Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
a ES ——



ESTABLISHED 1895

Three Arrested

In Georgetown
RIOT SQUAD OUT

Frem Our Own Correspondent
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Jan. 11.



THREE PEOPLE have been charged with disorderly |

behaviour and one with assaulting the police when the
crowd booed the Governor on leaving the Legislative Coun-
cil at the close of budget speeches on Wednesday evening.
The Council sat overtime to allow the Financial Secretary,
Hon. E. F. MeDavid to make the most trenchant budget
reply in reeent years. Touching on the increased prices of
aerated drinks which aroused the fiercest opposition,
McDavid stressed that they had no nutritional value and



claimed that between 20,000,000 and 25,000,000 bottles were
used annually in British Guiana, some 80 per cent in bars
for mixing alcoholic drinks.

Quake Shatters
Buildings
IN CHRIST CHURCH

CHRISTCHURCH,
New Zealand, Jan. 11.

The climax to a series of earth
wemors, which rocked the rurai
centre of Cheviot for seven hours
this morning, sent chimneys tum-
bling, cracked walls and smashed
vindows.

No casualties were reported
from the area 74 miles north of
Christchurch where Prime Min-
ister Sidney Holland has a farm

The main tremor came at 7 a.m.
(-ocal time) after a sleepless night
for the people of Cheviot. It top-
pled 80 per cent. of the town’s
chimneys, cracked the concrete
front of one building and brought
down a wall two-storeyed shop.

Three miles from Cheviot a
crack 30 yards long and about six
inches wide opened up in the
main road. Train services were
held up by a kink in the line.

At Mina station near Cheviot
the railway platform subsided
three inches, All telephone lines
were down between Christehurch
and Cheviot.—Reuter.



The budget which has not yet
been approved or rejected, will
be discussed in the Finance Com-
mittee before the Council re-
sumes for the final voting.

A score of mounted Police and
100 foot Police remained on
guard at the Public Buildings and
despite warning by the Police by
loudspeakers from their car that
anyone caught booing would be
charged with disorderly behav-
iour, the crowd booed loudly as
the Governor left the Council,
escorted by troopers.

Three were arrested among the
crowd and one for the alleged
assaulting of the Police.

The crowd followed the arrest-
ed people to Police Headquarters
booing the Police en route, neces-
sitating a riot squad who were on
the alert at Headquarters to come
out and take up positions, lining
the entrance to the station,

Boos turned to eheers as the
Hon. Dr, Cheddi Jagan and
Barrister L. E. S. Burnham, offi-
cials of the Peoples’ Progressive
Party, arrived at the Station.

The crowds ocnly _ dispersed
when the Police refused to allow
bail until the crowd returned to
narmal,

The Police also instituted a
charge against Secretary B. B
Blackman for the alleged using
of a noisy instrument to incite
the crowd to commit an unlaw-
ful act.

Blackman was held up _ last
week by the Police Chief while
using a loudspeaker in a motor-
ear, calling upon the public to
join in a demonstration outside
the Public Buildings.

British Officers
Accused Of

Embezzlement
CAIRO, Jan



Britain Will Reply
To U.S. Before
Week-end

LONDON, Jan. 11.

Britain will give to Washing-
ton her comments before the
week-end on the United States
draft for a three power reply to
the latest Moscow note on a
further meeting of Foreign Min-
isters according to infomed quar-
ters here. The American draft
had just been received in Lon-
don,

The genéral lines of the Am-
erican draft which asks for clari-
fication of the Soviet proposals
particularly on their attitude to
their discussion of Far Eastern
problems have British approval
it is understood

The aetual preparation of the
agreed text of the note is still
expected here to be done in
Washington,

It is understood that Common-
wealth Prime Ministers are be-
ing shown the United States draft
and will be told of the Britisa
comments.



1.

ters at Fayid today isued a guard-
ed official statement concerning
an Egyptian press report that an
important inquiry was being con-
dueted into allegations against
21 British officers.

Allegations were that
in the Canal Zone sold military
equipment without authorjty,
took bribes for food and con-
doned stores’ irregularities.

A Land Forces Headquarters
statement read “certain investi-
gations are being made in con-
neetion with certain officers in
the Canal Zone”,

officers

Headquarters refused to give
any further details of the number
of officers concerned.

The report appeared in the
Egyptian newspaper Al Ahram
which said that among 21 officers
who were being detained at a
special mess at Fayid were
majors and Lieut.-Generals. The
newspaper added that some otf
them were arrested and brought
back to the Canal Zone ‘under
escort.

Al Ahram added that the in-
p quiry was being conducted under

The agency said the men wele|conditions of greatest secrecy
tried last Monday. Eight other|Some officers, it said, had ap-
German defendants received prison! plied for the services of a well
sentences of between 10 and known British counsel ta conduct
years A.D.N. added. their defence

The accused admitted communi
eating secrets to British espionage
service.

—Reuter.



3 German Spies
Will Be Shot

BERLIN, Jan. 11
A Seviet military tribunal has
convicted three Germans alleged
to have spied for thé “British
espionage service” to be shot an
official of the East German news
agency A.D.N. reported to-night,



25

—Reuter
—Reuter.

ATOM WEAPONS
IN NEVADA

WASHINGTON, Jan. 11.
The Atomic Energy Commission



MacArthur
Buttoned Up?

CHICAGO, Jan. 11.
The Chicage Daily News said



British Middle East Headquar- |

FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1951
LOCAL FORCES





(nn

SS PARADE



A SCENE at the Garrison Savannah yesterday when Brigadier E. K.
Michehn.

US. Agree To |
Talks With |
Red China

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 11
The United States officially
egreed here today to hoid talks
with Communist-China and other
powers after a cease fire in Korea,

Pane inspected the Local Ferees under the command of Colonel

Australian Sugar Counties Konya

° a roauce
Crop Will Be Less”
|

(From Our Own Correspondent)

Oil
rom Our Own Correspondent)

s om LOND , oan. ii
BRISBANE, Jan. 11. T\"o pessible new sources of oi!

Part of Queensland’s crop will not be harvested this year in Canada and Kenya

were
The President of the Australian Sugar Producers’ Associa- | Peperted to-day

scheme

Novel



Mr. Warren Austin, the United tion believes that the industry may lose between | nea Ra Fe. Seek Manat
States delegate made the an- £ 1,000,000 and £2,000,000 because of unharvested or rain- | consulting engineer has expresse«
rs eg tal in the Political Com- affected cane, | hope of being able to extract mar

i J i 1 £ President was c - | ketable crude oil at economic co

ao United Nations Cease Fire N h ci tis Mu PE ce Wee comneneniting from “tar sands” found in great
roup had proposed a conference | < ; a: jie bate ” cuantities along the Athabasc:
of big powers including Britain, Nenru Calls All a ae ty seer, Sern. m3 River in the extreme northern
the United States and Communist ® es : Pa Wp ny 7 $4 regions of Alberta Province. Ac

4 } said it we . at e115 :

China to discuss the Far East Indian Ministers aac isgat Seer ete at cording to the | Times correspon
problems. + epee lbe able to reap the full benent O° these oil-bearing sands ar¢

Mr, Austin said that a sub- For Paris Talks of Premier " ipnion's ~ effort estimated capable of yielding bo

stantial number of members were ;tween 200,000 and 250,000 barrel

in negotiating an increased Euro







supporting the resolution and he LONDON, Jan. 11. |pean price for export sugar. ! A ae 4 ae an ee ue
would vote in favour of it Jawaharlal Nehru, Prime Min-|It~ had been estimated that eno taaaiee: Guk toaether ra,
Here is the Group’s five-point] ‘ster of India who is at present}Queensland’s sugar productior | oro eteny Snitherto has been at
plan for achieving a cease fire, aj attending the Commonwealth| this season avould be more thar Ronde method of separation of
free United Korea and peaceful] Conference in London, has sum- 0,000 tons Of cane. But up tc! oi} and sand
settlement of Far Eastern prob-| 'oned all India’s Ministers and) the’ begin of this year only! A $50,000,000 plant and pipe
lems: Ambassadors in European capitals; about 6, 00 tons have been |iine scheme jis now suggestec
“First, in order to prevent the| t© meet him in Paris next Wednes-| harvested, @in since had en-| which would’ separate oil and
needless destruction of life and| C#Y, it was learned here today.; dangered the rest of the standing| sand and carry, oil to Great Lakes
property, and while other steps| He will discuss with them the! canc ; ports 1,500 miles distant at ;
are being taken to restore peace, critical international situation in 3 be Pass gross cost of three dollars ane
a cease fire should immediately cen es of ea a) rt 4 : eee PSR east eee ih
ai need. arial c| im Korea, in the General Assem- S Foes esl ap ay gee tp, ashley dag p Md
[should wis niece dete: Bhy of ty ee Nations, anal Dulles Named Taitee tne eee ee
| guards for ensuring it will not be] 2!80 in_the light of discussions at| r@Q ? "Saka eae 1 :
jused as a screen for mounting a the ti Commonwealth Premiers'| U.S. Ambassador ae hue bear ycapus afd Be ihe
| new offensive. meStNRS In Oo ; i



























London. Co-operation Administration’
hss ; * | Sir Beneg: z iis x opera i # a '
Earlier the United States had # te ag es -— To Japan geologists in Northeastern Kenya
responded favourably to a new| “CCKale to me ataieatigg) 2 pagent Bed has so far produced “encouraging
plan for a meeting of Communist a to fly to Paris from New WASHINGTON, Jan, 11 results,”
China, Russia, America and Brit-| 2° to attend the talks. He is President Truman today ap- Further investigations are noy
. not likely to come to Lond | j a
ain to settle Far Eastern problems BUTE org tee ae eels pointed John Foster Dulles as,taking place but the public of
Reuter’s correspondents at the], ft is not yet known whether the! Ambassador to head the special !Kenya is warned against exagger-
United Nations learned to-day udian Ambassador in Moscow, mission to Japan to discuss a|#ted expectations In recent years
. * . soane| Vrof. Sir Sarvapalli Radhak, who . ik here’'ve been frequent reports of
The plan had been put forwarc]. ’ Japanese peace settlement, the) '1ere 1 1 I
by the Commonwealth Prime| !* ®t present in India, will be able! state De art P t 3 ounced OH in this area Bordering tie
Mini s ih ts reach Paris in time.—Reuter, |? 4X6 Department announced. | {Ethiopian and Somaliland borders
Ministers conference in London | Dulles has been the President's] i+ nothing so far is proved worth
Commonwealth Prime Ministers Republican Adviser on Foreign) developing
here in London regard their plan | Policy. The mission will probably
for a Big Four meeting on the Far Carry Her Out As ‘leave for Japan within 10 days +
East as the supreme effort tc Dulles has led negotiations with! [J,$, Congress Must
bridge the gulf between , Chin: The Carrv The |other member countries of the| ~ ‘
and the west, according to obser- o ’ Far Eastern Commission on ; sider M vor
vers here. bJhpanese peace treaty o1sider Money
A spokesman said after to-day’s Dead The State Department — said Ei h awd? HH
Beatin, ee ee eee AUGSBURG “Jan 1 rota had designated Dulles as isenhower s A.
senera agre s > iy PN ug iP ie ane specie “epresentative vith
proach to the Korean yuestion Ilse Koch, “red witch” of Buch- | 4.8 a sake of cathe nase WASHINGTON, Jan, 11
particularly on the great need to nwald gave a crammed court | to conduct on behalf of the Unite i| A Detence Department spoke
get talks going among the powers|t00m_ the sensation which she States “such further discussions}™&" Said today that Congres:
ainethats promised them six months ago by | >'8'eS uch §furmer Scuss/ons | auld be asked later this year fot
concerned. throwing a fit just : the . bl and negotiations as may be nece . 4
—Reuter. oe BY Bare 1e PURNC sary to bring a Japanese peace| money to help set up and main
Prosecutor was about to demand) *@'Y ig. 8 wap oe in Gen, Eisenhower Europear
punishment for her in his sur-;S¢t'lement to an eventual suc-} oo Mo idquarter
i. . . x ” ); OMe 1Ge ( a Ts
Russi Buildin y ming up-here today cerene enon Department — official told re-
1a s “Carry or t. as they cz ad A State Department spokesman pe ;
Carry her out, as they carried : porters yesterday that consulta
1 2 e , jout the dead men of Buchen-| Said that talks would be held in tions would be held soon with
Portab e Factories wald” Judge George Maginot| Japan with General MacArthur,| (O08 Wd uit Treaty Govern-
boomed. the Japanese Governmen: repre- aaa rs ipportion the cost of
LONDON Jan. 11. He described Ilse as “the com-| sentatives and leaders in the aby ‘6 fe Headquarters’ offices
The Russians are building con-|plete incorporation of the sadisn)| political, economic business and na. 4 ea ’
crete factories which can be]of the Nazi terror system,” and| religious fields = Pikniais pies ta robabl
taken apart and reassembled atjattributed to her nearly every He deseribed the forthcoming u + os tt Or uath "C On kgs nt
another place, Moscow Radig re-|vice in the German vocabulary’) discussions as “exploratory” and! fo unish — working — office
ported, ; re i the: Geter detendani = ats they would not be negotiating | 0 ce for the High Command witt
These factorfes which are to|concentration camp _ trial Who \with the Japanese in drafting the} \ - ti ort
supply conerete for two giant|cannot plead that she received } ntyy meaetiter, coch partieipaliig nation suph ,
hydr-electric stations at Kuiby-—|orders from above”. She did it all 7" ‘ jing its owt military national at
shev and Stalingrad on the} her own initiative”, he said. | j tached to Gen Eisenhower ‘ a
6 has » ah “She is without > of re- u All 12 powers were expectec ti
Volga cli im to have elin inated ponsibility or remorse,’ Tito Defends \ hare in the cost of overheads and
all manual giao to have an Dr. tikow announced that he} ¢ % the employment of civilian assi
nN atieaiaoe odin abet factory -onsider the court should find her} BELGRADE, Jan. 11 : m@ts.—Reutler
! oe t: * |quilty on two charges of direct Marshal Tito tonight defended; TT
is served by only eight men per i : q ohne , me
8 v y eigh a ® {participation in murder and 17; yugoslavia’s policy of trading| AUTHORITY ASKED FOR
shift and a work is done by charges of* incitement to murder.|with western countries and said |

machinery.—Reuter.

to-night announced plans to test
atomic weapons on a_ closely
uarded bombing range in the
tate of Nevada.

The experiment will be the first
nuclear explosions in the United
States since the first atom bomb
test in New Mexico in 1945.

The Commission said President
Truman had authorised it to use

art of the 5,000 square mile
bombing and gunnery range
reservation of the Air Force near
Las Vegas. —Reuter

$3 MILLION REFUSED
FOR BUTLIN’S CAMP

MIAMI, Florida, Jan. 11.

The Miami Herald last night
quoted a director of Butlin’s vaca-
tion village in the Bahamas ag
seying that the offer by the Miami
gombler Raymond Craig to ac-
quire the island for $3,000,000 hag
been rejected. —C.P.

AIR TRAINING FIELD

BERLIN, Jan
independent West





11.

The Berlin

newspaper Der A Bend reported |
| 2
airport of Schoenwalde just out-] *

today that the Soviet military



side Berlin has been declared an
air training field for the East
German Peoples Police. It said}
several groups of R ia Yak



fighters and MIG jet pla
stationed there

ne were

—Reuter.



today that Washington had strip-
ped General Mac Arthur of
“authority to speak freely on the
Korean war”.

“This came out Wednesday
night in the form of an unprece-
dented action taking away from
Mac Arthur the authority to issue
communiques on current ground
military operations in Korea.

“This authority was transferred

to General Ridgway, 8th Army
Commander. All United Nations
forces come under the Eighth
Army”.

The correspondent, Keyes

Beech added “not in the memory
of the oldest correspondents cover-
ing Mac Arthur’s headquarters
for a decade has the illustrious
General been submitted to such
a bottling up.

—Reuter



Vietminh Rebels
Captured

| SAIGON, Jan. 11

Many Vietminh insurgents were
taken prisoners to-day within the
to-night, a

military communique






said.
These operations which
| cont g follow Viet
| , +) .
é ast nig ree poi




perimeter of

| within the I
Red River

| Baoninh area of the
delta
—Reuter

French-held perimeter in Tonking

He therefore implicitly let drop
the other eight charges which
were part of the 27 to which the



—- —

EDITOR KILLED



charge sheet was reduced yester-

HAVANA, Cuba, Jan 11. | Gay” ’

The political editor of the Koch has aamitted that her}

newspaper Tiempo was killed}yecent nervous fits were all play

and four other people severely} ction, her doctor and prisoner |

wounded in a machine gun warderess said to-day. i
attack last night. Renter.

Antonio B Bayer, 35, died |

while being taken to _ hospital j

Felipe Olacegui, newspaper man PRICE CONTROL. |

and two members of the paper’s WASHINGTON, Jan. 11,
business staff, were among those
wounded. Police said an uniden-
tified gang opened fire on Bayer
as he sat in a cafe with other
members of the Tiempo staff

—Reuter

on their way He told a press
conference that they would be put
into effect as soon as possible.

—Reuter.











THE HAGUE, Jan. 11. travelling with the Duteh Chief
General Dwight D. Eisenhower, General of Staff, General H. J
Supreme Commander of the North Kpuls
Atlantic Army, talked with Dutch Eisenhower w meeting Prime
Ministers and Generals to-d Minister Willem Dree and For-
His first visit was to H i. eign Minister Dirk Stikker later
S’Jakob, Minister of Defence. to-day nd it wa thought he
Then he met Dutch Chiefs of wuld also see Economic Minister
Stoff. 1, RB. M. V: Den Bri There
The General had informal tall ere ir tions that the vanted
last night th American - ta cover Holland's industrial
sador Se} 1 Chapin 1 mem- potentia nm his explorator dis-
bers of Mutual A Defe é oO eneral defence plans
Progr me Organisation Dutch M ry. Poliec trongly
It understood he actual) I Defences Ministry
opened hi Holland cu " her¢
Per Snhint ih the tch Defe Mir



| talists

Russia had built up her industries |
in the same way. Addressing 4}
Xailwaymen’s delegation, he said |
the East aHeges that we were]
ttuching ourselves to the capi
This is nothing but pro-
paganda”, Yugoslavia was build
ing socialism with her own hands

ind with machines and raw ma-
\terials whieh she was buying in
the west

This was also done by the

by Americans” he said
—Reuter.

These precautions followed
Communist demonstrations — last
night in msterdam and other
towns

On his visit to S’Jakob, Eisen-
hower Was accompanied by Gen-
eral A, M. Gruenther, his Chief
of Staff, Rear Admiral FE. P. For-
restal, Chief of the Mutual Mili

Aid Consultative Group in
The Hague and several American
officers





Later Eisenhower had a 30—mir
talk with the Dutch Prime
nister Willem Drees in the
Prime Minister's offi
Viser ri will eet-

De tie

‘no

CHIEF OF STAFF

WASHINGTON, Jan

tion” demands it

Gener:

al

Hoyt

The American Congres;
been asked to give the Ame
Air Force Chief of Staff
|authority” to recall atom t
planes before they reach
targets if “last minute info

Vandenberg,

1)
ha
rican

“clear

OME
their
rma-

Air

Farce Chief of Staff told the Hose

‘Soviet. Union which could never of Rept ° : Athy th
President Truman said today {have built up her industry with-} Services Committee that with the

longer

isenhower Discusses Defence Plan





sentativesA

rmea

that price end wage controls were | out purchases made in America. authority requested “an hour or
Magnitogorsk, the centre of|half heur” might enable him te
Soviet heavy industry was built;call of “destruction of something

jonly Washington would know was
necessary”’.—Reuter.

London probably next Tuesday,
usually well informed diplomatic
quarter aid to-day .
This will be the first formal
meeting between General Eisen-
hower and the Deputies Council,
though he has already had talks
with the United tes Chairmar
of Deputies, Charles Spofford, in
Paris last week
Before leaving The Hague by
for Copenhagen, the Supreme
( inder made hort state-
I te journalist in which he
{ red f he “certainly far
mu d pl de
hac
—Reuter








Halt Red ©
Drive Sou th sm

ToKyé" Jan, 11.

(COMMUNIST TROOPS driving down Central

Korea today launched repeated attacks which
the 8th Army believed might be the start of a cam
paign to control the strategic Sobaek Mountains
near Wonju.
Americans, French and Dutch were dug in in snow
covered hills below the town in “an are of steel’’
down to 10 miles to the southwest and 20 miles
southeast of the town.

Communists slipping down the
10smile wide corridor on the east-
ern flank were pushing to Tan-
yang below the 37th parallel.

American infantrymen’ yester-
day hurled back a bitter seven-
hour attack by 7,000 North Kore
ans. Today the bodies of over
2,000 Communists lay on the icy
battleield

N. Koreans

Forestalled
U.S. Invasion

MOSCOW RADIO

Frontline reports said the Com-
munists had tanks and planes in



TOKYO, Jan, 11 reserve but these had apparently

Mcscow Radio in a broadcast} net yet been thrown in.

ked up by the South Korean The primary objective of any
news agency today alleged tha,}|™e¢w Communist push was expect-
mericat and South Koreang}/ed to be the Taejon-Taeju road,

d planned to invade China last} the main escape route for the re-
ear treating 8th Army men in the
It said documents were seized; West
in Seoul, recently captured by There were indications that the
ommunists for a second time,| Chinese were stopping the great
indicating the “joint American| Might of refugees to the south
and South Korean plans for it possibly in preparation for a new

ion of North Korea and China’ ] @ssault against the United Na-
n June 25 tions lines

The North Koreans launched South Korean civilians reported
iheir invasion across the 38th|that the Chinese had set up
aralle} on this date. They then|cheekpcints 30 miles along the
llegwed that this was to forestall) main oad southeast from Seoul

» attack on North Korea. China| With improving weather today

the first time in| Fifth Air



me ened for Force fighters claimed

© late broadcast | ore than 1,400 Communists kill-
ed or wounded

Radio also alleged that, aceord- Superforts blasted four supply

te “Japanese”

g prisoners,| and communications centres.
many Japanese” were attached} Superforts claimed the “proba-

» the American 24th Division ble

destruction” of one of 15 in-



A spokesraan at General Mac-|tercepting Russian type jet fight-
Arthus Headquarters said that] ers Reuter.
bere ere numerous “Niseis”

\merican citizens of Japanese

cest in the American forces,

U.S. Fleet Is Still

it there was not a single Japa
se in the United Nations forceg 7 +
Korey Reuter, In Formosa Strait

WASHINGTON, Jan. 11,
A Navy spokesman told Reuter
today that the American Seventh

One U.S. Division ,

Fleet had not been withdrawn

i, 8 ’ i from Formosa Strait,
tor Six Kuropean But he said there were fre-
quent times when no American
Says Senator Knowland ships were in the strait. A Sev-
enth Fleet air patrol was main-
WASHINGTON, Jan, 11 tained in the area at all times

Republican Senator William | he said

sHowland today proposed that for “Public appeals have fostered
very Six divisions that Western] un erroneous impression that we
Europe put into the field America] are keeping a task force con-
could send an additional division | tinually steaming up and down
nil there were 10 United States} the strait. The Navy is operating
end 60 Kuropean divisions in strength in the Korean area

- ’ ‘ » eye yer its sho er .
Knowland with one eye over its shoulder to





formula would | ord Formosa,”—Reuter.
mean that Europeans would be re-
quired to create®18 divisions be
fore the United States would send TR :
dditional foot soldiers to the TELL iiweae
Continent, ee 3113
He declared in the Senate: “We ;
vill not let our allies down, ii, DAY OR NIGHT
must they let us down,.’'—Reuter. ia a







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_ aeiemiaaaiall





‘







PAGE TWO





(arub Calling

D® IDA GREAVES, daughter
of the late Mr. and Mrs
Clarence Greaves \arrived from
Trinidad on Wednesday afternoon
by B.W.1.A,_ irtransit from
England,.

has been for some jtime in West
Africa . i

Here until May; she is at
present staying at@ the Aquatic
Club

En Route F; U.K,

Holid
RS. BEATRIC OW, wite

of the Administrator of St
Lucia and their son Mark left yes-
terday for St, Lucia by B.W.I1.A
Lady Stow was at Seawell to see
them off. Mrs. Stow returned from
England over the weekend by the
Golfito and her son came to meet

her at Barbados, ,
FRANK

®
Heoneymodiiers
M* and MRS
RAMEY, who were married
an Trinidad on Wednesday
arrived here yesterday morning
by B.W.I1.A. to spend a few
days of their honeymoon in
Barbados.
the Crane Hotel.
Mr. Ramey who is
Traffic Manager of Pan Americai

son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank B.
Ramey of Stamford Texas.
U.S.A.

Mrs. Ramey is the former June.

Krenzer, Pan American
hostess and daughter of Mi
Mrs. John Krenzer of

Chase, Maryland, U.S.A.

“The Strathclyde
Guardian”’

GROUP of young boys’
living in Strathclyde have'
Started a “newspaper”. Their
ages range between nine and;

eleven years.
The name of the “newspaper”

times a week.
and costs one penny per copy

Since stfe last visited
Barbados in Septenfber 1949, she

They are staying *t
Distric ¢}

;

Airways in Port-of-Spain, is the’
ki
“|

anata
Chevyg!
“6

t
é

It has one pagegiier Mrs. Bet



MRS. BEATRICE STwuW wife of the Administrator of St. Lucia and
their son Mark left by B.W.1.A. yesterday for St. Lucia.

Mrs. Stow

arrived here from England by the “Golfito”.

+ Wintering In Barbados
MAXEY

T\ ARS. MARJORIE
— who spent a month’s holiday

ft qat the Santa Maria Hotel in Gren-
is The Strathclyde Guardian. it;
is published approximately threeB.W.1.A.

jada returned yesterday by
Mrs. Maxey, her daugh-

y Cox arid Mrs. Cox's



-daughter are spending the winter

Circulation, unknown. “at the Ocean View Hotel

In their latest edition, I
that Harold Kidney has adver-

tised for someone to wash and 3},

clean his car. The advertise-
ment, I understand
Kidney twelve cents.

The paper goes to “press” on
a borrowed typewriter and a
libera] supply of carbon paper
is used. I understand that they
have since procured the use of
another typewriter to help speed
un production.

Trinidad Tennis Player
R, THOR SCHJOLSETH,
representative of the Stan.

dard Life Assurance Co., in
Port-of-Spain arrived from Trini-
dad on Wednesday afternoon by
B.W.LA., on a short visit and is
a guest at the Ocean View Hotel.
Mr. Schjolseth is well known
in tennis circles both in Barbados
and Trinidad and has _ several
times xrenresented Tranquillity
Tennis Clup on their visits to the
Savannah Club in Barbados.

With Barclays—New York
ISS FRIEDA LOBO who is
with Barclays Bank in New

York has been holidaying with
her family in Barbados. Yester-
day she left by B.W,1.A, for
Antigua where she will connect
with P.A.A. for the U.S. via
Puerto Rico
Grenada Visit
R. JAMES NICOL, Educa-

. tional Adviser to C.D. and
W. who was in Grenada for a
week returned yesterday morning
by B.W.1.A. His wife and
daughter were at Seawell to meet
bim.

Returns To-morrow

R. ANTHONY HALL and his

son Alister of Grenada ar-
rived from Grenada yesterday by
B.W.1.A. on a short visit. They
return tomorrow

see |

costs Mr.

Mrs. Cox left for Venezucia
yesterday afternoon via Trinidad
B.W.LA., on a short visit

Short Visit
R. IDRIS MILLS, Regional
Manager of the S.P.C.K., re-
turned from a short visit to
Grenada yesterday by B.W.1.A

Jockeys Return
M*. FRANK O'NEIL, who
was the champion jockey at
he Trinidad Turf Club’s Christ-
mas meeting and Mr, Gilbert
Yvonet returned from Trinidad on
Wednesday afternoon by B.W.1LA.

Back From Trinidad
ISS JOAN LANG who. spent

a holiday in Trinidad re-
turned yesterday morning by
B.W.LA. She was away for two
weeks.

A Successful Recital
OR an hour and a ha'f yester-
day afternoon Mr. Istvan

Nadas, a visiting pianist held ‘the

rapt attention of a capacity audi-
ence at “Wakefield” where he
gave an impromptu recital
chiefly for the members of Olym-
Club and

pia other local music
lovers.

Mr. Nadas who has studied
music in Budapest, Vienna and

Rome at once captured and held
his aud-ence when he opened the
programme with “Prelude in A

Major” by Bach and followed this Aviation

with the popular
“Moonlight Sonata’”’.

The second ha’f of the pro-
gramme Mr. Nadas devoted to
the works of Chopin and it was
obvious that he enjoyed playing
Chopin,

The immortal “Polonaise” and
“Nocturne in B Flat Major” two
of the best known works of
Chopin rolled off the keys with
effortless ease and an expertness
that must be associated with the
highest craftsmanship

Beethoven's



MR,
girls








may now choose

British Craftsmen’s

— and —

JEvans and

‘Whitfields

TOURISTS
& COLLECTORS

New and Fine examples of
skill
ROYAL DOULTON
CHINA FIGURES

DECORATIVE FLORAL
CHINA BASKETS



ISTVAN NADAS, visiting Pianist yesterday entertained the
of the Olympia Olu» to a recital at “Wakefield.”




in



and 99¢e,





ya





and 94¢,




DREN

A Year's Holiday

R. HUGH NURSE who has

been spending a year’s holi-
day in Barbados returned to the
U.S., on Monday by air, During
his stay here he was the guest ot
his brother-in-law and _ sister
Mr. and Mrs. D. Benskine oi
Codrington Hill,

Left For W.I. Tovr
ADY BADEN POWELL, Chief
Guide has left England fox
her forthcoming tour of the West
Indies. For three months she will
visit the various islands inspect-
ing both Guide and Scout troops,
to talk with and listen to them,
their leaders and their parents.

St. Lucia Convention
EV, SETH WHITE and Rev.
Earl Parchment left for St.
Lucia yesterday by B.W.I1.A. to
attend a Seventh Day Adventist
convention in St. Lucia, Rev.
White will be away for one week.
Rev. Parchment will visit Antigua,
St. Kitts, Montserrat and some of
the other islands before returning
to Barbados,

Retired Banker

R. AND MRS, MALCOLM

CHANDLER from Excelsior,
Minneapolis arrived from the U.S.
yesterday morning via Trinidad
by B.W.I.A, Mr. Chandler is a
retired banker, Length of their
holiday here depends on how they
like the island. They are guests
at the Ocean View Hotel.

Informal Meeting

R. KELVIN MAC ALEAVEY
of the International Civil
in Montreal and Mr.
“Bob” Wilson, General Manager
of International Aeradio (Carib-
bean) Ltd., left yesterday morning
for Martinique by B,W.I.A,

Mr. Carl Agostini, Director of
Civil Aviation in Trinidaq and
Maj. Jack Nicole, Director of
Civil Aviation in British Guiana
left yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I.A. for Trinidad,

They were here to attend an
informal meeting with the
Director General of Civil Aviation
in the British Caribbean area and
other civil aviation authorities
here,

The meeting was prompted by
the presence of Mr. Mac Aleavey
in the West Indies.

Sheu And The Beanstalk

TTO SHEU, a suburban Pitts-
burgh gardener may become
a modern “Jack” in the story of
Jack and the Beanstalk. It has
climbed 50 feet up a poplar tree
and is still climbing. The seed was
found, said the Middle East friend
who sent it to him, in the tomb
of an ancient Egyptian king. The
seed was no bigger than lima
bean Beans from the vine are
about four feet long and weigh 31
pounds each.

He invited twenty five friends
to dinner and one bean served
them all, Part of the bean Sheu
served for dinner was stuffed witin
meat and eggs and baked for 90
minutes. Another part was French
fried and some raw slices which
tasted like cucumber, went into a
garden salad, The part of the
bean which was cooked had a
“mushroom” flavour, but some of
the guests saiq it tasted like
oysters, Fen

SHOPPERS

GUIDE

A good, strong Blue Denim at only

74c., yd.

Excellent Khaki Shirting at 96c.,

Khaki Trousering of hardwearing
quality at $1.37,

A good,
Drill, 54” wide at no more than $2.26

strong Striped Cotton

36” School Uniform Linen 83c., 90c.,

New stocks of School Girls’ and
Nurses’ Shoes.

BOOKS FOR YOUNGSTERS, CHIL-
AND ADULTS, SUBSTAN-
TIALLY REDUCED TO CLEAR AT

EVANS « WHITFIELDS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



HATH STYLES ARE

WAVES OF

GOING BACK 10
THE 1920s

HAIR styles are changing again. Hairdressers predict
that by the spring there will be a revolutionary revival of

the early 1930s.

Until this month waves have
been completely out for fashion-
able women. But there is no sign
of long hair returing yet.

“The new styles are very
Similar to those of half a cen-
tury ago. but We are try ng
make them more natural, a
at the same time more sophisti-
cated,” a leading West End hair-
dresser said to-day. ‘

“Off-the-face hair has been in
vogue many years, but the new

wavy modes accentuate facial
structure and personality far
better”.

Also out are chignons and

switches. Now hair is carefully
cut to make it appear thicker
when necessary.

Many experiments are being
made with colour. Instead of
having their whole heaa
“blonded” young girls are being
advised to have half an inch to
two inches of the ends of their
hair bleached to ashen shades.

Dyes are no longer popular
Colour effects are now obtained
with rinses which can be blended
to produce any shade. They can
be washed out if the colour is
not liked.

L.E.S.

Leewards Visit

R. CHARLES PEIRCE was

among the passengers leav-
ing by B.W.1.A. yesterday for
Antigua. From there he will visit
several of the other W.1. islands
before returning home.

- B.W.LA. Hostess

} ISS MOLLY O’DONNELL,
B.W.I.A. hostess who was
in Barbados for a few days
holiday, returned to Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A.

“nd the



“> 24
f.Q yes





Mrs. Pig returns to her work, and
to Rupert's surprise Podgy imme-
diately sits up briskly. ‘It’s very
nice of you to come and talk to me
hke this," he says. ‘Well, 1
thought something must be the
matter.” explains Bivett; ** because
| saw your cousin Rosalie all by her-
self om the villave rhis morning.”





B.B.C. Radio
Programme

1951.

The News; 7.10 a.m News
7.15 a.m. From the Editorials,
Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m
under the Law; 7.50 a.m. In-
8 am. Listeners’ Choice; 8.45
'n. Good Film and Bad Films; 9 a.m
rhe News; 9.10 9m. Home News from
Britain; 9.15 aan. Close Down; 11,15 a.m.
Programme Parad?; 11,30 a.m. 500th
Aaniversary of Glasgow University
i145 a.m.,World Affairs; 12 noon The
News; iz.fo p.m. News Analysi:; 12.15
pat, Ciese Down; 4.15 p.m, BEC Sym-
phony Orchestra; 5 p.m. Composer of
the Week; 5.15 p.m, Let's Make Music;
¢ pan. Merchant Navy Newsletter; 615
yan. Freedom under the Law; 6.35 p.m.
Interlude; 645 p.m, Programme Parade;
7 pm. The News; 7.10 p.m. New: Ana-
lysis: 7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary; 7.45
pm. Think on these things; 8 p.m. Radio
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. English Magazine:
845 p.m. Schoolbo's own Exhibition;
% p.m. World Affairs; 9.15 p.m. Let’
make Music; 10 p.m, The News; 10.10
p.m. From the Editorials; 10.15 p.m.
Communism in practice; 10.30 p.m, The
Spa Orchestra; 10.45 p.m. The Debate
Continues; 11 p.m. Ring up Curtain

Not Oil

R. AND MRS. MORRISON

TUCKER, Americans living
in Venezuela arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday morning by
B.W.LA., en route from Vene-
zuela. They were accompanied by
their two children Suzanne and
John,

Most Americans in Venezuela
work with Oil Companies. Mr.
Tucker, however, is in the grocery
business,

Here for an indefinite holiday
they are staying at the Paradise
Beach Club.

Sketch Book—7

FRIDAY Januany 12,

7 sam
Analysis;
725 am
Preedom
terlude;




m3

“Ah,” replies Podgy, beginning to
groan again, “ thats what's worry-
ing me. She's staying here and you
know what she is. She ought not
to be out alone D'’you think you
could possibly be a good pal and
keep an eye on her ?"’ Rupert hesi-
tates. ‘I'll try, if you like,’’ he
says slowly.

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs Over Newsam

& Co., Lower Broad St.

AFTERNOON, COCKTAIL AND EVENING DRESSES
JACQMAR SQUARES AND SCARVES

Hours: 8.30 to 3.30

Monday to Friday

8.30 to 11.30 Saturday

oo

June John
HAVOC
se

TONITE ONLY

EDMORE JACKBIR
GORDON GILKES ....
GEKALD DAISLEY
SELWYN GIBSON
AUSTIN EVELYN
SYLBERT RUDDER ..

4, 4
5959S SSO SOOOOS OSG VPPPOSIS STE?

4



Judges : Miss MURRA
and Mr, E.

Pit 6c; House 30¢;



RUSSEL

— EXTRAS DE LUXE
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE

“Bewitched, Bothered, Bewildered”

96 BOTTLES OF “BAVARIA” BEER
To be presented by Mr. A. E. TAYLOR
To 96 Lucky Patrons

we ALL THIS AT NO INCREASE!

PRICES:





& OOOO CCD OOS SP DOSE PES APPPPOF §
*
* OPENING TO-DAY 10 TUESDAY
Ss UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL FILM

Presents :

“THE STORY OF MOLLY X”

Dorothy
HART

Peagee ver “Mother MaCrae”’
. “They Didn’t Believe Me”
Bie ote, oo “Day By Day”
. “My Love Loves Me”
“Our Very Own”

Y, Miss CHEESEMAN
WEEKES

Balcony 40c; Box 54c.
oo geccvdssonsioubeneabensootanel



eerereFewr'"™“5—aaaaeaeeeeaO==~$~$qoaaeeeeeeee

Mr. ARTISAN,

GET THE RIGHT TOOL
FOR YOUR JOB



Hand Saws 18—36 inch Saw Files
, Ratchet Braces Tapes
Chisels Trowels
| Hammers Hand Drills
Planes Pliers ‘
Squares * Blow Torches
Table Vices Bench Grinders
| oe Inspect the wide range stocked by our Hardware
| and Ironmongery Department,
|
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
| COTTON FACTORY LTD.



lutched t
baby in the snow while firemen |





2
is Fann? Was used to this tignt. (3)
4

2 The Pimperne! was. (7)

4 Edible part of coat pocket.

4.45 &

| DOROTHY >’



PLCS CELLOS

SOOT OEEES



Cure For
Boredom

BRUSSELS
A 25-year-old housewife |
her three-months-olc |

|

if it’s good it may mean a hit (3)
With this most women are
fascinated (4)
anc 8 Down. What made Liege
rage? The bird. of course (4-5)
One way you may go by. (6)
You should see ten rag this way,
(9) 23. Consume by fire (4+
Overdue (4)
Sonsidered a great defence, (6)
me thing suggesting auction. (3)

Down
Invisible attachment
nouses. (8)

wo many

Let young Leslie take notice but
not the landlord is
d

these

(6)

) Be charitable and give
houses. (4)

Water out of line (4)

See 14 Across,

4 Down for example. (6)

Contact made round the hunts-

man. (4)



As bed foidea at the bottom. (6) i
Charred when in bed. (3)

Bolt? No.oniyeneendof it. (3)
Period. (3)

Haif sign of a brass hat. (3)

Solution of vesterdays vuzzle.—Across:

Tenacity; Lilac; 9, Bled; 11,
Umorella: 12 Fortunes. 14 Cow; 15,
See 4 Down; 17 Ingot: 20, Rosie, 22
ines: 25, Pier: 24 See 14 Down; 25,
Odd "Down: 1 Plue: 2. Tim; 5, Elbow!
| 4 and 15 Across. Narrcwness: 5. (Sol) Ace:
1? Ulness: 7 Tea: 9. Blunt: 10 Dossier:
12 Poll; 13 Espled: 14 and 24 Across
Condiments; 16 Worst 18 Nine: 19,

en: 21 Ops





Now ..
2.30 & 8.30 on

& Continuing
daily



8.30

ne

att
oP










JL ae

M



th SCO]
VALINE a

SOWAS KENNEDY
PLS) HALE

»



PLAZA THEATR
— BRIDGETOWN —







MANNING
& Co., Ltd.

°

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AGENTS. Ss
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Radio Players

BRING THE WORLD RIGHT HOME
TO YOU.

DESIGNED FOR DELIGHTFUL ENTERTAIN-
MENT



FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1951
















MATINEES: TODAY & TOMORROW AT 5 pm
TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT AT & 30
J. Arthur Rank presents—

in BLACK NARCISSUS

In Technicolor

ESMOND KNIGHT. JEAN SIMMONS KATHLEEN











































from Ghent fought a fire | yy With BYRON
he house from burning down.) f Rel :
She declared: “I was so bored at} A Universal-International ease
being alone. I felt that if I did | Usa -aeeeeePeRRES 2 ae
not see some action soon I/| ———————— .
g ; use | ‘
should go mad, so T set the house) | PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 231 )
| One of the Greatest of all Warner Bros. rete sles
| TO-DAY 2.80 & 8.30 pum. & co rddauing 445 & 8.80 » ern
Jp eo oe ¥ 4 ey
voy ATH-C Re a
CROSSWORD ‘oh CHE A RAUIL ESB
with Joel) McCREA-Alexis SMITH—Zachaty SCOTT— Alan HALE others
rO-Dé 5 1 ogram!}) SAT. 9.30 a1 30 p.m. (Monogram)
Mat. TO-DAY 445 p.m (Monogram oe ee oe ao ee ae is
ps MAO DOWNS ae ea Mn. MUGGS RIDES AGA'N
“MASSACRE RIVER" and Tex RITTER and his horse
Johnny Mack BROWN in WHITE FLASH in
| “LAND OF THE LAWLESS” “MAN FROM TEXAS
PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN
; S r y 8.3 ‘ dio)
TO-DAY to SUNDAY—5 & 8.30 P.M. (R.K.O. Ra
BiG 24:73 SPECTACULAR...... and Chockful of ACTION !
“THE MIGHTY JOE YOUNG” :
Vith Terry MOORE—Ben JONNSON—Robert ARMSTRONG
Others
Across
MIPNITE SAT 13th (RKO Radio) 9
6 Bar abe tay he xntOe o Zane Grey's “WANDERER OF THE WASTELAND
T Pies cond ft caappoean a nit: tot — rant Robert Mitchum Ann Jeffrees

“NEVADA”

—cnpecenecetarmpuniata agement case ee tA ELLE EAI
Monday & Tuesday 5 & 8.30 p.m. (R.K.O. Radio Double)

“FOLLOW ME QUIETLY” & “SAVAGE SPLENDOR”
with Arthur KENNEDY Colour by Technicolor

GATETY-—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY to SUNDAY—8.30 P.M. Matinee SUNDAY 5 P.M.
ACTION—ADVENTURE....The Way You Like It!
“CAPTAIN FURY” “CAPTAIN CAUTION”

With Brian AHERNE Victor (Samson) MATURE-
Victor McLAGLEN Alan LADD—Thousands in
the Cast.





















Monday & Tuesday 8.30 p.m.
“THE GUILTY & LAND OF THE LAWLESS













—————=—_—_—————

ROYAL

Last Two Shows To-day,
4.30 and 8.30
Universal Big Double:

Turhan BEY
and
Merle OBERON

ie $
“NIGHT IN
PARADISE”







EMPIRE

To-day, 2.30 and 8.30
and Continuing

M-G-M Presents:

: And:
. ‘ *
sett “BLACK ANGEL
Betty HUTTON
Howard KEEL : With :
with - ;
Louis CALHERN Dan DURYEA
and and

J. Carrol NAISH Peter LORRE





OLYMPIC

To-day Last Two Shows,
4.30 and 8,15

M-G-M Big Double :
Bud ABBOTT

and
Lou COSTELLO
In

“LOST IN A
HAREM”
: And :
“ON AN ISLAND
WITH YOU”

Starring :
WILLIAMS

To-day to Monday, 4.30
and 8.15

bag
M-G-M “Smashing Double:
Ester WILLIAMS

and
Van JOHNSON

vsinss
“DUCHESS OF
IDAHO”

: And :

“RIGHT CROSS”

Starriag :

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Dick POWELL

and

Ricardo MONTALBAN

Ester
and
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PROPOSES 2
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THIS EMBLEM
GUARDS THE
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INDIAN
VIEW

By PIERRE J. HUSS

LAKE SUCCESS, New York.

India’s persistent attempts in
the United Nations and abroad to
reconcile the non-communist
western world with Red China is
eausing heated controversy for
and against the policies of Prime
Minister Pandit Nehru.

At U.N. Sir Benegal Rau as
| Nehru’s Lake Success spokesman
has been the leader of every
movement to deal softly with Red
China and woo them rather than
ostracize the Peiping regime of
Mao Tse - Tung with formal
declarations of “aggressor.”

Pandit Nehru is currently lead-
ing the agitation at the Common-
wealth Conference in London for
the admission of Communist
China to United Nations in place
of the Formosa Nationalists.

Do Not Understand

Madame V. L. Pandit, India’s
Ambassador to the United States
and sister of Nehru, loses no
opportunity to tell American
audiences that the west and in
particular the United States fails
to understand India and is in
danger of losing Asia to the So-
viet Union. All this despite the
constant rebuffs which Red China
handed Nehru in invading Tibet,
attacking U.N. forces in Korea
and defying the world organiza-
tion despite all contrary pressure
by India.

At U.N.. a lot of non-commun-
ist delegates make little secret of
their true feelings — they accuse
Nehru. of practicing _ outright
appeasement and of dragging U.N.
into one stalemate after another
to hamstring the majority of dele-
gates from cracking down hard on
Mao’s arrogance and belligerency.

To probe into the real state of
mind prevailing in India and the
thoughts which seem to guide
Nehru and his countrymen in a
world where the choice lies be-
tween western freédom and Soviet
communist autocracy, this column
presents the viewpoint of a wide-
ly-read Indian journalist. He is
K. Balaraman, U.N. correspondent
for the influential Madras paper
“The Hindu.”

”

Individualistic

Balaraman puts it this way:
“The Indian mind is highly in-
dividualistic; the Indian will never
allow himself to be herded into
a pen or regimented. If proof
were needed for this statement,
it is there in the very existence
of diverse religions and modes of
thought in the Indian sub-con-
tinent and in the tangential direc-
tions in which Indian public
opinion not infrequently pulls.
“Tt is this rugged individualism
of the Indian. mind that makes
it most unlikely that the present
Stalinist brand of communism
will ever be accepted by India
The groundwork of communism
is regimentation and all through
the hoary centuries of his exist-
ence, the Indian has never sub-
mitted to regimentation,

“There are dangers, however,
which it would be foolish to
ignore. First of all, the democra-
ey which the Indian minds see in
the west holds out little hope for
the coloured man. Western
demiocracy to-day has a_ double
standard, one for’ the white and
another for the coloured.

“Ags we see it, the west has
always looked upon the east as
a region tenanted b: lesser
human beings, who should be
satisfied with lesser standards of
life, as a region to be exploited
for the benefit of the white man.
This attitude has created intense
resentment in the east, and spe-
cially in India, perhaps the most
advanced country in the east.

Lives Cheap

“It is also the Indian and the
Asian belief that Asian lives are
held cheap by the west. This be-
lief took deeper root when the
atom bomb was dropped on Hiro-
shima and Nagasaki. Somehow,
bitter memories prevent the In-
dian mind from accepting at face
value the excuse that the A-bomb
was not dropped on Gerniany
merely because it wasn’t ready in
time.

“This is also why, incidentally,
when President Truman made his
announcement that the use of the
bomb against the Chinese was
being actively considered, it
churned up such an. adverse
reaction in India. The uppermost
thought in Indian minds was that
once again the United States con-
templated dropping it on Asians.
“The Indian believes in a wide
and true democracy, a democracy
not merely on the. political and
economic plane but a democracy
of the spirit, which knows no
white and no black.”
—LNS.

UGH!

LONDON.
Moscow Radio reported that
Asman Kumakov “celebrated the
New Year” by swimming six
miles across the Moscow river
with the temperature four degrees
below zero.
A broadcast heard in London
added, however, that the 38-year-
old Russian wore a lubberized
swim suit for most of the five-
hour swim.
—LNS.



Wheat Stocks Rise

WASHINGTON, Jan. 11.
Stocks of wheat and oats on
United States farms’ have risen
slightly during the past year, it
was officially announced here.

Stocks of maize have dropped
during the same period, but still
xyemain above the average of the
ten years 1938—48.—Reuter.



Wild West England

LONDON,

Oh, I say, podner,. there's
rustlers loose again in the West
—in western Ergland, that is.

Sheep farmers in the Dartmoor
area reported today that gangs
have made off with large numbers
of mutton-on-the-hoof. One
farmer reported 100 of his flock
missing, another 90,

The meat ration in Britain now
; fourteen cents worth per person
per week



—LN.8



FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1951

po ol}
or 4 :

"Escapism. he says—wants to a> home atid listen to tho aews.’



INVENTIONS

LONDON,

British inventors appear to be
“out-inventing” themsélves.

The National Research Develop-
ment Corporation, formed by the
British government to exploit and
develop inventions in the public
interest, said that too many inven-
tors devised projects which no
one wants or cannot use without
complete dislocation of industry,
A corporation report said:

“Of 485 inventions submitted by
private individuals 358 were re-
jected outright, and 105 were too
incomplete to merit any opinion
by the corporation.”

The report stated “many of the
submissions from private inventors
showed that too many of them,
either through inability or un-
willingness to keep in touch with
current trends in technical pro-
gress, tried to devise inventions
which industry did not want or
could not use.

“The inventions which were
selected were in the field of
mechanical engineering, designed
by qualified engineers with ex-
perience in the inventive, dele.”



REGIONAL PACT IN
PACIFIC W. D

SYDNEY, Jan. 11.

The Australian External Affairs
Minister Percy Spender said to-
day that the need for the Re-
gional Pact in the Pacific is be-
coming ‘more urgent’.

Australia desired to see Japan
progressively establish herself as
a full member in the community
of nations with some capacity to
defend herself. “But we are not
satisfied that Japan can trusted
with military power without rea-
sonable controls,” he said.

Japan’s position in the event, of
a world war would be a gamble
for which Australia might have to
pay.—Reuter.



CHILEAN POETESS
SAILS TO GENOA

GENOA, Jan, 11.

Gabriela Mistral, Chilean poet-
ess and Nobel Prize winner in
1945, arrived here today aboard
the Italian liner Saturnia from
New York,

Reports said that the 6l-year-
old writer who was Chilean Con-
sul at Santa Barbara, California,
might be appointed Consul at
Rapallo near Genoa,—Reuter.





AN APPEAL

VIENNA:
In a recorded New Year speech
taken before his illness and

broadcast on New Year's Day,
the deceased Austrian President,
Dr, Renner, made a__ passionate
appeal to end the four-power
cceupation. The voice of the dead
President said: “We Austrians re-
semble people risen from the
dead. For those who like our
people have miraculougly emerged
from the ruins of the last war
must believe in life and have
confidence that in the futuré man-
kind will achieve a just and last-
ing peace”’.

a ee
ON THE MOVE
BRUSSELS:

Deer, buck, wild pigs and boars
criven from the thick forests of
St. Hubert in the Ardennes by
several feet of snow and sub-
zero. temperatures, are roaming
nearby villages in search of food
and drink. Temperatures récord-
ed in the Ardennes are the low-
est since the Von Runstedt of-
fensive in 1945.

Night club and hotel managers
did not share New Year's Eve
happy ‘hearts. Reservations for
the £1 to &£7-a-place tables,
liquor not included sagged badly.
Explained one headwaiter:
“Christmas was so expensive for
the boys that they all waited in
the hope the other fellow would
invite them to hig party.”

“URANIUM WEDDING”

STOCKHOLM:

A “Uranium wedding” will be
celebrated shortly in a South
Swedish village. It has nothing to
do with the atom bomb however
but the celebration of 75 years of
awnarried life on the part of Aa
farm couple, Mr. and Mrs, Nils
Petter Joensson — an all-time
Scandinavian record. Both are in
the pink of condition





SLI

fi



1951 Sugar Yield
Expected To Be
Greater Than 1950

The output of suger this year
will be much greater than last
year. New machinery, and more
and better canes have contributed
to the increase. By the end of
February nearly all the sugar
cane factories will be working.

Vaucluse Factory’s cane hoist
broke last year. A néw hoist from
Broomefield Factory is now
erected and this is expected to
do just as much work as the old
one. This factory is expecting to
start on January 29.

Fairfield Factory, which will
start on January 22, will also be
turning out more tons of sugar.
A new boiler and a number of
electric machines have been in-
stalled.

Turners Hall has installed new
chrystalisers and all the machin-
ery has been overhauled, The
factory will now turn out a little
more sugar in a quicker time
than last year, It will not start
grinding until February.

Applewhaites Factory is ex-
pected to start grinding on
January 22, A new super heater
has been added to the boiler and
a few minor alterations made. It
will produce more sugar this

year.

The Belle Factory will start
sometime next month. The Advo-
eate was told yesterday that this
factory is still awaiting the ar-



BARBADOS

Se ae



Canadian



ADVOCATE



London Express Service



Seamen’s

Union

The Minister of Labour, Mr. G

11 that the Canada Labour

@ announced on December
Relations Board had revoked

the certificate granted in November 1947, to the Canadian
Seamen’s Union as the bargaining agent for seamen em-
ployed on the vessels of Branch Lines Limited.

The revocation of certification
followed from proceedings initi-
ated by the Company.

The Board in its Reasons for
Judgment reviewed the activities
of the Canadian Seamen’s Union
in connection with the 1949 strike
of seamen employed on Cana
ships operating out of Easterr
Canadian Maritime ports and the
subsequent tie-p of Canadian
ships abroad.

Reasons for Judgment

_ In the Reasons for Judgment
issued by the Board, the Board
said that regardless of what claim
the Canadiar Seamen's Union
may have had at an earlier date
to be a trade union within the
meaning of the Act, the Board
is satisfied that the respondent’s
primary purpose is not such as
to bring the organization within
the definition of a “trade union”
or “union” in the Act and found
the organization not to be a trade
union within the meaning of the

t and, therefore, not entitled to
certification as bargaining agent.

The decision of the Board,

rival’ of new machinery, under the Chairmanship of the
Haymans Factory may start.on Hon. G.'B. O’Connor Chiet Jus-
January 22. Work at this factory tice of the Province of Alberta
has been held up as it is awaiting and composed of four members
the arrival of steel for construc- representative of employers and
tion work. Tt is possible that it four members representative of
may not begin to grind canes employees, was unanimous,
until around the ending of Janu- In its “Reasons for Judgment”,
ary, : the Board says in part:
_ Carrington Factory will start “It is a matter of commoi
in February. This factory has in- knowledge that in the course of
stalled a new pre-evaporator. the strike of seamen employed on
Other general repairs were done. ships of Canadian shipping «em-
Joes River has not installed panies operating out of Eastern
any new machinery but the old ports, declared by the Respondent

one was overhauled. The factory
will start grinding canes on Feb-
ruary 12.

