «| dat dc cartccidig moar vo 3n Alleyne, Archibald C. 180 00 Diamond Valley -< 2 : i These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
Spring Meeting Books 1952. Series|Co., Tudor Street, Phone 5061 it Be _ mein Alleyne, Reginald H. .. ‘Bi 100 00 Nr. Crane... re e 2
Be, So" Barbados Crystal Tee Co. | % 1.52~2n| Dwelling house called “GILVAN” with] Est, Brathwaite, Julian B, dec. ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
same to the Barbados Crystal Iee Co.,) —— , HEATERS Electric hot water| 10.803 square feet of land situate at Chel per Brathwaite, Theophilus &
Bey Street. Alwyn Crichlow.. Ty'sfn [heaters 12. gallon, capacity, only Giea| pee, Gardens, St. Michael, | The. bouse MON ey. AOD 125 00 Kirtons pee Ses i 2 APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
ee : Jeach. K. R. Hunte & Co. Ltd. Dial] S°Nt2 Garage, Toilet, Bath and Callender, Eva E. is oe 216 00 amond Valley .- os
SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS—Series H.| 4611 or 5027 29.1.52—80 | Ygual nee area . Marshall, Beresford G. .. os 36 00 Nr. Bequest .. ‘a a 2 1.
PAG, SA06, AE, Oe Oe eee village Foe above. property will be set up for Oliver, Miriam BEI 144 00 Nr. Well House ed aes
to Christian Moore, Eckstein Village, sale by Public Competition at our office ’ . |
fagie Hail Ra 29.1.52—In MISCELLANEOUS James Street on Friday @#h February.) 7 oon t
2, at p.m, rist urch. 03
| inspection on application to Miss Kell- Edwards, Cecil James (4) 11 00 Bartletts ads ee 2
PERSONAL AUTO POLISHES & WAXES—A ship-| man, Bedford Lodge. Dial 2259 King, J. ‘Adelbert ws 54 00 Nr. Goodland Po es 3 00
SA AND POURS fcr eee ois Os YEARWOOD & BOYCE King, Enid 126 00 Enterprise . 2 3
E I i just arrived—Old Cars ? ee ee ve ay
Sublic’'are hereby warned against| ‘00K like new after using LARWAX— ree aie. vay E. et alia be) 2 Seduce Hell ie oe 2 : os CANADIAN SERVICE
The > ‘cK.| really marvellous! Dial 4391, Courtesy oe ing, era $2 < e és 04 .
OF mo wale) wt ao sot bald rai 25.1,52.—6. Nee Woodroffe, Grenville DaC. 100 00 Hopewell ee rs i os 1 ; & From Halifax, N.S., and Montreal,
myself responsible for her or anyone ls BARBADOS ANNUAL REVIEW—Last SAINT VINCENT, B.W.1. Woodroffe, Grenville DaC. 65 00 Nr. Gibbons .. +4 es Remenen..; aarcivad
contracting any debt or debts in my NAM} ong copies left to be sold out immediately ot Halifax St. John Dates, Bridgetown,
A real delight to Barbadians abroad Snore ee aireenes seaside property ut Gebers. Dastddea
Buy now and post early. 3/- each at} ®dWJotning Villa Beach, acre feet. on mv. “BENNY” is . 2 Jan 28 Jan 14 February
Advétate Stationery, Roberts High Street, massive stone building oe wets _ 84 00 s Bott 1 0 32 8.8 “SOUTHGATE” ll Feb 15 Feb. 2 March
Weatherhead Drug Store 29.1.52—gn. | Particulars from Errol Rooks, Pour Win’ Sargeant, Arthur weet Bottom 5 ‘el 8.8. “A VESSEL” 25 Feb 29 Feb 16 March |
Phone 9140. 26.1.52--8n |
CHAIK CUSHION SPRING UNITS—A henna a e _ -
SALE NOTICE St. Thomas. - 38
Cushion’ Unite, Ready for Packing ane} ,TR6 updersined,
    Covering. A real improvement on ou} eir office, No. 17, a a
    last Stock. See them_on display ‘at oui | ,°wM. on Friday, the Ist February, 1902 St 2,908 00 FROM SWANSEA, LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW
    Showrooms. The Standard Agenc: . ae OM i“ ‘
    (B'dos) Co., 14 Swan Street, Dial 3620. CeO ee nara at Welch fa Saauaten’ Aietent
    25.1,52.—3n. Road, St. Michael. The dwellinghouse Swansea Liverpool Glasgow eee eres
    TAN tn p wr dah, sitting an nin “mp? “ ” a
    GENERAL SERVANT — Apply The] EGGS—Pure Bred Leghorn Eggs. Prize| contains —veran | ’ NK. “B 8.8. “N. O. ROGENAES' 19 Jan. 25 Jan. 30 Jon. 15 February
    Deine, Cheapeide. 29.1.52—1n| winning strain 1961 Exhibition, Excellent Soa, 2 Heron eee Eanninn APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BA anne Oey Jae 2 Jan: | 20 Jon. 18 Fez
    $$$ layers ial 3723 29 1.52—1n. : o
    r r Garage and servant's room in a UEEEEEEEY Sunny SUmENNENN UIE CnnnN Canny a
    STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST for ou | water,
    Office, apply by letter ond in person—|”~ Long Playing Records and 78 RPM| yard. Approximately half of the land} Amount Amount

    T. Geddes Grant Ltd Records and we book orders too. A.| /*% enclosed. ee ee = eee



































































































    Loc A. R. P.| granted previously "
    23.1.52-t f.n. | BARNES & Co., Ltd. eee any day on application to| Names ality granted Bxpected Arrival
    pga ene 4e.1.2942.2.} Mie Comrie pastiodiers and condl-| Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates Bridgetown,
    Traffic Clerks for our Office, All appll- meendiaccatvemerieininimmnmeemenets I 4 oe peih, neler —_—€—“——_—__hew“wFw $ oc. oc, Barbados
    cants must apply In Weng, With eee tu ce eae attache cnet _ . 8s. SUNROVER 154an = 18 Jan 29 Jan 12 February
    hot 8, sturdy an we . jouble loc nce ied ee
    Pee, INDIAN AIRWAYS LTD., Lower | $3.86 to $6.2. A BARNES & CO., LTD: COREEE, CATION De ro a Susah Codrington Hill oe 50 00 54 00
    Broad ‘Street, Bridgetown. | 27.1.02 241.524. fon 20 1 52-9 Lashley, William Haggatt Hall .. «. 2 03) 20 99 36.00 Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
    aii SUIT—One new Ladies’ two piece sult. SALE NOTICE Bi Sealy, Irvine G. Mt. Friendship . 2
    PomuwIC N@TICES | cotour—Dark Beige—size 18. Phone 2936] qe undersigned will offer for sale ’
    aidan | ae Aha, Men Meee oe yey ROBERT THOM LIMITED
    “TEL a K Teas- | Bridgetown, on ursday e si nee ce Ja ;
    NOTICE mh relveching moutwwash and” Sareig) ,ceneaeT, 190 at 2 Bm. the destaiie) =— Est. Corbin, John Fee Per letreat's. . 6 3 121 40000 300 00 PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
    I SELWYN WINFIELD BLADRS here-] for bad breath, so try a bottle 1f your} square or thereabouts situate on Passenger Sales Agents for:
    tofore sometimes called and known by the} breath lg offensive. Price 2/9 bot. top of Rendezvous Hill lying to the east Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.
    e of Stiwyn Winfield Gaskin of KNIGHT'S LTD, 27.1,.52—2n | 4¢ and adjacent to the lands of Cloud| St. Andrew. ‘ St. Si V2 60 00 ‘ai ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
    Marley Vale in the perish of Saint Philip Walk the residence of Sir Dudley Lea- Dottin, Frederick G. ‘1 y Mt. All ; 60 00 150 00
    in this Island, Assistant Schoolteacher cock. The site is in within easy reach Springer, Joseph N. Hillaby a + ' a. 28 Telephone No. 4466
    hereby give public notice that me we ot | the Oat Club and commands a ’ _ —
    € ary 1852 1 formally and jutiful view. ee
    ain das enue oa Selinaataned In Touch With Barbados For further particulars and conditions| St, Joseph. a Cleaver’s Hill a 3 20 70 00 42 00
    and abandoned the use of my said sur Coastal Station of sale apply to:— Horton, Edna L. C. , FYFFES LINE
    name “GASKIN" and then as ee c CA’ RD & Co
    adopted and determined thencefor nh » OTTLE, TFO leit | St. Phili
    all occasions whatsoever to use and sub} Codie and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd., advise Soissetn.| ¢ . Diamond Valle on 3 0 00} 300 00 216 00
    ' : ame of “Blades instea ao a A . allender, Eva E. Mik . . | Diamor y +, *
    Se aati’ ot Sachin’ | Uae ea mer, a ca oe sl A og ae ea 2 00, “8000 | “38 00 8.8. “GOLFITO
    And I give further notice that bp-6) SOR ee,, EE Re. OBER see aren 1 aoe Speen, a oe. uae ae OUTWARD HOMEWARD
    Deed Poll dated the 26th day of Januar, 9.5. Alco Puritan, #.s. Rosario, Friday the ist February, 1952, Christ Church. . ————$$$____— ——_—_—__—___—_-
    1962 iy | execute gintation OMtice or | [Oh Gorthon, 8.8, Ivy, 8 s, Dolores, s.8. | at 1'3) pm. the dwellinghouse called| Bentham, Casford L, Enterprise... 1 2 Ga} 99.00 ee Sail Arrive & Sail | Arrive & Sail; _ Arrive
    this Island on the 26th day of January | -ukenlammoren. ss. Teotus, 5.5, aso: “ELLE Rs E with, the and thereto King, Enid ore Enterprise “a oe 13 1 250 00 100 00 Southampton Barbados Barbados Southampton
    oa Nay oe a vurname ot wariak a ior 5.8 jeune Grieg. | abouts. adjoining " Dr. “Baneroft’s 3nee Woodroffe, Grenville Hopewell oe oe 1. be February 16th February 27th March 9th ~ | March 16th
    n 4 ae) 22 cifie Unity, s.s tina, i. , i i
    “Gaskin” and declare that I had 0} ohn Howland’ 6.8; Ocean Monarch: a's. | contains downslaire, drawing and. dining 1,590 00 March 29th April 7th | April 18th. —‘| April 27th
    mumed and adopted = ts whatsoever to] > Paula, 8.8 Malia, s.s Southern | rooms, breakfast room, two bedrooms,
    sO Te eee ee name of Blades" | Stlantic, M/T Irland, s.s. St. Helerest,| toilet and bath and ‘upstairs 3 bed- Will all passengers for above sailings please note.
    \se and subseribe the . to as to be at} “8 Kingsborough, 5.8. British Promise,] rooms. Electric Maht, company’s water ew WILKINSON HAYNES CO. LTD :
    ar on ‘tailed known and| §-8. Irivingdale, ss. Lady Nelson, s.s.] and gas turned tn. ’ “oy & re 3
    mes ee name of “Blades” | Santa Clara, 6.9, Loide Honduras, s.s.| Inspection any day between the hours APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK. “C
    Jescribed + nam Aleoa Pennant, s.s, Oranjestad, 5s.s.]of 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. on application on
    neuen. 26th day of January 1952. Casablanca, 8.8 Belpariel, 8.8. Rodas,) the premises = PPP PPSL LSPS PLD EPPO PP SALE L PPPS LSE L PPPS PAPAS PPE,
    DMSELWYN WINFIELD BEADED. | 13; nGmey ts, “ieggtane att utit | ogee taney Rereeeam™ ont conditions| Se aiohecl s
    late SELWYN WINFIELD CABAIN. _on | «8. Golfito, s.8. King Robert, ss 8) Adol- ' Skinver, Edna B. per DO YOU REQUIRE PORCELAIN
    1.6a~80 fo, 8.8. Tthelqueen, s.s. Amakura, 8.9 COTTLE, CATFORD AP Son Skipper, Spencer Black Rock .. e- . a Oe 1,000 00 tub
    ea Ni i jolie! e
    Se SOS PPSPPOSSTSDOSTOOF, ae 20 1 52—1in. KITCHEN SINKS ?
    » | \PIRSSSOGSVOGSOSGSSSOSSSOOF a
    OUR AGENTS are making £100 \ . = Sean RS APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK. “D” WE CAN SUPPLY
    and more by taking orders fow UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
    Sra 'Ceencere, on worsen, $19 OF THE WEST INDIES. $10) OP irmE WEST INDIES. {i “tpreosss Babb 1 0 20] 24000 CENTRAL EMPORIUM
    Calenders. " y8 A s
    mrifein's largest and foremos Extra-Mural Department. % ST od, Reginald abbs 8000 1%
    Publishers will send a Beautiful . Extra-Mural Department. Christ Church Corner Broad & Tudor Streets.
    Free Sample Book for 1952 to EVENINGS WITH THE 3 ° i
    Genuine Agents. Write today. COMPOSERS. % GREAT BRITAIN AND Woodroffe, Grenville Nr. Gibbons 3 26 240 00 65 00 oc
    Highest Commission paid. Jones, e HER EMP POOSSS S999 9SO ‘
    Williams & Co., Dept. 9, Victoria A COURSE OF sxx TRES. 480 00 ; SSOOOSGOSSSO GO GVOOSOS OO SOOR,
    Works, Preston, England LECTURES % 1764—1914. ee gs LE
    2.669696960699969909960690 3 So, apts A COURSE OF SIX Grand Total .. «+ $3,070.00 FOR SA
    DSS POPSSOP SPSS POSSOA, y LECTURES
    E ‘ No, 1 already had $150.00 e
    HOT WATER ON U. HACKEFS, ARCOM. ee (ks po 28.00 *=CARLDIEM”
    At the 3 is » 400.00
    % TAPfor YOUR BATH British Council, J. CAMERON TUDOR, M.A. ea» BOO
    With f{ the lovely White Por- Wakefield . a
    celain ‘Gas Geysere -You can have At Harrison Collége Library =

    a Warm or hot bath within 8
    minutes of lighting up. Eceon-
    omically priced and CHEAP to
    run with Natural Gas. A few are

    now available at your GAS
    WORKS, BAY STREET.

    SSCL ELC

    SEES SIPS POO SSIS,







    ‘
    9 AT 7 s
    TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH :
    WHITAKER’S ALM! > 19n2. ¢
    Unabridged Edition s
    BROWN’S NAUTICAL ALMANAC }
    1952
    DAILY MAW YEAR BOOK 1952 {
    PLASTIC SCHIOOL RULERS 4
    VIOLIN BOWS & POW HAIR !
    PIANO INSULATORS \
    SUNSHADES FOR DOLLS .
    SEPARATOR ©: by the Pint. ¢
    —at— 8
    JOHNSON’S STATIONERY 4,
    & HARDWARE }

    -

    FURNISH
    NOW and SAVE


















    NEW & Renewed HBedsteads,
    Deep Coi! and Flat Springs, Latns,
    Vanities, Dressing Tables $14 up.
    Wardrobes, Washstands, Niht-
    chairs $5 -Racks for Towels,
    Shoes, H md Books—Tables
    for Dining hn Radio
    Fancy use Trolleys, § -
    boards, ots for China,
    Kitchen eom—DRA WING
    ROOM F TURE in Morris
    Tul ad tyles—Cheval and
    lram 9 to 48 xX 16
    ce writer, Piano,

    ~

    L.S. WILSON $
    $ SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069, 3
    “ SOUS O CS SO8O

    Beginning Thursday, Febru-
    ary 14th, 1952, at 8.00 p.m.

    SORES



    COASTLAND,

    We are instructe:
    one of the most desi:
    coast at the low figure o:
    quick sale,

    We can thorough!
    the most attractiv.
    considerable period.



    JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

    AF.S.,

    Real Estate A,
    "PHONE 4640, Mra ce







    ORIENTAL
    SOUVENIRS

    SILKS, CURIOS, ARTS
    VENDEMOS, SEDAS,

    \{ JOYERIAS Y ARTISTICAS

    CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS
    DE LA INDIA OHINA e
    BJIPTO

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



    d to offer a section of approx. 2 acres i
    rable find private parts of this fashionable
    f 25c. per sq. ft. in order to obtain a

    y recommend this land which is one of
    ely priced coastal sections to be offered for a

    ctioneers, Building Surveyors













    Beginning Tuesday, Febru-
    ary 5th, 1952, at 8.00 p.m.

    Fee for Course .. $1.00



    ST. JAMES

    F.V.A.

    Plantations Building






    8



    | one Apply, F. E. C. BETHEL,
    % Gb'S WAY OF Phone 4184.
    SALVATION wt la

    PLAIN” 7m

    S. Roberts, Gospel

    LUNG

    ours,

    ti. W.



    Broad St.

    COLPLESSSSSSSSFSF SOOO.

    If not saved but seeking 3
    Salvation, please write for X

    FREE

    Our many BARGAINS include
    ATTRACTIVE

    ak TINS

    Strong metal
    with durable
    finish in 3 col-

    ‘Hutchinson

    & CO, LTD.

    83¢

    Dial 4222

    the proven Stallion



    >

    HOOK :; : (Colorado Kid — Bold Front)

    Which Makes - ous

    Book & Tract Service,
    $ Central Ave., Bangor, N.L

    POPOL OSES



    ON SERVICE



    standing at FRIENDSHIP PLANTATION, St. Michael

    BATTLE FRONT

    GROOM’S FEE
    Per Service $1.00






    a

    —



    se



    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 roums, 4 bedrooms, pan-
    try and kitchen. Electric 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 competition on
    Friday, the 9th February, 1952, at 2 pm., at the office of the
    undersigned from whom further particulars and conditions of
    sale can be obtained.

    COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,

    Solicitors. x
    24,1,52—15n







    .
    x
    ‘
    Due to a change in schedule effective February, $
    x
    Ist, 1952, will all passengers holding reserva- $
    tions with us on or after this date, please check $
    -
    +
    with our Office, }
    %
    a x
    o
    r %
    BRITISH WEST INDIAN &
    -
    “ J
    % AIRWAYS LTD. x
    x $
    s, m .
    8 Lower Broad Street. Phone 2789, 4585 >
    - x
    s.
    Riedciesdgbdecbesseionecte LEC OCC OOOO






























    TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
    HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | | :
    NO FINER §
    | TOOTH PASTE TO g %
    HELP S 3
    AvoD |
    3 . %
    }$ STUART & SAMPSON &
    TOOTH =| te in
    FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... === BY _ ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES ceemmnvemnneaonnnonts,
    SS [YE ed [oso SE) =I DEC AY fe ee
    Te Bows a > ie - 3 rr . %
    ) a0 ras - '§ We have just
    eee 8
    sweelin youn breath, Too! 1, Se
    Yow Se in Lo %

    LISTERINE Tooth Paste helps step tooth decay 3 in oortant ways â„¢

    1, LISTERINE Tooth Paste actually helps rer sove Pkgs Kellogg's All Bran

    destructive bacteria. Pkgs. Shredded Wheat
    2. It attacks dull film which holds bacteria against 'y Ib. Pkgs. St. Biscuits,
    tooth surfaces. ©ustard Cream, Trifruit

    Puffs, Assorted Pat-a-Cake,
    PF. Shortcake, Marie, Vita-

    :

    \

    : g
    Weat, Digestive

    3. It even helps t remove mouth acids!

    Hurry now and bay ListRRINE Tooth Paste... brush after every
    meal and fight tooth decay...clean teeth brighter... KEP BREATH

    Tins Assorted Sweet Bis-
    FRESH POR HOURS AND #s0uRs!

    cuits
    Tins Fruit Cocktail
    Chase & Sanborn, Maxwell
    Tins Guava
    Tins Strawberries.







