Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
PHarbados



ESTABLISHED 1895





Reds 50 Miles From
U.N. Headquarters

TOKYO, Jan. 15, j
C YOMMUNISTS driving down from the snow covered hills |
~ in central Korea reached within 50 miles of Taegu, |
United Nations headquarters in the southeast to-day.
They attacked, or threatened at least three points on
the main supply road to the defence area south of Wonju.
Chinese and North Korean forces had apparently call- |
ed off their frontal onslaught against the United States
Second Division and French and Dutch troops holding their
line below the city, had gone back to their familiar
tactics of infiltration.

About 1,000 Communists near- |



ad
“ee
._~e <



Tae smain 2 ing Taegu were threatening to cut)
ious 3Bti F 2 die 7c a the United Wations highway to}
wh vhs 40 BG ihe south, an 8th Army com- ;
ge ast ' x. e Tote tN munique said.

Eeiy<\y . “ity ' Another small group was also|
som & Las ea | reported well below the 38th
a3 SURO “Qe | parallel, near Mungyang 20
Be . Re 4 * miles south of Chungju, road






CLIN Si>~.
‘UF Peds try |





Moscow Attacks |
Bertrand Russell |

LONDON, Jan. 15.
Moscow Radio last night at-

+ tacked the Nobel Prize institution,

and the winner of last year’s
award for literature Bertrand
Russell, who was described as “one
of the shrillest advocates of war.”

The broadcast which referred to
the “notorious prizes of arch-mil-—
lionaire Alfred Nobel”, went on
to attack Lord Russell who was!
“not a philosopher but actually a!
war-monger.”—Reuter.



Police Stand-By
In Rio- de Janeiro

RIO Di JANEIRQ, Jan, 15,

The Political Social Police in
Rio De Janeiro here received
standby instructions in order to
quell the possibie Communist
demonstrations celebrating the
closing of the 15-day International
pro-peace discussions and
Communist viciories ii Keres,

Communist pamphlets again.
Truman and favouring Korea
victories were disiributed prin-
cipally in the main station of the
Government-owned central Brazil
railway where thousands of
workers daily enter and leave the
city from the suburbs, as also in
open-air market places, No arrests
have yet been made.

—Reuter.

4. Die In Plane Crash

CHICAGO, Jan. 15.
At least four men died in the
flaming wreckage of 2 6-25
(Mitchell) bomber which crashed
in a Chicago suburb early to-day
Shortly after asking for airport
landing instructions.
it scattered wreckage over the
radius of a block und a half.
The airport control said that the
plane had a crew of five and that
they were members of the Ameri -
can National Guard (Reservists)
who were returning to the field
after a training mission.
Police said four bodies were
seen in the burning wreck ge.
—Reuter.

and rail junction on the same

main supply route for the Uni-

ted Nations front line.

A Communist force was re-
ported 30 miles southeast of
Wonju, jumping-off ground for
a drive down the centre.

These, a United States Second
Division spokesman said _ to-
night, were definitely not guer-
illas but an organised force
which had infiltrated through
the lines. He refused to asti-
mate the number involved,
though some unofficial reports
put therm as high as 10,000.
United Nations troops directly

below Wonju were not in contact
with the Communist main force
to-day. the spokesman said, but
artillery and war-planes inflicted
heavy casualties.

The picture of behind the line
was “entirely obscure” with guer-
illas and infiltrating units harass-
ing road traffic throughout the
passes, southeast of Wonju.

The main Communist army in
the centre “were hitting hard for
a few days but now they have
stopped and seem content to hold,”

The spokesman added that the
United Nations troops east of
Wonju yesterday captured the
important secondary road june-
tion Yongwol.

Though red by sleet and
mist, Unt ons. fighters and

bombers were out with the dawn
on bombing, strafing and rocket
sorties against northern concen-
trations on the central and west-
ern sectors. They claimed over
1,000 casualties around Wonju and

Chinese 1,400 in attacks on the big Com-

micnist build-up around Suwon in
the west.

In 390 sorties they attacked 47
towns and villages.

United Nations units patrolling
in force “to give and maintain
contact with the enemy” on the
west front, clashed with about
900 Communist troops at Kum-
yangjang to-day, it was stated
officially. The Eastern sector re-
mained “relatively quiet.” South
Korean naval headquarters claim-
ed to-day that 200,000 organised
South Korean guerillas, backed by
naval gunfire were intensifying
activity just around the 28th
parallel on the west coast. Com-
munists attempting to take Tong-
me island 20 miles southeast of
Haeju had been repulsed with the
loss of 600 troops.

General Collins, United Nations
Army Chief of Staff, told Army
Headquarters to-day that the
United Nations intended to “stay
in Korea and fight.”

We are perfectly confident
United Nations forces can contain
invading Communists, he added,
while on a flying visit to Korea
after top secret talks with Gen-
eral Mac Arthur in Tokyo last
night. —Reuter.



The “Red Witch”’
Gets Life Term

AUGSBURG, Germany, Jan. 15

ILSE KOCH “red witch of Buchenwald” was sentenced to
life imprisonment here to-day for crimes in the horror

camp of which her husband

Punishment For
Civil Servants

ROME, Jan., 15.
The Italian Government tonight
announced it would punish with
the “full force of the law” civil
servants or public service em-
ployees who take part in strikes

and demonstrations called by
Communists against General
Eisenhower, Atlantic Supreme

Commander who is due here on
Wednesday.

The Government added that it
would also take severe adminis-
trative action against local au-
thorities, heads of public services,
or of private services of public
interest who support the Commu-
nist attempt to paralyse Rome on
Wednesday.

} —Reuter



Red China Considering
U.N. Peace Plan

NEW DELHI, Jan. 15.
Communist China’s Government
has informed the Indian Govern-
ment that the United Nations’ lat-
est five point plan for peace in
the Far East was receiving careful

consideration in Peking, authorita-
tive sources here said today.
—Eeuter.
4
'

was Commandant.

She was also sentenced to lose

her civit rights

“Life” is the maximum .sen-
tence in West Germany where
the death sentence has been abol-
ished.

Koch was not in court to-day
Following a fit on Saturday
Court Doctor, Dr. Rudolf Engler

said to-day she was “deliberately

simulating mental aberration.’
She was unfit to appear he said

Koch was originally
146 more, and

one attemptec

murder, all concerned with deaths

at Buchenwald

chargea
with 3G murders and complicity in

*

{MiTED STATES MARINES
Parallel.—Express.

Leaf Scald
Threatens



TUESDAY,

END OF THE







JANUARY 16, 1951

a

ROAD~



with their equipment move along a moutitain road in Korea near the seth.

Herod Made Defence

B. G. Sugar 'Production Chief Of
Atlantic Pact Board

GEORGETOWN, B.G.
Jan. 14.

Meking what has been describ-
ed as a sudden appearance the
leafscald disease is authoritative-
ly reported to-day threatening
British Guiana’s sugar industry
The disease is said to have
wrought fairly widespread dam-
age to canefields at Plantation
Uitvlugt, Booker estate on the
west coast of Demerara and at
Leonora on the same coast, and
has been spotted on East Bank,
Demerara as well.

Scientists summoned from the
Imperial College of Tropical Ag-

riclture, Trinidad confirmed the
disease as Bacterium Albilimeans
hitherto. unknown in the West
Indies’ ‘but conquered in Brazil,
Mauritius, Queensland and Ha-
waii by the digging out of af-
fected varieties and replacing of
resistant ones.

It is learnt that neither the
Department of Agriculture nor
the Sugar Producers organization
in British Guiano has anybody
trained to get rid of this disease,

Meanwhile each estate from
Skeldon to Uitvlugt is conducting
its own survey to find out whether
or not the disease is present, and
to what extent, but it is felt if
the sugar industry’s revenue, and
in consequence the country’s
revenue is going to be safeguard-
ed, somebody expert in getting
down to the disease has got to
be got from outside.—C.P.

12,000 Rebels
Against
The French

HANOI, Indo-China, Jan. 15.

Communist Vietminh leaders
are hurling 12,000 troops against
the French defence line north o!
Hanoi, their second Major as-
sault in three weeks, the French
Army reported on Monday. Re-
porting heavy fighting under way,
French Army headquarters here
said their defenders have net
given ground in face of a two
pronged drive which opened be-
fore dawn on Sunday 35 miles
north of Hanoi and along the Red |
River 40 miles northwest of the
capital.











French mobile reserves were
rushed to, danger. | and i>
hand to hand fighting threw back

Vietminh trocps who had pierced
two permanent fortifications, the
Army said. Reports reaching
Hanoi said that another French
Post also under heavy attack was
still holding out, but that reserves
had not yet arrived to relieve the
cmbattled garrison.

For the first time, Vietminh
forces took to the field during
daylight to hold back relief
columns, the report said. French
bomber and fighter planes flew
32 sorties on Monday in support
of ground troops.—C.P.

The charges were reduced as
the trial proceeded, and to-day
Koch was found guilty on one By RONALD BATCHELOR
charge «f incitement to murder
one incitement to attempted mur-| AT 8TH ore” rcs go NE go
der, five incitements to severe ERS, Korea, Jan, 15.

physical mishandling and two in-
to physical mishandling,

citement

The Public Prosecutor announced
today that he had withdrawn five
De-

last moment.
given

charges at the
tails were not

Presiding Judge George Magi-
not giving the Court's findings said
the
ot
were in the Court.
Immediately after the verdict had
De-
Counsel said he would ap-
to the West German Supreme

Koch had been acquitted on
other charges but no details
these charges
been announced, Dr. Seidl,
fence
| peal ;
|Court on Koch's behalf
—Reuter,

Reuter’s correspondent Alex
Valentine was yesterday forced to
leave the American First Corps

Headquarters after being held
for 12 hours.
Restrictions were placed on

Valentine after he had been ‘jeniec
the right to submit a_ dispatch
about soldiers’ traditional grum-
bles to the 8th Army Headquar-
ters. ~

A Public Information officer
refused permission and the Chief
of Staff upheld him





Deputies of the Council

their meeting in London this afternoon confirmed the ap-
pointment of the present President of the International
General Electric Company, William Rogers Herod as Pro-
duction Co-ordinator, Atlantic Pact Defence Production

Board.

No Agreement
On Kashmir

LONDON, Jaa 15. *
Commonwealth Prime Ministers
narrowed points of disagreement
in the three-year-old dispute
between India and Pakistan over
Kashmir but agreement was not
reached in their discussions here
it was announced tonight. A
communique issued from the Brit-
ish Prime Minister's office tonight
said “Prime Ministers of the
United Kingdom, Canada, Austra-
lia, New Zealand and Ceylon have
had informal meetings with the
Prime Ministers of India and
Pakistan on the Kashmir problem.
The subject was discussed freely
and frankly and suggestions were
put forward for its sdlution and
points of disagreement were
narrowed, although agreement has
not been reached,

Other Prime Ministers im-
pressed with the need for an early
settlement of the problem hope
that suggestions which were made
in the course of their talks will
be given fullest consideration by
the Prime Ministers of India and
Pakistan.



—Reuter.



E.C.A. Will Go On

WASHINGTON, Jan. 15,

President Truman said today
that the Economic Co-operation
Administration must be continued
beyond its scheduled ciosing date
in mid 1952. The world situation
would make it impossible to shu"
down E.C.A., when it had run its
planned four-year course the
President told a news conference.
E.C.A.’s original programme of
economic recovery is

oing
a gradual change with Goes
to aid in the joint Atlantic Defence

Programme.
—Reuter.



U.S. AMBASSADOR
TO ISRAEL RESIGNS

WASHINGTON, Jan. 15.

James G. McDonald resigned
today as United States Ambassa-
dor to Israel, the White House an-
nounced.

President Truman has chosen
Monet B. Davis, former Ambassa-
dor to Panama, to be McDonald’s
successor, the White House an-
nounced.

—Reuter.

8th Army if approved on security
grounds.

Valentine was refused the
right to communicate with ine to
explain the position.

When I telephoned the First
Corps, my request to speak te
Valentine personally was refused.

Reuter’s bureau at Tokyo also
tried to speak to Valentine but
was told that the telephone was
“restricted” and that Valentine
could not use it.

Valentine was told that billeting
and telephone facilities for cor-
respondents at the First Corps
would be withdrawn next day
(Sunday).

Valentine was told however Valentine pointed out that as
that if he submitted any news he was the only correspondent
stories other than that ir ute there, the decision appeared t»
they would be transmitted to the be a move to get hum out

i
LONDON, Jan. 15,
of the North Atlantic Pact at

Herod will head the interna-
tional staff of permanent officials
who will weld together the de-
fence production programmes of
member governments of the At-
lantic Pact,

appointment was recom-

d by the first meeting of
‘Production Board in

London, last Thursday.

His appointment followed the
proposal made by Dean Acheson,

Advocate -



CMT lll LLL LLL AL ALLA

TRUMAN’S BUDGET STAGGERS U.S.:



PRICE: FI

77% Higher Than~

Influenza
Epidemic
Spreading

GENEVA, Jan. 15

Influenza epiaemics converging
irom Sweden and Northern Spain
“now appeared to be on the point
of joining across France”, the
weria health Organization report-
ed today.

But neither the spread nor the
severity of the epidemic could be
compared with that of 1918, the
Organisation said.

Complications were rare and
mortality low.
britain and Seandinavia were

likely to remain the most serious-
1y atfected areas,

The announcement said the
influenza outbreaks in Hawaii and
Japan had been reported while
the disease had appeared in
Canada and the United States.

It added that preventive vac-
cination “remains of limited use
owing to difficulties of preparing
suitable vaccines in _ sufficient
quantity during an epidemic.”

The probable origin of the
North European epidemic was a
localised outbreak in Sweden in

June, 1950.

In November the disease ap-
peared in Denmark, later in Nor-
way and in Northern Swecen,. By
December it had invaded the

whole of Sweden.

It was apparently imported
into England from Scandinavia.
Almost simultaneously the
Netherlands, Belgium and North
West Germany were lightly in-
fected and a few cases no doubt
imported from Britain appeared
in Iceland, the report said.

A second infection more limit-
ed and to all appearances in-~-
dependent from the first was dis-
covered in late December in
Northern Spain.

In the northwest where inflenza
has taken a heavy toll of old
people, there were signs that the
sickness was on the wag.

Until now the south of
England has been comparatively
free but already in London there
have been many cases, and
factories today reported increasing

at a meeting of the Atlantic} absences.

Pact Council in Brussels, last] Smallpox cases were still

month for the selection of an|spreading outward from _ the

official with powers in the sphere|original source in Brighton on the

of production comparable to those]|south coast.

of General Dwight D, Eisenhower,| The latest was reported in

in the military field. Lancashire where airmen were
inoculated when a recruit was

“Herod, as Co-ordinator of the
Board, is expected to augment
and expedite the production of
defence equipment by North At-
lantic Treaty powers, The Co-
ordinator will organise and direct
the Defence Production Board's
staff, will make recommend-
ations to fulfill the objectives of
the Board, will establish liaison
with other North Atlantic Treaty
agencies as appropriate. and will
represent the Board before other
North Atlant® Treaty and non-
North Atlantic Treaty agencies.”

—Reuter.

Sl ag ace nena



BAN NEW
BUILDINGS

WASHINGTON, Jan, 15,
United States Government today
banned construction of new shops
restaurants, offices and other com-
mercial buildings until February
15.
Thereafter

0 een ee ct Na sina

new
be,
tne;

each private
commercial structure must
specificially authorised by
National Production Authority.
—Reuter.

WELCOME

WASHINGTON, Jan. 15

United States Government offi-
cials to-day welcomed as “logical
and sensible’ Chancellor Aden-
auer’s rejection of East German
Premier Grotewohl’s offer for
talks on German unity.

They regarded the offer as a
Soviet attempt to split West Ger-
many and weaken their determin-
ation to stand with the Western
Allies against Communist pres-
sure.

Some State Department officials
were inclined to regard Grote-
wohl’s offer as a Soviet sponsored
“kite” to test West Germany’s sol-
idarity.—Reuter





U.S. OUST BRITISH NEWSMAN

Withdrawal of these facilities
meant Valentine could no longer
report from the sector and was
therefore compelled to leave. He
brought the disputed story back
to 8th Army Headquarters where
it was immediately passed by
censors without any alterations or
deletions,

The story as passed without any
deletions or alterations said:
Everyone around here seerns to
have troubles these days, Staff
officers who presumably bear the
heaviest burden, shoulder their
woes in stoic silence. Only an
occasional grunt of discomtent
escapes junior officers.

But listen to enlisted men
(other ranks).

The grumble is varied slightly
from camp to camp.

SS ee

found to have been a contact,

Eight deaths have so far been
reported, The Ministry of Health
said today this was a year for
measles which occurs in two-
year cycles.

There were no signs yet that
the disease is abnormally
serious but there were some
fears that the bad winter so far
and the other sicknesses might
weaken resistance,

If influenza was in _ fact
waning, health experts still
feared after-sickness complica-
tions with pneumonia.

In Brussels two centenarians
died within 24 hours in the
Belgian ‘flu epidemic. Relative
mildness of the influenza in
Belgium wags said by a_ public
health official today to be due to
Belgians being better fed than
Britons and other West European
reople.—Reuter.

NEW YORK CHECKS
FOR 'FLU

NEW YORK, Jan. 15

Incoming passengers at Udewil
itternational airport here who
Leve spent more thun three days
i: Britain are being medicaliy
vhecked for influenza.

Those with symptoms of the
epidemic which is sweepine
Britain are not qUarantined but
relatives are notified through their
local health authorities.

—Reuter.





THREE RELEASED

BERLIN, Jan, 15,

Soviet authorities today released
soldiers arrested
by East German police when they
entered the Soviet zone inadver-
tently yesterday. They crossed the

three American

border while hunting in the
American sector district of
Lichtenrade

—Reuter

With Americans it is shortage
of rations and new films, With the

British, as usual, it is pay and
food.

Thailanders do not like their
rice and fhe Turks would like

some kebab.

The Dutch want to know what
has happened to Schnapps and the
French would like to kill the man

who invented the (field) ration.
It might

able army
are just normal soldiers.

The grumbling game is con-}
tagious, Even we harmless civil-
iams are affected. Correspondents |

are now busily engaged horrifying

each other with ghastly stories,

censorship snarls.—Revuter.

Last Year

WASHINGTON, Jan. 15.

PRESIDENT TRUMAN today set Americans

gasping with a $71,594,000,000 budget, the
highest peace-time budget in the history of the
nation.
It quadruples arms expenditure. é'
By far the heaviest items are for the armed services
and for equipping America’s allies with military
materials and building up their economic resources.
The increase in the total expenditure makes the
budget 77 per cent. higher than the last one, with a
warning that it may go up even more as the defence

























be thought from all
this that this is actually a miser- |
On the contrary, they

|

communications, breakdowns, and}

programme progresses.

Kisenhower Shown
Master Plan

LONDON, Jan., 15

Eisenhower was shown a mas-
er plan for a great new build-up
i‘ Britain's arms and forces pre-
wed by the Chiefs of Staff at the
Jefence Ministry to-day

The General was anxious to
know at the meeting whether
Britain would place more. troops
at his disposal in Germany
According to military sources

re, Army Headquarters in Lon-
fon believe they can give him an-

»her regular division making
four in all

He was also given to-day an
outline of Britain's tentative
mobilisation plans to meet any

udden emergency.

The new defence plan now be-
fore the Cabinet is reported to
include a proposal to call up over
100,000 “Z" class reserves-vet-
erans of the last war—-for three
months’ training this year,

—Reuter

Adenauer Wants
Political Liberty

LONDON, Jan. 15

A Foreign Office spokesman to-
day welcomed West German
Chaneellor Adenauer's declaration
that his Government would only
start discussions for German unity
with those willing unconditionally
to guarantec his regime political
liberty

He attached particular import-
ance to Adenauer’s statement that
all German elections must, it held

be organised under conditions
safeguarding liberty and security
~—Reuter.

_—_——_— — -—_

FRENCH STEM
GUERILLA ATTACKS

SAIGON, Indo-China, Jan. 15.

French Union forces have with-
stood “considerable pressure” by
Vietnammh guerillas north and
northeast of Hanoi, a French mili-
tary communique here said to-
night. Vietnamh forces, five to
six battalions strong, attacked the |
French post of Baochuc, French
mobile forces went to the rescue |
with strong air support |

—Reuter,



K.W.V.

Boftled by

Port is pre-eminently

Unsweetened Biscuits and ¢
textur
luxury of a cigarette or cig

sensibility
bouquet.

Paarl Tawny may be taken

or when uncommon physical

“When old and of good

juires that, with an ontstanding port, such ag

K. W. V. PAARL TAWNY, one foregoes the dubious

of the palate and stultify

“sharpens the mental eneryies.’

Every American will face the
neaviest increased taxation § if
Congress accepts the budget

It provides for the expenditure
of $41,421,000,000 to build up
America’s armed strength and
#7,112,000,000 to develop the eco-
nomic and military strength of
her allies.

The President called the inereas-
es “one measure of the vast and
new responsibilities thrust upon
the American people by Commu-
nist assaults on freedom ir Asia
and threats to freedom in other
parts of the world.”

Economic Aid

The President included under
the head of military expenditure
the acquiring of large scale stocks
of strategic war materials such
as copper, chromium, cobalt and
nickel.

Economic aid must “be directed
to the support of the European
military build-up rather than to
promoting further general econo-
mie expansion” he said.

“In general, commitments made
by Curopean countries to the
North Atlantic treaty organis-
ation have not been large enough
up to this time” he said,

The question being discussed in
Washington today is whether
Congress will have courage to im.
pose heavy taxes on individual
incomes or whether it will leave
it to Government,

Administration leaders are con-
fident that the American people
can pay the taxes required with.
out undue serupling.-—Reuter,



No Explanation

WASHINGTON, Jan. 15.

The United States Defence De~
partment said to-day that Army
Chief of Staff General Lawton
Collins went to Tokyo to find out
how the Korean War was pro-
gressing. Officials said they had
no explanation to offer for the
relief of Major General Robert
McClure as Commander, of the
2nd Division, A spokesman said
it was most unlikely that McClure
had been relieved “with preju-
dice’, in view of the cond

Division's record of fighting in the
Wonju area.



The Consummation of Refined Dining



PAARL

TAWNY

(Superior)

THE K.W.V.

— A very popular tawny port wine of medium strength

and sweetness (Beaume 3.0)

an after-dinner wine and

savoury Sweetmeats such as Walnuts, Almonds, Olives,

theese go very happily with

it. It is a leisurely wine and the extreme delicacy of its

ar, as smoking may dull the

the charm of the

It is a highly pleasurable stimulant in cool weather,
now prevailing in Sunny Barbados and a glass of K W. Vi

with advantage after dinner

exertion is called for.

quality, it is one of the most

“wholesome of vinous liquors, it strengthens the
“muscular system, assists the digestive power, accel-
“erates the cireulation, exhilarates the spirits and

?

~-Professor Brande.



PAGE TWO =;

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Carub Calling

R. G..H. ADAMS, Leader of

the House of Assembly, who
went to Jamaica to attend a meet-
ing .of the University Council of
the University College of the West
Indies returned on Sunday after-
noon by B.W.1.A.

With Shell in Caracas

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

R. and Mrs. Eric McGregor
and their two daughters
returned to

Fea, and Carole
ela yesterday morning by

B.W.1.A. after a month's holiday
in set bets.
is wi a Shell

McGregor i
oun Co. in Cafacas. Their stay in
Barbados twas spent at eh the
bungalows at the Crane.

With Canadian Bank
Of Cénimerce

R. and Mrs. Herbert Davis
who were holidaying in Trin-
idad, returned yesterday morning
by B.W.1.A. They were away for
two weeks,
Mr. Davis is with the Canadian
Bank of Commerce here.

Back From U.S. Holiday

R. AND MRS. HERBERT V.
KING of “Keéwaydin’‘ Ghosts Appear At The
Graeme Hall Terrace have re- .M.P.C.
tufted ffom the US. via Puevt
Rico whete they were spending a
holiday.

G.0.C. Returns to Jamaica

>
RIG. AND MRS. E. K. PAGE,
who were here on a short visi:
left yesterday by B.W.LA.

if this ts of what
happens when the Ministry of
Fuei has convinced itself we're
going to have a oe winter.
one can only hope t War
Office is not con
looking forward to a
spring!"



HE Barbados Dramatic Club

put on another of their one-act
plays at the Y.M.P.C. on Saturday
night. The play was “The Purple
Bedroom”

As the title suggests the play is

for enacted in the Purple Bedroom of

Jamaica, Brig. Page was in Bar- “0 ancient castle, owned by the
bados for the a soit imspection of Fitzdoodie family. The Purple
Local Forces which took place on Bedroom is said to be haunted.
the Garrison Savannah on Thurs. , The fun starts when Hon. Reg
day. Brig. Page is G.O.C, Carib Smith, played by Michael Lynch,
Bean Area and his valet Alfred Bassett, spend
Ccl. R ‘y Michelin. Germmis: * night at the castle visiting the
ai of Police. Lt’ Col. “T. present earl. Smith is given the

Purple Bedroom, but after hearing
several weird noises he relinquish-
es it willingty to his valet Bassett.

Bassett is not alone for long.
at The “ghosts” of The Third Earl
of the castle, Gerald Fitzdoodle,

Cannell, Officer Commanding, Bar
bades Regimen? and@d Maj. M, 1

Skéwes-Cox, Adjutant and Staff
Officer Leeal Forces were
Seawell to see them off.

Brig. and Mrs, Page leave played by Ted Farmer, his wife
Jamaica for the U.K. in June. Ann played by onc Cresswell and
Don Pedro de Perambo played by

Fourth in Four Years Geoffrey Hunte, appear almost

simultaneously in the room. Bass-
ett a rather slow steady type is
completely unperturbed Dy these

ghostly figures, except perhaps for
are Mr. and Mrs, Eugene Norton Anne. He could not stop eyeing

who arrived from the US. via ang admiring her.
Trinidad yesterday morning by The three ghosts tell hrm their
B.W.I.A. They are staying as sad tale. For three hundred years
usual at Flat 1; down at the Para- they have been trying to get some-
dise Beach Club. one to listen to their story. His-
Mr. Norton is Treasurer of the tory had it that the Earl murdered
Connecticut Clasp Co., in Bridge- his wife. This was all wrong, it
port. Connecticut and his home Was Don Pedro. They re-enact the

OWN for their fourth con-
secutive visit in four years

is in East Connecticut about Sordid story of how the Lady Ann
@ miles outside Bridgeport, â„¢et her unfortunate end. Further

tis also retiteg Président of the proof is given Bassett when he is
fest Side Barik. showed a secret passage, the same

that Don Pedro use ‘in which
there is a written statement signed
by Don Pedro, admitting his guilt,
plus a lovely diamond necklace.
The Third Earl gives Bassett the
necklace, with a vow that he will
Stoppe, return and haunt the present Earl
disbelieve Bassett’s

«

plan to spend about three
months in Barbados.

Here For Convention

SISHOP Henry C.
Superintendent of the New Should he

ent Churehes of God in the stort ghosts depart the same way

West fodie FF oe they came, this time forever, leav-
Bae ke Ew home is in Miami ing Bassett to tell his story and
aid: this is the second time he has contemplate what he will do with
visited Barbados. the necklace. The Hon. Reg

Smith is a willing listener and a

He is here to attend the annua! worried man wondering where he

convention of his denomination. wil} get another man like Bassett
The convention is now in progress for his valet.

at @Quieen’s Park. After the play Norman Wood's
Before becoming Superintendent floor show which was performed
of the ¢hurchés in the West Indies, a couple of weeks ago at the
Bishop Stoppe was overseer of his Marine Hotel, was repeated. The
dénomination in Jamaica for three Police Band then took over the
ars, He also setved in the Virgin stage and supplied musfe for danc-
§ and in Haiti, He told me ing.
rday that he is pleased with
the rogress the Churches
throughout the West Indies have
made.

Off To U.S.A.

New Appointment

ISS MARGUERITA ASHBY
who for the past nine years
has been on the Nursing staff of
a the General Hospital, left yester-
ISS SHEILA INNISS’~ who day for the US, via Puerto Rico
had been holidaying with by B.W.I.A. From Puerto Rico
her family at “Rudkip” Brittons she will fly by P.A.A, to the US.
Hil, left by B.W.1.A. yesterday to take up a Nursing appoint-
for, Puerto Rico. From there she ment with “Parkside Hospital,’
fly by P.A.A. to the U.S. Detroit, Michigan.
Where s she lives in Philadelphia.



BY THE WAY —

— hatters are at it again. Per Ardua Ad Pileum
oak pe oy sat we ah faming Y the ninth year the hat-pro-
rious. shortage o owler- Oe ; ald
rs, Ydund itn hesitate. to fessors should know whether

~ a student has a vocation for
@ apprenticed because “it jowlers ; 14 ist .
ten years to make a good »oWler-shaping. He is allowed to

s watch shapers at work on dum-
wier-shaper. mies, and is encouraged to try his
hand at prodding a crown or

The first year is spent in getting
wilerised” or bowler-conscious.

e student walks about and looks

at bowlers. Then a couple of years
ce to theory, and the
een and diagrams are
astere . After that, there are
@ctures on bowler-shaping, fol-
ed by demonstrations. The
tomy of the bowler is studied,
diagnoses are made of the

tt common causes of decay and
ction in bowler hats, In the

h year the student watches the

pinching a brim or puncturing a
ventilator. There is an advanced
course in the tenth year for bril-
liant students who intend to be-
come specialists, and to devote
themselves to shaping such, bowl-
ers as the Hunting-Womans, the
Bailiff’s, the Fishmonger’s, the
Guards Officer's, the Retired
Stationmaster’s. And finally comes
the great day when degrees are
conferred in Hatter’s Hall, before
the Worshipful Company _ oof
Bowler-Shapers, while the young

tters dissecting old bowlers or shaper gazes in awe on the busts
ténovating battered hats in the of Kekewich, Paulson, Cowley.
fperating theatre. He is then ready Forbes, Rowlatt, and other Master

walk the shaping-wards. Bowlermen of the past. Then,



Ladies’
Underwear

By Beachcomber

SHOPPERS

| |

|

Skoe Business

FTER eight days in Trinidad,
Mr. Irving Shore has come
cver to Barbados to see what
it is like. He then plans to visit
Jamaica. Mr, Sore atrived from
Trinidad Yesterday by B.W.I.A.
He is a shoe mérchant i New
York. He is thé third visitor ig
three day$ to affive here Who #
in thé sho@ busffiess.
Albert Lord arrived on Sat-
He is a shoe manufacturer
in Englgnd and is féttfing the
West In with his wife. They
are gtayin#@ at the Marihe Hotel
and will be here f6® abotit three
weeks, The third, arrived yes-
terday on the same plane as Mr.
Shore. He is Mr. Ben Abrams
from New York City.

Mr.
urday.

Queen’s College Mistréss

ISS ELEANOR NURSE who
teaches at aes sea by
returned ffom Ja alge ot Sun-
day afternoon by 1.A. She
spent the Christmas holidays with
relatives in Jamaica.

Back To Bermuda

RS. PETER HAWEN and her
daughter who have been
holidaying in Barbados with rela-
tives, left last night by the Lady
Nelson for Bermuda where her
husband is with Cable and Wire-



Foktsten, after their atfival in
London Erpréss Setotoe.

te an tee ij rt
‘Two Boys Of vi Premier

THE two small sons of Liaduat Ashraf a plaitist, Akbar a violin-
Ali Khan, Prime Minister are in ist. Their visit was timed for





less Ltd, Mrs, Hawen is the form- | London. 5 January pafticularly for panto-
er Jean McKenzie of Barbados. ie. two ‘Hoys, Ashraf ("I am inimes.
13 aNd one-sixth”) and Akbar But Ashraf, who plans to join
Short Visit (“ I am nine and a half’); came tiie Royal Pakistan Air Force,
by air from Karachi with the:r «lso wants to visit Farnborough.
R. CHARLES WATKINS, rep- ] governéss, Miss Kay Miles. His hobby is model aircraft.
resentative of Messrs. T Both boys are _ musicians ty 8.8.

Sydney Kinch Ltd., left last night
by the Lady Nelson, He is en
route to Bermuda on a short visit.

Holiday Over

R. GLENN TUCKER, return-

ed to Trimidad over the
week-end after two weeks’ holiday
in Barbados. He was staying at
“West Wego”, St. James with his
parents Mr. and Mrs. lvin
Tucker who have remained on

maa THE BUTTERFLY
ON THE STAMP
trom Switzer

Qu crekries
and Here is a beautifully

People Sellers’
Market

By JON HOPE
@ Here are two publishers intent |

culuured set of slumps issued 10
nelp poot cfiliren

Bvéi.
veut tne
swiss se!

these. vou


























j i ; i. siainps wi a
for a longer holiday, oahty of the be he buahess hieh intle fhorg
Miss Sheila Knox, who was also} is? That hen publishers turn ConA Tne
staying with Mt. and Mrs. Tucker] authors they get their books issued extra money
also returnéd to Trinida@ over} by rival publishets. Hrovides
the week-end. Whefi_ tict busy_pushing his 6wn iehocia By
" wares John Lehmann, champion deaf dumb
Canadians and Venezielans} of the avant garde brigade, is and olind cmidren ana sends
working on his memoirs, He has| delicute furmilies up a the 72h
EVERAL of the Canadian} 801d the book in advaneé to Long- wnu-sun tegorts. where t.

» visitors who arrived here cn}™2Ds, has also contracted with wr eRChH eal these aré — the
Saturd ong were at the) tem. for two other books—Col- ee eas veut Pre Adel
tub Morgan on Saturday hight | lected Poems and a volume of eri-) ie nn AA
aaa édeined eniag the evehihies teal essays called The Opett Night. London &xpress Service
— There heeds also oe * Next, Rupert ae ee ens 2d, LG n

Fenezuelan couples seen on the} five years’ hard wor “in my | et
floor as well as othet tourists and] sparé time; evenings and week-| Si Cer aa a tite Cat.
local members, nishing

ends”) he is now ng
toviches to biography the late
Sir Hugh Walpole. His book will
bear the imprint of the house of
Macmillan.

@ sti benefit f
B..Ge) Fapicn | ine ie

been Welling, Mise” Goudge she
ae writing,
= g big money, et novel @ Green
‘ountr ‘on
Delphi Was Rinied “hat wee
five years ago. Twelve months
later she won the Carnegie Medal

The Reason

WOLO players and jockeys are
finding themsélves suddeniy

ers of Barbados, who are busi} won the némann Foundation | for the year’s best children’s book,
assembling wild west costumes | Prize, thirtyjsh greying John Guest] with Little White Horse. More
to wear to the barn dafce anc] has gone off to attend lectures on | than 8,000,000 copies of her works

have been sold.

@ Over now to Ireland wee
in County Waterford, M. J.

barbecue at the Crane Hotél on
January 20. The reason is nv:
hard to find, for those attending

mérican literature at Salzburg.
ourse is sponsored United
States Government—with all ex-

dafit dr in Western] penses paid. It lasts a month. At-| Tell has finished a new novel. Love
pr Kerry or tie cited into the| tending are 50 young writers from | ing Without Tears. Her story, Full
stockade by Sheriff Jones, and|!0 European countries. Lecturers | House was a 1935 Evening tand-
there is a hurried seramble for}are professors from Harvard,| ard book-of-the-month winner.
boots. The local jockeys are} Cornell, Ohio Universities. anes seat name 4 peau
1e, She is one of Ireland's

finding themselves especially pop- Down in Devon, Elizabeth ‘leading horsewomen.

ular with the ladies, while the
men golfers are petitioning the
polo players for proper footgear.

oudge is engaged on her twenti- —LES.



Rupert and the eeeten Book-—10



Awaiting Passage

Râ„¢: HAROLD M, YHATS.
recently retired Methodis'
Missionary for St. Liicia, is now
in the island awaiting passage
England on the G . He
Griffin.

staying with Rev.

Rev. Yeats was for 13 years i
British Guiana before his tw¢
years’ service in St. Lucia. A
one timé he served for fou’
months in Barbados.





Rosalie doesn’t answer Rupert's
queition, bur git# down again to

under your atm?" shé derfiands.
*Wh hy, I'd_ nearly forgotten about

share the fruit with him. “ that,”” laughs Rupert, ‘It's. my
with hands as delicate as a pian- very satiéfying, aren't the ia sketch bash. f { came up of to the
ist’s, he is ready to shape the ee y cofition +6 tty to find something to
Sean ns nhs teaeind, says, after he has had two or thee. dtaw, 9 aum Bruinella give it to
. I o. think 2 aye better be mé this merni “That's givén

coming home wt Rosalie me a lovely + tays

Wr a young hatter stands changes the qobeate, “ t's that Brightly
back to look at his first
bowler, he probably wonders why
he trad to study for ten years to
produce such a simple construc-
tion. But some older sharper will
quickly stop this train of thought
by saying: “I well remember how
I left out the venta. in the
crown of my first b shows

that one can’t be careful.”
Forthcoming Altractions
O-MORROW H. Thornyeroft

Butt will writ» “Should
Pedestrians Be Allowed Cit Leads

ALL RIGHTS RESER vED







| JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs Over Newsam & Co., Lower Btoad St.
AFTERNOON, COCKTAIL AND EVENING DRESSES
JACQMAR SQUARES AND SCARVES

In Built-Up Areas?” O» Wednes- Houts: 8.30 td 3.30 Monday to Fri
day Mitt. Jack Mu) fda il ais.) v w Friday
cuss thé flora and fauna to

found in the disused perenae 8.30 to 11.30 Saturday

quarries of Cu ’ On

Thursday I myself shall ‘sith up.



FOR YOUR

CROP REQUIREMENTS

GUIDE



MEN’S SWIM TRUNKS:
“JANTZEN” ... .......... 4.94 & 6.18 ie ea
SLIPS—Elastic Back “GANTNER” 6.6. 50550088 494 & 6.48 CANE BILLS
Nylon Net VESTS ...... 1.18, 1.37 “PEDIGREE” ....5.00 & BOYS ..3.95 CUTLASSES
PANTIES SHOVELS :
wo» Ss. NYLON GIRDLES ............... 7.08 WOVE WIRE—BRASS & GALVANISED
» «» NIGHTIES . .3.05, 3.68 as r E BASS BROOMS
Rayon Mesh NIGHTIES ... 4.10 Wie WON icccus. . 11,02 SEWING TWIte
Black, Brown, Blue Suede from 7.15 e in
Evans and vege eer er ait eae
. * NYLON BRAS 430056. teaea ae 3.06
Whitfields BOOKS FOR YOUNGSTERS, CHIL- ®
DREN AND ADULTS, SUBSTAN-



Your Shoe Stores

TIALLY REDUCED TO CLEAR AT

EVANS « WHITFIELDS | ‘|

THE HARBADOS Cv-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.
| yeaah atta eaneiil

Meet ghia 8.

Cscnpliiel o

from Britain, i p.m. Pay Martin and

his Ovghostra } Bilin The News; Pus
pum:

TUESDAY, JANUARY

_ Honsewives’ Guide |
Pricés in $e Ay eet
fee. Sige, Pee oad Ca |
checked yésterday Wére:
! Green Peas 14 cents per |

pint.
Cabbage 36 cents per
.- Pound.

* ROGUES’

A



Mint Buy Back
Pénnies And
Half Pence

LONDON has a surplus of cop-
per coins—tills, purses, conduc-
ters’ pouches and fathers’ trouser
pockets are heavy with pennies
atid half-pennies.

There is now so much surplus
copper in_Britain’s small change
that the Royal Mint, are buying
back worn coin from the Bank
of England.

ae minting of new copper
coin to-day practically at a
Standstit; "an official of the Mint
told me.

“The copper position to-day is

allowing us 4 to accept thi
@reaecneey worn coin from
England.










. Thurs. 1,30 p.m
STEPS our’

the
Bank But the Kk “FOLLOW ME QUIETLY”
still, Hold well over 11500, 000" with Arthur KENNEDY
worth of copper.” +L.E.S.



“MARINE RAIDERS

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

, eee, ae*es, ig, ~~
te eo al Ae
sptessions of Africa Now, 1: Lm.

Think on these things, 8 fe
of Music, 8.45 a.m, Lettér iP
9 9.10 a.m. Hore

from Britain

AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)

{
TONIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MATINEE: TOMORROW at 5 p.m
Dick POWPLI-—Marta TOREN--Vincent PRICE
in

REGIMENT ~

of The French Foreign Legion

with Stephen McNALLY—Caro] THURSTON
Universal-International Picture

.Freddie STEWART and Teenagers
Â¥otn shoes | icc cOneRy

PLAZA Theatre — O/STIN

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY—5 & 8.30 p.m. (R KO Radio Double)



Wednesday & Thursday—5 & 8.30 p.m. (R K O Radio Double)

With Pat O'BRIEN—Ruth HUSSEY



MIDNITE SATURDAY 20th |



Last Show Tonite — (Monogram Double)
“THE GUILTY” and “LAND OF THE LAWLESS”

GARNET W—(rHE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

16, 1951













A Theatec-Bridgetown {DIAL 2310)
¥ 445 afd 8.30 ptt. and cofttinuiné
One of i Greatest of all Warner Bros. Pictures |

jaily

Friday
gan

sys ae
Prec m.

Fn ee SUN et TRAIL’

With the Bowery Boys
nd OF NEW YORK” |
ss

a,

19th






“SAVAGE SPLENDOR”
Printed in Technicolor

TIM HOLT i
“STAGECOACH KID

&









Wednesday and Thurs., 8.30 p.m. (Monogram’s Double)

11.15 a.m, Par 3
Lis on Choice, 11: The BOWERY BOYS TEX RITTER and
Report teat’ BHtaine fa (noon) with LEO GORCEY & Horse ‘White Flash’ i
News, 12.10 p.m. News Ana “BOWERY BOMBSHELL” MAN FROM
wm. Close, Down, 418 bin. Music Jasna pihiedineliadchadiiaiieeiinieials hits etnies Sine -cas
Weel, 5.13, p.m. Welsh Magazine, 5. Grand Opening Friday 19th — RKO Radio’s Action-Packed
p.m. Musi¢ 6 p.m, New Adventure ! — “MIGHTY JOE YOUNG”






pee 6.45 Preps

Magazine,

oy "New. ews

naif fs fr. es aihdian & uest
748 p.ih, aoe o

di lew

eS

Now, 8 ete ek; . p.m.
845 p.m.

pm. Report

ae 10.15.
Heritage or tain, p.m. Gétling
Ready for the Fenvtival of Britain,
11 p.m. From the Winter. Proms,
a Rae ae:

Juné HAVOC — John

sO 0 Ow one

EMPIRE

To-day to Thursday, 4.45

and 8.30.



fee eee a *

2 Brae es 2, rie M-G-M Presents :

ig ypu ee the g, colonel. (3) .

4 Dark Hough it be young ANNIE GET

Reginald returns Ww!

(6) 17. Just one row, (
Â¥. Work tor a broken angel.

Put the Turkish 1onMl., se} in

YOUR GUN

to get B
-. Alternative in the French. (4) Starring
43 The lot she ae in, (6)

Betty Hutton—Howard

2 Week ig 3) th
; oae (4) te) de-rihrit wy) Keel wi
8 Twelve but no not midnight. (4) Louis Calhern and
ry iaaiat be bearded monkey. (8) rrol
1k This lump may be valuable. (6) 5. Carrol Naish.
18. ocker

ery

‘0 do Aa you ¢fitist move the
ear al ve. (4

Bass when put in & i duea: (3)





oor
Se

ROXY

Solution of yésterdat le. ~Actuss:
t ner ier f wish 5 fret te ej
1a Pet 13 x. 16, Smite itt Af, cir
: m en .
13. “Brent. “own | i whidorser e To-day atid To-mottow—
Etiquette: ‘ Gradiate; 4 Refulnent: 6
Aerial? 8. pie 9, Ron: 1S

4.30 and 8.15

M.G.M. Big Double
James Mason and Barbara

Belgeddos
~~
CAUGHT
— and —
A & C IN
HOLLYWOOD

Starring
Bud Abbott and Lou Cos-

INCE Serene

Seceetheeeeeeench hah then dabei



My throat is sore with this _ cough,
cough, all the time .



What a difference!
Zubes eased my cough atid soothed
my throat in no time!

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. LAST showing

The Story of Molly X
|

|
|
TEXAS’ |
|



RUSSELL — Dorothy HART

TO-MORROW and THURSDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

THE FROZEN GHOST
(Lon CHANEY — Evelyn ANKERS)

UNGLE
(The Ape Woman—VICKY LANE)

ROYAL

To-day and To-morrow—

4.30 and 8.30

M.G.M. Smashing Double
Esther Williams and Van
Johnson in

“DUCHESS OF
IDAHO”
— and —
ASPHALT -
JUNGLE

— with —
Stirling Hayden



OLYMPIC |

To-day and To-morrow—
4.30 and 8.15

Columbia Smashing Double

Richard Dix and Leslie |

Brooks in

SECRET OF
THE WHISTLER
— and —

THUNDERHOOF

Starring
Preston Foster and William

Are your trucks equipped for the coming crop?

The Prices of Tyres are rising steadily and deliveries

are getting difficult, so

COUGH
LOZENGES

the makers of the imo. +: Cough Aixtcre
>

BUY NOW
PLANTATIONS LTD.







TUESDAY,

£44,077 ASKED FOR
ELEVEN MARKET SITES. 3.S3f' Pe

JANUARY

16, 195} BARBADOS
A Floor At The Docks Is
With Ivory

reas: Ge fi Elephant
OVER £44,077 is the total figure asked for eleven sites Zolleen: "Sen. ret ©." Gordon: .
suitable for district markets in the City. This was con- fy Paar wae, meee D. Tusks Come

tained in a report from the Commissioners of Health to the
Vestry. The Government had asked information about the
price of sites that had been recommended. There were
fifteen places suggested but the price of four was not

These sites are located in the area along Suttle St
Watkin’s Alley and Tudor Street.

The prices of the eleven given
range from a little over £1,000 to
£12,000, and the Commissioners
in their report pointed out that in
their opinion some of the prices
asked were greatly inflated,

The Vestry at their meeting yes-
terday adopted the report but
pointed out that the prices asked
for some of the sites were too ex-
orbitant.

The Vestry received a letter
from the Colonial Secretary ack-
nowledging receipt of the Vestry’s
letter about the raising of a loan
of £10,000 for giving back pay to
parochial employees. The letter
pointed out that the Vestry’s peti-
tion would receive His Excellen-

4 CF ’s consideration in due course.

The Bill for the raising of this
loan has already received its first
reading in the House of Assembly.
Mr. E. D. Mottley M.C.P. told
the members of the Vestry yester-
day that there seemed to be some
difference of opinion in parlia-
mentary and legal circles as to
whether or not the matter should
be brought back to the present
Vestry for their opinion as it had
been dealt with by the old Vestry.
The point at issue was not the
subject matter but the question of
procedure. He took it that they
agreed with the principle and
would ask them to place on record
their approval of the Bill being
proceeded with, so that if he
be questioned in the House on the
point he had raised, he would be
in a position to say that the pres-
ent Vestry also desired the Bill to
go through.

Mr. Symmonds then moved that
Mr. Mottley be authorised to con-

tinue the piloting of the Bill
through the House. Mr. D. G.
Leacock Jnr. seconded. He did

so, he said, though he personally
disagreed with it, but as it had
reached the present stage he
thought it should be proceeded
with.

Mr. A. S. Bryden gave notice
of a motion yesterday calling on
the Vestry to give consideration to
the provision of dental facilities
at the St. Michael Clinic for the
poor.

Mr. E. D. Mottley gave notice
of the motion that the Vestry re-
commend to the Government the
taking over of the tenantry roads
in Carrington’s Village and New
Orleans, Kensington, and put
them in a state of repair. He
pointed out the present situation
of the landowners in these dis-
_.triets, in his motion.

He also gave notice of the
‘motion that the Vestry consider
‘increasing the allowances of the
old and/or destitute parochial
pensioners by 25 per cent as from
‘March 24, and that the Vestry
ascertain whether the Electric
Company could now install addi-
‘tional street lights with a view to
making provision in the Estimates
for some of those needed.

Mr. McD. Symmonds gave
notice of the motion that the
Vestry take steps to have the
Vestry’s Act so amgaded as to per-
mit the purchase and maintenance
of a library of school books to be
used by the holders of Vestry
scholarships at second and first
grade schools wherever parents
are too poor to provide these
books.

That the Vestry draw to the

To London

FOR SALE

. ELEPHANT tusks, hundreds of
of them, have been arriving in

try and also welcomed the new-
Hewi for the

comer Mr. J. W \

Mr. C. A. Braithwaite expressed
thanks on behalf of the old ves-
trymen and Mr. Hewitt on his
own pehalf.

When the appointment of mem-
bers to the Pews and Sitt



Capt. Lawrence, from Glasgow. As they come in by ship, main-
Committee was Africa, the
Mottle p Rage Ry ogy what MV. ciuatd "abivar to tons net, Had terr sta, Beir leon shapes
Te A or abet, 63 tons giving ee a the appearance of

he cal " over-zealousness of

some of the sextons at the Cathe-
dral in taking people from the
front seats to the back seats of
the church. and often wee the

em Se ayy as the ivory has

been piling up, Mr. Alfred Yates,

or for the Port of

front seats were empty. He knew ont Ll) . advise rey authori fen the east 2
that dignitaries and officials should pan ¥ Pa
have a prominent place “in the Bas stipe. dirougn thelr Bare oo, See been examining it for
church but surely in christian 83S. London . SS. Imperiar Tense.
worship, the of people » SS. I SS: Bivives 8S. Jraportent Grain
from front seats to back seats was ss. a Nie The tusks are of various sizes.
something they were not going to $8.3. . SS. nak Bas. A eam in
tolerate, sh

‘Phe Chairman, Rev. Mandevilla ss, Bat it is the difference in the
said that he had always detested =. ich establishes their of
the pew sty: and he ‘ 2
thought that Mr. Mottley would Ivory is either “soft.” from

be doing the community a service the a or “hard,” from the
if he would seek to bring about
an amendment to the Church Act
whereby this system would be
abolished. As long as it lasted,
however, people who paid for
their seats pepeuld expect to use
them when they came to church.
He would assure Mr. Mattley,

ig from the points of “soft”
t billiards balls are made.
the fossilised tusk
— is found in a
aL These resemble wood
tom come from Siberia.
‘ell over 100 tons of ivory is

Ss. vay th

that as far as it was old in London in a year. Buyers
handle a problem, it w 2 ae ‘from the continent and the
handled, U.S.A. —LES.

The following Committees were
appointed:

Westbury Cemetery

30/- An Hour



M a . d Mi D. G 5
a acu Se ¥ " . G, .
Leacoek, Jnr., Mr, x R. Toppin, For Private
cease A. Tudor, Mr. E. D

ottley.

Representatives on Housing Flying

rd
Mr. H. A. Tudor and Mr. E. D.

DR MORGAN CHEAP rivate flying—at

Mottley. . s 208 an hours t pe. weet

, Southen« nic’ rpor

Trustees to Harrison College ea RATED. under a ney Teemeea be-

; Pegicoh. Me SPURRED wormed one has tween ‘the tr Ultra-Light Aircraft
ex officio r Associati i

and Mr, D’ G. Leacock, Jnr. outlook. ana tite, “tie that the co She Mey

le of the

nied ntbeaes Indies have iva Aviation and the Air Reg-

eanceusiindions to Diocesan

© light aeroplanes, a Dj
Synod experience 19 co ie godt Dt ov Kitten and 9 aropla Tutor, will
Mr. D. L, Fohnsg, Mr. .N. used, Only licence-holding
Peirce and Mr. ae Tudor. wane pace Seaee That et a may fly, them.
ie
The Cares, ane Foccoeenaa British to ONE of the sdinaha of Britain’s
Mr. T. Bowring, and Mr. D. G. Jay upon oeeoaree in jet engines is that,






Leacock, Jnr.
Queen’s Park Committee

The Chure
Eraithwepe, ee nei w.
Mr. McD, ke

they ar¢é made by several
(gaagrtins O=ms, they pool a lot of

during the war when
picked up Sir Frank

agus

Ces tie

Dr.

ton

A. Chase, Mr ing. It drev
3 ‘ ‘se Tudor, “ste den, plawe cn preunep and began
r Be Mr e ting MP. was reply
an 5 Silke f eaptinatins leadership

Grannimy ing to ihe oo ene the" Gas-Turbine Collaboration

by the cain was formed, In nine

The whole Ves H, Gur Pains "s Ghairmen of Yeage they haye had 86 meetings.

Street Lighting the B.M. progress 7°28" committee are Minis-

The whole ¥ in eosin, f of Supply officials, including

Scholarships (Means Test) Dr. a 3 “If we e x J. N. Boothman, the

The Churchwarden, the two a ider T ilot

sie Mr. West Indies, i . steeey, e “enjoy whe ia ee Controle OPE a pelies
an :

(Air), Dr. H. Gagner, the the
Ministry’s chiet Scien

designers and scientists from the
various engine firms.

ibs We

chial ay ant) ES the werk Soff the
The Cihurchevardem r Hie vo House of Commons, ioe
Mie a Mr



Mr } Tuacr, . —L-ES.
Dg stk Boke WL Films Can

Will Discuss
Weather Bureau

* Pelatans of Est. of H. A.
Williams (Dec’d

Now Be Made



ADVOCATE

M-Aid To
Europe Ends
Soon

SAM WHITE: .
The end of Marshall Plan aid
Snnpaaea, shentis pomeeding ‘io
‘ to
Marchal Aid officials here, Thus,
- lan will end one year ahead
oie edule. ‘

e reason for the windin
of Marshall Aid is that Am aan
economists believe that Europe has
now become self-supporting and
does not need further dollar aid.
The swift transformation of
Europe’s @¢onomy is believed to
be due to the world re-armament
and especially America’s

ed re-armament needs.

These have resulted in large-
seale United States expenditure
on European raw materials which
have closed the dollar gap for
= every country receiving
a

Top of the List
Heading the list of countries

who have emerged from their
ar crisis Britain, which
nded its hall Aid allo-

cath on twe menths ago.

An a of the end
Aid is expected to
a's simultaneously in Paris
and by President Truman in
Washington some time in March.
Preparations are already being
made to wind up the huge admin-

istrative machine in Paris.

E.S.



Heart Burn

LONDON.

Two letters in the “agony”
column of the London Daily Mail
eaused wan smiles — and heart-
burning among almost
Britishers.

One man, Robert Toogood, of
Beer, Devon County, who was
trying to prove his “strong will
and determination,” wrote:

“In a draw I was lucky enough
to win half a pig, I took jt home
assembled my aged parents and
my children, and let them wateh
me burn it to a cinder. You see
Im a vegetarian.”

After printing this “heroic”
deed, Daily Mail readers were
then treated to another example
of life in “merrie olde England,”
at present,

Reader G, M. Richards, of Tor-
quay, Devon County, wrote:

“T see in a butcher’s shop in a
main street of Torquay a notice
Saying: ‘Bones and rabbits for
registered customers only.!”

meatless



BILL WILL AMEND

HOUSING ACT
(From Our Own Co it)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan, 12

Standing Orders of the Legis-
iptive Couneil were suspended on
riday to enable a Bill to amend
the Government Housing loans
Ordinance to be passed through
all its stages.

The Bill is seeking to give th



Secret Report Soon
On Britain’s Air
Defences

HIGH-RANKING R.A.F. officers
will shortly know whether Brj-
tain’s mode air defence
system can repulse the threat of
atom bombers flying faster than
sound through the stratosphere.

An analysis of the nine-day
autumn air mancuvres, the big-
gest held in Britain since the
war, is nearly complete.

A research team haye work-
ed out an assessment of the
dog-fights by 1,000 air-
craft more an seven miles
above the earth.

Their findings will be confiden-
tial. Already the headquarters of
Fighter and Bomber Commands
have considered recommendations
advanced by the squadrons which
took part in the maneuvyres.

—LES.

1950—A Difficult
Year

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan., 12.

Thanks to the members of the
Agricultural Society of Trinidad
and Tobago for their co-operation
and help urns | the past year
was mareneed by the Hon. Harold
E. ident at the
Society's. An Annual General Meet-
“4. held on Thursday afternoon.

he Hon. Harold Robinson who
was unanimously re-elected Presi-
dent said: “As you realise, the
past year has been a very diffi-
cult one, entailing an attempt on
the part of the West * Yuadiees to get
proper recognition for one of the
major indystries of the area-the
Sugar Industry.”

hen he said: “We know that
at least for about 70 per cent of
our Output we shall net have to
compete for the next seven
years if the agreement is faith-
fully fulfilled.”





Rabbit Lost ItsHead WITH THE GORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH

WEST BRANCH, Mich.

Ever hear of a headless rabbit?

The famed hunting town of
West Branch hadn't until high
school student George Partlo
went hunting on New Year's day.

Partlo spotted the rabbit and
shot it. Striding up to his parry
he discovered it was headle

The youth scratched his Wie
and then sought the professiona,
opinion of Dr. Robert Rea veter-
inarian and Mayor of West

Branch, afl

Dr. Rea said the rabbit evident-
ly lost its head in an accident
but that somehow the big blood

vessels in the neck were sealed

off. New skin began to form,
eovering the wound. Y
Theory has it that the spinal

cord took oyer the mechanical
functions of the brain, But since

“it had no mouth, the rabbit was

dying of starvation when Partlo

Government Housing Loans shot it
Board power to borrow money
from non-Government seurces Fa. N.S.

to obtain an over draft of a sub-
nd stantial sum from the bank with
which it deals on Government
uarantee; along with general
orrowing powers. A lively debate
followed the movipg of the Bill
by the Hon. J. lL. M. Perez, K.C.,
Attorney General.

STAIRS ‘COLLAPSE
WITH 300 GIRLS
ROME, Jan, 15.
Three hundred screaming girl
typists were burfed in rubble here

20-yard marble
staircase collapsed under them as

injured — were
The Mayor
No deaths were




attention of the proper, authori- Phe Churchwarden ai Mr. Fepect ip
ties the deplorable state of many F. C, Goddard. Jenied BE ‘has Zralring. for (Fro ou Own Correspendent)
of Paces, penis ef the ene Playing ag time in the oa Tnales, "SPAIN, Jan. 12
an e urgent need of doing he Church . McD. 2 st Indi m 2 on ility of putt into
immediate repairs to them. Gemmanain™ warden “Tudor, of ag of ‘West in ont Caribbean Meteo’ ical
That additional seating accom- Mr. J. K. ¢. re Mr. ee ie preale ot Rit seen. Or; tion for the entire British
eeeson be made at Queen’s E. ay Mee ve WA. r.. 7: coe. 5 4 > e oc a een 3 Wilt be aiacusees today when a
. ar’ r . Ww e
hat the monthly allowance ¢. ¢C, Browne Miler, © is | this month when Government ¢,
granted by the parish to old age Mr. D. oe nr., Mr. ual Sas ec A By ge ail over the British “",quever fOr Work:
pensioners who are permanently L. A. iste: Mr. A. F. C. Mat- Orennieation. For the Caribbean territories convene. dushaie to hospital.
ill, be increased, thews, Mr. J. M. tt Mr. past “4 he - Exact date of the meeting was visited the scene.
That provision be made in the W. W. er = M. ing in \ the West not announced. reported,
Estimates for the improvement Jon Rev. K. A Sinds, and Jj 7
of the street lighting of the parish Mr. Thorne. on Bungay ov TT ee I ee ee ee ee ee
by establishing additional lights. District Markets by L ie ae t Mr,
That the Vestry consider the The Commissioners of Ith, , the trainee, 1
adyisability of taking the neces- Hurricane a problems ae
sary steps for the granting by the The Churchward J. W. in starting
parish of two trade bursaries to Hewitt, Mr. T. ‘ilies, Mr, Barbados.
be open to the children of parish- McD. Symmonds, Mr. C. A. | Mr, Harris ex be bere
ieners. Braithwaite, Mr, a W. A. Chase, tor. bout a n i ne
Before the business of the meet- and Mr. . Grannum. at * .
ing started yesterday the Chair- Tenant Sgn ofr about iy ot
man Rey. Mandeville welcomed Board of Guardians ai Mr, C 10n Q
back the members of the old Ves- E. D. Mottley. nd 2 that \¢ would & me
cat eee aE
aed se diel a ae
Today’s Ships Are $F te0.5 2%
Ae al tn
i the 1 film unit is set
Faster And Bigger + rate mys"
@ on page &
———w
—But No A-Vessel For Years ROAD JAMMED
At 7.30 vee last there
és GORDAN MOLDIAN was eed i rt line of wm
hips are getting bigger and faster, there are more
of them, but the “atom ship” may not be seen for many Hoses 2 » Seer eres ~ (38, ws. ak Dealer for
years. a ie of ~
Although the Navy have Le oe MMB oo
= ——~ turbine-powered vessel, ious for them to pass each .
De technical problems must be solved Both the driyers claumed that the
puty Speaker seiore ‘this type of propulsion ean Cher Fe ST anwnie
have the adyantage over “te in both direc -
Will Live Abroad â„¢2} oii eagine.

