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




leet af nh i

ot ta



Havbados

TUESDAY, JANUARY. 23, 195

tne me

———

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.

ESTABLISHED 1895





cee ee



ore

U.N. TROOPS 20 MILES FROM SEOUL

Survivor Tells Of |Czechs Accuses woxwev many = $s Ridgway Says Korean
Flight From Volcano} ‘\*,0f Ait 7 S
Violations .





PORT MORESBY, New Guinea, Jan. 22. na... PRAGUE, Jun, 22
‘TERRIFIED NATIVES were fleeing to-night) qc! ° (oi; eusk Foren Min

to-day accused Ainerican
from belching lava and clouds of gas-charged| #"©r#!t “intentionally of v:
ing Cizechoslovakia’s ai i

ashes which have claimed 22 lives since Mount Lam-! tory. ‘The accusation was ox
ington volcano erupted five days ago with an ex-| i", # note delivered to the Am-

' TOKYO, Jan. 22
ve GENERAL RIDGWAY, Commander of the 8¢li
Kisenhower Army said today that the Korean situatiou was

Holds Three “nerfect—getting better all the time.’’

A few minutes earlier he had landed at the



7



. Me eriean Embassy here, The Note} . : : 543
plosion “like an atom bomb.” said there could be no question | Power Me t Wonju airstrip—recaptured after British troops
eerie ——- Oue cf the first European sur-jthat the alleged v olations were e€



had paved the way by scattering a reinforced Com-
: FRANKFURT, Jan, 22 munist force. United Nations patrols also went into
General Eisenhewer, who is' Inchon, Osan and Kumyangjangni and “returned

suffering from a cold, was meeting 9
tiree Allied High Commissioners safely .

e {vivers io reach here from the accidental. The note said tha

we Dead In wild country Miss W. Rae ot!American military aireraft had

Sydney, Australia called her| Violated Czechoslovak “air bor

A are “miraculous”, ders 58 —— between October
la { As sli? heard the mountain ex. {1950 and January 15.

va nches The note asked for immediai

Icae she looked to see a vast]. war here this afternoon for an in-! , “Ce | i . j
| Fithow of iiataantaaihiny ‘amsiene investigations and for the cessa- iormal talk, the United States | MacArthur . force. stormed * hill Ont Wenju
BERNE, Jan. 22. | Gown the mountain side. Trans. | Hn of such violations, Other- High Commission announced | from which they were driven two days ago after

wise the Czechoslovak authorities

The first Swiss army rescue
weule’ be “compelled to take their

fixed b igh .
teams to get through to the half- x y sight she watched the

. clouds roll towards her. Then it, -..) oan at |
burned village of Vals, near St. slowed and stopped—held by the | ‘ eee erat ee said .

Moritz, today radioed that aval- wind. ; | ‘The facts were confirmed by

rm a ng killed five peop'e there She turned and rushed with be tc? fas vp ising, as

outri a i er i aw os fcr “het an 2 rican trans- |
aient and i4 were imfssing,| others to a motor lorry in whicn| miiter h-d been found recently |

while 12 were dug out alive i i
Vals ; tec they drove to Higaturu striv in Holl: brunn district. It addee
als, one of the prettiest villages 10 miles distant. that the transmitter had been |

of Grisons Oberland and a near ir
neighbour to the millionaires’ renee 1 er apa

playground at St, Moritz, had been| Four more transmitters found

]
cut off from the outsi ( ° if . ; : seta Ll
nearly 48 ae Men er; Spain, Pakistan on Austrian territory in ‘Aistricts | *

The High Commission had an a stubborn battle.

nounced earlier that the formal
meeting planned to be held in the



~ Ridgway conferred with troops’

H mmanders on the aipstrip and
pe es er ~~ to- ee ater visiied Frenan tooops.
day, had been cancelled because ? r Iso conferred with General Clark
o° General Eisenhower's cold | rades Union nulfner, Commander ol the Am i
Lois afternoo|'s informal talk ican Second Division

we aking place at the residence A k ~ A | it t

wighth Army Headquarters lit

t nin J, Me cloy, United State: Ss Ss c u ; 7 . :

High Go a 4 ed the ban on news to give infor
a OE BerOnros mation about United Nations force

~
tne latest American announce S ff ‘ » atr rances t
RT aaRIAT siento Ties aneeeoni u rage patrol advances today,

Twelve miles north of Pyong
ih arrangements for the reception! 1 . ‘







: ‘ “zechoslovak frontier districts | yang, Fifth Air Foree Mustan:
Five houses, four of them in-| ° a | stake vlanned for this eveni t Mc.| g 8
ahj : | nad been dropped by mistake ening at Mec In B. G. shot down one Yak fighter and

Onin ae tho | Sign Trade Pact inside Austria and had _ been ae gare nove in General Eisen probably destroyed another i:
30: cow-aWeds hisatitn ri f away MADRID. Jan. 22 intended for subversive elements : ver’s honour to Ww hich mora} (Prom r Own Corre dont sharp air action,

Grisons ttl ., ried Spain and Pakistan si ed h in Czechoslovakia, the note said than 100 Allied and German guests GEORGETOWN, Jan, 22 Four Yaks aitacked the Mus
irisons cattle. pa stan sign ere —Reuter nave been invited. Giving evidence before the tangs when they were bombin;





Relief supplies, warm clothes} tvday tU.eir first Trade Agreement. |
and blankets were being rushed to Pakistan will send Spain cotton, !

the village by skiiers organised | *otton-seed and hides in return; Parliament 7

The previous American = an ; Constitution Commissicn to-da
ncuncement said the General! Pritish Guiana Trades Union
would attend the reception “health| Council called for universal adult



a bridge but top cover flight
Mustangs screamed down on te
the attacking Communist fight





into emergency r ams for Spanish textiles, machinery! . " ; - » , r ” ake. tr ne ict
is soe tn ind chemical products. | - nana whose childzen havo"grows up is now rearing an eight- Ot chpmatiee Adenauer a id other ‘thes aoe vee Te ; latuy wa :

compiled in official circles hers! The avreement is valid for one Reassembles month old chimpanzee to find out how far its mentai and physical leading. West Germans lane Ki sisting ‘of $4. mmetabere with the Mustang pilots said Yak pilo's

today show 56 killed, 20 missin~ | ‘car. } | BYORFOSs ean be carried under ideal nursery conditions. former Generals are dine to mites Speaker elected by the House displayed “unusual gggressivg

and 20 seriously injured in the 1” Sewine machines, shotguns, cork’! T 4 d | Mrs. Doris Culshaw, a midwife who did her training at Queen Char- he reception. — The life of the Legislature would} [88 ,and attacked vigorousl

three-day avalanche disasters | and saffron are among minor items} O- ay | lotte’s Hospital, London, began the experimont five weeks ago at her “ : be four years and the House despite the greater number. of

which have hit 15 different locali-|‘rcluded in the agreement as} | home in Southport.. The result is that bab: Fighting Strength should have power to amend its} Mustangs.”

ties in Switzerland .—Reuter. | Svanish cxports to Pakistan ‘ aby Pete, who was brought At his meeting witn sc nior Stan| Cc hir Other Mustangs poured jellied
| : (By FRASER WIGHTON) from Nigeria by a sailor, is making remarkable progress, at any rate, : ~ ns Alor Stal} Constitution on a two-thirds} trol on to three villages which

| An efficial announcement Said LONDON, Jan. 22.

‘hat both countries would grant/ parliament reassembles here to-
aximum trading facilities, giving} morrow amid tension of the Far
nips ‘most favoured’ nation Rast crisis, It is scheduled to dis-

Officers this morning, Eisenhower} majority vote

heard detailed reports on the The Executive Council should
fighting strength of the American|consist of nine members eclected
Army, Air Force, and Navy in] by the Legislative Council lem

ient Communists running in every
direction
Mustangs also struck at Seoul

physically. He is dressed in woolly pants ane cardigans, wears nappies
and sleeps under blankets.

Avalanche Breaks



Up Burial Service Westman cuss domestic issues for its first ~~ | Germany. bers who are to hold cabinc: rank} ‘day and Gestroyed waren
The Treaty was signed by Span-| week but members of all parties see It was understood that one of}must have ministerial status ind barracks. An oe “iea

VIENNA, January 22. | ish Foreign Minister Alberto Mar-} will break through with questions ac 1¢ torms a e the reports was about the Ameri-| Following the T.U ¢ were Ne, torlgne. ¢ Sea ; ~

A fresh avalanche broke up aj tin Ar‘sjo and, the Pakiste» High] about the international -ituation, / ‘an Army’s urgent need tor almoe:| “elegates from the newly formed] %& = ere sors tenet et
hasty burial service over a snow| Commissioner in London, Habib’ Britain's rearmament plans and ’ complete re-equipment, notably} National Democratic Party who ede a3. t Ss ‘ incall som
victim in Styria, southern Austria,| Abraham Rahimtoola.—Reuter the Government training call-up C d Id anks, artillery and vehicles, The] @lso asked for universal adult bh ei 0 yeaternay s
Danier Schoeffauer a hunter plan likely to involve about ana a oO thin screen of American forces in| (Uffrage. They said that the Inited Nations troops jumping

Germany is almost entirely] House of Representatives is to forward to-day reached a point
equipped with weapons and vehi-|consist of 25 elected nembers] within 20 miles of Seoul, Commu-
cles of the Second World War,| ith the Leader of the majority | nist held South Korean capital,
‘fanks are a critical item. party as Prime Minister. Should The stringent news blackout
A Social Demaeratic Party} "° party return with a clear cut] was lifted to say that they hal
spokesman said to-day that the majoritv the Leader is to be the reoccupied Inchon, Osan, — Kum-
Party’s leader, Dr, Kurt Schuma- head of the Party with no fewer] yangjangni and the Wonju_ air-
cher would be unable to attend] ‘han ning seats Tey trip :
‘o-night’s recep'ion for Eisen- The Prime Minister is 0} British troops have fought week-
hower because he was il] °ppeint a Speaker not necessarily] »,¢ battles at Inchon They gain-
with influenza. He had to] rom within the House. If noleq possession of the important
leave the general meeting of |Party gains the minimum, then} .oi) and road town on the main
he Party Council in Borin ves-|\"° whole House elects a Prime ohwavy from Woniu to Suwon
terday and take to his room, the = T Ex fe re Council .|to-day atter they had to with
pokesman added oe he Bxecutive erate if ‘raw during the night when Chin-

Y 100,000 men who fought in boo
last war. Recent public opinion co 59
Greece Supports polls announced to-day suggest Alberta I s is th TORONTO, Jan. Si
rf that if there were elections tomor- erta Lows is the term the weather men used to-day
U.S. Policy On jzow. the Conservative Opposition to describe the cold shivers running across Canada. One
} would win. rippled to the Atlantic Ocean during the week-end plunging
Korea eeilioe Skea ie oe Et haeits the mercury down as it came along the U.S, border and in
ATHENS, Jan. 22 budget which will have to find | general playing hob with weather forecasts across southern
Greece's Prime Minister, Sopho-

money for a three-year rearma- Canada.

s ' " 7 ane a ements Alberta Lows are caused &
cles Venizelos said to-day that] ment programme expected to cost | | \_ Al 1 aused by
Greek ideas on Korea were fully | at least £4,500,000,000 Some Con- | | Pacifie storms getting lost in the
n accordance with the line of con- | ©ervative rankers would like to x Rocky mountains, They filter
duct proposed by the United|see a coalition but they have had | | ON I HE | |throvgh to Alberta and re group.
States. no encouragement from Prime | | Then they send alternate waves

had been buried alive in a fall
Police with St. Bernard dogs dug
him out alive after three hours,
But he died a few minutes later,
The rescue leader was praying
over the body when another aval-
anche swept down. The body was
torn away and buried again.
Rescuers escaped unhurt.
—Reuter.

Canada Wants
More Steel





“Greece, which was first among | Minister Attlee or from Winston | e® «© of warm and cold air eastward,| At this afternoon's informal ve Se Bye sinuses oer Mi e fereee venewed their fierce
OTTAWA, Jan. 22. the democratic countries to suffer} Churchill, their own leader, | SPOT Variations are confined to soutn-|l#lks three High Comm ssioners, he Silene Minister and seven by | ®ttack
Canada lias made another bid|the barbarous aggression of Com- —Reuter ern Canada. Latest Alberta jow| “cCloy, Sir Ivone Kirpatrick] 6. Governor. The Cabinet is to







. ' ; te : a ; ‘ *)
to obtain increased shipments of } munism in the indirect form only | LONDON. originated in the Saturday storm | (Britain) and Andre Francois] (noice of 10 member is Strong Force

oe







wers and Adenauer's Govern. |
ment on the revision of the occu
nition statute removing more|

steel from the United States] ranges herself with all her heart 5 | Sritis ee that hit Queen Charloite isiands | ©oneet (France), were expected] (ODS) OF yn tiem. tte
needed for ireight car and lake behind a policy aimed at main- U.N. Committee spteeues ober Leen | | While it ae little a eseagee to give Eisenhower a full account} ‘ eptenaiat vee. t ‘The _ had a the i
shipping vescel construction pro-) taining the principles and prestige odds against a Third World | }change in British Columbia—|f the latest stage in the Bonn] he Rice Producers’ Association| W8Y Into the town on sasura
grammes. The request was made| of the United Nations organisation Ad journs War in 1951. which continues in upper 30: negotiations between Allied and] ..i\) give evidence to dey ui retired pefore the Chinese ou
by Kenneth Harris, steel adminis- as well ma the SS Sige 5 oe! Ly } That was the odds they once over Alberta the disturbance | German experts on raising a Ger Bre yet. ss Chinese later with
trator, while conferring with US ete! of the independence of free LAKE SUCCESS. Jun. 22 | offered at the British Book- jturned cold, Prairie provinces |" force for the preposed Euro yi . {re anu i British re-e> tered
officials in Washington. A de-| peoples. eacics The “United Nations Political makers’ Protection Associa shivered under temperatures as |2¢an Army Turpin Beats Inchon is 20 miles southeast
ca is, cxpacted. within |: fort- ce Ree beatae arate moan, honk ade tion annual dinner at a Lon- low as zero and Ontario vher-|..,Phey ge yo tgp to give ie ine ws aA ig, path _
rhe ‘tod States alr journment to-night after debating oh hovel. Taometers. fell trom. 60 :to. zero | 8 report .on the progress in ; if : altway beyween the towns. of
cates Sa one MALIK “1S MUCH the new Chinges Communist terms And Opes In Ist Round ©-an and Suwon south of Seoul

500-to-1 against cvernight. To-day in the wake of |) litieal talks between occupying

BETTER" for a settlement of the Korean perl ey MES bf low temperatures Ontario is duc

and other Far East issues. eran London bookie. “If a to reach a high of 25 but Quebec

made a spot allocation of 32,000
tons of steel for Canada’s freight
car programme for the March—

and was the scene cf armoured
patrol acitivity last wee
The liiting of the news blaci

BIRMINGHAM, Jan, 22
Randolph Turpin, British Mid-











sei nimi inne ini etn acne aaa nracenttanmniaeais saint









June period r Communist China offered to naker offers » | {8nd Maritimes falling tempera pyc pelle 1 set Cor, | dle-weight Champion knocked out ‘ ; rf ae
hee hit isto continue ship-| _sakop Artal af ‘Mussa: i] advise her vimtocrs” to withe| | }oMkgua™ ters gga” | [tures wil "continue for sewers | IMG! contele to bring West Corl Eduard apes he Sy sh cham] out teve 6) a general forws

ments in later months to help] “much better” after the recurrence | draw from Korea if the principle it won't happen.” days. From Ontario West, the | y esier Europe. pion in the first round of thei OVD «AE BB SOI el
Canada ac“ieve a target of 11,000] of an old heart ailment, a Soviet} ‘hat all foreign troops should leave -—INS mercury will rise until Alberta |" °°'S™" “UFOP® j*cheduled ten round fight here to- oe “yi isa be are
new freight cars in 1951. A small} spokesman said here to-day. was being put into practice. D dumps her second low later this | Mass Demonstrations night ; did not indicate the extent of

allotment has also been made for] He added that Malik should soon] She also said a cease-fire might} '—-—— ————_—_—_—_——— | week.—Can. Press. hate COME TRINe laddate >t | Lopez had no chance against (ie the northward advance.
the consiruction of such vessels as| be able to resume his duties at the} be agreed at the first meeting of ° . re ie A afl tea vigoab ‘th : Paris ji rrific punching of Purpin and he Harlicr to-day United States
carriers and tankers. United Nations where he is perma-| ‘he seven nation conference of Russia Will Get C ° . ieee Nretaine oa sn nstration. | ee necked out in 55 seconds.| Army headquarters had clamped
The new request is for steel to} nent Soviet delegate. He has been| China, Russia, the United States, ; onfirm Or Deny Aree to stage mane SO ere ton) Lecking the picture of fitnes 1eldown the tighest news security
cover other lake shipping build-| absent for the past four days. Britain, France, India and Egypt Re lies Tomorr w J? | in front of the Hotel eat tee ipaniard shaped up a southpaw] measures of the Korean war but
ing programmes as well. —(C.P.) —Reuter. proposed by Peking.—Reuter. Pp 'O U ~ A ourary Atlantic Command ad-lstance but from the first close] lifted it later to say that United
nual ane . oWe sked juarters, during General Eisen-|(Quarter engagement it could be| Nations’ men of unknown strength
ae ear se = v1 LONDON, Jan. 22. COLOMB , hower’s visit here on Wednesday.| seen that he did not relish Tur-| surged northward in the general
CITY RAT B Lost From The United States, France and The Ti 0, CEYLON, Jan, 22. Quarters close to the French| *in’s short punches to the body.] direction of Seoul!
OY Britain will reply tomorrow to arged-.t ae of Ceylon today] {tericr Ministry forecast an| The British champion not wor- The United Nations also re
° ° Soviet proposals for four power dene on U.S. _to confirm or|official ban on the demonstration.|ried by his opponent's awkward | ertered Osan and eoldiers on this
Burning Ship talks on Germany and other ques- | Gur” es nee Spreading} The Communists staged one|*ivle went into the attack. Afier|“arrow” which points through
; 3 ions it was understood in in-|o%, about bo te ie oe ts Toop teieted te factory delegation r neing down Lopez's guard With) Kumyangjangni to Seoul hed gone
is THE HAGUE, Jan 22. ormed quarters here, The replies is eonsiderable- a leans Ceylon] .irlier this month ome heavy blows to the ribs he} forwarg meeting little resistance
The 29,627 ton American will be delivered in Moscow, They A Reuter cor oes rae A Police spokeman told Reuter:! rove him into the corner, landed | until they were 20 miles from
steamer Washington rescued 19] ‘re expecte: (o propose a prelim-| ry, sumours pray gg ssc “As the organisers have not{°@ or two quick crisp punches] gooiy
‘ é .

nd then sent over a short powet
i. left hook which sent the Spani-
rd down for the full count. At

officers and crew early today from] ‘nary meeting of deputies to} ..
the 1,285-ton Swedish motor| sree on the agenda at either |¢
vessel Bie abandoned and burning| /ondon or Paris, to be followed |

This force was believed here to
be in considerable strength
The United Nations troops also

asked for special authorisat'on re
juired we will consider the
whole thing illegal. We have tak

emmed frem the belief that
~ylon would be used as a “staging





























; st” for the remer : ee sig T “ale
in the North Sea. by a toplevel meeting probably in ean cant movement of Ameri- en special precautions to avoid e weigh-in Peg 7 Med 11 again reoccupied the Wonju air-
The captain of the Washington | Washington or New York, Official American sources say;|‘"¥Y Public disturbance.” Ne ana atte and oper 13) strip
; ; » padio caid that The Western notes are expected | «ncthing i wh SOURCES Say: —Reuter ne and half a pound Mac Arthur's f0eces also storm-
reporting this by radio saic Ry yn ait. Seat k 1 Nething whatever is known here -=Reuter Mae Arthur's forces also storm
a messboy had been lost and that Cuda aha ig Sv isi ry Oey | 2POUt such proposals, Since the aoe ed a hill from which they were
ar: engineer apprentice was in| ¥0° problems bikes "tied thoes a Korean war began a few Ameri- . S driven two days ago, They had
hospital aboard his ship with Ger ey on WHORE cau warships have passed through Italian X enator T S 4 fought stubborn battle there
severe burns, All others were Aeleinat ek eioet : peer tate | but, otherwise there have been id ge Scots QVE >} against superior odds for two A@ays
yell. —Reuter. aT OB Pale ae ae Propose Was for a no ind'cations of any provisions ille “ ent ray y It is in ihis area that Commu
—-- the question of the demilitarisas | ‘wopsne Teception of “American Killed In Acci the Stone of Scone | rss nave been trying to yeh
ra arisa- || roops, —Reuter. . INCE Jz 99 hole through which they could
° . tion of Germany.—Reuter | ‘ FLORENCE, Jan. 22 : Seba s : ce ae , ee ‘e :
Juin Named Chief | Italian ene Senator aa tl ome RGH, Jan 2: Sale eae ee
. “ MP AL s ini was j i on a roac r. Mary Ramsay oltish N y § cations sys-
Of A d Forees 1 x SA LING” T. KS SE no onde ation “ oar i nal Party Leader said last nigl tem to the south ;
oe " Em ire Wins hes ON. Jamaica, Jan. 22. lin which he was riding crashed |‘hat the theft of the Cormationg The 8th Army clai i 347
j 22 I , 1 _ ‘esearch | specialists from Eng |{nto a Pullman bus. } ne from Westminste Abbey] Communist casualties at Inchon
Gener: FARIS faa Com- From: ‘Our Own -& | nd, the United States, the Brit-| Another occupant of the car, the Christmas was the result offand Kumyangjangni
eee! See ne ur Own Correspondent) h Caribbean and Puertc Ricc|‘Town Councillor of Leghorn, was | Parte's ‘effort, Speukini An 8th Army Communique to-
fates rin Mt aa Af oe will he a a) GRENADA, Jan. 22. | started a fortnight’s conference] glso killed and three other people | «!ly to celebrate the removal ef} night credited “vigorous counter-
eteeea Paad all means mone kmpire won the first colony: ©C8¥, 0% the proklems of “Sam-Jin the car not yet identified were » Stone ehe said that plans for| action” by ground and air force
air and aval forces in the very | Atch by an innings and 82 runs/i/ing.” an important factor inj/rushed to hospital where their |,his have been made at almost} with causing severe loses and
near future ae spokesman of the| When they dismissed Grenada for ™odern social, economic and sta-] condition was reported to be seri- |¢ -ory party meeting for year pinning down a projected strong
French Premier’s office said to-|74."4uns two hours after the reo rt neal Seaeech. ous nial —Can. Press | rive southward — ir Wonj
; . , sumption this morning yr, Frank Yates of Herts, Eng- <——ROUrer. area
ay. oo 8. 1 q . :
, Juin who is also Resident Gen- c In Tennis matches yesterday nud, world authority on mathe- The Communique said the
g co is 62. -ommisiong and Date beat Sym-' :atical statistics, is leading the . re Communists were now probably
eretis offidial title. will be Inspec-| Mends and Critchlow 6—2, 6—2. | talks.—(CP) RHINE FLOODS STREETS W ill Explore 9,000 concentrating forces north of
tor General Armed Forces, He\ Hughes beat Critchlow 6—2, 6—1. —Can. Press BONN, Jan. 22 i Wonju for probably another
pre ° T rae e Salta el
will also be Chairman of the Com- The Rhine, already two yards Mile Route offensive. Reuter
mittee of the Chiefs of Staff of the above its. normal winter level here



|
a ee eee fe f { j and beginning to flood into Bonn SYDNEY, Jan. 22 NOT PACIFIC PACT
streets is expected to rise still fur- Captain P, G. Taylor Australiat | WASHINGTON, Jan, 22
MANLEY IN LONDON ther.‘ a waterways official said r pioneer will fly to Easter I | The State Department spokes-
:, bere to-day.—Reuter lend in the Pacific next month t un to-day denied ré ' that
0 hinoley,. fcT $900 mile route betwee Sustra Pacific Pact on his Far Bas
TWO PRIESTS GAOLED i. ind Cite | Visit Dulles, Republican. Foreigt

John Foster Dulles would diset
Mr.- Norman Manley, K.C | KINGSTON, Jamaica, Jan 21 was the cause of the strike
|























leader ‘of the People’s National 1 . rT jant RB i ! in Tokye
Party Jemmaive was busy today|., 2Fough the untiring efforts of | Bustamante who refused to sit . FOR LIFE ee a ee ce ae eee eas
making legal arrangements about! a7 Anglican. Roman Catholic and the ‘negotiations today an- LONDON, Jan. 22 ARES SIRO Bere. Soererers Bee OPER Sere eee
la Priv S Connell cage dealing with | protnonint churches, the Trades nounced that he will resist to the} Warsaw radio said to-day that ee paar re +11 aay rae arte eee ee Roeted
wig . ; , : | patent rights in which he will! re oP | yesterday called off utmost taking polls of individual|two priests described as heads of ce eer ae hla ee ‘icllaidsddliaciciesnenndiahernaninacin
| appear | Ee eight weeks’ strike at Worthy cstates and that individual es-|the terrorist gang in Poland which BPOU tee aces re oe
SINCE FRIDAY LAST WEEK this dead rat has been lying unburied Mr, Manley arrived in London, ark Estate where the manu- twtes and bargaining on behalf|murdered Communist party men ‘ the Pacifle be Sng ADVOCATE
in the heart of the Cit; ; { ‘ ’ > Ne Ne ith - fa _.{| facture of sugar starts tomorrow, of the workers must be with the|bers and Peoples’ militiamen we) ountri¢ nat NEWS
e y. air nh Al , A iZreement reached to sugar industry as a single unit. |sentenced to life lone imourisor Ceptain Taylor : oe RING 2113
Yesterday he was still there lying in LOWER BROAD STREET 7 cari a ‘ vane pcell to determine which There are 24 estate th ap-|ment by a Crakow district mil e servece \ aM DAY OR NIGHT
in the afternoon. Will he be there to-day? eee 2 oarg ximately 50,000 worker tary qourt “ rela-| .
rights for the workers, and whica —(CP.) ; —Reuter ’ ~Reuter fais ~—







TWO

H. SIR GERALD WIGHT
*&ccompanied by his mother













arrived on B.W.1LA.’s morning
flight from Trinidad yesterday.
They {are here for one week's
holiday{ and are guests at the
Crane Yotel.

Sir (ferald is Deputy Speaker
7 the frinidad Legislative Coun-
cil,

“«
C.D.C. Chairman Of

W.I. Section
Bes. E. MOUNT, Chairman of
the West Indies section of

the Colonial Development Corpor- t
ation arrived here yesterday by !
B.W.LA, from Trinidad. Here for f:
about four days, Brig. Mount is*’.
Staying at the Ocean View Hote

Short Visic
R. “TONY” LEWIS, architec
has gone to the U.S. on a
short visit with his parents. 1!
expects to return to Barbados ih
a tew days.

With Shell, Caribbean

M: and Mrs. Sherman Pease
and their two children, Roger

and Roberta arrived from Vene-
zuela via Trinidad yesterday
morming by B.W.1.A. Here tir
tw6 weeks, they are guests at the
Marine Hotel.

Mr. Pease is with the Shell
Caribbean Petroleum Co., in
Maracaibo.

Back From Trinidad
R. and Mrs. Joseph Kernahan
returned from their Trinidad
holiday yesterday morning b»
B.W.LA.
En Route to Dominica
R. GERALD MOORE arrived
from New York yesterday
morning via Trinidad by B.W.1..3.
He is staying at Cacrabank await-
ing plane accommodation t2
Dominica, An [rishman, he is an
accountant by profession.

Graduate Nurse



for

ISS IVY HART, a Canadian Who had been spending a short

Graduate Nurse, who is on holiday in Barbados returned to

the staff of the Creole Petroleuin Trinidad over the week-end by
. B.W.ILA.

Oil Company’s hospital in Caripi-
to arrived from Trinidad yester-
day morning by B.W.1.A. to spend
a@ short holiday here. She is stay-
ing at the Ocean View Hotel, Sho

has already spent part of her hoi- the



| Cwub Callug



Sunday w

SEARLE






1)
7

Oo

= di}
Hee

Mia k

Â¥ [tne

“Bert! Bert: Come up!

I’m SURE we can manage

with logs. Can you hear
me? Bert...!”’

Rc

Te Join Husband
RS. DOREEN COZIER, “Cur
ley” of St. Lawrence, has jeft
the U.S., travelling to Puerto

Rico by B.W.1.A. From there sh«
will connect with P.A.A
U.S.
husband in the Bronx

for the
join } er

She

has gone to

Holiday Over

R, AND MRS. ALFONSO B

DE LIMA and two daughters

They were accompanied by Mi
Consuela. Ortiz who is with Trin
idad Jewellery and Loan Compan)
Limited, of which Mr

De Lima is

Managing Directox

the passengers who left yesterday
for

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Woman of the Week

To Bermuda

S PEGGY HARDING and
Jean Godfrey, who have
ting Miss Harding's father
radise Beath Club, left
Bermuda by T.C.A,. on Sat-

Pakistan's ‘Pocket Dynamo’





Comes to London in Red Satin



Electrical Engineer
Mé PERCY LAVERICK, an

electrical engineer in Eng-
lend, accompanied by his wife,

‘rived yesterday from Trinidad
B.W.LLA They had been

30 Servants—But
She Still Does

nding a short holiday there and
come over to spend the
néinder of their vacation in
Parbados
They are guests at the Ocean j h cw Fl Tv
View Hotel, € 4 Ow ers
Busy Lady

he ty AND Mk&kS. CHARLES
«Vad HEMING are at present hol-
Mr, Heming

Hy

Evelyn frons

Barbados

wasoriated, with Heming Bros! There is just 4ft. 10in. of the woman of this

Travel Agents of Hamilton, On-} veek, but, like many another pocket dynamo she

tario. Mrs, Heming is very in vill probably go down to the histor y of her country

terested in all charitable and] is great. The name is the Begum Liaquat Ali
en's Organisation and has|
“ ifth larges
teken an active part in the Con- fifth largest
umers League of Canada, to keep

iown the prices of food and ether

tate in the world,

artiobes: pee in her flame red satin garara (divided f .
She is President for the fifth nae ant a ae) mite sumptuous i ae:
year, of the Ontario Provincial S framing glittering insets of mir-

ror glass the Begum sits bolt uprimht in her house
E easy chair in her hotel suite smoking an American
he Hamilton Ontario Community ° \igarette fnisk i ene is

C ; e and sipping iced orangeade.
Club for charities, a Director of PP! oe

be Hamilton Community Plan- %

‘ouncil of Womeén, a member of

ning Board and a Dfstrict Com Her voice is soft, her Englis! s , ’
pieslouer ‘of Gi Guides: precise, and never have I heard Advanced
1 woman talk so fast. In India a art
yi s 3 1 a quarter of a century
Was Holidaying With Her S so it was rather “advanced”
Relatives er Scarlet Toes ets girl to play hockey and ride
. eS ,, * bicycle, but at 17 the Begum
ISS MURIEL KNIGHT, whe ee oe welontty edad Lae went to an American missionary
. is_witn the British Admir-] lips like a torrent, 4 ere oh, a en ~ ~ a
alty’s Delegation in Washington She sits perfectly still, he ae : ea oy nates wae he
ond) who was holidaying with] scarlet lacquered toe-nails peep Lucknow . Univ ei aka rh =
relatives in Barbadog, left for}ing between the mult’ -coloure: elass hone a 7 . oo “ie eo
Puerto Rico yesterday morning by] strap of the sandals she wears. histor: ho nh economics and
B.W.t.A, She-is on her way tc}her plump perfectly manicured ae
Washington aands making an cceasional pes- After taking her degree, Irene
ei ‘ire as she talks. Pant aimed to be a teacher, At
On Week's Visit ; cee

the Diocesan College in Calcutta
she took her diploma with a
double first, then went to Delhi
to teach,

This is not merely the wife of
°akistan’s Premier, who accorn-
oanies him when he travels tc
England, to the United States, to
Canada. She is not merely
mother of his two sons.

R. DAVID EVANS and Mr
David Evans, Jr, of Messrs
(. R, Evans Limited, were among

the

St. Kitts via Antigua by Before her marriage, Irene be-



"BEGUM
“1 would work 48 hours a day if | could”

iday in Trinidad.

At Seawell

S. GRACE COLLENS arriv-

ed from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.LA. Her husband and
family were at Seawell to mevt
her. They have been here
week already. They are guests at
the Marine Hotel.

Left Ovcr The Week-end
M* and Mrs. Alvin Tucker

who had been holidaying at
their Barbados home “West Wego”
on the St. James coast, returned

to Trinidad over the week-end by
B.W.LA,

Trinidad Tennis Player
. THOR SCHJOLSETH who
had been in Barbados since
January 10th on holiday, return-
ed to Trinidad on Sunday after-
noon by B.W.LA.

‘Thor has been coming to Bar-
bados for several years as a mem-
ber of the Tranquilli.y Tennis
Club. He is a representative of the

aie Life Assurance Co., in
f-Spain

He was a guest at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Agricultural Adviser

. A, de K. FRAMPTON,

Agricultural Adviser to C. D.

and W. was among the passengers

on B.W.I.A.’s early flight to
Trinidad on Sunday afternoon.



BY THE WAY e © ee By Beachcomber

E chimpanzee which ran

amok in a bus the other day
seems to have provided a timely
comment on my campaign for
courtesy to animals in buses.

My paper says that “he had
been taught table manners by a
West African settler.” The lessons
apparently did not get as far as
explaining that food may be bit-
ten, but not people. However,
there was an excuse for the bad
behaviour of the beast. “He had
been suffering from a cold.” 1
suspect that further provocation
was given by some surly passenge:
who omitted to give up his seat
to the chimpanzee.

A Word About Wine

SEE that Sir Alan Herbert has

been imploring the Austra-
lians to iet their wines stand on
their own feet, as it were. If
Canberra is a good red wine, cal!
it Canberra, and not Australian
claret or, worse, Australian Mar-
gaux. If the sparkling port they
are making at Doncaster turns out
to be as good as the sweet Napo-
Jeon brandy made at Islington,
Jet it be cut off completeiy from
Portugal, and called “Doncaster.”

Once again I have read about
a meal being “washed down with
a-noble Burgundy,” as though
the belly were a muddy garag:

door, and wine but company’s
water. What an abominable
phrase !

Murder at Muckhurst (Vi)
i PRscmce sprang to the
5 door and examined the out-

side handle. “Teeth-marks,” he
said laconically. “Some’un must ’a
bit the door-’andle,” said Bucket.

“Someone,” said Malpractice

gravely, “must have opened this

B.W.1.A. They will be away for
ne week

Left on Same Plane
ISS GEMMA DE GALE, who
for several weeks had
holidaying in Barbados,
to Trinidad on Sunday
by B,W,1.A,

Leaving on the same plane were
Mr, and Mrs. Fred Roach, who
heve gone to Trinidad to spend a
holiday with their son-in-law and
deughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ernie
Flynn,

83 and Going Strong
OMING to Barbados shortly is
an eighty-three-year-old doc-

tor who is Chairman of the County
Chemical Company Limited, in
Birmingham.

He is Dr. Wilfrid Hill. Dr, Hill
left England on January 13th b.
the Queen Mary for New York
From there he will fly via Miami
to Kingston, Jamaica and then to
Barbados and Trinidad.

Apart from business, Dr, Hill
has a great variety of interests
and activities, and he attributes
his present robust health of mind
and body to following a nature-
cure regime.

He is the author of numerous
books and pamphiets, including
“The Cycling Road to Health” and
“Fitness,” “Letters to our Legis-
lators’, “World Trade Alliance”,
“How to Conquer the Common
Cold,” and several others.

To Join Round Trip Cruise
R. J. C. KRETNDLER left by
B.W.1.A. yesterday morn-
ing for Venezuela en route to
Curacao, where he will join the
Volombie on her round trip cruise
to Jamaica.

been
returned
afternoon

Left For Venezuela
R, E. H. C. ROBINSON, Assis-
tant to the Divisional Man
ager of Cable and Wireless (W.1.)
Ltd., and Mr. C, J. V. Lawson,
Sable and Wireless’ Area Engineer
to the West Indies, left yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. for Vene-
zuela.



CROSSWORD





Cw

Across
1. What makes the bisque rot?
Try 2 nickname, (9)
Without hesitation, ())
i. Pancy a crib upsetting deeds. (9)
10. Ten maps (anag). (7)
12. Pay up! (5)
suggested Bucket, Malpractice (3) Trwenty-ive pounds in the
ignored this preposterous state- vernacular, (4)

» to the muse.
2 has




ment. At that moment an assistani 7 one

came in with the key. “Any



finger-prints on it?” askeq Mal- if to the start om 4
practice. “No, sir. But there are . (a

queer marks. Teeth-marks, 1 * the correct mea
think.” Malpractice swore softly

He was wondering whether, with Down



‘ P Sons elt . 1, Kari dies in starry fashion, (8)
out making a fool of himself, he 2) Hail’ males with foreboding. (4)
could ask Lady Gigglesworth to 8 Here you have a tied eruet. 1)
have an imprint of her .teeth 4 You'll find no ending here. (7)
taken. Had she opened the door ° Sih? nues) , r
with her mouth in order to leave 8 Shoot trom the sugar-cane. (6
Y Let. the ittie rascal wander tt

It seemed
nonplussec,
A slight sound 15

no finger-prints?
likely. Utterly
practice sat down.

1
un get

7 better (7)
Mal 11. Sma

book, easily portable
troops detest. (3

“ap the











drew his attention. to the wains- '% One King of pulpy (ey |
cotting. A rat peeped out and nm 6, OU aera
hastily withdrew. So Lady queen tend
Gigglesworth was telling the Down: 1. Aard
truth! It was not husband o eas te held! O eilenirat iit ties
horse she had tried to kill. 15. Taint: 15. Meet; 17 Sean
vel ao < otah Bar fe
Rupert an? the Skeich Book
‘iia parma rerecw ears rghit npecnineattte asain aint
\ ie et tes ,
eee |



ae

sty ty, eel “



Ay |
Inside the ww tell me,”
rather more slowly and he |

on calling, but without hearing any k



» “Oh, pian,
cries. ‘Have you seen Rosalie
ass this way?” ‘** And who be
‘osalie ?"" wheezes Gaffer, ‘“'I've

of

came a Moslem, her name be-

. : : i car aane
She is a personality in her edn CMe Raana.
tight, a woman of learning sand

t She was always, although she
influence.

was gay and sociable, a bit of a

: , ote " ; highbrow, and to this day she
ea ia aa ee re is admittedly undomesticated, “1
Almorah, in the United Provinces COU>t if I could boil an egg”,

as Irene Pant, daughter of Chris- says: she

tian parents, and she went to an But in her plans for educating
English school, the Wellesley the modern girl of Pakistan she
Girls’ High School, in neighbour- firmly puts domestic subjects
ing Naini Tal. first, “Every girl must know how

The Satchel Club

For To-day, Pretend you are Grown Up



“WHAT would you like to be 15. Ata party, do you prefer (a)

when you grow up?” Every boy charades; (b) a treasure
and girl has been asked this hunt?

question. Is your reply, “I don’t 16. If you get into an argument,
anes yet,” or something more do you (a) try to reason out
definite?

your case; (b) fight?

Do you like taking part in
school debates? (a) Yes; (b)
No.

Do you get flustered when
speaking on the telephone?
(a) Yes; (b) No,

Do you hate rough games in
ease you get hurt? (a) Yes;
(b) No,

Do you enjoy long journeys?
(a) Yes; (b) No.

CHECK YOUR SCORE
—You Are Suited To Be

Under 35: Dress designer, actor,
author, musician, artist, ballet
dancer . . . because you have
an artistic nature,

36-39: Doctor, lawyer, scientist,

sceno a

3. Do you like climbing, and as eee yer

can you stand heights’ (a) ;

Yes; (b) No. 40-43: Farmer, explorer, engine

Are you alert and observant? or bus driver, policeman (or

(a) Yes; (b) No. woman) . . . because you like

5. When making a toy or model, outdoor life.
would you (a) throw it aside 44-46: Newspaper reporter, detec-
if it was not coming out tive, pilot, politician, profes-
right; or (b) try to improve sional footballer, boxer, skater
it? jockey or racing-car driver. .

Whatever it is, fill in this chart 17.
and have some fun. .If you
answer (a) give yourself one
mark, if it is (b) you get three, 18

Add up tne inal score and see
into which section it falls. Then 19
the “Don’t-knowers” brigade will
be able to provide an answer, and
those of you who appear to be sure 949
your ambition will discover
whether or not you are suited for
your chosen career,
But remember, you
honest with yourself !
*. Do you enjoy outdoor life in
all weathers? (a) Yes; (b)
(No).

2. Do you like seeing the coun-
tryside (a) by car; (b) on
foot?

must be

eS

‘
2
‘
5
3
.
ae

Ls ERT OS
LIAQUAT ALI KHA

to cook, clean and look after hex
children,” she announces. And
adds smiling. “Unlike myself.”

She believes boys should be
handy in the house, too. “My own
two can sweep and dust and have
been taught to look after them-
selves,” she adds

In
has
Cl

her house in Karachi
between
don’t

she
30 and 40 servants
know exactly how

many.)

Rifle Girls
In Pakistan, the Begum is
comptroller (with the army rank
ef Brigadier) of the Women's

National Guard, which = she
founded three years ago. It
unites the functions of this

country’s WRAC and WVS. The
girls get the chance of learning
to shoot with a rifle, too.

“But that,” says the Begum
ciaftily, “is to tempt them to join.
it is not compulsory, like lirst-aid
and nursing. I don’t like women
10 ape men, They have their own
women’s jobs to do for their
country.”

What with one thing and an-
cther, the Begum has the barest
minimum of leisure when she is at
heme. But she spares time to do
the flowers, like any suburban
housewife. “And if there is
moment,” she says, “I run and
play a little tune on my Hawaiian
guitar or my piano-accordion. No
jazz, Mozart or the old English
composers are my favourites.”

With all her Western ideas for
women’s freedom the Begum won’t
have Western fashions. Not at
any price. “Drab and dreary,” she
calls them,

She has a happier reaction to
a dreary January day, and she
recommends it to our attention.
Quite simply, it is to put on the
brightest colours in the kaleido-
scope and cheer ourselves up.

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED

—LES.



B.B.C. Radio Programme

TUESDAY, Jan, 23, 1951

7.00 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. From the Editorials:
7.25 a.m. Programme Parade; 7.30
a.m. Personal Impressions of Africa;
«45 a.m. Think on These Things; 8.00
#.m. Souvenirs of Music; 8.45 a.m.
Letter From America; 9.00 a.m. The
News; £.10 a.m. Home News from Brit-
ain; 9.15 a.m, Close Down; 11.15 a.m.
Programme Parade; 11.30 a.m. Listen-
ers’ Choice; 11.45 a.m. Report from
Britain; 12.00 (noon) The News; 12.10
p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Close
Down; 4.15 p.m. Music from Grand
Hotel; 5.00 p.m. Composer of the Week;



, ‘a 66665666
? LOOSE SSE LAPS LSP ECP POSLEL ALLL

















TUESDAY, JANUARY 1951
slink diebinelipelladeanassrad
P eeseneenesaseien a ey ts a a a a a aaa cccaditadial |
GLOBE :
TO-DAY, TO-MORROW AND THURSDAY %
M-G-M’S Top Deuble 3
%

Please Believe Me
Deberah KERR Mark STEVENS

AND

Secrei Land

Robert TAYLOR -- Van HEFLIN

OBOE OOOOON





-
oe

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) {

MATINEE: TODAY AT 5 PM
TONIGHT AT® #0

FRANCHOT TONE *o: DIANA LYNN
i





CARY GRANT :o

‘Goory Girl Should be Married”

and introducing BETSY DRAKE



An RKO Radio Picture {
MATINEE WEDNESDAY AT 5 P.M 4
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY NIGHT AT 8.30 ))
\
Rosalind RUSSELL :o: Leo GENN :o: Claire TREVOR i
in )
i

ae
The Unlvet Jouch |







LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY 445 & 8.30 P.M. (Warner Bro:
Bette
DAVIS

Joseph
COTTON

Ruth
ROMAN

: “BEYOND THE FOREST"
"WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY (only) 445. :
une

HAVER

445 & » BP
Gordon

McRAE in OF ROSIE O'GRADY:

PLAZA Theatre—s;idgetown (DIAL 2310) |

“DAL JGHTER

-olor by Teechiwvicolor

MAT — THURS 1.30 P.M
“BELOW THE DEADLINE”
Warren DOUGLAS

Special MAT. Friday 4.45 p.m.

“PREDDIE STEPS OUT”

“=; and :-
“RIDING THE SUNSET TRAIL” eS
with Tom KEENE Tom KEENE in “DYNAMITE CANYON‘

i

|

}

|

j

Onty |

I's Here .. Showing Friday . . . “THE INSPECTOR GENERAL” (in color) |

(By Wequest)





PLAZA Theatre=O/STIN (DIAL

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY —- 5 and #.50 P.M

Edward G. ROBINSON and Humphrey BOGART
“AMAZING DR. CLITTERHOUSE”

8404)

(Warner do

3; and .:-
Jack BENNY in “GEORGK WASHINGTON SLEPT HERE’



WEDNESDAY
Ed. G.

and THURSDAY 5 and 8.20 P.M

MIDNITE SAT. 27th RKO-Radic
Tim Holt in “INDIAN AGENT” and

GATETY—(te GARDEN) ST. JAMES
LAST SHOW TONITE £90 (RK ae hE |

“FOLLOW ME QUIETLY” &
I col
n Holt in - - -
TAGECOACH KID’

War s Double)
Robinson in
“LARCENY INC,”

WINGS FOR THE EAGLE



Double Action
MOUNTAIN" |



THUNDER







WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY

(RKO-Re



“MARINE RAIDERS
Pat O'BRIEN & Ruth H



William LUNDIGAN
£30 P.M
Mat, SUN

“GUNS OF THE

FRID. SAT. 8.30 P.M

“UNDER

SUN
CAPRICORN” &

P.M
PECOS”



ROWAL

To-day at 5 and 8.30
Columbia Serial

20th. Century Fox

Presents Ist. Instalment

CHEAPER
BY
THE DOZEN

Color by Technicolor

“TEX GRANGER”

Starring

Robert (action) KELLARD

and

” = Henry Stewart

Clifton WEBB



and
Jeanne CRAIN

OLWRMPIC

To-day and To-morrow



4.30 and 8.15

To-day and To-morrow
4.30 and 8.15

20th. Century Fox
Double

M-G-M Smashing Double

Johnny WEISSMULLER

and
Rex HARRISON Maureen O’SULLIVAN
and

Peggy CUMMINS

in

“TARZAN
NEW YORK
ADVENTURE”

AND

“ OUTRIDERS ”

“ ESCAPE “

AND

“ FORBIDDEN
STREET ”

Starrime

Starring





6. Ifa friend cut him (her) self because you are willing to 5.15 p.m. Welsh Magazine; 5.45 p.m.
badly, would you (a) run for take risks, peas ee Sirranae Patade:
rind or ys bandage it first, 47-50: Office worker, telephone 7.00 pin gone OWA cae Pit pee

en go for help? operator, factory worker, Analysis; 7.15 p.m, West India }

2 i ? prator, > A at, “4 11 ions;

7. Can you memorise poetry waiter (or waitress), shop Roo Radio Newsceel: TiS pm.

‘ easily? (a) Yes; (b) No. assistant . . . because you are Meet the Commonwealth; § on eee

; De you like to teach your patient and steady. Repart trom. Bfltain; 9.15 p.m. Ray
schoo essons to younger Over 50: Engineer, photographer, yyartin and His Orchestra; 10.00 p.m.
brothers or sisters? (a) Yes: printer, TV, film or radio The News; 10.10 p.m. eee Ra

‘ @ No. technician, miner . . because tials; 10.15 p.m. Portralt, of onesie

9. n a wet afternoon, would you are a painstaking type festival of Britain; 11.00 p.m, From
you rather (a) go to the who likes brain teasers. the Winter Proms.
cinema; (b) play with e:

Science outfit?
10. If something excitin, :
i hap-
pens to you, would you tell I I A Ss SHOP
(a) just the facts of the story; JANE DRE

(b) a “dressed-up” version? UPSTAIRS OVER NEWSAM'’S, Lower Broad St.

11. Do you keep your room tidy? Phone 2684

wn = Yes; _ No. Just arrived in time for Weddings —

*. Do you prefer (a) painting: AFTERNOON & COCKTAIL DRESSES

., (>) sports? Also a few LONDON MODEL EVENING GOWNS

13 For a present, would

F you
rather have (a) something in
connection with your favour.

Seen: (b) football or|}}} READY-MADE DRESSES in materials by Liberty’s of London.
4. For “ni HOURS: Mondays to FRIDAYS 8.30 to 3.30
or entertainment, would] ' SATURDAYS 8.30 to 11.80
you rather go to the (a)

ballet; or (b) circus?







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reply. Feeling more and more wor-
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the open country beyond he spies
the small, bent figure of Galler Jarge.

never heard tell of sech, unless you
mean one of Varmer Green's cows."’
*'No, she’s Podgy's little cousin,”
says Rupert anxiously. Then he
vate on idea.

Coor with his mouth. But why?” Hurrying forward, he reaches the

“P’raps along of it being locked,”
Se

To be cleared IMMEDIATELY!

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Dana ANDREWS
and
Maureen O'HARA

CUTLERY

EMPIRE
To-day To Thursday
4.45 and 8.30
|

Joel McCREA
and
Arlene DAHL



and

PLATED WARE

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PLANTATIONS LTD.





Small Canteens of 6 Knives
orks and Spoons

Stainless Steel Carver Sets
Sets of Spoons

Cake Forks

Cake Baskets

also

FLASKS



eee OOOO





TUESDAY, JANUARY 23,



Mission Case
Adjourned

Due to the illness of Mr. E. K
Walcott K.C., Senior Counsel fc

the Plaintiffs in the Court of
Chancery Suit of Frederick
Adolphus Barrow and _ others,
against Dalton Leopold Hoyte

and others, His Honour the Act-
ing Vice-Chancellor, Mr. J. W.
8. Chenery, yesterd< idjourned
hearing of the case until Febru-
ary 5.

The case arises out of a dispute
between members of the Gov-
erning Body of the local Chris-
tian Mission.

Junior Counsel for
tiffs is Mr. J. S. B, Dear, and
instructing Solicitors are Messrs
Hutchinson & Bantield. The
fendants are represented by
G. H. Adams associated with Mr.
D. H. L. Ward and represented
by Messrs Carrington & Seals

Mr. Dear told the Court
terday that Mr. Walcott was ill
and he was not in a position to
say when he would be out again
He was asking that the case be
adjourned for some time so tha?
Mr, Walcott would be able to
take part in it.






the Plain-

de-
Mr.



yes-





Mr. Ward said that his clients
were very anxious that the mat-
ter should be adjudicated one

way or the other as soon as pos-
sible. The dispute out of which
the case arose had been going
on for the last 15 months, and
as a result the Mission was more
or less in a state of chaos.

He suggested February 5 as the
next date of hearing

Adjourning the case until that
date, the Vice-Chancellor said it
was a matter of regret, but it
was unavoidable, that hearing
could not be begun that morning
It was very ‘desirable that final-
ity should be reached in the mat-
ter, He hoped that it would be
possible to make a start on Feb-
ruary 5.



FINED 30'- FOR
WOUNDING

A fine of 30/- in 14 days or in

default one month’s imprisonment |

with hard labour was yesterday
imposed on Courtenay Archer of
Cats Castle, St. Michael, by
Worship Mr. H. A. Taima for
oe Mari Ellis on January



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His

SNE

1951

Decision
ion On
Woundin
ng
Case Varied
The decision of His Worship
Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “C”’—who
fined Lavina MecCollin of Cherry
Grove, St. John, £3 and 2s costs
in seven days gr in default two
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour for wounding Mitchinson
Eswick—was yesterday varied by
Their Honours Mr, G. L. Taylor
and Mr. H. A, Vaughan, Judges of
the Assistant Court of Appeal.
Their Honours ordered McCol-
lin to pay a fine of £3 by three
monthly instalments —the first
instalment starting on January
29—or in default two months’
imprisonment with hard labour.
Mr. G. H. Adams appeared on

behalf of MeCollin who appealed
against Mr. Griffith’s decision.

that on September 9 he _ was
standing on Cherry Grove Road,
St. John with his back to the
eanes, While he was_ standing
there McCollin came through the
canes and cit him on the head
with a cane bill. He went to the
General Hospital where Dr.
Reader attended to him, Cross
examined by Mr. Adams Eswick
said that he had no argument
with McCollin,

Clara Jackman said she saw
when McCollin. struck Eswick
with the cane bill.

Mr. Adams in addressing Their
Honours. asked them to deal leni-
ently with his client whom he said
had attended the Mental Hospital,
Black Rock, some time ago.

There was no. evidence to
point out that his client did not
iknow what she was doing at the
time therefore he could not de-
pend on that.

Their Honours said that they
locked upon the offence as seri-
ous, for a cane bill was a danger-
ous weapon. They however would
wary the decision by giving her
more time in which to pay the

fine.

Stole Galvanise:
Gets 4 Months

Sentence of four months’ im-



yesterday passed on 24-year-old

of District “A”. 7
Prescod was found guilty of the

valued at 9/- and the poor, of
Urban Douglas of Bay Land about
5,15 a.m, on January 19.

Harbour Police Constable Gill

the sheet of galvanise on Welling-
ton Street and when he asked him
what he was doing with the gal-
vanise he could not give a reason-
able answer.

He then took him to the Bridge
Police Station where the sheet of
galvanise was identified by Doug-
las as his own,

Prescee 1 has four previous con-
victions for larceny.

40’- For Malicious
Damage

Value to the amount of 20/- was
ordered to be paid by Wesley
Jemmott of Eagle Hall, St.
Michael when he was found guilty
on a charge of malicious damage
to a door the property of Harold
Proverbs & Co., on January 20.

He was further fined another
20/- to be paid in 28 days or one
month’s imprisonment for the
actual offence.
heard before His Worship Mr.
H. prosecuted for the Police.







Provence Sends
Tiles To Britain

Britain has imported 1,400 tons
of roof tiles from France,

The tiles come from Provence,
famous for its pottery craft.

Factories making the tiles (they





tiles) have been modernised, and
orders are being met from man}
parts of the world,
Berths Restored

Provence tiles and bricks are
exported through the port of Mar-
seilles, where ten more _ berths
were restored in 1950,

aaa ae taisiea a emeninaea e

A 700-yard long quay, along-
side water 36ft. deep, is to be
opened shortly.

Northern shore of the old port
was devastated in 1944. —L.E.S.





DONATION

NEW YORK.
The eye of a seven-year old
boy killed in a bicycle accident

ST

is credited with saving the
sight of Lord Louis Mountbat-
ten’s left eye in India. Three
hours later the cornea of the

to a young half-blind mother.
SBSSOSS

¢

< Su 6 Oh d
SSO FOS SEE LF OD









LOCI SOOO LAOS STP9DSGOSS







ree ne ne



Three big issues rous:
America as the great bomb
argument flares up again.
This time it stems from one
man's. idea of the Hell
Bomb. And it is broughs
into focus from New York
by NEWELL ROGERS.

