Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
ESTABLISHED 1895

7

av budos







Taft Will Challenge

Truma

HINGTON, Jan. 9.

SENATOR ROBERT TAFT of Ohio, Republican

Party policy leader, was expected to reply today
to President Truman’s warning of disaster, should
the United States reduce her military commitments

in Western Europe.

In Congress, the issue will reach the crucial stage
soon when Senator Kenneth Wherry, Republican
floor leader, introduces a resolution forbidding
President Truman to send additidndl troops to
Europe without Congress’ approval.

But the momentous debate on American foreign policy is

now taking thé aspect of

a personal struggle between

Truman and Senator Taft wHo might be his opponent in
the Presidential elections next year.

Yesterday saw the second act
in the drama now being played
over the question whether the

U.S. should increase her stake
in the North Atlantic community
or. contract her power to the
defences of the western hem-
fisphere and her forward island
bases,

Though he did nét refer to

Senator Taft, President Truman
in a message yesterday announced
that he would oppose the offensive
which the senator launched last
Friday against the administia-
tion’s foreign policy.

Senator Taft was expected to
develop his argument today.

Reaction in Congress to the
President’s state of the union
message followed party lines in

general.
It was warmly welcomed by
Democrats, but criticised by

Republicans.

Truman is also likely to meet
heavy Republican opposition over
Korea. Some Republicans in the
Senate and House have served
notice that they will demand the
withdrawal of American troops
from Korea. Some Democrats are
expected to support them.

Strong Friends

Commenting on the President’s
speech, the Independent New
York Times said today that he was
“profoundly right” in his approach
to the overriding estion
“whether the safety of the United
States could be. sought in a policy
of military self-sufficiency.”

“We must have strong {friends
abroad not for the sake of having
friends, but for the sake of saving
our own skins” it Said in an
editorial. . .

Republican New York
Herald Tribume said that Truman’s
introduction of the “fragments of
his fair deal programme” was dis-
appointing.

“But” it added the “general
tone and general approach of the
President’s address was sound and
right. 4

The French Foreign Office ex-
pressed satisfaction today with
President Truman’s emphasis on
European defence in his State of
the Union speech last night.

The Belgian eovernment source
said the fact that the declaration

coincided with the arrival of
General Eisenhower was most
significant.

The German newspaper spoke
of g “second Korea” in Germany.
Reuter reports from European
eapitals gave these other points:

Paris: A Conservative news-
paper Figuro declared “there
could be no other policy’ while
rightwing Radical Auror described
this “explicit message” as “leaving
no. room for evasion’.

Berlin: West German news-
papers splashed a message under
such headlines as; ‘“Truman’s
sharp attack on Moscow”, “ready
for honourable agreements but not
for appeasment” and “America
defends the free world in Europe.”
Reuter.

Britannia’s

Sword Stolen |

LONDON, Jan. 9
Scotland Yard, hot on the search
for the stolen Coronation Stone of }

Scone, was told. that Britannia’s) ised
sword is also missing to-day. The| generally considered by

four-foot. bronze sword was at-
tached tothe girdle around the
figure of Britannia seated at the
base of a statue of Scotsman Lord
Clyde, Indian mutiny hero. Itt
was reported missing last night |
by the Ministry of Works and{
was prcbably stolen some time!

11957.

last Sunday night or early Sunday |

morning. |

The i e is m Waterloo Place|
right ‘all Mall in the heart of}
London. |

Scotland Yard detectives, still
mystified by the disappearance of
the Coronation Stone from West-
minster Abbey on Christmas Day,
were switched to the new theft
Detectives, scratching their heads,
asked this question: ‘Who took it?
Could it have been supporters of
the Cardiff soccer team to demon-
strate their support of Welsh home
rule?”

London was filled to overflowing
on Saturday night with soccer fans
who took part in Football Associa-
tion matches. One theory about
the Coronation Stone theft was
that Scottish Nationalists hoisted
it from the Abbey. The stone was
originally taken from Scotland by
England’s Edward I in the 13th
Century. Could it have been
Carlisle’s followers to show they
backed their Scottish neighbours?

arlisle. is right on the border of

otland. Its supporters were in
a mood on Saturday after the
team pulled one of the season's
biggest upsets by holding London’s
champion, Arsenal Club, to a goal-
less draw.



One Killed By
Heavy Seas

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jan. 9.

Jamaica’s resort town Montego
Bay where the Closer Union Con-
ference was held in 1947 was
thrown into excitement today as
its famous blue seas took the day
off to send up 20-foot waves
lashing against the whole sea
front quarter of town. For cen-
turies the waves at Montego Bay
hardly spurted more than 18
inches high. Tourists wintering at
Montego Bay narrowly missed
death. Boatmen rushed to rescue
their colleagues at sea saving all
but one, a lighterman ged jp
loading bananas on the who
was dashed .off to the ground by
the waves, Another broke his leg
and swimmers were rescued by
life belt...



“MISS” P.C.9

Either a “JMiss” P.C. or a P.C. with a ladies’ shirt... Perhaps the latter. |



Scene is opposite the Canadian Bank of Commerce in Broad 8t

n’s Aid Plan’



Ground Nuts
Scheme Will
Be Scrapped

LONDON, Jan. 9

Britain tonight announced she}
is virtually scrapping her 36 and
a half million pounds East African
groundnuts experiment because it

has proved “incapable of fulfil-
ment.”

The scheme, launched in 1946
to bring oils and fats into the

nation’s larder from three millioa
acres of jungle and bush, is now
to be pared back to less than
200.000 acres under cultivation by

This is the second major slash
in the Government’s nut project
announced in the past two months. |
Nuts will give way to other crops
For the present, these will be
maize, sorgum and millet

The new scheme will be organ-

as a Seven Year Plan,
experts

to be the minimum period for
observing the development of a

new farming area.—Reuter.

Hopes For World

Peace Brighter
—STASSEN

NEW YORK, Jan, 9.

Harold Stassen, leading Repub-
lican, returned to the U.S. to-
day from a round-the-world trip
convinced that while there “are
very real world war prospects,
hopes for a world of peace are
brighter than at any time in the
past three years”

Stassen, win is President of
the University of Pennsylvania,
gave three principal reasons for
his conclusions.

1. “The whole world is awaken-
ing to the extreme Communist
imperialism.

2. “People everywhere’ want
peace and freedom. The Russian
Kremlin faces counter revolution
which will include the Red Army
itself. if it bewins an
war

3. “American and other peace
desiring nations are re-arming and



thereby filling vacuum spots of
weakness all round the world.” }
—Reuter



Deputy Mayor
Bound Over

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Jan, 9.
Unique court history was made

in Jamaica today when Councillor

Wills Issaacs M.H.R. third Vice-
President of P.N.P, and Deputy
Mayor of Kingston was boupd

over in the sum of £1,000 to keep
the peace for 12 months as the
Government through the Attorney
General successfully instituted 4
motion in the Resident Magis-
trate’s Court to restrain the flam-
bouyant politician from inciting
crowds to riot. The Attorney
General explained to the Court
that the matter was not one of
prosecution but undertaken under
a section of law which gave pow-
crs of the Crown to restrain a
King’s subject disturbing the
King’s peace. Issaacs had to find
two sureties in 48 hours or suffer
three months’ imprisonment.

At the. same time Clement
Thomas, Jamaica Labour Party
organiser was brought before the
Court on similar proceedings and
was placed under bond in the sum
of £50 to keep the peace for a
period of two years. It was the
first such motion moved, in Courts
of Jamaica and attracted attention
among legal profession

‘Quakes Still Rocking
St. Kitts And Nevis |

ST. JOHN’S, Antigua, Jan. 9.

Moderate earthquakes were to-;
day still rocking the twin islands}
of St. Kitts and Nevis where aj
series of shocks sinee Boxing Day
have caused considerable dam-)
age, Homeless families have now;
been accommodated in arniy tents!
brought by the United States|
relief ship Opportune, Architects!
have arrived by air from Trinidad |
to supervise repair of the Banks
and public buildings.—Reuter. |

SIX U.S. DIVISIONS







NEW YORK, Jan. 9
The New York Daily News said
today that “American military

planners” had decided tentatively
to send six U.S. army divisions
to Europe

—Reuter



LONDON, Jan, 9.
Commonwealth Prime Ministers
meeting here today agreed it was
important that there should be an



early peace treaty with Japan, the

jcommunique stated An official
|spokesman said later that the
|Prime Minister were of the

|opinion that talks on the treaty
ishould be attended by all belli-
gerents in the Pacific during the

| last war including Communist
China and Russia
3ut the Ministers agreed that

discussions should go on if any of
{the nations concerned refused to
attend. The conferericé thought
t be possible to accord

it would
ad hoc recognition China for

to

aggressive
at









WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1951
NEW COUNCILLORS




DR. A. §. CATO and Mr. K. R. Mi

tive Council where they took their

Council
Two New

DR. A. S. CATO and Mr. K.
members of the Legislative
vears.

~
‘Whte on the way in to the Legisla
Seats yesterday for the first time

Welcome
Members

R. Hunte have been appointed
Council for a period of five

They took their seats at yesterday's meeting of the Council
after a message had been read from His Bxcellency the
Governor, informing the Council that he had been notified | hower’s temporary Headquarters
by the Secretary of State for the Colonies that His Majesty

the King had given instructi
Cato and Mr. Hunte.

ON THE
© SPOT





Charles Beckles, a fisher-
man of Weston, St. James,
caught two fishes on one

hook on Monday night. He
was fishing near Reid’s Bay
He threw out his hook and
hauled

in a seven pound
snapper

When he cut it open he
discovered inside a ‘“%lb

grunt, still alive. The snap-
per must have swallowed
the grunt just before he wa
caught.



U.S. Must Be Taxed
“Until It Hurts”
—TRUMAN

WASHINGTON, Jan. 9
President Truman said today
that the United States must be
toxed “until it hurts’ to arm the
free world against the “menace of
Communist aggression”

Members of the new Congress
eame to the conclusion that the
Government would need some-
where in the region of $75,000,-
000,000 in the coming fiscal year.
That is $25,000,000,000 more than
the record $50,000,000,000 collect-
ed this year.

The President gave his warn-
ing in a letter to the Democrat
Senator Harry Byrd who made it

public today, |

The letter at once aroused talk of
a possible national retail sales tax,
cr other forms of taxation in all
or most of the nation’s commerce

—Reuter.

— ——

YOUNG PHYSICIST
FOUND DEAD

ASPEN COLORADO, Jan. 9.
The frozen body of a young
physicist who worked on highiy

secret guided-missile research has |

been found hanging in an aban-
doned building here police report-

The physicist, Ralph Smith had |

been missing since Friday when
he arrived here for a skiing holi-
day with friends,
suicide had not been established

—Reuter.

Ministers Favour Early Peace Treaty

Japan and the need to fit Japanese |

WITH

such special purpose
The communique said that the

Ministers went on to discuss the
Middle East today in their 10-day
conference These talks were
mainly concerned. with political
and economic questions, British
Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin
gave the conference an aceount of
his talks here with the Egyptian
Foreign Minister Salah El Din Be;
following King Farouk’s demand
that British troops should quit
Egypt

Police said |



ons for the appointment of Di

In welcoming the
jeilors the Hon. J, D. Chandler,
'Preésident of the Couneil, saiu
ay ow behalf of that Gounmoil ne
‘would like to tender congratula
,tions to them on their appointment

new Coun

as members of that Board anc
‘assured them that they would
welcome their advice in that

Council on matters pertaining te
the welfare of the colony.
; There were no rules of debate
| They did not misbehave them
;selves in that Chamber at any
time, and so they had never found
it necessary to have rules,

They would find that members
of that Council were one happy

|



iamily. Around that table the)
might disagree on matters; there
were no parties, Matters were

dealt with on their merits and he

was sure that they would find
that Board a happy one
Thanks
Hon, Dr. Cato in reply ex
pressed sincere thanks for tit

warm welcome accorded him oh
his first appearance in that Coun
cil, He was aware, he said, of hi
own personal limitations and he
approached that task with all
humility

He was confident that he would
be able to learn from the more
experienced and older legislator:
ind in time be able to make some
contribution not only to the Bar-
badian scene but to the West
Indian scene whose shadows they

could at the moment only dimly
see
Hon, K. R. Hunte also thankea

the President for his welcome
and promised to do his best.





or
not, I’m afraid we are
rpprouly opposed to
Chinese intervention.”

Loniion Ernrece Service

JAPAN

The basis of today’s discussion





1948 from

| learned

‘

|
|
|
{
|

'
|
i

Van

jim that Belgium will place unde:
his command three divisions of ar
irmy which she is to build in the
next 12 months.

Prince Baudouin, head of the
Belgian state, had earlier today
signed a decree ordering his De

{

| el

Advorate





RS; *N





PRICE : FIVE GRYDT~



U.N. Troops Counter
~ Attack Red Thrust —
- Towards The South

‘Ihe’ Gets 3
Belgian
Divisions

BRUSSELS, Jan, 9
General Dwight D. Eisenhower
Atlantic Army supreme comman
der arrived here by air today
from Paris on his tour of Atlantic
Pact capitals.

Belgian Foreign
Zeeland was

Minister,
ready to

Paul
tel

fence Minister Colonel Edouar:
De Greef to designate part of his
forces to

Eisenhower

serve under Genera
the first time sinc
Belgium became an independen
nation 120 years ago that any of
its forces had been told to serve
under a foreign commander,
General Eisenhower
porters at the airport that wher
te was last in Belgium in 194f
‘we were engaged in the pursui
wt war.”
“IT want
that this
t
;

told re

to make it quite clear
time I am here to hel;
1 building an organisation fo
“ace and security

The effort this time is to de
velop an organisation to preserve
tivilisation of which we are all sx
proud

{ will come here
ime

from time
things

te
to discuss with sol
oe sailors and airmen, but
those visits will not be announced
They will be strictly on the busi
ness side,

Before General Eisenhower left
Paris for Brussels about 600 Paris
policemen warned off Communist
iemonstrators trying to reach
Hotel Astoria, General Ejisen-

Today a_ steadily increasing
number of demonstrators gatherec
near the Champs Elysees shouting
to “Eisenhower to go back tc
America” and “We want peace”

By mid-afternoon they number
ed 1,500, Police were reported t
have detained about 30.

There were slight scufles be-
tween police and demonstrators



when Communist delegations tried ;
to reach the hotel to hand in pro- |

test resolutions against Eisen

Jower’s presence in France

Later Police vans came up the
Champs Elysees to cope with
demonstrators. About 40 vans

some equipped with radio equip-
ment, were near the Hotel Astoria
Demonstrators, some of whom
utived in coaches from the
suburbs, also gathered: in the side
streets leading towards the
Champs Elysees
Military Police jeep and motoi
cyéle outriders escorted the Gen-
eral into the city. Later he was
to,meet the United States officials
there Early tomorrow he will
begin his talks with members of
the Belgian Government,
—Reuter.

Mischievous Chimp

Surrenders to Police |

After Biting Two

LONDON, Jan, 9
A chimpanzee eseaped from the

hospital in a London Zoo today
got on a ‘bus, bit a woman
leaped off, bit a man and then

surrendered to a policeman

The chimpanzee “Mr. Cholmon
was being treated in
for a cold
brought to London in
West Africa where he
had been the pet of an Africa
settler for eight years. He
table manner

At the Zoo tonight it was stated
that he had a good character, The
uperintendent’s children had
fien ple with him Reuter

hospital
He wa

yed

REDS DO NOT WANT
EISENHOWER IN ROME

ROME, Jan., 9

Italian Communists and thei
sympathiser to-day announce
,; campaign trike ind demonstra
tions against General Eisenhower
arrival in Rome and the Italiat
Government decision to pla
jthree divisions under his com
mand for the Atlantic Pact arm
General Eisenhower is expectec
to arrive here on January 19 0!
his tour of Atlantic treaty cour
tries.
t —Reuter.

was the general view that the
Middle East is a vital area for the
Commonwealth and the world
because of it communications,
it importance a trategix



eentre and its resources in oil and
other materials

Accent of today’s talks on Japar
was on the belief that a peace
treaty woul have considerable
stabilising effect-in the Far East
The Minister also discuss the
possibility of rearmamen for



economy into the world trade}
pattern

They sidestepped the question
of whether Russia and China}
would agree to take part
Japanese treaty negotiations. b)
agreeing that this was a matter)
which would have to be settled

elsewhere
Quarters close to tt
| tonight there h
ierable differences in
monwealth approach to
rearmament,
Australia and New
» firm that strong saf
imposed to the limit
—Reuter

1e conference
d been con
the Com
Japanese





ve
must be

the |

had |

in |

TOKYO, Jan. 9.

COMMUNIST TROOPS were making an all out
attempt today to break through the middle of
the United Nations line in the centre of the Korean

peninsula in the race for the south. ;
They continued to throw in attacks around Wonju,
the communications town which fell yesterday and
forced back a United Nations regiment 1,200 yards
at a place seven miles southwest of the town. But
Gen. MacArthur’s men counter-attacked and par-
tially regained their former positions.
- - One battalion which attacked
northwards towards Wonju fell

f "eed |on a Communist regiment slee
Ady ane d ling in a field and slaughtered 350
In the West, two Chinese
divisions fanned out United
Nations troops fell back towards

the $7th parallel

Americans
To Quit Hong Kong

HONG KONG, Jan, 9,

as





United State Cc msul-Generaj Chinese plunged through Osan
ey entree ee would advise yesterday and unidentified Com-
a cee eat munists battleq during the night
nd effects from Hong ong while with the United Nations - troops,
ransport wa iwailable. He gav¢ 13 mile Southeast of the town
his advice in view of possible | which is on the familiar rv ite of
urther deteribratior in the | Last July’s retreat by United
ituation,”’ he said | Nations forces, ‘

A Hong Kong Government | I'wo United Nations companies
pokesman said that no similar | Withdrew but later counter at-

tion was contemplated by the jtacked under a mortar and
ritish authoritie artillery barrage

North Korean and Chinese

Observers predicted that the} Communist forces continued to
American step would create wide build up their strength around
pread nervousnes and lower!Suwon. 20 miles South of Seoul
American prestige in the Fa'|targe Chinese reinforcements
fast were reported in the Western

An American Consular official) cector, Chinese troops concentra
tated: “As far as we know there | tions have been located South and

no intimation of any particular | Rast of Suwon, West of Osan anc
urgency, There no time Linut along the road from Suwon to
xed Nor do we thin! there if! teehen 30 miles to the east
in emergency in the offing.”

The Consulate has 1,400 Amert- There was a particularly large
ans registered on its books but ommunist force four miles East
fficials believed the number may]. f Suwon. The route of the fight
iow be much lower. There had] jvought bitter metgougs to
een a “pretty substantial Move-| American troops for it aie at
ment back to the United States | san where the Americans first
recently."’—-Reuter, | fought the Communists

At Yonganni, 12 mies from
ge rs Seoul jet pilots claimed tu have

killed 300 Communists who were
seen to be donning civilian clothes
Backed up by jets and fighter-
bombers, the group of United
Nations troops hacked at a Come-
munist force which was estimated
to have lost 1,650 killed and
wounded —Reuter

Insurgents Take
Nepalese Town

LUCKNOW, Jun. 9
The Nepalese Congre in
surgent forces have taken Butwal
most important commercial centre

of Western Nepal, usually reliable





ource aid here today e e

They were aided by 1,500 Nepal Vietntinh Forces
Government Gurxhas who joined o
|them in a coup d'état at the west Lose Heavily
|Nepali town Gotaksen on Friday

these sources added SAIGON, Jan. 9

Messages from Patna said to French Union forces mopping
night that Nepali Congress quart-]up northwest of Haiduong some
ers were indifferent to the decisic 30 miles east of Hanoi, Indo
of the Prime Minister of Nepali, | China have ‘inflicted heavy
innounced last night by tie} losses’ on Communist-led Viet
Indian Government o set up afmioh forees operating inside the
Party Cabinet of 14 before draw-] Tonking delta defence. system,
ing up a new Constitution French military headquarters ah

—Reuter nounced here tonight

They had struck “a head blow’
at the local Vietminh (Nationalist
Insurgent) organisation, the com-
munique added.—Reuter,

Gifford Warns











Â¥ *
Communists MONTGOMERY IN
LONDON, Jan. 9, FRANCE
In hig first public speech a
United States Ambassador here, PARIS, Jan, 9
alter S. Gifford tonight warned Field Marshal Lord Montgom
e Communist world against} ery, Western Union Commander
iderestimating Anglo - American] in-Chief, arrived at an airfield
nity At dinner given in hi 1ear here from London this after
iour by the Pilgrims, an Asso-—noen a quarter of an hour before
on to promote Anglo-Ameri ren, Eisenhower left another air-
n friendship, he tid: “We have field for Brussels,—Reuter
r argument the family —
t these ar disagreements of TELL THE ADVOCATE
free people ho know and THE NEWS
(trust each omer o well that they RING 3113
do not fear to say frat kly to one DAY OR NIGHT
nother what they think

Reuter {

GGEST
HIGGE!





THE TEDDY HEAR

THIS ENORMOUS TEDDY BEAR
Br i Street show idow yesterday
fund

attracted much. attention in a
It is to be raffled in Trinidad
(see Carib)












te







PAGE TWO



M* G. H,. ADAMS, Leader o
the House of Assembly left
for Jamaica yesterday afternoon
via Trimidad by B.W.1.A. He ha
¢ » to attend a meeting of the
University Council of the Univer

sity College of the West Indies

During his stay in Jamaica he
will be the guest of Mr. Hugh
Springer.

Turfites Return

R. AND MRS. CHARLES
EVELYN and their grandson
Charles~ who were in Trinidad
for the Trinidad Turf Club’s
Christmas meeting returned home

over the week-end by B.W.1A.
Arriving on the same ‘plane
were Mr. Victor Chase, Mr. and
Mrs. Edgar Crossley and Mr. Fred
Thirkell, Mr. Henry Ince who is
on the staff of the Barbados Turf
Club returned on Sunday. He
too was in Trinidad for the races

Were You Right

OU were quite wrong. St.
Philip is the biggest parish in
Barbados, its area is 23.5 square
miles. The smallest parish is St.
Joseph with an area of 9.4 square
miles,

Visiting Her Daughter
RS. L. M. ARNOTT arrived
from England by the Golfito

on Saturday to spend a holiday in
Barbados. Her daughter is Mrs.
David Henderson, wife of the
Vianager of Seawell airport.

Off To Venezuela
R. VERNON GILL who speni
a holiday here in November

was in Barbados over the week-
end, renewing his Venezuelan
visa, Vernon is now working in

Venezuela with the Mene Grande
Oil Company. He left for Vene-
zuela on Monday afternoon via
Trinidad by B.W.1.A.

Thirty-three Years

it living for thirty-three
years in the US, Mrs.

Daisy Burneth, formerly Daisy
Crick is back in Barbados, Accom-
panying her is her youngest
daughter Dorothy. They are here
for three months’ holiday and are
staying with Mrs. H. H. Cyrus of
“Lascelles” Plantation, St, James
and MRS. FRANK H.

R,

M MERCER from Oronoque,
Connecticut, are holidaying in
Barbados. They arrived on Sat-
urday by T.C.A. and are guests
at the Hotel Royal. Mr. Mercer
is a fuel dealer in Oronoque
With the sunny weather in Bar-
bados, he doubts that he would
ever do muph business here.
Sunny weather is what he came
for though, and he is certainly
getting it.

They are staying until the end
of March. Mr. Mercer visited
Barbados once before when he
called here in 1939 on the Fort
Townshend.

Giant Bear

A* enormous Teddy Bear is
at present on show in cne
of the show cases in Bridgetown.
This Teddy Bear is to be raffled
in Trinidad for the Neediest Cases
Fund. The raffle is sponsored by
the Jeffrey’s Beer and Stout
people.

While tickets are not allowed to
be sold here I understand that
tickets can be procured through
Grell and. Co., in Port-of-Spain.

Fuel Dealer



BY THE WAY .... sy sBeAcucomeer

HE shortage of zinc—a thing

that might happen to anyone,
as the actress said when she
slumped out of her gilt restaurant
chair into the ice-bucket — the
shortage of zinc, necessitating
(pom, pom) an allocation of that
desirable metal (and to the Devil
with all hyphens, parentheses,
digressions and so forth)—by the
way. the hyphens and brackets
cost me nhothing; they come to
you by courtesy of the printers—
the shortage of zinc (steady, now;
we approach the climax) wi
mean a shortage of dustbins and
buckets for potato peelings, There
will be whispers: “IT know a
woman who'll let you have a
dustbin lid in exchange for a
single stocking to make up a
pair.” But, soft! Who is that
greasy hog who runs off to the
Dustbin Controller? An informer!
The sppilsport.

The Mouse Turns
OMEBODY has been saying

that a petted cat will not
cateh mice. That may be, But
there was a famous case of a
petted mouse, after three stiff
whiskies, shouting: “Now show
me that cat!”

Odd Occurrence
ESTERDAY a man arriving at
a port from France was asked
by the Customs officer if he had
anything to declare. “Yes,” said
he, “an elephant.” There was a



pause, “It’s a small one,” he
said. “Where did you get it?”
“At a circus in Moulins.” “Is it



Cams

Now Canasta ts influencing fashion This olack
silk jersey blouse with high neck and cap sleeves
has cards picked out in green and red.

London Express Service

Vacation Courses

LARGE. number of West
: Indian students are availing
themselves of the opportunities
provided by the British Council
vacation courses. West Indians
attending the present course at
Cardiff are Miss K. W. Smith
from Trinidad, Miss E. Wilson
from Jamaica and Mr. S. Morris,

a British Council
studying music.

Short Visit
RS. JOSEPHINE De LIMA
wife of Mr. Daniel De
Lima and their son Albert, are
at present holidaying in Barbados.
Mr. de Lima is a_ construction
Engineer in Trinidad.
Mrs. De Lima and her son are
here for about ten days and are
guests at the Windsor Hotel

With Singer Co.
ISS EILEEN LUCAS and Miss
Olga Dopson of Trinidad
who are with the Singer
Sewing Machine Co., in Trinidad
are in Barbados on a short visit.
Eileen is with Singer in Port-of-
Spain, and Olga works in their
San Fernando Branch

scholar who is

Agricultural Engineer
R. AND MRS. MANUEL
OCHOA who spent a week’s

holiday in Barbados staying at
Sam Lord's, returned to Vene-
zuela on Monday afternoon by
B.W.I1.A via Trinidad Mr.
Ochoa is an Agricu"tural Engineer
in Venezuela and is a brother of
Mr. Ramon

Ochoa who lives in
Barbados at Maxwells.
£100 Only

R. GEORGE GREENWOOD,

Secretary of the Committee
collecting funds to set up a bust
of the late Dr. Harold Moody in
London, says that so far, he has
collected £100. Contributions from
West Indians in the Caribbean will
be gratefully acknowledged and
should be sent to: Mr. George
Greenwood, 32 Gordon Mansions
London, W.C. 1.

-

aboard the boat?” “No.” “Well,
where is it?” “In my waistcoat

pocket.” “This is a serious mat-
ter, sir. Please do not jest about
it.” “Oh, that’s all right. It’s a

tin y_ gingerbread elephant.”
Whereupon the traveller produc-
ed the elephant. “I call it Ram-

pound,” he said, ‘after a small
uncle of my wife’s.” “Doubtless,”
said the Customs officer sarcas-

tically, “that news will be a great
comfort to us all,”
In Passing

HE capture of a 100-year-old

halibut weighing 30 stone has
set all Grimsby talking ten to
the dozen. Where on earth had
the creature been all these years?
By the time of the Franco-Prus-
sian War it must have been full-
grown. I hope a few more of
these hoary monsters will come
out into the open before the
pennyworth of meat has to be
taken in untanned leather, a not
unwelcome supplement to the
annual egg in plastic shell.

Tail-piece
HILE reading the report of
a speech made by a _ politi-
cian I was reminded of what
Napoleon said of Mme. de Genlis:
“She talks about virtue as though
she had invented it,”
How to Become a Clapper

or “Teach Your Friends to
Dislike You.”

IRSTLY you must listen in-
. tently to everything that is
said from the stage; it is not

necessary to understand any of it,

BEDDING at
Evans & Whitfields

MATTRESSES £(ibre-tilled)

YOUR
SHOE STORES

3 foot

SHEETS

80"x100” each
80” x 99”
70” x 100”

63" x1

mummers PILLOW CASES

Calling

AND NOW THE CANASTA BLOUSE





ere,

6) oS mee
ee... eee
























Annual Dinner
EMBERS of Club Premiere
celebrated their Fourth
Annual Dinner and Reunion at
Crysta] Waters, the Stream on
Friday night.

Guests of honour were Dr.
Charles Manning and Maj,
O, F. C. Walcott. Among the
other guests present were: Thc
Misses, Fergusson, Mrs, M. Mahy
the Misses Hoppin, Miss U,.
Howard, Miss G. Ramsay; Miss
I, Sealy; Miss D. Lucas; Miss C.
Ashby; Mrs. E. Barker; Mr.
John Hewitt; Mr. Louis Burnett
Mr. Bertie Callender; Mr. C.
Thompson; Miss Marjorie Roche-
ford; Mr. J. Clarke; Mr. G. F
Barker; Mr. H. Cave; Miss C
Alleyne; Mr. J, Robinson and Mr.
LeRoy Blackett. "

Variety Show

HE 77 Cultural and Social Clut

ushered in the New Year wit!
an All-Coloured Variety Show
held at St. Pancras Town Hall
Many famous West Indian artiste:
featured in the programme. Wini
fred Attwell thrilled the audience
with an equally brilliant perform-
ance of classical and boogie-woogic
music while Lords Kitchener ana
Beginner sang the latest calypsoes.

Dunber in Television
UDOLPH DUNBAR, who a
short time ago gave an inter-
esting talk on “The Negro in the
American Theatre”, will, I under-
stand, shortly feature in a tele-
vision programme on the theme—
“The influence of Negro Music on
Western Music”. The talks will be
illustrated with performances on
the piano and drums.

With T.L.L.

R, JOHN LENAGAN and his
* son Denis have returned to
Trinidad after spending a_holi-
day with Mr, Lenagan’s parents,
Major and Mrs, Denis Lenagan,
in Rockley. Mr, Lenagan is with
Trinidad Leaseholds in Pointe-a-
Pierre. His son has just returned

from a holiday in Australia.

but, as soon as anyone pauses—
clap loudly.
LESSON ONE,

“OW old are you, Mr. Praggs?”

“Forty-three.”

(Continuous clapping here.)

“What's yer trade?”

(No—wait for it.)

“I'm a British Port type manu-
facturer.”

(Claps, cheers, and three
fainting women carried out on
stretchers.)

“Are yer porting?”

(Laughter, cheers, applause,
and the Producer’s moll gives
first aid to 12 women and an
old gentleman who thought it
was a lecture on basic slag,
anyway.) ’

APProved
Mr. Joint Warns Peron

—Newspaper heading
HIS is a splendid idea. All
Ministry officials should be
chosen for their names and then
perhaps we would know where
we were.

A quick glance at the telephone
book shows that there is a Mr.
Bangs at ELTham. who would be
an ideal War Minister; at a VIGi-
lant number there is a Mr. Short,
who should certainly be appointed
to the Ministry of Supply. Mr.
Coals (ENField) should be ap-
proached about Fuel and Power
at once and, of course, there can
be nobody better to take over the
Ministry of Transport than my
favourite Mr. Trampleasure.

Perhaps this will put a stop to
that BevAn—BevIn lark.

—————————_—

$13.17

~ ~~ - $7.08
$6.17
=o oe 295.98

94c. & 97c.

wo

”

00”

“7



(By GEORGE MALCOLM

incurable. Crime does not pay and
is not even fun.

Just contemplate for a moment father?
the titles of some books which imagine Mr, X writing seven nov- $ iér
have caught the public eye in the els in two years—admittedly with screeching voice who wrote unde:
last few months.

Wi , The Dead Stay Young, A
Generation on Trial For Fear of mone S :
Weeping, The God That Failed, A notion that a writer might
Kiss for The Leper.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LET’S CLOSE DOWN
THE MISERY CLUB!

THOMSON) writers a man like—

Life is dim and depressing (if child I had when I was very
you believe the writers). Love is young.’
a serious disease, fortunately not Can one imagine the son cf,

Mr. X, the well-known ana-

say

a little help from.a collaborator.

She For about Dumas there was
of this selfish modern
not

‘ation Heartbreak.

share his work with others.
Nobody was more astonished

A cheertul collection! A pretty than Dumas when he was vicious-

catalogue of miseries!

ly attacked by an unsuccessful!

Characters that insist on accus- yovelist named Jacquot who saic

ing themselves falsely of the sins
of the age. Old women that love was precisely what Dumas did
too late. Young women that do not keep, and he could not understand
love at all,
Greenes who brood over neurotic posed offence.
law-breakers. And so on.
When Boswell’s Journal

in

that he kept a novel-factory, This

Unfrocked Graham, what was the nature of his sup-

All Paris took his side. All

Here is genius, money for articles than he did

a line, my dear Balzac. Why, |
a capacity for making the ae only pay Dumas ten.”

guage play new tricks, as in 4

power to live, to enjoy life and t-

set down experience in the gust¥ compare me with that negro?”

English of sheer enjoyment,

Compared with
bawdy young Scotsman of 1762, the
writers of 1950 appear an army

of
as

do.

the robust,

phantoms disillusioned as weil

hotels. His grandmother came
disembodied, Or most of them

from Haiti.

rh 1 &@DP- except Balzac, who could never
pears, the critics fall upon it with forgive Dumas for getting more
whoops of joy.
they proclaim. And they are right.

': “Impossible to pay you 15 sous
But the genius consists not so muci

“What,” retorted Balzac,” you

For it is true tnac if Dumas had
been brought up in the Southern
States, he would have found it
difficult to gain entry to certain



furiously

was earning £30,000 a

Each liaison ended in
ot low-key books and low-pressure Quarrel.

t

very readable study.

far more preposterous, yet W ;
lytical novelist, saying it of ais something of the same old time
No more than ome can exuberance was
long-nosed

the name of—

As he remarked to one whe

For be it admitted, there iS jnquired insultingly about his
gusto in Kon Tiki in Popski’s Pri- ancestry: “My father was a mulat-
vate Army, in Christopher Fry to my grand,nother was a negress,

ar

and in Paterson’s Behold Thy
Daughter, Which is one of the reas -
ons why these books and writers

few. How utterly alien to a world

yours begins.”

e outstanding. But they are too This astonishing,

prolific an



KR

Rupert and the

k-5
Uae |

y

ketch Boo









care of Rosalie this morning.” Near
the door he finds Mrs. Piz preparing
*T'm

P

to hang out the washing. *
she

“| can't imagine

afraid Podgy isn’t very well,"’
says gloomily

what's the matrer with him, and he
doesn’t want me to send for Dr.

Lion, but I’m sure he'd like to see

vou.

Following Constable Growler's
advice, Rupert reaches the common
and looks around for something to
sketch. ‘* That thatched cottage
looks as if it wouldn't be too diffi-
cult,"’ he murmurs. Then he pauses.
** Why, that’s Podgy’s home,” he
thinks, ‘* Before | start drawing I'll
go and ask why he wasn’: taking



TODAY AND TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.30
BUCK PRIVATES—(ABBOTT and
COSTELLO)

ts and
q *
SALOME WHERE SHE DANCED
Yvonne DeCARLO & Rod CAMERON

Baore
















AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA. (Members Only)

MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30 p.m.

Maureen O’HARA — John PAYNE — Edmund GWENN

“MIRACLE ON 34th STREET”

A 20th Century-Fox Picture







PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

LAST 2 Day
Warner

THE FOUNTAINHEAD”

(TO-DAY and THURSDAY) 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

Bros, Presents

Starring — Gary COOPER: Patricia NEAL: Raymond MASSEY

ntti ——__—,— —— —_——
Matinee THURSDAY 1.30 p.m. Special Matinee FRIDAY

(MONOGRAM DOUBLE) | 12th 4.45 p.m.
“FALL GUY |. Guy MADISON—Rory CALHOUN
Robert Armstrong, Clifford Penn | “MASSACRE RIVER”
and and
The Bowery Bays with Johnny Mack BROWN in
LEO GORCEY in | “LAND OF THE LAWLESS”
“MR. HEX” | A Monogram Double Action Hit!









PLAZA Theatre — oIsTIN

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 5 and 6.30 p.m, (Mondgram Double)
Leo GORCEY and THE Bowery Boys in
“BOWERY BOMBSHELL’

Tex Ritter and his horse White Flash in
“MAN FROM TEXAS”

MIDNITE SAT. Js
Zane Grey's

“WANDERERS OF

THE WASTE LAND
with JAMES WARREN



n

&

13th UPro-Radio Double)

“NEVADA”
Robert Mitchum, Anne Jeffries













GATET WY —(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 8.30 p.m. (Monogram Double)
“BE io “IT HAPPENED ON
Saree & 5TH AVENUE”

Rowert Mitehum
Kim Hunter

Charlie Ruggles, Don Defore
Avon Harding, Gale Storm, Victor Moore



FRIDAY, SAT. SUN
Monogram Big Action Hits
“CAPTAIN FURY”

8.30 p.m. Mat. Sun. 5 p.m.

and “CAPTAIN CAUTION”

Mr. ARTISAN,

GET THE RIGHT TOOL
FOR YOUR JOB

Hand Saws 18—36 inch





Saw Files

Ratchet Braces Tapes

Chisels Trowels
Hammers ‘Hand Drills
Planes Pliers

Squares Blow Torches
Table Vices Bench Grinders

Oe Inspect the wide range stocked by our Hardware
and Ironmongery Department.



THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.





and my great-grand-parents wer-
monkeys, My pedigree ends where

|

perpetually juvenile being worked

ham Hotel, in a room darkened

and lived preposter
At the peak of bis career i¢

mistresses
violent

pending more,
He had a series

of

There was nothing of the cau-

A clinical report on the state of tious craftsman about Dumas, but
literature in 1950 must begin by ALEXANDRE DUMAS, By A. there was what modern writing
stating that the patient suffers Craig Bell, Cassell 30s. 420 pages Jacks so conspicuously an immens
from a conspicuous lack of gustv. of whom his son said: inventive surge, The generous
He has too much poise and tuo ‘I have the honour of presenting nature from which this fertility

- little verve, to you my father, a grown-up sprang is presented, in its humou

olly and pathos, in Craig Bell's

Far less great than Dumas and
with

little,
the

the ugly,

woman with

OUIDA. By Eileen Bigiand
Jarrolds. 16s. 272 pages.
She wrote novels in the Lang-





by heavy velvet curtains, She
wrote on violet paper with a large
quill pen, What lady writer of to-
day would have the panache tv
retort (incidentally in French) tc
an earnest friend who suggesten
that her books were not populai
among women “I do not write for
women. I write for soldiers’”’
When she arrived at a party and
‘ound a well-known singer in ful)
cry, she insisted on talkin
raucously: “As I talk better than
others, I ought to be listened to
even if cinging F GHT
3
WORLD CO SERVED
—L.ES.

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

* WEDNESDAY, January 10, 1951,
7 am. The News; 7.10 a.m News
is; 7.15 am, From the Editoriats;
am, Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m
was there; 745 am, The withered
Arm; 8.30 a.m, Work and worship; 8.45
am. People and Re*ources; 9 a.m. rhe
News; 9.10 am, Home News from Bri-
toin; 9.15 a.m. Close Down; 11.15 a.m

ogramme Parade; 11.25 a.m Australia

s England; 11.45 a.m, Statement of Ac-
count; 12 noon The News; 12.10 p.m
News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Clove Down;
4.15 p.m. Souvenirs of Music; 5 p.m
Australia vs England, 5.15 p.m. Recital
5.45 p.m. Rhythm Rendezvous; 6 p.m
Monia Liter Quartet; 6.15 p.m. From the
third Programme; 6.35 p.m. Interlude;
645 p.m. Programme Parade; 7 p.m
The News; 7.10 p.m. News Analy+is; TAS
p.m, Can we do it; 7.45 p.m. I was there;
8 p.m, Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Books
tu read; 8.30 p.m. Film Review; 8 45 p.m
Composer of the Week; 9 p.m. State-
ment of Account; 9.15 p.m. Jean Wat-
son (Contralto); 9.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes;
10 p.m, The News; 10.10 p.m From the
Editorials; 10.15 p.m. Fine goings on
10.45 p.m. Mid week talk; 11 p.m From
the third Programme.

CROSSWO




Ar
7.8)
1

RD





Across

| Hue olten precedes it.
4 Put off unti! you get a front

seat. (5) 8 Gume of chance, (8
10 As this is to procure knowledge
(7) 11, The kKettledrura, (5)
Bone changes when black. (4)
A lone figure. (3)
A batter for forcemeats. (6)
Sounds as though it couldnt
play a true note (4)
Measure. (4)

(5)

Practise habitually.

. Simply a pool. (4)

. You'll find this is springing up.
(7) 23 Stretener. (1)

Dewo

\ ‘a im corn What in this dress !
(9)

2, I's the man in Roy that makes
him wander. (6)

(3)

aron

eK
wo cH

3 (he. American golden winged
Woodpecker, (6)

+. Leciers change off (a)

5. Retrace quite differ (7)

5. Be preseaot. (6)

‘, A heavenly gift. (5)

), Upholsterers’ silk stuff. (7)

) The card | change for a gold

coin. ($8)
Fermented noney and water. (4!
Land of a generous uncle. (3)

Solution of Saturday's puszle.—Acress:

Plant pots: 7. Interlace; 11, Dree; 13,
realm; 15, :,16 Sudra: 17, Sup
5. Render; 19, Yerdrasil. Down: 2
Attending: New; 4, Plastic: 5, Oar

Segmental; 7. Industry: 8, Nurwre
9 Repeater’ 19 Allure’ 12 Erred: 14.

Auslew



——- =

-

E:
4

TO-DAY & TOMORROW



WEDNESDAY,



YEPURE

4.45 & 8.15

M-G-M presents

“THE MINIVER

Greer

John

STORY”

Starring

GARSON



JANUARY 10, 1951



ROYAL

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.30

ee



Universal Action Serial

“RAIDERS
OF
GHOST CITY”

with ’

Walter PIDGEON

with

HODIAK

Dennis MOORE
Lionel ATWELL

Action Thrills

Suspense

Leo GENN



TO-DAY & TOMORROW

4.30 & 8.15

OLYMPIC

Columbia Triple Attraction

“ONE NIGHT OF

Grace

LOVE”
with
MOORE

e

Lyle TALBOT

LAST TWO SHOWS
430 & 8.15

M-G-M Double .

“MYSTERY
STREET”



with

“PARDON MY



“OUTCAST OF

CLUTCH”

with

The Three Stooges

Ricardo MONTABLAN
eee Sally FORREST

AND

“KILLER
Mc. COY”

BLACK MESA”

with

Charles STARRETT

OPENING FRIDAY

.












Colitor

Smiley BURNETT

Starring

Mickey ROONEY

Ann BLYTH |



—- GLOBE

NOW iT CAN BE TOLD








She was willing to kill
for love — And ready
to give 10 years of
her life to hide it!

The ST ‘ RY

‘\med
xvelly filme

= Tehachapi,

pia’s famous

Women’s prison!

oa

ate
*
OF

\\

JUNE HAVOC
JOHN RUSSELL
| DOROTHY HART



Written and Directed by CRANE WILBUR + Produced by AARON ROSENBERG

A UNIVERSAL- INTERNATIONAL PICTURE

EXTRAS—LOCAL TALENT —

and

96 BOTTLES OF “BAVARIA” BEER
PRESENTED BY A. E, TAYLOR & CO.

«.
PREECE POSES PPPS SEES SSS PESSPSOF ESE AP PAPI PPA SS SS

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BRING THE WORLD RIGHT HOME

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DESIGNED FOR DELIGHTFUL ENTERTAIN-







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GUARDS THE
CHOICE OF SS
MILLIONS :
BACKED BY :
THE BEST :
RADIO N
SERVICE S
ORGANISATION 8

SOOO OSS SOO CP POO OOOO



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY





10, 1951
ee
Ither appeared he supplemen
j tary estimates for 1950—51 except

HOUSE PASS $64,806

FOR 1950-51

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBL
lution tor $64,806 to be gran

ESTIMATES

Y vesterday agreed to a Reso-
ted from the Public Treasury



and placed at the disposal of the Governor-in-Executive

Committee to supplement th
Curvent.

heads which were disc

e Estimates, 1950-51, Part I-

‘cussed at length by members

a mistake was made somewhere.
Mr ]



Lew also said that he was
in reement with the remarks}
made by the Hon. Junior Member |

| for Christ Church that a house-

keeper should be kept at Govern-
ment House,

Under the Head Colonial Secre- |
tary and dealing with Item “furni-| reconsider

ijture”’ for which $720 were to be
voted, Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E)
tsaid that he did not think that the

were, Social Welfare and the item “loss of cash intransit’{ cubicles which have been added

under Annexed Estimates. Mr. Lewis (L) said that the;
woman in charge of the Social Welfare Department had] ments should be

made a mess of the good work she was to have done. Mr,
Mottley (E) said that the Social Work the Police Depart-
ment was doing in forming Boys’ Clubs, should be done by
the Social Welfare Department.

When the House was in Com-
mittee on the Resolution, g division
was taken on the Social Welfare
head’ and resulted in a tie. The
Chairman cast his vote for the
passing of the Head

Those who voted for the pass-
ing were:—Mr. F. E. Miller, Mr
R. Mapp, Mr. A. E. S. Lewis,
Mr. T. O. Bryan, Mr. F. L! Wal
cott and Dr. Cummins

Those who voted against were:

—Mr. Allder, Mr. E. D. Mottley,!
Mr. J. E. T. Brancker, Mr. Gill,
Mr. Wilkinson and Mr. Ward

The “loss of cash intransit” was
to reimburse the Postmistress of
St. Peter by the amount of her
salary for the month of August,
1950 which was sent to her by
Registered Post on August 30 and
which subsequently was lost in
the course of transmission,

The Postmistress was in Christ
Church at the time when the cash
was sent to her home and the

money was sent back to Bridge-
town.
Mr. Lewis thought that such

action by the Government would
create a precedent and he called
for a division. Only he and Mr.
Allder voted against the passing
of the money, $74.

Mr. G. il. Adams (4.) moved the
passing of the Resolution. He
said that Government as usual
were prepared to give al] the in-
formation available. The Resolu-
tion was the usual supplementary
estimate and on this occasion they
had endeavoured by means of
notes, to give sufficient informa-
tion to members as to what the
items represented.

He then asked that each Head
be moved separately, and this was
agreed to.

The first Head was “Governor,”
under which the sums of $250 for
the item “furniture”, $100 for the
item “Incidentals,” and $216 for
the item “Purchase of Fire Hose,”
were being asked to be voted

Mr. A. E. S. Lewis (L) said
that as regards the fire hose, the

—— ee

amount for the purchase of this
was included in the 1948-49
Estimates and was _ apparently

dropped from the following year’s,
It did seem that after abandoning
the item, somebody must have
ordered the hose. ile it was
necessary to vote the money, he
took it that an explanation was
necessary as to why there should
be a revote

Mr. Adams said
the money was voted in the
1948-49 Estimates and the hose
ordered, the hose arrived in the
1950-51 year. It was just a matter
of » revote,

Mr. O. T. Allder (L) said that
from time to time the House was
asked to vote certain sums of
money for Government House, but
he did not know if sufficient dis-
erection was used in the running
of the place.

He had noticed that over $30,000
had been voted to run Govern-
ment House for a year but every
now and again the House was
being asked for more money
to expend on_ it. The _ last
sum was $400 to buy a carpet
which had nothing to do with the
$1,200 per year for keeping the
furniture in proper order. He
did not know that this item should
cost th®s amount every year, and
he felt that some care should be
taken to prevent unnecessary
breakages, The sum of $250 more
was now being asked for, for the
item, but he did not know

ne line

that although

Fa a ne ce eee SE ers

spme








where.

=teasileitiet ieee

PUNUS

otter

that this furniture was so much
out of order as to merit this ex-
penditure along with what had
already been granted for the
year.

He felt that it was time the
House should pause in this ex-
penditure; that tiie people at Gov-

ernment House who had to do
with the running of the place
should realise that they were

taking account of this expenditure.
Some controls should be exercised
and he hoped that his remarks
would not fall on deaf ears.

Mr. Adams said that the sug-
gestion by the hon, member that

to the Secretariat were suitable.

so housed that
they would be able to see how
their offices were working.
office like the Colonial Secretary’s,
which is a very important office,
should not have the head of the
department shut off in a cubicle.

Mr. Reece said that he want-
ed to support the Hon. Junior
Member for St. James. The heard
was then passed.

Under Head “Harbour and
Shipping Master”, and dealing
with item “Refund of Quarantine
visit fees” for which the sum of
$184 was
son said that he noticed that
the supplementary provision was
made to meet the expenses in-
curred by the Crown Agents for
the Colonies in interviewing three
applicants for the post of Harbour
and Shipping Master of Barbados.
He wanted to know what was the



there had been a wastage of|charge and what travelling was
public money at Government] involved. ;

House was not true. and he Mr. Allder said that the charge
questioned, “Does the hon. mem-| Was $60 and Mr, Ward (E) agreed
ber think that we, the present with him that it was elie
Government would allow any|2@"d the expense unusual,
spendthrift to go up there and], Dr. H. G, Cummins (L)_ said

waste public money?” He then
referred to the items in detail and
said that every single cent was
accounted for, and that there was
no extravagance.

Mr. W. W. Reece (E) seid that
it was common knowledge that
material which had been ormered
for the Waterworks Department
from the Crown Agents had not
yet arrived although the Depart-
ment was doing everything possi-
ble to get it. That was the case
with other Government Depart-
ments as well. Government had to
depend on the Crown Agents and
for some reason or other they al-
ways found it impossible to
deliver the goods within a reason-
able time.

As the honourable senior mem-
bor for St, Joseph had said, an
ctfort was made about three
yeurs ago to get the hose for
Government House. Today the
Government was forced to re-
introduce the item in order to
get the money to pay for it. He
hoped the Government would de
everything possible to impress
upon the Crown Agents the ne-
ecessity of executing their orders
in a reasonable time.

On the matter of Government
House, Mr. Reece said that he
thought the time had come for
someone to be appointed to
look after the things up there, a
housekeeper, so to speak, The
Governor and his wife were too
busy to look after these things
and should not be expected to
do so. The House had never
voted money for the appointment
of anyone on whom this responsi-
bility should be placed.

Mr. Allder (L) said that the
excuse made by the Hon. Senior
Member for St, Joseph did not
justify their voting money so fre-
quently. The Government had
voted a sum of money for enter-
tainment and that should cover
the expenses incurred by the
breaking of glasses and cups and
things of the like.

Mr. Lewis (L) said that he just
wanted to make clear a point he
had previously made, He said
that it was quite obvious that
since the estimates of 1949—50
did not include the “purchase of
fire hose”, a mistake was therefore
made somewhere.

It must be remembered that the
estimates for 1948—49 included
this item and the order was made
by the Crown Agents. The fire
hose did not. arrive when the
estimates were prepared for
1949—-50 and the item was left
out of the estimates, In the mean-
time, the order was still standing.
He could not see how the



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that it was indeed unusual expen-
diture and he was going to get
details as to how it came about.

Mr, Lewis said that it was a
good thing for the Government to
reimburse any person whom they
ealled for an interview in connec-
tion with a job and who did not
fill the position. He felt that it
would be best to fix a constant
charge of $20.

Mr. Reece said that he did not
see why the Crown Agents should
have come into the picture at all
He agreed that it would be a good
purpose to spend the money for
the purpose of reimbursing those
who were called for interviews,
but then it could not had been
under that head, he said. The
head was*then passed,

Under Head Customs, Mr. Wil-
kinson .speaking on the _ item
Drawbacks—for which $12,000
were to be voted for Seawell Con-
tract said that he was informed
by the Government that the run-
way would have been completed
sometime during the first two
weeks in January. He could not
see how that was possible.

Dr. Cummins (L) said that the
promise was that, with fair
weather, the runway would have
been opened in December, and that
other things would have kept
them occupied for another two
or three months. The head was
then passed

Heads Registration
Legislature and Legal Depart-
ments were passed without de-
bate. The sums of $500, $2,340
and $1,758 respectively were
voted for these heads.

Under Head “Police” and deal-
ing with “medical attendants” for
which the sum of $300 was asked,
Mr. Allder said that he did not
see why a separate medical officer
should have been attached to the
police. He felt that the police

Fe go to the General Hospital
| treatment and they should be

Office,

—————

given immediate attention.

1, Cummins said that the Gov-
ernment was going to make the
Police Medical Officer, who was 4
pert-time officer, a whole-time
officer. With regards to the re-
marks made by the senior mem-
ber for St. John, he said that the
General Hospital was short staffed
be impossible to
guarantee that the police woud
have immediate attention. — He
felt that it was better to maintain
the Police Hospital at District
aA”

and it would

Mr. Mottley (E) said that the
apparent partiality with which
the Gavernment was dealing with
the part-time officers was unsat-
isfactory. He realised that it was

@ On Page 5














|
|



onto your lips; the |

You will find them





| that
He said that heads of depart-| make me change my

to be voted, Mr, Wilkin- |








BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Busta Declines

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON,

W

Honourable
today replied
3 leaders
Catholic
of

and
Jamaica that
his

A

the
of the Anglican, Roman
Methodist

he declined
previous

Jan, 9
amante

the



Bu
plea of

Churches
u
dec:sion

not to attend the conference they

suggested of
industry
tem page letter
“nothing has
not those
was

meeting
with

with Manley,

partie:
Bustamante ina lengthy
told

Ss

vandals”,
reference
An} Leaders’ plea that he should join
Kirkwood,

to the sugar
the Bishops
happened to
mind about
this
to Church

Frank

Hill, Ken Hill in a conference to

settle representational
said he meant no disrepect to the! 8!ven
would uncondition-, spokesman said

Church and

issues.



