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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ESTABLISHED 1895



U.K. Factories May
Work 3-Day Weeks

(By SIDNEY

ARD on the heels of

BROOKES)

LONDON, Jan. 10.
record production reports

from British industry in 1950, manufacturers

today asked for urgent

action to meet the 1951

supply crisis which is now developing.

The motor car industry has already reported that stee!
shortages will force production cuts.

Rectuction of steel sheet ar

id serap purchases from the

United States and the diversion of ore carrying ships to
bring emergency coal cargoes are among the factors

blamed.

Flu Sweeping
West Europe

LONDON, Jan, 10,

The influenza’ epidemic which
already has taken almost 200 lives,
is sweeping through Western
Eurcpe. In Britain alone it has
killed 150 in the hast two weeks
and sent thousands otners .o
hospitals.

Some factories in industria!
Midlands report one out of every
2 st Prange aioe hee ill. In Green-
and, male caused death
to 17 vaeaenl Fredbricieahsak.
a hamlet of 500 population.
Physicians along the north German
pa Rd bat the one +s the
worst ji years, ve
listed 23 deaths in that terion and
say 780 others are being treated
in hospitals. Authorities in both
east and west Berlin reported a
high number of cases.

Swedish health authorities say
that the epidemic in that coun!
is the worst in the last decade.
Some schools are closed in Bi
area in Belgium because of the
outbreak.—(CP)

Baudouin Has
The “Flu”

BR LS, Jan. 10.
Prince Baudouin, 20-year-old
heag of the Belgian State, is suf-
tering from “three day flu” which
is sweeping the country, it was
officially announced today.

atthe. NE

Paet Supreme Commander, was
caneelled at the last minute today.
—Reuter.

Thames Flood
Waters Down

DON, Jan. 10.
The River eames in hoods for

a week began to fall nearly
everywhere along its course to-
day and thousands of household-
ers breathed again, yt he )
situation was little c as
yet. The Staines-Win: river-
side road was under 18 inches of
water at one place.

At Maidenhead, Berkshire,
waterside buil ere sur-
routed’ oud tae tend ened te
six inches deep.

The main London-Windsor Road
was still closed several
rema. under water in the -
lands.





—_———— OM



Unempicyment is feared among
the car industry's 300,000 worker:
f, as estimated, car building must
tea cut by about 21,600 units ir
the nex) 'hree months, In the las
quarter, the imdusitry produce
140,000 cars and 65.000 e.mmer
ei@l velyicles, mostly for export.

_ dn. Birmingham, .the Midlands
industrial centre, it is estimate
that 100 factories are threatened
by acute shortage of non-ferrous
metals.

Power cuts interrupt industries
wane electricity. Motor and some
other industries are considering
working four or even three days
a week.—Reuter.

Madame Curie
Dropped Front
Atom Group

PARIS, Jan. 10.
The French Council of Minis-



ters today decided to drop
Madame Irene Joliot Curie, from
the French Atomic Co Ssion .

Madame Irene Joliot Curie is
the wife of Professor Frederick
Joliot Curie who was dismissed
last April from the post of High
Commissioner for Atomic Energy

because of his pro-Russian
pronouncements .

The Council of Ministers
appointed Francois Perrin as

High Conamissioner for Atomic
Energy and a new Commission
comprising nine members includ-
ing civil servants, scientists and
cebresentutives of private indus-

try.

Today's Counci] meeting imple-
mented decisions taken last week
to pu Communist elements
frem Atomic Energy Com-
mission ,—Reuter.

Franks Back
In Washington

By PAUL SCOTT RANKINE

WASHINGTON, Jan. 10,
The British Ambassador Sir
Qliver Franks returned to
Washington to-day because of
lopments in the United
Nations efforts to reach a settle-
ment in Korea. He broke off a
speech-making tour of New

"imbass
Y Officials said he was

returning because of to-morrow’s
meeting of the Political Commit-
tee at Lake Success to discuss
further efforts to bring: about a

cease-fire in Korea.
Embassy officials said that Com-
nionw members of the Com-
tee would have before them
ideas which had been transmitted
by their Prime Ministers who
have been conferring in London.

—Reuter.



Discreet Handling
Needed For Japan

Saya Premier Yoshida

TOKYO, Jan. 10.

Japanese Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshida said here tonight
that Japanese rearmament would require “discreet hand-

ling’.

The Premier made ement i
rand atthe annual Tokyo Correbpon

his honour,

Police Fire On Mob

‘oi nena Sen. 3

e police last it ni re
on a mob of 00 il aye aad In-
donesians in Singapore’s Moslem
business quarter, scene of the
worst rioting during the recent
Bertha Hertogh case. The crowd
which attacked the polfce~van
with bottles and sticks was Gis-
persed after one man was inflifed.
Police did not think the gathering
had any connection with island-
wide arrests of suspected Com-
munists. The roundup was ordered
after large-scale Moslem riots in
early December protesting the
oa the Hertogh child from
her oslem fost@r-mother and
Malay husband and her award to
her Dutch mother.—C.P.

a



Conscription Baw

BONN, Jan, 10.

West German Catholic “Centre”
Party today submitted to the
Bundestag (Lower House) a draft
Bill prohibiting congeription or
registration for military service in
West Germany. The Bill further
bans the: authorities from asking
West Getmans about. their mili-
taly background, if any, and from
putting down in files or records
any kind of remarks about such
background. The date Yor discus-
sions on the Bill has not yet been
fixed.—Reuter,



n address which he

The cost would upset at
programme of economic rehabili-
tation” he said

Japanese fearmament was “a
‘sul t we should not talk about
lightly” he said, adding that some
foreign nations feared the re-
surgence of Japanese militarism.

Yoshida said that Japan was
wholeheartedly on the side of tre
United Nations ing whatever
co-operation was in her power,

“The high principles of freectom,
justice and peace must be pre.
served at all costs’, he said.

There was no reason why demo-
cratic nations should not apply
“the same tactics as the Commun-
ist bluc to penetrate the iron cur-
tain”.

The pen or the typewriter was
“mightier than arms”.—Reuter.

ERIC BEDSER GOES |
TO THE RESCUE
SYDNEY, Jan. 10.

Eric Bedser, Surrey all-rounder
and twin brother of st bowler
Alec Bedser has been called up to
help the MCC team until Roy Tat-
tersall and Brian Statham arrive
from England.

Erie who is accompanying Alec
on the tour will play in two
three-day matches in Australia
Tattersall and Statham who are
due in Melbourne on Tuesday
will practise there until January
v2 when they will be joined by
the team returning from Tas
i mania.—Reuter



“Clab dinner ‘if’

|

A SCUNE at yestorday’s distrivitien ‘of clothixg at th> Moravi:

THUR



Church. (See story p



Buildings Will
BeDemolished

IN ST. KITTS, NEVIS

(From Our Gwn Correspongent)
ANTIGUA, Jan. 10

Earth tremors haye continued
daily in Nevis and St. Kitts, but
none have been as severe as those
of the 27th and 29th of December.

The present position in Nevis is
that serious structural damage
has been done, most of it to large
stone and concrete buildings,
namely churches, shops and Gov-
ernment buildings,

A survey is now being made to
determine the extent of the dam-
age, but it seems likely that sever-
al buildings will have to be
demolished, including the Hos-
pital, Police Station, the Court
House, Library, Public Works
office, School Feeding Centre and
two or three schools.

Virtually all large buildings in
Nevis are damaged and will be
beyond repair if severe shocks
recur. The bulk of the popula-

@ On Page 7

U.S. Will Give
Belgium Arms

—EISENHOWER

BRUSSELS, Jan. 10.

General Bisenhower told the
wean today that America will
not behind in supplying them
with arms and equipment for their
two new Atlantic divisions,

Belgium had offered him today
one armoured and one infantry;
division for his Atlamtic Pact |
Army within the next six months,
informed sources said.

This woud be increased to.
or five divisions by July 1, 1
it was said.

The Supreme Commander was
understood to have convinced
the Belgium Soeialist and Liberal
leaders to $ oppgaina in Par-
liament a providing for the
inerease of the callup period from
cne year to two. They had been
arguing that there was no point
in adopting this measure while
there were not enough guns t
go around.—Reuter.

Otto Announces
Betrethal

PARIS, Jan. 10.

The engagement of Archduke
Otte, claimant to the throne of
Austria to Princess Regina of
Saxe-Meiningen was announced
here today by the Archduke’s
Secretariat. They will be married
in France next May.

Archduke Otto, 38, is the eldest
nt eight children of Charles First.
the last Emperor of Austria-
Hungary who died in exile in ime
Azores in 1922 and Empress Zita.
He has renounced his rights
to the throne. :

Princess Regina of Saxe-Ttein-
ingen, daughter of George, Duke
of Saxe-Meiningen and Duchess
Claire-Marie was born in .1925 at
Wurzburg where her father was
a judge.—Reuter.

Stollmeyer Comes
Saturday

MR. C, R. STOLLMEYER, the
‘Trade Commissioner for the Brit-
ish West Indies, British Guiana
und the Bahamas in @ » is
making an official tour of the
Colonies which he represents to
renew his personal contacts with
the Administrations and business
men throughout the Island, and
to discuss overall policy and other
matters of importance with them,

Mr. Stollmeyer will arrive in
Barbados on the 13th of January
and expects to remain in the Island
for about two weeks. He will be
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.





easiness







LONDON, Jan. 10.

Commonwealth Prime Ministers
agreed here today that Western
Europe remains really a vitally
strategic area for the Common-
wealth and a world spokesman
said after today's sessions of their
Ten Day Conference

Ministers recognised that the
immediate danger point is in the
Far East, but they decided that in
any international conflict Western
Europe would be more important

There was general endorsement
mmonweaith Prime Minis-

mreghegysiersienaeiain asian Speapnaaien asm bietiearnics epson



Big Four Talks Are

Essential To Peace

Says Jules Moch

PARIS, Jan. 10.

French Defence Minister Julgs Moch said here today that | Defence

it was “absolutely
should take place.
“No matter how difficult such talks might appear, they

necessary” that a Big Four conference

must be carried out irrespective of all winds and tides”, |

he told reporters.

Moch continued: “To argue even
harshly—to clash, oppose each
other or take opposite sides will
sti}l postpone a breach and catas
trophe.

France is no more neutral than
America is isolationist.”

—ON THE —_
* SPOT

THE cost of sleeping has
gone up, UP with a bang.

In vy. 1948 a Broad
Street store sold a cot for
$12. To-day, a cot in the
same Broad Street store
costs $17.

These two phenomena, American
and French, are the product of uo
minority who thus translate—and
translate very badly—their hatred
of war, common to all civilised
people

It is not for me to analyse the
motives of the isolationist whose
action serves that of our defeat-
ists,

“But European neutralism, Me
ragecal to choose between politigal
freedom even witren associat
with capitalist economy and dicta-



Sinclair Lewia
Dies: Aged 65










U. Nations

Hit Baek At Reds

By RONALD BATCHELOR
At Eighth Army Headquarters, Jan. 10.

‘THE AMERICAN Second Division and French

troops struck back today on the central front of
Korea within one mile of Wonju which was evacu
ated over the week-end.
The Allied attack, the first counter blow of any
size made by the Eighth Army since the fall of
Seoul nearly a week ago, was made against two
enemy regiments about four miles sowthwest of
Wonju.

Russia “Armed!
To The Teeth” |

LONDON, Jan. 10,

The Canadian Prime Minister
Leuis St. Laurent in a broadcast
from London tonight said that the
free world dare not ignore the
fact that Russia was “armed to
the teeth”.

“We are not prepared to sur-
render our freedom for the kind
ef peace they have behind the ‘
Iron Curtain,” he added en

back
of the

—— + Communist
the



troops fell
initial weight

a. i : tt but later launched a Seree

The Atlantic alliance was th Ik 9 ~ | ottack, but later launched » fierec

econd best” organised hocetdk e 1scusses rive against the left flank of
the United Nations had not sup e Unite! Nations positions. The. re-
plied the “sense of security we U S Aid | Oo } ult of this counterattack was not
hoped to achieve”. owe } yet known

But by its actions in Korea the | The position also remained
|United Nations had “restorec Duteh vague in the main fighting area

outheast of Wonju where the big
Chinese and North Korean push

some of the hopes we held fo)
that organisation at its birth”

| —Reuter ae THE HAGUE, Jan 10, against the middle of the United
| —_—--- _eneral Dwight Eisenhower.) Nations line had taken them
Supreme Commande; Of] within 80 afr miles of Tae
: s aeju—
‘ he ant a a a : ;
Gen. Marshall Calls Dania & reel ae ih © | Kingpin of last summer's pet
4 M yf . k irport, Amsterdam to-}) meter around Pusan im the, south
. ay from Brussels this afternoon | east
- as
For 450,0 ) en n the third leg of his tour of These forces threatened to
A » Dac . . be
| WASHINGTON, Jan. 10 See ft for the} cu off Bighth Army troops re
rediate e , y y , f
; ns United States Seeretary of} Hague of one on the West coast from
Seorge shes + . 7 Se
George Marshall callec The question of speeding up _ ‘ : x
jteday for the immediate conserip-| \merican arms and equipment | o. patrol of the United States
Yen of 459,000 unmarried l&year upplles to Dutch forces was ex Second Infantry Division _ had
d youths to merease the strengtl | ,ected to be the main point of the | earlier i today , xe entered Wonju
of the American armed forces liscussion during his 24-how ‘nd reported no Communist
Marshall appearing before thc] tay. troops in the town.
| Senate Sub-committee said the The ' Buteh Government: ane General Mae Arthur warned
present conscription law shoul | -eryice leaders would puint out 1 cartier today that over 250.000

ha supplemented by a system oi} jad been forecast that 10,000 men | Chinese Communists. “capable of

vaiversal military service to in-[.ow on military courses i} ™OUnting & powerful offensive’
clude this age group lolland are receiving «nly pre« | Vere poised on a 70-mile tong line

Mrs, Auna Rosenberg, Assistan
Secretary of Defence who is it
iarge of manpower, said tha
Fresident Truman had given hi:
mplete approval to the scheme

in western Korea.
Ample Reserves
These armies could strike at
‘ number of points at the same
time he said

liminary training because of arm
nd equipment shortages, and that |
housands more cannot be called}
p until this is availabk

At present only men from 19 t¢} ‘The Dutch began receiving} The United Nations Commander
are, lisble for military service | \tlantic Pact arms from the} said that Chinese armies ware
Murshall told the Senate Sub ! Jnited States lust year and started ltocated behind the line drawn
committee that American Ai! »podelling their army on Ameri- | pyro) Wonlu southwest thesuenh
wee crews in Britain could de- can lines to use such equipment Jean, In iddition 1 North Ko -
send to a “reasonable degree” on; ‘The Korean war interrupted the Ns alt ) rean

orps was ready on the extreme



British txoops for Portection ht low of supplies, but some ) western end of the Une while 4
ittacked. In other areas Ameri-| Canadian exports are now arriv- division of Mongolian cavalr
an troops would probably have) ne in fulfilment of Canada’s offer | yyq Chinese Communist artillery
to protect aerodromes and other) oj) arms vas also believed in *he area

e

Plans have heen made to have
three full Duteh divisions ready
| for mobilisation by the end of this



ur facilities, he said.—Reuter,

U.S. Pessimistic

General Mac Avrtiiur sid that’
ample reserves were \vailable to













ROME, Jan, 10. torship even though it be baptised | year. upport each forward thrust by
Sinclair Lewis, American novel-}|Communism, is treason or self Chi le ctoen eateries wexel 2 the enemy. force
ist and creator of “Babbitt” died | deception bo " na ope: jen. m e United Nations ovps © still
here to-day. He was 65 years of} A tragic self deception, when A ut s Government and military ebief®- | jonting in this ‘oe hae hens’
age. out of love of peace—and not of WASHINGTON, Jan. 10 He will also visit King Frederick | jj oye Communist eountet
Lewis entered the Villa Electra, huss Sncne think they can| United States Secretary of State —Reuter, ittack and yesterday enterec
anne S eeree ee weeks we eye ong piciettadicn treme Dean Acheson said today that on ron ee nn 12 miles further
a % xpé ’ t > * ‘ States was essimistic west. Like oO 10 were
Harry Sinciair Lewis was the, Selves neutral as Belgium and wabih ike “Suahoee of Cormenaaist DENIAL mpty of Goesunaed aehie "
first American to receive the} Luxembourg did in 1914 and those | ning pesponding favourably to a al ; Air activity today was restrict-
Nobel Prize for literature (1931),}two countries and Holland, Den-|oow overtures by the United WASHINGTON, Jan, 10 ed, One limping superfort was
Earlier he had gained world} Mark and Norway in 1940 Nations for peace in Korea The United States Defence | attacked by 14 Communist jet
reputation by his brilliant and Neutrali Acheson said at his weekly} Department today officially denied | 4) ters but managed te drive them
bitter satires on American small eutralism press conference that some United| that any recommendation had! oy Some we re probably dam
town life, : Thua the present neutralism is| Nations me nbers thought that the| been received from General) 49, 4 —Reuter,
_ His outstanding novels | Bab- the most clumsy of impostures.”| body shuld try again to be sure} Douglas Mac Arthur that United |
bitt 1922, “Main Street f 1920.) “If by chance, the Russian dic-| (hat Chinese Communists knew of} Nations troops should be with}
Arrowsmith 1925 and “Elmer ‘ator took the road of bloody con- | fee wholehearted desire of the] drawn from Korea, A report from TELL THE ADVOCATE
Gantry” 1927 were all world best} quests, could he tolerate neutral-| United Nations for a peaceful set-| Tokyo published by the Chicago THE NEWS >
sellers. ity of the Rhur, Belgium, Pas ati ment in Korea, ee Daily News said - was unee RING 3113
; Calais or the Eurasian bridgehead Acheson sai at the United] stood” that General Mac Arthut -
1888 at Sauk "Cente eel on the Atlantic, or of our channel | Slates was pessimistic about| recommended withdrawal in a DAY OR NIGHT
Middle West town which held an ports? ;anuother approach to the Chinese] message to Washington.—Reuter
important place in his work and A powerful country could cer-|Communist regime. He said he i a ee SE asd
served as a model for “Gopha tainly proclaim itself néutral iffageeed that the United’ States} cette
Prairie’? in his novel “Main its own strength was enough to/sliould make it clear that it was




break any aggression alone

Such would not be the case of
France even if she trebled the
length of military service and in-|
creased her defence budget fhree- ;
fold,

Street”, He was the son of a
country doctor.

In 1926 he wa awarded and re-
fused amid great controversy the
Pulitzer Prize. He said there were
others more worthy than himself,

In 1928 he set himself up as a France can live only in collec-
farmer in Vermont and married] ‘'V® security, that is to say, in
the distinguished journalist Doro-] C2°1ce, the opposite of neutral- |

ism.”

“Neutralism opens
invasion, The Atlantic Pact on
the contrary and its corollary,
collective rearmainent is pledged
for peace.”

Support for Chief

Of the visit to Paris of General
Eisenhower, Moch said

“It is because the liberator of

thy Thompson, This his second
marriage, like his first, ended in
divorce.—Reuter.

the

door to



Protest Against
Race Barriers

leaving no stone unturned to reach
1 peaceful settlement

Acheson said he had not heard
ff the report that British Com-
monwealth Prime Ministers had
aureed informally that Communist
China should be representea in
Japanese peace treaty talks.

He added that he knew no
for the United States to seek
Chinese Communist views on a
peace treaty for Japan.—Reuter.

“And I’vesmoked

them ever since!”

ian



Chinese Take Over
U.S. Oil Companies

HONG KONG, Jan, 10



- Premiers End

LONDON, Jan. 10.

Police today dispersed African,
Caines Pakistan and West Inaliat.
demonstrators who aded gut-
side South Atees » here in
protest against Prime Minister Dr.
Daniel Malan’s racial policy. Two
demonstrators were taken away
by the police.

The demonstrators carried pla-
ecards bearing slogans like “South
Africa—Plack Man's Hell” and
“Malan’s Colour Bar a Challenge
to the World”.

Officials carried a petition ad-
dressed to Donges, South African
Minister for the Interior who is
in London to attend the Com-
monwealth Prime Ministers’ Con-
ference in place of Dr. Malan.

But the o lk who received
them inside South Africa House
refused ‘to forward it to D
and the delegation came out of
South Africa House with its peti-
tion unaccepted and unread.

—Reuter.



ters of policies being followed by
western democracies.

Minigters agreed that other
nations must always be ready to
talk with Russia, but not under
any threat, it was authoritatively
stated after the Conference

Any agreement must come from
a position of strength, Ministers
believed the western worl@ must
be strong to secure peace.

Britain’s chiefs of staff of the
armed services attended the meet-
ing.

Ministers discussed
status of Germany

the future
the possibilit





Europe is persuaded that the com-
bined strength and common will
of the Atlantic nations will make

war recede that he has come
among us,
It is for the same reason and

with the same will that the French
Soc st has given himself body
and ul to reforming a powerful
army and devoting further hun-
creds of milliards of francs to ar-
mament,”’

Asked whether there would be
five divisions in the French zone

of Germany Moch said:

“T have given my word that in
the next 12 months, France will

have 10 divisions—five in wat
readiness and five which could be

in a State of war readiness in three

days.

The five divisions in war readi-
ness will all be stationed in the

French zone,
There are at present three divi
sions in fhe French zone in Ger-

many and a fourth division is now {ments when

on its way.”—Reuter

rse West Policies

af new Big
Russia and

Three Talks witt
the evident speedin,

up of Western European Defence

Plans with the appointment o
General Eisenhower
Atlantic Treaty Forces

Ministers

1
5

f

to command

were assisted in’ theix
examination of Western European
problems by Ernest Bevin, British

Foreign Secretary and British De-

fence Minister Emanuel Shinwell
The evening session was ex
tended to enable Minister t
evert the discussior f Far
Eastern problems
Hugh Gaitskel ncello of

A New China news agency re-
ported today that Caltex and the
Standard Vacuum Oil Company
were among the first American
properties taken over by Chinese



Communist authorities in their
move to appropriate ail Americar
property and freeze the Uniterc
States assets in China

All Chinese employees of the
two’ Oil Companies have been
organised into “safeguard units’

to prevent “sabotage by American
imperialists”, the agency added

Other reports reaching Hong
Kong said Shanghai power and
Shanghai telephone companies

taken over by
Reuter.

had already been
the Peking regime.

ATOM SCIENTIST DIES
TOKYO, Jan. 10

Dr, Yoshio Nishina who direct-

ed Japans atomic bomb research

died here today aged 60. Ameri-

can superforts stopped experi-

they blew up his



‘ premises in April 1945. Reuter

the Exchequer, joined today’s

on to assist Ministers in their
consideration of world supply
problems which the Conference

considered to be “of grave urgen-

In the talk on supplies and raw
materials, Clement Attlee, British
Minister, gave the confer-
ence an account of his talks on
thi ubject with Presiden:
lruman at Washington, the out
come of which will be an interna-

Prime

tic organisation to plan the |
bitinestlent iat » material
—Reuter





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fret du Maurier is quiteâ„¢)

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mae quite a new standard

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'se so cool and smooth —
ond I expect you'll say 1

moke far too many.”



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$1.00for50 ‘S

» BRIDGETOWN

LTD







N. E. A. THOMPSON, Colo-

Ee ial

Treasurer of Antigua
and Federal Treasurer of the Lee
ward Islands accompanie? by Mrs
Thompson arrived over ie week -
end from England by the Golfito.

They have just returned from
long leave in the U.K. and are
spending the remainder of their

holiday in Barbadcs with | their
son-in-law and daughter Mr. and
Mrs. J. A. MacBeth of Worthing
They expect to leave fo. Antigua
some time next month.

Turfites Return

OCAL turfites returning from

Trinidad on Tuesday after-
noon by B.W.1.A. after attending
the Trinidad Turf Club’s Christ-
mas meeting were, Dr. Louis
Ward, Mr. Prince Walker, and Mr.
Ernie Proctor.

Br’ish Council’s
Representative

R, and MRS. STANLEY BEST
and their two ‘hildren,
Martin and Jenny who have been
holidaying in Barbados returnet
io Trinidad yesterday afternoon
by B.W.LA. Mr. Best is the Bri-
tish Council's representative in
Trinidad.

Extra Flight

] N addition to their regular

Saturday service from ani
to Can: ida, T.C.A. will opergie
another flight through Barbaaos
beginning next month. The first
flight of this additional service
will call at. Barbados on Wednes-
day, February 21st, from Canada
end Bermuda as Flight 604 arriv-
ing at Seawell at approximately 6
a.m. and return from Trinidad on
its way north at approximately
10.45 am.-as Flight 605. This
extra flight will continue until
April 11th,

This addition is in anticipaticn
of the heavy Canadian tourist
trade expécted here this year.

W.1. Honeymoon

R. AND MRS, J. CORBALLIS,
an trish couple who are
spending their honeymoon in the
West Indies are expected to arrive
here in a few days from Trinidad,
Before leaving for England by the
Golfito next week they are plan-
ning a lightning visit to St. Vin-
cent from here,

Colourful Jamaican

OST colourful person at the

annual dance of the Pakistan
Embassy Sports and Social Club
held last week in London was
Jamaican Verley May. The colour
of his beige shirt was embroidered
in bright colours, while on each
breast pocket was embroidered a
horse’s head, With a suit to match
the shirt, pink socks and brown
and white shoes, he wore a set of
side-whiskers,

Last Inspection

PARADE at the (iarrison
Savannah always attracts
large crowds, and the one this

afternoon should be no excepticn.
It is thé annual genera] inspection

ot Loeal Forces by Brig. E. K.
Page, G.O.C. Caribbean Ares.
The parade begins at 5 o'clock.
incidentally this +will be Brig.

Page’s last inspection here as he
leaves the Caribbean Area _ in
June. He is returning to England.

Carub Calling

1951 with
SEARLE

«] must be «a brave little
boy! 1 mustn’t be afraid to
go down. It’s only for a
year. I must be brave...”

Hole in the Road



At one of the entrances into
Rockley Terrace from the
main highway, one of the con-
crete slabs which covers the gut-
ter has broken. Bits of it have
allen into the gutter leaving 2
hole, other bits are sticking up

above the surface of the road, It

has been in this condition ior
weeks.
Open to Everyone
Ate from several Art
Groups in the other Carib-

bean islands are sending exhibits

to the Annual Art Exhibition,
which opens at Queen’s Park
House on February 12th. The

exhibition continues until Febru-
ary 28th, Members of the Barba-
dos Arts and Crafts Society will
of course be well represented,

Visitors and neweomers to the
island ean join in the exhibition
as it is open to everyone,

Back From Trinidad
ISS MURIEL KNIGHT who
was spending a couple of

weeks in Trinidad returned by
B.W.1.A. on Tuesday afternoon.
Murie! who lives in the U.S. is
spending a holiday with relatives
here, Accompanying her over on
the plane on Tuesday was Miss
June Birch, former B.W.I.A.
Hostess. June is here for a short
holiday, prior to taking up a new
appointment in South Trinidad.

Holiday Over
ISS ETTA PARRIS who has
been spending the Christmas
holidays with relatives in Hinds-
bury Road returned to Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.I1.A.

Arrivals From St. Vincent
MONG the passengers arriv-
ing from St. Vincent on
Tuesday by B.G. Airways were
Canon Arthur Barlee, Capt. L.
Nourse and Mr, John Nourse.



BY THE WAY .. .. 3y Beachcomber

T was something of an achieve-
ment to secure a loan of the
world’s fourth largest telescope
for the Festival Dome of Discov-
ery. But it was a touch of genius
to arrange that the essential part
of it will not be used,

Nobody, we are told, will be
able to see anything through the
telescope. Hence the word Dis-
covery. I hope the world’s ninth
biggest motor-lorry will be there,
too, without its wheels, and with
its engine detached. Another
good idea would be the. world’s
seventh smallest hat without its
brim or crown.

There will have to be special
police to hold back the crowds
who think they are going to see
pictures of lovely Parisian
actresses through this mammoth
telescope.

Thick End of Wedge

HE world’s twenty-sixth larg-

est cinema-organ, which,
luckily, cannot be played, would
probably attract visitors. Would

a man who wore a false nose
while looking at it on Sunday be
infringing the laws’ about Sunday
amusements? And what about
looking at nothing on a Sunday
through the world’s fourth largest
telescope while wearing a false
beard? Doesn’t that suggest all the
wild abandon of the Continental
Sunday? Germaine, your papa and
1 wish to be informed who was
that abandoned young man who
broke his toy balloon on your
parasol?
Of Love and Libraries
KNEW it! I prophesied it! I
issued warning after warning!





may now choose

CHINA FIGURES

— and —
CHINA BASKETS

Evans and
Whitfields

"TOURISTS
& CULLECTORS

New and Fine examples
British Craftsmen’s skill

ROYAL DOULTON

DECORATIVE FLORAL

I said that if the public libraries
persisted in their scheme for
allowing men and women readers
to mingle freely, there would be,
trouble. Mixed reading has now’
led to a reproof from a librarian,
who says that one would think
the young men _ go to libraries
merely to talk to girls. “One
would think,” Oh, sir, were you
never young yourself? Why, even
in the British Museum Réading
Room eyes meet across hairy
great tomes. and in the London
Library, a hand snatches a hand
amid a litter of heavy learning,
Has not Professor Timothy Shy
himself (in “Bodleian Memories")
described the arrival of Liane de
Pougy at the Bodleian, and the
stampede to get her Tollemache

and Hunter's “Enquiry into the
Desiccation of the African Lakes,”
vols. IL-XVII.? Within four

days Oxford had become a roar-

ing inferno of bookworms, and
an Oriel don was lost for eight
hours among the heaped - up

bouquets in the main doorway.

Biggest Worms

HE dreary cretins who echo

their sycophantic yapping
laughter round the B.B.C, studios
are in danger of losing their place
of being the biggest worms i’ the
bud of Broadcasting to the Clap-
pers.

The clappers are a compara-
tively new threat who applaud
any remark made by anybody
who is interviewed by anybody as
long as it is Mr. Wilfred Pickles.



Golf Diagnosis

GREAT many local sports-

men no doubt have wondered
if they would be any good at the
game of golf. They will have an
opportunity to find out quickly,
cheaply and from an expert diag-
nostician if they go to the Golf
Club's Wild West party at the
Crane Hotel on Jan, 20th, Ernest
Wakelam, senior professional
champion of Canada who is serv-
ing currently as the pro at Rock-
ley, has promised to watch anyone
swing a club three times and fore-
cast his possibilities and poten-
tialities as a player, It will cost
you a bob which will go to the
Tournament Fund. A driving net
will be set up for those who want
their fortunes and principal faults
forecast in a brief diagnosis.

Short Visit

R. EDWIN DA COSTA, Trini-
dad architect, arrived on
Tuesday afternoon by B.W.I.A. on
a short visit. He is staying at
Aquatic Gardens, He expects to
return to Trinidad this afternoon,

Just For a Day

R. CHESTER DALE of New
York who perhaps has one
of the best collection ‘of modern
prints of oil paintings in the U.S’.
spent a day in Barbados over the
week-end with Mr. Colles Coe, He
would have liked to stay on longer
but his itinerary forced him to
return the same day he arrived.

Married on Thursday

A QUIET wedding took place
on Thursday January 4, at 4
p.m. at James Street Church
when Mr. F. Da Custa_ Brath-
waite an electrician of Courtesy
Garage was married to Miss Sy-
bil Elaine Haynes

The nuptial knot was tied by
Rev. Mac Cullough. The duties of
l.estman were performed by Mr.
H_ C, Trotman.

The bride was dressed in crepe
back satin and lace and her head-
dress was kept in place by a hoor’
of brilliant stones.

The reception was held a!
Vauxhall
More Students

NEW batch of West Indian

students have just arrived in
Britain by the S.S. Colombie, The
Student-nurses will start work
shortly in their respective hos-
pitals but some of the University
students will have to wait for the
next academic year.

For Trinidad Holiday

RS, HYACINTH “Pet” Sealy

of “Mansfield”, Bank Hall,

has left by B,W.1.A., for a holiday

In Trinidad. She will be the guest

of Mrs, “Lil” Baptiste of Belmont.
Port-of-Spain.

Deputy Aeindinind, Supt.

M&; BASIL FLEMING, Deputy

Aerodrome Supt., at Piarco
Airport Trinidad who was in Bar-

bados for the informal Civil
Aviation Directors’ meeting re-
turned to Trinidad yesterday

afternoon by B.W.I.A. He was
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.



CROSSWORD

ew CUlLUB to the city proves
tv erip is lost. (B)

surub (8) ¥. Lost blood. (4)
Made to cover blue marl. (8)



Sor airs chat succe

&: nae °F ed these are
‘ ty deliver your milk
+o See 4 Down, el

Got in

i a bar you'll find,
This O'Grady made song. §

Enjoys a meal we

10
42.

{8}

hi

23 Where you wile Be

24. See 14 Dow en rt hy

45 Rum ending, to the purzle. (3)

Down
| Shows there is
are ‘ no smoke without

2 You dial for time in rt. (8)

4. A cleaner finds 1{
arene Ae t 1 with

4 anc Across. [There
breadth about this (io) ig

5 aoe eomtort under the sun,

6. Disease. (7)
j thts meal is often nigh. (3)
4 Outspoken (5)

‘0 Brief but not necessarily short.
(7) lu. Used in fencing. (4)

%. Noticed, (6)

4 and 24 Across, Vishes go well
these relishes but you may ‘aud
minces doen't. (10)

46 Bad to a degree. (6)

48. Just malt. (4)

sr Between hills. (4)

Short operations, little works, (8)!
eliinanenerneaglooeat Cah clieerneeie deal

Solution of yeekergey s hissle.— Across:
Cry: 4 Stall: 8 bend Corvains
Nakere a2, Bbany “Ose;
mada; 16 Lyre; 17 ‘eat inure!
Aber, 2 Gateent: 25, Flastic, Down:
rinoline omany ;
eener, 5S Terrace; 6, Atiena ya “
) g kibaret 15 Darle Re Mead: ©

a ten sees ns peeesiieangieaiinan neal alii sas a aa nine

—ao














or

it

and 99c,
Khaki

Drill, 54”

yd

and 94c,

Nurses’

TIALLY

EVAN

A good,

SHOPPERS

GUIDE

strong Blue Denim at only
74c.,, yd.

Excellent Khaki Shirting at 96c.,

Trousering of hardwearing

quality at $1.37,
A good,

strong Striped Cotton
wide at no more than $2.26

36” School Uniform Linen 83c., 90c.,

New stocks of School Girls’ and
Shoes.

BOOKS FOR YOUNGSTERS, CHIL-
DREN AND ADULTS, SUBSTAN.

REDUCED TO CLEAR AT

S « WHITFIELDS




BARBADOS ADVOCATE



chats with a Paris taxi-cab driver

ROYAL

LONDON, Jan. 4.
An insight into the arduoug
duties of royalty and their un-

uring service to the Comman-
wealth is given in a new book
“The Royal Family”, (Odhams
Press) illustrated and published

in aid of King George’s Jubilee
Fund.

The author of the volume is
Dermot Morrah, editor of the
“Round Table’, and proceeds

will be devoted to the advance-
ment of the welfare of the
younger generation.

Touching, vrieny on the visit
of the King and Queen to
Canada in 1939, Mr. Morrah
'tefers to their landing at Wolfe’s
Cove, where English troops had
scaled the ramparts to the Plains
of Abraham nearly 200 years
before.

“It was a fitting sign of the
reconuiliation of the centuries”,
he writes, “that the first appear-
ance of an English King in the
New World should be on the
historic ground of these battles
long ago, and that not only Mr
Mackenzie King (the late Prime
Minister) but a French-Canadian

Senator, with the cry of Vive Lewopments upset
welcome arfangements, it may mean over-

Roi should bid them
to their loyal city of Quebec’

Merry Margaret

In relating some amusing
experiences in the Royal
household, the author underscores

the wit of Princess Margaret. On

Mrs.

room.



case he doesn’: wat

she says. A hollow

to come in, and R
the bed to look anxic
Podgy has a weolly sh
around his head, da



| ai
es still, m

approach he

FODAY

SALC
To-morrow





ORCHESTRA LEADER

GIANELLA, the six-year-old Italian child prodigy Orchestra leader,

on her arrival at the Gare de Lyon

for a recital she is giving at the Salle Pleyel, Paris.—Express.

‘DUTIES

one occasion some years ago, after
the National Anthem had just
been played, she ran to the King |
and asked: “Papa, do you sing
God save my gracious me?”

This is how the author describes
an average day put in by the
Sovereign, apart from special
functions of state:

Every morning the King listens
to the 8 a.m. radio news. He
opens his own letters while having
breakfast from a tray in his room.

At 10.15 a.m. he is at his
desk and receives his principal
private Secretary, followed by a
session of reading and checking
reports and documents from
departments of state or from gov-
ernments of the Commonwealth
Nations. It is nearly noon before
he can find time to receive any
visitors from outside the palace.

Get Up
| Wi ith A Smile |

LONDON. |

An official British spokesman}
revealed that three _ mil!
Britons “love getting up in
morning.”

These same individuals have
tremendous appetites, see a joke
around every corner and an ad-
venture in every experience.

They also have strong memories
and powers of reasoning, and
capacity for abstract thinking and
religious meditation.

Further, they have an insatiable
passion for noticing. They notice

with their eyes, ears, noses,
tengues, joints and all their
muscles.

They prize one thing above all— |
mental companionship with one |
sider than themselves who under-
stands and encourages them.

They are, according to Miss
"en Chesters of the Home Office,
itain’s three miVien “under-

ve-year-olds.”

i

—LN.S.





FRIDAY AT
2.30 & 8.30

& Continuing

Daily

445 &

8.30 * i




the |}












rr!

|

|




fe

STARRING:

Atl fr

ALEXIS ZACHARY

SMITH SCOM

ANON

i) Uo SUAS KENNE!

ALAN HALE

RAY ENRIGHT



EDy

In the afternoon, if public
engagements permit, the King PLAZA THEATRE
reads cabinet papers and attends

33) p-m- on Tuesdays he nasi] — BRIDGETOWN —
a regular conference with the

Prime Minister.
Often when unforeseen devel-
time-tables and

time work far into the night.
“This program”, Mr,
says has to be carried



against background

work behind the scenes whi

of most private subjects”.
—C.P.

“You poor old thing,” says Rupert
“Whatever's the matter with
you?"’ The little pig cries co look
even more sorry for himself. ‘|
don't know what's the vmatter," he
sighs, “ but I’m sure it’s something
with a very long name, Anyway,
fon't worry Vil be better
‘omorrew, ,

ESERVED







4.45 & 8.30 p.m. LAST SHOWS

NUCK-PRIVATES (ABBOTT and

COSTELLO)
and
IME WHERE SHE DANCED
~THE STORY OF MOLLY X





AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT at 8.30

Maureen O'HARA

~ John PAYNE — Edmund GWENN

In “MIRACLE ON 39TH STREET”

A 20th Centur



Commencing Friday 12th

y-Fox Picture



J. Arthur Rank presents .. .

DEBORAH KERR @ SA

FOR

Hand Saws 18—36 inch
Ratchet Braces

Chisels

Hammers

Planes

Squares

Table Vices

and Ironmongery De

N ener



BU @ DAVID FARRAR

in “BLACK NARCISSUS”
A Universal-International Release



Mr. ARTISAN,
GET THE RIGHT TOOL
YOUR JOB

Saw Files
Tapes
Trowels
Hand Drills
Pliers
Blow Torches

_ Bench Grinders

ime «Inspect the wide range stocked by our Hardware

partment.



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Morrah
through
of routine
in
itself would fully occupy the’ time

LOUIS CALHERN J. CARROL NAISH
EDWARD ARNOLD - KEENAN WYRM

Sereen Play by SIONEY SHELDOM
Based on the Musical Play with Music and Lyrics by

IRVING BERLIN ana Boor by
HERBERT FIELDS sos DOROTHY FIELDS
|| Musical Numbers Staged by ROBERT ALTON



Directed by roduced by

GEORGE SIDNEY » ARTHUR FREED

A METRO.GOLOWYN MAYER PICTURE

PLUS
M.G.M.’S SHORT
SUBJECT

SCREEN ACTORS

OPENS
FRIDAY JANUARY

|
|
|

12th





Deliveries



Full details will be gladly

ROBERT THOM LTD.

Whitepark
\





THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1951











PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

Special Shaw TO-DAY 1.30 p.o Monograt Double
“FALL GUY’ with Robert /.RMSTRONG—Cliffprd PENN and
% Leo GORCEY and the jcowery Bos MR. HEX
last 2 Shows TO DAY 44 é

THE FOUNTAINNEA ip”

— ing Gay COOPER : Fa tricia NEAL Raymond MASSEY
Special MATINEE TOMORROW afternoon (Friday) 4.45 p.m
Guy MADISON—Rory CALHOUN ‘in “MASSACRE RIVER and
Johnny Mack BROWN in “LAND OF THE LAWLESS















Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 and 6.30 p.m
Leo GORCEY and the Bowery Boy in “BOWERY BOMBSHELL” ana
Te FITTER and bis horse “WHILE FLASH IN MAN PROM TEXAS
MIPNITE Sat. Mth ORK.O. Radios Friday, Rat. Sun a pm
ZANE GREY'S
WANDERER OF THE BR K.O, Radio's Big Action Special

WASTELAND MIGHTY JOE YOUNG

JANE JOHNSON

wt WARREN and

:

















“CAPTAIN FURY” “CAPTAIN CAUTION”

NEVADA | Tery MOORE-—Ben
Robert Mitchum, Anne Jeffries Pobert ARMSTRONG
TT SSE SS co —
|| GAMETY—re caroen) st. sames
| Last Show TONITE 8.0. ‘Monogram's Doubie
“ N
“BETRAYED” & IT HAPPENED 0
iene 5TH AVENUE”
Rob Mitchum Charlie Ruggles, Don Defore
FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY 8.30. Mat. Sun, 5 p.m
Monogreim's Big Action Double Hit!









HOLIDA YING IN
U.K. ?

can be arranged in
the U.K. for the popular - -

VAUXHALL CARS





Brian AHERNE & Victor (Sampson) MATURE
Victor McLAGLEN Alan LADI—1000’s in the Cast
EEE SS = : SSS





ROYAL

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW

PEL REE

| Last Two Shows TO-DAY
ce ak ae 4.30 and 8.30
M-G-M presents . Universal Big Double
Turhan BEY and Merle
OBERON in

“THE MINIVER
STORY”

Starring
Greer GARSON

“NIGHT IN
PARADISE”

Walter PIDGEON and
ig “BLACK ANGEL”
John HODIAK Leo GENN
~ Seek oc REA AETLY & with
ROXY Dan DURYEA and Peter
LORRE

TO-DAY Last Two Shows
4.30 and 8.15

Columbia Triple Attraction

“ONE NIGHT OF
LOVE”



OLYMPIC

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW

430 and 8.15
with
M.G.M. Big Double
Grace MOORE
And

Bud ABBOTT and Lou

COSTELLO in

“LOST IN A
HAREM”

and

“ON AN ISLAND
WITH YOU”

Lyle TALBOT.

“PARDON MY
CLUTCH”

with
The Three Stooges

“OUTCAST OF
BLACK MESA”

with
ith
Charles STARRETT ty
And Ester WILLIAMS and Van
Smiley BURNETT JOHNSON
onto RS





OPENING — ‘GLOBE = TO: MORROW
A STORY AS SINCERE AS IT IS BOLD



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






Feet

JUNE HAVOC
JOHN RUSSELL
DOROTHY HART

Written and Directed by CRANE WILBUR + Produced by AARON ROSENBERG
* AUNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE

EXTRAS
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
and
96 BOTTLES OF BAVARIA BEER
FREE BY THE DISTRIBUTOR A. E, TAYLOR & CO.










given on application to - - - -



(COURTESY GARAGE) Dial 4616 {|



4







THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 195i





Wage Freeze
Melts

LONDON.

Britain’s wage freeze has melt-
ed considerably during 1950,

The Ministry of Labor Gazette
disclosed that in the first 11
months of the year, 5,265,000
received increases totalling $3.111
080 a week or 1oughly sixty cents
each.

For the
5,198,000 workers
weekly aggregate
$3,004,400.

The figures for the first 11
months of 1950 do not include the
new rates for hundreds of thou-
sands of engineers conceded in
November; and the not inconsid-
erable Deceinber returns have yet
to be made.

Groups most affected in 1950
include building and contracting,
distributive trades, agriculture,
forestry and fishing, textiles, min-
ing and quarrying, public admin-
istration and food, drink and
tobacco.

Motion Defeated

The 1950 Trades Union Con-
gress defeated an official motion
for the continuance of the wage
freeze. British unions have al-
ways chafed at the wage freeze
policy and the recent sharp rise
in the cost of living brought their

whole of 1949 about
received a

increase of

suppressed impatienee into the
open.

Millions more workers _ are
pressing for more money, and

hundreds of thousands moré are
awaiting arbitration awards on
major wage claims.

During 1951 Britain will be
faced with a bill for rearmament
which is bound to put a severe
strain on the nation’s defences
against inflation. The present
wage trend, if it continues, can
only complicate the Chancellor of
the Exchequer’s budget problem.

The economy of the Welfare
State is overstrained already with-
out a new wage inflation.—I.N.S.

Trinidad Owes
Venezuela $250,000

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

Senor Fernando Lopez-Con-
treras, Venezuelan Consul-General
said that the Trinidad Govern-
ment and Wireless Station owed
Venezuela $250,000 for _ traffic
charges.

This money. he said would be
used for the erectign of the Boli-
varian Centre—a cultural one—in
Trinidad.

Senor Lopez-Contreras will go
to Venezuela in February to seek
permission from the Venezuelan
Junta to use the money in Trini-
dad instead of sending it back to
Venezuela.

BRITISH FAR EAST:
CHIEF VISITS HANOI

SAIGON, Jan, 9.





General Sir John Harding,
British Far East land forces com-
mander went today to Hanoi

where he may discuss a closer
Anglo-French military liaison with
French High Commissioner Gen-
eral De Lattre de Tassigny, accord-
ing to usually reliable sources,

Seven mortar shells exploded in
Saigon during Communist-led
demonstrations last night, killing
three people and injuring 23.
Mest of the victims were women.
Poliee made 150 arrests today.

Demonstrations were held to
commemorate the death of a
Vietnamese student in an_ inci-
dent last year.—Reuter.



EXPORTS STRAWBERRIES

HALIFAX
item in Nova Scotia’s
exports is strawberry
plants. More than 2,000 plants
were shipped recently to Ber-
muda, second annual shipment in
what is expected ta become a
regular item in trade with the
West Indies.—(CP)

A new
list of



VITAL SUBJECT

MAIDSTONE, Kent, England.

The audience was keenly atten-
tive when Erie Williams, former
prisoner-of-war, told how he and
two others tunnelled out of a Ger-
man camp. He was addressing
prisoners gt the local jail.



ACCIDENTAL FIND

BEDFORD, England.
The verger here nearly broke
his neck but it was worth it. He
discovered a 1,000-year-old bap-
tismal well at St. Peter’s Church,
by stumbling over the hidden
shaft.—(CP)

FAITHFUL WATCHER

LINCOLN, England.

William Crofts, bricklayer and
mason at Lincoln cathedral for
nearly 30 vears,_has_ retired.
During the Second World War. he
spent every night—nearly 2,000
nights—on duty as cathedral fire-
wateher.—(CP)

GREAT RECORD

BALLYCASTLE, Ireland.

When a summons against the
licensed premises of John Kelly
came up in court, the judge yo
the firm had had a clean snbet ‘or
160 years. Said His Lordship:
“Case dismissed. I won't spoil a
great record.”—(CP)

PRISON REFORMS

ST. JOHN’S, Nfd.
First in a series of reforms in
the penitentiary here will be
daily periods in which prisoners
may smoke. Each prisoner. will
be provided with a weekly Issue
of cigarette tobacco and paren.









WOMAN DECKHAND

RIVERPORT, N.S.
A woman who signed on a
schooner as a deckhand has just
returned after an exciting
voyage to Bermuda. Mrs Alli-

son Barss, with her _hus-
band Dr. Barss, left aboard the
Bermuda schooner-yacht Pinta

which had been repaired here

after running aground. Now

ack, they told of a stormy voyage
which three gales were en-
untered.-—€P)

One Million
Graves

pieces lowe Jan, 4,
oun e world from Flanders
to the East, from Asia te
the Balkans, tie une graves o; more
than _ 1,000,000 Commonwealth
war dead.

In some 16,000 cemeteries in
more than 100 jands lie these men

of the Commonwealth nations
who fought and die@ in two
World Wars — approximately

60,000 to 65,000 of them Canadians.
Another 500,000 are listed as hav-
ing no known graves.

Known or unknown, all will be
commemorated and remembered
for posterity. That is the aim of
the Imperial War Graves Com-
mission whose task it is to bury
the, dead of war, erect memorials.
care for the cemeteries and
monuments to the unknown and
keep a faithful liaison with the
relatives of those who gave their
lives.

Commonwealth dead
First World War numbered
1,104,890 of whom 587,117 have
known graves, Dead of the
Second World War is not yet
finally determined but it is esti-
mated at about 500,000 of whom
350000 have identified graves.

Canadian dead in the 1914-18
war was approximately 60,000 of
whom about 20,000 have no know.
graves. In the Second World War
the dead total an estimated 42,006
of whom an _ estimated 15,000
have no known graves, The work
of tracing the missing still goes
on,

The commemoration of most of
these men is a name on a simple
headstone in a flowered cemetery
in some land far from home. For
the unknown soldier’s grave, the
headstone phrase “Known Unto
God” appears where the name
would be. For the missing, there
is or will be a name in a Book of
Remémbrance in some hallowed
place or a name on a_ bronze
memorial.

Brig. Frank Higginson, secretary
and chief executive of the com-
mission, said recently:

“I would ask you to remember
—1,000,000 graves, 1,500,000 dead.
They are, or will be, all com-
memorated by name. What could
better testify to our for
the individual human and to our
belief that true civilization de-
pends on that respect.

Secretary-General of the
Canadian agency is A, L, Watson,
59, of Ottawa, a native of England
who rose from private to sergeant
in the Canadian Army during the
First World War.

His main job is overseeing the
care of war graves on this con-

of the

tinent—about 17,000 graves in
"2,500 different eteries in
Canada and at 500 di nt places

in the Boies eae. a a li
These are the graves e men
who died or were killed before
they went to war ahd those who
died of wounds or disabilities

after they came home.



Sydney Wool Prices
Rocket Higher

SYDNEY, Jan. 10.

Fresh records were set up at
Sydney wool sales today.

The New South Wales record
was broken three times within 20
minutes at the third day of the
sales today. Buyers paid 289d.
(Australian) for three separate
clips of superfine greasy wool.

Later this price was exceeded
when 28934d. was paid for five
Pales of fie greasy Merino fleece.

The public gallery was pack
with excited spectators standing
on benches to watch excited buy-
ers, particularly from England,
from Belgium and France, mak-
ing their staccato bids.

On Monday, wool prices were
boosted 20 per cent. over the high
December rates.—Reuter.



Philippines Seek
Arms Aid From U.S.

MANILA, Philippines, Jan. 10.

A military mission left here
today to seek heavily increased
United States arms aid for the
Philippines.

The delegation included Carlos
Romulo, Philippines Foreign
Secretary.

It was reported.that they wouid
ask for American co-operation in
equipping, arming and maintain-
ing 10 battalions of_ “combat
teams” which the Goverment
plans to enrol and use against
Hukbalahap guerrillas.—Reuter.

Want To Bet?

LONDON,

A reckless British male bet five
shillings (70 cents) in London
that these events will take place
in 1951: ;

Stalin and Truman will visit
London for peace talks.

London teams_ will
Football Association
League Championship,

A Briton will win the world
heavyweight boxing champion-
ship. s

No snow will fall in London in
February and March. )

No French-trained horse will
win an English Classic race. _

British newspapers will be big-
ger.

England will beat Australia at
-ricket. ree)
If the backer’s forecasts com
off he will receive £5,000 ($14,
000) for his seventy-cent ee



win the
Cup and



Germany Does Not Want
To Be

NEW YORK, Jan. 10.

Indications were growing “at
grass roots level” that Germany
lid not want to be re-armeéd, the
New York Times said today.

The paper’s correspondent in
Bonn, Drew Middleton, said the
“indecisive” result of the first
méeting of the Military Commit-
wteé set up by the Western Allies
and the German Federal Govern-
ment was “in keeping with the
general air of unreality that hangs
over all discussions of German re-
armament at the moment”.

—Reuter

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SHADOW HIDES FIRE





“Confound this snudow! [4 spvils the view of the fire im the Far Ease.”

‘Lulu’ Loved Where
Money Grew—Got It
In Gold

From R. M.

MacCOLL
PARIS.

Young Edward Gionta, aged 21, the son of a highly re-
spected Customs officer in the port of Marseilles, is a prom-

ising student of law.

American Column :

One Worry
Wipes Out
Another

From NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK, Tuesday.
This is the day of stocktaking
for free enterprise industry.
Newspapers bulge with
page New Year business





40-
and

ed ‘inancial reviews.

Amd the verdict?
was never better.

The war crisis has deprived
Americans of their other great
worry — unemployment. Until
Korea, that fear weighed more
heavily on American hearts than
war. The memory of the 1929
erash has never faded,

*

* 2

The outlook

Today the problem is—where do
we get enough hands for our pro-
duction job? There is talk of
bringing in thousands of South
Americans.

Cigarette makers are over-
joyed. They sold 2,600 cigar-
ettes for every man, woman and
child in the country last year
And they count on doing better
in 1951 with everyone working
and incomes up.

Austerity? Industry is not sure
that patriotic Americans can have
austerity if they want it.

If the output of cars, refrig-
erators and washing machines is
cut back even 50 per | cent.
manufacturers will still be makins
more of these things than they
made im 1939.

HOLLYWOOD is taking over
G.B.S. A deal has been signed
for Jean Simmons to appear li
films of three Shaw plays — the
first, “Amdrocles and the Lion,”
with Rex Harrison and Robert
Newton. And on _ Broadway,
another Shaw play, “Captain
Brassbound’s Conversion,” is hail-
ed as the season’s funniest.

MAJUR SHERIDAN and Dr
and Mrs. J. E. Frank have moved
out into the country because Salt
Lake City passed a law against
keeping wild animals in town.
For the Major is a_ pet lion and
neighbours accuse him of being
a public nuisance. He plays with
children in the garden and the
Franks refuse to give him up.



NEW PRINCIPAL
ARRIVES

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9.

L. Kenworthy, 37 - year - old
Yorkshireman, arrived at Trini-
dad on Monday to take over the
Secon | of the Government
eachers’ Training College ir
place of Prof. Henry Hall, who
bas retired.

Kenworthy was formerly senior
lecturer of Bducation at Dudley
Teachers’ Training College —C.P.



PRECIOUS NYLONS

COLCHESTER. Englan”.
Even police authorities respect
the value of hard-to-get nylon

stockings Policewomen in thi
Essex county town are to be
issued with gum boots to protect
their hose on rainy days —(CP)

But lately his tutors noticed a
marked falling-off in the young
man’s studies.

The reason was that young
Edward was desperately in love.

And to make matters worse,
the object of his affections, a 35-
year-old circus _ contortionist
named Ernestine Heurre—known
professionally as “La Belle Lulu”
—told him: “I have no use for
whipper-snappers. I am strictly a
good-time girl. Give me man
with a thick bank roll.”

From The Bath-Tub

While Edward was moping
about the house on Christmas Eve,
wondering where he could find
some funds he suddenly pricked
up his ears as he overheard a con-
versation between his fatner and
his uncle

“Bob,” said his uncle to his
father, “I have here some gold
currency. T have to leave Mar-
seilles on a business trip. Would
you look after it for meyY I hate
to leave it in my empty house
Too many thieves about.”

The elder Gionta accepted the
gold. He walked through the
house looking for a good place to
hide it. He was quietly stalked
by young Edward who glimpsed
an end to his problem,

Finally the father stuffed the
gold under the bath-tub The
next night—Christmas Day—-the
elder Gionta dined out with
friends. As soon as he got home
he hurried into the bathroom t

a

make sure the gold was safe. It
had vanished.

Young Edward’s haul was
startling. It included 1,350 gold
pieces, including sovereigns and
French napoleons’ valued at
£6,500.

He hurried round to the apart-
ment of “La Belle Lulu” and

poured it all into her lap.

“Just look what I have for you,”
he erled. e

“La Belle Lulu” rewarded him
with a flashing smile ‘See me
tonight,” she murmured

But when Edward turned up,
Lulu was gone. She had left, so
the police discovered later, for a
small villa in 4 subutb of Paris,
where the 1.350 gold pieces were
found in boots and. shoes.

Lulu Was arrested and charged
with receiving stolen goods

The Customs officer and his
brother had _ brought charges
against “X. the unknown” in con-
nection with the theft. But when
they found it to be Edward they
withdrew them.

—L.ES.

B.M.A. TALKS BEGIN

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9.

The unification of the British
Caribbean Medical Services was
one of the main points discussed
on Monday when the Governor,
Sir Hubert Rance, opened the first
West Indian Conference of the
British Medical Association which
was presided over by Dr. Guy
Duin, former President of the
B.M.A.

Present at the opening cere-
mony were Minister of Health
Norman Tang, Dr. B. H. Morgan
Grenada born Labour M.P., and
Dr. August Peat, Director of
Medical Services

Also present were the local
members of the medical profes-
sion, members of the legislature,
City Council, and other political
pnd social leaders, and delegates
from every British Caribbean
colony

The meeting discussed methods
on the improvement of the medi-
cal services throughout the Carib-
be will



meeting last =





N.Z. Abolishes

Upper Chamber
At Year’s End

WELLINGTON, N.Z. Jan 4.

The Legislative Council, uppe
House of New Zealand’s Parhia-
ment, has adjourned for ever. It
held its last meeting recently ahd
went out of existence officially at
the end of the year.

it will be a new venture for New
Zealand as the two chambers have
existed since the start of parlia-
mentary government 96 years ago.

A committee has been set up to
investigate methods of safeguard-
ing against hasty or ill-considered
legislation, so it is possible that
some form of upper house may
eventually be reintroduced, but it
is certain to be of a different form
from. the old house.

The Legislative Council has been
a long time dying. It was entirely
a government-nominated body and
as its numbers were not fixed the
government of the day could
always nominate sufficient new
members to be certain of a major-
ity. The result was that it became
subsidiary to the House of Re-
presentatives, the lower house.

It had little real power and
was used largely to amend legisla-
tion on which the government had
econd thoughts after Lower House
yroceedings. Under many govern
ments it tended to consist largely
of M.P.’s defeated at elections and
veteran party supporters.

Prime Minister S. G. Holland,
when leader of the opposition,
made several attempts to have the
Legislative Counicil abolished, He
maintained that it was not fulfil-
ling any useful purpose in its
existing form.

End in Sight

When the National Party won
the election a year ago, the doom
of the Legislative Council was
virtually sealed, but it did not
pas out of existendge without
a simigg'e. When the new govern-
ment took over, the Legislative
Council stili had a very large
majority of Labour supporters
appointed by the previous Labour
government. The new government
nominated sufficient new members
to give it a majority

However, old members, irres-
pective of party ties, were united

‘against any abolition move. To-

gether they still commanded a
majority. It Was necessary for the
Government to nominate a farther
group of new members—a “suicide
squad” pledged to vote the cham-
ber out of existence.

Hon. T. Bloodworth, an Inde-
pendent and recognized as one of
the outstanding men of the Coun-
cil, declared at the final session
that by abolishing the chamber
the session had m the most
disastrous in parliamentary his-
tory anywhere in the British Com-
monwealth.

When the motion for the ad-
journment came, members linked
arms in the centre of the chamber
to sing “Auld Lang Syne” and the
Natinal Anthem.-—(CP)



ELECTRIC POWER
UP IN RUSSIA

LONDON
The Russians that claim pro-
duction of Kydro-electric power in
the Soviet Union has inereased
nearly 150 per cent. over 1940.
Moscow Radio broadcast an
article published in Pravda assert-
ing that Russia is now second only
to the United States in electric
power output, “having overtaken
all the big European capitalist
countries,’"—I.N.S.