Spring Hall Factory, which
started on Monday, is already
turning out a large amount of
sugar. This factory has installed
a new turbine alternator.

It is expected that Searles
Factory will start on. Monday
next. An extra boiler-fed pump
and a boiler-fed water heater
have been installed.

Four Square Factory is also
expected to start on Monday. A
new boiler fed heater which has
been installed will enable the
factory to grind more canes this
year,

Three Houses Factory is ex-
pected to start grinding canes on

, January 23. A new feeder carrier

has been installed and the old
machinery overhauled.

ORANGES, GRAPEFRUIT
MAY REPLACE COCOA

om Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9.

Oranges or grapefruit would
be accepted as appropriate cro)
for eocoa under the
Cocoa ubsidy eme being
run by the Cocoa Board of
Temes d Tobago.

. applications from
proprietors wou first have to
be approved before any grants
can be made\available. Inspec-
‘tion of the property will have to
be carried out by the Agricultural
Officers who will ascertain
whether the conditions existing
are suitable for the cultivation
of such crops.

Total cose for replacing cocoa
with either oranges or grape-
fruit is said to be about $300
to $400. A maximum total of
$250 will be paid iri subsidy per
acre.

NO LIVES LOST IN 1950
AT MARACAS BAY



(From Our. Own. madent)
PORT-OF-SP. , Jan, 9,
No lives were

This

in the spring of 1949, the Respon-
dent worked actively in defiance
of Canadian law to tie up a num-
ber of Canadian ships in ports in
the United Kingdom, Europe,
South Africa. West Indies, New
Zealand and Australia and for
this purpose enlisted the support
of reputed Communist groups
within dock workers organisations
in the United Kingdom and in
ports in other countries men-
tioned with a view to the with-
drawal of facilities for loadin
and unloading the ships so tie
up at these >orts.

“The aetion so taken by the
Respondent in the United King-
dom, resulting in a series of dock
strikes in that country, is fully
set out in the British Govern-
ment white paper _ entitled
‘Review of the British Dock
Strikes 1949’ presented to Par-
liament by the Minister of Labour
and National Service in Decem-

r, 1949. In a summary con-
tained in that report of the salient
features of these occurrences, the
report states that these strikes of
dock workers in the United
Kingdom were fomented by the
Canadian Seamen’s.Union to sup-
port a strike of seamen employed
by Canadian shipping companies
on vesse's operated out of Eastern
Canadian ports and a tie-up of
vessels upon which these seamen
were employed in British ports.

Foreward to Report

“The report then states that
this campaign in. the United
Kingdom was founded upon the
support mainly of members of the
Communist Party and their sym-
pathizers. In a Foreword to the
report, the Minister said: ‘The
evidence shows that was
throughout a cold and deliberate
plan, and that unofficial leaders
were. completely indifferent to
the losg and suffering that might
result. ey had one aim only—
to restote the fortunes of the
Communist-dominated Canadian
Seamen’s Union.’

“The Board regards these inci-

last year at dents as evidence of the close

Maracas. Bay. record, it association of the Respondent
was said was 4d the with forei elements of the
efficiency, of the Life Guards international Communist front in
and the vigilance of the First the promotion of international

Aid Post. of the tish






Red Communist policies and activities

Cross el at the ‘ which, are entirely foreign to the
is rted that the life purposes of a trade union under

‘ kept fairly busy the Act.
who, had_ go “It. js common knowledge in
ani . Cross Canada that the Respondent is a
pe ain. Communist-directed organisation,
several to fi- The political affiliation of an
cial tion. organisation does not affect
INSEPARABLE its status as a_ trade union.
Nevertheless, the frequent trans-
MELBOURNE: formation made by Commun-
Siamese rl tWins born in ist ¢élements of organisations
Nerthérn Tastiania on March 4 formed for other purposes

last will probably never, be se-
patated. The twins, Who are

joined at the top of their heads,

aré not making mormal progress.
They eat, cry and move indepen-
demtly of each other

over which they obtain control
into organisations whose real and

ulterior purpose becomes the
promotion of Communist objec-
tives is Well known in this
country. *





Firemen Get New
Type Of Helmet

(From Our Own Corresponde \t)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9.
Firemen in Trinidad havé
begun to wear the very latest and
best in fire helmets, following
the arrival of the spun glass
helmets which were ordered
last year

These helmets have many out-
standing features among which
are their strength, lightess and

the non-conductive quality of
the material from which they are
made. They can withstand
11,000 volts.





“cc

1,000 MORE
SHIPS

LONDON.
Register of shipping
reports. that tonnage lost during
World War IT has beet: replaced
and the world total increased by

Lloyd’s

merchant shipping,
according to the Lioyd’s annual
report, totals 31, steamers and
motorships constituti:
000 tons ag&inst the 19.
30,000 ships of 68,500,000 tons.

“The world fleet of 1950”,
stated the annual report — first
for 12 years, “was far more
efficient an instrument of com-
merce than the 1939 fleet.

“Apart from the ffecrease of
average size and in economy of
operation, notable changes had
been made in distribution.

“The German, Italian and Jap-
anese merchant fleets were only
a fraction of their former size,
while the U.S.A. had the high-
est total tonnage registered under
one flag, although much of it was
in reserve.

“Britain, during 1950, had by
far the largest merchant fleet in
active employment.”

The report said that designs
which made their appearance
during the second World War
continued their trend in the
immediate post-war years,

Stating that there were & num-
ber of reasons for thé increase
in average size, the report noted
particularly the increased size of
oil tankers;

“The standard 12,000 ions
deadweight tanker common be-
fore the war had been replaced
by a 16,000 to 18,000 tons class,

84,
total of

while still larger vessels had
been constructed in considerable
numbers by Britain and some
foreign ¢ountries.”

—(I.N.8.)



Workers Plan To
Sue Trittidad Govt.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9.

Two hundred ex-indentured
labourers who came to Port-of-
Spain on Monday last seeking
repatriation to India, propose to
sue the Government for alleged
breach of contract,

They travelled from Bartack-
pote, Princess Town, San Fer-
nando, San Juan and other towns
Many were feeble men who were
only 19 find 20 years of age
when they were ought = to
Trinidad, indentured to the
Sugar estates,

On Monday morning _ they
crowded the Immigration Office,
Afterwards they went to a
lawyer's office but the lawyer
was not in, They returned again.
The ex-indentured labourers
consider Government's failure to
provide a return ship to India
a breach of the contract.

I think I’d like
a White Horse

better than anything”




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ee

fas

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ee

PAGE FOUR



PARE

Printed by Ghe Advecate Co’, Let. Beoad 9. Reidertows



Friday. 1951

January 12



PUBLIC BUILDINGS
THE portion of the Public Buildings
which for many years has been occupied
by the Genera! Post Office is now undergo
ing alterations im order to accommodate
the Government Savings Bank. This will
release more space on n

soulLherrn Ww

the
of the Buildings for the C:
tariat which has alsé outgrown its space
These changes do not however, answer the
problem.

Two things seem to be necessary. The
first is the amalgamation of the Savings
Bank and the Post Office and the second
the erection of a proper building om the
Site purchased fromm Messrs Centr P
dry.

Under the present arrangement it is
clear that the Post Office has been con-
gested for a long time and the removal of
the Parcel Post might hare of
porary relief. The displacement of the
Parcel Post by the Savings Bank, howe
seems to increase rather than relieve the
pressure and must interfere with the pro-
per working of both departments. The
Bank will have less space than it had in its
old premises and the Post Office too w
have less than it did formerly

~~

The Colonial Secretariat which is the
hub of the Civil Establishment needs tr
be housed in proper offices. In addition to
the importance of the work done there, the
increase in the staff such as a Financia!
Secretary, two Assistant Colonial Secre-
taries and four Assistant Secretaries de-
mands greater accommodation. But the
answer in this must lay in the provision
of a Post Office building on the burnt out
site of Central Foundry to accommodate
the Savings Bank as well. The space left
vacant could be occupied by the Auditor
General's Department and others for which
the Government now pay rent, and the
Registry would find its proper place in the
Town Hall near the Courts of which it is
part,

The continuance of a makeshift policy
in finding accormmodation for government
departments is far from desirable. For
some years now it has been pointed out
that the Government was paying rents for
several departments and that these should
have been housed in one Government
building. The purchase of the Da Costa
Warehouse on the wharf has rernoved this
criticism to some extent but it must have
been apparent to the Government that the
time had come or was coming when the
problern would have to be faced

wOtiialt SecTe-









te

At present there is the Sugar Industry
Agricultural Bank in quarters rented from
the Barbados Mutual Life Assurance Com-
pany, the Education Department has been
removed to the Garrison in one of the huts
formerly occupied by the army, and the
Solicitor General has had to find offices
for himself outside any government build-
ang. The importance of his work as a
Crown Law Officer should at least indi-
cate to the Government that he deserves
a proper office.

It might be argued that the erection of
such a building would involve capital ex-
penditure. The answer to the objection
is that the work of the Government has
to be done and no matter how long the
question is postponed it will one day have
to be faced and the problem solved.

If the removal of the Government Sav-
ings Bank is the preliminary step to its
amalgamation with the Post Office then
there might be sorne justification for the
move; but merely to remove it and have
it operating as a separate department as
in the past is a waste of time.

NEW YORK.
The men who represent the
somewhat divided remains of what
used to be the British Empire have

By G

1N.S. Foreitn Director

as cormmander of western Europe's

DURING THE DAY THEY SLEEP
UKE ANGELS —- —

COMES
NIGHT —!

THE

en

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THEY DO IT AGAIN AND AGAIN



_ews From Britain:





f

ere srepceeeseg eee eee

The Best And Worst

For 195!

LONDON, Jan. 5
THE most acute commentary
International Affairs this week
met from q cartoonist Three
aid a littl child—a rather
newing littl child who looks like
Adenauer—are looking imto a
1p window seeking a present
w the child. The whole window

wt military toys — little
tanks, little tomuny-
uns — and the three men are

i

'

t

fis foll

\: ure, little
|

|iLevin, Acheson and Schuman
| But the tall man with the long
nose stops the others from buying
the military toys for the child.

|
'
}
| “Not before we talk to Uncle Joe,”

[says the Foreign Minister of
France. This cartoon catches
| exactly, the mood of hesitation

| that has crossed this country re-
} cently The newspaper reader
wants to hear that there is a
iehance of the Western’ Ministers
‘sitting at table with the Russians
and reaching a settlement. Just
@ year ago—at the beginning of
1950 — the same readers would
have taken it for granted that
little good could come of peace-
making talks with Russia The
| Korean war, and the bad course
| it has taken recently, have brought
;the fear of war nearer—and we
}are eager to clutch at any straws
loffered by diplomacy

Important
The other point, g very im-
\portant point, made this

cartoon in a British paper is that
| the influence of France is very
igreat Although Communist
| propaganda always talks of the
| “Anglo-Saxon bloc” as if Britain
and the United States were, on
their own, trying to lead the
Atlantic Alliance, this is totally
inaccurate. There Is no element
of criticism of the French attitude
to German rearmament—in fact
;every Sympathy for. it. When
jnews came of the Russian answer
to the Western diplomatic notes
the rather hopeful view taken in
Paris was picked om eagerly as
ja sign that there is still a chance



of a world settlement with
Moscow.

The best and the worst pros-
pects for 1951 seemed to be in-
dicated by this little cartoon, It
shows the fear of war, and the
hope of peace.



BRITISH FAMILY

OESTREICHER

By 0. T. ROBERTS

This is the opening of Britain's
Festival Year. For most readers
overseas the idea of the Festival
of Britain has only just arrived
with advertising and publicity for
the show in London, the concerts,
plays and games to be staged all
over the country. But for British
people this year, 1951, has been
fn prospect for almost four years
Then. in 1947, the idea of holding
a Festival was first discussed.
From that distance 1951 looked far
away and brighter. The drab-
ness of the “post-war” era was
expected to have cleared away by
this first bright dawn of 195!
When the idea of this Festival
was first discussed Britain was
still suffering under wartime
shortages. The “expert drive”
had hardly begun: paint was still
peeling off London walls that had
been neither repaired nor cleane+i
since 1939; clothes were rationed;
the lights of London were still
dim—though not quite “blacked-

out” That was a depressing
time — four years ago—and the
Festival was suggested by

optimists who thought they could
see better times ahead and some-
thing to celebrate

Reckoning

But now we have come to the
reckoning. The prospects of re-
turning to wartime life hangs
over Britain; but for all that much
has improved. Some hard work
has been done to ease the duliness
of post-war British life—and the
country has had some good for-
tune. London since the war has
been a bustle of business activity.
The plans to force up British ex-
perts, which sounded almost im-
possible when Sir Stafford Cripps
first put them forward in 1946,
have been achieved mainly by
relying on engineering skill, which
does not seem to have vanished
although the United States has a
long lead in mass-production.
The cities of industrial England,
in the North, are still untidy, still
depressing and smoky, but they
almost all report the highest level
of activity they have ever known.
A few days ago I was in Leicester,
(not far North of London, where

the main industries are electrical)
With industry trying to keep up
with its order books an
working overtime, there
plenty of money.” people crowd-}

ing out the shops on a Saturday.| expected to be added.

particularly. the narrow pave-
ments in the streets of the oid|
town afe foo narrow for the

crowds of Wwurrying people I saw’! lic

searching for Christrnas bargains
Not Seen

These industrial cities will not
be seen by many visitors to the
Festival. We, who live in London,
are already alarmed at the pros-
pect of the thousands who will
come to see us, and almost thrust
us out of our own city. For it will
be this vast city that will be the
wonder of the world—the greatest
tourist attraction of them all. To
Londoners, of course, this is
always a matter for amazement.
We chafe at our traffic crawling
slowly through the streets. We
rarely look up at the tower of
Big Ben except to see what the

time is, we tak bo : : :
Trafalgar amare en ee munism sought to lead into temptation.
Spare a glance for the Horse

Guards mounted in Whitehall.
Just occasionally we are remind-
ed that London has sorne archi-
tectural delights. Leading from
Whitehall, to Buckingham Palace
is the long avenue of the Mall
with its lines of trees. But we
Londoners think the Champs
Elysees of Paris is wonderful. On
one side of this drive to the
Palace is a fine 18th Century
Terrace of town houses. Now
the Foreign Office would like to
take these over as its-new build-
ing. For once London is in re-
volt against the Government.

The City of Westminster, (for
London is many cities in one),
has rejected the Foreign Office
plan to preserve this fine front of
Carlton House Terrace and build,
behind it, a towering new Foreign
Office that would protrude above
the proportions of the present fine
building.

’

Visitors to the Festival ought to
be taken in conducted tours to
see this scene of the brave de-
fiance of the British Foreign Peel
by the City of Westminister.

i
OUR READERS SAY

with the Commonwealth properly
in a time of crisis.

They enjoy recalling the fore-
sight of Disraeli,

whose genius

Fowl Sickness

i
hot
|

factories} ready in Jail or concentration camps, the few
ty

degree.



REDS GET READY

By MICHAEL CHINIGO |

VATICAN CITY

A hich Church prelate, of the Oriental! ay
| Congregation, stated that red atheism's fight} |

against the Church of Rome will be carried
“ @ united front, constituted
wider the aegis of Moscow.”

Owert weapons will be deception and de-
esit, trumped-up charges and mock trials.

But behind them, there will be a set pat-

implementation.

}
The Kremlim directive contains the fulluw~
| ing six points of “action” :

l. Separatiom of Catholie Bpiscopate amd |

‘ergy from faithful by alll means.

% Charges against the clergy must be the

west and most infamous possible:

.! 'Â¥
}. Introduction of “class: struggle” withim) }
te separate

ve ranks of the clergy itself
he have nets from the haves:
4 Support of religious minorities, im alll
ountries, against the dominant religiom

3: Control of ecclesiastical affairs by talk-|

og over the directiom and administration af} {
jigious orders and societies. iq
& Destruction of the religious orders and/ jf
.- after tak-| 9

s0cieties by any and all means...
ng ower their control and direction as estab- i
shed im point five.
'



Im the face of this concerted action, which |}

he Vatieam considers “all-out war” against |

he Holy See, Church prelates sadly expect }Â¥
to see a contraction, to negligible proportions, | ;
» Catholic religion in Eastern Europe—on an |}
ceclesiastical level. ,

To the numerous prelates and priests al-

till enjoying formal limited freedom are

And, deprived of their pastors, the Catho-
flocks, are expected to stray “to some

But, dim as the picture presents itself for
the immediate future, the Holy See has no
doubt of the ultimate victory of the Church
of Rome over its present arch foe.

And, indicative of the relative imminence
of this victory—a fact which might well be
meditated by the peoples of all the world’s
free nations, the Holy See is already prepar-
ing a veritable army of priests to go into
liberated east European nations and “recup-
erate” the millions of Catholics whom com-

Said the eminent prelate of the Oriental
Congregation :

“These legions of priests are being school-
ed in the religious traditions, habits and cus-
toms of those people to which they will be
sent as soon as an opportunity offers itself

....and it may come, this opportunity, sooner | }

than men would now forecast.

“We estimate that the number of faithful
that must be recuperated runs into hundreds
of millions.

“Missions will have to be established, not
'n the middle of Africa, but in the very heart
of Europe.”

The figure of “hundreds of millions” seems

to clearly indicate that the Church of Rome You’ve missed

is not ignoring Russia itself.
—INS.

recently | j





| The Catholic Church. wounded and bleed-] Tims CORNED = eae 31 23
jing in Eastern Europe, expects a new wave} | r - POWDER % uw
: ; 7 fries im
jot persecution . Iron-curtain countries it I Bay
the coming months. || Bottles McEWAN’S BEER... ss 2/6 20
' ——— ————————— oo



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assembled in London to decide
upon a course of world action and
never has a Commonwealth con-

in a more difficult
atmosphere.
The newly-created dominion of

Pakistan boycotted the opening
session

Prime Minister Jawaharlal Neh-
ru of India threatened to upset
an already delicate balance by his
continued insistence on neutrality
in the east-west conflict.

Australia and New Zealand sere
right-wing premiers to confer with
a British government still deter-
Mink 6 yimiest socialization,

‘a representative stood
torn between allegiance to the
crown, which has recognized

Communist China, and her friend-
ship. with and proximity to the
United States, which firmly op-
poses the move.

And #6 it is down the line, with
Prime Minister Attlee in the diffi-
cult position of trying to align the
Commonwealth on a Sstraightfor
ward course which will meet the
needs of the Far East, the w«
ern hemisphere and continental
Europe, where Britain’s own stake
is greatest

It ts perhaps more than fortun
ate that Gen. Dwight D, Eisen-
hower has begun his heavy task





projected mighty defence forces,

He will have NO part in the
London conference, to be sure.

But the General is still, as he
was during the Second World War,
a symbol of unity. It is NOT im-
possible that his return to the soil
which the armies he commanded
liberated from years of Nazi op-
pression may serve as a spur even
to ich corparatively isolated
affairs as British Commonwealth
relations.

Attlee is certain to emphasise
this need for complete harmony.
The British Isles still depend ia
large measure upon their com-
munication lines in the Far East
and simultaneously upon the do-
minions and colonies.

But for home defense the Eu-
ropean continent is obviously in-
dispensable For prestige, man-
power and economic well-being—
despite the end of Marshall Plan
aid—Britain is equally in need of
tt ted States
don newspapers and maga-
have been speculating on

ability to deal with his
“family of nations.” Many
in that his recent talks with
lent Truman in Washington
a failure. His Conservative
opponents doubt his ability to deal







might” established British Gov-
ernment as a shining example to
the world.

However, the mere. fact that
Attlee has embarked upon a sec-
ond five-year term as Labourite
Prime Minister is proof of his cap-
abilities

He h*s an advantage over his
“friendly adversaries” in a London
viewpoint that must necessarily be
worldwide. And in one case at
least the United Nations had done
him a service; it has ma
peace in the province of Kash-
mir. It is a quarrel with Nehru
over this state’s administration
that has kept Pakistani Prime
Minister Liaquat Ali Khan away
from the London ce.

So far as trade and commerce
are concerned, Britain and the do-
minions and colonies are expected
to have NO difficulties.

The main problem is a military
one—what each part of the Com-
monwealth can and will contribute
and to what extent does it share
western Europe’s desire to curb
the spread of Communism even if
this involves great dangers ?

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—It is encouraging to see in
to-day’s Advocate considerable
space allotted to this destructive
epidemic amongst our poultry—
the report of a representative of
the paper of loSses by a number of
people in the Fontabelle district,
ind on the other hand of good
realth (so far) es in the
“lapham and ~ th areas, a
short “leader” emphasising the
qreat importance of the fowls in
our housekeeping and economic
iffairs, and the letter by “Another
Suffere.” telling of an English

vaceine which should be neues, of

In this Chelsea district
have been heavy losses during the
last two or three weeks (termout
of-twelve of our little flock), and
yesterday, transport being fortun-
ately available, I paid a visit to
the Government Veterinary Offi-
cer, Dr. Proverbs, at his office at
the Pine Estate, and the informa-
tion he kindly furnished will be
of interest to your reader:

First, let me say that Dr. Pro-
verbs and his colleagues have by
no means been unmindful of the

situation, and its very serious na- Ȣz

S."ture, and he has gone into the

matter as fully as possible in
hope of being able to discover ef-
fective help.



“Government jotices” in the
Press a few weeks ago—as you
mention in your “leader”—advice

of the sick fowls and prompt dis-
posal of dead ones. Unfortunately
those announcements seem to have
been overlooked by many

myself amongst, the number.
suggest that they should be
peated, and the Doctor agreed.



Finally, here are the main points & R ‘BREAD
h good enougis to give 1 .

© was 0 me. and

1. The disease is

typhoid and ‘not c! aa As to SLICED HAM

appearance just now in so epidem-
id om shat tee heme i ee aun wars

idea ¢ heavy and con

rains we have had may have suit- ee
ed the bacteria, or germs, ren- FISH PASTES

dered them specially active
virulent. There are always a
sporadic cases about, just as with
human typhoid, but only oceasion-
lly fg re a destructive epi-
demic. If there is substance in
‘his theory then the dry sunny

ther now beginning well
) to restere normal conditions,

Rabbits — Tripe
Liver — Apples

a2

JELLIED CHICKEN
JELLIED TURKEY

ORDER EARLY GODDARDS







a
~

LN ERC A ART A NL NE RCC, on



FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1951



Village Will Lose
Its Playing Field

To Be Cut Into House Spots

Carrington’s Village playing field established over twenty
years ago, may soon be cut up into lots for housing. It was
one of the playing fields recommended to Government by
the St. Michael Playing Field Committee, but was turned

down as not suitable.

“Rachel”
Of The
Police Force

A Nione ENTERING the yard
of the Central Police Station
may see a fat woman wearing
a headtie, walking around.

Her name is Jane Trotman and
she lives at Sobers Lane. She
Scrubs all the offices at the Cen-
tral Station and has been doing
this job for the past 10 years

To the Policemen she is known
as “Rachel”, and does many
other odd jobs.

Before the local Force had its
Policewomen Branch, Rachel
was responsible for searching any
women who were arrested for
thefts and other charges. This
job is now done by the Police-

women,

Fo NEARLY A YEAR now
groundsmen have been

working on the tennis court at

the Central Police Station. No

tennis was played during that

time.

The Police were able to have
their first game, since the court
has been remoulded, on Saturday.
One player complained that jit
was still soft.

_ STOUTE, who was

travelling on the platform
of the motor lorry M-2319, was
injured after the lorry became
involved in an accident along
Mapp Hill Road on Wednesday.

He is detained at the General
Hospital.

The lorry, owned by Messrs. A.
Barnes & Co., was being driven
by Clayton Best of Windsor
Tenantry, St. George. Also in-
volved was a bread cart owned
by Purity Bakeries Ltd., and
manned by Angelo Emptage of
Station Hill.

After colliding with the cart
the lorry struck an embankment.
It was extensively damaged.

HE FRONT WHEEL of a

bicyele owned and_ ridden

by Stephen Mascoll of First

Avenue, Dash Gap; Bank Hall;

was damaged in an accident

along Whitepark Road on Wed-
nesday.

Motor car M-3, owned and
driven by Hugh Arrindell of Fifth
Avenue, Belleville, was also in-
volved in the accident.

HE NEW CHALKY MOUNT
Mixed Schoo] reopened on
Monday under its new Head-
master, Mr. A. E. Darlington.
“Mr. “Darlington; who was pfe-
viously Headmaster of Bawden’s
Boys’ School, is a trained teacher
with a two-year course at the
Rawle Training Institute.

On the school grounds to wel-
come jhim at 8.30 o’clock on
Monday morning were parents oi
the children and many others.

On Tuesday Mr. Charles All-
mon, adventurer, author and
photographer, visited the school
with a view of making arrange-

ments to take pictures of the
school and the neighbouring
potteries. These pictures are for

the Nationa, Geographical Mag-
azine.

The School Roll is 170 and when
Mr. Allmon visited 134 pupils
were present.

Obituary:

Mrs. Frances
°
Halliday
MANY friends will learn with
a sense of deep loss of the passing
of Mrs, Frances Watson Halliday,

on, the 29th of December, 1950, in
London,

Mrs. Halliday was a daughter
of the late Mr. R. H. King of
Bridgetown, Barbados, She was
married to the late Rev. T. W.
Halliday on March 24th, 1898, who
was at that time the Superin-
tendent Minister of the James
Street Circuit of the Methodist
Church, Barbados. In 1902 Mr.
and Mrs. Halliday moved to
Jamaica, where he continued his
Ministry until his death in 1930.
They had four sons, two of whem
predeceased her.. Her eldest sen,
Mr. T. M. Halliday is'2 Master
of Eastbourne College. Enzlard
and Mr. Ralph Halliday, her
youngest son is in Columbia,
South America,



Four years ago Mrs. Halliday
left Jamaica, and from that time
has lived in London. “Aunt Fan”
as she was affectionately called
was. greatly loved by many
relatives and friends in) varioys
countries. Her memory will long
be treasured by these, on whom
she bestowed many kindnesses.

SSCSPFE POSS SPS SOS G SO SO COLLIS

ee



Originally just a piece of land
suitable for grazing Cattle, it
was developed over the years bv
the sporting pub'ic of that dense-
ly populatea area Loug be.ore
the Barbados Cricket League
came into being this playing field
was the scene of many a keen
cricket struggle between teams
like those comprising this asso
ciation.

As Evans “Scufflin’”, one of the
cld-timers told the “Advocate’
yesterday, “there was probably
ho other, tenantry in this island
which had a playing field of its
own when ours was established
and many of the island’s out-
standing cricketers have played
frequently on it.”

Complained

dt was sometime between 1927
and 1928, he said, that the resi-
dents of the tenantry complained
to the owners about the men and
boys hitting their houses with
their cricket ball when playing.

‘Our chief place fer playing
then was where the public bath
is now,” said Evans, “and though
we regretted very much faving
to hit the people’s houses it could
not be helped. There were scores
of us who played and all great
lovers of the game, even those
who complained

“As a result of this complaint,
however, the men decided that
they should approach the owners
and ask them for a piece of land
to play on. The present playing
field was given and we started to

develop it right away. Every
evening for weeks we could be
seen forking the land up and

dumping loads of refuse on it to
make it suitable for our purpose

‘““We gradually succeeded in
getting it into shape, and three
teams which had already been

formed started to play set matches
This continued until the Barbados
Cricket League was established
and two teams from the district
which comprised most of the
men of the original three teams,
jeined this association,

“It would indeed be regrettable
if after all the time and labour
spent on this land by the people
ef the district in order to make
it a playing field, it should be
taken away from them and made
a housing area.”

Cephas Gittens said that he
was one of those who applied for
the land to play on. One of the
owners Miss Edith Carrington not
only agreed to the giving of it
for the purpose but gave them a
mower and roller as well to pre-
pare the wicket. Gittens ques-
tioned: “Was the situation to
be what it was twenty years ago
when men and boys played cric-
ket in every avenue in the ten-

antry dnd caused great annoy-
ence to the residents?”
Other peov:e of the district

gave similar siories all express-
ing their surprise that the land
was not acquired by Govern-
ment, As far as they were con-
cerned, they said, it was quite
suitable for a playing field and
they were sure that hundreds
of other people would agree with
them. They agreed ‘that further
development was necessary but
that this could be done by help
from Government.

The land which is over three
acres, is the property of the Bar-
bados Co-operative Bank Ltd
and was offered to Government
for the sum of £1,200,

The Managing Director of the
Bank told the Advocate yes-
terday that the land ¢an be sold
at 16 cents per square foot, but
as a gesture the directors had gf-
fered it to the Government at tne
nominal figure of 4 cents, Over a
year having gone since that offer
was made, and the Government
having shown no desire to pur-
chase the directors had regret-
fully decided to divide the land
into lots for housing purposes.



“Bishopdale” Calls

For Engineer

The R.F.A. Bishopdale paid a
four-hour visit to Barbados yes—
terday to take on board its junior
engineer Ronald Davies whom
she dropped off here four weeks
ago because of illness,

Davies underwent an operation
for appendicitis at the General
Hospital and got his discharge on
December 30.

The Bishopdale cleared port at
about 10 a.m. yesterday for Eng-
land.

STRIKE CONTINUES

KINGSTON, Jca., Jan. 10.

The strike of the Worthy Park
sugar estate entered its seventh
week, T.U.C. strong armed men
were removed, but a _ normal
picket hody is still on guard. A
emall cane fire last night was
auickly put out with but little
damage.——C.P.



rene te cet He



BARBADOS AOVOCATE





PLAY NO MORE

)
|

CARRINGTON’S VILLAGE PLAYING FIELD bounded on the eastern side by houses and trees.

8 Ways To Control
Fowl Typhoid

Eight suggested methods for control of Fow! Typhoid and
Fowl Cholera which have been playing havoc with local
roosts recently were outlined by the Director of Science
and Agriculture in an interview with the Advocate yester
day. The Director also said that a vaccine is being investi



Houses Not
Always Worth
Rent Charged

—SAYS VESTRY

assessor of Chrisé Church
must assess a house on its value
and not on the rent its owner may
be getting for it if that rent is
in his opinion, too much.

The Christ Church Vestry agreed
to this principle at its meeting
yesterday when they were con-
sidering whether they should re-
mit taxes from a taxpayer who
claimed that her house had not
been taxed on the same basis as
similar houses, Part of her taxes
were remitted,

The Churchwarden, Mr. G. C.
Ward said that a house should be
taxed on the amount ite owner
was getting as rent for it. House
renting, he said, was a sort of
business and on that basis
owners should be taxed.

Mr. C. B, Brandford said that
an assessor should not work on
the principle that if a landlord
was demanding $100 per month
for a house when it was not
worth that, the house should be
assessed on that amount as the
rental value. It was a matter for
the Government to have a ren‘
restriction board so that exorbitani
rents would not be demanded,
but similar houses in the same
locality should be taxed on the
same basis,

Mr. McKenzie said he agreed
with the views of Mr, Brandford.

Mr. Fred Goddard said that he
Was convinced that taxes should
be decided on the value of the
house or what rent should normal-
ly be paid for it. Otherwise, he
said, they wou!d continue to have
trouble with the taxpayers if two
houses of the same size and in the
same districts were assessed
differently. Such was the legal
opinion.

.Mr. Chase said that they had
been advised that if im the
assessor’s opinion the monev being

on a house for rent ‘was
reasonable, that amount was a
£00d basis on which he shouid
form his taxation.

the

New Street Lamps

Fourteen street lamps will be
erected in Christ Church. Streets
along which lamps will be placed
are Enterprise Road, Welches
Road, Maxwell Road and Top
Rock Road,

Two street lamps will be re-
moved from their present positions
and put at other points.

Enfield Price, son of Mr. Conrad
Price of Apple Grove, was award-
ed a Vestry exhibition at the
Boys’ Foundation School. There
were 64 other applicants,

Appointments

Mr. T. N, Pierce was welcomed
to the Vestry by the Chairman
yesterday. Mr. Pierce has taken
the place of Mr. A. M, Jones.

The Christ Church V.D. Medi-
cal Officers of last year were re-
appointed to their offices for this
year. They are Dr. E. L. Ward
and Dr, A. C, Edwards,

The last year’s "Building Com-
mittee was also re-appointed, The
members are, The Churchwarden
Mr. G. C. Ward, Messrs. A, G.
Gittens, C. Ifill, C. B. Brandford,
J. E. Webster and C. Drayton.

The Diocesan representative fo)
the parish church is Mr. J. E.
Webster while Professor J. S
Dash is the representative of St.
Bartholomew,

The Churchwarden, a —
and Mr. Drayton form the Com-~-
mittee for revising the assesament
rolls, The Vestry decided that any
five of its a can form a
tax relief com ee.

Mr. T. N. Pierce has taken the
place of Mr. G..C. Ashby on the
Cemetery Board. Mir, Hugh
Garnes was made a Highway
Commissioner in the place of Mr.
A. M. Jones.

CIB? FOSSSISOS SOF ISSFSSY

motoring





gated.

Since the Government Notices
appearing in the Press on 26th
27th, 28th, and 29th November
and 2nd | December, warning
poultry keepers of the outbreak
in the.Colony of Fowl Typhoid,
there have been official investiga.
tions into several further out-
breaks and, as a result cf {hese
investigations, certain facts have
come to light, the Direc'or suid

In most of. the outbreaks to
date, infee' ion has been traced to
a recent purchase of poultry from
in infected source, many of thesi
purchases being made arcund the
Christmas period. Investigation
has also proved that wild birds
such as sparrows and blackbirds
can also contract the disease and
so spread it through their drop-
pings in addition to conveying it
on their feet, ete. from the drop-
pings of infected poultry.

In addition to Fowl Typhoid «
‘ew outbreaks of Fowl] Cholera
have been noted. This disease i
very similar to Typhoid and _ is
spread in exactly the same man-
ner, that is, through the drop-
pings of i.ifected birds

The suggested methods for con-
trol of these diseases are:—

1. Poultry keepers should avoid
the introduction of any birde
on to their premises until the
present outbreak of disease

_ has subsided.

%. Strict cleanliness and disin-
fection of poultry houses and
runs should be practised

8. Avoid soiling of feeding and
water troughs by poultry or
wild birds.

4. Poultry should not be
lewed to stray or mix
neighbours’ poultry,

5. ate of Potash or other suita-
ble antiseptic should be added
to the drinking water.

6. Careful disposal of dead birds
by burning or burial.
If the disease is in the neigh-
bourhood, pceultry keepers
should confine their poultry
preferably in a wire run
with a wire floor through
which the droppings may
pass for collection and dis-
posal by burial.

8. If an outbreak of disease is
suspected, a bird which has
recently died should be sub-
mitted to the Veterinary Of-
ficer, Central: Livestock Sta-
tion, for a post mortem ex-
amination.

A combined Fowl Typhoid-
Fowl Cholera vaccine is . being
investigated and as soon as posi-
tive results of iis usefulness have
been ubtained, the public will be
notified,

Providing the necessary pre-
cautionary measures are adopted,

al-
with

sa

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Page Inspects
Loeal Forces

ABOUT 300° members of the
Local Forees paraded at ile
Garrison Savannah yesterday
afternoon for the Annual Inspec-
tion by Brigadier E. K. Page,
D.S.O., O.B.E., M.C , General
Officer Commanding the Carib. |
bean Area. |

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com- |
mandant of Local Forces was in
cherge of the parade with Lt. Col;
J. Connell second in command.





The parade comprised three
platoons of about 200 men from
the Barbados Regiment under
Major O. F. C Walcott and thre:
platoons of abcut 100 men from
the Barbados Police under Major

R. A. Stoute,

It began with a General Salute
followed by inspection by Briga-
dier Page. There was a march
past by the platcons after which
the G.O.C., was given a Generai
Salute and the parade ended.

The Police Band under Capt.
C. E, Raison supplied the music.

Case Dismissed

A CASE brought by the Policé
charging 32-year-old St. Clair
Walcott of Ivy Village, St. Michael

with the larceny of a quantity of

cabbages valued at 1/3, the pro-
perty of James Barker, was dis-
missed without prejudice by His

Worship Mr, A. J. H. Hanschell
yesterday.

-Another case for unlawful
possession against Walcott was

struck out by the same Magistrate,
Bcth offences were alleged to
have been committed on January 9,

The prosecution submitted that
on January 9, about 7,30 p.m.
Walcott was discovered by James
Burker while he was in the act oj
stealing the cabbages. A bag in
which he had placed a cabbage was
iound a few feet from the canbaxk
beds.

There were discrepancies in the
evidence of the witnesses as to
where Walcott was stooping when
he was seen by Barker.

Sgt. Murrell who prosecuted or
kehalf of the police did not Bivé
notice of appeal.



and in view of the drier month
ahead, it is highly probable tha
these outbreaks of poultry dis
vase will decrease, since the or-
vanisms responsible fer the dis
ease are easily killed by disinfec-
tants and drying



“>

4445
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PACE FIVE
Ea = SPL SSSL LOSS SESS CFOS LE LES FEC SSFSSSOFSS |
Ventilation |: sd : i 3
At Esplanade 3 Enjoy this Extra-Special
a i$ "
FOR those who require a little I TO-DAY e
fresh air during the hot days |
Esplanade in Bay Street is fa ab

becoming the ideal site Under a
lull spreading almond tree thert
are seven concrete seats and three
wooden cribs, two of which
rotten,
Yesterday
sentative

PRUNE
CREAMS

KNIGHTS

Phoenix Soda Fountain

arc

an Advocate
walking around the
Esplanade noticed that all the
seats were occupied with idlers
and some who were just there to
spend a breezy five minutes

The Esplanade was clean
here and there were seen g few
almond seeds which had fallen
from the tree, No bits of papet
were on the small lawn in fron
wf the bandstand and the monu
ment looked as if it had recently
been scrubbed

The bandstand wisich is paint
ed in a red and white colour
stands out in contrast ‘with the
lofty green almond tree behind

At night anyone walking around
the Esplanade would be sur-
prised to see how many people go
there for a whiff of fresh air

repre

but

totet,

SSP SS SVSP SOS OSE OF OLY SEE GPE OCBOOAE





Nearly Drowned

ANITA COBHAM, 10, of Grant’
Gap, Bay Land, St. Michael, was
on Wednesday evening saved from

crowning in a well near to he:
home by her father who quickly
plunged in after her, The wate:

in the well was about 12 feet deep

She was brought out
hurried off to the doctor, The
enly external injury seen at the
time was a bruise on her chin

Anita was said to have been
playing around the uncovered wel}
which was about 50 feet deep and
20 feet in circumference

Someone hearing her
ealled her father who was
on the spot. He had to dive
her

Oilmeal Costs £2

AFTER pleading guilty of the
unlawful possession of a quantity
of oil meal which he was carrying
along Cavans Lane on January i1,
Winston Miller a labourer oi
Holders Land, Deacons Road was
fined £2 by His Worship Mi:
A. J, H. Hanschell yesterday

Harbour Police Constabk
Winston Phillips made the arrest
The fine is to be paid in 28 da
cr in default one month’s un
prisonment with hard labour

Foe

ang

shoui,| 3
sour

tor |









\ Srariet

ANDREWS











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& h In Pink and White

Flower
WEATHERHEAD'S

Cabbage, Carrot, Beet,
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Cucumber,
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Onion, Pepper (sweet and
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ZINNIA

flowered

dragon (3

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)) Get your supply to-day from

Dahlia

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NYLON
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$15.48 to $20.00

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In mauve, light blue, jn white and pink only.

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$1.12

wid $1.22 Per yd
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Per
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» PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1951
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

|






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is a Two-tone Gimped Brogue. Tied to every
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~





Trin 5) ONT 50 17, BOVS ., REMEMBER ) ite AEST) | i
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OT THE DROP] |MY FRIEND “TEENSY’ iS READY
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7








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“puTtiow? A NT eons Fy HOWCAN |



















FRIDAY, JAN



JARY 12, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.| Harbour Log

|
NE 2508

































* |
TELEPHO I : . . Circumstances
on n Carlisle y D W th % he U
— a ste Bay REVIEW ou Do With ooms In The [p
a ch. Emeline; M.V. Bi ; i ,
FOR SALE F@R RENT Marion Belle Wolfe: Sch Philip ¥t. By Th K 9 Unknown as PASSENGERS making booking
vidson; Mary M. Lewis; Sch y eodore oslow } SSENGERS aking bookings
eae Se SEL Zoileen; Sch. Emmanuel C. Gordon: 9 * to sail from the West Indies to
— Sch. : :
AUTOMOTIVE MV. Scdgeheld, seh. Lucitic Menten? | SAYS JURY : A | ory Serpe my me A
- HOUSES Sch. Adalina; Sch. Sunshine R,; Sch, ; NEW YORK LONDON ‘ . | Encouraging Domestic French luxury liner Colombie will
tar One (1) Chevrolet can be |S Sone re m= Mary E. Caroline; M.V. Lady Joy: Sch’ The American business economy What would you do if you sud- A VERDICT of death «due to E i find themselves paving increased
be sean betweny the Sinus of 3 to pam. Ps, apt Es Sunes ag Belqueen A has begun the new year pretty|/denly found yourself $250,000|cerebral haemorrhage from in-| xports In 1949 rates.
ond sny hour on Sunday. “The Glen”, | Pully, furnished. ere eh Siena eeALS eo much in line with advance expec- |richer? __|duries received under circum-| (From Our Own Correspondent
my PRs cea a = Edwards, from Portamouth, » Capt.Itation. There has been a sharp| A dozen Britons—most earning |Stances unknown was returned by | LONDON, Jan. 1 A first class pasenger who paid
CAR — Renault Sedan in good working || HEATHFIELD—The Crane, furnishéd.| Sch. Enterprise S., 66 tons net, Capt. drop in operations of so-called |$20 or less weekly—have won /a nine-man jury yesterday when| More than 27,000 passengers}® ™inimum of £93 for a passage
order, new Battery, Tyre: in excellent | from January 15th. Apply: Mrs. A, D./ MeQuilkin, from Trinidad. civilian industries and continued | fortunes on football (soccer) pools |the inquiry into the circumstances | “'Tived by air to swe Cc » }to Englan O . : ;
condition. M. €, M. Hunte — Room $11, | Herbert. Phone 8385. 12.1.51—6n. DEPARTURES ivity i i i rr ee | . © swell the Colony’s gland from the West Tfdies
Plantations Building. Phone $349, 3479. = a eo gee boom activity in steel and other |i recent months and are faced {surrounding the death of Charles) 'OUTiSt trade in 1949, states the }y the Celombie will now be pay=
10.1.51—In | “HILLSIDE"—Bathsheba, fully fumn-} Mitchell, for St. Lucia. . Capt.Jindustries participating in the|Wwith this problem. A check-up/Evans Spooner of St, John ended|®"9Ual report for the Bahamas,|i™% a minimum of £103. A step
———___________ | ished. water and lights. From h.| Sch. Anita H. 51 tons net, Capt.jrearmament programme. revealed that sudden riches have | yesterday. issued by the S , “elt xf £5 ha > q ‘ 4
CAR—AUSTIN A.40. Offers in writing |$50 per month. Apply: Rev. C.| Hazell, for Trinidad. 7 a loft” guest? Of | there “Hewitched’| her A” _lthie weer ‘ne Stationery Office |Up of £5 has been made on the
ill be received up to Monday 15th | Mallalieu, St. Joseph Rectory. Ss. Bishopdale, 5,006 tons net, Capt.} For example, in the first week|bothered and bewildered.” , fr. A. J. H, Hanschell, Senior T week. minimum second class fare which
SS oe ep ee eee ae 12.1.51—3n- Miwerds, tor Trinidad. of 1951, United States automobile] When George ead as Police Magistrate of District “A” : hey landed at Oakes Aero- was £63 and likewise on the
Roebuck Street, James A. Lynch & Co.| ILPRACOMBE—On-sea, Maxwell Coast, | bens, tor Martinique, mt Capt. Rib-) plants turned out 30 percent fewer | $257,130 on the pools, his wife titkatoclbaeter ors cena which es been greatly ex- [tourist class fare which was #u
Ltd. P.O.B. 140, Bridgetown encellent sea-bathing, fully furnished. vehicles than in the preceding | Marjorie, became unhappy She Churies ‘ a ape — eretoe and has}{These new fares were put into
1L.1.51—4n. | ‘our bedrooms upstairs overlooking I Touch With week, with th be: f mi . arles Evans Spooner a wheel- assumed the status of a hixh}effect from December 27, 1950
—|the sea. Fram the Ist February. Phone | 42 Barbad 2 WA e same number of | said: eee eiada Citit cinerea ee y 27, 198
CAR Humber 21 H.P. Suitable for 286, A. N. Chaderton, Maxwell Coast Coastal Sta — working days. According to Au-/ “I shouldn’t have minded $2,500 rac Edgecliffe, St John was ave ca wan — rae Messr’ ‘
bine” Sucsllane anatikien “Go Baware: 1$.1.5i--#n. fion tomotive News, output this past |But $257,130! It's too much Ts ; found lying in a trench along/!?0Vements of 6,619 aircraft for Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co.,
Friendship's Plantation, St. Andrew, | ——-—--- cates enpecibetiee aeroemnntty s week ‘totalled’ 90,972 vehicles,| lik eee : uch. I feel |Guinea Road, St. John about 8.30|the year constituted a record for} Ltd. agents for the French lines,
Phone Edwards 2635 or Walks 3276. “SWANSIA'\-A comfortable _ fully 149 ee ae (West Indies) | wade up of 67,912 > re je porn ae so a) but/p.m. on December 31, He was| te Colony, told the Advocate yesterday that
pA Sse i , 2 Al te ey can n - cars Pe : t . ‘ as aa
ncalielianiaeiupeateetmmeaaee Bodeen a: eyeeee Paiethione, madicr nicate with the following ship through | and 23,060 trucks, This contrasted | it won't Chinge tsines i. aan taken to the Hospital the same} visitors round thi passengers who have booked be-
CARS ———One Morris Oxford 1949 (0.6) | Garage inclusive available Ist February. | ‘eir Barbados Coast Station:— with ' production of 130,090 * |night, but died on January 2 sitors found that the Bahamas|fore that date and have already
done 15,500 mics. One Standard Vanguard | Dial 3578 or 2490. 12.1,51—3n.| . %8: Michael; $s. Aleoa Pennant; ss ; - ’ K * have few traffic problems, largely paid their fares will pay the old
(0.32) Gone 1300) miles. Both cars 4. | — ———— Regent Leopard, sq. Tenagodus, s.s. vehicles in the ling week, eep Banked A post mortem was perf. ,| because all main roads weve sinde faa ares will pay the olc
good condition. Can be seen at St.| SHOP — At No. 62 Tudor St. Apply Senha, 5.8. Kingston, oS, Empress of =A of hee passenger cars ; Snare Borrett has decided to|.+ the Hospital Searhaity aor fe one-way streets in 1948 ade ve ate peneengees who
Joseph Rectory or in Bridgetown by]|S A. Bullen C/o Westbury Cemetery | * , §.8. Forre bank; s.s. Redstone J an 152 trucks. eave the money in the bank, con- 3 y vr hes tesieees “acnitaete ave not ye paid or their
appointment, Apply: Rev. L. ©, ; Office. 11.1.51—8n. | £*. El Gallo, s.s. Bulkstar; ss. Goodgulf, , tinue his job oar Georanee clerk |: S- Emtage on the evening of Post-war conditions brought a] passage will have to pay the new
Mallalieu, St. Joseph Rectory, eS S-. Mareala; s.s. Richmond Castle: s.s. Cutting Back ; January 2, and he attributed |@emand for accommodation which | ¢,
12.1,51-—-3n. | Casablanca; 's.s. Mormac Rio; ss. Nieuw utting and keep his post as a church gprs : ~ | existi T ardi ve
Z et QI Amsterdam, s.s. Evelyn; \.s. Isfonn; s.s deacon. He has, however, decided death to cerebral haemorrhage. | ©*!Sting hotels and boarding houses
Waviomcone tae Cheriiat Seay mnt PURLIC SALES Almirante; ss, Alexandrine; s.s, Ateoa}, At the same time, General Elec-/to give his young son the best t were unable to fulfil, but several] prowever, there has been no
wood condition. Tyres good, please Clipper; ss. S. Paula; os. Amerigo Ves-} tric Company, the nation’s largest | possible education Only two witnesses were heard|major apartment house develop-| change in the intercolonial passage
onnisct elth Bay ane, Vrpe Se buts Sioa, Sa eae ee "Aslidetelio, ve manufacturer of electrical appli- Borrett is just ‘one of an ti yesterday before the jury retired |ment schemes were carried out in rates for the Colombie The tates
Sone rad Bice. AUCTION Tees Ls Molin ss. hates telt igi |ances, announced it was cutting | mated iL Far po ga to return their verdict. The | Nassau in time for the winter!» sailing on the Gascogne another
CT Aleo 1 ; ; . 000,000 ons , nse Spoone s 949-6 ; i :
MECHANICAL das 8 Pro rh ta; ss. S. Clair; ss. Fern Court: s.s. ; +}soccer matches and other sports ee ae ea . West Indies-England run, remain
MACHINE — One Singer threadie UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | Wallowa, R. F. A. Bishopdale; ss. a, owing to shortages of critical ma-|edch week. There are hundreds that he last saw his brother alive * Encouraging as before
machine in perfect condition. Can be sil; s.s. Lady Nelson; se". i. terials. The current rate of i about 6.30 p.m. on January 1 at ‘or a country whose principal
n By instructions received from the In- S. Kettleman - A of prizes, but most pools players ; > : ;
seen any Wednesday or Sunday between | surance Company I will sell_at Messrs, | Hills. s.. Marathon; .ss. Esso Den Haag, {duction is 25 percent below the }are thinking of the “big one.” the General Hospital On the|industry is the tourist trade, the} Messrs. Wilkinson & Haynes
Kingstry ‘Top ae ee fest Eeapire Theatre on Friday, Jan vent Tocigwes oc *euhne, Rangitoto ae peak pace of refrigerator output] Albert Ernest Moxon won a| "Fning of January 2, he received report considers it a matter for{Co., Ltd, and Messrs, S. P-
11.1.51—8n. | 13th. (1) 19946 cplinder Chevrolet cus | Francine Clore, ss, Chantilly, ss. Bi, /@8t Spring. “minor” pool of $85,000. This still | Cal! from the Hospital and when | ©ncouragement that the value of/ Musson, Son & Co., Ltd., said that
(Damaged by Fire), Sale at 2 p.m. Terms | Aleto. s-. S. Adolfo: ‘ss. Beuirice, «sf, On the other hand, the steel in- | meant that it was possible for him |" reached there he identified his | omestic exports in 1949 exceedec'| no change has been made in the
miaewerinetnes + Marae, | ones fe enh wae 5.8 caer began the new year with|to quit his job as a coal delivery- brother’s dead body to Dr. G. S.| aa of the previous year by|yates of the Elders & Fyffe line
ne SCELLANEOUS as Sitent pall Oeek tos nes man and take things easy. But|Emtage who performed joo pe Th Sie tite aa ble f and the Royal Netherlands Steam-
AMM-I-DFNT TOOTH PowpDER—1nt:| UNDER MAIL today, both he and his wife, Clara, ]M\-+% Cx-nicauon, ne Nem mainty responsible for! ship line which give passenger
euries control ald, supplies for many THE SILVER NOTICES at 101 and 8-10ths percent ot wish they had not won so much,” : 1 ~ is large increase was lumber, service between the West. Indies
uours the ammonium {on which has HAMMER Riatin dees Meaetintnus! | Asitiens.- ies capacity, a gain of one and seven-| With tears in her eyes, Clara Second witness was Police Con-|\ hich was exported principally to] nq England
been found decking in ery eunewoe Kitts, St, Thomas V.1. New York by {tenths percent over the preceding | said : " stable 157 Mayers who said that) \/est Indian islands; Antigua,| "se .
se os ividuals. Caries Means a he NY leet. by order of par. the 8.8. Fort Town hend will be closed} Week. It was the fifth successive “I wish we hadn’t won it, It’s in consequence of a report re-|Jimaica, Trinidad and Cuba being sh cilia
‘, . OC in e ee) — wy . ai © Py . i .
Asiia:i-deiit’ iPM WuAe TIBOR. EAU Ghd: ittinne of” ino Gtenehee meen Cepia dees oy ge me, under:— = of above-capacity oper- too much, It can wreck our hap- ceived about 8.25 p.m, from. Four | tie largest buyers. }
Serusies they hee Cape reear eter tre 112 Roebuck Street comprising January 1951. Registered Mail at 1.30 | °UO0S- piness. I wish it was only about |!oad Station, Police Constable : 10 U.S. Athletes
mouth" with “this solution "after. meats. | Counters, Desk, “Tables, "Beales, “and | 46th January” asi. =a" Pe on the Advance $2,500.” 450 Brown and himselt went 0| ..redded coconuts which | went
: 3 4 . , Tables, ales an anuary 1951, ; tui : yhepe |S redded coconuts which went . .
It be obtained any Drug ; f Y Guinea Road, St. John where ;
Kok Bier et ee 10.1.51—tn. | Soveaeay ON ebeihe mate” Books er eh oi — ee SV. See Meantime, the stock market Too Much \ they ‘saw a man sitting in aj|Svlely to the United Kingdom, the For Buenos Aires
leecher et peeve] Behar? Salis. Lankoe, Mee Offic © closed at the General Post [opened 1951 with a sweeping ad-| i as ‘ 1h emit ie |value amounting to £14,561. ;
CEREALS_C Flak Tl On! Ps. Paper, @ as under: : . v oxon agrees with his wife that |!rench apparently unconsciou - . . 5. Faw :
ER Corn Flakes, all bran, Oat-) Jams, Marmalades, Toilet Paper, Potted} Parcel and Regis j vance which carried the industrial ; ; | Whereas in 1945 the exports (ex- DALLAS, Texas, Jan, 11,
flakes in tins and packages, Barley,' Meat, § istered Mails at 1.30 ; the $85,000 is too much, Anyway, ‘ j : Oatflakes| and Linseed loa e shredded | Hieycle Tyres caren nee Pty mamteid Beats Ordinary Mail at 2.90 p.m. on the /price averages to their highest /he is still delivering coal and has| There was a cut on his face) ciuding specie) were £432,202, the The United States Otympic
Wheat. W. M. Ford, 89 Roebuck Stee"! he. dc. all” parts ea nares sou Sanuary~a08h, level since September 1930, and]jonly added new carpets to their|®"d the right jaw was swollen, | 1949 figure had risen to £657,456. Athletics i ommittee meeting here
Dial 2489. 11.1.51—3n.’ many other items. Mails for Trinidad by the Sch. Emanuel the rails to ‘their best level since} modest home in Birmingham, Quite near to him was a green |The revaluation of sterling created| today in _ conjunction with the
sera enue lade iene | Sales 12 o'clock. Terms strictly cash. | C. Gordon will be closed at the General |JUlLy, 1931, Unusually heavy Most of the money is put away Raleigh bicycle which was |some repercussions, but the com- National f ollegiate Athletic Asso-
Ce eC eds cha Gaston Sugar,’ BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., Post Office as under: volume accompanied the rise with]in a bank, but the Moxons have|damaged. They made a search munity adjusted itself to the new] ciation Convention announced ten