He} irregular



Allies Discuss

Jamaica Govt. Plan

W. German Defence! To Weed Out Bad |









: BONN, Jan, 9

Western Allies today bega
diseu German participation
in Western defence with Wes
Germans

Deputy High Commissioner
met Theodore Blank, ad of th
West German Chancellery Di

partment on the housing of Allie:
reinforcements, to explore tne
pessibilities of bringing Western
Germany into Atlantic defence

Blank is assisted by two forme,
German generals, Hans Speide’,
once Rommel's Chief of Staff and
Adolf Heinger

Meetings are to take place at
intervals and will be

official publicity ao
According to the

no

ally meet Bishops- personally if;|Allies an official report will be
they wished, Indications are that} drawn up to serve as a basis for
the current T.U.C. strike action] later negotiations between High
at Worthy Park Estate wil,|Commissioners and Chancello
spread # other estates and that} Adenauer.

Bustamante is geared to call A German = spokesman c
Strikes on the estates he control! Germany intended to broach fi's



in reprisal if Sugar Manufactur-! the question of Allied reinforce
ers attempt to meet the T.U.C



Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. T. B. Radar; M.V. Blue Star
Seh, Marion Belle Wolfe Sch. Anita
M., Sch, Philip H. Davidson; Sch, Mary
M. Lewis; Sch. Zoileen; Sch, Emmanuet
C. Gordon; Sch. Triumphant Star; Seh
Burma D., M.V. Sedgefield. Sch. Lucille
M. Smith; Sch, Adalina; S&€n, Sunshine
K.; Sch. Mary E, Caroline; M.V. Lady
Joy

ARRIVALS
Sch, Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt. King

from St, Vincent.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Stafion

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd

advise that they

with the following ships
Barbados Coast Station ;—

8.8. Trya, S.S.
Victor, Ss
§.S8. Dolores,
Adolfo, 5.8
pector,
$8



$8, 8,

Mormacgulf, 5.8

Vulfrano,
Fort Townshend, §.S. Pros-
S.S, Aleoa Cavalier
Nieuw
Andalucia, 8.8. Alcoa

dam, 8S. Nueve
Partner, S.S. Specialist,
$s. 8. El ss. S



Theofano Livanos

5.3. Jane Stove, 3.8

can now communicate

through their

Stugard, 8.8. Canadian
outhern Opal,

M/V Carbet,
s.s. 8

S.S. Brasil,
Amster



s.s.
Silv



Redstone,
stre, S.S



S.S. Esso Den Maag,
Los Angeles,

ss

Empress of Scotland, S.S. Rangitoto, S.S

Mafalda, S.S. Nancy L

$.S. Newfoundland, S.S












ke

»s,

Li

S.S, Cavina
ide Haiti, Ss





Amakura, $8. S, Cerro, SS. R F
MeConnell, 8.8, Alcoa Pennant, S.S. De!
Viento, : Fort Duquesne, $.S. Aris

totelis, S$. Putmayo, S.S. John Chan-
aris, Omiros, 8.8, Isfonn, S.S. Poly-
glory, S.S. Mormacgulf, S.S, Barbara,
S.S. Mormacrio, S.S. Hat Creek, S.S
Sundale $.S. Spurt, S.S. Helena, 8S §

Helder, S.S. Alcoa Patriot, S.S. Esso

Augusta, S.S. Kettlemans Hills.



MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Grenada, Trinidad by the M.V
T. B. Radar will be closed at the Gen-
eral Post Office as under:—

Parcel and Registered Mails at 11 a.m
Ordinary mail at 12.15 p.m. on the 10th.

January 1951

Mails for St, I
serrat; Antigua, St
ton, St. John N.B.

tela;

Dominica
Kitts,
by the R.M.S. Lady

Mont-
Bermuda, Bos-

Nelson will be closed at the General Post

Office as under:—

Parced and Registered Mails at 9 a.m.

Ordinary Mail at 10.15
January 1951

Mails for Trinidad,
gena, Curacao,

a.m

La Guaira
Jamaica

on the 13th

Carta-

by the SS.

Colombie will be closed at the General

Post Office as under

Parcel and Registered Mails at 9 a.m
pom. Ordinary Mail at 2,30 p.m. on the
16 January 1951

Mails for St, Lucia by the Sch, Adati
na will be closed at the General Post
Office as under

Parce! and Registered Mais at 9 a.m
Ordinary Mai! at 1015 a.m. on the 13th

January 1951,

» x /
KEPLER’!
“On the go” all day and growing, too;
no wonder children need extra nourishment.
Give them ‘ Kepler’ and see how they thrive
and gain weight — it is rich in the vitamins
their growing bodies need. Its malty-sweet
flavour is so pleasant too. Adults will
find ‘Kepler’ a real strengthener

in convalescence.



“KEPLER? wo

COD LIVER GIL WITH MALT EXTRACT

;ments to West Germany

—Reuter.

U.S. May Enroll More
Men From Abroad

WASHINGTON, Jan., 9

More alien soldiers may be en-
listed into America’s forces it leg-
islation introduced by Republicar
Senator Henry Cabot Lodge and
five others is successful.

Under the present law up to
2,500 alien youths can be enrolled
in America’s armed _ services
They become eligible for citizen-
ship after five years of honour-
able service.

One bill submitted by Lodge
would raise the number and ex-
tend the programme until 1955

A second bill, similar to the one
Lodge introduced at the last
Congress would set up a voluntee1
freedom corps of 250,000 men

The senator said young men in
this group would presumably be
enlisted abroad and would only
serve abroad. Their service would
not make them eligible for citizen-

ship. “Q





Police Seek New
Bandit King

PALERMO, Sicily, Jan, 9.

Italian police to-day were scour-
ing the mountain area of Sicily
for the new and elusive successor
to the late bandit king Salvator
Guiliano.

He is Salvatori Passatempo whe
was one of Giuliano’s band, His
last escape was made irom a cave
into which police opened fire ani
lobbed grenades.

They found the cave empty and
a thin stream of blood leading to
the back entrance.

(Police took up the hunt
there,

from
—Reuter,

TAX AMENDMENT

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT--OF-SPAIN, Janu, 8.
The Trinidad Legislature passed
into law on Friday a Bil) entitled
an Ordinance to amend the In-



come Tax Ordinance, aim of which
is to clarify and obviate conflict
with regard to the payment of in-
come tax by a bank wn behalf of
‘its customers.




















The tread rubber is
tougher, more shock-
resisting than ever
before.

The improved Aill-
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safer stops — resists
every direction of
skid throughout the
tyre’s longer life.

THE
GB.1-50-6

te Wider, flatter tread
area grips more road
for more traction, and
wears more slowly

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Â¥ .
Secondary Schools |

From Our Own Corretpone*t)

KINGSTON. Jan. 6

Legislation designed to weed
ut a number of undesirable pri-
vate secondary schools in Jamaica, }
will be proposed in the House of
Representatives by the Govern-
ment this year.

These private secondary schools
have mushroomed all over the
island and there have been reports
of embezzlement of pupils’ exam-
ination funds, totally insanitary
conditions, extremely low stan-
dards of education in some teach-
ers, and immorality in some of
these private schools.

Main structure of the bill pro-
posed will take the form of sanc-
tion clauses to be enforced by a
system of inspections of these
schools and the grant of licences
to operate

Some years ago a bill of this
nature was brought to the House
of Representatives but was
thrown out on the grounds of in-
sufficient secondary school facili-
ties. Since then abuses hav:
increased.



U.C.W.I. Arrange
5-Day Course On
Juvenile Care

Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jan. 6.
The Provisional Authority for

the Care and Protection of Juve-

niles in Jamaica assisted by the

‘txtra Mural Department of the

University College of the West

Indies and the British Council in

Jamaica, have arranged a 5-day

course at the University College

to be held in February,

Workers in island schemes for
child care and protection will be
given the opportunity of receiving
first-hand instruction from an
acknowledged expert in the field
at this residential course,

Chief lecturer wil! be Mr. Basil
Henriques, M.A., noted author
and lecturer and an authority on
juvenile courts, youth clubs and
the work and responsibilities of
juvenile magistrates. He is Chair-
nan of the Juvenile Court in Lon-
don and will visit the island this
rionth under the auspices of the
British Couneil.

(Prom

—_— - ——

RICE

(From Our Own Corre pondent
KINGSTON, Jan. 6
Another rice study visit to a
Caribbean country has been ar-
ranged by the rice growers of
Jamaica Mr. W. E. Ashman,

Vice Chairman of the Rice Grow-
ers Association wil] visit Santo
Domingo in February to study the
methods of rice cultivation there.

With the Minister for Agricul-
ture, the Honourable I. W. A.
Barrant, Mr, Ashman recentiv
paid a similar visit to British Gui-
ana,



APPOINTED CHIEF
JUSTICE OF KENYA

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jan. 4.
Sir Hector Hearne, Kt., at pres-
ent Chief Justice of Jamaica, has
been appointed Chief Justice
Kenya, and will leave the island
during March. He came _ to
Jamaica from Ceylon where he
was Puisne Judge, in 1944,





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to strengthen your mind and memory and
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this discovery which ix a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form, does
away with gland operations and begins to
build new vigour and energy in 24 hours,
yet it Is absolutely harmless and natural in
action °@

The success of this"amazing discovery.
called Vi- Tabs haa been so great In Amer-
jen that ft l# now being distributed by all
chomistse here under & guarantee ofcom
plete satiafaction or money back, In other
words, Vi-Tabs must 1 you feel fall of
vigour and energy and m 10 to 20 years
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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS Sap ADVOCATE

aR eS Foo

&==e—-J-*— eSB Ps si

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





Wednesday, January 10, 1951



- New Councillors

AN official message to the Legislative
Council yesterday, from His Excellency
the Governor announced two new appoint-
ments to that body that of Dr. A. S. Cato
and Mr. K. R. Hunte.

Hon, Dr. C. H. St. John has been re-
appointed and Hon. A. G. Gittens retires
after a five year period.

With the changes in the Letters Patent
recommended by Sir Mark Young in 1937,
life membership in the Council was chang-
ed to a five year period with a possible
total of fifteen years or until the serving
member reached the age of 75. This pro-
vision which gave rise to a mountain of
controversy, reached the Secretary of
State for the Colonies who pointed out
that it was intended to allow for oppor-
tunities to make changes in the personnel
of that body. One such opportunity has
now been taken to bring fresh thought
and vigour to the Second Chamber.

The appointment of the two new mem-

bers has justified the change then mace.
It brings vigorous new blood to a cham-
ber whose decisions mean a great deal t
the welfare of the island.
| The work and powers of the Council
within recent years has been the subject
of much controversy and the decision of
the Secretary of State with respect to its
powers is still awaited with the greatest
interest. It is perhaps a most discreet
change to include in the members of that
body, two young men who have both
achieved a measure of success in their
respective spheres.
_ Dr. Cato is perhaps unique in that he is
the first non-Barbadian West Indian to be
appointed to be a member of the Legisla-
tive Council. As a youthful member of
the medical profession in this island he
has become popular with all classes and
it was inevitable that he should be inter-
ested in all phases of community life. But
it is not merely that interest which re-
commends him. On the affairs of public
life he brings to bear a most critical
faculty and with a background of know
ledge gained from taking part in various
forms of activity he will now be able to
make a worthwhile contribution to public
life in Barbados,

In Mr. Hunte, Bridgetown has seen what
the happy combination of the vigour of
youth and imaginative enterprise can
achieve. His has been a meteoric rise in
commercial life in the island. It was due
to his grasp of the realities and the neces-
sity for keeping abreast of changes in the
trade markets of the world.



Fowl Typhoid

DURING the last two months an out-
break of disease among poultry, diagnosed
as fowl typhoid has caused the death of
hundreds of birds, It is still raging and
the outbreak has been regarded as having
reached the epidemic stage.

An official notice in the Press a few
weeks ago advised owners to isolate such
birds as appeared to be affected and to
dispose of the dead birds by means of
burning or burial. This advice has not
been followed but the dead bodies of poul-
try which had been attacked by this dis-
ease are still to be seen beside the street.

In the neighbouring island of Trinidad
there has been a similar outbreak of even
greater proportions and it has been regard-
ed with the adequate degree of seriousness,
Greater vigilance has been exercised and
in a published notice it was stated that
means were being taken to make the dis-
ease notifiable.

Poultry keeping in Barbados had reach-
ed the stage where it was more than a
hobby. For many people it afforded a
supplementary means of revenue. These
had already suffered as a result of their in-
ability to obtain poultry feed; now they
have suffered further through this out-
break of disease. It is to be hoped that
means will soon be found to check its
spread,



Slave Jail Russians Outnumber Stalin’s Own Party

NEW YORK,

}





-“Kive Years Of

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Socialism”



(J. Chuter Ede, ieading Labour Party
embep .and British Cabinet Member
and Sir David Maxwell Fyfe, Conserva
ive Leader and former Attorne
General, present here the case for and
against socialim. These two articles
conclude a series of analytical articles
jon “FIVE YEARS OF SOCIALISM” in
Britain written by LN.S. Staff Cor-
respondent Fred Doerflinger)
By J. CHUTER EDE,
British Home Secretary
LONDON.

ne rt tent tats

|

| fortunate nei



There is little need for me to
emphasize the Labour govern-
ment’s basic achievement of main-
taining full employment in
Britain. The years of Labour
rule since 1945 stand out in sharp
contrast to those ill-remembered
days when our main political
opponents were in power.

The labour case rests soundly
on two strong supporting pillars
One is our achievements, already
tested and sound, the other the
structure of our forthright policy,
the firmness of which may well
be judged by our fidelity to our
pledges in the past.

We are claiming, and I am sure
cuite fairly, that our policy of
lair shares, has struck an entirely

not im politics. The old
Laissez Faire System, which still
seems to be preferred by the
Tovies (Conservatives), enabled a
ew people to be wealthy, but it
meant that the devil was to take
the hindmost.

Labour party policy is com-
pletely opposed to this system and
is determined to maintain the
policy and principle of fair shares
in all things which are necessary
to life and which at the same time
would be unfairly shared were it
not for governmental interven-
tion.

This principle applies'to work
as well as to food and clothing.
The Labour party is determined
that there shall be no more de-
pressed areas. Fair shares include
fair shares of employment, work
for all in all areas.

The Labour party does not un-
derestimate the value of the
dollar aid we have received from
America. This has been used
largely on raw materials and
basic foodstuffs which are essen-
tial to the rebuilding of our
internal economy and our
eventual independepce.

What we do poifit out is that
we have not been mean or selfish.
We have paid out very large sums
indeed to assist some of our less
ghbours.




The rise in the cost of living
in Britain has been sinall com-
rared. with that in many other
Huropean countries

In Bricain we are going to do
our utmost to reduce these costs,
I feel sure we shall succeed, with-
out using the “deflationary” axe
of the Tories which slashed wages
and which eccording to the
economist, the late Lord Keynes
“deliberately intensified unem-

ployment” between the wars to
reduce the cost of living,

Fair shares, too, must continue
to apply to the building of homes
Daily we see long lists of houses
offered for sale in the windows
ef estate agents and in the
columns of newspapers. But
there are hardly any to let,

We believe that wealth, apd
ability to buy must take second
place until we have overcome the
urgent needs of people living in
cvercrowded conditions gnd in

Control

The large slug Veronicella o¢-
cidentalis is found throughout the
West Indies, and has been record-

, ed in Barbados for thirty or forty

years.

Normally, the damage it causes
is annoying, but not economically
serious, and in most years is con-
fined to a few areas in the Island
in which conditions are suitable
to the slug in respect to moisture,
shelter and food supplies.

Such local outbreaks could, in
former years be controlled by
hand collecting, or as some people
claimed, by allowing ducks into
infested areas.

Recently, however, especiaily
this year, the moisture supply has
been very favourable for their
living conditions, for breeding
and for survival of young. Slugs
have consequently appeared in

considerable numbers in more
areas than usual,
It is considered advisable,

therefore, to draw the attention
of the public to Pamphlet No, 1.
(New Series) of January, 194i,
published by the Department of
Agriculture, in which the question
of slug control is dealt with,
The following additions to the
advice then given can be made:—-
Metaldehyde can be obtained
in the powdered form in large
or small quantities from the
Department of Agriculture, or
from the Agricultural Society and
occasionally from stores in
Bridgetown. It should be mixed
at the rate of 14 teaspoonsful to 4
pint of mash, the latter being
bran, B.A.F., used tea-leaves,
corn-meal or even sawdust. For





sfums
heme ownership, But to-day we
nust face facts as they are, The
nost urgent demand is for houses
to let at rents they can afford to
people in urgent need of a home.

When we have tackled this,
then we shall be able to relax
controls on building. But luxury
building must never come before
the urgent needs of the people.

Cold storage and meat whole-
saling must be in public hands
if efficiency of distribution is to
be maintained and prices are to
be kept down, We will bring
into public ownership only such
things as are vital in the interests
of the consumer.

In every realm of policy the
Labour party applies the acid test
of fair shares and equal oppor-
tunity.

Against
By Sir Dav.d Maxwell Fyfe
British Conservative Party and former
Attorney-General
The first item in conservative
policy at the next election, when-
ever it comes, will be the con-
tinued friendship of Great Britain

and the Dominions with the
United States.
Conservatives appreciate pro-

foundly the help the United States
has afforded this country.

Conservatives, moreover, are
happy to be in close alignment
with the leading free enterprise
country in the world, especially
as at the next election we shall
be fighting our hardest battle for
free enterprise and freedom in
general,

The (Labour) government have
annouriced their intention to make
permanent the “supplies and
services act” which if carried
through will give them powers
over the country such as never
before have been possessed by
any government in time of peace.

These powers are so great as
to undermine the authority of
Parliament, It is a near approach
to the Totalitarian State. We
shall fight this invasion of freedom
with all our strength.

I am convinced that Socialism
in Britain or any other country
can only maintain itself by
encroaching more and more on
the liberty of the individual and
the authority of Parliament, and
by concentrating all power in the
hands of the central government.

T am always loath to criticise

the government of my country
when writing in publications
overseas, but it is impossible to

outline conservative proposals
without some allusion to what I

regard as grave governmer gal
errors.
Apart from these two vital

issues our domestic policy will be
very much as it was at the last

election, February 1950, only
more so. By that I mean that
the government has neglected two

very pressing problems which are
now even more acute than they
were last February. I refer
especially to housing and the cost
of living.

The crying need in Great
Britain to-day is more houses and
less expensive ones, The govern-
ment has limited itself to a
programme of 200,000 a year, but
the waiting lists are just as long
as they were when the govern-
ment came into power in 1945.

Between the wars, conserva-
uives were building houses at the
rate of 350,000 a year, and every

larger quantities use *) oz, of
metaldehyde powder to 74 lb. of
mash, or quantities in proportion.

Metaldehyde is a poison and
should be treated as such. It is
unlikely that human beings would
eat either the poison or the
prepared baits, but domestic
animals are reported to do so, er
to eat the poisoned slugs, and it
they die, death is unvariably
attributed by the owners to slug
bait. The prevention of this may
involve some extra trouble, but
is fairly simple, namely, confine
domestic animals at, or before
dusk, and then distribute a known
number of metaldehyde baits in
the form of small lumps in areas
where slugs are causing damage,
and then pick up all remaining
baits, and dead slugs early the
next morning before the animals
are released. If fear is felt for
the safety of animals belonging
to neighbours, the neighbours
should be informed, or a_ notice
giving warning of the laying of
metaldehyde baits could be
placed, so that neighbours could
keep their animals out of harm’s
way. If such organised baiting
is carried out, and if it is realised
that the process must be repeated
from time to time in order to
kill suecessive generations of
slugs which will hatch out from
eggs left in the ground by the
adult slugs killed in the first
campaign, the slug pest can be
overcome,

There is no short cut to success. ,

Of Slugs

We have nothing against other kind of building was going

en at the same time. Conserva-

tives also succeeded in bringing| of caves—may hold solutions to some riddles
down the cost without sacrifice} that have baffled and puzzled man through
of quality.

To-day, despite subsidies, many
people cannot afford the rent of
the houses put up by the local
uuthorities,

At our’ party conference in
October we accepted a target of
300,000 houses a year. When we
get back to power we shall also
provide more houses for those
who wish to own their homes,
and on, terms within the reach of
the industrial worker.

We shall endeavour to halt the
rapidly rising cost of living. In
the last five years the purchasing
value at home of the pound has
dropped by one-fifth, which is 2
serious blow to working class

people and those with fixed
incomes.

No one places the entire blame
on the government, for worl

causes play a part, but I do not
think the government can escapc¢

responsibility altogether. To-day
the Britisher pays 8 shillings
($1.12) in every pound ($2.80)

earned, either in direct or indirect
taxation. That is too much.

Conservatives will aim at re-
ducing that figure, and that in
turn will bring down the cost 0!
living, or at least stop it going
up further. Government spend-
ing must be watched closely.
otherwise, with the cost of re-
armament to be met, taxation
will become intolerable, Con-
servatives are certain that too
lavish government spending ha:
played a share in sending up costs.

Closely allied with this problem
is nationalization, for conserva-
tives contend that state-owned
industries inevitably result in the
goods produced costing more to
the consumer.

Coal is a case in point, The
householder is paying a lot more
for his coal than he did when the
mines were in the hands o!
private enterprise, and coal |
need hardly tell you is also usec
in practically every commercia.
enterprise.

The nationalized industries are,
in my view, monopolies of the
worst type, and the consumer has
no remedy against them, Whether
they make heavy losses, as most
of them do, or whether to avoid a
loss, the prices are put up to the
consumer, makes little difference
in the end, as the cost sooner or
jater comes out of the pockets of
the people.

Conservatives are pledged to
repeal the act nationalizing iron
and steel, and they will also frec
the Liverpool cotton market and
restore large sections of road
transport to private enterprise.

Under socialism more and more
nutionalization is bound to happen
for the extremists demand it as
part of the price of a United
Socialist Party. That means
‘Nigher prices and a further jump
in the cost of living. Therefore
Conservatives are resolved that
the frontiers of free enterprise
shall not be pushed back any
further.

Conservatives will, of course,
support the programme for better
defences whatever the sacrifice

\d we have shown our capacity
to rise above the party issues not
only by backing the government
in its belated efforts to re-arm,
but also by prodding them to
further efforts.

precautions must be taken. Metal-
dehyde baits are certain, or sure
killers of slugs, but they cannot
warn pets not to eat them, and
they cannot kill unborn slugs —
and there are bound to be plenty
of those in areas infested by
adult slugs.

Co-operation is needed in built
up areas and possibly on some
groups. of plantations, and
patience in areas where there are
no near neighbours but plenty
of surrounding ground in which
the slugs can hide, feed and
breed,

As previously stated, in a wet
year, such as the last twelve or
more months, the slugs, which
breed in damp places, will have
a very wide scope for such
activities. When therefore suc-
culent food plots or gardens, or
in some cases fruit trees offer an
attractive meeting and feeding
area the owners of such areas
or of closely placed gardens,
must be prepared to meet and to
kill off successive waves of
invading slugs.

This needs co-operation and
patience, and the putting into
effect of subsidiary measures as
mentioned in Departmental Pam-
phlet No. 4. January 1941 and a
firm realisation that at present
there is no selective poison which
will kill slugs and leave roam-
ing domestic animals unscathed.

Finally, metaldehyde baits are
proved killers of slugs, and
metaldehyde is readily available

If you want dead slugs and live for those who wish to purchase

pets, poultry ete, the above

it and to use it correctly.












with the answer to how long man has in-

By ROBERT N. SCHWARTZ

CLEVELAND,
The “underworld” of science—the study

the ages, including the deadly mystery of
cancer.

That opinion was presented to some 6,000
scientists attending the Cleveland meeting
of the American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science.

Charles E. Mohr, Director of the Audubon
Nature Society, Greenwich, Conn., said op-
portunities for research in every field of
science from archeology to zoology exist in
the 3,500 known caves in 47 states (Delaware
has none.)

Mohr is president of the National Spe-
leological Society, one of 218 scientific so-
cieties affiliated with the A. A. A. 5S.

Speleology, which Mohr said is the least
known of all the sciences, is the study of
caves.

He listed as possible results of intensive
scientific study of caves the following:

1. Investigation of the evolution of the
blind fish—fish without eyes found in under-
gcound streams--has been carried on for 10
years in an artificial cave by the American
Museum of Natural History.

Mohr said this study, particularly as it
related to the mutatidn of genes “already
has supplied new knowledge which may
give a vital clue.to cancer researchers.”

Many scientists believe that once they
have solved the problem of what makes an
apparently normal body cell change char-
acter suddenly and run amok, devouring the



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1951

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other cells, they will be able to conquer
cancer.

2. “Fungi and Molds,” Mohr observed,
“which thrive in caves may produce new
wonder drugs related to penicillin and the
other antibiotics.”

3. In the field of archeology, Mohr be-

lieves, a study of Sandia Cave in New Mexico
and Gypsum Cave in Nevada may come up

habited North America.

The cave expert said information already
available indicates that man lived in the
southwest at the same time as giant sloths
and other prehistoric beasts.

4. Studies of the devious courses of un-
derground streams may reveal valuable in-
formation about preventing water poliution
in limestone areas.

5. Mohr noted that the insect-eating bats
which infest most caves can possibly be put
to work for mankind in the battle against
the insects once more is known about their
movements, migrations and food likes and
dislikes.

In another paper, Dr, Paul H. Price, State
Geologist of West Virginia, seconded the
call for a more thorough scientific study of
caves as possible sources of vast, untapped
mineral deposits, as sources of water and
places of safety for human beings in the
event of atomic attack.—I.N.S, :

.



New Pain-Killer Drug
Aids Korea Men
(From SYDNEY SMITH)

WASHINGTON,

A NEW pain-killing drug—“better ther
morphine”—has been tried out successfully
on British casualties in Korea, and the
American Army Medical Corps announce:
in Washington to-day that “unlimited quan
tities are being made available to the Britis!
in Korea and in England.”

First field tests of the drug—it is callec
Iso-laevo-methadone or Methadone for shor
—were made on British and America:
wounded at Hamhung, evacuation port from
“Hellfire Valley.”

A Medical Corps man said: “Methadone is

easily made from cheap and common chem-
icals.”—L.E.S.



Poultry Disease
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in your paper of to-day’s date is
an expression of opinion shared
by numerous fellow sufferers in-






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Mr. John Foster Dulles, adviser
to America’s State Secretary Dean
Acheson, revealed some of Rus-
sia’s weaknesses. One of these,
he said, was that Soviet political
prisoners outnumber by two to
one active membership of the
ruling Communist Party.

$ And, he declared, the Commun-
ist Party itself was shot through
with distrust and suspicion, Many
people thought international Com-
munism was “unstoppable.” He
added:

“Despotism, when looked at
from without, usually looks solid
and. formidable, whereas free
societies look divided and weak,

“Actually, that is an optical illu-
sion. The reality is just the oppo-
site.

“Out of

Russia’s 200 million

RED

three per cent, are members of
the Communist Party.

“There are periodic purges as
between party factions. No one,
even in high authority, feels per-
sonally safe.”

Mr, Dulles had a look at other
Iron Curtain countries, too, where
“the situation is even more pre~
carious.”

He gave as examples: “There is
much unrest on the China main-
lond, and in Poland and Czecho-
slovakia the people are forced to
accept officials of Russian nation-
ality because no trustworthy peo-

people, only about six million, or yle can be found at home.

“When a few men rule despoti-
cally 800 million, that is bound to
be a vulnerable position, Many
of the 800 million are sure to be
sullen, resenfful, and eager for
change.

“Most of the others will have
been so. beaten into submis-
siveness by the harsh dis
cipline of the police State that
they have lost all sense of personal
responsibility and could not re
spond to the needs which wat

disruptions would impos«
Set-backs
“War can be very unkind to

In the Empire and in America the rule-by-force weaknesses of the
Communists—and their guerrilla tactis— are analysed

rulers who are despots and who
have systematically destroyed the
individual initiatives of their
people.” a

Mr. Dulles, who was speaking to
the American Association for the
United Nations, said the U.S. had
responded to the Red challenge by
a record of which they could be
proud,

“But,” he went on, “there have
been grave and perhaps unneces-
sary set-backs. Almost surely the
free world erred in relying too
much on potential power, and in
not creating enough military
strength in being.”

‘More Needed’

Against such military power as
the Soviet Union could marshal,
collective security depended on
capacity to counter-attack against
the aggressor, He appealed for
more arms, saying:—

“We have our strategic air
foree, a stock of weapons, naval
power, and potential strength on
the ground. Much more of all

this needs now to be brought into
being.”

He rejected any idea that the
U.S. should concentrate on the
defence of the Western Hemi-
sphere, He said ex-President
Hoover’s support of such a policy
carried within itself the seeds of
collapse.

“America,” he said, “can never
become a Gibraltar of self-defence
because solitary self-defence is
never impregnable.”—L.E.S.

cluding myself.

Viewing the books in the ver
well run Barbados Publie Librar
I came across one named “Di:
eases of Poultry” by Ernest Gra
and in the chapter dealing wit!
Fowl Pox or “avian diptheria” he
states that protective vaccination
can give protection 14 days after
treatment.

The “Vaccine” he states, can be
obtained from the Ministry of
Agriculture at New Hove, Wey-
bridge, England and consists c |
a powder which is rubbed in‘



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feathers being plucked out foi
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9 Head 15-was then passed.

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1951

House Pass
$64,806

se @ From page 3
difficult, to get medica! officers,
but yet better could be done. The
medical officer’s salary was once
$80 and it was then $180, he said.
Mr. Ward (E) agreed with Mr.
Mottley.

Dealing with the item “Pay-
ment of two-thirds band fee to
band”, Mr, Allder said that the
Government should stop the
Police Band from playing at cer-
tain exclusive hotels. He felt that
hang yes aT poor bandsmen
out of jobs. :

inTepy Mr. Der saia that ne Ute, TEM SEMEME, a
did not think that anyone had was made by Hon'ble H. A. Cuke
ue oe aes rd cod seconded by Hon’ble J. A.
Everybody knew that Capt. Rai- The Hon'ble the Colonial Secre-
— — his Age were doing a tary to!d the Council that Trinidad
cee ous - and a job for the and Tobago and the Windward

enefit of the public. and Leeward Islands had already

Mr. Mottley said that Capt signified their agreement to join
Raison was among the few Eng- jn the scheme, but although British
lish people in the island who Guiana had not yet decided one
really gave to the island much way or the other, they had agreed
-_ ee me - out of m. ve that , provision should be made

Ss me when people yin t draft estimates for next
as een ightans Ce Rs an oo aS participation in the

‘ y it scheme.
was quite different, The band Participation in the scheme will
attracted crowds wherever it cost Barbados $14,668 with a re-
played and people were always current annual cost of $4,188 based
speetind bienly of Capt. Raison on an allocation = four student
and the band, places at the institute.

There were times when the This information was given by
Police Band only played at Gov- the Hon’ble Colonial Secretary who
ernment House and Queen’s Park, asked members to agree to Bar-
but today the band played all bados’ participation in the scheme.
over the island. He was glad, he said, to have the

Mr. Allder said that he was opportunity of amplifying the
not sve to attack te ae en vee ie see alee
master. ll he was saying was ore the Council, and o ng
that the band should be made to in the background of the proposal.
go to every parish on a particular Soil Cultivation
day once a month, just as waS he first point was that notwith-
done at Queen’s Park . standing the proposals already

He said that he could not made and now under consideration
exonerate the bandmaster from for industrial development, it was
what seemed to be an evil. The generally accepted that the culti-
band played at the Marine and yation of the soil was and always
e er oe Sours _—* would be the wort important in-

ch dustry in Barbados.
dollar. The second point was that small

Mr. F. C. Goddard (E) said that farmers occupied some 20 per
when the Police Band played for cent of the arable area of land,
dances at the Crane-or the Marine gnq formed a considerable and
those were for charity and the jmportant section of the popula-
honourable member should know jjon. The third point was that it
that. : A was a major part of Government’s

Capt. Raison was doing a Very policy to improve the conditions
great service to this colony. © of life of that section of the popu-
was the first Police Bandmaster jation, and indeed of all those
ata as — living in the rural agricultural

: areas,
Christ Church on several occasions ~ Saying he would dwell for a
and he remembered the poe moment on the present economic
playing at Silver Sands one night conditions of the small farmers,
when there was an attendance yyy Turner said that the sub-
i absense 2000 pares woe enjoyed Givision into small holdings pat
je Music Ve , been effected from time to time

If the Senior member for St- i, 4 somewhat haphazard manner.
John would like Capt. Raison to phere had been no plan or organ-
play in St. John, he was sure that jceq “settlements” for the agricul-
ee would be only too tural utilisation of the land in
willing to do so. r , small units.

Dr. H. G. Cummins said pent Until comparatively recent times
he did not know if the eget 4 little or nothing had been made
ber for St. John had ever as St by the Government for the educa-
the Bandmaster to ran nq ton and guidance of the small
John, but he knew that the = farmers. In general they had prac-
had played on two occasions t tised a sugar cane single crop
St. Thomas at the request bad economy, and for many reasons
=. ra, Se eg a pee the averene crop promaction of

at par : oa many sma cultivators was in
bly (ae eee ey eeies stetG some instances so low as to cause
treatment w frustration,
H r for St. John, * ‘
Se setioe. serBnes in mind that Agricultural Extension i
had engagements. There was admittedly much
the Band room for improvement, en that
{ could only be achieved by utijising
Education the ‘the natural resources of Lag erg
to the best economic and socia
¢ advantage of the community. That
partments for which Ge seer in turn would mean a sound agri-
$3,875 was asked, Mr. F. Govern. Cultural extension programme
said that he hoped the Gov the competently and efficiently carried
ment would seriously examine me out by a body of progressive
state of affairs existing at t © farmers with the knowledge and
Mental ——. aud ee ability to make the best use of
small isolation ward a - the land.
tution for people suffering from With the assistance of funds
tuberculosis and it could not granted under the Colonial Devel-
aoe seamen ig seins creer and ry Ack a tes
of cases there. He w - ning was made
senior member for St. Thomas to in 1944 towards the establishment
give him some information as to of an lsleand-wide _ Sento surre
overnment planned to sep- extension service. ‘OS or
aa Coos cases From other in- br erie ‘ Se Euan toe
at the institution. created. nd was
mine or aa was eoannnally passed, the development of six district
| Head 24 Barbados Regiment was stations from which was dissem -
next dealt with. Under item 36 inated practical information for
ked, Mr. application to small holdings.
ie whieh ome ae that if im. It was however becoming in-
i i
Sirted ee ae Sata atten- creasingly evident that little pro-
tion free for themselves and fam- ress towards the achievement of
ite that the same treatmeut the objective would be made un-
aa ~ less the Extension Service Staff
should be extended to other mem a tely trained in agricul-
bers of the rank here as weil Was adequatey tra

; ;, tural and extension methods. A
because he felt that if they were in committee which comprised ‘Mr.

Institute

from the Governor relating

troller of the Development

Under Head an ae
s of $2,332 s voted.
Under Head 23 Medical De-

England they would get that P'""W "Teach, Director of Agri-
treatment ser speaking under culture, Trinidad, Ms. de K.

J ‘at Frampton, Agricultural Adviser to
a dai oes wo geatie tok Colonial Davstogmens snd, Welfare
Bal i and Mr. J. C. Hol ss, Assistan
small colony like this, that bid Adviser for Agricultural Educa-
granted ee - a ded oo. ag eg (apelepmens and
year and were elfare, ha nm appoin' on
to grant $900 more for the same February 27, 1950, to make recom-
purpose especially when there mendations concerning the estab-
were no disturbances .and the jjshment in Trinidad of a Farm
ammunition — not errs saa Institute wot all British Colonies
r Miscellaneous 1 5, in the stern Cari an.
srelephone rentals, transfers: and Committee Appointed
installations, $284 was voted, EX- 46 Committee had been
pensation ' >
gratia payments for coms appointed as a result of meetings
$590. of agricultural experts held in
For Department of Highways February 1950 at the Imperial
and Transport, travelling €x- College of ‘Tropical Agriculture,
$1,500 and for plant tools Trinidad, at which the Director of

penses,

spares and equipment $9,390. Agriculture of Barbados was
To chase a wobbly wheel present.

roller for the Airport, $4,500 was It was proposed that there

voted should be 150 acres made up of
Under Social Welfare there 135 acres .. good arable land, and

were the items Stationery, in- 15 acres of fairly level topland,

travelling expenses the latter portion for siting build-
oma the following sums were ings. The site selected was on

: the Caroni River and was known
300 respectively, $100, $50, and 2°" i Centano Site. The build-

. . ings would be planned according
At the Post Office for tee to the latest proposals to suit the
pay $3,000 Wat tent ee needs of the participating colonies,
wey wean ae extra clerical as- and would probably provide

; $16 accommodation for 50 students.
sistance $1,500; sora ae . The estimated capital cost of a
Transit ails, 900,

Casual 59. student institute was $408,000,
Labour, $200, Postage. Stamps. and it was proposed that an appli-
$6,000. Furniture Fittings. etc. cation be made to the Secretary
$100, Incidentals, $200 and for the of State for the Colonies for a



loss of cash in intransit $74 free grant of $240,000 towards the
The Resolution was then agreed capital cost from the West Indies’
to f ¢ general allocation under the
: C.D. & W. Act. The remaining
capital expenditure would be

shared by the participating’ colo-
Three Fined £2 nies, and Barbados’ share was
expected to be $14,688.
Each ' The recurrent annual cost to
the local Government had been
ALBERT COLLYMORE, Mil- estimated at $4,188, the figures
dred Elise and*Yiola Tudor, all of being based on an allocation of
Baxter’s Road, St. Michael, were four student places. ee
each fined £2 by. His Worship Recruits’ Training
Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell, Senior The Director of Agriculture who
Folice Magistrate of District “A” strongly supported the proposal,
yesterday. ; considered that for the first four
They pleaded guilty of infring- or five years or longer, his depart-
ing the Shop Order Act of 1946. ment would itself require all the
All the offences were committed places available to Barbados for
on December 7. The reports were the training of existing staff and
made by Cpl. Murphy while Sgt. new recruits. Subsequently, and
Murrell prosecuted on behalf of especially as the benefits of the
the Police from information Institute could be appreciated by
received. the general public, the Director of

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Council Approve Farm

For East

Caribbean Area

The Legislative Council yesterday replying to a Message

to the establishment of a Farm

Institute in Trinidad for the Eastern Caribbean, said they
were in favour of the project, and asked that the Comp-

and Welfare Organisation be

told that the Barbados Government is prepared to partici-

Agriculture was confident that

there would be a constant demand
for places either from Government
employees or students earmarked
for private employment.

Moreover, students of the insti-
tute might find employment out-
side of Barbados and later return
to work here with a wider out-
look and greater experience.

It was proposed that the train-
ing will be of the low pass degree
level. It will include work in
practical agriculture with actual
experience in the growing of
crops Which were native to the
Eastern Caribbean, the manage-
ment of all types of livestock and
the use of such organised equip-
ment as the student was likely to
encounter.

Hon'ble H, A. Cuke moved that
the Reply to the Governor be
adopted, and Hon’ble J, A. Mahon
seconded. Mr, Mahon said that
with a constantly rising cost of
living the only way in which Bar-
bados would be able to keep pace
would be by better cultivation
methods.

Hon'ble F. C. Hutson said he
agreed with the proposal, but
thought $408,000 a fairly big sum.
He asked for further information
as to how the figure was arrived
at and detaiis were supplied by
the Hon'ble’the Colonial Secre-
tary.

A Criterion

Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn made two
points. He thought that the West
Indies were depending too much
on Colonial Development and
Welfare Assistance. Taking as a
criterion the manner in which
they were spending money nowa-
days he did not think that the
figure was too great a sum for
the colonies concerned to put up
for themselves.

His view was that when you
were spending someone else’s
money, you were not as careful
with it as when you were spend-
ing your own.

He did not see why the Depart-
ment of Agriculture’s staff should
be selected for the four places
for four or five years or longer
as the Colonial Secretary had
said, He thought that that staff
already had facilities for training,
and that the places at the institute
should be for those who did not
have those facilities,

To the last point the Colonial
Secretary replied that the selec-
tion would be made by the re-
spective Departments of Agricul-
ture, and he had no doubt that
they would give due weight to the
wishes of the Legislature.

* 8ELQUEEN” BRINGS
COPRA

The 44-ton schooner “Belqueen”
arrived from St. Vincent yester-
day with genera] cargo for Bar-
bados.

Included in the cargo were 575
bags of copra, 12 bags of cassava
starch, 30 cases of arrowroot,
seven bags of cocoanuts, five
drums of cocoanut oil and one
bag of eschalot.

The Belqueen is consigned to
the Schooner Owners’ Association.



In The Legislature
Yesterday
COUNCIL

The Legislative Council met at 2 p.m
yesterday. The Clerk tabled a Message
irom the Governor telling the Council
of the appointment of Hon'ble G. D. L
Pile and Dr. C, H. St. John as membery
of the Council for a further period of five
years from January 9, 1951, and another
Message from the Governor informing the
Council of the appointment of Hon'bi«
Dr. A. 8. Cato and Hon'ble K. R. Hunte
as members of the Council as from the
same date,

Documents tabled were as follows:

Resolution passed by the Directors

of the Incorporated Chambers of Com-

merece of the British Carribbean

July, 1950, in connection with the pro-

posed Federation of the B.W.1, Colo-
nies,
Annual Report on the Barbados

Police for the year 199,

The Island Scholarship Regulations, s

1950, ,
The Customs (Amendment)

tions, 1950, No. 2.

The Council adopted a Reply to the
Message of the Governor relating tg the
establishment of a Farm _ Institute
Trinidad for the Eastern Caribbean, and,
completed discussion of the Therapeuti
Substances Regulations. Before complet
ing this discussion, members heard the
Report of the Select Committee which
considered the Regulations.

In place of Mr. A. G. Gittens who ‘5
no longer a member of the Council,
Hon'ble J, A, Mahon and Hon'ble F. C
Hutson were appointed members of the
Board of Management of Agricultural
Credit Societies and the Housing Board
respectively.

The Council adjourned sine dit.

HOUSE

WHEN the House met yesterday Mr
Adams }*i4¢ a Message from the Governor
to the |* suse in reply to the Address from
the Ho. e dated the 12th. September, 1950,
regarding the acquisition of Rosegate
Tenantry, St. John.

Annual Report on the Barbados Police
for the ear 1949; The Island Scholarship
Regulations 1950; The Customs (Amend-
ment) Regulations 1950. No. 2; Reolution
passed by the Directors of the Incorpor-
ated Chambers of Commerce of the
British Caribbean—July 1950, in connec-
tion with the proposed Federation of the
B.W.1, Colonies: Post Office Advanca for
payment of Money Orders to 30th
November, 1950

Mr. Adams ga

Regula-

notice of a Resolution











for $43,509 to plement ite Estimates
1950-51, Part 1 t ag shown In the
Supplem<¢ntary T/ tes 1950-51, No, 35,
which form the Schedule to this
Resolurir

Resolution for $32.400 io sup: ement
the Estimates 19°9-5!.. Part Ii, Capitai,

as shown in the S:on'ementery © 1950-51, No. 36, which form the Schedule
to this Resolution

Resolution for $69,680 to supplement
the Estimates 1950-51, Part II, Capita,
as shown in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-5!, (No. 37, which form the Schedule
to this Resolution

Mr. Cox gave notice of a Resolution
to sanction the Regulations made by
the Governor-in-Executive Committee

under the provisions of Subsection
of Section 2 of
1921 (192°-3)

2)
the Customs Tariff Act

A Resolution to sanction the Regula-
tions made by the Governor-in-Executive
Committee on the Sixteenth da
December, 1950, and laid on the Ts
of the House of Assembly on the ninth
d of January, 1951

The Houe agreed to A Resolution to
place the sum of $64,806, at the disposal
of the Governor-in-Executive Committee
to Supplement the Estimates 1950-51
Part I, Current, as shown in the Supple
mentary Estirnates 1950-51, No. 34, which
form the Schedule to this Resolution

The House adjourned until January 16
at 3 p.m



































Met Death By
Misadventure

After a short deliberation a
nine-man jury returned a verdict
of death by misadventure when
the inquiry into the death of 55-
year-old Gladston Browne of St
George was concluded yesterday.

The inquiry was held by Mr.
A. J. H. Hanschell Coroner of
District “A”.

Gladston Browne was admitted
to the General Hospital and de-
tained on January 4, 1951 after he

fell off the motor lorry G-72
which was being driven along
Constant Road, St. George.

Browne died the next day,

Dr, A. S. Ashby who gave the
medical testimony said that he
performed the post mortem ex-
amination at the General Hospital
Mortuary on January 5 on the
body of Gladston Browne which
was identified to him by his wife
Miriam Browne. The man was
dead for about 22 hours and the
external appearances showed that
his age was about 50—55.

There was a cut about four
inches long on the left arm going
down to the elbow, The lungs
were normal,

In the lower bowels there was
an acute haemorrhage going up-
wards to the kidneys on both
sides. Both pubic bones were
fractured, In his opinion death
was due to fracture, shock and
haemorrhage from injuries re-
ceived, Asked by the Coroner if
he had any idea what could have
caused the injury, Dr. Ashby said
that the injury could have been
caused by a heavy weight falling
on the lower bowels,

Miriam Browne who identified
her husband’s body to Dr. A. S.
Ashby said while carrying his
breakfast for him (Browne) on
January 4 she was told that he
was taken to the Hospital. She
went to the Hospital the same
day and saw him, He was con-
scious,

The next day—January 5—she
was told that he was dead.

Fell Off With Bags

St, Clair Prince of St. George
said he was working on Bulkeley
truck G-166. About 10.30 a.m.
the truck was being driven along
Constant Road and when the
driver had reached Dash Valley
he stopped.

Another truck G-72 on which
Browne was sitting after stopping
beside G-166 tilted over on the
right side of the gutter causing
Browne to fall off with four bales
of bags which it was carrying. He
and others went to Browne's
assistance. They lifted him on
to the road. A few minutes later
he was taken to the Hospital.

Questioned by the Coroner
about the weight of one of these
bales of bags, Prince said that he
has known a bale to weigh about
600 pounds.

Fell Into Trench

Kenneth Farley of St. George
said that he was riding on the
motor lorry G-166 on January 4
about 10.40 a.m, The truck was

going from Bridgetown to Bulke-
ley and when about 30 feet from
Dash Valley Cross Road he sig-
nalled to the lorry which was
travelling behind them—G-72—to
slow down, After this lorry
stopped it tilted over on the right
side causing Browne to fall.

Theophilis Howard driver of
the truck G-166 said he stopped
his truck at Dash Valley to pick
up a man but did not know what
happened on the other truck
which was following him, When
he got out of his truck he only
heard Browne shouting while he
was in the trench.

At this stage Mr. Hanschell
summed up for the jury review-
ing all the evidence of the wit-
nesses. The jury after a short
deliberation then returned a ver~
dict of death by misadventure.

_ Governor
Congratulated

WHEN the House of Assembly
met yesterday, they placed on
record their appreciation of the
Governor of the colony having
been made a knight.

Mr. G. H. Adams asked that
the House do so,

While it was true, he said that
colonial Governors were sooner
or later elevated to the dignity
of a knighthood, some took two
or three years before they at-
tained that honour. He thought
it was an honour to Barbados that
their Governor had not remained
for a long time without that
honour. He had his congratula-
tions and he wanted to offer con-
gratulations on behalf of the

‘' S House,

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson associated
himself with the remarks

illness ! !

3/- PER
Also:

PLEO SSSOSOSSOOOOS

PSS

¢ 66669

A Common Cold

leads to grave

14,0566

Fowls Die

—From



PAGE FIVE



Six A Day

Typhoid

SOWL TYPHOID, which is suspected to have started in the |

Brittons Hill district, is now

affecting poultry keepers in all

parts of the island. It is especially rampant in the Fontabelle
Chapman Lane, Kensington New Road and Lakes Folly

districts. one y
Car Overturns
WENDOLYN WILLIAMS of

Padmore Village, St. Philip,
was taken to the General Hospital
yesterday morning and detained.

Williams was an occupant of
the motor car P-266, owned by
Warren Dottin of Farm Road, St,
Philip and driven by Harold Dot-
tin of the same address, when it
ran into a gutter and overturned
along Sunbury Road, St. Philip at
about 3 o'clock yesterday morning

The car had just turned from
Six Roads on to Sunbury Road
at was extensively damaged

HARLES NICHOLLS of Lower

Carlton, St. James, was
taken to the General Hospital on
Monday in an unconscious con-
dition and detained.

Nicholls was riding his bicycle
along Clinkett Hill Road, St
Lucy, when it became involved
in an accident with another
bicycle, owned and ridden by
Campbell Griffith of Half Moor
Fort, St. Lucy. Both bicycles
were damaged.

RIGADIER E. K. PAGE,

D.S.O., O.B.E., M.C., Com-
mander of the Caribbean area

inspected the Central Police
Station and Fire Brigade Hend-
quarters at 10 o’clock yesterday
morning,

On his tour of inspection he was
accompanied by Colonel R. T
Michelin, Commissioner of Police
and Major R. A. Stoute, Deputy
Commissioner of Police

OME CANES were burnt when
a fire broke out at Lower
Greys Plantation, Christ Church
on Monday, The b'aze was ex-
tinguished, by labourers,
A 22 CALIBRE REVOLVER
serial number 505771, was
stolen from the residence of Eva
Reeves, Bank Hall, between Old
Year's Day and Tuesday, January
5 The incident was reported by
Owen Perkins, owner of the gun
It i valied $20,

fa. ernie HAYNES of Review
Road, Bank Hall, reported
that a motor car seat was stolen
from his home between 8.45 p.m
and 11.50 p.m. on Monday It is
the property of B. Russell of
Black Rock,

Six Burnt
At Searles

Six men, all employed at Searles
Factory, Christ Church, while they
were unloading drums of sulphuric
acid from a lorry in the storeroom
at Searles received first degree
burns when one of the drums
burst yesterday at 3.30 p.m.

They were Seibert Powlett,
32-year-old labourer of St.
Patrick's, Christ Church, Simeon
Bridgeman, 31-year-old chauffeur



of St. Patrick’s, Christ Church.
Clyde Alleyne, 17-year-ol?
labourer of Fair View, Chris!

Church, Edmond Gollop, 31-year
old labourer of Leadvale, Christ
Church, Clyde Brathwaite, 20-
year-old labourer of Brighthiil,
Christ Church, Samuel Callender,
40-year-old Overseer of St
Matthias, Christ Church,

They were all admitted to the
General Hospital. Powlett and
Bridgeman were detained suffering
from very severe burns. The other
four were treated and discharged





“NELSON” DUE ON
SUNDAY

Messrs Gardiner Austin & Co
Ltd., agents for the C.N.S. line:
told the Advocate yesterday that
the Lady Nelson wil] be arrivine
at Barbados at daybreak on Sun-
day, January 14, instead of on
Thursday. They were advised
from Georgetown, British Guiana

From Barbados, the Nelson will
be sailing for Canada via the
British Northern Islands. The
date of her departure from this
port is unknown. Passengers ars
asked to keep in touch with tne
agents.

CSRS ESRSE Sere
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~1 When the

|

|

1
Advocate made
eheck yesterday only a few cas |
were reported by small poult:
keepers in Brittons Hill district

On the other hand Mr. L. A
Clarke of Kensington New Rosc }
said that ten of his fowls had
recently died. He has also foun +
many dead fowls on his land bu
these did not belong to him. On
one occasion he called up th
Sanitary Department to bu
seven, A little later he buried five
that were swept from the canu
on to his land

He said that at the back of hus
home there is another poultry
keeper who lost about 20 fowls
This keeper also has turkeys arc
they also appear to be ill,

Mr. William Patterson of Mess!
J.N,. Goddard & Sons said that
about 12 of the laying fowls a
Mr. Goddard’s’ home, Fontabelix
had died, They became ill durin
the night and by morning the
were dead, He said that before an
affected fow] dies the temperature
rises,

They have now killed all the
other fowls and sprayed the lanc
and fowl houses. He said that thc
Fontabelle district is very swampy
and crowded with mosquitoes
This may be responsible for the
spreading of the illness,

Mrs, J. B, Marsh of Bannatyne
Plantation, Christ Church said tno
she and her husband lost about 29
fowls. They died at the rate o!
five or six per day. The last se'
died just before Christmas.

A nurse at the home of Mr:
T. Sydney Kinch, Graeme Court
Graeme Hall Terrace, told the
Advocate yesterday that Mrs
Kinch had lost about nine or ten
fowls about three weeks ago.

Mr, Geoffrey Allen, Secretary
of the Poultry Association, said
that the disease has not yet
reached the Black Rock distric:
but is affecting many other
districts. In some cases pigeons
are dying but it is not yet known
if they also are being affected b»

typhoid.

Mrs. H, A. Ballou of Deeside
Brittons Hill, said that she once
had three fowls but two died
suddenly,

Mrs. C, L. D, H. Walwyn, who
lives next to Mrs. Ballou, has

about a dozen fowls but none have
been affected, She said that the
fowls are all hearty but not lay-
ing, She is thinking of ze
rid of them.

