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
ESTABLISHED 1895

Hundreds



In ’Flu Epidemic



Die Daily

Extra Grave Diggers Taken On:

Weddings

Postponed

MANCHESTER, England, Jan. 12.
EXTRA gravediggers were drafted to cemeteries
here today to bury victims of the violent infiv-

|
|



—



SATURDAY; JANUARY 13,
Taney

as



ee

1951

MUSICAL. RIDE



Near




Capture Hill

Wonju

By JULIAN BATES

TOKYO, Jan. 12.

enza epidemic which is sweeping North England, |
Thousands of people are ill and more are reportinz
sick every hour. There are long queues at surgeries
and chemist shops.
The epidemic, the worst since 1918, threatens to
cine industry.

A National Coal Board official said today that coal |
production in Northwest England is expected to

(JNITED STATES troops captured the strategic
Hill 247 two miles southwest of abandoned
Wonju. A regiment of the American Second
Division took the hill in an hour’s battle after low
flying fighters softened up the area. Artillery atid
mortars laid down a barrage before United Nations
troops swept up the hill through deep snow.
1. Bighth Army spokesman said that the position
had been relatively quiet for the past 24 hours in



drop this week by more than 40,000 tons,
nr ore preteens . Over 11,000 of 57,000 miners
in the area were away from work

B.A.F.A. Turn Down







the mountains southeast of Wonju.

tuday—8,500 of them with influ- oi \ But thousands of Communists
: ‘ jenza and chest troubles. ] ruman Does Not were reported gathering north of
Puerto Rieo Offer ;, In this city many buses are Wonju and pilots saw four Com-
: being withdrawn from service j wp munist regiments + south of the
AT a meeting of the Council of | because there is no one to drive \ ant I eace Al town.
the Barbados Amateur Football! ‘em. The ‘fu has stricken 400 Se | 86 Near the west coast over 11,000
Association held at the Y.M.C.a. | Stivers a conductors, The great | Any I rice Chinese troops were said to be
; ; Seer rt of Liverpool is one of the} . yathered east and south of O:
headquarters yesterday after Mier tie sae oa | Sed : g ad east and south ¢ an,
it ~ decided ie send Spot hardest hit cities of all. ; WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 50 miles due south of Seoul
c 4 a a "YT ident S The - Korce ; ig x0
tion from the Council to meet! Weddings and baptisms have | rigt t he ‘ oe ac ry ae Bag Scan ar eatin, 7" att 41
representatives from the Pickwick|had to be postponed becaus> warld adding; “But I don't wantlhad inflicted nearly 2 Stir one, ne
Club and three members from the| priests and parsons are on almost eave at any cilée. I want oan . rn eee ner eo i pnd 8
ri iati ermanent funeral duty, r . = ; : 3 ; we » past 2 §
= en Cricket Serecietion to Pp Ristie’ cot Gublin 7? dinicterio’ MOUNTED POLICE taking part in the Musical Ride at yesterday’s @arade when His Excellency the Governor (inset) presented the | With freecom and justice were concentrated in the Suwon
scuss terms and conditions| Burials at p . Sone Insignia of the M.B.E. to Captain Raison (inset). |, Truman was guest of honour a: | area
under which the 1951 football| are heing “telescoped”—ministers nee yet 8s a } a rally honouring all demoeratic y ‘ raf’
season will be played, taking as many as five simulta- ¢ Three Communist aireraft

Fined $5 For |



| members of Congress

i f 7 , ; ) » Uniteq Nations posi-

The Council discussed a letter neously. z : : > We shia thet tha free world was bembed the Ui c I
from the Executive Secretary of! Every night this week Liver- i a “CY Workers Protest | faced “With those peaple who de tions today, This was believed to
the Caribbean Interim Tourism pool’s evening Phony ag rs e ‘J ‘= ¥ lnot believe in a moral code an on re fir ~ ae erat ia: Unites

Committee in connection with the| @evoted six | columns to | deatlt Killin Do ‘ | Arrest Of Four | sro only make commitments io |Nations forces have been bomb

holding of a meeting in Puerto ee oe ee ee S iS break them” and added Ne ee than single uae
Rico of the various Football ® W® page. ~ | this country and the free coun Attacking planes today were
Associations throughout the Carib-{ 2% 18 difficult to estimate how | GEORGETOWN, B.G., Jan, 12, IN B. GUIANA tries of Europe and Asia mus! |4nidentified. They bombed in the
bean ao people ot on from | A man who attacked a dog was 9 8 5 GEORGETOWN. BG.. Jan. 12 j ber yeether make an effort | western sector near Ohonan 25
7 ‘ : influenza or complications arising | qneg five dollars (costs $2.50 ; “You can't x . 7 bas to put morals above materials. |miles south of Osan and Anson,

oro eae, paatrusiea wnt from it. One report said there had 14 days in gaol Sten he achanod } "e joaeiews Steat on eae ahavte. ‘ Discussing criticism directed at} 13 miles southeast of Osan,
the ‘e tot 4 “} . t been 3,000 deaths in the Mersey-' before the Cit Magistvate on For Gavernntent Spending their opinion last night and the| DiS administration Truman sai South and east of Wonju, Com-
ey are totally in agreement) side area around Liverpool in the Thursday. The man is Jimmy 5,000 citizens roared with laug! he was doing the best job he |munists were still funneling men
with the idea, but owing to their] last two weeks and 200 deaths) witier former eyeling ino.’ " a. ce ter last night on Bourda Greer could for the United States and |and materials through the hills
reece cons ee —— p> per day are being registered. While Cecil Sturge was taking 4 WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 But the meeting jointly spon. | 'h world apparently aiming to capture
alent Tort Commitee But public health authorities| his Alsatian (worth $75.00) for President Truman today set Vast targets for the Unite! |sered by the Trades Union Cou “nee Pungai, the vital roud and rail
could assist them in defraying| Maintained today these figures a walk on the sea wall where States rearmament effort, il, the Federation of Government | ea fe se Ties town in the pass through the
part of the expenses vee were exaggerated. Officers said, Miller is caretaker of the Munic!- He devoted most of his annual evenomic review to Congr se cake any ts tt ue: ieee nguateny Sages he

a s fr all] pa é > do é . . Pe ioe ; i bre Progres e Pa ark 1e Guian } "a tive | Tneg

A Select Committee of the there were “00h goats tron al! pee ome! the dog attacked the to the means by which the strength of the United States | Industrial Workers’ Union seriou W ool W orth More Tha aan wcaeine cokx
Ward Mes Oc Gitte a os a last week.“ In Liverpool, the total Miller going to its rescue, and the free nations of the world could be used to “suppo! tha Bolive cit Witinoah Ce? Tl i G I 1 Yi l 1 Peed eee
0. 8. Con. ‘aa and Mr-/number of deaths for the week kicked the dog breaking a_ rib whatever military effort may be necessary to avert a gen- | arresting and charpine tour indi RANE Nx OK aC yesterday. was -limited to .patrols
suekinns ara ec teat a was given as 705. The normal! The dog scampered, but Miller eral war or to win such a war if it comes”. als that paet dt with little or no contact with

weekly death rate in the city is

pursued it kicking it into a gutte:

| viduals that took part in a demon

MELBOURNE, Jan. 12

$ On ; < re ! s » . Communists
the neil. . ne Hundred and forty thousan4 stration outside the public build One -ar’s . ‘ . su “
This s fi i EF Se: where it died. milfon*dellars, the figure named,|i®85 when the Governor war | ing - as Ts Woah oip eerie Pay The United Nations positions re-
is scheme comprises a quota- —Reuter. The Court found Miller guilty jon . an , > Named, Hosa ing price here was reckoned to pe mained “stabilised”
tion from Lloyd’s Underwriters ' aces not necessarily mean that :

whigh-has heen civen. foroovering
teams comprising the Port-of-





not béeause he tried to save hi:
sheep, but because he went. after



ON THE—,
° SPOT

th Government will spend it ai
Lhe (ws Years ending June 3°

They passed.a‘ resolution to b

sent to the Secretary

of State fo

worth more than three-quarter:
of the total Australian gold yiele



Reuter











































































i ve ; : > @ ee { ‘6 100 year's a
* | the dog and kicked it when it Was 952. The f alee cay. {the Colonies denouncing this | 19
Spain Football League. Thames Threatens uy nelnisas éondition. ei ies ~ sera ay oe ; on encroachment on our Freaders anc When the last bale of this year’s i ‘
This scheme covers players for The prosecution was brought; as Sects = oy a But Truman said that bs . the liberty.” vocl fleece changes hands, grow $3, 100m. For Air
a period of the football season To Flood ne Towiis by the Chief Inspector of th he junction of Pine and {| ong or 1g “igi TO ene ES Wednesday's demonstratien wa) |&'s will have netted an estimated
a h Sa daaiie “ DO's +058 g Culloden Roads yesterday sp ml defence and foreis . a series stage + the | £ 500,000,000; This compares with °
under five heads namely; deat Society for Prevention of Crueity || a¢¢ ave ; aid spending should reach a raiv|ONe Of a series staged during the | +) Pre eet ae ne Raid Shelters
by accident, permanent total dis- LONDON, Jan. 12. to Animals-—cP afternoon at about 4 o'clock of between $45,000,000,000 heap budget debate against proposals | + century's gold digging returns
ablement by accident, loss of one Rescue teams’ stood by along i Js an unusual spot to $55,000,0060,000 per year—rou ‘hl ee saamenet ianestet. \wic! Bind Pt etal et WASHINGTON, Jan. 12
eye or limb by accident, temporary} the upper reaches of the Thames 7: | on & eee and the bird double today’s: outlays 8 demonstrators claimed were aime Furor ha led internationa President Truman tite signed
total disablement by accident and] today as the swollen river threat- Pope Ss Deeree asi Nin a ee ota He called: for: a ae Pees ad of those capa j competition in wool buying caused! | Givi Defence Bill authorising
medical expenses etc. necess-| ened to flood seyen towns. j] Bmoe. Te neck was cur an 1. Lending and spending author-|” ‘There is talk sa oh thal Oxigeee, Wold sRottage, bit there Ota shatter conateuchons aie
itated by injuries Even though the rain of the . car @ three-penny piece em- allir % ‘ rere is talk of the use of the! demand is chiefly from eight main} MT Fale so : ae
a y uries, 8! » . ity totalling $140,000,000,000] veneral strike we »xec 5 othe ‘fence expenditure for
j ; i ; a es 1c1ais bedded in the flesh : 0 | general strike weapon and execu eres ‘ . : other defence expenditur
sae sel | dante sah fou . b everseas countries the United
A report in connection with this] past few days had given way to ! in aa tke the for the current fiscal year end-|tives of all Trade Unions recog-} States. Brit rand "| ebaut $3,100,000,000
matter has been put down for blue skies, the river was still yess CHICAGO, Jan. 12. | “Advocate” last night that ing June 30, 1951 and the next}nised and not recognised are “to | rs nu Che eS Port eee, In a statement the President
discussion at the next meeting of}ing and spreading flood waters Rotary International officials ie pigeon was dropped fiscal year lecide what action should be | © ae SST GRNY, Japan and I usals | mpunced he would shortly ale
the Council. across low-lying areas. : and some Roman Catholic clergy be a cyciiat. 2, Inerease in taxes by “veyy|taken in protest against charge:| ) jeer ene einen oe Congress 40 provice ‘the’. fret
The danger spots were Oxford,| y,en were baffled today by a de- 4 Taree ic : much more” than $8,000,000,000| by the Police against the fou.| 82°F Prices at Greelon rae oney to the programme into
2 - te anlev. Mi ‘ 4 A large crowd stood | next Reute: | money to put prog
Reading, Abingdon, Henley, Mat-| «yee of Pope Pius forbidding al! a varyane Was e total of the last two ‘n-| budget demonstrators,”” Meanwhil, | : effect. Under the law the Federal
alate: sor and Staines. | 2 around, but everyone wa ? eisai flee Y
FRENCH CALL-UP Serene, Windees gg. = t Roman Catholic clergymen frov afraid to touch the pigeon. eta et the hearing of the three charge: | Government can match grants
9 aaa re ae if realy ee membership in Rotary clubs + ‘ ‘TEs chap promptly took it ake a yes al inc rease in thelf eo pragEs Gene louse nee beer | MUST REGISTER made by the States for air raid
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Jan. 12, J 6 by acua jformer President of the Rotary up and removed the three States ability to produc ( y th ty Magistrate fo. | shelters. —-Reuter
The French Consul in Britisn}| got worse. Le : | International said he was amaze!, penny piece ce, aluminum, and other basic} hearing on January 23.—(C.P.) | HONG KONG, Jan., 12
Guiana has issued a notice calling} A River Board official said 4 at the action of the sacred cot After doing this he said, cenmodkes for the rearmament —— | The Hong Kong Government| 7 °°. J
Upon. ae oe re ea aoe a ee | eregation of the oly Office in » : “E wish it was a $5 note rap a pene, seg “i rv - in y ie | to-day peaked regulations re~ TELL THE ADVOCATE
twenty years of age on May #0}, pny. . : | Vatican City. e decree a instead” © SApeeny OF the steci industry / + "eo a | quiring all British subjects aged '
a 1951, and older who have not Mixed weather, including snow | warned Catholic laymen to tol-| | to about 120,000,000 ingot tong| 6 | fore Tre mors |), and over to Sealates nelere eee
been called before, to ieport}gales thunderstorms and heavy|igy the canon law in regard ‘| inthe next three ov four yeara| 4; k C ° } February 1, for possible national me
without delay to the Consulate for! rain has: added to flood threats in| nompership — ir Rotary club , rig nd an inerease in electrical; Ss rake vheviolt erviee in an emergency. DAY OR NIGHT
military training —€P many parts of Britain.—Reuter. | poncons were not given. | € harles W ims aan Oat capacity by well over —Reuter. iiauainaan
“We can’t figure this one out.” 9,690,000 kilowatts during the WELLINGTON, Jan, 12. | |
i : } » ’ xt 1 ars Si more tremo a el PPM KM Mo Me ttt, otto, £6666 6666
WAR SETTLES N¢ THING Laat apokesr an, at ne ee By TK.O. Route Aa ve xe i oe Six n ret at shook the ars x POLL LEOPARD %
jauarters o ne otars ite: | : ; } i ealane é .
} | tional He added that the organ’ | NEW YORK. Jan. 12 oe ; : h of the { ed Sto ; Cheviot to-day ¢ *%
: 7 ER leation. which has 344.000 merm-| itlievy welamee Charapion Enserd . @ast 25 per cent in five hearing fresh run % z
j ; 2 € pare 3 the I { .
slobe, had never had any “trol | ye@ Oma in the tenth Sad ern ety f ne Pine E Soa earthquake that hit the lis. yer~| % *
hle with the Chureh that I can | Te ae , ‘ “ ; : c rf eee aUOMsTierday had eracked walls and! %
COPENHAGEN, Jan. 12. | remember” ,—O.P Gadinon Baisare tleraed sone to State ae i id fi tie mashed windows, had spent 81) % »
j % : A ab bal Madison Sq > Garde pre t ates we as aid from the sents og nti tes : mat. | .
General Dwight Eisenhower, Supreme cones . th night. Referee Ruby Goldstei: United States to them aanear MUgh?, NOSE OE: Been, Ot x %
j > gai g é nei ‘ . a rele 6 - Use eee nantréle y
Atlantic Pact Army said today that mankind had 1 ChurchesConcerned halted the fight as Oma_ reelc Use of export controls an@|” The Just of the series of tremor.| * *
learned the lesson that war settles nothing. . around the ring after taking locations to enab’e the United|togay was heavy but no damag ,% X
. : : “ ring series 7 ‘he tates ) $ pa aa Ts BA a att 5 a) eae %
| Hie told a press conference that it was hoped 2 little while) Over Butlin Camp |“ ines sti tren internatooth Suteaben tet was reported "Most of the chim | :
i i i Prov. - , a ae en CNR ee “y n the distri vere alreac ‘
ago that mankind had learned this lesson. This had provec eM as Charles missed a long left, bu ent fer the efficient distribut’on |NE¥S 1? MEVEICE WEPe MISERO! tO *
not to be the case. - . aca ne og be git ccuntered with two short hard i @ commodities Today iocaf elamoerivhs had |? *s
_ He said that estern Europ: | peewee amet tae “| ones to the jaw. Charles smash tuetion j smericatr : a : ae -
=a3. | tig Younc br: s Pro- 4 r ror . 4 ¢ egistered 20 separat hock ine * .
would have nething to do wit! | tian Council, embracing all ed a stunning right to Oma’s jaw umpticn to suppor he defence : i% x
ic 3 A mens i istenee.| fesiant Churches in the Bahamas,| , WAY l > olort ana the foregc the earthquake began yesterda | % x
ree On any kind of regimented existenee. ao ay ee | but the challenger: did not re, ; é SRE ptannnen: Shik aixpante hatliaves 14 ! X
1s r s 1 Ifa peapie ed 9 Frsiont —_ ' er pe persists Rca eae taliate. Charles drove both | pis Hace a far Gir ine MES oe tha scl Ge ; nr a x REACH EVERYWHERE ‘ x
M * behind a wall of bayonets there | c% % Mae hands to Oma’s head and body ati ee T ore? t *
Ww ateria Ss ai , ; {fhat the Butlin holiday camp at] »p.) ee &. Effective wage and ri rrain vere restricted = t as b
Ra wacn wee ne Sqlenes £9: #9) West End, Grand Sahih, may ; voeE a rights hook - tabilisation ; aN peed of six miles an hour in tl x %
ARIS, Jan. 11. * cs ait z sanizatior ma anc another ser 13 of right 9 A : " of nearly 000 vorst affected district Reutei . aS
A Big Three ‘agreement on the i a hi had Waicll intease to ao . seein and lefts sent Oma reeling around | 9 men and wore int he pet : x
te’ * i world’s}, Hisenhower -had_ earlier 2S Oe tare” | the ring. Goldstein then steppec Sains 2 sal . %
handling of the ee brief talks with Danish Govern-| casino as a prominent feature”. halted th ale, forees and of probably not less % ~
avategic zaw oe Dre stad ment leaders at the Foreign Office! The resolution was signed by ae va a oe . at one than 4,000,000 men and women Small Pox Kills % x
nounced in a_ statement Iss z i lantic Pac e Bishop of Nassau, head of the 2 steen seconds, in defence production industrie ‘ .
i : ‘ as part of his tour of Atlantic Pact| the Bishop of Nassau, head o I i industries ‘ a
simultaneously A Washington, ' capitals to investigate national} Anglican Church here, .and 27 —Reuter by the end of the yea ve ‘ e 1s vt
is, og keri es recent contributions to his 12-power de~| ministers of 10 Protestant com This would mean bringing in Six Af Brighton 1X *
one ».| fence force, muniens and sent to Governor women and older worker * %
weeks representatives of the Gov: | Neville.—C.P. Cruman warned against under LONDON, Jan 12 % %
ts of the United States ' ; | e 2 :
ernments 0 Kingd and France He saw Prime Minister Erik , estimating the forees under contro! Thousands of nurses, doctors an | %
: : ; ‘avs |Eriksen and the Danis oreign | . , 19 ef Soviet Communism, their in-|other staff of London’s hospita | % ~
ue. aicen consideration to ways he Danish Foreign) CAIRO, Jan. 12 { Sov! , t ! j \¢ :
and means of bringing about co- | Minister, the Defence nn t.| DEMAND WITHDRAWAL Major J. A. Elliott, Deputy | dustrial stre ngth and their are being vaccinated at the rat: | st %
operation among the countries of | #nd the Chief of the Danish De-| LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 12 Provost Marsha] at \the head- |™&tpower. “The economic strength | of 120 an hour because of sma’ | % | *
the free world to increase produc- | fence Staff. The General was also | The North Korean Government] ouarters of British troops i ot the free peoples of the world|pox at Brighton seaside resor 138 %
tion and availability of material presented to King mnogerix. a today cabled a fresh demand to}! Egypc was ordered to be dismissed ;'° " wever superior to that of the’: where another death oceurfe | x
in short supply and assure en later left by air for | the United Nations to venice from service by Court Martial a‘ |°™@™es”, he added —Keuter. yesterday bringing the total % *
inmost effective use.” (Oslo, — : pete oe 4| its armed force: from Korea n’Fayid in the Suez Canal Zon 1X. - %
“Werk in the field of materiais! Danséh Foreign Minister Harald , cable to Mr. Trygve Lie. United | today The sentence is subjec NO COMMUNIST [wo more cases were admitte Xx >
has been going forward for sev-| Petersen announced later =e es Natior:s Secretary General, the |}to eonfirmation WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 to Brighton isolation hospital la * ‘
eval months in the Organisation |Government had decided that the) North Korean Foreign Minister Ejliott was tried on two charges Edwas +. Robinson, United Meht where six of the nine con: | 9 ,
for European Beonomic ee Danish pict ae oo - ae Pak Ehen En aecused Americar of improper borrowing, aid one States film star, hes been assured ne folate y yin RS RES: OFS { > %
tion and more recently in the,which is under British conpnes ; | imperialists * of further anguin-|of stealing £111 or. alternativels | the House of Representatives} , 4 aise sty 1 * *
North Atlantic Treaty _ Organisa- would me valiocatod oe ary misdeeds” uinst tt sorean | retaining that sum and one off! ommittes on Un American th 7 cp i » eens ee * ‘
tion and the baraeggees _of Eisenhower,.—Reuter | peaple and called on the United [fraudulent misapplication of £ 42 Activities, that it has no evidencs AM estimated 60,000 eee see % $
American States ~peurel, Nations to settle their conflict | ov improperly retaining it e was ever a Communist aiready “Bean treated ; aa x
rv | Reuter : Reuter Reuter . —Reuter s >
gary | End of Bi-partisan | ~~ ~~ ee er , : :
i . | End of Bi-partisan 3 :
sce P 1 ‘e i - % »
inese And Police | Hudeivd Melles? * *
. : : oreign Policy? | Le : ;
Fight In Hong Kong annie’ : x
= = WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 * $
HONGEONE, Jan. 12. | ce = Obie ; or gt Pango or Jan. 12 delay to the’ Chinese The Australian Delegat I the syste f lect * x
battle flared up on Hong| C8", Vhlo) said here - olit hivinten’: Sanath ai ’ ’ MVETSHEN Veregate « N ne Sy aE collec s
eine. trontier with China last resident Truman's in on is. Politic Peoples’ Republic in Peking Keith Si Greek Delegate G. } s %
5° oe . ‘ ~ 7 ; shit ¢ mag , . ttee t t t Supporting the inc > + ‘ ‘ “
night when police caught a gang)" t to troops to Eur¢ pe ‘ta ; at : ° PPO % .. oe prin iple 5 my fr " i he Se I M ‘ ¥
of Chinese trying to remove parts| Ww 1 uy os z } he Resolution is based e Sovi lad ct ¢ : %
of a British built protective wire| Proval of al a : "ne therlands Delegate Mr. appeared reje Iti B eir bi x‘
fence. {end , ORS “ira ea my Balluseck said the should not assume Pel ec er¢ <* %
The escaped acro the | potic n tt é Ce we ion of the United Natior ould also reply by re tion It *
frontier Chinese territory ft re er he : regard the aggression, re * %
There were no police casualtic prove e F I € etermined by the Addi: his ipport r ‘ %
The Chinese A le ¢ . th ~
in \ %
ai *
ried teal port ne buil ‘ the Ge i ¢
ce —Reuter Reuter i f —Reuter +34, LLL LLL LLL SSCS

. b



PAGE TWO



~ Gasib Calling

IS EMCELLENCY Mr. K. W

Blackburne, Governor of the
Leeward Islands, accompanied by
his family and his A.D.C. will
be leaving Antigua on the 16th
January to visit St. Kitts and
Nevis. His Excellency expects to
return to Antigua on 5th Febru-
ary.

Honeymooners

R. AND MRS. F. EDMEADES
who were married in B.G.
yesterday arrived on B.W.1.A.’s
B.G. flight yesterday afternoon,
to spend their honeymoon in Bar-
bados,, Mr. Edmeades is with
C.D.C. in British Guiana. Mrs.
Edmeactes is the former Marjorie
Watson of Georgetown,
They are staying at the Crane
Hotel,

B.G. Headmaster

R, AND MRS. H. NOBSS
arrived from B.G., yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1.A. to spend
two months’ holiday in Barbados.
They are staying with the Rev.
and Mrs. Sayer at Codrington
College,
Mr. Nobbs is the Headmaster of
Queen’s College Boys’ School in
Georgetown.

Brothers Cross
R. AND MRS. LEON WIL-
LEMS and Master P, Wil-
lems arrived from B.G, yesterday

afternoon by B.W.1.A. on the
same plane which took his
(Leon's) brother Mr, Pierre

Willems back to BG, after a
holiday in Barbados.

Mr. and Mrs, Willems were
accompanied by Mrs, Willems’
sister Miss Marjorie Edghill and
Miss Joan Phillips.

The party are staying at “Rose-
mund,” Worthing.

Here For Two Weeks

R. AND MRS. W. F. BRY-
DEN arrived from Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A.
to spend two weeks holiday in
Barbados, They are staying at
the Colony Club, St. James.
Mr. Bryden is Governing Direc-
tor of Messrs, A. S. Bryden and
Sons Ltd., in Trinidad.

Managing Director
R. J. NUNES, one of the Man-
aging Directors of Messrs.
William Fogarty Ltd, arrived
from B.G, yesterday by B.W.I.A.
He expects to be here until Tues-

day and is staying at the Marine

Hotel.

Accompanying him on the same
plane was Mr, . B. Andrews,
Manager of Fogarty’s Brick Fac-
tory at Coomaka on the Demerara
River, He is also a guest at the
Marine Hotel.

Mr. Jack O’Dowd Egan was at
Seawell to meet them.

Area Engineer

R, “BOB” GREENE, Area

Engineer of International
Aeradio Ltd, in the Caribbean
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.1.A

On Long Leave

M*. J. CONRAD WOODING,
4 Attorney General of Antigua
is On ten months’ leave and wili
shortly be arriving in Barbados to
spend part of his holiday with his
relatives. In May he will be going
to the U.K., to visit his son who
is a medical student. Mr, R. H.
Lockhart, Crown Attorney Mont-
serrat is acting Attorney General.

Arrivals From B.G.
Aes the passengers arriv-
ing on B.W.LA.’s” BG.,
flight yesterday was Mr. Louis
Stoute of the Barbados Hardware
Ltd. He spent three weeks’ holi-
day in Georgetown,

Another “arrival on the B.G.
*plane was-Mr, J, Bernstein who
was away for one week visiting
Trinidad and BG.



BY THE WAY.

A$’ my principal personal secre-
tary, my private secretary
and my cogfidential secretary are
all away, "and as my assistant
secretaries and ordinary secretar-
ies dea) onty with matters of the
highest unimportance, I take this
opportunity~ of acknowledging on
my own behalf the cards and let-
ters of greeting sent to me by
units of personnel
I hope they had a satisfactory
nutritional intake of food values
and beverages during their lost
man-hours, and that 1951 will
bring to all income groups an in-
crease of output, input and
throughput according to schedule.
Fun In The Libraries
LETTER informs me that I
must be a very simple per-
son if I think that scholars in
libraries can be distracted from
their reading by .the sight of
women. But my whole point was
that the men who haunt libraries

are not all scholars. Many of
them are boulevardiers “who
wouldn't know Dripstone’s “Use

of Stoné in the Dolmens of the





may now choose

CHINA FIGURES

— and —
CHINA BASKETS

Evans and

Whitfields

“TOURISTS
& UCOLLECTURS

New-and Fine examples of
British Craftsmen’s skill in

- ROYAL DOULTON

DECORATIVE FLORAL





Intransit

i ISS HAZEL CROWE who is

in the Reservations Depart-
ment, of T.C.A.. in Montreal
arrived from B.G., yesterday, She
has been there for the past two
weeks, visiting her fiance Mr,
David Greenhalgh who lives in
McKenzie.

Hazel leaves this morning by
T.C.A., for Canada,

Back For School

RTHUR STREETLEY arrived
from Trinidad yesterday by
B.W.1.A, in time for school
which opens early next week. He
is a student at the Lodge School,

On Carib Tour

R. H. L. O. FLECKER,

C.B.E., headmaster of
Christ’s Hospital, Horsham, left
England last week for a lecture
tour arranged by the _ British
Council in the West _ Indies,
Bahamas and Bermuda. He is to
talk to specialists and general
audiences on the British educa-
tional system, In addition io
visits to schools, he will have
discussions with teachers and
other educationists. Mr. Flecker
has been headmaster of Christ's
Hospital (populariy known ag

the Bluecoat School) since 1930;
is President of the Incorporated
Association of Headmasters, and
member of the Headmasters’
Conference and of its Overseas
Committee,

Scout Tradition

Neen SCOUTS who visit

England always call on the
15th Finchley (London) Scout
Group. It is a tradition going
back to the World Jamboree in
Holland in 1937 when their con-
tingent were guests of the Group,
That friendly gesture was re-
peated when Scouts from Jamaica,
together with others from Trini-
uad and Antigua, attended the
party given by the Overseas De-
partment of Scout Imperial! Head-
quarters in London.

Off To B.G.

R. KENRICK MURRAY, Re-
~ gional Director of Broadcast
Relay Services (Overseas) Ltd.,
whe was in Barbados for a few
days, left yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A, for British Guiana.

Mr. Murray is stationed
Trinidad,

in

Trinidad’s American

Consul

M"*:. CARL BREUER, Ameri-
can Consul in Trinidad who
was here for a few days staying
at the Ocean View Hotel, returned
to Trinidad yesterday afternoon
by B.W.1I.A.

eee By
Morbihan” from Klagenfuffi’s
“Morphology of the Coffee-
Beetle.” They wander about

among the reading-desks, ogling
damnably, and appraising a
pretty ankle or a shapely ear in
loud whispers. They twirl their
moustachios with a devilish leer,
slap their legs with their canes;
and when a woman-reader drops
her handkerchief (nearly always
of set purpose) they are on to it

like a pack of starving tigers. All
this ragamadilio and tumble-
cum-trivy is not in the best in-

terests of scholarship

Incompatibility

AREFULLY brought up girls
would as soon think of going
alone to Tattersall’s as to a
library But there is an amus-
ing story told of the British Mus-
eum Reading Room. A man-
about-town spotted what looked
like a stunning gal, engrossed in

a huge book He approached,
bent over her, and whispered:
“IT say, have you read any good
books lately?” She turned to






and 99c.




quality at





yd





and 94c.




Youth Worker
ORLD renowned for his
work among the young}

people of East End of London is
Mv, Basil Henriques, Chairman of
the East London Juvenile Court
and Founder of Bernhard Baron
Settlement, leaves England today
for the West Indies on a six
weeks’ lecture tour. Arriving in
Jamaica on January 27 he will
stay there for four weeks and
at the request of the Jamaican
Juvenile Authority will visit
Youth Clubs, Magistrates’ Courts,
Police Stations, Prisons, and lec-
ture at public meetings. February
12 to 17 Mr, Henriques will direct
a course for Child Welfare Work-
ers at the West Indies University
College.

Arriving in British Guiana and
Barbados on February 20 and
March 2 respectively, Henriques
will carry out programme visits,
discussions and public lectures as
in Jamaica, The tour is arranged
by the British Council.

Pleasant Atmosphere
HE General Meeting of the
West Indian Students’ Union

was held in London last week.
Voting took place for the election
of officers. There were no major
changes. The students consider
they are well served by their
officers and there is a pleasant
atmosphere or» harmony
Union. Nowhere was this more
evident than at their recent An-
nual Christmas Ball at Kensington
Hall, which was held in honour
uf students from the provinces,
The London students were hosts
for the evening and “a good time
was had by all!”

Guiana Island For Sale
SEE that the island of Guiana,
just off the north east coast

of tigua which is owned by
Mrs. Rosamund Wright is for sale.

Guiana which extends to about
750 acres is protected by coral
reefs from Antigua. It is about
two miles long and two-thirds of
a mile wide. It has several small
islets, about twelve in number,
including Great Bird Island a sea |
bird sanctua and Little Bird)
Island. The Istand possesses a
house which was erected by Eng- |
lish refugees from Dutch Guiana
after the Treaty of Breda in 1663.

Mrs. Wright spent a holiday in
Barvados last year before she
went to England.

With T.L.L.

R. AND MRS. SYDNEY

DIEFFENTHALLER an d
their five children who spent a
month's _ holida, at Indramer
Guest House, Worthing, returned
to Trinidad yesterday afternoon
by BW.1A, r. Dieffenthaller is
with Trinidad Leaseholds in
Pointe-a-Pierre.

Leaves To-day
R. N. M. MOSKALUK who
for the past few weeks has
been holidaying in Barbados with
his wife and staying with_ her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Frost
of Stanmore Lodge, Black Rock,
is due to leave to-day T.C.A,
for Canada, Mrs. Moskaluk is
remaining on for a longer holiday.
Mr. Moskaluk is Traffic Repre-
sentative of the Clarke Steamship
Co., in Montreal.

With B.G. Timbers

R. CHRIS MORLEY and Mr.

Tony Sherwood, two Eng-
lishmen who are with B.G. Tim-
bers in British Guiana, returned
to B.G. yesterday by B.W.1LA.
after a short holiday in Barbados.
aoe, were staying at the Hastings

otel,

New Appointment

ISS AURELIA JORDAN who

once lived here and has visit-
ed Barbados for many years since,
is at present attending a special
school in Washington, D.C. She
has been appointed to a post with
the U.S. Army Attache, in Rio de
Janeiro, Brazil. She leaves New
York for Brazil on the Uruguay
on February 8th,



Beachcomber

him a face of sombre and dis-
concerting hid@ousnesa. and re}
plied: “Yes, this isn’t bad.”
And it was the third of Mavro-
gordato’s 22 volumes on “Herbs
of the High Andes.” Feeling
that they would not have much
in common, our hero folded his
little tent like the Arabs, and
silently stole away pursued by the
ugly rogue’s taunting laughter.

Even Mobo Fails

WOULD have given much to

see Mrs. Wretch frying to
look like a lady of political im-
portance when Mobo, one of
Wuewell’s clowns, produced a
rubber sausage from her ear. He
had called to add his voice to the
fervent appeal that she should
rejoin the circus for a perform-
ance or two. In vain did he pour
‘water over the floor, smack her
face with a kipper, look at her
through his legs, and even hug
her in mock terror. She gave
him to understand that her inter-
ests now lay in other directions.

SHOPPERS

GUIDE

A geod, strong Blue Denim at only

74c., yd.

Excellent Khaki Shirting at 96c.,

Khaki Trousering of hardwearing

$1.37.

A_ good, strong Striped Cotton
Drill, 54” wide at no more than $2.26

36” School Uniform Linen 83c., 90c.,

New stocks of School Girls’ and
Nurses’ Shoes.

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

EVANS « WHITFIELDS

in the!

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

No Poverty In Bermuda —

WHEN you arrive in Bermuda,
after a trip through the Northern
Islands, you are struck forcibly
by the difference—Gone is the
“General” Store, with its -collec-
tion of galvanized buckets® and
Dry Goods, gone are the shabby
houses, the beggars and wpder-
nourished children—it seems that
with the wave of a Fairy’s Wand
you are at once transported into
a Paradise where beauty and
Commerce go hand in hand; a
modern prosperous City set in
charming tropical surroundings:
you revel in the attractive Shop-
Windows, with their unique dis-
plays which compare most favour-
ably with the American and
Canadian.

The shops are mostly individual
and not as large as our depart-
ment stores in Bridgetown. It is
quite difficult to buy a reel of
crochet thread in Hamilton, but
to walk through “Coopers” is like
stepping into Aladdin’s Cave, only
instead of Jewels, you feast your
eyes on pieces of exquisite China
edgewood, Spode Willow
Pattern Cronen Derby, Antique
pieces from every corner of the
Globe, alongside gems of Denton
and Royal Doulton, you fe your
eyes! but it is better not@Jo ask
the price, Bermuda—playground
for American Millionaires—is no
place for West Indians to shop.
You admire, not only the lovely
things for sale, but also the
Bermudians for being able to put
it over. Prices are exorbitant,
and they get it; Goods are marked
in U.S. Dollars with the equivalent
in English money alongside—ex-
change is no worry to them.

Leaving the town we took a



Bus ride and spent a _ most
interesting time visiting the
Crystal Caves and the Perfume
‘Yelevision Star
PLEASANT New Year sur-
- prise came the way of

Winifred Attwell, the well-known
Trinidad pianist and singer, last
week. Called in as a late substi-
tute for Miss Anne Shelton, the
British. stage, screen and 0
star, she topped the bill at*the
“Top Hat” Club on the BBC’s
television programme. Winiffed’;
numbers were well received and
she was undoubtedly one of
the successes of the evening.

Rupert and the







After making his promise Rupert
leaves Podgy and tells Mrs, Pig.
“You're going to keep an eye on
Rosalie ? Well, that is kind of you,"
she cries, “I sent her to the shops
this morning, and she was to have
come back over the common. She's
been a long titne, and may have

“7



Hy K. G. F.

Factory. This trip was quite i.-
expensive and most enjoyable.
The Caves—a wonder of Nature
—can be seen in comfortable cir-
cumstances. Lit by Electricty
you walk around on Pontoon
bridges, escorted by a competent
guide. The not so young may re-
member the old Movie “Neptune's
Daughter” starring Annette
Kellaman; many of the scenes
were shot in these Caves. Next
came the Perfume Factory and it
was well worth the visit. The
courteous staff explained and
showed us the process and then
the finished product—once again
we only admired — the smallest
bottle was $25.00. This drive
covered quite a bit of ground and
took about two hours. The
scenery was very pretty, during
all the time we never saw a ragged
urchin or a hovel. White and
coloured were all well dressed
and every one seems to live in a
decent house; there does not seer
tu be any poverty in Bermuda ar
no unsightly slums. If there is
poverty it must be of the more
genteel kind. This happy state
of affairs is brought about by the
American Dollar, painlessly ex-
tracted from the pockets of the
American Tourists.

Barbados can well learn from
Bermuda and be more Tourist-
minded. Every Bermudian makes
the Tourist business his or her
business too, They make them
pay, but they do give them some-
thing for their money. Luxury
Hotel, Shops filled with what they
want to buy, places of interest tc
visit and above all easy com-
munications.

The Luxury Liner — Queen of
Bermuda — plies back and forth



University Student

M's SHEILA McGIVERIN
who for the past couple oj
weeks has been holidaying
Barbados, leaves this morning b;
Â¥C.A., for Canada. Sheila's
mother is spending the winter
here at the Marine Hotel, anc
Sheila has been staying with her.

Miss McGiverin who lives in
Vancouver, is a_ student at _the
University of British Colombia.

Sketch Book—8



bee lap Oh
Me hg

lost her way.” So Rupert walks to
a high part of the common and
gazes around. He has a wide view,
and he soon spies a small ae of
colour down below. “Yes, |
believe that"s Rosalie,”’ he murmurs,
“but she certainly seems to be in
no hurry to come home. She's sit-
ting on the grass. | must fetch her.”

~

Vo-night

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami
to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout

‘

the night .

Listen to the Club Morgan Hit Parade
to-night on Radio Distribution at 8.15



Mr. ARTISAN,

GET THE RIGHT TOOL
FOR YOUR JOB

Hand Saws 18—36 inch
Ratchet Braces

Chisels

Hammers

Planes

Squares

Table Vices

Saw Files
Tapes

Trowels

Hand Drills
Pliers

Blow Torches
Bench Grinders

SF Inspect the wide range stocked by our Hardware
and Ironmongery Department,



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



ain





caf



from New York all the year round, |
bringing thousands of Tourists to
the Island. Lady Boats, Alcoa;
and many other Steamship lines}
that I did not know, are in and}
out all the time, while several;
Air Lines including T.C.A, make |
Bermuda ag port of call.
portation on the Island is good
The Carriage has given place to
the Motor Car; Taxis are reason- }
able, Buses comfortable. Young
and old ride Bicycles; the Motor-{
bike and Autocycles are becomins:|
inereasingly popular with both!
sexes; and you meet a steady|
stream of pretty girls with bright)
searves on their heads, accom-|
panied by their boy friends motor)
cycling to work.
After a drink, the price of}
which spoilt some of the enjoy-!}
ment, we returned to our ship}
wondering “What can we in Bar-|

bados do to compete with
Bermuda in the quest of the|
American Dollar? The answer is}
“Lots”.



B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SATURDAY JANUARY 13, 1951

7 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. From the Editorials
7.25 a.m. Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m
From the Third Programme; 7.50 a.m
Inter'tude; 8 a.m. BBC Scottish Orches
tra; 8.45 a.m. Talk or Music; 9 a.m
The News; 9.10 a.m. Home News from
Britain; 9.35 a.m. Close Down; 11.15
a.m. Programme Parade; 11.80 a.m
France v Scotland; 12 noon The News
12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 p.m
Close Down; 4.15 p.m. Strike up the
Music; 5 p.m. Composer of the Week.
5.15 p.m, Interlude; 5.20 p.m. Winter
Promenade Concert; 6 p.m. Music for
Dancing; 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade;
7 p.m, The News; 7.10 p.m, News
Analysis; 7.4 p.m. Behind the News;
7.45 p.m. Sandy MacPherson at the
Theatre Organ; 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
8.15 p.m. Composer of the Week; 8.30
p.m. Radio Theatre; 10 p.m, The News;
16.18 From the Editorials; 10.15 p.m
Anything to Declare; 10.45 p.m. Yours
Faithfully; 11 p.m; Your Song Parade



CROSSWORD



4. oss bird no sportaman kills.

» deve Seon eayge me
class. (5)

large or sm'



Lane that provides the dasn

iw \4
22. Chinese, oran: or duck? (8)
25. Perageedte olsen, (4)
26 Laddie Ll go to ada & the
Prench. (5)
27 The Dols nim without
thi it . )
28 They say that the hottest olace
ls in the shade. (5)
Down
t. Writes eae of 8 word
4 ano turn about. (6)
i Ring aga {F weu It will do. (6
again + Will do. (6)
6. Lowers the value of (
7. Here is au example for you. (7)
8. Belied ic held the prophet. (3)
10. Poxy ques this.
i} When over ts called it is this. (9)
16 Artist and | tit. (4)
20. The broken a)
21. bi ees of cruel (3)
23 «Initially tule Geld and track

feect (3)
a. her to Beart, madam (3)
of vestergay’s purzic. — Across:
t, 3 6. er: 9 Rustic
nh. fy Beye cas! if and 4
Jown, gle; 17. Avenue: 19 ner
ates’ rn; 94. Cove 25, Attack: 26
Bid Down: 1. Mortgace. %. Elusive: 4
| i : 5 Pi Nilg. 8. See
: 10. Qer ; 15, Meet: 16
: 21 + Of

3

BIGGER & BETTER

1951
CARNIVAL DANCE

by the
MEMBERS OF THE
RIVERSIDE CLUB
TUESDAY, FEBY. 6th





445 & 8.30
& Continuing
Daily





|



ALEXIS ZACHARY

SMITH SCOT

DOROTHY

1 MN

DOUGAS KENNEDY
ALAN HALE

PLAZA THEATRE
— BRIDGETOWN —






Trans- }°




DINNER & DANCE

1951

SATURDAY, JANUARY 13,

ATTRACTIVE AND COSY

TO-NIGHT

BALLROOM



IN THE

SPECIAL DINNER
and DANCE

$3.00

DANCE ONLY 48¢





TODAY to TUESDAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.
THE STORY OF MOLLY X

John Dorothy
RUSSELL HART

June
HAVOC





a ew

|









=
=

AQUATIC CLUB





ENEMA (Members Only)
MATINEE; TODAY AT 5 p.m.
TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
Arthur Rank presents—





J.
DEBORAH KERR, SABU, DAVID FARRAR, FLORA ROBSON

in BLACK NARCISSUS

— In Technicolor —

with ESMOND KNIGHT. JEAN SIMMONS. KATHLEEN

|

BYRON
A Universal-International Release.



—_—_ -









PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)







acreage en tecinn seeerncte armen





MATINEE: This morning (Sat 13th) 9.30 and 1.30 p.m. (Monogram)
Eat Side Kids with Leo GORCEY in
“MR, MUGGS RIDES AGAiN”
Tex RITTER and his horse: WHITE FLASH in
“MAN FROM TEXAS"



TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m, and continuing daily
One of the Greatest of all Warner Bros. Pictures !





pom...A. 2s

with Joel McCR







PLAZA Theatre — osTIN

—
TODAY & TOMORROW Matinee 5 & 8.30 p.m. (R.K.O. Radio)
Big Spectacular and Chockful of Action!

“THE MIGHTY JOE YOUNG”

with Terry Moore—Ben Johnson—Robert Armstioag and others

MIDNITE TONIGHT SAT. 13th (RKO Radio}
Zane Grey's “WANDERER OF THE WASTELAND”
with James Warren and
“NEVADA”

with Robert Mitchum—Ann Jeffrees
Monday & Tuesday 5 & 8.30 p.m.

(R.K.O. Radio Double)
“FOLLOW ME QUIETLY” & “SAVAGE SPLENDOR”
with Arthur KENNEDY Colour ty 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

4.30 and 8.30
M-G-M Double .

Harry CAREY &
ee The WILD SAVAGE







UMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30
& Continuing

M-G-M Presents :




in
“TRADER HORN”
AND
re TECHNICOLION
“DIAL 1119”
Starring :
Starring
owe a KEEL. hall THOMPSON &
ma — ate Sam LAVINE

with
Louis CALHERN
and
J. Carrol NAISH



OLYMPIC

TO-DAY to MONDAY
4.30 and 8.15

Qolumbia Smashing Double .



ROXY

TO-DAY to MONDAY
4.30 and 8.15

: Margaret SULLAVAN &

M-G-M Smashing Double: Wendell COREY

Ester WILLIAMS 4 in

and
Van JOHNSON “NO SAD SONGS

+ Fat
“DUCHESS OF ‘FOR ME”
AND

IDAHO”

ae ue “CUSTOMS
“RIGHT CROSS” AGENT”
Starring : 3
June ALLYSON Sterring
Dick POWELL

William EYTHE &

and
Ricardo MONTALBAN Marjorie REYNOLDS





ES







PO OHS IVE RL ¥



SATURDAY, JANUARY

3d Will Hang
Policeman
Thinks

“ N MY OPINION Boysie Singh,
John Durant, Eildon Coggins

Augustus James and David
Bruce.” the four accused who
were found guilty of the murder

of Philbert Peyson at Bayshore in
April last year, “will all be
hanged,” P.C. Olympia Lopez of
the Trinidad Police Force told the
Advocate yesterday, He said that
although the five men had &p-
péaled to the Criminal Court of

Appeal it is very unlikely that
they will escape the death
sentence

P.C Lopez is attached to the
Chaguanas Police Station, He
arrived here on December 26 and
will remain until Tuesday next.
He has been in the Force for four
and a half yéars and prior to this
served with the Caribbean
division in Egypt.

At the Chaguanas Station there
are two N.C.O’s amd ten men.
The district is mostly populated
with Indians and is one of Trini-
dad’s sugar cane industrial areas,

An area that is Noted for
violence is Charlie Village
Chaguanas where many religious
quarrels occur between the
Indians. The weapons used in
these fights are mostly cutlasses
and on some octasions shootings
take place.
also noted for shootings.

HE CONVENTION of the

New Testament Church of
God will begin on Sunday next
and continue until January 28.
Rev. James B. Reesor, who is at-
tached to the Church of God.
Missouri, U.S.A., arrived in the
island on Wednesday for this Con-
vention.

This is Rev. Reesor’s first visit
to both Barbados and the British
West Indies. He is a Canadian
citizen and has been attached to
the Church of God for the past
14 years. For two yéars he
served as President of the Church
of God’s International Bible
College, Estevan, Saskatchewan.
He told the Advocate yesterday
that West Indian students visit
this College every year. Six are
expected this year. He brings a
series of messages on divine heal-
ing to the local followers.

Barbados has 33 Churches of
this denomination, The Head-
quarters is in Cleveland, Teh-
nessee, There are approximately
250,000 members scattered around
various parts of the world.

The name of the organisation in
the U.S.A. and Canada is the
Church of God but in Barbados
it is called_ the New Testament
Church of God to distinguish it
from other denominations that
carry similar names.

The Convention opens on Sun-
day night at River Road.
Monday night until the night of
January 28 he will be preaching
at the Steel Shéd in Queen’s Park.

NEW MISSION HALL is
being erected at Cane
Garden. It is a Pentecostal
Church and work is being carried
out under the supervision of
Brother Hackett. When completed
it will accommodate over 500
people. It is the first of its kind
in the district,
EOPLE from St. Sylvans
Village St. Joseph have to
travel to other areas for drinking
water.
A resident told the Advocate

yesterday that the: water from P#

their village pipe is stagnant. The
pipe was repaired about three
weeks ago.

DIED SUDDENLY
HERBERT ALLEYNE a 40-
year-old labourer of Jacksons,



St. Michael diea suddenly at the
General Hospital on January 10.

A post mortem examination was
performed at the General Hospital
Mortuary the same day by Dr.
A. S, Cato who attributed death
to natural causes.

; wald”

The Penal district is wi

13, 1951

Koch Refuses
Defence

Statement

AUSGBERG, Jan. 12.
Isle Koch “red witch of Buchen-
refused to make a state-
ment in her own defence at the
end of her trial here to-day.

Sentence will be pronounced on
Monday .

At the end of Piotediogs i
morning, Judge George nee
asked the accused if she wanted
to.say a last word in accordance

her rights.
did not answer.

Court doctor Rudolf Englert
certified that she was in perfect
command of hér senses and was
only vlay-acting.

Alfred Seidl defence counsel to-
day repeated that the cardinal
problem to be decided by the court
was whether the at¢cus@¢d could
be tried again in view of her triaj
by the American court at Dach
in 1947.

If the court found Koch guilty
it must realise it was thereby
plating obligation on other Ger-
man courts to retry for crimes
against Germans, all war crimin-
als.

“Tf this was Isle

not done,

' Koch can then say with justice

that she alone has been arbitra-
rily singled out to be retried and
condemned by a German court
while all others after the expiry
of, their war crimes sentences
fo free” Dr. Seid] said. The
Court adjourned until Monday
afternoon for héaring the verdict
and sentence on charges of mur-
der —Reuter.

Belleville Tennis
Results

MEN’S SINGLES
G. H. Manning beat
Barfies 7—5, 6—4.
D. I. Lawless beat W. A. S.
Crichlow 6-+3, 4—6, 6—2.
LADIES’ SINGLES
Mrs. A. A. Gibbons beat Miss
I, Lenagan 6—3, 1—6.
MEN’S DOUBLES



FF. D.

—7 .

S, Pk. eee beat
H.A. Pst Jr, and M. G. Worme
8—6.

SATURDAYS FIXTURES

MEN'S SINGLES

H. L. Toppin v J. L. St. Hill,

V. Hutson v A. F. Jemmott.

H. A. Cuke, Jr. v P. K. Roach,

W. H. Nurse v D. E.Worme.
LADIES’ SINGLES

Miss BE.’ Worme v Miss P. King.