FIRST the man who start.
ed it—Mr. William Lau.
rence, aged 62, science
reporter chosen by the U.S.
Government to report the
birth of the atom bomb. He
was taken into secret fac-
tories. His reports were
issued as Government docu.
ments. Now he has written
a book—-“The Hell Bomb”—
which has its title in 2.-
inch red letters. His openiny
issue is:—



The SECOND Issue
Eswick in nis evidence said ‘Don’t drop the

bomb at any

price’

AMERICA’S scientists are divi-

ded on the hell bomb, Dr. Dav
Bradley, who was at the Biki

id
ni

atom-bomb test, refuses to take

comfort or be cheered,

He thinks Laurence has four
an apt name for the hell bomb
the D.T. bomb.

ad

. bring

The D.T. stands for Deuterium

and Tritium ‘heavy hydroger

a),

from which the bomb will pro-
bably be made. And Bradley
says:—

“The hydrogen bomb is a ca

se

of sheer D.T.’s. The carefree elixir

BARBADOS

THE

Rotts ¢

@ki the

TIME FUSER. al

DETONATING
MECHANISM

IWF

4 ENS



behind a curtain
of atomic tir . promises only to
nightmares hallucinations
ot violent global dementia.”

And he en by branding Lau-

of invincibility







rence’s points as “dangerous wish-
ful thinking

Laurence ‘ply t@ Bradley:
“We must pt either world



annihilation.”
2», think other-

governm

nt o

Others of cout

















ADVOCATE

HeBOVV,B
his is the cause of

trouble

ye

SO

URANIUM
‘1GHITER’



HEAVY
HYDROGEN
CHARGE

THE PRINCIPLE OF THE
H-BOMB ..
A time-fuse sets off the inner
bomb by firing a uranium bul-
let down a gun tube at a ura-
nium target. This ignites the
main charge.

wise. And their answers
next day or two May warm
into a furious debate.



in the
up



Jamaican R.A.F. Squadron Annual Report

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, Jan.

The report for 1950 of t

10.

he

activities of 139 (Jamaica) Squad-
ron RAF compiled by Squadron-
Leader R. G. W. Oakley, D.S.O.,
D.F.C., D.F.M., appears in the
eurrent issue of the West India

Committee Circular.

The reports states that a ful!
and varied programme of peace-

time training has been

only by weather conditions.

to, and maintain the standard
the “older hands” at, the peak

carried
prisonment with hard Jahour was out, the activity being restricted
The
George Prescod of Nelson Street, aim of this training, whether fly-
St. Michael, by His Worship Mr. ing or ground training, is to im-
E. A. McLeod, Police Magistrate prove the standard of newcomers

of
of

larceny of a sheet of galvanise efficiency, the point of perfection

in the execution of all the tasks

the Squadron may be
upen to undertake.
Among the more interesting <

called

aC=

who arrested Prescod said that on {jvities there have been detach-
January 19 he saw Prescod with ments to Malta and Egypt. These

detachments, normally carried out

during the winter months,
served three purposes: to
vide exercises in long

navigationa] flights, the expe
ence of operating from bases

have
pro-
range

ri-
in

the Middle East and the oppor-
tunity to make use of the excep-

tional flying weather prevail

ing

in the Middle East during Brit-

ain’s winter months.

These de-

tachments were very successful,

both from the
and the = enjoyment
personne] concerned,

“business” s
of

ide

the

Activity at home has also had

its very interesting periods, Ro
Air Force and Western Un
exercises having provided
main highlights of the year.
these, reports have appeared
the daily Press.

val

ion

the

of
in

The main exer-

cises were Foil, Bulldog, Stardust

and Emperor. Such exerci
stimulate operationa}

and provide opportunities

towns.

ses

conditions

for

Both cases were C@!rying out attacks on cities and

The Royal Observer Corps also

required our assistance as
attacking force on the occasion
their silver jubilee

an
ol

exercises.

On this exercise the Squadron

attacked various targets at |
level.
Other activities have

numerous attacks on

ow

included
bombing

ranges and meteorological flights

in advance of the formations

of

aircraft taking part in the Farn-

borough Flying Display held
July.

in

The Open Day for the com-



also produce brick and ground memoration of the Battle of Brit-

McGregor Street
Gets ‘New Look’

Painters and carpenters wer

busy yesterday decorating

part

of the west block of MeGresor

Street.
A carpenter was on the ins
of the groundfloor pushing
plane with a measured
while painters were on
ladders on the outside adding
finishing touches to the buff-c
oured walls and the green-pai
ed galvanise shed attached.
One storey up,

ide
his

stroke,
their

the
‘ol
nt

and workmen

could be found on the job again

They

were decorating an office

which will shortly be occupied

was bestowed this week on @ jy an Eye Specialist. The work-
teenage girl by the doctor who ean are ho fe to Rikite class res

or

pairs within another week
two.
If you approach McGregor

Street from Broad Street,

the

hoy’s other eye was grafted on presence of the block gives the

surroundings a real “City look”.

SOOO OE

. BUY YOURS NOW!....

ain was held this year at Hems-
well, which is now the home of
the Jamaica Squadron The fly-
ing display, given for the benefit
of the public, was an ideal chance
for the Squadron to show off its
formation during a
fly past of various ail elds. The
flying display at Hems well also
preved to be a great success,
during which three aircraft of the
Squadron carried out a realistic
and impressive dive-bombing
attack on a desert fort and anti-
aircraft guns
Socially, the







fin
fine

Squadron have
held parties at intervals during
the year Frequently the parties
served the double purpose of a
Squadron “Get-together” and @
farewell to a parting member.

During the first party, the mem-
bers of the Squadron were
pleased to toast the people of
Jamaica, using the colony’s
national spirit for the purpose,
for which gift we thank our
friends in Jamaica.

There you have a very short
account of your Squadron's ac-
tivities during the past year.
looking to the future, it is still
the hope of 139 (Jamaica) Squad-
ron that we shall, one day visit
the people who have given so
many proofs of their friendship
towards us. For the immediate
future, the commanding officer
ard alj members of the Squadron
send their warmest greetings and
their very best wishes for the
year 1951 to all their friends of

Economic Development Of
Under-Developed Countries

Reviewed by

(Relative Prices of Ex-
ports and Imports of Under-
Developed Countries”. Pub-
lished by the United Nations

Department of Economic
Affairs pp.i56 — H.M.S.O
7/6d) f
LONDON
This slim but very informative
volume, sets out to compare the
post-war rise in the price of

imported by “under-de-
countries including many
British Colonies, with the post-war
increases in the prices of these
countries’ exports, consisting al-
most wholly of primary commodi
ties.

The study

goods
veloped’

statistically based,
but, unfortunately) all the in-
dices are reliable This may be
attributed to typographical error.

The actual composition and
direction of trade between the
“under-developed” and the indus-
trialised countries is the criterion
One would have welcomed some
discussion as to whether improve-
ments in their economies might
not be effected by the introduc-
tion of new industries; but ag this
could not properly be determined



not



by purely statistical measure-
ment, the task has not been at-
tempted. What has been done
stands out, despite imperfections

and omissions, as a singularly in-
structive and original piece of
research Altogether. some 44
“under-developed” territories and
areas come under the economic
microscope, and in the case of
Africa and the West Indies, some
striking contrasts emerge

The conclusion is reached that,
while the prices of primary com-
modities have tended to advance

more than the prices of manu-
factures, the terms of trade of the
“under-developed” countries gen-
erally have failed to improve, The
view is expressed that even pres-
ent price relations are unlikely to
persist without some kind of ine
ternational action

The study, however, points. out
that international arrangements t
stabilise or improve the terms of
trade of primary producers, have
so far been concerned with prices
in an absolute sense, rather than
with the more complicated matter
of maintaining a given standard
of price relations.

One’ looks in vain for any refer-
ence to the influence in this matter



THE

CRICKETER ANNUAL

1950 —51

ecith article on
STOLLMEVER

by J. B.

wii. TOUR

Price = 964

Go oP

ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE

PLL LLL LLL LLLP LLLP LPL

OSCE ESS OPS

CPL

6 ALLO CS £0 COCVOSOCOCOO

&. B. TIMOTHY

of the Marketing Boards now
operating in respect of such com-
modities in West Africa as cocoa,
groundnuts, ete. Yet these Boards
are regarded as perhaps the best
hope of stability for both pro-
ducers and consumers in Colonial
territories.

Furthermore, the terms of trade
of “under-developed” countries
are not the only factors affecting
their economie development, For-
eign financing is one of these, and
if stable and favourable price re-
lations can be assured, foreign
loans and investments may well
assume a far greater influence.

——

“THE ENGLISH PRESS”

Mr. Ian Gale, Assistant Editor
of the Barbados Advocate, was
the Speaker at this month’s round
table discussion at the Barbados
Press Club, Mr. Gale spoke yes-



terday evening on the English
Press.

Mr. Gale discussed the opera-
tion of the National Dailies in

England as well as that of the
Provincial Newspapers and com~-
pared their functions. He showed
how Provincial Reporters were
like those of Barbados more apt
to be all-rounders, while the big
National Dailies employed spe-
cialists in many departments.
Talking about qualifications,

Mr, Gale said that even proof-
readers on the National Papers
were expected to possess good

qualifications, some of them even
having a knowledge of more than
one language.

Mr. Gale also compared the
Provincial Press with the West
Indian Press in general and the
Barbados Press in partieular, and
answered many questions put by
members and associate members
of the Press Club, Asked whether
Jocal Journalism would 2 in his
opinion be a fruitful field for
women, Mr, Gale replied in the
affirmative,

Mr. J. E. Brome was Chairman,
and a vote of thanks was moved
by Mr, W. B, Millar and seconde
by Mr. O, S. Coppin.

NEHRU GOES HOME

NEW DELHI, Jan. 22.
Indian Premier Nehru returned
by air to New Delhi today from the
Commonwealth Prime Ministers’
Conference in London,—Reuter.







FUCHS GETS THE BLAM.
FOR NEW ARMS RACE

It was Dr. Klaus Fuchs, jailed
by Britain as an atom spy, who
awakened America to the facts of
life and speeded the “Hell Bomb”,
the U.S. was told recently.

Laurence, in his book, says that
Fuchs enabled the Russians to
make an atom bomb ten years
sooner than they could have done
it on their own

The only good that came out of
the Fuchs evil, says Laurence, was
that it resulted in a resumption
of work on the hydrogen bomb.

This work
1945

“It is no accident that Presi-
dent Truman’s official announce-
ment of the order to build the
hydregen bomb came within three
days of the aynouncement of
Fuchs’s arrest and confession.

‘The President gave his order
with full knowledge
fession.”

had been stopped in

Mr. Laurence says he believes
the U.S. is five years ahead of

The THIRD issue=What can it do?

No More War... Or

LAURENCE says he wrote his
beok to reassure a confused
world. For Russia would be rash
to attack an America armed
with the hydrogen bomb.

The explosion of the _ first
H-bomb, he believes, will be a
warning “Don’t attack us.”

This is why: The atom bomb
destroys a ten-square-mile area,
the hydrogen bomb destroys 300
square miles by blast 1,200
square miles by fire.

And with this immense area o!
destruction the hell bomb becomes
a tactical weapon against mass
lend armies such as the Russian
Army.

So with the hydrogen bomb, he
argues, war becomes unthinkable

He explained that the hydrogen
bomb has to have an atom bomb
as a trigger, And though Russia

Spence Succeeds |
Shenfield

(From Our Own Corr
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 19

The Fiscal Concessions Commit-
tee set up by Government recent-
ly to deal with applications from
non-pioneer industries for Goveric|
ment concessions under the AiG
to Pioneer Industries Ordinance}
now has a new Chairman in place
of Mr. A. A. Shenfield, wiio
recently returned. to England

Mr, Louis Spence, of the East-
ern Caribbean Currency Board
has been appointed. He will aisy
head another Committee of whic
Mr. Shenfield was chairman, That
is the Imports and Exports Com-
mittee which studies appeals from
decisions of the Acting Controli



of Imports and Exports,

Six-Year Plan
For India
EXPERTS ARE WANTED

Hundreds of experts, from mas-
ter fishermen to astronomers, will
be required for India’s £1,379
million development plan,

Under the six-year plan, com-
munications will be improved and
a new port will be built,

Many “new factories will be
built se that India can produce her
own -nacl.ine tools, radio and
chemjeals,

“The plan should produce big
orders for British industry,” said!
an India House spokesman in
Lendon



—L.E.S.

— nn

the Careenage yesterday.

will have made 18 atom bombs by
1952, it would take three to five
years to build factories for mak-
ing the hydrogen bomb.

His conclusion is: An aggressive
move against the owner of . the
hydrogen bomb would be the
height of folly

‘Mere Test’

And he says of the new bomb
test:

“It is within the realms of possi-
bility that when we carry out our
ennounced tests of the latest
A-bomb models at Eniwetok
sometime this spring or summer,
one will be the first H-bomb,

“It may not be the latest
model. It need not be the equal
in power to a thousand war-
time A-vombs, It would be

highly inadvisable to use such a



of the con-,




PAGC THR

Russia on work on the hydrogen
bomb and he expects the first H-
bomb to be ready for testing early
this summer.

Compared with the atom bomb,

the problem of building fhe
hydrogen bomb was relatively
simple

But-of Fuchs, he says:—

“The Judas who stood in the
innermost of inner circles. His
name will live in infamy along
with those of other arch-traitors
in history.”

Massacre

bomb in a mere test.

“It will be an H-bomb, never-
theless, and from it we shall learn
how to make bigger and better
cnes, For, unlike the A-bomb
which cannot be made below or
above a certain size, the H-bomb
can be made as small or as large
as the designer wants.”

Laurence said scientists started
talking about the hydrogen bomb
in 1945. It was then called the
“superduper.”

Blue prints must have been
drawn not long after that.

The first A-bomb, he says, was
produced from scratch in two
years and three months. Today
the U.S. has vast A-bomb »lants
which can make most of | what
is needed for the Hell Bomb.

wundon Express Service



Quiet Day On Water Front

Eight schooners and one ocean-
going motor vessel sheltered in
One of
the schooners was berthed in the
inner basin of the Careenage and
another was on dock along with
the motor vessel Caribbee.

The six scnooners berthed in
the other basin were far apart
from each other, giving the

Careenage a rather deserted ap-
pearance, One is accustomed to



seeing every berth of the Careen-
age occupied by a vessel, There
are times when vessels are lying
two and three abreast.

At one time yesterday none of
the vessels were at work and all
was quiet on the waterfront. To
break the monotony, a lighter or
two under tow of a launch glided
up the Careenuge, making their
way to the inner basin wit’:
lumber,









3 bude l La

GUARD
C0

LJ










Oe



alee,





YEAR BOOK 1951

The Advocate Co’ Ltd, will publish a Year Book of Barbados

in 1951.

The Year Book will contain three parts:—

(1) Handbook giving detailed statistics and information on
a wide variety of subjects e.g., agriculture, finance,
industries, trade, communications, tourism, hotels, s
art, literature and all the things we want to know a
Barbados but have until now not been able to find





under one cover.

(2)

etc.

(3) A Who's Who of Barbadians you should know about

A local committee comprising among others Hon. V. C. Gale
M.L.C., Managing Director of the Advocate Co. Ltd. Vice
President of the Barbados Chamber of Commerce, Mr. George
Hunte, Assistant Editor of the Barbados Advocate, Mr. Neville
Connell Director of the Barbados Museum and Mr. Trevor Gale,
Advertising Director of the Barbados Advocate will be respon-

Special supplement on Barbados’ industries: e.g. sugar,
soap, butter, lard, ice, gas, tobacco, electricity, hotels

- x

sible for the publication.

The compilers of the Year Book want to make sure that the
Year Book is representative of all aspects of life in Barbados
and it is taking this opportunity to invite secretaries of Societies.
Clubs, Institutions, and business, social and other organisations
of all kinds to send particulars about their respective organisa-
tions immediately or not later than April 15th 1951.

Year Book,
C/o Editor, Barbados Advocate,



34 Broad Street.

Advertisements close April 30th 1951.
Advertisers are asked to get in touch with

Mr. Trevor Gale,

Advertising Director,

AGAINST

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ut

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Names and addresses of all those to be considered for
inclusion in Who's Who will also be welcomed.

Barbados Advocate,
34 Broad Street.



This is one publication that no advertiser can afford to
ignore because no one interested in Barbados can afford to be
without the Year Book of Barbados 1951.

(AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION)

j
f









PAGE FOUR



Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd.. Broad 6t., Bridgetown.

Tuesday, January 23, 1951

INDIA is a Land, a People
EAST COAST the size of Western Burope, which

we are being urged to organise

FIFTEEN years ago the Barbados Gov- i ee J
y ‘ ndia has more population. And
ernment Railway died because a Governor traditions of culture, conquest,

was convinced that it had outlived its days.
During the intervening years the carriages ~
were dismantled and the rails removed. |
This left the old track disused and in many
instances unsightly.

The fourteen miles of track, .pass
through some of the most populous coun-
try districts and in not a few other in-
stances through spots of the “loveliest
scenery in Barbados.

and commerce which still stretch

beyond its frontiers. She
was civilised five thousand years
ago.

India was a mighty sea-power,
trading with Babylon and the
ancient fabulous cities of Siam
centuries before the Romans set
foot in Britain.

But just now India is an un-
easy ‘and unhappy place. Its
people are poor, hungry, ill-
clothed and ill-housed

They are “free” of their late
fi “masters,” the British.
India achieved her full independ-
ence more than three years ago,
in August 1947, But already the
fore-shadow of new intruders
begins to fall across the mountain
wall of her north frontier...

Four years ago the question was raised
in the House of Assembly as to whether
the Government would put the track path

in order so as to provide a road along the “Crippled”
coast. This was intended to give visitors WHAT has gone wrong, so
sadly and so soon? For of the

and residents alike the opportunity to
enjoy the drive from Bathsheba to Belle-
plaine and the beautiful scenery which lay
between the sea and the cliffs

hard fact there is no doubt what-
‘ever. Read what famous Indians
themselves say. Here is Sarat
Chandra Bose, leading political
figure in Bengal, on develop-
ments: —

“India has produced a maimed
and crippled baby ... so regu-
lated and regimented that she is
unable to throw up her arms or
kick her legs. Today repressive
measures are more stringent than
the British ever dared to take. . .
And corruption, graft, and nepo-
tism are on the increase in every
province.”

Pandit Malaviya: “The people
are worse off in every way than
during the British rule. The
country’s wealth is concentrated
in a few hands and 320 million

Nothing has been done about it. One ob-
jection to the suggestion for building this
East Coast Road was that it would enhance
the value of the adjoining lands. Whilst
that might be true it would also have
allowed for the erection of houses in cer-
tain districts now almost inaccessible, and
it would have brought more revenue to the
parishes along the east coast.

Above all this, the absence of this road

people live at bare subsistence
i level.”
shuts out from view to the visitor the most Ie his bitter, dissthusioned book.
beautiful section of our countryside. And “Betrayal in India,” writes an
this at a time when we are encouraging ees ca a alee
visitors to this island in order to build up [Qrug.m "8

a tourist trade. “A new kind of Indian has

emerged the khaddar-clad,

The Leader of the Government has
stated in the House of Assembly that the
Government is not prepared to undertake
any further capital expenditure but where
the money spent might bring returns such
as can come from the East Coast Road it is
time that the matter be examined careful-

] PARIS,
y: Can man build a robot brain
with a mind of its own—a

machine that will weigh up a
situation, reason it out, make a
decision, and then act on it?
After listening for a week to
300 robot-machine experts, doc-
tors and biologists, at a confer-
ence in the Latin Quarter of
Paris I believe the answer is

The East Coast road will eventually be
built. It is impossible for this or any other
Government to allow long stretches of
land of high potential value to remain in-
accessible merely because of the lack of
proper roads. If that view is accepted then
it would be worthwhile for the Govern-

Tam satisfieq that robot brains

ment to make investigations now as to the |#lready built can think, and

4.308 that robot with superhuman
possibility of getting the work done now |mental powers will soon be
when it will cost less than at some future | possible.

The astonishing antics of five
robots lead me to this view.
First there was—

Cora
Cora is a flightly, red-and-black
tortoise-like “creature” with a
talent for party tricks.

date.

The contractors now reconstructing the
Seawell Runway have more than finished
their work and they have in this island at

the present time, equipment which the ‘ oe apr wale ae
attery - powe ortois
Government does not have and which | which startled scientists a year

could be used’ in building the East Coast
Road in half the time it would take using
Government equipment. It would be use-
less to allow the contractors to take this
equipment back to Trinidad and then bring
it back to Barbados to do this work.

ago by the realistic way they
moved about a darkened room in
search of light.

The behaviour of the new robot
is frighteningly lifelike.

She consists of only a few
ingeniously connected electrical
parts mounted on a_ tricycle
undercarriage, but she can learn
by experience like a dog, and
remember her lessons,

Show a hungry dog a piece of
meat and its mouth immediately
waters. Whistle each time you
give the meat, and the dog’s
brain will associate the whistle
with the appearance of food.

Eventually the dog’s mouth will
water at the sound of the whistle
alone. Cora’s “brain” can
associate ideas in the same way.

When Cora’s inventor, Bristol
brain-expert Dr. Grey Walter,
flashes an electric torch, her

The fact that houses of high value have
been erected in other parts of the island
easy of access, leads to the reasonable con-
clusion that if parts of the island, which
would be touched by an East Coast Road,
were accessible they too would see the
erection of residences of high value. This
is another means of bringing to this island
capital which might not otherwise become
available.

Some Say He Has







BARBADOS ADVOCATI

Gandhi-capped black—marketeer
ing patriot driving around fn
a grand new Buick, Packard,
Cadillac or other American model
patriotically boycotting British
cars.

The Monster

INDIA has not been getting on
top of her huge problem. It has
been getting on top of India.

What is this monster? Poverty.

Because she is so poor, India.
before the war, offered the mass
of her people a living standard
only one-fifteenth of Britain's.

Her birth rate was twice as
high. So was her death rate. Ex-
pectation of life of the Indian
baby was under 27 years.

The homes of millions of village
families were huts made of
plaited grass and cow dung. At
that they had more living space
than the mill-workers of Calcutta
and Bombay.

Because the soil itself is 30
poor in fertility (or poorly farm-
ed), the Indian crop of rice,
wheat, or sugar gives the lowest
yield per acre of any country in
the world, And because the popu-
lation goes on increasing (at the
rate of about 4,000,000 a year!)
ever poorer land is forced into
cultivation.

It. was the challenge of these
facts which, during the war,
spurred half a dozen of India’s
leading industrialists to devise
the Bombay Fifteen-Year Plan,

All Poorer

OVER this period they pro-
posed to double India’s income
per head, double her farm pro-
duction, treble her total national
income, and quadruple her indus-
trial output.

A bold and inspiring project,
which gripped the imagination of
many a young man then in India.

But what happened? Alas!
The poor Indian and his family
have become poorer,

Prices of chicken, beef, mutton,
fish, eggs, potatoes, milk, sugar,
butter in Calcutta markets this
Christmas were more than twice
what was paid in the war, and
five times the rates of 1939-40.

Indeed, many a family in this

The Chapman Pincher column goes on another
expedition this time robot-hunting in Paris .. .

Cora and the Longs Low Whistle

light-sensitive eye picks up the
beam and she moves towards it.

If he whistles she takes no
notice at first. But after 20
experiences in which the whistle
is quickly followed by the flash
of the torch Cora responds to the
whisle alone.

Robot No, 2 is—

Mary

Mary is a steady, sensible type
with a logical approach to life.

Britain’s ultra-cautious Dr.
A. M. Uttley, of Malvern Worcs.
radar station, where Mary lives
gave this intelligence test as an
example of the logical problems
Mary can solve. On a punched
ecard he “fed” Mary with these
facts:—

All the letters I have received
which were written on white
paper were typed. No typewrit-
ten letter has been sent to me in
an unsealed envelope. Some of
my bills are on white paper. 1
have not paid any bills which did
not come in unsealed envelopes,

Then he puts this question:
Have I paid all my bills?

Time how long it takes you to
prove that the answer is No.
Mary figures it out in a few
thousandths of a second.

Mac

The No. 3 robot is a calcanny
counting machine, built by Paris’s
silver - haired Professor Louis
Courffignal, Mac—a streamlined
network of wires, valves and
flashing neon lights—can work
out in one hour problems (from
simple sums to Einstein algebra)
which if done by human hands,
would cover a pile of foolscap
sheets as high as the Eiffel Tower.

Bed Bug

The Bed Bug, No. 4 robot,
is an “animal” built by America’s
56-year-old Professor Norbert
Wiener. This one is a tempera-—





ee ee

FRANK OWEN begins today a two-part focus on his assignment to India

&F ood Or Money =-It's
A Grim Dilemma

teeming steaming city can afford
neither meat, fish nor butter,
must fill its hunger with lentils

Taxes have soared—and with
them, to new heights the gentle
art of tax evasion. Regularly, one
rupee in every two which the
tax-collector takes is swallowed
up in national defence.

This does not mean for the
protection of the sub-continent
against the menace beyond the

Himalayas. It is the bill for glaring

across the frontier at Pakistan.
Inflation of currency (seven
times over the pre-war issue) har
further helped to condemn t
misery, almost io extinction,

those hard-working middle-class
folk who are struggl'ng along on
more or less fixed incomes.

I could not see how anyone at
all, living in the great cities of}
India, could save

Nor does the Government save
It is the biggest spender of all
Yet the badly needed houses do
not rise.

Near Famine

MADRAS has missed four rain-
bringing monsoons in succession,
with disastrous effect on 4,000,000
acres of her rice fields, but has
erected few new reservoirs to
catch the precious water when at
last it falls.

Indeed, something near starva-
tion faces huge areas of India
She will need to import at least
6,000,000 tons of food grains th’s
year if the 1943 famine horrors
of Bengal are not to be repeated

It is India’s grim dilemma that
while she cannot feed her own
sons and daughters if she relies
on importing food in such vast
bulk she will go bankrupt.

High and still rising prices,
rations, and increasing food short-
ages, mounting taxes, a dwindling
treasury, storm clouds gathering
along her frontiers—such is the
shadowed side of the India scene.

But there is another, sunnie:
side. For India is a vast land,
a great people, and still a potent
Idea—the mightiest in Southern
Asia. I want to tell you this too,
tomorrow.

—L.ES.

mental type.

If its “brain” is mechanically
disturbed it develops an uncon-
trollable tremble,

The tremor experienced
people with Parkinson’s
end other nervous
much the same, says Wiener

Both the Bed Bug and Cora
show typical neurotic behaviour
—hysterical panic or depressive
sulkiness—if the components of
their built-in brains come into
conflict.

The doctors at the conference
expect machines like these two
to provide a new insight into
be 9 causes of human brain trou-

es,

by
Disease
disorders ‘is

Carlos

Now this robot chess- -player
from Spain, machine No, 5, is a
strictly honest type. When I
cheated in a move I made on his
brown and silver chequer-board
Carlos objected by flashing <
light.

After I had cheated three times
he refused to play with me any

TUESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1951

True Story











TO-DAYS SPECIALS

D. V. SCOTT
at THE COLONNADE

& CO., LTD.





|
By WALLACE S. HULLETT |
| Usually Now
LONDON. 1 Tins SWEET CORN $48 $44
Ronald True, 59, conyicted murderer whose |
respite from the gallows 28 years ago nearly Tins CHUM SALMON ...... 51 48
wrecked a government and aroused a public | ‘
i JUICE . 23 21
outery unique in British history, danced his}! Tims GRAPE FRUIT

way to death in the lonely Broadmoor Crim-
nal Asylum Berkshire.

By rights he should not have been at the
institution’s dance. He had heart trouble and
also an internal growth for which he was
allowed half a grain of morphine three times
a day. He had been warned to take things
easy.

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and UPHOLSTERY CLEANER

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But True, as always, ignored orders and
attended the dance on New Year’s Eve. He
' collapsed and died later in the asylum hos-
\ pital.

The fade-out was in character for the
59-year-old True, who, until he was 31, had
jauntily rolled through life, a boastful, quar-
relsome waster and drug addict.

at

WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones — 4472, 4687,

Even while being held in prison on the
charge of murder, True gave the impression
that life was a game and murder a romp.

He boasted that he had contributed 14 cents
to become a member of the “Murder Club”
and that he never belonged to the “Dud
Club”—for those who botched the business
of summary despatch.

Monacled, smiling, True, was arrested for
a crime as sordid as any other. He had robbed
and murdered a beautiful “butterfly of the
street,’ Gertrude Olive Yates, in her south-
west London apartment.

He battered the girl with a rolling pin and
strangled her with the silken cord of her
dressing gown after a drunken orgy.

During his trial fantastic rumors of the
life led by True spread like wildfire through-
out Britain — Bachannalian orgies, wild,
extravagant excesses, and violent drinking
bouts, and stories of depravity.

SCOTLAND’S BEST

is

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CREAM

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A Favourite at all
The Leading Clubs
e
Ask’ for SCOTTISH
CREAM WHISKY at
Your Grocer

True was found guilty but his neck was
spared when the Home Secretary, Edward
Shortt, appointed a panel of doctors to
examine the state of his mind. They de-
clared True was insane.

Their finding produced a howl of protest
from all over England. Shortt’s resignation
was*demanded. Five months later he had
indeed gone because the coalition govern-
ment of the day had fallen.



The public outery over True’s “escape”
from the gallows was intensified by the fact
that the day before the reprieve was announ-
ced by the Home Office on June 8, 1922, an
18-year-old youth named Henry Jacoby was
hanged for murder.

The rumors became even more incredible
and more fantistic. It was said that True was
at least the son of some highly placed person,
Questions were asked in Parliament;
nant letters flooded newspaper offices.

During the debate in Parliament, Shortt’s

When the Evenings are Chilly you will need a Coat

Stop in To-day at DA COSTA’S

Where you will find all Wool Materials in the
followjng colours:—
indig- ,

BLUE, TAN, MUSTARD AND GREY

more.
And Now ? fitness for office was directly challenged. The ALSO
sens do a go from a is? Home Secretary replied that no other course
essor iener, 4 earde :
mathematical genius, : Geri hthes was open to him after the experts had found IMITATION CAMEL’S

the prophetic vision of an H. G.
Wells with the humour of a G. K.
Chesterton .

He foresees, in the immediate
future, machines capable of
issuing accurate weather fore-
casts, controlling traffic at airports
and predicting economic changes.

He foresees the inevitable appli-
eation of robot brains to industry
on a scale that must usher in a
second industrial revolution
which, in his own words “will
devalue human brains as much
as the first
brain,”

—L.ES.

£300.000.000
A recluse in a gilded cage

devalued human |

By anene de PEDRAZA
LISBON, Saturday.

In the quiet, select, and superb
Aviz Hotel, 81-year-old Calouste
Sarkis Gulbenkian, believed to be
the richest man in the world, has
given peremptory orders to the
staff that the silence curtain which
cuts his suite, No, 52, from the
outside world must be drawn still
tighter.

He has been rather startled by
the searchlight of publicity that
has settled on him since the news’
was published a few days ago that
he made another £500,000 in five
minutes when his shares in Shell
oil rose by 108. each because the
dividend went up.

Sacked, If—

The hotel staff has been told
that anyone who allows even a
letter to reach Gulbenkian will be
sacked.

So the richest man will in future
lead more of the life of a recluse
than ever in his modest-sized,
four-room suite with its gold and
marble bathraam,

Stay-at-Héme

£6 10s, a day car

Few know Gulbenkian. Very
few have met him. He rarely
leaves the hotel, and when he does
it is only for a tour in a sky-blue
American limousine with silk cur-
tains over the windows.

He hires it for £6 10s, a day,
and keeps it waiting outside the
hotel for ten hours every day.

They Bow

Naturally, he hates journalists
and loathes photographers.

In the hotel the stocky, stooping
multi-millionaire with round face

blue eyes, and clipped white
moustache is invariably surround-
ed by deferential bowing.

After an 8.30 breakfast of cake,
lettuce, raw carrots, chicken liver
omelette, and tea, he spends the
day dictating letters and telegrams
to his globe-girdling network of
agents. He has a woman secretary
with: two ‘assistants, who work in

relays.
An Epicure

Food to his Choice

One of the few visitors to his
suite is his personal doctor, who
tells Gulbenkian what his next
meal should not contain,

Lunch around 2.30 ahd dinner
at 10 o'clock is served by Gulben-
kian’s Russian valet, either in the
suite’s glass-covered verandah or
at a special corner table in the
red-and-ivory hotel dinning-room.

Fruit Flown
When out of Season

Gulbenkian is very fond of
game, particularly partridges,
freshly caught salmon, and the
centre of a sirloin steak. Out-of-
season fruit and vegetables are
often flown to him by plane.

During the day and sometimes
at night his Russian maid serves
iced champagne and North Sea
oysters.

Despite his quiet life Gulben-
kian has the vigour of a much
younger man. He plans his daily
routine minutely and modestly,
because he: wants to live to be
over a hundred, like his father. He
proudly shows his fitness by doing
physical jerks,

How much is he worth? Some

say £100 million, others as much
as £300 million, Probably he
doesn’t know exactly himself.

Where did the wealth come
from ? Oil — which has made so
many men so infinitely richer than
other men,

He Knew Oii

“Was born into it’

He was brought up to know
about oil. He was born in Con-
stantinople of Armenian parents
in 1869, a few years before the
first Baku oil well was sunk.

His father and uncle started an
oil business, and the son, after
seeking a civil engineering degree
in London, began to make con-
tacts in the Baku oilfields that
were to prove vital to him,

At 27 he came to London and
in 1902 became .a_ naturalised
Briton. He was sdon representing
various Russian oil companies,
It was the start of the gigantic
game of power-chess with Gov-
ernments, kings and huge corpor-
ations, which he has played ever
since.

His biggest deal was after the
first world war. He emerged
from it with a lifelong five per
cent. share in the Iraq Petroleum
Company. That alone is estim-
ated to bring him in an income of
about £300,000 a year.

Two Mansions
Paris and London

By the 1920s Gulbenkian war
already a legendary figure Re
had mansions in London and Paris,

His Paris house, in which he
now rarely sets foot, is on the
Avenue d’Iena. It has 106 rooms,

including five drawing rooms and
a picture gallery. Police guard it
constantly.

It is like a Florentine Renais-
sance palace. In size and splen-
dour the reception hall rivals the
palace of the French President.
Fifteen chandeliers hang from
the ceiling of the dining-hall.

The roof is covered by a garden
with trees and hedges clipped in
Oriental shapes, fruit trees and
an orchid hot-house.

Art Dealing
£ 1,000,000 Sculptures

Gulbenkian’s art
been as lavish as
moves.

When the Soviet Government
decided to sell the Imperial col-
lection in 1929, his agents were
given first choice. During the last
war his representatives bid
against Goering for war loot.

Now his collection includes
some of the world’s best paint-
ings. Egyptian sculptures valued
at £1,000,000, medals, coins (one
Greek coin alone has been priced
at £2,500) and rare tapestries.

But is Gulbenkian happy with
all his riches and power? Cer-
tainly he is a nervous man, living
in constant fear of being pestered.

deals have
his business

His personal life hag been mar-
red by recurring feuds with his
family over money. His wife lives
at Portugal’s fashionable seaside
resort of Estoril.

Gulbenkian has, in tact, learned
the bitter way that there are some
things in life that money can’t buy.

—L.E.S.

True insane. No other consideration, said

Shortt, had influenced him.

HAIR

Whether True had any mysterious influ-
ence with highly placed officials or influen-
tial titled relatives has never been answered.
His birth certificate gives no hint of any.

What was certain was that when he grew
up he had a chequered and dissipated career
in many parts of the world.

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DACOSTA & CO. LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPT.

He was a Royal Flying Corp pilot in World
War I, but following a crash while training
and because of his eccentric behaviour he was
dismissed.

True re-emerged to infamy when, on the
morning of March, 1922, the body of Miss
Yates was found battered and bloody in her
apartment and the crime traced to him.

After being sent to Broadmoor, rumours
or True’s influence continued to spread. It
was said he had two servants, breakfasted in
bed and generally “ran the asylum society
life.”

But the “glamour boy of Broadmoor” had
the ironical experience of outliving all the
famous men brought into prominence by the
circumstances of his trial—with the excep-



SPECIALS

GOLD BRAID RUM

tion of one prosecutor and one defender. PRUNES
CHERRIES
4 ‘ CHEESE

Of them only Roland Oliver (now Sir STEM GINGER
Roland Oliver, a judge) who took part in his J &R_ Enriched me
defense, and Eustace Fulton, one of the nriche OLIVES
counsel for the prosecution, remain. Bread Rite o

i 3 ; 3 ANGES

Long since dead are Shortt; J ustice McCar GRAPEFRUIT MINT :

die, the judge who tried him; Sir Richard CARROTS, CABBAGE FIGS

STRING BEANS

Muir and Sir Henry Curtis-Bennett, leaders CHRISTOPHENES

respectively for the prosecution and defence.

Gone, too, is the famous lawyer Freke
Palmer, who acted on his behalf; the Scot-
land Yard man who arrested him; the three
medical experts who after his trial declared
him insane—Sir Maurice Craig, Sir John

DATES
ANCHOVY SAUCE



TRIPE RABBITS
¢ er ¢ , SW
Baker and Dr. Stanley Dyer. eR erateeen = Sone SAUSAGES
Round these names centred a case unique PHONE — WE DELIVER ©

in British legal history and in the public
passions it evoked. All are now dead—but
the controversy still rages and True’s mys-
terious background as obscure as ever.—INS.

GODDARDS





TUESDAY, JANUARY

Leaf Seald
Disease Of
Sugar Cane

(Nete by G. C. Stevenson, BWI Central
Suasr Cane Breeding Station)

23



Leaf Scuald is a bacterial disease
of Sugar cane, caused by Xan-
thomonas albilineans, It was first
reported from Java, and has also
been recorded in Australia, Fiji,
the Phil ppines, Mauritius, For-
mosa, Hawaii and Brazil. Recent
reports indicate that the disease
has appeared in British Guiana,
on estates to the West of the
Demerara River: there is no pre-
vious record of its occurrence in
the Caribbean area.

The characteristic symptom of
Leaf Scald are a white striping of
the leaves, followed by a drying
and withering of the crown,
(which gives the disease its name)
and the proliferation of the side
shoots of affected canes, usually
from the lowermost buds upwards,
‘There is also a reddening of the

fibres of affected canes, partic-{ |

ularly at the nodes, which can
be seen on
canes. The drying of the leaves
fis followed by the death of the

1951



Splitting open the}:

oe

ee
o Oh



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CAME TO SEE

PAGE FIVE

St. Michael’s Infirmary|25 "88s seeegennen .
—_A Home Away a FRESH SUPPLY OF
iaPUR
a









From Home “ PURINA HEN CHOW

TO THE POOR AND DESTITUTE St. Michael's In
(SCRATCH GRAIN)

firmary is a home away from home. This institution

the largest of its kind in the island—has the environmen(

of a small village where everyone is associated with each
other.

When an Advocate representative visited the Infirm-
ary yesterday the roll was 216 men, 270 women, 26 boys
and 21 girls. The staff is 36 nurses, the Superintendent
Mr. H. S. Waithe, Matron Miss E. Senhouse, an Assistant
Matron and two Senior Nurses.

Its own little seavenging de- husband
partment is equipped with two died
donkeys and a cart. One donkey
is used to pull a gig which is driv-
en to the Parochial Buildings Sarah bellamy is perhaps the mos
every morning. The driver of talkative patient, She former!
this gig takes down the books. lived at Marhill Street. Her hus

Two masons are employed and band was a schoolmaster in St
there are two ambulances and a James. They had no children,
quantity of pigs. Delcina Carter has been

The patients are granted two o, patient since 1919. She was
three days leave if they desire domestic servant of Passage Ron
A pass is issued to them twice per 4d came in at the age of 44
month and with this they ca; After she became ill she had t
visit Bridgetown or any other give up working.
place from 10.00 a.m. ‘until 6 Maternity Wards
o'clock in the evening. Attached to the Women’s Quar-

The Mobile Cinema gives shows ters is an Antenatal Ward. Preg-
about twice a month. One was nant women are treated in th

at JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors 5
SEES B EEE RBEER EES Be



was also there but hi
When she returned to thi
island she went into the infirmary

Eighty-seven year-old Mrs

SPECIAL REDUCTION ON

ARETTES



“top,” and the symptom are re-| one
peated successively in the side

shoots which have developed.

given last night. The Police Bani ward. before being transferred t
gives only one concert a year-— the maternity ward which is only
that is at Christmas. Occasion- a door-way, There are only 4



to Surplus Stock. '

PICTURED AT SBAWELL YESTERDAY were, Dr. W. Auer Guif Oil’s Manager here, Mr. Robert

Under certain conditions, particu-| L. Boggs from the New York office of the Gulf Oil Corpn., Mr. Hoyt Sherman, President of the Mene ally patients are taken for ‘bus few patients in the Antenatal de- Seah a. TS, .. Reduced to She.
larly if growing conditions are| Grande Oil Co., Mrs. Auer, Mrs. Swensrud and Mr. Sydney Swensrud, President of the Gulf Oil Corpor- tours and sometimes to the cinema. partment. ; an ay - =e " mites | See.
favourable, the disease may remain| ation of Pittsburgh. Dr. and Mrs. Auer were at Seawell to see the party off. Mr. Swensrud and party ™ 1949 they were taken to Parade __ Eight cases are at present in the ts 20's — $1.85 ” nos> $1.60
jatent in the canes, and only mani arrived here on Saturday to see the island and to

acquaint themselves with local conditions ‘under

at the Garrison on June 8
returned to Venezuela yesterday.

Maternity Ward, but this can hold
20 and accommodation can be
made for more in case of emer |

aoa! KNIGHT’S LTD. — att srANcHeEs

TET Sie ore. 1¢ :
Little baskets are attached to; z es

fest itself towards the end of the
growth cycle, or even only in
‘plants grown from cuttings made
from affected stools, or in subse.
guent ratoons. As a result, the

which the Gulf Oil Oo. Ltd, is working. They ALL IN GOOD CONDITION







Education
Many years ago the bigger boys
from this infirmary received their

disease may ke unwittingly car.
ried to new plantations or export-
ed, if cuttings are sent abroad and
established without appropriate
quarantine.

Leaf Scald is spr¢ad by means
of infected cuttings, and by con.
tamination of healthy cane by
means of infected knives used in
making cuttings. It is also prob-
ably spread mechanically by rats
in the fields.

Sugar cane variet'es vary to a
considerable extent in their de-
grees of resistance to the disease,
and in all regions where it has
been of serious importance, con-
trol has been obtained by the
use of resistant varieties to re-
place the susceptible ones. Va-
riety resistance testing is done
by the planting of artificially
inoculated cuttings, followed by
a careful observation of the re-
sulting plants over the growing
season.

In the case of a new outbreak
of Leaf Scald, and until resistant
varieties with otherwise suitable
qualities aré demonstrated, the
best measures of control are the
careful selection of planting ma-
terial from healthy fields only,
and the prevention of transfers
of cane material from infected
areas to those which are free of
the disease.

The importation of cane mate-
rial into Barbados is prohibited
by law; new varieties from abroad
that are required for breeding
are only introduced after the
most rigorous quarantine mea-
sures have been taken. Conse-
quently, it would be impossible
for a disease such as Leaf Scald
to be brought to Barbados except
in cane stalks or cuttings im-
ported without the knowledge of
the Customs authorities,









Parochial Trea

Barbados Is _ St. James Vestry Approve

Overlooking
Canada

—HEMING

Barbados could get a_ great
deal more travel than she is get
ting at present if the people here
would wake up and_ become
alive to the situation, Mr. Chas.
W. Heming of Heming Bros.
Travel Agents of Hamilton, On-
tario told the Advocate yesterday.

terday. »
Mr. Heming arrived here
about a week ago for a_ two

months’ holiday. He was accom-
panied by his wife and is stay-
ing at the Hotel Royal.

He said that there is need for
more hotel accommodation for the
many tourists who would be com-
ing here in the future. The Bar-
bados_ Publicity Committee are
trying to get people to come to
the island, but they are only
touching on the fringe of what

is to be done. They pay too much
attention to America and are
overlooking Canada, the coming

country of the world.

The number of passports issued
in the United States and Canada
proves that Canadians travel
more than any other people in
the world per capita of popula-
tion.

Statistics published recently in
the Canada-West Indies Maga-
zine show that one out of every
539 people in the U.S.A. receiv-
ed passports as against one out of
every 224 in Canada.

Now that import restrictions in
Barbados are loosening up, Mr.
Heming said_ that Canadian
manufacturers and food produ-
cers are looking forward to big-
ger markets for their products.





surer

Of St. Joseph Resigns

MR. A. A. B. GILL, Parochial Treasurer of St. Joseph,
has resigned from that post and the members of the Vestry

accepted his resignation at

Healed By
Faith

More faith healing reports were
given the Advocate yesterday.

Ethel Waite of Richmond Gap
said that she had to use eye glass-
es for years if she wished to see
anything. Today she can do with-
out them and can see quite well.

The change took place last week
in Queen’s Park. Waite had been
attending the meetings going on
there and had got the preacher to
pray for her. She was told to
have faith in God that she would
be able to see as before. She had
done this,

Waite’s feet are also affected.
She has been instructed to pray
and have faith that these will
likewise be healed. She is doing
this, she said, and feels certain
that she will get results.

Received Sight

Another woman who calls her-
self “sister” Bovell, said that she
lives in St, Joseph and is a mem-
ber of the Pentecost Church. Her
eyes were affected since 1927. For
a long time everything was just
a blur. On Wednesday night in
the Park when the preacher tol:
all who needed healing to pray to
God and have faith that they
would be healed, she had done
this and felt a change on the spot.

Bovell said that she can now
see before her clearly, though
she has not yet got the oppor-
tunity for the preacher to pray
for her and touch her eyes as is
the custom.

Cecil Forde, a blind man who
begs alms about the City, had
been blind for nearly eleven
years, he said. On Sunday night
in Queen’s Park, the preacher
had prayed for him and touched
his eyes. He saw something like
a shadow passi’ over his eyes.
It was the prea 's hand. He
had been quite unable before to
see anything. “I believe,” he
said, “that in due course my
‘sight will be entirely restored.
I have been told to have faith
that it can be done.”





DIED SUDDENLY

Farley Downes, 69, of Lodge
Hill, St. Michael, died suddenly
at his residence on Sunday night.

A post mortem examination was
held yesterday by Dr. A, S. Ashby
who attributed death to pneu-
monia.

their meeting yesterday.

A letter was read by the Chair-
man from Mr, Gill stating that
owing to ill-health and on the
recommendation of his medical
practitioner, he was forced to
resign.

Mr, Gill had served the parish
for over 26 years and his resig-
nation would take effect from
March 31, 1951.

Mr. C. A, Williams said that
he deeply regretted that Mr Gill
was forced to resign and it was
also with deep regret that the
Vestry had to accept his resig-
nation,

Mr.
Mr.

Cox, Mr.

Hutson

Haynes and
also added
their quota and said that
Mr. Gill had done admirable
work for the parish both as a
Road Inspector and as Parochial
Treasurer.

The Chairman endorsed the
remarks of the previous speakers
and added that he hoped Mr.
Gill would be spared for many
years to enjoy his retirement.

The Vestry made the following
appointments: Delegates at Synod
for 1951: Mr. H. A. Carter and

Mr, Lester Challenor for the
Parish Church and Mr. E. H.
Farmer and Mr. G. R. Hutson

for St. Ann’s.

Action Of Sanitary Board

THE ST. JAMES’ VESTRY yesterday passed a vote of

confidence that the Vestry

is satisfied that the Sanitary

Commissioners acted honestly and judiciously in carrying
out their duties as Sanitary Commissioners to the best

interest of the parish. The

Vestry passed the vote of con-

fidence after they had heard Mr. S. A. Walcott refute

allegations he said Mr. A.
the Sanitary Board. Mr. J

say when Mr. Walcott asked for an explanation,

Putting forward the cases for
the Sanitary Commissioner Mo”
Walcott said that they had met
on January 15 in view of the
grave allegations and accusations
made by Mr. Johnson against the
Sanitary Commissioners of St.
James. They decided then to
ask the Vestry to consider the
matter.

The first allegation which had
been made was that no dairy
inspectors had been appointed
for St. James’ parish, Still in
the accounts, a statement of
revenue and expenditure, he (Mr
Johnson) could see, year after
year, money paid for dairy in-
spectors. After he had made
investigations he had found thet
no money had been paid to the

Sanitary Inspectors of St. James
for carrying out Dairy inspec-
tions.

The second allegation was that
a toilet was built in Holetown
during one year and in the fol-
lowing year another toilet was
built on the same spot.

If there were the slightest
trace of truth in such statements,
Mr. Walcott said, the members
of the Sanitary Board would be
unfit to sit around that Board
Under the circumstances they
would be nothing but thieves if
they had paid out money which
had not been vouched for.

New Boards

As the time was coming for
members of the different Boards
to be appointed, he wanted the
matter cleared up so that when
the time for the appointments
came, the Vestry would know
whom to put on the Board and
whom not to put.

He would show to the Vestry,
he said, that there was not onc
iota of truth in the allegations
made by Mr. Johnson.

Mr. J. M. Crick said that he
would submit very strongly that
the motion made by Mr. Walcott
was not in order.

In the first place, he said, it
was brought by the Sanitary
Commissioners . He was won-
dering if the Sanitary Commis-
sioners as that Board then existed,
had any right to bring a motion
to the Vestry. Mr. Johnson was
implicated and Mr. Hutson who
was the chief person in the dis-
cussion was not a member of the
Vestry.

In the second place the matter
was a wholly private one. The
allegations had never been made
at any meeting of the Vestry.
They were made in public at
Nomination Day when most of
the people who thought they
were involved were present and
they had an opportunity then to
explain to the public. The Ves-
try needed no explanation On a
question which should not have
come before it at all.

Finances
The Chairman said that the
Sanitary Commissioners were
responsible to the Vestry. Any-

thing that happened to that Board,
especially to the finances of it,
had to come to the attention of
the Vestry. If there were any
doubt as to whether the question

Official Weigher of motor ve-| should be discussed, he was will-
niches Mr. Oswald Walker. ing te postpone it and seek legal

Building Committee: The
Churehwarden, Mr. H. A. Carter,
Mr. A. P. Cox, Mr. W. U. Good-
ing. Mr. C, A. Williams.

The Vestry considered the Es-
timates for Poor Relief for the
year 1951.

Pensions Claims Committec

The Vestry recommended that
Mr. Lester Challenor, Mr. H. A.
Carter and Mr. G. Clarke be
members of the Pensions Claims
Committee. This was as a result
of correspondence from the Col-
onial Secretary’s Office stating
that Rev, L. C. Mallalieu had
resigned as Chairman of the
Committee and that Rev. J. T.
Adams-Cooper and Mr. J. PR. E
Williams had intimated their in-
tention of resigning as members
of the Committee.

The Vestry appointed § the
Churchwarden, Mr. L. E. Smith,

SCOTCH WHISKEY—$4.00 &
4.25 per Bottle

DRY GIN—$1.00 & $2.50 per
Bottle
APPLE JUICE—Bottles 30c.

TATE & LYLE CUBE SUGAR
—per Ib. 31c.

HEINZ TOMATO KETCHUP





PERLSTEIN
BEER

$4.00 per case

lé¢ a bot.



G. Johnson had made against
ohnson said he had nothing to

opinion.

Mr. Walcott said that there
was no need for legal opinion
A subsidiary Board was responsi-
ble to the Vestry and they had
been accused of theft, and he
thought that if that Board could
not move a resolution asking the
Vestry to consider the accusa-
tions, things were coming to a
fine pass.

A plot had been arranged to
stifle them previously, but they
would not be stifled again. [If
the chairman’ wanted to,
could take a vote on the matter
— whether a complaint from a

subsidiary Board could not be
laid to the Vestry.

Mr. A. L. Jordan, said that,
he too. as a member of the
Sanitary Commissioners, felt
that the Vestry should know

some of the allegations which had
been made and hear them refuted
They had had absolutely no
chance of defending themselves
at Nomination Day.

The Chairman said that in the
interest of peace it might be well
if they heard what Mr. Johnson
had to say on the matter.

Mr. Johnson said that he would
say nothing.

Govt. Investigation

Mr. Crick said that the best
way to air the subject would be
to get an investigation by Gov-
ernment,

After Mr. Crick had _ spoken,
Mr, Walcott then asked for the
Minute Book of the Sanitary
Commissioners. He then showed
that there was a record in the
Minute Book stating that the
Board of Sanitary Commissioners
had made appointments for Dairy
Inspectors.

From the buok it was showed
that Mr. E, Me Clean, Mr. Field
and Mr. Lovell, three sanitary
inspectors, had. been appointed
as dairy inspectors and _ paid
additional pay. Mr. Crick, Mr
Walcott said, was at the meet-
ing when that was decided, Mr.
Johnson was on the Board sub-
sequently and did not know what
was taking place.

On March 13, 1950 it was
agreed that the Sanitary Inspec-
tors who were also Dairy Inspec-
tors, should not get two separate
salaries, but one salary. On that
occasion, too, the salaries had
been increased.

That was a denial of the first

false allegations, Mr. Walcott
said. ’

On the “two toilets on the same
spot” allegation, Mr. Walcowt

again produced the Minute Books
through the clerk, to shew that
$585 had been voted to build a
toilet in Holetown That had
been found to be inadequate and
a subsequent vote of $320 was
voted to complete the toilet. At
that meeting, Mr. Johnson was
there. r
Revenue Copies Audited
Mr. Johnson knew everything
of the toilet, Mr. Walcott said
Mr. Johnson had also been re
ceiving audited copies of the
revenue and expenditure of me
parish from 1947 and was only
hatching up incorrect statements
As churchwarden_ he
@ On Page 7

LPP PPP AAAT,

was pledged

Mr. J. A, Haynes, Mr. C. A —per Bottle.. A A DELIGHTFUL
Williams and Mr. A. P. Cox, a . BREW
Committee to investigate the om
salaries of parochial employees, % —r WHEAT t 64

The Chairman told the Vestry % a ae "
that the Colonial Engineer had %
made a proposition to the Ves-|% TT
try to provide two latrines for SR STANSFELD SCO & Co.g Ltd.
the Parish Church along with the |

@ on page 7 SSCS OOOO

he j

education at the Bay Street Boys’
Now there is only one
An-
other boy recently passed out of
He is an orphan and

School
big boy and he also attends,

the school.
expects to receive a bursary

The other boys are too small ®

for elementary schools and

vanced education.