Miss Grace Yard of Clapham
said that her parents have about
two dozen fowls and turkeys
They are all in the best of health
She has not heard of any cases |
of fowl typhoid in her district. |

A servant at Mr, C, A. Wood's |
home, “The Paddock”, Dalkeith
said that Mr, Wood's fowls are |
very lively and appear to be in

|
|



good health.

Nurse Curwen, speaking on be
half of Mrs, Florence Walrond »: |
Florville, Brittons Cross Road |
eaid that Mrs. Walrond had abou
three fowls and they were well, |



ST. JAMES GETS
IST STREET LAMP

ST. JAMES has got its firs
street lamp. An electric | lamy |
has been installed at Reid's Bay
opposite the fish market. The |
lamp has been set in some yards |
from the street so that the ligh
yeflects into the market. |

LONG VACATION

PUPILS of St. Matthias Schoo
will enjoy another week at home |
During the Christmas vacation
the school was undergoing repair
The repairs have been completec |
but the schoo! is now being cleaned |

RL ELLA LEP SPSS SE

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Department







PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1951








ALT ET SSS
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TG Web he Relig,
ce m

Ltd el For Further Particulars, Apply to: R. M. Jones & Co.. Lid. 2

ME eek ¥ ‘
dyer 8 Agents: Compagnie Generale Transatlantique, Tel. 3814 3
LSOSSSSS SSSI os SSSSLSSS99H0S65S5H09HS5599S HS GOS HGGSOHSSHHGHHGSSOOSOS 9 GHGS GE 656665: >

r id + 64 8 tf. a
LLLLPLPLLELLL LO PVPPLPPLLPLELLLPLPLAP®PPALA API AATF









WEDNESDAY, JANUARY



10, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

BIRTH >









































TELEPHONE 2508

FOR RENT













































BARBADOS ADVOCATE



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



Facilities of the Public Trustee's Office







The General Public are hereby reminded that the Public Trustee
| of Barbados is empowered and willing to receive applications that he















PAGE

‘SHIPPING NOTICES

| ROYAL NETHERLANDS Ce ee
STEAMSHIP CO,

SEVEN











See how it shines

“





























































Sonnae sae " , a | gan ‘ The M.V. “Daerwcod” will ac-
IRNER—On Saturday, January 6th, to —" ‘ . = - . | Sailing from Amsterdam and Dover cept Carg and Passenge f
Evelyn, wife of R. N. Turner, a . be appointed, either alone or jointly with any person or body of | “Bonaire” Sth. éth, January. 1! Se Luci, Se Vineent, Grenas
brother for John 10.1. 51—1n BOULOGNE—St. Lawrence Gap, Fully persons, in respect of ” }S.S. “Cottica” lnd. Srd. February 1 and Aruba Sailing on the 16th
furnished. Vacant January 6th, Dial 78 ‘, s Sailing from Antwerp and Amster- January 1951
DIED 860% 10.1,.51—2n. Wills and Codicils dam—M.S. “Oranjestad” 6th. 19th.
January 1950. The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac-
STREAT—S. H, HOWARD. Yesterday| ESPERANZA—Fully furnished, with (1) Executor, or Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and cept Cargo an Meacaaie for
evening. His funete) leaves his late as ers On St. James (2) Executor and Trustee, or Sao ma ace ae 8th. Janu- a Antigua, Montserrat,
residence, Bloomsbury, St. jomas at | = coast. one -33. ary . $8. “Cottica™ th. 4 a” s s a f -
4 o'clock this afternoon for the Christ 10.1,51—9n (3) Trustee 1951. TT rr nae ae hie sale
Chure! Parisi urch > be, Sailing to Trinidad La Guiara Curacao
Millicen Streat, Doris Seale, Gordon| FLAT — At Sea View, Upper Bay St. oe : Intestates Estates Ete.--M.S. “Oranjestad” 2nd February B.W.1I. SCHOONER OWN-
arn J. E. Webster. speasite. Beg Mansion. From Ist January, Administrator, with or without the will annexed and either with ay : | ERS ASSOCIATION. I
cued a on premises. = " a “ ms aili t Plymouth, Antwer i S ASS ~, Inc,
iN MEMORIA m 8,12.50—t.£.n.|& full or a limited grant, in respect of estates of intestate deceased Asaieacdenn- M.S. Willemstad’ aged
} M secepsioeiniggneemren « be erso’ 4 January 1951 | Telephone:
ae oe | ose, | Perna ot smaller value than £3,000 and where the persons benefi Tttaiies enedoaik saa sation | phone: 4047
In loving memory of our dear mother | Bathsheba, to approved tennant. Linen | cially entitled are persons of small means. available). {
1 7 , bruary . P. SSON, > ve = anand
THERESA ELFREDA CARMICHAEL |S srg. For particulars, diat 3000. any Wills Settlements or other instruments creating Trusts ee ey ee <=
7 e 0 7
January 10th 1948, day except Sunday. 10.1,51—t.f.n or by order of Court
“A faithful mother, a faithful friend a “ 7. 1 Ordi Trustee
Gn herve, always could’ dopend "|, UNEURGIBEED, ELAT — At “BRIAR. oe
At oe oe Rock, St, Michael, Dial 3472. H. Blair .
My thoughts are on the lonely grave” | Bannister. 6.12.50—t f.n. : (3) Judicial Trustee ’ ‘
Breck .OneD., ideuahier). Charles | “ROOM — Unfurnished and Garage. The main advantages to be gained from the appointment of the
a), am w, Leon | pesidential area. A little over 3 miles Public Trust are:—
Carmichael — (grand-children), William | ¢-om town. Apply: X.X. ¢/o Advocate e ustee ° ° OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Griffith (son-in-law), Edna Carmichaei ? : nae 10.1,51—Sn (1) Small Expenses with
(daughter-in-law). 10,1.50—2n. a a x
, WINSLOW —Cattiewaall for the months (2) Avoidance of payments of premiums to a guarantee v, ; Due
of February to July. Apply to Mrs, W. T. Society esse Fr. ei
FOR SALE Gooding, Strong Hope, St. Thomas. - cate : ‘ a Leaves Barbades
Pe aa leah a 7.1.51.—3n. (3) Continuity of Office, the Public Trustee being a cor- S.S. “LAURENTIAN FOREST” M/brough &
AUTOMOTIVE y ae poration sole with perpetual succession. ; Y andon 6th Jan. $2nd Jen.
CAR One ll) Chet can | WURLIC SALES (4) Government Guarantee, except in ‘cases beyond the S.S. “PLANTER” -. «. London 13th Jan. 26th Jan.
be seen between the hours of 5 to 6 p.m, ; trol of the Public Trust } S.S. MULBERRY HILL - London 13th Jan. 29th Jan.
control o e ic ee. | ss. “ ”
end any hour on Sunday. “The Glen”, wa ail . ft rticnsl be ‘obtained f HE Q UA LITy List { 5.8. “FACTOR “ .. Glasgow &
Dalkeith, 708, Tel, _6.1.51-—8n. AUCTION pplication forms and other particulars may be obtained from METAL PO PE PEN Tike oh L,/pool 20th Jan. 3rd. Feb.
LORRY — 1937 Federal Lorry with Under ° — —|the Public Trustee’s Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown. SS. N ee & a
good tyres. Can be seen at Fort Royal The Diamond Hammer 31.12.50—4n, .ondon 27th Jan. 11th Feb.
Garage. 5.1.51—5n. yee eee ae from Miss ——
eran are on eee o ps, I wi t her houre,
CAR — Renault Sedan in good working | Rendevous, Worthing Fen * Wednesday HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
order, new Batteny, Tyre: in excellent! next the 10th beginning at 12.30 o'clock POST OFFICE NOTICE a == aS co
condition, M. C, M. Hunte — Room 311.| her household furniture which includes: FURNITURE REMOVED WITH ee Vessel For Closes in Barbados
Plantations Building. Phone ba rd } Bahog. Dining Table with 4 Chairs, AIRMAILS \ WANTED S.S. “DEFENDER” London end Jany/early Feb.
1.51— og. Couch, jarge Carpet, 3 ; ; i i .
mn ? : Mahog Rockers, 2 Mahog. Rail Chairs, With effect from Saturday, 13th January, air mails for Dominica CARE. For further information apply to - - -
TRUCK—One 1940 Chevrolet Truck 1 | 9 Breakfast Tables with 4 painted Chairs, d St. Vin- 4 . ‘ . ri ai ‘ PP
good condition. Tyres good, please} Mahog. Wardrobe, 1 Vanity, 1 Mahog.| 2" . Vincent will be closed at the General Post Office as follows: — |
contact Keith Rayside, Upper Black | Chest of Drawers, 1 Painted double Dominicr 9.00 a.m. Saturday = i A smal] furnished House DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.-—Agents ,
Rock. 10.1.51—3n. | Hedstead, spring and mattress, 2 hair St. Vin_cat +h 4k: oak Mewes pS {, Near the seaside for about {{) Nena nics
Mattresses, 2 Mirrors, 1 Kitchen Cab{- , , : ee y — 6 months. Dial 8613. ‘ rekon j =
ELECTRICAL Tita Larder, i oaeetion of Pictures, do. os a 9.00 a.m. Thursday TRUCKING __ i Canadia N ti ] St hi
Si ea a ae ee by Ramee: mails and many other Home| Schedules should be amended accordingly. tie n a 1ona eams ps
model as new excellent: daylight recep- ti Terms Cash. D.Arcy, A. Scott, Auc-| General Post Office, en eee eee oe va SOUTHBOUND
tion, Price reasonable. Pane ae oneer. §.1.51—4n, 8th January, 1951. 9.1.51—2n = iontetal ene ooo . Cee eats
we ~| I have been instructed by Messrs, Da “CAN. CHALLENGER” ~- 3 Jan - 13. Jan. 13 Jan
ef 3 ‘
Costa & Co. Ltd. to sell at their Ware- j , “LADY RODNBEY" 17 Jan 19 Jan 28 Jan. 29 Jan.
FURNITURE tah: in Ctand: Lenk: Gace ireday WANTED | Extra care takeh of Furniture | “LADY NELSON” 1Feb 3 Feb. 12 Feb, 13 Feb.
iatatnite aie —__——=]| 11th at 1 p.m. over One hundred Steel | FOR YOUR INSURANCE val. } “CAN. CHALLENGER" 15 Fet 25 Feb, 25 Feb.
RALPH BEARD offers Large Painted | Grums. Terms Cash, ' NEEDS — CONSULT Personal Supervision. ST JAMES “LADY RODNEY" 3 Mar 6 Mar 14 Maz. 15 Mar.
ae aa ny cee cine D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer, “ ij ANDREW D. SHEPPARD Estimate f-eely given. Dial 330% . “LADY rattncine 19 Mar 21 Mar, 30 Mar, 31 Mar
’ " 6.1.51—4n. } , r ‘CAN. rf 2 Apr ~ 12 Apr, 12 Ap
Tables $25.00 h. 3 ft. 6 ins. Vono HELP j Representing . “ ” sd
Springs complete with bed-ends $35.00, a URAL | Gt Gee eae | Confederation Life Association BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER tas con wihadanae eiole'® LADY RODNEY 16 Apr. 18 Apr. 27 Apr 27 Apr.
pvnpainted Kitchen Tables $8.00 ech UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | previous experience need apis.” Apols ||| © RIDGETOW® SARBADOS. Somers Se Me acres of yery desirable land |fj| NO#T#BOUND Arrives Baile Arrives Arrives Arrives |
eeanae from $8.00 upwards. Also a large wince actons xpouives from the In-| in person, E, L. Ward, Oldbury Factory, | Tel. 2840 ease with sea frontage which may Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifax .
ra ; tl ompany I wi . | St. —8n. | sunrleeenea e : i £
variety of New Mahogany Furniture view- | Tyson. Jones, eles Tid Eee Cee 6 ONE Mere eect SS be sold in half acre lots if “LADY NELSON 14, Jan, 25 Jan, 26 Jan om ©
eee ion iv atdwcod Alley, | Rext Empire Theatre on Friday, January | GVERSEER At Woodland Plan. | = =SaaasaaasasaasaaS SS | required. LADY RODNRY”” 10 Feb. 12 Feb, 21 Feb. 22 Feb la
ial oe ’ ae See S 1 oe. tNehhien es ee eee car | tation, St. George. Apply in person with NIVE ty ust t an ” LADY RODNaY" 7 ies 3 oa . oe oat
. 1. . a y Fire). Sale at 2 p.m. Terms ‘ioe: : rae U ERSIT J Wha IW ted menace § wt 27 Mar ar 6 Apr 7 Apr ~=
Cash, Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer, seer ues: 5.1.51—Sn. | OF THE an en , “LADY NELSON" 1s Aue Agr, SS Ape. a6 Apr.
LIVESTOCK ar: 7.1 $1.—sn, CPUPHL ASSISTANT wanted by the EXTRA-MURAL DE- That is what nearly John M. Bladen LADY >» RODNEY’ 10 May, 12 May, 21 May. -— 92 May
- eam + ~ | Cathedral ©: st. ‘Y H if
BROOD MARE — Thoroughbred mare Thivecey ite as at WeaLar oy comtenioant * Acmiy ae ate io G. | PARTMENT. ov when ahe sees the eer tone a Ppt Sets Teens re vewels fitted with cold storage cham.
wea Git by, olaus tof Waa: | Boreas 1h at 3 paen tt cAbaIS™ | fuuion Bena?” ine’ wil A course of Lectures msl tis “westen REAL ESTATE AGENT et eee
= — ‘ Upholstered r 10,1.51—2n 8 eelanininenindecale
Jetsam. Apply to F. E. C, Bethel, Mapdgorl, invdieee “caine! Pree pats, echt ial ce VL Ae ea nm eed on at the Gas Showrooms AUCTIONEER ‘
Friendship, St, Michael, Phone 4184, er oil stove, lantern, > SECRETARY for ROCKLEY GOLF complete with, Flints. . 5 GARDINER ALSTIN ae co. _ e
» _ bedsteads, P hk ts... 44e. each . gents,
7,1.51—3n. | springs, mattresses, chest ‘of drawers,} CLUB. Salary $100.00 per month to- MUSIC APPRECIATION eytra Flints ....,..... : O4c. each PLANTATIONS BUILDING _———————————————————————————————
meri ives Jie ete Se mirrors, wash stands, basins, canvas cots | &*ther with free quarters in flat over b GET ONE TO.DAY oT
‘ BULLS = ewe wt eee os ee = Westinghouse Radio, pial House, containing two bedrooms, = oe ' , ’Phone 4640
wo years old a sey e ramophone, Perambulator & | living room, closed verandah etc. also i
stock at the Pine, One, one year old.| Go Cart and other useful items. Term:| free light, water and taxes, Knowledge Miss Marjorie Griffith —— ress PASSAGES TO EUROPE

by pure bred Holstein bull out of 40) Cash. Dial 2947. R. Archer McKenzie

pt. Holstein cow. Appiv F. E. C. Bethel,
Friendship, St. Michael, Phone eM :
7151—3n

MECHANICAL

BICYCLES Phillips Carrier Bicy.
cles. THE GENERAL AGENCY CO.,
Itd., High St. §.1.51—6n.

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQU&£S — Of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs ete. at Gorringes Antique Shop
acioining Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.50—t.f.n.















AMM-I-DENT TOOTH POWDER—Yrhis
caries control aid, supplies for many
hours the ammonium ion which has
been found lacking in cavity-suscep-
{ible individuals, Caries Means TOOTH
DECAY.

Amm-i-dent is made up of small
particles that are dissolved between the
teeth
mouth with

It can be
Store,

this solution after meals.

obtained from any
10.1.51—7n.
——$—$—$—$—$—$——$—_——

EGGS,—Sittings of Pure Bred Barred
Plymouth Rock eggs, from Cup winning
Exhibition birds. $3.60 per dozen. In-

fertiles replaced. John Alleyne, Ebworth, | pujiding at Lower Bay Street, Nr. Man-

St. Peter, Phone 91-20.
7.1.51—3n, S.Tu.W.





Fresh Supplies of

URODONAL—The remedy for Arthritis,
Rheumatism, Obesity and Acidity at] OT Barage.
Collins, 9.1,50—2n.

For that Cough
Respiratory
Collins. 9,1.51—2n.

INCUBATOR,—One Buckeye Kerosene
Oi) burning Incubator, in first class con~-
dition. Reason for selling owner has two.
Price $60.00, John Alleyne. Ebworth, St.
Peter, Phone 91-20. 7.1.51.—3n.

LADIES! Embrotderei Anglaise in
beautiful designs and colours just open-
ed for you. Yes! It's at THANI’S
Pr.
st.









ain
“wm, Henry St. Dial 3466 and Swan
14.12,50—t.f.n

—_—<—$—$—$— $< — —
PERMANENT needles for your record
player, and needles of all kinds. Price









hour: after just washing out the/ Kensington New Road.

Drug | kitchen, toilet and bath etc.

tnd Affections of the| The price of the land is $1.00 per sq.
track PULMO BAILLY at| ft.

7.1.51.—5n.

REAL ESTATE

D=SIRABLE Dwelling houre called
“BREEZELEY” standing on approxi-
mately 1 rood 30 perches of land at
Maxwell Coast Road, Christ’ Church.

The house contains open Verandah,
Drawing room, Dining room, Breakfast
room, Kitchen. Three bedrooms with
aressing room: and running water,
downstairs. One large bedroom and
bathroom upstairs. Usual conveniences
downstairs. Electricity throughout.
Three servants’ room and conveniences
in yard. Garage for two cars.

The above property will be set up
for sale by Public competition at our
Office James Street on Friday 19tt
January 1951 at 2 p.m,

Inspection by appointment. Dial 8229.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitor?
7.1.51—1in,









t



“New Bungalow",
Containing two
Drawing and. Dining room:,
For par.
ticulars apply to F. A. Marshall. Phone
596. 4.1.51,—6n.

6,816 Square feet of land with a front-
age of 72 ft and a two torey wall

BUNGALOW

bedrooms,





ning & Co.

At Pinfold Street Nr. Roebuck Street,
One small property. This property can
be used as a residence and work shop
Price small,

At White Park Nr. Barbados Foun-
dry, 5,586 Square feet of land and house.



and the house will
nothing.
Will those persons who wanted to

be given for











thal.
& CO., Me Gregor and Broad Street

of Golf an advantage. |

Apply by

ferences, to — The Secretary, Golf Club,
Rockley.

GENERAL SERVANT -
references and be willing to sleep
Apply: Blue Vista, Rockley New Road,





WATCH R
Apply





MISCELLANEOUS

Information
abouts
CAMPBELL,
St.
Mrs, D.- Burnett, c/o Mrs. P. Cyrus, Las
celles Plantation,

of
Michael



FOWLS FOR EATING

ity, Apply

son Restaurant, Broad St

OLD GOLD
Highest
LIMA & CO., Me Gregor
Street.

pri



HOUSE,—Unfurnished
from 1st March. Five or six bedrooms. On
Bus route near City, Write stating _rent
to J. R. Kirton,
House,

St.





Malvern Academy

EDENVILLE, CHEAPSIDE
This school will re-open
16th January at 9,30 a.m. New pupils |

letter only, forwarding re-



9.1.51—t.f.n
Must have
in

10.1,51—2n

EPAIRER-—Credentials essen-
to ALFONSO B. DE LIMA

9.1.51—3n. |

concerning the where- /
Mrs, GRACE MEDFORD or
formerly of Brittons Hill

up to 1949. Please contact

St. James.

9,1,51—2n

Any
Green

quan-

Teddy Jones, Dra-



§.1.51—t.f£.n



description |
ALFONSO B. DE
and Broad
9.1.51—6n.

of
ice paid,

every

house or fiat

c/o Belgownie Guest
Mary's Street, Antigua. |
7 1§1—4n

on Tuesday}

|

AUCTION SALE

Furniture

Cash on



Recommencing Wednesday,

Jan. 17th

at QUEEN’S COLLEGE

at 8.00 p.m.

TO-DAY

at 11.30 a.m.

and Household
at

““BLACKMAN’S”

St. Joseph.
fo) of Hammer

AUCTIONEER

John M. Bladen

AFS., F.V.A.

Phone 4640, Plantations Building.







get a property at Hastings on the Sea/| will be interviewed on Monday 15th at
between Harts Gap and Rockley get in| 9.30 a.m.
touch with me. I can offer a few, F. L. MORRIS,
D'ARCY A. SCOTT, Headmaster va
Real Estate Agent & Auctioneer 10,1,51—2n
6.1.51—3n.
_ ‘
ny
PUBLIC NOTICES
0, } : Oincent
NOTICE sit °







$1.08. Records of all kinds too. A. PARISH OF ST. ANDREW.
RNES i is 22.12.50—t.f.n. The following is the result pf 2 Poli
Bee ae = taken by me at the Vestry Room, St
SCALES — Platform Scales (500 | Andrew, to-day for determination of
Lape.) THE GENERAL AGENCY CO.,| of the election of Vestrymen for the
B'dos Ltd. Phone 4517. yeer 1951.
5.1.51—6n. | NAMES. VOTES
ens | Mrs, V. E, Rock .... . 16%
SAFE—One Large Fire-Proof Safe in| Messrs. J. A. Haynes . 159
perfect condition, Dimensions inside | BH. S. Vaughn ¥o3d peas lio
3 feet wide by 5 feet high. Apply | D. A. Foster ............ 155
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Telephone No.3925. | G. L. Farmer 139
4.1,50—t.f.n. | S. A. Worrell 136
ie L. D. Gill . os 11s
TRAILER — Locally built, capacity | Mc, C. Chandler 1a
4 tons. At Woodland Plantation St | W. W. Foster : 113
George. 5.1.51—5n | W. S. Benjamin . : ae . 12
The abive candidates were duly de-
YACHT “Eagle Centre Board 15 ft. | elared elected Vestrymen,
3 ins. long, 5 ft. 6 ins, wide with two] Mr. E. E. Foster 108
sets of sails. Newly painted, entered 1951} Mrs E, ©, Bourne .. v3
season, Dial 4611 or 8155, Miss V. E, Foster 87

10,1.51—3n.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to. my_ wife ALBERTHA
CODRINGTON (nee Codrington) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
araone else contracting any debt or
debts in my vame unless by a written
order signed by me.

Signed FRED CODRINGTON,
Three Houses Hill.
9,1.51—2n









sagen meetin tease

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to ny wife DORIS DOWNES
imee Hope) as I do not hold myself
respon"ible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me

Signed AUDLEY DOWNES,

Bathsheba,

St. Joseph
9.1.51—2n
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife TRA MILLAR
‘nee Phillips) as I do not hold myself
for her or anyone else

responsible

contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me
Signed EDGAR MILLAR
Ellington,
St. George.
9.1.51—2n.

ee cere
The public are hereby warned “ugains'
giving Phredit to my wife CELSSTINE
CHANDLER (nee Roachford) as I do not
hold myself re-ponsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
igned by me,
” Signed RANDOLPH CHANDLER,
No, 76 Housing Scheme,
Deacon’s Road, St. Michael.

9.1.51—2n,
LOST

BULL MASTIFF DOG in St. Andrew
Joseph Districts. Colour
Brown-collar and
Peward for returr

Thoma







ud

Mr. J. H. Bovell oa Bine
of which six

There were 225 votes cast
were spoiled
Sed. W. W. WORRELL,
Sherift
8.1.51—In



NOTICE

PARISH OF 8ST. ANDREW
Applications will be received by the
undersigned up to Thursday, Jan, 11th,
for one vacant Vestry Scholarshi
(girl) tenable at the Alleyne School.
Applichnts must be children of Parish-
ioners in Straitened circumstances and
between the age of 11 and 12 years.
Applications must be accompanied
by Certificates and applicants must
present themselves to the headmaster
at the Alleyne School to be examined on
Friday January 12th at 9.30 a.m
Signed C. A, SKINNER,
| Vestry Clerk,
} St. Andre



NOTICE
Re: ESTATE of
JOSEPH ALONZA PERRE
deceased
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al!
percons having any debt or claim upon
or affecting the Estate of Joseph Alonza
Pezre sometimes called Joseph Alonza
Peer late of The Garden Land, Country
Road in the parish of Saint Michael in
this Island who died in this Island on
the 2ist day of January 142, are hereby
required to send in particulars of their
claams duly attested to the undersigned
C/o Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors, of
No, 14 James Street, Bridgetown, on or
before the 15th day of Februany 1951.
| after which date I shall proceed to dis-
| tribute the awets of the said Estate
among the parties entitled thereto hav-
ing regard to the debts and claims only
| of which I shall then have had notice
and that I shall not be liable for asset
so distributed to any person of whose
debt or claim I shall not have had
notice at the time of such distribution
AND all persons indebted to the said
E-tate are required to settle their ac- |
counts without delay.
Dated this 6th day of December 1950 |
CHARLES BERESFORD BRANDFORD |
Qualified Executor of the Estate of |
Joseph Alonza Perre, deceased |
13.12.50—4n. |

|





i




i

Following new Schedule by B.G. Airways beginniv

15th JANUARY, 1951, is announced:

TRINIDAD—ST. VINCENT .. Tuesdays—Fridays
BARBADOS—ST. VINCENT.. Mondays—Thursdays
BARBADOS—DOMINICA Mondays.

For Particulars apply - - -

B.W.T.A.

Port-of-Spain







DIAL





ATTENTION !!
FACTORY

B.W.LA.

Bridgetown

si i a sl dlcirelaneaiaitaaaallily
er

MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—

GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

Ranging from }, in. upwards

MILD STEEL

Flats, Rounds, Squares /; all Sizes

BOLTS & NUTS—AIl Sizes

FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST. MICHAEL

4528



effects |









——————

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for sail-
ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or

West Indian Paintings
b




















































q A]
% ” [0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH Rotterdam, Single fare £170; usual reductions for children,
ROBERT JAMES we
MAC LEOD The name KIENZLE on any watch sae == —————
4
on % Sera Guarantee of the
EXHIBITION Se eielsctae tah
at’ the JOHNSON’S STATIONERY CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
BARBADOS MUSEUM las just received some samples
Garrison GYedding ait Clocks nO (French Line)
JAN. as 318T. Coloured Flower Glass for Front
Doors is also being opened by S.S, “GASCOGNE” Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via
LL WORKS FOR SALE JOHNSON’S HARDWARE seperti and Guadeloupe on January
3rd, 1951.
; SOOOCSSOSOSS —— S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao,
ocegeia and Jamaica on January 17th,
OU,
S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via
Martinique and Guadeloupe on January
| 28th, 1950,
All ships accepting Passengers, Cargo and Mail. -
S.S. “GASCOGNE” First Class passages Only.
8.8. “COLOMBIE” First, Cabin and Tourist Class passages.
For further particulars apply to: —
) >
| R. M. JONES & CO. LTD.-Agenits.
His Excellency the Governor will | -

present the Insignia of the M.B.E,

We can offer best prices on

EXPANDED METAL

These prices cannot be repeated so
get your requirements now,

HE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets.

to Captain CE. Raison,
at 4.45 p.m. on the
at District “A”.

A.R.C.M. {
12th January ;
This will

followed by a

MUSICAL RIDE :

BY



















Of Interest to Travellers

The Mounted Troop of the
Barbados Police

AND

on Land. Sea, or Air

BEATING THE RETREAT with
a Drill Display.

THE PUBLIC ARE

WARDROBE SUIT CASES
(SKIN & HIDE)

FROM $38.00 to $98.00 each

TRAVEL-LITE
WARDROBE BAGS
$50.92 each

INVITED,



Calling

all
WEEK-END BAGS

(PURE LEATHER) =
$42.00 each

PLANTERS’ BRIEF BAGS
$23.50 & $26.46 each

LEATHER FOLIO CASES
$16.95 & $21.91 each

Mousewives

to BRIGHTEN
up THE
HOME

We can supply you with - - -
CONGOLEUM in various sizes and attractive designs
RUGS in various sizes and attractive designs

— Also —
LEATHER CLOTH in assorted célours

All at Reasonable Prices
Try us before making your purchase elsewhere

BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LTD. |)

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
No. 16 Swan Street ’Phone 2109, 4406 & 3534.
ss enimmcceraiiin air eenarninecerrtnatiteneeenpuamtmamnmmerersinigcinniced \

OBTAINABLE AT

WM. FOGARTY LTD.









PAGE EIGHT



Australians |
Retain Ashes

SYDNEY, Jan. 9

Fighting against great odd
from the time two of their fron
line bowlers were injured on tho
Becond day, England were beaten
by an innings and 13 runs by
Australia on the fourth day of the
third Test match here.

Australia, who had won thi
first two matches, in the best-
of-five series thus made certain
of retaining the mythical “ashes”
emblematic of cricket supremacy
between the two countries.

Australia gained a first innings
lead of 136 runs when they were
all out for 426 at lunch in reply
to England’s total of 290.

Then, aided by superb spin
bowling by 34-year-old Jac}
Iverson, Australia shot England
—— in their second innings for
123.

Iverson, who was _ probably
playing in his last Test match
claimed six wickets for 27 runs
in less than 20 overs, eight of
which were maidens,

Trevor Bailey, the England’
fast bowler who fractured hi:
‘thumb when batting in the first
innings, pluckily came out to ba
again when six England wickets
were down for 119 and was
undefeated at the end. England’s
other causualty, Douglas Wright,
could not bat owing to his
strained groin muscle

Australia lost their remaining
four wickets when play was re-
sumed today for the addition o*
64 runs to the overnight total
Keith Miller, the brilliant all-
rounder, completed his century
and went on to make 145 not out
He hit one six and six fours.

Actually the last four batsmen
fell in the space of 23 minutes
for 24 runs. England’s second
innings lasted only three and a
half hours. Iverson, flighting the
ball cleverly, clean bowled four
of his victims, th@ ather two
being snapped up at the wicket
by Don Tallon. His final analysis
was one of the best in the whole
history of England-Australia tes
cricket.—Reuter.









jon\*
| fated) F
Salih



“ton @epress Service.

Preparing For |







savagely,
at least
legs.



KID RALPH (left) and



THE LADY LOOKS ON

Kid Francis sign for their return championship contest.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Others in the picture

are sitting, left to right: Mrs. E. Powdhar, Manageress of Kid Ralph, Mr. L. B. Fields (centre) promoter,

and standing Ben Jones, Ralph's trainer, Mr. Claude Ramsay, Boxing correspondent,

trainer of Kid Francis.

Iverson Sealed
England’s Fate

From W. J. OREILLY
SYDNEY CRICKET GROUND, Jan. 9.
The off-spinner Iverson settled. the outcome of the third

Test and the destination of the AShes within a few minutes |

of taking the ball.

His first ball to Washbrook. bit
made pace and turned
nine inches across the

_ The sight of that ball was siffi-
‘lent to forecast the result of the

game and estimate the time of its

ermination. What a_ pity for
\ustralian cricket that Iverson's
‘areer is destined to be so short.
fad he come to the game as a
oung man this year with all his
resent abilities, he would assur-
dly have become one of the all-
ime great bowlers.

On such a pitch as ‘this one to-
lay, he was quite unplayable. On

gasy pitches unresponsive to spin,
ae bowls
demand constant respect, but on
spinning wickets he is definitely
a first class match winner.

accurately enough to

May Meet W.1.

He may,.remain in the game to

meet the West Indies next season,

but there is no likelihood of him
visiting England in 1953. But his
success here adds importance to
fattersall’s belated invitation to
join the M.C.C. team. I have not
seen this young man bowl, but his
performances in England last
season are sufficient to make him

a very welcome addition.

Off spinners are the vogue in
present day Test cricket. Austra-
lia has relied upon them for seven
of the last eight Tests against

° ' England,
Olympic Games | 'Pattersall will find that Austra-

'
; OSLO.

Preparations for the Winter
Olympic Games to be held in Oslo
from February 14 to 25, 1952, are
reported well under way,

All competitions except the
grand slalom and downhill races,
which will be held at Norefjell,
two hours by car from Oslo, will
be held inside the city limits.

Norway's first bob-sled track is
under construction and will be
tasted this winter, The Olympic
slalom track is nearly completed
The ski elevator wil] be ready
this winter and the track will
‘then be opened to the public.

A new ice-hockey stadium is
being constructed and the famous
Holmenkollen Ski Jump is being
completely rebuilt in readiness for
the Olympic Games.

The tower of the ski jump is 140
feet high, and the take-off is in
fact a three-storey building con-
taining a restaurant and ski mus-
eum.

Jumps of 230 feet are inade at
Holmenkollen nowadays but when
the first contest was held there
in 1892 the winner jumped 45 feet

The alpine events during Hol-
menkollen week from February
18 to 25, 1951 are attracting great
interest, as continental skiers re-
gard the slalom and downhill
Traces as dress-rehearsals for the
1952 winter Olympics.

The Clympic’s organising com-
mittee is tackling the accommoda-
tion problem in an ambitious
manner. A billeting office has
already been opened in Oslo for
the Winter Olympic Games.

A hotel, the largest in Scandina-
via, is nearing completion in the
centre of Oslo and will be put at
the disposal of the Olympic au-
thorities as a press centre.

In the Oslo suburb of Sogn
accommodation is being built for
the contestants in two-storey
blocks, which after the Games wili
be used to house Oslo students.

The sale of tickets for the
Games will begin in the spring of
1951.—INS.

Do It Every

PIENRy IS NOT ONE To PUT
OFF. HE SIGNED UP AGAIN
TWO PAIRS OF SOX PER



te:
SZ
M
ol MIATA
WONTS RESBRVED.
.

f) —,
By, KING FEATURES SYHDICA

tne, WOR:

lian wickets call for much

‘more finger exercise in off spin-

ning than do the English.

On most of our pitches, it is
difficult to make the ball turn
during the first two days of a
match, This comes as a heart-
break to young English bowlers.

Trouble

But when the ball does begin tu
turn late in the match troubie
brews, Off spinners are not goou
stock bowlers in this country.
Notice the wary manner in which
Hassett used Iverson in the first
innings. Bradman too seldom
called on Johnson for long
stretches in the early stages of
a match,

Australian batsmen do not mind
hitting with the general tide of
the spin if the spin is not biting.
Laker will remember that. It
young Tattersall can spin the ball
and does not loft it slowly in the
ulr as some English off-spinners
do, he has reasonable prospects of
success,

Had he been here for this
match he would have begun his
tour under the best possible con-
ditions, What joy he would have
Seen to Brown and Bedser, A
reliable spinner of either type
eg or off, would have got resuits
fer England,

Stein Task
Bedser will give Statham a
warm welcome. This youngster
faces a stern assignment, A big
heart, a sound constitution and
limitless energy are the mail
qualifications for fast medium
bowlers in this country.

Brown’s team has. done an
excellent job here. They have
shown up many chinks in our

ericket armour. We are not nearly
so complacently satisfied about
ourselves as we were before they
arrived.
The scores:—
England Ist Innings 20

AUSTRALIA—Ist Innings
K. Archer c Evans b Bedser au
A, Morris b Bedser _., 0
A. L. Hassett © Bedser b Brown 70
N. Harvey b Bedser 39
K, Miller not out 145

Time

THINGS
GET
By MAIL**

=

UK



S. Loxpemn ey Bedser b Brown 17
D. Tallon, Lb.w. b Bedser 18
Ian Johnson b Brown 7
Lindwall Lb.w. b Brown i
Bill Johnston run out 0
{verson run out 1

Extras: (3 byes, 7 legs! 10

Total: 426

BOWLING ANALYSIS

q M R Ww
4

Bedser 43 4 107
36 4 142 0
Brown 44 4 153 4
Compton 6 1 4 0

ENGLAND—2nd Innings

Hutton ¢ Tallon b Iverson 9
Washbrook b Iverson a4
Simpson ¢ Tallon b {verson 0

Compton ec Ian Johnson b Bil! John-
ston 23
Parkhouse run out 15
Brown b Iverson 18
Evans b lan Johnson 4
Bailey not out 0
Bedser b Iverson 4
Warr b Iverson 0
Wright (absent) 0
Extras; (1 bye, 5 legs) 6
Total ; 123

BOWLING ANALYSIS

o M R Ww
Lindwall 4 1 12 0
Miller 6 2 5 0
Iverson 194 8 27 6
Ian Johnston 10 2 32 1
Bill Johnston n 6 31 1

}

|

What’s on Today

Exhibition of R. J. Mac.
Leod’s Oil Paintings at
Barbados Museum — 10
a.m.

Inquiry into death of Ed-
ward Blackman at Boarded
Hall Station—10 a.m.

Auction Sale, Blackmans, St.
Joseph (J. M. Bladon) —
11,30 a.m, °

Meeting, Council of Cham-
ber of Commerce, when
the Council will discuss
the possibility of Trans
Canada Airlines carrying
mails between the U.K.
and Barbados—2 p.m,

Meeting of General Board
of Health at the office of
the Director of Medical
Services, Wharf — 2.30

p.m.

Plaza Theatre (Bridgetown)
“The Fountainhead” —4,45
& 8.30 p.m.

Empire Theatre, “The Mini-
ver Story” — 4.45 & 8.30

p.m

Aquatic Club Cinema, “Mir-
acle On 34th Street” — 5
& 8.30 p.m. .

Royal Theatre, “Raiders of
Ghost City’—4.30 & 8.30

p.m
Globe Theatre, “Buck Pri-
vates”, “Salome Where

She Danced”—4.45 & 8.30
p.m

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.12 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.51 p.m.
Moon (First Quarter):
uary 15
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 6.10 a.m., 5.54

m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington): Nil
Temperature (Max.): 83.5° F
Temperature (Min.): 73.0° F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E.,
(3 p.m.) E.N.E,

Jan-

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.982,

(3 p.m.) 29.881

By Jimm

So TopAY HE GETS AN OFFER
THIS IN THE MAIL +s
MORAL: “MAKE ’EM PITCH TO ¥4, KID!”









and Kid Edwin,



W. GERMANY PLANS

CIVIL DEFENCF.

y BONN, Jan, 9.
West Germany. is planning civil
people,
the Interior Ministry announced.
“Security zones” are being dis-
cussed and a report has been sent

defence of its 48,000,000

to the Allies.—Reuter.



' Abus dee td ewe

Breakfast Foods

“oS.



Fine



Y. M: P. C.
| DANCING — FLOOR SHOW — ONE ACT PLAY
| POLICE DANCE ORCHESTRA

| SATURDAY 13th January 8.30 p.m.

ADMISSION:

Tornadoes Meet
Cyclones Saturday

THE second match ‘n the Polo
Club’s Cup tournament will take
place at the Garrison on Saturda;
lith at 4.15 p.m. The match is

between Cyclones (Red) and
Tornadoes (Blue and Red)
The teams are as follows:—
Cyclones M. Parker, Col.. R.

T. Michelin

Marsh

(Capt.), K. Frost, J.

Tornadoes. Colin Deane (Capt),

Lee Deane, Keith Deane, Vere
Deane.

Extra: A. Arthur.

Referees: Elliot Williams and

Errie Deane.

Timekeeper: Miss Madge Deane

Scorer: Mrs. M. Parker.

The Junior Cup match which
was to have taken place this after-

noon has been postponed until
Wednesday 17th January.





ANNA BROMOVA
HALLET

SCHOOL

Classes will commence on

FRIDAY next,






$1.00







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|
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CHURCH OF BIBLE
PROPHECY

BEGINS

Evangelistic
Series

Pastor O. P. REID
Expositor

A man with God’s Message with
experience

Jamaica,
Bahamas, and British Guiana. He
presents Christ as the only hope
for the trembling hearts of men and
The first meeting
night,

over thirty-six years’
in Gospel work in

women today.

will begin on Sunday
January 14, at 7.00 p.m. in
Edmonton Club Hall, Corner

Dayrell’s Road

will be IS_ IT
HAVE A UNITED EUROPE



see and hear

P9SSOOSS

PPPOE








KATZENJAMMERS

give their final show at

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TO-NIGHT

Two Hours Solid
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NEW

FURNITURE

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AND RENEWED

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§ L. S. WILSON

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:
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x
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%

Y | Washable Prints

—48c., 55c., and 73c.
Ginghams—59e. a yd.
Printed Spuns—$1.02 up
Plain Spuns—87c., 91c.,

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Jerseys (Plain and

Striped)—98c. uy
Taffetas, Crepes, Georg-
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THANTIS
FOR VALUES
Pr. Wm. Henry Street
Dial 3466



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and St, Matthias
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The Progressive bus passes the
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1951

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Full Text
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FILES


ESTABLISHED 1895

7

av budos







Taft Will Challenge

Truma

HINGTON, Jan. 9.

SENATOR ROBERT TAFT of Ohio, Republican

Party policy leader, was expected to reply today
to President Truman’s warning of disaster, should
the United States reduce her military commitments

in Western Europe.

In Congress, the issue will reach the crucial stage
soon when Senator Kenneth Wherry, Republican
floor leader, introduces a resolution forbidding
President Truman to send additidndl troops to
Europe without Congress’ approval.

But the momentous debate on American foreign policy is

now taking thé aspect of

a personal struggle between

Truman and Senator Taft wHo might be his opponent in
the Presidential elections next year.

Yesterday saw the second act
in the drama now being played
over the question whether the

U.S. should increase her stake
in the North Atlantic community
or. contract her power to the
defences of the western hem-
fisphere and her forward island
bases,

Though he did nét refer to

Senator Taft, President Truman
in a message yesterday announced
that he would oppose the offensive
which the senator launched last
Friday against the administia-
tion’s foreign policy.

Senator Taft was expected to
develop his argument today.

Reaction in Congress to the
President’s state of the union
message followed party lines in

general.
It was warmly welcomed by
Democrats, but criticised by

Republicans.

Truman is also likely to meet
heavy Republican opposition over
Korea. Some Republicans in the
Senate and House have served
notice that they will demand the
withdrawal of American troops
from Korea. Some Democrats are
expected to support them.

Strong Friends

Commenting on the President’s
speech, the Independent New
York Times said today that he was
“profoundly right” in his approach
to the overriding estion
“whether the safety of the United
States could be. sought in a policy
of military self-sufficiency.”

“We must have strong {friends
abroad not for the sake of having
friends, but for the sake of saving
our own skins” it Said in an
editorial. . .

Republican New York
Herald Tribume said that Truman’s
introduction of the “fragments of
his fair deal programme” was dis-
appointing.

“But” it added the “general
tone and general approach of the
President’s address was sound and
right. 4

The French Foreign Office ex-
pressed satisfaction today with
President Truman’s emphasis on
European defence in his State of
the Union speech last night.

The Belgian eovernment source
said the fact that the declaration

coincided with the arrival of
General Eisenhower was most
significant.

The German newspaper spoke
of g “second Korea” in Germany.
Reuter reports from European
eapitals gave these other points:

Paris: A Conservative news-
paper Figuro declared “there
could be no other policy’ while
rightwing Radical Auror described
this “explicit message” as “leaving
no. room for evasion’.

Berlin: West German news-
papers splashed a message under
such headlines as; ‘“Truman’s
sharp attack on Moscow”, “ready
for honourable agreements but not
for appeasment” and “America
defends the free world in Europe.”
Reuter.

Britannia’s

Sword Stolen |

LONDON, Jan. 9
Scotland Yard, hot on the search
for the stolen Coronation Stone of }

Scone, was told. that Britannia’s) ised
sword is also missing to-day. The| generally considered by

four-foot. bronze sword was at-
tached tothe girdle around the
figure of Britannia seated at the
base of a statue of Scotsman Lord
Clyde, Indian mutiny hero. Itt
was reported missing last night |
by the Ministry of Works and{
was prcbably stolen some time!

11957.

last Sunday night or early Sunday |

morning. |

The i e is m Waterloo Place|
right ‘all Mall in the heart of}
London. |

Scotland Yard detectives, still
mystified by the disappearance of
the Coronation Stone from West-
minster Abbey on Christmas Day,
were switched to the new theft
Detectives, scratching their heads,
asked this question: ‘Who took it?
Could it have been supporters of
the Cardiff soccer team to demon-
strate their support of Welsh home
rule?”

London was filled to overflowing
on Saturday night with soccer fans
who took part in Football Associa-
tion matches. One theory about
the Coronation Stone theft was
that Scottish Nationalists hoisted
it from the Abbey. The stone was
originally taken from Scotland by
England’s Edward I in the 13th
Century. Could it have been
Carlisle’s followers to show they
backed their Scottish neighbours?

arlisle. is right on the border of

otland. Its supporters were in
a mood on Saturday after the
team pulled one of the season's
biggest upsets by holding London’s
champion, Arsenal Club, to a goal-
less draw.



One Killed By
Heavy Seas

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jan. 9.

Jamaica’s resort town Montego
Bay where the Closer Union Con-
ference was held in 1947 was
thrown into excitement today as
its famous blue seas took the day
off to send up 20-foot waves
lashing against the whole sea
front quarter of town. For cen-
turies the waves at Montego Bay
hardly spurted more than 18
inches high. Tourists wintering at
Montego Bay narrowly missed
death. Boatmen rushed to rescue
their colleagues at sea saving all
but one, a lighterman ged jp
loading bananas on the who
was dashed .off to the ground by
the waves, Another broke his leg
and swimmers were rescued by
life belt...



“MISS” P.C.9

Either a “JMiss” P.C. or a P.C. with a ladies’ shirt... Perhaps the latter. |



Scene is opposite the Canadian Bank of Commerce in Broad 8t

n’s Aid Plan’



Ground Nuts
Scheme Will
Be Scrapped

LONDON, Jan. 9

Britain tonight announced she}
is virtually scrapping her 36 and
a half million pounds East African
groundnuts experiment because it

has proved “incapable of fulfil-
ment.”

The scheme, launched in 1946
to bring oils and fats into the

nation’s larder from three millioa
acres of jungle and bush, is now
to be pared back to less than
200.000 acres under cultivation by

This is the second major slash
in the Government’s nut project
announced in the past two months. |
Nuts will give way to other crops
For the present, these will be
maize, sorgum and millet

The new scheme will be organ-

as a Seven Year Plan,
experts

to be the minimum period for
observing the development of a

new farming area.—Reuter.

Hopes For World

Peace Brighter
—STASSEN

NEW YORK, Jan, 9.

Harold Stassen, leading Repub-
lican, returned to the U.S. to-
day from a round-the-world trip
convinced that while there “are
very real world war prospects,
hopes for a world of peace are
brighter than at any time in the
past three years”

Stassen, win is President of
the University of Pennsylvania,
gave three principal reasons for
his conclusions.

1. “The whole world is awaken-
ing to the extreme Communist
imperialism.

2. “People everywhere’ want
peace and freedom. The Russian
Kremlin faces counter revolution
which will include the Red Army
itself. if it bewins an
war

3. “American and other peace
desiring nations are re-arming and



thereby filling vacuum spots of
weakness all round the world.” }
—Reuter



Deputy Mayor
Bound Over

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Jan, 9.
Unique court history was made

in Jamaica today when Councillor

Wills Issaacs M.H.R. third Vice-
President of P.N.P, and Deputy
Mayor of Kingston was boupd

over in the sum of £1,000 to keep
the peace for 12 months as the
Government through the Attorney
General successfully instituted 4
motion in the Resident Magis-
trate’s Court to restrain the flam-
bouyant politician from inciting
crowds to riot. The Attorney
General explained to the Court
that the matter was not one of
prosecution but undertaken under
a section of law which gave pow-
crs of the Crown to restrain a
King’s subject disturbing the
King’s peace. Issaacs had to find
two sureties in 48 hours or suffer
three months’ imprisonment.

At the. same time Clement
Thomas, Jamaica Labour Party
organiser was brought before the
Court on similar proceedings and
was placed under bond in the sum
of £50 to keep the peace for a
period of two years. It was the
first such motion moved, in Courts
of Jamaica and attracted attention
among legal profession

‘Quakes Still Rocking
St. Kitts And Nevis |

ST. JOHN’S, Antigua, Jan. 9.

Moderate earthquakes were to-;
day still rocking the twin islands}
of St. Kitts and Nevis where aj
series of shocks sinee Boxing Day
have caused considerable dam-)
age, Homeless families have now;
been accommodated in arniy tents!
brought by the United States|
relief ship Opportune, Architects!
have arrived by air from Trinidad |
to supervise repair of the Banks
and public buildings.—Reuter. |

SIX U.S. DIVISIONS







NEW YORK, Jan. 9
The New York Daily News said
today that “American military

planners” had decided tentatively
to send six U.S. army divisions
to Europe

—Reuter



LONDON, Jan, 9.
Commonwealth Prime Ministers
meeting here today agreed it was
important that there should be an



early peace treaty with Japan, the

jcommunique stated An official
|spokesman said later that the
|Prime Minister were of the

|opinion that talks on the treaty
ishould be attended by all belli-
gerents in the Pacific during the

| last war including Communist
China and Russia
3ut the Ministers agreed that

discussions should go on if any of
{the nations concerned refused to
attend. The conferericé thought
t be possible to accord

it would
ad hoc recognition China for

to

aggressive
at









WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1951
NEW COUNCILLORS




DR. A. §. CATO and Mr. K. R. Mi

tive Council where they took their

Council
Two New

DR. A. S. CATO and Mr. K.
members of the Legislative
vears.

~
‘Whte on the way in to the Legisla
Seats yesterday for the first time

Welcome
Members

R. Hunte have been appointed
Council for a period of five

They took their seats at yesterday's meeting of the Council
after a message had been read from His Bxcellency the
Governor, informing the Council that he had been notified | hower’s temporary Headquarters
by the Secretary of State for the Colonies that His Majesty

the King had given instructi
Cato and Mr. Hunte.

ON THE
© SPOT





Charles Beckles, a fisher-
man of Weston, St. James,
caught two fishes on one

hook on Monday night. He
was fishing near Reid’s Bay
He threw out his hook and
hauled

in a seven pound
snapper

When he cut it open he
discovered inside a ‘“%lb

grunt, still alive. The snap-
per must have swallowed
the grunt just before he wa
caught.



U.S. Must Be Taxed
“Until It Hurts”
—TRUMAN

WASHINGTON, Jan. 9
President Truman said today
that the United States must be
toxed “until it hurts’ to arm the
free world against the “menace of
Communist aggression”

Members of the new Congress
eame to the conclusion that the
Government would need some-
where in the region of $75,000,-
000,000 in the coming fiscal year.
That is $25,000,000,000 more than
the record $50,000,000,000 collect-
ed this year.

The President gave his warn-
ing in a letter to the Democrat
Senator Harry Byrd who made it

public today, |

The letter at once aroused talk of
a possible national retail sales tax,
cr other forms of taxation in all
or most of the nation’s commerce

—Reuter.

— ——

YOUNG PHYSICIST
FOUND DEAD

ASPEN COLORADO, Jan. 9.
The frozen body of a young
physicist who worked on highiy

secret guided-missile research has |

been found hanging in an aban-
doned building here police report-

The physicist, Ralph Smith had |

been missing since Friday when
he arrived here for a skiing holi-
day with friends,
suicide had not been established

—Reuter.

Ministers Favour Early Peace Treaty

Japan and the need to fit Japanese |

WITH

such special purpose
The communique said that the

Ministers went on to discuss the
Middle East today in their 10-day
conference These talks were
mainly concerned. with political
and economic questions, British
Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin
gave the conference an aceount of
his talks here with the Egyptian
Foreign Minister Salah El Din Be;
following King Farouk’s demand
that British troops should quit
Egypt

Police said |



ons for the appointment of Di

In welcoming the
jeilors the Hon. J, D. Chandler,
'Preésident of the Couneil, saiu
ay ow behalf of that Gounmoil ne
‘would like to tender congratula
,tions to them on their appointment

new Coun

as members of that Board anc
‘assured them that they would
welcome their advice in that

Council on matters pertaining te
the welfare of the colony.
; There were no rules of debate
| They did not misbehave them
;selves in that Chamber at any
time, and so they had never found
it necessary to have rules,

They would find that members
of that Council were one happy

|



iamily. Around that table the)
might disagree on matters; there
were no parties, Matters were

dealt with on their merits and he

was sure that they would find
that Board a happy one
Thanks
Hon, Dr. Cato in reply ex
pressed sincere thanks for tit

warm welcome accorded him oh
his first appearance in that Coun
cil, He was aware, he said, of hi
own personal limitations and he
approached that task with all
humility

He was confident that he would
be able to learn from the more
experienced and older legislator:
ind in time be able to make some
contribution not only to the Bar-
badian scene but to the West
Indian scene whose shadows they

could at the moment only dimly
see
Hon, K. R. Hunte also thankea

the President for his welcome
and promised to do his best.





or
not, I’m afraid we are
rpprouly opposed to
Chinese intervention.”

Loniion Ernrece Service

JAPAN

The basis of today’s discussion





1948 from

| learned

‘

|
|
|
{
|

'
|
i

Van

jim that Belgium will place unde:
his command three divisions of ar
irmy which she is to build in the
next 12 months.

Prince Baudouin, head of the
Belgian state, had earlier today
signed a decree ordering his De

{

| el

Advorate





RS; *N





PRICE : FIVE GRYDT~



U.N. Troops Counter
~ Attack Red Thrust —
- Towards The South

‘Ihe’ Gets 3
Belgian
Divisions

BRUSSELS, Jan, 9
General Dwight D. Eisenhower
Atlantic Army supreme comman
der arrived here by air today
from Paris on his tour of Atlantic
Pact capitals.