Miss G. Benjamin
v. Miss Ramsey

‘MOSES’ Salts BY
BASS MS

Boats that ara not equipped
with engines usually rely on sails



From F_0ars to propel them.

The unusual was seen yester-
day when two members of the
creW of the Government Water-
boats rowed a ‘moses’ down the
careenhagé, @ach manipulating a
bass broom.

They held the brooms by their
tops while they dipped the haired
parts into the sea,

The two men were fettibg good
direction from thé the
broorfis

The Government Savings Bank
was crowded yéstetday, but the
emphasis was on withdrawals.

At one time an dvocate
representative saw two people at
the counter for depositors as com-
red with twenty-five on the
other side.

Canadian Rates

JANUARY 11, 1951

64 3/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 62 3/10% pr
Demand
Drafts 62.15% pr.
Sight Drafts 62% pr.

64 3/10% pr. Cable

62 8/10% pr. Currency 60 8/10% pr.
Coupons 60 1/10 pr
50% pr. Silver 20% pr.
Special quotations £08 amounts of

£1,000 and $5,000 and ov
The above Rates are subject to ohangse
without notice.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Five Cruiser Third Golf
Yachts Call Test To-day

The final drive for places on the
golf team that will represent Bar-
pados in Trinidad, starting the
end of this month, will take place
at the Rockley Golf and Country

Yachtstfien who set out yearly
in their little yachts and cutters
on Atlantic cruises seem nevér to
miss Barbados out of their
mapped voyages.

In Bridgetown are now five Club this week-end. The third
ocean-going yachts which have test round will be played today in
ecme to Barbados during Novém- cohjunction with the handicap
ber and December. competition for the Captain's

Prize, The fourth and last try-

They are the American yacht out will take place tomorrow,
So Feng and the British yachts after which the team will be
Diotima, Axelle, Tern MI and selected.

Uregot whose net weights range
between 10 and 41 tons.

The yachts had all arrived to
stay no longer than two weeks
in the island, but the last of then
to arrive, the Se Fong, has already
spent three weeks in Carlisle
Bay.

Cutter Oregon with its white
painted hull was first of the sroup
to visit Barbados. Captain J. P
Neb'e and his compartively young
partner William Sturrock brought
her over from Dundee via Fun-
chal, Madeira. They anchored in
Carl sle Bay on November 7, The

In the first two tests last week-
end there were few surprises.
J. R. Rodger, [Ian _ Christie,
Richards Vidmer and Bryan
Wybrew were among the leaders
for places, and also was young
David Inniss, the 15-year-old con-
tender, who seems assured of a
berth. There was strong conten-
tion for the remaining seven
positions and a grand scramble is
anticipated in the last two rounds
this week-end.

The contingent finally selected
will be announces at the Golf
Club’s barn dance and barbecue
vhich will be held at the cm

Oregen is only 4.5 tons net. Hotel a week from tonight,

Noble and Sturrock decided aes play will be on the
here to discontinue their voyage Stapleford System of points
so they sold the yacht over to awardéd for birdies, pars and one- |
Mr. Cole of Cole’s Garage, The 9Ver-par holes, The Captain's
Oregox still rides at anchor by Prize will go to the best net score, |
the Aquatic Club “ three-quarters handicap _ being

D allowed, but the try-out for the
On Dry Dock team will be based on scratch re-
turns.



The pairings and
Saturday's play

starting times for
follow

2 Re sane Bayley, J. R. Rodger, Stan-

On November 24, the 10.12-ton
Tern Ill sailed into Carlisle Bay



from St. Lucia under the com- Y Datgtiesh,

mand of Edward Mikeska, Her *% pm<-Frank Morgan K. R. Hunte,
: . ¥ ames ea

owner, Richard Ciccimarre, was 2.10 p.m.—David Inniss, Shirley Atwell,

aboard, The other members of | David Lucle-Srmith.

at ae : 2.15 p.m.—Michael Tir William At-
the crew wore K. P. Leigh, “‘Kinson, Richards vidmer.” Se
bk Maseer pore. foes 2.20 ban =s Christie, Roy Wilson, Dan
ickson, eorgina ea and. , Aeron.
Joseph Andrew. «Benda Egan, John Grace, E. A.
Lu . 2.30 m.—Raymond Norri S. Topp
The green painted Tetn HII is é halt nor, “a oe _—
i just- ‘p.m,— Gooding, B Wybre
now on dry dock having adjust- *) pm Grains ryan Wybrew,
ments made to her sails and un- 2.40 p.m.—Bernard Rolfe, Perceval Nurse.
dergoing general repairs, Her 2.45 p.m.-—K, Gung. rae Murphy.
date of sailing from Barbados and 5 ween luene
7 2 "Dh na R. Rodg J. hristie,
the next port of call is undecided, — tnniss. Vk Ee rt
the Advocate was informed yes- 7% Se Wybrew, R. Vidmer, wert
terday. She has been to Barbados 210" ps

2.10 ae eee Grace, J.
before. More

O'Neal, F
The arrival of the Tetn IM was 215 pm MJ. Reon, Wo Atktieon, KR
followed by that of the Axelle p.m+-Dan Mascoll, M. Timpson, K
from the Isle of Wight via Las aging: KS
Palmas somé hours after. The “'p. TWwieSinth. oe S Daleliesh,
3:45-ton yacht was manned by $2) Rm —K. Murphy, B. Rolfe, S. Atwell
two English brothers, Donald and 7%, .™-—W. Granniim, R. Wilton, G
Ronald Frost.

2.40 p.m.—K. Murphy,
She was not long ago

brought off the local dry dock
undergoing genéral repairs and
being painted up, and has return-
ed to her niOoring by the Aquatic
Club. From Barbados, the yachts-
men intend to ctoss the Pacific

ic)

S. Toppin.

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Sth. Emeline; M.V. Blue Star;
with her. Marion Belle Wolfe; Sch. Philip i
The Axelle can easily be spotted Davidson; Sch. Mary M. Lewis:
Zolleen; Sch Emmanuel C Sores;

among the other yachts by her Sch. Triumphant Star; Sch. Purma

trim look and grey painted trull. mu. 7 Se. m Sch Adalina; sch
unshine an dary Caroline;
Admiral’s Shi Sch. Belqueen; Sch Entarptise 3.
Pp sch. LandangRRIVALs

‘ . auda a, tons nét, Capt
Next to call at Barbados was Gumbs, from St, Lucia <
the 5-ton Diotima from Las ome Siri, * Jip. se tons net,

Palmas. She arrived on December “*?': DEP. RIURES
12. gir Lusile M. ith, 74 tons net,

i ‘apt. Hassell, for arian Guicnha

The buff coloured Diotima is se hy ig he rye ee

owned by Admiral Sir Lennon
Goldsmith, D.S.O., R.N., a Com-
modore of the Roya] Cruising
Club. He was accompanied on
his voyage by a single lady sailor,
Miss Margaret Adams.

This little cutter belongs to the
Royal Cruising Club. ms also
on dry dock for repairs. The date
of her sailing from Bafbados is
unknown.

Giant of them all is the So
Fong who has been registered at
41 tons net.

Yacht So Fong belongs to the
Cruising Club of America, She
arrived from Bermuda on Decem-

Parsons: for St. Phiten

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (WL) Ltd. Advise
that they can now communicate with the
following ships through their Barbados
Co, Station :—

sso Fawley, S.S. Goodgulf, 8.S. Runa,

.S. Pandt Seafarer, $.S. Gervais, 3.8.

ettleman Hills, S.S. Empress of Scot-
land, $.S. S. Monica, §.S. Gulfdawn, 8.8
Georgios F. Andreadis, 8.5, Archangelos,

.S. Trocas, S.S. Richmond Castie, 8 S

alcon, S.S. Rio Ofinoco,, SS, Loide
Saodomingo, §,S. Southern Districts, 8.8.
Helder, S.S. Mogna, S.S. Betwa, 8.S, El
Gallo, S.S. Niew Amsterdam, S.S. Cana-
dian Challenger, S.S, Loide Mexico, §.S.
Cayina, §.8, Alcoa Clipper, S.S. Nestos,
8.8. Colombie, 8.8. Fort Townshend, S.S.
Berlin, 8,S, London Mariner, S.S, Alcoa
Ranger, S.S. Indian Reefer, S.S, Imperial

Charlottetown, S.,S. Mormacfuel, 8.8.
ber 23° under the command of Sundial, $8.8. Queen of Bermuda, §.8
Captain Naversen. On board were ~ BYford, 8.8. Regent Hawk,
her owner and navigator Craw- MAIL NOTICE

ford F, Failey and a crew of five.
he is expected to leave port soon
or Trinidad.

The So Fong has also spent a
few days on dock wuiccrgveing
general repairs. She is now
anchored off the Aquatic Chub.

Mails for St. Vineent, Grenada,
Trinidad and British Guiana by the
8.8. Canadian Challenger will be closed
at thé General Post as under:—

Parcel and oeerad Mails at 9 am,
Ordinary Muil at 16 a.m. on the
13th January i961.



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ST #1 OOR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)

flour’: 10 am.—2 p.m
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Visitors Are Weleome *
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ed

West Indian
Monopoly

Arrowroot, the chief agricultural
product in St. Vincent, continued
to enjoy a virtual monopoly in
world markets in 1949, says the
annual report for the Colony
issued in London last week by
the Stationery Office. Production
during the year totalled 7,253.-
792 lbs. of which 5,298,584 Ibs
went to e United States and
1,516,907 Ibs to the United King-
dom. Town Boards took office

for the first time in the six smali !

towns of the island, apart frorr
the capital, at the beginning of
the year and Village Councils
were formed for two groups of
villages.

INS



First Barbuidan
Barrister

THE first native of Barbuda to
qualify as a barrister Was admitted
to practise in the St. John Court
ast Monday morning. He is
Claude Earl Francis who was

Gueated at Holy Trinity School
in Barbuda until 1936,

Both Mr, Cecil Kelsick the
Crown Attorney and Mr, Sydney
T. Christian in their remarks abou
the achievement of Mr, Francis
stressed the brilliance of hig caree:
at the Grammar School although
only spent two and a half years
there before joining the Govern-
ment Service. After six oS in
me Treasity department
Francis went. to

entered Grays Inn in tt.

called to the bar in January,






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Lingerie In ‘Celanese’ proves
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Following new Schedule by B.G. Airways beginning

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Tuesdays—Fridays
Mondays—Thursdays

Mondays.

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PAGE THREE





1 sae Jobn
dee, Roebuck,

a Birmingham doctar, in-

tented the fire cérhinércial

!

method for manufa hiring sul

phuric acid. One of the most
important of all chemicals, it
had previously only been made
in cOhiparatively smalP quan-
tities. Roebuck’s invention of

the lead

hamber process in

ee 1746 resulted in this vital chemical being marnfactured on a vast scale, and also reduced
195!

production costs by 75%

Born in Sheffield in int 1718, John Roebuck ivas the son of a prosperous mamifacturer,

After taking a degree in medicine at Edi tburgh University, he settled down to practise
in Birmingham. Applied science became his hobby, and the lead chamber was only one of
| many improvements in chemical production which he introduced to Birmingham’s industries.

j

In 1749 he established his own sulphuric acid works near Edinburgh, and larer greasly con-
tributed to Scotland’s wealth by founding the Scottish iron industry. By the time of his
death in.1794, he had been made a Freeman of Edinburgh and a Fellow of its Royal
Society: “Roebuck’s interests covered an extremely wide sphere, but
| his enduring claim to fame rests on the chamber ptocess, which with
the “ contact”
Peregrine Phillips, is still used today to meet industry's enormous

demands for sulphuric acid.

process patented in 1831 by another Englishman

NEW RELIEF FOR
ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

Bal

relief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthriis and

tiem, os also affects the metabolic processes which constitute
rt of the rheumatic state's bac kgroand.
oo mn thoroughly tested in medical ingtitetions,
being used now with unprecedented success. DOLCIN

pitecribed by doctors now. nd many sufferers have already
Merial living as a result of taking DOLCIN. :
fe x Profit by the experience of fellow-victims of th:
pains, OLCIN today, A bottle of 100 precious tablets costy





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7

PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS £58 ADVOGATE

ae SS tees

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.
Saturday, 13, 1951

PLAYING FIELDS

WHEN the Labour Welfare Fund reach-

ed $800,000 it was decided by the Govern-
ment that a portion of this money should
be allocated to the establishment of play-
ing fields throughout the island. The sum
of $400,000 was
$300,000 to playing fields and $100,000 left
in reserve. The approach to the question
of the playing fields has given cause to
much dissatisfaction.
' The most recent incident suggesting
mishandling of the matter is the announce-
ment of the intention to sell in lots that
portion of land used for many years as a
village green in Carrington Villaye be-
cause the Government did not exercise
the option which they held.



January



No blame can be attached to the pro-
prietors who showed some consideration
fin offering the spot of land for a playing
field. ‘his offer was dictated by a de-
mand of the general public in that and
other districts for playing fields. During
the years when the Carrington Voce
tenantry was owned by a private family,
the spot remained as a village green; but
when the Barbados Co-operative Bank
purchased the tenantry they did so from
the point of view of business. Despite
the fact that they could have derived
greater profits from the sale of that land

in lots, they were sufficiently public spirit-
ed to offer it to the Government. For some

time the Government toyed with the idea
of establishing playing fields at Friend-
ship, Carrington Village, the Reef Grounds
and at the Bay Estate. The question was
discussed alternately by the Governor-in-
Executive Committee and the Playing
Fields Committee with the Churchwarden
of St. Michael as Chairman.

The original offer was made in 1948 and

to this date nothing has been done. The
Directors of the Bank however have not
yet sold any of the land and are still will-
ing to sell it to the Government if it is
the wish to establish a playing field in
Carrington Village, and at the same price
contained in the original offer.
“This should serve to direct attention to
the unsatisfactory manner in which this
question is being handled. The same ap-
plies to the purchase of the land at
Friendship. In this case a petition from
members of the Barbados Cricket League
pointing out that this spot would accorm-
modate teams. from parts of St. Michael
and of St. George has not achieved any
result. The proprietor of this land has
not signified his intention to sell the land
in spots but enquiries have been made
and it is quite possible that if there is
much more uelay the same condition
might arise.

There can be little excuse for this un-
conscionable delay in handling a matter
which affects the interests of thousands
of people.

It is cause for dissatisfaction when ihe
public sees that money has been spent in
the way it has on the Princess Alice Play-
ing Field and others not even given ade-
quate consideration.

There is less excuse when it is consid-
ered that the money for the purchase of
these sites brings no headache to the Gov-
ernment but has already been supplied
by. the British taxpayer who purchased

sugar at an agreed price so that the Labour
Welfare Fund could be administered for

the benefit of the people who worked in
the industry. It has been pronounced that
the Government did not intend to embark
on any capital expenditure; but that
affects funds from the Public Treasury
raised by means of taxation.

allocated to housing, ,



Sugar Workers’ Wages

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

Hy Our Industrial Correspondent

The F.O.B. price to be paid per
ton of sugar exported from Barba-
dos was this week agreed between
the London Sugar brokers and the
Barbados Sugar Producers’ Asso-
ciation.

Arrangements are now being
made to fix the prices which will
be paid by the local exporters to
the factories.

Soon after this price has been
fixed negotiations will begin with
the Barbados Workers’ Union as to
the price to be paid to the work-
ers in the sugar industry.

In 1939 a local committee was
formed to put the payment of
sugar workers on a basis different
from the earlier “patriarchal”
system by which wages paid to
sugar workers were negotiated be-
tween individual employer and
employee.

his committee decided on an
increase of wages throughout the
sugar industry in 1939.

In October 1939 the British Gov-
ernment fixed the price of sugar
to he prid to the British West In-
lies Sumer Producers and made it
prneiple of future price



srotiations that inereases in
ter worker’ wages would be
ake into consideration when




‘ future prices to be paid

; whe Pritish cvernment,

Every year since 1939 the Bar-
yados Sugar workers have re-
‘e'ved wage increases and at no
ime since have the British West
ndies Sucar Producers suggested
© the British Government a price
o be paid for West Indian sugar
vhich did not include an increase
*f wages for the sugar workers.

Thus on February 1, 1940 Bar-
vados sugar workers were given a
0% war bonus increase on the
939 basic wage rates.

On the ist February 1941, 20%
/ar bonus was awarded to sugar
orkers, On the Ist February 1942
war bonus of 30% was given
14 on Ist February 1943 the war
mus Was raised still further to
2'2% increase over the 1939 basic
age rates.

A year later on Ist February,
944 324% war bonus was again
jiven but the basic wage rates
vere themselves in by
i%% more than the 1939 basic
vage rates.

On the Ist February 1945, war
sonus and basic wage rates were

consolidated and from that date
until ist February 1950, basic
wage rates paid to workers in the
sugar industry have increased
until the basic wage rates agreed
on Ist February 1950, were 12% %
higher than the wage rates paid
on ist February 1949.

At no time since 1939 have the
British West Indies sugar produc-
ers suggested to the British Gov-
ernment a price to be paid for

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“...@nd 50 you see, # ts
necessary that we should all
make a big effort cheerfully
to do without the use of
uil those power - consuming
appliances .. “ Mrs, Fother-
ingay | Some officious fool
has had the infernal cheek to
aisconrer: thie Dictaphone }

West Indian sugar which did not
include an increase of wages for
the sugar workers. :
When the. West Indies Sugar
Producers’ Association went fo
London in 1949 to negotiate the
price to be paid for the 1950 sugar
crop the effects of devaluation in
Barbados could not then be known.

Not only had devaluation not
taken place until September 1949
but the effects of devaluation had
been cushioned by the acute fore-
sight and business acumen of the
Bridgetown merchants whose ad-



vanced buying of goods at pre-
devaluation prices retarded the
effects of devaluation on the
local cost of living.

But the BPritish West Indian
Sugar ducers had shrewdly
asked for a price for the 1950

crop which would allow for an
increase of, 1244% on the wages
paid to sugar workers in 1950.

In fact between September 1949
and December 1950 at the end of
which. period the full effects of
devaluation had been felt in Bar-
bados the cost of living in Barba-
dos had risen by less than 10%.
So that the 1950 increase of wage:
to sugar workers of 12%% ez-
ceeded the rise in the cost of
living “for that year.

When negotiating the price to
be paid for West Indian Sugar
in 1951, the British West Indies
Sugar Producers through _ their
agents, the West Indian Com-
mittee,. allowed for an: increase
in basic wage rates to sugar work-
ers of 10%.

The British West Indies Sugar
Preduecers knowing that the rise
in the, cost of living during 1950
had m less than 10% and that
it would be unlikely to rise as
much as 10% during 1951 asked
for a C.1I.F. price of 45/- per ton
of sugar, allowing thereby for an
increasé of 19% in basic wage
rates to sugar workers over the
basic rate of 1950,

The United Kingdom at ° first
offered only 35/- per ton C.F.
but told ‘the British West Indian
Sugar Producers that should Aus-
tralia ask for more the West In-
dies would receive the same price
as that paid to Australia.

Thanks to the visit of the
Queensland Prime Minister Mr.
Hanlon to London during 1950 the
British Government agreed to pay
47/6 per ‘on of sugar C.I.F. to
Australia during 1951 and = the
same price of 47/6 per ton of sugar
C.LF. was offered to and accepted
by the British West Indies Sugar
Producers.

At no, time since 1939 have the
Barbado$ Sugar Producers’ Asso-
ciation neglected to consider an in-
crease in weges ig be paid to Bar-
bados stgar workers when pri
to be paid for Barbados yearly
crops sugar were under discus-
ston with the British Goverrfnent.





in an address in London
y te the Council for Educa
1 World Citizenship; said






“There are macy

(development of the Colonial Eem- ¢

| pire must meen 6Gevrelopment
jthrough the medium of the State,
amd there are some who say that,
until the last few years. little has

done to develop our colonies
by individual energy and enter-
prise. For instance, consider
what has been done in Malays to

develop the tin and rubber in-
, dustries, which together earned

| for us last year more dollars than
\the total exports from this coun-
'try to the North American con-
|tinent. In these two industries
alone it is estimated that close
on £390,000 million have been in-
vested in the Colonial Empire.
| All this was done by adventurous
jmen and women on their own
initiative The rubber plants
were brought from Brazil], in
what seemed at first a wild and
improbable venture.

“Take again the great copper
industry in Northern Rhodesia;
twenty-five years ago exports of
copper from the Colony were
negligible; to-day Northern Rho—
desian exports of copper are
valued at £30 million. In East
Africa the sisal industry has ex-
panded so much that it is now
the world’s leading producer. On
the Gold Coast the African cocoa
farmer—and here we have an
example of private enterprise
through the medium of the small
man—produces almost half the
world’s total supply of cocoa and
chocolate,

Private enterprise, then, has
done much for Colonial develop-



OUR READERS SAY:





Colonies

ment. Mewertheless, GZ wae be
cmmg apparent before the war
thal priwete emtergrise be tect
could mot peowide everything ve

joel] fovermes
make much of 2 cotribation to
this end

it becomes imcreesing)>
that public wiilitie: and c 3-
cations were lagging behind. Of
railways there were 2 few. though
many of therm were built primer-
ily for strategic reasons and often
pateed through hundreds of miles
of barren and wateriers country.
Roads there were; but anyone who
has motored over African roads,
especially during the rains,
knows how far they are behind
the standards we have set for
ourselves at home. There were
increasing demands for electric
power and, above all, for water.
Water, indeed is the key of many
of the problems of Colonial devel-
opment, and is an essential to
raising the standards of life




“Some years ago a delegation
of African chiefs came to this
country. They were shown the
sights of London; they were taken
over great factories in the indus-
trial centres of the North; they
were taken to see the Fleet; they
travelled under water in sub-
marines and they flew above it
in aeroplanes, and at the end of
their visit they were asked what
had impressed them most of all
the wonderful things théy had
seen. Without hesitation, one of
their number replied that the most
remarkable thing in their visit
‘was that in each house when you
— the tap the water came
out.

“And so we have before us this

PEOPLE

(ere,

Development Of The

LONDON.
me Rt. Hon. Harold Macmillan.
MP.,

abeorbime uk of
(cmment 6

Cotconial devei-

= ame which will take

2 cnr euerfes end skill. ail our





zint 2S SS UETS ae tes enter-
gous, Ie ite words of 2 grest
West Atricem De. Aggrer. ket wv:
weak fer “ike barmomy cf the
Si. aeiowhine bese” far without
tee 3 owhtleteerted
af Onion
PUES

peoples we shal] met

comelude

to the
who are responsible
the govermment of our Colonial
Empoue; the men and women of
the Colonial Service. Theirs is 2
silent sérvice, for we hear little
about @ and they do not blow
their own trumpets.



ente ana



for |

‘The Service is overwhelming-
ly composed of local peoples, and
the numbers of British-born men
and women who belong to it re-
present but a fraction of . the
whole. But although the highest
posts are open to all, regardless of
race or colour, the key positions
are in the mat to-day still occu-
pied by officials recruited from
this country for the simple reason
that higher education in the, Col-
onies is still in its infancy andi
there are few amongst the local
people who are sufficiently quali-
fied. But all this is changing
rapidly and will change still more?
since it ts our avowed policy tc;
train the local peoples ta take
over the senior posts, Even’ so;
this will take time and for many
years guidance and advice will
be required from the British
members of the Serviee.. Even
after some Colonies have achieved
self-government, the need for ex-













port as#istance from outside is
fully recognized by peo-
ples themselves.

oo-operation | always want to be guests—they like to be

without |
j

‘

be an art gallery where Mr. Hugh Paget,

hibitions of Colonial arts and crafts. Hans



CRESCENT

By £— 8. TIMOTHY

LONDON, Jan. 5,

“Benedice domine, nos et haec”—the pre-
cise, quiet academic voice sounded from the
High Table, down the long dining hall filled
with university students standing at polish-
ed oak tables, and was lost before it reached
the lower end.

My attention wandered from the Latin
grace; the carved oaken panels lining the
walls of the hall reflected the light from a
multitude of electric chandeliers, ornate pil-
lars reached to an exquisitely designed ceil-
ing; highly polished oak tables, lined with
students of many nationalities, stretched
out in front of me...

“Tua sumpturi sumus” . . . . 1 became con-
scious the grace was ending as, with a rustle,
the students sat down to dine.

For a brief spell, I thought myself trans-
planted to Oxford, where in ancient col-
leges, hundreds of students would at that
same moment also be dining in Hall, amid

oak panelling and preceded by
grace.

But this was not Oxford. It was Hans
Crescent in London where a good many Ox-

ford names such as High Table, Buttery, etc.,
are used. Like Oxford, the spirit of a Cor-

porate Body cherishing high standards,
looms over Hans Crescent.

The most important thing about the Brit-
ish Council’s new Hans Crescent Residential
Centre is not its luxurious furnishings, its

ample facilities or even the introduction of
British students, but that all residents feel

themselves members of a community clothed
with a spirit and dignity of its own. And
when students dine in Hall, the High Table
(where sit the staff), the Latin grace, the

corporate act of worship—all symbolise re-|

spect for the community as a whole.

To call Hans Crescent a hostel demon-
strates insensibility to its atmosphere. It is
not only a centre where Colonial and Eng-
lish students eat, sleep and sit around be-

tween lectures. To its members, it is a
University Hall of Residence, the extension
of their University life outside the lecture
room and laboratory.

Here students studying widely different
subjects can gather in the Junior Common
Room and create that combustion of ideas
so essentially a part of learning in univer-
sity life; here too, they have a place to which
they can be proud to invite the ordinary
folk of Britain—for Colonial students do not

hosts as well.

If, hitherto, Colonial students in London
have felt uprooted and adrift, Hans Crescent
is based on mutual respect.

The visitor is early impressed with Hans
Crescent. Leaving Knightsbridge Under-
ground Station he is shortly confronted with
a handsome white portico whose stately col-
onnade rises to a broad balcony. Through
the revolving doorway, past the reception
office on the right, the visitor finds himself
in a foyer above which a wide, carved stair-
case leads to the four floors of bed-study
cooms. Left of the foyer is the Junior Com-
mon Room, a large place with a musician's
baleony and to the right is the library-study
room, the Senior Common Room, the dining-
hall, and, in course of preparation, the con-
cert and music hall.

__ Adjoining the concert and music ‘hall will

Director of the Centre, hopes to hold ex-

Crescent, he intends, will not only be a cen-
tre for Overseas and British students, but

will also project. the colonies to men and|'
women in Britain. {

On the ground floor of the Centre, shaded

lights gleam softly in dark panelled rooms

and corridors, but upstairs the building takes

on a different hue. From the three-room

sick bay on the first floor, to the last study-
bedroom on the fifth, the woodwork is of

HANS

a Latin





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DRY GOODS DEPT.



You’ve missed
it!

ip dp SAAT OMAR ane ES AER ORUDRDEIRERE A. 2



fowl into my yard and under my

You’ve asked

soe

Fowl Typhoid

To the Editor, The Advocate —

SIR,—As a holder of the aver-
age small poultry flock, I am in-
deed very pleased to see that the
matter of Fowl Typhoid has been
given some attention by the suf-
ferers. I have spoken with per-
sons who have kept poultry for
exhibition financial and table pur-
poses, and those persons who have
not actually suffered loss as a re-
sult of the disease experience
great fear and anxiety over the
matter. They say that the disease
strikes almost un-noticed by the
unsuspecting holder. But having
once established itself it spreads
like wildfire. The result is indeed

°~ Now, Sir, I have read that the

is rampant in the Lakes
‘-Fontabelle-Chapman Lane
area. Does not the dumping of
garbage, diseased birds’ bodies in-
d, account for this? Why

re, disease baccilli could thrive
at their best. They could travel
via the canal that passes through
the area, or, by hungry dogs.
Surely the matter of proper dis-
posal of bodies of dead fowls, be
they diseased or otherwise, should
be gone into by the proper author-
ities. Consider my surprise if
after having taken all the necess-
ary precautions against the dis-
ease, I awake one morning to find
that a neighbour’s mongrel has
dragged the body of a diseased

cellar. Or in the case of Mr.
Clarke, I discover the body of a
diseased bird, in a sewage drain
adjoining my home, perhaps long
after the damage has been done.
POULTRY BREEDER.

Men Or Women

To the Editor, The Advocate —



SIR,—I am grateful to the “Bar-
bados Advocate” for drawing at-
tention in its leading article “Men
Only” of Thursday the llth of
January, to the wording of the
advertisement that has been issued
regarding applications for the post
of Librarian.

I should like to take this oppor-
nly of confirming that there is
no objection to women submitting
applications for the post, and that,
in the event of a woman being
found to be the most suitable can-
oes she will be selected for the
post.

Arrangements are being made
for an amended advertisement to
be published and for the closing
date for the receipt of applications
to be extended.

Iam,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
R. N. TURNER,
Colonial Secretary.

' Escape Man Starts
A Wrangle

BY JON
@ IS it wise to reveal to the
world secrets about techniques

evolved during the war to help
Servicemen escape from enemy
territory?

I find ex-Servicemen divided
over the question. So the news
that a book called Ways of Escape
is to be published in April will
start a lot of discussion. It will
be a description (with diagrams,
photographs) of the ingenious
devices—such as compasses in
buttons, hacksaws in shoe-laces,
lethal fountain pens—that were
produced for the benefit of pros-
pective escapees.

Author is Clayton Hutton. He
was chief ideas man in the Intelli-
gence department responsible for
the escape aids.

Just now Mr. Hutton is lectur-
ing in America.

@ Readers have been asking me
whether the famous Bernard

HOPE

Shaw—Mrs. Patrick Campbell let-
ters will now be released for pub-
lication, Answer is—No, hen
Shaw's correspondence with Ellen
Terry had an enormous success in
1931, there was a move to have
his letters to Mrs. Campbell print--
ed. But Shaw’s attitude was.
“Time enough 50 years after my
death when copyright expires.”
After Mrs. Campbell's second
marriage publication rights in her
collection of letters were bought—
but full publication was not al-
lowed. “Instead, some edited sam-
ples were used.

@ Poet-novelist Gerald Bullett
has written a biography of Sydney
Smith (1771-1845)—the clergyman
who found himself in Edinburgh
by chance when he was a young
man, stayed long enough in the
city to become first editor of the
famous Edinburgh Review.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED.

—L.E.S.












virgin white. Over 100 of the 170 study-
bedrooms are single rooms, and the rest ac-
commodate two students each. A telephone
is available to each group of bedrooms. Bed-
room furniture includes a wardrobe and e
desk for each student.

Popular part of the Centre is the “But-
tery”—a basement canteen adjacent to 2
games room housing a piano from which
West‘African and West Indian tunes are fre-
quently heard. Among other facilities ar

telephone-booth room,

Built about 1890, the facade of Hans Cres.
cent is mid-Victorian in style, but inside the
building, the detailed decoration of ceilings
and friezes is a mixture of pseudo Renais-
sance and Adam styles and is not unpleas-
ing. Originally, a quietly fashionable hotel,
it came on bad times during the war when
subjected to the strain and stress of housing
Allied troops.

But now a more gentle atmosphere per-
vades the Centre; the scars of wartime have
been removed and at its head is Mr. Hugh
Paget, Oxford graduate, and recently British
Council area officer, stationed in Oxford.



a laundry department (for use of students),
a luggage room, telephone exchange, and «||

|





Now here it is!
ANCHOR BUTTER ____ 88¢. pk.

about it

ANCHOR POWDERED MILK
40c. lb.

. Sandwiches are
Best with
J&R BREAD

and
* SLICED HAM
SALAMI
MEAT PASTES
FISH PASTES
JELLIED CHICKEN
JELLIED TURKEY

GODDARDS



MEAT DEPT. ~



Rabbits — Tripe
Liver — Apples

ORDER EARLY









SATURDAY, JANUARY 13, 1951 BARBADOS AOVOCATE

PAGE FIVE -
BRE SS REESE RER RSS

FRESH SUPPLY OF a



a

- James St. Headquarters ‘Empire Team: What’s The Time?



' H.E. Presents a







1 ‘ went up 150 per cent, though he : : Manager, Barbados, Mr. R. Wil-| nine, morning or evening, some | ®4ison. ivED

ed it. His services on behalf of preferred working thére, he had Following the completion of the son, Generz} Manager, Interna-| time last year. al ae WLY ARR

all sport in Barbados were very z gravity survey, there will be a]; Before the Musical Ride bega

well known and knowing him as to remove to James Street. period of some months during ond Mr We Girline Andon Dina” Capea Os | eriner inieaauees Ww GLAN D
% he did, he knew the Major With the strong smell of tyres which data collected from this tor General of Aanbiauticn Tele- some of the men of the ROM E
a realized how much the public of]in his small room in James Street, oy 7 xe Idee soe Noes Cammunications. Mother Me = ount s8 oe ane thei t tion
» iated what he had} you would not wish to stay about as \ . { ary orses, e saic mat sever
ut dee feet aes the Naha. : it longer then re Ca ae but made for the next stage of explor- Suds eevee opakoeioias be ine the greatest pro

For Fruit,

d Th Bi }team will leave the island to- them are to be found in Broad Street, the city’s principal
A n night for Grenada. Included'in| business centre. Coming from the “direction of the country”, |
e€ icycle Man the “will play B pteaiey, pe: as Witnesses describing a road accident put it, there is the| | AT MUSICAL RIDE a (SCRATCH GRAIN)
2 ay a series of cric

In James Street hawkers show all sorts of vegetable and
fruit for sale—tomatoes, cabbages, beets, potatoes, peas. | arranged
limes, bananas and many other. j

On the right side of the stree
there is not much business

street there is a leather dealer, then solicitors’ offices, a

Vegetables Under the captaincy of Charles

| Alleyne, an Empire Cricket Club

and
tennis

football matches
matches are

A few
to be

ary ig the players:—
t, entering it from Lucas Sireet,|&: Alleyne, E. Weekes, E. Grant;

s . *| W. Drayton, O. M. Robinson, H.
carried on. At the head of the Barker, C. Harper, G. Rudder:
Smith, A. L. Symmonds, M.



small closed building, the James Street Methodist Church, | Jones, L. Bynoe and C. Holder.

a grocery business, another closed building on which the!
sign, “merchants” is painted and at the end of the sireet!
there is yet another grocery.



Major Foster
Congratulated

MAJOR A. R. FOSTER, Vice
was
congratulated by the Council of! and down the sireet in order are

President of the B.A.F.A.
the B.A.F.A.
the M.B.E.
Hvrours.
Council Meeting at the Y.M.C.A.
yesterday.

Mr Val McComie in moving
that the Council record its ap-
preciation of the honour bestowed
on Major Foster said that he had
his private opinions on the value
of these honours. He felt sure that
every member present that after-
noon. would agree with him that

on the award of
in

on the award to Major Foster, it|

might be said that in bestowing
such an honour on their Vice
President, instead of the recipient
having been honoured, the value
of the award had been enhanced
because of the person who had
actually received it.

There were few holders of this
award who had more truly merit-

the New Year| tist’s quarters,
This took place at the|a shoe repairer, a nut and fruit

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker, Vice-
President of the Empire Club wifi
accompany the team as manager.

. 2
Lip Injured
.

In Fight
WITH piece of her top li
hanging, 21-year-old Gwendolyn
Yearwood, a domestic of Eagle
Hall, St. Michael was rushed to
the General Hospital on Thursday
‘morning at about 9 o’clock after
she was involved in a fight with

a young man near Eagle Hall.

At the Hospital Yearwood was
treated at the Casualty and. dis-

charged. The Police are now mak-
ing investigations,

GRAVITY SURVEY
GOES ON



It is on the other side of the!
street that there is always much;
stir. Coming from Lucas Street
the first sound you hear is that!
of the barber’s scissors and you,
will see or feel hair which the
wind has blown out of his shop.

Next is » small jewelrv shop
a lunch and dr‘nks’ shop, a den-
a cabinet maker,
seller and a

bicycle repairer.

Cycle Shop

For about 12 years now bicycles
;have been repaired in_ that
| bicycle repair shop in James
| Street. The slim man of 33 who
wears spectac'es and who has
been carrying on b‘cycle repair-
;ing business there for the past
five years is Erskine Jordan, gravity survey of the island by

‘ the end_of next week, Dr. W. F.
{| Jordan began to learn bicycle ; 4 "ie Saba
repairing 19 years ago when he ia tee a pe gy =
left school. After he finished his] yesterday ° rn
trade, he worked at Hope Ross in]? ‘pj. 2? inh j
| the bicycle line and then had three 60) chats ate metapes on
years on his own in St. Mary’s|the | a |

, : programme approved by the

Row. He used to rent the rooms] Governor-in-Executive Committee
in which he repaired bicycles in| and published in the Advocate of
St. Mary’s Row, but when rent October 17



THE Barbados Gulf Oil Co.,
Ltd, expect to complete their



For Grenada |

LEFT AND RIGHT, in front and behind you, there are|
clocks in the city of Bridgetown, and naturally most of

Cathedral cloek.

Civil Aviation |

Talks End

AVIATION officials of the Bast-
ern Caribbean area have just Con-
cluded their three-day informal,
talks here with the Director Gen-
eral of Civil Aviation and other
aviation authorities in the island.

They also discussed with Mr.
K. Mac Aleavey, I.C.A.0's repre-
sentative from Montreal, now on
a tour of the Caribbean, the tech-
nical problems which have arisen
as a result of the recommendations
made at the second Caribbean
Regional Conference which took
place at Havana in April last

year.

The talks proved to be of great
value in clarifying many points
at issue and the full and frank
exchange of views, enabled a
solution to be found for most of
the problems under. review.

cular subjects which were
diseussed were the Co-ordination
of Aeronautical Tele-Communicas
tion Services and the Establish~"
ment of a Flight Information
Region, covering the Eastern
Caribbean area and extending
eastward to link up with the
Atlantic Flight Information Re-
gions centred at Casablanca, Sal
sland and Dakar,

Present were Mr. Carl Agostini
and Mr. B. Fleming, the Director
and Deputy Director of Civil
Aviation, Trinidad, Major J.
Nicole, Controller of Civil Avia-
tion, British Guiana, Squadron
Leader D. Henderson, Airport

Islands were represented by Wing



|



This chock speaking from the
tower of the old abbey, seldom

with the Greenwich signal heard
over the B.B.C. 4

In addition, the Public Build-
ings’ clock often leads the way
for a badly lighted Bridgetown.
There is a light on the tower, but
it is often not working, and so
after night has fallen it would
not matter if you were born blind
so far as seeing the time is con.
cerned.

Next in line is the clock on the
tower of Messrs. Cave Shepherd
which has come into the news
since that firm has gone in for a
new timing system, electrically
operated. This clock does not like
the Cathedral's and the Public
Buildings’ deign to speak by
means of a bell struck by a ham.
mer. its tones are electrically
born chimes, amplified by a micro-
phone.

If the new timing system con-
tinues to operate, this clock may
well be the leader in the city
where accuracy is concerned, It
will be correct within ten seconds
every thirty days.

One of the youngest clocks in
the city is that over the building
of Messrs Plantations Ltd. As if
to agree with the old people's
constant claim that things nowa-
days are not as good as when
they were children, this young
clock stops more often than any
of the older ones. When the New
Year dawned, its motionless hands
were pointing to ten minutes past



Insignia To

Capt. Raison §PURINA HEN CHOW

which
tree

A lighted cross

from a mahogany was

The
cross was lighted up during the
closing stages of the function
when the Police Band
“The Day Thou Gavest” anc
“Abide With Me”, It carriec
nearly 30 red and white bulb:
which attracted a number
crows that were preparing
Sleep in the tree

ol
tm

At this function His Excellenc
the Governor presented the In
signia of the M.B.E. to Captair
Charles E. Raison, Police Band-
master and afterwards congratu
lated him. The sponsors wer
Captain H, H. Williams and Cap
tain C. R. Warner

Sixteen mounted Policemen
took part in the Musical Ride, The
precision both of horses anc
horsemen was excellent. The large
crowd who attended appeared
very enthusiastic about this show
and gave the Mounted Branch
great applause when they rode
way from the square

|
played |

agrees with that which speaks] special attraction at the function |
from the Public Buildings’ tower,| held at the District ‘A’ Police} wa Bw
and it is seldom that either agrees} Station yesterday evening

j

The Guard of Honour, aide

Captain Grant and headed by the
Police Band, marched on to the
square. His Excellency drove to
the square accompanied by Majo:
Denis Vaughan, A.D.C

He was met by Colonel R. T
Michelin, Commissioner of Police
After taking the Salute His Excel-
lency inspected the Guard, Fol-
lowing this he presented the
Insignia of the M.B.E, to Captain

Bandsmen were ill after recently

DRESS DS VM CCP OOO oo oe

AOE LE OE

PEPE AF AE APE

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Carnations 2 ”

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Tomato,

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

Rat ot tA AS IAS












Â¥ as likes one | ation namely, seismegraph survey | . We 1 Te receiving vaccinations, but he

He felt that satisfaction shouta| ZOO", HGS the smell ofthe ih the: company hope so atace| commander, A. Reglestel AM kes To iss hae Sivas Reloon oul b

s be expressed whenever these} parts. In the shop are many — before the middle of i ; 7 not allow this to interfere with devised y

a awards were given 6 sca most jbicyele wheels, hung up on the 5 Church At 90 the standard of the show. \ nee

‘ deserving people an hat waS;walls and lying on the ground. " ;, . : p

ati why he had taken the opportunity |Jordan boasts that there is not a STOLE ANCHOR: SUDDEN SHOWER While the music played the} modern scie'

wb on behalf of the members of the}type of bicycle in the island of FINED £5 MOTHER MARY — the oldest|orses did a ser 9 of —

7. Council to express again the deep|which parts are not somewhere FINE of £5 to be paid in} A SUDDEN SHOWER in the| woman in Martins Bay, St. John arranged entees bot i on nae ;

‘ appreciation of the honour be-jabout his shop. three months by instalments or in| City yesterday at about 1.80 p.m.,| —will be 91 years old in Septem- | time and wa ite, oo ; Was Col peeEee
I stowed on him in the award of the default three months’ imprison-] Sent busy shoppers scampering ber 1951. Her face, wrinkled|9M occasions when the crowc

M.B.E. decoration on th® oc-
casion of the King’s New Year
Honours.

Cycle Racing ment with hard labour was im-

posed on 31-year-old Eric Harrison

His bicycle interest not | of Railway Road, St. Michael, by
, St. ,

cease with repairing and he will

does

into nearby business houses for
shelter,
There was still bright sunshine

with age, and most of her front
teeth missing, Mother Mary told
the Advocate yesterday that she

applauded that the horses shyed a
little, but tais did not impede the
progress of the show.





At last! you too can have “ Lifeguard”
the wonderful scientific discovery that

4 . . oa His Worship Mr. E. however, and man le ignoreg| Still takes her morning exercise y ine en hg has caused such a sensation, “ Lifeguard”
, a ao replying a eee tell you of the days when there yesterday p Mr, E. A. McLeod the raind 4 Within _ thes by walking from Martins Bay to t A a Dips Y ORE Oe oot is a most powerful germicide yet itis so
e most pleasing g to was the old George Chal'enor ; > the historic St. John's Parish | 'teâ„¢ on the programme. }

about this honour was the manner
in which it was taken by people
in all walks of life and especially

oe stole an anchor and
chain valued at £9 the property
of Luther Fields on January 11.

stand at Kensington when he used
‘to go in for bicycle racing. He
never got out of the “B” class,

minutes they were sorry for this
for the shower was heavy and

Church.
Both of her two sons are mar-

they were wet and obviously un-! -iaq and she is alone at home, but





a Police Squad, dressed in black }
with white belts and white gloves, |
marched on to the Square, headed



safe that all can use it. Itis vitally necessary
in any home. You need it to prevent cuts
and bites going septic and as a safeguard

ri sportsmen. but as a bicycle repairer, he still comfortable. gets help from neighbours who ,by the Band, After q number of against all forms of infection. “ Lifeguard "'
1 e thinks himself a ean Ste man. INQUIRY ADJOURNED show her much respect. She was|drills the beating of the Retreat is pleasantly fragrant, non-staining, non-
1 He had done what he felt ; HEARING in the inquiry sur- BOOK HUNTING | a nurse and when something goes|took place, The Band played corrosive.
everyone should do and had amse With him, trade now is “just|rounding the death of Donald ~ | wrong with ane ae ones” ed hymns and the Squad which was
‘ a maxim in life to try always|fair’. The time when the bicycle|Gittens of Chatterton Road, ail _|she puts it, she is always on the, now divided into four circles,
to give a hand wherever he MANY of the stationeries in the |

thought it could be of use.

He very much appreciated the
sentiments expressed that after-
noon and felt that they were not
merely from the lips but from the

heart...
STILL OPEN

Visitors to the island have found
the Advocate’s Photo Exhibition















repairing. business is at its best}Carrington Village, St, Michaei
was adjourned yesterday until
February 21 by His Worship Mr.
A. J. H. Hanschell Coroner of
District “A”,

Donald Gittens while at home
on January 1, suddenly became
ill and died on the way to the
General Hospital.

A post mortem was performed
about 12.30 p.m., the same day at
the Public Mortuary by Dr. A. W.

i in. October and November.
Jordan says that bicycle owners
get bicycles repaired for the crop
time.

When you leave the bicycle
repair shop, you will
old building which the James
Church uses and then
is Busbey’s Alley. Among

pass an

Street
there
the heaps of dried grass, paper
and fruit skins in the alley, there




































City were crowded this week

with children and

‘spot to help.

From Martin's Bay to St. John's |

parenis' Chureh is about three and a half

stood with bowed heads.

Rev John Mockridge

ot

alike. The children were selecting! miles, but early every morning’; Toronto, Canada, a retired Angli-

the schoo. books they requife for | Mother Mary is seen climbing the

the year.

Some were fortunate in getting} on her way to the Church,

their supplies, but many got only

hills with a parasol under the arm



She could remc...oer the days

a portion, As a result most parents} when the donkey was the only

were forced to stay in the City

many more hours than they had { country.

intended, The search for what)

they wanted proved fruitless in



of transportation in the

Donkeys in those days
were sgld very reasonably, but to-
day she finds that the price for a

means

can minister, who attended the
function, told the Advocate after-
wards that it was one of the best
displays of horsemanship and
drill that he had ever seen

“I have attended many parades
in Canada, but this one is just as
good or better,” he said, He feels





T

H

GER

anay Wily

LIFEGUARD.

SUPREME

MICIDE AND ANTISEPTIC











































































ul iY \ ’
ig tat : ) A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (6'D0s) LTD.—Agents
at the Barbados Museum so inter-|are many vegetable and fruit —_ many cases, rr 15 ae for ‘drawing that this pee ee or tae ( ) : :
esting that the Director ae tea Fe these sellers it is on FB eg cy — oat aie cine ae rae ter ghan fie ~s" e Garrison 2
t hibition indefin-|all day business their meals] ° . . ody Se SUS) ‘
=— the exhibition i nl ae one = ne : . veal cou dbe tae from the DECREE NISi ween Were ne tar roads th ea OOO LLLP PPA LLLP os
ees Se IN the Court for Divorce and | farmers fou culty in getting > “4 ean
Bee en eg ‘ ‘ ial” esterday | their canes to the Factory. ' ' * A > ie 2
Do It Every Time td 0 a Ot By Jimmy Hatlo | His Honour the Chief Judge, sir,| Asked about the, | Federation HEARRIS@N’S—sroan st. §
— == = Wr aaa at END OUT YY | Allan Collymore, granted decree) cid that it was a very trying time : * . Someenstiniteetine- WELCOME, SHE DIDN/T FIND = Y 7 See sls ot Fae Sondinn for her, but she could not re- Ve t ib K
i! Y Y, etitioner) an : ‘ h about what hap- x
i TM SURE YOU IST GRE nace, WERT NG ene TReasaadaciy. the paaianer was| amore SUR seat naar BAD egeta le tHE “VITA-SAVOUR”
AND YOUR FAMILY Tee bee venek SHE HASN'T P BUT GIVE HER care the custody of two Mother Mary thinks that ine & bh $
LOVE hildren. 2 i e st invention %
eat THe New peopte Y MISSED A "Representing the petitioner was|man could make, but if she had N
THE NEIGHBORHOOD OOTad hd TRICK HER Mr, J. S. B. Dear instructed by |to travel she would prefer to risk | | FI ¥ WATERLESS COOKER
en ane: hoes rf Pode Messrs. Haynes & Griffith. her life on the sea, ower *
RYTHING SO NICE J or E =i *
YOUR HUSBAND oe 2OY 79 MAN 710 FIND . WEATHERHEAD'S {i}% mmptoys ALL THE NATURAL FOOD JUICES
YES*IT IS GRAND» (I MUCH THE Only one soap gives your Cabvage, Carrot, Beet, {| AS A COOKING MEDIUM THUS GREATLY
YES“ HE DOES ~#, HOUSE SOLD) ‘ Thyme, Lettuce, Sweet Mar { % PROMOTING
ae , FOR» + ki hi itin Bou uet joram, Tomato, Okra, Kohl }}/ %
4 Rabi, Leek, Squash, Cauli- Ul] ¥,
skin this exciting q flower, ‘vawnp cucumber, (i|% HEALTH, FLAVOUR, AND ECONOMY
ale ae Radish, Watimelon, .Tur t
nip, Pumpkin, —Brocolli, ‘ Ne > oppwe
Mushinalon, Crees, Cellery, % | IT ROASTS, BOILS, STEWS, AND FRIES |
CARESS your skin with the rich Chinese Cabbage, Spinach, x BAKE CAKES, BREAD, PASTRY ETC. }

lather of Cashmere Bouquet Eggplant, Brussels Sprouts



























Canterbury Bells, Calliopsis,
Nigela, and
SWEET PEAS

§ PRICE $21.24 EACH.