Reckley. 9.1.51—t.f.n

Loaf Sugar in packages. W, M. Ford, } Auctioneers.| at :6.15 amon th dealings topping the three mil-] indicated th found t car spring
= 35 Heebuck, Sireet De att 12.1.51-2n.| _ Mails for St. Vincent by the Sen, Bel- |40n share total in each of the full }of it on the Ha children in their |near the scene. Later he found|section accepted, and helped to/ team which will compete in. the
as a A hates) oat ate reat +| queen will be clo-ed at the Generai Post | day sessions this past week. neighbourhood, At the present/out that the man’s name was work, a system of price control] Pan American Games at Buenos
“FUR COAT—Half Jengtn modern! ign”: SO ee ates Meee oe ghd ae res The strength in the market was|time, they are still bewildered Charles Evans Spooner, which particularly benefited| Aires from February 25 to March
style Nutria Coat in new condition. Fride at 2pm 2.331 square feet | ara. Ordinary Mail at nis. p x ic especially surprising since it came] The Frank Knowlson family of people in the lower income ranges, | 8
ee nee ret Gout tat und ade anaes’ house the 12th January 1951, in the face of President Truman’s|Burnage Lane, Manchester, are| At this stage the Coroner| The report includes a very fine The other eleven members of
MOTOR LAUNCH 22 {t. long, we with sanding Whereon—slzes 4x 9 feed ee eta G at er . summed up and the jury returned | coloured map of the islands of the } the means te selected within
e “Brite Marine Engine. Named “Reg”. % fy 1% * is x 8, Kitchen, . bstan ractically every day since they | their verdict of death due to} Bahama group. a week,--Re *
ply K. C : Bdos ‘ “ub, Clore om, ; . oak, : :
Apply K, Corbin c/o B'dos Turf Club, Corr room, palings, paliaades to, the Canadian Rates ee and A Py ese won $204,472 early in November,| cerebral haemorrhage from in-
PERMANENT needles for vour record; Fors ins of sale apply to R. Archer r two sacks of begging letters have|juries received under cireum-
plives, ane thediee cf al) kinda) Erige) Manat Dial 2947. 7.1.51.—4n JANUARY 11, 1951 Korean war front. been delivered to their home, The | stances unknown
$1.08. | Records of all kinds too. A. re One Wall Street observer ex-]| most harrowing 1 G F :
; ‘ 12. | 644/10% pr. Cheques on ; 1 wing line in the beg-
BARNES & CO., LTD 22.12.80—tf.n, R A Bankers 624/10% pr, |Plained the upsurge as reflecting} ging-letter racket comes from the
SAFE—One Large Fire-Proot | EAL ESTATE Demand salu on wing ee et tat, gears “young couples” who are terribly é ROYAL NETHERLANDS. ———
perfect condition, Dimensions inside {_._ wii ‘un _ 62.25% pr. the dang ation, and, in love and need another $100 or ars NETH Yo eer
3 feet wide by 5 feet high. Apphy The dwellin 644/10: geht Drafts 621/10% pr. |the fact that stocks afford some] x ci
é bp! ig house at 4/10% pr. Cable so to set up a home. And there is
RST hichole & co. Metenbeps 8H | sorenams White Puck oud, ‘uitaing |©20/10% pr” Gurreney gog7ey pe | protection, at east, against rising] the “expectant mother” who. ut- : STEAMSHIP CO. The Mv. “Daerwcod” will #0:
sctenasiaktetubke #amcaanaaen . vy D. V. Sco 8 e pr. c = : - . oe cept C an assengers fc
TINNED FRUIT — Pears, Peaches, | C°- bid. I21G1—tfn- | soecial quétatinns for : car grade fixed-interest ry fixed- eens © B anoles $9 for bay's For Ar gentina ee en a ee ery ak St. Lucia, ‘St. Vincent, Grenads
G s, Guavas, Apricots and Prunes| ae SEAT * : : 8 3.“ ” i . February 1951. and Aruba Salling on the 16t
Grae sy si Mrord, 38 Roebuck | , DESIRABLE Dwelling howe called | “4:20” stove fetes ine Coticot to ob: dividend securities, are not infla~! The Knowlson’s were hoping ‘ by ge One ne. Tear ksiater~ January 1951.
Street. Dial 3489. 11,1,51—2n. | ORLY gitanding on | approxi: | without notice. Seneery Ae vekanee:|tion ‘hedges, to stay in their apartment but the STUTTGART, Jan. 1). | aim—M.8, “Oranjestad” — th. 19th ine MLV: “Caribhee” will ae
1 . 9 rn re we . a ne Y
| Maxwell Coast Road, Christ ee _——. Shenates 0 beggars are foreing them to go| Three Mercedes Benz three litre] January 1950. as inh betaine ane cept. Cargo. and Passengers for
WANTED pine house contains open Verandah, Ss. H Ppping sprees into hiding, racing mr wil be Bunped ie qpiniling to ‘Trinidad, | Paramaribo, and Dominica,” Antigut, "Monteeteat
rawing room, Dining room, Breakfast -H-H- Th ‘ ze Havre to rgentina on Janu-|&* "a ite 90th February Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of de-
room, Kitchen, Three bedrooms with e major news from other e ary @ ‘eb ry | sy, 100}, AB. Cotes a parture to be notified,
Ghessitis, rooms and running water, —, was the -Christmas Lannie 1 us sasee tape te ae ana “sailing to Trinidad La Gulara Curacao N-
Rittucoms spaces. Unsak ooveen lectoe The British Mini te ot i ee > 7 th rs os The football pool promoters |; the Mercedes Benz factory here| Etc. —M.8, “Oranjestad” 2nd February B.W.I, SCHOONER OWN-
. Inistry 0: upply | partment stores e w have n - . 7 1951. 7" N "
Sera, One eid cttroushout-| gave away a trade secret in its}of 1950. The Federal Reserve |dends Gat eee eed es SqRREES - FENNT, Sailing to Seanad ae ERS ASSOCIATION, Ine
CLUB. Salary 9100.90 per, “month to. | tp, yard, Garage far two. care | order papning the use of zinc or |Board reported that nationwide }$210,000 because of letters of com-| ‘The cars are to be driven by| Mary ido. Telephone: 4047
EStNET chime) gonteihing two Cbaaecomme Tee Riba prety We ee net ue eee ; meee of non-|sales in this period soared 21 per-|plaint from customers who are|the Italian world champion Giu-| (Limited Passenger, Accommodation
living room, closed verandah etc, also| Office James Street on Friday 19tt ms, On the non-}cent above the same week of a|scared they may win too much. seppe Farina and the Germans} *vallobley oo con & CO, LED. —
free light, water and taxes. Knowledge | January 1951 at 2 p.m. essential list was “antique|year ago, as against a gain of only| | Some of the customers declared! Hermann Lang and. Karl Ling. mor : ~~" “Agents
of Golf an advantage. Inspection by appointment. Dial 8229. | metalware.” 11 percent in sales for December]that such h ; i aces ba a a
Apply by letter only, forwarding re- YEARWOOD & BOYCE LNS ; hol One R be c uge sums are The three cars which are ex —— - —_ - ‘
spnpela. Uy eID Doccutary teats ine, eee —LiIN:S. as a whole. ne Reserve Board|“immoral” and others say they pected to meet the Italian Alfa C li n National Steamships

——— et
A STENOGRAPHER AND TYPIST-—





HELP
“SECRETARY for ROCKLEY GOLF

TWO KOODS OF 5 i |
Apply by letter to Cottle, Catford & Co.] Hothersal Tenis. Taker, ia The application of Richards & Co., Scarce items resulting from the Over 100 pools companies now] war three litre 12 cylinder tye SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Satls Arrives he
No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown. possession of a Mr. Springer as tenant | °f, High Street, St. Michael. for per- adverse war news. As usual, all|form Britain’s seventh largest in-| which will be driven by Hermann Montreal Hulifax Boston Barbero. sR
Sie, ie BAe at Ucuom Wleier a eatobee) batt geographic areas did not partici- | dustry in cash turnover. Lang who captured six Grand| “CAN, CHALLENGER” Jan 19 Jan, 26 Jan. 9 Jan
The above will be set up for fale at| Huiiaing at corner Victoria and High |Pate to the same extent in the} The method of forecasting the] prix in 1939. This type also holds “LADY RODNES i¥eb. 2 Feb, 12 Feb. 13 Feb
MISCELLANEOUS public competition at | our office in| Street, City. as sales spurt. San Francisco district |result of the football games are] ¢oyy international records of Class cay ee UENGER’ 15 Feb. ; a9 Feb. a6 Feb
SHCHALOT READE DE Pee piantne. (tte dt Sanuaty ial at ea meaty tan renee ct SAMMY “08 sales were up oe re a}wide and varied, Many persons D__Reuter. ; “LADY RODNEY’ See Saas, Ae ape ear
Contact. Phone 8606, 11,1,51—3n. CARRINGTON & SEALY, han ee saw year ago; New Yor! ity es|spend hours studying the form of| — “LADY NEL ak 7 Aor ; 12 Apr. S12 Apr
a Solicitors, | Police Magistrate, Dist. “AY. on, |were up 14 percent and Boston|the rival teams before filling out “CAN. CHALLENGER 16 Abr. 18 Apr 27 Apr -atoaps
OLD GOLD of every description. 12.1.51—7n. . 1 10 t < LADY RO
’ : for Applicants. |S@es were up percent. their coupon, otners insist that . y
Fue’ abo tas Govees ane “broad —~———|__-N.B.—This application will be con- : there is nothing like making a MEMENTO NORTHBOUND Arrives Batis” Arrives Arrives Aixives
” i | ati arbados Barbados oston = St. John
Street. 9.1.51—6n. sidered at a Licen ing Court to be held avationwide power output in the} }lind stab wi Bar —
LOST 7 ance ca District “A’ on Monday | week ended December 30 turned able eee ee a pin for profit CAPETOWN: t “iy sk ass, 96 Jan 26 Jan Tee
WANTED: TO BUM eh i aero Tt 1951, at 11) lower after several weeks of re- ; Thieves broke into a house at ee NENEY ” 10 Feb. 12 Feb. 21 Feb, 22 Feb. =
ores. Write Box D'D. c/o Advoeate ‘Co HA, TAMA, cord-breaking activity. Neverthe- Tax Free? Umkomaas, on the Natal coast.| “LADY NELSON” Mat be Mat ¢ Apr 7 Apr a
12.181—3n. | | WATCH—On Monday near Fountain Police, Magistrate, Dist. A" anes cee Pe oy pe = Pools players are told by the| They left the premises in’ Cis= | “LADY Buon 12 Avr. 14 Apr. 23 Apr mph Apr
ei expan . 4, 01-28. percen' ; . y ye ng— Ty) . fay 2 May. 21 May ay
TO BUY — A small number of Go- | srap. tinder plese tae as again: a rise of 17 and 3-10ths rie. os, et ae But oS an Soe. They Teft its col | “LADY RODNEY oe :
oa Bank shee: FRsoy ete ae sities - ig 12.1,51--2n LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE percen’. the week before. that is not actually true. ; lar and chain. ‘ N.B.Subject to ahange, without, rete All wemale SE ae ta 1a storage cham.
o x an ‘ ae F > Passenger Fares anc eight rates a °





PERSONAI,

——

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to MARGERY PIERCE
(nee Greenidge) as I do not hold miyself
responsible for her or anyone else con-

tiacting any debt or debts in my name" St. Andrew, Signed RICHARD SKEETE, " :
unless by a written order signed by me. | Dated this 9th day of January 1951. # Applicant, |1t followed re-imposition by the “ae ee Se eee et The next LP.S, Typewrit- } ;
Bigned, GO ea ee eril Tene ado Bin N.B.—This application will be con-|Federal Reserve Board last fortune,” bu ing Examination takes place Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for sail-
phen met PE YIN PN 2 oy gue pay he a sidered at a Licensing Court to be held | autumn of wartime restrictions on | # e, but very few of the) ® on Saturday, 27th January, Phe usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
12.1,51=-8n Signed MARCUS HINDS, at Police Court, District “E’—Holetown | instalment credit as an anti-in- | U¢ky are taking the advice. Apart MODERN HIGH g The usual ports '





Gt Eds senlizctcn SADR tenet ee a ee January | Mation move, from winning the money and buy- SCHOOL at 11 am. % Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for children.

TAKE NOTICE sidered at a Licensing Court to be| S. H. NURSE, Business failures around the|i™8 mew furniture, small cars, % «icine segue nneanecmoinercenttasscemacniiectiae,|

ee at atpice {Cot Dishict Se" on Police Magistrate, country declined to 125 in the phe rage and jewelry, the winners C. B, ROCK, F.LP.S., » | FS =a Se

in aye oe oth day of January, 1951, Dist. “B ay aes ‘holiday week ended December 28. oe itte sad to ‘Satins the tonay Representative. }% | *

i eR ES This compared with 174 in the » and are y 12.1.51—1n <

potice tse EDWARDS: iu his ¢ i in the bank.—LN.S x ; TRANSATLANTIQUE

te, Dist. “F" dd e . NLS,

f RR l) suse Mesiirte PES siti | MQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | ime ‘weck'of a year ago. becwowwocunmarnnran ||| CHR. GLE.

That CARTER PRODUCTS, INC., a

&e., at a two «storey wall building 9 Pe * iis esle Se
corporation organized and existing under | |The application of | Nella Davis of | Be ate we te uup. St. James. | member banks increased $38,000,- “Just What 1 Wanted! SS. COLOMBIE Sailing to Trinidad, La Guajira, Curacao,
the laws of the State of | Maryland, | Prospect, St. James for permission ‘0 | "Dated this 9th day of January, 1951.|000 in the week ended December vartagena and Jamaica on January 17th.
United States of America, Manufactur-| sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a ® co’ F ¢ ul agena an damaice 3

ers, whose trade or business address is| boarded and hingled shop attached to i Ki ep abfevate = iat camber 27. This was one of the smallest MFORTABLE HOME That . eens Dee 1951. =
83 Bark Vlece, New Xatk 8, Bias | GF | Teme Sun péetiat Bore enol, Elgned CAMPBELL C. GREENIDGE, — Cee gains since the Korean wi? ce bedrooms, —— tin ate sone ite. $$. COLOMBIE Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via Mar-
New York, United States of America, | opposite St. John Bap SoBe atta “Applicant. | War began and contrasted with a an ining rooms, goo HANDY LITTLE ; tinique and Guadeloupe on January ’
has applied for the registration of a] St. James. PP ie Std itch r- I ERS

trade mark in Part “A” of Register in| Dated this 9th day of January, 1951. N.B.—This application will be con-| jump of $340,000,000 in loans the kitchen and bathroom, se wees Ge catersiomns 1961, :

cornection with Deodorant Cream and] ‘lo S. H. NURSE, Esq., Police Court, District “E’—Holetown week before. Total borrowings . aes si S.S. GASCOGNE Sailing to Grenada,

wil! be entitled to. register the same} Police Magistrate, Dist. “Er'—Holetown. | t odie euite 2rd day of January|nOW stand at a record high of tricity water and phone, on complete with Fiints vies a ana and French Guiana on February 8th,
after one month from the 10th day Signed CECTL LEACOCK, task, at Il o'clock, an $17,839,000,000, a gain of nearly about half acre of garden, © tra Flints .. 0... O4c. each 1951.

ot January 1951 unless some person Applicant. 1951, at o’e =e it NURSE, t ’ bili , dolla: t Pleas ive. full. particulars GET ONE TO.DAY . cave, DSI. th nd Le. Havre vis: St
shall in the meantime give notice in du-| N.B.—This application will be con- “police Magistrate our ion rs from the same e 8 Pp §$.S. GASCOGNE Sailing to Plymouth and avre Vv ; es
plicate to me at my office of opposition | sidered at a Licensing Court to be held Diet “Er ctiolatown period of the preceding year. and price. Lucia, Martinique, Guadaloupe (Pointe a
of such registration. The Trade mark | at Police Court, District “E’—Holetown, a stain, —LN, S.K., Pitre’ & Basse-Terre) and Antigua on

can be seen on application at my office.
Dated this 10th day of January, 1951.





































































7.1,51—11n.
‘







LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Mareus Hinds of
Belleplaine, St. Andrew, for permission
fo sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at
a board and galvanize shop with shed-
roof attached situated at Belleplaine,







LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

on Tuesday, the 23rd day of January
195), at 11 o’elock, a.m,











Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Mails





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE



The application of Richard Skeete of
Hopes Land, St, James, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at
boarded and shingle shop attached to a
shedroof situated at Hopq: Land, St
James.

Dated this 9th day of January,
To S. H. NURSE, Esq.,

1951







The application of Campbell C. Green-
idge of Colony Club, St. James, for
rerniiscion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors,

sidered at a Licensing Court to be held

TT



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

U.S. BUSINESS





official attributed the sharp rise to
a new outbreak of buying of

Interesting

An interesting disclosure this
past week was the announcement
that instalment credit is No-
vember declined $74,000,000, the

Police Magistrate, Dist, “E’’—Holetown. | first drop in that month since 1943.

The Federal Reserve Board
announced that business loans by



What Would | Death Due To Tourist Trade| French Far

would be “terrified” of winning
such amounts.

The Treasury gets a 30 per cent
cut from all pools before the win-
ner gets his percentage, This year
alone the government esti:nates
that at least $51,000,000 will go
into Fae Treasury coffers from the
pools,

vant’s quarters, garage, elec-

C/o. Barbados Advocate.



R



omeos and Alfettas as their most

serious competition are of the pre-

PEELS OOP VOSES,



TYPEWRITING
EXAMINATION

at the

——————————————









circumstances and the business





bers.

GARDINER AUSTIN &



















nnn
PASSAGES TO EUROPE |

|

ing to Europe.



(French Line)

February 17th, 1951.

PAGE

SEVEN









members of the United States











CO. LTD. - Agente.







Trinidad, British Gui-
















‘
Tana
———_—_—_—_—_—_—=—==

$e

ooo














1950, . H. NURSE, \ as
H. WILLIAMS, Police Magistrate, R.M. JONES & co. LTD.—Agents. |}
mgcianee of Sone Hae ae eae. POLICE NOTICES m | i=
TAKE NOTICE eee ee ere FOR SALE }i((10.day the Fashion. \| oiiecwinnrni 000, EEAECELELELELLSET
' Persons licensed to sell, store and keep Volatile Petroleum are oo able W i UB }.. ¢ ie
hereby reminded that under paragraphs 5 and 7 of the Regulations e ay 3
Xs made under the Petroleum Act, 1882—2, licences are renewable by SUNSET ok BARBADOS POL) CL % ANNA BROMOVA
Ue, THE POUL Wine, CONDITIONS Of the 15th January, 1951. variety of Biyles. ond. siees, with SECOND MATCH ;
STOMACH, LIVER, KIDNEYS, ano BOWELS, (Sgd.) R. T. MICHELIN, single or Triple Bevelled or other % in Cup Series % BALLET
veny Saus ae ouean a Commissioner of Police Mirrors Wardrobes, Chests-of- $s
HEADACHE . ee: Drawers, Screen Frames, Night- $ £ ‘ T d >
RIERS INDIGESTION a. eee. . Prosp St. J . chairs, $4 up x Cyclones Vs. Lornadoes SCHOOL
BAD BREATH ridgetown, Barbados, ect, + SaMes~ POPULAR dining Tables, Lunch, . we ?
‘CONSTIPATION Dated 3rd January, 1951. Pleasant bungalow. on; Radio, Sewitg and Kitehen Tables, $ at Garrison Savannah
j from very small to Big Guest ¥, at 4.15 p.m. ee - a
COMPLEXION : 4.1.51.—3n. coast wi good boat anchor Size,--Kitehen, China and Bed- S I MATURDAY, 13th JANY. Classes will commence on |
{ RHEU SM age an athing, 3 rr zoom Cabinets—Larders, Waggons, % SA , * Seis. .
‘ = DiRECTIONS PT ese IMPORTANT } ae bry Poe at FASHIO'NABLE Morris, Tub and be Entrance to Enclosure FRIDAY next, 12th Jan.
} See osen on nat | large nae garage an Bergere Suite: or separate pieces % 1/-
: | pews Morris, Spring-like Cushions M
z RENEWAL OF FIREARM LICENCES SS Pedal aadial he Cee eee nebice Chairs, \\ | 3OQGGCOGCHOb666 ion. 9! Waa
Owners of Firearms are hereby reminded that under Section 5 £3,150 ers lh aiaidat Me IE Es CBI LE GLLL AL BEALE)
of the Firearms Act, 1896—4, licenses are renewable by the 15th all at Money Saving SEE YOURSELF AS OTHERS SEE YOU. {i
January, 1951. ) ; . i
That CARTER PRODUCTS, INC., a corporation organized and existing unde. , » Can § y ‘ }
the’ Inwe Of ihe: Deabsi.68 Mapvianih. ticihed- Sixtee:-o8s America, danctactivers, All expiring licenses must be produced at the time of renewal John MM. Biladon Prices { we Ps eee : wake ty
United ‘States of ‘America, has applica for the registration of © trade mark in Pant | fF cancellation by the Police MIRROR GLASS ;
§ / in , r i} " |
“A” of Register in connection with Liver Pille and will be entitled to register the (Sgd.) R. T. MICHELIN, REAL ESTATE AGENT | oe 1\ . - » In All Sizes }
some after one month from the 10th day of January, 1951, unless some Commissioner of Police. AUCTIONEER 1) }
| 1)
|

'
)
»
CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD, — PROPRIETORS. '

person shall in th eantime gt jotice in duplicate to t ffi f - . W . J a ,
satiage of such pegistratichi. The tente aoe tars be an a pe icra: Es ge Police Headquarters, PLANTATIONS BUILDING i Ss. IL ON THE CENTRA L EMPORIO Mi
cfice i s | \
Dated this 10th day of January, 1951 Bridgetown, Barbados Trafalgar Street — Dial 4069 »)
H. WILLIAMs, Dated 3rd January, 1951 ’Phone 4640 (" Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets {
Registrar of Trade Marks. 4.1.51 3n a oo V
11.1.51—3n. -1.51,—3n. WD =e eee SESS





PAGE EIGHT



E. Atkinson Scores

Trial Game Century
K. Walcott’s XI (for 7 wkts.) 248

A FINE undefeated knock of 113 by Erie Atkinson, Barba-
dos and Wanderers batsman and a good innings of 85 by

C. Hunte, the B.C.L. playcr

from Belleplaine, highlighted

res a cricket game
aleott’s Team to score 218 for the loss of seven wickets

against C. L. Walcott’s Texm.

This was the first trial game (n
preparation for the forthcomir ¢
Intercolonial cricket tour whic
takes place here next month.

The wicket was a batsmans
paradise and Atkinson and Hun ec
became associated in a secon
wieket partnership which yieldc i
137 runs, These batsmen playe i
bright cricket and were ver/
severe on anything short of a
length. Hunte who was the fir:t
to go, got eight boundaries befoie
he was bowled by Bradshaw.
Atkinson on the other hand regis-
tered 12 boundaries in his innin;

which was marred by a sing!»
chance at 108, when Atkir
drop) him at second slip «

Bra Ww,

Fielder Hurt

Atkins in attempting to take th
catch, missed the ball and receive.’
an injury to his nose. He wi
foreed to leave the field and wa
later treated at the Hospital,

The bowling on the whole was
good, but the ground fielding ani!
picking up, left much to be de-
sired.

Most successful bowler wa
Carl Mullins who got 2 for 27 i
12 overs, 4 of which were maiden:
Bradshaw also got a similar num

ber for 66,
The Game

R, E. Marshall and C. Hunt:
opened the innings for K. E. Wa!
cott’s Team on a perfect wickc
and in ideal conditions.

Bradshaw bowled the first ove
from the screen end to Marsha
who off drove the first delivery fo:
a couple and later on drove for «
similar amount,

Mullins bowled to Hunte who
square eut for a single to send u)
Marshali who played out the re
mainder,

Both batsmen then took a num-

ber of singles at Bradshaw’s e>-

but with the total at 13,

got his foot in front ot

one from Mullins and was give
out Lb.w. for 8.

Erie Atkinson filled the breac':
and was quickly off the mark witi
a single. Bradshaw's next over
yielded 5 while Mullins’ was a
maiden to Hunte.

on took a single past

int off Bradshaw and later
unte glanced Mullins beautifully
to fine leg for a brace to enter
double figures and send 20 on the

Atkinson off drove Mullins for
four (all run) and then glanced
for a to make his score 10.
The was 33 and Hoad re-
placed Bradshaw, He bowled to
Hunte who cover Grove for a
single to send up Atkinson who
cut past gully for a couple.

Slow Bowler
McCollin, a slow left arm
bowler from the B.C.L. was now
brought on from the pavilion end

and his over yielded 9 including **

two boundaries, by Hunte, a cover
drive and a hook to square leg.
Hunte took a single through the
slips off Hoad to send up 50 in 48
minutes, He placed one from
Mc Collin wide of mid-on to make
his score 30 while Atkinson got a
three to square leg and later
pulled this bowler to the fine leg
boundary to make his score 20.
C. Greenidge replaced McCollin
with the scrre at 61. He bowled to
who off drove the third
ball a single while Hunte
beautifully cover drove the fifth
to the boundary and pulled the
next, a no ball, to the square leg

Hoad’s next over yielded two
singles. Hunte off drove one from
Greenidge to the boundary and
later repeated the stroke, this
time only getting a single as a re-
sult of a fine bit of fielding by
Lucas. His score was then 45.
Atkinson took a four to the cover
boundary off Greenidge and 80
went up on the tins.

K, A. Branker_ replaced

Hoad at the screen end and in

this over Hunte got his 50 with

a neat glide to the boundary

after being at the wicket for 70

minutes, His innings so far had

included 6 boundaries.

Bradshaw was now given his
second spell for the day. This time
he bowled from the pavilion end
and had 5 scored off him,

Atkinson square cut one from
Branker for a single and Hunte
3 a couple with a beautiful cover

ive, e@ century mark was
reached in 85 minutes when Hunte
off drove one from Bradshaw for

a single.
A Maiden
Branker bowled a maiden to
Atkinson, the second for the day.
Hunte was now 56 and Atkinson
37, This pair continued to attack












- I PREDICT THAT IN
TEN YEARS THE RULER
WILL BE OBSOLETE ---
ALL HOMES WILL BE
DESIGNED WITH A
COMPASS ONLY

They'll Do It Every Time

*T'REMBLECHIN'S NEW HOME WAS
DESIGNED STRICTLY ROUNDHOUSE «++
NOT A SHARP CORNER IN THE LAYOUT

the bowling and Atkinson
drove one from Branker for a
single to make the score 113. They
had now put on 100 for this part-
nership.

Mullins came on vice Bradshaw
and bowled to Hunte who took an
easy single to mid _ off. In
Branker’s next over, Hunte cut
one between first and second slip
to the boundary and then took a
single to extra cover to make his
seore 70. Atkinson who was 44
turned one from Mullins beauti-
fully to the fine leg boundary and
then took a couple to mid on to
get his 50 out of 133 in 90 minutes.

Hunte’s score went to 81 as a
result of an over-shy to the
boundary and the luncheon inter-
val was taken with the total at
145. Atkinson the other not out
batsman was 51.

After Lunch

On resumption, MeCollin
bowled from the screen end and
150 went up during this over.
Bradshaw took the ball from the
pavilion end and bowled Hunte
with his first delivery. The score
board then read 150—2—85.
Hunte’s chanceless innings incluc-
ed 8 boundaries.

Denis Atkinson the incoming
batsman got three to square lex
and later Eric on drove one from
Me Collin to the boundary,

Eric Atkinson cut one from
Bradshaw past gully to the boun-
dary to send 160 on the tins and
make his score 63. Later Brad-
shaw bowled Denis Atkinson for
4 and three wickets were now
down for 166.

E. W, Cave joined Atkinson and
saw the latter pull one from
Mc Collin to the long on boundary
and then take an easy one to mid
off.

Stumped

Cave moved down to one from
Me Collin, missed and was nicely
stumped by Clyde Walcott before
he had scored.

Keith Walcott joined Atkinson
and got a couple wide of mid on
off Bradshaw, Me Collin contin-
ued to bowl from the screen end
and his over yielded 8 including «
boundary by Walcott with a cut
past Bradshaw, the only slip field.

Walcott cover drove Bradshaw
to the bound: to enter double
figures and Atkinson took a single
to mid off to make his score 72.

Atkinson on drove Greenidge to
the boundary to send up 200 in
158 minutes and later repeated
the stroke to make his score 86.

With the total at 214 Keith Wal-
cott was run out when Proverbs
after fumbling shied down the
wicket. His score of 21 included
two boundaries.

Caught

Only three more runs had been
added to the score when Wood
skied one from Hoad to give this
bowler a catch and his first wick-

Atkinson crashed one from
Branker to the off boundary to
make his score 96, White the in-
coming batsman opened with a
single to mid off off Hoad and
later Atkinson cover drove for a
couple, Facing Branker, he on
drove for a couple to get his hun-
dred after being at the wicket for
160 minutes. The total was now
229, and Mullins took the new ball
from the screen end. He bowled
to Atkinson and sent down a
maiden, Bradshaw bowled from
the pavilion end and his over
yielded 9 including a boundary by
Atkinson.

Mullins sent down another
maiden this time to White. Atkin-
son made his first mistake when
he edged one from Bradshaw with
his score at 108 and Atkins at
second slip failed to take the
catch. White soon fell a victim to
Mullins the 1,b.w. route after con-
tributing 4.

Bowen joined Atkinson and
these batsmen were together when
stumps were drawn, The total
was 248 for 7 with Atkinson 113
and Bowen 5.

The game continues Sunday.

K. RE, WALCOTT'S TEAM—Ist Innings
R. KE. Marshall lbw b Mullins 4 8

C. Hunte b Bradshaw ...... <> 85
E. Atkinson not out enge 113
D. Atkinson b Bradshaw ‘ 4
FE. W. Cave stpd wk. Walcott b
Me Collin ........ wre ae
«&. BE. Walcott run out .. ro ae |
G. Wood ¢ and b Hoad A 1
S. White lbw Mullins 4
K. B. Bowen not out .. 5
Extras: b. 6, 1.b, 1 7
Total (for 7 wkts) .... 48

Fall of wickets:— 1 for 13, 2 for 150,
3 for 166, 4 for 171, 5 for 214, 6 for 217,

7 for 240.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R w
C. Bradshaw tase) 1D - 66 2
Cc, Mullins 12 4 27 2
fm L. G. Hoad ... 9 - 24 1
, Me Collin 7 - a7 1
- 32 -

©. W. Greenidge .
A. Branker te

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DOOR AND BOY, OH, BOY ! DID HE
FIND THAT OUT IN A HURRY'!!

off &

KEN TRESTRAIL

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
TWO STARS



GERRY GOMEZ
GOMEZ, TRESTRAIL MAY NOT
PLAY AGAINST BARBADOS

(From Our Own

Correspondent)

‘ORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9.

Trinidad will not have the services of Gerry Gomez and Kenny
Trestrail for the Intercolonial cricket tournament against Barbados

next February.

Both of these intercolonial players have officially informed the
Queen's Park Cricket Club, headquarters of local erickéet that they
would not be able to make the trip, but efforts are still being made

to persuade them to go.

Trestrail stated shortly after the West Indies returned home from
Engiand that he would not be able to obtain leave to make the trip,
while Gomez declined the offer for business reasons. Gomez has since

heen made a selector,



Famechon
Beats Riley

ST. LOUIS, Missouri, Jan 11.

Ray Famechon of France, Euro-
pean Featherweight Champion
made a game comeback after be-
ing shaken in the first round to
beat Charley Riley of St. Louis,
on points in their ten round match
here last night.

It was the second time that
Famechon had beaten the St,
Louis negro on a close decision
here. Famechon now seems like-
ly to get a match with World
Featherweight Champion Sandy
Saddler, provided Saddler defeats
Willie Pep in their bout on Feb-
ruary 23.

Famechon appeared somewhat
dazed at the end of the first round
in which Riley brought blood from
his nose and opened a cut over
his right eye

Fighting back Famechon was
on top by the fourth round and
afterwards he got the better of
a punching match in which his
dangerous left was pitted against
Riley’s deadly right.

The referee and one of. the
judges gave the verdict to the
Frenchman by a narrow margin,
the other judge calling it a draw
Famechon scaled 128 and a hait
pounds and Riley 129 and three
quarter pounds,—Reuter



Jamaica F oothallers

Return Home

KINGSTON, Jea., Jan. 10,
St. George's College football
team returned today after a
week's visit to Haiti where they
played three matches, the Haitian
Collegians winning one and draw-
ing two. They also beat Haiti at




the track meet 90 points to 60.
—CP.
By M. Harrison-Gray {
Dealer: West.
East-West game,
N. ‘
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; _In a team of four match,
East in Room One bid Qne >
» Spade over est's One
> Heart thus giving a false
2 picture of his distribution
’ South bid Two Clubs, West
§ Two Spades and East Three
§ Diamonds ; West naw
¢ appeared to hald the right
, ecards and jumped to Four
Spades. ‘
South started off with §
three rounds of Clubs, The }
last was trumped with
dummy's #10, ut North ¢

discarded @ 4 and made sure
of two tricks in Spades,
In Room Two the

LR ae

first ?
response was Two Diamonds

and the final contract Five ;
Diamonds. South's — third 2
Club ‘ead was ruffed with (¢
#10 and trumps’ were 4

drawn. When South followed
to two rounds of Hearts, he
could be counted with a ¢
singleton Spade and a4
successful finesse gave East 5
his contract.

ws

London &xrpress Service.

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Charles Fights
Oma To-right

NEW YORK, Jan. 11,

Ezzard Charles, who defends
his World Heavyweight Title
(American version) against Lee
Oma here tomorrow night was a
six to one favourite to-day to beat
the challenger.

He was quoted at two to one
to knock out Oma. The Inter-
national Boxing Club expects a
twelve thousand crowd at Madi-
son Square Garden for the fight.

Charles, who at 29 is five years
younger than Oma, looked fit as
he wound up his active prepara-
tion. He has made no special
effort in training to cope with
Oma’s puzzling style.

The challenger fights with his
hands down and walks away from
his opponents in a style somewhat
similar to that of Jersey Joe Wal-
cott whom Charles has beaten.

Oma said to-day he was in good
shape. e has never gone fifteen
rounds before but the distance
does not bother him, “My legs
are good” he said. “We'll see
what happens.”—Reuter

Small Henley
Regatta

LONDON.

A miniature Henley Regatta is
to be staged this summer in the
heart of ndon during the Fes-
tival of Britain.

The Serpentine, a dreary stretch
of water in Hyde Park, will be
the scene of a rowing regatta.
On a straight half-mile course,
starting at the brigge by the Lido,
leading English college and elub
crews will compete for valuable
trophies. Eights, fours, pairs and
seullers will participate.

The regatta will be staged from
August 9 to 11.

Another new thrill for London
sports fans during the Festival
will be floodlit athletic meetings
at the White City Stadium and
football matches also under the
glare of are lights.—I.N.S.



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GALA NIGHT

At Y MPC

Saturday, 13th January, 8.30 p.m,

GET READY

©) TOURNAMENT

Let us fit you now

TROPICAL SUIT

FLANNEL

FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1951



FOOTMARK TOPS
PRIZE WINNERS

(From Our Own Correspondent)

POR?T-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9
Mr. F. M. Watson of Jamaica,
owner of Footmark and Paris
topped the list of winning owners
with $9,460 at the T.T.C. Christ-
mas Meeting which ended last
Saturday at the Queen's Park

Savannah.

Footmark, winner of three of
his four starts including the Derby
and Stewards Cup, was easily the
horse which earned most stake
money. He gave his owner
$7,260 and this does not include
points money.

Mr. Alex Chin of British Guiana
was second among the winning
owners with $6,560. Cross Roads
and Atomic II, the Governor’s cup

winner were Mr. Chin's chief
money spinners. Mr. Cyril
Barnard of St. Vincent filled third

place with $5,000.

Jockey Frank O'Neil had his
oest meeting since his arrival from
England four years ago, He had
the leg up on Ostara, which set
a new mark of 1.13% sec. for six
furlongs, Cross Roads, and Atomic
iJ among others. He rode seven
winners, was second seven times
and third once.

Trinidad’s “Mice” Lutchman
and Frank Quested, another
.Englishman, each rode four win-
ners. Quested was making his
debut to the local track and show-
ed excellent judgment over the
longer distances.



Belleville Tennis
Tournament

Results of matches played on
Wednesday and Thursday are as
follows:

WEDNESDAY
Men’s Singles

J. D. Trimmingham beat H. L.

Smith 6—0; 6—1

V. N. Roach beat V. Hunté

6—2; 6—1.

W. H. Nurse beat J. B. Robin-

son 6—0; 6—1.

H. A. Cuke ,Jnr., beat A. O'N.
Skinner 6—2; 1—6; 9—7.

P. K. Roach beat J. H.
Edgehill 6—1;

H. L. Toppin beat Dr, BE. Kinch

I-68; 11-8.

THURSDAY
Men’s Singles
J. D. Trimmingham beat V.
Roach 6—2; 6—2
V. Hutson
6—8; 6—i; 6—

beat M. Worme

Russians
Claim
Records

By JOE THOMAS
LN.S. Sports Writer
® LONDON.
Soviet sportsmen claimed 21
rew world records during 1950.
The Moscow newspaper Soviet
Gpert said, moreover, that 1950
saw a further expansion of the
international connections of So-
viet sportsmen, as well as the in-
creased number of international
contests in which Soviet sports-
yen participated.

With an eagle eye on the 1952
Olympic Games at Helsinki, the
Soviets have already announced
their sports programme for 1951.

The sports calendar for 1951,
aceording to the official Tass New:
Agency, has been approved by
the Physical Culture and Sports
Committee under the U.S.S.R.
Council of Ministers.

Moscow will be the scene of the
championships for indoor swim-
ming and tennis, which will take
place in the Spring, as well as
the football championship sche-
duled to begin in April.

Track and field athletes repre-
senting the Caucasian, Central
Asian and Baltic Republics will
meet early in May in Tbilisi,
Frunze and Tallinn.

Hundreds of thousands of ath-
letes will take part in the coun-
trywide match between cities for
track and field sports, to be held
simultaneously in many towns,
acoording to Tass Agency.

Moreover, Soviet cyclists, tennis
players, gymnasts, wrestlers, box-
ers, heavyweight athletes, sharp-
shooters, horsemen, footballers,
swimmers and others will contest
in the summer.

The sports calendar opens early
in January when over 1,000,000
rank-and-file skaters and skiers
contest simultaneously in hun-
dreds of towns. The finest speed
skaters of Moscow, Leningrad,
Garky, Sverdlovsk and Kirov will
meet in Leningrad and some 200
of the best skiers will meet in the
first match of the season near
Moscow.—-1.N.8,

10 WILL SHARE
T.T.C. 18ST PRIZE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan, 9.
A 10-man syndicate of turfites
are holders of ticket P 1151 which

A. F. Jemmott beat Cc. A. Pat- drew Footmark in the two-shilling

terson 7—5; 6—2

sweepstake run in connection

S. P. Edghill beat J. R. Hunte with the T.T.C. recent Christmas
8—6; 6—2, Meeting and will share . the
D. I. Lawless vs. W. A. $22,704 first prize. It is under-
Crichlow—Unfinished. stood that Mr, Archie Franco,

Ladies’ Singles
Mrs, A. A. Gibbons beat Mrs
A. Warren 6—3; 6—4.
Miss M. King beat Miss L.
Branch 6—0; 6—0,
TODAY’S FIXTURES
Men’s Singles
G. H. Manning vs
Barnes.

3. aes

owner of Bruce Lowe is a member
of the syndicate. The second
prize of $11,352 will go to the
holder of ticket BB 7746, while
ticket LL 3737 (Cross Roads)
drew the third prize of $8,514.



New Racing Hope

D. I. Lawless vs. W. A. Crich-

low.
Ladies’ Singles
Mrs. A. A. Gibbons vs. Miss
I. Lenegan.
Men’s Doubles
S. P. and J. H, Edghill vs

H. A. Cuke and M. G. Worme.



Fight Drawn

ST. LOUIS, Miss,, Jan. 11.
Abel Cestac of Buenos Aires
drew with Mike Busha of St.
Louis in an eight-round bout here

jast night. |
Cestac scaled 223% Ibs. and

Busha 199 lbs.—Reuter,
SESSSSSSOSSSSOOIS PIGOTT >
$



‘Bancing
Floor Show
One Act Play

Admission $1.00

with a

FINE

BLAZER

AND

, PANTS

(.8. MAFFEL & C0. 11D, §

“Top Scorers in Tailoring” g
x



:| Amosan

>
\| Fer Pyorrh
$55SSO65SS0SSSSSSSO9SSSSE5SSOSSFSI95SF900660659 | vyorrhea—-Trench Mouth

LONDON.

Twenty-one-year-old Stirling
Moss has been heralded as Brit-
ain’s new motor racing hope.

In two years he has reached the
forefront of speedmen and has
already gained a Continental repu-
tation as high as any other Brit-
isher.

He graduated on 500 ce cars but
towards the end of last year was
handling some of the biggest cars
ever placed on the circuit.—I.N.S.



What’s on Today

\ R. J. MacLeod’s Exhibition
| of Oil Paintings at Barba-
dos Museum at 10 a.m.

Courts of Appeal in Original
Jurisdiction 10 a.m.

Court of Ordinary 11 a.m.

Sale of Chattel House at
Office of R. Archer Me-
Kenzie, Auctioneer, Vic-
toria Street, 2 p.m.

Musical Ride by Mounted

Troop of the Barbados Pol-
ice Force at District “A”
and His Excellency the
Governor will also present
the Insignia of the M.B.E
to Captain C. E. Raison
4.45 p.m,

Meeting of the Council of
the B.A.F.A, when they
will discuss sending a
delegate to the Conference
at Puerto Rico in Febru-
ary, of the various foot-
ball Associations through-
out the Caribbean with
the object of forming a
Caribbean Amateur Foot-

Film Show at “Wakefield”
8.30 p.m.

Empire Theatre “Annie Get
your Gun” 4.45 & 8.30 p.m

Aquatic Club Cinema “Black
Narcissus” 8.30 p.m.

Globe Theatre “The Story of
Molly “X” 445 & 8.30

p.m,

Royal Theatre “Night In
Paradise” & “Black Angel
4.30 & 8.30 p.m.

Goatety Theatre, St. James,
“Captain Fury” & ‘Captain
Caution” 8.30 p.m.





The Weather

TODAY:

Sun Rises: 6.12 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.52 p.m.

Moon (First Quarter)
January 15

Lighting 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 7.39 a.m.,
7.38 p.m.

Sore Mouth
Loose Bloody Teeth

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
Teeth mean that Tou have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee, Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack-
age. Get Amosan from your chemist



today
antee
you

The guar-
protects





IS EPILEPSY HEREDITARY ?

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THE EDUCATIONAL
Please send me a copy of the





What is epilepsy? We only know that
since time began it has attacked rich
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COUNTRY.........

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.LA.

Bridgetown

B.W.T.A.
Port-of-Spain

Cy oe January is the
. age month for the
oi HOME
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Full Text

PAGE 1

T\C.I FOIS B\RB\DOS ADVOTATT PMDAV. JAM'ABT 11 19S1 BAKBADOSfilAIAiXATE • €*'. la. MH M I frtd*\ JMOM) I? 1-,| PI m %  111 it nix.s THE portwn of th* Public Bwldartes which (or many yean ha* beer. orrupMd by uWGeraeraJ Poet Office n now undertromjt aJtetauona m order to accommodate the GovcrnaMm Saving* Bank. That sriil release more'space on the LsaaVtfM. of the Building* for theColor..lariat which has also ou-g^own rU apaca. _The*e dkaaajaj do n ". bowavw %  **.' dM prooiern Two thin?* a a tm to be nacaaaary. The first la the -m*la**sai.oe, of the Smap Bank and the Post Offee and the aerond the erection of a proper boiidinf on the site purchased from Messrs Central Four*I dry Under the present M i asjeartM ill it is dear that the Post Ostte has been con(ested for a Ions; tiaae and the remo-. I the Parcel Post mafh' hat porary r*.ief The dasplacerne' Parcel Pont by the Savings Bank sassos to increase rather than relieve the rarassiirt and moat interfere with UM r**>pe* working; of both depart rry-r I The Bank wiJI have leas apace than it nan old premuea and the Poat Office loo will have lessj than it did formerly The Coionia) Secretariat which is the hub ofl :ne Civil P^aWiaJifpant needs to be boused in proper offices. In addition to the importance of the work done ther Incre as e in the staff such as a Financial Secretary, two Assart ant Colonial Secretariesand four Assistant Secretaries demsirta greater accaassMdatton. Bat the % %  u in this muwt lay in the sjrcvii^* Post Office building on the burnt out sate of Central Foundry to lrrnrnairirtafi the Savings Bank m well. The apace left vacant could be occupied by the Auditor Genera 1'* Department and others for which the Governreenf now pay rent, and the Registry would find it* proper place in the Town Hall near the Court* of which it part. The continuance of a makeshjf' in finding accommodation for government department* i* far from desirable For some years now it has been point*: that the Government was paying rents for several departments and that these afe have been housed in one Govi-rnment building The purchase of the Da Costa Warehouse on the wharf has removed this criticism lo wme *-xtent but it must have been apparent to the Government that the tune had come or wa* coming when the problem would have to be faced At piescnt there is the Sugar Industry Agricultural Bank in quarter* ranted the Barbados Mutual Life Assurance Company, the Education Department hat. been removed to the Garrison in one of the huts formerly occupied by the am.y. and the Solicitor General has had to find offices for himself outsideany government building. The import ana.of his work as a Crown Law Officer should at leas* cale to the Government that he deserves a proper office ft might be argued that U such a building would involve capital expenditure The answer to the objection is that the work of the Government has to be done and no matter how lonn the question is postponed it will one day have to be faced and the problem .olved. If the removal of the Govcrnnv ingj Bank is the preliminary step to its amalgamation with the Post Office then there might be some justification for the move; but merely to remove it and have It operating as a separate department as in the pest is a waste of time. THEY no IT ACAIN v\n Af.\l\ rxjiNCi i ME AY TMer sueep UKC ANGELS CONES THE NICHT REDS GET READY MiOsAU OwNaGO -ITY Th* CUihoiic Church, wouadad and hi n d rag m Eastern Earop*. expects new wave of perMcutn* m Irorxurtaia countries ID A hur> Chare* prelate, ot the Oriental CaatTcgattoa, Mated that red athemm. Sent tcatnet the Church of Bocae will be carried -cat a united front, t iemi l ute r l recently .ider the aafht of Moscow will ha do t op t a m and de%  tawl %  re will be a are patHe he th* 'Snatc AsD. V SCOTT CO. LTD TO-DArS STtClALS at THE COLONNAD* r*>% rraaM Mritaim: I he Best And Worst For 19.11 i-.i gawawl '- waW "-hi -,, %  .%  < ....•.' mid ' ~' L :. "• i.-j-s i.:-i..'t •" •—.%  • -~IIT.ru'. %  Daw itrunglB" wtttan %  1l WAS S BEES 2S 2a KITCHEN WARE ALL'MINIUM FRY FANS It SAUCEFANS COCKTAIL SHAKERS THERMOS FLASKS PUDOING A DRIPPING PANS BREAD BOARDS and KNIVES S.VM-CANS G \RB\r.E CANS EM lawBt, PLATES aad CUP" Ear, Etc Etc. WTLKINSON A HAfttM I fad iTe C. S. PITCHER 5c CO By 0 T ROKRTS the nrrov pa** -i To the numerous prelates and priests alrady in Jail or concentration camps, the few I enjoying formal limited freedom are i*x.:ed to oe added. LOKDG.Y Jan S THE sttrt acute coaamMtarr i latarnaCMnal AaTaars this %  ** racs from • tmrtotrn m Thrse T-us w itm opeiviAC at tViU.r, %  wr^rkaw f i n n aad Uttle rlvilaV-a rather rasUval Year Per nwMt readen paBkty at nw "•ins UU1* cauid who Uaau bke iisi aw me ^iea mi the Festival iaf oat a> t r Adeaauer-are U sa Jnt ssto a W Brttaaa ha. oalj JUK amved Berttotisrlr. 'top aasHnw iseluea, a p r aiiai with %  % %  %  % % % % %  a aed publicity 1m menu la tt w taa mild The wttear wtadow as* the* m L--dor. the cooceru. tn an too narrow for theJ ur, 107%— Uttle slars and aan-ss to be ttaawd all crowd* of aurTTti.people I aw flocks, are expected to rtrav "to some CSSM, itrtle ranlu. Uttle toawnsever the county But (or Bni- ssan -.DIK for CrM^stmaa r^rsaim .in* and the three men are people thu -ear. !•!. ha. been .^vm. AxhaaoTi .nd SrthHwaae, ta prospa c t for almost tour yean Not Seen Hut the tall man viUi the tons Then In IM7. the titoa of aatdina rose aiope the other* from buyms a Festival was first discussed. These induatnal clUei will not llKars lor* for the child From llul rluUrur 1S1 looked f" t.seen 0y many vuilora to thai f'-ea we talk to Uncle JV*..-.wajr and brighter. The drabFestival. We. who lire in London. *-i the Farnm Minuter of nest of the "po-i-war" era was ara alreadr alarmed at the prortane* Thu cartoon calrhes expected to have cleared away by pec*, of the thousand*wno will exactly, The mood of hesitation this nr*t brlfht dawn ot 1SI come to see u*. and almost thrust that ha* cros M d this country reWhen th* Idea of thu Festival us out of our own city For It will The newspaper reader was first discussed Britain was be thu vast Miy that vill be the svanU to hear that there it %  till suffering under wartime wonder f the world—the greatest .n-tare of the WesternMinisters shortages Thtexpert drive" tourist -ttractlon of them allTo 'itting at table with the Russians had hardly begun paint was still Lorkdoocrs. of course, "his u *od reaching a settlemenl Just peeling off London walla that had always a matter for amazement a year ego—at the beginning of been neither repaifd nor .leaned We chafe at our traffic trawling ia — the same readers would since 19M: clothe* were rationed: slowly through the streets We have taken it for granted that the lighU of London were still rarely look up at th* tower of little good could come of peacedim-hough not quite 'hlackadBig Ben except to see what the malrifia lullra wlftt Ruian TVia nut" Trill itia* Am r i ill— Issai .. _•• a—I— !,. raast BIT ... PARROT SAFETY MATCHES &f >W*;#/#VY'S MEST MATCB &f Ask for PARROT MATCHES irorn your Grocer. &f DA COSTA & CO.' LTD Agents m to? SI And <*Pnved o( their pastors. 11 But. dim as the picture presents itself for the immediate future, the Holy See has no doubt of the ultimate victory o' th Church of Rome over its present arch foe. And, indicative of the relative imminence of this victory—a fact which might well be meditated by the peoples of all the world's free nations, the Holy See is already preparing a veritable army of priests to go into liberated east European nations and "recuperate" the millions of Catholics whom comffS maxing talks with Russia The out" That was a depressing tun* ta. we lake a bu peat Korean war and the bad course time four years ago—and the Trafalgar Square, and cannot ""J !" "" sought to lead into temptation. i'. has taken i-<-cent!y. have brought Festival was suggested by spare a glance for the Horse the fear of war nearer-and we optimlsu who thought they could Guards mounted in Whitehall are eager to clutch at any straws %  ** better time* ahead and I iffered by diplomacy thing to celebrate Important Herkoninc Just occasionally we are reminded that London has some architectural delyfhu Leading from Whitehall, to Buckingham Palace is the long avenue of the Mall with IU lines of trees But we Londoners Itirtik the Champs Elysees of Pans Is wonderful On on* side of "his drive to the Palace Is a fine 18th Century 1 Terrace of town houses Now the Foreign Office would like vtake those over as Its.new building For once London is In revolt against the Government. The City of Westminster, (for Tba other point. „ very imBut now we have com* to the point, made by this reckoning Th* prospects of recartoon in a British paper U that turning to wartime life hangs .em* 'A Frame is very over firlUin. but for all that much great Although Communist has improved Scene hard work propaganda always talks of th* has been done to case the dullness "Anglo-Saxon bloc'* as if Britain of poet-war British life—and th* and the United State, were, on country has had some good for their own, trying to lead the tune. London since th* %  rar a-aS Atlantic Alliance, this U totally been a bustle "l business activity Inaccurate. There U no element Th* plans lo forte up British ei%  K critKiim of the French attitude parts, which sounded almost imGerman rearmament -.n fact possible wn*n Sir Stafford Crlppt """don Is many ciUe* m one). every sympathy for it When first put them forward in IW6. * rejected the Foreign Office news came of the Russian answer hare been achieved mainly by l"'*n to rnpwerve this fine front of Western dlplomatir notes relying on engin**ring skill, which C'arlton House Terrace and build. th* rather hopeful view uken in does not seem to have van.sb.-d oehind It, a towering new Foreign Paris was picked on eagerly as although the United State* has a <*" that would ptotrud'' above t sign that there is still a chance ions; lead In mass-production, th* proportions of LM present fine world settlement with The cities of industrial England, building Moscow. In the North, are still untidy, still The beat and the wont prosdepressing and rmoky. but they Visitors to the Festival ought to pert* for 1*51 seemed to b* Inalmost all reprt ihr highest level be taken in conducted tour* K dicated by this little cartoon It of activity they have ever known M* K arene or the brave dc %  hows the fear of war. and the A few days ago I was in Leicester, lane* of the BrKlih Foreign Offto hope of peace (not far North of London, where by the City of WestmlnWter Said the eminent prelate of the Oriental Congregation ; "These legions of priests are being schooled in the religious traditions, habits and customs of those people to which they will be sent as soon as an opportunity offers itself and it may come, this opportunity, sooner than men would now forecast. "We estimate that the number of faithful that must bo recuperated runs into hundreds >f millions. "Missions will have to be established, not n the middle of Africa, but in the very heart of Europe." The figure of "hundreds of millions' to clearly indicate that the Church of Rome is not ignoring Russia itself -INS. XOW OIV DM SPLAY TRAVELLING REQUISITES THAT CO Ml.VW #.V ff.l.VO WITH FASHMOX Hrre is Luggage Exquisitely Beautiful in • • QUALITY—APPEARANCE—AND DESIG!*,— Expertly Fashioned by %  MASTER CRAFTSMEN ft See that yaw Seleet Your LUGGAGE, that gives you the Chick "NEW LOOK ol the Smart Traveller a DACOSTA&CO.,LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. BRITISH FAMILY NEW YOKK Th* men ho represent the soroewhat divided rrmaim of trnai used to be the Hrltiah Empire have a-tumbled in I-xidon to decide upon a course of world action ami never has a Commonwealth conference met in a more difficult atmosphfff The aewl) created dominion of Pakistan boycotted the opening session Pran iHn i I Jawaharlal Nehru of India tbmtened an ajrsedy delu its bal rontinu*>i Insistencr on neutrality in the east'west coaji Australia and New Zealand sent rlghl-wiog premier! to confer with a aVHuh government 'till deter%  Canada's repr* tentative stood torn between %  lltffancs to the crown. Which has recognised Coramunisf China, and %  i ship with and pi .ximity to the Unite,! State, which firmly opposes th* move And so It is down the line, with Prim* Minuter AHlee In the difficult position ol trying I Commonwealth on a atralghtf'a ward course which will meet it %  needs of the Far Eas* '>ispherr and contlnei I r.'irope % %  r %  i. %  .' .!: 1* greatest I* fs perhaps more than fortui. ate that 0*n. Dwight P. Elsenhower baa swajuc his laaavy task By J C OESTRtlCHER western Europe*! projected mighly defent* force*. He will h*vc NO part in the Ixtndon conference, lo be sure. %  General is still, as he Wat during the awcond World War. a symbol of unit* It is NfrT impossitrle tnat hi< return %  the son •ie iommnndeeirig— l ••!'< of Marshall Plan un is equally in need of i Slates n newspapers and magaI r,, Q speculating on 10 deal with his nu> of nations" Many I ( .ilh with rn.irian in Wa sh ilagto n 1 ',-*rvativ* ^ppooenls doubt his ability to deal • I'h the Commonwealth properly in a time of crisis. They enjoy recalling the fores.ght of Disraeli, whose genius mad* Britain guardian of the Middle East, and of Gladstone, whose policy of "rlgh* makes might' established British Government as a shining example to the world Howi-ver, the mere fact thai Attlee has rrntaarked upon a second five-year term as labourite of his capabilities He h~s an advantage gesfl LsH %  •fnen'ily adversaries" in a London viewpoint that must necessarily be worldwide And in one case ;*.1 Ik* Coited Nations bad don* him a service; It has maintained peace In the province of Kashmir H n a quarrel with Nehru over this state's administration that has kept Pakistani Prime Minuter I.iaqual All Khan away from th* London conference. So far as trade and cotiwiesrce EH tain and the dominion! and colonies are expected to have NO difficulties. The main problem is a military on*—what each part of th* Commnnwealth can and will contribute and to what extent does it shar western Europe's desire to curb th* spread of Communism even If this Involves great danger*? —C*B. Ollt HEADER** SAY To The Editor, The Adeocsic— SIR.—It it encouraging to sea in lo-day's Ad vacate considerable %  pecs allotted to this destructive epidemic amongst our poultry— the report of a revresentativ* of :he paper of losses by a number o! people in the Fontabelle district. i-*d on th* other hand of good leallh i so fan by residents in the %  Upturn and Dalkeith areas, I ,hort •leader emphasising the (reat importance of the fowls In aur housekeeping and ertmoenie iffairs, and the letter by "Anther Si.fTerc:" telling of an EngUsh acclne which should be helpful In thu Chelsea district there ave been heavy loss** during the .ast two or three wwaks