Belgian Foreign
Zeeland was

Minister,
ready to

Paul
tel

fence Minister Colonel Edouar:
De Greef to designate part of his
forces to

Eisenhower

serve under Genera
the first time sinc
Belgium became an independen
nation 120 years ago that any of
its forces had been told to serve
under a foreign commander,
General Eisenhower
porters at the airport that wher
te was last in Belgium in 194f
‘we were engaged in the pursui
wt war.”
“IT want
that this
t
;

told re

to make it quite clear
time I am here to hel;
1 building an organisation fo
“ace and security

The effort this time is to de
velop an organisation to preserve
tivilisation of which we are all sx
proud

{ will come here
ime

from time
things

te
to discuss with sol
oe sailors and airmen, but
those visits will not be announced
They will be strictly on the busi
ness side,

Before General Eisenhower left
Paris for Brussels about 600 Paris
policemen warned off Communist
iemonstrators trying to reach
Hotel Astoria, General Ejisen-

Today a_ steadily increasing
number of demonstrators gatherec
near the Champs Elysees shouting
to “Eisenhower to go back tc
America” and “We want peace”

By mid-afternoon they number
ed 1,500, Police were reported t
have detained about 30.

There were slight scufles be-
tween police and demonstrators



when Communist delegations tried ;
to reach the hotel to hand in pro- |

test resolutions against Eisen

Jower’s presence in France

Later Police vans came up the
Champs Elysees to cope with
demonstrators. About 40 vans

some equipped with radio equip-
ment, were near the Hotel Astoria
Demonstrators, some of whom
utived in coaches from the
suburbs, also gathered: in the side
streets leading towards the
Champs Elysees
Military Police jeep and motoi
cyéle outriders escorted the Gen-
eral into the city. Later he was
to,meet the United States officials
there Early tomorrow he will
begin his talks with members of
the Belgian Government,
—Reuter.

Mischievous Chimp

Surrenders to Police |

After Biting Two

LONDON, Jan, 9
A chimpanzee eseaped from the

hospital in a London Zoo today
got on a ‘bus, bit a woman
leaped off, bit a man and then

surrendered to a policeman

The chimpanzee “Mr. Cholmon
was being treated in
for a cold
brought to London in
West Africa where he
had been the pet of an Africa
settler for eight years. He
table manner

At the Zoo tonight it was stated
that he had a good character, The
uperintendent’s children had
fien ple with him Reuter

hospital
He wa

yed

REDS DO NOT WANT
EISENHOWER IN ROME

ROME, Jan., 9

Italian Communists and thei
sympathiser to-day announce
,; campaign trike ind demonstra
tions against General Eisenhower
arrival in Rome and the Italiat
Government decision to pla
jthree divisions under his com
mand for the Atlantic Pact arm
General Eisenhower is expectec
to arrive here on January 19 0!
his tour of Atlantic treaty cour
tries.
t —Reuter.

was the general view that the
Middle East is a vital area for the
Commonwealth and the world
because of it communications,
it importance a trategix



eentre and its resources in oil and
other materials

Accent of today’s talks on Japar
was on the belief that a peace
treaty woul have considerable
stabilising effect-in the Far East
The Minister also discuss the
possibility of rearmamen for



economy into the world trade}
pattern

They sidestepped the question
of whether Russia and China}
would agree to take part
Japanese treaty negotiations. b)
agreeing that this was a matter)
which would have to be settled

elsewhere
Quarters close to tt
| tonight there h
ierable differences in
monwealth approach to
rearmament,
Australia and New
» firm that strong saf
imposed to the limit
—Reuter

1e conference
d been con
the Com
Japanese





ve
must be

the |

had |

in |

TOKYO, Jan. 9.

COMMUNIST TROOPS were making an all out
attempt today to break through the middle of
the United Nations line in the centre of the Korean

peninsula in the race for the south. ;
They continued to throw in attacks around Wonju,
the communications town which fell yesterday and
forced back a United Nations regiment 1,200 yards
at a place seven miles southwest of the town. But
Gen. MacArthur’s men counter-attacked and par-
tially regained their former positions.
- - One battalion which attacked
northwards towards Wonju fell

f "eed |on a Communist regiment slee
Ady ane d ling in a field and slaughtered 350
In the West, two Chinese
divisions fanned out United
Nations troops fell back towards

the $7th parallel

Americans
To Quit Hong Kong

HONG KONG, Jan, 9,

as





United State Cc msul-Generaj Chinese plunged through Osan
ey entree ee would advise yesterday and unidentified Com-
a cee eat munists battleq during the night
nd effects from Hong ong while with the United Nations - troops,
ransport wa iwailable. He gav¢ 13 mile Southeast of the town
his advice in view of possible | which is on the familiar rv ite of
urther deteribratior in the | Last July’s retreat by United
ituation,”’ he said | Nations forces, ‘

A Hong Kong Government | I'wo United Nations companies
pokesman said that no similar | Withdrew but later counter at-

tion was contemplated by the jtacked under a mortar and
ritish authoritie artillery barrage

North Korean and Chinese

Observers predicted that the} Communist forces continued to
American step would create wide build up their strength around
pread nervousnes and lower!Suwon. 20 miles South of Seoul
American prestige in the Fa'|targe Chinese reinforcements
fast were reported in the Western

An American Consular official) cector, Chinese troops concentra
tated: “As far as we know there | tions have been located South and

no intimation of any particular | Rast of Suwon, West of Osan anc
urgency, There no time Linut along the road from Suwon to
xed Nor do we thin! there if! teehen 30 miles to the east
in emergency in the offing.”

The Consulate has 1,400 Amert- There was a particularly large
ans registered on its books but ommunist force four miles East
fficials believed the number may]. f Suwon. The route of the fight
iow be much lower. There had] jvought bitter metgougs to
een a “pretty substantial Move-| American troops for it aie at
ment back to the United States | san where the Americans first
recently."’—-Reuter, | fought the Communists

At Yonganni, 12 mies from
ge rs Seoul jet pilots claimed tu have

killed 300 Communists who were
seen to be donning civilian clothes
Backed up by jets and fighter-
bombers, the group of United
Nations troops hacked at a Come-
munist force which was estimated
to have lost 1,650 killed and
wounded —Reuter

Insurgents Take
Nepalese Town

LUCKNOW, Jun. 9
The Nepalese Congre in
surgent forces have taken Butwal
most important commercial centre

of Western Nepal, usually reliable





ource aid here today e e

They were aided by 1,500 Nepal Vietntinh Forces
Government Gurxhas who joined o
|them in a coup d'état at the west Lose Heavily
|Nepali town Gotaksen on Friday

these sources added SAIGON, Jan. 9

Messages from Patna said to French Union forces mopping
night that Nepali Congress quart-]up northwest of Haiduong some
ers were indifferent to the decisic 30 miles east of Hanoi, Indo
of the Prime Minister of Nepali, | China have ‘inflicted heavy
innounced last night by tie} losses’ on Communist-led Viet
Indian Government o set up afmioh forees operating inside the
Party Cabinet of 14 before draw-] Tonking delta defence. system,
ing up a new Constitution French military headquarters ah

—Reuter nounced here tonight

They had struck “a head blow’
at the local Vietminh (Nationalist
Insurgent) organisation, the com-
munique added.—Reuter,

Gifford Warns











Â¥ *
Communists MONTGOMERY IN
LONDON, Jan. 9, FRANCE
In hig first public speech a
United States Ambassador here, PARIS, Jan, 9
alter S. Gifford tonight warned Field Marshal Lord Montgom
e Communist world against} ery, Western Union Commander
iderestimating Anglo - American] in-Chief, arrived at an airfield
nity At dinner given in hi 1ear here from London this after
iour by the Pilgrims, an Asso-—noen a quarter of an hour before
on to promote Anglo-Ameri ren, Eisenhower left another air-
n friendship, he tid: “We have field for Brussels,—Reuter
r argument the family —
t these ar disagreements of TELL THE ADVOCATE
free people ho know and THE NEWS
(trust each omer o well that they RING 3113
do not fear to say frat kly to one DAY OR NIGHT
nother what they think

Reuter {

GGEST
HIGGE!





THE TEDDY HEAR

THIS ENORMOUS TEDDY BEAR
Br i Street show idow yesterday
fund

attracted much. attention in a
It is to be raffled in Trinidad
(see Carib)












te




PAGE TWO



M* G. H,. ADAMS, Leader o
the House of Assembly left
for Jamaica yesterday afternoon
via Trimidad by B.W.1.A. He ha
¢ » to attend a meeting of the
University Council of the Univer

sity College of the West Indies

During his stay in Jamaica he
will be the guest of Mr. Hugh
Springer.

Turfites Return

R. AND MRS. CHARLES
EVELYN and their grandson
Charles~ who were in Trinidad
for the Trinidad Turf Club’s
Christmas meeting returned home

over the week-end by B.W.1A.
Arriving on the same ‘plane
were Mr. Victor Chase, Mr. and
Mrs. Edgar Crossley and Mr. Fred
Thirkell, Mr. Henry Ince who is
on the staff of the Barbados Turf
Club returned on Sunday. He
too was in Trinidad for the races

Were You Right

OU were quite wrong. St.
Philip is the biggest parish in
Barbados, its area is 23.5 square
miles. The smallest parish is St.
Joseph with an area of 9.4 square
miles,

Visiting Her Daughter
RS. L. M. ARNOTT arrived
from England by the Golfito

on Saturday to spend a holiday in
Barbados. Her daughter is Mrs.
David Henderson, wife of the
Vianager of Seawell airport.

Off To Venezuela
R. VERNON GILL who speni
a holiday here in November

was in Barbados over the week-
end, renewing his Venezuelan
visa, Vernon is now working in

Venezuela with the Mene Grande
Oil Company. He left for Vene-
zuela on Monday afternoon via
Trinidad by B.W.1.A.

Thirty-three Years

it living for thirty-three
years in the US, Mrs.

Daisy Burneth, formerly Daisy
Crick is back in Barbados, Accom-
panying her is her youngest
daughter Dorothy. They are here
for three months’ holiday and are
staying with Mrs. H. H. Cyrus of
“Lascelles” Plantation, St, James
and MRS. FRANK H.

R,

M MERCER from Oronoque,
Connecticut, are holidaying in
Barbados. They arrived on Sat-
urday by T.C.A. and are guests
at the Hotel Royal. Mr. Mercer
is a fuel dealer in Oronoque
With the sunny weather in Bar-
bados, he doubts that he would
ever do muph business here.
Sunny weather is what he came
for though, and he is certainly
getting it.

They are staying until the end
of March. Mr. Mercer visited
Barbados once before when he
called here in 1939 on the Fort
Townshend.

Giant Bear

A* enormous Teddy Bear is
at present on show in cne
of the show cases in Bridgetown.
This Teddy Bear is to be raffled
in Trinidad for the Neediest Cases
Fund. The raffle is sponsored by
the Jeffrey’s Beer and Stout
people.

While tickets are not allowed to
be sold here I understand that
tickets can be procured through
Grell and. Co., in Port-of-Spain.

Fuel Dealer



BY THE WAY .... sy sBeAcucomeer

HE shortage of zinc—a thing

that might happen to anyone,
as the actress said when she
slumped out of her gilt restaurant
chair into the ice-bucket — the
shortage of zinc, necessitating
(pom, pom) an allocation of that
desirable metal (and to the Devil
with all hyphens, parentheses,
digressions and so forth)—by the
way. the hyphens and brackets
cost me nhothing; they come to
you by courtesy of the printers—
the shortage of zinc (steady, now;
we approach the climax) wi
mean a shortage of dustbins and
buckets for potato peelings, There
will be whispers: “IT know a
woman who'll let you have a
dustbin lid in exchange for a
single stocking to make up a
pair.” But, soft! Who is that
greasy hog who runs off to the
Dustbin Controller? An informer!
The sppilsport.

The Mouse Turns
OMEBODY has been saying

that a petted cat will not
cateh mice. That may be, But
there was a famous case of a
petted mouse, after three stiff
whiskies, shouting: “Now show
me that cat!”

Odd Occurrence
ESTERDAY a man arriving at
a port from France was asked
by the Customs officer if he had
anything to declare. “Yes,” said
he, “an elephant.” There was a



pause, “It’s a small one,” he
said. “Where did you get it?”
“At a circus in Moulins.” “Is it



Cams

Now Canasta ts influencing fashion This olack
silk jersey blouse with high neck and cap sleeves
has cards picked out in green and red.

London Express Service

Vacation Courses

LARGE. number of West
: Indian students are availing
themselves of the opportunities
provided by the British Council
vacation courses. West Indians
attending the present course at
Cardiff are Miss K. W. Smith
from Trinidad, Miss E. Wilson
from Jamaica and Mr. S. Morris,

a British Council
studying music.

Short Visit
RS. JOSEPHINE De LIMA
wife of Mr. Daniel De
Lima and their son Albert, are
at present holidaying in Barbados.
Mr. de Lima is a_ construction
Engineer in Trinidad.
Mrs. De Lima and her son are
here for about ten days and are
guests at the Windsor Hotel

With Singer Co.
ISS EILEEN LUCAS and Miss
Olga Dopson of Trinidad
who are with the Singer
Sewing Machine Co., in Trinidad
are in Barbados on a short visit.
Eileen is with Singer in Port-of-
Spain, and Olga works in their
San Fernando Branch

scholar who is

Agricultural Engineer
R. AND MRS. MANUEL
OCHOA who spent a week’s

holiday in Barbados staying at
Sam Lord's, returned to Vene-
zuela on Monday afternoon by
B.W.I1.A via Trinidad Mr.
Ochoa is an Agricu"tural Engineer
in Venezuela and is a brother of
Mr. Ramon

Ochoa who lives in
Barbados at Maxwells.
£100 Only

R. GEORGE GREENWOOD,

Secretary of the Committee
collecting funds to set up a bust
of the late Dr. Harold Moody in
London, says that so far, he has
collected £100. Contributions from
West Indians in the Caribbean will
be gratefully acknowledged and
should be sent to: Mr. George
Greenwood, 32 Gordon Mansions
London, W.C. 1.

-

aboard the boat?” “No.” “Well,
where is it?” “In my waistcoat

pocket.” “This is a serious mat-
ter, sir. Please do not jest about
it.” “Oh, that’s all right. It’s a

tin y_ gingerbread elephant.”
Whereupon the traveller produc-
ed the elephant. “I call it Ram-

pound,” he said, ‘after a small
uncle of my wife’s.” “Doubtless,”
said the Customs officer sarcas-

tically, “that news will be a great
comfort to us all,”
In Passing

HE capture of a 100-year-old

halibut weighing 30 stone has
set all Grimsby talking ten to
the dozen. Where on earth had
the creature been all these years?
By the time of the Franco-Prus-
sian War it must have been full-
grown. I hope a few more of
these hoary monsters will come
out into the open before the
pennyworth of meat has to be
taken in untanned leather, a not
unwelcome supplement to the
annual egg in plastic shell.

Tail-piece
HILE reading the report of
a speech made by a _ politi-
cian I was reminded of what
Napoleon said of Mme. de Genlis:
“She talks about virtue as though
she had invented it,”
How to Become a Clapper

or “Teach Your Friends to
Dislike You.”

IRSTLY you must listen in-
. tently to everything that is
said from the stage; it is not

necessary to understand any of it,

BEDDING at
Evans & Whitfields

MATTRESSES £(ibre-tilled)

YOUR
SHOE STORES

3 foot

SHEETS

80"x100” each
80” x 99”
70” x 100”

63" x1

mummers PILLOW CASES

Calling

AND NOW THE CANASTA BLOUSE





ere,

6) oS mee
ee... eee
























Annual Dinner
EMBERS of Club Premiere
celebrated their Fourth
Annual Dinner and Reunion at
Crysta] Waters, the Stream on
Friday night.

Guests of honour were Dr.
Charles Manning and Maj,
O, F. C. Walcott. Among the
other guests present were: Thc
Misses, Fergusson, Mrs, M. Mahy
the Misses Hoppin, Miss U,.
Howard, Miss G. Ramsay; Miss
I, Sealy; Miss D. Lucas; Miss C.
Ashby; Mrs. E. Barker; Mr.
John Hewitt; Mr. Louis Burnett
Mr. Bertie Callender; Mr. C.
Thompson; Miss Marjorie Roche-
ford; Mr. J. Clarke; Mr. G. F
Barker; Mr. H. Cave; Miss C
Alleyne; Mr. J, Robinson and Mr.
LeRoy Blackett. "

Variety Show

HE 77 Cultural and Social Clut

ushered in the New Year wit!
an All-Coloured Variety Show
held at St. Pancras Town Hall
Many famous West Indian artiste:
featured in the programme. Wini
fred Attwell thrilled the audience
with an equally brilliant perform-
ance of classical and boogie-woogic
music while Lords Kitchener ana
Beginner sang the latest calypsoes.

Dunber in Television
UDOLPH DUNBAR, who a
short time ago gave an inter-
esting talk on “The Negro in the
American Theatre”, will, I under-
stand, shortly feature in a tele-
vision programme on the theme—
“The influence of Negro Music on
Western Music”. The talks will be
illustrated with performances on
the piano and drums.

With T.L.L.

R, JOHN LENAGAN and his
* son Denis have returned to
Trinidad after spending a_holi-
day with Mr, Lenagan’s parents,
Major and Mrs, Denis Lenagan,
in Rockley. Mr, Lenagan is with
Trinidad Leaseholds in Pointe-a-
Pierre. His son has just returned

from a holiday in Australia.

but, as soon as anyone pauses—
clap loudly.
LESSON ONE,

“OW old are you, Mr. Praggs?”

“Forty-three.”

(Continuous clapping here.)

“What's yer trade?”

(No—wait for it.)

“I'm a British Port type manu-
facturer.”

(Claps, cheers, and three
fainting women carried out on
stretchers.)

“Are yer porting?”

(Laughter, cheers, applause,
and the Producer’s moll gives
first aid to 12 women and an
old gentleman who thought it
was a lecture on basic slag,
anyway.) ’

APProved
Mr. Joint Warns Peron

—Newspaper heading
HIS is a splendid idea. All
Ministry officials should be
chosen for their names and then
perhaps we would know where
we were.

A quick glance at the telephone
book shows that there is a Mr.
Bangs at ELTham. who would be
an ideal War Minister; at a VIGi-
lant number there is a Mr. Short,
who should certainly be appointed
to the Ministry of Supply. Mr.
Coals (ENField) should be ap-
proached about Fuel and Power
at once and, of course, there can
be nobody better to take over the
Ministry of Transport than my
favourite Mr. Trampleasure.

Perhaps this will put a stop to
that BevAn—BevIn lark.

—————————_—

$13.17

~ ~~ - $7.08
$6.17
=o oe 295.98

94c. & 97c.

wo

”

00”

“7



(By GEORGE MALCOLM

incurable. Crime does not pay and
is not even fun.

Just contemplate for a moment father?
the titles of some books which imagine Mr, X writing seven nov- $ iér
have caught the public eye in the els in two years—admittedly with screeching voice who wrote unde:
last few months.

Wi , The Dead Stay Young, A
Generation on Trial For Fear of mone S :
Weeping, The God That Failed, A notion that a writer might
Kiss for The Leper.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LET’S CLOSE DOWN
THE MISERY CLUB!

THOMSON) writers a man like—

Life is dim and depressing (if child I had when I was very
you believe the writers). Love is young.’
a serious disease, fortunately not Can one imagine the son cf,

Mr. X, the well-known ana-

say

a little help from.a collaborator.

She For about Dumas there was
of this selfish modern
not

‘ation Heartbreak.

share his work with others.
Nobody was more astonished

A cheertul collection! A pretty than Dumas when he was vicious-

catalogue of miseries!

ly attacked by an unsuccessful!

Characters that insist on accus- yovelist named Jacquot who saic

ing themselves falsely of the sins
of the age. Old women that love was precisely what Dumas did
too late. Young women that do not keep, and he could not understand
love at all,
Greenes who brood over neurotic posed offence.
law-breakers. And so on.
When Boswell’s Journal

in

that he kept a novel-factory, This

Unfrocked Graham, what was the nature of his sup-

All Paris took his side. All

Here is genius, money for articles than he did

a line, my dear Balzac. Why, |
a capacity for making the ae only pay Dumas ten.”

guage play new tricks, as in 4

power to live, to enjoy life and t-

set down experience in the gust¥ compare me with that negro?”

English of sheer enjoyment,

Compared with
bawdy young Scotsman of 1762, the
writers of 1950 appear an army

of
as

do.

the robust,

phantoms disillusioned as weil

hotels. His grandmother came
disembodied, Or most of them

from Haiti.

rh 1 &@DP- except Balzac, who could never
pears, the critics fall upon it with forgive Dumas for getting more
whoops of joy.
they proclaim. And they are right.

': “Impossible to pay you 15 sous
But the genius consists not so muci

“What,” retorted Balzac,” you

For it is true tnac if Dumas had
been brought up in the Southern
States, he would have found it
difficult to gain entry to certain



furiously

was earning £30,000 a

Each liaison ended in
ot low-key books and low-pressure Quarrel.

t

very readable study.

far more preposterous, yet W ;
lytical novelist, saying it of ais something of the same old time
No more than ome can exuberance was
long-nosed

the name of—

As he remarked to one whe

For be it admitted, there iS jnquired insultingly about his
gusto in Kon Tiki in Popski’s Pri- ancestry: “My father was a mulat-
vate Army, in Christopher Fry to my grand,nother was a negress,

ar

and in Paterson’s Behold Thy
Daughter, Which is one of the reas -
ons why these books and writers

few. How utterly alien to a world

yours begins.”

e outstanding. But they are too This astonishing,

prolific an



KR

Rupert and the

k-5
Uae |

y

ketch Boo









care of Rosalie this morning.” Near
the door he finds Mrs. Piz preparing
*T'm

P

to hang out the washing. *
she

“| can't imagine

afraid Podgy isn’t very well,"’
says gloomily

what's the matrer with him, and he
doesn’t want me to send for Dr.

Lion, but I’m sure he'd like to see

vou.

Following Constable Growler's
advice, Rupert reaches the common
and looks around for something to
sketch. ‘* That thatched cottage
looks as if it wouldn't be too diffi-
cult,"’ he murmurs. Then he pauses.
** Why, that’s Podgy’s home,” he
thinks, ‘* Before | start drawing I'll
go and ask why he wasn’: taking



TODAY AND TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.30
BUCK PRIVATES—(ABBOTT and
COSTELLO)

ts and
q *
SALOME WHERE SHE DANCED
Yvonne DeCARLO & Rod CAMERON

Baore
















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MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30 p.m.

Maureen O’HARA — John PAYNE — Edmund GWENN

“MIRACLE ON 34th STREET”

A 20th Century-Fox Picture







PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

LAST 2 Day
Warner

THE FOUNTAINHEAD”

(TO-DAY and THURSDAY) 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

Bros, Presents

Starring — Gary COOPER: Patricia NEAL: Raymond MASSEY

ntti ——__—,— —— —_——
Matinee THURSDAY 1.30 p.m. Special Matinee FRIDAY

(MONOGRAM DOUBLE) | 12th 4.45 p.m.
“FALL GUY |. Guy MADISON—Rory CALHOUN
Robert Armstrong, Clifford Penn | “MASSACRE RIVER”
and and
The Bowery Bays with Johnny Mack BROWN in
LEO GORCEY in | “LAND OF THE LAWLESS”
“MR. HEX” | A Monogram Double Action Hit!









PLAZA Theatre — oIsTIN

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 5 and 6.30 p.m, (Mondgram Double)
Leo GORCEY and THE Bowery Boys in
“BOWERY BOMBSHELL’

Tex Ritter and his horse White Flash in
“MAN FROM TEXAS”

MIDNITE SAT. Js
Zane Grey's

“WANDERERS OF

THE WASTE LAND
with JAMES WARREN



n

&

13th UPro-Radio Double)

“NEVADA”
Robert Mitchum, Anne Jeffries













GATET WY —(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 8.30 p.m. (Monogram Double)
“BE io “IT HAPPENED ON
Saree & 5TH AVENUE”

Rowert Mitehum
Kim Hunter

Charlie Ruggles, Don Defore
Avon Harding, Gale Storm, Victor Moore



FRIDAY, SAT. SUN
Monogram Big Action Hits
“CAPTAIN FURY”

8.30 p.m. Mat. Sun. 5 p.m.

and “CAPTAIN CAUTION”

Mr. ARTISAN,

GET THE RIGHT TOOL
FOR YOUR JOB

Hand Saws 18—36 inch





Saw Files

Ratchet Braces Tapes

Chisels Trowels
Hammers ‘Hand Drills
Planes Pliers

Squares Blow Torches
Table Vices Bench Grinders

Oe Inspect the wide range stocked by our Hardware
and Ironmongery Department.



THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.





and my great-grand-parents wer-
monkeys, My pedigree ends where

|

perpetually juvenile being worked

ham Hotel, in a room darkened

and lived preposter
At the peak of bis career i¢

mistresses
violent

pending more,
He had a series

of

There was nothing of the cau-

A clinical report on the state of tious craftsman about Dumas, but
literature in 1950 must begin by ALEXANDRE DUMAS, By A. there was what modern writing
stating that the patient suffers Craig Bell, Cassell 30s. 420 pages Jacks so conspicuously an immens
from a conspicuous lack of gustv. of whom his son said: inventive surge, The generous
He has too much poise and tuo ‘I have the honour of presenting nature from which this fertility

- little verve, to you my father, a grown-up sprang is presented, in its humou

olly and pathos, in Craig Bell's

Far less great than Dumas and
with

little,
the

the ugly,

woman with

OUIDA. By Eileen Bigiand
Jarrolds. 16s. 272 pages.
She wrote novels in the Lang-





by heavy velvet curtains, She
wrote on violet paper with a large
quill pen, What lady writer of to-
day would have the panache tv
retort (incidentally in French) tc
an earnest friend who suggesten
that her books were not populai
among women “I do not write for
women. I write for soldiers’”’
When she arrived at a party and
‘ound a well-known singer in ful)
cry, she insisted on talkin
raucously: “As I talk better than
others, I ought to be listened to
even if cinging F GHT
3
WORLD CO SERVED
—L.ES.

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

* WEDNESDAY, January 10, 1951,
7 am. The News; 7.10 a.m News
is; 7.15 am, From the Editoriats;
am, Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m
was there; 745 am, The withered
Arm; 8.30 a.m, Work and worship; 8.45
am. People and Re*ources; 9 a.m. rhe
News; 9.10 am, Home News from Bri-
toin; 9.15 a.m. Close Down; 11.15 a.m

ogramme Parade; 11.25 a.m Australia

s England; 11.45 a.m, Statement of Ac-
count; 12 noon The News; 12.10 p.m
News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Clove Down;
4.15 p.m. Souvenirs of Music; 5 p.m
Australia vs England, 5.15 p.m. Recital
5.45 p.m. Rhythm Rendezvous; 6 p.m
Monia Liter Quartet; 6.15 p.m. From the
third Programme; 6.35 p.m. Interlude;
645 p.m. Programme Parade; 7 p.m
The News; 7.10 p.m. News Analy+is; TAS
p.m, Can we do it; 7.45 p.m. I was there;
8 p.m, Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Books
tu read; 8.30 p.m. Film Review; 8 45 p.m
Composer of the Week; 9 p.m. State-
ment of Account; 9.15 p.m. Jean Wat-
son (Contralto); 9.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes;
10 p.m, The News; 10.10 p.m From the
Editorials; 10.15 p.m. Fine goings on
10.45 p.m. Mid week talk; 11 p.m From
the third Programme.

CROSSWO




Ar
7.8)
1

RD





Across

| Hue olten precedes it.
4 Put off unti! you get a front

seat. (5) 8 Gume of chance, (8
10 As this is to procure knowledge
(7) 11, The kKettledrura, (5)
Bone changes when black. (4)
A lone figure. (3)
A batter for forcemeats. (6)
Sounds as though it couldnt
play a true note (4)
Measure. (4)

(5)

Practise habitually.

. Simply a pool. (4)

. You'll find this is springing up.
(7) 23 Stretener. (1)

Dewo

\ ‘a im corn What in this dress !
(9)

2, I's the man in Roy that makes
him wander. (6)

(3)

aron

eK
wo cH

3 (he. American golden winged
Woodpecker, (6)

+. Leciers change off (a)

5. Retrace quite differ (7)

5. Be preseaot. (6)

‘, A heavenly gift. (5)

), Upholsterers’ silk stuff. (7)

) The card | change for a gold

coin. ($8)
Fermented noney and water. (4!
Land of a generous uncle. (3)

Solution of Saturday's puszle.—Acress:

Plant pots: 7. Interlace; 11, Dree; 13,
realm; 15, :,16 Sudra: 17, Sup
5. Render; 19, Yerdrasil. Down: 2
Attending: New; 4, Plastic: 5, Oar

Segmental; 7. Industry: 8, Nurwre
9 Repeater’ 19 Allure’ 12 Erred: 14.

Auslew



——- =

-

E:
4

TO-DAY & TOMORROW



WEDNESDAY,



YEPURE

4.45 & 8.15

M-G-M presents

“THE MINIVER

Greer

John

STORY”

Starring

GARSON



JANUARY 10, 1951



ROYAL

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.30

ee



Universal Action Serial

“RAIDERS
OF
GHOST CITY”

with ’

Walter PIDGEON

with

HODIAK

Dennis MOORE
Lionel ATWELL

Action Thrills

Suspense

Leo GENN



TO-DAY & TOMORROW

4.30 & 8.15

OLYMPIC

Columbia Triple Attraction

“ONE NIGHT OF

Grace

LOVE”
with
MOORE

e

Lyle TALBOT

LAST TWO SHOWS
430 & 8.15

M-G-M Double .

“MYSTERY
STREET”



with

“PARDON MY



“OUTCAST OF

CLUTCH”

with

The Three Stooges

Ricardo MONTABLAN
eee Sally FORREST

AND

“KILLER
Mc. COY”

BLACK MESA”

with

Charles STARRETT

OPENING FRIDAY

.












Colitor

Smiley BURNETT

Starring

Mickey ROONEY

Ann BLYTH |



—- GLOBE

NOW iT CAN BE TOLD








She was willing to kill
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The ST ‘ RY

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JUNE HAVOC
JOHN RUSSELL
| DOROTHY HART



Written and Directed by CRANE WILBUR + Produced by AARON ROSENBERG

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SOOO OSS SOO CP POO OOOO
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY





10, 1951
ee
Ither appeared he supplemen
j tary estimates for 1950—51 except

HOUSE PASS $64,806

FOR 1950-51

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBL
lution tor $64,806 to be gran

ESTIMATES

Y vesterday agreed to a Reso-
ted from the Public Treasury



and placed at the disposal of the Governor-in-Executive

Committee to supplement th
Curvent.

heads which were disc

e Estimates, 1950-51, Part I-

‘cussed at length by members

a mistake was made somewhere.
Mr ]



Lew also said that he was
in reement with the remarks}
made by the Hon. Junior Member |

| for Christ Church that a house-

keeper should be kept at Govern-
ment House,

Under the Head Colonial Secre- |
tary and dealing with Item “furni-| reconsider

ijture”’ for which $720 were to be
voted, Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E)
tsaid that he did not think that the

were, Social Welfare and the item “loss of cash intransit’{ cubicles which have been added

under Annexed Estimates. Mr. Lewis (L) said that the;
woman in charge of the Social Welfare Department had] ments should be

made a mess of the good work she was to have done. Mr,
Mottley (E) said that the Social Work the Police Depart-
ment was doing in forming Boys’ Clubs, should be done by
the Social Welfare Department.

When the House was in Com-
mittee on the Resolution, g division
was taken on the Social Welfare
head’ and resulted in a tie. The
Chairman cast his vote for the
passing of the Head

Those who voted for the pass-
ing were:—Mr. F. E. Miller, Mr
R. Mapp, Mr. A. E. S. Lewis,
Mr. T. O. Bryan, Mr. F. L! Wal
cott and Dr. Cummins

Those who voted against were:

—Mr. Allder, Mr. E. D. Mottley,!
Mr. J. E. T. Brancker, Mr. Gill,
Mr. Wilkinson and Mr. Ward

The “loss of cash intransit” was
to reimburse the Postmistress of
St. Peter by the amount of her
salary for the month of August,
1950 which was sent to her by
Registered Post on August 30 and
which subsequently was lost in
the course of transmission,

The Postmistress was in Christ
Church at the time when the cash
was sent to her home and the

money was sent back to Bridge-
town.
Mr. Lewis thought that such

action by the Government would
create a precedent and he called
for a division. Only he and Mr.
Allder voted against the passing
of the money, $74.

Mr. G. il. Adams (4.) moved the
passing of the Resolution. He
said that Government as usual
were prepared to give al] the in-
formation available. The Resolu-
tion was the usual supplementary
estimate and on this occasion they
had endeavoured by means of
notes, to give sufficient informa-
tion to members as to what the
items represented.

He then asked that each Head
be moved separately, and this was
agreed to.

The first Head was “Governor,”
under which the sums of $250 for
the item “furniture”, $100 for the
item “Incidentals,” and $216 for
the item “Purchase of Fire Hose,”
were being asked to be voted

Mr. A. E. S. Lewis (L) said
that as regards the fire hose, the

—— ee

amount for the purchase of this
was included in the 1948-49
Estimates and was _ apparently

dropped from the following year’s,
It did seem that after abandoning
the item, somebody must have
ordered the hose. ile it was
necessary to vote the money, he
took it that an explanation was
necessary as to why there should
be a revote

Mr. Adams said
the money was voted in the
1948-49 Estimates and the hose
ordered, the hose arrived in the
1950-51 year. It was just a matter
of » revote,

Mr. O. T. Allder (L) said that
from time to time the House was
asked to vote certain sums of
money for Government House, but
he did not know if sufficient dis-
erection was used in the running
of the place.

He had noticed that over $30,000
had been voted to run Govern-
ment House for a year but every
now and again the House was
being asked for more money
to expend on_ it. The _ last
sum was $400 to buy a carpet
which had nothing to do with the
$1,200 per year for keeping the
furniture in proper order. He
did not know that this item should
cost th®s amount every year, and
he felt that some care should be
taken to prevent unnecessary
breakages, The sum of $250 more
was now being asked for, for the
item, but he did not know

ne line

that although

Fa a ne ce eee SE ers

spme








where.

=teasileitiet ieee

PUNUS

otter

that this furniture was so much
out of order as to merit this ex-
penditure along with what had
already been granted for the
year.

He felt that it was time the
House should pause in this ex-
penditure; that tiie people at Gov-

ernment House who had to do
with the running of the place
should realise that they were

taking account of this expenditure.
Some controls should be exercised
and he hoped that his remarks
would not fall on deaf ears.

Mr. Adams said that the sug-
gestion by the hon, member that

to the Secretariat were suitable.

so housed that
they would be able to see how
their offices were working.
office like the Colonial Secretary’s,
which is a very important office,
should not have the head of the
department shut off in a cubicle.

Mr. Reece said that he want-
ed to support the Hon. Junior
Member for St. James. The heard
was then passed.

Under Head “Harbour and
Shipping Master”, and dealing
with item “Refund of Quarantine
visit fees” for which the sum of
$184 was
son said that he noticed that
the supplementary provision was
made to meet the expenses in-
curred by the Crown Agents for
the Colonies in interviewing three
applicants for the post of Harbour
and Shipping Master of Barbados.
He wanted to know what was the



there had been a wastage of|charge and what travelling was
public money at Government] involved. ;

House was not true. and he Mr. Allder said that the charge
questioned, “Does the hon. mem-| Was $60 and Mr, Ward (E) agreed
ber think that we, the present with him that it was elie
Government would allow any|2@"d the expense unusual,
spendthrift to go up there and], Dr. H. G, Cummins (L)_ said

waste public money?” He then
referred to the items in detail and
said that every single cent was
accounted for, and that there was
no extravagance.

Mr. W. W. Reece (E) seid that
it was common knowledge that
material which had been ormered
for the Waterworks Department
from the Crown Agents had not
yet arrived although the Depart-
ment was doing everything possi-
ble to get it. That was the case
with other Government Depart-
ments as well. Government had to
depend on the Crown Agents and
for some reason or other they al-
ways found it impossible to
deliver the goods within a reason-
able time.

As the honourable senior mem-
bor for St, Joseph had said, an
ctfort was made about three
yeurs ago to get the hose for
Government House. Today the
Government was forced to re-
introduce the item in order to
get the money to pay for it. He
hoped the Government would de
everything possible to impress
upon the Crown Agents the ne-
ecessity of executing their orders
in a reasonable time.

On the matter of Government
House, Mr. Reece said that he
thought the time had come for
someone to be appointed to
look after the things up there, a
housekeeper, so to speak, The
Governor and his wife were too
busy to look after these things
and should not be expected to
do so. The House had never
voted money for the appointment
of anyone on whom this responsi-
bility should be placed.

Mr. Allder (L) said that the
excuse made by the Hon. Senior
Member for St, Joseph did not
justify their voting money so fre-
quently. The Government had
voted a sum of money for enter-
tainment and that should cover
the expenses incurred by the
breaking of glasses and cups and
things of the like.

Mr. Lewis (L) said that he just
wanted to make clear a point he
had previously made, He said
that it was quite obvious that
since the estimates of 1949—50
did not include the “purchase of
fire hose”, a mistake was therefore
made somewhere.

It must be remembered that the
estimates for 1948—49 included
this item and the order was made
by the Crown Agents. The fire
hose did not. arrive when the
estimates were prepared for
1949—-50 and the item was left
out of the estimates, In the mean-
time, the order was still standing.
He could not see how the



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that it was indeed unusual expen-
diture and he was going to get
details as to how it came about.

Mr, Lewis said that it was a
good thing for the Government to
reimburse any person whom they
ealled for an interview in connec-
tion with a job and who did not
fill the position. He felt that it
would be best to fix a constant
charge of $20.

Mr. Reece said that he did not
see why the Crown Agents should
have come into the picture at all
He agreed that it would be a good
purpose to spend the money for
the purpose of reimbursing those
who were called for interviews,
but then it could not had been
under that head, he said. The
head was*then passed,

Under Head Customs, Mr. Wil-
kinson .speaking on the _ item
Drawbacks—for which $12,000
were to be voted for Seawell Con-
tract said that he was informed
by the Government that the run-
way would have been completed
sometime during the first two
weeks in January. He could not
see how that was possible.

Dr. Cummins (L) said that the
promise was that, with fair
weather, the runway would have
been opened in December, and that
other things would have kept
them occupied for another two
or three months. The head was
then passed

Heads Registration
Legislature and Legal Depart-
ments were passed without de-
bate. The sums of $500, $2,340
and $1,758 respectively were
voted for these heads.

Under Head “Police” and deal-
ing with “medical attendants” for
which the sum of $300 was asked,
Mr. Allder said that he did not
see why a separate medical officer
should have been attached to the
police. He felt that the police

Fe go to the General Hospital
| treatment and they should be

Office,

—————

given immediate attention.

1, Cummins said that the Gov-
ernment was going to make the
Police Medical Officer, who was 4
pert-time officer, a whole-time
officer. With regards to the re-
marks made by the senior mem-
ber for St. John, he said that the
General Hospital was short staffed
be impossible to
guarantee that the police woud
have immediate attention. — He
felt that it was better to maintain
the Police Hospital at District
aA”

and it would

Mr. Mottley (E) said that the
apparent partiality with which
the Gavernment was dealing with
the part-time officers was unsat-
isfactory. He realised that it was

@ On Page 5














|
|



onto your lips; the |

You will find them





| that
He said that heads of depart-| make me change my

to be voted, Mr, Wilkin- |








BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Busta Declines

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON,

W

Honourable
today replied
3 leaders
Catholic
of

and
Jamaica that
his

A

the
of the Anglican, Roman
Methodist

he declined
previous

Jan, 9
amante

the



Bu
plea of

Churches
u
dec:sion

not to attend the conference they

suggested of
industry
tem page letter
“nothing has
not those
was

meeting
with

with Manley,

partie:
Bustamante ina lengthy
told

Ss

vandals”,
reference
An} Leaders’ plea that he should join
Kirkwood,

to the sugar
the Bishops
happened to
mind about
this
to Church

Frank

Hill, Ken Hill in a conference to

settle representational
said he meant no disrepect to the! 8!ven
would uncondition-, spokesman said

Church and

issues.



He} irregular



Allies Discuss

Jamaica Govt. Plan

W. German Defence! To Weed Out Bad |









: BONN, Jan, 9

Western Allies today bega
diseu German participation
in Western defence with Wes
Germans

Deputy High Commissioner
met Theodore Blank, ad of th
West German Chancellery Di

partment on the housing of Allie:
reinforcements, to explore tne
pessibilities of bringing Western
Germany into Atlantic defence

Blank is assisted by two forme,
German generals, Hans Speide’,
once Rommel's Chief of Staff and
Adolf Heinger

Meetings are to take place at
intervals and will be

official publicity ao
According to the

no

ally meet Bishops- personally if;|Allies an official report will be
they wished, Indications are that} drawn up to serve as a basis for
the current T.U.C. strike action] later negotiations between High
at Worthy Park Estate wil,|Commissioners and Chancello
spread # other estates and that} Adenauer.

Bustamante is geared to call A German = spokesman c
Strikes on the estates he control! Germany intended to broach fi's



in reprisal if Sugar Manufactur-! the question of Allied reinforce
ers attempt to meet the T.U.C



Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. T. B. Radar; M.V. Blue Star
Seh, Marion Belle Wolfe Sch. Anita
M., Sch, Philip H. Davidson; Sch, Mary
M. Lewis; Sch. Zoileen; Sch, Emmanuet
C. Gordon; Sch. Triumphant Star; Seh
Burma D., M.V. Sedgefield. Sch. Lucille
M. Smith; Sch, Adalina; S&€n, Sunshine
K.; Sch. Mary E, Caroline; M.V. Lady
Joy

ARRIVALS
Sch, Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt. King

from St, Vincent.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Stafion

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd

advise that they

with the following ships
Barbados Coast Station ;—

8.8. Trya, S.S.
Victor, Ss
§.S8. Dolores,
Adolfo, 5.8
pector,
$8



$8, 8,

Mormacgulf, 5.8

Vulfrano,
Fort Townshend, §.S. Pros-
S.S, Aleoa Cavalier
Nieuw
Andalucia, 8.8. Alcoa

dam, 8S. Nueve
Partner, S.S. Specialist,
$s. 8. El ss. S



Theofano Livanos

5.3. Jane Stove, 3.8

can now communicate

through their

Stugard, 8.8. Canadian
outhern Opal,

M/V Carbet,
s.s. 8

S.S. Brasil,
Amster



s.s.
Silv



Redstone,
stre, S.S



S.S. Esso Den Maag,
Los Angeles,

ss

Empress of Scotland, S.S. Rangitoto, S.S

Mafalda, S.S. Nancy L

$.S. Newfoundland, S.S












ke

»s,

Li

S.S, Cavina
ide Haiti, Ss





Amakura, $8. S, Cerro, SS. R F
MeConnell, 8.8, Alcoa Pennant, S.S. De!
Viento, : Fort Duquesne, $.S. Aris

totelis, S$. Putmayo, S.S. John Chan-
aris, Omiros, 8.8, Isfonn, S.S. Poly-
glory, S.S. Mormacgulf, S.S, Barbara,
S.S. Mormacrio, S.S. Hat Creek, S.S
Sundale $.S. Spurt, S.S. Helena, 8S §

Helder, S.S. Alcoa Patriot, S.S. Esso

Augusta, S.S. Kettlemans Hills.



MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Grenada, Trinidad by the M.V
T. B. Radar will be closed at the Gen-
eral Post Office as under:—

Parcel and Registered Mails at 11 a.m
Ordinary mail at 12.15 p.m. on the 10th.

January 1951

Mails for St, I
serrat; Antigua, St
ton, St. John N.B.

tela;

Dominica
Kitts,
by the R.M.S. Lady

Mont-
Bermuda, Bos-

Nelson will be closed at the General Post

Office as under:—

Parced and Registered Mails at 9 a.m.

Ordinary Mail at 10.15
January 1951

Mails for Trinidad,
gena, Curacao,

a.m

La Guaira
Jamaica

on the 13th

Carta-

by the SS.

Colombie will be closed at the General

Post Office as under

Parcel and Registered Mails at 9 a.m
pom. Ordinary Mail at 2,30 p.m. on the
16 January 1951

Mails for St, Lucia by the Sch, Adati
na will be closed at the General Post
Office as under

Parce! and Registered Mais at 9 a.m
Ordinary Mai! at 1015 a.m. on the 13th

January 1951,

» x /
KEPLER’!
“On the go” all day and growing, too;
no wonder children need extra nourishment.
Give them ‘ Kepler’ and see how they thrive
and gain weight — it is rich in the vitamins
their growing bodies need. Its malty-sweet
flavour is so pleasant too. Adults will
find ‘Kepler’ a real strengthener

in convalescence.



“KEPLER? wo

COD LIVER GIL WITH MALT EXTRACT

;ments to West Germany

—Reuter.

U.S. May Enroll More
Men From Abroad

WASHINGTON, Jan., 9

More alien soldiers may be en-
listed into America’s forces it leg-
islation introduced by Republicar
Senator Henry Cabot Lodge and
five others is successful.

Under the present law up to
2,500 alien youths can be enrolled
in America’s armed _ services
They become eligible for citizen-
ship after five years of honour-
able service.

One bill submitted by Lodge
would raise the number and ex-
tend the programme until 1955

A second bill, similar to the one
Lodge introduced at the last
Congress would set up a voluntee1
freedom corps of 250,000 men

The senator said young men in
this group would presumably be
enlisted abroad and would only
serve abroad. Their service would
not make them eligible for citizen-

ship. “Q





Police Seek New
Bandit King

PALERMO, Sicily, Jan, 9.

Italian police to-day were scour-
ing the mountain area of Sicily
for the new and elusive successor
to the late bandit king Salvator
Guiliano.

He is Salvatori Passatempo whe
was one of Giuliano’s band, His
last escape was made irom a cave
into which police opened fire ani
lobbed grenades.

They found the cave empty and
a thin stream of blood leading to
the back entrance.

(Police took up the hunt
there,

from
—Reuter,

TAX AMENDMENT

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT--OF-SPAIN, Janu, 8.
The Trinidad Legislature passed
into law on Friday a Bil) entitled
an Ordinance to amend the In-



come Tax Ordinance, aim of which
is to clarify and obviate conflict
with regard to the payment of in-
come tax by a bank wn behalf of
‘its customers.




















The tread rubber is
tougher, more shock-
resisting than ever
before.

The improved Aill-
Weather Tread—
with its new Stop-
Notches for quicker,
safer stops — resists
every direction of
skid throughout the
tyre’s longer life.

THE
GB.1-50-6

te Wider, flatter tread
area grips more road
for more traction, and
wears more slowly

*



BY GOODYEAR

“Stamina, strength and

appearance—all outstanding”
—say Motorists and Tyre Suppliers alike

Handsome buttressed
sidewalls provide pro-
from kerb
and make

steadier
than you've ever

tection
damage,
cornering

known

GoobD*yY

LONG-LIFE



HARODEST-WEARING

77 4-5

TRADING COMPANY LIMTIED




















|
Â¥ .
Secondary Schools |

From Our Own Corretpone*t)

KINGSTON. Jan. 6

Legislation designed to weed
ut a number of undesirable pri-
vate secondary schools in Jamaica, }
will be proposed in the House of
Representatives by the Govern-
ment this year.

These private secondary schools
have mushroomed all over the
island and there have been reports
of embezzlement of pupils’ exam-
ination funds, totally insanitary
conditions, extremely low stan-
dards of education in some teach-
ers, and immorality in some of
these private schools.

Main structure of the bill pro-
posed will take the form of sanc-
tion clauses to be enforced by a
system of inspections of these
schools and the grant of licences
to operate

Some years ago a bill of this
nature was brought to the House
of Representatives but was
thrown out on the grounds of in-
sufficient secondary school facili-
ties. Since then abuses hav:
increased.



U.C.W.I. Arrange
5-Day Course On
Juvenile Care

Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jan. 6.
The Provisional Authority for

the Care and Protection of Juve-

niles in Jamaica assisted by the

‘txtra Mural Department of the

University College of the West

Indies and the British Council in

Jamaica, have arranged a 5-day

course at the University College

to be held in February,

Workers in island schemes for
child care and protection will be
given the opportunity of receiving
first-hand instruction from an
acknowledged expert in the field
at this residential course,

Chief lecturer wil! be Mr. Basil
Henriques, M.A., noted author
and lecturer and an authority on
juvenile courts, youth clubs and
the work and responsibilities of
juvenile magistrates. He is Chair-
nan of the Juvenile Court in Lon-
don and will visit the island this
rionth under the auspices of the
British Couneil.

(Prom

—_— - ——

RICE

(From Our Own Corre pondent
KINGSTON, Jan. 6
Another rice study visit to a
Caribbean country has been ar-
ranged by the rice growers of
Jamaica Mr. W. E. Ashman,

Vice Chairman of the Rice Grow-
ers Association wil] visit Santo
Domingo in February to study the
methods of rice cultivation there.

With the Minister for Agricul-
ture, the Honourable I. W. A.
Barrant, Mr, Ashman recentiv
paid a similar visit to British Gui-
ana,



APPOINTED CHIEF
JUSTICE OF KENYA

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jan. 4.
Sir Hector Hearne, Kt., at pres-
ent Chief Justice of Jamaica, has
been appointed Chief Justice
Kenya, and will leave the island
during March. He came _ to
Jamaica from Ceylon where he
was Puisne Judge, in 1944,





Gland Discovery
Restores Youth
In 24 Hours

Sufferers from loss of vigour, nervous-
hess, weak body, impure blood, falling
memory, and who are old and worn-out
tefore their time will be delighted to learn
3 a new gland discovery by an or |

soctor

‘This new discovery maken it possible to
quickly and easily restore vigour to your
glands and body, to build rich, pure blood
to strengthen your mind and memory and
feel like a new man In only & days. In fact,
this discovery which ix a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form, does
away with gland operations and begins to
build new vigour and energy in 24 hours,
yet it Is absolutely harmless and natural in
action °@

The success of this"amazing discovery.
called Vi- Tabs haa been so great In Amer-
jen that ft l# now being distributed by all
chomistse here under & guarantee ofcom
plete satiafaction or money back, In other
words, Vi-Tabs must 1 you feel fall of
vigour and energy and m 10 to 20 years
younger, or you merely return the empty
package and get your money back, A spe
cial, double-strength bottle of 48 Vi- Tabs

Vi T costa little and the
-Tabs

muarantee protects
Restores, Manhood and Vitality





you





VIM



of ;



A shake of Vim, a quick rub round with ¢,
a damp cloth—and dirty, greasy things
shine like new again! Vim cleans so
quickly, so smoothly — keeps surfaces
beautifully polished and bright !

cleans everything
smoothly and speedily ,



TAGE THREE




Made by
g ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON

Agent for Jamaica :

LEVY BROS. LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL STREBT, KINGSTON, JAMAICA, BAW.





ee ee ee

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no anxieties

There need be no restless nights,
no tears, no baby disorders, if
u have Ashton & Parsons
nfants’ Powders handy.
Mothers all over the world have
found them soothing and cool-
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teething, and, best of all, they
are ABSOLUTELY SAFE.

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INFANTS’ POWDERS

‘Biro

ballpoint pens

serve a multitude
of purposes

There's no end to the usefulness of Biro Minor.
In business, at home, at school, it fives the
easy smooth writing that is now permanently
associated with the name Biro.

When necessary it ean be refilled in a second
or two and the protective cap allows it to be
carried about anywhere.

Four colours—red,

green, blue and black—extend its practical
usefulness. PRICE “"
wer on 4 HANDY HAND REFILL Psseers

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‘Biro THE BALLPOINT PEN

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tie,


PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS Sap ADVOCATE

aR eS Foo

&==e—-J-*— eSB Ps si

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





Wednesday, January 10, 1951



- New Councillors

AN official message to the Legislative
Council yesterday, from His Excellency
the Governor announced two new appoint-
ments to that body that of Dr. A. S. Cato
and Mr. K. R. Hunte.

Hon, Dr. C. H. St. John has been re-
appointed and Hon. A. G. Gittens retires
after a five year period.

With the changes in the Letters Patent
recommended by Sir Mark Young in 1937,
life membership in the Council was chang-
ed to a five year period with a possible
total of fifteen years or until the serving
member reached the age of 75. This pro-
vision which gave rise to a mountain of
controversy, reached the Secretary of
State for the Colonies who pointed out
that it was intended to allow for oppor-
tunities to make changes in the personnel
of that body. One such opportunity has
now been taken to bring fresh thought
and vigour to the Second Chamber.

The appointment of the two new mem-

bers has justified the change then mace.
It brings vigorous new blood to a cham-
ber whose decisions mean a great deal t
the welfare of the island.
| The work and powers of the Council
within recent years has been the subject
of much controversy and the decision of
the Secretary of State with respect to its
powers is still awaited with the greatest
interest. It is perhaps a most discreet
change to include in the members of that
body, two young men who have both
achieved a measure of success in their
respective spheres.
_ Dr. Cato is perhaps unique in that he is
the first non-Barbadian West Indian to be
appointed to be a member of the Legisla-
tive Council. As a youthful member of
the medical profession in this island he
has become popular with all classes and
it was inevitable that he should be inter-
ested in all phases of community life. But
it is not merely that interest which re-
commends him. On the affairs of public
life he brings to bear a most critical
faculty and with a background of know
ledge gained from taking part in various
forms of activity he will now be able to
make a worthwhile contribution to public
life in Barbados,

In Mr. Hunte, Bridgetown has seen what
the happy combination of the vigour of
youth and imaginative enterprise can
achieve. His has been a meteoric rise in
commercial life in the island. It was due
to his grasp of the realities and the neces-
sity for keeping abreast of changes in the
trade markets of the world.