There is however a small pre-
paratory class inside the infirmary
where children from three year's

upwards attend classes, Miss A

Small has been the mistress for

the past ten years. There are
twenty on the roll. The three-
year-olds know letters by signt

and are now learning to writ>
The quarters for men

tom floor and the other upstairs

The Chaplain gives his Sunday
dining
One Sunday it is for men

services in the
hall,
and the other for women but ther
always a good attendance, Re»
J. Hinds is acting for Rev. E
Malone, the Chaplain,

All the dining halls are kept in
‘very sanitary condition,

“Ola Timers”

top floor

The women’s quarters are noted Cyril Vaughan is in charge of the
Perhaps the
most industrious patient is Lydia
Nurse. She makes rag mats and
sells them at prices from 60 cents
She gets many
Both Sir
Grattan Bushe and Lady Blood,

for their old timers.

to three shillings,
orders for these mats.

when they were in the island, se!
her chips of material to maki
these mats. Lydia can produce a
mat in two days if chips are avail-
able. She would welcome
chips that are sent to her. She has

also taught a few other patients i>

make mats.

She is now 58 but entered th
infirmary in 1921. She was then
a hawker of Greenfield,

Jane Graham (97), a seamstres<
of Bay Street, was admitted ;
1942, She became the oldes
woman patient after anothe:
woman, who was over 100, dic
recently,

When the Advocate saw Janc
yesterday she was enjoying a thic}
split pea soup with lots of sal
wnd fresh meat bobbing up an
down, She soon after asked for
wine and was told by the nurs«
that she would get it later, He
memory is not very good,

Martha Green is now 93. Sh«
entered the institution when sh
was 74. Martha never heard
radio before entering this infirm
wry and her hobby every day :
to stand under the Radio Distri-
bution, The nurses have to forc«
her to take her meals and ther
‘he is back to the radio again

Radio Struck

She is still quite strong but i
of the opinion that the radio an
houncer is speaking to her alone
She calls the announcer her hus

band. She formerly used to be
libourer of Upper Collymer:
Rock.

Martha Lowe was admitted i:
1917 when she was 62. At the ac
of 95 she is now without her mer
cry but strong.

the
n.ajority of the girls are transfer-
red to the Nightengale Home be-
fore they are old enough for ad-

and
women are each equipped with
two dining halls—one on the boi-

sewing.

any





the bottom of the beds. Mothers | SSE
can put their babies in these, The | 84969996 3996%6$99000080064)

babies are only allowed in the |% v7 , ‘
HARRISON!’ S-2koan sr.

beds with mothers when nursing
Around mid-day yesterday the
five babies in this ward were busy

BE SURE TO GET OUR QUOTATIONS BEFORE
BUYING THE UNDERMENTIONED ITEMS
ELSEWHERE

lunch. Each mother had a
smile on her face
Sugar Bag Twine
NEW SHIPMENT—BEST QUALITY 5 PLY

This ward is equipped with a
delivery room which has two beds
All-Steel Wheelbarrows
18 G, BODIES—-3 CUBIC FEET CAPACITY

Patients for these wards enter the
infirmary regularly and at any
Galvanised Buckets
ALL SIZES AND WEIGHTS

Elwell’s Cane Bills

The ward averages 365 babies
— AND —

per year. Nurse B, Jones is in
Mineral Surfaced (Red) Roofing

charge. She has been there since
1939.

Special Tropical Quality—Each Roll of 12 yards com-
plete with Fixing Solution and Nails.





































In the Children’s Ward there
are 12 cradles and a number of
little beds There is also a beau-
liful dining room which is adorned
with a Tree at Christmas, One
little boy was engaged riding his
rocking horse for many hours
yesterday.

In The Laundry

Fifteen washers and an ironer
are employed in the washing de
partment. Miss C, Virgil is
laundry mistress and seamstress.

All clothes for patients are made
inside the infirmary, Sometimes
patients assist Miss Virgil with

While the needlework is done
n the second storey of this build-
ing, washing goes on below. Mr.

machines,

The laundry is equipped with
modern machinery, A Ibis wash
ing machine was put down a year
igo, It has two compartments,
each holding over 400 garments.
There is also another Washing
machine but this is an older de-
sign made mostly out of wood
It was the first that the infirmary
had and that was when Mr, Joho
Beckles was Churchwarcden,

After the clothes are brought
from the wards the washers
search them for spots, These marks
are taken out and they are then
put into the washing machines.
‘They are washed for half an hour
ind rinsed for the same amount
of time.

From the washing machines they
go into the extractor where the
water is aried out more efficiently
than if they were rung by hands.
The last stage is when they are
ivoned on a Simplex Lroner,

Drying equipment will soon be

dded to the laundry machinery.
When this is done it may not be
necessary to dry the clothes in the
sun This equipment is already
en the premises,

Edward Forde has been the
Chief Cook at the Infirmary tor
the past seven years, His assist
ant is Rupert Worrell, but
Peatrice Callendar is employed to
cook meals for those patients who
pay to be fed,

@ on page q

PIFAPLES AND
BLACKHEADS

ickly helps to clear up these blemishes
feasliew akla ages and smooth. Provea over
50 years.

Dr. Chase’s Ointment
5, PLLC PEP CPPS PATO
FREE HOOK 3

which makes

Prices are steadily rising
NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY

HARRISON'S for Haroware.

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wosooosooseseeten OO PCE SPCOEP SPOON









JUST ARRIVED!! |
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BE SURE TO ORDER YOUR
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PO OSOS SS







aos

+ F y

Another Martha, with the su % “ GOD'S WAY OF SPECI
name of Blackman, is 93 and sti! | %
ae yp used to live at Beck!» % SALVATION 99

i, only a few yards away fro: | %& N VAD
the Infirmary, y | % PLAIN” “TRI I

Thompson Wood who is 94, : | % 4 E
also lost her memory. ? Fleuse write for ene to A | N

A rare case is that of Mat''- 1% en Seer Service, OR GE JUIC
Gumbs, She is now about 75, but! % 30. Central Avenue, Ban-
was admitted only in June 1 {x gor N. Ireland.” i
vear. She spent 40 years in Pan-! % :

{

». 4,

ama as a domestic servant, ?

AAAS IE

WT









| Of Special Interest to VISITORS



















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turn over top. Sizes: tish pure wool Scoks, and 23”. Attractive de- Handkerchiefs wit
10 to 114. assorted clans. Sizes: signs. assorted borders.
Pair $1.56 10} to 13. Each $5.01 and $6.59 Each $1.19
Pair $3.85
Viyella Socks in shades Liberty Ties of pure Liberty Pure Silk Pure Irish Linen Heat:
of Light Grey, Brown, Silk and light Wool . ; kerchiefs, 4 inch hem
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Pure Cashmere Slipovers and Pullovers in
shades of Fawn and White.
PULLOVERS: Sizes 38 to 42.:...0..00.0. $26.36
” ” 44 iis léanious teen. Gee Oe : 3
SLIPOVERS: ,, 38 to 42.0.0... $19.25 ?
” anette $21.70 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
+ | ——_——-:
Bit eens ls











PAGE SIX



BY CARL ANDERSON

HENRY iz THE
BRAVEST Boy

DAGWOOD,
KISS MY
POOR LITTLE



1 TELL YOU FOR THE
HUNDREDTH TIME,
I NEVER SAW HER
BEFORE IN MY LIFE

4 at
Coa wy cocoess:
Hi Ef

al






BY CHIC ‘YOUNG











= ( AN THIS HERE ) NOW WE KNOW THAT ‘YOU ARE CROOKS THANKS FOR TELLIN’ US
A BOY AT ALL! IT'S (S THE AND THAT PECK, THE JEWELER, |S KNOW! WELL MAKE SUPE ou
THE MARSHAL'S MARSHALS YOUR LEADER ! .



DON'T GET BACK 0 S@
5 e “THE NEWS /

DAUGHTER! ; y
; -—¥









ods oe i cy \ CHARLES
SES A) \NLESss

BRINGING










POOR DUGAN ~]} MINE 16 THE
SINCE HE GOT SAME WAY ~
A TELEVISION || I CAN'T GIT
SET-HI6 WIFE

DOESN'T PAY

ATTENTION

TO HIM AT ALL-



TELEVISION 16 4 WONDERFUL
THING ~ GOOD NIGH T= aoe ©






.) THE GANG AT
DINTY MOORES!









: { 1} 4
GIS fp \
}

__ BY ALEX as

RIP KIRBY _



B/S STALL KING OU,
EVERYTHING POINTED
HIS OWN NIECE
KILLED Him

y To IT... DHE HATED YOu...
{ OFFERED ‘Me MONEY TO GET
YOU OUT OF THE HOUSE...
NOW T MUST PHONE MY
CUENTS JACK



—
{
|
ts MAN: as tybuc THATS






SOT MUCH FURTHER++ aan A il

MILE “PUFF GANG’LL BE SORE |'M
LATE. CANT HELP IT ATE BLEW.

THOUGH ‘| HEARD SOMETHING <<
BEHIND ME-« FOLLOWIN’ ve ny



HMM «HE'S SUSPICIOUS+~AND
HE'S GOTAGUN. THATS aa ,





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

JANUARY 23, 1951

TUESDAY



















Sons vw EPer
saan Happy RELIEF
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Neighbour said “Take Doan’s Pills”

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In LIQUID or TABLET FORM

Henry’sa a and he usually keeps
misery on taj

“What's the matter now
him. “ Found a bad cistern ?”

“Got a bad system, you might say,”
dripped Henry, moodily. “The old tu tum
Jets me dowm every time. Just tuhen every-
thing in the bathroom was lovely — pipes
bursting rar ans ae tere Tam fee oe
as heavy as lead.

" Time you overhauled your own
pipes,” I said.

“Mi what ?”’ asked Henry, truci
mae ry, trucu- .

“Well,” I said, “you've got a ve ntestinal muscles need to work on.
fine piping job in tates snk All- Bran’ Il make you ‘regular’ within
thirty feet of it verything you put | week.”
down has got to pass through it, But “T might try it.” said Henry.
the Pa spayooh that do the pulling and Some weeks later I ran into Henry
pus need something solid to grip again —looking as optimistic as a tap
on, and that’s just what they don't get with a mew washer, “How are the
with the Soft, starchy foods you eat pipes?” I asked.

“True as a bell,” chuckled Henry.

“Never give me a moment's trouble now

i'm on to All-Bran regularly. And
‘regular’ is what All-Bran makes me.”’

now,” I asked





Haliborange

The nicest way of taking

nowadays.”
“What's that to me>” growled Henry

Lagging in progress," I said, “ which
is to say Constipation, and the feeling



that you've just about plumbed the H A i

depths pe Bes s All. Bran { is the stuff “pero nina aa kod, +ip UT LIVER Ot i

you need: peg andy ech ALL-BRAN Kae cousts-

atu that ee asked Henry, octer ayers of whole beni ‘selieate Made by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTO., LONDON

toasted with }, salt and sugar. es
a splendid somiions and many appetizing

“Tr is not,” I said. ‘ hich suppl Your ree one .
cakes, buns surprise

able breakfast food which su; ies
diet with bulk. This bulk a what Jour

100 E.P, SIX CYLINDER
OVERERAD VALVE ENGINE

FASTER SERVICE TO

wonder

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.1.A.

Regular Speedbird Service to No tips or extras for comfort

fifty-one Countries on all six that reflects B.0.A.0’s 31-year-

continents means that tew

old tradition of Speedbird Ser-
journeys are too far, need take

|
» | too long. ice and experience
GET THERE SOONER\| STAY THERE LONGER!
From Barbados to Plying | Time Flights
sapentniiiedynineninte ee aNCeet TET ae nintil eekly
i



Return Fare |
en by B.W.LA. \
Lon ee

2 x ate o6





B.O.A.C, TAKES GOOD C4RE OF YOU

Book through your local
BOA.C. Appointed Agent

who cnaiees no Jormatton or > oo

advice,

ae gy aSpecavird a a
siz continents,



e serve” to operate with vehicle fully ladem
The New 5 ton 222

-MORRIS- COMMERCIAL

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.



BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

Lower Broad Breet
Phone 4585



Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504









TUESDAY, JANUARY 23,



1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

_

THANKS

STREAT—We the undersigned ask to
t li those who sent flowers, cards,
end in any other way express
in our ber€avement.

t and Famil 23.1,51—In





Stree

PILGRIM - We the undersigned, beg
through this medium to thank all those



who sent us wreaths, cards, and letters
or in any other way expressed their,
sympathy with us, in our recent bereave-
ment, caused by the death of Herman
Pilgrim, Laynes Rd. Britton Hill.

Iona Piigrim (wife) Coral, Stanley;
Wendina (children), Hilton, Oliver, Al-
jan and Albert ‘hrothers) Leotta, Letet
tia, Ursula (sisters: St. Clair, Burtram
Dudley, Orvil, Johuson and Eric inep-
hews) 23.1.51—1n
MASSIAH—We the undersigned through
this medium beg to thank all those
kind friends who attended the funeral,

sent flowers or any way
with us during our recent bereavement
caused by the death of my mother Mrs.
Agnes Marian Massiah — Bille Johnson,
Marie Massiah, Fanny Humphrey, Dr
E. S. Massiah.

FOR SALE







AUTOMOTIVE
CAR—Citroen 15 H.P. 1950 model in
excellent — condition. Owner leaving
island. Apply: B'dos Agencies
Dial 4808, Evelyn,
CAR—One 197 Mercury in perfect
order, done 22,000 miles, owner driven.

Apply: Howard King, C/o W. B. Hutchin-
son & Co., Marhill St., City,
21.1,51—2n

_ CAR—Buick 8, 1939 Model, inspection
invited. Willems, Rosamund, Worthing
20.1.50-—6n
—_—_—_—_.. .
2 Morris Cowley Pick-ups, 1 Morris
Cowley Van and 1 10 h.p. Utilivan. Used
only 8 weeks with less than 2500 miles.
At considerable reduction. A chance
not to be missed. FORT ROYAL
GARAGE LTD, Telephone 4504.
20.1.51—4n



CAR—Vauxhall Wyverns 12 h.p. saloons
orrived, Dial 4616, COURTESY GARAGE.

19.1.51—fin.

MASSEY -HARRIS—Diesel Tractors 42
bh.p. also with steel wheels. Enquiries
cordially invited, COURTESY GARAGE
Dial 4616. 19.1.51—6n.
——

TRACTOR—One (1) McCormick Deer-
ing Farmall H. wheel tractor, complete
with grass cutter, In excellent condi-
tion, very little used. COLE & CO.,
LTD. 20.1.51—Tn





VELOCETTE 500 c.c—Done under 1,000
miles, as new. A real bargain at $550.00,
COURTESY GARAGE. Dial 4616.
19.1.51—6n.

ELECTRICAL

A
FRIGIDAIRE—One (1) American Frigid_|





aire 7 cub. ft. complete with lock
Apply D. L. Emtage c/o K. R. Hunte
& Co,, Ltd. 4611, 20,1.51—t.f.n



RADIO—One (1) Eddystone model 8.504
Radio in excellent condition. No reason-
able offer refused. For
liculars phone 8641,

after 4.00 p.m. 21.1,51—4n.

FURNITURE |
Ltt |
FURNITUP® — Painted Presses, and
Dressing-tables, Rush Chairs, Mahog- |
any Desk Mahogany covering table. |
Coolerator, Mattresse and Linen. At
“Trelawny’’ Hastings Main Rd. near St.

Matthias Gap. Apply C. E. Jemmott
23.1.51—1n,

——

FURNITURE—Ralph Beard offers the
following:— New Mahogany furniture:
Dining Chairs $18.00 per pr. Tub Chairs
$36.00 per pr., Cocktail tables $10.00. Tea
trolleys $15.00, Streamlined Morris chairs |
$35.00 each; Vanities $95.00 each also
unpainted rush chairs; rockers and
stools not forgetting a large assortment
of good second hand furniture. Call at
Ralph Beard’s furnishing showrooms,





Hardwood Alley, Open 8 a.m. to 4

p.m. daily. Close Saturday noon.

PHONE 4683. 18.1.51—6n
MECHANICAL

———————

BICYCLE—One Hopper Racing Model
In excellent condition, For further par-
ticulars. Phone 2959. 21.1,.51—3n

BICYCLE — Gents Model Raleigh in
good condition with 3 Speed and Dyno-
Hub. Price $45.00. Apply L. Phillips,
Lower Bank Hall cross Rd,

23.1.51—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

————<

CHICKEN ESSENCE — As you can-
not get young Chickens now we have
in stock “Brand's Chicken Essence’
made from freshly killed English Chiek-
ens and is full of nourishment. Knight's
Ltd. 23.1.51—2n.



JODPHURS — Completely new, small
size Ladies Cream Riding Jodphurs. C.
EB. Rice made — $15.00. Phone 8104 —
Benjamin. 23.1.51—-2n.

“LADIES SPORT COATS — For



cool

evenings, Fawn, beige, wine and black
in assorted sizes. $28.50. Modern Dress
Shoppe. 23.1.51—6n.

NN eee

MILK—Powdered Milk in 1 lb Tins
Nutricia, Select & Daily Brands. Also
New Dutch Cheese 99 cts. per Ib. S, E

Cole & Co., Ltd Dial 3435.
23.1.51—3n.
PLASTIC Parasols, Raincoats, Shower

ceps, Aprons, Table Cloths, Babies’ Pan-
ties. Modern Dress Shoppe.
e 23.1.51—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—t.f.n.
RIBBONS, Feathers, Flowers, zipps,

Buttons, Laces & Edges in a large vari-
ety at reasonable prices. Modern Dress
Shoppe. 23.1.51—6n.

oo

SEA SICKNESS — Why be sick when
travelling by sea or air — You can
enjoy your trip by using the new Sea

Sick remedy “K * you ean. get
it at any ‘Knight's Drug Store.
23.1.51—2n.



STOCKINGS — 51 gauge. Fine Nylon
Stockings. $2.14 Ladies and children
Ankle Socks. 36 to 48 cents. Modern
Dress Shoppe. 23.1,51—6n.

SKIRTS, BLOUSES, SHORTS, — In a
Jarge variety. $3.98 to $4.80. Modert.
Dress Shoppe. 23.1.51—6n.

Perea eN eee

THERMOS FLASKS -— Make sure of
one now — They will be more expen-
sive later. All sizes, KNIGHT'S DRUG
STORES. STOP THAT COUGH by using
Knight's Bronchial jee Syrup, Acts

— Knight’s Drug Stores.

oe ™ 23.1.51—2n,

LOsT & FOUND
LOST











BROOCH. Large round Silver
Brooch designed — Rose bud and leaves
Sentimental Value, Reward. Yatra ar

1.51—In.

PLOT OF SALE AND COPY per-
taining to Mrs. Helena Holford, Ivy
Land. Finder please return to Advocate
Company. 18.1.51—6n.

WILL the friend that borrowed a
tarpaulin from me please return same.
U. J. Parrivicino, Jonnson's Stables ard
Garage.





23.1.51—2n. | Industries.” APA

Teeth Loose



Bleeding

Gums Bleed o:":)5:"
Mouth and

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

today. The guar-
Amosan

antee protects
Sor Pyorrkea—Trench Mouth

you



sympathised Fi

|

Ltd. | Thursday,
21.1.51—7n | Shepherd Street, the following: A set of



F@R RENT .
HOUSES





CULDUNE, — Cattlewash, Bathsheba,
For March, May, June and July 1951.
Fully furnished including Refrigerator
containing 4 bedrooms, running water
ir each. Dial 830. Mrs. Stuart Bynoe,

23.1.51—3n

‘KEN-ERME”", sea-side residence
Bathsheba, to approved tenants. Linen
and cutiery optional. Available February
onward. For particulars dial 2550 any
day except Sunday. 10.1.51—t.f.n

“SWANSEA” — A comfortable fully
furnished Bungalow at Worthing. 4 Bed
rooms, Frige, Telephone, Radio, Garage
and available Ist February, Dial 2578 or
2490, 23.1.51—3n

Satine aseeepiese

TRINITY COTTAGE—St. James Coast,
ully furnished containing 3 bedrooms,
also a telephone. Available for months of
February to May and August to Decem-





ber 1951. Phone 2959. 21.1.51—2n
PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | kinson seconded it.

By instructions received I will sell on
January 25th at my Mart,
Toys, comprised of Battleships, Fir»
Engines, Racing Cars, Stuffed Animals,
Jig Saw Puzzles, Bath Sponges, Bicycle
Rims 28/7 x 14/* Bicycle Guards, Pots,
Kettles, Choppers, Scooters, Lamp,
shades, Light-House Matches ete. Salé
at 1 p.m. .
Terms cash,
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
21.1,51—6n.

Under The Diamond Rammer

By instructions received from the In-
surance Co,, I will sell on the spot at
Bank Hall x Road on Friday the 26th
of January, beginning at 1 o'clock, One
double-roofed shop. To be removed froii:
spot, D'Arcy, A. Scott, Auctioneer

23.1,51—4n

REAL ESTATE

WALL BUILDING—At 69 Roebuck
Street—A two storey Wall Building, on
4362 sq. ft. of land. Spacious Front
Store, Store Rooms and Dwelling. For
particulars apply to M. Abbadi. Phone
2297. 13.1.51—4n.

The undersigned will offer for sale by
public competition at their office, No. 17,

High Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday
Ist February at 2 p.m. the freehold
dwellinghouse called

RICHELIEU

in excellent order and recently renovated,
in llth Avenue, Belleville, with 9,859
square, feet of land, Drawing, dining
and breakfast rooms, 4 bedrooms, bath
and toilet and kitchen. Double garage
and servants rooms.

Inspection by appointment only. Dial
2210.
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors,
21.1.51—6n

FOR RENT, SALE OR LEASE

BAGATELLE HOUSE, St. Thomas Up-
stairs Closed Gallery, Drawing and Din
ing room, Breakfast room and Kitchen-
ette 3 bedrooms running water in each,
Toilet and Bath. DOWNSTAIRS Closrd
Gallery, Living-room, Breakfast room
and Kitchenette, 2 Bedrooms Toilet and
Bath, Electric Light and Telephone.
Apply Manager of Bagatelle Plantation,
St. Thomas Dial 222). 21,1.51.—6n.

CAVE & ROACHES PLANTATIONS
We will set up for sale by Public
Competition at our Office James Street,
on Friday 2nd February 1951, at 2 p.m.
CAVE & ROACHES PLANTATIONS
situate in St. Lucy and containing by
estimation 82 acres 3 roods 23 perches
of which about 48 acres are arabie.
The acreage is made up as follows:
25% acres Ist crop canes ready for
reaping.
14 acres young canes,
34 acres sour grass,
9 acres 23 perches in preparation,
roads, yards etc,
Inspection on application to Mr.
Ormond Knight on the premises.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
18.1.51—6n,



PERSONAI,



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Jessaline
Browne (nee Prescod) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone

else contracting any debt or debts in
ivy name unless by a written order sign-

ec by me
Sed. CALVIN BROWNE,
Sion Hill,
St. James
23.1.51—2n.
teen eel a
The public are heteby warned against
giving credjt to my wife, Edith Lashley,
(nee Jordan? as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
uniess by a written order signed by me
Sed. FRANK LASHLEY,
Fairfield Land.
Tudor Bridge.
23,1.51—2n.







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, LEOTTA
GREEN (nee Trotman) as T do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order
signed by me.

Sed, CHARLES GREENE.
White Hill,
Ch. Ch
22.1.51—2n.

WANTED







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

Apply by letter only, forwarding re-
ferences, to—The Secretary, Golf Club,
Rockley. 20,.1.51—t.f.n,







Vacancies exist in Design Department
of a West Indian Petroleum Refinery
for Trained Draughtsmen, capable of
design and detail work on civil, mechani-
cal, and chemical engineering projects.
Applicants must have the
Higher National Certificate or its U.S. or
Canadian equivalent and should be

prepared

ity by interview or examination.
Applications, giving full details and

experience, accompanied by a_ recent

passport photograph, should be address-

ed to Messrs. Da Costa & Co. Ltd., P.O.

Box 103, Bridgetown. 23.1.51-—-6n,

MISCELLANEOUS
———$— —— —
CUSTOMERS TO SUPPLY with Pure
Fresh Milk. Enterprise Dairy Farm
Dial 4872. 16.1.51—6n

SRP PPESPEPOCCFEOSSO

WORK

le depends quite
support of “Home
'T from that,

ENE



For our
a bit on YO

MOL

(price and quality) against any
similar article and you will find|
you get better value. Limolene is| 5.

BARBADOS

| ST. JAMES VESTRY

to . h
carry more weight than a
little boy in the ae

Mr. Walcott then on Mr.
Johnson to give an e: anation,
but Mr. Johnson sai@ he had
nen to say.

Mr. Jordan said that he was a
n.ember of the Sanitary Commit-
sioners and when Mr. Johnson ps
churchwarden said that money
passed through channels which
never existed, sullying reftections
were cast on him. He would not
accept those remarks as accidental,



vote of confidence. He would ac-
cept Mr. Wailcoit's discussion
an explanation.
A Moot Point

To his mind the circumstances
that had given birth to the neces-
sity for the explanation were par \-
mount to if four of their numbers
had gone into Sandy Lane wood
and had yelled allegations at each
o ‘ That would have had
nothing to do with the Vestry. it
should never have come before the
Vestry

as

but thought they were designed, Me had previously heard Mr.
The Vestry woud have to eas Walcott uphold Mr. Johnson's
to a decision, for he would not chatacter and he could hot sec

how there could be such a radion!
change in so short a space of time.

Mr. R. S, Bancroft said that it
was the duty of the Vestry to make
investigations into any a tions
which were made against subsi '-
iaty Boards,

Mr. Crick and Mr. Holder ab-

be associating himself on certain
Boards in which they were mem-
bers who publicised incorrect
statements of the Board.

Mr. S. Massiah said that the oe-
currences were very annoying. It
was wrong for a man who was
churchwarden to go around mak-

ing statements which he knew tc] Stained from voting for or inst
be incorrect. He was calling for} the vote of confidence. Mr, Johw-
a vote of censure, Mr. Massiah}S0n voted against it. The mem-

bers who voted for it were: My.
S. A. Walcott, Mr. J. H. Wilkin-
son, M.C.P., Mr. A. L. Jordan,
Mr. R. S. Bancroft, Mr. E. Mas-
siah and Mr. S. Massiah.

Three New Toilets

The Vestry agreen that three
_— aie be built, one in Fitz

illage, one in Paynes Bay and the
other at Reid’s Bay and ams
baths at other points in the parish.
The Vestry came to that decision

en they were considering a
motion by Mr. Walcott that the
Vestry express their opinion on
the toilet and bath question so
that the Board which would have
to vote for their building, should
‘now the feelings of the Vestry

Three members gave notice o!
St. Philip, | Motions they intend to discuss at

20.1.51—™n| coming Vestry meetings.
, Mr. Crick: That the subsidiary
boards of the Vestry furnish a
monthly financial statement and

said.
He then made a motion for ¢
vote of Confidence and Mr. Wil-

Mr. Crick sajd that he could no‘
rubseribe to the resolution for the

PUBLIC N@TICES



PARISH OF 8ST. PHILIP

Seated Tenders for replacing the ceiling
of the St. Philip's Parish Church—
marked on the envelope Tender for
Chureh cetling—will be received by the
pacormanen not later than 27th January
1951.

Plans and Specifications can be seen
at my Office on any Office day.

Suceessful Contractor must be prepared
to complete this job to the satisfaction
of the Building Committee.

(Sed.) P. S. W. SCOTT,
Clerk to the Vestry,



NOTICE
PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Sealed Tenders, (marked on_ the a
envelope “Tender for Loan"), will be} report of the Coan by the 28th
received at my office up to 3.00 p.m. on} day of each month and that a

Monday 29th January, 1951. for the loan meeting of the Vestry be summon-

of £1,950 to the parish, at a rate of
interest not exceeding 4%, to be repaid}ed on the following Monday to
in fifteen equal instalments of £139] consider and discuss such finangial
each commencing in the month of

statement and report.

Mr. Johnson: (a) that the Ves-
try appoint a board of enquiry
to find out why tenantry roads
are in such a dilapidated con-
dition.

Are the Vestry aware of the dis-
satisfaction that exist in the par-
ish by rate payers?

(b) That the Vestry discuss
ways and means of erecting a
latrine and bath at Hoytes Villa:e
and Sion Hill.

(c) Recommendations to the
Vestry to revise the salaries of th
matron and nurses at the alms-
house and provide better housing.

(ad) That the Vestry should hold
a Vestry meeting at least once 4
month to fulfil the work of the
parish, ; -

(e) That the Vestry consider in-

October 1953,
WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry,
Christ Church.
18.1,51—5n.

PICKWICK CRICKET CLUB

Members are kindly asked to collect
their gear as the pavilion and grounds
have been handed over io the Barbados
Cricket Association, The Club will not
hold themselves responsible for any loss

of gear if not collected immediately.

H. D. KIDNEY,

Hon, Secretary.
21.1.51—6n

OULD HARRISONIAN SOCIETY

There will be an open day at Harri+
son College for all old boys on Wednes+
day February 7th.

Old Boys’ Cricket mateh 12,30

Tea 3.15 to 4.15

Cocktails 5.30 to 7 p.m,

All Old Harrisonians who will be
attending are asked to ee bona
retary by February 2nd. ption
hn 66: Renee creasing the ae. ll ee

Hon. Secretary. and destitute parochial p

98.1.51--2n.!and make it at least 72 cents in-









ee

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT

Vacancies for Road Overseers, Grade II.

APPLICATIONS are invited for appointments to vacant posts of
Road Overseers, Grade II. F os

The posts are pensionable, and the position within the salary scale
which is ($480 x 48 — 1,200 (E.B.) 1,272 x 72 — 1,440) will be —
termined in accordance with the experience and qualification of the
selectee. ;

The appointment will be on one year’s probation in the first in-
stance and will be made subject to the selected candidates being
passed as medically fit for employment in the Public Service.

Candidates, who should be between the ages of 25 to 30 years and
who should have had some experience in road work, must be able
to read and write English, to keep correctly the Labour and Distribu-
tion Rolls, to set out and measure up all descriptions of road work
and to perform any other duties that may be required of them by the
Director. i on

Each successful candidate will be required to keep a motor ve cle
for use in the performance of his duties. A travelling allowance will
be paid in accordance with the provisions of the Travelling Allowance
Regulations in force. :

Appnoativds, which should be submitted on the prescribed form

obtainable from the Colonial Secretary’s Office and ne = 7: oa

velope marked “Application for post of Road Overseer, Grade II, -

partment of Highways and Transport,” should be addressed to the

Director of Highways and Transport and will be accepted up to 4 p.m.
1st January, 1951. ‘

oa e 21.1.81.—3n.







DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT
Temporary Employment for Road Supervisors.

Applications are invited for temporary employment as Road
Supervisors in the Department of Highways and Transport.
2. Successful applicants will be paid a forty-four (44) hour

| weekly wage, based on the Government Rates of Pay of 80¢.—38c. an

hour for Supervisors employed in the “Unestablished Staff” of the
department, and fixed according to experience and general suitability
and merit. ‘

" ‘ Candidates must be able to read and write English, to keep
correctly the Labour and Distribution Rolls, to set out, carry out and
measure up road work and perform any other duties in connection
with road work as may be required of them by the Director.

4. Candidates must at all times be prepared to promptly carry
out the work of the department in accordance with such instructions
as may be from time to time given them by the Executive Engineer
or other Officers of the department on his behalf.

5. Candidates should submit evidence to show that they have

British | some knowledge of road construction and repair work and have

actually been in charge of labour and material employed on road

to give proof of technical abil- | work for which they were directly responsible.

6. Successful candidates will be required to be on the job in
time to start work each day at 7 a.m. and must not leave the job
until after work has stopped each day.

7. Successful candidates will be paid where necessary a bicycle
travelling allowance of 3c. per mile for every mile after the fourth
mile travelled each day to the job.

8. Applications, which should be made on forms obtainable from
the Colonial Secretary’s Office should be addressed to the Director
of Highways and Transport, and will be accepted up to 4 p.m. on

Wednesday, 31st January, 1951.
20.1.51—3n.



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Applications are invited from teachers and other suitably qualified

persons for the vacaney at
St. Clement’s Boys’ School.

2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching service
is a School Certificate.

3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms
(E.35 (b) for men and E.35 (c) for women) whieh may be obtained
from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already
submitted one of these forms in respect of previous vacancies (now

| filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the
Head Teacher of any application for such a transfer.

All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked



as refreshing as a breath of Spring | “Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach the

18 to 67c. at your dealer,

oF 4
ELSE

goa

| Department of Education by Saturday, 27th January, 1951.
} 17th January, 1951 19.1.51

:

3n

ADVOCATE

St. MICHAEL'S
INFIRMARY











Parochial Treasurer Resigns













|

|

e From page 5 Mr. @ Haynes said tnat a
From page 5 jlatrines to be built for the school ticed that there was no Su

Gas is now being installed and jand this was agreed to reriit and suggested that one
three gas boilers are already be- | Mr. H. A. Carter complaine ppointed in future and tt
ing used Forde said that the of insanitary conditions at Bath agreed to

panies hy . : | sheba after a recent excurs'o Mr. L Smith made a mx
gas cooks better and is much : :
faster One boiler can hold.oo | 2%4 On Motion of Mr. A. P. Cox. tion that it is his intention to put
gallons of water the Vestry decided to ask th® on the Agenda for the next meet

Bleven women are employed in Churehwarden to make an esti- g of the Vestrv for considera

. = oe mate for the erection of latrine ion vays and means for the
the kitchen. Delcina Gay, the | here ti oe bs Vaaeb “cake "
é mpl specialist” as bee . ; . or at lea n r uw
worn Bs the Cia a he the last Vestry Elections, he no intrines and baths in the par
past 20 years. She also setves |” ete) EM se a a
meals,

Miss 1 Squier is incase ot SHIPPING OTICES
the two store rooms. She was at/ _ a e . ie a
the Infirmary for the past 25 years | “MONTREAL AUSTRALIA” Niw sas SS
and formerly worked as a nurse. ZEALAND ANE LIMITED |
She filled the post of storekeeper (MANZ. LINE) | ma nV Carthhen” wilt
two years ago. ball Rae ROARIAO” te scheduled to 11] accept Cargo and Pasecngers 1

There are nine men, four x einide Jonuary 4th, Melbourne ||} pominica Antigua, Montserrat,

, anuary 18th, Brisbane January 27th, | Nevis and St. Kiits Date of
women and one boy in the T.B. | Sydney February. 7th. Arriving at ‘Tri. | @eparture to be notified
Ward. They are ‘all advanced | nided, frst helf March, 1951, “Barbados ||] “"P* ‘
cases. i ee . |
2 This vessel has ample | M.V. Datrwood” will accept

The Dispensary is at the en-|Pyoren and General Caree” °° Maré Cargo and Passengers for St
trance. Mr. T. J. Smith has been | Cargo accepted on through Bills of Lueis, Grenada and Aruba, Pas
druggist there for 12 years. | fading with twanshipment at ‘Trinidad |] °°, ers only for St. Vincent.

A, cs ote of depa o be no o
Patients See outalte the — ward and Leeward isang Wid
ary are a given free medicine | Por further particulars apply :— B.W.I, SCHOONER OWN-

at this dispensary. When they
cannot pay a doctor they go to the
Poor Law Inspector who in turn |
sends them to either of the two
P.M.Os. They either bring their |
prescriptions to that dispensary
or take them to the clinic at the
Parochial Buildings.

No one can enter the Infirmary |
without first meeting the Gateman
His quarters are also at the en-
trance, below the dispensary.

The nurses’ dormitory, like the
wards, is equipped with a Radio
Distribution, They have a dining
recom, kitchen and sitting room
upstairs where they can_gntertain
their friends when off duty.

The charge nurses work during

A sNeRN tenn

FURNESS, WITHY & COMPANY,
LIMITED.

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

ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
Telephone: 4047



Agents.



Abcoa ea ip £0.



ee NEW YORK SERVICE
Me noe sails 12th January atrives Barbados 23re January

14th Febry

2nd February

LER § ————_ —

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

2ist December ves B



S/S_ Libervilie sails






4 bados 6th January

; A Steame : 3

the day all the time, but other i tominns igh eee 18th January
nurses work for two weeks on| ——— nd Pebruary





SERVICE





Gay duty and two weeks on night CANAD:AN
sly. OUTHBOUND
hen the infirmary was opened Name of @hi
s J
in 1884 Mr. Waithe, grandfather ‘elise wit. Arrives
of the present Superintendent, | % ALCOA PILGRIM” Montreal 12th Jany : ,
was made Superintendent, So fay j= “ALCOA POLARIS 26th. Jany Sth, Feby

three generations of Waithes have
served as Superintendents.



stead of one
shillings,

(f) That the Vestry give con-
sideration to the provision of den-
tal facilities for the poor.

(g) That the Vestry consider
the increasing of the salary of
the poor law inspector. |

Mr. Holder: (a) That the Vestry
consider placing of lights at suit-|
able distances along the coast road |
from the southern end of the par-
ish to the northern end. In order
te do this, he would move that an
estimate be got from the Electric
Company.

(b) That the Vestry consider,
before the rates are ‘laid for
1951-52, that the sum of $500 be
allocated under the poor refief Act
to help the poor of the parish in
direct straitened circumstances
and whose homes are in dilapi-
dated conditions,

(c) That the Vestry consider the
erection of & toilet to the existing
bath at Orange Hill whereby the
sanitary conditions of the village
would be improved.

shilling to two



Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch. Zoileen,
Schooner Triumphant Star, Sch, Burma
D., M.V. Sedgefield, Schooner Rainbow
M., Swedish Training Ship “Sunbeam,
Schooher Franklyn D, R,, M.V, Caribbee

Sch. W. L. Bunicia,
ARRIVALS
Schooner Frances W. Smith, 74 tons

net, Capt. Hassell, from British Guiane

S.S, Sunjewel, 4,308 tons net, Capt
Ciarke, from St. John,

MLV. Pinto, 384 tons net, Capt. Vassant,
from Martinique via Grenada,

BPARTURES

Schooner Molly N. Jones, 37 tons net
Capt. Clouden, for Dominica

Schooner Mary M. Lewis, 69 tons ne’
Capt, Marshall, for British Guiana

S.8. Sunjewel, 4,308 tons net,
Clarke, for British Guiana

Schooner Sunshine R., 25 tons
Capt. Barnes, for fishing banks.

In Touch ‘With Barbados
Coastal Station

vable and wireless West Indies Lid
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
TRarbados Coast Station:

S.S. Alcoa Polaris, 5.8. Easo Liverpoo!
s, Path Finder,, 5.8. Melanie, 5.s, Helene
ss, Empress of Scotland, ## Ca
John,, 8.8. Nituw Amsterda
fold, 8.8. Irvingd@ale, s.s. Punta Arama’:

tt

Canadian Rates

January 22, 1951
CANADA

Capt

net







643/10° pr. Cheques on 623/10 pr
Bankers
Demand 62.15% pr
Drafts
Sight Drafts 62% pr.
(4 3/10% pr. Cable
628/10% pr. Currency 60 8/10% pr
Coupons 60 1/10" pr
50} pr. Silver 20% pr

The above Rates are subject to change
without notice.

FOR SALE

Small Second Hand Gas Cooker
Grey Enamel Finish
2 Boiling Burners
1 Grill Burner
and Oven complete.



Price ee $60.40
Owner purchased bigger Gas
Cooker,

Why not call see it at

your Gas Showroom, y Street.
TO-DAY.

For ;
BARBADOS
INVESTMENTS
Consult - - -
A. M. WEBB,
Stockbroker

33 Broad St. (Over

Phoenix Pharmacy)
—: Phone 4796 :—

LOLGCL LLL AP OSSP AES SS

or

.
*
‘





ORIENTAL
GOoonpDs!
From INDIA, CHINA,

EGYPT!

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

Silk, Ete., Ete.

The Souvenir Headquarters

THANE Eros.

Pr. Wm. Henry S.—Dim, 00

ce

ST ntti enn nen ¢ Shbee sectemee-




These vesseis have limited passenger accommodation,



ROBERT THOM LTD.—-New York and Gulf Service.
Apply: DA COSTA & CO, 1 TD.—Canadian Service.

GUENAY TER

—_

PP



Seo

CANADIAN SERVICE

From Montreal, Halifax, N.S. St. John, N.B.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.
nie
LOADING DATES Expected
Artival Dates
Bridgetown



Halifax |
}

St. John
8.8 Polycrest
8 “Novaport
” “Hurworth

} 29th
12th Feb
26th Feb

ith Jan 14th Feb
28th Feb

i4th Mareh









Lord Pet

U.K. SERVICE
LOADING Expeted

Arrival Dates
Bridgetown

as _
Sth Jan

Beech Hill
Oak Hill

Swansea
lL, pool, ¢

wport

Row 2nd Mareh

®LANTATIONS LIMI' “.D—Agents
Phone 4702




PASSAGES

Contact Antilles Products, Limi
ing to Europe, The usual port
Rotterdam, Single fare £70; u

TO EUROPE

Roseau, Dominios, for sail-
! eall are Dublin, London, or
| reductions for children,



i ie is
Se

SMART and DURABLE for

TENNIS AND OTHER SPORTS

New Shipment of PUMPS in Brown and White
Sizes: 6—11

Price: $1.60
BATA



We have a few

GALVANISED CORRUGATED

at a price that cannot be repeated ina hurry. If you want.any
send your orders in to-day.

THE CENTRA! EMPORIUM

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
Broad Strect & Pier Head.

——

SHEETS



¢,

POSIISIIOSISSAS GSS

o
wheat
@
=
pret

een are tag

CHARLES

POO CBEEEGOGGEG 65 O60 G6EE. 6.6006 90006608 BOONOOE OB OO SE

|



i

}









10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Car Models in |
with

PAGE SEVEN



Latest Motor
DINKEY TOYS—ali
Rubber Tyres.

Sheet Miastic for Lamp
Shades

AT

JONNSON’S STATIONERY

and
HARDWARE












BESSSPSSSSSS985S59050%
.

Sarna |
LLLP SAAD PPLE PFOA AFT







FLAVOUR

Mellow Smoothness

and distinctive flavour,
There is no rum that com-

pares with

S&S

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

HMeadquarters for Best Rum.

NOTICE

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

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

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

3. Tenders must reach the
Honorary Secretary at C, F.
Harrison's Office not later
than 4 p.m. on Monday,
January 22nd.

4. The Association does
not bind itself to accept
the lowest or any Tender,

BARBADOS CRICKET
ASSOCIATION, INC,,

W. F. HOYOS,
Honorary Secretary
7.1.51.—6n.

AUCTION SALE

TO-MORROW
at 11.30a.m.

LAS CAMPANAS

NAVY GARDENS

We have been instructed by the
owner, Mrs, James Smith, to sell
by Auction the entire furniture
ond contents of “Las Campanas”
which is located in a cul-de-sac
off road opposite the Hotel Royal.

Oak Dining Table and 6 Chairs,
Gok China Cabinet, Oak Sideboard,
Oak Tip-top Table, Small Glass
Tip-top Table, Upholstered Arm
Chairs, Metal Standard Lamps,
Suite of Wicker Furniture (Sofa,
Roekers, Armehairs,) Small Ma-
hogany Occasional Tobles, Re-
volving Mahogany Bookease, Piano
‘John Brinsmead & Son) 2
Mahogany Plant Stools, Indian
iiass Tray & Table, Oak Writing
Desk with Book-case attached,
Table Lamps, Two Indian Carpets
(10 ft. x 10 ft. 6 ins.) and U0 ft
fi im: *& 10 ft. 6 ins), Patterned
Carpet (10 ft, 2 ins x 7 ft. 5 ina),
hugs and Mats, Collection 9¢
Pictures, Glass Candle Holders
Assortment of Flower Vases, Ash.
trays, Singer Electric Portable
Sewing Machine (As new) G.E.C,
Kadio 7 Tube and Mahogany
Radio Te *, Single Wooden Bed:
” « . Mahogany Bedside
ing Mirror, Oak
Chests, Oak Dre
Tables, Medicine Cabinet,
Linen Basket, Electric
“Jackson”, Refrigerator
trator’, Eleetrie — Lrons
Board, Electrie Cloek
Toaster, Electric Coftee
Assorted Dinner, Salad, Soup
and Desert Plates Vegetable
Dishes, Meat Dishes, Wine, Cock-
tell and Liqueur Glasves, Assort-
ment Glas Tumblers, Fruit
Service, Relish Dishes, Tea Cups
and Saucers, Tea Plates, China
Tea Pots, China Coffee Set, Salad
Bow! with servers, Pyrex Cas-
seroles, Smali Pyrex Moulds,
Kitehen Utensils. Lawnmower,
Hose, Garden Tools, Collection of
Books and General Miccellaneous
items including One Ladtes
Bleyeie

The
Cooker
are «4
old,

Cash on fall of Hammar

AUCTIONEER

John M. Biadon
A.P.S., F.VA
Phone 4640, Plantations Building




Dressing





“Cold-
Lroning
Bieetric
erecolator,






Radio, Fridge, Electri¢
and many other articles
little over three months



motoring

McENEARNEY & CO. LTD.

|






































es

“OCS

Af,

OS SILI I ALLIS SLES.








ee

ie



PAGE

FIGHT



Brick Wall Can ilelp

To Make

LES MEDLEY, of ‘Sp

You Stars

urs, and Johnny Hancocks, of

Wolves, two of the forwards who helped Englnd to draw
with Yugoslavia at Highbury, combine in this Soccer

Sehool quiz on wing

HACKETT.

MEDLEY: They tell us, Johnny,
that we are both lucky in being
natural footballers, able to play
either right or left with equal suc-
cess.

HANCOCKS: There is football
ability in almost everyone so long

aus they take the trouble to de-
velop it.
Look at me. I weigh 9st. 5lb

and stand 5ft. 34ins., but I reckon
I can shoot as hard as the big fel-

lows.
I made up my mind about this
shooting business years ago. f

kept belting a ball, small or large,
against a brick wall and punching
it back with either foot.

When I could get out into the

fields I would practise running at
top speed with the
ball and cracking
it at a targe
20 yards away. I'
took a few years,
but now it seem
fairly easy, I sup-
pose, Like golf, it
is a matter of tim-
qing.
MEDLEY: Fun-
many thing, I use
Sa@that old brick wall
method even to-
ay. I find it helps
ito keep my shoot-
ing and trapping
at peak

After a spell of
this foot drill, I
make a break with











HANCOUKS
‘T crack it
cracking the bali to the right or
left, or trying a quick pass from

the rebound off the wall. Backs
tell me that quick-pass move with
Baily does not give them a chance
to tackle.

HANCOCKS: | still think tha
a well-rehearsed dribble cai
beat a defence, and leave a bacx
behind,

My favourite training idea .
the old bottle trick. Range six o!
them in a row, say a couple «1
paces apart, and weave round
them with the ball.

Start slowly if you are in tite
learner class and then increase
the pace. End your run with a
pass to a selected spot or taxc
that good old crack at a goal
target, My motto is: Have a go

MEDLEY: I keep in dribbling
trim by playing the ball round and
round the girdles under the club
grandstand,

My advice to young footbaliet's
is to concentrate on developing a
body swerve.

HANCOCKS: What do you ral
the most important part of a wing -
er’s job?

MEDLEY: To be really success
ful you must be a completely two-
footed player. You are never at
a logs ro matter how the ba'i
comes and you can always whip

on to a_ split-second chance oi
scoring.
HANCOCKS: True enous!

Apart from my shooting I prac-
tise precision passing, particular!y
the long pass from 20 to 30 yarus,
If I am alone | try putting tic
ball on to a target at the varyilg
ranges. f

May | say my hard practice Nus
earned me the title of “Bisley
Boy” at Wolverhampton.

MEDLEY: ‘That accuracy stuf”
is invaluable in corner-kicking
We usually try three methods: —-

(1) The short pass to the insid=





















RED THREES
By M. HARRISON-GRAY

UNpve importance is some-
times attached to the
tential vaiue of four Red
hrees. A bonus of 800 goes
a side that holds all tour
of them; in other words, the
invidivual value of each Red
Three !s doubled
It is often the policy of a
side to try and go out quickly

when the other side have
three Red Threes in case
they draw the fourth This

ghould not tn fact influence
the norma! tactics - io

game unless the extra potns
so gained would take the
opponents’ score over the $000

mark

Firstly, the odds on draw-
ing the tast Red Three are
even for both sides, and
secondly, even if it is drawn
by the opponents. its value ts
no more than 600 points.
equivaicnt, to one natural
Canasta Therefore providing
ou are weil placed to con-
inue the game, this factor
should be viewed with a sense
of proportion

xf you consider that by
refusing to go out when in a
position te do so, you will be
able to make even one more
Canasta without a correspond-
ing advantage to the other
side then you should carry
on with the game

@ tondon Ernress Servire



A #O! FOUNDER'S 4
DAY LAST YEAR .
WE ONLY GOT A
HALF-DAY OF
THE YEAR BEFORE }-—

WAS WHEN W/E GOT THAT'S RIGHT!

A FULL DAY LET'S S

——



SO WE

MONDAY OFF,

play

“7s
Af.

YEARS AGO WAS WHEN
FOURTH OF JULY
FELL ON TUESDAY.

presented by DESMOND
forwatd who has run over to (ue
corner fiag.

(2) A low corner kick, just
short of the near post, fisually
clear of defenders, and to a col-
league who is waiting to make a
quick flick into goal.

(3) The high centre, aimed to
land around the penalty spot at
heading height and at speed. A
mere touch will shoot the ball into
goal at dangerous pace.

HANCOCKS: That inswerving
kick can he effective but too often
that type of corner becomes the
goalkeeper's ball.

MEDLEY: Any hints to pass on
for beating the back ?

On Wrong Foot

HANCOCKS: [I like to have the
back coming to me, try to catch
‘im on his wrong foot and then
cut him off from his own goal.

Speed off the mark is the secret
n my training I practise change
of pace, turning completely round
while running at speed, and mak-
ing sure I am complete master of
1e ball

MEDLEY: My favourite back-
beating plan is the move where
Baily takes a short pass from me
and I try to kid the defender I
am going to make my usual run
up-wing for the return,

Instead Baily puts the ball to the
outside of my right foot and I

lake straight across field to the

right-hand corner



















of the nalty
area. Baily fol-
a lows ready for a

back pass.

My centre-for-
ward, inside and
outside right move
into the penalty
area. If I cannot
find space to make
my favourite shot
J,--a_ sudden. swing

shot with my right
‘foot —I have at
-least’ three for-
/..*, wards near goal all
“> |set to take a pass

HANCOCKS :
And another de-
fence-shaker I like

MEDLEY
‘Be two-tooted

to try oeeasionally is to move out
.o the wing and then suddenly
erack the ball right across field
tu my opposite winger, It gets
the defence running the wrong
way, but you must be a bit of a
power-shot to be successful,

MEDLEY: Of course, all these
noves must be well known to your
‘eam mates, Tactics talks are
remendously important, They
have helped me to carry out my
‘Notted team place as the wander
ng winger.

HANCOCKS and MEDLEY: W:

heth want to emphasise these
points:—
(1) Learn to be master of the

Lall with both feet.

THE GAME

0 -







GEORGE. Nov_WNEN'T
PAID A GUINEA FOR SEATC
INCE BEFORE We WERE MARRIED
AND YOU WERE TRYING To SHOW
ME HOW MUCH You LOVED Me





(2) Train for balance and
peed off the mark.

‘3) Never tire of practising
peecision shooting and passing,

(4) Never allow your rival
tack any peace. If he has the
ball, worry him. You may not

*t pessession but you can force
him into making a hurried pass
(5) Never fall into the habit
+f making the same move, Keep
opposition guessing; and
(6) Keep your eye on the
ball—and keep in training all the
me
Look out for the next lesson
in Soccer School.
London Express Service

TWO GUYS REMEMBER
AROUND HERE |S_PAY~-
DAY AND WHAT DAYS
THEY DION'T HAVE
TO WORK OTHER
YEARS

4 THE ONLY THING THEM

EE“S!IX

//MEY TAKE
OFF HOLIDAYS
THAT NOBODY

GOT EVER HEARD

TOO»






and sizes.



U.S. Team Beaten M. C.C. Beat

At Cricket
AND SOFTBALL

HONG KONG, Jan. 22
A British cricket team flatten
an American amateur team

seven wickets on Saturday, Then

adding insult to injury the Brito

TU A RS

BARBADOS





ADVOCATE

GIFTS FOR COPS





+ 2
Sa. ?
rk.
ik i rf mt

tif eh FP

4 ee7R
LAT

*.

B





THE annual Feast of the Epiphany was celebrated througnout Italy recentiy and the ceremonies juciud-
ing the presentation of hundreds of gifts to the City Police Forces by passing motorists.
handed over to the point-duty, policeman who soon has his dais simply covered with presents of all shapes
Photo shows a point duty-pcliceman in Milan accepts presents from passing drivers to add
to his growing pile. Note the van that is delivering the goods. It is marked Michelin.



The gifts are

Al Browne

Combined XI Goes To U.K.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
Launceston Cricket Ground,
Jan, 22.
cd The M.C.C
by match against

won their three-day

a Combined Aus-
tralian Eleven here by 10 wickets.
Us The Combined Eleven scores were

(From Our G-+vn Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B. G. Jan. 16.

Nineteen-year-old Al Browne,
Featherweight Champion of Brit-
ish Guiana leaves this week-end
by the C.N.S, Canadian Challenger!



walloped the Americans 23—17 289 and 103, and the M.C.C.’s for Trinidad where he will join

Sunday in a seven innings softball scores were 382 and 13 for no the S.S. Colombie for the United

game wicket Hollies proved the most Kingdom, where he hopes to ‘do
Both teams were made up of deadly bowler, getting four wick- Some fighting.