PAGE 1

FRIDAY JWI'ARY 12. 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAC.I -IMS CLASSIFIED ADS. Harbour Log In Carli.lc Bay TilEFHONf 2301 i oic s \n AUTOMOTIVE I AH u. BM Mi ..... UM %  %  o nd en. h-.tu 0 %  A. Tel mow • %  IlatWv, Tyre II KM MT* CAB AUSTIN A Offer* In willing will be reeeiveo. up to Monday IH* %  I 4 p-i In, IIabove d.mag'd ear be *een al DNI Oarage HOVblM-k S' I '(Veil CO III..I .: I II r CAM rCore] IMA ( don* U W iQJa\ uvnf 1SBB) RUM* Both CM: a Can br wen -1 >h IVeloi-. ur >n Bridaeto.r. appoii'l' i i M'l h' I atoMaUeu. SI. Joaeph B.< MBH RP..M M1--.. S," hillp II • -tilahed Dial BoHl Vacant January BUv lltATIInna> The Cr. f'Oti J.uiuarv IMn Apple Mr. A. I> Berber 1 PtVone UBS %  "k.tii.tiba lull* Mmand light* Fron. Mm" intP A Dpi' rVv i B J<—ep" Rwltir> II HI Sn 1IJTKACOMW I i .ell-m •ea-b-.ll.ii*nn l> a ,r ta>ai*jeaM upalait* ova Ihf aea Kroji Hit M r**>ni..i B)M A. H C'tiadn-. 'SWANilA'V-A eornforUble lull> htnl •>.! Bungalow at Wnftnino. A ncdroom*. mge. Telephone Badi.* utrip nielii.lv e available !•! February nolet Tn-ck in ,.i. ,... | . |>pei .liar" ii, i || Ba ME4 1IAMCAL MACnon "i*en any WrdnniU' • MKMI.I.ANHM'S AMM-I-DKNT TOOT1I POW] for ITUTIV ..ntr. trie -immoikim Ion wMrri M bean found latfctiuj . % %  .arep11 Ui.li Carle. Mean* TOOTH DEI AY. DM1 JST8 or MM. 111 SI 3r %  JHOP At So A HuUen C o OfBee. m Tutta Weal but i Anpn i BSBsSsn II i II 1*1 HI.M SAUH AUCTION UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER rSflgoa received from the In•jfanc* Company I Kill >ell at Meaara JasonJanee. Muleuei ard. Piobyn St r.em Umpire Theatre on Frlrlav, .lamiai. lit*. Hi IBM B (• %  'Under Chevrolet cat Damaged by Fuc Sale al 1 p m Trtmi Caah Vincent Orifflih. Auctioneer I I 51 In UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER MMPM. 8ch . -_„. Vh Tiiuaaphanl Mar. Rch Burma D. K.V *|rArU. Sri. Lucille M. Barttlh Sen A aali l na. Bth Sunahtr* R... ath Man S Carolina. a| V l*.i, MSJBM ARBIVAI.S %  S BahopdaJe. J.OPB ton* net. Cap! %  rn BortamoiHh -.priae S. tons net. Capl from Trinidad DKPARTV1US M v T PI Radar. IH ton* net. Capl ha Oapl UiWhell. lor WL Luc %  M Amla H al MaaeU. (ar Trinidad %  %  Biahopdala. IBM Una ncl Capl %  Wa-arda. lor Trinidad %  Cart. Rib la Taach WHfc Barbados Ceaetal Sution CABLE and Wiraleaa iW p >t Indian I id advue th.1 ihcy can no* ronimurui-ate w Lin the [olMo.n lB ahlpt throulh their B.rbaun. Coaal Mattun %  a. Marhael. • .. Alcoa IVni.ant. aa Reseiil L*pard. a. Tanacinlua. a. lamhiil >. Kinsiion. %  a. tmnraai ol Scotland. .. Fonvbank. %  a. Rraarlone • . b oaiio. ... Bulkatar: a a G. H> di,ii. a Man-aU. aa. Rkrhinond CaMIa; aa. (uaabUnra. .. Mormar Bio. a. Nteu. AiMierdan.. < l. Eve|v„. Ufonn. .a Cllpptr BJ H Paula. a Ame.no Ve.p.ax-l Mormac OuK. aa Fort Du teueane. i< Mrlina. -. Arlalolelia; .i Alcoa Pattlol. a.*. Interpreiei. a. M->eu. %  Southern Dlalr let*. ' Pr^.-artMrt. .. S Jom. a... Tla 1 %  I BM %  Fern Court, a a Wallowa. M F. A. Blahopdale a a Bra%  U aa Lady Nelaan. a. KellKinan llllla. .. Maiathui.. — Eaao Dan HaaB. %  Irania; aa. leu. -a Canadian Challanrer. % %  Furln-. Frantinr Clore. .. Clwnllli.. .a El AatBtll Ilratnce, .. t % %  I MAIL NOTICES VI... at OM TVKSDA M rloarh — Trade BJ r diaaolvrd bctwaan Uva teeth hour after jual wnahina out I" | UUu Caae* and Show Caaaa. SlielvlnM mouth with thii lolutkin -tier meala. I C-unlara. Deak. Table.. Stale. an .| It can he obtained from an' Druw! Welfhta. Ciirrtrr Bicycla. OUaV . Florr. I" 111 '" %  : rrpin. Comba. aataniM Boa*B —— —— ~ .:.Rubber Balla. Lampa. Kit* Paper. CTBCAUS-Ctn r % •• li.n. U-'• j Brn Harmaladea. Toilet Piper lotted flahci in Una and nac>'£<". Bariev. aj^,, Rwaeta. Papal Ban. Hut Plute Oatflakraitd Mnired l<— <• ahrrdde-i iMeycle Tvn. Saddle.. Rlina, l.impa %  M Ford. 33 Iloeiiuek. Mac^ j,,. „„ ^^ (or a au^j^. #BI ClOMd rZZT, -:;;,: B*NKi:a. TOTM*N a CO.. Loaf Xuitar m p-ckaayr. W M Fnrd j AUCtrutVMra K Boabnrk Btraat, Dlai .*• U I dl -n h-nllr mndam t( .ii new condition p TX <; III SI—*t M 1 MOTOR LAUNCH % % %  r -Bute M %  " *'*" ' .*,., %  R Cot BOB M VdN Tiff Cw "FUR I v Dial *ws pynMAVDIT •r.il'a. Ir t purer, and nerdln of all md< |l M Recordi of all Nlnda too A. DAKNKS A CO. LTD n.UBO-t.f i' SAFE-Onr l-raa Flrc-Proof Sale IB rrrfect condition. Dlmaniloru Inalde I 3 feet wide by I fe-1 high. APC4T R. 8. Nicholra <• Co. Telephone Ho.MB 1.1 50—M n | IkjaajM %  id Prune. „..,i... II 1 Jl-^n. MrK. %  at for -ale by Public Cnmpell-JBc* Victoria SIree). on • I p m t.331 aquare fee! K.".' :ton New Road with ed loiard and ahltlBle houw '"idmj >hereon all*. ] % B %  ahed IB B. Kllchen Itaaaa, palinl>. palmadea In thii a rie* .hop attached i. ol *\t applv to R Archer Dial *M1 T 1 51 —n at tha Oaneral Poal Office aa — Parcel Mail at 3 p.m on the 1Mb January I5SI KcalrMred Mail al IN p.m Ordinary Mail at ISO p m. on the lh January IM1. Malla lor M l.ucu bv the M V Lady Joy will be cloerd al the General Poat Office at under — Parcel and Kcal'lered QBCk I al I JO | 12th J-i Mail, fur Trinidad hv tha Sch n V Gordon will be cluarri al the Q i-^al Office a* under Parcel. Real Meted and Ordlmirv il U IB B m on the mh January Maillur SI VIK." \ h, the rtri Oi-aeu will be do ed al the Genet, onw* a* under Paical and HejiMcinl M"'ni... Ordinary Mall it u i:. B.I RFAP ESTATK IE!) FRUIT ~ Paara, Ouavai. Apricot, a up W M Ford. M D.,,1 MB*. %  I .N.;HM.I Ti,1-, Si lUish.im. White jpBfk to '~ renhived. Appl C. Ltd. WAITED "niTAHV l. ROCKLKY OOIX CLUB. SaUry |1BU 00 per month loptlher wllh free Quartcra In H.l over Club Houa*. conuinlna two hedrooma. hvlnc room, cloaed verandah etc l*o free lldht. water and taite* Knowledac of Golf an advantaic. Apply by lalter only, lorw-rdina re. frrct.ee. to Tha SecrcUry Golf Club. Kccklay. "i" "" A STtTNOGHAItfER AND TYI'IBT Applv by letter to Coltle. Catiurd ft Ci N.i n. Htdh Street. BrtdaetoHii MISCELLANEOUS OLD GOIJI ol every daacription llhct price paid. AI-FONSO B OK LIMA A CO Mr Oreaor and Broad Street t.l.M-*i. HANir HOVral -Sbedrot ,Mc. Writ* Box I %  ..,.1. Bt* .^.-.•Co IS.I.5I—Jn I'lllMIWI i rratrj >.r>^d again rrclil in MAJtORRV PlXRCt: ireeiiKlrfe na I do not hold rrv-^ll lalblc lor bar or anyone elae run. i • ... debta in my nami ii, it -mien order %  liin<->l by ma Kilned O. O. O. PTRKTC. Mairhnrld. St Philip TAKE NOTICE n — irtAiu.y. Dwaiima hou i called BRXBZEJXY B-.oln, on approil%  latelv 1 rood 3" prrchaa of land al (axwell coart Ro-.d. Chrlit Church. The houaa contain! open Verandah Drawing room. Dining room, Btrakfi Kitchen. Three bedrooi iig room and running water. italra One large bedroom and bathroom up. Ulr a Usual convenlcnctB downatalr* T. ledrlcltv U.m-...l i.ui Canadian Rates %  ":;& Thrr and H yard. Oaraga to: Tha above urop-rly will be aet u| ir aala br Public conipciltUin at on tlffiea Jamea Stieel on Friday lttl January ItAI at I pre. •pecllon bv appointment Dial Bits YBAhWOOD A mm E T I H 11,TWO ROODS OF l.\Mi %  ll.ilheraal Turning. SI Mlchae powcaahtn of a Mr Springer i The above will he ad u puhllr competition at Lk.caa Strut. HuUaeiu-n. the ltth January ItAI. at CARJIBVOTON A (br 'ale at IOST %  '—1 -i Deuii.nl Dial la % %  %  %  Dlali Cabia Coupo'i Sitvar I'uilaUom fui S-If-H-H! LONDON, The British Ministry of Supply gave uway a tiudc secret in its order bannlnK the use of zinc or copper in production of non• %  •tntUl Itema. On the nonetrcntial list -A %  .iiiiuiii.BMUwrU*,* 1 —INS WATCH On Monday near FounUIn Garden a gold -alch with aipanded -trap Ftndei pleaae return to Advocate Aovertlaing Dept or Dial JBCA. III 51 Bn LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The application of Richard. A Co •if limn Street. SI Mlrh.iel. for per • rrBBMOt! t.. .ell ijaTt lB M.n UB)lrA r> AC. at bnttoni lt. ol ii S .lorev a.fi bulldlnf at con -i Victoria -id High St-eet. City. Dated thia 15th day of Jam.i.y 1M1 Tn H. A TALMA. Eaq Police Magutrata. Dial "A*' Rlgued NORMAN HAKKF.lt. for AiiplKimU .'J II Tlile appilCiitMii -ill In con aldered al a I Jcei. ing Courl t" be h*H -.1 JAalite Court. Dl-trict A M Monday the Band d!R7 of Janua... IMI. al 11 %  loch, J in II A 1 % % % %  • %  %  Police M^glitr.itr. Dial "A". IXI.5IIn CARTER PRODUCTS INr the la* Df %  I.O-Maryland. Manufactur• addreaa H B. State of >>f Amarica. er. whoar trade or bualm 53 J^rh Ptaea, Haw York New York. United State* I'ai applied for the reglatratlon • trade mark in Part "A" ci Blg l BI loi nee I Ion wllh D*odnranl Cream t to raglUer tha In -I". ItAI it . Jam .'...II io the meantime give notice In au pin-ale m me -t my office of oppneltlon ol i U ch %  Trade mark can be atari on application al my office Doted 1MB lOth day of January. 1*61 IBM Regllrar H WIIJ.IAMS, f Trade Mark. II t LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The application of Marco* Hlnda ol B-lleplalnc. M And.e-. for narmia Ion 11 aril Splrlla Mall LIuora. c nl a board and galvaiuir .hop wllh atied t.,.,f attached ntualed at Ilelle(.:..i,... Bl AI.IM-H Dnted thi. Mh day of January IWM To J. R. EDWARDS. Eaq. Plill.a Magl>Irate. (1| I F* Signed MARCUS IIINTM. Applicant M B —Thll application Will be con-I'lered at a Utenalng Court to or held at Police Court. DWrlct "•" %  on PrtdBJ/, Ihe IMh day of Januarv. IMI. .<> II nVlork. am. J. R EDWARD*). Police M.glitrate, Dial F' 1S.1 51-in LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The a op) nation of Nella Davla Provpect. SI Jamea. lor pcrmiailon •ell Spirit.. Mall UQuora J.C a braided and hlngled ahop atl-ched Io n-ioenca altualed a! Holder. Hill. 1-r.fwl'e St John Baptiat Boy* %  cho..i D-ird thla Mh dav of January. ISM 1., s H MU1U1E. Eaq.. Police Maglitrate. Dial AT llolMoi. n s ,„,i cirn. IXATOCK. Am l" .' t N B Thb application will be Con aloeren at a lacerulng Court to be head Tueadu'. Old day of Januar k, am. B. H. KUR8E. Police Magl>trale. t Holetowr 1) 1.51 -li LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE "he application of Klcluiru Skrete ol .|aMA\ St J-m*. lor iiermlaahui -ell Spirlta. Malt Uquor*. Ac at r. Ix^irded and ahingle .hop attached to ,. ihcdroof Bi'ualed at Hopa Land. St > Mh dav of January. IMI IU H II NUReaB, Eaq.. Police lUffeM. i riolatawn Si. ied R1CIIAII!> SKEPTlt:. ApplrCBfit. H H Thia applrcatiou will be conildarad al a Licanalng Court to be held .* |'.,li. e Court. Diatrwt **ET lloleti „ loetda... tha 3rd day ot January >tei. at ii o'clock, mm • H. NORAE. police Maaii.irale Dial %  M-. -I. HI 51 U.S. BUSINESS REVIEW By Theodore Koilow NEW YORK The An.ii nan business economy has begun the new year pretty much in line wllh advance expectation. There hAa been a sharp drop in operations of no-called civilian industries and continued boom activity m steel and other participating; In the rearmament programme | %  i implc. in the first week Ol IWM. United States automobile plants turned out 30 percent fewer vehicles than in the preceding; week, with the same number of working days. Areordinsj. to Au'.niiotive News, output this past Aiek totalled 90.872 vehicles. made up of 47.9)2 passenger cars %  nd 23.060 trucks This contrasted *ith production of 130.0tO vehicles in the preceding week, made up of 98,898 passenger cars in-* 31. 152 trucks. (num.; Back At the same time. General Electric Company, the nation's largest manufacturer of electrical appliances, announced it was cutting bittfe -eliigeiator output 13 percent from the December level, owing to shortages of critical miteiials. The current rale of production u 25 percent below the peak pace of refrigerator output last spring On the other hand, the steel industry began the new year with near-record opcmiions. Actual output this pa&t week was placed and B-lOths percent of capacity, a gain of one and sevanlenths percent over the pn-cedinn week It was the fifth successive week of above-capacity operAdvance Meantime, the stock market opened 1951 with a sweeping advance which carried the industrial averages to their highest level since September 1BS0, and the rails to their best level since July, 1931. Unusually heavy volume accompanied the rise with dealings tupping the three million share total in each of the full day sessions tins past week. The strength in the market was especially surprising since it came in the face of President Truman statement that he would recommend further substantial tax boosts, and the generally unfavourable tenor of news from that Korean war front. One Wall Street observer explained the upsurge as reflecting the growing realization by Investors of the danger of Inflation, and the fact that stocks afford sumo protection at least, against rising costs, whereas cash and highgrade Axed-Interest or fixeddividend securities, are not infla>n hedges. Shopping; Sprees The major news from other fields was the post-Christmas shopping spree in the nation's department stores io the Until week 1950. The Federal Reserve Hoard reported that nationwide .! %  < %  • in this period soared 21 percent above the same week of year ago, as against a gain of only percent in sales for December .i whole. One Reserve Board official attributed the sharp rise to new outbreak of buying Mane items resulting from the adverse war news. As usual, all geographic areas did not participate to the same extent In the ;ales spurt San Francisco district ales were up 25 percent over rear ago; New Yo-k City sales .veil' up 14 percent and Boston iles were UD 10 oercent .aiiuoiiwide power output In the eek ended December 30 turned lower after several weeks of record-breaking activity. Nevertheless, production topped the same period of a year ago by 18 percent, gain>, a rise of 17 and 3-10ths en. the week before. ret u r i Keep Banked George Horn-ti has decided tu uve the money in the bank, conitie his job as an insurance clerk and keep his post as a church %  %  .nun He has, however, decided give his young son the best; Oftb hi issible education. yssjSsgfdJai Borretl is Just one of an esti'; _..,..;.. ., mated 11,000,000 Britons who ti> forecast results of professional OH matches and other sports h week. There are hundieds of prises, but most pools players ire thinking of the "big one." Albert Ernest Moxon won a 'minor" pool of $85,000. This still meant that it was possible for him (o quit his Job as a coal deliverynan and take things easy. But Oday, both he and his wife. Clara, Msh they had not won so much. With tears in her eyes. Clara laid: "I wish we hadn't won it. li too much. It can wreck our hapss. I wish it was only about .2.500." Too Much UQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Thi application of Campbell C Oceenidgo of Colony Club, SI. Jamea. for ...,i. ion to aell Spirit.. Malt Liquor*. AC at a two etorey wall bunding known a* the CoVmy Club. St Jama* ntcd thia Mh dav ol January. 1SSI T. S II NURBE. BaSj.. Police Magiitraie. Dt*t "Br iioieu.wn Signed CAMPBBXI. C UREEHIUGfc Applicant N B Thi. application will be eonaidered at a Idcenalng Court to be held •I police Court. District •E'—Heretown on Tueaaai'. the SSrd day of January If*!, at II BIBB*, a^m NUM|1> Police MagUlrate. Dt.t E-lloletown 111.51—In I nte renting; An interesting disclosure this 'Mist week was the announcement that instalment credit during N veinbcr declined *7,000.000, the ili-st drop in that month since 1943 What Would You Do With $85,000? LONDON i do if you sudurselt $230,000 What would y denly found her? A dozen Britons—most earning I2U or leas weekly—have won fortunes on football (soccer) pools recent months and are faced with this problem. A check-up revealed that sudden riches have ..... ... i.ithered and bewildered." When George Borrett won .'>7.130 on the pools, nit srits arjone. became unhappy She itl I shouldn't have minded $2,500 It $257,130! It's too much I fca-l te a freak. We're so lucky, but n almost afraid 1 do hope won't change things too much." .1 Death Due To dreumattfnev* Unknown SAYS JURY A W.KDICI vrfbi.il hticm.irr'iiigc f lunes re ircuinatances unknown was relume,! by a min'-mim ,ur> >i-vtn the Inquiry Into the .in | ng the death rj| Evans Spooner of St. John ended yesterday rafl A .1 Jl M.niMhell, Sonior Police MasjifaYnti was ihe Coroner .i wheel, right of MgBBtafls, Si John was %  %  lliiine.i Road, Si John uboul 8 30 p.m. on December 31 l %  ... (Stan to the Hospital | night, but died on January 2 Tourist Trade French Fares Booms lu The Bahamas Encouraging Domestic Exports In 1949 A post SAortesn was performed at the Hospitdl Mortuj' to et up a home. And there *s he "expectant mother" who urently needs another $5 for baby'ft lothcs. The Knowlson's were hoping %  > in then tipattiiient 1ml tin beggars are forcing them to go to hiding. Limited The football pool proinotcn have now decided that the ihould be limite< 8210,000 because of letters ol plaint from customers who are wined they may win too much Some of the customers declared that such huge sums are imoral" and others sa> they would be "terrified" of winning such amounts. 100 pools companies now form Britain's seventh largest industry in "v*r> turnover. The method of forecasting the result of the football games are wide and varied. Many persons spend hours studying the form of the rival teams before tilling out their coupon, outers insist thai there is nothing like making %  hllnd stab with a pin for profitable results. Tax r ree? Pools players are told by the promoters that the winnings are free from government tsx. Hut that is not actually true. The Treasury gets a 30 per cut from all pools before the ner gets his percentage. This year alone the government estinatet that at least 881,000,000 will gr, do the Treasury coffers from the l>oo)s. The promoters now offer ad vie t'ley Bs)* a 881 tvench apparently There was %  cut OB I mid the right jaw srsj Quite near to him wits n green Itnlelgh bicycle which was damaged They made a search and found a motor car spring r the scene. Late* bS fount) that the man's asms ISBJ CtaBriSa B*Vang Spooner At this stnge OH Bummed up and the Jury n utriu-.i tm-ir verdict of death due to MII.I haemorrhage from inuries received under clrcum% %  mi unknown iittiPG in ,: %  I LONDON. Jan. I More than 27,000 passengcii all to iwotl the Coion*'-nnual report i isaued by the SUUotat i .'Hided al Oaks Al I %  ;>anded and imj : now Assumed the %  %  i '19 Blrcrafi for the year constituted %  n the COB %  loun.l thai th. : bass :< truffle problei' because all mam p one-way street* in 1848 Post-war conditions brought j iieniJiid fur acc.nnim-l;ition which existing hotels and boarding bcusss rvsrs unabls la IstUL i %  major apartment limi-i* dovstop%  BMSJ >re i.irned out m Nassau In 'line for the winter tourist trade of 1949-50. Kncntiraging for a country • l -litusti-y is the teUrtSt '. it ii matter (or encouragement that the value of < oinestic exports in 194SI lose of the previou 40.137. OBaaablC "or is large increase was lumlu'i. hsBb was exiwiteil prtDatiPBlIjI t> -t Indian islands; Aniigu.i. I i iiaica, Trinidad and Culm beini; a largest buyers An entirely new export wa> %  tedded coconuts which went I lely to the United Kingdom, tne \ due amounting to £14.Shi V'hereas in 1945 the exports lexludlng siH'tiei were 1432.202 Go Up %  to sad fi< %  BVafXa ^y ^assenger liner on the ind run. remain Co Ltd and Ma i B P Musson, s. aid thst no change hat been mad" in the :. Klders A r' ffr lib. ind lbs Royal Nelherl.iniU Steantpfsla .lasenger • InasMM tnd England 10 U& Athletes For Buenos Aires lb. \ 149 figure bad rlBBB tfl lot,4 M lletli 1 LW revaluation of sterling create.! >me repercussions, but the comn unity adjusted ItssU to the new eiivumstsnces and the business BBCtton accepted, and hel|-od Io work -i yinm ol | i i ootiol Inch |>nrtlctilarlv IteneflU.i people in the Inwii in. .II %  n bv ludi i warj tins Boseured tnap of the iBtae Q Jinn,i ITOUp i .inn with tin N n.ition ( 'a miiliii nl the Uinb team wh* I %  bi thI'an American <• I %  R of nbSri d wilhli It' liter. SHIPPING NOTICES Racing Cars For Argentina STUTTC;AHT. Jan 11 Three Mured.-, lien/ three litre roclng cars will be shipped from LS ||..vre tO Ari;eiitui;i on Janu nry 18 to t.ike pail on Kebruarv l\ in race* there, the management ol the Mercedes Hen/ factory here %  i today. TI.' i ..i .in I" I' > %  % %  '*n world .hanipmii Otuseppe Parlna and the Oermaim i i Ling and Karl Ling. The three cars whirh sro exOM Italian Alfa nd Alfettas an their IDOSt inipelilion are of the pre_. three litre II qrttnosn* BJfpa which "'Hi bs diivoo by Hern u ho captured six Grand l>rix in 1931* This tvpe iiUo hold-. International records of Claai ReutT It followed re-imposition by the I \" r -"^niotera now oner navir. mJtZZl Ra*u. aaarri i BE t to lho winners on "how to invest Federal Reserve Board last autumn of wartime restrictions on instalment credit as an anti-Inflation move. Business failures around the country declined to 125 In the holiday week ended December 28. This compared with 174 in the preceding week and 109 in th name week of a year ago The Feaeral Reserve Board announced that business loans by member banks increased $38,000,000 in the week ended December 27. This was one of the smallest weekly gains since the Korean war began and contrasted with a lump of $340,000,000 in loans the week before Total borrowings now stand at a record high of Si7.839.000,000, a gain of nearly four billion dollars from the same period of the preceding year. —I.N.H TAKE NOTICE FOSVOULTS a-i CMUDRIN STOSAACM. UVW. KIONCTS. MID BOWllS HEADACHE INDIGESTION BAD BR E AT H CONSTIPATION COMPLEXION RHEUMATISM POLICE \OIHKS RENEWAL OF PETROLEUM LICENCES Persons licensed to sell, store and keep Volatile Petroleum are t hereby reminded that under paragraphs 5 and 7 of the Regulation' 'made under the Petroleum Act, 1882—I, licences are renewable by the 15th January. 1951. (Sgd.) R. T. MICHEL1N. Commissioner of Police. PoM08 Headquarters, Bridgetown. Barbados. Dated 3rd January, 1951 4.1.51.— 3n fortune," but very few of the lucky are taking the advice. Apart from winning the money ami bus %  Ing new furniture, small cars etches and Jewelry, the winneri don't want to change their mode of life, and are leaving th the bank.—I.N H ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. H Cotllra'* Ind lifl t'tbruary IBM Hailing from Antwerp and AmateiRMT Sth IMn la Trinidad. l,-..iaeliiv.ii MS "lief: bm so -CoUhra Killing to Pin ...iiarr IMI lull-.I % % %  %  f>e M V • nd raxenger* lor %  ma Aruba Balling "i the IMI i .. .... BJM M V %  A HI B.W.I HCHOONtR OWNl-;RS ASSOCIATION, tne. 1.1-l.lo.u. 4SI7 Ciiiiadiun National Steamships • til-IBBOtlSW CAN CIIAI I*' II %  l.ADV RODNtW I APV Nt-.I>*-N TAB iliAi.i BKOI li "i .HV BOD I I AliY NM-S.IN irrlvaa Sell* .ilwlo* I artaad'M U. Jan 11 Ja.. IS Jan BS £-*> i | is re-. M raS II Mar ia MlAN CIIAI. I A1IV BOllNSTVH Apr '. ** %  MEMENTO CAPROWM: Thieves broke into u houstat Umk'inei.'. on UU HW They left the pteintses in WB* mil. i, but stole only one thing— the watch dog They left Its collar and chain '.',',',;','.:'*•>',''•* %  •'>''''•*''''**% TYPEWRITING $ EXAMINATION The next 1 I'S T.pewtlti km takes place jj Saturday, 27th January. X the MODERN HI'HI I; SCHOOL at n m. s C. IV ROCK. F.l PS, ^ Reprsssntstlvo ;. i2.i n in NOBTBBUUNU I AKV NgJAON 1 I MH ItnliNBV 1 AllV NlJ*rOr^ % %  I AIV BtHlNXfY I AltY BTI -'• I ADV IK.UNXV I IB Mar 14 Apr 11 Ma< BoaUin St J"'t.i M Jan. M Jan si rat. a ret> B Mar B Mar • Apr T Apr AiBfl llalilu GARDINER AliSTlN A C0 LTD. A.eoU. COMFORTABLE HOMK 'ith three bedrooms, living dining rooms. Boon kitchen and batln vant'i quarters, garage. alM triclty water and phone, o about half acre of gurdei Please give full particular and price. S K H. ',', '**s<*Ot*OG*iQOQGOQOOQQ ft That CAKTZB PMODUCTB. INC.. a corporation erganlaed and aal*Ung iinde Ihe lav.* of the Atata of Maryland. United Statea of America. Manufacturer* addraa* K :O P.rk Place. Maar York S Stale af Mew York Tutted Bum 0 f AiaaerMf,. „,, applied be tha reaSMratlaa, at a trade aaark in Pan A" of BagUtae In connect %  > with I_j V er J*I1U asrd will be entitled to regleMr the pnth t'.i-ii the lfth dar of January. IMI. unlaaa ramr -ill In the mear.time give notice in duplicate to me at my office of oppoiitiori of aich rrglatrallon The trade mark can be Been on applKaUon at ira< Dated thi* mh day of January. IMI H WILLtAUB. Baetatrar ot Trade Marks. 11 1 n-Sn IMPORTANT RENEWAL OF FIREARM LICENCES Owners of Firearms are hereby reminded that under Section 5 f the Firearms Act, 1896—4, licenses are renewable by the 15th January, 1951. All expiring licenses must be produced at the time of renewal for cancellation by the Police


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I Kin \\ JANOAIT 12. 1951 UAKRADOS ADVOtATF. It.B THKEF. INDIAN VIEW H% rn .; -i i in -•LAKE SICCESS. New York India's persistent attempts In ihc United Nations and abroad to rtCMKtlc Ihe non-communist western worl-l with Red China is causing heated controversy (or and againsl ihc policies of Prime Minister Pandit Nehru. At UN Sir Senega* Hau a* Nehru's Lake Success spokesman has been the leader o! M] movement to deal softly with Hed China and woo them rather than ostracize the Peiplng regime of Mao Tse Tung with formal declarations of "aggressor Pandit Nehru is currently leading the Agitation at the Commonwealth Conference in London for the admission of Communist China to United Nations in olaee of the Formosa Nationalists. Do Not Understand Madam.V L Pandit. India's Ambassador to the United States and sister of Nehru, loses no opportunity to tell American that the west and In particular the United States falls to understand India and is in danger of losing Asia to the SoVHM Union All this despite the '-unstaiit rebuffs which Bed China handed Nehru in invading Tibet. attacking U.K. forces in Korea and defying the world organization despite all contrary pressure by India. At UN., a lot of non-communist delegates make little secret of 'n.ii true filings — they accuse Nehru of practicing outright appeasement and of dragging U.N into one stalemate uftci another to hamstring the majority of delegates from cracking down hard on Mao's arrogance and belligerency To urube Into the real state of mind prev;.iling in India and the thoughts which seem to guide Nehru and hia mnntrymen In %  world where tinchoice lies between western freedom and Soviet communist autocracy, this column pnsents the viewpoint of a widely-read Indian Journalist. He li K Balaram for the influentnl Madras paper Escapism h* sav*-~w .., cxsaUiicv ^ ,„„, ,„„ „„, uf lhcrn rtcetnc machine, have been In.hip. abroad of IIIVCIMicliinoii. and moaVsuf „,„„,,, &£&, „ r „n. stal'ed. Canadian Seamen's Union The Minister of Labour, Mr. Gregg announced on tfecetnl ei II that the Canada Labour Relations Board had l#voked the certificate granted in November 1947. to the Canadian Seamen's Union as the bargaining agent for seamen employed on the vessels of Branch Lines Limited. The revocaUon of cert ideation —— 1,000 MORE SHIPS LONDON Lloycr> Register of "hipping i.,H*rtj. that tonnage Um during World War It has been replaced and the world total increased b-. l.ooo ihlps World merchant whipping according to the Lloyd's annual report, totals SLOW steamers and inotonhlpa constituting 84.000.000 tons against the IM total o! 30.000 ships of 68.500.000 tons. The world fleet of 1050", stated the annual report — firs: for 12 veais, "was far more efficient an instrument of coin* inerre than the IBS* fleet. "Apart from the Increase of .iverage .'ire and in economy of • Iteration, notable change* had been made in distribution. 'The German. Ita'tan and Japanese merchi nt fleetwere only a fraction of their former sire. Whtta the U 3.A. had the highest total tonnage registered under one flag, although much of it was In reserve "Britain, during i960, had by far the largest merchant fleet in active employment." The report said that designs which made their appearance during the second World wtfr continued their trend In .hei Immediate post-war yeasts. Ktatlng that there were a number of reasons for the incnasc in average in>. the report need .miticularl..the increased in of oil tankers. "The standard 12,000 .onj deadweight tanker common before the war had been replaced by a 16.000 to 18.000 tons claaa, while still larger vessels had nstnicted in consider a hi* numbers h> Britain and some ft reign countries — (1 N S 1 *2Zfi~" NOURISHING... STIMULATING INVIGORATING. REFRESHING... SATISFYING MUTiais .if rmiD us C.1.GIIIS 1 CO. ITn. BRIDGETOWN ... .../ Firemen Gel New Type Of Helmet ihouglit In tiic Indian sub-cemtlnefll and in the tangential directions in which Indian public opinion not infrequently pulls. "It Is t!.i:. rugged individualism of the Indian mind that makes it most unliltelv that the present Stalinist brand of communism will ever be accepted by India The groundwork of communism WJ ,__.. ii regimentation and all through perience the hoary centuries of his existence, the Indian has never submitted to regimentation. "There are dangers, however. whioq it would be foolish to Ignore. First of all, Uie democracy which the Indian minds see in the west holds out little hope for the coloured man. Western democracy to-day has a double •tandard, one for" the white and h, i uuk,f.l. il.air ana*. 1-1 ** .. _ , a prtmary purpose la not >uch as d 10 material from which they are consider Government's fall ^... .... tvasaalaa. rviL-K.. ..an H. .4 I. _i &sn<4 1J a _* |_ a tt has been added to the boiler and to bring the organisation within mmcJ *T"** cm withstand provide a return ship to Indl Caa^i' m ,.^.. .,if..r,l ij....> j.^n. 1_L It . 11 f\AA t ll 1 %  ^ i, a. a. REGIONAL PACT IN PACIFIC WANTED Cional Pact In the Pacific In becoming "more urgent" Australia desired to sec Japan progressively establish herself as full member in the community few minor alteration), made. It me definition of a trade unionBill produce more sugar this or uru on" in the Act and found y !" / „ the organization not to be u trade The BelliFactory will start unlon wltKin the meaning of the sometime next month The AdvaAcl and therefore, not entitled to eate was told yesterday that this certification as bargaining agent factory is still awaiting the arThe decision of the Board, under the Chairmanship of the start on Hon. G. B. O'Connor Chief Justhe ReJanuary 22 Work at this factors dee of the Province of Albert SYDNEY, J_... The Australian External Affairs rival of new machinery .iiiuster Percy Spender said to. Hii>mana ractory :hat the noed foi satisfied with lesser standards of D f nations wilh some capacity to ^ Ml life, as a region to be exploited ,iefend herself. "But we are not for the beneltt o" This attitude ha resentment in 111 eially in India, perhaps the most advanced country in the east. has been held up as it is awaiUin; „ n d composed of four lnembcrs the arrival of steel for construerepresentative of employers and lion work. H is possible that ii four members representative of may not begin to grind canes employees, was unanimous until around the ending of JanuIn Its "Reasons for Judgment". lite, as a region 10 w !**,, detenu nerseir. "oui vrc are no* • p-|_-,_. Thl >..„_,. ,,. for the benefit of the white man. ^Ugfled that Japan can be trusted ^5*4 ini* me-Tvai This attitude has created intense wlth military power without reaSto seneral reoa? resentment in the east, and spehl ^..V-. u* —i^ Lnner general repai mable controls," he said. .... Board says In part. Carnnglon _Factory will star. -Q u a matter of rommon inknowledge that In the course of pre-evaporator the strike of seamen employed on sirs were done, ships 0 f Canadian shipping TI... # JoPS R ver hu n Installed panics operating out of Eastern Japan < iwsition lit the *"' any new machinery but the old ports, declared by the Respondent p world war would be .1 gamble one wu ov^hauioj. 7^ faclot v ^7,^ prlng of 1M9 lhe R eaponfor which Australia might have to wiu rtart grinding ct nes on Febdent worked actively 111 defiance ruary 12 of Canadian taw to tie up a numSpnng Hall Factory, which ber of Canadian ships in porti in started on Monday, is already the United Kingdom, Europe. turning oul a large amount of South Africa. West Indies, New sugar. This factory has installed Zealand and Australia and for .• new turbine alternator. this purpose enlisted the support I' H expected that Soarles of reputed Communist groupFactory will start on Monday within dock worker* organisations next An extra boiler-fed pump in the United Kingdom and in _, and a boiler-fed water heater ports In other countries mon, M.VW ~ w 45 ',.?' ,Ved ,. her V? d i£. ah rT have bcen installed. Uoned with a view to the withely because it waanl ready in the >••""" '"*r saturnia trom Pour square Factory is also drawal of facilities for loading me. Ne ^ v "o !" . „, expected to start on Monday. A and unloading the ships so tied .. ... Reports said that the 01-yearnew ^n^ fed heater which has up at these aborts. "This is also why. incidentally, old writer who was Chilean Conbeen installed will enable the "The action so taken bv the hen President Truman made his exi \ t Santa Barbara. California, factory to grind more canes this Respondent in the United K ng8 year. dom, resulting in a series of doca Uve* Cheap "It is also the Indian and the Asian belief that Asian lives are held cheap bv the west. This belief took deeper root when the atom bomb was dropped on Hiroshima and Nagasaki Somehow. bitter memories prevent the Indian mind from accepting at face value the excuse that the A-bomb not dropped on Germany would be a gamble m pay.—Reuler. CHILEAN POETESS SAILS TO GENOA GENOA, Jan. 11. Gabrlela Mistral, Chilean poet\ Nobel Prize winner irinOOncament that the use of the might be appointed Consul bomb against the Chinese was R apa iio near Genoa — Renter being actively considered. It churned up such an adverse %  reaction in India. The uppermost thought in Indian minds was that once again the United States contemplated dropping it on Asians. The Indian believes in a wide Three Houses Factory Is exstrikes In thai country, is full pected to start grinding canes on set out in the British GovemJanuary 23. A new feeder carrier ment white paper entitled has been installed and the old 'Review of the British Dock nachinery overhauled. the spirit, which knows vhite and no black —I.NS AN APPEAL VIENNA: In a recorded New Year speech rtpA?Jf^F*J HQAPFfQlllT taken before his illness and U ?r.V*-£-'. *-I--f .rue aomnra, %  gy *4 broadcast on New Year's Day, merely on he political and )h deceawd Au trl an President. u !" mlc J^. b ^..? tOZZrZ Dr. ItonneT. made a passionate .ippcat to end the tour-power Oranges icupation. The voice of the dead bo accepted President said: "We Austrlans refor reptaoing cocoa under the semble peopte risen from the Cocoa Subsidy Scheme being dead. For those who like our run by the Cocoa Board people have miraculously emerged Trinidad and Tobago. tnNnON "' lhe rulns of !" '" wnr Hbwev *"applications from „ ., '_,,;.„ must believe in hie and have proprietors would first have u> Moscow Radio f^ortad that ^j,,,,,.,^ thll Ul lhfl rulur# „„,. be approved before any grants Asman Kumakov celebrated the and aa ._ ca „ ^ ma de available. Inspection of the property will have to be carried out by the Agricultur.il Officers who will ascertain whether the conditions existing are suitable for the cultivation 11,000 volts. breach of the contract. To Mothers who cannot feed their babies lXM>'twt.rryK^m'smilkcimr*prcrrcds.ihaithcyoungciibahy can digest it without tnniblc. The addition oi Robinson\ 'Patent' Barley prcvenis ihc milk h>rmlng Isrgc clots m bahv stomachs, making 11 easy for the delicate digestive organs to do ihut work thoroughly whilst getting them ready to digest heavier food* later in life.'I hat \whv wise nurses and mothers always, use Robinson's 'Patent' Barl ROBINSON'S MTENT' BARLEY I think Pd like a White Horse better than anything" WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky We'll soon have that better with UGH! of NewYear" by swimming SIX miles across the Moscow river ,r P*"" with the temperature four degrees below zero A broadcast heard m lyndon :,dded. however, that the 38-yearild Russian wore a rubbcrixci swim suit for moat of the fivehour swim. —I.NS Wheat Stocks HIMWASHINGTON. Jan. 11 Stocks of wheat and oats on United Slate-; farms have risen thtfhtly during the p<> waa officially announced here Stocks of maize have dropped during the same period, but still it mala above the average of the ten rears 1938—48.—teaser Wild West England ON THE MOVE BRUSSELS Deer, buck, wild pigs and boars, of such crops. (iriven from the thick forests of Total cost for replacing cocoa Si Hubert in the Ardennes by with either oranges or PfP** several feet of snow and subfruit is said to be about 1300 rero temperatures, are roaming to $400. A maximum total of nearby vffiajw in search of food 8260 will be paid in subsidy per jnd drini> Temperatures recordacre. ____^__^_ ed in the Ardennes are the lowELMU 'lM! V Un *" d "' tf UV£S iQST ,N 50 OUTLOOlcT-iiaEAK M, podner. there'.nstlers loose again in the West -in western Er,elnnd. that Is. Sheep farmers In the Dartmoor URANIUM WEDDING" STOCKHOLM A "Uranium wedding** will lie ..... reported todav that gangs celebrated shortly in a South k off with large number,, Swedish village. It nas nothing to %  1 uiton-on-the-hoof O n e no with the atom bomb howevei farmer reported 100 of his flock but the celebration of 75 years of last Will missing, another 00. married life on the part of 1 The mcs-t ration In Britain now farm couple. Mr and Mrs. Nil : fourteen cents worth per pers"" Petter Joenseon — ,-ek Scandinavian record. Both are In Thev eat. cry and move Inoepenlives —LM I the pink of condition No lives were lost last year al dents as evidence of the close Maracaa Bay. This record, it association of the Tle-pondent was said waa due to the with foreign elements of the efltcieoey of the Life Guards Internationa' Communist front in and the vigilance of th First the promotion of International Aid Pott of the British Red Communist policies and aeUviUaa Cross personnel at the Bay which are entirely foreign to the It is reported that the life purposes of a trade un on under guards were kept fairly busy the Art resculna persons who had go* • %  (( j 8 common knowledge in mto difficulties and Rod Cro-^ cunadg that the Respondent is n i-ersonnel were called upon on ro-nmunist-direoted organisation %  everal occasions to render artlf.TI,pollieal affiliation of an %  •lal feept rauon organisation dees not affect IMOrOAOADIC 1U %  UIu> aa tradp union IPiar.rAr\ADL.C. Nevertheless, the frequent trans.\*F.LEOURNE: formaUon n,ade by Com Siamese girl twins born In int elements of organisations Narthorn Tasmania on March formed for other purposes probably never be seover which IIM-V obtain control parated Tha twins, who are into organisations whose Joined at tha top, of their heads, ulterior purposo become.; the 11-time ar n not making normal progress, promotion of Communist objects well known In this detrUy of each other country THOUSANDS ARE CHEERING MUSICAL SHOW UNDER THE THE BIGGEST SUN •faTS ASEPTIC OINTMENT Gcrmolenc Ointment soothes and penetrates. It protects skin injuries, rashes, scalds, and insect bites from the entry of harmful bacteria, and stimulates healing. Keep a tin handy for family use. FOR SCALDS, RASHES, /M BRUISES, JL AIRASIONS. Etc. m GERMOLENE soothts at a touch ** heals in rtcotd time. Obtainable evrryahert. FACTORY MAMAGEnS Take thU opaortaaHy ef ebtalnlof jour requlrpmenai to : — GALVANISED A STEAM PIPE Kanchsg from • in upwards MILD STEIIL Flats, 1:...m.lv Squares In all Klsea BOLTS & NUTS—All Siiea FILTER CLOTH-WhUe Cotton Twill At PRICKR that cannot be repeated. !* BAHBA1M0S FOUXDHY 1A*. vmrre PARK ROAD, ST. MICHAEL