Fowl Typhoid

DURING the last two months an out-
break of disease among poultry, diagnosed
as fowl typhoid has caused the death of
hundreds of birds, It is still raging and
the outbreak has been regarded as having
reached the epidemic stage.

An official notice in the Press a few
weeks ago advised owners to isolate such
birds as appeared to be affected and to
dispose of the dead birds by means of
burning or burial. This advice has not
been followed but the dead bodies of poul-
try which had been attacked by this dis-
ease are still to be seen beside the street.

In the neighbouring island of Trinidad
there has been a similar outbreak of even
greater proportions and it has been regard-
ed with the adequate degree of seriousness,
Greater vigilance has been exercised and
in a published notice it was stated that
means were being taken to make the dis-
ease notifiable.

Poultry keeping in Barbados had reach-
ed the stage where it was more than a
hobby. For many people it afforded a
supplementary means of revenue. These
had already suffered as a result of their in-
ability to obtain poultry feed; now they
have suffered further through this out-
break of disease. It is to be hoped that
means will soon be found to check its
spread,



Slave Jail Russians Outnumber Stalin’s Own Party

NEW YORK,

}





-“Kive Years Of

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Socialism”



(J. Chuter Ede, ieading Labour Party
embep .and British Cabinet Member
and Sir David Maxwell Fyfe, Conserva
ive Leader and former Attorne
General, present here the case for and
against socialim. These two articles
conclude a series of analytical articles
jon “FIVE YEARS OF SOCIALISM” in
Britain written by LN.S. Staff Cor-
respondent Fred Doerflinger)
By J. CHUTER EDE,
British Home Secretary
LONDON.

ne rt tent tats

|

| fortunate nei



There is little need for me to
emphasize the Labour govern-
ment’s basic achievement of main-
taining full employment in
Britain. The years of Labour
rule since 1945 stand out in sharp
contrast to those ill-remembered
days when our main political
opponents were in power.

The labour case rests soundly
on two strong supporting pillars
One is our achievements, already
tested and sound, the other the
structure of our forthright policy,
the firmness of which may well
be judged by our fidelity to our
pledges in the past.

We are claiming, and I am sure
cuite fairly, that our policy of
lair shares, has struck an entirely

not im politics. The old
Laissez Faire System, which still
seems to be preferred by the
Tovies (Conservatives), enabled a
ew people to be wealthy, but it
meant that the devil was to take
the hindmost.

Labour party policy is com-
pletely opposed to this system and
is determined to maintain the
policy and principle of fair shares
in all things which are necessary
to life and which at the same time
would be unfairly shared were it
not for governmental interven-
tion.

This principle applies'to work
as well as to food and clothing.
The Labour party is determined
that there shall be no more de-
pressed areas. Fair shares include
fair shares of employment, work
for all in all areas.

The Labour party does not un-
derestimate the value of the
dollar aid we have received from
America. This has been used
largely on raw materials and
basic foodstuffs which are essen-
tial to the rebuilding of our
internal economy and our
eventual independepce.

What we do poifit out is that
we have not been mean or selfish.
We have paid out very large sums
indeed to assist some of our less
ghbours.




The rise in the cost of living
in Britain has been sinall com-
rared. with that in many other
Huropean countries

In Bricain we are going to do
our utmost to reduce these costs,
I feel sure we shall succeed, with-
out using the “deflationary” axe
of the Tories which slashed wages
and which eccording to the
economist, the late Lord Keynes
“deliberately intensified unem-

ployment” between the wars to
reduce the cost of living,

Fair shares, too, must continue
to apply to the building of homes
Daily we see long lists of houses
offered for sale in the windows
ef estate agents and in the
columns of newspapers. But
there are hardly any to let,

We believe that wealth, apd
ability to buy must take second
place until we have overcome the
urgent needs of people living in
cvercrowded conditions gnd in

Control

The large slug Veronicella o¢-
cidentalis is found throughout the
West Indies, and has been record-

, ed in Barbados for thirty or forty

years.

Normally, the damage it causes
is annoying, but not economically
serious, and in most years is con-
fined to a few areas in the Island
in which conditions are suitable
to the slug in respect to moisture,
shelter and food supplies.

Such local outbreaks could, in
former years be controlled by
hand collecting, or as some people
claimed, by allowing ducks into
infested areas.

Recently, however, especiaily
this year, the moisture supply has
been very favourable for their
living conditions, for breeding
and for survival of young. Slugs
have consequently appeared in

considerable numbers in more
areas than usual,
It is considered advisable,

therefore, to draw the attention
of the public to Pamphlet No, 1.
(New Series) of January, 194i,
published by the Department of
Agriculture, in which the question
of slug control is dealt with,
The following additions to the
advice then given can be made:—-
Metaldehyde can be obtained
in the powdered form in large
or small quantities from the
Department of Agriculture, or
from the Agricultural Society and
occasionally from stores in
Bridgetown. It should be mixed
at the rate of 14 teaspoonsful to 4
pint of mash, the latter being
bran, B.A.F., used tea-leaves,
corn-meal or even sawdust. For





sfums
heme ownership, But to-day we
nust face facts as they are, The
nost urgent demand is for houses
to let at rents they can afford to
people in urgent need of a home.

When we have tackled this,
then we shall be able to relax
controls on building. But luxury
building must never come before
the urgent needs of the people.

Cold storage and meat whole-
saling must be in public hands
if efficiency of distribution is to
be maintained and prices are to
be kept down, We will bring
into public ownership only such
things as are vital in the interests
of the consumer.

In every realm of policy the
Labour party applies the acid test
of fair shares and equal oppor-
tunity.

Against
By Sir Dav.d Maxwell Fyfe
British Conservative Party and former
Attorney-General
The first item in conservative
policy at the next election, when-
ever it comes, will be the con-
tinued friendship of Great Britain

and the Dominions with the
United States.
Conservatives appreciate pro-

foundly the help the United States
has afforded this country.

Conservatives, moreover, are
happy to be in close alignment
with the leading free enterprise
country in the world, especially
as at the next election we shall
be fighting our hardest battle for
free enterprise and freedom in
general,

The (Labour) government have
annouriced their intention to make
permanent the “supplies and
services act” which if carried
through will give them powers
over the country such as never
before have been possessed by
any government in time of peace.

These powers are so great as
to undermine the authority of
Parliament, It is a near approach
to the Totalitarian State. We
shall fight this invasion of freedom
with all our strength.

I am convinced that Socialism
in Britain or any other country
can only maintain itself by
encroaching more and more on
the liberty of the individual and
the authority of Parliament, and
by concentrating all power in the
hands of the central government.

T am always loath to criticise

the government of my country
when writing in publications
overseas, but it is impossible to

outline conservative proposals
without some allusion to what I

regard as grave governmer gal
errors.
Apart from these two vital

issues our domestic policy will be
very much as it was at the last

election, February 1950, only
more so. By that I mean that
the government has neglected two

very pressing problems which are
now even more acute than they
were last February. I refer
especially to housing and the cost
of living.

The crying need in Great
Britain to-day is more houses and
less expensive ones, The govern-
ment has limited itself to a
programme of 200,000 a year, but
the waiting lists are just as long
as they were when the govern-
ment came into power in 1945.

Between the wars, conserva-
uives were building houses at the
rate of 350,000 a year, and every

larger quantities use *) oz, of
metaldehyde powder to 74 lb. of
mash, or quantities in proportion.

Metaldehyde is a poison and
should be treated as such. It is
unlikely that human beings would
eat either the poison or the
prepared baits, but domestic
animals are reported to do so, er
to eat the poisoned slugs, and it
they die, death is unvariably
attributed by the owners to slug
bait. The prevention of this may
involve some extra trouble, but
is fairly simple, namely, confine
domestic animals at, or before
dusk, and then distribute a known
number of metaldehyde baits in
the form of small lumps in areas
where slugs are causing damage,
and then pick up all remaining
baits, and dead slugs early the
next morning before the animals
are released. If fear is felt for
the safety of animals belonging
to neighbours, the neighbours
should be informed, or a_ notice
giving warning of the laying of
metaldehyde baits could be
placed, so that neighbours could
keep their animals out of harm’s
way. If such organised baiting
is carried out, and if it is realised
that the process must be repeated
from time to time in order to
kill suecessive generations of
slugs which will hatch out from
eggs left in the ground by the
adult slugs killed in the first
campaign, the slug pest can be
overcome,

There is no short cut to success. ,

Of Slugs

We have nothing against other kind of building was going

en at the same time. Conserva-

tives also succeeded in bringing| of caves—may hold solutions to some riddles
down the cost without sacrifice} that have baffled and puzzled man through
of quality.

To-day, despite subsidies, many
people cannot afford the rent of
the houses put up by the local
uuthorities,

At our’ party conference in
October we accepted a target of
300,000 houses a year. When we
get back to power we shall also
provide more houses for those
who wish to own their homes,
and on, terms within the reach of
the industrial worker.

We shall endeavour to halt the
rapidly rising cost of living. In
the last five years the purchasing
value at home of the pound has
dropped by one-fifth, which is 2
serious blow to working class

people and those with fixed
incomes.

No one places the entire blame
on the government, for worl

causes play a part, but I do not
think the government can escapc¢

responsibility altogether. To-day
the Britisher pays 8 shillings
($1.12) in every pound ($2.80)

earned, either in direct or indirect
taxation. That is too much.

Conservatives will aim at re-
ducing that figure, and that in
turn will bring down the cost 0!
living, or at least stop it going
up further. Government spend-
ing must be watched closely.
otherwise, with the cost of re-
armament to be met, taxation
will become intolerable, Con-
servatives are certain that too
lavish government spending ha:
played a share in sending up costs.

Closely allied with this problem
is nationalization, for conserva-
tives contend that state-owned
industries inevitably result in the
goods produced costing more to
the consumer.

Coal is a case in point, The
householder is paying a lot more
for his coal than he did when the
mines were in the hands o!
private enterprise, and coal |
need hardly tell you is also usec
in practically every commercia.
enterprise.

The nationalized industries are,
in my view, monopolies of the
worst type, and the consumer has
no remedy against them, Whether
they make heavy losses, as most
of them do, or whether to avoid a
loss, the prices are put up to the
consumer, makes little difference
in the end, as the cost sooner or
jater comes out of the pockets of
the people.

Conservatives are pledged to
repeal the act nationalizing iron
and steel, and they will also frec
the Liverpool cotton market and
restore large sections of road
transport to private enterprise.

Under socialism more and more
nutionalization is bound to happen
for the extremists demand it as
part of the price of a United
Socialist Party. That means
‘Nigher prices and a further jump
in the cost of living. Therefore
Conservatives are resolved that
the frontiers of free enterprise
shall not be pushed back any
further.

Conservatives will, of course,
support the programme for better
defences whatever the sacrifice

\d we have shown our capacity
to rise above the party issues not
only by backing the government
in its belated efforts to re-arm,
but also by prodding them to
further efforts.

precautions must be taken. Metal-
dehyde baits are certain, or sure
killers of slugs, but they cannot
warn pets not to eat them, and
they cannot kill unborn slugs —
and there are bound to be plenty
of those in areas infested by
adult slugs.

Co-operation is needed in built
up areas and possibly on some
groups. of plantations, and
patience in areas where there are
no near neighbours but plenty
of surrounding ground in which
the slugs can hide, feed and
breed,

As previously stated, in a wet
year, such as the last twelve or
more months, the slugs, which
breed in damp places, will have
a very wide scope for such
activities. When therefore suc-
culent food plots or gardens, or
in some cases fruit trees offer an
attractive meeting and feeding
area the owners of such areas
or of closely placed gardens,
must be prepared to meet and to
kill off successive waves of
invading slugs.

This needs co-operation and
patience, and the putting into
effect of subsidiary measures as
mentioned in Departmental Pam-
phlet No. 4. January 1941 and a
firm realisation that at present
there is no selective poison which
will kill slugs and leave roam-
ing domestic animals unscathed.

Finally, metaldehyde baits are
proved killers of slugs, and
metaldehyde is readily available

If you want dead slugs and live for those who wish to purchase

pets, poultry ete, the above

it and to use it correctly.












with the answer to how long man has in-

By ROBERT N. SCHWARTZ

CLEVELAND,
The “underworld” of science—the study

the ages, including the deadly mystery of
cancer.

That opinion was presented to some 6,000
scientists attending the Cleveland meeting
of the American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science.

Charles E. Mohr, Director of the Audubon
Nature Society, Greenwich, Conn., said op-
portunities for research in every field of
science from archeology to zoology exist in
the 3,500 known caves in 47 states (Delaware
has none.)

Mohr is president of the National Spe-
leological Society, one of 218 scientific so-
cieties affiliated with the A. A. A. 5S.

Speleology, which Mohr said is the least
known of all the sciences, is the study of
caves.

He listed as possible results of intensive
scientific study of caves the following:

1. Investigation of the evolution of the
blind fish—fish without eyes found in under-
gcound streams--has been carried on for 10
years in an artificial cave by the American
Museum of Natural History.

Mohr said this study, particularly as it
related to the mutatidn of genes “already
has supplied new knowledge which may
give a vital clue.to cancer researchers.”

Many scientists believe that once they
have solved the problem of what makes an
apparently normal body cell change char-
acter suddenly and run amok, devouring the



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1951

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other cells, they will be able to conquer
cancer.

2. “Fungi and Molds,” Mohr observed,
“which thrive in caves may produce new
wonder drugs related to penicillin and the
other antibiotics.”

3. In the field of archeology, Mohr be-

lieves, a study of Sandia Cave in New Mexico
and Gypsum Cave in Nevada may come up

habited North America.

The cave expert said information already
available indicates that man lived in the
southwest at the same time as giant sloths
and other prehistoric beasts.

4. Studies of the devious courses of un-
derground streams may reveal valuable in-
formation about preventing water poliution
in limestone areas.

5. Mohr noted that the insect-eating bats
which infest most caves can possibly be put
to work for mankind in the battle against
the insects once more is known about their
movements, migrations and food likes and
dislikes.

In another paper, Dr, Paul H. Price, State
Geologist of West Virginia, seconded the
call for a more thorough scientific study of
caves as possible sources of vast, untapped
mineral deposits, as sources of water and
places of safety for human beings in the
event of atomic attack.—I.N.S, :

.



New Pain-Killer Drug
Aids Korea Men
(From SYDNEY SMITH)

WASHINGTON,

A NEW pain-killing drug—“better ther
morphine”—has been tried out successfully
on British casualties in Korea, and the
American Army Medical Corps announce:
in Washington to-day that “unlimited quan
tities are being made available to the Britis!
in Korea and in England.”

First field tests of the drug—it is callec
Iso-laevo-methadone or Methadone for shor
—were made on British and America:
wounded at Hamhung, evacuation port from
“Hellfire Valley.”

A Medical Corps man said: “Methadone is

easily made from cheap and common chem-
icals.”—L.E.S.



Poultry Disease
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Mr. John Foster Dulles, adviser
to America’s State Secretary Dean
Acheson, revealed some of Rus-
sia’s weaknesses. One of these,
he said, was that Soviet political
prisoners outnumber by two to
one active membership of the
ruling Communist Party.

$ And, he declared, the Commun-
ist Party itself was shot through
with distrust and suspicion, Many
people thought international Com-
munism was “unstoppable.” He
added:

“Despotism, when looked at
from without, usually looks solid
and. formidable, whereas free
societies look divided and weak,

“Actually, that is an optical illu-
sion. The reality is just the oppo-
site.

“Out of

Russia’s 200 million

RED

three per cent, are members of
the Communist Party.

“There are periodic purges as
between party factions. No one,
even in high authority, feels per-
sonally safe.”

Mr, Dulles had a look at other
Iron Curtain countries, too, where
“the situation is even more pre~
carious.”

He gave as examples: “There is
much unrest on the China main-
lond, and in Poland and Czecho-
slovakia the people are forced to
accept officials of Russian nation-
ality because no trustworthy peo-

people, only about six million, or yle can be found at home.

“When a few men rule despoti-
cally 800 million, that is bound to
be a vulnerable position, Many
of the 800 million are sure to be
sullen, resenfful, and eager for
change.

“Most of the others will have
been so. beaten into submis-
siveness by the harsh dis
cipline of the police State that
they have lost all sense of personal
responsibility and could not re
spond to the needs which wat

disruptions would impos«
Set-backs
“War can be very unkind to

In the Empire and in America the rule-by-force weaknesses of the
Communists—and their guerrilla tactis— are analysed

rulers who are despots and who
have systematically destroyed the
individual initiatives of their
people.” a

Mr. Dulles, who was speaking to
the American Association for the
United Nations, said the U.S. had
responded to the Red challenge by
a record of which they could be
proud,

“But,” he went on, “there have
been grave and perhaps unneces-
sary set-backs. Almost surely the
free world erred in relying too
much on potential power, and in
not creating enough military
strength in being.”

‘More Needed’

Against such military power as
the Soviet Union could marshal,
collective security depended on
capacity to counter-attack against
the aggressor, He appealed for
more arms, saying:—

“We have our strategic air
foree, a stock of weapons, naval
power, and potential strength on
the ground. Much more of all

this needs now to be brought into
being.”

He rejected any idea that the
U.S. should concentrate on the
defence of the Western Hemi-
sphere, He said ex-President
Hoover’s support of such a policy
carried within itself the seeds of
collapse.

“America,” he said, “can never
become a Gibraltar of self-defence
because solitary self-defence is
never impregnable.”—L.E.S.

cluding myself.

Viewing the books in the ver
well run Barbados Publie Librar
I came across one named “Di:
eases of Poultry” by Ernest Gra
and in the chapter dealing wit!
Fowl Pox or “avian diptheria” he
states that protective vaccination
can give protection 14 days after
treatment.

The “Vaccine” he states, can be
obtained from the Ministry of
Agriculture at New Hove, Wey-
bridge, England and consists c |
a powder which is rubbed in‘



the feather follides of the thie,
feathers being plucked out foi
the purpose.

Trusting that this information
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like myself who have bough!

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9 Head 15-was then passed.

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1951

House Pass
$64,806

se @ From page 3
difficult, to get medica! officers,
but yet better could be done. The
medical officer’s salary was once
$80 and it was then $180, he said.
Mr. Ward (E) agreed with Mr.
Mottley.

Dealing with the item “Pay-
ment of two-thirds band fee to
band”, Mr, Allder said that the
Government should stop the
Police Band from playing at cer-
tain exclusive hotels. He felt that
hang yes aT poor bandsmen
out of jobs. :

inTepy Mr. Der saia that ne Ute, TEM SEMEME, a
did not think that anyone had was made by Hon'ble H. A. Cuke
ue oe aes rd cod seconded by Hon’ble J. A.
Everybody knew that Capt. Rai- The Hon'ble the Colonial Secre-
— — his Age were doing a tary to!d the Council that Trinidad
cee ous - and a job for the and Tobago and the Windward

enefit of the public. and Leeward Islands had already

Mr. Mottley said that Capt signified their agreement to join
Raison was among the few Eng- jn the scheme, but although British
lish people in the island who Guiana had not yet decided one
really gave to the island much way or the other, they had agreed
-_ ee me - out of m. ve that , provision should be made

Ss me when people yin t draft estimates for next
as een ightans Ce Rs an oo aS participation in the

‘ y it scheme.
was quite different, The band Participation in the scheme will
attracted crowds wherever it cost Barbados $14,668 with a re-
played and people were always current annual cost of $4,188 based
speetind bienly of Capt. Raison on an allocation = four student
and the band, places at the institute.

There were times when the This information was given by
Police Band only played at Gov- the Hon’ble Colonial Secretary who
ernment House and Queen’s Park, asked members to agree to Bar-
but today the band played all bados’ participation in the scheme.
over the island. He was glad, he said, to have the

Mr. Allder said that he was opportunity of amplifying the
not sve to attack te ae en vee ie see alee
master. ll he was saying was ore the Council, and o ng
that the band should be made to in the background of the proposal.
go to every parish on a particular Soil Cultivation
day once a month, just as waS he first point was that notwith-
done at Queen’s Park . standing the proposals already

He said that he could not made and now under consideration
exonerate the bandmaster from for industrial development, it was
what seemed to be an evil. The generally accepted that the culti-
band played at the Marine and yation of the soil was and always
e er oe Sours _—* would be the wort important in-

ch dustry in Barbados.
dollar. The second point was that small

Mr. F. C. Goddard (E) said that farmers occupied some 20 per
when the Police Band played for cent of the arable area of land,
dances at the Crane-or the Marine gnq formed a considerable and
those were for charity and the jmportant section of the popula-
honourable member should know jjon. The third point was that it
that. : A was a major part of Government’s

Capt. Raison was doing a Very policy to improve the conditions
great service to this colony. © of life of that section of the popu-
was the first Police Bandmaster jation, and indeed of all those
ata as — living in the rural agricultural

: areas,
Christ Church on several occasions ~ Saying he would dwell for a
and he remembered the poe moment on the present economic
playing at Silver Sands one night conditions of the small farmers,
when there was an attendance yyy Turner said that the sub-
i absense 2000 pares woe enjoyed Givision into small holdings pat
je Music Ve , been effected from time to time

If the Senior member for St- i, 4 somewhat haphazard manner.
John would like Capt. Raison to phere had been no plan or organ-
play in St. John, he was sure that jceq “settlements” for the agricul-
ee would be only too tural utilisation of the land in
willing to do so. r , small units.

Dr. H. G. Cummins said pent Until comparatively recent times
he did not know if the eget 4 little or nothing had been made
ber for St. John had ever as St by the Government for the educa-
the Bandmaster to ran nq ton and guidance of the small
John, but he knew that the = farmers. In general they had prac-
had played on two occasions t tised a sugar cane single crop
St. Thomas at the request bad economy, and for many reasons
=. ra, Se eg a pee the averene crop promaction of

at par : oa many sma cultivators was in
bly (ae eee ey eeies stetG some instances so low as to cause
treatment w frustration,
H r for St. John, * ‘
Se setioe. serBnes in mind that Agricultural Extension i
had engagements. There was admittedly much
the Band room for improvement, en that
{ could only be achieved by utijising
Education the ‘the natural resources of Lag erg
to the best economic and socia
¢ advantage of the community. That
partments for which Ge seer in turn would mean a sound agri-
$3,875 was asked, Mr. F. Govern. Cultural extension programme
said that he hoped the Gov the competently and efficiently carried
ment would seriously examine me out by a body of progressive
state of affairs existing at t © farmers with the knowledge and
Mental ——. aud ee ability to make the best use of
small isolation ward a - the land.
tution for people suffering from With the assistance of funds
tuberculosis and it could not granted under the Colonial Devel-
aoe seamen ig seins creer and ry Ack a tes
of cases there. He w - ning was made
senior member for St. Thomas to in 1944 towards the establishment
give him some information as to of an lsleand-wide _ Sento surre
overnment planned to sep- extension service. ‘OS or
aa Coos cases From other in- br erie ‘ Se Euan toe
at the institution. created. nd was
mine or aa was eoannnally passed, the development of six district
| Head 24 Barbados Regiment was stations from which was dissem -
next dealt with. Under item 36 inated practical information for
ked, Mr. application to small holdings.
ie whieh ome ae that if im. It was however becoming in-
i i
Sirted ee ae Sata atten- creasingly evident that little pro-
tion free for themselves and fam- ress towards the achievement of
ite that the same treatmeut the objective would be made un-
aa ~ less the Extension Service Staff
should be extended to other mem a tely trained in agricul-
bers of the rank here as weil Was adequatey tra

; ;, tural and extension methods. A
because he felt that if they were in committee which comprised ‘Mr.

Institute

from the Governor relating

troller of the Development

Under Head an ae
s of $2,332 s voted.
Under Head 23 Medical De-

England they would get that P'""W "Teach, Director of Agri-
treatment ser speaking under culture, Trinidad, Ms. de K.

J ‘at Frampton, Agricultural Adviser to
a dai oes wo geatie tok Colonial Davstogmens snd, Welfare
Bal i and Mr. J. C. Hol ss, Assistan
small colony like this, that bid Adviser for Agricultural Educa-
granted ee - a ded oo. ag eg (apelepmens and
year and were elfare, ha nm appoin' on
to grant $900 more for the same February 27, 1950, to make recom-
purpose especially when there mendations concerning the estab-
were no disturbances .and the jjshment in Trinidad of a Farm
ammunition — not errs saa Institute wot all British Colonies
r Miscellaneous 1 5, in the stern Cari an.
srelephone rentals, transfers: and Committee Appointed
installations, $284 was voted, EX- 46 Committee had been
pensation ' >
gratia payments for coms appointed as a result of meetings
$590. of agricultural experts held in
For Department of Highways February 1950 at the Imperial
and Transport, travelling €x- College of ‘Tropical Agriculture,
$1,500 and for plant tools Trinidad, at which the Director of

penses,

spares and equipment $9,390. Agriculture of Barbados was
To chase a wobbly wheel present.

roller for the Airport, $4,500 was It was proposed that there

voted should be 150 acres made up of
Under Social Welfare there 135 acres .. good arable land, and

were the items Stationery, in- 15 acres of fairly level topland,

travelling expenses the latter portion for siting build-
oma the following sums were ings. The site selected was on

: the Caroni River and was known
300 respectively, $100, $50, and 2°" i Centano Site. The build-

. . ings would be planned according
At the Post Office for tee to the latest proposals to suit the
pay $3,000 Wat tent ee needs of the participating colonies,
wey wean ae extra clerical as- and would probably provide

; $16 accommodation for 50 students.
sistance $1,500; sora ae . The estimated capital cost of a
Transit ails, 900,

Casual 59. student institute was $408,000,
Labour, $200, Postage. Stamps. and it was proposed that an appli-
$6,000. Furniture Fittings. etc. cation be made to the Secretary
$100, Incidentals, $200 and for the of State for the Colonies for a



loss of cash in intransit $74 free grant of $240,000 towards the
The Resolution was then agreed capital cost from the West Indies’
to f ¢ general allocation under the
: C.D. & W. Act. The remaining
capital expenditure would be

shared by the participating’ colo-
Three Fined £2 nies, and Barbados’ share was
expected to be $14,688.
Each ' The recurrent annual cost to
the local Government had been
ALBERT COLLYMORE, Mil- estimated at $4,188, the figures
dred Elise and*Yiola Tudor, all of being based on an allocation of
Baxter’s Road, St. Michael, were four student places. ee
each fined £2 by. His Worship Recruits’ Training
Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell, Senior The Director of Agriculture who
Folice Magistrate of District “A” strongly supported the proposal,
yesterday. ; considered that for the first four
They pleaded guilty of infring- or five years or longer, his depart-
ing the Shop Order Act of 1946. ment would itself require all the
All the offences were committed places available to Barbados for
on December 7. The reports were the training of existing staff and
made by Cpl. Murphy while Sgt. new recruits. Subsequently, and
Murrell prosecuted on behalf of especially as the benefits of the
the Police from information Institute could be appreciated by
received. the general public, the Director of

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Council Approve Farm

For East

Caribbean Area

The Legislative Council yesterday replying to a Message

to the establishment of a Farm

Institute in Trinidad for the Eastern Caribbean, said they
were in favour of the project, and asked that the Comp-

and Welfare Organisation be

told that the Barbados Government is prepared to partici-

Agriculture was confident that

there would be a constant demand
for places either from Government
employees or students earmarked
for private employment.

Moreover, students of the insti-
tute might find employment out-
side of Barbados and later return
to work here with a wider out-
look and greater experience.

It was proposed that the train-
ing will be of the low pass degree
level. It will include work in
practical agriculture with actual
experience in the growing of
crops Which were native to the
Eastern Caribbean, the manage-
ment of all types of livestock and
the use of such organised equip-
ment as the student was likely to
encounter.

Hon'ble H, A. Cuke moved that
the Reply to the Governor be
adopted, and Hon’ble J, A. Mahon
seconded. Mr, Mahon said that
with a constantly rising cost of
living the only way in which Bar-
bados would be able to keep pace
would be by better cultivation
methods.

Hon'ble F. C. Hutson said he
agreed with the proposal, but
thought $408,000 a fairly big sum.
He asked for further information
as to how the figure was arrived
at and detaiis were supplied by
the Hon'ble’the Colonial Secre-
tary.

A Criterion

Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn made two
points. He thought that the West
Indies were depending too much
on Colonial Development and
Welfare Assistance. Taking as a
criterion the manner in which
they were spending money nowa-
days he did not think that the
figure was too great a sum for
the colonies concerned to put up
for themselves.

His view was that when you
were spending someone else’s
money, you were not as careful
with it as when you were spend-
ing your own.

He did not see why the Depart-
ment of Agriculture’s staff should
be selected for the four places
for four or five years or longer
as the Colonial Secretary had
said, He thought that that staff
already had facilities for training,
and that the places at the institute
should be for those who did not
have those facilities,

To the last point the Colonial
Secretary replied that the selec-
tion would be made by the re-
spective Departments of Agricul-
ture, and he had no doubt that
they would give due weight to the
wishes of the Legislature.

* 8ELQUEEN” BRINGS
COPRA

The 44-ton schooner “Belqueen”
arrived from St. Vincent yester-
day with genera] cargo for Bar-
bados.

Included in the cargo were 575
bags of copra, 12 bags of cassava
starch, 30 cases of arrowroot,
seven bags of cocoanuts, five
drums of cocoanut oil and one
bag of eschalot.

The Belqueen is consigned to
the Schooner Owners’ Association.



In The Legislature
Yesterday
COUNCIL

The Legislative Council met at 2 p.m
yesterday. The Clerk tabled a Message
irom the Governor telling the Council
of the appointment of Hon'ble G. D. L
Pile and Dr. C, H. St. John as membery
of the Council for a further period of five
years from January 9, 1951, and another
Message from the Governor informing the
Council of the appointment of Hon'bi«
Dr. A. 8. Cato and Hon'ble K. R. Hunte
as members of the Council as from the
same date,

Documents tabled were as follows:

Resolution passed by the Directors

of the Incorporated Chambers of Com-

merece of the British Carribbean

July, 1950, in connection with the pro-

posed Federation of the B.W.1, Colo-
nies,
Annual Report on the Barbados

Police for the year 199,

The Island Scholarship Regulations, s

1950, ,
The Customs (Amendment)

tions, 1950, No. 2.

The Council adopted a Reply to the
Message of the Governor relating tg the
establishment of a Farm _ Institute
Trinidad for the Eastern Caribbean, and,
completed discussion of the Therapeuti
Substances Regulations. Before complet
ing this discussion, members heard the
Report of the Select Committee which
considered the Regulations.

In place of Mr. A. G. Gittens who ‘5
no longer a member of the Council,
Hon'ble J, A, Mahon and Hon'ble F. C
Hutson were appointed members of the
Board of Management of Agricultural
Credit Societies and the Housing Board
respectively.

The Council adjourned sine dit.

HOUSE

WHEN the House met yesterday Mr
Adams }*i4¢ a Message from the Governor
to the |* suse in reply to the Address from
the Ho. e dated the 12th. September, 1950,
regarding the acquisition of Rosegate
Tenantry, St. John.

Annual Report on the Barbados Police
for the ear 1949; The Island Scholarship
Regulations 1950; The Customs (Amend-
ment) Regulations 1950. No. 2; Reolution
passed by the Directors of the Incorpor-
ated Chambers of Commerce of the
British Caribbean—July 1950, in connec-
tion with the proposed Federation of the
B.W.1, Colonies: Post Office Advanca for
payment of Money Orders to 30th
November, 1950

Mr. Adams ga

Regula-

notice of a Resolution











for $43,509 to plement ite Estimates
1950-51, Part 1 t ag shown In the
Supplem<¢ntary T/ tes 1950-51, No, 35,
which form the Schedule to this
Resolurir

Resolution for $32.400 io sup: ement
the Estimates 19°9-5!.. Part Ii, Capitai,

as shown in the S:on'ementery © 1950-51, No. 36, which form the Schedule
to this Resolution

Resolution for $69,680 to supplement
the Estimates 1950-51, Part II, Capita,
as shown in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-5!, (No. 37, which form the Schedule
to this Resolution

Mr. Cox gave notice of a Resolution
to sanction the Regulations made by
the Governor-in-Executive Committee

under the provisions of Subsection
of Section 2 of
1921 (192°-3)

2)
the Customs Tariff Act

A Resolution to sanction the Regula-
tions made by the Governor-in-Executive
Committee on the Sixteenth da
December, 1950, and laid on the Ts
of the House of Assembly on the ninth
d of January, 1951

The Houe agreed to A Resolution to
place the sum of $64,806, at the disposal
of the Governor-in-Executive Committee
to Supplement the Estimates 1950-51
Part I, Current, as shown in the Supple
mentary Estirnates 1950-51, No. 34, which
form the Schedule to this Resolution

The House adjourned until January 16
at 3 p.m



































Met Death By
Misadventure

After a short deliberation a
nine-man jury returned a verdict
of death by misadventure when
the inquiry into the death of 55-
year-old Gladston Browne of St
George was concluded yesterday.

The inquiry was held by Mr.
A. J. H. Hanschell Coroner of
District “A”.

Gladston Browne was admitted
to the General Hospital and de-
tained on January 4, 1951 after he

fell off the motor lorry G-72
which was being driven along
Constant Road, St. George.

Browne died the next day,

Dr, A. S. Ashby who gave the
medical testimony said that he
performed the post mortem ex-
amination at the General Hospital
Mortuary on January 5 on the
body of Gladston Browne which
was identified to him by his wife
Miriam Browne. The man was
dead for about 22 hours and the
external appearances showed that
his age was about 50—55.

There was a cut about four
inches long on the left arm going
down to the elbow, The lungs
were normal,

In the lower bowels there was
an acute haemorrhage going up-
wards to the kidneys on both
sides. Both pubic bones were
fractured, In his opinion death
was due to fracture, shock and
haemorrhage from injuries re-
ceived, Asked by the Coroner if
he had any idea what could have
caused the injury, Dr. Ashby said
that the injury could have been
caused by a heavy weight falling
on the lower bowels,

Miriam Browne who identified
her husband’s body to Dr. A. S.
Ashby said while carrying his
breakfast for him (Browne) on
January 4 she was told that he
was taken to the Hospital. She
went to the Hospital the same
day and saw him, He was con-
scious,

The next day—January 5—she
was told that he was dead.

Fell Off With Bags

St, Clair Prince of St. George
said he was working on Bulkeley
truck G-166. About 10.30 a.m.
the truck was being driven along
Constant Road and when the
driver had reached Dash Valley
he stopped.

Another truck G-72 on which
Browne was sitting after stopping
beside G-166 tilted over on the
right side of the gutter causing
Browne to fall off with four bales
of bags which it was carrying. He
and others went to Browne's
assistance. They lifted him on
to the road. A few minutes later
he was taken to the Hospital.

Questioned by the Coroner
about the weight of one of these
bales of bags, Prince said that he
has known a bale to weigh about
600 pounds.

Fell Into Trench

Kenneth Farley of St. George
said that he was riding on the
motor lorry G-166 on January 4
about 10.40 a.m, The truck was

going from Bridgetown to Bulke-
ley and when about 30 feet from
Dash Valley Cross Road he sig-
nalled to the lorry which was
travelling behind them—G-72—to
slow down, After this lorry
stopped it tilted over on the right
side causing Browne to fall.

Theophilis Howard driver of
the truck G-166 said he stopped
his truck at Dash Valley to pick
up a man but did not know what
happened on the other truck
which was following him, When
he got out of his truck he only
heard Browne shouting while he
was in the trench.

At this stage Mr. Hanschell
summed up for the jury review-
ing all the evidence of the wit-
nesses. The jury after a short
deliberation then returned a ver~
dict of death by misadventure.

_ Governor
Congratulated

WHEN the House of Assembly
met yesterday, they placed on
record their appreciation of the
Governor of the colony having
been made a knight.

Mr. G. H. Adams asked that
the House do so,

While it was true, he said that
colonial Governors were sooner
or later elevated to the dignity
of a knighthood, some took two
or three years before they at-
tained that honour. He thought
it was an honour to Barbados that
their Governor had not remained
for a long time without that
honour. He had his congratula-
tions and he wanted to offer con-
gratulations on behalf of the

‘' S House,

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson associated
himself with the remarks

illness ! !

3/- PER
Also:

PLEO SSSOSOSSOOOOS

PSS

¢ 66669

A Common Cold

leads to grave

14,0566

Fowls Die

—From



PAGE FIVE



Six A Day

Typhoid

SOWL TYPHOID, which is suspected to have started in the |

Brittons Hill district, is now

affecting poultry keepers in all

parts of the island. It is especially rampant in the Fontabelle
Chapman Lane, Kensington New Road and Lakes Folly

districts. one y
Car Overturns
WENDOLYN WILLIAMS of

Padmore Village, St. Philip,
was taken to the General Hospital
yesterday morning and detained.

Williams was an occupant of
the motor car P-266, owned by
Warren Dottin of Farm Road, St,
Philip and driven by Harold Dot-
tin of the same address, when it
ran into a gutter and overturned
along Sunbury Road, St. Philip at
about 3 o'clock yesterday morning

The car had just turned from
Six Roads on to Sunbury Road
at was extensively damaged

HARLES NICHOLLS of Lower

Carlton, St. James, was
taken to the General Hospital on
Monday in an unconscious con-
dition and detained.

Nicholls was riding his bicycle
along Clinkett Hill Road, St
Lucy, when it became involved
in an accident with another
bicycle, owned and ridden by
Campbell Griffith of Half Moor
Fort, St. Lucy. Both bicycles
were damaged.

RIGADIER E. K. PAGE,

D.S.O., O.B.E., M.C., Com-
mander of the Caribbean area

inspected the Central Police
Station and Fire Brigade Hend-
quarters at 10 o’clock yesterday
morning,

On his tour of inspection he was
accompanied by Colonel R. T
Michelin, Commissioner of Police
and Major R. A. Stoute, Deputy
Commissioner of Police

OME CANES were burnt when
a fire broke out at Lower
Greys Plantation, Christ Church
on Monday, The b'aze was ex-
tinguished, by labourers,
A 22 CALIBRE REVOLVER
serial number 505771, was
stolen from the residence of Eva
Reeves, Bank Hall, between Old
Year's Day and Tuesday, January
5 The incident was reported by
Owen Perkins, owner of the gun
It i valied $20,

fa. ernie HAYNES of Review
Road, Bank Hall, reported
that a motor car seat was stolen
from his home between 8.45 p.m
and 11.50 p.m. on Monday It is
the property of B. Russell of
Black Rock,

Six Burnt
At Searles

Six men, all employed at Searles
Factory, Christ Church, while they
were unloading drums of sulphuric
acid from a lorry in the storeroom
at Searles received first degree
burns when one of the drums
burst yesterday at 3.30 p.m.

They were Seibert Powlett,
32-year-old labourer of St.
Patrick's, Christ Church, Simeon
Bridgeman, 31-year-old chauffeur



of St. Patrick’s, Christ Church.
Clyde Alleyne, 17-year-ol?
labourer of Fair View, Chris!

Church, Edmond Gollop, 31-year
old labourer of Leadvale, Christ
Church, Clyde Brathwaite, 20-
year-old labourer of Brighthiil,
Christ Church, Samuel Callender,
40-year-old Overseer of St
Matthias, Christ Church,

They were all admitted to the
General Hospital. Powlett and
Bridgeman were detained suffering
from very severe burns. The other
four were treated and discharged





“NELSON” DUE ON
SUNDAY

Messrs Gardiner Austin & Co
Ltd., agents for the C.N.S. line:
told the Advocate yesterday that
the Lady Nelson wil] be arrivine
at Barbados at daybreak on Sun-
day, January 14, instead of on
Thursday. They were advised
from Georgetown, British Guiana

From Barbados, the Nelson will
be sailing for Canada via the
British Northern Islands. The
date of her departure from this
port is unknown. Passengers ars
asked to keep in touch with tne
agents.

CSRS ESRSE Sere
a FRESH SUPPLY OF

"PURINA HEN CHOW

(SCRATCH GRAIN)

= JASON JONES & CO., LTD.--Distributors
SEnu BS

a
BSEeD
PLL OETY

SCP





CHECK THAT COUGH EARLY

KNIGHT'S
BRONCHIAL COUGH SYRUP

A prompt and effective remedy for the relief of Bronchitis,
tight or chesting Coughs and Colds,

BOTTLE

Iodine and Black Currant Pastilles;
Crookes for Tonsilitis, Sore Throat, Etc.

KNIGHT’S—AIl Branches

BGOCOCOOO OOOO OOOO

%
%
%
.
$
%

~1 When the

|

|

1
Advocate made
eheck yesterday only a few cas |
were reported by small poult:
keepers in Brittons Hill district

On the other hand Mr. L. A
Clarke of Kensington New Rosc }
said that ten of his fowls had
recently died. He has also foun +
many dead fowls on his land bu
these did not belong to him. On
one occasion he called up th
Sanitary Department to bu
seven, A little later he buried five
that were swept from the canu
on to his land

He said that at the back of hus
home there is another poultry
keeper who lost about 20 fowls
This keeper also has turkeys arc
they also appear to be ill,

Mr. William Patterson of Mess!
J.N,. Goddard & Sons said that
about 12 of the laying fowls a
Mr. Goddard’s’ home, Fontabelix
had died, They became ill durin
the night and by morning the
were dead, He said that before an
affected fow] dies the temperature
rises,

They have now killed all the
other fowls and sprayed the lanc
and fowl houses. He said that thc
Fontabelle district is very swampy
and crowded with mosquitoes
This may be responsible for the
spreading of the illness,

Mrs, J. B, Marsh of Bannatyne
Plantation, Christ Church said tno
she and her husband lost about 29
fowls. They died at the rate o!
five or six per day. The last se'
died just before Christmas.

A nurse at the home of Mr:
T. Sydney Kinch, Graeme Court
Graeme Hall Terrace, told the
Advocate yesterday that Mrs
Kinch had lost about nine or ten
fowls about three weeks ago.

Mr, Geoffrey Allen, Secretary
of the Poultry Association, said
that the disease has not yet
reached the Black Rock distric:
but is affecting many other
districts. In some cases pigeons
are dying but it is not yet known
if they also are being affected b»

typhoid.

Mrs. H, A. Ballou of Deeside
Brittons Hill, said that she once
had three fowls but two died
suddenly,

Mrs. C, L. D, H. Walwyn, who
lives next to Mrs. Ballou, has

about a dozen fowls but none have
been affected, She said that the
fowls are all hearty but not lay-
ing, She is thinking of ze
rid of them.

Miss Grace Yard of Clapham
said that her parents have about
two dozen fowls and turkeys
They are all in the best of health
She has not heard of any cases |
of fowl typhoid in her district. |

A servant at Mr, C, A. Wood's |
home, “The Paddock”, Dalkeith
said that Mr, Wood's fowls are |
very lively and appear to be in

|
|



good health.

Nurse Curwen, speaking on be
half of Mrs, Florence Walrond »: |
Florville, Brittons Cross Road |
eaid that Mrs. Walrond had abou
three fowls and they were well, |



ST. JAMES GETS
IST STREET LAMP

ST. JAMES has got its firs
street lamp. An electric | lamy |
has been installed at Reid's Bay
opposite the fish market. The |
lamp has been set in some yards |
from the street so that the ligh
yeflects into the market. |

LONG VACATION

PUPILS of St. Matthias Schoo
will enjoy another week at home |
During the Christmas vacation
the school was undergoing repair
The repairs have been completec |
but the schoo! is now being cleaned |

RL ELLA LEP SPSS SE

9







When the Question is

PAIN

the Answer is

SACROOL

THE CERTAIN
PAIN-KILLER

POEL LLL EE EOL EFL OEE

ree re

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On Sale At

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All

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ttt te



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A we
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doctor .



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‘ounds heal of their own d when they are kept free

from the germs that cause s pic infection. To keep
wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons
have for years relied upon ‘Dettol’. Vhis ruthless des-

‘royer of germs is non-poisonous, gontic and safe on
human tissues. While it divinfects the woxnd, ‘Dettol’
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4 a ’ ’
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Made in England





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Ger exteacr f
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for the home





Buffet & Bureau Sets

” $2.08 $3.60 & $4.00
Crochet Dinner Sets. $15.00 |
Crochet Table Centres____. $2.50 & $2.70



Department




PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1951








ALT ET SSS
: = —_

| HAvE YOU GOT A

| COLD or COUGH

|
xt
| IF SO TRY





BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH





rd
Chtet and Lungs, ete., etc

|
|
|
|

i} C. CARLTON BROWNE





|
| Wholesale & Retail Druggist
136 Roebuck St. — Dial 2813
|

|
}

with it!





The call for “Black & White” continues to grow





ews Veg . . If
y m1 all over the world, for connoisseurs agree that it car in oie you #8
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RS sm! | Blended in the special “‘Black & White” way it bet a in your ae
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occasions.

‘BLACK: WHITE’

SCOTCH WHISKY

We Secret is in the Blending |

Ae AS, g Ae 3 “4 ae ; A
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— Dy a yy . : \ a
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b — ‘
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GUARANTEE









| JAMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND % r7

| ee diesels Seen oooh tees is aaa ; || De Wits Fills are ‘ ce

on ee TSG manufactured under strictly hygienic
| = — SSS conditions and the ingr Seats Sone



form, to rigid standards of purity.

PARE atk

tod Sata Pyare} REEL ue




mu]
AFTER ALL,HELL HAVE PLENTY IT'S KIND OF |

Ses epee) || THE ADVOCATE HAS
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| TOWN FLY CARGO

‘
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smote a wee) (axl noe 0 Figs vo) SPECIAL ise yaaa beac



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THAT THE PARTY I GAVE BES > 5 Ws THE LETTERS“ |
THE TRUNK TO-MAILED TH’ A> & ‘ da,

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Low-r Broa” Stract

Bridgetown
Phone 4635














| HSS HS TSS SSL PS SEES CO PEDOS ESS SSTSSSSOOSSPOP COSTS TOSSOFSOOOSN
pr_ 1990, King Festures Syndicate, lnc, World sughes reserved s F,
BY ALEX RAYMOND |< RENCH LINE: OFFERS...
aR ; —_ ws o 5 x BARBADOS / JAMAICA CRUISE
IT FORGET : ‘ MAAT HE UACN é y ‘
SS ws \ af . ON EVERY SOUTHBOUND SAILING OF THE LUXURY LINER
ben Ao A PITTANCE FOR is
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CABIN CLASS
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TOURIST CLASS
$111.00

Boe ts Spt yea! ik ioaink foi \
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES February 28
April 11

June 30 x

| |**AND THE TRUCKLOAD OF ESCAPED
CONVICTS ~- AND DIANA-SPEEDS
DOWN THE ROAD«*~

TEN DAYS OF UNFORGETTABLE ENJOYMENT
Sailing Dates
January 17

%

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Shore Excursions arranged in advance for Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, %

Cartagena and Kingston, Jamaica. :

TG Web he Relig,
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Ltd el For Further Particulars, Apply to: R. M. Jones & Co.. Lid. 2

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LLLLPLPLLELLL LO PVPPLPPLLPLELLLPLPLAP®PPALA API AATF






WEDNESDAY, JANUARY



10, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

BIRTH >









































TELEPHONE 2508

FOR RENT













































BARBADOS ADVOCATE



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



Facilities of the Public Trustee's Office







The General Public are hereby reminded that the Public Trustee
| of Barbados is empowered and willing to receive applications that he















PAGE

‘SHIPPING NOTICES

| ROYAL NETHERLANDS Ce ee
STEAMSHIP CO,

SEVEN











See how it shines

“





























































Sonnae sae " , a | gan ‘ The M.V. “Daerwcod” will ac-
IRNER—On Saturday, January 6th, to —" ‘ . = - . | Sailing from Amsterdam and Dover cept Carg and Passenge f
Evelyn, wife of R. N. Turner, a . be appointed, either alone or jointly with any person or body of | “Bonaire” Sth. éth, January. 1! Se Luci, Se Vineent, Grenas
brother for John 10.1. 51—1n BOULOGNE—St. Lawrence Gap, Fully persons, in respect of ” }S.S. “Cottica” lnd. Srd. February 1 and Aruba Sailing on the 16th
furnished. Vacant January 6th, Dial 78 ‘, s Sailing from Antwerp and Amster- January 1951
DIED 860% 10.1,.51—2n. Wills and Codicils dam—M.S. “Oranjestad” 6th. 19th.
January 1950. The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac-
STREAT—S. H, HOWARD. Yesterday| ESPERANZA—Fully furnished, with (1) Executor, or Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and cept Cargo an Meacaaie for
evening. His funete) leaves his late as ers On St. James (2) Executor and Trustee, or Sao ma ace ae 8th. Janu- a Antigua, Montserrat,
residence, Bloomsbury, St. jomas at | = coast. one -33. ary . $8. “Cottica™ th. 4 a” s s a f -
4 o'clock this afternoon for the Christ 10.1,51—9n (3) Trustee 1951. TT rr nae ae hie sale
Chure! Parisi urch > be, Sailing to Trinidad La Guiara Curacao
Millicen Streat, Doris Seale, Gordon| FLAT — At Sea View, Upper Bay St. oe : Intestates Estates Ete.--M.S. “Oranjestad” 2nd February B.W.1I. SCHOONER OWN-
arn J. E. Webster. speasite. Beg Mansion. From Ist January, Administrator, with or without the will annexed and either with ay : | ERS ASSOCIATION. I
cued a on premises. = " a “ ms aili t Plymouth, Antwer i S ASS ~, Inc,
iN MEMORIA m 8,12.50—t.£.n.|& full or a limited grant, in respect of estates of intestate deceased Asaieacdenn- M.S. Willemstad’ aged
} M secepsioeiniggneemren « be erso’ 4 January 1951 | Telephone:
ae oe | ose, | Perna ot smaller value than £3,000 and where the persons benefi Tttaiies enedoaik saa sation | phone: 4047
In loving memory of our dear mother | Bathsheba, to approved tennant. Linen | cially entitled are persons of small means. available). {
1 7 , bruary . P. SSON, > ve = anand
THERESA ELFREDA CARMICHAEL |S srg. For particulars, diat 3000. any Wills Settlements or other instruments creating Trusts ee ey ee <=
7 e 0 7
January 10th 1948, day except Sunday. 10.1,51—t.f.n or by order of Court
“A faithful mother, a faithful friend a “ 7. 1 Ordi Trustee
Gn herve, always could’ dopend "|, UNEURGIBEED, ELAT — At “BRIAR. oe
At oe oe Rock, St, Michael, Dial 3472. H. Blair .
My thoughts are on the lonely grave” | Bannister. 6.12.50—t f.n. : (3) Judicial Trustee ’ ‘
Breck .OneD., ideuahier). Charles | “ROOM — Unfurnished and Garage. The main advantages to be gained from the appointment of the
a), am w, Leon | pesidential area. A little over 3 miles Public Trust are:—
Carmichael — (grand-children), William | ¢-om town. Apply: X.X. ¢/o Advocate e ustee ° ° OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Griffith (son-in-law), Edna Carmichaei ? : nae 10.1,51—Sn (1) Small Expenses with
(daughter-in-law). 10,1.50—2n. a a x
, WINSLOW —Cattiewaall for the months (2) Avoidance of payments of premiums to a guarantee v, ; Due
of February to July. Apply to Mrs, W. T. Society esse Fr. ei
FOR SALE Gooding, Strong Hope, St. Thomas. - cate : ‘ a Leaves Barbades
Pe aa leah a 7.1.51.—3n. (3) Continuity of Office, the Public Trustee being a cor- S.S. “LAURENTIAN FOREST” M/brough &
AUTOMOTIVE y ae poration sole with perpetual succession. ; Y andon 6th Jan. $2nd Jen.
CAR One ll) Chet can | WURLIC SALES (4) Government Guarantee, except in ‘cases beyond the S.S. “PLANTER” -. «. London 13th Jan. 26th Jan.
be seen between the hours of 5 to 6 p.m, ; trol of the Public Trust } S.S. MULBERRY HILL - London 13th Jan. 29th Jan.
control o e ic ee. | ss. “ ”
end any hour on Sunday. “The Glen”, wa ail . ft rticnsl be ‘obtained f HE Q UA LITy List { 5.8. “FACTOR “ .. Glasgow &
Dalkeith, 708, Tel, _6.1.51-—8n. AUCTION pplication forms and other particulars may be obtained from METAL PO PE PEN Tike oh L,/pool 20th Jan. 3rd. Feb.
LORRY — 1937 Federal Lorry with Under ° — —|the Public Trustee’s Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown. SS. N ee & a
good tyres. Can be seen at Fort Royal The Diamond Hammer 31.12.50—4n, .ondon 27th Jan. 11th Feb.
Garage. 5.1.51—5n. yee eee ae from Miss ——
eran are on eee o ps, I wi t her houre,
CAR — Renault Sedan in good working | Rendevous, Worthing Fen * Wednesday HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
order, new Batteny, Tyre: in excellent! next the 10th beginning at 12.30 o'clock POST OFFICE NOTICE a == aS co
condition, M. C, M. Hunte — Room 311.| her household furniture which includes: FURNITURE REMOVED WITH ee Vessel For Closes in Barbados
Plantations Building. Phone ba rd } Bahog. Dining Table with 4 Chairs, AIRMAILS \ WANTED S.S. “DEFENDER” London end Jany/early Feb.
1.51— og. Couch, jarge Carpet, 3 ; ; i i .
mn ? : Mahog Rockers, 2 Mahog. Rail Chairs, With effect from Saturday, 13th January, air mails for Dominica CARE. For further information apply to - - -
TRUCK—One 1940 Chevrolet Truck 1 | 9 Breakfast Tables with 4 painted Chairs, d St. Vin- 4 . ‘ . ri ai ‘ PP
good condition. Tyres good, please} Mahog. Wardrobe, 1 Vanity, 1 Mahog.| 2" . Vincent will be closed at the General Post Office as follows: — |
contact Keith Rayside, Upper Black | Chest of Drawers, 1 Painted double Dominicr 9.00 a.m. Saturday = i A smal] furnished House DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.-—Agents ,
Rock. 10.1.51—3n. | Hedstead, spring and mattress, 2 hair St. Vin_cat +h 4k: oak Mewes pS {, Near the seaside for about {{) Nena nics
Mattresses, 2 Mirrors, 1 Kitchen Cab{- , , : ee y — 6 months. Dial 8613. ‘ rekon j =
ELECTRICAL Tita Larder, i oaeetion of Pictures, do. os a 9.00 a.m. Thursday TRUCKING __ i Canadia N ti ] St hi
Si ea a ae ee by Ramee: mails and many other Home| Schedules should be amended accordingly. tie n a 1ona eams ps
model as new excellent: daylight recep- ti Terms Cash. D.Arcy, A. Scott, Auc-| General Post Office, en eee eee oe va SOUTHBOUND
tion, Price reasonable. Pane ae oneer. §.1.51—4n, 8th January, 1951. 9.1.51—2n = iontetal ene ooo . Cee eats
we ~| I have been instructed by Messrs, Da “CAN. CHALLENGER” ~- 3 Jan - 13. Jan. 13 Jan
ef 3 ‘
Costa & Co. Ltd. to sell at their Ware- j , “LADY RODNBEY" 17 Jan 19 Jan 28 Jan. 29 Jan.
FURNITURE tah: in Ctand: Lenk: Gace ireday WANTED | Extra care takeh of Furniture | “LADY NELSON” 1Feb 3 Feb. 12 Feb, 13 Feb.
iatatnite aie —__——=]| 11th at 1 p.m. over One hundred Steel | FOR YOUR INSURANCE val. } “CAN. CHALLENGER" 15 Fet 25 Feb, 25 Feb.
RALPH BEARD offers Large Painted | Grums. Terms Cash, ' NEEDS — CONSULT Personal Supervision. ST JAMES “LADY RODNEY" 3 Mar 6 Mar 14 Maz. 15 Mar.
ae aa ny cee cine D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer, “ ij ANDREW D. SHEPPARD Estimate f-eely given. Dial 330% . “LADY rattncine 19 Mar 21 Mar, 30 Mar, 31 Mar
’ " 6.1.51—4n. } , r ‘CAN. rf 2 Apr ~ 12 Apr, 12 Ap
Tables $25.00 h. 3 ft. 6 ins. Vono HELP j Representing . “ ” sd
Springs complete with bed-ends $35.00, a URAL | Gt Gee eae | Confederation Life Association BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER tas con wihadanae eiole'® LADY RODNEY 16 Apr. 18 Apr. 27 Apr 27 Apr.
pvnpainted Kitchen Tables $8.00 ech UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | previous experience need apis.” Apols ||| © RIDGETOW® SARBADOS. Somers Se Me acres of yery desirable land |fj| NO#T#BOUND Arrives Baile Arrives Arrives Arrives |
eeanae from $8.00 upwards. Also a large wince actons xpouives from the In-| in person, E, L. Ward, Oldbury Factory, | Tel. 2840 ease with sea frontage which may Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifax .
ra ; tl ompany I wi . | St. —8n. | sunrleeenea e : i £
variety of New Mahogany Furniture view- | Tyson. Jones, eles Tid Eee Cee 6 ONE Mere eect SS be sold in half acre lots if “LADY NELSON 14, Jan, 25 Jan, 26 Jan om ©
eee ion iv atdwcod Alley, | Rext Empire Theatre on Friday, January | GVERSEER At Woodland Plan. | = =SaaasaaasasaasaaS SS | required. LADY RODNRY”” 10 Feb. 12 Feb, 21 Feb. 22 Feb la
ial oe ’ ae See S 1 oe. tNehhien es ee eee car | tation, St. George. Apply in person with NIVE ty ust t an ” LADY RODNaY" 7 ies 3 oa . oe oat
. 1. . a y Fire). Sale at 2 p.m. Terms ‘ioe: : rae U ERSIT J Wha IW ted menace § wt 27 Mar ar 6 Apr 7 Apr ~=
Cash, Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer, seer ues: 5.1.51—Sn. | OF THE an en , “LADY NELSON" 1s Aue Agr, SS Ape. a6 Apr.
LIVESTOCK ar: 7.1 $1.—sn, CPUPHL ASSISTANT wanted by the EXTRA-MURAL DE- That is what nearly John M. Bladen LADY >» RODNEY’ 10 May, 12 May, 21 May. -— 92 May
- eam + ~ | Cathedral ©: st. ‘Y H if
BROOD MARE — Thoroughbred mare Thivecey ite as at WeaLar oy comtenioant * Acmiy ae ate io G. | PARTMENT. ov when ahe sees the eer tone a Ppt Sets Teens re vewels fitted with cold storage cham.
wea Git by, olaus tof Waa: | Boreas 1h at 3 paen tt cAbaIS™ | fuuion Bena?” ine’ wil A course of Lectures msl tis “westen REAL ESTATE AGENT et eee
= — ‘ Upholstered r 10,1.51—2n 8 eelanininenindecale
Jetsam. Apply to F. E. C, Bethel, Mapdgorl, invdieee “caine! Pree pats, echt ial ce VL Ae ea nm eed on at the Gas Showrooms AUCTIONEER ‘
Friendship, St, Michael, Phone 4184, er oil stove, lantern, > SECRETARY for ROCKLEY GOLF complete with, Flints. . 5 GARDINER ALSTIN ae co. _ e
» _ bedsteads, P hk ts... 44e. each . gents,
7,1.51—3n. | springs, mattresses, chest ‘of drawers,} CLUB. Salary $100.00 per month to- MUSIC APPRECIATION eytra Flints ....,..... : O4c. each PLANTATIONS BUILDING _———————————————————————————————
meri ives Jie ete Se mirrors, wash stands, basins, canvas cots | &*ther with free quarters in flat over b GET ONE TO.DAY oT
‘ BULLS = ewe wt eee os ee = Westinghouse Radio, pial House, containing two bedrooms, = oe ' , ’Phone 4640
wo years old a sey e ramophone, Perambulator & | living room, closed verandah etc. also i
stock at the Pine, One, one year old.| Go Cart and other useful items. Term:| free light, water and taxes, Knowledge Miss Marjorie Griffith —— ress PASSAGES TO EUROPE

by pure bred Holstein bull out of 40) Cash. Dial 2947. R. Archer McKenzie

pt. Holstein cow. Appiv F. E. C. Bethel,
Friendship, St. Michael, Phone eM :
7151—3n

MECHANICAL

BICYCLES Phillips Carrier Bicy.
cles. THE GENERAL AGENCY CO.,
Itd., High St. §.1.51—6n.