    You'll like
    its refreshing
    mint flavor, too.

    }
    |
    BY CHIC YOUNG |

    HET House, Lipton's, Two Car-

















    LOPES LEP ELSE LELLPLELLLLAPLSLLSALEP LEAL APP PPA





    SF 2 hee dinals
    GREAT ScoTT-- 2 | oF : Tins Grapes
    Ake rear) a. iia . Cle? DQ We " fins Sliced Pine Apple.
    WE'VE GOT TO * ‘ Yeas RMN Cl " : :
    Se, 8 wh | CRMC Lunt: ree

    ‘ | —

    | INCE & Co. Ltd.

    12-26 8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.
    = | O° SSCS EOS SOOLOE LO SSSSSO
    FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY | IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE





    | SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only

    STATION SIX TO QM gem’ ALL THE "RISONERS ea ae
    FLIGHT X-3... Alb Fe. a9 HAVE BEEN CHECKED LiF f "
    FLIGHT X-3 TO SPACE CLEARED FOR s TO THEIR CELLS, } TO ON SHIS FLIGHT! LIFE
    PRISON. CLEAR LANDING. COME CE P2SON IS AT LEAST
    THE LANDING CHAMBER...
    WE'RE READY TO
    COME IN!



    S | WEL, Sim F 1 AC \es AGOOV Man
    TO BE IN THAT CREW ALL RIGHT’ BUT

    I WOULDN'T WANT <“ SO WERE THE

    A BETTER CAPTAIN LEADERS OF THE j

    THAN FLASH GORDON! ) FigsT TWO

    Ti EXPEDITIONS

    } TO JUPITER!















    SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
    Speightstown and Swan Street

    Usually NOW Usually Now
    Tins Peaches 81 72 Pkgs. P. F. Sweet Biscuits — 36
    Tins Corned Mutton 66 60 Tins Four Cows Milk 34 32
    - Pkgs. Quaker Oats 30 27 Tins Smedley Peas 49 45











    CUT THE SMALL
    TALK, OR. ANTON /
    WHEN 90 I BECOME
    OPEN-FACED 7 THESE
    HORRIBLE BANDAGES...

    LOVELY GIRL, THAT
    LAURIE LOMOND / I've
    LENT HER ASY FATHERLY
    EAR SO SHE COULD
    POUR OUT HER HEART...
    HMM...SHE'S QUITE THE
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    THESE HORRIBLE BANDAGES, MY
    DEAR... AND A FALSE PASSPORT... HAVE
    BEEN A MOST SUCCESSFUL DISGUISE
    TO SMUGGLE OUR DEAR LITTLE...6PY.
    OUT OF ENGLAND / NOW ABOUT

    THAT LAURIE GIRL...





    SOON... SOON... VAR-RLING
    WEE DORRIE ...AFTER FIVE LONG
    YEARS... WE'LL MEET IN PARIS

    THE COLONNADE GR 'E is
    : 4 NNA DE " OCcCERIES










    om NOTICE
    Owners of Motor Vehicles throughout the island will
    be pleased to know that a complete line of
    PREMIUM QUALITY














    BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS
    patton ct IE oe Aad ey Ce re ;
    HERE COMES THAT MUTTON | [od }I | LET HM RING / | WELL- HE'S GONE By | |
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    , IT GON! HOME AN at . 31 G 5 yoo ME TO ¢ “po
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    THIS MAN AS GUIDE. 2
    SMART, AND HE

    TOO MUCH «+ LIKE






    PROFESSOR,THIS MAN/ BUT HE KNOWS |
    SAID HE ISNTA GUIDE.\ THE JUNGLE**} |
    MAYBE WE SHOULDNT J~ DONT YOUS |
    WASTE HIS TIME. CEG) —\ rat
    Ca fm










    = GETTING ON | BEING MY GUIDE? / KN¢

    —— PHAN



    5 A La
    2 CTT ARE

    ’

    }
    YPROFESGOR, MAYBE] [WONT YOU HMM: HOW MUCH | ao
    \ WE'D BETTER BE | |PLEASE CONSIDER DO You apy |
    cee (

    rE iS oR A
    3 fs V7 BALIERY PLACE NEW YORK 4,.N-Y -US A
    zs ; ROBERT THOM Lali 2:
    — LR RICE A ICECREAM TOR MEO AT |

    —_




    PAGE EIGHT



    BARBADOS WIN SECOND TEST

    @ from page i

    Miller who was now asosociatec
    with Mudie in a ninth wicket part-
    nership edged one from Marshall
    low through the slip for four runs
    but after that settled down to play
    confident d#fensive cricket and
    was apparently content to hold
    his end up and allow Mudie to do
    the bulk of the scoring.

    Mudie Goes

    Mudie however, after having
    played a useful innings seemed to
    have lost concentration just be-
    fore the luncheon interval was
    taken. He drove Marshall tame-
    ly to midon but Barker dropped a
    sitter that came straight to him.

    Mudie did not benefit by this
    life for without addition to his
    score he essayed another tame
    drive off Marshall next over and
    this time he put up a similar
    eatch but to Smith at midoff this
    time and the latter made no mis-
    take in bringing off an easy catch
    to dismiss him.

    Topscore

    Mudie’s innings that lasted just
    over an hour and a half for 45
    proved to be topscore for his
    team. He executed some power-
    ful sweeps to the square leg
    boundary during the course of his
    innings and was not afraid to
    punish the half volleys by lifting
    them hard and high to unpoliced
    parts of the field. The score was
    then 179/9/45

    Goodridge, last man in took a
    good swing at one from Marshall
    and it struck the long off bound-
    ary first bounce for four. He was
    nearly out soon after this when
    he attempted a similar stroke but
    Farmer, running back from deep
    midoff just failed to get a hand
    to the ball.

    Lunch was taken at the end of
    the over and Jamaica had lost
    nine wickets for 184 runs, Miller
    being 11 not out and Goodridge 5
    not out,

    Still Carefree

    Goodridge was s*iil ir carefree
    mood after ‘tunch. He took a
    iong single off Williams who open-
    ed from the screen end and after
    Miller himself singled to give him
    strike again, he lifted another
    delivery high to the long on
    boundary for four.

    Next over from Marshall he
    helped himself to another bound-
    ary a high shot over the head of
    the cover point fieldsman for four
    runs, this time at the expense ot
    Norman Marshall.

    Double Century

    Continuing his quest for bound-
    aries he smote one well up from
    Williams high to the long on
    boundary for four, This was his
    fourth boundary in 18 runs and at
    the same time he had sent up 200
    in 194 minutes.

    Marshall was still persistent
    and he was rewarded with Good-
    ridge’s wicket. The latter snick-
    ed one that was cut back from the
    leg and King in the slip held the
    eatch to dismiss him after having
    juggled the ball for sometime.

    e Jamaica innings had now
    closed for 213 runs.

    Following are the scores:—
    BARBADOS Ist Innings
    A..M. Taylor run out ‘
    > Hunte ¢ Wkr. (Binns) b Miller
    W. Smith b Goodridge
    » A. Farmer c A. Bonitto b
    Goodridge y
    . Proverbs ec wkr (Binns) b Miller
    B. Williams net out ‘
    RP. Marshall b Mudie ;
    King ¢ Prescod b Goodridge .
    De Pe Mudie b Tulloch
    - King c&b Tulloch ., bes
    » Barker c Prescod b Mudie ......
    Extras: b 1, n.b. 3

    a
    to
    ge

    =

    -2

    eruacousnue

    mRamzZog ~€9

    Total



    Fall of wickets: 1 for 22, 2 fdr a6, ‘3
    for 86, 4 for 91, 5 for 136, 6 for 144,
    7 for 159, 8 for 186, 9 for 190.

    BOWLING ANALYSIS

    Oo M R w
    $. Goodridge 22 7 45 3
    Fes MEMOS has tees sees 20 1 63 2

    A. R. Bonitto il “4
    G. Mudie ‘ 16.3 1 a9 2
    H..Dullach..... ...... 4 1 9 2

    JAMAICA — 18T INNINGS

    J. Prescod c wk. (DePeiza) b

    Marshall Waeve * i

    D. Thorbourn ec wk. (De Peiza) b
    FP. King ; “3 10
    S. Abrahams c sub (Grant) b F. King 4
    A. Binns b King Teyeesscees ‘ 19
    N. Bonitto ¢ Barker b F. King 27
    DeeeMOG FUN Gut .oossccciscccces al
    G. Mudie not out . 2
    R. Miller b Marshall . 1
    A. Bonitto ¢ Marshall b H. King 0
    H. Tulloch b Marshall 2
    S. Goodridge b King 7 15
    Extras: Lb. 2, b. 3 5
    —
    Total . 1s

    Fall of wickets 1 for 22, 2 for 26, 3 for

    34, 4 for 68, 5 for 77, 6 for 82, 7 for 83,
    8 for 84, 9 for 86.
    BOWLING ANALYSIS

    o M R
    ¥, King 18.2 #5 3S 5
    H. Barker 7 2 8
    N. E. Marshall 23 15 37 3
    H. King i 5 15 1
    c. B, Williams a 15

    BARBADOS—2nd Innings

    Cc. C,. Hunte ec wkr (Binns) b Miller 76
    Cc. W. Smith c wkr. (Binns) b Tullock 40
    G. Proverbs b Goodridge ‘ 0
    W. A. Farmer c wkr, (Binns) b Miller 107

    C. B, Williams c Preseod b A. Bonitto 5

    N. E. Marshall b A. Bonitto . 10
    A. M. Taylor c wkr. (Binns) b

    A. Bonitto 0
    F. King c N. Bonitto b A. Bonitto 6
    C. DePeiza c Goodridge b Miller 16

    "TRY 70 SPREAD THE

    THINGS ARE PRETTY SLOWâ„¢




    |Z] HELLO, MR. BLEATâ„¢THIS 1S
    PIBAWL. THE PRINTER ==

    b==1 NOWâ„¢WE COULD DOA NICE
    HEAD YOU WERE

    * CUSTOM
    “WILL GIVE YOU CO-OPERATION — Nol

    fe JOB ON THAT NEW LETTER: face, FOR BUSNESS,
    HEY 2 NOsLET IT

    ¢ RIDE~WE GOT
    LOTS OF STATION-

    FIFTH TEST
    @ from page 1

    solely on bumping the batsmen
    out by threatening their lives and
    making them play fatal defective
    shots in mid-air. Stollmeyer, how-
    ever, was not having any t
    of this. He moved inside the ball
    or stayed outside it and let it pass
    until one was too short and again
    he repeated his earlier stroke. He
    hooked Miler square to the
    boundary to bring his total to 96.

    Stolimeyer a Century

    Hassett was now in a dreadful
    muddle with his bowling changes,
    having been so keen on_ keeping
    up bumping attack He now
    had Miller bowling his heart out
    and the new ball over due. Now
    he must have missed Ian John-
    son and how glad were the West
    Indies that the best flight bowler
    in the world had been stupidly
    omitted and Worrell now ran a
    lunatic single off Benaud who was
    making his first appearance. The
    idea was to give Stollmeyer strike
    for the three he needed for his
    hundred, but Stollmeyer merely
    took singles. Safety was the thing
    and rightly so. Now Stollmeyer
    came at his 100 with a fine straight
    drive for three off Benaud. It
    had taken him 229 minutes and
    included only six fours, a measure
    of his care and patience in a

    grand innings,—the finest of the
    tour for the West Indies. Lunch
    score was Stollmeyer 102 and

    Worrell 18, Extras 11, total three
    for 189

    SCOREBOARD

    AUSTRALIA — 1ST INNINGS 116
    Wil. — IST INNINGS ws
    AUSTRALIA — IND INNING®
    Thoms hit wkt. b Worrell 28
    McTi nald b Ramadhin 02
    Hassett c Worrell b Valentine 64
    Harvey c (wkpr.) b Worrell 8
    Miller c Weekes b Valentine 69
    Benaud b Worrell 19
    Hole b Worrell 62
    Lindwall ec Walcott b Gomez 21
    Ring b Gomez 12
    Johnston not out 6
    Langley b Gomez 8

    Extras 18
    Total ait
    Fall of rickets: 1—55; 2—138; 3—152;
    4216; %--287; 6—326; 7—347; 8-355;
    9-370.
    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    o M R w
    Worrell 23 2 95 4
    Gomez 12 3 58 3
    Ramadhin «4 8 102 1
    Valentine 20 6 »79 2
    Atkinson 8 0 25 0
    WEST INDIFS — 2nd INNINGS
    Rae c Harvey b Ring 25
    Stollmeyer lbw Lindwall 104
    Waleott c Langley b Miller 12
    Weekes c Langley b Lindwall 21
    Worrell run out 18
    Gomez b Miller 2
    Christiani ¢ Johnston b Lindwall 4
    Atkinson hit wicket b Lindwall 2
    Guillen b Lindwall 6
    Valentine b Benaud re
    Ramadhin not out .. eaene 3
    Extras: il
    MORAL ascvscisevcnsvsovceaves 213

    Lindwall 5 for 24, Miller 2 for 5?.
    ———

    H
    H

    King not out ..... sea ctees
    Barker b Mudie , I
    Extras: b 2, lb 5, w 1, nb, 3

    Total . 337
    * Fall of wickets: 1 for 90, 2 for 91, 3
    for 143, 4 for 236, 5 for 256, 6 for 256,
    7 for 286, 8 for 313, 9 for 330,

    BOWLING ANALYSIS

    o M R w
    S. Goodridge 20 1 3 1
    R, Miller 26 8 os 3
    G. Mudie 23,1 2 f2 1
    Hi. Tullock 12 v7 1
    A. Bonitto ..... 18 3 oo 4
    JAMAICA — =ND INNINGS
    D, Thorbourn !bw Barker 24
    J. Preseod lbw King 25
    N. Bonitto c & b Williams vee 2
    J. McLeod hit wicket b Williams ., 23
    G. Mudie ¢ Smith b Marshall 45
    RK. Tulloch Ibw Williams 0
    A. Binns ¢ Farmer b Williams 5
    5. Abrahams run out 18
    A, Bonitto Lb.w. b Willlams 1
    R. Miller not out 22
    S. Goodridge c King b Marshall 23
    Extras: b. 4 4
    Total ... 213

    Wickets fev—1 for 44, 2 for 97, 3 for
    05, 4 for 100, 5 for 100, 6 for 113, 7 for 142,
    6 for 145, 9 for 179.

    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    a M R Ww
    F. King . 1 5 44 }
    Barker 5 1 Ps) 1
    Marshall 22.5 9 47 2
    Williams ....ssssee00 22 o 7 5
    H. King , 2 0 oy 0



    WHAT’S ON TODAY

    Court of Original Jurisdiction
    and Lower Court—10 a.m.

    Legislative Council—2 p.m.

    House of Assembly—5. p.m.

    Mobile Cinema at Colleton
    Plantation Yard, St. Lucy—
    745 p.m,

    Police Band at St. Cecilia

    Barracks -—- Police Dance—







    WORK OUT WHEN COMES THE BUSY SEASON“PRESSES GOING
    NIGHT AND D4y EVERY SCHMOE AND
    SO AND SO WANTS HIS JOB RIGHT AwAy !

    a YoU
    |

    ERY ON HAND:

    PIBAWL! DROP EVERY-
    THING YOURE DOING! WERE
    DOWN TO OUR LAST LETTERHEAD!
    GET ME
    OVERNIGHT OR BY GADFREY
    GET NO MORE BUSIN
    FROM BLEAT AND



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    ~ Governor Presents
    Trophies At Cricket

    His Excellency the Governor made a presentation of
    trophies to members of the Jamaica and Barbados teams at
    Kensington Oval yesterday afternoon when the Jamaica-
    Barbados Intercolonial Tournament ended.

    Only a small crowd was at Kensington for the present-
    ation, but the players got hearty ovations as they received
    their prizes. The Hon. Sir Allan Collymore, Kt., President
    of the Barbados Cricket Association, opened the function
    and after the presentation by His Excellency, Arthur Bonitto
    and Wilfred Farmer, skippers of the Jamaica and Barbados
    teams respectively, made short speeches.