AGRICULTURAL POOL

PARIS, Jan. 10

The French Council of Ministers
today approved Minister of Agri-
culture Pierre Pflimins’ proposal
to create an agricultural pool on
similar lines to the Schuman Plan
to pool Europe’s coal and steel
resources. Pflimins’ proposals
are to be further considered by
an inter-Ministerial Committee
before imvitations are sent to
European Governments —Reuter.



U.K. Builds
More Ships

LONDON.

British shipyards are préparing
for a boom year in 1951. rders
for new tonnage booked in 195@
are three times greater than those
bdoked in 1949. »

The President of the Shipbuild-
ing Conference, J. Ramsay Gebbie,
said that new orders for 1950
amount to more than 1,800,000
gross tons compared With les
than 500,000 in 1949.

He said half of the 1950 order:
have been for oil tankers, anri
the remainder for cargo liners,
eargo tramps and other special-

vd types. Gebbie said:

“The 1950 orders have definitely
been stimulated by the strained
international situation, by the
current high level. of freights and
by the fact that shipowners real-
ize that the cost of new building
is not going to be less-——and tha.,
indeed, the price will be upwards
—in the future.”

Gebbie said that the British
hipbuilding industry’s total order
book (tonnage building and still
to be laid down) is about 8,500,-
000 gross tons, estimated to be
wort at current prices from
$784,000,000 to $840,000,000,

Of this programme about one
third both by value and tonnage
is for export.——(CP)

Drop 93 Charges
Against Koei

AUGSBURG, Jan. 10,

The prosecution in the Ilse
Koch case to-night dropped four-
fitths of the charges against the
“Red Witch of Buchenwald” and
concentrated on the most im-
portant charges of instigation to
murder in view of the probability
of condemnation. J
Maginot announcing this said that
the prosecution had decided to
drop 98 charges under three head-
ings of wilful mishandling, in-
citement to wilful murder and
incitement to attempted murder,
and would satisfy itself with 27
remaining charges of incitement to

. + ei @!

These 27 charges referred Ay the
deaths of 42 prisoners in definite
eases and countless others in
indefinite cases,

He explained that the pre ocu-
tien was exéreititey its right under
legal proctdure to drop “chovge:
of lesser importance when in view
expected punishment on charges
of greater importance they were
no longer considered to be of
account.”

Political Reasons

Ilse Koch's Defence Counsel
claimed cutside the court here
earlier tonight that the examining
Magistrate who originally heara
witnesses in the present trial was
chosen for political reasons, The
Counsel Dr, Alfred Seidl read te
reporters o letter he claimed \ as
written by Dr. Hans Ilkow the

Prosecutor to Bavarian Justice
Ministry in 1949.
Judge Georg Maginot earliet

refused Dr, Seidl’s application to
read out the document which he
dismissed “irrelevant.” The letter
said the American Military Gov-
ernment insisted on a Magistrate
who had no Nazi past and -
ably one whom the Nazis had
persecuted,

In making his application to
Judge Maginot, Dr. Seid! said the
letter had a very important bear-
ing on the present case and would
also help him to make his case
for an appeal, should Ilse Koch
be condemned by this Court.

He also announced he would
make a case before a Bavatian
Constitutional Court of “Breach
of Constitution” in respect of the
examining Magistrate’s appoint-
ment,

——Reuter

“FINED” ONE LUNCH

LONDON.

Mrs. Kathleen Anderson, of
Rainham, Kent, had a _ pleasant
surprise when she appeared in
court on a parking offence ~- she
was sentenced to lunch with the
Judges.

The court had been newly re-
built and Mrs. Anderson was the
first ‘“‘customer”’.

The Judges, clerks and court
habitues were holding a celebra-
tion lunch, and after being fined
$1 (paid by the judges) Mrs.
Anderson was invited to the
luncheon party.—LN.S8.

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. T. B, Radar; M. V. Blue Star;
Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe; Sch. Anita
H., Sch. Philip MH. Davidson; Seh, Mary
M. Lewis; Sch. Zoileen; Sch, Brmmanuel
C. Gordon; Seh, Triumphant Star; Sen
Burma D., MV. Sedgefield, Sch, Lucite
M. Smith; Sch, Adalina; Seh. Sunshine
R.; Seh, Mary E. Caroline; M.V. Lady
Joy; Sch. Belqueen.

ARRIV. .

Sch. Emeline, 72 rie Capt.
Clarke, from British a.

8.8. Alcoa Pennant, 8,945 tor net,
Capt. Ohren, from Halifay via St, Lucia.

SS. Helda, 2,224 tones et, Capt, Hib-

bens, from Trinidad.

8.8. Alcoa Pennant, 3,945 tons
Capt. Onren, for St, Vincent.

In Touch With Barbados
CABLE and Wirclesy (Wet
Itd advise that they can now*communi-
cate with the following ships through
their Barbados Coast Station!—

8.8. Mormac Gulf; Tug Cragon; 5.5.
Avranches; $8.8, Mormacrio, §.8, Alcoa
Pennant; «8, Polyglory; s.8. Coulerave;
ss. Cape Sable; s.s, Vaceller De La
Salle; M.V, Path Finder; 6.5, Helder;
s.8. Regent Leopard; ss, Hyrcania; «4.8
Specialist; as. Barranca; «8. S, Athan;
8 S. Paula; s.*. Rincon Hills; 8s.
Niew Amsterdam; «5. Exso Augusta; ss,





net,

net,

Indies)

Omrio!; ss, Empress of Scotiand;
8.8. Elgailo; #.s. Ena; #8. Cavina; 8.5.
Alcoa Clipper: s.’. W, C. Yeager;

Gudrun Marsk;
Del Notre; 6.

s.s, Council Grove; 4.5
Madras City; 54, Brasil;








s.%. Bishopdale; s#.s. Arania; 6, Regent
Leopard; 4.8, Richmond Cabtle; a». San
Adolfo; #8. Conadian Challenger; 5.5.
Wilford; s.#, Fort Townshend; 4.8. Bio
Tuet; s«. Memoruy; M.T. Corilla; 6.8.
Pulkero; s.. Willemstad; 6&5, Jaguar;
® Felix; #8. Mymen; 8.8. Francesco
Morosini; s.°. Myken; #3. Casablanca
ss. Kettleman; ss. Golfito; 85, Adase
Marsk



MAIL NOTICES

Mailé for St, Vincent by the Sch, Bei-
queen will be closed at the General
Post Office as under —

Parcel and Registered Mails at 11 a.m,
Ordinary Mail at 12.18 p.m. on the 12th
January 1951

Mails for Trinidad by the Sch. Emanuei
C. Gordon will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Matis
at 10.15 or the 13th January 1951











3 US Chiefs Suggest
New Ministry

WASHINGTON, Jan. 10
Three prominent Americans
called today for a single ministry
te conduct the foreign policy and
defence strategy of the North
Atlantic Treaty powers

|| Try this for

COUGHS

It works fast

The suggestion came from Rob- '
and tastes nice:

ert Patterson, former Under-
Secretary for War, Owen Roberts,
former Justice of the Supreme
Court, ahd Will Clayton, former
Under-Secretary of State

They said in a statement that
there were dangerous misinter- |
pretations of opinion among the

Allies over Korea.
“The way to prevent repetition
is to create a single depart-
ment for defence and torei.a

affairs for all nations in the Nk
Atlantic Counc!l,” they said.

red

tion to explore how a rederal
union could be set up the
North Atlantic countries

They also called for a cone
by j

|

|

A resolution to this effect was}
to be introduced in the Senate to-|
day by Senator Estes Keflaver
(Democrat of Tennessee).—Reuter

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in the famous Bavarian COBALT-PORCELAIN
At----

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

Jewellers,
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Sole Representative for the Rolex Watch Co.

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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS 8 ADVOCATE
Gree SS 8 SS Poca

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



Thursday, January 11, 1951



MEN ONLY

IN a published advertisement the Gov-
ernment calls for applications for the va-
cant post of Librarian. This is routine
procedure but what is most disconcerting
is that the advertisement makes it clear
that the successful applicant must be a
man.

The reason for this has not been vouch-
safed to the general public and it is safe to
assume that whenever those reasons are
given they will raise a storm of protest.
There are several reasons why this restric-
tion should not have been stipulated, Per-
haps it will be recollected that the mest
outstanding Library specialist in the Carib-
bean area, Dr. Helen Stewart is a woman.

The most outstanding librarian in the
history of the local institution was a wo-
man. Those who took any interest in the
library will realise that it was the late
Mrs. Burton who started the Juvenile sec-
tion of the library and inculcated in thou-
sands of young people the love of reading.
She had been a teacher and knew not
merely what was of interest to children
and adolescents but what would lead to a
love of literature. It was from this that
the present growth of the Public Library
began.

If in the past, when there was no special-
ist training, and a woman could be found
who filled the*post not only efficiently

but gave it a fillip and development in time
to take care of the needs of an increasing

reading public, surely another can be
found to fill the post adequately to-day.

It has become the habit of the Barba-
dos Government to have people trained for
specific jobs and then shunt them off to
other spheres of duty. In this particular
case, if the provisions of the advertisement
are carried out to the full, then it is clear
that the Government intends to overlook
the claims of the four women, now em-
ployed on the staff of the Library and who
have been “ent abroad for training.

Within the last few years there has been
a system of preliminary Library training
in Trinidad and members of the staff have
been sent to qualify, and two of them have’
undergone the intermediate training. Now
they have been toid impliedly in the adver-
tisement that although they have had pre-
liminary training, and have been giving
efficient service, they will be precluded
from filling the higher posts because they
are women.

Perhaps the wording of the advertise-
ment was unfortunate and did not intend
to convey the impression which the public
have gained from it. There can be no bet-
ter method of ensuring frustration and
disloyalty among members of any institu-
tion than to make them feel that they are
ineligible for the higher posts,

It might be that no member of the staff
of the Library could qualify for the post
of Librarian but they have the right to
try. It may be that they are already dis-
qualified by not having university degrees
in arts; but it is unfair to start people on
the rungs of any ladder and then tell them
that they can never reach the top. This is
a matter which can be easily rectified.



Bus Indieators

TRAFFIC problems are still on the in-
erease and the latest is that of the ’buses
in relation to the size of the roads and
other vehicles. It is known that ’buses do
not carry indicators which would show
on-coming traffic when they are about to
stop. Despite the erection of “stop poles”
at points where passengers should alight
or.get on the ‘buses, the pursuing motor-
ist is at a disadvantage.

The size of the ’bus prevents him from
seeing the stop pole and there is no light
or other indicator on the back of the ’bus
to show that it is about to stop. Many a
motorist has been scared unnecessarily and
has had to make almost super-human ef-
forts to prevent his vehicle from crashing
into the back of a ’bus.

It should not be difficult for the Trans-
port Authority to order ’buses to carry an
indicator operated by a pedal which could
be used when the vehicle is about to stop
as a warning to on-coming traffic. It is also
possible for the members of the Bus Own-
ers’ Association to discuss this matter with
the Director of Transport, and assist in
solving what is a real problem.



BARBADOS

MacArthur The

ADVOCATE

}
|
|

Proconsul

NEW YORK

The enormous events in Korea
have eclipsed another chapter in
la heartening story of Asia, That
is the story of our benevolent
occupation of Japan. Since the
end of June we have heard more
| of Douglas MacArthur as a mil-
itary man than we have heard
of Douglas MacArthur the Pro-
consul, but his historic duties as



the latter continue,

Almost unnoticed in the welter
{ot more dramatic news from Asia
was Japan's approach to near sol-

vency, its conquest of Communist
influences that sought to pollute
its labour and journalism, the
return of its shipping to Ameri-
can and other ports (Japanese
Ships are still barred from Aus-
tralian and Philippine ports), its

increased production and the
further strengthening . of its
democratic processes.

MacArthur told the writer in
Tokyo last symmer that he be-
lieved future historians would fre-
\ gard the dcmocratization of Japan

, 88 a more mc nentous event in the
first half of the 20th century than

Voorld Wars I and IT.
In little mere than five swift
Is ‘ trrodibls changes 4
ve teken place in the country
teyt ence creamed of conquering
|n t only all of Asia but the United
S*otes and any European power
t! :t blocked its fierce ambitions.

‘ts more than 80 million people
wire prepared, if needed and
oi ‘ered, to fight the invading
Aicericans to the death and its
w: nen and children would be in
there pitching against us. It was a
rn: ion whose troops in the field
pr ferred death to capture by the
A: ericans, so sold had they been
o: the propaganda that we were
i mplished torturers.

‘nt at the end of the fifth full
' of MacArthur’s stewardship,
e millions now constitute our

f vest friends in the Pacific, With
© -rmous energy and a minimum
© @ripes they have rebuilt’ their
b inb-ruined cities, transport,
amunfeations and production
m chinery.

heir women know their first

ce. ineipation; workers their first

|

By BOB CONSIDINE

decent wages and working con-
ditions. Men and women can vote
and worship as they please
Editors can and do criticize the
highest authority in the land—the
occupation, There is no more
“thought control,” no more secret
police, no more deification—of the
Emperor—though there remains
great affection for him and his
family in the British manner,

Russia’s influence in Japan has
been steadily whittled down by
MacArthur’s blunt handling of
its cantankerous representatives

on the allied, council he heads.
There is what amounts to a stand-
from MacArthur

ing order for




GEN. DOUGLAS MAC ARTHUR

American spokesmen in Tokyo to
demand that the Soviet Union
return the tens of thousands of

Japanese prisoners it has kept
captive since August, 1945. The
Japanese people already have

been deeply touched by our con-
sistent demands for the return of
these men, and the publie indig-
mation ‘against Russia mounts
daily.

But Russia does retain enough
power, because of its brief but
painless participation in the war,
to block all U.S. efforts to effect
a peace treaty with Japan. If a
treaty of peace had existed last

July, and Japan had been qa mem-
ber of the United Nations its un-
questionably efficient troops might
have done the major portion of
the fighting in Korea.

Countless thousands of Japan-
ese have volunteered to fight in
Korea on oug side if we would
equip them, but MacArthur has
been forced to reject their offers
because technically we are not at
peace with Japan.

MacArthur's colourful person-
ality and his unswerving attend-
ance to the job of restoring the
country has made him a much
revered man in Japan. This trans-
formation is as arresting as the
transformation of Japan itself.
The Japanese. war-making clique
singled out MacArthur as the
core of its “Hate-America” pro-
gramme as early as 1937 when he
was attempting to build a fighting
force in the Philippines.

Naturally, he has not accom-
plished these historic changes in
Japan wholly through his person-
al charm, vigour and intelligence.
His aides are numerous and tal-
euted, and they have won the full
confidence of the Japanese people |
whom they are reshaping. The in-
fluential Nippon Times, which sel-
dom goes out of its way to plug
occupation officials, warmly salut-
ed one of these MacArthur aides
recently, He is Maj. Gen. Court-
ney Whitney, Chief of SCAP’s
government section, and_ the
mewspaper article followed his
elevation to his present rank.

“The Japanese nation sends its
congratulations,” said the Times,
“and is grateful for all that Gen.’
Whitney has done to further,
Japan’s welfare as a stable and
progressive democracy. One of the
greatest tributes to the success
achieved in the democratisation
of the nation’s political set-up is
the manner in which more and
more initiative and controls have
been returned to the Japanese gov—
ernment, The wise counsel and the
friendly advice rendered by Gen

Whitney in revitalizing Japan's
political life to a point where she
may take her place among the
free nations of the world are

appreciated by a grateful people.”

—IN.S

.

tow Good Are Russia’s Jets?

































IN Korea the world’s first jet-

} opelled air war is flaring up.
Formations of Russian-built MIG
los have been in battle with
American jet fighters.

Though both the Luftwaffe and
tie R.A.F, had jet fighters in ser-
v'ce before the end of World War
Il, they never clashed, It is ad-
mitted now that the original
squadron of R.A.F. Meteors, our
first jets which were sent te the
Western Front early in 1945 were
largely a propaganda force.

In the Far East fighting nothing
has emerged yet to suggest that
the Russian-built jet—fighters, for
all their ultra-modern appearance,
are better than the North Ameri-
can Sabre fighters used by the
United States Air Force.

Mystery Plane

The MIG 15 is the mystery air
plane of the Far East war

Little is known about it outside
the Iron Curtain and there can
be no doubt that the American
pilots’ combat reports are being
closely studied by the Western
Powers,

Since the first swept-back wing
MIG 15 ranged itself in combat
with the Americans, a number
of alarmist reports have appeared
about this advanced design’ Rus
sian airplane.

It has been suggested that the
MIG is powered by a jet-engine
developed from the small number
of British Rolls-Royce engines
which we allowed the Scviet to
have a few years ago.

The plain fact is we do not yet
know what engine the Russian
fighter has, but all the evidence
points to it being fitted with an
axial flow* type of jet. If it is
true then we can stop blaming
ourselves, for the Rolls-Royce
engines were of centrifugal flow
design, and entirely different.

It is believed that the Russians
have built the MIG 15 around
engine designs they seized from

TWO copies of a_ petition

to

JAMES STUART

By



MIKOYAN

Man behind the MIG.
the Germans at the end of the
war,
We know that many of the

Junkers jet scientists were taken
to Russia in 1945 to work for the
Soviet.

First reports indicated that the
MIG 15 was faster than anything
the United Nations had. This now
appears to be false,

The Sabre, now in = quantity
production in America, and in
squadron service in Korea, holds
the world’s speed record at 670
m.p.h. It is believed that the
MIG has no more than about 640
m.p.h, at its command.

There are reliable reports that
the Russian fighters can outstrip
the United States Navy’s Panther
jet fighters which are operating





*The difference between centri-
fugal flow and axial -flow jets ies
in the way the air is compressed
before entering the combustion
chamber. The axial flow engine
has a smaller diameter than a
centrifugal design of the same
power. The original Whittle de-
sign was a centrifugal type.



‘STONE THIEVES’
We took it from the Abbey —‘Let it stay always in Scotland”

THAT the Stone of Destiny is

rather slower Shooting Star jet of
the U.S.A.F.

On His Own

The MIG’s designers are Gen-
eral Artem I.
Mikhail I, Gurevich. With
General Alexander Yakolev de-
signer of the Yak fighters these
are Russia’s ‘outstanding fighter
designers, Mikoyan is an Arme-
nian aged about 50,

They have collaborated in fight-
er design since the early thirties
but it is now believed that they
have separated and that Gurevich
is designing on his own.

The appearance of MIG forma-
tions means that the fighter must
be in quantity production.

Though we have had no chance
of assessing the MIG’s perform-
ance against British jets, one
thing is certain. We have no
swept-wing fighters in production
We have first-rate designs like
the Hawker 1081 and the Vickers-
Supermarine 535 the latest suc-
cessors to our Battle of Britain
Hurricanes and Spitfires. To watch
the prototypes fly at Farnborough
this year was sufficient to know
that our designs are equal to the
world’s best, if not better. But
only straight |;wing airplanes are
in production.—L.E,S,

from carriers in the Far East, But
an MIG has been shot down by a
Mikoyan and

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED



. And here is the MIG 15

cation officers and town clerks employed by

negotiation committee has
that their pay should rise from a minimum of

PETITION

to him saving always their right



By PETER DACRE

I have been investigating some of Bri-
tain’s highest and lowest paid jobs, and here
are the results:

Several years ago a few §op film stars
could earn up to £20,000 a picture. And
they were lucky to make two a year. But
earnings are less now.

On London's stage you’can earn £100 to
£400 a week, but it is in-an-out kind of
work with high expenses.

There are novelists who earn £30,000—
£60,000 with a successful book, orchestral
conductors with £5,000-a-year incomes, and
jockeys who rein-in £10,000 a year and
more.

LEGAL ‘PLUMS’

An ordinarily successful K.C., can to-day
gross from £5,000 to £10,000 a year, and a
Junior £2,000—£3,000. A handful of K.C.s
at the’ profession’s peak earn around £30,-
00).

Accountants who can untangle other peo-
pl2’s ineome-tax problems are in the big-
money class. Nowadays they often go into
industry and business, where they can earn
£10,000 a yea: and more.

Since the National Health Scheme Har-
le-street has lost much of its lustre. Before
the war.a Harley-street address could mean
£30,000—£ 40,000 for a specialist.

Now the average yearly earnings of a top-
clsss consultant are £5,000—£7,000 Only
a few fashionable men touch £15,000.

By doing only National Health work a
consultant earns £1,400 to £2,750.

About 250 are given extra merit money of
£2,500, another 750 get an extra £1,500,
and about 1,140 a further £500.

DENTISTS’ £4,000

Dentistry is a gold-plated profession.
This financial year 9,495 dentists will share
the bulk of £40,000,000 in fees, which gives
an average of around £4,000.

Advertising was a particularly high-paid
job before the war. Then a top man was
pafd £10,000-a-year. Now the peak is
about half.

Chemical consultants and analysts can
earn anything from £5,000—£ 20,000.

Architects, surveyors, accountants, edu-
local authorities are good, steady jobs. A
recommended

£2,100 to between £3,000—Z£ 4,000.
WOMEN GET LESS

At the other end of the scale there are
many jobs with weekly wages well below
the national average of £6. 4s. 1d.

Trades with a basic minimum of between
£L4—L£4 10s. for the lowest grade of work-
ers, include button manufacturing, coffin
furniture and cerement-making, jute, toys,
stamped and pressed metal wares, kegs and
drum-makers, cotton-waste reclamation,
rope, twine, and net and boot and floor
polish.

In all these jobs women are paid less.

Engine drivers get a minimum of £6 4s.—
£6 18s. Outside London a dustman earns
£5 9s. 6d—£5 12s. 6d. for a 44-hour week,
and county council roadmen £5—£5 10s

Women domestics in hospitals get £3 14s
to £4 2s., while men porters, messengers,
and labourers have a minimum of £4 17s
to £5 6s.

Among the lowest-paid are girl cinema
usherettes, who are paid from £2 5s, to £3
9s. in London, according to’ the grade of
cinema.

In the provinces they get £1 18s. to £2 4s

9d. in the lowest-grade houses to £2 15s. to

£2 18s. 9d. in the classy picture palaces.

Waitresses and cashiers in unlicensed re-

freshment bars and buffets are paid £2 17s.

6d. to £3 2s. 6d., and waiters £4—£4 5s.
On top of these, however, are

with meals.
tips, which often average £1 a week,

Barmaids in public houses get a minimum

of £3 15s. to £3 18s. and in residential
hotels up to £4 2s.

London Express Service



KING

Whoever delivered it must have



the King, saying that the anony-
mous writers removed the Coro-
nation Stone, were left secretly
in an envelope at the Daily Re-
cord offices in Glasgow.

The petition, neatly typed’ on
foolscap in the form of a legal
document, gave unpublished de-
tails of the wrist. watch found in
Westminster Abbey after the
theft— as proof that the writers
were responsibie,

And the petition laid down con-
ditions for the return of the Stone
to official keeping. One condition
is that it should be kept in Scot-
land in a place to be selected by
the King.

The petitioners, who signed
themselves as “being in fear o!
apprehension,” asked that one copy
of the document should go to the
police and the other to the Press.

This is the text of the petition:

“THE PETITION of certain of
his Majesty’s most loyal and obe-
dient subjects to his Majesty King
George VI. HUMBLY SHEWETH:

THAT his Majesty's petitioners
are the persons who removed the
Stone of Destiny from Westmins -
ter Abbey.

THAT in removing the Stone
of Destiny they have no desire
to injure his Majesty's property,

nor to pay disrespect to the Church
of which he is temporal head.

however, the most ancient symbol
of Scottish nationality and having
been removed from Scotland by
force and retained in England in
breach of the pledge of his Majes-
ty s predecessor King Edward III,
of Englefd and its proper place
of retention is among his Maj-
esty’s Scottish people who, above
all, hold this symbol dear.

‘Keep in Scotland’

THAT therefore his Majesty’s
petitioners will most readily re-
turn the Stone to the safe keeping
of his Majesty’s officers if his Maj-
esty will but graciously assure
them that in all time coming the
Stone will remain in Scotland in
such of his Majesty's propertie or
otherwise as shai] be deemed ut-
ting by him.

THAT such an assurance will in
no way preclude the use of the
Stone in any coronation of any of
his Majesty's successors whether
in England or Scotland.

THAT his Majesty's -humble
petitioners are prepared to submit
to his Majesty’s Minister or their
representatives proof that they are
the people able, willing. and eager
to restore the Stone of Destiny to
the keeping of his Majesty’s offi-
cers,

THAT his Majesty's petitioners
who have served him in peril and
peace pledge again their loyalty

and duty to protest against the
actions of his Ministers if such
actions are contrary to the wishes’
of the spirit of his Majesty’s Scot-
tish people.

Spring repaired

IN WITNESS OF the good faith
of his Majesty’s petitioners the
following information concerning
a watch left in Westminster Ab!
on December 25, 1950 is append-
ed:—

(i) The main spring of
watch was recently repaired.

(ii) The bar holding the right
hand wrist strap to the watch had
recently been broken and soldered.

This information is given in
lieu of signature by his Maj-
esty’s petitioners, being in fear
of apprehension.”

The envelope is believed to have
been handed into the newspaper
office between 5,30 and 6 p.m.

Attention was first drawn to it
when a phone call was received
by the night switchboard operator.

The caller wanted to speak to
the editor, was asked his: name
and refused it, and then said he
had left a very important letter at
the front counter. and wanted to
know if the editor had got it.

An intensive search was made.
and & few minutes later the en-
velope was found on a darkened,
disused counter at the entrence to

the building

the

<

gone into the office during a busy
spell when the clerks were all en-
gaged at the opposite counter, No
one can recall seeing a man leave
the envelope,

‘Urgent’ in red

The package contained an outer
envelope marked “Urgent” in Red
pencil and addressed in inked
blocked capitals to “THE EDITOR
OF THE DAILY RECORD--FOâ„¢
PRESS ASSOCIATION.”

This envelope enclosed two
smaller envelopes—one addressed
to the Daily Record and the other

to the police. .,

The envel for the police, con-
taining a carbon copy of the peti-
tion, was delivered to the C.I.D.
in Glasgow, who have sent it to
Scotland Yard.

Miss Wendy Wood, leader of the
Scottish Patriots’ Association, said
she bpcmigg = the petition sounded
genuine but “I do not think the
petitioners have tightened the
conditions enough.”

NOTE: Scotland Yard gave only
these details of the watch:— .

That it is of stainless steel, with
an old brown leather strap and
yellow metal buckle. It is round,
and on the back are the words
“Fond Aciel Inoxydable” and the
figures 3045. On the face are the
words “Talia,” “Ancre 15 Rubis,”
and “Swiss made,.”——-L.E.8,



THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1951

EE —

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THURSDAY, JANUARY

li, 1951



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



T.C.A. Was Made Clothes Given

A Convenience
—King Tells Chamber

Away

YESTERDAY

OVER 200 poor people of the
Moravian Church crowded the
Moravian School yard yesterday

T.C.A. are at, present carrying mails from Barbados to the &Vening to receive gifts of clothing.

United Kingdom every Saturday morning, but this may

not be for any long time,

the Chamber of Commerce yesterday.

Men, women and children, most
of them barefooted and shabbily
dressed, pressed against each other
eagerly, keeping their ears prick-

it was said at the meeting of

Members were discussing the ee of T.C.A. carrying <6 Seen to hear their names
ca .

mails between the U.K. and



34. Months
At Sea

A SMALL PHIAL, containing
a typewritten note, was
found on Tuesday at Belleplaine
Beach. The finder opened the
bottle and took out the note.

It said that the finder should
return the same to the American
Consul or forward it direct to the
Hydrographic Officer, Navy De-
partment, 25 Washington D.C.
The finder should also state his
mame and address, where and
when the phial was found.

The note was dated March 9th
1948,

HE POLICE are trying out a

tunie which is more suitable
for Constables on duty in Bridge-
town during the day, Colonel R. T.
Michelin, Commissioner of Police,
told the Advocate yesterday.

The picture of a point duty
Constable on Broad Street, who
was dressed in this tunic, ap-
peared in yesterday’s Advocate.
The tunic is open necked with
short sleeves, modelled on the
same lines as those worn by the
Officer of the Force.

He said that at present it is be-
ing tried out by a Constable at-
tached to the clerical staff and an-
cther in the traffic branch for the
authorities to see if it is suitable
from ‘every point of view.

Experiments will be made with
this and other types of tunics
until a more suitable design than
the present one is found.

HORTLY AFTER 10 O’CLOCK

yesterday morning Brigadier
E. K. Page, D.S.O.. O.B.E,,
M.C., Commander of the Carib-
bean area, inspected the District
‘B’ Police Station, Boarded Hall
and the Four Roads Station, St.
John. He was accompanied by
Colonel R, T. Michelin-and Capt
Parris.

Today Brigadier Page will in-
spect the Local Forces at the

,Garrison Savannah at 5.00 p.m.

This is the annual inspection
by the Area Commander whose
headquarters is in Jamaica.

DOMINO CLUBS, Well-

ington and Emmerton, want

to revive domino matches in the
island. They played the first
practice . match at Wellington
Club room, Nelson Steet, at 8
o’clock last night. Other teams
are invited to extend challenges.

Representing Wellington were:

G. ington (Capt.), R. Riley,
: Gino: G. Cupbérbatch, A.

A.
. Austin, C.

Prescod, E. Joseph,
S. Bartlett A. Brathwaite and V.
Jordan. Those playing for Em-
merton were:—R. Dyall, (Capt).,
A. Skeete, J. Greaves, E. Waithe,
E. Harris, §S. Millington, S.
Sobers, S. Bishop, J. Walker and

H. Cadogan.
OLLY VAUGHAN of Long
Gap, Spooners Hill, was

taken to the General Hospital on
Tuesday night in an unconscious
condition. and detained

The Police told the Advocate
that Vaughan was involved in a
fight with another woman. She
was wounded. Police from the
District “A” Station are making
investigations.

“tre HUNDRED accidents oc-

curred last year. The nsajority
took place between 6.00 p.m. and
midnight. These accidents in-
volved 318 vehicles of which 115
were cars and 58 lorries.

Only one tractor and 13 carts
were involved in accidents during
that period. Out of the 200 ac-
cidents 73 were caused by care-
less driving. Twenty-six were
caused bv careless pedestrians.
WTIS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
£4 ernor will present the in-
signia of the M.B.E. to Capt.
C. E. Raison of the Police Band,
at a function which will be held at
the District ‘A’ Police Station at
4.45 o'clock on Friday evening.

His Excellency will be met by
a Guard of Honour. Following
the presentation will be a musical
ride and the beating of the
Retreat with a Drill Display.

Capt. Raison was awarded the
M.B.E. in the King’s Birthday
Honours last year.

“NEW BRAKES’ TESTING
MACHINE

brakes testing Oe at the
Highways and Transport Depart-
rene ere A
they had to be taken on the road.
In future they will be tested ab

the department.
UIRY CONTINUES
INQ UT O-DAY

The inquiry into the death of
58-year-old Evans Spooner of
Edgecliffe, St. John, will be re-
sumed today before Mr. A. J. H.
Bepenel, Coroner of District

Spooner, a: wheelwright of
Edgecliffe, was discovered lying
in a trench on Guinea Road. St.
John, at about 8.30 p.m. on
December 31. He was taken to
the Hospital the same night but
died on the morning of January 2.
. Medical evidence’ has already
been given by Dr. G. S. Emtage,
who attributed death to cerebral
haemorrhage.



—-—

NEW TRANSHIPMENT
CENTRE

THE Royal Netherlands Steam-
ship Company has decided to dis-
continue use of Port-of-Spain as
its transhipment centre in the
Caribbean in favour of Curacao.
Much revenue has been gained by
the Trinidad Governme.it from
the transhipment trade.

arbados.

Mr. G. H. King of Messrs.,_, Mts. E. D. Mottley, wife of Mr. ; ‘ a , Government, ups in the past year Bulgaria now
Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd., E.. D. Mottley, M.C.P., dis- aan e tm esa 1 i by "He has given some 200 concerts $s an army of 195,000 men, Hun The IDEAL
egents for TCA, entd that he tributed dresses, bodices, skirts, eats; aw. s Meck ©! 10 years in Central and South ry 165,000, and Rumania 300,000 cousAMILY REMEDY for
had noticed in the i wspape* Pants, shirts pocket books, hats aes ae “9 = mf ee Europe, During the War, he gave The peace treaty signed in 1947 CATARRH + CAThmMeaL Ratio
‘hat T.C.A. were at present Shoes and other pieces of clothing. Mr. Arthur Harte. When ihe 3) piano coyeerts for the Allied by the Allies and their Balkan| OmrTY SESS ane cawewe
carrying maiis from Barbados to The gifts proved insufficient for Ravevate viemes Gave Shepherd troops in Italy. enemies set limits on the size o/ | Sunaeers Coven

the United Kingdom. Frankly, he the number of people present.



Famous Musician

Clock Rings Plays At ‘Wakefield’

Is This Army




PASS FIVE





io > af
Bells at Store vakot Here For Peace ? & OUG Hi =
IF YOU are working ai Cave | MR. ISTVAN NADAS who was 2
Shephera & Co. ana you tainx born in Hungary 28 years ae and —ASKS TITO * eed Start k VENO’S ; 7.
it is time to close your wuoks, ur Who is Director of the National i MIXTURE & once, andsee bow
get ready to go nome, or civse Conservatory in Valencia is at BELGRADE if uickly your cough will stop !
up your store, you neea not be Present spending a holiday in Marshal Tito said recently that} G This world - famous cough
in any doubt. A betl wut sing Barbados. at 4 remedy soothes away hoarse-
at eacn of these times, for mstalied Mr, Nadas studied music in troops are threatening to attack ness and soreness; eases






Yugoslavia, And he added: “Only
a fool would question the aggres-
sive purpose of Russia.” j

in this store is a new master eioc, Budapest, Vienna and Rome,

with a chronogram, When wis , He fled trom Aungary to Italy
new timing system is compietea, 19 1943. Three years later, he
the clocks at Cave Shepnerd wii “8S awarded the Order of Merit
be more accurate than the Public Of Italy with the grade of
Buildings tower clock. Knights Cross by the Italian

chest and lungs

He told the Yugoslav Parlia-

}
|
least 660,000 Russian satelite |
|
|
}
ment that as a result of new call-



yesterday Mr. Harte and his work- “at the end of 1946, he went to ‘heir_armies. Bulgaria was allow-| _

did not think that this was in Mrs. Mottley was assisted by ™&™ were busy putting the finish- live in Venezuela whic now ¢d 67,500 troops, Hungary 70,000
any way intentional. Mrs. W, O. Haynes, Mrs. Chance ing touches to the work which ji. aiopted home. He likes ‘Vene- and Rumania 138,000. Marshal |
Apparently what had iuappened, Moore. wife of Rev. DuncaniW!!! give this store a tim.ng 2uela, not only through affection, Tito said these limits had been!
was that as a result of the Moore of the Moravian Church, feystem that will be unique iM but because he has found it a ‘nored. | BOAC. stvike, the Post Office and Nurse V. Collins {Barbados so oe very diee and Gbinnewatit Sountey. Then he asked: “Against whom |
was inform that B.O.A.C : aves He has alread ven 60 Piano "e they arming? |
would be unable to carry any ,, Lhe clothing was sent to Mr The master clock runs 19 slave Recitals there 7 the National “Rumania borders our country. |

mails to the U.K. As a result o1 Mottley, trom New York ‘by Miss,
that, T.C.A. was just made a Jenthe Walkes and Mr. Olive
convenience. :

He understocd that at presen: King’s Chapel Pentecostal Church.
mails were taken from here every The shipment was received ove
Tuesday by B.W.1.A. for Jamai- the Christmas holidays.
ca. There they were transferred _ Mr. Mottley said that the send
to a B.O.A.C. plane which left i2g_of the clothing was a promi
the island on the Wednesday â„¢ade to him while he was i
morning for the U.K. Another America a year or two ago.
mail was being semt on Saturday It may be recalled that he mad
mornings by T.C.A,. at the pre- a distribution to the poor of St
sent time, but how Jung that Mary’s Church last year. H
would continue he did not know. hoped that the amount of clothin
It was entirely a matter for the will be increased as times goes
postal authorities. It depended on. 4 15/8
on what pressure B.O.A.C -
would bring to bear as to .how
the mails should be carried. If
at any time they decided that
they should carry ali the mails,
the Postmaster would have to
allow this and T.C.A, would be
out of it.

He thought that in their dis-
cussion emphasis should be placed
on the matter of getting Pais . The Board of Health will not
from the U.K. The time thar PÂ¥olong the life of housing in Bar-
ails from this island te the U.K. 2840S by approving of the sale of
took was reasonably catisfactory, Sâ„¢#!! housing plots. This was de-
but this was not the case as re. Sided by the Board at their meet-
gards mails from the U.K, to the M8 yesterday when they were
island. At present B.O.A.C. ye an appeal by Mr.
brought mails from the U.K. here py A. Hassell to the Governor-in-

- . a ? F xecutive Committee to allo
via Jamaica and it took | about them to sell land. ®

seven to nine days, wnile T.C.A. 4

could quite easily take the mails ‘oe aieat hae ee objected
from there on a Thursday after- Jang situ ted 368 square feet of
noon and arrive here by Saturday Street, St. Michesl The fends

morning. already divided and let.

More Airlines Wanted M
r. W. A. Hassell

The President of the Chamber the Governor-in-Rxecutive Con,
Mr. D. G. Leacock, Jnr., said that mittee who referred the question
it seemed to him the more air- to the Board. The Board decid

ought could be made available that they had no objections ceateet
or dealing with mails, the bet- consider Fi

oh at aceite teeth considering a further affidavit,

everybody. but th
He had noticed in the Press that iaheaat could not alter thetr de-

T.C.A, were carrying mails from he Board appr
‘oved
Barbados to the U.K., and h® division and sale of land in fot at

tnought he was correct in saying “Dover”, Christ Church by Mrs

that they all hoped this practice 4:
would continue. Tne, qulpepper Herbert.

> } The Division and sal
Mr. King said that sooner or square feet of land Ayes
later T.C.A. might not be carry- Stanmore Lodge, St. Michael. by
ing mails because they were now Mr, K, D. G.’ Frost was ‘leo
making revenue that B.O.A.C approved of by the Board
could make. : Another piece of land, 107,630
Some members said that it was square feet at Stanmore Lodge
certainly desirable to get airmail was approved of to be divided in
services as regularly and speedi- lots by Mr. Frost.
ly as possible. Mr. R. M. Cave made The Board approved of the di-
the suggestion that it would be vision and letting of 384,364
well to put to the authorities con- square feet of land at the Ba
cerned, that every available means Estate, by the Housing Board r
should be explored in order that A letter from Cottle Catford &
the flow of mails between the is~ Co,, asking the Board to amend
Jand and the United Kingdom the area of land mentioned in the
could be carried on as speedily certificate of approval for the
as possible. division and sale of land at Blue
The Secretary of the Chamber Waters was approved,

said that he had discussed the
No Royal



Board of Health
Will Not Approve
Small Plots Sale

matter of the mails with the
Colonial Postmaster. The Post-
master had pointed out, he said,
that the carrying of the mails
by T.C.A. would cost the same Ha rd
or probably more in Canadian {3
colar as one ms aa in
carrying them by B.O.A.C. YVONNE SHEPHERD of Worth-
TCA Mails Once A Week ing View, Christ Church, carried
He had also pointed out that off the five dollar prize in the
at present T.C.A. could only Advocate’s Guess Photo Com-
bring mails once a week, Speak- petition this week. The query
ing of the service of B.O.A.C. was, “whose hand,” and Shepherd
he had said that in his opinion said correctly, “Mrs, A, L, W.
it was quite satisfactory. Savage's.” ~
On the matter of advertising _One guesser went into Royal
signs which had been discussed Family with the guess “H.R.H.
by the Chamber at their last Princess Alice” and another was
Quarterly Meeting and at the last in the same family when she said,
Council Meeting, the Secretary “The Duke of Athlone”,
reported that in accordance with
the Chamber’s request he had It is the hand of Sir George
interviewed the firms which Seel, another competitor hazarded.
carried on this advertising. One other called it the hand of
These firms, he said, had ex- Cpl. Best of the Police Band. and
pressed appreciation of the action while another guesser gave the
the Chamber had taken in the hand to a “Best,” she thought it
matter, but had pointed out that was that of Major Best.
‘the things they sold were such Two competitors guessed in-
that they must advertise espe- corfectly that the hand was that
cially in the City. The majority of the Governor, Colonel Michelin,
had said, however, that in the Commissioner of Police also got
country districts an agreement a mention when another guesser
might be reached whereby adver- thought that his was the hand,
tising signs would be put up only
in certain zones.
The Council therefore decided
to call a meeting of these adver-
tisers to discuss the matter. The
President of the .Chamber and
Mr. Trevor Bowring were in
appointed the Chamber’s repre- schooner Emeline.
sentatives to attend the meeting. The Emeline also brought 400
The Council decided to hold a bags of Charcoal, 90 tons of fire-
meeting on Wednesday to discuss wood, She is consigned to the
the “Holiday With Pay Bill” now Schooner Owners’ Association.
before the Legislative Council.
Mr. R. M. Cave was appointed
the delegate of the Chamber to ALL IN THE DAY'S RIDE
attend the meeting of the Con- |
gress of the Federation of Cham- _ Two cyclists who were riding
bers of Commerce of the British in opposite directions along Wel-
Empire. The meeting will se held lington Street yesterday at about
3 London in June. 12.45 p.m. collided and fell.
After gett'ng up and adjusting
Trade Commissioner’s Visit the handle bars of their bikes they
A letter was received from the each other.

shook hands and rode away from

Canadian Government Trade
Commissioner in Trinidad, Mr. T.
Grant Major, stating that he
would be arriving in Barbados on
January 20 and would be staying
for a week. It would be his last
extended stay in the island before
going north on leave in May. He
asked the Secretary of the Cham-
ber to allow the business com-
munity to know of his visit and
make appointments for him.

Anyone desirous of seeing Mr.
Grant Major can therefore com-
municate their wish to the Secre-
tary any time before January 29. asked to pursue a similar policy

A letter was received from the if they had not already done so.
Colonial Secretary stating that a Ex-servicemen, it was stated,
circular had recently been issued were advised to register at the
to the Heads of Government De- Bureau of Employment and
partments, reasserting the policy Emigration when they were un-
of Government that when suitable employed, and in the event of
vacancies occur in the public vacancies being brought to the
service, preference should be given notice of the Bureau, the names
to discharged service personnel, of candidates would be forwarded
other things being equal. to the person or persons con-

Members of the Chamber were cerned for consideration.



RICE COMES

A thousand bags of rice arrived
Barbados yesterday by the





CYCLIST FINED

Carol Toppin of Kendal, St.
John, was fined 20s. and 1s. +
by His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
yesterday for riding the bicycle
J-461 in a dangerous: manner on
October 17.

The fine is to be paid in 14 devs
or in default one month's impris-
onment.



Jobnson who are members of thefjthe store.











So do Bulgaria and Hungary, who |
ire committing various provoca-
tions On our borders, and who are
»ilding fortifications and making |
other military preparations |

jals right through the store anc Radio Station in addition to in-
cwo large turret dials in front of mumerable in various
‘ It is accurate within halls,

110 seconds in a month. The In 1949, Mr, Nadas was invited
chronogram which is linked with to represent the Republic of

e master clock can be set to Venezuela at the International
operate any timing programme. Music Congress in Venice, where
In this casé it works 12 bells in 32 nations participated.

e various departments, and He said that Venezuela was the
ese bells are operated at certain first and only South American
times each day as signals’ for mepubide corneas 5. sae
losing up, getting read ongress an Ss

Doane eee ‘ : roe eceasion + a meey =

The chronogram also operates Classical Venezuelan music 0
the show window lights as well as modern Venezuelan authors | was
he neon sign outside, and the to be heard at a European Inter-
fight over the turret clock. It aE eal he was
also imes or this
aso Operates the chimes of the .varded the Golden Medal ot
First in W. Indies Merit by the National Society of

Talkin a os pt Musicians of Veériezuela,

Talking about chimes. the his afternoon at 5 o’clock he
chiming system of this turret clock jg giving an impromptu concert
is the first of its kind in the West 2; “wakefield” for members of
Indies, Mr. Harte thinks, because the Olympia Club,
when he approached big clock
makers in England with the ide:
oe said they had never heard é -
of it. Unlike the chimes of the q ed
mate nee tower clock and Driver Fin £2
similar clocks in Barbados which COBHAM of Spa
consist of big bells struck by a ai ae tonne was yesterday until you may be swallowed by
hammer, the chimes of Cave found guilty of driving the motor Us. If you do not agree with that
Shepherd’s clock are electrically car M.760 on River Road on and offer resistance, then you are
operated and then amplified by a November 28 in a manner danger- &M aggressor; you are a_ great
microphone. . ous to the public. danger to the Soviet Union. |

The whole of the store has His Worship Mr. A. J. H. Han- — Then he told of the shoddy
been rewired. Fifty ne w Schell, Senior Police Magistrate of weapons that Yugoslavia had
fluorescent tubes have heen in- District “A", before whom the bought from the Russians.
stalled replacing the old-fashion «ase was heard, ordered Cobham
ed globes. In addition the switch (© pay a fine of £2 in 14 days or
board is outside of the store, so in default one month's imprison-
that when the main switches are mee. With ard er be wan Oh
thrown off at closing time there dae on River Road on November
will be no danger of an electrically 9g 4nd saw Cobham _ driving the
started fire inside the store and motor car M-760. When the car
a burglar will have to provide reached the curve at River Road.
his own light. Cobham never stopped but went

The timing system is powered straight down the road. The studs



“They are not arming because
ef any friendly inclination &
wards Yugoslavia. This must he
lear to any man—even a fool.”

And he asked again: “What Cc
guarantee can they give us that DOLCIN is
their intentions are not dishonest? is prescri
Is not their hostile propaganda resumed normal livin;
directed against us? Is this not Don’t delay.
cleerly established by the con pains, Get
tinual appeal to our citizens for onk
civil war and uprising? ® BY:

avi
has

Profit b
OLCIN today.



“We cannot trust them at all
having seen what they did in the
last war, and what they are still
doing against us,

Marshal Tito warned the world
not to fall into the mistake of
peace at any cost, And he scoffed
at the strange “peace” cam-
paign led by Russia, “This is

ai
&
a
wnat they mean by peace,” he a
5
a
a



said: —
“Stop. De not move. Wait



:



) r

“Two hundred and twenty 85 | Large J ariety
mm, anti-aircraft guns were sim-
ply reassembled from various |
guns, even though they were sup-
posed to be new.

“A certain number of 76 mm,
Zis anti-tank guns were not new,
but old, only repainted just prior
to delivery.

“Tanks were

47
BOLE
%
t
5

simply recondi-

tioned, not new.

by batteries which always sive an extend for about 40 feet around “Even spades were of such poor
even voltage. Consequently, if the curve. material that they bent when
the Electric Company's supply P.C.. 451 Jones who was alsO ney were used.”

fails, the clocks 7 . with Cpl. Jones at the time said
three or aie aoe rene that Cobham never stopped his

car at the curve and when he
cook the curve the car was being
Tobago Fisheries
Launch Missing

—LE.S.

May Extend Tern

OTTAWA Jan. 10,

The External Affairs Depart-
ment is considering extending the
term of C. Fraser Elliott as Cana-





driven at a fast rate. It is a blind
curve and an accident could have
easily happened if another vehicle
was coming around the curve al’
the same time.

Sgt. Forde prosecuted on behalf





The Tobago Government of the Police. sian Ambassador to Chile it was
Fisheries launch Hunter with 14 learned today. .
people aboard was _ yesterday esas ‘ neat : ee nen ree from Australia
e ays anada in e for three years
soechcan enaaacilerice es tsa d “HELDA”’ BRINGS now is serving as alte:ate Cana- 1a igs ces
A cablegram received at the OIL MEAL dian delegate to the United Na-
local Harbour and _ Shipping tions while on leave from his
Department said that the launch A shipment of 11,900 bags of Santiago post. The extension
left Tobago on December 30. She oilmeal was brought to Barbados would be another vices vere

)
SOSSSSSSSSIISIOSOSS OOS SSSSSSOF FF

has not been seen or heard of yesterday by the Dutch motorship
since. Helda from Montevideo.

The cablegram further said that ¥rom Buenos Aires, the Helda
she was believed to be adrift prought supplies of salted pork,
between Trinidad and Grenada gpare ribs, neckbones, lips, bacon



~ tee te

FRESH SEEDS
Vegetable





=,
}
|
j
'



with the possibility of having and riblets, and plywood from
drifted towards the Venezuelan Jyjnidad. The plywood was
Cons trarishipment cargo from Surinam.

The Hunter was described as ‘~The Helda is consigned to
a U.S. Navy type open boat with yyessrs S$. P. Musson, Son & Co.
a small superstructure forward.

With a green and, white hull, she Ltd.

measures 35 feet from stem to —e \%

— ships in the vicinity are FRENCH SUSPEND 1

asked to be on the lookout. CIVIL SERVA F lower

RIS, Jan. e
The French Government today
desided to suspend civil servants



PINE ARRIVES FROM at WEATHERIEAD'S

art in yesterday's ,
re whe sotte strikes” called by Com- gorene™: a Carrot, : Beet,
Yesterday 7,071 pieces of pine ,yunists to protest against = ee sateem Swee Mar.
lumber arrived in the island from gyrival of General Dwight \ a oe > oes + Koh
Halifax by the s,s. Alcoa Pennant, jejcenhower in Paris. 4 Rabi, week, is ih Cau
The lumber was landed around ‘A small number of civil pete otal aunty, One ber,

i ne ve ai
which “was already congested TCtM¢ committees. nip, Pumpkin, Brocolli,

which was already congested Gj-ciplinary committees

with a shipment arriving earlier ‘The Council of Ministers also

this week. decided to expel from France
Auto parts from St. John, New jinediately all foreigners who

Mushmelon, Cress, Cellery,
Chinese Cabbage, Spinach,
Eggplant, Brussels Sprouts,





















Brunswick and pickled meat, he demonstrations Onion, Pepper (sweet and
i i i took part in the . hot), Swiss Chard and

mil power, whisky adverts guise Hote Astoria, temper" I Beas Ty ting),

tobacco from Halifax were headquarters 0} Reuter. ZINNIA = (Giant ——- Dahlia

included in the Alcoa Pennant’s flowered mixed), Smap-

cargo. —————- dragon (3 kinds), Petunia,

The Alcoa Pennant left port Carnation, Candytuft, Mari-



during the evening for St. Vin- i : turn golf, Coreopsis, Dahlia,
cent. She is consigned to Messrs Wailers Re Sweet William, For-get-m*-
De Costa & Co., Ltd, EIGHTS, Canal Zone. not, Nasturtium, Chrysan-
ae eg ne gre being set up themum, Portulaca, Holly-
again throughout the Canal Zone. hock, Ageratum, Cosmos,

5/- For Overloading They had been taken down only Gaillandia, Aster, Larkspvv',






three years ago, following World Indian Pink, Godetia, Lup
A fine of 5s. and Js. was im- War Il, » , ill be ins, Alyssum, Scabiosa,
posed on Marcus Morris, a bus About 30 of the wailers wi ay Canterbury Bells, Calliopuis,
conductor of Bank Hall, St. set up in the same potion . Nigela, and
Michael, by His Worship Mr. H. A. occupied before. They will ope t SWEET PEAS (10 kinds)
Talma yesterday for overloading ate from a_ single control poin Get your supply to-day from
the ‘bus M-2138. % keyed in with bo ee’ es : .
The offence was committed .on at ae tee aang Zone’s in- BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LTD.

November 2% while the ‘bus was co NS
travelling along Roebuck Street. habited areas.—I.N.5.

64,4,
APPLE

Want Something
Nice...»

AFRICAN PRINTS ...........565555 84c., 93e. per Yd.
EMBROIDERED ANGLAISE

Head of Broad Street



=<

Buffet & Bureau Sets

in White, Pink, Lemon and Aqua at $3.05 per Yd. Crochet Dinner Sets.

- ~
$1.29 per Yd.

/

@ 2.” — é
CREPE DE CHINE ....
PLAIN & PRINTED SPUNS

Crochet Table Centres





More ready to wear BEACH WEAR



EN



‘ See our Home Products Department
DRESSES, SLACKS, SKIRTS & BLOUSES : sig
%

: Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd
$ Che PAroadway Dress Shoppe 3 > ;
} % 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
\% No. 1 BROAD STREET 3
QL ESLCLLESSSOG POSSE SPELL Eton,

breathing, and protects the

. au VE
) at once!
DE. Sue)
SIO LL

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

AP PLLPLOLE LLLP AA ML AAAA VAR

$2.08 $3.60 & $4.00



$2.50 & $2.70











EW RELIEF FOR
ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

A new product, DOWCIN, has been created which not only gives
prompt relief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthritis and
rheumatism, but also affects the metabolic processes which constitute
important part of the rheumatic state's background.

m thoroughly tested
used now with unprecedented success, DOLCIN
by doctors now.

in medical institutions,
I

nd many sufferers have already

asa result of taking DOLCIN.
the experience of fellow-victims of these
A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs

BOOKERS DRUG STORES— Bridgetown and Alpha

. Pharmacy.
QRERER Ree
FRESH SUPPLY OF

PURINA HEN CHOW

(SCRATCH GRAIN)

H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.--Distributors
TR ER TET YT | .
SOOSSSIOOTS































Select Your
FAVOURITES
Early





Zinnias 12 kinds
Dianthus ae
Carnations 2

Alyssum, Snap Dragon,
Petunia, Asters, Chrysan-
themums, Candytuft, Phlox,
Cosmos, Verbena, Calliopsis,
also qa supply of
VEGETABLE SEEDS
Cabbage, Lettuce,
etc., ete.

Tomato,










$15.00







A





PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1951
be $$ essen ee a" sienna
|

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



| LIFEGUARD vxio.

POMADE as your HAIR dress-
; ing. air, ad
THE WONDERFUL BRITISH iiatine ies at on ale
RAZOL Pomade as directed, and
D is Cc OV E RY 3 get startling results, without
dilbicidis sai pocket.
A Supreme Germicide and Antiseptic Distributots :
| NE BORNN BAY RUM ©O.







=“
') BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG

ate |

i \
oes
z | CG, 1 CANT SLES es ee | |

| (1 KEEP SEEING SKELETONS )

|
- i
a | > Al
‘ | i | Go eal,
SE | |

+ FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE

‘RILIZE CUTS AND
oS oe 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Latest Motor Car Models i
» TO DESTROY DISEASE GERMS cence or Car Mo oak

| Rubber Tyres.
i














DDY, WILL YOU READ ME
ONE BEDTIME STORY ABOUT
GOBLIN

“THE DOOR OPENED SLOWLY: -IN

THE DARK THERE WAS THE FLASH
OF A SHARP BLADE --: OFF
WENT THE WITCHS HEAD"+






SHE SLEEPS AFTER
HORRIBLE




2 % SAFETY AND RELIEF FOR BITES
i AND STINGS

Sheet Plastic for Lamp
Sh 7? es

JOHNSON’ * “STATIONERY



; This wonderful new “ Lifeguard” used in tens of
; thousands of homes is the most powerful protection
., you can use. At the same time it is quite safe for

HARDWARE



oe
ali to handle and pleasantly fragrant and non-staining. a HERE THEY ARE..







~ No home with small children dare be without it. BAR aan Sausages

", Pork & Beans
a rae Vegetables

THE ‘ONE RANGER
ZA EW te them 5

UP AND WE'LLLET THEM 2
‘A ANGLE!












» Ca
” Spoehett & Cheese



HELP! HELP! ONE MORE DETAIL BEFORE WE GO

AFTER THE MARSHAL!

Macaroni & Cheese
Bots Cocktail Onions
0)



” ves
» Cocktail Cherries
, Peanut Butter



s== 2 1|
FOR BABY'S BATH IN THE SICKROOM * Byost (con
; Pineapple Jam
Pkgs.
Slabs of Bacon
in es

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) LTD.—Agents STUART & Sara

Headquarters for BEST RUM















Featuring the ever necessary

————

Household _Requisites
LIM ACOL R1¢ Extracts and Ovaltine and

Condiments Milk Foods

Oval . $124 $ .73
Bovril .... $1.60, § .90 $ .60 Hine ........ $1.24 5

PHILLIPS... ee ee Dt Seg oe 1.24 69

a
ee






















MND Si iio iessdtzitbavissscavecterr’ 85
Mittine Cutty 47 OND ss ciserbeseosscg 2.21 1.22
M AGNESI A Dae ..96¢ 6 ‘ae i Vitacup ooo jeecccccceeereees 73
Cad: Bourn-Vite ...... 70
II ante Ph ila: aussi $1.07 62
CED Coley Bat... 00 coi own aus 88
ENO'S 1 () eee oi end = Lidano P, Milk 4.09 90
auance SL) “Meron Liqueurs Wines, Etc.
FRUIT SALTS......58¢ Pickles & Sauces Green Chartrouse ... $7.0
Heinz Stuffed Olives $1.66 Anisette .............-. 5.00
Plain Olives. 1.00 Phos : Tonic

‘ Wine oosienss $2.40 1.92

(-CEDAR eikonal 66 ¢ ee om ees 58 ame White
POLISH 3 oo ee ae ae

Ps Silverskin auterne Rises i
[HURRY PULL THEM CLOTHES OVER) [GET GOING? WELL MEETAT THE MRINAND THEY TANE ORF ALL vega | BOR Seen east oar ag Cee 2 anon RD -_
ft We CHANGE HORGES? MOVE HIG. LADY,| | WITT MBC LAB)?” © al tr Ors NOONE a SCRE Meso Anchovy Sauce ..... 55 Peanut Butter and
A\__ AND You WON'T GET HURTS . ky rf ; . a arene Jams
7 Sative .......... $.97 47

) 3 IN-ONE B.. | Peanut Butter 12 of. $ .55

Cereals con
ile cs: $ .67 40
OIL nner aun FIN iy ss ciaiiessdinueniis Bho eis Jam ...... .60
Breakfast Food ........ 86 » Fig Jam ........... 52

Patent Barley ...$.83 51 » Melon & Ginger
Quaker Oats... .53 Neca diglasokteticies .40
VASELINE. Se a _&1 g Wradee than Flakes.. te iB oe Jam ........ 60

Qucker Puffed Wheat .37 Letoné Black Currant

HAIR TONIC eas Ab¢ AM Bra o.oo WB: Pi ila edbbiaicn 60

MEAT DEPARTMENT

poof _—s 3 Prime Australian Beef in STEAK
POLISH... 93¢ B ROAST, and “ew, in

LAMB :—Legs, Chops and Stew.
§ CANADIAN SALMON —KIPPERS
0-CED AR — BACON and HAM, (Sliced)
6 APPLES, per Ib. 30c, Per Case $12.00

POLISH (tin) $1.28 : GRAPES, per Ib... _—$1.08









Pps : , ; S
Certainly we maintain diblomatic relations-we do everything short of war

London Express Service











THURSDAY, JANUARY li,



1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.