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQU&£S — Of every description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs ete. at Gorringes Antique Shop
acioining Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.50—t.f.n.















AMM-I-DENT TOOTH POWDER—Yrhis
caries control aid, supplies for many
hours the ammonium ion which has
been found lacking in cavity-suscep-
{ible individuals, Caries Means TOOTH
DECAY.

Amm-i-dent is made up of small
particles that are dissolved between the
teeth
mouth with

It can be
Store,

this solution after meals.

obtained from any
10.1.51—7n.
——$—$—$—$—$—$——$—_——

EGGS,—Sittings of Pure Bred Barred
Plymouth Rock eggs, from Cup winning
Exhibition birds. $3.60 per dozen. In-

fertiles replaced. John Alleyne, Ebworth, | pujiding at Lower Bay Street, Nr. Man-

St. Peter, Phone 91-20.
7.1.51—3n, S.Tu.W.





Fresh Supplies of

URODONAL—The remedy for Arthritis,
Rheumatism, Obesity and Acidity at] OT Barage.
Collins, 9.1,50—2n.

For that Cough
Respiratory
Collins. 9,1.51—2n.

INCUBATOR,—One Buckeye Kerosene
Oi) burning Incubator, in first class con~-
dition. Reason for selling owner has two.
Price $60.00, John Alleyne. Ebworth, St.
Peter, Phone 91-20. 7.1.51.—3n.

LADIES! Embrotderei Anglaise in
beautiful designs and colours just open-
ed for you. Yes! It's at THANI’S
Pr.
st.









ain
“wm, Henry St. Dial 3466 and Swan
14.12,50—t.f.n

—_—<—$—$—$— $< — —
PERMANENT needles for your record
player, and needles of all kinds. Price









hour: after just washing out the/ Kensington New Road.

Drug | kitchen, toilet and bath etc.

tnd Affections of the| The price of the land is $1.00 per sq.
track PULMO BAILLY at| ft.

7.1.51.—5n.

REAL ESTATE

D=SIRABLE Dwelling houre called
“BREEZELEY” standing on approxi-
mately 1 rood 30 perches of land at
Maxwell Coast Road, Christ’ Church.

The house contains open Verandah,
Drawing room, Dining room, Breakfast
room, Kitchen. Three bedrooms with
aressing room: and running water,
downstairs. One large bedroom and
bathroom upstairs. Usual conveniences
downstairs. Electricity throughout.
Three servants’ room and conveniences
in yard. Garage for two cars.

The above property will be set up
for sale by Public competition at our
Office James Street on Friday 19tt
January 1951 at 2 p.m,

Inspection by appointment. Dial 8229.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitor?
7.1.51—1in,









t



“New Bungalow",
Containing two
Drawing and. Dining room:,
For par.
ticulars apply to F. A. Marshall. Phone
596. 4.1.51,—6n.

6,816 Square feet of land with a front-
age of 72 ft and a two torey wall

BUNGALOW

bedrooms,





ning & Co.

At Pinfold Street Nr. Roebuck Street,
One small property. This property can
be used as a residence and work shop
Price small,

At White Park Nr. Barbados Foun-
dry, 5,586 Square feet of land and house.



and the house will
nothing.
Will those persons who wanted to

be given for











thal.
& CO., Me Gregor and Broad Street

of Golf an advantage. |

Apply by

ferences, to — The Secretary, Golf Club,
Rockley.

GENERAL SERVANT -
references and be willing to sleep
Apply: Blue Vista, Rockley New Road,





WATCH R
Apply





MISCELLANEOUS

Information
abouts
CAMPBELL,
St.
Mrs, D.- Burnett, c/o Mrs. P. Cyrus, Las
celles Plantation,

of
Michael



FOWLS FOR EATING

ity, Apply

son Restaurant, Broad St

OLD GOLD
Highest
LIMA & CO., Me Gregor
Street.

pri



HOUSE,—Unfurnished
from 1st March. Five or six bedrooms. On
Bus route near City, Write stating _rent
to J. R. Kirton,
House,

St.





Malvern Academy

EDENVILLE, CHEAPSIDE
This school will re-open
16th January at 9,30 a.m. New pupils |

letter only, forwarding re-



9.1.51—t.f.n
Must have
in

10.1,51—2n

EPAIRER-—Credentials essen-
to ALFONSO B. DE LIMA

9.1.51—3n. |

concerning the where- /
Mrs, GRACE MEDFORD or
formerly of Brittons Hill

up to 1949. Please contact

St. James.

9,1,51—2n

Any
Green

quan-

Teddy Jones, Dra-



§.1.51—t.f£.n



description |
ALFONSO B. DE
and Broad
9.1.51—6n.

of
ice paid,

every

house or fiat

c/o Belgownie Guest
Mary's Street, Antigua. |
7 1§1—4n

on Tuesday}

|

AUCTION SALE

Furniture

Cash on



Recommencing Wednesday,

Jan. 17th

at QUEEN’S COLLEGE

at 8.00 p.m.

TO-DAY

at 11.30 a.m.

and Household
at

““BLACKMAN’S”

St. Joseph.
fo) of Hammer

AUCTIONEER

John M. Bladen

AFS., F.V.A.

Phone 4640, Plantations Building.







get a property at Hastings on the Sea/| will be interviewed on Monday 15th at
between Harts Gap and Rockley get in| 9.30 a.m.
touch with me. I can offer a few, F. L. MORRIS,
D'ARCY A. SCOTT, Headmaster va
Real Estate Agent & Auctioneer 10,1,51—2n
6.1.51—3n.
_ ‘
ny
PUBLIC NOTICES
0, } : Oincent
NOTICE sit °







$1.08. Records of all kinds too. A. PARISH OF ST. ANDREW.
RNES i is 22.12.50—t.f.n. The following is the result pf 2 Poli
Bee ae = taken by me at the Vestry Room, St
SCALES — Platform Scales (500 | Andrew, to-day for determination of
Lape.) THE GENERAL AGENCY CO.,| of the election of Vestrymen for the
B'dos Ltd. Phone 4517. yeer 1951.
5.1.51—6n. | NAMES. VOTES
ens | Mrs, V. E, Rock .... . 16%
SAFE—One Large Fire-Proof Safe in| Messrs. J. A. Haynes . 159
perfect condition, Dimensions inside | BH. S. Vaughn ¥o3d peas lio
3 feet wide by 5 feet high. Apply | D. A. Foster ............ 155
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Telephone No.3925. | G. L. Farmer 139
4.1,50—t.f.n. | S. A. Worrell 136
ie L. D. Gill . os 11s
TRAILER — Locally built, capacity | Mc, C. Chandler 1a
4 tons. At Woodland Plantation St | W. W. Foster : 113
George. 5.1.51—5n | W. S. Benjamin . : ae . 12
The abive candidates were duly de-
YACHT “Eagle Centre Board 15 ft. | elared elected Vestrymen,
3 ins. long, 5 ft. 6 ins, wide with two] Mr. E. E. Foster 108
sets of sails. Newly painted, entered 1951} Mrs E, ©, Bourne .. v3
season, Dial 4611 or 8155, Miss V. E, Foster 87

10,1.51—3n.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to. my_ wife ALBERTHA
CODRINGTON (nee Codrington) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
araone else contracting any debt or
debts in my vame unless by a written
order signed by me.

Signed FRED CODRINGTON,
Three Houses Hill.
9,1.51—2n









sagen meetin tease

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to ny wife DORIS DOWNES
imee Hope) as I do not hold myself
respon"ible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me

Signed AUDLEY DOWNES,

Bathsheba,

St. Joseph
9.1.51—2n
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife TRA MILLAR
‘nee Phillips) as I do not hold myself
for her or anyone else

responsible

contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me
Signed EDGAR MILLAR
Ellington,
St. George.
9.1.51—2n.

ee cere
The public are hereby warned “ugains'
giving Phredit to my wife CELSSTINE
CHANDLER (nee Roachford) as I do not
hold myself re-ponsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
igned by me,
” Signed RANDOLPH CHANDLER,
No, 76 Housing Scheme,
Deacon’s Road, St. Michael.

9.1.51—2n,
LOST

BULL MASTIFF DOG in St. Andrew
Joseph Districts. Colour
Brown-collar and
Peward for returr

Thoma







ud

Mr. J. H. Bovell oa Bine
of which six

There were 225 votes cast
were spoiled
Sed. W. W. WORRELL,
Sherift
8.1.51—In



NOTICE

PARISH OF 8ST. ANDREW
Applications will be received by the
undersigned up to Thursday, Jan, 11th,
for one vacant Vestry Scholarshi
(girl) tenable at the Alleyne School.
Applichnts must be children of Parish-
ioners in Straitened circumstances and
between the age of 11 and 12 years.
Applications must be accompanied
by Certificates and applicants must
present themselves to the headmaster
at the Alleyne School to be examined on
Friday January 12th at 9.30 a.m
Signed C. A, SKINNER,
| Vestry Clerk,
} St. Andre



NOTICE
Re: ESTATE of
JOSEPH ALONZA PERRE
deceased
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al!
percons having any debt or claim upon
or affecting the Estate of Joseph Alonza
Pezre sometimes called Joseph Alonza
Peer late of The Garden Land, Country
Road in the parish of Saint Michael in
this Island who died in this Island on
the 2ist day of January 142, are hereby
required to send in particulars of their
claams duly attested to the undersigned
C/o Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors, of
No, 14 James Street, Bridgetown, on or
before the 15th day of Februany 1951.
| after which date I shall proceed to dis-
| tribute the awets of the said Estate
among the parties entitled thereto hav-
ing regard to the debts and claims only
| of which I shall then have had notice
and that I shall not be liable for asset
so distributed to any person of whose
debt or claim I shall not have had
notice at the time of such distribution
AND all persons indebted to the said
E-tate are required to settle their ac- |
counts without delay.
Dated this 6th day of December 1950 |
CHARLES BERESFORD BRANDFORD |
Qualified Executor of the Estate of |
Joseph Alonza Perre, deceased |
13.12.50—4n. |

|





i




i

Following new Schedule by B.G. Airways beginniv

15th JANUARY, 1951, is announced:

TRINIDAD—ST. VINCENT .. Tuesdays—Fridays
BARBADOS—ST. VINCENT.. Mondays—Thursdays
BARBADOS—DOMINICA Mondays.

For Particulars apply - - -

B.W.T.A.

Port-of-Spain







DIAL





ATTENTION !!
FACTORY

B.W.LA.

Bridgetown

si i a sl dlcirelaneaiaitaaaallily
er

MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—

GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

Ranging from }, in. upwards

MILD STEEL

Flats, Rounds, Squares /; all Sizes

BOLTS & NUTS—AIl Sizes

FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST. MICHAEL

4528



effects |









——————

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for sail-
ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or

West Indian Paintings
b




















































q A]
% ” [0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH Rotterdam, Single fare £170; usual reductions for children,
ROBERT JAMES we
MAC LEOD The name KIENZLE on any watch sae == —————
4
on % Sera Guarantee of the
EXHIBITION Se eielsctae tah
at’ the JOHNSON’S STATIONERY CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
BARBADOS MUSEUM las just received some samples
Garrison GYedding ait Clocks nO (French Line)
JAN. as 318T. Coloured Flower Glass for Front
Doors is also being opened by S.S, “GASCOGNE” Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via
LL WORKS FOR SALE JOHNSON’S HARDWARE seperti and Guadeloupe on January
3rd, 1951.
; SOOOCSSOSOSS —— S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao,
ocegeia and Jamaica on January 17th,
OU,
S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via
Martinique and Guadeloupe on January
| 28th, 1950,
All ships accepting Passengers, Cargo and Mail. -
S.S. “GASCOGNE” First Class passages Only.
8.8. “COLOMBIE” First, Cabin and Tourist Class passages.
For further particulars apply to: —
) >
| R. M. JONES & CO. LTD.-Agenits.
His Excellency the Governor will | -

present the Insignia of the M.B.E,

We can offer best prices on

EXPANDED METAL

These prices cannot be repeated so
get your requirements now,

HE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets.

to Captain CE. Raison,
at 4.45 p.m. on the
at District “A”.

A.R.C.M. {
12th January ;
This will

followed by a

MUSICAL RIDE :

BY



















Of Interest to Travellers

The Mounted Troop of the
Barbados Police

AND

on Land. Sea, or Air

BEATING THE RETREAT with
a Drill Display.

THE PUBLIC ARE

WARDROBE SUIT CASES
(SKIN & HIDE)

FROM $38.00 to $98.00 each

TRAVEL-LITE
WARDROBE BAGS
$50.92 each

INVITED,



Calling

all
WEEK-END BAGS

(PURE LEATHER) =
$42.00 each

PLANTERS’ BRIEF BAGS
$23.50 & $26.46 each

LEATHER FOLIO CASES
$16.95 & $21.91 each

Mousewives

to BRIGHTEN
up THE
HOME

We can supply you with - - -
CONGOLEUM in various sizes and attractive designs
RUGS in various sizes and attractive designs

— Also —
LEATHER CLOTH in assorted célours

All at Reasonable Prices
Try us before making your purchase elsewhere

BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LTD. |)

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
No. 16 Swan Street ’Phone 2109, 4406 & 3534.
ss enimmcceraiiin air eenarninecerrtnatiteneeenpuamtmamnmmerersinigcinniced \

OBTAINABLE AT

WM. FOGARTY LTD.






PAGE EIGHT



Australians |
Retain Ashes

SYDNEY, Jan. 9

Fighting against great odd
from the time two of their fron
line bowlers were injured on tho
Becond day, England were beaten
by an innings and 13 runs by
Australia on the fourth day of the
third Test match here.

Australia, who had won thi
first two matches, in the best-
of-five series thus made certain
of retaining the mythical “ashes”
emblematic of cricket supremacy
between the two countries.

Australia gained a first innings
lead of 136 runs when they were
all out for 426 at lunch in reply
to England’s total of 290.

Then, aided by superb spin
bowling by 34-year-old Jac}
Iverson, Australia shot England
—— in their second innings for
123.

Iverson, who was _ probably
playing in his last Test match
claimed six wickets for 27 runs
in less than 20 overs, eight of
which were maidens,

Trevor Bailey, the England’
fast bowler who fractured hi:
‘thumb when batting in the first
innings, pluckily came out to ba
again when six England wickets
were down for 119 and was
undefeated at the end. England’s
other causualty, Douglas Wright,
could not bat owing to his
strained groin muscle

Australia lost their remaining
four wickets when play was re-
sumed today for the addition o*
64 runs to the overnight total
Keith Miller, the brilliant all-
rounder, completed his century
and went on to make 145 not out
He hit one six and six fours.

Actually the last four batsmen
fell in the space of 23 minutes
for 24 runs. England’s second
innings lasted only three and a
half hours. Iverson, flighting the
ball cleverly, clean bowled four
of his victims, th@ ather two
being snapped up at the wicket
by Don Tallon. His final analysis
was one of the best in the whole
history of England-Australia tes
cricket.—Reuter.









jon\*
| fated) F
Salih



“ton @epress Service.

Preparing For |







savagely,
at least
legs.



KID RALPH (left) and



THE LADY LOOKS ON

Kid Francis sign for their return championship contest.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Others in the picture

are sitting, left to right: Mrs. E. Powdhar, Manageress of Kid Ralph, Mr. L. B. Fields (centre) promoter,

and standing Ben Jones, Ralph's trainer, Mr. Claude Ramsay, Boxing correspondent,

trainer of Kid Francis.

Iverson Sealed
England’s Fate

From W. J. OREILLY
SYDNEY CRICKET GROUND, Jan. 9.
The off-spinner Iverson settled. the outcome of the third

Test and the destination of the AShes within a few minutes |

of taking the ball.

His first ball to Washbrook. bit
made pace and turned
nine inches across the

_ The sight of that ball was siffi-
‘lent to forecast the result of the

game and estimate the time of its

ermination. What a_ pity for
\ustralian cricket that Iverson's
‘areer is destined to be so short.
fad he come to the game as a
oung man this year with all his
resent abilities, he would assur-
dly have become one of the all-
ime great bowlers.

On such a pitch as ‘this one to-
lay, he was quite unplayable. On

gasy pitches unresponsive to spin,
ae bowls
demand constant respect, but on
spinning wickets he is definitely
a first class match winner.

accurately enough to

May Meet W.1.

He may,.remain in the game to

meet the West Indies next season,

but there is no likelihood of him
visiting England in 1953. But his
success here adds importance to
fattersall’s belated invitation to
join the M.C.C. team. I have not
seen this young man bowl, but his
performances in England last
season are sufficient to make him

a very welcome addition.

Off spinners are the vogue in
present day Test cricket. Austra-
lia has relied upon them for seven
of the last eight Tests against

° ' England,
Olympic Games | 'Pattersall will find that Austra-

'
; OSLO.

Preparations for the Winter
Olympic Games to be held in Oslo
from February 14 to 25, 1952, are
reported well under way,

All competitions except the
grand slalom and downhill races,
which will be held at Norefjell,
two hours by car from Oslo, will
be held inside the city limits.

Norway's first bob-sled track is
under construction and will be
tasted this winter, The Olympic
slalom track is nearly completed
The ski elevator wil] be ready
this winter and the track will
‘then be opened to the public.

A new ice-hockey stadium is
being constructed and the famous
Holmenkollen Ski Jump is being
completely rebuilt in readiness for
the Olympic Games.

The tower of the ski jump is 140
feet high, and the take-off is in
fact a three-storey building con-
taining a restaurant and ski mus-
eum.

Jumps of 230 feet are inade at
Holmenkollen nowadays but when
the first contest was held there
in 1892 the winner jumped 45 feet

The alpine events during Hol-
menkollen week from February
18 to 25, 1951 are attracting great
interest, as continental skiers re-
gard the slalom and downhill
Traces as dress-rehearsals for the
1952 winter Olympics.

The Clympic’s organising com-
mittee is tackling the accommoda-
tion problem in an ambitious
manner. A billeting office has
already been opened in Oslo for
the Winter Olympic Games.

A hotel, the largest in Scandina-
via, is nearing completion in the
centre of Oslo and will be put at
the disposal of the Olympic au-
thorities as a press centre.

In the Oslo suburb of Sogn
accommodation is being built for
the contestants in two-storey
blocks, which after the Games wili
be used to house Oslo students.

The sale of tickets for the
Games will begin in the spring of
1951.—INS.

Do It Every

PIENRy IS NOT ONE To PUT
OFF. HE SIGNED UP AGAIN
TWO PAIRS OF SOX PER



te:
SZ
M
ol MIATA
WONTS RESBRVED.
.

f) —,
By, KING FEATURES SYHDICA

tne, WOR:

lian wickets call for much

‘more finger exercise in off spin-

ning than do the English.

On most of our pitches, it is
difficult to make the ball turn
during the first two days of a
match, This comes as a heart-
break to young English bowlers.

Trouble

But when the ball does begin tu
turn late in the match troubie
brews, Off spinners are not goou
stock bowlers in this country.
Notice the wary manner in which
Hassett used Iverson in the first
innings. Bradman too seldom
called on Johnson for long
stretches in the early stages of
a match,

Australian batsmen do not mind
hitting with the general tide of
the spin if the spin is not biting.
Laker will remember that. It
young Tattersall can spin the ball
and does not loft it slowly in the
ulr as some English off-spinners
do, he has reasonable prospects of
success,

Had he been here for this
match he would have begun his
tour under the best possible con-
ditions, What joy he would have
Seen to Brown and Bedser, A
reliable spinner of either type
eg or off, would have got resuits
fer England,

Stein Task
Bedser will give Statham a
warm welcome. This youngster
faces a stern assignment, A big
heart, a sound constitution and
limitless energy are the mail
qualifications for fast medium
bowlers in this country.

Brown’s team has. done an
excellent job here. They have
shown up many chinks in our

ericket armour. We are not nearly
so complacently satisfied about
ourselves as we were before they
arrived.
The scores:—
England Ist Innings 20

AUSTRALIA—Ist Innings
K. Archer c Evans b Bedser au
A, Morris b Bedser _., 0
A. L. Hassett © Bedser b Brown 70
N. Harvey b Bedser 39
K, Miller not out 145

Time

THINGS
GET
By MAIL**

=

UK



S. Loxpemn ey Bedser b Brown 17
D. Tallon, Lb.w. b Bedser 18
Ian Johnson b Brown 7
Lindwall Lb.w. b Brown i
Bill Johnston run out 0
{verson run out 1

Extras: (3 byes, 7 legs! 10

Total: 426

BOWLING ANALYSIS

q M R Ww
4

Bedser 43 4 107
36 4 142 0
Brown 44 4 153 4
Compton 6 1 4 0

ENGLAND—2nd Innings

Hutton ¢ Tallon b Iverson 9
Washbrook b Iverson a4
Simpson ¢ Tallon b {verson 0

Compton ec Ian Johnson b Bil! John-
ston 23
Parkhouse run out 15
Brown b Iverson 18
Evans b lan Johnson 4
Bailey not out 0
Bedser b Iverson 4
Warr b Iverson 0
Wright (absent) 0
Extras; (1 bye, 5 legs) 6
Total ; 123

BOWLING ANALYSIS

o M R Ww
Lindwall 4 1 12 0
Miller 6 2 5 0
Iverson 194 8 27 6
Ian Johnston 10 2 32 1
Bill Johnston n 6 31 1

}

|

What’s on Today

Exhibition of R. J. Mac.
Leod’s Oil Paintings at
Barbados Museum — 10
a.m.

Inquiry into death of Ed-
ward Blackman at Boarded
Hall Station—10 a.m.

Auction Sale, Blackmans, St.
Joseph (J. M. Bladon) —
11,30 a.m, °

Meeting, Council of Cham-
ber of Commerce, when
the Council will discuss
the possibility of Trans
Canada Airlines carrying
mails between the U.K.
and Barbados—2 p.m,

Meeting of General Board
of Health at the office of
the Director of Medical
Services, Wharf — 2.30

p.m.

Plaza Theatre (Bridgetown)
“The Fountainhead” —4,45
& 8.30 p.m.

Empire Theatre, “The Mini-
ver Story” — 4.45 & 8.30

p.m

Aquatic Club Cinema, “Mir-
acle On 34th Street” — 5
& 8.30 p.m. .

Royal Theatre, “Raiders of
Ghost City’—4.30 & 8.30

p.m
Globe Theatre, “Buck Pri-
vates”, “Salome Where

She Danced”—4.45 & 8.30
p.m

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.12 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.51 p.m.
Moon (First Quarter):
uary 15
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 6.10 a.m., 5.54

m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington): Nil
Temperature (Max.): 83.5° F
Temperature (Min.): 73.0° F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E.,
(3 p.m.) E.N.E,

Jan-

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.982,

(3 p.m.) 29.881

By Jimm

So TopAY HE GETS AN OFFER
THIS IN THE MAIL +s
MORAL: “MAKE ’EM PITCH TO ¥4, KID!”









and Kid Edwin,



W. GERMANY PLANS

CIVIL DEFENCF.

y BONN, Jan, 9.
West Germany. is planning civil
people,
the Interior Ministry announced.
“Security zones” are being dis-
cussed and a report has been sent

defence of its 48,000,000

to the Allies.—Reuter.



' Abus dee td ewe

Breakfast Foods

“oS.



Fine



Y. M: P. C.
| DANCING — FLOOR SHOW — ONE ACT PLAY
| POLICE DANCE ORCHESTRA

| SATURDAY 13th January 8.30 p.m.

ADMISSION:

Tornadoes Meet
Cyclones Saturday

THE second match ‘n the Polo
Club’s Cup tournament will take
place at the Garrison on Saturda;
lith at 4.15 p.m. The match is

between Cyclones (Red) and
Tornadoes (Blue and Red)
The teams are as follows:—
Cyclones M. Parker, Col.. R.

T. Michelin

Marsh

(Capt.), K. Frost, J.

Tornadoes. Colin Deane (Capt),

Lee Deane, Keith Deane, Vere
Deane.

Extra: A. Arthur.

Referees: Elliot Williams and

Errie Deane.

Timekeeper: Miss Madge Deane

Scorer: Mrs. M. Parker.

The Junior Cup match which
was to have taken place this after-

noon has been postponed until
Wednesday 17th January.





ANNA BROMOVA
HALLET

SCHOOL

Classes will commence on

FRIDAY next,






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JUICES
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SPECIALS

Bots.

APPLE JUICE, Bots. LEMON SQUASH, Bots.
ORANGE SQUASH, Bots. LIME JUICE CORDIAL.

HEINZ STEW GINGER, Tins CHOCOMEL, Tins

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or Interior Wood & Steelwork

PERMANENT GREEN PAINT
For Exterior or Interior.

RED ROOF PAINT
For Galv. Iron or Shingles.

PAINT REMOVER
For the easy removal of old paint.



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x

12th Jan.
|
{












PLP POPS ESS



Suffering from

= wi Wl
ACIS MACH



RENNIES
GIVE you

QUICK

At the first
méals, suck two Rennies, one after
the other. Their fast-acting blend of

sign of discomfort after

antacid i ients speedily corrects
acidity and removes the cause of pain.
Never be without Rennies if you’re
Prone to acid stomach. It’s so easy

} 0 carry a few in your pocket or

handbag, for each one is separately
wrapped. If they don’t help you,
then it’s high time you saw your
doctor. All chemists sell Rennies

DIGESTIF

RENNIES

NO SPGON, NO WATER...
Suck them like sweets



CHURCH OF BIBLE
PROPHECY

BEGINS

Evangelistic
Series

Pastor O. P. REID
Expositor

A man with God’s Message with
experience

Jamaica,
Bahamas, and British Guiana. He
presents Christ as the only hope
for the trembling hearts of men and
The first meeting
night,

over thirty-six years’
in Gospel work in

women today.

will begin on Sunday
January 14, at 7.00 p.m. in
Edmonton Club Hall, Corner

Dayrell’s Road

will be IS_ IT
HAVE A UNITED EUROPE



see and hear

P9SSOOSS

PPPOE








KATZENJAMMERS

give their final show at

CASUARINA CLUB
TO-NIGHT

Two Hours Solid
pm. to ll p.m,

NEW

FURNITURE

@ Strong and Lasting

AND RENEWED

For Home and Office
At

Money-Saving Prices

§ L. S. WILSON

Low in Price—Tops in
Quality

:
5,
:
x
‘GOODS
%

Y | Washable Prints

—48c., 55c., and 73c.
Ginghams—59e. a yd.
Printed Spuns—$1.02 up
Plain Spuns—87c., 91c.,

98e., $1.16¢., a yd.
Jerseys (Plain and

Striped)—98c. uy
Taffetas, Crepes, Georg-
ettes, Satins, Etc., Ete.

THANTIS
FOR VALUES
Pr. Wm. Henry Street
Dial 3466



“Uo

and St, Matthias
Gap. The subject for Sunday night
POSSIBLE TO

The Progressive bus passes the
door and the Top Rock not far
from the spot. Seats free. You sha!!



TRINIDAD'S STAR STEEL BAND

Entertainment
9 &

ADMISSION eh eye

SSS OOO LL

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Don’t Delay — Buy To-day!

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POOP SSOP OO OF SFOS OOCPS. |

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1951

| ~)> ly )























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Prices

2A¢, 307, 69¢, 74¢
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Starved
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PAGE 1

PAC.F TWO iiMtn.xitns ADVOCATE MVDNSSOAV, JVM \i!Y I", IM1 faluJb Calling M il ADAMS. I Hi.. H< UM -I Am I II W 1 A He h* inj of u.t %  ; N ll • %  Nil] i. I Mr. Hindi I Turfites Return B K AMI iota CHARLtt EVELYN and iheir crandson Charles who were in Trinidad for the Trinidad Turf CfaltVl I'liriMmm meeting relumed home over the week end by B.WI.A. Arriving on Ulc same 'u'sne Victor Chase. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Croatia) and Ml had Hittlnll Mr Henry Ince who Is OB the sialf of the Barbados Turf Club returned on Sunday He •oo was in Trinidad for the rai.es D' Were You Right V^OL" were quite wrong. .ere quite wrong. SI Philip is the biggest parish in badoa. its area is 23.5 squaie e*. Trie smallest parish is St. HOf M square M Visiting Her Daughter "RS L. M. AHNOTT rtV. front Ejigland by the Oolllt Saturday to spend a hftlhhj I IIM.I.HOT daughter M Mr> id llt'iidemon, wife of th •nager of Seawell airport Off To Venezuela AND ROW THE CANASTA BIOUSF % %  ika,--^ %  ^aaW m|; '#1 i£7 aaW V %  gjgajlt /a LET'S CLOSE DOWN THE MISER) CLUB! I) and lived prepoateruvi At the peak of bn carver %  > He has loo muih pots. little verve. Life i~ d %  I hlld I had when 1 waa very you bt'l. nuMJ' serious disease. fr.r* .n.iicly OU* 0Sn one imagine the son bf. curable. Crime does nol pay jnditay Mr X. the well-known ana*8-* ta -a l novelist, saying il of. nls No more than one can was earning 130,000 spending more. a series o| Each liaison coded in %  oi i, -key books and low-pressure quarrel. man like— There was nothing of £• Cantious craftsman about Dun,.. ALEXAMIRI: HI MAS By A there was what modern wnti; t rals Bell Caasell Ja 4ta pagss lacks so conspicuously an • ,.,„.. b D | i inventive surge. The fti %  ..-the honour of presenliiifc nature from which t&H roll niv bsthOT, .i grgajraTUB %  prata] is presented. — not even fun. Just contemplate for the titles of some bjoks which have caughi the public rye in M last few months. ffeart break. The • ...... nomeiit | Co Overalls-, //fart break. The Widow. The Dead Stay Yonno, A Generation n Trial For Frar of Weeptna, The God That Failed. A Kin for The Leper gir.e Mr. X writing seven novin iwo years—admittedly with little help from a collaborator lOMf iaihu>" TOU tola* 1 Ifa itu* Hfck and cap -Jen*. if in grrm and rd M R VEKNON GILL, who spen %  id*) here n was in Barbados ovei end. renewing his visa. Vernon U now Venezuela with the Mene Grand* Oil Company. He left for Venezuela on Monday afternoon via Trinidad by B.W I A. Thirty-threr Yean A r'TER living for ihirty-lhiee XV asjan in the UJ tin Daisy Bur net h. formerly Daisy Un-k in llarbiidoj.. Accom A I In Vacation Courses Annual Dinner LAIf.E number Of W. VflKMHKHS ol Club Premie ndi.m ..vailing %  ** %  celebrated their themnelves of the opportunities Annual Dinner and Ren November P"Ul %  the British Council Crystal Waters, the Stream ., thg weakvacation courses. West Indians Friday night. Venezuelan attending the present COUTH $i Guests of honour were Di working in fwrrtifT nre Mi., K W Smith Chartes_ Manning and Maj Fourtr. I and from Trinidad, Miss F. Wilson ** %  & Walcott. Among the from JaniiiH.i and Mr s Morris other guests present were: Thi a British Council icholai who ll Misses Fcrgusson. Mrs. M Mahy studying music. the Misses Hoppin, Miss V Howard. Miss G Ramsay; Mi. Short Visit I Scaly. Miss D Lucai: Miss C JOSSPHINI Dg LIMA Ashby. Mrs. E Barker; Mr M R8 For about Dumas there was none of this selfish modern notion that a writer might DO* share his work with others. Nobody was mure astonished A cheenul collection' A pretty ,„ an Dumas when he was viciuu*i.iUlogue of miseries? ij attacked by an unsuccessful Characters that Insist on accusrovclist named Jacdjuot who sailing themselves falsely of the sini u, al he kept a novel-factory. Tlii* of the age. Old women that love wal precisely what Dumas di<> too late Young women that do not keep, and he could not understand love at all Unfrocked Graham wbat was the nature of his supGreenes who brood over neurotic noted offence w-breakers. And so on A1 i p arU took his side. All When BoswcU's Journal upexcept Balzac, who could never pears, the critics fall upon it with forgave Dumas for getting mote whoops of joy. Here is genius. ino ney ror sriicioa than he did they proclaim.. And they ;ire right. impossible to pay you 15 sou* But the genius consists not so muc. ., u nCt mv dear Baliac. Why. I m a capacity for making the Ian (K1V tjumas ten." tiuuK pedigree ends whe.e ons why these book„ and write.s vouri begins.' %  (standing. But they arc too -r^^ astonishing, prolific an I few. How utterly alien to a woild perpetually Juvenile being worked m its humooi folly and pathos, in Craig BelU very readable study Far less great than Dui far more preposterou*. 1*1 JW M.imetlUng of the same old time exuberance was the ugly. mm. long-nosed woman with Ui* 1 screeching voice who wrote undei the name of— Olill.V By Eileen BlgUnd JarroMa. lie 372 pagea. She wrote novels In the I-annham Hotel, in a room darkenc. by heavy velvet curiums U wrote on violet papvr with ' W quill pen. What lady writer ot to day would have the panache U retort (incidentaUy in nvuchi t an earnest friend who suggesuthat her books were DO) .tmong women '1 du not wrMJ ta wonan. 1 write for soldier-. When she arrived at a party aiii .outida well-known singer m fui .„ he insited on tuikm SUffi' -A* I i."' %  "•' '"•; ..ihers. 1 omhl to br U"" WORLD BBMBguKW — I..E.H. I >t1*1 ItI in n\t A iiiMoimun 4.4S t>IS THE MINIVER STORY" B.B.C. liadio Progr"amme %  :. IT i %  i • I' Thr 1 -I H-aitip: • 13 : fife of Mr Daniel Albert. ,i, Lima and their ,it pi.-t i %  • ;. Mr e of the Franco-Pruspalr." But. soft! Who is that sian War^ it must hav. greasy hog who runs off to the but. as so clap loudL. LESSON ONE. OW old are you, Mr. Praggf"' "Forty-three." (CotiffnuoiJi clappinp hcrt.) What's ycr trade?" (No—wait for it.) British Port type manuAn Informer! show Dustbin Controlle The spoilsport T/IP HQUMP Turn* S OMEBODY has been saying that a |>etted cat will not eaten mice. That may be. But there was a famous case of petted mouse, aftei whiskies, shouting me that cat!" (Md Occurrence Y ESTERDAY a man arriving at I port from France was asked ..AVer it lie had anything to declare. "Yes." said be. "an elephant" There was a ).,iuse. "It's a small one," he ltd Where did you get it?" "At | circus in Mmilins "Is it been fullgrown I hope a few more of .11 • %  monsters will come out Into the open before tha oennvwoith of meat has to be taken In untanned leather. unwelcome supplement U annual egg in plastic shell Tail'piece (Clops, cheers, and three (atiiiinu women carried out on sirefchers.) "Arc ycr porting?" 'Lauahrer. cheers, applause, and (lie Producer's moll wires ftrsf old lo \2 tromen and an old flenrleman u'ho fhnupht if was a lecture on baric Mlag, anuu'ay.> IfTii— 4 Mr. Joint Warns Peron .Veu'ipaprr hcadinp T HIS Is a splendid Idea. All Ministry officials should be the chosen for their names and then perhaps we would know where A quick glance at the telephone book shows that there is %  Mr %  Wi.lh md Hi>urcei. I _m. Hume N"'> % %  m Clow D.>n H I — Pared*. US* •"> A l r % %  >* %  B3 1 "• • p m Procramms Parade. 1 pn The New. 7.10 B N> An-ls i>. pm. Can w* do II. 1 4 p.m I •* B pir. Radio Hnmtl. S 11 p.m. Horn \., rrad: e.JO pro. rilm RrvW. S p %  Lompo^r ol Un Wli a p.m it nMBt ol Acwwti IS P "> J*-n 4 %  an iConlralln'. • JO p m Tip Top T u %  10 pjn Th. N.. IS.IB pm. From ll FMitoruU. "Hi pm. m.r soing. m*l pin Slid *rt Ulh, 11 pm PTa lit ihlrd Primamro*. took, J, .1 cull." Inmraiaii. Tli "Why. that's Podjy' think.. Bflorr I <*.r TOMimiKin 4.15 ,\ ::" I.ITK rlllVATFS(ABBOTT iind COSTELLOI aixt SALOME WHERE SHE DANCED Yvciir" IH-< AK1.(> A Rixl CAMERON ,\OI 'ATM i I.I II i l.\i:>l,\ (M.mUr>Only) MATINKE: TODAf al 5 p.m. TONIGHT uid TOMORROW Mi. Ill ,-. 8.30 p %  Maurcon O'HARA John PAYNE — Edmund GWENN "MIRACLE ON 34th SIBEET" A 20th Century.Fox Picture 1M-.\ZA Theatre—Bridgetown (OMt 23JO) nU'HSl.AY. •iff AX/HIL.E reading the report of book shows thai there is 22 W ., speech made by a polltiBangs at ELTham who w siweeh made by a politlBanus ..t ELTham who would be clan I was reminded of what ?" 'al War Minister; at^a VIGINapoleon said of Mme de Cienlls: "She t.ilks about virtue as though she had invented It." How lo Become a Clapper or "Teach Your Friend* In EMaHJca Vou." F IRSTLY you must listen intently to everything that is .11.1 tii.m the staga; it is not necessary to understand any of it. nt number there It a Mr. Short, who should certainly be appointed t<> the Minlstrv of Supply. Mr. Coals (ENField) should be approached about Fuel and Power at once and, of course, there can be nobody lietter to take over the Mun-ti. nf Transport than my favourite Mr. Tram pleasure. Perhaps this will put a stop to that BcvAn—Bevln lark. BEDDING at Evans & Whitfields YOUR SHOE MATTRESSES (Fibre-filled) 3 loot STORES 3' 6" 4' 6" $13.17 $16.28 _$19.57 SHEETS 80"x100" ach $7.08 80"x99" ., $6.61 70" x 100" _$6.17 63" x 100" ., $5.38 PILLOW CASES 94c. & 97c, •• not SUnlna <.rv C I Ol xr.it.\UMSAU" -K>PP,K Pat'K-ia NEAL Raymond MAKSEV M.illnn. THUKtiUAV ISO r T'I >MUNni 0PKUI MUn^ rHJUAV inn 4S pm ,, %  \1A1I1M>>N Knt> CALM" 1 "MAfl-At-aa eivs" Vl.YLA Theatre — OISTIN TODAY Ma TllMOIIHllW | .r,d .90 pm M..iut.i.. (.i.luiv ...d T1D5 Itowwr Do I" "BOUII1V IIOMIISIIELL' "'•MAN rSbat TEXAS" "' y^o-H 1MH III IIOK THE WASTE LAND & -t.ili; TV —(rH£ GARDEN) ST. JAMBS yw IJ I I TO-MOlUUiW • %  BFTRAYF-n" "IT HAPPENED ON 5TH AVBNUB" Charlie Kixslro. Don Dehtr Ann H-nling. Gale Stim. Vk-tor Moon"CAITAIN IIRV" and "t'APTAIN CAI/TION" Mr. ARTISAN. GET THE RIGHT TOOL FOR YOUR JOB Hand Saw. l*—?.{. Inch Saw File* Rstrhrt Braces Tapes Chisels Trowels Hammer* Hand Drills Planes Pliers Squares Blow Torches Table Vices Bench Grindm Inspect the wldr rant> stocked hv onr Hardu Ainl Ironmoniery lleparlnent %  in iiiiiiiviios i o-oei ii \M\ i HHlO.> FACTORY LTD. CROSSWORD !' L 1 r t %  | JJ 1" \" I" %  r r 1 ," .^r Cieer CARSON Walter PI DC EON IIO\Y John HODIAK L*o OENN TO-IIAV J> TOMORROW 111 i IS Columbia Triple Attraction •ONE NIGHT OF LOVE" HOOHI Lyle TAUUOT "PARDON MY CLUTCH' with Tiic Thraa BtooffJM OUTCAST OF BLACK MESA" STARRETT Smiley BURNETT HOI U l.\M IVMI SHOWTO-DAV 4 38 1 *3# RAIDERS OF GHOST CITY MOORE Lionel ATWELL OLYMPIC LAST TWO SHOWS 4 30 & 8.15 MYSTERY STREET" Ricardo MONTARi-AN Sally FORREST %  KILLER Mc. COY" ickey ROONEY Ann BlaYTH OPENING FRIDAY — 4. I, 41 B I \ NOW IT CAN BE TOLD i'n pien-Ueuiiii: vou i 1 Uimc i A lime Hgure. Sound* •> ihouiti II Uei-iiir Hi 1* l'r.ctlr iatituaii> >ii sunpiii %  pm>;. i4i 21 Vcwi'll nn<1 IBs* !• -pfliiilivi n ( n H Lie in i %  *t a Initii jiTia DB I.* Ui mau in Hoi Uisi ..;. -.: %  .].Ifll raa r\ui>nesii • iotflDM-Ker. i< %  .% %  ... .: „lt OUSJ l(etr*c* tiuiM atn-rentii rOSB *:., %  iipra i6 i ..riil. flft. rpiiulnwro" 4dU aCUit. l'fie raid I ehimce tor lot. di IlltMIIM i tULHidaia a4ta> i • 1 liMailaaa II, IK. .^CjMfsM DM I : TL %  -1 JUNE HAVOC JOHN RUSSELL DOROTHY HART EXTRAS—LOCAL TALENT — and 90 BOTTLES OF "HAVAniA" BEER 1-IIF.SENTEII I1Y A E TAYI.OR 4 CO Radio Players BRING THE WORLD RIGHT HOME TO YOU DESIGNED FOR MANNING & Co.. Ltd. AGENTS. Dial 4284 DELIGHTFUL MENT ENTERTAIN. THIS EMBLEM GUARDS THE CHOICE OF MILLIONS BACKED BY THE BEST RADIO SERVICE ORGANISATION *"l kV,W.*.V/,l-WVAVM'.W# -*-*-*'o****,'*-.****v#***--.*.***.*.*.--*.v'--



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PAr.r. srx BVRBVDOS ADVOCATF WEDNESDAY. JANUARY It, 1951 HrNRY BY CARL ANDERSON • %  •CKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNE1 / OrtAY, VOU P lBATCS... LMV GOOD CSiEND -TBEM9V .5 0SA3Y TO B.TE THE 9u8 INTWO... P I <3a< "E ABoe^T-MiXIBOO' PUT I EM iHEPF • 9yr * OAVE IT *M>V WTTMCJUT QgAOC Ut-HEag ABE i-i'. i_JBTTSff*.T>y -.!-. ' riTLjHk *HCW cap rvarv QsTT TUBIW •! CAMT >.., t IT OUT-CAM uv Mevoev FIN TMEV L MF WXT NfVCP KMCW T(y WECF IN Tie? TPUNK ANO THAT THE rwrry I ,*.-. 1 IHB TKLT^K TO-MA1.EP t.. L6TTB — • .•Hi. LMH Of in* C. CAR'-TON BROWNE Whaleulo A Beiwi Draff" 1M Roebuck S*. DW Sill BACKACHE Try thli for rmllmf . If yoa nt fterp atabi of Mia in roar back when yon stoop ana, at other times, there is %  dull and ranhnOTi ache, the BSpai ma? be in your kidney*. These rial organ* should normally filtn po T aofla out of the system hot nmrumei get afugK>h The hrhifhr yoo suffer %  a Nature's way of warning TOD that your kidneys need aaaaaaaca. A trusted medicine for this par* poae it De Witt's Kidney and Bladder Pill*. They ad on the kidneys directly eootne them, tone then up and speedily restore V thera to their natural function. There is a tone record of success behind De Witt's Pills, which have been relieving sufferers in many ports of the world for over half a century. Go to your chemist and get a supply today. OUR GUARANTEE De Witt's Pills are manufactured under strictly hygienic conditions and the ingtcd.i-na conform lo rigid standards of purity. DE WITTS PILLS to* \ d>, --'8 BTfltfcl"' T-ojbloi FLY CARGO BIG OR SMALL BY AIR MERCHANDISE. TLOWERS. FEUTTS. flPARE PARTS, MACHINERY BAOOAOE AND BOUBEHOLD KFFBCTB NOW 60% CHEAPER BWIA FOR FAST A1K-CARG0 Service TOR PARTICULARS BEE BWiAm BRITliM WliT INDlAH mtHYi LOT: Bros St: I Bridiotowu Phone