    Sir Allan collymore. said that

    before he asked His Excellency
    to present the trophies, he would

    of

    the struggle in Avstralia, and
    he took the opportunity to wish

    the West Indies team the best of





    like to say how delighted luck,
    were to have their visitors fr He thought that praise was due
    Jamaica. o the Jamaican players wh
    “We hope that they will come “Played the game the way it
    soon again, although I suppose hould be played” and, he said
    we would have to go to them be- th¢ Barbadian players enjoyed
    fore. I have never been to ©VeryY.™enent of the tour. He
    Jamaica to see our boys play, but wished the Jamaican team the

    ery best of the New Year.






    avart from that, we cong ulate
    very heartily the Barbados crick-
    eters on their victory.” he said. PRIZE LIST
    He told the Barbadians not to
    4 Best batting average on Jamaica side,
    take their victory too gleefully presented by Messrs. A. Barnes & Co
    because, with the knowledge of !-td.—Bat. A. Binns
    the gz b > Je “an crick- Best batting average on Barbados side
    he ability of the Jamaican crick ahienee ter «ee Sto Bence
    eters whom he saw, many of Ltd. (Agents for Gun & buts) -
    whom had not been on intercolo- Bat. W. Farmer s
    nial tours outceide Jamaica, he gine ee aver age. on Rimes eas
    ore ed Messr ‘ogart 4
    could say that with the experi- Bat. J. Prescod
    ence which they gained here Best bowling average on Barbados side
    _ eon . eae presented by Messrs. Plantations Ltd
    they would soon be playing a Tosster. F. King
    team of great class Best all round performance on Jamaics
    side, presented by Messrs. Bookers Drug
    A True Game Stores—Cigarette Case. G. Mudi
    “The fundamental essence of _, Bett sll round performance on Barbados

    ide, prese
    Co

    ed by Messrs. Y. de Lima &
    & S Cc. B. Williams
    nee on Ja ’

    British Ameri-



    the game is that both sides have
    played a very true game of sport,”










    he_ said, “and everybody ha ;
    of ‘ : at. N. Bonnitto
    pulled his weight and done what “Best fielding performance on Barbados
    he had to do to the best of his side, presented by Messrs. Da Costa &
    iii. . es Dag Co., Ltd.--Bat. C. Hunte
    aoa sometimes with Highest score by J ican batsman,
    a . presented by Messrs. Cave Shepherd &
    “To those who have succeeded, Co., Ltd.—Pads. A. Binns ‘:

    ‘ ies hgeansycte 3 ? ; Highest score by Barbadian batsman,
    We th Pesneton conmraniaie Jou presented br Messrs. A. S. Bryden &
    é e y ave alec Sons Ltd.—Pads, W. Farmer
    though only ir a small measure Most wickets take by Jamaican
    we commiserate with you.” He ower, eemenited by The Barbados Turt

    . ub-—-Ba thle
    congratulated both teams and “Most wickets taken by Barbadian
    wished them the best in the fu- bowler, presented by Messrs. J. B. Leslie
    ture & Co., Lid (Agents for Gradidge bats)
    ; . Bat, F. King

    His Excellency said that he “‘yjost catches taken b Jamaican player,

    wanted to say one word and it presented by Messrs. Alex. Bayley & Co
    asising what S Cigarette Case. A. Binns

    would be emphasis ing what Sir ““Srost. catches taken Barbadian
    Allan said. “We in Barbados have pjayer, presented by Central
    enjoyed this cricket very much Foundry Ltd.—Bat. F
    indeed and we look forward to stent ood. battine, poenient Uy
    your crming back here soon J. B. Leslie & Co., Ltd. (Agents







    igain.” He raised three cheers for radidge bats}—Bat, C. Smith
    the visitors istently good batting, presented by
    i a ae gs . shiey’s Ltd ‘Agents for
    Arthur Bonitto, Jamaica’s Cap- p Bic, Lamp. C. Hunte
    tain, said that one had to lose to — Consistently good bowling, presented by
    prove that he was a good sports- Modern Dress Shoppe—Wallet S. Good.

    idge

    â„¢man and so he thought the mem- Consistently good bowling, presented by

    bers of the Jamaican team all Messrs. ©. F. Harrison & Co., Ltd
    : Bat. N. Marshall
    sportsmen. “ 4 Good batting and fielding, presented by
    He congratulated Captain wfessrs. Alfonso de Lima—D, Thorbourn
    Farmer and his team on their Promising first appearance, presented
    suecess in the tournament by Messrs. Frank B, Armstrong Ltd

    Gloves J. McLeod

    Sa « Promising first appearance,
    Farmer's 275 by Messrs. H. Jason Jones & Co.,

    Captain Farmer’s 275 he called Gloves. C. De Peiza
    a magnificent performence and , Highest scorn Poe
    he was of the opinion that Frank ota ae a varmer
    King, the Barbados pacer, was the Ba an making 50 in each innings
    outstanding bowler of the tour, presented by Messrs R M Jones & Co.
    He also made mention of Camic ‘: ‘A#ents for Pear
    Smith, Barbados schoolboy open-

    ing batsman, who, he said has a A
    great deal of promise and who he Manchester Leads
    » Au~ On Soccer Points

    presented
    Ltd



    by any
    Knights













    hoped will step into the shoes of
    the West Indian playe:

    tralia,

    Arthur Bonitto said that the LONDON, Jan, 28.
    ee igen | Portsmouth, the crack South
    Norman Marshall needed little Cast team, on Saturday lost -
    comment from him and on his aL. Beat wee vr = Division
    team, Alfie Binns was Bia SetOg we. eR) = ere

    to be con- One, by an inglorious 2—0 defeat

    gratulated for his all round per-
    > ci s A nd from pu

    formance—especially his “danc- gr aderiande the ihe is the Bivi-
    ing the bote” the. night after cion ‘
    standing behind the wicket when ~* Manchester United, its nearest
    arb 3 5 eae Me s ’ ‘
    Barbados made 753 runs. rival, now jumps to first place
    Of Thorbourn, he said that he with Portsmouth, after defeating

    got a pleasant surprise at his Tottenham Hotspur Fancied Lon-

    knock in the first innings of the don Club 2—0 at_ home,

    first’ match when he reminded Arsenal, with 37 points, is one THE Worip’. i
    him of George Headley. He paid point behind Portsmouth _ and’ ate ig Gals fae aaa RLD’S HIGHWaYs
    tribute to his pace men Miller Manchester United after a~2—2 A eA taal gp ARP poet ie nati

    and Goodridge who, he said, bore tie with Manchester City.





    the brunt and heat of the day = a see
    and stood up well to it. Mudie In the Second Division, Birming-
    was of inestimable value to his ham lost its week old leadership
    team. by losing 2—1 to Everton Cardiff.
    The Jamaica Captain said that _ There is no chance in League
    he wanted to apologise to the Division Three, In the Southern
    Barbados public for their dis- section, Plymouth Argyle retained
    appointing performance. “The its” clear four point lead by
    umpires did a difficult job wel!. defeating Bristol Rovers 2—1 in
    They were called upon during the Northern Section, Lincoln
    this tour to make some very close City beat Gateshead 1—0 and

    remains three points ahead at the

    decisions and it was no very easy
    top of the table.

    task. They did so with impar-
    tiality and fairness.”



    Pleasant Too
    He thanked Mr, Ben Hoyos, the

    WEATHER REPORT

    ; YESTERDAY
    Secretary of the Association, for : “esals .
    organising everything very well oe Codrington:
    and all others who contributec itt ;
    their help to make the tour a Total Rainfall for Month to
    pleasant one. date: .43 ins..

    Barbados’_Captain Farmer said Highest Temperature; 84.5°

    that the cricket between Barba- ‘
    dos and Jamaica reminded him — Temperature: 68.5°
    - —, Wind Velocity: 6 miles per
    By Jimm hour.
    y J y Hatlo Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.992
    (3 p.m.) 29.906.
    TO-DAY.

    Sunrise: 6.12 a.m.

    Sunset: 5.56 p.m

    Moon: New, January 26.

    Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
    ligh Tide: 5.55 a.m.,
    p.m.

    Low Tide: 11.45 a.m.

    5.59

    OUT 20,000 SHEETS



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    TUESDAY, 29th JANUARY

    ‘
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    DANCING 9 p.m.—2

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    ADMISSION 3/
    } 23.1.52—3n

    Refreshments on Sale
    re

    Police Band Dance Orchestra
    5



    TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1952



    ~The Ladies In
    Table Tennis

    By P. A. V.

    BARBADOS ladies will take an active part in Table
    Tennis this year. Last year, for the first time, there was
    an,Open Championship for the ladies. This year, besides
    the Open Championship, they will play for the Inter Club
    League, Inter Club Knock Out and Doubles Champion-







    ships.
    Six clubs have entered. They

    New Club

    are: ¥Y.W.C.A. Barna, Y.W.P.C., Adeiphi is a new club but its
    Adelphi, Lenville and Queen's members have been playing
    College. It was expected that some good tennis. The ladies team
    more clubs and schools would especially were very successful

    have taken advantage of the op-
    portunity offered by the Barba-
    dos Table Tennis Association but
    perhaps their members, at’ pres-

    ent, are not up to standard, Betty Carrington, Pauline
    Mr. Christie Smith, Secretary Smith, Phyllis Chandler, Claud-
    of the B.T.T.A., has been en- ette Chandler, Molly Chandler

    couraging entrants for the ladies’
    tournaments, For a long time

    those who attended some of the Patsy Humphrey, Jean Hum-
    men’s matches, complained that phrey, Yvonne Costella, Ann
    they were not offered the oppor- Hoad, Janice Chandler and

    tunity to show their ability. They
    now have it. The publie wilb see
    what they can do.

    Champion

    Margaret Wood of Queens Col-
    lege is the Ladies’ Table Tennis
    Champion of Barbados. Last
    year, when this championship
    was held for the first time, she
    met Patsy Howard in the finals
    She defeated Miss Howard 21-19,
    21-13, 15-21 and 21-16,

    On that occasion her footwork
    was excellent and she was calm
    throughout the match. Her de-
    fence and smashing powers are
    also good and she is accurate at
    returning smashes.

    Miss Wood will most likely
    skipper the Queen’s College team.

    against other ladies teams when

    practice matches were played in

    October and November last year.
    The team is:—

    and Heather Deane.

    The Y.W.P.C. team will be

    Renee Glommeau.

    Nearly all the ladies were prac-
    tising last year. They should give
    a good performance this season.

    First Match
    The first ladies match will be
    in the Inter Club League at the
    Y.M.C.A. Naval Hail on Friday
    night next. Queen’s College wii
    play Y.W.C.A. at 630 p.m,
    Y.W.P.C. vs Lenville at 7.30 p.m.
    and Barna vs Adelphi at 8.30 p.m.
    The matches will be singles with

    five players on each side,
    ee a or -

    New Sorvice
    Many Barbadian tak‘. tennis
    players object to the new service.

    They claim it is too difficult and |

    prefer the old method of service.

    By the way, the Games Mistress igaee oe on
    at Queen’s College has recently “Many eciialainte Satta har
    started a Table Tennis section. y Pp

    The girls have a new Table Ten-
    nis board,

    ther players on the Queen’s
    College team are Ruth Williams,
    Nell Hall, Joyce Clarke, Rose-
    mary Barrow and Jean Best.

    Barna Club

    Barna has a very strong team.
    Patsy and Dolores Howard will
    perhaps both be in the running
    for the Open Championship and
    Doubles Championship this year.

    Patsy has a very hard forehand
    smash but her defence needs to
    be developed a little more, Do-
    lores was a_ semi-finalist last
    year, Also playing for Barna are
    Rossie Howard, Marian Manning,
    Joan Bryant and Elsie Goodridge.

    Lenville

    Turning out for Lenville is An-
    gela Perkins. She will also enter
    the Open Championship. She is
    considered the Champion of her
    club. Finud,s

    Lenville should end up high in

    made of flagrant violations of
    the Service Rule, and Administra-
    tive bodies are appealing for the
    rule to be more strictly observed.
    Players should not take the line
    that it is nxt necessary to use it
    in practice. You would not prac-
    tice with the net nine inches
    high, or start hitting the ball be-
    fore it bounces, so use the ser-
    vice law in practice for it is as
    much part of the game as any of
    the other weli-known rules,

    “The object of the rule is to
    place the responsibility on the
    server of proving that any spin
    on his service comes solely from
    the racket. He must show beyond
    any shadow of doubt that there
    can be no possibility whatever
    of any spin resulting from the
    action of the “free hand”.

    The Rule

    The rule reads as follows:—

    “In delivery of the service the
    free hand of any two-handed
    player shall be open and flat, with

    the Inter Club League tourna- fingers straight and _ together
    ment, The girls have not been without being cupped or pinch-
    getting practice this year but ex- ed in any way by the fingers.

    pect to start soon, The team is:
    Maria Barrow, Cicely Vaughan,
    Norma Clarke, Caroline Perkins,

    The ball shall be released by the
    free hand lifting upwards,”
    If the service is properly de-

    Angela Perkins, Muriel Odle and livered, the ball should rise
    Kathleen Connor. straight upward before being
    Y.W.C.A. hit.

    The Y.W.C.A. should have a
    strong team. Nearly every night
    members can be seen practising.
    Representing the Association will
    be: Joyce Jones, W. Pilgrim, Mu-
    riel Haynes, Eugene Daniel, Cyn-
    thia Knight, and Elsie Bynoe.

    76.

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    I publish this for the benefit of
    these local players who still in-
    sist in putting finger spin on the
    ball. A little practice with the
    new method of service will even-

    tually pay dividends
    spin off the racket.