TELEPHONE 2508
IN MEMORIAM FOR RENT
IN loving memory ot Our Dear Mother
Mrs. DOPOTHY SKFETE who departed HOUSES
this life on lith January 1930
Sed and sudden w« the call TRELAWNY and Bungalow. — On Hast-

Of that dear one loved by «li
Depths of sorrow no words can tell

ings main Road. Trelawny has three bed-
rooms with running water, usual pub-

lic rooms, Bungalow two bedrooms with

















mei titers “Daenen eae? 0 running water, usual public rooms, Near
- ).1.51—1n, | St. Matthia; Gap. Apply on premises.
ae *| Cc, E. JEMMOTT. 9.1.50—2n
SMALL ROOM-—On the ground floor
FOR SALE of the Mayfair Gift Shop, Aquatic Club
Apply to the Secretary, Mayfair Gitt
mi Se le ee eee Shop 11.1.51—3n.
AUTOMOTIVE SHOP — At No, 62 Tudor St, Apply
S A. Bullen C/o Wesibury Cemetery
CAR — One i) Chevrolet can be } Office. 11.1.51—3n
be seen between the hours of 5 to 6 p.m.
end any hour on Sunday. “The Glen”, ss
Daikeith, Sus Fa Csi on'| ILEC SALES
CAR — Renault Sedan in good working Se ee
order, new Battery, Tyre: in excelleht AUCTION

condition. M. C. M, Hunte — Room 311.
Plantations Building. Phone 4349, 3479.
10.1,51—In
CAR—AUSTIN A.40. Offers in writing
ill be received up to Monday 15th
at 4 p.m. for the above damaged car
which can be seen at Dear’s Garage
Roebuck Street. James A, Lynch & Co,
Ltd. P.O.B, 140, Bridgetown
11,1.51—4n



TRUCK—One 1940 Chevrolet Truck in





I will offer for sale by Public Competi-
tion at my office Victoria Street, on
Friday, 12th. at 2 pm 2,331 square feet
of land at Kensington New Road With
double roofed board and shingle house
with shed standing thereon—sizes 14 x 9
x 8, 18 x 12 x 8 shed 18 x 8, Kitchen,

; closet, bathroom, palings, palisades to the
jfront. There is a new shop attached,
For conditions of sale apply to R. Archer
McKenzie, Dial 2947. 7.1.51.—4n

a aaa iaee





good condition. good, please BY instructions received I will sell at
contact Keith Upper Black | Craig's Gaage, Roebuck St. opposite
Rock. 10.1.51—3n. | Moravian Chureh on Thursday Janu.
ary llth at 1 p.m, (1) 1938 33 H. P

ELECTRICAL Terraplane car in perfect condition



ELECTROLUX OIL BURNING’ RE-
FRIGERATOR — Good condition, Appiy
Ward, River Plantation, St. Pihlip.

FURNITURE

RALPH BEARD offers Large Painted





Pre ses $50.00 each. Strong Painted
Chairs $5.00 each. Painted Dressing
Tables $25.00 each. 3 ft. 6 ins, Vono

Springs complete with bed-ends $35.00.

Unpainted Kitchen Tables $8.00 each.
Unpainted Rush Chairs $4.50 each. Warh-
stands from $8.00 upwards. Also a large
variety of New Mahogany Furniture view-
ing without obligation at Raiph Beard’'s
Furnishing Show Room, Hardwood Alley.
Dial 4683. 9.1,51—5n,

MECHANICAL

BICYCLES — Phillips Carrier Bicy.
cles. THE GENERAL AGENCY CO,,
Itd., High St. 5.1,51—6n.

MACHINE — One Singer threadie
machine in perfect condition. Can be
veen any Wednesday or Sunday between
one and two. For particulars dial 8104,
Kingstry. Top Rock









11.1.51—3n.

MISCELLANEOUS
AMM-I-DENT TOOTH POWDER—Yhis
caries control aid. supplies for many
uours the ammonium ion which has
been found lacking in cavity-suscep-
tible individuals. Caries Means TOOTH
DECAY.

Amm-i-dent is
particles that are
teeth hours after
mouth with this

It can
Store.







made up of small
dissolved between the
just washing out the
solution after meals.
be obtained from any Drug
10.1,51—7n.



CEREALS—Corn Flakes, all bran, Oat-
flakes in tins and packages, Barley,
Oatflakes and Linseed lode shredded
Wheat. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Stee’,
Dial 3489, 11.1,51—3n.

DRIED FRUIT — Raisins, Currant,
Prunes, Dates, Figs also Castor Sugar,
Loaf Sugar in packages. W. M. Ford,
35 Roebuck Street. Dial 3489.

11.1.51—2n,

PERMANENT needles for your record
player, and needles of all kinds. Price
$1.08. Records of all kinds too, A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22.12.50—t.f.n.

SCALES — Platform Scales (500 Ib
ape.) THE GENERAL AGENCY CO.,
Bdos Ltd. Phone 4517. 7



5.1.51—6n.

SAFE—One Large Fire-Proof Safe in
perfect condition. Dimensions inside
3 feet wide by 5 feet high. Apply
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Teleptone No.3925.

9.1,50—t.f.n.







TINNED FRUIT — Pears, Peaches,
Grapes, Guavas, Apricots and Prunes
in Syrup. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck
Street. Dial 3489. 11,1,51—2n.



YACHT ‘Eagle’ Centre Board 15 ft.
3 ins. long, 5 ft. 6 ins. wide with two
sets of sails, Newly painted, entered 1951







season, Dial 4611 or 8155,
10,1,51—3n.

HELP
CANE WEIGHPR—Only those with

previous experience need apply. Apply
in person, E. L. Ward, Oldbury Factory,
St. Philip. 9.1.51—3n.

GENERAL SERVANT — Must have
references and be willing to sleep in
Apply: Blue Vista, Rockley New Road.

10,1,51—2n







SECRETARY for ROCKLEY GOLF
CLUB. Salary $100.00 per month to-
gether with free quarters in flat over
Club House, containing two bedrooms,
living room, closed verandah etc. also
free light, water and taxes. Knowledge
ef Golf an advantage.

Apply by letter only, forwarding re-
ferences, to — The Secretary, Golf Club,



Rockley. 9.1.51—t.f.n
PSCHALOT SEEDS — For _ planting

Contact. Phone 8606,

11,1.51—3n

FOWLS FOR fATING — Any awan-j

tity, Apply Teddy Jones,
gon Restaurant, Broad St.

Green Dra-
§.1.51-—t.f.n
OLD GOLD of every description.
Highest price paid. ALFONSO B. Dr
LIMA & CO., Me Gregor and Broad
Street. 9.1.51—6n.

——
WATCH REPAIRER- Credentials essen-

tial. Apply to ALFONSO B. DE LIMA

& CO., Mc Gregor and Broad Street.
9.1.51—3n.
—_—



EDUCATIONAL





Harrison College

The next term at Harrison College
will begin on Tuesday the 16th January.
1951, at 9.20 a.m., and the school will
be in session for the entire day

Ss. C. CORBIN,

Acting Secretary, Governing Body,

Harrison College.
Department of Education,
9th January, 1951.
11,1.51—2n,

Queen's College

The next term at Queen’s College wilt
begin on Tuesday the 16th January, 1951,
and the Schoo! will be in session trom:
9.20 a.m,.—12,40>p.m.

Ss. C. CORBIN,

Acting Secretary, Governing Body,

Queen's College.
Department of Education, ¢
$th January, 1951.





11.1.51—2n.

et

LosT

HUB CAP
between Pine Road, Belleville and Lakes



Finder will be rewarded returning same

to William D. Jordan, Lakes, St. Andrew

11.1.51—2r.













COMFORTABLE HOME with
three bedrooms, living and dining
room good “kitchen and bath-
room, servant's quarters, garage
electricity water and phone on
about half acre of garden. Please
give full perticulars and price.

S.K.. c/o Barbados Advocate




One V-8 Forde Hub Cap

meme | Will

Terms Cach.
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
6.1.51—3n.





By instructions received I will se nm
Thursday, 11th at 12 noon at “CALAIS”,
Dover, large round table and other tables.
Upholstered couch,
waggon, larders,






rush bottom chairs,
1 china, glassware, 2-
burner oil stove, lantern, bedsteads,
springs, mattresses, chest of drawers,
| mirrors, wash stands, basins, canvas cots
Morris Chairs, — Westinghouse
Cabinet Gramophone, Perambulator &
Go Cart and other useful items. Term-
Cash. Dial 2947, R, Archer McKenzie.

es 2 7.1.51.—5n.

REAL ESTATE

THE undersigned will set up for sale
by public Competition at their office
Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on Fri-
day the 19th instant at 2 p.m.

With th iia" taaree |

e thereto belonging con-
taining 19,312 square feet, situate at
Top Rock, Christ Church.

The dwellinghouse comprises three
bedrooms with large built-in cupboards,
spacious lounge, dining room, and mod-
ern kitchen, together with two tiled
toilets and buths. Servant rooms and
garage. The property commands a mag.
rificent view.

For further particulars, inspection
and Co ‘\tions of Sale, Apply to R. Ss.





Nichol: .. Co., Telephone 3925,
6.1.51—9n.
Senate NS
Dr 3LE Dwelling howe called
“BRI EY” standing on approxi-
mate rood 30 perches of land at
az’ Coast Road, Christ Church,
Th ‘se contains open Verandah,
Draw coom, Dining room, Breakfast
room, Kitchen. Three bedrooms with
aressi § Tooms and running’ water,
downsiairs, 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—lin,

PUHLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

PARISH OF 8ST. JAMES
The following is the result of a Poil
taken by me at the Vatny Room, St.
James for the election of Vestrymen
for the year 1951,







Names Vote:
| es oe See ee 249
J. H. Wilkinson, M. ........... 232
E, St. A. Holder 221
A. L. Jordan 221
S. DaC, Massiah ctenevevecs 20
Cc. G, Massiah . oF -, 208
A. G, Johnson wr 196
Be BE. CRRA a nc enscsee 186
R. S. Bancroft sees 184
D. EB. Webster ..,....... vor 190
The above Candidates were duly
declared elected Vestrymen.
W. M. Denny 166

Cc. A. Coppin
Cc. B. Searles <
Signed G.




11.1.51—in

NOTICE
PARISH OF ST, PHILIP
At a Poll held by me for the election
of members for the Vestry of St. Philip
for the year 1951 at the Church Boy.’
School; the following is the resutis:—
Name Votes.








1, Howard Lisle Smith ........ 140

2. Darrell DaCa'ta Garner .... 138

3. Florence Evelyn Daysh

4. Edwin Lee Moore ..........

5. Shirley Spencer Blade:

6. Ernest Lyte .........ssses-s

7. Reynold St. Clair Weekes .... 99

8. Thomas Dunca: Mayers . #

9. Arthur Torrence Skeete 85

10. Reginald Bruce Skeete ...... 85

and were declared duly elected.

* Votes.

11. Eustace Lisle Brathwaite .... 8%

12. Adrian Everton Greenidge . 16
Dated this 8th day of January 1951.
Sed. THOMAS A, CATLIN,
Shcriff;
11,.1,51—In

| CARLTON CLUB
NOTICE

| MEMBERS are reminded that notice
of any motions for the Annual General
Meeting of the above Club must be





handed in to the Secretary before the
16th January 1950.

F, StC. HUTCHINSON,
Secretar;.
11,1.51—2n.

Hony.



FURNITURE—Ralph Beard will buy
good stcond-hand or new Mahogany,
Cedar, Birch furniture. Ring 4683 or call

at Hardwood Alley. 11,1,51—3n.



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Hilda Springer of
My Lordy Hill, St. Michael for permissio \
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
wall building adjoining a wall
uear St. Giles School, My Lords
St. Michael.

Dated this 10th day of January,
To E. A. McLEOD, Bsq.,

Police Magistrate, Dit. “A”,

Signed H. SPRINGER,
Applicant.
| N.B.—This application will be con-

house,
Haul,

1951

sidered at a Licensing Court to be heid
at Police Court, District “A” on Monday
the 22nd day of January, 1951, at 11
o'clock, a.m.
E. A. MeLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
11.1,51—1n

TAKE NOTICE

That CARTER PRODUCTS, INC., a
corporetion organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Maryland,
United States of America, Manufactur-
ers, whose trade or business address is
52 Park Place, New York 8, State of
New York, United States of America,
bas applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part "A" of gister in
cornection with Deodorant Cream and

be entitled to register the same
after one month from the lith day
jot January 1951 unless some person
| shall in the meantime give notice in du-
plicate to me at my office of opposition
jof such registration, The Trade mark
can be seen on application at my office
| Dated this 10th day of Jaruary, 1951
| 1950.
| H. WILLIAMS,
| Registrar of Trade Marks.
11,1.51—3n







$75 Per Month For’
Buck Private

—IN U.S. ARMY

WASHINGTON. conference in the Pentagon recent.

Gen. Eisenhower's powerful iy, said:
| support. hasbeen added to pro- “I believe that there are cer-
posed legislation requiring two ‘ain professional military cadre

years’ military service of all eligi- that must always be maintained



jthe possible pay of youths who c would be called into service under mag ne odie pg a eek
a mea universal military "The government's concern for
taining bill, them should be for any distress,
any dependent, for any disabled
and for taking care of everything
of that kind.

_The pay question presents a
difficult problem, since the pay of
privates, draftees or volunteers, in
the army begins at $75 a month :
and is not likely to be lc wered. “But as far as pay is concerned,
you don’t pay a person to go to

A youth coming into servic school. You don’t pay a person
under U.M,T, »dmittediy cou’ to work out his poll taxes. As
not be asked to do the same far as I am concerned, it is an



work as a drafted private for les
pay nor would Congress wish t:
send him into combat with lowe
pay. t

Rep. Vinson (D) Ga., chairman
of the House Military Affairs
Committee, said final details o!
how the short term, or draft, pay
would be handled under U.M.T.
are now being worked out. G

obligation to the State.”

Former Army secretary Gordon
Gray, representing the American |
Association of University Presi-
dents in advocating universai
Military Service, recently | ex-
pressed similar views,

ay said that two years of
service is necessary to maintain a
permanment three million man
military force and suggested that
the trainees for the period would
receive only “pin money” or
“pocket money’—possibly $30 a

month.
—I.N.S.



For the long term, when ait
males will have entered military
service by the same route, the idea
is that the two years wouid |
regarded as a conivibution to the
State.

Gen. Eisenhower, before a news

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

——

Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent
and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order. 1951, which Will be publish-
ed in the Official Gazette of Thursday, 11th January, 1951.

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “Vase-
line” are as follows: —





ITEM } UNIT OF SALE j Masia Retail
| Price
VASELINE—White Small tube 26e.
do. do. Large tube | 3le.
do. do, Small Pot 20c.
do. Yellow pot-size No. 1 14e,
do. Borated tube | 27c.
10th January, 1951. 11.1.51—2n

Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1951, which will be published in the Official Gazette
of Thursday, 11th January, 1951.

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and _ retail selling
prices of “Mackerel—Canned’ are as follows: —

| WHOLESALE PRICE | RETAIL PRICE





ARTICLE
(not more than) (not more than)
MACKEREL—Canned $7.77 per case of 24-16 |36c. per 16-02,
| oz. tins. tin.
$7.29 per case of 24-15 | 34c. “per 15-02.
| oz. tins, | tin. }
10th January, 1951. 11.1.51—2n



PRODUCTION OF FANCY MOLASSES
1950-51

All persons wishing to manufacture FANCY MOLASSES for the
purpose of export under the Barbados Faney Molasses Production and
Export Act, 1937-15 are asked to apply to the Department of Agricul- '
ture for an Application Form which must be completed and returned
not later than the 50th January, 1951, after which date applications
for permission to manufacture Fancy Molasses for purposes of export
cannot be considered,

J. P. PETERKIN,
Secretary.
Fancy Molasses Control and
Marketing Board. |
6.1.51—3n

|
|



TAKE NOTICE |




FOR ADULTS and CHILOREN
RELIEVE THE FOLLOWING CONDITIONS OF THE
STOMACH, LIVER, KIONEYS, ano BOWELS,
VERY SMALL AND AS =
TOLTAMS AS HEADACHE

INDIGESTION
BAD BREATH
CONSTIPATION
COMPLEXION
RHEUMATISM
DIRECTIONS FOR TAAING ENCLOSED



PHILIPPINE ISLANDS

That CARTER PRODUCTS, INC., a corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Maryland, United States of America, Manufacturers,
whose trade or business address is 53 Park Place, New York 8 State of New York
United States of America, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in connection with Liver Pills and will be entitled to register the
same after one month from the 10th day of January, 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my « sition of such registration. The trade mark can be seen on application at my
office.

Dated this 10th day of January, 195)

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
MN

ASl—in



LOCOS IOS PAPE ASSAF
‘+

* DRESS
GOODS

Low in Price—Tops in

“Just What 1 Wanted!”

That is what nearly
every Housewife says
when she sees
HANDY LITTLE
FLINT GAS LIGHTERS
at the Gas Showrooms
complete with Flints. Mc. each
© tra Flints O4c. each
GET ONE TO.DAY

OO



COLELLO: re







Quality \sosoveneee4
Washable Prints
—43e., 55c., and 73c. ; }
Ginghams—59ec. a yd. | %
Printed Spuns—$1.02 up $ | ¥ Co
Plain Spuns—87c., 9c, 8% had
98c., $1.16¢c., a yd.
Jerseys (Plain and WS
Striped)—98c. up | $ i
Taffetas, Crepes, Georg- RR wY
ettes, Satins, Etc., Etc. $18 >
$ ey
° PIN
* 9, }) 4 e pay
$ FOR VALUES Sas
8 Pr. Wm. Henry Street yf Ne
1% Dial 3466 1%
| eeeosoococosseceouesss | 20066
5



By DARRELL GARWOOD- . |

ble miles at extremely nominal and must be remunerated along|

vey " professional lines, they |
Sums from $10 to $30 rmhake a life career of it.

month have been mentioned as “People that cerve for a defimite



| GCCOOOPOS SOD PPO IOP POTS,

x
later
than 4 p.m. on Monday,
January 22nd.
4 4. The Association does %
>

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Less Crimes Britzin, France, U.S.| Hopes For Meat

|
In Britain
(By FRED DOERFLINGER?
LONDON
London's black market collapsed

during 1950 and crimes of violence
sank back to the pre-war level

| Scotland Yard has stemmed the
post-war crime wave and new
experiments to narrow the chances
cf the criminal promise to give
‘he 1951 law-breaker a severe
| headache.

Murder figures in 1950 reached
their lowest pgiut for years. There
vere only 16 murders in the
Metropolitan police district com
pared with 38 in 1949 and 25 inj
1938. All but two of the 16 were
solved and the outstanding cases
are still under investigation.

A'though petty thefts increas-
ed there were fewer black-jack
attacks and fewer attempts at
housebreaking than at any time
since before the war.

Removal of a number of con-
jrols, especially gasoline and
‘lothes rationing, has meant
fewer opportunities for the black-
marketeer,. With less money
circulating and with less rationing
there was less demand for stolen

in 1950,

~ Scotland Yard lists three rea-
Sons for the big drop in the capi-
ia! city’s crimes:

1, The new section of the
Criminal Justice Act which pro-
vides for long terms of preven-
tive detention and _ corrective
training and has led to longer
sentences being imposed.

2. Greater use by © more alert

suspicious incidents. |
Yard has a special “emergency”

telephone number, “999”, which, is

easy to dial and connects the ‘call-

er with the radio room at Scotland

Yard 1

Scotland |
3. Collapse of the black market.
Sir Harold Scott, Commissioner

of Metropolitan Police, is expected

to announce shortly that the total
number of indictable crimes for

1950 is actually below the 1938

figure.

Scotland Yard’s Assistant Com-
missioner Ronald Howe has intro-
duced a new ‘police combat team”
system, which may eventually re-
place the 200-year-old “beat’’
system.

Four average London polica
divisions were chosen for the
experiment. In these divisions
manpower has been divided into |
teams of constables with a ser-
geant in charge, each equipped
with a radio patrol car. The |
men are ready to be sited at
what the sergeant considers the
crime danger spots.

They are mobile, in constant
touch with the divisional stations
and the whole Scotland Yard
radio network, and can concen~
irate quickly,

More motor-cycle patrolmen
with two-way radio telephones

jhave~been put on duty, more po-

lice dogs are on special patrol and
a still secret method of dealing
with sneak thieves and_pick-
pockets has been devised with the
1951 Festiva! of Britain in ry



NOTICE

82-1. Tenders are invited for
s the exclusive right to sell
liquors, lunches and teas at
% Kensington Oval during the
$$ Barbados - Trinidad Tour
\% (approximately from Feb-
~ ruary 12th to 27th).

% Tenders are required to
% submit price lists for drinks
& and lunches as well as pro-
posed menus of the lunches.
Should prices for the Asso-
ciation differ from those for
the general public these
must also be submitted.

2. Tenders are also in-
vited for the transportation
of the Trinidad players from
the Hotel to the Oval and
back during the Tourna-
ment.

3. Tenders must reach the
Honorary Secretary at C. F.
Harrison’s Office not

not bind itself to ‘accept :

% the lowest or any Tender, 2
: BARBADOS CRICKET %
ASSOCIATION, INC., %

% Ww. F. HOYOS, |
$ Honorary Secretary. ¥
R 7.1,51.—6n. ¥&

s

,6£69999090560000 0000000" :



The (
MoULtain Springs swept away by

public of phone calls in reporting | tomporarily

supply,

crete buildings



Will Soon Reply
To Russian Note

WASHINGTON, Jan. 10

United States Secretary of State |
Dean Acheson said to-day that
identical replies would. be sent
shortly by Britain, France and the
United States tp the latest Soviet
note on the possibility of top level
big four talks,

Acheson said at his weekly
press conference that the United
States Government was consulting
the Governments of Britain and
France about the western allies’
reply

Acheson said that no differences
of view had developed between
the three western powers. They
would reply to the Soviet note in
the near future.—Reuter.

Buildings Will Be
Demolished

From Page 1

tion live in small timber houses
which have sustained no damage,
There have been no casualties,
shortage of food or other supplies.
Temporary accommodation for
Ifospital patients has been pro-
vided in an old wooden building
and in prefabricated aluminium
houses. Tents loaned by the
United States authorities, have
seen erected on the Hospital
yeounds, at the Police Station,
whools and the Health Centre,
The most immediate problem is
‘he water supply for Charlestown
and the large country district. |
main supply eo mss re?





landslides and town mains frac- |
ured, thus draining the reservoir
‘mountain supply which has been
reestablished with
fire hose and a new well of supply
which is being prepared urgently

Apart from repairs to the water
patching cracked roads
ond bridges, no reconstruction can
be started till the tremors cease.
in St, Kitts large stone and con-
Basseterre suf-
fered damage, but less than in
Nevis. Three of these buildings
have been evacuated and will
probably be demolished,

There is no damage in country
distriets.

The population in both islands
are generally in good heart and
now sleeping indoors, though few
in Nevis will sleep in stone houses.
Unless there is any change in the
situation, no immediate help is
needed from outside,

INTERCOLONIAL
CRICKET

BARBADOS
vs.
TRINIDAD
At
KENSINGTON OVAL





FIRST MATCH
February 15, 16, 17,
19 & 20
SECOND MATCH
February 22, 23, 24,
26 & 27
Plans of seating accom-
modation will be opened
at Harrison’s Office on
Monday, January 15th to
members of the Associa-
tion who may also pur-
chase t wo additional
season tickets. The plans
will be opened to the
General Public on Mon-
day. January 22nd for
the sale of SEASON

TICKETS.

Prices of Admission :
CHALLENOR STAND
$1.20 per day or $10.00
Season Ticket
KENSINGTON STAND
$1.00 per day or $8.00
Season Ticket
UNCOVERED SEATS
480, per day or Haif-price

after Tea
GROUNDS
24c. per day or Half-price
after Tea
Car-Park Available at 1/-
per day
N.B.—No PASSES will be

issued.
THE BARBADOS CRICKET
ASSOCIATION INC,
W. F. HOYOS
Honorary Secretary. |





BLADON |

F.V.A. |

REAL ESTATE

REAL ESTATE AGENT —



CHARLES MeENEARNEY & CO. LID.



’Phone 4640 — Plantations’ Building.

AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR

e
S >a
‘
4
setts ts sts Ost IAEA est

4,

WOUCECCOCSCOUTLO CE OEE TEC OR:

| Feported today to have recovered

PAGE SEVEN



Settlement

4 LONDON, Jan. 10
Although Argentine Ambassa-
dor in London, Calos Hogan was

from his bout of influenza, |

new developments in Anglc-|
Argentine meat negotiations are |
expected for few days |

An Argentine Embassy spokes- |
man said tonight that the situa-/
tion had not changed during the |
Ambassador’s_ indisposition

Informed circles in London
thought that’ the British reply!
to the latest Argentine proposal!
would be submitted early next
week

Now a head-lock,
then a half-nelson
und he should be heip-
less ge

The Argentine suggestion that |
chilled meat should form part of
Argentine meat exports is expect- |

deur















ed to be commented on favour-}
ably in the British reply but!
meat experts are of the opinion There is however, hope that
that Britain would not be pre-| chilled meat shipments would at
pared to pay as much as £140j least form the basis for further
per ton for it, as has been] negotiations
suggested. —Reuter,
SHIPPING NOTICES
- en

MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW ase aan. a SS

ZEALAND ULNE LIMITED |

(M.A.N.%, LINE) |

M.S. “TONGARIRO”" is scheduled to The M.V Daerweod” with ae-
fall Adelaide January 4th, Melbourne cept Cargo and Passengers © for
January 18th, Brisbane January 27th, St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenade
Sydney February 7th. Arriving at Tri- and Aruba’ Sailing on the 26th
iidad first half March, 1951. Barbados January 1951,
Mid. March, 1951,
This veesel has ample space for Hara | The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac-
Piozen and General Cargo. eopt Cargo and Passengers for
_ fargo accepted on through Bills of Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
oding with transhipment at Trinidad Nevis and St. Kitts, Date of de-
> British Guiana, Barbados, Wind- parture to be notified

ird and Leeward Islands,
for further particulars apply:—

URNESS, WITHY & COMPANY, BWs, EOROCNER OFM



LIMITED. ERS ASSOCIATION Inc.
Trinidad,
B.W.1. :
& DA COSTA & Co. Ltd., Seawae: 67
Barbados,
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A Aocoa. Steamahip Co

NEW YORK SERVICE

C. G. Thulin sails 12th January — arrives Barbados 23re
Bytiord 2nd February — ” ee

s/s
s/s

January





“NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

S/S _Liberville sails 2ist December — arrives Barbados 6th January
A Steamer 4th January - 18th January







A Steamer 18th January ” ” and February
CANATDAN SERVICE
‘ OUTHBOUND
Name of Ship or ntile Sails Arrives
ontreal Halifax Barbados
£8. “ALCOA PENNANT" 29th Deer, 8th Tangy
§.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM" 26th Jany, Sth Febry.

etm a RR



These vessels have Hmited passenger accommodation.

ROBERT THOM LYTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
Apply: DA COSTA & OO., LTD.—Canadian Service.







PASSAGES TO EUROPE :

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for sail-
ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
Rotterdam. Single fare £170; usual reductions for children.



ee

Uisit St. Usncent

Following new Schedule by B.G. Airways beginning





15th JANUARY, 1951, is announced:

TRINIDAD—ST. VINCENT .. Tuesdays—Fridays

BARBADOS—ST, VINCENT.. Mondays—Thursdays

BARBADOS--DOMINICA Mondays.

For Particulars apply - - -

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Port-of-Spain Bridgetown
ii tai al eal lemme
i en eee mentor esncemmremrremeemeneneed,
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PLUMBERS PLEASE NOTE : ih
Lead Products are hard to get 4)
Wecan offer... . ‘
LEAD PIPE AND SHEET LEAD (ti
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| DME CENTRAL EMPoRUM i





" CENTRAL FOUNDRY LID, }4 PROPRIETORS,
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SSS SAASS ES eras SS RRR REGGE RH tS SS





|

will
of the M.B.E.
A.R.C.M.
12th January

His Excellency the Governor
present the Insignia
to Captain CE. Raison,
at 4.45 p.m. on the
at District “A”. This

followed by a

MUSICAL RIDE

BY

be

will

The Mounted Troop of the
Barbados Police

AND



| BEATING THE RETREAT with

a Drill Display.

THE PUBLIC ARE INVITED.



















=: Petree peters ‘ailieidiiasi BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1951
Exei 2 ‘ # * all very fast horses of whom First , Ascot, the July Stakes at New-
iting Polo Tournamen? > h Of | h Consul and Leading Question |market, the Champagne Stakes at
> riump ~ e tay up to a mile (1.6 kilometres).|Doneaster and finally the Mid-
dle Park Stakes, improved
On Saturday | : Before turning to the final main {steadily in performance an
} category of racehorses, the two-|appearance throughout the season



and was decisively the best of the
colts.

The fillies were weil above
average, Belle of All, Gamble in

year-olds, there are a few older
,;enes who deserve special men-

Flat-Racing Season ="

|
won.
| By PETER S. WILLETT season’s leading middle-distance

On Saturday 13th at 4.30 p.m., Colonel Michelin's team the
Cyclones will eppose Colin Deane’s team the Tornadoes.
It will be remembered that last





ee ae "| Saturday the Colonel’s side was Racing Correspondent of the “Sporting Chronicie’ ‘London | horse whose splendid victory in |Gold, Clutha, Deodora, Tahiti, 3
Joe * | detente by the Hurricanes cap- THE focal point of every flat-racing season since World | the Chastendiela Cup at Good- —. Bell, tot ae i
tained by Mr. Victor Weekes, and lar —_— ined S England | ¥o« promised an even more innet ern g outstan¢ ing.
Louis ained by c War II has been the rivalry between horses bred in England important vietoty in the Cham {It ie noteworthy that a high pro-

| during the game this skipper re-

J 00 I, [ G. / ‘ceived a cut over one of his eyes

and France, the two great European producers of thor-

pion Stakes if lameness had not
oughbreds.

lportion of them are bred to stay

In 1949, there was a great revival.of British} prevented him from competing,/one-and-a-half miles (2.40 kilo-



from the stick of an opponent . i : . n fre 1 ' aoe
who was taking a pack-hand prestige when all the Classie*races, besides the Ascot Gold| Hyperbole, a brilliant miler who : metres) end all disnlayed excep- i
‘ shot. One of the oldest cautions Cup and the Goodwood and Doncaster Cups, were won by| Won the Knights Royal Stakes tional courage.



In Last Fight

|

NEW YORK |

Those who hold Joe Louis up

as the great symbol of the mighty

Searce finer things in boxing can

only hope that his knockout over

Freddie Beshore has not led him

into the fool’s paradise inhabited
by washed up stars in the past

Althouh Louis did not floo:
Beshore as he would have in the
old days..the former champion
punched his man full of holes t
score g technical knockout in th:
fourth one-sided Detroit en |
counter recently. |



1

Louis looked sharp and threy
his right hand, something he fail-
ed to do against Ezzarq Charles
and Cesar Brion, his other twe
bouts on the comeback trail.

What must be remembered in
this connection is that Beshore has
all the speed, animation and gen-
eral fighting equipment of
deflated punching bag. You
simply measure him and hit him,

En route to the Louis encounter,
Beshore was beaten twice by non-
punching Lee Oma and stopped
by Charles. j

'
As good as Louis looked, com-

pared with his recent starts,
point not to be overlooked is, wa:
he any better actually or isn’
it more likely that Beshore is just
that much worse than Charles and |
Brion?

The latter is no great shucks
but managed to keep Louis’ right
hand spiked in losing a one-sided
10-round decision,

A Little Older

Charles cuffed Louis at will, and
beat up the old champion. But
even now some observers ar
saying that in a return next sum
mer Louis could reverse thé
Charles defeat, off his showin;
against Beshore. I'd have to se¢
that to believe it

Fey one important thing, Joc,
who is approaching 37, gets a little
older every month—a little olger,
a little slower with his reflexes,
a little more jumbled in his co-
ordination.

go in time and openings evapor-
a fellow finds
nailed with

ate. Meanwhile
himself getting
punches which in the old days
never would have been started,
or easily eluced and countered.
Beshore cffered no test of these
things. Charles would again.

The champion may be the only
man in the business now who
could give Joe a thorough test,
but until Louis reverses that other
decision Charles looks like the
winner as many times as_ they
may meet—which may be a lot
more than anybody will enthusi-
astically stand for.

Louis needs only a,couple more
good showings to earn his next
crack at Charles in the only money
match available, They might do
even better than last time because
of the seeming possibility that
Louis has a chance now,

A rousing encore between them
could lead to still a third meeting
and this might go on forever, or
until somebody else comes along.

At this moment there is no get-
ting away from the buildup of
Louis into the outstanding con-
tender. He is there again, regard-
less of how he looked against
Charles in losing and against
Brion in winning before they fed
him the completely inept Beshore

But that does not make him ter-
rffic again. He hasn't even scored
a single knockdown in his last
three fights.—ILN.S.

SPOT UCD TeR eee eeetseRveRereR =) Kame ETEReK®

GOIN
one oO}
Canasta that before going

gut
is the rules ot

[=
out—ie. melding all your
remaining cards with or with-
out a final Cee. teen er
may ask his partner, “ all I
go se se Roving done so, he

5 partner's
reply for at Teast ont round,
though he may repeat the

question at each subsequent
Syra Af still in @ position to
ere 1s, of course, \-
pulsion to Se "Ss
& player id be

fore doing so.

that your

eee ting Ge oe nae
side: own

only. ‘Theretore be sure

eee OSEReeseucessens.©

F
§



Londen Rasress Series.

t Every Time

They'll Do I








GET A.BIGGER
SCREEN WHILE

eight
The right hand simply will not| -ccasions. a |
a bee 2 eon
By M. Harrison-Gray



SET WAS FOR US

FIREMEN *sTHE ONLY
TIM

in Polo is: “Never ride a man of
on the stick side, and pacticularly
when he is following @ vall inat
the direction of

is travelling in

his goal.” It is hoped that players
will be more careful during the
rest of the tournament and that

there will be no further accidents
Polo like Ice Hockey is a game
where the players get somewha
‘over-heated” in the speed of ihe

contest, but there need never bc
any dangers if they remembei
and stick to the warnings that
re laid down by ihose writers

vho have nad great experience in
sig matches. General Vidmar
himself an cid Polo Player
ote has on several
ressed tu the members
tarbados Polo Club that

wh
o

pnneesnidenaintole” Sem ifaeieaenniesti cient siensripomelionint tattle seer oko pamainmonnasnieiscattee

vcecasions
of the

their
‘lay needs a lot of correcting to
ninimise danger of aecicent
‘The Advocate Challenge Cup” i
wing contested for three
crner contest be in
s final 20th
of have
but it

in @
will
Saturda*

which

on
the, Junoir
been ascertained

thought that one of them ma;
tl “Horseshoes” after a fam
is drink served at one of the
‘ottages not far from the field.
’ e
Footmark Wins
° /
Big 2’-Sweep
F. M. Watson’s Footmark,
our-year-old son of Merry Mark-
x00dy Two Shoes with a total of

same team

ct yet

(From Our Own Correspondent)
te PORT-OF-SPAIN,
r,

4 points emerged winner of the
big two-shilling sweepstake run
a connection with the four-day
©.T.C. Christmas Meeting which
coneluded on Saturday at the
Queen's Park Savannah.

The speedy Jamaican-bred colt
was first three times and second
once in his four starts. He was
winner of the 1950 Trinidad
Derby,

Baby Bird with 13 points and

Cross Roads with 12 points fill
second and third places respective-
ly.
In giving Footmark his only
defeat, the speedy Ostara set a
new track mark of 1.134 sees. for
six furlongs. Frank O'Neil was
the most successful jockey for the
meeting in which there were 30
races. He got home first seven
times and was second on









Dealer: East.
Bnst-West game.

\

correct.

East j a t
um. oO
tea, mn doubled by

9 and North

led
won, shifting first to WA and
to 6d,

East played
‘s @K and then took
losing finesse of #10. A
switch would have

broken

Baselines Bain he
returne in e
futile

pope that North could
fr ee finessed and
r

7 2 of two Diamonds.
's gift was thus handed
back on a geet, Declarer ¢
must play at triek five :
if South fails, &K is cashed
the lead thrown to North }
Q, any return being 2

5 fetal = the defence

Oe

’
;
¢
2

Londouw Saprets Sorvice

(A+ CORUESeREUSSCeeueCURGNSRUSERsEseneEeeTs:

before asking the question

o}

that you have at le: one.
and ae erably two, e

cards case y ee
refuses permission. If there is








a risk that your discards will
be of use to $P8. 0b ents,

then out
tI

oie a

wild cards, wi



if in so

Â¥
Regintored U. 5. Parent Office

WT

I THOUGHT THAT




WE GET NEAR
IT IS WHEN
NOTHINGS ON

CHAIRS YA
GOT = MY
FEET ARE






“THEY THINK BECAUSE
THEY PAY TAXES THEY
CAN SLEEP HERE --

JUST KIBITZ OUR Sal

cs BUFFS USED
a

f) .

—5{ CARD GAM

ALL THE. ey HEY EVE

THIS TIGER looked strangely out of place against a setting of snow,

when heavy snowfalls turned Britain's
Some 0:
element, but this tiger took a poor view of the “Frozen meat” just

snade into a miniature Arctic.

given him by his keeper.—Express.



‘Pll Take On Robinson’,
Says Eddie Thomas

By GEORGE H.
WHEN Ray (“Sugar”) Robinson was plastering right-
handers on the ribs of Frenchman Jean Stock in Paris last
month, one of the most watchful of the ringside onlookers

was Eddie Thomas, our own
the coalmines of Merthyr.

Half—way through the one-sided
fight, Eddie tapped me on the
shoulder and whispered: “So this
Robinson is champion of the
world, is he? Bring him in at 10st.
7\b and I'll have a go!”

Well, it seems that the
side whisper has reached Americ 1
Our old New York frieud, Nui
Fleischer, weighing in with ai
ving vatings for January 1951, hay
named Thomas as No. | chal
lenger for Robinson’s world title
—way out in front of such noted
Americans as George Costner,
Billy Graham, Charlie Fusari ana
Kid Gavilan.

rng

| No other European’ welter-

weight rates a Fleischer men-
tion which is rather a_ left-
handed compliment to Charles
Humez, Titi Clavel and one or
two other tough Frenchmen.

However, while we salute
Thomas for his new eminence,
let us not get big about these

things. Ray Robinson may have tc
undergo strenuous “cooking” to
make 10st. 716 these days—but
even a parboiled “Sugar”, I think
would be a little too hot for our
Eddie to handle just yet.

Gardner—No. 11

The January ratings are notable
for one or two other acknowledg-
ments to Britons hitherto over-
locked by the Americans. Jack
Cardner, for instance. appears for
the first time—at No, 11 in a
battalion of world heavy-weights
headed by Ezzard Charles, Joe
i Louis. Lee Savold, Joe Walcott,
y Maxim and Lee Oma. ‘Yes,
Lee Oma!

ie

weight champion Don Cockell,
rates No, 10 in a list that once
| was led by Freddie Mills.
Perhaps the swiftest ascent,
\cutside that of Thomas, is made
by our rumbustious young middle-
weight champion, Randolph Tur
pin. These New Year lists were
‘compiled before Turpin made Nay
‘of Tommy Yarosz last week-
j yet we find the Leamington Flie
| preceded by only two Americans
(world champion Jake LaMott:
jend chief challenger Ray Robin
}sen), a Frenchman (Lauren
| Dauthuille) and an Australiat
} (Empire champion Dave Sands)
| Rocky Graziano, former
|
|

chempion. is way back at No. 10.
Not one of our light-weigffs is
|} Ceemed worthy of mention, but
| we have Ronnie Clayton and Al
| Phillips numbered six and seven
among the feather-weights. Ban-
| tam-weights include Peter Keenan
(No. 7) Tommy Proffitt (10) and







By Jimmy Hatlo-

























| /OUT ON A CALL,
THE SET WON'T
NOW BE HERE WHEN

TAKE

nt it

"TRYING TO LOOK
OVER THE SHOULDERS
OF THE FIREHOUSE
LOAFERS =>

THANX To C.B.c., ?
(5 ENGINE, NEWARK,N.Jt







Gardner’s stablemate, cruiser- }/

'

reat outdoor Zoo at Whip-
the animals were in their



WHITING

welter-weight champion from

Bobby. Boland (1t1)—but fail to
mention our official champion,
Danny O'Sullivan.

The fly-weight rota rates Terry
Allen at No. 3, behind Hawaii's
Dado Mariano and Belgium’s Jean
Sneyers — with Vic Herman fifth
and Teddy Gardner ninth, which
is fair enough. Friend Fleischer,
however, seems over generous in
according seventh fly-weight place
\o Dickie O'Sullivan — now no
longer reckoned in our first flight.

In all Nat names 13 Britons in
his New Year honours list. Nice
of him, isn’t it?

—L.E.S.

Arthur Peall says!
POT THOSE EASY REDS
WITH GREAT CARE

‘ASY reds properly potted are the

, trade mark of careful snooker

players who know what they are
about,

that

red

Fh ott?

} fa s!

it e.% diagram centre

lj se pocket slowly

I 2 || and you may

! Co: leave a baulk-
4 | \

a sv I





ine colour.. M)
freer style with
spin op

2



follow.
Both reds are pottable with un
maginative gentle plain-ball strokes
Porget those “teps” and turn on




















=



horses bred in England or ireland.

results of
give less solid
satisfaction because,
victories of English

A first glance, the
the 1950 season
srounds for

despite the

; horses in the Ascot Gold Cup and

the Doncaster Cup, Palestine is

!tne only winner of a Classic race
{in 1950 who is the product of an

Anglo—Irish stud.
races are, indeed, the supreme
tests for racehorses, but it must
remembered that they do not
compose the whole story. The
French had a crop of magnificent |
thac-year-olds this season
and all honour is due to Carmarée,
\emena, Galeador and Seratch I
for their brilliant victories in the
English Classics, But there are
cther departments of racing which
clo count when a general balance
sheet of the season’s results
driwn up, and it may |
that horses of Anglo-Irish origin |
miintained their primacy in the}
Jjc'ds of sprinting, staying ane

|

|

|

The Classic







is
i

be noted

two-year-old racing.

One of the most encouraging}
features of the season was the
success of English horses in the
great events for stayers. The re-
vivel signalised by the triumphs
of Alycidon in 1949 was contin-
ued when Supertello mastered the
best stayers that France could |
send against him in the 1950 Ascot
Geld Cup.» It is pertinent to add
that Supertello is a product of the |
same breeding plan as Alycidon.

Both these superlative stayer:
are by Donatello II out of a Hy-!
perion mare, which accounts for
the present world-wide demand
for fillies and brood-mares by
Hyperion. Alycidon and Super-
tello came from two of England's
most celebrated studs—those be-
longing to Lord Derby and Mr.
Herbert Blagrave respectively.

The Queen Alexandra Stakes

Supertello, however, was not
the best stayer of 1950, A tenable
cease can be made out that this
henour is due to Aldborough, an-
other English horse who did not
eentest the Gold Cup. Instead
he was saved for the season's
longest flat race, the Queen Alex-
andra Stakes, which he won at
Ascot the following day, a per
formance which he repeated in
the Doncaster Cup in September.
It was a source of infinite regret
that Miss Dorothy Paget, the own
er, had the misfortune to lose Ald-

borough during his training for
the Jockey Club Cup in the
autumn.

The reference above to the

Classic situation needs to be am-
plified by mention of Palestine,
Prince Simon and Above Board.
Palestine was a superbly fast
horse who stayed a mile (1.6 kilo-
metres) as his victories in the
Two Thousand Guineas and the
St. James’ Palace Stakes at Ascot
proved. No French horse was his
equal at that distance,

For most of the season it was
generally accepted thai the Eng
Yish three-year-old fillies were
below standard, but Above Board
compelled a change of view by
her overwhelming victory in the
Cesarewitch in October, She took

a long time to mature, and in
spite of an easy victory in the
Yorkshire Oaks at the end of

August, her performances in small
fields and slow-run races gave
no idea of her real quality, It
vas only the Cesarewitch, a race
over two-and—a-—quarter miles
(3.6 kilometres) which is always



in at a terrific sustained gallop,
‘at reveaied her true merit. It

n hardly ke disputed that she
vas the best staying filly in
Hurope this year, so it is setis-|

cactory to note that she was bred

nd owned by King George VI.
dis Majesty had already bred
cutstanding half-sisters to Above
jeard in Hypericum and Angelo
1, so his stud is now in a strong
“sition to continue the produc-
ion of high-class stayers, ”

Successes Of Sprinters

English supremacy in sprinters
vas clearly evident during the
eason. As in the 1949 season,
\bernant had na peer and retired

eo the stud in August with Ue
putation of being one of the
fastest horses ever to appear o%
he Turf. He won the July Cup,

the King George Stakes and the
Nunthorpe Stakes.

On his re
tirement there was no lack of
adequate suecessors. They in-
cluded the four-year-old First
Consul and the three-year-olds
Abadan, Tangle, job~—s Cherry,

Blue Book and Leading Question,



What’s on Today

R. J. MacLeod’s Exhibition
of Oil Paintings at Bar-
bados Museum 10 a.m.
Enquiry into the death of
Evans Spooner of St. John
at District “A” 11 a.m.
Trial Game at Kensington
Oval 1 p.m.
Meeting, Christ Church
Vestry at which the Ves-
try will appoint the V.D.
Medical Officers, the
Building Committee and
the Committee for revis-
ing the Assessment Rolls
| and for Tax Rebief 2 p.m.
Brigadier E. K. Page,
G.O.C. Caribbean Area
makes Annual Inspection
Annual Tennis Tournament,
of Local Forces at Gar-
rison Savannah 4.15 p.m,
Belleville Tennis Club
5 p.m.
Empire Theatre “The Mini-
ver Story” 445 & 8.15

p.m.

Plaza Theatre (Bridgetown)

“The Fountainhead” 4.45
& 8.30 p.m.

Gaiety Theatre (St. James)
“Betrayed” & “It Hap-
pened on 5th Avenue
8.30 p.m,

Aquatic Club Cinema “Mir-
acle on 34th Street” 8.30

p.m,

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises; 6.12 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.52 p.m.
Muon (First Quarter)
January 15
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 6.57 a.m.,

6.49 p.m.

YESTERDAY:

Rainfall (Codrington) 10 in.

Temperature (Max) 83.0° F

Temperature (Min.) 73.5° F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E
(83 p.m.) E.N.E.

Wind Velocity 11 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.937
(3 p.m.) 29.859



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at Ascot;
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|



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American casualties in Korea

Turning at last io the two-year- lrose to 42,713 today—an increase

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includes 7,023 killed and

7.160 missing.—Reuter.

\ a









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4 pleasent way
te ajc relief from
ACID INDIGESTION

Alka-Seltzer’s pleasant taste
and sparkling effervescence
assures gentle efficiency.
Drop one or two tablets into
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Prices

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Cyclones vs. Tornadoes

| ep OHH OOF

BARBADOS POLO CLUB

SECOND MATCH
i. Cvp Series

at Grn Savannah
ai 4.15 pam.
SATURDAY, 13th JANY.
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STILLSON TYPE WRENCHES

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“MATINTO” FLAT PAINT
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DUNLOP TRANSMISSION BELTING 336” x 4 Ply
DUNLOP RUBB INSERTION 4%” & 1-16”

COOSSCO

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8”, 10”, 14”, 18”, 24° 36”

CHAIN PIPE WRENCHES %4”—4”

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Full Text

PAGE 1

THrR.sr.AV. JYNl'ARV II. I5I BARBADOS ADVOCATE I' I FIVE T.C.A. Was Made '''v, cw% JSSiSSt A /-i Away Bells at Store Convenience YESTERDAY ro-aY —ATin^7e/it Chamber T.C.A. are at present carrying mails from Barbadoa lo tli-0 .. ..: n || tune lo (to** jam If V %  >ll I >IOrC. >I>U IMfM || V %  i ant O0OM A Dftll will .1 en ii HI tbCM U MR ISTVAN NADAS who was born in Hungary 28 years ago and who is Director of the Natio*.-: Conservatory m Valencia la at present spending a holiday bj Barbado /* 7^18 Army Here lor Peacet -ASKS TITO STOP THAT COUGH Mai id ill* >!l\ I I BJ i acM) f iM 660 000 Russian witellit.United Kingdom t-very Saturday morning, but tail ma) not be for any long time, it was sa'.d at the nmllnj < %  ( the Chamber of Commerce yesterday. Members were discussing the possibility of T.C.A carrying mails between the U.K. and Barbados. Mr G H King of Mwn Mr E D Mottlev. wife of Mr Gardiner Austin 4. C Ud E D Motllcy. M.C.P.. dlsrajml for TP/ h# Inbuted dr*"***. bodices, skirt hail noticed in UM papa paay aMrti pocaa. booaa ': ,ii TCA wtn u praaanl *— %  —* *** %  *' JI'*WI trf rrrrthlna? carrying rnaus iron, Barbados lo Tha gifts proved Insufficient for the United Kingdom. Eraukl>. he the number of peopte present, did not think that thin was tn Mr* any way intentional Mr' Apparently what hiid Happened. Moore, wife g| Rai Duncan 1*""' that as ,. rooH of the Moon lo Mrfl The master clock run* i It said that the finder should malls to the UK As a result ol ?"!," ey %  "" %  "" New York %  *h*llal!i right through the store return the same lo the American that. T.C.A. was pi made a ntne Walkes and Mr OhveiflJ.wo large turret dials in fton Consul or forward it direct lo the convenience. J, ,? who Br members of llieUthe tore It is accurate within Hydrographic Officer. Navy DeHe understood that at preset!• xi"* ?kT !" ^ 1 Pentecot B ; 1 c "burch.ajlo seconds in a month The %  very ~ 34 Months At Sea ryi-imi* l.i receive ailla of cloihin,, .,. r _,'„ ,„ : Mr Nadu Hurtle,! n>w in iruop, are UireaMnii... Mm women an.1 lallMlaal, nio-1 ,,.„„. ,;,„,.,. ^ „ clll i ia „,., , iludaucal. Vienna and Home. Yusasslavu.. And he a.l.lo.1 Old. Iv with a crironoaram Wnr ini "' "'-< """'" riiinary lo Ilaij fool would question II.,aUraadre*d. pressed aKainsl each other ,, .„,,,.... V 5ien, u mmoieu-M lu 1MS Thre.years later, he .ive purpova. of Ruwla"* eawrly. Heepln, Iheir ear, prick£",'",,"', 'J. !" a.ZT., •" •"* %  Onkr 4ml „ „. .. „ , v e,. meanwhile lo he., Ihe.r namm Vi C J^1 i„ haX l "' lul > h ""' T ta " "'' l"''' "" Y "*'" v %  """SukSS, ^.-"r Mock ?"' nu Cr "W U-ilttli" !?L'W "J 5 !" *-S Installation is being dune Messrs C F M „*JDepartmeni under the ZZm* Mi Artaui it..--' Adveeate \ i rstarday Mr Bartf %  i Waon i.. %  Gnverntnent. ^l* *" * P"' Mf* ^uUana now He has riven some 200 concerts ''•'* in • rm > of Mono ""'" %  Ml ... "V." m-ldaf and^otS '^ W .-,"",""^'Jll. S"iSK Um IIIK the War, he jav ;i,i Alii. A SMALL PHIAL, cmljiniiu. %  * a typewritten note, waa found on Tuesday at Helleplatne B.O.A.C. strike, the Beach The Under opened the was informed that bottle a nd took out the note. ... ^T;H=^R-^. UN this LU HV partment." 25 Washington' DC. mails were taken from here every T L he |"Pment w| receive The Under should also state his Tuesday by B W 1 A tor Jamaithe Chnstma* tolldays, name and address, where and ca. There they were transferred Mr Mottle„,i %  :. %  r „ when the phial was found. '<> %  B.O.A.C plane which lef* '""a 0 Ulc e'othing was a promi. The note was dated March Bin lf, e island on the Wednesday nade to htm while he was 1948 morning for the I' K Anothc America a year or two ago T HE rOLU'K are trying out a :,,u11 % %  be.i.g ..u on Suturdai H may be recalled that t, tunic which U more -.ultable 2 !" S2 b >: J C t A ,nr "-: r di, ,l ^' w '" lhe P 001 n1 St for Constables on dulv in Bridie^nt time, but how l.ng llu.t Mary s Church last year Hi would continue he did not know hoped that the amount of cloth It was entirely a matter lor the will be increased as times y postal authorities. It aependea on. i what pressure B O.A.C tild bring to bear is to .how the mails should be cprried. If lime they decided that they should carry all the mails. the Postmaster would have to would be I loop* in Italy At the end of 1946. he went to live in Venezuela which la now %  us aioptfd home He likes Venezuela, not only through affection. '" but because he has found It %  VI r> fr-r and democratic euuntr> He has already given 60 Plane. v* Recitals there over the National XI Radio Station in addition to inol numerable coQcarta In rmrlouI alls. The peace tu.it> signed in IH1 U> the Allie* an.l their Halkun enemies wt liinlb. on tintiM 01 l.eir armies Bulgaria was allowed 67.300 troops. Hungary ~0,0 wh ir .mumming various provoraIIOM on our borders, and who .ire %  %  Mini tarttaeanaai and makM olher military preparatnin* man (IH.U L-nce, and tee how tough *ill smpl • fam.nn cough MsM %  %  ] butvne-..J pti %  avi ibc VENDS COUGH MIXTURE "They are not arming batata* cf any friendly Incllnal wards Yugoslnviu Thi* -niiM •< lear lu any man-even %  Moj And he asked again "What town during the day. Colonel R T Mlchelin. Commissioner of Polie told the Advocate yesterday. The picture of a point duty Constable on Broad Street, who was dressed in this tunic, ap> peered In yesterday's Advocate. The tunic la open necked with short sleeves, modelled on the ^,| ow uV^Vrid T C"A" same lines as those worn by the ollt ot it Officer of the Force. He thought that In their di'He said that at present it U beCUSi ion emphasis should be placed ing tried out by a Constable atMl the matter of setting mails Board of Health Will Not Approve Small Plots Sale The Board of Health In 1M9, Mi Nad., waa Invited Ichronogram which is linked with to represent the Republic ol ihe mutter clock can be set lo Venezuela al the International operate any tir.nna prokran'me Music Congress in Venice, where .In this case tl works 12 bell' in S2 nations participated the various departments, jn.l He said lhal Venezuela was t..e bells are operated at certain nrat and only SouUi America.. Ime, ,h da, as „n.,l. for Republic "P !"!" ^,' £, !" „„„„„, can the, u linkup, .ettina read, to ,o Contres, 1 J- ml |c ""' rt lhll lh c,r Ir.le,,,, !" ,, The chronoiram also ..paratea classical Venesuelan the show window lifhu ... well as modern Vltmiia ian a-_ %  he neon sljn oulsldc. and the to be heard at a luropean Inter -ililht over the turret dock It "'""^"'SrZS'V.uon he wa. .o operale. the ch.me. .„ ,-, J^ffEEFZSg* Merit by the National Society of Musicians of Vemauola. This afternoon at 5 o'clock ne i* giving an impromptu concert %  1 "Wakefletd" for member* ot the Olympla Club. Driver Fined £2 M C. Commander of the Caribbean area. Inspected the District •B* Police Station Boarded Hal. and the Four Roods Station. St. John. He was accompanied bv Colonel R T Mlchelin and Capl Parrls. Toda. spect the Local Torcee at the Garrison Savannah at S.00 p.m This Is the annual Inspection by the Area Commander whose .•le.lr.etilh ptlflad by i clock. First in ff. Indies Talking about chimes, t h e chiming system of this turret clock is the first of its kind in the West Indies. Mr Harte thinks, because when he approached big clock _. *ill not makers in England with the idetached to the clerical staff and an, rom )h( UK -rh,, limc thm prolong the life of housing in Barthay said they had never hear I ether in the traffic branch for the -, -1Ul (rom lhw alunii ,, ^e UK ^Vf K b> "PProy'"* <( the sale of ,,i ,| Unlike the chime* of the authorities to see if it Is suitable took was reasonably itisfactory. ;X KTffsHS ^ was dep ub h c Buildings tower dock ami frnm every point of view. but this was not the case as reJ"*• % %  '> £Zg*9 J lhc,r meet similar clocks In Barbados which Bxperimants will be made w th cards malls from the U.K. to the JJ J" n^„ wber V 1 '? we ronri 1 of b ' bc !l ^""^ * this and other types of tunics i-iand At present BO AC w i,^Lii ? ,W' by r ""-nmer. the ehtmslj of Cave until a more suitable design than brought .nails from the UK. here ?„„ •" a ***'! l0 lh Govemor-lnthe present one Is found via Jamaica and it took abouv ,£1 u | 1V Committee to allow S HORTLY AFTTa 10 O'CLOCK seven to nine days, w.nle TCA Th '^iV^ t yesterday mornine Brigadier could quite easily take Ihe malt* Q !" JJJ rd had ^ r "^ r .^.^ Th( *"'*• of "" %  l "'" E K Page. D.S.O.. O.BE. from there on a Thursday afterJ .T ^J^' 'S?^"?* i* ** **"> *"* !" y < loon and arrive here by Saturday s, !" -! ^ M H TJ p* 0 '*' Puorescent tube* have hean norning. ^etd*y d vlded^nd I*?' "^ S ""? l -P'Cnr the ;|M ._.,,.,.,,. ed globes. In addition the BW More Airlines Wanted M r. W. A. Hasaell auoealed m ' rd < ""rown nff at ctottOj tune |ber> *?•*XgJ%ffS* Nov,-.nU., to the Board. The Board decided '•' %  ,1 be no danger of an electrical!. 28 ^ n(l nw Cobham driving the l against started fire Inside the store mid mo to r car M-760. When the car further affidavit, i burglar will have to provide reached the curve at River Road Cobham never stopped liut went tlmmg sv.tem is now^r.-.' -straight down the road Tfta KUOI approved of the bv batteries which always grea in extend for about 40 feet around ollai to revive domino matches in the j^.. .. island They played the flrst i at cr TCA. might not be carryStanmore laodgc. St Michael hv practice match at Wellington in( ..^.i, incuse they were now M r. K. D G Frost; wai aUJ, Club room. Nelson Sleet, at 8 making revenue that 8.0.A-C approved of bv the Hoard o'clock last night. Other teams cou ld make. Another piece of land 107 are invited to extend challenges. Some members said that it was square feet at Stanmore I-odire Representing Wellington were: icrtainly desirable to get airmail was approved of to be divided in C. Cainnglon (Capt), R. Hiley, services as regularly and speedli ou by Mr. Frost. A. Qlbbons. G. Cutoberbutch, A. |y as possible. Mr. R. M. Cave made The Board approved of the diAustln. C. Prescoa. E. Joseph, ihe suggestion that 't would be vision and letting of 384 384 S. Bartlett A. Bralhwalte and V. well to put to the authorities consquare feet of land at the Bnv Jordan. Those playing for Emcerned. that every available mean.Estate, by the Housing Board iiierton wereR Dyall. 'Capt), should be explored in order that A letter from Cottle Catford & A. Skeote, J. Greaves. E Wailhe. the flow of mails between the isCo., asking ihe Board to amend F-. Karris, S. Mlllington. S land and the United Kingdom the area of land mentioned in the Sobers S. BUhop. J Walker and iuld be carried on as speed.lv certificate of approval for th. H, Cadogan •* possible. division and rale of Ii M OLLY VAt'GHAN of Long The Secretary of the Chamber Waters was approved, Gao. Spooners Hill, war 8 .l.* a !. h t^ i 1 *!-^"!^ !!?5 their hostile prapaaand was directed against Bit t Ibis not learij established b) U I 'itiual appeal to our THIsTrTll 1 '"• etvll war and uprising? "We cannol Irust them at all having seen what they did in th last war. and what UM) doing against m Marshal Tito aTBd UM v.mUl not to fall Into the mistake or And lie scuffed it the strange "|esce" campaign led by Russia. "This is anal Ihaj mean by i" said: — NEW RELIEF FOR ARTHRITIC PAINS But new treatment does more than aasa these terrible atonies. A new product. DOHC1N. hiss prompt iflu-1' from the pain* d rheumatism, but also affect* the %  very important imti of the rli IKHXIN has lie.-11 thoi IKILC1N ia living uaed ..%  %  is being prawcnlapd by di bifn (-rented which not ostlv a'v>— >s to ihn symptom* nf nrthrui ml he mrtnlMilie nriH itaWS which t-onstitulr rtMomatlc siata'i bswhayuaad ughlv tenttil in umln al uutiiuiioiu. vith unor,-..^l.i.|.,l MI. i.— Dill .• IN liar And \nd manv unVn all of |„k. n g D0L<"IN by Has amanaaiBS f f>tio lioi aln (i.n. ..f lh-ae Itle of 100 precious tablets coals ,ed lo him the more t tr&L&rss. sK"S£ sass^rs& TCA. were carrying mails from Tht Board mg*$££— BG-jSASm SQjSBS^ •iurto.. and Emmerlon, wan. w „ ulll conilnuc The mSSBTJSI S, of 87.72S King said that sooner or S g Ulir ,. f rr < falls, the clocks three or four davs COI.ERUX1E COBHAM uf Spa "Stop IV not move Wait IUII >it Uismli was v(.-Uida> ""til on may l>e swallowed by. "und guili^n.iv.ng the motor us rfvou JonoJ agree with .hat J %  v 7H0 OB Hivvi Road on and offer resistance, then you are November 28 in a manner dangerM aggressor, you are a great | ,„,,,,. h .uihllc danger In the IOV I ime of Mta %  *•! %  mm airtl-alrcralt nini wore *imIS daf.ul one month .Imprisonp]) r01iJ[ cm |UH .,,„„ ,.„ .; ._ gum even though thev wen-up\ posed lo De new. o "A certain numlH-r of 76 mm sj /is anti-tank guns were not new. X liul old, only repainted just pi lor A tn delivery 'Tanks were simply reconditioned, not new. KVIII spades were of such poor material that they bent when t wan used %  aft r.^umed normal Don't delay I . pains. Get DOLCIN today, only :otb IT BOOKnt.y, uitr<; STORES— Brid^own an d Alpha fNmrtiiari/. %  %  %  %  %  %  % % % % % % % %  s i H FRESH SUPPLY OI" : PURINA HEN CHOW j (SCRATCH GRAIN) BJ H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD.~Di.tributor. %  ^M3**3MMBMM£3J* #.•#/# Tobago Fisheries Launch Missing Tobago Goveinmesil 0 f ihe Polic launch Hunter with n board was yesterday lo be about II days that Cobham never slopped his ear at the curve and when he ook the curve Ihe car was being driven at a fast rate II Is a blind curve and an accident could nave aattb happtnad If another vehicle %  Aa> Vominii around the curve at' t lie Buna b*nsi ..—. Sgl Forde prosecuted on lie hair May Extend Term njatter of the malls with she, Colonial Postmaster. The Postmaster had pointed out. he said. that the carrying of the malls by T.C.A would cost the samo or probably more In Canadian dollars, as would be the cost In carrying them by B.O AC TCA Mails Once A Week He had also pointed out that No Royal Hand ff the Hv %  Gap, Spooners taken to the General Hospital on Tuesday nifht in an unconscious condition and detained The Police told the Advocate that Vaughan was involved in a tight with another woman. She was wounded. Police from the District "A" Station are making Investigations. f | <#U Ht'N'DRED accidents r The n-ajo took place between 8.00 p.m. and midnight These accidents involved 318 vehicles of which 115 were cars and 5S lorries. Only one tractor and 13 farts were Involved in accidents during by the Chamber at their last Princess Alice" ond another that period. Out of the 200 aeQuarterly Meeting and at the last In the same family when she said, cidents 73 were caused by coreCouncil Meeting, the Secretary 'The Duke of Alhlone". lass dr ving Twenty-six were reported that in accordance with eTi.iwd bv careless pedestrians the Chamber's request he had It Is the hand of Sir George GovInterviewed the firms which Seel, another competitor hazarded carried on this advertising. One other called it the hand of These firms, he said, had exCPl Best of the Police Band, and pressed appreciation of the action while another guesser gave the the Chamber had taken in the hand to a "Beit." she thought it matter, but had pointed out that was that of Major Best. Fisheries ].,,,,!.jcported overdue A cablegram received at the local Harbour and Shipping Department said that the launch — left Tobago on December 30. She ff** 1 ,~ — Ml •* J —* 1 at Blu has not been seen or heard of since The cablegram further said that she was believed to be adrift between Trinidad and Grenada with the possibility of having drifted towards the Venezuelan Coast The Hunter was dasttrtbad M YVi-oviNF cuvDUst-nr. ID,_H a US Navy type open boat with YVUNNE SilLPHEHD of Worth. vrn;il| su ,„.„i n ,cture forward Of View, Chrirt Church, carried Wlth it a Veen and white hull, she dollar prize in th* measures 3ft feet from gtan to OTTAWA Jan 10 The External Affairs Department is considering extending Ihe term ot C sTranr ItlieU as c*na"u.n AmbaaaaeVM lo Chile n learned toda] Elliot who has loprMfntad Canada in Chile for three years : DM. is serving as alte. atl %  ii. ( ,i delegate lo the United Nallona while MI leavi Irorn hli if II 900 bogs of Santiago post. The Mtanslon Id l>e anolliei IhTM —Reuler HELDA' 1 BRINGS OIL MEAL A shipmr... — i.ilmeal was brought t Barbados yesterday by the Dulch motorship Held* from Montevideo. From Buenos Aires, the Ilelila brought supplies of % %  "• d f 0 !*•Para ribs, neckhones, .*>* i %  nd riblets. and plywood from ffillffi The yyi"*^ trau Inpment cargo from Sui The Helda is Messrs S. P Ltd. „ consigned Musson, Son A: cc id present T.C.A. could only Advocate's Guess Photo comtern "Ion this week The query All ships ing of the service of B.O.A.C. w as. whose hand." and Shepherd asked lo be he had said that in his opinion *ald correctly, "Mra. A. I* .W. — it was quite satisfactory. Ravage's." On the mailer of advertising One guesser went Into Royal itgns which had been discussed Family with the guess "H R.II Ihe vicinity the lookout. v FRENCH SUSPEND CVIt SERVANTS PAB1S. Jan 10 PAR ,,,.. rraoeri (lovcrnmenl a •„. Id. .1 1" •uspci.d civil serv .v... L.a.k parl m >" ,r .patriotic .Hikes" called b> C Ycsl.rday 7,071 pieces ol uine naunlfU l" p^ol %  ,, PINL ARRIVES FROM CANADA 1 TIS EXCFXLENCT <** 1 ernor will present the In•linla of the M B T. lo Capt. C F. Raison of Ihe PpUM n B %  i function wWch .ill be held at V^:^^2.''£." SrSi-S'.!^ irnber arrived in the island h Halifax by the IA Alcoa IVmunl The lumber was landed around UM inner basin of the Careanage which was already congested with shipment arriving earlier this week. Auto parts from St. John, New Brunswick and pickled meat. 4 4S o'clock on Frldav evening His Excellency will be met b. a Guard of Honour Follov the presentation will be ride and the beatine nf Retreat with a Drill Dlsplav I of. General D wight D Wrcnhowcr in Par. A small number of civil %  %  affected will Utei uppe.n I War. di ciulinary committee" The Council of Ministers al decided to expel from Frtint immediately all foreigners wh. took part in the demonslral lhat they elally in the fitild were such Two competitors guessed advertise especorrectly that the hand was that Ini er )ll i M nd'unmanufactured leaf """"'V,.'".^'..f Elsenhower The majority of the Governor. Colonel Mlchelin. ob(lcc ,, frnm H a llf. wssra h.adquarten !" m „ milk powder, whisky, advertising _,,,„,! iin.,.1 Astoria lasuporS ... .Ue.'I ..-.1 i l iii...n.'..,.|iiri,.l lntlf ""' ^ ssei L.....AV had said, however, that in the Commissio, rtuia1 !" 1 country districts an agreement a mention Police also got vhen another guesser fron Caot Raison was nwa"te'For Overlouriing —Beater po ad an i.iductor and Is %  ••.I MM %  % %  Hank Mall Wailrrs Return '^flaul's^^S^t'up aaaln hrmghouT the Canal Zone allers will b" Highways %  onsport Departmeeting on Wednesday Jo discus, wood. Sha is consigned to tho M i chac ,, v ,,,„ Worship M ,in I .7A^. that "Unlirlav With PiuRill smi' ti-hninair rVuiii-r** AfK'l:iTin.i ".._. %  fej^ gS' „ro'uS,'t r "'to Wh tn. STfor. nepartment for their annual MM In Mm they will be teatad at the department ^^^^ Holiday With Pay Bill' now Schooner Owners' Assoclal ir" War 11. bu. Aland 30 '.I tl St. ... ..„ ,n the <**%J*f!£!?lS. ed brlore. They will opeimiil.Vli II A enuuied l*fore. mey win "s%  25*5 Uft. 3%i ,i,u„ „„ le'nces of the _C.na,. dI -HI INQUIHY continues Ta-DAY The inquirv into the death of 58-year-old Evans Spooner Mr R M Cave was appointed the delegate of the Chamber to ALL IN THE DAYS RIDE November 2\. while the bus was cover all ol ""-Canal 7A attend the meeting of the Contraveling along Roebuck Stre. %  habited areas%  %  gross of the Federation of Cham. rwo cycUsts who were riding ^..*,-. .#^vvivV,VeVieV hers of Commerce of the British "> opposite directions along Weie v//K^/,v//// # v//^/////////.''' Empire The meeting will be hel ok hands A Ifftar Ural received from the each other. •ollided and fell ng up and adjusting ili of their bike.they in 1 SOda away from £dgeclifTe St. John, will be reCanadian Government Trade sumed today before Mr A J H Commiciioner in Trinidad. Mr. T Hansehell. Coroner of District Grant Major, stating that he -A". would be arriving in Barbados on Spooner. a wheelwright of January 20 and would be staying Edgecllffe. was discovered lying or a wee k. It would be his last in a trench on Guinea Road St cxteiM ied stay in Ihe island befi John, al aboul 8 SO p.m. on g„i n g nort h on leave in May December SI. He was taken to tiie Hospital the same night but died on the morning of January 2 CYCLIST FINED Carol Tnppin of Kendal. St. John, was fined 20s and Is. oat* l ir bv His Worship Mr H. A. Talma asked Ihe Secretary of the Cham!" d y f T £" • n,cyc >* ber to allow the business com^LL" %  "-na-mus manner on M.dic.1 evidence t^"^iS "SR l fSZJ? ft MS 1 "^ TheTlne is lo be paid in 14 O.T. l ren given by Dr. G. S. Emtage. make appointments for him rnonth-s impris.,h 0 attributed dentil la (Mabral Aswoaa daabmH I laatni Mr ,...,., Grant Major can Iherefo-e com' munlcate their wish to the Secretary any time before January n asked to pursue a similar policy A letter was received from the if they had not already done so Colonial Secretary stating mat a Ex-servicemen. It was stated circular had recently been issued were advised to register at the I .emorrhage NEW TRANSHIPMENT CENTRE THE Roval Netherlands SteamHeads of Government DeBureau of Employmen: partmenU. reasserting the poln v Emigration when they were ui ^ P rimT^ y n f PolSS^nSn "s nf Government that when suitable employed, and In the event of its UwshSnent cemr^ lS the vacancies occur In the public vacancies being brought to the Caribbean In favour of Curacao, service, preference should be given notice of the Bureau. tHnames Much revenue has been gained by to discharged service personnel, of candidates would be forwarded the Trinidad Government from other things being equal. to the person or persons conthe transhipment trade. Members of the Chamber were cemed for consideration Want Something Nice . Al KICAN PRINTS NaV. >3c. per Vd. KMBKIIIIIKRF.D ANGI.AISK in While, Pink. Union and aVaJsat al U.05 per Yd. ( RKPK I1K CHINK '" *'•** P* r VH PLAIN i PRINTKIl SPUNS More ready to wear BKACH WKAR DBSSSBS, SLACKS, SKIRTS A BLOUSES &f ^She Jitroadway Dress Shoppe No 1 BROATl STIJKT I ItFSII SEEDS Vegetable & Flower al WtATIIEKIIEADS Cabbage. OgftnaL Bel. Thyme. Lelline. SHrrl M-r Jorani. TlgssHi, Ofcta. Kl.l Rtbl. Leek. Sq..oi. OUll Mower. I'ji'.iilp. ( urumbri. it.iuish \t.iii.iurlon. Tur nip. Pumpkin. Brmolli Mti-ln... I..n Cres*. Cellerr. ( hlae.e < abbaie. Spinach. Kliplanl. BruoM-U Mproul*. Onlen. I**"pper (sweel and thai). Swiw. ( hard and BEANH (I kltidsl ZINNIA (Giant liahll* llawen-d mined). Mnaa draaon (1 kind*). Pelunia, OaffBassM Candvlult Mjrl (otfl. ( |isi. 11 ihll i Sweet William, lor-wet innot, Naslurllum. ('br)Mii Ihfmuni I'ortulirs. Ilullv hoek, Airralum. GallUndia. Vil'i, UriMffr. Indian Pink. OeaVtfat. Lap Ina. Alyssum. Vablu*-. Hells ( .lll|.-.i*. Nlgala, and %  WlVI PEAS (IS kind-) f.et >our supply Ii SKI; us (runt lu-.li uli,t Svlwt i ulull Ull Hill S Kmrly C'atnations 2 .. A I y s s u m. Snap Dragon. iVturiU. Asters. Chrysanthemums. Candytuft, Phlox. Cosmos, Verbena, Calliopsls. also .i supply of VEGETABLE SEEDS Cabbage, lettuce. Tomato. KNIGHTS DRUG STORES at invigorating Crochel for the hnme Buffet & Bureau Sets $2.08 $3.60 & $4.00 Crochet Dinner Sets_ Crochet Table Centres. .$2.50 & $2.70 _$15.00 Sao our Homo Producli Oaparlmani Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