Hong Kong residents, The Britons
had a bit to say about the Amen-

cans’ cricket style.
The British owned South Chi



Trumps are drawn and the
Spade finesse loses but two
of Dummy’s Clubs are dis
earded on the long Spades
and South # 5 is ruffed with
Dummy’s last trump

SAA





London Erpress Service

“Morning Post" commented: The ' _, declared) : but made such a good showing
American brand of cricket if not 4 COMBINED FLEVEN—tnd Innings | that fight fans subscribed and The Weather
orthodox, was certainly forcetul. Shelton b Bedser 17 presented him with a_ travelling
In little over an Movr they had once Oe evans i Gornmied . grip TO-DAY
scored 82 runs, They st #1! 10 Rodwell stpd, Evans b Hollies 12 Wednesday night, January 17 Sun Rises: 6.10 a.m.
wickets in the process but then Reid Rede o Compton 17 Browne will be presented with a Sun Sets: 5.55 p.m.
even League clubs have been feblet bP Hollies 1 gold metal subscribed to by friends Moon (Full) January 23
known to get out for less—€?). Cowley |b Warr. po 19 and well-wishers. Lighting; 6.30 p.m.
otiegicaent sage orn 5 As a professional he beat Payne High Water: 4.40 a.m., 3.49
Extras ib. 6, lb, 2) 8 twice in the featherweight divi- p.m,
Rete 103 «SiON, Pat Hyman twice, Fred Smith} t
eeU yy Teh tee " _* once, Young Oxley once and the YESTERDAY aa
7 - Fall of wickets Bi 2-35; 3-43; ty Dewan Singh once, Rainfall (Codrington) ‘
5 By M. Harrisen-Gra tian bie ton oe ae ee hee -
y Dealer: aid y $ Mi OWLING ANALYSIS In 1950 he won the British Gui- Total For Month to Yester-
L } u $ oO M. R W. ana featherweight champion by day: 1.64 ins. :
re §: ¢ 9 3} 39 2 beating Hilton Denny, Another Temperature (Max.) 83.0 F’
30s ¢ Hollies % .2 7 4 Victim of Browne was “Stinging Temperature (Min.) 73.0 F
: Ao4 2 PE a iw CaS eee, Most talked of fight of Wind Direction (9 a.m.) F
eK 97 5 aecaal net ee , Browne however is his Boxing (3 pm.) E.N-E.
) w 4Q)6 i 5 Close not out 5 Day scrap Lian — Beseey Wind Velocity 12 miles per
2 K83 m1 , hs deed cakes Aisles St. Louis when he lost on points. hour.
‘ $ F108 65 gi Q22 eee wernt 1) ki rae gee een ~ his} parometer (9 a.m.) 29.942
2 i IG 5) | T cousin Claude Holder who is doing .) 29.860
; ere 8 Stes HE LADY well in the United Kingdom as 4 iad ous?
Q r 2 singer. —————— nn
ep ' NAPOLEON .. OVALE
2 . AEP EPPPSSSS,
? @AQ1083 ¢ | eos ,
3 BAS %
‘ Although South had E RED s ~
: visions, of, a slam after a F A eee For Sale
wo No-Trump response ‘o HIS lovely lady plotted ‘ 7 ‘
2 his One Spade opening. he T y D! to
¢ his s ng. overthrow Napoleon. . *
; Re The Head ht! seatd Ge oud © | Attractive BUILDING SITES
5 found ats rebid of Three Betis %
j amonds was forcing, an . :
‘ North bid Three Spaces as ame % AT HIGHGATE, ST. MICHAEL
1e not ee stron: F Tan- y
2 enough at this stage to Reca- Cool situation on high land. Roads, Water
) pus est an ie Contras’ fled
iamonds uth per south, 3
gisvea with 4 cue bid of Four Ronee yh and Electricity already installed
. an orth now gave bring
2 a good picture of his hand to the Sites from 10,000 sq. ft.
, 4 th é urna e OT Five rbhon
lamonds. which Sout n-
vera to Six ; a3 f Ss of
g th both black Kings off- x
{ Side the slam can only be 1: h her % For Rent
) made in Diamonds alter the FI i rae x
natur ~ an.
? atura ead of a eart AARARARRRAAESS WOH generals 8
&
a
‘
%
g
4%
%



Tennis Results

The results of the matches

the Belleville Tennis Tourname!

played yesterday are:

Men’s Singles
J. D. Trimmingham beat P
Roach 6—2, 6—3.
Women's Singles
Mrs. A. Gibbons beat
Worme 7—5, 6—3.
Ladies’ Doubles
Mrs. C, Lee and Mrs
Skinner vs. Miss G, Pilgrim a
Mrs, O, Skinner, Unfinished
Mixed Doubles
Mrs. M. Legge and C. A. P.
tcr’son beat Mrs, D
N, Roach 2—6, 7——5, 6—-1.

Miss

TODAY'S FIXTURES

Men's Singles

J. St. Hill vs D. I, Lawless
Ladies’ Doubles

Mrs. D. Barnes and Miss M
King vs Mrs. R Bancroft an?
Miss D. Wood

Mrs. A. Gibbons and Mrs
Connell vs Miss E. Worme and
Mrs. D. Worme

TIME FIGURING OUT
WHAT'S COMING TO THEM,

‘PTHEY HAVEN'T GOT TIME

TO DO ANY WORK _

RUNNING OVER TO THE
DUTCHMAN'S ACROSS «
THE STREET, SO NOW
THEY PUT ALL THEIR
TIME IN AT THE
WATER COOLER

X
si

THEY DON’T GIVE
MUCH BUT THEY

| KEEP TRACK OF
Mid WHAT'S COMING TO

THEM

THANX To BOB STUMPF,
— 3 (S2 MARKET ST. PATERSON,

Ne



Perkins and |
(
§
{

ets for seven runs,
Scores :—
COMBINED ELEVEN—tst Innings:

na M.C.C Ist Innings (f



7 wickets
2






E
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a
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What's on Today

Mrs. Fela de Kuh’s Ex-
hibition of paintings and
pencil sketches at ‘the
Pavilion”, Hastings — 9.00

Advocate’s Photo Exhibition
at Barbados Museum 10.00

R. J. MacLeod’s, Exhibition
of Oil Paintings at Bar-
bados Museum— 10.00

Meeting House of Assembly
when Mr. Adams is ex~
pected to move the House
into Committee on the
bill to provide for the
regulation of Public Util-
ities.

A Select Committee ap-
pointed to consider and
report upon the bill is due
to hand in its report.

Private member's bills in-
clude ¢ bill in charge of
Mr. T..O. Bryan to incor-
porate the Barbados Box-
ing Board of Control.

Mr. Mottley is taking charge
of an address to His Excel-
lency the Governor relat-
ing to Tuberculesis—3.00

Belleville Tennis Club Tour-

nament— 4.15
Mobile Cinema gives show
at Crab Hill Planta-
tion— , 7.39
CINEMAS

EMPIRE: “Cheaper by the Dozen"
4.45 & 4.30 p.m. bi
a Lady"—

“To please
PLAZA “Bi town) ‘Beyond
the Forest — #45 & 8.30 p.m.
PLAZA (Oistin) “Amazing Dr.
Cutterhouse” and “George
Washington Slept Here’ —

445 & 8.30 p.m.
ROXY: “Two Flags West" — 4.45

8,

& 8.15 p.m,

ROYAL: “The Palomino & Blon-
dies Secret — 4.80 & 8.20 p.m.

GAIETY (St. James) “Follow Me
Quietly” and “Africa Ablaze”
8.30 p.m, x

OLYMPIC: “Tarzan New York
Adventures” and “The Out-
riders” — 5 & 8.30 p.m,

AQUATIC very Girl Should Be
Married” — 5 & 8.30 0.m,

ASTOR: “Secret of the Whistler”
—8.30 p.m.












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Full Text
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ot ta



Havbados

TUESDAY, JANUARY. 23, 195

tne me

———

se









.

ESTABLISHED 1895





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ore

U.N. TROOPS 20 MILES FROM SEOUL

Survivor Tells Of |Czechs Accuses woxwev many = $s Ridgway Says Korean
Flight From Volcano} ‘\*,0f Ait 7 S
Violations .





PORT MORESBY, New Guinea, Jan. 22. na... PRAGUE, Jun, 22
‘TERRIFIED NATIVES were fleeing to-night) qc! ° (oi; eusk Foren Min

to-day accused Ainerican
from belching lava and clouds of gas-charged| #"©r#!t “intentionally of v:
ing Cizechoslovakia’s ai i

ashes which have claimed 22 lives since Mount Lam-! tory. ‘The accusation was ox
ington volcano erupted five days ago with an ex-| i", # note delivered to the Am-

' TOKYO, Jan. 22
ve GENERAL RIDGWAY, Commander of the 8¢li
Kisenhower Army said today that the Korean situatiou was

Holds Three “nerfect—getting better all the time.’’

A few minutes earlier he had landed at the



7



. Me eriean Embassy here, The Note} . : : 543
plosion “like an atom bomb.” said there could be no question | Power Me t Wonju airstrip—recaptured after British troops
eerie ——- Oue cf the first European sur-jthat the alleged v olations were e€



had paved the way by scattering a reinforced Com-
: FRANKFURT, Jan, 22 munist force. United Nations patrols also went into
General Eisenhewer, who is' Inchon, Osan and Kumyangjangni and “returned

suffering from a cold, was meeting 9
tiree Allied High Commissioners safely .

e {vivers io reach here from the accidental. The note said tha

we Dead In wild country Miss W. Rae ot!American military aireraft had

Sydney, Australia called her| Violated Czechoslovak “air bor

A are “miraculous”, ders 58 —— between October
la { As sli? heard the mountain ex. {1950 and January 15.

va nches The note asked for immediai

Icae she looked to see a vast]. war here this afternoon for an in-! , “Ce | i . j
| Fithow of iiataantaaihiny ‘amsiene investigations and for the cessa- iormal talk, the United States | MacArthur . force. stormed * hill Ont Wenju
BERNE, Jan. 22. | Gown the mountain side. Trans. | Hn of such violations, Other- High Commission announced | from which they were driven two days ago after

wise the Czechoslovak authorities

The first Swiss army rescue
weule’ be “compelled to take their

fixed b igh .
teams to get through to the half- x y sight she watched the

. clouds roll towards her. Then it, -..) oan at |
burned village of Vals, near St. slowed and stopped—held by the | ‘ eee erat ee said .

Moritz, today radioed that aval- wind. ; | ‘The facts were confirmed by

rm a ng killed five peop'e there She turned and rushed with be tc? fas vp ising, as

outri a i er i aw os fcr “het an 2 rican trans- |
aient and i4 were imfssing,| others to a motor lorry in whicn| miiter h-d been found recently |

while 12 were dug out alive i i
Vals ; tec they drove to Higaturu striv in Holl: brunn district. It addee
als, one of the prettiest villages 10 miles distant. that the transmitter had been |

of Grisons Oberland and a near ir
neighbour to the millionaires’ renee 1 er apa

playground at St, Moritz, had been| Four more transmitters found

]
cut off from the outsi ( ° if . ; : seta Ll
nearly 48 ae Men er; Spain, Pakistan on Austrian territory in ‘Aistricts | *

The High Commission had an a stubborn battle.

nounced earlier that the formal
meeting planned to be held in the



~ Ridgway conferred with troops’

H mmanders on the aipstrip and
pe es er ~~ to- ee ater visiied Frenan tooops.
day, had been cancelled because ? r Iso conferred with General Clark
o° General Eisenhower's cold | rades Union nulfner, Commander ol the Am i
Lois afternoo|'s informal talk ican Second Division

we aking place at the residence A k ~ A | it t

wighth Army Headquarters lit

t nin J, Me cloy, United State: Ss Ss c u ; 7 . :

High Go a 4 ed the ban on news to give infor
a OE BerOnros mation about United Nations force

~
tne latest American announce S ff ‘ » atr rances t
RT aaRIAT siento Ties aneeeoni u rage patrol advances today,

Twelve miles north of Pyong
ih arrangements for the reception! 1 . ‘







: ‘ “zechoslovak frontier districts | yang, Fifth Air Foree Mustan:
Five houses, four of them in-| ° a | stake vlanned for this eveni t Mc.| g 8
ahj : | nad been dropped by mistake ening at Mec In B. G. shot down one Yak fighter and

Onin ae tho | Sign Trade Pact inside Austria and had _ been ae gare nove in General Eisen probably destroyed another i:
30: cow-aWeds hisatitn ri f away MADRID. Jan. 22 intended for subversive elements : ver’s honour to Ww hich mora} (Prom r Own Corre dont sharp air action,

Grisons ttl ., ried Spain and Pakistan si ed h in Czechoslovakia, the note said than 100 Allied and German guests GEORGETOWN, Jan, 22 Four Yaks aitacked the Mus
irisons cattle. pa stan sign ere —Reuter nave been invited. Giving evidence before the tangs when they were bombin;





Relief supplies, warm clothes} tvday tU.eir first Trade Agreement. |
and blankets were being rushed to Pakistan will send Spain cotton, !

the village by skiiers organised | *otton-seed and hides in return; Parliament 7

The previous American = an ; Constitution Commissicn to-da
ncuncement said the General! Pritish Guiana Trades Union
would attend the reception “health| Council called for universal adult



a bridge but top cover flight
Mustangs screamed down on te
the attacking Communist fight





into emergency r ams for Spanish textiles, machinery! . " ; - » , r ” ake. tr ne ict
is soe tn ind chemical products. | - nana whose childzen havo"grows up is now rearing an eight- Ot chpmatiee Adenauer a id other ‘thes aoe vee Te ; latuy wa :

compiled in official circles hers! The avreement is valid for one Reassembles month old chimpanzee to find out how far its mentai and physical leading. West Germans lane Ki sisting ‘of $4. mmetabere with the Mustang pilots said Yak pilo's

today show 56 killed, 20 missin~ | ‘car. } | BYORFOSs ean be carried under ideal nursery conditions. former Generals are dine to mites Speaker elected by the House displayed “unusual gggressivg

and 20 seriously injured in the 1” Sewine machines, shotguns, cork’! T 4 d | Mrs. Doris Culshaw, a midwife who did her training at Queen Char- he reception. — The life of the Legislature would} [88 ,and attacked vigorousl

three-day avalanche disasters | and saffron are among minor items} O- ay | lotte’s Hospital, London, began the experimont five weeks ago at her “ : be four years and the House despite the greater number. of

which have hit 15 different locali-|‘rcluded in the agreement as} | home in Southport.. The result is that bab: Fighting Strength should have power to amend its} Mustangs.”

ties in Switzerland .—Reuter. | Svanish cxports to Pakistan ‘ aby Pete, who was brought At his meeting witn sc nior Stan| Cc hir Other Mustangs poured jellied
| : (By FRASER WIGHTON) from Nigeria by a sailor, is making remarkable progress, at any rate, : ~ ns Alor Stal} Constitution on a two-thirds} trol on to three villages which

| An efficial announcement Said LONDON, Jan. 22.

‘hat both countries would grant/ parliament reassembles here to-
aximum trading facilities, giving} morrow amid tension of the Far
nips ‘most favoured’ nation Rast crisis, It is scheduled to dis-

Officers this morning, Eisenhower} majority vote

heard detailed reports on the The Executive Council should
fighting strength of the American|consist of nine members eclected
Army, Air Force, and Navy in] by the Legislative Council lem

ient Communists running in every
direction
Mustangs also struck at Seoul

physically. He is dressed in woolly pants ane cardigans, wears nappies
and sleeps under blankets.

Avalanche Breaks



Up Burial Service Westman cuss domestic issues for its first ~~ | Germany. bers who are to hold cabinc: rank} ‘day and Gestroyed waren
The Treaty was signed by Span-| week but members of all parties see It was understood that one of}must have ministerial status ind barracks. An oe “iea

VIENNA, January 22. | ish Foreign Minister Alberto Mar-} will break through with questions ac 1¢ torms a e the reports was about the Ameri-| Following the T.U ¢ were Ne, torlgne. ¢ Sea ; ~

A fresh avalanche broke up aj tin Ar‘sjo and, the Pakiste» High] about the international -ituation, / ‘an Army’s urgent need tor almoe:| “elegates from the newly formed] %& = ere sors tenet et
hasty burial service over a snow| Commissioner in London, Habib’ Britain's rearmament plans and ’ complete re-equipment, notably} National Democratic Party who ede a3. t Ss ‘ incall som
victim in Styria, southern Austria,| Abraham Rahimtoola.—Reuter the Government training call-up C d Id anks, artillery and vehicles, The] @lso asked for universal adult bh ei 0 yeaternay s
Danier Schoeffauer a hunter plan likely to involve about ana a oO thin screen of American forces in| (Uffrage. They said that the Inited Nations troops jumping

Germany is almost entirely] House of Representatives is to forward to-day reached a point
equipped with weapons and vehi-|consist of 25 elected nembers] within 20 miles of Seoul, Commu-
cles of the Second World War,| ith the Leader of the majority | nist held South Korean capital,
‘fanks are a critical item. party as Prime Minister. Should The stringent news blackout
A Social Demaeratic Party} "° party return with a clear cut] was lifted to say that they hal
spokesman said to-day that the majoritv the Leader is to be the reoccupied Inchon, Osan, — Kum-
Party’s leader, Dr, Kurt Schuma- head of the Party with no fewer] yangjangni and the Wonju_ air-
cher would be unable to attend] ‘han ning seats Tey trip :
‘o-night’s recep'ion for Eisen- The Prime Minister is 0} British troops have fought week-
hower because he was il] °ppeint a Speaker not necessarily] »,¢ battles at Inchon They gain-
with influenza. He had to] rom within the House. If noleq possession of the important
leave the general meeting of |Party gains the minimum, then} .oi) and road town on the main
he Party Council in Borin ves-|\"° whole House elects a Prime ohwavy from Woniu to Suwon
terday and take to his room, the = T Ex fe re Council .|to-day atter they had to with
pokesman added oe he Bxecutive erate if ‘raw during the night when Chin-

Y 100,000 men who fought in boo
last war. Recent public opinion co 59
Greece Supports polls announced to-day suggest Alberta I s is th TORONTO, Jan. Si
rf that if there were elections tomor- erta Lows is the term the weather men used to-day
U.S. Policy On jzow. the Conservative Opposition to describe the cold shivers running across Canada. One
} would win. rippled to the Atlantic Ocean during the week-end plunging
Korea eeilioe Skea ie oe Et haeits the mercury down as it came along the U.S, border and in
ATHENS, Jan. 22 budget which will have to find | general playing hob with weather forecasts across southern
Greece's Prime Minister, Sopho-

money for a three-year rearma- Canada.

s ' " 7 ane a ements Alberta Lows are caused &
cles Venizelos said to-day that] ment programme expected to cost | | \_ Al 1 aused by
Greek ideas on Korea were fully | at least £4,500,000,000 Some Con- | | Pacifie storms getting lost in the
n accordance with the line of con- | ©ervative rankers would like to x Rocky mountains, They filter
duct proposed by the United|see a coalition but they have had | | ON I HE | |throvgh to Alberta and re group.
States. no encouragement from Prime | | Then they send alternate waves

had been buried alive in a fall
Police with St. Bernard dogs dug
him out alive after three hours,
But he died a few minutes later,
The rescue leader was praying
over the body when another aval-
anche swept down. The body was
torn away and buried again.
Rescuers escaped unhurt.
—Reuter.

Canada Wants
More Steel





“Greece, which was first among | Minister Attlee or from Winston | e® «© of warm and cold air eastward,| At this afternoon's informal ve Se Bye sinuses oer Mi e fereee venewed their fierce
OTTAWA, Jan. 22. the democratic countries to suffer} Churchill, their own leader, | SPOT Variations are confined to soutn-|l#lks three High Comm ssioners, he Silene Minister and seven by | ®ttack
Canada lias made another bid|the barbarous aggression of Com- —Reuter ern Canada. Latest Alberta jow| “cCloy, Sir Ivone Kirpatrick] 6. Governor. The Cabinet is to







. ' ; te : a ; ‘ *)
to obtain increased shipments of } munism in the indirect form only | LONDON. originated in the Saturday storm | (Britain) and Andre Francois] (noice of 10 member is Strong Force

oe







wers and Adenauer's Govern. |
ment on the revision of the occu
nition statute removing more|

steel from the United States] ranges herself with all her heart 5 | Sritis ee that hit Queen Charloite isiands | ©oneet (France), were expected] (ODS) OF yn tiem. tte
needed for ireight car and lake behind a policy aimed at main- U.N. Committee spteeues ober Leen | | While it ae little a eseagee to give Eisenhower a full account} ‘ eptenaiat vee. t ‘The _ had a the i
shipping vescel construction pro-) taining the principles and prestige odds against a Third World | }change in British Columbia—|f the latest stage in the Bonn] he Rice Producers’ Association| W8Y Into the town on sasura
grammes. The request was made| of the United Nations organisation Ad journs War in 1951. which continues in upper 30: negotiations between Allied and] ..i\) give evidence to dey ui retired pefore the Chinese ou
by Kenneth Harris, steel adminis- as well ma the SS Sige 5 oe! Ly } That was the odds they once over Alberta the disturbance | German experts on raising a Ger Bre yet. ss Chinese later with
trator, while conferring with US ete! of the independence of free LAKE SUCCESS. Jun. 22 | offered at the British Book- jturned cold, Prairie provinces |" force for the preposed Euro yi . {re anu i British re-e> tered
officials in Washington. A de-| peoples. eacics The “United Nations Political makers’ Protection Associa shivered under temperatures as |2¢an Army Turpin Beats Inchon is 20 miles southeast
ca is, cxpacted. within |: fort- ce Ree beatae arate moan, honk ade tion annual dinner at a Lon- low as zero and Ontario vher-|..,Phey ge yo tgp to give ie ine ws aA ig, path _
rhe ‘tod States alr journment to-night after debating oh hovel. Taometers. fell trom. 60 :to. zero | 8 report .on the progress in ; if : altway beyween the towns. of
cates Sa one MALIK “1S MUCH the new Chinges Communist terms And Opes In Ist Round ©-an and Suwon south of Seoul

500-to-1 against cvernight. To-day in the wake of |) litieal talks between occupying

BETTER" for a settlement of the Korean perl ey MES bf low temperatures Ontario is duc

and other Far East issues. eran London bookie. “If a to reach a high of 25 but Quebec

made a spot allocation of 32,000
tons of steel for Canada’s freight
car programme for the March—

and was the scene cf armoured
patrol acitivity last wee
The liiting of the news blaci

BIRMINGHAM, Jan, 22
Randolph Turpin, British Mid-











sei nimi inne ini etn acne aaa nracenttanmniaeais saint









June period r Communist China offered to naker offers » | {8nd Maritimes falling tempera pyc pelle 1 set Cor, | dle-weight Champion knocked out ‘ ; rf ae
hee hit isto continue ship-| _sakop Artal af ‘Mussa: i] advise her vimtocrs” to withe| | }oMkgua™ ters gga” | [tures wil "continue for sewers | IMG! contele to bring West Corl Eduard apes he Sy sh cham] out teve 6) a general forws

ments in later months to help] “much better” after the recurrence | draw from Korea if the principle it won't happen.” days. From Ontario West, the | y esier Europe. pion in the first round of thei OVD «AE BB SOI el
Canada ac“ieve a target of 11,000] of an old heart ailment, a Soviet} ‘hat all foreign troops should leave -—INS mercury will rise until Alberta |" °°'S™" “UFOP® j*cheduled ten round fight here to- oe “yi isa be are
new freight cars in 1951. A small} spokesman said here to-day. was being put into practice. D dumps her second low later this | Mass Demonstrations night ; did not indicate the extent of

allotment has also been made for] He added that Malik should soon] She also said a cease-fire might} '—-—— ————_—_—_—_——— | week.—Can. Press. hate COME TRINe laddate >t | Lopez had no chance against (ie the northward advance.
the consiruction of such vessels as| be able to resume his duties at the} be agreed at the first meeting of ° . re ie A afl tea vigoab ‘th : Paris ji rrific punching of Purpin and he Harlicr to-day United States
carriers and tankers. United Nations where he is perma-| ‘he seven nation conference of Russia Will Get C ° . ieee Nretaine oa sn nstration. | ee necked out in 55 seconds.| Army headquarters had clamped
The new request is for steel to} nent Soviet delegate. He has been| China, Russia, the United States, ; onfirm Or Deny Aree to stage mane SO ere ton) Lecking the picture of fitnes 1eldown the tighest news security
cover other lake shipping build-| absent for the past four days. Britain, France, India and Egypt Re lies Tomorr w J? | in front of the Hotel eat tee ipaniard shaped up a southpaw] measures of the Korean war but
ing programmes as well. —(C.P.) —Reuter. proposed by Peking.—Reuter. Pp 'O U ~ A ourary Atlantic Command ad-lstance but from the first close] lifted it later to say that United
nual ane . oWe sked juarters, during General Eisen-|(Quarter engagement it could be| Nations’ men of unknown strength
ae ear se = v1 LONDON, Jan. 22. COLOMB , hower’s visit here on Wednesday.| seen that he did not relish Tur-| surged northward in the general
CITY RAT B Lost From The United States, France and The Ti 0, CEYLON, Jan, 22. Quarters close to the French| *in’s short punches to the body.] direction of Seoul!
OY Britain will reply tomorrow to arged-.t ae of Ceylon today] {tericr Ministry forecast an| The British champion not wor- The United Nations also re
° ° Soviet proposals for four power dene on U.S. _to confirm or|official ban on the demonstration.|ried by his opponent's awkward | ertered Osan and eoldiers on this
Burning Ship talks on Germany and other ques- | Gur” es nee Spreading} The Communists staged one|*ivle went into the attack. Afier|“arrow” which points through
; 3 ions it was understood in in-|o%, about bo te ie oe ts Toop teieted te factory delegation r neing down Lopez's guard With) Kumyangjangni to Seoul hed gone
is THE HAGUE, Jan 22. ormed quarters here, The replies is eonsiderable- a leans Ceylon] .irlier this month ome heavy blows to the ribs he} forwarg meeting little resistance
The 29,627 ton American will be delivered in Moscow, They A Reuter cor oes rae A Police spokeman told Reuter:! rove him into the corner, landed | until they were 20 miles from
steamer Washington rescued 19] ‘re expecte: (o propose a prelim-| ry, sumours pray gg ssc “As the organisers have not{°@ or two quick crisp punches] gooiy
‘ é .

nd then sent over a short powet
i. left hook which sent the Spani-
rd down for the full count. At

officers and crew early today from] ‘nary meeting of deputies to} ..
the 1,285-ton Swedish motor| sree on the agenda at either |¢
vessel Bie abandoned and burning| /ondon or Paris, to be followed |

This force was believed here to
be in considerable strength
The United Nations troops also

asked for special authorisat'on re
juired we will consider the
whole thing illegal. We have tak

emmed frem the belief that
~ylon would be used as a “staging





























; st” for the remer : ee sig T “ale
in the North Sea. by a toplevel meeting probably in ean cant movement of Ameri- en special precautions to avoid e weigh-in Peg 7 Med 11 again reoccupied the Wonju air-
The captain of the Washington | Washington or New York, Official American sources say;|‘"¥Y Public disturbance.” Ne ana atte and oper 13) strip
; ; » padio caid that The Western notes are expected | «ncthing i wh SOURCES Say: —Reuter ne and half a pound Mac Arthur's f0eces also storm-
reporting this by radio saic Ry yn ait. Seat k 1 Nething whatever is known here -=Reuter Mae Arthur's forces also storm
a messboy had been lost and that Cuda aha ig Sv isi ry Oey | 2POUt such proposals, Since the aoe ed a hill from which they were
ar: engineer apprentice was in| ¥0° problems bikes "tied thoes a Korean war began a few Ameri- . S driven two days ago, They had
hospital aboard his ship with Ger ey on WHORE cau warships have passed through Italian X enator T S 4 fought stubborn battle there
severe burns, All others were Aeleinat ek eioet : peer tate | but, otherwise there have been id ge Scots QVE >} against superior odds for two A@ays
yell. —Reuter. aT OB Pale ae ae Propose Was for a no ind'cations of any provisions ille “ ent ray y It is in ihis area that Commu
—-- the question of the demilitarisas | ‘wopsne Teception of “American Killed In Acci the Stone of Scone | rss nave been trying to yeh
ra arisa- || roops, —Reuter. . INCE Jz 99 hole through which they could
° . tion of Germany.—Reuter | ‘ FLORENCE, Jan. 22 : Seba s : ce ae , ee ‘e :
Juin Named Chief | Italian ene Senator aa tl ome RGH, Jan 2: Sale eae ee
. “ MP AL s ini was j i on a roac r. Mary Ramsay oltish N y § cations sys-
Of A d Forees 1 x SA LING” T. KS SE no onde ation “ oar i nal Party Leader said last nigl tem to the south ;
oe " Em ire Wins hes ON. Jamaica, Jan. 22. lin which he was riding crashed |‘hat the theft of the Cormationg The 8th Army clai i 347
j 22 I , 1 _ ‘esearch | specialists from Eng |{nto a Pullman bus. } ne from Westminste Abbey] Communist casualties at Inchon
Gener: FARIS faa Com- From: ‘Our Own -& | nd, the United States, the Brit-| Another occupant of the car, the Christmas was the result offand Kumyangjangni
eee! See ne ur Own Correspondent) h Caribbean and Puertc Ricc|‘Town Councillor of Leghorn, was | Parte's ‘effort, Speukini An 8th Army Communique to-
fates rin Mt aa Af oe will he a a) GRENADA, Jan. 22. | started a fortnight’s conference] glso killed and three other people | «!ly to celebrate the removal ef} night credited “vigorous counter-
eteeea Paad all means mone kmpire won the first colony: ©C8¥, 0% the proklems of “Sam-Jin the car not yet identified were » Stone ehe said that plans for| action” by ground and air force
air and aval forces in the very | Atch by an innings and 82 runs/i/ing.” an important factor inj/rushed to hospital where their |,his have been made at almost} with causing severe loses and
near future ae spokesman of the| When they dismissed Grenada for ™odern social, economic and sta-] condition was reported to be seri- |¢ -ory party meeting for year pinning down a projected strong
French Premier’s office said to-|74."4uns two hours after the reo rt neal Seaeech. ous nial —Can. Press | rive southward — ir Wonj
; . , sumption this morning yr, Frank Yates of Herts, Eng- <——ROUrer. area
ay. oo 8. 1 q . :
, Juin who is also Resident Gen- c In Tennis matches yesterday nud, world authority on mathe- The Communique said the
g co is 62. -ommisiong and Date beat Sym-' :atical statistics, is leading the . re Communists were now probably
eretis offidial title. will be Inspec-| Mends and Critchlow 6—2, 6—2. | talks.—(CP) RHINE FLOODS STREETS W ill Explore 9,000 concentrating forces north of
tor General Armed Forces, He\ Hughes beat Critchlow 6—2, 6—1. —Can. Press BONN, Jan. 22 i Wonju for probably another
pre ° T rae e Salta el
will also be Chairman of the Com- The Rhine, already two yards Mile Route offensive. Reuter
mittee of the Chiefs of Staff of the above its. normal winter level here



|
a ee eee fe f { j and beginning to flood into Bonn SYDNEY, Jan. 22 NOT PACIFIC PACT
streets is expected to rise still fur- Captain P, G. Taylor Australiat | WASHINGTON, Jan, 22
MANLEY IN LONDON ther.‘ a waterways official said r pioneer will fly to Easter I | The State Department spokes-
:, bere to-day.—Reuter lend in the Pacific next month t un to-day denied ré ' that
0 hinoley,. fcT $900 mile route betwee Sustra Pacific Pact on his Far Bas
TWO PRIESTS GAOLED i. ind Cite | Visit Dulles, Republican. Foreigt

John Foster Dulles would diset
Mr.- Norman Manley, K.C | KINGSTON, Jamaica, Jan 21 was the cause of the strike
|























leader ‘of the People’s National 1 . rT jant RB i ! in Tokye
Party Jemmaive was busy today|., 2Fough the untiring efforts of | Bustamante who refused to sit . FOR LIFE ee a ee ce ae eee eas
making legal arrangements about! a7 Anglican. Roman Catholic and the ‘negotiations today an- LONDON, Jan. 22 ARES SIRO Bere. Soererers Bee OPER Sere eee
la Priv S Connell cage dealing with | protnonint churches, the Trades nounced that he will resist to the} Warsaw radio said to-day that ee paar re +11 aay rae arte eee ee Roeted
wig . ; , : | patent rights in which he will! re oP | yesterday called off utmost taking polls of individual|two priests described as heads of ce eer ae hla ee ‘icllaidsddliaciciesnenndiahernaninacin
| appear | Ee eight weeks’ strike at Worthy cstates and that individual es-|the terrorist gang in Poland which BPOU tee aces re oe
SINCE FRIDAY LAST WEEK this dead rat has been lying unburied Mr, Manley arrived in London, ark Estate where the manu- twtes and bargaining on behalf|murdered Communist party men ‘ the Pacifle be Sng ADVOCATE
in the heart of the Cit; ; { ‘ ’ > Ne Ne ith - fa _.{| facture of sugar starts tomorrow, of the workers must be with the|bers and Peoples’ militiamen we) ountri¢ nat NEWS
e y. air nh Al , A iZreement reached to sugar industry as a single unit. |sentenced to life lone imourisor Ceptain Taylor : oe RING 2113
Yesterday he was still there lying in LOWER BROAD STREET 7 cari a ‘ vane pcell to determine which There are 24 estate th ap-|ment by a Crakow district mil e servece \ aM DAY OR NIGHT
in the afternoon. Will he be there to-day? eee 2 oarg ximately 50,000 worker tary qourt “ rela-| .
rights for the workers, and whica —(CP.) ; —Reuter ’ ~Reuter fais ~—




TWO

H. SIR GERALD WIGHT
*&ccompanied by his mother













arrived on B.W.1LA.’s morning
flight from Trinidad yesterday.
They {are here for one week's
holiday{ and are guests at the
Crane Yotel.

Sir (ferald is Deputy Speaker
7 the frinidad Legislative Coun-
cil,

“«
C.D.C. Chairman Of

W.I. Section
Bes. E. MOUNT, Chairman of
the West Indies section of

the Colonial Development Corpor- t
ation arrived here yesterday by !
B.W.LA, from Trinidad. Here for f:
about four days, Brig. Mount is*’.
Staying at the Ocean View Hote

Short Visic
R. “TONY” LEWIS, architec
has gone to the U.S. on a
short visit with his parents. 1!
expects to return to Barbados ih
a tew days.

With Shell, Caribbean

M: and Mrs. Sherman Pease
and their two children, Roger

and Roberta arrived from Vene-
zuela via Trinidad yesterday
morming by B.W.1.A. Here tir
tw6 weeks, they are guests at the
Marine Hotel.

Mr. Pease is with the Shell
Caribbean Petroleum Co., in
Maracaibo.

Back From Trinidad
R. and Mrs. Joseph Kernahan
returned from their Trinidad
holiday yesterday morning b»
B.W.LA.
En Route to Dominica
R. GERALD MOORE arrived
from New York yesterday
morning via Trinidad by B.W.1..3.
He is staying at Cacrabank await-
ing plane accommodation t2
Dominica, An [rishman, he is an
accountant by profession.

Graduate Nurse



for

ISS IVY HART, a Canadian Who had been spending a short

Graduate Nurse, who is on holiday in Barbados returned to

the staff of the Creole Petroleuin Trinidad over the week-end by
. B.W.ILA.

Oil Company’s hospital in Caripi-
to arrived from Trinidad yester-
day morning by B.W.1.A. to spend
a@ short holiday here. She is stay-
ing at the Ocean View Hotel, Sho

has already spent part of her hoi- the



| Cwub Callug



Sunday w

SEARLE






1)
7

Oo

= di}
Hee

Mia k

Â¥ [tne

“Bert! Bert: Come up!

I’m SURE we can manage

with logs. Can you hear
me? Bert...!”’

Rc

Te Join Husband
RS. DOREEN COZIER, “Cur
ley” of St. Lawrence, has jeft
the U.S., travelling to Puerto

Rico by B.W.1.A. From there sh«
will connect with P.A.A
U.S.
husband in the Bronx

for the
join } er

She

has gone to

Holiday Over

R, AND MRS. ALFONSO B

DE LIMA and two daughters

They were accompanied by Mi
Consuela. Ortiz who is with Trin
idad Jewellery and Loan Compan)
Limited, of which Mr

De Lima is

Managing Directox

the passengers who left yesterday
for

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Woman of the Week

To Bermuda

S PEGGY HARDING and
Jean Godfrey, who have
ting Miss Harding's father
radise Beath Club, left
Bermuda by T.C.A,. on Sat-

Pakistan's ‘Pocket Dynamo’





Comes to London in Red Satin



Electrical Engineer
Mé PERCY LAVERICK, an

electrical engineer in Eng-
lend, accompanied by his wife,

‘rived yesterday from Trinidad
B.W.LLA They had been

30 Servants—But
She Still Does

nding a short holiday there and
come over to spend the
néinder of their vacation in
Parbados
They are guests at the Ocean j h cw Fl Tv
View Hotel, € 4 Ow ers
Busy Lady

he ty AND Mk&kS. CHARLES
«Vad HEMING are at present hol-
Mr, Heming

Hy

Evelyn frons

Barbados

wasoriated, with Heming Bros! There is just 4ft. 10in. of the woman of this

Travel Agents of Hamilton, On-} veek, but, like many another pocket dynamo she

tario. Mrs, Heming is very in vill probably go down to the histor y of her country

terested in all charitable and] is great. The name is the Begum Liaquat Ali
en's Organisation and has|
“ ifth larges
teken an active part in the Con- fifth largest
umers League of Canada, to keep

iown the prices of food and ether

tate in the world,

artiobes: pee in her flame red satin garara (divided f .
She is President for the fifth nae ant a ae) mite sumptuous i ae:
year, of the Ontario Provincial S framing glittering insets of mir-

ror glass the Begum sits bolt uprimht in her house
E easy chair in her hotel suite smoking an American
he Hamilton Ontario Community ° \igarette fnisk i ene is

C ; e and sipping iced orangeade.
Club for charities, a Director of PP! oe

be Hamilton Community Plan- %

‘ouncil of Womeén, a member of

ning Board and a Dfstrict Com Her voice is soft, her Englis! s , ’
pieslouer ‘of Gi Guides: precise, and never have I heard Advanced
1 woman talk so fast. In India a art
yi s 3 1 a quarter of a century
Was Holidaying With Her S so it was rather “advanced”
Relatives er Scarlet Toes ets girl to play hockey and ride
. eS ,, * bicycle, but at 17 the Begum
ISS MURIEL KNIGHT, whe ee oe welontty edad Lae went to an American missionary
. is_witn the British Admir-] lips like a torrent, 4 ere oh, a en ~ ~ a
alty’s Delegation in Washington She sits perfectly still, he ae : ea oy nates wae he
ond) who was holidaying with] scarlet lacquered toe-nails peep Lucknow . Univ ei aka rh =
relatives in Barbadog, left for}ing between the mult’ -coloure: elass hone a 7 . oo “ie eo
Puerto Rico yesterday morning by] strap of the sandals she wears. histor: ho nh economics and
B.W.t.A, She-is on her way tc}her plump perfectly manicured ae
Washington aands making an cceasional pes- After taking her degree, Irene
ei ‘ire as she talks. Pant aimed to be a teacher, At
On Week's Visit ; cee

the Diocesan College in Calcutta
she took her diploma with a
double first, then went to Delhi
to teach,

This is not merely the wife of
°akistan’s Premier, who accorn-
oanies him when he travels tc
England, to the United States, to
Canada. She is not merely
mother of his two sons.

R. DAVID EVANS and Mr
David Evans, Jr, of Messrs
(. R, Evans Limited, were among

the

St. Kitts via Antigua by Before her marriage, Irene be-



"BEGUM
“1 would work 48 hours a day if | could”

iday in Trinidad.

At Seawell

S. GRACE COLLENS arriv-

ed from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.LA. Her husband and
family were at Seawell to mevt
her. They have been here
week already. They are guests at
the Marine Hotel.

Left Ovcr The Week-end
M* and Mrs. Alvin Tucker

who had been holidaying at
their Barbados home “West Wego”
on the St. James coast, returned

to Trinidad over the week-end by
B.W.LA,

Trinidad Tennis Player
. THOR SCHJOLSETH who
had been in Barbados since
January 10th on holiday, return-
ed to Trinidad on Sunday after-
noon by B.W.LA.

‘Thor has been coming to Bar-
bados for several years as a mem-
ber of the Tranquilli.y Tennis
Club. He is a representative of the

aie Life Assurance Co., in
f-Spain

He was a guest at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Agricultural Adviser

. A, de K. FRAMPTON,

Agricultural Adviser to C. D.

and W. was among the passengers

on B.W.I.A.’s early flight to
Trinidad on Sunday afternoon.



BY THE WAY e © ee By Beachcomber

E chimpanzee which ran

amok in a bus the other day
seems to have provided a timely
comment on my campaign for
courtesy to animals in buses.

My paper says that “he had
been taught table manners by a
West African settler.” The lessons
apparently did not get as far as
explaining that food may be bit-
ten, but not people. However,
there was an excuse for the bad
behaviour of the beast. “He had
been suffering from a cold.” 1
suspect that further provocation
was given by some surly passenge:
who omitted to give up his seat
to the chimpanzee.

A Word About Wine

SEE that Sir Alan Herbert has

been imploring the Austra-
lians to iet their wines stand on
their own feet, as it were. If
Canberra is a good red wine, cal!
it Canberra, and not Australian
claret or, worse, Australian Mar-
gaux. If the sparkling port they
are making at Doncaster turns out
to be as good as the sweet Napo-
Jeon brandy made at Islington,
Jet it be cut off completeiy from
Portugal, and called “Doncaster.”

Once again I have read about
a meal being “washed down with
a-noble Burgundy,” as though
the belly were a muddy garag:

door, and wine but company’s
water. What an abominable
phrase !

Murder at Muckhurst (Vi)
i PRscmce sprang to the
5 door and examined the out-

side handle. “Teeth-marks,” he
said laconically. “Some’un must ’a
bit the door-’andle,” said Bucket.

“Someone,” said Malpractice

gravely, “must have opened this

B.W.1.A. They will be away for
ne week

Left on Same Plane
ISS GEMMA DE GALE, who
for several weeks had
holidaying in Barbados,
to Trinidad on Sunday
by B,W,1.A,

Leaving on the same plane were
Mr, and Mrs. Fred Roach, who
heve gone to Trinidad to spend a
holiday with their son-in-law and
deughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ernie
Flynn,

83 and Going Strong
OMING to Barbados shortly is
an eighty-three-year-old doc-

tor who is Chairman of the County
Chemical Company Limited, in
Birmingham.

He is Dr. Wilfrid Hill. Dr, Hill
left England on January 13th b.
the Queen Mary for New York
From there he will fly via Miami
to Kingston, Jamaica and then to
Barbados and Trinidad.

Apart from business, Dr, Hill
has a great variety of interests
and activities, and he attributes
his present robust health of mind
and body to following a nature-
cure regime.

He is the author of numerous
books and pamphiets, including
“The Cycling Road to Health” and
“Fitness,” “Letters to our Legis-
lators’, “World Trade Alliance”,
“How to Conquer the Common
Cold,” and several others.

To Join Round Trip Cruise
R. J. C. KRETNDLER left by
B.W.1.A. yesterday morn-
ing for Venezuela en route to
Curacao, where he will join the
Volombie on her round trip cruise
to Jamaica.

been
returned
afternoon

Left For Venezuela
R, E. H. C. ROBINSON, Assis-
tant to the Divisional Man
ager of Cable and Wireless (W.1.)
Ltd., and Mr. C, J. V. Lawson,
Sable and Wireless’ Area Engineer
to the West Indies, left yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. for Vene-
zuela.



CROSSWORD





Cw

Across
1. What makes the bisque rot?
Try 2 nickname, (9)
Without hesitation, ())
i. Pancy a crib upsetting deeds. (9)
10. Ten maps (anag). (7)
12. Pay up! (5)
suggested Bucket, Malpractice (3) Trwenty-ive pounds in the
ignored this preposterous state- vernacular, (4)

» to the muse.
2 has




ment. At that moment an assistani 7 one

came in with the key. “Any



finger-prints on it?” askeq Mal- if to the start om 4
practice. “No, sir. But there are . (a

queer marks. Teeth-marks, 1 * the correct mea
think.” Malpractice swore softly

He was wondering whether, with Down



‘ P Sons elt . 1, Kari dies in starry fashion, (8)
out making a fool of himself, he 2) Hail’ males with foreboding. (4)
could ask Lady Gigglesworth to 8 Here you have a tied eruet. 1)
have an imprint of her .teeth 4 You'll find no ending here. (7)
taken. Had she opened the door ° Sih? nues) , r
with her mouth in order to leave 8 Shoot trom the sugar-cane. (6
Y Let. the ittie rascal wander tt

It seemed
nonplussec,
A slight sound 15

no finger-prints?
likely. Utterly
practice sat down.

1
un get

7 better (7)
Mal 11. Sma

book, easily portable
troops detest. (3

“ap the











drew his attention. to the wains- '% One King of pulpy (ey |
cotting. A rat peeped out and nm 6, OU aera
hastily withdrew. So Lady queen tend
Gigglesworth was telling the Down: 1. Aard
truth! It was not husband o eas te held! O eilenirat iit ties
horse she had tried to kill. 15. Taint: 15. Meet; 17 Sean
vel ao < otah Bar fe
Rupert an? the Skeich Book
‘iia parma rerecw ears rghit npecnineattte asain aint
\ ie et tes ,
eee |



ae

sty ty, eel “



Ay |
Inside the ww tell me,”
rather more slowly and he |

on calling, but without hearing any k



» “Oh, pian,
cries. ‘Have you seen Rosalie
ass this way?” ‘** And who be
‘osalie ?"" wheezes Gaffer, ‘“'I've

of

came a Moslem, her name be-

. : : i car aane
She is a personality in her edn CMe Raana.
tight, a woman of learning sand

t She was always, although she
influence.

was gay and sociable, a bit of a

: , ote " ; highbrow, and to this day she
ea ia aa ee re is admittedly undomesticated, “1
Almorah, in the United Provinces COU>t if I could boil an egg”,

as Irene Pant, daughter of Chris- says: she

tian parents, and she went to an But in her plans for educating
English school, the Wellesley the modern girl of Pakistan she
Girls’ High School, in neighbour- firmly puts domestic subjects
ing Naini Tal. first, “Every girl must know how

The Satchel Club

For To-day, Pretend you are Grown Up



“WHAT would you like to be 15. Ata party, do you prefer (a)

when you grow up?” Every boy charades; (b) a treasure
and girl has been asked this hunt?

question. Is your reply, “I don’t 16. If you get into an argument,
anes yet,” or something more do you (a) try to reason out
definite?

your case; (b) fight?

Do you like taking part in
school debates? (a) Yes; (b)
No.

Do you get flustered when
speaking on the telephone?
(a) Yes; (b) No,

Do you hate rough games in
ease you get hurt? (a) Yes;
(b) No,

Do you enjoy long journeys?
(a) Yes; (b) No.

CHECK YOUR SCORE
—You Are Suited To Be

Under 35: Dress designer, actor,
author, musician, artist, ballet
dancer . . . because you have
an artistic nature,

36-39: Doctor, lawyer, scientist,

sceno a

3. Do you like climbing, and as eee yer

can you stand heights’ (a) ;

Yes; (b) No. 40-43: Farmer, explorer, engine

Are you alert and observant? or bus driver, policeman (or

(a) Yes; (b) No. woman) . . . because you like

5. When making a toy or model, outdoor life.
would you (a) throw it aside 44-46: Newspaper reporter, detec-
if it was not coming out tive, pilot, politician, profes-
right; or (b) try to improve sional footballer, boxer, skater
it? jockey or racing-car driver. .

Whatever it is, fill in this chart 17.
and have some fun. .If you
answer (a) give yourself one
mark, if it is (b) you get three, 18

Add up tne inal score and see
into which section it falls. Then 19
the “Don’t-knowers” brigade will
be able to provide an answer, and
those of you who appear to be sure 949
your ambition will discover
whether or not you are suited for
your chosen career,
But remember, you
honest with yourself !
*. Do you enjoy outdoor life in
all weathers? (a) Yes; (b)
(No).

2. Do you like seeing the coun-
tryside (a) by car; (b) on
foot?

must be

eS

‘
2
‘
5
3
.
ae

Ls ERT OS
LIAQUAT ALI KHA

to cook, clean and look after hex
children,” she announces. And
adds smiling. “Unlike myself.”

She believes boys should be
handy in the house, too. “My own
two can sweep and dust and have
been taught to look after them-
selves,” she adds

In
has
Cl

her house in Karachi
between
don’t

she
30 and 40 servants
know exactly how

many.)

Rifle Girls
In Pakistan, the Begum is
comptroller (with the army rank
ef Brigadier) of the Women's

National Guard, which = she
founded three years ago. It
unites the functions of this

country’s WRAC and WVS. The
girls get the chance of learning
to shoot with a rifle, too.

“But that,” says the Begum
ciaftily, “is to tempt them to join.
it is not compulsory, like lirst-aid
and nursing. I don’t like women
10 ape men, They have their own
women’s jobs to do for their
country.”

What with one thing and an-
cther, the Begum has the barest
minimum of leisure when she is at
heme. But she spares time to do
the flowers, like any suburban
housewife. “And if there is
moment,” she says, “I run and
play a little tune on my Hawaiian
guitar or my piano-accordion. No
jazz, Mozart or the old English
composers are my favourites.”

With all her Western ideas for
women’s freedom the Begum won’t
have Western fashions. Not at
any price. “Drab and dreary,” she
calls them,

She has a happier reaction to
a dreary January day, and she
recommends it to our attention.
Quite simply, it is to put on the
brightest colours in the kaleido-
scope and cheer ourselves up.

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED

—LES.



B.B.C. Radio Programme

TUESDAY, Jan, 23, 1951

7.00 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. From the Editorials:
7.25 a.m. Programme Parade; 7.30
a.m. Personal Impressions of Africa;
«45 a.m. Think on These Things; 8.00
#.m. Souvenirs of Music; 8.45 a.m.
Letter From America; 9.00 a.m. The
News; £.10 a.m. Home News from Brit-
ain; 9.15 a.m, Close Down; 11.15 a.m.
Programme Parade; 11.30 a.m. Listen-
ers’ Choice; 11.45 a.m. Report from
Britain; 12.00 (noon) The News; 12.10
p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Close
Down; 4.15 p.m. Music from Grand
Hotel; 5.00 p.m. Composer of the Week;



, ‘a 66665666
? LOOSE SSE LAPS LSP ECP POSLEL ALLL

















TUESDAY, JANUARY 1951
slink diebinelipelladeanassrad
P eeseneenesaseien a ey ts a a a a a aaa cccaditadial |
GLOBE :
TO-DAY, TO-MORROW AND THURSDAY %
M-G-M’S Top Deuble 3
%

Please Believe Me
Deberah KERR Mark STEVENS

AND

Secrei Land

Robert TAYLOR -- Van HEFLIN

OBOE OOOOON





-
oe

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) {

MATINEE: TODAY AT 5 PM
TONIGHT AT® #0

FRANCHOT TONE *o: DIANA LYNN
i





CARY GRANT :o

‘Goory Girl Should be Married”

and introducing BETSY DRAKE



An RKO Radio Picture {
MATINEE WEDNESDAY AT 5 P.M 4
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY NIGHT AT 8.30 ))
\
Rosalind RUSSELL :o: Leo GENN :o: Claire TREVOR i
in )
i

ae
The Unlvet Jouch |







LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY 445 & 8.30 P.M. (Warner Bro:
Bette
DAVIS

Joseph
COTTON

Ruth
ROMAN

: “BEYOND THE FOREST"
"WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY (only) 445. :
une

HAVER

445 & » BP
Gordon

McRAE in OF ROSIE O'GRADY:

PLAZA Theatre—s;idgetown (DIAL 2310) |

“DAL JGHTER

-olor by Teechiwvicolor

MAT — THURS 1.30 P.M
“BELOW THE DEADLINE”
Warren DOUGLAS

Special MAT. Friday 4.45 p.m.

“PREDDIE STEPS OUT”

“=; and :-
“RIDING THE SUNSET TRAIL” eS
with Tom KEENE Tom KEENE in “DYNAMITE CANYON‘

i

|

}

|

j

Onty |

I's Here .. Showing Friday . . . “THE INSPECTOR GENERAL” (in color) |

(By Wequest)





PLAZA Theatre=O/STIN (DIAL

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY —- 5 and #.50 P.M

Edward G. ROBINSON and Humphrey BOGART
“AMAZING DR. CLITTERHOUSE”

8404)

(Warner do

3; and .:-
Jack BENNY in “GEORGK WASHINGTON SLEPT HERE’



WEDNESDAY
Ed. G.

and THURSDAY 5 and 8.20 P.M

MIDNITE SAT. 27th RKO-Radic
Tim Holt in “INDIAN AGENT” and

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 23,



Mission Case
Adjourned

Due to the illness of Mr. E. K
Walcott K.C., Senior Counsel fc

the Plaintiffs in the Court of
Chancery Suit of Frederick
Adolphus Barrow and _ others,
against Dalton Leopold Hoyte

and others, His Honour the Act-
ing Vice-Chancellor, Mr. J. W.
8. Chenery, yesterd< idjourned
hearing of the case until Febru-
ary 5.

The case arises out of a dispute
between members of the Gov-
erning Body of the local Chris-
tian Mission.

Junior Counsel for
tiffs is Mr. J. S. B, Dear, and
instructing Solicitors are Messrs
Hutchinson & Bantield. The
fendants are represented by
G. H. Adams associated with Mr.
D. H. L. Ward and represented
by Messrs Carrington & Seals

Mr. Dear told the Court
terday that Mr. Walcott was ill
and he was not in a position to
say when he would be out again
He was asking that the case be
adjourned for some time so tha?
Mr, Walcott would be able to
take part in it.






the Plain-

de-
Mr.



yes-





Mr. Ward said that his clients
were very anxious that the mat-
ter should be adjudicated one

way or the other as soon as pos-
sible. The dispute out of which
the case arose had been going
on for the last 15 months, and
as a result the Mission was more
or less in a state of chaos.

He suggested February 5 as the
next date of hearing

Adjourning the case until that
date, the Vice-Chancellor said it
was a matter of regret, but it
was unavoidable, that hearing
could not be begun that morning
It was very ‘desirable that final-
ity should be reached in the mat-
ter, He hoped that it would be
possible to make a start on Feb-
ruary 5.



FINED 30'- FOR
WOUNDING

A fine of 30/- in 14 days or in

default one month’s imprisonment |

with hard labour was yesterday
imposed on Courtenay Archer of
Cats Castle, St. Michael, by
Worship Mr. H. A. Taima for
oe Mari Ellis on January



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His

SNE

1951

Decision
ion On
Woundin
ng
Case Varied
The decision of His Worship
Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “C”’—who
fined Lavina MecCollin of Cherry
Grove, St. John, £3 and 2s costs
in seven days gr in default two
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour for wounding Mitchinson
Eswick—was yesterday varied by
Their Honours Mr, G. L. Taylor
and Mr. H. A, Vaughan, Judges of
the Assistant Court of Appeal.
Their Honours ordered McCol-
lin to pay a fine of £3 by three
monthly instalments —the first
instalment starting on January
29—or in default two months’
imprisonment with hard labour.
Mr. G. H. Adams appeared on

behalf of MeCollin who appealed
against Mr. Griffith’s decision.

that on September 9 he _ was
standing on Cherry Grove Road,
St. John with his back to the
eanes, While he was_ standing
there McCollin came through the
canes and cit him on the head
with a cane bill. He went to the
General Hospital where Dr.
Reader attended to him, Cross
examined by Mr. Adams Eswick
said that he had no argument
with McCollin,

Clara Jackman said she saw
when McCollin. struck Eswick
with the cane bill.

Mr. Adams in addressing Their
Honours. asked them to deal leni-
ently with his client whom he said
had attended the Mental Hospital,
Black Rock, some time ago.

There was no. evidence to
point out that his client did not
iknow what she was doing at the
time therefore he could not de-
pend on that.

Their Honours said that they
locked upon the offence as seri-
ous, for a cane bill was a danger-
ous weapon. They however would
wary the decision by giving her
more time in which to pay the

fine.

Stole Galvanise:
Gets 4 Months

Sentence of four months’ im-



yesterday passed on 24-year-old

of District “A”. 7
Prescod was found guilty of the

valued at 9/- and the poor, of
Urban Douglas of Bay Land about
5,15 a.m, on January 19.