(10 kinds)





Pen aining 21 subtly Onion, Pepper (sweet and naa st lh iaaliialaiaia 4 y
2 ~ nae Tile Bond hot), Swiss Chard and en DOES ALL THIS EFFICIENTLY AT ONE :
bouquet leaves you assured of your BEANS (3 kinds) QUARTER OF THE FUEL COST REQUIRED BY 3%
fresh, dainty feminine appeal. Cash- ZINNIA = (Giant = Dahilia ANY OTHER FORM OF COOKING. .
mere Bouquet Soap is heavenly for flowered 9 woe ; bone 3
y é "Tuere's AT LEAST * “your complexion care too ! Carnation, Candytuft, Mart. : USE A “VITA-SAVOUR” §
) A y i IN N VERY goia, Coreopsis, Dahlia,
A / Were ‘en ONE | ee Sweet William, For-get-me x 3
Y, ‘ 254 Al Ah i ; CS, NEIGHBOR OooD™ | not, Nasturtium, Chrysan- x IT’S EASIER—I’TS A SHORT CUT TO TASTIER $
er b\w ef OP PF tuanx 10 76, hock. "Ageratum, "Cosmos, {| FOOD, BETTER HEALTH, AND g
Z = Fe ira ; | LARCHMONT, N.Y. 1) Gaillandia, Aster, Larkspus, . e
wre Z T A VY > . Moni sani Le ite WORLD a RES! Ht anal | Indian Pink, Godetia, Lup x MORE LEISURE. $
SS OOOO PST SSCL CLEP CELE LLLP CEE PELE OOOO, {(% ins, Alyesum, — Scabiosa, }}| x
} %,
~
g
{ A Get your supply to-day from % , Sats PR crea >
: < 'y oe 4 s
WITH THE FRAGRANCE MEN LOVE C72 BRU x . on .
: ruce wearwerntan ur. |) S MEA BRERESODN'S—sroan st. §

PEP CE ELLE’

‘
APPA LLA|’

NEW





Ss

AN EVENT FOR READERS & WRITERS :

The Pioneer Press announces four attractive publications:

)PENING

;

PPOPSSSOOSVOP FSO

r

di ‘We take ‘pleasure in anmouncing

the opening of a Branch Store at

POETRY FOR CHILDREN MAXIE MONGOOSE &
No. 46 Roebuck Street on with a section recommended by OTHER ANIMAL STOR- ail : : the Department of Education: IES Be at We
MONDAY, 15TH JANUARY. Tilustrated by Laurice Bird. i * Vf 1a 1
Illustrated Dy & m er shes assur- ANANCY STORIES & DIA- 14 JAMAICAN SHCRT = = :
We take this opportunity of assur LECT VERSE: STORIES

ing our Friends and Customers

Dresses with these Fresh materials

PLAIN GEORGETTES

that it is constantly our aim to



Copies may be ordered from the Circulation Manager,

EASY







59S POOOOCPOPOEOVODESOEONS





5990559595 SS S99 SSSS GSS VSDO9POPO LOGE



r SUEDE PIQUE CHECK SHEER
offer better Merchandise at com- PARKING MAKES The Gleaner Co,, Ltd,, Harbour Street, Kingston, Jamaica. in light shades of pink, In mauve, light blue, jn white and pink only.
Rt. all: ti t Price 2/4 each, post free or 2/8 euch by Air Mail. peach and white peach and white. 36 96” wide
etitive prices and at a ime to 36” wide wide 36” Ww
: : d : t ‘ SHOPPING A PLEASURE. Per yard $1.27 Per ya $1.22 Per yd. $1.12
i nd courteous service.
Give SeOPt The Pioneer Press invites West Indian writers to submit novels, %
novelettes, short stories, children’s stories or poems for % ee
S consideration with a view to publication. Material of volume % t
> ~ > length (30,000 words or more) is published on a royalty basis, g
g G W HU | CHINSON & CO L I D incidental material purchased outright. Let the Pioneer Press % {
S ° ° . ag ® S$ panel.of readers examine your Manuscripts. Copies of Manu- % " a
x x scripts (not originals) should be sent to The Organizing |
% @ Secretary, Pioneer Press, Gleaner Co., Ltd., Kingston, Jamaica, 4 10, 11,12 & 13 BROAD STREET
. . yy ’
% BRANCH. STORE — No. 46 ROEBUCK ST. % BWI. > eh
& % Se een
% ‘ ¥
699666656660 (OOOO EEL LLLLLCEE CLL LLLPLL LEE? OOOO AAAI PPP LLC = —————————[—[—[—=—[—=—_==_$_§_————So—







SATURDAY, JANUARY 13, 1951
PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE bl
Senne demas tetanic






PFOssure

the heart





Coop 179° age Fevigtrs Srmdaie. Up. Woudsishey enemy

BY WALT DISN










: used
QUT OF THE Way, YOu Y CAN'T, SiR! ty bth oe
SWABS! LET ME AT WE'RE PLUGGED are Stinear, secute ti

> i] >

“ch 3 mistakes dn snare aimgle aitment. i
if? mp.

tom Tour iite may Le endangers a By

tear ‘Trouble or a paralytic stroko

an 7H should start treatment a‘

onee, very first f Noxce

fra i
ronpeey known as ox). & new
overy, reduces High Blood
Pressure

FRESH or in TOMATO SAUCE

A.S. BRYDEN & SONS eos) LTD.

AGENTS.




















——— Rubber Tyres.
[ IF Ll COULD ONLY Qu) A Sheet Plastic for Lamp
YM WINNING | Shades




J

e AT
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY








HOLIDAYING IN a
U.K. ? 2

and
HARDWARE





|
|
| HERE THEY ARE
Tins Cocktail Sausages
” ars
» Pork & Beans
» Mixed Vegetables
» Carrots
» Spaghetti & Cheese
" caroni & Cheese
Bots. Cocktail Onions

’ ves
» Cocktail Cherries
tt

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

VAUXHALL CARS

» Plum Jam

> » Pineapple Jam
Pkgs. Macaroni

Slabs of Bacon

» Peanut Butter
Tins Peanuts
» Fruit Salad
8
» Peaches
» Sweet Corn



































WELL BE BACK FOR THEYRE NOT DEAD! THEY CAME TO W fbAD WE'RE ) ( YERMARY! THAT'S THE Full details will be gladly given on application to - - - - eee
YOU AFTER WE GET THE MARSHAL. TOWN DISGUISED AS A PROSPECTOR | | BEING WAY THE MASKED MAN 7 : : )
AND HIS DAUGHTER, | | AND HIS SON: FOULDW aay iS eae STUART & SAMPSON
: : _ NENA gs ROBERT THOM LTD. a
| oa ~ é — : on ab a Whiteperk (COURTESY GARAGE) spnalbsatees Headquarters in BEST RUM
oo i i, ot pam = ==
BUSINESS

OR
PLEASURE

THE ADVOCATE HAS py
THE BEST BOOKS IN ea
TOWN







{

S| g Cane
reas! | | LETTERS? |
ae




MAGGIE AND DALIGHTER MUST
NEVER Kk T HAVE TH LETTERS
"VE AC THEM OF LOSING-
--LL GIT RID OF ‘Em FER GooD!











?









i
HERE'S A LIST OF
i Single ........ $ 32.00
4 ieee Return ........ $ 57.
2 DAILY FLIGHTS
CHILDREN’S | x
: Single ........ 06
Return ........ $172.80
BOOKS || ==
: i ST. LUCIA
- RRS $ 18.00
Return ........ $
4}} FREQUENT FLIGHTS
MARTINIQUE
GIRLS | Single ...... â„¢ $ 27.00
Eastern Faity Tales ) REQUENT FLIE
The Red Fairy Book JAMAICA
The Sécret Seven



The Mystery of the
Pantomime Cat i

RI Single ........ $ 93,
a RI} Retorn 22.7). $167.40
FREQUENT FLIGHTS











Y LEE FALK & RAY MOORES £ ;
B | BY BOYS Hi} Single ........ Sires
third tits bois , turn ........ 93.20
| NEVER CAN GET USED 10 THAT UM, GOOD, MRS) DIANA DOES EVERY- Sitip of Advétiture RI Beta yay Sao
‘ , Ah x.
COSTYME! | WISH~YOUD PUTON YOUR] | PALMER. CAN_4 THING WELLS ee ld sae te i = :
Adventute Afloat } ) 10TH ANNIVERSARY
Powder and Shot \
Captain Peg-Leg’s War i @
>} WIA
I i Ready. ) =
eee eee )}| BRITISH WEST INDIAN Alkways

AiftWays Hotise, P.O.S.
Lower Broad Street,









"
Bridgetown. |
; ; Phone 4585

sae - nhs







SATURDAY, JANUARY 13, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

















DIED FOR RENT

.

MACRAE JAMES EWING. His funeral

took place yesterday evening at 4.30

p.m, from his late residence “Cash- HOUSES
mere”, Paynes Bay, St James to St.) ASHTON — On-sea, Maxwell, Christ
13°1 51 Chureh. Fully furnished, containing 4
oe = ae ine Bedrooms, Verandah over looking the
=e ea and ail modern conveniences. Dial
. 13.1.51—5n,
IN MEMORIAM

BEDROOM—One large ain; furnished
-| bedroom at Bel Air, St. Michael. Dial

In loving memory of my dear husband | 3663. 13.1,51—2n. j
FREDRICK ARTHUR REID (Plumber)
who died on January 11th 1950. DIAMONDVILLE — On-sea. Fully

“Oh how vivid is the picture, furnished, 3 bedrooms, drawing anid

Memory brings to us to-day dining room:. For particulars dial 2377

Of his face so calm and gentle, 13.1.51—zn

A: he in his coffin lay.” —_—_—_—_—_—_——

Florence Reid twife), Norman and ESPERANZA—Fully furnished, with
Frank Reid (sonsi, Estella Brewster | modern conveniences. On St. James
sister-in-law) 13,1.51-—1n, | Sea Coast. Phone 91-33. |
10,1.51-—-9n
FOR SALE HEATHFIELD--The Crane, furnished
from January 15th. Apply: Mrs. A. D.
Herbert 12.1.5L-6n

aeaeemmmae iene “abdae |p ainsi So feds ie a
“H SID) Bathsheba, fully furn-
AUTOMOTIVE ished, water and lights, From Maren.
$00 per month. Apply: Rev. L. ¢

Mallalieu, St. Joseph Rectory,

CAR — Humber 21 H.P. Suitable for 18-58,
hire. Excellent condition, C. Edwards,; [a7 et ale a
Friendship’s Plantetioa, St. Andrew. OFFICE — Medium size Office with
Phone Edwards 2635 or Walks 3276, || Preakfast room, airy _ with seven

11,5150 windows. Top Floor of Slinger & Co,
+e ;} Ltd. Boiton Lane and Swan Street

CARS—One Morris Oxford 1949 (0.6) | Pi#! 4582 or 3637. 13.1,61—20,
done 15,500 miles. One Standard Vanguard | 7 iat egttnene me . tatee ‘
(0.32) Gone 13000 miles. Both cars i |, ROOM — Uniurnished and Gar:

' . Hesidential area. A little over 3 miles
good condition. Can be seen at Sb. l orn town. Apply: X.X. c dvocat
Joseph Rectory or in Bridgetown by | +) "i 1
appointment. Apply; Rev.) L. ¢. | 2 0.1.51—3n,
Mallalieu, St. Joseph Rectory. = 4 | SMALL ROOM—On the ground floor

a }of the Mayfair Gift Shop, Aquatic Club

CAR — 1947 V-8 Ford Sedan. Owner a me The Recretary, tee ee
Driven, and in excellent condition, FORT | ~ me a 5
ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Oe fae. SHOP — At No. 62 Tudor St. Apply

bs ‘|S_ A. Bullen C/o Westbury €emetery
Office. 11,1,51—3n,

CAR — Renault Sedan in good working
order, new Battery, Tyres in excellent
condition, M. C. M. Hunte — Room 311.
Plantations Building. Phone 4349, 3479.

10.1.51—I1n

CAR—AUSTIN A.40. Offers in writing
will be received up to Monday 15th
at 4 p.m. for the above damaged car
which can be seen at Dear’s Garage,
Roebuck Street. James A. Lynch & Co.
Ltd. P.0.B. 140, Bridgetown,

11.1.51—4n.





CARS—4 V-8 Sedan, 1 Willys Sedan,
2 Hillman Sedan. Joseph Vulcanizing
and Welding Depot, 47 Roebuck Street. |
Red Bird Garage. 13.1.51—1n,

TRUCKS—Two Dodge Trucks 39 and
40 model in good working order,
Apply: the Manager, Ridge Plantatian,
Christ Church, or Phone 2605. |

13.1.51—6n.





TRUCK One (1) Ford V-8 truck in
good order. Apply the Manager St.
Nicholas Plantation, St. Peter. }
13.1.51—2n



ELECTRICAL



ELECTROLUX OIL BURNING RE-,
FRIGERATOR — Good condition. nin



Ward, River Plantation, St. Pihlip.
REFRIGERATORS, Coolerators, ce
Boxes. Oweh T. Allder 118 Roebuck

13.1.51—-In,

Str



Dial—-3299







RADIO—Philco Radio. Phone 2163.
13,1.51--1n,

—
!

FURNITUR — Two (2) Mahogany
Morris Chairs with cushions practically
new. Phone—2320. 13.1,51.—2n.



RALPH BEARD offers Large Painted
Presses $50.00 each. Strong Painted
Chairs $5.00 each. Painted Dressing
Tables $25.00 each. 3 ft. 6 ins, Vono
Springs complete with bed-ends $35.00.

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





TABLES—Mahogany Dining Tables,
Seating 8 persons (Smaller ones.) Owen
T. Allder, 118 Roebuck Street See:

13,1.51,-—-In.



COW-—Guernsey and Ayshire Co
Calf within a week. Lact Calf gave
30 pints. Apply: Miss M. Prince.

Saunders Dairy, Upper Collymore Roc,
St. Michael, 13,1,51—2n.









MECHANICAL

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





11.1.51—3n



MISCELLANEOUS





ABRO-PED ointment for all foot in-

fections, especially ATHLETES FOOT.
It's good. Try it. Knight's Drug Stores.
13.1.51—2n.

AMM-I-DENT TOOTH POWDER—1his



ecries control aid, supplies for many
wours the ammonium ion which has
been found lacking in cavity-suscép-
tible individuals. Caries Means TOOTH
DECAY.

Amm-i-dent is made up of small
particles thai are dissolved between the
teeth hours after just washing out the
































a
RHYLSTONE—Brownes Gap. Hastings
lounge, Dining and Drawing Rooms.
4 Bedrooms etc. Double Garage, 2
Servants’ Rooms, Tennis Court, Tele-
phone 4258 or 95-213. 13.1,51—2n.

“SWANSEA"—A comfortable fully
furnished Bungalow at Worthing, 4 Bed-
100ms, Frige, Telephone, Radio, Garag*
and available ist February, Dial 3578
or 2490. 12,1.51—3n.

TANGLIN Beachmont, Bathsheba,
from February onwards, monthly or
otherwise, 3 double bedrooms with single
Simmons bedsteads, children’s room,
dining room and lounge. Refrigerator,
garage, servant's room, Apply: Howe,
Ring 3626. 13,1.51—t.f.n.

UNFURNISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR-
FIELD” with Garage, Lower Collymore

Rock, St. Michael, Dial 3472. H. Blair
Bannister. 6.12.50-—t f.n.

PUBLIC SALES

—__-























AUCTION

O: >) > The Dhamond Hammer

1 ¢ been instructed by the Insur-
ence Company to sell by Public Auction
at 1 B'dos Taxi Co., on Wednesday
next the 17th January beginning at }
o'clock, One Austin Car damaged in an
accident; and One Morris 8 with the
upholstery burnt.

Terms Cash, D'Arcy
tioneer,



A. Scott, Auc-
13,1,51.—4n

REAL ESTATE

DeSIRABLE Dwelling howe called
“BREEZELEY” standing on approxi-
mately 1 rood 30 perches of land at
Maxwell Coast Road, Christ Church.

The house contains open Verandah,
Drawing room, Dining room, Breakfast
room, Kitchen. Three bedrooms with
aressing room? and running water,
downstairs. One large bedroom and
bathroom upstairs. Usual conveniences
downstairs, Electricity throughout.
Three cervants' room and conveniences
in_yard. Garage for two cars,

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

Inspection by appointment. Dial 8229.

: YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

Solicitor®
7.1.51—11n,









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

EVANTON
With the land thereto belonging con-
taining 19,312 square feet, situate at
Top Rock, Christ Church.

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

For further particulars, inspection
and Conditions of Sale, Apply to R. 8.
Nicholls & Co., Telephone 3925,

6.1.51—9n.

TWO ROODS OF LAND situate at
Hothersal Turning, St. Michael, in they
possession of a Mr. Springer as tenant
thereof.

The above will be set up for fale at





public competition at our office in
Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
the 19th January 1951, at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors,
12,1,51—Tn.

.

SPRINGHAM—The dwelling house at

Springham, White Park Road. Building

to be removed. Apply D. V. Scott &

Co. Lid. 12.1,51—t.f.n.

PROPERTY—One small







property at



mouth with this solution after meals. |Country Road It consists of 6,000 sq.
It can be obtained from any Drug|ft. of land and a house which has
Store, 10.1.51—7n. | Gallery, Drawing and Dining rooms, 2
| Bedrooms, Water-toilet and sore

“FUR COAT—Half length modern | Kitchen with water. Electricity
style Nutria Coat in new condition,| throughout. Apply to D’arcy A. Scott
Dial 4885" 12,1.51—3n, | Magazine Lane, 13.1.51,—2n,
TRON SAFE— (Small) Owen T. Allder, PROPERTY—One small property at

Dial—3299

Roebuck Street. .
13,1,51,—-1n,

118.



KROPP LONG HANDLE RAZORS-
Always give a sharp, smooth shave,
no drag or pull, makes shaving ”
pleasure instead of a bore. Knight's
Drug Stores. 13.1.51—2n.

MOTOR LAUNCH—22 ft. long, with

e “Brite Marine Engine. Named ‘Reg’.
Apply K. Corbin c/o B’dos Turf Chub,

PERMANENT needles for your record
player, and needles of all kinds. Price
$1.08. Records of all kinds too. A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22,12.50—t.f.n.

POLAROID SHADES are quite dif-
ferent from ordinary sun glasses. They
are a scientific optical product. They
improve vision and colour, They con-
trol reflected glare. They are expensive
but good, Get a pair to-day. Knight's
Drug Stores. 13.1,51—2n,

petite Anna SA e oner ene
RECEIVED: A shipment of Petrol-
Electric Lighting and Charging plant
14—82 Volts 9 amps. Price $250.00
Cole & Co., Ltd. 13.1.51—-6n,







——$—$—$ $$

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

3.1.50—t.f.n.

POTATOES—100 ib. bags at 7c.
50 lb. bags at 8c, 25 Ib, bags at 9c.

13.1,51—-2n,









YACHT “Eagle” Centre Board 15 ft.
3 ins. long, 5 ft. 6 ins, wide with two
sets of sails. Newly painted, entered 1951
season. Dial 4611 or 8155.

10,1.51-——3n.

—_——— ers

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Charles G. Year-
wood of Bush Hall, St. Michael, for
ermission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors,
&c., at a wall shop attached to residence
Park Road, Bush Hall, St. Michaei.
Dated this 12th day of January 1951
Signed CHARLES YEARWOOD,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be con-
idered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A” on Monday
the 22nd day of January 1951, at 11
o'clock, @.m,
E. A.

Police Magistrate



McLEOD.
Dist
13.1.5





Hall's Road. It consist; of house with
weter and light, shop and the land on
which it stands. Price Five hundred ano
fifty pounds.

One small property at King’s Street
It is a good houre with Verandah, draw-
ing and dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, water
and light, together with the land. Price
$3,600.00

Apply to D’Arey A. Scott. Magazine
Lane. Dial—3743. 13.1,51—2n

PROPERTY—One property called Harts
Dale at White Park opposite the B'dos
Foundry. It consists of a_ stone and
wooden house which has Gallery, Draw-
ing and Dining rooms, three bedrooms,
water-toilet and shower bath, together
with 5,567 sq. ft. of land.

Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine
Lane. 13.1,51.—-2n.

eae antenna
WOODEN BUILDING—Complete with
passage 20x7 and Kitchen 20x6, House
20x10. Situated at Four Square St. Philip,
Apply to Milton Greenidge oy ean
A. dn.

LAND—25 acres of arable land at
Enterprise, Christ Church, suitable for
building one or more institutions because
of its immediate approach to the sea.
Also a fine area to be transformed into
a residential colony by the introduction
of modern and up-to-date buildings.
Apply to C. F. Hackett c/o James A
Tudor, Roebuck Street. Phone 2628.

13.1.51—3n.
ee

WALL BUILDING—At 69 Roebuck
Street—A two storey Wall Building, on
4362 sq. ft. of land. Spacious Front
Store, Store Rooms and Dwelling. For
particulars apply to M, Abbadi. Phone
2297. 13.151—4n.
————

BUILDING SITE—Navy Gardens, 14000
square feet. Only spot obtainable i”
this area, Ideally situated, facing the
East. Enclosed on three sides. Going
at a reasonable price. Dial 4582 4 8493.

13,1.51—2n.

PERSONAL,











The public are hereby warned against

giving credit to MARGERY PIERCE

(nee Greenidge) as I do not hold myself

responsible for her or anyone else con-
tiacting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me
Signed G. G. O. PIERCE,
Marchfield, St. Philip.
12.1,51—2n

| WANTED



HELP
| A STENOGRAPHER AND TYPIST—
Apply by letter to Cottle, Catford & Co.
No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown,
12.1.51—2n.
Apply to Mrs. Lisle
Hastings.
13.1.51





COOK GENERAL-
| Bailey D. Pavillion

-3n

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

Apply by letter only, forwarding re-
ferences, to — The Secretary, Golf Club,
Rockley. 9.1.51—t.f.n
SS

MISCELLANEOUS

LOT SEEDS — For planting.
Phone 8606. 11.1.51—3r..

WANTED TO BUY
FURNITURE—Raiph Beard will buy
good second-hand or new Mahogany,
Cedar, Birch furniture. Ring 4683 or cail
at Hardwood Alley 11,1.51——3in

ESCHA:
Contact.




0 BUY
ouse in residential
Write Box D.D. c/o Advocate Co
12.1.51—3n,
—_——
TO BUY — A small number of Co-
operative Bank shares, Phone Mr, Webb
et 4796. 12,1.51—-2n.

area.



on heii diinoneaeelesiione

OLD GOLD of every description
Highest price paid. ALFONSO B, DE
LIMA & CO., Mc Gregor and Broad
Street. 9.1.51—6n.



WANTED TO RENT
SMALL COTTAGE OR BUNGALOW
on Hastings Beach, unfurnished or partly



furnished. Rent moderate, immediately
Write “Beach” c/o Advocate Co,

13.1.51—In

URGENT—Up to 6 Evenflo Baby



Bottles plain or Pyrex. Phone 2656.
Between the hours of 6—12 am. ana
3—6 p.m. 13.1.51-—2n.

EMPTY rn ves MODEL SOAP
CARTONS Delivered the Roberts
Manufacturing Co. Lil, in good order
12c, each, 13.1.51— 6n.



WANTED TO RENT
BUNGALOW —2 or 3 bedrooms in res
idential area within 2—3 miles of city



Phone 4618 or P.O. Box 52, 13.1.51—3n.
———
LOST & FOUND



LOST

HUB CAP — One V-8 Forde Hub Cap
between Pine Road, Belleville and Lakes
Finder will be rewarded returning same
to William D. Jordan, Lakes, St, Andrew.

11.1,51—2r .
‘

WATCH—On Monday near Fountain
Garden a “gold watch with expanded
strap. Finder please return to Advocate
Advertising Dept. or Dial







12.1$1—2r.

———
From a Jeweller Shop in Broad Strect
where they were left to be cleanea
2 old Silver Necklaces and one Locket
of sentimental value to the owner.
Anyone giving information or returning

same will be suitably rewarded.
13.1,51—2n.

FOUND





KEYS—3 Keys on ring with tae
marked “Castles for Cars’ on shelf
in front of Post Office Boxe’, Owner
@im recover same at Advocate Adver-

tising Office and paying cost of advertise-
ment. 13.1,51-—In

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Charles Scott
trading as Scott & Co., of Jackmans,
St. Michael, for permission to sell
Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at bottom
floor of a two storey wall building in
Busby Alley, City.

Dated this 11th day of January 1951.
To H, A, TALMA, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

Signed A. SCOTT,
for Applicants.

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A’’ on Monday

the 22nd day of January 1951, at 11
o'clock, a.m.
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
13.1.51—in



TAKE NOTICE

ARRID

That CARTER PRODUCTS, INC., a
corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Maryland,
United States of America, Manufactur-
ers, whose trade or business address is
53 Park Place, New York 8, State of
New York, United States of America,
has applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
cornection with Deodorant Cream and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month fren the 10th day
ot January 1951 unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice in du-
plicate to me at my office of opposition
f such registration. The Trade mark

be seen on application at my office.

Dated this 10th day of January, 1951

1950.
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
1141,51—3n.





Barbados Academy

} A Day School For Boys Estd; 1935.
Registered and approved by
The Education Department:

Next Term begins MTue:day

January 1951,
W. D. RUDDER

Principal.
13.1,51—2n

ORIENTAL
GOonpDs!
From INDIA, CHINA,

EGYPT! .
Silk, Curios, Brassware,
Jewels, Linens, Ivory,
Teakwood, Sandal,
French Perfumes, Bar-
bados Scarves in Pure
Silk, Etc., Etc.

The Souvenir Headquarters

THANI KEros.

Pr. Wm, Henry 8t.—Dial 3466



New Arrivals=
§ GREEN'S LAWN MOWERS
GFEEN’S SPARE PARTS
BROOKS’ SADDLES

SADDLE SPRINGS
(Assorted)

Jockey Whalebone Lined
WHIPS
NEWSAM & Co.











% WE CLOSE FOR

LUNCH
11 to 12

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

tee ca et

Nights of sutter Meo 4s, Ca80Fts; Get Up | called Cyatex. Hundreds and hundreds of | {OM €Very married man whose

ness, che, Leg Pains, Swollen Aniday | pots, records prove this lincome is $1,200.00 per annum o1

Rheumatiem, Burning Passage | Bxceas Gace Benefit—No Pay over, from every other person
* eel o - 4 rst Me it y. S ine > ; vb

teva yor une, Ruaney"Rroubie fe tie as | to Haupnt Mone GE,gyeteN swe ciant | whose income is $720.00 per

R yong foods and drinks, worry, colds or | He new again.



may create an exc makers that Cystex will .
$nd pines u cone = % poids pletely they ask y1 Btatry under money unincorporated, societies, persons
80 that Sonvtion oaetan sna need take back guarantes, be the judge. if not engaged in any trade or pro-
axe burity your blood and maintain | patna, Py tS x "PY |fession, ard owners of land or
‘energy. Cc: (Siss-tex) costs little at che ropert heth é i
anblithe Sion hean tchemists |property whether a taxable in-
Help Kidneys Doctor's Way you, so buy your treatment today "* |come has accrued during the past




doctors discovered i
ite clint eat and! Te etn pc

tice

it @ quick and sure way to hel kid-

clean out excess poisons and elas ‘3
prepared

@ scientifically prescription



TAKE NOTICE

FOR ADULTS ano CHILOREN *
CONDITIONS

HEADACHE
INDIGESTION
BAD BREATH
CONSTIPATION
. COMPLEXION
RHEUMATISM
POR TAANG ENCLOSED



That CAR’ PRODUCTS, INC., a corporation
the laws of the State of Maryland, United States
whose trade or business address is 53 Pavk Place, New York 8 State of New York
United States of America, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Par.
‘A” of in connection with Liver Pills and will be entitled to register the
same after one month from the 10th day of January, 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-
at of such registration, The trade mark can be seen on application at m’

Dated this 10th day of January, 1951

organized and existing unde

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
11.1.51—3n.



GOVERNMENT NOTICES
UNIVERSITY OF LONDON





Matriculation Examination — June 1951

All persons desirous of entering for the June 1951 Matricula-
tion Examination of the University of London should forward the

following to the Department of Education not later than Monday,
29th January, 1951;—



(i) A letter setting out the subjects to be taken, name in full,
date of birth and address.
(ii) A Baptismal Certificate.
(ii) A receipt from Barclays Bank (D.C. & O.) showing that
a fee of:—
(a) £2.12.6—for candidates taking full examination
(b) £1. 10—,, a be one (1) subject to
complete matricula-
tion qualification
(c) £1.11,6—,, “ » one part to complete

Matriculation quali-
7 fication,
has been forwarded by mail transfer to the External
Registrar, University of London.
SPECIAL NOTICE :—The attention of all candidates is particularly
drawn to the fact that the Matriculation Exam-
ination will not be held after June 1951.
Department of Education,
27th December, 1950.





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

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









ITEM UNIT OF SALE Maximum Retail
Price
VASELINE—White ..| Small tube 26c.
do. do. ae Large tube 3lc.
do, do, as Small Pot 20c.
do. Yellow ae pot-size No. 1 14c,
do. Borated Pas tube 27c.
10th January, 1951. 5 TALS ea aed

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

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



WHOLESALE PRICE | RETAIL PRICE
(not more than) (not more than)

ARTICLE













MACKEREL—Canned _.. | $7.77 per case of 24-16 | 36c, per 16-oz.
oz, tins, tin.

$7.29 per case of 24-15} 34c, per 15-oz.
oz, tins, tin.

10th January, 1951. 11.1.51—2n






















are cn easy first.

Their running costs are low.
Their maintenance is economica
They handle easily

They are simple to load

Above all they are reliable

+ + + OF

5 cwt. and 10 cwt.

AGENTS.

%,
66090090 9GOHNGG60999 S90 9099090005094



Kidney Trouble Causes son 14. vor
Backache, Gétfing Up Nights

cers acids. Qu ickly. this makes you feel
And so certain are the

for
ystex::2%:);
BLADDER
The CUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM

of America, Manufacturers,

Amazing what a load Fordson vans
can stow away—so conveniently too. Fordson vans

Fordson Vans
Mlwags on the sob!
CHARLES MeENEARNEY & (0., LTD.

PLLA LLL FCSPSDOOSOOO

Notice is hereby given that

| Income Tax returns are required

annum or over and from

com-
panies whether

incorporated or

year or not.

Forms of Return may be ob-
tained from the Income Tax De-
partment AFTER THE 1ST DAY
OF JANUARY, 1951, and the
forms duly filled in must be
delivered to me on or before the
following respective dates:

} 1. Returns of persons whose
books were closed on the
3lst day of December, 1950
| on or before the 8ist day
| of March, 1951.
| Returns of persons whose
} principal place of business
is not situate in the island
on or before the 30th of
| June, 1951.
| 3. Returns of all other persons
on or before the 31st Jan-
uary 1951.

F. A. C, CLAIRMONTE,
Commissioner of Income Tax
and Death Duties.

Note:—Any person failing to
make his return within
the due date will be liable
to a fine not exceeding
£100 and not less than £2

i]

and will be presecute:
unless a satisfactory ren |
sun is given

6:1.51—84
Osmond's High Schaol

PRITTONS HILL LAYNE'S GA}






































PAGE

SEVE?



SHIPPING NOTICES



MONTREAL AUSTRALIA sew
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z, LINE)

M.S. “TONGARIRO” is -cheduled t

{1 Adelaide Jenuary 4th, Melbourne
January 18th, Brisbare Jajiuary 27tt
Sydney February 7th. Arriving at Tri-

dad first half March, 1951. Barbados

ni
M

Fi

Lading with transhipment
for.

w

=

SS Befiord 2nd February
NEW
S/S Libervilte sails 2ist December
A Steamer 4th January
Steamer 18th January
CANAD: AN

8.8.
8.8.



td. March, 1951

This vewel has ample space for Hard

azen and General Cargo.

Catgo accepted on through Bills of

at Trinidad

British Guiana, Barbados, Wind-

ard and Leeward Islands

Por further particulars apply:

PURNESS, WITHY & COMPANY,
LIMITED.

Trinidad,
B.W.1.
& DA COSTA & Co. Ltd.,
Barbados,
BWA

Ageits





The M.V. “Daerwcod” will ac-
Cargo and fF engers for
Luc St. Vincent, Grenad
Aruba Sailing on the 16t%
wr 19
The M.V. “Caribbee" will ac-
Cargo ond Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of de-
parture td be notified

B.W.I| SCHOONER OWN~-
ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc,
Telephone: 4047







Hkcoa vnae Co.

NEW YORK SERVICE

S/S C. G. Thulin sails 12th January





SOUTHBOUND

Name of Ship

“ALCOA PILGRIM”
ALCOA POLARTS”



The vesseis have limited passencer

SERVICE

Montreal

Barbados 23rc January
i4th February

ORLEANS SERVICE
Barbado

6th January
18th January



2nd Febru:
onsen a
Sails Arrives
Halifax Barbados
lath Jany 2and, Jammy.
26th. Jans Sth, Peby



ee

accommodation



ROBERT THOM LTD.—-New York and Gulf Service.



Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadian Service



HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





The School will re-open 90 ~ Due
Wednesday 17th October, New Vessel Leaves Barbados
pupils will be accepted on Tuesda :
{oth when Parents can interview | |S,S, “LAURENTIAN FOREST” M/brough & :

E, V. LINTON, 2 London 6th Jan. 22nd Jan,
Principal. 3.S. “PLANTER” aig .. London 13th Jan. 26th Jan.
S.S. MULBERRY HILL” . London 13th Jan. 29th Jan.
S.S, “FACTOR” “A . Glasgow &
7 L/pool 20th Jan. 3rd Feb.
TERCOLONI Al S.S. “TRIBESMAN” . M/brough &
Ll d London 27th Jan llth Feb.
CRICKET HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
: Vessel Closes in Barbados
BARBADOS S.S. “DEFENDER” London end Jany/early Feb. i
vs. For further information apply to - - - 2
TRINIDAD
At DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents

































KENSINGTON OVAL

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

TICKETS.



Prices of Admission ;
CHALLENOR STAND
$1.20 per day or $10.00
Season Ticket
KENSINGTON STAND
$1.00 per day or $8.00
Season Ticket
UNCOVERED SEATS
480, per day or Half-price
after Tea
: GROUNDS
24c. per day or Half-price
after Tea











Cor-Park Available at 1/-
per day
N.B.—No PASSES will be

issued,

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













Y

<
“

x
e
a

<
» LGC SC SES SOSSSSS EESOSSOGOS

%



CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
(French Line)



S.8S. COLOMBIE

Cartagena and Jamaica on January 8th.
1951,

S.S. COLOMBIE _ Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via Mar-
tinique and Guadeloupe on January 29th.
1951

S.S. GASCOGNE Sailing to Grenada, Trinidad, British Gui-
ana and French Guiana on February. 8th,

1951.
S.S. GASCOGNE
Lucia,
Pitre &



SLE YOURSELF AS O
We Can Supply ..

MIRROR GLASS

.» In All Sizes

THE

Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao,

Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via St
Martinique, Guadaloupe
Basse-Terre)
February 17th, 1951.

R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.—Agents.

THERS SEE YOU.

——

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for sail-
ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for children.



+.
bok

ee PARTE es 0k

(Point® a

and Antiguason

CENTRAL EMPORTUM

Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets

SSS te: ee



CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD, — PROPRIETORS. |





TAILORING
GENTS’
OUTFITTING
SPECIALISTS

e e
* SATISFACTION
TO OUR
CUSTOMERS
BEFORE ALL |
ELSE.”
ARE OUR

WATCHWORDS

:



OO — ———————



PAGI

_TAGE EIGHT

BARB. ADOS ADVOCATE



RTH HQUAKE DAMAGE IN NEVIS | ¥iniccutein

| RK. J. MaecLeod’s Exhibition
| of Oil Paintings at Bar-
} bados Museum—10 a.m.









Advocate’s Phote Exhibition
at Barbados Museum —16
a.m.

Trai Game continues at
Kensington—1 p.m.

Piactice Small Bere Rifle
Ciub, Drill Hall—2 p.m.

Gelf at Rockley Golr and
Country Club,
Church—2 p.m.

Polo —Advocate's Challenge

aarr:-

Chr se

Cup Competition,
soi—4.30 p.m.

Belleville Tennis Ciub
Tournament, Belleville —
4.30 p.m.

Dancing and Floor Show at
Y.M.P.C.s Ciub Koom,
Beckles Road—8.30 p.m.

Aquatic Club Cinema,
“Black Nareissas” — 5 &
8.30 p.m.

Tlaza Theatre (Bridgetown)
“South of St. Lowis”—4.45
& 8.30 p.m.

Empire Theatre, “Annie Get
Your Gun” — 4.45 & 8.30
p.m.

Plaza Theatre (Oistin), “The
Mighty Jee Young’—5 &
8.30 p.m.

Gaiety Theatre (St. James),
“Captain Fury” & “Cap-
tain Caution”—8.30 p.m.

Rexy Pheetrs “Duchess of
Idaho” & “Right Cross”’—
4.30 & $15 p.m.





ST. /EORGE’S ANGLICAN CHURCH (Interior)

The Weather
TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 6.12 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.53 p.m.

Moon (First Quarter): Janu-
ary 15

Lighting: 6.30 ‘p.m.

High Vaan 8.18 a.m.,
8.28 p





|
: |

COURT HOUSE & LIBRARY —
These Pictures which show the damage |

done in the recent Nevis earthquake

VESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington):

01 in,
‘Total for month to Yester-

day: .14 in.
‘Temperature (Max.): 83.0° F
Temperature (Min.): 70.5° F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)

N.E., (3 p.m.) N.N.E.
Wind Velogity: 9 miles per

hour

reached the “Advocate” yesterday.

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.034,
(3 p.m.) 20.941



PROS PPPOSI SOF





54” wide. Per Yard
Cotton Pillow Cases

oe



iy
AGRI H.E. MR. BLACKBURNE, Federal Engineer Mr. : i i
CULTURAL STATION—Cadés Bay Governer uanéang aeoe WME. oie. r Mr John Knox, and Warden Mr. Evelyn inspecting.

4



Supplied in:

PLO PPPPTTPTPOTOPOASTE,

Phone 4456.

AGRICULTURAI

STATION—-Ca B

LLPELPOPP OOO

tINGERLAND GIRLS’ SOHOOL PSSSOO
- FOSS

<









Presents








* Dancing Y.M.P.C 3
1x o WEEN YY PURPLE :
I Till 2 p.m. CHAMBER" :
x er ° (One Act Play) :
i NORMAN WOOD'S FLOOR SHOW 3
1g ¥ TO-NIGHT AT 8.30 p.m. ‘
x Police Band cere ainsi $1.00 :
LANDSLIDE ON MOUNTAIN Soo 5696900600"



20” x 30”. Each .........
Lionese Cotton Sheets 70” x 90”. Each......





January is the
month for the
HOME
Colcured border Damask Table Cloths
size 53 inches square. Each ........... $2.50



(PP PDSDODS SOD PPPS TOPOS STF POD POD POO DS 9 PIDD OOOO"
An Economical Decoration for Walls and Ceilings

SISCOLIN DISTEMPER

Easy to use, supplied in Powder and made ready for
use by mixing 24 pints water with 5 lbs. Powder.

WHITE, BUFF, CREAM, GREEN,
SUNSHINE and BLUE

5-tb Packages at 95 cents exch.
——
For Concrete Floors we offer - - -

RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR
PAINT

BRIGHT RED and MID GREEN
in $ Gin. and } Gln. Tins.

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.



SATURDAY, JANUARY 13, 1951
LETTERS OF
ADMINISTRATION

'N the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday His Honour the Chief
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore, grant-
ed the petition of Maude Eliza-
beth Lowe of Cane Garden, St
Andrew, for Letters of Adminis-
tration to the estate of her hus-
band, the late Richard Lowe

The Chief Judge allowed the
re-sealing of probate of the will
of Thomas Reginald Evans, late
of the County of Middlesex, Eng-
land.

The wills of the following were
admitted to Probate: —

John Bruce Howell and Joseph
Leonard Banfield, late of Christ
Chureh; Samuel Henry Howard
Streat and Amanda Augusta Pile,
late of St. Thomas; Caroline Les-
lie Hutsan, Carmen Elaine Hunte,
late of St. Michaal; pares Ben-
jemia Rey +l), la o of St. James

“Just What | Wanted!”







t
s

FORO OSS E VOOR.

x

| That is what pearly
every (tlousewlle say

' when she sron the

| ANDY LITTLE

| FLINT GAS HGWreRs

At the Goes Showrooms
complete with blinks 44¢. cach

j c>tra Flirts O4e. each

lj GET UNE TO.DAY

|

zi

PE OOF

West Indian Paintings

by
ROBERT JAMES
MAC LEOD

\
on
| EXHIBITION
|
|



at the
BARBADOS MUSEUM
Garrison
JAN. 5TH TO JAN. 31ST.
DAILY

ALL WORKS FOR SALE

ia

Yor SSCS SPEISPSSSSTSS
4

: BARBADOS POLO CLUB

SECOND MATCH
in Cup Series

Cyclones vs. Tornadoes

at Garrison Savannah
at 4.15 p.m
SATURDAY, 13th JANY.

Entrance to Enclosure

5559S 99S GO SOS SOSGOOODOS WO SOOSGOSG GEE LOE:

OOPS OOOS








at “THE





Fancy Damask Table Cloths
52 inches square. Each ................

White Cotten Damask Table Cloths
54” x 70”. Each .....