(From Our Qwn Gorrespondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 12,
Sir Gerald Wight, Deputy

Speaker of the Trinidad Legisla-
might be leaving
the Colony to take up residence
to-

tive Council,
abroad on medical advice
wards the end of the year.

He said:

sperialist Switzerland.

strongly

in

turn to Trinidad,

“J do not know yet where I a™ special training in radiogs Paes
but I am trying tO that they
find some place where the climate

going to live,

is dry and I hope
Trinidad, the
ry year in the dry
ain much of m
here and will be
h them although livin

season.



“For many years past now 16 to 18 knots—equal to
I have been suffering from asthma 5 miles an hour increase.

which has become progressively
worse. I have consulted doctors afloat than in 1939, representing
in America, Canada and England an increase of sixteen million tons,
and last summer I went to see 2 America has the orgs Seen.
He but much of it is im reserve,
advised me to take up Britain has by far the largest mer-
residence in the driest possible chant fleet in active employment.
climate and on no account to re-

place of my birth,
I work
business
in close

today in the # line of traffie be-
annual i Tapert of ash er , Ee ae “eae
o ipping.

The Paast notable increase
size has "lates in the tanker 2
Ten years ago, the onneent
carrier was 12,
weight. To-day, "tankers oe 30,
tons are being built.

5 mph More
So enda af tien seme tnene

il

Deliveries
the U.K. for the

There are now 1,000 more ships



Festival, Too
The report discloses that a oe,
ber of Lloyd’s staff men have

CYCLE DAMAGED

See ee
ean help si Oeics
who want to use X-ray 2
to return to to examine welding. sea cee } Fond spout Mt iy
More non-marine inspeetion day

is being carrie when by een ~ lene ty in "
aeeident with the lorry J-274, The

aa

Lloyd’s. The steel w ‘ on- ‘ oo Pe We vot
conditioning of plant of the Festi- lorry was being a y Vine Whitepark
g val coneaat hall will be . John at

a ms a ot of Gol ie.

Lloy

d’s certificate.



can be arranged in

VAUXHALL CARS

Full details will be gladly given on application to - - - -

ROBERT THOM

HOLIDAYING IN
W. K. ?

popular - -

(COURTESY GARAGE)







Pyorrhea and

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oo

eh

Mg sh)



s

chat




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from blood
sufferers from

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system
many

rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,

neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

Im LIQUID or TABLET FORM










here's how you ean .
be strong and active

If you run down,
as as you
and colds hang on,
need more A&D
Try scientific, -tasting
Scote’s Emulsion, Take ic
regularly all year round.

Vitamins and

aot
be,

THE RS Te

ahhh aknsed FOOD TONIC

Toke



BRUSH.®. UP... YOUR... SMILE...

f mame” ‘ ‘ ‘ —/

Ke Wisdom's straight-line head reaches
awkward corners easily.




+e 's angle in the & Wisdom’ s widely-spaced
Rete secret of tufts ‘comb’ between teeth
its Safciebie control. clean where decay begins.

Wisdom

APDIS LTO. OF HERTFORD. MAKERS OF THE FIRST TROTNORUSH IN 1780

LADIES’





SOOO OO

DRESSES




For Afternoon or Business - - -
SKIRTS, BLOUSES

Also BLACK PLEATED SKIRTS
HOUSECOATS and HOUSE &

DRESSES

WARM HOUSECOATS for Trav-
elling

SPORT COATS. for Evening Wear
CARDIGANS and SWEATERS

CLAD SR LOROOEG

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

A } pen, DORCIN, has been created which not only gives

aing due to the symptoms of arthritis and

Peas tae ta affects the metabolic processes s which constitute
‘part of the rheumatic state’s bac kground

freon thoroughly tested in medical institutions,

used now with unprecedented success. DOLCIN
by doctors nou nd many sufferers have already

Ht | potdiar pene

“sor i al livin * a result of taking DOLCIN
dela Profit b er experience of fellow-victims of these
pains. “det OLCIN ti A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs
onl
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BOOKERS DRUG STORES— Bridgetown and Alpha
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er

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TENNIS AND OTHER SPORTS

New Shipment of PUMPS in Brown and White
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BATA







Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.
————————— ET

Tuesday, January 16, 1951

CLEANER COAST

WITHIN recent months the natural
beauty of this island has been the subject
of world wide advertisement in order to
attract tourists who desire to avoid the
rigours of winter in other ciimates. In
some instances efforts are being made to
preserve this beauty and to bring other
features into line. The Rockley Beach
which has been the subject of much criti-
cism has been transformed almost out of
recognition. The bits of rubbish have
been removed from the beach and in the
foreground near the road, trees have been
planted. The lovely stretch of sand and
shade is not only refreshing to the eye
but affords rest for tired feet and eyes.



The St. James coast which is one of the
highest revenue earning districts from the
point of view of settlers and the building
up of residential areas can profit from the
good example set by Christ Church. Be-
tween Freshwater Beach and Speights-
town there are several attractive walks
off the roadway and many ledges fre-
quented only by fishermen or the explor-
ing visitor. These are being made dump-
ing spots for refuse and accordingly spoil
the natural attractions of this beautiful
coastline. *

St. James affords opportunity for long
beaches and calm water. To the visitor
this means rest and medicine for tired
nerves; to the artist it is a feast of loveli-
‘ess where the brush and canvas can be
made to catch and reproduce the lavish
kindliness of Nature herself.

To despoil this is to show an unaware-
ness of beauty. There are still footpaths
where the public can walk on to the beach
and enjoy the excellent bathing or the
sight of the beaches or even supply more
material needs by the purchase of fish.

It is time that the people of the St.
James coast follow the example set by
others in’ Christ Church and seek to pre-
serve the natural beauty by preventing
the collection of refuse on the ledges of
the coast. This preservation has been

done along the roadway by the beautiful
gardens attached te many residences. The

public’s thoroughfare ought to be as
attractive and as well tended.



Traffie Vehicles

DURING the last week a reminder
appeared in the Press to drivers of the
heavier type of vehicle that they should
recognise the right of others to the use of
the road. Lorry drivers who hurry to dis-
charge their loads and to make an early
return trip must learn to do so while ob-
serving the rules of safety.

The long coastal road between St.
Stephen’s Church and Speightstown
might lend itself to speed but along this
ten-mile stretch, areas have been built up
and residents are entitled to move freely
about without the threat of danger from
speeding heavy vehicles.

It must also be remembered that there
are schools and improvised market places
along the route at which points children
and others cross the roadway. It may be
that the absence of as many policemen as
are seen between Hastings and Oistins
remove any deterrent feeling which these
drivers might have had in the past.

It should not be necessary to remind
people that they owe some consideration
to others by keeping policemen within
sight. The danger to the drivers them-
selves, the loss to the owners of the
vehicles and the damage to the road sur-
face by the jamming of brakes are factors
which must be considered even by the
most speed thirsty motorist.

It is time that the vehicles of trade be
lJabelled suitably and lower speeds be
specified for them.





-SMITE:~

Farewell Sermon |

AMOS. Ch. 9 pt. verse 1. “I saw
the Lord -standing on the altar,
and He said, “Smite’.”

Preached 4t St. Michael’
January 14.

A strange vision indeed!

Cathedral

The

altar was God’s altar; the prophet I

was God's prophet, called by God
mst the protests of the ‘o-
phet himself: the people to whom
the prophet spoke, were God's
people _ Israel. And he. said
ak why? The Jews had a
vocation. They were to
4 the light of God to their day
and generation anu they failed. As
the same prophet Amos said in an
earlier chapter, they had sat at
ease in Zion. Religion had becouse
conventional; the priests had se
curity; social ——— piled up,
and the voice of conscience was
silent. The prophets caused alarm,
and Amos was among the first. He
was told to go to his own country,
prophesy there and leave people
alone. At the end of his remark-
able book, which has a strangely
modern ring about it, he described
the vision which he saw and the
voice he “I saw the Lord
standing on the altar, and he said
“Smite”. Would that church people
in this island could see a similar
vision and hear the same voice.
for God's church in this place has
sat at ease in Zion too long.

This is the last occasion on
which I have the Pre of
speaking to you, and I wish to
say a few things which I hope
will be remembered in the days
to come. Last December, I com-
pleted 20 years service to the
Church in the Province of the
West Indies, and had I the time
I could tell of very great changes
which I have observed in most
fields of human activity during
that period, and throughout the
West Indies. It was always im-

on me when a student,
that there was no part of human
life, individual or social, which
lay outside the scope of the Gos-
pel of Jesus Christ. Frequently,
my fellow students and I, were
given insights into the failure of
the church in different ages, to
come to grips with the common
business of human life. By the
time I was ordained in 1921, the
Church in England had begun to
wake up and to pay quite serious
attention to what are commonly
called social problems. This awak~-
ening, was in large measure the
fruit of the pioneer work of men
such as F. D. Maurice, Bishop Foss
Westcott of Durham; Bishop
Charles Gore of Worcester, Birm-
ingham and Oxford; and Henry
Scott Holland, Canon of S. Paul’s
Cathedral. The work was taken
up by others, notably by Arch-
bishop William Temple, and lay-
men such as Arnold Toynbee and
R. H. Tawney.

The basic assumption on which
the work rested was that the Gos-
pel is a Gospel of Life—not a
theory about life. It has to be
lived out which means that there
cannot be a Christian society, un-
less and until there are Christian
men and women. The pastoral
work of the church remained of
major importance, but the work
of the church did not stop there.
Men and women needed training
in the faith and practice of the
Christian religion, but it must
overflow into the general day to
day life of the community. Prin-
ciples which the faith reveals were
to be acted upon and so make an
end of social injustices; kill hu-
man pride and prejudice; root out
avarice and snobbery, and pave
the way for a fuller knowledge of
God’s will, so that it could be
done and His Kingdom established
on earth. But, there was a second
assumption. If the church was to
do this work, it must first be free.
It is instructive to recall that im-
mediately after the first world
war, the “Life and Liberty Move-
ment” was begun. It had one ob-
ject: to secure the freedom of the
church within the shortest possible
time. If one man was ever re-
sponsible for a movement, in this
case the man was William ‘Temple,
He resigned an important London
rectorship (and incidentally a
most lucrative one), in order to
conduct the campaign throughout
the country, and in two years the
Enabling Act became law, the
Church in England enjoyed free-
dom such as it had not known for
centuries, All restrictions were
not removed, but the act made
such a difference that it is quite
nonsensical to compare Establish-
ment in Barbados with Establish-
ment in England. The two things
stand apart as oil does from water,

Stranger

Coming, as I did, a complete
stranger to Colonial life in gen-
eral and to the West Indies in
particular, I received a succession
of shocks when I reached British
Guiana in December 1930. The
church seemed very much alive,
to judge by size and the regu-
laity of the congregations. It
required very little observation
to see that it was not touching
the real issues. During my thir-
teen and a half years in British
Guiana, I worked as hard as I
could to awaken people to a fuller
sense of their responsibilities as
Christians for the social condi-
tions of their day, I found that
a “social conscience” was almost
non-existent. Twenty years ae
find a “social conscience” in thi
Island, almost non-existent. I
spoke frequently on Health, Hous-
ing, Education, Labour relations,

BARBADOS

The

Home and family life, and that
most poisoncus and destructive
thing, colour prejudice and racial
animosity. The prevailing condi-
tions in these respects, were 2
daily contradiction of the Gospel
was ordained to preach. I
believed with passionate convic-
that a timid church could do
nothing, and that if I possessed
little in the way of physical
strength, I must not fail in moral
eourage. For 20 years. I have
done my best to live up to that
conviction.

In 1944, the Archbishop of the
West Indies, and the Bishops of
the Province, sent me to British
Honduras as bishop of that dio-
cese. Here was a field, where
conditions of life were very bad.
The general educational system
was, and is, the worst in the
Caribbean. The diocese extended
from Mexico in the north to Pan-
ama in the South; the work was
interesting and varied, and there
was plenty of it, with difficulties
which matched its size. I was
quite content to stay there, and
would have done so, had not
Barbados intervened.

In 1945, { was invited to accept
nomination for election as bishop
of this diocese. I wish to put it
on record that one thing, and one
thing only, finally persuaded me
to accept. Please do not be so
foolish as to think that bishops
are waiting in a queue to
come to Barbados. They are not;
and you will not find it too easy
to get a new one under prevailing
conditions. When I received the
invitation, I was told that a bill
to disestablish the church was
introduced into the House of
Assembly in November 1944. I
was told that there was a general
belief that the bill would become
law. If so, it would involve great
changes for the church here, and
I was asked to consider all this
with care. It was the only point
worth considering, for no bishop
could leave one diocese for another
in twelve months, nor could he
be asked to do so, without an
overwhelming reason to justify it.
Before giving decision, I took the
best advice that I could, and of
those whom I consulted, I asked
two questions: —

a Was the impending dises-
tablishment of the Church
in Barbados an adequate
reason for the early trans-
lation of any bishop?

b. If so, was I the person to
go and handle the new
situation?

and to both questions, I received
an emphatic affirmative in reply.
Synod elected me by 77 votes to
6, and as the Synod records and
the correspondence show, the
members of the Synod know
perfectly well why they were ask-
ing me to come. I do not regret the
decision I made, for I am still of
the opinion it was the right thing
to do at the time. I do regret that
no one in the Synod, either cleric
or layman, seems to be awara
that the Synod by its action in
bringing me from a diocese after
so short a time, incurred a serious
obligation towards me. I may add
too, that I studied the Anglican
Church Act in Belize, before I
gave my consent to nomination,
and I was delighted to think that
that poisonous document was to
be done away.

Five Years

I have been here just five
years, and as you know the
legislation did not pass into law.
On the contrary, within six
months of my coming, things be-
gan to go into reverse, and within
a year, I was accused of having
started the whole business! Judg-
ing by the outrageous things
which were said, one might have
supposed that “disestablishment”
was an unknown term in this
place, until I came here. I am now
told, that I have been too hasty!
Too hasty? Oh! dear, when will
you in Barbados wake up and
get a move on? Not long ago I
found an old copy of the diocesan
gazette for the year 1892—before
I was born. In it was a letter from
a corres dent
spoke of “the impending dises-
tablishment of the church” Too
hasty! Is there no one in this
Island, legislator, clergyman,
teacher, merchant, planter or any
other, who appreciates the ter-
rifle pace at which events are
moving in the world outside?
Do you wish to go down in his-
tory as possessing the same men-
tality as the Bourbons: who learnt
nothing and forgot nothing? Is
your creed really “I believe in
God the Father Almighty”; or is
it “As it was in the beginning.
is now and ever shall be, world
without end”? That statement is
wholly proper when applied to
Almighty God, but it is pestilen-
tial when human beings adopt it
as their guide. If that is your
position; then one day you will
be smitten, and it will be God
who will smite.

Finally, I invite you to consid-
er the effect of the church here
s On the general life of the place.
The professing Anglican com-
munity is 127,000 according to
the last census; the ratio of clergy

in which he C

ADVOCATE



|



| Paris Letter

Bishop's

to people is higher here than
ANYWHERE IN THE WHOLE
WORLD: the clergy are secure
in their tenure and all, bishop
included, are paid by the State,
the Church people know nothing
of financial obligations to thei'
church, and some of the clergy}
care less. This privileged posi-
tion is not of recent origin; it has
been enjoyed for generations, To
udge by the size and the regu-
ity of the congregations, ont
might get the impression that
the church is very much alive
It is NOT. It is the one stagnant
thing in this Island. Ask your-
selves, if you will: When has tie
church said anything at all on
the great questions of the day’
Is it to the leaders of the churci
that people turn for information
and guidance on these matters
Does the church pull its fui!
weight in the work of education’
Is the church here aware how
badly the education system needs
an overhaul? How far is the
church aware of the terrific
social and political awakening
which has stirred the West In-
dian peoples in the last 15 or 2f
years? How many of the clergy
or the leading laymen know any-
thing about these matters? Wh
among the church leaders and
church members is fully alive t
the fact that the West Indies i:
now one vast social and politica
melting pot? Who among them
cares what comes out o

that pot? Has it ever seriousi)
struck any of them that if the
West Indies should go Commu-
nist — which God forbids — the
Bourbonese mentality of scme of
the merchants, planters and
other, will be enough to ensur¢
that Barbados will be amon:
the first to go? Who among them

has his ear to the ground and is!

therefore conscious of the

deep|
dissatisfaction which pervades)
the mass of the people? In my

considered opinion, the chureh
all this and is half asleep. And
it is easy to detect the drug—

is the Anglican Church Act. The at|
document was compiled by men
whose ignorance of the real na-
ture of the church was monu-
mental, or if they knew anything
at all about it, were inspired with
a vicious and vindictive spirit
against the church and against
the bishop in particular. I do
not propose to go thfough the
act with you, but I wish you to
understand without any mistake,
that an act which has fifteen sec-
tions dealing with the subject of
pew rents, cannot be squared with
the Gospel. We do not profess
our belief in the Fatherhood of
God and in the brotherhood of
man in order to sort ourselves
out On a cash basis every time
we go into church to worship, It
is morally indefensible that the
affairs of the church should be
controlled— as they are — by a
secular assembly composed of
men who may profess any faith
or none at all,

Bourbons

I fully realise that my interest
in public affairs and my actions
in relation to them have antag-
onized the local Bourbons, I am
sorry they are so blind to funda-
mental Christian principle; so
blind that they have, in fact, wel-
comed the Synod’s last act of
stupidity, by which it has made
itself look supremely foolish.
However, I cannot abandon, my
deepest convictions about the
nature and function of the Chureh
of God, nor of the plain impli-
eations for life of the Gospel I
have been ordained to preach, |
am not prepared to sell my soul
even for a bishopric, and there-
fore I take my leave of you.

The picture is not one of un-
relieved gloom, for there are
thank God, some clergy and some
laity who see the evil in the pres-
ent constitution of the church
and I leave them all with rea!
regret. I regret too that I sever
my connection with the Educa-
tional work in this place, with

odrington College, with the
Sisterhood, and with the Legis-
lative Council. The main work
of any Bishop of Barbados is
be the bishop of the diocese,
everything else is secondary to
that, however much it may aris®
out of it, and when the main
work becomes impossible, as ii
has for me, and as, I venture to
say, it will be for any bishop whe
wants the church to be alive, ther
he must go.

Yet, Amos’ vision abides: One
day someone in this Island wil!
see it and hear the same voice
say “Smite”, and the one who
hears it may not necessarily be-
long to the church. The Jews
for their failure were chastised
by the Babylonians and others.
Modern Russia affords a similar
parallel in our day, and even
small islands contain those whu
may be called upon to fulfil a
similar mission, I go from you
and in going I pray God’s bless-
ing on His church here, for it is
His church. I shall continue to
pray for you and to follow your
fortunes with interest. God bless
you all but—take heed.



ike Angers the Reds

WITH Eisenhower's arrival

take up his post of C-in-C of the Atlantic Pact
Forces France is being treated to a demon-

stration of Goebbels-like Communist propa-

ganda.

To-day Paris is placarded with Commun-
ist posters denouncing Eisenhower as a
‘German” (unlike of course, those un-Ger-
man German Communists) and describing
him of all thjngs as “a willing pupil of the
Fascist MacArthur.”

All this marks a considerable somersault
of Communist views held about Eisenhow-
er at the time of the liberation of Paris
when the powerful Communist Press lav-
ished its praise on him for the scrupulous
fairness with which he treated Communist
resistance groups.

Meanwhile, it is clear from the tone of
the non-Communist Press and the com-
ments of the man in the street, that Ike
enjoys almost as great a personal popular-
ity in Paris as he does in London.

of this

warm regard for him, one feels
almost sorry for the hack propagandists for
trying to depict him in the image of a tight-
lipped sabre-searred Prussian field-marshal.
GENERAL UNDER FIRE
Another General who is the subject «
widespread comment in France — this time | Sseeeeseseeseos<
almost wholly unfavourable — is Field-|,
marshal Montgomery’s old antagonist at
Western Union defence headquarters, Gen-
eral de Lattre de Tassigny.
was recently appointed C-in-C of the French | |
forces in Indo-China — a move which was
as much a tribute to his military capabili-
for the most part is oblivious of| ties as to long memories ‘of his war-time
it| quarrels with General Eisenhower.
Now the French Minister for Colonies, M.
Letourneau, has returned from a visit to
Indo-China with a report on the General
which has both amused and angered the
French Cabinet.
According to Letourneau, de Tassigny is
“difficult to get on with” and “overbearing”
Letourneau cites as an instance of de Tas-
signy’s tactlessness a recent official banquet
in Saigon in which the General, finding that
he was not seated on either the left or the | }}
right hand of the Indo-Chinese Emperor|
Bao Dai, promptly tore up the place card
of the Emperor’s Prime Minister and seated
himself in his place.



» rom ‘Selim White|

PARIS, Tuesday.
in Paris to

In face

De Tassigny

GUIDE FOR DRIVERS
The Paris police are making a new effort
to straighten out Paris’s growing traffic chaos
by issuing a handbook for drivers. Among
the tips contained in the handbook are the

following.

To women drivers:
pedestrians as

many

You do not kill as
the men. But you

cause many minor accidents by talking, ges-
ticulating, not keeping your minds on your

driving.

To impatient drivers, Your horn will not
change the red light to green. Don’t be sure
of your reflexes—the other man may be even
a bigger fool.

To lorry drivers: Don’t hog the middle of
the road, dazzle everyone with your lights
or turn without warning. Speeding with
lorries is the biggest single danger on the

roads,

To pedestrians: Wait for the green light.
Better be late for your appointment than
early for your funeral. Cross between the
studs or you may lie between the crosses.

PRINCESS BLUE EYES

Paris is buzzing with reports of a possible
marriage between Prince Baudouin of the
Belgians and Princess Isabelle, eldest of the
Comte de Paris’s eleven children.

The Comte de Paris is the Pretender to
the French throne who was recently allowed
to return to France after a lifetime of exile.

Princess Isabelle is tall, has light hair,

blue eyes,

plays tennis and is an expert
horsewoman.

She will be 18 next year and

has been studying English at the British

Institute it Paris.

She hopes to go to Eng-

land next year.

Meanwhile she is living with her father
in a Suite at the Hotel Crillon where visit-
ors are treated to the daily spectacle of the
Comte holding court in the hotel lobby.

He is addressed as “Your Royal Highness”
and he is elaborately curtsied to,

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

—LES.



Our Readers Say:



Electricians’ Qualifications

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Technical education, in
the twentieth century, in England
and other countries, is regarded
as a very important asset, by way
of its contribution to industry and
hence to Commerce.

The importance of Technical
Efficiency to specialisation in in-
dustry is even not being realised,
however, it was not until recently
that the colony of Barbados
availed itself of the important and
very necessary work done by Dr.
Bruce Hamilton.

A very important economic
problem is implied in relation to
the classes in Electricity which
can only be solved if the appro-
priate executive power is vested
in the Government Electrical In-
spector.

In large countries Electrical
workers are not allowed to prac-
tise until they are in possession
of the appropriate license which
is issued on the result of som
examination and probably also in

the discretion of the Government
Electrical Authorities.

In Barbados, Technically trained
electricians and experienced elec-
tricians have to compete daily with
apprentices and others who take
a chance at entering the Electricai
Industry because they are not re-
stricted from doing so until they
have gained the amount of ex-
perience or technical training
which would qualify them for a
would-be license.

On many occasions an Electri~
cian is called to submit an estimate
for an electrical installation or
for repairs to electrical devices
and on so doing, he is told by the
owner of the home, that the work
can ve done a lot cheaper by some
fellow with whom he or she is
acquainted.

Electrical installations are in
spected by the Government's
Electrical Inspector and permits
are issued for the carrying out of
certain electrical work. The in
spector will pass a job only when
the work was done in accordance
with the rules and specifications of

‘

the Institute of Electrical Engin-
eers, hence, it is always his wish
and demand that workmanship be
of a high standard.

However, an apprentice who
finds out that he was successful
in extending an electric lamp will
offer to carry out responsible work
and quote prices which are de-
trimental to the progress of the
man with the ability to carry out
the work.

When the technical students are
released by the Barbados Evening
Institute will they have to but
about in such keen competition?
The answer lies in the power of
the Government Electrical Inspec—
tor. Secondly it is in the interest
of the Fire Insurance Companies,
the Government of Barbados and
the entire community that only
electricians with the - necessary
technical ,ability be allowed to
practise



1e Government is awake
i for better education
lities for ¢stablishment
t be so limited by com
n when competition can ‘x
extent limited.

WILLIAM CORBIN,



to an

Attacks In Assembl ly

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I recall that about a year
ago I felt very indignant about
an attack launched on a public
official in the Legislative Assem-
bly. This was because it is to-
tally contrary to the English tra-
dition to attack Civil Servants in
Parliament; being debarred fron
taking part in political controver-
sy they are unable to defend
themselves. I recognise that in
the West Indies the absence of
ministerial responsibility makes
the situation different, and this is
One of the reasons why I look
forward to its coming, and to full ec

self-government for the West
Indies at the earliest practicable
time. Among its other advan-
tages, it will undoubtedly make
West Indian public life more
decent.

In the case of this official,
however, I am bound to admit
that subsequent inquiry showed
that he had laid himself wide
open, to attack, and, as I could
not really blame his critic in
these circumstances, I simmered
down, Recently however there

}

has been another case of similar
sweeping personal attack on a
public official by a speaker in
the Assembly. May I protest? It
is all but impossible for a Civil
Servant to defend himself, or
herself, without becoming en-
tangled in political controversy.
In England it is the Department
or Ministry which is criticised,
not the person; and even when
there is reason to suspect grave
dereliction, we call for inquiry;
we do not launch invective.
These attacks can be very injuri-
ous to the defenceless officials or
Civil Servants

eencerned, and
are liable to damage their
careers and reputations. If per-
sonal criticisms are considered

necessary, they should be made
in the public arena, where the

issue can if necessary be tested
in the Courts of Law.

My Barbadian friends-—and my
English friends also—wili know
me sufficiently well to believe
that TI am not in the slightest
degree influenced by the fact that
the lady attacked happens to be
an -Englishwoman. I should have
felt equally strong had the official
been a Barbadian, of my com-

plexion. Some of my friends
would probably say that I should
have felt even more strongly in
such a-case. It is a fact that
the only other on which
has prompted me to intervene in
a public West Indian controver-
sy was to protest against what
seemed to me a singularly ill-
informed and unsound ons! it
by an Englishman on the West
Indian historian Dr. Eric Wil-
liams in the pages of the “Trini-
dad Guardian”. All I care about
in such matters is justice, decen-
ey, and accuracy,

I believe that Barbados,
its long experience of elective
institutions, has a contribution,
unique in the Caribbean, to make
to the coming full democracy of a
great West Indian nation | in
whose future I have the firmest
faith. I believe that Barbados,
more than any other of these
colonies~ can assist that nation’s
future by setting an example of
decency, courtesy and restraint in
public affairs, even in controver-
sy itself. Without these true
democracy and true civilisation
are impossible

AU BRE Y DOUGLAS-SMITH,

;

with

TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1951

TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE

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38

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37

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Bots. MY LADY TOMATO KETCHUP .

42

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No rinsing required.
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2 Ibs, tins Whole Asparagus
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a G



Carr’s Checolate
Lunch .

@ 10c. each
Idris Kola Tonic 1.00 per bot,
Semtee 86 Leaf Tea—26e for 4

MEAT DEPT.

FRESH SAUSAGES
MINCE STEAK
RABBITS, LIVER
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APPLES
mayscesic one

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imine’

BU ti

RI aE RNA MRA RIN ARE aN!



TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1951

ROAD
DAMAGED

EAVY SHOWERS on Sunda: ay
caused further damage to
the road at Seniors, St. Joseph,
which is at present undergoing
repairs. The first damage was
done -by rains at-the end of 1950

_ PERIOD for renewing dog

licences is approaching. The
S.P.C.A. is appealing to dog
owners, i .S do not want to re-
new the licences or get one, not
to abandon their animals, attempt
to poison them or throw them
down wells,

A phone call to the Chief In-
spector or a message to the dis-
trict inspectors will ensure that
the animal is humanely destroyed.

HE HANDS OF THE CLOCK

over Messrs. Plantations Ltd.
building at Beckwith Place, made
a move recently. Last year it was
showing 9.05 for a long time but
yesterday it pointed to 11 o’clock
when the time by the Public
Buildings clock was 12.50 p.m.

HE GRASS at the Princess
Alice Playing field has
grown in many parts over a foot
Jong. Labourers are not being
employed to weed it as it is im-
possible to cut it with the lawn
mower. They are taking precau-
tion net to dig up the roots as
fresh grass would have to be
replanted.

T RAINED in the City again

yesterday. At intervals
labourers had to stop work be-
cause of showers.

During the week-end the
heaviest rainfall was recorded in
St. Joseph with two inches and
65 parts.

Other returns were : City 10
parts, Station Hill District 86
parts, St. George 23 parts, St.

Philip 40 parts, St. Thomas two
inches and nine parts, St. Peter
one inch and 70 parts, St. James
one inch and 48 parts, St. Luey
41 parts, St. Andrew one inch and
39 parts, St. John two inches and
22 parts.



Restrictions
On Canadian .
Products Lifted

Mr. Rex Stollme er, ‘rade
Commissioner for the Britten wont
Indies, British Guiana and the
Bahamas, ip the Advocate yes-
terday that everyone is hoping
that trade between Canada and
the West Indies will be brighter
this year with the coming into
force of the Trade Liberalization
Plan,

He said that this plan will allow
the entry into the Colonies again,
of a number of Canadian pro-
ducts which Canada has been un-
able to send to these markets be-
cause of currency restrictions,

Mr, Stollmeyer arrived here
on Saturday from Canada to sec
exporters of produce to Canada
as well as Government officials.
He was accompanied by his wife
and they are staying at Ocean
View Hotel.

He said that export of produce
from the B.W.I. to Canada was
still maintained during 1950, but
detailed figures had not yet been
published,

Exports’ Record

Exports to Canada from the
West Indies in 1949 touched an
all time record in so far as dollar
value was concerned.

According to Canadian Statis-
tics, Canada purchased a grand
total of $62,140,000 worth of
goods from the entire territory
which comprises all the colonies
in the Caribbean area which are
signatories to the Canada —
West Indies Trade Agreement.

’ Owing to import restrictions
due to the need to Conserve dol-
lars, the colonies in the Caribbean
area imported from Canada
during the year 1949, $43,173,000.
This figure was in contrast with
$58,404,000 in 1948 and $81,666,000
in 1947.

The West Indies have almost
doubled the value of their ex-
ports to Canada "between 1947
and 1949, exports to Canada in
1947 amounting to $33,600,000.

In so far as rum is concerned,
Canadian statistics show that
Barbados has maintained her sales
tc the Canadian market at the
fairly constant level of 78,000
proof gallons per annum during
the years 1947-1949 inclusive.

Keen Competition

Mr. Stollmeyer said that Com-
petition is becoming increasingly
keen however, for the rum bus-
iness in Canada and any export
territory which does not do what
it can to promote the sale of its
product in the Canadian market,
may find its trade being reduced
in time.

Jamaica rum _ producers are
making efforts to maintain and
increase their business through
advertising and the question of
advertising is now under con-
sideration in British Guiana,







CROSS





Nelson Street

NELSON STREET, a_ street
which is behind the ’bus stand and
runs from River Road, is a street
of bustle, of many alleys and of
day and night clubs.

“Going down the street from the
River Road end, on the left side
there are about 28 buildings, only
about half a dozen of which are
residences. Most of the other
buildings are made up of clubs on
the top floor, and some type of
business underneath, but some of
the top floors are residences.

In the street, in shop doors and
in the clubs, many men and wo-
men loiter around talking and
laughing or playing at some game.
But besides these carefree people,
there are those of the street who
are always hard at work.

At the top of that side of the
street is the General "buses’ gar-
age; then right down are rum
shops, sweets shops, groceries, a
drug store, fruit shops, bread and
fish shops and other shops, On
the other sid® of the street is the
pottery woman and the jeweller’s
shop. ‘

Residences

It is near the other end of the
street that there are most of the
residences. On the right side there
are about the same number of
buildings. Near the Beckwith
Street end, tree branches over-
hang the road.

About half of the buildings of
the street are wooden. Most of
the wooden ones are old and
weather-heaten quite in keeping
with the mossy street which was
littered with skins and heaps of
stuff yesterday.

At the side of the street, hand
carts and bread carts are parked,
but nobody ever seems to buy
bread.

Some of the alleys which run
from Nelson Street have no names
and some have queer names. “here
is one, Brice’s Alley, which is
about a foot and a half wide at
one point. Another is Jordan
Lane which carries one past the
back of the Bridgetown Plaza
theatre down to the ‘bus stand.

At the top of Jordan’s Lane you
will get the conflicting smells of
fish and meat from a cook shop
on one side and on the other side
that of bad oranges and grape
fruit.

Along Jordan Lane there is the
most bustle. Orange dealers can
be seen unpacking oranges and
grapefruit from barrels and taking
them into their small shacks.
There you can see half of a house
filled with grapefruit and the other
half separated by a screen behind
which there must be a bed, You
would not see much smoke and
you would wonder where the peo-
ple of Jordan Lane cook.

When you begin to think that
there is not a soft touch about the
lane, you will come up on some
landscape pictures of Barbados
hanging above coal dust.



OFFENSIVE RIVER

Residents of the Constitution
Road area are complaining that at
night they cannot sleep well be-
cause of the bad smell of the
Constitution River, and mosqui-
toes about the district.

There is much bush on the
banks of the river and the bed has
plenty of mud upon it, Moss also
floats upon the surface and if one
passed there just after midnight,
he has to hurry and hold his
breath so as to escape from as
much of the bad smell as possible,

Large Egg

A hen belonging to Charles
Hunte of Review Road, St. Mich-
ael laid the larger egg in this
picture yesteday. It weighed
three and a half ounces. The
picture shows an ordinary hen's
egg for the sake of comparison.

Hunte told the Advocate yes-
terday that the hen is _ seven
months old and is the product of
cross-breeding between Leghorn
and Rhode Island strains.



BREED’S EGG



' IN THE SMOKING ROOM of the
passenger (left) peruses a “Times”
(middle) is in for music.
Plantations Ltd., chats with the skipper.

New Line

THE Saguenay Terminals Line has planned for one of

their ships to bring cargo
U.K. every two weeks.



Unification Of
Medical Services
In BWI Discussed

The two delegates from Bar
bados, Dr. A. P. Muir and Mr.
A. G. Leacock, returned yesterday
from the Conference of the Carily
bean Branches of the Britisi
Medical Association, held last
week in Trinidad. This was the
first conference of its kind and
was attended by delegates from
ell the British West Indian
Colonies, except British Honduras

The Conference discussed how
the Government Medical Services
in this area could be unified and
how they should be controlled
Other subjects which were con-
sidered by the Conference were
the formation of a Caribbean
Council of the B.M.A., and ways
in which the medical services i:
the different colonies could be
improved.

The Medical Services in Bar
bados are undoubtedly of a higher
standard than those in many other
West Indian Colonies. The Bar
bados delegates went to the Con
ference determined that they
would not agree to any proposa!s
which might lower the standard ot
the Barbados Services. The Con-
ference was able to reach decisions
which would preserve the re-
jutively high standard in Barbados,
if unification becomes a reality.

Doctors are famous for dis-
agreeing, but the remarkable
feature of the Conference was that
ull conclusions were unanimous or
very nearly so.

Scientific and clinical
were also read and, with Trini
dad’s. generous hospitality, filled
up every waking moment of the
week-long Conference,

The public to-day is very
interested in medical and scientifi
matters and the Conference dis
cussed ways in which the Press
could easily get information and
advice about these subjects from
the medical profession,

papers



Seamen Rescued:
Schooner Sinks

THE only two Barbadian mem-
bers of the ill-fated Schooner
Reginalgd D. Wallace.— Harold
Gooding of Cooks Alley and Dar-
win Rowe of Wellington Street—
returned to the island on Sunday
morning by the C.N.S. Lady Nel-
son, The schooner sank off the
coast of Tobago on New Year’s
Day.
This 113-ton vessel carried a
crew of 11. It was skippered by
Captain Neale Wallace of St. Vin-
cent. All of the crew were saved.

Gooding told the Advocate yes-
terday that the schooner had load-
ed cargo at Georgetown and left
that port at about 6.30 a.m. on
December 29 for Barbados. Sail-
ing was good for a day and night,
but on December 30 they encoun-
tered bad weather. ‘The vessel
was still off the South American
coast.

It leaked slowly on that day,
but on Old Year’s Day the leak
grew worse. The crew had to
work in shifts on the pump, as a
great amount of water entered the
boat.

They could not however cope
with the volume of water and on
New Year’s morning at about 3
o'clock, when off the coast of
Tobago, they gave up hope. They
all got into a small boat and left
the vessel on its own, It soon
afterwards sank.

They headed towards the land
that they later realised was To-
bago. They rowed for about 12
hours in rough seas before being
sighted by fishermen when eight
miles off the shore, They were
taken into Bloody Bay and the
fishermen gave them food.

The next day a boat took them
to Man-O-War Bay and they were
allowed to sleep at the Police Rest
House there. Soon afterwards
they were removed to Scarbor-
ough, Tobago, and then to Trini-
dad. Arrangements were made to
ship them back to their various
islands.

This is the second loss that the
Wallace brothers, Neale, Geof and
“Babsy”, as they are known local-
ly, suffered within 11 months and
both vessels sank off the north
coast, of Trinidad

In February last yea
deavour, which w
pered by “Geof”, s
and sunk On that oc
and “Babsy” were in
to welcome “Geof”






Georgeto wn
and: his ere

aved

The new freight service was open-
ed by this line when the 7,045-ton freighter London Mar-
iner arrived at Barbados on Sunday to discharge 240 tons
of general cargo from Liverpool and Glasgow.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Lined Of
Aside As F



FREIGHTER

Vice-Chancellor,

ter’s Road, a property in the

In setting aside the document,
the Vice-Chancellor granted the
petition of Alva Johnson and
Daisy Seaton, children of the de-
ceased and executors to his
estates. They were the plaintiffs
in the case. Trotman who ac-
cording to the evidence is not
related to William Johnson in
any way, was the defendant.

Johnson and Seaton, swore
that the signature on the Deed
was not that of William Johnson

The Vice-Chancellor ordered
that a note be made in the Regis
tration Office to cancel the Deed

anytime that it was found. There
will be an account of the rent
and profits from the property

from July 1949, and defendant
will have to pay the costs of the
case excluding yesterday's hear-
ing.

Sometime ago, appearance
entered by the defendant or

8.8. “London Mariner”, an intransit

was
Magazine, while Captain Lawrence

whil on
Mr. Marshall, Shipping Clerk of Messrs her behalf, but she filed no de-
fence. The suit yesterday was

therefore undefended. The pro-
perty in dispute was one which
defendant rented from William
Johnson, She moved out but did
not give up the keys, and sub
sequently moved back in. She was
claiming that the property was
hers by virtue of a Deed of Gift.

Removal from House

: As the
sailing for Mr. Reece
1 Indies from Glasgow, that the
Liverpool and Newport once a by Mr. David Banfield of the

month. Another will be loading Fj; ;
m of Messrs. 5 Si
cargo at ports on, the east-coast Banfield aa otine yor
eee = he a the West hers last Wednesday and told him
= . ie, She was going to deliver up the
The London Mariner, which keys of the property to the plain-

has come to Barbados on a four- ;
day stay, has been chartered from Seine nen pg cag: oa
> se > Same

the Counties Ship Management night,

Company Lid, of London. She Che l told 1 }

made the trip to Barbados from,” weber aa id him that she haa
D case,

Liverpool in 144 days. :

Built at West Hartlepool in , e had noticed that morning,
1943 as a warship for the English (Yesterday), an advertisement in
Government, she was called the the Recorder Newspaper to the
Empire Peak. After the war, effect that the Deed in dispute
she was reconditioned and named #4 been lost last Friday between
Charmouth Hill before she got James Street and Baxter’s Road
her present name, Her net. ton- He had asked the defendant if
nage is 4,845 tons and she ha that was so and she said that she
10,300 tons cargo capacity had lost it while going from her

A Crew of 41 lawyer's office.

Captain A. K: Lawrence. * $0, +; The defendant in answer to the
is in command and he has under Vice-Chancellor confirmed Mr
him a crew of 41 Englishmen, ‘\©CC¢’S statement, and the Vice-
Captain Lawrence has been a ‘ hancellor ordered that the case
skipper for ten years but he has @ Continued with.
been on the London Mariner Evidence was given by Dais sy
for only a month. Seaton and Alva Johnson to the

He told the Advocate yester- €ffect that their father William
day that he left England before Johnson was an _ ex-stevedore
the “flu” had reached the peak foreman of British Guiana who
that it is now, but he was just had been living in Barbados for
in time for a snow storm and Some time. He had acquired pro
some very squally weather. He perties here in Baxter’s Road and
enjoyed a pleasant trip from the he lived in the house next door to
Azores to the

Calls Here

to the West Indies from the

case started yesterday
informed the Court
defendant accompanied

One ship will be

the West

West Indies the one which defendant rented
This was slight, however, as from him.
he had already experienced what ss
it -is to be torpedoed. He was Distrained On
Chief Officer when his ship was
struck during the last war. He had distrained on the de

The two intransit passengers on

fendant for two months’ rent, and
board for British Guiana also said

had died the day before the case

that they had quite a pleasant was called. Defendant hac!
trip from the Azores to Barbados, brought him before the Court
The London Mariner had among Claiming she only owed one

its intransit cargo five young race
horses for Trin'dad. They were
Irish horses.

Messrs. Plantations Ltd.,
the local representatives for
ship

W.I. Films Can
Now Be Made

@ from page 3
the island jean be brought before
the people in the form of visual
eid, education or instruction,
He said that there was no like
lihood of a film unit being set uv

month’s rent, and after Johnson's
death, Seaton had brought the
case for rent against defendant
The latter produced a Deed of
Gift which she claimed Johnson
had given her, conveying the pro-
ree to her,

Beatrice Roach with whom
Johnson had lived for many years
also gave evidence, She cor TODO.
ated the story about the legal pr

‘eedings for rent, and said that
defendant had moved away from
the house after Johnson died,
and went to live in Bay Street
There was no relationship be

a econ Johnson and the defendant
he

are
the





i‘ (Roach) and Johnson had amounted to 6/4.
commercially, as the scheme wes] ,,..

definitely one devised by the Grroosseos POPOPPOOPIOE POPES P PAS PP PISS
Colonial Office and financed by %

Cc. D. and W. which trained

Government officials throughout

the colonies,

At the end of the training
scheme in March, he said that
the local Governments would
continue film production with

finance from their own islands

He said that the film course in
Jamaica lasted for nine months
and was attended by students
from British Guiana, Trinidad
Barbados and Jamaica. The course
included still photography and
motion pictuge photography so!
that the students were able to|
produce film strips at the ere)
of the course.

Instructional Films |

The motion picture productions |
were of an instructional nature
while the three films made were

eae aeameneen



al] sound films and would be|%
shown in the West Indies about] %
March this year, ~
The first film made was “Har- x 18
vesting Methods of Citrus”, the] % g

second one was on “Tuberculosis” | sf
and the third was on the “Uni-| %
versity College of the West In-| ¢
dies,”’ Qs

He said that the citrus film] %
already had a Jamaican Com-
mentary fitted to it and on his
return to Jamaica, he would re-
cord commentaries for the other
two films.



ACCIDENT

SHORTLY after 12.15 p.m. yes-
terday Kenyon Mason of Spoon-
ers Hill, St, Michael was taken to
the General Hospital after he was
involved in an accident on Spoon-
ers Hill with the bicycle M-9752
ridden by Lawrence Small of
Jacksen, St. Michael



NEW STUDENTS © |

Forty-one new pupils will enter



HYMN BOOKS

IN the Court of Chancery yesterday His Honour the)
Sir Allan Collymore,
ulent document a Deed of Gift, alleged to have been lost
last Friday, purporting to give to Elese Trotman of Bax-

estate of the late William Johnson,



| bah hi

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PAGE FIVE sttner
SRE RSS EERE ERROR
Gift Set : FRESH SUPPLY OF .

raudulent/{PURINA HEN CHOW

(SCRATCH GRAIN)
My JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors .
SOS Ses eeeeeseeee

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set aside as a fraud-| dl

same district belonging to the |

lived together in the house next
to the one defendant rented

Joe G. Jackman from whom
defendant haq rented a house and
shop in Bay Street told the Court
that the defendant had talked to
him about Johnson, and she had
told kim that Johnson was dead
but that she still had the keys

Select Your
FAVOURITES
Early

Large Variety
of

Poe

LEGOSIISS FFE Gy

She told him subsequently that

business was slow in Bay Street, Zinnias 12 kinds

and he had advised her to go ;

back to the Baxter’s Road house Dianthus 2

and pay rent for it to the first Cc ions

rightful owner that turned up. aeons ai»

She moved back to the Baxter’s Alyssum, Snap Dragon

Road house. i ‘ .

= eo Petunia, Asters, Chrysan-

Deed of Gift Copied themums, Candytuft, Phlox,



Mr. W. R. Dougjas, Deputy Cosmos, Verbena, Calliopsis,
Registrar, produced documents
showing that qa copy had been also qa supply of

made of a Deed of Gift of Wil-
liam Johnson to Elese Trotman
and issued to her on the first of
June, 1950. The Deed was re-
ceived in the Registration Oftice
from Trotman on June 10. She
had it recorded and took it
back out on June 21, On May 22
she had ordered a copy of the
Will of Johnson and had carried
it out.

Evidence was also given by Mr.
W. L, Laurie, Clerk of the Regis-
try. He said that the defendant
had come to the Registry making

VEGETABLE SEEDS

Lettuce,
ete., ete.

from A notratia

SEEDS
KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

Cabbage, Tomato,



HARRISON’ ‘$—BsrRoao sr.



inquiries about the recording
of a Deed of Gift and what
stamp duty she would have ee te er

to affix on it. She had returned
to the office a day or two after
and told him the value of the
estate, and he had told her the
correct stamp duty

She had then brought in a
Deed of Gift with a witness, and
he had sent her to the Commis-
sioner of Probates. All that trans-
action had been on three suc-
cessive days. He produced in
Court a copy of the Deed

No more witnesses were call-
ed and the Vice-Chancellor gave
his decision,

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THE



Decision Confirmed

THE decision of His Worship

Mr. BE. A, McLeod, Police Magis-
trate of District “A”,—who fined|% AND DOES ALL THIS EFFICIENTLY AT ONE-
a of Carrington Village, QUARTER OF THE FUEL COST REQUIRED BY

beating Charles Best,—was yes-
terday confirmed by their Honours
Mr, G. L, Taylor and Mr. J. W.
B. Chenery., Judges of the Assist-
ant Court of Appeal.

Best said that on October 14 he
was standing by Hartes Street
near St. Mary's Church when Hall
took a two-pound weight and hit
him on his foot with it.

Their Honours in confirming the
decision told Hall that his evi-
dence was contradictory and as he
had no witness they could not do
otherwise than confirm the de-
cision,

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HARRISON | seo ST.





Will Pay Appeal Costs

THEIR Honours Mr, G. L. Tay-
lor and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery,
Judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, confirmed a decision of
His Worship Mr. 8S. H, Nurse,
Police Magistrate of District “E”,
yesterday

Mr. Nurse had fined Selbourne
Archer of Checker Hall, St, Lucy
10/- and 2/- costs to be paid in
14 days or in default one month’s
imprisonment for failing to stop
at a major road whie Kans the
bicycle L-348 on November 18,

Archer appealed against the de-
cision and was ordered yesterday
to pay the costs of appeal which

an

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MARMITE

The Vitamin B Yeast Food

So tasty and so good for you / Tasty because Marmite
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watch how children love them!—also in soups,
stews, gravies and all savoury dishes, You only need 9

a little and what's left in the jar keeps for ages.
Made In England

Cartoon of 24
or

per Bottle













ERASERS .. 3c. & Se
RULERS .... 4c, 6c. & Ie.
PENCILS .. 4e., 5c. & O&
INK ... wove Sc. & Ihe
QUINK 24c.
SCHOOL BAGS . : $2.66, $3.02 & $4.29
EXERCISE BOOKS 8e., 4e., 4e. & 72e.
NOTE BOOKS ...... 8c, 12¢., 15e,, 3bc., 4%.
MATHEMATICAL SETS each ... 96e, & $1.08



84c., $1.20 & $1.44

a







Queens Guage nen Sexe atm FOUNTAIN PENS .. $1.00, $1.32 & $2.96
opens to-day. At St. Michael's COMPASSES each 18¢,
Girls’ School, there will be 58|
new pupils, while at Combermere CRAYONS 18c. & 30¢
here ll be 17

Most of the city stationeries| |t PENCIL SHARPENERS each 27e td
anv. OED Wear meee a PENCIL BOXES G0c., 84e., 96e., $1.26 ave ep er 0., 2
: oe ne - : oat . - oe P i PAINT BOXES $1.20, $1.44, 30c., 42c., 48c. 60¢ 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

\}





tctanatens aoe ame memes vane 5 nner =



‘



* PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1951
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

IS
ees










ANA rabON —

FLAVOUR

I
| For Mellow Smoothness
| and distinetiye flavour,




There is no rum that com-

DELICATE

as a moonbeam

pares with . .

S&S

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum.













See Us for the
i following -—
} Pkg, Weetabix. |
) "Pins Jaceb’s Cream Crack-



i} ‘Tins Crawford Cream
\ Crackers

COOL BEAUTIFUL

“FERGUSON FABRICS”

FOR WEAR AT NIGHT.

STOCKED BY LEADING STORES.




Half-pound Pkes Sweet
‘ Biscuits.

2 Pkg. Shredded Wheat.

) Pkg. Corn Flakes.

Pkg. Quaker Oats.

ti Tins Potted Meat.

) "Tins Pate de Foie.

) Bots Meat Paste.

h INCE & Co., Ltd.
K 8g and 9 Roebuck Street
Dial 2236

OH.. THAT'S OKAY! sgt fh oe A eT ae IGHT! IT'S }
SOY... WHAT PART : Lar icy © y PRONOUNCED
1 OF AFRICA |S THIS? = Y / * WU!





















You can’t gee the difference,..!

CHECK YOUR
FACTORY
SUPPLIES









and Phone early
fer the following










ELTING 3%” x 4 Ply

DUNLOP ON
P RUBBER INSERTION Ye” & 1-16”
BUT + Ee all Types
D G
ITE
B

THE LONE RANGER

RIDE THE BACK TRAIL TO
THE HILLTOP AND WATCH FOR THAT LONE
RANGER. WE DON'T WANT —
WITHESSES WHEN WE
“df THE MARSHAL
4 HIS DAUGHTER!

(TONTO! DRAW REIN HERE!

CK’S P,
en
VL RE.
FILES All Types
f All
TAPS & DI
HACKSAWS & HACKSAW BLADES
ENGINEER'S I Ss
OPEN END & BOX SPANNERS
TAPER & STRAIG SHANK HIGH SPEED DRILLS
4-lb. is: tare 2% 3-1

, =lb., b,
STILLSON TYPE 10”, 14”, 18”, 24”, 36”
CHAIN PIPE WRENCHES %4"—4”

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET 338 DIAL 4269 | §

Her old frock looks new —
because it’s always

washed in LUX

LER ch ye hey =| «Regular washing in Lux gives clothes longer
4 4g Ny ir life, keeps them new looking, makes colours
stay gay and bright. Lux washes perfectly
: —so start today to give your precious
clothes the care that makes them last.

Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW



Melk eoreigt

Foweved V ron ae so
Styled . FOR GOMFORT..,
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ter iehaie

BY GOLLY-MR _VIGGS-ITS A
—@ | came THe way TH! FEMALES
STRUT ABOUT IN SLACKS --
YOU HAVE INFLUENCE WITH
TH’ MAYOR- HAVE HIM PUT A

HELLO -MaAvOR/ I THINK

YOU SHOULD PUT A STOP

TO WOMEN WESARIN ‘

SLACKS ON TH’ CITY

STREETS -I THINK

ITS DISGRACEFUL
<













FASTER SERVICE TO

| Leestgned, i SAFETY ondorw

BY B.O.A.C, CONSTELLATION




fl

IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.1.A.
























| =
Ci) ee
0 ee Sorc . : Regular Speedbird Service to No tips or extras for comfort
bi i A asin dpe in ghee tase The New MORRIS Six is a car with a brilliant performance , . , due to its rn oe that reflects B.O.A.0’s 31-year-
j powerful overhead camshaft six-cylinder engine. It is a car of beautiful continents means that few
| Paar comfort +++ all seats are within the wheelbase and the deep upholstery iouree ino an' eel tobe old tradition of Speedbird Ser-
| | PROM Nes? poor wae. | wert- DONT 6MART NE +-JLL. is resiliently sprung. It is a safe car . . . independent front suspension vee . vice and experi
IS ALwayvs BORROWING || OF REND Mr] GIT OUT OF LENIDIN' means excellent road-holding. Lockheed hydraulic brakes give positive too long. ? Whe
INGS {| & MEM BER | HIM HING / smooth stopping, wide clear vision gives full views of road and traffic, and r
J v8 sure steering gives complete control and reduces driving fatigue. In GET THERE SOONER: STAY THERE LONGER!
addition to all these features there is, of course, the traditional MORRIS | : Fl ying
C5 craftsmanship which means reliability, long life and low upkeep costs. From Berbedoe to ay ¥ ighte |
: rf SS cd hc SS eekly Return Fare
Fingston by BW.tA, * we ef donde og
hele nae. Oras 2 @ 842.00
104 Hrs. | 8 | 1,277.28
‘Also Regular Apeedbird Services to Hasope and Bouth America
,
BOAC, TAKES GOOD G4RE OF YOU
local
THE PHANTOM
; SHORT TIME AFTER HER FILM THIS 8 THE FIRST BREAK’ IN TEN
RTED THE LIGHTS WENTOUT. YEARS.THEY HAD IT CLEVERLY |
DAVE! THREE MEN USEDHER AG A PLANNED *BUT THEY WOULDN'T
ANY [sto +*AND ESCAPED! 7 HAVE. iT Wi : oo ALL ESTION. : |
NEWS? . USING H 0 1S * WILL WE FIND HER? 3 ee ;

b | ALL ‘LIFE i iy , ; — , ; :
| The New MORKIS $e |
| ew J tac"

i = ° ‘ ‘ ;
raya H) FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. |
ot my
( Y Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED
| Lower Broad Riveet _ TIruigetown
) Phone 4585









TUESDAY, JANUARY 4, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



FOR RENT

lena Aine ie ce ibis
DIED

GIBSON—ATHEL, her funeral leaves

her late residence, Ind Avenuc,

Bank tial, at 4.30 thi: afternoon for
the Westbury Cemetery.
are asked to attend

Adelie, George, Ulric, Cecil and Norma
Gibson, Mrs Unice Gay (Daughter)
Edwin Gay {son-in-law) and Terrencs
Gibson (brother: 16.1.51-—In.

SMITH—T. ARTHUR. His funeral will
take place at the Westbury Cemetery

this morning ai 9.00 a.m. Friends are
invited.
Mrs. ELIZABETH S. SMITH.

16.1.41.
—_————_—_._______«

IN MEMORIAM

=—_—
MILLAR—In loving memory of our deat
one Ellen May Miliar Who fel! asleep
on Sunday 16th January 1949,
Not spilt like water on the grourid
Not wrapped in dreamiess sicep
profound,

Not left to be like a fallen tree,
Not dead, but living unto thee.
Mr. and Mm, G. N. Millar, Mrs. W. Sealy,

Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Millar.



16.1.51—1n,

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Austin





10 h.p. perfect working

condition, new tyres and Battery. M. H.

Alleyne, Wakefield Plantation, St. John.

16.1,51—én.

CAR—(1) Ford 10 hp. in perfect
working, 5 new Tyres. Dial 4239.

16.1.51—3n

meaipieanaiomsoesnenstsseslldistutblenLaaetehninecltnssatti petites:
CAR — Humber 21 H.P. Suitable for
hire. Excellent condition. C. Edwards,
Friendship’s Plantation, St. Andrew.

Phone Edwards 2635 or Walks 3276.
12.1.51—5n.

eiargpcicnanpenceghanesatieneanait i ilasaiai sted intemal
CAR — Renault Sedan in good working
order, new Battery, Tyres in — excellent
condition, M, C. M. Hunte -* Room 311.

Plantations Building. Phone 4349, 2479.
10.1,51—1n.



TRUCKS—Two Dodge Trucks 39 and
40 model in good working order.





Apply: the Manager, Ridge Plantation,
Christ Chureh, or Phone 2605.
13.1,51—6n.
ELECTRICAL

REFRIGERATOR -
in perfect condition Will accept any
reasonable offer A. D. Worme,
Winslow, Bank Hall Rd. Phone 2380.

16.1.51—fn

5 cubic ft. Norge,



BEDSIDE PADIO — G.
short wave, Price
8263.





B.C.

Long &
$50.00. }

Telephone
16.1.51—2n
RADIO—Philco Radio. Phone 2163,

13.1.51—1n,



RECEIVED: A_ shipment of Petfol-
Electric Lighting

oe an and Charging plants
3 Jolts 9 mps. Price $250.
Cole & Co. Ltd. 7 fasten. |

MISCELLANEOUS
AMM-I-DENT TOOTH POWDER—'his
caries control aid, supplies for many
ours the ammonium ion which has
becn found lacking in cevity-suscep- |
tible individuals. Caries Means TOOTH |
DECAY. |

Amm-i-dent is made up of smail |
particles that are dissolved between tne |
teeth hour; after just washing Gut the |





mouth with this solution aftet meals.
It can be obtained from any Drug
Store. 10.1.51—Tn.



BLANKETS—Cold Proof Blaikets in
colours. From 2.45 upwards. Get one
for to-morrow filte and enjoy its warmth.
Stanway Store, Lucas Street. Dial 4910.