    The

    reliability
    , scheduk

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    PAGE 1

    PACF. 110IIT n.\R.\no .\nvor\Tr BARBADOS WIN SECOND TEST TUESDAY. JANTARV . 1152 • tr-m M f ' n ns^uN AUSTRALIA WIN asststup ads*, I ana turn Kanull low through the slip for four run.* but afti [>lay confident dsSSCashra nickel aiwi 9 tram i ;i 1 was .11 | bold his MM up nm| allow Mil the bulk of (ho scoring. FIFTH tar MsvaV (roes after having humping the batsmen i Micit live, nml making them play fatal defeeilv.'hats In mid-air. Stollmeyer. howl inninvi ,,n„i i,, T stayed outside it ami let it puE^KEJii ..he rePMtKl his ejrlier stroke II. Ihr MulUi' ItOWev. played n useful have loat cone.-...., . lore Ule luncheon interval was " Ef^X.... ., !" ST* : l ^sr. SSM^TK*. •• sitter that came itraight to him. —. . — KUdta did not benefit by th, MoMmryrr a < enlury htr to. with, ut addJM Hasartt was now In a dreadful score ha am taana anaaw stttn btt towllng chanya, 1 Marshall next over und having been so keen on keeping this time he put up a similar U P. U u mp,B %  "*** "'" now catch but to Smith at midoff this n d MUlfr bowling r ^^ I Ihe latter made DO mis""I the new ball over due. Now £ Present i tiake m hunumtf off an MV n.trh h<1 mu8t nave missed Ian Johnlike to say how d< x„„ l '"* 1 ' %  "' l ""< l ht **>*>" Jamaica. i.p*cre ta th( wor d hnd Wn tUl pi,tly W( nope na tnoy ,. < ^ mv hour and %  halt lor 4.> unlll „. v, n gic„IT Henaud who was w wffll i d h !" ... „,. ,„ ., prove., t„ Ilopscorc for his „ „„. The JL ,' team. He executed some powerMrm was lo flvc Stollmeyrr Strike J^l-J ^ J?LL. ^ J, ful sweeps to the square leg f ,, r hp hrf J he nrrdprt f„r hi. Jnm U: ?J T ^ ^ P !' boundary during the course of he, hundred, hut Stollmeyer merely iioart from that, m inningi end was i.ot afraid lo took singles Safety was the thing vw nNllllv "" '%  •* %  %  '" %  -*. m-ire clubs and schools would osptxi-Uj KffM \ery succew have taken advantage of the op„^jiim( other ladies teams wl ihe struggle in A-strnha. and pmtunii, offered by the B-rba, to wish aiy ^ Table Tennii AssociatExceiienry >%•• t fliallnWl tm| entrant. I..I II..Ii'i • aod ll.-.iher Dan the umr lie *••• *' ho 'ttondld "me of the p a t ay Humphrey, Jean Humdean team" the menmatches, ^complained that phrey. Yvonne Costella. • PRIZE LIST jane* i %  • %  were i^'l rnc ,. Glommrau. now haveil. The publi'will SM Nearly all the ladles sMTg pne what they can do. *iing last year. They should glv ;. good performance this season. i < %  '.'• iii* nn ir> ence which they gained B b> BSajtlU team ..f pasM I W'-i. roH.irO r Kinfl OTBAIJA — BNB miMJStol Lunch was taken at the end of Ihe over and Jamaica had lost M STRATI* — i fcsto for 184 runs. Miller * • %  !" M being 11 not out and Ooodridge 5 t not out. Ttxam Mrl> i.M h Mmlhln Slill Carefree ^'1 S w'^rViT „ , , MUMr < Wtttn h Vairnlln* • Ooodriuge was 'III ( %  carefree %  .. N mood after lunch. He took *> long single oft William* who openi....ri*aii WMwi a 0^> w •d l">m the screen end and after J l l r |".'' "twii**•• • Miller himself singled to give him i*nirv b Oonw. %  strike again, he lifted another sWi* • %  high to (he long on T-u| m boundary for four. — Next over from Marshall he r.u at %  "•**• gsi >->: helped himself lo anothei liound >>•; +• %  %  •-"• %  %  -•"• *-"*• nry a high shot over the head of the eova potnl fieldsman for four nnwuHO ANAIVSIS runs, this time at the expense ot NormanMararu.il. w n ", l>oubfe Century R. !" h n ii" s IM ? Continuing his quest for boundvimiinr o • • i William.high lo the long on „,„. M Uagwall and he was rewarded with Gocxl'""' %  icket. Tle hitler snick,."„2dl ed one thnt was cut bock from the r.*< lei and King in the slip held the catch to dismiss him after having Juggled the ball for sometime. The Jamaica Itmlng* ISM BOD closed for 213 runs. rat* i n Btal A. I 1 'il Bdl Mn. Champion „ l-irsi .Hatch Margaret Wjod ofJ*"**"* Co 11(JUn wi „ y toge is the Ladies' Table Ml „ ^ lnU r Li ^ ^ ( Ulc crumpion ot Barbados. Last NB M H .,, v, u i,v •"r sir ^rrsSfSs XilfAL "S2^c3JTJS was hald for ihe lint time, she w ex a ii to asn ?SS?a5r: "^c: t,u .houl the match Her dcNew Sr^.j., fence and smaahln. power, are M u, rbrtul „ M \. Iannis alao good and she k accurate >l jZZ% ob)ecl ,„ lhl n w IV ue. retumini unaanes T| , ,, „,„ „„„,„„ ,„„, ;.;; SeTUS <3S-%£"-:'"* %  -* By the way. the Games Mlstrr-is SheplMrS %  (queen's College has recenth WllllH II %  .!: I" IS g I.Ml. %  M. | %  started a Table Tennis section Tie girls have a new Table Tennis noard. kther poVyars i>n the Quesn'i Caiege team are Rulh William' Nell llkll. J>ee Clark.-. |aOS, mary narrow and Jean Rest 11 .. u.i Club item from the current Table Tennis Kevlew. ulate*: "Many complaints have been i Rrnai.il A True tiame The fundainental the game is that both Bath played a veiy line SjaCM ->f Sport." he said. pulled hM weight and done what he had to do to .bill!.' .although Minn 1 i misfortune. To those who have succeeded, we in Barbados and thoise srno though only i>* a small mease-• we commiaerat. -I'il JITP" 1 ^ con gr. I in la ted both I wished them the bast In UM fubowUc.^pr— ai** by ture. !{. %  Kxei li> i wanted to say one word and it would l,e emph All.ni s.ml enjoyed this cricket very much indeed and we look forward to your crming back h again." He raised "£*S*L* HSmt to be'devetopedla little more. Do-server of ,>ro^lng that any spin • • lores was a serm-ftnallst e iti %  made of flagrant violations of the Service Rule, and Administrative bodies are appealing for the rule lo be mm.-.irlt tly observed. Players should not lake the line that it is n^J necessary to use it in practice. You SfOUSO lice with the net nine laetMl 0 i llama has a very strong learn, high, or start hittins the ball bcPat*y and Dolores Howard will fore it bounces, so use Ihe *erueri.aps both be in the running vice law In practice for It ts as for ihe Open Championship and much part of the game as any of Doubles Championship this vtstf. the other well-known rules. teaijr .w. b*ums. prfwnud b palsy has a very hard forehand "Trie object of the nil iWiAeroi. ama&h but her defence needs to place the responsibility %  %  U-nr* Ukr" %  na M b 8JM the visitors. Arthur iv itto. Jan %  I ,,i„rd Fadli lain, "aid thai on prove that bs fai %  good -orts"Stt"' tnan and so he thoiiuht the ma learn all Mean sportsmen. He losigvata] rtod Farmer and his toam Ofl ttwtr success In the tournament. last on his service comes solely ft •to"** >T ., ir AUo playing for Barna ate the r.icket. He must show beyond to •* GoaflDnn Shomir W I i Mwllag, prr^MiIrO h A Co KM to H-^'.-ud. Marian Manning, any --hnduw of doubt that there : I ut laiKtMrnll 1 lor H. Miller 1 lor Vt %  A M T.. Wfcr %  I tunini l' Kin* nol oul Ibrhrr b Mi.dir 9artrasi b i, n. i. > i b Millrr J Miller — %  li I ', %  I r |. .W. A FHM'H r iA Tliiiinlei b %  %  O. PmartM • ht >i out s r \%  %  l, %  %  I i If. Kin* cfcl. Tullnth ii'.. Pi i i, E.u.i b I. n b 1 II M I lor SIS, t lor M0 VeV nOWLINU ANAI YS:I .;.,..,!, .,|* r K Mlllrr MOS FSII Of .lrk"l. 1 fur n 1 M> S. ) I) TIKIMU'II I>W lUrSrt lor as. 4 lot si. i (>.. i>i t f.i> MI. .i I'.-..* ib. i TiiTI, ii: ... '-iilS* U 1 41 SB i tn A K llnmtlo ll( O M-.tli.IS 3 I 4B II Tuli.-:n .. ... 4 I f i\>* >i \ i.r DSNIKOa J. frw"d c ok. lUrPaUa) b Haeikaa D. Thc.il. I'-iiai b r Km* S Abn.hm.if Mb -(ir.nli b V Kin* A. Bin,., b Km* i tfSrr b r. Ibiti.ttn J Mt'l* hit wi... 0 MtHllr r Smith b M.n II Tullortl Ibw WllllnriK ..... ,. %  %  ** MlH. MHIrt nol ....II ap rm*. I> w b Will |1 .* ..nd flrlfllim. prrtrnl^l It Hrwi AH %  Tlaorbourii % %  Mv M*aar> rn.nh H j Mil—I Farmer's 275 Captain tl-l 1 magnificent pi SB '''***?"* mm he wa of the onnton that 1 Kmi'. ihi> 9Jarbi ng bowler of Ihe lour. He also made mention of Smith, IJarb.i.li'. i ln-.li i ing batsman, who, he *< %  -I who he hoped will step I VR %  I in Au-tralli Arhie Boadtto %  of C "Boogies" Will % %  Norman Marsha hint and on his %  I formance—esoeeiallv his "dancing the 1 i Lgrrl after Manding liehlnd th wlcltet when Mnrbudofi made !" '. S IM IIS. T li LONDON, Jan. 28. Portsmouth, the crack South .ist h,un. on Saturday lost its -.intop ..f \ .it.inr. Boees* League, Division .HI innhnious 2 -U defeat on Its own ground from puny Sunderland. the l?Ui in the Diviion. %  tet l.niu.i. it* nearest i. now juinpn to llrst place Of tan he Wh Portsmouth, after got a plensunt gurpriM al his rotttoham Hotspur fancied Lonkii.uk in ihe llrst innings of the <' •" t-'lub 2—0 at home. Bh v. in r ,. .IHII. I Arsenal, with 37 points, is one him of tieorge Heuoicy. He paid M"nt behind I'oitsre.mth and tribute to his paca men Mill. Hanchi '.-I Unit. I aftoi JT-3 rid Goodrklge who, he said, bore lie with Manchas t ti ( ty. galling practice this yeai but •>>ad in any w.iy by the fingers piit I" i '"• team isThe ball shall be released by the Maria Barrow, Cktrs V..iih.in. i,e ( Ii.ui.t lifllng upwards." Noima Clarke. Carotfna PafWn \t the service is properly de^ Mil I'.iki. Muriel C*lle and hverel. the ball should rise nUtUasB Coiinoi ^lialght upward before be.ng Y.W.C.A. !he Y.W.CA. tbOuld have i %  the beiu-ni of rtrung team. Nearly every night -hese local players who still mMicinbers can be seen practising, nisi in putting finger spin on the Itepresenting the Association will ball. A hill. ptms4hsl with the Joyce Jones, W. Pilgrim. Munew nit ttuxl of service will eveni,el Haynes. Eugene l*wiel. Cyntually u-iy dividends by giving Knight, and Elsie Bynoe *pin Off the racket. l-.'iWUK.. ANALYSIS I KIII* i • ,, >.r MM ii williatM II Km* rll "I -IckrU 1 (ut SJ. 1 In M. 1 |..r 34, 4 lor SB. a for 71. S (or II. 1 lor l>. Itor H 9 (or M ll.>VI.IS<; ANALYSIS SUmhall b A Honrtto %  k. .rMlinc' %  anMii WHAT'S ON TODAY Court of Original Jtirlndiclion and Lower Coort -10 a.Bt. LegislaUve Council—2 p.m. House of Assembly—ft. p.m. Mobile Cinema at Collet on Plantation Yard. >t Lucy7 Ift p.as. PoUce Baud at hi. Cecilia %  arrackH Police Dance • I p.m. the bn.nt and heat of th< nnd stood up well to it Mudlf was of in Uie lo hi: The JnrnalcB Captain unld th..' he wanted to apologise to the Barbados public for their di>•Th. dlmeult )'ii> srail i I I liilliHi upon dui ii": this tour In make some decisions nnd it task Thse %  In the8* i' il, Pirming,t.s sraah old leadership by losing 8—1 to Kveiiun Cardiff. in League Division Three. In the Southern %  l'l.w ".li ALH' i'' ict.uned Hi clear four point lead by i "ii aUng 2—1 the Northern Si-ttion Lincoln fCA Bs cHl" 1 •adM-** M -SSiSi^. He is pleased about his CHAUFFEUR CAP Wt hv thm sins Each at only also , n j: $3.5i HELMETS : ;; d s,:i $ io.so CAVE SHEPHERD cv Co., lid 10,11,12 & 13, BROAD nan here's prestiffe in owning a 0JOLSELEY I hr.mi-Jfiii 'Ait.\ %  .it of imprssaive ibgaily and BSBSSSS0S %  ppoinimrnti are built fa> ihois whoat iiinatr good tSBH has ip'umirvrn m^rr % %  jpaimt sad .. >i in this ags wkra florid car slyliag ha* becease to ratnaMr.i.l..r M i-FiKtA giToatn iro, mwnt. mm-ii. i\..i*in HOfSB. 41-4S. mCaUMLLt, I ONIMIN. 1 1 >* 1.. 1 m BH. rft I WITH ThcyTl Do It Every Time TRV TO SPKEJO SB WORK an WHEU TH.UGS ARE Pfanry SLOW-COSTOMEI^S WILL GVE )0U COOPERATIOJ NO .' FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phong 2388 Sole ly.tributor. Pbgn 4804 arm m mKmM8 &*a&f*wm ITS EASY WHIZZ At Ihe first sign ol a COLD take A WHIZZ TABLET. Take another every four hours till relieved. REMEMBER: BtT ONE "WHIZZ" DOES THE WORK OF TWO ORDINARY TABLETS sSIOKES & IYNOE LTD Aja'li, Far PeraaaueM rtoar. A Walla, eaar W clean, and eeer-laaUnf, WE SUGGEST :— FLOOK TIUS Rea anil Speckled Cream. •"." \ c While. I" 3" r.LAZED WALL TILES Blae. WhHr. Oreen. Black. •" x •*F.D COLORCRETE CEMENT WHITE S.MOWCRETE CEMENT Far Partltiuna. CeUlofa. Doar Panel, etc. ne offer — STANDARn IIARDBOARD SHEETS The Baard ol I.MO inea. Termite peaaf. 1UOak. ' < 6-. r. IV lane TEMPERED II IKIIIHI Mill SHEET!! I" thick. 4' s r. It' loax WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD



    PAGE 1

    PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JAVI'ARY 29. \KZ L ORD WHAKTON flew in 01. B.W.I As flight from Trinidad on Sunday mw| Hi short bolidaj h ts %  kunt at the Rota) Royal i-rd W barton win. was *iuc;iici| at Chrint Church. Oxford 10 4* He M.i-cepded hi Catbef in 19S4 and IK a brother of Hun. Elizabeth 1>. Returning bj I %  %  Olton. Qahib QaUinq w .(,;,. Ml HIS EXCELLENCY ME K. W. Blackhurne. Oov*ri...r or the Ltiwild m with Loid mid Lady Oliver Ether on Oovernnant Ho as* Groundafter PreaantaUan of Prise* for bast kept garden* in AnUjua Lord and Lady Eaher are at present on a vi-ll to Antigua. Lucius Coots of Brighton. Bla married on Thui^da* Si. Patrick'! Chun hi M Col %  f Mr and Mi Brninmin Co*, ul Plnfi S' \Ti. h,.-1 The ceitook pla %  that Pu kiiMon. s i given in inarrta wore a Victorian iMhloaW made of imbroUlurd nylon ll ,\,i. out .i Buen Roge-'aon is on a Caribbean tour Aires and Rio; Captain KflUlfl Iravelllnir on hchalf of the above h f H.wiA. and Captain }<>•: %  i C'm who I rturcTl rl grown one of II In nonari Scl UM f.imous % %  Andar" fabrics. He Canada WOO BkM Into the land of ( „, n i on u C plans to be in Hai hados for nbo-.il Sll „ w alld ltv at tllc .., op .. ot lhe Wju a M world %  aneo of dreaa goods H ii lings, HO Th( m IM „.,. t „ ps aI1( | thenr ,.. (ace, (BVIIIthe end of tiki month aa a r%  %  • ..nd lots of Back From Antigua new" all parts of OJsODfa. Annual Leave *j-y (light At Oub Morgaa Caribbean Tour M R H RODOERSON Of The Village G i FLATS, Mario* I of shops alongside are familiarly known at id. Village". It la an appropriate name, for In this small area beflats are a restaurantclub, a dress shop, a grocery, a stationery, a gift shop and curio %  r ikm and will be ivoc.rr Stan I %  Messrs 8 and Co, boa ye" oration House, a brancl Si lames and i td (OKI Shoi, ina Ltd.. 'Drew. Shop* (which IN riiuato Q) tone), opened on January Bth. Club Poiiinana has been n|>oi for some time while Bettluai |jr back? as PA i i ,i.ii v Laal year. '..lie with pans, pencils, leather gu<*l> purses, writing caaes etc.. whil stationary will b* opened BOS week SUnsfeld Scot), will rows of every kind and spirits, conk;...! ...I onions, olive*. etc.. also opened yesteraay i ion House opened ilonj with Bettlna Ltd'* Oift nop January 9—thi day the Ci •reived Decoration House stock' eoatume jewelleiv from France French pothlna and lui Qlfl Shop is displaying hand painted skirts' coven, aouvcnlra of Barbados, tortola* ahell and embroidery work ,u while their branch across th roadway—a ladies' dress shop— r. specialise* in hand amMOHtfJ The Village", situated In th e of the hotel area will no: the thing Isltors to the island but will %  foi B.B.C. Radio Programme Holiday Over R tflNG Efl Tnnldad on nlng t.v M w i A after two wsjalu' holiday In Bar'. Dick Hraclley centre of the hotel Balaanan with only be Just the thi H .1.,. a Bar% %  dP" %  '" ""' '"'' ','. Mr Maurice l*o be vary convenient Kita and residents in the area. D I John look part in the recent golf .„-^., P" .5 m.d> . ornamenl ba4woan tiRoekley I?RDISTON bport-> tlub an tlolf and Country Club and a team JLV having a dance M UM DTU i i.Kind He is rated as Hall. Garrison on iwM Trinidad's current No. 1 player. These dances at the Drill Hal John's parents, Mr. and Mrs. -r . becoming increasingly popu RobOrl Selller are remaining on j ur i):meinK begins at 9 p.m.. am %  music will be supplied *•; M ISS JAN1CI BAIN "ho ii ., .. contacted through cmces of Messrs. C. L. 1'ilt Company, rooro SOS, K H. Hunte' .< Biiildmc. Lower Broad Btreet Continuing Carib Holiday T A,| t COUNTESS of Ronaldshay and her parents Col. and Mrs Ebcuezci pike who arrived bam Canada ban d n January 11th to spend ada over the week-end whets shi .. short boUda< In itarbados aa h* IDIHM guests of" Sir Edward Cunard at leavi "Glltier Boy". St. James an due to loava i' da) tot Prtn dad i a IOUU* to Kingston and Nassau, continuing then Carlbboan rsolsday. Tboy i i.i' returning to England I York. Routin; V;it l^lii .1. DH K UO.A lad arrived on Sunday evening Mr. Selller ot the Trinidad C i,. vll Qittaoj and his lr other son An*• %  #. ilnlAi on until Intrantit th JNTIIANSIT passenger on th 1 Lady Rodney which arri here on Thursday and left M RS MARCELLA PEESLR8 ol night, is Miss Louise l I Ph|U| ho left "Maims Agent for Ale.... %  %  Antigua on January 17th *hip Co.. Trinidad. She i,. hort holiday, tour through the majority nf tn Islands on behalf of Alcoa. To Settle In U.S. %MH EDMUND HINDS here at • o'clock tornorro* }}* SS^SfZ ifart %  i %  i %  : %  ', %  IT (r ""at 2 30 | thi Change Cf 1ime rvpHjg Cid.KiTO," wl iii an by ii w i A. %  I i a %  M VS. ... the U.S. by PA A Hindi iii.mto rattle in the West Indian Ta Me Talk BT LONDONUK I.ONI KIN P REPARING now foi at the vtvX of the month to Bermuda, Weat indtea and BaLord Rowan Scout of the I': I weal t h. Din log I visit Jamaica. Trinidad. St. Vincent. 9 I.IHI Grenada. UritiMi QuJ mu. Anti' %  rail. He return\ i.t Mortl living in llritnin on April I, Since bt Lord Rcwallan h %  travelled nearly 120.0 the Coran %  %  %  ) i M •., U % %  I %  cdt ( %  p field commissioner foi Riding of Yorkshire. i\ unniwn .(S)TAgLE TALK. AW&Cm — — = Hone / e*er s'toton irou mv pfiofo-finish album?" reaaon, I understand is that Sir Itirhnrd Is high un in the U I Ad Inere la no other %  ppolnarnenl availabluat the m omen i COCKTAIL COMPKTtTlOy I HKAlt that cnuies are In. i %  II lnt< i tail Con nines Cock' n ad ., .ii ol Ihe Hotel, Reaiauranl and Exhibition o|>enlnt; Itl i %  January III \ in World Champlonahli Cup. Ehl i been reeelvi from pla< %  i la. (ine Ameiioan bartender la flying MOOC arujelea to subm> cocktail to the jury. Th> %  'r, i> ortftused by lb< U K. Bartender aulld who an ant IbU foi lia Rum ( ciki.'il competition. WJa M.Hlital MiMlt-nts rSfle Plastic l^urgery LONDON Fourteen medfc itudeota tram Jama lea. Trlnsdao BrtUata Gtuana, laaunuue, India Denmark, and Qorntany vlsitei the I'latu Btnrgary Unit o ,un Victoria Hospital at Eat It was at I itead that Sir Archibald M. Ineloe. the world 'nmous plaStl ojK'ialed on R.A.F pilot* disllgured in action. Td ludeiiK ial opcralons. aa well as nice tin, n varloua rtagei ol reo •vere receiving po^t ODlraUvi 'reatmer.t -iother.inv T IE S Ok C* XPBCT Interesting rrvreloi men is in Parliament with refeiciuo i hear that the I' .i li nmtitary grotip of O tat) up under the Ch. %  oon non irty of ficht Kind's £1)0,000, Ow the latl Scouts selected from all yean the Company has com; Mtain to attend the first plated leveral smaller o Caribbean Jaaahori tinJamaican Government from March RBTIKBD C-/.V-C from Southampton on February 5. Scon.master In erwrge g II be "WICK-AUMIKAI, Bll i Lady Huggms toad Mr. c. c i a DUD ScoutV ByroorHhv>Tayl I t let on Weal Indian iiffnirs maatcr of the isth Rrsehle) recenUj I Tnkl i the group wrdeb h s the America and Weat Indlei What lhay discussed, is acted as hoata to Janalcea Seouh aVniadron of thi but with r. I id ever I ice the Urtt to be put on Ihe retired Ihrfc. The opening on January igth ( eontin.> %  Ml'' are receiving tlieu the Waal In W rid Adl Ity on January 15. The briefs now. J.imborttin Bofland In 1937. y*_' n:in:H\rin\ TALKS i %  T HE ; IKhold In d i and %  July as a Col anlal Orfli man recenl date Is *hc guess of a weJ West Indian wh i London. In view of the fact that British Q the Ram ret mimendnI •v'nni n. Rupert and the Pine Ogre — 19 ll*n III.".I i n.fuxs $200,000 For Tri!;ji l r HOUSTON. Texaa, Jan. 28. Movie Cowboy Ro> Rogers >—< WJbnday he has declined to sell hi amed hocae Trlggan for $200.00C \fter ruindredg i>f lafHera pourai D hom adniiiiiiK youngster* togeis said he could not part with us 18-year-o|,| Palomino, ih ,n,t if it had not been for v palominos 1 would not have KCII in |Kh.iUnn to get such ifcr." CROSSWORD CONTRACT COUPU If T ut three dl %  tienl ol %  and four trallei lor thi oan Qovej aw awaiting shipment fiom Kngl. nd. The order, executed bj i> Wk?kham and Co, Ll i o| Wart in i shire, was worth apca -^:l J 1 [ 1. rr r J 5 J" n — ""H I"' Gunk, brgi would bt awful il i' j .yi Beryl. Wa i out btauiilui laieai act %  "• ir<-. AnJ ihingi <"e ii peai latl ii unratianeo B i na m a sra* rssrai ira i>) nl. in iiir Slate* a famou* i Genuine Bargains! Genuine Bargains! REAL I.KATIIKR BANDBAOS Brilisli lUdl ST.ln now S2..-.CI. St'.liX nuw 1.1.IKI. Sll.l',1 now SI.IHI. Sll.29 now *5.U0. iniTATHIN I. l:\IIIKIt \Ml PLASTIC. All Culuura. sc.oi now s2.so. MUS n.. s2.ui. -;, ;., „.,„ .1 MI S2.:::I n si ::... FLOWI.IIKI) GEORGETTES CHABNOS 11 MS FASHIONED NYLON HOSE FLOWEBED CBEPES IT" PLAIN COTTON HAIRCORD IIOVS' and viil \c; MEN'S will 1 KM in |> SHIRTS RICK HACK and SII.K 111; Mils ,i S2.HCI now SI .oil S2.:l:l now Sl.HU UM now -I 1.0 40 & 50 ccnls I1.M II al 4 crnli Yd. T. R. EVANS & WHIT FIELDS Dial 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4606 THEN AND SCENES OF 2ND TEST—ACMTRALL* CORGI MOTOR CYCLE • 120 Miles per ig.illon • 30 SIP II. wilh case • 104 Ihs. woiiihl only ECONOMY — ACCESSIBILITY RELIABILITY — AT — Eckstein Bros-B.ys.rt General Hardware SuppliesR^H st GLOBE rosiini MOVli 11 tin 11% TO-DAY 'Last Showing) 5 and R.3* am. c BsWirou ,, *...„r 1 .' ij~-si JANE POWELL WasVff IMIII •• nd Tlll'RSDAV—A NEW ACTION PICTURE* l—yil. Itl i s lt ARLENE DAHL HARRY SULLIVAN Uaralai FRIDAY. IKHKI'ARY 1ST S