54” square, Each ...
White Cotton Table Damask

$3.74



inant easton

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., ie

{
| 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET



60008

COCSSOD

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LLL LPCSSCCSCPS PEE CSCSEOCOLLCLLEO AAA MALL

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Full Text

PAGE 1

SATTRDAY. JASIARY 1.1, ltSl BARBADOS ADVOCATE p 10I CLASSIFIED ADS. WAXTED rluSHONI 1901 DIED i -..I* al 4 90 from Ms let, mduirr C-n*". PDIW li*' St Jiiw lw S( t ulr, IN HEMOBIAM i.i %  ,' i HUri.HlfK AKTHCK HUD • M "" Januari llth ISSO ( la the picture. Memoes bring, to u> lo-da> ( hi* face -O calm and grot I* A M in ni lofrlii !*>. %  KM-i"" Held i-vifei. Norman Frank Held •kino. BaSk I Oil MALE AUTOMOTIVfc CAB Htl ii' -J .1. %  i •Viand %  hip Walk. aT7B U 141—ao F*R KKM A arrgNOCRAPHBK AND TYM4TTApply by latin to Cott.e Catford A C. No 17. High Sl<*4. Uriel.. Ill St ^n Kidney Trouble Causes m m ,u M,,M Backache, Gelling Up Nights furnished. .. "Utah OVSe %  MIUMtUOM OM large air furnished iM-droon, .1 Bl Alt. Si Michael Us.' MO 11 I M J. UIAMONDVILLE — On* Full) inilihH. J Wi^rm. drawing an" "">•' %  room For particular* dial SJT" laSJ-rrlANZA-FulIy lu inoderis IOI IM Coast Phone Sill IIKATHFIBLD The C-... r MS 'Mn AppH rbotw LIBS C* 'in Oklurd ISM iO.S> i ins St.mdald Vang jail iOi UUM I30M mil*. Both can B. good lungitlon C.n be seen at St Jo.nph RKMD or ia t*ndgeno*i. • I,I v Mallatlru. St. Joseph Rector. 11 141—Jn %  i .. i.lied. water and light. Flora Mar.-n ;. %  pei month. Apply Kev. U C wallalteu. St J.xaph IUctor>. H .I*I -m %  :: %  breakfast Rwiv. -,r> ith Bam windows Top Floor of Sllngrr A Co I i.i i :.. -.. M., 1 Dial 4JM MBT |j 1 S| ), HOOM lid.nll-l -r r ., A UtlU from to*n Applr XX i .. WtvNM 10 111 in 1'AK 1047 I Ford a>dan Owiiei n>d in cacelietit condition. roM GAHACiR LTD Phone 4S04. 7 1 11 fln CAB Hciiault Sed.Ti in good w.iikuii Mar. new Dalle* T>ie m oxenlerDndlU.it. M C H Himle Boom 311 l.iinaUom Huilding Phone Mt> *47 10.141—In (All Al'STIN Aatl Ofl. in wtltlnl will ba received up to Monday IMA at 4 pin for the il-nr damaged car Which can ba teen at Dear. Garage. Boetouck Stiari Jam** A .Lynch a. Co Lid po.n iw. nndgt'<<>" 11.141 4n CAM—4 V-S Sedan. 1 Willy. Sed.n. 2 llillman Sedan Joseph Vulcanliini, and Welding Dapo' 47 H<*u.ih Sum. n..! sM ': nm 13141 l. SMALL ROOM On the .. of lha Ma>lalr Gift Shop, A Drownn Gap llaiiing1 ounga. Dining u,n Drawing Room4 Brdroom. *lc Double Garagr. Sa-rianta Room-. Trnni. Court. Talc |>nui. 436S or Sft-111 HI SI 2! .'AH* lor HOCKLEY GOLF CLCB Salary llOOOt par monlk tog-Ou-r With free quartan In Sal OV€ r „o HOUH. eontainiiig two Mdrosssav Uvf-aj loam, cloaad \^ah tic stoo I frc* light, water and uoaav Knawbrdge | ^f Golf an advanusa Apply by latter only, torwaiding rereirncae. to — Twaj Sarratarr. Oatf ?Hib. alreklay. gin |, p MISCELLANEOUS HANTS* TO III FI'KMTUKE lutph Beard will bu %  sod sarond-hjnd „i nra Mahogan. t'edar. Blrrh furniture Bing 4aU of ra i AH... II I SI \MIII to mi II l.edi .-.m t.guar m trManUal '"Write Bos DD co Advorato Co i J i sihi TO BUY — A small number of O •pcratlvc Dank .hirePh >n# Mr Wabb ••ma uiM i avrrv da-v'ipl Highe Write 11.... i II I SI In URGF-NTUp to t Evanflo Bab* Bofttoa plain or Pym. Pbona BMa) Batwecn the hour* ol S—II a.m. ana 1—g pm. 13 1 41 in E MftlW. SOAJ' 1 uinl the Roberta ill in good o.dar 1)1 SI P. TtWCata Two Dodge Truck. St and • I In good working OtdeT. Ai>i'i'> '" %  • Monagrr Ridge Plantatlur. . |->-...e SSM SWANSEA' —A comfortable full. in.i.had BungaJow M Worthing. 4 Bro %  Him., Frige, Trl.phone, Radio. Uarug' .nd available l.t February Dial .197" %  ; aasQUISI-3.. I TANOIJN Bearhmont. Bathihaba. f.cTn Fabriiary onwards, month! > of other* % % %  >. g double bvdrooma with .ingle Si "i mon. bedilead*. children', room, oimrig room and lounge Belnger-uii garage wiv.nl. roam Applv llowv King MS IJiai t |, WANTED TO IINT lll-WAIUW -I or I liedrotim. Hi lanllal area within l~S mile, of l l.OVf A FOVND TWl'CK cine ill F..rd V-B truck lu good older Applv the Manadc* IK NklMlai FlanUtlon. St I'eler IS 141—i ELECTRICAL CIFXTHOLUX I-1.U.F.RATOK ,\ IV...I HL 1 QOSd 1 URN1NG RXortdltMHt Appi* t I'lhllp HF.*Kli.lii ATO Aim-' 1^.111... leralora. c e UK Hoab.i'k Phono Ilui UIM In UNFURNISHED FLAT At •BRIAR HtU) with Oarage, Lower Collyptoit Rock. Si Michael. Dial M7I it BUII H-nnl.ter gltSO—t f i, %  urir vins LOST HUB CAP On< between Pine Road. Finder will be rewarded I to William D Jordan, la. Forde Hub Cm WATCH On Monday nei Oirden a 'gold watch will atrap Finder plraar rMurn Aovrr'.'.-lng Dept or DIM Al'CTION FUBNITUBE Li Tlu Iliiaoad Haoinicr I a been InMructril l> the In.ur. "C Csssiuny to aell by Public Auction •I > %  BdM Taxi Co. on WedneUy nri Ins nth January beginning nl I % %  .!.-k. Olio AuaUn Car danwgeJ In in .cutout; tad One Mom%  with tinui.--.lrtajburnt. Terms Csah. D'Ar>> A Scott. Au, lloneor. in si -4ii From a Jeweller Slui 1 where they were lei I I old Silver Necklacei of teiillmental value Aatrotal giving inform, i be -i.ti.t.l I Hr be cleanen d One l,Het FOUND KEYS 3 Kn> on ring w ..,aik.d TTSSIISS fa* Car.'' .1 in lion of Post Oflke Bon 1111 I HE — Two li Mahomiy Mom< Chair, with cuihloiu piactwally new Pruiie-HJO. 13 I SI 2n offer" Large Painted %  ch Strong Painted Chain MOO each. Painted Dreeaing Table. fHOO each. 1 ft H ma. Vono Sprlnga romplate with bed-end. SMOB Cnpjuted KlU-hcn Table. IS U0 emh. Unpalnled Ru.h fhjir. MSO each Wa h%  tand. from SSOO upward' Alao a Urge "i' of New NaJ.ogan' Furniture virwIng without obligation at Ralph Beards Furniahlng Show Room. Hardwood AllSF. Dial 4on •141—Sn. IA RLES-Mahogany Dining Table*. Seating a prraon. (Smaller ones • Owen T Allder. Ill Roebuck SUM Dial 33SB LIVESTOCK SEAL ESTATE DeaciKAULE Dwelling hwi called %  BKXBXEUEY-' .t.-noing on appioKimalely 1 rood at perrhei of land at Maxwell ccait Road, ChrIM Church The IVDUM contain, open Verandah. Diawlng loom. Dining room, Bieakfaa' room. Kitchen. Three bedroom* with One |SBl bedru %  syj In yard. Garage for Iwo can Ths above property will be aet for sale by Public competition at Office James Sticrl on Friday |ltl I January ISS1 at I p m. IiiMeclion by appoinlmenl Dial SOT I YF.AI.WO.ir. A BOYCF I Solicitor 1 7 I SI lln Llt^I'OR LICENSE NOTICE The application of Charlea Scott trading a. Scitl A Co. of Jarkmans. St Michael, for permlMlon I., sell Splflt* Mall Luiucr. Ac it bottom floor of a two -torey wall building In Bn.br Allev CHI Dated thu llth rt ..I J.muarv IStl To II A TALMA. Eaq Police Megtotrale, DIM "A" Signed A SCOTT. f..r AppllcanW N B — Thla apitllcatun will be con%  Idered at a iJcen.ing Court lo be held al PoJhM Court. DUtilrt "A" on Morwla : %  he Hod di.v of JanuaryISSL at II II. A TALMA. and Ay.nire Cow. tu eek It CilC gave Mlta M Prince. L>re Hoc'-. 3 141 -In i CnllM MECHANICAL reen an* Wedne-da,' or But one and two. For p-rtleula Kingatr). Top Rock MISCELLANEOUS ARRO-PI91 ointment for all Isol mIrvtloni. I.|-.,I...I\ ATHIaTJTDS FOOT. It'* good Trv It Knight* Drug Store. nisi fn. AMM-l-DFNT TOOTH POWDFJI-'I hi. e.riss control aid. mppllei for manv JAW* the ammonium ion whu-h hibe.ii found lacking In CSVlly SUSBSS lible individual. Carte. Mean. TOOTH DECAY. Amm-i-oeiit i. made up of .man particle, th.il are dissolved between the teeth hour. fter lust warhl >c out lbs mouth With thli ulutlon after me..lIt c;n be cbtnined from an.. Drug THE undrraign-d will aet up for sale ly public Compellllon at their office Roebuck Street. Bridgetown, on Friday the ISlh initanl at I p.m. EVANTON With the land thereto belonging ronlilnlng 1B311 aQuaie feet. Htuate al Top Rock. Chrtat Church Tlie dwelilnghouaa comprise* three hedrooma with large built-in cupboards, %  psclous lounge, dining room, and modern kitchen, together with two tiled tnileu and bath*. Servant room* and a-niage The property command. i> mag. M til-rut Vie* For further particular.. iuipeetlon and Condition* of Sale. Apply to It 8 Nicholl. i, Co, Telephone MS. %  Ill Sn TWO ROODS OF LAND situate at Hotheraal Turning tt Michael. In lhal"acaalon of a Mr Springer The above will be set public competition si l.ucsa Street. Bridgetown. C A H BBS* OTON Ai TAKE NOTICE /HMD INC. That CAHTEH I-Hf eorporptlon organlied the law* of the state of Mary Untied Stale* of Amei S3 Park Place, New York 8 Slate ol New York. Unltod Slate* of America, ha* applied for the legi.lratinii of a imde mark In Part "A" of RsglsMr In i.inertlon with Deodorant Cream and wil> be entitled to legirte* the suss .fter one month fn.n the lotM dav ot Januar' 1S51 unle.. aome perann •hall in the meanllme give nnttce in du pllcale to me at my nfflr*' nf nptnilUiii t such rcgUtr.itinn. The Tri be *een on appltcauon at my offle. rlad Dili 10th day of January, ISs SPRING HAM-The dwelling house Springham, While Park Road Building "ie removed. Apph' D V Scott Ltd. ii ;*i— I.IJ "FUR COAT-Ha If length moder vie Nutria Cost In new onrfitlat ital 4SBJ12 141-3. 13 I M 1" PTeOPERTY-'Ine small property i.untrv Road It coruilsU of S.0O0 sq of land and a house which sllerv. Drawing and Dining i Bedrooms Water-lottet and Shower Kitchen with water FJeclrlelt.ughout Apply to D'arcy A. Scott hlagarlne Lane. 11 1 SI m psagg lie Drug Bt OW I/.NG MANT7I.F BATOBs ,i. fc.i. i BTBirp, Mhooth *hs%e. drug oi pull, makes (having • Instead of a bore Knight's res. 13 1M 1MOTOB I ACNril a II inng. with i Bute Mann* Eisine. Named "Reg". Apply K Corbin c .. It'.T.nf Ch.h. PERMANENT needle* for Tour record player, and needle* of all kind*. Price |! M. RrcoriU ot all kinds too A. HARNE3 S. CO. LTD ttll St—l I n I ilAI Nt> SHADES nm . ggarl BPTI iy Kiilghl'" 13 I 91-In trol leflected gbire They M.t good. Get a pal' ba-. Drug Stores. MICaUVsaD A shipment ..t l*asil .nl.ting and CTiareuig plant i4— a VoB" • snip*. Pr.te U40 *v Cola Co Ltd H I SI-**SAFT—One Large Fire-Proof Safe lr terfect condition Dimensions Inside .-i feet wide by S feel high Appl. 1, S. Hkholls A Co Telephone, No 3SSJS I-ROITJITV-Orie unall property Hall a Road It Con.l*t of houee wl ir and light. hop and the land which II aland*. Price Five hundred a ie small properlv at King's Stir a good hoir-S with Verandah, drsw—. and dining rooms. I bedroom and light together with the Ui.d Price USOSSS Atrplv to DAtCi A •S-Otl. Magam Ian* Dial—W 11.141 -H PROPERTY -One properly called Hai i,le at White Park opposite the Bik mitidrv It runSiU of S stone and ooden house which ha* Gallery. Diawig and Dining room*, three 1 water-toilet and shower bath, together Hh S467 sq ft of land Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott. M-ganm WOODEN BU1LD4NO Complete wll iseage S9S7 and Kitchen 1D.S. llonar fOniO Situated al Four Square Ht lltmp Apply to Milton Greenidge on prssola LAND—a* serae of arable lend Enterpcta. Christ Church, luttable building one or more Institution* beea. of it. immediate approach 1* the • Al-. S fine snM to I a residential colony by the inlroducl of modern and up-to-date bulldli Apply to C. F. Haekett e o Jams* Tudor. Roebuck Street Phone II I 51Mghta. ..r .utter Irem ]Pi SSSSLaSSskache, Le, F.. B RhewmatUm Surriiaa: i ArM.tr. or Loee ol EWera. ,rd"fl oid'bT f-rs-. lima, lew.., frelsT. U tk^. tiw. o,2iTX '%*Z "If""""-"T• %  " %  "• T """F "esle as egcessi ot acids and sesc* s heavy .Irani on your kWn.v. ssaith and energy N. i..(„-No r., *es arid* Oulekly. (Ma make* ,,. %  "• %  •ra that Cyttsa win l-tel. theyaskyov tot I %  el your HK.1. %  —atots i>o, so buy KIDNITJ IUD0II (4Ss.ru* B...S, HHIUMATliM Cyst ex; TAKE NOTICE F04S SaTMJkTS —a CHIIOSIN SrOSSACH LIVIB. KIDNLYS a-o BOWflS •"^•^*Ta*-SaV That CART R PRODUCTS, OfC the Iswa of the suit, of Maryla -how tiade ur buslnee. addreas t. \1 F United Stale, of America, ha. applied I "A" ol RestUter in connecti..n with Liver Pilll %  '•'" %  fee one month from the lh dsy person anall in the meantime give nottce In dupltral SlUon of such irglslrsuon The trade inar*, can efhee Dated lhl< lOtti day of Jam I I Nolittu hereby ,;iv, -.(,..: I Income Tax n'luti..JUu IUIH-.I irom SSSSSJJ n wtHW( luvraniv is 91JM over, from ,v, whose incomtn;JO M pi annum %  *Mn rompRDlea whtHher liKorpoi ai.-d or Tt*M, swleliw*. persons eti.sgc-d in sgsaj fntdm Ot pn>fs-lon, arid owners or land or properly whtHher a lu come hug aevrim] duringthe pa.M year or not. Forni* of R.-iuni m.r. tJined from 'h.. innMsH' Tax De(•-rtmen! ArrKH II1K 1ST HAV OF JANUARY. ||51, and the forms duly (Hied in tmi • i i delivered to me on ot lfollowing, respvi-tivr dales: I Returns of persons who* 1 books were closetl on t Insist dny of tVeeemlKT, 19SO on or Mora tha I I of March. 1931 V.ll.' ( iruuipal plat-e of is not Ml II iiic In th btt .. %  ., loth ,,i June. 11*51. R.-turnt 0| .-11 nlher v-ersons M | unry 1851 r. A (' ri.MRMoNTE. I < Income Tax and Death Duties. Note:—Any person failing, H make his return within the due it.it.' will in to it tine not exceeding £100 UfJ MM less lli.ni l' and will be j't uatani I ' •... i* givoa SHIPPING NOTICES MAI INK I.I\F 1IMI1IH iM A N / S 'TOKGARIRO 1. ctHduled 1 Adelaide Jrnu ..ai, MR, Al'iving at Trimd.d Hiit half March %  I'M March, SSI r*u I has ample apace tor 1U. d sad (,-n.rii cargo. .ei-lsd t, im ,i,... Bill. ,i with transhipment at TrlnlaUd l..n Gusiu, Barbado.. Windid leeward Islandlha. particular-. ^• !" y COMPANY. (.OVKHIVMENT i\ari<'ES UNIVERSITY OF LONDON MulricuUtion Examination — June 1951 All persons desirous ol gntcrirur for the June 1051 M.itmul.ition Examination of the University of London should forward thefollowing to the DepajtiiiciU uf Education not later than Moivdgv. 2Bth January, 1M1:~ (1) A letter selling out the lubjects to be taken, nam? in full. dale of birth and address (ii) A Baptiaunal Ctrtlnciitc. dii) A receipt from Baixlays Bank (D.C. 4. O.) showing Ua. a fa* of; — (a) £2.12.1— for candidates taking full examination £1. 1.0—,. „ one (1) subject to complete iiiutiuulj lion qualillcaflon .. .. one part lo complete Matriculation qualification, been forwarded by mail transfer to tin* Exlenial Registrar, University of London. M'KCIAL NOTICE :—The attentton ot all randitUlea ia parllrularb •limwn to the fact tha4 the MalrleuUtlon l x.un msiton will nl be held after Jivse IB5I Ivpartment of Education, 2?lh IrecembtT. I960. Attention ii drawn to the Defence 1.1116 has ITEM VASELINE—White do. do. do. do. do. Yellow do. Borated UNIT Or SALE Small tube Large tube Small Pot pot-size No. 1 tube Maximum Retail Price 26c. 31c. 20c. Mr. 27c. 10th January. 1931. 11 1.31 -2n Attention li drawn to the Conirol of Prices (Defence) (AmendL-iil) Order, 1931, which will b. published in the Official Gazette of Thursday, llth January, 1951. 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling prices of "Mackerel—Canned' are as follows: — NTNS. Tl'nldad. II W I %  DA COSTA at Co Ltd.. Baibado*. B W 1 A|. ; ii go and %  The M V *. ...hbee w.l, eept Cargo ...I I'aaaengela Revla and HI Kilts Date oi II V. I -( UOIIM R OWNI RS \SNOI IATIOM In, Telephone: 4M1 \saseA Mcoo, &**^up Co\i \\ ffOaUl -i >'\ it i S £ a? J T, '" hB •*** '">> J-"" I '.nuair _?.* rfJ t 3nd •"""" %  '"—TF Ml M OKU \N-slRVICK I -i I ...n.li. alkl Jl-t D...I-1-I sertva* I.-1...I,. (.-.. j ltlJ ary a SIl^I!'' ,h %  %  "" rnd February vot TMSKH km Th.ai >aea*U B0BERT T1IOM LTD.—New York and Onlf BerviCtL Apply. DAOOBTA CO., LTD Canadlsa Barvica. ARTICLE WHCJM.SAI.E PRICE | RETAIL PRICE (not more than) (nol more than) uls llhlli lii lil,:il FBITTONS HtlJ. LAYNBTS G" The Brhool -m n as I Wedno-day I7lh Clobe. New 1 uaUi -ill be a.. i ;h when pate.it. can mieevlew the Principal B V LINTON. r .'HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINODOlt CRICKET BAKBADOS ?• TRINIDAD Al KENSINGTON OVAL FIRST MATCH February 15, 16. 17, 19 & 20 SECOND MATCH February 22. 23. 24, 26 & 27 Plans of M.iiin,; accommodation will be opened at Harrison's Office on Monday, January IMh to members ol the Association who may also purchase two additional season tickets. The plans will bo opened to the General Public on Monti, iv January 22nd for the sale of SEASON TICKETS. Prices ol Admission : i II i i i M n; STAND SI 29 per day or I0M Season Ticket KENSINGTON STAND 11.00 per day or |IM Season Tlrket I'NCOVKRED SEAT8 flic, per day or Half prlre after Tea OROUNDB 34c. per day ur Half prlre after Tea Csr-Park Available at 1/per day N.B -No PASSES will be leaned I Ml BARBADOS i i:n M I ASSOCIATION INC. w K HOYOS Honorary Sctrelary. Vesiei i U. "LAURENTIAN FOREST" Mbiough r. I I .ill,In && "PLANTER" ,. London 'S.S MULBERRY HILL" l^ondon 184 '-FArTOH" .. Glasgow iv L/pool -.S "TRIBESMAN" M/broughfc London tdh Jan. I3iis Jan iStfa Jan Due Hor'ifldo.* 22nd Jan Zflth Jan 29th Jan 3rd Feb. iith Pad HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KUfODOM Vessel DEFENDER Closes in Rtirhndo.1 Mid Janj :. iiiwsin wiiyii (French Line) S-S. C01.iMll1E rlnldad, La Qiialra, Curacao, i y lUth as. cm ONBII Balling la 1 %  i i IM] .1 La Ham via Mmtlnluue fird Ouadaloupa on Jauwan 29th 1931 as. OASCOOIfl BalUiif to Granadi Prt id Brluah Oulin uid Franeh Oui rabi "y 8lh, 1931. SS. OA8COGNI Balllni to riwnotilh and L* Havre via St. i M.irUnlqut, i.uadaioupc (Polnig a Iti ... -IVni-i ;tn.l Anlitfua—on I. i 17th, I9M R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.-Agents. Sl.i: VOLKSKI.F AS OTIIKKS BBS YOU. We OH Supply MIHIIOII s.l \\s In All Maaj INK (fv/w, f vti'imu -# IKNTKAI. rOI'NOKY I.Til — PROPRIETORS Cur. of Hi % %  ,,i v Tudor Streets VACHT "Eagle'' Centre Board 1 in. long. J ft S in. wide wiU eta of tails Newly painted, enter* -eason. Dial 4*11 or ll I.IQl'OR LICENSF. NOTICE i ri srtas 0 Ve„. wood of Bueh Hall. St Mlrhael. lor '.,. SMI Spirit. Mall Llquoe.. %  „l Park Road. Bu.h Hall. St. Ulchae. Dated this llth day of January ISM Signed CHARLES VEARWOOO. Aprrllcart H B Tat. application will be con %  .Wed al a Licensing Court lo be he'd itrsrl "A" on Monoav %  i and dav of January IBM. at 11 am. B A MrtXOD roHee Maglnrate Dtl A 1) IM -In. RCtlJMNG SITsT—Navy Oardana. 141*-. •quare feel. Only *pot ohtainabla thla area. Ideally am.led racing Caat Bhrloeed on Wraw I at a reaeenable price Dial l>l IISOWI Th* public are herebv warned again.t giving credit lo MABCDtY I'lERcr 'nee Graontdge 1 a* 1 do not hold nvself .-•sponaible for har or snyi t.-cling any d-bt or debts inleea by a written order signed by n Signed O O O PtrjeCF. Marehfleld St Philip 11.141—1


ESTABLISHED 1895

Hundreds



In ’Flu Epidemic



Die Daily

Extra Grave Diggers Taken On:

Weddings

Postponed

MANCHESTER, England, Jan. 12.
EXTRA gravediggers were drafted to cemeteries
here today to bury victims of the violent infiv-

|
|



—



SATURDAY; JANUARY 13,
Taney

as



ee

1951

MUSICAL. RIDE



Near




Capture Hill

Wonju

By JULIAN BATES

TOKYO, Jan. 12.

enza epidemic which is sweeping North England, |
Thousands of people are ill and more are reportinz
sick every hour. There are long queues at surgeries
and chemist shops.
The epidemic, the worst since 1918, threatens to
cine industry.

A National Coal Board official said today that coal |
production in Northwest England is expected to

(JNITED STATES troops captured the strategic
Hill 247 two miles southwest of abandoned
Wonju. A regiment of the American Second
Division took the hill in an hour’s battle after low
flying fighters softened up the area. Artillery atid
mortars laid down a barrage before United Nations
troops swept up the hill through deep snow.
1. Bighth Army spokesman said that the position
had been relatively quiet for the past 24 hours in



drop this week by more than 40,000 tons,
nr ore preteens . Over 11,000 of 57,000 miners
in the area were away from work

B.A.F.A. Turn Down







the mountains southeast of Wonju.

tuday—8,500 of them with influ- oi \ But thousands of Communists
: ‘ jenza and chest troubles. ] ruman Does Not were reported gathering north of
Puerto Rieo Offer ;, In this city many buses are Wonju and pilots saw four Com-
: being withdrawn from service j wp munist regiments + south of the
AT a meeting of the Council of | because there is no one to drive \ ant I eace Al town.
the Barbados Amateur Football! ‘em. The ‘fu has stricken 400 Se | 86 Near the west coast over 11,000
Association held at the Y.M.C.a. | Stivers a conductors, The great | Any I rice Chinese troops were said to be
; ; Seer rt of Liverpool is one of the} . yathered east and south of O:
headquarters yesterday after Mier tie sae oa | Sed : g ad east and south ¢ an,
it ~ decided ie send Spot hardest hit cities of all. ; WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 50 miles due south of Seoul
c 4 a a "YT ident S The - Korce ; ig x0
tion from the Council to meet! Weddings and baptisms have | rigt t he ‘ oe ac ry ae Bag Scan ar eatin, 7" att 41
representatives from the Pickwick|had to be postponed becaus> warld adding; “But I don't wantlhad inflicted nearly 2 Stir one, ne
Club and three members from the| priests and parsons are on almost eave at any cilée. I want oan . rn eee ner eo i pnd 8
ri iati ermanent funeral duty, r . = ; : 3 ; we » past 2 §
= en Cricket Serecietion to Pp Ristie’ cot Gublin 7? dinicterio’ MOUNTED POLICE taking part in the Musical Ride at yesterday’s @arade when His Excellency the Governor (inset) presented the | With freecom and justice were concentrated in the Suwon
scuss terms and conditions| Burials at p . Sone Insignia of the M.B.E. to Captain Raison (inset). |, Truman was guest of honour a: | area
under which the 1951 football| are heing “telescoped”—ministers nee yet 8s a } a rally honouring all demoeratic y ‘ raf’
season will be played, taking as many as five simulta- ¢ Three Communist aireraft

Fined $5 For |



| members of Congress

i f 7 , ; ) » Uniteq Nations posi-

The Council discussed a letter neously. z : : > We shia thet tha free world was bembed the Ui c I
from the Executive Secretary of! Every night this week Liver- i a “CY Workers Protest | faced “With those peaple who de tions today, This was believed to
the Caribbean Interim Tourism pool’s evening Phony ag rs e ‘J ‘= ¥ lnot believe in a moral code an on re fir ~ ae erat ia: Unites

Committee in connection with the| @evoted six | columns to | deatlt Killin Do ‘ | Arrest Of Four | sro only make commitments io |Nations forces have been bomb

holding of a meeting in Puerto ee oe ee ee S iS break them” and added Ne ee than single uae
Rico of the various Football ® W® page. ~ | this country and the free coun Attacking planes today were
Associations throughout the Carib-{ 2% 18 difficult to estimate how | GEORGETOWN, B.G., Jan, 12, IN B. GUIANA tries of Europe and Asia mus! |4nidentified. They bombed in the
bean ao people ot on from | A man who attacked a dog was 9 8 5 GEORGETOWN. BG.. Jan. 12 j ber yeether make an effort | western sector near Ohonan 25
7 ‘ : influenza or complications arising | qneg five dollars (costs $2.50 ; “You can't x . 7 bas to put morals above materials. |miles south of Osan and Anson,

oro eae, paatrusiea wnt from it. One report said there had 14 days in gaol Sten he achanod } "e joaeiews Steat on eae ahavte. ‘ Discussing criticism directed at} 13 miles southeast of Osan,
the ‘e tot 4 “} . t been 3,000 deaths in the Mersey-' before the Cit Magistvate on For Gavernntent Spending their opinion last night and the| DiS administration Truman sai South and east of Wonju, Com-
ey are totally in agreement) side area around Liverpool in the Thursday. The man is Jimmy 5,000 citizens roared with laug! he was doing the best job he |munists were still funneling men
with the idea, but owing to their] last two weeks and 200 deaths) witier former eyeling ino.’ " a. ce ter last night on Bourda Greer could for the United States and |and materials through the hills
reece cons ee —— p> per day are being registered. While Cecil Sturge was taking 4 WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 But the meeting jointly spon. | 'h world apparently aiming to capture
alent Tort Commitee But public health authorities| his Alsatian (worth $75.00) for President Truman today set Vast targets for the Unite! |sered by the Trades Union Cou “nee Pungai, the vital roud and rail
could assist them in defraying| Maintained today these figures a walk on the sea wall where States rearmament effort, il, the Federation of Government | ea fe se Ties town in the pass through the
part of the expenses vee were exaggerated. Officers said, Miller is caretaker of the Munic!- He devoted most of his annual evenomic review to Congr se cake any ts tt ue: ieee nguateny Sages he

a s fr all] pa é > do é . . Pe ioe ; i bre Progres e Pa ark 1e Guian } "a tive | Tneg

A Select Committee of the there were “00h goats tron al! pee ome! the dog attacked the to the means by which the strength of the United States | Industrial Workers’ Union seriou W ool W orth More Tha aan wcaeine cokx
Ward Mes Oc Gitte a os a last week.“ In Liverpool, the total Miller going to its rescue, and the free nations of the world could be used to “suppo! tha Bolive cit Witinoah Ce? Tl i G I 1 Yi l 1 Peed eee
0. 8. Con. ‘aa and Mr-/number of deaths for the week kicked the dog breaking a_ rib whatever military effort may be necessary to avert a gen- | arresting and charpine tour indi RANE Nx OK aC yesterday. was -limited to .patrols
suekinns ara ec teat a was given as 705. The normal! The dog scampered, but Miller eral war or to win such a war if it comes”. als that paet dt with little or no contact with

weekly death rate in the city is

pursued it kicking it into a gutte:

| viduals that took part in a demon

MELBOURNE, Jan. 12

$ On ; < re ! s » . Communists
the neil. . ne Hundred and forty thousan4 stration outside the public build One -ar’s . ‘ . su “
This s fi i EF Se: where it died. milfon*dellars, the figure named,|i®85 when the Governor war | ing - as Ts Woah oip eerie Pay The United Nations positions re-
is scheme comprises a quota- —Reuter. The Court found Miller guilty jon . an , > Named, Hosa ing price here was reckoned to pe mained “stabilised”
tion from Lloyd’s Underwriters ' aces not necessarily mean that :

whigh-has heen civen. foroovering
teams comprising the Port-of-





not béeause he tried to save hi:
sheep, but because he went. after



ON THE—,
° SPOT

th Government will spend it ai
Lhe (ws Years ending June 3°

They passed.a‘ resolution to b

sent to the Secretary

of State fo

worth more than three-quarter:
of the total Australian gold yiele



Reuter











































































i ve ; : > @ ee { ‘6 100 year's a
* | the dog and kicked it when it Was 952. The f alee cay. {the Colonies denouncing this | 19
Spain Football League. Thames Threatens uy nelnisas éondition. ei ies ~ sera ay oe ; on encroachment on our Freaders anc When the last bale of this year’s i ‘
This scheme covers players for The prosecution was brought; as Sects = oy a But Truman said that bs . the liberty.” vocl fleece changes hands, grow $3, 100m. For Air
a period of the football season To Flood ne Towiis by the Chief Inspector of th he junction of Pine and {| ong or 1g “igi TO ene ES Wednesday's demonstratien wa) |&'s will have netted an estimated
a h Sa daaiie “ DO's +058 g Culloden Roads yesterday sp ml defence and foreis . a series stage + the | £ 500,000,000; This compares with °
under five heads namely; deat Society for Prevention of Crueity || a¢¢ ave ; aid spending should reach a raiv|ONe Of a series staged during the | +) Pre eet ae ne Raid Shelters
by accident, permanent total dis- LONDON, Jan. 12. to Animals-—cP afternoon at about 4 o'clock of between $45,000,000,000 heap budget debate against proposals | + century's gold digging returns
ablement by accident, loss of one Rescue teams’ stood by along i Js an unusual spot to $55,000,0060,000 per year—rou ‘hl ee saamenet ianestet. \wic! Bind Pt etal et WASHINGTON, Jan. 12
eye or limb by accident, temporary} the upper reaches of the Thames 7: | on & eee and the bird double today’s: outlays 8 demonstrators claimed were aime Furor ha led internationa President Truman tite signed
total disablement by accident and] today as the swollen river threat- Pope Ss Deeree asi Nin a ee ota He called: for: a ae Pees ad of those capa j competition in wool buying caused! | Givi Defence Bill authorising
medical expenses etc. necess-| ened to flood seyen towns. j] Bmoe. Te neck was cur an 1. Lending and spending author-|” ‘There is talk sa oh thal Oxigeee, Wold sRottage, bit there Ota shatter conateuchons aie
itated by injuries Even though the rain of the . car @ three-penny piece em- allir % ‘ rere is talk of the use of the! demand is chiefly from eight main} MT Fale so : ae
a y uries, 8! » . ity totalling $140,000,000,000] veneral strike we »xec 5 othe ‘fence expenditure for
j ; i ; a es 1c1ais bedded in the flesh : 0 | general strike weapon and execu eres ‘ . : other defence expenditur
sae sel | dante sah fou . b everseas countries the United
A report in connection with this] past few days had given way to ! in aa tke the for the current fiscal year end-|tives of all Trade Unions recog-} States. Brit rand "| ebaut $3,100,000,000
matter has been put down for blue skies, the river was still yess CHICAGO, Jan. 12. | “Advocate” last night that ing June 30, 1951 and the next}nised and not recognised are “to | rs nu Che eS Port eee, In a statement the President
discussion at the next meeting of}ing and spreading flood waters Rotary International officials ie pigeon was dropped fiscal year lecide what action should be | © ae SST GRNY, Japan and I usals | mpunced he would shortly ale
the Council. across low-lying areas. : and some Roman Catholic clergy be a cyciiat. 2, Inerease in taxes by “veyy|taken in protest against charge:| ) jeer ene einen oe Congress 40 provice ‘the’. fret
The danger spots were Oxford,| y,en were baffled today by a de- 4 Taree ic : much more” than $8,000,000,000| by the Police against the fou.| 82°F Prices at Greelon rae oney to the programme into
2 - te anlev. Mi ‘ 4 A large crowd stood | next Reute: | money to put prog
Reading, Abingdon, Henley, Mat-| «yee of Pope Pius forbidding al! a varyane Was e total of the last two ‘n-| budget demonstrators,”” Meanwhil, | : effect. Under the law the Federal
alate: sor and Staines. | 2 around, but everyone wa ? eisai flee Y
FRENCH CALL-UP Serene, Windees gg. = t Roman Catholic clergymen frov afraid to touch the pigeon. eta et the hearing of the three charge: | Government can match grants
9 aaa re ae if realy ee membership in Rotary clubs + ‘ ‘TEs chap promptly took it ake a yes al inc rease in thelf eo pragEs Gene louse nee beer | MUST REGISTER made by the States for air raid
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Jan. 12, J 6 by acua jformer President of the Rotary up and removed the three States ability to produc ( y th ty Magistrate fo. | shelters. —-Reuter
The French Consul in Britisn}| got worse. Le : | International said he was amaze!, penny piece ce, aluminum, and other basic} hearing on January 23.—(C.P.) | HONG KONG, Jan., 12
Guiana has issued a notice calling} A River Board official said 4 at the action of the sacred cot After doing this he said, cenmodkes for the rearmament —— | The Hong Kong Government| 7 °°. J
Upon. ae oe re ea aoe a ee | eregation of the oly Office in » : “E wish it was a $5 note rap a pene, seg “i rv - in y ie | to-day peaked regulations re~ TELL THE ADVOCATE
twenty years of age on May #0}, pny. . : | Vatican City. e decree a instead” © SApeeny OF the steci industry / + "eo a | quiring all British subjects aged '
a 1951, and older who have not Mixed weather, including snow | warned Catholic laymen to tol-| | to about 120,000,000 ingot tong| 6 | fore Tre mors |), and over to Sealates nelere eee
been called before, to ieport}gales thunderstorms and heavy|igy the canon law in regard ‘| inthe next three ov four yeara| 4; k C ° } February 1, for possible national me
without delay to the Consulate for! rain has: added to flood threats in| nompership — ir Rotary club , rig nd an inerease in electrical; Ss rake vheviolt erviee in an emergency. DAY OR NIGHT
military training —€P many parts of Britain.—Reuter. | poncons were not given. | € harles W ims aan Oat capacity by well over —Reuter. iiauainaan
“We can’t figure this one out.” 9,690,000 kilowatts during the WELLINGTON, Jan, 12. | |
i : } » ’ xt 1 ars Si more tremo a el PPM KM Mo Me ttt, otto, £6666 6666
WAR SETTLES N¢ THING Laat apokesr an, at ne ee By TK.O. Route Aa ve xe i oe Six n ret at shook the ars x POLL LEOPARD %
jauarters o ne otars ite: | : ; } i ealane é .
} | tional He added that the organ’ | NEW YORK. Jan. 12 oe ; : h of the { ed Sto ; Cheviot to-day ¢ *%
: 7 ER leation. which has 344.000 merm-| itlievy welamee Charapion Enserd . @ast 25 per cent in five hearing fresh run % z
j ; 2 € pare 3 the I { .
slobe, had never had any “trol | ye@ Oma in the tenth Sad ern ety f ne Pine E Soa earthquake that hit the lis. yer~| % *
hle with the Chureh that I can | Te ae , ‘ “ ; : c rf eee aUOMsTierday had eracked walls and! %
COPENHAGEN, Jan. 12. | remember” ,—O.P Gadinon Baisare tleraed sone to State ae i id fi tie mashed windows, had spent 81) % »
j % : A ab bal Madison Sq > Garde pre t ates we as aid from the sents og nti tes : mat. | .
General Dwight Eisenhower, Supreme cones . th night. Referee Ruby Goldstei: United States to them aanear MUgh?, NOSE OE: Been, Ot x %
j > gai g é nei ‘ . a rele 6 - Use eee nantréle y
Atlantic Pact Army said today that mankind had 1 ChurchesConcerned halted the fight as Oma_ reelc Use of export controls an@|” The Just of the series of tremor.| * *
learned the lesson that war settles nothing. . around the ring after taking locations to enab’e the United|togay was heavy but no damag ,% X
. : : “ ring series 7 ‘he tates ) $ pa aa Ts BA a att 5 a) eae %
| Hie told a press conference that it was hoped 2 little while) Over Butlin Camp |“ ines sti tren internatooth Suteaben tet was reported "Most of the chim | :
i i i Prov. - , a ae en CNR ee “y n the distri vere alreac ‘
ago that mankind had learned this lesson. This had provec eM as Charles missed a long left, bu ent fer the efficient distribut’on |NE¥S 1? MEVEICE WEPe MISERO! tO *
not to be the case. - . aca ne og be git ccuntered with two short hard i @ commodities Today iocaf elamoerivhs had |? *s
_ He said that estern Europ: | peewee amet tae “| ones to the jaw. Charles smash tuetion j smericatr : a : ae -
=a3. | tig Younc br: s Pro- 4 r ror . 4 ¢ egistered 20 separat hock ine * .
would have nething to do wit! | tian Council, embracing all ed a stunning right to Oma’s jaw umpticn to suppor he defence : i% x
ic 3 A mens i istenee.| fesiant Churches in the Bahamas,| , WAY l > olort ana the foregc the earthquake began yesterda | % x
ree On any kind of regimented existenee. ao ay ee | but the challenger: did not re, ; é SRE ptannnen: Shik aixpante hatliaves 14 ! X
1s r s 1 Ifa peapie ed 9 Frsiont —_ ' er pe persists Rca eae taliate. Charles drove both | pis Hace a far Gir ine MES oe tha scl Ge ; nr a x REACH EVERYWHERE ‘ x
M * behind a wall of bayonets there | c% % Mae hands to Oma’s head and body ati ee T ore? t *
Ww ateria Ss ai , ; {fhat the Butlin holiday camp at] »p.) ee &. Effective wage and ri rrain vere restricted = t as b
Ra wacn wee ne Sqlenes £9: #9) West End, Grand Sahih, may ; voeE a rights hook - tabilisation ; aN peed of six miles an hour in tl x %
ARIS, Jan. 11. * cs ait z sanizatior ma anc another ser 13 of right 9 A : " of nearly 000 vorst affected district Reutei . aS
A Big Three ‘agreement on the i a hi had Waicll intease to ao . seein and lefts sent Oma reeling around | 9 men and wore int he pet : x
te’ * i world’s}, Hisenhower -had_ earlier 2S Oe tare” | the ring. Goldstein then steppec Sains 2 sal . %
handling of the ee brief talks with Danish Govern-| casino as a prominent feature”. halted th ale, forees and of probably not less % ~
avategic zaw oe Dre stad ment leaders at the Foreign Office! The resolution was signed by ae va a oe . at one than 4,000,000 men and women Small Pox Kills % x
nounced in a_ statement Iss z i lantic Pac e Bishop of Nassau, head of the 2 steen seconds, in defence production industrie ‘ .
i : ‘ as part of his tour of Atlantic Pact| the Bishop of Nassau, head o I i industries ‘ a
simultaneously A Washington, ' capitals to investigate national} Anglican Church here, .and 27 —Reuter by the end of the yea ve ‘ e 1s vt
is, og keri es recent contributions to his 12-power de~| ministers of 10 Protestant com This would mean bringing in Six Af Brighton 1X *
one ».| fence force, muniens and sent to Governor women and older worker * %
weeks representatives of the Gov: | Neville.—C.P. Cruman warned against under LONDON, Jan 12 % %
ts of the United States ' ; | e 2 :
ernments 0 Kingd and France He saw Prime Minister Erik , estimating the forees under contro! Thousands of nurses, doctors an | %
: : ; ‘avs |Eriksen and the Danis oreign | . , 19 ef Soviet Communism, their in-|other staff of London’s hospita | % ~
ue. aicen consideration to ways he Danish Foreign) CAIRO, Jan. 12 { Sov! , t ! j \¢ :
and means of bringing about co- | Minister, the Defence nn t.| DEMAND WITHDRAWAL Major J. A. Elliott, Deputy | dustrial stre ngth and their are being vaccinated at the rat: | st %
operation among the countries of | #nd the Chief of the Danish De-| LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 12 Provost Marsha] at \the head- |™&tpower. “The economic strength | of 120 an hour because of sma’ | % | *
the free world to increase produc- | fence Staff. The General was also | The North Korean Government] ouarters of British troops i ot the free peoples of the world|pox at Brighton seaside resor 138 %
tion and availability of material presented to King mnogerix. a today cabled a fresh demand to}! Egypc was ordered to be dismissed ;'° " wever superior to that of the’: where another death oceurfe | x
in short supply and assure en later left by air for | the United Nations to venice from service by Court Martial a‘ |°™@™es”, he added —Keuter. yesterday bringing the total % *
inmost effective use.” (Oslo, — : pete oe 4| its armed force: from Korea n’Fayid in the Suez Canal Zon 1X. - %
“Werk in the field of materiais! Danséh Foreign Minister Harald , cable to Mr. Trygve Lie. United | today The sentence is subjec NO COMMUNIST [wo more cases were admitte Xx >
has been going forward for sev-| Petersen announced later =e es Natior:s Secretary General, the |}to eonfirmation WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 to Brighton isolation hospital la * ‘
eval months in the Organisation |Government had decided that the) North Korean Foreign Minister Ejliott was tried on two charges Edwas +. Robinson, United Meht where six of the nine con: | 9 ,
for European Beonomic ee Danish pict ae oo - ae Pak Ehen En aecused Americar of improper borrowing, aid one States film star, hes been assured ne folate y yin RS RES: OFS { > %
tion and more recently in the,which is under British conpnes ; | imperialists * of further anguin-|of stealing £111 or. alternativels | the House of Representatives} , 4 aise sty 1 * *
North Atlantic Treaty _ Organisa- would me valiocatod oe ary misdeeds” uinst tt sorean | retaining that sum and one off! ommittes on Un American th 7 cp i » eens ee * ‘
tion and the baraeggees _of Eisenhower,.—Reuter | peaple and called on the United [fraudulent misapplication of £ 42 Activities, that it has no evidencs AM estimated 60,000 eee see % $
American States ~peurel, Nations to settle their conflict | ov improperly retaining it e was ever a Communist aiready “Bean treated ; aa x
rv | Reuter : Reuter Reuter . —Reuter s >
gary | End of Bi-partisan | ~~ ~~ ee er , : :
i . | End of Bi-partisan 3 :
sce P 1 ‘e i - % »
inese And Police | Hudeivd Melles? * *
. : : oreign Policy? | Le : ;
Fight In Hong Kong annie’ : x
= = WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 * $
HONGEONE, Jan. 12. | ce = Obie ; or gt Pango or Jan. 12 delay to the’ Chinese The Australian Delegat I the syste f lect * x
battle flared up on Hong| C8", Vhlo) said here - olit hivinten’: Sanath ai ’ ’ MVETSHEN Veregate « N ne Sy aE collec s
eine. trontier with China last resident Truman's in on is. Politic Peoples’ Republic in Peking Keith Si Greek Delegate G. } s %
5° oe . ‘ ~ 7 ; shit ¢ mag , . ttee t t t Supporting the inc > + ‘ ‘ “
night when police caught a gang)" t to troops to Eur¢ pe ‘ta ; at : ° PPO % .. oe prin iple 5 my fr " i he Se I M ‘ ¥
of Chinese trying to remove parts| Ww 1 uy os z } he Resolution is based e Sovi lad ct ¢ : %
of a British built protective wire| Proval of al a : "ne therlands Delegate Mr. appeared reje Iti B eir bi x‘
fence. {end , ORS “ira ea my Balluseck said the should not assume Pel ec er¢ <* %
The escaped acro the | potic n tt é Ce we ion of the United Natior ould also reply by re tion It *
frontier Chinese territory ft re er he : regard the aggression, re * %
There were no police casualtic prove e F I € etermined by the Addi: his ipport r ‘ %
The Chinese A le ¢ . th ~
in \ %
ai *
ried teal port ne buil ‘ the Ge i ¢
ce —Reuter Reuter i f —Reuter +34, LLL LLL LLL SSCS

. b
PAGE TWO



~ Gasib Calling

IS EMCELLENCY Mr. K. W

Blackburne, Governor of the
Leeward Islands, accompanied by
his family and his A.D.C. will
be leaving Antigua on the 16th
January to visit St. Kitts and
Nevis. His Excellency expects to
return to Antigua on 5th Febru-
ary.

Honeymooners

R. AND MRS. F. EDMEADES
who were married in B.G.
yesterday arrived on B.W.1.A.’s
B.G. flight yesterday afternoon,
to spend their honeymoon in Bar-
bados,, Mr. Edmeades is with
C.D.C. in British Guiana. Mrs.
Edmeactes is the former Marjorie
Watson of Georgetown,
They are staying at the Crane
Hotel,

B.G. Headmaster

R, AND MRS. H. NOBSS
arrived from B.G., yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1.A. to spend
two months’ holiday in Barbados.
They are staying with the Rev.
and Mrs. Sayer at Codrington
College,
Mr. Nobbs is the Headmaster of
Queen’s College Boys’ School in
Georgetown.

Brothers Cross
R. AND MRS. LEON WIL-
LEMS and Master P, Wil-
lems arrived from B.G, yesterday

afternoon by B.W.1.A. on the
same plane which took his
(Leon's) brother Mr, Pierre

Willems back to BG, after a
holiday in Barbados.

Mr. and Mrs, Willems were
accompanied by Mrs, Willems’
sister Miss Marjorie Edghill and
Miss Joan Phillips.

The party are staying at “Rose-
mund,” Worthing.

Here For Two Weeks

R. AND MRS. W. F. BRY-
DEN arrived from Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A.
to spend two weeks holiday in
Barbados, They are staying at
the Colony Club, St. James.
Mr. Bryden is Governing Direc-
tor of Messrs, A. S. Bryden and
Sons Ltd., in Trinidad.

Managing Director
R. J. NUNES, one of the Man-
aging Directors of Messrs.
William Fogarty Ltd, arrived
from B.G, yesterday by B.W.I.A.
He expects to be here until Tues-

day and is staying at the Marine

Hotel.

Accompanying him on the same
plane was Mr, . B. Andrews,
Manager of Fogarty’s Brick Fac-
tory at Coomaka on the Demerara
River, He is also a guest at the
Marine Hotel.

Mr. Jack O’Dowd Egan was at
Seawell to meet them.

Area Engineer

R, “BOB” GREENE, Area

Engineer of International
Aeradio Ltd, in the Caribbean
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.1.A

On Long Leave

M*. J. CONRAD WOODING,
4 Attorney General of Antigua
is On ten months’ leave and wili
shortly be arriving in Barbados to
spend part of his holiday with his
relatives. In May he will be going
to the U.K., to visit his son who
is a medical student. Mr, R. H.
Lockhart, Crown Attorney Mont-
serrat is acting Attorney General.

Arrivals From B.G.
Aes the passengers arriv-
ing on B.W.LA.’s” BG.,
flight yesterday was Mr. Louis
Stoute of the Barbados Hardware
Ltd. He spent three weeks’ holi-
day in Georgetown,

Another “arrival on the B.G.
*plane was-Mr, J, Bernstein who
was away for one week visiting
Trinidad and BG.



BY THE WAY.

A$’ my principal personal secre-
tary, my private secretary
and my cogfidential secretary are
all away, "and as my assistant
secretaries and ordinary secretar-
ies dea) onty with matters of the
highest unimportance, I take this
opportunity~ of acknowledging on
my own behalf the cards and let-
ters of greeting sent to me by
units of personnel
I hope they had a satisfactory
nutritional intake of food values
and beverages during their lost
man-hours, and that 1951 will
bring to all income groups an in-
crease of output, input and
throughput according to schedule.
Fun In The Libraries
LETTER informs me that I
must be a very simple per-
son if I think that scholars in
libraries can be distracted from
their reading by .the sight of
women. But my whole point was
that the men who haunt libraries

are not all scholars. Many of
them are boulevardiers “who
wouldn't know Dripstone’s “Use

of Stoné in the Dolmens of the





may now choose

CHINA FIGURES

— and —
CHINA BASKETS

Evans and

Whitfields

“TOURISTS
& UCOLLECTURS

New-and Fine examples of
British Craftsmen’s skill in

- ROYAL DOULTON

DECORATIVE FLORAL





Intransit

i ISS HAZEL CROWE who is

in the Reservations Depart-
ment, of T.C.A.. in Montreal
arrived from B.G., yesterday, She
has been there for the past two
weeks, visiting her fiance Mr,
David Greenhalgh who lives in
McKenzie.

Hazel leaves this morning by
T.C.A., for Canada,

Back For School

RTHUR STREETLEY arrived
from Trinidad yesterday by
B.W.1.A, in time for school
which opens early next week. He
is a student at the Lodge School,

On Carib Tour

R. H. L. O. FLECKER,

C.B.E., headmaster of
Christ’s Hospital, Horsham, left
England last week for a lecture
tour arranged by the _ British
Council in the West _ Indies,
Bahamas and Bermuda. He is to
talk to specialists and general
audiences on the British educa-
tional system, In addition io
visits to schools, he will have
discussions with teachers and
other educationists. Mr. Flecker
has been headmaster of Christ's
Hospital (populariy known ag

the Bluecoat School) since 1930;
is President of the Incorporated
Association of Headmasters, and
member of the Headmasters’
Conference and of its Overseas
Committee,

Scout Tradition

Neen SCOUTS who visit

England always call on the
15th Finchley (London) Scout
Group. It is a tradition going
back to the World Jamboree in
Holland in 1937 when their con-
tingent were guests of the Group,
That friendly gesture was re-
peated when Scouts from Jamaica,
together with others from Trini-
uad and Antigua, attended the
party given by the Overseas De-
partment of Scout Imperial! Head-
quarters in London.

Off To B.G.

R. KENRICK MURRAY, Re-
~ gional Director of Broadcast
Relay Services (Overseas) Ltd.,
whe was in Barbados for a few
days, left yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A, for British Guiana.

Mr. Murray is stationed
Trinidad,

in

Trinidad’s American

Consul

M"*:. CARL BREUER, Ameri-
can Consul in Trinidad who
was here for a few days staying
at the Ocean View Hotel, returned
to Trinidad yesterday afternoon
by B.W.1I.A.

eee By
Morbihan” from Klagenfuffi’s
“Morphology of the Coffee-
Beetle.” They wander about

among the reading-desks, ogling
damnably, and appraising a
pretty ankle or a shapely ear in
loud whispers. They twirl their
moustachios with a devilish leer,
slap their legs with their canes;
and when a woman-reader drops
her handkerchief (nearly always
of set purpose) they are on to it

like a pack of starving tigers. All
this ragamadilio and tumble-
cum-trivy is not in the best in-

terests of scholarship

Incompatibility

AREFULLY brought up girls
would as soon think of going
alone to Tattersall’s as to a
library But there is an amus-
ing story told of the British Mus-
eum Reading Room. A man-
about-town spotted what looked
like a stunning gal, engrossed in

a huge book He approached,
bent over her, and whispered:
“IT say, have you read any good
books lately?” She turned to






and 99c.




quality at





yd





and 94c.




Youth Worker
ORLD renowned for his
work among the young}

people of East End of London is
Mv, Basil Henriques, Chairman of
the East London Juvenile Court
and Founder of Bernhard Baron
Settlement, leaves England today
for the West Indies on a six
weeks’ lecture tour. Arriving in
Jamaica on January 27 he will
stay there for four weeks and
at the request of the Jamaican
Juvenile Authority will visit
Youth Clubs, Magistrates’ Courts,
Police Stations, Prisons, and lec-
ture at public meetings. February
12 to 17 Mr, Henriques will direct
a course for Child Welfare Work-
ers at the West Indies University
College.

Arriving in British Guiana and
Barbados on February 20 and
March 2 respectively, Henriques
will carry out programme visits,
discussions and public lectures as
in Jamaica, The tour is arranged
by the British Council.

Pleasant Atmosphere
HE General Meeting of the
West Indian Students’ Union

was held in London last week.
Voting took place for the election
of officers. There were no major
changes. The students consider
they are well served by their
officers and there is a pleasant
atmosphere or» harmony
Union. Nowhere was this more
evident than at their recent An-
nual Christmas Ball at Kensington
Hall, which was held in honour
uf students from the provinces,
The London students were hosts
for the evening and “a good time
was had by all!”

Guiana Island For Sale
SEE that the island of Guiana,
just off the north east coast

of tigua which is owned by
Mrs. Rosamund Wright is for sale.

Guiana which extends to about
750 acres is protected by coral
reefs from Antigua. It is about
two miles long and two-thirds of
a mile wide. It has several small
islets, about twelve in number,
including Great Bird Island a sea |
bird sanctua and Little Bird)
Island. The Istand possesses a
house which was erected by Eng- |
lish refugees from Dutch Guiana
after the Treaty of Breda in 1663.

Mrs. Wright spent a holiday in
Barvados last year before she
went to England.

With T.L.L.

R. AND MRS. SYDNEY

DIEFFENTHALLER an d
their five children who spent a
month's _ holida, at Indramer
Guest House, Worthing, returned
to Trinidad yesterday afternoon
by BW.1A, r. Dieffenthaller is
with Trinidad Leaseholds in
Pointe-a-Pierre.

Leaves To-day
R. N. M. MOSKALUK who
for the past few weeks has
been holidaying in Barbados with
his wife and staying with_ her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Frost
of Stanmore Lodge, Black Rock,
is due to leave to-day T.C.A,
for Canada, Mrs. Moskaluk is
remaining on for a longer holiday.
Mr. Moskaluk is Traffic Repre-
sentative of the Clarke Steamship
Co., in Montreal.

With B.G. Timbers

R. CHRIS MORLEY and Mr.

Tony Sherwood, two Eng-
lishmen who are with B.G. Tim-
bers in British Guiana, returned
to B.G. yesterday by B.W.1LA.
after a short holiday in Barbados.
aoe, were staying at the Hastings

otel,

New Appointment

ISS AURELIA JORDAN who

once lived here and has visit-
ed Barbados for many years since,
is at present attending a special
school in Washington, D.C. She
has been appointed to a post with
the U.S. Army Attache, in Rio de
Janeiro, Brazil. She leaves New
York for Brazil on the Uruguay
on February 8th,



Beachcomber

him a face of sombre and dis-
concerting hid@ousnesa. and re}
plied: “Yes, this isn’t bad.”
And it was the third of Mavro-
gordato’s 22 volumes on “Herbs
of the High Andes.” Feeling
that they would not have much
in common, our hero folded his
little tent like the Arabs, and
silently stole away pursued by the
ugly rogue’s taunting laughter.

Even Mobo Fails

WOULD have given much to

see Mrs. Wretch frying to
look like a lady of political im-
portance when Mobo, one of
Wuewell’s clowns, produced a
rubber sausage from her ear. He
had called to add his voice to the
fervent appeal that she should
rejoin the circus for a perform-
ance or two. In vain did he pour
‘water over the floor, smack her
face with a kipper, look at her
through his legs, and even hug
her in mock terror. She gave
him to understand that her inter-
ests now lay in other directions.

SHOPPERS

GUIDE

A geod, strong Blue Denim at only

74c., yd.

Excellent Khaki Shirting at 96c.,

Khaki Trousering of hardwearing

$1.37.

A_ good, strong Striped Cotton
Drill, 54” wide at no more than $2.26

36” School Uniform Linen 83c., 90c.,

New stocks of School Girls’ and
Nurses’ Shoes.

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

EVANS « WHITFIELDS

in the!

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

No Poverty In Bermuda —

WHEN you arrive in Bermuda,
after a trip through the Northern
Islands, you are struck forcibly
by the difference—Gone is the
“General” Store, with its -collec-
tion of galvanized buckets® and
Dry Goods, gone are the shabby
houses, the beggars and wpder-
nourished children—it seems that
with the wave of a Fairy’s Wand
you are at once transported into
a Paradise where beauty and
Commerce go hand in hand; a
modern prosperous City set in
charming tropical surroundings:
you revel in the attractive Shop-
Windows, with their unique dis-
plays which compare most favour-
ably with the American and
Canadian.

The shops are mostly individual
and not as large as our depart-
ment stores in Bridgetown. It is
quite difficult to buy a reel of
crochet thread in Hamilton, but
to walk through “Coopers” is like
stepping into Aladdin’s Cave, only
instead of Jewels, you feast your
eyes on pieces of exquisite China
edgewood, Spode Willow
Pattern Cronen Derby, Antique
pieces from every corner of the
Globe, alongside gems of Denton
and Royal Doulton, you fe your
eyes! but it is better not@Jo ask
the price, Bermuda—playground
for American Millionaires—is no
place for West Indians to shop.
You admire, not only the lovely
things for sale, but also the
Bermudians for being able to put
it over. Prices are exorbitant,
and they get it; Goods are marked
in U.S. Dollars with the equivalent
in English money alongside—ex-
change is no worry to them.

Leaving the town we took a



Bus ride and spent a _ most
interesting time visiting the
Crystal Caves and the Perfume
‘Yelevision Star
PLEASANT New Year sur-
- prise came the way of

Winifred Attwell, the well-known
Trinidad pianist and singer, last
week. Called in as a late substi-
tute for Miss Anne Shelton, the
British. stage, screen and 0
star, she topped the bill at*the
“Top Hat” Club on the BBC’s
television programme. Winiffed’;
numbers were well received and
she was undoubtedly one of
the successes of the evening.

Rupert and the







After making his promise Rupert
leaves Podgy and tells Mrs, Pig.
“You're going to keep an eye on
Rosalie ? Well, that is kind of you,"
she cries, “I sent her to the shops
this morning, and she was to have
come back over the common. She's
been a long titne, and may have

“7



Hy K. G. F.

Factory. This trip was quite i.-
expensive and most enjoyable.
The Caves—a wonder of Nature
—can be seen in comfortable cir-
cumstances. Lit by Electricty
you walk around on Pontoon
bridges, escorted by a competent
guide. The not so young may re-
member the old Movie “Neptune's
Daughter” starring Annette
Kellaman; many of the scenes
were shot in these Caves. Next
came the Perfume Factory and it
was well worth the visit. The
courteous staff explained and
showed us the process and then
the finished product—once again
we only admired — the smallest
bottle was $25.00. This drive
covered quite a bit of ground and
took about two hours. The
scenery was very pretty, during
all the time we never saw a ragged
urchin or a hovel. White and
coloured were all well dressed
and every one seems to live in a
decent house; there does not seer
tu be any poverty in Bermuda ar
no unsightly slums. If there is
poverty it must be of the more
genteel kind. This happy state
of affairs is brought about by the
American Dollar, painlessly ex-
tracted from the pockets of the
American Tourists.