14.1.51—2n.



CAPS — Plastic
vartiaus | patterns, each. The
Modern Dress Shoppe. 14.1.51—6n

ee
PLASTIC APRONS—96c. each. Modern
Dres; Shoppe. 14.1,.51—6n

“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—tif.n.

RACKET — Tennis racket, Slazenger, |
new. 1 month ago, visitor selling. Tele-
phone 3224, 16.1.51—3n

SHIRTS—Shark Skin and Gabardine
Shirts in white long sleeves. Only
limited number in medium sizes, Stan-
way Store, Lucas Street. Dial 4910,

* 14.1.51—2n.

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

4.1,50-—t.f.n.

Shower
T2c.

Caps. In















$8.95 per length of 3% yards take a hint
brother, you'll never get it at this price

ee

again. And what #: more [ll furnish
a pair of pants fot little over a &.
14.1.51—2n,



STOCKINGS—Kayser 51 gauge Denier
Nylon Stockings. Lovely Shades. All
sizes $2.14 per pair. Modern Dress
Shoppe. 14.1.51—6n.

TABLECLOTHS—Plastic Large Table-

cloths—Pretty Pattegns 60 x 60 $3.24
each. The Modern Dress Shoppe.

“re
|







COOK GENERAL—Apply to Mrs. Lisle
Bailey D. Pavillion, Hastings.
13,1.51,—3n.

CHEF, WAITER-—First class chef
experienced French and Creole cooking.
also Head Waiter for New first class
restaurant opening in Port-of-Spain,

arch I-t. Only experienced men need
@pply. Write giving particulars of
experience P.O. Box 588, Port-of-Spaiti,
Trinidad, B.W.I. 16.1.51—6n.

a
GENERAL SERVANT required, Garri-
son district, immediately (without
accommodation) Ring 3036,
16.1,51-—11.
Sir eeeiciaepaseminreses lgmegeian pam
MATRON—for the Y.W.C.A. Pinfold
Street. Apply in person to Secretary
YW.C.A. Phone 4659, 16,1.51-—1n



WANTED AT ONCE
At the Barbados e apd Laungry
Works, Pressers for Hoffmah machines
only those who can press need apply.
14.1.51—2n,

POSITION — Englishman, 34, married,
highe't references. Considerable com-
mercial experience. 4 yeatr partner in
Indian Enterprise now sold owi politi-
cal difficulties, desires settle dos
end seeks povition any line feasonable
pey and prospects. Please write Bo¥*
©.C. C/o Advocate Co. 16.1.51—fn



CUSTOMERS TO SUPPLY with Pute
Fresh Milk, Enterprise Dairy Farm
Dial 4872. 16.1,51—6n

UE AP
CARTONS — Delivered the geben
Manufacturing Co, Ltd., in

12c. each. tei ein

dehiscence

URGENT+Up to 6 Evenflo Baby
Bottles plain or Pyrex, Phone 2654
Between the hours of 8—12 a.m. and
36 p.m. , 13.1.51—2n,

WANTED TO RENT
UNFURNISHED BUNGALOW—2 or 4
bedrooms in residential area.
fteasonable. Phone 4818 of yt eee &
3.1.51—3n.

WANTED TO BUY
FURNITURE—Ralph Beard will buy
ood second-hand or mew Mahogany,
Cedar, Birch furniture. Ring 4683 or call
at Hardwood Alley. 11,1.51—un.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE



The application of Aubrey McM.
Gooding ©! Hoggatt Hall, St. Michael
for permission to sell Spirit, Mait

Liquors, &¢c., at a board and shingle shoo
with shedroof attached at Haggatt Hall,
St, Michael.
Dated this 12th day of January,
‘To:-—E. A. McLEOD Eazq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

1951.

Signed AUBREY GOODING,

Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “A” on Monday
the 22nd day of January 1951 at 11

o'clock T
BE. A. MeLEoD.

Police Magistrate, Dist A

16,1.51—14



Friends

HOUSES



ASHTON — On-sea, Maxwéll,
Chureh. Fully furnished, con
Bedrooms, Verandah over looking the
sea and all modern conveniénees. Dial
3607. 13.1.51—5n.

Sener ee
BEDROOM—One large airy furnished

bedroom at Bel Air, St. Michael. Dial
3863. 13.1.51—2n.

G R—Cattle Wash for the
months eruaty to Junie 1981. Apply
to ee . FParmér, Andréws or
Dial 5 16.1.51—3n

“HIGH WINDS” -— Bathsheba, ‘or

January, February, March afd May 1951.
Dial 2650. HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.

16.1.51—3n

HEATH: Crane, furnished,
from January 15th. Apply: Mrs. A. D.
Herbert. Phone 8385. 12.1.51—6n.

V————
“KEN-ERME”, sea-side residence
Bathsheba, to approved tenants, Linen
and cutlery optional, Available February
onward. For particulars dial 2550 any
day except Sunday. 10.1,51—t-f.n
Sntchincnpentniihtdtiensithinieaanisa thi oath Rete
BUNGALOW-—Newly built Bungaiow
good revidential area situated neai
the hotels, but off the main road in
Hastings containing 3 bedrooms, 3 re
ception rooms and all modern conven-
jences infeluding walk in and built in
presses and cupboards. Well layed ou*
gardens. Apply to J. K. C/o Advocate
16,1,51—2n





“SWANSEA"—A comfortable fully
furnished Bungalow at Worthing, 4 Bed-
zooms, Frige, Telephone, Radio, Garage
and available ist February. Dial 3578
or 2490, 12.1.51—-3n.

PURLIC SALES





AUCTION





Under The Diamond Hammer

I have been instructed by the Ingur-
ance Company to sell by Public Auction
at the 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'Arey A, Scott, Auc-
tioneer, 13.1.51.—4n,

REAL ESTATE

Seer
PROPERTY FOR SALE OR RENT
KENDAL HILL — Christ Chureh.

Owner leaving Island m. Two Bed-

tooms, Dining Room, ‘awing Room.

Kitchen, Shop attached, enclosed Yard.

House wire awaiting current. 3 Roods

3711/3 Perchés of Land. Apply M. D. C.

Ford, on premises, 16.1.51—tn

WALL PUILDING—At 69 Roebuck
Street—A two storey Wall Building, on
4362 sq. ft. of land, § jous Front



Store, Store Rooms and elling. For
particulars apply to M, Abbadi. Phone
2297, 13.1.51—4n,

LAND—26 actes of afabieé 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. one 2628.

13.1,51—3n.

a ae BUILDING—Compl eee

passa, and _ Kite! ‘ouse

20x10. Situated at Four St. Philip.

Apply to Milton Greenidge on premises.
13.1, 51.—3n.
Two OF LAND situate at
Hothersal , St. Michael, in the
possession of a Mr. Springer as tenant
thereof.
The above will be set up for éale at
peas sonesutiot at our office in
ucas Street, — » on Friday
the 19th January 1951, at 2 p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,





Solicitors.
12.1.51—7n.
.
pene RABLE Dwelling house. called
9 ” standing on approxi-

mately 1 rood 30 perthés of land at
Maxwell Coast Road, CHrist Church,

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

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

Inspection by appointment, 8229,
YEARWOOD & BOYCE.

itor?
7.1,81—L11n,

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-
usr 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 kitehen, together with two tiled
toilets and baths. Servant rooms and
garage. The property commands a mag.

rificent view.
particulars, inspection



For further
and Conditions of Salé, Apply to R. S.
Nicholls & Co., Telephone 3925.

6.1.51—9n.

PUBLIC NOTICES







FORM I.
THE LAND ACQUISITION ACT,

1949.
(Notice required by Section 5)

THE acquisition, for public purpose-.
of the following parcel of land containing
Ohne atte three roods situate at Bathsheba
in the parish of Saint Joseph in the
Isiand of Barbados described in tne
Schedule eto and more particularly
shown and dclineated and surrounded by
a@ green verge line on a plan of survey
signed by Mr. C. H. Inniss Sworn
Sutvéyot, atid dated the lith day of
November 1948 and filed in the office of
the Colonial Engineet having been de-
cided on by the Goverhot with the ap-
proval of both Houses of the Legislature,
of the Island of Barbados by résolution
of the Houses of the Legislature,
it is hereby declared ih pursuance of
Section 5 of the Land Acqtisition Act,
1949, that the said lands have been ac-
quired for the following pufposes: name-
ly, for establishing Saying fields or
other places of public resort.

THE SCH.
ALL THAT certain parcel of land con-
taining by admeasirement One Acre

three roods adjoini the site of the
former Railway Station at Buthsheba
in the parish of Saint Joveph, bounding
on jhe séashote, on land formeriy of the

(which

Bar’ mt Railway
intersects same area) and on the
public to have been lately

In the of iss Vera M.
Hinkeon of C: Garden, it Andrew.

Dated this 12th day of January, 1951
at Goverfment House in. the Island of

Barbados.
L. SAVAGE,
Governor.
16.1.51—1n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The applieation of Alexander Hoyte
of Claybufy, St. John for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e., at a
board and shingle shop attached to resi-
dence at Claybury, St. John
Datéd this 15th diy of January, 1951
To:—G. B. Griffith, Bsq.,
Police Magistrate,
District “Cc,
Signed A. HOYTP.
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
eréd at a Licensiig Court to be held at
Polite Court, District “C* on Monday
the 28th day of January, 1951 at 11





o'cloek a.m }

G. B. GRIFFITH j

Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “C |
16.1,51—In

Christ |
4)

ne ne mr emma



or Ss! .

a |



sara \

“You can't expect a fire in your waiting-room-AND in the engine.”



The Boys Who Still Believe in Bayonets =

By BERNARD WICKSTEED

How we laughed when the
Turks arrived in Korea. Not being
old enough to remember Gallipoli
as more than a name, some of us
thought of Turkey as just another
of those toklen countries which
belong to the United Nations Or-
ganisation.

There was one Turkish war cor-
respondent who even brought his
wife out with him, There was
also the smiling little man we
called Berk, the Turk. ‘

He couldn't speak a word of
English, and wrote his first des-
patch home in Turkish. The
American Army Signals people
who were handling our messages
at that time refused to take it un-
less it was translated into English.

So a Norwegian who knew Ger-
man offered to be interpreter, and
the two of them finally produced
the following memorable despatch:
“I am in Seoul. Signed Berk.”

A couple of days later the two
of them produced another joint
effort which said: “I am now in



Synoman Rhee,

Seoul two days.
‘Where are the Turks?’ Signed
Berk.”

Laugh? We nearly died. But
a few weeks later we changed our
tune. When the history of Korea
comes to be written the Turks
will merit one of the most glorious
chapters.

Everyone asks:





When one of their battalions was
fighting near the Chongchon River
the order came through to retire
“Retire?” said the ageing general
who'd fought the British at Kut
el Amara, “No. We'll advance.”
— advance they did—with bayo-
nets.

The Turks, like the Australians,
have old-fashioned ideas about
bayonets. They believe they are
for sticking into the enemy and
not for opening cans of asparagus.

Several days later I ran into the I
Turkish correspondent who had
brought out his wife. I met them
both in the tent of an American
officer at Kimpo airfield. They
had been with the Turks when
they were surrounded and escaped
from the traps disguised as Ke-
reans.

LOST & FOUND
LOST

eee

From a Jeweller Shop in Broad Strect
where they were left to be cleaned
2 old Silver Necklaces and one Locket
of sentimental value to the owner.
Anyone giving information or returning
same will be suitably rewarded. Phone
8529. Mrs. Mahon-Greer,



13.1.61—2n.



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Elmina Bishop hold-
er of Liquor License No, 481 of 1951
granted to her in respect of a board and
shingle shop attached to residence in
Crumpton Street, St. Michael for permis-
sion to we said Liquor License at bot-
tom floor of a 2-storey wall building in
Spooner's Hill, St. Michael,
wate this 15th day of January, 1951,
To:—E. A. McLBOD, Esq,,
Police: Magistrate, It was an epie story they told
District “A”. [round the roaring stove, but I
Signed ELMINA a f find the note about it in my diary
plicant, a _«
N.B.—This application will be consid- | ends: ’ Funnily enough the others
ered at a Licensing Court to be hela at | Weren't interested. They spent the
Police Court, District “A” on Thursday | evening reading the funnies.

the 25th day of January, 1951 at 11 "
A Minute—and nobody spoke

o'clock, fm,
Police a ogre Dak “AN, What sort of a chap is this Syng-

16.1.51—1n man Rhee, the President of the

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

OLD AGE PENSION PAYING OFFICER, ST, MICHAEL

Applications are invited for appointment to the Post of Pension
Paying Officer for the parish of St. Michael.

2. Appointment will be made subject to the selected candidate
being passed as medically fit for employment in the Public Service, | ©
and will be on one year's probation. The minimum educational stand-









Certificate or similar examination of equivalent standard. Applicants
should preferably be between the ages of twenty-one and forty years.
3. The salary attached to the post is at the rate of $1,200 per
annum rising by annual increments of $72 to $1,632 per annum.
4. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the
Colonial Secretary’s Office dnd must be returned not later than the



Republic of Korea’?
him once.

My diary says:
lives in a palac
and his clock is 1% howrs fast.”

We all went into a room fur-
nished in Western style, an
round in a circle with our note-
books waiting for the
The clock on
o'clock, but it was really only half-
past three

Presently he came in through a
side the
circle with us, and for a full min-
ute nobody said a word.

gnome,

of s

about his
Hampstead
Americans.

I was queueing up for the meat
on Saturday and ohe of my neigh-
“Is it true that they ;
won't get out of their trucks and
it true that they can't |

bours said:

fight? Is
march?”

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ae

Sega
47

OS

ree as



IT went to see

“Saw S.R. He
e with @ green roof



sat

president,

the wall said

door and sat

down in

We thought he was going to say
something
were, So we all sat thei# in solence
looking at each other, and wonder-
ing when something was going to
happen, »

He’s a short, stocky man, white
haired, and as wrinkled as a little
His eyes are such narrow,
Oriental slits that you'd think he
was asleep if
thumbs, which he twiddles all the
time,

When the ice broke he started
answering questions in
high-pitched voice that it took me
a while to realise he was talking
English.

Someone asked him what he was
going to do with all the prisoners
of war in South Korean hands,
and he said: “They’re a big prob-
lem, They eat a lot of food much
needed by others.
kill them all, can we?”

His face wrinkled into a
twiddled his
thumbs more violently than ever,
I'd been one of his prisoners
I'd have written my will at once.

and he thought

it wasn’t for

ile, and he

‘So bless my Army boots’

Just as everybody asked Berk
everyone in
the |

Turks so

asks me about

Qcvesuons like that are a bit of
a trap, you know, because if you
give a straight “Yes” as the an-
swer you are liable to create the
wrong impression.

It is quite true
American soldier does prefer rid-
ing to
But if you’ve ever jiived in Ameri-
eo you'll know that
ihe same at home.

An
fetter at the bottom of the road
less he can do it by automobile

marching. Who doesn’t?

they're just

American won't go to post

suppose this outlook on life

wevounts for the fact that, in spite
ard which will be accepted is a pass in the Cambridge Local School | ,¢

all their other magnificent

equipment, they haven't a pair of
boots for marching.

You remembor those boots with
straps above the ankle that they
wore when they were over here’
Well, they're still
in Korea.

wearing them

25th of January, 1951. service, but not for a_ forced
16.1.51.—3n. march.

sysimnapinsenAlanineaetinn Again and again I’ve put in my

DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE AND AGRICULTURE diary: “God bless my British

OVERSEER, CODRINGTON STATION

Applications aré ihvited for the post of Overseer, Codrington Sta-
tion, Department of Science and Agriculture. The post is pension-
eble and carries salary on the grade $480 x 48—$1,200 (E.B.) 1,272
x 72—1,440. It is desirable that the holder of the Office should reside
near the Station. Applications should be addressed to the Director
of Agriculture, Bridgetown, and should reach him not later than 26th
January, 1951. Further details will be supplied on request.
15th January, 1951. ¢ 16.1.51,—8n.



On the other
you'll find a single British soldier
out there who doesn’t
Americans for their warm-hearted
generosity. ;

Cigarettes?
Clothing? They give the stuff away
to our fellows with such abandon
you. would think every

Arimy boots.”

Looting—and all legal
hand I don’t think

praise the

Rations?

Gd

a Marshall aid plan of his own

(AMENDED)
PUBLIC LIBRARY

irect sort wav. I cabled home

Applications are invited from persons, between the ages of 21 ee ene i tateraa” ae rere” |

and 40 years, for training overseas in the work of a Librarian. Ap-| they would like tea and yet-more
plicants should hold the minimum quclification of a recognised School | tes

Certificate with credit in English cmd one other language. Preference
will be given to Uni Graduates,

2. The selected | icant will probably be required to take the
correspondence course offered by the Regional Library (British Coun-
cil from January to June 1951 leading to the Entrance Examination
of the Library Association, and may subsequently be required to
attend a recognised Library School in the United Kingdom for a
period of one year commencing September, 1951 in order to qualify
as a Chartered Librarian. |

3. It is intended that the selected candidate should be attached |
to the staff of the Library in the first instance and be appointed sub-
stantive Librarian when the Office becomes vacant in April, 1953,]')
provided the course in Library training is satisfactorily completed.

4. Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Serretary
not later than the 24th of January. Further information will be sup-
plied on application to the Secretariat.

13th January, 1951. 14.1,51—3n



APPOINTMENT OF STOREROOM CLERK (FEMALE), MAIN
KITCHEN, GENERAL HOSPITAL

Applications are invited for the non«pensionable post of Store-
room Clerk (Female), Main Kitchen, General Hospital, at a salary
ef $480, rising by annual increments of $48, to $1,200 per annum,

Applicants should not be over 40 years of age. should have at-
tained a satisfactory standard of education, and should have had
some experience in house-keeping duties on a large scale.

Applications on forms obtainable from the Secretary, General Hos- |!
pital, should be forwarded to him not later than 24th January, 1951
lith January, 1951. 14.1.51—3n

{

This generosity
trouble with our chaps in an in-

it was true when I
before the

ecient tt saa



got me

pureels arrived

“Just What | Wanted!”

That is what nearly
every Housewife says
wherwshe sees the
HANDY LITTLE
FLINT GAS LIGHTERS
at the Gas Showrooms
omplete with Flints.... 44¢e. each
crtro Plints .4 0... +s cers O4c, each

GET ONE, TODAY



ORIENTAL
GOoOonpDs!
From INDIA, CHINA,
EGYPT!

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

Silk, Ete., Ete.

The Souvenir Headquarters

THANI Hros.

Pr. Wm. Henry St.—-Dim of



—_——_—_—

}

ee te oe mm ee en omen cen en



five

we

his

such a

But we can't

sort

the average

They're fine for general

Candy?

had

into

cabled, but
there

——— ly



The demonstration on the River
Thames of the gas turbine pow-
ered launch showed the advantage
of this method of propulsion in an
almost complete absence of vibra-
tion, while the noise was also con-
siderably less than that of a simi-
lar eraft fitted With orthodox pis-
ton engines. The problem of high
fuel consumption must be solved
before the gas turbine engine ¢an
be considered practicable for com-
mercial use, The diffieulty lies in
the design of an efMficient heat ex-

SHIPPING

eae ee

Fe :

London Express Service





AUSTRALIA NEW
LANE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z. LINE)
1S. “TONGARIRO” is scheduled to
Adelaide Jenuary 4th, Melbourne

3 . eee : lavunry 18th, Brisbane January 27th,
had been some incredible happen- | 60)" February 7th. Arriving ot Tri-

ings at Pyongyang. nidid first half March, 1951, Barbados
When it was known that the | Mr Maren, 1951.
city was to be abandoned the ‘This veesel has aruple space for Hard

ei eg » . se a mcen and General Cargo,
— “ee open their stores Cargo aecepted on through Bills of
sn. t

2 ; ccna with transhipment at Trinidad
You can imagine how quickly | 1

British Guiana, Barbados, Wind-
the word went round! Every Brit- | %.' 9nd Leeward Islands. ;
ish truck that could be spared was i ANTES WHERE or COMPANY,
pressed into service for the grand- LIMITED,
est bit of looting in the war, And Tr‘nidad,
all perfectiy legal. BW.

Besides rations there were type- DA PORES ey TAs







writers, tents, sleeping bags and Bara wt. Agents.
several thousand officers’ rain- —_——
coats. But the greatest haul of

all was tea-——cases and cases,
So you can imagine how popu-









A FURTHER STAGE in the developnient
engine was marked by the demonstration on the River Thames recent-
ly, of a GO ft. launch fitted with two gas turbine engines, similar in
principle to the one fitted experimenta’!y into the Rover car.





PAGE SEVEN’



| TURBINE-ENGINED LAUNCHED DEMONSTRATED

of the Rover gas turbine

changer, which would reduce the
fuel eohsumption from about 1.25
lb. a brake hors€-power hott at
full load to 0.8 Ib. Work is now
being undertaken by the Rover
Company's ctigineers on this prob-
fem and already the British Ad@-
miratty Nive ordered a hutnrber of
these small gas turbine «engines.
This picture shows: The turbine-
engined launch seen during its de-
monstration run on the River
Thames,

NOTICES

The M.V. “Daerweod” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Luela, St. Vineent, Grenada
and Aruba Sailing on the 16th
January 1951.

















The MV. “Caribbee” will ae-
cept Cargo and Passengers for

Dominica, Ant! . _Monteerrat,
wevan se its, ef of de-
B.W.1, SCHOONER OWN-
ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
Telephone: 4047



= 7

Baan me a







lar I was when the Christmas par- \
cels arrived—all of them stuffed
with TEA. =
TO-MORROW— What do the NEW YORK SERVICE
Koreans think of it all?—L.ES. « 3 ©. G@. Phdite sails 12th January — arrives Barbados 23re January
i } fiord ” nd February ~ ” ” 14th February
° , iniahinlinbincesdelpinnaadhadnieienhaectaieaah stations canted
| NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Fire Breaks Out | WS Liberville sails atsp Becemper — arrives Barbados Sh fiery
\ Ste a \t anuary ” ” ui
In Meat Plant A al ee i eaten
CANADiAN SERVICE
A ear ae Aihee Jan. 16. OUTARBOUND
ire at Swift's Meat Packing rives
plant at La Plata which com- Méwe ot Ship Montreal Halltex secu
pletely destroyed one storage unit ‘ALCOA PILGRIM” - 1th Jany. 22nd. Ja:
was under contfol this morning “ALCOA POLARIS" > fany, Where;
after 500 firemen fought an all | ~-+ 4
night battle against the flames

which oné@ time threatened to
spread over the whole plant. The
Swift's spokesman said that the

“vital centre of the plant was
untouched and operations will
proceed as usual.”

Five thousand tons of meat
were destroyed by the fire. Ap-
proximately 12 people were de-

tained by police including three
watchmen, but it is understood
that the police who at first feared
the possibility of sabotage, have



















‘Tub &
scparale
é- |

Uphoistered Suites or
Spring &
$3.50 up

Metal &
Deske

loping

pleces—Morris
» Cushions,
ybe and other
Trunk $3.60 up
with fla foid-down and
te Rookrach Ratract



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From Montreal, Halifax, N.S., St. John, N.B.



















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. In All Sizes

EMPORIUM

now discarded that idea. To Barbe¢on, Trinidad, Denterara, B.G.
—Keuter. |
LOADING DATES ‘ kimeah toate
Halifax | st, John >
ADENAUER REFUSES iinagetow'
” on J 15 Sunjewe! ath dan | 2nd, Jan, | 19th, Jan
1 seen. 20. sa. “Guitport” } 41th Jan aith Jan,
Chancellor Konrad Adenauet 4. “Polyoreit” ‘Mth Jan, | 26th Jan Mth Feb
to-day rejected Last-German “ ila
Premier Otto Grotewo ls offer UK, SERVICE Arrival Dates
for all-German unity ee ‘ & : nae
He said however that his Gov-
ernment would leave nothing £2: LONDON MARINER sist Jon
unattempted to re-establish unity. .
—Reuter. ®LANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents
Mail 2 PHONE ~~ 4703
STANWAY STORE
For further particalars—
i Dial 4910
a : eee i .
EO A 1
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wie Mion WALUE. jn Char West Indian Paintings ¥)]! {0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
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bd other Cots, $1a—Cradtes in Ml EXHIBITION Sheet Plastic for Lamp
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Ti bles for Dinthy,” Kitehen, % * BARBADOS MUSEUM Shades
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PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THROUGH MY CHINESE SPECTACLES .... Canmamigs



CrP, =r

“Oj course, my dear Wu,
exactly

all

they
alike to me.”’

look

be able

OF) WSs















4 o y
a,raid we shall newer “ Civilisc con as we knew it **...1e’s juse that I’m suspicious “* Father —don’t you exer do

to fathem the is i, deadly peril.” of these -ew-fangled, modern any serious reading ?”
vserutable West.” 4



Bb. Gaskin To Captain
B.G. Cricket Team

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Jan. 15,

Medium paced bowler Berkeley Gaskin hag been named
captain of the B.G. cricket team for the Jamaica tour next
March. Frank DeCaires former intercolonial cricketer has
been named manager.
ae . The selections were made on

Sunday evening at a meeting of
the Selection Committee of the
5&.G. Cricket Board of Control,
comprising W. M. Green, Chair-

i ’

man, B. Gaskin, H. P. Bayley,
K. L. Wishart, A. B. Rollox,
Justice E. R. L. Ward

The Committee met at the con-
clusion of the second tria] match
in which H. P. Bayley’s team
scored 216 in reply to Gaskin’s
team’s 153. Highlight. was a
fruitful partnership between Gan-
esh Persaud’s 64 and Glendon
Gibbs’ 49.

The third trial begins Friday,
> centinuing on Saturday and Sun-

Marshall,
Atkinson
Top Averages

NORM»nN MARSHALL the
tall intercolonial player from
Wanderers heads the batting aver-
ages in the first division for the
past cricket season. Marshall has
a total of 428 runs after playing
in 11 innings and after Roy Mar-
shall the West Indian openiig
bastman who has the highest in-







B. McG. GASKIN
Captain-elect.



Tit ' OLASSIC’ MELD

dividual score of 198 agai

by #4. HARRISON-GRAY Empire at Bank Hall he is next
T2N a score of 90 1s with 169.

equired for the first In the bowling department

one éan Mate le Ate. Denis Atkinson the West Indian

Joser ‘This is known as all rounder from Wanderers tops

Ciassic

t is generally correct to
make this meid if possible on
the first or second round of
play. even though by doing so
you leave yourself with eight
cords ouly, Av this early stage
of the game the opponents
a Probably struggling to



the averages with 43 wickets for
373 runs, Frank Phillips of Spar-
tan is second with an average 0!
9.80. Phillips, a pacer, is one of
the players invited to practise 19
preparation for the Intercolonial

eer the count. and will fournament whien wil be pley-
sre not Le able to spare a onsi ‘Trin-
i card to freeze the pack ed at Kensington between ‘Tr

result ts



that your idad and Barbados.









er may well be given two BATTING. AVERAGES
c “e turns in which to (Qualifications 8 Innings of 20 runs each)
tate an unfrozen pack, It chahantinke
rectally ea to mass lL... N.O. To'l HS. Av,
t meld if you can also E, Marshall 11 4 428. 169 61.14
A Sotto anil isan Noone na D. Atkinson il 2) 436° 14) 48.44
Pree aay en ey Ste you T. S. Birkett. 11 2 418 101 46,44
chance of taking the pack L. F. Harris 8 1 270 13 38.57
your olf ie FS, - 4 128* 37 80
Asocther point in fayour ts G. Wood 1 1 878 128° 3
that an Ace, owing to its high OL, BOD IOR TO Fee eta
poli. count, is rarely thrown; E, Atkinson 8 1 a a oe 00.
it ls usually kept either to B. Inniss 9 3 ie 33:75
help collect the count or G. Proverbs 9 1 270 70 33.
because it is a dangerous dis- A. Taylor 9 3 192 69 32.00
card. You are therefore not J. Byer 10 1 283° 102 31.44
materially affecting your A. Atkins 10 2 243 95 30.37
prospects of getting the pack R. Hutchinson 10 © 293 87 =. 29.30
if the opponents freeze H. Kidney 9 O 262 59 «29.1
Later in the game, however, F. W. Grant 8 O° 210 55 26.25
when the discard pile has Cc. W. Smith 12 0 «308 93 25.66
become large, you should W. Greenidge 8 0 199 78 «24.87
rarely meld at ‘all without N, Harrison M1 240 8524.00
taking the pile in this W. A, Farmer 10 0 228 (9 22.80
situation the pack will be too K. A. Greenidge 10 1 204 53* 22.66
valuable and the opponents s. Head) y 8 2 134 42 22.33
will Immediately freeze it with C. Blackm . . ‘
their 22 cards against your 19. ' (fn Go 12 19671" 21.77
y 20 55 .
London Express Service i. venir’ a oe ” Saree
Cc. L. Walcott 2 131 117" 131.00
, R. E, Marshall) 4 0 321 198 = 80.25





STANDARD BRIDGE



ere are frequent oppor-

implications of North's bidding
tunities for the use of the

are completely ignored: he has

.- expr @ wish to play the

Trumps. ‘but ‘in practice and ima fuit contract» and his
4 udgmen ou. respected

things often go wrong ey has a Club more and a

through muddied thinking,
The following is one of the
more common situations :
@4.9K Q 10% 4.¢ K 65.
BAQDSE
North opens with One Heart

Heart less. he should raise Three
Clubs to Four Siubs and leave
the final decision vw North.

The obvious corollary is that
opener should avoid calling a
second suit unless he has valid

and bids Three Clubs over the reasons for disliking a No-
Two No-Trumps response sug- Trumps contract. For instance
gesting an unbalanced hand and North and South hold the

hoping that South can put him
back to Hearts. South has the
following :

following cards:
Seat? AQI>d,

AQ 4
SA WHA OITA QING 2Q85,9K 93. @ K 106.
aK 108 @KItS.

His correct rebid is a Three
Hearts preterence. which North
will conyert to rour But many
players persist with Three No- almost underwrite Three No-
Trumps. which is certain to tai! Trumps. but a certain type of

against a Spade attack The oplayer will shirk the issue with

They'll Do It Every Time

North bids One Diamond and
South Two No-Trumps. With 15
points plus two Tens, North can











=

THE APPETITE THAT WALKS





by M. HARRISON-o.....

PARTNERSHIP TECHNIQUE

ena











TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 195i

Comet Goes

On Cairo Trip

This Year

3 Pilots Ready For Tests

Aie Reporter JAMES STUART

THIS ,year should see Britain
take the world lead

in putting

jet airliners into regular passeng-

er

service. Before January is

out Comet No. 3 will be flying;

next

month British Overseas

Airways are to get their first
Comet to try out over their routes.

Towards the end of the year

the first passenger-carrying 500

m.

_p.h. four jet-engined airliner

will take off from London Airport
for Cairo,

Present plans are to start Comet

operations to Cairo, and then ex-
tend them to. Calcutta and then

religions a ei gee | to Australia and to South Africa,
ati go Se nso. Senbe rr a BOAC spokesman told me io-
day.

OFF TO GRE IS L d Special Equipment
aRENADA ' occer éa ers At their headquarters at Brent-
ford, BOAC’s special Comet flight
of three pilots are making their

Beaten plots. ans



MEMBERS of the Empire Club pictured at the Bag gage Warehouse last night just before leaving for
Gronada on the first official tour of the Club.

Standing 1. to r. Back Row: O. M. Robinson, F. B. Taylor, B. W. Grant, S. Rudder, A. Holder, C. G.
Alleyne (Capt.), §. I. Smith, M. Jones, J. E. T. Braneker (Manager), H. Barker, C. Harper.

Front Row: G. E. Amory, W. Drayton, E. D. Weekes, Pat Trotman,

K. Jones.



A rth ur Pealil says:



USE SIDE AND AVOID

SNOOKER ‘IN-OFFS’

PS. dodging with white tls a
snooker art that saves penalty

points galore.



a game.
Main

ot angles.

plain-ball
use a

is @ typi

suicide

tact is
Plain ball
tact will

——



pocket alung the straight iine.

Neglect loses many

require-
ment is a one
white is sure to
go very near a
pocket on a
ot
little

or

double - barrelled
shot.
Sharp thin con-
needed.
con:
most
likely send white
in the left centre

Right-han “side” taking effect
from the cushion keeps white in
nlay. Don't strike too hard or white

may go down tn the the right baulk



pocket Stop it at X

E. D. Weekes 2 0 62 46 31.00

J. D, Goddard 5 0 19 11 3.80

BOWLING the
(Qualification — 16 Wickets)
o M R W Av on j ’

D. Atkinson 186.1 54 373 43 8.67

V’, Phillips 152.4 39 304 31 9.80

G. Edghill 81 17-206 20 10.30

K, Warren 107.4 32 243 21 11.% .

J. A, Williams 190.5 37 488 42 11.47 x

H. R. Jordan 95 13 255 20 12.75 ; .

C. Brad haw 109-21 «292-22: 13.27 I: FREE HOOK

E. Millington 171.5 37 425 30 14.1¢ q

C, Mullins 117-31 «297-20 14.8 R : aes oe, makes

K. Bowen 117.5 11 425 27 15.7 <

N. E. Marshall 77.5 10 260 16 14.9) x GO S WAY OF

T. N. Peirce 77.5 10 269 16 16.2 ;

Cc. W. Smith 146.4 25 416 2417.9 a R SALVATION ;

EL, G. Hoad |. 129.3 28 418 2817. ] Ce x :

ee % ’

C. L. Walcott 58 16 121° 9 13.44 : F) x PLAIN %

J. D. Goddard 24.5 4 84 6 14.0 in the . %

E. D. Weekes 23.3 0 93 615 Please write for one to §

R. E, Marshall 56 11 133 8 16 2 Samuel Roberts, Gospel
‘

a rebid ot Three Clubs The
usual result of this egregious
trap bidding ts that South makes
his correct rebid of Four Clubs
and then has to endure nis
partner's reproaches tor not
aati shite No-Trumps.

The ‘o No-Trumps response
should not be abused If there
is any risk of missing a superior
contract in a suit. ressonder
should first make a temporising
take-out with a suit call North
bids One Club and South has a
hand like this:

Gere ee wes @#Qqsyo2

He has the values for a direct
Two No-Trumps, but it is better
to bid One Diamond. allowin
North to_make the cheap reoi
of One Heart. He can always
catch up by bidding Two No-
Trumps. if necessary. on the

fexs round.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London Exoress Service

By Jimmy Hatlo










Bur WHO is it( THAT LITTLE err %
ADRILENE | LiKE A MAN! HE LOOKS | |
IS FOREVER LIKE HE'S SMUGGLING A bern SHOVELS / OF ee POTATOES
ee eT eTBAL?, OVERS INTO | AND THE Coup curs
MATE, EGGNOG, \SWALL Alee || Se eMaere
MATE 2 ROOM IN
ABOUT HIS ( WHAT A CHEST HE ae ; | THE ICEBOX FOR ul
we HAVE IF HIS NECK THEY'LL DO THEM. 4
Peer ASTER ue WASN'T SO_LONG+ ITS ASIN TO THROW AA



te A!



OUT THIS PIECE OF
CHICKEN +». FINISH

erage LDL Li Gy

HANX TO
W.5-D, _
HAGERSTONN M+

be

“44

Z 7

al
Yj

Fi

}

14

M. OChrichlow, L, Bynoe,

Empire Team Leaves For Grenada

On their way to Grenada on the

ton Weekes, Maurice Jones, Algie
first official tour of the Empire

Symmonds, Carlton Harper, Ivan
Smith, Hugh Barker, Lance Bynoe,

the island last night on the Cana- Milton Crichlow, Wilfred Drayton,

LONDON, Jan. 15,

pl

ons to take over ihe Comet next

month and to begin the tests that
will go on for several months.

The League leadership race in

Division One of the

English

Soccer League became wide open
Saturday as joint leaders Totten-

ham
down to defeat
closed to within one point.

and Middlesbrough went
and Arsenal

Spurs were upset by Manchester
United who trimmed the London-

ers 2—1 at Manchester. The Gun-
Middlesbrough
at Highbury. Preston took
over the lead of the Second Divi-

ners
3—1

toppled

sion with a 1—-0 home win over

Birmingham. Coventry, until

for second spot.

Park Rangers 3—1

Coventry and Preston,

First three places in the south—
ern section of the Third Division
remained unchanged. Notts Forest

tO@
day level with Preston, fell back
into a tie with Manchester City
Coventry were
unexpectedly defeated by Queen’s
in London;
while Manchester City notched a+ Comets
2—1 away win over Chesterfield.
Manchester City however have
three games in hand over both







who drew away to-day 1—1 with

Portvale, continue top of

the

table, Norwich with a 2—2 home

draw with Aldershot

continue

second; while Bristol Rovers stay
third despite a surprise away de—
feat 4—0 at the hands of Crystal

Palace.

Rotherham continued in

front in the Third northern sec—
tion with a 1-1 away draw at

| Mansfield. Carlisle second, drew

1—1! at Oldham; while Tranmere
in the third pulled up a point,

trounci pail
dian Challenger. Sixteen mem- hinting ont a Robinson, Waren Southport 4-0" at
bers are making the tour, but one Sidney Rudder, rank ‘Taylor ‘ i 7
—-Algie Symmonds—left on Fri- Adzil Holder. : Snow upset the Scottish Pro-

day by B.W.1LA.

A large crowd of relatives and
friends was at the Baggage Ware-
house to see them off.

The tour will last two weeks and
will include two cricket colony
games of three days each, a two-
day club game, two one-day
games, one at St. John and the
other at St. Andrew, and two foot-
ball games. There will also be
games of lawn and table tennis.

The players are: Charles Al-
leyne (Capt.), Eric Amory, Ever-

The Manager of the team is Mr.
J. E. T. Brancker, M.C.P. Mr. Pat
Trotman and Mr, Kenneth Jones
are accompanying the team

Skipper Alleyne told the Advo-
cate last night that although Rob-
inson, Jones, Smith and Weekes
were the only members of the
team who had any experience on
the matting wickets yet the whole
team was expected to give a good
account of itself.

While in Grenada, the team will
be guests at the Antilles Hotel.

Club, 15 members or the club left
1
{

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compare

gramme and only five matches
; were played in the two divisions.

not play



and in their absence

League “A” leaders Dundee did |

Hibernians and Aberdeen

took

over the leadership both with 27
points.—P)



Book and Tract Service,
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erot





WORK

For our people depends quite
a bit on YOUR support of “Home
APART from that,

wel

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AND SERVICE

In the

midst of your sorrow
Trinidad and Rio.,,in a Sleeperette* MONTEVIDEO you cannot be ented with the
seat or, at a small additional cost, in and details of a funeral. Give thought
a roomy, foam-sofi berth! BUENOS AIRES

Let us have your



in-
They will be faith-
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a

These three “skippers,” Cap-
tain M. R. Alderson, Captain
A. M. Majendie, and Captain
E. E. Rodley, have already
flown the Comet several times
under the direction of Group
Captain John Cunningham, de
Havilland’s chief test pilot.
The one they will get for their

trials is the second of the twc

ordered for experimental work by
the

equipped with test apparatus.

Ministry of Supply. It

is

Comet No, 3, which is to fly this

month, is actually the first of the
BOAC order, and after its flight
trials by de Havillands, will be
delivered to the corporation
the summer, foliowed by others.

in

Already the

have

two

prototype
flown

more than

520 hours.—L.E\S.

Cocktail time

and

is always so pleasant

better with your

with —

Mango Chutney

Large Bottles. Each_
Medium size Bottles___

Small Bottles. .—s—

|

W hat’s on To-day

Advocate’s Phote Exmbition
at Barbados Museum, 10
a.m.—6 p.m.

R. J. MacLeod’s Exhibition
of Oi Paintings at Bar-
bades Museum, 10 a.m.

House of Assembly meets
when Mr. Adams will
move the passing of reso-
lutions fer $43,509, $22,409
and $69,680, all as saown
in the Supplementary Es-
timates .

Mr. Adams will also move
the House into Commitiee
on the bill to provide for
the regulation of Public
Utilities .

Mr. Bryan is due to move
the House into Committee
on the Bill to incorporate
the Barbados Boxing
Board of Control, and Mr.
Mottley will move _ the
Passing of an address to
His Excellency the Gov-
ernor relating to tubercu-

losis, 3. p.m.

Mobile Cinema gives a show
at Hely Trinity area, St.
Philip, 8 p.m.









———_——————

cocktails

yh :

Che Weather
TO-DAY.

Sun Rises: 6.11 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.54 p.m.

Moon (Full) January 23.

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 10.27 a.m.;
11.38 p.m.

YESTERDAY.

Rainfall (Codrington) .11

ins

Total for month to yesier-
day: 1.60 ins.

Temperature (Max) 80.5°F

‘Yemperature (Min) 73.5°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(3 p.m.) E,

Wind Velocity 14 miles per
hour,

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.038
(3 p.m.) 29.964.



—————————

.

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACr TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JANUARY 1. 1S1 CaJuh Ccdiinq M R. G H. ADAMS. Leader of the House of Assembly, who went to Jamau'.t to attend a meeting of the University Council of the University College of the West Sundax iftei Indies returnee! i noon by B.W I A With Shell in Caracas M R. and tin, Mc McGregor aod ibelr two chniKM/-!Olllian and Carole returned to Venezuela vesterdav morning In B.W.I A. after a month's holidav In Barbados. Mr MeGreaor u with the Shell Oil Co.. in Cstracw Then ia> In Barbacto w* spent at one of Die bungalow at the Crane. With Canadian Bank Of Commerce M R. and Mrs Herbert Davla who were holidaying in Trinidad, returned reatefdajr morning by it w i A Th#3 were away for two weeks. Mi Davis I* with the Canadian Bank of Commerce here. Back From U.S. Holiday M R AND MRS HERBERT >' KIN (i a) Kava Clraeine H.ill Terrace have returned from !h-US via Pue.t, R#eo where thrv were suendinv a holiday G.O.C. Returns to Jamaica POCKET CAHTOOM h> OSBERT I ANCASTER B UIC. AND MRS I K PAGE who were h're <.n h(.rl \\. %  left yesterday oy BW.IA I m Jamaica, rtrig Page araa to Bw bados for the annual inrpet-tion of Local FWcai urMBfc tn* ulrMl the l.arrnon S.iv^tmah i n Tnifi • day. Brig. Tagc hi O.OJ bean Area Ccl R. T. Kb atoncr of Polue. Lt Col l Conneli. Oflierr C nmandlng, Bsi bados Regrnu-n: aim M %  ox. Adiutant Officer. Local I Sea well to f*e them off. Brig und Mxv Page k Jamaica (or the U K in June. u fwtcaJ of ntipirn* a.h*n the Minltttv of Furl ha* com tnceditit 11 toert Q'una to lap* o m| 'u winter ii!e row oala hoc? the sTar Oflfr" II HOI con ft locklRo forward to tprlno f' Ghoits Appear At The Y.M.P.C. T HE Barbados Dramatic Club put on another of their one-act plays at the Y.M PC on Saturday nifhl The plitv was 'TinPurple Shoe Bu tinea* A FTER eight days in Trinidad. Mr. Irving Shore has come ever to Barbados to see what it Is like He then plans to visit Mr. Shore %  frlfrad from Timidad jc*terS ELEANOR NLRSB whe teaches at Queen's Coll letiiriifd ffom Jamaica on Suntk rm-in by B.W.I.A. She spent the Cbrlstmaa holidays with relatives in Jamaica M" Fourth In Four Yean As the title RUJSBtta the play is •naetad ta iha I'urpic lu-druom of an ancient tattle, owned by the Fllzdnodlc f.imllv. The Purple haunted. The fun ttartl when Him Reg Smith, played by Michael Lynih, und his vail t Alfred BasMtt, spend a night ut the caatle visiting the E sent carl Smith is given the %  pie Bedroom, but after hearing : S |1 Wlllll lift ltassett. Basselt is not alone fin long. I Tin Third Earl of the caatle, (.eruld Fllxdoodle. Ted Farmer, his wife Ann played by l'.im Cress well and Don Pedro de Peranibo played by Geoffrey llunte, appear almost simultaneously In the room. Bass, ett a rather slow steady type is loinplelely unperturbed by thl M" p .*.,, w^T !" ghostly figures, except perhaps for Aajm No,tun An(ir jjg eaiM n 55 g rtn t Back To Bermuda PETER HA WEN and her daughter who have been hi Inlavmg in Barbados with relatives, left Ian night by the Lady Nets** for Bermuda where Set hiwhand is with Cable and WlrelesLtd. Mrv Hawen is the for-ner -lean M Kenrie of Barbados Short Visit It CHAHI.ES WATKINS. rep. ic5ctitative of Messrs. T Sydney Ktaea Ltd. left last night by the lady Nel-wn Hi is er. route to Bermuda on a shin I v^it Holiday Over M il GLENN TUCKER, returned to Trinidad over the ^cek-enrt after two weeks' holiday in Rarbadoa. He was staying at Vest Wego". St James with hit narents Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Tucker who have remained on fag .1 lunger holiday. Mi*s Sheila Knox. who was also -.laving with Mr. and MrTucker also returned to Trinidad over the week-end. D OWN for Iheir ft secutive visit kg U I are Mr. and Mi who arrived from in* US via and a. T r i l ; ?? v £" wrd y nwnmg by Th) [hrw fr>rtBU M i btn their Canadians and Venezuelans B.W 1A They are Maying a s sad tale. For three hundred years %  t I. down at the parathey have been trying to get somepRVERAL of the Canadlni diae Beach Club Mr. Norton is Treasure Connecticut data Co.. port. Connecticut and IS In East Connec twelve miles outside Bridgeport He is ilso retired Preldenl of the ?'P' Weat Side Bank listen to their story. of the lory had It that the Earl H: %  'dered •^ visitors who arrived here -r Saturday morning were at the I, m Bridgehis wife This was all wrong, it r t h %/~-nrt -._ B..„--I. V „.,,, So? ss sasa ssav Sa rS 0 ^^"-^ nrtrt-i^. rnct her unfortUIWU Hid Further !V T"*" "fff. a " m *C-T The Reason • end Further ,. given Basset! when he is \imiielan couplfs seen on th. showed u secret passage, the tame noor as well as other tourists an< "SlJr"";-^."" -— %  ^ that Don Pedro used, in which trtcal members They plan to spend ahout three lhere j, „,„ BlalC ment signed aaonths In Barbados. I>y Do n fi e dro. admitting his guilt. „ ,. plus a lovely diamond necklace. t1re for Convention The Third Earl gives Baasett the fjOLO players and Jockeya are B necklace, with a vow that he will muling themselves sudden.> LSHOP Henry i_\ Stoppv. return and haunt the present Earl very popular with the golf play Superintendent uf the How should he disbelieve Bassett's er| ot Barbados, who are bu*' Testament Churches of God in the sto Ifc' w . L *" assembling wild west coatui Weat Indie, arrived on Sunday h !" f*£ S£*Jffi^ !^f* m '', wav to wear to the barn dance night by BW.IA. from Jamaica. I^-" !" !;* 11 VT^T^ 1W ~A harbecue at the Crane Hotel visited Barbados. Smith is a willing listener and !. He is here to attend the annual woriied man won dcrl.ig where he convention of his denomination. W JU gel another man like Bassett The convention is now in progress for his valet. .it l?ue*n's Pm-k After the plav Norman Wood': Before becoming Sup*nntendcnt floor show which of the churches in the West Indies, a couple of week: hard to find, for those attend in the dance must appear in Westct costumes or be tossed into tin "tockade by Sheriff Jones. an< there Is a hurried scramble f" boots The local Jockeys i performed finding themselves especially pop Bishop Sloppe was overseer of his denomination in Jamaica for thuv ronee ii; years. He also served in the Virgin Islands and in Haiti. He told me "•'' yesterday that he Is pleased with (he progress thn Chufcnea ihroughout the West Indies have made. Hotel, was repeated The nl then took over the implied mu*Tc for danrat the ular with the ladies, while [a n golfers are petitioning th> In players for proper footgear New Appointment Awaiting Pasiage OH To U.S.A. HAROLD M YATS M ,SS MABOUERITA ASHBV ^J.TiS ifuJlifftK **. who for the past nine years ,_ h ioi-v^n DU -aitin naaaa R E malting passage who for the past nine yea has been on the Nursing staff of England 'on'the Oaaeogoe He the General Hospital, left yesteraUy i ni with Rev OrHnn M ISS SHEILA 1NN1SS who day for the US. via Puerto Rico had been holidaying with by B.W I.A From Puerto Rico Rev Yeats was for 13 years her family at "RudUp" Brittons she will flv by PA A to the US British Guiana before his i*> HIM. left by B.W I A yettordai to take up a Nursing appointyears' service In Si Lucia. A for Puerto Rico. From there the menl with ParksIde Hospital.' "ne time he served lor fnu wffl fly by P.A.A to tin IS Detroit. Michigan months in Barbados, where she lives in rhlladclph-a. BY THE WAY By Beachcomber T HE halters are at it ogam They gay that we are facing •erious shortage t>f bowlerYoung men hesitate to apprenticed bOttUSI ^ m years to make a good B/ler-*lni|H'r The Brat year U isont In aatttng "bowlensed'' or bowler-ronvious. fte student walks about and looks gt bowlers. Then a couple of roan are devoted to theory, and the charts, graphs, and diagrams are mastered After that, there arc lectures on t>owlcr-sriaping. folImveri by demonstrationThe %  hatomy of the bowler ts studied. Bkd diagnoses arc made ot the fflost common cause* i:1 decay and dereliction in bowler hats. In the e th year the student watches the tiers dissecting old bowlers or renovating battered hnts In the •derating theatre He is then ready 1* walk the shaping-wards. P*r Antua Ail Pilrum B Y the ninth >e.n the hat-professors should know whether %  indent has %  vocation fnr t>owler-shapmf. He is allowed tn watch shaper* at work on dumi is encouraged to try his hand at prnddme a I pinching a brim or puncturing a' ventilator. There is an advanced course in the tenth year for brilliant students who Intend to become specialists, and to devote themselves to shaping such. bowl. era as the Hunting-Womans. the It.ulirT's. the Fishmonger's, the Guard* Officer**, the Retired Bl iii" : iister's. And finally comes the (real day whoa degrees are conferred in Hatter's Hall, before the Worshipful Company of ftowlcr-Shaix-r while the \..um; sh.ilKT ga/is in awe nn the busts of Kekewich. Paulson. Cowley. Foibcs. Rowl.dt. and other Master Bowtvrmcn of the past. Then, with hands as delicate as a pianist's, he is ready to shape the bowler of his dreams. >7o7v DO** II W HEN a young hatter stands back to look at his first iKiwler. he probably wonders whv he had to study for ten years to produce such a simple construction But some older sharper wii qulcklv stop this train of thought bv saving 1 well remember how I left out the ventilator in the crown of my first I i shows that one cant be too careful." / nrthctmtin/c I llmrliont ew-O-MORnoW H Thomyeron 1 Butt will wrtl —• "Should Pedestrians Be Allu.-^u s-il Leads In Bullt-Up Areas'" r> w dnes.:.,% Mrs Jack Mul Jg < ill dis-' t i. •. the flir.i grkl fauna to be| found in the disused porrtdge.(ii.ii ins of Cu On, TIIUIMI.IV I myself snail sum up. %  h.sa. fr.nw MtnltteT I'.III.UP after their arrrral I-•do* lJi-1.>n lit"it S*rs*M. HonsfsivesTiBidf Prlee* la the tOeal aasrket C Uftfi Pea* anal CaJe When the A*rvct* cheeked yMerday wOre: Green Peaa 14 cen t per atat CabOage S< eenta per aeand. Mint Buy Back Penniei And Half Pence LONDON ha* a surplus of copr coins—tills, purses, conductors' poucher and fathers' trouser pockeu are heavy with pennies and half-pennies. There is now so much surplus copper in Britain's small change that the Royal Mint, are buying back worn coin from the Bank >f England. "The minting of new copper coin It to-day practtcally at a standstill." an official of the Mint told me "The copper position to-day 1allowing us to accept the return of reasonably worn coin from the Bank of Bngland. Hut the Bank still hold well over gl.000,000worth of copper." —L.E.S. AOIATMCLUH CINEMA lM.mb.rs Only) To-wicerr TO THURSDAY MIGHT SI S MAfwaat TOMORROW i a p %  DSrk PtimtXir Nuti TOB*W-.Vlm-.i PfUTF HIM. I is un.niiM of Th* Plviu-h rarvifn l*B*M i •nh mmMn MrNAtXY Canil THUaSTOrt Two Boys Of A Premier THE two small sons of Uaquat Athraf a pianist, Akbar a violinAll Khan. Prime MlnlaUr are In 1* Their visit was timed for london. January imrflcularly for pantoThe two hoys. A^hmf ("1 am intaM 13 a*d oiie-sfjlh") and Akhar But A*hrsf. whn plans to join i" f am nine and a halfj. came I he Royal Pakistan Air Farce., oy air from Karachi with fM i i l .. wants to visit Farnborough ^ax-erneM. Miss Kay Mile* !. hobby H model aircraft Both boys are musician* i I %  People Sellers' Market By iOTt HOPP S I Irt are two publishers intent maintaining the strangest curiosity of the book budtiess Which is? That wheti publisher' turn authors they get their books issued by rival publishers When Hoi bu*v pushing his own wares John Lehmann, champion of the tiruni oarde brigade, is working on his memoirs. He has sold the book In advance to Longmans, has also contracted with them for two other books—Collected Poems and a volume of critical essays called The Open Night Next, Rupert Hart-Davis. After five years' hard work ("In my spare time; evenings and weekends") he Is now putting fmishlnp tOMches to biography of the late Sir Hugh Walpole. His book will bear the Imprint of the house of Macmillan. • Still reaping benv-(U fromjua successful Broken Images, wiflPh ] won the Helncmann Foundation Prize, thirtylsh greying John Guest has gone off to attend lectures on American literature at Salzburg Course is sponsored by United States Government—with all expenses paid. It lasts a month. Attending are SO young writers from 10 European countries Lecturers are professors from Harvard, Cornell, Ohio Universities # Down In Devon. Elizabeth CToudge is engaged on her twentiTHt BUTTtfiFLY ON THt STAMP IM'tteWUM irosn switaer laad llr;r i* n neauUtulH ,'imed *-i ol umn isueo 'p %  cniti'-n nfrTB.B.G. Radio Programme -rif.iu lAKl'ABt it. ian T a vi TbN*'*.. 1 H SS. H**Aiial r l*. 1 IS m Iri". th* Mitnai< TJS am. hueummr Pmd*. 1 W •tn p*rwl-iii. of Adtra HOW. t Ol " Thlnh on Ihev thirc.. %  am Sftirreniio( Mm,. US i in. LMi#r from AfrVv • a.m The He* t !• am lf !" -i# H. from Britain, i IS %  m f'ln>e n*twn. II IS %  .m Pr-rrsmme I'.i-de. tl • tn IJWn*.. rholre. II 4* S.m Rpptirt (ram iinlaln. II ironl The *#*w, 111* p.m N*w A;ly*i. > l & m rif**Do* %  ', 4Ji p.fri Mv>r from rand Hold. 1 p.m. Composer of ii Woek, SIS pn W*l N*>r#l. • II I I Mm the r v mmoi.wriih. B4S I I 'uniBMr Of IN* Week, I p.n> IWWOTI I from Britain B 11 p.m. tU.. Murtln a > %  OrchPM>, IS p m TIM .N lo I • %  -. tht Rditoruria. 10 U p. N ef fHiain. I0 pm Celtl %  "•Miv.il of Brru e Wln*r Prom*. >:io lenOr %  here Ui-> IbeM are -ru lamps of tfi* eggi r>tr-' S *e: Lciv; >:i Expn eth book. It Is a life of Christ. She will call it God So Loved The World. In the II years she Us been writing. Mlas Ooudg*, ha* nade big money. Her novel Green I>-1LIIIII Country won a. pt Ml of 130,000. was nimed Tnat was five years ago Twelve months later she won the Carnegie Medal for the year's best children's book, with little White Horse. More than 8.000,000 copies of her works have been sold. # Over now to Ireland where In County Waterford, M. J. Farrell has finished a new novel. Loving Without Tears. Her story. Pull House was a 1935 Evening Standard book-of-the-month winner. Author's real name Is Molly point She Is one of Ireland's lending horsewomen. —UE.*. i.(age .MiWOHD Rupert and the Sketch Book-10 Rout* eatini jntwer Nuptrt t 4ut*n. !* (MS Ovtra %  %  ri to thar* ihc rrjn wilh hm. Thy'rt rr unifyiag. gm'l ihtyr 1 he u>>. a'ter ht has haa 1 two or d t*. "I wally think m-'4 Witer bt ... oanting h-int new." %m RoMbe w i k chinfe. rht IUOMCT. Whsi'i thsi h,. f i r ALL Mionrs msmriD .dtt four j-m'" tht dcBBand*. 'Why. I'd nearly totgottfn aboui hai." Uughi Rup*(i. "It's my *Otdl book. I cune up on to ih< i y to find emthifig r My inn* B*un!!i givi tl to i fwermng." That's* giVea btalf ian." uy Rouia Your Shoe Stores SHOPPERS GUIDE MEN'S SWIM TRUNK* : ••JANTZEN" 4.H i B II •OANTNFH4.M UN • I'l'lHCREE" 5 U BOTS I.M NYLON GIRDLES TM rOI'KT SHOES : Hhllf from II.M Bl.rk. Inn. Blur MMi traai 7 IS WHIN RRAS . .I.M BOOKS FOR YOUNGSTERS, CRIbDREN AND AIHiLTS. Ht'RSTAVTIALI.Y RfKlK ED TO CLEAR AT EVANS *WHITFIELDS JANETTA DRESS SHOP I'pslairs Over Newsam & Co.. Lower Rroad SI. AFTERNOON, COCKTAIL AND EVENING DRESSES .1 \( (|M Ml SQUARES AND SCARVES Hours I g..1ll lo 3.311 Monday lo Friday 8.3" lo 11.30 Saturday a t!i.:jj'.. A.HL FOR YOUR CROP REQUIREMENTS CANE BILLS Ct'TLASSES SHOVELS WOVE WIRE-BRASS AGALVANISED BASS BROOMS WIRE BRUSHES SEWING TWINE STENCIL INK Oil. CANS THI: IIAIIII \IH>S i t^-OI'l IIA f l\ i: COTTON FAITOIIV I TO. k. i't.i. uauaueuse ol aaaea. 1*1 Vriut aimpiettn I (•> Ii art one must do tn|l) t "ill %  •• the logl ol column >ou ...1,1 ins eolooal. (Il 'heap <6> Usr* ihetunii it may M TOOOI K--S'II.I.I ICIUITH with th. gtn isi ll. just oat row. (SI Wots [or a brpkBQ ao-fSI. 16) I'm tn* iMtklsh commtndrt ID io set a repeat, isi Aiirrtmmc in lht Ptracn tSI me tot •!! %  iiva in ifi wmm -wan* i %  tecmar > If) Wrm >IDO„ e. id) Prom tSi 4 Trsda-marl li Unrr n..n1O1 Twelve DUl mil m id n la tit |S| Head rtr? I4i in'i in De-roeti mwnaey. tai rnu lump may b* valuable. (Si r kr>n 15 do mis voo mutt imrfl vtr 0h\tWscougt^ •P 1 WltJ(aa(tlef• *r threat u tare wish t*n eatsjh, cawgA. <9UtK nl ffM tawi. . Mt* t**** Zuoetl What J W toathed my thratt ui no hme COUGH LOZENGES MM 1 PL AX A Th*m4*e*-Bridgitown(DiAL 2310) rO-f>AV t *B iM %  30 pm .r?l reHttri IftJ dally Great**! .( all TH OF Si LOUIS apecui Mat. Thura (KtlM.lt -IIIPreddir STEWART and Trrnatvi si*c^i Hai frtjaa itih Ttm. KKRNK in fM I I'li.iM i in -i S-T i i ivi. itottMTMifipri aoe ii Ratla naahlvj GAIETY— {THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES Laal Show Tanlte — (Monosrim Double) "THE GUILTY" and "LAND OP THE LAWLESS" Wednesday and Than, R.30 p.m. (Monoiriin'* liuubln The BOWEHY HOYS Q IKX RITTER ami with I.EO OORCEY (L liars.-WhittFlash' in "IWWHRV liciMlisin | i %  MAN FROM TEXAS' Grand Gpenlnf Friday tSth — ItKO Kadlon At tlun larked Adventure — "MIGHTY JOE YOUNG" GLOBE TO-DAY 5 J .S0 B.m. LAST >hawln| The Story of Molly X imp HAVOC — John RUSSELL — Dorothy HART TO-MORROW and THURSDAY 4 49 ,\ 1.30 p.m. THE FROZEN GHOST (Lon CHANEY — Evr-lyn ANKERS) AND JUNGLE CAPTIVE l The ApWoman—VICKY LANE) EMPIRE To -it, 10 Tkaradar. 1 45 aad I.M. M-O.M rrmrnu : ANNIE GET YOUR GUN Htarrini Belty HuUao—Hanard Keel with LtMla C'alhern and J. Carrsl v.ush BOXY To ii) and To-marraw— I at ,nd I 15 MOM. nii Deaalr JJI.\-. Ma>an and BaraarA B-linUoa — In — CAUGHT — and — A & C IN HOLLYWOOD Slarrln* Bnd Abbolt and Loa CoaROYAL To-day and To-morrow— I.M and S 30 M G M Snuuhlnc Ilouhle Eelhrr H'Ullams and Van Johnson In "DUCHESS OF IDAHO" — and — ASPHALT JUNGLE — mm — Sllrlinc llaydrn OLYMPIC To day and To-morrow— 111 and S IS Olnmbla Smaahlne Double Rlihard Dix and I.tlie Brooha In SECRET OF THE WHISTLER — and — THUNDERHOOF Rtarrlni 1'ieatoii Fouler and WUlUm Rlvhap BRITISH Btllf.flllf.NAN Y R E S. Are your trucks equipped for the coming crop. The Price* ol Tyre* arc rising steadily and deliveries are getting difficult. *o BUY NOW PLANTATIONS LTD


PHarbados



ESTABLISHED 1895





Reds 50 Miles From
U.N. Headquarters

TOKYO, Jan. 15, j
C YOMMUNISTS driving down from the snow covered hills |
~ in central Korea reached within 50 miles of Taegu, |
United Nations headquarters in the southeast to-day.
They attacked, or threatened at least three points on
the main supply road to the defence area south of Wonju.
Chinese and North Korean forces had apparently call- |
ed off their frontal onslaught against the United States
Second Division and French and Dutch troops holding their
line below the city, had gone back to their familiar
tactics of infiltration.