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\ U.K. Factories May Work 3-Day Weeks (By SIDNRY BROOKES) LONDON, Jan. 10. J-J ARD on the heels of record production reports from British industry in 1950, manufacturers today asked for urgent action to meet the 1951 supply crisis which is now developing. The motor car industry lias already reported thai lUKfl shortages will force production cuts Reduction of steel yheet and scrap purchases from tht United Suii's and the diversion of ore currying ship-, tc bring froerKency coa | cargoes ore among the factors blamed. %  ——. l n*mcii>ii.iin is It-red union* the car Indus'ry's 300.000 worker. 'I?!-C,***3-.— ' %  ** *l<'"i>cd, Ml building must r iu weeping > West Europe LONDON. Jan 10, The influenza epidemic which already ha* taken almost 300 lives, is sweeping through Western Eurtpe ID Bntaui atone it has killed 150 in the kutt two week* and] sent thousand* others .o hospitals. Some factories in industrial Midlands report on* out of every 10 of their workers ill. In Green l.md. the malady has nuKd death to 17 p i m ni in i :r>ree 'nonths. In UW las quarter, the industry ptoduea 1-kO.OiJ eniand BaGuJ C mnvi .ai • ah i. BftOaUy fir BXpart Jn Unniinghain. the Midland* irdustrufcl cantr, it is e*tunate<. that 1M factories are threatened by scute shortage of oon-ferr metals. Power cuts interrupt indust... usftng electricity. Motor and some other industries are considering working four or even three day? ii week.— Hauler. Madame Curie Dropped from Atom Group PARIS. Jan. 10. The French Council of Ministers today decided to drop Madame Irene Joiiot Curie, from the Fpench Alomio Commission Madame Irene JoUot Curie is the wife of Professor Frederick Joiiot Curie who was dismissed last April from the post of High Cummissloner for Atomic Energy because of his pro-Russian pronouncements. The CouncU of Minister* unpointed Francois Perrin ai> Huh Commissioner for Atomic Energy and a new Commission comprising nine members including civil servants, scientists and representatives of private Industry. Today's Council meeting implemented decisions taken last week to purgje Communist elements fram the Atomic Energy C< mtuion. —Renter. Thames Flood Waters Down LONDON. Jan. 10. The River Thames in floods for a week began to fall nearly everywhere akwig (is course today and thousands of householders breathed again. But the flood situation was little chanjed M yet. The Stainee-Windsor riverside road was under 10 Inches of water at one place. At Maidenhead. Berkshire, waterside building-, were surrounded and the road flooded to six inches deep. The main London-Windsor Road was still closed and several roads remained under water in >he Midlands.—Reetee Franks Back In Washington 1 By PAI'L SCOTT RANKING WASHINGTON, Jan. 10. The British Ambassador Sn Oliver Franks returned Washington to-day because of development* in the United Nations efforts to reach a settlement ii. Korea. He broke off a speech-making tour of New England Embassy officials said he was returning because of to-morrow'' meeting of th Political Committee) at Lake Success to discuss further efforts to bring about a eeasc-flre in Korea, Embassy officials said that Commonwealth members of the Committee woul'* hive l>efore them Ideas which had been transmitted by their Prime Ministers whe have been conferring in London CLOTHES KOH 1 III eW I f i eseV /£* '-Jkii TB £ KIR 1 M | Jr*** J U. Nations Tr Hit Back At Reds l;>'ritiiUen l clothi <* t U' M ( Discreet Handling Needed For Japan Sops Premier Ymhida TOKYO. Jan. 10. Japanese Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshida said here Ion] [ht that Japanese rearmament would require "discreet handling". The Premier made this statement in an address which he read at the annual Tokyo Correspondents' Cluh dinner in his honour. The cost would upset "our w* ,. ... m* _ laragjrsirnme of economic rehabiliPolice Fire On Mob SINGAPORE. Jan. 10. The police last night opened Are an a mob of 100 Malays and Indonesian*! in Singapore's Moslem business quarter, scene of the worst rioting during the recent Bertha Hertogh case. The crowd which attacked the police van with bottles and sticks was dispersed after one man was injured. Police did not thin* the gathering had any connection with islandwide arresu of suspected Communists. The roundup was ordered after large-scale Moslem riots in early December protesting the taking of the Hertogh child from her Moslem foster-mother and Malay husband and her award to her Dutch mother.—CP. Conscription Ban BONN, Jan 10 West German Catholic "Centre" Party today submitted to the Bundestag (Lower House) a draft Hill prohibiting conscription or registration for military service in %  nnany, The Bill further ''-ns the authorities from aski; West Germans about. their mi Tr-ry background, if any, and from putting down in flic? or records any tmtt of remark* about such background. The date ii* discussions on the 1U1 has not yet been tester. cost programme of tat ion" he said Japanese rearmament was "a subject we should not talk about lightly" he said, adding that some foreign nations feared the reurgence of Japanese militarism Yoshida said that Japan wa •wholeheartedly on the sid e ol tie United Nations saving wrrseav.t cooperation was In her power. "The high principles of frrecTom Justice and peace must be pre f*erved at all costs", he saifl. There was no reason why demo cratic nations should not apply "the same tactics as the Communist bloc to penetrate the iron curtain". The pen or the typewriter w.i"mighuer than arms" --Iteuter. Buildings Will Be Demolished IN ST. KITTS. NEVIS AMtTOVA, Jan. 10 Earth lieinon have continued daily In Nevis and St. Kitts. but none have U-n u Sevan as those of the 17th *ud iath ui Decesnbei. The present position in Nevis IK that serious structural damage has been done, molt of it to large stone and concrete buildings, namely churches, shops and Government buildings A survey is now being made to determine the extent of the damage, but it seems likely that several buildings will have to be demolished, including the Hospital, i'olice Station, the Court House, Library, Public Works office. School Feeding Centre and two or three schools. Virtually all large buildings in Nevis are damaged and will be beyond repair if severe shocks recur. The bulk of the popula• On Page 1 U.S. Will Give Belgium Arms -EISENHOWER BRUSSELS, Jan. 10. General Rtecrihower told the Belgians today that America will not lag behind In supplying them A ith .irnu and equipment fee then two new Atlantic divisions. Belgium had offered him today "ii> .iniioured aiid one intantrv division lor hi* Atlanuc Pact Army within the next six month*, informed sources said. This would be increased to four or ave divisions by July 1. 1MI, %  was saiel. The Supreme Cosuinander was understood to have tonvbaced the Belgium Soeiallst and Liberal leaden to atop ..ppoalng in Parliament a BUI providing for the increow of the cnUup period from ie year to two. They hart be*n .uguing that there was no poini In adopting thie measure while mere were not enough guns It i;o aroun d — Renter Otto Announces Betrothal PAJtIS, Jan. 10. The engagement of Archduke Otto, claimant to the throne of AiKiua to Princes-. Itcgina Of Min in gen was announced .toda> by the Archduke" Secretariat They will be married in France next May. Archduke Otto. 38, is the eldest ,[ Iggdj children of Charles First. the last Emperor of Au,lr 4f. Hungary who died in exile in Trie Azores in 122 and Empress Zite. He ha* renounced his right* K the U Princess Regma of Baxe SeeW igasn, ddughter of George. Duke of Saxe-Meinlngen and DttojMas Claire Mane was eeetv in 1023 ;.t Wiirzburg where her father *< judge.—Renter. Stotlmeyer Comes Saturday MR. C R. STOLLMEYER the rmde rommlnsioner for the Brit%  h West Indies. British Guiana und the Baharruu In Canada, la making an official tour of the Colonies which he repreeents to renew his personal contacts with the Administrations and business men throughout the Island, and tn discuss overall policy and other matter* of Importance with them. Mr. SUillmeyer will arrive ill UarbadoF on the 13th of January and expects to remain in the Island (or about two weeks. He will be staying at the Ocean View Hotel Big Fou r Ta Iks A re Essential To Peace Says Jules Moch PARIS. Jan. 10. French Defence MmiaWi Jult* Much said belt today iii.il it was "absolutely nocesaary^ thai ;i Bin; r*oui conference should take place "No matter how difficult sucti talks might appear, they must be carried out irreapectiwoi -II winds and tide*', he told reporters Hii8sia"\rnnMl ToTheTeelh" LONIX>N. Jan. 10. The c. %  %  i M nlsiei t.jurrni tn ;i broadcast i ..hm loiu^ht aaW tti.ii tin ie unrld dare not IgSMM KM 'i t that Kussia was "armed t teeth We are not prepared to surW freetlom for the kind pejgea they have behind the < uitMin.he added ttlaittt has|" onaaagnd Kt.iua' %  United Nation* him %  lied the "sense of seemit. \-, 'oped to achieve" Rut by its actions |g I Cnlted Nations hail some of the hopes we held r> 'iial organisation at its birth —Beater Gen. Marnhall CallH For 1.VMMMMen .VASHIN;TON. JSM ID Btatei Ira ret u %  4 ball CM lie* i ihi Immedlata coneertpDOjO unman i %  %  I .i grieai armed torcM pew nig before thi I -—ON THE— • SPOT THE cost of sleeping haa gone up, UP with a bang. In Nov. 104g a Broad Street store fold a col for %\2. To-dav a cot In the same Broad Street store coats $17 Sinclair Lewis Dies: Aged 65 ROME, Jan. 10 Sinclair Lawat, American novel1*1 and creator of "Babbitt" died here to-day He was 65 year* of ane. Lewis entered the Villa Eleelia i< privnte nursing home two week* ago with a nervous ailment. Ham Snuiuii Laerls was the first American to receive the Nobel Prize for literature (1031). Earlier he had gained world reputation by his brilliant and bitter satires on Ameiiean small town life His outstanding novels llabOttt" 1922. "Main Street" 1*20. rowsmith" 1825 end "Elmer Gantry" 1B27 were all world beet Hers. Lewis was born in February i:: %  at Sauk Centre Minnesota Mlddla w!t town which held an Important place in his work and 'ed as a model for "Gopha irie" in his novel "Main Street" He was the son of a untry doctor. In 1926 he wa awarded and refused amid great controversy the Puliuer Prize. He said there w__ others more worthy than himself. In 1928 he set himself up a farmer in Vermont and married the distinguished journalist Dorothy Thompson. This his second -riage, like he first, ended divorce.—Reuter. ERIC BEDSER GOES TO THE RESCUE SYDNEY. Jan 10 Eric Bedser. Surreall-rounder and twin brother of Test bowler Alec Bedser has been called up I. help the MCC team until Roy Tattersall and Brian Statham arrive from England Erie who 1% accompanying Alec on the tour wiU play in Me three-day matches m Australia Tattersall and Slathem who are due in Melbourne cm Tuesday will practise there until Januanil when they will be joined by the team returning from Tasmania —Reater Protest Against Race Barriers I.ONDON. Jan. 10. Police today dispersed African, Indian, Pakistan and West ludiar ilemonstiaUtrs who paraded out-ide South Africa >fcuee heir m protest against Prime Minuter lit Daniel M-lai. racial polic> TW( demon it ratoni were taken a-a> by the police The demonstrator* carried pla .•aids bearing slogans like "South A fric a B la c k Mans Hell" and %  Malan'i Colour Bar a Challengi to the World*". OfTiciais canied a petition addressed to IJonges. South African irR „„, 2 gagggS. y IWHO Minister for Ue Interior who u In London to attend the Commonwealth Prime Ministers' Cc ference in place of Dr. Malan But the official whn received them inside South Africa House refused 'o forward it to Donges, and the ..'-legation came out of South Afrlc.i House with itprtitloa unaccepted and unread. —Reater. Moch continued To SftjUS >en haishly—to clash, oppose eai h othet o take opposite side*, will Sttl-I pc'slpi Da trophe. Francs n no rssTsra lasutral than ^ America it isolutinmst %  two phssjsxnana, Aaai w n and French, are the product of .i minoni.v who thus translate and translate very badly—their hatred of war. common to all civiliaud people It is not for me to analyse the motives of the isolationist whose action serves that of our defeatuvts 'But hurope-u B*utrs 4,'ai '. g h oaa hatween uolitUutl fieedoni even when aMocMvad th capitalist economy and dictatnpshi|> even though it I" l'. b li iiidiilHiwri. >unl llui > resident Truman had p mph hi approval to ihs H hoaM i nl I'i'iv men rrotn m '< ble r.i nllUai | snncs I) told the Patnatc Bub mmlttee thi.t Amseleaa Alt Britain -"old ile. %  ,1,1,. gsjsajsja* 1 ra British Igoope fur porlseUon II ^tacked In other area* Ameritroop sild i rorsshly have to protect asrodromsi and othei %  ,. dim : lie -I..I lleutri By RONALD BATCHELOR At Eighth Army Headquarters, Jan. 10. 'THE AMERICAN Second Division and French troops struck back today on the central front of Korea within one mile of Wonju which was **MU ated over the week end. The Allied attack, the first counter blow of any size made by the Eighth Army since the I Seoul nearly a week ago, was made against two enemy regiments about four mile* smith we it of Wonju. Ike' Discusses li.Se Aid To Dutch 10. THI H \avi %  %  'encm i. Blaenhowei C 0 in m .i ii -i %  i 1 \ r arrived il Bohlpol 1 I from Bi avals tin* .ilterawn the t tour of Mi.inti* Pad .. He bTimedlateb U n tor Tin'l.igue ling up .lima .in. i equipment i Dul ii. was exbe the mam pol %  %  I during in.'i-ii.mi 1 I The Dutch Govenn Mia uut II d been tore,., i t>. ,• ifl noil men i %  • w on ini.it.ii • courssa ui ii'ii.ind ,ue recelviug ils pre" inilmiiv trail IK) ec|iui i nid that more conm I i ...11. %  P until this U avallabh ;hi Dtttea began rgreivUit \llanflc Pad .iinia IMMII th 'nited M -.• tyeai ltd lalted ooeaswng bheli if i Unsrt %  i i %  use tuch eq iipiianii [he K i %  HI erg] H terrupted the low of supplies, but wine HH gp %  < Sri i 0S iiinvin tni Imenl < i Canada 1 onT< i ol 11 Neutralism Thus the present neiilniliMi it most clumsy of imps I "K kg chaacs, Ute Ru \oi t.nik the road ol bloody conquests, could he tolerate neutral y of the Hhur. lielguin .thus or the Eurasian brldgehas on the Atlantic, or of our channel portST A juiweifui Louuli'^ uuld Ct munist regime He 'aid he uunl, proclaim itself netitml ir'a.trSed that the United States own ttrengtl OUkt make it cleat that it was ttieak anv aggrr^iou al (raving no stone unturned rone) Such would not be the cas • %  setllemenl hehle-l Ihi A. lie-on saul hS had nol l.e-l-l ..ngth of mihtniv servles and m ', 4 Ih. lepoit that BrltaSh Cnm, | .ilth I'nmc M U.S. Pessimistii* About China WASHINGTON. Jan i I'mli'il Mate S. %  \ i.i'son snJd todiiv thnt the i nitcd stat.. ... asssi m la th about the chance. ..I ContBtlaTSiSl :'hiua responding hivoutably to net) oveitures 09 Ih. 1'mtetl loi peace In KOfl I \. i, on said -i in* weekly :in>-. confarenos thai sonM United Nations nu obers thouaht that the aid try again to be sure I .t Chinese Communist* knew of the wholehearted desire of the <'oiled Nations for a peaceful set1 inajit in Kurca said that the United wag pessimistic about thei approach 10 UtS I hiuese Elan <'i made u have lnee full llnuli dtVlaloaS leeUy 'ir moth-ati v Use and •>' B"s BsssTabjOSVor iii ajap truvoi bp • upenhagen to meet the Danisti li.ivernment and military chiefsHe will ;il** visit King Frederick Id ulri I : I!|. esj %  initial weigh! -.f the lain launch) I ee gMfnSt the hit llaiiK of vaSRSa .'i the main lighting area %  '.' n it where the. Chlnaae and North Korean push IggUnS) UM middle ol tr u Nattom Ine had taknr s/itbln < .'i rnllas of TuiuKuig|iui of last lumity' •-l.lt. Tiise force*. threatened 10 ut ofl higblh Arei> tn SssgaJ \ I Its*! .' the l'i.it.,1 -.1 .-. s. von.l lulauliy Division tad t ml ie|Ksrted no Conmiuni-i tinoiui in the town Q aa acal Mai AtShas warned irlssi hsBsa BUM owet IAOOIHI him— CommunJ I I II ountn b powarful i r ..I -i ., TO n h Ume \m> K i Ample KCMI\I Those arn i i niiiiil.-i of pouilj. ,d the sam '• ,... %  %  ml th.-ii i %  wtrc >l UMt hue drawi Wonki southvra I through 1 -in 1| BSsdUIOn S Worth Korean n the estreiii. i ol ui. i na while i I Mongolian eavalr >"d Chi -rtilld . la Old France can li\. live security, that is to say, in choice, the opposite nf netitialb in Neutralism open? the door to %  aiea The Atlantk Phi I the contrary an*' its corollary, Hectivc rearmament i* ptedKi-i fi peate Support lor Chknl or the visit to Pai %  EuissBiowei Mo i "II i> hscause the libarahw ol I nope is persuaded that the com %  %  t i lUengii. 0t the AtlaniKnattOSU will make •*ar recede thai among us It |lin the i 4tt shs liimiwill Btal nu preni | SorlsJisl h— Hiven hmmell l-nis -id Situl lu reforming a powerful urmy and devoting furthei him•reds of milliard, of francs to aimament Ashed wnether tlieie would be ve divisions in the French zone ol Germany Moch said liters ha" %  gread lafornutlb last Comntunltl lepresantea hi Japanese peacs Ueaty talks. aided tlit he knew no U to seek • iiuinuiust views on a %  .t> lor Japan Reuler. "I have fpv ihat .,11 hsraa ID division' raaOafSgSS and live V/hlch CO n a state of wai leadiness n "ays. The live division* m WJI e^ will all lie stationed trench zone. There an at pre ;,t Ihi fhe French zone it many and a fourtn division Is now n Its way "healer Id be i..,., Ihi ',. rhiiK-st' Take Oxer U.S. Oil Companies lloNG KONG, Jan. 10 A New i hit... poiied lodei thai Caltea and th BtSnf*)rrl Vacuum Oil I i it among lha ni rt Amailean %  %  CWnmuntsl authortuea in then %  property ., i 'in... All i bmsss < n ployi i two Oil CeMpSUslSS have l>eer erganised Into "safeguard units ;o prevent "sabotsgSJ by Auierie • the egency added 1 > %  %  leasaaj SeeaasSI i langhal power ., .illlha r>king regime heuter DENIAL WASHINGTON. I The United Slat. Ill nc %  i u-i.i. oiihi.iiK in rued "*u ha*l been racesved from Oontral Douglas Mac Ailhui lhal llnllen Nation* troo|M should h. with Irawn from Korea A iep'it frmn Tokyo published b) the < li'iajn Dally News -aid "It WSS imdW itoogr Bial Qsnara| Ms %  %  lomna-uded withdrawal in a message to Washington Krutri hi A.l.i, 1 I ihi uut hv < sgoei. .tuple reaarvi UppOrt each tOl tcie United rfattana u.^pa nili Hghtina it ihi irea had thru hack one CommunhV . anb i entered i. h. | || rnlhN lur'hei weal like Wonju bi %  : i iptj .'t .'nmmuimi Ifl co One I In i>) la Conw |H ..' 'v-*i IHI^ managed ledttve then> %  n prnbabl) dam Reuter. I. Till ADV(ir\TI TRK NFH'S HIM; 3113 D\V OK SH. II l "And I've smoked them ever since! 99 ATOM SCIENTIST DlfS TOKYO Jan 10 II: V I ... \ I % %  : .1 ,| BJ glad heie loda) aged 1" Ameriexperiinenti w hen Ihx %  blee up hi preiiibK-i in Apnl IW> ReaU-r Premiers Endorse West Policies LONDON. Jan. 10. Common wealth Prime Mink* t err agreed here today that Western Europe remains really a vitally strategic area for the Commonwealth and a world spokesman %  aid after today's sessions of their Ten Day Conference. tn recognised that the immediate danger point is in the Far East, but they decided that in uy international conflict Western Europe would be more important There was general endorsement hy Commonwealth Prime Minister* of policies being followed by western democracies Miny-pM* agreed that other nations must always be ready 1<. talk with Russia, but not under any threat, it was authoritatively stated after the Conference Any agreement must coeao from a position of strength. Ministers beJurved the western world must be strong to secure peace. Britain's chieb of staff of the armed services attended the mwMimiiers discussed the future status of Germany, the possibility sj Be* fl.g Tluae Talks with %  Hi of Western European Defence Plans wrth 'he appolntinent of OenMal Kuienhowei lo command Mlanti. Treaty Forces bCl*itsteri were assisted In*their evarhlnaUon of Westorn European uroblemt Foreign Vacrstary -IK! Brttlah De fence Mil Shinwell The evening icsslon was extended to enable Mir of Far Eastern problem* Hugh Gaitskell. Chancellor of tin Bii %  today' on to arorld *uppl' probleass which the Cwiferenc-.. ft urgen%  material'. Clement Attler BritU Prune Mn HM conference an account of his talks on %  at Washington, vhi'h will be an intema% %  '.i pla ',n of raw materials —Beater I kimw. Osssra r-l riii Maurier |g ajuitr' I ISISSSlI Ihrv BjftlSSJSs] i igaggg a new -lanrianl • iipitiiirnt." rag shaggy 1'iiiml •wylhinn .1 ,iml assaoftl iU I rxpnl you'll fgjf / moke ftir loo many." "AMJ ihr resuH — giifl the finttl lobattQ in tkr ^•i Sgasj />/„„- iufitrb." MAD! IN '*-J INOISND *• $1.00 (or 50 (here II never be a better cigarette du MAURIER THI EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE %  i iM : WILKINSON S lUtKH CO no, imoaHi-ws





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Zi PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THlRSDAY JANUARY U, \H\ Exciting Polo Tournament On Saturday Oa Saturday I3lh al 4.30 p m.. Colonel MfchUn'i loam the Cyclones will oppose Colin Deane* u-am the TomIt Mill u* it-inembeieO that la>l .U'leatoO t>> the Hum... '"' %  •KW. • Jurlnt: il>c is.tmc this skipper M ceived a ml over DM of hie*asj %  lick o! HI ho was taking a back ham /oe I.on is Looked Good In Last Fight <•*> LAWTON CARYKRi NEW YORK Those who hold Joe Louis u;> as the great symbol ol the might .aeorea IIIH-I IntQfi in boxmg ca.i only hopo thai Ins kn" k il Ate Freddie Besiior* hu not Led hin Into the fool's paradise inhabited by washed up *lrs in tinpast Althouh Louis aid not lloo. Beahore as he would havo in ih old pur.chi'tj hl< man full of holes fa i score B MchDicaJ knockout In th< lourth ottO-tea**) Datntl en ; counter 11 Louis looked sharp and ttarev his riitht hand. something he (ailed lo do against Exxard Charkand Cesar Brion, his other twi D the comeback trail What must be remembered it this connection is that Beshoro ha.all thi' speed, .mlmation and general fight in x equipment of ." i UK You simply measure him and hit him En route to the Louis encounter. Beahore was.beaten twice by nonpunchina Lee Oma and stoppen by Charles. As Rood as Louu looked, compared with his recent starts, point not to be overlooked la, wa he any better actually or ln' it more likely that lieshore Is jus: that much worse than Charles anr t Btlon? The latter is no (treat shuck' but managed to keep Louis' rich; hand spiked in losing one-slde-i 10-rouiid decision. A Little Older Charles cuffed tx>ui* at will. nn. teat up the old champion. Bu even now some observers ar. %  tying that in p iclurn next sum mer Louis could reverse lh< Charles defeat. ,.n his atsQWtll agaln-i Beahore. I'd have to MM lhat i.. believe it F< QM .mporlani thing. Joi'J who is approaching 37. gets a Uttlc oldor everv inonlh—a little older a ltttls slower with his reflexes. a little n.oie jumbled in liis coordination. The right hand simply will not go in tune .mid opening* evaporate. Meanwhile a fellow finds himself getting muled with punefaaa wUvh %  > ihe old deyi never would have been started, or easily eliurc. and countered Bcsbiii" .fit red nu test of these things Charles would again. The champion may be the only man In the business now who could jrl\e Joe a thorough test. but until Louis reverses that other decision Charles looks like the a innii aa many time the) may meat -which mas i h I more than anybody will enthusiastically stand for. 1-ouis needs only a, couple moro good showings to earn his next crack at Charles in the only money match available. They might do even better than last time became of the seeming possibility Hint Louis has a chance now. A rousing encore between them could lead to s'lll a third meeting and this night go on forever, or n an omebody rise comes along At this moment there is no getting, away from the buildup of Louis into the outstanding con tender. He Is there again, regardless of how he looked against Charles in losing and against Brion in winning before they fed him the completely Inapt ne*h But that does not make him terrific again. He hasn't even scored a tingle knockdown in his last three lighU INS t HM PlBpal ciutioni Hi M %  ..iest which %  i %  ",. 1 • I -.. • th. Mark.oody Two Shoewish a total of I points emerged winner of Ihe ..iu two-aUlllnj iwMpaiaka run %  ton with the four-day f.T.C Christmas Meeting which onehlded on Saturday al the It* an Parti Savannah. The speedy Jamaican-bred COM waa Hist three times and second once in his four starts. He was Mnmi ..f the 18.S0 Trinidad Derby. Ban Bird wUk 13 points and %  i u. Roads Ailh 12 points second and third placei reapei n b. In BVVlfJ Footmark Ml 0CU) defeat the ipoei .lev. track mark of 1 II sec foi lx furlongs. ftank O'Ni.l ;> the most successful Ip e fcoa rat tin .•i Which there were 30 races. Hi not t... times and was second em eight LfJ ay M. Harriton-Cray 1 Triumphs Of The Flat-Racing Season B> I'lTLK S. WILLETT I Com *vof>4ivI n( i • IgortBSJ t'htjiiii-w' >IHMloai THE local point of every flat-racn Wot Id Wo/ II I'a.-. U'cn the i ivajry between horses bred in England i'i a the Iwo DWl Kuropean producer* of thor( %  iuihbivd.H In lyiW. there was a great revival of British prestige when all the Classic races, besides the A*cot Gold ("up and the tioodwood and Doncaster Cups, were won by I.uiites tied in England or irt'.and. TIII8 TIOCR iMkcd tusngdly out of place -gainst a setting of snow, wnen heavy tnowfalls tnrned B-itala's great outdoor Zoo at Whip snade into a miniature Arctic. Borne of the animals were in their element, but thitiger took a poor view of the "Frosen neat" )-t given him by bis keeper.Exp r eaa 111 Take On Robinson', Says Eddie Thomas ll> QtsOMI H. WHITING WHIN' Ray ("Sugar") Robinson was plastering righthanders on the ribs of Frenchman Jean Stock in Paris list month, one of the mosl wuhixful of the ringside onlookers w;is Eddie Tlmmus. our own welter-weight champion from the coalmines of Merthyt. I >e* i HIih'.. I a I 4 tffl m > A J it ? a I • A %  J t • KOI JtI1<1 ._ OM .Spadr T^ro Sped** *• %  earraca. Harai bid Three Chitoa said East )umpcd lo roor 5spads. doubled by aexsib lad Al and North WM. sbifflng iTr-,1 \ than to *J F-.I1 %  '>,.! dumniv' e>K ,ie. A Diamond twitch would have broken the contract, hut South reUitm-d •* in the fuUl<>K>pr Unit North could ruB •> Is wa> fliiete.il BD<1 B.at >! ild of tw.. Dla-it.>nd %  aat's gift wat Unit h.indcd baok on a pl-tter. Declarer mutt n1,.v a>A iii irlek five if Sou* fails, e>K It c.ithrd a the lead aarowi to North t?v anv • the defence ;-.-* %  im • HTTTi^aTifflmn by M. Htrritet-Bray* GOING OUT IT or.a ,J il.e rule, ui (o ouiI it buunii •Pl] | M all I II Mill uiiMdins all roui rar& win, or wiu.;partovr. t*all I ll.iv 'i Ig ili r MI i b* lil> peivuei f nut repeat lli> saeB %  tflsaMwani ytlU III' [v c-f.mi.: m poaiuon %  %  "lUf queaUun --ablr two, ufe Ol* oarda lo case jour partoar I-IUUCH permlwion If there U rwfc thni your dUcards will IMI ol use to vrif om> l!l-U gU pi-ro "40 SBBI I champion of the a or|d. If he? iiimg blm In ;t lOil ill and I'll have a go!" • i ipar has reached Ameru' %  Oui ui.i :.. .. Yen r.* J-i rieiecher, welfhlfia' •" wtth u ruig ratings for Jumiar> i9At bai niiiu-il noBUai •••• No. 1 thai h nger for Robinson's world title way PHI in front of nieh Mted %  ., CefOTaw Costncr, Hilly Graham. Charlie Fusari ano Kid Giivilan. I No other European welter 1 weight rates a Fleischer men i MI i which is rather a left n.ip.ii. ,i eoroptinent t" charir. llimiiv. TIM Clavcl and one %  iwu other lough Frenchmen Mi an vr. while I (or his new eminence, uj imt get lug abOUl tlicr .. i) RoblDBoa iiuiy have u iindergO strenuous "cooking" to make lOst. 71b these days—bui even .1 parl>oilttl Sugar". I ihink an ui i be I luttr too hot for oui Eddie to h.indle Just yet. (iardner—No. 11 The January ratings are notabk Iwo other aeknowlerig 10 Britons hitherto overi Ohed by the Americans. Jack Now Year lists wen mpded i afore Turpin m J %  haj i Tomm) Yaroaa UM s/eeh Uu Uearn itoa FlM b) onb two Aiiii'i.i an mptofi laki %  ehauanfor Ray Hohin Krenchnian (Lauren O-iuihuillel and an Ausirahai i i i hgmntPn Dat (tOCky Cir.iiiano. former wori> n iway back al No. 10. c of our hghi-weigtlt i< deemed worthy of mention, bui Ronnie Clayton and A' auaabored nix and seven h feather-weights. Ban lam weiabU Include Peter Ktena", .weight place ,. Dickie OSullivan now no lunger reckoned in our first flight. In all Nat name. 11 Britons in liis New Year honour* li*t. Nice f him. Isn't lt^ Arthur Poall oy-' POT THOSE EASY REDS WITH GREAT CARE •liitple red in diaeracn centre pockel •loell ,vod you >naf live a eaulfcIloe colour U£ regajMi of the I960 season give les solid V"ods tor satisfaction because, if Kngiisfi I A cot Gold Cup and I ip. Palestine i* a inner of T ciaaakc race i,i .950 who Is the product of an ah stud The Classic indeed, the supreme lasts for racenorses. but it must rod thai tho* do not torj The French had .. crop of magnitlcent %  i h i s season i,n.l .,11 hrsrour is due to scratch II nes in the Ci'gluh Cleaalee. Bm there are iiiments of raeina which il o ." unl whan a general balance • i up, and t' niny be noted C of Anglo-Irish origin • a trier prima* > In n ^ t Bpeintlnf Ma rtm aid a "Id IJKTII: r i <>r Hm mosi encouragine tire* of the seifon ( English horses in the .. .,• I'veiilN for -layers. The rovr/;l signalised by Ihe triumph* of Alycidon in 1949 was contin M-i when Supertello mastered ihe best stayer* that France could | send against him in the 1950 Ascot 'up It is pertinent to add thai Supertello is a product "I titf *june breeding pUn a* Alycidon. Both these superlative stayer: I by DoiiHtello II out ol I Hy lien n mare, which accounts for present world-wide demand i miles and brood-maree by 11. per ion. Alycidon and Supertello came from two of England': most celebrated studs—those belonging to Lord Derby and Mr. Herbert Blagravc reDoctively. The tjiieeu ,\K\ardra Stakes Supertello. however, was not layer of 1950 A tenable case ran be made nut that thi.' Ewtour Is duo to Aldborough, an other Engliih horse who did not jpeateat the Gold Cup. Instead he wat saved for the season^ loneest flat race, the yueen Alexandra Stakes, which he won at A' %  I lbs) following day. a per form nice which he repeated In the Doncaotgf Cup in Scptcmrn It wis a source of inlltule regret that MLvs Dorothy Pagei had tin' misfortune to p*e Aldborough during hi. training 1 ti the Jockey Club Cup In the autumn. The reference above to the Classic gltuaMon i,eeds to be am pllfled ty mention ot I Prince Simon and AIKIVO Board Palestine Wa| a supeiM. t.,s' hone "ii toyed %  mUe contii .•on of high-class I Successes Of Sprinters a etearlj evbaant during the %  %  A in the 1349 season. %  nd retired I how he Turf, lie are the Kine George Starts and the wns no lack of iuceeasor*. Thev m-. Iiidetl Hi.four v. aj .'i"l*-.ll ..!,!! I„ thf >' '-'.,! %  OMl dot Tangl-. Boh Cherry, Blue Book and 1-eadin 1 : rboen Fn>t Consul and Leading Question •lay up to a mile (1 6 kilometres 1 Before turning to tne Anal main category of racehorses, |b hwOvear-olda. there are a tew older deserve ipectal mention These ere Krakalao. the -.ason's leading middle-distance horse whoae splendid \ the Cheaterilold Cup at Good"-oiised an even mon important vaetory in the Champloo StadgOj If lameness had not prevented bim Irom competing. Hyperbole, a onUtant miler whr won the Knights Royal S!IK?* m Ascot; Itteg Flower, a gtmc rat who avenged c nn.i ..i In the Eclipse Stakts by beating the French horses Roc Du Diable and Floeon 10 tl, I Stnlce*; and C-u*ii.t 11 I .. BNM • %  -. UH Jocbarj Winston Churchill. Turning at last u> tne two-year olds, the English crop was caller inferior to Ihe Ftoneb Dig Dipper, ihe win ner of the Coventry Sl-i'-es at market, the Champagne Stakes at Doncaster *nd flnalltne Middle Park Stakes, improveo steadily in performance and ippearance throughout the ssaaosi ind was de *•* a' the colts The Allies weir wed above average. Belle of AH, Gamble In Gold Clutha. Deodora, Tahiti. Dented Bell. Crawley Beauty. Roe Linnet besng oiil*tandinn It is noteworthy that a high proportion of them are bred to st-J asjO-OOd-0 half miles (2 40 kilo%  at • ;>d all d'-'layed execrttonal courage top SStai Ihe mo< i duoltee blua. I stiow a tea ,-nt^iuiB uie sop right pocsecWhlie oarrUr reaeona b amcAinl ot oacK•ptn. Reault u „Ti *M, ->lek to follow, gotn red* are pottsble -itB un uiesiiwuirr Bwoiie piaiu-oau etm-ror8t those tepe %  n" '" For most of the season 11 wa* M> ,.i..llv . \ % %  I k-h threo-year-old illlies were ,t>ie with below standard, but Above Board to eg impelled a change of view by ^ her jverwhelming victory In UM Cesarewitch In October. She took a long time to mature, and in •pite of an gssiy victory m the >t. rkoblre Gobi at On Aukuet, her prrformances In small Held*, and slow-run nice* gave no Idea of her real quality I: tag only ihe Cesarewitch, a race ur two and-a-quartei tnlkai i'i 6 kilomeircs) which is always What's on Today R. J .MacLeod \ Cahibltion of UU PaintUigs at Barbados Museum 10 am. I iiiiini ^ Into the death of Evans Spavner or Si. John at District 'A" II am. TrUl Game at Kenalniloa Oval I p m Meeting. Christ Church Vestry at which the Vestry will appoint the V D. Mf-dicw Officers. the Rulldlng l (iinmltter and the Committee for revising the Assessment Rolls and for Tax ReKef 2 p.m. Brigadier ft K, Page. G.O.C Caribbean Area makes Annual Inspeetlan Anmal Tennis Tournament, of Local Forces al Garrison Savannah 4 15 p.m. Belleville Teonk Club 5pm F.mphre Theatre 'The Miniver Story" 4.45 A R 15 p m Ptasa Theatre iBridaelown) "The i "i mi., u\ 4 45 A 8 30 p m Gaiety Theatre -i James) -Betravrd" "Il Happened nn 5th Avenue 111 F> aa Aquatic Cluh Cinema "Miracle on Hlh Street" H.30 12,713 U.S. i.usiiultirs WASHINGTON. Jan. 10. Aincncln canualtlM in Korra l:o*<. lo 42.713 today—*B iticrwsi' ol 2.537 M ',:'-'. neS V i. Ihe D(epcr Dtyartnu'iu reported. Thi. S3 kllltd or.a ...^ —Reulet. '.-jsoni way t, -| ICK tolif from ACIO INDIGfSTION Alka-Ssluer*ipleaanttaa %  -id %  park-ling effervescence asturss gentle eftViency. I)-op one or two tablet* into alas* of waier. watch it nis, then drink it. Ksspa supply bandy always! fS Alka.Seltzer d %  .::: %  : %  %  .:: %  %  %  % % % % % % % %  • % % % % % % % %  <* %  '. BARBADOS I'OIO (LIB MBBBSSWB ilATt tl (yrbnrs vs. T*rHa-s a O r '* Sa -juitah 4 15 .m S fATlKDW. 13lh JANV. Kntia if lo KncloMire 1/In Ibck, with or without rod iniorH and bssjw Pricoi The W ; <*alher TOIIA V .Sun Rises: 6 13 am Sun Sets: 5 5i p m Mi-sn (First Quarter) January 15 Lighting; 6 30 p m High Water: 57 am 6.49 u m VtSTERDAY: Ralnrall (Codrlngtn) If In Trmperature M.I\. I3.0" F Temperatare (Mln.) 13.5* r" Wind lir ( .i., ,, (9 ami I 13 n m ) E N.E. Wind Velocity ll miles per hour Baromrter (9 a.m) 29.93? i. in i 39 859 4:^ CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. Ill, 11, IS, 13, BKOAI) Sim.H THE ADVOCATE HAS THE BEST BOOKS IN TOWN TO-DAY'S SPECIAL >THE BLACK VEJVUS** DAVIES NEW PAN BOOK A WIDE RANGE FOR CHILDREN AND ADULTS RED The Sign Of QUALITV HAND PAINTS FOR ALL PURPOSES %  MATINTO" FIAT PAINT In While Cre*m and Green For interior Decoration ol Wall* and Woodwork. •S" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT Wklle aad rraaai "8KCIAL" PAINTS Grey, Dark Grey. Tropical While BOos LUM & Dark Stone. For Exterior or Interior Wood & Steelwork PERMANENT OKEEN PAINT For Exterior or Interior. RED aoor PAINT For Galv. Iron or ShlnflM. PAINT EEMOVEE Tor the ea sy removal of old paint. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. t-vavvv-vvxi-oo***, CHECK YOUR FACTORY SUPPLIES mini Phon* vurlfi If thf fulluwi irifi IIINI.OP TRANSMISSION IIF.I.TINO S'" X < Ply 1)1 NUOP lll.'OHEH INSERTION V 1-10" DICK'S PACKINGS all Type. 11E1.T FASTENERS HFI.T DRSSSINC II.AKF (1RAPHITE STENCH. INK COTTON WASTE I1ASS HROOMS STFKI. WIRE BRLISIIES EMERY Ji SANDr^PEI! FILES All Type* TAPS DIES HACKSAWS I HACKSAW Hl.ADI i OPEN END 4 RC1X Sl'ANNERS %  IV, HI a STRAIGHT SHANK HIGH SPEED DRILI.S UNGINEERS HAMMERS — 1-1U., J-lb.. il-Ib, I! 24 la., 3-lb. STILLSOK TYPE WRENCHES B", 10". W-, 11", 24", J" PIPE WRENCHES ,"—4" ECKSTEIN BROTHERS