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    r \r.i mm BARBADOS ADVOCATE B\RBADOSfi#ADVtMTE *. 1 *-— — t.. rn.ifi M a* LM-. ••••* SB. %  *•••• Tuesday. January 29. 1952 IllkSI IIIIM-S MR ADAMS has Hud In tlw BOUM f Assembly that tin Labour 1'arly's policy is u clear as daylight. It is outlined in the manifesto issued at the time of 'he at* gRJR Mr. Adams, it will bt implemented. That meant that "one of the Labour Parly's first major acts will be to initiate full responsible government for the island with Ministers m charge of the Departments of Government." There may be scepticism felt as to the Labour Party*! potrEf or ability to do any such thing, despite Mr. Adams' affirmation ;hat his party** policy is as clear as daylight. But there is no sense in deliberate refusal to recognise the seriousness of the Labour Party's intention to "initiate full responsible government." Before responsible government can be obtained an Act of the Imperial Parliament will be necessary, and the House of Assembly cannot pass legislation to change the Island's constitution without having Rich Ugtolation approved by the Legislative Council and assented to by the Governor. The Constitution of the island cannot be changed overnight but there is no doubt that the Labour Party has got the power to initiate measures designed to lead to full responsible government The merits or demerits of these proposals can be discussed when they are made. In the meantime there seems much that could be done now to make the activities of both Houses of the Legislature better known to the people of Barbados. This is the lirst time in the history of the island that a House of Assembly has been returned under adult suffrage. The need for scrutinising what the elected members of the people say in the House of Assembly has never been greater. The elective prmciplf of democracy is valid only when the electors have easy access to what their representatives say and do on their behalf. In Barbados it is impossible for more than one thousand people to attend individual sessions of the Assembly, so that it would be impossible for all registered voters to hear their representatives speak once during the course of 52 "once-a-week" sessions. The daily newspaper gives a very wide coverage of what takes place at each meeting of the House but it is not the function of a newspaper to be an official gazette or Hansard. The majority of voters in the island therefore never hear what their elected representatives say in the House and only a small percentage of people ever see their full speeches in print. Even this almost infinitesimal number of people can only read those speeches weeks and months after they are made. The Oflicia. GssMCto oi January 17, 1952, for example, carries a report of the House of Assembly for Tuesday. 24th April, 1951. So 1.11 behind are the records of the last session of the House that the Official Gazette of 24th January is publishing the records of the 18th December, 1951, and priority will in future be given to reports of meetings in this current session, while the leeway between 24th April and November 8 will gradually be made up. There are probably reasons to explain what seems an inordinate delay in publishing the reports of the proceedings of the %  of Assembly and of the Legislative Council. But no amount of explanation can satisfy the public that it is being given adequate opportunity l scrutinise what Individual membon of the House of Assembly are lyinf It the delay were unavoidable the present stale of affairs would still be unsatisfactory. But is it unavoidable? There can only be three major reasons for delay, if publication of proceedings in the House takes longer than one week. The first would be an inadequate number of reporters: the second would be the failure of reporters to write up their copy on time and official delay in lending copy when written tO the punt, is the third would be delay in the print'ng office Tinpublic will not easily believe that any of these three reasons for delay could not lie removed, provided that the Government of Barbados ron;ulored that publish! tl proceedings in the House of Assembly ought to be available for purchase by any individual elector of Barbados not later than two weeks after a meeting of the House. Quiie apart from the extra revenue mid DC earned from the sale of topical official reports of speeches in the House I mbly the public would be able to read what their representatives were saying about any proposed subject for legislative discussions before new legislation was passed If the Barbados Labour Party is successful in obtaining responsible government for Barbados the need for early an'l accurate publicnti,,n of Li proceedings will be even more urgent than it is today. LONDON R || Wilt TEMPLE ROBERTS f ih T*u events Uiii ma* %  commu %  ha* bean appo.nlro call in the hoards of Mao T Director of Operations in Ihe -ungN assembled armies unless tun a British struggle in Malaya. Onhe light goes against them. What and THE ASIA Til EAST FRONT well-to-do commercial of Its one big city ountry is able to maln'nght-wing" nationalist prosperous way of 111 .he Vict-Minh must be glad of i* Theorists may say that this is due Chinese aid in training and supto the fact that Slam is, more Hut the tale a "' imminent than any other country of the invasion of Indo-Chlna, which area, an extern Kingdom in Its %  re probably being prop.igaied by natural state, not aggravated to thr Nationalist < Kel> exasperation by Western influto be unfulfilled unless United *nce. western ideas of libert: States force* actually disembark cxpcriemc of western rule. Siam In Indo-Chlna — which seem1o maintains good relations with me very unlikely in an election America, with the new Frenchyea., sponsored republics of Indohave a deadlock in Indoc h,n " 1 racofnisaa the NationThe French .an defend allBl Chinese Government. Just, against Wet"cep" !" —perht-pa it laa coun** %  need to be conl Jim. Is in Waanington .ing a possible Ami i %  tribuliun to the i big*. The tw*> events should be I signal for more CO-" Ml planning mi tin containment of Chinese comunism along its southern border survey of the wholr I following strategic am! political dispositions, that form the basis of any "containment" China. planning. ihcmwltr., mst thin are the neighbours Minn. They cannot conquer V.-'il iL*T"* .f China—Indo-China and Burma. M inh. The French would be der .TT;*~' ,. K „„.,.. M and second there are the countries fca ted If the Chinese entered the noftrrl ". fc,5.ff" .PfTSS, of South Eus, Asia In Which Ik* war ln forcf : bu , h( ChtolSS. ar.ll L! n f, ,d J5h r.X£ an^hadaeT" Chinaae form a considerable not , ntcr unless V.et-Minh is £_ J?" Ve" ?on^o£? of7on7 minority-thai could be dangerheavily threatened. It is a m ^ Um fl Sou* EMTA.UI IrT %  MIBMBBSB. expensive to Frnnce — -pending mu nism. They are not member: The difficulties of co-ordinating c200 million nnmfnlly— !" d France G f a great mast party at the tor the war effort of the norwomwould rather be rid of. but canof Its power. Their only hope oi munist power In all these conny^ see the way to withdrawal victory is the outbreak of a nutries are immense — partly bew jth honour. Jor war and the collapse of th cause the situation In each counThe other end "I the front line French-held front in Indo-China try differ* radically from the ( s m Burma where the situation These Chinese speaking right, iothers. ,„ hopelessly confused. On the In Malaya art succeeding in hold lieginning with Indo-C'hina and Chinese frontier are bands of ing in combat almost twent> Burma—the two countries bOrdsr* Nationalist Chinese who camp on times a* main police and military ing on China's southern provinces Burmese soil, do not recognise %  their * n number. At th —there la a COnpsttl b %  >..• Burmese Government an,| orsame time British policy is makIn Indo-Chlna thr Communist-led caalonally make raids on Com">S "* success with consUtuforces of Vict-Minh control thy rnunirt China. Behind them bands *><> !" 1 • nd •*onomic advance I frontier almost down to the sea. of Communist parUsans still make meet the ultimata appeal of Comln the whole of the principal unsafe the main river and rail • %  umsm. l"e difficulties are, firs province of Indo-China-thc part communications of Burma. The '"Vi* 0 ^. 01 f P ? wer JSL£ now called the Republic Of Vietleftlsh" Government of Burma is hands of the half of the popula Nam. the French and their aHM uneasily poised between China ,on *verillv toSTtk of weStl force, only hold a strip running ,nd India. The Ambassador of a '* d .. c fl"??'g !" l 2gXTSS back about len or fifteen mUa* Mao-Tse tung certainly make, his ^JS* t XZ t W ZJ^S rJS^ the a. What the French wH ght felt In Rangoon. The ^.^S Tn e flght in M^ifi hold, 'hey hold nrmly. since the people of Burma are hopelessly essentially, behind the front line late Marshal da Lattre de Tasdivided In al egiance, and the state **^. „•* „„ M1 . ,. aigny .trenglhrne d morale and can lcarce ly collect It. revenues!" f m ,l e C ^ v ^ rnm 1,' f ^ ition, after the, = hf proapec, of a Chines SS^IoV^SS^^^£i break-through to t h e Indian rilory „ WM naIldcd by ^ dc Ocean by way of Burma I* probparture of Holland from Empu. ably lealikely than any other through the major par( of th. niption southw r.l islands. The struggle In IndonWith the borders of China— esia is obscure—but It revolve 1 the defeats of early 1952 On the politic,ii front French claim to have made headway In estnblishine the ex(| Emperor Bao Dal as the constitutional "head of "Jte". But the thr gltitt revolutionary country— always around the SUM Queatl Communist are almost CVtalnty g<( weuk i y he | d> h e next places to -what Is the status of the Chinequnlly content with their PMlllcal | (K)k al are those countries with cs . setUer who forms an active position. They are nationalist by Urge Chinese minorities. oart of the community? It Is in temperament — It mu-t not be First, and nearest to China, the Chinese group that Communforgotten, and they are fighting a comes the mysterious state of 1st nationalism is moat powerfu national war for independence. Siam The international position South East Aia faces a powerThe frontier between China and of Slam is unparalleled. The f u i force—the combined explosthe Vlet-Mlnh area* of Northern kingdom preserve* its independive power of a new creed whuli Indo-China Is an historic frontier, once. It Is surrounded by a boilcan be harnessed to nationalist'., nnd n frontier of two language*, ing sea of political activity Withand the expanding number: The result ll that the Vict-Minh in its borders are a large number the most numerous people ender, will not be too keen to of Chinese forming a proportion garth, West IsVrm SUIT'S Industrial Boom Part I The Huhr Itevivew DUSSELDOHF. Jan 23. ||, VliUUllllll Jlllin lll ">' l !" nicd ihc vMiqulsh.I Hun wven y*ani o, %  lhomitlv. the vlclorlom alllRI teadm. u,. cut „, u yin h,, r i__ by ll.lnn Manihall Aid fund., thr marching Kn,, the rubb.^ unl 2 ^ "• !" D Gcm.n. r..-|ulp|>M hr I.,deleft* ot Germany a DumbTn0 houalna nrnaramma il "' r 05 *' ll h brand new machinei v .haltered dlle,. predicted th..t b^ !" ^SP%JS^SS ar. —** <"' •* Perha,.tlecailra wuuld elapae brfore luU !" r i, live mllimi htaaaaa wo | - 1 P 1 ""' "•"! been remtrv Germany. Induatrlea cnuld pro.. --laaiyMu,, j, u to ^. hulll_ !" > Homebody elae'. expense lr again !" !" ""> !" n" w 0 !" ^ Then the Ruhr baron, began b; Her facUH-ie. were deMil.it. 1 .-, 0 Klii.rf a '..„,. , expanding their production foi ihalls, bet rattwwi wrecked, IMC 3ErSl!£nFB&i& ^S; lhe hDmp "•>*. great ood sod rM I rMrts* in "^ %  • „nd bn Sla^r/noffi w ^ cn ,h wa Mtl8n0d the Ruhr paralysed. i h even *£&^b thS "W&& ut ne S""""Dad Ie..ders in pri.cn. V, %  !" *\. ^000 hriit, BrUain anA * cr Wo "'' German people crushed, under,,,uld lay ^ brlck a •"•*• nations were gearing Ilk ratch. merely, while Huhr chu-fs built up their foroigi (rude on the busts of the sam products as pre-war. None of Germany's preel Steel workers created a record l du ^ tr '''* > rearmament. Then ,bare clothes, seemed helpless in loo. They produced 134 million hflIia *•. """r rflW msterlal oefest, tons in comparison with leas I 1 !" 0 *"? "*> lh ?y *•*•-. forc 5^ Today, the smoking factonethan 3,000.000 tons in IB47, when in the new Fcde.al Hepublic, the ullles allowed the steel ln|niiiuit und rc-cquipped at a auairj to uaimate capacity of i:peed which Western industrial111 million tons. isU can scarcely iredlt. are And this is only a prelude. _. pcurtng out well p. d Hy 155 they „pect to produce ':".;, a h ,mh BriST tr^i in .i bid to o.ptu... u.ld well over 17 >,...... „ when four V.; , ,/, fitsTwSiaM tt! EDUtoti i.ew ult.a-modern steel planU SSmlSFmSS l£H ^ b? allows The shops aic crowded, the ome into action. to ^v SJ? nJrt S Kate vurke.s warmly clothed. Motor car production showed d i, c ^ P1 l> '' rt *" Wt tn Walters In prosperous, rebuilt the usual record The Industry N 1H .' Germanv B export driv. *'U^M " **"' L"/ omp ?i!^' n cerefullj supplied, by the FedAilh 1935. just before Hitler ,.„] government, is well organs 'idered It to switch to the pro,-,i Not only are the trndi'ion;. mction of war vehicles. And German products. includim there are over a million mathinerv. (their No. 1 export) the roads than nnd other metal goods, chemical electrical goods, coal and star this lightning rebeing shipped abroad. The Get n industrialists are mans are also concentrating oi lyse how Germany delivering con-urner goods (onl icstaurants serve plates high with fatty foods. The piled %  pre-war style, M ut German businesMTian. seU-confldi und assertive, bustling to his more .. comfortable offl:e with the lnwvwar • vltable leather bi ielcasc his arm. has reappcarad tens oi thousands. under Puzzled in his ,-overy. Wt* seeking to In factories, the lights burn ha* achieved it fun all night, as shift* take They see three %  ver from one another. imtory factors In their homes stalwart young e n ..nd flaxen haired girls pre1 The aid In food years ago -.careely obtainable ijor contriat sky-high black market prlcesl inrludlng clothing, tinned food1 jewehv, and once again nd basic well-made, sturdily-built toys. for the season's cunlvjl ni..tenals, grants and loans given And export traders, compart) balls. Qetmasty by the victor nations lively free from goveromennV Foreigners who express their to set her on her leet following nlloc.ttlon* ai.d controls, ar vie-vs ubout two world wars her collapse. spurred by official Incentives. show deplorably bad taste. In this respect. Marshall Aid They al* allowed to retai The co.iier.-.i.,:.u campg. Uie piovldud £625 m llion pounds in ibout 4 per cent, of the foreign liquidation of s.x million jews in ..oods. technical assistance nnd currency for business purpose gas chambers and torture celli, irviees. The Occupation Powers. Nominally, uhey must use thi mihlit never have happened. Britain. America and France currency forbusiness purpose: .r, M—. n— 'urthermorw lent £201 million, but there are ways of evading T11.140 million and £3| million the rcstneli ns. pectively t-> feed and clothe They partially avoid the "turnThe pattern many has emerged ^"? lh I? n ll *lrJittempt at lhc i r zol i ^ .Britam ~has~now over' tax. a lax levied at dlfferwori ar debts), turnover from their annua aiataiment for Income tax. work powers which have .tilled bean toi cessfut in e-establlsh'' %  ' "' i <•> * 1 %  %  %  Bi ',f! gssntl A;. | tO SB IB %  '-heir rSfSSffB %  %  treat and Increasingly c.mpeU %  ihc victor nati.ns who admitriustnes. business bosses have live industrial force. ted Germany to O.E.E.C., endisciplined themaclves to plougl The Germans had been ordered bling her to receive the mutual back their unusually high poitl y the allies to assimilate into trading beneots of member states, war profits into their businesses, their shattered economy nine 3 Tne organising ability in fthe steel mdustr>' alone, lasi DBUUOB lefugecs. raising their nd inborn capacity of the year, £21 million was reinvested pondaUofl to Mart) forty-nine Qennan people to work hard for _,. „, millions crowded into M.700 1'K ItOVn "V 0 nnk : ""d '* of Germar lOjuare miles. Tins has been the most *trlkWOI p ". wishing, to forgel ihe ing factor of all And their ar and P^'-war hardships Itus extra labour they are Jolnl dTorO to restart Germany's K".^^ M d work hard •' '"" %  ; 'vantage ,,.. wa m r ked b>one %  £ %  ,"?. of t^..Rra snan are formal N.C.OJI In the Gorman arm %  err prisoners Empire Changes LONDON The great changes in the structure of "what was once called the Empire" have been reflected in the search fur convenient titles for the whole organisation and for each component parl, writes The Times in its leading article to-day. Commenting on Mr. Churchill's mention of the word "Empire" u journalists in Ottawa, The Times cuniinue> Changes go on. The title Dominion is being displaced in favour of Commonwealth Country; and in the process of constitutional revision now going on in %  Canada, Mr. St. Laurent's Government has % declared its policy of displacing the term I Dominion from statutory reference to the .State. "The Canadians are the only authority on what manner of State they wish to be and the sole witnesses of what sense a technical term conveys to the contemporary Canadian mind Their fellow subjects here may. however, observe that if the title they have borne since 1867 has come to imply for any of them the idea of subjection to any external power. then here is another example of how strangei ly words, and particularly political words may shift their meaning as the generations pass." The Times then remarks that when Canadian federation was completed in intention. and awaited statutory enactment by the Parliament of the United Kingdom, the first draft Bill called the new State the United Provinces of Canada. At the sixth redrafting, entirely by Canadians, the statelier title of Kingdom of Canada was substituted. The title was dropped though, due to the misgivings of the Foreign Secretary, Lord Derby, who "feared the first name would wound the susceptibilities of the Yankees." Then, traditionally, inspiration came to Leonard Tilley, Premier of New Brunswick, who quoted from the 72nd Pslam. "He shall have dominion also from sea to sea, and from the river unto the ends of the earth." So the title Dominion was adopted. And Canadians thought of it not as a Dominion of Great Britain, but of Queen Victoria alone. Then, when other Crown dependencies mature politically, it was natural that they should be •lescnbed as being admitted to constitutional equality with Canada—that is, to "Dominion status." "So the heterogeneous British Empire came mr a time to be divided into three categories, the Mother Country, the Dominions, and thr ^olonies." the Times adds. "It may be noted hat of Canada's sister nations only New Zealand deliberately chose U> be called I Dominion. When the Australian colonies fed rated they were as determined to be differ Hit from Canada as they were to be her equal, and they called themselves a Commonwealth That term ... a literal translation of the Latn respublica. seemed at first sight a curious choice by loyal monarchists; but it was n doubt intended to imply that no one of the component states was sovereign over th' others, and especially that neither of thos mplacable rivals, Victoria and New Soul' Wales, admitted any superior. "When the turn of South Africa came i 1909 the title of Union seemed to directly n lated to the immediately preceding intern: controversy and the victory of the "close union movement." whose principles wen embodied in the Selborne Memorandum. Tru authors of that famous document, and cpecially Mr. Lionet Curtis, were responsibU for introducing a term to describe the grouj of self-governing nations, the bearers 0 Dominion status, which had formed itsell within the British Empire. They called tin : i"un the Commonwealth of Nations, usini: Ihe term in much the same sense as the Australian founders had done ten years before. The Times makes a plea then, for the pav servation of the word "Empire". "It is a noble word, with a rich and inspiring history. It is a liberating word, for it stands for such vast movements as th> ive extension of the privileges o Roman citizenship to all Caesars subject ... and is to be traced ultimately back t the imperial idea of Alexander, who first con 'cived a brotherhood of mankind in which al .-aces should have equal inheritance." And. The Times deplores that: "For one *nan who understands the word's luminoubackground ... there arc a hundred for whom .he concept of Empire has been blackened by the ignorant or malicious publicists who hav misrepresented it as meaning always the ex ploitation of the weak by the strong." TlTslUV J\Vr\RY 7*. 12 vow rn mi I:\HS mVSMSBAB Barbados Annual Review 3/fro. n Advocate Stationery It was the day w( f "l^ eC n ? m £jsnowbound Soviet internment **? ^iTf,." ">! %  All arc content to find came lo all nIliec ,„ u we H-run factory, when goods 0r i en hej a re joined by friends from under wh „ nI|VC ^ from y^ Russi Illions of onr Tm migration, though. Be-amy westward traffic which ides the Soviet frontier guard el.m to work — Many of the foi Today Wist.m i;rniany's overuaTucular date .11 iiuiustiul iirodiiclion Is the ,. hen th."da highest tahfttpry. ll is just uh en cigarettes ever ono-thlrd mort than In Vl unds tat coffee. m ile, with a i>opuUUion of nisi 'S*??. 0 ^ vJ Uln l~.' *' nl8ned "flW C*. June 21st. 1948, the OVPr 17 million Isheld In a comhalf finished product* war* 76 OartMn currancj wag reformed, munist grip behind the per cent, oi Britain s). nn d workers* pay packets once Curtain, .i!trni>jri politicians .„, .—. _, „__ -Sain represented real values. the West ftm make a united Although unemployment, over Germany th-ir dutant unal 1B3I. dropped from 1,780.000 to The occupation forces, at the t !" many thclr rt, Unt oel 1,200,000 there were 3,300.000 W nie time, were releasing unc by ( fYiev arr content. )M now m.re people 'n Jobs In th* one their controls on German to recreate their wealth and western rone-t than la the tamo md power in the rapidly reborn, .res before the war. Dismantling, bitterly opposed resurgent Germany of the FedWages. though stIU com para>v the Germans, disfavoured by crnl Republic, and g io w lively low. are now 20 per cent. US* American*, approved by the under the prtPtection of the l lgher than a yaar ago, althnugp British, demanded by the French. grmsM of the Western World, IlAHTLIi:. S jam the greatest name in jam-making >W.',".-,-*-.-.v'. FINE DEMANDS REJECTED PARIS, Jan. 28. The United Nations ad hoc Political Com I mittee on Monday rejected the Soviet and Egyptian demands for the withdrawal Ol Western troops from Lybia and the abandoi. ment of Iheir military bases Ihere. The Soviet proposal calling for Ihe withdrawal of foreign troops within three months and the liquidation of all military bases was defeated 32 votes to six (the Soviet bloc and Iran) and with 14 abstentions. The Egyptian resolution asking for the with-; drawal of foreign troops from Libya within six months and the return of military! bases to Libyan authorities was defeated by 29 to 13 with 11 abstentions—U.P. ENERGY BUILDERS ALL BRAN Mi!:il> WHEAT ((1AKKK OATK I'AHI.I >l OAT FLAKES BRAN IT.AK1S HABi POODS I A K r.i;l Mi Dept. Liquor <.ILI-I:Y BR\II RIM Cocktail Tempter* -11 I I ED Mini. IIK.RRir.S IMil M s i Ml I BI LOBSTER SAMIWK M Sl'RI MINI I\( MOVIES In Hntlles Ml I rU ITQfl MELTIS DATES CHEESE C -RI SI'S. i M;I: S ( %  xiKERs Insist on this !...b. I ANi'HOR tVAP Mil K \\< HOR MM %  < POWDER ANCHOR BITTER M\hi \ ii R rrot i sRTOI I r/tfnr 1.OIH0\ltl*S WE DEUVSM