About 1,000 Communists near- |



ad
“ee
._~e <



Tae smain 2 ing Taegu were threatening to cut)
ious 3Bti F 2 die 7c a the United Wations highway to}
wh vhs 40 BG ihe south, an 8th Army com- ;
ge ast ' x. e Tote tN munique said.

Eeiy<\y . “ity ' Another small group was also|
som & Las ea | reported well below the 38th
a3 SURO “Qe | parallel, near Mungyang 20
Be . Re 4 * miles south of Chungju, road






CLIN Si>~.
‘UF Peds try |





Moscow Attacks |
Bertrand Russell |

LONDON, Jan. 15.
Moscow Radio last night at-

+ tacked the Nobel Prize institution,

and the winner of last year’s
award for literature Bertrand
Russell, who was described as “one
of the shrillest advocates of war.”

The broadcast which referred to
the “notorious prizes of arch-mil-—
lionaire Alfred Nobel”, went on
to attack Lord Russell who was!
“not a philosopher but actually a!
war-monger.”—Reuter.



Police Stand-By
In Rio- de Janeiro

RIO Di JANEIRQ, Jan, 15,

The Political Social Police in
Rio De Janeiro here received
standby instructions in order to
quell the possibie Communist
demonstrations celebrating the
closing of the 15-day International
pro-peace discussions and
Communist viciories ii Keres,

Communist pamphlets again.
Truman and favouring Korea
victories were disiributed prin-
cipally in the main station of the
Government-owned central Brazil
railway where thousands of
workers daily enter and leave the
city from the suburbs, as also in
open-air market places, No arrests
have yet been made.

—Reuter.

4. Die In Plane Crash

CHICAGO, Jan. 15.
At least four men died in the
flaming wreckage of 2 6-25
(Mitchell) bomber which crashed
in a Chicago suburb early to-day
Shortly after asking for airport
landing instructions.
it scattered wreckage over the
radius of a block und a half.
The airport control said that the
plane had a crew of five and that
they were members of the Ameri -
can National Guard (Reservists)
who were returning to the field
after a training mission.
Police said four bodies were
seen in the burning wreck ge.
—Reuter.

and rail junction on the same

main supply route for the Uni-

ted Nations front line.

A Communist force was re-
ported 30 miles southeast of
Wonju, jumping-off ground for
a drive down the centre.

These, a United States Second
Division spokesman said _ to-
night, were definitely not guer-
illas but an organised force
which had infiltrated through
the lines. He refused to asti-
mate the number involved,
though some unofficial reports
put therm as high as 10,000.
United Nations troops directly

below Wonju were not in contact
with the Communist main force
to-day. the spokesman said, but
artillery and war-planes inflicted
heavy casualties.

The picture of behind the line
was “entirely obscure” with guer-
illas and infiltrating units harass-
ing road traffic throughout the
passes, southeast of Wonju.

The main Communist army in
the centre “were hitting hard for
a few days but now they have
stopped and seem content to hold,”

The spokesman added that the
United Nations troops east of
Wonju yesterday captured the
important secondary road june-
tion Yongwol.

Though red by sleet and
mist, Unt ons. fighters and

bombers were out with the dawn
on bombing, strafing and rocket
sorties against northern concen-
trations on the central and west-
ern sectors. They claimed over
1,000 casualties around Wonju and

Chinese 1,400 in attacks on the big Com-

micnist build-up around Suwon in
the west.

In 390 sorties they attacked 47
towns and villages.

United Nations units patrolling
in force “to give and maintain
contact with the enemy” on the
west front, clashed with about
900 Communist troops at Kum-
yangjang to-day, it was stated
officially. The Eastern sector re-
mained “relatively quiet.” South
Korean naval headquarters claim-
ed to-day that 200,000 organised
South Korean guerillas, backed by
naval gunfire were intensifying
activity just around the 28th
parallel on the west coast. Com-
munists attempting to take Tong-
me island 20 miles southeast of
Haeju had been repulsed with the
loss of 600 troops.

General Collins, United Nations
Army Chief of Staff, told Army
Headquarters to-day that the
United Nations intended to “stay
in Korea and fight.”

We are perfectly confident
United Nations forces can contain
invading Communists, he added,
while on a flying visit to Korea
after top secret talks with Gen-
eral Mac Arthur in Tokyo last
night. —Reuter.



The “Red Witch”’
Gets Life Term

AUGSBURG, Germany, Jan. 15

ILSE KOCH “red witch of Buchenwald” was sentenced to
life imprisonment here to-day for crimes in the horror

camp of which her husband

Punishment For
Civil Servants

ROME, Jan., 15.
The Italian Government tonight
announced it would punish with
the “full force of the law” civil
servants or public service em-
ployees who take part in strikes

and demonstrations called by
Communists against General
Eisenhower, Atlantic Supreme

Commander who is due here on
Wednesday.

The Government added that it
would also take severe adminis-
trative action against local au-
thorities, heads of public services,
or of private services of public
interest who support the Commu-
nist attempt to paralyse Rome on
Wednesday.

} —Reuter



Red China Considering
U.N. Peace Plan

NEW DELHI, Jan. 15.
Communist China’s Government
has informed the Indian Govern-
ment that the United Nations’ lat-
est five point plan for peace in
the Far East was receiving careful

consideration in Peking, authorita-
tive sources here said today.
—Eeuter.
4
'

was Commandant.

She was also sentenced to lose

her civit rights

“Life” is the maximum .sen-
tence in West Germany where
the death sentence has been abol-
ished.

Koch was not in court to-day
Following a fit on Saturday
Court Doctor, Dr. Rudolf Engler

said to-day she was “deliberately

simulating mental aberration.’
She was unfit to appear he said

Koch was originally
146 more, and

one attemptec

murder, all concerned with deaths

at Buchenwald

chargea
with 3G murders and complicity in

*

{MiTED STATES MARINES
Parallel.—Express.

Leaf Scald
Threatens



TUESDAY,

END OF THE







JANUARY 16, 1951

a

ROAD~



with their equipment move along a moutitain road in Korea near the seth.

Herod Made Defence

B. G. Sugar 'Production Chief Of
Atlantic Pact Board

GEORGETOWN, B.G.
Jan. 14.

Meking what has been describ-
ed as a sudden appearance the
leafscald disease is authoritative-
ly reported to-day threatening
British Guiana’s sugar industry
The disease is said to have
wrought fairly widespread dam-
age to canefields at Plantation
Uitvlugt, Booker estate on the
west coast of Demerara and at
Leonora on the same coast, and
has been spotted on East Bank,
Demerara as well.

Scientists summoned from the
Imperial College of Tropical Ag-

riclture, Trinidad confirmed the
disease as Bacterium Albilimeans
hitherto. unknown in the West
Indies’ ‘but conquered in Brazil,
Mauritius, Queensland and Ha-
waii by the digging out of af-
fected varieties and replacing of
resistant ones.

It is learnt that neither the
Department of Agriculture nor
the Sugar Producers organization
in British Guiano has anybody
trained to get rid of this disease,

Meanwhile each estate from
Skeldon to Uitvlugt is conducting
its own survey to find out whether
or not the disease is present, and
to what extent, but it is felt if
the sugar industry’s revenue, and
in consequence the country’s
revenue is going to be safeguard-
ed, somebody expert in getting
down to the disease has got to
be got from outside.—C.P.

12,000 Rebels
Against
The French

HANOI, Indo-China, Jan. 15.

Communist Vietminh leaders
are hurling 12,000 troops against
the French defence line north o!
Hanoi, their second Major as-
sault in three weeks, the French
Army reported on Monday. Re-
porting heavy fighting under way,
French Army headquarters here
said their defenders have net
given ground in face of a two
pronged drive which opened be-
fore dawn on Sunday 35 miles
north of Hanoi and along the Red |
River 40 miles northwest of the
capital.











French mobile reserves were
rushed to, danger. | and i>
hand to hand fighting threw back

Vietminh trocps who had pierced
two permanent fortifications, the
Army said. Reports reaching
Hanoi said that another French
Post also under heavy attack was
still holding out, but that reserves
had not yet arrived to relieve the
cmbattled garrison.

For the first time, Vietminh
forces took to the field during
daylight to hold back relief
columns, the report said. French
bomber and fighter planes flew
32 sorties on Monday in support
of ground troops.—C.P.

The charges were reduced as
the trial proceeded, and to-day
Koch was found guilty on one By RONALD BATCHELOR
charge «f incitement to murder
one incitement to attempted mur-| AT 8TH ore” rcs go NE go
der, five incitements to severe ERS, Korea, Jan, 15.

physical mishandling and two in-
to physical mishandling,

citement

The Public Prosecutor announced
today that he had withdrawn five
De-

last moment.
given

charges at the
tails were not

Presiding Judge George Magi-
not giving the Court's findings said
the
ot
were in the Court.
Immediately after the verdict had
De-
Counsel said he would ap-
to the West German Supreme

Koch had been acquitted on
other charges but no details
these charges
been announced, Dr. Seidl,
fence
| peal ;
|Court on Koch's behalf
—Reuter,

Reuter’s correspondent Alex
Valentine was yesterday forced to
leave the American First Corps

Headquarters after being held
for 12 hours.
Restrictions were placed on

Valentine after he had been ‘jeniec
the right to submit a_ dispatch
about soldiers’ traditional grum-
bles to the 8th Army Headquar-
ters. ~

A Public Information officer
refused permission and the Chief
of Staff upheld him





Deputies of the Council

their meeting in London this afternoon confirmed the ap-
pointment of the present President of the International
General Electric Company, William Rogers Herod as Pro-
duction Co-ordinator, Atlantic Pact Defence Production

Board.

No Agreement
On Kashmir

LONDON, Jaa 15. *
Commonwealth Prime Ministers
narrowed points of disagreement
in the three-year-old dispute
between India and Pakistan over
Kashmir but agreement was not
reached in their discussions here
it was announced tonight. A
communique issued from the Brit-
ish Prime Minister's office tonight
said “Prime Ministers of the
United Kingdom, Canada, Austra-
lia, New Zealand and Ceylon have
had informal meetings with the
Prime Ministers of India and
Pakistan on the Kashmir problem.
The subject was discussed freely
and frankly and suggestions were
put forward for its sdlution and
points of disagreement were
narrowed, although agreement has
not been reached,

Other Prime Ministers im-
pressed with the need for an early
settlement of the problem hope
that suggestions which were made
in the course of their talks will
be given fullest consideration by
the Prime Ministers of India and
Pakistan.



—Reuter.



E.C.A. Will Go On

WASHINGTON, Jan. 15,

President Truman said today
that the Economic Co-operation
Administration must be continued
beyond its scheduled ciosing date
in mid 1952. The world situation
would make it impossible to shu"
down E.C.A., when it had run its
planned four-year course the
President told a news conference.
E.C.A.’s original programme of
economic recovery is

oing
a gradual change with Goes
to aid in the joint Atlantic Defence

Programme.
—Reuter.



U.S. AMBASSADOR
TO ISRAEL RESIGNS

WASHINGTON, Jan. 15.

James G. McDonald resigned
today as United States Ambassa-
dor to Israel, the White House an-
nounced.

President Truman has chosen
Monet B. Davis, former Ambassa-
dor to Panama, to be McDonald’s
successor, the White House an-
nounced.

—Reuter.

8th Army if approved on security
grounds.

Valentine was refused the
right to communicate with ine to
explain the position.

When I telephoned the First
Corps, my request to speak te
Valentine personally was refused.

Reuter’s bureau at Tokyo also
tried to speak to Valentine but
was told that the telephone was
“restricted” and that Valentine
could not use it.

Valentine was told that billeting
and telephone facilities for cor-
respondents at the First Corps
would be withdrawn next day
(Sunday).

Valentine was told however Valentine pointed out that as
that if he submitted any news he was the only correspondent
stories other than that ir ute there, the decision appeared t»
they would be transmitted to the be a move to get hum out

i
LONDON, Jan. 15,
of the North Atlantic Pact at

Herod will head the interna-
tional staff of permanent officials
who will weld together the de-
fence production programmes of
member governments of the At-
lantic Pact,

appointment was recom-

d by the first meeting of
‘Production Board in

London, last Thursday.

His appointment followed the
proposal made by Dean Acheson,

Advocate -



CMT lll LLL LLL AL ALLA

TRUMAN’S BUDGET STAGGERS U.S.:



PRICE: FI

77% Higher Than~

Influenza
Epidemic
Spreading

GENEVA, Jan. 15

Influenza epiaemics converging
irom Sweden and Northern Spain
“now appeared to be on the point
of joining across France”, the
weria health Organization report-
ed today.

But neither the spread nor the
severity of the epidemic could be
compared with that of 1918, the
Organisation said.

Complications were rare and
mortality low.
britain and Seandinavia were

likely to remain the most serious-
1y atfected areas,

The announcement said the
influenza outbreaks in Hawaii and
Japan had been reported while
the disease had appeared in
Canada and the United States.

It added that preventive vac-
cination “remains of limited use
owing to difficulties of preparing
suitable vaccines in _ sufficient
quantity during an epidemic.”

The probable origin of the
North European epidemic was a
localised outbreak in Sweden in

June, 1950.

In November the disease ap-
peared in Denmark, later in Nor-
way and in Northern Swecen,. By
December it had invaded the

whole of Sweden.

It was apparently imported
into England from Scandinavia.
Almost simultaneously the
Netherlands, Belgium and North
West Germany were lightly in-
fected and a few cases no doubt
imported from Britain appeared
in Iceland, the report said.

A second infection more limit-
ed and to all appearances in-~-
dependent from the first was dis-
covered in late December in
Northern Spain.

In the northwest where inflenza
has taken a heavy toll of old
people, there were signs that the
sickness was on the wag.

Until now the south of
England has been comparatively
free but already in London there
have been many cases, and
factories today reported increasing

at a meeting of the Atlantic} absences.

Pact Council in Brussels, last] Smallpox cases were still

month for the selection of an|spreading outward from _ the

official with powers in the sphere|original source in Brighton on the

of production comparable to those]|south coast.

of General Dwight D, Eisenhower,| The latest was reported in

in the military field. Lancashire where airmen were
inoculated when a recruit was

“Herod, as Co-ordinator of the
Board, is expected to augment
and expedite the production of
defence equipment by North At-
lantic Treaty powers, The Co-
ordinator will organise and direct
the Defence Production Board's
staff, will make recommend-
ations to fulfill the objectives of
the Board, will establish liaison
with other North Atlantic Treaty
agencies as appropriate. and will
represent the Board before other
North Atlant® Treaty and non-
North Atlantic Treaty agencies.”

—Reuter.

Sl ag ace nena



BAN NEW
BUILDINGS

WASHINGTON, Jan, 15,
United States Government today
banned construction of new shops
restaurants, offices and other com-
mercial buildings until February
15.
Thereafter

0 een ee ct Na sina

new
be,
tne;

each private
commercial structure must
specificially authorised by
National Production Authority.
—Reuter.

WELCOME

WASHINGTON, Jan. 15

United States Government offi-
cials to-day welcomed as “logical
and sensible’ Chancellor Aden-
auer’s rejection of East German
Premier Grotewohl’s offer for
talks on German unity.

They regarded the offer as a
Soviet attempt to split West Ger-
many and weaken their determin-
ation to stand with the Western
Allies against Communist pres-
sure.

Some State Department officials
were inclined to regard Grote-
wohl’s offer as a Soviet sponsored
“kite” to test West Germany’s sol-
idarity.—Reuter





U.S. OUST BRITISH NEWSMAN

Withdrawal of these facilities
meant Valentine could no longer
report from the sector and was
therefore compelled to leave. He
brought the disputed story back
to 8th Army Headquarters where
it was immediately passed by
censors without any alterations or
deletions,

The story as passed without any
deletions or alterations said:
Everyone around here seerns to
have troubles these days, Staff
officers who presumably bear the
heaviest burden, shoulder their
woes in stoic silence. Only an
occasional grunt of discomtent
escapes junior officers.

But listen to enlisted men
(other ranks).

The grumble is varied slightly
from camp to camp.

SS ee

found to have been a contact,

Eight deaths have so far been
reported, The Ministry of Health
said today this was a year for
measles which occurs in two-
year cycles.

There were no signs yet that
the disease is abnormally
serious but there were some
fears that the bad winter so far
and the other sicknesses might
weaken resistance,

If influenza was in _ fact
waning, health experts still
feared after-sickness complica-
tions with pneumonia.

In Brussels two centenarians
died within 24 hours in the
Belgian ‘flu epidemic. Relative
mildness of the influenza in
Belgium wags said by a_ public
health official today to be due to
Belgians being better fed than
Britons and other West European
reople.—Reuter.

NEW YORK CHECKS
FOR 'FLU

NEW YORK, Jan. 15

Incoming passengers at Udewil
itternational airport here who
Leve spent more thun three days
i: Britain are being medicaliy
vhecked for influenza.

Those with symptoms of the
epidemic which is sweepine
Britain are not qUarantined but
relatives are notified through their
local health authorities.

—Reuter.





THREE RELEASED

BERLIN, Jan, 15,

Soviet authorities today released
soldiers arrested
by East German police when they
entered the Soviet zone inadver-
tently yesterday. They crossed the

three American

border while hunting in the
American sector district of
Lichtenrade

—Reuter

With Americans it is shortage
of rations and new films, With the

British, as usual, it is pay and
food.

Thailanders do not like their
rice and fhe Turks would like

some kebab.

The Dutch want to know what
has happened to Schnapps and the
French would like to kill the man

who invented the (field) ration.
It might

able army
are just normal soldiers.

The grumbling game is con-}
tagious, Even we harmless civil-
iams are affected. Correspondents |

are now busily engaged horrifying

each other with ghastly stories,

censorship snarls.—Revuter.

Last Year

WASHINGTON, Jan. 15.

PRESIDENT TRUMAN today set Americans

gasping with a $71,594,000,000 budget, the
highest peace-time budget in the history of the
nation.
It quadruples arms expenditure. é'
By far the heaviest items are for the armed services
and for equipping America’s allies with military
materials and building up their economic resources.
The increase in the total expenditure makes the
budget 77 per cent. higher than the last one, with a
warning that it may go up even more as the defence

























be thought from all
this that this is actually a miser- |
On the contrary, they

|

communications, breakdowns, and}

programme progresses.

Kisenhower Shown
Master Plan

LONDON, Jan., 15

Eisenhower was shown a mas-
er plan for a great new build-up
i‘ Britain's arms and forces pre-
wed by the Chiefs of Staff at the
Jefence Ministry to-day

The General was anxious to
know at the meeting whether
Britain would place more. troops
at his disposal in Germany
According to military sources

re, Army Headquarters in Lon-
fon believe they can give him an-

»her regular division making
four in all

He was also given to-day an
outline of Britain's tentative
mobilisation plans to meet any

udden emergency.

The new defence plan now be-
fore the Cabinet is reported to
include a proposal to call up over
100,000 “Z" class reserves-vet-
erans of the last war—-for three
months’ training this year,

—Reuter

Adenauer Wants
Political Liberty

LONDON, Jan. 15

A Foreign Office spokesman to-
day welcomed West German
Chaneellor Adenauer's declaration
that his Government would only
start discussions for German unity
with those willing unconditionally
to guarantec his regime political
liberty

He attached particular import-
ance to Adenauer’s statement that
all German elections must, it held

be organised under conditions
safeguarding liberty and security
~—Reuter.

_—_——_— — -—_

FRENCH STEM
GUERILLA ATTACKS

SAIGON, Indo-China, Jan. 15.

French Union forces have with-
stood “considerable pressure” by
Vietnammh guerillas north and
northeast of Hanoi, a French mili-
tary communique here said to-
night. Vietnamh forces, five to
six battalions strong, attacked the |
French post of Baochuc, French
mobile forces went to the rescue |
with strong air support |

—Reuter,



K.W.V.

Boftled by

Port is pre-eminently

Unsweetened Biscuits and ¢
textur
luxury of a cigarette or cig

sensibility
bouquet.

Paarl Tawny may be taken

or when uncommon physical

“When old and of good

juires that, with an ontstanding port, such ag

K. W. V. PAARL TAWNY, one foregoes the dubious

of the palate and stultify

“sharpens the mental eneryies.’

Every American will face the
neaviest increased taxation § if
Congress accepts the budget

It provides for the expenditure
of $41,421,000,000 to build up
America’s armed strength and
#7,112,000,000 to develop the eco-
nomic and military strength of
her allies.

The President called the inereas-
es “one measure of the vast and
new responsibilities thrust upon
the American people by Commu-
nist assaults on freedom ir Asia
and threats to freedom in other
parts of the world.”

Economic Aid

The President included under
the head of military expenditure
the acquiring of large scale stocks
of strategic war materials such
as copper, chromium, cobalt and
nickel.

Economic aid must “be directed
to the support of the European
military build-up rather than to
promoting further general econo-
mie expansion” he said.

“In general, commitments made
by Curopean countries to the
North Atlantic treaty organis-
ation have not been large enough
up to this time” he said,

The question being discussed in
Washington today is whether
Congress will have courage to im.
pose heavy taxes on individual
incomes or whether it will leave
it to Government,

Administration leaders are con-
fident that the American people
can pay the taxes required with.
out undue serupling.-—Reuter,



No Explanation

WASHINGTON, Jan. 15.

The United States Defence De~
partment said to-day that Army
Chief of Staff General Lawton
Collins went to Tokyo to find out
how the Korean War was pro-
gressing. Officials said they had
no explanation to offer for the
relief of Major General Robert
McClure as Commander, of the
2nd Division, A spokesman said
it was most unlikely that McClure
had been relieved “with preju-
dice’, in view of the cond

Division's record of fighting in the
Wonju area.



The Consummation of Refined Dining



PAARL

TAWNY

(Superior)

THE K.W.V.

— A very popular tawny port wine of medium strength

and sweetness (Beaume 3.0)

an after-dinner wine and

savoury Sweetmeats such as Walnuts, Almonds, Olives,

theese go very happily with

it. It is a leisurely wine and the extreme delicacy of its

ar, as smoking may dull the

the charm of the

It is a highly pleasurable stimulant in cool weather,
now prevailing in Sunny Barbados and a glass of K W. Vi

with advantage after dinner

exertion is called for.

quality, it is one of the most

“wholesome of vinous liquors, it strengthens the
“muscular system, assists the digestive power, accel-
“erates the cireulation, exhilarates the spirits and

?

~-Professor Brande.
PAGE TWO =;

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Carub Calling

R. G..H. ADAMS, Leader of

the House of Assembly, who
went to Jamaica to attend a meet-
ing .of the University Council of
the University College of the West
Indies returned on Sunday after-
noon by B.W.1.A.

With Shell in Caracas

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

R. and Mrs. Eric McGregor
and their two daughters
returned to

Fea, and Carole
ela yesterday morning by

B.W.1.A. after a month's holiday
in set bets.
is wi a Shell

McGregor i
oun Co. in Cafacas. Their stay in
Barbados twas spent at eh the
bungalows at the Crane.

With Canadian Bank
Of Cénimerce

R. and Mrs. Herbert Davis
who were holidaying in Trin-
idad, returned yesterday morning
by B.W.1.A. They were away for
two weeks,
Mr. Davis is with the Canadian
Bank of Commerce here.

Back From U.S. Holiday

R. AND MRS. HERBERT V.
KING of “Keéwaydin’‘ Ghosts Appear At The
Graeme Hall Terrace have re- .M.P.C.
tufted ffom the US. via Puevt
Rico whete they were spending a
holiday.

G.0.C. Returns to Jamaica

>
RIG. AND MRS. E. K. PAGE,
who were here on a short visi:
left yesterday by B.W.LA.

if this ts of what
happens when the Ministry of
Fuei has convinced itself we're
going to have a oe winter.
one can only hope t War
Office is not con
looking forward to a
spring!"



HE Barbados Dramatic Club

put on another of their one-act
plays at the Y.M.P.C. on Saturday
night. The play was “The Purple
Bedroom”

As the title suggests the play is

for enacted in the Purple Bedroom of

Jamaica, Brig. Page was in Bar- “0 ancient castle, owned by the
bados for the a soit imspection of Fitzdoodie family. The Purple
Local Forces which took place on Bedroom is said to be haunted.
the Garrison Savannah on Thurs. , The fun starts when Hon. Reg
day. Brig. Page is G.O.C, Carib Smith, played by Michael Lynch,
Bean Area and his valet Alfred Bassett, spend
Ccl. R ‘y Michelin. Germmis: * night at the castle visiting the
ai of Police. Lt’ Col. “T. present earl. Smith is given the

Purple Bedroom, but after hearing
several weird noises he relinquish-
es it willingty to his valet Bassett.

Bassett is not alone for long.
at The “ghosts” of The Third Earl
of the castle, Gerald Fitzdoodle,

Cannell, Officer Commanding, Bar
bades Regimen? and@d Maj. M, 1

Skéwes-Cox, Adjutant and Staff
Officer Leeal Forces were
Seawell to see them off.

Brig. and Mrs, Page leave played by Ted Farmer, his wife
Jamaica for the U.K. in June. Ann played by onc Cresswell and
Don Pedro de Perambo played by

Fourth in Four Years Geoffrey Hunte, appear almost

simultaneously in the room. Bass-
ett a rather slow steady type is
completely unperturbed Dy these

ghostly figures, except perhaps for
are Mr. and Mrs, Eugene Norton Anne. He could not stop eyeing

who arrived from the US. via ang admiring her.
Trinidad yesterday morning by The three ghosts tell hrm their
B.W.I.A. They are staying as sad tale. For three hundred years
usual at Flat 1; down at the Para- they have been trying to get some-
dise Beach Club. one to listen to their story. His-
Mr. Norton is Treasurer of the tory had it that the Earl murdered
Connecticut Clasp Co., in Bridge- his wife. This was all wrong, it
port. Connecticut and his home Was Don Pedro. They re-enact the

OWN for their fourth con-
secutive visit in four years

is in East Connecticut about Sordid story of how the Lady Ann
@ miles outside Bridgeport, â„¢et her unfortunate end. Further

tis also retiteg Président of the proof is given Bassett when he is
fest Side Barik. showed a secret passage, the same

that Don Pedro use ‘in which
there is a written statement signed
by Don Pedro, admitting his guilt,
plus a lovely diamond necklace.
The Third Earl gives Bassett the
necklace, with a vow that he will
Stoppe, return and haunt the present Earl
disbelieve Bassett’s

«

plan to spend about three
months in Barbados.

Here For Convention

SISHOP Henry C.
Superintendent of the New Should he

ent Churehes of God in the stort ghosts depart the same way

West fodie FF oe they came, this time forever, leav-
Bae ke Ew home is in Miami ing Bassett to tell his story and
aid: this is the second time he has contemplate what he will do with
visited Barbados. the necklace. The Hon. Reg

Smith is a willing listener and a

He is here to attend the annua! worried man wondering where he

convention of his denomination. wil} get another man like Bassett
The convention is now in progress for his valet.

at @Quieen’s Park. After the play Norman Wood's
Before becoming Superintendent floor show which was performed
of the ¢hurchés in the West Indies, a couple of weeks ago at the
Bishop Stoppe was overseer of his Marine Hotel, was repeated. The
dénomination in Jamaica for three Police Band then took over the
ars, He also setved in the Virgin stage and supplied musfe for danc-
§ and in Haiti, He told me ing.
rday that he is pleased with
the rogress the Churches
throughout the West Indies have
made.

Off To U.S.A.

New Appointment

ISS MARGUERITA ASHBY
who for the past nine years
has been on the Nursing staff of
a the General Hospital, left yester-
ISS SHEILA INNISS’~ who day for the US, via Puerto Rico
had been holidaying with by B.W.I.A. From Puerto Rico
her family at “Rudkip” Brittons she will fly by P.A.A, to the US.
Hil, left by B.W.1.A. yesterday to take up a Nursing appoint-
for, Puerto Rico. From there she ment with “Parkside Hospital,’
fly by P.A.A. to the U.S. Detroit, Michigan.
Where s she lives in Philadelphia.



BY THE WAY —

— hatters are at it again. Per Ardua Ad Pileum
oak pe oy sat we ah faming Y the ninth year the hat-pro-
rious. shortage o owler- Oe ; ald
rs, Ydund itn hesitate. to fessors should know whether

~ a student has a vocation for
@ apprenticed because “it jowlers ; 14 ist .
ten years to make a good »oWler-shaping. He is allowed to

s watch shapers at work on dum-
wier-shaper. mies, and is encouraged to try his
hand at prodding a crown or

The first year is spent in getting
wilerised” or bowler-conscious.

e student walks about and looks

at bowlers. Then a couple of years
ce to theory, and the
een and diagrams are
astere . After that, there are
@ctures on bowler-shaping, fol-
ed by demonstrations. The
tomy of the bowler is studied,
diagnoses are made of the

tt common causes of decay and
ction in bowler hats, In the

h year the student watches the

pinching a brim or puncturing a
ventilator. There is an advanced
course in the tenth year for bril-
liant students who intend to be-
come specialists, and to devote
themselves to shaping such, bowl-
ers as the Hunting-Womans, the
Bailiff’s, the Fishmonger’s, the
Guards Officer's, the Retired
Stationmaster’s. And finally comes
the great day when degrees are
conferred in Hatter’s Hall, before
the Worshipful Company _ oof
Bowler-Shapers, while the young

tters dissecting old bowlers or shaper gazes in awe on the busts
ténovating battered hats in the of Kekewich, Paulson, Cowley.
fperating theatre. He is then ready Forbes, Rowlatt, and other Master

walk the shaping-wards. Bowlermen of the past. Then,



Ladies’
Underwear

By Beachcomber

SHOPPERS

| |

|

Skoe Business

FTER eight days in Trinidad,
Mr. Irving Shore has come
cver to Barbados to see what
it is like. He then plans to visit
Jamaica. Mr, Sore atrived from
Trinidad Yesterday by B.W.I.A.
He is a shoe mérchant i New
York. He is thé third visitor ig
three day$ to affive here Who #
in thé sho@ busffiess.
Albert Lord arrived on Sat-
He is a shoe manufacturer
in Englgnd and is féttfing the
West In with his wife. They
are gtayin#@ at the Marihe Hotel
and will be here f6® abotit three
weeks, The third, arrived yes-
terday on the same plane as Mr.
Shore. He is Mr. Ben Abrams
from New York City.

Mr.
urday.

Queen’s College Mistréss

ISS ELEANOR NURSE who
teaches at aes sea by
returned ffom Ja alge ot Sun-
day afternoon by 1.A. She
spent the Christmas holidays with
relatives in Jamaica.

Back To Bermuda

RS. PETER HAWEN and her
daughter who have been
holidaying in Barbados with rela-
tives, left last night by the Lady
Nelson for Bermuda where her
husband is with Cable and Wire-



Foktsten, after their atfival in
London Erpréss Setotoe.

te an tee ij rt
‘Two Boys Of vi Premier

THE two small sons of Liaduat Ashraf a plaitist, Akbar a violin-
Ali Khan, Prime Minister are in ist. Their visit was timed for





less Ltd, Mrs, Hawen is the form- | London. 5 January pafticularly for panto-
er Jean McKenzie of Barbados. ie. two ‘Hoys, Ashraf ("I am inimes.
13 aNd one-sixth”) and Akbar But Ashraf, who plans to join
Short Visit (“ I am nine and a half’); came tiie Royal Pakistan Air Force,
by air from Karachi with the:r «lso wants to visit Farnborough.
R. CHARLES WATKINS, rep- ] governéss, Miss Kay Miles. His hobby is model aircraft.
resentative of Messrs. T Both boys are _ musicians ty 8.8.

Sydney Kinch Ltd., left last night
by the Lady Nelson, He is en
route to Bermuda on a short visit.

Holiday Over

R. GLENN TUCKER, return-

ed to Trimidad over the
week-end after two weeks’ holiday
in Barbados. He was staying at
“West Wego”, St. James with his
parents Mr. and Mrs. lvin
Tucker who have remained on

maa THE BUTTERFLY
ON THE STAMP
trom Switzer

Qu crekries
and Here is a beautifully

People Sellers’
Market

By JON HOPE
@ Here are two publishers intent |

culuured set of slumps issued 10
nelp poot cfiliren

Bvéi.
veut tne
swiss se!

these. vou


























j i ; i. siainps wi a
for a longer holiday, oahty of the be he buahess hieh intle fhorg
Miss Sheila Knox, who was also} is? That hen publishers turn ConA Tne
staying with Mt. and Mrs. Tucker] authors they get their books issued extra money
also returnéd to Trinida@ over} by rival publishets. Hrovides
the week-end. Whefi_ tict busy_pushing his 6wn iehocia By
" wares John Lehmann, champion deaf dumb
Canadians and Venezielans} of the avant garde brigade, is and olind cmidren ana sends
working on his memoirs, He has| delicute furmilies up a the 72h
EVERAL of the Canadian} 801d the book in advaneé to Long- wnu-sun tegorts. where t.

» visitors who arrived here cn}™2Ds, has also contracted with wr eRChH eal these aré — the
Saturd ong were at the) tem. for two other books—Col- ee eas veut Pre Adel
tub Morgan on Saturday hight | lected Poems and a volume of eri-) ie nn AA
aaa édeined eniag the evehihies teal essays called The Opett Night. London &xpress Service
— There heeds also oe * Next, Rupert ae ee ens 2d, LG n

Fenezuelan couples seen on the} five years’ hard wor “in my | et
floor as well as othet tourists and] sparé time; evenings and week-| Si Cer aa a tite Cat.
local members, nishing

ends”) he is now ng
toviches to biography the late
Sir Hugh Walpole. His book will
bear the imprint of the house of
Macmillan.

@ sti benefit f
B..Ge) Fapicn | ine ie

been Welling, Mise” Goudge she
ae writing,
= g big money, et novel @ Green
‘ountr ‘on
Delphi Was Rinied “hat wee
five years ago. Twelve months
later she won the Carnegie Medal

The Reason

WOLO players and jockeys are
finding themsélves suddeniy

ers of Barbados, who are busi} won the némann Foundation | for the year’s best children’s book,
assembling wild west costumes | Prize, thirtyjsh greying John Guest] with Little White Horse. More
to wear to the barn dafce anc] has gone off to attend lectures on | than 8,000,000 copies of her works

have been sold.

@ Over now to Ireland wee
in County Waterford, M. J.

barbecue at the Crane Hotél on
January 20. The reason is nv:
hard to find, for those attending

mérican literature at Salzburg.
ourse is sponsored United
States Government—with all ex-

dafit dr in Western] penses paid. It lasts a month. At-| Tell has finished a new novel. Love
pr Kerry or tie cited into the| tending are 50 young writers from | ing Without Tears. Her story, Full
stockade by Sheriff Jones, and|!0 European countries. Lecturers | House was a 1935 Evening tand-
there is a hurried seramble for}are professors from Harvard,| ard book-of-the-month winner.
boots. The local jockeys are} Cornell, Ohio Universities. anes seat name 4 peau
1e, She is one of Ireland's

finding themselves especially pop- Down in Devon, Elizabeth ‘leading horsewomen.

ular with the ladies, while the
men golfers are petitioning the
polo players for proper footgear.

oudge is engaged on her twenti- —LES.



Rupert and the eeeten Book-—10



Awaiting Passage

Râ„¢: HAROLD M, YHATS.
recently retired Methodis'
Missionary for St. Liicia, is now
in the island awaiting passage
England on the G . He
Griffin.

staying with Rev.

Rev. Yeats was for 13 years i
British Guiana before his tw¢
years’ service in St. Lucia. A
one timé he served for fou’
months in Barbados.





Rosalie doesn’t answer Rupert's
queition, bur git# down again to

under your atm?" shé derfiands.
*Wh hy, I'd_ nearly forgotten about

share the fruit with him. “ that,”” laughs Rupert, ‘It's. my
with hands as delicate as a pian- very satiéfying, aren't the ia sketch bash. f { came up of to the
ist’s, he is ready to shape the ee y cofition +6 tty to find something to
Sean ns nhs teaeind, says, after he has had two or thee. dtaw, 9 aum Bruinella give it to
. I o. think 2 aye better be mé this merni “That's givén

coming home wt Rosalie me a lovely + tays

Wr a young hatter stands changes the qobeate, “ t's that Brightly
back to look at his first
bowler, he probably wonders why
he trad to study for ten years to
produce such a simple construc-
tion. But some older sharper will
quickly stop this train of thought
by saying: “I well remember how
I left out the venta. in the
crown of my first b shows

that one can’t be careful.”
Forthcoming Altractions
O-MORROW H. Thornyeroft

Butt will writ» “Should
Pedestrians Be Allowed Cit Leads

ALL RIGHTS RESER vED







| JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs Over Newsam & Co., Lower Btoad St.
AFTERNOON, COCKTAIL AND EVENING DRESSES
JACQMAR SQUARES AND SCARVES

In Built-Up Areas?” O» Wednes- Houts: 8.30 td 3.30 Monday to Fri
day Mitt. Jack Mu) fda il ais.) v w Friday
cuss thé flora and fauna to

found in the disused perenae 8.30 to 11.30 Saturday

quarries of Cu ’ On

Thursday I myself shall ‘sith up.



FOR YOUR

CROP REQUIREMENTS

GUIDE



MEN’S SWIM TRUNKS:
“JANTZEN” ... .......... 4.94 & 6.18 ie ea
SLIPS—Elastic Back “GANTNER” 6.6. 50550088 494 & 6.48 CANE BILLS
Nylon Net VESTS ...... 1.18, 1.37 “PEDIGREE” ....5.00 & BOYS ..3.95 CUTLASSES
PANTIES SHOVELS :
wo» Ss. NYLON GIRDLES ............... 7.08 WOVE WIRE—BRASS & GALVANISED
» «» NIGHTIES . .3.05, 3.68 as r E BASS BROOMS
Rayon Mesh NIGHTIES ... 4.10 Wie WON icccus. . 11,02 SEWING TWIte
Black, Brown, Blue Suede from 7.15 e in
Evans and vege eer er ait eae
. * NYLON BRAS 430056. teaea ae 3.06
Whitfields BOOKS FOR YOUNGSTERS, CHIL- ®
DREN AND ADULTS, SUBSTAN-



Your Shoe Stores

TIALLY REDUCED TO CLEAR AT

EVANS « WHITFIELDS | ‘|

THE HARBADOS Cv-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.
| yeaah atta eaneiil

Meet ghia 8.

Cscnpliiel o

from Britain, i p.m. Pay Martin and

his Ovghostra } Bilin The News; Pus
pum:

TUESDAY, JANUARY

_ Honsewives’ Guide |
Pricés in $e Ay eet
fee. Sige, Pee oad Ca |
checked yésterday Wére:
! Green Peas 14 cents per |

pint.
Cabbage 36 cents per
.- Pound.

* ROGUES’

A



Mint Buy Back
Pénnies And
Half Pence

LONDON has a surplus of cop-
per coins—tills, purses, conduc-
ters’ pouches and fathers’ trouser
pockets are heavy with pennies
atid half-pennies.

There is now so much surplus
copper in_Britain’s small change
that the Royal Mint, are buying
back worn coin from the Bank
of England.

ae minting of new copper
coin to-day practically at a
Standstit; "an official of the Mint
told me.

“The copper position to-day is

allowing us 4 to accept thi
@reaecneey worn coin from
England.










. Thurs. 1,30 p.m
STEPS our’

the
Bank But the Kk “FOLLOW ME QUIETLY”
still, Hold well over 11500, 000" with Arthur KENNEDY
worth of copper.” +L.E.S.



“MARINE RAIDERS

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

, eee, ae*es, ig, ~~
te eo al Ae
sptessions of Africa Now, 1: Lm.

Think on these things, 8 fe
of Music, 8.45 a.m, Lettér iP
9 9.10 a.m. Hore

from Britain

AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)

{
TONIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MATINEE: TOMORROW at 5 p.m
Dick POWPLI-—Marta TOREN--Vincent PRICE
in

REGIMENT ~

of The French Foreign Legion

with Stephen McNALLY—Caro] THURSTON
Universal-International Picture

.Freddie STEWART and Teenagers
Â¥otn shoes | icc cOneRy

PLAZA Theatre — O/STIN

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY—5 & 8.30 p.m. (R KO Radio Double)



Wednesday & Thursday—5 & 8.30 p.m. (R K O Radio Double)

With Pat O'BRIEN—Ruth HUSSEY



MIDNITE SATURDAY 20th |



Last Show Tonite — (Monogram Double)
“THE GUILTY” and “LAND OF THE LAWLESS”

GARNET W—(rHE GARDEN) ST. JAMES

16, 1951













A Theatec-Bridgetown {DIAL 2310)
¥ 445 afd 8.30 ptt. and cofttinuiné
One of i Greatest of all Warner Bros. Pictures |

jaily

Friday
gan

sys ae
Prec m.

Fn ee SUN et TRAIL’

With the Bowery Boys
nd OF NEW YORK” |
ss

a,

19th






“SAVAGE SPLENDOR”
Printed in Technicolor

TIM HOLT i
“STAGECOACH KID

&









Wednesday and Thurs., 8.30 p.m. (Monogram’s Double)

11.15 a.m, Par 3
Lis on Choice, 11: The BOWERY BOYS TEX RITTER and
Report teat’ BHtaine fa (noon) with LEO GORCEY & Horse ‘White Flash’ i
News, 12.10 p.m. News Ana “BOWERY BOMBSHELL” MAN FROM
wm. Close, Down, 418 bin. Music Jasna pihiedineliadchadiiaiieeiinieials hits etnies Sine -cas
Weel, 5.13, p.m. Welsh Magazine, 5. Grand Opening Friday 19th — RKO Radio’s Action-Packed
p.m. Musi¢ 6 p.m, New Adventure ! — “MIGHTY JOE YOUNG”






pee 6.45 Preps

Magazine,

oy "New. ews

naif fs fr. es aihdian & uest
748 p.ih, aoe o

di lew

eS

Now, 8 ete ek; . p.m.
845 p.m.

pm. Report

ae 10.15.
Heritage or tain, p.m. Gétling
Ready for the Fenvtival of Britain,
11 p.m. From the Winter. Proms,
a Rae ae:

Juné HAVOC — John

sO 0 Ow one

EMPIRE

To-day to Thursday, 4.45

and 8.30.



fee eee a *

2 Brae es 2, rie M-G-M Presents :

ig ypu ee the g, colonel. (3) .

4 Dark Hough it be young ANNIE GET

Reginald returns Ww!

(6) 17. Just one row, (
Â¥. Work tor a broken angel.

Put the Turkish 1onMl., se} in

YOUR GUN

to get B
-. Alternative in the French. (4) Starring
43 The lot she ae in, (6)

Betty Hutton—Howard

2 Week ig 3) th
; oae (4) te) de-rihrit wy) Keel wi
8 Twelve but no not midnight. (4) Louis Calhern and
ry iaaiat be bearded monkey. (8) rrol
1k This lump may be valuable. (6) 5. Carrol Naish.
18. ocker

ery

‘0 do Aa you ¢fitist move the
ear al ve. (4

Bass when put in & i duea: (3)





oor
Se

ROXY

Solution of yésterdat le. ~Actuss:
t ner ier f wish 5 fret te ej
1a Pet 13 x. 16, Smite itt Af, cir
: m en .
13. “Brent. “own | i whidorser e To-day atid To-mottow—
Etiquette: ‘ Gradiate; 4 Refulnent: 6
Aerial? 8. pie 9, Ron: 1S

4.30 and 8.15

M.G.M. Big Double
James Mason and Barbara

Belgeddos
~~
CAUGHT
— and —
A & C IN
HOLLYWOOD

Starring
Bud Abbott and Lou Cos-

INCE Serene

Seceetheeeeeeench hah then dabei



My throat is sore with this _ cough,
cough, all the time .



What a difference!
Zubes eased my cough atid soothed
my throat in no time!

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. LAST showing

The Story of Molly X
|

|
|
TEXAS’ |
|



RUSSELL — Dorothy HART

TO-MORROW and THURSDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

THE FROZEN GHOST
(Lon CHANEY — Evelyn ANKERS)

UNGLE
(The Ape Woman—VICKY LANE)

ROYAL

To-day and To-morrow—

4.30 and 8.30

M.G.M. Smashing Double
Esther Williams and Van
Johnson in

“DUCHESS OF
IDAHO”
— and —
ASPHALT -
JUNGLE

— with —
Stirling Hayden



OLYMPIC |

To-day and To-morrow—
4.30 and 8.15

Columbia Smashing Double

Richard Dix and Leslie |

Brooks in

SECRET OF
THE WHISTLER
— and —

THUNDERHOOF

Starring
Preston Foster and William

Are your trucks equipped for the coming crop?

The Prices of Tyres are rising steadily and deliveries

are getting difficult, so

COUGH
LOZENGES

the makers of the imo. +: Cough Aixtcre
>

BUY NOW
PLANTATIONS LTD.




TUESDAY,

£44,077 ASKED FOR
ELEVEN MARKET SITES. 3.S3f' Pe

JANUARY

16, 195} BARBADOS
A Floor At The Docks Is
With Ivory

reas: Ge fi Elephant
OVER £44,077 is the total figure asked for eleven sites Zolleen: "Sen. ret ©." Gordon: .
suitable for district markets in the City. This was con- fy Paar wae, meee D. Tusks Come

tained in a report from the Commissioners of Health to the
Vestry. The Government had asked information about the
price of sites that had been recommended. There were
fifteen places suggested but the price of four was not

These sites are located in the area along Suttle St
Watkin’s Alley and Tudor Street.

The prices of the eleven given
range from a little over £1,000 to
£12,000, and the Commissioners
in their report pointed out that in
their opinion some of the prices
asked were greatly inflated,

The Vestry at their meeting yes-
terday adopted the report but
pointed out that the prices asked
for some of the sites were too ex-
orbitant.

The Vestry received a letter
from the Colonial Secretary ack-
nowledging receipt of the Vestry’s
letter about the raising of a loan
of £10,000 for giving back pay to
parochial employees. The letter
pointed out that the Vestry’s peti-
tion would receive His Excellen-

4 CF ’s consideration in due course.

The Bill for the raising of this
loan has already received its first
reading in the House of Assembly.
Mr. E. D. Mottley M.C.P. told
the members of the Vestry yester-
day that there seemed to be some
difference of opinion in parlia-
mentary and legal circles as to
whether or not the matter should
be brought back to the present
Vestry for their opinion as it had
been dealt with by the old Vestry.
The point at issue was not the
subject matter but the question of
procedure. He took it that they
agreed with the principle and
would ask them to place on record
their approval of the Bill being
proceeded with, so that if he
be questioned in the House on the
point he had raised, he would be
in a position to say that the pres-
ent Vestry also desired the Bill to
go through.

Mr. Symmonds then moved that
Mr. Mottley be authorised to con-

tinue the piloting of the Bill
through the House. Mr. D. G.
Leacock Jnr. seconded. He did

so, he said, though he personally
disagreed with it, but as it had
reached the present stage he
thought it should be proceeded
with.

Mr. A. S. Bryden gave notice
of a motion yesterday calling on
the Vestry to give consideration to
the provision of dental facilities
at the St. Michael Clinic for the
poor.

Mr. E. D. Mottley gave notice
of the motion that the Vestry re-
commend to the Government the
taking over of the tenantry roads
in Carrington’s Village and New
Orleans, Kensington, and put
them in a state of repair. He
pointed out the present situation
of the landowners in these dis-
_.triets, in his motion.

He also gave notice of the
‘motion that the Vestry consider
‘increasing the allowances of the
old and/or destitute parochial
pensioners by 25 per cent as from
‘March 24, and that the Vestry
ascertain whether the Electric
Company could now install addi-
‘tional street lights with a view to
making provision in the Estimates
for some of those needed.

Mr. McD. Symmonds gave
notice of the motion that the
Vestry take steps to have the
Vestry’s Act so amgaded as to per-
mit the purchase and maintenance
of a library of school books to be
used by the holders of Vestry
scholarships at second and first
grade schools wherever parents
are too poor to provide these
books.

That the Vestry draw to the

To London

FOR SALE

. ELEPHANT tusks, hundreds of
of them, have been arriving in

try and also welcomed the new-
Hewi for the

comer Mr. J. W \

Mr. C. A. Braithwaite expressed
thanks on behalf of the old ves-
trymen and Mr. Hewitt on his
own pehalf.

When the appointment of mem-
bers to the Pews and Sitt



Capt. Lawrence, from Glasgow. As they come in by ship, main-
Committee was Africa, the
Mottle p Rage Ry ogy what MV. ciuatd "abivar to tons net, Had terr sta, Beir leon shapes
Te A or abet, 63 tons giving ee a the appearance of

he cal " over-zealousness of

some of the sextons at the Cathe-
dral in taking people from the
front seats to the back seats of
the church. and often wee the

em Se ayy as the ivory has

been piling up, Mr. Alfred Yates,

or for the Port of

front seats were empty. He knew ont Ll) . advise rey authori fen the east 2
that dignitaries and officials should pan ¥ Pa
have a prominent place “in the Bas stipe. dirougn thelr Bare oo, See been examining it for
church but surely in christian 83S. London . SS. Imperiar Tense.
worship, the of people » SS. I SS: Bivives 8S. Jraportent Grain
from front seats to back seats was ss. a Nie The tusks are of various sizes.
something they were not going to $8.3. . SS. nak Bas. A eam in
tolerate, sh

‘Phe Chairman, Rev. Mandevilla ss, Bat it is the difference in the
said that he had always detested =. ich establishes their of
the pew sty: and he ‘ 2
thought that Mr. Mottley would Ivory is either “soft.” from

be doing the community a service the a or “hard,” from the
if he would seek to bring about
an amendment to the Church Act
whereby this system would be
abolished. As long as it lasted,
however, people who paid for
their seats pepeuld expect to use
them when they came to church.
He would assure Mr. Mattley,

ig from the points of “soft”
t billiards balls are made.
the fossilised tusk
— is found in a
aL These resemble wood
tom come from Siberia.
‘ell over 100 tons of ivory is

Ss. vay th

that as far as it was old in London in a year. Buyers
handle a problem, it w 2 ae ‘from the continent and the
handled, U.S.A. —LES.

The following Committees were
appointed:

Westbury Cemetery

30/- An Hour



M a . d Mi D. G 5
a acu Se ¥ " . G, .
Leacoek, Jnr., Mr, x R. Toppin, For Private
cease A. Tudor, Mr. E. D

ottley.

Representatives on Housing Flying

rd
Mr. H. A. Tudor and Mr. E. D.

DR MORGAN CHEAP rivate flying—at

Mottley. . s 208 an hours t pe. weet

, Southen« nic’ rpor

Trustees to Harrison College ea RATED. under a ney Teemeea be-

; Pegicoh. Me SPURRED wormed one has tween ‘the tr Ultra-Light Aircraft
ex officio r Associati i

and Mr, D’ G. Leacock, Jnr. outlook. ana tite, “tie that the co She Mey

le of the

nied ntbeaes Indies have iva Aviation and the Air Reg-

eanceusiindions to Diocesan

© light aeroplanes, a Dj
Synod experience 19 co ie godt Dt ov Kitten and 9 aropla Tutor, will
Mr. D. L, Fohnsg, Mr. .N. used, Only licence-holding
Peirce and Mr. ae Tudor. wane pace Seaee That et a may fly, them.
ie
The Cares, ane Foccoeenaa British to ONE of the sdinaha of Britain’s
Mr. T. Bowring, and Mr. D. G. Jay upon oeeoaree in jet engines is that,






Leacock, Jnr.
Queen’s Park Committee

The Chure
Eraithwepe, ee nei w.
Mr. McD, ke

they ar¢é made by several
(gaagrtins O=ms, they pool a lot of

during the war when
picked up Sir Frank

agus

Ces tie

Dr.

ton

A. Chase, Mr ing. It drev
3 ‘ ‘se Tudor, “ste den, plawe cn preunep and began
r Be Mr e ting MP. was reply
an 5 Silke f eaptinatins leadership

Grannimy ing to ihe oo ene the" Gas-Turbine Collaboration

by the cain was formed, In nine

The whole Ves H, Gur Pains "s Ghairmen of Yeage they haye had 86 meetings.

Street Lighting the B.M. progress 7°28" committee are Minis-

The whole ¥ in eosin, f of Supply officials, including

Scholarships (Means Test) Dr. a 3 “If we e x J. N. Boothman, the

The Churchwarden, the two a ider T ilot

sie Mr. West Indies, i . steeey, e “enjoy whe ia ee Controle OPE a pelies
an :

(Air), Dr. H. Gagner, the the
Ministry’s chiet Scien

designers and scientists from the
various engine firms.

ibs We

chial ay ant) ES the werk Soff the
The Cihurchevardem r Hie vo House of Commons, ioe
Mie a Mr



Mr } Tuacr, . —L-ES.
Dg stk Boke WL Films Can

Will Discuss
Weather Bureau

* Pelatans of Est. of H. A.
Williams (Dec’d

Now Be Made



ADVOCATE

M-Aid To
Europe Ends
Soon

SAM WHITE: .
The end of Marshall Plan aid
Snnpaaea, shentis pomeeding ‘io
‘ to
Marchal Aid officials here, Thus,
- lan will end one year ahead
oie edule. ‘

e reason for the windin
of Marshall Aid is that Am aan
economists believe that Europe has
now become self-supporting and
does not need further dollar aid.
The swift transformation of
Europe’s @¢onomy is believed to
be due to the world re-armament
and especially America’s

ed re-armament needs.

These have resulted in large-
seale United States expenditure
on European raw materials which
have closed the dollar gap for
= every country receiving
a

Top of the List
Heading the list of countries

who have emerged from their
ar crisis Britain, which
nded its hall Aid allo-

cath on twe menths ago.

An a of the end
Aid is expected to
a's simultaneously in Paris
and by President Truman in
Washington some time in March.
Preparations are already being
made to wind up the huge admin-

istrative machine in Paris.

E.S.



Heart Burn

LONDON.

Two letters in the “agony”
column of the London Daily Mail
eaused wan smiles — and heart-
burning among almost
Britishers.

One man, Robert Toogood, of
Beer, Devon County, who was
trying to prove his “strong will
and determination,” wrote:

“In a draw I was lucky enough
to win half a pig, I took jt home
assembled my aged parents and
my children, and let them wateh
me burn it to a cinder. You see
Im a vegetarian.”

After printing this “heroic”
deed, Daily Mail readers were
then treated to another example
of life in “merrie olde England,”
at present,

Reader G, M. Richards, of Tor-
quay, Devon County, wrote:

“T see in a butcher’s shop in a
main street of Torquay a notice
Saying: ‘Bones and rabbits for
registered customers only.!”

meatless



BILL WILL AMEND

HOUSING ACT
(From Our Own Co it)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan, 12

Standing Orders of the Legis-
iptive Couneil were suspended on
riday to enable a Bill to amend
the Government Housing loans
Ordinance to be passed through
all its stages.

The Bill is seeking to give th



Secret Report Soon
On Britain’s Air
Defences

HIGH-RANKING R.A.F. officers
will shortly know whether Brj-
tain’s mode air defence
system can repulse the threat of
atom bombers flying faster than
sound through the stratosphere.

An analysis of the nine-day
autumn air mancuvres, the big-
gest held in Britain since the
war, is nearly complete.

A research team haye work-
ed out an assessment of the
dog-fights by 1,000 air-
craft more an seven miles
above the earth.

Their findings will be confiden-
tial. Already the headquarters of
Fighter and Bomber Commands
have considered recommendations
advanced by the squadrons which
took part in the maneuvyres.

—LES.

1950—A Difficult
Year

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan., 12.

Thanks to the members of the
Agricultural Society of Trinidad
and Tobago for their co-operation
and help urns | the past year
was mareneed by the Hon. Harold
E. ident at the
Society's. An Annual General Meet-
“4. held on Thursday afternoon.

he Hon. Harold Robinson who
was unanimously re-elected Presi-
dent said: “As you realise, the
past year has been a very diffi-
cult one, entailing an attempt on
the part of the West * Yuadiees to get
proper recognition for one of the
major indystries of the area-the
Sugar Industry.”

hen he said: “We know that
at least for about 70 per cent of
our Output we shall net have to
compete for the next seven
years if the agreement is faith-
fully fulfilled.”