PAGE 1

'u.i FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. JANUARY 11, I :i", i B\KBAD()S^|Al)\'0(^rE . %  • -f 1 II ilu). .Ianuur> II. I'IS I ME.\ OXLV IN a published advertisement the Government calls for applications for the vacant post of Librarian. This is routine procedure but what is most distorter: I is that the advertisement make-. II clear that the successful applicant must be a man. The reason fur this has not been vouchsafed to the general public and it is safe to assume that whenever those reasons are given they will raise a storm of protest. There are several reasons why this restriction should not have been stipulated. Perhaps it will be recollected that the outstanding Library specialist in thi bean area. Dr. Helen Stewart is a woman. The most outstanding librarian in the history of the Incul tnttftUttofl wi man. Those who took any interest in The library will realise that it was the late Mrs. Burton who started the Juvenile section of the library and inculcated in thousands of young people the love of reading. She had been a teacher and know not merely what was of interest to children and adolescents but what would lead to a love of literature. It was from this that the present growth of the Public Library began. If in the past, when there was no specialist training, and a woman could be found who tilled the post not only efficiently but gave it a fillip and development in time to take care of the needs of an increasing reading public, surely another can be found to fill the post adequately to-day. It has become the habit of the Barbados Government to have people trained for specific jobs and then shunt them oft* to other spheres of duty. In this particular case, if the provisions of the advertisement are carried out to the full, then it is clear that the Government intends to overlook the claims of the four women, now employed on the staff of the Library and who have been -<*nt abroad for training. Within the last few years there has been a system of preliminary Library mining in Trinidad and members of the staff have been sent to qualify, and two of them have' undergone the intermediate training. Now they have been told impliedly in the advertisement that although they have had preliminary training, and have been giving efficient service, they will be precluded from filling the higher posts because they are women. Perhaps the wording of the advertisement was unfortunate and did not intend to convey the impression which the public have gained from it. There can be no better method of ensuring frustration and disloyalty among members of any institution than to make them feel that they are ineligible for the higher posts. It might be that no member of the staff of the Library could qualify for the post of Librarian but they have the right to try. It may be that they are already disqualified by not having university degrees in arts; but it is unfair to start people on the rungs of any ladder and tin n tell them that they can never reach the top. This is a matter which can be easily rectified. r • A rili u r I'riM onsiil YORK %  %  .. Kii %  .i %  lory ir our i %  • nw we have bs of Douglas MacArihur as military man than M have hrai.l .i M.it-Arthur the Jn>CU.IMII. but his hutoric duties a> ttw latter continue. iOU0Ucd 1" UW writer of mote dramatic ni*ws from Asia vency, Us conquest of Communist influence* Ihiil sought to pollute Its labour „nrt journalism, the return of it* shipnlnic to Amen tan and other ports (Japanese %  I 'mm Australian an.i Philippine ports), its 1.1creased production and the further siren jftheninn of its %  tie proc ess es, MacArth ir tfll UM writer In Tokyo that he ber %  % %  ... i toui annoy than n By BOB CONSlOINt %  fen and women can vote and worship as they please Editors can and do crn highest authority in the land—the occupation There Is ne pm "thought control/' no more sec r et police, no more deification—of the Emperor—though Ihere remains great affection for him and hiRussiai.tpan has been stcadiK whittled down by Max-Arthur's blunt handling of Its cantankerous : cprc*en'ativee on the alUad SOU toll he heads There is what %  SBOUilti to a standing order from MacArthur for i ., % %  I blcclcM Us ''erce aniWUBfsi • than so million peop. %  re prepared, if needed IB to tight the Invndme erlcans to the death and ll* nen and children would be in %  pltdatng against us. It was :> ion whoso troops in the HWd ferred dc;>th to capture by the ericans. so sold had they been the propaaandi thai we em mpUabed torturers •it at the end of the flfih lull .if Mac Arthur's stewardship. < %  millions now RsWtflMl "> ,r %  esl friends In Ihe Pacific With rmous energy and a minimum nines (hey have rebutH ttnrtr ib-rulned cHies. trnnsport. iimuraV.it r-luctlon %  hlnr-ry. heir women kno-v UM tnclpotlon; workers their Orel %  Uemanu UH return the tan* ef tbousands of .:.,;... %  %  ... ki-pt captive Una A..,.J. ins The Japan— poopo ilreeds have been deeply lunched by our eon%  Manl ii.ni.iiidfar the return of these men. and Ihe public mdl*jurtlon against Ruwia mounts daily. Dut Kussia dot's retain enough power, because of iLs I %  ( pauuese parHdpatlon In the war. to block all U.S. efforts t,> effect %  peace treaty with Japan If I tieaty of peace had --xisted lost July, and Japan had been a memlier of the United Nations its un.:-ly i-iirierit troop* might have dune the major portion of the lighting In Korea. Countless thousands of Japanese have volunteered to fight In Korea on our Mde If we would equip them, but MacArtnur has been forced to reject their offers because technically we are not at pence with Japan MacArthur* cotour&jj personality and his unswerving attendance to the Job of restortafj the country has made him :• much revered man In Japan. This transteOMgJon Is as arresting as ute trails formation of Japan itself. lbs Japanese war-making clique singled out MacArthur as the core of its "Hate-America" programme as early ns 1937 when he was attempting to build a lighting force in the Philippines Naturally, ho has not accomplished these historic changes In Japan wholly through his personal charm, vigour and intelligence His aides ate numerous and talented, and they have won the full confidence of UM Jaiunese people whom they arc reshaping. The InfJuentlaJ Nipa-sn Times, which seldom goes out of its way to plug occupation officials, warmly saluted one of the*e MacArthur aktes recently. He Is Mai Gon Courtney Whitney. Chief of SCAP"s government section, nnd the .newspaper article followed his elevation to his present rank. "The Japanese naUon sends lb. congratulation*.' said UM Times. "and U grateful for ail thai Gen Whitney has done to further Japan's welfare as a stable and progressive democracy. One of the greatest tributes to the success achieved in the democralisation of the nation's political set-up is the manner in which more and more initiative and controls have been returned to the Japanese government. The wise counsel and the friendly advice rendered by Gen Whitney in revitalizing Japan i political life to a i>olnt where she may take her place among the free nations of the world are appreciated by %  gratehil people lou -> props In the Far East fighting DOtiting has emerged yet to suggest that the llu-Hiiin-l-uilt jct-ri.-i • II their ultru-miwiVi-i api'c.aauct ns better than the North Amrri un Subre Qgbten used bv the Inlted States Air Force. Mystery Plane Tho ailO 15 i* Ihe mystery air ihe Fai I Little i* known about it outside %  he Iron Curtain and %  %  be no doubt that die American pilots' combat reports Hi %  nulled by the Western % %  M Since the first swept bei %  In MIC. 18 ranged itself In combat ,-h the Americans, a aumbra t alarraM reporip have appeun'd aboul this advancod A Man airplane. It has been .suggested that the MIG is powered by .i r developed from the small number i | hnti'ii it.>uRoyce tnaiBea which we allowed the Soviet to b yean ago. The plain fact is we DO DO) hat angina the Russian fighter has, but u unu %  points to it being ntted wiUi bit axial dewtype of )et if it iv mil then wp can stop blaming lor the It'ill Royi engines "ere of centrifugal flow design, and entirely different It is believed Uiat the Russians hi re Imili the MIG i %  |gjn iheg itsod from By JAMES STUARI Bus Indiratorw TRAFFIC problgeruj are sUll on the inerease and the latest is that of the 'buses in relation to the size ul the roads and other vehicles. It is known that 'buses tlu not carry indicators which would show on-coming traffic when they are about to stop. Despite the erection of "stop poles" at points where passengers should alight or get on the 'buses, the pursuing motorist is at a disadvantage. The size of the "bus prevents him from seeing the stop pole and there is no light or other indicator on the back of the 'bus to show that it is about to stop. Many a motorist has been scared unnecessarily and has had to make almost super-human efforts to prevent his vehicle from crashing into the back of a 'bus. It should not be difficult for the Transport Authority to order 'buses to carrv ;m indicator operated by a pedal which could be used when Ihe vehicle is about to stop as a warning to on-coming traffic. It is gjgo possible for the members of the 'Bus Own era* Association to discuss this matter with the Director of Transport, ami assist In solving what is a real problem. MIKOYAN Msfi bth:d Ihe MIC H.e Germans at the end of the We know that many of the | scientists were taken to Ru 1st In 18*5 to work for the Soviet. First reports indicated that the MIG 15 wn* faster man anything the United Nations hud. That DOW appears to be false. The Sat re, now m quanti t y prnduclon in America, .nid m iquadron isrefce In Koii the m rld's speed record ot 670 m.p.h. It Is believed that UtO MIG has no more than ohout 040 m p b, .'it IM cotMTtand rhere an rettebtc reports th. the Russian llghlers can outstrip the Unltad Panther jet lighters which are operating •The dtfrre.i.v I fupnl line ad axial'flow jell lies !• %  th way the air u cor.ipressed be .'ore rnienny the combustion i lit.' ii.rial flow engine has a smaller diameter than a cmlnfuoal design o the tame power. In i-iainal Whittle design u-at a centrifugal fype. from carriers in the Far East. Hut ,ui MIG has been shot down by I rather (dower Shooting Star jet ol the U S.A.F. On His Own The MIG's designers are General Artem 1. MiKoyan and Mikhail 1. Gurevieh. With General Alexander Yakolev designer of the Y.ik fluhlers these are Russia*! "outstanding llghte: Mlkoyan is an Armenian aged about 50. Tin-, have collaborated In fight•r design since the early thirties but it is IIJW believed lh.it .hehave epsrated nnd that Gurevieh is designing on his own. The appearance of MIG formalions means that the lighter mu*r l>e in quantity production. Though we have had no chance of assesHng the MIG's performance against Hniish lets, ono thing Is certain. We have no Hwepl-alng Bchterk In producllon We have first-rate designs like the Hawker 1081 and the Virkers. Supcrmarlne 595 the litest sue cessors to our Battle of Britain Hurricanes and Spitfires To watch the prototypes fly at Farnborough this year was. sufficient to knowthat our designs are equal to th<> world's best. If not belter. Itut only straight wing airplane* are in production.—L.E.8. WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED And here Is the MIG 15 WhoEarnsTheBOoney? By PKTtK DM ICI I have been investigating some of Britain's highest and lowest paid jobs, and here are the results : Several vears ago a few tip Him stars eoilld earn up to £20.000 :i psCtUTi be] VPgfg lucky la m.ike tWO •' "*•! Bui •tndrajjMj are less now. On London's stage you'ean earn £ 100 to £400 a week, but it is in-an nut kind of wofffe with high expenses. There are novelists who earn £30.000— £ '.0,000 with a successful b.00). Accountants who can untangle other pec pi .''s income-tax problems are m the bigm may class. Nowadays they often go into %  ndustry and business, where they can earn £ i 0,000 e yeai and more. iince the National Health Scheme HarI!• -street has lost much of its lustre. Before tho war a Harley-street address could mean E dj.OOO— £40.000 for a specialist. Xow the average yearly earnings of a top drag consultant are £5.000-£7.000 Only a few fashionable men touch £15.000 ily doing only National Health work a rMsultant earns £1,400 to £2.750. \bout 250 are given extra merit money of i. .1.500. another 750 get an extra £1.500. an 1 about 1,140 a further £500. DENTISTS' CMN Oentistry is a gold-plated profession. Ti is linancial year 9.495 dentists will share tho bulk of £40,000,000 in fees, which gives an average of around £4,000. Advertising was a particularly high-paid fob before the war. Then a top man was paid £ 10.000-a-year. Now the peak |g %  bout half. Chemical consultants and analysts can earn anything from £5,000—£20,000. Architects, surveyors, accountants, educition officers and town clerks employed by local authorities are good, steady jobs, A negotiation committee has recommended th.it their pay should rise from a minimum of £3,100 to between £3.000— £4.000. WOMEN GET LESS At the other end of the scale there are iiu'.ny jobs with weekly wages well below the national average of £6. 4s. Id. Trades with a basic minimum of between £4—£4 10s. for the lowest grade of workers, include button manufacturing, coffin furniture and cerement-making, jute. toys. stamped and pressed metal wares, kegs ana ilium-makers. cotton-waste reclamation, rope, twine, and net and boot and fltior polish. In all these jobs women are paid less. Engine drivers get a minimum of £6 4s.— £6 18s. Outside London a dustman earns t5 9s. 6d.— £5 12s. 6d for a 44-hour week, and county council roadmen £5—£5 10s Women domestics in hospitals get £3 14s to £4 2s.. while men porters, messengers, and labourers have a minimum of £4 17s to £5 6s. Among the lowest-paid are girl cinema usherettes, who are paid from £2 5s. to £3 9s. in London, according to the grade of cinema. In the provinces they get £1 18s. to £2 4s 9d. in the lowest-grade houses to £2 15s. to £2 18s. 9d. in the classy picture palaces. Waitresses and cashiers in unlicensed refreshment bars and buffets are paid £2 17s 6d. to £3 2s. tid.. and waiters £4— £4 5s„ with meals. On top of these, however, ore lips, which often average £1 a week. Barmaids in public houses get a minimum of £3 15s. to £3 18s.. and in resident! hotels up to £4 2s. London Express Service D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD. TO-DArS SPECIALS at THE COLONNADE Usually Now Tins CORNED BEEK with CEREAL 31 28 ,. BIRDS BLANC MANGE POWDER 38 :w ,. BACHELOR PEAS 23 Bullies McEWAN'S BEER 26 26 STONE THIEVES' PETITION KING We look it from the Abbey — 'Let it stay always in Scotland 9 TWO copies of ii petition :* the King, saying that the anonymous writers removed the Coronation Stone, wrrc left secretly in an envelope at uo Dally Record offices in Glasgow. The petition, neatly typed on foolscap in Ihe form of it leKal document, nave unpublished tloUulfl of the wrist watch found in Westmlnetee Afabaj alter ihe pnof Hut ihe entities were rasj And the petition laid down conr Ihe return of the Sli< tu oflklaJ kooplBf. One condition is thai It should be kept In Scotland In a place to 1 selected by the KingThe petilioutTs. who gl|fne*l thefrtselvei as *%elng In fear o* of tho document should go to thj pettce and the other lo the Hrcss This is the text <>f tho petition %  'THE PETITION of eertatn of his Mii|esty'* most loyal "iiii obc K I HUMBLY SI %  THAT his Majesty'! are the persons a from Westminster Abbey. THAT in removing the Stone of Dcstn 00 desire to injure his Majesty's property. he is temporal head. THAT tiie Stone of Destiny however. Uic most ancient symbol of Beotttsh nationality and having been removed from Scotland b) force and retained In Entflnnd in itledge of ate M.*Ily Predecessor King Edward HI. of Knjtlmd and its proficr place of retention i 1010111 ins Muj9 %  % %  : people arbo, above iill. hold thll symbol dear. KII \i in BfiHagsgT THAI therefore ros H petfttonen Will most readily return the Stom* to the s:ifr tPsOnlB Majesty's officers H Ins MIJwlll but graciously assuie thrni lh;it m all time coming the 'ill irmain in Scotland in %  u.\. ,t 1 Majeaty*i propi rts 1 SMU '" %  deemed uthim. THAT lUCb an a*urance will In no way preclude the use of the Moos m iny eoronaUon of any of his Majesty'* lucctsjaori whether 1 ml or Scotland. THAT tut Majesty's humble petlU red to lubroll 1 or their i tt proof that they are the people aMe, willing, and eager Un* to Ihe keeping of his M.ijesty's offlTHAT i-titioriprs who have Nrved him In peril jnd peace pledge again tbclx loyalty to him saving always their right and duty to protest against the notions of his Ministers if such actions ate contrary to the wishes' of the spirit of his Majesty's Scottish people. Spring repaired IN WITNESS OF Ihe good faith ot his Majesty's peulioners the following information concerning a watch left in Westminster Abbes 00 December 25. 1850 is append ed:— (I) The main pring of the watch was recently repaired. di) The bar holding the right hand wrist strap to the watch had recently been broken and soldered This information is given In Hen of sipnaturr by his Majesty's petitioners, bring in fear of apprehension." The envelope Is believed to have bean handed into the newspaper office between 3 30 and 8 p.m. Attention was first drawn to it when .1 phone call was received iv the night switchboard operator. The caller wanted to speak to tho editor, was asked his name nnd refuse,! it. ;m ,i then said he had left very Imrsxtant letter at the front counter, and wanted to know if the editor had got it. An Intensive search was made. ,md n few minutes later the envelope was found on a darkened. disused counter at fie entrw the building Whoever delivered It must have gone into the office during a busy soell when the clerks were all engaged at the opposite counter. No one can recall seeing a man leave the envelope. 'Ument' in red The package contained nn outer 1 nvclope marked "Urgent' In Iteci ;in.i iiidreased In blocked capitals to THE KDITOK OP THE DAILY RECORO V PRESS ASSOCIATION.' This envelope enclosed two ..mailer envelopes—one addri.-M-1 10 the Dally Record and the other to the police. The envelope for the police, containing a carbon copy of the petition, was delivered to the C 1 I), in Glasgow, who have sent it to ScoUancT Yard Miss Wendy Wood, leader of the Scottish Patriots' Association ald she thought the petition sounded genuine but "T do not think the petitioners have tightened the conditions enough." VOTE: Scotland Yard gave only these details of the watch:— Thai it is of stainless steel, with an old brown leather strap and yellow metal buckle. It U round, and nn the back are the words "Fond Aciel Innxydable" and the figures 3045. On the face are the words ••Talia." "Ancre 18 Rubta." and "Swiss made."—L E.g. illY ... PARROT SAFETY MATCHES MllWfVS BEST MATCH Ask for PARROT MATCHES from your Grocer. DA COSTA & CO.' LTD Agents NOW OX DISPLAY TRAVELLING REQUISITES THAT GO HAND i.\ 11. wit nun FASHMOX Hi 1 r is Luggage Exquisitely Beautilul in %  • QUALITY—APPEARANCE—AND DESIGN,— Kxperlly Fashioned by MASTER CRAFTSMEN See thai you Select Your LUGGAGE, that glvea you the Chick "NEW LOOK" of the Smart Traveller • DACOSTA&CO.,LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. teOUC M* ** §*!$# IHIITS in Tin* tiRAPES M lit Mill v ItlimAKB %  \FRtC:OTS l-RINES ISOAVAS VEGETABLES la TIDI MACEUOINES PKA8 A CAKROT8 -I'lVACU HAL* BJIUSSEL SPROUTS cAixmown FOR KMKTAIIS ANTI n Kill 111,1, A 111 \NCHOt IER TOMATO PASTE TOMATO KKTCHUP „ COCKTAIL ONIONS .. FE\l. nor oils GOLD BRAID III M TOP NOTCH RUM SCOTCH IVIIISKtT KTt WHISKY FRESH VEGETABLES 1,11 -11 nun APPLES SERVE FISH SALMON KIPPERS KRAFT FISH Sl'PREME PILCHARDS SOLE

;





ESTABLISHED 1895



U.K. Factories May
Work 3-Day Weeks

(By SIDNEY

ARD on the heels of

BROOKES)

LONDON, Jan. 10.
record production reports

from British industry in 1950, manufacturers

today asked for urgent

action to meet the 1951

supply crisis which is now developing.

The motor car industry has already reported that stee!
shortages will force production cuts.

Rectuction of steel sheet ar

id serap purchases from the

United States and the diversion of ore carrying ships to
bring emergency coal cargoes are among the factors

blamed.

Flu Sweeping
West Europe

LONDON, Jan, 10,

The influenza’ epidemic which
already has taken almost 200 lives,
is sweeping through Western
Eurcpe. In Britain alone it has
killed 150 in the hast two weeks
and sent thousands otners .o
hospitals.

Some factories in industria!
Midlands report one out of every
2 st Prange aioe hee ill. In Green-
and, male caused death
to 17 vaeaenl Fredbricieahsak.
a hamlet of 500 population.
Physicians along the north German
pa Rd bat the one +s the
worst ji years, ve
listed 23 deaths in that terion and
say 780 others are being treated
in hospitals. Authorities in both
east and west Berlin reported a
high number of cases.

Swedish health authorities say
that the epidemic in that coun!
is the worst in the last decade.
Some schools are closed in Bi
area in Belgium because of the
outbreak.—(CP)

Baudouin Has
The “Flu”

BR LS, Jan. 10.
Prince Baudouin, 20-year-old
heag of the Belgian State, is suf-
tering from “three day flu” which
is sweeping the country, it was
officially announced today.

atthe. NE

Paet Supreme Commander, was
caneelled at the last minute today.
—Reuter.

Thames Flood
Waters Down

DON, Jan. 10.
The River eames in hoods for

a week began to fall nearly
everywhere along its course to-
day and thousands of household-
ers breathed again, yt he )
situation was little c as
yet. The Staines-Win: river-
side road was under 18 inches of
water at one place.

At Maidenhead, Berkshire,
waterside buil ere sur-
routed’ oud tae tend ened te
six inches deep.

The main London-Windsor Road
was still closed several
rema. under water in the -
lands.





—_———— OM



Unempicyment is feared among
the car industry's 300,000 worker:
f, as estimated, car building must
tea cut by about 21,600 units ir
the nex) 'hree months, In the las
quarter, the imdusitry produce
140,000 cars and 65.000 e.mmer
ei@l velyicles, mostly for export.

_ dn. Birmingham, .the Midlands
industrial centre, it is estimate
that 100 factories are threatened
by acute shortage of non-ferrous
metals.

Power cuts interrupt industries
wane electricity. Motor and some
other industries are considering
working four or even three days
a week.—Reuter.

Madame Curie
Dropped Front
Atom Group

PARIS, Jan. 10.
The French Council of Minis-



ters today decided to drop
Madame Irene Joliot Curie, from
the French Atomic Co Ssion .

Madame Irene Joliot Curie is
the wife of Professor Frederick
Joliot Curie who was dismissed
last April from the post of High
Commissioner for Atomic Energy

because of his pro-Russian
pronouncements .

The Council of Ministers
appointed Francois Perrin as

High Conamissioner for Atomic
Energy and a new Commission
comprising nine members includ-
ing civil servants, scientists and
cebresentutives of private indus-

try.

Today's Counci] meeting imple-
mented decisions taken last week
to pu Communist elements
frem Atomic Energy Com-
mission ,—Reuter.

Franks Back
In Washington

By PAUL SCOTT RANKINE

WASHINGTON, Jan. 10,
The British Ambassador Sir
Qliver Franks returned to
Washington to-day because of
lopments in the United
Nations efforts to reach a settle-
ment in Korea. He broke off a
speech-making tour of New

"imbass
Y Officials said he was

returning because of to-morrow’s
meeting of the Political Commit-
tee at Lake Success to discuss
further efforts to bring: about a

cease-fire in Korea.
Embassy officials said that Com-
nionw members of the Com-
tee would have before them
ideas which had been transmitted
by their Prime Ministers who
have been conferring in London.

—Reuter.



Discreet Handling
Needed For Japan

Saya Premier Yoshida

TOKYO, Jan. 10.

Japanese Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshida said here tonight
that Japanese rearmament would require “discreet hand-

ling’.

The Premier made ement i
rand atthe annual Tokyo Correbpon

his honour,

Police Fire On Mob

‘oi nena Sen. 3

e police last it ni re
on a mob of 00 il aye aad In-
donesians in Singapore’s Moslem
business quarter, scene of the
worst rioting during the recent
Bertha Hertogh case. The crowd
which attacked the polfce~van
with bottles and sticks was Gis-
persed after one man was inflifed.
Police did not think the gathering
had any connection with island-
wide arrests of suspected Com-
munists. The roundup was ordered
after large-scale Moslem riots in
early December protesting the
oa the Hertogh child from
her oslem fost@r-mother and
Malay husband and her award to
her Dutch mother.—C.P.

a



Conscription Baw

BONN, Jan, 10.

West German Catholic “Centre”
Party today submitted to the
Bundestag (Lower House) a draft
Bill prohibiting congeription or
registration for military service in
West Germany. The Bill further
bans the: authorities from asking
West Getmans about. their mili-
taly background, if any, and from
putting down in files or records
any kind of remarks about such
background. The date Yor discus-
sions on the Bill has not yet been
fixed.—Reuter,



n address which he

The cost would upset at
programme of economic rehabili-
tation” he said

Japanese fearmament was “a
‘sul t we should not talk about
lightly” he said, adding that some
foreign nations feared the re-
surgence of Japanese militarism.

Yoshida said that Japan was
wholeheartedly on the side of tre
United Nations ing whatever
co-operation was in her power,

“The high principles of freectom,
justice and peace must be pre.
served at all costs’, he said.

There was no reason why demo-
cratic nations should not apply
“the same tactics as the Commun-
ist bluc to penetrate the iron cur-
tain”.

The pen or the typewriter was
“mightier than arms”.—Reuter.

ERIC BEDSER GOES |
TO THE RESCUE
SYDNEY, Jan. 10.

Eric Bedser, Surrey all-rounder
and twin brother of st bowler
Alec Bedser has been called up to
help the MCC team until Roy Tat-
tersall and Brian Statham arrive
from England.

Erie who is accompanying Alec
on the tour will play in two
three-day matches in Australia
Tattersall and Statham who are
due in Melbourne on Tuesday
will practise there until January
v2 when they will be joined by
the team returning from Tas
i mania.—Reuter



“Clab dinner ‘if’

|

A SCUNE at yestorday’s distrivitien ‘of clothixg at th> Moravi:

THUR



Church. (See story p



Buildings Will
BeDemolished

IN ST. KITTS, NEVIS

(From Our Gwn Correspongent)
ANTIGUA, Jan. 10

Earth tremors haye continued
daily in Nevis and St. Kitts, but
none have been as severe as those
of the 27th and 29th of December.

The present position in Nevis is
that serious structural damage
has been done, most of it to large
stone and concrete buildings,
namely churches, shops and Gov-
ernment buildings,

A survey is now being made to
determine the extent of the dam-
age, but it seems likely that sever-
al buildings will have to be
demolished, including the Hos-
pital, Police Station, the Court
House, Library, Public Works
office, School Feeding Centre and
two or three schools.

Virtually all large buildings in
Nevis are damaged and will be
beyond repair if severe shocks
recur. The bulk of the popula-

@ On Page 7

U.S. Will Give
Belgium Arms

—EISENHOWER

BRUSSELS, Jan. 10.

General Bisenhower told the
wean today that America will
not behind in supplying them
with arms and equipment for their
two new Atlantic divisions,

Belgium had offered him today
one armoured and one infantry;
division for his Atlamtic Pact |
Army within the next six months,
informed sources said.

This woud be increased to.
or five divisions by July 1, 1
it was said.

The Supreme Commander was
understood to have convinced
the Belgium Soeialist and Liberal
leaders to $ oppgaina in Par-
liament a providing for the
inerease of the callup period from
cne year to two. They had been
arguing that there was no point
in adopting this measure while
there were not enough guns t
go around.—Reuter.

Otto Announces
Betrethal

PARIS, Jan. 10.

The engagement of Archduke
Otte, claimant to the throne of
Austria to Princess Regina of
Saxe-Meiningen was announced
here today by the Archduke’s
Secretariat. They will be married
in France next May.

Archduke Otto, 38, is the eldest
nt eight children of Charles First.
the last Emperor of Austria-
Hungary who died in exile in ime
Azores in 1922 and Empress Zita.
He has renounced his rights
to the throne. :

Princess Regina of Saxe-Ttein-
ingen, daughter of George, Duke
of Saxe-Meiningen and Duchess
Claire-Marie was born in .1925 at
Wurzburg where her father was
a judge.—Reuter.

Stollmeyer Comes
Saturday

MR. C, R. STOLLMEYER, the
‘Trade Commissioner for the Brit-
ish West Indies, British Guiana
und the Bahamas in @ » is
making an official tour of the
Colonies which he represents to
renew his personal contacts with
the Administrations and business
men throughout the Island, and
to discuss overall policy and other
matters of importance with them,

Mr. Stollmeyer will arrive in
Barbados on the 13th of January
and expects to remain in the Island
for about two weeks. He will be
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.





easiness







LONDON, Jan. 10.

Commonwealth Prime Ministers
agreed here today that Western
Europe remains really a vitally
strategic area for the Common-
wealth and a world spokesman
said after today's sessions of their
Ten Day Conference

Ministers recognised that the
immediate danger point is in the
Far East, but they decided that in
any international conflict Western
Europe would be more important

There was general endorsement
mmonweaith Prime Minis-

mreghegysiersienaeiain asian Speapnaaien asm bietiearnics epson



Big Four Talks Are

Essential To Peace

Says Jules Moch

PARIS, Jan. 10.

French Defence Minister Julgs Moch said here today that | Defence

it was “absolutely
should take place.
“No matter how difficult such talks might appear, they

necessary” that a Big Four conference

must be carried out irrespective of all winds and tides”, |

he told reporters.

Moch continued: “To argue even
harshly—to clash, oppose each
other or take opposite sides will
sti}l postpone a breach and catas
trophe.

France is no more neutral than
America is isolationist.”

—ON THE —_
* SPOT

THE cost of sleeping has
gone up, UP with a bang.

In vy. 1948 a Broad
Street store sold a cot for
$12. To-day, a cot in the
same Broad Street store
costs $17.

These two phenomena, American
and French, are the product of uo
minority who thus translate—and
translate very badly—their hatred
of war, common to all civilised
people

It is not for me to analyse the
motives of the isolationist whose
action serves that of our defeat-
ists,

“But European neutralism, Me
ragecal to choose between politigal
freedom even witren associat
with capitalist economy and dicta-



Sinclair Lewia
Dies: Aged 65










U. Nations

Hit Baek At Reds

By RONALD BATCHELOR
At Eighth Army Headquarters, Jan. 10.

‘THE AMERICAN Second Division and French

troops struck back today on the central front of
Korea within one mile of Wonju which was evacu
ated over the week-end.
The Allied attack, the first counter blow of any
size made by the Eighth Army since the fall of
Seoul nearly a week ago, was made against two
enemy regiments about four miles sowthwest of
Wonju.

Russia “Armed!
To The Teeth” |

LONDON, Jan. 10,

The Canadian Prime Minister
Leuis St. Laurent in a broadcast
from London tonight said that the
free world dare not ignore the
fact that Russia was “armed to
the teeth”.

“We are not prepared to sur-
render our freedom for the kind
ef peace they have behind the ‘
Iron Curtain,” he added en

back
of the

—— + Communist
the



troops fell
initial weight

a. i : tt but later launched a Seree

The Atlantic alliance was th Ik 9 ~ | ottack, but later launched » fierec

econd best” organised hocetdk e 1scusses rive against the left flank of
the United Nations had not sup e Unite! Nations positions. The. re-
plied the “sense of security we U S Aid | Oo } ult of this counterattack was not
hoped to achieve”. owe } yet known

But by its actions in Korea the | The position also remained
|United Nations had “restorec Duteh vague in the main fighting area

outheast of Wonju where the big
Chinese and North Korean push

some of the hopes we held fo)
that organisation at its birth”

| —Reuter ae THE HAGUE, Jan 10, against the middle of the United
| —_—--- _eneral Dwight Eisenhower.) Nations line had taken them
Supreme Commande; Of] within 80 afr miles of Tae
: s aeju—
‘ he ant a a a : ;
Gen. Marshall Calls Dania & reel ae ih © | Kingpin of last summer's pet
4 M yf . k irport, Amsterdam to-}) meter around Pusan im the, south
. ay from Brussels this afternoon | east
- as
For 450,0 ) en n the third leg of his tour of These forces threatened to
A » Dac . . be
| WASHINGTON, Jan. 10 See ft for the} cu off Bighth Army troops re
rediate e , y y , f
; ns United States Seeretary of} Hague of one on the West coast from
Seorge shes + . 7 Se
George Marshall callec The question of speeding up _ ‘ : x
jteday for the immediate conserip-| \merican arms and equipment | o. patrol of the United States
Yen of 459,000 unmarried l&year upplles to Dutch forces was ex Second Infantry Division _ had
d youths to merease the strengtl | ,ected to be the main point of the | earlier i today , xe entered Wonju
of the American armed forces liscussion during his 24-how ‘nd reported no Communist
Marshall appearing before thc] tay. troops in the town.
| Senate Sub-committee said the The ' Buteh Government: ane General Mae Arthur warned
present conscription law shoul | -eryice leaders would puint out 1 cartier today that over 250.000

ha supplemented by a system oi} jad been forecast that 10,000 men | Chinese Communists. “capable of

vaiversal military service to in-[.ow on military courses i} ™OUnting & powerful offensive’
clude this age group lolland are receiving «nly pre« | Vere poised on a 70-mile tong line

Mrs, Auna Rosenberg, Assistan
Secretary of Defence who is it
iarge of manpower, said tha
Fresident Truman had given hi:
mplete approval to the scheme

in western Korea.
Ample Reserves
These armies could strike at
‘ number of points at the same
time he said

liminary training because of arm
nd equipment shortages, and that |
housands more cannot be called}
p until this is availabk

At present only men from 19 t¢} ‘The Dutch began receiving} The United Nations Commander
are, lisble for military service | \tlantic Pact arms from the} said that Chinese armies ware
Murshall told the Senate Sub ! Jnited States lust year and started ltocated behind the line drawn
committee that American Ai! »podelling their army on Ameri- | pyro) Wonlu southwest thesuenh
wee crews in Britain could de- can lines to use such equipment Jean, In iddition 1 North Ko -
send to a “reasonable degree” on; ‘The Korean war interrupted the Ns alt ) rean

orps was ready on the extreme



British txoops for Portection ht low of supplies, but some ) western end of the Une while 4
ittacked. In other areas Ameri-| Canadian exports are now arriv- division of Mongolian cavalr
an troops would probably have) ne in fulfilment of Canada’s offer | yyq Chinese Communist artillery
to protect aerodromes and other) oj) arms vas also believed in *he area

e

Plans have heen made to have
three full Duteh divisions ready
| for mobilisation by the end of this



ur facilities, he said.—Reuter,

U.S. Pessimistic

General Mac Avrtiiur sid that’
ample reserves were \vailable to













ROME, Jan, 10. torship even though it be baptised | year. upport each forward thrust by
Sinclair Lewis, American novel-}|Communism, is treason or self Chi le ctoen eateries wexel 2 the enemy. force
ist and creator of “Babbitt” died | deception bo " na ope: jen. m e United Nations ovps © still
here to-day. He was 65 years of} A tragic self deception, when A ut s Government and military ebief®- | jonting in this ‘oe hae hens’
age. out of love of peace—and not of WASHINGTON, Jan. 10 He will also visit King Frederick | jj oye Communist eountet
Lewis entered the Villa Electra, huss Sncne think they can| United States Secretary of State —Reuter, ittack and yesterday enterec
anne S eeree ee weeks we eye ong piciettadicn treme Dean Acheson said today that on ron ee nn 12 miles further
a % xpé ’ t > * ‘ States was essimistic west. Like oO 10 were
Harry Sinciair Lewis was the, Selves neutral as Belgium and wabih ike “Suahoee of Cormenaaist DENIAL mpty of Goesunaed aehie "
first American to receive the} Luxembourg did in 1914 and those | ning pesponding favourably to a al ; Air activity today was restrict-
Nobel Prize for literature (1931),}two countries and Holland, Den-|oow overtures by the United WASHINGTON, Jan, 10 ed, One limping superfort was
Earlier he had gained world} Mark and Norway in 1940 Nations for peace in Korea The United States Defence | attacked by 14 Communist jet
reputation by his brilliant and Neutrali Acheson said at his weekly} Department today officially denied | 4) ters but managed te drive them
bitter satires on American small eutralism press conference that some United| that any recommendation had! oy Some we re probably dam
town life, : Thua the present neutralism is| Nations me nbers thought that the| been received from General) 49, 4 —Reuter,
_ His outstanding novels | Bab- the most clumsy of impostures.”| body shuld try again to be sure} Douglas Mac Arthur that United |
bitt 1922, “Main Street f 1920.) “If by chance, the Russian dic-| (hat Chinese Communists knew of} Nations troops should be with}
Arrowsmith 1925 and “Elmer ‘ator took the road of bloody con- | fee wholehearted desire of the] drawn from Korea, A report from TELL THE ADVOCATE
Gantry” 1927 were all world best} quests, could he tolerate neutral-| United Nations for a peaceful set-| Tokyo published by the Chicago THE NEWS >
sellers. ity of the Rhur, Belgium, Pas ati ment in Korea, ee Daily News said - was unee RING 3113
; Calais or the Eurasian bridgehead Acheson sai at the United] stood” that General Mac Arthut -
1888 at Sauk "Cente eel on the Atlantic, or of our channel | Slates was pessimistic about| recommended withdrawal in a DAY OR NIGHT
Middle West town which held an ports? ;anuother approach to the Chinese] message to Washington.—Reuter
important place in his work and A powerful country could cer-|Communist regime. He said he i a ee SE asd
served as a model for “Gopha tainly proclaim itself néutral iffageeed that the United’ States} cette
Prairie’? in his novel “Main its own strength was enough to/sliould make it clear that it was




break any aggression alone

Such would not be the case of
France even if she trebled the
length of military service and in-|
creased her defence budget fhree- ;
fold,

Street”, He was the son of a
country doctor.

In 1926 he wa awarded and re-
fused amid great controversy the
Pulitzer Prize. He said there were
others more worthy than himself,

In 1928 he set himself up as a France can live only in collec-
farmer in Vermont and married] ‘'V® security, that is to say, in
the distinguished journalist Doro-] C2°1ce, the opposite of neutral- |

ism.”

“Neutralism opens
invasion, The Atlantic Pact on
the contrary and its corollary,
collective rearmainent is pledged
for peace.”

Support for Chief

Of the visit to Paris of General
Eisenhower, Moch said

“It is because the liberator of

thy Thompson, This his second
marriage, like his first, ended in
divorce.—Reuter.

the

door to



Protest Against
Race Barriers

leaving no stone unturned to reach
1 peaceful settlement

Acheson said he had not heard
ff the report that British Com-
monwealth Prime Ministers had
aureed informally that Communist
China should be representea in
Japanese peace treaty talks.

He added that he knew no
for the United States to seek
Chinese Communist views on a
peace treaty for Japan.—Reuter.

“And I’vesmoked

them ever since!”

ian



Chinese Take Over
U.S. Oil Companies

HONG KONG, Jan, 10



- Premiers End

LONDON, Jan. 10.

Police today dispersed African,
Caines Pakistan and West Inaliat.
demonstrators who aded gut-
side South Atees » here in
protest against Prime Minister Dr.
Daniel Malan’s racial policy. Two
demonstrators were taken away
by the police.

The demonstrators carried pla-
ecards bearing slogans like “South
Africa—Plack Man's Hell” and
“Malan’s Colour Bar a Challenge
to the World”.

Officials carried a petition ad-
dressed to Donges, South African
Minister for the Interior who is
in London to attend the Com-
monwealth Prime Ministers’ Con-
ference in place of Dr. Malan.

But the o lk who received
them inside South Africa House
refused ‘to forward it to D
and the delegation came out of
South Africa House with its peti-
tion unaccepted and unread.

—Reuter.



ters of policies being followed by
western democracies.

Minigters agreed that other
nations must always be ready to
talk with Russia, but not under
any threat, it was authoritatively
stated after the Conference

Any agreement must come from
a position of strength, Ministers
believed the western worl@ must
be strong to secure peace.

Britain’s chiefs of staff of the
armed services attended the meet-
ing.

Ministers discussed
status of Germany

the future
the possibilit





Europe is persuaded that the com-
bined strength and common will
of the Atlantic nations will make

war recede that he has come
among us,
It is for the same reason and

with the same will that the French
Soc st has given himself body
and ul to reforming a powerful
army and devoting further hun-
creds of milliards of francs to ar-
mament,”’

Asked whether there would be
five divisions in the French zone

of Germany Moch said:

“T have given my word that in
the next 12 months, France will

have 10 divisions—five in wat
readiness and five which could be

in a State of war readiness in three

days.

The five divisions in war readi-
ness will all be stationed in the

French zone,
There are at present three divi
sions in fhe French zone in Ger-

many and a fourth division is now {ments when

on its way.”—Reuter

rse West Policies

af new Big
Russia and

Three Talks witt
the evident speedin,

up of Western European Defence

Plans with the appointment o
General Eisenhower
Atlantic Treaty Forces

Ministers

1
5

f

to command

were assisted in’ theix
examination of Western European
problems by Ernest Bevin, British

Foreign Secretary and British De-

fence Minister Emanuel Shinwell
The evening session was ex
tended to enable Minister t
evert the discussior f Far
Eastern problems
Hugh Gaitskel ncello of

A New China news agency re-
ported today that Caltex and the
Standard Vacuum Oil Company
were among the first American
properties taken over by Chinese



Communist authorities in their
move to appropriate ail Americar
property and freeze the Uniterc
States assets in China

All Chinese employees of the
two’ Oil Companies have been
organised into “safeguard units’

to prevent “sabotage by American
imperialists”, the agency added

Other reports reaching Hong
Kong said Shanghai power and
Shanghai telephone companies

taken over by
Reuter.

had already been
the Peking regime.

ATOM SCIENTIST DIES
TOKYO, Jan. 10

Dr, Yoshio Nishina who direct-

ed Japans atomic bomb research

died here today aged 60. Ameri-

can superforts stopped experi-

they blew up his



‘ premises in April 1945. Reuter

the Exchequer, joined today’s

on to assist Ministers in their
consideration of world supply
problems which the Conference

considered to be “of grave urgen-

In the talk on supplies and raw
materials, Clement Attlee, British
Minister, gave the confer-
ence an account of his talks on
thi ubject with Presiden:
lruman at Washington, the out
come of which will be an interna-

Prime

tic organisation to plan the |
bitinestlent iat » material
—Reuter





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fret du Maurier is quiteâ„¢)

a revelation, They showed
mae quite a new standard

of enjoyment.”’

“T've never found anything
'se so cool and smooth —
ond I expect you'll say 1

moke far too many.”



There'll never be a beiter cigarette

THE EXCLUSIVE

TRIBUT




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\ MADE IN

“And the result—given
the finest tobacco in the
first place—is superb.”




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» BRIDGETOWN

LTD




N. E. A. THOMPSON, Colo-

Ee ial

Treasurer of Antigua
and Federal Treasurer of the Lee
ward Islands accompanie? by Mrs
Thompson arrived over ie week -
end from England by the Golfito.

They have just returned from
long leave in the U.K. and are
spending the remainder of their

holiday in Barbadcs with | their
son-in-law and daughter Mr. and
Mrs. J. A. MacBeth of Worthing
They expect to leave fo. Antigua
some time next month.

Turfites Return

OCAL turfites returning from

Trinidad on Tuesday after-
noon by B.W.1.A. after attending
the Trinidad Turf Club’s Christ-
mas meeting were, Dr. Louis
Ward, Mr. Prince Walker, and Mr.
Ernie Proctor.

Br’ish Council’s
Representative

R, and MRS. STANLEY BEST
and their two ‘hildren,
Martin and Jenny who have been
holidaying in Barbados returnet
io Trinidad yesterday afternoon
by B.W.LA. Mr. Best is the Bri-
tish Council's representative in
Trinidad.

Extra Flight

] N addition to their regular

Saturday service from ani
to Can: ida, T.C.A. will opergie
another flight through Barbaaos
beginning next month. The first
flight of this additional service
will call at. Barbados on Wednes-
day, February 21st, from Canada
end Bermuda as Flight 604 arriv-
ing at Seawell at approximately 6
a.m. and return from Trinidad on
its way north at approximately
10.45 am.-as Flight 605. This
extra flight will continue until
April 11th,

This addition is in anticipaticn
of the heavy Canadian tourist
trade expécted here this year.

W.1. Honeymoon

R. AND MRS, J. CORBALLIS,
an trish couple who are
spending their honeymoon in the
West Indies are expected to arrive
here in a few days from Trinidad,
Before leaving for England by the
Golfito next week they are plan-
ning a lightning visit to St. Vin-
cent from here,

Colourful Jamaican

OST colourful person at the

annual dance of the Pakistan
Embassy Sports and Social Club
held last week in London was
Jamaican Verley May. The colour
of his beige shirt was embroidered
in bright colours, while on each
breast pocket was embroidered a
horse’s head, With a suit to match
the shirt, pink socks and brown
and white shoes, he wore a set of
side-whiskers,

Last Inspection

PARADE at the (iarrison
Savannah always attracts
large crowds, and the one this

afternoon should be no excepticn.
It is thé annual genera] inspection

ot Loeal Forces by Brig. E. K.
Page, G.O.C. Caribbean Ares.
The parade begins at 5 o'clock.
incidentally this +will be Brig.

Page’s last inspection here as he
leaves the Caribbean Area _ in
June. He is returning to England.

Carub Calling

1951 with
SEARLE

«] must be «a brave little
boy! 1 mustn’t be afraid to
go down. It’s only for a
year. I must be brave...”

Hole in the Road



At one of the entrances into
Rockley Terrace from the
main highway, one of the con-
crete slabs which covers the gut-
ter has broken. Bits of it have
allen into the gutter leaving 2
hole, other bits are sticking up

above the surface of the road, It

has been in this condition ior
weeks.
Open to Everyone
Ate from several Art
Groups in the other Carib-

bean islands are sending exhibits

to the Annual Art Exhibition,
which opens at Queen’s Park
House on February 12th. The

exhibition continues until Febru-
ary 28th, Members of the Barba-
dos Arts and Crafts Society will
of course be well represented,

Visitors and neweomers to the
island ean join in the exhibition
as it is open to everyone,

Back From Trinidad
ISS MURIEL KNIGHT who
was spending a couple of

weeks in Trinidad returned by
B.W.1.A. on Tuesday afternoon.
Murie! who lives in the U.S. is
spending a holiday with relatives
here, Accompanying her over on
the plane on Tuesday was Miss
June Birch, former B.W.I.A.
Hostess. June is here for a short
holiday, prior to taking up a new
appointment in South Trinidad.

Holiday Over
ISS ETTA PARRIS who has
been spending the Christmas
holidays with relatives in Hinds-
bury Road returned to Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.I1.A.

Arrivals From St. Vincent
MONG the passengers arriv-
ing from St. Vincent on
Tuesday by B.G. Airways were
Canon Arthur Barlee, Capt. L.
Nourse and Mr, John Nourse.



BY THE WAY .. .. 3y Beachcomber

T was something of an achieve-
ment to secure a loan of the
world’s fourth largest telescope
for the Festival Dome of Discov-
ery. But it was a touch of genius
to arrange that the essential part
of it will not be used,

Nobody, we are told, will be
able to see anything through the
telescope. Hence the word Dis-
covery. I hope the world’s ninth
biggest motor-lorry will be there,
too, without its wheels, and with
its engine detached. Another
good idea would be the. world’s
seventh smallest hat without its
brim or crown.

There will have to be special
police to hold back the crowds
who think they are going to see
pictures of lovely Parisian
actresses through this mammoth
telescope.

Thick End of Wedge

HE world’s twenty-sixth larg-

est cinema-organ, which,
luckily, cannot be played, would
probably attract visitors. Would

a man who wore a false nose
while looking at it on Sunday be
infringing the laws’ about Sunday
amusements? And what about
looking at nothing on a Sunday
through the world’s fourth largest
telescope while wearing a false
beard? Doesn’t that suggest all the
wild abandon of the Continental
Sunday? Germaine, your papa and
1 wish to be informed who was
that abandoned young man who
broke his toy balloon on your
parasol?
Of Love and Libraries
KNEW it! I prophesied it! I
issued warning after warning!





may now choose

CHINA FIGURES

— and —
CHINA BASKETS

Evans and
Whitfields

"TOURISTS
& CULLECTORS

New and Fine examples
British Craftsmen’s skill

ROYAL DOULTON

DECORATIVE FLORAL

I said that if the public libraries
persisted in their scheme for
allowing men and women readers
to mingle freely, there would be,
trouble. Mixed reading has now’
led to a reproof from a librarian,
who says that one would think
the young men _ go to libraries
merely to talk to girls. “One
would think,” Oh, sir, were you
never young yourself? Why, even
in the British Museum Réading
Room eyes meet across hairy
great tomes. and in the London
Library, a hand snatches a hand
amid a litter of heavy learning,
Has not Professor Timothy Shy
himself (in “Bodleian Memories")
described the arrival of Liane de
Pougy at the Bodleian, and the
stampede to get her Tollemache

and Hunter's “Enquiry into the
Desiccation of the African Lakes,”
vols. IL-XVII.? Within four

days Oxford had become a roar-

ing inferno of bookworms, and
an Oriel don was lost for eight
hours among the heaped - up

bouquets in the main doorway.

Biggest Worms

HE dreary cretins who echo

their sycophantic yapping
laughter round the B.B.C, studios
are in danger of losing their place
of being the biggest worms i’ the
bud of Broadcasting to the Clap-
pers.

The clappers are a compara-
tively new threat who applaud
any remark made by anybody
who is interviewed by anybody as
long as it is Mr. Wilfred Pickles.



Golf Diagnosis

GREAT many local sports-

men no doubt have wondered
if they would be any good at the
game of golf. They will have an
opportunity to find out quickly,
cheaply and from an expert diag-
nostician if they go to the Golf
Club's Wild West party at the
Crane Hotel on Jan, 20th, Ernest
Wakelam, senior professional
champion of Canada who is serv-
ing currently as the pro at Rock-
ley, has promised to watch anyone
swing a club three times and fore-
cast his possibilities and poten-
tialities as a player, It will cost
you a bob which will go to the
Tournament Fund. A driving net
will be set up for those who want
their fortunes and principal faults
forecast in a brief diagnosis.

Short Visit

R. EDWIN DA COSTA, Trini-
dad architect, arrived on
Tuesday afternoon by B.W.I.A. on
a short visit. He is staying at
Aquatic Gardens, He expects to
return to Trinidad this afternoon,

Just For a Day

R. CHESTER DALE of New
York who perhaps has one
of the best collection ‘of modern
prints of oil paintings in the U.S’.
spent a day in Barbados over the
week-end with Mr. Colles Coe, He
would have liked to stay on longer
but his itinerary forced him to
return the same day he arrived.

Married on Thursday

A QUIET wedding took place
on Thursday January 4, at 4
p.m. at James Street Church
when Mr. F. Da Custa_ Brath-
waite an electrician of Courtesy
Garage was married to Miss Sy-
bil Elaine Haynes

The nuptial knot was tied by
Rev. Mac Cullough. The duties of
l.estman were performed by Mr.
H_ C, Trotman.

The bride was dressed in crepe
back satin and lace and her head-
dress was kept in place by a hoor’
of brilliant stones.

The reception was held a!
Vauxhall
More Students

NEW batch of West Indian

students have just arrived in
Britain by the S.S. Colombie, The
Student-nurses will start work
shortly in their respective hos-
pitals but some of the University
students will have to wait for the
next academic year.

For Trinidad Holiday

RS, HYACINTH “Pet” Sealy

of “Mansfield”, Bank Hall,

has left by B,W.1.A., for a holiday

In Trinidad. She will be the guest

of Mrs, “Lil” Baptiste of Belmont.
Port-of-Spain.

Deputy Aeindinind, Supt.

M&; BASIL FLEMING, Deputy

Aerodrome Supt., at Piarco
Airport Trinidad who was in Bar-

bados for the informal Civil
Aviation Directors’ meeting re-
turned to Trinidad yesterday

afternoon by B.W.I.A. He was
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.



CROSSWORD

ew CUlLUB to the city proves
tv erip is lost. (B)

surub (8) ¥. Lost blood. (4)
Made to cover blue marl. (8)



Sor airs chat succe

&: nae °F ed these are
‘ ty deliver your milk
+o See 4 Down, el

Got in

i a bar you'll find,
This O'Grady made song. §

Enjoys a meal we

10
42.

{8}

hi

23 Where you wile Be

24. See 14 Dow en rt hy

45 Rum ending, to the purzle. (3)

Down
| Shows there is
are ‘ no smoke without

2 You dial for time in rt. (8)

4. A cleaner finds 1{
arene Ae t 1 with

4 anc Across. [There
breadth about this (io) ig

5 aoe eomtort under the sun,

6. Disease. (7)
j thts meal is often nigh. (3)
4 Outspoken (5)

‘0 Brief but not necessarily short.
(7) lu. Used in fencing. (4)

%. Noticed, (6)

4 and 24 Across, Vishes go well
these relishes but you may ‘aud
minces doen't. (10)

46 Bad to a degree. (6)

48. Just malt. (4)

sr Between hills. (4)

Short operations, little works, (8)!
eliinanenerneaglooeat Cah clieerneeie deal

Solution of yeekergey s hissle.— Across:
Cry: 4 Stall: 8 bend Corvains
Nakere a2, Bbany “Ose;
mada; 16 Lyre; 17 ‘eat inure!
Aber, 2 Gateent: 25, Flastic, Down:
rinoline omany ;
eener, 5S Terrace; 6, Atiena ya “
) g kibaret 15 Darle Re Mead: ©

a ten sees ns peeesiieangieaiinan neal alii sas a aa nine

—ao














or

it

and 99c,
Khaki

Drill, 54”

yd

and 94c,

Nurses’

TIALLY

EVAN

A good,

SHOPPERS

GUIDE

strong Blue Denim at only
74c.,, yd.

Excellent Khaki Shirting at 96c.,

Trousering of hardwearing

quality at $1.37,
A good,

strong Striped Cotton
wide at no more than $2.26

36” School Uniform Linen 83c., 90c.,

New stocks of School Girls’ and
Shoes.

BOOKS FOR YOUNGSTERS, CHIL-
DREN AND ADULTS, SUBSTAN.

REDUCED TO CLEAR AT

S « WHITFIELDS




BARBADOS ADVOCATE



chats with a Paris taxi-cab driver

ROYAL

LONDON, Jan. 4.
An insight into the arduoug
duties of royalty and their un-

uring service to the Comman-
wealth is given in a new book
“The Royal Family”, (Odhams
Press) illustrated and published

in aid of King George’s Jubilee
Fund.

The author of the volume is
Dermot Morrah, editor of the
“Round Table’, and proceeds

will be devoted to the advance-
ment of the welfare of the
younger generation.

Touching, vrieny on the visit
of the King and Queen to
Canada in 1939, Mr. Morrah
'tefers to their landing at Wolfe’s
Cove, where English troops had
scaled the ramparts to the Plains
of Abraham nearly 200 years
before.

“It was a fitting sign of the
reconuiliation of the centuries”,
he writes, “that the first appear-
ance of an English King in the
New World should be on the
historic ground of these battles
long ago, and that not only Mr
Mackenzie King (the late Prime
Minister) but a French-Canadian

Senator, with the cry of Vive Lewopments upset
welcome arfangements, it may mean over-

Roi should bid them
to their loyal city of Quebec’

Merry Margaret

In relating some amusing
experiences in the Royal
household, the author underscores

the wit of Princess Margaret. On

Mrs.

room.



case he doesn’: wat

she says. A hollow

to come in, and R
the bed to look anxic
Podgy has a weolly sh
around his head, da



| ai
es still, m

approach he

FODAY

SALC
To-morrow





ORCHESTRA LEADER

GIANELLA, the six-year-old Italian child prodigy Orchestra leader,

on her arrival at the Gare de Lyon

for a recital she is giving at the Salle Pleyel, Paris.—Express.

‘DUTIES

one occasion some years ago, after
the National Anthem had just
been played, she ran to the King |
and asked: “Papa, do you sing
God save my gracious me?”

This is how the author describes
an average day put in by the
Sovereign, apart from special
functions of state:

Every morning the King listens
to the 8 a.m. radio news. He
opens his own letters while having
breakfast from a tray in his room.

At 10.15 a.m. he is at his
desk and receives his principal
private Secretary, followed by a
session of reading and checking
reports and documents from
departments of state or from gov-
ernments of the Commonwealth
Nations. It is nearly noon before
he can find time to receive any
visitors from outside the palace.

Get Up
| Wi ith A Smile |

LONDON. |

An official British spokesman}
revealed that three _ mil!
Britons “love getting up in
morning.”

These same individuals have
tremendous appetites, see a joke
around every corner and an ad-
venture in every experience.

They also have strong memories
and powers of reasoning, and
capacity for abstract thinking and
religious meditation.

Further, they have an insatiable
passion for noticing. They notice

with their eyes, ears, noses,
tengues, joints and all their
muscles.

They prize one thing above all— |
mental companionship with one |
sider than themselves who under-
stands and encourages them.

They are, according to Miss
"en Chesters of the Home Office,
itain’s three miVien “under-

ve-year-olds.”

i

—LN.S.





FRIDAY AT
2.30 & 8.30

& Continuing

Daily

445 &

8.30 * i




the |}












rr!

|

|




fe

STARRING:

Atl fr

ALEXIS ZACHARY

SMITH SCOM

ANON

i) Uo SUAS KENNE!

ALAN HALE

RAY ENRIGHT



EDy

In the afternoon, if public
engagements permit, the King PLAZA THEATRE
reads cabinet papers and attends

33) p-m- on Tuesdays he nasi] — BRIDGETOWN —
a regular conference with the

Prime Minister.
Often when unforeseen devel-
time-tables and

time work far into the night.
“This program”, Mr,
says has to be carried



against background

work behind the scenes whi

of most private subjects”.
—C.P.

“You poor old thing,” says Rupert
“Whatever's the matter with
you?"’ The little pig cries co look
even more sorry for himself. ‘|
don't know what's the vmatter," he
sighs, “ but I’m sure it’s something
with a very long name, Anyway,
fon't worry Vil be better
‘omorrew, ,

ESERVED







4.45 & 8.30 p.m. LAST SHOWS

NUCK-PRIVATES (ABBOTT and

COSTELLO)
and
IME WHERE SHE DANCED
~THE STORY OF MOLLY X





AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT at 8.30

Maureen O'HARA

~ John PAYNE — Edmund GWENN

In “MIRACLE ON 39TH STREET”

A 20th Centur



Commencing Friday 12th

y-Fox Picture



J. Arthur Rank presents .. .

DEBORAH KERR @ SA

FOR

Hand Saws 18—36 inch
Ratchet Braces

Chisels

Hammers

Planes

Squares

Table Vices

and Ironmongery De

N ener



BU @ DAVID FARRAR

in “BLACK NARCISSUS”
A Universal-International Release



Mr. ARTISAN,
GET THE RIGHT TOOL
YOUR JOB

Saw Files
Tapes
Trowels
Hand Drills
Pliers
Blow Torches

_ Bench Grinders

ime «Inspect the wide range stocked by our Hardware

partment.



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Morrah
through
of routine
in
itself would fully occupy the’ time

LOUIS CALHERN J. CARROL NAISH
EDWARD ARNOLD - KEENAN WYRM

Sereen Play by SIONEY SHELDOM
Based on the Musical Play with Music and Lyrics by

IRVING BERLIN ana Boor by
HERBERT FIELDS sos DOROTHY FIELDS
|| Musical Numbers Staged by ROBERT ALTON



Directed by roduced by

GEORGE SIDNEY » ARTHUR FREED

A METRO.GOLOWYN MAYER PICTURE

PLUS
M.G.M.’S SHORT
SUBJECT

SCREEN ACTORS

OPENS
FRIDAY JANUARY

|
|
|

12th





Deliveries



Full details will be gladly

ROBERT THOM LTD.

Whitepark
\





THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1951











PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN

PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

Special Shaw TO-DAY 1.30 p.o Monograt Double
“FALL GUY’ with Robert /.RMSTRONG—Cliffprd PENN and
% Leo GORCEY and the jcowery Bos MR. HEX
last 2 Shows TO DAY 44 é

THE FOUNTAINNEA ip”

— ing Gay COOPER : Fa tricia NEAL Raymond MASSEY
Special MATINEE TOMORROW afternoon (Friday) 4.45 p.m
Guy MADISON—Rory CALHOUN ‘in “MASSACRE RIVER and
Johnny Mack BROWN in “LAND OF THE LAWLESS















Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 and 6.30 p.m
Leo GORCEY and the Bowery Boy in “BOWERY BOMBSHELL” ana
Te FITTER and bis horse “WHILE FLASH IN MAN PROM TEXAS
MIPNITE Sat. Mth ORK.O. Radios Friday, Rat. Sun a pm
ZANE GREY'S
WANDERER OF THE BR K.O, Radio's Big Action Special

WASTELAND MIGHTY JOE YOUNG

JANE JOHNSON

wt WARREN and

:

















“CAPTAIN FURY” “CAPTAIN CAUTION”

NEVADA | Tery MOORE-—Ben
Robert Mitchum, Anne Jeffries Pobert ARMSTRONG
TT SSE SS co —
|| GAMETY—re caroen) st. sames
| Last Show TONITE 8.0. ‘Monogram's Doubie
“ N
“BETRAYED” & IT HAPPENED 0
iene 5TH AVENUE”
Rob Mitchum Charlie Ruggles, Don Defore
FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY 8.30. Mat. Sun, 5 p.m
Monogreim's Big Action Double Hit!









HOLIDA YING IN
U.K. ?

can be arranged in
the U.K. for the popular - -

VAUXHALL CARS





Brian AHERNE & Victor (Sampson) MATURE
Victor McLAGLEN Alan LADI—1000’s in the Cast
EEE SS = : SSS





ROYAL

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW

PEL REE

| Last Two Shows TO-DAY
ce ak ae 4.30 and 8.30
M-G-M presents . Universal Big Double
Turhan BEY and Merle
OBERON in

“THE MINIVER
STORY”

Starring
Greer GARSON

“NIGHT IN
PARADISE”

Walter PIDGEON and
ig “BLACK ANGEL”
John HODIAK Leo GENN
~ Seek oc REA AETLY & with
ROXY Dan DURYEA and Peter
LORRE

TO-DAY Last Two Shows
4.30 and 8.15

Columbia Triple Attraction

“ONE NIGHT OF
LOVE”



OLYMPIC

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW

430 and 8.15
with
M.G.M. Big Double
Grace MOORE
And

Bud ABBOTT and Lou

COSTELLO in

“LOST IN A
HAREM”

and

“ON AN ISLAND
WITH YOU”

Lyle TALBOT.

“PARDON MY
CLUTCH”

with
The Three Stooges

“OUTCAST OF
BLACK MESA”

with
ith
Charles STARRETT ty
And Ester WILLIAMS and Van
Smiley BURNETT JOHNSON
onto RS





OPENING — ‘GLOBE = TO: MORROW
A STORY AS SINCERE AS IT IS BOLD



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






Feet

JUNE HAVOC
JOHN RUSSELL
DOROTHY HART

Written and Directed by CRANE WILBUR + Produced by AARON ROSENBERG
* AUNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE

EXTRAS
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
and
96 BOTTLES OF BAVARIA BEER
FREE BY THE DISTRIBUTOR A. E, TAYLOR & CO.










given on application to - - - -



(COURTESY GARAGE) Dial 4616 {|



4




THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 195i





Wage Freeze
Melts

LONDON.

Britain’s wage freeze has melt-
ed considerably during 1950,

The Ministry of Labor Gazette
disclosed that in the first 11
months of the year, 5,265,000
received increases totalling $3.111
080 a week or 1oughly sixty cents
each.

For the
5,198,000 workers
weekly aggregate
$3,004,400.

The figures for the first 11
months of 1950 do not include the
new rates for hundreds of thou-
sands of engineers conceded in
November; and the not inconsid-
erable Deceinber returns have yet
to be made.

Groups most affected in 1950
include building and contracting,
distributive trades, agriculture,
forestry and fishing, textiles, min-
ing and quarrying, public admin-
istration and food, drink and
tobacco.

Motion Defeated

The 1950 Trades Union Con-
gress defeated an official motion
for the continuance of the wage
freeze. British unions have al-
ways chafed at the wage freeze
policy and the recent sharp rise
in the cost of living brought their

whole of 1949 about
received a

increase of

suppressed impatienee into the
open.

Millions more workers _ are
pressing for more money, and

hundreds of thousands moré are
awaiting arbitration awards on
major wage claims.

During 1951 Britain will be
faced with a bill for rearmament
which is bound to put a severe
strain on the nation’s defences
against inflation. The present
wage trend, if it continues, can
only complicate the Chancellor of
the Exchequer’s budget problem.

The economy of the Welfare
State is overstrained already with-
out a new wage inflation.—I.N.S.

Trinidad Owes
Venezuela $250,000

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

Senor Fernando Lopez-Con-
treras, Venezuelan Consul-General
said that the Trinidad Govern-
ment and Wireless Station owed
Venezuela $250,000 for _ traffic
charges.

This money. he said would be
used for the erectign of the Boli-
varian Centre—a cultural one—in
Trinidad.

Senor Lopez-Contreras will go
to Venezuela in February to seek
permission from the Venezuelan
Junta to use the money in Trini-
dad instead of sending it back to
Venezuela.

BRITISH FAR EAST:
CHIEF VISITS HANOI

SAIGON, Jan, 9.





General Sir John Harding,
British Far East land forces com-
mander went today to Hanoi

where he may discuss a closer
Anglo-French military liaison with
French High Commissioner Gen-
eral De Lattre de Tassigny, accord-
ing to usually reliable sources,

Seven mortar shells exploded in
Saigon during Communist-led
demonstrations last night, killing
three people and injuring 23.
Mest of the victims were women.
Poliee made 150 arrests today.

Demonstrations were held to
commemorate the death of a
Vietnamese student in an_ inci-
dent last year.—Reuter.



EXPORTS STRAWBERRIES

HALIFAX
item in Nova Scotia’s
exports is strawberry
plants. More than 2,000 plants
were shipped recently to Ber-
muda, second annual shipment in
what is expected ta become a
regular item in trade with the
West Indies.—(CP)

A new
list of



VITAL SUBJECT

MAIDSTONE, Kent, England.

The audience was keenly atten-
tive when Erie Williams, former
prisoner-of-war, told how he and
two others tunnelled out of a Ger-
man camp. He was addressing
prisoners gt the local jail.



ACCIDENTAL FIND

BEDFORD, England.
The verger here nearly broke
his neck but it was worth it. He
discovered a 1,000-year-old bap-
tismal well at St. Peter’s Church,
by stumbling over the hidden
shaft.—(CP)

FAITHFUL WATCHER

LINCOLN, England.

William Crofts, bricklayer and
mason at Lincoln cathedral for
nearly 30 vears,_has_ retired.
During the Second World War. he
spent every night—nearly 2,000
nights—on duty as cathedral fire-
wateher.—(CP)

GREAT RECORD

BALLYCASTLE, Ireland.

When a summons against the
licensed premises of John Kelly
came up in court, the judge yo
the firm had had a clean snbet ‘or
160 years. Said His Lordship:
“Case dismissed. I won't spoil a
great record.”—(CP)

PRISON REFORMS

ST. JOHN’S, Nfd.
First in a series of reforms in
the penitentiary here will be
daily periods in which prisoners
may smoke. Each prisoner. will
be provided with a weekly Issue
of cigarette tobacco and paren.









WOMAN DECKHAND

RIVERPORT, N.S.
A woman who signed on a
schooner as a deckhand has just
returned after an exciting
voyage to Bermuda. Mrs Alli-

son Barss, with her _hus-
band Dr. Barss, left aboard the
Bermuda schooner-yacht Pinta

which had been repaired here

after running aground. Now

ack, they told of a stormy voyage
which three gales were en-
untered.-—€P)

One Million
Graves

pieces lowe Jan, 4,
oun e world from Flanders
to the East, from Asia te
the Balkans, tie une graves o; more
than _ 1,000,000 Commonwealth
war dead.