Harbour Police Constable Gill

the sheet of galvanise on Welling-
ton Street and when he asked him
what he was doing with the gal-
vanise he could not give a reason-
able answer.

He then took him to the Bridge
Police Station where the sheet of
galvanise was identified by Doug-
las as his own,

Prescee 1 has four previous con-
victions for larceny.

40’- For Malicious
Damage

Value to the amount of 20/- was
ordered to be paid by Wesley
Jemmott of Eagle Hall, St.
Michael when he was found guilty
on a charge of malicious damage
to a door the property of Harold
Proverbs & Co., on January 20.

He was further fined another
20/- to be paid in 28 days or one
month’s imprisonment for the
actual offence.
heard before His Worship Mr.
H. prosecuted for the Police.







Provence Sends
Tiles To Britain

Britain has imported 1,400 tons
of roof tiles from France,

The tiles come from Provence,
famous for its pottery craft.

Factories making the tiles (they





tiles) have been modernised, and
orders are being met from man}
parts of the world,
Berths Restored

Provence tiles and bricks are
exported through the port of Mar-
seilles, where ten more _ berths
were restored in 1950,

aaa ae taisiea a emeninaea e

A 700-yard long quay, along-
side water 36ft. deep, is to be
opened shortly.

Northern shore of the old port
was devastated in 1944. —L.E.S.





DONATION

NEW YORK.
The eye of a seven-year old
boy killed in a bicycle accident

ST

is credited with saving the
sight of Lord Louis Mountbat-
ten’s left eye in India. Three
hours later the cornea of the

to a young half-blind mother.
SBSSOSS

¢

< Su 6 Oh d
SSO FOS SEE LF OD









LOCI SOOO LAOS STP9DSGOSS







ree ne ne



Three big issues rous:
America as the great bomb
argument flares up again.
This time it stems from one
man's. idea of the Hell
Bomb. And it is broughs
into focus from New York
by NEWELL ROGERS.

FIRST the man who start.
ed it—Mr. William Lau.
rence, aged 62, science
reporter chosen by the U.S.
Government to report the
birth of the atom bomb. He
was taken into secret fac-
tories. His reports were
issued as Government docu.
ments. Now he has written
a book—-“The Hell Bomb”—
which has its title in 2.-
inch red letters. His openiny
issue is:—



The SECOND Issue
Eswick in nis evidence said ‘Don’t drop the

bomb at any

price’

AMERICA’S scientists are divi-

ded on the hell bomb, Dr. Dav
Bradley, who was at the Biki

id
ni

atom-bomb test, refuses to take

comfort or be cheered,

He thinks Laurence has four
an apt name for the hell bomb
the D.T. bomb.

ad

. bring

The D.T. stands for Deuterium

and Tritium ‘heavy hydroger

a),

from which the bomb will pro-
bably be made. And Bradley
says:—

“The hydrogen bomb is a ca

se

of sheer D.T.’s. The carefree elixir

BARBADOS

THE

Rotts ¢

@ki the

TIME FUSER. al

DETONATING
MECHANISM

IWF

4 ENS



behind a curtain
of atomic tir . promises only to
nightmares hallucinations
ot violent global dementia.”

And he en by branding Lau-

of invincibility







rence’s points as “dangerous wish-
ful thinking

Laurence ‘ply t@ Bradley:
“We must pt either world



annihilation.”
2», think other-

governm

nt o

Others of cout

















ADVOCATE

HeBOVV,B
his is the cause of

trouble

ye

SO

URANIUM
‘1GHITER’



HEAVY
HYDROGEN
CHARGE

THE PRINCIPLE OF THE
H-BOMB ..
A time-fuse sets off the inner
bomb by firing a uranium bul-
let down a gun tube at a ura-
nium target. This ignites the
main charge.

wise. And their answers
next day or two May warm
into a furious debate.



in the
up



Jamaican R.A.F. Squadron Annual Report

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, Jan.

The report for 1950 of t

10.

he

activities of 139 (Jamaica) Squad-
ron RAF compiled by Squadron-
Leader R. G. W. Oakley, D.S.O.,
D.F.C., D.F.M., appears in the
eurrent issue of the West India

Committee Circular.

The reports states that a ful!
and varied programme of peace-

time training has been

only by weather conditions.

to, and maintain the standard
the “older hands” at, the peak

carried
prisonment with hard Jahour was out, the activity being restricted
The
George Prescod of Nelson Street, aim of this training, whether fly-
St. Michael, by His Worship Mr. ing or ground training, is to im-
E. A. McLeod, Police Magistrate prove the standard of newcomers

of
of

larceny of a sheet of galvanise efficiency, the point of perfection

in the execution of all the tasks

the Squadron may be
upen to undertake.
Among the more interesting <

called

aC=

who arrested Prescod said that on {jvities there have been detach-
January 19 he saw Prescod with ments to Malta and Egypt. These

detachments, normally carried out

during the winter months,
served three purposes: to
vide exercises in long

navigationa] flights, the expe
ence of operating from bases

have
pro-
range

ri-
in

the Middle East and the oppor-
tunity to make use of the excep-

tional flying weather prevail

ing

in the Middle East during Brit-

ain’s winter months.

These de-

tachments were very successful,

both from the
and the = enjoyment
personne] concerned,

“business” s
of

ide

the

Activity at home has also had

its very interesting periods, Ro
Air Force and Western Un
exercises having provided
main highlights of the year.
these, reports have appeared
the daily Press.

val

ion

the

of
in

The main exer-

cises were Foil, Bulldog, Stardust

and Emperor. Such exerci
stimulate operationa}

and provide opportunities

towns.

ses

conditions

for

Both cases were C@!rying out attacks on cities and

The Royal Observer Corps also

required our assistance as
attacking force on the occasion
their silver jubilee

an
ol

exercises.

On this exercise the Squadron

attacked various targets at |
level.
Other activities have

numerous attacks on

ow

included
bombing

ranges and meteorological flights

in advance of the formations

of

aircraft taking part in the Farn-

borough Flying Display held
July.

in

The Open Day for the com-



also produce brick and ground memoration of the Battle of Brit-

McGregor Street
Gets ‘New Look’

Painters and carpenters wer

busy yesterday decorating

part

of the west block of MeGresor

Street.
A carpenter was on the ins
of the groundfloor pushing
plane with a measured
while painters were on
ladders on the outside adding
finishing touches to the buff-c
oured walls and the green-pai
ed galvanise shed attached.
One storey up,

ide
his

stroke,
their

the
‘ol
nt

and workmen

could be found on the job again

They

were decorating an office

which will shortly be occupied

was bestowed this week on @ jy an Eye Specialist. The work-
teenage girl by the doctor who ean are ho fe to Rikite class res

or

pairs within another week
two.
If you approach McGregor

Street from Broad Street,

the

hoy’s other eye was grafted on presence of the block gives the

surroundings a real “City look”.

SOOO OE

. BUY YOURS NOW!....

ain was held this year at Hems-
well, which is now the home of
the Jamaica Squadron The fly-
ing display, given for the benefit
of the public, was an ideal chance
for the Squadron to show off its
formation during a
fly past of various ail elds. The
flying display at Hems well also
preved to be a great success,
during which three aircraft of the
Squadron carried out a realistic
and impressive dive-bombing
attack on a desert fort and anti-
aircraft guns
Socially, the







fin
fine

Squadron have
held parties at intervals during
the year Frequently the parties
served the double purpose of a
Squadron “Get-together” and @
farewell to a parting member.

During the first party, the mem-
bers of the Squadron were
pleased to toast the people of
Jamaica, using the colony’s
national spirit for the purpose,
for which gift we thank our
friends in Jamaica.

There you have a very short
account of your Squadron's ac-
tivities during the past year.
looking to the future, it is still
the hope of 139 (Jamaica) Squad-
ron that we shall, one day visit
the people who have given so
many proofs of their friendship
towards us. For the immediate
future, the commanding officer
ard alj members of the Squadron
send their warmest greetings and
their very best wishes for the
year 1951 to all their friends of

Economic Development Of
Under-Developed Countries

Reviewed by

(Relative Prices of Ex-
ports and Imports of Under-
Developed Countries”. Pub-
lished by the United Nations

Department of Economic
Affairs pp.i56 — H.M.S.O
7/6d) f
LONDON
This slim but very informative
volume, sets out to compare the
post-war rise in the price of

imported by “under-de-
countries including many
British Colonies, with the post-war
increases in the prices of these
countries’ exports, consisting al-
most wholly of primary commodi
ties.

The study

goods
veloped’

statistically based,
but, unfortunately) all the in-
dices are reliable This may be
attributed to typographical error.

The actual composition and
direction of trade between the
“under-developed” and the indus-
trialised countries is the criterion
One would have welcomed some
discussion as to whether improve-
ments in their economies might
not be effected by the introduc-
tion of new industries; but ag this
could not properly be determined



not



by purely statistical measure-
ment, the task has not been at-
tempted. What has been done
stands out, despite imperfections

and omissions, as a singularly in-
structive and original piece of
research Altogether. some 44
“under-developed” territories and
areas come under the economic
microscope, and in the case of
Africa and the West Indies, some
striking contrasts emerge

The conclusion is reached that,
while the prices of primary com-
modities have tended to advance

more than the prices of manu-
factures, the terms of trade of the
“under-developed” countries gen-
erally have failed to improve, The
view is expressed that even pres-
ent price relations are unlikely to
persist without some kind of ine
ternational action

The study, however, points. out
that international arrangements t
stabilise or improve the terms of
trade of primary producers, have
so far been concerned with prices
in an absolute sense, rather than
with the more complicated matter
of maintaining a given standard
of price relations.

One’ looks in vain for any refer-
ence to the influence in this matter



THE

CRICKETER ANNUAL

1950 —51

ecith article on
STOLLMEVER

by J. B.

wii. TOUR

Price = 964

Go oP

ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE

PLL LLL LLL LLLP LLLP LPL

OSCE ESS OPS

CPL

6 ALLO CS £0 COCVOSOCOCOO

&. B. TIMOTHY

of the Marketing Boards now
operating in respect of such com-
modities in West Africa as cocoa,
groundnuts, ete. Yet these Boards
are regarded as perhaps the best
hope of stability for both pro-
ducers and consumers in Colonial
territories.

Furthermore, the terms of trade
of “under-developed” countries
are not the only factors affecting
their economie development, For-
eign financing is one of these, and
if stable and favourable price re-
lations can be assured, foreign
loans and investments may well
assume a far greater influence.

——

“THE ENGLISH PRESS”

Mr. Ian Gale, Assistant Editor
of the Barbados Advocate, was
the Speaker at this month’s round
table discussion at the Barbados
Press Club, Mr. Gale spoke yes-



terday evening on the English
Press.

Mr. Gale discussed the opera-
tion of the National Dailies in

England as well as that of the
Provincial Newspapers and com~-
pared their functions. He showed
how Provincial Reporters were
like those of Barbados more apt
to be all-rounders, while the big
National Dailies employed spe-
cialists in many departments.
Talking about qualifications,

Mr, Gale said that even proof-
readers on the National Papers
were expected to possess good

qualifications, some of them even
having a knowledge of more than
one language.

Mr. Gale also compared the
Provincial Press with the West
Indian Press in general and the
Barbados Press in partieular, and
answered many questions put by
members and associate members
of the Press Club, Asked whether
Jocal Journalism would 2 in his
opinion be a fruitful field for
women, Mr, Gale replied in the
affirmative,

Mr. J. E. Brome was Chairman,
and a vote of thanks was moved
by Mr, W. B, Millar and seconde
by Mr. O, S. Coppin.

NEHRU GOES HOME

NEW DELHI, Jan. 22.
Indian Premier Nehru returned
by air to New Delhi today from the
Commonwealth Prime Ministers’
Conference in London,—Reuter.







FUCHS GETS THE BLAM.
FOR NEW ARMS RACE

It was Dr. Klaus Fuchs, jailed
by Britain as an atom spy, who
awakened America to the facts of
life and speeded the “Hell Bomb”,
the U.S. was told recently.

Laurence, in his book, says that
Fuchs enabled the Russians to
make an atom bomb ten years
sooner than they could have done
it on their own

The only good that came out of
the Fuchs evil, says Laurence, was
that it resulted in a resumption
of work on the hydrogen bomb.

This work
1945

“It is no accident that Presi-
dent Truman’s official announce-
ment of the order to build the
hydregen bomb came within three
days of the aynouncement of
Fuchs’s arrest and confession.

‘The President gave his order
with full knowledge
fession.”

had been stopped in

Mr. Laurence says he believes
the U.S. is five years ahead of

The THIRD issue=What can it do?

No More War... Or

LAURENCE says he wrote his
beok to reassure a confused
world. For Russia would be rash
to attack an America armed
with the hydrogen bomb.

The explosion of the _ first
H-bomb, he believes, will be a
warning “Don’t attack us.”

This is why: The atom bomb
destroys a ten-square-mile area,
the hydrogen bomb destroys 300
square miles by blast 1,200
square miles by fire.

And with this immense area o!
destruction the hell bomb becomes
a tactical weapon against mass
lend armies such as the Russian
Army.

So with the hydrogen bomb, he
argues, war becomes unthinkable

He explained that the hydrogen
bomb has to have an atom bomb
as a trigger, And though Russia

Spence Succeeds |
Shenfield

(From Our Own Corr
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 19

The Fiscal Concessions Commit-
tee set up by Government recent-
ly to deal with applications from
non-pioneer industries for Goveric|
ment concessions under the AiG
to Pioneer Industries Ordinance}
now has a new Chairman in place
of Mr. A. A. Shenfield, wiio
recently returned. to England

Mr, Louis Spence, of the East-
ern Caribbean Currency Board
has been appointed. He will aisy
head another Committee of whic
Mr. Shenfield was chairman, That
is the Imports and Exports Com-
mittee which studies appeals from
decisions of the Acting Controli



of Imports and Exports,

Six-Year Plan
For India
EXPERTS ARE WANTED

Hundreds of experts, from mas-
ter fishermen to astronomers, will
be required for India’s £1,379
million development plan,

Under the six-year plan, com-
munications will be improved and
a new port will be built,

Many “new factories will be
built se that India can produce her
own -nacl.ine tools, radio and
chemjeals,

“The plan should produce big
orders for British industry,” said!
an India House spokesman in
Lendon



—L.E.S.

— nn

the Careenage yesterday.

will have made 18 atom bombs by
1952, it would take three to five
years to build factories for mak-
ing the hydrogen bomb.

His conclusion is: An aggressive
move against the owner of . the
hydrogen bomb would be the
height of folly

‘Mere Test’

And he says of the new bomb
test:

“It is within the realms of possi-
bility that when we carry out our
ennounced tests of the latest
A-bomb models at Eniwetok
sometime this spring or summer,
one will be the first H-bomb,

“It may not be the latest
model. It need not be the equal
in power to a thousand war-
time A-vombs, It would be

highly inadvisable to use such a



of the con-,




PAGC THR

Russia on work on the hydrogen
bomb and he expects the first H-
bomb to be ready for testing early
this summer.

Compared with the atom bomb,

the problem of building fhe
hydrogen bomb was relatively
simple

But-of Fuchs, he says:—

“The Judas who stood in the
innermost of inner circles. His
name will live in infamy along
with those of other arch-traitors
in history.”

Massacre

bomb in a mere test.

“It will be an H-bomb, never-
theless, and from it we shall learn
how to make bigger and better
cnes, For, unlike the A-bomb
which cannot be made below or
above a certain size, the H-bomb
can be made as small or as large
as the designer wants.”

Laurence said scientists started
talking about the hydrogen bomb
in 1945. It was then called the
“superduper.”

Blue prints must have been
drawn not long after that.

The first A-bomb, he says, was
produced from scratch in two
years and three months. Today
the U.S. has vast A-bomb »lants
which can make most of | what
is needed for the Hell Bomb.

wundon Express Service



Quiet Day On Water Front

Eight schooners and one ocean-
going motor vessel sheltered in
One of
the schooners was berthed in the
inner basin of the Careenage and
another was on dock along with
the motor vessel Caribbee.

The six scnooners berthed in
the other basin were far apart
from each other, giving the

Careenage a rather deserted ap-
pearance, One is accustomed to



seeing every berth of the Careen-
age occupied by a vessel, There
are times when vessels are lying
two and three abreast.

At one time yesterday none of
the vessels were at work and all
was quiet on the waterfront. To
break the monotony, a lighter or
two under tow of a launch glided
up the Careenuge, making their
way to the inner basin wit’:
lumber,









3 bude l La

GUARD
C0

LJ










Oe



alee,





YEAR BOOK 1951

The Advocate Co’ Ltd, will publish a Year Book of Barbados

in 1951.

The Year Book will contain three parts:—

(1) Handbook giving detailed statistics and information on
a wide variety of subjects e.g., agriculture, finance,
industries, trade, communications, tourism, hotels, s
art, literature and all the things we want to know a
Barbados but have until now not been able to find





under one cover.

(2)

etc.

(3) A Who's Who of Barbadians you should know about

A local committee comprising among others Hon. V. C. Gale
M.L.C., Managing Director of the Advocate Co. Ltd. Vice
President of the Barbados Chamber of Commerce, Mr. George
Hunte, Assistant Editor of the Barbados Advocate, Mr. Neville
Connell Director of the Barbados Museum and Mr. Trevor Gale,
Advertising Director of the Barbados Advocate will be respon-

Special supplement on Barbados’ industries: e.g. sugar,
soap, butter, lard, ice, gas, tobacco, electricity, hotels

- x

sible for the publication.

The compilers of the Year Book want to make sure that the
Year Book is representative of all aspects of life in Barbados
and it is taking this opportunity to invite secretaries of Societies.
Clubs, Institutions, and business, social and other organisations
of all kinds to send particulars about their respective organisa-
tions immediately or not later than April 15th 1951.

Year Book,
C/o Editor, Barbados Advocate,



34 Broad Street.

Advertisements close April 30th 1951.
Advertisers are asked to get in touch with

Mr. Trevor Gale,

Advertising Director,

AGAINST

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Names and addresses of all those to be considered for
inclusion in Who's Who will also be welcomed.

Barbados Advocate,
34 Broad Street.



This is one publication that no advertiser can afford to
ignore because no one interested in Barbados can afford to be
without the Year Book of Barbados 1951.

(AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION)

j
f






PAGE FOUR



Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd.. Broad 6t., Bridgetown.

Tuesday, January 23, 1951

INDIA is a Land, a People
EAST COAST the size of Western Burope, which

we are being urged to organise

FIFTEEN years ago the Barbados Gov- i ee J
y ‘ ndia has more population. And
ernment Railway died because a Governor traditions of culture, conquest,

was convinced that it had outlived its days.
During the intervening years the carriages ~
were dismantled and the rails removed. |
This left the old track disused and in many
instances unsightly.

The fourteen miles of track, .pass
through some of the most populous coun-
try districts and in not a few other in-
stances through spots of the “loveliest
scenery in Barbados.

and commerce which still stretch

beyond its frontiers. She
was civilised five thousand years
ago.

India was a mighty sea-power,
trading with Babylon and the
ancient fabulous cities of Siam
centuries before the Romans set
foot in Britain.

But just now India is an un-
easy ‘and unhappy place. Its
people are poor, hungry, ill-
clothed and ill-housed

They are “free” of their late
fi “masters,” the British.
India achieved her full independ-
ence more than three years ago,
in August 1947, But already the
fore-shadow of new intruders
begins to fall across the mountain
wall of her north frontier...

Four years ago the question was raised
in the House of Assembly as to whether
the Government would put the track path

in order so as to provide a road along the “Crippled”
coast. This was intended to give visitors WHAT has gone wrong, so
sadly and so soon? For of the

and residents alike the opportunity to
enjoy the drive from Bathsheba to Belle-
plaine and the beautiful scenery which lay
between the sea and the cliffs

hard fact there is no doubt what-
‘ever. Read what famous Indians
themselves say. Here is Sarat
Chandra Bose, leading political
figure in Bengal, on develop-
ments: —

“India has produced a maimed
and crippled baby ... so regu-
lated and regimented that she is
unable to throw up her arms or
kick her legs. Today repressive
measures are more stringent than
the British ever dared to take. . .
And corruption, graft, and nepo-
tism are on the increase in every
province.”

Pandit Malaviya: “The people
are worse off in every way than
during the British rule. The
country’s wealth is concentrated
in a few hands and 320 million

Nothing has been done about it. One ob-
jection to the suggestion for building this
East Coast Road was that it would enhance
the value of the adjoining lands. Whilst
that might be true it would also have
allowed for the erection of houses in cer-
tain districts now almost inaccessible, and
it would have brought more revenue to the
parishes along the east coast.

Above all this, the absence of this road

people live at bare subsistence
i level.”
shuts out from view to the visitor the most Ie his bitter, dissthusioned book.
beautiful section of our countryside. And “Betrayal in India,” writes an
this at a time when we are encouraging ees ca a alee
visitors to this island in order to build up [Qrug.m "8

a tourist trade. “A new kind of Indian has

emerged the khaddar-clad,

The Leader of the Government has
stated in the House of Assembly that the
Government is not prepared to undertake
any further capital expenditure but where
the money spent might bring returns such
as can come from the East Coast Road it is
time that the matter be examined careful-

] PARIS,
y: Can man build a robot brain
with a mind of its own—a

machine that will weigh up a
situation, reason it out, make a
decision, and then act on it?
After listening for a week to
300 robot-machine experts, doc-
tors and biologists, at a confer-
ence in the Latin Quarter of
Paris I believe the answer is

The East Coast road will eventually be
built. It is impossible for this or any other
Government to allow long stretches of
land of high potential value to remain in-
accessible merely because of the lack of
proper roads. If that view is accepted then
it would be worthwhile for the Govern-

Tam satisfieq that robot brains

ment to make investigations now as to the |#lready built can think, and

4.308 that robot with superhuman
possibility of getting the work done now |mental powers will soon be
when it will cost less than at some future | possible.

The astonishing antics of five
robots lead me to this view.
First there was—

Cora
Cora is a flightly, red-and-black
tortoise-like “creature” with a
talent for party tricks.

date.

The contractors now reconstructing the
Seawell Runway have more than finished
their work and they have in this island at

the present time, equipment which the ‘ oe apr wale ae
attery - powe ortois
Government does not have and which | which startled scientists a year

could be used’ in building the East Coast
Road in half the time it would take using
Government equipment. It would be use-
less to allow the contractors to take this
equipment back to Trinidad and then bring
it back to Barbados to do this work.

ago by the realistic way they
moved about a darkened room in
search of light.

The behaviour of the new robot
is frighteningly lifelike.

She consists of only a few
ingeniously connected electrical
parts mounted on a_ tricycle
undercarriage, but she can learn
by experience like a dog, and
remember her lessons,

Show a hungry dog a piece of
meat and its mouth immediately
waters. Whistle each time you
give the meat, and the dog’s
brain will associate the whistle
with the appearance of food.

Eventually the dog’s mouth will
water at the sound of the whistle
alone. Cora’s “brain” can
associate ideas in the same way.

When Cora’s inventor, Bristol
brain-expert Dr. Grey Walter,
flashes an electric torch, her

The fact that houses of high value have
been erected in other parts of the island
easy of access, leads to the reasonable con-
clusion that if parts of the island, which
would be touched by an East Coast Road,
were accessible they too would see the
erection of residences of high value. This
is another means of bringing to this island
capital which might not otherwise become
available.

Some Say He Has







BARBADOS ADVOCATI

Gandhi-capped black—marketeer
ing patriot driving around fn
a grand new Buick, Packard,
Cadillac or other American model
patriotically boycotting British
cars.

The Monster

INDIA has not been getting on
top of her huge problem. It has
been getting on top of India.

What is this monster? Poverty.

Because she is so poor, India.
before the war, offered the mass
of her people a living standard
only one-fifteenth of Britain's.

Her birth rate was twice as
high. So was her death rate. Ex-
pectation of life of the Indian
baby was under 27 years.

The homes of millions of village
families were huts made of
plaited grass and cow dung. At
that they had more living space
than the mill-workers of Calcutta
and Bombay.

Because the soil itself is 30
poor in fertility (or poorly farm-
ed), the Indian crop of rice,
wheat, or sugar gives the lowest
yield per acre of any country in
the world, And because the popu-
lation goes on increasing (at the
rate of about 4,000,000 a year!)
ever poorer land is forced into
cultivation.

It. was the challenge of these
facts which, during the war,
spurred half a dozen of India’s
leading industrialists to devise
the Bombay Fifteen-Year Plan,

All Poorer

OVER this period they pro-
posed to double India’s income
per head, double her farm pro-
duction, treble her total national
income, and quadruple her indus-
trial output.

A bold and inspiring project,
which gripped the imagination of
many a young man then in India.

But what happened? Alas!
The poor Indian and his family
have become poorer,

Prices of chicken, beef, mutton,
fish, eggs, potatoes, milk, sugar,
butter in Calcutta markets this
Christmas were more than twice
what was paid in the war, and
five times the rates of 1939-40.

Indeed, many a family in this

The Chapman Pincher column goes on another
expedition this time robot-hunting in Paris .. .

Cora and the Longs Low Whistle

light-sensitive eye picks up the
beam and she moves towards it.

If he whistles she takes no
notice at first. But after 20
experiences in which the whistle
is quickly followed by the flash
of the torch Cora responds to the
whisle alone.

Robot No, 2 is—

Mary

Mary is a steady, sensible type
with a logical approach to life.

Britain’s ultra-cautious Dr.
A. M. Uttley, of Malvern Worcs.
radar station, where Mary lives
gave this intelligence test as an
example of the logical problems
Mary can solve. On a punched
ecard he “fed” Mary with these
facts:—

All the letters I have received
which were written on white
paper were typed. No typewrit-
ten letter has been sent to me in
an unsealed envelope. Some of
my bills are on white paper. 1
have not paid any bills which did
not come in unsealed envelopes,

Then he puts this question:
Have I paid all my bills?

Time how long it takes you to
prove that the answer is No.
Mary figures it out in a few
thousandths of a second.

Mac

The No. 3 robot is a calcanny
counting machine, built by Paris’s
silver - haired Professor Louis
Courffignal, Mac—a streamlined
network of wires, valves and
flashing neon lights—can work
out in one hour problems (from
simple sums to Einstein algebra)
which if done by human hands,
would cover a pile of foolscap
sheets as high as the Eiffel Tower.

Bed Bug

The Bed Bug, No. 4 robot,
is an “animal” built by America’s
56-year-old Professor Norbert
Wiener. This one is a tempera-—





ee ee

FRANK OWEN begins today a two-part focus on his assignment to India

&F ood Or Money =-It's
A Grim Dilemma

teeming steaming city can afford
neither meat, fish nor butter,
must fill its hunger with lentils

Taxes have soared—and with
them, to new heights the gentle
art of tax evasion. Regularly, one
rupee in every two which the
tax-collector takes is swallowed
up in national defence.

This does not mean for the
protection of the sub-continent
against the menace beyond the

Himalayas. It is the bill for glaring

across the frontier at Pakistan.
Inflation of currency (seven
times over the pre-war issue) har
further helped to condemn t
misery, almost io extinction,

those hard-working middle-class
folk who are struggl'ng along on
more or less fixed incomes.

I could not see how anyone at
all, living in the great cities of}
India, could save

Nor does the Government save
It is the biggest spender of all
Yet the badly needed houses do
not rise.

Near Famine

MADRAS has missed four rain-
bringing monsoons in succession,
with disastrous effect on 4,000,000
acres of her rice fields, but has
erected few new reservoirs to
catch the precious water when at
last it falls.

Indeed, something near starva-
tion faces huge areas of India
She will need to import at least
6,000,000 tons of food grains th’s
year if the 1943 famine horrors
of Bengal are not to be repeated

It is India’s grim dilemma that
while she cannot feed her own
sons and daughters if she relies
on importing food in such vast
bulk she will go bankrupt.

High and still rising prices,
rations, and increasing food short-
ages, mounting taxes, a dwindling
treasury, storm clouds gathering
along her frontiers—such is the
shadowed side of the India scene.

But there is another, sunnie:
side. For India is a vast land,
a great people, and still a potent
Idea—the mightiest in Southern
Asia. I want to tell you this too,
tomorrow.

—L.ES.

mental type.

If its “brain” is mechanically
disturbed it develops an uncon-
trollable tremble,

The tremor experienced
people with Parkinson’s
end other nervous
much the same, says Wiener

Both the Bed Bug and Cora
show typical neurotic behaviour
—hysterical panic or depressive
sulkiness—if the components of
their built-in brains come into
conflict.

The doctors at the conference
expect machines like these two
to provide a new insight into
be 9 causes of human brain trou-

es,

by
Disease
disorders ‘is

Carlos

Now this robot chess- -player
from Spain, machine No, 5, is a
strictly honest type. When I
cheated in a move I made on his
brown and silver chequer-board
Carlos objected by flashing <
light.

After I had cheated three times
he refused to play with me any

TUESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1951

True Story











TO-DAYS SPECIALS

D. V. SCOTT
at THE COLONNADE

& CO., LTD.





|
By WALLACE S. HULLETT |
| Usually Now
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Ronald True, 59, conyicted murderer whose |
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wrecked a government and aroused a public | ‘
i JUICE . 23 21
outery unique in British history, danced his}! Tims GRAPE FRUIT

way to death in the lonely Broadmoor Crim-
nal Asylum Berkshire.

By rights he should not have been at the
institution’s dance. He had heart trouble and
also an internal growth for which he was
allowed half a grain of morphine three times
a day. He had been warned to take things
easy.

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But True, as always, ignored orders and
attended the dance on New Year’s Eve. He
' collapsed and died later in the asylum hos-
\ pital.

The fade-out was in character for the
59-year-old True, who, until he was 31, had
jauntily rolled through life, a boastful, quar-
relsome waster and drug addict.

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Even while being held in prison on the
charge of murder, True gave the impression
that life was a game and murder a romp.

He boasted that he had contributed 14 cents
to become a member of the “Murder Club”
and that he never belonged to the “Dud
Club”—for those who botched the business
of summary despatch.

Monacled, smiling, True, was arrested for
a crime as sordid as any other. He had robbed
and murdered a beautiful “butterfly of the
street,’ Gertrude Olive Yates, in her south-
west London apartment.

He battered the girl with a rolling pin and
strangled her with the silken cord of her
dressing gown after a drunken orgy.

During his trial fantastic rumors of the
life led by True spread like wildfire through-
out Britain — Bachannalian orgies, wild,
extravagant excesses, and violent drinking
bouts, and stories of depravity.

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True was found guilty but his neck was
spared when the Home Secretary, Edward
Shortt, appointed a panel of doctors to
examine the state of his mind. They de-
clared True was insane.

Their finding produced a howl of protest
from all over England. Shortt’s resignation
was*demanded. Five months later he had
indeed gone because the coalition govern-
ment of the day had fallen.



The public outery over True’s “escape”
from the gallows was intensified by the fact
that the day before the reprieve was announ-
ced by the Home Office on June 8, 1922, an
18-year-old youth named Henry Jacoby was
hanged for murder.

The rumors became even more incredible
and more fantistic. It was said that True was
at least the son of some highly placed person,
Questions were asked in Parliament;
nant letters flooded newspaper offices.

During the debate in Parliament, Shortt’s

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Stop in To-day at DA COSTA’S

Where you will find all Wool Materials in the
followjng colours:—
indig- ,

BLUE, TAN, MUSTARD AND GREY

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And Now ? fitness for office was directly challenged. The ALSO
sens do a go from a is? Home Secretary replied that no other course
essor iener, 4 earde :
mathematical genius, : Geri hthes was open to him after the experts had found IMITATION CAMEL’S

the prophetic vision of an H. G.
Wells with the humour of a G. K.
Chesterton .

He foresees, in the immediate
future, machines capable of
issuing accurate weather fore-
casts, controlling traffic at airports
and predicting economic changes.

He foresees the inevitable appli-
eation of robot brains to industry
on a scale that must usher in a
second industrial revolution
which, in his own words “will
devalue human brains as much
as the first
brain,”

—L.ES.

£300.000.000
A recluse in a gilded cage

devalued human |

By anene de PEDRAZA
LISBON, Saturday.

In the quiet, select, and superb
Aviz Hotel, 81-year-old Calouste
Sarkis Gulbenkian, believed to be
the richest man in the world, has
given peremptory orders to the
staff that the silence curtain which
cuts his suite, No, 52, from the
outside world must be drawn still
tighter.

He has been rather startled by
the searchlight of publicity that
has settled on him since the news’
was published a few days ago that
he made another £500,000 in five
minutes when his shares in Shell
oil rose by 108. each because the
dividend went up.

Sacked, If—

The hotel staff has been told
that anyone who allows even a
letter to reach Gulbenkian will be
sacked.

So the richest man will in future
lead more of the life of a recluse
than ever in his modest-sized,
four-room suite with its gold and
marble bathraam,

Stay-at-Héme

£6 10s, a day car

Few know Gulbenkian. Very
few have met him. He rarely
leaves the hotel, and when he does
it is only for a tour in a sky-blue
American limousine with silk cur-
tains over the windows.

He hires it for £6 10s, a day,
and keeps it waiting outside the
hotel for ten hours every day.

They Bow

Naturally, he hates journalists
and loathes photographers.

In the hotel the stocky, stooping
multi-millionaire with round face

blue eyes, and clipped white
moustache is invariably surround-
ed by deferential bowing.

After an 8.30 breakfast of cake,
lettuce, raw carrots, chicken liver
omelette, and tea, he spends the
day dictating letters and telegrams
to his globe-girdling network of
agents. He has a woman secretary
with: two ‘assistants, who work in

relays.
An Epicure

Food to his Choice

One of the few visitors to his
suite is his personal doctor, who
tells Gulbenkian what his next
meal should not contain,

Lunch around 2.30 ahd dinner
at 10 o'clock is served by Gulben-
kian’s Russian valet, either in the
suite’s glass-covered verandah or
at a special corner table in the
red-and-ivory hotel dinning-room.

Fruit Flown
When out of Season

Gulbenkian is very fond of
game, particularly partridges,
freshly caught salmon, and the
centre of a sirloin steak. Out-of-
season fruit and vegetables are
often flown to him by plane.

During the day and sometimes
at night his Russian maid serves
iced champagne and North Sea
oysters.

Despite his quiet life Gulben-
kian has the vigour of a much
younger man. He plans his daily
routine minutely and modestly,
because he: wants to live to be
over a hundred, like his father. He
proudly shows his fitness by doing
physical jerks,

How much is he worth? Some

say £100 million, others as much
as £300 million, Probably he
doesn’t know exactly himself.

Where did the wealth come
from ? Oil — which has made so
many men so infinitely richer than
other men,

He Knew Oii

“Was born into it’

He was brought up to know
about oil. He was born in Con-
stantinople of Armenian parents
in 1869, a few years before the
first Baku oil well was sunk.

His father and uncle started an
oil business, and the son, after
seeking a civil engineering degree
in London, began to make con-
tacts in the Baku oilfields that
were to prove vital to him,

At 27 he came to London and
in 1902 became .a_ naturalised
Briton. He was sdon representing
various Russian oil companies,
It was the start of the gigantic
game of power-chess with Gov-
ernments, kings and huge corpor-
ations, which he has played ever
since.

His biggest deal was after the
first world war. He emerged
from it with a lifelong five per
cent. share in the Iraq Petroleum
Company. That alone is estim-
ated to bring him in an income of
about £300,000 a year.

Two Mansions
Paris and London

By the 1920s Gulbenkian war
already a legendary figure Re
had mansions in London and Paris,

His Paris house, in which he
now rarely sets foot, is on the
Avenue d’Iena. It has 106 rooms,

including five drawing rooms and
a picture gallery. Police guard it
constantly.

It is like a Florentine Renais-
sance palace. In size and splen-
dour the reception hall rivals the
palace of the French President.
Fifteen chandeliers hang from
the ceiling of the dining-hall.

The roof is covered by a garden
with trees and hedges clipped in
Oriental shapes, fruit trees and
an orchid hot-house.

Art Dealing
£ 1,000,000 Sculptures

Gulbenkian’s art
been as lavish as
moves.

When the Soviet Government
decided to sell the Imperial col-
lection in 1929, his agents were
given first choice. During the last
war his representatives bid
against Goering for war loot.

Now his collection includes
some of the world’s best paint-
ings. Egyptian sculptures valued
at £1,000,000, medals, coins (one
Greek coin alone has been priced
at £2,500) and rare tapestries.

But is Gulbenkian happy with
all his riches and power? Cer-
tainly he is a nervous man, living
in constant fear of being pestered.

deals have
his business

His personal life hag been mar-
red by recurring feuds with his
family over money. His wife lives
at Portugal’s fashionable seaside
resort of Estoril.

Gulbenkian has, in tact, learned
the bitter way that there are some
things in life that money can’t buy.

—L.E.S.

True insane. No other consideration, said

Shortt, had influenced him.

HAIR

Whether True had any mysterious influ-
ence with highly placed officials or influen-
tial titled relatives has never been answered.
His birth certificate gives no hint of any.

What was certain was that when he grew
up he had a chequered and dissipated career
in many parts of the world.

Suitable for - - - -

TRAVELLING COATS.

DACOSTA & CO. LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPT.

He was a Royal Flying Corp pilot in World
War I, but following a crash while training
and because of his eccentric behaviour he was
dismissed.

True re-emerged to infamy when, on the
morning of March, 1922, the body of Miss
Yates was found battered and bloody in her
apartment and the crime traced to him.

After being sent to Broadmoor, rumours
or True’s influence continued to spread. It
was said he had two servants, breakfasted in
bed and generally “ran the asylum society
life.”

But the “glamour boy of Broadmoor” had
the ironical experience of outliving all the
famous men brought into prominence by the
circumstances of his trial—with the excep-



SPECIALS

GOLD BRAID RUM

tion of one prosecutor and one defender. PRUNES
CHERRIES
4 ‘ CHEESE

Of them only Roland Oliver (now Sir STEM GINGER
Roland Oliver, a judge) who took part in his J &R_ Enriched me
defense, and Eustace Fulton, one of the nriche OLIVES
counsel for the prosecution, remain. Bread Rite o

i 3 ; 3 ANGES

Long since dead are Shortt; J ustice McCar GRAPEFRUIT MINT :

die, the judge who tried him; Sir Richard CARROTS, CABBAGE FIGS

STRING BEANS

Muir and Sir Henry Curtis-Bennett, leaders CHRISTOPHENES

respectively for the prosecution and defence.

Gone, too, is the famous lawyer Freke
Palmer, who acted on his behalf; the Scot-
land Yard man who arrested him; the three
medical experts who after his trial declared
him insane—Sir Maurice Craig, Sir John

DATES
ANCHOVY SAUCE



TRIPE RABBITS
¢ er ¢ , SW
Baker and Dr. Stanley Dyer. eR erateeen = Sone SAUSAGES
Round these names centred a case unique PHONE — WE DELIVER ©

in British legal history and in the public
passions it evoked. All are now dead—but
the controversy still rages and True’s mys-
terious background as obscure as ever.—INS.

GODDARDS


TUESDAY, JANUARY

Leaf Seald
Disease Of
Sugar Cane

(Nete by G. C. Stevenson, BWI Central
Suasr Cane Breeding Station)

23



Leaf Scuald is a bacterial disease
of Sugar cane, caused by Xan-
thomonas albilineans, It was first
reported from Java, and has also
been recorded in Australia, Fiji,
the Phil ppines, Mauritius, For-
mosa, Hawaii and Brazil. Recent
reports indicate that the disease
has appeared in British Guiana,
on estates to the West of the
Demerara River: there is no pre-
vious record of its occurrence in
the Caribbean area.

The characteristic symptom of
Leaf Scald are a white striping of
the leaves, followed by a drying
and withering of the crown,
(which gives the disease its name)
and the proliferation of the side
shoots of affected canes, usually
from the lowermost buds upwards,
‘There is also a reddening of the

fibres of affected canes, partic-{ |

ularly at the nodes, which can
be seen on
canes. The drying of the leaves
fis followed by the death of the

1951



Splitting open the}:

oe

ee
o Oh



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CAME TO SEE

PAGE FIVE

St. Michael’s Infirmary|25 "88s seeegennen .
—_A Home Away a FRESH SUPPLY OF
iaPUR
a









From Home “ PURINA HEN CHOW

TO THE POOR AND DESTITUTE St. Michael's In
(SCRATCH GRAIN)

firmary is a home away from home. This institution

the largest of its kind in the island—has the environmen(

of a small village where everyone is associated with each
other.

When an Advocate representative visited the Infirm-
ary yesterday the roll was 216 men, 270 women, 26 boys
and 21 girls. The staff is 36 nurses, the Superintendent
Mr. H. S. Waithe, Matron Miss E. Senhouse, an Assistant
Matron and two Senior Nurses.

Its own little seavenging de- husband
partment is equipped with two died
donkeys and a cart. One donkey
is used to pull a gig which is driv-
en to the Parochial Buildings Sarah bellamy is perhaps the mos
every morning. The driver of talkative patient, She former!
this gig takes down the books. lived at Marhill Street. Her hus

Two masons are employed and band was a schoolmaster in St
there are two ambulances and a James. They had no children,
quantity of pigs. Delcina Carter has been

The patients are granted two o, patient since 1919. She was
three days leave if they desire domestic servant of Passage Ron
A pass is issued to them twice per 4d came in at the age of 44
month and with this they ca; After she became ill she had t
visit Bridgetown or any other give up working.
place from 10.00 a.m. ‘until 6 Maternity Wards
o'clock in the evening. Attached to the Women’s Quar-

The Mobile Cinema gives shows ters is an Antenatal Ward. Preg-
about twice a month. One was nant women are treated in th

at JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors 5
SEES B EEE RBEER EES Be



was also there but hi
When she returned to thi
island she went into the infirmary

Eighty-seven year-old Mrs

SPECIAL REDUCTION ON

ARETTES



“top,” and the symptom are re-| one
peated successively in the side

shoots which have developed.

given last night. The Police Bani ward. before being transferred t
gives only one concert a year-— the maternity ward which is only
that is at Christmas. Occasion- a door-way, There are only 4



to Surplus Stock. '

PICTURED AT SBAWELL YESTERDAY were, Dr. W. Auer Guif Oil’s Manager here, Mr. Robert

Under certain conditions, particu-| L. Boggs from the New York office of the Gulf Oil Corpn., Mr. Hoyt Sherman, President of the Mene ally patients are taken for ‘bus few patients in the Antenatal de- Seah a. TS, .. Reduced to She.
larly if growing conditions are| Grande Oil Co., Mrs. Auer, Mrs. Swensrud and Mr. Sydney Swensrud, President of the Gulf Oil Corpor- tours and sometimes to the cinema. partment. ; an ay - =e " mites | See.
favourable, the disease may remain| ation of Pittsburgh. Dr. and Mrs. Auer were at Seawell to see the party off. Mr. Swensrud and party ™ 1949 they were taken to Parade __ Eight cases are at present in the ts 20's — $1.85 ” nos> $1.60
jatent in the canes, and only mani arrived here on Saturday to see the island and to

acquaint themselves with local conditions ‘under

at the Garrison on June 8
returned to Venezuela yesterday.

Maternity Ward, but this can hold
20 and accommodation can be
made for more in case of emer |

aoa! KNIGHT’S LTD. — att srANcHeEs

TET Sie ore. 1¢ :
Little baskets are attached to; z es

fest itself towards the end of the
growth cycle, or even only in
‘plants grown from cuttings made
from affected stools, or in subse.
guent ratoons. As a result, the

which the Gulf Oil Oo. Ltd, is working. They ALL IN GOOD CONDITION







Education
Many years ago the bigger boys
from this infirmary received their

disease may ke unwittingly car.
ried to new plantations or export-
ed, if cuttings are sent abroad and
established without appropriate
quarantine.

Leaf Scald is spr¢ad by means
of infected cuttings, and by con.
tamination of healthy cane by
means of infected knives used in
making cuttings. It is also prob-
ably spread mechanically by rats
in the fields.

Sugar cane variet'es vary to a
considerable extent in their de-
grees of resistance to the disease,
and in all regions where it has
been of serious importance, con-
trol has been obtained by the
use of resistant varieties to re-
place the susceptible ones. Va-
riety resistance testing is done
by the planting of artificially
inoculated cuttings, followed by
a careful observation of the re-
sulting plants over the growing
season.

In the case of a new outbreak
of Leaf Scald, and until resistant
varieties with otherwise suitable
qualities aré demonstrated, the
best measures of control are the
careful selection of planting ma-
terial from healthy fields only,
and the prevention of transfers
of cane material from infected
areas to those which are free of
the disease.

The importation of cane mate-
rial into Barbados is prohibited
by law; new varieties from abroad
that are required for breeding
are only introduced after the
most rigorous quarantine mea-
sures have been taken. Conse-
quently, it would be impossible
for a disease such as Leaf Scald
to be brought to Barbados except
in cane stalks or cuttings im-
ported without the knowledge of
the Customs authorities,









Parochial Trea

Barbados Is _ St. James Vestry Approve

Overlooking
Canada

—HEMING

Barbados could get a_ great
deal more travel than she is get
ting at present if the people here
would wake up and_ become
alive to the situation, Mr. Chas.
W. Heming of Heming Bros.
Travel Agents of Hamilton, On-
tario told the Advocate yesterday.

terday. »
Mr. Heming arrived here
about a week ago for a_ two

months’ holiday. He was accom-
panied by his wife and is stay-
ing at the Hotel Royal.

He said that there is need for
more hotel accommodation for the
many tourists who would be com-
ing here in the future. The Bar-
bados_ Publicity Committee are
trying to get people to come to
the island, but they are only
touching on the fringe of what

is to be done. They pay too much
attention to America and are
overlooking Canada, the coming

country of the world.

The number of passports issued
in the United States and Canada
proves that Canadians travel
more than any other people in
the world per capita of popula-
tion.

Statistics published recently in
the Canada-West Indies Maga-
zine show that one out of every
539 people in the U.S.A. receiv-
ed passports as against one out of
every 224 in Canada.

Now that import restrictions in
Barbados are loosening up, Mr.
Heming said_ that Canadian
manufacturers and food produ-
cers are looking forward to big-
ger markets for their products.





surer

Of St. Joseph Resigns

MR. A. A. B. GILL, Parochial Treasurer of St. Joseph,
has resigned from that post and the members of the Vestry

accepted his resignation at

Healed By
Faith

More faith healing reports were
given the Advocate yesterday.

Ethel Waite of Richmond Gap
said that she had to use eye glass-
es for years if she wished to see
anything. Today she can do with-
out them and can see quite well.

The change took place last week
in Queen’s Park. Waite had been
attending the meetings going on
there and had got the preacher to
pray for her. She was told to
have faith in God that she would
be able to see as before. She had
done this,

Waite’s feet are also affected.
She has been instructed to pray
and have faith that these will
likewise be healed. She is doing
this, she said, and feels certain
that she will get results.

Received Sight

Another woman who calls her-
self “sister” Bovell, said that she
lives in St, Joseph and is a mem-
ber of the Pentecost Church. Her
eyes were affected since 1927. For
a long time everything was just
a blur. On Wednesday night in
the Park when the preacher tol:
all who needed healing to pray to
God and have faith that they
would be healed, she had done
this and felt a change on the spot.

Bovell said that she can now
see before her clearly, though
she has not yet got the oppor-
tunity for the preacher to pray
for her and touch her eyes as is
the custom.

Cecil Forde, a blind man who
begs alms about the City, had
been blind for nearly eleven
years, he said. On Sunday night
in Queen’s Park, the preacher
had prayed for him and touched
his eyes. He saw something like
a shadow passi’ over his eyes.
It was the prea 's hand. He
had been quite unable before to
see anything. “I believe,” he
said, “that in due course my
‘sight will be entirely restored.
I have been told to have faith
that it can be done.”





DIED SUDDENLY

Farley Downes, 69, of Lodge
Hill, St. Michael, died suddenly
at his residence on Sunday night.

A post mortem examination was
held yesterday by Dr. A, S. Ashby
who attributed death to pneu-
monia.

their meeting yesterday.

A letter was read by the Chair-
man from Mr, Gill stating that
owing to ill-health and on the
recommendation of his medical
practitioner, he was forced to
resign.

Mr, Gill had served the parish
for over 26 years and his resig-
nation would take effect from
March 31, 1951.

Mr. C. A, Williams said that
he deeply regretted that Mr Gill
was forced to resign and it was
also with deep regret that the
Vestry had to accept his resig-
nation,

Mr.
Mr.

Cox, Mr.

Hutson

Haynes and
also added
their quota and said that
Mr. Gill had done admirable
work for the parish both as a
Road Inspector and as Parochial
Treasurer.

The Chairman endorsed the
remarks of the previous speakers
and added that he hoped Mr.
Gill would be spared for many
years to enjoy his retirement.

The Vestry made the following
appointments: Delegates at Synod
for 1951: Mr. H. A. Carter and

Mr, Lester Challenor for the
Parish Church and Mr. E. H.
Farmer and Mr. G. R. Hutson

for St. Ann’s.

Action Of Sanitary Board

THE ST. JAMES’ VESTRY yesterday passed a vote of

confidence that the Vestry

is satisfied that the Sanitary

Commissioners acted honestly and judiciously in carrying
out their duties as Sanitary Commissioners to the best

interest of the parish. The

Vestry passed the vote of con-

fidence after they had heard Mr. S. A. Walcott refute

allegations he said Mr. A.
the Sanitary Board. Mr. J

say when Mr. Walcott asked for an explanation,

Putting forward the cases for
the Sanitary Commissioner Mo”
Walcott said that they had met
on January 15 in view of the
grave allegations and accusations
made by Mr. Johnson against the
Sanitary Commissioners of St.
James. They decided then to
ask the Vestry to consider the
matter.

The first allegation which had
been made was that no dairy
inspectors had been appointed
for St. James’ parish, Still in
the accounts, a statement of
revenue and expenditure, he (Mr
Johnson) could see, year after
year, money paid for dairy in-
spectors. After he had made
investigations he had found thet
no money had been paid to the

Sanitary Inspectors of St. James
for carrying out Dairy inspec-
tions.

The second allegation was that
a toilet was built in Holetown
during one year and in the fol-
lowing year another toilet was
built on the same spot.

If there were the slightest
trace of truth in such statements,
Mr. Walcott said, the members
of the Sanitary Board would be
unfit to sit around that Board
Under the circumstances they
would be nothing but thieves if
they had paid out money which
had not been vouched for.

New Boards

As the time was coming for
members of the different Boards
to be appointed, he wanted the
matter cleared up so that when
the time for the appointments
came, the Vestry would know
whom to put on the Board and
whom not to put.

He would show to the Vestry,
he said, that there was not onc
iota of truth in the allegations
made by Mr. Johnson.

Mr. J. M. Crick said that he
would submit very strongly that
the motion made by Mr. Walcott
was not in order.

In the first place, he said, it
was brought by the Sanitary
Commissioners . He was won-
dering if the Sanitary Commis-
sioners as that Board then existed,
had any right to bring a motion
to the Vestry. Mr. Johnson was
implicated and Mr. Hutson who
was the chief person in the dis-
cussion was not a member of the
Vestry.

In the second place the matter
was a wholly private one. The
allegations had never been made
at any meeting of the Vestry.
They were made in public at
Nomination Day when most of
the people who thought they
were involved were present and
they had an opportunity then to
explain to the public. The Ves-
try needed no explanation On a
question which should not have
come before it at all.

Finances
The Chairman said that the
Sanitary Commissioners were
responsible to the Vestry. Any-

thing that happened to that Board,
especially to the finances of it,
had to come to the attention of
the Vestry. If there were any
doubt as to whether the question

Official Weigher of motor ve-| should be discussed, he was will-
niches Mr. Oswald Walker. ing te postpone it and seek legal

Building Committee: The
Churehwarden, Mr. H. A. Carter,
Mr. A. P. Cox, Mr. W. U. Good-
ing. Mr. C, A. Williams.

The Vestry considered the Es-
timates for Poor Relief for the
year 1951.

Pensions Claims Committec

The Vestry recommended that
Mr. Lester Challenor, Mr. H. A.
Carter and Mr. G. Clarke be
members of the Pensions Claims
Committee. This was as a result
of correspondence from the Col-
onial Secretary’s Office stating
that Rev, L. C. Mallalieu had
resigned as Chairman of the
Committee and that Rev. J. T.
Adams-Cooper and Mr. J. PR. E
Williams had intimated their in-
tention of resigning as members
of the Committee.

The Vestry appointed § the
Churchwarden, Mr. L. E. Smith,

SCOTCH WHISKEY—$4.00 &
4.25 per Bottle

DRY GIN—$1.00 & $2.50 per
Bottle
APPLE JUICE—Bottles 30c.

TATE & LYLE CUBE SUGAR
—per Ib. 31c.

HEINZ TOMATO KETCHUP





PERLSTEIN
BEER

$4.00 per case

lé¢ a bot.



G. Johnson had made against
ohnson said he had nothing to

opinion.

Mr. Walcott said that there
was no need for legal opinion
A subsidiary Board was responsi-
ble to the Vestry and they had
been accused of theft, and he
thought that if that Board could
not move a resolution asking the
Vestry to consider the accusa-
tions, things were coming to a
fine pass.

A plot had been arranged to
stifle them previously, but they
would not be stifled again. [If
the chairman’ wanted to,
could take a vote on the matter
— whether a complaint from a

subsidiary Board could not be
laid to the Vestry.

Mr. A. L. Jordan, said that,
he too. as a member of the
Sanitary Commissioners, felt
that the Vestry should know

some of the allegations which had
been made and hear them refuted
They had had absolutely no
chance of defending themselves
at Nomination Day.

The Chairman said that in the
interest of peace it might be well
if they heard what Mr. Johnson
had to say on the matter.

Mr. Johnson said that he would
say nothing.

Govt. Investigation

Mr. Crick said that the best
way to air the subject would be
to get an investigation by Gov-
ernment,

After Mr. Crick had _ spoken,
Mr, Walcott then asked for the
Minute Book of the Sanitary
Commissioners. He then showed
that there was a record in the
Minute Book stating that the
Board of Sanitary Commissioners
had made appointments for Dairy
Inspectors.

From the buok it was showed
that Mr. E, Me Clean, Mr. Field
and Mr. Lovell, three sanitary
inspectors, had. been appointed
as dairy inspectors and _ paid
additional pay. Mr. Crick, Mr
Walcott said, was at the meet-
ing when that was decided, Mr.
Johnson was on the Board sub-
sequently and did not know what
was taking place.

On March 13, 1950 it was
agreed that the Sanitary Inspec-
tors who were also Dairy Inspec-
tors, should not get two separate
salaries, but one salary. On that
occasion, too, the salaries had
been increased.