Barbados can well learn from
Bermuda and be more Tourist-
minded. Every Bermudian makes
the Tourist business his or her
business too, They make them
pay, but they do give them some-
thing for their money. Luxury
Hotel, Shops filled with what they
want to buy, places of interest tc
visit and above all easy com-
munications.

The Luxury Liner — Queen of
Bermuda — plies back and forth



University Student

M's SHEILA McGIVERIN
who for the past couple oj
weeks has been holidaying
Barbados, leaves this morning b;
Â¥C.A., for Canada. Sheila's
mother is spending the winter
here at the Marine Hotel, anc
Sheila has been staying with her.

Miss McGiverin who lives in
Vancouver, is a_ student at _the
University of British Colombia.

Sketch Book—8



bee lap Oh
Me hg

lost her way.” So Rupert walks to
a high part of the common and
gazes around. He has a wide view,
and he soon spies a small ae of
colour down below. “Yes, |
believe that"s Rosalie,”’ he murmurs,
“but she certainly seems to be in
no hurry to come home. She's sit-
ting on the grass. | must fetch her.”

~

Vo-night

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami
to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout

‘

the night .

Listen to the Club Morgan Hit Parade
to-night on Radio Distribution at 8.15



Mr. ARTISAN,

GET THE RIGHT TOOL
FOR YOUR JOB

Hand Saws 18—36 inch
Ratchet Braces

Chisels

Hammers

Planes

Squares

Table Vices

Saw Files
Tapes

Trowels

Hand Drills
Pliers

Blow Torches
Bench Grinders

SF Inspect the wide range stocked by our Hardware
and Ironmongery Department,



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



ain





caf



from New York all the year round, |
bringing thousands of Tourists to
the Island. Lady Boats, Alcoa;
and many other Steamship lines}
that I did not know, are in and}
out all the time, while several;
Air Lines including T.C.A, make |
Bermuda ag port of call.
portation on the Island is good
The Carriage has given place to
the Motor Car; Taxis are reason- }
able, Buses comfortable. Young
and old ride Bicycles; the Motor-{
bike and Autocycles are becomins:|
inereasingly popular with both!
sexes; and you meet a steady|
stream of pretty girls with bright)
searves on their heads, accom-|
panied by their boy friends motor)
cycling to work.
After a drink, the price of}
which spoilt some of the enjoy-!}
ment, we returned to our ship}
wondering “What can we in Bar-|

bados do to compete with
Bermuda in the quest of the|
American Dollar? The answer is}
“Lots”.



B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SATURDAY JANUARY 13, 1951

7 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. From the Editorials
7.25 a.m. Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m
From the Third Programme; 7.50 a.m
Inter'tude; 8 a.m. BBC Scottish Orches
tra; 8.45 a.m. Talk or Music; 9 a.m
The News; 9.10 a.m. Home News from
Britain; 9.35 a.m. Close Down; 11.15
a.m. Programme Parade; 11.80 a.m
France v Scotland; 12 noon The News
12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 p.m
Close Down; 4.15 p.m. Strike up the
Music; 5 p.m. Composer of the Week.
5.15 p.m, Interlude; 5.20 p.m. Winter
Promenade Concert; 6 p.m. Music for
Dancing; 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade;
7 p.m, The News; 7.10 p.m, News
Analysis; 7.4 p.m. Behind the News;
7.45 p.m. Sandy MacPherson at the
Theatre Organ; 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
8.15 p.m. Composer of the Week; 8.30
p.m. Radio Theatre; 10 p.m, The News;
16.18 From the Editorials; 10.15 p.m
Anything to Declare; 10.45 p.m. Yours
Faithfully; 11 p.m; Your Song Parade



CROSSWORD



4. oss bird no sportaman kills.

» deve Seon eayge me
class. (5)

large or sm'



Lane that provides the dasn

iw \4
22. Chinese, oran: or duck? (8)
25. Perageedte olsen, (4)
26 Laddie Ll go to ada & the
Prench. (5)
27 The Dols nim without
thi it . )
28 They say that the hottest olace
ls in the shade. (5)
Down
t. Writes eae of 8 word
4 ano turn about. (6)
i Ring aga {F weu It will do. (6
again + Will do. (6)
6. Lowers the value of (
7. Here is au example for you. (7)
8. Belied ic held the prophet. (3)
10. Poxy ques this.
i} When over ts called it is this. (9)
16 Artist and | tit. (4)
20. The broken a)
21. bi ees of cruel (3)
23 «Initially tule Geld and track

feect (3)
a. her to Beart, madam (3)
of vestergay’s purzic. — Across:
t, 3 6. er: 9 Rustic
nh. fy Beye cas! if and 4
Jown, gle; 17. Avenue: 19 ner
ates’ rn; 94. Cove 25, Attack: 26
Bid Down: 1. Mortgace. %. Elusive: 4
| i : 5 Pi Nilg. 8. See
: 10. Qer ; 15, Meet: 16
: 21 + Of

3

BIGGER & BETTER

1951
CARNIVAL DANCE

by the
MEMBERS OF THE
RIVERSIDE CLUB
TUESDAY, FEBY. 6th





445 & 8.30
& Continuing
Daily





|



ALEXIS ZACHARY

SMITH SCOT

DOROTHY

1 MN

DOUGAS KENNEDY
ALAN HALE

PLAZA THEATRE
— BRIDGETOWN —






Trans- }°




DINNER & DANCE

1951

SATURDAY, JANUARY 13,

ATTRACTIVE AND COSY

TO-NIGHT

BALLROOM



IN THE

SPECIAL DINNER
and DANCE

$3.00

DANCE ONLY 48¢





TODAY to TUESDAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.
THE STORY OF MOLLY X

John Dorothy
RUSSELL HART

June
HAVOC





a ew

|









=
=

AQUATIC CLUB





ENEMA (Members Only)
MATINEE; TODAY AT 5 p.m.
TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
Arthur Rank presents—





J.
DEBORAH KERR, SABU, DAVID FARRAR, FLORA ROBSON

in BLACK NARCISSUS

— In Technicolor —

with ESMOND KNIGHT. JEAN SIMMONS. KATHLEEN

|

BYRON
A Universal-International Release.



—_—_ -









PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)







acreage en tecinn seeerncte armen





MATINEE: This morning (Sat 13th) 9.30 and 1.30 p.m. (Monogram)
Eat Side Kids with Leo GORCEY in
“MR, MUGGS RIDES AGAiN”
Tex RITTER and his horse: WHITE FLASH in
“MAN FROM TEXAS"



TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m, and continuing daily
One of the Greatest of all Warner Bros. Pictures !





pom...A. 2s

with Joel McCR







PLAZA Theatre — osTIN

—
TODAY & TOMORROW Matinee 5 & 8.30 p.m. (R.K.O. Radio)
Big Spectacular and Chockful of Action!

“THE MIGHTY JOE YOUNG”

with Terry Moore—Ben Johnson—Robert Armstioag and others

MIDNITE TONIGHT SAT. 13th (RKO Radio}
Zane Grey's “WANDERER OF THE WASTELAND”
with James Warren and
“NEVADA”

with Robert Mitchum—Ann Jeffrees
Monday & Tuesday 5 & 8.30 p.m.

(R.K.O. Radio Double)
“FOLLOW ME QUIETLY” & “SAVAGE SPLENDOR”
with Arthur KENNEDY Colour ty 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

4.30 and 8.30
M-G-M Double .

Harry CAREY &
ee The WILD SAVAGE







UMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30
& Continuing

M-G-M Presents :




in
“TRADER HORN”
AND
re TECHNICOLION
“DIAL 1119”
Starring :
Starring
owe a KEEL. hall THOMPSON &
ma — ate Sam LAVINE

with
Louis CALHERN
and
J. Carrol NAISH



OLYMPIC

TO-DAY to MONDAY
4.30 and 8.15

Qolumbia Smashing Double .



ROXY

TO-DAY to MONDAY
4.30 and 8.15

: Margaret SULLAVAN &

M-G-M Smashing Double: Wendell COREY

Ester WILLIAMS 4 in

and
Van JOHNSON “NO SAD SONGS

+ Fat
“DUCHESS OF ‘FOR ME”
AND

IDAHO”

ae ue “CUSTOMS
“RIGHT CROSS” AGENT”
Starring : 3
June ALLYSON Sterring
Dick POWELL

William EYTHE &

and
Ricardo MONTALBAN Marjorie REYNOLDS





ES







PO OHS IVE RL ¥
SATURDAY, JANUARY

3d Will Hang
Policeman
Thinks

“ N MY OPINION Boysie Singh,
John Durant, Eildon Coggins

Augustus James and David
Bruce.” the four accused who
were found guilty of the murder

of Philbert Peyson at Bayshore in
April last year, “will all be
hanged,” P.C. Olympia Lopez of
the Trinidad Police Force told the
Advocate yesterday, He said that
although the five men had &p-
péaled to the Criminal Court of

Appeal it is very unlikely that
they will escape the death
sentence

P.C Lopez is attached to the
Chaguanas Police Station, He
arrived here on December 26 and
will remain until Tuesday next.
He has been in the Force for four
and a half yéars and prior to this
served with the Caribbean
division in Egypt.

At the Chaguanas Station there
are two N.C.O’s amd ten men.
The district is mostly populated
with Indians and is one of Trini-
dad’s sugar cane industrial areas,

An area that is Noted for
violence is Charlie Village
Chaguanas where many religious
quarrels occur between the
Indians. The weapons used in
these fights are mostly cutlasses
and on some octasions shootings
take place.
also noted for shootings.

HE CONVENTION of the

New Testament Church of
God will begin on Sunday next
and continue until January 28.
Rev. James B. Reesor, who is at-
tached to the Church of God.
Missouri, U.S.A., arrived in the
island on Wednesday for this Con-
vention.

This is Rev. Reesor’s first visit
to both Barbados and the British
West Indies. He is a Canadian
citizen and has been attached to
the Church of God for the past
14 years. For two yéars he
served as President of the Church
of God’s International Bible
College, Estevan, Saskatchewan.
He told the Advocate yesterday
that West Indian students visit
this College every year. Six are
expected this year. He brings a
series of messages on divine heal-
ing to the local followers.

Barbados has 33 Churches of
this denomination, The Head-
quarters is in Cleveland, Teh-
nessee, There are approximately
250,000 members scattered around
various parts of the world.

The name of the organisation in
the U.S.A. and Canada is the
Church of God but in Barbados
it is called_ the New Testament
Church of God to distinguish it
from other denominations that
carry similar names.

The Convention opens on Sun-
day night at River Road.
Monday night until the night of
January 28 he will be preaching
at the Steel Shéd in Queen’s Park.

NEW MISSION HALL is
being erected at Cane
Garden. It is a Pentecostal
Church and work is being carried
out under the supervision of
Brother Hackett. When completed
it will accommodate over 500
people. It is the first of its kind
in the district,
EOPLE from St. Sylvans
Village St. Joseph have to
travel to other areas for drinking
water.
A resident told the Advocate

yesterday that the: water from P#

their village pipe is stagnant. The
pipe was repaired about three
weeks ago.

DIED SUDDENLY
HERBERT ALLEYNE a 40-
year-old labourer of Jacksons,



St. Michael diea suddenly at the
General Hospital on January 10.

A post mortem examination was
performed at the General Hospital
Mortuary the same day by Dr.
A. S, Cato who attributed death
to natural causes.

; wald”

The Penal district is wi

13, 1951

Koch Refuses
Defence

Statement

AUSGBERG, Jan. 12.
Isle Koch “red witch of Buchen-
refused to make a state-
ment in her own defence at the
end of her trial here to-day.

Sentence will be pronounced on
Monday .

At the end of Piotediogs i
morning, Judge George nee
asked the accused if she wanted
to.say a last word in accordance

her rights.
did not answer.

Court doctor Rudolf Englert
certified that she was in perfect
command of hér senses and was
only vlay-acting.

Alfred Seidl defence counsel to-
day repeated that the cardinal
problem to be decided by the court
was whether the at¢cus@¢d could
be tried again in view of her triaj
by the American court at Dach
in 1947.

If the court found Koch guilty
it must realise it was thereby
plating obligation on other Ger-
man courts to retry for crimes
against Germans, all war crimin-
als.

“Tf this was Isle

not done,

' Koch can then say with justice

that she alone has been arbitra-
rily singled out to be retried and
condemned by a German court
while all others after the expiry
of, their war crimes sentences
fo free” Dr. Seid] said. The
Court adjourned until Monday
afternoon for héaring the verdict
and sentence on charges of mur-
der —Reuter.

Belleville Tennis
Results

MEN’S SINGLES
G. H. Manning beat
Barfies 7—5, 6—4.
D. I. Lawless beat W. A. S.
Crichlow 6-+3, 4—6, 6—2.
LADIES’ SINGLES
Mrs. A. A. Gibbons beat Miss
I, Lenagan 6—3, 1—6.
MEN’S DOUBLES



FF. D.

—7 .

S, Pk. eee beat
H.A. Pst Jr, and M. G. Worme
8—6.

SATURDAYS FIXTURES

MEN'S SINGLES

H. L. Toppin v J. L. St. Hill,

V. Hutson v A. F. Jemmott.

H. A. Cuke, Jr. v P. K. Roach,

W. H. Nurse v D. E.Worme.
LADIES’ SINGLES

Miss BE.’ Worme v Miss P. King.

Miss G. Benjamin
v. Miss Ramsey

‘MOSES’ Salts BY
BASS MS

Boats that ara not equipped
with engines usually rely on sails



From F_0ars to propel them.

The unusual was seen yester-
day when two members of the
creW of the Government Water-
boats rowed a ‘moses’ down the
careenhagé, @ach manipulating a
bass broom.

They held the brooms by their
tops while they dipped the haired
parts into the sea,

The two men were fettibg good
direction from thé the
broorfis

The Government Savings Bank
was crowded yéstetday, but the
emphasis was on withdrawals.

At one time an dvocate
representative saw two people at
the counter for depositors as com-
red with twenty-five on the
other side.

Canadian Rates

JANUARY 11, 1951

64 3/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 62 3/10% pr
Demand
Drafts 62.15% pr.
Sight Drafts 62% pr.

64 3/10% pr. Cable

62 8/10% pr. Currency 60 8/10% pr.
Coupons 60 1/10 pr
50% pr. Silver 20% pr.
Special quotations £08 amounts of

£1,000 and $5,000 and ov
The above Rates are subject to ohangse
without notice.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Five Cruiser Third Golf
Yachts Call Test To-day

The final drive for places on the
golf team that will represent Bar-
pados in Trinidad, starting the
end of this month, will take place
at the Rockley Golf and Country

Yachtstfien who set out yearly
in their little yachts and cutters
on Atlantic cruises seem nevér to
miss Barbados out of their
mapped voyages.

In Bridgetown are now five Club this week-end. The third
ocean-going yachts which have test round will be played today in
ecme to Barbados during Novém- cohjunction with the handicap
ber and December. competition for the Captain's

Prize, The fourth and last try-

They are the American yacht out will take place tomorrow,
So Feng and the British yachts after which the team will be
Diotima, Axelle, Tern MI and selected.

Uregot whose net weights range
between 10 and 41 tons.

The yachts had all arrived to
stay no longer than two weeks
in the island, but the last of then
to arrive, the Se Fong, has already
spent three weeks in Carlisle
Bay.

Cutter Oregon with its white
painted hull was first of the sroup
to visit Barbados. Captain J. P
Neb'e and his compartively young
partner William Sturrock brought
her over from Dundee via Fun-
chal, Madeira. They anchored in
Carl sle Bay on November 7, The

In the first two tests last week-
end there were few surprises.
J. R. Rodger, [Ian _ Christie,
Richards Vidmer and Bryan
Wybrew were among the leaders
for places, and also was young
David Inniss, the 15-year-old con-
tender, who seems assured of a
berth. There was strong conten-
tion for the remaining seven
positions and a grand scramble is
anticipated in the last two rounds
this week-end.

The contingent finally selected
will be announces at the Golf
Club’s barn dance and barbecue
vhich will be held at the cm

Oregen is only 4.5 tons net. Hotel a week from tonight,

Noble and Sturrock decided aes play will be on the
here to discontinue their voyage Stapleford System of points
so they sold the yacht over to awardéd for birdies, pars and one- |
Mr. Cole of Cole’s Garage, The 9Ver-par holes, The Captain's
Oregox still rides at anchor by Prize will go to the best net score, |
the Aquatic Club “ three-quarters handicap _ being

D allowed, but the try-out for the
On Dry Dock team will be based on scratch re-
turns.



The pairings and
Saturday's play

starting times for
follow

2 Re sane Bayley, J. R. Rodger, Stan-

On November 24, the 10.12-ton
Tern Ill sailed into Carlisle Bay



from St. Lucia under the com- Y Datgtiesh,

mand of Edward Mikeska, Her *% pm<-Frank Morgan K. R. Hunte,
: . ¥ ames ea

owner, Richard Ciccimarre, was 2.10 p.m.—David Inniss, Shirley Atwell,

aboard, The other members of | David Lucle-Srmith.

at ae : 2.15 p.m.—Michael Tir William At-
the crew wore K. P. Leigh, “‘Kinson, Richards vidmer.” Se
bk Maseer pore. foes 2.20 ban =s Christie, Roy Wilson, Dan
ickson, eorgina ea and. , Aeron.
Joseph Andrew. «Benda Egan, John Grace, E. A.
Lu . 2.30 m.—Raymond Norri S. Topp
The green painted Tetn HII is é halt nor, “a oe _—
i just- ‘p.m,— Gooding, B Wybre
now on dry dock having adjust- *) pm Grains ryan Wybrew,
ments made to her sails and un- 2.40 p.m.—Bernard Rolfe, Perceval Nurse.
dergoing general repairs, Her 2.45 p.m.-—K, Gung. rae Murphy.
date of sailing from Barbados and 5 ween luene
7 2 "Dh na R. Rodg J. hristie,
the next port of call is undecided, — tnniss. Vk Ee rt
the Advocate was informed yes- 7% Se Wybrew, R. Vidmer, wert
terday. She has been to Barbados 210" ps

2.10 ae eee Grace, J.
before. More

O'Neal, F
The arrival of the Tetn IM was 215 pm MJ. Reon, Wo Atktieon, KR
followed by that of the Axelle p.m+-Dan Mascoll, M. Timpson, K
from the Isle of Wight via Las aging: KS
Palmas somé hours after. The “'p. TWwieSinth. oe S Daleliesh,
3:45-ton yacht was manned by $2) Rm —K. Murphy, B. Rolfe, S. Atwell
two English brothers, Donald and 7%, .™-—W. Granniim, R. Wilton, G
Ronald Frost.

2.40 p.m.—K. Murphy,
She was not long ago

brought off the local dry dock
undergoing genéral repairs and
being painted up, and has return-
ed to her niOoring by the Aquatic
Club. From Barbados, the yachts-
men intend to ctoss the Pacific

ic)

S. Toppin.

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Sth. Emeline; M.V. Blue Star;
with her. Marion Belle Wolfe; Sch. Philip i
The Axelle can easily be spotted Davidson; Sch. Mary M. Lewis:
Zolleen; Sch Emmanuel C Sores;

among the other yachts by her Sch. Triumphant Star; Sch. Purma

trim look and grey painted trull. mu. 7 Se. m Sch Adalina; sch
unshine an dary Caroline;
Admiral’s Shi Sch. Belqueen; Sch Entarptise 3.
Pp sch. LandangRRIVALs

‘ . auda a, tons nét, Capt
Next to call at Barbados was Gumbs, from St, Lucia <
the 5-ton Diotima from Las ome Siri, * Jip. se tons net,

Palmas. She arrived on December “*?': DEP. RIURES
12. gir Lusile M. ith, 74 tons net,

i ‘apt. Hassell, for arian Guicnha

The buff coloured Diotima is se hy ig he rye ee

owned by Admiral Sir Lennon
Goldsmith, D.S.O., R.N., a Com-
modore of the Roya] Cruising
Club. He was accompanied on
his voyage by a single lady sailor,
Miss Margaret Adams.

This little cutter belongs to the
Royal Cruising Club. ms also
on dry dock for repairs. The date
of her sailing from Bafbados is
unknown.

Giant of them all is the So
Fong who has been registered at
41 tons net.

Yacht So Fong belongs to the
Cruising Club of America, She
arrived from Bermuda on Decem-

Parsons: for St. Phiten

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (WL) Ltd. Advise
that they can now communicate with the
following ships through their Barbados
Co, Station :—

sso Fawley, S.S. Goodgulf, 8.S. Runa,

.S. Pandt Seafarer, $.S. Gervais, 3.8.

ettleman Hills, S.S. Empress of Scot-
land, $.S. S. Monica, §.S. Gulfdawn, 8.8
Georgios F. Andreadis, 8.5, Archangelos,

.S. Trocas, S.S. Richmond Castie, 8 S

alcon, S.S. Rio Ofinoco,, SS, Loide
Saodomingo, §,S. Southern Districts, 8.8.
Helder, S.S. Mogna, S.S. Betwa, 8.S, El
Gallo, S.S. Niew Amsterdam, S.S. Cana-
dian Challenger, S.S, Loide Mexico, §.S.
Cayina, §.8, Alcoa Clipper, S.S. Nestos,
8.8. Colombie, 8.8. Fort Townshend, S.S.
Berlin, 8,S, London Mariner, S.S, Alcoa
Ranger, S.S. Indian Reefer, S.S, Imperial

Charlottetown, S.,S. Mormacfuel, 8.8.
ber 23° under the command of Sundial, $8.8. Queen of Bermuda, §.8
Captain Naversen. On board were ~ BYford, 8.8. Regent Hawk,
her owner and navigator Craw- MAIL NOTICE

ford F, Failey and a crew of five.
he is expected to leave port soon
or Trinidad.

The So Fong has also spent a
few days on dock wuiccrgveing
general repairs. She is now
anchored off the Aquatic Chub.

Mails for St. Vineent, Grenada,
Trinidad and British Guiana by the
8.8. Canadian Challenger will be closed
at thé General Post as under:—

Parcel and oeerad Mails at 9 am,
Ordinary Muil at 16 a.m. on the
13th January i961.



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livading Room

ST #1 OOR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)

flour’: 10 am.—2 p.m
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ed

West Indian
Monopoly

Arrowroot, the chief agricultural
product in St. Vincent, continued
to enjoy a virtual monopoly in
world markets in 1949, says the
annual report for the Colony
issued in London last week by
the Stationery Office. Production
during the year totalled 7,253.-
792 lbs. of which 5,298,584 Ibs
went to e United States and
1,516,907 Ibs to the United King-
dom. Town Boards took office

for the first time in the six smali !

towns of the island, apart frorr
the capital, at the beginning of
the year and Village Councils
were formed for two groups of
villages.

INS



First Barbuidan
Barrister

THE first native of Barbuda to
qualify as a barrister Was admitted
to practise in the St. John Court
ast Monday morning. He is
Claude Earl Francis who was

Gueated at Holy Trinity School
in Barbuda until 1936,

Both Mr, Cecil Kelsick the
Crown Attorney and Mr, Sydney
T. Christian in their remarks abou
the achievement of Mr, Francis
stressed the brilliance of hig caree:
at the Grammar School although
only spent two and a half years
there before joining the Govern-
ment Service. After six oS in
me Treasity department
Francis went. to

entered Grays Inn in tt.

called to the bar in January,






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Following new Schedule by B.G. Airways beginning

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For Particulars apply - - -

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Tuesdays—Fridays
Mondays—Thursdays

Mondays.

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Bridgetown





PAGE THREE





1 sae Jobn
dee, Roebuck,

a Birmingham doctar, in-

tented the fire cérhinércial

!

method for manufa hiring sul

phuric acid. One of the most
important of all chemicals, it
had previously only been made
in cOhiparatively smalP quan-
tities. Roebuck’s invention of

the lead

hamber process in

ee 1746 resulted in this vital chemical being marnfactured on a vast scale, and also reduced
195!

production costs by 75%

Born in Sheffield in int 1718, John Roebuck ivas the son of a prosperous mamifacturer,

After taking a degree in medicine at Edi tburgh University, he settled down to practise
in Birmingham. Applied science became his hobby, and the lead chamber was only one of
| many improvements in chemical production which he introduced to Birmingham’s industries.

j

In 1749 he established his own sulphuric acid works near Edinburgh, and larer greasly con-
tributed to Scotland’s wealth by founding the Scottish iron industry. By the time of his
death in.1794, he had been made a Freeman of Edinburgh and a Fellow of its Royal
Society: “Roebuck’s interests covered an extremely wide sphere, but
| his enduring claim to fame rests on the chamber ptocess, which with
the “ contact”
Peregrine Phillips, is still used today to meet industry's enormous

demands for sulphuric acid.

process patented in 1831 by another Englishman

NEW RELIEF FOR
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oo mn thoroughly tested in medical ingtitetions,
being used now with unprecedented success. DOLCIN

pitecribed by doctors now. nd many sufferers have already
Merial living as a result of taking DOLCIN. :
fe x Profit by the experience of fellow-victims of th:
pains, OLCIN today, A bottle of 100 precious tablets costy





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7

PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS £58 ADVOGATE

ae SS tees

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.
Saturday, 13, 1951

PLAYING FIELDS

WHEN the Labour Welfare Fund reach-

ed $800,000 it was decided by the Govern-
ment that a portion of this money should
be allocated to the establishment of play-
ing fields throughout the island. The sum
of $400,000 was
$300,000 to playing fields and $100,000 left
in reserve. The approach to the question
of the playing fields has given cause to
much dissatisfaction.
' The most recent incident suggesting
mishandling of the matter is the announce-
ment of the intention to sell in lots that
portion of land used for many years as a
village green in Carrington Villaye be-
cause the Government did not exercise
the option which they held.



January



No blame can be attached to the pro-
prietors who showed some consideration
fin offering the spot of land for a playing
field. ‘his offer was dictated by a de-
mand of the general public in that and
other districts for playing fields. During
the years when the Carrington Voce
tenantry was owned by a private family,
the spot remained as a village green; but
when the Barbados Co-operative Bank
purchased the tenantry they did so from
the point of view of business. Despite
the fact that they could have derived
greater profits from the sale of that land

in lots, they were sufficiently public spirit-
ed to offer it to the Government. For some

time the Government toyed with the idea
of establishing playing fields at Friend-
ship, Carrington Village, the Reef Grounds
and at the Bay Estate. The question was
discussed alternately by the Governor-in-
Executive Committee and the Playing
Fields Committee with the Churchwarden
of St. Michael as Chairman.

The original offer was made in 1948 and

to this date nothing has been done. The
Directors of the Bank however have not
yet sold any of the land and are still will-
ing to sell it to the Government if it is
the wish to establish a playing field in
Carrington Village, and at the same price
contained in the original offer.
“This should serve to direct attention to
the unsatisfactory manner in which this
question is being handled. The same ap-
plies to the purchase of the land at
Friendship. In this case a petition from
members of the Barbados Cricket League
pointing out that this spot would accorm-
modate teams. from parts of St. Michael
and of St. George has not achieved any
result. The proprietor of this land has
not signified his intention to sell the land
in spots but enquiries have been made
and it is quite possible that if there is
much more uelay the same condition
might arise.

There can be little excuse for this un-
conscionable delay in handling a matter
which affects the interests of thousands
of people.

It is cause for dissatisfaction when ihe
public sees that money has been spent in
the way it has on the Princess Alice Play-
ing Field and others not even given ade-
quate consideration.

There is less excuse when it is consid-
ered that the money for the purchase of
these sites brings no headache to the Gov-
ernment but has already been supplied
by. the British taxpayer who purchased

sugar at an agreed price so that the Labour
Welfare Fund could be administered for

the benefit of the people who worked in
the industry. It has been pronounced that
the Government did not intend to embark
on any capital expenditure; but that
affects funds from the Public Treasury
raised by means of taxation.

allocated to housing, ,



Sugar Workers’ Wages

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

Hy Our Industrial Correspondent

The F.O.B. price to be paid per
ton of sugar exported from Barba-
dos was this week agreed between
the London Sugar brokers and the
Barbados Sugar Producers’ Asso-
ciation.

Arrangements are now being
made to fix the prices which will
be paid by the local exporters to
the factories.

Soon after this price has been
fixed negotiations will begin with
the Barbados Workers’ Union as to
the price to be paid to the work-
ers in the sugar industry.

In 1939 a local committee was
formed to put the payment of
sugar workers on a basis different
from the earlier “patriarchal”
system by which wages paid to
sugar workers were negotiated be-
tween individual employer and
employee.

his committee decided on an
increase of wages throughout the
sugar industry in 1939.

In October 1939 the British Gov-
ernment fixed the price of sugar
to he prid to the British West In-
lies Sumer Producers and made it
prneiple of future price



srotiations that inereases in
ter worker’ wages would be
ake into consideration when




‘ future prices to be paid

; whe Pritish cvernment,

Every year since 1939 the Bar-
yados Sugar workers have re-
‘e'ved wage increases and at no
ime since have the British West
ndies Sucar Producers suggested
© the British Government a price
o be paid for West Indian sugar
vhich did not include an increase
*f wages for the sugar workers.

Thus on February 1, 1940 Bar-
vados sugar workers were given a
0% war bonus increase on the
939 basic wage rates.

On the ist February 1941, 20%
/ar bonus was awarded to sugar
orkers, On the Ist February 1942
war bonus of 30% was given
14 on Ist February 1943 the war
mus Was raised still further to
2'2% increase over the 1939 basic
age rates.

A year later on Ist February,
944 324% war bonus was again
jiven but the basic wage rates
vere themselves in by
i%% more than the 1939 basic
vage rates.

On the Ist February 1945, war
sonus and basic wage rates were

consolidated and from that date
until ist February 1950, basic
wage rates paid to workers in the
sugar industry have increased
until the basic wage rates agreed
on Ist February 1950, were 12% %
higher than the wage rates paid
on ist February 1949.

At no time since 1939 have the
British West Indies sugar produc-
ers suggested to the British Gov-
ernment a price to be paid for

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“...@nd 50 you see, # ts
necessary that we should all
make a big effort cheerfully
to do without the use of
uil those power - consuming
appliances .. “ Mrs, Fother-
ingay | Some officious fool
has had the infernal cheek to
aisconrer: thie Dictaphone }

West Indian sugar which did not
include an increase of wages for
the sugar workers. :
When the. West Indies Sugar
Producers’ Association went fo
London in 1949 to negotiate the
price to be paid for the 1950 sugar
crop the effects of devaluation in
Barbados could not then be known.

Not only had devaluation not
taken place until September 1949
but the effects of devaluation had
been cushioned by the acute fore-
sight and business acumen of the
Bridgetown merchants whose ad-



vanced buying of goods at pre-
devaluation prices retarded the
effects of devaluation on the
local cost of living.

But the BPritish West Indian
Sugar ducers had shrewdly
asked for a price for the 1950

crop which would allow for an
increase of, 1244% on the wages
paid to sugar workers in 1950.

In fact between September 1949
and December 1950 at the end of
which. period the full effects of
devaluation had been felt in Bar-
bados the cost of living in Barba-
dos had risen by less than 10%.
So that the 1950 increase of wage:
to sugar workers of 12%% ez-
ceeded the rise in the cost of
living “for that year.

When negotiating the price to
be paid for West Indian Sugar
in 1951, the British West Indies
Sugar Producers through _ their
agents, the West Indian Com-
mittee,. allowed for an: increase
in basic wage rates to sugar work-
ers of 10%.

The British West Indies Sugar
Preduecers knowing that the rise
in the, cost of living during 1950
had m less than 10% and that
it would be unlikely to rise as
much as 10% during 1951 asked
for a C.1I.F. price of 45/- per ton
of sugar, allowing thereby for an
increasé of 19% in basic wage
rates to sugar workers over the
basic rate of 1950,

The United Kingdom at ° first
offered only 35/- per ton C.F.
but told ‘the British West Indian
Sugar Producers that should Aus-
tralia ask for more the West In-
dies would receive the same price
as that paid to Australia.

Thanks to the visit of the
Queensland Prime Minister Mr.
Hanlon to London during 1950 the
British Government agreed to pay
47/6 per ‘on of sugar C.I.F. to
Australia during 1951 and = the
same price of 47/6 per ton of sugar
C.LF. was offered to and accepted
by the British West Indies Sugar
Producers.

At no, time since 1939 have the
Barbado$ Sugar Producers’ Asso-
ciation neglected to consider an in-
crease in weges ig be paid to Bar-
bados stgar workers when pri
to be paid for Barbados yearly
crops sugar were under discus-
ston with the British Goverrfnent.





in an address in London
y te the Council for Educa
1 World Citizenship; said






“There are macy

(development of the Colonial Eem- ¢

| pire must meen 6Gevrelopment
jthrough the medium of the State,
amd there are some who say that,
until the last few years. little has

done to develop our colonies
by individual energy and enter-
prise. For instance, consider
what has been done in Malays to

develop the tin and rubber in-
, dustries, which together earned

| for us last year more dollars than
\the total exports from this coun-
'try to the North American con-
|tinent. In these two industries
alone it is estimated that close
on £390,000 million have been in-
vested in the Colonial Empire.
| All this was done by adventurous
jmen and women on their own
initiative The rubber plants
were brought from Brazil], in
what seemed at first a wild and
improbable venture.

“Take again the great copper
industry in Northern Rhodesia;
twenty-five years ago exports of
copper from the Colony were
negligible; to-day Northern Rho—
desian exports of copper are
valued at £30 million. In East
Africa the sisal industry has ex-
panded so much that it is now
the world’s leading producer. On
the Gold Coast the African cocoa
farmer—and here we have an
example of private enterprise
through the medium of the small
man—produces almost half the
world’s total supply of cocoa and
chocolate,

Private enterprise, then, has
done much for Colonial develop-



OUR READERS SAY:





Colonies

ment. Mewertheless, GZ wae be
cmmg apparent before the war
thal priwete emtergrise be tect
could mot peowide everything ve

joel] fovermes
make much of 2 cotribation to
this end

it becomes imcreesing)>
that public wiilitie: and c 3-
cations were lagging behind. Of
railways there were 2 few. though
many of therm were built primer-
ily for strategic reasons and often
pateed through hundreds of miles
of barren and wateriers country.
Roads there were; but anyone who
has motored over African roads,
especially during the rains,
knows how far they are behind
the standards we have set for
ourselves at home. There were
increasing demands for electric
power and, above all, for water.
Water, indeed is the key of many
of the problems of Colonial devel-
opment, and is an essential to
raising the standards of life




“Some years ago a delegation
of African chiefs came to this
country. They were shown the
sights of London; they were taken
over great factories in the indus-
trial centres of the North; they
were taken to see the Fleet; they
travelled under water in sub-
marines and they flew above it
in aeroplanes, and at the end of
their visit they were asked what
had impressed them most of all
the wonderful things théy had
seen. Without hesitation, one of
their number replied that the most
remarkable thing in their visit
‘was that in each house when you
— the tap the water came
out.

“And so we have before us this

PEOPLE

(ere,

Development Of The

LONDON.
me Rt. Hon. Harold Macmillan.
MP.,

abeorbime uk of
(cmment 6

Cotconial devei-

= ame which will take

2 cnr euerfes end skill. ail our





zint 2S SS UETS ae tes enter-
gous, Ie ite words of 2 grest
West Atricem De. Aggrer. ket wv:
weak fer “ike barmomy cf the
Si. aeiowhine bese” far without
tee 3 owhtleteerted
af Onion
PUES

peoples we shal] met

comelude

to the
who are responsible
the govermment of our Colonial
Empoue; the men and women of
the Colonial Service. Theirs is 2
silent sérvice, for we hear little
about @ and they do not blow
their own trumpets.



ente ana



for |

‘The Service is overwhelming-
ly composed of local peoples, and
the numbers of British-born men
and women who belong to it re-
present but a fraction of . the
whole. But although the highest
posts are open to all, regardless of
race or colour, the key positions
are in the mat to-day still occu-
pied by officials recruited from
this country for the simple reason
that higher education in the, Col-
onies is still in its infancy andi
there are few amongst the local
people who are sufficiently quali-
fied. But all this is changing
rapidly and will change still more?
since it ts our avowed policy tc;
train the local peoples ta take
over the senior posts, Even’ so;
this will take time and for many
years guidance and advice will
be required from the British
members of the Serviee.. Even
after some Colonies have achieved
self-government, the need for ex-













port as#istance from outside is
fully recognized by peo-
ples themselves.

oo-operation | always want to be guests—they like to be

without |
j

‘

be an art gallery where Mr. Hugh Paget,

hibitions of Colonial arts and crafts. Hans



CRESCENT

By £— 8. TIMOTHY

LONDON, Jan. 5,

“Benedice domine, nos et haec”—the pre-
cise, quiet academic voice sounded from the
High Table, down the long dining hall filled
with university students standing at polish-
ed oak tables, and was lost before it reached
the lower end.

My attention wandered from the Latin
grace; the carved oaken panels lining the
walls of the hall reflected the light from a
multitude of electric chandeliers, ornate pil-
lars reached to an exquisitely designed ceil-
ing; highly polished oak tables, lined with
students of many nationalities, stretched
out in front of me...

“Tua sumpturi sumus” . . . . 1 became con-
scious the grace was ending as, with a rustle,
the students sat down to dine.

For a brief spell, I thought myself trans-
planted to Oxford, where in ancient col-
leges, hundreds of students would at that
same moment also be dining in Hall, amid

oak panelling and preceded by
grace.

But this was not Oxford. It was Hans
Crescent in London where a good many Ox-

ford names such as High Table, Buttery, etc.,
are used. Like Oxford, the spirit of a Cor-

porate Body cherishing high standards,
looms over Hans Crescent.

The most important thing about the Brit-
ish Council’s new Hans Crescent Residential
Centre is not its luxurious furnishings, its

ample facilities or even the introduction of
British students, but that all residents feel

themselves members of a community clothed
with a spirit and dignity of its own. And
when students dine in Hall, the High Table
(where sit the staff), the Latin grace, the

corporate act of worship—all symbolise re-|

spect for the community as a whole.

To call Hans Crescent a hostel demon-
strates insensibility to its atmosphere. It is
not only a centre where Colonial and Eng-
lish students eat, sleep and sit around be-

tween lectures. To its members, it is a
University Hall of Residence, the extension
of their University life outside the lecture
room and laboratory.

Here students studying widely different
subjects can gather in the Junior Common
Room and create that combustion of ideas
so essentially a part of learning in univer-
sity life; here too, they have a place to which
they can be proud to invite the ordinary
folk of Britain—for Colonial students do not

hosts as well.

If, hitherto, Colonial students in London
have felt uprooted and adrift, Hans Crescent
is based on mutual respect.

The visitor is early impressed with Hans
Crescent. Leaving Knightsbridge Under-
ground Station he is shortly confronted with
a handsome white portico whose stately col-
onnade rises to a broad balcony. Through
the revolving doorway, past the reception
office on the right, the visitor finds himself
in a foyer above which a wide, carved stair-
case leads to the four floors of bed-study
cooms. Left of the foyer is the Junior Com-
mon Room, a large place with a musician's
baleony and to the right is the library-study
room, the Senior Common Room, the dining-
hall, and, in course of preparation, the con-
cert and music hall.

__ Adjoining the concert and music ‘hall will

Director of the Centre, hopes to hold ex-

Crescent, he intends, will not only be a cen-
tre for Overseas and British students, but

will also project. the colonies to men and|'
women in Britain. {

On the ground floor of the Centre, shaded

lights gleam softly in dark panelled rooms

and corridors, but upstairs the building takes

on a different hue. From the three-room

sick bay on the first floor, to the last study-
bedroom on the fifth, the woodwork is of

HANS

a Latin





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DRY GOODS DEPT.



You’ve missed
it!

ip dp SAAT OMAR ane ES AER ORUDRDEIRERE A. 2



fowl into my yard and under my

You’ve asked

soe

Fowl Typhoid

To the Editor, The Advocate —

SIR,—As a holder of the aver-
age small poultry flock, I am in-
deed very pleased to see that the
matter of Fowl Typhoid has been
given some attention by the suf-
ferers. I have spoken with per-
sons who have kept poultry for
exhibition financial and table pur-
poses, and those persons who have
not actually suffered loss as a re-
sult of the disease experience
great fear and anxiety over the
matter. They say that the disease
strikes almost un-noticed by the
unsuspecting holder. But having
once established itself it spreads
like wildfire. The result is indeed

°~ Now, Sir, I have read that the

is rampant in the Lakes
‘-Fontabelle-Chapman Lane
area. Does not the dumping of
garbage, diseased birds’ bodies in-
d, account for this? Why

re, disease baccilli could thrive
at their best. They could travel
via the canal that passes through
the area, or, by hungry dogs.
Surely the matter of proper dis-
posal of bodies of dead fowls, be
they diseased or otherwise, should
be gone into by the proper author-
ities. Consider my surprise if
after having taken all the necess-
ary precautions against the dis-
ease, I awake one morning to find
that a neighbour’s mongrel has
dragged the body of a diseased

cellar. Or in the case of Mr.
Clarke, I discover the body of a
diseased bird, in a sewage drain
adjoining my home, perhaps long
after the damage has been done.
POULTRY BREEDER.

Men Or Women

To the Editor, The Advocate —



SIR,—I am grateful to the “Bar-
bados Advocate” for drawing at-
tention in its leading article “Men
Only” of Thursday the llth of
January, to the wording of the
advertisement that has been issued
regarding applications for the post
of Librarian.

I should like to take this oppor-
nly of confirming that there is
no objection to women submitting
applications for the post, and that,
in the event of a woman being
found to be the most suitable can-
oes she will be selected for the
post.

Arrangements are being made
for an amended advertisement to
be published and for the closing
date for the receipt of applications
to be extended.

Iam,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
R. N. TURNER,
Colonial Secretary.

' Escape Man Starts
A Wrangle

BY JON
@ IS it wise to reveal to the
world secrets about techniques

evolved during the war to help
Servicemen escape from enemy
territory?

I find ex-Servicemen divided
over the question. So the news
that a book called Ways of Escape
is to be published in April will
start a lot of discussion. It will
be a description (with diagrams,
photographs) of the ingenious
devices—such as compasses in
buttons, hacksaws in shoe-laces,
lethal fountain pens—that were
produced for the benefit of pros-
pective escapees.

Author is Clayton Hutton. He
was chief ideas man in the Intelli-
gence department responsible for
the escape aids.

Just now Mr. Hutton is lectur-
ing in America.

@ Readers have been asking me
whether the famous Bernard

HOPE

Shaw—Mrs. Patrick Campbell let-
ters will now be released for pub-
lication, Answer is—No, hen
Shaw's correspondence with Ellen
Terry had an enormous success in
1931, there was a move to have
his letters to Mrs. Campbell print--
ed. But Shaw’s attitude was.
“Time enough 50 years after my
death when copyright expires.”
After Mrs. Campbell's second
marriage publication rights in her
collection of letters were bought—
but full publication was not al-
lowed. “Instead, some edited sam-
ples were used.

@ Poet-novelist Gerald Bullett
has written a biography of Sydney
Smith (1771-1845)—the clergyman
who found himself in Edinburgh
by chance when he was a young
man, stayed long enough in the
city to become first editor of the
famous Edinburgh Review.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED.

—L.E.S.












virgin white. Over 100 of the 170 study-
bedrooms are single rooms, and the rest ac-
commodate two students each. A telephone
is available to each group of bedrooms. Bed-
room furniture includes a wardrobe and e
desk for each student.

Popular part of the Centre is the “But-
tery”—a basement canteen adjacent to 2
games room housing a piano from which
West‘African and West Indian tunes are fre-
quently heard. Among other facilities ar

telephone-booth room,

Built about 1890, the facade of Hans Cres.
cent is mid-Victorian in style, but inside the
building, the detailed decoration of ceilings
and friezes is a mixture of pseudo Renais-
sance and Adam styles and is not unpleas-
ing. Originally, a quietly fashionable hotel,
it came on bad times during the war when
subjected to the strain and stress of housing
Allied troops.

But now a more gentle atmosphere per-
vades the Centre; the scars of wartime have
been removed and at its head is Mr. Hugh
Paget, Oxford graduate, and recently British
Council area officer, stationed in Oxford.



a laundry department (for use of students),
a luggage room, telephone exchange, and «||

|





Now here it is!
ANCHOR BUTTER ____ 88¢. pk.

about it

ANCHOR POWDERED MILK
40c. lb.

. Sandwiches are
Best with
J&R BREAD

and
* SLICED HAM
SALAMI
MEAT PASTES
FISH PASTES
JELLIED CHICKEN
JELLIED TURKEY

GODDARDS



MEAT DEPT. ~



Rabbits — Tripe
Liver — Apples

ORDER EARLY






SATURDAY, JANUARY 13, 1951 BARBADOS AOVOCATE

PAGE FIVE -
BRE SS REESE RER RSS

FRESH SUPPLY OF a



a

- James St. Headquarters ‘Empire Team: What’s The Time?



' H.E. Presents a







1 ‘ went up 150 per cent, though he : : Manager, Barbados, Mr. R. Wil-| nine, morning or evening, some | ®4ison. ivED

ed it. His services on behalf of preferred working thére, he had Following the completion of the son, Generz} Manager, Interna-| time last year. al ae WLY ARR

all sport in Barbados were very z gravity survey, there will be a]; Before the Musical Ride bega

well known and knowing him as to remove to James Street. period of some months during ond Mr We Girline Andon Dina” Capea Os | eriner inieaauees Ww GLAN D
% he did, he knew the Major With the strong smell of tyres which data collected from this tor General of Aanbiauticn Tele- some of the men of the ROM E
a realized how much the public of]in his small room in James Street, oy 7 xe Idee soe Noes Cammunications. Mother Me = ount s8 oe ane thei t tion
» iated what he had} you would not wish to stay about as \ . { ary orses, e saic mat sever
ut dee feet aes the Naha. : it longer then re Ca ae but made for the next stage of explor- Suds eevee opakoeioias be ine the greatest pro

For Fruit,

d Th Bi }team will leave the island to- them are to be found in Broad Street, the city’s principal
A n night for Grenada. Included'in| business centre. Coming from the “direction of the country”, |
e€ icycle Man the “will play B pteaiey, pe: as Witnesses describing a road accident put it, there is the| | AT MUSICAL RIDE a (SCRATCH GRAIN)
2 ay a series of cric

In James Street hawkers show all sorts of vegetable and
fruit for sale—tomatoes, cabbages, beets, potatoes, peas. | arranged
limes, bananas and many other. j

On the right side of the stree
there is not much business

street there is a leather dealer, then solicitors’ offices, a

Vegetables Under the captaincy of Charles

| Alleyne, an Empire Cricket Club

and
tennis

football matches
matches are

A few
to be

ary ig the players:—
t, entering it from Lucas Sireet,|&: Alleyne, E. Weekes, E. Grant;

s . *| W. Drayton, O. M. Robinson, H.
carried on. At the head of the Barker, C. Harper, G. Rudder:
Smith, A. L. Symmonds, M.



small closed building, the James Street Methodist Church, | Jones, L. Bynoe and C. Holder.

a grocery business, another closed building on which the!
sign, “merchants” is painted and at the end of the sireet!
there is yet another grocery.



Major Foster
Congratulated

MAJOR A. R. FOSTER, Vice
was
congratulated by the Council of! and down the sireet in order are

President of the B.A.F.A.
the B.A.F.A.
the M.B.E.
Hvrours.
Council Meeting at the Y.M.C.A.
yesterday.

Mr Val McComie in moving
that the Council record its ap-
preciation of the honour bestowed
on Major Foster said that he had
his private opinions on the value
of these honours. He felt sure that
every member present that after-
noon. would agree with him that

on the award of
in

on the award to Major Foster, it|

might be said that in bestowing
such an honour on their Vice
President, instead of the recipient
having been honoured, the value
of the award had been enhanced
because of the person who had
actually received it.

There were few holders of this
award who had more truly merit-

the New Year| tist’s quarters,
This took place at the|a shoe repairer, a nut and fruit

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker, Vice-
President of the Empire Club wifi
accompany the team as manager.

. 2
Lip Injured
.

In Fight
WITH piece of her top li
hanging, 21-year-old Gwendolyn
Yearwood, a domestic of Eagle
Hall, St. Michael was rushed to
the General Hospital on Thursday
‘morning at about 9 o’clock after
she was involved in a fight with

a young man near Eagle Hall.

At the Hospital Yearwood was
treated at the Casualty and. dis-

charged. The Police are now mak-
ing investigations,

GRAVITY SURVEY
GOES ON



It is on the other side of the!
street that there is always much;
stir. Coming from Lucas Street
the first sound you hear is that!
of the barber’s scissors and you,
will see or feel hair which the
wind has blown out of his shop.

Next is » small jewelrv shop
a lunch and dr‘nks’ shop, a den-
a cabinet maker,
seller and a

bicycle repairer.

Cycle Shop

For about 12 years now bicycles
;have been repaired in_ that
| bicycle repair shop in James
| Street. The slim man of 33 who
wears spectac'es and who has
been carrying on b‘cycle repair-
;ing business there for the past
five years is Erskine Jordan, gravity survey of the island by

‘ the end_of next week, Dr. W. F.
{| Jordan began to learn bicycle ; 4 "ie Saba
repairing 19 years ago when he ia tee a pe gy =
left school. After he finished his] yesterday ° rn
trade, he worked at Hope Ross in]? ‘pj. 2? inh j
| the bicycle line and then had three 60) chats ate metapes on
years on his own in St. Mary’s|the | a |

, : programme approved by the

Row. He used to rent the rooms] Governor-in-Executive Committee
in which he repaired bicycles in| and published in the Advocate of
St. Mary’s Row, but when rent October 17



THE Barbados Gulf Oil Co.,
Ltd, expect to complete their



For Grenada |

LEFT AND RIGHT, in front and behind you, there are|
clocks in the city of Bridgetown, and naturally most of

Cathedral cloek.

Civil Aviation |

Talks End

AVIATION officials of the Bast-
ern Caribbean area have just Con-
cluded their three-day informal,
talks here with the Director Gen-
eral of Civil Aviation and other
aviation authorities in the island.

They also discussed with Mr.
K. Mac Aleavey, I.C.A.0's repre-
sentative from Montreal, now on
a tour of the Caribbean, the tech-
nical problems which have arisen
as a result of the recommendations
made at the second Caribbean
Regional Conference which took
place at Havana in April last

year.

The talks proved to be of great
value in clarifying many points
at issue and the full and frank
exchange of views, enabled a
solution to be found for most of
the problems under. review.

cular subjects which were
diseussed were the Co-ordination
of Aeronautical Tele-Communicas
tion Services and the Establish~"
ment of a Flight Information
Region, covering the Eastern
Caribbean area and extending
eastward to link up with the
Atlantic Flight Information Re-
gions centred at Casablanca, Sal
sland and Dakar,

Present were Mr. Carl Agostini
and Mr. B. Fleming, the Director
and Deputy Director of Civil
Aviation, Trinidad, Major J.
Nicole, Controller of Civil Avia-
tion, British Guiana, Squadron
Leader D. Henderson, Airport

Islands were represented by Wing



|



This chock speaking from the
tower of the old abbey, seldom

with the Greenwich signal heard
over the B.B.C. 4

In addition, the Public Build-
ings’ clock often leads the way
for a badly lighted Bridgetown.
There is a light on the tower, but
it is often not working, and so
after night has fallen it would
not matter if you were born blind
so far as seeing the time is con.
cerned.