In some 16,000 cemeteries in
more than 100 jands lie these men

of the Commonwealth nations
who fought and die@ in two
World Wars — approximately

60,000 to 65,000 of them Canadians.
Another 500,000 are listed as hav-
ing no known graves.

Known or unknown, all will be
commemorated and remembered
for posterity. That is the aim of
the Imperial War Graves Com-
mission whose task it is to bury
the, dead of war, erect memorials.
care for the cemeteries and
monuments to the unknown and
keep a faithful liaison with the
relatives of those who gave their
lives.

Commonwealth dead
First World War numbered
1,104,890 of whom 587,117 have
known graves, Dead of the
Second World War is not yet
finally determined but it is esti-
mated at about 500,000 of whom
350000 have identified graves.

Canadian dead in the 1914-18
war was approximately 60,000 of
whom about 20,000 have no know.
graves. In the Second World War
the dead total an estimated 42,006
of whom an _ estimated 15,000
have no known graves, The work
of tracing the missing still goes
on,

The commemoration of most of
these men is a name on a simple
headstone in a flowered cemetery
in some land far from home. For
the unknown soldier’s grave, the
headstone phrase “Known Unto
God” appears where the name
would be. For the missing, there
is or will be a name in a Book of
Remémbrance in some hallowed
place or a name on a_ bronze
memorial.

Brig. Frank Higginson, secretary
and chief executive of the com-
mission, said recently:

“I would ask you to remember
—1,000,000 graves, 1,500,000 dead.
They are, or will be, all com-
memorated by name. What could
better testify to our for
the individual human and to our
belief that true civilization de-
pends on that respect.

Secretary-General of the
Canadian agency is A, L, Watson,
59, of Ottawa, a native of England
who rose from private to sergeant
in the Canadian Army during the
First World War.

His main job is overseeing the
care of war graves on this con-

of the

tinent—about 17,000 graves in
"2,500 different eteries in
Canada and at 500 di nt places

in the Boies eae. a a li
These are the graves e men
who died or were killed before
they went to war ahd those who
died of wounds or disabilities

after they came home.



Sydney Wool Prices
Rocket Higher

SYDNEY, Jan. 10.

Fresh records were set up at
Sydney wool sales today.

The New South Wales record
was broken three times within 20
minutes at the third day of the
sales today. Buyers paid 289d.
(Australian) for three separate
clips of superfine greasy wool.

Later this price was exceeded
when 28934d. was paid for five
Pales of fie greasy Merino fleece.

The public gallery was pack
with excited spectators standing
on benches to watch excited buy-
ers, particularly from England,
from Belgium and France, mak-
ing their staccato bids.

On Monday, wool prices were
boosted 20 per cent. over the high
December rates.—Reuter.



Philippines Seek
Arms Aid From U.S.

MANILA, Philippines, Jan. 10.

A military mission left here
today to seek heavily increased
United States arms aid for the
Philippines.

The delegation included Carlos
Romulo, Philippines Foreign
Secretary.

It was reported.that they wouid
ask for American co-operation in
equipping, arming and maintain-
ing 10 battalions of_ “combat
teams” which the Goverment
plans to enrol and use against
Hukbalahap guerrillas.—Reuter.

Want To Bet?

LONDON,

A reckless British male bet five
shillings (70 cents) in London
that these events will take place
in 1951: ;

Stalin and Truman will visit
London for peace talks.

London teams_ will
Football Association
League Championship,

A Briton will win the world
heavyweight boxing champion-
ship. s

No snow will fall in London in
February and March. )

No French-trained horse will
win an English Classic race. _

British newspapers will be big-
ger.

England will beat Australia at
-ricket. ree)
If the backer’s forecasts com
off he will receive £5,000 ($14,
000) for his seventy-cent ee



win the
Cup and



Germany Does Not Want
To Be

NEW YORK, Jan. 10.

Indications were growing “at
grass roots level” that Germany
lid not want to be re-armeéd, the
New York Times said today.

The paper’s correspondent in
Bonn, Drew Middleton, said the
“indecisive” result of the first
méeting of the Military Commit-
wteé set up by the Western Allies
and the German Federal Govern-
ment was “in keeping with the
general air of unreality that hangs
over all discussions of German re-
armament at the moment”.

—Reuter

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SHADOW HIDES FIRE





“Confound this snudow! [4 spvils the view of the fire im the Far Ease.”

‘Lulu’ Loved Where
Money Grew—Got It
In Gold

From R. M.

MacCOLL
PARIS.

Young Edward Gionta, aged 21, the son of a highly re-
spected Customs officer in the port of Marseilles, is a prom-

ising student of law.

American Column :

One Worry
Wipes Out
Another

From NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK, Tuesday.
This is the day of stocktaking
for free enterprise industry.
Newspapers bulge with
page New Year business





40-
and

ed ‘inancial reviews.

Amd the verdict?
was never better.

The war crisis has deprived
Americans of their other great
worry — unemployment. Until
Korea, that fear weighed more
heavily on American hearts than
war. The memory of the 1929
erash has never faded,

*

* 2

The outlook

Today the problem is—where do
we get enough hands for our pro-
duction job? There is talk of
bringing in thousands of South
Americans.

Cigarette makers are over-
joyed. They sold 2,600 cigar-
ettes for every man, woman and
child in the country last year
And they count on doing better
in 1951 with everyone working
and incomes up.

Austerity? Industry is not sure
that patriotic Americans can have
austerity if they want it.

If the output of cars, refrig-
erators and washing machines is
cut back even 50 per | cent.
manufacturers will still be makins
more of these things than they
made im 1939.

HOLLYWOOD is taking over
G.B.S. A deal has been signed
for Jean Simmons to appear li
films of three Shaw plays — the
first, “Amdrocles and the Lion,”
with Rex Harrison and Robert
Newton. And on _ Broadway,
another Shaw play, “Captain
Brassbound’s Conversion,” is hail-
ed as the season’s funniest.

MAJUR SHERIDAN and Dr
and Mrs. J. E. Frank have moved
out into the country because Salt
Lake City passed a law against
keeping wild animals in town.
For the Major is a_ pet lion and
neighbours accuse him of being
a public nuisance. He plays with
children in the garden and the
Franks refuse to give him up.



NEW PRINCIPAL
ARRIVES

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9.

L. Kenworthy, 37 - year - old
Yorkshireman, arrived at Trini-
dad on Monday to take over the
Secon | of the Government
eachers’ Training College ir
place of Prof. Henry Hall, who
bas retired.

Kenworthy was formerly senior
lecturer of Bducation at Dudley
Teachers’ Training College —C.P.



PRECIOUS NYLONS

COLCHESTER. Englan”.
Even police authorities respect
the value of hard-to-get nylon

stockings Policewomen in thi
Essex county town are to be
issued with gum boots to protect
their hose on rainy days —(CP)

But lately his tutors noticed a
marked falling-off in the young
man’s studies.

The reason was that young
Edward was desperately in love.

And to make matters worse,
the object of his affections, a 35-
year-old circus _ contortionist
named Ernestine Heurre—known
professionally as “La Belle Lulu”
—told him: “I have no use for
whipper-snappers. I am strictly a
good-time girl. Give me man
with a thick bank roll.”

From The Bath-Tub

While Edward was moping
about the house on Christmas Eve,
wondering where he could find
some funds he suddenly pricked
up his ears as he overheard a con-
versation between his fatner and
his uncle

“Bob,” said his uncle to his
father, “I have here some gold
currency. T have to leave Mar-
seilles on a business trip. Would
you look after it for meyY I hate
to leave it in my empty house
Too many thieves about.”

The elder Gionta accepted the
gold. He walked through the
house looking for a good place to
hide it. He was quietly stalked
by young Edward who glimpsed
an end to his problem,

Finally the father stuffed the
gold under the bath-tub The
next night—Christmas Day—-the
elder Gionta dined out with
friends. As soon as he got home
he hurried into the bathroom t

a

make sure the gold was safe. It
had vanished.

Young Edward’s haul was
startling. It included 1,350 gold
pieces, including sovereigns and
French napoleons’ valued at
£6,500.

He hurried round to the apart-
ment of “La Belle Lulu” and

poured it all into her lap.

“Just look what I have for you,”
he erled. e

“La Belle Lulu” rewarded him
with a flashing smile ‘See me
tonight,” she murmured

But when Edward turned up,
Lulu was gone. She had left, so
the police discovered later, for a
small villa in 4 subutb of Paris,
where the 1.350 gold pieces were
found in boots and. shoes.

Lulu Was arrested and charged
with receiving stolen goods

The Customs officer and his
brother had _ brought charges
against “X. the unknown” in con-
nection with the theft. But when
they found it to be Edward they
withdrew them.

—L.ES.

B.M.A. TALKS BEGIN

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9.

The unification of the British
Caribbean Medical Services was
one of the main points discussed
on Monday when the Governor,
Sir Hubert Rance, opened the first
West Indian Conference of the
British Medical Association which
was presided over by Dr. Guy
Duin, former President of the
B.M.A.

Present at the opening cere-
mony were Minister of Health
Norman Tang, Dr. B. H. Morgan
Grenada born Labour M.P., and
Dr. August Peat, Director of
Medical Services

Also present were the local
members of the medical profes-
sion, members of the legislature,
City Council, and other political
pnd social leaders, and delegates
from every British Caribbean
colony

The meeting discussed methods
on the improvement of the medi-
cal services throughout the Carib-
be will



meeting last =





N.Z. Abolishes

Upper Chamber
At Year’s End

WELLINGTON, N.Z. Jan 4.

The Legislative Council, uppe
House of New Zealand’s Parhia-
ment, has adjourned for ever. It
held its last meeting recently ahd
went out of existence officially at
the end of the year.

it will be a new venture for New
Zealand as the two chambers have
existed since the start of parlia-
mentary government 96 years ago.

A committee has been set up to
investigate methods of safeguard-
ing against hasty or ill-considered
legislation, so it is possible that
some form of upper house may
eventually be reintroduced, but it
is certain to be of a different form
from. the old house.

The Legislative Council has been
a long time dying. It was entirely
a government-nominated body and
as its numbers were not fixed the
government of the day could
always nominate sufficient new
members to be certain of a major-
ity. The result was that it became
subsidiary to the House of Re-
presentatives, the lower house.

It had little real power and
was used largely to amend legisla-
tion on which the government had
econd thoughts after Lower House
yroceedings. Under many govern
ments it tended to consist largely
of M.P.’s defeated at elections and
veteran party supporters.

Prime Minister S. G. Holland,
when leader of the opposition,
made several attempts to have the
Legislative Counicil abolished, He
maintained that it was not fulfil-
ling any useful purpose in its
existing form.

End in Sight

When the National Party won
the election a year ago, the doom
of the Legislative Council was
virtually sealed, but it did not
pas out of existendge without
a simigg'e. When the new govern-
ment took over, the Legislative
Council stili had a very large
majority of Labour supporters
appointed by the previous Labour
government. The new government
nominated sufficient new members
to give it a majority

However, old members, irres-
pective of party ties, were united

‘against any abolition move. To-

gether they still commanded a
majority. It Was necessary for the
Government to nominate a farther
group of new members—a “suicide
squad” pledged to vote the cham-
ber out of existence.

Hon. T. Bloodworth, an Inde-
pendent and recognized as one of
the outstanding men of the Coun-
cil, declared at the final session
that by abolishing the chamber
the session had m the most
disastrous in parliamentary his-
tory anywhere in the British Com-
monwealth.

When the motion for the ad-
journment came, members linked
arms in the centre of the chamber
to sing “Auld Lang Syne” and the
Natinal Anthem.-—(CP)



ELECTRIC POWER
UP IN RUSSIA

LONDON
The Russians that claim pro-
duction of Kydro-electric power in
the Soviet Union has inereased
nearly 150 per cent. over 1940.
Moscow Radio broadcast an
article published in Pravda assert-
ing that Russia is now second only
to the United States in electric
power output, “having overtaken
all the big European capitalist
countries,’"—I.N.S.

AGRICULTURAL POOL

PARIS, Jan. 10

The French Council of Ministers
today approved Minister of Agri-
culture Pierre Pflimins’ proposal
to create an agricultural pool on
similar lines to the Schuman Plan
to pool Europe’s coal and steel
resources. Pflimins’ proposals
are to be further considered by
an inter-Ministerial Committee
before imvitations are sent to
European Governments —Reuter.



U.K. Builds
More Ships

LONDON.

British shipyards are préparing
for a boom year in 1951. rders
for new tonnage booked in 195@
are three times greater than those
bdoked in 1949. »

The President of the Shipbuild-
ing Conference, J. Ramsay Gebbie,
said that new orders for 1950
amount to more than 1,800,000
gross tons compared With les
than 500,000 in 1949.

He said half of the 1950 order:
have been for oil tankers, anri
the remainder for cargo liners,
eargo tramps and other special-

vd types. Gebbie said:

“The 1950 orders have definitely
been stimulated by the strained
international situation, by the
current high level. of freights and
by the fact that shipowners real-
ize that the cost of new building
is not going to be less-——and tha.,
indeed, the price will be upwards
—in the future.”

Gebbie said that the British
hipbuilding industry’s total order
book (tonnage building and still
to be laid down) is about 8,500,-
000 gross tons, estimated to be
wort at current prices from
$784,000,000 to $840,000,000,

Of this programme about one
third both by value and tonnage
is for export.——(CP)

Drop 93 Charges
Against Koei

AUGSBURG, Jan. 10,

The prosecution in the Ilse
Koch case to-night dropped four-
fitths of the charges against the
“Red Witch of Buchenwald” and
concentrated on the most im-
portant charges of instigation to
murder in view of the probability
of condemnation. J
Maginot announcing this said that
the prosecution had decided to
drop 98 charges under three head-
ings of wilful mishandling, in-
citement to wilful murder and
incitement to attempted murder,
and would satisfy itself with 27
remaining charges of incitement to

. + ei @!

These 27 charges referred Ay the
deaths of 42 prisoners in definite
eases and countless others in
indefinite cases,

He explained that the pre ocu-
tien was exéreititey its right under
legal proctdure to drop “chovge:
of lesser importance when in view
expected punishment on charges
of greater importance they were
no longer considered to be of
account.”

Political Reasons

Ilse Koch's Defence Counsel
claimed cutside the court here
earlier tonight that the examining
Magistrate who originally heara
witnesses in the present trial was
chosen for political reasons, The
Counsel Dr, Alfred Seidl read te
reporters o letter he claimed \ as
written by Dr. Hans Ilkow the

Prosecutor to Bavarian Justice
Ministry in 1949.
Judge Georg Maginot earliet

refused Dr, Seidl’s application to
read out the document which he
dismissed “irrelevant.” The letter
said the American Military Gov-
ernment insisted on a Magistrate
who had no Nazi past and -
ably one whom the Nazis had
persecuted,

In making his application to
Judge Maginot, Dr. Seid! said the
letter had a very important bear-
ing on the present case and would
also help him to make his case
for an appeal, should Ilse Koch
be condemned by this Court.

He also announced he would
make a case before a Bavatian
Constitutional Court of “Breach
of Constitution” in respect of the
examining Magistrate’s appoint-
ment,

——Reuter

“FINED” ONE LUNCH

LONDON.

Mrs. Kathleen Anderson, of
Rainham, Kent, had a _ pleasant
surprise when she appeared in
court on a parking offence ~- she
was sentenced to lunch with the
Judges.

The court had been newly re-
built and Mrs. Anderson was the
first ‘“‘customer”’.

The Judges, clerks and court
habitues were holding a celebra-
tion lunch, and after being fined
$1 (paid by the judges) Mrs.
Anderson was invited to the
luncheon party.—LN.S8.

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. T. B, Radar; M. V. Blue Star;
Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe; Sch. Anita
H., Sch. Philip MH. Davidson; Seh, Mary
M. Lewis; Sch. Zoileen; Sch, Brmmanuel
C. Gordon; Seh, Triumphant Star; Sen
Burma D., MV. Sedgefield, Sch, Lucite
M. Smith; Sch, Adalina; Seh. Sunshine
R.; Seh, Mary E. Caroline; M.V. Lady
Joy; Sch. Belqueen.

ARRIV. .

Sch. Emeline, 72 rie Capt.
Clarke, from British a.

8.8. Alcoa Pennant, 8,945 tor net,
Capt. Ohren, from Halifay via St, Lucia.

SS. Helda, 2,224 tones et, Capt, Hib-

bens, from Trinidad.

8.8. Alcoa Pennant, 3,945 tons
Capt. Onren, for St, Vincent.

In Touch With Barbados
CABLE and Wirclesy (Wet
Itd advise that they can now*communi-
cate with the following ships through
their Barbados Coast Station!—

8.8. Mormac Gulf; Tug Cragon; 5.5.
Avranches; $8.8, Mormacrio, §.8, Alcoa
Pennant; «8, Polyglory; s.8. Coulerave;
ss. Cape Sable; s.s, Vaceller De La
Salle; M.V, Path Finder; 6.5, Helder;
s.8. Regent Leopard; ss, Hyrcania; «4.8
Specialist; as. Barranca; «8. S, Athan;
8 S. Paula; s.*. Rincon Hills; 8s.
Niew Amsterdam; «5. Exso Augusta; ss,





net,

net,

Indies)

Omrio!; ss, Empress of Scotiand;
8.8. Elgailo; #.s. Ena; #8. Cavina; 8.5.
Alcoa Clipper: s.’. W, C. Yeager;

Gudrun Marsk;
Del Notre; 6.

s.s, Council Grove; 4.5
Madras City; 54, Brasil;








s.%. Bishopdale; s#.s. Arania; 6, Regent
Leopard; 4.8, Richmond Cabtle; a». San
Adolfo; #8. Conadian Challenger; 5.5.
Wilford; s.#, Fort Townshend; 4.8. Bio
Tuet; s«. Memoruy; M.T. Corilla; 6.8.
Pulkero; s.. Willemstad; 6&5, Jaguar;
® Felix; #8. Mymen; 8.8. Francesco
Morosini; s.°. Myken; #3. Casablanca
ss. Kettleman; ss. Golfito; 85, Adase
Marsk



MAIL NOTICES

Mailé for St, Vincent by the Sch, Bei-
queen will be closed at the General
Post Office as under —

Parcel and Registered Mails at 11 a.m,
Ordinary Mail at 12.18 p.m. on the 12th
January 1951

Mails for Trinidad by the Sch. Emanuei
C. Gordon will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Matis
at 10.15 or the 13th January 1951











3 US Chiefs Suggest
New Ministry

WASHINGTON, Jan. 10
Three prominent Americans
called today for a single ministry
te conduct the foreign policy and
defence strategy of the North
Atlantic Treaty powers

|| Try this for

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ert Patterson, former Under-
Secretary for War, Owen Roberts,
former Justice of the Supreme
Court, ahd Will Clayton, former
Under-Secretary of State

They said in a statement that
there were dangerous misinter- |
pretations of opinion among the

Allies over Korea.
“The way to prevent repetition
is to create a single depart-
ment for defence and torei.a

affairs for all nations in the Nk
Atlantic Counc!l,” they said.

red

tion to explore how a rederal
union could be set up the
North Atlantic countries

They also called for a cone
by j

|

|

A resolution to this effect was}
to be introduced in the Senate to-|
day by Senator Estes Keflaver
(Democrat of Tennessee).—Reuter

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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS 8 ADVOCATE
Gree SS 8 SS Poca

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



Thursday, January 11, 1951



MEN ONLY

IN a published advertisement the Gov-
ernment calls for applications for the va-
cant post of Librarian. This is routine
procedure but what is most disconcerting
is that the advertisement makes it clear
that the successful applicant must be a
man.

The reason for this has not been vouch-
safed to the general public and it is safe to
assume that whenever those reasons are
given they will raise a storm of protest.
There are several reasons why this restric-
tion should not have been stipulated, Per-
haps it will be recollected that the mest
outstanding Library specialist in the Carib-
bean area, Dr. Helen Stewart is a woman.

The most outstanding librarian in the
history of the local institution was a wo-
man. Those who took any interest in the
library will realise that it was the late
Mrs. Burton who started the Juvenile sec-
tion of the library and inculcated in thou-
sands of young people the love of reading.
She had been a teacher and knew not
merely what was of interest to children
and adolescents but what would lead to a
love of literature. It was from this that
the present growth of the Public Library
began.

If in the past, when there was no special-
ist training, and a woman could be found
who filled the*post not only efficiently

but gave it a fillip and development in time
to take care of the needs of an increasing

reading public, surely another can be
found to fill the post adequately to-day.

It has become the habit of the Barba-
dos Government to have people trained for
specific jobs and then shunt them off to
other spheres of duty. In this particular
case, if the provisions of the advertisement
are carried out to the full, then it is clear
that the Government intends to overlook
the claims of the four women, now em-
ployed on the staff of the Library and who
have been “ent abroad for training.

Within the last few years there has been
a system of preliminary Library training
in Trinidad and members of the staff have
been sent to qualify, and two of them have’
undergone the intermediate training. Now
they have been toid impliedly in the adver-
tisement that although they have had pre-
liminary training, and have been giving
efficient service, they will be precluded
from filling the higher posts because they
are women.

Perhaps the wording of the advertise-
ment was unfortunate and did not intend
to convey the impression which the public
have gained from it. There can be no bet-
ter method of ensuring frustration and
disloyalty among members of any institu-
tion than to make them feel that they are
ineligible for the higher posts,

It might be that no member of the staff
of the Library could qualify for the post
of Librarian but they have the right to
try. It may be that they are already dis-
qualified by not having university degrees
in arts; but it is unfair to start people on
the rungs of any ladder and then tell them
that they can never reach the top. This is
a matter which can be easily rectified.



Bus Indieators

TRAFFIC problems are still on the in-
erease and the latest is that of the ’buses
in relation to the size of the roads and
other vehicles. It is known that ’buses do
not carry indicators which would show
on-coming traffic when they are about to
stop. Despite the erection of “stop poles”
at points where passengers should alight
or.get on the ‘buses, the pursuing motor-
ist is at a disadvantage.

The size of the ’bus prevents him from
seeing the stop pole and there is no light
or other indicator on the back of the ’bus
to show that it is about to stop. Many a
motorist has been scared unnecessarily and
has had to make almost super-human ef-
forts to prevent his vehicle from crashing
into the back of a ’bus.

It should not be difficult for the Trans-
port Authority to order ’buses to carry an
indicator operated by a pedal which could
be used when the vehicle is about to stop
as a warning to on-coming traffic. It is also
possible for the members of the Bus Own-
ers’ Association to discuss this matter with
the Director of Transport, and assist in
solving what is a real problem.



BARBADOS

MacArthur The

ADVOCATE

}
|
|

Proconsul

NEW YORK

The enormous events in Korea
have eclipsed another chapter in
la heartening story of Asia, That
is the story of our benevolent
occupation of Japan. Since the
end of June we have heard more
| of Douglas MacArthur as a mil-
itary man than we have heard
of Douglas MacArthur the Pro-
consul, but his historic duties as



the latter continue,

Almost unnoticed in the welter
{ot more dramatic news from Asia
was Japan's approach to near sol-

vency, its conquest of Communist
influences that sought to pollute
its labour and journalism, the
return of its shipping to Ameri-
can and other ports (Japanese
Ships are still barred from Aus-
tralian and Philippine ports), its

increased production and the
further strengthening . of its
democratic processes.

MacArthur told the writer in
Tokyo last symmer that he be-
lieved future historians would fre-
\ gard the dcmocratization of Japan

, 88 a more mc nentous event in the
first half of the 20th century than

Voorld Wars I and IT.
In little mere than five swift
Is ‘ trrodibls changes 4
ve teken place in the country
teyt ence creamed of conquering
|n t only all of Asia but the United
S*otes and any European power
t! :t blocked its fierce ambitions.

‘ts more than 80 million people
wire prepared, if needed and
oi ‘ered, to fight the invading
Aicericans to the death and its
w: nen and children would be in
there pitching against us. It was a
rn: ion whose troops in the field
pr ferred death to capture by the
A: ericans, so sold had they been
o: the propaganda that we were
i mplished torturers.

‘nt at the end of the fifth full
' of MacArthur’s stewardship,
e millions now constitute our

f vest friends in the Pacific, With
© -rmous energy and a minimum
© @ripes they have rebuilt’ their
b inb-ruined cities, transport,
amunfeations and production
m chinery.

heir women know their first

ce. ineipation; workers their first

|

By BOB CONSIDINE

decent wages and working con-
ditions. Men and women can vote
and worship as they please
Editors can and do criticize the
highest authority in the land—the
occupation, There is no more
“thought control,” no more secret
police, no more deification—of the
Emperor—though there remains
great affection for him and his
family in the British manner,

Russia’s influence in Japan has
been steadily whittled down by
MacArthur’s blunt handling of
its cantankerous representatives

on the allied, council he heads.
There is what amounts to a stand-
from MacArthur

ing order for




GEN. DOUGLAS MAC ARTHUR

American spokesmen in Tokyo to
demand that the Soviet Union
return the tens of thousands of

Japanese prisoners it has kept
captive since August, 1945. The
Japanese people already have

been deeply touched by our con-
sistent demands for the return of
these men, and the publie indig-
mation ‘against Russia mounts
daily.

But Russia does retain enough
power, because of its brief but
painless participation in the war,
to block all U.S. efforts to effect
a peace treaty with Japan. If a
treaty of peace had existed last

July, and Japan had been qa mem-
ber of the United Nations its un-
questionably efficient troops might
have done the major portion of
the fighting in Korea.

Countless thousands of Japan-
ese have volunteered to fight in
Korea on oug side if we would
equip them, but MacArthur has
been forced to reject their offers
because technically we are not at
peace with Japan.

MacArthur's colourful person-
ality and his unswerving attend-
ance to the job of restoring the
country has made him a much
revered man in Japan. This trans-
formation is as arresting as the
transformation of Japan itself.
The Japanese. war-making clique
singled out MacArthur as the
core of its “Hate-America” pro-
gramme as early as 1937 when he
was attempting to build a fighting
force in the Philippines.

Naturally, he has not accom-
plished these historic changes in
Japan wholly through his person-
al charm, vigour and intelligence.
His aides are numerous and tal-
euted, and they have won the full
confidence of the Japanese people |
whom they are reshaping. The in-
fluential Nippon Times, which sel-
dom goes out of its way to plug
occupation officials, warmly salut-
ed one of these MacArthur aides
recently, He is Maj. Gen. Court-
ney Whitney, Chief of SCAP’s
government section, and_ the
mewspaper article followed his
elevation to his present rank.

“The Japanese nation sends its
congratulations,” said the Times,
“and is grateful for all that Gen.’
Whitney has done to further,
Japan’s welfare as a stable and
progressive democracy. One of the
greatest tributes to the success
achieved in the democratisation
of the nation’s political set-up is
the manner in which more and
more initiative and controls have
been returned to the Japanese gov—
ernment, The wise counsel and the
friendly advice rendered by Gen

Whitney in revitalizing Japan's
political life to a point where she
may take her place among the
free nations of the world are

appreciated by a grateful people.”

—IN.S

.

tow Good Are Russia’s Jets?

































IN Korea the world’s first jet-

} opelled air war is flaring up.
Formations of Russian-built MIG
los have been in battle with
American jet fighters.

Though both the Luftwaffe and
tie R.A.F, had jet fighters in ser-
v'ce before the end of World War
Il, they never clashed, It is ad-
mitted now that the original
squadron of R.A.F. Meteors, our
first jets which were sent te the
Western Front early in 1945 were
largely a propaganda force.

In the Far East fighting nothing
has emerged yet to suggest that
the Russian-built jet—fighters, for
all their ultra-modern appearance,
are better than the North Ameri-
can Sabre fighters used by the
United States Air Force.

Mystery Plane

The MIG 15 is the mystery air
plane of the Far East war

Little is known about it outside
the Iron Curtain and there can
be no doubt that the American
pilots’ combat reports are being
closely studied by the Western
Powers,

Since the first swept-back wing
MIG 15 ranged itself in combat
with the Americans, a number
of alarmist reports have appeared
about this advanced design’ Rus
sian airplane.

It has been suggested that the
MIG is powered by a jet-engine
developed from the small number
of British Rolls-Royce engines
which we allowed the Scviet to
have a few years ago.

The plain fact is we do not yet
know what engine the Russian
fighter has, but all the evidence
points to it being fitted with an
axial flow* type of jet. If it is
true then we can stop blaming
ourselves, for the Rolls-Royce
engines were of centrifugal flow
design, and entirely different.

It is believed that the Russians
have built the MIG 15 around
engine designs they seized from

TWO copies of a_ petition

to

JAMES STUART

By



MIKOYAN

Man behind the MIG.
the Germans at the end of the
war,
We know that many of the

Junkers jet scientists were taken
to Russia in 1945 to work for the
Soviet.

First reports indicated that the
MIG 15 was faster than anything
the United Nations had. This now
appears to be false,

The Sabre, now in = quantity
production in America, and in
squadron service in Korea, holds
the world’s speed record at 670
m.p.h. It is believed that the
MIG has no more than about 640
m.p.h, at its command.

There are reliable reports that
the Russian fighters can outstrip
the United States Navy’s Panther
jet fighters which are operating





*The difference between centri-
fugal flow and axial -flow jets ies
in the way the air is compressed
before entering the combustion
chamber. The axial flow engine
has a smaller diameter than a
centrifugal design of the same
power. The original Whittle de-
sign was a centrifugal type.



‘STONE THIEVES’
We took it from the Abbey —‘Let it stay always in Scotland”

THAT the Stone of Destiny is

rather slower Shooting Star jet of
the U.S.A.F.

On His Own

The MIG’s designers are Gen-
eral Artem I.
Mikhail I, Gurevich. With
General Alexander Yakolev de-
signer of the Yak fighters these
are Russia’s ‘outstanding fighter
designers, Mikoyan is an Arme-
nian aged about 50,

They have collaborated in fight-
er design since the early thirties
but it is now believed that they
have separated and that Gurevich
is designing on his own.

The appearance of MIG forma-
tions means that the fighter must
be in quantity production.

Though we have had no chance
of assessing the MIG’s perform-
ance against British jets, one
thing is certain. We have no
swept-wing fighters in production
We have first-rate designs like
the Hawker 1081 and the Vickers-
Supermarine 535 the latest suc-
cessors to our Battle of Britain
Hurricanes and Spitfires. To watch
the prototypes fly at Farnborough
this year was sufficient to know
that our designs are equal to the
world’s best, if not better. But
only straight |;wing airplanes are
in production.—L.E,S,

from carriers in the Far East, But
an MIG has been shot down by a
Mikoyan and

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED



. And here is the MIG 15

cation officers and town clerks employed by

negotiation committee has
that their pay should rise from a minimum of

PETITION

to him saving always their right



By PETER DACRE

I have been investigating some of Bri-
tain’s highest and lowest paid jobs, and here
are the results:

Several years ago a few §op film stars
could earn up to £20,000 a picture. And
they were lucky to make two a year. But
earnings are less now.

On London's stage you’can earn £100 to
£400 a week, but it is in-an-out kind of
work with high expenses.

There are novelists who earn £30,000—
£60,000 with a successful book, orchestral
conductors with £5,000-a-year incomes, and
jockeys who rein-in £10,000 a year and
more.

LEGAL ‘PLUMS’

An ordinarily successful K.C., can to-day
gross from £5,000 to £10,000 a year, and a
Junior £2,000—£3,000. A handful of K.C.s
at the’ profession’s peak earn around £30,-
00).

Accountants who can untangle other peo-
pl2’s ineome-tax problems are in the big-
money class. Nowadays they often go into
industry and business, where they can earn
£10,000 a yea: and more.

Since the National Health Scheme Har-
le-street has lost much of its lustre. Before
the war.a Harley-street address could mean
£30,000—£ 40,000 for a specialist.

Now the average yearly earnings of a top-
clsss consultant are £5,000—£7,000 Only
a few fashionable men touch £15,000.

By doing only National Health work a
consultant earns £1,400 to £2,750.

About 250 are given extra merit money of
£2,500, another 750 get an extra £1,500,
and about 1,140 a further £500.

DENTISTS’ £4,000

Dentistry is a gold-plated profession.
This financial year 9,495 dentists will share
the bulk of £40,000,000 in fees, which gives
an average of around £4,000.

Advertising was a particularly high-paid
job before the war. Then a top man was
pafd £10,000-a-year. Now the peak is
about half.

Chemical consultants and analysts can
earn anything from £5,000—£ 20,000.

Architects, surveyors, accountants, edu-
local authorities are good, steady jobs. A
recommended

£2,100 to between £3,000—Z£ 4,000.
WOMEN GET LESS

At the other end of the scale there are
many jobs with weekly wages well below
the national average of £6. 4s. 1d.

Trades with a basic minimum of between
£L4—L£4 10s. for the lowest grade of work-
ers, include button manufacturing, coffin
furniture and cerement-making, jute, toys,
stamped and pressed metal wares, kegs and
drum-makers, cotton-waste reclamation,
rope, twine, and net and boot and floor
polish.

In all these jobs women are paid less.

Engine drivers get a minimum of £6 4s.—
£6 18s. Outside London a dustman earns
£5 9s. 6d—£5 12s. 6d. for a 44-hour week,
and county council roadmen £5—£5 10s

Women domestics in hospitals get £3 14s
to £4 2s., while men porters, messengers,
and labourers have a minimum of £4 17s
to £5 6s.

Among the lowest-paid are girl cinema
usherettes, who are paid from £2 5s, to £3
9s. in London, according to’ the grade of
cinema.

In the provinces they get £1 18s. to £2 4s

9d. in the lowest-grade houses to £2 15s. to

£2 18s. 9d. in the classy picture palaces.

Waitresses and cashiers in unlicensed re-

freshment bars and buffets are paid £2 17s.

6d. to £3 2s. 6d., and waiters £4—£4 5s.
On top of these, however, are

with meals.
tips, which often average £1 a week,

Barmaids in public houses get a minimum

of £3 15s. to £3 18s. and in residential
hotels up to £4 2s.

London Express Service



KING

Whoever delivered it must have



the King, saying that the anony-
mous writers removed the Coro-
nation Stone, were left secretly
in an envelope at the Daily Re-
cord offices in Glasgow.

The petition, neatly typed’ on
foolscap in the form of a legal
document, gave unpublished de-
tails of the wrist. watch found in
Westminster Abbey after the
theft— as proof that the writers
were responsibie,

And the petition laid down con-
ditions for the return of the Stone
to official keeping. One condition
is that it should be kept in Scot-
land in a place to be selected by
the King.

The petitioners, who signed
themselves as “being in fear o!
apprehension,” asked that one copy
of the document should go to the
police and the other to the Press.

This is the text of the petition:

“THE PETITION of certain of
his Majesty’s most loyal and obe-
dient subjects to his Majesty King
George VI. HUMBLY SHEWETH:

THAT his Majesty's petitioners
are the persons who removed the
Stone of Destiny from Westmins -
ter Abbey.

THAT in removing the Stone
of Destiny they have no desire
to injure his Majesty's property,

nor to pay disrespect to the Church
of which he is temporal head.

however, the most ancient symbol
of Scottish nationality and having
been removed from Scotland by
force and retained in England in
breach of the pledge of his Majes-
ty s predecessor King Edward III,
of Englefd and its proper place
of retention is among his Maj-
esty’s Scottish people who, above
all, hold this symbol dear.

‘Keep in Scotland’

THAT therefore his Majesty’s
petitioners will most readily re-
turn the Stone to the safe keeping
of his Majesty’s officers if his Maj-
esty will but graciously assure
them that in all time coming the
Stone will remain in Scotland in
such of his Majesty's propertie or
otherwise as shai] be deemed ut-
ting by him.

THAT such an assurance will in
no way preclude the use of the
Stone in any coronation of any of
his Majesty's successors whether
in England or Scotland.

THAT his Majesty's -humble
petitioners are prepared to submit
to his Majesty’s Minister or their
representatives proof that they are
the people able, willing. and eager
to restore the Stone of Destiny to
the keeping of his Majesty’s offi-
cers,

THAT his Majesty's petitioners
who have served him in peril and
peace pledge again their loyalty

and duty to protest against the
actions of his Ministers if such
actions are contrary to the wishes’
of the spirit of his Majesty’s Scot-
tish people.

Spring repaired

IN WITNESS OF the good faith
of his Majesty’s petitioners the
following information concerning
a watch left in Westminster Ab!
on December 25, 1950 is append-
ed:—

(i) The main spring of
watch was recently repaired.

(ii) The bar holding the right
hand wrist strap to the watch had
recently been broken and soldered.

This information is given in
lieu of signature by his Maj-
esty’s petitioners, being in fear
of apprehension.”

The envelope is believed to have
been handed into the newspaper
office between 5,30 and 6 p.m.

Attention was first drawn to it
when a phone call was received
by the night switchboard operator.

The caller wanted to speak to
the editor, was asked his: name
and refused it, and then said he
had left a very important letter at
the front counter. and wanted to
know if the editor had got it.

An intensive search was made.
and & few minutes later the en-
velope was found on a darkened,
disused counter at the entrence to

the building

the

<

gone into the office during a busy
spell when the clerks were all en-
gaged at the opposite counter, No
one can recall seeing a man leave
the envelope,

‘Urgent’ in red

The package contained an outer
envelope marked “Urgent” in Red
pencil and addressed in inked
blocked capitals to “THE EDITOR
OF THE DAILY RECORD--FOâ„¢
PRESS ASSOCIATION.”

This envelope enclosed two
smaller envelopes—one addressed
to the Daily Record and the other

to the police. .,

The envel for the police, con-
taining a carbon copy of the peti-
tion, was delivered to the C.I.D.
in Glasgow, who have sent it to
Scotland Yard.

Miss Wendy Wood, leader of the
Scottish Patriots’ Association, said
she bpcmigg = the petition sounded
genuine but “I do not think the
petitioners have tightened the
conditions enough.”

NOTE: Scotland Yard gave only
these details of the watch:— .

That it is of stainless steel, with
an old brown leather strap and
yellow metal buckle. It is round,
and on the back are the words
“Fond Aciel Inoxydable” and the
figures 3045. On the face are the
words “Talia,” “Ancre 15 Rubis,”
and “Swiss made,.”——-L.E.8,



THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1951

EE —

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FRESH VEGETABLES

FRESH FRUIT
APPLES







PHONE GODDARDS = WE DELIVER



SALMON °

KIPPERS

KRAFT FISH SUPREME
PILCHARDS

SOLE

COD FILLETS


ow

ncaa equa eene renee

THURSDAY, JANUARY

li, 1951



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



T.C.A. Was Made Clothes Given

A Convenience
—King Tells Chamber

Away

YESTERDAY

OVER 200 poor people of the
Moravian Church crowded the
Moravian School yard yesterday

T.C.A. are at, present carrying mails from Barbados to the &Vening to receive gifts of clothing.

United Kingdom every Saturday morning, but this may

not be for any long time,

the Chamber of Commerce yesterday.

Men, women and children, most
of them barefooted and shabbily
dressed, pressed against each other
eagerly, keeping their ears prick-

it was said at the meeting of

Members were discussing the ee of T.C.A. carrying <6 Seen to hear their names
ca .

mails between the U.K. and



34. Months
At Sea

A SMALL PHIAL, containing
a typewritten note, was
found on Tuesday at Belleplaine
Beach. The finder opened the
bottle and took out the note.

It said that the finder should
return the same to the American
Consul or forward it direct to the
Hydrographic Officer, Navy De-
partment, 25 Washington D.C.
The finder should also state his
mame and address, where and
when the phial was found.

The note was dated March 9th
1948,

HE POLICE are trying out a

tunie which is more suitable
for Constables on duty in Bridge-
town during the day, Colonel R. T.
Michelin, Commissioner of Police,
told the Advocate yesterday.

The picture of a point duty
Constable on Broad Street, who
was dressed in this tunic, ap-
peared in yesterday’s Advocate.
The tunic is open necked with
short sleeves, modelled on the
same lines as those worn by the
Officer of the Force.

He said that at present it is be-
ing tried out by a Constable at-
tached to the clerical staff and an-
cther in the traffic branch for the
authorities to see if it is suitable
from ‘every point of view.

Experiments will be made with
this and other types of tunics
until a more suitable design than
the present one is found.

HORTLY AFTER 10 O’CLOCK

yesterday morning Brigadier
E. K. Page, D.S.O.. O.B.E,,
M.C., Commander of the Carib-
bean area, inspected the District
‘B’ Police Station, Boarded Hall
and the Four Roads Station, St.
John. He was accompanied by
Colonel R, T. Michelin-and Capt
Parris.

Today Brigadier Page will in-
spect the Local Forces at the

,Garrison Savannah at 5.00 p.m.

This is the annual inspection
by the Area Commander whose
headquarters is in Jamaica.

DOMINO CLUBS, Well-

ington and Emmerton, want

to revive domino matches in the
island. They played the first
practice . match at Wellington
Club room, Nelson Steet, at 8
o’clock last night. Other teams
are invited to extend challenges.

Representing Wellington were:

G. ington (Capt.), R. Riley,
: Gino: G. Cupbérbatch, A.

A.
. Austin, C.

Prescod, E. Joseph,
S. Bartlett A. Brathwaite and V.
Jordan. Those playing for Em-
merton were:—R. Dyall, (Capt).,
A. Skeete, J. Greaves, E. Waithe,
E. Harris, §S. Millington, S.
Sobers, S. Bishop, J. Walker and

H. Cadogan.
OLLY VAUGHAN of Long
Gap, Spooners Hill, was

taken to the General Hospital on
Tuesday night in an unconscious
condition. and detained

The Police told the Advocate
that Vaughan was involved in a
fight with another woman. She
was wounded. Police from the
District “A” Station are making
investigations.

“tre HUNDRED accidents oc-

curred last year. The nsajority
took place between 6.00 p.m. and
midnight. These accidents in-
volved 318 vehicles of which 115
were cars and 58 lorries.

Only one tractor and 13 carts
were involved in accidents during
that period. Out of the 200 ac-
cidents 73 were caused by care-
less driving. Twenty-six were
caused bv careless pedestrians.
WTIS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
£4 ernor will present the in-
signia of the M.B.E. to Capt.
C. E. Raison of the Police Band,
at a function which will be held at
the District ‘A’ Police Station at
4.45 o'clock on Friday evening.

His Excellency will be met by
a Guard of Honour. Following
the presentation will be a musical
ride and the beating of the
Retreat with a Drill Display.

Capt. Raison was awarded the
M.B.E. in the King’s Birthday
Honours last year.

“NEW BRAKES’ TESTING
MACHINE

brakes testing Oe at the
Highways and Transport Depart-
rene ere A
they had to be taken on the road.
In future they will be tested ab

the department.
UIRY CONTINUES
INQ UT O-DAY

The inquiry into the death of
58-year-old Evans Spooner of
Edgecliffe, St. John, will be re-
sumed today before Mr. A. J. H.
Bepenel, Coroner of District

Spooner, a: wheelwright of
Edgecliffe, was discovered lying
in a trench on Guinea Road. St.
John, at about 8.30 p.m. on
December 31. He was taken to
the Hospital the same night but
died on the morning of January 2.
. Medical evidence’ has already
been given by Dr. G. S. Emtage,
who attributed death to cerebral
haemorrhage.



—-—

NEW TRANSHIPMENT
CENTRE

THE Royal Netherlands Steam-
ship Company has decided to dis-
continue use of Port-of-Spain as
its transhipment centre in the
Caribbean in favour of Curacao.
Much revenue has been gained by
the Trinidad Governme.it from
the transhipment trade.

arbados.

Mr. G. H. King of Messrs.,_, Mts. E. D. Mottley, wife of Mr. ; ‘ a , Government, ups in the past year Bulgaria now
Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd., E.. D. Mottley, M.C.P., dis- aan e tm esa 1 i by "He has given some 200 concerts $s an army of 195,000 men, Hun The IDEAL
egents for TCA, entd that he tributed dresses, bodices, skirts, eats; aw. s Meck ©! 10 years in Central and South ry 165,000, and Rumania 300,000 cousAMILY REMEDY for
had noticed in the i wspape* Pants, shirts pocket books, hats aes ae “9 = mf ee Europe, During the War, he gave The peace treaty signed in 1947 CATARRH + CAThmMeaL Ratio
‘hat T.C.A. were at present Shoes and other pieces of clothing. Mr. Arthur Harte. When ihe 3) piano coyeerts for the Allied by the Allies and their Balkan| OmrTY SESS ane cawewe
carrying maiis from Barbados to The gifts proved insufficient for Ravevate viemes Gave Shepherd troops in Italy. enemies set limits on the size o/ | Sunaeers Coven

the United Kingdom. Frankly, he the number of people present.



Famous Musician

Clock Rings Plays At ‘Wakefield’

Is This Army




PASS FIVE





io > af
Bells at Store vakot Here For Peace ? & OUG Hi =
IF YOU are working ai Cave | MR. ISTVAN NADAS who was 2
Shephera & Co. ana you tainx born in Hungary 28 years ae and —ASKS TITO * eed Start k VENO’S ; 7.
it is time to close your wuoks, ur Who is Director of the National i MIXTURE & once, andsee bow
get ready to go nome, or civse Conservatory in Valencia is at BELGRADE if uickly your cough will stop !
up your store, you neea not be Present spending a holiday in Marshal Tito said recently that} G This world - famous cough
in any doubt. A betl wut sing Barbados. at 4 remedy soothes away hoarse-
at eacn of these times, for mstalied Mr, Nadas studied music in troops are threatening to attack ness and soreness; eases






Yugoslavia, And he added: “Only
a fool would question the aggres-
sive purpose of Russia.” j

in this store is a new master eioc, Budapest, Vienna and Rome,

with a chronogram, When wis , He fled trom Aungary to Italy
new timing system is compietea, 19 1943. Three years later, he
the clocks at Cave Shepnerd wii “8S awarded the Order of Merit
be more accurate than the Public Of Italy with the grade of
Buildings tower clock. Knights Cross by the Italian

chest and lungs

He told the Yugoslav Parlia-

}
|
least 660,000 Russian satelite |
|
|
}
ment that as a result of new call-



yesterday Mr. Harte and his work- “at the end of 1946, he went to ‘heir_armies. Bulgaria was allow-| _

did not think that this was in Mrs. Mottley was assisted by ™&™ were busy putting the finish- live in Venezuela whic now ¢d 67,500 troops, Hungary 70,000
any way intentional. Mrs. W, O. Haynes, Mrs. Chance ing touches to the work which ji. aiopted home. He likes ‘Vene- and Rumania 138,000. Marshal |
Apparently what had iuappened, Moore. wife of Rev. DuncaniW!!! give this store a tim.ng 2uela, not only through affection, Tito said these limits had been!
was that as a result of the Moore of the Moravian Church, feystem that will be unique iM but because he has found it a ‘nored. | BOAC. stvike, the Post Office and Nurse V. Collins {Barbados so oe very diee and Gbinnewatit Sountey. Then he asked: “Against whom |
was inform that B.O.A.C : aves He has alread ven 60 Piano "e they arming? |
would be unable to carry any ,, Lhe clothing was sent to Mr The master clock runs 19 slave Recitals there 7 the National “Rumania borders our country. |

mails to the U.K. As a result o1 Mottley, trom New York ‘by Miss,
that, T.C.A. was just made a Jenthe Walkes and Mr. Olive
convenience. :

He understocd that at presen: King’s Chapel Pentecostal Church.
mails were taken from here every The shipment was received ove
Tuesday by B.W.1.A. for Jamai- the Christmas holidays.
ca. There they were transferred _ Mr. Mottley said that the send
to a B.O.A.C. plane which left i2g_of the clothing was a promi
the island on the Wednesday â„¢ade to him while he was i
morning for the U.K. Another America a year or two ago.
mail was being semt on Saturday It may be recalled that he mad
mornings by T.C.A,. at the pre- a distribution to the poor of St
sent time, but how Jung that Mary’s Church last year. H
would continue he did not know. hoped that the amount of clothin
It was entirely a matter for the will be increased as times goes
postal authorities. It depended on. 4 15/8
on what pressure B.O.A.C -
would bring to bear as to .how
the mails should be carried. If
at any time they decided that
they should carry ali the mails,
the Postmaster would have to
allow this and T.C.A, would be
out of it.

He thought that in their dis-
cussion emphasis should be placed
on the matter of getting Pais . The Board of Health will not
from the U.K. The time thar PÂ¥olong the life of housing in Bar-
ails from this island te the U.K. 2840S by approving of the sale of
took was reasonably catisfactory, Sâ„¢#!! housing plots. This was de-
but this was not the case as re. Sided by the Board at their meet-
gards mails from the U.K, to the M8 yesterday when they were
island. At present B.O.A.C. ye an appeal by Mr.
brought mails from the U.K. here py A. Hassell to the Governor-in-

- . a ? F xecutive Committee to allo
via Jamaica and it took | about them to sell land. ®

seven to nine days, wnile T.C.A. 4

could quite easily take the mails ‘oe aieat hae ee objected
from there on a Thursday after- Jang situ ted 368 square feet of
noon and arrive here by Saturday Street, St. Michesl The fends

morning. already divided and let.

More Airlines Wanted M
r. W. A. Hassell

The President of the Chamber the Governor-in-Rxecutive Con,
Mr. D. G. Leacock, Jnr., said that mittee who referred the question
it seemed to him the more air- to the Board. The Board decid

ought could be made available that they had no objections ceateet
or dealing with mails, the bet- consider Fi

oh at aceite teeth considering a further affidavit,

everybody. but th
He had noticed in the Press that iaheaat could not alter thetr de-

T.C.A, were carrying mails from he Board appr
‘oved
Barbados to the U.K., and h® division and sale of land in fot at

tnought he was correct in saying “Dover”, Christ Church by Mrs

that they all hoped this practice 4:
would continue. Tne, qulpepper Herbert.

> } The Division and sal
Mr. King said that sooner or square feet of land Ayes
later T.C.A. might not be carry- Stanmore Lodge, St. Michael. by
ing mails because they were now Mr, K, D. G.’ Frost was ‘leo
making revenue that B.O.A.C approved of by the Board
could make. : Another piece of land, 107,630
Some members said that it was square feet at Stanmore Lodge
certainly desirable to get airmail was approved of to be divided in
services as regularly and speedi- lots by Mr. Frost.
ly as possible. Mr. R. M. Cave made The Board approved of the di-
the suggestion that it would be vision and letting of 384,364
well to put to the authorities con- square feet of land at the Ba
cerned, that every available means Estate, by the Housing Board r
should be explored in order that A letter from Cottle Catford &
the flow of mails between the is~ Co,, asking the Board to amend
Jand and the United Kingdom the area of land mentioned in the
could be carried on as speedily certificate of approval for the
as possible. division and sale of land at Blue
The Secretary of the Chamber Waters was approved,

said that he had discussed the
No Royal



Board of Health
Will Not Approve
Small Plots Sale

matter of the mails with the
Colonial Postmaster. The Post-
master had pointed out, he said,
that the carrying of the mails
by T.C.A. would cost the same Ha rd
or probably more in Canadian {3
colar as one ms aa in
carrying them by B.O.A.C. YVONNE SHEPHERD of Worth-
TCA Mails Once A Week ing View, Christ Church, carried
He had also pointed out that off the five dollar prize in the
at present T.C.A. could only Advocate’s Guess Photo Com-
bring mails once a week, Speak- petition this week. The query
ing of the service of B.O.A.C. was, “whose hand,” and Shepherd
he had said that in his opinion said correctly, “Mrs, A, L, W.
it was quite satisfactory. Savage's.” ~
On the matter of advertising _One guesser went into Royal
signs which had been discussed Family with the guess “H.R.H.
by the Chamber at their last Princess Alice” and another was
Quarterly Meeting and at the last in the same family when she said,
Council Meeting, the Secretary “The Duke of Athlone”,
reported that in accordance with
the Chamber’s request he had It is the hand of Sir George
interviewed the firms which Seel, another competitor hazarded.
carried on this advertising. One other called it the hand of
These firms, he said, had ex- Cpl. Best of the Police Band. and
pressed appreciation of the action while another guesser gave the
the Chamber had taken in the hand to a “Best,” she thought it
matter, but had pointed out that was that of Major Best.
‘the things they sold were such Two competitors guessed in-
that they must advertise espe- corfectly that the hand was that
cially in the City. The majority of the Governor, Colonel Michelin,
had said, however, that in the Commissioner of Police also got
country districts an agreement a mention when another guesser
might be reached whereby adver- thought that his was the hand,
tising signs would be put up only
in certain zones.
The Council therefore decided
to call a meeting of these adver-
tisers to discuss the matter. The
President of the .Chamber and
Mr. Trevor Bowring were in
appointed the Chamber’s repre- schooner Emeline.
sentatives to attend the meeting. The Emeline also brought 400
The Council decided to hold a bags of Charcoal, 90 tons of fire-
meeting on Wednesday to discuss wood, She is consigned to the
the “Holiday With Pay Bill” now Schooner Owners’ Association.
before the Legislative Council.
Mr. R. M. Cave was appointed
the delegate of the Chamber to ALL IN THE DAY'S RIDE
attend the meeting of the Con- |
gress of the Federation of Cham- _ Two cyclists who were riding
bers of Commerce of the British in opposite directions along Wel-
Empire. The meeting will se held lington Street yesterday at about
3 London in June. 12.45 p.m. collided and fell.
After gett'ng up and adjusting
Trade Commissioner’s Visit the handle bars of their bikes they
A letter was received from the each other.

shook hands and rode away from

Canadian Government Trade
Commissioner in Trinidad, Mr. T.
Grant Major, stating that he
would be arriving in Barbados on
January 20 and would be staying
for a week. It would be his last
extended stay in the island before
going north on leave in May. He
asked the Secretary of the Cham-
ber to allow the business com-
munity to know of his visit and
make appointments for him.

Anyone desirous of seeing Mr.
Grant Major can therefore com-
municate their wish to the Secre-
tary any time before January 29. asked to pursue a similar policy

A letter was received from the if they had not already done so.
Colonial Secretary stating that a Ex-servicemen, it was stated,
circular had recently been issued were advised to register at the
to the Heads of Government De- Bureau of Employment and
partments, reasserting the policy Emigration when they were un-
of Government that when suitable employed, and in the event of
vacancies occur in the public vacancies being brought to the
service, preference should be given notice of the Bureau, the names
to discharged service personnel, of candidates would be forwarded
other things being equal. to the person or persons con-

Members of the Chamber were cerned for consideration.



RICE COMES

A thousand bags of rice arrived
Barbados yesterday by the





CYCLIST FINED

Carol Toppin of Kendal, St.
John, was fined 20s. and 1s. +
by His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
yesterday for riding the bicycle
J-461 in a dangerous: manner on
October 17.

The fine is to be paid in 14 devs
or in default one month's impris-
onment.



Jobnson who are members of thefjthe store.











So do Bulgaria and Hungary, who |
ire committing various provoca-
tions On our borders, and who are
»ilding fortifications and making |
other military preparations |

jals right through the store anc Radio Station in addition to in-
cwo large turret dials in front of mumerable in various
‘ It is accurate within halls,

110 seconds in a month. The In 1949, Mr, Nadas was invited
chronogram which is linked with to represent the Republic of

e master clock can be set to Venezuela at the International
operate any timing programme. Music Congress in Venice, where
In this casé it works 12 bells in 32 nations participated.

e various departments, and He said that Venezuela was the
ese bells are operated at certain first and only South American
times each day as signals’ for mepubide corneas 5. sae
losing up, getting read ongress an Ss

Doane eee ‘ : roe eceasion + a meey =

The chronogram also operates Classical Venezuelan music 0
the show window lights as well as modern Venezuelan authors | was
he neon sign outside, and the to be heard at a European Inter-
fight over the turret clock. It aE eal he was
also imes or this
aso Operates the chimes of the .varded the Golden Medal ot
First in W. Indies Merit by the National Society of

Talkin a os pt Musicians of Veériezuela,

Talking about chimes. the his afternoon at 5 o’clock he
chiming system of this turret clock jg giving an impromptu concert
is the first of its kind in the West 2; “wakefield” for members of
Indies, Mr. Harte thinks, because the Olympia Club,
when he approached big clock
makers in England with the ide:
oe said they had never heard é -
of it. Unlike the chimes of the q ed
mate nee tower clock and Driver Fin £2
similar clocks in Barbados which COBHAM of Spa
consist of big bells struck by a ai ae tonne was yesterday until you may be swallowed by
hammer, the chimes of Cave found guilty of driving the motor Us. If you do not agree with that
Shepherd’s clock are electrically car M.760 on River Road on and offer resistance, then you are
operated and then amplified by a November 28 in a manner danger- &M aggressor; you are a_ great
microphone. . ous to the public. danger to the Soviet Union. |

The whole of the store has His Worship Mr. A. J. H. Han- — Then he told of the shoddy
been rewired. Fifty ne w Schell, Senior Police Magistrate of weapons that Yugoslavia had
fluorescent tubes have heen in- District “A", before whom the bought from the Russians.
stalled replacing the old-fashion «ase was heard, ordered Cobham
ed globes. In addition the switch (© pay a fine of £2 in 14 days or
board is outside of the store, so in default one month's imprison-
that when the main switches are mee. With ard er be wan Oh
thrown off at closing time there dae on River Road on November
will be no danger of an electrically 9g 4nd saw Cobham _ driving the
started fire inside the store and motor car M-760. When the car
a burglar will have to provide reached the curve at River Road.
his own light. Cobham never stopped but went

The timing system is powered straight down the road. The studs



“They are not arming because
ef any friendly inclination &
wards Yugoslavia. This must he
lear to any man—even a fool.”

And he asked again: “What Cc
guarantee can they give us that DOLCIN is
their intentions are not dishonest? is prescri
Is not their hostile propaganda resumed normal livin;
directed against us? Is this not Don’t delay.
cleerly established by the con pains, Get
tinual appeal to our citizens for onk
civil war and uprising? ® BY:

avi
has

Profit b
OLCIN today.



“We cannot trust them at all
having seen what they did in the
last war, and what they are still
doing against us,

Marshal Tito warned the world
not to fall into the mistake of
peace at any cost, And he scoffed
at the strange “peace” cam-
paign led by Russia, “This is

ai
&
a
wnat they mean by peace,” he a
5
a
a



said: —
“Stop. De not move. Wait



:



) r

“Two hundred and twenty 85 | Large J ariety
mm, anti-aircraft guns were sim-
ply reassembled from various |
guns, even though they were sup-
posed to be new.

“A certain number of 76 mm,
Zis anti-tank guns were not new,
but old, only repainted just prior
to delivery.

“Tanks were

47
BOLE
%
t
5

simply recondi-

tioned, not new.

by batteries which always sive an extend for about 40 feet around “Even spades were of such poor
even voltage. Consequently, if the curve. material that they bent when
the Electric Company's supply P.C.. 451 Jones who was alsO ney were used.”

fails, the clocks 7 . with Cpl. Jones at the time said
three or aie aoe rene that Cobham never stopped his

car at the curve and when he
cook the curve the car was being
Tobago Fisheries
Launch Missing

—LE.S.

May Extend Tern

OTTAWA Jan. 10,

The External Affairs Depart-
ment is considering extending the
term of C. Fraser Elliott as Cana-





driven at a fast rate. It is a blind
curve and an accident could have
easily happened if another vehicle
was coming around the curve al’
the same time.

Sgt. Forde prosecuted on behalf





The Tobago Government of the Police. sian Ambassador to Chile it was
Fisheries launch Hunter with 14 learned today. .
people aboard was _ yesterday esas ‘ neat : ee nen ree from Australia
e ays anada in e for three years
soechcan enaaacilerice es tsa d “HELDA”’ BRINGS now is serving as alte:ate Cana- 1a igs ces
A cablegram received at the OIL MEAL dian delegate to the United Na-
local Harbour and _ Shipping tions while on leave from his
Department said that the launch A shipment of 11,900 bags of Santiago post. The extension
left Tobago on December 30. She oilmeal was brought to Barbados would be another vices vere

)
SOSSSSSSSSIISIOSOSS OOS SSSSSSOF FF

has not been seen or heard of yesterday by the Dutch motorship
since. Helda from Montevideo.