Rabbit Lost ItsHead WITH THE GORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH

WEST BRANCH, Mich.

Ever hear of a headless rabbit?

The famed hunting town of
West Branch hadn't until high
school student George Partlo
went hunting on New Year's day.

Partlo spotted the rabbit and
shot it. Striding up to his parry
he discovered it was headle

The youth scratched his Wie
and then sought the professiona,
opinion of Dr. Robert Rea veter-
inarian and Mayor of West

Branch, afl

Dr. Rea said the rabbit evident-
ly lost its head in an accident
but that somehow the big blood

vessels in the neck were sealed

off. New skin began to form,
eovering the wound. Y
Theory has it that the spinal

cord took oyer the mechanical
functions of the brain, But since

“it had no mouth, the rabbit was

dying of starvation when Partlo

Government Housing Loans shot it
Board power to borrow money
from non-Government seurces Fa. N.S.

to obtain an over draft of a sub-
nd stantial sum from the bank with
which it deals on Government
uarantee; along with general
orrowing powers. A lively debate
followed the movipg of the Bill
by the Hon. J. lL. M. Perez, K.C.,
Attorney General.

STAIRS ‘COLLAPSE
WITH 300 GIRLS
ROME, Jan, 15.
Three hundred screaming girl
typists were burfed in rubble here

20-yard marble
staircase collapsed under them as

injured — were
The Mayor
No deaths were




attention of the proper, authori- Phe Churchwarden ai Mr. Fepect ip
ties the deplorable state of many F. C, Goddard. Jenied BE ‘has Zralring. for (Fro ou Own Correspendent)
of Paces, penis ef the ene Playing ag time in the oa Tnales, "SPAIN, Jan. 12
an e urgent need of doing he Church . McD. 2 st Indi m 2 on ility of putt into
immediate repairs to them. Gemmanain™ warden “Tudor, of ag of ‘West in ont Caribbean Meteo’ ical
That additional seating accom- Mr. J. K. ¢. re Mr. ee ie preale ot Rit seen. Or; tion for the entire British
eeeson be made at Queen’s E. ay Mee ve WA. r.. 7: coe. 5 4 > e oc a een 3 Wilt be aiacusees today when a
. ar’ r . Ww e
hat the monthly allowance ¢. ¢C, Browne Miler, © is | this month when Government ¢,
granted by the parish to old age Mr. D. oe nr., Mr. ual Sas ec A By ge ail over the British “",quever fOr Work:
pensioners who are permanently L. A. iste: Mr. A. F. C. Mat- Orennieation. For the Caribbean territories convene. dushaie to hospital.
ill, be increased, thews, Mr. J. M. tt Mr. past “4 he - Exact date of the meeting was visited the scene.
That provision be made in the W. W. er = M. ing in \ the West not announced. reported,
Estimates for the improvement Jon Rev. K. A Sinds, and Jj 7
of the street lighting of the parish Mr. Thorne. on Bungay ov TT ee I ee ee ee ee ee
by establishing additional lights. District Markets by L ie ae t Mr,
That the Vestry consider the The Commissioners of Ith, , the trainee, 1
adyisability of taking the neces- Hurricane a problems ae
sary steps for the granting by the The Churchward J. W. in starting
parish of two trade bursaries to Hewitt, Mr. T. ‘ilies, Mr, Barbados.
be open to the children of parish- McD. Symmonds, Mr. C. A. | Mr, Harris ex be bere
ieners. Braithwaite, Mr, a W. A. Chase, tor. bout a n i ne
Before the business of the meet- and Mr. . Grannum. at * .
ing started yesterday the Chair- Tenant Sgn ofr about iy ot
man Rey. Mandeville welcomed Board of Guardians ai Mr, C 10n Q
back the members of the old Ves- E. D. Mottley. nd 2 that \¢ would & me
cat eee aE
aed se diel a ae
Today’s Ships Are $F te0.5 2%
Ae al tn
i the 1 film unit is set
Faster And Bigger + rate mys"
@ on page &
———w
—But No A-Vessel For Years ROAD JAMMED
At 7.30 vee last there
és GORDAN MOLDIAN was eed i rt line of wm
hips are getting bigger and faster, there are more
of them, but the “atom ship” may not be seen for many Hoses 2 » Seer eres ~ (38, ws. ak Dealer for
years. a ie of ~
Although the Navy have Le oe MMB oo
= ——~ turbine-powered vessel, ious for them to pass each .
De technical problems must be solved Both the driyers claumed that the
puty Speaker seiore ‘this type of propulsion ean Cher Fe ST anwnie
have the adyantage over “te in both direc -
Will Live Abroad â„¢2} oii eagine.

(From Our Qwn Gorrespondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 12,
Sir Gerald Wight, Deputy

Speaker of the Trinidad Legisla-
might be leaving
the Colony to take up residence
to-

tive Council,
abroad on medical advice
wards the end of the year.

He said:

sperialist Switzerland.

strongly

in

turn to Trinidad,

“J do not know yet where I a™ special training in radiogs Paes
but I am trying tO that they
find some place where the climate

going to live,

is dry and I hope
Trinidad, the
ry year in the dry
ain much of m
here and will be
h them although livin

season.



“For many years past now 16 to 18 knots—equal to
I have been suffering from asthma 5 miles an hour increase.

which has become progressively
worse. I have consulted doctors afloat than in 1939, representing
in America, Canada and England an increase of sixteen million tons,
and last summer I went to see 2 America has the orgs Seen.
He but much of it is im reserve,
advised me to take up Britain has by far the largest mer-
residence in the driest possible chant fleet in active employment.
climate and on no account to re-

place of my birth,
I work
business
in close

today in the # line of traffie be-
annual i Tapert of ash er , Ee ae “eae
o ipping.

The Paast notable increase
size has "lates in the tanker 2
Ten years ago, the onneent
carrier was 12,
weight. To-day, "tankers oe 30,
tons are being built.

5 mph More
So enda af tien seme tnene

il

Deliveries
the U.K. for the

There are now 1,000 more ships



Festival, Too
The report discloses that a oe,
ber of Lloyd’s staff men have

CYCLE DAMAGED

See ee
ean help si Oeics
who want to use X-ray 2
to return to to examine welding. sea cee } Fond spout Mt iy
More non-marine inspeetion day

is being carrie when by een ~ lene ty in "
aeeident with the lorry J-274, The

aa

Lloyd’s. The steel w ‘ on- ‘ oo Pe We vot
conditioning of plant of the Festi- lorry was being a y Vine Whitepark
g val coneaat hall will be . John at

a ms a ot of Gol ie.

Lloy

d’s certificate.



can be arranged in

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Full details will be gladly given on application to - - - -

ROBERT THOM

HOLIDAYING IN
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Ke Wisdom's straight-line head reaches
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+e 's angle in the & Wisdom’ s widely-spaced
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its Safciebie control. clean where decay begins.

Wisdom

APDIS LTO. OF HERTFORD. MAKERS OF THE FIRST TROTNORUSH IN 1780

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Also BLACK PLEATED SKIRTS
HOUSECOATS and HOUSE &

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WARM HOUSECOATS for Trav-
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SPORT COATS. for Evening Wear
CARDIGANS and SWEATERS

CLAD SR LOROOEG

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

A } pen, DORCIN, has been created which not only gives

aing due to the symptoms of arthritis and

Peas tae ta affects the metabolic processes s which constitute
‘part of the rheumatic state’s bac kground

freon thoroughly tested in medical institutions,

used now with unprecedented success. DOLCIN
by doctors nou nd many sufferers have already

Ht | potdiar pene

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dela Profit b er experience of fellow-victims of these
pains. “det OLCIN ti A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs
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Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.
————————— ET

Tuesday, January 16, 1951

CLEANER COAST

WITHIN recent months the natural
beauty of this island has been the subject
of world wide advertisement in order to
attract tourists who desire to avoid the
rigours of winter in other ciimates. In
some instances efforts are being made to
preserve this beauty and to bring other
features into line. The Rockley Beach
which has been the subject of much criti-
cism has been transformed almost out of
recognition. The bits of rubbish have
been removed from the beach and in the
foreground near the road, trees have been
planted. The lovely stretch of sand and
shade is not only refreshing to the eye
but affords rest for tired feet and eyes.



The St. James coast which is one of the
highest revenue earning districts from the
point of view of settlers and the building
up of residential areas can profit from the
good example set by Christ Church. Be-
tween Freshwater Beach and Speights-
town there are several attractive walks
off the roadway and many ledges fre-
quented only by fishermen or the explor-
ing visitor. These are being made dump-
ing spots for refuse and accordingly spoil
the natural attractions of this beautiful
coastline. *

St. James affords opportunity for long
beaches and calm water. To the visitor
this means rest and medicine for tired
nerves; to the artist it is a feast of loveli-
‘ess where the brush and canvas can be
made to catch and reproduce the lavish
kindliness of Nature herself.

To despoil this is to show an unaware-
ness of beauty. There are still footpaths
where the public can walk on to the beach
and enjoy the excellent bathing or the
sight of the beaches or even supply more
material needs by the purchase of fish.

It is time that the people of the St.
James coast follow the example set by
others in’ Christ Church and seek to pre-
serve the natural beauty by preventing
the collection of refuse on the ledges of
the coast. This preservation has been

done along the roadway by the beautiful
gardens attached te many residences. The

public’s thoroughfare ought to be as
attractive and as well tended.



Traffie Vehicles

DURING the last week a reminder
appeared in the Press to drivers of the
heavier type of vehicle that they should
recognise the right of others to the use of
the road. Lorry drivers who hurry to dis-
charge their loads and to make an early
return trip must learn to do so while ob-
serving the rules of safety.

The long coastal road between St.
Stephen’s Church and Speightstown
might lend itself to speed but along this
ten-mile stretch, areas have been built up
and residents are entitled to move freely
about without the threat of danger from
speeding heavy vehicles.

It must also be remembered that there
are schools and improvised market places
along the route at which points children
and others cross the roadway. It may be
that the absence of as many policemen as
are seen between Hastings and Oistins
remove any deterrent feeling which these
drivers might have had in the past.

It should not be necessary to remind
people that they owe some consideration
to others by keeping policemen within
sight. The danger to the drivers them-
selves, the loss to the owners of the
vehicles and the damage to the road sur-
face by the jamming of brakes are factors
which must be considered even by the
most speed thirsty motorist.

It is time that the vehicles of trade be
lJabelled suitably and lower speeds be
specified for them.





-SMITE:~

Farewell Sermon |

AMOS. Ch. 9 pt. verse 1. “I saw
the Lord -standing on the altar,
and He said, “Smite’.”

Preached 4t St. Michael’
January 14.

A strange vision indeed!

Cathedral

The

altar was God’s altar; the prophet I

was God's prophet, called by God
mst the protests of the ‘o-
phet himself: the people to whom
the prophet spoke, were God's
people _ Israel. And he. said
ak why? The Jews had a
vocation. They were to
4 the light of God to their day
and generation anu they failed. As
the same prophet Amos said in an
earlier chapter, they had sat at
ease in Zion. Religion had becouse
conventional; the priests had se
curity; social ——— piled up,
and the voice of conscience was
silent. The prophets caused alarm,
and Amos was among the first. He
was told to go to his own country,
prophesy there and leave people
alone. At the end of his remark-
able book, which has a strangely
modern ring about it, he described
the vision which he saw and the
voice he “I saw the Lord
standing on the altar, and he said
“Smite”. Would that church people
in this island could see a similar
vision and hear the same voice.
for God's church in this place has
sat at ease in Zion too long.

This is the last occasion on
which I have the Pre of
speaking to you, and I wish to
say a few things which I hope
will be remembered in the days
to come. Last December, I com-
pleted 20 years service to the
Church in the Province of the
West Indies, and had I the time
I could tell of very great changes
which I have observed in most
fields of human activity during
that period, and throughout the
West Indies. It was always im-

on me when a student,
that there was no part of human
life, individual or social, which
lay outside the scope of the Gos-
pel of Jesus Christ. Frequently,
my fellow students and I, were
given insights into the failure of
the church in different ages, to
come to grips with the common
business of human life. By the
time I was ordained in 1921, the
Church in England had begun to
wake up and to pay quite serious
attention to what are commonly
called social problems. This awak~-
ening, was in large measure the
fruit of the pioneer work of men
such as F. D. Maurice, Bishop Foss
Westcott of Durham; Bishop
Charles Gore of Worcester, Birm-
ingham and Oxford; and Henry
Scott Holland, Canon of S. Paul’s
Cathedral. The work was taken
up by others, notably by Arch-
bishop William Temple, and lay-
men such as Arnold Toynbee and
R. H. Tawney.

The basic assumption on which
the work rested was that the Gos-
pel is a Gospel of Life—not a
theory about life. It has to be
lived out which means that there
cannot be a Christian society, un-
less and until there are Christian
men and women. The pastoral
work of the church remained of
major importance, but the work
of the church did not stop there.
Men and women needed training
in the faith and practice of the
Christian religion, but it must
overflow into the general day to
day life of the community. Prin-
ciples which the faith reveals were
to be acted upon and so make an
end of social injustices; kill hu-
man pride and prejudice; root out
avarice and snobbery, and pave
the way for a fuller knowledge of
God’s will, so that it could be
done and His Kingdom established
on earth. But, there was a second
assumption. If the church was to
do this work, it must first be free.
It is instructive to recall that im-
mediately after the first world
war, the “Life and Liberty Move-
ment” was begun. It had one ob-
ject: to secure the freedom of the
church within the shortest possible
time. If one man was ever re-
sponsible for a movement, in this
case the man was William ‘Temple,
He resigned an important London
rectorship (and incidentally a
most lucrative one), in order to
conduct the campaign throughout
the country, and in two years the
Enabling Act became law, the
Church in England enjoyed free-
dom such as it had not known for
centuries, All restrictions were
not removed, but the act made
such a difference that it is quite
nonsensical to compare Establish-
ment in Barbados with Establish-
ment in England. The two things
stand apart as oil does from water,

Stranger

Coming, as I did, a complete
stranger to Colonial life in gen-
eral and to the West Indies in
particular, I received a succession
of shocks when I reached British
Guiana in December 1930. The
church seemed very much alive,
to judge by size and the regu-
laity of the congregations. It
required very little observation
to see that it was not touching
the real issues. During my thir-
teen and a half years in British
Guiana, I worked as hard as I
could to awaken people to a fuller
sense of their responsibilities as
Christians for the social condi-
tions of their day, I found that
a “social conscience” was almost
non-existent. Twenty years ae
find a “social conscience” in thi
Island, almost non-existent. I
spoke frequently on Health, Hous-
ing, Education, Labour relations,

BARBADOS

The

Home and family life, and that
most poisoncus and destructive
thing, colour prejudice and racial
animosity. The prevailing condi-
tions in these respects, were 2
daily contradiction of the Gospel
was ordained to preach. I
believed with passionate convic-
that a timid church could do
nothing, and that if I possessed
little in the way of physical
strength, I must not fail in moral
eourage. For 20 years. I have
done my best to live up to that
conviction.

In 1944, the Archbishop of the
West Indies, and the Bishops of
the Province, sent me to British
Honduras as bishop of that dio-
cese. Here was a field, where
conditions of life were very bad.
The general educational system
was, and is, the worst in the
Caribbean. The diocese extended
from Mexico in the north to Pan-
ama in the South; the work was
interesting and varied, and there
was plenty of it, with difficulties
which matched its size. I was
quite content to stay there, and
would have done so, had not
Barbados intervened.

In 1945, { was invited to accept
nomination for election as bishop
of this diocese. I wish to put it
on record that one thing, and one
thing only, finally persuaded me
to accept. Please do not be so
foolish as to think that bishops
are waiting in a queue to
come to Barbados. They are not;
and you will not find it too easy
to get a new one under prevailing
conditions. When I received the
invitation, I was told that a bill
to disestablish the church was
introduced into the House of
Assembly in November 1944. I
was told that there was a general
belief that the bill would become
law. If so, it would involve great
changes for the church here, and
I was asked to consider all this
with care. It was the only point
worth considering, for no bishop
could leave one diocese for another
in twelve months, nor could he
be asked to do so, without an
overwhelming reason to justify it.
Before giving decision, I took the
best advice that I could, and of
those whom I consulted, I asked
two questions: —

a Was the impending dises-
tablishment of the Church
in Barbados an adequate
reason for the early trans-
lation of any bishop?

b. If so, was I the person to
go and handle the new
situation?

and to both questions, I received
an emphatic affirmative in reply.
Synod elected me by 77 votes to
6, and as the Synod records and
the correspondence show, the
members of the Synod know
perfectly well why they were ask-
ing me to come. I do not regret the
decision I made, for I am still of
the opinion it was the right thing
to do at the time. I do regret that
no one in the Synod, either cleric
or layman, seems to be awara
that the Synod by its action in
bringing me from a diocese after
so short a time, incurred a serious
obligation towards me. I may add
too, that I studied the Anglican
Church Act in Belize, before I
gave my consent to nomination,
and I was delighted to think that
that poisonous document was to
be done away.

Five Years

I have been here just five
years, and as you know the
legislation did not pass into law.
On the contrary, within six
months of my coming, things be-
gan to go into reverse, and within
a year, I was accused of having
started the whole business! Judg-
ing by the outrageous things
which were said, one might have
supposed that “disestablishment”
was an unknown term in this
place, until I came here. I am now
told, that I have been too hasty!
Too hasty? Oh! dear, when will
you in Barbados wake up and
get a move on? Not long ago I
found an old copy of the diocesan
gazette for the year 1892—before
I was born. In it was a letter from
a corres dent
spoke of “the impending dises-
tablishment of the church” Too
hasty! Is there no one in this
Island, legislator, clergyman,
teacher, merchant, planter or any
other, who appreciates the ter-
rifle pace at which events are
moving in the world outside?
Do you wish to go down in his-
tory as possessing the same men-
tality as the Bourbons: who learnt
nothing and forgot nothing? Is
your creed really “I believe in
God the Father Almighty”; or is
it “As it was in the beginning.
is now and ever shall be, world
without end”? That statement is
wholly proper when applied to
Almighty God, but it is pestilen-
tial when human beings adopt it
as their guide. If that is your
position; then one day you will
be smitten, and it will be God
who will smite.

Finally, I invite you to consid-
er the effect of the church here
s On the general life of the place.
The professing Anglican com-
munity is 127,000 according to
the last census; the ratio of clergy

in which he C

ADVOCATE



|



| Paris Letter

Bishop's

to people is higher here than
ANYWHERE IN THE WHOLE
WORLD: the clergy are secure
in their tenure and all, bishop
included, are paid by the State,
the Church people know nothing
of financial obligations to thei'
church, and some of the clergy}
care less. This privileged posi-
tion is not of recent origin; it has
been enjoyed for generations, To
udge by the size and the regu-
ity of the congregations, ont
might get the impression that
the church is very much alive
It is NOT. It is the one stagnant
thing in this Island. Ask your-
selves, if you will: When has tie
church said anything at all on
the great questions of the day’
Is it to the leaders of the churci
that people turn for information
and guidance on these matters
Does the church pull its fui!
weight in the work of education’
Is the church here aware how
badly the education system needs
an overhaul? How far is the
church aware of the terrific
social and political awakening
which has stirred the West In-
dian peoples in the last 15 or 2f
years? How many of the clergy
or the leading laymen know any-
thing about these matters? Wh
among the church leaders and
church members is fully alive t
the fact that the West Indies i:
now one vast social and politica
melting pot? Who among them
cares what comes out o

that pot? Has it ever seriousi)
struck any of them that if the
West Indies should go Commu-
nist — which God forbids — the
Bourbonese mentality of scme of
the merchants, planters and
other, will be enough to ensur¢
that Barbados will be amon:
the first to go? Who among them

has his ear to the ground and is!

therefore conscious of the

deep|
dissatisfaction which pervades)
the mass of the people? In my

considered opinion, the chureh
all this and is half asleep. And
it is easy to detect the drug—

is the Anglican Church Act. The at|
document was compiled by men
whose ignorance of the real na-
ture of the church was monu-
mental, or if they knew anything
at all about it, were inspired with
a vicious and vindictive spirit
against the church and against
the bishop in particular. I do
not propose to go thfough the
act with you, but I wish you to
understand without any mistake,
that an act which has fifteen sec-
tions dealing with the subject of
pew rents, cannot be squared with
the Gospel. We do not profess
our belief in the Fatherhood of
God and in the brotherhood of
man in order to sort ourselves
out On a cash basis every time
we go into church to worship, It
is morally indefensible that the
affairs of the church should be
controlled— as they are — by a
secular assembly composed of
men who may profess any faith
or none at all,

Bourbons

I fully realise that my interest
in public affairs and my actions
in relation to them have antag-
onized the local Bourbons, I am
sorry they are so blind to funda-
mental Christian principle; so
blind that they have, in fact, wel-
comed the Synod’s last act of
stupidity, by which it has made
itself look supremely foolish.
However, I cannot abandon, my
deepest convictions about the
nature and function of the Chureh
of God, nor of the plain impli-
eations for life of the Gospel I
have been ordained to preach, |
am not prepared to sell my soul
even for a bishopric, and there-
fore I take my leave of you.

The picture is not one of un-
relieved gloom, for there are
thank God, some clergy and some
laity who see the evil in the pres-
ent constitution of the church
and I leave them all with rea!
regret. I regret too that I sever
my connection with the Educa-
tional work in this place, with

odrington College, with the
Sisterhood, and with the Legis-
lative Council. The main work
of any Bishop of Barbados is
be the bishop of the diocese,
everything else is secondary to
that, however much it may aris®
out of it, and when the main
work becomes impossible, as ii
has for me, and as, I venture to
say, it will be for any bishop whe
wants the church to be alive, ther
he must go.

Yet, Amos’ vision abides: One
day someone in this Island wil!
see it and hear the same voice
say “Smite”, and the one who
hears it may not necessarily be-
long to the church. The Jews
for their failure were chastised
by the Babylonians and others.
Modern Russia affords a similar
parallel in our day, and even
small islands contain those whu
may be called upon to fulfil a
similar mission, I go from you
and in going I pray God’s bless-
ing on His church here, for it is
His church. I shall continue to
pray for you and to follow your
fortunes with interest. God bless
you all but—take heed.



ike Angers the Reds

WITH Eisenhower's arrival

take up his post of C-in-C of the Atlantic Pact
Forces France is being treated to a demon-

stration of Goebbels-like Communist propa-

ganda.

To-day Paris is placarded with Commun-
ist posters denouncing Eisenhower as a
‘German” (unlike of course, those un-Ger-
man German Communists) and describing
him of all thjngs as “a willing pupil of the
Fascist MacArthur.”

All this marks a considerable somersault
of Communist views held about Eisenhow-
er at the time of the liberation of Paris
when the powerful Communist Press lav-
ished its praise on him for the scrupulous
fairness with which he treated Communist
resistance groups.

Meanwhile, it is clear from the tone of
the non-Communist Press and the com-
ments of the man in the street, that Ike
enjoys almost as great a personal popular-
ity in Paris as he does in London.

of this

warm regard for him, one feels
almost sorry for the hack propagandists for
trying to depict him in the image of a tight-
lipped sabre-searred Prussian field-marshal.
GENERAL UNDER FIRE
Another General who is the subject «
widespread comment in France — this time | Sseeeeseseeseos<
almost wholly unfavourable — is Field-|,
marshal Montgomery’s old antagonist at
Western Union defence headquarters, Gen-
eral de Lattre de Tassigny.
was recently appointed C-in-C of the French | |
forces in Indo-China — a move which was
as much a tribute to his military capabili-
for the most part is oblivious of| ties as to long memories ‘of his war-time
it| quarrels with General Eisenhower.
Now the French Minister for Colonies, M.
Letourneau, has returned from a visit to
Indo-China with a report on the General
which has both amused and angered the
French Cabinet.
According to Letourneau, de Tassigny is
“difficult to get on with” and “overbearing”
Letourneau cites as an instance of de Tas-
signy’s tactlessness a recent official banquet
in Saigon in which the General, finding that
he was not seated on either the left or the | }}
right hand of the Indo-Chinese Emperor|
Bao Dai, promptly tore up the place card
of the Emperor’s Prime Minister and seated
himself in his place.



» rom ‘Selim White|

PARIS, Tuesday.
in Paris to

In face

De Tassigny

GUIDE FOR DRIVERS
The Paris police are making a new effort
to straighten out Paris’s growing traffic chaos
by issuing a handbook for drivers. Among
the tips contained in the handbook are the

following.

To women drivers:
pedestrians as

many

You do not kill as
the men. But you

cause many minor accidents by talking, ges-
ticulating, not keeping your minds on your

driving.

To impatient drivers, Your horn will not
change the red light to green. Don’t be sure
of your reflexes—the other man may be even
a bigger fool.

To lorry drivers: Don’t hog the middle of
the road, dazzle everyone with your lights
or turn without warning. Speeding with
lorries is the biggest single danger on the

roads,

To pedestrians: Wait for the green light.
Better be late for your appointment than
early for your funeral. Cross between the
studs or you may lie between the crosses.

PRINCESS BLUE EYES

Paris is buzzing with reports of a possible
marriage between Prince Baudouin of the
Belgians and Princess Isabelle, eldest of the
Comte de Paris’s eleven children.

The Comte de Paris is the Pretender to
the French throne who was recently allowed
to return to France after a lifetime of exile.

Princess Isabelle is tall, has light hair,

blue eyes,

plays tennis and is an expert
horsewoman.

She will be 18 next year and

has been studying English at the British

Institute it Paris.

She hopes to go to Eng-

land next year.

Meanwhile she is living with her father
in a Suite at the Hotel Crillon where visit-
ors are treated to the daily spectacle of the
Comte holding court in the hotel lobby.

He is addressed as “Your Royal Highness”
and he is elaborately curtsied to,

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

—LES.



Our Readers Say:



Electricians’ Qualifications

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Technical education, in
the twentieth century, in England
and other countries, is regarded
as a very important asset, by way
of its contribution to industry and
hence to Commerce.

The importance of Technical
Efficiency to specialisation in in-
dustry is even not being realised,
however, it was not until recently
that the colony of Barbados
availed itself of the important and
very necessary work done by Dr.
Bruce Hamilton.

A very important economic
problem is implied in relation to
the classes in Electricity which
can only be solved if the appro-
priate executive power is vested
in the Government Electrical In-
spector.

In large countries Electrical
workers are not allowed to prac-
tise until they are in possession
of the appropriate license which
is issued on the result of som
examination and probably also in

the discretion of the Government
Electrical Authorities.

In Barbados, Technically trained
electricians and experienced elec-
tricians have to compete daily with
apprentices and others who take
a chance at entering the Electricai
Industry because they are not re-
stricted from doing so until they
have gained the amount of ex-
perience or technical training
which would qualify them for a
would-be license.

On many occasions an Electri~
cian is called to submit an estimate
for an electrical installation or
for repairs to electrical devices
and on so doing, he is told by the
owner of the home, that the work
can ve done a lot cheaper by some
fellow with whom he or she is
acquainted.

Electrical installations are in
spected by the Government's
Electrical Inspector and permits
are issued for the carrying out of
certain electrical work. The in
spector will pass a job only when
the work was done in accordance
with the rules and specifications of

‘

the Institute of Electrical Engin-
eers, hence, it is always his wish
and demand that workmanship be
of a high standard.

However, an apprentice who
finds out that he was successful
in extending an electric lamp will
offer to carry out responsible work
and quote prices which are de-
trimental to the progress of the
man with the ability to carry out
the work.

When the technical students are
released by the Barbados Evening
Institute will they have to but
about in such keen competition?
The answer lies in the power of
the Government Electrical Inspec—
tor. Secondly it is in the interest
of the Fire Insurance Companies,
the Government of Barbados and
the entire community that only
electricians with the - necessary
technical ,ability be allowed to
practise



1e Government is awake
i for better education
lities for ¢stablishment
t be so limited by com
n when competition can ‘x
extent limited.

WILLIAM CORBIN,



to an

Attacks In Assembl ly

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I recall that about a year
ago I felt very indignant about
an attack launched on a public
official in the Legislative Assem-
bly. This was because it is to-
tally contrary to the English tra-
dition to attack Civil Servants in
Parliament; being debarred fron
taking part in political controver-
sy they are unable to defend
themselves. I recognise that in
the West Indies the absence of
ministerial responsibility makes
the situation different, and this is
One of the reasons why I look
forward to its coming, and to full ec

self-government for the West
Indies at the earliest practicable
time. Among its other advan-
tages, it will undoubtedly make
West Indian public life more
decent.

In the case of this official,
however, I am bound to admit
that subsequent inquiry showed
that he had laid himself wide
open, to attack, and, as I could
not really blame his critic in
these circumstances, I simmered
down, Recently however there

}

has been another case of similar
sweeping personal attack on a
public official by a speaker in
the Assembly. May I protest? It
is all but impossible for a Civil
Servant to defend himself, or
herself, without becoming en-
tangled in political controversy.
In England it is the Department
or Ministry which is criticised,
not the person; and even when
there is reason to suspect grave
dereliction, we call for inquiry;
we do not launch invective.
These attacks can be very injuri-
ous to the defenceless officials or
Civil Servants

eencerned, and
are liable to damage their
careers and reputations. If per-
sonal criticisms are considered

necessary, they should be made
in the public arena, where the

issue can if necessary be tested
in the Courts of Law.

My Barbadian friends-—and my
English friends also—wili know
me sufficiently well to believe
that TI am not in the slightest
degree influenced by the fact that
the lady attacked happens to be
an -Englishwoman. I should have
felt equally strong had the official
been a Barbadian, of my com-

plexion. Some of my friends
would probably say that I should
have felt even more strongly in
such a-case. It is a fact that
the only other on which
has prompted me to intervene in
a public West Indian controver-
sy was to protest against what
seemed to me a singularly ill-
informed and unsound ons! it
by an Englishman on the West
Indian historian Dr. Eric Wil-
liams in the pages of the “Trini-
dad Guardian”. All I care about
in such matters is justice, decen-
ey, and accuracy,

I believe that Barbados,
its long experience of elective
institutions, has a contribution,
unique in the Caribbean, to make
to the coming full democracy of a
great West Indian nation | in
whose future I have the firmest
faith. I believe that Barbados,
more than any other of these
colonies~ can assist that nation’s
future by setting an example of
decency, courtesy and restraint in
public affairs, even in controver-
sy itself. Without these true
democracy and true civilisation
are impossible

AU BRE Y DOUGLAS-SMITH,

;

with

TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1951

TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE

Now
38

26
37

Usually
Bots. C & B SALAD CREAM

Tins MY LADY TOMATO SOUP
Bots. MY LADY TOMATO KETCHUP .

42

CARPET

and UPHOLSTERY CLEANER

Easy to Use—Will not hurt hands
No rinsing required.
1 Pint Bottle 50 Cents

at

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

























PARROT
SAFETY MATCHES

SWEDEN'S BEST MATCH

+
Ask for PARROT MATCHES from
your Grocer.
+

DA COSTA & CO. LTD - poet



NOW ON
DISPLAY

TRAVELLING
REQUISITES

THAT GO HAND
IN HAND WITH
FASHION

Here is Luggage Exquisitely Ceautiful in - - - -
QUALITY—APPEARANCE—AND DESIGN,—

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See that you Select Your LUGGAGE, that gives you
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DACOSTA & CO, LTD

DRY GOODS DEPT.

EVERYBODY'S
TALKING OF

GODDARDS







Barley Sugar
2 Ibs, tins Whole Asparagus
White Spears

a G



Carr’s Checolate
Lunch .

@ 10c. each
Idris Kola Tonic 1.00 per bot,
Semtee 86 Leaf Tea—26e for 4

MEAT DEPT.

FRESH SAUSAGES
MINCE STEAK
RABBITS, LIVER
TRIPE, BRAINS,
SWEET BREAD
APPLES
mayscesic one

PHONE TO-DAY

GODDARDS

Cae



imine’

BU ti

RI aE RNA MRA RIN ARE aN!
TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1951

ROAD
DAMAGED

EAVY SHOWERS on Sunda: ay
caused further damage to
the road at Seniors, St. Joseph,
which is at present undergoing
repairs. The first damage was
done -by rains at-the end of 1950

_ PERIOD for renewing dog

licences is approaching. The
S.P.C.A. is appealing to dog
owners, i .S do not want to re-
new the licences or get one, not
to abandon their animals, attempt
to poison them or throw them
down wells,

A phone call to the Chief In-
spector or a message to the dis-
trict inspectors will ensure that
the animal is humanely destroyed.

HE HANDS OF THE CLOCK

over Messrs. Plantations Ltd.
building at Beckwith Place, made
a move recently. Last year it was
showing 9.05 for a long time but
yesterday it pointed to 11 o’clock
when the time by the Public
Buildings clock was 12.50 p.m.

HE GRASS at the Princess
Alice Playing field has
grown in many parts over a foot
Jong. Labourers are not being
employed to weed it as it is im-
possible to cut it with the lawn
mower. They are taking precau-
tion net to dig up the roots as
fresh grass would have to be
replanted.

T RAINED in the City again

yesterday. At intervals
labourers had to stop work be-
cause of showers.

During the week-end the
heaviest rainfall was recorded in
St. Joseph with two inches and
65 parts.

Other returns were : City 10
parts, Station Hill District 86
parts, St. George 23 parts, St.

Philip 40 parts, St. Thomas two
inches and nine parts, St. Peter
one inch and 70 parts, St. James
one inch and 48 parts, St. Luey
41 parts, St. Andrew one inch and
39 parts, St. John two inches and
22 parts.



Restrictions
On Canadian .
Products Lifted

Mr. Rex Stollme er, ‘rade
Commissioner for the Britten wont
Indies, British Guiana and the
Bahamas, ip the Advocate yes-
terday that everyone is hoping
that trade between Canada and
the West Indies will be brighter
this year with the coming into
force of the Trade Liberalization
Plan,

He said that this plan will allow
the entry into the Colonies again,
of a number of Canadian pro-
ducts which Canada has been un-
able to send to these markets be-
cause of currency restrictions,

Mr, Stollmeyer arrived here
on Saturday from Canada to sec
exporters of produce to Canada
as well as Government officials.
He was accompanied by his wife
and they are staying at Ocean
View Hotel.

He said that export of produce
from the B.W.I. to Canada was
still maintained during 1950, but
detailed figures had not yet been
published,

Exports’ Record

Exports to Canada from the
West Indies in 1949 touched an
all time record in so far as dollar
value was concerned.

According to Canadian Statis-
tics, Canada purchased a grand
total of $62,140,000 worth of
goods from the entire territory
which comprises all the colonies
in the Caribbean area which are
signatories to the Canada —
West Indies Trade Agreement.

’ Owing to import restrictions
due to the need to Conserve dol-
lars, the colonies in the Caribbean
area imported from Canada
during the year 1949, $43,173,000.
This figure was in contrast with
$58,404,000 in 1948 and $81,666,000
in 1947.

The West Indies have almost
doubled the value of their ex-
ports to Canada "between 1947
and 1949, exports to Canada in
1947 amounting to $33,600,000.

In so far as rum is concerned,
Canadian statistics show that
Barbados has maintained her sales
tc the Canadian market at the
fairly constant level of 78,000
proof gallons per annum during
the years 1947-1949 inclusive.

Keen Competition

Mr. Stollmeyer said that Com-
petition is becoming increasingly
keen however, for the rum bus-
iness in Canada and any export
territory which does not do what
it can to promote the sale of its
product in the Canadian market,
may find its trade being reduced
in time.

Jamaica rum _ producers are
making efforts to maintain and
increase their business through
advertising and the question of
advertising is now under con-
sideration in British Guiana,







CROSS





Nelson Street

NELSON STREET, a_ street
which is behind the ’bus stand and
runs from River Road, is a street
of bustle, of many alleys and of
day and night clubs.

“Going down the street from the
River Road end, on the left side
there are about 28 buildings, only
about half a dozen of which are
residences. Most of the other
buildings are made up of clubs on
the top floor, and some type of
business underneath, but some of
the top floors are residences.

In the street, in shop doors and
in the clubs, many men and wo-
men loiter around talking and
laughing or playing at some game.
But besides these carefree people,
there are those of the street who
are always hard at work.

At the top of that side of the
street is the General "buses’ gar-
age; then right down are rum
shops, sweets shops, groceries, a
drug store, fruit shops, bread and
fish shops and other shops, On
the other sid® of the street is the
pottery woman and the jeweller’s
shop. ‘

Residences

It is near the other end of the
street that there are most of the
residences. On the right side there
are about the same number of
buildings. Near the Beckwith
Street end, tree branches over-
hang the road.

About half of the buildings of
the street are wooden. Most of
the wooden ones are old and
weather-heaten quite in keeping
with the mossy street which was
littered with skins and heaps of
stuff yesterday.

At the side of the street, hand
carts and bread carts are parked,
but nobody ever seems to buy
bread.

Some of the alleys which run
from Nelson Street have no names
and some have queer names. “here
is one, Brice’s Alley, which is
about a foot and a half wide at
one point. Another is Jordan
Lane which carries one past the
back of the Bridgetown Plaza
theatre down to the ‘bus stand.

At the top of Jordan’s Lane you
will get the conflicting smells of
fish and meat from a cook shop
on one side and on the other side
that of bad oranges and grape
fruit.

Along Jordan Lane there is the
most bustle. Orange dealers can
be seen unpacking oranges and
grapefruit from barrels and taking
them into their small shacks.
There you can see half of a house
filled with grapefruit and the other
half separated by a screen behind
which there must be a bed, You
would not see much smoke and
you would wonder where the peo-
ple of Jordan Lane cook.

When you begin to think that
there is not a soft touch about the
lane, you will come up on some
landscape pictures of Barbados
hanging above coal dust.



OFFENSIVE RIVER

Residents of the Constitution
Road area are complaining that at
night they cannot sleep well be-
cause of the bad smell of the
Constitution River, and mosqui-
toes about the district.

There is much bush on the
banks of the river and the bed has
plenty of mud upon it, Moss also
floats upon the surface and if one
passed there just after midnight,
he has to hurry and hold his
breath so as to escape from as
much of the bad smell as possible,

Large Egg

A hen belonging to Charles
Hunte of Review Road, St. Mich-
ael laid the larger egg in this
picture yesteday. It weighed
three and a half ounces. The
picture shows an ordinary hen's
egg for the sake of comparison.

Hunte told the Advocate yes-
terday that the hen is _ seven
months old and is the product of
cross-breeding between Leghorn
and Rhode Island strains.



BREED’S EGG



' IN THE SMOKING ROOM of the
passenger (left) peruses a “Times”
(middle) is in for music.
Plantations Ltd., chats with the skipper.

New Line

THE Saguenay Terminals Line has planned for one of

their ships to bring cargo
U.K. every two weeks.



Unification Of
Medical Services
In BWI Discussed

The two delegates from Bar
bados, Dr. A. P. Muir and Mr.
A. G. Leacock, returned yesterday
from the Conference of the Carily
bean Branches of the Britisi
Medical Association, held last
week in Trinidad. This was the
first conference of its kind and
was attended by delegates from
ell the British West Indian
Colonies, except British Honduras

The Conference discussed how
the Government Medical Services
in this area could be unified and
how they should be controlled
Other subjects which were con-
sidered by the Conference were
the formation of a Caribbean
Council of the B.M.A., and ways
in which the medical services i:
the different colonies could be
improved.

The Medical Services in Bar
bados are undoubtedly of a higher
standard than those in many other
West Indian Colonies. The Bar
bados delegates went to the Con
ference determined that they
would not agree to any proposa!s
which might lower the standard ot
the Barbados Services. The Con-
ference was able to reach decisions
which would preserve the re-
jutively high standard in Barbados,
if unification becomes a reality.

Doctors are famous for dis-
agreeing, but the remarkable
feature of the Conference was that
ull conclusions were unanimous or
very nearly so.

Scientific and clinical
were also read and, with Trini
dad’s. generous hospitality, filled
up every waking moment of the
week-long Conference,

The public to-day is very
interested in medical and scientifi
matters and the Conference dis
cussed ways in which the Press
could easily get information and
advice about these subjects from
the medical profession,

papers



Seamen Rescued:
Schooner Sinks

THE only two Barbadian mem-
bers of the ill-fated Schooner
Reginalgd D. Wallace.— Harold
Gooding of Cooks Alley and Dar-
win Rowe of Wellington Street—
returned to the island on Sunday
morning by the C.N.S. Lady Nel-
son, The schooner sank off the
coast of Tobago on New Year’s
Day.
This 113-ton vessel carried a
crew of 11. It was skippered by
Captain Neale Wallace of St. Vin-
cent. All of the crew were saved.

Gooding told the Advocate yes-
terday that the schooner had load-
ed cargo at Georgetown and left
that port at about 6.30 a.m. on
December 29 for Barbados. Sail-
ing was good for a day and night,
but on December 30 they encoun-
tered bad weather. ‘The vessel
was still off the South American
coast.

It leaked slowly on that day,
but on Old Year’s Day the leak
grew worse. The crew had to
work in shifts on the pump, as a
great amount of water entered the
boat.

They could not however cope
with the volume of water and on
New Year’s morning at about 3
o'clock, when off the coast of
Tobago, they gave up hope. They
all got into a small boat and left
the vessel on its own, It soon
afterwards sank.

They headed towards the land
that they later realised was To-
bago. They rowed for about 12
hours in rough seas before being
sighted by fishermen when eight
miles off the shore, They were
taken into Bloody Bay and the
fishermen gave them food.

The next day a boat took them
to Man-O-War Bay and they were
allowed to sleep at the Police Rest
House there. Soon afterwards
they were removed to Scarbor-
ough, Tobago, and then to Trini-
dad. Arrangements were made to
ship them back to their various
islands.

This is the second loss that the
Wallace brothers, Neale, Geof and
“Babsy”, as they are known local-
ly, suffered within 11 months and
both vessels sank off the north
coast, of Trinidad

In February last yea
deavour, which w
pered by “Geof”, s
and sunk On that oc
and “Babsy” were in
to welcome “Geof”






Georgeto wn
and: his ere

aved

The new freight service was open-
ed by this line when the 7,045-ton freighter London Mar-
iner arrived at Barbados on Sunday to discharge 240 tons
of general cargo from Liverpool and Glasgow.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Lined Of
Aside As F



FREIGHTER

Vice-Chancellor,

ter’s Road, a property in the

In setting aside the document,
the Vice-Chancellor granted the
petition of Alva Johnson and
Daisy Seaton, children of the de-
ceased and executors to his
estates. They were the plaintiffs
in the case. Trotman who ac-
cording to the evidence is not
related to William Johnson in
any way, was the defendant.

Johnson and Seaton, swore
that the signature on the Deed
was not that of William Johnson

The Vice-Chancellor ordered
that a note be made in the Regis
tration Office to cancel the Deed

anytime that it was found. There
will be an account of the rent
and profits from the property

from July 1949, and defendant
will have to pay the costs of the
case excluding yesterday's hear-
ing.

Sometime ago, appearance
entered by the defendant or

8.8. “London Mariner”, an intransit

was
Magazine, while Captain Lawrence

whil on
Mr. Marshall, Shipping Clerk of Messrs her behalf, but she filed no de-
fence. The suit yesterday was

therefore undefended. The pro-
perty in dispute was one which
defendant rented from William
Johnson, She moved out but did
not give up the keys, and sub
sequently moved back in. She was
claiming that the property was
hers by virtue of a Deed of Gift.

Removal from House

: As the
sailing for Mr. Reece
1 Indies from Glasgow, that the
Liverpool and Newport once a by Mr. David Banfield of the

month. Another will be loading Fj; ;
m of Messrs. 5 Si
cargo at ports on, the east-coast Banfield aa otine yor
eee = he a the West hers last Wednesday and told him
= . ie, She was going to deliver up the
The London Mariner, which keys of the property to the plain-

has come to Barbados on a four- ;
day stay, has been chartered from Seine nen pg cag: oa
> se > Same

the Counties Ship Management night,

Company Lid, of London. She Che l told 1 }

made the trip to Barbados from,” weber aa id him that she haa
D case,

Liverpool in 144 days. :

Built at West Hartlepool in , e had noticed that morning,
1943 as a warship for the English (Yesterday), an advertisement in
Government, she was called the the Recorder Newspaper to the
Empire Peak. After the war, effect that the Deed in dispute
she was reconditioned and named #4 been lost last Friday between
Charmouth Hill before she got James Street and Baxter’s Road
her present name, Her net. ton- He had asked the defendant if
nage is 4,845 tons and she ha that was so and she said that she
10,300 tons cargo capacity had lost it while going from her

A Crew of 41 lawyer's office.

Captain A. K: Lawrence. * $0, +; The defendant in answer to the
is in command and he has under Vice-Chancellor confirmed Mr
him a crew of 41 Englishmen, ‘\©CC¢’S statement, and the Vice-
Captain Lawrence has been a ‘ hancellor ordered that the case
skipper for ten years but he has @ Continued with.
been on the London Mariner Evidence was given by Dais sy
for only a month. Seaton and Alva Johnson to the

He told the Advocate yester- €ffect that their father William
day that he left England before Johnson was an _ ex-stevedore
the “flu” had reached the peak foreman of British Guiana who
that it is now, but he was just had been living in Barbados for
in time for a snow storm and Some time. He had acquired pro
some very squally weather. He perties here in Baxter’s Road and
enjoyed a pleasant trip from the he lived in the house next door to
Azores to the

Calls Here

to the West Indies from the

case started yesterday
informed the Court
defendant accompanied

One ship will be

the West

West Indies the one which defendant rented
This was slight, however, as from him.
he had already experienced what ss
it -is to be torpedoed. He was Distrained On
Chief Officer when his ship was
struck during the last war. He had distrained on the de

The two intransit passengers on

fendant for two months’ rent, and
board for British Guiana also said

had died the day before the case

that they had quite a pleasant was called. Defendant hac!
trip from the Azores to Barbados, brought him before the Court
The London Mariner had among Claiming she only owed one

its intransit cargo five young race
horses for Trin'dad. They were
Irish horses.

Messrs. Plantations Ltd.,
the local representatives for
ship

W.I. Films Can
Now Be Made

@ from page 3
the island jean be brought before
the people in the form of visual
eid, education or instruction,
He said that there was no like
lihood of a film unit being set uv

month’s rent, and after Johnson's
death, Seaton had brought the
case for rent against defendant
The latter produced a Deed of
Gift which she claimed Johnson
had given her, conveying the pro-
ree to her,

Beatrice Roach with whom
Johnson had lived for many years
also gave evidence, She cor TODO.
ated the story about the legal pr

‘eedings for rent, and said that
defendant had moved away from
the house after Johnson died,
and went to live in Bay Street
There was no relationship be

a econ Johnson and the defendant
he

are
the





i‘ (Roach) and Johnson had amounted to 6/4.
commercially, as the scheme wes] ,,..

definitely one devised by the Grroosseos POPOPPOOPIOE POPES P PAS PP PISS
Colonial Office and financed by %

Cc. D. and W. which trained

Government officials throughout

the colonies,

At the end of the training
scheme in March, he said that
the local Governments would
continue film production with

finance from their own islands

He said that the film course in
Jamaica lasted for nine months
and was attended by students
from British Guiana, Trinidad
Barbados and Jamaica. The course
included still photography and
motion pictuge photography so!
that the students were able to|
produce film strips at the ere)
of the course.

Instructional Films |

The motion picture productions |
were of an instructional nature
while the three films made were

eae aeameneen



al] sound films and would be|%
shown in the West Indies about] %
March this year, ~
The first film made was “Har- x 18
vesting Methods of Citrus”, the] % g

second one was on “Tuberculosis” | sf
and the third was on the “Uni-| %
versity College of the West In-| ¢
dies,”’ Qs

He said that the citrus film] %
already had a Jamaican Com-
mentary fitted to it and on his
return to Jamaica, he would re-
cord commentaries for the other
two films.



ACCIDENT

SHORTLY after 12.15 p.m. yes-
terday Kenyon Mason of Spoon-
ers Hill, St, Michael was taken to
the General Hospital after he was
involved in an accident on Spoon-
ers Hill with the bicycle M-9752
ridden by Lawrence Small of
Jacksen, St. Michael



NEW STUDENTS © |

Forty-one new pupils will enter



HYMN BOOKS

IN the Court of Chancery yesterday His Honour the)
Sir Allan Collymore,
ulent document a Deed of Gift, alleged to have been lost
last Friday, purporting to give to Elese Trotman of Bax-

estate of the late William Johnson,



| bah hi

INTRODUCTORY OFFER —

PERLSTEIN’S

DUTCH

BEER

$4.00 per

bottles.

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Ltd.

LLL LLL LECCE LLLCLLLCLLLLLLE





PAGE FIVE sttner
SRE RSS EERE ERROR
Gift Set : FRESH SUPPLY OF .

raudulent/{PURINA HEN CHOW

(SCRATCH GRAIN)
My JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors .
SOS Ses eeeeeseeee

SO PEFFOSS

























set aside as a fraud-| dl

same district belonging to the |

lived together in the house next
to the one defendant rented

Joe G. Jackman from whom
defendant haq rented a house and
shop in Bay Street told the Court
that the defendant had talked to
him about Johnson, and she had
told kim that Johnson was dead
but that she still had the keys

Select Your
FAVOURITES
Early

Large Variety
of

Poe

LEGOSIISS FFE Gy

She told him subsequently that

business was slow in Bay Street, Zinnias 12 kinds

and he had advised her to go ;

back to the Baxter’s Road house Dianthus 2

and pay rent for it to the first Cc ions

rightful owner that turned up. aeons ai»

She moved back to the Baxter’s Alyssum, Snap Dragon

Road house. i ‘ .

= eo Petunia, Asters, Chrysan-

Deed of Gift Copied themums, Candytuft, Phlox,



Mr. W. R. Dougjas, Deputy Cosmos, Verbena, Calliopsis,
Registrar, produced documents
showing that qa copy had been also qa supply of

made of a Deed of Gift of Wil-
liam Johnson to Elese Trotman
and issued to her on the first of
June, 1950. The Deed was re-
ceived in the Registration Oftice
from Trotman on June 10. She
had it recorded and took it
back out on June 21, On May 22
she had ordered a copy of the
Will of Johnson and had carried
it out.

Evidence was also given by Mr.
W. L, Laurie, Clerk of the Regis-
try. He said that the defendant
had come to the Registry making

VEGETABLE SEEDS

Lettuce,
ete., ete.

from A notratia

SEEDS
KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

Cabbage, Tomato,



HARRISON’ ‘$—BsrRoao sr.



inquiries about the recording
of a Deed of Gift and what
stamp duty she would have ee te er

to affix on it. She had returned
to the office a day or two after
and told him the value of the
estate, and he had told her the
correct stamp duty

She had then brought in a
Deed of Gift with a witness, and
he had sent her to the Commis-
sioner of Probates. All that trans-
action had been on three suc-
cessive days. He produced in
Court a copy of the Deed

No more witnesses were call-
ed and the Vice-Chancellor gave
his decision,

“VITA-SAVOUR™
WATERLESS COOKER

EMPLOYS ALL THE NATURAL FOOD JUICES
AS A COOKING MEDIUM THUS GREATLY
PROMOTING

HEALTH, FLAVOUR, AND ECONOMY

IT ROASTS, BOILS, STEWS, AND FRIES |
| BAKES, CAKES, BREAD, PASTRY ETC.

THE



Decision Confirmed

THE decision of His Worship

Mr. BE. A, McLeod, Police Magis-
trate of District “A”,—who fined|% AND DOES ALL THIS EFFICIENTLY AT ONE-
a of Carrington Village, QUARTER OF THE FUEL COST REQUIRED BY

beating Charles Best,—was yes-
terday confirmed by their Honours
Mr, G. L, Taylor and Mr. J. W.
B. Chenery., Judges of the Assist-
ant Court of Appeal.

Best said that on October 14 he
was standing by Hartes Street
near St. Mary's Church when Hall
took a two-pound weight and hit
him on his foot with it.

Their Honours in confirming the
decision told Hall that his evi-
dence was contradictory and as he
had no witness they could not do
otherwise than confirm the de-
cision,

ANY OTHER FORM OF COOKING.

USE A “VITA-SAVOUR”

IT’S EASIER—IT’S A SHORT CUT TO TASTIER
FOOD, BETTER HEALTH, AND
MORE. LEISURE.

PRICE $21.24 EACH.

HARRISON | seo ST.





Will Pay Appeal Costs

THEIR Honours Mr, G. L. Tay-
lor and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery,
Judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, confirmed a decision of
His Worship Mr. 8S. H, Nurse,
Police Magistrate of District “E”,
yesterday

Mr. Nurse had fined Selbourne
Archer of Checker Hall, St, Lucy
10/- and 2/- costs to be paid in
14 days or in default one month’s
imprisonment for failing to stop
at a major road whie Kans the
bicycle L-348 on November 18,

Archer appealed against the de-
cision and was ordered yesterday
to pay the costs of appeal which

an

a

Biscuits

and

Butter

and

a\a / Sant
TN
"hy

evant op

Loom

MARMITE

The Vitamin B Yeast Food

So tasty and so good for you / Tasty because Marmite
gives that rich, appetising flavour. Good because thé
B2 vitamins are contained in Marmite — essential
elements to keeping the body fit and free from
illness. Marmite is just as delicious in sandwiches—
watch how children love them!—also in soups,
stews, gravies and all savoury dishes, You only need 9

a little and what's left in the jar keeps for ages.
Made In England

Cartoon of 24
or

per Bottle













ERASERS .. 3c. & Se
RULERS .... 4c, 6c. & Ie.
PENCILS .. 4e., 5c. & O&
INK ... wove Sc. & Ihe
QUINK 24c.
SCHOOL BAGS . : $2.66, $3.02 & $4.29
EXERCISE BOOKS 8e., 4e., 4e. & 72e.
NOTE BOOKS ...... 8c, 12¢., 15e,, 3bc., 4%.
MATHEMATICAL SETS each ... 96e, & $1.08



84c., $1.20 & $1.44

a







Queens Guage nen Sexe atm FOUNTAIN PENS .. $1.00, $1.32 & $2.96
opens to-day. At St. Michael's COMPASSES each 18¢,
Girls’ School, there will be 58|
new pupils, while at Combermere CRAYONS 18c. & 30¢
here ll be 17

Most of the city stationeries| |t PENCIL SHARPENERS each 27e td
anv. OED Wear meee a PENCIL BOXES G0c., 84e., 96e., $1.26 ave ep er 0., 2
: oe ne - : oat . - oe P i PAINT BOXES $1.20, $1.44, 30c., 42c., 48c. 60¢ 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

\}





tctanatens aoe ame memes vane 5 nner =



‘
* PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1951
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

IS
ees










ANA rabON —

FLAVOUR

I
| For Mellow Smoothness
| and distinetiye flavour,




There is no rum that com-

DELICATE

as a moonbeam

pares with . .

S&S

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum.













See Us for the
i following -—
} Pkg, Weetabix. |
) "Pins Jaceb’s Cream Crack-



i} ‘Tins Crawford Cream
\ Crackers

COOL BEAUTIFUL

“FERGUSON FABRICS”

FOR WEAR AT NIGHT.

STOCKED BY LEADING STORES.




Half-pound Pkes Sweet
‘ Biscuits.

2 Pkg. Shredded Wheat.

) Pkg. Corn Flakes.

Pkg. Quaker Oats.

ti Tins Potted Meat.

) "Tins Pate de Foie.

) Bots Meat Paste.

h INCE & Co., Ltd.
K 8g and 9 Roebuck Street
Dial 2236

OH.. THAT'S OKAY! sgt fh oe A eT ae IGHT! IT'S }
SOY... WHAT PART : Lar icy © y PRONOUNCED
1 OF AFRICA |S THIS? = Y / * WU!





















You can’t gee the difference,..!

CHECK YOUR
FACTORY
SUPPLIES









and Phone early
fer the following










ELTING 3%” x 4 Ply

DUNLOP ON
P RUBBER INSERTION Ye” & 1-16”
BUT + Ee all Types
D G
ITE
B

THE LONE RANGER

RIDE THE BACK TRAIL TO
THE HILLTOP AND WATCH FOR THAT LONE
RANGER. WE DON'T WANT —
WITHESSES WHEN WE
“df THE MARSHAL
4 HIS DAUGHTER!

(TONTO! DRAW REIN HERE!

CK’S P,
en
VL RE.
FILES All Types
f All
TAPS & DI
HACKSAWS & HACKSAW BLADES
ENGINEER'S I Ss
OPEN END & BOX SPANNERS
TAPER & STRAIG SHANK HIGH SPEED DRILLS
4-lb. is: tare 2% 3-1

, =lb., b,
STILLSON TYPE 10”, 14”, 18”, 24”, 36”
CHAIN PIPE WRENCHES %4"—4”

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET 338 DIAL 4269 | §

Her old frock looks new —
because it’s always

washed in LUX

LER ch ye hey =| «Regular washing in Lux gives clothes longer
4 4g Ny ir life, keeps them new looking, makes colours
stay gay and bright. Lux washes perfectly
: —so start today to give your precious
clothes the care that makes them last.

Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW



Melk eoreigt

Foweved V ron ae so
Styled . FOR GOMFORT..,
|




















ter iehaie

BY GOLLY-MR _VIGGS-ITS A
—@ | came THe way TH! FEMALES
STRUT ABOUT IN SLACKS --
YOU HAVE INFLUENCE WITH
TH’ MAYOR- HAVE HIM PUT A

HELLO -MaAvOR/ I THINK

YOU SHOULD PUT A STOP

TO WOMEN WESARIN ‘

SLACKS ON TH’ CITY

STREETS -I THINK

ITS DISGRACEFUL
<













FASTER SERVICE TO

| Leestgned, i SAFETY ondorw

BY B.O.A.C, CONSTELLATION




fl

IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.1.A.
























| =
Ci) ee
0 ee Sorc . : Regular Speedbird Service to No tips or extras for comfort
bi i A asin dpe in ghee tase The New MORRIS Six is a car with a brilliant performance , . , due to its rn oe that reflects B.O.A.0’s 31-year-
j powerful overhead camshaft six-cylinder engine. It is a car of beautiful continents means that few
| Paar comfort +++ all seats are within the wheelbase and the deep upholstery iouree ino an' eel tobe old tradition of Speedbird Ser-
| | PROM Nes? poor wae. | wert- DONT 6MART NE +-JLL. is resiliently sprung. It is a safe car . . . independent front suspension vee . vice and experi
IS ALwayvs BORROWING || OF REND Mr] GIT OUT OF LENIDIN' means excellent road-holding. Lockheed hydraulic brakes give positive too long. ? Whe
INGS {| & MEM BER | HIM HING / smooth stopping, wide clear vision gives full views of road and traffic, and r
J v8 sure steering gives complete control and reduces driving fatigue. In GET THERE SOONER: STAY THERE LONGER!
addition to all these features there is, of course, the traditional MORRIS | : Fl ying
C5 craftsmanship which means reliability, long life and low upkeep costs. From Berbedoe to ay ¥ ighte |
: rf SS cd hc SS eekly Return Fare
Fingston by BW.tA, * we ef donde og
hele nae. Oras 2 @ 842.00
104 Hrs. | 8 | 1,277.28
‘Also Regular Apeedbird Services to Hasope and Bouth America
,
BOAC, TAKES GOOD G4RE OF YOU
local
THE PHANTOM
; SHORT TIME AFTER HER FILM THIS 8 THE FIRST BREAK’ IN TEN
RTED THE LIGHTS WENTOUT. YEARS.THEY HAD IT CLEVERLY |
DAVE! THREE MEN USEDHER AG A PLANNED *BUT THEY WOULDN'T
ANY [sto +*AND ESCAPED! 7 HAVE. iT Wi : oo ALL ESTION. : |
NEWS? . USING H 0 1S * WILL WE FIND HER? 3 ee ;

b | ALL ‘LIFE i iy , ; — , ; :
| The New MORKIS $e |
| ew J tac"

i = ° ‘ ‘ ;
raya H) FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. |
ot my
( Y Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED
| Lower Broad Riveet _ TIruigetown
) Phone 4585






TUESDAY, JANUARY 4, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



FOR RENT

lena Aine ie ce ibis
DIED

GIBSON—ATHEL, her funeral leaves

her late residence, Ind Avenuc,

Bank tial, at 4.30 thi: afternoon for
the Westbury Cemetery.
are asked to attend

Adelie, George, Ulric, Cecil and Norma
Gibson, Mrs Unice Gay (Daughter)
Edwin Gay {son-in-law) and Terrencs
Gibson (brother: 16.1.51-—In.