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    FACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY JAM ARV i*. 1*52 CLASSIFIED ADS. \>\OIMI>HMv TELEFMOHC 230B. roBirth*. MarrUf* anrrcitif -menu m Caiib Ca.lins n. mart* %  S3 00 for aj number a* wars. up ta W arnt cent* pat wortl % %  •i -•"> auM-aerial e>r>r*t Tmi cah FMlM SSwl tjervwr. S ana) • a *a Illl Mr Baas*. IN MEMOR1AM Arxt wrileper : 1 (dauahteea). %  IAll— in lovinc m*moi.v l"l daurhter Rvangal ; ,,l, -i... -., ... i.. i. JBlri. 1*47 ras: tOK SALK %  .1 *HMil 1 A I. M.I I Sen err now being laaei. lor OlaSuvd Dahliaa for Slate ST* In D-mbar tM. pirliM inwrMwi in boofcln* hi i m-u i AUTOMOTIVE %  "sTja M i AGENT*. omcE 1--1I dowi. *iiuaM ranlrallr in M'-II % %  Ml-J B. F*lo CO. CAR-t-Matfr Ford V- arrarainodalfli 1 l-t*. rinit.rta.<>r. iDeluke Coup* tfl ronaitlor. earellenl Dta| ..\ J btlwm lam and 4 p m. M|f Dial M. %  !)! "•"" SBSBwaw 1 I1.IIV luraUD**. all mo. Apply nni door. am "i pertec* STUART SAMIWOM • 111 tin. Mo'TOtirY. 1 r. 11. ttnoD" Sprite frame. A lAimii < ". as 1 i*~ Ar.kf He. t Min-ir*-: rk-wfi 1 1 1 uf January Ifei TnriUBtl *r i M part "Ml. 'OPOPaWf.. larewell to you.'' Thai raarunl ward 1* PM* %  P" He really God bleaa >i. V A. Howard and l-.mll. % %  •*TWITK-Oaa 1M S-ton Dorfs* Iruck '.. bat)"* In perfect aharar Appll 1 1 r. gaj • %  ..• pBMp hPSPW %  Totophonp 4IM 1 >—li rURNITURE LOOT way of loan against the peasant holdings respectively | riTwraa^ajniv mentioned and described in the Third Column of that Table opposite such names. SHIPPING NOTICES "OM1HI Al IIRALIA AMI /T \l wm IJMS LTB. %  AKI UKB M V TEKOA 1* exported to load aJ "•ana (or TrUudad. Barbaaarlr JeAMarr and amvboul atarcri Mb ha* ample ap—far chlllptl rird fraaaat. and pwnar a l aarfo rarpo airapl-d on (Kraut*) Bllla at lianahlpmetil al Trinidad for Rritiah Uuum Windward and Leeward I ifih parurulan apply to— "" . Co Lid Dated this 29th day of January, 1952. D. A. HAYNES. Manager. Peasants' Loan Bank. KaXlDCNCB Bor-iurk ftr#n rvral to, mar. oap Dial a. Harold Provprba A Co Ud V I %  • %  %  APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS LOAN BANK. DaCOBTA CO 1 BARB.*. DOB. The M V DACBWOOD wlU arcapt Canjo and PaeaiiHi lor SI Luria. II Vlpreert. OreoaaU and Arube SalUM Weda-adar The" M V CARIBMZ will UliaPI Carlo and raaaerfrn lor A,llTua. Monlaartal. K Friday lal FVbruan 1 IBM Tw t V alORXKA wlU HpaM . %  ... | NBW Bwl '"' Dai A • NVWta and SI KMU B all P aw. I>awB u we i.-iuud. HI.) ftCHUONBB OWMBHRT ABSOCIATION CoawadMa. Trie. No. Mi I.H .YVIIJ* Mh AVH TWO lARGI COOl. BOOM* Furnl.br. 10 mlnulea walk to Yaahl Club or Cil] Wowdaada Oetdena. DM! MM 22 I Mi f n Fred Mo.irh on prerru*a I'llllM SAI.l-S REAL ESTATE Si. MUharl. C'hualuiior, Susan Garner. Martha ErncsUnt Laahley. WHUam Miiynard, Stella L. Sealy. Irvine Goodman .. Skeete. William C. KLECTKKAI. Laurie Dash ft f :—i 14 I u b> lerua M3R Fti I ,,. VUUfe. %  WATKB IIBATtR* Unlrlr I | H..II..I, ...lMt.ll.. < • %  K H Hunlr A Co L i'.: • Hf| 1 I'l.HSMMI. MISCELLANEOUS Th PwaS ..ii li-'ri.v •arrtr.d a-iln grvlni nrdll to mj li. HUNC mXRMAN dim lliafKni-ii aa I do IHII bok* IAlKMAN HB -t UIMSI i> D W\MI in ii STD(OORA*KIl TY1ST lor tt OAcr. apply far Wttrr and in pvrionI o-a,. o..,. .i.d J|M ,„ TrafAc CVprk* *r our tm<+ All appii • ual %  I l h „5ll r aawaa and pnoloOPI-rt*. t HH.TIPH WFT INDIAN AIHWAVS 1-TD %  Low?" %  roari e Bl paa, BrlJpcto wP. ._ rrm.ii tvwriCwa AITO niihRi> a WAXia A .nip .rnt of II,. popular 1.ARWAX CLTAN II AND PULiBII ju.l airiv-d O.d Cara %  %  Ilka new aliei tln LAIIWAX .-ally marvrlloui I Dial 4JP1, CourUar li r— i niu 4 AT.M Al rUaVawB 1 l %  !;| ..i...t. 1 a rxal drliaM lo llarbadlan* abroei IMMI early. %  /. aacb . H .i. M r % %  iitiia< i> it I il--j ( wn.r FPria in a>iar-ni—i with all mtlna. alolor Van and abou. IBM daaen PaUnl Botlle* with taaeMonlbly aal ..I B-.i-aa can be ktami •0 any would-a* purcbaarr For furtlapr kaloraaatl—i D.al eT^ DwelllU houee railed 'OILVAN" With 19101 aquare loet ol Und a.luale -1 CfeaJ I Garden.. SI Mlrhael The Ivouaa !" uina DrawlD. Boom Liv.i.a Boom. bedrooma. Oarada. Toilet. Baih a...i uiual cunvenlenraa The above p r operty wlU be eel up for Jama* Sire** I %  Ml fl'T ^'' HAI?;T faMeawfl. B.W.I PHorEICTT—AllracUve aeaaldo p -djoinind Villa Baacb. 3 arra" nuaUvp atpetP IWlMtnd e*M an iMrtlotlar* I".in Krrol Hooka. Fo-.r Phonp SMd m I Mi HOTI'I Tha imden.aned •' oBar lot heir oBlre. No 17. Hlah Slrevl. nwn. on rrlda*. IB* l-i lebreai'. |I* pm i %  %  %  r M Braa] \, t i. .. Rhhai wlnnkaf it ram IP11 bbibnion F.. ISfwrl Dial JT2J T I & Lona PLaylrul Harorda and 7t nPM Racorda and wa book order* toQ A. URNU A Co. Ltd Um-iln NOTICE i fd and knpwn hv v Js m lbi l latar.d. A-. Drr-I PU daiad the MUi di.v or Ja 1BDI du y r..'trd and al rerc-rrlrd in lh.> Ulard on the 1Mb d> ol J ItM 1 formally and il pnd abanOonad I ho %  Aid iiima -Qa%iun' and dexlaie' lb** b auinr-i and lorth teppri all rraioi UN and aubvnbe Iba i %  lM* I '"^e-S %  lal* BaU-WYN WO.FlBIJ> nA K 1 1 ^, .V-V/'VeVeVI oun AatNTS end morp by Uklnf ordpra *• %  X I'araonal Cprlauaaa OrwaUM Cardr ^ and Calapdapra. On iwanpit. 4 i U hth nahlwelatii. double loraa, >**>. A BARNKB A CO. LTD. SUIT-Ona now Ladle** I wo piece >uil I ra Baaga atta in Phona BB n 151—m •TtLLODONT" TabtaU make a plea* Roaario. In Touch With Barbados Coaatal Station C*. and Wirclea. .W I i Ud advUa ii.-I iiiev can now Mnunuiucal* ^lowlnsj .htm through UiaAr Barbado* oaMaUeUpa;— %  • Alia J'urltan. 'i>h Onrllvon. a a. Ivy, . '.up*Biiarninoran. a %  Trclu*. %  i ana*, a M.lhe.a %  Forl Townahand. a a Oddvar. %  a Bdvajd Giles < • I "ad Ac Uniky. %  a Arsenuna, a %  ud ucran Muiiarrh' I Paula, a a. Mali* a a Soulbai Ml-ntU'. al'T Irland, all! Helrre.1. %  Kli.a-.borouch. > %  BriU-h Promlar. • I1..111111UI1, a %  laadt Nrlaon. %  Sanla Claim, a a. UHda llondura*. %  Mroa Pervnaiil. a* Oranieatad. a iiaablanea, a a Belparial. •• Hodi I %  Uanarton. a a Wava •laalar. • V'oi mardial. • a Arfenuna. a Kalbitl a. GolBlo. %  • Kins Hobeil a a B Ad. I'.. ... Tlhckjue. ...iimacport • %  MIIKUTT lar.dlnl 1 Carl U P. ML ia Frai st. Lacy. Moore, Frederick .. .. (I) McGeary. Seon Irvine Prcscod, HI'KHIJIII SL An.rrw. Moaat. William ..00 M rhiiip. Alleyne. Archibald C Alleyn*>. Reginald H. .. .iihwaitf. Julian E. dec. Brathwalte. Thoophllu* & Elhnla U.KT. Eva E. Marshall, Beresford G. .. oiiv.r. Miriam .. Christ < tun. i. Edwards. Cecil James Kln. J. Adclberl King. Enid King. Mary E. rt alia .. King. Vrra Woodroffc, Grenville DaC. Woodroffe, Grcnvllle DaC. SI. Cirorgp. Sargeanl. Arthur Yearwood. rrederick A. (I) Amount gruiud c. 54 00 80 00 M 00 54 00 M 00 144 00 80 00 BJ u.i 133 00 (0 00 240 00 ISO 00 100 00 125 00 216 00 56 00 144 00 11 00 54 00 126 00 300 00 342 00 100 00 65 00 46 00 .1 0B (Kl Codnnfton Codrlngton Hill Haggatt Hall .. Savannah Road Mt. Friendship Hill Bush Hall Checker Hall Babbs .. Babta .. Diamond Valley Nr. Crarw .. Kirionn Diamond Valley Nr. Bequest .. Nr. Well House BartletU Nr. Goodlar.d Enti'iprtse Industry Hall The Abbey HopeweU Nr Gibbons .. SwW Bottom ^Mcoa.^^Co. NEW YORK SFRVUK ST.\.HI MBI BTKAMBB ..... •tTCAMKP**ll* NEW ffllifTrilt SERVICE Iwlli Jn_arvarrive* narbadoa 11*1 January. I Mth January —arrive* Barbadna Mth Fabruary. II lah Februar.rme. Barbado. ?Sth February. X 11 I s 37 7 1 H il 0 M t .... 2 0 n> > in 1 in. 1 3 Il 00 %  16 aq i.i i Road. Bt. alsChoel Tbe dwell inSbouae nlairu vrrai-l-b, lilting and dlnlns gnu, 9 bedrooma. bltrbenaita. loile* •d balb, alert nr IKtit and runalns alar. Oaiaae and aervant* r.Bun in ird Appropimataly balf of Iha land. l*"pe-iioo anr aF on appUraiioi. to MIL cottar neal door. For further particular, and condition* o€ Mip apply COTTLR. CATFOBD A Co. SO I Uan SALR •-. i i. i The iinderaTned will offer their oiflca. No. II. Hlah lirldaaiown. on Thanda' SHI .!•• Illl j le.ir.hla land "conUlntna 1T.SS4 IberaaboiiU lU.al. on top of Rend-ivoua Hill Irlns to iha aaei %  .I and adjacent lo the land* of Cloud Walk the resrld-TiCP ol lr Pud lev I*aiwk Tta. alia ri in arlthlp eaey reach of Iha Ooll Club and Isaauiiful vkrw. partlculara am) .,( lala apply M SSIft APPLICATIONS FOK LOANS. PKASANTS' LOAN BANK. B" Tha • daraifpaad wUI i.T-r tor aale at Iheir omce. No 17 Utah %  lrer-1 Btidaelown. on rrlda* Ik. 1*1 rebraar*. IP. at %  SO P.m the dwrllinaho... railed IIIIMUI" with the l.n.1 tharalo contalnlnd I rood. I perche* Or thereabouta adlolnrns Dr Fi.nc.f realI.-.I. r at lower Fontaballe The bnuae contains downitalra, drawlna and rilnlna t.M.m., breakfart room. Iwu awwtpafas. i-ll-l and hath and upatalra 1 bedrooma Electric llsht. oompanr'i watal and saa turned In ln-pectlnn any day between Ihe hour* of I p m and S p m on application on tha premleeVnr further particular* and c-.rrlnlon* of aale apply lo — Challenor, Susah I % William Sely, Irvine G. St. Lucy. E*t. Corhtn. John F. dec. pet Corbln, Jestina and Douglas St. Andrew. DottUi. Frederick O. Springer. Joseph N SI Josrph. Horton, Edna L. C. SI. Philip. ier. Eva £. Marshall, Beresford G. CaRfM C'hnrrh. Henthiim. Casford L. King. Enid Woodrofte. Gren%'llle Codr.rurlon Hill Haggalt Hal) . Mt. Friendship Si Simons Hillaby ;ind Mt Cieaver'^ Hill Diamond Valley Nr. Bequest .. luiterpris"EBterprls.HopeweU Amount grantaKl 50 00 20 00 60 00 300 00 SO 00 200 00 70 00 250 00 Amount previously granted 54 00 36 00 36 00 APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS* LOAN BANK. *C" UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES, i I.MmMural Ihrpartmrnt 1 IVIMM.S WITH Illl-: COHPUSERS M, Mieharl. s ... Edna It Skipper. Spencer 10-DAY'S NEWS rUSlj aaw9 ••> %  Al V.VNAC IBM DAILY MAIL Y1.AK BOOK IBM BLAanc sniooi. nuixK-t VIOLIN I' .V •' H A.i PIANO INSIM.ATOB'. BUNailAltRS FOB DUIXB SETAItATOR i '.r the Pinl FURNISH NOW and SAVE Renewed IWdatlead*, NTW A Werelrouc-n.ira PI ur ttarki for Towpla, I. A (iiu:-l OF LECTITREH By — E t' IIACRETT, A RIM. Al Ibe Mnii-i, rounrll. Wakw&eld | Brcinnlng ThunidAy. irbrui ary Mth. I5t. at S.00 p.m. Fee for CWTBB .. 51 as Single Leelureai tie. — By J CAMERON TITMIK MA Al Harrison Cwllfge Llbrarv Beginning Tuesday. February 5th. 132, at B.oa p.m. Fee for Course SI 00 Single Lecturea ?4r APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS.' LOAN BANK. "D" st. Later. Preacod. Reginald chi.-i Church. Woodroffe. Gr'-nvUle Nr. Gibbons Grand Total Hi S3.O70.0O 1 already had $130.00 I .. ..240.00 9 .. ,,400.00 4 „ ,. 25.00 FO B SA LE C0ASTLAND, ST. JAMES — U?.?" """"""I 1 oiler a iccllon or ODBTOX I .rn in JOII.\ m. in \io\ & to. A.F.S.. r.V.A. I-MIIVK BS" *'"""• aaea****** BulUlat t-urrtjor. ::! risalillon. llii.:ili.i. I.I .V4 ii TaWS Strong iiuul with .in.hi. Iiiii-.li in .: ml83c B, W. Ilutrhinsun 4 CO.. LTD Broad SL Dial 4Ut If nol .1 ..I but peeking %  Salvation, pleaae write far ^ I Kl i: HOOK $ \lhi. h Makes GOD'S WAY OF ^ SALVATION ?l-AIN ,, S. Roberts. Gospel N Book & Trart Service. St Central Ave.. Bangor. S.I. V ON SERVICE .i.nitliii,. al FRIKNOSHIP PLANTATION. St. Michael the proven Stallion BATTLE FRONT (Colorado KU — Bold Front) Apply. F. E. C. BETHEL. I'll.-...4184. FEE $48.00 GROOMS FEE Per Service SI.OO i... I L.S.WILSON SBBY 8TKgET DIAL wa. ORIENTAL SOUVENIRS 8ILKR OURIOJI, ABTfl VrN'npMOS 8RDAS. JOTBFIAB T ARTISTICAH rrmiosiDAnp.a. TRAIDOS DE LA IHTITA CHZXA > BJIPTO THANI'S Pr. Wm. Ury. St. DUI SIM HIGH QUALITY AT POPULAR PRICE! rCSSOJ EXTRA MOTOR CANADIAN BOtTOBOl\n Ka-ae at Sh.p "ALCOA PURITAN'' -ALCOA PIONEER•AIX-OA PtANTRRA BTaVUawSt A %  rrRAURR larv lh lary eSth > lh > 13rd April tnd Three reaaela ha\e limned paaaenger attornmodalion ROBERT TBUM LTD. NXW TORK AND GULF BRRTICB Al'Pi -HA COSTA CO.. LTD—CANADIAN SERVICR SAGUENAY TERMINALS CANADIAN SERVICE From Halifax. VS., .,.ll I lift PLANTATIONS B11I.DINO. LOWLR BROAD STREET Paasengrr Salea AgenU for: Trans-Canada Airline*. B.O.A.C. and B W I.A. ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY Telephone Ms. 44H8 DO YOC REQCIRE PORCELAIN hi 14 ttt \ si.xhs y HI CAN SIPPLV rivniAi I:>II'OHII >i aler Installed. Garage O of land on the incomparable St. Lawrence Excellent sea bathing. Dwellinghoui upstairs and down, dining and sitting re ti> ;nitl kitclii-ii. EltH'iruligh* ga* and and servant* rooms. j8 Purchaser to have option of buying furniiurc and effects. \ Inspection by appoiniment. Dial 8137. (Mrs. K. R. Hunts). ,,• The above will be offered for sale at public competition on \ Friday, the th February. 1032. at 2 pm.. al the omce of the ^ undersigned from whom further particulars and conditions ot O sale ran be obtained. 0 COTTLE. CATFORD ft CO., < Solicitors. X 34.1.62—15a .> .*e*e'e*e*e*-*-'-*-*^*.'**.-*-***-*-*-"*-"-'-*-**''''*-*'*'''''''''"''e*.**'**e*e*e'e^ \OIHI; DM lo a chanur in srlicdilUell.illvr l>fcniary. lit, 1952. will all paivnec-rs liolHliiu resrrvalions with us on or aflcr Ihis djir, pleasp check wilh our Office. inn 1 isn WEST IXDIAN AIIIU'AYS LTD. Lower Broad Street. Phone 2789. 4585 '-W.W/.V/AV.W///AV/