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$KVJfc(ta ESTABLISHED 1895 FhlDAV 1 12, '.951 Three Arrested In Georgetown RIOT SQUAD OUT Frum ihir Own Correspondent CIEORCSKTOWN, B.C. Jan II. THKr.K PEOPLK have been charged with disorder^ behaviour and one with assaulting: the police when the crowd booed the Governor on leaving the Legislative Council at the close of budget speeches on Wednesday evening. The Council sat overtime to allow the Financui %  Hon. E. F. McUavid to make the most trenchant budget reply in recent years. Touching on the increased prices of afjrfstad drinks which aroused the fiercest opposition, McDavid stressed that they had no nutritional value and claimed that between 20.000,000 and 25,000.000 bottles were used annually in British Guiana, some 80 per cent in bars for mixing alcoholic drinks. • The budget which has not yet Quake Shatters Buildings IN CHRIST CHURCH MM Al HUM IS • •. f\nUM UlRlSTCHuHCU. New Zealand. Jan. 11. The climax lo n series ut earth tremors, which imkcd ihc rural centre of Cheviot (or man n^ura thai morning, sent chimneys tumbling, cracked walls and smashed i iQova No casualties were reported from the area 74 mile-, north of (. hristchuTL-h where I Time Mm i'ter Sidney Holland bat i farm The main tremor came at 7 a.m. < oeal time) after ;. llgeplaiI niuht 'or the people of Cheviot. It toppled M per cent, of the town's chimneys, cracked the concrete front of one building and brought oown a wall two-storeyed .mop Three miles from Cheviot a crack 30 yards long and about six inches wide opened up in the main road. Train services were held up by kink in the Una At Minn station near Cheviot the railway platform subsided three inches All telephone lines were down between Chmlehiirrh and Cheviot— Rruter. Britain Will Reply To U.S. Before Week-end LONDON, Jan 11 Britain will gWa to Washington her lommenti bofore the week-end on the United States draft for a three power reply to •he latest Moscow note on a further meeting of Foreign MmIsters according to mfomed quarters here. The American draft had Just been received in London. The general lines of the American draft which asks for clarification of the Soviet proposals partirularlv on -heir attitude to their discujgfton i.: F.I marten problems have British approval it is undent TO! The actual preparation of the agreed text of the note is still exporter here lo be dune Washington. It Is understood that Commonwealth Prime Ministers are being shown the United States draft and will be told or the Briti: comments. —Reuter be discussed in the Finance Comittee before the Council reii'u". for the final voting. %  of mounted Police and loo foot Poiiiv rameftned on guard at the Public BuiMings and it. spite warning ka use I loudspeakers from their car that ght booing would be charged with disorderly behaviuur. the crowd booed loud I > as the Governor left the Council, escorted by troopers. Three were arrested among the ; rowd and one for the alleged %  Boaullli.fl of the Police. The crowd followed the RROgted people to Police Hea bOBtni the Police en route, necesMfrtlni %  riot squad who "far the atari ill Headquarters to come out and take up positions lining the entrance to the stalion. Boos turned to cheers as the Hou Di Cheddl Jagan and Barrister L E S Burnham, nmals of the Peoples' Progressive Party, arrived at the Station. The crowds rnly dispersed when the Police refused to allow bail until the crowd returned to normal The Police also instituted a harge against Secretar\ 11 B Blnckman for the alleged USIIIK of a noisy Instrument to incite ttie crowd f> commit an unlawful ,.<•( Blackmail was held up last week by the Police Chief while using a loudspeaker in a motorcar, calling upon the pubta to join in a demonstration outside the Public Buildings. 3 German Spies Will Be Shot BERLIN. Jan II A Soviet military tribunal n; convicted three Germans alleged to have spied for the "BntiMi espionage service"' to !• shot an ufflcial of the East German new.. agency A.D.N. reported to-night. The agency said the men wen tried last Monday. Eight OtbC German defendant sentences of between 10 and 2* years A.D.N. added. The accused admitted communi eating secret, to British espionage service. —Reuter U.N. Tro Halt Red Drive South T0KY7 Jan. 11. COMMUNIST TROOPS driving down Central Korea today launched repeated attacks which the 8th Army believed might be the start of a cam paign to control the strategic Sobaek Mountains MM Wonju. A.nericans, French and Dutch were dug in in snow covered hills below the town in "an arc of steel" down to 10 miles to the southwest and 20 miles so iit-.i.-it of the town. Colonel V&AVMBJ* Australian Sugar (Canada,Kenya Talks With ^ T*VII n i Mav Produce Red China Crop Will Be Less j on British Officers Accused Of Embezzlemen t CAIRO. Jan 11. British Middle East Headquarters ut Fay id today isued a guarded official statement co an EgypUan press report that an important inquiry was being conducted into allegation21 British officers. Allegations were thnt officer* in the Canal Zone sold rntHtari equipment Without aiilhnrjH took bribes for food and condoned stores' irregulanA Land Forces Headquarterstatement read "certain Investigations are being made in ionncolion with certain officers in the Canal Zone". Headquarters lefused to give i.. further details .>( th| of officers concerned The report appeared in tin Egyptian newspaper Al Ahram which said that among 21 officers who war* being det.ui %  special mess at Foyid were ...-, %  • .. newepaper added that some *>i them were arrcted and brought back to the Canal Zone under escort. Al shram added that the inquiry was being conducted under conditions of gvemost seciecy Some officers, it said, had applied for the gtrvlcc oi g win known British counsel to BOiHHBT! their defence —Reuter LAKE SUCCM8, Jan I i The Uniti-d States i'greed hail munlat-Qiing ind other peweti .! % %  |g Korea Mr Warren Austin, the United States delegate madr the announceinent in the Politic.d Com* mittee %  Group had proposed a CO of big powers including Britain, tad States and Communist China to %  %  : Pi Bag) : H.li'ii. M: Aiattin taJd that u substantial number of members were supporting the resolution and he WOUld vote In favour of It Heir IN the Group'.s plan for achieving n < 1 i.ettlcnient of For Eastern problems: %  First, in order to prevent I %  -ieMruction ,,( ||fg .,-. property, and while <* are balnn taken lo reel i i %  a cease lire should in i be arranved. Such an should contain adequate safe•uards for ensuring it will not be tad M lountln now "ft' i 1 plan for a meeting of Communist China, Ruarta. Amti leg I I %  ..' %  :,; r 1 Beater's LUffpulMhffnl United Nations warned to-day The plati had bei i by the Commonwt ilth Prlmr Minister* ronfereri.-c In London %  wealth Prime Ministers here In London rt ( %  Vegus. i:.-1 %  i %  > $3 MILLION REFUSED FOR BUTLINS CAMP MIAMI. Florida. Jan. 11. Tne Miami Herald last night quoted a director of Builin's vacation village in the BahamaaM si ying that the offer by the Miami fambler Ravmond Craig !• BO> quire the island for $3,000,000 ha* MacArthur Buttoned Up? CHICAGO. Jan 11 Thj Chlrago D*i| N*M lay (hat Washington had stripped General Mac Arthtu • %  "authority to speak freel> on MM Korean war" Tin. came out Wednesda> ght in the form of an unpfOOS* dented action taking i Mac Arthur the authority to Issue inunii|ues on current ground military operations in Korea. "This authority was It i General Ridgway. 8th Arm> Commander All UtM forces come under the Eighth Army". The correspondent. KeyeBeeeh added "not in the memor of the oldest correspondents covei ing Mac Arthur's headquarters • ade has the Uluatrioui General heen submitted to iurh a liottlmg up, —Itealrr Hussiu Hiiilcliu^ Portable FttCtorieB LUNDON Jan. II. The Hussiana are bulMj nete factones which taken apart and re-issemhlod ..'. inothei plaoa, Muse .v Radia ported These factories which are to supply concrete foi Kuiby %  all msnual lalxnu and itput The report sal I.served by only eight men per • hiii and all work is done by i-mchinery "~ ij-'rom Our Own Corrc-.pondenl) BRISBANE. J.m 11. Par! ol Queensland's crop will IW be fiarvetted th The Prusideni of the Australia-! Su^ai Producers' Associ ilion believes that Ihe in|lu.ii\ muv 1"MIH-IWIM -n £1,000.000 and 1:2.000.000 u c, i t i inharveated oi rain alfectcd cane. Men %  ts conunentinj Udai on the Nehru Calls All Indian Minislcrs For Paris Talks Ian. 11, %  Iqwahulal Molu u, Pn 'fler of ind 'i ill present the Commnuwriill^ I Si be oi m thii rrom Ei s sugar pruduitiwould no ., %  | Hani U1 increased Euro price tun < gpoi t nuu ud been sjaUmatod v. .ti productli %  .voiild be %  .lit up u moned all India'* Ministers ., noaajg ,,f this .. !% %  t *i.Mauftin Rain since had entaai,,., ban He will dtaCUM with U I ulna I inteinatioi.Hl -r %  .. %  %  %  .. a'so In Ihe light 0) . Sir Benegal Kan. In %  from New U lain He Li London, Mthei the ireapani it a %  . Keuler %  iut %  • ml the rest of the tUn lin i Dulles Named L.S. Ambassador To Japan WASHINGTON. Jan. II i Ti iin m tadai ip pointed John FOltSJI Dultal %  < Ambassador to 'uisslnu tii Japan lo dlU-Usn .. ; Japanese peace NttleaeM %  u Depertmeni %  nnounced Dulles has been the P ibUcan Adviser on I -^ fl BJ riic mlfloion will pn tdirry llrr Out AS leave tor Japan within lodayi. IHillev has led negotiations with i. o the i an i on / %  panoet pess >• %  %  nob D %  .i will %  | They Carry The Dead BURG, Jan. II. • rah' of Buch%  room the sensation which shi Big ago by the public Proseculoi was about k) at for her In mlng up here %  out the dead men of wold" Judgi Qoorge tdaganot bopfned. He described Use as "the roniplate Incoi poratloo oi U i of the Nazi terror system." and itArlbuted to her ... %  %  %  %  i Initiative", ou senea of rej %  Dr. Us %  %  LIll'V I [inrtielpetioi in nurdei and I" %  tnunlti ondui' to hi %  r^ful COT %  : A State De] id that talks would b I •' .!..|, ,nc .•<;. % %  fentatives and leadei i* Uv political, econoi religious ftatd ii t deeerib%  %  ., | i %  %  .. .i tin fasM ifting the Rruter. TSto DVfriidH EDITOR K.ILLED HAVANA. Cuba, Jan I 1 The poll) of the newspaper Ttetnpo was killed ard foui everel] wounded in %  aght Antonio II 1 takei Felipe Olacegui. newspaper man and two members of thi hi..-i ' wounded. Police said SI tified gang open, as he sat in a cafe uith 'it her members Of the Tiesneo staff -Reiitei AIR TRAINING fl£LD BERLIN. Jan 11 The independent West Berlin • %  Der A Bend today th mi'itarv airport of Schoenwalde ju*t nutside Berlin has l>een dV air training field for German Peoples Police It said %  fighters end Mir. itationed there %  anal Viotminh Rebels Capturt-d SAIGON. Jan. 11 Many Vietminh insui ; %  taken prisoners to-day within the French-held perimeter In Tonkins to-night, a military communique raid. These enera M ons which wete continuing folio* t night at thn within th" perimeter of the Baoninh area of the Red Riv. delta —Reuter Ian II %  and said He therefore implicitly let drop Hli ,,„ nnH ,„,,,, 1(|l hoi ,. the other eight charges which tho sae %  were part of the 2, U) which thi i i we were ih cepl This inothing I .. %  %  itn with machines and raw mai%  %  i wei %  This was also doi.> %  %  %  -1 novei havo built up her indusli. with BWI hasoa mjde in America ogorak the centre "f i (ustry was built bv Americans" ho said — Rruter i i-.m oai o CMMSMeaall U INDON, Jan. 11 Tv ii pos ids .mi Kenya wen r. i %  \. %  ei ichenv Uberta Oovernntent'i eonsultllig engineer ha' i %  %  sandv" found the Alhabaaca Mvi northeri klben i li M \irdtog • oU-beertng paba iejdlng b M %  %  II i ; oi tti f %  Oil in tl %  | but nothln h %  U.S. Congr6fii Mn-i CoiUaiderMooej l*'r Eisenhower^ HsQii nd ( %  %  %  i %  %  be coat i IllJt'l %  % % %  lhal il. • i i %  %  %  | bed U. Gen. 1 ei %  %  %  %  enter \. Koreans U.S. Invasion MOSCOW RADIO i • iKYi' Ian u :: i l cited up bv the South Koroai hCWS agent %  > todej till i south Koreans] %  ill Seoul recent). ca| %  %  dicati • Amerlcai nd s. .MI Kore u %  I %  .... %  %  %  attach on North Kon i.tj ... .1. attached Genet .i %  ... i %  %  i .. %  %  %  I forcea, n(hl Japa Porcei Hi Hlrr C n.imnilhU .lippnik down the i"-ntdi* wide iiniidin on the fasten pushing to Tentrattal. i infantrymci • btttei seven"i"\, Ihe main eeeape route for the retreating Hth Army men in the %  Then wen indications that the %  %  Hopping the gl'Mt Diabi it ra n isjeeg to the IOUU ,i ttlon igatnal the Un ihuI ,S. Division I <>/• (Slur huro/Mon Says Senator Knowland leo II. William i i thai foi rorj ix d ivuli 1 P< <• il Into the Md Ami %  %  %  %  .si 1 i DOB Knowland' tarmulg would iropean ould M re%  n eti II dn i i 1 nlted stau-s %  .ii w.-i •Hi n..t i.i oui aluai down nor' Muter. South Korean civilians reported < Iniii Bg had et up M mltog along the main oed W |iii\inn weather today riflh An f :ighb-i -is kill Buperforti lilasled four suppl> ation 11 rttie • Superforti claimed the "nrobe.r one "f is in••t flght%  i Renter U.S. Fleet b Still In Formosa Struil WASHINGTON. Jan. li A Navy s|>kesinan told Reuler 1 the American 1 bee %  Ithdrawe strait. But he said rhen •> American %  hips were In the stroll A Bov* a t. load m the area at aj I'liih, gppaala have fostered %  n erreneou impreralori that we ire keeping a ta>k force continually steaming up end dawn •hr strait The N I m strength in the Korean area %  ith nn.. %  % %  i.vei .tdioulder toI %  Rruter 1. Till. ADVOCATE lilt NBWfl KING 3113 DAY OR NIGHT %  lav Kxh .). %  ,%  d yoster%  that hci eeant %  all plas rtion. il'-t'ii ..:M prisonei warder %  %  Keuter. PRICE CONTROL WASHrNGTON Jan. II. n setd tetfey Thai price sod ware controls were nn tn'ir way. He tn!conference that they would be nut • rito ffTet! :iSOOH OS PC —Reuter AUTHORITY ASKBD FOR CHIEF OF STAFF WASHINGTON I.., li The American Cong) iieen asked to el AU t* %  %  nun" deme Farced %  .fl told the He %  *• of Begtn I Nnmittee that • ith ttx authinit\ hour half hour"' might enable him only Weshtngtoi would know wi no longer nece>sarV —Krulrr Eisenhower Discusses Defence Plan THE ; : Genet al Dwtgtlt I* Eisenhower. %  AllanUc Army, talked with Dutch MiniiterHl S'Jskob. Minister of Defence. Then he ft ft i informal talks l**t nigh: Ambassador Seplen Chspin and memT'rn"rammc Orgai opened • %  I during a Sehiph'l %  travelling M-ith thr> Dutch Chief General of Staff, General H. J ) %  i %  %  %  %  %  %  %  •. %  .IT Then toUosred Ad Othei i %  ei .' A '.' his Chid 1 •he Mutual Mili. Alll.'IK ...i %  ute talk with the Dutch Prime in the 111 attend a meet%  %  %  Cheirmai l| The II asm b; %  Which he %  —Reuler (mii'f Yaitr family 0§ lh§ it if J B-i>tti!! I ;ikr lloiu \ Sii||*l of B I C O Best Irf Cme Obtainable ITS RICH IN QUALITY DELIGHTFUL IN FLAVOUR CONVENIENT TO SERVE On sale Day or Night at Soda Fountains. Parlours and Restaurants or direct from Barbados Ice Co.. Ltd.—Bay Street



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MCE TWO Cahib Calliim ii BARBADOS ADVOCATE STYLES ARE GOING BACK TO WAVES OF THE 1920s D R IDA GREAVES, daughter of tba ktf. : %  Clarence Trlnidad on Wed hy B W 1 A. ii transit from England,. Since rial la %  Here until Mav^ prevent slay ins Club ayj she to a* All tile AniK'l" r. n i TMaaV ManaaaB ol Pai Ai arkaiH Alrwan In Port-ot-Spaln, I HM*| %  son of Mr and Mi B.l Ramey nf Stamford Te %  US.A. "I Mr* Ramey HI baa former June-' Kreiue-r, Pan American :nr-. hostco* and diiu*rner of Mi Mrs. John Kien/.-i of ChevyChaae. Maryland, USA j "The Struthclydc Guardian" ', A GROUP of younn boyv llvlrut in Strnthciyrte have*--, started a "newspaper" Their* Wintering In Barbados ages range between nine anc!,T"" jfKS MAK.IOKIK MAXfcV i V v.-„ years _rl who sucm months holKtay \f R HUGH NURSE who h,u The name of the % %  newspaper al tr ,e Sat al In C.ren1T been spending a year's holi%  a BaraUselrae Gaardtan J.,,.. ,,I. )V bv day m Barbados returned lo the published approximately thr.-.-HWI \ Mrs Maxej her daughU.S., on Monday by air. During his stay here ha was the guest 01 his brother-in-law and slain Mr and Mrs. O Bensklne 01 CiKinnaton Hill. HAIIt style* are changing again. Hairdressers predict that by the spring there will be a revolutionary revival oi the early 1930s. Until this month waves have — been completely out for fashion__ —. able women Buthere to no sign It |* I l{*wlw* of long hair raUlrlBi I >.l>.. ,. llJIIIO 'The new styles ai similar to those uf half tury ago. tut we are t make them more natui at the same time more sophuti< eated," a fcadlng Ww End hairrajDAY •aaMaav 11. issi. dresser said to-day -^ "Off-the faee hat•— "' l U-i"4 Programme Cure For Boredom BR1> A 15-year old housewife l.t.hwi twby In the ano* while firemen '.< m Ghent fought a fire to save he house faom burning djaarn She declared "I was HO being alone. I felt that if I did not see some action soon 1 'hould go mad. so 1 set the house on Are." FRIDAY, JWTVRY 12. 1951 .lOI'ATH i M II < 'M?iVM*\ Member%Onl y ; MATINEES TODA. TOMOBROW AT I p-m IOM..IIT TO MONDAY NIGHT Al S 19 j Arthur Rank present* M ORA ROBSON In BLACK NARCISSUS • alth ESMOND KNIGHT JEAN SIMMONS B^ RON A rnivenwl-International KeleM K.vn.i has i i vogue many years, but the new ...... i,^ wavv modes accentuate facial '•"'w ...or mr i^ i,.(.,. structure and pereunallU far better" Also out are chignons and switches Now hair Is carefully cut to make It appear thicker when necessary. Many experiments are being made with colour Instead of having their whole heao "t londitl" ttiung girls are being advtood to have half an Inch to two inches of the and hair bleached to ashen shades. Dyes are no longer popular Colour effects are now obtained with rinses which can be blended to produce any shade. They can be washed out if the colour is not liked. LBS. M MM RR %  ii. 'so %  . T.S* mn Chi 4 '. (loM Fun. and Baa I f Nr. .10 >m. Hem* N#W • fiom iF.idit. 0 IS iu i ...it Iki.n. (IIS Bin i"l"'i Paraals. II M am. WSUi %  "'**W "' OM* UnlvttV I *> -m f World ASaln. II IHWM UM Ar..ir*i it is ..' ti^.i !"• W-tk I RJO. M i. -IWOI arc i Maha MuMr. ml Nv, N-Urtl'l "i J'raframii* Haiadc. iiw Mm. 1 is pm Nru. A... I. p-,i Wm I,^I,„. ri.t. ; *•< :nk on Ih**.ihlm, p m Radln 'I. US pm Bnsliah Masastaw. n Srhoolba.-t own K.Mbilion World AJIairv HIS pm. 1*1 luair. 10 pn The N.. 10 IS wi tha Editi.ri.il> 10 13 p m PLAZA Th I.I H\ I VI trr-Bridgetown (DIAL 2310) -I' %  p.m llailr itUl j M | H, rOTT A tan I,i DAY 4 MADlHiN K..i% CAl.ll l-.,lh IJ-^WNS m tl \--\< SI HI\|.H .M.I M,.rk llHltWN in lAWiaai SAT S SS and I N Bail rUdr KkU with Leo QC "H Ml <.(.i WlOtTx BITTaa and hiam WHITE PUABII %  < MAN raosi ta\A rvuat I fln" II it< i>od i With U>U> Leevarda Viait \J! CHARLES I'.lid K CHARLES nona ihe psaaavasjan M"r Not Oil AND MBS MOHKISON !" !" 1 • n "J!j' J UCKEIt. AID.IH..IK living "-,': I' v ""'""' -' Trim.& S !" ffiS'.;„SS!„i1 s tins iignt. i.ii il Baal i Laga gu by. 'Si „;.-h, M; '.v: by II_W l.A yesterday for dad yaatflTday morning ill Visit ll.W.I.A.. MM. BCATKICC hTmV wifp of the AdmiDlitrator of St. Lnda aad taeir son Hark Irti \,y B W 1 A yesterday for Bt. Lucia. Mrs. Stow arrlvocl hrre frr-ni Gnclii'itl by thp "Oolflta". Antigua. Prom there he several of the other W.I Islands before returning home B.W.I.A. Ho.tc. A Year'. Holiday oute from Vcnc'la. They were acc<.mpiinied b> their two children Suzanne and John. Most Americans in Venezuela work with Oil Companies. Mr ISS MOLLY O'DONNELL. Tucker, however, is in the ftacary B.W.I.A. hostes-i who was business. In Barbados for a few days Here for an Indefinite holida; holiday, returned lo Trinidad they are slaying at the Paradise >p*terday afternoon by B.W.I A. Beach Club. HUUM—. 101 nw rim pern vi w*i Lei tiding Lealit '. M |U iiOtlOs BUt pocaat. tit I .IVI tM-a ) (or fKamplB iai loll* No ,i|).-. times a week It has one pagcJicr Mrs !' %  tin Cog, und costs one penny per copy ^daughter an the winter Circulation, uajraowa. >RB1 the Ocean Vlea In their latest edition. I see J MrCm kyfl %  • %  < rold Kidney has adveryo crda> %  tised roe someone to wash and,,., n \V I A on a sho' p vtatf clean his car. The advertise' ment. 1 under-tand <-osU Mr Short Visit --. „ MTM" M. cents The paper goes to %  press" on a borrowed typcwntci and a liberal supply of carbon paper to used I understand that thev have since procured the use of another typewriter to help speed in product Inn. Trinidad Tennis Player M R. THOU 9CUJ0LSKTH, la pr aaaptattei ol dnrd Life Assurantx Co. m Port-of-Spain arrived from Trimdad on Wednesday afternoon uv B.W.I.A. on a a guest at the Ocean View Hotel. Mi Schlduteth is well known in lennis cirrlcs both In ltarbiiilu.s and Trinidad ami hi times < •nraaaatad TLJIKJUIIIIU Tennis Cluion their visits to the Savannah Club in Barbados. With Barclays—Naw York M ISS FRIEDA LOBO who is wllh Barclays Bank tn NewYork has been holidaying with gave bar ramily in llarliadns. YcslercMefb for the I led in It W.I A. for pifl Club and Antiguji where she will DQfUhNI with P.A.A for the I I v PlWrtC Rieo the SIT K i turned froui ii by B.W l.A Jockeys Return M l£ l-RANK O'NEIL. who was the champion jockey al ib* Timidait Turf Club's Christinas meeting ami Mr. Gilbert I lurrsad from Trinidad on Wednesday afternoon by UW.1A Left For W.I. TOIT L AIJY BADEN POWELL. Chief fiuide has left England foi Ml her forthcoming tour ot the West eIndies. For three months she will to visit the various islands Inspecting both Guide and Scout troops, to talk with and listen lo them, their leaders and their parents. Bock From Trinidad M iss .io.\N LAMQ who spei I holktaj in Trinidad turned >i Mining B.W.I.A. She waa .way fur tWi w eeks St. Lucia Convention R EV. SETH WHITE and Rev Earl Parchment let /or St. Lucia yesterday by B.W.I.A. to attend a Seventh Day Adventtot convention In St. Lucia. Rev White will be away for one week. Rev. Parchment will visit Antigua. ri >. St. Kitts, Montsemt and some of i,v the other islands before returning to Barbados. Da*a (it %  orsaa Oat (8) ... ' Com. it. tl Inira! Ml. Irtl. 99 I PlgeT Tim: % Bik>* -.. %  %  .... 10 LtaUlfl ( : s: icturni to hri <>tk. and i Rupett • lurprm PoH*v mimetlinelf uti up bi My It*i nty i.ce o' >ou to . "Well. I thought temeih nt must be the HMfar." rsplurt Rupert. because I si* your riuMti H .lie til by her. l ,K. „.|i..,, ,hn mi*nin'" "Ah," replies Podgy, begin nine, to (loan JSJin, ihii whjt't worrynig me. She's Haying here ind you know h ih* is. She ought not. [a be our done D'you "h-nk you rould pombly be i good pal and keep m eye on hci ? Rupen hssiiites. "I'll ley. .1 you lik*." he iivi tlowlv A Successful Recital F OR .in liour and a hi I da Nadus, a visiting plnnlsi held the rapt attention of a cap.. 'i W .k.r„.lct" where he impromptu reclta. Retired Banker M R AND MRS. MALCOLM CHANDLER from Excelsior. l.iX Minneapolis arrived from the U.S yeslcrday morning via Trinidad by HW.IA. Mr Chandler is i %  tired banker. Length of the! libers of Olym ?*?" d,v ""* %  depends on how they Grenada Visit M l( JAMES N1COL. Ed uc I.li..nut Adviser to CD. and W who ana in Grenada for n week returned yesterday morning by H W.I A His wife und "ere ;it Seawall to meet him '.her local ... lovi i Mr. N I'II.II.MI muaa In Budapest, Vienna and i aptured and hefil his and '-in.' arbc programme with "Pi elude In A Uowad •!.. with iba popular Beethoven'! atfOOBalfkl Sonata' like the island." Thev are gueslj .it the Ocean View Hotel, Informal Meeting Ml M R ANTHONY HALL and hi* son Allster of Gn> The immortal "PoJor B Flaf Major" two l w 't% Returns To-morrow %  Noetui of l hibeM known irChopin rolled <^rt th< i aratuda yesterday by effot I B W. I A. on u short \ isll ~ return tiunorn*u KiXVIN MAC AlaEAVEV tiic International Civil Aviauon in Montreal and Mr. "Bob" Wilson. General Manager of International Aeradlo (Caribi ol the probean) Ltd. left yesterday morning gramme Mr. Nadas devoted to for Martinique by B.W.I.A. the works of Chopin and it was Mr. Carl Agostini, Director ot s that he enjoyed playing civil Aviation in Trinidad and Maj Jack Nicole. Director of and Civil Aviation in British Guiana . yesterday afternoon b* %  It W I A. for Trinidad. They were here to attend Uri be i %  Chopin. .. | with i gp-t rtnajHi ii with ihe the MK ISTVAN NADAB, MslUng Pianist yesterday enterUlned Um girls of the Olympla CIu 1 to a recital at "Wakefield." informal meeting with Director General of Civil Av in the British Caribbean area and mh.f ivil aviation authorities hore. The meeting was prompted by the presence of Mr Mac Aleavej in the West Indies. Sheu And The Beanstalk O TTO SHEU, a suburban PltUhurgh gardener may become .< Paoaatfl "Jack" In the story of Jack and the Beanstalk. It has climbed 50 feet up a poplar tree and bj itlll climbing. The seed found, said the Middle East friend who sent it to him. in the tomb of .if ancient Egyptian king The seed was no bigger than I 11 bean. Beans from the vine are about four feet long and weigh 31 pounds each. He invited twenty five friends to dinner and one bean served them all. Part of the bean She served for dinner was stuffed Wit! ttie.tt and eggs and baked for SO minutes. Another part was French fried and some raw slices which tasted like cucumber, went into a garden salad. The part of the x>an which waa cooked had mushroom" flavour, but some of the guests said It tasted like oysters. SHOPPERS GUIDE A paoe. Mroni; mmDenim al oiilv 74t.. yd. I s. '..-in Khuki Shirtine al 9c.. :incl B9r. Khnki Trousering ol lianlv......,,, iiualily al $1.37. A Rood, strong Striped Cotton Drill. 54" wide at no more than $2.26 >d :IB School Uniform I.inen 83c, tOc, •ai 'ii, NY -locks ol School r.lrls' and Nurses' Shoes. HIM IKS rim YOUNGSTERS, rilll.. inn N AMI ADULTS, SUBSTAJfTIALLY l" i il i l n TO CLEAR AT EVANS &WHITFIELDS JANETTA DRESS SHOP I p-i.ni Over Newsam & Co.. I.I.VMT Broad St. AFTERNOON, COCKTAIL AND EVENING DRESSES JACQMAK SQUARES AND SCARVES Hours : H.30 to 3.30 Monday to Friday 8.30 to 11.30 Saturday r.-,',V',*,V,,V*V.',-, OPENING TO-DAY TO TUESDAY UNIVERSAU-INTERXATIONAI. FILM Presents; "THE STORY OF MOLLY X" June John Dorothy HAVOC RUSSEL HART • TO.MTE ONLY — EXTRAS DF. LUXE LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE WOW lI.A/.A Theatre — OISTIN in n \\ ii. SI NII.W—5 HO I'M. KKU fahUe ) U'l; SPF.CTACU1AH and Chockful of ACTION I HI MKillT. JOE YOUNO" Witli Ten' MOOREBen JOHNSON -Robert ARMSTRONG Maud*) A Tuesday 5 .M P-tn %  TOaaLOVf MI: QIIFTLY" • WMII A' thur KKNNKDV %  %  It K O K-do Double i %  SAVAGE SPLENDOR" Colour b> Teehnlcolor GAIKTY — IJHt GARDEN) ST. JAMES TO-DAY to SI'NDAV—8 3 rJH • ACTIOM .M) KN'TURE "( \IT.\IN fi RV _, With Brian AllEItNE & Victor McLACLEN Matinee SI MlAV T. P M The Wuy You Like II! "CAPTAIN CAUTION" Victor (Samson) MATUREAlan LADD—Thousands In the Cut. Monday Tuesday 8.38 p m. "THI GIILTY A LAND OF THE LAV ESS RSff PLAZA THEATRE BRIDGETOWN BMPIRK To-day. 2 30 and 8 and (ontlnulnr M-G M Pre-intt*. SUrrlnc : Betty BUTTON Howard KEEL with Louis CALHFRN and J. Carrol NAISH now Today lo Monday, 4 30 and 8.15 M : G M *Snu.shin B 'Double Etfter WILLIAMS Van JOHNSON OF : In %  %  DUCHESS IDAHO" : And 'BIGHT CBOSS" SUrrlnr. : Juno ALLYSON Dick POWFl.l. .ind Rirardo MONTAI.HAN IIOVAl. Last Two Shown To dav, 4:t0 and UM I'nlvermal Bic Double : Turhan BEY and Merle OBKBON NIGHT IN PARADISE" And : "BLACK ANGEL" : With : Dan DURYE* and Peter LOR RE OLYMPIC M-G-..I Big lloublr : ABBOTT Bud mid COSTFXLO In "LOST IN A HABEM" And "ON AN ISLAND WITH YOU" Stt-rint: Ester WILLIAMS and Van JOHNSON BIMOM JAf KBIK t.OKDON G1LKES tiEKALD DAISLEY SELWVN GIBSON Al SUN l\ n,i N SYLREKT Kl DDEK Judceo : Mi "Mother MaCrae" "The, Didn't Believe Mo" -Day %  > Da" "BfV4-H. hed. Bolherrd. Bewildered'' "My Love Lovea Me' "Our Very Own" Ml IIIIAV. MUs (IIEESEMAN and Mi. E. WEEKER 96 BOTTLES OF "BAVARIA" BEER Tn ho presented l.y Mr. A. E. TAYLOR To W Luck> Patrons • %  a?" ALL THIS AT NO INCREASE • Plllt ES : Pit llic; llotifie Jtk; Balcony 40c; Box 54c. Mr. ARTISAN, GET THE RIGHT TOOL FOR YOUR JOB Hand San. I*— N Inrh Saw FUet Batehrt Braees Tapee ( hl.rl. TrHweta ll.uniniT-. Hand Drills Planen Pllera Square* Blow Torehea Table Vleca Bench Grhadera Inspect the wide ranaje stoeked by and Ironmonierr Department THI; II vine vims %  o-oi'i ii \i i\ i COTTOK FACTOR!' LTD. nww 1951 ILulio Plarers a BRING THE WORLD RIGHT HOME TO YOU DESIGNED FOR DELIGHTFUL ENTERTAINMENT THIS EMBLEM GUARDS THE CHOICE OF MILLIONS BACKED BY THE BEST RADIO SERVICE ORGANISATION MANNING & Co., Ltd. AGENTS. Dial 4284 ."--.-.-.-.-.---.•.•.-.•.•.•.-,-,-.-.-.-.-.-.-.•.-.', 'A'SS.',%: -.-,-,•, ---.'.*.-.•.-.---.'.-.-,',',-,',-.-,-. -,-,.,'



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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE H11IIAV. JANIZARY It IS1 E. Atkinson Scores Trial Game Century K. Walcott'a XI (for 7 wkta.) 248 A FINE undefeated knock ol 113 by Eric Atkinson. Barbados and Wanderers batsm in and a good inning* of 85 b\ C Hunte. the B.C.L. play r from Belleplaine. highlight*! esterdav's cricket game ; l Kensington and enabled K r falcott's Team to score 218 for the loss of seven wukiti against C L. Walcott s Te m This was the Aral trial gar-TWO ST IMS preparation for ihe lorthcomu | Intercolonial cricket tour whit i takes place here next month. The wicket was a batsmai l paradise and Atkinson and Hun a Decame essoviated in a sscoi I wicket partnership which yield* I 137 runs. These batsmen playi i bnghl i-Mtket and were vei severe on anything short ol J length. Hunte who was the fir t single in to go. got eight boundaries bsfo i seore the bowling 1 and Atkinson off drove one from Branker for a single to make the score 113. The* had now put on 100 for this pailnership. Mullins came on vice llmdshav. and bowled to Hunte who took an easy "ingle to mid off. In Bnosasr*! next ow. iiunte cui OM between tlrst and second slin lo Ihe boundary and ihen took a %  \tra cover to make hi> Atkinson who FOOTMARK TOPS PRIZE WINNERS Mi KEN TRESTB\IL QEUtl GOME/ he was bowled by Bradshaw turned one from Mullins beautiAtkinson on the other hand rear U'Ay lo the fine leg boundary and i'i boundaries in his ir.ninj which was marred by a sing chance at 108. when Atkii dropped him at second slip < "Fielder Hurt Atkins in attempting to take tl catch, missed the ball and receive an injury to his nose. He wi forced to leave the held and w*. later treated at the Hospital. The bowling on the whole WI good, but the ground fielding an picking up, left much to be dr sired. Most successful bowler WI Carl Mullins who got 2 for 27 I 12 overs. 4 of which were maiden Jradsnaw also got a similar nun ber for 66. The Game then took %  Hunta'a %  mutt of tjuneJaf) couple to mid it of 183 in 90 minute %  .ore went lu 81 as a MI uver-h> !*• Ik i E i.1 HM lum heon mlei(SJgsJ It GOMEZ, TRESTRAJL MAY NOT PLAY AGAINST BARBADOS Slumped Cave moved down to one CrsjU Mc Collin. missed and was nicely stumped by Clyde Walcott before he had scored. It. E. Marshall and C. Hum opened the innings for K. E Wal cott's Team on a perfect wiefci and In ideal conditions. Bradshaw bowled tbe first ov* from the screen end to Marsha who off drove the flrst delivery V a couple and later on drove for similar amount. Mullins bowled to Hunte w). square cut for a single to send U Marshall who played out the rmalnder. Both batsmen tnen took a nun ber of singles at Bradsbaw's v pens* but with the total at II Marshall got his foot in front < one from Mullins and was give out l.b.w. for a. Eric Atkinson filled the breat and was quickly off the mark wit a single. Bradsbaw's next ovc yielded 5 while Mullins' was i maiden to Hunte. Atkinson took a single |K. S tint off Bradshaw and late linte glanced Mullins beautlfull: to fine leg tor a brace to enter to mid off to mak double figures and send 20 on tin Una. Atkinson off drove Mullins 10 (our (all run i and then glance, for a brace to make his score 10 The total was 33 and Hoad re E laced Bradshaw. lie bowled u !unte who cover drove for al was taken with lb 145. Atkinson the OUfcM DM oOl batsman was SI. After Lunch On resumption, McColiiu bowled from the screen end ami ISO went up during this over Uradshaw took the ball from UW pavilion end and bowled Hunte with his first delivery. The score L*wrd then read ISO—2— 85 Hunte* rhanceles* innings iiu-lut!r.l 8 boundaries Denis Atkinson the Incoming i ilMn.,11 got three lo square log mid later Erie on drove one from Mc Collin to ihe boundary Erie Atkinson cut one fiom Uradshaw past gully to the boundary to send 180 on the tins ami r make his score 63. Later Bradmade shew bowled Denis Atkinson foi ,iig shaken in the flrst 4 and three wickets were now i*> a i Chaitey Riley of St down for 166 E W. C (From Our Own Cor respondent) PORT or SPAIN, Jan. a. Trinidad will not have the >ervice of QViry Domes and Kenny Treairall lor the Intercolonial cricket tournament *galn*t Barbados iitixt February Both of tlie-e intercolonial players have offtetally Informed the QueenS P.irk die km Club. hed junrterof local cricket that they would not be able to make the trip, but effort* aro .till being made to penuade them to go. Trexlrall *t>ted ihoitly after the West Indies returnee; aease from England tht he would not be able to obtain leave to make the trip. while Gomes declined the offer for imslnes* reasons. Oemai hen since eit made a selector (I.I O. I ILI^I..! I Ohi-OF-^1 AIN Jan 9 F M Walaun oi Ji i Footmark aim Parti ( i Ittt ol winning owner* with 49.460 at '.he T T I Chm:ma> Meeting which ended last Saturday %  < lb Savannah. Footmark, winner ol three ol hit four starts including the Derby and Stewards Cup. waa easily mc horse which earned most stake t money. He gave hi* owner •7,260 and this does not .ncluuc DOtntgj money Mr Alex Chin of British Guiana was second among the winning owners with $6,360 Cross Roads and Atomic II, the Governor's cup wtrner were Mi. Chin's chief %  n e y spinners. Mr Cyril Bari.*nl of St. Vincent filled thir.1 plaee with 15,000. Jockey Frank U'Neil had his oest meeting since his arrival from England four years ago. He had the leg up on Ostara, which set a new mark of I 13| sec. for six furlongs. Cross Roads, and Atomv ii among others. He rode seven winners, was second mfn time. M|d third once. Trinidad \ "Mlccr" Uilchman it n d Frank Quested, another .Englishman, ench rode four winners. Quested was making his dobut lo the local track und show Bent judgment over the longer distances Russians Claim 21 Records IS EPILEPSY HEREDITARY? / ufurthon Meats Riley ChurU'H Fights Oinu To-night ST. LOUIS, Missouri, Jan 11 Ray Famuchoii of Fi'itue, European Featherweight Champion -k after beNf.W YORK. Jan. 11. K//..IM Clunks. AIHJ defend' his World Heavyweight Title (American version) against Lee ind lo Oma here tomorrow night was a Louis, six to one favourite to-day to beat points in their ten round match the challenger. joined Atkinson and Mr* last night. He was quoted at two to one saw the latter pull one from It was the second time that 'o knock out Orna. The InterMc Collin to the long on boundary Famcchon had beaten the St national Boxing Club expects %  and then take an easy one to mid Loull negro on %  .lose decision twelve thousand crowd at Madipff. here Faincchun rtpw wims likeson Squjro Garden for the fight ly to get a mulch with World Charles, who at 29 is five year Featherweight Clmmpion Sandy younger than Oma, looked lit as Saddler, provided Saddler defeats he wound up his active preparaWiUic Pep In their bout on Fcbtion. He has made no special i wiry 23 (Tort in training to cope with Famechon appeared somewhat Oma's puzzling style. ^ th Wa co _V_ *& %  *_>*?!?•?? dazed al the end of the first round in whkh Riley brought blood from his nose and opened a cut over Fighting back >p by afterwards he got the better ol iiuiichiiig match in which .his and got a couple wide of mid on off Bradshaw. Mc Collin contin>># ued lo bowl from the screen and \ ut right and his over yielded 8 including %  boundary by Walcott with a cut past Bradshaw, the only slip field Walcott cover drove Hiadshaw a punching mak to the boundary to entei double d-.mgerous left was pitied against Igures and Atkinson took a single Rikryi deadly right. his score 72. The iefrec and one of Ihe Atkinson on drove Greenidgv t<< indues gave the verdict to the the boundary to send up 200 In Franchman by a narrow margin. 108 minutes and later repeated the other judge calling it a draw the stroke to make his score 86 Famoehon scaled 128 and a hai; With the total at 314 Keilh Wali ounds and Hilcy 129 and three colt was run out when Proverb* tuartcr pounds— Renter after fumbling shied down the Beileviiie Tennis Tournament lU-iulU of mat. he* played on Mdd) and Thursday are gi fa low* Ul.liM.SliW Men's Singles J D. Trimmingham heat H. L Smith 8—; 6—1. V. N Hnach beat V Hunt.I lg e—I. W. H. Nurso bent J. B Hobinsoe II. ii ; H. A. Cuke ,Jnr.. beat A ON. Skinner 6—2; 1—8; 9—7 P K. Roach beat J. H. C r.igehlll 6—1; 7—5. |l L Toppin beat Dr. E. Kincli 7*4; 11—8. THURSDAY Men's Ninnies J D Tiiininingham beat V B> MM IIIMM \ %  • I \ s sswrto Hriter I.OMMIN S>*viet sportsmen claimed 1 ew world records during lM> The Moscow newpaper Sevtel •rert said, moreover, that 1950 further expansion of the ilcrnalional connections of Solet sportsmen, as well as the inreased number of international ontects in which Soviet sportsmen participated With an eagle eye on the 1952 Mymplc Cames at Helsinki, the loUaa have already announced :helr sports programme for 1951. The uporti calendar for 1951. iccording to the altli lol Ta. Hw* \gync%. has been approved by ih Physical Culture and SportCommittee under the U.S.S.R. Council of Ministers. Moscow will be the scene of the hampionship* for indoor swimming and tennis, which will take plgcc In the Spring, as well as the BOOUMU championship scheduled lo begin HI April Track and Held athletes representing thiCaucasian, Central Asian and Baltic Republics will meet early in May in Tbilisi Frunze and Tallinn Hundreds of thousand* of athletes will take part In the countrywide match between cities for track and Aeld sports, to be held simultaneously in many towns. according to Tssm Agency. M players, i • HerB, boxtihi i\-isi u:h' athletes, sharpdioot ar Si rkorsemen, footballan swlmmi'i III contest HI the summer. The sports calendar opens early in Jaauars whoii oaf i.ooo.ooo rank-and-iile sfcaten and skiers contest simultaneously in hundreds of towns. The finest speed skaters of Moscow. Leningrad. Gorky. Sverdlovsk and Kirov will meet in I.eningrad and some 200 of the bcsl skiers will meet in the tlrst match of the season near MOSCOW I N S eat h best found the! r t*ci %  ) aiost csut This icmeitap'r meotcia* it Sttcnees in t*ttreslwig bookKt entitled "Cn Etilepsr bt Cu-rd* iBit Bo4:et is |t*en iwj t' to ipilfpt. 1^.1 11 ** %  %  wicket. His score of 21 included whn two boundaries Caught Only three more runs had been added to the score when Wood ar!n skied one from Hoad to give this * bowler a catch and hi.i first wlckand his over yielded I) including two boundaries, by Hunto, a cover drive and a hook to square leg. Hunte took a single through tinslips off Hoad to send up 60 minutes. Mc Colli crashed from Atkinson Branker to make his score 08. While the incoming batsman opened with a igle to mid off off Hoad and Jamaica Footballers Keturii Home KINGSTON Jet Jan. 10. SI. GcoigcJ. O.llege football returned today after a — „ visit to Hulti where thev l T JKH^.t ^ *.i l' 1 ^ ,,,rcc matches, the Haiti! Small Henley Regatta D I. Lawless vs W. A. Criehlow—Unfinished. Ladles Sinsles Mrs. A A. Gibbons beat Mrs A. Warren 6—3; 6—4. Mi-. M King beat Mi's L Branch —o; 8—0. TODAY'S FIXTURES Men's similes G. H. Manning vs F. D. Barnes D. I. lawless vs. W A Crich10 WILL SHARE T.T.C. 1ST PRIZE I i. -MI Oat 0 I nu"(^lfnU IORT-OK-SFAIN, Jan. 0 A 10-man syndleata of turfites are holders of ticket P 1151 which drew Footmark in the two 'Shilling sweepstake run in connect with the T.T.C. recent Christmas Meeting and will share the (22,704 flrst prize. It is understood that Mr Archie Franco. owner of Bruce Lowe is a membei of the syndicate. The second prbe of $11,352 will go to the holder of ticket BB 7746. while ticket LL 3737 (Cross Roads) drew the third prize of 18.514. Mb ,, single m IUIU on uu nuuK BWO They also IH'.II Ha I ihe track meet 90 points lo fll> his score 30 while Atkinsui couple Facing Branker. he on i got a ,|, ovc ( or a couple to get his hu..three to square l* t d n Uter dred after t^,^ at at wlekot tol The total was now 229. and Mullins took the new ball im the screen end. He bowled Atkinson and sent down a maiden. Bradshaw bowled from end and his over E idled this bowler to the fine leg jundary to make his score 20. C. Greenidge replaced McCollin /,, with the sere at 61. He bowled to l(l Atkinson who off ) drove the third „ (mueil Dia ball lor a single while Hunte .K navili.in butifuUy cover drove the fifth ,n to the boundary and pulled the next, a no ball, to the square teg boundary. Hoad's next over yielded two singles. Hume off drove one from Greenidge to tbe boundary and later repeated the stroke, u.. lime only getting a single as a result of a fine bit of fielding by Lucas. His wore was then 45 Atkinson took a four to the cover boundary oH Greenidge and 80 went up on the tins. K. A. Branker replaced Hoad at the screen end and in this over Hunte got his 50 with a neat glide to the boundar> after being at the wicket for 70 minutes. His innings so far had Included 6 boundaries. Bradshaw was now given hi second spell for the day. This '.nine bowled from the pavilion end and had 8 scored off him. Atkinson square cut one from Branker for a single and Hunte got a couple with a beautiful COVM drive. Tnie century mark was reached in 65 minutes when Hunte off drove one from Bradshaw foi a single. A Maiden Branker bowled n immicn to Atkinson, the second for the day. Hunte was now 56 and Atkinson 37. This pair continued to attack •-. A**nrankW noaanii..;. J \ By M. Harrison-Cray telded 9 including a boundary by Atkinson. Mullins sent down another maiden this time to White. AtkingOB made his first mlstnke when he edged one from Bradshaw with his score al 108 and Atkins nt second slip failed to take the catch. While soon fell a victim to Mullins the l.b.w. rotge after contributing 4. Bowen Joined Atkinson and these batsmen were together when stumps were drawn. Tlutotal wag 248 for 7 with Atkinson 113 ind Dowen 5 The game continue* Sunday J fc J*J *M q lTP *•-• ta*M PI K Mar hull II— li Mi.l.i..%  clh.nl, b llr.ul.1,.,, r Atklmo. „.< „„i MS n Atklnion b Ilrd.h., 4 I Wfc Wslcolt II PJ K i, : i 10 6 I In i 11: fit,. X A h't| %  1 s ih. a II,r, %  lb. >,l II K I W.k-.rfl Cl Wood e and I H White lt. Mul K n Ri>w> not .. .i %  KtJSSH b a. 11> i Taial irar T svHUi Fall *>f WWktl*: I fin I). 1 for 1BD. 1 fur 1SS. for ITI. .' %  fm fit 1 for MS ItOWMN'fl ANAI V.11-HulHlM L 0 Hex) Mr Cnlll" Gin-nldft team i East In Rom one ma i m %  eesr Wf.i. am niu Bi-ing false ,>[ hi> ili.tr ibimon Smith bid Two C'Uib. ill T AM Spadei ind fut ltirr.. J Diamonds: Wen bfl upp->rerl In nulil tlif righl , card* and |uni|M>d 10 || idSI i South turted ofl flU three roundi of Club* The J Isit was Humped wV.n > duauni •> %  *. but North riiti-.irriYil • 4 and msde sure \ .i k in Spadri. In Riwm Two the fir.j reipome uoi Two Diamonds %  nd the final eontrscl five | Dnmnnds Kouth's third Club 'ead srsa rutfed with e is „nd iriimpsMrt When Pstrirl followed t'luiidi of Hearts, he mid be counted wilh < ', sjude and n t KC4 -!il rlnetw g.i^e t*U %  in % %  %  .n 1 IX)NDON A miniature Henley Regatta to be staged this summer in the low heart of London during the Festival of Britain. The Serpentine, a dreary stretch of water in Hyde Park, will be the scene of a rowing regatta On a atraight half-mile course. starting at the bridge by the Lido, 'cading English college and club .-rewb will compete for valuable trophies. Eights, fours, pairs and .'cullers will participate. The regatta will be staged from August 9 to 11 ST. LOUIS. Miss.. Jan. 11. Another new thrill for Indon Abel Cestac of Buenos Aires i">itv fans during the Festival du-w with Mike Busha of St A'ill be floodlit athletic meetings L uis in an eight-round bout hero nl ihe White City Stadium and "' %  •>'"' <<>othull matches also under the <>stac seeled 223 s lbs. and Ladles' Singles Mrs. A. A Gibbons v I I^negan. .Men's I ii.nMi S. P. iitul J II bUlull vs II A. Cuke and M. G. Worme. Fight Drawn New Racing Hope LONDON. Twenty-one-year-old Stirling Mais has been heralded as Britain's new motor racing hope In two years he has reached the forefront of speedmen rind has already gained a Continental reputation as high as any other Brit^\COMf*lSS ONLV" 5B *& What's on Today i: J. MacLeod's Exhibition of mi I'ainUnga at Barbs doe Museum at 10 a m. t'ourla of Appeal in Original Jurisdiellun in in Court of Ordinary II a.m. Sale uf i i,.11,1 liuir>. at QsssM or K. Archer Mr Kemle. Aurtloneer. VlrUtrU Su-eel. p.m Mualcal Ride by Mounted Troep of the BaAadoe Pollee Force al District "A" and Ilia rxrrlleno the Governor will abio prenent the Insiinta of Ihe M.B.E to Captain C E i; u-..r flip m Meeting of the t oune.l nf the B A r A when they wtl| dfcseuss icndln*a delegate to Ihe Conferenee at i-u.-itii Rleo In Februsry. ef the various football AsfeoclaMonn throuih"ui the Caribbean with the object ef forsalnsr a Caribbean Amateur Football Association— Y.M C A Head Quarters. Pinfold Street 5 p.m Film Show at "Wakefleld no p m Fmplre Theatre "Annie Get >our Gun" 4 45 as :n i> m Aquatic flub i ii" IN i "Black NareLtMis" S 30 p in. Globe Theatre "The story of Molly "X" II", A g 30 p m. Royal Theatre "Nlthl In Paradise" A "Black Angel 4 30 I | 30 p m. GftMy Theatre. St James. "Captain Furv" Si 'CapUln ( .uliivn' | 10 p.m (Juti StU'maurd Following new Schedule by B 0 Airwayi befinniiui 15th JANUARY, 1951. U Knnounced: TRINIDAD—ST. VINCENT Tnetdays—Frldyi BARBADOS—8T. VINCENT Mondyi—Thniidy BARBADOS DOMINICA For Particulixe apply — #/. II'.#..-1. Port-ol-Spain Mondayi. f#.ll'.f. IBridgetown Thr Wealhrr TODAY: Mm Rfcsea: 6 12 a m Sun Sets: 5 Si p.m Moon (First Quarterl January \% l.llhtlng 6 30 p m High Water: :.3l am.. 1 M p m Sore Mouth Loo Bloody Tceih fUixlina num* Sor. SJouih pad LenaT..,*, m>.„ ih.i you bas. Pjorrh... Trn'h M a ihr prrK.p. „.,. r l_d 4l>*i— thai will MNer or LIT BUH rour lf|h w 1.1 ooi tM ruy tin I-IUW flhumilm a Hrati TrouMr Amaun nop* turn nshi.i Juts i .-1..I nr (In ..... >.-. mpiy i . _. < o" T*> fuar Amosan January is the month for the HOME Coloured border Damask Table Cloths siae 53 inches square. Each $2 50 fancy Damask Table Cloths 52 inches square. Each 12 M Winie t'oiinn Damask Table Cloths 54" x 70". Each 13.74 54" square. Each U 57 & 12.81 White Cotton Table Damask 54" wide. Per Vard II X Cotton Pillow Cases ""20" x 30". Each 11.03 l.ioraao Cotton Sheets 70" x 90". Each $1.43 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10. 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET RED QUALITY HWIr PAINTS FOR ALL PURPOSES "MATWTOFLAT FAINT In White. Cress* und Green For Interior Decoration of Walls and Woodwork. %  8" ENAMEL FINISH FAINT While aasl Crsasa "SPECIAL" PAINTS. Grey. Dark Grey, Tropical While Bdos Usht at Dark Stona. FOT Esterler or Interior Wood Si Steelwork PF.KMANENT GSEEN FAINT For Exterior or Interior. RED ROOF PAINT For Galv, Iron or Shingles. PAINT REMOVER For the easy removal of old paint. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. COMFORT. I STYLE. DURABILITY. THESE ARE WHAT YOU SHOULD DEMAND OF GOOD CLOTHES. THESE ARE WHAT YOU GET IN CLOTHES MADE BY C. B. RICE & CO. OF BOLTON LANE w.w//,v,v,v.