The cablegram further said that ¥rom Buenos Aires, the Helda
she was believed to be adrift prought supplies of salted pork,
between Trinidad and Grenada gpare ribs, neckbones, lips, bacon



~ tee te

FRESH SEEDS
Vegetable





=,
}
|
j
'



with the possibility of having and riblets, and plywood from
drifted towards the Venezuelan Jyjnidad. The plywood was
Cons trarishipment cargo from Surinam.

The Hunter was described as ‘~The Helda is consigned to
a U.S. Navy type open boat with yyessrs S$. P. Musson, Son & Co.
a small superstructure forward.

With a green and, white hull, she Ltd.

measures 35 feet from stem to —e \%

— ships in the vicinity are FRENCH SUSPEND 1

asked to be on the lookout. CIVIL SERVA F lower

RIS, Jan. e
The French Government today
desided to suspend civil servants



PINE ARRIVES FROM at WEATHERIEAD'S

art in yesterday's ,
re whe sotte strikes” called by Com- gorene™: a Carrot, : Beet,
Yesterday 7,071 pieces of pine ,yunists to protest against = ee sateem Swee Mar.
lumber arrived in the island from gyrival of General Dwight \ a oe > oes + Koh
Halifax by the s,s. Alcoa Pennant, jejcenhower in Paris. 4 Rabi, week, is ih Cau
The lumber was landed around ‘A small number of civil pete otal aunty, One ber,

i ne ve ai
which “was already congested TCtM¢ committees. nip, Pumpkin, Brocolli,

which was already congested Gj-ciplinary committees

with a shipment arriving earlier ‘The Council of Ministers also

this week. decided to expel from France
Auto parts from St. John, New jinediately all foreigners who

Mushmelon, Cress, Cellery,
Chinese Cabbage, Spinach,
Eggplant, Brussels Sprouts,





















Brunswick and pickled meat, he demonstrations Onion, Pepper (sweet and
i i i took part in the . hot), Swiss Chard and

mil power, whisky adverts guise Hote Astoria, temper" I Beas Ty ting),

tobacco from Halifax were headquarters 0} Reuter. ZINNIA = (Giant ——- Dahlia

included in the Alcoa Pennant’s flowered mixed), Smap-

cargo. —————- dragon (3 kinds), Petunia,

The Alcoa Pennant left port Carnation, Candytuft, Mari-



during the evening for St. Vin- i : turn golf, Coreopsis, Dahlia,
cent. She is consigned to Messrs Wailers Re Sweet William, For-get-m*-
De Costa & Co., Ltd, EIGHTS, Canal Zone. not, Nasturtium, Chrysan-
ae eg ne gre being set up themum, Portulaca, Holly-
again throughout the Canal Zone. hock, Ageratum, Cosmos,

5/- For Overloading They had been taken down only Gaillandia, Aster, Larkspvv',






three years ago, following World Indian Pink, Godetia, Lup
A fine of 5s. and Js. was im- War Il, » , ill be ins, Alyssum, Scabiosa,
posed on Marcus Morris, a bus About 30 of the wailers wi ay Canterbury Bells, Calliopuis,
conductor of Bank Hall, St. set up in the same potion . Nigela, and
Michael, by His Worship Mr. H. A. occupied before. They will ope t SWEET PEAS (10 kinds)
Talma yesterday for overloading ate from a_ single control poin Get your supply to-day from
the ‘bus M-2138. % keyed in with bo ee’ es : .
The offence was committed .on at ae tee aang Zone’s in- BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LTD.

November 2% while the ‘bus was co NS
travelling along Roebuck Street. habited areas.—I.N.5.

64,4,
APPLE

Want Something
Nice...»

AFRICAN PRINTS ...........565555 84c., 93e. per Yd.
EMBROIDERED ANGLAISE

Head of Broad Street



=<

Buffet & Bureau Sets

in White, Pink, Lemon and Aqua at $3.05 per Yd. Crochet Dinner Sets.

- ~
$1.29 per Yd.

/

@ 2.” — é
CREPE DE CHINE ....
PLAIN & PRINTED SPUNS

Crochet Table Centres





More ready to wear BEACH WEAR



EN



‘ See our Home Products Department
DRESSES, SLACKS, SKIRTS & BLOUSES : sig
%

: Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd
$ Che PAroadway Dress Shoppe 3 > ;
} % 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
\% No. 1 BROAD STREET 3
QL ESLCLLESSSOG POSSE SPELL Eton,

breathing, and protects the

. au VE
) at once!
DE. Sue)
SIO LL

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

AP PLLPLOLE LLLP AA ML AAAA VAR

$2.08 $3.60 & $4.00



$2.50 & $2.70











EW RELIEF FOR
ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

A new product, DOWCIN, has been created which not only gives
prompt relief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthritis and
rheumatism, but also affects the metabolic processes which constitute
important part of the rheumatic state's background.

m thoroughly tested
used now with unprecedented success, DOLCIN
by doctors now.

in medical institutions,
I

nd many sufferers have already

asa result of taking DOLCIN.
the experience of fellow-victims of these
A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs

BOOKERS DRUG STORES— Bridgetown and Alpha

. Pharmacy.
QRERER Ree
FRESH SUPPLY OF

PURINA HEN CHOW

(SCRATCH GRAIN)

H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.--Distributors
TR ER TET YT | .
SOOSSSIOOTS































Select Your
FAVOURITES
Early





Zinnias 12 kinds
Dianthus ae
Carnations 2

Alyssum, Snap Dragon,
Petunia, Asters, Chrysan-
themums, Candytuft, Phlox,
Cosmos, Verbena, Calliopsis,
also qa supply of
VEGETABLE SEEDS
Cabbage, Lettuce,
etc., ete.

Tomato,










$15.00




A





PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1951
be $$ essen ee a" sienna
|

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



| LIFEGUARD vxio.

POMADE as your HAIR dress-
; ing. air, ad
THE WONDERFUL BRITISH iiatine ies at on ale
RAZOL Pomade as directed, and
D is Cc OV E RY 3 get startling results, without
dilbicidis sai pocket.
A Supreme Germicide and Antiseptic Distributots :
| NE BORNN BAY RUM ©O.







=“
') BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG

ate |

i \
oes
z | CG, 1 CANT SLES es ee | |

| (1 KEEP SEEING SKELETONS )

|
- i
a | > Al
‘ | i | Go eal,
SE | |

+ FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE

‘RILIZE CUTS AND
oS oe 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Latest Motor Car Models i
» TO DESTROY DISEASE GERMS cence or Car Mo oak

| Rubber Tyres.
i














DDY, WILL YOU READ ME
ONE BEDTIME STORY ABOUT
GOBLIN

“THE DOOR OPENED SLOWLY: -IN

THE DARK THERE WAS THE FLASH
OF A SHARP BLADE --: OFF
WENT THE WITCHS HEAD"+






SHE SLEEPS AFTER
HORRIBLE




2 % SAFETY AND RELIEF FOR BITES
i AND STINGS

Sheet Plastic for Lamp
Sh 7? es

JOHNSON’ * “STATIONERY



; This wonderful new “ Lifeguard” used in tens of
; thousands of homes is the most powerful protection
., you can use. At the same time it is quite safe for

HARDWARE



oe
ali to handle and pleasantly fragrant and non-staining. a HERE THEY ARE..







~ No home with small children dare be without it. BAR aan Sausages

", Pork & Beans
a rae Vegetables

THE ‘ONE RANGER
ZA EW te them 5

UP AND WE'LLLET THEM 2
‘A ANGLE!












» Ca
” Spoehett & Cheese



HELP! HELP! ONE MORE DETAIL BEFORE WE GO

AFTER THE MARSHAL!

Macaroni & Cheese
Bots Cocktail Onions
0)



” ves
» Cocktail Cherries
, Peanut Butter



s== 2 1|
FOR BABY'S BATH IN THE SICKROOM * Byost (con
; Pineapple Jam
Pkgs.
Slabs of Bacon
in es

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) LTD.—Agents STUART & Sara

Headquarters for BEST RUM















Featuring the ever necessary

————

Household _Requisites
LIM ACOL R1¢ Extracts and Ovaltine and

Condiments Milk Foods

Oval . $124 $ .73
Bovril .... $1.60, § .90 $ .60 Hine ........ $1.24 5

PHILLIPS... ee ee Dt Seg oe 1.24 69

a
ee






















MND Si iio iessdtzitbavissscavecterr’ 85
Mittine Cutty 47 OND ss ciserbeseosscg 2.21 1.22
M AGNESI A Dae ..96¢ 6 ‘ae i Vitacup ooo jeecccccceeereees 73
Cad: Bourn-Vite ...... 70
II ante Ph ila: aussi $1.07 62
CED Coley Bat... 00 coi own aus 88
ENO'S 1 () eee oi end = Lidano P, Milk 4.09 90
auance SL) “Meron Liqueurs Wines, Etc.
FRUIT SALTS......58¢ Pickles & Sauces Green Chartrouse ... $7.0
Heinz Stuffed Olives $1.66 Anisette .............-. 5.00
Plain Olives. 1.00 Phos : Tonic

‘ Wine oosienss $2.40 1.92

(-CEDAR eikonal 66 ¢ ee om ees 58 ame White
POLISH 3 oo ee ae ae

Ps Silverskin auterne Rises i
[HURRY PULL THEM CLOTHES OVER) [GET GOING? WELL MEETAT THE MRINAND THEY TANE ORF ALL vega | BOR Seen east oar ag Cee 2 anon RD -_
ft We CHANGE HORGES? MOVE HIG. LADY,| | WITT MBC LAB)?” © al tr Ors NOONE a SCRE Meso Anchovy Sauce ..... 55 Peanut Butter and
A\__ AND You WON'T GET HURTS . ky rf ; . a arene Jams
7 Sative .......... $.97 47

) 3 IN-ONE B.. | Peanut Butter 12 of. $ .55

Cereals con
ile cs: $ .67 40
OIL nner aun FIN iy ss ciaiiessdinueniis Bho eis Jam ...... .60
Breakfast Food ........ 86 » Fig Jam ........... 52

Patent Barley ...$.83 51 » Melon & Ginger
Quaker Oats... .53 Neca diglasokteticies .40
VASELINE. Se a _&1 g Wradee than Flakes.. te iB oe Jam ........ 60

Qucker Puffed Wheat .37 Letoné Black Currant

HAIR TONIC eas Ab¢ AM Bra o.oo WB: Pi ila edbbiaicn 60

MEAT DEPARTMENT

poof _—s 3 Prime Australian Beef in STEAK
POLISH... 93¢ B ROAST, and “ew, in

LAMB :—Legs, Chops and Stew.
§ CANADIAN SALMON —KIPPERS
0-CED AR — BACON and HAM, (Sliced)
6 APPLES, per Ib. 30c, Per Case $12.00

POLISH (tin) $1.28 : GRAPES, per Ib... _—$1.08









Pps : , ; S
Certainly we maintain diblomatic relations-we do everything short of war

London Express Service








THURSDAY, JANUARY li,



1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.













TELEPHONE 2508
IN MEMORIAM FOR RENT
IN loving memory ot Our Dear Mother
Mrs. DOPOTHY SKFETE who departed HOUSES
this life on lith January 1930
Sed and sudden w« the call TRELAWNY and Bungalow. — On Hast-

Of that dear one loved by «li
Depths of sorrow no words can tell

ings main Road. Trelawny has three bed-
rooms with running water, usual pub-

lic rooms, Bungalow two bedrooms with

















mei titers “Daenen eae? 0 running water, usual public rooms, Near
- ).1.51—1n, | St. Matthia; Gap. Apply on premises.
ae *| Cc, E. JEMMOTT. 9.1.50—2n
SMALL ROOM-—On the ground floor
FOR SALE of the Mayfair Gift Shop, Aquatic Club
Apply to the Secretary, Mayfair Gitt
mi Se le ee eee Shop 11.1.51—3n.
AUTOMOTIVE SHOP — At No, 62 Tudor St, Apply
S A. Bullen C/o Wesibury Cemetery
CAR — One i) Chevrolet can be } Office. 11.1.51—3n
be seen between the hours of 5 to 6 p.m.
end any hour on Sunday. “The Glen”, ss
Daikeith, Sus Fa Csi on'| ILEC SALES
CAR — Renault Sedan in good working Se ee
order, new Battery, Tyre: in excelleht AUCTION

condition. M. C. M, Hunte — Room 311.
Plantations Building. Phone 4349, 3479.
10.1,51—In
CAR—AUSTIN A.40. Offers in writing
ill be received up to Monday 15th
at 4 p.m. for the above damaged car
which can be seen at Dear’s Garage
Roebuck Street. James A, Lynch & Co,
Ltd. P.O.B, 140, Bridgetown
11,1.51—4n



TRUCK—One 1940 Chevrolet Truck in





I will offer for sale by Public Competi-
tion at my office Victoria Street, on
Friday, 12th. at 2 pm 2,331 square feet
of land at Kensington New Road With
double roofed board and shingle house
with shed standing thereon—sizes 14 x 9
x 8, 18 x 12 x 8 shed 18 x 8, Kitchen,

; closet, bathroom, palings, palisades to the
jfront. There is a new shop attached,
For conditions of sale apply to R. Archer
McKenzie, Dial 2947. 7.1.51.—4n

a aaa iaee





good condition. good, please BY instructions received I will sell at
contact Keith Upper Black | Craig's Gaage, Roebuck St. opposite
Rock. 10.1.51—3n. | Moravian Chureh on Thursday Janu.
ary llth at 1 p.m, (1) 1938 33 H. P

ELECTRICAL Terraplane car in perfect condition



ELECTROLUX OIL BURNING’ RE-
FRIGERATOR — Good condition, Appiy
Ward, River Plantation, St. Pihlip.

FURNITURE

RALPH BEARD offers Large Painted





Pre ses $50.00 each. Strong Painted
Chairs $5.00 each. Painted Dressing
Tables $25.00 each. 3 ft. 6 ins, Vono

Springs complete with bed-ends $35.00.

Unpainted Kitchen Tables $8.00 each.
Unpainted Rush Chairs $4.50 each. Warh-
stands from $8.00 upwards. Also a large
variety of New Mahogany Furniture view-
ing without obligation at Raiph Beard’'s
Furnishing Show Room, Hardwood Alley.
Dial 4683. 9.1,51—5n,

MECHANICAL

BICYCLES — Phillips Carrier Bicy.
cles. THE GENERAL AGENCY CO,,
Itd., High St. 5.1,51—6n.

MACHINE — One Singer threadie
machine in perfect condition. Can be
veen any Wednesday or Sunday between
one and two. For particulars dial 8104,
Kingstry. Top Rock









11.1.51—3n.

MISCELLANEOUS
AMM-I-DENT TOOTH POWDER—Yhis
caries control aid. supplies for many
uours the ammonium ion which has
been found lacking in cavity-suscep-
tible individuals. Caries Means TOOTH
DECAY.

Amm-i-dent is
particles that are
teeth hours after
mouth with this

It can
Store.







made up of small
dissolved between the
just washing out the
solution after meals.
be obtained from any Drug
10.1,51—7n.



CEREALS—Corn Flakes, all bran, Oat-
flakes in tins and packages, Barley,
Oatflakes and Linseed lode shredded
Wheat. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Stee’,
Dial 3489, 11.1,51—3n.

DRIED FRUIT — Raisins, Currant,
Prunes, Dates, Figs also Castor Sugar,
Loaf Sugar in packages. W. M. Ford,
35 Roebuck Street. Dial 3489.

11.1.51—2n,

PERMANENT needles for your record
player, and needles of all kinds. Price
$1.08. Records of all kinds too, A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22.12.50—t.f.n.

SCALES — Platform Scales (500 Ib
ape.) THE GENERAL AGENCY CO.,
Bdos Ltd. Phone 4517. 7



5.1.51—6n.

SAFE—One Large Fire-Proof Safe in
perfect condition. Dimensions inside
3 feet wide by 5 feet high. Apply
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Teleptone No.3925.

9.1,50—t.f.n.







TINNED FRUIT — Pears, Peaches,
Grapes, Guavas, Apricots and Prunes
in Syrup. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck
Street. Dial 3489. 11,1,51—2n.



YACHT ‘Eagle’ Centre Board 15 ft.
3 ins. long, 5 ft. 6 ins. wide with two
sets of sails, Newly painted, entered 1951







season, Dial 4611 or 8155,
10,1,51—3n.

HELP
CANE WEIGHPR—Only those with

previous experience need apply. Apply
in person, E. L. Ward, Oldbury Factory,
St. Philip. 9.1.51—3n.

GENERAL SERVANT — Must have
references and be willing to sleep in
Apply: Blue Vista, Rockley New Road.

10,1,51—2n







SECRETARY for ROCKLEY GOLF
CLUB. Salary $100.00 per month to-
gether with free quarters in flat over
Club House, containing two bedrooms,
living room, closed verandah etc. also
free light, water and taxes. Knowledge
ef Golf an advantage.

Apply by letter only, forwarding re-
ferences, to — The Secretary, Golf Club,



Rockley. 9.1.51—t.f.n
PSCHALOT SEEDS — For _ planting

Contact. Phone 8606,

11,1.51—3n

FOWLS FOR fATING — Any awan-j

tity, Apply Teddy Jones,
gon Restaurant, Broad St.

Green Dra-
§.1.51-—t.f.n
OLD GOLD of every description.
Highest price paid. ALFONSO B. Dr
LIMA & CO., Me Gregor and Broad
Street. 9.1.51—6n.

——
WATCH REPAIRER- Credentials essen-

tial. Apply to ALFONSO B. DE LIMA

& CO., Mc Gregor and Broad Street.
9.1.51—3n.
—_—



EDUCATIONAL





Harrison College

The next term at Harrison College
will begin on Tuesday the 16th January.
1951, at 9.20 a.m., and the school will
be in session for the entire day

Ss. C. CORBIN,

Acting Secretary, Governing Body,

Harrison College.
Department of Education,
9th January, 1951.
11,1.51—2n,

Queen's College

The next term at Queen’s College wilt
begin on Tuesday the 16th January, 1951,
and the Schoo! will be in session trom:
9.20 a.m,.—12,40>p.m.

Ss. C. CORBIN,

Acting Secretary, Governing Body,

Queen's College.
Department of Education, ¢
$th January, 1951.





11.1.51—2n.

et

LosT

HUB CAP
between Pine Road, Belleville and Lakes



Finder will be rewarded returning same

to William D. Jordan, Lakes, St. Andrew

11.1.51—2r.













COMFORTABLE HOME with
three bedrooms, living and dining
room good “kitchen and bath-
room, servant's quarters, garage
electricity water and phone on
about half acre of garden. Please
give full perticulars and price.

S.K.. c/o Barbados Advocate




One V-8 Forde Hub Cap

meme | Will

Terms Cach.
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
6.1.51—3n.





By instructions received I will se nm
Thursday, 11th at 12 noon at “CALAIS”,
Dover, large round table and other tables.
Upholstered couch,
waggon, larders,






rush bottom chairs,
1 china, glassware, 2-
burner oil stove, lantern, bedsteads,
springs, mattresses, chest of drawers,
| mirrors, wash stands, basins, canvas cots
Morris Chairs, — Westinghouse
Cabinet Gramophone, Perambulator &
Go Cart and other useful items. Term-
Cash. Dial 2947, R, Archer McKenzie.

es 2 7.1.51.—5n.

REAL ESTATE

THE undersigned will set up for sale
by public Competition at their office
Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on Fri-
day the 19th instant at 2 p.m.

With th iia" taaree |

e thereto belonging con-
taining 19,312 square feet, situate at
Top Rock, Christ Church.

The dwellinghouse comprises three
bedrooms with large built-in cupboards,
spacious lounge, dining room, and mod-
ern kitchen, together with two tiled
toilets and buths. Servant rooms and
garage. The property commands a mag.
rificent view.

For further particulars, inspection
and Co ‘\tions of Sale, Apply to R. Ss.





Nichol: .. Co., Telephone 3925,
6.1.51—9n.
Senate NS
Dr 3LE Dwelling howe called
“BRI EY” standing on approxi-
mate rood 30 perches of land at
az’ Coast Road, Christ Church,
Th ‘se contains open Verandah,
Draw coom, Dining room, Breakfast
room, Kitchen. Three bedrooms with
aressi § Tooms and running’ water,
downsiairs, 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—lin,

PUHLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

PARISH OF 8ST. JAMES
The following is the result of a Poil
taken by me at the Vatny Room, St.
James for the election of Vestrymen
for the year 1951,







Names Vote:
| es oe See ee 249
J. H. Wilkinson, M. ........... 232
E, St. A. Holder 221
A. L. Jordan 221
S. DaC, Massiah ctenevevecs 20
Cc. G, Massiah . oF -, 208
A. G, Johnson wr 196
Be BE. CRRA a nc enscsee 186
R. S. Bancroft sees 184
D. EB. Webster ..,....... vor 190
The above Candidates were duly
declared elected Vestrymen.
W. M. Denny 166

Cc. A. Coppin
Cc. B. Searles <
Signed G.




11.1.51—in

NOTICE
PARISH OF ST, PHILIP
At a Poll held by me for the election
of members for the Vestry of St. Philip
for the year 1951 at the Church Boy.’
School; the following is the resutis:—
Name Votes.








1, Howard Lisle Smith ........ 140

2. Darrell DaCa'ta Garner .... 138

3. Florence Evelyn Daysh

4. Edwin Lee Moore ..........

5. Shirley Spencer Blade:

6. Ernest Lyte .........ssses-s

7. Reynold St. Clair Weekes .... 99

8. Thomas Dunca: Mayers . #

9. Arthur Torrence Skeete 85

10. Reginald Bruce Skeete ...... 85

and were declared duly elected.

* Votes.

11. Eustace Lisle Brathwaite .... 8%

12. Adrian Everton Greenidge . 16
Dated this 8th day of January 1951.
Sed. THOMAS A, CATLIN,
Shcriff;
11,.1,51—In

| CARLTON CLUB
NOTICE

| MEMBERS are reminded that notice
of any motions for the Annual General
Meeting of the above Club must be





handed in to the Secretary before the
16th January 1950.

F, StC. HUTCHINSON,
Secretar;.
11,1.51—2n.

Hony.



FURNITURE—Ralph Beard will buy
good stcond-hand or new Mahogany,
Cedar, Birch furniture. Ring 4683 or call

at Hardwood Alley. 11,1,51—3n.



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Hilda Springer of
My Lordy Hill, St. Michael for permissio \
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
wall building adjoining a wall
uear St. Giles School, My Lords
St. Michael.

Dated this 10th day of January,
To E. A. McLEOD, Bsq.,

Police Magistrate, Dit. “A”,

Signed H. SPRINGER,
Applicant.
| N.B.—This application will be con-

house,
Haul,

1951

sidered at a Licensing Court to be heid
at Police Court, District “A” on Monday
the 22nd day of January, 1951, at 11
o'clock, a.m.
E. A. MeLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
11.1,51—1n

TAKE NOTICE

That CARTER PRODUCTS, INC., a
corporetion organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Maryland,
United States of America, Manufactur-
ers, whose trade or business address is
52 Park Place, New York 8, State of
New York, United States of America,
bas applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part "A" of gister in
cornection with Deodorant Cream and

be entitled to register the same
after one month from the lith day
jot January 1951 unless some person
| shall in the meantime give notice in du-
plicate to me at my office of opposition
jof such registration, The Trade mark
can be seen on application at my office
| Dated this 10th day of Jaruary, 1951
| 1950.
| H. WILLIAMS,
| Registrar of Trade Marks.
11,1.51—3n







$75 Per Month For’
Buck Private

—IN U.S. ARMY

WASHINGTON. conference in the Pentagon recent.

Gen. Eisenhower's powerful iy, said:
| support. hasbeen added to pro- “I believe that there are cer-
posed legislation requiring two ‘ain professional military cadre

years’ military service of all eligi- that must always be maintained



jthe possible pay of youths who c would be called into service under mag ne odie pg a eek
a mea universal military "The government's concern for
taining bill, them should be for any distress,
any dependent, for any disabled
and for taking care of everything
of that kind.

_The pay question presents a
difficult problem, since the pay of
privates, draftees or volunteers, in
the army begins at $75 a month :
and is not likely to be lc wered. “But as far as pay is concerned,
you don’t pay a person to go to

A youth coming into servic school. You don’t pay a person
under U.M,T, »dmittediy cou’ to work out his poll taxes. As
not be asked to do the same far as I am concerned, it is an



work as a drafted private for les
pay nor would Congress wish t:
send him into combat with lowe
pay. t

Rep. Vinson (D) Ga., chairman
of the House Military Affairs
Committee, said final details o!
how the short term, or draft, pay
would be handled under U.M.T.
are now being worked out. G

obligation to the State.”

Former Army secretary Gordon
Gray, representing the American |
Association of University Presi-
dents in advocating universai
Military Service, recently | ex-
pressed similar views,

ay said that two years of
service is necessary to maintain a
permanment three million man
military force and suggested that
the trainees for the period would
receive only “pin money” or
“pocket money’—possibly $30 a

month.
—I.N.S.



For the long term, when ait
males will have entered military
service by the same route, the idea
is that the two years wouid |
regarded as a conivibution to the
State.

Gen. Eisenhower, before a news

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

——

Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent
and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order. 1951, which Will be publish-
ed in the Official Gazette of Thursday, 11th January, 1951.

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “Vase-
line” are as follows: —





ITEM } UNIT OF SALE j Masia Retail
| Price
VASELINE—White Small tube 26e.
do. do. Large tube | 3le.
do. do, Small Pot 20c.
do. Yellow pot-size No. 1 14e,
do. Borated tube | 27c.
10th January, 1951. 11.1.51—2n

Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1951, which will be published in the Official Gazette
of Thursday, 11th January, 1951.

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and _ retail selling
prices of “Mackerel—Canned’ are as follows: —

| WHOLESALE PRICE | RETAIL PRICE





ARTICLE
(not more than) (not more than)
MACKEREL—Canned $7.77 per case of 24-16 |36c. per 16-02,
| oz. tins. tin.
$7.29 per case of 24-15 | 34c. “per 15-02.
| oz. tins, | tin. }
10th January, 1951. 11.1.51—2n



PRODUCTION OF FANCY MOLASSES
1950-51

All persons wishing to manufacture FANCY MOLASSES for the
purpose of export under the Barbados Faney Molasses Production and
Export Act, 1937-15 are asked to apply to the Department of Agricul- '
ture for an Application Form which must be completed and returned
not later than the 50th January, 1951, after which date applications
for permission to manufacture Fancy Molasses for purposes of export
cannot be considered,

J. P. PETERKIN,
Secretary.
Fancy Molasses Control and
Marketing Board. |
6.1.51—3n

|
|



TAKE NOTICE |




FOR ADULTS and CHILOREN
RELIEVE THE FOLLOWING CONDITIONS OF THE
STOMACH, LIVER, KIONEYS, ano BOWELS,
VERY SMALL AND AS =
TOLTAMS AS HEADACHE

INDIGESTION
BAD BREATH
CONSTIPATION
COMPLEXION
RHEUMATISM
DIRECTIONS FOR TAAING ENCLOSED



PHILIPPINE ISLANDS

That CARTER PRODUCTS, INC., a corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Maryland, United States of America, Manufacturers,
whose trade or business address is 53 Park Place, New York 8 State of New York
United States of America, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in connection with Liver Pills and will be entitled to register the
same after one month from the 10th day of January, 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my « sition of such registration. The trade mark can be seen on application at my
office.

Dated this 10th day of January, 195)

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
MN

ASl—in



LOCOS IOS PAPE ASSAF
‘+

* DRESS
GOODS

Low in Price—Tops in

“Just What 1 Wanted!”

That is what nearly
every Housewife says
when she sees
HANDY LITTLE
FLINT GAS LIGHTERS
at the Gas Showrooms
complete with Flints. Mc. each
© tra Flints O4c. each
GET ONE TO.DAY

OO



COLELLO: re







Quality \sosoveneee4
Washable Prints
—43e., 55c., and 73c. ; }
Ginghams—59ec. a yd. | %
Printed Spuns—$1.02 up $ | ¥ Co
Plain Spuns—87c., 9c, 8% had
98c., $1.16¢c., a yd.
Jerseys (Plain and WS
Striped)—98c. up | $ i
Taffetas, Crepes, Georg- RR wY
ettes, Satins, Etc., Etc. $18 >
$ ey
° PIN
* 9, }) 4 e pay
$ FOR VALUES Sas
8 Pr. Wm. Henry Street yf Ne
1% Dial 3466 1%
| eeeosoococosseceouesss | 20066
5



By DARRELL GARWOOD- . |

ble miles at extremely nominal and must be remunerated along|

vey " professional lines, they |
Sums from $10 to $30 rmhake a life career of it.

month have been mentioned as “People that cerve for a defimite



| GCCOOOPOS SOD PPO IOP POTS,

x
later
than 4 p.m. on Monday,
January 22nd.
4 4. The Association does %
>

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Less Crimes Britzin, France, U.S.| Hopes For Meat

|
In Britain
(By FRED DOERFLINGER?
LONDON
London's black market collapsed

during 1950 and crimes of violence
sank back to the pre-war level

| Scotland Yard has stemmed the
post-war crime wave and new
experiments to narrow the chances
cf the criminal promise to give
‘he 1951 law-breaker a severe
| headache.

Murder figures in 1950 reached
their lowest pgiut for years. There
vere only 16 murders in the
Metropolitan police district com
pared with 38 in 1949 and 25 inj
1938. All but two of the 16 were
solved and the outstanding cases
are still under investigation.

A'though petty thefts increas-
ed there were fewer black-jack
attacks and fewer attempts at
housebreaking than at any time
since before the war.

Removal of a number of con-
jrols, especially gasoline and
‘lothes rationing, has meant
fewer opportunities for the black-
marketeer,. With less money
circulating and with less rationing
there was less demand for stolen

in 1950,

~ Scotland Yard lists three rea-
Sons for the big drop in the capi-
ia! city’s crimes:

1, The new section of the
Criminal Justice Act which pro-
vides for long terms of preven-
tive detention and _ corrective
training and has led to longer
sentences being imposed.

2. Greater use by © more alert

suspicious incidents. |
Yard has a special “emergency”

telephone number, “999”, which, is

easy to dial and connects the ‘call-

er with the radio room at Scotland

Yard 1

Scotland |
3. Collapse of the black market.
Sir Harold Scott, Commissioner

of Metropolitan Police, is expected

to announce shortly that the total
number of indictable crimes for

1950 is actually below the 1938

figure.

Scotland Yard’s Assistant Com-
missioner Ronald Howe has intro-
duced a new ‘police combat team”
system, which may eventually re-
place the 200-year-old “beat’’
system.

Four average London polica
divisions were chosen for the
experiment. In these divisions
manpower has been divided into |
teams of constables with a ser-
geant in charge, each equipped
with a radio patrol car. The |
men are ready to be sited at
what the sergeant considers the
crime danger spots.

They are mobile, in constant
touch with the divisional stations
and the whole Scotland Yard
radio network, and can concen~
irate quickly,

More motor-cycle patrolmen
with two-way radio telephones

jhave~been put on duty, more po-

lice dogs are on special patrol and
a still secret method of dealing
with sneak thieves and_pick-
pockets has been devised with the
1951 Festiva! of Britain in ry



NOTICE

82-1. Tenders are invited for
s the exclusive right to sell
liquors, lunches and teas at
% Kensington Oval during the
$$ Barbados - Trinidad Tour
\% (approximately from Feb-
~ ruary 12th to 27th).

% Tenders are required to
% submit price lists for drinks
& and lunches as well as pro-
posed menus of the lunches.
Should prices for the Asso-
ciation differ from those for
the general public these
must also be submitted.

2. Tenders are also in-
vited for the transportation
of the Trinidad players from
the Hotel to the Oval and
back during the Tourna-
ment.

3. Tenders must reach the
Honorary Secretary at C. F.
Harrison’s Office not

not bind itself to ‘accept :

% the lowest or any Tender, 2
: BARBADOS CRICKET %
ASSOCIATION, INC., %

% Ww. F. HOYOS, |
$ Honorary Secretary. ¥
R 7.1,51.—6n. ¥&

s

,6£69999090560000 0000000" :



The (
MoULtain Springs swept away by

public of phone calls in reporting | tomporarily

supply,

crete buildings



Will Soon Reply
To Russian Note

WASHINGTON, Jan. 10

United States Secretary of State |
Dean Acheson said to-day that
identical replies would. be sent
shortly by Britain, France and the
United States tp the latest Soviet
note on the possibility of top level
big four talks,

Acheson said at his weekly
press conference that the United
States Government was consulting
the Governments of Britain and
France about the western allies’
reply

Acheson said that no differences
of view had developed between
the three western powers. They
would reply to the Soviet note in
the near future.—Reuter.

Buildings Will Be
Demolished

From Page 1

tion live in small timber houses
which have sustained no damage,
There have been no casualties,
shortage of food or other supplies.
Temporary accommodation for
Ifospital patients has been pro-
vided in an old wooden building
and in prefabricated aluminium
houses. Tents loaned by the
United States authorities, have
seen erected on the Hospital
yeounds, at the Police Station,
whools and the Health Centre,
The most immediate problem is
‘he water supply for Charlestown
and the large country district. |
main supply eo mss re?





landslides and town mains frac- |
ured, thus draining the reservoir
‘mountain supply which has been
reestablished with
fire hose and a new well of supply
which is being prepared urgently

Apart from repairs to the water
patching cracked roads
ond bridges, no reconstruction can
be started till the tremors cease.
in St, Kitts large stone and con-
Basseterre suf-
fered damage, but less than in
Nevis. Three of these buildings
have been evacuated and will
probably be demolished,

There is no damage in country
distriets.

The population in both islands
are generally in good heart and
now sleeping indoors, though few
in Nevis will sleep in stone houses.
Unless there is any change in the
situation, no immediate help is
needed from outside,

INTERCOLONIAL
CRICKET

BARBADOS
vs.
TRINIDAD
At
KENSINGTON OVAL





FIRST MATCH
February 15, 16, 17,
19 & 20
SECOND MATCH
February 22, 23, 24,
26 & 27
Plans of seating accom-
modation will be opened
at Harrison’s Office on
Monday, January 15th to
members of the Associa-
tion who may also pur-
chase t wo additional
season tickets. The plans
will be opened to the
General Public on Mon-
day. January 22nd for
the sale of SEASON

TICKETS.

Prices of Admission :
CHALLENOR STAND
$1.20 per day or $10.00
Season Ticket
KENSINGTON STAND
$1.00 per day or $8.00
Season Ticket
UNCOVERED SEATS
480, per day or Haif-price

after Tea
GROUNDS
24c. per day or Half-price
after Tea
Car-Park Available at 1/-
per day
N.B.—No PASSES will be

issued.
THE BARBADOS CRICKET
ASSOCIATION INC,
W. F. HOYOS
Honorary Secretary. |





BLADON |

F.V.A. |

REAL ESTATE

REAL ESTATE AGENT —



CHARLES MeENEARNEY & CO. LID.



’Phone 4640 — Plantations’ Building.

AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR

e
S >a
‘
4
setts ts sts Ost IAEA est

4,

WOUCECCOCSCOUTLO CE OEE TEC OR:

| Feported today to have recovered

PAGE SEVEN



Settlement

4 LONDON, Jan. 10
Although Argentine Ambassa-
dor in London, Calos Hogan was

from his bout of influenza, |

new developments in Anglc-|
Argentine meat negotiations are |
expected for few days |

An Argentine Embassy spokes- |
man said tonight that the situa-/
tion had not changed during the |
Ambassador’s_ indisposition

Informed circles in London
thought that’ the British reply!
to the latest Argentine proposal!
would be submitted early next
week

Now a head-lock,
then a half-nelson
und he should be heip-
less ge

The Argentine suggestion that |
chilled meat should form part of
Argentine meat exports is expect- |

deur















ed to be commented on favour-}
ably in the British reply but!
meat experts are of the opinion There is however, hope that
that Britain would not be pre-| chilled meat shipments would at
pared to pay as much as £140j least form the basis for further
per ton for it, as has been] negotiations
suggested. —Reuter,
SHIPPING NOTICES
- en

MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW ase aan. a SS

ZEALAND ULNE LIMITED |

(M.A.N.%, LINE) |

M.S. “TONGARIRO”" is scheduled to The M.V Daerweod” with ae-
fall Adelaide January 4th, Melbourne cept Cargo and Passengers © for
January 18th, Brisbane January 27th, St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenade
Sydney February 7th. Arriving at Tri- and Aruba’ Sailing on the 26th
iidad first half March, 1951. Barbados January 1951,
Mid. March, 1951,
This veesel has ample space for Hara | The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac-
Piozen and General Cargo. eopt Cargo and Passengers for
_ fargo accepted on through Bills of Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
oding with transhipment at Trinidad Nevis and St. Kitts, Date of de-
> British Guiana, Barbados, Wind- parture to be notified

ird and Leeward Islands,
for further particulars apply:—

URNESS, WITHY & COMPANY, BWs, EOROCNER OFM



LIMITED. ERS ASSOCIATION Inc.
Trinidad,
B.W.1. :
& DA COSTA & Co. Ltd., Seawae: 67
Barbados,
B.W.1, Agents. = =

A Aocoa. Steamahip Co

NEW YORK SERVICE

C. G. Thulin sails 12th January — arrives Barbados 23re
Bytiord 2nd February — ” ee

s/s
s/s

January





“NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

S/S _Liberville sails 2ist December — arrives Barbados 6th January
A Steamer 4th January - 18th January







A Steamer 18th January ” ” and February
CANATDAN SERVICE
‘ OUTHBOUND
Name of Ship or ntile Sails Arrives
ontreal Halifax Barbados
£8. “ALCOA PENNANT" 29th Deer, 8th Tangy
§.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM" 26th Jany, Sth Febry.

etm a RR



These vessels have Hmited passenger accommodation.

ROBERT THOM LYTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
Apply: DA COSTA & OO., LTD.—Canadian Service.







PASSAGES TO EUROPE :

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for sail-
ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
Rotterdam. Single fare £170; usual reductions for children.



ee

Uisit St. Usncent

Following new Schedule by B.G. Airways beginning





15th JANUARY, 1951, is announced:

TRINIDAD—ST. VINCENT .. Tuesdays—Fridays

BARBADOS—ST, VINCENT.. Mondays—Thursdays

BARBADOS--DOMINICA Mondays.

For Particulars apply - - -

B.W.L.A. B.W.ILA.







Port-of-Spain Bridgetown
ii tai al eal lemme
i en eee mentor esncemmremrremeemeneneed,
SSS SSS BEARS
PLUMBERS PLEASE NOTE : ih
Lead Products are hard to get 4)
Wecan offer... . ‘
LEAD PIPE AND SHEET LEAD (ti
\ (in all sizes) i)

SEND US YOUR ORDERS NOW Ki

| DME CENTRAL EMPoRUM i





" CENTRAL FOUNDRY LID, }4 PROPRIETORS,
i Cnr, of Broad & Tudor Streets K
SSS SAASS ES eras SS RRR REGGE RH tS SS





|

will
of the M.B.E.
A.R.C.M.
12th January

His Excellency the Governor
present the Insignia
to Captain CE. Raison,
at 4.45 p.m. on the
at District “A”. This

followed by a

MUSICAL RIDE

BY

be

will

The Mounted Troop of the
Barbados Police

AND



| BEATING THE RETREAT with

a Drill Display.

THE PUBLIC ARE INVITED.
















=: Petree peters ‘ailieidiiasi BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1951
Exei 2 ‘ # * all very fast horses of whom First , Ascot, the July Stakes at New-
iting Polo Tournamen? > h Of | h Consul and Leading Question |market, the Champagne Stakes at
> riump ~ e tay up to a mile (1.6 kilometres).|Doneaster and finally the Mid-
dle Park Stakes, improved
On Saturday | : Before turning to the final main {steadily in performance an
} category of racehorses, the two-|appearance throughout the season



and was decisively the best of the
colts.

The fillies were weil above
average, Belle of All, Gamble in

year-olds, there are a few older
,;enes who deserve special men-

Flat-Racing Season ="

|
won.
| By PETER S. WILLETT season’s leading middle-distance

On Saturday 13th at 4.30 p.m., Colonel Michelin's team the
Cyclones will eppose Colin Deane’s team the Tornadoes.
It will be remembered that last





ee ae "| Saturday the Colonel’s side was Racing Correspondent of the “Sporting Chronicie’ ‘London | horse whose splendid victory in |Gold, Clutha, Deodora, Tahiti, 3
Joe * | detente by the Hurricanes cap- THE focal point of every flat-racing season since World | the Chastendiela Cup at Good- —. Bell, tot ae i
tained by Mr. Victor Weekes, and lar —_— ined S England | ¥o« promised an even more innet ern g outstan¢ ing.
Louis ained by c War II has been the rivalry between horses bred in England important vietoty in the Cham {It ie noteworthy that a high pro-

| during the game this skipper re-

J 00 I, [ G. / ‘ceived a cut over one of his eyes

and France, the two great European producers of thor-

pion Stakes if lameness had not
oughbreds.

lportion of them are bred to stay

In 1949, there was a great revival.of British} prevented him from competing,/one-and-a-half miles (2.40 kilo-



from the stick of an opponent . i : . n fre 1 ' aoe
who was taking a pack-hand prestige when all the Classie*races, besides the Ascot Gold| Hyperbole, a brilliant miler who : metres) end all disnlayed excep- i
‘ shot. One of the oldest cautions Cup and the Goodwood and Doncaster Cups, were won by| Won the Knights Royal Stakes tional courage.



In Last Fight

|

NEW YORK |

Those who hold Joe Louis up

as the great symbol of the mighty

Searce finer things in boxing can

only hope that his knockout over

Freddie Beshore has not led him

into the fool’s paradise inhabited
by washed up stars in the past

Althouh Louis did not floo:
Beshore as he would have in the
old days..the former champion
punched his man full of holes t
score g technical knockout in th:
fourth one-sided Detroit en |
counter recently. |



1

Louis looked sharp and threy
his right hand, something he fail-
ed to do against Ezzarq Charles
and Cesar Brion, his other twe
bouts on the comeback trail.

What must be remembered in
this connection is that Beshore has
all the speed, animation and gen-
eral fighting equipment of
deflated punching bag. You
simply measure him and hit him,

En route to the Louis encounter,
Beshore was beaten twice by non-
punching Lee Oma and stopped
by Charles. j

'
As good as Louis looked, com-

pared with his recent starts,
point not to be overlooked is, wa:
he any better actually or isn’
it more likely that Beshore is just
that much worse than Charles and |
Brion?

The latter is no great shucks
but managed to keep Louis’ right
hand spiked in losing a one-sided
10-round decision,

A Little Older

Charles cuffed Louis at will, and
beat up the old champion. But
even now some observers ar
saying that in a return next sum
mer Louis could reverse thé
Charles defeat, off his showin;
against Beshore. I'd have to se¢
that to believe it

Fey one important thing, Joc,
who is approaching 37, gets a little
older every month—a little olger,
a little slower with his reflexes,
a little more jumbled in his co-
ordination.

go in time and openings evapor-
a fellow finds
nailed with

ate. Meanwhile
himself getting
punches which in the old days
never would have been started,
or easily eluced and countered.
Beshore cffered no test of these
things. Charles would again.

The champion may be the only
man in the business now who
could give Joe a thorough test,
but until Louis reverses that other
decision Charles looks like the
winner as many times as_ they
may meet—which may be a lot
more than anybody will enthusi-
astically stand for.

Louis needs only a,couple more
good showings to earn his next
crack at Charles in the only money
match available, They might do
even better than last time because
of the seeming possibility that
Louis has a chance now,

A rousing encore between them
could lead to still a third meeting
and this might go on forever, or
until somebody else comes along.

At this moment there is no get-
ting away from the buildup of
Louis into the outstanding con-
tender. He is there again, regard-
less of how he looked against
Charles in losing and against
Brion in winning before they fed
him the completely inept Beshore

But that does not make him ter-
rffic again. He hasn't even scored
a single knockdown in his last
three fights.—ILN.S.

SPOT UCD TeR eee eeetseRveRereR =) Kame ETEReK®

GOIN
one oO}
Canasta that before going

gut
is the rules ot

[=
out—ie. melding all your
remaining cards with or with-
out a final Cee. teen er
may ask his partner, “ all I
go se se Roving done so, he

5 partner's
reply for at Teast ont round,
though he may repeat the

question at each subsequent
Syra Af still in @ position to
ere 1s, of course, \-
pulsion to Se "Ss
& player id be

fore doing so.

that your

eee ting Ge oe nae
side: own

only. ‘Theretore be sure

eee OSEReeseucessens.©

F
§



Londen Rasress Series.

t Every Time

They'll Do I








GET A.BIGGER
SCREEN WHILE

eight
The right hand simply will not| -ccasions. a |
a bee 2 eon
By M. Harrison-Gray



SET WAS FOR US

FIREMEN *sTHE ONLY
TIM

in Polo is: “Never ride a man of
on the stick side, and pacticularly
when he is following @ vall inat
the direction of

is travelling in

his goal.” It is hoped that players
will be more careful during the
rest of the tournament and that

there will be no further accidents
Polo like Ice Hockey is a game
where the players get somewha
‘over-heated” in the speed of ihe

contest, but there need never bc
any dangers if they remembei
and stick to the warnings that
re laid down by ihose writers

vho have nad great experience in
sig matches. General Vidmar
himself an cid Polo Player
ote has on several
ressed tu the members
tarbados Polo Club that

wh
o

pnneesnidenaintole” Sem ifaeieaenniesti cient siensripomelionint tattle seer oko pamainmonnasnieiscattee

vcecasions
of the

their
‘lay needs a lot of correcting to
ninimise danger of aecicent
‘The Advocate Challenge Cup” i
wing contested for three
crner contest be in
s final 20th
of have
but it

in @
will
Saturda*

which

on
the, Junoir
been ascertained

thought that one of them ma;
tl “Horseshoes” after a fam
is drink served at one of the
‘ottages not far from the field.
’ e
Footmark Wins
° /
Big 2’-Sweep
F. M. Watson’s Footmark,
our-year-old son of Merry Mark-
x00dy Two Shoes with a total of

same team

ct yet

(From Our Own Correspondent)
te PORT-OF-SPAIN,
r,

4 points emerged winner of the
big two-shilling sweepstake run
a connection with the four-day
©.T.C. Christmas Meeting which
coneluded on Saturday at the
Queen's Park Savannah.

The speedy Jamaican-bred colt
was first three times and second
once in his four starts. He was
winner of the 1950 Trinidad
Derby,

Baby Bird with 13 points and

Cross Roads with 12 points fill
second and third places respective-
ly.
In giving Footmark his only
defeat, the speedy Ostara set a
new track mark of 1.134 sees. for
six furlongs. Frank O'Neil was
the most successful jockey for the
meeting in which there were 30
races. He got home first seven
times and was second on









Dealer: East.
Bnst-West game.

\

correct.

East j a t
um. oO
tea, mn doubled by

9 and North

led
won, shifting first to WA and
to 6d,

East played
‘s @K and then took
losing finesse of #10. A
switch would have

broken

Baselines Bain he
returne in e
futile

pope that North could
fr ee finessed and
r

7 2 of two Diamonds.
's gift was thus handed
back on a geet, Declarer ¢
must play at triek five :
if South fails, &K is cashed
the lead thrown to North }
Q, any return being 2

5 fetal = the defence

Oe

’
;
¢
2

Londouw Saprets Sorvice

(A+ CORUESeREUSSCeeueCURGNSRUSERsEseneEeeTs:

before asking the question

o}

that you have at le: one.
and ae erably two, e

cards case y ee
refuses permission. If there is








a risk that your discards will
be of use to $P8. 0b ents,

then out
tI

oie a

wild cards, wi



if in so

Â¥
Regintored U. 5. Parent Office

WT

I THOUGHT THAT




WE GET NEAR
IT IS WHEN
NOTHINGS ON

CHAIRS YA
GOT = MY
FEET ARE






“THEY THINK BECAUSE
THEY PAY TAXES THEY
CAN SLEEP HERE --

JUST KIBITZ OUR Sal

cs BUFFS USED
a

f) .

—5{ CARD GAM

ALL THE. ey HEY EVE

THIS TIGER looked strangely out of place against a setting of snow,

when heavy snowfalls turned Britain's
Some 0:
element, but this tiger took a poor view of the “Frozen meat” just

snade into a miniature Arctic.

given him by his keeper.—Express.



‘Pll Take On Robinson’,
Says Eddie Thomas

By GEORGE H.
WHEN Ray (“Sugar”) Robinson was plastering right-
handers on the ribs of Frenchman Jean Stock in Paris last
month, one of the most watchful of the ringside onlookers

was Eddie Thomas, our own
the coalmines of Merthyr.

Half—way through the one-sided
fight, Eddie tapped me on the
shoulder and whispered: “So this
Robinson is champion of the
world, is he? Bring him in at 10st.
7\b and I'll have a go!”

Well, it seems that the
side whisper has reached Americ 1
Our old New York frieud, Nui
Fleischer, weighing in with ai
ving vatings for January 1951, hay
named Thomas as No. | chal
lenger for Robinson’s world title
—way out in front of such noted
Americans as George Costner,
Billy Graham, Charlie Fusari ana
Kid Gavilan.

rng

| No other European’ welter-

weight rates a Fleischer men-
tion which is rather a_ left-
handed compliment to Charles
Humez, Titi Clavel and one or
two other tough Frenchmen.

However, while we salute
Thomas for his new eminence,
let us not get big about these

things. Ray Robinson may have tc
undergo strenuous “cooking” to
make 10st. 716 these days—but
even a parboiled “Sugar”, I think
would be a little too hot for our
Eddie to handle just yet.

Gardner—No. 11

The January ratings are notable
for one or two other acknowledg-
ments to Britons hitherto over-
locked by the Americans. Jack
Cardner, for instance. appears for
the first time—at No, 11 in a
battalion of world heavy-weights
headed by Ezzard Charles, Joe
i Louis. Lee Savold, Joe Walcott,
y Maxim and Lee Oma. ‘Yes,
Lee Oma!

ie

weight champion Don Cockell,
rates No, 10 in a list that once
| was led by Freddie Mills.
Perhaps the swiftest ascent,
\cutside that of Thomas, is made
by our rumbustious young middle-
weight champion, Randolph Tur
pin. These New Year lists were
‘compiled before Turpin made Nay
‘of Tommy Yarosz last week-
j yet we find the Leamington Flie
| preceded by only two Americans
(world champion Jake LaMott:
jend chief challenger Ray Robin
}sen), a Frenchman (Lauren
| Dauthuille) and an Australiat
} (Empire champion Dave Sands)
| Rocky Graziano, former
|
|

chempion. is way back at No. 10.
Not one of our light-weigffs is
|} Ceemed worthy of mention, but
| we have Ronnie Clayton and Al
| Phillips numbered six and seven
among the feather-weights. Ban-
| tam-weights include Peter Keenan
(No. 7) Tommy Proffitt (10) and







By Jimmy Hatlo-

























| /OUT ON A CALL,
THE SET WON'T
NOW BE HERE WHEN

TAKE

nt it

"TRYING TO LOOK
OVER THE SHOULDERS
OF THE FIREHOUSE
LOAFERS =>

THANX To C.B.c., ?
(5 ENGINE, NEWARK,N.Jt







Gardner’s stablemate, cruiser- }/

'

reat outdoor Zoo at Whip-
the animals were in their



WHITING

welter-weight champion from

Bobby. Boland (1t1)—but fail to
mention our official champion,
Danny O'Sullivan.

The fly-weight rota rates Terry
Allen at No. 3, behind Hawaii's
Dado Mariano and Belgium’s Jean
Sneyers — with Vic Herman fifth
and Teddy Gardner ninth, which
is fair enough. Friend Fleischer,
however, seems over generous in
according seventh fly-weight place
\o Dickie O'Sullivan — now no
longer reckoned in our first flight.

In all Nat names 13 Britons in
his New Year honours list. Nice
of him, isn’t it?

—L.E.S.

Arthur Peall says!
POT THOSE EASY REDS
WITH GREAT CARE

‘ASY reds properly potted are the

, trade mark of careful snooker

players who know what they are
about,

that

red

Fh ott?

} fa s!

it e.% diagram centre

lj se pocket slowly

I 2 || and you may

! Co: leave a baulk-
4 | \

a sv I





ine colour.. M)
freer style with
spin op

2



follow.
Both reds are pottable with un
maginative gentle plain-ball strokes
Porget those “teps” and turn on




















=



horses bred in England or ireland.

results of
give less solid
satisfaction because,
victories of English

A first glance, the
the 1950 season
srounds for

despite the

; horses in the Ascot Gold Cup and

the Doncaster Cup, Palestine is

!tne only winner of a Classic race
{in 1950 who is the product of an

Anglo—Irish stud.
races are, indeed, the supreme
tests for racehorses, but it must
remembered that they do not
compose the whole story. The
French had a crop of magnificent |
thac-year-olds this season
and all honour is due to Carmarée,
\emena, Galeador and Seratch I
for their brilliant victories in the
English Classics, But there are
cther departments of racing which
clo count when a general balance
sheet of the season’s results
driwn up, and it may |
that horses of Anglo-Irish origin |
miintained their primacy in the}
Jjc'ds of sprinting, staying ane

|

|

|

The Classic







is
i

be noted

two-year-old racing.

One of the most encouraging}
features of the season was the
success of English horses in the
great events for stayers. The re-
vivel signalised by the triumphs
of Alycidon in 1949 was contin-
ued when Supertello mastered the
best stayers that France could |
send against him in the 1950 Ascot
Geld Cup.» It is pertinent to add
that Supertello is a product of the |
same breeding plan as Alycidon.

Both these superlative stayer:
are by Donatello II out of a Hy-!
perion mare, which accounts for
the present world-wide demand
for fillies and brood-mares by
Hyperion. Alycidon and Super-
tello came from two of England's
most celebrated studs—those be-
longing to Lord Derby and Mr.
Herbert Blagrave respectively.

The Queen Alexandra Stakes

Supertello, however, was not
the best stayer of 1950, A tenable
cease can be made out that this
henour is due to Aldborough, an-
other English horse who did not
eentest the Gold Cup. Instead
he was saved for the season's
longest flat race, the Queen Alex-
andra Stakes, which he won at
Ascot the following day, a per
formance which he repeated in
the Doncaster Cup in September.
It was a source of infinite regret
that Miss Dorothy Paget, the own
er, had the misfortune to lose Ald-

borough during his training for
the Jockey Club Cup in the
autumn.

The reference above to the

Classic situation needs to be am-
plified by mention of Palestine,
Prince Simon and Above Board.
Palestine was a superbly fast
horse who stayed a mile (1.6 kilo-
metres) as his victories in the
Two Thousand Guineas and the
St. James’ Palace Stakes at Ascot
proved. No French horse was his
equal at that distance,

For most of the season it was
generally accepted thai the Eng
Yish three-year-old fillies were
below standard, but Above Board
compelled a change of view by
her overwhelming victory in the
Cesarewitch in October, She took

a long time to mature, and in
spite of an easy victory in the
Yorkshire Oaks at the end of

August, her performances in small
fields and slow-run races gave
no idea of her real quality, It
vas only the Cesarewitch, a race
over two-and—a-—quarter miles
(3.6 kilometres) which is always



in at a terrific sustained gallop,
‘at reveaied her true merit. It

n hardly ke disputed that she
vas the best staying filly in
Hurope this year, so it is setis-|

cactory to note that she was bred

nd owned by King George VI.
dis Majesty had already bred
cutstanding half-sisters to Above
jeard in Hypericum and Angelo
1, so his stud is now in a strong
“sition to continue the produc-
ion of high-class stayers, ”

Successes Of Sprinters

English supremacy in sprinters
vas clearly evident during the
eason. As in the 1949 season,
\bernant had na peer and retired

eo the stud in August with Ue
putation of being one of the
fastest horses ever to appear o%
he Turf. He won the July Cup,

the King George Stakes and the
Nunthorpe Stakes.

On his re
tirement there was no lack of
adequate suecessors. They in-
cluded the four-year-old First
Consul and the three-year-olds
Abadan, Tangle, job~—s Cherry,

Blue Book and Leading Question,



What’s on Today

R. J. MacLeod’s Exhibition
of Oil Paintings at Bar-
bados Museum 10 a.m.
Enquiry into the death of
Evans Spooner of St. John
at District “A” 11 a.m.
Trial Game at Kensington
Oval 1 p.m.
Meeting, Christ Church
Vestry at which the Ves-
try will appoint the V.D.
Medical Officers, the
Building Committee and
the Committee for revis-
ing the Assessment Rolls
| and for Tax Rebief 2 p.m.
Brigadier E. K. Page,
G.O.C. Caribbean Area
makes Annual Inspection
Annual Tennis Tournament,
of Local Forces at Gar-
rison Savannah 4.15 p.m,
Belleville Tennis Club
5 p.m.
Empire Theatre “The Mini-
ver Story” 445 & 8.15

p.m.

Plaza Theatre (Bridgetown)

“The Fountainhead” 4.45
& 8.30 p.m.

Gaiety Theatre (St. James)
“Betrayed” & “It Hap-
pened on 5th Avenue
8.30 p.m,

Aquatic Club Cinema “Mir-
acle on 34th Street” 8.30

p.m,

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises; 6.12 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.52 p.m.
Muon (First Quarter)
January 15
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: 6.57 a.m.,

6.49 p.m.

YESTERDAY:

Rainfall (Codrington) 10 in.

Temperature (Max) 83.0° F

Temperature (Min.) 73.5° F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E
(83 p.m.) E.N.E.