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    TtTSDAY. JAM'ARY ML 19H RARRXIXV\nvo( \n i'\r.r ffivnt HENRV /CAW T >XXI L l EVEM BEAD f THIS LINK o EwKQ VrKK_'\r MLOP /Yll JtfnL, w r TT^t^ \? %  m ^im .LINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD . B> ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG <_L TAKE POUNPS OF HAMBUOCEQ 1 =TV FRANKFURTERS BLON0*€S£!S5 -^ NO-JOANO A PLEASE HUNDS€P FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY *J K IN HIVOB I lICHJlOT ! A %  tfTTBK O^IAIX %  %  so •tee tut *T no MO TOOTH PASTE ID AVOID t^SK TOOTH PlP^tX DECAY USTIIIHf ,.,, PM haipa .*•* ...,, 4l r* | u, mUO i an 1. UIIMINI Tocafc I'M* actually brim en y* iti % %  -. % %  bafa-. 1 h Mvb M IIH hah IkiUi In, i, i,. ,..,m( uiotfc whw . U a-aa) baip. . MM* fwurath M It) MtWTT BOW sad bar* I—— lh P.M.bn -*i aiWtvrrv ral aod %bl •OOA dan*. .Wn (rvth W^I.L MaW Your Parly A Succvn — ilh Rot* Cork tail OntoM Anan-lula BltU. Tlrm IVaiiuU I .null Blar-urla Pruil latad %  ..Ha* %  O F Jiuef it n r. jutca ai-n >•. KXII HI' IUAIH Mode by Ihe mcktit ol lumen lISICHIMi MTISIPTIC j STUART & SAMPSON I; (1938) LTD. I — %  — 1 •; ;J \W lia\e just I Received I'ki. k< II... All Bran I Pkga. Hbrrddrd Whral 1 ; lb. I'lU-. M. BLwUlU. .1-1-1 1.1 ( %  .. % %  I LI fill Puff*. \ -..rl.,1 I' .1 I .k. | P F -linn, ,k. Marie. VHWr.it ntcroUvr Tfaks Aaaaanrd Swnrl BisrulU Tin* Fruit Car kUI1 Chase A Sanbont M'U l ni> i,"i\ %  Tina -i' .i 'i.-1i llo*e. laTlMl, TM ftrdlnalo /liw Sllrrd Pine Apple S fin* Coffee ^ INGE & Co. Ltd. | ^ %  . BOEM'I'K ST. JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBIN" IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only SI'l.t I II. Oil IIIIS nrr now milnlilr ft our Hrmirlir* Trriliilr. \|i< i^liislixi % %  ami Swim > % %  %  '<' %  TTnulll NOW Usually Now Tins Peaches 81 Tl Pkgs. P. F. Sweet Biscuits 36 Tins Corned Mutton 66 Tins Four Cows Milk 34 :I3 Pkgs. Quaker Oats 30 "27 Tins Smedley Peas 49 -IS D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street II i: i i. o \ .\ A ID i: . it i i i: 111 i; s NOTICE Owners of Motor Vehicles throughout the island will be pleased to know that a complete line of PREMIUM QUALITY VEEDOL MOTOH OIL'S is now available at all leading Garages VEEOOE. rightly call 3d "the Premium Quality Oil with the famous film of Protection." 1 Keeps your motor cleaner — smoother running 2 Protects against beaiinj corrosion 3 Improves performance greater economy Don't Delay' Fill up now with Veedol — the world's most famous Motor Oil TYCOLWEEDW MM M Ulll IIIAIII PINK ('Alt* TRAVEL Moroa on TIDE WATER ^ASSOCIATED OIL COMPANY I ; B*t KRr KCl .< Nf W rORK 4 N 1 U S • IIOIIMIT III>I i..|. Agaaria lh



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    TtTSDW. JlVI'iRT !. IM* mitnxnn? ADVOCATE r\r.F FIVE St Joseph Vestry Will Spend $19,000 On Poor Relief THE Si Joseph Vestry will spend on estimated $19,000 on Koor Relief this year, approximately $2,127 more than pent last year The estimated budget was approve.! by the Vestry at their meeting yesterday tinal approval was given hOWCVtr, the $960 aafif-r medicine was reduced by $41500 when Mr J. A criticised the "big increase" over last Kptnditurt of $352 spent on this item, and said that iMTMtM would result in increased taxation when raa no need for it. %  | -MII al*> spend an ted 51.334.00 on their V.D. *"0 of this will b.' /"•/ A44R*fl funvd y ihc Central OovV-ilsUM WlttO infJ:\?t s,„i riMMniim DETAINED Mr L. L. Gill wii yesterday p. inted by the St. JoM-ph \>M Hllnnour Mr. H A Talma in %  BSbSs on Ihc lhPatty Debt Couri of District i Seal OO BST W "A" yesterday orrirtrd Louixl Mr. J A Haynes. who Tull of Martinique, si MjdBAal to I rnt mbtl of the SI. Jo,nay the sum of 8.8 for Ihc detenBlSO -i member >>f Uoo of two pairs <>1 clothes irons Ihc Beard, representing the Hou*c the properly Of Wr m.. Worrell. Tull is alto to return %  Hi Bret '" '*" %  "lainlifl Worrell in 10 day* inder the Chairmanship or pay the value of the irons. i i the Director of Aguculluie on Worrell said the two pairs of irons i) 31 t January, at 2 p.m. coat her i | lb* chaiiman will oulhn • Tull denied thai the had a pair UM nambara of ttw ' 1'ons for the plaintiff On December 10 the plaintiff ..ml her*ell had a flht and the muitu was Appointments r, P orle ^ lo th District C.J. Adjourns Ejectment Hying Fit Case Until February 7 Hll l.'.idship Sir Allan Cullym,.,. yesterday adjourned the Edith Johnson-Harold Duimah '< the Polk* Magistrate an Ci UN ol Appeal Judges had ordered Johnsoi ip peacelul possession of land which Mulled. 11>I:,C nab \yrn iilentil.il the C.uit of Error L "" e 2f%" """ Br u l ">.•' ... bcachci and in ,me cae. IK'IO* the .cheduted HI AV. iMti vro Pol It Btal F Mowing the lesutiatlon of Worrell told the Police that she CoUa Williams from two (Tull) had her iron* nn l Coeantttaa on Iha ,lu Polka to search her place for %  try, that body yesthe irons lerdjQ appointed throe separate Another witness UHsBa Miltbi rsspirUee Board:. Nnglon — said that the plaintiff inWaa. came to the defendants place and Mr. J. A H..VMwas appointasked for the Irona and she was ed to the Board of Highway-, handed them Mr, McDona'ld Worrell said that she never real to the Sanitary Boaro ,l "" f March. In %  'i'.h the law relating its lo the Board nf Commissioners and the Il.i;.rci He H %  S.S. "Argentina" Due To-morrow • Irom pace 1 The Argentina. 33.00) tons. Is making a Carnival ensa* to Rio with 302 Americans aboard Tin* cnitse will last 44 diys. She left New York on January 24. and was scheduled to (Vejfl %  Coinit Trinidad to-day. At 7 miuee as an outatdar. io-morrow she wiii be di I 1. cnandler and Mr. H. A. anchor In Carlisle Bay. era appointed to repreAfter a six-hour stav pal I ansh Church at the will be leaving port f Ml I II. Farmer and Rio, Santos. Monur .{. Hulson were also apBuenoa Aires. From Rut to represent the St. Ann's iJie sue* back to Ki„ and t Chu'ch. again for New York via TrinidadThe Vestry ap,mmted Mr. Allan The Argentina, a luxurv liner of ihcn oflklal weigher the Oood Neifhl ir I el passed if motor vehicles, and selected as through Barbados on February 3. thtif Building Com1MB. on a similar cruise. Captalii mlltec Mi. L E. Smith. Mr. J. A. Simmon*, U-S-N-R., a Barbadian, Haynes. Mr W. T. Oooding and is bnnilng her down on this cruise. M H A Carter. The ChurchHe brought her t 0 Barbados Iti waiden is chairman, ex-ofllcio. 1949. The entire Vestry was appointThe Argentina is'sister ship of to serve as the Assessment the Braill and the l'ruCua>. The la—Is %  %  -he came in with 3;>u pound* of Dying hah. Thia was tt> 1 any one boat for the month. On the day 0. trough! in 260 pounds of (lying lam. On Wednesday ab) 215 poundof dolphin. This WH for I he v. -i-'i aawunl ol the week, was sold in ttw SB U '1 I K Ijtan ranch; IM %  ySnW 11 leaa] 1*5 pounds of fl] Sail Krr.i.l u-' neat. 121* poun nn 1 1. kaeM n .HI in M.nidrl rill paundi None (hi Sa!nrtt*> %  ni.irket. K. \< n 101 hi U pounds %  ii.ii lught loo uli-i'imi SB bonlU and .1 11M1 "ii iifht in 30 psasncli ol MO poundi !l*hl ,' .' C Oxleyi Tritan caught 148 Lath 1 %  dotphln, OW I Prlnr,' %  ytnsj "ah, IJI. MMIUI v pound I war* gold In iba markel 1 .>. Tintoi.il amount %  old 111 the maikct OH I : oundaV (mill caU-hc> USjhl in by FndeavaHir 18 pOUIXl li.phnr -mud* of ftrtl ..11 if hi 18 pounds of kim olphln, %  %  iwi w. I ol rtylna rHanta 1 I" I I s.inr:*r H9 %  %  I• ftah, fish •f -'i 11 b Monrla>\ Returns ; .ll.ndluj 1 n,Me,,,„.U.. !" !"!" ,,a,„c,,„,,,., .1 „ I ween the respondent ant ld **' Clair Alkync or |' the -p.KSIantor )*.wcen > %  St Jam., ; the appoUanl and any kroner E A McLeod ysabss 13 x r "* other party District A" court until J 0 ., u 1 ** flah %  —'" *• %  r^und (ill 1 The question of title ha\Mr. Johnson had appealed against their Honours of the Assi'tant Court of Appeal judgement. His Lordship adjourned &* case until February T at the icquest of Johnaun's counsel who %  Cround of ap|M>al. Edith J>.! M I M -Mi II o sic. Cumberbatrh. r licltor o. Haynes and r-tnm.ih who u thf qualiiied aclr 1 .. %  anted by Mi D H I Want nil I I %  %  %  H Michael %  %  . '.. asol Dunns 1 %  I quit ..-) ..my K .1. 1 Judges' basjaajr liiAnnx Polica MaaMrate M H A. T_:.nas de• thai after a careful the evidence, the.' we. e satialk.i that Jonnson had lor years paid rent to Dunnah lance was conllrmcd by ina rani u>ok< produced. They slated that the 1...1 ih;ii the amali ar beik of iccelpta from E. Bralhw.iite in blue black ink covering the period 3.738 to 3,1.10.38 apuaarod t<> have been mote ra1 ently maue than entries relating teoterdj> evening. It uelihed ne.irlv half 4 puund ami hid lite ame hroniih rolmir nf an Incli^h pnUto Hawe er. 11 was a amuoth utanr EvancrCnr saai -iir anu lu-iin awa 1 uui.d. of KmIHh polilor. ami I tne' mi .miiDi them \MHIe Uklnr lh She dropped it on th" aaoasjaaf and '<' ClnUke'i I iintral A protean, an : an n ishes of tht island attended th< funeral of Sergeant Clarence Van Force 1 ramillarlj raltad, daod afb Olnaai Ha A., adueotad at Uynch %  acondary Iclaool, Si 1 later Joining the teaching staff < PhlBp'l Hoys' School. H %  Fcbtuary 8. 11137 He waa pr. 1 the rank of Corporal 0 March 17. 1047 and two years lat< 1 was promo) mads station Sergeai on Nlaruary 1. 1951 and am placed In charge of mai Stations, the la.! being 1 %  in liter, lure and waa awarded a prire f< -.11 m | be Hell Hi 1 artlclM ; il pottes Haaa %  ago and wa '•'"' Oei iny fttenc iih came as %  > il USt I %  ft Chri ... afternoon, 1 rniutary honoui A Fiium Parts was a K rtni arai Colooal 11 1 Mtchelln, Comn Isaaonoi ol Pott %  %  Rav. i W. 11, leaves to mourn H .111 inf.int '4.11 lelatives to whom de'i I I vtcnilcd Inquest Adjounwd Carl. Shoos Stolen Road, st M %  ported thai ins i<<>\ carl van* $30 was stoton from %  mctmie tm Friday. II tool thp 1'oli.v tin ...u nag POI ad in UM Kit IP ram pal l of shoes valu %  fiom tu • Bfna "f 1 i' in BaoUoi ..r pron r b !! %  d, Kcw Land. St f 1 s.i day and 5.45 am on Son.l. The mcld-nl oeeurre.1 artM h ana was broken a 1 (1 .,p. HI •. in ami UM of Edna Kclliimn Ing jnscn, the learned si a %  %  xpected lo call at BarFebruary 3 from New Damages Case Struck Oul THE case in which Doris Gallop Ball si MRIMI'I. %  ma as u> the amount of no f m Viola Manual] .1 afore His Hoi I! A ralma In the Petty Debt .-net "A" yealerday mo ning. 11 1 ar . I I., -t... ruled that "' to the avifa %  1 ci 1 bad 10 if struck out. Gallop it on Augud 28 Viol.1 -,, ..11 inflicted bodily harm on \* lira* II bad* York. About 130 of the Argr.ilina passengers will be going en the usual organised tour to favourite spots of the island while Ihc others will be miking much of Bridget un. is rcstuuranta and nearby baihing beaches /or six hours. • ••• %  """, me icarnea ,, ... ,-. ,, Judges have no jurisdic^ v ^1 Hospital tion whatever in lha> ahni^ %r ** ior an OPCrOtlon can*,* mthealHAc suddem> ,,, Dr. K parlor d .,.,.,.„., ... the poii ion.-"i asuuninatsoi Amendment Counsel for Johnson will amend n .'' ou ^ l ou,s } the second ground ,. appeal b* I '.T ,,n , h, n ' f, "" haeti .hanging the point which said J 11 th S \ Ptl '""* that there waa no evidence and OT*** 1 '-'/"";will aubmil that the rent books were Inadmlssiblt in evidence. Hia Irdship said that Grounds OHO and two were concerned witn of fuel. Mr H.1110W for Johnson said |H< .,\i.r . unli'-r % %  '. IP -. 10 III stamp out Iha have been [ranted (er stvaral house-, and T widespread hunt is g<"ng o n for the unwanted men. Visas Hold a.a/ B' 1* • Headquarleis of the gana reW I'Or !" fill 11(11 IMS 'P"'*ible for the iraflli i beMeved w be in mis Lily. H Worahlp Ml '' %  B (.nfflth A number of the immigrant* F as)/. thought to have come t,, Cat* Vi Bead '''' Wl ^ %l a!l '*ued toother pcoHltl St. Michael ft) P'^in Eurjpe, and then sold k with ., ThP immigrants have been head ashed to pa v f35 each, or more 'or. unemployment insurance %  > lie paid in seven books enabling them to gel job* b fault 1* days' UnThe supply ol these book*, and .ni labou.. the visas, K organised Bco k told 'he lourt that on ;smuggling ring here and l n hi* an Kin % %  u U No ili Coppln uf KingK VlUasm Dayn li< "1 i<-k il. 1 Thursii Mlh %  ) I' 1 MO 1 Method %  ) p in The COreroony was performed v it.-.. Croatq Tlai brlda a %  11 in marriage by Mi Wl iMIeld Gooiliiig wore .. ,1 i!'[" %  r 1 --1-. M mmed wllh atlvai quins il' 1 bead dreaa was < Hei bouquet 1 ]| ... The bestmai Mi v Mlllai "f Chs 1 %  lyrl 1 op,mi and Wlnlfn Belfrave Aftc • %  %  ells Road, liv Itnnk tofffer Pan iiv Welfare' appeartni on page 6 of this newspaper on Sunday was taken from the monthly lettei of the Royal Bank of Canada. SECURITY COUNCIL FAMILY WELFARE SOCIETY The PAHIS. Jan 2H United Nations Security has been called fa %  on Wednesdav s the Kashmir Issue. —IP In In report njipcan san4a 1 Adveratr n was stated 1 %  I kSTO. The amount hnuld h 1 %  < ECO]*1 nil § A L E Is oin to take you by the Storm On IIII It If aba AM #•/.!. AT III AM I1IIOS. r. 1 oflha %  D POPULAR FRENCH REMEDIES —AT— WEATIIF.RIIEADS "JUBOL" UpaUon, Prtca OLOBKhV 1 A TOOk fOI Iha lleer' PAOEOL" 1 1 t/l [I 1 K.MI.I.V %  i o Lghta & Cold P B ti nisi HINI %  1 Rl 1 1 foi rVnaanil Waakni ov.'iwoiV and general 00Priea I" LTRODONAL" I %  I! |U Gravel, Pains and Andc. price 1 l:i:l 11 V,I \||||lilll \|. LTD. HEAD ui aaoAD man SPECIFY "EVEHITE" ASBESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED SHEETS AND TUHMLI." ASBESTOS WOOD. MORE AND MORE MEN ARE CHANGING TO K SHOES "A!LY Because they have become convinced of K's Superiority. 111 in \ui. Tiiui.i. 111 1111 M\N\ vuii <;ooi> REASONS I <>K THAT SI I'KKIOKITY I ill -K' sinn Bin wl tMthon lintbla, Hnth aolw and insoles are hand.ii 1 •ccuratal) graded nan. (l! THE I I'I'IDs : K sums P elected, hand-cut and matched by axpajriancad crnftsi)it'ii wiih ,1 eaja thai no machine Cuuld imitate. (3) 'K' SHOES are 1 la ovti UM ftmoui 'K' PLUS PITTING LASTS wild tho hcel-p.nts om hiiini: najrrowi tntui UM forMtrti TIM tniuri 'a^l UM haal and freedom for the Waal not CoBM in iimi be lillrd uilh 11 pair • if these world inmiHis %  alines 7 We are Mire ymi'll M] Ilk.all tinother K' wearers:— I'l.lNKVKR WRAB ANOTIII It SHOE Ml" r K' $17.00 to $21.63 PRICES FROM HARRISON'S DIAL 2664 S..UIH.IrU>.il.ir t„r K' SHOKS in llarbadoa. FRESH ST(MKS RWHVI-D! 1 STF BSBOOK 1 OI'NTAIS PCNI 1 STI BBBOOK MBS I STOI.AN II MIC CHI IM \II1IK( VITAMIN IIKOI'S iiAi.ivi K mi. ( viosraaoL Daora Tl TKOI. IIX1IN JACK & Jill. ( (II (.11 BTaWP II in NS ((ii (.11 DROPS I KIMINAI. (f..r Kliriiiiiali ... KMI.IIIS LTD. EVERY SLICE IS EXTRA MCE WE DON'T BAKE ALL THE BREAD WE ONLY BAKE THE BEST •-^On sale at — J & K BAKERIES anil (illDDAKD'S >YR.EX The name lhal means the very best in Oven Table Glassware DINNER PI in s. ant tie BREAgPAST PLATES, a*ch Mc. Mill" PLATES, each. 72c. LUNCH "I aTl • %  eh 3*e. DISHES '1 V,. $1.73 SI.V J2H3 HOI ,1 ( AHSEROLES •l.. $1.73, |l.US. SZ.II3 BAKI '. DISHES I S2.51. S2.M SAI( I BOATS irl. SI„IHK aoc. puDonra IIOWI.S i2c, MC. MIXING IIOWI.S S0c.. 11.33. SI.; CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10. 11, !2 & 13 Broad Street ROBERTSON'S JAMS ft MARMALADE */##r# ffrs/r *\ 4 urrtj t*rir*rt —ThU HWA .Vf. AFRICOn BLACK CURRANT; BED lib Jars) 50c BTRAWBBRRY JAM We. II EA SHRED 1ALADE lllh Ja OIMOCB MAMMAI.A'il. DANISH SI.ICKI) HAM. DANISH SATJ\MT DANISH TMKK (II I AFRICAN LOBSTER—per Un *'. %  %  1 'Kij.', IB an :. %  • -n lfcc %  A ft p MACARONI SPAGHETTI VKKMK n.l.l —per lib pkge. 38c I RVS STRAWBERRIES, BLACKBBRH IPBERIUE& CHERRIES, MMMII.I. |li:\Mi, (IMKMU MM III M II II -IMS HI I I STAWSFELD* Start'A #'.. IA*. •