Next in line is the clock on the
tower of Messrs. Cave Shepherd
which has come into the news
since that firm has gone in for a
new timing system, electrically
operated. This clock does not like
the Cathedral's and the Public
Buildings’ deign to speak by
means of a bell struck by a ham.
mer. its tones are electrically
born chimes, amplified by a micro-
phone.

If the new timing system con-
tinues to operate, this clock may
well be the leader in the city
where accuracy is concerned, It
will be correct within ten seconds
every thirty days.

One of the youngest clocks in
the city is that over the building
of Messrs Plantations Ltd. As if
to agree with the old people's
constant claim that things nowa-
days are not as good as when
they were children, this young
clock stops more often than any
of the older ones. When the New
Year dawned, its motionless hands
were pointing to ten minutes past



Insignia To

Capt. Raison §PURINA HEN CHOW

which
tree

A lighted cross

from a mahogany was

The
cross was lighted up during the
closing stages of the function
when the Police Band
“The Day Thou Gavest” anc
“Abide With Me”, It carriec
nearly 30 red and white bulb:
which attracted a number
crows that were preparing
Sleep in the tree

ol
tm

At this function His Excellenc
the Governor presented the In
signia of the M.B.E. to Captair
Charles E. Raison, Police Band-
master and afterwards congratu
lated him. The sponsors wer
Captain H, H. Williams and Cap
tain C. R. Warner

Sixteen mounted Policemen
took part in the Musical Ride, The
precision both of horses anc
horsemen was excellent. The large
crowd who attended appeared
very enthusiastic about this show
and gave the Mounted Branch
great applause when they rode
way from the square

|
played |

agrees with that which speaks] special attraction at the function |
from the Public Buildings’ tower,| held at the District ‘A’ Police} wa Bw
and it is seldom that either agrees} Station yesterday evening

j

The Guard of Honour, aide

Captain Grant and headed by the
Police Band, marched on to the
square. His Excellency drove to
the square accompanied by Majo:
Denis Vaughan, A.D.C

He was met by Colonel R. T
Michelin, Commissioner of Police
After taking the Salute His Excel-
lency inspected the Guard, Fol-
lowing this he presented the
Insignia of the M.B.E, to Captain

Bandsmen were ill after recently

DRESS DS VM CCP OOO oo oe

AOE LE OE

PEPE AF AE APE

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Carnations 2 ”

Alyssum, Snap’ Dragon,
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Cosmos, Verbena, Calliopsis,
also q supply of
VEGETABLE SEEDS
Cabbage, Lettuce,
etc., ete.

Tomato,

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

Rat ot tA AS IAS












Â¥ as likes one | ation namely, seismegraph survey | . We 1 Te receiving vaccinations, but he

He felt that satisfaction shouta| ZOO", HGS the smell ofthe ih the: company hope so atace| commander, A. Reglestel AM kes To iss hae Sivas Reloon oul b

s be expressed whenever these} parts. In the shop are many — before the middle of i ; 7 not allow this to interfere with devised y

a awards were given 6 sca most jbicyele wheels, hung up on the 5 Church At 90 the standard of the show. \ nee

‘ deserving people an hat waS;walls and lying on the ground. " ;, . : p

ati why he had taken the opportunity |Jordan boasts that there is not a STOLE ANCHOR: SUDDEN SHOWER While the music played the} modern scie'

wb on behalf of the members of the}type of bicycle in the island of FINED £5 MOTHER MARY — the oldest|orses did a ser 9 of —

7. Council to express again the deep|which parts are not somewhere FINE of £5 to be paid in} A SUDDEN SHOWER in the| woman in Martins Bay, St. John arranged entees bot i on nae ;

‘ appreciation of the honour be-jabout his shop. three months by instalments or in| City yesterday at about 1.80 p.m.,| —will be 91 years old in Septem- | time and wa ite, oo ; Was Col peeEee
I stowed on him in the award of the default three months’ imprison-] Sent busy shoppers scampering ber 1951. Her face, wrinkled|9M occasions when the crowc

M.B.E. decoration on th® oc-
casion of the King’s New Year
Honours.

Cycle Racing ment with hard labour was im-

posed on 31-year-old Eric Harrison

His bicycle interest not | of Railway Road, St. Michael, by
, St. ,

cease with repairing and he will

does

into nearby business houses for
shelter,
There was still bright sunshine

with age, and most of her front
teeth missing, Mother Mary told
the Advocate yesterday that she

applauded that the horses shyed a
little, but tais did not impede the
progress of the show.





At last! you too can have “ Lifeguard”
the wonderful scientific discovery that

4 . . oa His Worship Mr. E. however, and man le ignoreg| Still takes her morning exercise y ine en hg has caused such a sensation, “ Lifeguard”
, a ao replying a eee tell you of the days when there yesterday p Mr, E. A. McLeod the raind 4 Within _ thes by walking from Martins Bay to t A a Dips Y ORE Oe oot is a most powerful germicide yet itis so
e most pleasing g to was the old George Chal'enor ; > the historic St. John's Parish | 'teâ„¢ on the programme. }

about this honour was the manner
in which it was taken by people
in all walks of life and especially

oe stole an anchor and
chain valued at £9 the property
of Luther Fields on January 11.

stand at Kensington when he used
‘to go in for bicycle racing. He
never got out of the “B” class,

minutes they were sorry for this
for the shower was heavy and

Church.
Both of her two sons are mar-

they were wet and obviously un-! -iaq and she is alone at home, but





a Police Squad, dressed in black }
with white belts and white gloves, |
marched on to the Square, headed



safe that all can use it. Itis vitally necessary
in any home. You need it to prevent cuts
and bites going septic and as a safeguard

ri sportsmen. but as a bicycle repairer, he still comfortable. gets help from neighbours who ,by the Band, After q number of against all forms of infection. “ Lifeguard "'
1 e thinks himself a ean Ste man. INQUIRY ADJOURNED show her much respect. She was|drills the beating of the Retreat is pleasantly fragrant, non-staining, non-
1 He had done what he felt ; HEARING in the inquiry sur- BOOK HUNTING | a nurse and when something goes|took place, The Band played corrosive.
everyone should do and had amse With him, trade now is “just|rounding the death of Donald ~ | wrong with ane ae ones” ed hymns and the Squad which was
‘ a maxim in life to try always|fair’. The time when the bicycle|Gittens of Chatterton Road, ail _|she puts it, she is always on the, now divided into four circles,
to give a hand wherever he MANY of the stationeries in the |

thought it could be of use.

He very much appreciated the
sentiments expressed that after-
noon and felt that they were not
merely from the lips but from the

heart...
STILL OPEN

Visitors to the island have found
the Advocate’s Photo Exhibition















repairing. business is at its best}Carrington Village, St, Michaei
was adjourned yesterday until
February 21 by His Worship Mr.
A. J. H. Hanschell Coroner of
District “A”,

Donald Gittens while at home
on January 1, suddenly became
ill and died on the way to the
General Hospital.

A post mortem was performed
about 12.30 p.m., the same day at
the Public Mortuary by Dr. A. W.

i in. October and November.
Jordan says that bicycle owners
get bicycles repaired for the crop
time.

When you leave the bicycle
repair shop, you will
old building which the James
Church uses and then
is Busbey’s Alley. Among

pass an

Street
there
the heaps of dried grass, paper
and fruit skins in the alley, there




































City were crowded this week

with children and

‘spot to help.

From Martin's Bay to St. John's |

parenis' Chureh is about three and a half

stood with bowed heads.

Rev John Mockridge

ot

alike. The children were selecting! miles, but early every morning’; Toronto, Canada, a retired Angli-

the schoo. books they requife for | Mother Mary is seen climbing the

the year.

Some were fortunate in getting} on her way to the Church,

their supplies, but many got only

hills with a parasol under the arm



She could remc...oer the days

a portion, As a result most parents} when the donkey was the only

were forced to stay in the City

many more hours than they had { country.

intended, The search for what)

they wanted proved fruitless in



of transportation in the

Donkeys in those days
were sgld very reasonably, but to-
day she finds that the price for a

means

can minister, who attended the
function, told the Advocate after-
wards that it was one of the best
displays of horsemanship and
drill that he had ever seen

“I have attended many parades
in Canada, but this one is just as
good or better,” he said, He feels





T

H

GER

anay Wily

LIFEGUARD.

SUPREME

MICIDE AND ANTISEPTIC











































































ul iY \ ’
ig tat : ) A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (6'D0s) LTD.—Agents
at the Barbados Museum so inter-|are many vegetable and fruit —_ many cases, rr 15 ae for ‘drawing that this pee ee or tae ( ) : :
esting that the Director ae tea Fe these sellers it is on FB eg cy — oat aie cine ae rae ter ghan fie ~s" e Garrison 2
t hibition indefin-|all day business their meals] ° . . ody Se SUS) ‘
=— the exhibition i nl ae one = ne : . veal cou dbe tae from the DECREE NISi ween Were ne tar roads th ea OOO LLLP PPA LLLP os
ees Se IN the Court for Divorce and | farmers fou culty in getting > “4 ean
Bee en eg ‘ ‘ ial” esterday | their canes to the Factory. ' ' * A > ie 2
Do It Every Time td 0 a Ot By Jimmy Hatlo | His Honour the Chief Judge, sir,| Asked about the, | Federation HEARRIS@N’S—sroan st. §
— == = Wr aaa at END OUT YY | Allan Collymore, granted decree) cid that it was a very trying time : * . Someenstiniteetine- WELCOME, SHE DIDN/T FIND = Y 7 See sls ot Fae Sondinn for her, but she could not re- Ve t ib K
i! Y Y, etitioner) an : ‘ h about what hap- x
i TM SURE YOU IST GRE nace, WERT NG ene TReasaadaciy. the paaianer was| amore SUR seat naar BAD egeta le tHE “VITA-SAVOUR”
AND YOUR FAMILY Tee bee venek SHE HASN'T P BUT GIVE HER care the custody of two Mother Mary thinks that ine & bh $
LOVE hildren. 2 i e st invention %
eat THe New peopte Y MISSED A "Representing the petitioner was|man could make, but if she had N
THE NEIGHBORHOOD OOTad hd TRICK HER Mr, J. S. B. Dear instructed by |to travel she would prefer to risk | | FI ¥ WATERLESS COOKER
en ane: hoes rf Pode Messrs. Haynes & Griffith. her life on the sea, ower *
RYTHING SO NICE J or E =i *
YOUR HUSBAND oe 2OY 79 MAN 710 FIND . WEATHERHEAD'S {i}% mmptoys ALL THE NATURAL FOOD JUICES
YES*IT IS GRAND» (I MUCH THE Only one soap gives your Cabvage, Carrot, Beet, {| AS A COOKING MEDIUM THUS GREATLY
YES“ HE DOES ~#, HOUSE SOLD) ‘ Thyme, Lettuce, Sweet Mar { % PROMOTING
ae , FOR» + ki hi itin Bou uet joram, Tomato, Okra, Kohl }}/ %
4 Rabi, Leek, Squash, Cauli- Ul] ¥,
skin this exciting q flower, ‘vawnp cucumber, (i|% HEALTH, FLAVOUR, AND ECONOMY
ale ae Radish, Watimelon, .Tur t
nip, Pumpkin, —Brocolli, ‘ Ne > oppwe
Mushinalon, Crees, Cellery, % | IT ROASTS, BOILS, STEWS, AND FRIES |
CARESS your skin with the rich Chinese Cabbage, Spinach, x BAKE CAKES, BREAD, PASTRY ETC. }

lather of Cashmere Bouquet Eggplant, Brussels Sprouts



























Canterbury Bells, Calliopsis,
Nigela, and
SWEET PEAS

§ PRICE $21.24 EACH.

(10 kinds)





Pen aining 21 subtly Onion, Pepper (sweet and naa st lh iaaliialaiaia 4 y
2 ~ nae Tile Bond hot), Swiss Chard and en DOES ALL THIS EFFICIENTLY AT ONE :
bouquet leaves you assured of your BEANS (3 kinds) QUARTER OF THE FUEL COST REQUIRED BY 3%
fresh, dainty feminine appeal. Cash- ZINNIA = (Giant = Dahilia ANY OTHER FORM OF COOKING. .
mere Bouquet Soap is heavenly for flowered 9 woe ; bone 3
y é "Tuere's AT LEAST * “your complexion care too ! Carnation, Candytuft, Mart. : USE A “VITA-SAVOUR” §
) A y i IN N VERY goia, Coreopsis, Dahlia,
A / Were ‘en ONE | ee Sweet William, For-get-me x 3
Y, ‘ 254 Al Ah i ; CS, NEIGHBOR OooD™ | not, Nasturtium, Chrysan- x IT’S EASIER—I’TS A SHORT CUT TO TASTIER $
er b\w ef OP PF tuanx 10 76, hock. "Ageratum, "Cosmos, {| FOOD, BETTER HEALTH, AND g
Z = Fe ira ; | LARCHMONT, N.Y. 1) Gaillandia, Aster, Larkspus, . e
wre Z T A VY > . Moni sani Le ite WORLD a RES! Ht anal | Indian Pink, Godetia, Lup x MORE LEISURE. $
SS OOOO PST SSCL CLEP CELE LLLP CEE PELE OOOO, {(% ins, Alyesum, — Scabiosa, }}| x
} %,
~
g
{ A Get your supply to-day from % , Sats PR crea >
: < 'y oe 4 s
WITH THE FRAGRANCE MEN LOVE C72 BRU x . on .
: ruce wearwerntan ur. |) S MEA BRERESODN'S—sroan st. §

PEP CE ELLE’

‘
APPA LLA|’

NEW





Ss

AN EVENT FOR READERS & WRITERS :

The Pioneer Press announces four attractive publications:

)PENING

;

PPOPSSSOOSVOP FSO

r

di ‘We take ‘pleasure in anmouncing

the opening of a Branch Store at

POETRY FOR CHILDREN MAXIE MONGOOSE &
No. 46 Roebuck Street on with a section recommended by OTHER ANIMAL STOR- ail : : the Department of Education: IES Be at We
MONDAY, 15TH JANUARY. Tilustrated by Laurice Bird. i * Vf 1a 1
Illustrated Dy & m er shes assur- ANANCY STORIES & DIA- 14 JAMAICAN SHCRT = = :
We take this opportunity of assur LECT VERSE: STORIES

ing our Friends and Customers

Dresses with these Fresh materials

PLAIN GEORGETTES

that it is constantly our aim to



Copies may be ordered from the Circulation Manager,

EASY







59S POOOOCPOPOEOVODESOEONS





5990559595 SS S99 SSSS GSS VSDO9POPO LOGE



r SUEDE PIQUE CHECK SHEER
offer better Merchandise at com- PARKING MAKES The Gleaner Co,, Ltd,, Harbour Street, Kingston, Jamaica. in light shades of pink, In mauve, light blue, jn white and pink only.
Rt. all: ti t Price 2/4 each, post free or 2/8 euch by Air Mail. peach and white peach and white. 36 96” wide
etitive prices and at a ime to 36” wide wide 36” Ww
: : d : t ‘ SHOPPING A PLEASURE. Per yard $1.27 Per ya $1.22 Per yd. $1.12
i nd courteous service.
Give SeOPt The Pioneer Press invites West Indian writers to submit novels, %
novelettes, short stories, children’s stories or poems for % ee
S consideration with a view to publication. Material of volume % t
> ~ > length (30,000 words or more) is published on a royalty basis, g
g G W HU | CHINSON & CO L I D incidental material purchased outright. Let the Pioneer Press % {
S ° ° . ag ® S$ panel.of readers examine your Manuscripts. Copies of Manu- % " a
x x scripts (not originals) should be sent to The Organizing |
% @ Secretary, Pioneer Press, Gleaner Co., Ltd., Kingston, Jamaica, 4 10, 11,12 & 13 BROAD STREET
. . yy ’
% BRANCH. STORE — No. 46 ROEBUCK ST. % BWI. > eh
& % Se een
% ‘ ¥
699666656660 (OOOO EEL LLLLLCEE CLL LLLPLL LEE? OOOO AAAI PPP LLC = —————————[—[—[—=—[—=—_==_$_§_————So—




SATURDAY, JANUARY 13, 1951
PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE bl
Senne demas tetanic






PFOssure

the heart





Coop 179° age Fevigtrs Srmdaie. Up. Woudsishey enemy

BY WALT DISN










: used
QUT OF THE Way, YOu Y CAN'T, SiR! ty bth oe
SWABS! LET ME AT WE'RE PLUGGED are Stinear, secute ti

> i] >

“ch 3 mistakes dn snare aimgle aitment. i
if? mp.

tom Tour iite may Le endangers a By

tear ‘Trouble or a paralytic stroko

an 7H should start treatment a‘

onee, very first f Noxce

fra i
ronpeey known as ox). & new
overy, reduces High Blood
Pressure

FRESH or in TOMATO SAUCE

A.S. BRYDEN & SONS eos) LTD.

AGENTS.




















——— Rubber Tyres.
[ IF Ll COULD ONLY Qu) A Sheet Plastic for Lamp
YM WINNING | Shades




J

e AT
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY








HOLIDAYING IN a
U.K. ? 2

and
HARDWARE





|
|
| HERE THEY ARE
Tins Cocktail Sausages
” ars
» Pork & Beans
» Mixed Vegetables
» Carrots
» Spaghetti & Cheese
" caroni & Cheese
Bots. Cocktail Onions

’ ves
» Cocktail Cherries
tt

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

VAUXHALL CARS

» Plum Jam

> » Pineapple Jam
Pkgs. Macaroni

Slabs of Bacon

» Peanut Butter
Tins Peanuts
» Fruit Salad
8
» Peaches
» Sweet Corn



































WELL BE BACK FOR THEYRE NOT DEAD! THEY CAME TO W fbAD WE'RE ) ( YERMARY! THAT'S THE Full details will be gladly given on application to - - - - eee
YOU AFTER WE GET THE MARSHAL. TOWN DISGUISED AS A PROSPECTOR | | BEING WAY THE MASKED MAN 7 : : )
AND HIS DAUGHTER, | | AND HIS SON: FOULDW aay iS eae STUART & SAMPSON
: : _ NENA gs ROBERT THOM LTD. a
| oa ~ é — : on ab a Whiteperk (COURTESY GARAGE) spnalbsatees Headquarters in BEST RUM
oo i i, ot pam = ==
BUSINESS

OR
PLEASURE

THE ADVOCATE HAS py
THE BEST BOOKS IN ea
TOWN







{

S| g Cane
reas! | | LETTERS? |
ae




MAGGIE AND DALIGHTER MUST
NEVER Kk T HAVE TH LETTERS
"VE AC THEM OF LOSING-
--LL GIT RID OF ‘Em FER GooD!











?









i
HERE'S A LIST OF
i Single ........ $ 32.00
4 ieee Return ........ $ 57.
2 DAILY FLIGHTS
CHILDREN’S | x
: Single ........ 06
Return ........ $172.80
BOOKS || ==
: i ST. LUCIA
- RRS $ 18.00
Return ........ $
4}} FREQUENT FLIGHTS
MARTINIQUE
GIRLS | Single ...... â„¢ $ 27.00
Eastern Faity Tales ) REQUENT FLIE
The Red Fairy Book JAMAICA
The Sécret Seven



The Mystery of the
Pantomime Cat i

RI Single ........ $ 93,
a RI} Retorn 22.7). $167.40
FREQUENT FLIGHTS











Y LEE FALK & RAY MOORES £ ;
B | BY BOYS Hi} Single ........ Sires
third tits bois , turn ........ 93.20
| NEVER CAN GET USED 10 THAT UM, GOOD, MRS) DIANA DOES EVERY- Sitip of Advétiture RI Beta yay Sao
‘ , Ah x.
COSTYME! | WISH~YOUD PUTON YOUR] | PALMER. CAN_4 THING WELLS ee ld sae te i = :
Adventute Afloat } ) 10TH ANNIVERSARY
Powder and Shot \
Captain Peg-Leg’s War i @
>} WIA
I i Ready. ) =
eee eee )}| BRITISH WEST INDIAN Alkways

AiftWays Hotise, P.O.S.
Lower Broad Street,









"
Bridgetown. |
; ; Phone 4585

sae - nhs




SATURDAY, JANUARY 13, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

















DIED FOR RENT

.

MACRAE JAMES EWING. His funeral

took place yesterday evening at 4.30

p.m, from his late residence “Cash- HOUSES
mere”, Paynes Bay, St James to St.) ASHTON — On-sea, Maxwell, Christ
13°1 51 Chureh. Fully furnished, containing 4
oe = ae ine Bedrooms, Verandah over looking the
=e ea and ail modern conveniences. Dial
. 13.1.51—5n,
IN MEMORIAM

BEDROOM—One large ain; furnished
-| bedroom at Bel Air, St. Michael. Dial

In loving memory of my dear husband | 3663. 13.1,51—2n. j
FREDRICK ARTHUR REID (Plumber)
who died on January 11th 1950. DIAMONDVILLE — On-sea. Fully

“Oh how vivid is the picture, furnished, 3 bedrooms, drawing anid

Memory brings to us to-day dining room:. For particulars dial 2377

Of his face so calm and gentle, 13.1.51—zn

A: he in his coffin lay.” —_—_—_—_—_—_——

Florence Reid twife), Norman and ESPERANZA—Fully furnished, with
Frank Reid (sonsi, Estella Brewster | modern conveniences. On St. James
sister-in-law) 13,1.51-—1n, | Sea Coast. Phone 91-33. |
10,1.51-—-9n
FOR SALE HEATHFIELD--The Crane, furnished
from January 15th. Apply: Mrs. A. D.
Herbert 12.1.5L-6n

aeaeemmmae iene “abdae |p ainsi So feds ie a
“H SID) Bathsheba, fully furn-
AUTOMOTIVE ished, water and lights, From Maren.
$00 per month. Apply: Rev. L. ¢

Mallalieu, St. Joseph Rectory,

CAR — Humber 21 H.P. Suitable for 18-58,
hire. Excellent condition, C. Edwards,; [a7 et ale a
Friendship’s Plantetioa, St. Andrew. OFFICE — Medium size Office with
Phone Edwards 2635 or Walks 3276, || Preakfast room, airy _ with seven

11,5150 windows. Top Floor of Slinger & Co,
+e ;} Ltd. Boiton Lane and Swan Street

CARS—One Morris Oxford 1949 (0.6) | Pi#! 4582 or 3637. 13.1,61—20,
done 15,500 miles. One Standard Vanguard | 7 iat egttnene me . tatee ‘
(0.32) Gone 13000 miles. Both cars i |, ROOM — Uniurnished and Gar:

' . Hesidential area. A little over 3 miles
good condition. Can be seen at Sb. l orn town. Apply: X.X. c dvocat
Joseph Rectory or in Bridgetown by | +) "i 1
appointment. Apply; Rev.) L. ¢. | 2 0.1.51—3n,
Mallalieu, St. Joseph Rectory. = 4 | SMALL ROOM—On the ground floor

a }of the Mayfair Gift Shop, Aquatic Club

CAR — 1947 V-8 Ford Sedan. Owner a me The Recretary, tee ee
Driven, and in excellent condition, FORT | ~ me a 5
ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Oe fae. SHOP — At No. 62 Tudor St. Apply

bs ‘|S_ A. Bullen C/o Westbury €emetery
Office. 11,1,51—3n,

CAR — Renault Sedan in good working
order, new Battery, Tyres in excellent
condition, M. C. M. Hunte — Room 311.
Plantations Building. Phone 4349, 3479.

10.1.51—I1n

CAR—AUSTIN A.40. Offers in writing
will be received up to Monday 15th
at 4 p.m. for the above damaged car
which can be seen at Dear’s Garage,
Roebuck Street. James A. Lynch & Co.
Ltd. P.0.B. 140, Bridgetown,

11.1.51—4n.





CARS—4 V-8 Sedan, 1 Willys Sedan,
2 Hillman Sedan. Joseph Vulcanizing
and Welding Depot, 47 Roebuck Street. |
Red Bird Garage. 13.1.51—1n,

TRUCKS—Two Dodge Trucks 39 and
40 model in good working order,
Apply: the Manager, Ridge Plantatian,
Christ Church, or Phone 2605. |

13.1.51—6n.





TRUCK One (1) Ford V-8 truck in
good order. Apply the Manager St.
Nicholas Plantation, St. Peter. }
13.1.51—2n



ELECTRICAL



ELECTROLUX OIL BURNING RE-,
FRIGERATOR — Good condition. nin



Ward, River Plantation, St. Pihlip.
REFRIGERATORS, Coolerators, ce
Boxes. Oweh T. Allder 118 Roebuck

13.1.51—-In,

Str



Dial—-3299







RADIO—Philco Radio. Phone 2163.
13,1.51--1n,

—
!

FURNITUR — Two (2) Mahogany
Morris Chairs with cushions practically
new. Phone—2320. 13.1,51.—2n.



RALPH BEARD offers Large Painted
Presses $50.00 each. Strong Painted
Chairs $5.00 each. Painted Dressing
Tables $25.00 each. 3 ft. 6 ins, Vono
Springs complete with bed-ends $35.00.

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





TABLES—Mahogany Dining Tables,
Seating 8 persons (Smaller ones.) Owen
T. Allder, 118 Roebuck Street See:

13,1.51,-—-In.



COW-—Guernsey and Ayshire Co
Calf within a week. Lact Calf gave
30 pints. Apply: Miss M. Prince.

Saunders Dairy, Upper Collymore Roc,
St. Michael, 13,1,51—2n.









MECHANICAL

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





11.1.51—3n



MISCELLANEOUS





ABRO-PED ointment for all foot in-

fections, especially ATHLETES FOOT.
It's good. Try it. Knight's Drug Stores.
13.1.51—2n.

AMM-I-DENT TOOTH POWDER—1his



ecries control aid, supplies for many
wours the ammonium ion which has
been found lacking in cavity-suscép-
tible individuals. Caries Means TOOTH
DECAY.

Amm-i-dent is made up of small
particles thai are dissolved between the
teeth hours after just washing out the
































a
RHYLSTONE—Brownes Gap. Hastings
lounge, Dining and Drawing Rooms.
4 Bedrooms etc. Double Garage, 2
Servants’ Rooms, Tennis Court, Tele-
phone 4258 or 95-213. 13.1,51—2n.

“SWANSEA"—A comfortable fully
furnished Bungalow at Worthing, 4 Bed-
100ms, Frige, Telephone, Radio, Garag*
and available ist February, Dial 3578
or 2490. 12,1.51—3n.

TANGLIN Beachmont, Bathsheba,
from February onwards, monthly or
otherwise, 3 double bedrooms with single
Simmons bedsteads, children’s room,
dining room and lounge. Refrigerator,
garage, servant's room, Apply: Howe,
Ring 3626. 13,1.51—t.f.n.

UNFURNISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR-
FIELD” with Garage, Lower Collymore

Rock, St. Michael, Dial 3472. H. Blair
Bannister. 6.12.50-—t f.n.

PUBLIC SALES

—__-























AUCTION

O: >) > The Dhamond Hammer

1 ¢ been instructed by the Insur-
ence Company to sell by Public Auction
at 1 B'dos Taxi Co., on Wednesday
next the 17th January beginning at }
o'clock, One Austin Car damaged in an
accident; and One Morris 8 with the
upholstery burnt.

Terms Cash, D'Arcy
tioneer,



A. Scott, Auc-
13,1,51.—4n

REAL ESTATE

DeSIRABLE Dwelling howe called
“BREEZELEY” standing on approxi-
mately 1 rood 30 perches of land at
Maxwell Coast Road, Christ Church.

The house contains open Verandah,
Drawing room, Dining room, Breakfast
room, Kitchen. Three bedrooms with
aressing room? and running water,
downstairs. One large bedroom and
bathroom upstairs. Usual conveniences
downstairs, Electricity throughout.
Three cervants' room and conveniences
in_yard. Garage for two cars,

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

Inspection by appointment. Dial 8229.

: YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

Solicitor®
7.1.51—11n,









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

EVANTON
With the land thereto belonging con-
taining 19,312 square feet, situate at
Top Rock, Christ Church.

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

For further particulars, inspection
and Conditions of Sale, Apply to R. 8.
Nicholls & Co., Telephone 3925,

6.1.51—9n.

TWO ROODS OF LAND situate at
Hothersal Turning, St. Michael, in they
possession of a Mr. Springer as tenant
thereof.

The above will be set up for fale at





public competition at our office in
Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
the 19th January 1951, at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors,
12,1,51—Tn.

.

SPRINGHAM—The dwelling house at

Springham, White Park Road. Building

to be removed. Apply D. V. Scott &

Co. Lid. 12.1,51—t.f.n.

PROPERTY—One small







property at



mouth with this solution after meals. |Country Road It consists of 6,000 sq.
It can be obtained from any Drug|ft. of land and a house which has
Store, 10.1.51—7n. | Gallery, Drawing and Dining rooms, 2
| Bedrooms, Water-toilet and sore

“FUR COAT—Half length modern | Kitchen with water. Electricity
style Nutria Coat in new condition,| throughout. Apply to D’arcy A. Scott
Dial 4885" 12,1.51—3n, | Magazine Lane, 13.1.51,—2n,
TRON SAFE— (Small) Owen T. Allder, PROPERTY—One small property at

Dial—3299

Roebuck Street. .
13,1,51,—-1n,

118.



KROPP LONG HANDLE RAZORS-
Always give a sharp, smooth shave,
no drag or pull, makes shaving ”
pleasure instead of a bore. Knight's
Drug Stores. 13.1.51—2n.

MOTOR LAUNCH—22 ft. long, with

e “Brite Marine Engine. Named ‘Reg’.
Apply K. Corbin c/o B’dos Turf Chub,

PERMANENT needles for your record
player, and needles of all kinds. Price
$1.08. Records of all kinds too. A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22,12.50—t.f.n.

POLAROID SHADES are quite dif-
ferent from ordinary sun glasses. They
are a scientific optical product. They
improve vision and colour, They con-
trol reflected glare. They are expensive
but good, Get a pair to-day. Knight's
Drug Stores. 13.1,51—2n,

petite Anna SA e oner ene
RECEIVED: A shipment of Petrol-
Electric Lighting and Charging plant
14—82 Volts 9 amps. Price $250.00
Cole & Co., Ltd. 13.1.51—-6n,







——$—$—$ $$

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

3.1.50—t.f.n.

POTATOES—100 ib. bags at 7c.
50 lb. bags at 8c, 25 Ib, bags at 9c.

13.1,51—-2n,









YACHT “Eagle” Centre Board 15 ft.
3 ins. long, 5 ft. 6 ins, wide with two
sets of sails. Newly painted, entered 1951
season. Dial 4611 or 8155.

10,1.51-——3n.

—_——— ers

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Charles G. Year-
wood of Bush Hall, St. Michael, for
ermission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors,
&c., at a wall shop attached to residence
Park Road, Bush Hall, St. Michaei.
Dated this 12th day of January 1951
Signed CHARLES YEARWOOD,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be con-
idered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A” on Monday
the 22nd day of January 1951, at 11
o'clock, @.m,
E. A.

Police Magistrate



McLEOD.
Dist
13.1.5





Hall's Road. It consist; of house with
weter and light, shop and the land on
which it stands. Price Five hundred ano
fifty pounds.

One small property at King’s Street
It is a good houre with Verandah, draw-
ing and dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, water
and light, together with the land. Price
$3,600.00

Apply to D’Arey A. Scott. Magazine
Lane. Dial—3743. 13.1,51—2n

PROPERTY—One property called Harts
Dale at White Park opposite the B'dos
Foundry. It consists of a_ stone and
wooden house which has Gallery, Draw-
ing and Dining rooms, three bedrooms,
water-toilet and shower bath, together
with 5,567 sq. ft. of land.

Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine
Lane. 13.1,51.—-2n.

eae antenna
WOODEN BUILDING—Complete with
passage 20x7 and Kitchen 20x6, House
20x10. Situated at Four Square St. Philip,
Apply to Milton Greenidge oy ean
A. dn.

LAND—25 acres of arable land at
Enterprise, Christ Church, suitable for
building one or more institutions because
of its immediate approach to the sea.
Also a fine area to be transformed into
a residential colony by the introduction
of modern and up-to-date buildings.
Apply to C. F. Hackett c/o James A
Tudor, Roebuck Street. Phone 2628.

13.1.51—3n.
ee

WALL BUILDING—At 69 Roebuck
Street—A two storey Wall Building, on
4362 sq. ft. of land. Spacious Front
Store, Store Rooms and Dwelling. For
particulars apply to M, Abbadi. Phone
2297. 13.151—4n.
————

BUILDING SITE—Navy Gardens, 14000
square feet. Only spot obtainable i”
this area, Ideally situated, facing the
East. Enclosed on three sides. Going
at a reasonable price. Dial 4582 4 8493.

13,1.51—2n.

PERSONAL,











The public are hereby warned against

giving credit to MARGERY PIERCE

(nee Greenidge) as I do not hold myself

responsible for her or anyone else con-
tiacting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me
Signed G. G. O. PIERCE,
Marchfield, St. Philip.
12.1,51—2n

| WANTED



HELP
| A STENOGRAPHER AND TYPIST—
Apply by letter to Cottle, Catford & Co.
No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown,
12.1.51—2n.
Apply to Mrs. Lisle
Hastings.
13.1.51





COOK GENERAL-
| Bailey D. Pavillion

-3n

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

Apply by letter only, forwarding re-
ferences, to — The Secretary, Golf Club,
Rockley. 9.1.51—t.f.n
SS

MISCELLANEOUS

LOT SEEDS — For planting.
Phone 8606. 11.1.51—3r..

WANTED TO BUY
FURNITURE—Raiph Beard will buy
good second-hand or new Mahogany,
Cedar, Birch furniture. Ring 4683 or cail
at Hardwood Alley 11,1.51——3in

ESCHA:
Contact.




0 BUY
ouse in residential
Write Box D.D. c/o Advocate Co
12.1.51—3n,
—_——
TO BUY — A small number of Co-
operative Bank shares, Phone Mr, Webb
et 4796. 12,1.51—-2n.

area.



on heii diinoneaeelesiione

OLD GOLD of every description
Highest price paid. ALFONSO B, DE
LIMA & CO., Mc Gregor and Broad
Street. 9.1.51—6n.



WANTED TO RENT
SMALL COTTAGE OR BUNGALOW
on Hastings Beach, unfurnished or partly



furnished. Rent moderate, immediately
Write “Beach” c/o Advocate Co,

13.1.51—In

URGENT—Up to 6 Evenflo Baby



Bottles plain or Pyrex. Phone 2656.
Between the hours of 6—12 am. ana
3—6 p.m. 13.1.51-—2n.

EMPTY rn ves MODEL SOAP
CARTONS Delivered the Roberts
Manufacturing Co. Lil, in good order
12c, each, 13.1.51— 6n.



WANTED TO RENT
BUNGALOW —2 or 3 bedrooms in res
idential area within 2—3 miles of city



Phone 4618 or P.O. Box 52, 13.1.51—3n.
———
LOST & FOUND



LOST

HUB CAP — One V-8 Forde Hub Cap
between Pine Road, Belleville and Lakes
Finder will be rewarded returning same
to William D. Jordan, Lakes, St, Andrew.

11.1,51—2r .
‘

WATCH—On Monday near Fountain
Garden a “gold watch with expanded
strap. Finder please return to Advocate
Advertising Dept. or Dial







12.1$1—2r.

———
From a Jeweller Shop in Broad Strect
where they were left to be cleanea
2 old Silver Necklaces and one Locket
of sentimental value to the owner.
Anyone giving information or returning

same will be suitably rewarded.
13.1,51—2n.

FOUND





KEYS—3 Keys on ring with tae
marked “Castles for Cars’ on shelf
in front of Post Office Boxe’, Owner
@im recover same at Advocate Adver-

tising Office and paying cost of advertise-
ment. 13.1,51-—In

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Charles Scott
trading as Scott & Co., of Jackmans,
St. Michael, for permission to sell
Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at bottom
floor of a two storey wall building in
Busby Alley, City.

Dated this 11th day of January 1951.
To H, A, TALMA, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

Signed A. SCOTT,
for Applicants.

N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A’’ on Monday

the 22nd day of January 1951, at 11
o'clock, a.m.
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
13.1.51—in



TAKE NOTICE

ARRID

That CARTER PRODUCTS, INC., a
corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Maryland,
United States of America, Manufactur-
ers, whose trade or business address is
53 Park Place, New York 8, State of
New York, United States of America,
has applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
cornection with Deodorant Cream and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month fren the 10th day
ot January 1951 unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice in du-
plicate to me at my office of opposition
f such registration. The Trade mark

be seen on application at my office.

Dated this 10th day of January, 1951

1950.
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
1141,51—3n.





Barbados Academy

} A Day School For Boys Estd; 1935.
Registered and approved by
The Education Department:

Next Term begins MTue:day

January 1951,
W. D. RUDDER

Principal.
13.1,51—2n

ORIENTAL
GOonpDs!
From INDIA, CHINA,

EGYPT! .
Silk, Curios, Brassware,
Jewels, Linens, Ivory,
Teakwood, Sandal,
French Perfumes, Bar-
bados Scarves in Pure
Silk, Etc., Etc.

The Souvenir Headquarters

THANI KEros.

Pr. Wm, Henry 8t.—Dial 3466



New Arrivals=
§ GREEN'S LAWN MOWERS
GFEEN’S SPARE PARTS
BROOKS’ SADDLES

SADDLE SPRINGS
(Assorted)

Jockey Whalebone Lined
WHIPS
NEWSAM & Co.











% WE CLOSE FOR

LUNCH
11 to 12

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

tee ca et

Nights of sutter Meo 4s, Ca80Fts; Get Up | called Cyatex. Hundreds and hundreds of | {OM €Very married man whose

ness, che, Leg Pains, Swollen Aniday | pots, records prove this lincome is $1,200.00 per annum o1

Rheumatiem, Burning Passage | Bxceas Gace Benefit—No Pay over, from every other person
* eel o - 4 rst Me it y. S ine > ; vb

teva yor une, Ruaney"Rroubie fe tie as | to Haupnt Mone GE,gyeteN swe ciant | whose income is $720.00 per

R yong foods and drinks, worry, colds or | He new again.



may create an exc makers that Cystex will .
$nd pines u cone = % poids pletely they ask y1 Btatry under money unincorporated, societies, persons
80 that Sonvtion oaetan sna need take back guarantes, be the judge. if not engaged in any trade or pro-
axe burity your blood and maintain | patna, Py tS x "PY |fession, ard owners of land or
‘energy. Cc: (Siss-tex) costs little at che ropert heth é i
anblithe Sion hean tchemists |property whether a taxable in-
Help Kidneys Doctor's Way you, so buy your treatment today "* |come has accrued during the past




doctors discovered i
ite clint eat and! Te etn pc

tice

it @ quick and sure way to hel kid-

clean out excess poisons and elas ‘3
prepared

@ scientifically prescription



TAKE NOTICE

FOR ADULTS ano CHILOREN *
CONDITIONS

HEADACHE
INDIGESTION
BAD BREATH
CONSTIPATION
. COMPLEXION
RHEUMATISM
POR TAANG ENCLOSED



That CAR’ PRODUCTS, INC., a corporation
the laws of the State of Maryland, United States
whose trade or business address is 53 Pavk Place, New York 8 State of New York
United States of America, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Par.
‘A” of in connection with Liver Pills and will be entitled to register the
same after one month from the 10th day of January, 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-
at of such registration, The trade mark can be seen on application at m’

Dated this 10th day of January, 1951

organized and existing unde

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
11.1.51—3n.



GOVERNMENT NOTICES
UNIVERSITY OF LONDON





Matriculation Examination — June 1951

All persons desirous of entering for the June 1951 Matricula-
tion Examination of the University of London should forward the

following to the Department of Education not later than Monday,
29th January, 1951;—



(i) A letter setting out the subjects to be taken, name in full,
date of birth and address.
(ii) A Baptismal Certificate.
(ii) A receipt from Barclays Bank (D.C. & O.) showing that
a fee of:—
(a) £2.12.6—for candidates taking full examination
(b) £1. 10—,, a be one (1) subject to
complete matricula-
tion qualification
(c) £1.11,6—,, “ » one part to complete

Matriculation quali-
7 fication,
has been forwarded by mail transfer to the External
Registrar, University of London.
SPECIAL NOTICE :—The attention of all candidates is particularly
drawn to the fact that the Matriculation Exam-
ination will not be held after June 1951.
Department of Education,
27th December, 1950.





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

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









ITEM UNIT OF SALE Maximum Retail
Price
VASELINE—White ..| Small tube 26c.
do. do. ae Large tube 3lc.
do, do, as Small Pot 20c.
do. Yellow ae pot-size No. 1 14c,
do. Borated Pas tube 27c.
10th January, 1951. 5 TALS ea aed

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

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



WHOLESALE PRICE | RETAIL PRICE
(not more than) (not more than)

ARTICLE













MACKEREL—Canned _.. | $7.77 per case of 24-16 | 36c, per 16-oz.
oz, tins, tin.

$7.29 per case of 24-15} 34c, per 15-oz.
oz, tins, tin.

10th January, 1951. 11.1.51—2n






















are cn easy first.

Their running costs are low.
Their maintenance is economica
They handle easily

They are simple to load

Above all they are reliable

+ + + OF

5 cwt. and 10 cwt.

AGENTS.

%,
66090090 9GOHNGG60999 S90 9099090005094



Kidney Trouble Causes son 14. vor
Backache, Gétfing Up Nights

cers acids. Qu ickly. this makes you feel
And so certain are the

for
ystex::2%:);
BLADDER
The CUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM

of America, Manufacturers,

Amazing what a load Fordson vans
can stow away—so conveniently too. Fordson vans

Fordson Vans
Mlwags on the sob!
CHARLES MeENEARNEY & (0., LTD.

PLLA LLL FCSPSDOOSOOO

Notice is hereby given that

| Income Tax returns are required

annum or over and from

com-
panies whether

incorporated or

year or not.

Forms of Return may be ob-
tained from the Income Tax De-
partment AFTER THE 1ST DAY
OF JANUARY, 1951, and the
forms duly filled in must be
delivered to me on or before the
following respective dates:

} 1. Returns of persons whose
books were closed on the
3lst day of December, 1950
| on or before the 8ist day
| of March, 1951.
| Returns of persons whose
} principal place of business
is not situate in the island
on or before the 30th of
| June, 1951.
| 3. Returns of all other persons
on or before the 31st Jan-
uary 1951.

F. A. C, CLAIRMONTE,
Commissioner of Income Tax
and Death Duties.

Note:—Any person failing to
make his return within
the due date will be liable
to a fine not exceeding
£100 and not less than £2

i]

and will be presecute:
unless a satisfactory ren |
sun is given

6:1.51—84
Osmond's High Schaol

PRITTONS HILL LAYNE'S GA}






































PAGE

SEVE?



SHIPPING NOTICES



MONTREAL AUSTRALIA sew
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z, LINE)

M.S. “TONGARIRO” is -cheduled t

{1 Adelaide Jenuary 4th, Melbourne
January 18th, Brisbare Jajiuary 27tt
Sydney February 7th. Arriving at Tri-

dad first half March, 1951. Barbados

ni
M

Fi

Lading with transhipment
for.

w

=

SS Befiord 2nd February
NEW
S/S Libervilte sails 2ist December
A Steamer 4th January
Steamer 18th January
CANAD: AN

8.8.
8.8.



td. March, 1951

This vewel has ample space for Hard

azen and General Cargo.

Catgo accepted on through Bills of

at Trinidad

British Guiana, Barbados, Wind-

ard and Leeward Islands

Por further particulars apply:

PURNESS, WITHY & COMPANY,
LIMITED.

Trinidad,
B.W.1.
& DA COSTA & Co. Ltd.,
Barbados,
BWA

Ageits





The M.V. “Daerwcod” will ac-
Cargo and fF engers for
Luc St. Vincent, Grenad
Aruba Sailing on the 16t%
wr 19
The M.V. “Caribbee" will ac-
Cargo ond Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of de-
parture td be notified

B.W.I| SCHOONER OWN~-
ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc,
Telephone: 4047







Hkcoa vnae Co.

NEW YORK SERVICE

S/S C. G. Thulin sails 12th January





SOUTHBOUND

Name of Ship

“ALCOA PILGRIM”
ALCOA POLARTS”



The vesseis have limited passencer

SERVICE

Montreal

Barbados 23rc January
i4th February

ORLEANS SERVICE
Barbado

6th January
18th January



2nd Febru:
onsen a
Sails Arrives
Halifax Barbados
lath Jany 2and, Jammy.
26th. Jans Sth, Peby



ee

accommodation



ROBERT THOM LTD.—-New York and Gulf Service.



Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadian Service



HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





The School will re-open 90 ~ Due
Wednesday 17th October, New Vessel Leaves Barbados
pupils will be accepted on Tuesda :
{oth when Parents can interview | |S,S, “LAURENTIAN FOREST” M/brough & :

E, V. LINTON, 2 London 6th Jan. 22nd Jan,
Principal. 3.S. “PLANTER” aig .. London 13th Jan. 26th Jan.
S.S. MULBERRY HILL” . London 13th Jan. 29th Jan.
S.S, “FACTOR” “A . Glasgow &
7 L/pool 20th Jan. 3rd Feb.
TERCOLONI Al S.S. “TRIBESMAN” . M/brough &
Ll d London 27th Jan llth Feb.
CRICKET HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
: Vessel Closes in Barbados
BARBADOS S.S. “DEFENDER” London end Jany/early Feb. i
vs. For further information apply to - - - 2
TRINIDAD
At DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents

































KENSINGTON OVAL

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

TICKETS.



Prices of Admission ;
CHALLENOR STAND
$1.20 per day or $10.00
Season Ticket
KENSINGTON STAND
$1.00 per day or $8.00
Season Ticket
UNCOVERED SEATS
480, per day or Half-price
after Tea
: GROUNDS
24c. per day or Half-price
after Tea











Cor-Park Available at 1/-
per day
N.B.—No PASSES will be

issued,

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













Y

<
“

x
e
a

<
» LGC SC SES SOSSSSS EESOSSOGOS

%



CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
(French Line)



S.8S. COLOMBIE

Cartagena and Jamaica on January 8th.
1951,

S.S. COLOMBIE _ Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via Mar-
tinique and Guadeloupe on January 29th.
1951

S.S. GASCOGNE Sailing to Grenada, Trinidad, British Gui-
ana and French Guiana on February. 8th,

1951.
S.S. GASCOGNE
Lucia,
Pitre &



SLE YOURSELF AS O
We Can Supply ..

MIRROR GLASS

.» In All Sizes

THE

Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao,

Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via St
Martinique, Guadaloupe
Basse-Terre)
February 17th, 1951.

R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.—Agents.

THERS SEE YOU.

——

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for sail-
ing to Europe. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for children.



+.
bok

ee PARTE es 0k

(Point® a

and Antiguason

CENTRAL EMPORTUM

Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets

SSS te: ee



CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD, — PROPRIETORS. |





TAILORING
GENTS’
OUTFITTING
SPECIALISTS

e e
* SATISFACTION
TO OUR
CUSTOMERS
BEFORE ALL |
ELSE.”
ARE OUR

WATCHWORDS

:
OO — ———————



PAGI

_TAGE EIGHT

BARB. ADOS ADVOCATE



RTH HQUAKE DAMAGE IN NEVIS | ¥iniccutein

| RK. J. MaecLeod’s Exhibition
| of Oil Paintings at Bar-
} bados Museum—10 a.m.









Advocate’s Phote Exhibition
at Barbados Museum —16
a.m.

Trai Game continues at
Kensington—1 p.m.

Piactice Small Bere Rifle
Ciub, Drill Hall—2 p.m.

Gelf at Rockley Golr and
Country Club,
Church—2 p.m.

Polo —Advocate's Challenge

aarr:-

Chr se

Cup Competition,
soi—4.30 p.m.

Belleville Tennis Ciub
Tournament, Belleville —
4.30 p.m.

Dancing and Floor Show at
Y.M.P.C.s Ciub Koom,
Beckles Road—8.30 p.m.

Aquatic Club Cinema,
“Black Nareissas” — 5 &
8.30 p.m.

Tlaza Theatre (Bridgetown)
“South of St. Lowis”—4.45
& 8.30 p.m.

Empire Theatre, “Annie Get
Your Gun” — 4.45 & 8.30
p.m.

Plaza Theatre (Oistin), “The
Mighty Jee Young’—5 &
8.30 p.m.

Gaiety Theatre (St. James),
“Captain Fury” & “Cap-
tain Caution”—8.30 p.m.

Rexy Pheetrs “Duchess of
Idaho” & “Right Cross”’—
4.30 & $15 p.m.





ST. /EORGE’S ANGLICAN CHURCH (Interior)

The Weather
TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 6.12 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.53 p.m.

Moon (First Quarter): Janu-
ary 15

Lighting: 6.30 ‘p.m.

High Vaan 8.18 a.m.,
8.28 p





|
: |

COURT HOUSE & LIBRARY —
These Pictures which show the damage |

done in the recent Nevis earthquake

VESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington):

01 in,
‘Total for month to Yester-

day: .14 in.
‘Temperature (Max.): 83.0° F
Temperature (Min.): 70.5° F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)

N.E., (3 p.m.) N.N.E.
Wind Velogity: 9 miles per

hour

reached the “Advocate” yesterday.

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.034,
(3 p.m.) 20.941



PROS PPPOSI SOF





54” wide. Per Yard
Cotton Pillow Cases

oe



iy
AGRI H.E. MR. BLACKBURNE, Federal Engineer Mr. : i i
CULTURAL STATION—Cadés Bay Governer uanéang aeoe WME. oie. r Mr John Knox, and Warden Mr. Evelyn inspecting.

4



Supplied in:

PLO PPPPTTPTPOTOPOASTE,

Phone 4456.

AGRICULTURAI

STATION—-Ca B

LLPELPOPP OOO

tINGERLAND GIRLS’ SOHOOL PSSSOO
- FOSS

<









Presents








* Dancing Y.M.P.C 3
1x o WEEN YY PURPLE :
I Till 2 p.m. CHAMBER" :
x er ° (One Act Play) :
i NORMAN WOOD'S FLOOR SHOW 3
1g ¥ TO-NIGHT AT 8.30 p.m. ‘
x Police Band cere ainsi $1.00 :
LANDSLIDE ON MOUNTAIN Soo 5696900600"



20” x 30”. Each .........
Lionese Cotton Sheets 70” x 90”. Each......





January is the
month for the
HOME
Colcured border Damask Table Cloths
size 53 inches square. Each ........... $2.50



(PP PDSDODS SOD PPPS TOPOS STF POD POD POO DS 9 PIDD OOOO"
An Economical Decoration for Walls and Ceilings

SISCOLIN DISTEMPER

Easy to use, supplied in Powder and made ready for
use by mixing 24 pints water with 5 lbs. Powder.