SMITH—T. ARTHUR. His funeral will
take place at the Westbury Cemetery

this morning ai 9.00 a.m. Friends are
invited.
Mrs. ELIZABETH S. SMITH.

16.1.41.
—_————_—_._______«

IN MEMORIAM

=—_—
MILLAR—In loving memory of our deat
one Ellen May Miliar Who fel! asleep
on Sunday 16th January 1949,
Not spilt like water on the grourid
Not wrapped in dreamiess sicep
profound,

Not left to be like a fallen tree,
Not dead, but living unto thee.
Mr. and Mm, G. N. Millar, Mrs. W. Sealy,

Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Millar.



16.1.51—1n,

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Austin





10 h.p. perfect working

condition, new tyres and Battery. M. H.

Alleyne, Wakefield Plantation, St. John.

16.1,51—én.

CAR—(1) Ford 10 hp. in perfect
working, 5 new Tyres. Dial 4239.

16.1.51—3n

meaipieanaiomsoesnenstsseslldistutblenLaaetehninecltnssatti petites:
CAR — Humber 21 H.P. Suitable for
hire. Excellent condition. C. Edwards,
Friendship’s Plantation, St. Andrew.

Phone Edwards 2635 or Walks 3276.
12.1.51—5n.

eiargpcicnanpenceghanesatieneanait i ilasaiai sted intemal
CAR — Renault Sedan in good working
order, new Battery, Tyres in — excellent
condition, M, C. M. Hunte -* Room 311.

Plantations Building. Phone 4349, 2479.
10.1,51—1n.



TRUCKS—Two Dodge Trucks 39 and
40 model in good working order.





Apply: the Manager, Ridge Plantation,
Christ Chureh, or Phone 2605.
13.1,51—6n.
ELECTRICAL

REFRIGERATOR -
in perfect condition Will accept any
reasonable offer A. D. Worme,
Winslow, Bank Hall Rd. Phone 2380.

16.1.51—fn

5 cubic ft. Norge,



BEDSIDE PADIO — G.
short wave, Price
8263.





B.C.

Long &
$50.00. }

Telephone
16.1.51—2n
RADIO—Philco Radio. Phone 2163,

13.1.51—1n,



RECEIVED: A_ shipment of Petfol-
Electric Lighting

oe an and Charging plants
3 Jolts 9 mps. Price $250.
Cole & Co. Ltd. 7 fasten. |

MISCELLANEOUS
AMM-I-DENT TOOTH POWDER—'his
caries control aid, supplies for many
ours the ammonium ion which has
becn found lacking in cevity-suscep- |
tible individuals. Caries Means TOOTH |
DECAY. |

Amm-i-dent is made up of smail |
particles that are dissolved between tne |
teeth hour; after just washing Gut the |





mouth with this solution aftet meals.
It can be obtained from any Drug
Store. 10.1.51—Tn.



BLANKETS—Cold Proof Blaikets in
colours. From 2.45 upwards. Get one
for to-morrow filte and enjoy its warmth.
Stanway Store, Lucas Street. Dial 4910.

14.1.51—2n.



CAPS — Plastic
vartiaus | patterns, each. The
Modern Dress Shoppe. 14.1.51—6n

ee
PLASTIC APRONS—96c. each. Modern
Dres; Shoppe. 14.1,.51—6n

“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—tif.n.

RACKET — Tennis racket, Slazenger, |
new. 1 month ago, visitor selling. Tele-
phone 3224, 16.1.51—3n

SHIRTS—Shark Skin and Gabardine
Shirts in white long sleeves. Only
limited number in medium sizes, Stan-
way Store, Lucas Street. Dial 4910,

* 14.1.51—2n.

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

4.1,50-—t.f.n.

Shower
T2c.

Caps. In















$8.95 per length of 3% yards take a hint
brother, you'll never get it at this price

ee

again. And what #: more [ll furnish
a pair of pants fot little over a &.
14.1.51—2n,



STOCKINGS—Kayser 51 gauge Denier
Nylon Stockings. Lovely Shades. All
sizes $2.14 per pair. Modern Dress
Shoppe. 14.1.51—6n.

TABLECLOTHS—Plastic Large Table-

cloths—Pretty Pattegns 60 x 60 $3.24
each. The Modern Dress Shoppe.

“re
|







COOK GENERAL—Apply to Mrs. Lisle
Bailey D. Pavillion, Hastings.
13,1.51,—3n.

CHEF, WAITER-—First class chef
experienced French and Creole cooking.
also Head Waiter for New first class
restaurant opening in Port-of-Spain,

arch I-t. Only experienced men need
@pply. Write giving particulars of
experience P.O. Box 588, Port-of-Spaiti,
Trinidad, B.W.I. 16.1.51—6n.

a
GENERAL SERVANT required, Garri-
son district, immediately (without
accommodation) Ring 3036,
16.1,51-—11.
Sir eeeiciaepaseminreses lgmegeian pam
MATRON—for the Y.W.C.A. Pinfold
Street. Apply in person to Secretary
YW.C.A. Phone 4659, 16,1.51-—1n



WANTED AT ONCE
At the Barbados e apd Laungry
Works, Pressers for Hoffmah machines
only those who can press need apply.
14.1.51—2n,

POSITION — Englishman, 34, married,
highe't references. Considerable com-
mercial experience. 4 yeatr partner in
Indian Enterprise now sold owi politi-
cal difficulties, desires settle dos
end seeks povition any line feasonable
pey and prospects. Please write Bo¥*
©.C. C/o Advocate Co. 16.1.51—fn



CUSTOMERS TO SUPPLY with Pute
Fresh Milk, Enterprise Dairy Farm
Dial 4872. 16.1,51—6n

UE AP
CARTONS — Delivered the geben
Manufacturing Co, Ltd., in

12c. each. tei ein

dehiscence

URGENT+Up to 6 Evenflo Baby
Bottles plain or Pyrex, Phone 2654
Between the hours of 8—12 a.m. and
36 p.m. , 13.1.51—2n,

WANTED TO RENT
UNFURNISHED BUNGALOW—2 or 4
bedrooms in residential area.
fteasonable. Phone 4818 of yt eee &
3.1.51—3n.

WANTED TO BUY
FURNITURE—Ralph Beard will buy
ood second-hand or mew Mahogany,
Cedar, Birch furniture. Ring 4683 or call
at Hardwood Alley. 11,1.51—un.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE



The application of Aubrey McM.
Gooding ©! Hoggatt Hall, St. Michael
for permission to sell Spirit, Mait

Liquors, &¢c., at a board and shingle shoo
with shedroof attached at Haggatt Hall,
St, Michael.
Dated this 12th day of January,
‘To:-—E. A. McLEOD Eazq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

1951.

Signed AUBREY GOODING,

Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “A” on Monday
the 22nd day of January 1951 at 11

o'clock T
BE. A. MeLEoD.

Police Magistrate, Dist A

16,1.51—14



Friends

HOUSES



ASHTON — On-sea, Maxwéll,
Chureh. Fully furnished, con
Bedrooms, Verandah over looking the
sea and all modern conveniénees. Dial
3607. 13.1.51—5n.

Sener ee
BEDROOM—One large airy furnished

bedroom at Bel Air, St. Michael. Dial
3863. 13.1.51—2n.

G R—Cattle Wash for the
months eruaty to Junie 1981. Apply
to ee . FParmér, Andréws or
Dial 5 16.1.51—3n

“HIGH WINDS” -— Bathsheba, ‘or

January, February, March afd May 1951.
Dial 2650. HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.

16.1.51—3n

HEATH: Crane, furnished,
from January 15th. Apply: Mrs. A. D.
Herbert. Phone 8385. 12.1.51—6n.

V————
“KEN-ERME”, sea-side residence
Bathsheba, to approved tenants, Linen
and cutlery optional, Available February
onward. For particulars dial 2550 any
day except Sunday. 10.1,51—t-f.n
Sntchincnpentniihtdtiensithinieaanisa thi oath Rete
BUNGALOW-—Newly built Bungaiow
good revidential area situated neai
the hotels, but off the main road in
Hastings containing 3 bedrooms, 3 re
ception rooms and all modern conven-
jences infeluding walk in and built in
presses and cupboards. Well layed ou*
gardens. Apply to J. K. C/o Advocate
16,1,51—2n





“SWANSEA"—A comfortable fully
furnished Bungalow at Worthing, 4 Bed-
zooms, Frige, Telephone, Radio, Garage
and available ist February. Dial 3578
or 2490, 12.1.51—-3n.

PURLIC SALES





AUCTION





Under The Diamond Hammer

I have been instructed by the Ingur-
ance Company to sell by Public Auction
at the 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'Arey A, Scott, Auc-
tioneer, 13.1.51.—4n,

REAL ESTATE

Seer
PROPERTY FOR SALE OR RENT
KENDAL HILL — Christ Chureh.

Owner leaving Island m. Two Bed-

tooms, Dining Room, ‘awing Room.

Kitchen, Shop attached, enclosed Yard.

House wire awaiting current. 3 Roods

3711/3 Perchés of Land. Apply M. D. C.

Ford, on premises, 16.1.51—tn

WALL PUILDING—At 69 Roebuck
Street—A two storey Wall Building, on
4362 sq. ft. of land, § jous Front



Store, Store Rooms and elling. For
particulars apply to M, Abbadi. Phone
2297, 13.1.51—4n,

LAND—26 actes of afabieé 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. one 2628.

13.1,51—3n.

a ae BUILDING—Compl eee

passa, and _ Kite! ‘ouse

20x10. Situated at Four St. Philip.

Apply to Milton Greenidge on premises.
13.1, 51.—3n.
Two OF LAND situate at
Hothersal , St. Michael, in the
possession of a Mr. Springer as tenant
thereof.
The above will be set up for éale at
peas sonesutiot at our office in
ucas Street, — » on Friday
the 19th January 1951, at 2 p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,





Solicitors.
12.1.51—7n.
.
pene RABLE Dwelling house. called
9 ” standing on approxi-

mately 1 rood 30 perthés of land at
Maxwell Coast Road, CHrist Church,

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

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

Inspection by appointment, 8229,
YEARWOOD & BOYCE.

itor?
7.1,81—L11n,

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-
usr 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 kitehen, together with two tiled
toilets and baths. Servant rooms and
garage. The property commands a mag.

rificent view.
particulars, inspection



For further
and Conditions of Salé, Apply to R. S.
Nicholls & Co., Telephone 3925.

6.1.51—9n.

PUBLIC NOTICES







FORM I.
THE LAND ACQUISITION ACT,

1949.
(Notice required by Section 5)

THE acquisition, for public purpose-.
of the following parcel of land containing
Ohne atte three roods situate at Bathsheba
in the parish of Saint Joseph in the
Isiand of Barbados described in tne
Schedule eto and more particularly
shown and dclineated and surrounded by
a@ green verge line on a plan of survey
signed by Mr. C. H. Inniss Sworn
Sutvéyot, atid dated the lith day of
November 1948 and filed in the office of
the Colonial Engineet having been de-
cided on by the Goverhot with the ap-
proval of both Houses of the Legislature,
of the Island of Barbados by résolution
of the Houses of the Legislature,
it is hereby declared ih pursuance of
Section 5 of the Land Acqtisition Act,
1949, that the said lands have been ac-
quired for the following pufposes: name-
ly, for establishing Saying fields or
other places of public resort.

THE SCH.
ALL THAT certain parcel of land con-
taining by admeasirement One Acre

three roods adjoini the site of the
former Railway Station at Buthsheba
in the parish of Saint Joveph, bounding
on jhe séashote, on land formeriy of the

(which

Bar’ mt Railway
intersects same area) and on the
public to have been lately

In the of iss Vera M.
Hinkeon of C: Garden, it Andrew.

Dated this 12th day of January, 1951
at Goverfment House in. the Island of

Barbados.
L. SAVAGE,
Governor.
16.1.51—1n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The applieation of Alexander Hoyte
of Claybufy, St. John for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e., at a
board and shingle shop attached to resi-
dence at Claybury, St. John
Datéd this 15th diy of January, 1951
To:—G. B. Griffith, Bsq.,
Police Magistrate,
District “Cc,
Signed A. HOYTP.
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
eréd at a Licensiig Court to be held at
Polite Court, District “C* on Monday
the 28th day of January, 1951 at 11





o'cloek a.m }

G. B. GRIFFITH j

Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “C |
16.1,51—In

Christ |
4)

ne ne mr emma



or Ss! .

a |



sara \

“You can't expect a fire in your waiting-room-AND in the engine.”



The Boys Who Still Believe in Bayonets =

By BERNARD WICKSTEED

How we laughed when the
Turks arrived in Korea. Not being
old enough to remember Gallipoli
as more than a name, some of us
thought of Turkey as just another
of those toklen countries which
belong to the United Nations Or-
ganisation.

There was one Turkish war cor-
respondent who even brought his
wife out with him, There was
also the smiling little man we
called Berk, the Turk. ‘

He couldn't speak a word of
English, and wrote his first des-
patch home in Turkish. The
American Army Signals people
who were handling our messages
at that time refused to take it un-
less it was translated into English.

So a Norwegian who knew Ger-
man offered to be interpreter, and
the two of them finally produced
the following memorable despatch:
“I am in Seoul. Signed Berk.”

A couple of days later the two
of them produced another joint
effort which said: “I am now in



Synoman Rhee,

Seoul two days.
‘Where are the Turks?’ Signed
Berk.”

Laugh? We nearly died. But
a few weeks later we changed our
tune. When the history of Korea
comes to be written the Turks
will merit one of the most glorious
chapters.

Everyone asks:





When one of their battalions was
fighting near the Chongchon River
the order came through to retire
“Retire?” said the ageing general
who'd fought the British at Kut
el Amara, “No. We'll advance.”
— advance they did—with bayo-
nets.

The Turks, like the Australians,
have old-fashioned ideas about
bayonets. They believe they are
for sticking into the enemy and
not for opening cans of asparagus.

Several days later I ran into the I
Turkish correspondent who had
brought out his wife. I met them
both in the tent of an American
officer at Kimpo airfield. They
had been with the Turks when
they were surrounded and escaped
from the traps disguised as Ke-
reans.

LOST & FOUND
LOST

eee

From a Jeweller Shop in Broad Strect
where they were left to be cleaned
2 old Silver Necklaces and one Locket
of sentimental value to the owner.
Anyone giving information or returning
same will be suitably rewarded. Phone
8529. Mrs. Mahon-Greer,



13.1.61—2n.



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Elmina Bishop hold-
er of Liquor License No, 481 of 1951
granted to her in respect of a board and
shingle shop attached to residence in
Crumpton Street, St. Michael for permis-
sion to we said Liquor License at bot-
tom floor of a 2-storey wall building in
Spooner's Hill, St. Michael,
wate this 15th day of January, 1951,
To:—E. A. McLBOD, Esq,,
Police: Magistrate, It was an epie story they told
District “A”. [round the roaring stove, but I
Signed ELMINA a f find the note about it in my diary
plicant, a _«
N.B.—This application will be consid- | ends: ’ Funnily enough the others
ered at a Licensing Court to be hela at | Weren't interested. They spent the
Police Court, District “A” on Thursday | evening reading the funnies.

the 25th day of January, 1951 at 11 "
A Minute—and nobody spoke

o'clock, fm,
Police a ogre Dak “AN, What sort of a chap is this Syng-

16.1.51—1n man Rhee, the President of the

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

OLD AGE PENSION PAYING OFFICER, ST, MICHAEL

Applications are invited for appointment to the Post of Pension
Paying Officer for the parish of St. Michael.

2. Appointment will be made subject to the selected candidate
being passed as medically fit for employment in the Public Service, | ©
and will be on one year's probation. The minimum educational stand-









Certificate or similar examination of equivalent standard. Applicants
should preferably be between the ages of twenty-one and forty years.
3. The salary attached to the post is at the rate of $1,200 per
annum rising by annual increments of $72 to $1,632 per annum.
4. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the
Colonial Secretary’s Office dnd must be returned not later than the



Republic of Korea’?
him once.

My diary says:
lives in a palac
and his clock is 1% howrs fast.”

We all went into a room fur-
nished in Western style, an
round in a circle with our note-
books waiting for the
The clock on
o'clock, but it was really only half-
past three

Presently he came in through a
side the
circle with us, and for a full min-
ute nobody said a word.

gnome,

of s

about his
Hampstead
Americans.

I was queueing up for the meat
on Saturday and ohe of my neigh-
“Is it true that they ;
won't get out of their trucks and
it true that they can't |

bours said:

fight? Is
march?”

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ae

Sega
47

OS

ree as



IT went to see

“Saw S.R. He
e with @ green roof



sat

president,

the wall said

door and sat

down in

We thought he was going to say
something
were, So we all sat thei# in solence
looking at each other, and wonder-
ing when something was going to
happen, »

He’s a short, stocky man, white
haired, and as wrinkled as a little
His eyes are such narrow,
Oriental slits that you'd think he
was asleep if
thumbs, which he twiddles all the
time,

When the ice broke he started
answering questions in
high-pitched voice that it took me
a while to realise he was talking
English.

Someone asked him what he was
going to do with all the prisoners
of war in South Korean hands,
and he said: “They’re a big prob-
lem, They eat a lot of food much
needed by others.
kill them all, can we?”

His face wrinkled into a
twiddled his
thumbs more violently than ever,
I'd been one of his prisoners
I'd have written my will at once.

and he thought

it wasn’t for

ile, and he

‘So bless my Army boots’

Just as everybody asked Berk
everyone in
the |

Turks so

asks me about

Qcvesuons like that are a bit of
a trap, you know, because if you
give a straight “Yes” as the an-
swer you are liable to create the
wrong impression.

It is quite true
American soldier does prefer rid-
ing to
But if you’ve ever jiived in Ameri-
eo you'll know that
ihe same at home.

An
fetter at the bottom of the road
less he can do it by automobile

marching. Who doesn’t?

they're just

American won't go to post

suppose this outlook on life

wevounts for the fact that, in spite
ard which will be accepted is a pass in the Cambridge Local School | ,¢

all their other magnificent

equipment, they haven't a pair of
boots for marching.

You remembor those boots with
straps above the ankle that they
wore when they were over here’
Well, they're still
in Korea.

wearing them

25th of January, 1951. service, but not for a_ forced
16.1.51.—3n. march.

sysimnapinsenAlanineaetinn Again and again I’ve put in my

DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE AND AGRICULTURE diary: “God bless my British

OVERSEER, CODRINGTON STATION

Applications aré ihvited for the post of Overseer, Codrington Sta-
tion, Department of Science and Agriculture. The post is pension-
eble and carries salary on the grade $480 x 48—$1,200 (E.B.) 1,272
x 72—1,440. It is desirable that the holder of the Office should reside
near the Station. Applications should be addressed to the Director
of Agriculture, Bridgetown, and should reach him not later than 26th
January, 1951. Further details will be supplied on request.
15th January, 1951. ¢ 16.1.51,—8n.



On the other
you'll find a single British soldier
out there who doesn’t
Americans for their warm-hearted
generosity. ;

Cigarettes?
Clothing? They give the stuff away
to our fellows with such abandon
you. would think every

Arimy boots.”

Looting—and all legal
hand I don’t think

praise the

Rations?

Gd

a Marshall aid plan of his own

(AMENDED)
PUBLIC LIBRARY

irect sort wav. I cabled home

Applications are invited from persons, between the ages of 21 ee ene i tateraa” ae rere” |

and 40 years, for training overseas in the work of a Librarian. Ap-| they would like tea and yet-more
plicants should hold the minimum quclification of a recognised School | tes

Certificate with credit in English cmd one other language. Preference
will be given to Uni Graduates,

2. The selected | icant will probably be required to take the
correspondence course offered by the Regional Library (British Coun-
cil from January to June 1951 leading to the Entrance Examination
of the Library Association, and may subsequently be required to
attend a recognised Library School in the United Kingdom for a
period of one year commencing September, 1951 in order to qualify
as a Chartered Librarian. |

3. It is intended that the selected candidate should be attached |
to the staff of the Library in the first instance and be appointed sub-
stantive Librarian when the Office becomes vacant in April, 1953,]')
provided the course in Library training is satisfactorily completed.

4. Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Serretary
not later than the 24th of January. Further information will be sup-
plied on application to the Secretariat.

13th January, 1951. 14.1,51—3n



APPOINTMENT OF STOREROOM CLERK (FEMALE), MAIN
KITCHEN, GENERAL HOSPITAL

Applications are invited for the non«pensionable post of Store-
room Clerk (Female), Main Kitchen, General Hospital, at a salary
ef $480, rising by annual increments of $48, to $1,200 per annum,

Applicants should not be over 40 years of age. should have at-
tained a satisfactory standard of education, and should have had
some experience in house-keeping duties on a large scale.

Applications on forms obtainable from the Secretary, General Hos- |!
pital, should be forwarded to him not later than 24th January, 1951
lith January, 1951. 14.1.51—3n

{

This generosity
trouble with our chaps in an in-

it was true when I
before the

ecient tt saa



got me

pureels arrived

“Just What | Wanted!”

That is what nearly
every Housewife says
wherwshe sees the
HANDY LITTLE
FLINT GAS LIGHTERS
at the Gas Showrooms
omplete with Flints.... 44¢e. each
crtro Plints .4 0... +s cers O4c, each

GET ONE, TODAY



ORIENTAL
GOoOonpDs!
From INDIA, CHINA,
EGYPT!

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

Silk, Ete., Ete.

The Souvenir Headquarters

THANI Hros.

Pr. Wm. Henry St.—-Dim of



—_——_—_—

}

ee te oe mm ee en omen cen en



five

we

his

such a

But we can't

sort

the average

They're fine for general

Candy?

had

into

cabled, but
there

——— ly



The demonstration on the River
Thames of the gas turbine pow-
ered launch showed the advantage
of this method of propulsion in an
almost complete absence of vibra-
tion, while the noise was also con-
siderably less than that of a simi-
lar eraft fitted With orthodox pis-
ton engines. The problem of high
fuel consumption must be solved
before the gas turbine engine ¢an
be considered practicable for com-
mercial use, The diffieulty lies in
the design of an efMficient heat ex-

SHIPPING

eae ee

Fe :

London Express Service





AUSTRALIA NEW
LANE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z. LINE)
1S. “TONGARIRO” is scheduled to
Adelaide Jenuary 4th, Melbourne

3 . eee : lavunry 18th, Brisbane January 27th,
had been some incredible happen- | 60)" February 7th. Arriving ot Tri-

ings at Pyongyang. nidid first half March, 1951, Barbados
When it was known that the | Mr Maren, 1951.
city was to be abandoned the ‘This veesel has aruple space for Hard

ei eg » . se a mcen and General Cargo,
— “ee open their stores Cargo aecepted on through Bills of
sn. t

2 ; ccna with transhipment at Trinidad
You can imagine how quickly | 1

British Guiana, Barbados, Wind-
the word went round! Every Brit- | %.' 9nd Leeward Islands. ;
ish truck that could be spared was i ANTES WHERE or COMPANY,
pressed into service for the grand- LIMITED,
est bit of looting in the war, And Tr‘nidad,
all perfectiy legal. BW.

Besides rations there were type- DA PORES ey TAs







writers, tents, sleeping bags and Bara wt. Agents.
several thousand officers’ rain- —_——
coats. But the greatest haul of

all was tea-——cases and cases,
So you can imagine how popu-









A FURTHER STAGE in the developnient
engine was marked by the demonstration on the River Thames recent-
ly, of a GO ft. launch fitted with two gas turbine engines, similar in
principle to the one fitted experimenta’!y into the Rover car.





PAGE SEVEN’



| TURBINE-ENGINED LAUNCHED DEMONSTRATED

of the Rover gas turbine

changer, which would reduce the
fuel eohsumption from about 1.25
lb. a brake hors€-power hott at
full load to 0.8 Ib. Work is now
being undertaken by the Rover
Company's ctigineers on this prob-
fem and already the British Ad@-
miratty Nive ordered a hutnrber of
these small gas turbine «engines.
This picture shows: The turbine-
engined launch seen during its de-
monstration run on the River
Thames,

NOTICES

The M.V. “Daerweod” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Luela, St. Vineent, Grenada
and Aruba Sailing on the 16th
January 1951.

















The MV. “Caribbee” will ae-
cept Cargo and Passengers for

Dominica, Ant! . _Monteerrat,
wevan se its, ef of de-
B.W.1, SCHOONER OWN-
ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
Telephone: 4047



= 7

Baan me a







lar I was when the Christmas par- \
cels arrived—all of them stuffed
with TEA. =
TO-MORROW— What do the NEW YORK SERVICE
Koreans think of it all?—L.ES. « 3 ©. G@. Phdite sails 12th January — arrives Barbados 23re January
i } fiord ” nd February ~ ” ” 14th February
° , iniahinlinbincesdelpinnaadhadnieienhaectaieaah stations canted
| NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Fire Breaks Out | WS Liberville sails atsp Becemper — arrives Barbados Sh fiery
\ Ste a \t anuary ” ” ui
In Meat Plant A al ee i eaten
CANADiAN SERVICE
A ear ae Aihee Jan. 16. OUTARBOUND
ire at Swift's Meat Packing rives
plant at La Plata which com- Méwe ot Ship Montreal Halltex secu
pletely destroyed one storage unit ‘ALCOA PILGRIM” - 1th Jany. 22nd. Ja:
was under contfol this morning “ALCOA POLARIS" > fany, Where;
after 500 firemen fought an all | ~-+ 4
night battle against the flames

which oné@ time threatened to
spread over the whole plant. The
Swift's spokesman said that the

“vital centre of the plant was
untouched and operations will
proceed as usual.”

Five thousand tons of meat
were destroyed by the fire. Ap-
proximately 12 people were de-

tained by police including three
watchmen, but it is understood
that the police who at first feared
the possibility of sabotage, have



















‘Tub &
scparale
é- |

Uphoistered Suites or
Spring &
$3.50 up

Metal &
Deske

loping

pleces—Morris
» Cushions,
ybe and other
Trunk $3.60 up
with fla foid-down and
te Rookrach Ratract



We Can Supply .. .

_ &
L. S. WILSON THE

Trafaigat Street — Dial 4069



1
\ MIRROR G
CENTRAL

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — PROPRIETORS.
Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets

Them vesseis have limited pasrenger accommodation.
——<—$<—$<——<$—<$ —_——

ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.

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





CANADIAN SERVICE
From Montreal, Halifax, N.S., St. John, N.B.



















SOV IOVS

' SUE YOURSELF AS OTHERS SEE YOU.



sASS

. In All Sizes

EMPORIUM

now discarded that idea. To Barbe¢on, Trinidad, Denterara, B.G.
—Keuter. |
LOADING DATES ‘ kimeah toate
Halifax | st, John >
ADENAUER REFUSES iinagetow'
” on J 15 Sunjewe! ath dan | 2nd, Jan, | 19th, Jan
1 seen. 20. sa. “Guitport” } 41th Jan aith Jan,
Chancellor Konrad Adenauet 4. “Polyoreit” ‘Mth Jan, | 26th Jan Mth Feb
to-day rejected Last-German “ ila
Premier Otto Grotewo ls offer UK, SERVICE Arrival Dates
for all-German unity ee ‘ & : nae
He said however that his Gov-
ernment would leave nothing £2: LONDON MARINER sist Jon
unattempted to re-establish unity. .
—Reuter. ®LANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents
Mail 2 PHONE ~~ 4703
STANWAY STORE
For further particalars—
i Dial 4910
a : eee i .
EO A 1
\ } PASSAGES TO EUROPE
( Why Delay to |, \ontact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominios, for sail- |
| || \'¢ to Burope. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or
PURNISH WELL || ‘otterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions for children. |
| -
TO-DAY ? " VOOR, —— SSalasion gustan
Ney + SAVING Furnittire °
with ; WE in | Ch ‘ %
wie Mion WALUE. jn Char West Indian Paintings ¥)]! {0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
tes by % re
dikpes, 16" atid Perks Lively % ROBERT JAMES ¥ Latest Motor Car Models in
M full-panelied and MAC LEOD x » er i S—ali with
; DINKEY TOYS—
othe ; leat melaleetar” Cathpine x ou Rubber Tyres.
bd other Cots, $1a—Cradtes in Ml EXHIBITION Sheet Plastic for Lamp
od or steel $11 up . at the :
Ti bles for Dinthy,” Kitehen, % * BARBADOS MUSEUM Shades
Sirviat chan’ s5 haan) Garrison ft
Hireh, Deal, caned, rushed or s JAN. STH TO JAN. 3187. JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
Uphoieteréd for all uses—Chiria, DAILY and
en and Bedroom Cobinets, % ii HARDWARE
$90.Sideboards, Larders, : ALL WORKS FOR SALE i}
TYLE Mortis, Bergere, 354444 —aindonciinamastnpeaenioat

{



- ee



SSSSSSSSOD

ee

SSPE FOF PSSSSOSSS 9S SO



henner

3S

0 ORL LLL PLA PLLLLLSIEIS PG

DCSOCLCOECTCOOOU SOT DGOSSL LC FGIOODSOOSOOONGOSOGE566




PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THROUGH MY CHINESE SPECTACLES .... Canmamigs



CrP, =r

“Oj course, my dear Wu,
exactly

all

they
alike to me.”’

look

be able

OF) WSs















4 o y
a,raid we shall newer “ Civilisc con as we knew it **...1e’s juse that I’m suspicious “* Father —don’t you exer do

to fathem the is i, deadly peril.” of these -ew-fangled, modern any serious reading ?”
vserutable West.” 4



Bb. Gaskin To Captain
B.G. Cricket Team

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Jan. 15,

Medium paced bowler Berkeley Gaskin hag been named
captain of the B.G. cricket team for the Jamaica tour next
March. Frank DeCaires former intercolonial cricketer has
been named manager.
ae . The selections were made on

Sunday evening at a meeting of
the Selection Committee of the
5&.G. Cricket Board of Control,
comprising W. M. Green, Chair-

i ’

man, B. Gaskin, H. P. Bayley,
K. L. Wishart, A. B. Rollox,
Justice E. R. L. Ward

The Committee met at the con-
clusion of the second tria] match
in which H. P. Bayley’s team
scored 216 in reply to Gaskin’s
team’s 153. Highlight. was a
fruitful partnership between Gan-
esh Persaud’s 64 and Glendon
Gibbs’ 49.

The third trial begins Friday,
> centinuing on Saturday and Sun-

Marshall,
Atkinson
Top Averages

NORM»nN MARSHALL the
tall intercolonial player from
Wanderers heads the batting aver-
ages in the first division for the
past cricket season. Marshall has
a total of 428 runs after playing
in 11 innings and after Roy Mar-
shall the West Indian openiig
bastman who has the highest in-







B. McG. GASKIN
Captain-elect.



Tit ' OLASSIC’ MELD

dividual score of 198 agai

by #4. HARRISON-GRAY Empire at Bank Hall he is next
T2N a score of 90 1s with 169.

equired for the first In the bowling department

one éan Mate le Ate. Denis Atkinson the West Indian

Joser ‘This is known as all rounder from Wanderers tops

Ciassic

t is generally correct to
make this meid if possible on
the first or second round of
play. even though by doing so
you leave yourself with eight
cords ouly, Av this early stage
of the game the opponents
a Probably struggling to



the averages with 43 wickets for
373 runs, Frank Phillips of Spar-
tan is second with an average 0!
9.80. Phillips, a pacer, is one of
the players invited to practise 19
preparation for the Intercolonial

eer the count. and will fournament whien wil be pley-
sre not Le able to spare a onsi ‘Trin-
i card to freeze the pack ed at Kensington between ‘Tr

result ts



that your idad and Barbados.









er may well be given two BATTING. AVERAGES
c “e turns in which to (Qualifications 8 Innings of 20 runs each)
tate an unfrozen pack, It chahantinke
rectally ea to mass lL... N.O. To'l HS. Av,
t meld if you can also E, Marshall 11 4 428. 169 61.14
A Sotto anil isan Noone na D. Atkinson il 2) 436° 14) 48.44
Pree aay en ey Ste you T. S. Birkett. 11 2 418 101 46,44
chance of taking the pack L. F. Harris 8 1 270 13 38.57
your olf ie FS, - 4 128* 37 80
Asocther point in fayour ts G. Wood 1 1 878 128° 3
that an Ace, owing to its high OL, BOD IOR TO Fee eta
poli. count, is rarely thrown; E, Atkinson 8 1 a a oe 00.
it ls usually kept either to B. Inniss 9 3 ie 33:75
help collect the count or G. Proverbs 9 1 270 70 33.
because it is a dangerous dis- A. Taylor 9 3 192 69 32.00
card. You are therefore not J. Byer 10 1 283° 102 31.44
materially affecting your A. Atkins 10 2 243 95 30.37
prospects of getting the pack R. Hutchinson 10 © 293 87 =. 29.30
if the opponents freeze H. Kidney 9 O 262 59 «29.1
Later in the game, however, F. W. Grant 8 O° 210 55 26.25
when the discard pile has Cc. W. Smith 12 0 «308 93 25.66
become large, you should W. Greenidge 8 0 199 78 «24.87
rarely meld at ‘all without N, Harrison M1 240 8524.00
taking the pile in this W. A, Farmer 10 0 228 (9 22.80
situation the pack will be too K. A. Greenidge 10 1 204 53* 22.66
valuable and the opponents s. Head) y 8 2 134 42 22.33
will Immediately freeze it with C. Blackm . . ‘
their 22 cards against your 19. ' (fn Go 12 19671" 21.77
y 20 55 .
London Express Service i. venir’ a oe ” Saree
Cc. L. Walcott 2 131 117" 131.00
, R. E, Marshall) 4 0 321 198 = 80.25





STANDARD BRIDGE



ere are frequent oppor-

implications of North's bidding
tunities for the use of the

are completely ignored: he has

.- expr @ wish to play the

Trumps. ‘but ‘in practice and ima fuit contract» and his
4 udgmen ou. respected

things often go wrong ey has a Club more and a

through muddied thinking,
The following is one of the
more common situations :
@4.9K Q 10% 4.¢ K 65.
BAQDSE
North opens with One Heart

Heart less. he should raise Three
Clubs to Four Siubs and leave
the final decision vw North.

The obvious corollary is that
opener should avoid calling a
second suit unless he has valid

and bids Three Clubs over the reasons for disliking a No-
Two No-Trumps response sug- Trumps contract. For instance
gesting an unbalanced hand and North and South hold the

hoping that South can put him
back to Hearts. South has the
following :

following cards:
Seat? AQI>d,

AQ 4
SA WHA OITA QING 2Q85,9K 93. @ K 106.
aK 108 @KItS.

His correct rebid is a Three
Hearts preterence. which North
will conyert to rour But many
players persist with Three No- almost underwrite Three No-
Trumps. which is certain to tai! Trumps. but a certain type of

against a Spade attack The oplayer will shirk the issue with

They'll Do It Every Time

North bids One Diamond and
South Two No-Trumps. With 15
points plus two Tens, North can











=

THE APPETITE THAT WALKS





by M. HARRISON-o.....

PARTNERSHIP TECHNIQUE

ena











TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 195i

Comet Goes

On Cairo Trip

This Year

3 Pilots Ready For Tests

Aie Reporter JAMES STUART

THIS ,year should see Britain
take the world lead

in putting

jet airliners into regular passeng-

er

service. Before January is

out Comet No. 3 will be flying;

next

month British Overseas

Airways are to get their first
Comet to try out over their routes.

Towards the end of the year

the first passenger-carrying 500

m.

_p.h. four jet-engined airliner

will take off from London Airport
for Cairo,

Present plans are to start Comet

operations to Cairo, and then ex-
tend them to. Calcutta and then

religions a ei gee | to Australia and to South Africa,
ati go Se nso. Senbe rr a BOAC spokesman told me io-
day.

OFF TO GRE IS L d Special Equipment
aRENADA ' occer éa ers At their headquarters at Brent-
ford, BOAC’s special Comet flight
of three pilots are making their

Beaten plots. ans



MEMBERS of the Empire Club pictured at the Bag gage Warehouse last night just before leaving for
Gronada on the first official tour of the Club.

Standing 1. to r. Back Row: O. M. Robinson, F. B. Taylor, B. W. Grant, S. Rudder, A. Holder, C. G.
Alleyne (Capt.), §. I. Smith, M. Jones, J. E. T. Braneker (Manager), H. Barker, C. Harper.

Front Row: G. E. Amory, W. Drayton, E. D. Weekes, Pat Trotman,

K. Jones.



A rth ur Pealil says:



USE SIDE AND AVOID

SNOOKER ‘IN-OFFS’

PS. dodging with white tls a
snooker art that saves penalty

points galore.



a game.
Main

ot angles.

plain-ball
use a

is @ typi

suicide

tact is
Plain ball
tact will

——



pocket alung the straight iine.

Neglect loses many

require-
ment is a one
white is sure to
go very near a
pocket on a
ot
little

or

double - barrelled
shot.
Sharp thin con-
needed.
con:
most
likely send white
in the left centre

Right-han “side” taking effect
from the cushion keeps white in
nlay. Don't strike too hard or white

may go down tn the the right baulk



pocket Stop it at X

E. D. Weekes 2 0 62 46 31.00

J. D, Goddard 5 0 19 11 3.80

BOWLING the
(Qualification — 16 Wickets)
o M R W Av on j ’

D. Atkinson 186.1 54 373 43 8.67

V’, Phillips 152.4 39 304 31 9.80

G. Edghill 81 17-206 20 10.30

K, Warren 107.4 32 243 21 11.% .

J. A, Williams 190.5 37 488 42 11.47 x

H. R. Jordan 95 13 255 20 12.75 ; .

C. Brad haw 109-21 «292-22: 13.27 I: FREE HOOK

E. Millington 171.5 37 425 30 14.1¢ q

C, Mullins 117-31 «297-20 14.8 R : aes oe, makes

K. Bowen 117.5 11 425 27 15.7 <

N. E. Marshall 77.5 10 260 16 14.9) x GO S WAY OF

T. N. Peirce 77.5 10 269 16 16.2 ;

Cc. W. Smith 146.4 25 416 2417.9 a R SALVATION ;

EL, G. Hoad |. 129.3 28 418 2817. ] Ce x :

ee % ’

C. L. Walcott 58 16 121° 9 13.44 : F) x PLAIN %

J. D. Goddard 24.5 4 84 6 14.0 in the . %

E. D. Weekes 23.3 0 93 615 Please write for one to §

R. E, Marshall 56 11 133 8 16 2 Samuel Roberts, Gospel
‘

a rebid ot Three Clubs The
usual result of this egregious
trap bidding ts that South makes
his correct rebid of Four Clubs
and then has to endure nis
partner's reproaches tor not
aati shite No-Trumps.

The ‘o No-Trumps response
should not be abused If there
is any risk of missing a superior
contract in a suit. ressonder
should first make a temporising
take-out with a suit call North
bids One Club and South has a
hand like this:

Gere ee wes @#Qqsyo2

He has the values for a direct
Two No-Trumps, but it is better
to bid One Diamond. allowin
North to_make the cheap reoi
of One Heart. He can always
catch up by bidding Two No-
Trumps. if necessary. on the

fexs round.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London Exoress Service

By Jimmy Hatlo










Bur WHO is it( THAT LITTLE err %
ADRILENE | LiKE A MAN! HE LOOKS | |
IS FOREVER LIKE HE'S SMUGGLING A bern SHOVELS / OF ee POTATOES
ee eT eTBAL?, OVERS INTO | AND THE Coup curs
MATE, EGGNOG, \SWALL Alee || Se eMaere
MATE 2 ROOM IN
ABOUT HIS ( WHAT A CHEST HE ae ; | THE ICEBOX FOR ul
we HAVE IF HIS NECK THEY'LL DO THEM. 4
Peer ASTER ue WASN'T SO_LONG+ ITS ASIN TO THROW AA



te A!



OUT THIS PIECE OF
CHICKEN +». FINISH

erage LDL Li Gy

HANX TO
W.5-D, _
HAGERSTONN M+

be

“44

Z 7

al
Yj

Fi

}

14

M. OChrichlow, L, Bynoe,

Empire Team Leaves For Grenada

On their way to Grenada on the

ton Weekes, Maurice Jones, Algie
first official tour of the Empire

Symmonds, Carlton Harper, Ivan
Smith, Hugh Barker, Lance Bynoe,

the island last night on the Cana- Milton Crichlow, Wilfred Drayton,

LONDON, Jan. 15,

pl

ons to take over ihe Comet next

month and to begin the tests that
will go on for several months.

The League leadership race in

Division One of the

English

Soccer League became wide open
Saturday as joint leaders Totten-

ham
down to defeat
closed to within one point.

and Middlesbrough went
and Arsenal

Spurs were upset by Manchester
United who trimmed the London-

ers 2—1 at Manchester. The Gun-
Middlesbrough
at Highbury. Preston took
over the lead of the Second Divi-

ners
3—1

toppled

sion with a 1—-0 home win over

Birmingham. Coventry, until

for second spot.

Park Rangers 3—1

Coventry and Preston,

First three places in the south—
ern section of the Third Division
remained unchanged. Notts Forest

tO@
day level with Preston, fell back
into a tie with Manchester City
Coventry were
unexpectedly defeated by Queen’s
in London;
while Manchester City notched a+ Comets
2—1 away win over Chesterfield.
Manchester City however have
three games in hand over both







who drew away to-day 1—1 with

Portvale, continue top of

the

table, Norwich with a 2—2 home

draw with Aldershot

continue

second; while Bristol Rovers stay
third despite a surprise away de—
feat 4—0 at the hands of Crystal

Palace.

Rotherham continued in

front in the Third northern sec—
tion with a 1-1 away draw at

| Mansfield. Carlisle second, drew

1—1! at Oldham; while Tranmere
in the third pulled up a point,

trounci pail
dian Challenger. Sixteen mem- hinting ont a Robinson, Waren Southport 4-0" at
bers are making the tour, but one Sidney Rudder, rank ‘Taylor ‘ i 7
—-Algie Symmonds—left on Fri- Adzil Holder. : Snow upset the Scottish Pro-

day by B.W.1LA.

A large crowd of relatives and
friends was at the Baggage Ware-
house to see them off.

The tour will last two weeks and
will include two cricket colony
games of three days each, a two-
day club game, two one-day
games, one at St. John and the
other at St. Andrew, and two foot-
ball games. There will also be
games of lawn and table tennis.

The players are: Charles Al-
leyne (Capt.), Eric Amory, Ever-

The Manager of the team is Mr.
J. E. T. Brancker, M.C.P. Mr. Pat
Trotman and Mr, Kenneth Jones
are accompanying the team

Skipper Alleyne told the Advo-
cate last night that although Rob-
inson, Jones, Smith and Weekes
were the only members of the
team who had any experience on
the matting wickets yet the whole
team was expected to give a good
account of itself.

While in Grenada, the team will
be guests at the Antilles Hotel.

Club, 15 members or the club left
1
{

FLY TO NEW YORK












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gramme and only five matches
; were played in the two divisions.

not play



and in their absence

League “A” leaders Dundee did |

Hibernians and Aberdeen

took

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points.—P)



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erot





WORK

For our people depends quite
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APART from that,

wel

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AND SERVICE

In the

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in-
They will be faith-
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a

These three “skippers,” Cap-
tain M. R. Alderson, Captain
A. M. Majendie, and Captain
E. E. Rodley, have already
flown the Comet several times
under the direction of Group
Captain John Cunningham, de
Havilland’s chief test pilot.
The one they will get for their

trials is the second of the twc

ordered for experimental work by
the

equipped with test apparatus.

Ministry of Supply. It

is

Comet No, 3, which is to fly this

month, is actually the first of the
BOAC order, and after its flight
trials by de Havillands, will be
delivered to the corporation
the summer, foliowed by others.

in

Already the

have

two

prototype
flown

more than

520 hours.—L.E\S.

Cocktail time

and

is always so pleasant

better with your

with —

Mango Chutney

Large Bottles. Each_
Medium size Bottles___

Small Bottles. .—s—

|

W hat’s on To-day

Advocate’s Phote Exmbition
at Barbados Museum, 10
a.m.—6 p.m.

R. J. MacLeod’s Exhibition
of Oi Paintings at Bar-
bades Museum, 10 a.m.

House of Assembly meets
when Mr. Adams will
move the passing of reso-
lutions fer $43,509, $22,409
and $69,680, all as saown
in the Supplementary Es-
timates .

Mr. Adams will also move
the House into Commitiee
on the bill to provide for
the regulation of Public
Utilities .

Mr. Bryan is due to move
the House into Committee
on the Bill to incorporate
the Barbados Boxing
Board of Control, and Mr.
Mottley will move _ the
Passing of an address to
His Excellency the Gov-
ernor relating to tubercu-

losis, 3. p.m.

Mobile Cinema gives a show
at Hely Trinity area, St.
Philip, 8 p.m.









———_——————

cocktails

yh :

Che Weather
TO-DAY.

Sun Rises: 6.11 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.54 p.m.

Moon (Full) January 23.

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 10.27 a.m.;
11.38 p.m.

YESTERDAY.

Rainfall (Codrington) .11

ins

Total for month to yesier-
day: 1.60 ins.

Temperature (Max) 80.5°F

‘Yemperature (Min) 73.5°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(3 p.m.) E,

Wind Velocity 14 miles per
hour,

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.038
(3 p.m.) 29.964.



—————————

.

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PAGE 1

TUESDAY. JANUARY 1, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATi: PACE FIVE ROAD DAMAGED lYEAVY SHOWERS on Sunday E caused further damage to %  % %  i I U Milton, St Joseph. which la -t i IRSM i uiKifraoini: repair* The lint damage w* done bj rjtns at the end of 1950 "pHt PI RIOD lor renewing deal e M !,m w approaching. The S.P.C A is appealing • owner' Mho do not want to renew the licences Off Rfei one. no: lu abandon their anlmuls. attempt to POtoOO thrm ot throw then down wells. A phone call lo the (l\i.( In-pector or a message lo the dUtrict inspectors will ensure lhai the animal Is humanely destroyed T HE HANDS OF THF. II.IKK over Messrs PlanUitions Ltd building at Beckwith Place, made a move recently. Last year it was showing S 05 for a long time but yesterday it pointed to 11 o'clock when the time by the Public Buildings clock was 12 50 p m *TNU: GRASS at the 1*11 HUM J. Alice Playing Held hn K wn m many parts over a ^oot lg. labourers are not being employed to weed it as it is Impossible to cut it with the law,, mower They are taking precaution n< t to dig up the roots a* fresh grass would haee io be replanted. ABOARD IVKSV FREIGHTER Deed Of Gift Set Aside As Fraudulent IN Ihe Courl of Chaiui-ry yesterday Hit HoMUl thl Vice-Chancellor. Sir Allan Couymocw, set aside as a fraudulent document a Deed of (lift, uLU-^cd to have been lost last Friday. purpo: %  FrOtmwi of Baxter's Road, a properly in the same district b*jngjrjn| to Hal •'state of the late William .) %  hmOB setting aside the document, lived together in the house Vice Chancellor granta M defendant U petition of Alva Jottnoon %  ton, children I attd execut..i to hi* estates. They were the plain:iff* m the case. Trot man who SC c Tding to the evidence is not n-lated to William Johnson In iy, was the defendant Johnson ami ii HMt the Mgnaturr i'n the Deed was not that of Wilhai The Vice rhaiicvll..t that a note be made in tl braUon Office to cancel the Deed anytime that it was found Thero WUJ lx* an account of the rent and profits from the property from July 1949. and R .11 have to pay the costs of the i ft luding yesterday's heatNelson Street IN THE SMOKING ROOM of the 8.8 London Manner", an tntranut pa**cugei (left) psnises a "Tunes" MUgasin*. while Captain Lawrsncs (Bilddl*) ll in for niiiMc. Mr Marshall. Shippiug Clark of Meur* PlAntatlonLtd.. rh*l< with the 'kipper I T RAINED in the City again runs rom River Rood, Is a street v ~ r* h>><-llr. .# —...... 11--null .if yesterday. At intervals of bustle 111*1-1 it-iiiu, IB •* aiim of many alleys and of labourers'had to"*top work be*1 and nht clubs cause of showers Going down the street from the DnrinP the u#>ir JM.H -tin Ri'er Road end. on the left side l.h ..o inches and £"-' *£•' }g*JJJ buildings are made up of clubs on Other returns were City Id ln top n r and ome ,ype oI parts. Station Hill District 86 business underneath, but some of parts. St George 23 oarts St !h ? lo P flonr! ''" p rPsl,1 ences. £.UIp 40 parts. St Thomas two Inches and nine parts. St. Peter 65 part^ In the street, in shop doors and ln the clubs, mainmm and woon. inch ami 70 i>aru. SI Jamc-s Bft.."'!? ?.;?i;!^ = ,'!i !" E „. !" JPJS? a?lS£S T h'-" 0 BCLS M'HiKrpSK. 41 parts, ii. Andrew one inch and ,v^- ... .,„._ „# ••.. _._._. ...... Eft I'. A ,"?''Z ". Lfi* t" a there are .how ot the sire,! She New Line Calls Here Unification Of Medical Services In BWI Discussed Joe G. Jackman from whom Ot had rented a house shop in Bay Street toki the Com: that Ihe defendant had talked him about Johnson, and she had told I.ini that Johnson we* dead but that she still had the key She told Rim %  ubaBQJURRll* that RrSR ritfm III May Street, and he had advised her an go rdcred back ba the i;.i\ii-r Koad housi and pay rent fur it to thi rightful owner that turned up She moved hack lo the Baxter'Road house. IK-eti of (.ill Copied Mi W it PIM)M Dftpug Registrar, produced document! fchowutg that a copy had beei made of %  Deed of Gift of William Johnson lo Klese Trotma. and issued to her on the first a June, 1990. The Deed was re i-eived in the Keg u ,l buildings Near the Beck with h w i^ n „ Unad and sueel end. tree branches overthe West Ind.e.. wfij be brighter nang ^ road fore of ,h Tr t he comin fl """ About half of the buildings of £ Plan Llberallgatlon the street are wooden. Most of ^ u „, ,. ... the wooden ones are old nnd Me said that this plan will allov weather-beaten suite in keeping the entry Into the Colonies agmn with the mossy street which was or a number of Canadian prolittered with skins and heaps of ducts which Canada has been unstuff vesterday. able to send to these markets beAt the side of the street, hand cause of currem> restriction*. carts and bread carts are parked. Mr. Stollmeycr arrived here but nobody ver seems lo buy on Saturday from Canada to B*K> bread. exporters of produce to Canada Some of the alleys which run as well as Government ofllciaj*. trom Nelson Street have no names ihe Barbados Services He was accompanied bv his wife and som< have queer names, ""here and they arc staying at Ocean '" onc ?"""' A,lc >;' ,, whl c h '* View Hotel a bout a foot and a half wide at He said that -nor. n r !" ,i..,. ? !" P l .nt, Another is Jordan St.in time ago. appe eiitficd by the defendant or on her behalf, but *he Died no defence. The suit .vesterday was iimii 'fended. The pro l--rtv In dispute was one which defendant rented from Wllluun Johnson She moved out but did THE Saguenay Terminals Line has planned for one of not ghsa up tiie keys, and subthcir ships to bring cargo to the West [ndle* from the s fi l niJy moved back m siusras L" K. every two weeks. The new freight service was openE£&JSJKJ2n?k" ed by this line when the 7,045-ton fre.ghter London Marv-rtue of a Deed of G,f, iner arrived at Barbados on Sunday to disch.in l( > loni Removal from IHH of general cargo fro m iJvwpool and Glasgow. AM ti mm ..day .i \u < i M,. Reec,. informed the Oourl (nqulrisa about the recording V !. 11 l ** ow that tba dsjfSBdanl sccompanied of a Deed of Gift and what !" T x .; N 2SPC V"^ a b > vtl l) (l '.,„.,.id of UM stamp .mn m would havt S2?*.t A 525!r A '^i'lSSlS F,rm of M ^"Hutcbinson and to •%> on it. She had returned -its o, the *-• Banfltid ha.l mmr to his chamt" the office a day or two aftei LS !" > "BJ" '"*• w ^ ban last Wsstossdaj ....,.| WW aba and told Mm the'value of the she was going to deliver up the estate, and he had told her the keys of the property lo the plain correct stamp duty tiffs and would be completing hm removal from the house the same mght. She also told him that she ban hO money to fight the case. H<> had noticed that morning, (yesterday), an advertisement in too Keeord-r Newspaper to the effoc* that the Deed In dispute had been lost last Kn.l.,. bstwoer James Street nnd Baa* He had asked the defendant if that was so and she said that she had lost it while going from her • i %  i not, The -Wrmiant in inSWRff to the S i %  ChsfMSjtor confirmed Mi t.tem.Til. Hid ' %  h.incellor ordered that U hich the medical services It skipper fa ad with. diffeieiit colonies could b" been on the London Mariner r-videneo was ghntn >< Improved. for onlv a month. Seaton and Alva Johnsot The Medical Services In Bar He told the Advocate vestcr•ff** 1 ,ha t their father Willur bodos are undoubtedly of a higher dov that he left England before Johnson was an an standard than those In many other the "flu" had reached UM pSsJi f ""inan of British Quiana h West Jndian Colonies. The liar thai It Is now, but he was just (l '-*"' UFlna, in Barbados f bados delegates went to tin* Con j n time for a snow Stern an.i Wf" UlM. He had ... %  determined that the* -.,. ]1( pertaM here In Baxter's ft The two delegates from Bar budos, Dr. A. P. Muh and Mi A G. Ix-acork. returnetl yesterday liom the Conference of tl.. I ,. a bean Branches of the Britis.' Medical Association, held last week In Trinidad This was the first conference of its kind and IS was attended by delegates frem G> rll the British West Indian Colonies, except British Honduras %  >nth The l^ndon Marlnrr. winch has come lo Barbados on a fourday stay, has been chartered from the Count ic Ship Management Company Ltd. of London Sh made the tnp lo Barbados fron Liveritool in 14) days Built at West Hartlepool m <*3 as n warship for the English ment, she was called the Empire Peak. After th> the was reconditioned and named CaarnMutli Hill before she gol The Conference discussed how her present name. Her net tonthe Government Medical Service" n.ige is 4 H4.% tons and she ha-. in this area could be unified an'" 10.300 tons rarsn eannritv how they should be controlled Other subjects which were considered by the Confcn-i < i the formation of a Caribbean Council of the B.M.A., and C pig \ Crew Of II K Uwrtim u> nand and he has under him a crew of 41 BnsUsnnMn ways Captain Lawrancs has She had then brought it Deed of <;ift with a witness, and he had sent her lo the Commlst'rnbate* All th.it transaction had been on three sur%  t .v ite produced In Court %  copy of the Deed. No more witnesses ware called and the Vice-Chancellor gave %  ion I >t ri-icin Confirmed FRESH SUPPLY Or : PURINA HEN CHOW (SCRATCH GRAIN) H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD.-Dutributor. '.Wl'/V>''*'*v -.','.-,','.'.->'.-.'..**-., #luft, Phlox. COMIIOS, Verbena. CaUiopsis. also ii supply of VEGETABLE SEEDS abbage. lettuce. Tomato, etc.. etc KNIGHTS DRUG STORES HARRISOWS-BROAD ST TIIK do Id not agree u> any propnsa's enjoyed a pleasant trip from the ho lived in the house nrxi dOM nsion of Ills Worship Me Lewi. Police Magistrate of District "A".—who fined Joseph Hall of Carrington Village. St M h iel, £1 for assaulting and gating Charles Best.—was yearn lay confirmed by their Honours Mr. O. L. Taylor and Mr. J. W. B Chenery Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal. Best said that on October 14 he was standing by Haites Street St. Mary's Church when Hall from the B.W.I, to Canada port of produ.,. !" „. which < anies one put the not yet hoetl %  fin n -4~) ii VniV. i oacK oi me iiriogeiowri I-I RstlMflwm halT" 1 ''' %  hl 1 ,,t d Wn '" Ul bUS Und pubHstwd, Kxports' Uerord Exports to Canada irom thi West Indies in 1(149 touched an back of the Bridgetown Plara icatre down to the 'bus stand. At the top of Jordan's Lane you feature of the Conferc; will get the conflicting smells of fish and meat from a cook shop on one side and on the other side that of bad oranges and grape fruit. week long Conference. ihjp The public to day matters and the Confen cussed ways ln which the Press could easily get Information and advice about these subjects from the medical profession Along Jordan Lane there is the all time record in so far as dollar mos t hustle. Orange dealers can value was concerned. be seen unpacking oranges and According to Canadian Stallsgrapefruit from barrels and taking j.,^,^,^ ln me Jical and scieiiuii" tics, Canada purchased a grand them into their small shacks. total of 162,140,000 worth ot There you can see half of n house goods from the entire territory filled with grapefruit and the other which comprises all the colonies half separated by a screen behind in the Caribbean area which are which there must be a bed. You signatories to the Canada would not see much smoke and West indies Trade Agreement. J~ StrtEtt^lS. "* ^ Owing lo import rcslrictions When you begin to think that due to the need to Conietve dol""" not a soft touch about the s ""asas h i c,, s Saves: "p ".ur e o u D Sr 1 5do. This figure was In contrast with %  •*—. Ii" "d HIW OFFENS VE R VER The West Indie, have almost doubled the value ot their xResident .nstitulion ports to Canada -between 1SH7 ad area are complaining that and 1949. exports to Canada In '"a*" they cannot sleep well tar— „„,,„„ k in lhc INT amounting to HMM g-iSS-J-i —gjfj£ ft P? ToSgTon Aew J.ar'. In so far as rum is concerned, %  *"•" !" Canadian sUtlstics show that m 3>£ m M \J~L!!S ",' h „ .„. this 113-ton vessel carried Barbados has maintained her sales £ %  • J n "J n U ; SM ^ !" rrcw „ t n. It was skippered by tc the Canadian market at the SK^'M^SA"!^-." Captain Neale Wallace of St. VinMuCIl might lower the standard oi Azores to tho We | Barrlota, The Con This was slight howovor, a| ference was able to reach decisions he had already experienced what which would preserve the reit Is to be torpedoed II,• wai %  '" ly high standant m Bsirbados, Chief Officer when his ship Half unification becomes a reality struck during the last war. „ , ,, ., The two Intransll passeng.i.s on Doctors are famous for dls tx rd for British Guiana also said agreeing, but the remarkable thnl tnov hed ,,,,„,. ., was thi; tri p f roni lhp Azores lo Barbados were unanimous < r The London Mariner had anion.; very nearly so. Its Intransft cargo live voUB s< irntiilc and clinlral papers horses for Trin dad Thev were were also read and. with Trinl Irish horsest. rind's generous hospitality. QUad Messrs. Plantations Ltd are ery waking moment of the th,. io,.,| |B^|SjssM|lilliiui f the one whktl frOoi bin defendant entod Ol-.ll Mil ,| II. W.L Films Can Now He Made J from %  > i. 3 can be brought befo Seamen Rescued: Schooner Sinks THE only two Barbadian member, of the ill-fated Schooner Kexlnalg D. Wallace Harold Goodmg of Cooks Alley and Dar, n win Rowc of Wellington Street— .. returned to the island on Sunday ,.,! .,'.; morning by the C.N.S. I.ady Nel',,„, oI ^e aaa The scho River, and mosqui" ,a>l o( Toha* 1 the district * %  ,,, U much bush on the This 1 banks of the river and the bed h S SS2 B L k SL? eXS."' SSLSAH f^er^^me^r'"""—,-; -tbreath so as to oscai %  much of the bad smell as posslbl the isla the people in the form' of l i'l, ed" %  Ltetion. Me v.,id -hat than w;> lihood of a Him unit being set uc commercially, as UN <. hi mo ;> iiehnltely MM devisi-d by the Colonial Office and financed by C. D. and W. whin, fa,ii<-( Qove r nmanf om.-uih throughout "tues. At the end of the Mnliu icheme in March, he said that I Govenmie' II. had distrained on the de fend, nt f"r two %  T ?"ttif' rssti ..r1 had died th. (fay bgion wax called licfendan]]..: orougiu Un M %  claiming she only owed one month's rent, and after .lohn.son'r BRRth, Seaton had btOUfhl thl caso for rent against d./. %  iie The ] titei produced a ihe Gift which she claimed Johnson DM given her. conveying tinpro perty to her Beatrice Roach with bon JohngOQ had lived for many years also gave evidence. She rorrobor%  tsd the story about th. i "ceding* for rent, and defaodanl had moved away fr.im Ihe house after Johnson' died, oul went t'i live n Ma> Slr.vl There was no relationship be. nm -i Johnson and the defendant She (Hoachj and Johnson hat took a two-pound weight and hit him on his foot with it Their Honours in confirming the decision told Hall that his evi%  contradictory and s b had n.i witness they could not do otherwise than confirm the declston !" E "VITA-SAVOUR" WATERLESS COOKER EMPLOYS ALL TIIK NATURAL FOOD JUICES AS A COOKINC. MEDIUM TUCK C.KKATI.V PKOMOT1NG HEALTH. FLAVOUR. AND ECONOMY II IT KOASTS, BOILS. STEWS, AND FRIES II BAKF.K CASES, HRI AD. PASTRY ETC II AND DOES ALL THIS EFFICIENTLY AT ONEl llilHI OF TIIE FUEL COST REQUIRED BY ANY 0THES FORM OF COOKING. USE A "VITA-SAVOUR" ITS EASIER—IT'S A SHORT CUT TO TASTIER FOOD. BETTER HEALTH, AND MORE LEISURE. PRICE $21.24 EACH. k(1 Captain Neafc cent. All of the crew were saved. | told Ihe Advocate yesterday that the schooner had load din production finance from their own He said that the film course Ii Jamaica lasted lor nine month % %  .... -i i %  %  %  %  Barbados and Jamaica I In d udOd still photography and motion picture photograph; Keen Competition Large Egg ing was good for a day and night, but on December 30 they encountered bad weather. The vessel was still oft the South American A hen belonging to Charles coast .... It can to promote the sale of its Hunte of Review Road. St. MichIt leaked slowly on that day. product in the Canadian market, ael laid the larger egg in this but on Old YeaTs Day the leak mnv find Its trade being reduced picture yesteday. It weighed t in time three and a half ounces. The Mr. Stollmeycr said that Competition i* becoming increasingly keen however, for the rum business In Canada and any export territory which does not do what %  d cargo at Georgetown and left Inrt ,' h ,.' /. ub |a ( that port nt about 6.30 a.m. on produce film strips at the end December 29 for Barbados. Sail„f the course. Initmrlional Films. The motion picture production* ere of an instructional nature hile the three films made srsm sound films and would Will Pay Appeal Costs THEIR Honours Mr. O. L. Tay-; II .o.d Mi J. W B. Chenery. J.idgcs of the Afblstant Court of \, ,,. ..I < ..ntlrmed n decision of His Worship Mr. S. H. Nurse. i:isir.ite of District "E", yesterday MT pTursa bad lined Sclbourne I Checker Hall, St Lttey 10 • nnd 2/costs to be paid In H days or in default One rnmUh's i falling to stop ..i ., T, ajor road whla riding the 11,, rets l.-:UH OB November 18. Archer appealed against the deCblon and was ordered yesterday to pay ihe cost* of appeal which d (o 6/4. HARRIMflVS-BROAD ST worse. The crew had to ork in shifts on the pump, as a be shown in the We-t Indies alK-ii March this year. The first film made was "Harvesting Methods of Citrus", the Jamaica rum producers making efforts to maintain increase their bushiest thrc, advertising and the question _. advertising i. now under conmonths olci skleratlon In British Cui 1MII-I.III' I .1 .1.1,. Millie.% % %  _, _. ""j .l_ H-HMR "I'll'-IS V| Vllllll II .re picture show, an ordinary hen < £••' mounl ot water entered the e ^ nA „, „,„ on .. Tubcrcu Ml nn eglt fir the sake of comparison hoat -u Hunt.t„kl the Advocate v.-'Th !" uld no1 however cope o'clock, when off the coast the hen is seven id Is the product of N cross-breeding between Legtv and Rhode Island strains. 11 oss im i %  s i:.. Tobago, they gave up hope. They all got into a small boa! and left the vessel on its own It soon afterwards .sank They headed towards the land thai they later realised was Tobago They rowed for about 12 i.uph seas before being sighted by fishermen when emhl miles off the shore Thi taken into Bloody Bay and the fishermen gave them food. The next day a boat took them Mun-O-War Bay and they were and the third was on the "University College of the West In dies." l that the citrus film already had a Jamaican Com mentary fitted to It and on hi' return to Jamaica, he would record comment a rie. for the other two films. llowcd to sleep at the Police Rest ridden ;.-re. Soon aftsgwsxd thev were removed to Scarborough. Tobago, and then to Trinidad Arrangements were made to ship them back to their various ACCIDENT SHORTLY after 12 15 p.m. yesterday Konyon Mason of Spoon ers Hill. Si Michael was taken to the General Hospital after lie was involved In an accident on SpoonHill with the bicycle M-9752 LasfTRO St Michael NEW STUDENTS TL WWWf iMiiinn i i on i in 11 n PERL8TEINS lI'M II BEER SI.Oil |MI lnrlixMi ( 'J I l.lllll. -. •• % %  liy |r HM.OI. STAJVSFKLD St Oil . 1a.. I.IH. MAR MITE The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food So taity and o good for you Tasty became Marmite elves that rich, appeming flavour. < Hjod because ih* Ba vitsmins arc contained m Marmite—essential elcincntn B0 hagaing the body fit and free from iltncv Marmite ii pu^t a* dclmoui in sandwiches— watch how children luvc ihem I — alo in soups, SUWH, gravies and all savoury di-hcs. You only need a hiilc and what's left in the in keep* for ages. Mads In England is the second loss that the e brothers. Neale. Geof and ly", as they are known localffered within 11 months and vessels sank off th oast a of Trinidad. In Febr. both M St M-chsel'; %  ill I*•>% north '• %  • bo IT Most i % %  deavotir. which was bi pered by "Geof. sprang n!< I laM riav and sunk On that occasion Ne;. %  tho new nnd "Babsy" were in Georgetown term Al to welcome "Geof snd his cr. when they were saved. INK .-. tv IIVHX RO.')KS . 84c. gl.20 it % 1 44 SZtti. 13 12 Mt9 gr 4c 41e & Tte SOTt BOOKS l. !•. U*•*** %  M\TIIEMATirAL SfcTS each Nc. A |I.M IOIVTAINPENS I I %  1*296 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