    PAGE 1

    ESTABLISHED iir> TUESDAY. JAN' UY . 152 I'HICE FIVE CENTS Barbados Win Second Test By 213-Run Margin "Boogies" WiUUmu 5/79 I New Egyptian Captures Bowling Honours p rcmi( ^ < ; Hs l.OOII II VITIM. By O. S. COPPIN BARBADOS yesterday defeated Jamaica by the comfortable margin of 213 runs when the Second and final Test ended at Kensington. This victory pfvv Barbados the second straight win in the series, having already won the First Teat by ;m innings and 167 runs. Barbados with %  %  rag ol u| ,.nd 3.^7 to which Jamaica had replied with US and 109 for 5 over th last weekend had set Jamaica :i!7 runs to make yesterday for the flva additio na l wickets. But they ouild only add 104 however and the gang andad 25 minutes after the luncheon interval had MH I ikan with Jamaica all nut for 213 runs WICKKT FIRM Ytst. i a a wicket that was still tirm although taking a little spin, was charactensted on the one hand by some stubborn and productive batting by lelt tiander George Mudie. who eventually top scored with 45. and on the other by some spirited hitting by tall pace bowler Goudndgiwho hit four boundaries in scoring 18 at number 11 in the batting order. Miller too played a polished and confident innings for 22 not out and has earned promotion in the batting order according to the comparative standards obtaining in this tournament. "Boogies" Williams tinished with the bowling honours for the Barbados team In his pocket He took 5 for 79 in 21 overs THK PLAY Farmer opened his altack with slow joopjly specialist "Boogies" Williams ami slow medium off break bowler Norman Mai K ^M \ shall The wicket was definitely taking ^g* gfl h P in IIDW and Farmer seemed quite ^H in using spin instead of pace from Frank ^H King and Barker. !^|| Mladig played forward bopafully to a well pitched off break from Marshall but the 0 %  IIM\M. turn beat the face of the bat. took the inside edge and went down to the tine leg boundary (or four. ANOTHKK VICTIM Next over, the second of the day Binns proved another half volley victim to Williams. He played forward and put up the simplest of catches to Farmer fielding at silly mid off He had made no addition |o his overweek score of 5. With his departure went most of the hopes that Jamaica entertained of making something of a match of it. The score was then 113/6 5. But Abrahams who tilled the breach seemed not to be I % %  jH*4*U*ation in w.**e*t Jamaica was now placed for they atifineoded 313 runs at this stage to avoid defeat. A BOUNDARY lie betped himaall to a boundary with a pull to deep square lei; off Williams and later executed the neatest of late cuts past King, standing military sentinel in the slip, for four runa ar brought a sudden end to nla promising innings MILIK drove widufa UonCC King at midolT but refused a run when Abrahams had invited him and had started down the wicket to boot. King fielded wilh his left hand and returned the ball to Williams at the bowler's end for the latter to braalt the vrlckel Umpire Jordan upheld an appeal for run out. Abrahams' contribution was a very useful IS and Jamaica could ill afford to lose his wicket at that stage. The scoreboard read at that time 142/7 18. SKIPPKR OUT Skipper Bonitto who joined Mudie did not remain long at the wicket He look an uncertain single to square leg off a Williams googly but later was deceived by the turn of aejQfhnr googly and was struck as a sittin tarj et with his ut ot play and his legs apart. Umpire Jordan said "yes" to an appeal for lbw. Jamaica had now lost 8 wickets for 145 runs and Miller joined Mudie. The latter broke the half volley bogey by coming down his wicket and lifting one from King high to the long on boundary for 6 This sent up ISO in 142 minutes. Sworn In CAIRO. j an 28. '' %  A. %  .|.IC>dV1 %  %  ; naval Wi'li God's help my program! • be*t Tor I... eign affair. WV hope n will have lull rounder e in i MiMfy HuMr toM Ihe Preee U to* win I icht from 1 00 pm. • night, it wai ftom noon to mid-, night PoHlirjil observer* Btal M ittcmptmg to the Wafdist Party to participate ii 1 of all party loader:I mi t tee will dependent I ready agree Sandiat Liberal %  A Battar Chases 11*has not approached Mnkr.tm I Ebrid Pasha, the leader of tha %  wanting I IplomaUc rclntinns with Britain PoUUca %  i in the past to convince to partirlp.il. the I tical Con. II lit* Btoti g %  join inch The former Pre mi e r MustHptui I ; N I %  i m %  Government "so loin; .. ;ihead on tl to serve the natior ..ml KIIIK He made the statement to the Chief Chamberlain Abdcl Latif Talat Pasha at u here he I %  %  r T i -IT. U.S. And Canada Exchange Atomic Information IftL&SHlNGTl >N I i Tne Atonuc Bnargy Conuatauw Monday thai nrtad states and Canada have exchanged eJaikriflg formation within the last thn i wet I which la exa* the ..tomic programme of both countriaa. O I Chairman, Qoraan Dean told a press conferenee this I tii-Nt -.uch exchange under the n* id pro\ lions r.t the Atomic gjnorn Act uiii m ftfUDUTB BOUNDARIES Mudie whose individual score was now in the thirties swept one from Williams on his pad magnificently to the deep square tag boundary and next over convinced thoM I -idered that stroke a "•flash in the pan that this was not so by repeating the stroke with all its brilliance in power and timing, this time at tha expense of Horace King and with a bonus of another boundary. $300,000,000 Granted U.K. WXSHINGTON. Jan. 20. W. Arell Hnrim.il Mutu.il BecurltJ Adnun%  lnoimced or I of S300.000.lWn |o the United K' . ran] an lion". Mutual S> < HI itAdm %  Congress to, axeta) •> %  |a ....! In lhHarrlaai -iid the funds *l <>*ntod to Lirlbe n Bd for -niv material M irrln ful aosnnenl -t the situation 1 Mutual s<-. urltj Agem •>n the S300.000.000 gnuit. He said re i i %  ii tii available i iiio u.K. it %  rould b,. naeofaary for the UJC lo raduo i "gramme by more than twice ei much. — v.r. BarnuM IVoom Fijjlit \atinalisls KANGOON. J Crack UurnicKo iioopa wee i i wn have • Bu "• nl (ommuniqiH 1 i K(tl Without ,iiu }>iiMian*i>t Itaac.l t place tin cocomunl %  %  Interim Chirac %  Burma, asked Chiang Kal ghak'i N malUU to udtbdraw the*-ioou from Al.nn BINNB. Jmlenn wickae>l>rpp*i hst>man. who •..•ored an nnrl.o.ud eeartarf In th> tlr| Bi buta*Jamaica Tl u wn racetvin.a vilir (ION. II t: \l„ Oovarnoi m the roiultiuon of the Bacon* 'folay. Australia Win Fifth Test STOLLMI:\I:R SCORES FIRST TEST CENTURY rmatton was mvoin-J I wi highly secret but h.did v it was in ih* .p#.-inV area I -pot-in. ih-cauae ei UH naton of the ti tnr Mcchanaa begun within lh.oaat Ihrcr wrcfc, will otitiaiM v .. certain period. %  i %  haaga would ti va been IOI|KM*IUII' if thr nergp aol had not been "i-'i I nsidlv U'MM>. Dean thl I nrulltlOfl 1 tinoi.iji.f bsaalneai ,.i tag raMraeUon neiv between ii-i-m jnd tli,Briliiil! Oenaraj Lord fher7A" (>u< i i .1.1 i the ball was 34 overs old. geaBaaayar met Ljnuwaii'a Brat ier wiih ti.< exscl mkldie <->k.l ong blgh .ind ruiictiT> to ^ne leR. Ilnrvey cam lioundary but h M %  Imnded effort fallad to hold the i Then in avoiding he had been liinil.sed. A-s Wceke* mi|[hl Ha ring io himi talked on. "Wbauwe Haaaad iWaggaaai I... Derelict Schooner Not Found i%  i • I isl %  Stollmeycr now spok< Weekes ,nd it u pratt| I l Ml union as yesterda ;i"kinR him to ignore bumper. %  nd play no stroke to iiu-m ui all. the supreme irony Ihat olT Lind wall's I U.unccr. Weekat tried l.iilhfullv to kfH'p ii at last. Haaaetl having realised his leg .i reel period fui [iadvralL %  .lh pleatj M !IH' olhei tad. st..iinnni aweag ,. nut %  qaare cul -.n bowiinir his niall U c i p Lunea i Bod i"i MINI i B7-loi n w or 11 iblegra no IV i thi "Zenith !! | INI HE81 BU %.ll.nn ,u jaa M %  % %  tteral Dvdghl El %  % %  I iHimlnatlon u i %  ddency, Lha Deputj B %  -i m %  > %  Hampshlrt. %  •••Mi said liwre •jualiiied bccouai • i Bd ,.lied lh.Si.i.i.iy ti, wilhich waal'Taw hii n %  oaUol In Hew Mamiwhhr'' prlnti %  111. I i. ti tuotraftki %  '. %  ret) log Mfli-h II law ., iiann FUN boon I-I .i Mhti'h lo nottf) lh* %  Si itc thai iwlnn Jackson said th.d tin %  ieial was nolillad on January :. I i.. n Qled -tr. U.S. Has JYew "Warning" f orEgyptianit NEW YORK. Jan. 28 raa r M ,w | Slates la to send %  new indent warnuii to ihe EiE*pUaa Ihe Wail Btreei Javrnal rain Washington, to-dny ll .nit thai the "warning e^Uaa !%  handed over infoimally and In ret ba Jefferson C*m s Ambaeaador In Cairo. H would urge lh* Egyptian i\emmenl to cxetriaa Lrol mternall> %  f'ireigh to iire-.k off diplo%  I'om anti-Brtttah and • which .. ,|> ,popuihe U.S meant basftnoam. '• . MHI tell ihe Kgyptians" Reporl -aid. • Ii Is dnvnmmi %  %  Aded ihat the decision to %  im' Rgypt wni Uki-n before ^ i.-nk inter\-en>i: I I UM Wafdivt Qp*ernrnefii over ti* • ek-end -i.r in dan iral rhe eel i ... the Harl i All gMj ,. i f Ml f %  i I %  north 2 degree 11 nlnutei eee< at I i IT. on ftun%  Civil Servant's ODM Adjourned Tho IIM in whhn Cnrtoa E Be i-ii. .i awl Servant 11 I ,; Michael, i charged befon Mi C i Wale ta b> the i. wll % %  i Involving money of 3.ooo and MdOOO fren '*,, .. 1 vernment was ad|ourt,< lamiar) I that the gene April lags and June H i Mi W W %  II%  ring foi ti < rowD, wbljg 1 Smith 8. K % %  in military mea South Koren John M. Chang told the I N thai the Reda have eolMi nTinn to makipi :"•• In Koiea." thai i oeaj "sT.iiin.i n NN talks, and "it ta now %  th ii < BMrl pelttloel MH II. ii hip take niom >\' sdlock t'hung adO>d "Korea di*s u' Ira to involve its UN. allies in %  P inding ihe wai ll what aUertntivea ar I'olir** Si-urt'll 'iiniaiun VQhgea IX'NISA. Jan. 28 'uh. % %  . hi'. Iiiln'iu sealed ol Cape ILii Pi'iiii'.. village to vllgga kBoem ...iiiuii.ilut agitaloi.. A -pukMraaii it rVench headqu-i-'eis tald notw ipe tiicordon, ugh-. .oiled strategic points. The spokesman said nrrvfltg of li i 1.. Bfteea la each village were v tooted i :• Defence Minister l/JNUON. Jan. 2*. Mr.htei CliurchiU'f office i *hat the iipointVlai nunt Ahv-mler M • Deft r. %  I 'uiicbill hail, ii im* peat. Tba n nve March 1. — v-r. Pakistan Ambassador Designate Due To-morrow the SI***?* (Ji..rt-eontli?ent. I %  :t men ho tot* part in On* nation struggle for I r I alVd To Bar He A-a edueatod at QuetU and I ado in London and *-> rall~i ••> thi l3i; I ... lot wilh lha All India nfuslun League, which organised lh<:.l Unonl and eieated f thei i taken tan i.ilitical proHe BAM • f Advlaer 11 wiped the %  %  %  long Committee (Caearal I %  'inued to In IM1 Mi \, %  wa % %  pace %  %  % %  Mo, Of tne Pro MS). "A Ll % %  . ' 'it. was %  %  %  i.'I last lion In I I'M) | Deh %  %  'he tan.i' year anard aa n • On rage S ffaialaai ii. ,. ilarly III %  %  %  ..;hti'i the 4/ RALEIGH 1HI 411-]IE EL IICrClE A wide variety ol modls always on display and ready assembled (or you lo lake away Sea our cycle Department, lirst Floor I'AVF. SHEPHKD & l.. Lid. 10, 11, 12 13 Broad Stnet Sol. Distributors £ nine mi limn IICI.I t% %  i trill •••>