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r ,. tAC.r. six BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JANTARY 12. l5l HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY ,— 90V0J St,VS' WANT TO C*uAV PlCATE? WELU.WaVUu S5B WHO "AN BE THE TCU5UEST AND CON^ T(SV ANVTMINK3... RsiAw^e iv e-eiBs^ SBNSV' 19 =OLUOWIN*5 US AI_U TNE WAV .NTO 1 POST! a^ NTEfitffT NTM| c'l.&.aBBBB** 6uBWA"-E.. <0 t^Y^^ ON VOU BOVS NOW! t MOPE TUl WILL. -^ACM VCU A l_G*SON 1 "Vt9*B... I VE 1 T T-i CCC i-A PONT OOiT,BOVS...EE*AEMaea, *C!iN3 'T11N9V' ,9 SBADV TO NiP TMB HPIN TWO : i CLMZ BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG Q*DO. fAAV W6 MAKI OURSELVES < I yQmjojT %  % *; upf rat IS THE '-ONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER i KNCM WJMirniNM wuwanii TEBR0BI2ING EVERK3NE TOHHWUVt LUMS TOB pooTfcncwi ^g*p^[ WIUTIEIOUWiDltAVE faneR^Pto •o WJIAL tcmm VHENMHE £ FORVOJ' ,, == BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS CM-NO' THWB* TW LSTTEP" AGAIWWELL.r*l_l_ .' : wcwr or .lAj.'Tcr I M ANY MOOC S-OM-I *-AV '•,.jtGO-PiP XXI <- *>* LSTTBty. -. • u L ... TO TELL TM' TEUTM: p --v.'EM UP' HUBUEH TXU "jp .n i. .-. * %  %  H.LFP WTTM nr> -\ -.. onHcc *TAFC RIP KIRBY IE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES LOU! LIKE TJEY4 MAN, THEV tUP |HAD MOTDfiCVOES 1 W BCEAK 'UEV SEPAR4IEP f TIMED ANP PLANNED DOWN •vwJOTHE SPLIT / Jl* 'llCF-vJECONti.' StNPOuTTHEiENEEALWASh'INo. THREE MEN ANDTHE 6IRL. BLOEVEItVJ!OM>FACTf I WANT ACTION* f IWijM NOTEACE Or BANA YET, PA.ET SHES STILL WITH THEM WE'RE J P0l*AU WE CAN I'M SORRY.. made by rpHEIR good looks teD you they're>ui r%ftfc Yoa know, too, when you look at the price tag, that yoa can't get finer value. Illustrated it a Two-toiic G imped Brogue. Tied to every pair b the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign which meant ju%t right'! Look for it la loading store* in Barbados. JOHN WHITE Use LIFEBUOY Nothing could be simpler than a frequent wash with Lifebuoy Toilet Soap — vet it keeps you charmingly fresh the whole day. Whenever you use that decp-clcansing lather your weariness is washed away, leaving a freshness that lasts. FOR PERSOStL FRESHNESS til' [YS *-l' •!• 1110 11 THE ADVOCATE HAS THE BEST BOOKS IN TOWN HERE'S A LIST OF CHILDREN'S BOOKS GIRLS I .i-i,'in Fairy Tale* The Red Fairy Book The Srl Seven The Mystery of, Ihe Pantomime Cat BOYS Ship of Adventure Desolation Islands Adventure Afloat Powder and Shot Captain Peg-Leg's War Maiterman Ready. LUXURY _*UcTmTtlama* Yow4— t IVAaVM • af!l|tlLi< l nl dllff>k.lkt,•.(-'.. iMtdar-lUaw IM ikU M MM > A ,. -*"-J and* %  % %  ffc i U iB |j\/| ivH Ua tMlj2 (uticura ^* TALCUM COUGH LOZENGES £xibe EaTRHBRntRY pOWtR


PAGE 1

reiDAV. JANI'ARY IJ. IUI Village Will Lose Its Playing Field To Be Cut Into House Sjtots CMTington'fl Village playing field esi.-iblismil ova* %  years aK". may soon be cut up into tola for housing I ona ui the playing fields rocummi'iKlt-d io Qovci tun Hi.' St Michael Playing Field Comrmittv, bul was turned down as not suitable. BARBADOS AOVOCATC r\rs FIVE PI.AV xn HOHI: "Rachel" Of The Police Force Originally jusi a piece G i lair: suitable irr (raging Cattle, il nan b* %  t denaal.v p.pul..!e,, DM ,, ag UVN Cl k r.,'t l.l.ikUf came imo being this play."* IWM 1 |'-'" tniftfc between launi IBM there rernpru NVONE ENTEBIMC the ,.rd '£%, m -*,„,,„••. ..,„ oflhe Cwitral Police StaUon l,]-t,„,.,., low the "AavocaW miiv see ii fal woman wearinc >cstcrduy. "thcio was probablv a neadlie. walking around uji inland Her name it Jan* Trotman and which had a playing Bald livei at Sobera Lane She own when otirs was established ,••,; %  %"}' "" " J e %  < •"* Canand many o( the lalai.d Iral 5taUon and has been doing itandina cruketers have ulavcM thla ,ob for the pan 10 years ti,,uentlv on It." .1, C'nmplaiiirri bwiwei i Hai n on, Iw.ul the nip,, .mil aid. CARRINOTOeTS VILLAGE PLAYING riELD I poll NEARLY A To the Policemen she is known as "Rachel", and does many other odd Job. j. %  .%*—* lh '""l f"e had Ba ,,d IBM. he Policewomen Branch. Rachel „.,,|. < •> wT,mir'Sh'" Uc '" r *,rch,n ny ,,, ,!„ %  ,„, lo^^^rse POK! g-a-sj* then wai where the pub| is now," said Evans. "and tho*agJ we regretted v.ry much to hi! the people's houseit cml not be helped. There whi) played lovers of the same, who complained "An a result of this complaint. however, the men decided that they -should approach the owners THE assessor of Chi.st Churct. and aa| them for a piece o( land ra "*t assss a house on its value L in play on The present playina and not on the rant itj owner ma<, IONEL STOLTE. who was lUld wai given arkd we Parted to pe Retting for It if that rent i travelling on the platform develop it right away Every In his .(pinion, too much of the motor lorry M-2319, was evening lor Weeks we could be Th !" injured after the lorry became involved in an accident along Ventilation At Esplanade FOR thoae who require a little freah an dui Esplanade m It.,, U bevon.ii, lull opreiading 4L11101KI : concrete scut, and three irhlch are lot ten. Yesterday an A4v-.k walking around :n, Esplanade noticed that all the seats were occupied wild idiei and some who were hji l>end a breezy five minutes The Esplanade way clean but here and there were pen %  few %  Imond seeds which had fallen from the tree No btta .it papa. were on the >tnall lawn If] fu.nf the handstand and n.ent looked a., if It had recently been scrubbed The bandstand wl Hied in 1 red and white coloui stands out in contrast with In, lefty *;reen almond tree At night anyone walkmu ground the K*pl..nade would prised to see how many people & man 'or n whirr of fri -' %^V.VV-V/*t*V/VVV>V-'.V,V VEAH groundsmen have been working on the tennis court at the Central Police Station No tennis was played during that time The Police were able to have their first game, since the court has been remoulded, on Saturday One player complained thai It was sUn soft. Honses Not g WaVS To Control Always Wofth r • j %  rr l_ • j towl lyphoid 1T5 2S Rent Charged 1'. .vtii ihos*~ J SAYS VESTRY Nearly l)rown*'** had not there have been Official ,.. %  al lurthi1 been taxed on the same basis „s similar houses. Part of her taxe. were remitted. The Churchwarden, Mr. G. Cw^rd said t'at a house should be estiga Page Inspeets Local Forces breaks and. as a ragttl. investigations, certain I %  come to light, the Dire, or paid In moat of the outbreaks Oilmen, Costh £2 APTF.lt p t fJO rt lBl mUt) of tin .uilawfiil jKisseswon of a quantitv of oil meal which he w--. Mil fill .ilong ("avails I-ane .11 Jam..11 WlUtOn Miller | l.i!niu 1 . Hotden Land, Dtaconi Road w. naod t% by Hie Worahip u. ,\ .' H H.IIIMI.. HarlMiur Police I Phil 11 %  • 11 %  .0 of T HE FRONT WHEEL bicycle owned and ridden by Stephen Mascoll of lint Avenue. Dash Gap; Bank Hall; was damaged in an accident along Whitepark Road on Wednesday. Motor car M-S. owned and driven by Hugh Arriudell of Fifth Avenue, Belleville, was also involved In the accident. 'TMIE NEW CHALKY MOUNT •!• Mixed School reopened on Monday under its new Headmaster. Mr. A. E. Darlington. Mr. Darlington-, who was previously Headmaster of Bawdcn's Boys* School, is a trained teacher with a two-year curse at the Rawlc Training Institute. On the school grounds to welcome him at 8.30 o'clock on Monday morning were parents 01 the children and many others. On Tuesday Mr. Charles Alltnon, adventurer, author and photographer, visited the school with a view of making arrangements to take pictures of the school and the neighbouring potteries These pictures are for the National Geographical Magazine. "It would indeed be rt-;:rcttab|i if after all the time and labou spent on this land by the peopl tf the district in order to r it a playing field, ii should taken away from them and r a housing area." Cephas GlUcna said th was getting as rent for it. House renting, he said, was a sort oi business and o„ that bai s lbs owners should be taxed Mr C. B Brandford an assessor should not work .... k ,. the principle that if n landlord b<. *ns demanding $100 per month worth riS^th^h !" J 1 aT",,", 0 " n * '" "Mition to eaavarlAi'ii mUU£ thc|r ,, clp( tc ,,,,,„ t(l< „*„%  Miorr ,i ,..,, btn of th,. Locpi Poroai paradad at LIK ,M • BavanoaJ) % % %  nrec !" „a. ^n ,, ,, ,„ UTiT W^T^ ^ VSfiJ recenl purchase ot pou try '">" D.S.O C) B r Ml' ( %  ..„ i 'ielniill ircnisri-r'"'-r ,,v 'r;" m Ssstai c *. 0 f s3K!'" '" • <>chases being made ar.und the bean Area II nth'i .11 ith hard labour Christmas period Irvesliga,,,,. has also proved that wild bird, uch us sparrows and blackbirdv an al*o contract the disease and spread it through their dropassessed on that amount from Government The land which is over three acres, is the property of the Barbados Co-operative Bank Ltd The School Roll Is 170 and when and was offered to Government Mr. Allmon visited 134 pupils for the sum of £1.200. ..as one of those who applied fur ronlaI value. It was a matter foi the land to play on. One of the he Government to have o ren" OWnen Miss Edith Carrington not restrn-.ion Ixiard %  that ex. rbttani onlv agreed to the giving of ii ^ cn,!, would not be demanded, for the purpose but gav e them a put similar houses in the same mower and roller as well to preloc 'y should be taxed on the pare the wicket. Gittens ,|ue** ttmr ba8IB tloned "Was the sltuajion to Mr. McKeiuio said he agreed be what it was twenty years ago *vi>h the views of Mr. BrandforO when men and boys played crlcMr. Fred Goddard said that he ket in every avenue in the tenwas convinced that taxes should an try ana caused great annoyhe decide,! on the value of the .•ncc to the reaMem" 1 *" house or what rent should normally be paid for it. Otherwise, he Other puoi:e v, the district "aid. they would continue to have gave similar siories all expresstrouble with the taxpayers if two ing their surprise that the land houses of the same size and In the was not acqjired by Govern*ame districts were assessed ment. As far as they were condifferently. Such was the legal cerned. they :id it was quite opinion. suitable for a playing field anil Mr Chase said that they had they were sure that hundreds heen advised that If in the of other people would agree wtt'i assessor's opinion the manei bMng them. They aprcod that further charged on a house for rent wma development was necessary but reasonable, that amount tU a that this could be done by help cood basis on which he should 'orm his taxation pings of infected poultry, In addition to Fowl Typhoid '.'w outbreak-, ol F. w| Cho-ci 1 have been noted Tin* d I very similar to Typhoid and spread in exactly Uie sain,man. ner. that Is. through the dropPings of .reeled birds The sugkesied methods for control of these diseases are:— 1 Poultry keepers should avc.d the introduction of any b.nt' on to their premises until the present outbreak o| disease has subsided. 1 Strict cleanliness and disinfection of poultry houses and runs should be ptaflitted. 3. Avoid soiling of feeding and water troughs by poultry if wild birds. 4 Poultry should not be Ii wed to stray or mix I'ighbours' poultry. A tew crystals 01 !'•! .,-derd'ay. ate of Potash or other suits..Another bkantiseptic should l;e added possession Colonel R T. Mlchelin, Commandant of l.<>ral rbrCfl %  I charge of the parade with Ll Col. J. Council second In command. The parade comprised three. 1 da toons ol about 200 men from the Barbadm Regiment under Major O. F C WateoU end thre, platoons of abut 100 men froa the BarhadkM PoUi undei Mujor R. A Stoiite II baifai -in, ,, 1,, itrai lalute lollowed bj taapaetio 1 bj Brlfe'1 1 I'.iK'Thi re was a march past by the |>;id out after which the G.O C. was riven .. (ienerai Salute and the parade ended The Police Band under Capt C. E. liaison supplied Hi* music. Case Diantissrtl ul A CASE brought b) the Poiic. charging 32-year-old St. C'lai: id Walrolt of Ivy Village. St MIch.111 1 with tin; larcen] of a quantity of cabbages valued at 1'3, the proIpei'ty of James Darker, was dlsih missed without prejudi.e by His Worship Mr. A. J II llanacheli for unlav Wale were present. New Street Lumps Fourteen street lamps wui oe erected In Christ Church. Streetalong which lamps will be placcu ; "t Enterprise Road, Welches Road. Maxwell Road and Top Rock Road. Two street lamps will be reThc Managing Director of the Bank told the Advooate yesterday that the land can be sold t,\ 16 cents per square foot, bu? as a gesture the directors had flfiercd it to the Government at tne moved from their present positions nominal figure of 4 cents. Over a and put at other points, vear having gone since that offer Enfleld Price, son of Mr. Conrao 'was made, and the Government Price of Apple Grove, was awardhaving shown no desire to pured a _Vestry exhibition hase" the directors had regretilh (ul,v decided to divide the land into lots for housing purposes. Boys' Foundation School were 64 other applicants. Appointments Thai Mr. T. N. Pierce waa welcomed to Hi. Obituary: Mrs. Frances Hadliday MANY friend* will learn a sense of deep loss of the passing of Mrs. Frances Watson Hallkday. on the 29th of December, 1930, in London. mrmwvv^mmmmm ^— ~ yesterday Mr. Pierce has taken Mrs. Halliday was a daughter p^^ M the place of Mr A M. Jones. of the late Mr. R H. King of lor fc,IlgllHer Th e Christ Church V.D MediBridgetown. Barbados^ She was *> cM officers of iast year were remarried to the late Rev. T. W The R FA. Bbhopdale paid a a pp„i nte d to their offlcea for this Halliday on March 24th. 1898. who four-hour visit to Barbados yesyear. They are Dr. E. L Ward 1 waa at that time the Superinterday to take on board its Junior imd r>r. A. C Edwards, teiide-nt Minister of the James engineer Ronald Davies whom -rji,, |r, gl year's 'Building CornStreet Circuit of the Methodist she dropped off here four weeks m ntcc w .,, .,],„ %  ,-appointed. The Church. Barbados. In 1902 Mr. ago because of illness. members are. The Churchwarden and Mrs. Halliday moved to Davies underwent an operation Mr. G. C. Ward, Messrs. A. G Jamaica, where he continued his for appendicitis at the General Gittens. C. Iflll. C. B. Brandford Ministry until his death In 1930. Hospital and got his discharge on j E Webster and C. Drayton. Thev hart foui sons, two >f v M :u December 30. The Diocesan representative foi predeceased her Her eldest sen, Tho Bishopdale cleared i>ort at the parish church is Mr. J E Mr. T. M. Halliclav .1 Master about 10 am yesterday for EngWebster while Professor J. S land. Dash is the repreeeotaUTe of St Bartholomew. The Churchwarden, Mr. Gittens and Mr Dravt^n form the Commlttee for r^viatag the aJiiaa mn t Four years ago Mrs. Halliday KINGSTON. Jca Jan 10. 10IU. The Vestry decided th at a ny left Jamaica, and from that time The strike of the Worthy Park five of its members can form a has lived in London. "Aunt Fan" ugar estate entered its seventh tin relief committee as ahe was affectionately called week. T.U.C. strong armed men Mr. T. N. Pierce has taken the was great I v loved by natty v.ere removed, but a normal place of Mr. G. C Ashby on the relative* am) friends in various ... ( ill on guard. A Cemeter> Itoard^ Mr Hugh countrie< Her mernory will long small cane fire Last mght waa Oaraea was made a ubpswat) l>e treasured by these, on whom oufccUy put nut with hut Uttlfl Coirunissioner in the place or Mr *he beslowe-l many kr t P. 1 M Jores the drinking water Careful disposal of dead birch by burning or burial. If the disease is in the neighbourhood, peultry keeper.^ should conllne their poultry preferably In a Win with a wire floor ihrounii which the droppings may pass for collection and disposal by burial. If an outbreak of disease is su'pected. a bird which has .. recently died should be subwauv Walcott waa stooping whe struck out by the same MagistialiH< th offences were alleged u have Leon commitU-d on January 9 The proaeciitioi submitt, d tha on January 9. about 7.30 pin Walcott was discovered by Jama Burke! while he was in Ihe art o ktaaUng the cabbakes A bug ll which lie had placed a < abb**.e w.i >ound a few feet from tho caobau, beds. There were dis, repancies in th evidence of the wtl milted to the Vetennai> <>fflcer. Central Livestock Station, for a a-Mt mortem examination. A combined Fowl Typhoidwl Cholera vaccine 1betu| he WBS seen by Barker. Sgt Mm 1 ell who pros, lehalf hark. Ager^lum. ( -n. %  . .MI ..MI, tater, Ierttapar I111I1.11 I'ink. ...„(,,,, 1 ,,,, Ins. Aim 1 ni. .' %  !,. %  Hi Mi.. Ca|||u|/ Miela. -od |%1 t I I'KAs PKANVTS TtNll PALM TOPFEER e. %  IM T(H Hl.tIK (.RAPKS— per lb TINS ROM4RYS PARMASTICKS 1 43 1 22 I 17 na. s'SS l Pi NEW SBASOH'e Dresses with these Fresh materials PLAIN OB 'i PIQUI < IIKCK SIIKElt in light shades of pink. In mauve, light blue, u, while and ptnk only, d white S" -. M ., 00 ;: $1.12 $1.27 wide $1.22 !'• %  >'' Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10,11.12 & BROAD STREET


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a ES ——



ESTABLISHED 1895

Three Arrested

In Georgetown
RIOT SQUAD OUT

Frem Our Own Correspondent
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Jan. 11.



THREE PEOPLE have been charged with disorderly |

behaviour and one with assaulting the police when the
crowd booed the Governor on leaving the Legislative Coun-
cil at the close of budget speeches on Wednesday evening.
The Council sat overtime to allow the Financial Secretary,
Hon. E. F. MeDavid to make the most trenchant budget
reply in reeent years. Touching on the increased prices of
aerated drinks which aroused the fiercest opposition,
McDavid stressed that they had no nutritional value and



claimed that between 20,000,000 and 25,000,000 bottles were
used annually in British Guiana, some 80 per cent in bars
for mixing alcoholic drinks.

Quake Shatters
Buildings
IN CHRIST CHURCH

CHRISTCHURCH,
New Zealand, Jan. 11.

The climax to a series of earth
wemors, which rocked the rurai
centre of Cheviot for seven hours
this morning, sent chimneys tum-
bling, cracked walls and smashed
vindows.

No casualties were reported
from the area 74 miles north of
Christchurch where Prime Min-
ister Sidney Holland has a farm

The main tremor came at 7 a.m.
(-ocal time) after a sleepless night
for the people of Cheviot. It top-
pled 80 per cent. of the town’s
chimneys, cracked the concrete
front of one building and brought
down a wall two-storeyed shop.

Three miles from Cheviot a
crack 30 yards long and about six
inches wide opened up in the
main road. Train services were
held up by a kink in the line.

At Mina station near Cheviot
the railway platform subsided
three inches, All telephone lines
were down between Christehurch
and Cheviot.—Reuter.



The budget which has not yet
been approved or rejected, will
be discussed in the Finance Com-
mittee before the Council re-
sumes for the final voting.

A score of mounted Police and
100 foot Police remained on
guard at the Public Buildings and
despite warning by the Police by
loudspeakers from their car that
anyone caught booing would be
charged with disorderly behav-
iour, the crowd booed loudly as
the Governor left the Council,
escorted by troopers.

Three were arrested among the
crowd and one for the alleged
assaulting of the Police.

The crowd followed the arrest-
ed people to Police Headquarters
booing the Police en route, neces-
sitating a riot squad who were on
the alert at Headquarters to come
out and take up positions, lining
the entrance to the station,

Boos turned to eheers as the
Hon. Dr, Cheddi Jagan and
Barrister L. E. S. Burnham, offi-
cials of the Peoples’ Progressive
Party, arrived at the Station.

The crowds ocnly _ dispersed
when the Police refused to allow
bail until the crowd returned to
narmal,

The Police also instituted a
charge against Secretary B. B
Blackman for the alleged using
of a noisy instrument to incite
the crowd to commit an unlaw-
ful act.

Blackman was held up _ last
week by the Police Chief while
using a loudspeaker in a motor-
ear, calling upon the public to
join in a demonstration outside
the Public Buildings.

British Officers
Accused Of

Embezzlement
CAIRO, Jan



Britain Will Reply
To U.S. Before
Week-end

LONDON, Jan. 11.

Britain will give to Washing-
ton her comments before the
week-end on the United States
draft for a three power reply to
the latest Moscow note on a
further meeting of Foreign Min-
isters according to infomed quar-
ters here. The American draft
had just been received in Lon-
don,

The genéral lines of the Am-
erican draft which asks for clari-
fication of the Soviet proposals
particularly on their attitude to
their discussion of Far Eastern
problems have British approval
it is understood

The aetual preparation of the
agreed text of the note is still
expected here to be done in
Washington,

It is understood that Common-
wealth Prime Ministers are be-
ing shown the United States draft
and will be told of the Britisa
comments.



1.

ters at Fayid today isued a guard-
ed official statement concerning
an Egyptian press report that an
important inquiry was being con-
dueted into allegations against
21 British officers.

Allegations were that
in the Canal Zone sold military
equipment without authorjty,
took bribes for food and con-
doned stores’ irregularities.

A Land Forces Headquarters
statement read “certain investi-
gations are being made in con-
neetion with certain officers in
the Canal Zone”,

officers

Headquarters refused to give
any further details of the number
of officers concerned.

The report appeared in the
Egyptian newspaper Al Ahram
which said that among 21 officers
who were being detained at a
special mess at Fayid were
majors and Lieut.-Generals. The
newspaper added that some otf
them were arrested and brought
back to the Canal Zone ‘under
escort.

Al Ahram added that the in-
p quiry was being conducted under

The agency said the men wele|conditions of greatest secrecy
tried last Monday. Eight other|Some officers, it said, had ap-
German defendants received prison! plied for the services of a well
sentences of between 10 and known British counsel ta conduct
years A.D.N. added. their defence

The accused admitted communi
eating secrets to British espionage
service.

—Reuter.



3 German Spies
Will Be Shot

BERLIN, Jan. 11
A Seviet military tribunal has
convicted three Germans alleged
to have spied for thé “British
espionage service” to be shot an
official of the East German news
agency A.D.N. reported to-night,



25

—Reuter
—Reuter.

ATOM WEAPONS
IN NEVADA

WASHINGTON, Jan. 11.
The Atomic Energy Commission



MacArthur
Buttoned Up?

CHICAGO, Jan. 11.
The Chicage Daily News said



British Middle East Headquar- |

FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1951
LOCAL FORCES





(nn

SS PARADE



A SCENE at the Garrison Savannah yesterday when Brigadier E. K.
Michehn.

US. Agree To |
Talks With |
Red China

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 11
The United States officially
egreed here today to hoid talks
with Communist-China and other
powers after a cease fire in Korea,

Pane inspected the Local Ferees under the command of Colonel

Australian Sugar Counties Konya

° a roauce
Crop Will Be Less”
|

(From Our Own Correspondent)

Oil
rom Our Own Correspondent)

s om LOND , oan. ii
BRISBANE, Jan. 11. T\"o pessible new sources of oi!

Part of Queensland’s crop will not be harvested this year in Canada and Kenya

were
The President of the Australian Sugar Producers’ Associa- | Peperted to-day

scheme

Novel



Mr. Warren Austin, the United tion believes that the industry may lose between | nea Ra Fe. Seek Manat
States delegate made the an- £ 1,000,000 and £2,000,000 because of unharvested or rain- | consulting engineer has expresse«
rs eg tal in the Political Com- affected cane, | hope of being able to extract mar

i J i 1 £ President was c - | ketable crude oil at economic co

ao United Nations Cease Fire N h ci tis Mu PE ce Wee comneneniting from “tar sands” found in great
roup had proposed a conference | < ; a: jie bate ” cuantities along the Athabasc:
of big powers including Britain, Nenru Calls All a ae ty seer, Sern. m3 River in the extreme northern
the United States and Communist ® es : Pa Wp ny 7 $4 regions of Alberta Province. Ac

4 } said it we . at e115 :

China to discuss the Far East Indian Ministers aac isgat Seer ete at cording to the | Times correspon
problems. + epee lbe able to reap the full benent O° these oil-bearing sands ar¢

Mr, Austin said that a sub- For Paris Talks of Premier " ipnion's ~ effort estimated capable of yielding bo

stantial number of members were ;tween 200,000 and 250,000 barrel

in negotiating an increased Euro







supporting the resolution and he LONDON, Jan. 11. |pean price for export sugar. ! A ae 4 ae an ee ue
would vote in favour of it Jawaharlal Nehru, Prime Min-|It~ had been estimated that eno taaaiee: Guk toaether ra,
Here is the Group’s five-point] ‘ster of India who is at present}Queensland’s sugar productior | oro eteny Snitherto has been at
plan for achieving a cease fire, aj attending the Commonwealth| this season avould be more thar Ronde method of separation of
free United Korea and peaceful] Conference in London, has sum- 0,000 tons Of cane. But up tc! oi} and sand
settlement of Far Eastern prob-| 'oned all India’s Ministers and) the’ begin of this year only! A $50,000,000 plant and pipe
lems: Ambassadors in European capitals; about 6, 00 tons have been |iine scheme jis now suggestec
“First, in order to prevent the| t© meet him in Paris next Wednes-| harvested, @in since had en-| which would’ separate oil and
needless destruction of life and| C#Y, it was learned here today.; dangered the rest of the standing| sand and carry, oil to Great Lakes
property, and while other steps| He will discuss with them the! canc ; ports 1,500 miles distant at ;
are being taken to restore peace, critical international situation in 3 be Pass gross cost of three dollars ane
a cease fire should immediately cen es of ea a) rt 4 : eee PSR east eee ih
ai need. arial c| im Korea, in the General Assem- S Foes esl ap ay gee tp, ashley dag p Md
[should wis niece dete: Bhy of ty ee Nations, anal Dulles Named Taitee tne eee ee
| guards for ensuring it will not be] 2!80 in_the light of discussions at| r@Q ? "Saka eae 1 :
jused as a screen for mounting a the ti Commonwealth Premiers'| U.S. Ambassador ae hue bear ycapus afd Be ihe
| new offensive. meStNRS In Oo ; i



























London. Co-operation Administration’
hss ; * | Sir Beneg: z iis x opera i # a '
Earlier the United States had # te ag es -— To Japan geologists in Northeastern Kenya
responded favourably to a new| “CCKale to me ataieatigg) 2 pagent Bed has so far produced “encouraging
plan for a meeting of Communist a to fly to Paris from New WASHINGTON, Jan, 11 results,”
China, Russia, America and Brit-| 2° to attend the talks. He is President Truman today ap- Further investigations are noy
. not likely to come to Lond | j a
ain to settle Far Eastern problems BUTE org tee ae eels pointed John Foster Dulles as,taking place but the public of
Reuter’s correspondents at the], ft is not yet known whether the! Ambassador to head the special !Kenya is warned against exagger-
United Nations learned to-day udian Ambassador in Moscow, mission to Japan to discuss a|#ted expectations In recent years
. * . soane| Vrof. Sir Sarvapalli Radhak, who . ik here’'ve been frequent reports of
The plan had been put forwarc]. ’ Japanese peace settlement, the) '1ere 1 1 I
by the Commonwealth Prime| !* ®t present in India, will be able! state De art P t 3 ounced OH in this area Bordering tie
Mini s ih ts reach Paris in time.—Reuter, |? 4X6 Department announced. | {Ethiopian and Somaliland borders
Ministers conference in London | Dulles has been the President's] i+ nothing so far is proved worth
Commonwealth Prime Ministers Republican Adviser on Foreign) developing
here in London regard their plan | Policy. The mission will probably
for a Big Four meeting on the Far Carry Her Out As ‘leave for Japan within 10 days +
East as the supreme effort tc Dulles has led negotiations with! [J,$, Congress Must
bridge the gulf between , Chin: The Carrv The |other member countries of the| ~ ‘
and the west, according to obser- o ’ Far Eastern Commission on ; sider M vor
vers here. bJhpanese peace treaty o1sider Money
A spokesman said after to-day’s Dead The State Department — said Ei h awd? HH
Beatin, ee ee eee AUGSBURG “Jan 1 rota had designated Dulles as isenhower s A.
senera agre s > iy PN ug iP ie ane specie “epresentative vith
proach to the Korean yuestion Ilse Koch, “red witch” of Buch- | 4.8 a sake of cathe nase WASHINGTON, Jan, 11
particularly on the great need to nwald gave a crammed court | to conduct on behalf of the Unite i| A Detence Department spoke
get talks going among the powers|t00m_ the sensation which she States “such further discussions}™&" Said today that Congres:
ainethats promised them six months ago by | >'8'eS uch §furmer Scuss/ons | auld be asked later this year fot
concerned. throwing a fit just : the . bl and negotiations as may be nece . 4
—Reuter. oe BY Bare 1e PURNC sary to bring a Japanese peace| money to help set up and main
Prosecutor was about to demand) *@'Y ig. 8 wap oe in Gen, Eisenhower Europear
punishment for her in his sur-;S¢t'lement to an eventual suc-} oo Mo idquarter
i. . . x ” ); OMe 1Ge ( a Ts
Russi Buildin y ming up-here today cerene enon Department — official told re-
1a s “Carry or t. as they cz ad A State Department spokesman pe ;
Carry her out, as they carried : porters yesterday that consulta
1 2 e , jout the dead men of Buchen-| Said that talks would be held in tions would be held soon with
Portab e Factories wald” Judge George Maginot| Japan with General MacArthur,| (O08 Wd uit Treaty Govern-
boomed. the Japanese Governmen: repre- aaa rs ipportion the cost of
LONDON Jan. 11. He described Ilse as “the com-| sentatives and leaders in the aby ‘6 fe Headquarters’ offices
The Russians are building con-|plete incorporation of the sadisn)| political, economic business and na. 4 ea ’
crete factories which can be]of the Nazi terror system,” and| religious fields = Pikniais pies ta robabl
taken apart and reassembled atjattributed to her nearly every He deseribed the forthcoming u + os tt Or uath "C On kgs nt
another place, Moscow Radig re-|vice in the German vocabulary’) discussions as “exploratory” and! fo unish — working — office
ported, ; re i the: Geter detendani = ats they would not be negotiating | 0 ce for the High Command witt
These factorfes which are to|concentration camp _ trial Who \with the Japanese in drafting the} \ - ti ort
supply conerete for two giant|cannot plead that she received } ntyy meaetiter, coch partieipaliig nation suph ,
hydr-electric stations at Kuiby-—|orders from above”. She did it all 7" ‘ jing its owt military national at
shev and Stalingrad on the} her own initiative”, he said. | j tached to Gen Eisenhower ‘ a
6 has » ah “She is without > of re- u All 12 powers were expectec ti
Volga cli im to have elin inated ponsibility or remorse,’ Tito Defends \ hare in the cost of overheads and
all manual giao to have an Dr. tikow announced that he} ¢ % the employment of civilian assi
nN atieaiaoe odin abet factory -onsider the court should find her} BELGRADE, Jan. 11 : m@ts.—Reutler
! oe t: * |quilty on two charges of direct Marshal Tito tonight defended; TT
is served by only eight men per i : q ohne , me
8 v y eigh a ® {participation in murder and 17; yugoslavia’s policy of trading| AUTHORITY ASKED FOR
shift and a work is done by charges of* incitement to murder.|with western countries and said |

machinery.—Reuter.

to-night announced plans to test
atomic weapons on a_ closely
uarded bombing range in the
tate of Nevada.

The experiment will be the first
nuclear explosions in the United
States since the first atom bomb
test in New Mexico in 1945.

The Commission said President
Truman had authorised it to use

art of the 5,000 square mile
bombing and gunnery range
reservation of the Air Force near
Las Vegas. —Reuter

$3 MILLION REFUSED
FOR BUTLIN’S CAMP

MIAMI, Florida, Jan. 11.

The Miami Herald last night
quoted a director of Butlin’s vaca-
tion village in the Bahamas ag
seying that the offer by the Miami
gombler Raymond Craig to ac-
quire the island for $3,000,000 hag
been rejected. —C.P.

AIR TRAINING FIELD

BERLIN, Jan
independent West





11.

The Berlin

newspaper Der A Bend reported |
| 2
airport of Schoenwalde just out-] *

today that the Soviet military



side Berlin has been declared an
air training field for the East
German Peoples Police. It said}
several groups of R ia Yak



fighters and MIG jet pla
stationed there

ne were

—Reuter.



today that Washington had strip-
ped General Mac Arthur of
“authority to speak freely on the
Korean war”.

“This came out Wednesday
night in the form of an unprece-
dented action taking away from
Mac Arthur the authority to issue
communiques on current ground
military operations in Korea.

“This authority was transferred

to General Ridgway, 8th Army
Commander. All United Nations
forces come under the Eighth
Army”.

The correspondent, Keyes

Beech added “not in the memory
of the oldest correspondents cover-
ing Mac Arthur’s headquarters
for a decade has the illustrious
General been submitted to such
a bottling up.

—Reuter



Vietminh Rebels
Captured

| SAIGON, Jan. 11

Many Vietminh insurgents were
taken prisoners to-day within the
to-night, a

military communique






said.
These operations which
| cont g follow Viet
| , +) .
é ast nig ree poi




perimeter of

| within the I
Red River

| Baoninh area of the
delta
—Reuter

French-held perimeter in Tonking

He therefore implicitly let drop
the other eight charges which
were part of the 27 to which the



—- —

EDITOR KILLED



charge sheet was reduced yester-

HAVANA, Cuba, Jan 11. | Gay” ’

The political editor of the Koch has aamitted that her}

newspaper Tiempo was killed}yecent nervous fits were all play

and four other people severely} ction, her doctor and prisoner |

wounded in a machine gun warderess said to-day. i
attack last night. Renter.

Antonio B Bayer, 35, died |

while being taken to _ hospital j

Felipe Olacegui, newspaper man PRICE CONTROL. |

and two members of the paper’s WASHINGTON, Jan. 11,
business staff, were among those
wounded. Police said an uniden-
tified gang opened fire on Bayer
as he sat in a cafe with other
members of the Tiempo staff

—Reuter

on their way He told a press
conference that they would be put
into effect as soon as possible.

—Reuter.











THE HAGUE, Jan. 11. travelling with the Duteh Chief
General Dwight D. Eisenhower, General of Staff, General H. J
Supreme Commander of the North Kpuls
Atlantic Army, talked with Dutch Eisenhower w meeting Prime
Ministers and Generals to-d Minister Willem Dree and For-
His first visit was to H i. eign Minister Dirk Stikker later
S’Jakob, Minister of Defence. to-day nd it wa thought he
Then he met Dutch Chiefs of wuld also see Economic Minister
Stoff. 1, RB. M. V: Den Bri There
The General had informal tall ere ir tions that the vanted
last night th American - ta cover Holland's industrial
sador Se} 1 Chapin 1 mem- potentia nm his explorator dis-
bers of Mutual A Defe é oO eneral defence plans
Progr me Organisation Dutch M ry. Poliec trongly
It understood he actual) I Defences Ministry
opened hi Holland cu " her¢
Per Snhint ih the tch Defe Mir



| talists

Russia had built up her industries |
in the same way. Addressing 4}
Xailwaymen’s delegation, he said |
the East aHeges that we were]
ttuching ourselves to the capi
This is nothing but pro-
paganda”, Yugoslavia was build
ing socialism with her own hands

ind with machines and raw ma-
\terials whieh she was buying in
the west

This was also done by the

by Americans” he said
—Reuter.

These precautions followed
Communist demonstrations — last
night in msterdam and other
towns

On his visit to S’Jakob, Eisen-
hower Was accompanied by Gen-
eral A, M. Gruenther, his Chief
of Staff, Rear Admiral FE. P. For-
restal, Chief of the Mutual Mili

Aid Consultative Group in
The Hague and several American
officers





Later Eisenhower had a 30—mir
talk with the Dutch Prime
nister Willem Drees in the
Prime Minister's offi
Viser ri will eet-

De tie

‘no

CHIEF OF STAFF

WASHINGTON, Jan

tion” demands it

Gener:

al

Hoyt

The American Congres;
been asked to give the Ame
Air Force Chief of Staff
|authority” to recall atom t
planes before they reach
targets if “last minute info

Vandenberg,

1)
ha
rican

“clear

OME
their
rma-

Air

Farce Chief of Staff told the Hose

‘Soviet. Union which could never of Rept ° : Athy th
President Truman said today {have built up her industry with-} Services Committee that with the

longer

isenhower Discusses Defence Plan





sentativesA

rmea

that price end wage controls were | out purchases made in America. authority requested “an hour or
Magnitogorsk, the centre of|half heur” might enable him te
Soviet heavy industry was built;call of “destruction of something

jonly Washington would know was
necessary”’.—Reuter.

London probably next Tuesday,
usually well informed diplomatic
quarter aid to-day .
This will be the first formal
meeting between General Eisen-
hower and the Deputies Council,
though he has already had talks
with the United tes Chairmar
of Deputies, Charles Spofford, in
Paris last week
Before leaving The Hague by
for Copenhagen, the Supreme
( inder made hort state-
I te journalist in which he
{ red f he “certainly far
mu d pl de
hac
—Reuter








Halt Red ©
Drive Sou th sm

ToKyé" Jan, 11.

(COMMUNIST TROOPS driving down Central

Korea today launched repeated attacks which
the 8th Army believed might be the start of a cam
paign to control the strategic Sobaek Mountains
near Wonju.
Americans, French and Dutch were dug in in snow
covered hills below the town in “an are of steel’’
down to 10 miles to the southwest and 20 miles
southeast of the town.

Communists slipping down the
10smile wide corridor on the east-
ern flank were pushing to Tan-
yang below the 37th parallel.

American infantrymen’ yester-
day hurled back a bitter seven-
hour attack by 7,000 North Kore
ans. Today the bodies of over
2,000 Communists lay on the icy
battleield

N. Koreans

Forestalled
U.S. Invasion

MOSCOW RADIO

Frontline reports said the Com-
munists had tanks and planes in



TOKYO, Jan, 11 reserve but these had apparently

Mcscow Radio in a broadcast} net yet been thrown in.

ked up by the South Korean The primary objective of any
news agency today alleged tha,}|™e¢w Communist push was expect-
mericat and South Koreang}/ed to be the Taejon-Taeju road,

d planned to invade China last} the main escape route for the re-
ear treating 8th Army men in the
It said documents were seized; West
in Seoul, recently captured by There were indications that the
ommunists for a second time,| Chinese were stopping the great
indicating the “joint American| Might of refugees to the south
and South Korean plans for it possibly in preparation for a new

ion of North Korea and China’ ] @ssault against the United Na-
n June 25 tions lines

The North Koreans launched South Korean civilians reported
iheir invasion across the 38th|that the Chinese had set up
aralle} on this date. They then|cheekpcints 30 miles along the
llegwed that this was to forestall) main oad southeast from Seoul

» attack on North Korea. China| With improving weather today

the first time in| Fifth Air



me ened for Force fighters claimed

© late broadcast | ore than 1,400 Communists kill-
ed or wounded

Radio also alleged that, aceord- Superforts blasted four supply

te “Japanese”

g prisoners,| and communications centres.
many Japanese” were attached} Superforts claimed the “proba-

» the American 24th Division ble

destruction” of one of 15 in-



A spokesraan at General Mac-|tercepting Russian type jet fight-
Arthus Headquarters said that] ers Reuter.
bere ere numerous “Niseis”

\merican citizens of Japanese

cest in the American forces,

U.S. Fleet Is Still

it there was not a single Japa
se in the United Nations forceg 7 +
Korey Reuter, In Formosa Strait

WASHINGTON, Jan. 11,
A Navy spokesman told Reuter
today that the American Seventh

One U.S. Division ,

Fleet had not been withdrawn

i, 8 ’ i from Formosa Strait,
tor Six Kuropean But he said there were fre-
quent times when no American
Says Senator Knowland ships were in the strait. A Sev-
enth Fleet air patrol was main-
WASHINGTON, Jan, 11 tained in the area at all times

Republican Senator William | he said

sHowland today proposed that for “Public appeals have fostered
very Six divisions that Western] un erroneous impression that we
Europe put into the field America] are keeping a task force con-
could send an additional division | tinually steaming up and down
nil there were 10 United States} the strait. The Navy is operating
end 60 Kuropean divisions in strength in the Korean area

- ’ ‘ » eye yer its sho er .
Knowland with one eye over its shoulder to





formula would | ord Formosa,”—Reuter.
mean that Europeans would be re-
quired to create®18 divisions be
fore the United States would send TR :
dditional foot soldiers to the TELL iiweae
Continent, ee 3113
He declared in the Senate: “We ;
vill not let our allies down, ii, DAY OR NIGHT
must they let us down,.’'—Reuter. ia a







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On sale Day or Night at Soda Fountains,

Parlours and Restaurants or direct from
Barbados Ice Co., Ltd.—Bay Street.

_ aeiemiaaaiall





‘




PAGE TWO





(arub Calling

D® IDA GREAVES, daughter
of the late Mr. and Mrs
Clarence Greaves \arrived from
Trinidad on Wednesday afternoon
by B.W.1.A,_ irtransit from
England,.

has been for some jtime in West
Africa . i

Here until May; she is at
present staying at@ the Aquatic
Club

En Route F; U.K,

Holid
RS. BEATRIC OW, wite

of the Administrator of St
Lucia and their son Mark left yes-
terday for St, Lucia by B.W.I1.A
Lady Stow was at Seawell to see
them off. Mrs. Stow returned from
England over the weekend by the
Golfito and her son came to meet

her at Barbados, ,
FRANK

®
Heoneymodiiers
M* and MRS
RAMEY, who were married
an Trinidad on Wednesday
arrived here yesterday morning
by B.W.I1.A. to spend a few
days of their honeymoon in
Barbados.
the Crane Hotel.
Mr. Ramey who is
Traffic Manager of Pan Americai

son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank B.
Ramey of Stamford Texas.
U.S.A.

Mrs. Ramey is the former June.

Krenzer, Pan American
hostess and daughter of Mi
Mrs. John Krenzer of

Chase, Maryland, U.S.A.

“The Strathclyde
Guardian”’

GROUP of young boys’
living in Strathclyde have'
Started a “newspaper”. Their
ages range between nine and;

eleven years.
The name of the “newspaper”

times a week.
and costs one penny per copy

Since stfe last visited
Barbados in Septenfber 1949, she

They are staying *t
Distric ¢}

;

Airways in Port-of-Spain, is the’
ki
“|

anata
Chevyg!
“6

t
é

It has one pagegiier Mrs. Bet



MRS. BEATRICE STwuW wife of the Administrator of St. Lucia and
their son Mark left by B.W.1.A. yesterday for St. Lucia.

Mrs. Stow

arrived here from England by the “Golfito”.

+ Wintering In Barbados
MAXEY

T\ ARS. MARJORIE
— who spent a month’s holiday

ft qat the Santa Maria Hotel in Gren-
is The Strathclyde Guardian. it;
is published approximately threeB.W.1.A.

jada returned yesterday by
Mrs. Maxey, her daugh-

y Cox arid Mrs. Cox's



-daughter are spending the winter

Circulation, unknown. “at the Ocean View Hotel

In their latest edition, I
that Harold Kidney has adver-

tised for someone to wash and 3},

clean his car. The advertise-
ment, I understand
Kidney twelve cents.

The paper goes to “press” on
a borrowed typewriter and a
libera] supply of carbon paper
is used. I understand that they
have since procured the use of
another typewriter to help speed
un production.

Trinidad Tennis Player
R, THOR SCHJOLSETH,
representative of the Stan.

dard Life Assurance Co., in
Port-of-Spain arrived from Trini-
dad on Wednesday afternoon by
B.W.LA., on a short visit and is
a guest at the Ocean View Hotel.
Mr. Schjolseth is well known
in tennis circles both in Barbados
and Trinidad and has _ several
times xrenresented Tranquillity
Tennis Clup on their visits to the
Savannah Club in Barbados.

With Barclays—New York
ISS FRIEDA LOBO who is
with Barclays Bank in New

York has been holidaying with
her family in Barbados. Yester-
day she left by B.W,1.A, for
Antigua where she will connect
with P.A.A. for the U.S. via
Puerto Rico
Grenada Visit
R. JAMES NICOL, Educa-

. tional Adviser to C.D. and
W. who was in Grenada for a
week returned yesterday morning
by B.W.1.A. His wife and
daughter were at Seawell to meet
bim.

Returns To-morrow

R. ANTHONY HALL and his

son Alister of Grenada ar-
rived from Grenada yesterday by
B.W.1.A. on a short visit. They
return tomorrow

see |

costs Mr.

Mrs. Cox left for Venezucia
yesterday afternoon via Trinidad
B.W.LA., on a short visit

Short Visit
R. IDRIS MILLS, Regional
Manager of the S.P.C.K., re-
turned from a short visit to
Grenada yesterday by B.W.1.A

Jockeys Return
M*. FRANK O'NEIL, who
was the champion jockey at
he Trinidad Turf Club’s Christ-
mas meeting and Mr, Gilbert
Yvonet returned from Trinidad on
Wednesday afternoon by B.W.1LA.

Back From Trinidad
ISS JOAN LANG who. spent

a holiday in Trinidad re-
turned yesterday morning by
B.W.LA. She was away for two
weeks.

A Successful Recital
OR an hour and a ha'f yester-
day afternoon Mr. Istvan

Nadas, a visiting pianist held ‘the

rapt attention of a capacity audi-
ence at “Wakefield” where he
gave an impromptu recital
chiefly for the members of Olym-
Club and

pia other local music
lovers.

Mr. Nadas who has studied
music in Budapest, Vienna and

Rome at once captured and held
his aud-ence when he opened the
programme with “Prelude in A

Major” by Bach and followed this Aviation

with the popular
“Moonlight Sonata’”’.

The second ha’f of the pro-
gramme Mr. Nadas devoted to
the works of Chopin and it was
obvious that he enjoyed playing
Chopin,

The immortal “Polonaise” and
“Nocturne in B Flat Major” two
of the best known works of
Chopin rolled off the keys with
effortless ease and an expertness
that must be associated with the
highest craftsmanship

Beethoven's



MR,
girls








may now choose

British Craftsmen’s

— and —

JEvans and

‘Whitfields

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& COLLECTORS

New and Fine examples of
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ROYAL DOULTON
CHINA FIGURES

DECORATIVE FLORAL
CHINA BASKETS



ISTVAN NADAS, visiting Pianist yesterday entertained the
of the Olympia Olu» to a recital at “Wakefield.”




in



and 99¢e,





ya





and 94¢,




DREN

A Year's Holiday

R. HUGH NURSE who has

been spending a year’s holi-
day in Barbados returned to the
U.S., on Monday by air, During
his stay here he was the guest ot
his brother-in-law and _ sister
Mr. and Mrs. D. Benskine oi
Codrington Hill,

Left For W.I. Tovr
ADY BADEN POWELL, Chief
Guide has left England fox
her forthcoming tour of the West
Indies. For three months she will
visit the various islands inspect-
ing both Guide and Scout troops,
to talk with and listen to them,
their leaders and their parents.

St. Lucia Convention
EV, SETH WHITE and Rev.
Earl Parchment left for St.
Lucia yesterday by B.W.I1.A. to
attend a Seventh Day Adventist
convention in St. Lucia, Rev.
White will be away for one week.
Rev. Parchment will visit Antigua,
St. Kitts, Montserrat and some of
the other islands before returning
to Barbados,

Retired Banker

R. AND MRS, MALCOLM

CHANDLER from Excelsior,
Minneapolis arrived from the U.S.
yesterday morning via Trinidad
by B.W.I.A, Mr. Chandler is a
retired banker, Length of their
holiday here depends on how they
like the island. They are guests
at the Ocean View Hotel.

Informal Meeting

R. KELVIN MAC ALEAVEY
of the International Civil
in Montreal and Mr.
“Bob” Wilson, General Manager
of International Aeradio (Carib-
bean) Ltd., left yesterday morning
for Martinique by B,W.I.A,

Mr. Carl Agostini, Director of
Civil Aviation in Trinidaq and
Maj. Jack Nicole, Director of
Civil Aviation in British Guiana
left yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I.A. for Trinidad,

They were here to attend an
informal meeting with the
Director General of Civil Aviation
in the British Caribbean area and
other civil aviation authorities
here,

The meeting was prompted by
the presence of Mr. Mac Aleavey
in the West Indies.

Sheu And The Beanstalk

TTO SHEU, a suburban Pitts-
burgh gardener may become
a modern “Jack” in the story of
Jack and the Beanstalk. It has
climbed 50 feet up a poplar tree
and is still climbing. The seed was
found, said the Middle East friend
who sent it to him, in the tomb
of an ancient Egyptian king. The
seed was no bigger than lima
bean Beans from the vine are
about four feet long and weigh 31
pounds each.

He invited twenty five friends
to dinner and one bean served
them all, Part of the bean Sheu
served for dinner was stuffed witin
meat and eggs and baked for 90
minutes. Another part was French
fried and some raw slices which
tasted like cucumber, went into a
garden salad, The part of the
bean which was cooked had a
“mushroom” flavour, but some of
the guests saiq it tasted like
oysters, Fen

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EVANS « WHITFIELDS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



HATH STYLES ARE

WAVES OF

GOING BACK 10
THE 1920s

HAIR styles are changing again. Hairdressers predict
that by the spring there will be a revolutionary revival of

the early 1930s.

Until this month waves have
been completely out for fashion-
able women. But there is no sign
of long hair returing yet.

“The new styles are very
Similar to those of half a cen-
tury ago. but We are try ng
make them more natural, a
at the same time more sophisti-
cated,” a leading West End hair-
dresser said to-day. ‘

“Off-the-face hair has been in
vogue many years, but the new

wavy modes accentuate facial
structure and personality far
better”.

Also out are chignons and

switches. Now hair is carefully
cut to make it appear thicker
when necessary.

Many experiments are being
made with colour. Instead of
having their whole heaa
“blonded” young girls are being
advised to have half an inch to
two inches of the ends of their
hair bleached to ashen shades.

Dyes are no longer popular
Colour effects are now obtained
with rinses which can be blended
to produce any shade. They can
be washed out if the colour is
not liked.

L.E.S.

Leewards Visit

R. CHARLES PEIRCE was

among the passengers leav-
ing by B.W.1.A. yesterday for
Antigua. From there he will visit
several of the other W.1. islands
before returning home.

- B.W.LA. Hostess

} ISS MOLLY O’DONNELL,
B.W.I.A. hostess who was
in Barbados for a few days
holiday, returned to Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A.

“nd the



“> 24
f.Q yes





Mrs. Pig returns to her work, and
to Rupert's surprise Podgy imme-
diately sits up briskly. ‘It’s very
nice of you to come and talk to me
hke this," he says. ‘Well, 1
thought something must be the
matter.” explains Bivett; ** because
| saw your cousin Rosalie all by her-
self om the villave rhis morning.”





B.B.C. Radio
Programme

1951.

The News; 7.10 a.m News
7.15 a.m. From the Editorials,
Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m
under the Law; 7.50 a.m. In-
8 am. Listeners’ Choice; 8.45
'n. Good Film and Bad Films; 9 a.m
rhe News; 9.10 9m. Home News from
Britain; 9.15 aan. Close Down; 11,15 a.m.
Programme Parad?; 11,30 a.m. 500th
Aaniversary of Glasgow University
i145 a.m.,World Affairs; 12 noon The
News; iz.fo p.m. News Analysi:; 12.15
pat, Ciese Down; 4.15 p.m, BEC Sym-
phony Orchestra; 5 p.m. Composer of
the Week; 5.15 p.m, Let's Make Music;
¢ pan. Merchant Navy Newsletter; 615
yan. Freedom under the Law; 6.35 p.m.
Interlude; 645 p.m, Programme Parade;
7 pm. The News; 7.10 p.m. New: Ana-
lysis: 7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary; 7.45
pm. Think on these things; 8 p.m. Radio
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. English Magazine:
845 p.m. Schoolbo's own Exhibition;
% p.m. World Affairs; 9.15 p.m. Let’
make Music; 10 p.m, The News; 10.10
p.m. From the Editorials; 10.15 p.m.
Communism in practice; 10.30 p.m, The
Spa Orchestra; 10.45 p.m. The Debate
Continues; 11 p.m. Ring up Curtain

Not Oil

R. AND MRS. MORRISON

TUCKER, Americans living
in Venezuela arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday morning by
B.W.LA., en route from Vene-
zuela. They were accompanied by
their two children Suzanne and
John,

Most Americans in Venezuela
work with Oil Companies. Mr.
Tucker, however, is in the grocery
business,

Here for an indefinite holiday
they are staying at the Paradise
Beach Club.

Sketch Book—7

FRIDAY Januany 12,

7 sam
Analysis;
725 am
Preedom
terlude;




m3

“Ah,” replies Podgy, beginning to
groan again, “ thats what's worry-
ing me. She's staying here and you
know what she is. She ought not
to be out alone D'’you think you
could possibly be a good pal and
keep an eye on her ?"’ Rupert hesi-
tates. ‘I'll try, if you like,’’ he
says slowly.

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs Over Newsam

& Co., Lower Broad St.

AFTERNOON, COCKTAIL AND EVENING DRESSES
JACQMAR SQUARES AND SCARVES

Hours: 8.30 to 3.30

Monday to Friday

8.30 to 11.30 Saturday

oo

June John
HAVOC
se

TONITE ONLY

EDMORE JACKBIR
GORDON GILKES ....
GEKALD DAISLEY
SELWYN GIBSON
AUSTIN EVELYN
SYLBERT RUDDER ..

4, 4
5959S SSO SOOOOS OSG VPPPOSIS STE?

4



Judges : Miss MURRA
and Mr, E.

Pit 6c; House 30¢;



RUSSEL

— EXTRAS DE LUXE
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE

“Bewitched, Bothered, Bewildered”

96 BOTTLES OF “BAVARIA” BEER
To be presented by Mr. A. E. TAYLOR
To 96 Lucky Patrons

we ALL THIS AT NO INCREASE!

PRICES:





& OOOO CCD OOS SP DOSE PES APPPPOF §
*
* OPENING TO-DAY 10 TUESDAY
Ss UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL FILM

Presents :

“THE STORY OF MOLLY X”

Dorothy
HART

Peagee ver “Mother MaCrae”’
. “They Didn’t Believe Me”
Bie ote, oo “Day By Day”
. “My Love Loves Me”
“Our Very Own”

Y, Miss CHEESEMAN
WEEKES

Balcony 40c; Box 54c.
oo geccvdssonsioubeneabensootanel



eerereFewr'"™“5—aaaaeaeeeeaO==~$~$qoaaeeeeeeee

Mr. ARTISAN,

GET THE RIGHT TOOL
FOR YOUR JOB



Hand Saws 18—36 inch Saw Files
, Ratchet Braces Tapes
Chisels Trowels
| Hammers Hand Drills
Planes Pliers ‘
Squares * Blow Torches
Table Vices Bench Grinders
| oe Inspect the wide range stocked by our Hardware
| and Ironmongery Department,
|
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
| COTTON FACTORY LTD.



lutched t
baby in the snow while firemen |





2
is Fann? Was used to this tignt. (3)
4

2 The Pimperne! was. (7)

4 Edible part of coat pocket.

4.45 &

| DOROTHY >’



PLCS CELLOS

SOOT OEEES



Cure For
Boredom

BRUSSELS
A 25-year-old housewife |
her three-months-olc |

|

if it’s good it may mean a hit (3)
With this most women are
fascinated (4)
anc 8 Down. What made Liege
rage? The bird. of course (4-5)
One way you may go by. (6)
You should see ten rag this way,
(9) 23. Consume by fire (4+
Overdue (4)
Sonsidered a great defence, (6)
me thing suggesting auction. (3)

Down
Invisible attachment
nouses. (8)

wo many

Let young Leslie take notice but
not the landlord is
d

these

(6)

) Be charitable and give
houses. (4)

Water out of line (4)

See 14 Across,

4 Down for example. (6)

Contact made round the hunts-

man. (4)



As bed foidea at the bottom. (6) i
Charred when in bed. (3)

Bolt? No.oniyeneendof it. (3)
Period. (3)

Haif sign of a brass hat. (3)

Solution of vesterdays vuzzle.—Across:

Tenacity; Lilac; 9, Bled; 11,
Umorella: 12 Fortunes. 14 Cow; 15,
See 4 Down; 17 Ingot: 20, Rosie, 22
ines: 25, Pier: 24 See 14 Down; 25,
Odd "Down: 1 Plue: 2. Tim; 5, Elbow!
| 4 and 15 Across. Narrcwness: 5. (Sol) Ace:
1? Ulness: 7 Tea: 9. Blunt: 10 Dossier:
12 Poll; 13 Espled: 14 and 24 Across
Condiments; 16 Worst 18 Nine: 19,

en: 21 Ops





Now ..
2.30 & 8.30 on

& Continuing
daily



8.30

ne

att
oP










JL ae

M



th SCO]
VALINE a

SOWAS KENNEDY
PLS) HALE

»



PLAZA THEATR
— BRIDGETOWN —







MANNING
& Co., Ltd.

°

peeree te

AGENTS. Ss
Dial 4284









yee aa )

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) |

DEBORAH KERR, SABU, DAVID FARRER, FLORA ROBSON

























PELL PPPOE SOCLL PSP PLLA PLO

I95l
Radio Players

BRING THE WORLD RIGHT HOME
TO YOU.

DESIGNED FOR DELIGHTFUL ENTERTAIN-
MENT



FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1951
















MATINEES: TODAY & TOMORROW AT 5 pm
TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT AT & 30
J. Arthur Rank presents—

in BLACK NARCISSUS

In Technicolor

ESMOND KNIGHT. JEAN SIMMONS KATHLEEN











































from Ghent fought a fire | yy With BYRON
he house from burning down.) f Rel :
She declared: “I was so bored at} A Universal-International ease
being alone. I felt that if I did | Usa -aeeeeePeRRES 2 ae
not see some action soon I/| ———————— .
g ; use | ‘
should go mad, so T set the house) | PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 231 )
| One of the Greatest of all Warner Bros. rete sles
| TO-DAY 2.80 & 8.30 pum. & co rddauing 445 & 8.80 » ern
Jp eo oe ¥ 4 ey
voy ATH-C Re a
CROSSWORD ‘oh CHE A RAUIL ESB
with Joel) McCREA-Alexis SMITH—Zachaty SCOTT— Alan HALE others
rO-Dé 5 1 ogram!}) SAT. 9.30 a1 30 p.m. (Monogram)
Mat. TO-DAY 445 p.m (Monogram oe ee oe ao ee ae is
ps MAO DOWNS ae ea Mn. MUGGS RIDES AGA'N
“MASSACRE RIVER" and Tex RITTER and his horse
Johnny Mack BROWN in WHITE FLASH in
| “LAND OF THE LAWLESS” “MAN FROM TEXAS
PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN
; S r y 8.3 ‘ dio)
TO-DAY to SUNDAY—5 & 8.30 P.M. (R.K.O. Ra
BiG 24:73 SPECTACULAR...... and Chockful of ACTION !
“THE MIGHTY JOE YOUNG” :
Vith Terry MOORE—Ben JONNSON—Robert ARMSTRONG
Others
Across
MIPNITE SAT 13th (RKO Radio) 9
6 Bar abe tay he xntOe o Zane Grey's “WANDERER OF THE WASTELAND
T Pies cond ft caappoean a nit: tot — rant Robert Mitchum Ann Jeffrees

“NEVADA”

—cnpecenecetarmpuniata agement case ee tA ELLE EAI
Monday & Tuesday 5 & 8.30 p.m. (R.K.O. Radio Double)

“FOLLOW ME QUIETLY” & “SAVAGE SPLENDOR”
with Arthur KENNEDY Colour by Technicolor

GATETY-—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY to SUNDAY—8.30 P.M. Matinee SUNDAY 5 P.M.
ACTION—ADVENTURE....The Way You Like It!
“CAPTAIN FURY” “CAPTAIN CAUTION”

With Brian AHERNE Victor (Samson) MATURE-
Victor McLAGLEN Alan LADD—Thousands in
the Cast.





















Monday & Tuesday 8.30 p.m.
“THE GUILTY & LAND OF THE LAWLESS













—————=—_—_—————

ROYAL

Last Two Shows To-day,
4.30 and 8.30
Universal Big Double:

Turhan BEY
and
Merle OBERON

ie $
“NIGHT IN
PARADISE”







EMPIRE

To-day, 2.30 and 8.30
and Continuing

M-G-M Presents:

: And:
. ‘ *
sett “BLACK ANGEL
Betty HUTTON
Howard KEEL : With :
with - ;
Louis CALHERN Dan DURYEA
and and

J. Carrol NAISH Peter LORRE





OLYMPIC

To-day Last Two Shows,
4.30 and 8,15

M-G-M Big Double :
Bud ABBOTT

and
Lou COSTELLO
In

“LOST IN A
HAREM”
: And :
“ON AN ISLAND
WITH YOU”

Starring :
WILLIAMS

To-day to Monday, 4.30
and 8.15

bag
M-G-M “Smashing Double:
Ester WILLIAMS

and
Van JOHNSON

vsinss
“DUCHESS OF
IDAHO”

: And :

“RIGHT CROSS”

Starriag :

June ALLYSON

Dick POWELL

and

Ricardo MONTALBAN

Ester
and
Van JOHNSON



PROPOSES 2
Â¥
>
9
.