That was a denial of the first

false allegations, Mr. Walcott
said. ’

On the “two toilets on the same
spot” allegation, Mr. Walcowt

again produced the Minute Books
through the clerk, to shew that
$585 had been voted to build a
toilet in Holetown That had
been found to be inadequate and
a subsequent vote of $320 was
voted to complete the toilet. At
that meeting, Mr. Johnson was
there. r
Revenue Copies Audited
Mr. Johnson knew everything
of the toilet, Mr. Walcott said
Mr. Johnson had also been re
ceiving audited copies of the
revenue and expenditure of me
parish from 1947 and was only
hatching up incorrect statements
As churchwarden_ he
@ On Page 7

LPP PPP AAAT,

was pledged

Mr. J. A, Haynes, Mr. C. A —per Bottle.. A A DELIGHTFUL
Williams and Mr. A. P. Cox, a . BREW
Committee to investigate the om
salaries of parochial employees, % —r WHEAT t 64

The Chairman told the Vestry % a ae "
that the Colonial Engineer had %
made a proposition to the Ves-|% TT
try to provide two latrines for SR STANSFELD SCO & Co.g Ltd.
the Parish Church along with the |

@ on page 7 SSCS OOOO

he j

education at the Bay Street Boys’
Now there is only one
An-
other boy recently passed out of
He is an orphan and

School
big boy and he also attends,

the school.
expects to receive a bursary

The other boys are too small ®

for elementary schools and

vanced education.

There is however a small pre-
paratory class inside the infirmary
where children from three year's

upwards attend classes, Miss A

Small has been the mistress for

the past ten years. There are
twenty on the roll. The three-
year-olds know letters by signt

and are now learning to writ>
The quarters for men

tom floor and the other upstairs

The Chaplain gives his Sunday
dining
One Sunday it is for men

services in the
hall,
and the other for women but ther
always a good attendance, Re»
J. Hinds is acting for Rev. E
Malone, the Chaplain,

All the dining halls are kept in
‘very sanitary condition,

“Ola Timers”

top floor

The women’s quarters are noted Cyril Vaughan is in charge of the
Perhaps the
most industrious patient is Lydia
Nurse. She makes rag mats and
sells them at prices from 60 cents
She gets many
Both Sir
Grattan Bushe and Lady Blood,

for their old timers.

to three shillings,
orders for these mats.

when they were in the island, se!
her chips of material to maki
these mats. Lydia can produce a
mat in two days if chips are avail-
able. She would welcome
chips that are sent to her. She has

also taught a few other patients i>

make mats.

She is now 58 but entered th
infirmary in 1921. She was then
a hawker of Greenfield,

Jane Graham (97), a seamstres<
of Bay Street, was admitted ;
1942, She became the oldes
woman patient after anothe:
woman, who was over 100, dic
recently,

When the Advocate saw Janc
yesterday she was enjoying a thic}
split pea soup with lots of sal
wnd fresh meat bobbing up an
down, She soon after asked for
wine and was told by the nurs«
that she would get it later, He
memory is not very good,

Martha Green is now 93. Sh«
entered the institution when sh
was 74. Martha never heard
radio before entering this infirm
wry and her hobby every day :
to stand under the Radio Distri-
bution, The nurses have to forc«
her to take her meals and ther
‘he is back to the radio again

Radio Struck

She is still quite strong but i
of the opinion that the radio an
houncer is speaking to her alone
She calls the announcer her hus

band. She formerly used to be
libourer of Upper Collymer:
Rock.

Martha Lowe was admitted i:
1917 when she was 62. At the ac
of 95 she is now without her mer
cry but strong.

the
n.ajority of the girls are transfer-
red to the Nightengale Home be-
fore they are old enough for ad-

and
women are each equipped with
two dining halls—one on the boi-

sewing.

any





the bottom of the beds. Mothers | SSE
can put their babies in these, The | 84969996 3996%6$99000080064)

babies are only allowed in the |% v7 , ‘
HARRISON!’ S-2koan sr.

beds with mothers when nursing
Around mid-day yesterday the
five babies in this ward were busy

BE SURE TO GET OUR QUOTATIONS BEFORE
BUYING THE UNDERMENTIONED ITEMS
ELSEWHERE

lunch. Each mother had a
smile on her face
Sugar Bag Twine
NEW SHIPMENT—BEST QUALITY 5 PLY

This ward is equipped with a
delivery room which has two beds
All-Steel Wheelbarrows
18 G, BODIES—-3 CUBIC FEET CAPACITY

Patients for these wards enter the
infirmary regularly and at any
Galvanised Buckets
ALL SIZES AND WEIGHTS

Elwell’s Cane Bills

The ward averages 365 babies
— AND —

per year. Nurse B, Jones is in
Mineral Surfaced (Red) Roofing

charge. She has been there since
1939.

Special Tropical Quality—Each Roll of 12 yards com-
plete with Fixing Solution and Nails.





































In the Children’s Ward there
are 12 cradles and a number of
little beds There is also a beau-
liful dining room which is adorned
with a Tree at Christmas, One
little boy was engaged riding his
rocking horse for many hours
yesterday.

In The Laundry

Fifteen washers and an ironer
are employed in the washing de
partment. Miss C, Virgil is
laundry mistress and seamstress.

All clothes for patients are made
inside the infirmary, Sometimes
patients assist Miss Virgil with

While the needlework is done
n the second storey of this build-
ing, washing goes on below. Mr.

machines,

The laundry is equipped with
modern machinery, A Ibis wash
ing machine was put down a year
igo, It has two compartments,
each holding over 400 garments.
There is also another Washing
machine but this is an older de-
sign made mostly out of wood
It was the first that the infirmary
had and that was when Mr, Joho
Beckles was Churchwarcden,

After the clothes are brought
from the wards the washers
search them for spots, These marks
are taken out and they are then
put into the washing machines.
‘They are washed for half an hour
ind rinsed for the same amount
of time.

From the washing machines they
go into the extractor where the
water is aried out more efficiently
than if they were rung by hands.
The last stage is when they are
ivoned on a Simplex Lroner,

Drying equipment will soon be

dded to the laundry machinery.
When this is done it may not be
necessary to dry the clothes in the
sun This equipment is already
en the premises,

Edward Forde has been the
Chief Cook at the Infirmary tor
the past seven years, His assist
ant is Rupert Worrell, but
Peatrice Callendar is employed to
cook meals for those patients who
pay to be fed,

@ on page q

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REQUIREMENTS FROM YOUR
DEALER TO-DAY.

AT ONLY 33c. TIN





PO OSOS SS







aos

+ F y

Another Martha, with the su % “ GOD'S WAY OF SPECI
name of Blackman, is 93 and sti! | %
ae yp used to live at Beck!» % SALVATION 99

i, only a few yards away fro: | %& N VAD
the Infirmary, y | % PLAIN” “TRI I

Thompson Wood who is 94, : | % 4 E
also lost her memory. ? Fleuse write for ene to A | N

A rare case is that of Mat''- 1% en Seer Service, OR GE JUIC
Gumbs, She is now about 75, but! % 30. Central Avenue, Ban-
was admitted only in June 1 {x gor N. Ireland.” i
vear. She spent 40 years in Pan-! % :

{

». 4,

ama as a domestic servant, ?

AAAS IE

WT









| Of Special Interest to VISITORS



















Viyella | Anklets with Argyle hand made Scot- Liberty Silk Squares 27” Pure Linen hand ee
turn over top. Sizes: tish pure wool Scoks, and 23”. Attractive de- Handkerchiefs wit
10 to 114. assorted clans. Sizes: signs. assorted borders.
Pair $1.56 10} to 13. Each $5.01 and $6.59 Each $1.19
Pair $3.85
Viyella Socks in shades Liberty Ties of pure Liberty Pure Silk Pure Irish Linen Heat:
of Light Grey, Brown, Silk and light Wool . ; kerchiefs, 4 inch hem
Blue and White. and self colours. Scarves with fringe. with all popular...
Pair $1.56 vach: $2.76; $2.06; $2.47 Each $12.82 Initials. Each 4c.
Pure Cashmere Slipovers and Pullovers in
shades of Fawn and White.
PULLOVERS: Sizes 38 to 42.:...0..00.0. $26.36
” ” 44 iis léanious teen. Gee Oe : 3
SLIPOVERS: ,, 38 to 42.0.0... $19.25 ?
” anette $21.70 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
+ | ——_——-:
Bit eens ls








PAGE SIX



BY CARL ANDERSON

HENRY iz THE
BRAVEST Boy

DAGWOOD,
KISS MY
POOR LITTLE



1 TELL YOU FOR THE
HUNDREDTH TIME,
I NEVER SAW HER
BEFORE IN MY LIFE

4 at
Coa wy cocoess:
Hi Ef

al






BY CHIC ‘YOUNG











= ( AN THIS HERE ) NOW WE KNOW THAT ‘YOU ARE CROOKS THANKS FOR TELLIN’ US
A BOY AT ALL! IT'S (S THE AND THAT PECK, THE JEWELER, |S KNOW! WELL MAKE SUPE ou
THE MARSHAL'S MARSHALS YOUR LEADER ! .



DON'T GET BACK 0 S@
5 e “THE NEWS /

DAUGHTER! ; y
; -—¥









ods oe i cy \ CHARLES
SES A) \NLESss

BRINGING










POOR DUGAN ~]} MINE 16 THE
SINCE HE GOT SAME WAY ~
A TELEVISION || I CAN'T GIT
SET-HI6 WIFE

DOESN'T PAY

ATTENTION

TO HIM AT ALL-



TELEVISION 16 4 WONDERFUL
THING ~ GOOD NIGH T= aoe ©






.) THE GANG AT
DINTY MOORES!









: { 1} 4
GIS fp \
}

__ BY ALEX as

RIP KIRBY _



B/S STALL KING OU,
EVERYTHING POINTED
HIS OWN NIECE
KILLED Him

y To IT... DHE HATED YOu...
{ OFFERED ‘Me MONEY TO GET
YOU OUT OF THE HOUSE...
NOW T MUST PHONE MY
CUENTS JACK



—
{
|
ts MAN: as tybuc THATS






SOT MUCH FURTHER++ aan A il

MILE “PUFF GANG’LL BE SORE |'M
LATE. CANT HELP IT ATE BLEW.

THOUGH ‘| HEARD SOMETHING <<
BEHIND ME-« FOLLOWIN’ ve ny



HMM «HE'S SUSPICIOUS+~AND
HE'S GOTAGUN. THATS aa ,





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

JANUARY 23, 1951

TUESDAY



















Sons vw EPer
saan Happy RELIEF
r ROM BACKACHE

Neighbour said “Take Doan’s Pills”

WHETHER YOU ARE A | 2okht ee

jers due tc
when you









See Us for the
following -—-

YOU DESIRE THE Wy) eu.
BEST TEA — SO USE Tins Jacob's Cream =|

Tins Crawford Cream
Crackers.

Half-pound Pkgs
Shredded Wheat

RED ROSE TEA! ]) s S%

IT IS GOOD TEA.

Sweet
Biscuits



Tins Potted Meat
Tins Pate de Foie.
Bots Meat Paste



INCE & Co., Ltd. |
}



2 and 9 Roebuck Street
Dial 2236

iE Big

HEALTH BENEFIT

* CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D
IN A DELICIOUS FORM

% INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS

* ENSURES STRONG LIMBS
AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN



Cleanse the system from blood
impurities ; many sufferers from
rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

Sk Se ;

we
1

In LIQUID or TABLET FORM

Henry’sa a and he usually keeps
misery on taj

“What's the matter now
him. “ Found a bad cistern ?”

“Got a bad system, you might say,”
dripped Henry, moodily. “The old tu tum
Jets me dowm every time. Just tuhen every-
thing in the bathroom was lovely — pipes
bursting rar ans ae tere Tam fee oe
as heavy as lead.

" Time you overhauled your own
pipes,” I said.

“Mi what ?”’ asked Henry, truci
mae ry, trucu- .

“Well,” I said, “you've got a ve ntestinal muscles need to work on.
fine piping job in tates snk All- Bran’ Il make you ‘regular’ within
thirty feet of it verything you put | week.”
down has got to pass through it, But “T might try it.” said Henry.
the Pa spayooh that do the pulling and Some weeks later I ran into Henry
pus need something solid to grip again —looking as optimistic as a tap
on, and that’s just what they don't get with a mew washer, “How are the
with the Soft, starchy foods you eat pipes?” I asked.

“True as a bell,” chuckled Henry.

“Never give me a moment's trouble now

i'm on to All-Bran regularly. And
‘regular’ is what All-Bran makes me.”’

now,” I asked





Haliborange

The nicest way of taking

nowadays.”
“What's that to me>” growled Henry

Lagging in progress," I said, “ which
is to say Constipation, and the feeling



that you've just about plumbed the H A i

depths pe Bes s All. Bran { is the stuff “pero nina aa kod, +ip UT LIVER Ot i

you need: peg andy ech ALL-BRAN Kae cousts-

atu that ee asked Henry, octer ayers of whole beni ‘selieate Made by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTO., LONDON

toasted with }, salt and sugar. es
a splendid somiions and many appetizing

“Tr is not,” I said. ‘ hich suppl Your ree one .
cakes, buns surprise

able breakfast food which su; ies
diet with bulk. This bulk a what Jour

100 E.P, SIX CYLINDER
OVERERAD VALVE ENGINE

FASTER SERVICE TO

wonder

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.1.A.

Regular Speedbird Service to No tips or extras for comfort

fifty-one Countries on all six that reflects B.0.A.0’s 31-year-

continents means that tew

old tradition of Speedbird Ser-
journeys are too far, need take

|
» | too long. ice and experience
GET THERE SOONER\| STAY THERE LONGER!
From Barbados to Plying | Time Flights
sapentniiiedynineninte ee aNCeet TET ae nintil eekly
i



Return Fare |
en by B.W.LA. \
Lon ee

2 x ate o6





B.O.A.C, TAKES GOOD C4RE OF YOU

Book through your local
BOA.C. Appointed Agent

who cnaiees no Jormatton or > oo

advice,

ae gy aSpecavird a a
siz continents,



e serve” to operate with vehicle fully ladem
The New 5 ton 222

-MORRIS- COMMERCIAL

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.



BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

Lower Broad Breet
Phone 4585



Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504






TUESDAY, JANUARY 23,



1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

_

THANKS

STREAT—We the undersigned ask to
t li those who sent flowers, cards,
end in any other way express
in our ber€avement.

t and Famil 23.1,51—In





Stree

PILGRIM - We the undersigned, beg
through this medium to thank all those



who sent us wreaths, cards, and letters
or in any other way expressed their,
sympathy with us, in our recent bereave-
ment, caused by the death of Herman
Pilgrim, Laynes Rd. Britton Hill.

Iona Piigrim (wife) Coral, Stanley;
Wendina (children), Hilton, Oliver, Al-
jan and Albert ‘hrothers) Leotta, Letet
tia, Ursula (sisters: St. Clair, Burtram
Dudley, Orvil, Johuson and Eric inep-
hews) 23.1.51—1n
MASSIAH—We the undersigned through
this medium beg to thank all those
kind friends who attended the funeral,

sent flowers or any way
with us during our recent bereavement
caused by the death of my mother Mrs.
Agnes Marian Massiah — Bille Johnson,
Marie Massiah, Fanny Humphrey, Dr
E. S. Massiah.

FOR SALE







AUTOMOTIVE
CAR—Citroen 15 H.P. 1950 model in
excellent — condition. Owner leaving
island. Apply: B'dos Agencies
Dial 4808, Evelyn,
CAR—One 197 Mercury in perfect
order, done 22,000 miles, owner driven.

Apply: Howard King, C/o W. B. Hutchin-
son & Co., Marhill St., City,
21.1,51—2n

_ CAR—Buick 8, 1939 Model, inspection
invited. Willems, Rosamund, Worthing
20.1.50-—6n
—_—_—_—_.. .
2 Morris Cowley Pick-ups, 1 Morris
Cowley Van and 1 10 h.p. Utilivan. Used
only 8 weeks with less than 2500 miles.
At considerable reduction. A chance
not to be missed. FORT ROYAL
GARAGE LTD, Telephone 4504.
20.1.51—4n



CAR—Vauxhall Wyverns 12 h.p. saloons
orrived, Dial 4616, COURTESY GARAGE.

19.1.51—fin.

MASSEY -HARRIS—Diesel Tractors 42
bh.p. also with steel wheels. Enquiries
cordially invited, COURTESY GARAGE
Dial 4616. 19.1.51—6n.
——

TRACTOR—One (1) McCormick Deer-
ing Farmall H. wheel tractor, complete
with grass cutter, In excellent condi-
tion, very little used. COLE & CO.,
LTD. 20.1.51—Tn





VELOCETTE 500 c.c—Done under 1,000
miles, as new. A real bargain at $550.00,
COURTESY GARAGE. Dial 4616.
19.1.51—6n.

ELECTRICAL

A
FRIGIDAIRE—One (1) American Frigid_|





aire 7 cub. ft. complete with lock
Apply D. L. Emtage c/o K. R. Hunte
& Co,, Ltd. 4611, 20,1.51—t.f.n



RADIO—One (1) Eddystone model 8.504
Radio in excellent condition. No reason-
able offer refused. For
liculars phone 8641,

after 4.00 p.m. 21.1,51—4n.

FURNITURE |
Ltt |
FURNITUP® — Painted Presses, and
Dressing-tables, Rush Chairs, Mahog- |
any Desk Mahogany covering table. |
Coolerator, Mattresse and Linen. At
“Trelawny’’ Hastings Main Rd. near St.

Matthias Gap. Apply C. E. Jemmott
23.1.51—1n,

——

FURNITURE—Ralph Beard offers the
following:— New Mahogany furniture:
Dining Chairs $18.00 per pr. Tub Chairs
$36.00 per pr., Cocktail tables $10.00. Tea
trolleys $15.00, Streamlined Morris chairs |
$35.00 each; Vanities $95.00 each also
unpainted rush chairs; rockers and
stools not forgetting a large assortment
of good second hand furniture. Call at
Ralph Beard’s furnishing showrooms,





Hardwood Alley, Open 8 a.m. to 4

p.m. daily. Close Saturday noon.

PHONE 4683. 18.1.51—6n
MECHANICAL

———————

BICYCLE—One Hopper Racing Model
In excellent condition, For further par-
ticulars. Phone 2959. 21.1,.51—3n

BICYCLE — Gents Model Raleigh in
good condition with 3 Speed and Dyno-
Hub. Price $45.00. Apply L. Phillips,
Lower Bank Hall cross Rd,

23.1.51—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

————<

CHICKEN ESSENCE — As you can-
not get young Chickens now we have
in stock “Brand's Chicken Essence’
made from freshly killed English Chiek-
ens and is full of nourishment. Knight's
Ltd. 23.1.51—2n.



JODPHURS — Completely new, small
size Ladies Cream Riding Jodphurs. C.
EB. Rice made — $15.00. Phone 8104 —
Benjamin. 23.1.51—-2n.

“LADIES SPORT COATS — For



cool

evenings, Fawn, beige, wine and black
in assorted sizes. $28.50. Modern Dress
Shoppe. 23.1.51—6n.

NN eee

MILK—Powdered Milk in 1 lb Tins
Nutricia, Select & Daily Brands. Also
New Dutch Cheese 99 cts. per Ib. S, E

Cole & Co., Ltd Dial 3435.
23.1.51—3n.
PLASTIC Parasols, Raincoats, Shower

ceps, Aprons, Table Cloths, Babies’ Pan-
ties. Modern Dress Shoppe.
e 23.1.51—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—t.f.n.
RIBBONS, Feathers, Flowers, zipps,

Buttons, Laces & Edges in a large vari-
ety at reasonable prices. Modern Dress
Shoppe. 23.1.51—6n.

oo

SEA SICKNESS — Why be sick when
travelling by sea or air — You can
enjoy your trip by using the new Sea

Sick remedy “K * you ean. get
it at any ‘Knight's Drug Store.
23.1.51—2n.



STOCKINGS — 51 gauge. Fine Nylon
Stockings. $2.14 Ladies and children
Ankle Socks. 36 to 48 cents. Modern
Dress Shoppe. 23.1,51—6n.

SKIRTS, BLOUSES, SHORTS, — In a
Jarge variety. $3.98 to $4.80. Modert.
Dress Shoppe. 23.1.51—6n.

Perea eN eee

THERMOS FLASKS -— Make sure of
one now — They will be more expen-
sive later. All sizes, KNIGHT'S DRUG
STORES. STOP THAT COUGH by using
Knight's Bronchial jee Syrup, Acts

— Knight’s Drug Stores.

oe ™ 23.1.51—2n,

LOsT & FOUND
LOST











BROOCH. Large round Silver
Brooch designed — Rose bud and leaves
Sentimental Value, Reward. Yatra ar

1.51—In.

PLOT OF SALE AND COPY per-
taining to Mrs. Helena Holford, Ivy
Land. Finder please return to Advocate
Company. 18.1.51—6n.

WILL the friend that borrowed a
tarpaulin from me please return same.
U. J. Parrivicino, Jonnson's Stables ard
Garage.





23.1.51—2n. | Industries.” APA

Teeth Loose



Bleeding

Gums Bleed o:":)5:"
Mouth and

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

today. The guar-
Amosan

antee protects
Sor Pyorrkea—Trench Mouth

you



sympathised Fi

|

Ltd. | Thursday,
21.1.51—7n | Shepherd Street, the following: A set of



F@R RENT .
HOUSES





CULDUNE, — Cattlewash, Bathsheba,
For March, May, June and July 1951.
Fully furnished including Refrigerator
containing 4 bedrooms, running water
ir each. Dial 830. Mrs. Stuart Bynoe,

23.1.51—3n

‘KEN-ERME”", sea-side residence
Bathsheba, to approved tenants. Linen
and cutiery optional. Available February
onward. For particulars dial 2550 any
day except Sunday. 10.1.51—t.f.n

“SWANSEA” — A comfortable fully
furnished Bungalow at Worthing. 4 Bed
rooms, Frige, Telephone, Radio, Garage
and available Ist February, Dial 2578 or
2490, 23.1.51—3n

Satine aseeepiese

TRINITY COTTAGE—St. James Coast,
ully furnished containing 3 bedrooms,
also a telephone. Available for months of
February to May and August to Decem-





ber 1951. Phone 2959. 21.1.51—2n
PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | kinson seconded it.

By instructions received I will sell on
January 25th at my Mart,
Toys, comprised of Battleships, Fir»
Engines, Racing Cars, Stuffed Animals,
Jig Saw Puzzles, Bath Sponges, Bicycle
Rims 28/7 x 14/* Bicycle Guards, Pots,
Kettles, Choppers, Scooters, Lamp,
shades, Light-House Matches ete. Salé
at 1 p.m. .
Terms cash,
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
21.1,51—6n.

Under The Diamond Rammer

By instructions received from the In-
surance Co,, I will sell on the spot at
Bank Hall x Road on Friday the 26th
of January, beginning at 1 o'clock, One
double-roofed shop. To be removed froii:
spot, D'Arcy, A. Scott, Auctioneer

23.1,51—4n

REAL ESTATE

WALL BUILDING—At 69 Roebuck
Street—A two storey Wall Building, on
4362 sq. ft. of land. Spacious Front
Store, Store Rooms and Dwelling. For
particulars apply to M. Abbadi. Phone
2297. 13.1.51—4n.

The undersigned will offer for sale by
public competition at their office, No. 17,

High Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday
Ist February at 2 p.m. the freehold
dwellinghouse called

RICHELIEU

in excellent order and recently renovated,
in llth Avenue, Belleville, with 9,859
square, feet of land, Drawing, dining
and breakfast rooms, 4 bedrooms, bath
and toilet and kitchen. Double garage
and servants rooms.

Inspection by appointment only. Dial
2210.
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors,
21.1.51—6n

FOR RENT, SALE OR LEASE

BAGATELLE HOUSE, St. Thomas Up-
stairs Closed Gallery, Drawing and Din
ing room, Breakfast room and Kitchen-
ette 3 bedrooms running water in each,
Toilet and Bath. DOWNSTAIRS Closrd
Gallery, Living-room, Breakfast room
and Kitchenette, 2 Bedrooms Toilet and
Bath, Electric Light and Telephone.
Apply Manager of Bagatelle Plantation,
St. Thomas Dial 222). 21,1.51.—6n.

CAVE & ROACHES PLANTATIONS
We will set up for sale by Public
Competition at our Office James Street,
on Friday 2nd February 1951, at 2 p.m.
CAVE & ROACHES PLANTATIONS
situate in St. Lucy and containing by
estimation 82 acres 3 roods 23 perches
of which about 48 acres are arabie.
The acreage is made up as follows:
25% acres Ist crop canes ready for
reaping.
14 acres young canes,
34 acres sour grass,
9 acres 23 perches in preparation,
roads, yards etc,
Inspection on application to Mr.
Ormond Knight on the premises.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
18.1.51—6n,



PERSONAI,



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Jessaline
Browne (nee Prescod) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone

else contracting any debt or debts in
ivy name unless by a written order sign-

ec by me
Sed. CALVIN BROWNE,
Sion Hill,
St. James
23.1.51—2n.
teen eel a
The public are heteby warned against
giving credjt to my wife, Edith Lashley,
(nee Jordan? as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
uniess by a written order signed by me
Sed. FRANK LASHLEY,
Fairfield Land.
Tudor Bridge.
23,1.51—2n.







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, LEOTTA
GREEN (nee Trotman) as T do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order
signed by me.

Sed, CHARLES GREENE.
White Hill,
Ch. Ch
22.1.51—2n.

WANTED







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

Apply by letter only, forwarding re-
ferences, to—The Secretary, Golf Club,
Rockley. 20,.1.51—t.f.n,







Vacancies exist in Design Department
of a West Indian Petroleum Refinery
for Trained Draughtsmen, capable of
design and detail work on civil, mechani-
cal, and chemical engineering projects.
Applicants must have the
Higher National Certificate or its U.S. or
Canadian equivalent and should be

prepared

ity by interview or examination.
Applications, giving full details and

experience, accompanied by a_ recent

passport photograph, should be address-

ed to Messrs. Da Costa & Co. Ltd., P.O.

Box 103, Bridgetown. 23.1.51-—-6n,

MISCELLANEOUS
———$— —— —
CUSTOMERS TO SUPPLY with Pure
Fresh Milk. Enterprise Dairy Farm
Dial 4872. 16.1.51—6n

SRP PPESPEPOCCFEOSSO

WORK

le depends quite
support of “Home
'T from that,

ENE



For our
a bit on YO

MOL

(price and quality) against any
similar article and you will find|
you get better value. Limolene is| 5.

BARBADOS

| ST. JAMES VESTRY

to . h
carry more weight than a
little boy in the ae

Mr. Walcott then on Mr.
Johnson to give an e: anation,
but Mr. Johnson sai@ he had
nen to say.

Mr. Jordan said that he was a
n.ember of the Sanitary Commit-
sioners and when Mr. Johnson ps
churchwarden said that money
passed through channels which
never existed, sullying reftections
were cast on him. He would not
accept those remarks as accidental,



vote of confidence. He would ac-
cept Mr. Wailcoit's discussion
an explanation.
A Moot Point

To his mind the circumstances
that had given birth to the neces-
sity for the explanation were par \-
mount to if four of their numbers
had gone into Sandy Lane wood
and had yelled allegations at each
o ‘ That would have had
nothing to do with the Vestry. it
should never have come before the
Vestry

as

but thought they were designed, Me had previously heard Mr.
The Vestry woud have to eas Walcott uphold Mr. Johnson's
to a decision, for he would not chatacter and he could hot sec

how there could be such a radion!
change in so short a space of time.

Mr. R. S, Bancroft said that it
was the duty of the Vestry to make
investigations into any a tions
which were made against subsi '-
iaty Boards,

Mr. Crick and Mr. Holder ab-

be associating himself on certain
Boards in which they were mem-
bers who publicised incorrect
statements of the Board.

Mr. S. Massiah said that the oe-
currences were very annoying. It
was wrong for a man who was
churchwarden to go around mak-

ing statements which he knew tc] Stained from voting for or inst
be incorrect. He was calling for} the vote of confidence. Mr, Johw-
a vote of censure, Mr. Massiah}S0n voted against it. The mem-

bers who voted for it were: My.
S. A. Walcott, Mr. J. H. Wilkin-
son, M.C.P., Mr. A. L. Jordan,
Mr. R. S. Bancroft, Mr. E. Mas-
siah and Mr. S. Massiah.

Three New Toilets

The Vestry agreen that three
_— aie be built, one in Fitz

illage, one in Paynes Bay and the
other at Reid’s Bay and ams
baths at other points in the parish.
The Vestry came to that decision

en they were considering a
motion by Mr. Walcott that the
Vestry express their opinion on
the toilet and bath question so
that the Board which would have
to vote for their building, should
‘now the feelings of the Vestry

Three members gave notice o!
St. Philip, | Motions they intend to discuss at

20.1.51—™n| coming Vestry meetings.
, Mr. Crick: That the subsidiary
boards of the Vestry furnish a
monthly financial statement and

said.
He then made a motion for ¢
vote of Confidence and Mr. Wil-

Mr. Crick sajd that he could no‘
rubseribe to the resolution for the

PUBLIC N@TICES



PARISH OF 8ST. PHILIP

Seated Tenders for replacing the ceiling
of the St. Philip's Parish Church—
marked on the envelope Tender for
Chureh cetling—will be received by the
pacormanen not later than 27th January
1951.

Plans and Specifications can be seen
at my Office on any Office day.

Suceessful Contractor must be prepared
to complete this job to the satisfaction
of the Building Committee.

(Sed.) P. S. W. SCOTT,
Clerk to the Vestry,



NOTICE
PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Sealed Tenders, (marked on_ the a
envelope “Tender for Loan"), will be} report of the Coan by the 28th
received at my office up to 3.00 p.m. on} day of each month and that a

Monday 29th January, 1951. for the loan meeting of the Vestry be summon-

of £1,950 to the parish, at a rate of
interest not exceeding 4%, to be repaid}ed on the following Monday to
in fifteen equal instalments of £139] consider and discuss such finangial
each commencing in the month of

statement and report.

Mr. Johnson: (a) that the Ves-
try appoint a board of enquiry
to find out why tenantry roads
are in such a dilapidated con-
dition.

Are the Vestry aware of the dis-
satisfaction that exist in the par-
ish by rate payers?

(b) That the Vestry discuss
ways and means of erecting a
latrine and bath at Hoytes Villa:e
and Sion Hill.

(c) Recommendations to the
Vestry to revise the salaries of th
matron and nurses at the alms-
house and provide better housing.

(ad) That the Vestry should hold
a Vestry meeting at least once 4
month to fulfil the work of the
parish, ; -

(e) That the Vestry consider in-

October 1953,
WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry,
Christ Church.
18.1,51—5n.

PICKWICK CRICKET CLUB

Members are kindly asked to collect
their gear as the pavilion and grounds
have been handed over io the Barbados
Cricket Association, The Club will not
hold themselves responsible for any loss

of gear if not collected immediately.

H. D. KIDNEY,

Hon, Secretary.
21.1.51—6n

OULD HARRISONIAN SOCIETY

There will be an open day at Harri+
son College for all old boys on Wednes+
day February 7th.

Old Boys’ Cricket mateh 12,30

Tea 3.15 to 4.15

Cocktails 5.30 to 7 p.m,

All Old Harrisonians who will be
attending are asked to ee bona
retary by February 2nd. ption
hn 66: Renee creasing the ae. ll ee

Hon. Secretary. and destitute parochial p

98.1.51--2n.!and make it at least 72 cents in-









ee

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT

Vacancies for Road Overseers, Grade II.

APPLICATIONS are invited for appointments to vacant posts of
Road Overseers, Grade II. F os

The posts are pensionable, and the position within the salary scale
which is ($480 x 48 — 1,200 (E.B.) 1,272 x 72 — 1,440) will be —
termined in accordance with the experience and qualification of the
selectee. ;

The appointment will be on one year’s probation in the first in-
stance and will be made subject to the selected candidates being
passed as medically fit for employment in the Public Service.

Candidates, who should be between the ages of 25 to 30 years and
who should have had some experience in road work, must be able
to read and write English, to keep correctly the Labour and Distribu-
tion Rolls, to set out and measure up all descriptions of road work
and to perform any other duties that may be required of them by the
Director. i on

Each successful candidate will be required to keep a motor ve cle
for use in the performance of his duties. A travelling allowance will
be paid in accordance with the provisions of the Travelling Allowance
Regulations in force. :

Appnoativds, which should be submitted on the prescribed form

obtainable from the Colonial Secretary’s Office and ne = 7: oa

velope marked “Application for post of Road Overseer, Grade II, -

partment of Highways and Transport,” should be addressed to the

Director of Highways and Transport and will be accepted up to 4 p.m.
1st January, 1951. ‘

oa e 21.1.81.—3n.







DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT
Temporary Employment for Road Supervisors.

Applications are invited for temporary employment as Road
Supervisors in the Department of Highways and Transport.
2. Successful applicants will be paid a forty-four (44) hour

| weekly wage, based on the Government Rates of Pay of 80¢.—38c. an

hour for Supervisors employed in the “Unestablished Staff” of the
department, and fixed according to experience and general suitability
and merit. ‘

" ‘ Candidates must be able to read and write English, to keep
correctly the Labour and Distribution Rolls, to set out, carry out and
measure up road work and perform any other duties in connection
with road work as may be required of them by the Director.

4. Candidates must at all times be prepared to promptly carry
out the work of the department in accordance with such instructions
as may be from time to time given them by the Executive Engineer
or other Officers of the department on his behalf.

5. Candidates should submit evidence to show that they have

British | some knowledge of road construction and repair work and have

actually been in charge of labour and material employed on road

to give proof of technical abil- | work for which they were directly responsible.

6. Successful candidates will be required to be on the job in
time to start work each day at 7 a.m. and must not leave the job
until after work has stopped each day.

7. Successful candidates will be paid where necessary a bicycle
travelling allowance of 3c. per mile for every mile after the fourth
mile travelled each day to the job.

8. Applications, which should be made on forms obtainable from
the Colonial Secretary’s Office should be addressed to the Director
of Highways and Transport, and will be accepted up to 4 p.m. on

Wednesday, 31st January, 1951.
20.1.51—3n.



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Applications are invited from teachers and other suitably qualified

persons for the vacaney at
St. Clement’s Boys’ School.

2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching service
is a School Certificate.

3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms
(E.35 (b) for men and E.35 (c) for women) whieh may be obtained
from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already
submitted one of these forms in respect of previous vacancies (now

| filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the
Head Teacher of any application for such a transfer.

All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked



as refreshing as a breath of Spring | “Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach the

18 to 67c. at your dealer,

oF 4
ELSE

goa

| Department of Education by Saturday, 27th January, 1951.
} 17th January, 1951 19.1.51

:

3n

ADVOCATE

St. MICHAEL'S
INFIRMARY











Parochial Treasurer Resigns













|

|

e From page 5 Mr. @ Haynes said tnat a
From page 5 jlatrines to be built for the school ticed that there was no Su

Gas is now being installed and jand this was agreed to reriit and suggested that one
three gas boilers are already be- | Mr. H. A. Carter complaine ppointed in future and tt
ing used Forde said that the of insanitary conditions at Bath agreed to

panies hy . : | sheba after a recent excurs'o Mr. L Smith made a mx
gas cooks better and is much : :
faster One boiler can hold.oo | 2%4 On Motion of Mr. A. P. Cox. tion that it is his intention to put
gallons of water the Vestry decided to ask th® on the Agenda for the next meet

Bleven women are employed in Churehwarden to make an esti- g of the Vestrv for considera

. = oe mate for the erection of latrine ion vays and means for the
the kitchen. Delcina Gay, the | here ti oe bs Vaaeb “cake "
é mpl specialist” as bee . ; . or at lea n r uw
worn Bs the Cia a he the last Vestry Elections, he no intrines and baths in the par
past 20 years. She also setves |” ete) EM se a a
meals,

Miss 1 Squier is incase ot SHIPPING OTICES
the two store rooms. She was at/ _ a e . ie a
the Infirmary for the past 25 years | “MONTREAL AUSTRALIA” Niw sas SS
and formerly worked as a nurse. ZEALAND ANE LIMITED |
She filled the post of storekeeper (MANZ. LINE) | ma nV Carthhen” wilt
two years ago. ball Rae ROARIAO” te scheduled to 11] accept Cargo and Pasecngers 1

There are nine men, four x einide Jonuary 4th, Melbourne ||} pominica Antigua, Montserrat,

, anuary 18th, Brisbane January 27th, | Nevis and St. Kiits Date of
women and one boy in the T.B. | Sydney February. 7th. Arriving at ‘Tri. | @eparture to be notified
Ward. They are ‘all advanced | nided, frst helf March, 1951, “Barbados ||] “"P* ‘
cases. i ee . |
2 This vessel has ample | M.V. Datrwood” will accept

The Dispensary is at the en-|Pyoren and General Caree” °° Maré Cargo and Passengers for St
trance. Mr. T. J. Smith has been | Cargo accepted on through Bills of Lueis, Grenada and Aruba, Pas
druggist there for 12 years. | fading with twanshipment at ‘Trinidad |] °°, ers only for St. Vincent.

A, cs ote of depa o be no o
Patients See outalte the — ward and Leeward isang Wid
ary are a given free medicine | Por further particulars apply :— B.W.I, SCHOONER OWN-

at this dispensary. When they
cannot pay a doctor they go to the
Poor Law Inspector who in turn |
sends them to either of the two
P.M.Os. They either bring their |
prescriptions to that dispensary
or take them to the clinic at the
Parochial Buildings.

No one can enter the Infirmary |
without first meeting the Gateman
His quarters are also at the en-
trance, below the dispensary.

The nurses’ dormitory, like the
wards, is equipped with a Radio
Distribution, They have a dining
recom, kitchen and sitting room
upstairs where they can_gntertain
their friends when off duty.

The charge nurses work during

A sNeRN tenn

FURNESS, WITHY & COMPANY,
LIMITED.

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

ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
Telephone: 4047



Agents.



Abcoa ea ip £0.



ee NEW YORK SERVICE
Me noe sails 12th January atrives Barbados 23re January

14th Febry

2nd February

LER § ————_ —

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

2ist December ves B



S/S_ Libervilie sails






4 bados 6th January

; A Steame : 3

the day all the time, but other i tominns igh eee 18th January
nurses work for two weeks on| ——— nd Pebruary





SERVICE





Gay duty and two weeks on night CANAD:AN
sly. OUTHBOUND
hen the infirmary was opened Name of @hi
s J
in 1884 Mr. Waithe, grandfather ‘elise wit. Arrives
of the present Superintendent, | % ALCOA PILGRIM” Montreal 12th Jany : ,
was made Superintendent, So fay j= “ALCOA POLARIS 26th. Jany Sth, Feby

three generations of Waithes have
served as Superintendents.



stead of one
shillings,

(f) That the Vestry give con-
sideration to the provision of den-
tal facilities for the poor.

(g) That the Vestry consider
the increasing of the salary of
the poor law inspector. |

Mr. Holder: (a) That the Vestry
consider placing of lights at suit-|
able distances along the coast road |
from the southern end of the par-
ish to the northern end. In order
te do this, he would move that an
estimate be got from the Electric
Company.

(b) That the Vestry consider,
before the rates are ‘laid for
1951-52, that the sum of $500 be
allocated under the poor refief Act
to help the poor of the parish in
direct straitened circumstances
and whose homes are in dilapi-
dated conditions,

(c) That the Vestry consider the
erection of & toilet to the existing
bath at Orange Hill whereby the
sanitary conditions of the village
would be improved.

shilling to two



Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch. Zoileen,
Schooner Triumphant Star, Sch, Burma
D., M.V. Sedgefield, Schooner Rainbow
M., Swedish Training Ship “Sunbeam,
Schooher Franklyn D, R,, M.V, Caribbee

Sch. W. L. Bunicia,
ARRIVALS
Schooner Frances W. Smith, 74 tons

net, Capt. Hassell, from British Guiane

S.S, Sunjewel, 4,308 tons net, Capt
Ciarke, from St. John,

MLV. Pinto, 384 tons net, Capt. Vassant,
from Martinique via Grenada,

BPARTURES

Schooner Molly N. Jones, 37 tons net
Capt. Clouden, for Dominica

Schooner Mary M. Lewis, 69 tons ne’
Capt, Marshall, for British Guiana

S.8. Sunjewel, 4,308 tons net,
Clarke, for British Guiana

Schooner Sunshine R., 25 tons
Capt. Barnes, for fishing banks.

In Touch ‘With Barbados
Coastal Station

vable and wireless West Indies Lid
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
TRarbados Coast Station:

S.S. Alcoa Polaris, 5.8. Easo Liverpoo!
s, Path Finder,, 5.8. Melanie, 5.s, Helene
ss, Empress of Scotland, ## Ca
John,, 8.8. Nituw Amsterda
fold, 8.8. Irvingd@ale, s.s. Punta Arama’:

tt

Canadian Rates

January 22, 1951
CANADA

Capt

net







643/10° pr. Cheques on 623/10 pr
Bankers
Demand 62.15% pr
Drafts
Sight Drafts 62% pr.
(4 3/10% pr. Cable
628/10% pr. Currency 60 8/10% pr
Coupons 60 1/10" pr
50} pr. Silver 20% pr

The above Rates are subject to change
without notice.

FOR SALE

Small Second Hand Gas Cooker
Grey Enamel Finish
2 Boiling Burners
1 Grill Burner
and Oven complete.



Price ee $60.40
Owner purchased bigger Gas
Cooker,

Why not call see it at

your Gas Showroom, y Street.
TO-DAY.

For ;
BARBADOS
INVESTMENTS
Consult - - -
A. M. WEBB,
Stockbroker

33 Broad St. (Over

Phoenix Pharmacy)
—: Phone 4796 :—

LOLGCL LLL AP OSSP AES SS

or

.
*
‘





ORIENTAL
GOoonpDs!
From INDIA, CHINA,

EGYPT!

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

Silk, Ete., Ete.

The Souvenir Headquarters

THANE Eros.

Pr. Wm. Henry S.—Dim, 00

ce

ST ntti enn nen ¢ Shbee sectemee-




These vesseis have limited passenger accommodation,



ROBERT THOM LTD.—-New York and Gulf Service.
Apply: DA COSTA & CO, 1 TD.—Canadian Service.

GUENAY TER

—_

PP



Seo

CANADIAN SERVICE

From Montreal, Halifax, N.S. St. John, N.B.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.
nie
LOADING DATES Expected
Artival Dates
Bridgetown



Halifax |
}

St. John
8.8 Polycrest
8 “Novaport
” “Hurworth

} 29th
12th Feb
26th Feb

ith Jan 14th Feb
28th Feb

i4th Mareh









Lord Pet

U.K. SERVICE
LOADING Expeted

Arrival Dates
Bridgetown

as _
Sth Jan

Beech Hill
Oak Hill

Swansea
lL, pool, ¢

wport

Row 2nd Mareh

®LANTATIONS LIMI' “.D—Agents
Phone 4702




PASSAGES

Contact Antilles Products, Limi
ing to Europe, The usual port
Rotterdam, Single fare £70; u

TO EUROPE

Roseau, Dominios, for sail-
! eall are Dublin, London, or
| reductions for children,



i ie is
Se

SMART and DURABLE for

TENNIS AND OTHER SPORTS

New Shipment of PUMPS in Brown and White
Sizes: 6—11

Price: $1.60
BATA



We have a few

GALVANISED CORRUGATED

at a price that cannot be repeated ina hurry. If you want.any
send your orders in to-day.

THE CENTRA! EMPORIUM

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
Broad Strect & Pier Head.

——

SHEETS



¢,

POSIISIIOSISSAS GSS

o
wheat
@
=
pret

een are tag

CHARLES

POO CBEEEGOGGEG 65 O60 G6EE. 6.6006 90006608 BOONOOE OB OO SE

|



i

}









10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Car Models in |
with

PAGE SEVEN



Latest Motor
DINKEY TOYS—ali
Rubber Tyres.

Sheet Miastic for Lamp
Shades

AT

JONNSON’S STATIONERY

and
HARDWARE












BESSSPSSSSSS985S59050%
.

Sarna |
LLLP SAAD PPLE PFOA AFT







FLAVOUR

Mellow Smoothness

and distinctive flavour,
There is no rum that com-

pares with

S&S

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

HMeadquarters for Best Rum.

NOTICE

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

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

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

3. Tenders must reach the
Honorary Secretary at C, F.
Harrison's Office not later
than 4 p.m. on Monday,
January 22nd.

4. The Association does
not bind itself to accept
the lowest or any Tender,

BARBADOS CRICKET
ASSOCIATION, INC,,

W. F. HOYOS,
Honorary Secretary
7.1.51.—6n.

AUCTION SALE

TO-MORROW
at 11.30a.m.

LAS CAMPANAS

NAVY GARDENS

We have been instructed by the
owner, Mrs, James Smith, to sell
by Auction the entire furniture
ond contents of “Las Campanas”
which is located in a cul-de-sac
off road opposite the Hotel Royal.

Oak Dining Table and 6 Chairs,
Gok China Cabinet, Oak Sideboard,
Oak Tip-top Table, Small Glass
Tip-top Table, Upholstered Arm
Chairs, Metal Standard Lamps,
Suite of Wicker Furniture (Sofa,
Roekers, Armehairs,) Small Ma-
hogany Occasional Tobles, Re-
volving Mahogany Bookease, Piano
‘John Brinsmead & Son) 2
Mahogany Plant Stools, Indian
iiass Tray & Table, Oak Writing
Desk with Book-case attached,
Table Lamps, Two Indian Carpets
(10 ft. x 10 ft. 6 ins.) and U0 ft
fi im: *& 10 ft. 6 ins), Patterned
Carpet (10 ft, 2 ins x 7 ft. 5 ina),
hugs and Mats, Collection 9¢
Pictures, Glass Candle Holders
Assortment of Flower Vases, Ash.
trays, Singer Electric Portable
Sewing Machine (As new) G.E.C,
Kadio 7 Tube and Mahogany
Radio Te *, Single Wooden Bed:
” « . Mahogany Bedside
ing Mirror, Oak
Chests, Oak Dre
Tables, Medicine Cabinet,
Linen Basket, Electric
“Jackson”, Refrigerator
trator’, Eleetrie — Lrons
Board, Electrie Cloek
Toaster, Electric Coftee
Assorted Dinner, Salad, Soup
and Desert Plates Vegetable
Dishes, Meat Dishes, Wine, Cock-
tell and Liqueur Glasves, Assort-
ment Glas Tumblers, Fruit
Service, Relish Dishes, Tea Cups
and Saucers, Tea Plates, China
Tea Pots, China Coffee Set, Salad
Bow! with servers, Pyrex Cas-
seroles, Smali Pyrex Moulds,
Kitehen Utensils. Lawnmower,
Hose, Garden Tools, Collection of
Books and General Miccellaneous
items including One Ladtes
Bleyeie

The
Cooker
are «4
old,

Cash on fall of Hammar

AUCTIONEER

John M. Biadon
A.P.S., F.VA
Phone 4640, Plantations Building




Dressing





“Cold-
Lroning
Bieetric
erecolator,






Radio, Fridge, Electri¢
and many other articles
little over three months



motoring

McENEARNEY & CO. LTD.

|






































es

“OCS

Af,

OS SILI I ALLIS SLES.








ee

ie
PAGE

FIGHT



Brick Wall Can ilelp

To Make

LES MEDLEY, of ‘Sp

You Stars

urs, and Johnny Hancocks, of

Wolves, two of the forwards who helped Englnd to draw
with Yugoslavia at Highbury, combine in this Soccer

Sehool quiz on wing

HACKETT.

MEDLEY: They tell us, Johnny,
that we are both lucky in being
natural footballers, able to play
either right or left with equal suc-
cess.

HANCOCKS: There is football
ability in almost everyone so long

aus they take the trouble to de-
velop it.
Look at me. I weigh 9st. 5lb

and stand 5ft. 34ins., but I reckon
I can shoot as hard as the big fel-

lows.
I made up my mind about this
shooting business years ago. f

kept belting a ball, small or large,
against a brick wall and punching
it back with either foot.

When I could get out into the

fields I would practise running at
top speed with the
ball and cracking
it at a targe
20 yards away. I'
took a few years,
but now it seem
fairly easy, I sup-
pose, Like golf, it
is a matter of tim-
qing.
MEDLEY: Fun-
many thing, I use
Sa@that old brick wall
method even to-
ay. I find it helps
ito keep my shoot-
ing and trapping
at peak

After a spell of
this foot drill, I
make a break with











HANCOUKS
‘T crack it
cracking the bali to the right or
left, or trying a quick pass from

the rebound off the wall. Backs
tell me that quick-pass move with
Baily does not give them a chance
to tackle.

HANCOCKS: | still think tha
a well-rehearsed dribble cai
beat a defence, and leave a bacx
behind,

My favourite training idea .
the old bottle trick. Range six o!
them in a row, say a couple «1
paces apart, and weave round
them with the ball.

Start slowly if you are in tite
learner class and then increase
the pace. End your run with a
pass to a selected spot or taxc
that good old crack at a goal
target, My motto is: Have a go

MEDLEY: I keep in dribbling
trim by playing the ball round and
round the girdles under the club
grandstand,

My advice to young footbaliet's
is to concentrate on developing a
body swerve.

HANCOCKS: What do you ral
the most important part of a wing -
er’s job?

MEDLEY: To be really success
ful you must be a completely two-
footed player. You are never at
a logs ro matter how the ba'i
comes and you can always whip

on to a_ split-second chance oi
scoring.
HANCOCKS: True enous!

Apart from my shooting I prac-
tise precision passing, particular!y
the long pass from 20 to 30 yarus,
If I am alone | try putting tic
ball on to a target at the varyilg
ranges. f

May | say my hard practice Nus
earned me the title of “Bisley
Boy” at Wolverhampton.

MEDLEY: ‘That accuracy stuf”
is invaluable in corner-kicking
We usually try three methods: —-

(1) The short pass to the insid=





















RED THREES
By M. HARRISON-GRAY

UNpve importance is some-
times attached to the
tential vaiue of four Red
hrees. A bonus of 800 goes
a side that holds all tour
of them; in other words, the
invidivual value of each Red
Three !s doubled
It is often the policy of a
side to try and go out quickly

when the other side have
three Red Threes in case
they draw the fourth This

ghould not tn fact influence
the norma! tactics - io

game unless the extra potns
so gained would take the
opponents’ score over the $000

mark

Firstly, the odds on draw-
ing the tast Red Three are
even for both sides, and
secondly, even if it is drawn
by the opponents. its value ts
no more than 600 points.
equivaicnt, to one natural
Canasta Therefore providing
ou are weil placed to con-
inue the game, this factor
should be viewed with a sense
of proportion

xf you consider that by
refusing to go out when in a
position te do so, you will be
able to make even one more
Canasta without a correspond-
ing advantage to the other
side then you should carry
on with the game

@ tondon Ernress Servire



A #O! FOUNDER'S 4
DAY LAST YEAR .
WE ONLY GOT A
HALF-DAY OF
THE YEAR BEFORE }-—

WAS WHEN W/E GOT THAT'S RIGHT!

A FULL DAY LET'S S

——



SO WE

MONDAY OFF,

play

“7s
Af.

YEARS AGO WAS WHEN
FOURTH OF JULY
FELL ON TUESDAY.

presented by DESMOND
forwatd who has run over to (ue
corner fiag.

(2) A low corner kick, just
short of the near post, fisually
clear of defenders, and to a col-
league who is waiting to make a
quick flick into goal.

(3) The high centre, aimed to
land around the penalty spot at
heading height and at speed. A
mere touch will shoot the ball into
goal at dangerous pace.

HANCOCKS: That inswerving
kick can he effective but too often
that type of corner becomes the
goalkeeper's ball.

MEDLEY: Any hints to pass on
for beating the back ?

On Wrong Foot

HANCOCKS: [I like to have the
back coming to me, try to catch
‘im on his wrong foot and then
cut him off from his own goal.

Speed off the mark is the secret
n my training I practise change
of pace, turning completely round
while running at speed, and mak-
ing sure I am complete master of
1e ball

MEDLEY: My favourite back-
beating plan is the move where
Baily takes a short pass from me
and I try to kid the defender I
am going to make my usual run
up-wing for the return,

Instead Baily puts the ball to the
outside of my right foot and I

lake straight across field to the

right-hand corner



















of the nalty
area. Baily fol-
a lows ready for a

back pass.

My centre-for-
ward, inside and
outside right move
into the penalty
area. If I cannot
find space to make
my favourite shot
J,--a_ sudden. swing

shot with my right
‘foot —I have at
-least’ three for-
/..*, wards near goal all
“> |set to take a pass

HANCOCKS :
And another de-
fence-shaker I like

MEDLEY
‘Be two-tooted

to try oeeasionally is to move out
.o the wing and then suddenly
erack the ball right across field
tu my opposite winger, It gets
the defence running the wrong
way, but you must be a bit of a
power-shot to be successful,

MEDLEY: Of course, all these
noves must be well known to your
‘eam mates, Tactics talks are
remendously important, They
have helped me to carry out my
‘Notted team place as the wander
ng winger.

HANCOCKS and MEDLEY: W:

heth want to emphasise these
points:—
(1) Learn to be master of the

Lall with both feet.

THE GAME

0 -







GEORGE. Nov_WNEN'T
PAID A GUINEA FOR SEATC
INCE BEFORE We WERE MARRIED
AND YOU WERE TRYING To SHOW
ME HOW MUCH You LOVED Me





(2) Train for balance and
peed off the mark.

‘3) Never tire of practising
peecision shooting and passing,

(4) Never allow your rival
tack any peace. If he has the
ball, worry him. You may not

*t pessession but you can force
him into making a hurried pass
(5) Never fall into the habit
+f making the same move, Keep
opposition guessing; and
(6) Keep your eye on the
ball—and keep in training all the
me
Look out for the next lesson
in Soccer School.
London Express Service

TWO GUYS REMEMBER
AROUND HERE |S_PAY~-
DAY AND WHAT DAYS
THEY DION'T HAVE
TO WORK OTHER
YEARS

4 THE ONLY THING THEM

EE“S!IX

//MEY TAKE
OFF HOLIDAYS
THAT NOBODY

GOT EVER HEARD

TOO»






and sizes.



U.S. Team Beaten M. C.C. Beat

At Cricket
AND SOFTBALL

HONG KONG, Jan. 22
A British cricket team flatten
an American amateur team

seven wickets on Saturday, Then

adding insult to injury the Brito

TU A RS

BARBADOS





ADVOCATE

GIFTS FOR COPS





+ 2
Sa. ?
rk.
ik i rf mt

tif eh FP

4 ee7R
LAT

*.

B





THE annual Feast of the Epiphany was celebrated througnout Italy recentiy and the ceremonies juciud-
ing the presentation of hundreds of gifts to the City Police Forces by passing motorists.
handed over to the point-duty, policeman who soon has his dais simply covered with presents of all shapes
Photo shows a point duty-pcliceman in Milan accepts presents from passing drivers to add
to his growing pile. Note the van that is delivering the goods. It is marked Michelin.



The gifts are

Al Browne

Combined XI Goes To U.K.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
Launceston Cricket Ground,
Jan, 22.
cd The M.C.C
by match against

won their three-day

a Combined Aus-
tralian Eleven here by 10 wickets.
Us The Combined Eleven scores were

(From Our G-+vn Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B. G. Jan. 16.