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WKDXKSPAY. JANTJARY IIMtBlDOS ADVOCATE I'M. I -.IMS CLASSIFIED ADS. ww *• TELEPHONE I SOB BIKIM DIED IHt\l S II HOWARD Yt.lcrday S-eeaVSkS. Il>IirMil leaveMa Htoumebury. St Ttssssal 4 .irk.' thin afternoon fur the Cartel %  %  IN MKMORIAM THUtESA n-TRBDA CAHMICHAEU •Aunl Suel -M departed this Ut* January lOlh 1*4* "A faithful mother, a Lithf .. tag On hsrr we always could —pl ls Al mghl Wbm all I. silent And UttR Iwutti m. HM M. thought. miw lonety pay II: . Clll, Cai n*heel legs**, al.il* Dew. La. el grand-chlklrem. Wlllll t.nftllh .—..in — f.l %  i--.fi.... I.I I OH S VI I AUTOMOTIVE IOHRY l37 Federal Lorry with %  rood tyrr* Can be *een at Fort Royal Garage M 11 an <*AB Knui.1t l a d — In gort Working %  HM new Batten Tyre in % %  erllam i.i mHum M C M HunM Room 911 I'l.n.talKm. Building Phi.-e 4MB MIS 10 I M In %  ELECTRICAL VH KK.vi JOM hm i*hod. On M J-i >a Cowl Phone l-ss II> 111 and cutlery ajU m l Available Fee.u..r> uu-art For particular, dial MM an* day IXMVI shinda. Id 1J1 (I I'Sn-RNWHCI) FVAT Rock. St Michael 6.-1 R.nnurWr At BH1AH er Collymore M7) H I' %  • 13 SO If n %  OOH .eajd.ntiai (run. town roe. A Appl> XX ...1 liaiup ajaajg J iiilura t a Advoc-te 1*1*1 in WINSLOW Cattle %  1 February to July Hooding. Strong H. waih, for the man:M Apply to Mr. W T pa. It. Thomas ; i si an IM III 14 SAIsVS AUCTION rUBNITURE RALPH BEARD offer. Ls.g. Painted Pre art 130 an each. Strong Painted Chain Ml* each PWinlr.l Dreealng Tablaa 00 each %  It. • ins. Vono Sprli.fi complete ltd bed-rnd. US 00 Cnpalnted Kitchen Tablea M.W eeah Unpatntcd Ruh Chair* M.S0 each Wa*h%  tanda from MOO upward* Alao a lane rartati % %  S-w M.unifutnimrr vltm* wiiboiit obligation at Ralph Beard. Furnlihlnt SIM> Room. Haidwood Alley DU1 44*1 • I 11 :.%  LIVESTOCK for P.ROO0 MARK Thotoiighl.n-d mar< Wrddlnc ailt. by Tolgu* out of Wad dug March, to foal momentarily Jetsam Apply to F. E. C Betbi Fr.etid.hip. St Michael Phone 41B4. 7.1111 -3n HI i.l-S -r-.. -.11 bred Bull. On* i -.id oul of Impelled Ourniary .lock at the Pine One. one l by pure bred llulatoln null f" pt. HoWem cow Appi* F E C Friendship. St Miihas-1. Phone ol 40 MECHANICAL pICVCTXft — Phillip. Carrier Buy. ClM THE GENERAL AOEKCV CO.. I ill Hih SI ' "'1 • MISCELLANEOUS AMIUIM Of 0-rWe daacrlplion tii-ea. China. ..Id Jawola. fine Silver Watermlout" Early boob*. Mapa Autographi etc at OorTlrii Antlquo Ahop %  iniiiina Royal Yarhl Club life-Ill. AMM-t-DENT TOOTH POWMSK Ihl cajiccontrol lid. aupplhra for MaM) hm.i. Iba ammonium Ion which h* he. n fourd lachuif In caHlV-Mi-f*'T nhlc individual. Carlea M'ani TOOTrl ItKC-AY Anim-i-denl i* made i< of aMl particle, that are diaaolved iwlv.ee.. tm i.eth hour aflM jual v-aahing out lb" u, thi. luUon after n—la it % %  BfJtr The IfiaMiid HUUMT BY InatruetWna received from MlM M-uo> Philip.. I .in aril ,i her hou-a. Rendovou*. VYorthinf on VYedne-l.v %  il the 1Mb iMKinnina *l 13 3D o'clock %  houeeholf fiiii.itiiii whlcli Includea: Mahim Ulnlng Table with Chaua. I Ma)wi Couch. 1 lar.e (.rpel I MahoC Rocker*. 2 Mahof PUi BrwkfaM Tablaa wllh < painted gitalra, Mahni Wardrobe. I Vanity. I Manor r.o t of Drawer*. 1 Painted double liejd. aprinf and mnttre... 2 hair .M..;tre**e*. t Mlrrnr*. I Kitchen Cabi'%  ket. Larder. Colkrrtwn o( Plcti KCchen Utonall. and many other Ol I'.lrri Term* Caah D Any A. Scott. AUC* f.-neor s | ;,| .., I have boen inatructed by Meat Coata ol Co Ltd. to aril at their houaa In Cavan* Lane on Thui-o>. Ilth at I pm over One hundred %  '•• %  drum* Term. Caah. D'Arcy A Scott. Auctlonaor UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER By initructMin. received frt -iirance Company I will aril at N .1.1-..1. .!..... %  M..1...,. |-r,l Him,) not Empire Theatre on ImUi. IMh., <1. IBM B ol.nder cKti n.madcd by Firai. Sale at I p ... Ca.h Vincent Onrntli, Auctioneer. T 1 SI PMBatftM ..I Ihe l-uhll. TlkU-es tllbrr Thtlit T era 1 Public *ro hereby renunoed thnt Ihf Public Trusln tf Barbados %  tiupowered and willing to receive application, that h* be appointed, nther alone or jointly wil n any person ut body Ol persona, In respect et U.LI, and Coder... (1) Executor, or (2) Executor and Trustee, or (3) Trustee lnlrUt's |-*Uaf> Admnuairalui. wilh H nHlrinsI LtM sfjfl ,n i..\. l i HfefJ c.tlu-i witli I full oi a limited uraiit, in IVEIKVI of estate* ol intestate deceaM-d persons of smaller value than C3.1KH) and where the persona beneficially entitled are persons of sm.dl means. With. Srltlrment* *>r other liwtrunsenu rreatim TruU or by order or Coart (1) Ordinary Trustee (2) Custodian Trustee (3) Judicial Trustee The main advantages to be gained from the appointment of the Public Trustee ara: — (11 Small Earpansa s (2) Avoidance of pa>-ments of premiums to a ifuarantee Soclaty. 13) Continuity of Office, the Public Trustee being a corporation sole with pcrpetu&l succession <4) Government Guarantee, except in cases beyond the control of the Public Trustee. Application forms and other particulars may be obtained from the Public Trustee's Office. Public Buildings. Bridgetown 31.12. SO—4n POST OFFICE NOTICE AIRMAILS With effect from Saturday. 13th faUMMry, ill mail?, for Dominica and St. VIM >il \wll iclosed at ihe G9tanl Pott Office as follows.— Domini 9.00 a.m. Saturday St. Vbi 'it 11.45 .. -n. Monday do. 900a.m. Thursday Schedules should be amenrini MeortlaaaffJv Gcnoral Post Office. 6th January, 1951. 9.1 51-2n See lioiv it shines SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. IMIIJ 1Jnd led rrhruj om Antwerp and Oranjaatad'to, Ti in idad, Paramaribo and i. nil. lit. Jan.. k "Cadthra" Mth Fe*..,.i S ... K t rsaf| .a.'"' Salllnato Trinidad I. ii. M a issi Amsterdam M S. January ISM I Limited Pauengor AiUlWiMini .,. .. S. P. ML'saON. SON CO LTD Aaant. TW. M V "Ikaeewrod' will aecap* Carlo and Pa* a rater* for . .ii and A. %  leth ISSI fasaat" •"! ac Bl and Paaernfef. for Dominica. Anliain. Montaaerat. Nevland St K.tta Dale ol do! %  w .lotifl'd KM I SCHOOVtat OWNI.KS \ssonvrioN inc I--I. |. 4t47 tvith SHINI0 aj ouAi/ry MfTAL POL ,sv\ HARRISON LINE OUTWARD TR0M THE UNITED KINODOM Vessel n S.S. "LAUBENTIAN FOREST'' M hrough k I -on BOYCE. Solicitor 7.1 SI—Hi COOS.—8Htin|* of Pura Bred Barrad Plvrnoutb Boch c.. from Cup wlnnlna l.ihibiiion bird*. SS-S0 P*r doren Infeitlle* replaced John Allryne, Ebworth. t) MN, Phone SIM r.eih Suppllr* of I'HOIXlNAI. The remedy lor Arlhrin*. Rheum Mlam. Ob*it> and Acidity at Collln. nao—an. Be*|.li..Krr\ rnd AfTectiona ol the PITLMO BAILLY al SI.Si—In INCUBATOB. One Buefceya Karoaano on burnifm Incubator. In ftrrt claae condition He.M.1, for -cllina owner ha* two Prlca, aNW. John Alteyne Ebworth. St. Peter. Phone S1-S0 t I 81 -to LADUtat Emoroldar*! Ansli-e tn beautiful de*la>> and colour* lurt npane.1 % % %  In for you Yaal If* si THANIS PT. tn Banrj' < rlal MM and Swan St U.IIBOl.l-n PTOtMANEMT needle* lor your rocord piayer. and needle* of all kinds. Price Sl.SB. Records of all kinds 11ARM3! CO. LTD. St-13 BO-tt-n. PATAim Platform Scale* >300 *pc THE OFNEBAL AG1WCY CO H'doi Ltd. Phone 4517. SAFE-One Lerse rire-Prool Safe perfect condition. Dimension. Inside 3 It*t ldo by S let hISh. Appiy R. S NlCholl* ft Co Telephone No.SBBB TRAtllS — Lorallr built, capatlti Woodland Plantitlon St S I Si in BUNOALOW "Now Bunaalow". KenUrutton New Road Conlalnlni twu bedroom*. Drawing and Dining kitchen, lolhet and bold etc For par. ocular* apply to F. A. Manhall. Phone aaai 41 si eSIO Square (ret of land with I as* ol TI ft and a to torey wall building al Lower Bay SUaot. Nr. Man< ntrtf Co. Al Plnlold Street Nr Roebuck Street. One small property. This piopeity can be uaed a* a re.ld'nre and work *hop %  < Saragc Prtre amall At Whit* Park Nr. Borbadoi dry, SAM Square feet of land and houae Tho price ol the land I* 81.00 per aq It. and the hone will be given for nothing Will those persons who wanted to got properly at Halting, on the Sea between H-rU Gap and Rochloy set in touch with me I esn orler | fe* D'ARCY A. BCOTT. Real r*t-> Agant a AuctlonreIM HI II \IIM:S NOTICE PASIKN OF BY. ANDRRVV Tha following is the result jl P". taken b, me al the VaaUy Room it Andrew, lo-dav lor determination t m the elrctiim of Veilrymen lor tne yeir ISSI NAMES. * Wot • II -Eagle" Centre Board IS ft l.in In* wide wilh two %  Nrwlv palmed enlered IsSI PI IISOMI ( llDVIM.IilV hereby warned Mg.lnal %  PM sekM AIASaiftTHA „ee a-lrigtoni aI do icsponslble lor bar o* ntr.i.'ing any debt or by a written SBSMsirrUl' rtmuiNCTON Three Housea The public .i.lug cred.i %  rtMd against ,i artaS oonis IK*WNF.S I do ol bold myaell I Al/'.MS'Y WWNB B>lh*heb>. HI) *lc C C'iMa> V W I". V, S lleni.' The abl.e candaaaie* -eie ahil> %  %  %  %  %  %  '"' Vr 'i :•< %  • Mr E F. FoaUr %  t i •. it..-inMl*. V E FbU'r MJ H Bovell There were TM votes cast of which i w>r*> .polled •fed W W WOHHt.l I si... NOTICE PABISH OF ST. ANDIIW Apphcatioiui will be received by in. ider.lgnrd up to Thuraday. Jan. 11th •rant Vestry Scholar.hi lor %  gliltenable Applicant, muit be children ol Pi loners In Straitened circumstances snd between tha ag* of II snd IS year. Application* must be accompan by Certiflcate* and applicant* m present them*elvsa to Ihe headmsi si Iho Alleyne School to be examined Friday January Ilth al SS0 am Signed C A SKINNKH Ti.. rum lire aS | *jhl ••rned agair.H l0 „, wife IBA MllI-AH nee Phillif "I do not hold rr..*eIt SJlarafSJ EDGAR MILLAR Ellington -. %  I.-,:,. f 1 SIIn Th. oublic a.r her.1. ^a.neo^ga.n.t giving credit to my wife CttafaTTWa f-HANDLER mat Roachford. aa I do not one *lw contr-cling an* debt or debt. !" __ nj me unlev* by a wTIIten oiae* tOOl .11 (HANDLER. No T Housing Scheme. Deacon • Road. St Michael. IOSI NOTICE Re' ESTATE of JOSTPI1 ALONZA PFJtTtj NOTICE IS KBREBY GIVEN (hat tl !• i on* having any debt or claim upon ot affecting tha EaUte ol Joaeph Alnnr-i Here asmatlme* called Joseph Al""'" Peer late of The Garden land. Counlr. Hood in the pariah of Saint Michael an tl.u IJand who died in ihi* island or l-ofore the IMS day of Fabruaay mi tribute tha awe** of tha aatd Batat. s wi aagj Iho partlM entitled thereto h>v .g regard to the debt, and claim, oal) Ol which I shall than have had nolue and that I shall not be liable for suet •o dulrtbuted to any psron of wlu.u deM or claim I shall not hove ho notice al Ihe time of auch dlitrlbutl... AND all persons indebted to the *• E late are required to asttlej then .VSTIFF DOO In SI Andrew St Joeeph EHrtricts. CaM Itrnancollar snd chain attached Marion Ifthclere St ThomasDated this 6th dav iJ Deer: ( KAIUJU4 BERSSFORD BBANDFOKD Qualified Executor <-1 Ihe Batata of Joeeph Atonta Perre. rleeeaaed laVrUa-oa FollowinR new Schedule by B 0 Airways beginni 16th JANUARY. 1951, is announced: TRINIDAD—ST VINCENT Tuesdays—Friday! BARBADOS ST VINCENT Mondays-Thursdays BARBADOS DOMINICA Mondays. For Particulars appl) f/.ir.'-.iPort-ofSpain //.!!.#. t. Bridgetown at AH die w ATTENTION 11 FACTORY sl.VVM.I-ins Take this oapartatnlty of oht.iinliig jour requlrrmrnta In :— GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE ;log /nun In. upwards MILD STEEL ***** B**aS* Sqare ';. ill Slu. BOLTS & NUTS—All Si*e FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill Al I'KK IS Id.I ..nru.1 be *Btc*l r*e It I It It lilt's I III Mtlli f.rrf. HHITE PARK ROAD. ST. MICHAEL ... IlllII.III VI* Illl H03ME We can supply you with • CONfiOl.Kl'M in various si/r. and attractive designs Itl'CsS In various sizrs und ullrarlivr designs — Also — LKATHER CLOTH in assorted colours All at Reasonable Prices Try us before making your purchase elsewhere BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) No. Ii. Swan Slreel Phone 2IM, 11"'. & r.:il



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WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 10, 1*51 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACI FIVE IVSLP* 8 Council Approve Farm Met Death By p ow i„ i)ie Six A It-ix — From Typhoul $64,806 Institute For East Caribbean Area After u abort OssUsMI nine-man jury returned %  verdict of death by misadventure when the inquir* into On .(rath of 55vear-old Gladsfon Hrowne of S* George was co n cluded >**e 1 U-iliculi lu get mediiai ofliceo, 'tier could be done. The medical officers salary was once MO and It was then $180. he said. Mr Hani (E> agreed with Mi Mottley Deiling with the item "Payn.ent of two-thirds band fee to band". Mr AlMer said that the Government should stop toe Police Band from playing at certain exclusive hotels. He felt that tha: was ousting poor bandsmen out of jobs. In reply. Mr Miller said that he did not think that anyone had any reason to complain about the and seconded by Hon'ble activities of the Police Band Mahon. Everybody knew that CaptRalThe Hon'ble the Colonial Secrelor'urivate employment son and his men were doing a tary to'd the Council th..t Tnr. Hod Moreover, students of the instiuemendou* job and a job for the 0 nd Tobago and the Watdvmrd 'ulr might llnd employment outbenefit of the public. nd inward Islands had already *•* t Barbados and later return * %  id< mined Mr. MetUer said thai Capi signified their agreement to join ^ **** hcl *' w,th a wider outRaison was among the few Engi n the scheme, but although British louk and Itrealer fxprrience lish people in the island who Guiana had not yet decided one Il *a* proposed that the tramreally gave to the island much wmy or the other, thev had sereed | n ,ll be .**• %  ?'. "*• <*?** more than he got out of it There that provision should be made Jf, !" war. a time when people only knew that there was a Police year "for participation Band and that was all Today It scheme was quite different. The band Paructpatlon in the scheme will attracted crowds wherever It cost Barbados (14.668 with played and people were alway speaking highly of Capt Raisou on an allocation of four student t Ilcoun t cr aM the band, pi. %  * at the institute. Hon blc 11 A Cuke moved that Thenwere times when the This Information was given by the Reply u, the Governor be haemorrhage from injurie* reI.ucv PBUM Band only played nt Govthe Hon'ble Colonial Secretary who adopted, and Hon'ble J. A. Mahon reived Asked bv the Coronet it fOWL TYPHOID, which is ;uspevted to raV Britloni Hill district, is now affecting poultry keepeis n, .i pjt ts ui the island II is especially rampant in the Koutab* II, Chapman Lane. Kensington New Road and 1 dlstrtcti l When the Advaeale M...,..check yesterdn> iml> January 4. 1951 afli the motoi loir* G-72 which was being driven along; Constant Koad, St Ceorga. Browne died the next day. Dr. A. S Ashby who gate the for places either from Government me ? lcal ."A"" 0 "?.. %  *£-£? e employees or students earmarked SSH*? A *** m9tUm rX E Car Overturns & were reported 'Pers In Bnttons Hill district On the otner hand Mr 1. I G WENDOLYN WILLIAMS of Clarke of Kensingt.. n Nn Ro Padmore Village. St Philip, said that ten of hifa* was taken to the General Hospital recently died. He has alao font. >eterday morning and detained many dead fowls on his land In Williams was an occupant of these did not belong i*i him Q amination at the General Hospital the motor car P-266 owned by OD0 occasion he called up M: Mortuary on January 5 on the Warren DotUn of Farm Road. Si Sanitary Department t.. i body of Gladston Browne which Philip and driven by Harold I>"l %  -even A little laler h lnme.i when i thai proviiion should be made ""\ '.' "'' l nclu In th, draft estimate, for M ESSj %  .!f ul 1 !!J c include work with actual growing of crops which were native to the Eastern Caribbean, the management of all types oi livestock !hc use nf such organised equipM "••• l -nc.it H th.lud.-„l ... likely t.. !<> hi> A ilc lin of the sam.' .....In' Browne. The man was ran Into a gulL-i jini ,. .lead tor about 22 houra and the along Sunbury Road. SI I'luliu .1 external appearances showed .hat ..boul 1 o'rlovk jesKid.. morn..., his Me n. about 50-Sk B had )ust turned Iron, ?"? V tk 0 ';'."'**" ' ur s '-" !" "i on to Sui.li.ii, in.he> lon on the left arm going „„ —,..„„.. ^„-ii In the lower bowel, than waa ,V Carlton. si aa acuta haemorrhage goinj up' %  "" '• ""• General llomutal . %  wards to the kidncv. on both Monday in un unconscious • sidea. Both pubic bones were dilion and detained, fractured. In his opiniou ueath Nicholls was riding his btcy. Ir was due to fracture, shock and "long Cllnkctl Hill Road, si when it became Involve I crnment House and Queen's Park, asked members to agree ui Barbonded "Mr" Mahon aald Out nV'hTd any"u^a"'wha" couldT-ve bicycle, owned" and' ridden to bul today the band played all bodos parliuuati.in in the^scheme, with a constantly rising cost of ,.,,,,,..1 ihc iniurv. Dr Ashby said Campbell Griffith of Hull Mnor over the Island. He was glad, he "id. to have the living ihe only way in which Barn,-. lh uuury could have been Itorl St !,ucv Roth blevela Mr. AlMer said lhat he was opportunity of amplifying the bados would be able to keep pace „*„.,, ', a hju !" eight f..Uuw not Irving lo attack the bandMessage which had been laid would be by belter cultivation n lh ; %  i,. w '.i, master. All he was saying was before the Council, and of filling methods Mir.im Browne who iiientided th.t the band should be made to In Ihe background of Ihe proposal Honble F C Hulson said he h^baivd'a tadv to Dl-A S £ to every parish on a particular Soil Culllvalion ;jrecd with the .""P"" 1 "' Ainby said while carrying hi once a month, just as was The li.sl point was thai nolwith; n """i'.?T;T,M, V, f !" ,.^ breakfast for him (Brownel on done al Queen's Park .landing Ibe proposal, already ' > J 0 *.'?' h '"' !" a ,".5 January t she m lold Ihnl he He said lhal he could nol made and now undci .oiisi.l,,;,!,,.., ' • "" "" '"' ""JE'Tv " '•• %  '" ""' "'"l""' 1 Sl "' exonerate the bandmaster from ,,„ mduMnal development. ,1 was J h .""n,vb, Ihe Colon alSeere '"' %  1 •"•' "ospltal the same what saemed to be an evil The „,.,, , hat „„. ,„ltih '"" %  ,m Colonial Seer.md MW ft|m H( waJ band played at the Marine and va it on 0 f ihe soil was and always ""'• . scious, the Crane and therefore prevented wou | d be hl mo>1 lmport.nl in„.,.** V, '""', " The next day-Wanuary S some musician from earning o dlunrv i n Barbad.* "" bl !; G B. Eve yn made two d n> he WM d „ d dollar. The second point was lhat small P"' m He thought Ih.l the Wesl .... .,.... „ Mr F C Goddard (E) said thai larmm occupied some 20 per '"* were depending loo much "" """* "J K"J when the Police Band played for „.„, oI ,„,. „ r blc urDa „, a „ d u n „„. C ,0 "! a „ „.5S clo m ,^'. """ ...d he was working on llulkcl? dances at the Crane or the Marine ,„„ ot „„. d ,„„,lderabl, and "";" A ^*^' T, S n 1" f !?£. G"IM Atoll in JO ani those were lor charily and the m ponant sclion of the papulaf;" cr ^"J h .'„"lf"""'". w ?."" „ ,, „ck was DCIM driven aluM honourable member should know ffi T ,„. „„„, „„„, „ ffl ,, JgJ 'STJg^^Z^'Si &-£" Road „n"l wh".. lh" that was a major part of Giiveriinii'iit .. : ., ""* .* ,,,.,,., i lut | reached IX1M1 Valley greal service lo Oils culolo He u( h ,,. s "ew was lhal when you Browlewu siting a.le.loPpmg who had laken the band all over Uv ,„, [n hc rural .grlcullural were spending someone else's bes.de G-l6 tilled over on the !^ U .'r-1 d V" y ." ~,S eJSSoi. "V"\ .a a n %  "*>• >^ u "" "< %  • *3 right side of the gutter causing Christ Church on several occasions ^^ hc would dwell for a with It as when you were spendBrowne lo full off with torn I llK and he remembered the h 8 "* 1 momenl~on Ihe present economic i n g your own playing at Silver Sands one night cndluon, ol th smaU farmers. He .lid not >ee why Ihe Departand 'others went lo Brow when there was an attendance Mr Tur „ cr sald that he sub,„enl of Agrlcullure's staff should assistance They lifted hi of about 2.000 people who enjoyed dlvislon ,„,„ m .|| holding, had be Mlected for the four place. To ihe road A few minute I fv^ni t isn.. I.. %  llfUl at aa ._ ah ... damaced B n 11, \ 1 n 1; E. K. PA 0 r. D S O, O H F M ( mander of the Caribbean area Inspected ih<> Otfltnl Station and Fire BrigBde IIlqunrteri nt 10 o'clock ye-terdnv nornlnn. On hU ttnir of itipeit]on he v*i acenmnanled bv Colonel R. T •.hi' Mirtiehr Comminofoner of Police pnd Malor R A Stoute. Deputy ('ommlssloner of Police S OME CANES were bunit when a fire broke out ai LOWM tlreyn Plantation, Christ ClUirctl mi Monday. The b'are was exiniKulfthed by labourers. A M t Al.ll.gr mVOI.VH |,ul serial numbe<505771. wJ stolen from the residence of Kva l!ivi %  Dunk Mall, between Olil Years Day and Tuesday January The Incident was tepmled b; of bags which It was carrying He Owen Perkins, owner of the gun li | vul *Jd 120 the music very much1>r <. n effected from time to "me for four or five years or longer If the Senior member for si. m a winicw hat hapharard manner. u the Colonial Secretary had John would like Capt Raison to Ti ,,. n ha(i \^ vll no p i an or organ, u jd. He thought that that staff play in St. John, he was sure tnat |M ^, .., r t | cmfnl9 %  • (or the kgrfeulalready had faciliUea for training, the Bandmaster would be only too ural utlUaalloa of the land in i(Iu j ^^ th-, p i flC .„ ;,t the institute willing to do 10. j-mall units. should be for those who did not Dr. H. O. Caromlm. said inal Until comparative ,v recent tuney have those facilities he did not know if the senior m'jm]mhi (ir nilthlll| na j been made To y^. iui p^, y, e Colotoial ber for St John had ever aei l>v n ,. (;„vernnient for the ediuasecretary rcnlied that the sclec the Bandmaster to play at •>! tion iind guidance of the small 1ion WOU M be mode by the reJohu, but he knew ^^J*" !" farmers. In general they had praesp ect,ve DepartmenU of Ajtriculhad played on two occaiionn in ti Cu m |||liir .. aiM sin| l0 iluil ^^ ^^ ^ % St Thomas "* ""* reauest Ot ...-_-—.. __j #.._ ... D> ... .•.<„•.. "!* %  ". "". •"" ^ . -^ the members that parish in the riouse oi .".% % %  |nany bly and he believed the Mine p instances so low as to cause ftf/n//PFW" PPlMf:^ treatment would be meted out to rill traljon StOJUttN GKINisS the senior member for St. John ARrieiiHiiral Kxlensinn COPRA but he must.bear; mim,ind Thotp ^ udmme dly much The 44-ton vhooner Belqueeir the Band had *2£** !"!" 1 ,,„„„ f or improvement, but that arrived from St Vincent yeslerHead 15 was £5n_P OBS !" :_ tU COU ld only be achieved by utyisin^ day with general cargo for Baithe natural resources of the lan.i bados ltT he was taken to the Hospital Questioned by the CM Ml about the weight of one of these bales of bags. Prince said that he haknown a bale to weigh nhout 6i>o poundi Fell Into Trench Kenneth Falc> Ol Bl Ol u. said that he was riding 00 Ulfl motor lorry (.-Ifltl on January 4 about 10 41) %  m The truek i ng from Bridgetown to BulkeN rORTON HAVNER if Review Road Bank Mall, reported %  hilt .. Uioti.I ,.l| From he hmne b etweon H 45 p.m .md II 50 p m on Monday It ii Iho propat t y of H K.i-eii Black ROC*, i£S£! 3S5^ EHSSHyl Six Burnt At Searles (4 then passed. Under Head 20 Education th. of $2,332 *u_ votedto~ the" best econom'c and soclnl Included in the cargo were 575 advantage of Ihe oommunlty. Tnat bugs of copra. 12 bags of cassava n turn would mean a sound agiihtareh, 30 cases of arrowroot, cultural extension program.mseven bags of cocoanuls. live eompelently and efficiently carried drums of cocoanu'. oil and one out by a hodv Of progressive bug of eschalot. farmers with the knowledge and Th,Belqueen kj i unsigned to abilltv to make the best use of the Schooner Owners' Association the land. With thu assistance of funds Under Head 23 Medical parlments for which the_•' $5,873 was asked. Mr F r. MUler said that he hoped the r.overn ment would seriously examine th • tale of affairs existing at the Mental Hospital. There was l smaU isolation ward at that msti %  i ,di i mptoyed at ftoaiiei Pactory, ChrM Church while the) • in unloading drums of sulphurn a< ui from %  lorry in the rtoreroo. %  a M-.ni.-. I--> .id i I % %  i bums when one of the drum hurst yesterday at 3.30 p.m. They were Seil-erf PoWld that were swept %  ii to hfej lanil He said that at the btt I home there is another poulti} keeper who lost about I % %  also haLurheyi gi i %  be 111. Mr William PaUerton M| J. N. Goddard k Sons said th., about 12 of the laying Mr Goddard's home Kontaliei had died They beeama MI duiin UM night and b. n...imng thMd Me sdlii lhal affected row I dies (he i.n IM's They have now killed all i: • other fowls and sprayad the lai and fowl iMUaat He n.l thai tin Fontal-elle district is ver> gwaanpj and crow tied with inOBQjUlhM This may be responsible spreading i lh< illu. Mn J B. afarah -I BannatyiM PianUUon, ChrtM Chun she and her husband lost alttHil J1 fowls. They died at the rata fti-g oi out pat du Tha died just before Christinas. A nurse at the home of Mr. T Sydney Kuuh. Qraa Graeme Hall Terrace, told tix Advocate yesterda> ihul Mr. Klnch had last about nlDl fowls about three wrek> ago Mi Geoffre> Alien Seeretai of the Poultrv naalHltit'iri that the Bltiaia DM nof '•'' %  %  w>i-he-1 is aff'vllng many other district! In some enies pigetui' .ne .i.in.: bul n inot rat knowi< if thev also oe llypltoU Mrs. H. A BaLit.i. ..f Daaaidt Billions Mill, said thai sinOttO had thraa nwai bul two ftk*" niddanly, Mrs. C. L D. H Walwyn, wh -t to Mrs Ballou, ha gbOUl | ilo/en fowls b'tt %  been afTerlcd She gaid that Be fowls are all heaitv imt not lay! mg She Is thinking of getUn.. r|d ot them Miss Grace Yard ..f llaphan. Mid that her parents have about two doaen fowls nnd turkeys The. are all In the best of health She has nol heard of any case • ,.| n.wl tvpti.ud In her district A servant at Mr C A WOod home. "The Paddock". Dalkeitn said that Mr. Wood's fowls are %  very lively and appear to be u >' good health N' rat rnrwen. speaking on t*' hM ol Ms rh.rence Wijrond^o Florville. Brittonn Croat Boaxi ani that Mr. Walrot.,i hud abmi lime t..wiand tha> were teail •Tel! doctor %  itiirpli. It. ,'r> ,II hralinff i" minds heal of th .. d when til y art kaapt aVajc frtim tiie gcftnt ihai i rectton, T. keep wounds in the heal tin ., • I .-. UtMotta have lor years relied upon 'Datt: I*. I'.i riilhlajaj des •ro\tr ol gCfnis is mm -}t .. i -, .m alc on human limuies. While ii i. .., nd, • Octtol' leavethe I.MII.MM ., e,' .,, .,.:;, im.c the natural pjO CO aasM 0 all i npu. i i D E T T O L THE MODE&N ANTISEPTIC lution for people suffering from tuberculosis and it could ig iron w.lh llu, asalatance ol funds _. _,_ ... lid not granted under the Colonial Devi 1l/f Ihe lA^BlSUIlltIV amalv accommodate the number opmenl and Welfare Act. a begin• nf cases there. He would Ilkthe „i n g was made by Govemmenl senicr member for St Thomas to | n 1MI towards the establlshmcn'. give him some information as to of an Island-wide agricultural how Government planned to aep. extension service. Posts for 18 urale thole cases from olher Inagricultural instructors were m.les at Ihe Institution. created Land was purchased for Yesterday COUNCIL nailed to the lorry which trnvelliTi'4 l.ehlnd them 0-78 glow down After tills lorry stopped it tilted over on Ihe rmht aide causing Browne to fall Theophilts Howard driver of the truck Q-lfM ^i"l he stopped his truck at Dash Valley lo ptek up a man but did not know what happened on the oihei tTUCJ M %  %  %  %  > %  1..I-";" which was following him. When ;*'"<*". t hrlat (-hu.ch. Ji"'' he got out of his truck he only I .r old ehaullei.i heard Browne ahouling uh.l. he of R Rlrlcl(> CafkjOoa* *.. In th# trench Civile Allrvne. 17-yeai OlJ Al II. Z"'M. Ilanschell labOUWr Of Fair View. Chrl summed up fo? the jury reviewChUIth, Kd.nond fiolh.p. HI-, S T. JAMES !" l ,.il evidence*d the witoW labourer of Leadvale. Chrbl s t r eet lamp. An alecUk. diet of death by misadventure ft tRRAYS 1 MILK '/ STOUT L'" EDINBURGH SCOTLAND MANNING & CO., LTD. ST. JAMES GfTS ;sr STRUT LAMP got It! AGENTS Bi lair" Bo The head \ eventually passed the development of six district ol „. h* I..I.UI rd-> Th* Ovr Oovi UMri 54 Hsrhndo^ Regiment was stations from which was dlssem ne"!^?eatt "S Tnder !" tem 36 inated praetic.l information for for which $1,200 was asked. Mr .pplicatlon to small holdings It was however becoming incouncil crcasingly evident that little proDr. A. i gross towards the achievement of tho objective would be made unless the Extension Service StarT was adequately trained in agricultural and extension method: E. 8. Lawk, said that if imported officers got medical attention free for themselves and fam ilies. that the same trcatmeui should be extended to other membecause he felt that i'^^" committee which comprised M England they would gel that R ^ ^^ Director of Agritreaunent. .,„.*., culture, Trinidad, Mr. de Mr Allder speaking under prBm item 27 Arms and Ammunition Colorno Devciopment and WelfiK-! said that it was regrettable for a and Mr j c i5o, cnk i Mi Anliant sin. 11 colony like this, that they Adv | fcer f or Agricultural Educagranted 111.000 in March last tion Colonial Development and k uuifd u Unuc trllini tlw Cotini II of Har. i.l. Q D i Di C H. 81. John - nienil>"> rum III* OuiHivBt Inform I UR Ih, i>f Ih* aiplMiliitiTii-l I Of III.PIII.' Colo and Hon'blr K rrtbori of Ih* Council a* from .HIT d>U Uocumanla taAlad w*r* aa lollowa RrtolulWn paMd by the Dlr*cl. i.l lh IneorporaWd Ci.(.mb*r of C> inner of I Or BtlU>h Cairibbran July. 1SSO. in connrtnon wllh llv pi U...-.I rrOnraltoii of Id. II I %  %  Governor Congratitla ted WHEN the House of Assembly met yesterday, they placed on record their appreciation of the ( %  oveim.i of the colony having been made a knight Mr G. H. Adams asked that Ihe House do so. While It was true, he -...id Iharl colonial Governors were sooner or later elevated to the dignity of a knighthood, some took three years before ,i.ir old liilwuin-r nt in IKIIIIIIO. oyposne ." %  % % %  -• % %  Christ Church. Samuel Cal'end. r. l,,mp has been set In atn 411-venr old Overneer of S' from the street so Mu.1 the lign icfleelo Into the — Matthias. Christ Church They were all admitted ti General Hospital Powlett lindgeman tvan datalnadjaiiT fn^m very severe bu %  treated and dlseharge-i Annual Heporl on Ihr B"t Frarnpton, A^eullural Advisor lo HJ-. .,. y" ^ K ^ m{ Itt ** %  -•* "" Clomi isao. No t ouncil adoolrd a Heply lo I of th* Governor Wasting itj < %  tabllahii.viit of a Farrn Ifiililulr Tin dad for In* bolatii C.ribbcBii. ai Ih* Tlwrapf'i 1 tained that honour He thmight it was an honour to B arbad tnaj ,tlien Govemor had not remained time without that honour He had his eoni.r inl-i"NELSON" DUE ON SUNDAY Messrs Gardiner Audn A Ud, agcnU for the C.NB line \t I,I lha AdvsKMte yest.-Hl,.Ihi two h e |j^y NeHHM will '" tat Itarbados at daybreak on Sun l"f Ihii diacuaahHi. miitibn Keporl of In* 8*J*cl Commi'lr. frlUSO t.-ndma the HcgulsUonf In plai-* of Mr A O Olllr. .,, Illljjajj n n.riiilM't ol Ih* HOUSE year and were now being asked y/ e it^r^. ha<" been appointed on to grant IDOO more for the same February 27. 1950. to make recomtn purpose especially when theie me ndations nrficerning the estabrompiM.-d ta>w*a nvsuiaii ammunition was not used. Institute for all British Colonle For Miscellaneous Service*. i n ihe Eastern Caribbean. Telephone rentals transfer, and fftairfftTt Appointed installation!. 84 was tre*td. LxTh(t roiniT lll0C ha(l hee,, Zu^STi A gratia payments for comiiehsaiiion aulMMnted as „ remit of meetings limn.. ••• $5o „,_, of agricultural experts held in Bod of Mi For Department of Highways Ff bruar y H0 nt Ihe Imperial ^^U ST and Transport, travelling exCollege of Tropical Agriculture, "^ p*7 nc( Denses SI WO and for plant tool* Trinidad. %  * hich the Director of scares and exiulpment S9.S90. Agriculture of Barbados was To purchase a wobWy wheel present. WWBN nr roller for the Airport, S4.M0 was It was proposed that there A(Um ,.^ 33 should lie 150 acres rnade up of tow*. .— tisTJBCneinl IValtan there 135 acres ^. good arable land, and in* H* 1 lS Mationery In15 acres of fairly level toplond. L""* 1 ," %  • Voted respeclivoly. 5100. $50. and $200. At the Post Office for overtime lo he !„,„. prbposals to suit the nav $3,000 was voted. Tor A;""'* needs of the participating colonies. Iarv Postmen $500 Pnvment for and wou id probablv provide substitutes and extra rleriral asatrnmmo datioii for 50 students sistancc $1,500, Inlnd >Tail*_ sit* yhp estimated capital cost of BattMMhM i %  _ Uland SrhoUrahll the Caroni River and was known K.guiaiiona iw. Th* Cu*u>m* 'Am*na as the Centano Site. The buildm*nt. lu-suuiion. nno No. j. Rr.oi..i .. ings would be planned according '"' tor overtime (Q hp \ uttvl proposals to suit the Mails, $1,500. Ca u .1 IBM 50-student Institute was $401,000. Ijbour. $200. Postage Stamps -nd „ was proposed that an appliIflOOO Furniture Fittings, r'c ca t lo „ be made to the Secretary *" of State for the Colonle%  sivt %  $100 Incidental". $200 and for the loss of cash in intransit $74 The Heeolutinn was then asrecd r>t>i*t< %  %  B*wlo'ion for SM Three Fined £2 Each ino-ll. No Ml. which for-, i i„ ihin*..iiiiiot. H*-oljtior. lor tta.SM to .upptomrr ih* Frilmal** 1M0-SI Pan 11. Capita ashown In Ih* Si.ppl*m*ii' 4 ISSe-V "*o Tf hlrh foim Ih* SchorlM •ancllnn Ih* Hi-.ilaUai Th* Hax aass ... free grant of $240,000 towards the capital cost from the Waal Indi.-general allocation under the C.D. Ir W. Act. The remaining capital expenditure would he shared by the participating'"colonies, and Barbados' share was expected to be $14,688. The recurrent annual cost to the local Government had been ALBERT COIXYIIORE. Milg^tf* 1 '}"-^**" !" 'SUSZT* iSE dred Elisc and* Viola Tudor, all of being based on an allocation of M ^^ of .h* i RasterRoad St. Michael, were four student i*M ISJ--J. each lined -L2 by His Worship Recruits' Trainim; Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell, Senior The Director of Agricultan Police Magistrate of District "A* strongly supported the proposal, nvc*miir. in** *nn vesterday k*rad 'hid for the first four "' ,h ifoti** .. They pleaded guilty of infringor five years or longer. hi> %  a the Shop Order Act of 11M8 ment would itself require alt the the offences were committed places available to Barbados for on December 7. The reports were the training of existing staff and made by CplMurphy while Sgt. new recruits Subsequently, and Murrell prosecuted on behalf of especially as the benefits of the the Police from information Institute could be appreciated by received. 'he general puM' %  „f M4BM. ..I Ih* ( i-X.-ri.llv* Con day. January 14. instead of Thursday They were advi-.;' from Georgetown. BriUahOutl mm Barbados, the Nekton 11 be sailing for Canada via t^ orket LONG VACATION PUPIL! nf si afatthia a> bw< will enjov another week at home During tin ChrtfUnai the school was underpin Tiie r us hava been Hltthaachoo' 1 now U-ii i ttie (liieMUin ti tlons and he wanted to offer comBritish Northern .-.land! irratulations on behalf of the date of her departure from u House pun is unknown. P^"**" J Mr. J H Wilkinson a*so. %  S..pi>l*m*r,l Ih* B*llmal*i ISW-S1 I I. Curr*il a> ahown tn US* Suppi* .1*. IW14-SI. No M, wh"-' i ihr artnaal* *• ihi. H'thc Director of at > pm. A Common Cold leads to grave illness ! CHECK THAT COUGH EARLY KNIGHT'S BRONCHIAL COUGH SYRUP A prompt and enVctue remedy for the relief of Bra tight or chesting Cough* and Colds. 3/PKR BOTTLE Also: Iodine and HI;., k Currant Pastille*: Crookes lor Tonsilitis, Sore Throat, Ktr KMGHTS-AH Branches PAIN the Anateer l* SACROOL PAIN KII.I.KH Sjte AI All Ilrui Storm MAR MITE The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food So is-tv and in soup^, i. lea and all savoury dishes. You only need a little BTld What*! left in Ihe jar keeps for ages_ Made In England 7 's,*sss,w,'.' t i's'*'ss.'.;;:'* r s*'< VS.'+*SSS,%'*'.',~,-> Crochel fur Ihi; home Buffet & Bureau Sets S2.08 S3.60 & $4.00 Crochet Dinner Sets_ Crochet Table Centres.S2.50 & S2.70 _$15.00 Sa out Homa Products Department Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, It, 12 & 13 BXOAO STREET



PAGE 1

ACF FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 15I BARBADOS t. 1— ADVOCATE |m| SI. %  rt4(*iwp. Wednesday January tU 1951 • New Councillors AN official naawegi LagttlMtva Council yesterday, from His Excellency the Governor announced two new appointments to that body that of Dr. A. S. Cato and Mr. K. R. Hunte Hon. Dr. C. H. St. John has been rcappointed and Hon. A. G. Gittens retires after a live year period. With the changes in the Letters Patent recommended by Sir Mark Yountf in 1937. life membership in the Council was changed to a five year period with a possible total of fifteen years or until the serving member reached the age of 7V This pro vision which gave rise to a mountain of controversy, reached the Secretary of State for the Colonies who pointed out that it was intended to allow for opportunities to make changes in the personnel of that body. One such opportunity bu now been taken to bring fresh though! and vigour to the Second Chamber. The appointment of the two new man bers has justified the change then mK It brings vigorous new blood to a chart* ber whose decisions mean a great deal t< the welfare of the island. The work and powers of the Council within recent years has been th* of much controversy and the deeision of the Secretary of State with respect to its powers is still awaited with the greatest interest It is perhaps a most discreet change to include in the members of that body, two young men who have both achieved a measure of success In their respective spheres. Dr. Cato is perhaps unique in thai ha the first non-Barbadian West Indian to be appointed to be a member of the LtgJaU> tive Council. As a youthful member of the medical profession in this island he has become popular with all classes and it was inevitable that he should be interested in all phases of community life. Bu' it is not merely that interest which re commends him. On the affairs of public llfe he brings to bear a most critical faculty and with a background of know ledge gained from taking part In forms of activity he will now be able to make a worthwhile contribution to public life in Barbados. In Mr. Hunte. Bridgetown has seen what the happy combination of the vigour of youth and imaginative enterprise can achieve. His has been a pktjsjosic rise m commercial life in the island. Ii was dUu to his grasp of the realities and the iweeasity for keeping abreast of changes in the trade markets of the world. "Five or Socialism •• a** e. 1 .. ,il Sir I G*ii*ral. pra w n l.c*t rl-.r ,% %  (or roiirluclr %  win ol anal>llril jtl I IVi: Yt.AH* „. SOCIALISM sun KHulct'.t l"l"d D— r' i I*.'ins Cansarvaningm. By J. CHUIER DC, LONDON Had in bulldttaj %  JM urn* • %  . > %  tan> • n ost urgent d.mand as for h I will* DtS they can afford 10 ,.r quality. !<• tit urgent need ot B BQfnS T<-dny. fit-spit*' sui> Ear* When WS I.avitackle*! this j..ople cannot afford thr rant Ol then we shall be able to relax the houses put up by the lwr.il control* on building. But iuxmy ..nthontie*. Mulcting must never com* bsfMl At our' paity tunler the m .rent needs of the people cx-tober we accepted a target ol •loraKt) and meat wh<.l.>300,000 houses a year When faling mutt be In public hand' get back to power we shall also There la little need for mo to JJ efficiency of distribution is to provide more houses for those mphasize the Labour govern|M maintained and prieaa are to who wish to own their home*. ncnl's baskachievement of mainliv k( ., lt ,|GWI We will bring and on. terms within the reach nl tninlng fell employment in (nto public ownership only such the Industrial worker Britain. The years of Labour ihings as are vital in the IntarMts We -hall endeavour to halt the l IMS stand out in sharp ,f i ne consumer. kits' ruing coat of living. In contrast to those III remembered | n every realm of policy th* the last five years the purchasing Labour parly apphc* the acid test value at home of the pound has of fiiir shares and equal oppordropped by une-flfth. which is (unity serious blow to workm. people and those with flxc" Against incomes. B> sit i>— I Man i No one places the antln %  ftsnaar ^ tne government, for worl •m. nJ^'Tm.L T!"^,——H causes play a part, but I AV ^L^iL^TItSr ,h "' k * government can tscapi policy at taw iirta*acUoi£ whanrcponsibkllty altogether To-da> will be tha cqn„ „ nli .i nBV R -hium,. days when ui \l\i ttrucat an entirely The old %  rhkli stUl %  eaeAS to be preferred by tini thy, but K-jiiit that the devil hindmost i is*** r a !" 5.,rs: ^y^ !"!"!" ^'* !" nion. wllb tin fon ,„, lther ,„ dlrr ,, or mrilrr. Hilled SUM taxation Tht u !<• """" C.naarvaliv.-. appreciate ">" Coiuervatlvea will aim at ic tuuntujr tile help the UIIIIFII Main ,,„,„„ tlui B„„,.. Mid lhat II lurn lll l,nn, d„w„ |hf living, or at Teaat slop it coin further Government speml'atehed I | afforde.1 lilll OOU (.Vn^orvattW ti. % %  t> \ ou 1 ,': happy to be n close alignment with the leadu.r free enterprise labour party „>li. v ""^ '" *' -MPK ^ -^~" .ik-tciy cwassd to this systrm and ^ ( i Khlmt ^r hard est battle for Minincd to maintain the "" i principle ol %  1 .ill thlnse "'huh ace necessary which .ii II,. :,T U il A '^r^Xrl^^ ^^ ,, aV,--" wh^ P S' lC C ar -tionalization. for conser %  on services act whkh H !" " !" i, V es contend that atatc-owncc. in -.v. .h Pm oowers n( | U8trlef i nev itably result in the enterprise and general. tl.-iili.ni la This anniiment to be met. laxatnn' Will become Intolerable. Connrc certain that to. ..._ lavish government spending ha Tba iLfbour) governnient have d ( (is s --meed their B^J^ make J^, fcl)led w „ h n probU n services act" which if carried through will give them powers I """ T.K^ r over Ule coun ry ucn a T"!Z goods produced costing more food and clothing, before have been possessed by th^. n „„, mt ,r Tin priw I as well as to food iind %  !< %  The Labour party is determined ( „y goveinim-nin lime of peace ; lhat there shall be no nan diThese powers arc so great as .reas. Fair shares includ.t)l uwlannhM Ihe authority of rw ot atoptoyiMat, work pa^Uainant It is a near approach i.it all in all areas. ,„ u u Totalitarian State W:Tile labour party docs not un,hall light this invasion of frSedOU tM value of the w (I h a n UU i strength Id we have received Iron. r .,„, cODVUlcad that B America This has been used ,i prttain M sa) othei countrj i on raw tnateriiils .•> % % %  ,,,,!> n..ir :.u. itelf b> h an fsieu%  acroachmi more and men on the nbuOdini of our i nL liberty of the individual and i.tern.il economy and our lne uu ihority of I'ai li.imenl. sad by eonceiitratinn nil power In the ] What we do po4fit i.ut is that n ( Hltnl K'veniment. VI not been mean i sclfl It lonth to criticise' .V. I lVt I Bid OUl very l.u'ge SVIPIS (hl j. .V.TIIIIHT | Of H | t some of our less w ^ vll wntniK In I" ( %  lours. The rise In lbs coal I .I. Briton i %  ''ii com. ared with lhat in mans other but "a i^ Imp nUvi proposals without some SllUSkon to what I regard as PW rei Apaii i %  %  •*i. these two vitai out mastk policy *'H •* nv much H ii m •'< ,,, ' l '"' pateuarj l50. only My lh..t I the governi ionl has neglected i in Bi oT Utiit -t", |^7J" I faeli th" .'..."' .i" of the T and i ttrduag to (hi .-. Lord Kaasnei %  %  ,l > '"••"— ,,,. Ut |.-,,„,,,ix I refer I ..-.. must continue ving. to apply to thi ouildlng of horn. The cry; Dalit we sec long lists ot houses llrilam kO-d ornrsd toi st* i %  .-. md in th* .i.ent h need in Greo s more pni The govern itself %¡ Ju Fowl Typhoid DURING the last two months an outbreak of disease among poultry. diaRnosed as fowl typhoid has caused the death of hundreds of birds. It is still raping and the outbreak has been regarded as having reached the epidemic stage. An official notice in the Press a few weeks ago advised owners to isolate such birds as appeared to be affected and to dispose of the dead birds by means nf burning or burial. This advice ntt BO. been followed but the dead bodies of poultry which had been attacked by this disease are still to be seen beside the street In the neighbouring island r his coal than he did when the minewere in the hands 01 private enterprise, and coal I need hardly tell you is also usee lu practically every commcrcia The nationalized industries are Ui my view, monopolies of th* worst type, and the consumer ha '.o remedy against them. Whethe they make heavy losses, as most of them do, or whether to avoid %  loss, the prices are put up to the consumer, makes little different" In the end. as the cost sooner o later tomes out of the pockets ol 11 >ple. i vatives are pledged lha act nationalizing Iron i, and they will also fret UM Liverpool cotton market ami icstorc large sections of ro •I to pnvat, enterprise Under socialism more and mi L.tmiialization is bound to hapt the extremists demand it V n lied means 11 no in the cost of living. Therefi Conservatives ore resolved that lha fioialicrs of free enterprise shall not be pushed back any fttfthar. Conservative* will, of course. support the pregramme for bet'ei whatever the sacrifice rt we have shown our capacity to rise above the party issue* ni only by backing Ihe govrinin-m 'i its belated eltorls to re-ann. them to art of the price of a Ut "T M,. ,h.'v ^.'al.Nt Party. That m %  %  "1 "V ,nd .i lurthci J STUDY YOLK CAVES B/ ROKRI N SCHWARTZ CLEVELAND. The 'underworld 1 of science-'l ,,i eeves may hpld nil that have baffled and puzzled man through the ages, including the deadly m cancer. That opinion was presented lo some G.OOO scientists attending the Cleveland of the American Association for vancement of Science. Cbavies E. Iflobr, Dlnctor *( Ihe Auiiuix.n Nature Society. Greenwich, Conn.. >•"'* i i 'portunities for research in every field of science from archeology to zoology \i-'. :n the 3,500 known caves in 47 slates (Delaware has none.) Muhr bj president of the NatiOl leological Society, one of 21K scientific SOcn-ties affiliated with the A. A. A. S. SjH-leology. which Mohr said is the leeal known of all the sciences, is the study u! cavw. He Uftted as possible results o! U .scientific study ol caves the following: 1. Investigation of the evolution of the blind fish—fish without eyes found in underground streams--has been curried on lur 10 years in an artificial cave by the America! Museum ol Natural History. Mohr said this study, particularly as it related to ihe mutatidn ol ganas "already has supplied new knowledge which may give a vital clue-to cancer researchers." Many scientists believe that once tin %  _%  have solved the problem of what makes an apparently normal body cell change character suddenly and run amok, devouring the other cells, they will be able to COnquei cancer. < on I rot m Slugs TI.ilarM "inn \>rnk*lU o* cideiiulU is found throughout the West Indies, and has been recorded in Barbados for thirty or fort> years. Normally, the damage it causes is annoying, but not OCOoo m loaU) saHUMS, and in most years is con* few areas in the Island in whii.li condition an to the slug m respect lo moisture, Bhaltsr and fi"! supplicv Such local outbreaks could, in %  ••uty be controlled by hand collecting, or as some people claimed, by allowing ducks Into infested areas Recently, howiwr. this year, the moisten supply bSS bean nry favourable lor their living conditions, for breading and for survival of young Slugs have consequently appeared in ibia numbers in more areas than ueuaL i %  %  Uianforo, to 4.. published by (lie 1 Hparlni.nt Of Agriculture, in which the OuasUOn of slug toniiul is dealt witii. The following adutUons to the i n given con be made:— MetaldihyiU.an be ublaine-l in die powdered form in large or Mli.ill QStSnUtteS Ham UM Dapiurtmsni Aaxicultun from the Agricultural Society ami occasionally from stores in Bridgetown. It should be mtaed i,t the rate ot ii laaapooiisfui to I pint of math, the latter being bran B.A.F. isnsd tos-laaw cum-meal or even nowduit tor met aldehyde pow M ure 2i nz of precautions must be taken >wder to .\ lb. of dehyde baits are certain, > .i h. or iiuantit.es in proport Mi i.iliichyde is a poison and should be treated as such. It is unlikely that human beings would eat eittn | m 01 tin | rapi rod baits, but domestic animals are reported to do so. or lo eat the pOUOned slugs, they die, death attributed by thi killers of slugs, but they cann warn pets not to cat them, and they cannot kill unborn slugs — and ther*are bound to be plcn'y of those In areas infested by adult slues. Co-operation Is needed in bud' Up areas and possibly on son..; unvariably Sroups of planUtions. ami scs to slug P ll '-'-' ,lce •" ureas where there are ball The prevention of this may no near neighbours but plentv nvolvc some extra trouble, but J surrounding ground fl snhh* Ii Surly simple, namely, connne islugs can hide, feed and domcsUc animalat, or before oreeddusk, and then distribute a known A previously stated, in a wi-t number of inctaldehyde baits in year, such us the lasl twelve ot Ihe form of small lumps in areas more months, the slugs win. i where slugs arc causing damage, breed in damp places, will have and then pick up ull remaining a very wide scope for ItM I baits, and dead slugs early lha ixiiMties When therefore lucnext morning befoie the anitnali eulent food plots or gardens, n ore released. If fear is felt for in some cases fruit trees offer on the safety of animals belonging attractive meeting and feed no: to neighbours, the neighbour* area the owners of Men ST* should be informed, or a notice or of closely placed garden gjvlna v.aning of the laying of must be prepared to meet and to nietaldehyde baits could be kill off successive waves of placed, so that neighbours could invading slugs, keep tlnu animals out of harm' 2. "Fungi and Molds," Mohr obseivet. "which thrive in caves may produce nee wonder drugs related to penicillin and thi other antibiotics." 3. In the field of uxfaeolog* Uohr tn lieves. a study of Sanclia Cave in New Mexit" and Gypsum Cave in Nevada may coillie U] with the answer to how long mar has in habited North America. The cave expert said information iilready available indicates that man lived in the southwest at the same time as giant sloths and other prehistoric beasts. 4. Studies of the devious courses of underground streams may reveai valuable information about preventing water pollution in limestone areas. 5. Mohr noted that the ins..t ..in i ill which infest most caves can possibly be put lO work for mankind in the balllt plains. the insects once more is known about tl movements, migrations and food Ukes and dislikes. In another paper, Dr. Paul H. Price Stal Geologist of West Virginia, seconded the call for a more thorough scientific study n. caves as possible sources of vasl. tinl.ipp" i mineral deposits, as sources of water and places of safety for human beings in t- • event of atomic attack— I.N.S. This needs co-operation and Databases, and the putting into effect of subsidiary measures as tioned in Departmental PamIf such organised baiting is carried out. and if It Is realised that Ul proee** must be repeated from iu-ru.u-.ru, order tj SH-TaJY*Jaax~Ii41 kill successive generations of PJj^ 1 roSllsntlon that at nceacn; 'i hatch out from r h !" rr^Xtive i p x eggs left in.the ground by the ^ ^^ ind | MV e roam^ ing domestic animals unscathed. Finally, melaldchyde baits are proved killers of slugs, and There is no short cut to sttCOSSfl DiaUldahydS u> readily availablu ant dead slugs and live—for those who wish to puTchust* the above**!! and to use it corrt-ctly the ground by the adult ~S1UK> killed in the first campaign, the "lug pest can overcome. I < poultry ate.. New Pain^KUler Drug Aids Korea Men (From SYDNEY SMITH) WASHINGTON. A NEW pain-killing drug—"better thi. morphine*'—has been tried out successful^ on British casualties in Korea, and tin American Army Medical Corps announce In Washington to-d;iy that "unlimited quai lilies are being made available to the Britiin Korea and in "England." First field tests of the drug—it is callc>* Iso-laevo-methadonc or Methadone for sh —were made on British and America i wounded at Hamhung, evacuation port Iron. '•Hellfire Volley." A Medical Corps man said; "Methadone ll easily made from cheap and common chem icals."—L.E.S. Slave Jail Russians Outnumber Stalin's Own Party NEW YORK. Mr John Poster DttUs to America': Slate Secret a i De.-n Acheson, revealeit Nome of Flus sla's weajtnvsses. One of tin he said, was that Soviet political prisoners outnumber by two to oee Bettys Daenbarship of the ruling Communist Party. REDS In Ihf Empire and in America (he rule-by-lorre weaknesses of Ihe ClSSSallll SSl their guerrilla larlirs— are analysed three per the h.Kh aulhorilj, (•! perluUan. rxcnBul, and UKT vho are despots and v.h.) ••Thcro art periodic puma M o. • mwrlto i-.iuon. Mw .•.mvM, ; ni InimUw. I with distrust and suspic people thought tattrnationa munivin wan "unstuppabl' added: tor I (,'omsonally safe." changs He nulle*. who was speak nu to the American Association f. r the Mr Dullc, had .look a. MM ..„„., oI lhc ou ,cra lll h. "SSSJJrtttSlS.EJ'fi Iron Cu'taln eountrivs, tio, where \j, vll "DespotUm, when looked at "thi sltuntion In even more pre from without, usually luck?, solid carious." and formidable, whereas free ook dlvidad and weak. He Rnve as example"There is much unrest n the China main"Actually. that i^ an optical illulond. and In Poland and CMchoslon. The reality is just the opry>BJ< fnrced to site. accept ofrlcials of Husslan naUon* "Out oi Russia's 200 mill; ility b<-e0use no trustworthy pSOpeople, only about six million, or vie can be found at home. Ii bt UM harsh Btota that i ,u %  Ibtlity and o o which a iihi Impoai ponded to the Red ehallene* b) niH of which they could l>e lint luwent on, then have been grave and perhaps unnSCSS Almost surely the : ul erred in relyina n>o much on potential power, and in creating er.oufh military be very unkind to strength in bcu.f" Bit fcacae More Needed' Aitainst such military power ...: Union could mat-dial, • %  'ilective %  acurttj aapMded on capacity to counterattack against the aggrosor He appealed for mots arm?, saying:— "We have our strategic air force, a stock i>f weapons, naval lanital strength on IN gTOUnd Much more uf all this needs now to be brought Into beingHe rejected any idea that the U.S. should concentrate on the defence of the Western Hemisphere. He said ex-President Hoover's support of such a policy carried within itself the seeds of collapse. "America." be said, become a Gibraltar of sali-dcfencc becaus* solitary SSlMi never impregnable."—LJT.S. Poultry Dii SIR.-The letter by "Watcher" in your paper of to-day's date la nn expression of opinion ataan by nuincrous fellow sufferers in eluding myself. Viewing the books In the v.n well run Barbados Public Lfbnn I came across one named "Dt eases of Poultry" by Ernest Ora %  nd m the chapter dealing wit Fowl P,.x or "avian diptheria" h states that protecUve vacclnatie can give protection 14 days afu treatment. The "Vaccine" he states, can bI from tlie Ministry ol Agriculture at New Hove, We. bridge, England and consists i a powder which Is rubbed in' the fealher fnllidas cf the thir feathers being plucked out ll I the purpose. Trustmr tint thi^ informal)>' will ba of value lo oUv | like myself who have bout' hatching eggs from the Agrk i tural Dept. (at SOc. aaeh) %  tat full grown at full maturitN .. lot ef nwa "ANOTHER SLTFERER' KITCHEN WARE ALUMINIUM FRY PANS & SAUCEPANS COCKTAIL SHAKERS THERMOS FLASKS PUDDING & DRIPPING PANS BREAD BOARDS and KNIVES SANI-CANS GARBAGE CANS ENAMEL PLATES and CUPS Elc, Ur. Etc. WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd. Succeiaora To C.S. PITCHER & CO Phones — 4472, 4(87. BUY ... PARROT SAFETY MATCHES SWEDEN'S BEST MATCH &f Ask for PARROT MATCHES from your Grocer. DA COSTA & CO.' LTD Agents NOW OX DiSPLAY TRAVELLING REQUISITES THAT GO IIWit IN HAND WMTH FASHION Hero K Luggage Exquisitely Beautiful in QUALITY—APPEARANCE—AND DESIGN,— IC1 Expertly Fashioned hy MASTER CRAFTSMEN It'liii • %  %  %  *' • t .* See that you Select Your LUGGAGE, that gives you the Chick "NEW LOOK" ol the Smart Traveller • DACOSTA&CO..LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. cgoic g* fl muto I III us in Tins GRAPFS Gsi-.m;RRit:s SIHKAKH Al'KU'OTS PRl'NKS GtAVAS VEUETAHLES in Tins MACEDUINES PEAS A CARROTS SPINACH KALE KRfSSM SPROUTS CAVLIFLOWU FOR MM K I AHA AMI I'LASTO (Italian) ANCHOVIES f TOMATO PASTE TOM WO KETCHfP .. (OIKTAIL ONIONS .. FIXE i unions GOLI> BRAIU KIM TOP NOTCH RUM SCOTCH WHISKEY RTR WHISKY FRESH VEGETABLES FRESH FRUIT APPLES SERVE FISH SALMON KIPI'FRS KRAFT FISH SUPREMF PILCHARDS SOLE COli FILLETS rm>\r 0m00i9MPAHi0S /; DELIVER