SS

+
%
Pa

COESSOSOSS



THIS EMBLEM
GUARDS THE
CHOICE OF
MILLIONS
BACKED BY .
THE BEST x
RADIO
SERVICE x
ORGANISATION = &
INDIAN
VIEW

By PIERRE J. HUSS

LAKE SUCCESS, New York.

India’s persistent attempts in
the United Nations and abroad to
reconcile the non-communist
western world with Red China is
eausing heated controversy for
and against the policies of Prime
Minister Pandit Nehru.

At U.N. Sir Benegal Rau as
| Nehru’s Lake Success spokesman
has been the leader of every
movement to deal softly with Red
China and woo them rather than
ostracize the Peiping regime of
Mao Tse - Tung with formal
declarations of “aggressor.”

Pandit Nehru is currently lead-
ing the agitation at the Common-
wealth Conference in London for
the admission of Communist
China to United Nations in place
of the Formosa Nationalists.

Do Not Understand

Madame V. L. Pandit, India’s
Ambassador to the United States
and sister of Nehru, loses no
opportunity to tell American
audiences that the west and in
particular the United States fails
to understand India and is in
danger of losing Asia to the So-
viet Union. All this despite the
constant rebuffs which Red China
handed Nehru in invading Tibet,
attacking U.N. forces in Korea
and defying the world organiza-
tion despite all contrary pressure
by India.

At U.N.. a lot of non-commun-
ist delegates make little secret of
their true feelings — they accuse
Nehru. of practicing _ outright
appeasement and of dragging U.N.
into one stalemate after another
to hamstring the majority of dele-
gates from cracking down hard on
Mao’s arrogance and belligerency.

To probe into the real state of
mind prevailing in India and the
thoughts which seem to guide
Nehru and his countrymen in a
world where the choice lies be-
tween western freédom and Soviet
communist autocracy, this column
presents the viewpoint of a wide-
ly-read Indian journalist. He is
K. Balaraman, U.N. correspondent
for the influential Madras paper
“The Hindu.”

”

Individualistic

Balaraman puts it this way:
“The Indian mind is highly in-
dividualistic; the Indian will never
allow himself to be herded into
a pen or regimented. If proof
were needed for this statement,
it is there in the very existence
of diverse religions and modes of
thought in the Indian sub-con-
tinent and in the tangential direc-
tions in which Indian public
opinion not infrequently pulls.
“Tt is this rugged individualism
of the Indian. mind that makes
it most unlikely that the present
Stalinist brand of communism
will ever be accepted by India
The groundwork of communism
is regimentation and all through
the hoary centuries of his exist-
ence, the Indian has never sub-
mitted to regimentation,

“There are dangers, however,
which it would be foolish to
ignore. First of all, the democra-
ey which the Indian minds see in
the west holds out little hope for
the coloured man. Western
demiocracy to-day has a_ double
standard, one for’ the white and
another for the coloured.

“Ags we see it, the west has
always looked upon the east as
a region tenanted b: lesser
human beings, who should be
satisfied with lesser standards of
life, as a region to be exploited
for the benefit of the white man.
This attitude has created intense
resentment in the east, and spe-
cially in India, perhaps the most
advanced country in the east.

Lives Cheap

“It is also the Indian and the
Asian belief that Asian lives are
held cheap by the west. This be-
lief took deeper root when the
atom bomb was dropped on Hiro-
shima and Nagasaki. Somehow,
bitter memories prevent the In-
dian mind from accepting at face
value the excuse that the A-bomb
was not dropped on Gerniany
merely because it wasn’t ready in
time.

“This is also why, incidentally,
when President Truman made his
announcement that the use of the
bomb against the Chinese was
being actively considered, it
churned up such an. adverse
reaction in India. The uppermost
thought in Indian minds was that
once again the United States con-
templated dropping it on Asians.
“The Indian believes in a wide
and true democracy, a democracy
not merely on the. political and
economic plane but a democracy
of the spirit, which knows no
white and no black.”
—LNS.

UGH!

LONDON.
Moscow Radio reported that
Asman Kumakov “celebrated the
New Year” by swimming six
miles across the Moscow river
with the temperature four degrees
below zero.
A broadcast heard in London
added, however, that the 38-year-
old Russian wore a lubberized
swim suit for most of the five-
hour swim.
—LNS.



Wheat Stocks Rise

WASHINGTON, Jan. 11.
Stocks of wheat and oats on
United States farms’ have risen
slightly during the past year, it
was officially announced here.

Stocks of maize have dropped
during the same period, but still
xyemain above the average of the
ten years 1938—48.—Reuter.



Wild West England

LONDON,

Oh, I say, podner,. there's
rustlers loose again in the West
—in western Ergland, that is.

Sheep farmers in the Dartmoor
area reported today that gangs
have made off with large numbers
of mutton-on-the-hoof. One
farmer reported 100 of his flock
missing, another 90,

The meat ration in Britain now
; fourteen cents worth per person
per week



—LN.8



FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1951

po ol}
or 4 :

"Escapism. he says—wants to a> home atid listen to tho aews.’



INVENTIONS

LONDON,

British inventors appear to be
“out-inventing” themsélves.

The National Research Develop-
ment Corporation, formed by the
British government to exploit and
develop inventions in the public
interest, said that too many inven-
tors devised projects which no
one wants or cannot use without
complete dislocation of industry,
A corporation report said:

“Of 485 inventions submitted by
private individuals 358 were re-
jected outright, and 105 were too
incomplete to merit any opinion
by the corporation.”

The report stated “many of the
submissions from private inventors
showed that too many of them,
either through inability or un-
willingness to keep in touch with
current trends in technical pro-
gress, tried to devise inventions
which industry did not want or
could not use.

“The inventions which were
selected were in the field of
mechanical engineering, designed
by qualified engineers with ex-
perience in the inventive, dele.”



REGIONAL PACT IN
PACIFIC W. D

SYDNEY, Jan. 11.

The Australian External Affairs
Minister Percy Spender said to-
day that the need for the Re-
gional Pact in the Pacific is be-
coming ‘more urgent’.

Australia desired to see Japan
progressively establish herself as
a full member in the community
of nations with some capacity to
defend herself. “But we are not
satisfied that Japan can trusted
with military power without rea-
sonable controls,” he said.

Japan’s position in the event, of
a world war would be a gamble
for which Australia might have to
pay.—Reuter.



CHILEAN POETESS
SAILS TO GENOA

GENOA, Jan, 11.

Gabriela Mistral, Chilean poet-
ess and Nobel Prize winner in
1945, arrived here today aboard
the Italian liner Saturnia from
New York,

Reports said that the 6l-year-
old writer who was Chilean Con-
sul at Santa Barbara, California,
might be appointed Consul at
Rapallo near Genoa,—Reuter.





AN APPEAL

VIENNA:
In a recorded New Year speech
taken before his illness and

broadcast on New Year's Day,
the deceased Austrian President,
Dr, Renner, made a__ passionate
appeal to end the four-power
cceupation. The voice of the dead
President said: “We Austrians re-
semble people risen from the
dead. For those who like our
people have miraculougly emerged
from the ruins of the last war
must believe in life and have
confidence that in the futuré man-
kind will achieve a just and last-
ing peace”’.

a ee
ON THE MOVE
BRUSSELS:

Deer, buck, wild pigs and boars
criven from the thick forests of
St. Hubert in the Ardennes by
several feet of snow and sub-
zero. temperatures, are roaming
nearby villages in search of food
and drink. Temperatures récord-
ed in the Ardennes are the low-
est since the Von Runstedt of-
fensive in 1945.

Night club and hotel managers
did not share New Year's Eve
happy ‘hearts. Reservations for
the £1 to &£7-a-place tables,
liquor not included sagged badly.
Explained one headwaiter:
“Christmas was so expensive for
the boys that they all waited in
the hope the other fellow would
invite them to hig party.”

“URANIUM WEDDING”

STOCKHOLM:

A “Uranium wedding” will be
celebrated shortly in a South
Swedish village. It has nothing to
do with the atom bomb however
but the celebration of 75 years of
awnarried life on the part of Aa
farm couple, Mr. and Mrs, Nils
Petter Joensson — an all-time
Scandinavian record. Both are in
the pink of condition





SLI

fi



1951 Sugar Yield
Expected To Be
Greater Than 1950

The output of suger this year
will be much greater than last
year. New machinery, and more
and better canes have contributed
to the increase. By the end of
February nearly all the sugar
cane factories will be working.

Vaucluse Factory’s cane hoist
broke last year. A néw hoist from
Broomefield Factory is now
erected and this is expected to
do just as much work as the old
one. This factory is expecting to
start on January 29.

Fairfield Factory, which will
start on January 22, will also be
turning out more tons of sugar.
A new boiler and a number of
electric machines have been in-
stalled.

Turners Hall has installed new
chrystalisers and all the machin-
ery has been overhauled, The
factory will now turn out a little
more sugar in a quicker time
than last year, It will not start
grinding until February.

Applewhaites Factory is ex-
pected to start grinding on
January 22, A new super heater
has been added to the boiler and
a few minor alterations made. It
will produce more sugar this

year.

The Belle Factory will start
sometime next month. The Advo-
eate was told yesterday that this
factory is still awaiting the ar-



BARBADOS

Se ae



Canadian



ADVOCATE



London Express Service



Seamen’s

Union

The Minister of Labour, Mr. G

11 that the Canada Labour

@ announced on December
Relations Board had revoked

the certificate granted in November 1947, to the Canadian
Seamen’s Union as the bargaining agent for seamen em-
ployed on the vessels of Branch Lines Limited.

The revocation of certification
followed from proceedings initi-
ated by the Company.

The Board in its Reasons for
Judgment reviewed the activities
of the Canadian Seamen’s Union
in connection with the 1949 strike
of seamen employed on Cana
ships operating out of Easterr
Canadian Maritime ports and the
subsequent tie-p of Canadian
ships abroad.

Reasons for Judgment

_ In the Reasons for Judgment
issued by the Board, the Board
said that regardless of what claim
the Canadiar Seamen's Union
may have had at an earlier date
to be a trade union within the
meaning of the Act, the Board
is satisfied that the respondent’s
primary purpose is not such as
to bring the organization within
the definition of a “trade union”
or “union” in the Act and found
the organization not to be a trade
union within the meaning of the

t and, therefore, not entitled to
certification as bargaining agent.

The decision of the Board,

rival’ of new machinery, under the Chairmanship of the
Haymans Factory may start.on Hon. G.'B. O’Connor Chiet Jus-
January 22. Work at this factory tice of the Province of Alberta
has been held up as it is awaiting and composed of four members
the arrival of steel for construc- representative of employers and
tion work. Tt is possible that it four members representative of
may not begin to grind canes employees, was unanimous,
until around the ending of Janu- In its “Reasons for Judgment”,
ary, : the Board says in part:
_ Carrington Factory will start “It is a matter of commoi
in February. This factory has in- knowledge that in the course of
stalled a new pre-evaporator. the strike of seamen employed on
Other general repairs were done. ships of Canadian shipping «em-
Joes River has not installed panies operating out of Eastern
any new machinery but the old ports, declared by the Respondent

one was overhauled. The factory
will start grinding canes on Feb-
ruary 12.

Spring Hall Factory, which
started on Monday, is already
turning out a large amount of
sugar. This factory has installed
a new turbine alternator.

It is expected that Searles
Factory will start on. Monday
next. An extra boiler-fed pump
and a boiler-fed water heater
have been installed.

Four Square Factory is also
expected to start on Monday. A
new boiler fed heater which has
been installed will enable the
factory to grind more canes this
year,

Three Houses Factory is ex-
pected to start grinding canes on

, January 23. A new feeder carrier

has been installed and the old
machinery overhauled.

ORANGES, GRAPEFRUIT
MAY REPLACE COCOA

om Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9.

Oranges or grapefruit would
be accepted as appropriate cro)
for eocoa under the
Cocoa ubsidy eme being
run by the Cocoa Board of
Temes d Tobago.

. applications from
proprietors wou first have to
be approved before any grants
can be made\available. Inspec-
‘tion of the property will have to
be carried out by the Agricultural
Officers who will ascertain
whether the conditions existing
are suitable for the cultivation
of such crops.

Total cose for replacing cocoa
with either oranges or grape-
fruit is said to be about $300
to $400. A maximum total of
$250 will be paid iri subsidy per
acre.

NO LIVES LOST IN 1950
AT MARACAS BAY



(From Our. Own. madent)
PORT-OF-SP. , Jan, 9,
No lives were

This

in the spring of 1949, the Respon-
dent worked actively in defiance
of Canadian law to tie up a num-
ber of Canadian ships in ports in
the United Kingdom, Europe,
South Africa. West Indies, New
Zealand and Australia and for
this purpose enlisted the support
of reputed Communist groups
within dock workers organisations
in the United Kingdom and in
ports in other countries men-
tioned with a view to the with-
drawal of facilities for loadin
and unloading the ships so tie
up at these >orts.

“The aetion so taken by the
Respondent in the United King-
dom, resulting in a series of dock
strikes in that country, is fully
set out in the British Govern-
ment white paper _ entitled
‘Review of the British Dock
Strikes 1949’ presented to Par-
liament by the Minister of Labour
and National Service in Decem-

r, 1949. In a summary con-
tained in that report of the salient
features of these occurrences, the
report states that these strikes of
dock workers in the United
Kingdom were fomented by the
Canadian Seamen’s.Union to sup-
port a strike of seamen employed
by Canadian shipping companies
on vesse's operated out of Eastern
Canadian ports and a tie-up of
vessels upon which these seamen
were employed in British ports.

Foreward to Report

“The report then states that
this campaign in. the United
Kingdom was founded upon the
support mainly of members of the
Communist Party and their sym-
pathizers. In a Foreword to the
report, the Minister said: ‘The
evidence shows that was
throughout a cold and deliberate
plan, and that unofficial leaders
were. completely indifferent to
the losg and suffering that might
result. ey had one aim only—
to restote the fortunes of the
Communist-dominated Canadian
Seamen’s Union.’

“The Board regards these inci-

last year at dents as evidence of the close

Maracas. Bay. record, it association of the Respondent
was said was 4d the with forei elements of the
efficiency, of the Life Guards international Communist front in
and the vigilance of the First the promotion of international

Aid Post. of the tish






Red Communist policies and activities

Cross el at the ‘ which, are entirely foreign to the
is rted that the life purposes of a trade union under

‘ kept fairly busy the Act.
who, had_ go “It. js common knowledge in
ani . Cross Canada that the Respondent is a
pe ain. Communist-directed organisation,
several to fi- The political affiliation of an
cial tion. organisation does not affect
INSEPARABLE its status as a_ trade union.
Nevertheless, the frequent trans-
MELBOURNE: formation made by Commun-
Siamese rl tWins born in ist ¢élements of organisations
Nerthérn Tastiania on March 4 formed for other purposes

last will probably never, be se-
patated. The twins, Who are

joined at the top of their heads,

aré not making mormal progress.
They eat, cry and move indepen-
demtly of each other

over which they obtain control
into organisations whose real and

ulterior purpose becomes the
promotion of Communist objec-
tives is Well known in this
country. *





Firemen Get New
Type Of Helmet

(From Our Own Corresponde \t)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9.
Firemen in Trinidad havé
begun to wear the very latest and
best in fire helmets, following
the arrival of the spun glass
helmets which were ordered
last year

These helmets have many out-
standing features among which
are their strength, lightess and

the non-conductive quality of
the material from which they are
made. They can withstand
11,000 volts.





“cc

1,000 MORE
SHIPS

LONDON.
Register of shipping
reports. that tonnage lost during
World War IT has beet: replaced
and the world total increased by

Lloyd’s

merchant shipping,
according to the Lioyd’s annual
report, totals 31, steamers and
motorships constituti:
000 tons ag&inst the 19.
30,000 ships of 68,500,000 tons.

“The world fleet of 1950”,
stated the annual report — first
for 12 years, “was far more
efficient an instrument of com-
merce than the 1939 fleet.

“Apart from the ffecrease of
average size and in economy of
operation, notable changes had
been made in distribution.

“The German, Italian and Jap-
anese merchant fleets were only
a fraction of their former size,
while the U.S.A. had the high-
est total tonnage registered under
one flag, although much of it was
in reserve.

“Britain, during 1950, had by
far the largest merchant fleet in
active employment.”

The report said that designs
which made their appearance
during the second World War
continued their trend in the
immediate post-war years,

Stating that there were & num-
ber of reasons for thé increase
in average size, the report noted
particularly the increased size of
oil tankers;

“The standard 12,000 ions
deadweight tanker common be-
fore the war had been replaced
by a 16,000 to 18,000 tons class,

84,
total of

while still larger vessels had
been constructed in considerable
numbers by Britain and some
foreign ¢ountries.”

—(I.N.8.)



Workers Plan To
Sue Trittidad Govt.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9.

Two hundred ex-indentured
labourers who came to Port-of-
Spain on Monday last seeking
repatriation to India, propose to
sue the Government for alleged
breach of contract,

They travelled from Bartack-
pote, Princess Town, San Fer-
nando, San Juan and other towns
Many were feeble men who were
only 19 find 20 years of age
when they were ought = to
Trinidad, indentured to the
Sugar estates,

On Monday morning _ they
crowded the Immigration Office,
Afterwards they went to a
lawyer's office but the lawyer
was not in, They returned again.
The ex-indentured labourers
consider Government's failure to
provide a return ship to India
a breach of the contract.

I think I’d like
a White Horse

better than anything”




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Printed by Ghe Advecate Co’, Let. Beoad 9. Reidertows



Friday. 1951

January 12



PUBLIC BUILDINGS
THE portion of the Public Buildings
which for many years has been occupied
by the Genera! Post Office is now undergo
ing alterations im order to accommodate
the Government Savings Bank. This will
release more space on n

soulLherrn Ww

the
of the Buildings for the C:
tariat which has alsé outgrown its space
These changes do not however, answer the
problem.

Two things seem to be necessary. The
first is the amalgamation of the Savings
Bank and the Post Office and the second
the erection of a proper building om the
Site purchased fromm Messrs Centr P
dry.

Under the present arrangement it is
clear that the Post Office has been con-
gested for a long time and the removal of
the Parcel Post might hare of
porary relief. The displacement of the
Parcel Post by the Savings Bank, howe
seems to increase rather than relieve the
pressure and must interfere with the pro-
per working of both departments. The
Bank will have less space than it had in its
old premises and the Post Office too w
have less than it did formerly

~~

The Colonial Secretariat which is the
hub of the Civil Establishment needs tr
be housed in proper offices. In addition to
the importance of the work done there, the
increase in the staff such as a Financia!
Secretary, two Assistant Colonial Secre-
taries and four Assistant Secretaries de-
mands greater accommodation. But the
answer in this must lay in the provision
of a Post Office building on the burnt out
site of Central Foundry to accommodate
the Savings Bank as well. The space left
vacant could be occupied by the Auditor
General's Department and others for which
the Government now pay rent, and the
Registry would find its proper place in the
Town Hall near the Courts of which it is
part,

The continuance of a makeshift policy
in finding accormmodation for government
departments is far from desirable. For
some years now it has been pointed out
that the Government was paying rents for
several departments and that these should
have been housed in one Government
building. The purchase of the Da Costa
Warehouse on the wharf has rernoved this
criticism to some extent but it must have
been apparent to the Government that the
time had come or was coming when the
problern would have to be faced

wOtiialt SecTe-









te

At present there is the Sugar Industry
Agricultural Bank in quarters rented from
the Barbados Mutual Life Assurance Com-
pany, the Education Department has been
removed to the Garrison in one of the huts
formerly occupied by the army, and the
Solicitor General has had to find offices
for himself outside any government build-
ang. The importance of his work as a
Crown Law Officer should at least indi-
cate to the Government that he deserves
a proper office.

It might be argued that the erection of
such a building would involve capital ex-
penditure. The answer to the objection
is that the work of the Government has
to be done and no matter how long the
question is postponed it will one day have
to be faced and the problem solved.

If the removal of the Government Sav-
ings Bank is the preliminary step to its
amalgamation with the Post Office then
there might be sorne justification for the
move; but merely to remove it and have
it operating as a separate department as
in the past is a waste of time.

NEW YORK.
The men who represent the
somewhat divided remains of what
used to be the British Empire have

By G

1N.S. Foreitn Director

as cormmander of western Europe's

DURING THE DAY THEY SLEEP
UKE ANGELS —- —

COMES
NIGHT —!

THE

en

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THEY DO IT AGAIN AND AGAIN



_ews From Britain:





f

ere srepceeeseg eee eee

The Best And Worst

For 195!

LONDON, Jan. 5
THE most acute commentary
International Affairs this week
met from q cartoonist Three
aid a littl child—a rather
newing littl child who looks like
Adenauer—are looking imto a
1p window seeking a present
w the child. The whole window

wt military toys — little
tanks, little tomuny-
uns — and the three men are

i

'

t

fis foll

\: ure, little
|

|iLevin, Acheson and Schuman
| But the tall man with the long
nose stops the others from buying
the military toys for the child.

|
'
}
| “Not before we talk to Uncle Joe,”

[says the Foreign Minister of
France. This cartoon catches
| exactly, the mood of hesitation

| that has crossed this country re-
} cently The newspaper reader
wants to hear that there is a
iehance of the Western’ Ministers
‘sitting at table with the Russians
and reaching a settlement. Just
@ year ago—at the beginning of
1950 — the same readers would
have taken it for granted that
little good could come of peace-
making talks with Russia The
| Korean war, and the bad course
| it has taken recently, have brought
;the fear of war nearer—and we
}are eager to clutch at any straws
loffered by diplomacy

Important
The other point, g very im-
\portant point, made this

cartoon in a British paper is that
| the influence of France is very
igreat Although Communist
| propaganda always talks of the
| “Anglo-Saxon bloc” as if Britain
and the United States were, on
their own, trying to lead the
Atlantic Alliance, this is totally
inaccurate. There Is no element
of criticism of the French attitude
to German rearmament—in fact
;every Sympathy for. it. When
jnews came of the Russian answer
to the Western diplomatic notes
the rather hopeful view taken in
Paris was picked om eagerly as
ja sign that there is still a chance



of a world settlement with
Moscow.

The best and the worst pros-
pects for 1951 seemed to be in-
dicated by this little cartoon, It
shows the fear of war, and the
hope of peace.



BRITISH FAMILY

OESTREICHER

By 0. T. ROBERTS

This is the opening of Britain's
Festival Year. For most readers
overseas the idea of the Festival
of Britain has only just arrived
with advertising and publicity for
the show in London, the concerts,
plays and games to be staged all
over the country. But for British
people this year, 1951, has been
fn prospect for almost four years
Then. in 1947, the idea of holding
a Festival was first discussed.
From that distance 1951 looked far
away and brighter. The drab-
ness of the “post-war” era was
expected to have cleared away by
this first bright dawn of 195!
When the idea of this Festival
was first discussed Britain was
still suffering under wartime
shortages. The “expert drive”
had hardly begun: paint was still
peeling off London walls that had
been neither repaired nor cleane+i
since 1939; clothes were rationed;
the lights of London were still
dim—though not quite “blacked-

out” That was a depressing
time — four years ago—and the
Festival was suggested by

optimists who thought they could
see better times ahead and some-
thing to celebrate

Reckoning

But now we have come to the
reckoning. The prospects of re-
turning to wartime life hangs
over Britain; but for all that much
has improved. Some hard work
has been done to ease the duliness
of post-war British life—and the
country has had some good for-
tune. London since the war has
been a bustle of business activity.
The plans to force up British ex-
perts, which sounded almost im-
possible when Sir Stafford Cripps
first put them forward in 1946,
have been achieved mainly by
relying on engineering skill, which
does not seem to have vanished
although the United States has a
long lead in mass-production.
The cities of industrial England,
in the North, are still untidy, still
depressing and smoky, but they
almost all report the highest level
of activity they have ever known.
A few days ago I was in Leicester,
(not far North of London, where

the main industries are electrical)
With industry trying to keep up
with its order books an
working overtime, there
plenty of money.” people crowd-}

ing out the shops on a Saturday.| expected to be added.

particularly. the narrow pave-
ments in the streets of the oid|
town afe foo narrow for the

crowds of Wwurrying people I saw’! lic

searching for Christrnas bargains
Not Seen

These industrial cities will not
be seen by many visitors to the
Festival. We, who live in London,
are already alarmed at the pros-
pect of the thousands who will
come to see us, and almost thrust
us out of our own city. For it will
be this vast city that will be the
wonder of the world—the greatest
tourist attraction of them all. To
Londoners, of course, this is
always a matter for amazement.
We chafe at our traffic crawling
slowly through the streets. We
rarely look up at the tower of
Big Ben except to see what the

time is, we tak bo : : :
Trafalgar amare en ee munism sought to lead into temptation.
Spare a glance for the Horse

Guards mounted in Whitehall.
Just occasionally we are remind-
ed that London has sorne archi-
tectural delights. Leading from
Whitehall, to Buckingham Palace
is the long avenue of the Mall
with its lines of trees. But we
Londoners think the Champs
Elysees of Paris is wonderful. On
one side of this drive to the
Palace is a fine 18th Century
Terrace of town houses. Now
the Foreign Office would like to
take these over as its-new build-
ing. For once London is in re-
volt against the Government.

The City of Westminster, (for
London is many cities in one),
has rejected the Foreign Office
plan to preserve this fine front of
Carlton House Terrace and build,
behind it, a towering new Foreign
Office that would protrude above
the proportions of the present fine
building.

’

Visitors to the Festival ought to
be taken in conducted tours to
see this scene of the brave de-
fiance of the British Foreign Peel
by the City of Westminister.

i
OUR READERS SAY

with the Commonwealth properly
in a time of crisis.

They enjoy recalling the fore-
sight of Disraeli,

whose genius

Fowl Sickness

i
hot
|

factories} ready in Jail or concentration camps, the few
ty

degree.



REDS GET READY

By MICHAEL CHINIGO |

VATICAN CITY

A hich Church prelate, of the Oriental! ay
| Congregation, stated that red atheism's fight} |

against the Church of Rome will be carried
“ @ united front, constituted
wider the aegis of Moscow.”

Owert weapons will be deception and de-
esit, trumped-up charges and mock trials.

But behind them, there will be a set pat-

implementation.

}
The Kremlim directive contains the fulluw~
| ing six points of “action” :

l. Separatiom of Catholie Bpiscopate amd |

‘ergy from faithful by alll means.

% Charges against the clergy must be the

west and most infamous possible:

.! 'Â¥
}. Introduction of “class: struggle” withim) }
te separate

ve ranks of the clergy itself
he have nets from the haves:
4 Support of religious minorities, im alll
ountries, against the dominant religiom

3: Control of ecclesiastical affairs by talk-|

og over the directiom and administration af} {
jigious orders and societies. iq
& Destruction of the religious orders and/ jf
.- after tak-| 9

s0cieties by any and all means...
ng ower their control and direction as estab- i
shed im point five.
'



Im the face of this concerted action, which |}

he Vatieam considers “all-out war” against |

he Holy See, Church prelates sadly expect }Â¥
to see a contraction, to negligible proportions, | ;
» Catholic religion in Eastern Europe—on an |}
ceclesiastical level. ,

To the numerous prelates and priests al-

till enjoying formal limited freedom are

And, deprived of their pastors, the Catho-
flocks, are expected to stray “to some

But, dim as the picture presents itself for
the immediate future, the Holy See has no
doubt of the ultimate victory of the Church
of Rome over its present arch foe.

And, indicative of the relative imminence
of this victory—a fact which might well be
meditated by the peoples of all the world’s
free nations, the Holy See is already prepar-
ing a veritable army of priests to go into
liberated east European nations and “recup-
erate” the millions of Catholics whom com-

Said the eminent prelate of the Oriental
Congregation :

“These legions of priests are being school-
ed in the religious traditions, habits and cus-
toms of those people to which they will be
sent as soon as an opportunity offers itself

....and it may come, this opportunity, sooner | }

than men would now forecast.

“We estimate that the number of faithful
that must be recuperated runs into hundreds
of millions.

“Missions will have to be established, not
'n the middle of Africa, but in the very heart
of Europe.”

The figure of “hundreds of millions” seems

to clearly indicate that the Church of Rome You’ve missed

is not ignoring Russia itself.
—INS.

recently | j





| The Catholic Church. wounded and bleed-] Tims CORNED = eae 31 23
jing in Eastern Europe, expects a new wave} | r - POWDER % uw
: ; 7 fries im
jot persecution . Iron-curtain countries it I Bay
the coming months. || Bottles McEWAN’S BEER... ss 2/6 20
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assembled in London to decide
upon a course of world action and
never has a Commonwealth con-

in a more difficult
atmosphere.
The newly-created dominion of

Pakistan boycotted the opening
session

Prime Minister Jawaharlal Neh-
ru of India threatened to upset
an already delicate balance by his
continued insistence on neutrality
in the east-west conflict.

Australia and New Zealand sere
right-wing premiers to confer with
a British government still deter-
Mink 6 yimiest socialization,

‘a representative stood
torn between allegiance to the
crown, which has recognized

Communist China, and her friend-
ship. with and proximity to the
United States, which firmly op-
poses the move.

And #6 it is down the line, with
Prime Minister Attlee in the diffi-
cult position of trying to align the
Commonwealth on a Sstraightfor
ward course which will meet the
needs of the Far East, the w«
ern hemisphere and continental
Europe, where Britain’s own stake
is greatest

It ts perhaps more than fortun
ate that Gen. Dwight D, Eisen-
hower has begun his heavy task





projected mighty defence forces,

He will have NO part in the
London conference, to be sure.

But the General is still, as he
was during the Second World War,
a symbol of unity. It is NOT im-
possible that his return to the soil
which the armies he commanded
liberated from years of Nazi op-
pression may serve as a spur even
to ich corparatively isolated
affairs as British Commonwealth
relations.

Attlee is certain to emphasise
this need for complete harmony.
The British Isles still depend ia
large measure upon their com-
munication lines in the Far East
and simultaneously upon the do-
minions and colonies.

But for home defense the Eu-
ropean continent is obviously in-
dispensable For prestige, man-
power and economic well-being—
despite the end of Marshall Plan
aid—Britain is equally in need of
tt ted States
don newspapers and maga-
have been speculating on

ability to deal with his
“family of nations.” Many
in that his recent talks with
lent Truman in Washington
a failure. His Conservative
opponents doubt his ability to deal







might” established British Gov-
ernment as a shining example to
the world.

However, the mere. fact that
Attlee has embarked upon a sec-
ond five-year term as Labourite
Prime Minister is proof of his cap-
abilities

He h*s an advantage over his
“friendly adversaries” in a London
viewpoint that must necessarily be
worldwide. And in one case at
least the United Nations had done
him a service; it has ma
peace in the province of Kash-
mir. It is a quarrel with Nehru
over this state’s administration
that has kept Pakistani Prime
Minister Liaquat Ali Khan away
from the London ce.

So far as trade and commerce
are concerned, Britain and the do-
minions and colonies are expected
to have NO difficulties.

The main problem is a military
one—what each part of the Com-
monwealth can and will contribute
and to what extent does it share
western Europe’s desire to curb
the spread of Communism even if
this involves great dangers ?

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—It is encouraging to see in
to-day’s Advocate considerable
space allotted to this destructive
epidemic amongst our poultry—
the report of a representative of
the paper of loSses by a number of
people in the Fontabelle district,
ind on the other hand of good
realth (so far) es in the
“lapham and ~ th areas, a
short “leader” emphasising the
qreat importance of the fowls in
our housekeeping and economic
iffairs, and the letter by “Another
Suffere.” telling of an English

vaceine which should be neues, of

In this Chelsea district
have been heavy losses during the
last two or three weeks (termout
of-twelve of our little flock), and
yesterday, transport being fortun-
ately available, I paid a visit to
the Government Veterinary Offi-
cer, Dr. Proverbs, at his office at
the Pine Estate, and the informa-
tion he kindly furnished will be
of interest to your reader:

First, let me say that Dr. Pro-
verbs and his colleagues have by
no means been unmindful of the

situation, and its very serious na- Ȣz

S."ture, and he has gone into the

matter as fully as possible in
hope of being able to discover ef-
fective help.



“Government jotices” in the
Press a few weeks ago—as you
mention in your “leader”—advice

of the sick fowls and prompt dis-
posal of dead ones. Unfortunately
those announcements seem to have
been overlooked by many

myself amongst, the number.
suggest that they should be
peated, and the Doctor agreed.



Finally, here are the main points & R ‘BREAD
h good enougis to give 1 .

© was 0 me. and

1. The disease is

typhoid and ‘not c! aa As to SLICED HAM

appearance just now in so epidem-
id om shat tee heme i ee aun wars

idea ¢ heavy and con

rains we have had may have suit- ee
ed the bacteria, or germs, ren- FISH PASTES

dered them specially active
virulent. There are always a
sporadic cases about, just as with
human typhoid, but only oceasion-
lly fg re a destructive epi-
demic. If there is substance in
‘his theory then the dry sunny

ther now beginning well
) to restere normal conditions,

Rabbits — Tripe
Liver — Apples

a2

JELLIED CHICKEN
JELLIED TURKEY

ORDER EARLY GODDARDS







a
~

LN ERC A ART A NL NE RCC, on
FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1951



Village Will Lose
Its Playing Field

To Be Cut Into House Spots

Carrington’s Village playing field established over twenty
years ago, may soon be cut up into lots for housing. It was
one of the playing fields recommended to Government by
the St. Michael Playing Field Committee, but was turned

down as not suitable.

“Rachel”
Of The
Police Force

A Nione ENTERING the yard
of the Central Police Station
may see a fat woman wearing
a headtie, walking around.

Her name is Jane Trotman and
she lives at Sobers Lane. She
Scrubs all the offices at the Cen-
tral Station and has been doing
this job for the past 10 years

To the Policemen she is known
as “Rachel”, and does many
other odd jobs.

Before the local Force had its
Policewomen Branch, Rachel
was responsible for searching any
women who were arrested for
thefts and other charges. This
job is now done by the Police-

women,

Fo NEARLY A YEAR now
groundsmen have been

working on the tennis court at

the Central Police Station. No

tennis was played during that

time.

The Police were able to have
their first game, since the court
has been remoulded, on Saturday.
One player complained that jit
was still soft.

_ STOUTE, who was

travelling on the platform
of the motor lorry M-2319, was
injured after the lorry became
involved in an accident along
Mapp Hill Road on Wednesday.

He is detained at the General
Hospital.

The lorry, owned by Messrs. A.
Barnes & Co., was being driven
by Clayton Best of Windsor
Tenantry, St. George. Also in-
volved was a bread cart owned
by Purity Bakeries Ltd., and
manned by Angelo Emptage of
Station Hill.

After colliding with the cart
the lorry struck an embankment.
It was extensively damaged.

HE FRONT WHEEL of a

bicyele owned and_ ridden

by Stephen Mascoll of First

Avenue, Dash Gap; Bank Hall;

was damaged in an accident

along Whitepark Road on Wed-
nesday.

Motor car M-3, owned and
driven by Hugh Arrindell of Fifth
Avenue, Belleville, was also in-
volved in the accident.

HE NEW CHALKY MOUNT
Mixed Schoo] reopened on
Monday under its new Head-
master, Mr. A. E. Darlington.
“Mr. “Darlington; who was pfe-
viously Headmaster of Bawden’s
Boys’ School, is a trained teacher
with a two-year course at the
Rawle Training Institute.

On the school grounds to wel-
come jhim at 8.30 o’clock on
Monday morning were parents oi
the children and many others.

On Tuesday Mr. Charles All-
mon, adventurer, author and
photographer, visited the school
with a view of making arrange-

ments to take pictures of the
school and the neighbouring
potteries. These pictures are for

the Nationa, Geographical Mag-
azine.

The School Roll is 170 and when
Mr. Allmon visited 134 pupils
were present.

Obituary:

Mrs. Frances
°
Halliday
MANY friends will learn with
a sense of deep loss of the passing
of Mrs, Frances Watson Halliday,

on, the 29th of December, 1950, in
London,

Mrs. Halliday was a daughter
of the late Mr. R. H. King of
Bridgetown, Barbados, She was
married to the late Rev. T. W.
Halliday on March 24th, 1898, who
was at that time the Superin-
tendent Minister of the James
Street Circuit of the Methodist
Church, Barbados. In 1902 Mr.
and Mrs. Halliday moved to
Jamaica, where he continued his
Ministry until his death in 1930.
They had four sons, two of whem
predeceased her.. Her eldest sen,
Mr. T. M. Halliday is'2 Master
of Eastbourne College. Enzlard
and Mr. Ralph Halliday, her
youngest son is in Columbia,
South America,



Four years ago Mrs. Halliday
left Jamaica, and from that time
has lived in London. “Aunt Fan”
as she was affectionately called
was. greatly loved by many
relatives and friends in) varioys
countries. Her memory will long
be treasured by these, on whom
she bestowed many kindnesses.

SSCSPFE POSS SPS SOS G SO SO COLLIS

ee



Originally just a piece of land
suitable for grazing Cattle, it
was developed over the years bv
the sporting pub'ic of that dense-
ly populatea area Loug be.ore
the Barbados Cricket League
came into being this playing field
was the scene of many a keen
cricket struggle between teams
like those comprising this asso
ciation.

As Evans “Scufflin’”, one of the
cld-timers told the “Advocate’
yesterday, “there was probably
ho other, tenantry in this island
which had a playing field of its
own when ours was established
and many of the island’s out-
standing cricketers have played
frequently on it.”

Complained

dt was sometime between 1927
and 1928, he said, that the resi-
dents of the tenantry complained
to the owners about the men and
boys hitting their houses with
their cricket ball when playing.

‘Our chief place fer playing
then was where the public bath
is now,” said Evans, “and though
we regretted very much faving
to hit the people’s houses it could
not be helped. There were scores
of us who played and all great
lovers of the game, even those
who complained

“As a result of this complaint,
however, the men decided that
they should approach the owners
and ask them for a piece of land
to play on. The present playing
field was given and we started to

develop it right away. Every
evening for weeks we could be
seen forking the land up and

dumping loads of refuse on it to
make it suitable for our purpose

‘““We gradually succeeded in
getting it into shape, and three
teams which had already been

formed started to play set matches
This continued until the Barbados
Cricket League was established
and two teams from the district
which comprised most of the
men of the original three teams,
jeined this association,

“It would indeed be regrettable
if after all the time and labour
spent on this land by the people
ef the district in order to make
it a playing field, it should be
taken away from them and made
a housing area.”

Cephas Gittens said that he
was one of those who applied for
the land to play on. One of the
owners Miss Edith Carrington not
only agreed to the giving of it
for the purpose but gave them a
mower and roller as well to pre-
pare the wicket. Gittens ques-
tioned: “Was the situation to
be what it was twenty years ago
when men and boys played cric-
ket in every avenue in the ten-

antry dnd caused great annoy-
ence to the residents?”
Other peov:e of the district

gave similar siories all express-
ing their surprise that the land
was not acquired by Govern-
ment, As far as they were con-
cerned, they said, it was quite
suitable for a playing field and
they were sure that hundreds
of other people would agree with
them. They agreed ‘that further
development was necessary but
that this could be done by help
from Government.

The land which is over three
acres, is the property of the Bar-
bados Co-operative Bank Ltd
and was offered to Government
for the sum of £1,200,

The Managing Director of the
Bank told the Advocate yes-
terday that the land ¢an be sold
at 16 cents per square foot, but
as a gesture the directors had gf-
fered it to the Government at tne
nominal figure of 4 cents, Over a
year having gone since that offer
was made, and the Government
having shown no desire to pur-
chase the directors had regret-
fully decided to divide the land
into lots for housing purposes.



“Bishopdale” Calls

For Engineer

The R.F.A. Bishopdale paid a
four-hour visit to Barbados yes—
terday to take on board its junior
engineer Ronald Davies whom
she dropped off here four weeks
ago because of illness,

Davies underwent an operation
for appendicitis at the General
Hospital and got his discharge on
December 30.

The Bishopdale cleared port at
about 10 a.m. yesterday for Eng-
land.

STRIKE CONTINUES

KINGSTON, Jca., Jan. 10.

The strike of the Worthy Park
sugar estate entered its seventh
week, T.U.C. strong armed men
were removed, but a _ normal
picket hody is still on guard. A
emall cane fire last night was
auickly put out with but little
damage.——C.P.



rene te cet He



BARBADOS AOVOCATE





PLAY NO MORE

)
|

CARRINGTON’S VILLAGE PLAYING FIELD bounded on the eastern side by houses and trees.

8 Ways To Control
Fowl Typhoid

Eight suggested methods for control of Fow! Typhoid and
Fowl Cholera which have been playing havoc with local
roosts recently were outlined by the Director of Science
and Agriculture in an interview with the Advocate yester
day. The Director also said that a vaccine is being investi



Houses Not
Always Worth
Rent Charged

—SAYS VESTRY

assessor of Chrisé Church
must assess a house on its value
and not on the rent its owner may
be getting for it if that rent is
in his opinion, too much.

The Christ Church Vestry agreed
to this principle at its meeting
yesterday when they were con-
sidering whether they should re-
mit taxes from a taxpayer who
claimed that her house had not
been taxed on the same basis as
similar houses, Part of her taxes
were remitted,

The Churchwarden, Mr. G. C.
Ward said that a house should be
taxed on the amount ite owner
was getting as rent for it. House
renting, he said, was a sort of
business and on that basis
owners should be taxed.

Mr. C. B, Brandford said that
an assessor should not work on
the principle that if a landlord
was demanding $100 per month
for a house when it was not
worth that, the house should be
assessed on that amount as the
rental value. It was a matter for
the Government to have a ren‘
restriction board so that exorbitani
rents would not be demanded,
but similar houses in the same
locality should be taxed on the
same basis,

Mr. McKenzie said he agreed
with the views of Mr, Brandford.

Mr. Fred Goddard said that he
Was convinced that taxes should
be decided on the value of the
house or what rent should normal-
ly be paid for it. Otherwise, he
said, they wou!d continue to have
trouble with the taxpayers if two
houses of the same size and in the
same districts were assessed
differently. Such was the legal
opinion.

.Mr. Chase said that they had
been advised that if im the
assessor’s opinion the monev being

on a house for rent ‘was
reasonable, that amount was a
£00d basis on which he shouid
form his taxation.

the

New Street Lamps

Fourteen street lamps will be
erected in Christ Church. Streets
along which lamps will be placed
are Enterprise Road, Welches
Road, Maxwell Road and Top
Rock Road,

Two street lamps will be re-
moved from their present positions
and put at other points.

Enfield Price, son of Mr. Conrad
Price of Apple Grove, was award-
ed a Vestry exhibition at the
Boys’ Foundation School. There
were 64 other applicants,

Appointments

Mr. T. N, Pierce was welcomed
to the Vestry by the Chairman
yesterday. Mr. Pierce has taken
the place of Mr. A. M, Jones.

The Christ Church V.D. Medi-
cal Officers of last year were re-
appointed to their offices for this
year. They are Dr. E. L. Ward
and Dr, A. C, Edwards,

The last year’s "Building Com-
mittee was also re-appointed, The
members are, The Churchwarden
Mr. G. C. Ward, Messrs. A, G.
Gittens, C. Ifill, C. B. Brandford,
J. E. Webster and C. Drayton.

The Diocesan representative fo)
the parish church is Mr. J. E.
Webster while Professor J. S
Dash is the representative of St.
Bartholomew,

The Churchwarden, a —
and Mr. Drayton form the Com-~-
mittee for revising the assesament
rolls, The Vestry decided that any
five of its a can form a
tax relief com ee.

Mr. T. N. Pierce has taken the
place of Mr. G..C. Ashby on the
Cemetery Board. Mir, Hugh
Garnes was made a Highway
Commissioner in the place of Mr.
A. M. Jones.

CIB? FOSSSISOS SOF ISSFSSY

motoring





gated.

Since the Government Notices
appearing in the Press on 26th
27th, 28th, and 29th November
and 2nd | December, warning
poultry keepers of the outbreak
in the.Colony of Fowl Typhoid,
there have been official investiga.
tions into several further out-
breaks and, as a result cf {hese
investigations, certain facts have
come to light, the Direc'or suid

In most of. the outbreaks to
date, infee' ion has been traced to
a recent purchase of poultry from
in infected source, many of thesi
purchases being made arcund the
Christmas period. Investigation
has also proved that wild birds
such as sparrows and blackbirds
can also contract the disease and
so spread it through their drop-
pings in addition to conveying it
on their feet, ete. from the drop-
pings of infected poultry.

In addition to Fowl Typhoid «
‘ew outbreaks of Fowl] Cholera
have been noted. This disease i
very similar to Typhoid and _ is
spread in exactly the same man-
ner, that is, through the drop-
pings of i.ifected birds

The suggested methods for con-
trol of these diseases are:—

1. Poultry keepers should avoid
the introduction of any birde
on to their premises until the
present outbreak of disease

_ has subsided.

%. Strict cleanliness and disin-
fection of poultry houses and
runs should be practised

8. Avoid soiling of feeding and
water troughs by poultry or
wild birds.

4. Poultry should not be
lewed to stray or mix
neighbours’ poultry,

5. ate of Potash or other suita-
ble antiseptic should be added
to the drinking water.

6. Careful disposal of dead birds
by burning or burial.
If the disease is in the neigh-
bourhood, pceultry keepers
should confine their poultry
preferably in a wire run
with a wire floor through
which the droppings may
pass for collection and dis-
posal by burial.

8. If an outbreak of disease is
suspected, a bird which has
recently died should be sub-
mitted to the Veterinary Of-
ficer, Central: Livestock Sta-
tion, for a post mortem ex-
amination.

A combined Fowl Typhoid-
Fowl Cholera vaccine is . being
investigated and as soon as posi-
tive results of iis usefulness have
been ubtained, the public will be
notified,

Providing the necessary pre-
cautionary measures are adopted,

al-
with

sa

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TINS PALM TOFFEES..

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Page Inspects
Loeal Forces

ABOUT 300° members of the
Local Forees paraded at ile
Garrison Savannah yesterday
afternoon for the Annual Inspec-
tion by Brigadier E. K. Page,
D.S.O., O.B.E., M.C , General
Officer Commanding the Carib. |
bean Area. |

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com- |
mandant of Local Forces was in
cherge of the parade with Lt. Col;
J. Connell second in command.





The parade comprised three
platoons of about 200 men from
the Barbados Regiment under
Major O. F. C Walcott and thre:
platoons of abcut 100 men from
the Barbados Police under Major

R. A. Stoute,

It began with a General Salute
followed by inspection by Briga-
dier Page. There was a march
past by the platcons after which
the G.O.C., was given a Generai
Salute and the parade ended.

The Police Band under Capt.
C. E, Raison supplied the music.

Case Dismissed

A CASE brought by the Policé
charging 32-year-old St. Clair
Walcott of Ivy Village, St. Michael

with the larceny of a quantity of

cabbages valued at 1/3, the pro-
perty of James Barker, was dis-
missed without prejudice by His

Worship Mr, A. J. H. Hanschell
yesterday.

-Another case for unlawful
possession against Walcott was

struck out by the same Magistrate,
Bcth offences were alleged to
have been committed on January 9,

The prosecution submitted that
on January 9, about 7,30 p.m.
Walcott was discovered by James
Burker while he was in the act oj
stealing the cabbages. A bag in
which he had placed a cabbage was
iound a few feet from the canbaxk
beds.

There were discrepancies in the
evidence of the witnesses as to
where Walcott was stooping when
he was seen by Barker.

Sgt. Murrell who prosecuted or
kehalf of the police did not Bivé
notice of appeal.



and in view of the drier month
ahead, it is highly probable tha
these outbreaks of poultry dis
vase will decrease, since the or-
vanisms responsible fer the dis
ease are easily killed by disinfec-
tants and drying



“>

4445
af OCF? oe o of io CEOCCCD “e weer

a
a
a):
B)

a











PACE FIVE
Ea = SPL SSSL LOSS SESS CFOS LE LES FEC SSFSSSOFSS |
Ventilation |: sd : i 3
At Esplanade 3 Enjoy this Extra-Special
a i$ "
FOR those who require a little I TO-DAY e
fresh air during the hot days |
Esplanade in Bay Street is fa ab

becoming the ideal site Under a
lull spreading almond tree thert
are seven concrete seats and three
wooden cribs, two of which
rotten,
Yesterday
sentative

PRUNE
CREAMS

KNIGHTS

Phoenix Soda Fountain

arc

an Advocate
walking around the
Esplanade noticed that all the
seats were occupied with idlers
and some who were just there to
spend a breezy five minutes

The Esplanade was clean
here and there were seen g few
almond seeds which had fallen
from the tree, No bits of papet
were on the small lawn in fron
wf the bandstand and the monu
ment looked as if it had recently
been scrubbed

The bandstand wisich is paint
ed in a red and white colour
stands out in contrast ‘with the
lofty green almond tree behind

At night anyone walking around
the Esplanade would be sur-
prised to see how many people go
there for a whiff of fresh air

repre

but

totet,

SSP SS SVSP SOS OSE OF OLY SEE GPE OCBOOAE





Nearly Drowned

ANITA COBHAM, 10, of Grant’
Gap, Bay Land, St. Michael, was
on Wednesday evening saved from

crowning in a well near to he:
home by her father who quickly
plunged in after her, The wate:

in the well was about 12 feet deep

She was brought out
hurried off to the doctor, The
enly external injury seen at the
time was a bruise on her chin

Anita was said to have been
playing around the uncovered wel}
which was about 50 feet deep and
20 feet in circumference

Someone hearing her
ealled her father who was
on the spot. He had to dive
her

Oilmeal Costs £2

AFTER pleading guilty of the
unlawful possession of a quantity
of oil meal which he was carrying
along Cavans Lane on January i1,
Winston Miller a labourer oi
Holders Land, Deacons Road was
fined £2 by His Worship Mi:
A. J, H. Hanschell yesterday

Harbour Police Constabk
Winston Phillips made the arrest
The fine is to be paid in 28 da
cr in default one month’s un
prisonment with hard labour

Foe

ang

shoui,| 3
sour

tor |









\ Srariet

ANDREWS











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& h In Pink and White

Flower
WEATHERHEAD'S

Cabbage, Carrot, Beet,
Lettuce, Sweet Mar
Kohl
Cauli
Cucumber,
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Cabbage, Spinach,
Brussels Sprouts
Onion, Pepper (sweet and
hot), Swiss Chard
BEANS (3% kinds)

ZINNIA

flowered

dragon (3

From
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From . $2.33 to $5.67

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a0 ide
$1.12

wid $1.22 Per yd
ltd.