Nineteen-year-old Al Browne,
Featherweight Champion of Brit-
ish Guiana leaves this week-end
by the C.N.S, Canadian Challenger!



walloped the Americans 23—17 289 and 103, and the M.C.C.’s for Trinidad where he will join

Sunday in a seven innings softball scores were 382 and 13 for no the S.S. Colombie for the United

game wicket Hollies proved the most Kingdom, where he hopes to ‘do
Both teams were made up of deadly bowler, getting four wick- Some fighting.

Hong Kong residents, The Britons
had a bit to say about the Amen-

cans’ cricket style.
The British owned South Chi



Trumps are drawn and the
Spade finesse loses but two
of Dummy’s Clubs are dis
earded on the long Spades
and South # 5 is ruffed with
Dummy’s last trump

SAA





London Erpress Service

“Morning Post" commented: The ' _, declared) : but made such a good showing
American brand of cricket if not 4 COMBINED FLEVEN—tnd Innings | that fight fans subscribed and The Weather
orthodox, was certainly forcetul. Shelton b Bedser 17 presented him with a_ travelling
In little over an Movr they had once Oe evans i Gornmied . grip TO-DAY
scored 82 runs, They st #1! 10 Rodwell stpd, Evans b Hollies 12 Wednesday night, January 17 Sun Rises: 6.10 a.m.
wickets in the process but then Reid Rede o Compton 17 Browne will be presented with a Sun Sets: 5.55 p.m.
even League clubs have been feblet bP Hollies 1 gold metal subscribed to by friends Moon (Full) January 23
known to get out for less—€?). Cowley |b Warr. po 19 and well-wishers. Lighting; 6.30 p.m.
otiegicaent sage orn 5 As a professional he beat Payne High Water: 4.40 a.m., 3.49
Extras ib. 6, lb, 2) 8 twice in the featherweight divi- p.m,
Rete 103 «SiON, Pat Hyman twice, Fred Smith} t
eeU yy Teh tee " _* once, Young Oxley once and the YESTERDAY aa
7 - Fall of wickets Bi 2-35; 3-43; ty Dewan Singh once, Rainfall (Codrington) ‘
5 By M. Harrisen-Gra tian bie ton oe ae ee hee -
y Dealer: aid y $ Mi OWLING ANALYSIS In 1950 he won the British Gui- Total For Month to Yester-
L } u $ oO M. R W. ana featherweight champion by day: 1.64 ins. :
re §: ¢ 9 3} 39 2 beating Hilton Denny, Another Temperature (Max.) 83.0 F’
30s ¢ Hollies % .2 7 4 Victim of Browne was “Stinging Temperature (Min.) 73.0 F
: Ao4 2 PE a iw CaS eee, Most talked of fight of Wind Direction (9 a.m.) F
eK 97 5 aecaal net ee , Browne however is his Boxing (3 pm.) E.N-E.
) w 4Q)6 i 5 Close not out 5 Day scrap Lian — Beseey Wind Velocity 12 miles per
2 K83 m1 , hs deed cakes Aisles St. Louis when he lost on points. hour.
‘ $ F108 65 gi Q22 eee wernt 1) ki rae gee een ~ his} parometer (9 a.m.) 29.942
2 i IG 5) | T cousin Claude Holder who is doing .) 29.860
; ere 8 Stes HE LADY well in the United Kingdom as 4 iad ous?
Q r 2 singer. —————— nn
ep ' NAPOLEON .. OVALE
2 . AEP EPPPSSSS,
? @AQ1083 ¢ | eos ,
3 BAS %
‘ Although South had E RED s ~
: visions, of, a slam after a F A eee For Sale
wo No-Trump response ‘o HIS lovely lady plotted ‘ 7 ‘
2 his One Spade opening. he T y D! to
¢ his s ng. overthrow Napoleon. . *
; Re The Head ht! seatd Ge oud © | Attractive BUILDING SITES
5 found ats rebid of Three Betis %
j amonds was forcing, an . :
‘ North bid Three Spaces as ame % AT HIGHGATE, ST. MICHAEL
1e not ee stron: F Tan- y
2 enough at this stage to Reca- Cool situation on high land. Roads, Water
) pus est an ie Contras’ fled
iamonds uth per south, 3
gisvea with 4 cue bid of Four Ronee yh and Electricity already installed
. an orth now gave bring
2 a good picture of his hand to the Sites from 10,000 sq. ft.
, 4 th é urna e OT Five rbhon
lamonds. which Sout n-
vera to Six ; a3 f Ss of
g th both black Kings off- x
{ Side the slam can only be 1: h her % For Rent
) made in Diamonds alter the FI i rae x
natur ~ an.
? atura ead of a eart AARARARRRAAESS WOH generals 8
&
a
‘
%
g
4%
%



Tennis Results

The results of the matches

the Belleville Tennis Tourname!

played yesterday are:

Men’s Singles
J. D. Trimmingham beat P
Roach 6—2, 6—3.
Women's Singles
Mrs. A. Gibbons beat
Worme 7—5, 6—3.
Ladies’ Doubles
Mrs. C, Lee and Mrs
Skinner vs. Miss G, Pilgrim a
Mrs, O, Skinner, Unfinished
Mixed Doubles
Mrs. M. Legge and C. A. P.
tcr’son beat Mrs, D
N, Roach 2—6, 7——5, 6—-1.

Miss

TODAY'S FIXTURES

Men's Singles

J. St. Hill vs D. I, Lawless
Ladies’ Doubles

Mrs. D. Barnes and Miss M
King vs Mrs. R Bancroft an?
Miss D. Wood

Mrs. A. Gibbons and Mrs
Connell vs Miss E. Worme and
Mrs. D. Worme

TIME FIGURING OUT
WHAT'S COMING TO THEM,

‘PTHEY HAVEN'T GOT TIME

TO DO ANY WORK _

RUNNING OVER TO THE
DUTCHMAN'S ACROSS «
THE STREET, SO NOW
THEY PUT ALL THEIR
TIME IN AT THE
WATER COOLER

X
si

THEY DON’T GIVE
MUCH BUT THEY

| KEEP TRACK OF
Mid WHAT'S COMING TO

THEM

THANX To BOB STUMPF,
— 3 (S2 MARKET ST. PATERSON,

Ne



Perkins and |
(
§
{

ets for seven runs,
Scores :—
COMBINED ELEVEN—tst Innings:

na M.C.C Ist Innings (f



7 wickets
2






E
>
3
a
E

oets lv her cause—they all fell
hn love with her. among them
Prince Augustus o! Prussia and

‘he French novelist Chateau-
briand
viadame Recumier saw her
dreams come true and «a Bourbon
king louis XVIII hack on the
Drone Bu she died poor.
Pra remembers ner today in
h > porira snp
_ Peroration : ly face value, 12
5 tren uOvd! 3d.': price, unused,
O14 1 or 5d—J AA
>it ®

London Exoress Serv‘

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oo

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y
i

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|

Deliveries . can

Whitepark

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to fight your
way through life
J&R Bread is Baked in the

most Modern Bakery in
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Full details will be gladly given on application to - - - -

ROBERT THOM LTD.



In 1948 Browne first hit the
limelight when he fought Danny
Payne as an amateur in the fly-
weight division, He lost the fight



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What's on Today

Mrs. Fela de Kuh’s Ex-
hibition of paintings and
pencil sketches at ‘the
Pavilion”, Hastings — 9.00

Advocate’s Photo Exhibition
at Barbados Museum 10.00

R. J. MacLeod’s, Exhibition
of Oil Paintings at Bar-
bados Museum— 10.00

Meeting House of Assembly
when Mr. Adams is ex~
pected to move the House
into Committee on the
bill to provide for the
regulation of Public Util-
ities.

A Select Committee ap-
pointed to consider and
report upon the bill is due
to hand in its report.

Private member's bills in-
clude ¢ bill in charge of
Mr. T..O. Bryan to incor-
porate the Barbados Box-
ing Board of Control.

Mr. Mottley is taking charge
of an address to His Excel-
lency the Governor relat-
ing to Tuberculesis—3.00

Belleville Tennis Club Tour-

nament— 4.15
Mobile Cinema gives show
at Crab Hill Planta-
tion— , 7.39
CINEMAS

EMPIRE: “Cheaper by the Dozen"
4.45 & 4.30 p.m. bi
a Lady"—

“To please
PLAZA “Bi town) ‘Beyond
the Forest — #45 & 8.30 p.m.
PLAZA (Oistin) “Amazing Dr.
Cutterhouse” and “George
Washington Slept Here’ —

445 & 8.30 p.m.
ROXY: “Two Flags West" — 4.45

8,

& 8.15 p.m,

ROYAL: “The Palomino & Blon-
dies Secret — 4.80 & 8.20 p.m.

GAIETY (St. James) “Follow Me
Quietly” and “Africa Ablaze”
8.30 p.m, x

OLYMPIC: “Tarzan New York
Adventures” and “The Out-
riders” — 5 & 8.30 p.m,

AQUATIC very Girl Should Be
Married” — 5 & 8.30 0.m,

ASTOR: “Secret of the Whistler”
—8.30 p.m.












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PAGE 1

TUI BDAY, JAM \\i\ 2.1. mi .nVOt.VTL i i t \Iis>ioir < a < %  Adjourn* K % %  the pijimin> b Chancery ing Viet I hearing of The rase a members of eming Bodv of linn Milon. Counsel for • %  I ' %  %  -: D. n i v i Decision On Wounding Case Varied The decision of Hu .. • %  %  %  %  i 25 cOSlS % %  %  Ui •u yenterday varied by If. A Vaughan. Judge* of mnt Court of Appeal. Honours order.: of C3 by three monthly instalments— the first nting on January • : ill :. %  I | i ix-arrd on Uin who appealed Ihn !•* America a* the irrn bomb ">il flare* tip *aat* I I in ~ u!> ... B. ml. And It Kir. tnt* focus fratn N'rw ark In M Ml II MKH U 1 IKM" Ihe man who *Ur1 rd il—Mr vs. Ih M.i 1 • renee. aeed : m I reporter thswti in llir I B (.iivre-nmriit lo report lb. blrtli uf the ilom homh If.was taken into ie.fi I lor I** IIU report* were nnued aa GevnrtMnrni daru %  unite Now he h*v. a book—"The Hell K, which Init* tillr %  Inch red Icllrrv III* opci.r i-in iTill: ll-IKMIII And this is the cause all lite trouble Of III.SllltM/ ISHIII'Don't drop the homh al any price' WIKMiA ..',', d on .he hell bomb 1), %  tenee said '" 9 he was ,JuL ""• Grove Road. Mr. W Mr W %  nine thnmgh tin rune* and ( -t him on : | H %  %  the case arose had on for 111 %  II. %  AJ %  was tins' %  %  : 00 argument McCoUin. n said she saw %  with U %  i m biU Mr Adams in aridrowinv: Then Dun a-ked them to deal loni liomhc*ald f_ l.'.!" Mental Hospital •M til atom-bomb test, refuses Bomfoti or be cheered Hiihink-. Latin FUCHS GETS THE BLAM1 FOR NEW ARMS RACE m rx Dw Itaeta. fc*uad I M cspecta the rtrst Ht> to be ready Tor testing early i I compared .th th. atom bomb i Mem Of hud.img fhn hydroiten bomb waa rrti njOte an atom bornlsimple sooner than W have done MIS order But of Pitch*, he says — of the con.i thai MM .u' | : uya Laurence. I believes of work on the hydro*. Hi. I IIIUII issue—Wlial Caul il ! % ff JNo Mote War...Or Massacre •The. Judas who stood in tha Of inner circles. Hla DSIM will live In mfamy aloof OMT arch traitors In hlstoi1.AIKKN I book i. i %  ' '' : '"' work) for Russia would be i in attack mi A I . %  %  Tinen 11-bomlv would be %  %  | %  bomb in a mer r te-i II Mill be n H-bomb, naveri it we shall learn how In make hiumr and better For, IUUQM the A-bomb Ihs which osniM* be made below or %  In %  -.•. the H-bomb can be made as small or as largo %  MM oMtgw. wants." Mere lesl | ..... .iv: ..' IhS M M bomb ulkiiiK about Ihe hydrogen bomb iMtlun the i nl iiam! %  i %  lbs D.T. bomb. The D.T. stand., tot DeutOTlU I-;brocn which ihe bomb • %  u bably be made An int. i-Rist ii't.i: ti nil. ii noun . -mse art* off Ihe hlwW %  p/ firing a uraniinx bui,i! a tntn tube at a uraI' || mini.'* IM i.nryr %  point out that his client did not Z ."not deDHUd not "The hydroRcn bomb : r D.T rhe esrsCi . wei „ . ., two '" l!, '"-' u by blast . ihe h' i bon b I i %  Arms . %  i nkable i He explained II %  l.il Uiu up a irlfj*! 104:. It upa i lupei > HI Blue printnuM hm heen Hie lateet drawn nl Ions after that A-bomb I A-bomb, he soys, *i< i" two i • H-bomb yrori end ihree month.s. Today i IS Mas vast A-bomb ilants %  i iua1 which can make most of what •T is needed for the Hell Bomb %  %  uindnn Express Service ; %  %  FINED 30'FOR WOUNDING i ralma ftn woundlnj 18. Th. ir Hoooutl ISkl 'but '•'•'"' Icked IU I s sen cane hill was %  laeunan by fhrma bar A Mich to pay the Jamaican K.A.F. Squadron Annual Keporl Spencc Succeeds Sliriilii'K) Ouicl I lav On water Front Fly to Stole Galmniw: Gels I Months irrnm Our LonO. .-. LONDON. J.i The report for 1 Inactivities of 131* tJ.im.iica) Squadron KAF compiled bv S R. G. W. 0;ikl.>. 1^ D.F.C D.r.M His Worship Mr. in* or ground training, is to im the |* ; 11., lolonj IFnaj Our 0>K r r n4.nl> The n I llK Sl 'V'*" ron . the purpose, le. ,• .. i w C "hank our Ij to deal *iih ... l, .da .it Jamaica. nofH %  ve a very SbOT rour s ( undrons acto Pioneer Indu %  i %  1 rutun i s 11 nl Mi A A. Shen .... I %  day visit Mi Lou ; |c who have friend For the Imined itis worsnip mi. mg or Rrouna iraining. is io im,....,„. JBi .1 enrols during, hlture, the commanduiit em i emben of no Bnuaaron ,. nii iMi ,.,, %  sv greetings ari( „„„„. „„„,. i. Police Magistrate pt> \ to. and r A || found xuilty of the the "olde NEW YORK I-1* PAN AMERICAN CLIPPER* .; iluad %  ould not Rive a reasonable answer. took him to the lirldne here the sheet of Identified by Dougis ns hi* own. has four previous confoc iarcany. %  to*' For Malicious standard of newi .nnt;iin th. L. the %  M of galvanise tiieienev. the point of perfection ._lued at 9/and the property of j n u,e execution of ail the task:; %  .iitlas of Bay Land obout t hc Squadron m 5 lb a.m. on Jami ujxin to undertake. Uf Police Constable GUI Among the moi, ho arrested Preseod said that on IlV itie. Qkara have be i m he saw Preseod with mrms ,,, M>Ita .,.„, ,,.. r •PHt del" 1 lirf the Careen., %  ... %  occupied bj I vessel. There M hrli vesaeU are lying I %  At one lime yesterday none of %  • 111 thr and ware :it erork and all t irlbkee was quiet on the waterfront. To 1,1 %  ,. 1 break tintonotony, %  linger or part law urwer tow of a luunch glided M iii. Up ihe CaneriSg*. making their leaerted JPwsj t<. the tnnai basin wit' ed t" lumber ^luO TT^ Tl Bavtewed b3 E. H TIMOTHY IThes Si tl .. Marketing Itoanls now uch comDamage Value U. the amount of 20/was ordered to be paid by Wesley oX Eagle Hall. 1 -KeUti porU and ImporUv of 1 ruin* Pub IMhf 1 1 .[ 11 7/Sdi \ %  M .. as cocoa, Yet these Boards are regarded as 1 ibuus f' 01 Import. I Six-Year Plan i'or India IXPERIS ARE WANTED Hun red I be recnuri development plan 1 s mm %  •.-< municaiiooa „ |U both pr„ . CO^GHScndCOLDS.' poll wU dueers and consumers In Colceusl v ,v .u .„.. ,# Mri. bull! Iks UsflUi Mich on a charge of malicious damage 1 .perty of Harold A Co., on January 20. further fined another %  .", I ; daya or one inoattrs imprisonment for the heard before H; Worship Mi. II ,\ Tahns Bgt Bancroft I EOT the Police etofenent, *•>. Union vel. provided the H can ixsssured, rnrrig A.tiviiy at bon 1 its very interesting periods, H Air Force and westei Mail, at. nuim higtiliittiUs of IH found guilty u^ rcii „ n ,, .dloans and investments l %  ..n India House b —I.K.N > rmuifica 1 .. H l 1 es, II ru OkKk ..Id ..-.i .11 Ma low inAAl) \ -uiiiillV build op row lumini now wuh gooJutn.'ig IpMCTl limuhioo. more thon (uit n tonic— POWERFUL N0UH1SMMENT Provence Scuds Tilos To Britain be daily'Press. The toe I cises were Foil. Bulldoti. Btai iviperor Buck %  % % %  1 liiniil.ite operational ipportunities cairying out attacks on ctl towns 1 The Royal Ob-.i\-i required our assistance as ao .. UI attacking force on thc occasloi S clr .*,," Uver -io b ^ a On this exercise the Squi attacked various targe' level. %  a far ,.iy erefl ifluenoe •THE ENGLISH PRESS'' Tourist twrfn San Joan and New York B.W.I. Currrncy One Way OMJI Itnunil Trip SI36.T2 • Via Tiinidad Tourist Bervtee between Pert-of-Sp.iin is 1 N. .s York One Way S 2S5.43 Round Trip S 539.12 r. \\ 1 Curreney • MIAMI Via Antlgna One W Round Trip SU20.IH S396.72 B-WX Currcnry EUROPE Uxoriovi Double-Decked Clipper Service Mew York and tromotlontK. points. OerniaM oecom modotion in N,,. on through lights to Ewope 01 no additional cost. flY PAA...The b-! -a. In Ihe world to trovel anywhere in ihe world. For further infoimotion end reservolions coniufl your Hewl agent o, ftgekflgnl rMitM n.rbjdos wstieerte. RfM % %  w II.LS rnanth'i round %  lh. I.. bado ir. Oak I 1 1 %  %  .,, i!, Net oeud illies in Other activities have Inclti ban wtti U tkeg numerous attacks on bombtne Uon1 of nev ., ..,nem niwl enranges and meteorological Bl| ed I ehli.nrt.ons. He showed bag imported 1,400 tons ln advance of the lormatior m Provincial Reporters were roof tiles from France. aircraft taking part %  -t. I e those of Barbados more m>t P| w >. borougk Flving Display held in tempted. What has done t 0 b> all smders, while the big nous for itg pottery craft. July. : %  i [ .l..-.r i pFactories making the tile-, ithcy The Open Day for the com0 produce brick and ground memorotion of thc Battle ol 1 1 piece of Talking aboul cmalincailous, lea] Mave bc^-n mode rnis ed, and : being met from maio parts of the world. Berths Restored Od bricks aro ported through the port of MarPainters and earn n ten more berths bugy yesterday decorating p 1950. ,rf th c WCJ t block of MOQrei A 700-yard long quay, ulongSi %  %  KE4Jr BOOK 1951 McGregor Street Gels 'New Look' lit. deep, is to be A carpenter was on the Ingld i|K %  ne of ihem fun .. pi of m n '""ii %  wage. Mi 0 l> ..nipared Press vvith the %  %  ui parueuii |Afl %  DONA 1 ION NIW YORK evaa rear old I accident NSad this week on a Tor Who I with Miving the Lord Louis MouiUhatJ" wo I 1 I %  %  %  questions I be ,„) 1 , n .l as-^-ciate BBeepbf .... 1 bel orally rur •-* would in ns ad m tn> ' '"'" i-v. %  I I iinnne was Chi while painters were on thei 1 n the outside adding th llnthing touchr-: to the the green-pal.d ad fntvaolM ghe i atti chad One stof no. and could lThev were uecoraUng an oflii Ml shortly be o bv an Eve Specialist. Th. n.en a-e hoping to finish it 1 .Mthin another week •< an absolute n .mplicated mailer I.N ad .r.kS -11 and wondcd I .,,1,111 by Mr. %  v Mi O. %  NEHRU GOES HOME NEW DEI-HI. Jan. 22 Indian Premier Nehru returned | ten'l l*ft eye in India. Three jf you approach afcG 1 i on later the cornea of the Street from Broad Street, hoy's olhcx eye waa grafted on presence of the block gives U One i>i a young half-blind mother. surroundings a real "City look onoa to the ll natter given st.nd.rd toHw r ^ 1 to^vjrorno wealth Prime MlnUters* onfeivnce in London—enter e*M /.V,V,V/,VAW/AV/V.V-V,','/.',' BU\ YOURS NOW! "PAN A.un:rcAN WOULD AIRWAYS \ •TM l'i 1 psssinoiR^ • %  "i • CUn PAA Tl RICKETER ANNUAL 1950 51 Seattle avesefa WJ. TOIH y H j. H. STWLLMBYEm WHmm Ufi 4 ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE '-','.'.^.'. V,.. '.'.'.'.^ 3 a MM6 0>>60S >0^ O 0 ^ *S^.-.-,-.-.-.-.-^.-.^-.^^^-.'.V^.^-.^V'.-.-^^-.V.'.VOV.-t^V'^iO. The Advocate Co Lid. will publish a Year Book of Barbados in 1951. The Year Book will contain three parts:— (I) Handbook giving detailed statistics and information on a wide variety of subjects e.g., agriculture, finance industries, trade, communications, tourism, hotels, sport, art, literature and all Ihe things we want lo know about Barbados but have until now not been able to find under one covr. 121 Special supplement on Barbados' industries: e.g. sugar, soap, butter, lard, ice. gas, tobacco, electricity, hotels etc. tulf 1 3) A Who's Who ol Barbadian! you should know about A local committee comprising among others Hon. V. C. Gale M.L.C.. Managing Director of the Advocate ^o. Ltd.. Vice President of the Barbados Chamber of Commerce. Mr. George Hunte. Assistant Editor of Ihe Barbados Advocate. Mr. Neville Connell Director ol the Barbados Museum and Mr. Trevor Gale Advertising Director of the Barbados Advocate will be responsible for the publication. The compilers of the Year Book want to make sure that the Year Book is representative ol all aspects ol life in Barbados and it is taking this opportunity to invite secretaries ol Societios Clubs, Institutions, and business, social and other organisations of all kinds to send particulars aboul their respective organisations immediately or not later than April 15th 1951. Year Book. C o Editor, Barbados Advocate, 34 Broad Street. Names and addresses of all those to be considered for inclusion in Who's Who will also be welcomed. Advertisements close April 30th 1951 Advertisers are asked lo get in touch with Mr. Trevor Gale, Advertising Director. Barbados Advocate. 34 Broad Street. This is one publication that no advertiser can afford to ignore because no one interested in Barbados can afford to b* without the Year Book of Barbados 1951. (AN ADVOCATE PUBLICATION 1





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Tl'ESDAV, JANl'ARV !J. 1131 BASBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. ST. JAMES VESTRY I'X'.l SEVEN TCLCTHONE ISO* io %  mi Bow er.. %  DUr be 11X1 FVi. Be Ihe >.na.r.liM. beg taa-otagB iru. medlu-i to thank an ihote who -ei.t a, ... Bn d iti rPI or in any ethn „> *. pl r>*rt] thelr i ..ur recent brrea.eti-nt. i-Biind ( %  • Ha dc.th ol Marian Piisnm I n Hill I..na Ptigr.m mil' r*.r.l lri^itln %  .11 ... M M. riaa NagtBak Bi.itj a>n o %  tarsi HMMP I.,..,. Hunanbe i>i I S Maaaiah F#JR KKWT HOUSES COnUllUllg 4 ( %  %  ptsj rs i i-m %  KEN-CRME'. -au*. >Hdr'( ithibcbe. to approved munii liari d cutlery optional AveiiaOt. rebiuor-. •aid. Tot particular, dial KM any -lav except Sunday. IB I II—tin BWANIM A .rniihad R.ms.iow at Kunhmi 4 Bad I Telephone K.idio Crage td available n PHxvwry. Dial atft or %  ) TRINITY COTTAaEv-St Jama. Cooat Fully furniahcd containing 1 bedroom*, etao a telephone AvaUabla (or month* ol uarv lo May and AufMM to D*C*mIBM. Phone SMS. 31 I.SI-> roii SAM. Il HLir KALES AUTOMOTIVE CAM rumen tr. T ivund. An I \ OM IM1 Mm • In perfect B.I .... .1 Kll C %  II lllilonir,. CAR -Du ick S law Modal, impact Ion .nviied WHJami. aMUH l M Worth!.* _^^^^^^ Mlfc-Ui 1 Mm Mm Cowl. Pick-up.. I Mom. Cowley Van and I 10 hp t'llli. C%  I %  ml. %  week, with Irs* than 3500 mil**.. At <-on.idr.ablr nduello.i A Chance not lo be n .i.ted FORT HOYAI. l.APAOF. LTD Telephone 4AS4 JO .1 H 4,, • up. aaloont r-mvrd. Dial 4*11 COURTESY GARAGE lt.1 II—*n UAMaT Entnne.. Racing Car-. Smflrd Animal,. Jir Saw Plinlaa, lUth Sponge*. Blo.lf Rm„ M" %  !>, BKvri, Guarda. Poti. '"•ppria. Scootari. La mo >hada. Lighl-llouv Matchaa Mr Ratai T*rm oaah. tafcr The numimfl HIUMT Bv in MIHWni racaii-od from thr I, %  R..d on Fllday'lha *Kt! if January, ballnnlnf at I o'clock. Onv lantion MM Mi JAmon taiaj h* hd %  lothinf to *a>-. Mr. Jordan said lht hr wu a n.rmb*r or the Sanitary Commii aionen and when Mr. Johnson s rhurchwarden said that money pasard through channels frhaM never existed, sullying reflrctiont *re cast en him. He would :>t aocept ihoitremarks as accidental, but thought they were designed. The Ve*try would have to cortte io a decision, for he would not IM> ncsorlaling; himself on pertain Hoards in which they were metnb*n who publicised Incorrwi Matemcnts of the Board. Mr S Malah *aid thai the occurrences were very annoying It was wrong for a man who churchwarden to go around making statements which he knew bo incorrect. He was railing a vote of censure. Mr Massiah Me Ihen made a motion for | vote cf Confidence and Mr. Wll klnson seconded It. Mr. Crick said that he could no rubwnbe to the resolution for th* IM KIII *mrTU*,H NOTICK HKAL ESTATE PAki.H or *i imi ii Soaird Taodat* lor nplarlnc Ina r ol lha St. Philip Pnrlah Cbui markad on lha anvatnpa Tandar Chureb calllns-aiill b. racalvad bv undcraimad not later lhan Stlh Jan Pl.n. and aparlncallnna can ba aaan at TOY Offeron any OfHcp day BUHaasail ronltactor niu.t ba prrp*r*e lit romplFlc thi |ob to tha aallatacttoh "f lha ll Hid %  I rommnirr S*J J. S W SCOTT. Clark to in* V-.tr SI Philip. MAM ta '*! aq n. M | %  ten. Stora Rim p-rticLilara apply I I3IM ILKTRICAI. f HIClDAII'-K public romprtitiim ,n lhair ofUca No 1! ISh Mr-M. Drulart >un mi T'mr..l% 1 | lha Irarhold dwrllli-nhri'.-r CBIIMI II. HI I 111 In ancallanl ordct and racmtlv rcnovnlad. In nth Avaoue. B.IHvilla. with t.nK anuarr (aal of land. Dtawins. dlnttis and braaKla.t room.. 4 badrooma. bath ond tollat und klichan Double arJc ii %  I' H-l>-jlntr II.. RADIO (In. Hi Rddyolona modal S 04 R-dio in oKcHlant condition. No raaaonablr nffri rFTuard For (urlhrr par% %  culani pht.i.r SMI. balora IM am and %  %  % %  trial—an COTTUT. CATFORD , 1-inviTI'"' "untrd Proaara. and %  aanf-ln. ', %  .. Ruah Cftalr.. Mahi.sn> neak Mahoranv oo\-* M Mattraur und Linen At Thrkwnv" Ma.tmsa Main Rd near St latiniaa Gap. Apply C B Jemmott H i u ii riTlNITL'nE-Ralph Re.m ,ilr-.. the followlnf New Mnhofaii' furniture; Dtnln* Chalra fill 00 par pr Tub Chair. • P*r pr.. Cocktail table* 110.00 Te Irull-y. SISOO. SUaamllntd Mom. chn. 833 00 each: Vanltlr. *MM each alao unpainted ruah rhadra. roeheTa and %  tool, not I or ret uii; a large aaaortmant of rood aerond hand furniture. Call at Ralph Deard'a fuml'hinr .how room.. Hardwood Allav. Open %  a.m lo 4 FOR BENT BALB OB LEASE BAGATELLE HOUSE. SI. Thorn.. Up (lair. Cloerd G.llri-% Drawing and Din In foam. BraakTaat room and Kltchenetu ? bedroom, runiunf wa|ay in each. Toilet and Baih DOWNSTAIRS C-^* Gallery. Uvln-room. Rrcakfart room f.nd Kitchenette. 7 Badrooma Toilai and Balh. HectrW l.i|ht and Talepbona Applv Manser of Baiatrlle Plantation. St Tbon-a. Dial 23X1. 31 1.31 —n. ItlUNE ISIBIMECIIAN-ICAI. BaCTCLI OBI Hopprr Racing Mode I" i.i-llint condillon For further p-i IICU1.II. Phono MM. 21 1.11 3 Hh'YC-lje — Gent. Model B.--lelh Ml aood condition will. 1 St—"d and Dyiw>II .b. nice St&OO Applv MISCELLANEOUS flUCKEN ESSCNCE A. you can. %  ..I .it raasna CkkBans '-i we hair in dock "Brand* Chwkaw Baaanee' made from fre.h! r killed Bru,lim VHU. nut and I. full nl n oui i-hmrttl KniffM %  Ltd Blll-tn J Ull'llt.'llS Completalt new. am-il %  ne Ijidle. Cream Riding Jodphuro. C I* Rice made 113 00 Phone SI04 — llenjamin 23 I al--Sn INDIES SI-OKT COATS lor -o.il Fawn, beige, wine and black in aaaotled uic BJS SO Modem Draao sno ppe. S3, i .si -an MIIJX Knwdarrd Milk In I lb TtnJ NulrKla. Select a Dallv Brand". AI-> New Dnlch Cheew f ct. per lb S F. Cole A Co Ltd Dial J*J5. 3J.ISI—3n. PI ASTIC P T aJ O U Raincoats. Shot rip.. Apron-.. Table CIoUi. Bablr.' Pi lie.. Modem Dieaa Shoppa S1.19ICAVS a I.M HIi i \I ML ISWe will aol up for aala by Public Competition at wur Ofncc J.me. Slreet. on Friday tnd February 1931. at 2 pn>. CAVE a. ROACHES Pl^NTATIONS situate in Rt Lucy and ron-alr.lns by c.tlmnllon H2 aCro 3 rood. S3 perche. of which about 41 acre are arabie Th* acreage i. made up a. follow, a*", acre, lit crop cane, ready foe %  raping. 14 arrea voung cane*. M acre, aour graaa. P acre* S3 perchei in prcpainiioi., road*, yard, elc Inapection on appiicalloti to Mr Ormond Knight on >he pramla*.. YEARW'JOD \ BOYCE. PERSON Al. The puhh. -ir hofwBj named agAinrt giving credit In mv wife. Jeaaallne I : da not hM 1 I nnlleei *wder Hgn %  gd fAi.vm IMIOWNB aton ILII SI Je.neThr public are hereby -amad at-b,.* giefehl ctedjt tv wila. Edith l*a*h> irae Jordan! a. I du no! hold myaell i eapon.l ble for her or anyone el.r eondflM or debia In my name unlae* bv J v i Hint order nad bv m Rajtl FRANK lASIHJ^' ratrfleld l^nd T.idor llnde 331 si—an PERMANENT ivardleo for your record player, and noodle* of all kind*. Price tl 04 Record* Of all kind, too A HARNEB A CO. LTD. D.IXM-l.Ln Feather.. Floncr.. c. A Edgra In a Larg nablc price*. Modern 23 I SEA SICKNBB8 Wbv be .ick i. aea or air Yoi enjoy your trip bv uaing the n Sick romady KWEhLS you e H al any Knight'• Drus Sioia STOCKINGS 11 g-.uge F aiockmg.. SS 14 Ladle, and Ankle Sock*. M lo M cent* i,,. aSfajM nisi % %  SKIRTS. BLOtTSEH SHORT.-. lo large variety. S3M lo •*. Moderi Drefa ShOppO. 33.1 SI-On. THERMO-l Fl^SKS — Make awr* 0* DBO now — They will Ba mora ox panalve lte. All .i/e. KNld" %  •* DKt-'O STORES STOP THAT COUGH by ludng K ight i BMraeaial Couafe Kmm A• %  like magic — Kulghl Drug Store. 23 LSI -In. LOST VfMTKD HKOOCH Largo round Sliver Brooch daaignrd Boor bud and leave* sentimental Value. Reward Phono tSOO 33 1 SI—in PLOT Or SALE AND COPY ne. lalning lo Mr-. Helena Hoi lord 1*1 l*nd Finder pl'aae rtlurn to Advocii. Company. II I SI It, Johnaor Stable. Teeth Loose Gums Bleed• %  .£ The pubtkare hereht warned ag^Inil giving credit to m> nlle IJEOTTA ORBBN tore Trotmani a. I do not hold mvrell rerpon-ible for har r'.wr conlracting any drbl or dehli %  Igd'rHARIR* flREENF. While Hill WANTED HELP NOTICE I'vniMi OF rtntrs-T curatB Sealed Tender*. imaiked on the envelope Tender lor Loan'', Will be received at tn' office up lo 3 00 p m oO Mondny 2SSh January. 1SAI. for the loan of til.im lo lha poii-h. at a rat* of iTiterwl not rarredlng 4 to tie lepaUl IB tiller II equal In.talment. of C l*> each commanclng |tt the month Ocioher i*S WOOD GODDARD. Clerk of the Ve.try. Chrnt Chu PICK WICK Member, are kin th-ii gear a. tho | hare been handed i-rirket A*a NOTICK lie. reapon.lble for any loa iot collected ImtneoUatelv H. D. KIDNEY Hon. Beer eta rv tl 1 SI—( til I I) ll\KRlSONIAN PKK'IETY There will ba an open dav al Herriaon Collese lor all old b*y on Wednr>dav r-Brunr> flh Old Bo.** Cricket match 1130 Ten 3 13 to 4 IS Cocktail130 lo 1 pm All Old llarrtaonlan. who will beattending .ire aiked to nolil% DM %  * %  retarv hv February Xnd Bubwription voteof conAdertec He would m caait Mi Walcott K discusskm % %  explanation. A MksoN Point To his mind the rirctim*ian> • :hal had given birth to the ns> sity for the explanation were pat inotiiu to if four of their numbera had gone into Sandy Lane wat>1 and had yelled allegations at eavh othor. That would haveha I nothing to do with the Vestry II -houkl never ha\-e come t^fDre Bie Vestry He had previously heard M Walcott uphold Mr. Johnaof 'haraeter and he could not are how there could be such a raidk il i hangje In so short a space of llni.Mr It S. Ftancroft said that i| was the duty of the Vestry to mny. investigations into any allegaito which were made against subi fa Boards. Mr Crtclr. and Mr Holder ai. siained from voting for or afatn | the vot of confidence Mr. Johi%  Oal *-oted against it The meii> bors who voted for It wart: M S A. Walcott, Mr J H WilRison. M.C P.. Mr. A L JordnMr R S Bancroft. Mr E. Ms siah and Mr. S Maaiiah Throe New Toilets The Vestry agreed inai thr.-. toilets should be built, on* in Fit/ Village, our In Payne* iiay and |hc other at Reid's Bay and three baths at other points in the [*aris(The Vestry earn* to that deviate. When Ihcy were considering motion b. Mr. Walcott that the Vestry express their opinion i the toilet and bath question l i that the Board which would hav. to vote for their building, should 'now the feelings of the Vestry Three members gave notice • I motions they intend to discuss al -mint; Vestry meeting* Mr. Crick: That the subsidlatv boards of the Vestry furnish i ":> %  financial gtatement an I report of the Vestry by the 28*.t day of each month and that .1 meeting of the Vestry be mminc M on the following Monday •insider and discuss such finanC 1 xtaiement and report. Mr. JolinwoH (a) that the Vcy appoint a board of cnquiiy find out why tenantry roj.is arc in such a dilapidated .inditlon. Are the Vestry aware of the dissatisfaction that exist in the purh by rate payers* (bl That the Vestry dlscu-s 'ays and means of erecting • latrine and bath at Hoytet Villa [f ud Skon Hill. (c) Recommendations to tbf Vestry to revise the salaries of fi matron and nurses at the aim-.house and provide better housing (dl That the Vestry should ho: • a Vestrv meeting at least once %  month la fulfil the work of thr parish. (el That the Vestry consider Increasing the allowance of the ol-' and destitute parochliil pensioner* and make it at least 72 cents InSt. MICHAEL'S INFIRM A IO # Frees page a Qea Is now betru il-ree gas boiler* are ah ng uted Forde v 1,1 the T.B Ward They arc .ill kBjj The Diipeiuaiy u at the en irance. Mr T. J Smith has been druggist thete for 12 years Patients irom outside the lanlrmfcry are alao gi\-en free medicinv t thlt, dispensary. Wnvn thc> • nnnot pay a doctor Ihcy go to the Poor Law Inspector who in turn M'tids ihcm to cither of the law 1'M.Os They either brln| then prescriptions to that diapensarV or take Ihem to the clinic at the r.irochial Huildings. No ^ite can enter tlie IBjaflnar! without Aral meeting the Uateniaii His quarters are also at the en irance. below the din>< i-> The nurses' dormitory, like (he tards. is equipped with a Radio Distribution They kdivg .1 dining irom. kitchen and sitintg rootr) i.pstnlrs where they ean^jilertmn (heir friends when oft duty. The charge nurses work during! Ihe day all the time, but other nurses work for two wickon cay duty and two weeks on Bight .luty. When the infirmary v. U 1884 Mr. Waill.e. gi.iiuli.itinn ot the present Superintendent. was made Supeiinientient So fai three geneialions of Waith--. have served as Su|>enntendenti'tinx-fiittf 1 i'<-ttmtrvr Rvslgna SJ) rrnm |.*ee ;. %  I Mr H A I sheba after a recent ..nd on in.-Uon ol Ml \ kstd to [Churchwarden t.> maka I mate T there the In V. %  intent inn to put %  %  %  moans for thr 1 %  SHIPPING NOTICES Ki-nu s ^HsnAsii Lue.l M .m, f,r Model. 1,. MNKI V it>V! —all with :ii.', 1..,, -ii • 1 1 1 ti. II • Lamp "• 1 kggej AT MV.OVS STAUONERV and II \i(HU \KI -o\Tr.v, si am ti iv ,. .. /! % % %  tsi, IAR irsinn •-AN/ 1 IV. SS rONOAKIRal |. rhclulcd to •ilt Adelam, Jrnu.r IBaKrn^ wZaSK"** %  ' "-^.T^1 v %  "•*• ample .peer | guard *•-•*%  • .1 Ooarnraj Cargo Cargo acerted on through IlilU of Lading with Icn.Mpenent 't TllTigad InRrtUU. OwUn..' Barba,,.,. wlti* ward and lamM l.land For further partKulan apply FVRNBSS. emtY a COMPANY. Liatrncn Ttflda d Ill 4k DA GOSBM .v 1 1 ni Barbados, . and I'aasonger. for BY ijreiad. aii'l Anib•'<• I1W I MimnMi: OV\Nli:VSMMTIATIOV Inr Telephone: HIT --OVI;II.\MI:M \onus DKPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT Vacancies for Road Overseers, Grade IIAPPLICATIONS are Invited for appointments to vacant posts of Road Overseers, Grade II. ... ,1 The posts arc pensionable, and the position within the salary scale which is ($480 x 48 1.200 (KB 1 1.272 x 72 1.440) will be determined in accordance with the experience and qualification ot tne The appointment will be on one year's probation in the first instance and will be made subject to the selected candidates being passed as medically M for employment in the Public Service. Candidates, who should be between the ages of 25 to 30 years and who should have had some experience in road work, must be able to read and write English, lo keep correctly the Labour and Distribution Rolls, to set out and measure up all descriptions of road work and to perform any other duties that may be required of them by the Director. Each successful cBndidate will be required to keep a motor vehicle for use in the performance of his duties. A travelling allowance will be paid in accordance with the provisions of the Travelling Allowance Regulation* in force. Applications, which should be submitted on the prescribed form obtainable from the Colonial Secretary's Office and sealed In an envelope marked "Application for post of Road Overseer. Grade II. Department of Highways and Transport," should be addressed to the Director of Highways and Transport and will be accepted up to 4 pm. on Wednesday 31it January, 1S1. 21 l.Bl—>n. DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AMD TRANSPORT Temporary Employment for Road Supervisor* Road hEciir.TAfiv ioi iiifKuiv (mill urn salary iioojn gethor win nub %  1 .. Bigg free light. Holer and Use* ol Golf an .dv.ntaae Apply r.-. Idler only, forwarding refarwner*. lo—The Secretary. Coll Chtb, Bockle'. Bl 91—t f II. Vacanrle. IH In DOklsn Department Of a Went Indinn Petroleum Renner* lor Trained Ih-aughSamen. capable ol CBS, and chemical engineering prolecle Applicant. must have tho Britlih Hilher National OrUfkatr or it. U H o' Canadian equivalent and .hould be prepared to it" proof of techniial jbilIty by Interview or esamlnalH>ii Application., living full dlalln and en parlance, accompanied by a recent paaaport photograph, ohould be addreaard lo Meaar*. Da Coaln ft On Ltd.. PO BOM IU Hrldgatown Blll-ti. MISCELLANEOUS TO SUBTLY wll I umckly tlght-m prrhapa eema I nr later cauae your l**th 10 1 a n.a Bneumali.m Arnaaan alopa i.m id* aor* mouih looiK Iron nod • A n-.ak. f< gf Amosam %  ?•"•'• %  Tor pgsrrkoa—Trench Monti. LIBJIUBtaUta Freah Milk, mierprl-e Dairy Farm Dial OflTI. IR.IS1 r.n ,V//,V.V,V,V/,VA','XrVV*V WORK For our people depends quits a bit on YOLTR support of •'Home Industries." APART from that. LlMOlEttE 'price and quality) against any similar article and you will find you j!ct better value. Umolene Is as refreshing as a breath of Spring 18 to 7c. at your dealer. v/,v ^ %  a> BOP* f o 0 00 c Applications are invited for lemporary employment Supervisors in the Department of Highways and Transport. 2. Successful applicants will be paid a forty-four (44) hour weekly wage, based on the Government Rates of Pay of l shillings. That the Veslrv give consideration to the provision of dental facilities for the poor U> That the Vestry consider the increasing o[ the salary ->' Ihg poor law inspector Mr Holder: (a) Thiit tha V. "1 consider placing of lights at sun .ible distances along the coast runt from the southern end of the pat ilt to the northern end. In Oraar n do this, he would move that gfl estimate be got from thr Klecinc Company. (b) That the Vestry ouuiaaor, iiefore Ihe rates are laid for 1951-52. that the sum of (500 I* .-illocated under the poor relief Ac to help th* poor of the parish in ilrect straitened cii. %  tance mid whose homes are ui dllapi' lated conditions. (c) That the Vestry c' erection of a toilet to the existing >ath at Orange Hill mh&ntn iruillarv condition, of t 1 %  would bv Improved Harbour Log NEW VORK SCRVICE r. Tbal.a .ail. IgBBBl r ""'o 1.1,1 Pebruun M HIM I *.M ;V „ s '"•• %  1 1 D A Btraniri oh Jaiv.ian 1 IM iaawaM '.-I rehruai, CANAP.A-. 'KRVR'B The* reaaet. bat* Ihwll" •*• %  ROBERT TnOM LTD N York and Cltilf aUrvico. Apply: UA COSTA ft CO : "IV Cuadian tarries. CANADIAN 8E1 VLCL From Montreal. Halifax. Hn Jit John. NB Tn niirlnrfoo. Ti undid, D. m*rsra. BO. FLA VOW I'.r Mellow imoothness sad distinctive fUvonr Tlierr i no rum Ih it e*HN paren tilth s & s ST1ARI I SAMPSON LTD. Hradiiuarlerw tr He*t Rum NOTICE I Tenders are mviti-il f,., the exclusive right to sell liquors, lunches and teas at Kensington Oval during the Barbados Trinidad Tour (approximately from February 13th to 27lh). Tenders are required to submit price lists for drinks and lunches aa well as proposed menus of the lunches Should prices for ih Association differ from those for 'he general public these rtiurtl alio be submitted. 2. Tenders Bre also Invited for the transportation of the Trinidad players from the Hotel to the Oval and back during the Tournament 3. Tenders must reach thr Honorary Secretary at C. f\ Harrison's Office noi later lhan 4 pm on Monday. January 22nd. 4 The Association does nol bind itself to accept ihe lowest or any Tender. HARBADOS CRICKET ASSOCIATION. INC.. W T HOVOS, Honorary Secretary 7 1 M fin Ollll VI Al GOODS: From INDIA. CHINA KGYPT* Silk, Curios, BrYanasrWarc Jewels, Linens, Ivory Teakwoort, Sandal French Perfume*. Bar bad as Scarves in Pure Silk, Etc.. Bte Tb* Soorealr .e.-.rl.r. IIIWI Pr Wm. B#>rr Bv 1.1a.



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PACE FOUR r I BARBADOS f — BARBADOS ADVOCATI rVESDAI l\\l \RT 23. 1931 ADVDfifTE lb. A*.*au C„ UJ. Tuesday. January £1, lj| EAST < OAST FIFTEEN years ago the Barbados Government Railway died because a Governor was convinced that it had outlived its days. Daring the intervening years the carriages were dismantled and the rails removed This left the old track disused and in many instances unsightly. The fourteen miles of track pass through some of the most populous country districts and in not a few other instances through spots of the loveliest scenery in Barbados. Four years ago the question was raised in the House of Assembly as to whether the Government would put the track path in order so as to provide a road along the coast. This was intended to give visitors and residents alike the opportunity to enjoy the drive from Bathsheba to Belleplaine and the beautiful scenery which lay between the sea and the cliffs Nothing has been done about it. One objection to the suggestion for building this East Coast Road was that it would enhance the value of the adjoining lands. Whilst that might be true it would also have allowed for the erection of houses in certain districts now almost inaccessible, and it would have brought more revenue to the parishes along the east coast. Above all this, the absence of this road shuts out from view to the visitor the most beautiful section of our countryside. And this at a time when we are encouraging visitors to this island in order to build up a tourist trade. The Leader of the Government has stated in the House of Assembly that the Government is not prepared to undertake any further capital expenditure but where the money spent might bring returns such as can come from the East Coast Road it is time that the matter be examined carefullyThe East Coast road will eventually be built. It is impossible for this or any other Government to allow long stretches of land of high potential value to remain inaccessible merely because of the lack of proper roads. If that view is accepted then it would be worthwhile for the Government to make investigations now as to the possibility of getting the work done now when it will cost less than at some future date. The contractors now reconstructing the Seawell Runway have more than finished their work and they have in this island a! the present time, equipment which the Government does not have and which could be used-in building the East Coast Road in half the time it would take using Government equipment. It would be useless to allow the contractors to take this equipment back to Trinidad and then bring it back to Barbados to do this work. The fact that houses of high value have been erected in other parts of the island easy of access, leads to the reasonable conclusion that if parts of the island, which would be touched by an East Coast Road, were accessible they too would see the erection of residences of high value. This is another means of bringing to this island capital which might not otherwise become available. FRANK OWBN begins today a two-part focus on his assignment to India FtMftcl Or Money -li s A tai'ini HiIt* 111 ma M ilv thousand ye The Monster >._ !^'-jrS!5 h *J!i!. l !-? n ^f h INDIA has not been getting on tax-collector takes •I India. Thia does Ml What P ortt tj i>iotertin of ihc wb-ontliMai -power. Berau< *ho i* so pour, India. %  *lnst the menace beyond the iWore the war, offered the mass Himalayas It itftbr bill f. f Mam „f | Un p,. opl( a i, v ,ng standard across lh.fault" I';.k. : • us aei omiy one-fifteenth of Britain". Inflation of Her birth rate was twice as times ovei lasuv) h an unft |fh go was her death rate Exfurther helped to condemn '•' peetation of life of the Indian misery, almost .o %  vas under 27 years. those hard-working midd!e-cla: The homes of millions of village '<>" who are struggl n K atom i *He were huti made of more or \e*> around in neither nv must tiii it INDIA People I I,I.„, —and an i almost intc patriot tlla> site of Western Europe, wl-. ,.„. Urn, *, we are hem,. ured to organls* Caoi!.. UMricati model Taxes ha' and detpatriotically British them, to new population. And ears.' an , y. one iradition, of • -uiiuiv. conquest, Thr Minister rupee in avi rich the ved %  rtnl ago India was %  mights %  ..:', llabyl'" .iiuitnl tkvWlOUg afttM tituiies before the R' foot in llntatn. But just now India eas> and unhappy place people are poor, htingi*), clothed and ill-hou.i'U They are '•free" of their how a i great foreign matters.' the British plancd „,„ „ nd cow „ At | could not India achieved her full mdepend. h pandei of tK'glns to fi-" %  Ailll Of he of 1 ajr r north ..ii ew intruders B^.^. Ih<1 „,,, IUelt (s Mt ft (, | h i the mountain „,„,, in lf > niUl y < ( r poorly f.-'iYet the ts.,iK .. front er „,, (he lmuan ,. r( p „f rice>> not rise. "Crippled" wheat, or sugar gives the lowest WHAT has gone wrong, so yield per am of any country in ..,,,, I *. e %  am,n sadly and so soon? For of the the world. And because the popuMADRAS has missed four rainhard fact there is no doubt whatlation goes on Increasing tut the bringing monsoons in succession. ever. Read what famous Indian* rule of about 4.000.000 a year!) with disastrous effect on 4,000,000 themselves say. Here is Sarat ever poorer land Is forced into acres of her rite fields, but has Chandn Hose le-iding political cultivation. tl few new reservoirs n> figure in Bengal, on developI' ""* ihe challenge of these catch ihc precious water when .. %  menu — 'acts which, during the war. last It falls "India has produced a maimed "purred half a dozen of India's Indeed, something near starvaand crippled baby ... so regtileading industrialists to devise tlon faces huge ureas of India lated and regimented that she Is the Bombay Fifteen-Yiiir Plan She will need to import at lca.~t unable to throw up her arms or ,„ 6.000.000 tons of food grains th s kick her legs Today repressive All Poorer fan if the 1943 famine horrors measures arc more stringent than OVER this period ttfetj pro%  Bengal are not to he repeate F. Karaka. once a butter In Calcutta markets this a great people, and still a poten, brilliant fighter for IndependChristmas were more than twice Idea—the mightiest in Southern encewhat was paid in the war. and Asia. I want to tell you this too. "A new kind of Indian has five times the rates of 1039-40. tomorrow, emerged — the khaddar-clad. Indeed, many a family In this —L.E.H. The I'liapiiiaii %  • % % %  In i ruliiisiii i|oe% on unoiher < \|> ilitHM. this IMIM i ol.oi-lmiiliii^ ill l aris . Cora and the Long Low \Yliislltr Can man build with a mind of its own—a machine that will weigh up a situation, reason it out, make a decision, and then act on It? After listening for u week to 300 robot-machine experts, doctors and biologists, at a conference in the Latin Quarter of Pans 1 believe the answer i* Yes" .lisucd lhal robot bruins ili.M built can thlak. and that robot with superhuman mental powers will soon be possible. The astonishing antics of live robots lead me to this view. First there was— Cora Cora is a (lightly, red-anii-hlat k torlolse-like "creature" with a talent for party tricks Har ancvMors were lw.> battery powered "tortoises". which startled scientists a year ago by the realistic way they moved about darkened room in search of light. The behaviour of the new robot is frightenlngly lifelike. She consists of only a few ingeniously connected electrical parts mounted on a tricycle undavearrtasja, but she can learn by experience like a don, .mil remember her Icaftuns. Show a hungry dog a piece of meat and its mouth immediately waters. Whistle each time you give the meat, and the dog's brain will associate the whistle with the appearance of food. Eventually the dog's mouth will water at the sound of the whistle alone. Cora's "brain" can associate Ideas In the same way When Corn's inventor, Bristol lenlal type. If Its "brain" is incchanicaiiv disturbed it develops an uncontrollable tremble The tremor experienced bj (•eople with l' ; i-nd other rssYVOug dial much the same Both the Bed Hug and Cora Fhnw typicni neurotic I —hysterical pan —if thi their built-in bruins cotlM iM conflict. The doctors at the conference expect machineti, provide a new insight JntC the causes of human brain troubles. PARIS, light-sensitive eye picks up Un robot brain beam and she moves toward"! it If he whistle* she takes n notice at llrst. But after 20 experiences In which the whistle is Mimkly followed by the lli.sh of the torch Cora responds to the whisic alone Robot No 2 is— Mary Mary is a steady, sensible bfpg with a logical approach to life Britain's ultra-cautious Dr. A M. I'HIey. of Mnlvem Worcs rudar station, where Mary lives .MMun iiitclliKcme test as an example of the logical problem* Marv can solve. On a punched card he "fed" Mary with these facts — All fhe letters f hatv received which lOtrt u'Htfcn on white %  MJMT u.-re typed. No tupeuHIlen letter has been sent to me in an unsealed envelope. Some of my bills arr on ichlle paper. I hare not paid any bills VMCfl 'I l ^£^'^.\\Z^ ,1", !! g counting madiine. built by ParU's rhestertcm silver haired Frofeaaa* Leiki Hr (l Cuurfliinal Mac—a streamlined network of wire, valves and True Story \i\ WALLACE S HULLKTT LONDON. iO ri.n-. u-tt'ii inurojerer whose n-spitt from the galiOin 28 ft i unu'rnment and ar-'UM-cl ;i public uUiv UatsOJIM m British history, danced his way to death in the lonely Broadmoor Ciimnnl Asylum Berkshire. By rights he should not have been at the n-.titutii.ns dance. He had heart trouble and .ilso an internal nmwth Cor which he was alf %  (;rain of mnrphme three times da>'. Ht h.'td been warned to take things easy. But True, as always, ignored orders and attended the dance on New Year's Eve. He collapsed and died later in the asylum lios1 pital. The fade-out was in character for the .">M-year-oId True, who, until he was 31, had jauntily rolled through life, a boastful, quarrelsome waster and drug addict. BvfJD while being held in prison on the charge of murder, True gave the impression that life was a game and murder a romp. He boasted that he had contributed 14 cents to become a member of the "Murder Club" and that he never )>elonged to the "Dud lub"—for those who botched the business >f summary despatch. Monacled, smiling. True, was arrested for a crime as sordid as any other. He had robbed and murdered a beautiful "butterfly of the street." Gertrude Olive Yates. in her southwest London apartment. He battered the girl with a tolling pin and strangled her with the silken cord of her dressing gown after a drunken orgy. During his trial fantastic rumors of the life led by True spread like wildfire througbmt Britain — Bachannalian orgies, wUd. extravagant excesses, and violent drinking bouts, and stories of depravity. True was found guilty but his neck was spared when the Home Secretary. Edward Shortt. appointed a panel of doctors to examine the state of his mind. They declared True was insane. D. V. SCOTT \ CO, LTD. TO-DArS SPECIALS %  C THE COLONNADE HM SWEET CORN THIS ( HUM SALMON This GRAPE FRUIT JUICE Usually S .48 Now S .44 M .21 ,','-', ', '* v,', -,'-'.'*-,-,-. CARPET and UPHOLSTERY CLEANER •: Easy to Use.— Will not hurt hands No rinsing required. 1 I'inl Battle JO Cento at WILKINSON & I1AYNES Co., LM. Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phones — 4472, 4687, Carlos Now Ihls robot chess-player from Spain, m.ichiiuNo. 3. in a -Irk-tly hOQMt type. When 1 itu'.iii.l in a move I made on his brown ami silver thenuer-toai-i Carlos objected by it.>sning n light Alter I had %  h .itt'd 'Jii.v HlMfl lie refus.-d to play with me an,\ tin* iiiimivii. future. machiiK capable issuing accurate weather foreflashing neon lights—can work gSsltsV s*Utag ttlrfnc t sjmrtl out n one hour problem* (Jrom and pred t cllllK economir ehu i Mmple sums to Einstein algebra) ||# totewret ^^ moviti.blc appliwhich If done by human hands. cail0(1 of ^^j btuins to ina !" ttx would cover a pile of foolscap „, a ^ caIe |hat musl UJlher jn ., %  haoU u lilgh as the Eiffel Tower, ^cond industrial revolution lied Hut which, m his own words "will The Bed Bug, No 4 robot, devalue human brains as much ll nn % %  anlnuil" built by America's as the llrst devalued human brain-expert Dr. Grey Walter. 56-year-old PrWeaaor Norbert brain." flashes an electric torch, her Wkavar. This one Is a tempera—L E.S. SCOTLAND'S BEST MS SCOTTISH CREAM itn:\ni:it scmrcm WHISKY A Favourite at all The Leading Clubs Their finding produced a howl of protest from all over England. ShorU's resination was ilemanded. Five months later he had indeed gone because the coalition noverndepreMive I ment o( the day had fallen. :-ompn %  ay £ 100 million, others as much M £300 million. Probably he doesn't know exactly himself. Where did Ihe wealth come from ? Oil — which has made so many men so infinitely richer than other men, He Knew Oil 'Was bora Into H* He was brought up to know about oil. He was bom in Constantinople of Armenian parents in 1889. a few years before the first Baku oil well was sunk. His father and uncle started an oil business, and the son. after seeking a civil engineering degree in London, began to make contacts in the Baku oilfields thai were to prove vital to him. At 27 he came" to London and m 1U02 became a naturalised Briton. He was sdbn representing various Russian oil companies. It was the start of the gigantic game of power-chess with Governments, kings and huge corporations, which he has played evei %  nice. His biggest deal was after the llrst world war. He emerged from it with a lifelong five per cent share in the Iraq Petroleum ''umpany. That alone is estimated to bring him in an income of .'-.in r 300,000 a year. Two Mansions Palis and London M0M 1920s Gulbenkian wv %  gun iv hut mansions in London and Paris. trtl house, in which he now rarely sets foot, is <>n the Avenue d'lena. It has 108 i including five drawing rooms and a picture gallery. Police guard it constantly. It Is like a Florentine Renaissance palace. In size and splendour the reception hall rivals the palace of the French President. Fifteen chandeliers hang from the celling of the dlnlng-hall. The roof is covered by a garden with trees and hedges clipped in Oriental shapes, fruit trees and an orchid hot-house. Art Dealing LlWt.tW SrulDturea Gulhenkian's art deals have l>een as lavish as his busines< When the Soviet Government decided to sell the Imperiul collection in 1929, his agents were gtoia first choice. During the last war his representatives bid against Goering for war loot. Now his collection include* %  OHM of the world's best paintings. Egyptian c-ulptures valued at £1.000,000. medals, coins