PAGE 1

II I ~li W JAMAKV It. lUI — i BARBADOS ADV0C4TK IV. %  :: '. .11 AnnmeS. T. "a tea* £44,077 ASKED FOR Harbour Log ELEVEN MARKET SITES sS J^g%%^ OVER £44.077 is the toUl ligure asked for eleven sites wSiim ac., awa,.,*, c .ism... suilabk tor district markets in the City. This was conJft 1 £ww? "£' "*j£r~i tained in a report from the Commissioners of Health to the guru ey* *; en, >*sy T ciniw Vestry. The Government had asked information about Use u£a£Jl : sU .twiytTaa!!,"' price of sites that had been recommended. There were (f ^ #nK fifteen places suggested but the price of four was not given, cm. These sites are located in the area along Suttle Street, V £JFJ Watkm's Alley and Tudor Street. oAwu."'rn AM*. • •>' C~U The prices of the eleven given lr\ and also welcomed the new** Jr* / Msinik seat lu Mi, r.ne from a liltle over H1.0OO lo comer Mr J W. Hewltl. c m \ CCMSL."UHRB U,. i'lt.OOO. Bad toe Commissioners Hf. C A Bnilhwille n[nMd oaf. Cast. CUrtr. Mr, si! L.*u In Ojeit ,ut that In thinks on behalf of the old ves•*"•• %  *>1_5 U ~ "••• •• *•* %  their opinion some of Ihe prices trymen and Mr. Hewitt on his S"i^*Jh aSKS"' ""* *" a asked were greelly inflated. uv ;.„ „,,„, fclww u.- D. % > %  >. -i. Tile Veslry at their meeting yesWHa. the appointment of memCaw. OooeircrMsn at u* ter*ey adoptew wrjeiher PrkThe *nd of Marshall plan aid uins modernised air detenoi U> turope i. expected to bo ^-wm can repulse the threat of '' mi "uneed hthr'• aeeortma: to Mm bombers ftyins; faster than Marshall Aid unl'lau hcr. Thus, avumj Uuouaiti the -UVII-H'IILLV the plan will end oivc year ahead .MHEJtt ^wS 21 "* !" fthe wtatta up .ufj^r^a^u^. Te^/ of them, have beeo arriving in of Mljn)ha „ Ald ,„ .j^. Amrrlc-:1 L-mdon race-utly ready for the #C o (loniWU bdiew that Europe ha, iir ivory tale of 1961. now become self-support.,.*; and A huge warehouse floor at th* is believed to titan a hundred weight b* due to the world re-armament Aa UaBjr cM In by ship, mainboom and especially Air.erica ly (ropn Africa, thay arr placed re-armament needs "**ndt by side, their curved shapes These have resulted in largca-ettl held war. ii> nearlv Briiaui wncc conipleU' th. A research team have worked pui an atMRiQi'til of th dog-flghu waged by 1.000 aircraft more than seven miles above th* earth. nowledging r.,pl of th. Vestry'. ""' ' '"""' "TSiek".e'.W"il %  T*"* Wtt BvWo* for weeks, a. t. of a loan !" '"'. 1 e t ?Jf*Jr k ...S l *1 C*M(jJ St*Qs'^ mn, l > M U knew CabW anaWlr7v*u (W L> I ' %  u 7 •, MU %  •• -..-i~% %  % % %  • %  • i mm im B*Their Hndingn will IK n palMs fi icnnw bt.fiu-1 r a*r^m t<, n Hiving the floor the appearance of scale United States expendilure l> Already Uie hejagunitem ut on European raw material* which Fighter and Bomber Comiiwiui* has hae* closed the dollar ga|i for have comiderwd recumincndatiwlu Uoagaa mosaic. Alfred Yates. almost Port of a*. of 410.000 for giving Back pay to '"e church, and ofte* * %  • ZjVSL V ? %  £ -viyo -^H-eor (or the Port of p.ro.,.,;,! nnlSm The letter fr om aU were "nply K*> knw J-t aajLy*y <*j' _^*!*!f .^don Authority for the past SO pointed nui that \he Vegtry"! peUthat diimil^ies nd offlclals should ^ tSZ^jg tSSSatTM siT>eam. has been examining it for every country receiving sdvanced by the squadron* L took part in the manuruvres i-eilenhave a prominent place in the b*d> Co—i Tn aMc" 1fu> Bill f. the (siilni of th. *""* l "* ""' •*• of people, £££ L*o*,d. ft. i loan has already received Its first • r,,, n n • eot to b** %  ** t *** re.i*lin£ m the HBM "f Assembly. wiiKthing they were not going to Mi. E. D. Motlley M.C.P. told l**?.< the members ul the Vestry yesterKg Chairman. Kev. MandeviU* *. Ij i m *l Wr Mlsa*. •*j*o^aM.r. %  had always detested J* nn-grhit. B.t vnancio. S II la from the points of "soft* 1 day that there seemed to be some said that hi dlltarenre of npimon IU pariiathe p*w nml*J stystam and he menUr.-. IreaM as to thought that Mr. MotUey would whether or not the matter should be doing the community a service be brought back to the present if he would seek to bring about Vestry for their opinion as it had an amendment to the Church Act been dealt with by the old Vestry, whereby this system would be rfThe point at issue was not the abolished. As long as it lasted, p^, jTf^rZ ff ftrSf^initT' Mi n %  n subjfet matter but the question of however people who paid 'or SsT'TMaa, IslXuwl, tk Tewo.! **. • "f" 1 -. procedure. He took it that they their wauTwould expect to use M^.iMJ>**rt M i ***• %  "hipmenl These resemble wood i'OSJ^^**^ lv ^ y hat biUlards ^ btl1 ,r Ton of thr I.ul Httadiiin the lm( of countries who have utntrgvil from their doluir crisis k Britain, which suspended its Marshall Aid a)lo. nuMitiut i-'i An tutiiuuiuuMUHiT nf the end of Itarshall Aid Is expected to be made winullane-nisly in Paris from tfld b> pii'kidunt Truman "a. 1'ivpa rations are already being made to wind up the huge admin1950—A Difficult Year aSK Iswotttnt drain 1Sf^J^uKSS1li£IL£rai.rtmm iassU^t difference ;T ^ pipsM. as. *nw 4 iwnii shape, and even In colour E '""l-."?, "Hj; S"TS''B' >> l th" differeiie.In II^B^EL£k?"S5' ursln wfich eatabllshe. thel saii. as £i Value ha I lade almuUaMousI/ in Paris POUT-OP-SPAIN, Jan., It Mass, fc a. a^ V**.. 5s. b. Ivory Is either "soft from and b> I'ic.idviil Trunian in Thanks to Uic inemberti of Mia a^i rt ^ m &,2Z£? *V*it£' the female, or "hard," from the Winhmirton some time in March AgliculUiral Sociatv of Trinidad M Sot*.. SS E^ SeRietunes the fossilised '^ n of a mammoth li found ad.v tusk in Paris. -L.E.S. agreed with the principle and ihem when they came to church. would ask Ihem to place on record tie would assure Mr. Motlley. their approval of the Bill being lhd: as far as it was niratlhU to auu* tar %  no*. o u proceeded with, so that If he ,,„„,„, Ihe problem, It'would be SlSnl\^at^S be queioned in the House on the h „ nri i,. (1 rSni ^u u SfJ • questioned i '.nt he had raised, he would be un4ar V/ell over 100 tons of ivory sold in London in a year Buyers % % %  come from the contineni and the Heart Burn The following Commit!*** war* position to say that thi^pre^appointedWest bury Cemetery Comm ata|Mpn Mr. A S Brvdan. Mr. D. G. lfacQck, Jnr Mr. A. B. Toppln. li A. Tudor. Mr. E. D Tudor and Mr. E. D. R -r*_,.I'SA -!* %  •si wL3Xsr£*ti •nt Vestry also desired the Bill to go through. Mr. Symmonds then moved that Mr. MoUliv be authorised to continue the piloting of the Bill through the House. Mr D. G. „ Leacock Jnr seconded. He did MoUley. so. he satd. though he personally Representative* an Hamlng disagreed with if. but as it bod Board reached the present stage he Mr. 1 thought it should be proceeded Mottley with. Mr A S. Ilryden gave notice Trustees to Harrison College of a motion ynslarday calling on Th the Vestry to give consideration to ( tho provision of dental facilities a — , at the St. Michael Clinic for the Representatives lo Diocesan Wfpie Ot las* yft poor. Mr. E. D. Mottley gave notice Synod of the motion that the Vestry reMr D L< Johnson, Mr. T. H. commend to the Government the p r rci an( j Mr. H. A. Tudor, taking over of the tenantry roads Pw* And Kttllngs In Carrington's Village and Mew The Rector. The Churchwarden Mi. T. Bowrlng. and Mr. D. O. Leuacock, Jnr. queen's Park Commirtee &f WXCanFiU Any Job" Ok. MORGAN trrtsm pu, <*/in 6>fiin*iii PO&T-QF-SpA&i, Jin. )2. If there Is one thing that has 30/An Hour For Private Flying CH4-APEST private Hying—at nd Tobago for their co-oprration ami help during the nast year was extended by Uie ,lg.i ll.tri'U E Robinson, President at th* Society'* Annual General Meeting held on TbumUy afU-rnoou The Hon Harold Uobinson who - uiianuuously re-elucted l'roident -aid: As you nralls*. the pa-it year has bean a an dagscult one, entailing an alteiu. i on the p.ul ul the We-' lint., to get pfOftf racogaution for one of the iiirjjor industries of Uie area -tba igair Industry Then b* .-id "W* know that ty. who was J( u^j,, tur -boul 7 a „„. wt QJ "strong will ,. lir output we shall not have to t.mpt u? lot the iiest seven Uie agiecntcnt is fjilhLONQON Two letters in the "agony" column of the Leadoa. Daily Mali %  i.ui-ii wan smiles — and heartburning amonn almost meatless Britishers. One man, Hobei Beer. lXvon Coui trying lo prove h and determination," wrote: "In a draw [ was lucky enough tu win half a pig I took II home iully fulfilled, assembled my axed parents and _^^^ hililren. and let than, watch Tooitood. ol 1 Mr D. C. I^acock, Jnr. outlook and life, it CUmABfST private Hying—at !" T ,. ,1 *—*•—" 3te.Tnh£J-i. to be proved ^Z^^P" 1 "V U at Southend Municipal Avporl %{. e !" i ung>r a new arr.ngentfnt beJ" ^Jl'J"^, twecn the Ultra-Light Aircraft this "heroic" readers KabbitLottt Its lit ad %  W "tl .•T 1, AssoclaUon. t h e Ministry Is that the C(rtt A/Jation and th* Air BegIndie* have JSU llon Boar d wflljUaK oanrtgr. knowledge and V^ 0 ight ae roplanes, a Oart %  *perianc to conduet IhMr own Kittan and a Motor Tutor, will I""*' %  and u ,, % %  ,.( rintw Ileanes-hnldinaT then treated to another example of life in "meiTie old* Bngland." iffairs In mair own way and K," J^-J only I ice nee-hold in K they have eUaUarM ulant among pl ) oU may fly lhe n.. WBST bKANCJl, Mich liver liear of a hca41*a* raobu Tlie famed hunting town ol present West Branch hadn't until ingii Reader G. MRichards, of TorM-hool student George I'artlo Devon County, wrote: went hunting on New Year's day. buteller's shop In a Partlo spotted the rabbit and Orleans. Kensington, and put them in a state of repair. He pointed out the present situation of the landowners in these distiicts. in his motion. He also gave notice of the motion that the Vestry consider -. Cnas „ MV A B Increasing the allowances of the g; A Tu dnr>Mr V 3" old and/or destitute parochial Mr T W Miller Mr J E nsioners by 25 per cent as from Grammm a nd Mr. 3^W arch 24. and that the Vestry ascertain whether the Electric Company could now install additional street lights with a view to making provision in the Estimates for some of those needed. Mr. McD Symmonds gave notice of the motion that all classes lo BU any job that the British Cornmonwealth pleases to spot main street of Torquay a notice i-hot It Striding up to his ouarry thONE of the secrets of Britain'* lay upon baasr a hn t iM aw." sueeeaaas In let engines U that. Tbtt sutaagant was raadr by VUHJ, uiey ft e made by several ^•jfey* 0 ^.*' ^WM0hef caonspetmg nrnu, they pool a lot of *&.t?s7^if s&iv. 'V8rcviiM5 "ir-„ *,., *. ww Mr. McD. Symmonds MrTV. W. l*a Town HaU oil TBursjay ihaitaslawr! picked up Sir Frank Mr. raoniliif. It straw roaavas ot awUid^T^invenllon and beasn en. plause. develooiMi U r ,? %  • !" v* 1 "**. •*• WX Mb* Unaer Governmenl leadership . ewlIU iaa to the welcome exlendad to „, Oss-Turbine Collsboratlon W V !" %  *„ U f Btn if* l! r*l Cosamtttea was formed H. Guy pain who is Chairman ot „__, JK-bavfi hj,,. is meetinai. u "i. i, J^" j!" M ta •"•"" ^ *? """"'•<• "" ""•iaJTt f t* 9 m r ot Supply omclsls. Including suyliuj: Holies and rabbits regj li rad customem only! 8/tt WILL AMEND HOUSING ACT The The Tax Hallal hole Vestry. Street 1. filling luile.V-fy, Seholarshlpa (Means Teat) . Morean a : 1/ wa are he two "*, lost Its head in an accident (From our o.i Ctrrrfa-aoStntif but that somehow the big blood PORT-Of-fiPAIN. Jan. IS .esseia in the neck were sealed Sui.tjing Orders of the LegitolT Mew akin began to form. ( Uve Council were suspwided on overlng the wound n ulna Fru, "> ,u •'"** a Ulll to amend Theory has it that the spinal _......., tlie Governmenl Housing loans ,.„,,[ lo(tk ovrr Uie ,,,,.,-hiuneal Ordinance to be passed tiw.iugh f^ m .iu,iiB of the brato. B*'t suicc "'LJ 1 *,? KPS . 4ksJ*W '""l "'* nouui, ttu? rabbit was The BUI .s Mvkmg Ul give thej. dyljll! of Itarvrttol1 „,,,,.„ ,, ai lto si. i,-.— wno i naw v-t-i M grade schools wherever parents Mr poor provide these J W Hewitt. Trustees of Elt. ol H. A. Williams (Dec*fl) The Churchwarden and Mr. C. Goddard. Playiim r Laid* The Churchwarden. Mr. McD. A • Tudor, W.I. Films Can Now Be Made Ministry's Chief Scientist, and atmilisl designers and scientists from the whi.l various engii.e nrms. -HE.S Housing Loans, power %  l*rt nmnej litiii-fiiiVi-iiinient sou Garner, tin* („ obtain an over draft of a *>ubBoard i ;hot .t inn fun denls ihe baofe Qovan nonf guarantee, along with general hollowing powers A livi are too book: Tliitt the Vestry draw to tho attention of the proper authorltiea the deplorable slate of many of the tenantry roads of the parish and the urgent need of doine, immediata repairs to them. That additlon.il seating accom^ r j, "ff. "g Grannum, Mr. modation be made at Queens E. DMottley, Mr. T. C. GodPark. Hard. Mr. V. W. A. Chaae, Mr. yeaterday That the monthly allowance t c Browne, Mr. T. W. MUlfr, Mr. Harrb is employed syy tha this IV r"n, Ts>WM t Sclwl in Jamaica has now establirtie-d for th* first time in the West Indies, a Vest Indian film unit, capable Will Dkouw Weather Bureau f.. „,.-i Hie li.KVilii! of the Hill |„ the lion J I. M I'M'/, K C Attorney General. Symmonds, Mr. H Mr. J. K. c Or s^BT-Or^Sl* A IN ""San "l 2 Tha possibility of puuiu* into of making tfros of West thdlan effect a Caribbean MifUrviKlt^iuai |. 3r. R. W. HanKoV?the A4v l*-ea*e Organisation for the enUre British STAIRS COLLAPSfc WITH 300 GIRLS HOME. Jai Three hundred <,. iwaniln Caribbean araa will be discussed ,;^, 0 in Trlnidac' W MBIer, Mr. Harris is employed by thu ibis roontl. — granted by the parish to old nee Mr. D. G. Leacock. Jnr., air. Q*lonial CdBce) In th* Colonial officials from all over the tldaa towards the end of V\M by tho lolonial For the British "Sagl, pensioners" who "arc permanently L. A, Lynch. Mr. A. F. C. MatFttm unit Organisation. For the Caribbean territories convene, rushed fc til. be mcreased. thews. Mr. J. M Hewitt, Mr. past ten mont|is b ftas l^aam w,PfkKjuct data of the meeting was viMted th, That provision be madein the W. W Merritt. Cap*. A. M. mg in Jamaica as head of the wcr.not aiuiounced. i.,....ted K^timntes for th,improvenieii: Jones. Rev. K. A. B. Hinds, and Indies Film unit. of the street lighting of the parish Mr. Thorn*. Ha arrived on 6>*nday ftmM bv establishing additional lights. District Markets by B.W.I A. to assist Mr. CarThai the Vestry consider the The Commissioners of Health, mjchaei. the local trainee, with advisability of taking -he necesHurricane Relief any problems that might ceofron' sary steps for the granting by the The ChurchwardCi_-Mr. J. W. bln> in starting nun nroductlon in parish of two trade bure-ines to Hewitt, Mr T. wV|flU*r, Mr. Barbados. be open to the children of parishMcD. Symmonds. Mr. C. A. Mr. Harris egucsrts }**b9P^ burled in rubblo hire it V" ..mi marble • ijised under them us til*' injured hospital The Ma><> Irene No tue members of the old VesE. D. Mottley. Today's Ships Are Faster And Bigger for about a month and U sUyim. at "Bagshot-on-s^i". Ill* Stream Asked about th* n aaji Wl l ka i of filrn production in the West Indies, he said that It .vould be a matter (or tba various a**rnnienp. ooncarned, but th* Filrn Training School had afforded an opoerK ity of po*aicu>g Alsn* In to* it Indie* lor West Indian audience*. When the local film unit l art the problems which confront ssa pa** I up, i Backache Gone NrffftStwrMM "TAKE DO AN'3 IT II IUKPRIIING —But No A-Vessel For Yean ROAD JAMMED Al 7,J0 u'eloek last nljht. there yes a Una at about six ears waSrj7£3s •^TH&-.I1H 4.Oil It AN HOLJMsAN Ships arTgetting bigger and faster, and thare jr. more B^Wy**l^fSKellSg ol them, but the "atom ship" may not be seen lor many u ]^^ 0 ^u4 U ^ #t tiorL'i an*t alongvears. *ld* th* middle of this Una ol Although the Navy hava a gas parted car*. There was not enough ~~ turbine-powered vessel, eerious sja^f*. j or them to pa*a e*ch athar technical probleiro must be aolvad jUj, t h t drivers rMisriad usat the (>efore this type of propulsion can &u i r jhoyM reverse. Meanwhilehave the advanUgt over the norufnc was atesaDed in both direc mal oil engine. yona. This was stated to-day in tba fvuHy tha line of traffic be notn out o* n f^natr•** wmu 1 "P 0 * "y di R*** 1 "" hind tb* oar meayd and (be Ims <>r shipping. W4S .hi. to **t tbivuA, PORT-ot? SPAIN Jnn 12 The rnort notabJa iricrassaa in *" a-w M^aws ** a ^^' ruKi- tanker claat Sir Gerald Wishi. Depu'.y • h ,T, n '" .f,' SSLd rti /V— /Vaffiaut<>>a S,*aker of the Trinidad Leglslal^Jf'ZaFuWI tons daa*OBV LO *' ltSt*S> ward* thit.n, which was slightly dammid last summer I went to see a America has the largest tonnaaw. aged. Is ownad and was e**feg specialist in Switzerland. He but much of it Is la reserve, abd driven by Seibart Downes strongly advised me to take up Britain has by far the largest m*r^^^^^^ residence In the driest possible chant fleet in active nl uraaaail climate and on no occount to reFaatival, Too turn to Trinidad. The report discloss* that a number of Lloyds staff men have had ,_,. ... „ .___ ._, .... I do not know yet where I am special training in radioayaplw so TO ,J^?£ "J-l "J Jg* *^J going to live, but I am trying to thal they can help shipbuilders "dden by # JJgg "J^J! find some plac* where the cl.maie who want to use X-ray apparatus Be ^Jf*^^l f^*^-} to dry and! hope to return to to examine welding. S****** !" ^,fc2 l £' 'FLISa Trinidad the place of my birth. More non-rnarine inspection day was. ga#artlva||,. Ugaatd vear In th* dry season. I work is being carried out by shall retain much of my business Uoyd'a. The steel work and ab> Depitiy Speaker Will Live Abroad *ri aacaach.i Kidoer Pija bring happr %  %  aaaassa* abs IddaeT fihen sad so wi aasaBV To* cao racy upon thu wel le a—I Ta ssi f .wriseptic. Many thou sasaaM aaaa aad wosaen bsrc testi&cd to the goo d Was tney bar* %  esasaad by tsUag Dosjr*s ftk. \ lUUb. eV* iraar Duhr fm D&ANS CYCLE DAMAGED when It became involved in aecident adlh the lorr, l.ZH. Ti shall retain mucn or my DUSinssw i-ioyo %  i ne .... w !" w mm!" -— !" T7T ~ .-..? i„ vlt, ni. Interest here end will be in elose conditioning ot olant ottaita*larrywas beui* "nvankir Ytasaot ** 'TSV {STtott^SS aaHwau' touch with them although living val abroad" Uoyft cert certlDcate. not n> \ ytJVG i v U.K. ? Deliveries can be arranged in the UX for the popular VAUXHALL CARS Full detail, will be gladly given on application to ROBERT THOU! LTD. White**!* (COURTESY GARAGE) CLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURE" f Cleanse the system from blood Impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago. naurim. pimples, boils, sores and minor skin ail menu, can derive great banafit from this well-known medicine. I* LIQUID mr TABLIT .0M 40, 50 AND OLDER.' hr't IMW yM • %  b strong and aetlvw i( too iw (" %  apw*. aat se KhJl jl l l... i ^_ho U ldt>-. %  od cold* tlaVfll CD. MB mar oted siors A*D Viismias. In sdattililt, BOodisitlas Scoit's BoiuUioa. Take it ragulsflr all year touoJ Vliuni*. aad -oai|-l-.Udlj *tl It Wlf* buUd lllllllHIH, BSBSSBB* and rittiaj. Ir • POWBWUI jatsaasswaaaaasf r^ SCOTT'S EMULSION HtGH 6NCRGV FOOD TONIC BRUSH.'. UP... YOUR... SMILE... WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH Mfea*BB*w j(rai>A*-hf Araaf mdm mukumt tmmmt -w/i a>WayWs*sgaiaaW A*adb u UW %  % %  f ill n."i/in(a*/. tanlnJ. WitJitmi i* W./i~ -p^td lafls 'tumlV' 1'h.nn trtlh ilHtn\thn<4"-\ib*tmi. Wisdom Aeon no. or Mtarroao MAKM* or IHI I itl tOOTHSNUlH IN I'M '/.V/rVAWAW/V & LADIES' DRESSES For Afternoon or llnsiness SKIKTS. BI.Ol'SKS Also III.ACK PLEATED SKIRTS HIIUSK'OATS .mil II () I S I. KHKSSKS WARM HtH'SKl'OATS lor Travelllnir SPORT COATS lor Kvonin.; Wear CAROIGANS and SWIIATIIIS • The Modern Dress Shoppe Broad Streat NEW RELIEF FOR ARTHRITIC PAINS But rMtw treatment don more than i these terrible agonies. i whirh not only givee n,.i.iii. ..I arthritis aad atabelli proees hid artltota a Terr LmDoVtant l.art <


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• PACE SIX BARBADOS AOVOCATK TUESDAY, JANUARY l, .951 DELICATE as a moonbeam *COOL BEAUTIFUL FERGUSON FABRICS" FOR WEAR AT NIGHT. STOCKED BY LEADING STORES. You can't wo Uie difference,.,! NEW! Her old frock looks new because it's uluviys washed in LUX Regular washing in Lux gives clothe*, longer Uie, keeps them new looking, make. colours May gay and bright. Lux washes perfectly — w) start today to give your precious clothes the care that makes them last. Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW —ww 1IW M HHW I II x a V tuoww*v CHECK YOUR FACTORY SUPPLIES imr thm iollniriny OR PEHFORMANCE... FOR COMFORT.., FOR SAFETY I br Nw MORHIb Si. t. a car with %  WHM prrlnniianra . da* lo ila |--crful averbrad rani.hall at.-C)lnl'r r„ ;i1l |i ia a car of bcaalifal rara/ert . tf MIU ... within ih. "I,-.IL„and lb. .1..,, upnulaiMT i. rrauiaatlv .|>i„, : It i. a aafc car . ind.aeadaal teat waptaMM. niraa. rarfll.ni niad-Wdlng. Ijxkb.nl bvdjaalir brake* flv. CHaMliva •aauoln %  topi.uj*. HH lr rlrar viaioo r,i.ra fall vim af roaa aad tradir, aad light aarr itr*ria|giva. .araplatr realm) aad rrdnm dnviag latifur. la addiuna to all ibrar (calorra lharr ... af raurar. ibr traditraaal MORRIS laabip which a DUNLOP TRANSMISSION BELTING 4i" PI DUNLOP RUBBER INSERTION W 1-laV DICK'S PACKINOS all TypM S B.T FASTENERS ELT DRESSINGFLAKE GRAPHITE STENCIL INK COTTON WASTE BASS BROOMS STEEL WIRE BRUSHES EMEKY a. SANDPAPER FILES All TypM TAPS I DIES HACKSAWS I HACKSAW BLADES ENGINEER'S HAMMERS — OPEN END 1 BOX SPANNERS TAPER k STRAIGHT SHANK HIGH SPEED DRILLS j-lb., l-lb., ll-lh. U-lb.. -lb, 3-lb. BT1LU0N TYPE WRENCHES -. 10", 14-. 18-, 24", S" CHAIN PIPE WRENCHES fc"-4 ECKSTEIN BROTHERS %  AT lltltt MUM"" 1 """"" TkeNewMOnillSSi* FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributor! Phone 4504 FASTER SERVICE TO BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.I A Regular Bpaadblrd Bars-la* to Bft7-0.1t (_'iiatriaf UD *U all eoBtisaata mt*um that taw No lipa or oxtraa for eon/on Ubftl NlwU M 0 A I 1 Il-yau old tradition of Speedbird Hr •iea and ..jperiane*. jaanaya ara U Ur, aaad taht too long. OBI THBM lOOXBmi ITAT THEKB LONQESI Tnm Bwbado* to Flying Timei Flighta 1 Pay 1 10, Br. 1 I Ratarn Farr Klajatoa by B.W.I.A. .. I 11! t, lJJTT.S* AIM aUftOar l|l>li 9*Vtm ***• aa4 A*tA Aawrlc* B0.4.C. TAKI3 OOOD QAMM Or YOU Book IhaaaaJ* Vor loMl B.OA.C. ApMMad A,al .a-*^ k, ^ ,mi „* BRITISH OVEMEA* AIRWAYS CORPORATION BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED



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J&tarcitte ESTABLISHED 1895 TUESDAY. JANUARY 16, IBM HULK FI TRUMAN'S BUDGET STAGGERS UJSJ Reds 50 Miles From U.N. Headquarters TOKYO. Jan. 15. /'OMMINISTS dri\ inn down from (he snow covered hills "* in central Korea reached within 30 mile* of I %  • gu, I'nilrd Nations headquarters in the >oiilheiist to-riVy. They attacked, or threatened fit least threepoints on the main supply road to (he defence areu M>ulh J Wonju. Chinese and North Korean forces had apparently called oft their frontal onslaught against the Vniterl Si:itiSecond Division and French and Dutch troop* holding their line below the city, had ROM hack to their familiar tactics of infiltration. About 1,000 Couununl InfTBeXU WTC '.hrcateu'ng to 1 ghway to .rKHIth, iin 8th Army rum inumque said. Another small group WSI '''-to reported well below the 38th parallel, near Mini, .!i of Chungju. road And rail (unction on the same '.'ply route for the I'I.Ited Nations front line A Communist force was reported Sti miles southeast of Wunju. jumpilig-off ground for a drive down the centre. r I United States Second Division spokesman said to Sight %  < %  d'llnitely not guerillas but an orgsnt'cd force which tiod innmated through ih' ttn Ha refuse mate the number involved, though some unofficial report' .gh at 10.000. United Nations troops directly below Wonju were not in contact with the Communist mnin force today, .he spokesman said, but '.rtilleiy .md war-planes Inflicted heavy Msuatttoa. Th<> pletura "f behind the line was "entirely obscure" with guerillas and infiltrating units harassing (". 'i traflic throughout the iwsses, southeast uf Wonju. The main Communist army in the centr,"were hitting hard for a few days but now tin | stopped and seem content to hold." The spokesman added that ihe United Nations troops east of Wonju yesterday captured the important secondary road [unction Yongwol. I Ml OF llll IIOAO" MOSCOM Attacks Bert rand Russell LONDON, Jan. 15. Moscow Radio last night attacked the Nobel Prize institution, and the winner of last year's award for literature Bert rand Russell, who was described as "one of the shrillest advocates of war.' 1 The broadcast which referred to the "notorious prizes of arch-millionaire Alfred Nobel", went on to attack Lord Russell who was 'not %  philosopher but actually ;i war monger "—Reutrr YMV*7ED STATES MARINES with their oqulpmaiit Parausl. Expres* luntsln i % %  ml in Korea Mai the JBth Police Stand-B) In Riode Janeiro KIO i;r. mau, Jan. '5. The Political Social Police ri Rio De Janeiro here received slandby instructions in order to quill ihe possible Communist .'lions celebrating the closing of the 15-day International pro-peace discussions and Chinese Communist uamphlets again.-. Truman and favouring Koren victories were disirlbuted principally in the main station of the Government-owned central Brazil railway where ttwuaal %  I workers daily cntiv and lcva tl.clty from the suburbs, an also in open-air in.trkel | have yet been made. —Reiner 4 Die In Plane Crush CHICAGO, Jan 15. At lenst four men died in the flaming wreckage of fl 18 (Mitchell) bomber which crashe I in a Chicago suburb aarlj to-daj shortly after iiski.ig for airport landing instructions. It Mattered wreckage over the radius of a block u nd a half. The .in p. 11 control said that the slam hi and thai tin-, war* members or the Ainerl can National Guard i Meservists) who were returning to the field after a training mission. Police s,.id lour bodiej were wen In the burning wreckige. —Re uter Th'iugU tuua&frcd by sleet .si, United Nations lighter* ;nui ^hJaltem HerodMade Defence B. G. Sugar Production Chief Of Atlantic Pact Board GKORGETOWN. B.G. Jan bombers were out with the dawn on bombing, strafing and rccket sorties against northern concentrations on the central and western sectors. They claimed over 1,000 casualties around Wonju and 1.400 In attacks on the big Com;. ; i iiUd-up around Suwon in the west In 3!i0 sorties they attacked 47 towns and vdlages. United Nations units patrolling In fi rce "to give and maintain contact with the enemy" on UsB .'. front, clashed with annul 900 Communist troops at Kumangjnng to-day. it was stated Hicially. The E;urtem sector rennined "relatively quiet." South Corean naval headquarters claimed to-day that 200.000 organised South Korean guerillas, backed by naval gunfire were intensifying activity Just around the 28th parallel on the west coast. Cominunrtf attempting to take Tongme island 20 miles southeast of Haeju had been repulsed with the Ion of 800 troops. General Collins, United Nations Army Chief of Staff, told Army Headquarters to-day that the 'Jolted Nations intended to :. \ m Koren and fight." Wc are perfectly confident United Nations forces can contain invading Communists, he added, while on a flying visit t Korea jfter top secret talks with General Mac Arthur in Tok^u last night. —Reutrr. Making what has been described as a sudden appe.i r lisense is authoritatively reported to-day threatening British Guiana's sugar Industry The disease is said to have %  rought fairly widespread damage to eanerlelds at Plantation Uitvlugt. Booker estate DO Its* west coast of Demernra and at [.conora on the same coast, and has been spotted on East Bank. DeDMRara us well. Scientists summoned from the Imperial College of Tropical Aglicllurc, Trinidad confirmed the ilisease as Bacterium Alblllmeans hit her u> unknown in the Weat Indiea but conquered in Brazil, Mauritius. Queensland and Hawaii by the digging out of affected varieties and replacing of resistant ones. It is learnt that neither Department of Agriculture nor the Sugar Product in British Guiiirvi has anybody trained to pat rid of rali i m Meanwhile each estate from Skeldon to Uitvlugt is conducting its own survey to find out whether >r not the disease is present, and t what extent, but It is felt if the sugar Industry's revenue, and In consequence the counti revenue Is going to be safeguarded, somebody expert in getting down to the disease has got to IK 1 got from outside — <*.P. The "Red Witch Gets Life Term AUGSBURG. Germany, Jan. 15 1LSE KOCH "red witch of Buchenwald" was sentenced to life imprisonment here to-day for crimes in the horror camp of which her husband was Commandant. ——— i She was also sentenced to lose Punishment For Civil Servants HOME, Jan. IT. The Italian Government tonixht announced it would punish with the full force of the law" civil servants or public MM ployres who take part In strike* Communists against General m ". Atlantic Supreme Commander who is due here on WidPaaday. The Government added that li would also take severe administrative action against local authorities, heads of public services. or of private services of public interest who support the Commu:.irt to paralyse Rome on Wednesday —Keuter Red China Considering U.N Peace Plan Ufa 1 tence n %  I .'.-. ished. Koch Folio Ifhl Is UM maximum senWest Germany where B hus been ab><12,000 Rebels Against The French 77% Higher Than* Last Year No Agreement On Kashmir LONDON, Jan 15 Commonwealth Prime Minister* narrowed points of disagreement the three-year-old dispute between India and Pakistan over Kashmir but agreement was not renched in their discussions here it was announced tonight. A communique bMu ad from the BritItl PrimeMinl'.ter's oBUl aaid "Prime Ministers (>r the Unile.1 Kingdom, Canada, Australia, New Zealand and Ceylon have had informal meetings with the Prime Ministers of India and Pakistan on the Kashmir pfObtem The subject was discussed fr.clv and frankly and suggestions ware put forward for Its solution and points of disagree itient were narrowed, although agreement ha* not been reached. Other Prime Ministerimpressed with the need for an early .-illlcmeiit of the problem no)M that suggestions which were made in the course of their talks will be given fullest consideration by the Prime Ministers of India and Pakistan. —Reuter I.ONDON, Jan. 15. Deputies of the Council of the North Atlantic Pact at their meeting in London this afternoon confirmed the appointment of the present President of the International General Electric Company. William Rogers Herod as Production Co-ordinator, Atlantic Pact Defence Production Board. Henxi will head the international staff of permanent officials ho will weld together the defence production programmes ( ( itjiinbei governments of the At* laattc Pact. TV appointment was recom t'pt>d by the first meeting ot toe Defence Production Board in Ixindoti. last Thursday. His appointment followed the proposal made by Dean Aehes-on, it a meeting of the Atlantic Pact Council In Brussels, last month for the selection of an official with power* In the sphere ot production comparable to those of General Dwight IV Elsenhower, in the military field Herod, as Co-ordinator of the Board. Is expected to and expedite the production o defence equipment by North At lantlc Treaty pooran I I ordlnator will OT| ItM Defi-nee Production Hoard" staff, will make recommendations to fulfill the oblertives the Board, will establl-h liaison with other North Atlantic Trea agencies at appropriate. „ %  d will represent the Board brf"*c other North Atlanta Treaty tind non. North Atlantic Treaty Blende* Reater NaTW DELHI. Jan. IS Communist China's Government has Informed the Indian Government that the United Nations' latest five point plan for peace ln[br. announc-xi the Far East was raeetving careM In in Peking, authorltanot in court to-day fit on Saturday Court Doctor. Dr Rudolf Engler'. said to-day she was "deliberately slmulati iB mental aberrati' She w > unfll i • ap po a f he said Koch WHS originally chargeo vitb 3d muroera and cotnpUctty in %  %  ,'. i.. on* %  •'•< mptav mutdei ill CO %  bad with dent'H at Bus 1'. largM wan reduced the tri.il pro. dc-d. and to-day Koch %  is found Kuilty on one charge f incitement to murder aaa UM ment to attempted murder, flvliicl'.emenls to severe nlshandUnf and two incitement to ph.* deal rn l a h n oW Mat v.imunced to welcomed as "logical and sensible" Chancellor Adenauer's rejection ol East German Prerniai Qroti wonTi oflN i tor .. oi. (.ciri.n. unit. They regarded the offer as a Soviet attempt to split Wesl Germany and weaken their determination to stand with ihe Western Allies against Communhi pressure. Some State Department officials ucic inclined to tegard Grotewohl'l offer as a Soviet *ponaored "kite" to lest West Germany's solidarity, ~ Influenza Epidemic Spreading u F.NEVA. Jan n lufluensa SSSMM iirom Sweoeo *ad Norih< non appeaj-ed to be on the po.ni ol jo.omg across Fran.c". UM ..Mid health Organisation rapoctt,i today. VAI\ neither the spicad nor the seventy of the epidemic could be compared with ihai of 1U18, the UiKanisation said. I'oniplit.dions wc.v rare and mortality low. i.ntain and Seandmavia were likeU lo icmain Ihe most satiousi areas. Tinaiinoiiincmi-Mi said the Biatasnso oulbiaaluj In Hawaii and Japan had been reported while the disease hud appeal, i in ino UM Uniuo It added that preventive vaccination "remains of limited use ewtofj to difflcullies of preparing suitable vaccines in quantity during an epidemic" The probable origin of the North European epidem | localised outbreak in S June. 1950 In November the disease appeared in Denmark, later in Norway and in Northern Sw>i %  Deeember it hud Invaded the whole of S^> i-.lI It w;is iippurently importad into England from Scandinavia. Almost simiiltanen i N. 'hei lands. Belgium ami Nrtli West Qarnany mn Ughth la* fee ted and a few .UMS BO doubt importad from Britain apnaarad In h eland, the report A second infe-tion mora limitI and to all appearances independent (lorn lb lust WUB dlSvered in late December In Northern Spain the northwest where inilcnsa lias taken a heavy toll of old people, there were signs that the Mcknes* was on the wag. Until now the south ol England has been comparatively fie but already in I.ondoii there have been many case.-, and factories today reported increasing %  .r fin r Small|>ox cases were still fprearfing outward from Ihe original source In Bright! south coast. The latest was reported In l-aiicashlrc where airmen winlioculated when a recruit SfM found to have been a contact Eight deaths have so far been reported The Ministry of Health •aid today this was a year f<>r mcaslc* which accufi In tworaai i ycJaa. Thenwere DO signs vet that the disease is ahn.-rmiillj serious but than were some fears that the bad winter so far oid the other sicknesses nnnlit weaken resistance If Influema was In fact waning, health UOtftl -id! 'ter-slckness c impllen lions with pneumonia In llrussels two centenarian died within 24 hours in thi Kclglan 'flu epidemic BaVtHTI mildness of the Influema li If'lgitim was said by a nubli MUth official today to be due to llelgians being better fel thai Itrltons ami other West Europear topic Reuter NEW YORK CHECKS FOR FLU NEW YOHK. .la.i I Incoming; pajaanai n .>t iidewii. ternatlonal airport hart j rrt non ihan llu i lintain in cheeked for nbHstngg Those with symptoms of lb luwjglilll which is sweeplri' HrlUdn m Dot v ;nanliticd bu relatives are nolitl'") throuxh thel keul health uutl I —Itruter WASHINGTON, Jan. 15. PRESIDENT TRUMAN today set Americans gasping with a $71,594,000,000 budget, the highest peace time budget in the history of the nation. It quadruples arms expenditure. By far the heaviest items are for the armed services and for equipping America's allies with military materials and building up their economic resources. The increase in the total expenditure makes the budget 77 per cent, higher than the last one, with a warning that it may go up even more as the defence programme progresses Elteflbower Shown Master ri.ui LONDON, .1. I i.idiin ma masei plait fa %  (raetl oaa buUd*un Britain^ arms and foni | n the ChJafj "i Stun m the luuahrj k oaj Ihf Ceneral was anxious to knoa at the ineeliiiK whether Hrllain would place more aTOOpI it hal al in (iciniany \ cordu\| to rnilitarj soureas krmy In Lon% %  n belkava thi > can rlvs him an> her ragular dl n all H. was also fivtn ln-cii. .1 outline of Uritulii's lantaUvt 1 %  ', plan .MI. 1 sani 1 The naa %  now benan Iha C n> 111 tuda . propoaal u> oaQ up ovti KKUKMI /.' el.isn"i\. \-: srani of lbs laat wai I montha' traimna this HJBJ —Reutri Ad&nawer Wnnln Political Liberty LGNtKlN. Jan 16 A Foreign Office spul. ilujr welcomed Wet 1 '..nic-ii.'i Manauai i it lb it in-. (, Mfurnanl srould < nlj '..i ili Li-sioiu foi (aim,in unity v.riii thoas wiihuit uocondlUonaUy to fuarantc hia regime polltlca] Ha attached partleul u o Ailcr ii.'i orsjaniM-d under canditlOM fiKiiiii.tiny llbart) d %  tj Hnitrr. Every American will laco t'w .teavlest Incraasad taa accepts the hu It provides for the expenditure of $4M?l.UOO.UU0 tu IMIIUI iiiAmerica's armed strengin Bjal 1 7.112.000.000 to develop the economic and military strength of her allies. rtie President called th r uwrease 'oo,measure of the vast ami RglbOltles thrust upon the American people by Cooanra1:1 T ..s-;uilts 00 freedom ir Asia u 1 IhlSall to freedom m othn ports of the world Ectmomiv Aid The Wajtdanl ineludi I undet the baad • %  < ntUnai i asrpanditin* the acquiring of lurge scale stockuf -trnteglc war materials such COpUar, rlinminim fohalt ami ehai Keonomlc sld must "be dlreeteH 1 the support of the European military build-up rather than to p nrwttnf further general econcmie expansion'* he said "In general, commitments made bv European countries to the North Atlantic treaty organisation have not been large enough up lo this time" he said The question being discussed in Washington today Is Wl*S0NI Constant will have courage to 1111 JKISIheavy taxes an tndivldu*l io..riii'v or whether It will lesve j W (ii'veiiiinent Aiiministration leaders are con ni.nl that the American people ••on pay the taxes required withIl ondua scrupling—Reulsr FRENCH STEM GUERILLA ATTACKS Ul M IN. Imlo-Chlna Jan. 15. I rnon forces have with;' %  % %  %  onsiderabh pn m, |„ \ Haamh guerillas north and '>" % %  >• %  "I ll.inol, a Krrnrh ruih<-xiiinuiiique here uld lo111 ;in Vietnamh forces, live to batlaUoni strong, atta.k.-i n, french p..M of "teochuc. Trench ,\o Explanation WASIIINUTON, Jan. 15. The United Statat Daianoa r>(iav that Army ii o-r of B< id Oaoaral i-awton rokyo to find out 1 Koraan wai *as prograallBi OftVlali said ihey had n > explanation to offer for the ii-licf of Mitjoi Generbl Itobert MeClure as Commander, of the Snd lHvision A spokesman said it WHS moat unlikely that M.Clurr 1 ,0 batn relieved "wiih pre]u11,. 1 in vie* of the Second -..bile forces went lo the rescue Division's record of lighting tn On tn>H air Slip|...ft \V,„,|u men —Reuler THREE RELEASED DEHI.IN. Jan 15. Soviet authorities today rele.iv IhTSM American soldiers srreslexl by East German police when th< entered the Soviet lone Inadvertently yesterday. They crossed the border while hunting In tti AraaWlean secU.r district Lichtenrade. Uvc here ssld today. I Court Ktehnlf U.S. OUST BRITISH NEWSMAN By RONALD BATOHELOK fl*h Army If approved on security Withdrawal of these facilities With Americans il is shortage grounds. IT .nt Valentine could no longer of rations and new films With the AT 8TH ARMY HEADQUARValentine was refused lh< report from the sector sad wsi Hriti-h. ns ususl. It is pav and TERS. Korea. Jan 15 right to communicate with ina t %  thirrfore compelled to leava. HS food Rrater's crrespondent Alex explain the position. brought the disputed story back Thailanders do not like their Valentine was yesterday forced to When I telephone<; Ihe Fir .t t o 8tti Army Headquarten where riot and the Turks would like leave the American First Corps Corps, my request to speak t,t was Immediately passed by some kebab Headquarters after being held V.ileiitiiupersonally was rv.'used cC'sors without any alterations or The Dutch want lo know what lor 12 hours. Beater's bureau at Tokyo also deletions. hBS happened to Schnapps and th Restrictions were plae I on tried to speak to Valentine out The atory as passed without any French would like to kin Iha ma Valentine afteihe had been lanlef wan told that the telephone was deJetsoaal or alterations said: who invented the (field) rstion. •he rltrtr to aibmit a dLspatch "restricted" and that valssMtM Kvtryosal around here seems to It might !*• thought from al about soldiers' traditional grumcruld not use it. have troubles these days Staff this that this is actually a miser Mes to the 8th Army Headquar Valentine was told that billeting officers who presumably bear the able army On the contrary, the; tars. and telephone facilities for corhenvtest burden, shouldrr their are Just normal soldiers. A Public Information officer respondents at the First Coros woes in stoic silence Only an The grumbling game Is con refused permission srd the Chl? would be withdrawn next day occasionsl grunt of discontent tagaoua, Even we harmless civil'.f Staff upheld him (Sunday). escapes Junior officers. lam are affected. Correspondents Valentine was told howeve Valentine pointed out that as But Ixrtaa to enlisted snan are now busily engaged horrtfytng that if he subml'i •" 'be only correspondent t other rsnks) each other with ghastly stories stories other thnn tha 1 decision appear-d t The grumble Is varied slightly communications, breakdow Okay would be transmlttau tu tha be a move to get at from camp to camp. censorship snsrls —Ceotar. K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY |Si.|.-rim I Bottled by THE K.W.V. A vciy popular lawny port wine ol medium strength nnd sweetness (Bciuine 3 0) I'm' i~ art H •mini-nth an iifleriluiner wine ami roar* Bwaatnegta anafa an fftiliitn. Al l, OUvaa, ajrwertraod Blaeniti god Chesaj ga t>rj happUj with Il |.;.-uril> v.iinami the PStre lelnaey of it-* xlnr i (Uiraa Umt. with an ontatandinj port, such M W V PAARL TAWNY, am i t I.il MM', i a elgnntte ..r risrai M gsnol infl na •lull tha aalblllt) of il"' |..iiiiand stultifj the charm %  It is n MfMy pleasurable stimolanl In aool wtaCliaq i ;.n\ aiUitf in Bannj Bstrbadoa and I |avn of K. W. v. irl Tawny rnny ! %  tnlnn witli ftdVaJttagC iftaW duUlel srhen nneonimon pbjfi railed fht "Wlioii old and of food .(iislily. it hi i I" tbc most "wholfs.iin. i,f VUlOaa liquors, it strfttir'lienthf "moaeolar -y>.tfiii. laaiatf ibe dij{catiTi powi "arataa tbc Biraulatlon, exbiutrmtag tb %  pirtti uul "sharj