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» PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1951
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

|






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~





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FRIDAY, JAN



JARY 12, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.| Harbour Log

|
NE 2508

































* |
TELEPHO I : . . Circumstances
on n Carlisle y D W th % he U
— a ste Bay REVIEW ou Do With ooms In The [p
a ch. Emeline; M.V. Bi ; i ,
FOR SALE F@R RENT Marion Belle Wolfe: Sch Philip ¥t. By Th K 9 Unknown as PASSENGERS making booking
vidson; Mary M. Lewis; Sch y eodore oslow } SSENGERS aking bookings
eae Se SEL Zoileen; Sch. Emmanuel C. Gordon: 9 * to sail from the West Indies to
— Sch. : :
AUTOMOTIVE MV. Scdgeheld, seh. Lucitic Menten? | SAYS JURY : A | ory Serpe my me A
- HOUSES Sch. Adalina; Sch. Sunshine R,; Sch, ; NEW YORK LONDON ‘ . | Encouraging Domestic French luxury liner Colombie will
tar One (1) Chevrolet can be |S Sone re m= Mary E. Caroline; M.V. Lady Joy: Sch’ The American business economy What would you do if you sud- A VERDICT of death «due to E i find themselves paving increased
be sean betweny the Sinus of 3 to pam. Ps, apt Es Sunes ag Belqueen A has begun the new year pretty|/denly found yourself $250,000|cerebral haemorrhage from in-| xports In 1949 rates.
ond sny hour on Sunday. “The Glen”, | Pully, furnished. ere eh Siena eeALS eo much in line with advance expec- |richer? __|duries received under circum-| (From Our Own Correspondent
my PRs cea a = Edwards, from Portamouth, » Capt.Itation. There has been a sharp| A dozen Britons—most earning |Stances unknown was returned by | LONDON, Jan. 1 A first class pasenger who paid
CAR — Renault Sedan in good working || HEATHFIELD—The Crane, furnishéd.| Sch. Enterprise S., 66 tons net, Capt. drop in operations of so-called |$20 or less weekly—have won /a nine-man jury yesterday when| More than 27,000 passengers}® ™inimum of £93 for a passage
order, new Battery, Tyre: in excellent | from January 15th. Apply: Mrs. A, D./ MeQuilkin, from Trinidad. civilian industries and continued | fortunes on football (soccer) pools |the inquiry into the circumstances | “'Tived by air to swe Cc » }to Englan O . : ;
condition. M. €, M. Hunte — Room $11, | Herbert. Phone 8385. 12.1.51—6n. DEPARTURES ivity i i i rr ee | . © swell the Colony’s gland from the West Tfdies
Plantations Building. Phone $349, 3479. = a eo gee boom activity in steel and other |i recent months and are faced {surrounding the death of Charles) 'OUTiSt trade in 1949, states the }y the Celombie will now be pay=
10.1.51—In | “HILLSIDE"—Bathsheba, fully fumn-} Mitchell, for St. Lucia. . Capt.Jindustries participating in the|Wwith this problem. A check-up/Evans Spooner of St, John ended|®"9Ual report for the Bahamas,|i™% a minimum of £103. A step
———___________ | ished. water and lights. From h.| Sch. Anita H. 51 tons net, Capt.jrearmament programme. revealed that sudden riches have | yesterday. issued by the S , “elt xf £5 ha > q ‘ 4
CAR—AUSTIN A.40. Offers in writing |$50 per month. Apply: Rev. C.| Hazell, for Trinidad. 7 a loft” guest? Of | there “Hewitched’| her A” _lthie weer ‘ne Stationery Office |Up of £5 has been made on the
ill be received up to Monday 15th | Mallalieu, St. Joseph Rectory. Ss. Bishopdale, 5,006 tons net, Capt.} For example, in the first week|bothered and bewildered.” , fr. A. J. H, Hanschell, Senior T week. minimum second class fare which
SS oe ep ee eee ae 12.1.51—3n- Miwerds, tor Trinidad. of 1951, United States automobile] When George ead as Police Magistrate of District “A” : hey landed at Oakes Aero- was £63 and likewise on the
Roebuck Street, James A. Lynch & Co.| ILPRACOMBE—On-sea, Maxwell Coast, | bens, tor Martinique, mt Capt. Rib-) plants turned out 30 percent fewer | $257,130 on the pools, his wife titkatoclbaeter ors cena which es been greatly ex- [tourist class fare which was #u
Ltd. P.O.B. 140, Bridgetown encellent sea-bathing, fully furnished. vehicles than in the preceding | Marjorie, became unhappy She Churies ‘ a ape — eretoe and has}{These new fares were put into
1L.1.51—4n. | ‘our bedrooms upstairs overlooking I Touch With week, with th be: f mi . arles Evans Spooner a wheel- assumed the status of a hixh}effect from December 27, 1950
—|the sea. Fram the Ist February. Phone | 42 Barbad 2 WA e same number of | said: eee eiada Citit cinerea ee y 27, 198
CAR Humber 21 H.P. Suitable for 286, A. N. Chaderton, Maxwell Coast Coastal Sta — working days. According to Au-/ “I shouldn’t have minded $2,500 rac Edgecliffe, St John was ave ca wan — rae Messr’ ‘
bine” Sucsllane anatikien “Go Baware: 1$.1.5i--#n. fion tomotive News, output this past |But $257,130! It's too much Ts ; found lying in a trench along/!?0Vements of 6,619 aircraft for Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co.,
Friendship's Plantation, St. Andrew, | ——-—--- cates enpecibetiee aeroemnntty s week ‘totalled’ 90,972 vehicles,| lik eee : uch. I feel |Guinea Road, St. John about 8.30|the year constituted a record for} Ltd. agents for the French lines,
Phone Edwards 2635 or Walks 3276. “SWANSIA'\-A comfortable _ fully 149 ee ae (West Indies) | wade up of 67,912 > re je porn ae so a) but/p.m. on December 31, He was| te Colony, told the Advocate yesterday that
pA Sse i , 2 Al te ey can n - cars Pe : t . ‘ as aa
ncalielianiaeiupeateetmmeaaee Bodeen a: eyeeee Paiethione, madicr nicate with the following ship through | and 23,060 trucks, This contrasted | it won't Chinge tsines i. aan taken to the Hospital the same} visitors round thi passengers who have booked be-
CARS ———One Morris Oxford 1949 (0.6) | Garage inclusive available Ist February. | ‘eir Barbados Coast Station:— with ' production of 130,090 * |night, but died on January 2 sitors found that the Bahamas|fore that date and have already
done 15,500 mics. One Standard Vanguard | Dial 3578 or 2490. 12.1,51—3n.| . %8: Michael; $s. Aleoa Pennant; ss ; - ’ K * have few traffic problems, largely paid their fares will pay the old
(0.32) Gone 1300) miles. Both cars 4. | — ———— Regent Leopard, sq. Tenagodus, s.s. vehicles in the ling week, eep Banked A post mortem was perf. ,| because all main roads weve sinde faa ares will pay the olc
good condition. Can be seen at St.| SHOP — At No. 62 Tudor St. Apply Senha, 5.8. Kingston, oS, Empress of =A of hee passenger cars ; Snare Borrett has decided to|.+ the Hospital Searhaity aor fe one-way streets in 1948 ade ve ate peneengees who
Joseph Rectory or in Bridgetown by]|S A. Bullen C/o Westbury Cemetery | * , §.8. Forre bank; s.s. Redstone J an 152 trucks. eave the money in the bank, con- 3 y vr hes tesieees “acnitaete ave not ye paid or their
appointment, Apply: Rev. L. ©, ; Office. 11.1.51—8n. | £*. El Gallo, s.s. Bulkstar; ss. Goodgulf, , tinue his job oar Georanee clerk |: S- Emtage on the evening of Post-war conditions brought a] passage will have to pay the new
Mallalieu, St. Joseph Rectory, eS S-. Mareala; s.s. Richmond Castle: s.s. Cutting Back ; January 2, and he attributed |@emand for accommodation which | ¢,
12.1,51-—-3n. | Casablanca; 's.s. Mormac Rio; ss. Nieuw utting and keep his post as a church gprs : ~ | existi T ardi ve
Z et QI Amsterdam, s.s. Evelyn; \.s. Isfonn; s.s deacon. He has, however, decided death to cerebral haemorrhage. | ©*!Sting hotels and boarding houses
Waviomcone tae Cheriiat Seay mnt PURLIC SALES Almirante; ss, Alexandrine; s.s, Ateoa}, At the same time, General Elec-/to give his young son the best t were unable to fulfil, but several] prowever, there has been no
wood condition. Tyres good, please Clipper; ss. S. Paula; os. Amerigo Ves-} tric Company, the nation’s largest | possible education Only two witnesses were heard|major apartment house develop-| change in the intercolonial passage
onnisct elth Bay ane, Vrpe Se buts Sioa, Sa eae ee "Aslidetelio, ve manufacturer of electrical appli- Borrett is just ‘one of an ti yesterday before the jury retired |ment schemes were carried out in rates for the Colombie The tates
Sone rad Bice. AUCTION Tees Ls Molin ss. hates telt igi |ances, announced it was cutting | mated iL Far po ga to return their verdict. The | Nassau in time for the winter!» sailing on the Gascogne another
CT Aleo 1 ; ; . 000,000 ons , nse Spoone s 949-6 ; i :
MECHANICAL das 8 Pro rh ta; ss. S. Clair; ss. Fern Court: s.s. ; +}soccer matches and other sports ee ae ea . West Indies-England run, remain
MACHINE — One Singer threadie UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | Wallowa, R. F. A. Bishopdale; ss. a, owing to shortages of critical ma-|edch week. There are hundreds that he last saw his brother alive * Encouraging as before
machine in perfect condition. Can be sil; s.s. Lady Nelson; se". i. terials. The current rate of i about 6.30 p.m. on January 1 at ‘or a country whose principal
n By instructions received from the In- S. Kettleman - A of prizes, but most pools players ; > : ;
seen any Wednesday or Sunday between | surance Company I will sell_at Messrs, | Hills. s.. Marathon; .ss. Esso Den Haag, {duction is 25 percent below the }are thinking of the “big one.” the General Hospital On the|industry is the tourist trade, the} Messrs. Wilkinson & Haynes
Kingstry ‘Top ae ee fest Eeapire Theatre on Friday, Jan vent Tocigwes oc *euhne, Rangitoto ae peak pace of refrigerator output] Albert Ernest Moxon won a| "Fning of January 2, he received report considers it a matter for{Co., Ltd, and Messrs, S. P-
11.1.51—8n. | 13th. (1) 19946 cplinder Chevrolet cus | Francine Clore, ss, Chantilly, ss. Bi, /@8t Spring. “minor” pool of $85,000. This still | Cal! from the Hospital and when | ©ncouragement that the value of/ Musson, Son & Co., Ltd., said that
(Damaged by Fire), Sale at 2 p.m. Terms | Aleto. s-. S. Adolfo: ‘ss. Beuirice, «sf, On the other hand, the steel in- | meant that it was possible for him |" reached there he identified his | omestic exports in 1949 exceedec'| no change has been made in the
miaewerinetnes + Marae, | ones fe enh wae 5.8 caer began the new year with|to quit his job as a coal delivery- brother’s dead body to Dr. G. S.| aa of the previous year by|yates of the Elders & Fyffe line
ne SCELLANEOUS as Sitent pall Oeek tos nes man and take things easy. But|Emtage who performed joo pe Th Sie tite aa ble f and the Royal Netherlands Steam-
AMM-I-DFNT TOOTH PowpDER—1nt:| UNDER MAIL today, both he and his wife, Clara, ]M\-+% Cx-nicauon, ne Nem mainty responsible for! ship line which give passenger
euries control ald, supplies for many THE SILVER NOTICES at 101 and 8-10ths percent ot wish they had not won so much,” : 1 ~ is large increase was lumber, service between the West. Indies
uours the ammonium {on which has HAMMER Riatin dees Meaetintnus! | Asitiens.- ies capacity, a gain of one and seven-| With tears in her eyes, Clara Second witness was Police Con-|\ hich was exported principally to] nq England
been found decking in ery eunewoe Kitts, St, Thomas V.1. New York by {tenths percent over the preceding | said : " stable 157 Mayers who said that) \/est Indian islands; Antigua,| "se .
se os ividuals. Caries Means a he NY leet. by order of par. the 8.8. Fort Town hend will be closed} Week. It was the fifth successive “I wish we hadn’t won it, It’s in consequence of a report re-|Jimaica, Trinidad and Cuba being sh cilia
‘, . OC in e ee) — wy . ai © Py . i .
Asiia:i-deiit’ iPM WuAe TIBOR. EAU Ghd: ittinne of” ino Gtenehee meen Cepia dees oy ge me, under:— = of above-capacity oper- too much, It can wreck our hap- ceived about 8.25 p.m, from. Four | tie largest buyers. }
Serusies they hee Cape reear eter tre 112 Roebuck Street comprising January 1951. Registered Mail at 1.30 | °UO0S- piness. I wish it was only about |!oad Station, Police Constable : 10 U.S. Athletes
mouth" with “this solution "after. meats. | Counters, Desk, “Tables, "Beales, “and | 46th January” asi. =a" Pe on the Advance $2,500.” 450 Brown and himselt went 0| ..redded coconuts which | went
: 3 4 . , Tables, ales an anuary 1951, ; tui : yhepe |S redded coconuts which went . .
It be obtained any Drug ; f Y Guinea Road, St. John where ;
Kok Bier et ee 10.1.51—tn. | Soveaeay ON ebeihe mate” Books er eh oi — ee SV. See Meantime, the stock market Too Much \ they ‘saw a man sitting in aj|Svlely to the United Kingdom, the For Buenos Aires
leecher et peeve] Behar? Salis. Lankoe, Mee Offic © closed at the General Post [opened 1951 with a sweeping ad-| i as ‘ 1h emit ie |value amounting to £14,561. ;
CEREALS_C Flak Tl On! Ps. Paper, @ as under: : . v oxon agrees with his wife that |!rench apparently unconsciou - . . 5. Faw :
ER Corn Flakes, all bran, Oat-) Jams, Marmalades, Toilet Paper, Potted} Parcel and Regis j vance which carried the industrial ; ; | Whereas in 1945 the exports (ex- DALLAS, Texas, Jan, 11,
flakes in tins and packages, Barley,' Meat, § istered Mails at 1.30 ; the $85,000 is too much, Anyway, ‘ j : Oatflakes| and Linseed loa e shredded | Hieycle Tyres caren nee Pty mamteid Beats Ordinary Mail at 2.90 p.m. on the /price averages to their highest /he is still delivering coal and has| There was a cut on his face) ciuding specie) were £432,202, the The United States Otympic
Wheat. W. M. Ford, 89 Roebuck Stee"! he. dc. all” parts ea nares sou Sanuary~a08h, level since September 1930, and]jonly added new carpets to their|®"d the right jaw was swollen, | 1949 figure had risen to £657,456. Athletics i ommittee meeting here
Dial 2489. 11.1.51—3n.’ many other items. Mails for Trinidad by the Sch. Emanuel the rails to ‘their best level since} modest home in Birmingham, Quite near to him was a green |The revaluation of sterling created| today in _ conjunction with the
sera enue lade iene | Sales 12 o'clock. Terms strictly cash. | C. Gordon will be closed at the General |JUlLy, 1931, Unusually heavy Most of the money is put away Raleigh bicycle which was |some repercussions, but the com- National f ollegiate Athletic Asso-
Ce eC eds cha Gaston Sugar,’ BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., Post Office as under: volume accompanied the rise with]in a bank, but the Moxons have|damaged. They made a search munity adjusted itself to the new] ciation Convention announced ten















Reckley. 9.1.51—t.f.n

Loaf Sugar in packages. W, M. Ford, } Auctioneers.| at :6.15 amon th dealings topping the three mil-] indicated th found t car spring
= 35 Heebuck, Sireet De att 12.1.51-2n.| _ Mails for St. Vincent by the Sen, Bel- |40n share total in each of the full }of it on the Ha children in their |near the scene. Later he found|section accepted, and helped to/ team which will compete in. the
as a A hates) oat ate reat +| queen will be clo-ed at the Generai Post | day sessions this past week. neighbourhood, At the present/out that the man’s name was work, a system of price control] Pan American Games at Buenos
“FUR COAT—Half Jengtn modern! ign”: SO ee ates Meee oe ghd ae res The strength in the market was|time, they are still bewildered Charles Evans Spooner, which particularly benefited| Aires from February 25 to March
style Nutria Coat in new condition. Fride at 2pm 2.331 square feet | ara. Ordinary Mail at nis. p x ic especially surprising since it came] The Frank Knowlson family of people in the lower income ranges, | 8
ee nee ret Gout tat und ade anaes’ house the 12th January 1951, in the face of President Truman’s|Burnage Lane, Manchester, are| At this stage the Coroner| The report includes a very fine The other eleven members of
MOTOR LAUNCH 22 {t. long, we with sanding Whereon—slzes 4x 9 feed ee eta G at er . summed up and the jury returned | coloured map of the islands of the } the means te selected within
e “Brite Marine Engine. Named “Reg”. % fy 1% * is x 8, Kitchen, . bstan ractically every day since they | their verdict of death due to} Bahama group. a week,--Re *
ply K. C : Bdos ‘ “ub, Clore om, ; . oak, : :
Apply K, Corbin c/o B'dos Turf Club, Corr room, palings, paliaades to, the Canadian Rates ee and A Py ese won $204,472 early in November,| cerebral haemorrhage from in-
PERMANENT needles for vour record; Fors ins of sale apply to R. Archer r two sacks of begging letters have|juries received under cireum-
plives, ane thediee cf al) kinda) Erige) Manat Dial 2947. 7.1.51.—4n JANUARY 11, 1951 Korean war front. been delivered to their home, The | stances unknown
$1.08. | Records of all kinds too. A. re One Wall Street observer ex-]| most harrowing 1 G F :
; ‘ 12. | 644/10% pr. Cheques on ; 1 wing line in the beg-
BARNES & CO., LTD 22.12.80—tf.n, R A Bankers 624/10% pr, |Plained the upsurge as reflecting} ging-letter racket comes from the
SAFE—One Large Fire-Proot | EAL ESTATE Demand salu on wing ee et tat, gears “young couples” who are terribly é ROYAL NETHERLANDS. ———
perfect condition, Dimensions inside {_._ wii ‘un _ 62.25% pr. the dang ation, and, in love and need another $100 or ars NETH Yo eer
3 feet wide by 5 feet high. Apphy The dwellin 644/10: geht Drafts 621/10% pr. |the fact that stocks afford some] x ci
é bp! ig house at 4/10% pr. Cable so to set up a home. And there is
RST hichole & co. Metenbeps 8H | sorenams White Puck oud, ‘uitaing |©20/10% pr” Gurreney gog7ey pe | protection, at east, against rising] the “expectant mother” who. ut- : STEAMSHIP CO. The Mv. “Daerwcod” will #0:
sctenasiaktetubke #amcaanaaen . vy D. V. Sco 8 e pr. c = : - . oe cept C an assengers fc
TINNED FRUIT — Pears, Peaches, | C°- bid. I21G1—tfn- | soecial quétatinns for : car grade fixed-interest ry fixed- eens © B anoles $9 for bay's For Ar gentina ee en a ee ery ak St. Lucia, ‘St. Vincent, Grenads
G s, Guavas, Apricots and Prunes| ae SEAT * : : 8 3.“ ” i . February 1951. and Aruba Salling on the 16t
Grae sy si Mrord, 38 Roebuck | , DESIRABLE Dwelling howe called | “4:20” stove fetes ine Coticot to ob: dividend securities, are not infla~! The Knowlson’s were hoping ‘ by ge One ne. Tear ksiater~ January 1951.
Street. Dial 3489. 11,1,51—2n. | ORLY gitanding on | approxi: | without notice. Seneery Ae vekanee:|tion ‘hedges, to stay in their apartment but the STUTTGART, Jan. 1). | aim—M.8, “Oranjestad” — th. 19th ine MLV: “Caribhee” will ae
1 . 9 rn re we . a ne Y
| Maxwell Coast Road, Christ ee _——. Shenates 0 beggars are foreing them to go| Three Mercedes Benz three litre] January 1950. as inh betaine ane cept. Cargo. and Passengers for
WANTED pine house contains open Verandah, Ss. H Ppping sprees into hiding, racing mr wil be Bunped ie qpiniling to ‘Trinidad, | Paramaribo, and Dominica,” Antigut, "Monteeteat
rawing room, Dining room, Breakfast -H-H- Th ‘ ze Havre to rgentina on Janu-|&* "a ite 90th February Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of de-
room, Kitchen, Three bedrooms with e major news from other e ary @ ‘eb ry | sy, 100}, AB. Cotes a parture to be notified,
Ghessitis, rooms and running water, —, was the -Christmas Lannie 1 us sasee tape te ae ana “sailing to Trinidad La Gulara Curacao N-
Rittucoms spaces. Unsak ooveen lectoe The British Mini te ot i ee > 7 th rs os The football pool promoters |; the Mercedes Benz factory here| Etc. —M.8, “Oranjestad” 2nd February B.W.I, SCHOONER OWN-
. Inistry 0: upply | partment stores e w have n - . 7 1951. 7" N "
Sera, One eid cttroushout-| gave away a trade secret in its}of 1950. The Federal Reserve |dends Gat eee eed es SqRREES - FENNT, Sailing to Seanad ae ERS ASSOCIATION, Ine
CLUB. Salary 9100.90 per, “month to. | tp, yard, Garage far two. care | order papning the use of zinc or |Board reported that nationwide }$210,000 because of letters of com-| ‘The cars are to be driven by| Mary ido. Telephone: 4047
EStNET chime) gonteihing two Cbaaecomme Tee Riba prety We ee net ue eee ; meee of non-|sales in this period soared 21 per-|plaint from customers who are|the Italian world champion Giu-| (Limited Passenger, Accommodation
living room, closed verandah etc, also| Office James Street on Friday 19tt ms, On the non-}cent above the same week of a|scared they may win too much. seppe Farina and the Germans} *vallobley oo con & CO, LED. —
free light, water and taxes. Knowledge | January 1951 at 2 p.m. essential list was “antique|year ago, as against a gain of only| | Some of the customers declared! Hermann Lang and. Karl Ling. mor : ~~" “Agents
of Golf an advantage. Inspection by appointment. Dial 8229. | metalware.” 11 percent in sales for December]that such h ; i aces ba a a
Apply by letter only, forwarding re- YEARWOOD & BOYCE LNS ; hol One R be c uge sums are The three cars which are ex —— - —_ - ‘
spnpela. Uy eID Doccutary teats ine, eee —LiIN:S. as a whole. ne Reserve Board|“immoral” and others say they pected to meet the Italian Alfa C li n National Steamships

——— et
A STENOGRAPHER AND TYPIST-—





HELP
“SECRETARY for ROCKLEY GOLF

TWO KOODS OF 5 i |
Apply by letter to Cottle, Catford & Co.] Hothersal Tenis. Taker, ia The application of Richards & Co., Scarce items resulting from the Over 100 pools companies now] war three litre 12 cylinder tye SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Satls Arrives he
No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown. possession of a Mr. Springer as tenant | °f, High Street, St. Michael. for per- adverse war news. As usual, all|form Britain’s seventh largest in-| which will be driven by Hermann Montreal Hulifax Boston Barbero. sR
Sie, ie BAe at Ucuom Wleier a eatobee) batt geographic areas did not partici- | dustry in cash turnover. Lang who captured six Grand| “CAN, CHALLENGER” Jan 19 Jan, 26 Jan. 9 Jan
The above will be set up for fale at| Huiiaing at corner Victoria and High |Pate to the same extent in the} The method of forecasting the] prix in 1939. This type also holds “LADY RODNES i¥eb. 2 Feb, 12 Feb. 13 Feb
MISCELLANEOUS public competition at | our office in| Street, City. as sales spurt. San Francisco district |result of the football games are] ¢oyy international records of Class cay ee UENGER’ 15 Feb. ; a9 Feb. a6 Feb
SHCHALOT READE DE Pee piantne. (tte dt Sanuaty ial at ea meaty tan renee ct SAMMY “08 sales were up oe re a}wide and varied, Many persons D__Reuter. ; “LADY RODNEY’ See Saas, Ae ape ear
Contact. Phone 8606, 11,1,51—3n. CARRINGTON & SEALY, han ee saw year ago; New Yor! ity es|spend hours studying the form of| — “LADY NEL ak 7 Aor ; 12 Apr. S12 Apr
a Solicitors, | Police Magistrate, Dist. “AY. on, |were up 14 percent and Boston|the rival teams before filling out “CAN. CHALLENGER 16 Abr. 18 Apr 27 Apr -atoaps
OLD GOLD of every description. 12.1.51—7n. . 1 10 t < LADY RO
’ : for Applicants. |S@es were up percent. their coupon, otners insist that . y
Fue’ abo tas Govees ane “broad —~———|__-N.B.—This application will be con- : there is nothing like making a MEMENTO NORTHBOUND Arrives Batis” Arrives Arrives Aixives
” i | ati arbados Barbados oston = St. John
Street. 9.1.51—6n. sidered at a Licen ing Court to be held avationwide power output in the} }lind stab wi Bar —
LOST 7 ance ca District “A’ on Monday | week ended December 30 turned able eee ee a pin for profit CAPETOWN: t “iy sk ass, 96 Jan 26 Jan Tee
WANTED: TO BUM eh i aero Tt 1951, at 11) lower after several weeks of re- ; Thieves broke into a house at ee NENEY ” 10 Feb. 12 Feb. 21 Feb, 22 Feb. =
ores. Write Box D'D. c/o Advoeate ‘Co HA, TAMA, cord-breaking activity. Neverthe- Tax Free? Umkomaas, on the Natal coast.| “LADY NELSON” Mat be Mat ¢ Apr 7 Apr a
12.181—3n. | | WATCH—On Monday near Fountain Police, Magistrate, Dist. A" anes cee Pe oy pe = Pools players are told by the| They left the premises in’ Cis= | “LADY Buon 12 Avr. 14 Apr. 23 Apr mph Apr
ei expan . 4, 01-28. percen' ; . y ye ng— Ty) . fay 2 May. 21 May ay
TO BUY — A small number of Go- | srap. tinder plese tae as again: a rise of 17 and 3-10ths rie. os, et ae But oS an Soe. They Teft its col | “LADY RODNEY oe :
oa Bank shee: FRsoy ete ae sities - ig 12.1,51--2n LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE percen’. the week before. that is not actually true. ; lar and chain. ‘ N.B.Subject to ahange, without, rete All wemale SE ae ta 1a storage cham.
o x an ‘ ae F > Passenger Fares anc eight rates a °





PERSONAI,

——

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to MARGERY PIERCE
(nee Greenidge) as I do not hold miyself
responsible for her or anyone else con-

tiacting any debt or debts in my name" St. Andrew, Signed RICHARD SKEETE, " :
unless by a written order signed by me. | Dated this 9th day of January 1951. # Applicant, |1t followed re-imposition by the “ae ee Se eee et The next LP.S, Typewrit- } ;
Bigned, GO ea ee eril Tene ado Bin N.B.—This application will be con-|Federal Reserve Board last fortune,” bu ing Examination takes place Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for sail-
phen met PE YIN PN 2 oy gue pay he a sidered at a Licensing Court to be held | autumn of wartime restrictions on | # e, but very few of the) ® on Saturday, 27th January, Phe usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
12.1,51=-8n Signed MARCUS HINDS, at Police Court, District “E’—Holetown | instalment credit as an anti-in- | U¢ky are taking the advice. Apart MODERN HIGH g The usual ports '





Gt Eds senlizctcn SADR tenet ee a ee January | Mation move, from winning the money and buy- SCHOOL at 11 am. % Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for children.

TAKE NOTICE sidered at a Licensing Court to be| S. H. NURSE, Business failures around the|i™8 mew furniture, small cars, % «icine segue nneanecmoinercenttasscemacniiectiae,|

ee at atpice {Cot Dishict Se" on Police Magistrate, country declined to 125 in the phe rage and jewelry, the winners C. B, ROCK, F.LP.S., » | FS =a Se

in aye oe oth day of January, 1951, Dist. “B ay aes ‘holiday week ended December 28. oe itte sad to ‘Satins the tonay Representative. }% | *

i eR ES This compared with 174 in the » and are y 12.1.51—1n <

potice tse EDWARDS: iu his ¢ i in the bank.—LN.S x ; TRANSATLANTIQUE

te, Dist. “F" dd e . NLS,

f RR l) suse Mesiirte PES siti | MQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | ime ‘weck'of a year ago. becwowwocunmarnnran ||| CHR. GLE.

That CARTER PRODUCTS, INC., a

&e., at a two «storey wall building 9 Pe * iis esle Se
corporation organized and existing under | |The application of | Nella Davis of | Be ate we te uup. St. James. | member banks increased $38,000,- “Just What 1 Wanted! SS. COLOMBIE Sailing to Trinidad, La Guajira, Curacao,
the laws of the State of | Maryland, | Prospect, St. James for permission ‘0 | "Dated this 9th day of January, 1951.|000 in the week ended December vartagena and Jamaica on January 17th.
United States of America, Manufactur-| sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a ® co’ F ¢ ul agena an damaice 3

ers, whose trade or business address is| boarded and hingled shop attached to i Ki ep abfevate = iat camber 27. This was one of the smallest MFORTABLE HOME That . eens Dee 1951. =
83 Bark Vlece, New Xatk 8, Bias | GF | Teme Sun péetiat Bore enol, Elgned CAMPBELL C. GREENIDGE, — Cee gains since the Korean wi? ce bedrooms, —— tin ate sone ite. $$. COLOMBIE Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via Mar-
New York, United States of America, | opposite St. John Bap SoBe atta “Applicant. | War began and contrasted with a an ining rooms, goo HANDY LITTLE ; tinique and Guadeloupe on January ’
has applied for the registration of a] St. James. PP ie Std itch r- I ERS

trade mark in Part “A” of Register in| Dated this 9th day of January, 1951. N.B.—This application will be con-| jump of $340,000,000 in loans the kitchen and bathroom, se wees Ge catersiomns 1961, :

cornection with Deodorant Cream and] ‘lo S. H. NURSE, Esq., Police Court, District “E’—Holetown week before. Total borrowings . aes si S.S. GASCOGNE Sailing to Grenada,

wil! be entitled to. register the same} Police Magistrate, Dist. “Er'—Holetown. | t odie euite 2rd day of January|nOW stand at a record high of tricity water and phone, on complete with Fiints vies a ana and French Guiana on February 8th,
after one month from the 10th day Signed CECTL LEACOCK, task, at Il o'clock, an $17,839,000,000, a gain of nearly about half acre of garden, © tra Flints .. 0... O4c. each 1951.

ot January 1951 unless some person Applicant. 1951, at o’e =e it NURSE, t ’ bili , dolla: t Pleas ive. full. particulars GET ONE TO.DAY . cave, DSI. th nd Le. Havre vis: St
shall in the meantime give notice in du-| N.B.—This application will be con- “police Magistrate our ion rs from the same e 8 Pp §$.S. GASCOGNE Sailing to Plymouth and avre Vv ; es
plicate to me at my office of opposition | sidered at a Licensing Court to be held Diet “Er ctiolatown period of the preceding year. and price. Lucia, Martinique, Guadaloupe (Pointe a
of such registration. The Trade mark | at Police Court, District “E’—Holetown, a stain, —LN, S.K., Pitre’ & Basse-Terre) and Antigua on

can be seen on application at my office.
Dated this 10th day of January, 1951.





































































7.1,51—11n.
‘







LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Mareus Hinds of
Belleplaine, St. Andrew, for permission
fo sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at
a board and galvanize shop with shed-
roof attached situated at Belleplaine,







LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

on Tuesday, the 23rd day of January
195), at 11 o’elock, a.m,











Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Mails





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE



The application of Richard Skeete of
Hopes Land, St, James, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at
boarded and shingle shop attached to a
shedroof situated at Hopq: Land, St
James.

Dated this 9th day of January,
To S. H. NURSE, Esq.,

1951







The application of Campbell C. Green-
idge of Colony Club, St. James, for
rerniiscion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors,

sidered at a Licensing Court to be held

TT



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

U.S. BUSINESS





official attributed the sharp rise to
a new outbreak of buying of

Interesting

An interesting disclosure this
past week was the announcement
that instalment credit is No-
vember declined $74,000,000, the

Police Magistrate, Dist, “E’’—Holetown. | first drop in that month since 1943.

The Federal Reserve Board
announced that business loans by



What Would | Death Due To Tourist Trade| French Far

would be “terrified” of winning
such amounts.

The Treasury gets a 30 per cent
cut from all pools before the win-
ner gets his percentage, This year
alone the government esti:nates
that at least $51,000,000 will go
into Fae Treasury coffers from the
pools,

vant’s quarters, garage, elec-

C/o. Barbados Advocate.



R



omeos and Alfettas as their most

serious competition are of the pre-

PEELS OOP VOSES,



TYPEWRITING
EXAMINATION

at the

——————————————









circumstances and the business





bers.

GARDINER AUSTIN &



















nnn
PASSAGES TO EUROPE |

|

ing to Europe.



(French Line)

February 17th, 1951.

PAGE

SEVEN









members of the United States











CO. LTD. - Agente.







Trinidad, British Gui-
















‘
Tana
———_—_—_—_—_—_—=—==

$e

ooo














1950, . H. NURSE, \ as
H. WILLIAMS, Police Magistrate, R.M. JONES & co. LTD.—Agents. |}
mgcianee of Sone Hae ae eae. POLICE NOTICES m | i=
TAKE NOTICE eee ee ere FOR SALE }i((10.day the Fashion. \| oiiecwinnrni 000, EEAECELELELELLSET
' Persons licensed to sell, store and keep Volatile Petroleum are oo able W i UB }.. ¢ ie
hereby reminded that under paragraphs 5 and 7 of the Regulations e ay 3
Xs made under the Petroleum Act, 1882—2, licences are renewable by SUNSET ok BARBADOS POL) CL % ANNA BROMOVA
Ue, THE POUL Wine, CONDITIONS Of the 15th January, 1951. variety of Biyles. ond. siees, with SECOND MATCH ;
STOMACH, LIVER, KIDNEYS, ano BOWELS, (Sgd.) R. T. MICHELIN, single or Triple Bevelled or other % in Cup Series % BALLET
veny Saus ae ouean a Commissioner of Police Mirrors Wardrobes, Chests-of- $s
HEADACHE . ee: Drawers, Screen Frames, Night- $ £ ‘ T d >
RIERS INDIGESTION a. eee. . Prosp St. J . chairs, $4 up x Cyclones Vs. Lornadoes SCHOOL
BAD BREATH ridgetown, Barbados, ect, + SaMes~ POPULAR dining Tables, Lunch, . we ?
‘CONSTIPATION Dated 3rd January, 1951. Pleasant bungalow. on; Radio, Sewitg and Kitehen Tables, $ at Garrison Savannah
j from very small to Big Guest ¥, at 4.15 p.m. ee - a
COMPLEXION : 4.1.51.—3n. coast wi good boat anchor Size,--Kitehen, China and Bed- S I MATURDAY, 13th JANY. Classes will commence on |
{ RHEU SM age an athing, 3 rr zoom Cabinets—Larders, Waggons, % SA , * Seis. .
‘ = DiRECTIONS PT ese IMPORTANT } ae bry Poe at FASHIO'NABLE Morris, Tub and be Entrance to Enclosure FRIDAY next, 12th Jan.
} See osen on nat | large nae garage an Bergere Suite: or separate pieces % 1/-
: | pews Morris, Spring-like Cushions M
z RENEWAL OF FIREARM LICENCES SS Pedal aadial he Cee eee nebice Chairs, \\ | 3OQGGCOGCHOb666 ion. 9! Waa
Owners of Firearms are hereby reminded that under Section 5 £3,150 ers lh aiaidat Me IE Es CBI LE GLLL AL BEALE)
of the Firearms Act, 1896—4, licenses are renewable by the 15th all at Money Saving SEE YOURSELF AS OTHERS SEE YOU. {i
January, 1951. ) ; . i
That CARTER PRODUCTS, INC., a corporation organized and existing unde. , » Can § y ‘ }
the’ Inwe Of ihe: Deabsi.68 Mapvianih. ticihed- Sixtee:-o8s America, danctactivers, All expiring licenses must be produced at the time of renewal John MM. Biladon Prices { we Ps eee : wake ty
United ‘States of ‘America, has applica for the registration of © trade mark in Pant | fF cancellation by the Police MIRROR GLASS ;
§ / in , r i} " |
“A” of Register in connection with Liver Pille and will be entitled to register the (Sgd.) R. T. MICHELIN, REAL ESTATE AGENT | oe 1\ . - » In All Sizes }
some after one month from the 10th day of January, 1951, unless some Commissioner of Police. AUCTIONEER 1) }
| 1)
|

'
)
»
CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD, — PROPRIETORS. '

person shall in th eantime gt jotice in duplicate to t ffi f - . W . J a ,
satiage of such pegistratichi. The tente aoe tars be an a pe icra: Es ge Police Headquarters, PLANTATIONS BUILDING i Ss. IL ON THE CENTRA L EMPORIO Mi
cfice i s | \
Dated this 10th day of January, 1951 Bridgetown, Barbados Trafalgar Street — Dial 4069 »)
H. WILLIAMs, Dated 3rd January, 1951 ’Phone 4640 (" Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets {
Registrar of Trade Marks. 4.1.51 3n a oo V
11.1.51—3n. -1.51,—3n. WD =e eee SESS


PAGE EIGHT



E. Atkinson Scores

Trial Game Century
K. Walcott’s XI (for 7 wkts.) 248

A FINE undefeated knock of 113 by Erie Atkinson, Barba-
dos and Wanderers batsman and a good innings of 85 by

C. Hunte, the B.C.L. playcr

from Belleplaine, highlighted

res a cricket game
aleott’s Team to score 218 for the loss of seven wickets

against C. L. Walcott’s Texm.

This was the first trial game (n
preparation for the forthcomir ¢
Intercolonial cricket tour whic
takes place here next month.

The wicket was a batsmans
paradise and Atkinson and Hun ec
became associated in a secon
wieket partnership which yieldc i
137 runs, These batsmen playe i
bright cricket and were ver/
severe on anything short of a
length. Hunte who was the fir:t
to go, got eight boundaries befoie
he was bowled by Bradshaw.
Atkinson on the other hand regis-
tered 12 boundaries in his innin;

which was marred by a sing!»
chance at 108, when Atkir
drop) him at second slip «

Bra Ww,

Fielder Hurt

Atkins in attempting to take th
catch, missed the ball and receive.’
an injury to his nose. He wi
foreed to leave the field and wa
later treated at the Hospital,

The bowling on the whole was
good, but the ground fielding ani!
picking up, left much to be de-
sired.

Most successful bowler wa
Carl Mullins who got 2 for 27 i
12 overs, 4 of which were maiden:
Bradshaw also got a similar num

ber for 66,
The Game

R, E. Marshall and C. Hunt:
opened the innings for K. E. Wa!
cott’s Team on a perfect wickc
and in ideal conditions.

Bradshaw bowled the first ove
from the screen end to Marsha
who off drove the first delivery fo:
a couple and later on drove for «
similar amount,

Mullins bowled to Hunte who
square eut for a single to send u)
Marshali who played out the re
mainder,

Both batsmen then took a num-

ber of singles at Bradshaw’s e>-

but with the total at 13,

got his foot in front ot

one from Mullins and was give
out Lb.w. for 8.

Erie Atkinson filled the breac':
and was quickly off the mark witi
a single. Bradshaw's next over
yielded 5 while Mullins’ was a
maiden to Hunte.

on took a single past

int off Bradshaw and later
unte glanced Mullins beautifully
to fine leg for a brace to enter
double figures and send 20 on the

Atkinson off drove Mullins for
four (all run) and then glanced
for a to make his score 10.
The was 33 and Hoad re-
placed Bradshaw, He bowled to
Hunte who cover Grove for a
single to send up Atkinson who
cut past gully for a couple.

Slow Bowler
McCollin, a slow left arm
bowler from the B.C.L. was now
brought on from the pavilion end

and his over yielded 9 including **

two boundaries, by Hunte, a cover
drive and a hook to square leg.
Hunte took a single through the
slips off Hoad to send up 50 in 48
minutes, He placed one from
Mc Collin wide of mid-on to make
his score 30 while Atkinson got a
three to square leg and later
pulled this bowler to the fine leg
boundary to make his score 20.
C. Greenidge replaced McCollin
with the scrre at 61. He bowled to
who off drove the third
ball a single while Hunte
beautifully cover drove the fifth
to the boundary and pulled the
next, a no ball, to the square leg

Hoad’s next over yielded two
singles. Hunte off drove one from
Greenidge to the boundary and
later repeated the stroke, this
time only getting a single as a re-
sult of a fine bit of fielding by
Lucas. His score was then 45.
Atkinson took a four to the cover
boundary off Greenidge and 80
went up on the tins.

K, A. Branker_ replaced

Hoad at the screen end and in

this over Hunte got his 50 with

a neat glide to the boundary

after being at the wicket for 70

minutes, His innings so far had

included 6 boundaries.

Bradshaw was now given his
second spell for the day. This time
he bowled from the pavilion end
and had 5 scored off him,

Atkinson square cut one from
Branker for a single and Hunte
3 a couple with a beautiful cover

ive, e@ century mark was
reached in 85 minutes when Hunte
off drove one from Bradshaw for

a single.
A Maiden
Branker bowled a maiden to
Atkinson, the second for the day.
Hunte was now 56 and Atkinson
37, This pair continued to attack












- I PREDICT THAT IN
TEN YEARS THE RULER
WILL BE OBSOLETE ---
ALL HOMES WILL BE
DESIGNED WITH A
COMPASS ONLY

They'll Do It Every Time

*T'REMBLECHIN'S NEW HOME WAS
DESIGNED STRICTLY ROUNDHOUSE «++
NOT A SHARP CORNER IN THE LAYOUT

the bowling and Atkinson
drove one from Branker for a
single to make the score 113. They
had now put on 100 for this part-
nership.

Mullins came on vice Bradshaw
and bowled to Hunte who took an
easy single to mid _ off. In
Branker’s next over, Hunte cut
one between first and second slip
to the boundary and then took a
single to extra cover to make his
seore 70. Atkinson who was 44
turned one from Mullins beauti-
fully to the fine leg boundary and
then took a couple to mid on to
get his 50 out of 133 in 90 minutes.

Hunte’s score went to 81 as a
result of an over-shy to the
boundary and the luncheon inter-
val was taken with the total at
145. Atkinson the other not out
batsman was 51.

After Lunch

On resumption, MeCollin
bowled from the screen end and
150 went up during this over.
Bradshaw took the ball from the
pavilion end and bowled Hunte
with his first delivery. The score
board then read 150—2—85.
Hunte’s chanceless innings incluc-
ed 8 boundaries.

Denis Atkinson the incoming
batsman got three to square lex
and later Eric on drove one from
Me Collin to the boundary,

Eric Atkinson cut one from
Bradshaw past gully to the boun-
dary to send 160 on the tins and
make his score 63. Later Brad-
shaw bowled Denis Atkinson for
4 and three wickets were now
down for 166.

E. W, Cave joined Atkinson and
saw the latter pull one from
Mc Collin to the long on boundary
and then take an easy one to mid
off.

Stumped

Cave moved down to one from
Me Collin, missed and was nicely
stumped by Clyde Walcott before
he had scored.

Keith Walcott joined Atkinson
and got a couple wide of mid on
off Bradshaw, Me Collin contin-
ued to bowl from the screen end
and his over yielded 8 including «
boundary by Walcott with a cut
past Bradshaw, the only slip field.

Walcott cover drove Bradshaw
to the bound: to enter double
figures and Atkinson took a single
to mid off to make his score 72.

Atkinson on drove Greenidge to
the boundary to send up 200 in
158 minutes and later repeated
the stroke to make his score 86.

With the total at 214 Keith Wal-
cott was run out when Proverbs
after fumbling shied down the
wicket. His score of 21 included
two boundaries.

Caught

Only three more runs had been
added to the score when Wood
skied one from Hoad to give this
bowler a catch and his first wick-

Atkinson crashed one from
Branker to the off boundary to
make his score 96, White the in-
coming batsman opened with a
single to mid off off Hoad and
later Atkinson cover drove for a
couple, Facing Branker, he on
drove for a couple to get his hun-
dred after being at the wicket for
160 minutes. The total was now
229, and Mullins took the new ball
from the screen end. He bowled
to Atkinson and sent down a
maiden, Bradshaw bowled from
the pavilion end and his over
yielded 9 including a boundary by
Atkinson.

Mullins sent down another
maiden this time to White. Atkin-
son made his first mistake when
he edged one from Bradshaw with
his score at 108 and Atkins at
second slip failed to take the
catch. White soon fell a victim to
Mullins the 1,b.w. route after con-
tributing 4.

Bowen joined Atkinson and
these batsmen were together when
stumps were drawn, The total
was 248 for 7 with Atkinson 113
and Bowen 5.

The game continues Sunday.

K. RE, WALCOTT'S TEAM—Ist Innings
R. KE. Marshall lbw b Mullins 4 8

C. Hunte b Bradshaw ...... <> 85
E. Atkinson not out enge 113
D. Atkinson b Bradshaw ‘ 4
FE. W. Cave stpd wk. Walcott b
Me Collin ........ wre ae
«&. BE. Walcott run out .. ro ae |
G. Wood ¢ and b Hoad A 1
S. White lbw Mullins 4
K. B. Bowen not out .. 5
Extras: b. 6, 1.b, 1 7
Total (for 7 wkts) .... 48

Fall of wickets:— 1 for 13, 2 for 150,
3 for 166, 4 for 171, 5 for 214, 6 for 217,

7 for 240.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R w
C. Bradshaw tase) 1D - 66 2
Cc, Mullins 12 4 27 2
fm L. G. Hoad ... 9 - 24 1
, Me Collin 7 - a7 1
- 32 -

©. W. Greenidge .
A. Branker te

ea
2
>









<=

DOOR AND BOY, OH, BOY ! DID HE
FIND THAT OUT IN A HURRY'!!

off &

KEN TRESTRAIL

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
TWO STARS



GERRY GOMEZ
GOMEZ, TRESTRAIL MAY NOT
PLAY AGAINST BARBADOS

(From Our Own

Correspondent)

‘ORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9.

Trinidad will not have the services of Gerry Gomez and Kenny
Trestrail for the Intercolonial cricket tournament against Barbados

next February.

Both of these intercolonial players have officially informed the
Queen's Park Cricket Club, headquarters of local erickéet that they
would not be able to make the trip, but efforts are still being made

to persuade them to go.

Trestrail stated shortly after the West Indies returned home from
Engiand that he would not be able to obtain leave to make the trip,
while Gomez declined the offer for business reasons. Gomez has since

heen made a selector,



Famechon
Beats Riley

ST. LOUIS, Missouri, Jan 11.

Ray Famechon of France, Euro-
pean Featherweight Champion
made a game comeback after be-
ing shaken in the first round to
beat Charley Riley of St. Louis,
on points in their ten round match
here last night.

It was the second time that
Famechon had beaten the St,
Louis negro on a close decision
here. Famechon now seems like-
ly to get a match with World
Featherweight Champion Sandy
Saddler, provided Saddler defeats
Willie Pep in their bout on Feb-
ruary 23.

Famechon appeared somewhat
dazed at the end of the first round
in which Riley brought blood from
his nose and opened a cut over
his right eye

Fighting back Famechon was
on top by the fourth round and
afterwards he got the better of
a punching match in which his
dangerous left was pitted against
Riley’s deadly right.

The referee and one of. the
judges gave the verdict to the
Frenchman by a narrow margin,
the other judge calling it a draw
Famechon scaled 128 and a hait
pounds and Riley 129 and three
quarter pounds,—Reuter



Jamaica F oothallers

Return Home

KINGSTON, Jea., Jan. 10,
St. George's College football
team returned today after a
week's visit to Haiti where they
played three matches, the Haitian
Collegians winning one and draw-
ing two. They also beat Haiti at




the track meet 90 points to 60.
—CP.
By M. Harrison-Gray {
Dealer: West.
East-West game,
N. ‘
a@Q98 62
2 ¥ yooess ’
; Ze i
w. gE. 5
(OAR? @KI43 5
AK872 9)
@K 107 @AQIIVS 2°
@65 &ITW4 )
§ s.
al
Â¥Q5
3 8632
j AK Q57T3
; _In a team of four match,
East in Room One bid Qne >
» Spade over est's One
> Heart thus giving a false
2 picture of his distribution
’ South bid Two Clubs, West
§ Two Spades and East Three
§ Diamonds ; West naw
¢ appeared to hald the right
, ecards and jumped to Four
Spades. ‘
South started off with §
three rounds of Clubs, The }
last was trumped with
dummy's #10, ut North ¢

discarded @ 4 and made sure
of two tricks in Spades,
In Room Two the

LR ae

first ?
response was Two Diamonds

and the final contract Five ;
Diamonds. South's — third 2
Club ‘ead was ruffed with (¢
#10 and trumps’ were 4

drawn. When South followed
to two rounds of Hearts, he
could be counted with a ¢
singleton Spade and a4
successful finesse gave East 5
his contract.

ws

London &xrpress Service.

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a pearance em, apg nian mererr ghee aipaneeeeeeaeateesaar

LO LLDBLPDBDBPPDBPDLBDDAPBPPPBPPP?PPP®DLLAP APPLE PR PALLLEG







Charles Fights
Oma To-right

NEW YORK, Jan. 11,

Ezzard Charles, who defends
his World Heavyweight Title
(American version) against Lee
Oma here tomorrow night was a
six to one favourite to-day to beat
the challenger.

He was quoted at two to one
to knock out Oma. The Inter-
national Boxing Club expects a
twelve thousand crowd at Madi-
son Square Garden for the fight.

Charles, who at 29 is five years
younger than Oma, looked fit as
he wound up his active prepara-
tion. He has made no special
effort in training to cope with
Oma’s puzzling style.

The challenger fights with his
hands down and walks away from
his opponents in a style somewhat
similar to that of Jersey Joe Wal-
cott whom Charles has beaten.

Oma said to-day he was in good
shape. e has never gone fifteen
rounds before but the distance
does not bother him, “My legs
are good” he said. “We'll see
what happens.”—Reuter

Small Henley
Regatta

LONDON.

A miniature Henley Regatta is
to be staged this summer in the
heart of ndon during the Fes-
tival of Britain.

The Serpentine, a dreary stretch
of water in Hyde Park, will be
the scene of a rowing regatta.
On a straight half-mile course,
starting at the brigge by the Lido,
leading English college and elub
crews will compete for valuable
trophies. Eights, fours, pairs and
seullers will participate.

The regatta will be staged from
August 9 to 11.

Another new thrill for London
sports fans during the Festival
will be floodlit athletic meetings
at the White City Stadium and
football matches also under the
glare of are lights.—I.N.S.



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GALA NIGHT

At Y MPC

Saturday, 13th January, 8.30 p.m,

GET READY

©) TOURNAMENT

Let us fit you now

TROPICAL SUIT

FLANNEL

FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1951



FOOTMARK TOPS
PRIZE WINNERS

(From Our Own Correspondent)

POR?T-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 9
Mr. F. M. Watson of Jamaica,
owner of Footmark and Paris
topped the list of winning owners
with $9,460 at the T.T.C. Christ-
mas Meeting which ended last
Saturday at the Queen's Park

Savannah.

Footmark, winner of three of
his four starts including the Derby
and Stewards Cup, was easily the
horse which earned most stake
money. He gave his owner
$7,260 and this does not include
points money.

Mr. Alex Chin of British Guiana
was second among the winning
owners with $6,560. Cross Roads
and Atomic II, the Governor’s cup

winner were Mr. Chin's chief
money spinners. Mr. Cyril
Barnard of St. Vincent filled third

place with $5,000.

Jockey Frank O'Neil had his
oest meeting since his arrival from
England four years ago, He had
the leg up on Ostara, which set
a new mark of 1.13% sec. for six
furlongs, Cross Roads, and Atomic
iJ among others. He rode seven
winners, was second seven times
and third once.

Trinidad’s “Mice” Lutchman
and Frank Quested, another
.Englishman, each rode four win-
ners. Quested was making his
debut to the local track and show-
ed excellent judgment over the
longer distances.



Belleville Tennis
Tournament

Results of matches played on
Wednesday and Thursday are as
follows:

WEDNESDAY
Men’s Singles

J. D. Trimmingham beat H. L.

Smith 6—0; 6—1

V. N. Roach beat V. Hunté

6—2; 6—1.

W. H. Nurse beat J. B. Robin-

son 6—0; 6—1.

H. A. Cuke ,Jnr., beat A. O'N.
Skinner 6—2; 1—6; 9—7.

P. K. Roach beat J. H.
Edgehill 6—1;

H. L. Toppin beat Dr, BE. Kinch

I-68; 11-8.

THURSDAY
Men’s Singles
J. D. Trimmingham beat V.
Roach 6—2; 6—2
V. Hutson
6—8; 6—i; 6—

beat M. Worme

Russians
Claim
Records

By JOE THOMAS
LN.S. Sports Writer
® LONDON.
Soviet sportsmen claimed 21
rew world records during 1950.
The Moscow newspaper Soviet
Gpert said, moreover, that 1950
saw a further expansion of the
international connections of So-
viet sportsmen, as well as the in-
creased number of international
contests in which Soviet sports-
yen participated.

With an eagle eye on the 1952
Olympic Games at Helsinki, the
Soviets have already announced
their sports programme for 1951.

The sports calendar for 1951,
aceording to the official Tass New:
Agency, has been approved by
the Physical Culture and Sports
Committee under the U.S.S.R.
Council of Ministers.

Moscow will be the scene of the
championships for indoor swim-
ming and tennis, which will take
place in the Spring, as well as
the football championship sche-
duled to begin in April.

Track and field athletes repre-
senting the Caucasian, Central
Asian and Baltic Republics will
meet early in May in Tbilisi,
Frunze and Tallinn.

Hundreds of thousands of ath-
letes will take part in the coun-
trywide match between cities for
track and field sports, to be held
simultaneously in many towns,
acoording to Tass Agency.

Moreover, Soviet cyclists, tennis
players, gymnasts, wrestlers, box-
ers, heavyweight athletes, sharp-
shooters, horsemen, footballers,
swimmers and others will contest
in the summer.

The sports calendar opens early
in January when over 1,000,000
rank-and-file skaters and skiers
contest simultaneously in hun-
dreds of towns. The finest speed
skaters of Moscow, Leningrad,
Garky, Sverdlovsk and Kirov will
meet in Leningrad and some 200
of the best skiers will meet in the
first match of the season near
Moscow.—-1.N.8,

10 WILL SHARE
T.T.C. 18ST PRIZE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan, 9.
A 10-man syndicate of turfites
are holders of ticket P 1151 which

A. F. Jemmott beat Cc. A. Pat- drew Footmark in the two-shilling

terson 7—5; 6—2

sweepstake run in connection

S. P. Edghill beat J. R. Hunte with the T.T.C. recent Christmas
8—6; 6—2, Meeting and will share . the
D. I. Lawless vs. W. A. $22,704 first prize. It is under-
Crichlow—Unfinished. stood that Mr, Archie Franco,

Ladies’ Singles
Mrs, A. A. Gibbons beat Mrs
A. Warren 6—3; 6—4.
Miss M. King beat Miss L.
Branch 6—0; 6—0,
TODAY’S FIXTURES
Men’s Singles
G. H. Manning vs
Barnes.

3. aes

owner of Bruce Lowe is a member
of the syndicate. The second
prize of $11,352 will go to the
holder of ticket BB 7746, while
ticket LL 3737 (Cross Roads)
drew the third prize of $8,514.



New Racing Hope

D. I. Lawless vs. W. A. Crich-

low.
Ladies’ Singles
Mrs. A. A. Gibbons vs. Miss
I. Lenegan.
Men’s Doubles
S. P. and J. H, Edghill vs

H. A. Cuke and M. G. Worme.



Fight Drawn

ST. LOUIS, Miss,, Jan. 11.
Abel Cestac of Buenos Aires
drew with Mike Busha of St.
Louis in an eight-round bout here

jast night. |
Cestac scaled 223% Ibs. and

Busha 199 lbs.—Reuter,
SESSSSSSOSSSSOOIS PIGOTT >
$



‘Bancing
Floor Show
One Act Play

Admission $1.00

with a

FINE

BLAZER

AND

, PANTS

(.8. MAFFEL & C0. 11D, §

“Top Scorers in Tailoring” g
x



:| Amosan

>
\| Fer Pyorrh
$55SSO65SS0SSSSSSSO9SSSSE5SSOSSFSI95SF900660659 | vyorrhea—-Trench Mouth

LONDON.

Twenty-one-year-old Stirling
Moss has been heralded as Brit-
ain’s new motor racing hope.

In two years he has reached the
forefront of speedmen and has
already gained a Continental repu-
tation as high as any other Brit-
isher.

He graduated on 500 ce cars but
towards the end of last year was
handling some of the biggest cars
ever placed on the circuit.—I.N.S.



What’s on Today

\ R. J. MacLeod’s Exhibition
| of Oil Paintings at Barba-
dos Museum at 10 a.m.

Courts of Appeal in Original
Jurisdiction 10 a.m.

Court of Ordinary 11 a.m.

Sale of Chattel House at
Office of R. Archer Me-
Kenzie, Auctioneer, Vic-
toria Street, 2 p.m.

Musical Ride by Mounted

Troop of the Barbados Pol-
ice Force at District “A”
and His Excellency the
Governor will also present
the Insignia of the M.B.E
to Captain C. E. Raison
4.45 p.m,

Meeting of the Council of
the B.A.F.A, when they
will discuss sending a
delegate to the Conference
at Puerto Rico in Febru-
ary, of the various foot-
ball Associations through-
out the Caribbean with
the object of forming a
Caribbean Amateur Foot-

Film Show at “Wakefield”
8.30 p.m.

Empire Theatre “Annie Get
your Gun” 4.45 & 8.30 p.m

Aquatic Club Cinema “Black
Narcissus” 8.30 p.m.

Globe Theatre “The Story of
Molly “X” 445 & 8.30

p.m,

Royal Theatre “Night In
Paradise” & “Black Angel
4.30 & 8.30 p.m.

Goatety Theatre, St. James,
“Captain Fury” & ‘Captain
Caution” 8.30 p.m.





The Weather

TODAY:

Sun Rises: 6.12 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.52 p.m.

Moon (First Quarter)
January 15

Lighting 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 7.39 a.m.,
7.38 p.m.

Sore Mouth
Loose Bloody Teeth

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
Teeth mean that Tou have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee, Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack-
age. Get Amosan from your chemist



today
antee
you

The guar-
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