Wind Velocity 11 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.937
(3 p.m.) 29.859



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PAGE 1

^ PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1951 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON \ f J & BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG p3E~~ TMC OMtK TM£1T( V**9T";>i$IJ OP A 9MAfcT BCAOE C*T _-" '.ONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER Cte MOM PSTN sstFORi af!0Q AfT£RT.eeVRSUAL' BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE NIC. MANUS WZAOOue -TwfiPF AITS TV LSrr&TtaOCTy LO&T-Wff % */ %  •CABCMFD %  HIM-ANO n*v +4 UOj'R6 11 KNOW...I SAV MAR.. -R*I THE U&M OORPe J .VE'VE 60T TO SfiT AOAAN "AS CCNC THF PHANTOM BY LEE FALK a RAY MOORES |K*BP ssHM HUBBY.PUllTHEMCIOTHFSOVER HIT ^'K' VOUB PRISON DUOS'HEeBWUEBE CANSE H0ME9? MOVE'KI,lAOv; AMD VOU VWXT SET HU6T/ SET 601N6-'WE'LL MEETATTUE BABN.'VOUBECOMIfl WITH ME, 4#P JHfV f OFF WAIL .DIRECTIONS. AB6HD 0N/N6— menycK -.jj&',^ L i^T^ *y y ^ &-' : :f* C€r*ainly wt maintain diMomutu •• faliunj—u. do r*t>(hin£ ifiuri ul u m Loa-op Cxpi, LIFEGUARD %  too THE WONDERFUL BRITISH DISCOVERY A Supreme' Germicide and Antiseptic FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE | TO STERILIZE CUTS AND GRAZES %  IO DESTROY DISEASE GERMS SAFETY AND RELIEF FOR BITES AND STINGS £ This wonderful new Lifeguard used in tens of : ^ thousands of homes is the mosi powerful proiedion H you can use. At the same lime it is quite safe for c -• *i( all to handle -and pleasantly fragrant and non-staining. S> home vvuh small children dare he without it. USE RAZOL POMADE IW your IIAIR drcst1 in. It .straightens me nmr. and I rids the actlp of dandruff USB RAZOL Pomade, aa directed, and vou Ret startling reiulta, without .its'.resi.ng your pocket. n:.t. khutor. : II.F H.HtNN BAY BUM OO. \ ,,ulM, m* w 'OR iit Mr IN 'HI siCKkoom A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) LTD.—Agents KI-DAVS MM FLASB L.U-,1 Motor (QBI Mudrl. in IH'.M TOYS—all with KtiiiS. i Tyre*.. Sheet ri.-.i. fi>t tUmp Shlttn AT JOHNSON'S STATIONIRY and H\HI>\\\K1 n t I THEY Ait. i cocktail tatwaM .. Pt-M Pork 4 Beam MII-S VTlb|a>. ("arloU Sp.HnUl a Clir—* \nni>n at aw Hot* Cocktail Ontom „ Qlivo* „ Cocktail Cham.". .. Peanut Butter TsSV.VJ-.--'.'.-^>' l MEAT DEPARTMENT Prime Australian Beef in STEAK. ROAST, and STEW. LAMB:—Leg*, Chops and Stew. CANADIAN SALMON—KIPPERS BACON and HAM. (Sliced) APPLES, per lb. 30c. Per Cate $12.00 I GRAPES, per lb. $1.08


PAGE 1

T IlilRSDAV JANVARY 11, 1K1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE TURK \\ age Freeze Melts One Million Graves nX IMIM tlllH \ inn: I.ONDON. OTTAWA dees*. KM meltAioumi the w<.nd frwn cd consider.;my during li*e* to At MMSt kit ttM Thr Ministry oi Labor OaMtlo the Ba.kaa. iMuweTavY "--losed thai In Ihc Aral li than 1,000.000 Comn '.he vein. .S.MS.O"" :• MftUtl Flanders A* to rniwealtlreceived iiKtcii^etolalling 5.111 | n ,omf 16.000 cemeteries i BO a week or inugnly sixty cent* more than 100 land.* Ik .-..,. L of ,h Common wealth natiur 0 about who fought and died in tw each. whole of 5.1S8.OO0 worker* weeklv ajicrenate ln< UjOW I flrat 11 BK rah i ft* i % %  '" %  "' f 'ho % %  World Wars — approximated 00,000 to 05.000 off them Canadians Another SoroM are bMed as having no known graves. KboWD I r unknown. ;.ll wlU be 1 I .H' iii> : %  .. .,.,d icmcmbeic' Tor posterity That is the aim pi the Imperial War Graves Conimiasion whose talk it Is to bur.. the. dead of war. er determined but It Is esund in* recent iharp rise mated h"ut soo.ooo of whom 0( living brought their 350000 have identified graves. suppressed impatience into thr Canadian dead in the 1014-18 open. *•* *'** approximately 00.000 ol Million." man worker* tH whom about 2O.OOO have no know, picsshix for more money, and graves. In the Second World Win '..nisands mart JI* VBf dead total an estimated 41,000 %  rbitrataafl au jrdQH of whom an estimated. 15.000 1 vage claims, have BO known graves The work During lSI Britain will be 0 f Uu-.ing the missing still goes %  .1 btll for learmarncnt on A Inch is bound to pot a^ severe Th,, c niinciiioialion of most ul 1 an conceded in Noveml*r: and the not incoruluemble December ictiirns have yet in l-> IILKIC .\ fleeted In IB30 include ttuilding and contracting. distributive trade*, agriculture. md fishing, textiles, mining and quanylng. public .irtminItU .iir: and rood, drink Mulioit .Merited The 1950 Trade* Union Congroafl iiefeated an official mutloi li.r the continuance of the wage strain on the nation's defences n men is 1 1 a simple gallUt Inflation. The present headatjne j„ „ flowered cemetery ace trend, if It rontinues. can only complicate tht Chancellor of the Exchequer'" budget problem The economy of the Welfare State is overstrained alreadv without a new wage inflation.—I.NS Trinidad Owes Venezuela $250,000 some land far from home. For the unknown soldier's grave, the headstone phrase 'Known Unto God'' appears where the name would be. For the missing, there is or will be a name in a Book oi Remembrance In some hallowed place or a name on a bronze memorial. Brig. Frank Hlgslnson, secretary and chief executive of ihe com%  Sooton, said recently: (from i 1 would aak you to remember —1.000.000 graves, 1.500,000 dead. They are, or will be. all comtrated by name. What could better testify to our reaped for the Individual human and to our belief that true civilization deof tnf Wats* ii.,, i „r.*.(>..4.l PORT-OF-SPA1N Senor Fernando Lopez-Co treras. Venezuelan Consul-General said that the Trinidad Government and Wireless Station owed Venezuela 1250.000 for tram Srimoney, he said would be P^flf^A**?* 1 used for the ereclifln of the BoliSecretary-Uanerai vnrian Centre—a cultural one—In Canadian agency is A n Lnidad 59. of Ottawa, a naUve of Eoglano Sen..i l-oper.-Conlreras will go who rose from private to sergeant *o Venezuela In February to seek In the Canadian Army during the permission from the Venezuelan First World War. Junta to use the money in TrimHis main Job is overseeing the dnd Instead of sending it back to care of war graves on this eonVeneruela. tinent—about 17.000 grave* in 2500 different cemeteries in Canada and at 000 different place* in 'he United States. These are the gravee of the men who died or were killed before they went to war and thaot wbo U.K. Builds Mote Ships 3 US Chute Illgpm Mew MinistrA WASHING PON \merirans idled today for a single pajjuatrj i conduct the foreign pi North ION0ON British shipyard* are [.ratiai into, %  Eoom year In INI On I tonnage booked in 150 defence Stl*ataf) ol the %  re three times greater than those Atlantic Treaty Dowers, booked In 1940 The President of the ShlpbulldT"* suggestion canv from Robing Conference. J Ramsay Gebbie. afl iMtrmm. POrmei said that new order* for l5n Secreiu% for Wn airiMint to more thin l.aOO.OOn fr-rmer Justice I gross tons compare" with ler Court, and Will Olayu han 500.000 in 1049 Under Secretary of State He Mid half off the I0M order gem l-een f..r oil tankers. an-> They said in a statement that lUMstr for cargo liner*, there were dangerous misinterrarao tramps and ulher special Dretalion* of cpmlon >moii|| the >! %  < ''Miiesald: Allies ovss KohM Tlu IflSO orders have definrtel nutated b) iha suained "' <" %  "WO to pf 'nternuUoiiul situation, by ti%  high level ul fraifhta and ment lor defence and "C gi I aass m^dom %  H Car For Haas." fc Lulu' Loved Where Money Grew—Got It In Gold \./. AbolUhe* Upper Chamber At Year's End From R. M. HSKCOLL Uv hid that iaipownart realize that the cost rj| new bulMUa] is not going to be lew and lh;i indeed, the price will he upward* in the rUntrt Oebnlc said that the Briti>i hlpbulldlni induatryl total order liook (tonnage ixuKiing and still lu be laid downt is about 3.5(>0.nno tii> tuns, rstunated t" le "wth at i in rent prlc S784.O00.OO0 u. $8*0.iHKi.0ffa> Of this pmgraninie abetil "in i third both by value and tonnase is for export -*P> Drop M Charg m Against Kocii AUGSBURG. Jan. 10. The prosecutsDn in the llae Koch i-iise t i-nljht iliop|HHl fourIftlU Off Ihe charges against the -lied Witch of Buchcnwald" and r-onrentrated or. the most imtMirtant charge* of instigation to murder in view of the piobabillU 1 f condemnatlori Judge Claarg Maglnot annouiu-lng thsfl said that the prosecution had decided to drop M charges under three headinga of wilful mishandling, lnilement to wilful murder and incitement to attempted murder -md would satisfy Itself with 27 %  emainini; charges of neitement to i a order. Bfl % Theae 11 charge* referred io tiu' atlut Off pnasNian. m daflnite cases and countless others in indefinite cases. H %  explain f lesser importance w'.> expected punishment on charges of greater importance they were no longer considered to be of account Political Keasons Use Koch's l..-t. %  :.. Counsel 'd (nun Je the %  ffairs for all nations ... Atlantic Counc'l." the The; also called for a con' -1' gn union could he set up l>\ Norih Atlantic countries A resolution hi this I to be introduced in Ihe Senate t>' daj b) Senatoi sartei Keflavi c (Dtmocral ol T nnai i Mcatcr PAR .X Wfc.U.lNGTON. NZ. Jan 4. The Legislative Council, "pi House I New EaalaiMfg i*arh ment, ids aujourned fui ever %  Aent out ul existence t.ftlct.ilU at BRITISH FAR BAST CHI£F VISITS HANOI SAIGON. Jan . Vnunc Edward Ginnta, aged 21. the son ol a highly rethe and of the year. It Wil. 1 >' venture Ici Ni Cienei Sir John Harding, died of wound* Brililh F-r East land force: m. rid.. went today to Hanoi where he may discuss a cloier Anglo-French military liaison ffrtth French High Commissioner General De Latlre deTaasigny. according to usually reliable sources. Seven mortar shells exploded IT Saigon during Communist-led demonstrations lost fight, killing thrag i*ople and injuring M. Mi l nf the victims word women. Police made 150 arrests today Idinonstrarions were held to commemorate the death of a Vietnamese student in an incident last year.—Reuter ;ifter they came home.Sydney Wool Prices One WorTy Wipes Out Another spected Customs ofhcn in the port o( Marseilles, it a prom., A cointiilttee has been set up to HivesUguUmethods of safeguard' %  Ing agict.'t hasty oi ill-considered w leglalation. so it is possible that upper house may disabilities Aflairriraiu Col U HI II : SYDNEY. Jan. 10 Fresh records were set up a*. Sydney wool sales today. The Nw South Wales record ival hn*en three times within :'M minutes at the third day of U sties today. Buyers paid 2RHd (Australian) for three separate clips of superfine greasy wool. Later this price waff exceeded when 2BB*id. was paid for five Newspapers bulge with fleece i^ie New Year business Magistrate who originally heard witnesses In the present trial was i-hosen for political reasons. The nsel Di AITred Seidl read to med \ as llkow tho Prosecutor to Bavarian Justice Ministry in 1040. Judge Georg Magtnot earllet refused Dr Seldl's application to %  ead out the document which he dismissed 'irrelevant" The letter -aid the American Military Government insisted „n a Magistrate been *" had no Marl past and prererbly one whom the Nam had marked man's studies. The reason was that Edward was despeuteU And to make matters the object of his affect io -. a S3_ >i.ir-ol,l circus contortionist *vmtualiy"b*"ilnmxtuied, but named Ernestine Haune known ls ceitam to be of a dille.eni foi professionally a* "i-i BelK Lulu from lite old house. told him. "I havff no „ge for The legislativeCov whipper-snappers I am ^trictly a u long tin..nvlng It wai I good-time girl. Olve me a mar 0 jicvrraw-nt aosnlnated Iv and pcnecuted. with a thick hank roll." M lu num berfc were not fixed the In making his application to ,;overnment off Ihe day could Judge Maginot. Dr Seidl said the g| HJl nominate sufllcniit new letter had a very imporlant bearmetnben to be certain of a majoring on the present case and would ty. The result was that it became also help him to make his case subsidiary to the House of lief%1 | a „.,,! pow^r B n I He also announced he would for free enterprise industry. %  conw, ^^ | arK ,. lv io .„neiid legislamake a case bafore a Bavarian 40vtrtaUon between his Tailor nnd tion on which Uia government had Constitutional Court of "Breacn CYDnDTC. CTBAWRFBBIFS *|N of fine Rreasy Merino neaee page new year business and HU uncle pconn hcurflljl ullet LlIWtfI ious tf Constitution' In respect of the CArUKt} iiKAwOCWlti Tl)i pil v,i K K .iHerv was packed inancial reviews. 'Bob. said nil OMsa to bis proceedings Under matt} govern rxumlnlng Magistrate's api>oint • HM IFAX with excited spectators standing Aid the verdict? The outlook fBUei I have here MttW gold roOnta It tended to consist larfll) nu-nt A new item in Nova ScoUs's on benches to watch exette Legislative Council was The court had been newly rt Ain.nr., next night—Christma Das the vti ed, but it did not ' and Mrs Anderson was |h Cigarette makers are overelder Gionta dined out with pat out f tenant withiMt "' eustomer loyed. They sold 2.000 cigaiMends As soon as he got home a siruwe. When the new ijweriiJg„ *P* ^gfgl ,rlr*Sa ettes for ever. man. woman and he hurric, into the hathrll W > i.r l.l n. cil*ll chiki In the country last year make ,urc the gold WSS safe It (•"""" W "" ^'V Urge tio„ lunch and after being line And they count on doin^ bette, had vanished ".aj. %  !> -rf labour supporters |1 (paid by the judge* Mr in 1951 with even-one working Young Edward's haul war appended by the pn-viout Labour Anderson was invited to tl and incomes up. startling. It included 1350 gold Jff !" w ^ a?? | Austerity? Industry Is not sure pieces. Including -overeigns and I 101 ", It waa reported that they would that patriotic Americans can have French napoleons valued at Jf k for American co-operation in austerity if they want it £0.500 '\\ ld maintaing K outpul fe hurried roundI to th. apwPjgj ** a ^E n ToVe""^ <[< %  > still commanded A military mission left here today to seek heavily Increased Untied States arms aid for the Philippines. The delegation included Carlos Roniulo. Philippines Foreign Secretary BEDFORD. England. The verger here nearly broke equipping, arming s neck but il was worth it. He m g ]Q battalions of "combat orator* and washing overed a 1 OOO-vear-old bap• ( arn ," which the Goverment ^t bark even 50 plans to enrol and use against manufacturers will still he makli-t %  government luncheon party.—I.N.S. i nominated sufficient new member%  > It a majority ilowever, old meml>ors. irrestismal well at St. Peter's Church, by stumbling over the hidden tCPi marhinrr per cent Kukbalnhap guerrllh —Renter. than FAITHFUL WATCHER LINCOLN, England William Crofts, bricklayer and mason at Lincoln cathedral for ncarlv SO vears, has retired During the Second World War he sjenrt evrry night—nearly 2,000 nights—on duty as cathedral nrewntcher. — D GREAT RECORD BALLYCASTLE. Ireland Want To Bel? more of these thing' made In iaS9 HOLL%*WOOD CBS. A deal has been signed ment poured it all into her lap. 'Just look what I have for yo>i Harbour Log la Crli.lt Bay for Jean Simmons to appear U) i,.].. 1X>ND0N, films of three Shaw plays — the ^ thev he cried. "La Belle Lulu" rewarded him with a flashing smile <; Is using over tonight" she munrnn But when Edward turned majoilty. It Was necessary for tho (lovernment to nominate a farther uroup of new members—a "suicide sanaaa?* pledged to vote the chamber out of existence. I TOT T nioodworth. an Indeident and recognlzetl as one of UV T n Badv; H V Uli.r BiUi h Marlon halW Wnllr Sth AMI Srh i^nip H Davm-on Stfh Mar Lewi*. Sri, TMIem. Srh pwasaWM ri-ii*iii iti Tiinniiiiuot Star: err M V ir.icf-'is. 'frh le" Arrulh. Sk-lt Ad.lln. Btti BSUaSUn Hch. Man fCarnHn*. M V lad l 90n so lne ositsuinding men of the Coun||ce discos* lattl Toi i. ,| declared at the final session smnll vflla In *. SuffHltb o. P:irls, thai \ >y __ where the 1 3'.<> gol I pieces were mo session had been the mot*. four-! In boots and hoes disi mmons against the K1 ises of John Kelly ""jj^ Febi When licensed premises __ came up in court, the Judge saw the firm had had a clean sheet for 100 years. Said His I-ordshlp: "Case dismissed. I won't spoil a great record"— A reckless British male bet five nrsl> "Androcles and the Lion." j-hilllrujs (70 cents) in London w ith R CX Harrison and Rol>ert ih.it these events will take place Newton And on Broadwav. to lSS: A -rv, -oi vi.it ano,hcr Sj"'" vXay i ,r?^Sf a -! n ttlu * %  nrrr-rted and charged U \ Stallii and Truman wdl visit B rassbound's Conversion" is hailw „ h rwlvlri „„„.„ p<)llfl monwealth. __ ed as the seasons fun.. .p,,,. rLI „ nn „ „ m ,„ T Bnd hta Wh ^ thc mMon for Uie „,. SHFRIUAN and Dr brother had brought tharge* journment came, members linked I V Fr-mk have m^ved "gslnst "X the unkr-nwn" In conarms In the centre of the chambe'Briton will win" the world „ u i m to the country because Salt' ""*'" i,h th '**'< w ,^" ;.cavyweight boxing cnamplonLake City passed a law against l ^,lJT .wU !" w ""l ""keeping wild animals in town London in y m me Major is a pet lion and neighbours accuse him of I a public nuisance. He plays With children In the fardm nnd the Frank* refuse to glee him ip ARIUVAia Sch gmrllnr. n Son. nl. id-.lishlng the rhamber ci.ra,. trom Dnimi MN tmui in parliamentary his%n, Haida. lass t*>"> •*. Cap* London teams will win the rrotball Association Cap and MAjon League Championship, and Mn withdrew them. sirs "Auld Lang Svr.'" Narinsl Anthem—-tCFl nd th* In Touch With Barbados Coattal SUlioti wilt PRISON REFORMS I will fall in and March. No F;.Mich-traincd horse win an English Classic race. British newspapers will be bigger. England will beat Austral ia at ricket. HM1 If the backers forecasts come off he will receiv? £5.000 t14. 000} for his seventy-cent bet. LN.S —L.ES. B.M.A. TALKS BEGIN FXECTRIC POWER UP IN RUSSIA LONDON that claim proNEW PRINCIPAL ARRIVES ST. JOHN'S. Nfld First in a series of reforms in the penitentiary here will be daily periods -in which prisoners £*>£££ w" ch SSkTuS Ctrmany Does Not Want „„„ „„ itcndt • cigarette tobacco and papers. *CF> To fie Rearmed NEW YORK. Jan. 10 PORT-OF-SPAIN. Jan. 9. Tnr> unification of the British Th io • %  Sknpreaa ol Beoliand > %  Bgallp. •' tiu at Cachia. * Akroa Clipper •. W C X—g* (liidruli Maria %  %  CaHnrll OroVe. •-• Oel NM; a... Madrai CISv. aA BrasU: .Il.tii'indala. %  AKI.IJ. i.a Ke' litrKiTriHid CBSSIe; a*. Kan %i.dlii" C'h lie../., a* .'...„,;. :•; Pulkero *. Will.iidad. " Ja#\iar ri a S •• Mymni. •• rraneear* MAIL NOTICES WOMAN DECKHAND rtTS5Tle^a3r3SUS ""KeSSS, formoriv egk. S -fi^ST % %  %  AGRICULTURAL POOL TSi^L „. >, th.. Ween, Allie, CDI^iresntR Enl.n-. J" '-""" r.rtbrean .to.^lin w tha^untan Man r-j--. un, Ik mud. schooner-vacht Ptola •<*> " ^"""> Tcderal GovernEvm poii^ authorltle. reweel eolotiy to pool auropaiI coal andMMl ,„ d ,^„ „ vThlS, had ban%p.lred here .new wa. "in keeping with the lh c valuV of haM-ta-iat nylon The meatlna dlaniaM method, raaource. Pfllmm. avapaaala .,,„„„, m iner romlM atroSreJ Now i"."! lr 1 unreality that hat. aockinp Poll-ewomeT In >hi. "n the impro • medi are robe further con-dered by M..UI., "^,"^.. fc 1 'S;';' !" n '" thTPtoTfofTSIfrn y voSS RtTa dl..u.lo.t. of German reKe. count,town are to be rjl .cr^ice-. th.owjti.u. the CarlhJin lnter-Mn,eri.l tomm ttee e^o-JJ. !" *y* which three aalea were enarmament lit the moment". issued wlrh gum boots to protect benn The meetifi^ Wil last a bafore knviutlons are sent to p^., itoa-i—ri .M or.inMr as.. ..jntered -Ci —Eaaftheir hos. on rainy days —n wnji ou to hrd oDBitnird. Yi-u Uip inio ttcrp anil leep r.rl Ii taoUtr. as* ihc rcallrMncai MKI (, i tr.nn *,.m ,iv.i...k or aniiriv — *i>u led i.tilv fnih ntn dav Maralyn W) NEEO TO AM ana a* suaa* ROVnil QUALITY PRODUCT FINE CHINA small shipment of Coffee Seta, Ash Trnya. Vases, Bon Bon I >is!i.-v Powder Bowls, etc: In Ihe famous Bavarian COBALT-PORCrXAIN Al LOUIS L. BAYLEY Jewellers. Bollun Lane. Sole ItVpreM'nli.tivr for llie Kolex Watch Cu. J&R ENRICHED BREAD MAKES CHILDREN sritoxi.in An excellent Meal for School Children. n:itxovo\i: The new Weedkiller for control of f "NUTGRASS" It may be applied as a spray or a dust and is harmless to persons or animals. For further particulars apply to PLANTATIONS LTD.



PAGE 1

f TIIVRSnAV. IWTARY 11, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAfiE SEVEN' CLASSIFIED ADS. $75 Per Month For Less Crimes "-•• i—,,.u.s. \\ ill aooa K'pl> Suck Private In Britain To Russian Note TElCMONl ISM 1\ Ml MllKiAM . ; . %  UM %  MM M *'d Hidden --, the call Of trwt it-.r on* loeed '1H-|"> I %  -H,... -M IJ. ,_T Itll Of IK* k-1 i,r -. l-vrd im wall Kut,. Ml P W A %  %  ion SALE AUTOMOTIVE tAH om at ca se i se be MII l-Orri. Ih* hour* of 5 U> • p m %  -! I It,, ,; ... D*tk*itti ires *gi I.M u< CAII aSSMSSM Sedan in good wefatng ecdee. new Baiter-*. Trc in x^i Room 111 Holding fhone * MTt 10 I 51 In CAP Al'ST N A* O B gfl lll be .i mday ISU> Boeburi. Street. Jimea A : Lid. J-Oli 11 I M ti FOn aWlfT Mill MS —#.V U.S. Alt Mi TULA WHY and Bungalow On HMI*. main Hoed Treiewn> ha. three beditxima *>ith running water, usual pu*inning eat**, u.ual public IDHII Ne 1 Malihia Gap Appii on premieea E JEMMQTT a I M Ir %  ..I the Uavfali OKI Shop. Ag,uaUc Ciuo Apply to the Seeretar.. M 1 II I M an Al l*i iBy DARRELL GARWOOD WASH' Kigenhower's powerful support ha l>evn added to proposed PHWatkoo requiring two Mats' mlfll I .ill eligi%  i the Pentagon recent'MUM V\l IS AUCTION %  the poMtMl %  %  ;i long-term unl lr..inuiK hill confercn "I believe that there are t*'-'%  atonal mUitary cadre. j'h c .p., | iW brcaker Vat must alwaj I*maintained f heegjaehdj "( must \f remunerated aloof pnyfaasional lines, %  %  i —i aa** make a life career of it iB> FREI IMll HI LINQRl LXWDON London's black market collapsed • luring 1150 and crimes of violence *ank bark to the pre-war lew! Scotland Yard has stemmed th %  poai-war crime wave and new ( xpenments to narrow the chance* f the criminal promise to gt' severe I till offer lor *alc b> Public Compel, lion at tnj office Victoria SUttt on Friday. Ulh at 2 p m JJ31 >Q U ar* Ira; •I ...nil al Kruimun N.w Road With %  inutile roofed board and thine le houar %  tSSSSttBtfl tl-i^.i, -u*. 14 x S I %  II til x I (had II x I. Kitchen rrsaw" Th" !" '"' P IIW %  %  ""•*•• ** •*• ** R^Ae**** TJtff-K <>,, I Truck .n d. g**** UMM— an Kl.rXTKIt.AL ritiTROLL'X OH. BURNING HF.nUOEHATOH ooud condition Apr-.> Ward. River PlantaUOn. St Pitiiip rURNfTURE RAI.I'H HEAHD <.fl.M Large Painted Pre -aSWoo % %  UP. Slri-ig Paintad Chain > Draaalns Tabld UAOa '--.I %  II I \ %  %  • with bad-and. %  Unpamiad Kitcnan Tblc. Wot a—n Unpalntad Ruh Chair, M Vi sash, Wa h %  aaaai rroaj ptja upajsri Uat karga vai.rlv ol Naw M in.lmcllon. racaivad I will aall on Tnur—lav. llth al II noon at TUW Paear, ln*a round laul* and olhar table. lpho;>irini couch, ruih bottgtB afijdn, *•*" %  UrUar.. china, slaaawara. Iliiirncr oil toa Radio. CabiiMl Oramopluna. Parambulator a tio fart and other uaclul item* Term C..h Dial IMT. R Arch.. McK.n.i.t.lfll -n mtAL ESTATS MECHANIC A!. ri!CVCtJ Phillip, Ca'rtar Bier. e'f THE r.FNFBAI. AOKNCY CO. Ltd Hiah St i I M '.-i MACHINE On* 8m*. nachln* In paatrcl eondi'i Wnluaid^. or *un MISCELLANEOUS DflCAY .M..n,-l-danl la part Ida* thai I alt*. ]ual i mouth ullh thl* mlull It can h* .*taliwd f^loi* rtlU:AIJ-Corn rUKc. ...I Bran O.' dak*. In Una and parluif**. Baria OaU1-haand Unad Ion r ahraddci Whaal W M Ford. IS Roebuck Mar rMal 34BB. II 1 SI—ST" DHirn FRUIT RaMp*. Currant I'lMix-. Dal*-, rial al.o C^nr SuB'i Umf Suasr In p-ckaf*. W M For. Strl Dl-I :MaH PUIMANENT n**dl*ii (or 0Ur raeoid player, and Mediae of all klndi Price II M Rarordi of all kinds too. A BAItlfM AI CO.. LTD. H.12.SO t f n. SCA1 FS — Platlorm Bcaiea iSOO th jaM.1 THE GENERAL AGENCY CO. nclo. lid. Phon* 4SI1 S. LSI-n. fAFFOne I->rs* Fire-Proof Sale In i.r'ecl cnndllion Dtmenalopi InUdc 3 feet wide by S l**t hIBh Apply R. 9. Nlcholbi Co Telel 1 I I JO tin. TINNED riH-'T P sra, P*aCr*a. Grnpe*. Guavaa. Apricot, and Piunas In Bvrup W M Ford. 3^ RestRlN RU*a>( Dial MS* 11.1*1 vri VACHT % %  Sfls" Ccnlr* Board IS ft %  . S ft. I In* wlda with two Htj nl ..IINewly p.ml.it .nletcd 1*01 Man Dial Mil or IISS. WANTED CANF WBIOHBK—Only thoa* wllh prevloui *Bperl*i>c* need apply Apply in percent. K I Ward. Oldbury Factor.. Rt Jhlllp. ISI In GENERAL SFRVANT — Mual have and >. wiliint to sleep In Apply Blue Vksta, Rm-kley New Road 10 1 ll-ln gm RaTTAI Y f-i RC" KU:v GOLF CtUB Salary |100 per month ritner ith Irco quaners In flat ow Club Mou'e. conlnlnlna iwo badroom llvlna room, clo-ed verandah etc al %  Ml (as** Knowledg. %  n advantai*. Applv by teller only, forwarding refnrnre. lo Th* Secretary. Golf Club. H<.rkl*> t LSI— I'll MISCELLANEOUS THE underaan-d will >*t up for sale ny public Competition at (heir < (tViRc*buck Street. Bridgetown, on Ftl•l.i> th* UMIi Instant al I p m KVANTON Wllh the land thereto belonging; containing Hllll aquare leet. alluat* al lop Rock Chrlat Church The dwellinghouas comprises thirc hed.oon with large built-in cupboard-. apaooui louna.. dining room, and modem mi."-, together with two tiled toilets arrt D.UIC Servant roomi and property commends %  mag. irVr.li view For further and C %  tiuin Nich. -., pan ir II Ian, lu.pertion ol Sale, Apply to R S Telephone IMS HP Ban ILE •Ukhen. Itwelllng hoj e called %  landing on approslM percha. of land al I Road. Chrbt Church. conlalna npen Verandah Dra* .oesn, Dining roont. Breakfaai Three bedrooms with •mil and running water. One large bedroom and paUIrs t'rual conveniences downitalra. Bectrl.il. throughout Tlnae %  ensstta* room and convenience* m yard. Oarage for Iwa car*. Th* above property -til be set up •t all* by Public romp>Utlan at nui Office Jamea Street on Friday IVU tent Dial ROB. YEAUWlKH) A BOVCE Sollcllori T.I SI — tin last Inspection by PI'HLlfMinns Nss NOTICE IH OF IIT. i.tam IN] The pay question ptesenu 0 cii'lU'uli |>roulcTii. privates, draftees or volunteen, Ir the army bedns at *73 a month ;nd Is not likely I '.th %  ...'h i t* yean) I lH-he\c .ire a different KdverrimciU'^ concern for 1,1 !>• tor any iliHtreaa. rap 'i lent, for anv disabled ••iklnit care of eveiythinn f !hat kind tfURMff tojWM In IBM %  I-,m ( %  i v tan Tbert ran id niiuii.i. in th. I ce diairld cocn arad VMIII 38 in 14S and 25 n 938 All but two of the In aafV) olved and HM rMtaiandlni eaaai 01 'till under investl|tation. A youth corninu Into i under U M T not be asked to do the %  pay nor would Con;rev %  end him into combai wiih forMI M Rep Vinsoii (D) C.a., chairman, of the II u ,• IfJUl r. Aflatn %  aid ilnal details c how the shun term. tdraft, pay would be lum.il.'ii under U M 1 •ire now beina worked out "But as far a pay is concerned. pay a person to so to Ton VM*1 pay a person %  ot his poll laxe* As %  asM [ ,, s : an eeaicwBacl. it is an •he State %  For the I *og term, when %  ". malaa will havo entered mlUUi'. sexYlce by tuc t*im' routa, tha Wta the trail is thai the tw.. %  .ira \\ regarded aa a contribution Uj the packdrl State. month. Gen. Eisenhower, before a new* Army secretary Cordon %  attnij the American %  n of University Pratadvocating; Unitary BarVHa. recently extmUar views. dd BuH two yean of ne Mayers so Arthur Torrence Skeete •* K'ginald Bruce Skrele -> and were decUued duly elected WHOLESALE PRICE (not more than) f7.77 per case of 24-16 OK tins. $729 per case of 24-15 or tins. RETAIL PRICE (not more than) 3c per tin. 34c per tin. 10-oi. A'thoujh petty thefts increasi'l there were few*t black-jack attacks and fewer attempts at I'lHKchreaking than at any time me before thewar. Removal of a nt roil aapat laHj lothea rauooliif, fewer oppurtutiTlif*s With mber of conBBKiUna and kaa me.ini lCMt money WASHINGTON. .Tan 10 Cmtcd States Be idaaaen said to. .could be sent %  0 %  the | Ma four talks. Acheson said at his weekly press conference that the United I vernment was i :.uii .mi! %  •tarn allies' rept) klnorence arped between the three tfettern powen They i.!>• to the Soviet note in the near futtne Renter Buildings Will Ik Dt'IlHrlisllt'd t fr ram 1-aae I rti.ill qjnbar houses which huve sustain.il no damage Then nave been ho casualties. Shortage of food H other supplies • accommiHlation foi Mospital patunis has l-c-cn protmihtinn ind in prehubrtcatad Blutnioiurn houses. Tents loaned by the %  luted States milhontiea, have .in aneiad on the iiosiutai cons for the big drop in the capilllin(ls .,, „„. p,,,,,.,. siation. city's crimes: 1 The new section of th" Criminal Justice Act which proI %  loni tan of pts/eB Ure detention niul training and has ll to hmger -entonces being imposed 2 Greater use by public of phone celLs i.ipicious incidents Yard has a special more alert i rrportimi Scotland %  -•raergency' telephone number. "99'*". which easy lo dial and enne-|* the call .r with the radio room nt Scotlan.l Yard I. Collapse of the bUcB m.-rttet Sir Harold Scott. Commissioner t.f Metropolitan Police is expected to announce shortly that the total nunibei of Indictable crimes for 1950 is actually belo>v the 1!>3S hgure. Sx.tlaiid Yard's Asi*u.ni Commiskioner Ronald Howe has Intni. %  i ., %  i a "nallaa a nbal team" svstem, which may eventually replace the 200-year Old "beat 1 ystcm. Four average London pollco ilivislons were chosen for the experiment. In these division* manpower has been divided into I teams of constables with a sergeant in charge, each equipped with a radio patrol car. The men are ready to be sited at j what the sergeant considers the* %  rime danger spots. They are mobile, in constant; touch with the divisional stations and the whole Scotland Yard ladio network, and can concenrute quickly. liools and the Health iVnli T\IQ most immediate problem is he vratei %  uppl] I and the large country di tint Trm-i swept away b> ndslide.4 anil town mains fraej rod, BUM draining the reaan it tountain supply v.imh h bed -mporaiiiy r**jatabUahed wtth i ,n.l .i new M..II nf supply i huh is lielng prepared nrgentlv Apart from repairs to the aratai tipply. patching cracked roods %  1 l in lines, no lectinstru.tion can I e started till the tremors cease 'n St Kitts large stone and con crete buildings* tn Hareieterre suffered damage, but less than In Nevis. Three of these buildings have Ifc-cti evacuated and will probably I* demolished There is no damage HI tuunli > illatrtau Tha iiptilattoo In loth islands are generally In good heart and now sleeping Indoors, though few in Nevis will sleep in stone houses Unlaaa there is any change in the. situation, no Immediate help is needed from outside. 10th January, 1951. PRODUCTION OF FANCY 1950-51 MOLASSES More motor-cycle patrolmen with two-way radio telephones 15-og. .have been put on duty, moie poI lice dogs are on special patrol and a still secret method of dealing with sneak thieves and pickpockets has been devised with the ">.il Festival n' Britain in mind —INS All persons wishing to nunuihctun FANCT MOLASSES for the purpose of export under the Barl MolaaBfla Production and Export Ait. 1937-15 BN asked to apply to the Department of Agriculture for an Application Form which must be completed and returned not later than the SOth January, 1951. alter which dale applications for permission to manufacture Pal M %  .. %  %  f purposes of export cannot be considered. J. P. PETERKIN. Secretary. Fancy Bfnlanrii Control rind Marketing Hoard. 6.1.51— 3n NOTICE TAKE NOTICE radrn £ S-OV/U*. FOR F.ATTNfl Anv •" lib*, Apply Teddy Jon**. Green Dra t..i Rcntairant. Bioid St Ol D GOLD ol %  I \ %  ro. Mc AIJ-ONSO B UK WATCH RFPAIRFR-Cedi Lai Apply to ALFONSO 1 A CO Mc Oregor and Rio. I III < Vllt.*l Harrison College term al Harrtaon Cnilejr Tue.day the Idth ftatSWf, a m and the aChool will %  s c coaniN. wrtilng B*dv. Hin-rlaon Co Urge nepartment ol Education. %  The n* will begin |g*l. at I Acting J Queen'i College Th* next mm al Queen's College wo begin on Tueedav th* leUl January. ISJ1 ,-d the School will be in seealo., Iron HO am 11.40 pm 8 C COIUSIN Acting B WlS San Governing ftod>. W .. %  1 • %  I... feparti-.ent "I Education. I si *• CARLTON CXUB NOTICK ME.M1IKH.S .ire rt minded ti t...H* lor the Annual Ue.i*ial Meetms al the above Club mu-t be leu in lo the Secretary before truth January ISSb. F SMC HITTCHINSON. 11 I SI %  FURNITURE Ralph Beard will buy ii.. | aw %  %  l Hardwood Alley 11. LSI—In UQUOK LICENSE NOTICE The pplicl of Hilda Hpelnger .'.;, LOtW IH". St Michael for peemiotio M cell Rp.rll*. Mall Uquora. SrC at wall building adiolnliig a %  I ...I Si C.ilea School. My Lnrdl Hsl *• M-..— Dated thl* 10th da> of Januar. Ii To 11. A UcLBOD. n*q. rs-ilire Mafiitratc. Dg I. "A". S4|ned H SPRING FH. Appbc-ni N B Thiipi,li,alln will be coi •idered it a l^ceiiUng Court to be hn .t Poke* Court. Dftrkrl 'A~ *m Monda' the SSnd da. uf Januar-. llrti M I ... u*k. am. E A MclXOD. .' %  ollC* Magi.tr'te. Dl.t A 5 ron AOULT, W.O CHI.DnlM STOMACH. LIVIO KIONCYS. *NO •OWllS. HEADACHE CARTERS INDIGESTION BAD BREATH CONST! PAT1DN COMPLEXION RHEUMATISM MCnOM KM !• BKUHU CART^MMClKECOMIJWT. 1 I 1 That CARTER the lawi of the who** trade • %  United SUt. A" of S.gl.ter i..n* after f A. BODUCTS. U*C. a at* of Maryi.md I ie*a -ddrii I* S3 Pa. d iind esl.tlng uruler u-rli a M^i'iifacturer. B Htate <>f New York ti.de BMlfi m Patl -Hilled to regiate. the IK), untra* " !" i iny nVe of oppo.,. .ppl.-ation al V Ji 1 Tenders are Invited lor O the exclusive right lo sell jl liquors, lunches and teas at *. Kensington Oval during the *£ Barbados TrUiidad Tour S (approximately from FebC* ruary 12th to 27th) \ Tenders are required to v> submit price lists for drinks J and lunches as well as proposed menus of the lunches Should prices for the AsoCjgtton fliffer from thoae for the general public these must also be submitted 2. Tenders are also invited for the transportation of the Trinidad players from the Hotel to the Oval and back during 'he Tournament. 3. Tenders must reach lha J Honorary Secretary at C F S ;* KarrisoD'a office not later I ^ than 4 p.m. on Monday. J * January 22nd. ** 4 The Association does j tf not bind Itself to S Uie lowest or any Tender 1 N liARHAIXiS CRICKET I ASSOCIATION. INC, J \ W. F. HOYOS, Honorary Secretary D 7 1.51 flu ; MINI HUB CAt' One V-B Ford* Hub Cap liellevule and Lae* I id'r v. ill l* rewarded returning aarrTAKE NOTICE mm That CARTER PROOOCTS INC %  rorpeeeUon oteanlsed and enlMIng under Use laws of tha SUM Ol Siaryland. fulled State* of America. Uanufacturer*. aheee trade or buwne** addrra* |s S3 Park Place. New Yark S, Slat* of New York. United Stale, ef America I'm applied lor the regutratlon ef %  tr.Jie mark in Part "A" of ReglMer In Kineetio" with Deodorant Cieam end %  if be entitled to register the name -II'-. one month from the lvth da* ol Januar* ISSI unlea* were peno'. %  hall lo the meantime i,tr ggg plicate to me at mv oeSce ef ope-.nlu,i. of such regtitrauon The Trade msok can be wen on spplksyOsei at my oSV* Dated this IBlh day ef Jastuary. issi H WIIJJAMS of Trade Mark a II I SI 3n DRESS GOODS Low in Pri.-i—T*f* %  QceSty Washable Prints —c., 55c. and 73c. Ginghams—59c. a yd. Printrd Sjiuns—SI IC up Plain Spans— Mr.. 91c. SHc. SI.16c, a yd. Jersey. (Plain and Striped)—98c up Taffetas. Crepes. Georgettes, Satins, Etc, Btc. %  Jus! Whal IWaatfdr every Housesnle says HANDY LITTLE HINT (IAS Ur.MIISS al the C- Sh5".rooma iidnplete with Flints *4e. each See. each GET OM. TO.DAY CRICKET HAItUAlrOS ng, TKIMHAO At KENSINOTON OVAIEIKST HATCH February IS. I>. II. 19 & 20 BBCOND MATCH February 22, 23. 21. 26 & 27 Plans of. seating acconv modution will be opened at Harrison's Office on Monday, January 15th to members ol the Associullon who may also purchase t w o additional season tickets. The plans will be opcni'd to the General Public on Monday. January 22nd for the sale of SEASON TK-KETS. Prices of Admission : < HAI.L.NOK SIAM> *!. par day or 110 et MI Ticket KENSINGTON STANI> fl.ee per day or MM Seas-n Ticket ItNCOVEREI) SKATS ate. per day or Hall price after Tea OROI MIS Mc. per day or Half price after Tra < -/ I'irk Available at 1/ per day N B —No I'ASSKS will be Issued THK BARRAITOS (ft K KIT ASSOCIATION INC. W. F HOYOS lIuiKir.iiy Secretary. JOHN M. BLADON AFS. FV.A. FOR REAL ESTATE R7.AL ESTATE AGENT AUCTIONEER SURVEYOR 'Phone 4640 -Plantations' Building Ihtfus For flftaVfJ Settlement LONDON, Jin ;<> Although Ainentane Ambaaaa-' gjan was! ivportcxt lod ) : aave n from his bout at new developments in Angir,-' Argentine meat negotiations are expected for tew days. An Argentine BetttMal man said tonight that uv tior had not changed dtl Inlwrmed rtrci. thought that the British reply' • o the : ,:. %  VT %  %  % %  •eeg, The Arnsnttne %  ujnjratson thai uld form pan ol •trajenttna BBBM export-, d t.i be controented on favouribly m the BlitW) ra) meat esperts are nl thl .rn •rouM not be prepared to pay as much as £140 lr ton for it. as has been IVUBP u Itud-tuCK. tn a halt-ntlton URU la ttoiffd be helf Tnere h bowever, hope that chilled meat shipment-, would at i further %  .. —Heater SHIPPING NimCftS HOMUI \i u.rsAii* MBW iUAUKt.it unr. iiNirau IM A N I I DOXl MS "TONOAWHO" I. .theduled ea .1! Adelaide Juiuii tth aeuaie leth. Brisbane gOnasg. tlth. I .d.iry February tth. Arriving at Tri. mad nral half March. ISoi Bbirbado. lid ILurh. Ml Thl. V...I ., an.ple spese for Hard ti picn and Oenei B | CBnjg largo accepted on Uaesigk l''Hol .tmg with u-nd.tpmei.1 *i Trl"idad llriliOi CuUna, Barbadw*. Wlndd and leeward I.land • i particular* applt — WITHY A CUM I ANY UNITED The M.V Daerwind HI Lltele. %  rsfd nu i M H00N1 %  m\\ URS ASSOCIAnttV lac. r* 9nx. NsTN YORK BentVKK NEW ORLEANS SERVICE i LikrrrMIe tell. |)*t December air lie* Beibedos I | TRBOI SU Mallfai lUrbada* th Deer. "ih Jany Sfhh Jany. s\U f.bry. r ..i. hair llaalted ."' %  >'> ROBERT THOM LTD New York and Onlf Berries. Apply DAOOBTA h CO.. LTD. Canadian Berrted. PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles I'MMIU. U. Mn.iiid. Itoeaaa, IJomlnlca. for sailing lr Rotterdam. Single fare BW. usual reductions for elUldien. Vhii St. Vin&jni followin* new Schedule by B 0 Airway, bopnning 15th JANUARY. 1951. I* announced: TRINIDAD 8T VIN01NT Tuesday. -Fridayi BARBAD0S-8T VIN0BNT Mondnyn -Thuuday. BARBADOS DOMINICA Monday. Por Particular, apply %  It. W.I. A. Port-of-Spain II. W.I. A. Bridgetown PLUMBERS PLCAfll NOTE l^ad I'radui-t* ir. Imnl lo get •t. t LEAH PIPE AMI SHUT 1.1 \H nu >n tlBaal >i MI iyoi it onttt us NOW IB CENTHAL EMPOmiVM IIMKU. IOIMIK. LTD., 'i PRtlPRIE'IORS. Cnr nf Broad A iudur Sf.-. %  %  (THE BARBADOS POLICE >V/V/000*'iV>Vr'*'/}'*' v.V/V*y**//^v/.v//////.v.v/'/y'W>', THAN1S FOR VAI.IMS I Pr. Wm. Ilenrv Street 9 Dial 3166 ;. at CsO i • sag CHARLES MtENEARNEY & CO. LTD. bo C IN u O O S II >'^e^^*>0d>f>4>CeSC.^&'X^'X.&&<>> His I'.xccllcm'.y the (jovcrnur VMII prescri the Insignia ol the M.B.E*. lo Captain C L. Kaison. A.R.C.M. at 4.45 p.m. on the 12th January ar Dialrict "A". Thia will be followed by a MUSICAL RIDE BY Thm Mount-41 Troop of *<• HarbadoM foliaAND BEATING THE HETHEAT ullh a Oi ill IH-i>l

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GE TWO BARRMWK ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1111 CaJtib Callinq OIK III SI 11% I I \IU II H A THOMPSON. Colonial Tre.i-ur*r ol Antigua %  ..• wccr i. Klgliinri \>\ the (Mat* %  lns lesrr ii*. Iha C K anri arc %  Ii then HWln-tnr snd daughter Mr and Mra J Worthing Anligu.i "ii.' • '."iih Turfites Return L OCAL turfite* rfturoing from TiuM i no "i%  thawUni too Trinidad Turf Club's Christmaa meeting were. Dr. Louis %  > Prime Walkei. and Mi %  I %  B p '..ab Council's Representative M R. and MRS. STANLEY BB I and then two Martin and Jenny who Barbados rcturnc. to Tn uriud yesterday aMernoon by 11 W 1 A M, I.. -' I tncU'f fepiosvii'. i Extra Flight I \ attdJUo. tC ihrir reguli r Balurdaj • nrta trout m .,i. T.C.A will operj>lc snottWf ilmht thn uKh Barbados t Hi'xmifC next month The Bfal fliKht of this additional service will nil at Barbados on Wednesday, February 21st, from Canada rnd Bermuda as Flight 604 arriv in ft at Sea well at approximately a.m. and return from Trinidad on Its way north at approximately 10.45 a.m. an Flight tins Tin extra flight will continue untu April 11th. Thi* addition ia in .intirlpald n i>' UM heavy Canadian tourist gpie t ad here thi!! year. W.I. Honeymoon M R. AND MRS. J. CORBALLIS. an Irish couple who are spending their honeymoon in the West Indies arc expected to arrive here tn a few days from Trinidad. Before leaving for England by the (iollllu next week they are planning a lightning visit to St. VinCSJgfl In>m here. Colourful Jamaican M OST colourful person at the annual danee of the Pakistan Embassy Sports and Social Clu!> held last week in I>melon was Jamaican Verloy May. The colour of his beige shirt was embroidered m bright colours, while on each %  Dket wat finniuidcred a horde's head. With a suit to match the shirt, pink suck* and brown and white shoes, he wore a set Of Bide-whisker*. Last Inspection 1951 with SEARLE I mult he .i hr.Ji.Unit boy'. I iriiofn t be afraid to go down. Ir'i onlv for a year. I muu be brmmt..." Hole in the Road A T one of the entrances into Buckley Terrace from the main highwa>. one nf the eonwhkh eoven the gutter has broken B .alien nun UM gutUM LesVUU] I hole, otbei brb sOcUng up bove the surfaca or hc road. It has been la this eortoiUon lor weeks. Open to Everyone A RTISTS fiom several Art Groups in the Otbei Cub bean islands .ire sending exhibits no UM Annunl Art Exhibition, ,.en at yueen's Psrk House on February 12th. Th exhibition continues until February 28th. Members of the Barbados Ait. and Crafts Society will HI course I* well represented. Visitors and newcomers to the island can |atO In I he exhihition ii iv open to tvi'i rone. M Back From Trinidad ISS ML'IUEI. KNIGHT | tpen.linr. 'i couph PARADE at the til HOT. Sav nab. a hi m itrrs rowds, and th" 1 one 'hi* Afternoon should be no txceptkn ii i: ihe annual general inspection F i.. It-i. K K Page, HOC Caribbean Are.. o'clod tatty ihiwill M Brig Pago*s In-; Inspection here as he leaves the Caribbean Ares in June. He is returning in tngland. returned It W I A on Tuesday aft Muriel ho hves in the U.S Is spi :.iin .i holiday witn relatives bars Ai company' nig her over on the plane on Tuesday was Miss Jim, Birch, former B.W.I.A. Hostess. June is here for a short holiday, prior to taking up a new appoin'ment in South Trinidad Holiday Over M ISS ETTA PARR1S who has been spending the Christmas holidays smn relatives tn Hindsbury Road returned ;o Trinidad vrstcrdny afternoon D) 11 W.I A. Arrivals From St. Vincent A MONG l!ie passengers orrtving from St. Vincent on Tuesday by B.C. Airways were Canon Ailhur Bailee. Capt. Nou Golf Diagnosis A GREAT msny local sportsmen no uoubt have wondered if they would be any good at the gams v' golf They will have an ipportunnjf to ttnd out ojusshty, cheaply and from an expert diagII they go to the Golf i lub's Wild West party st the i rSBM Mold on Jan 20th Ernest Wakelam. sari tor professional ehempSM of Canadt who is servI Tilly as the pro at RockI-I tn watch anyone .s ing S rlub thiee times and foreeast hi* i-o*MhHties and potentialities as a player It will rrc! you a bob which will go to the Tournament Fund A driving net will be set up for those who want iheir fortunes and principal faults forecast In a brief diagnosis Short Visit M R RrWIM l>A COSTA. Trinid id architect, arrived on Tuesday afternoon by H-W.I.A. on %  short visit. He i.; staying at Ao.uatic Gardens. He expects to return to Trinidad this afternoon Just For a Day M R. CHESTER DALE of New York who perhap* has one if the best collection of modern prints of oil paintings in the U V pent a day in Barbados over the week-end with Mr. Colls* Coe He would have liked to stay on long*but his itinerary forced him tc letum the same dav he arrived Married on Thursday A QUIET wedding look plat. i" ^ on Thursday January 4. at I p.m. at James Street Church when Mr F. Da Costa Brsthwaite an electrician of Courtesy i; n-.ige wa* married to Msti B) • hi) Flume Haynas The nuptial knot wn tied by Rev. Mac Cullough. The duties ol : estman were performed by M H C. Trotman. The bride was dressed In ciepe baek satin and Isce snd her headdress was kept in place by a hoc' oi brilliant stones. The reception was held •> Vauxhall More Students A NEW batch of West Indian students have Just arrived in Britain by the S.S Colatnbte. Th.student-nurses will start work shortly In their respective hospitals but some of the University students will have to wait for thnext academic year. For Trinidad Holiday M RS HYACINTH 'Pet" Senlv of 'Mansfield", Bank Hall. has left by B.W.I.A.. for a holm,,. In Trinidad. She will be the guest of Mrs. i.il" Bapliste of Belmont Port-ofSpain. Deputy Aerodrome Supt. M R BASIL FLEMING. Deputy Aerodrome Supt.. at Piarco Airport Trinidad who was In Barbados for the informal Civil Aviation Directors' meeting turned to Trinidad yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A. He wa striving at the Ocean View Hotel. Get Up With A Smile LONDON. An official Hi. revealed that three mil! Britons "love getting up In the morning" Tht*e same individuals have tremendous appetites, see a Joke around every corner" and an adventure in every expert They also have sl ..nd powers of res capacity for sbeU meditation Further, they haVS an passion for noticuiu l with their eyas, ears, noser. tcngues. Joints and all their muscles They prize one thing above all— mental eompa nlon e h ip with one Mer than themselves wtl rid encourages them. They are. according to M'** en Chester, of thrHome Office. itain's three mlH %  •olds Pl\ \ZA Thwtr*-Brtdgttown (DIAL 2310) Spn-l^l SkSkl f" |,,i '" i Ml :t S wit> Hptarl n.MsTK>> "• •'"* M mux -• THE *'Oi AI.I t\MK. 1 Sta*Hna (!.- COOPlii IMn.ii AL H>.I">I* MASSXV I U \M.IH tl. H-llo Bi. Ail snosrn KM WM %  • %  i I.I' ARMSTRONG (J1ANELLA. th* six year-old lullan child prodigy Orchestra leader, chats with a Paris taxi-cab driver on her arrival at ta Osre 1 it will not IKused. Nobody, we are told, will be able to tee anything through the telescope. Hence the word Discovery. I hope the world's ninth biggest motor-lorry will be there, loo, without its wheels, and with It* enuine detached. Another good idea would be the world's seventh .smallest hat without Its brim or crown. There will have lo be special police to hold baek the crowds who think they are going to see pictures of loveb Parisian through this mammoth -.. l aac o p s thick I.ml uf Wfilfl" T Ffl world's twenty-sixth largest nrii ina-iirgan. which. luckily, cannot be played, would probably attract visitors. Would a nun who wore a false nose while looking M it on Sunday be infringing the laws about Sunday amusements? And what about looking at nothing on a Sunday through the world's fourth largest telescope saltUe icearinu a false beard? Doesn't that suggest all the wild abandon of the Continental Sunday? Germanic, your papa and 1 wish lo be informed who was that abandoned young man who broke his toy balloon on your parasol? Of l*w and Libmri— I KNEW If I prophesied It) 1 Issued warning after warning? I said that if the public libraries persisted In then scheme for allowing men and women readers lo mniKle freely, there would bo. tumble % %  led to u reproof from a librarian, who says that one would think the raung men goto libraries merely to talk to girls, "one would think.' %  Oh, n, were ><••< never >ou li; ...ins. If Why. even In the British Museum Heading Boom eyes meet across hairy great tomes, and In the London Library, s hand snatches a hand Solid a Utter of heavy learning. II.,.. tint l'i %  :. %  ... T molln Shv himself (in "Bodleian Memories"! dsecrlboq the arrival of I Jane dc Pom ;it the Bodleian, and the Stami i le to get her Tollemache anil Hunters "BnOUlry Into the Desic itli n of Ihe African Ijikes." Vol ill XVII %  Within four days ixfoed had bej ems .. ran ing Infenw of iiNkwonns, and an Oriel don was lost for eight U> li eaped up lH>uquets in ihe main doorway. Higgvnt Horma T HE dreary en their sycophantic yapping laughter round the BBC. studios are in danger of losing their place of being the biggest worms i' the hud of Broadcasting to the Clappers. The clappers are a comparatively new threat who applaud BtQ resnarfc made by anybody Who ll Interviewed by anybody as long as it is Mr Wilfred Pickles CROSSWORD Jl^ ' ' T" M r u JT r • L T — 1"' i iJ rl %  w 't U ] ir •to iSi urn blood, iff i u coin oiue mart. (SI .4irs_;h.i ..irrteo m M ere S iaa u iftieti SM Dowa. i in QUred> made eoog. K|l>i • meal — wurre you wtl ST," "" %  i.'U.i ODO. (|| -neae song tj| me lope. ,i> and PVi. () (iiDi to toe pussie (Sl BBBBJ *''"* 1 IfeSN ie BO amose wiawat Y-v.: dial for time m eaon. ISi 1 %£l!? a T t aod n %  % %  % %  I Acruee. raere u .n D i %  '. bout tale (10) i UIIIIKP -omtott uiidet lite IUU. 13' Disease. (1) i rin. mm % %  urten nigh (SI i oiitipoXrD Hi I U:IP( but not iie ce eeerliy eaort. Uea in fenctoB. it) 10. .he. but rou may 1 MaeM doa i not • Bad u* a decree i tiwii operations little .. ".^ '.I i illAilH ..<: mi:l ItoidetW. l.\Offttli In.J. U lift ^" 1*11. 1 Keoe*ai U tiainr' %  >• % %  J NgU.M 47 V U( „4 I %  • ll fW.lr <\T U,.e X. Every morning the King liatens : %  die H am. radio news. Ho DWB letters while having Horn a tray in his room. At 10.15 a.m. he la at his desk and receives his principal Touchii.* mieiiy on the vtsM private Secretary, followed by a of tho King and Quean tp eatlon of reading and checking Canada in 1939. Mi Morrah reports and documents from refers to their landing st Wolfe'o % %  < partments of state or from govCove, where English troops had ernments of the Commonwealth scaled the ramparts to the Plaint Nations, H is nearly noon before Abraham nearly 200 years he can find time to receive any l>e fore. "Il was a filling sign of the recomiliation <.r the centuries", he writes, "thut the find %  ppear* iince of an English King In the New World should be on the historic sround of these battle* B >• P." 1 long ago. and that not only Mr %  r ul. Mi i from outside the pala< In the afternoon, if public igagemanlfl permit, the King Unet papers and attends i other urgent business At Tuesdays ne has ference with the Mackenzie King (the late Prime 1 11 "^ MlnUtei Minister) but n French-CnnadIan Often when unforeseen develScnnlor. wiih the cry of Vive i^pejopmenta upset time-table* and Rol should bid them to their loyal city of Quebec" Merry Margaret re in the Royal %  iof Princess Margaret On %  ta n ga rn ems, it may mean overtime work far Into the night. "This program", Mr. Morrah %  ays has to be carried through BSjBthet background of routine work behind the scenes which In itself would fully occupy the time of most private subjects" I Hill Vi 4T 2.3* S 30 A f nitlniiiiit I i.i 11 tM if* RAYCSCHT PLAZA THEATRE BRIDCETOWN GAIETY— {THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES %  -BKTR A nr & IT HAPPENED ON 5TII AVENfE" luilir Kuesln. Don Deleie : i I1DAV SV. '•\, -CAWTJUH i iav & "CAPTAIN CAUTION" AI..,. l.AIl>> — '• %  IIP Vmi EMPi RE m^SS^L I TlPlltF I. ., Two Shou* TO-BAV 4 43 and .30 ... "THE MINIVER STORY" %  Hi i %  Grevr GAKSON Wnltor PIDGEON John HODIAK Lto GENN ROW TO DAY Last Two Shows 4.3Q and II CiUimbl.i Triple Attraction ONE NIGHT OF LOVE" with <;riuw MOORE And Lylo TALBOT. "PARDON MY CLUTCH" with The Three StoogM "OUTCAST OF BLACK MESA" STARHFTT And Smll^v IHIHNF.TT HOVAI. TO DAV and TO-MDItKOtt 430 and 8.30 I II. i-.i Hi lliinble Turhan BEY an.l Merle OBERON in "NIGHT IN PARADISE "BLACK ANGEL" Dan DURYEA and reler LORBE OI.VMIMC TO-DAY .'nil TO-MORROW 410 and II li M G.M Bis Double Bud ABBOTT and Lou COSTELLO in "LOST IN A HAREM" "ON AN ISLAND WITH YOU" WILLIAMS anil Vm JOHNSON OPENING t.l.Olli: TO-MORROW A STORY AS SINCERFAS IT IS BOLD TOURISTS a LOLLECTOBS may now obj New ami Fine nump Ul oi [ British Craftsmen's skill in ROYAL DOULTON CHINA FIGURES — and — DF.<-OKATIVK FLORAI CHINA BASKETS Evans and Whitfields SHOPPERS GUIDE A m i, strong Blue Denim ml only 74t.. yd. I MI lli-nl Khaki Shirlinc at Hr. and 99r. Khaki Trousering of hardwearinc iiualily at SI.37. A :.....(!. strong Sinjuil Colton Drill. 54" uide at no more than .26 yd 36" School Uniform Linen 83e„ 90c. and Me. New slocks of School Girls' and Nurses' Shoes. BOOKS FOR YOUNGSTERS, CIHLDKIN AND ADULTS. SUBSTANTIALLY III 111 1 II) TO CLEAR AT EVANS & WHITFIELDS Mr. ART/SAN, GET THE RIGHT TOOL FOR YOUR JOB m JUNE HAVOC JOHN RUSSELL DOROTHY HART EXTRAS LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE and 96 BOTTLES OF BAVARIA BEER FREE BY THE DISTRIBUTOR A E TAYLOR & CO. Hand Satea 18—38 Inch Saw FUea Ratchet Braces l'i"< lu.,-1. Trawels 11 ilium t-s Hand Mr ill* %  "lanes I'llers Xquarra Blow Torche* Table ftSSB Henrh Grlndero Inspect Hi.' wide range stocked by sur Hard* and Ironmongery I>epar1nirBt Till: U.lllllMMIS I O-OPI ll\l 'IVK f'OTTOK l-UTOBV LTD. =4 Ks UOLinAYMIVG l.\ Deliveries cxin be arranged in the U.K. for the popular VAUXHALL CARS Full details will br gladly gsTCsl on upplicution lo ROBERT THOM LTD. Whitcpark (COURTESY GARAGE) Dial 4B1C