WHITE, BUFF, CREAM, GREEN,
SUNSHINE and BLUE

5-tb Packages at 95 cents exch.
——
For Concrete Floors we offer - - -

RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR
PAINT

BRIGHT RED and MID GREEN
in $ Gin. and } Gln. Tins.

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.



SATURDAY, JANUARY 13, 1951
LETTERS OF
ADMINISTRATION

'N the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday His Honour the Chief
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore, grant-
ed the petition of Maude Eliza-
beth Lowe of Cane Garden, St
Andrew, for Letters of Adminis-
tration to the estate of her hus-
band, the late Richard Lowe

The Chief Judge allowed the
re-sealing of probate of the will
of Thomas Reginald Evans, late
of the County of Middlesex, Eng-
land.

The wills of the following were
admitted to Probate: —

John Bruce Howell and Joseph
Leonard Banfield, late of Christ
Chureh; Samuel Henry Howard
Streat and Amanda Augusta Pile,
late of St. Thomas; Caroline Les-
lie Hutsan, Carmen Elaine Hunte,
late of St. Michaal; pares Ben-
jemia Rey +l), la o of St. James

“Just What | Wanted!”







t
s

FORO OSS E VOOR.

x

| That is what pearly
every (tlousewlle say

' when she sron the

| ANDY LITTLE

| FLINT GAS HGWreRs

At the Goes Showrooms
complete with blinks 44¢. cach

j c>tra Flirts O4e. each

lj GET UNE TO.DAY

|

zi

PE OOF

West Indian Paintings

by
ROBERT JAMES
MAC LEOD

\
on
| EXHIBITION
|
|



at the
BARBADOS MUSEUM
Garrison
JAN. 5TH TO JAN. 31ST.
DAILY

ALL WORKS FOR SALE

ia

Yor SSCS SPEISPSSSSTSS
4

: BARBADOS POLO CLUB

SECOND MATCH
in Cup Series

Cyclones vs. Tornadoes

at Garrison Savannah
at 4.15 p.m
SATURDAY, 13th JANY.

Entrance to Enclosure

5559S 99S GO SOS SOSGOOODOS WO SOOSGOSG GEE LOE:

OOPS OOOS








at “THE





Fancy Damask Table Cloths
52 inches square. Each ................

White Cotten Damask Table Cloths
54” x 70”. Each .....

54” square, Each ...
White Cotton Table Damask

$3.74



inant easton

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., ie

{
| 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET



60008

COCSSOD

LRRBPPPP P RLM

LLL LPCSSCCSCPS PEE CSCSEOCOLLCLLEO AAA MALL

“ease ser NEE HE,

RR

“ie

nemo

ps thy usage mare mn eRgaR




PAGE 1

fiarJwto. ,„,Mlilll|//. ESTABLISHED 1895 Hundreds Die Daily In 'Flu Epidemic Extra Grave Diggers Taken On: If eddings Potttpitnril MANCHESTER, England, Jan. 12. £XTRA gravediggers were drafted to cemeteries here today to bury victims of the violent inflv enza epidemic which is sweeping North England! Thousands of people are ill and more are reportin j j sick every hour. There are long queues at surgeries I and chemist shops. The epidemic, the worst since 1918. threatens to! cripple industry. A National Coal Board official said today that coal I production in Northwest England is expected to drop this week by more than 40,000 tons. Ovar n.ooo ut 57.001 B %  ,-, .-. 1 in tl> uro; were UM swollen river threatcr.eci to flood seven towns. %  •Ml though the rain of the past few duys hail given way to blue -kie-, the river was still rising and spreading Bond watan Th* danger spots were Oxford. Heading. AhingdOU, lien.. i. i WtadfM and stjn.eProplc tin N ,:, A .lined t<. itand bj h) e\ M u.ite il the flood'-, got worse. A Rivot Board official said u raMeai n hours could ataa the* i i %  Mixed weather, including snow ; gales thunderstorms and hc.iv rain has-added to flood threat! li many parts of Britain.—Heater. MOUNTED IOUCJ. tsMng par! I.Utlgiu.1 oi Ut* HIE to Cnptsli Fined $5 For Killing Dog an iRGirrowis u.i;. JM U, A nUn who gttai '% %  I t .1. K % %  n %  i n-.. doUg %  I before II %  i. 1 %  %  %  man li Jtmaiy ace. While Cecil Sluige was takin.; his Alsatian (worth $76.00) for .1 w-ik ,,it th* *,. WKI, nei Miller is carctaaai r:al bath hut, the degj ..ll.trked th) hitter's sheep Milii-i going to its r**cu. kicked the dog breaking a rib The dog ill MdU o a guttc. where 11 di*d. The Court tuund Miller gu.il. not beeatiiM< he tried to save hi^ %  %  > becatUMi It* went MIU' the dog unit kicked n when i< d* In a hcl|... The proaccuUon wai i,UM Chlal i i Society foe Pn vetttton i to Anini.il,(p Truman Earmarks V trkv ^!^""" $140,000,000,000 WAR SETTLES NOTHING SAYS EISENHOWER COPENHAGEN. Jan. 12. (.pnerai DwiKht Eiaenhowor, Supremo Commandfr of lit Atlantic Pact Army said today that mankind had not learned the lesson that war settles nothing. He told P press conference that it was hoped a little whiK ago that mankind had I ear nod this lesson. This had prove*' not to be the case. He said thai Weateri. .uiv : m nothing to d asty kind of regimented exislen*' !f a i>eop;-' h;id to protect iwal behind a wall of bayonets th*r %  was nobody better equipped to do it than free people. Rlsenhnwer had earlier hao brief talks with Daniel ment leaders at the Foreign OfhYc as part of his tour of Atlantic Pact capitals to investigate natlONl contribuUons to his 12-power do lit' He saw Prime Minister Erik Enksen and the Dant-l. i Minister, the liefente Minister. Wl DeBaftfei OfBetab < BICAQCa Jan. l^. %  i i today by a d* %  %  membership In H %  nl of the Ratai Intern.'itmnal *anl he >\ I at the action of the Ma I gregation of the Holy Office m th Vatican City I warned ' "" to foilOff the I refard i i. glVB Reeons wenDOl IMV.-D m't figure thU tgfi ;it the heat %  %  lional lie added that the organ ... yreupd tl I "lobe. hnr. never had :iriv "troi IJe with Ihc Church that I cu —C.l*. For Government Sfwmiing WASKfNOTON, .i.H^ 11 I'nsKl.-ni Truman lodaj tl 1 >' :<-U f'i lie Unit* Sl.nie?rearmament effort. Ho devoted most of his annual i-. to the means by which the strength of the United and the free nations of the world could be uW| to %  whatever military effort may be neceea era I war or to win such a war if it comes". ta thou*.-n i Igurg Dantei artli mean thai will spesui it all ...•ewe t-* • veari ending June 'i %  i r fund —OX THE • SPOT A man round a pueon at the Janrlion . I nllo.ir-n li.i.us M.I.I... ^fleriUHiu j| About 4 o'clock I'M*, in an unusual -|<.I U. lind a plcron and the i• % %  also had a queer appear MM*, lb n-k cu cut mi ^ <>clW A large crowd HIOOII jr..Mini but everyone wa% afraid to lou.h the pt y eei. 'i hap eremptl) umk i* up god remnvrd lar Hirer peiint plere \lter .toitir, IhU he %  de' %  i Kith ii ..< j t\ eeat laateid" Itut Big 3 Xgjrvv On RUM Materialri PARIS. Jan. II. A Big Three agreement on the handling of the free world's strategic raw materials was announced in a statement issued simultaneously in Washington. London and Paris to-night The statement said "In recent weeks representatives uT the Governments of the United State*, the United Kingdom and France have given consideration to ways nnd means of bringine about coCi.uri'.H'sCoiic.'rnf-il Over Biiiliii Camp NASSAU. Jaa n N .: all ProUSiU'-l . ii rumoui Innt the Butlll West K>. '.. Qrand Bahama, ma ii-rrcd to an organluUc v. ii.ih Mteadi te rua %  gambling a prominent feature" The lesolution was .signed bi Ihe Bislx -n-ad of th> Anglican Church IMCC and J eiiiilalian of IS end aant io Neville < I" operation among the countries of nd the Chief 0-J^*"*-"ihc I.ee world to increase produc; lance Staff The O enerel lion and evalUbiUtv of material presented to King ntderlk in ttert supply and assure their, Eisenhower later left b> ill r %  '^Werk'.n^he'Tlel.l of materieV' Done* JVweign Minister Haral-I has been going forward for sev\ Peter^cn announced Wei v-rnment had deoMed thnt the i..i Kurnpean Be rrtinfent In Qerma mure recently In the,wh'ch i* under I'-i North Atlantic Treaty Organlsawould i* altocaled to General tlon and the Orgardaatlon of iseenhowei -Router American Slates -heu;*r. Charles Wins ny V.K.O. Route lieavyw.iahi Chatetpion Euar.i %  .%  Lea On..i m the tenth round title bout in Hadjaoii Square Oarden tiiliht. Ileli-u-i|(i,|., i h.iltvd the fight a.s On. I %  ring after taking . -.cueOf PUI left, bu i urUCieil with two short har-t %  ja Ch.irlea Smash ed a stunning right to Osna's ia\* t;iliate cii.ii!. hands to Oma's hc.-.d e&d i book ii. i .nil ler.s sent Oma reeling around in an-1 haliad th* Dubt at < %  •• nineteen seconds. Chinese And Ptfttoe Fight In Hong Kong HONGKONG, Jaa 12 A gun battle flared up on Hony Kong's frontier with China lal night when puliee caught a gang of Chlnee trying to remove parts hanee. The gong escaped across the frontier into Chinee* There were no police The Cl 'he report said, had on -. easloni tried to steal portion of the fence —neuter End oftti-jMiriittan foreign Policy'? WASHINGTON Jan, 12 Senator Robert Taft (Hepubli<^n. Ohm) :>.i.d here tl President Trqman's insistence on wtthoul prior Congressional apbrought an end to %  %  %  ingnesa to build up defences — Heater DEMAND WITHDRAWAL LAKESt'CCBS, .ln lz ihlod a Iresn demand Id • | its ernie.1 hMTei from K I %  Nal Serii' Kun'ii'i I %  %  Heater CrUJtO. %  %  • Majcn .1 A Klltotl ha head oussrl i irooj ordered % %  %  %  Court Martial .< PaXdd in the Suv/ CejuU Zm today Th* sentence I* aubivc fcii .t: wes trtejd '•* iw. cheMN .TO*t*W -" L 111 -ii alti %  hreadulei I %  luniHii MM thai tq tl %  il of betw,-' i.001 Quo in I -roughh He i %  • r i Lending .md ipendli taflfni sun.n for I %  1 Inen much mi ,. . %  %  %  i n %  in Ihe %  thnp. % %  > %  ..' %  II le, tin h| well Qvei rurtng the • 1 : t III Uv* %  %  %  oral It* i .ut in the [ai iheesViciH o %  wig I %  %  II I) 1.000,MlKI .... I md "-' i.cN*bl) than non "on In deft %  i rodui lloi i %  This w . bringing %  i %  • klisnaluiK %  %  i %  f th* in hat uf the i„ tdded — Keiilrr Arn$t Of lour IN B GUIANA "Vou .um bin rughi %  %  Ih laugl %  i mi etina mil i ... i jon CtHii i of Govi iimi'i I : | . %  I I irging foui Indl %  blic build ipgs wli. lawad Thespassssd a owwiI the t .iii nil lenoum mg "thi' %  %  %  l.iidttel r. proposal (. %  I .iiiditr,„i taaatlon whh' i .it the pool Irurti id at II %  i irln| it HUM U (.,1k \ui 100 leal hgie ..i tin. rear* ..i p-a* era will I . %  %  a In .-.."i bus In but (In .... everaeg %  ouah %  < %  ;i.. United %  HI France. Belgium ipan and Rueata i. ire Upptnj| ever higher prli ai I I Trute. 6 More Tremors Shake Cheviot Ian vi K the •>" i %  %  %  the) hit the i measy night, most of noors %  %  %  %  %  %  '• %  in ir. Ill Hi-utci NO COMMUNIST WASHING Unit1 . America Thai it ha* i. i *uei Itewl MUSI REGISTER HONQ KOMO, Jan 12 ii.. Hong Ron| GMvenunant lo-daj peaaed lagulatlaui ra> Qulrlng al| Brltlah sui,jeet aged %  i %  ,. .i %  i %  —Reuter Bu' thousands ol Com were reported nathenn^ • Wonju and pilots aw foul tnunist icgmienls sOuQl o[ jhc town. N*-i the west eoaa) Chinese troops were sanl to o.gathered e.,i JI, t The An For) i ii-uiing weather had niflicled nearly 2.50t> tie|n Ihe pa*t 24 hours Strikes man Dtntratad m the Sn .von area Thre* C 0 ra m u n 1 gj aircraft hninheil the United Ndtluna poiMceH tonal n i "*iiev*d to the Aral tune thai the United M %  I th.m | srnsjte plane AAtteeklng plane* lode waaiurn eeeto r near Opanan, 2> I Oesus. i *ael ol Wonju, Comtill funnefi %  ...i n.i. igh %  %  Imutg t" capture PUnggi, the vttal road inwn in the pas* through th* aeasnaa uMahi rnnaja. in mlleg m Mh uf Taeeju An emu spola •etrvtti ..I.IIIK the aatare IreoM died io patrols %  th i t'li %  I. Cornrni i nions re%  R rater $:i.HMhti. For Air Raid Shelters WASHINGTON. Jan 12. PreeMent 'rniiii.ni today itg n ad .*,',------^*>*----\



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SATTRDAY JANUARY IS, 1M1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE [ %  ACE THREE 5 Will Hang Koch Refuses Five Cruiser Third Golf Policeman Defence Yachts Call Test To-day Thinks I s HI OPINION %  Cafjf.n\ Augustus James and David Bruce." the four aeeuaed who I •'! Ruilty of the murdei of Philbert Peyton at Bayshore in April last year, "will all be hanged." PC Olympli Lope* of the Trinidaa Police Force tol.' thi Advoeale yesterday He said that although the nve men had appealed to the Criminal I Appeal | ivery unlUnly th' Statement AUSt.BRHU. Jan. 12 Isle Koch "red witch of Bu.cn.-:.I '.ised to make a statement in her own defence at the end of her trial here to-day. West Indian MonopolyFirst Barbudan Barrister IE rtrjri native 0 t Barbuda i. Yachtsmen who art out yearly The final drive for place, on the Arrowroot, the chief agrlcuitura' •"f?!*" ^^"T, *? i h ad ?i tU r %  tie sachta and cutters golf team that will represent Barprtduct in Si Vuieeni, continue.) ' i Atlant.c cruises seem never to nados in Trinidad, starting the > enjoy u virtual monopoly m Um Barbadoa out of their mi <; this atonta> di take place world markets in 1*48. saya the ipped voyages. at the Rockley Golf and Country annual report for the Colon. !n Bridgetown are now five Club this week-end The Ihird lamad In London last week l>> and arlH oe played today in *<" Stationery Office. I "-. %  rbadoa during Novemconjunction with Monday morning He Claude Bart Frannwho was %  I IL.ly Trinity School In Barbuda until 1936. R<.th Mr Cecil Relate* the the"""fiartdicao during the year totalled 7.263i" 1 '^.", Attorney and Mr. Sydney P !" SL ......_._ ...... .,_ T. Christian in the nks abou Sentence will be pronounced on hei and December. competition IH Ihe Captain's 7 *> "*ft which 5,*.SBH .-Monday ^ Mi The fourth ad I... irv•" Jg ,f. %  >'<> s ,"" '" r """"""'l 1 "' Mr rnn - AI Ihe end of proceedlna. IhU They re ihe American .achl „„, wi || ,,.., B)ac lomorro*. I ile.W. Jba to the Untied Klni mi rums. Jude Ceorje Maaino, S. Feu and the bnti>h achtt afnr whieh the teem will be J asked the accused If she wanted niollmj. Axelle. Tern III and .elected lo say a laat word In accordance Oreree whoae net weleht* range In Ihe flrtl two tests last weekwUhlier rights between 10 and 41 Ions end there were few surpriseCourt c!ortor*Rudoll Enjlerl "" %  * had all . W ^£4, "vidTncr 'L'^rm ihe* will escape the death certiticl thai she was in porf.-.i >%  '• %  "'' 'r-an 1*0 weeiu Wv i M w „. am,.,.ihe !...!..*. coairmncl of her Hnse. and . m *• Wan* but Ihe last of them >""£ !" j '"%* „'„"?, PC Uioe. i< attached to the only ula> -artlm lo arriyc. ih,. s. Ken,, hu. alrea.1, gj £ ', ...owTon(.'rumiana. Police Stallon. Ho Alfred S.idl defence counMl loynl Wl..•*•*• In Carlisle lore on December 26 anil day repeated thul Ihe rardiii.il 'evill remain unhl Tuesday next, problem lo be decided by the court He has been In the Force lor four wo* whether (he accused eouia i and a half years and prior to this be tried ..gum in view . arvc|i with Ihe Canbben.1 ">' tne American court at Dach NcD c ana hi: rompartively yuumt division in Egypt n ,,H7 partner William Sturrock brought At the Chaguanas Station then '"*" court found Koch guilty her over from Dundee Ml assui-ed of btrttl 1 %  .1; con tentfon for (lie lemaniinf seven u^ co„. %  hull"" l.rstof the 7 ""P position, and a .rand %  orarnba of her trial to .,,.. BarWdos Caulain If Lnl.cpaled In Ihe utlor Oreten with Its white are two N C.O's and ten mei. It mutt realiiie It htr ovt was thereby ehal, Madeira. Thi Funan.'hored 111 The district is nvxth uowiated n Bf,,n nbllfitlhn .11 other GerCatl tie Bay on Noveinber 1. Th* %  t "y*y,, l ? y!r?* man court* to retry for crimes Oregen • flWy ** torn net rimin%  viti. Indian and fa oneVTrial!" 7^A r !" . r,H ii m 11 t jJ ln,it G !"!" n*' nH war An arei. that r noted !" „ hls wa not doiie l9 i e CharUj Village. Kocn c n ^ wllh Juat|c( Chaguana* where rtUny I iMpI II 1tMt thf alotw hu y^,, llhlU ... between t h e ri iy (,„,!! w to be retried WOd Hi condemned by %  German court 'he Actual ineae ntnts are moatly LUtlaasci while all others after the expiry and %  %  1 tome ocMstoni fftMoUnaji of their wgr crimes sentences lak.' plaea Tie Penjl (Mtrld l< Wltl go free"* Dr Seidl said. The olso noied for shootings Court adjourned until Monday THE CONVENTION of the afternoon for hearing the eerdtct I New the last two rounds this week-end. The ror.'ingent finally selected will be announce'', at the Golf Club's barn dance and barbecue tfcjeh will be held at the Crane Hotel a weak from tonlghi and siurrack decided **&• P'? V wl * "" * m . dis.oin.iiL.,theil *Waa ma **??* System o! sn ihfv gold the vaeht OWI l'. •' %  arded f..r Wrd.es, pars an.i i.neHi 1 kj .f C.ilev Garage. The gJ*H£*. holes. The CapUB) I OraflVa. si.li 11 u ..! anchor by Club On Ir> I>mk %  Ill go 10 the best net thiee-eiuatters handicap being allowed, lait the uv-o.n for the team will be baaed on scratch return,. ad staniii* timn fnr follo* %  '•. % %  J R II..,I.T a. an Testament Church of and sentence on charges of murder -Rruter Belleville Tennis Results MKNS HING1.ES H Manning beat F. D Cod will begin on Sunday next and continue until January 79, Hev. Jamec B. Reesor. who Is att ached to the Church of God Missouri. U.S.A.. arrived in the island on Wednesday for thU Convent Ion. This Is Rev. Reesor s first visit to both Barbados and the Britirti West Indies. He is a Canadian citizen and has been attached to the Church of God for the past 14 year*. For two years he served as President of the Church of God's International Bible College. Eitevau. Saskatchewan. He told the Advocate yesterdav that West Indian students visit this College every year. Six are expccte.1 thk vcar He brings a series of messages on divine healing lo the local followers. Barbados has 33 Churches of this denomination. The Headquarters Is in Cleveland. Tennessee. There arc approximately 250.000 members scnttered around various parts of the world. The name of the organisation In the U.S.A. and Canada is the Church of God but in Barbados il is called the New Testament Church of Ood to distinguish it from other denominations that carry similar names B*ts *at *"' < %  "* The Convention opens on Sun" !" ''"*"""> usually rely day night at River Road Prom or n to pro f!.* !" l .:_. Monday night until the night of January 28 he will be preaching at the Steel Shed In Queen's Park A NEW MISSION BALL hi being erected at Cane Garden It Is %  Pentecost.il Hunt* G. Bafnag D. I. Leawleas beat W. Crichlow 6—3. 4—6, 6—3. LADIES* SINGLES Mr* A. A Gibbons beat Miss terd-,, I. l^'tiag.-m 8—3. 1—6 9—7 before MEN'S DOUBLES T^ -, trlva „• hv „ S £ J 1 i H .P!? h ^ bPal Wtowed by that of J-6 6^4 fr0m e '^ e of Wl1 NATITRDAV'S FlXTIRES MEN'S SINGLES H L Toppin v J L St. Hill. D V HutsorTv A F Jemmolt Rona,d **** li A c k< '. Jr vPK Roach. She was not long ago mSZ SP Kim, "" "' r Ko' n K general repairs and VC1I. b *' tn P a,n, W "P. %  > >M returned to her mooring by the Aquatic On .November 24. tne 10.12-ton ..I" 1 "!*''"*' w rern III sailad into Carlisle Bay /?!', "col* a. from St. Lucia under the com*> nii.-.h mand of Ed.-.rd Mike*.. Her "jJf&B? owner. Kiel.a ret ticcimarre. was 1 p „, D...d im... ahirlej Aiwali. aboard. The other members of Dtvui I.IInnh the crew were K. P. Leigh. V'.JL !" ^JK^fi V2*2?"•*• %  tank McLrar. Mrs Audrey • ,,, j chnaii*. Ho) wita Dan Hickson, Georfilna Head and .**•**" #l Joseph Andrew. Prnialmn J attc E A The green painted Tem III is ? o K.,^"""" 1 "*"" TapWn '. now an dry dock having adjust, ^. !" ** n -<*""*. " w>br— ments made to her sills and tin,„ pt f KSTlsoHi PM*V.I Nun* dergomg general repairs. Her **s pn> K. airimc. K. Murptiv. date of sailing from Barbados and ._ R"^'" r *7 ci,.,.o. n 1 the next port of call is undecided. ££. ***"* %  J |' the Ad vacate was informed yesMUC ,br w p •••aar, c)in She has been lo Barbad >•>! the brilliance of his caree Town Boards took ofrie-•''"*• Grammar Sehor.1 altkevim for the fliai time in the six amah • ; ' spent two and a half year. towns of the island, apart frorr ihere before JoMing the Govern the capital, at the beginning ol icnt Service After six yean in tht year and Village Council* Tt Treasury detriment Mr wie formed for two groups of Francis went to England aftd Villages fii.ered Grays Ifli; in 1017 He wa —t Bfl • ailed to the bar in January, 1U0 ill en 11 —John re. J O'Nrai. r Tern in ua< Axelle Palmas some hours after The D ?.i1iie-*miVh " 3.45-ton yacht was manned by tpi-ic. Mmphv llimlr I m it M n.n Oiiluu Rasn. W Aifcin-^r, K Miss Blai G. Benjamin Ramsey '/MOSfS' 84 SS SAILS BV1 enooMS Club. From Harbados the yachtsmen Intend to eroag the Pacific fch -__,, with her. kBrlB11 ,„, The Axelle can easily be spott-d pvkii. %  among the other yachts bv her Et^tnsJaaa-. ,-yulpped trim look nd "^y painted hull %  V. aM> r u """ Admiral'* Ship •n p.m KMtirphv. s TopOH. Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay M v niu< Walt*. !lri M.iy M I itiitn.i, Star, Sk-h P Hcli AJ ,, 1 |Un .rfl Ooidon: t„in,a U %  ..Hi .The unusual was seen yesterday when two members ..f th< crew of the Guwiimeirt Waterboats rowed a 'moscs' down th. carccnaiaa, each inanlpvlatin*. bass brobm They held the brooms by thei: Church and work Is being carried t0 | fc while they dipped the haired Goldsmith. D.S.O R N a Comout under the supervision of part* into the sea. modore of the Royal Cruising Rrother Market!. When rompleted The two men were gett.ng good Club from th* use of the Ul Next to call at Barbados was the S-ton Dfetlma from U Palmas. She arrived on December 12. The buff coloured fHetisna II owned by Admiral Sir Lerin t, h D*)qua*n Svn r>*ii.r"r ) ARRIVAL* li laudalpha M lout t,r, Capl Uunib*. (run. m LurU V* Jttillv N Joi. 1,.1,. net Cajrt Cioudfii. Iiytn Doni DFiMitrrarj. S.I. Mai M Urlli.li will accommodate over 500 direction people. It Is the first of its kind brooitis. in the district. The Government Savings Dank P EOPLE from St. Svlvans was crowded yesterday, but the Village St Joseph have to emphasis was on withdrawals travel to other areas for drinking At OIH lime an AdvocaUwrdcr representative saw two people ni A resident told the Advocate the counter for debitors as comve.terrl.iv that the water from P?""** ,ln '*<*nty-five on the their village pipe Is stagnant The " wr *' a *; He was accompanfed his voyage hy a single lady sail" Miss Margaret Adams In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station .r*U*a .W 1 1 Lid Adi'i(-•til* (hat the* •hip. thcouah ihn This little cutter belongs to the '*„, rawi"v. RS ooodauii. m Runs. Royal Cruising Club. She Is also y.s %  p-it M..W M Om,TJ on dry dock for repairs. The date ZttJ%J£ 9 S$3i&& pipe was repaired weeks ago ibout thn Canadian Rates D/fO SUDDENLY HERBERT ALLEYNE n ^0yr-ar-old laliourcr of Jacksons. si Michael died suddenly at the General Hospital on January 10 A post mortem examination w-..performed at the General Hospital Mortuary the name day by Dr. A. S. Cato who attributea death to natural causes I Wl Aft, 1|. pr. Chq*. on RanKer* Demand Drntt. smht D-ait. Hpvrial quolalloni fin a mem *i 000 and S54M and ovai Mineral repairs. of her sailing from Rarbadi unknown Giant of them all I* the So S a.-i. Fong who has been registered at 41 tons net. Yacht 8a Fen* belongs to the Cruising Club of America. She arrived from Bermuda on December 28 under the command of Captain Naversen. On board were her owner and navigator Crawford F. Faliey and a crew of five She is expected to leave port soon for TrUlWad, The So Fang ha* also spent a few days on dock uiadkra*itauj She Is now anchored off the Aquatic Club AlPhL Hie-hmond Carti*. 8 S > Oflnocu. II. laid* Moutharn DlalrieU. HI. fa. fi Cans Amt Si T. %  ..• %  s F.:.-T is Hi fftaWi X Clipper. 81 rteat, as coiotnMr' as r.in T iMuit. I Ofilm. SS London M.m.rr. SS Al< Rar.Sr. SS Indian Re-rl.. 8.S. Imp^ti ChiMte-U>n. B.B Mnrmavrurl. S Sundial. SS Qtin 1( f n#"m,w1 uvi ,.i,i R.S Rosent Hawk r FOR QUALITY & FLAVOUR STANDS SUPREME MAIL NOTICE v.... tor si Vlnrvnt. Trinidad and Rrrtiati On larva S S CanadUn Cliallrnaar will a. the Opneral Po %  undi-r Pai-I and Hin*irrd Mail. Ordinary Mail at 10 IS am IJUi Januai-r IBS1 i.i" %  by in* n HB .t B am Th pieatant way lo quick raliaf from ACID INDIGESTION Alha.S*ltf'ipl"Mnt add ipwUlrig **i %  arares fSMitle •ffitisocy. Drop orw of two tabiati into a f la** of water, w-trt. It llaa. ilwndtinliir Kwpi _^ .upply handy %  'wayslf^s|^ AlkaSeltzer l"*——— — 1 I Christian vicwr > i I lirading Room -r t -><... tiriK a avm* 'lourI0."i-l r* Tuesdays, Wedr.>-d,aya Fridays 10 ajn.— IX o'elor> Saturdsys %  (be '~ti'i>nn Stlene* mi Imok T %  4 -I..I.. .. K-. U 1 •..'j,r.. - MART H>LI|I • en. -.* — A Mirm*^ i ae f-.irta*-! Visitors Are Welcome I |'3U-^Sj 0 h n Roebuck, IJ4$ remltti in 'Sit fii.li r-W*sft* rt.vf.-V After iJHHg a drrmr ft. aaAaa Kaffir J aaaav ti ,j /[ %  ,*n .i-tm, 1R• O %  %  ,>/ Ar mort ifnavridnl ,'/ ti FBI 1111 i:'i -', laat asal • %  aaas. ^.rtWa-'. imvitAai •/ tit l-ad ,'MitHtVr protest a* .M d MM aaaVi mJ ah* nJ*tJ tit wn of d r-mp'i %  ".. %  :• 'A mrer. I iw <• I wm Sffa> ml t>) •itnf impnivtrnvti in %  - %  af|H IfBaaafs aalssasBs. In 174^ hr rtioUiihtJ ht Mm nJftnm. tttl*$ml • % %  *• litrmhvffri, ami Itiet cTattf rmmhulrJ lo . l p(/drid' i urJth hy |akBkBaf ftaf A •VdHi ai 1794. W nac 1 hr*i m+ta RHaaM of Vi**t*,r*h avi a fVUts Stdety. R,**u.i t iBBRsaal coirrri m rxrniwty ie,i> tffcr*r, fntt hit riuLruiy .iatrn M fan* %  >' 1 aW "afaaaW" pnwn fatentti ss ilj\ In. *.•> E /Vrrjinc IHuBift. 1ihU "*i '••iay R> "STI MidWfry'i ffltwmut iemanil far rdfim-H atii. The luxury of it.. The economy ot The long-wearing beauty of it . Ungs-rM In %  Ciimci*' prexH thai batwr/ oats) ChoOM It with %  thrill We.r il with pride W M h It w%* a iwlih through tha tudl. l**)Oice In lu longla Tau'll Artd tri % %  quiMta Linaarla la 'CalanBt. CM**. 'Calandsa' Satin and Caranata Chiht'. Every lovely thing about it says *• NEW RELIEF FOR ARTHRITIC PAINS But new treatment does more than ease these terrible agonies. A tMVrr product, DfUCIN. Iiabeen .rented whieh n.t e;r.K prompt relief from tha pnlnn due to (hi-vmplnnw e>l anhrnal Rfal Kaaunataun, but alao nffe. is tha metnlili>proc—sS srhi. h irt of th" rlieunwlie ntaie'ttaekground wn thtiroughlv le-teel in rrredienl iruSrtOl DQLCIN is being u*ed now w.lh unpr.n^d.nted -u.ee— l">'< I • And nfinv %  ulferer! %  I %  ..!,,( I It II. 1 IN *rWnci ol lalioa t\ li I lh MsMli ol I"" preet" t-t. 1 -''*1' 1 vary IraperrUnl tiart of U| I DOLCIN has h.*n tboroe .X)LCIN ibeing iwed no • ig batassr saraacribed bv doet rwaumad normnl living aa n .% %  Dob't delay. Profit by t|i pains. Oet DOU:iN today. H If: •WAM C'iami* Um, ft J. ljma\m. art Mf T, +.U*>i *f fs Trail Hark ROOKEK.S DAVO .STORKS— Brldfleioien Pharinary Why envy the Siara? You, too. csn have a clear, radiant complexion ami soft, smooth akin, bimpry wash in warm water with the fragrant, creamy lather of Lux Toilet Soap, then rinee with cold. Your skin will lake on new loveliness. Pure white Lux Toilet Soap is the beauty soap of the Start—make it yours, too. LUX TOILET SOAP SEE I THY! THE WORLD'S mtest HiimU-cur vet I lie! Tlw world', niml MHighl after mall BBS. with all the fi-Mure* m a BIG vat Seat, (oat within whcclbaw 1-iig.nc develops jhortcprrwet rntul mimmrti" 1 l*-*u mik* ptr golli-n Torsfon-bar independent ffntAhc.l kuj 1 on -iiie>ihe out ihe mugh"t road -LI'H. feet i>f luggage ipatx MORRIS MINOR ..iv to parr 1 av, to itr Pa*y to arigr ChaM *iyl, 4 doet fnlotm. 1 Uaiiaftlbk, Make a 1 through ttafn, 1 rd three hody eloor aalnon and iatc now (or a demon, inn <>i 1 1 aaaal car huy. 1 m the world biggrt FOOT ROYAL QABAOl LTD riiune 2:185 — 90a Distributor, Phuiie 4301 m THE FRAGRANT WHITE SOW Of WE fILM STARS Quit St. Uinoint rollowing new Hchiduliby B 0 Airw.ya bafinniiii 16th JANUARY. 1961. li annonnctd TRIWIDAD-8T VlltOBHT TuMitayi—FridaTi BARBADOS ST VINCENT MuiidayiThaii.iy BARBADOS DOMINICA Monday. For P.rticuliirl apply K. W.M.A. Port-of-Spain H. II #. I. BridfsHown LION SMART and DURABLE for TENNIS AND OTHER SPORTS Nrw Shipment of PUMPS in Brown ind White Sizea 6—11 PRICE: $1.60 BAT A



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r\C.T FOUR HARRAIIOS AOVtKATI SATURDAY. JANUARY 13, IK! BARBADOS (. 1— A0V r 0(mE Sa.un.JY. January 13. 1951 PI.UIM. FIELDS WHEN the Labour Welfare Fund reached $800,000 it uas decided by ihe Government that a portion of this money should be allocated to the establishment of playing fields throughout the island. The sum of $400,000 wan allocated fco bwnatng, $300,000 to playing fields and $100.0;*) left in reserve. The approach to the qussjtSon of the playing fields has given cause to much dissatisfaction. Tile most recent incident suggesting mishandling of Ihe matter is the announcement of the intention to sell in lots that portion of land used for many years as s village ^reert in Carrington Village because the Government did not exercise the option which they held. No blame can be attached to the proprietors who showed some COnaidaraUOfl in offering the spot of land for %  playing field. This offer was dictated by a demand of the general public in that and other districts for playing fields. During the years when the Czrr'."-". %  \ tenantry was owned by a private lamily, the spot remained as a village green; but when the Barbados Co-operative Hank purchased the tenantry they did so from the point of view of business Despite the fact that they could have derived greater profits from the sale of that land in lots, they were sufficiently public spirited to offer it to the Government. For some time the Government toyed with the Idea of establishing playing fields at Friendship. Carrington Village, the Reef Gramdfl and at the Bay Estate. The question vpsa discussed alternately by the Governor-inExecutive Committee and the Playing Fields Committee with the Churchwarden of St. Michael as Chairman. The original offer was made in 1948 and to this date nothing has been done. Ine Directors of the Bank however have not yet sold any of the land and are still willing to sell it to the Government it it is the wish to establish a playing field in Carrington Village, and at the same price contained in the original offer This should serve to direct attention to the unsatisfactory manner in which this question is being handled. The same applies to the purchase of the land at Friendship. In this case a petition from members of the Barbados Cricket League pointing out that this spot would accommodate teams from parts of St. Michael and of St. George has not achieved any result. The proprietor of this land has not signified his intention to sell the land in spots but enquiries have been made and it is quite possible that if there is much more uelay the same condition might arise. There can be little excuse for this unconscionable delay in handling a matter which affects the interests of thousand* of people. It is cause for dissatisfaction when ihe public sees that money has been spent in the way it has on the Princess Alice Playing Field and others not even given adequate consideration. There is less excuse when it is considered that the money for the purchase of these sites brings no headache to the Government but has already been supplied by the British taxpayer who purchased sugar at an agreed price so that the Labour Welfare Fund could be administered for the benefit of the people who worked in the industry. It has been pronounced that the Government did not intend to embark on any capital expenditure, but that affects funds from the Public Treasury raised by means of taxation. Sugar Workers* Wages U Our liitliis.rf.il 4 til It •.<.. %  .... Ill The F O B. price to be pud per ronaolidated and fn ton of sugar exported from Sarbauntil Ut February 1950, haatf devaluation price-, retarded the thai as* ** bu ing of good* at predevalual „f living. Indian I -r.r-w.ll> price for tbt bleb would allow for an irr POCKET CARTOON by OSBERT LANCASTaW dot was this week agreed between wage ratepaid to workvn in the effects the London Sugar brokers and the sugar industry havr Increased Barbados Sugar Producers' Asaountil ihe basic wage rates agreed tn.i on 1st February 1M" | lint trv higher Inan the wage rates pmd Suu-r Arrangetncnt-i arc now being im ]* February 1949 22 made to fix the price* which will Af no tiine Miner 1939 lutcc the —_be paid b> the lotal exporter* to British West Indies sugar produc(n !" **' „# ILWS ,„. Ihe ware m saTiz?i Fare tssT&z&s T^ In fact between September 1949 and Deeen.her 1950 at the end of which perio.'. Ihe full effect, of di-ruttiahon had been felt in Barbados the cost of living in Barbados had ratea by !*•* than 10*5 So that the 1950 Increase of wage to sugar workers of 12H*t eirtedM the rise in the coat of living for ttuH year u ban negotiating II.i M k t> p mi 1.1 w.>t Indian s... i in 1951. tha BrtUsta West IndUi8ugar Pi thi ugh then agents, th, Wc*t Indian Committee, allowed for jn baCfSaM in bukic wane rates n< ^ugar worksn of io%. The British Weal Indie* Sugar PrrdttOtfi knowing that Ihe rise III (he (OSt ••! living during 165)1 had tsjou lev* than 101 and th.u it would be unlikely lo rlne as much as 10% during 1951 %  attad for a C f F price of 45.'per ton if sugar, allowing thereby for an increase of |r% in basic wage rate* to sugar workers over the basic rate of 1950, Soon after this price has been lixed negotiation* will begin with the Barbados Workers' Union as to the price to be paid to the works in the sugar industry In 1939 a local committee was formed to put the payment of .sugar workers on a basis different from the earlier "patriarchal" system by which wages paid to sugar workers were ncgotiaied he i'een individual employer and niilnvcc Xnli committal dactdad on an Increase of wage* thnmghmit the lugsr Industr) In i39. teOcttlbai IBia the British Government !W-d *h' prioa of sugar the Brrnsb West Inr Produce, md made it i of future price increases in •nssHM would be I.I i conaMaratson when hiruri prteai to be paid FA -..t ince 1939 (he UarIgsg worker* have re%  e ved wage increases and at no ti.ivc Ihe British Weal ar 1'ioducent suggested it Ihe Britikh Ooverninenl a price o be paid for Wcsl Indian sugar hlch did not Include an increase %  I wooes lor fhe tuoar workers. Thus on February 1. 1940 Barndo* sugar workers were given a O'T war bonus increase on the 939 basic wage rates. "... and sa f* asr, N Is nectstart, n,ar \hould ail "id'' a Uy rffvrt Chcer/iiUy f) tin saf A o al IHr u*e of if./ rflose • %  >,, ;T wsumni'uj apni$axcr? ~ Mrs. Fothfrinaaf t Some ngictou* tool las had thTtt.r^a! c'lee* lc altcomr.c". (A !ne:*oho*e i Th. United Kingdom a 35'per ton On the 1st February 1941. 20% We „ Indian >ar bonus was awarded to sugar (>n the 1st February 1942 %  l boout of 30^ was given I February 1943 the war ,-,., -nu.s was raised still further to reaae over the 1939 basic p ISBbM n elude Ihe ruua When _. first onsrvd onl 1 hut told Hie British West India Sugar Producers that should Australia ask for more the West Indies would receive the same price as that paid to Australia Thaniu to the visit of the Queensland Prime Minister Mr saaoa did NOI Hanlon to London during 1950 the uf t.-apra for British Government agreed to pay 47 6 per • n of sugar CM F lo Suaar Australia during 1951 and the • price of_47 '* per too of sugai ITgM : A.-:we. > %  London in 1949 to negotiate th* C 1 F sts offered to and accepted price lo be paid for Ihe 1950 sugar by the -inti-h West Indies Sugar emp ihe effectof devaluation ut Produce-" B"-* !" W ""< """ k ~ At .un,, „„c, 1939 h., Ih. I"n ^U^bSS !" JS 7S Noonly h.d *.^u.fon ., g.^** gjgr £"-~*~/err ltal m MCZSM t£ t !" DIM. Ml SrptonMr IM. ~^T'*i!'^ d .V l !"!" *'" ,r •n IkH the 1939 buic but th. hcu o dn-alutun hl SSST StToA.S 2Sr JS'" •Ml rattt. bm nttmed by the .rut. tonSr£ ,J tut .nd Mttc M „. M wm Hnd^^m mmk Mt mMt *. „J"A". BriSi oSJrtRSnY Development Of The Colonies SSSSSS Tbc RT Hon Harold -.". ddr— aa re co-neil far In World CitlieaaSalp. anai untd the lair few vtaara. ix'Je been done to dkrvsiop taar Cotesuaa Sasi ssd aeanossucalh/. Those | ii | ii Meat to forssrt hamsawsVanT Ms It done i. ISaBTtfaSBBl prise For what has been done an Malay* ic aaa de%'4ofj the tin and rubber in dy duatrios. whtcfc tossrlber aauned paaatad thr for us last ye*r more dollars thar, of Uv total esporU from this counas our Coaoniai and won a en of — — Their* it a Sikass anrvire. for we baau UtUe try to the North American conhas ssotornd over African roads, f* 0 "" % %  F o blow tinenl In these two indiaruias ea^peesaDy during the nms. %  oir a Brtnnpssa. alone It is eaUmated that close knows bow far they are 1 rhsnil '000 million have been inhe nandards we have art for I''** Service is overwhelmingvested in th* Colonial Empire, ourselves at home There were >7 composed of local peoples, and All this was done by adventurous Im rssMlug daanands for electric *be numbers of Brmah-born man men and women on their own power and. above all. for water, and women who belong lo 1 rt initiative The rubber plants Water, indeed is the key of many present but a fraction of the were brought from Brazil, in of the problem* of Colonial develwhole. But although the highest what seemed at first a wild and opment. and is an essential to ports an open to all. regardless of improbable venture raising the standaids of life race or colour, the key positionsee in in*matn to-day still occu>ear* ago a delegation pied by officials recruited from -r African chief, came to tnn this, country t<" the simple mason ountry Th*y were shown the ati-t higher education in tbe Colilsfits of London; they were taken orues is still in iu infancy and %  ver great factories in the uidusthere are few amongst Ihe local trial centres of the North, they people wr are *unVienlly quali ware taken to aee the Fleet; Uses* fled But all this is changing traveUed under water in subrapidly and will change still more. marines and they flew above II sine* it ts our avowed policy lc the world's leading producer On ,n p roplanes nd it the end <>t train the local peoples to lake the Gold Coast the African cocoa 1 *' r vi n lh ey were asked what over the senior posts. Evan -o. -and here wc have an "ad impressed them most of all this will take time and for many of private enterprise ltM wonderful things they had yean guidance and advice will through the medium of the small •** n Without hesdst.on. one if be required from the Hntnh man—produces almost half the thwr "umber replied that the most member!, of the Service. Even world's total supply of cocoa and remarkable thing in their visit alter some Colonlea have achieved chocolate. was that in each house when you self gnvi niment. the need for ex -fc—fc. .. ISBM ne <-p the water came port nsistanea from outside is fully recognized by Colonial peohave before us this pies themselves. Take again the great industry m Northern Rhoi twanfj five years ago exports of <-*-l>per from the Colony were ratfUattklt; today Northern Rhooesian exports of copper are valued at £J0 million In East Africa the sisal industry has expanded so much that it Private 'i for Colonial develop. "And OUR READERS SAY: I'loi'ii: fowl Typhoid To the Edifor, The Advocate — Silt. -As a holder of the average small poultry flock. I am Indeed very pleased to see that the matter of Fowl Typhoid has been given some attention by the sufferers. I have spoken with persons who have kept poultry for exhibition financial and table purposes, and those persons who have not actually suffered loss as a result of Ihe disease exixTienee great fear and anxiety over the matter. They say lha't the disease strikes almost un-noticcd by the unsuspecting holder But having once established itself it spreads like wildfire The result Is Indeed disastrous Now. Sir, I have read that the disease Is rampant In the Lakes Foil,-Fontabelie-Ch-pinaii Lane area. Does not the dumping of garbage, diseased birds' bodies Included, account for this? Why there, disease baccllll could thrive at their bc-t They could travel via the canal that pusses through Use area, or. by hungry dog*. Surely Ihe matter of proper disposal of bodies of dead fowls, be tbey diseased or otherwise, should be gone into by the proper authorities Con-jiicr mv Mirpiisc if after having taken nil Ihe nccessinsl the disease, I awake one morning to And thai a neighbour's mongrel has dragged the body of a diseased fowl into mv yard and under m* cellar Or in Ihe as.of Mr. O.rke. | discover the body of a diseased bird. In a sewage drain adjoining ln > home, perhaps long ami th. d.image has been done POULTRY RREF.DFR Men Or Women To Ihe Editor, The Advocate — SIRI t.ni grateful to the "Barbados Advocate" for drawing atbsnUon In itUhsdlnf article "Men Only" of Thursday the Uth of January, to tna wordtnsj of the advertisement that has been issued regarding applications for the post of Librarian. I should like to take this opportunity of confirming that there is no objection to women submitting applications for Ihe post, and thai, in the event of a woman being found lo be the most suitable candidate, she will be selected for the post. Arrangements are being made 'or an amended advertisement to be published and for the closing date for the receipt of applications to be •xtafsdad I am, Sir. Your obedient servant. R N. TURNER. Colonial Secretary. Escape Man Starts A Wrangle BY JOrJ HOPE cape will • IS it i-, b) swatl to the world secrets about tevhruques evolved during the A ir to help Servicemen escape from enemy territory"' I And ex-Servlcemon divided over the question S<> Ihe news that a book called Ways of Escai is to be published in April wil start a lot of di*cuss|,,n It will be a description (with diagrams, photographs) of ihe ingenious devices—such as com puses In buttons, hacksaws in shoe-laces. lethal fountain pens—that were produced for the benefit of prospective escapees. Author ts Clavton Ilulton He was chief Ideas man in the Intelligence department responsible for the escape aids Just now Mr. Rutton is lecturing In America. # Readers have been asking me whether the famous Bernard Patrick Campbell let tcr* will now be released for publication. Answer tsNo. When Bbsya l o'nespondenee with Ellen Terry had im enormous success In 1931. there was a move to have liis letters la Mrs Campbell printed. But Shaw*attitude was. Time enough 50 years after my death when copyright expires. 1 After Mrs. Campbell's second marriage publication rights In her i ollecUon ot letters were bought— Wit full publication was not allowed. Instead, some edited samples were used. # Poet-novelist Gerald Bullett has written a biography of >>> nt:, Smith (1771.1845)—the clergyman who found himself in Edinburgh by chance when he was a young id long enough in the city to bevome first editor of lbs KdinbiitKh Review VtOfltli COPYRIGHT SCSUVED. BANS CRESCENT By E fi TIMOTHY LONDON. Jan. 5. •Bcnadfei raoasrina, Mr. tl hasa" tht pr*> i i>.\ MitM ai'.i'ic-rnu' raisa %  oundad from Ins Hitfli Table, duwn the lutik; dlasbuj hall filled with university students standing at polish.•d oak tables, and was lost before it reached the lower end. My attention wandered from the L*.lin sfrace; the carved oaken panels lining the walls of the hall reflected the hht from a multitude of electric chandeliers, ornate pillars reached to an exquisitely designed ceding; highly polished oak tables, lined with ,tuden*s of many nationalities, stretched ut in front of me .. "Tua sumptun sumus" .... I became conscious the grace was ending as. with a rustic. Ihe students sat down to dim For a brief spell. I thought myself tunplan'ed to Oxford, where in ancient colleges, hundreds of students would at that same moment also be dining in Hall, amid oak panelling and preceded by a Latin L-race. But this was not Oxford. It was Hans Crescent in London where a good many Oxford names such as High Table, Buttery, etc.. '1'.. ire used. Like Oxford, the spirit of a Corr>orate Body cherishing high standards, looms over Hans Crescent. The most important thing about the British Council's new Hans Crescent Residential Centre is not its luxurious furnishings, its ample facilities or even the introduction of British students, but that all residents feel 'hemselves members of a community clothed with a spirit and dignity of its own. And when students dine in Hall, ihe High Table iwhere sit the staff!, the Latin grace, the) corporate act of worship—all symbolise re-i >pect for the community as a whole. To call Hans Crescent a hostel demonj strates insensibility to its atmosphere. It is, not only a centre where Colonial and Eng-1 •adents eat. sleep and sit around be-1 tween lectures. To its members, it is a University Hall of Residence, the extension af their University life outside the lecture, room and laboratory. Here students studying widely different] subjects can gather in the Junior Common Room and create that combustion of Ide a l so essentially a part of learning in in ;\. v sity life; here too. they have a place to which I uhey can be proud to invite ths* ordinary | 'oik of Britain—for Colonial students do not always want to be guests—they like to be -Mats as well. If, hitherto, Colonial students in London fiave felt uprooted and adrift. Hans Crescent is based on mutual respect. The visitor is early impressed with Hans Crescent. Leaving Knightsbridge Underground Station he is shortly confronted with %  handsome white portico whose stately colonnade rises to a broad balcony. Through the revolving doorway, past the reception office on !he right, the visitor linds himself in a foyer above which a wide, carved staircase leads to the four floors of bed-study rooms. Left of the foyer is the Junior Common Room, a large place with a musician^ balcony and to the right is the library-study room, the Senior Common Room, the dininghall, and. in course of preparation, the concert and mubie hall. Adjoining the concert and music-hall will be an art gallery where Mr. Hugh Page!, director of the Centre, hopes to hold exhibitions of Colonial arts and crafts. Han.v Crescent, he intends, will not only be a centre for Overseas and British students, hut will also prcitci the colonies to men and women in Britain. On the ground floor uf the Centre, shadeo lights gleam softly in dark panelled rooma and corridors, but upstairs the building takes on a different hue. From the three-room sick bay on the first floor, to the last studybedrnom on the fifth, the woodwork Is of virgin white. Over 100 of the 170 studybedrooms are single rooms, and the rest accommodate two students each. A telcphom is available to each group of bedrooms. Bed room furniture includes a wardrobe and I desk for each student. Popular part of the Centre is the "But tery"—a basement canteen adjacent to | game$ roan, housing a piano from whicl West'African and West Indian tunes are lie quently heard. Among other facilities ai a laundry department (for use u£ students), a luggage room, telephone exchange. ;