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PACE Elf.HT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. JANl'ARY 10, I9S1 Australians Retain Ashes %  Fighting again* t great udti from the time two ol tneir fron line bow lets were ii-jured on Ih Poond day. England were be..te by aa innings and 13 run* b Australia on the fouith day of th> thud Test match here, %  won ih first two nijl.hr.. in |ha besti • %  Of retaining tl„ emblematic of cricket *upremacy between the two countries. Australia gained u first inning lead of ISA run* when thev wfi: all out for 426 at lunch in replv 10 England'* Iota) of 290. Than, aided by superb spii bowling by 34-\oi-uld lag] Iverson. Au*trali.i SIH.I Englnn, out in their agaaasd innings fo Iverson, who was probablj playing in his last Tr-t match claimed six wickets for 27 run* in hag than 20 overs, right 0 which were maicli-n-. Trevor Bailey, the England 1 fast bowler who fractured hi thumb when batting In the flrr innings, pluckily came out to bti again when NIX England wickets wer* down for \'.9 and was undefeated at the end England's other causunlty. Dougl..Wright could not bat owing to hi%  tratnad groin muscle Australia lost their remaining four wicket* when play was resumed today for the addition a 94 runs tu the overnight total Keith Millar, the bnlli.mi .ill rounder, completed his efot Or ] and want on to make 145 not out He hit one six and six fours. Actually the last four batsmen ffll in the space of 23 minute: for 24 runs. England's second innings lasted only three and a ha'f hours. Iverson. fligriting th hall cleverly, clean liowled fouof his victims, the] otter Xw being snapped up at the wicket by Don Tsllon. Ills final analystwas one of the best In the whoU history of England-Austral I a tec cricket —Reuler %  % % %  l..\Y hS ON KID RALPH I left l and Kid Francis UKU for their return eaUuMaBahla are bitting., left to right: Mrs £. Powdhar, Manageress ol Kid Ralph. Mr and standing Ben Jon..,. Ralph %  trainer. Mr. Claude Ramsay. Boxing < tr-iii-r of Kid Frauds. ^Oiiteal Others in the picture L. BFields (centre) promoter. rre-pondent. gM Kid Edwin. Iverson Sealed England's Fate Prom w. J. O'M.II.I.Y SYDNEY CRICKET CROUNO. Jan B The uff-spinner Iverson tattled the outcome ul the ihirtl Test and -fit destination ol the Ashes within a few minutes of taking the bull. %  l.>U> .IWti b Hfn l.h.w b ,t.,|. r I.. Jehaaen b iiiown II II. h n-..*n I 'o mad ofMWt Cyclones Saturday THE second match n Club's Cup tournament *i!l LaBw %  !• Cm K>-i''. i lassBI \ .-i I, gM Arthur. Elliot Williams ar.l Su He ring from Extra. A Mtaraai Krrle Deane limekeeiK-r: Miss Madge Dean, Seerer: Mrs M. Parker. The Junior Cup match which %  ... U) have taken place this :ifternon has been postponed until W-ninesdav 17th Jflnunrv W. GERMANY PLA^S CIVIL DEFENCF lloNN. Jan 9 I r. Germany U olannlng civil cfenrc ,,r iu 4t).nno,ein built f"" the contestants in two-storey blocks, which after the Games will be used to house Oslo students. The sale of ticket* for the Games will begin In the spring of 19SI.—INK. His first ball to Washunmk. hit vagrl>. made pace and turned at least nine inches across the legs. The sight ..r thai ball wi i if-iient to forecast the result of Ow *ame and estimate the llmr of ils arminatton. What ,i pit* foi \uslralian cricket that Ivenon's %  areer is destined to be m short, lad he come to the game as a uung man this year with all his %  resent abilities, he would ossurdly ba* I rcnine Affc| (l f the all ime great bowlers On such a pit n .i' u< -,. •.,lay, he was quite unplayable. On •asy pitches unresponsive to spin, no bowls accurately enough to lemand constant respect, but on spinning wlcketl he is definitely a first class match winner May Mcel W.I. icinain In the game to West Indies next season, but there Is no likelihood of him visiting England In 1953. But his niccess here adds Import.uu %  rattcra.iiri belated invitation join the MX' C team I have not seen this young man bowl, but his performances in England last re sufficient to make hi .i very welcome addition. Off spinners are the vogue i present day Test cricket. Austn I lia has relied upon them for sev* tof the last eight Tests against England. Tattersall will find that AustraLlaa wickets call tot mud '""• %  '"' %  .' I Bltt n • %  in off spinning than do the English On most of our pit) difficult to make the ball turn during the first t,. days o match. Tincanal t s a heartbreak to young English bowlers. Trouble But when the bull doe* begin in turn late i„ the malch trouble not good Hock l>wlers In this country. Notice the wary manner in which llawtt used fvegaon m the am innings Bradman too sihl.ru --ailed on Johnson for lODg rtretchej m the a match. Australi.m batsmen do not mind hitting with tiie panaral tide of the spin if the spin is not bitinfc i-ikci will remember thai Irtiung Taltaraali can ipln the ball and docs not loft it slowly in the ilr as some English off-spinner. do. he has raaaonabla nnapaetg <-, Had he been here for this natch he would have begun hia iour under the Mat |>t| dilions. What Joj he would have 'n Brown .ml BedaeT. A i Uabla -plum r u( elthai Ijrpf ex or off, would fcr England Stern Task Bedser will give Statham .warm welcome. This youngster %  liniment. A big Heart, I sound constitution and Amman iisarc gra UM mall qualihcatinns for last medium bowlers in thli eountrj Brown's team has done an encelleht (">*> nere The) I .liow'i up many dmiks in OUl cricket armovir We are nol rteerij -ii complacently satisfied about .i-iivcs as we were before they arrived The -cores:— r*da4 1.1 I-BI*I< raw AI-1UA1.1A IH It....i MK \M*m Cvann b Bed^r a %  i.isn ANAI.VHIS Brown ti Ifll s s a %  am li Ian Johnson Biiif^ not "ni Rd-i •> lvrru.ii Ivwnan ..HI eiiwt : IHtl .NALV81B M.I1.L ion Jaknateti Kaa i i. ..,. W hal s oil Toduy Kshlbilion of R. J Mar Leod'a Oil Paintings at Barbados Museum It) %  Into death of i.iward Ki... ki II, I. ,i n i, ,i Halt SUtlon—10 *, m u. linn >.ile. Illarkmana. St. Joseph (J. M Hi uln.,. — 11.30 a m Meeting, t'auncil of Cham ber of Cosrunerrr. when Ike ( mi mil will dlariLw. the poaaiblllty of Trana Canada Airline* carrying HI ulbetween thr I' K and li.ii r...i.. — %  p m Mertins ot (ieneral Board uf Health at the oflire vf llir Dnritor or Medlral Service*. Wharf — 2.30 p m Plata Theatre (BrtdieUtwni "The I ..mil uiih.ul %  i 1. A 8 30 p m. I nii.ir. Theatre "The Miniver Mtory" — I i:, A ;.i p m tiiinlh <;nli Cinema. Mir jrle On 34th Street' — S A H 30 |> m % %  %  .1 The itre. U.ul, %  of t.htnl Ml." -4 31 A H< P m < lobe Theatre "Buck Private*". "Salome Where She Danced'' -4.4.% H.30 The W-ather ro-HAV Sun KITS6.13 .. m Sun Seta: 311 p.m. Muun I ,1-1 wi-'ii.i January 13 I i i;i'in ii. ..in um llllh Water: fi 10 am 5 34 p m. wsrrttttAv Hainfall (Codrington): Ml Temperature tMfX.I: S3 3* t Irmperalure I.Mln.): 73 0" F Wind Direction: (9 a.m I t 13 p ni i r: N i: Wind Velocity: H mile-, per hour HarumrU-r: (S a.m I 2.82. %  • p m i "< HM T hey'll Do It Every Tim e H^NRy IS NOT ONE TO PUT THINGS OFF. HE SIGNED UP AQAlU TO GET TWO PARS OF SOX PER MONTU By M/1ILBy Jimmy Hatio do TOM/ HE GETS AH OFFE* UKETVHS IN THE M/*|L MORAL:*MAKE'EM PITCH TOYA,K\0<.' \. M. P. C. DANCING I• %  I.OOR SHOW — OM SCI Pl.AV POUCB l)AN< i: IIKCHKSTRA SATURDAY 13th January 8.30 p.m. ADMISSION': S1.IK1 #•"#' Brvuklitst FIHHIS ft) n^t^. IsMnfJof KELLOCGS AI.l IIHAN, KUXQQGS CORN FLAKES. VIGBO CORN FLAKES, WAFER CORN FI.AKFS. WEETABIX in Pkg.. PABI.UM In >a's an.l I'. .11 HF.S Boll.. AI'PLE JUICE. BoU LEMON SQUASH, Bold ORANGE SQUASH. Boll UME JUICE COBDIAL. sMBetua Bols HEIN/. STEW OINGER. Tin. CHOCOMEL. Tins GUAVA8 In 2 V*. Tins ORAI'ES In Iand 2Vs F'ku* CAKE MIX in CIUM-'II H.C. MlnK.-i, Oruige. Vanilla IM.II'I VI-: iniin II A <.. l.iti. "YOUR GROCERS" CHURCH OF BIBLE PROPHECY — BEGINS — Evangelistic Series In Black, with or without red msartt and badges 24f,30y/,6tpf,74f CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. I 10. 11. 12. 13, BROAD STREET v*,**-,: r •v.-,o-vw,c*>->o RED IIAMI FOR PAINTS PURPOSES i %  Sign ol QlTALtTV ALL %  MATINTO" FLAT PAINT In White. Cream and Green S" I N Will. FINISH FAINT White and (ream "S>F( IAL" PAINTS. I .n y, Park Grey, Tropical White B'dos Ugtit 8t Dark Stone. For Exterior i Interior Wood & Steelwork PK.KMANENT GHEF.N PAINT For Exterior or Interior. KID ROOF PAINT For Qalv. Iron or Shingles. PAINT KFMOVPR For the *a>7 removal of old paint. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. ooca. % %  %  %  > % % %  Patfor O. P. REID —Expoiitor A man with God's Mewiagc with ever thirty-six jean' exMrla&c< In Goapcl work in Jamulra ii:ii. ..II .i ,,r.,i urli IB < haana m .% %  -,' %  I i %  %  ; h.,;x for the iremliling heart* of men and women today. The first meeting will begin on Sunday night. January 14. at 7.00 p.m. in ih Edmonton Club Hall. Corner ol Dayrell's Road and St. Matthi, Gap. The subject for Sunday night I will be IS IT POSSIIU.F. TO I HAVE A UNITED EUROPE The Progressive bus passes the door and thTop Hock not fJi from the sp.it Betrbl hre* You aJttH %  at and henr. GET READY %  •*-,'*;'. -,',',',','ss THE t itt< *#;# TOURNAMENT Let s fit you now with a FINE TROPICAL SUIT BLAZER AND FLANNEL PANTS f**-*>V**V'-*>',*****V'*V*V'.. kAIZENJAMMERS CAS11ARINA CLUB TO-NIGHT UM:.%  ..-. — — MM \\n RBOwSD FURNITURE %  > Strom, and Laallng i 1'opular and Comfortable t* Fur Nome and on,,, A Mi.uev-Savlns Prlcen V Ilon't D.> But Today! | L S. WILSOIN ^ Trafalgar Street — Dial 4063 5 \ DRESS GOODS \ Low in Prid —Top*, in Quality X Washable Prints —13c., 55c. and 73c. 5 (.iii^li.un' —5Ut\ yd. ;. Printed Spun.— S1.IK! up X Plain Spuns—87c. 91c. § c. SI.16c. a yd. S Jerseys (Plain and \ Striped)—Mc. \\,i 5 Tallel.is, Crepes. GeorR%  J cites. Satins. Klc. lie /AWAWIMWi P.I.S. MAFTEI & fO. LTD. | 'op Scores m Tailoring" J. iii TiiANrs 1 OR \ ill l fi ss,*.','.-.'s,;% Dial 3IC6 ;Drink delicious W 11LN TOUT nfrvn tit COO* mnily 'oct edas' aod you feel 'run down' and dpr*taed h % %  a ilgn that your dally dietary la %¡ Ot providing • :fhs ,.n' nrticrcitiirlnj mmrdlimriil. WluU VOU need i. dclidoua'Ovalt.nc'.for It ii rich in miiitiilinicni required to build up thf no "in iv in in 'Owalfins' U prepared from Natura'a b food*, and the famoua Ovaltltte Farmi were •peclally ntabliihsd lo •<•< tha htghcat aiandard* for th mall, milk and egg* u*ed. The u*e of egg* i* Important, for their exceptional nouriihlng and nerve-build. inf qualitle* are well-known. When 'Ovaltine' <* your regular daily beverage you know that your diet 1* reinforced in important food element*, including vitamin*, needed to nouriiri nervaa. brain and body. 'Ovaltine' definitely offer* ilu nutalmum of health* giving nourlihm-rot at the lowed poMlbla prior. Oyaltiiie "firJVerVe-SirmfflA and vitality Ss.Wiaa..irAin bv aO C ww//>w^////.v.v.V/V.y//.w.v.'.'/ SEE US FOR:— LUMBER & HARDWARE Establisheo 1M0 -,',',--*,'-'-*-.'-*V'-'-'-'yO-'*-V. T. UFRBERT Ltd. Iff A, 11 Roebuck Strswt ,<,;',',',;;','.'.','*'>'.COMFORT. STYLE. DURABILITY. THESE ARE WHAT YOU SHOULD DEMAND OF GOOD CLOTHES. THESE ARE WHAT YOU GET IN CLOTHES MADE BY C. B. RICE & CO. OF BOLTON LANE





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UHIMM'W J.Wl RV IB. !SI flARIMnOS \l>VOTATF. rimir HOUSE PASS $64,806 FOR 1950-51 ESTIMATES THE H reed to a Resolution (or 64.80o' to be granted from the Public T >.il uf ihc G cecuUvt to supplement the E I 50-51. Par! 1wen dMcd ai length bv n> % %  %  Mr. Lewis (I,) .said thai It woman in charge of the Social Welfare Depaitmt-M had made a IMM of ttw pjood wurk she vrtl to haw done Ml*. MotUejf (K) said that the Social Work the Police Depart%  vai doing in forming; Boys' Clubs, should Ve done by the Social Welfaro Department. Hi use was m Comthat this furniture w so much n, j.livi-lon out of order as to menI WBS tak... .ianptndlturt along vMi tenet had head' and resulted in a tie. Thr elready t>een granted lor the man vast his vote (or tin. year. }{,t. I i time the (a the pa**House should i>ause in thi.v xMrtr III F I Miller. Mr peiiditur*: thai :;.• people at GovR Main, Mr A t* B i*\-%  %  mim-m House who had to do Mi r <> Bryan,Mr. F L w-i iwtth the running or the pkaca cotl urul n I in LhouW real!'* that the> wara %  vho VOtCd aain-! were, taking account of thi* expenditure —Mr Alldcr. Mr I D Mettiey, Home control* should be exercised Mr I K T. Bcinckcr. Mr Gill Mr Wllldnaori and Mr Ward The "loss oi eaab Intm In reimburse the Postmistress ol _> tut' BRlOUM vl bOT salary for the month M .-lUguM. i^o winch ivaa Mnl Co he* by on Aaurun :tu and which subsequently WJI lost iu the eouraa of trnnsmisMon The Pomnlatrai was in Chris'. Church at the time nrtatB -.., %  :, was sent to her home and tba money was sent back to Bridgetown. Mr Lewis thought that such action by the Government would create a precedent and he called for %  drtwon Only he and Mr AlkiiT voted again*', thr passing Of the money. $7* .Mr. (.. il. Adaaw itfl moved the passing ot the Resolution. Ht %  aid that Government a* usual vnra i icjiared to give all the information available. The Roaoluihe uiual supplementary %  Btimata and on this occasion they bad endeavour..! by notes, t<> .nformation to members AS to what the items represented He then asked that each Head %  -[^lately, and this was agreed to. The first Head was "Governor under whkh the sums of M50 for the item fun II aV, SIOQ for the Item "Incidentals." and SJ1B for Fire Hoae." ... voted. Mr. A | S Lowftl (LI said that as raaarda the tire boaa, lac amount for the purchase of this stju iinludc-d in the UMH-41. Estimates nnd was apparently dropped from the following year's It did seem that after abandoning the Item, somebodymust have ordered the hnse While It wa( r to vote the money, he took it that an explanation was M a 'v M to why there should be a revote Mr Adams saiii that although the money MM vott-^ In the 1948-49 Estimates and tbe hose AM nose arrived In the l5il-I year. It was just a mallei o< I b Mr. O. T. AJIder 11,) SJM thai fri %  : ti %  Ume the House wm asked to vote certain an i I money for Government House, but he did not know if sufficient discretion was used In the running o( the place K bad noticed that over $30.000 %  •.-1 to run Qovera* ment H" %  %  hut every Dow and again the House was being asked for more money to aarnan | on It The last sum was MOO to biu which had nothinn to d with the 11.200 per year for keeping the furniture in proper order. He did not know that this item should erst thta amount everv year and he felt Ihnt some rare should be taken tn !)!<%  ,' The sum of 1250 more am now bains asked for. for ih h ir hut he did not know and he hoped that his remarks would not fall on deaf 001 Mr. Adam* said UaBl gestion by the hon member that there had been a wastage public ntfluey al < : %  P IK and iiueslioned, 'Docs the hon n ber thit;k thai are, lh' present Government would allow nay %  peoiduuifl to go up tbera and waste public money'*' He thi referred to the items In detail ai saui thai every smgi.> cent w accounted for. and that there was no extiavaaanee Mr. W. W Reeee (El Mid that i' was eommon knowUilse that material which had been ordered for the Waterworks Department Crown najenta had not yet arrived although the Dcpartdolng evrryihing possible to get It That was the with other Government Departmenta as well Government had ti> depend on the Crow:-. Agents and for some reason oi other ttujj al\.avs loua i II Irftnooalbto deliver the Koods within a reasonable time. > the bononrabio senior memkjOT for St. Joseph had said ctfort was made about three 0 to get the G..\. rnjnent House Todav th Government was forced to re introduce the item In order v '•et the money to pay for it. II hoped the Government would de everything possible to impres' upon the Crown Agents the necessity of executing their orders enable time. On the matter of Qovtrnrnanl House. Mr Reeee said that h thought the time had come f( ICfnOOna to be appointed 1 I->OK after the things up there, housekeeper, so to speak TI: Governor and his wife were too busy to look after these things nnd should not he expected to do s-o The House had never voted money for the appointment f .invone on whom this reeponii I llty -hould be plaeed Mr Alldcr il.i said that the excuaa made by the Hon. Senior Member (or St. Joseph did nol uistlfy their voting money so frequently The Government had voted a sum of money for entertainment and that should cover Ihe expenses incurred by the of glasses and cups and things ot the like. Mr. Lewis (L| said that he Just wnnted to make clear u point he had previously made. He said thai it was quite obvious thai he eatimates of IMS—SO did not include the "purchase of Bre hoae". a mistake was therefore made lonMwnart. It must be remembered that the estimates for 1948—49 included this item and the order was madi hv the Crown Agents Th" fire hose did not arrive when the estimate* were prepared for 1949—50 and the Item was left out of the estimates. In the meantime, the order wasstill standing. He could not see how the item i wpplemefi%  1950—51 except i .ia made eon %  %  Member i h that a housekeeper should be kept .. ment House. Under the Head Colonial Secretary and dealing with Item lurmwhich *?20 were to be Mr J II. Wilkinson (K) I that he did not think that th under A Mr Lewil (L) laid that the 'TS$£kinn.: BOUld UM> IIOUMXI that ould be able to see ho< their offices were working A' ne Colonial Secretary'*. hjch is a very important office. should not have the head of the i.t shut off in a cubicle Mr. Reeee said that he wanti to support the Hoi' Junioi Member for St James The head was then passed Under Head Harbour Shippink Master", and dealin; uth Han "Krfund ol Quarantine %  sim vai to be voted, Mr wiikin id that he noticed that the supplementary provision was made to meet the expenses inred by the Crown Agents foColonies in interviewing three applicants for the post of Harbour and Shipping Master of Barbados. 1 nteo to know what was the ( ,sn:it ti.ivelling ;. Mr Alldcr Mid UuU Hie .haige us $60 and Mr. Ward (E) agreed ith him that it *-s exlravagant and the expense unusual lr. n O. Cammlns ll. sail that It was indeed unusual expenditure and he was going to get details as to how it came about Mr. Lewis Mid that it was ft good thing for the Government W reimburse any person whom they called for an interview in connection with a ,b and who did not fill Ihe position. He felt that t^ would be best to tlx a ronstant charge of $20. Mr lleeee said that he did not see whv tinCrown Agents should have come into the picture at all He agreed that it would be a gooi purpose to spend the money for the purpose of reimbursing those who were called for interviews. but then it could not hod been under that head, he said The head wasMhcn passed. Under Head Customs. Mr Wllkunon .speaking on the item Drawbacks-for which $12,000 were lo be voted for Seawell Contract said thai he was informed by the Government that the runway would have been completed sometime during the llrst twi weeks m January. He could Dot see how that was possible. Iir ( urn mm* il.) said that the promise was that, with fair iiir runway would have been opened Ul December, and that other things would ha* then pied fur .n i''diel ' %  0 or three months The head H then pli %  Heads, itegisu.uon Office. Legislature and Legal Departments were passed without debate The sums of 50U. 2.340 and $1,758 respectively were voted for these heads. Under Head "Police" and dealing with "medical attendants" t< Men the sum of $300 was uske |r. Allder said that he did i< t •e why a separate nwdi* attached to the police He fell thai the polh should go to the OeneraJ H j | . n* and they diould be givi-i immediate attention Hi. Cummins said that the Gov_...incnt was going to B tain Mednai Onear, who w pert-time officer, a whole-time officer. With regards I marks made hv the senior mem t>er for St. John, he said that th <;, %  i J Hospital was short staffed and it would U imf> guaui.tce thai the pouee wowd have iuimell KINGSTON, Jan. 9. %  bta w A v.. today replied to tba pli I Churehea of Jama lechned to %  not to attend th. ... ten papi leuei that "nathii % hi %  tot meeting "hnse vandals*', thi* %  raa with lufiieiu,' lea thai be should jo*n with Mauley. Kirkwood, Frank Hill. Ken Hill in a conference to settle represent a Uoual Issues. He said he meant no disrvpcit '..> thi Church and would unconditionally meet Hikhops personally if bed ltidu.itioiis are that thn siin.-iit T U C -tukr action ..! Worthj Part F-' npraad ^ other estates and tha' HustJinanle is geared to .all etnkes on the estates he control al if Sug.u M i r-; attempt to met the T.U C Harbour Log ID Carlisle Bay M V T U Haw. M I i s. IA..11 M s. i rMUa ii DaviQasi H IMS I UM-UH>ari C ui\ LaOl meh. MpMea, In Touch With Barbados Coattal Sutioo nirt Wlr*lr-. %  Ihry man said According to thi' Allies an official report arflj :. Iraa basm ror %  %  %  i l>ftween High nd Chancellu A 'en., .i A German Bd to broach ti AHHXI reiiifore' II entl i West Germany U.S. May Enroll MonMen From Abroad .i WASHING Mi. >. I UM Ii. ,1 '..-. %  | N %  %  da. II. SS N.vAndelUcU I'aiUi.. | S S(.. ..It. SS B 8 EDMO. IB S Sllvaatir. • riMoiana Uvma, s.s r.o n#n uu< Jatif Sl.„r SS I,, Ar,rl.. II Kinpma ^l Sfviistid. as ftansileto, 8.8 Maf.kU. 8S Henry l.)krv SS Cnn %  ii.v il, M b : America^ hareae it laced bs Republkca) Si i Hi in i almt I.o.lKc ..ii,. live others is successful. Under the present law up lo 2.SOO alien youths can be rni.dle, A Nrioa'l nned services. nicy baearna eUgsbla tar cltlaaa' thlp after live years of honourable service %  %  %  lubm Ued would raise the number and exlend the nrocranune until iia A se.ond bill, aUnilai H Lodtfe ntioduced al Com el up .i Miluntci /freedein corpa of IMAM men Th. enab aid young men .i this group would presumably be enlisted abioad and would only serve abroad Their service WOUlO not make them eluilhle PM I ItJaan .hip "*W — Heuier. Jamaica Govt. Plan To Wvd Oiil Bad Secondary Schools p i 'i.. rnersaa %  KlNOaTTOrl Jan. tl ...I %  anaaaaaTaMe prl ndary schools In Jamaica. wiU he proposed in the H Itepn-sentalives by the Oowani%  These private secondary schools iva imishroomed till over th* land and there hav. been report > nent f p'rlrr* exami.dion funds, totally ins-nitai \ oaelUone, extaarnal) low staniards of education in some teach%  is and immorality (n some of IIi ; i ivate schools. Mam atructura of the bill proposed will take the form of Benetton clauses to t>e enforced by %  A si in ol inspections of thesr schools and the tirani Ol ineiuc %  Some -i %  .11 of tlui Ml to the HoUW %  t Representative* but arai %  %  %  sufticient ndarjr Behoot racUl Bin lha: abuara hav. as 8 ess S8 Pul St Jnhn Chai dri, IS Ofuioa. SS l.f.iini t S IV.Is Slory. SS Mrn>ac*ir. St Baibara 8.S. aiormacrlo, 8 8 Nat Ctrrk. 8 S Siindal* 8 8 gpurt. HI Hekru Hrldfr. 8 8 Alcoa Patriot 8 8 K.. AneihiU s K'ltl'iniiii Kill. MAIL NOTICES MaiUlor GivivaOa. T> B FLidar ill ba cloaml ai tr* N. lanii Hill b* iopportunity of receiving Hrat-hand rnetructaoo Mum u cknowlodged expert In the Held i '.htresidential Chief leeturer wUl bi M Henrlqiiee, M \ noted luthot and leetuier and an authority ••> iuvaaHe .ourts, youth the work and res| illtUei Of juvrnlle m.igisti.i'eHe h ll nan of the Juvenile Court in Loit i(on and will vigil the idnnd thi* I .unlb under thr au'in.es of the %  %  (.4LLIN S MANSLftlt IID IONOO" PASTILLES LEVY BROS LTD-44 PORT ROY A I STT'1 \. I Tl I "OB il.. no Hand. Give 111 and gain I heir gro flavou. i bnd Kr [o all day and growing, too; children need extra nnuntbn Krpler' aud tee bow they tbriv eighl — il is rich in lb* vita in tun ng bodies need. Its inalty-s. -t | M )'lrasunt tow. Adults will pier a read %  lrsaglbea.tr alesceoce. kll'llllBURROUGHS WELLCOME fROOUC T -•-^ %  i-sg^3s ^.l a T,jaW i ^ ND's Cl • tRIAM to cleanse and soften your skin. FUNDS VANISHING CBEAM to protect your skin by day and to hold your powder matt. Jfcr -rU^t3**£y '&>mingo in February to study the < lethoih. Of rice cultivation there With the Mlni-ter for Agriculture, the lloii.ini.ii-u1 W A llarrant. Mr Ashman reoenlls paid a similar visit to BrW h Qul ana. INDIGESTION? Try just ONE DOSE Of Th.. lust toe dose of MACXI-J\N hRAND sruMAi.li litwuita icltcvsa I IstulcDsc. lleanburo, Nauaea and Siiinu. h PSIIII due to lnd%esoon. Prove H voursrlftodayl But be sure TOU net e era i ln e MACl-HAN B^l-^^Jn STOMACH POWDHR with tbe signature -HAC1MAHBABY'S TEETHING ntcd gire you no anxieties Thereneed be %  • rr.tlr" nislit-, no tears, no baby ili-orders. it K u have Ashtnn A ('arson* fanls' Powderhsndy. Mothers .u* over the world have found t hens soolhimic aud cooling \od,. lo •"•'"" %  "'" *'"" r..i i .. MI man • •in dl*ever >l.l. Ii |.|.>uinl. i il !-.-• ,, ur i |..._| ltd and iii'K.'y •** i <.nly %  4ayi In Tael a h. edlelne II > .a tal.lt i form, ilw : arllh eland •eerallon. and t-*1n. Ii IIIH nao i.irmt! Stad en. rrv If I* IMH • ,H Ii la abauiuitly harnilata and aaimal It T '.. of ihi*-iriaiif estcietrf • all.il VlTiM liaa l..ri %  •> f *' n> >i i :. ihat it i> new baliuj duatibwtad ^ ai Hn.l-ii li*r ander a %  natantaa ..eiom ... '' ..'1.1 ..il. „ t— %  o^di, Vi-Tjbt i mah• % %  '< f"l 'tU '" \ip!\.i and m-rg-y and rfim l ti. I* yaan -•Hfee. W > %  il ii.-rrly MW* Hi•" %  •"I uaikasa and s*< iu' *•*'-• A >u* %  U\ .f.ul.l. .Ir.narlli 1*1 tic .( *• Vlt.M Vi-Tabs-* lir.i Kt,W Ul VII*'it* o ire lm II pit iii I /i i-us BALLPl u. r THi BALlfOINT l-i N WITH THE WORLD WIDE tERVICI SPEHCfg | KIITOM, t aaOaDWAT. POai Of ifAIN. IRINIDU smooth, \ thorough/ v j*J VIM A shake of Vim, a quick rub round wilh i a damp cloth — and dirty, (greasy things '. shine like new again! Vim cleans so /* quickly, so smoothly— keeps surface beautifully polished and bright cleans everything """/* smoothly and speedily & eV



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Taft Will Challenge Truman's Aid Plan WASHINGTON, Jan. 9. SENATOR ROBERT TAFT of Ohio, Republican ( ffntiiffl Xuta Party policy leader, was expected to reply today *** WWfttl '"''• s to President Truman's warning of disaster, should C'/IOJ m> II ill the United States reduce her military commitments *-* %  """ ' in Western Europe. In Congress, the issue will reach the crucial stage soon when Senator Kenneth Wherry, Republican floor leader, introduces a resolution forbidding President Truman to send additional troops to Europe without Congress' approval. But th* momentous debate on American foreign policy 15 now taking the aspect of a personal struggle between Truman and Senator Taft who might be his opponent in the Presidential elections next year Yesterday saw the second act .\KW nnvn.i.Mts the drama now bring played I 1 vr the question whether the l' S should increase her stake hi the North Atlantic community (.1 contract her power to the <'preines of the western hemisphere and her forward island bates. Though he did not refer to Senator Tall. President Truman 111 !• message yesterday announced that he would oppose the offensive which the senator launched last Friday against the admmistiation's foreign policy Senator Taft was expected to develop his argument today Reaction in Congress to the President's state of the union message followed party lines In general. It was warmly welcomed bv Democrats, but criticised by Republicans Truman Is also likely to meet heavy Republican opposition over Korea Some Republicans m the Senate and House have served notice that thev will demand the withdrawal of American troops from Korea Some Democrats are expected to support them Strong Friends Commenting on the president's speech the Independent New York Tlsnea said today that he wag "profoundly right' in his approach to the overriding question whether the safety of the United States could be sought in a policy of military self-sufficiency." "We must havr strong iriendi Britannia's Sword Stolen Be Scrapped abroad no, for U>. sake of having £* ^ ^wardl m the friends, but for the sake of saving 0*^. C()uld | t have our own skins' it said In an r., r lisl c -,, followers to show editorial The Republican New York Herald Tribune said that Truman's %  ntroduction of the "fragmenta of his fair deal programme" was disappointing. "Bur it added the -general tone and general approach of the President's address was sound and right The French Foreign Office expressed satisfaction today with President Truman's emphasis on European defence in hi* State of the Union speech last night The Belgian government source %  aid the fact that the declaration coincided with the arrivi" General Elsenhower was most Figniflcant. The German newspaper spokr of j, "second Korea" in Germany Renter reports from European capitals gave these other points: Parts: A Conservative newspaper Figure declared "there could he no other policy" while rlghtwing Radical Aurtr described this "explicit message'' as "leaving no room for evasion". Berlin: West German newspapers splashed a message undei such headlines as; "Truman'! sharp attack on Moscow*, "read: for honourable agreements but not for appeasment" and "America defends the free world in Europe —Renter LONDON. Jan 9 Scotland Yard, hot nation's larder from three m;!lv 0 acres of jungle and bush, is no* to be pan less fin 200 000 acre*, under cultivation b' 1BS7 Tnll %  UM M1 MBior slash ir. the Government 1 nill announced in UM %  Nuts Will five we For the present, these will he WnfUTO aim millet The new sehetinwill be organSsrWMI VeaPlan, generally t-onsidered bj to be the minimum pn observinir the development %  >f :i new tarn n %  m -tenter Hopes For WnrM rMoe Brighter -STASSEN NEW YORK. Jan. 9. Harold Stassen. lending Republican. relumed to the U.S di.y from a round-the-world trip convinced that while there "ar very real world war prospects, hopes for a world of peac brighter than ;it any time 1 p;.st thr.'i Stassen, win is president of DM uhlversttj ol Petuisylvania, gave three pnncipul reasons for %  I. "The whole world is awakening to the extreme O %  I lam. 2 "People everywhere want peace and freedom The Russian Kremlin faces counter revolution which will include the Red Army itself, if it begins an aggressive* 3 "American and other peace desiring nations are iv-arming and therobj Mling vacuum spots of weakness nil round the world." —Reutei One Killed By Heavy Seas • From Our oi. CoirewoHdn'i' KINGSTON, Jan 9. Jamaica's resort town Montego Bay where the Closer Union Con Terence was held In 1947 wns thrown into excitement today as its famous blue seas took the day oft to send up 20-foot waves lashing against the whole sea front MUut'U'tof town tor on lurles the waves at Montego Bay hardly spurted more than 18 inches high. Tourists wintering .>t Montego Bay narrowly missed death Boatmen rushed to rescue their colleagues at sea saving but one. a lighterman engaged in loading bananas on the Eros who was dashed off to the ground by the wave*. Another broke his leg and swimmers were rescued b> Mife belt Deputy Mayor Bound Over 1 From Our Own ConraponOcnt • KINGSTON. Jamaica, Jan 9. Unique court history was made It, Jamaica today whin CouncUloi V. ; ....,-. M H.R third VicePresident o| f N i' and Deputv Mayor of Kingston was bOIUHl over 111 thfl Miin of l: 1.000 to keep the peace for 12 months as ih* QoTSrrtinwnt tliiough tha Attorney General sueicviiully Irsttittltad a (notion In 'he Resident Magisl rate's Court to restrain the flam bouyant politician trom IndUng crowds to riot. The Attorney rxplained to the Court that the matter waa not one 1 f prosecution but undertaken under Of law which gave powirs of the Crown to restrain n King's subject disturbing %  "> King's peace lasjMOa had to iini two sureties in 48 hours or suffer three month--' imprisonment At the same lime Clement niofnas, Jamaica Labour Party "( %  gatii'.er was brought beloii the Court on MmlUr proceedings anwas placed undr bond in tha suti ot t-J0 to keep the peae toi permd of two yearIt was the first such motion moved to Court? : of Jamaica and attracted attention I among legal profession Quakes Stilt Rocking St. Kitts And Nevis DB A. 8 CATO and Mr K R ltn> on tha wny In 10 ill. L"gislS live Council whtre they took then 4*.it* yesterday foi tin* .1r-t time Council Welcome Two New Members L)R A S. CATO and Mr. K R Hunte have tn members of thi LdgiSlaYtiva Cowatll Un .. i vears. They took thin agata at yc.-U'idi.' 1 nuttlnj oj Lhi Council after a inonuigp hnd been read from His Kx.. Governor. informinK the Council lhat he had been n by the Secretary uf State for the Colonies thai I 1 the King had given instructions for the appointim 1 %  >( IM Cato and Mr. Hunte OK nil • SPOT Charles Beckli man of Weston. St caught tw.i I>. I I ..n Monday nigM H Mi ti-liiiig near Reirf's Rv II.iiirew out his hook and h; uled tn a seven • pound BJitppef wtw-n he tul H open IM aiacovorod In da %  tfclfa 1:1 in.1 stiii gUve Tt..' %  muai I %  •'. the vi 11 caught in welcoming th< in .. IcUJora the Hun J. Il Chandhi 1'iosiden. of ths 1 H il. behaH ..! that i^wnoil m would lik.to lend< 1 ongratula %  em on Ihctr appointment as memU'iof lh.it I: 'assured them th.it p .i weicome ihcii advice in ihi Couoetl %  \ There vntre no ruaai ol dstbaw [They did not mlafrfjiari .selves in 1h.1i iti.in.i1 .,\ sjnj time, and so Uicy had never found l necessary to b.iv. Thev would hnd Dial meiulieca >f that Council were one bapp) Aicjuml thai table thi. . were no partuM Mgttel dean with on lh< %  narlta and he 1. that they would Ited one ST. JOHNS. Antigua, Jan 9 Moderate earth'iuako were U day still rocking the twin islands ol .i Km, and Nevu where .. 1 hOCKl MTILV Itoxlng Da> ; •ave caused considerable dam{ age. Homclesa families have now I'imodated In army tents' bmught by the L'mted States. relief ship Opportune Architects bave arrived bi all rrorn Trinidad %  to supervise repair of the Bank.1 buildings.-Ileuter. U.S. Must BeTuxed "Until It Hurts" -TRUMAN WASHINGTON. J.,n '.* aid lodai (It .t UM United Btati %  -1n^t tLxed 'until it hurts*' to mm the fn-e world against tin "nn nao Comrnunial agicn-ssioi.". Members of the new CoMfjregi rame to the concluelon thai thi Ciovernment would need somewhere in UM region of $75,000. 000,000 in the coining liseal ycai That is 125,000.000,000 more than the record $50,000,000,000 collected this year. The I'.e.'uJent gave his warning in a letter to the Demo c ral Senator Harry Byrd wh<> made \\ public today. I The letter at unce aroused talk >.i 1 pei Ible %  aUong] ri udl %  ale taa I.T other lorms of taxation in all 1.1 m-^t of the ruvtton'1 eosninon Itrulrr U.N. Troops Counter Attack Red Thrust Towards The South "Ike" Gets 3 Belgiun Divisions i mil < 1 km to d. hoae v %  itThank^ H.i. Or Cato m "i pressed sincere thankBog em i'ir"iiif accorded him un his first .1; hat Coun Ol, Be was aware), lie said, of h .ipproeched tnui ti.sk with all hiuniUt] H confldanl thai hi i>e able to leori from the m ce experlenri leauuaton .nd In lime M able '< %  make some mtnbuU %  '" Ihe Barbadlan icaoe bu1 to Qv ould at the moment only dimly BOO K !< H 0 % %  0 thiinx". "... !' %  .. %  i id j.i.iuilsed to do his best. ItKUSSELS. J..11 :• I Dwlgfil i> K:-nhowei iprem 1 anu.-d here hy an todaj Parte on hie low <>f AUanUi ipitala. Belguui Ponlajn Minister. Caul Van ZeelaiKl wai PMd) Ul Btl %  1.. jgiuin will 1 %  .mi throe .iivis.. Irmi which she U lo begld In Ux % %  %  Baudouln, bsspd ..i Ih %  I r t.-d.i ii.1. Ol .:ci 1 %  .:>.• Oreel lo designate 1 11 serve undei Genera roi the iit-t tune IUBI tdepeodon '" >e.n a(t(. that atn .I lo em %  foreign commanosw. Elsenhowei told re %  lb* injhnT th.n whei 1 *.ilaal in U.'ltfiuin in im: .1 in the pursui "l wanl 10 makr tl quit.deal isi this lime 1 ere to heh ttion foi %  time u to do%  %  1 ire all 1 I will 1 irne hen tron thing with sol Uon and alrmao, i>n islts will not be announced 1 'hey wdi be lirleU) on the buaJ ness side. Before fleneral rUsenhowgr left Par! rot Mrusseb. about 600 Parti 4seetnefl warned i>ff Cotnmunifl don trying lintel A %  General Haai 11. .idquarters I I a sieadil> in.reasiiu 1 RUwatratOI I gnthere.' near the Champs Klysees vhoutlnv %  1 Eteenhowei to f bgedi b ind Wi wanl ruimbei Poltea ware repi nod iboul N lllll'.S In 1 i Polk %  • jeep and rnotoi .,1. out! %  '. 1 Ihe Cen rial into the city. Later he wa the United Btalae oftV laJi lomorrow he will members of ment, Reuler TOK\o, Jan (^OMMUNIST TROOPS werp making an all out attempt today to break through the middle of the United Nations line in the centre of the Korean peninsula in the race for the south They continued to throw in attacks around Woniu, the communications town which fell yesterday uid forced back a United Nations regiment 1,200 yardl at a place seven miles southwest of the town. But Oen. MacArthur's men counter attacked and par tialiy regained their former positions. One battalion wttteh northwards towards Wonju fell on a Cornnuini.-t regil in In a tield and In the West. tw,. I fanned <>ut M u-oopa Ml be**) 1 %  %  iralM Chinese plunged tht">. satet ..mi unldentll 1 during the night with th.' 13 mtle B\ which Is d) UHH July' Wtteed by United il Ainrrirans Vihist-d To '.'wit 11. HI:: Kong MOM; KON<;. Jan. B, %  mount 1 ouM advisi 1 %  %  mspori 1 |Hsible Lirthoi in the %  A Hong K' %  d us th. %  lhat uic %  • 'i lowe' unant an preatigi 1 1 An Am. la led "As fat a we know there no int IM 1 ; srtlcuuu urgency hen 1 me luuii wd N' 1 do irdi in meet me inilted Ml Inn Betty lomorn bena Ma 1 11 llelBiat SIX U.S. DIVISIONS NEW YORK. Jan. 0 The New York Dally News said today that -American military planners" had decided tentatively tn send six U S nrmy divisions to Europe —tenter YOUNG PHYSICIST FOUND DEAD ASPEN COLORADO. Jan. 8 \ The frozen bod-, ol %  rauH %  • who worked on highi> secret guided-mlsslle research has round hanging in un abandoned building here police reported. The physicist. Ralph Smith h-u been mlsiins *mre Fndnv whei %  here for u aKilng holiday with I'"ends. Police Slid suicide h-xl not been established —Renter • Excuse~me dance aj/. I'm alrafd use c rigorously 0PP0'"I Chinese mferrei Mis-lii'\• IIIK treated In the r.ii 1 %  • -1 • 1 brouajhl i" 1 1 I Africa hare 1 il. had 1 At the /..". tonight II %  C m. 1 REDS DO NOT WAN1 EISENHOWER IN ROME ROHI Jan. %  sympbthi ers 1 I'imutiiij' turns Bgaii G %  %  %  the AtlanUc P ... ii n January 18 < his tour tries. Mauler in the The Conaulate baa 1 o<* Ainon.ms rwgisleiisi on its books bu' Iheials Mllavad th.' Mil %  ..il move* %  .1 Stale.. leeentl) Mulel Inmirgvnts Tukv \vfHiioHi' Town LUCXfK I rhe '. %  %  %  %  . 1 in -. weri ho |.iinet 1 %  I are %  %  : (he l'i %  M bj tiie %  %  %  1 up %  —Reuler Med Nations n vlth build Up then strength around IQllOe Smith of Seoul I . tectoi < South and F.H-il of Suwnn. We-t o1 0an anrt ^lonr thi %  %  I %  (iiffnrtl Wurnn OammunUto I • .> % %  :. %  %  %  ., %  1 omi i ag ibH I %  Un %  \ o Ihe fan | now sni %  %  H-iil. I onununuil force lour mil The tr Ol the ili'ht oughi %  fif • H \Tis at O .11 where the AmOflOgfU Arst %  ugtii tin camm v v Seoul Jet )>i!nu claimed t, hsvo 'iflod MM Comi Bton to h. do Racked up by iei nod lighter{bora, the cr-iup of N.-ition* Hoophacked .>• mimlst force which wn%  have h.M 1 f !W killed n*l haul e r Vtetnttnk Forcvt* LOHV IfvavUy SAIGON rnmeh U 1 n,. nosihw' 1 Us d p Hanoi lodo %  svs llttlli %  1 .opt 1 tl i.i' Tonklng 1 1 r~ • m h mllll hen tonight low .ii Vleti h 1 '• Ii urgeol %  iiiunlque added Rrater MONTGOMERY IN FRANCE PAPIS, Jan. I> Field Marshal Lord H %  1 %  ,1 here rrorn Londi n thi %  aft* % %  1 Itrulrr Till, nil ADVOCATI I Ml NEWD KINO S113 HAY 1IR Ml.III I III: IIH.4.IVI 11 inn in \n Ministers Favour Early Peace Treaty I/INnnN 'in u Either s "Hlts~ PC %  OSBB U opposlts Us u P.O. with a ladles' blrt Perhaps the Utter Canadian Bank of Commerce In Broad St 1-ONDON. Commonwealth Prime Minister.* meeting here today agreed it was important 'hat there should be an early peac* treaty with Japan, the rommunif.uc stated An official sDOkesmpn said later that the Prime Ministerwere of the opinion that talks on the treaty should I* attended by all bellithe Pacific during the last war including Communist Chmj and Russia But the Ministers agreed that discussions should go on if any of the nations concerned refused to attend, The conference thought it would be possible to accord sd hoc recognition to Chins for WITH JAPAN surh ineclal purpose The communique said that the '.' went on to diseusa the Middle East to-lav u thutl 10-daj These talks were mainly concerned with political and economic question* rliitini: Secretary Ernest Bevin gave the eon/erence an account of his talks here with Ihe Egyptisn Foreign Minister Salah Fl Dm Be] following King Fsrouk's demand that British troops should quit Egypt The basis of today's discussions moral view that the : ist is a vital an Commonwealth because 1 %  %  other man ft talks on Japan was on the belief (hat a peace %  stabilising effe-t in the Far East 0 discussed the p'is*.bili'y of rearmament for I ,1! %  patter" Thev IIUCSIIOT ol whethei Russie and Chinwould agree t<. take Ja|>enes. 1 .iKieoini: thai this was a matter which would have to lsettled el-tet*heie. ronces m the Comlh approach t" Japone-c ment. Australia snd New rn that strong safeguard* must be Imposed to the limit. —Reuler THIS ENORMOUS Broad Htrwt nhow Wind for the "Neediest Case*' !>IiV BLAB sttracted much stuntion In a iw yesterday It l to be raffled In THnldad fund. (*e Oanbr