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PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUKSDAV JANUARY 1, 151 r. —T— — PflBWsl I BARBADOS ADN'OCtfTF. T 1 • Tuc*da>, January 16. 1*51 < I I AM II COAST WITHIN recent months the natural beauty of this island has been the subject of world wide advertisement in order to attract tourists who desire to avoid the rigours of winter in other climates. In some instances efforts are being made to preserve this beauty and to bring other features into line. The Rockley Beach which has been the subject of much criticism has been transformed almost out of recognition. The bits of rubbish have been removed from the beach and in the foreground near the road, trees have been planted. The lovely stretch of sand and shade is not only refreshing to the eye but affords rest for tired feet and eye*. The St. James coast which is one of the highest revenue earning districts from the point of view of settlers and the building up of residential areas can profit from the good example set by Christ Church. Between Freshwater Beach and Speightstown there are several attractive walks off the roadway and many ledges frequented only by fishermen or the exploring visitor. These are being made dumping spots for refuse and accordingly spoil the natural attractions of this beautiful coastline. St. James affords opportunity for long beaches and calm water. To the visitor this means rest and medicine for tired nerves; to the artist it is a feast of loveliness where the brush and canvas can be made to catch and reproduce the lavish kindliness of Nature herself. To despoil this is Uj show an unawareness of beauty. There are stUI footpaths where the public can walk on to the beach and enjoy the excellent bathing or the sight of the beaches or even supply more material needs by the purchase of fish. It is time that the people of the St. James coast follow the example set by others in Christ Church and seek to preserve the natural beauty by preventing the collection of refuse on the ledges of the coast. This preservation has been done along the roadway by the beautiful gardens attached tc many residences The public's thoroughiare ought to be as attractive and ad well tended. SMITE:*' The nKhps Farewell Sermon AMOK (h 9 pt. verse 1 the Lord xbnta-' M UI AIM! lit> !" e "> tlv* way of physical been enjoyed far %  SQilS! people Israel And he said *;rerigih. I must not fail In mora. judge by the SUM and Ul "Smite": vital The Jews had a courage. Tor 20 years. I have Lxrily of the congregate-,, special vocation. They were to done my best to live up to that might get the impress^ be the light of Ood to their day conviction. th]( thljrch i, ver> [(1U and generation an they failed. As It is NOT. It I* the one slagnan: the same prophet Amos said in an In 1M4. the Archbishop of the ,M M y^ d A ^ .7 earlier chapter, they had sat at West Indies, and the Bishop* of !" JJ* P. ££ JffwhsmhaTtae ease in Zion Relijion had become the Province, sent me to BrIUsh $ !" L '-.^d" SLSTS. S aa convenuonal. the priest* had seHonduras as bishop of that diof h "*? if5! L A£curitv; social injustice, piled up. cast Here was a* field, where £ **£ th^E^n? t^^tlt and the voice of cooaclence was conditions of life were very bad !" to "* T^ of "I'J?" \ J silent The prophats caused alarm. The general educational Vvstem ""V 1 P*** 1 turn fo T 'nformaUo. and Amui was among the first He was. and is, the worst m the l nd u ,danc t " ,ho, tt m *"* n ', was told to go to hit own country. Caribbean The diocese extended Doc ?L !" rc ", P** <*• " prophesy there and leave people from Mexico In the north to Pan* e 'f* "V^VT-lL ~ 11" •lone. At the end of hi* remarkam8 | n u^ South; the work was ." .f" e churcn here aware how able book, which has a Krangely interesting and vaned. and there l d, >" "> fS' ,,0 l v tem "?' modern ring abou n. h described Wi< „ plenty of it, ith dirncuWes •" owhaul? How Tar U ilu rthe vision which he saw and the *hnh matched ;t> sue 1 was cnurch aware of the temin voice he beard 'I saw the Lord quil< tpnimt to |tav tnvrv ^^ social and political ; sunding on the altar, and he said wouU taw done M had not which has stirred the Smite* Would that church people Barbados intervened i*n peoples In the last 15 or & | In this Island could see a similar ln Ift45 waj i nv ited to accept years? How many of lb vision and hear the same voice. nomination for election a> bishop or the leading Uymrn know anyfor Gods church in this place ha* ((f hlJ (Hopp,, i ^^ to pul lt thing about these malt, i jat at ease in Zion too long. ^ ^ Kor ^ nat „,„. thing. an d one among the church leaders and This is the last occasion on < hln s* Bs5. finally persuaded me church memberU fuilj which I have he privilege of '<> accept Please do not be so the fact that the West Indies U %  paaldni to you and I wish to foolish as to think that bishop* now one vast ocia. and p say a few ihlngs which I hope are waiting in %  queue to melting pot? Who among their will be remembered in the days iome to Baibados. They are not; really cares what comes out o to come. Last l>ecember, I comnnd you will not find it too easy that pot? Has it ever serious.: pleted 20 years service to the to get a new one under prevailing struck any of them that if the Church in the Province of the condirloiu When I received the West Indies should go CommuWest Indies, and had I the time invitation, I was tola that a bill rust — which God forbids — the I could tell of very great changes to disestablish the church wa* Bourboneae mentality of acme of which I have observed in most introduced Into the House of the merchants planters an': I field* of human activity during Assembly in November 1JM*. 1 other, will be enough lo en*ur< | that period, an-i throughout the was told th.it there was a general that Barbados will be amon 1 West Indies, lt was always imbelief that the bill would become the first to go? Who among then pressed on me when a student, |av. If so. it would involve great has his ear to the ground and • that inertwas no part of human changes for the church here, and therefort conscious of the dec* life. Individual or social which j m as ked to consider aU this dissatisfaction which Dtrvadt. lay outside the scope of the Coswlth car *. !t was the only point the mass of the peupV ? i. ,pel of Jesus Christ. Frequent^ worth ^denng. for no bGhop coiuoo^ optalorT P S my fellow studenU and_ I. were could leave OK diocese for another forthe inost part Pant Letter . from Sam W/u'le ike Anders (he Reds FAKIS Tuesday. WITH I arrival in Paris to uk.up has post ui C-ln-C ->f the Atlantic Pact Kurces France is being treated to a demonstration ol Goebbels-like Communist propaganda. To-day Faris is placarded with Communist posters denouncing Eisenhower as a 'German" (unlike of course, those un-Ger•nan German Communists) and describing him of nil thpngs as "a willing pupil ol the Fascist MacArthur." AU this marks a considerable somersault >f Communist views held about Eisenhower at the time of the liberation of Paris when the powerful Communist Press lavished iu praise on him for the scrupulous fairness with which lie treated Communist resistance groups. Meanwhile, it is clear from the tone of tba non-Communist Press and the comments of the man in the street, that Ike enjoys almost as ^reat a personal popularity m Paris as he does in London. In face of this warm regard for him. one feels almost sorry for the hack propagandists for trying to depict him in the image of a tightlipped sabre-scarred Prussian fie Idmarsh ;•! GENERAL UNDER FIBE Another General who is the subject widespread comment in France this tin.t almost wholly unfavourable — is Fieldmarshal Montgomery's old antagonist at Western Union defence headquarters, General de Lattre de Tassigny. De Tasstgny was recently appointed C-in-C of thr? French forces in Indo-China ~ a move which was as much a tribute to his military capabiliD. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD. TO-DAY'S SPECIALS at Till ("OLONNADE li >< C ft B SALAD CREAM Tins MY LADY TOMATO SOUP But*. HI LADY TOMATO KETCHUP sally 43 Now *,*,-,*>',*.*'.-,--'.'-'. 6W CARPET and UPHOLSTERY CLEANER Easy to Use.—Will not hurt hands No rinsing required. 1 Pint Bottle .10 ( mis at WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Lid. SucceuoTB To C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phones — 4472, 4487, insifht* into the failure of m lwp|vc m onUi*. nor could he the church In different ages, to ^ n fcn l I come lo grips with the common business of hum. timo I to do erw helming all this and is half asleep. Ai the church oblivious 'tie as to long memories of Ids war-tlmo •n "iT^rtoo^^'osu?-" 1 *"* !" 1 with G*"" 31 E^nhower. uman life Bv the f? ^J SEE.^I'V^tiIf lhe Aa & i(: !" C^orch Act T.. Now the French Minister tor Colonies. M. wake up and lo p*y qulu ICTIOIM r^„JiJSk, JT^ "• of the church was monu-l Indo-China with a report on the Genera] S*BSSL'^ *^'SS. •=< "" vlndicfiv. ^..: French Cb.net. tnina, was in large measure the fruit of the pioneer work of men such as F. I) Maurice, Bishop Fou Westcott of Durham; Bishop Charles Gore of Worcester. Hinr.ngham and Oxford, and Henry — lli^J i"..n-Lin( G I>aiiil'> against the church and against the bishop in particular. I no Scott Holland. Canon of S Paul'* for the early transH M T u^ n p?rL, u, "< P-^to go u,rouh . go and handle the n %  ~ IUl *"^"< • u '" sltuauon'" underaund without any mistake Cathedral. Th. .ork"~WM taXia "d 10 both quUon.. 1 received h "' ">• "^ !L h it*„ "?J?L T*~, up bv otban, notably b) Arch, an emphatic affirmative in replv " !" r """"*„"'•* h !" J2f c ' b&hop Wnilun Temple, and laySynod elected me by 77 vote, to 5 r iLi .1 5 ,Q ^i ^. men iuch ai Arnold Toynbee and a, and a. the Synod record, and !" '• "."P*' %  !" J d 2 not prole. R. H. Tawne, the corre,pondence ..how. the ""' ^J'", •" ,' h 1 Fa lher J !" 1 The bale auumpUon on which member, of the Synod know aoa r J" "" brotherhood M the work rested was that the Goanerfectlv well whv thev were askm n tn or1ttr V ""^ ourselves pel „ a Gospel of Ufe-nol a !^"L^* I oo no\ Te.ret the !" t ',„ a .'SLiT" SSlnTt theory about life. It has lo be ^,,1 !" 1 ma(l t nr 1 Bm ..tn n f w *" lnl church to worahip. It lived out which means thai there ?"' "!L,' m ," "• h l *,^L, .L, " morallT Indefensible that the cannot be a Christian society, un'" **}*£ ",£?,"? 'J£lL, ,„.? •"•In of the church should M leas and until there are Christian to do • ,lm do X** 1 "' %  controlled— as they are — by a men and women. The pastoral no one In the Synod either cleric ^^^i,, >nml ,blv rompoaed ol work ol the church remained of or lajmao. seems to be awara men who mav Hrofw „, ,„„„ or none at all Traffic Vehicles DURING the last week a reminder appeared in the Press to drivers nf the heavier type of vehicle that they should recognise the right of others to the use of the road. Lorry drivers who hurry to discharge their loads and to make an early return trip must learn to do so while observing the rules of safety. The long coastal road between St. Stephen's Churcn and Speightstown might lend itself to speed but along this ten-mile stretch, areas have been built up and residents are entitled to move freely about without the threat of danger from speeding heavy vehicles. It must also be remembered that there are schools and improvised market places along the route at which points children and others cross the roadway. It may be that the absence of as many policemen as are seen between Hastings and Oistins remove any deterrent feeling which these drivers might have had in the past. It should not be necessary to remind people that they owe some consideration to others by keeping policemen within sight. The danger to the drivers themselves, the loss to the owners of the vehicles and the damage to the road surface by the jamming of brakes are factors which must be considered even by the most speed thirsty motorist. It is time that the vehicles of trade be labelled suitably and lower speeds be specified for them. Rourhnns I fully realise ihui niy inter! y. n public affairs and my actions -elation to them have anUglayman. ..isjor unassTtsasea. "but the work that the Synod by iu aeUoo in of the church did n6t stop there, bringing me from a diocese after Men and women needed training so short a time, incurred a serious in the faith and practice of the obligation towards me. I may add ChrisUan religion, but it must too, that I studied the Anglican overflow Into lhe general day to church Act in Belize, before I day life of ihe communiiy Prlng.^ my co1w nt to nomination. dp es which the faith reveals were and r wal delighted to think thai onlzed lhe local Bourbons. I to be acted upon and so make an h ^ document was to *orry they are so blind to funda?"_ Lg^ Wg*g. ggA be done away "* %  Chnstian principle; man pride and prejudice, roc* out %  hlmd th at th e y j,,, !" ln fac wcl avarice and nobbei£ "rid pave Five Years corned the Synod's l.,st act &^lfin ,,, hS^ l h tf b ~" nere J" ^e stupidity, by which .1 has made !£nc and His King! om established > e *. an <* * ou *" ,ow "^ [f 1 look ^premely foolish, on Mrth Kt ttere w-ls "Wcond l*gi*laUon did not p-ss into law. However. 1 cannot abandon, assumption If the church was to On the contrary, within six deepest convictions about the do this work, it must first be free months of my coming, things benature and function of the Churci It Is Instructive to recall that Imgan to go into reverse, and within of God, nor of the plain implimcdiatcly after the first world a year, I was accused of having aons for life of the Gospel 1 war, the "Life and liberty Movestarted the whole business! Judgnavc ***n ordained to preach. I meat" was begun. It had one obmg by the outrageous things ,m not prepared to sell my sou! loct: to secure the freedom of the whlcn were .aid, one might have ven T for xH tt...i "flitHi>l,uVi0 sed that "diawUolUhmant' spon*lbe ff a^SSntTta this * m nt Xi nawn JZ m l ,n th ?* P |clurc ls n 1 !" ' cisc the man was William Temple. P>-5*. unjil came here. I am now relieved gloom, for there are He resigned m important London *P W y 1 1 ave otxn lo ha 8ty (hank God, some clergy and *.rectorship (and Incidentally a To hasty? Oh! dear, when will | 0 tty who see lhe evil In the presmosl lucrative one). In order to VOu m Barbados wake up and „,! consUtution of the church conduct the campaign throughout get a move on? Not long ago I and I leave them all with re-i the country, and In two years the found an old copy of the diocesan regret. I regret too that I sever Enabling Act l-ecame law, the gazette for the year 1892—before mv connection with the Edu Church In England enjoyed free1 was born. In it was a letler from tlonal work in this place. *r|tJ dora such as it had not known for correspondent in which he Codrington College, with the centuries. All restrictions were spoke of "the impending discsSisterhood, and with trie not removed, but the act made tablishment of the church" Too lative Council The main work 'a3n!" h "ty! Is there no one in this of any Bishop of Barbados !!!"* Iland. legislator. clergyman, be the bishop of the dioces* such a difference that nonsensical to r.-mpa: men! in S^iST The twn*twXU l 5** — l ^ -'> Pinter or any everything else is secondary w?rj? 0*". who appreciates the terthat, however much it may an ? c rifle pace at which events are out of it. and when the mnin moving in the world outside' wort becomes imposslbl stand apart as oil docs from A Stranger rater Coming, as I did, a nplete stranger to i SMWlsgVr lO V OK'lllall lilt 111 K'l' I.,., ^rt,-, eral and to the West Indies m .^."L'S? puriiciilar. I received a successaoi of shocks Do you wish to go down in hishas for %  sing lhe md as, I venture •' mensay. it will be for any bishop whi tallty a*"the Bourbons who learnt %  "*• thc church lo ** al,ve ,h when I reached British nothm and '" Bnl <"""? I hp mu Guiana in December 1930. The *£" r c !" **' J* all >' >>elieve m Yet, Amos' vision .-.bides: 0MM church seemed very much alive, ** od ,he her Almighty"; or is day someone in ibis Island wii lo judge by gltt and the rcgu As it was in lhe beginning, see 11 and hear Ihe same voici larlty of tba ongrcgatlons. It '• now and ever shall be. world say "Smile', and the one wh required very Mile observation wilhout end"? That slatement Is hears it may not necessarily beto ree that it was not touching wholly proper when applied to long to the church. The Jews the real issue*. During my thir Almighty God, but II is pestilenfor their (allure were ThggHr*^ teen and a half years in British tial when human being* adopt it by the Babylonian* and others. Guiana, I worked a* hard a* I a* their guide. If that I* your Modem Husslii ulTord* a suni could to awaken people to a fuller position: then one day you will parallel In our day, and even sense of their responsibilities as be smitten, and it will be God %  mall island*, contain Christians for the social condiwho will smite. may be called upon to fulfil %  lions Of their day. I found that _ similar mission. I go from vou a "social conscience" was almost Finally. I invite you lo conaidand in going I pray God's ble*non-cxlstcnt Twenty years after. I r the effect of lhe church here mg „„ His church here. find a "aoctal conBcipnce'" in this n the general life of the place. His Island almost non-existent I The proressing Anglican compray spoke frequently on Health. Houimunlty is 127.000 according to fortunes wltn interest God lng. Education. Labour relations, the last census; the raUo of clergy y0u a) i but—take heed According to Letourneau, de Tassigny is difficult to get on with" and "overbearing" Letourneau cites as an instance of de Tassijiny's tactlessness a recent official banquet in Saigon in which the General, finding that he was not seated on either the left or the right hand of the Indo-Chinese Emperor Bao Dai, promptly tore up lhe place card of the Emperor s Prime Minister and seated himself in his place. GUIDE FOR DRIVERS The Paris police are making a new effort to straighten out Paris's growing traffic chaos by issuing a handbook for drivers. Among the tips contained in the handbook are the following. To women drivers: You do not kill as many pedestrians as the men. But you cause many minur accidents by talking, gesticulating, not keeping your minds on you driving. To impatient drivers. Your horn will not change Ihe red light to green. Don't be sure Ol your reflexes—the other man may be even a bigger fool. To lorry drivers: Don't hog the middle of lhe road, dazzle everyone with your lights or turn without warning. Speeding with lorries is the biggest single danger on the roads. To pedestrians: Wait for the green light. Better be late for your appointment than early for your funeral. Cross between the studs or you may lie between the crosses. PRINCESS BLUE EYES Paris is buzzing with reports of a possible marriage between Prince Baudouin of the Belgians and Princess Isabelle, eldest of the Comte de Paris's eleven children. The Comte de Paris is the Pretender to the French throne who was recently allowed to return to France after a lifetime of exile. Princess Isabelle is tall, has light hair, blue eyes, plays tennis and is an expert horsewoman. She will be 13 next year and h.is been studying English at the British Institute in Paris. She hopes lo go to England next year. Meanwhile she is living with her father m a suite at the Hotel Crillon where visitors are treated to the daily spectacle of the Comte holding court in the hotel lobby. He is addressed as "Your Royal Highness" ;ind he is elaborately curtsied to. WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED -" %  ha* been another case of similar plexlon. Some of my friend' ^.i^ivxr^"^ "it -"ielf. without becoming ena public West Indian COaUvver offer to carry out responsible work bly. This was because it Is lotangled in politi ca l controversy. *y was to protest against wha' and quote prices which are detally contrary to the English traIn England u is lhe Department seemed to me a singularly III trlmcntal to the progress of the Qtl !" to attack Civil Servants in or Ministry wheh i.s criticised, informed and unsound onriaught man with Ihe H btlity to carry out Parliament; being debarred from not the person: ami even when by an Englishman on the West i.ence to Commerce. strlcted from doing so until they thrwork. taking part ln political controverthere is reason to suspect grave Indian historian Dr. Eric Wil The importance of Technical have gained the amount of ex when thc technical students an y tney are un *&le to defend derellcUon. .> oall for inquiry Hams ln the pages of the "Trml Efficiency to special isation in inpertence or Wchnical training r^,,,,^ by hc Barbados Evening !? ,n ^£ lve "-, '_,, re n* that in **• n0 J launch invective, dad Guardian". AH I care about dustry • ev en not being realised, which would qualify them for i t nB tm,ie will they have to but ln f Wc ". '"ales the absence of These attacks can be very injuriin such matters is Justice, decentrm, it was not until recenUy would-be license i( x m . uch k*m competitionministerial responsibility makes ws, to the defenceless officials or cy, and accuracy. the colony of Barbados On many occasions an Electri ^ illiswtr l)M i„ lht po W „ ot UlP situation different, and this is Creil S Tried, and i he,, ev • ailed to submit an ; estimate ,^ e Government Electrical Inspec"* !" \ h" reasons why I look electrical installation or Ujr w's bics, for it >: I ot Hi nuc 1" )Uow your God bios-' Oi Readerfi Say -. the Institute of Electrical Engin an. hence, il is always his wish Attack* In Awmbly Mrctrician*' QutilificutianM Up discretion of thc Govcrnmen* v Electrical Authorities. To Thr Editor, Thc Advocate— In Barbados. Technically trained SIR,—Technical education. In electricians and experienced clethe twentieth century, in England tncians have to compete dally With ;.nd other countries, is regarded apprentices and others who Uko as a very Important asset, by way a chance at entering the Electrical < f its contribution to industry and Industry because they are not re On Ajnong that availed itself of the important anu cian is very necessary work 'done by Dr. for Ilruce Hamilton for repairs to electrical device %  (l( „,,. FlI1 [naiirsnce G ^Z^^LJZL A very important economic and on so doing, he is told by th Ul( ,. iOOsa a the earliest problem i* implied in relaUon to owner of the home, that the work ,,„, in llt lUM{niumlv lh .,, the classes in Electricity which ran be done a lot cheaper by > om, ,.i oclricia | ls tan only be solved if the approfellow with whom lie or she ila^ajpjepj^ability be allowed t pnate executive power is vested acquainted in the Government Electri-;.i InEU-cit. ..: In ihe case of thi .„.(.,,>, spected by thc Govern th Governtn i I am bound In large countries Electricil Electrical^ Inspector and nt Inqu" iiabis Secondly it Is In the inter,-' ' !" d :< %  IUS coming, and to full careers and reputations. If perinstitutions, self-govern merit for the West sonal crit(ci>nis are considered damage their iu Ion ~ institi 1 unlqu "•.S'jS 1 *'^" decent Its othci ndou pubU that Barbados, with xpcriciKo at Imie In th<1* illssMa In —%  --' rts oflaw^ tUlh I believe that Barbados, au ifarbadi.in rnencls--;ind m,v monthan nnv other of these official. Ei Is also—Ail, know colonies-can assist that nation*' | m example of '••tralnt In life had laid %  • dssfn >y lhe fact that publii ir i"l allowed to praire issued for thc carrying out %  that tisa until they arc in possessta' certain electrical work The 111 thou by com open to attack, and. as I could the lady attacked hapr ItSttt Without these true of the sppropriate license whlcii ..pector will pass a job only when peti:. can ''* %  not really blame his critic in so ana 'rue civilisation is Issued on the result of son.'the work was done in accordance m an extent limited. cireurmtnnee-s. I •uwmered--fslt equally strong had the official arc imiit ion and probably also In with tinrulst and nja WILLIAM COltiilN -o..n RececU) however il.cm basis a Barbadian, el my comAUBREY DOUGLAS-SMITH. I 1 I WUY ... PARROT SAFETY MATCHES IjWTTsWITIf BEST &f Ask for PARROT MATCHES from your Grocer. &f DA COSTA & CO.' LTD Agents NOJV OJV DMSPLA Y TRAVELLING REQUISITES THAT CO HI.M0 MJV BAND II ITU FASBJOJV Here is Luggage Exquisitely ITwIMasI in QUALITY—APPEARA.NXE—AND DESIGN,— Experlly Fashioned by MASTER CRAFTSMEN See thai you Select Your LUGGAGE, that gives yon toe Chick "NEW LOOK" of the Smart Traveller • DACOSTA&CO..LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. EVERYBODY'S TALKING OF ^_ GODDARDS h'l'l'l7.Wi4i HERE WE OFFER SRE€MALS Ualllakes 17c. **r lb. Anchor Butler BSc. per lb. 4'ooko Paal* 6 da t -.trr'a lUsculU 2.M. l.M pertia Carr's CbeeoUte Lunch ... M lte. each IdrtKoU Tonic l.M per bet. Tender Leaf Tea—ZSc far i ( jriadlin l.(ff f'rosen Fish Mackerel In tins Sardine* Anchovies I'ulory Beer Salted I'eanuta Super Rice I.jtti.et-n Baby Paod HAMS in tins : 2Ibs.. 4i : lbs.. IS lbs M-.r*hin.ll..^. Barley Sugar 2 Ibn. tin* Whole Asparagus While Spears I Un SAISAGES MIN< I ^11 \K RABBITS. LIVER 1 Kill.. BRAINS. SHEET BREAD APPLES M.h.HTLY CORNED BEEF PHONE TO-DAY GODDARDS DELIVER I



PAGE 1

toman, JANUARY I*. 1951 BARBADOS UIVDCATF. CLASSIFIED ADS. PACK sr.vKn ItlCWOMt 29M D1KD .lB*0*-,THfcl. Mr liinml Iw M -/. re^de.^re mi A\mr % % %  • %  '.tnt afierrvoos. lot the WeMMirv Cemetcr*. Friend* %  and Nnrrt.a %  Mvix Og ...-in towi M Terrene' KIM I'I • Wtni—T AJaTttOa. 111. funeral will t*Re pl*i the WeeUnrty Cmwltn mu Knirami .1. 8 'B a.m Friend* atv MM Mr* U.IZACF.TH %  IMr-H IN MKMURIAM MIl.LAS -In k„.g memo., tu.3v who Ml .sleep nn Sunday IKh Jjm.ai-v ]•* We* Will lik* water on th* (round Jrot -'pr 'I U drtamlMs,r*p profound. Not lefl to i>e like a falter* tr*. Not dead, hui llvlr.f tiM* the Mr. and kin. O N Millar. Mr. W Seer Mr and Mr*, (i L' Millar. FOR SALE AUTOMOTIVE FOR NKVI man Or-a. Mata]i. < Churcn Fully furnlanaa, cuaUH Bedrooms. Verandah over ioo.^1 *V_ a"J all modern eonvenlenres CtBrtAI-TAR—Calllr Wart. lor 1". rtontn. of February to June Hdl Appl% MM F H l'.,im.i. Andre*.. M i ffetrt M l H—s-< IIIOH WniM Ba.lruu.ebo. *.> %  January. February. March and M.-i 1151 JaMO HUTCHIS'SON A BANFlF.Ui ICIaU—Sti iiT-ATii rnxo-Thi from January ISth Apply Herbert. Phone |* in* furnisTird CAB Aurtln 10 randttlM All*yne. Wa.eAeH III SI CAR Humbrr II HP Jure Excellent mndlllon Friendship'. Plantation. Phone Fal*ird* KM or W Suitable lor r Cnards. il Andre*, :ka ant. U.HI-fc. CAR Kenault Redan In | order. nat* Batt" condition. M. C. M. Hunt* Ma.ulio.,. Building Phone working THUCK*—T*o Dodge Trucita M and 4P model in pood working old** Applv: |hr Mlni|i. Rldfe Plant-lK"-. Chrl.t Cliurrh. ..r Phone MM. IJI5I Ci ELIXTRK'AI. 'or partlc I %  Mata itlaM* i. H mm MM 10 111—t %  VMQALOW Rawq i>uiR teMaao >n Rood rntd*nUal Mrtm situated ne. the hnteli. but off the main road ttoattMJi aaaMaMM 3 bedroom*, 1 r. replum loom, .nd ,11 i.Midrrii ronvei irnre. Inrludlng *aJk In ana built pre***and rirpboard. Well laved a, garden*. Appl> ID J K C.'O AOVO. .I l I-II : "•tWAWBBrl" A eomforuble full* • >•>:.bed Bungalow at Worthing. 4 Be.; som*. mre. Telephone, Radio, QariR"d available lei February. t)l.l .ism r lea*. IJI.il->. I'llllll SALES 1 TUHBINE-ENGINED LAUNCHED DEMONSTRATED _A_ 'a i *-—>. "You c.n't xpct a fire in your waiting room-AND in th. tngino Irtndon Expr-^s s*r\lo AUCTION llaan Tke IIUIHIM HUUBK RBPTOCKhATolt l .ub.t li In perfret romtltton Will arc MB I A. D. 1 Rd. Phoru IIFJIHIDF. PADIO fl'C U>n| a\ 00 Telephone IH I M *-. i been Inrtn l bv the Ir iblic A. ii %  I Ihe B'dwa Taxi iieRl the llth January be.li.nlni ^.1 i o'clock. On* Auattn Car dam-fed In ... wldenl. and Out Morn, a with tbe t.uhoiataiy burnt. Term. Cnab. o An-. A. Scott, AucUon**r. U.1.SI dn. %  CriVFJ): A ahlpment of PetroltrK I.I.IIIIIK and Ct.araina* VorU I amp* Pile* I ft OB., Ltd. larfllim plantt KAL ESTATE MISCELLANEOUS AMM-l.miNT TOOTH POWOMK—Tbb r&riea co'.tnl aid. %  upplle. lor man> Jour, the Mumonlum ion which habun found larblni in cavlty-.uacvptlble lndk\idunl< C^rlr. MeanTOOTH DECAY. r*M>PMTT Ml *\i* • %  RiNf KKNDAI. imj. ChrlU Chi.rcn Ownar leaving Inland aoaiv Two Bedloom.. On.int Boom. Dr*w.nt Room. Kitchen. Shop attached, enclosed Yard, rlouw wire awaiUnaj ciitrmt. 3 Hood" JI I'S Perch*, of Ijrnd Apply M D. C. FMrd, on premUe.. nisi -, particle* ihM teeth hour I mouth %  t %  MH 1 between the WA1J. PIIII.DINC.-Ai C Roetmr. StreakA two atorey Wall Bulld.r.R. on 4MJ M|. II. of land. SMcloua Front Store. Store Room, and Dwelling For particular, apply to M. AbbadJ. Phone *" %  ,' The Boys Who Still Believe in Bayonets A IURTHER 8TAOC in tha rlcvelopn. nt of the Rover fa* turbine earina was maikad by the demoriktrati o* (ha River Thametecent IT or n eO ft. launch fitted with two •.tuiblno oagtn—. alBliar In pnntiplf to the onn fitted oxpertBeni3 'y into the Rorer car Thf d.-n %  "^.i.iiinti on Ihi* Rhrl I Tham#s of ihe as turbine powrhanger, l* l. ..nld r*due the rrifl launrh ihiiwerl Ihe artvunlnj;.' fual ff.lwiimpt.on from ubout I 19 tl f thu mtlv.(l .rf •TartAiiatui. in att lt> a lifahe htrMl-.mor hour t, %  Hlweiu-c i.r vibia(till I. nrl l>i u 8 lb Work Ig now Ion, while ihi' liolwaWM aun conhrln-j undrrUkcn by tha Hover ,1.1.1.1i.v ih..t. that of A ainilI'otni ri probi:i crafi mted tttth tirlhtxloil p*tIon <* %  • %  i Ibh AflTN. problenS ..f hi ah mlritt* hve orm-rert .. nnn.l*r n| lumptlon muM tMlved Ihew ..iall ni lurbmc .-oglne*. before Iht i %  nr (how> The lurbine,I.II liable for eontflgbied Uuneh ecn durina ila dcii.. i.i.tl u^.• The .linleulty lien In rni.ixluilu.n run .HI ihe Rlvrr the iinugti of an efflcianl hml e*tTh I SHIPPING NOTICES I* obtained froi 10.1.SI—in. BUANKKTS—Cold Proof Blanket. I~ colour. From 3 IS uowardi. G*t one tor lo-mnnow ntt* and enjoy ll warrrrij). Rlnnway Store. L.waa KKeet DUM *ln 14.1J1—Ii CAJ^ I'ta.tl.vainnua paitavix. Modern Dreai Bhopi %  JMl Capa APBON"*c J n*adl*a for your record and ne*dl*a of all kind* File* •I M Hecord. of all kind! too. A. BAPNWt l CO LTD B.11M-Mti. RACKET Tenrua rackM new. 1 month am. vt-ilor ael'lnf T. MMM MM i*iai-. at for building one or more In.tltullonR becauaa of Hi immediate approach to the aai Alw a flue area to be transformed Into a residential colony by th* Introducti of modern and up-to-date buildim Appt. to C F. H.ckttt c J. Tudor. Roebuck Blreel r WOODEN BUILDINO—Complete with p>a.ae W7 and Kitchen jOrf. HoaM *10 Situated at Four Square §1 Philip Apply to Milton Qrecnldse on premlaea 111 M -In. SHIRT** -.Thirli Skin Shirt* in limited i.umber in medn KAFF-One tairf* Ftre-Proof Safe f*rf*ct condition. Dlmenalor 3 feet wide by fl f*et high R. 8. Nlcholl* Co., Telephon AB STOCKINGS Kay.cr SI pmr DenWi M'lon Stocblni*. Lovelv Shad** Al %  ire* MM per pan. Modam DTeaa dam Di HIMTAUI-KCUiTlUi Plnatlc Lain* TableCloth.'Pretty PalteiM M x CO UK each Tlie Mori-rt. Drew Shopn*. WANTED I I | thereof The abov* will be ael up public competition al our l.i:rae Rlrvvt. Brtdfctown, Ihe lth January 1MI, at 3 CAHRJKOTON , 3XA1Y. SolUltorf 13.1.11—in. Friday DaasutAliLt D* 11 m a hou>* called BRatJEZBUBY*' atandlnaj on approalmately I rood M perch** of land at Maxwell Coaet Ro-i. CRriat Ch-urch The bout* contain* open Verandah Didwmc room. Dining room, Breakf**) room. Kit. lien Three bedrooms with oteiaina; room and running water. iluwn.talra. One luge bedroom and bathroom upaUlri. Ulual convenlencea dc.-n.iair* U. trie IIhr-ugho-.t in yard. Oarage for two cars. The above property will be aet up for aai* by Public com petition al out Office Jam*! Street on Friday l"tt January IMl at 1 p m. Impecllon hv appointment. Dial OH YEARWOOD A BOTCF. Bollcltor. 1.151-lln CHfX WAITER -Fir.t rlaa* ehM OJiperienced French and Creole cooking. al.o Head Waller for Haw flrrt claC itaurai.t opening In Poit-of-Sp.|n, irch 1 I. Onrr experleneed men need •tpl\ Write giving particular* of taperlence PO Bo Ml. Po. l-.f-Spam Trinidad. B W I I6.1.M—n. GENEIIA1. SERVANT required. Garr. nn di.tncl. immediately wtthou arcommodallon. Ring MM. MATRON—for trtraat. Applv Y ('A Pt-.ii M i ii .i WANTED AT ONCE At the Barl>jdoa Die ard laundry %  Torfca, Pretier' for Hofrman machine* only Ihoa* who can pre** need apply. 11.111—In I DM noM telei Engll. M. married. table trial experience year*partner in 11.in Brterpni* now aold owing poiiii dimmltie.. dere. eMtle rtarhado. I a**ka po ition any line reaannabl* and proaperl* Ptaaar write Ro %  C B Adse-.te Co Id I "1 MISCEM.ANEOUfl ci-irroMrns Freah Milk Fi Dial 40TI F.MPTY CARTONS M.. Brl B IV each SLI/B MCTDCI. SOAT Dellvwrvd the Robert. tig Co Ltd In good order MKI-ai 1* It CENT— IH) to 8 Evvnfto Baby %  otllet plain or "Mit Phone MM Between Ihe heir* of l-lr am and WANTED TO RENT l-NTURNISHED BUNOAXOW—I or J •adroorna B* r*ldentlal area Bewt Mwaonable Phone 4lia of P O Box M WAHTBO TO RUT Fl'HNITVRERalph Beatd good %  erond-hand or neW Ma Cedar. Blr-h furniture. Ri-g MJ or can aHardwood Alley. I LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The application of Aubrey Me M OOOdiilg lloajjatt H.ll. SI Michael lor permiaxbBH to aell Spirit Mmt 1 Mi"or*. akr. at a board and .hlnga..boo With ahedrwivt attached al I f lg—ll ll:.l il \U.:.,.' Dated IM* 11th dav of Januar -. IMl MclXOD Eaq Poll** MagWIrate. DIM -A •rianed AVRMJ7V fjOQtMM Q kjagtl | %  apalKallon will be eonaidereo at a Licen.lng Co.i-1 '.. be held a. PWIK* Court. Dtatrlct 'A" ".. MorvdlT lit* llnd day of Jannarv IMl at II O'clock, a.m. IJ0OD. Fnlar* MaaT-aJrale. Diet "A" Will-11 THE und*ra*fn-d will aet up far *ala l> public Competlttof. al their nRlee RoaburH Slrea*. Bridgetown en Friday Ihe IBIh Inrtanl al I p.m. %  VANTON With the land thereto belonging ont.intnt IHH q.i!>ltioi,. for public purpoar f the following parcel of land eonlainini One acre three rood* ailuate nt Bath-heba the pariah of Saint Joseph In Ihe !*and of Barbado* d* .rlbed to toe •cheduie hereto and more parttrularlv Sown and delineated and *urround*l bi i green verge line on a plan of aurv* igned by Mr C H. Inniaa Swor.-. Surrey or, and dated tha I lib day of NoTemb*i iwta and filed in the ofhre <%  Ihe Colonial Engineer hating bean le( %  led on by Ihe Governor with Ihe i.i>proval of both llouwa of the Leglilat.wol Ibe Island of JUrbado* by r**ol..li' %  ..' Ihe it.. 4of Ihe l^gl'Liiu. it II hereby declared In purauanrint Section S of lb* la.n.l Aeqi.lwtlon A. 1 IMS. that the s**d landa have been a*> tioired for Hie follow 114 purpoaaa name l>. for eiUbli.hii.R playlt>g fieldof other place* of public reaort THF. sen ram* AI.I THAT certain parcel „1 land c"la.nlng bv adfn**auren.enl One Act* trree rood' adjoining the %  Ultra* Station at Bulh-h-bi in Of pariah of Saint Jo eph. boundlnfl on lb* *a**ho*e. on land formers.' ol theBarbado* Oovernfnetn Railway .which Interaeet* the *am* area, and *n th* public mad. alleged to have be**, latch in th* occupation *f Ml** Vara M Hlnk on of Cane a*rden. Saint Andrew Dated tht* Itih dary of January. IMl ot tJuverhrnant Home m the lalant* of %  r*MM 1. RAVAGE. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The application *' Alexander lloyt* .. Clavbiirv. tt. John for permiaalon -ell Spirit arc al lioard ard shingle shop .itached to re dcrc* Jl Cla>bi.ri n.t*d thl* lltr, •.,. al January IMl T.. C. n C.n F-i I' 1 .(.,-..-_'. Slrrwd A Hm-TT Appli NB Thu ipplication will be i At FoUe Magi C. B. ORaTFTTIl. B HH:\M:I. V. II K-.TEED Row we laughed when the Turks arilvc-d In RtaTca Nol baing old enough lo remembei OgJUpofl |g ITIOHihaii a name, some of u*. though! of Turkey n* just another %  I ma itiea-n countries which belong to the Untied Nations Organisation. There was one Turkish war correspondent who even brought hi* Via* out with him. There wg*| also Ihe smiling lllile man we called Berk. Ihe Turk. He couldn't spank a word of English, and wrote his trst rlepatch lK>mc in Turkish The American Army Signals people who were handling our messagea! that time refused In take i! unless It was translated into English. So a Norwegian who knew German offered to be interpreter, and the two of them finally produced Ihe following memorable despalch 'I am In Seoul. Stunrd Berk." A couple of days later the two of them produced another joLnt effort which aaid: "I am now In JI. Kepubln of RcaTMl I wnit lo | htfn on %  My di:n N.I ,S.R Iffhffg in a jmldi'. jpiffl n .ir.rn r.n' oud hia dot .r* fau." We ;. 11 WOnl Into a rn ntshed In We-*. nf jg llOtt' l; HI I'.' 11 atcM inii.'iihli' happeni'-i.:i PytangTang. WIIIT, thai Ihe 1 ihti'n n|..i iheir stores lo Ihe llrHi.li ,— You can imagine haw QUickb round in a circle with our notethe wind m Kvtn Brit i-i-.-v wHiling ror the presldem i-h trm-k thai t-i.uld he spared wgs The clock on Ihe wall said five pre: fot the gramioel-x-k. but if wot raallj only halfe-.i hit of looting in the war And all nerfecll. legal Presenfh he ramr in through a M. -here were tvpfdoor and sat down in the writer*, lent*, sleeping hags" and twal i isand O6VTS' rain' haul of was. in uTl l| how popular 1 was when the Chrl I eels arrived—all of them stuffed 'i \ 1 \ KI-MOKKOH— HI..I d 0 *j, ( horctii. think nf it all?—L E.S Ml,Wr n.-.tily died. But I a few weeks later we changed lune. When Ihe histoi v of Korea comes to lie whiten the Turks will merit one of the most glorlouM chapters cht he was going lo sav M'nwthinu and he thought we "te. Si. ./ i> Hiking at each other, Bltd wonderit); when -..tin %  Mii'i; ...,doing to li.tppen. Ife's A Rnrt, riOeJfJ man. while H.-.I. and as vumki.-d %  %  niil. gnome. HI' foffg irre ni h narrow, i menial silts that y-.ti d think he was asleep if it wusn'l for his ihumbs. which he twiddles all the Fb9 UnaAs (Jut In Meat Plant • l. AUSTBAI4A NEW nn LINE 1 mm 11 %  MANE I.1NX. NOAHimv 1-ehednled lo le Jrnuary *th. Me.lHHiine th. Brisbane J.m...r nth. h-lf .ih.it..1. ye si I ha. an.pl* apa.e tor Hard -' %  and General Cargo. 1^0 aec*p*ed on Ibrnugt. Billnf tig with tr*n*hti*n*ni .t Trlndad 1 nt h liuiana. Barbado Wtnd1 nl leeward Islandfurtl r< t >aitlciil*r apply:— it;IFSS. WITHY fc COMPANT. I IMITED Tr'nldad. • DA COBTA Co Rarbndoa. BWI 1 1.1 Januar* IMl. Th* M V "Carihb** %  will aeeept carfo and Fa*aeng*r* f.w Ilomlniea. Anllfftia. Mortaerial. Rev*, and St ftttte Data of dapartur* to be notiS'd BWI SCHOONER OWNERK ASflOClATION. IM. Teleghaat: W1 9nt. It (1 f ball* NEW YORK 1. IWh Jannaiy 11 .1 FMI %  11 SERVICE arrive* Baihado. Mr.: J.nw* Milt Febl i I User.ill. .ai NEW ORLEANS 1 11*1 De.mber attiv. MIVI' 4% HMMI LOST From a Jeweller hhop 1 •her* they were len 1 old .lvs-r Necklace. i 1 Broad Street o tie cleaned id one ticket or arnumeniai value 10 th* owner Anyone giving IntormaUon oe return*** Mm* will b* suitably lewardrd. |>hon? -tt. Mr*. Mahon-atwei. i'i BI—In LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The smUoadJui! 0 j nmina BUbop hold -i of tjquor Ucene* No. Ml of INI untiled 10 her In respect of a board and o attached to readenr* ir >• id l.iquur ljcri.se at boi lorn door of a l-.Uwev wall building in I'lworier'a Hill. SI Michael 1..1..1 tht* 1Mb da.of January. 1W1 r< F A MclagOD, t^j, Police Magtllrate. IR trlct 'A' Signed E1JH1NA BISHOP N It Thi. application will be renaR) *rcd til a Ulcetialiig C01.M to be held at PolK* Court. Dl.ulcl A on Thurad.y the lath day of January. ISM al 11 When one of their battalions was fighting near the Chongchon Rivet Ihe order came through to retire %  Retire"" said the ageing general who'd fought the British at Kut el Amara. "No. We'll advance And advance they did—with bayonets. Tha Turks, like the Austnili have old-fashioiu-d Ideas bayonets. They believe they are for sticking Into the enemy and not for opening cans of asparagus Several days later I ran Into the T.irklsh correspondent who had brought out his wife. I met them both 111 the tent of an American officer at Kiropo airfield. They had been with the Turks when they were surrounded and escaped from the traps disguised as Koreans. It was an epic story they told ] ii.und the roaring stove, but I I iind Ihe note about It in my diary ends: "Funnilu eiionuh ihe vihmrt I u'cren'l infercmrd. Thei/apertl the II i-veiiinu reading fhe /unniei." When the ice broke he started atiswering questions in such a lush-pitched votes that it took me :i while in realist] he was lalkinc Ktiglish Boa l OJVS itsked him what he was %  QaBI '" do with al] the prisoners of war in South Korean hands, and he said: "They're a big problem. They eat a lot of food about ir **ed by others. But w kill them all, can we?" His face wrinkled Into Of smile, and thumbs man v U Id bt*M .-II. I .1 have written A Minnie—and nobody spoke What sort of a chap is this S) ngman Rhee. the President of the twiddled hii ikotls than ever of his i" toy will I %  'So bless my Army hoots' Just as evervhtcly a*ked link ..Until hi* Turk riunpstaad Bgk in.ahi.til Americans. I was (iiieueln* up for tinin on Saturday and one of ntv neighbours laid: "Is it true thai Ih. , not t r\ ..nt Of Ir Irocfcl iind ght? Is il tine thai ItnT) irefct'' %  • BfFNOS AIRES. Jan Id A lire at Swifts Me.it Packing pinni ,,t U Plata irhkh OOB k Iroyed one torage unit waa under contf.il the rnOgBjtTig %  % % % % %  rnari fum.hl an all .ike aaiBlnai tha iiamewhich on* time Ihreatened to •piead over Ihe whole plant. The Switt'l -|-*CMt,at, tuiid thai the iih'l "vnl centre of. Hie plant wai untouched and operntlons will sort prosuvl .1usual 1ANAD1AN srRvicr IV. 1 -t tons of meat Fed a the lire Ap1 i.ynti.nely \J paopta were detaine,i by potloa including three watchmen, but it 11 underattKatl thai Uta POttea who a( first fearrHl Hie jKWSlbllity of sabotage, h. %  .1 1 hut Idea (,OVrl|\UIM MM HIS OLD \(.i PENSION PAYING OFFICER. HT. MH 11 \l I Applications are invited lot appointment to the Post of Pension | **"1.in. like tli.it me a bit of if you give 1 straight Yea athe i %  .IT \on .ire liable to create the a i.mg impression It is quite trttt 'be a\ Aiiicrlcan %  Ing to marching Win I .' it Mil \. %  ..< %  I In Aineiiinu'll know Uial tl same at Mine, ben ing Officer for the parish of St. Michael. 2. Appointment will lie made subject to the selected candidate II passed aa medically Hi for employment m the Public Set. %  •. .I will be on one yeor's probation. The minimum educational standI which will bo accepted is a pass in Ihe Cambridge Local School Certificate or similar examinotlon of equivalent standard. Applicants ild preferably be between the ages of twenty-one and forty years. 3 The salary attached to the post is a| the rale of $1,200 per im rising by annual increments of $72 to $1,632 per annum. 4. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the Colonial Secretary's Office and musl be returned not later than the ?5th of January. 19M 6 1.51.—Sn. DEPARTMENT OF HCIENCK AND v.i:n i I i i I:I OVERSEER. CODRINGTOK RTATIOS Applications are Invited (or the post of Overseer, Codrington Slai >.ii. Department of Science and Agriculture. The post is iehle and came* salary on the grade $480 x 4B-$1.2011 ir.ll.) 1.272 x 72—1.4411 It i.* llalliallll that the holder of the Office shouM P kM near ihe Station. Applications should be addressed to the Director of Agriculture. Bridgetown, and should reach him not later than 2611i January. 19M Further details will lie supplied on request 13th January, 1951. 16 I 81.—In. < AMENDED) i'i IH H LIBRARY Applications are invited from persons, between the ages of 21 nd 40 years, for training overseas in the work of a Librarian. Applicants should hold Ihe minimum qui Uflcatlon of a recognised School CVi'.iflcate with credit in English _.-ni one other language. Preference II be given to University* Graduates 2. The selected gajptiiant will probably be required to take the correspondence course offered by the Regional Library (British Council from January to June 195] lending to the Entrance Examinali' % % %  of the Library Association, and may subsequently be required '" .-.-tend a recognised Library School In the United Kingdom for a period of one year commencing September, 1951 In order to qualify as a Chartered Librarian. 3. It is intended that the selected candidate should be attached tn the staff of the Library In the first Instance and be appointed substantive Librarian when the Office become-, vacant In April. 1953 orovided the course in Library training is satisfactorily completed. 4. Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Sccretar*. not later than the 24th of January. Further Infnrmatlon will be supplied on opphcation in the Secretariat. 13th January, 1951. 14.1.51— 3n APPOINTMENT OF STOREROOM CLERK (FEMALE). MAIN KITCHEN. GENERAL HOSPITAL Applications are invited for the non-penslonabl# post of Store room Clerk (Female). Main Kitchen. General Hospital, at a salary .f the road %  i'i i|n ii by auto U|i|R" l| itlfJOk On life '.unit fur the f.nt (hat, III pita all their other ".... .iipnirnt, they imveirt II pair of boots for marching straps above the ankle that thev c when they weft over here" \\ '.I. they're itlll >i iring them Korea THey i %  aetvlce, hut not foi .i foneid 'i rch Again ami again I've ; diary: 'God bless my Hrttiih Army booll." l.iMitiii^--iind nil Ittnl tn tin DUtei hand I don't think it nii<( a i'i it. tht %  %  Cigarette." Ration-" The) give the stuff n to oil! (ellOWl With .11. I *. .. would 'inn!, ever] ''< i had a Marshall aid plan of Ml This gener'isllv nor rn-ml il.le with our thai. diKX't sort of w.i. I thnt In thi I they would like '. ll was true arn) i I %  .'. .-.I theri ....i. *>• ItaaMad **.***a*r llOBl'.HT TIIOM LTD New York and Otdf %  errlca. Atfly DAOOITA U CO, LTD ^ajuvdlsn aUrrtca. SAGUENAY TfRMINALS 5H#4 OANADIAN SERVICE Prom Mojilroitt. Halifax. N 8. flt. John. N.R '-JuMnh.il Ih -.i! HAND* I.1TT!.* rilNT OAI UGIII.lt., al Ih' Uas IN nrr nw T*I. .,1111M \I <; O O D S From INDIA. CHINA. BOTrTI Silk, turios. Brasswnrr. .lr.-ls. I.iiu-ns. I\..t\. Tcakwood. S a n il :i I. French Prrtumes. B;irbailo* Hcarvn. In PuriSilk. F.lc Bit, Th. H..v..ir 11..q...l.i %  THAN I lies.



PAGE 1

PACE EIOHT HUiliXIIO-. \|IMH \|l TUESDAY. JANUARY 1. 1K1 THROUGH MY CHINESE SPECTACLES by B. Gaskin To Captain B.G. Cricket Team (From Our Own Correspondent) GEORGETOWN, B.G.. Jan. 15. Medium paced bowler Berkeley Gaskin h,n, been named captain of the B.G. cricket teem for the Jamaica LOUT next March. Frame DcCaires foflJMr intercutomal cricketer has been named manager. The *e lections were made on Sunday evening nt a meeting of the Selection Committee of the i.G. Cricket Board of Control comprising W. M f.re.-n. Chairnv.n. It G.iskin. II 1' Havley. K L Wlshari. A B Rollo*. Ju-i . F I' L Ward The < • n %  m".-. net il the coni elusion or the aMODd II In which 11 P. Bay I. I Reared 2is in nw to uaskin' ISI Highlight was a ruitfni partnership betavei n Q in •ah PersaudR4 and Qlead. ;ibbs' 49 The third trial begin*. Fr.il.j. -'ntlnulng on Saturday and Sunon ID <.iit:.> MIX ^ Marshall, Atkinson MKMBERH of the Empire Club pu-itirrd at the Bag n >g~ Wiiehoii-c )• night jiwi bafara leaving for Urrnada on the first official tour of the Club. Standing 1. to r. Back Row: 0. M. Robinson. F B Ti.ylor, P. W. Grunt 8. Rudder. A Bolder. C O. Alley ue (Capt.l. S 1 Smith. M. Jones. J. E. T. Branrker (Manager). H Barker. C Harper. Tront Row O E AmoiT. W Dray ton. E. D. Weckes. Pat Trotman. M Ctirlchlow, L. Bynoe, K Jones. Top Averages Arthur Pcall SOJIM: B McO GASKIN Capfaln-elerf i m : 'BUtSN' WU M HAtKISON C*gr <• mnnucnl can in.in1. Ace i.nowii *meld n 1 1 mund 01 1 tnouvh t doing o wilK r.jhl Ai thin fart) Mage DBB % %  Mil I 1-. ; %  .; H 1 %  > 1 1 mai *"ll bo given two 1 • u in which to iii" UllfrOMIl puck II • ral u> make % %  'I can HI-U •mir-rii with a wild %  mien ma* *ie /..< %  t tinunii or 1.; U %  il timer. millv You are llierclorc not card %  --..t.' . priMpm-u or uettnm the pack tl the opponent* Ircere Lain boej wl.rn ihr ciiHcard pile ha* irga t'i\i >hould rirel meld at all without (•mi.* il. pile In thli ihipeck will be too valuable and the opponriilx .VOflMnN MARSHALL the 1.1II intercolonial player from Wanderers head* the batting gvei*eeeg la ihc Hist divlnon for '"' past cricket tvuun Maishall h-i< I tuto) of IL'ft luiis alter playing in II innings and after Roy Marshall the Went Indlim epeoiai ...sun, HI who hug the highest mdividual score of 198 ogui-i' 1 Empire at Bank Hull he In next with 161* Iii tinbowling department Denu Atkinson the Weal Indian .ill rounder from Wanderers tow the averages with 43 wlcketa 1*"' 373 runs Frank Phillips of Spartan Is second with an average ol t)80 Phillips, a pacer. Is one of the players invited to practise 1' preparation for the Inlercoloin-i' lour n ,i men I whin v ..1 be pi: > ed at Kensington between Trinidad and Barbados ItATTISI *VKBAti .j-.li"..11.... a In.1-1. -1 -*J ra-i eargi USE SIDE AND AVOID SNOOKER IN-OFFS' Empire Team Leaves For Grenada JOCKFT dodging wild wblto U • anooker art that w oaa manv Main reuuiri ment la a •anae nt iing lea. Il whit* la sura U< gu very uear a pocket or. • plain-' It put ltile J •Ida.* Diagram biac. ia a typical inilbli%  UuricLlr-l a u i e 1 d e shot, sharp thin contact la needed, ( %  lain ball contact will moat end white In the left centre __ Unii P i line. Rliil.t-lmnd aide" taking •fleet from the rnahlon Keep* white in "lay. Pout mik* too hard or whits TIBV go rtmvn in the the right baulk posset linn, [I,* On their way to (Jrenada on the llrat official tour of the Umpire Ciub, is members of the club left th< nriend let) rii^lil On the Canadian Challenger Sixtl bers arc makini: the tour, but one —AJfle Symnionits left mi Friday by II W IA A large crowii or p I '1 • ndi wag at the Baggage Warehouse to see them of! The tour will last two weekg and will include two cricket colony games of three days each, a two. ilnv club game, twe %  .i., ies. one at St John and the other at St. Andrew, and two football games. There will also be games of lawn and table tennis. The plaver.ire Charles Alleyne (Capt.l. Eric Amorjr. EverN K MM %  < % % %  llnkrll 1. I T.. I II I 4 l<*> O M. BoblnE AlkiriMiii 11 IIIIIIM 11 !>[,. tril. A Tii.k.1 A Flliiiiei m OtaaaU Ml Blackmail II 1 WllUhlie 111 IU3> SO n II %  %  15 as n Wr*ke> l • n Ooddard .1 P now 1 is ..l 1 N l>e|ie ton Weckes. Maurice June-. Algle Symmondi, Carlton Harper. Ivan Smith, Hugh Barker. Lame Bynoe, Milton Crichlow. Wilfred Drayton. Winstoiie Grant. Merton Robinson. Sn ... Itudder, Frank Ttylor, Ad/11 Holder. The Manager of the team is Mr J. E. T. Brancker, M CJ. Mr. Pat iini Mr. Kennetn Juneare accompanying the team Alleyne told the Advocate last night thai although Robinson, Junes. Smith and Weckes were the only members of the team who had any experience on Ihi niattitiK w nkets yet the whole team was expected to give a good account of itself While in Grenada, the team will be ituesU at the Antilles Hotel I SoccerLeaders Beaten LONDON, Jan 15. I be 1 A'ague leadership race in Division One of the English s .. %  IT League became wide open Saturday as Joint leaders Tottenham and Middlesbrough went down to defeat and Arsenal closed to within one point. Spurs were upset by Manche*tei United who trimmed the Londoners 2—1 at Manchester. The Gun in-:-toppled Middlesbrough S—I at Highbury. Preston took over the lead of the Second Division with a 1 —-U home win over Birmingham. Coventry, until >day level with Preston, fell back Into tie with Manchester City for second spot. Coventry were unexpectedly defeated by Queen's Park Rangers 3I in London. .Ir Manchester City notched 1 2 1 iway win over Chesterfield .'.!.. nrtiesicr City however have three enmes in hand over both Coventry and Preston. First three places In the *outhem section of the Third Division remained unchanged. Notts Forest who drew away to-day 1—1 with Port vale, continue top of the table Norwich with a 2 -2 home draw with Aldershot continue second, while Bristol Rovers stay third despite a surprise away defeat 4—0 at the hands of Crystal Palace Uotherham continued in fn-nt in the Third northern section with a I—1 away draw at Marunetd. Carlisle second, drewI —l at Oldham, while Tranmcrt 111 the third pulled up a point, trouncing South port 4—0 at Trnnmere. Snow upset thScottish Programme and only live matches red in the two division* League "A" leaden* Dundee did not play and In their absence Hibernians and Aberdeen took over the leadership both with 27 points.-0> Comet Goes On Cairo Trip This Yerar 3 Pilots Ready For Tests At Report*, JAMES S1IART THIS year should see Britain lake the world lead in putting jet airliners into regular passenger service Before January la out Comet No 3 will be flying; need month Bnti>h Oversea* Airways are to get their BTM Comet lo try out over their rouli-s Towards the end of the year the first pasaenger-mes undsaT the direction of Croup Captain John Cunningham, de Havilland's chief test pilot The one they will gel for their trials is the second of the twe ordered for experimental work by the Ministry of Supply. It is equipped with test apparatus. Comet N". 3. which ito fly this month, is actually the first of the BOAC or<'er, and after its flight trials hv de Havillands. will indelivered lo the corporation In the summer, followed by others. Already the two prototype Comels have flown more than 520 hours —L K H \\ haf* on To-day Ad\oesic'a. rmiio Ls.nibit.wi Ml barbaaloa Museum, la -. Mi p III K J MarLeods Exhibition of Oil Fainliikgs si Bar badt. Muarasa. Ilia House of Assembi* meetu wBea Mr Adaina will move Use passing of resolutions for su.seg. s^i.toi and lew.ate. all an >..iown In the Si,ppl.-innti 11 • El llnulra Mr \dain, -ill also intill" HuuTir inlo mi .... on the bill to 1 MM. in. 1..1 Uae resul.iii.iii ol ruhin %  JNUtiea Mir Bryan K due lo move the lliio-r mil. ComwiUee on the BUI la Incorporate the Hit ln.l.i. BoxUig Board of Control, and Mr. MoUley will move the paaalne ol an address to Ilk Exrellency the Gaverihif re4stlng to luberru luals. 3 p.m Mobile Cfnemi alvrs a show al Hdy TrinUy area. St Pl'dlp. H p m %  .1 'S3 I S II * It II ti 10 a a is is is it ass is in II o 4IS M 17 *: C I. Walroii Ml IM SO I %  1. O Hoed in --* 1. Walcnti 1) (ioddaiil n \i....P Manhall na a* a FLY TO NEW YORK LARGEST, FASTEST, MOST LUXURIOUS COMMERCIAL AIRCRAFT 'HriHD0V^ k FREE HOOK which makes GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN STANDARD BRIDGE by M. MAKKI5U.N PARTNERSHIP TECHNIQUE M 'llaata are frequent oppor* tunltles for the use of the limit response of Taro NoTrumps, but In practice things often go wrong through muddled thinking The following is one of the more common situations 1 •* 1 Ijoii North open' with One lU-iui and bidThree Club* over Hie l\m Nn-1 rumpresponse ig nesting an uniKil.inced ham* .nid hoping thni south can inn 1. m bars 10 Hearts south bar ne following : Hi 1 a Tin correct rebid HeunDretereoce IH-II HOI h %  %  n u petu But mai pla>er penUsi with Tfiree NoTrumnv .MVII IS rertain 10 lad %  1 K The implications of North's Bidding are rompirteiy ignored he has expressed a widi to plav the nana in a suit eontrart ana his judgment sliouia Oc rcspceiea II South has a Club more and n Heart lesj, lie should raise Ttiree Clubs to rwur <\u*x. and leave the tli;iii deiislon 10 North The obvious corollarv is 'hat opener should avoid calling a second Milt unlena he has valid reason" for disliking a No rrutiiph contract For instance North and South hold Hi* (ollosing cards: I I in • UJ> 4 A u 10 I •> O I 5. V K I i • | II ft Nortli bids One Diamond and Houih Two No-Trump-. With 15 ooinis plus two Tens North can almost underwrite Three NoTrumpbut a certain type of olaver wilt \hirk the issue with a rchid ol Three ClubTht usual result 01 this egregious nan bidding Is IIIHI Hautl. mage* his correci rebid of Four Clube and then nas 10 andtl partner 'H rtproarhe> lor not biikling Tliree NoTrumps The Tmo No-Trumps rc^oon-e should not be abused It there is anv risk ol misainK %  .-onirari in %  ult re-'v^nd-r old* One ctub and South has a Land like this a> IllVJIimiUJU He has the values tor 1. direct Tn No-Trump* but 11 is betier lo tjld One Diamond allowing Nntib to make the rlieap reoid of one Heart He nn alwava eaicb up by bidding Two NoTnimps11 neceaaar* on the Kaaeatt go Thcv'11 Do It Everv Time %  — — By Jimmy Hatlo ti /THE APPrrrre -nur WAUS fR.AVKlF.KS. I t'KE A MAN UE UXiKS IS S3RE.-ER _,£ H£'S SMUSSUNfl A 'KIODIMS HER I WATERMEI.ON-OR DID l-'S MATE,E5£NOG, \s.AUOW/>eASerLL po" \V£'9 S80X PORTHEM.. evERy ) ^iA SIW TO TWROW F %  ZiiV ( !T !" s "ECE OP Z '" \CHICKEH — PIHISH IT UP I El Presidente from PORT OP SPAIN I'an .imerjcan bringi a >n u 1 n in nir friininorMiuin to ih* W**,m> Ht m i fkwn %  n ih<. */ fee fsunirfoej d.mbl*. deefced S,,at,r (fi|^.. fhfr.i ronm-^iog, ,.1 .%>*> York iriffi ofAer -f.7 / > re /.. BwVeee. Seeer-lygwry t Sveer-Cenifrrf S|-.l. mral....ui.halin|j • dinner *tih Iiam|> a|l ir and n.rdial. ...aersed al i.iur iniliiid>ial table. -C1..1. ieaaafi • Orchid, and • Kira MfM ej >il Ur ...i Iwmr deck, erforae for th. la.lir.. • I ...ox 100.11 y ..ml,..! .. | ,!..k.... altllude-eomtilioiuiiK. %  —J-prasPJee. and Inupeesliirr i-.inin.l. • KIT>IMMI* .Irrpal al|hl... I |....i trinidad and Kiu.. in a SIe 1M -rrlleM-I or. al a -mall add.lionat "Hi. in a r.M.11... foam-x.fl In-rlb! PORT OF SPAIN and NEW YORK mo Di IMIIIO MONTEVIDEO Ml •UEN0S 1IIEJ Onl* e** oHeri twib • 1 niipltir cfcsii* of ••>•!(••; presslvm-It aretldaNla' lervUof r*>ilar Sl..pr.n iar-iie and •(•ao-.itwl lowriil lervite. ^RQDBV-B 9 MfMia lift HAYS II. BMa A Co, lid Broad 9t Pheea ll lAhsa h-