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SATURDAY. JANUARY 13. 151 BARBADOS ADVOCATE T \CE HVE James;St. Headquarters '%$£%£ What's The Time} For Fruit, Vegetables For Cwwdo And The Bicycle Man FRESH SUPPLY Of Under the captaJntt o( Charles BBpiM Cricket Club team will leave the Island loi ffht loi Grenada Included In is Ever ton Weekes %  .11 BBJ | -. u,.,.f crickM Md football matches A few Minis n.il.Iirult (0 W mranged hUoenng an the |il.i>-r> %  — C Allc>ne. E Weekes. K liiant V. Dray ton. O M Robtiuon. H. H.irker. C Harper. C Rudder. Smith, A L Symmonds, M Jones. L Bynoe and C Holder. Mr J E T Brancker. Vicesin. -merchants" is painted and at the raw \SSSSu\f£^\Sm^ C Ub ** there is yet another grocery. — ll Is on the other aide of the street that there is always much stir Coming from Lucas Street the first sound you hear is .hat of the barber's scissors and you %  rill sac or feel hair which wtnd has blow In ':<: %  nrken thaw ill sort.-, of ftga-teblt aiui j innl Eot Mag tomatoes. t-.-ibb... ,„..,*, InttM, bananas and many other. On ihe right side of the street, entenm: it from Luci I JUT.' is not much business carried on. At the head ol the I street there Is a leather dealer, then solicitors' ofl small closed building, the James Street Methodist Church. a grocery business, another closed buildiny on which the 1 nage< Major Foster Congratu la ted Lip Injured In Fight WITH piece of her top Up Hit of his shop harming. 21 .year-old Gwendolyn ext i%  mall lewf'ishop v, 'irwo o' •< dOmaMh ,,f Eagle ofl and down in. H ""• s Michael was rushed to a lunch and -it (Iks' shop, a den"" General Hospital on Thursday tlst's quart but maker. """" > %  bout 9 o'clock after a shoe reprirer. a nut and fruit seller and ;i hicyile repairer. MAJOR A It FOSTER. Vice president of the BA.K.A. was 'iWigratulated by the O the H A FA on the award ol uV MBE in the Ne w Year H^ours. This took place at the Council Meeting at the Y.M.C.A. yesterday. Mr Val McComie in moving t >cle Sho|i that Ihe Council record its ap. ., .. Dictation of the honour bestowed na r "££ ,-0.^5*^ on Major Foster „,d that he had | ^V,,, ^r^B !" Ir !" Jamc's his private opinions on the value, Sln .,., Tm ,,,,,. „.,,,. „, „ who Of these honours He felt sure that wears spectne'e* and Woo DM every member present that after-1 been earning on b'cvclr repairnoon would agree with him that ins business there for the past on the award to Major Foster. It j five years is Erskinc JordanJordan began to learn bicycle repairing 19 years ago when he left school After he finished his prtns mlght be said that in best auen an honour on the! President, instead of the recipient having been honoured, the value of the award had been enhanced l>ecause of the person who had nrtually received it There were few holders of this award who had more truly merited it His services on behalf of all sport in Barbados were verywell known and knowing him as he did. he knew the Major realized how much the public of Harbados appreciated what he had dorst for "port iii the wand lie felt thai %  sAariaeUon should lie expressed whenever these awards were given to the most deserving people and that was why he had taken the opportunity on behalf of the members of the Council to express again the deep appreciation of the honour bestowed on him In the award of the MBE. decoration on thP occasion of the King's New Year Honours. Mnjor Foster replying said that the most pleasing thing to him about this honour was the manner In which It was taken by people in all walks of Iffe and especially sportsmen He had done what he felt cvervone should do and had made I maxim in life to try always \o mve a hand wherever he thought it could be of use. He very much appreciated the sentiments expressed that aftereoon and felt that they were not merely fiom the lips but from the J*" rt STILL OPEN Visitors to the Islar-d have found the Advocates Pholo Exhibition at the Barbados Museum so interesting that Ihe Director has extended the exhibition indefinitely trade, he worked at Hop*Ross the bicycle line and then had three years on his own in St Mary's Row He used to rent ihe rooms In which he repaired bicycles in St. Mary's Row. but when rent went up ISO per cent, though he preferred working there, he had remove to James Street. With the strong smell of tyres in his %  mall toum In James Street, you would not wish to stay about than you can help, but Jordan Ukat the %  mall .-f the ii ind lha touch <.f bfcycla MTU In IhS IhOp m many bicycle wheels, hung up on the walls and lying on the ground. Jordan boasts that there is not a type of bicycle in the Island of which parts are not somewhere about hi* sh Cycle Raring HI Ml bicycle interest does not with repairing and he will ou of the days when there the old Oeorge Chalenor atand at Kensington when he used to go iii for bicycle racing. He never nut out of the "B" class, but as a bicycle repairer, he still th ok* himself a real bicycle man. With him. trade now is "Just fair". The time when the bicycle repairing business is at its bes; is In October and November. Jordan atya that bicycle owners get bicycles repaired for the crop time. When you leave the bicycle repair shop, you wi'l pass an old building which the James Street Church uses and then .there is Busbey's Alley Among the heaps of dried grass, paper and fruit skins In Die alley, there are many vegetable and fruit sellers. For these Milan all da) business and tbeir are brought to them there. young i nvolved in a light near Eagle Hall. Al the Hospital Ycnrwood was treated at the Casualty and discharged. The Police are now making investigations GRAVITY GOBS THE Barbados Ltd.. expect ti> SURVEY ON Gulf Oil i mplete gravity survey of the Island by the end of next week. Dr. W. F. Auer. Resident Manager of the company told the Advocate yesterday. This survey which includes over 600 stations, is In accordance with the programme approved by the Governnr-in-Exccutivc Committee and published in the Advocate of October I" Following the completion of the gravity survey, there will be a period of some months during which data collected from this survey will l>p processed anil during which operations will be made for the next stage of exploration name!) seismograph survey which the company' hope lo start soineliiiie before ihe middle * STOLE ANCHOR FINED £5 A FINE of £5 to be paid in th-oe monthi bv I -talmen's or in default three months' Imprisonment with hard labour was Imposed on 31-year-old EmHarrison of Railway Road, St. Michael, by His Worship Mr. E. A McLeou yesterday. Harrison stole an anchor and chain valued at £9 the properly of Luther Fields on January 11. INQUIRY ADJOURNED HEARING: in the inquiry surrounding the death of Donald Omens of Clutter ton Road. Carrington Village. St. Michael was adjourned yesterday until February 21 by His Worship Mr A. J. H. Hanschell Coroner District "A". Donald Gittcns while at home on January 1. suddenly became ill and died on the way to the General Hospital. A post mortem was performed about 1230 p.m., the same day at the Public Mortuary by Dr. A. W. Scott. An adjournment was granted yesterday so that a full report could be obtained from the Government Analyst. | They'll D o 1c Every Time DM SURE VDU AND VOURFAMILY WILL JUST LOVE HIE NEK510RU00D~ SO CCWVEMENT TO ] EVERyiHlN6"DOES VOUR HUSrWND COMMUTE ? ( WELCOME, /MY FOOT-SUE ( JUST POPPED IN > TO SEE VJHAT < VWE NEW PEOPLE ^-^— %  SOTA SO NICE ) OF VOL) TO -^ WELCOME US— > VES-IT IS SWMDVES-HEDOES COMMUTEBy Jimmy Hado fsM. DO^T TOJD ouf^S WHAT IHE OLD MAti A WORKS AX ye.T—jr BUT GIVE HER P^ ^ TIME— rr^^ T EN, TO =^, r ^^/ ONE sue. := J C= /C4LLED THE I I CE4L ESTATE ( MAN TO HIND ) OUT WOW l />MUCH THE X% HOUSE SOLD •*V£xWlt l.EKT AND RICHT. m front and behind you. there are clocks in the city of Bridgetown, and naturally moaU n| them are to be found in Broad Street, the cly's principal busm.' c.-mrr Coining from the "directionof thecountfy", u wrllnMIM describing a road accident put it. there is the Cathedral clock. Thin dock apeukiriK frooi DM IbWCI . aafctMn aaaaaa iii> ttun wiu.ii -inn-.fr. m Ihe Public liulld.iiK^ tOWCT, and it is seldom thai either ugrecs with Ihe Greenwich MfMl haard over the B.B.C. In addition, the Public Build logs' clock often leads the way i -£."!k .f" 5* v J "! V '" bantly lighted Bridgelowi, eluded Iheir three-da> informal.! Th-. ,_ v^.* fh%  J^V talk, hers wllk the Dlrecuir CanI T"{** * "•*' %  it? er.l ot Civil Avlauon and other '' " "*. • %  n %  "" Civil Aviation Talks End AVIATION ufflcials of ItW East aviation authorities in the island They also discussed with Mr K Mar Aleavey. I.C.A O's reprewntatlvc from Montreal, now on a tour of the Caribbean, the technical problems which have arisen as a result of the recommendations made at the second Caribbean Regional Conference which took place at Havana in April last The talks proved to be of great value in clarifying man) pointa at issue and the full and frank exchange of views, enabled a solution to be found for most of the problems under review. Particular subject* which wendiscussed were the Co-ordi nation of Aeronautical Tele—Communication Services and the Establishment of a Flight Information Kegtofi. covering Die Eastern Caribbean area and extending eastward to link up with the Atlantic Flight Information Regions centred at Casablanca. Sal %  Ijiid and Dakar. Present were Mr. Carl Agostini and Mr. U. Fleming, the Director and Deputy Director of Civil Aviation. Trinidad. Major J. Nicole, Controller of Civil Aviation, British Ouiana. Squadron Leader D. Henderson. Airport Manager, Barbados, Mr. R Wilson. Gener-i Manager. International Aeradio (Caribbean) Ltd.. and Mr. W. Girling. Acting Director General of Aeronautical Telecommunications. Tinleeward ;iil Windward Island' sverc repicM-nlcd I" U in. Commander 1. A EitKieslleld. Director General of Civil Aviation SUDDEN .SHOWER A SUDDEN SHOWER in UV City yesterday at about 140 pjn. sent busy shoppers scampernu, into nearby business houses lor shelter. There was still bright sunahiii'. however, and many people ignore 0 the raindrops. Within a lev. minutes t %  > were sorry for f for the sh >wer waa beavy and they were wet and obviouslj comfortable. after night has fallen it would not matter if you were born blind so far as seeing the time Is con cerned Next in line is the clock on the towei of Messrs. Cavr Shc.ih.-i which has come into the new since that Arm has gone In for a new timing system. ]. operatedThis clock does nm Ilk* the Cathedral's and the Public Buildings' deign to ipenk by means of a bell struck by a ham mar. Its tones are electrical.> born chimes, amplified by a micr > phone. If the new timing %  yatan •• n Unues to operate, this clock mt-y well he the leader in the ruwher,accuracy is concerned Ii will he correct within ten secouu* every thirty days One of the youngest clocks in the city is that over the building of Messrs Plantations Ltd A* f to agree with the fid people's constant claim that things nowa davs are not as good as when they were children, thin young clock stops more often than any of the older ones When the NewYear dawned, its motionless hand* were pointing to ten minutes pasr rune, morning or evening, some timr last veer. H.E. Presents m Insigniu To %  CapUtaison .PURINA HEN CHOW (SCRATCH GRAIN) %  H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD. -£>i.nbutor. %  %  % % % % % %  u s ;* %  %  %  %  AT MUSICAL RIDi Mother Mary Walks To Church At 90 sly unBOOK HUNTING MANY of the stationeries in th. City were crowded this w'i. with children and paren,alike. The children were selection the schoo books they require for the yaax. Some were fortunate In getting their supplies, but many w* only a portion. As a result most parent* were forced to stay In the City m.ii.y inoie hours than they hud Intended. The search for what they wanted proved fruitless in many cases, DfCRff NISI IN the Court for Divorce arid Matrimonial Causes yesterday His Honour the Chief Judge, Sir. Allan Collymore. granted decree nisi In the suit of V. L. Gooding (Petitioner) and C. W. Ooodmg (Respondent). The petitioner was granted t h e custody of two children. Representing the petitioner *"• Mr. J S B Dear instructed 0) Messrs. Haynes Griffith MOTHER MARY the oldest woman In Martins Ba>, St John —will be l years, old in September 1M1. Her face, wrinkled with age. and most of her front teeth missing. Mother Mary told th* Advocate yesterday that she still takes her mornlm exercise by walking from Martins Bay to the historic St Johns Parish Church. Both of her two sons are married and she is alone at home, but nets help from neighbours who show her much respect. She was a nurse and when something goes wrong with the "little ones" iishe puls It. she Is alwav* on the Spot to help. From Martin'* Bay to St. John Church Is about three and hall miles, but early every Mother Mary is seen climbing the hills with a parasol under the arm un her way to the Church. She could rem.. .oer the day when the donkey was the OH means of transportation In the country. Donkeys In those days were sold very reasonably, but today she rinds that the price for | donkey is "killing." Mules were used for drawing carts with canes and in St. John when the roads were muddy—fOl there were no tar roads then farmers found difflculty in geltliiK their canes to the Factory. Asked about the Federation period in the Island, Mother Mary said that It was a very trying time for her. but she could not remember much about what happened. Mother Mary thinks that the aeroplane Is the best Invention man could make, but If she had to travel she would prefer to risk h'*r life on the sea A i.giitcd troae which in o from a mahogam special attraction at the fund or held at the District A Puhc. Station yes terd ay evening Tbt cross was. lighted up during Unclosing stages of the furuluu. when the Police Band play..,' "The Day Thou Gavcst" at "Abide With Me". It carric nearly SO red and white bulbwhich attracted a number %  >. crows that were preparing ti sleep in the tree Al tins function the Governor presented :l %  • I signia of the MB E to Captan Choriaf E Ralson, Pol ce Ban IIKISICI ..Nil ,lfU'l % %  %  %  latad iimi The apon Captain H, II Williams and Cap tain C R WaiMI Sixteen mounted P took part in the Musical R precision both of horses am hi.semen i crowd who attended appeared vrr. enthusiastic about this show and gave the Mounted Branch great applause when .. %  .mi |h %  quan Die (.u.iiii .'l HOBOIir. mull Captain Granl and headed b> Ih. Police Band, rnaiched on to lha square Hillviellein the square accompanied by MaJtn Denis vauKh-" h I" He was mel by Colonel I! I Michel in. Commissioner of Police Aftei Liking the Salute His Excel lency inspecte*! the Quid I lowing this he presented the Insignia of the MBE to Captain Ralson Before the Musical Ride beg-' Captain W. Farmc*introduced some of the men of th. Mounted Hi.inch hOtMl He said Hi Dandsmafi wars ai aftss ratantl] .<-. i >\ mi: va< < illations, hut In knew that Captain Rakon srould not allow this to interfeir iil the standard of Ihe -.how Whil DUllC playeil the (.ell nmck I only the the horses did arranged gallops both n tune PAd wall/ time. It V jn occasions when the applauded that Ihe hoist i %  little, but t.us did not i• 111 %  %  > %  progress of the show. A Drill DUphv was UM next Itajn on the programme. For thi%  Polloa atauad, tsreasad In USH k Mth white belts and white gloVCa, marched on lo the Bquan by the Band After „ number of drills the beating of the Retreat took place The Band played hymns and the Squad which wallow divided into four elides %  tinxl with liowed heads. it v John aMnsMtfai "i morning*. 1'oionto. Cunada, a iitiiist Anglican ministei. who attended the hineUon, told lha Advocate attai .vaids lh.it it was one of the b*-at Ugnlayi ol horsemannhip and drlU ti'-.t LM bad aanr seen "I have altended many parades m Canada, bill this one is just as IO*KI or batter," he said II' %  that this parade was a UtUfl bat tei than the one al the Garrison <>n Thursday evening /.#••/' I tariff tj mf S& Sfltfl Your /I I Ol lit US Emrlm fmnt Xtisii'ttliii SI.IIIS Carnations 2 A 1 y s s u m. Snap Dragon, Petunia, Asters. Chrysanthemurm. Candytuft. Phlox, Cosmos, VerlMiia. Calliopsls, also a supply of VEGETABLE SEEDS Cabbage. Lettuce. Tomato. etc, etc KNIGHTS DRUG STORES .• .:'.:*.'SS,*.*^.* r ***,'.rfiiqM Only one soap gives your skin this exciting Bouquet OPffiKif I We Ink* pleasure In UDrouOcintf Un' ipeninii of a Branch Store at No. 46 Roebuck Mrwl on MONDAY. IVTH JANUARY. We take this opportunity ol injj our Friends and C\. that it is constantly our aim to oiler better Merchandise at competitive prices and at all time to give prompt and courteous service J /~*AS.BW your .km *" lather ol Cashri ilh Ihr rich irre llou'iurl . the soap containing ai luhtly blended perfume*. Thi. r*iiiin iHiuqud lesves you a*urcd o( y-mr fresh, dainty feminine appeal Cashmere Bouquet Soap i heavenly for your complexion car* too I WITH THI FRAGRANCE MtN LOVI FRESH SEEDS Vegetable & Flower WFATHERIIEAbS Cab'iaxr. Carrol Heel. Thyme. Lrlluce. Sweet Mar %  ".un TaailBla. Okra. Kohl Ribi. Leak, iajnaan, Oanfl (tower. I'JIMIIP. i HMHMI.U Haukdi. Wall. IIIPIOH, lur nip. 1'umpkiii. llr.Hodl vliishiiiili.ii ( res*. Crllery. Chinese (abliase. spinach. I ice I>I. mi Brussels Npruuls Onion. I'epper lawoM and hot), SWIM I hard and BEANS (3 km.i ZINNIA tGtant ItahlU flowrred mixed I. Snap drason (J kinds), ivtuma. Carnation, Candytuft. Mari sold. t -iireoptU. Ilshlia. %  araat winiam. i... < aw nut. ,N isiurtlum. i hr>san themum I'nrlulara. Holly hock. Atrralum. < IIIIU" t.alllandij \-.(er. I.ark.pi. Indian I'oik 'HKI'IU. I.up Ins. Ahi.um. IcaMaaa, Canterhurt B.IK ( illU)..is Nlgela. and %  *\M i i PIAI .| f.et >our supplt In di> ii-.in BRUCf WtATHERMtAO LTD Head of Hroad Hirer! At Un >i>u un ,JII harr* %  UirfviarJ Ihe -mi,I. II.. .iimnhk lii.n.rtv thsi hat tautcd io>h %  xnialion l-itrguar I n %  moil saWSfM nrrmi.ije vci H %  IB talc dial all BBSBStM h i-uully necc.nf, in any fn'mc Vea und it iti r-rctrni NQ and lire, toing acpiu and a* a uttfuard %  aSBW all BMSSI ol inlr.ilon. l.tfvsuar.l k pleawuulv ('•g'"'"nuti-ttalaing. n-n LIFEGUARD THE SUPRfM6 GERMICIDE AND ANTISEfTIC A. S. BRYDEN k SONS (BIMISJ LTD.-Agenls ,',',::•,'.;•.::'.'.::•*'.:' G.W. HLTCHINSON BRANCH STORE — ,'.W.V.V////^ AN EVENT FOR READERS & WRITERS The Pioneer Presi announces four attractive ptlDifa i1 II \ICIUSO\ S BKOAD ST THE "VITA-SAVOUR" WATERLESS COOKER I.M1'1.(IYS ALL T1IK NATURAL FOOD JUICES AS A COOKING M Kill I'M THUS (.111 MIA I'llllMOTINd HEALTH. FLAVOUR. AND ECONOMY II IT ROASTS. IIOII.S, STKWS. ANI> PRIKS ll II BASS CABXS, HHKAli PASTS! RC | AND DOBS AM. THIS BfTH IKNTI.V AT ONE| QUABTEB OK THE HU. COST REQUIRED BV ANV OTHKH KORM OF COOKING. USE A "VITA-SAVOUR" [ ITS EASIER— ITS A SHORT CUT TO TASTIER ;j FOOD, BETTER HEALTH. AND MORE LEISURE. PRICE $21.24 EACH. i — ii % %  AKIUSOIVS-BROAD ST $ POETItV FOR CHILDREN with a section recommended by the Department of Education Illu** rated ANANCY STORIES V DIALECT VtRSC: M A X I \. MONGOOSE 4 OTIIEI! ANIMAI IES b> Ijiuri>l Illustrated 14 JAMAICAN SKI STORIES EASY SHOPPING Copies may be ordered from the Circulation Manager. The Gleaner Co., Ltd.. Harbour Street. Kingston. Janta* Price 2/4 earh. post free or 2 8 • .ch hy Air Mall ROEBUCK The Pioneer Press Invite. West Indian wrlten to submit n,v. %  !-. novelettes, short stories, children's stories or poems for consideration with a view to publication. Material of volume length 130.000 words or morej Is published on a royalty basis. incidental material purchased outright Let the Pionter Press panel of readers examine your Manuscripts Copiesof Manup pertnsi [not original i notdd ba pin l ttaa Organlal in * %  acratan P i iv Olaanei Co.. Lttt, Klngatnn, ft BW.I. VV//V////V/.V/-y///*V///////.V/V.W/////^^^ \'^^^^rr*^^^/^^^r'^^/'y/'^r'^^^**^^^^^''^^^^^^^r 4 ^^^^,*^ l ',K NEW Dresses with these Fresh materials PLAIN 0EOHOETTII BVEDE 1'iyCE in lighf shades of pink, ughi blue, oeacb and white pe.ch and white. 36" $1.27 $1.22 CHECK BHEEH %  k only. $1.12 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



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FAC.F. SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATl RUAY JANTARY 13, 1M1 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON WEATHER BEPOOT: TOQAV MICKEY MOUSE WALT DISNEi HERRINGS \m FRESH ,. IH TOMATO SAUCE A. S. BRYDEN & SONS iWOa, LTD. AGENTS. Hoar! Trouble Caused by High Blood Pressure if "u ImjiiillMi (ha h. >n •no. mamamt, aaadaahaa %  p %  ltd ta at* UU ud i.'.. ayt* 1 AMM, fcaemiI'• ar* aa ta j— iai u.d iiau* 1 la* aoaaa aUaata Ham ar tram an* af thaaa M r a par!> U %  atr-l mt ft* ahooia atari tit-atrraat a* %  no*. TIM *ary "rat doaa or Naxn (fomarlr knoarn u Hy., %  a rra mmmt atacoTarr. radueaa High Hiv ffWrt Bd amkaa jou !>•; r* • oua*ar In a law di Oat Ko.c, traaa four cham'at toSa* II la r>iai utMi i maka vo laal war**u-.<* atraaf at.Tionar Wok a* raiar* THE LONE RANGER npy*rrcR*timME MARSHAL AND HIS CAOGHTER BY FRANK STRIKER f YEP, MART 1 THATS T-EV V TIC MASKED "UN PlANN_T IT< j HOLMDA YilVG MX U.K. ? Deliveries can be arranged in the U.K. for the popular VAUXHALL CARS Full details will be gladly given on application to • %  • I.OI.I It I THOM LTD. VVhitepork (COURTESY GARAGE) Dial 4S16 lit DAYS NEWS FLASH Lateal Motor Car Model* In DINKEY TOTS—all with Rubber Tyre*. Sheet Plaj.ll. tor Lump Shades • AT JOHNSON'S STATIONERY and HARDWARE. • %  v.*.' HIRE THEV ARE Tln Cocklall s .,,, Paara .. Pork A UMIM Mixed VaaUbla. .. < ..in' 1 .. Bpagnatti t Chm>.. Macaroni A. Ctiaaar Box Cocklall Onion. Oil vat .. Cocklall Cham** .. Paanut Butter Tim Paanut* .. rroll '• %  u.i PItfa, Macaroni Sll All I & SAMPSON LTD. Hoadquanar* (or BEST RUM BRINGING UP FATHER VAOOIE *WO CaHXJWTFl? M|J!-T KVEB MNCW I HAVK TM Lfi 'T6t?S fvS ACCUBfO TWBM 'JF LO-J*. '-aLorr PIDC*-^cE TXEC* LTT( if..' j LITTIRS? I ow—THOM i-w. %  THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES IM/EBCANGETUSEPTOTHAT >-\ COSTUME.' I WISH-\CUt>Pur


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PACE TWO RAKKADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY JAVt'ARY 13. I9SI CoJuh Calling H IS EXCELLENCY Mr K W IHM ol the I-ecward Islanbr. accompanied b> Ml i..mii> and Ms \ O C will be .••.ving Antigua on the 16th Jnur> tO visit St. KJtls and %  return tn Antiitun OR 5th Fehruary Honey mooncrs M R AND MRS F EDMEADES who were married in B G yesterday arrived on B.W LA '* BO (lutht >erterda\ Mflcrnuun, %  lien honeymoon In Bari-.io* Mi Ednteade* u< with CDC in Hrttmn Guam.. MI> Edineaflen u the former Minione Watson of George lu.vn They lire staying • the CrgM M.itH. B.C. Headmaster Youth Worker THEG AMBOLS Wr SS"tw ,g U. twoplr of East End of London n II Henrique.*. Chairman of lh* East London Juvenile Court t .inter iA Bemhsrd Baro-i ii leave-" England today lor the West Indie* on a Breasts' lecture tour Arriving Jamaica on January 27 he will Hay there for four weeks and at the re-iuest ut the Jamaican Juvonlst Authority will visit Youth Clubs. Magistrates Courts. PolkCfl Stations, Prisons, and leeban t public meetings. February 12 t. 17 Mr. Hennques will direc'. u course for Child Welfare Worken. at the West Indier University College. Arriving In British Guiana and Barbados on February 20 and March 2 respectively, Henrique. will carry out programme visits. discussion* and public lecture* as in Jamaica The tour is arranged by the British Council M R. AND MRS. H. NObBS arrived from B.G.. yesuird** afternoon by B W.l A. to spenc. two months* holiday m Barbados They are staying with the Rev Intransit lMeaag.nt Atmosphere and Mn. Sayer at Codrington *T*HE General Meeting of the 1 iaaffj fcrf MA/KI CROW1 who is 1 w,^ Indian Students' Union Mr. Nobbk is the Headmaster of %  "* in i llv Departwut held In London last week Queen's College Boys' School .,, mani It A. in Montreal VoUng took place for the election Georgetown. arrived from B.G yesterday. She „f offlccrs. There were no major '"" l 1 m DM pt Mm otoang.. The .studentconsidei Brothers Cross STE?' v ut nK hcr JHuice Mr lr .e>are well aerved bv their M R. AND MRS LEON WILSSL* H n li, '* ,, who •"* %  officers and there la a pleasant LEMS and Master P. Wilft,r enz,€ utmosvhere or harmony In the lems arrived from B.G. yesterda> Ha/el leaves this n.oroiM hy Union. Nowherewas this more % %  H.W I A on th.T.C A ftr CJIKKI. ^^ evident than at their recent An. same plane which took his nual Chilstmas Ball at Kcn*lnglou (Leon's) brother Mr. Pierre Willems back t.. B.G after .. holiday in Barbados. Mr and Mrs Willems were accompanied by Mrs. Willem*.' MMcr Miss Marjorie Edghlll and Miss Joan Phillips. The parly are staying at "Rosenmiid." Worthing. Here For Two Weeks Back For i Cbrut'i Hospital, Roinha m* H AND MRS W. f, BRYto spend two weekholiday in Barbados. They are staying at the Colony Club. St James. Mr. Bryden i. Governing Director of Messrs. A S. Bryden and Sons Ltd in Trinidad. Hall, which was held in honou of students from the provinces. A RTHUH STHKMl.EY arrived Tnc L 000 0 udeoU were host* from Trinidad .eMerdsv by tor "* *"""". %  nd a good tim B W 1 A in lime foi school *'" nad by *"' which open* early next week. He .. %  a %  is a student at the i-ndgc School Cjtiiana Island ror sale I SEE that the Island of Guiana. just off the north east coast of Antigua which U owned by M R. H. L o. FLICKER, Mrs. Rosamund Wright is for sale. C.B in idmastei Guiana which extends to about left 750 protected by coral .,,. roofs from Antigua. It Is about gfeeMa*, lwo rnlles long and two-thirds of In"/.a mllc wlde ll hB, • evcr 1 8ma 1 Managing Director M R J. NUNES. one of the Managing Directors of Messrs. William Fogarty Ltd.. arrived Irom B.C.. yesterday by B.W.I A. Kpecle to be here until Tuestour arranged Council in the Wi Bahamas and Bermudi talk to specialists and general bird""*anrtuVry and "LVtiie "Bird. QO the Brttufe -c-ucauiand. T ho Island possesses %  tlonal jystem. in addition it house which was erected by Engvisits to schools, he will have lish refugees from Dutch Guian.. discussioi.s with teachers and after the Treaty of Breda in 1063 other i'ducatiom.it*. Mr. Flecker M*s. Wright spent a holiday in has been headmaster of Christ's Barbados last year before she ( Hospital i |H. piii, II,. known as went to England, the Blueciritt BehOOl) Mine 1930; PragMant of tinIncorporated !-. JVX DIEFFENTHALLER and five children who spent islets, about twelve In number. %  lo Including Great Bird Island With TX.L. nwmbcr of BM HiMdniuilcT! Contarvncc uml a' Iheir munth'i holiday al Indramrr worthing, returned Hotel Accompanying him on the same ,, plane was Mr D. B Andrewi. "mmiltee i2rT.Trc^ F r r,y ;k D K Ckr C W. T A:;o U Trt"S:"verc J >.-.tt orv at Coomaka on the Demerara Scout Tradition |„ p,W I A Mr Dletlcnthallcr Itiver. He u aUo a guwt at the ...,.„..„ _,„„,__ with Trinidad Leasehold; Marine Hotel. IAMAILAN SCOUTS who vim Polnte-a-Plcrre •I England always call cm tra. I-'uichley (Londonl Seoul I i-.ivrs To-dy '''""I' %  %  bmrUUoB going \MH N M MOSKAI.UK w back to the World Jgmboree in XVI (or the part 'ew weeh ha. M Holland in l.l, when tlieir conbeen holidaying In Barbados with %  Boll GHEENh. ATM tmgoni were guent. ot the Group, his wife and .laying with her Wy "' %  nljmalional That Irlendly gesture was reparents. Mr. and Mr.. G. D. Tret 2SS? -', .. c,rlbl aii I .-alert wl.cn Seouls Iron. Jamaica, "I Stanmore 1/idge. Black Rock, sa.1T Trinidad yesterday together with others from Trimla due to leave lo-day by T£.A. "" B W A md Antigua, allendarl the tot Canada. Mrs MoaSaluk is On Lonu I ,„,. '""' K he Oven,,-.-,, !>,. remaining on tor a longer holiday %  L -"K s-eve parlment of S, out Imiari'i' 11,0,1 Mr Moskaluk Is Trafflr Beprcir, I.„,, senlallve of the Clarke Steamship IVfl : ( liNKAU WOODING Co.. in Montreal. J-as Attorney General of Antlgu.i Off To B.G. With B.G Timber. %  hw-lly b. arriving in Barbados to AA KKNHH K MURRAY. Re Ivf 1. C R i? MOR, .EY a !" 1 %  it of his holiday with his %  !• c l In..,1 f nioadcian V r "" \ S"" !" """>" J"%  •*!!•;!• %  -* %  %  KTS 'SSJTA^^SSi da^ic,,":.-:;:;:;,:;"^,:;':;,^";,: :* *.mm Mr Jack O'Dowd Egan Sea well to meet them Area Engineer to the i( K to vu.it his son wh-_ i> .1 mnii.-.il sSudOBt Ml II II Lockhait. Crown Attorney Mont %  ettng Attorney OWsCral. Arrivals From B.G. A MONG the passengers arriving on BW.I.A s lie ihgh! vc>t. w:is Mi I. .1, '.lir Utirbados. Hardware Ltd. He spent three weeks' holiday in Georgetown. Another -arrival on the 11 (i 'plans was Mr .1 Bamataln who was away gor one weak vlsttlng Trinidncl and B.G B W I A for BrttWl Gulai Mr Murray ,t Mationetl rnnidad. Th in Hotel 1 short holiday in Harbadus were staving at the Hastings Trinidad't American Coniul New Appointment M ISS AUR ELI A JORDAN who once lived here and has vlsit"I Barbados for many years since. M „ ,,.., %  *1 present attending a special H < AKL BKELER. Amenschool in Washington. D.C. She can Consul In 11 IIIKI.KI who hus been appointed to a post with was here for 11 few day* Maying the U.S. Army Attache. In Rio tie ut the Ocean View Hotel, returned Janeiro. Brazil. She leaves New to Trinidad yesterday afternoon York for Brarll on the I'rniuay by B W.l A. on February 8th. BY THE WAY....By B eac/,co m fc e A S my principal personal secre^. tary. my private sccretar. and my cooJidenUal secretary are all away, -find as my assistant Mcretani's and ordinary secretaries deal orrty with matters of the highest unimportance. 1 take this opportunity of acknowledging on my own tH-half the cards and letters of greeting sent to me by units of personnel I hope thtv had a satisfactory 1 of f<-,d vslues and beiraragni during their lost man-hours, and that IBM will 1'iifit; b .ips an Increast of output, input and throughput according to schedule. Fmm In Thr Libniriv* A LETTER Informi. me that I must be a very simple per%  Of) if I think that scholars In 1 an be distracted from their reading by .the sight of point was that the men who haunt libraries are not all scholar*. Many of nieroriJi.-rs who wouldn't know Dripstone's "Use of Stone in the Dolmens of the Morbihan" from Klagcnfurrl's •Morphology of the CoffeeBeetle." They wander about amongthe reading-desks, ogllpg damnably, and appraising a pretty ankle or a shapely ear in loud whispers They twirl their moustachios with a devilish leer. slap their lap with their canes, and when a w< mi an-reader drops her handkerchief (nearly always .rj-ose. they are on to It like a pack of ttarvlng tigers. All this rngamadllio and tumbleno* In the bast in-. InininiMilihilily C AREFULLY brought up girls would ss soon think of going as tO 8 library. But there is an amusing story told of thniitikh Museum Reading Room. A nianabout-toa .t looked nnlng gsX .nurossed In a huge book. Hiapproached. bent OVIT her. and whispered: "I say, have irou road any good book* lately"" She turned to blip a face ol sombre and disronce*ting liidgHiusness. and replied: "Yes, this Isnt bad %  And it was the third of Mavrogordato's 22 volumes on "Herbs of the High Andes." Feeling that they would not have much in common, our hero folded hi. little tent like the Arabs, and silently stole away pursued by thi ugly rogue's taunting laughter. Bggg, Hobo Fail* I WOULD have given much to sec Mrs Wretch frying to look like a lady of political 1mDortance when Mobo. one of Wugwell's clowns, produced %  rubber sausage from her ear. He had called to add his voice to the fervent appeal that she should rejoin the circus for a performance or two. In vain did he pour water over the floor, smack her face with a kipper. look at her through his legs, and even hug her In mock terror. She gave hi in tu understand that her interests now lay in other direction" TOURISTS a" COLLECTDHS may no* ohooM Nvw ami Kin. > : I I Hritish Crafts-men's skill in ROYAL DOULTON CHINA FIGURES — and — DKCORATIVK H.OHA1 CHINA BASKETS Evans and Whitfields SHOPPERS GUIDE A EmHl. slrnnK Blue Drnlm at only %  J<. yd. I. MI -lli-iii Khaki Shirting at *>i. nnd 99c. Khaki TniiiM-nni; ol hardwrariiK quality at $1.37. A eood, strong Striped Cotton Drill. 54" uidr at no morr than .2B >d :16'' School Uniform Llnrn KJc.. 0c.. und HI. Now .twin of School C.lrla' and Nurse-.' Shoes. BOOKS FOR YOUNGSTKRS, rilll.DRKN AMI ADULTS, SUBSTANTIALLY IC1 HI l I I) TO CLEAR AT EVANS* WHITFIELDS No Poverty In Bermuda WHEN you BRtva in Bermuda. .fter s trip through the Northern Islands, you are struck forcibly by the dUfrtsmo Qona is th<"Ueneral" Store, with its-colle.tion of galvanized buckets" and Dry Goods, gone are the shabby houses, the besgars ann \s]idernourished rhlldren--it seems, that with the wave ol J F-ir> Wftl you are at once tr.insportel intu a Paradise where beauty and Commerce go hand in hand, %  modern prospetou* Ciiy set In charming tropical surroundingyou revel in the attract! Windows, with their uimiue dj£ plays which compare most favourably with the American ami Canadian The shops are mostly individual and not as large as our department stores in Bridgetown. It is ciultc difficult to buy a reel ol crochet thread in Hamilton, but to walk through "Coopers" i* like *tepping into Aladdin's Cave, only instead of Jewels, you feast your eyes on pieces of exquisite China — Wedgewood. Spode Willow Hat tern Cronen Derby. Antique pieces from every corner of tnc Globe, alongside gems of Denton and Royal Doulton, yon tesaJ your eyes' but It Is better noUBo ask the price Bermuda—playground for American Millionaires—Is no place for West Indians to shop. You admire, not only the lovely things for sale, but also the Bermudians for being able to put it over. Prices are exorbitant, and they get it; Goods are marked in U.S. ttollars with the equivalent in English money alongside—exchange is no worry to them. I.caving the town we took a Bus ride and spent a most interesting time visiting the Crystal Caves and the Perfume K> K. ti. F. Factory. This trip wa* quite inexpensive and most enjoyable The Caves—a wonder of Nature %  Men in comfortable circumstances Lit by Electrkly you walk around on Pontoon bridge-., escorted by a competent guide The not so young may remember the old Movie 'Neptune's Daughter" starring Annette Kellaman; many of the scenes %  A m dtasf Carol Nfarl i ime the Prrf ume Parlor-, and it ,...-. well worth the visit. The COUrtaoui staff explained and showed uthe pi mess and then the finished product—once ugsin we only admired the smallest bottle was $25 00. This drive coverexi quite a bit of ground and took about tv.o hours. The %  gSghBTf wss very pretty, during all the time we never ssw a ragged urchin or a hovel White and coloured were all well dressed and every one seems to live in s decent house; there does not seen to be any poverty in Bermuda ar no unsightly slums If there ii imverty It must be of the mote Li-nteel kind. This happy state nl affairs Is brought about by the American Dollar, painlessly extracted from the pockets of th American Tourists. Barbados can well learn from Bermuda and be more Touristminded Every Bermudian mak the Tourist business his or her business too. They mske them pay. but they do give them something for their money. Lux' Hotel. Shops filled with what they want to buy. places of interest visit and above all easy co munlcations. The Luxury Liner — Queen ef Bermuda — piles back and forth I clr vision Star \ PLEASANT New Year gurprise came the way of Winifred Attwell, the well-known Trinidad pianist nnd iliiggr last week. Celled In ss s late tajbstitute for Miss Anne Shcltou. .th* British stage, screen aim ntllo !.tsr. she topped the bill at*the Top Hat" Club on the BDC'l television programme. Winifred'/ number* were well received and she was undoubtedly one of the successes of the evening. University Student M ISS SHEILA McGlVERIN who for the past couple o weeks has been holidaying ll Barbados, leaves this morning b. T C.A.. for Canada. Sheilamother is spending the winter here at the Marine Hotel, an. Sheila has been staying with Mr. Miss McGivenn who lives i Vancouver, is a student at th. University of British Colombia. Rupert and the Sketch Book—8 After making hi! prunvw Kip* leaves Podgy i> n a small •pool Rl. > W.,1. ,hs, a kiaa ." £^J~;-^V. !" ST she ie M I sent her 10 ihe -hop. bel-eve ihsVi Rosalie." be this metning, and she was 10 kavt l>-( ihe cenamlv seem* to be cotnc bark ov.r ihe rStSSSM SnS*< 10 hurry 10 osme honi<. She'; bean a long lane, ar-.t gks| SfH :.og on ihe (raw. I 11 Ifth H'i CLUB MDHGM The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio with a world-wide reputation for good food Huxic, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Listen to the Club Morgan Hit Parade tonight on Radio Distribution at 8.15 Mr. ARTISAN, GET THE RIGHT TOOL FOR YOUR JOB Hand Saw* lg—3S inch Saw rLisa Ratchet Braces Tapes Chisels Trowel. Hammers Hand Drills Planes Filers Squarea Blew Torches Tablr Vleee Bettch Grinder* Inspect the wide range %  locked by ear Hardware and Ironmongery Iiepartsaeat I III IIAIMIAIIOS 4 O-OIM KA I IVI roTTO\ i\rroHv LTD. from New York all the year round bringing thousands of Tourists to^ the Island Lady Boats, Alcoaand many other Steamship llnosl that I did not know, are in and ] out all the time, while several Air Lines including T <_' A m al l ; Bermuda j port of call Tram*| portation on the Islam! The Carriage has given the Motor Car. Taxis are reasonI able. Buses comfortable. Young and old ride Bicycles: the Motor-1 bike end Autocyeles ere becomini increasingly popular Srtl sexes: and you meet stream of pretty girls aril scarves on their heaiipained by their boy hits* cycling to work After | drink, the BriM I which spoilt wme of the enjoyment, we returned to our fthtpl wondering "Whsl can we in Barbados do to compete with Bermuda in the quest of the American Dollar' The answer It "If*!" B.B.C. Radio Programme SATURDAY JANUARY U. ISM 7 %  m Tho Hows; 1 IS %  m N. Aiv>ly>i>, 1 11 %  i rrom Xhr gdiln. II IS %  m Pmarammf Parade. 7 M %  in From tho Thli-0 Proairiunrn*. 7 m tnlrrbde, Sam BBC Sf.tiinh Orch-. Ira. %  S a m Talk or KuaK; Bam The Ni—. • 10 a m Knma Nm li 1 Oillaln. 9 i.'> m Clone Duwn. II 1 a m Programme Psrade, 11 SS am j Franca v Scotland. 1* noon The New1 II O p m New* Analftla; 11 IS pm Clue* Dawn. II. pm Strike up lh. Mualr. S p m Com.*"*ol Ihe Wei-H I III pm Interlude: ISO pm Wlnir. Prcmenada Concert; • p m afuUc lot Dancing: • 45 p m Prw-mmr Paracn7pm Tfco Hew*. Ill pm Newt AnnlyUi. 7 U p m Behind le Nm* 7 tS p.fn Sandy klx-P^erann at 'hi Thmr* Organ: S p m Hadlo Newarorl. I 15 pa.. Compoeor ol the Week. S SO II m Radio Thralic. 10 p in The Ne1 %  rrom the Editorial*; 10 IS p m Anything to Daelai*. 10.SS p m Your. ~ lifiillv. II p m Your Bonn H-i.Ur iiossuonn li • E j' \ 1 J 4> r*T 1 f i" Mpi (•1 If Slavs* king of arow a atdaatag*. ill 11. High claaa (Ol U. g^tnssaolssaSisiffjL. %  is aU n OMQ nron S WOU-1I.H-UI. . Oh to sea, oraogf %  4ues VegcUble POlaoO. 1*1 Laadle I go *0 ada u Pirn en. Ig| The Mg SJgfJI OOkSt DUB %  !' Utougbt of pottags, (ti tliei MI that the hott>.i In Mir -ti.ili: (•) Down sntei -.a*, issssfi o< a oorrocur (SI rum tana turn aruiv • %  roar up. ll Hiim agini UrMl ll will do t WDeo oeer tt osilod it is ttit*. rsas asr so assn, sssoaai s it oaallfl of teatej*asr* !-.•. % %  -A.eaaa. ivMnggiro %"£; %  • y'a' Sweaj t liorisaat. *Bi5fi** • K1GGKK \ MID 1951 CARNIVAL DANCE by the MEMBERS OF Till; RIVERSIDE (LIR Tt'ESDAY, Rn, 6Ut SPECIAL DINNER and DANCE $3.00 DANCE ONLY 48^ G I. O if TODAY 1o TUESDAY 3 and 8.:t0 p.m. THE STORY OF MOLLY X June HA VCX' John KUSSEI.L Dorolhv HART AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA |Mamb.r> Only! MATINEE: TODAY AT 5 pjn. TOVIOHT TO MONDAY Mr,in AT 8 30 J. Arthur Rank presents— DEBORAH KF.RR. SABU. DAVID FARRAR. FLORA ROUSON in BLACK NARCISSUS In T.Tlinieolor wilh ESMOND KNIGHT. JEAN SIMMONS BYRON A UnivrraaJ-lnternatlonal ItrlrOMKATIU.F.F.N PLAZA Thratre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310) MAT1NF-F Thi. Kid. -ilti Leo GOR* l.\ i "MB. m tunSCIAIN I HlTTim and hi* hnr WinTT, Ft ASM In "MAN HOH ISXAS in.>l la* UIMUM .1 all Wei and coTilinuIng daily %  r %  -t^j^^wjig^ggjgjggug^pwiygkVit' %  uaeaasiBSU^^Uaij^JU iViViyiflMMEEl Mt-CHEA -Alei PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN "Tllr": MltillTV JlH. VOI N't." *..in Terr*Mo ore Ben Juliimm H.iPerl AMI. %  %  .,. J and otln-iMtnNITR TONIOHT SAT nth RKuRadloi /inr Greyi -WANDgagS OF TUT. KASTSLSND" WUh Jam*. Warren and NEVADA" %  "< H"'*il MUt-li-.m Am; Jrnn-.-< Monday A Tuesday 5 A 8.30 p.m. i It K O Radio irouble) "FOLLOW ME QriETLV" • "SAVAGE SPLENDOR" rKENNEDY laAlETY— {THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES TO-DAY to SUNDAY—g.30 IVM. MaUnee SUNDAY 5 P.M. ACTION—ADVENTURE. "CAPTAIN FURY" ft With Brian AHEHNE )L Victor McLAGLEN The Way You Like It! "CAPTAIN CAUTION" Victor (Semson) MATURsV Alan 1.AD1)—Thousands in the Cast. Monday ATuesday 8.S p m. "THE GUILTY A LAND OF THE LAWLESS \ow 4 45 Ml ^r^ gConUnuiug t& %  %  PLAZA THEATRE BRIDGETOWN L.MPIRE TO-DAY Ml and 3t \ Continuing M-G M PretienU : Starring : Betty HUTTON Howard KF-F.Iwith Louis CALHERN and J. Carrol ltMSH ROXY TODAY lo MONDAY 4.U aad 8.15 M-GM Snucldnc DouMr: Ester WILLIAMS and Van JOHNSON 'DUCHESS OF IDAHO" : And : "RIGHT CROSS" SUrrtng: June ALLYSON Dick POWELL and Rlcardo MONTALBAN ROYAL I3ii and 131 M-G-M Double . Uirrv CAREY A TUC WILD SAVAOF. •TRADER HORN AND DIAL 1119" Marshall THOMPSON A Sam LAV1NF OLYMPIC TODAY lo MONDAY 4.M and 115 ^Columbia Smashing Double Marearel SULLAVAN AWendell COHEY NO SAD SONGS FOR ME" AND CUSTOMS AGENT" Starring William EYTHE & Marjorie REYNOLDS




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I'M.I IK. Ill nu:n\m> \n\t.i MI SATURDAY. JANUARY 13. 1*51 EARTHQUAKE DAMAGE IN NEVIS \ •-'-, *K J. MacLeod. Exhibttio. l.l.'.l iM.llnl •f OU PalnUags at Bar bado* Muwun-ll iin. Advocate* Photo r thibiUa.i 'i Harbad** Mii-mn —1* IruU I.4H.IvaiiUnuaa at KeitalnglM—I p.m. I'id litre -.mall Wore Rin> i mi' Drill Hall' p m OCH .1 H... Mr, 4. nil aiul t>—If) flab. Cpfdai tnurrh—; p ni. IVIo — n ....... (iullnuf ('UP < '.mprlHii.n. dlfl' %  i —4.itl p m Bt lle-ille Tennl* Clu'o lournament. K-ll-mr — 4.30 p in li HI. mi and ItMff Show ai V M P Cl l.ub K>m I.,. .1-Kaad -aV3t> p ni. Aquatic Oak Cinema. Black NaMtaMT — 3 4 8.30 p m. ria*a Theatre iBiidccUuiD -Saulh or SI LMU 1 — 4.4i It B.X* r m linpirr Theatre. Annie Get Your Gun" — 4.45 8 30 p m. MM* in. .u. Oislln 'The Mlihl> I-.Young 5 it\ of MlddMuex, F.nfland. i,f Ihr follow.! ..dniillefl lu I* ill John Bruca Howetl :. LaOOaral Banfleld. late r Christ Church. Samuel Hanry Howard Strcat ami Amand.i Augusta Pile. late of St. Thotna*. Carolina Le** lie Huiaon. Carmen %  lain* Hunte. ib t M Jame •JuMWhallWaiitiJ!" HAM.. iim IT %  . H..Mill:%  i IU.UAV 1 1 V ^V*,',">'^->*-'.V>'^'**-'---'-V>'.' Wrxl Indian .'aiming i The Weather TODAY Sun lUaea: I12 a.m. Sun Seta: 5.53 p.m First quarter.: Janu ar> 15 i ..mint 6.30 'p.m High Water; I IS a.m.. a.ti p. \ hSI 1.KIIA 1 Rainfall iCodrlaglon): 01 In. Tola! for month to YaOerday: .14 In. Temperature .Max. i IS.O* F temperature (Mln.l: M.S' F Wind Direction: < am.) N E.. (3 p.m.) N N E Wiwtl \>iu.iiv • pdles per hour Barometer: it a.m.) %  >' 034. 43 p m) M.M1 ROBERT JAMr-S MAC UMMl EXHIBITION at the BARBADOS MUSKI'M Garrison JAN. 5TH TO JAN. 3IST. DAILY All. \VORKS FOB SALE BARBADOS POLO CLUB SECOND MATCH in Cup Serlea Cyfkmfs vs. Tornadors .ii Garrison Savannah at 4.15 n in SATI'RDAY. 13th JANY. Entrance to Enrloaure 1/%ocoe BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB 1 I Dancing Till 2 p.m. THE PlIBPIL CHAMBER | On. Atl May) ^ "NOBMAN WOOD'S FLOOR SHOW 5 ro.Mi.in AT .:io |..in. Police Band Orchestra Admission H 00 ^ January is the month for the HOME I ul.iuri'U border Damask Table Cloths >ize 33 inches square. Kach ... Ka'irv Damask Table Cloths Bt inches square. Kach While Cotton Damask Table Cloths SI" xlO". Each 51" square. Each V. I.ii.Cotton Table Damask 51" wide. Per Yard Cotton Pillow Cases SO" x 30". Kach $3 74 S2 57 *2 SI SI 5 SI.03 l.uuiese Cotton Sheets 70' x 00". Each S4.43 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. IS, ll, 12 V 13, BROAD STREET An Kconomicul Decoration lor Walls and Ceilings SISC0LIN DISTEMPER Easv lo use. supplied in Powder and madf ready Eor im\in,; 2' pinls water wivh J lbs. powair. Supplied Jn: WHITE, BUFF. CREAM. CKIKN. SUNSHINE and BLUE 5-lb Packages at K cents each. Kr CtHMfBtC Floors we offer RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINT miH'.HT BED and MID I.KI I V in I (In and 1 Gin. Tins. Phone 4456. W II KINSON HAYNES Co., Ltd. % tt f f ——ao———————mt WHuuniuw ?