PAGE 1

i'u.i nr.irr n\RRAr><. \nvo< ATE ri'ESDAY. JAWARY M, 1*51 SOCCER SCHOOL Brick Wall Can Help To Make \ou Stars LBS MEDLEY, "i Spms. md Jtahnny llano %  i >t the forward.wii<> h.i lrxri Englnd to dr with Yugoslavia at Highbury, combine fn th;s 10I quiz on wring (day pr—anted b) DESMOND II \( KETT. MMiLt:v Ttiev tell us, Johnny, Forward who "run i %  %  th Uirkv in being ranMM Rag natural footballerable to play {2) A low oniicr UCM i llhea right 01 left sritb tOJInl Me%  bon of 'he neai DOtl ce* clear of defenders, and to u coi%  JUfOOOU: Thin ii football Iraguc who is waiting to m.ikc %  ..bi)it>In .ilmo*: everyone to long quick flick into goal. .hie to de(3) The high centre, aimed lo velop it land around the penalty spot at Look .it nit weigh 9*>t .Mh heading height and at speed A ;md stand 31' Jfins hut I rack i NtD .-hoot the bull into i fel:o.l at dangerous pace lows. II\\>i >..rds away, r I took .i I i m | [*.. [.Ike golf, it i mutt, i Fu nMI III It thing. I brleh iethol %  veil toI lirnl it heli* keep im shoot%  % %  i %  King the back On Wrong, Foot n\\< OCXfli i ilk.' u. have UM back coming to me, try to catch %  IT> no IIIN wrong ioot and than it Bran iiU own goal T ;be mark ll the secret n my training I practise change of pace, turning completely round wkua running .it pe*d. and makng sure I inn nunplete master of M ball I annual Feaat of tke Epiphany waa calabratad tl log the prpHBiiiation of hundred* or giftto the City Police F • banded over to the point duty pohrrman who toon has hi* d. and alse*. Fboto show* a point duty policeman In M to his growing pile Note the van that 1. delivering the good U.S. Team lleaten At Cricket AND SOFTBALL Ma CC. Beat < .'UIMIMMCCI \| wall lln-. foot drill, make i break with cracking the lull lo the right or left, or trvlng a quick pass from the rebound off the Wan Backs tell me thai qulck-paea move with Bally does not give them i efaaik i to tackle IIANOK KS: I ,t, I tlnnk th.. %  well-iehcorscd dnbbWMl %  -*---.l • %  ' 111."rilVd LdVC .1 (*!' iNbind tralntni idr.i tluold b'ittie trkk Raai them in a row, MIroupli paces apart, ,md weave ro them with the ball. Start slowly if you i I leninei iiicie.i-i row i jr. avttii ahtetad %  pot or ui( that good old crack at a goal target. My motto Is Have a g > MEDLEY I keep in rir.bb1i.iir trim by playing the bull round and round the girdles under the dub granoatand My advue to young footbaiian te on ileveloping I bod* iwerva, HAM INKS What |o rou ra the gm • important part of a win,' er\ 10b? MEllLEY To be really sui.es lul you must be a completely twofooted player, You are never ,.l a loan ro matter how the Iw'l comas and you can always whir on to a s-.lit-second chance bl > coring. IHNdM KS; True enous!' Apart from my shoot mc I pr* ....suing, particular'', the Ion* pass fr..m 20 to 30 you.* If l am alone 1 try putting ti ball on to %  l.irget at the fgryiflg i:ini;e May 1 say my hard practice rwi earned me the title of "BIHHM Boy" al Wolverhampton. MEDLEY That accuracy stu'' is luvaluiiblc in corner-kicklnv We usually try throe inethodf. (11 The short pas* to the insid HI.III.1 Y: II) favourite backbaating plan Is the move where %  ,i short pass from me and I try to kid the djtftmtfi < ggn going lo make my usual niB d trapping up-yUng Um th*s return. PS Instead Bailv puU the ball lo the %  }";)} Of .dside ol my right fool and I .ke straight acrou Held to the I i .-.i.iri f rtrkel iround HONG K<*N(< J.m XS Jan. 22. A Bntish .ncke %  won their three-day in Amu.. itch against a Combined Ausrvan wickets nn Saturday. Then iralian Eleven here by 10 wickets .doing buull to Injun tke Brltoii i ha Oombinad Rlavan scores were alloped the Americans 23—1" Jin and 103, and the M.C.C right-hand cornet of the penal t> area Baily lollows ready for a back pa sa ntrr-foiSunday m a seven innings Softball pang Both teams were made up •' Hong Kong resident* The Britons had a DU to say abOUl tl • cans' cricket style The British owned South Chin i Morning Post" commented: The Amei li an brand of cricket n uitiuKlox em In little orat an n 382 and 13 for icket Hollies pioved the most Iting four wickis for seven runs. Seares:— i^lfniMS SI.EVI.N —lit Innlal* SB" i i i ~M innii.1. rgw ; srttasai d..l %  %  Saga %  A li llnllm enrad 82 runs Th) %  %  t II %  •> iCawell apS gwaas ii iioiif. ickets in the pgacaai bul then (> outside right move Into the pcnalU -area If 1 cannot \ find space lo make %  my favourite shot —a sudden swing ahot with my right foot I have at least three forwards near goal al! sel to take a pas* HANCOCKS: And another dercncc-shakcr I like 'u try occasionally is bo move oui I. tin(ring and llien suddenlv rack the ball right across field i mi i.pi ;ite winner It gets the iitf'ein. runhing the wrong wu>. but you must be a bit of a ^tower-shot to tic successful MEIH.KY: Of course, all the %  < novei must be well known U youi cam matt^t Tactics talks anicmendously important. The\ avc helped me to earn' out m> Hotted trnm place as the wnndc %  ; arlngm HANCOCKS and MEI1EEY W. i.nth wart to emphasise the*, oints — 11 i l.earii to be master of trv ...I .Mid both feet TUE0AMBC1/? inside and ,\en League clubs have been known to get out tor lea* **' n -u-t r. Il>it,n i %  Moll f By M. Hit ffiEB ison-C-ay Soillft J 14 g • h I ~ 2 u i t'K.I 2 11. .1 inci ,,...... a a i} IO M i RED lHREtS By M. HARRISON GRAY %  THDfl uinx.ti.iu.-. i "-nipitoWntiaT va.ue .tl fOUj Re"" ni — i bonui at m aoaj c3 ihcm: In othei wonu Uir iDVkllvuul value ol eaeli Re" Three t* douoieo i %  i, hip"" 1 HI W.A %  %  % %  % % %  : hoaH n n in iact Infiurni. niof iinkM nip md i>i)iii. , gtuiipd would i*e jhj opponent -"f '*' M** 1 jwit ''>" %  St** ii" ar ": ing ttif 1B1 Ueu Tnrep ie i-v*m to' ItvUi sldr-anil ^eoiuv. sven a II M dfawu .. %  MM III % %  '' H4iuiai Cia>iii riinfioie %  miuu vou a.-* we.i pil i" con. %  .. %  hoiiM IMvfrwro with a -enie p tlon If . ii nmsider tnai nr reduiiw '• 'Mi wiM-n in a no %  • rou win oe ii.rvi-n on* more :'una-'" iti.i'Ui IOI %  Don i tug anyantttsr '" Mae H"i r'>" -li'tuld rn'iv on wiUi tu. amme &Hi,l* W iuWtM'T A GUiNtA fOt? 4fe-AT<; BtWOt 9k aVft MWtflrO i VOU WkPe TCYBJ& TO 1< HOW WOCd VOU UOdtO AM AlihouKh South had ^ visions o( a slam alter a ( Two No-TrumD reapor > Ills One Spade opening tie | kepi the bidding >< lEfl { I III in %  >uit iiaci hcpo found His rebid ol Tlirer Diamonds aa.forrinn qnd i Monb bid Tliree Snade* a.he did not feel MIOIIK enough at this Mane to 'Uggest an ll-tnrk rontrai t in Diamonds South oer sisied with a rue bid of Four 1 Club* and North nov> gave a good nlcture of hi* hand with a lump io Five Diamond* whieii Hoiiih eonverted to Sis Wllh Itoilt Dim KIIIIIS otl side the slam ran onlv o* made in Diamonds A ^„ • %  ,. i natural lead ot a Heart > Trumps are drawn mm tlu Hnade finesse (o*e* Dir iwo ( of Dunimv I ("Itihire di j carded on the lona Houdi^ J and south g. S is runcd with ; Dummv's last irumn %  ...i.i. Wan %  :>..u-^ .... Tall ol ."..' i • %  a TS. I I'-VVl.lNCi ANAI.VSIH ass I THE LADY NAPOLEON FEARED... yMA krrelj lady plotted to Napoleon. Ha much he banned from Madams j-iinne Franco i a e Recamler fled south, and went on plotting to bring buck the Bourbon kings of France With tier 1 oeautv she %  % %  on tseneruls %  minors and IIMi.-, all fell n love uh her among thwn %  id tne ceiciDotnca luuud aSstag motonats. Thgifts are rrred with present* of all xhapas itfrom pausing driverto add i ril Mlcbelln. Al Browne Goe To U.K. Troir, Out C-. Cnr.Mpoi.On (iEOHOETOWN B (i .la Nineteen-year-old Al B K.-alherweight Champion of Brit|gj Qulang leaves thiweek-end by the C.N.S. i .... -II "i C hallenger' f. Trinidad where he will join I H. SS Cwlombi. Kingdom, where he hopes to 1o aoma fighting. Jn I948 Browne first hit tnc limelight when he fought DannyPayne as an amateur in the flyweight division. He lost the Bffflt but made such a good showing that light fans subscribed on if presented him with %  travelllni grfa Wednexi.iy night January IT Browne will be presented with i gold metal subscribed to by friend ..!'d well-wishers. As a professional he Itoat Payi %  twice in the featherweight divi glon, Pot Hyman twice. Fred Smtil onre. Young Oxley once and th Blighty Dewan Singh once. In 1950 he won the British Clui ana featherweight champion b: beating Htltbn Denny. Another vi.tini of Browne wus -Stinging Ant.' Most talked ol tight Browne however is his &o> I)., scrap with Trinidad's Boswdl St Ixmis when he loat on points. Browne goes to Englund to hi cousin Claude Holder who is doinr well in the I'nited Kintal linger What's on Toda) Mr MB de Kuh'a l blblUen of palatinia and pencil sketches al lYie PaviUeo". Haetlnga — *• Advooate'a Phato EahlblUan at Haebeiaa Mas iem ie.ee ft. J. MaeLeeda, EahlbiUon af OU r^rnUng. at Bar ha gas MuM-um— ti.aa afaeaagg Rouse of Aaeembl> when Mr. Adams as empretrd to rnave the lloue IIIU, < imimliter on the bill to provide for the regulaUon of Public t •> %  dies Select Committee appointed to consider and report upan Ihe bill Is due to hand In It* report Private member's MIU Include .' bill In charge of Mr. T. O. Bryan to Incorporate the Barbados Boxing Board of Control. Mr. MolUey b Uaiag charge ol an addreaa to Ills F.arellene ttie Oovernwr relating to Tuboreuloxhi—3.B0 Belleville Tennis Club Tournament 4,15 oblle Cinema gives show at Crab Hill PlanleUenM CINKMAS •nun (.... % ih Di#-i ii oar: T !••• %  unit • a p.aa %  I \/A iPrlSSi %  •TSaa UM i-.t MS a sat %  *..'i*u. -upi *.n" — %  OXV -T*a Flu* W** — *- mil M : "Th* FaUsslaa 0 BUa%  i.. s**(*i — i as a %  %  *• sa %  MII> i SI Jaa "Vallaw "' ..,-<:. %  *< "AttUm tblaw" NOT A SPOT ON MY ..onditKMi. It is so *imple IU BJCi Af,er w ,>hl "t' hah\. 0BNT*.\ Kl 'Menlhoijtum' into the Baal and aiound the leas. Thn nroio.it and comloru the s.m and r'e*ent* vorcncand ehaflag. Babies k>\c ihc sitothing. cooling erleci of 'Memholaium'. Quickget a jar or tin to-day. %  MJ?>.:tal|.s,H.'J ASK FOR REAL MEN-THO-LAY-TUM Mil MH M.-,i— SHTOR %ntr ii-. i.in *• %  !* n* The Weather TODAY stun Rises: 6.Iff a,m. Sun Seta: 5.55 p.m. Moon (Full! January 23 LighUng: *.3ff p.m. High Water: 4.*ff a.m.. 3 p.m. VEHTUtDAV Uainr.ii (Codrlngloni Nil. liii.i For Month to Yesterday: 1-M bra. Temperature (Max.) i3.* F Temperature lMln.i 7S.ffF' Wind Direction < a-m.> I (S i. m %  E N E. Wind Veloellv 12 miles per hu r ... Paromeler (9 s-m-1 .K (3 p.m.l !9fl *f ads Only By Th* ManthtlBtum Co. LU. (tit. H89I Slough, fae.'an*. 1 '.V.V////'V-V///V.'/ 9$mtmmmmutmmmmm '" %  }>:. lor Slr Attractive BUILDING SITES Ml. II M I AT IIIGIIGATE. 9T I situation on high land. and ElecUicil> already Installed Sites from Iff.ffe* sq. Roads, Water ft Prince MWU-IU ol "Prussia and French novelist Tennis Results ,-i.nd — Cha,MU 'cuts XVI11 t.!. %  .f ;*or n rau e .,, mire, unused For lli'iil SMALL UNFURNISHED FLAT at Bourbon on the ii poor. "day in 13 MIC. HO ATI; HOt HK. ST MICHAEL roaple. one bedroom. 4?30. Ofllee SuiUble lor single person FW further Informally Oil""' I I ville Tenm.s %  sterdsy are J \ WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd. I SiT%  s -.'.--'.'---*.',*-'-'.'.*-*. ft Mew's Single* J. D. Trlmminghtim beat P Loach ft—2. 6—3.. Women'*. Slinks Mrs A. Gibbons I Worme 7—5, ft—3. Ladles' i > -.-..hi. Mr*. C l-oe Ml Sknmei VI Miss O. Pilgrim Mrs (i Sklnnei v:nrinished Mixed ItauUes Mrs M ixgge and C. A. Pali .,. %  :., I Ml l IVl-klM. .,: Roach •— %  1 •''. s i TODAY'S FIXTURES %  %  i'2 Train for belonea and .II.I mark '31 Never lira of practUiD) i icision shooting and passing. 11 Never allow youi rival i .k .niv peace If he has the i I. arorrj him. You may not *•; prssevsion but you can force I un into making a hurried pas> Never tall mto the habit %  i m.ikiiig lh ( game move. Keep ippoattlon guesMiig. .md .;. Keep row aye an UM Kin. vs. atri H ill and keep in uainlng all i" icigg \. wood Mrs. A. Gibbon* and M'> Look out lor the next lc-.n %  „,,, lr || ug Ml F. Winnie Hrhool. un 0 WonW in Express Bervle. .JeVltBlli:\ll Men's Slmlr* j si Hiii n V i Lau l< l^dlen' Double* Mr.II il.nii.' M gives >n strenglli to IfiiliI your win through life l ju %  Do !: Every Tune ~— By Jimmy Harlo HOI POUN3EI?S any LAST %  /-.. R 1IC ONLY COT A iWLF-P/y Of .= • TVS V5/I? R^eo?" WAS IVhEM v.e (SOT/ TUATS Kaur< trA RltL DAY !" / Lers 5Ee SIX /YEARS AGO US WUEH COORTH OF JULy \ FELL ON TUESCMy\ so we GOT MOHPAY OFF, TOOTHE ONLY THINS THEM TWO euys I7EMEM8ER v. AROMJ HERC IS BV'/ ( OAY AHO WHAT DAYS \ TOEy DIONT MAy'E 1 TO WORK OTHER / \ YEARSTUEV SPEND SO mKn\. TIME FlSURlNS OUT WHATS COMING TO THEM, THEY HAVENT SOT TIME TO DO AHy WORi: — ^S^P J A II llr.;;l is Hukfl IIIIM/ gdoatorai /*Vf*'-j "• Itiirlnulits. norm 11 #.vtv tm Deliveries can be arranged in the U.K. for the popular VAUXHALL CARS Full dcLiiU will he gladly given on application In ROBERT TIIOM LTD. WWMC*!k (COURTESY i.\KMI DiaUulC 36" idr f\f\ r-T. 99^ CAVE SHEPHERD k Co., Ltd. 10. 11. 12 & 13, BROAD STREET NEW RELIEF FOR ARTHRITIC PAINS atut mw treatment docs more than i these terrible agonies. A new product, DOICIN. has been created which n..t only gives prompt relief from the paina due to the symptoms ol ..nhruia and rhaumatiam. hut also affect* (ha metabolic pntr o aaoa which eonalitute a vary important part of the rheumatic state a background. ~SPJ£. IN *""" *** n "homughly tested in medical ...dilutions. DOLCIN la being uaed now with unprrenlrnted succe**. DOI.CIN la being prMcnbtxl by doctors note. And many auffen-r have alr*>nd\ reauvaad normal living as a result of taking DOLCIN. Don't delay. Profit by the ciperience of fellow.vit lima of thear pains, det lxil.i 'I \ tmlay. A bottle of 100 preciou* ii-bleU to-t only BOOKEHS Dftrc, STORESBr Moetoirn and Alpha ..%  Perm it, i %  **ta)agisyogOUBUUiJUC •a44aM I CHECK YOUR FACTORY SUPPLIES •rvnunf Phomo t>*§rftf tor iho follou intf DUNLOP TRANSMISSION BELTING 34" x Ply DUNLOP RUBBER INSERTION *" a 1-U" DICK'S PACKINGS all Types BELT FASTENERS BELT DRESSING FLAKE GRAPHITE STENCIL INK POTTON WASTE BASS BROOMS STEEL WIRE BRUSHES EMERY & SANDPAPER FILES All Type* TAPS & DIES HACKSAWS & HACKSAW BLADES ENGINEER'S HAMMERS OPEN END & BOX SPANNERS TAPER STRAIGHT SHANK HIGH SPEED DRILLS J-lb.. |-lb.. U-lb. U-lb. 2H-hX 3-lb. STILIAON TYPF WRENCHES 8". 10", 14-. 18". 24". 38" CHAIN PIPE WRENCHES *,"—4" ECKSTEIN BROTHERS n\T ftTKcrr niAL iidt



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1 PAfifl TWO HARil.uKlS ADVOOATK j gaJiiJb gatting SIR OKRA1 D ster>imp;tnied by tv WICII: II W I A • mornin*! Trinidad yesterday ire here for nne week'* and are guests at In.' m. %  aid is Depute rlnldad LegisUtivr i m.iC.D.C. Chairman Of W.I. Section B RIG E MOUNT. Chairman The West Indies section of ihe Co], ni.it Ik-vclnprmiit Corpor. ntion arrived hare yesterday by B.W I.A from Tnnid.id. Here (of J about lour days. Brig. Moi staying at the Ocean View Short Visit chlU M R. "TONY' LEWIS, has gone to the I short visit with his pan expects to return to Rai a few days. With Shell Caribbean M r. and Mrs Sherman Pesue and their two ehildr.and Roberta arrived lrom Vem luela via Trinidad yesterdat morning o> B.W.I A. Han two weeks, they nre guests at tht Marine Hotel. Mr. Pease is with the Shall Caribbean Petroleum Co. ir. Maracaibo. Back From Trinidad D R and Mrs Joseph Kerrmhv returned from their Tnnid.. %  holiday vr.strrd.i\ morning; i BWI.A. F.ii Rout? to Dominica M R GERALD MOOIIE BfrtVi from New York morning via Trinidad by B.W.I.... He is staying at Cacrnbank awaith ing plane accommodation t Dominica An Irishman, nr is an accountant by profession. Graduate Nurse M ISS IVY HART :. Canadiiii Graduate Nurse, ajfao i.~ 01 the utafT ol the Creole Petroleur Oil Company's hospital in Caripi to arrived from Trinidad y ester7 c Join Husband M RS DOR] : %  ,. %  . %  iii connect irith PA A f,* ttv U.S. She has an %  band in tin %  Holiday Over jyal: AND MRS ALTO DE LIMA ..' % %  iliday m I : midful i I I w I %  They asBra 1 day morning by 11 \v i A to ajsand "'*uela-Ortiz *r a short holiday here. She Is Ing at the Ocean View Hotel has already spent pail of bar bol idas In Trinidad At Seawall Tk-RS GRACE COLLENs ., ,. •Wl, ed from Trinidad yesterdiv. by BW.I.A. Her husband and family WIT t St v. i ii •,. Tin her. Thcv have Ix-en here week already Tbr. are guests at the Mi nine Hoirl Left Over The Week-end M R. and Mr.Alvin TUCkCT who had bean hoU4ayln| al their Baibados home West Weg. (dad jeweltei y and Limited, of which Mi < %  i roctoj Left on S.im< Plane M ISS GEMMA DE 0A1 Inl holldaylne in Bart) to Trini.i b3 ii % %  i A i loach, who riaufhtei Mr and Mi v| vin. on trie St J a 83 and Coint Strong to Trinidad over the week -end B W.I JL Trinidad Tennii Player M R THOK SCHJOLSETH who had been in Barbados sinn* January 10th on holiday, returned to Trinidad on Sundn\ afternoon by BW.I.A Thor has bean commi to Barbedoa for several years as a metre ber or the TranquUIi< Club. He Is a reprcaentative oi the Standard Life Assurance Co., In Port-of-S|>aln He was a guest at the OceaiView Hotel. Agricultural Adviger ]\>fH A. de K FRAMITON Ivl Agricultural Adviser to C l> and W. was among the passengers on B.W.I A. s early flight K. Trinidad on Sunday afternoon. coast, returned **"~*OMING to Bat Oi u pear-old iii.oi tha Count) I Igntj -tin un m iChn Chemical CM Birmingham !; %  i Wilfrid Kill Di II.; left England on January 13th b the Ojaoea kfatj in New York From than ha will A) %  lo King&too. Jamaica and then '• Buhadoi and r> I Apart from buatnoM PI Hill ba> ,. graai varietj and activities,' and IK %  ins praaanl of mind end body lo following %  naturocure rc-Kiiiii Ha is the auth) r of 1 book* ..ii.1 pamphlets, including TinCycling Road to Hi 1 "Fitness." latori". 'World Ti 16 1 the Common Cold'" and savei -\ othan T 0 Bermuda M l • Club, left i 1 Elerlric I Engineer M v. BRICK %  1 la Eng> <-i :. in* wife, M rived v cater.) ay from Trinidad %  l %  %  the Oce. HateL Busy Lady # M HAftUtS %  .! : %  h: Bri ra Hrimng 1. 1 itaote Anii gtnisai taken i>n active pan n: Ha 1 ida, to keep %  ;ilieles. I %  %  : ttU lit tl. Pro* UM 1.11 member of %  %  Hrl %  Vds Holidaying With Relatives M ai FUEL KN10HT, h<. I Adniir ... Laying witt t ii'fi rot 1 a anting r>\ B W i A gton On Week'* Visit M |{ DAVID EVANS and Mr %  .: % %  tor SI R i.Mgun In U.W.l.A The* will bi To Join rtound Trip Cruise M H J C KHF.INDI.KU left l> B U I A %  %  tn.lay mornCuracao, whara ha win join tha 1 %  lo Jamaica Left Fr.r Venezuela M B I M C ROBWSON, Aselsibtc and Wlrek N 1 Mi C I V I W< restarday rnorniin; In ft W.I A. (Of Vim I Woiniin ol ihr H '••rla Pakistan's 'Pwkpi hvnamn CRG e SWORD 1 r^ 1 jr 1 1 1 B 1 II BY THE WAY • e e By Beachcombei T IE chimpanzee which ran amok In a bus the other day seems to have provided n timHv comment on my campaign toi courtesy to Qnlmals in buses. My paper says thut "ha had been taught table manner* by a West African settler." Thf lesaoiiapparently did not get as far a explaining that food may be bitten, but not people However, there wa an excuse fur the bad behaviour of the beast. "He hn.i been suffering from a cold." I •uspect that further provocatiotwaa given by some sui ly pa who omitted to give up hi' sea: to the chimpansee. A Worn* About Wini' 1 SEE that Sir Alan Herbert has been imploring the Ataftra Hans to itl their wines stand on their own feet, as it *ran ll Canberra is a good red wine, call It Canberra, and not Australian daret or. werse, Australian Margatix. If the sparkling port Ihej bre making at I>oncasi.i nun: to be as good as the sweet Napoleon brandy made at Islington. let It be cut off compleu-.y from Portugal, and called "D. ncaster." Once again I have read about a meal being "washed down frith a noble Burgundy." ai. thongi* the belly were a muddy garage door, and wine but coma water. What an abominabW phrase Hunler at Muckhurnt /Mi JYfALPRACTTiCE sprang to the la\ door and examined the outside handle. "Teeth-marks," he said laconically. "Somc'un BUI 1 bit the door-'andle laid lliwket "Someone." M id' Mulpracticgravely, "must have opened this c our with his mouth. llm "P'raps along of II being locked.' Bucket M ignored this preposta IIHIll At lll.Lt 111 TllCIlt U came In with tlvr key "Air nngan prtnta on u?" aaki .-..' %  N nueer marks. T'ethiiiink." Isalnract He was iroMarlnj out rnaklruj %  fo< I ell uUI ask l-id> 1 have an I'M laken. 11 vrstli hei -n nth i'i orde lo le..\ no tingei %  print likely. Uu.-i k %  [iiMti,. tat down. A slight sound draw nU atlantlo 1 to ttk cotting. A rat paapad hi stily withdrew Sii Lady Olgfldeeworth a*m lelUng the iriith It was m t h Iwrse she had triad > .1 rot t %  "ti Wltlioul linltatmn, mi 1 d %  o p ii u t "r ui %  1 %  1 iima 1 1 ,. %  U1MO. I"i %  %  1 %  -. Pvvert a liuidr thr wood R U |^ r*ihcr more do!y jnd IK on rilling, bin whoui ban reply. Fefling morr and %  nd h* f*t' i.tht dueag nid in th* open (ounit, brh (null. h.nt hniirf o: G iftet (ir<. Hu-rfinf torsftnL h iti ia| mc." n.. ir roa awa Bouli K i> ihn %  af?" "And ulw br ul*?" *h GJH. "I've -.1 Itl M SSfiVa aBBM you I ol Vjinm Green'w*i." % % %  Poddy'. Unl* couiin." 'i Rupert anaiotitlv. Ihsn he -. >n iriej. To be cleared IMMEDIATEi.V! 9 lovely shades of 36" STRIPED TAFFETA DOr (nines lo London in IN Salin 30 Servants—Bui She Still Does The Flowers H> i: Hj % %  1 NM There Is MM Itl. lOin. ,.l Iha ,„.,.„„ „f thh m • ''"'• ko m n> "' iiiimo she vlll probably no down tn lh M. 1 iqu.it All t'lt lurecst \h.ir. arlfa '.f tin. Premlt Retwl in her flame red latin K.itar.i HtrMtd skirl) and kurta tlunui. | ... .ih •s of mlr%  ..'.> etaii In hei hotel Igarette and slpplns IcC TI I -l>^ I IM VIS\ ---';GLOBE H>I>\ H MOIMtUW \M. HIIII-HW \ M-O-M'S Top Itaahlr Mtam B$Umm We \ Ilebrrah KFRK Seerei K U be,-i JAtLOK La ml %  nd never h;i\i 1 woman talk to HV r Scarlet Tors Fiirts. IdMH, cotni ,. r]l mm her tiny, brtghtlj 'us lik.sin1 parfaetl] 1 ..irlet UM •ig batween tha mull %  1 '"'' ii" 1 erf* lands mat.ing an '"-e as she talks. BEGUM UAQUAT AU KHAN I would work 46' hows a day if I could" Advanced' lo cook, clean and look after hei .. children," she announces Ant %  quarter t ;. cemur> adds smiling. "Unlike myself." rathar "advanced" %  tu |ii.> hockey and ride st *e believes boys should be 1 blcyclr. but at 17 the Begum handy in the house, too. "My 0*1 1 1 rfcan mlBBlonary l *" can sweep and du^t and hnv^ l.ucknow and did both I een taught to look afti Itudent, -he was the -'elves." she adds arome an MA of %  1 I don't in Karachi she I 1 degree. Irene %  '. %  I Al .. hot merely the wife of *m '" Calcutta wmk her diploma with a then went -o l>lhi Knaland. to ih. I She is a pattonattti lo %  %  —D -ight. %  Woman Of learning nlluenrc !.>'."> 30 and 40 servant' know exactly how She nns never worn the Si %  v. l-ii :: i 1 Almorah. in the United I*rovin>v U Imr l';uil. daughter uf Ctn : %  ata, iimi she went to English ehool, the Watlesli 31rV High School. In 1 . I'i 1 i< IMI ion nr* (irum WHAT would you like to bo 15 I %  %  1 J lioy 'I has tie,.,! asked this Question, la youi reply, \ don't id know yet %  oi -,„,.tiling rnOM dtflnita' Whatever || is. all in this l. have some fun. if v,,,, '. %  glva yoursaU one B art, it it is tbi you get three. 18 At 1 What with one thing and 1 the*. Iha Begin.-, has the barest minimum of leisure when she Is In m.. lint she spares time to .lie Sowars, like any suburban house*lie. "And if there u moment," she says. "I run and I BS play a littletune on my llawal ;.uit;.i Of 0 %  injiio-accordion jazz. Mozart or the old Kngh ih 'i HI prefer (at L omposeis are my favourite*. Aid up me iinai score and see %  %  TI it fails Then proiIda • %  '! .>: 1 0U who appear I of your ainhition uiii not you 1 ajltt for your C hosen career. But ra mam bar, you siuai ba honest with yourself Do you anjoj outoN all weathers'(a) Ve . 2. Do you like % %  aing tha coua Uyside (a) bv ear; 1I.1 ,> 3(i rharades; (b) a treasure hunt? With all hei Western ideas for II you gi't into an argument, women's freedom the Begum won't do you (a) try to 1. -ut have Wasteti bunions, Not at yataT c<*e: ibi fight' any price "Drab and dreary." she Do you oka taking part iii "alls them, school debates? (a) Yes; (b) No. sne has a happier reaction to %  dreary January day, and she %  ecommends it to our attention Quite simply, it is to put on the brightest colours In the kalcid... ope and cheer ourselves up. 1 Bustatad when : M tha telephone? (a) Yea; (b) No. hate rough games in i-ase you get hurt? la) Yes. lb) No. 1 enjoy long Join '.O Ye-; (hi No WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED I nit C-IIKCK YOUR scout: —Vim Are Suited To Be •r 35: Dies* designer, actor, musician, artist, ballet laneM U.-ause you have nature. Hue tor, lawyer, scientist, '£veAif Svd Should be TTlaAMed" WUlNKVtOAV RUaaai 1 Jhc Unhid JoueJi PLA3EA 'l'hirr— Bridgetown (DHL 2310! BEYOND THE FOREST" DAUGHTER OF ROSIE O0RA0( l*l..\/..\ Tlielrt--0/Sr/iV [DIAL 8404) Jack nrNN 1 in "OtllMCK HAMIIM.Hl> VMIIMNIU I. Q. BahlB-an I-I.AIK ^>^ l>i TiirnsiiAY WIM.Ill tiAlETY — [THE GARDEhll ST. JAMES & \\ MM -iii' aoa WEDNCdnAY A Ti ' EMPIRE To-day T 4.45 a I l lull -.1 id *.M> 20th. Century Fox Presents CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN Color by Teehniiolor I..K.(. II.KI," I'nijjrauiiai' like eUmbtnc ind stand hei,t ) If II UJS not romlne out right: or 4b> try to improve Th* Net at. \,. -ae Ecu.— I t.miiiinnParad*. Prwwial ImpCMalon* i.f Air m Think i-t TIIPIK' rum.,. ——ra ol Mum. B 4i Amic*. Sto a m Th schoolteacher . because you %a*h>st*. T ti.dious type. ft M f*-43: Farmer, explorer, engine Aie you ideii .11,1 „| -. ,-. ,, %  i, i JU s driver, policeman (or i*u„ !" 7i. : Sn woman) . because you like Nw. ; 1 10 • n nw. r new. nort When makth,-. %  tog at rnodtl outdDM LUsfet —-^* *-P^" OUld you ( > ihrow H aUdr 44-46: Newspaper rep,rler. deteeWS^lllS "m* V^psr. nve. pil.it. politician, profes nrwain it ot .noon. Thr NeM wnal footballar, boxer, skater \£, H N \^ "m M "k r. 1 !; !" racing-car driver . HMH: S M p m tompoMi because you are willing to %  '* P m >i>n M-s-nr liiktnki %  UMC MS*"*"'*• 00 p m H** .. %  ,.I Hiroid. IU pm PTosraiam* P.r-de. 47-50: OlTiee worker, telephone IN pm Thr Nrwu. ? 10 p m Nc-%.. Operator, taCtary winker Al' ••• p-m We* Indian Ou#a. ( S fir.",;.".".!::::, assistant because you are ion MM commonweahh. If a friend out him 11, 1 adly, v...id,1 you (4) ru „ for l-flp r ih) h.rui. H Hist then so f Mr hrlp Can you n %  not %  -. ( „ atn easily? (a) Yes: ibi \„ like to t.'.uii our it to r Wf-k. %  era la) Te. ould lo thr with a school lessons lo %  i %  Lstari painlmi: h| *p-'rU? n* ;x present, would vou rathar bava iai Mimrihiii m eoiiiir.iicin whh >,. U r r,..our lie habbv: ,),, f„„thal| w pattanl .md steady. "linger Over i*: KiiKineer, photoiiraphei printer TV. film or radio 11> technician, miner . because vou are a painstakhiR type %  %  ihr Week. llrpwi ...*.. iiiii.m. • 1! Martin *M HN OrthrMi. N*w. 10 10 1 m rrw %  i aj 1 Rsi GrttUial RMidy i !" 1 mid (a) JANETTA Bruad SI Only at Evans & Whitfields Ladies Cliva I rompiisiiimi Casual Shoes 3.63 White, Blue & Fashionable "LUZ" colourings, GARDENERS! doll alnanant, vou rathei ballet: or ih) lUiaaT Sa*a YoCV 1M.mis from Insect Paajbl hy the tm of a • "WDYWOOD" M'KAYKR OI'TFITComplete willi Hose and Fii:ini;s only $9.12 THIS SPRAYEK IS ALSO SUITABLE FOR USE WITH LIMEWASH ITSTMRS OVKR NKWStM'S. Lowe Phone 2684 JMM arrived in time for Wrddhist — \KTKRN-is Sils ol S;H).>IIS Caki 041 Cake n—>< %  %  also LARGE THERMOS FLASKS PLANTATIONS LTD. J



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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE in SDAJ IAXI \M\ HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON BBAVEST BOY %  ,N TOWN HENRV FEARS P4/ NOBOOV MICKEY MOUSE BY FRANK STRIKER BLONDIE WHETHER YOU ARE LARGE USER OR A BY WALT DISNEY .* %  i J _/ JJ: J %  IREDROSE TEAtffsica SMALL USER YOU DESIRE THE BEST TEA SO USE RED ROSE TEA! IT IS GOOD TEA. HAPPY RELIEF FROM BACKACHE \\ %  i \ i'-l *omt or the rden doe ic %  ruignt g.i tupp. thruaaadl of htjl'.h* i ibn Woi wk and :u mrrv out their ; 3D AIMS See Us ior the following:— Tin. Swrel IVet.l.iv Jacob's i I'Tii Crackers Crmwford Cre-am Tracker* pound Pkti Mp %  Hi -Iwrildrtl WkMl < oft Hakes tjuakrr OaW 1'olt.d Meal I IV.li ill1 Meal full INCE & Co., Ltd. E jnd 9 H.wbiick Street ""." THE LONE RANGER BY CHIC YOUNG NOW *t KNOW THAT YOU ARC CROCnST/THAJtKS FOR TtUI* US AND THAT PECK THE JfWEllfl.lS J-'f KNOW 1 wtU^AKl YOUR LEADER' BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS POCHDU&AH#<• % OOT nurwcN %  -. %  ;;>.•. MI *0 —W *T ALL"IX .. ..c TM %  -w c JaV: i ;>Tc MSSTOPO *KVTMtJ6 p rw '-•;.*.'-. PICTIM V*ONTAT rvT* VSAN CGAivs&ar TLEVI#*>I MA^OU-I TMIMK fLL OO OUT TOMflMT-I 6AOJ TWlhJK ILL OO OUT TONHXT" 3^ V_*ON<-^T 51S J?> RIP KIRBY I'LL JOtJ TV* ftAWG XT PNTV Mcxwa*-: **o4 GO**** UC*. ~i IAQOR6*.' %  I -"''lit BY ALEX RAYMOND > / CV^? **"> \ **>^> AU.THR WM*_T 6Ht "Art %  %  v ....... M-\N. TOTMMC TMAI 'BtB'^n.iNO POiHTfiO f\\ \ \ TCi-... :E % .rto vov... ce r SPBO we 'CWY ID ar VOU CUT OP THE >OtE... •(CM T %  jS* OWONE MY CutWTf J*CK -*N0 joe / THE PHANTOM •idTMuC*lPURmE6^'MEB( MILE *5>UPh>GAr6'LL O£ SOfet VM LWB.CANIHELPlIlfATIBtBLEW. I BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES IHOJ6H1 I HfcAM SOMETHINGBTHINO MP."F0UOWIN'HMM -HE'S SU5PICIOUS-AND 1 HE'aSOTAGUN.THATS! — % %  .i.to.ii.i %  • %  --.: GO SETHIS GUN, DEVIL* VvtLfttil 1— ^ LLi^J CLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURE Cleanse the system from blood impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago. neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. Ia> LIQUID 9f TAULLT FOAM Plumber finds a "regular" mate %  plumber, and St uiuaily keept "What'a tba Mart DO*," I nM-1 %  i "Founda bad emmr "OM a ana* IHIB". yau mil fit j>," •MM** •. %  aoodjfr -T** *U MM Mi "W Jflm v 'W H (A. o(ArM u* tot*/. pf th'Kinf n*( ni Ufi -Mm I dm /fiv m ktm y *i lurf "Time you overhauled your own pipei." I MM. %  "eO," I tud. "eou'ee '% %  i %  very 'JW piping lob in yuur uiiidc—a |ood Ifuny (tet ol n (-.mthn-.B you pul down hat got io pin ihrnu|h il. Bui ihe muKlii that do (Ke pullirut and puihina need lomeihmi olid io pip ni w peofreifc" I Mad." hit h i" to My ccatmpation, and the fechm ihai you've IUII ar-..i plumbed ihr ikptM KeUoflj'i Alt-Bran lt ln tlun vooaced "/( tAar a %  anaan>'" JI* deledabk beeakfatt food -^iih >ueu*t m dan ..us Ml Thw bidk n wha> youe i week." '7 antai rr> B MIJ ///••> Some -eeki later I ran into Henry main — looiuif *\ optimiitu at a tap with a new waaher Hoar arc that pipe*'*' I atkrtf Trm m m btU; t'.IU f„May .\rn' erne -M J "io*ar i irt&U ww /'M an M ^U-Sr*. ^gulo'l. An4 %  nni'ar' U I,AJ.*//-fl'j-i -wWi , 'You're plumb nchi,* I taiJ %  tuoGGi tiaAH ,....., caaau...... ben ot --u akaak 4.i-i r . .. % %  —l mad. aak aai —..^ M.h %  a-M" attahlM). aae aiaay aaaraM • i.. bn aadaanvrkaaMaaa. HEALTH BENEFITS • CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D IN A DELICIOUS FORM • INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS • ENSURES STRONG LIMBS AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN Haliborange The nice** way of taking HALIBUT LIVER OIL lldt I lUEl a HIIBURVI LIO.. LONDON taa ar, au erLiaiia onaut rum aaanra cia coMTWT unn cai The New 5 ton aalaey. K —, ..). h*. • aa n aj Mb raaam-MaaaaaMaMba*AflMa>kMBa < rouah aroundOae-atfM %  * % %  .ah Inaulaud aawanat bane ant aaad. I'Varra'aei mad! rahataf tWaMBaryl MORRIS CDMMERClAi FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. PLoa. 2385 Sole Distributor* Phone 4504 FASTER SERVICE TO BY B-O.A.C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.IA Bcgulir Bpeedbird Horyieo to flf Iv one Counlriea on all aii continenta ancaoa thnt r.w journoya ra loo far, need tko too long. OBT THERE SOONER No tip* or iuraa for eomfort thit refle*t H.D.A.C'a 31-yaajold trailition of Bpeedbird Bot VKC and eipaiiane*. BTAT THERE LOHOata. I it* Barbadoa to Inaaton by •doa HyiBg Ttma '.I 9% I . 1 Dae 10J lira.) Flighta 'Vaakly I f M 1"* AJBO Kaajolai Baaadblrd BBTTICM to Euopa and Con La Amarioa B.OJI.C. TAKCS GOOD CAIiE OF VOU Book through your local B.O.A.C. Appointed Agent who makea no charge for advice, information or bookIn0> by "SpecdMrd" Io all lx contirumtt. HY-BOM BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED Low Bra4 BHtt — mnJfiwm Dm am



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TUESDAY. JAST.VRY 53. lftSl BARBADOS ADVOCATE Leaf Scald Disease Of Sugar Cane PACE FIVE TAME TO sen •>•• %  • lr H........ %  H caused by Xaa j 4lk.lln.ao. It was i\r*t reported frcm Java, and has also o*i ierordd in Australia, Fiji, the Phil ppmc. Mauritius, Formosa. Hawaii ami Brazil. Recent jeporti indicate thai tit. daiaaaa ha* appe;t'..i .,, Hntish Guiana, % %  -. MteM to the West of the m-nu'iarj River: there is im ptvv'mi* record of its occurrence in the Caribbean area The characteristic symptom of Lear Scald are a white stnpinu of the leaves, followed by a drying and withering of the crown (which Hives the disease itname) and the proliferation of the side %  Hhouu of affected dines, usual)v from the lowermost buds upwards There in also a reddening of the llbres of affected canes, particuiarly at the node*, which can be seen on splitting open the one* The drying of the leavea J* followed by the death of the "top." and the symptom are repeated successively In the side (hoots which have developed. Under certain conditions, particularly if growing conditions are favourable, the disease may remain latent in the canes, and only mani fell itself towards the end of the growth cycle, or even only In plants grown from cuttings made frcm affected stools, or in subaeCUent ratoonc. As a result, th< disease nuy ha unwittingly car Tied to new plantations or export ed. if cuttings are sent abroad and ertabluhcd .vftha.it appropi Lata quarantine. I-enr Scald Is spread by means of infected cuttings, and by con. tamlnahon of healthy cane bv means of Infected knives used In making cuttings. It ably spread mechanii ir the fields. St. Michael's Infirmary —A Home Away From Home TO TilK POOR rVND DB8TTTUTI Bl MfchaaVl En iiiiui> hi %  horiu.iw.t\ from lionM rii. knatllutaoo the laixeM .il it-K,I i in r i. usluid flM Ult IIMI"HIMI-I of a small villa^v wheneveryone is iissocuiUil with .-. %  I other V\ neii an Advocntr i'|ii'.>-utati\v visited tlie Infirmary yesterday tlie roll was 216 men. 270 women, 26 boys and 21 girls. The staff is ft. nurses, the Superintendent Mr. H S. W.ntiV. Matron |Q|g I*' Senhouaa, .m \ ICatron and two Senior Nti Its own little scavenging %  snM ibo there but h< nl is aqtilppskd ii!i hi Mad Whati aba Mtunaafl lo DV donltaya and a ... aranl into the b is used to pull a gig wlmh i i,. Btghl a** r-old Mis en to the Parochial HuiMni,Sarall I.IUn.y is perhaps ( morning. The drtvei of talkattvi patbaM. She forme' PICTURED AT BBAWILL YE8TERDAT ware. Dr W AUH Oulf Oil. Miaagrr her* Mr Robert L. Bonn-, from the New York office of the Oulf Oil Corpu. Mr Hoyt Uiemun, President ol the Men* Orande Od Co Mrs Anas. Mrs. Bweiumd and Mr Sydney 8w-n-md. President of the Oulf Oil Corpor ation of Pittsburgh. Dr. sod Mrs. Aaor war* at Seswell toMthi psrty on Mr. Swen.md and paYty arrlvad bora on Saturday to SM the Island and to acquaint thenuelvea with local conditions under Thay returned to VenesueU yesterday which the Oulf Oil Co., Ltd., is working. tic.,' Sugar enne variet e Barbados could get also probdeal more travel than she is get lly by rats ling at present if the people henwould wake up and become alive to the situation, Mr. Chas. con*,,,,,.,, „,e„, bjSrV R^KS&.^SSffi-.'S: been of serious Importance, conMr 'iiemin* arriu^a v„m h boo* obtained by the at Z ."TrS'^T. "two months' holiday. He was occomBarbados Is St. James Vestry Approve Overlooking Action Of Sanitary Board Canada !" E ST JAMES" VESTRY yesterday parsed .. wlr confidence that the Vestry is latisfied that the Samtai. Commissioner;, acted honestly and judiciously In carry int. out their duties as Sanitary Commissioners to the best • varj this gig takea down the books Two masons are employed an. there are two ambulances and quantity of pigs. The patients arc granted two B. ree days leave it tbaj A pass is issued to than th and with this last) i .. atsfl Itrklgetown or %  place from 10.00 a.m. until clock in the evening. The Mobile Cinema gives showHMil twice a month OlM W i given last night The PoUeg 11, gives only one concert that Is at Christmas. Occasionally patients arc taken for 'bis tour* and sometunes to the otsssBU f n 1949 they were taken to Par.. 1 • at the Garrison on June B Education Hani roan ago tha bl iuiN[iiai\ new education at the Ilav Btl W School Now tbara oig boy and he abo attends Ai aWgi -HEMINO . best interest of the parish. The Vestry passed the voU of confidence after they had heard Mr. S A. Walrott refute allegations he said Mr A. G. Johnson had made against the Sanitary Board. Mr Johnson said he had nothing to say when Mr. Walcott asked for an explanation Putting forward the cases foi the JaniUiry Commissioner, Mr Walcott said that they had on January panied bv %  ng at the his wife and is Hotel Royal. use of resistant varieties to place the susceptible ones Variety resistance testing is done by the planting of artificially inoculated cuttings, followed by n careful observation of the resulting plants over the jrrowrn,. season. In the cose of a new outbreak of l^-af Scald, and until resistant varieties with otherwise suitable ,0 '"' h ", <"> *• fringe of qualities are demonstrated, the s .. t 0 .. b 5_ donP T h, v ,! '>" ,on best measures of control are th< careful selection of planting m terial from healthy Held. pinion Mr. Walcott said that (here met was no need for legal opinion ... of the A subsidiary Board was responsiSadJ hv M? i^ Snd a "u *' a, t " b 'o hP Vestry and they hart ,s need for !$?&. Ve^Jy^"consl^r" the Z^^SSE"^ moro hotel accommodation for 111., mailer Honi ihlnA many lourtjw who would be comThe nrl alle K nlioi, which had Uncoil" %  ng here In Ihc fulure The Ba>been made was lhai no dairy A Bl .ados I'nblicllj,-Commute* ar • inspector, hid been apuolmed stifle Ihem previously I ihey t&^J? t*. **& <• ''"""• • '•' S1 J m "' Pri*h Still in would no, be jSSlC'JSt W the island, but they are only Uio account,, a .talcment of the chai.man w.mte. .. he IS V^rtErSlr&'SS, cou1 **" %  "* " "" %  "" %  "" %  attention to America and are year, money paid for dairy movei looking Canada, the coniin,; speclors. After he had made ,ly. roun lry r ,""' orlcl itiv^tigations he had found Hi t >thei boy recently passed mil 'he school. He I expects to receive ., hur-.ir> The other U<^ ,,n i, fOr elementary school* and th. 'i ajority of the girls are traiuf rd lo the Nightengale Homa I fore they are old enough for ad v a need education There is however a small DTav paratory class Inside the iinlrm ii where children from three vea. upwards attend classes. Miss \ Small has been the mistress foj the pan \ m ,, lived at Marhlll Street. Her band was a schoolm;i-tcr m St James. They had no children Uelcina Carter ha* (KB 1119 She was servant ,.1 I'assaaa !{.>i and came in at the %  ) After tha became 111 she had ti gjva up working Maternity Wards Attached t.. the Wo*nan*i Ouai tem hi an Antenatal Ward Prssi nant worrten are tre.itf.i In ill I Mtsssss] t'li'sferrtM I the maternity ward which ionly door-wa} Tliere anOBI) fiw palieiits m the Antenatal tie;>.irtTiient Eight eases are at present m tu M.tteniily Ward, but this can hoi. 20 and accommodation can In made for more In case of erne aney l.ittlr baskets are niUttwd k Mtilheiput their babhM In tin TaV utiiv alkiwsd in the irioutn when nursing midday yesterday tht 1' I 11 H I 1 V I Each mother had i FRESH SUPPLY Or PURINA HEN CHOW (SCRATCH GRAIN) H. JASON JONES & CO.. LIP. Hiiiliiiii SPECIAL REDUCTION ON CIGARETTES due to Surplus Stock. AMIATH 20', 37.-. Keduccd to Mc 3 13 ao- J7c. 33. 5 Pkt. S(l'< SI 83 II. ft) coming plot had been arranged and the prevention of transfers Thc """'hei of passports issued no money had been pmd to the of cane material from infected ,n tno United States ond Canada Sanitary Inspectors of St J areas to those which are free of Pro^* 1 > Canadians travel for carrying out Da; the disease. ""• % %  ,m > oth *r people in ti lhai the world per capita of populnThe second allegat. The Importation of cane matetion a toilet was built i rial into Barbados is prohibited Statistics published roeutlv la during one year and ... by law; new varieties from abroad the Canada-West Ind'es Magu lowing year another loilel that are required for breeding zinc show that one out of every built on the same are only Introduced after the 539 people in the USA. recelvIf there were the slightest most rigorous quarantine meaed passports as against one out of trace of truth in such statements, sure* have been taken Conseevery 224 in Canada. Mr. V/alcou said, the uambafi quently. it would be impossible Now that import restrictions Ifl of the Sanitary Board would be for a disease such as Leaf Scald Barbados are loosening up, Mr unfit to sit around that Board lo be brought to Barlwrios except Heming said that Canadian Under the circumstances thay In cane stalks or cuttings immanufacturers and food produwould be nothing but thicw if ]:orted without the knowledge of cers are looking forward to bigthey had paid out money rn|cn the Customs authorities. fi ei marked foi thali produ b had not Man rauetttd Boa New Boards As the time was coming for members of the different BoartM to be appointed, he wanted MM alter cleared up so that % %  lhai .. iiinplaiiM (HUT subsidiary Board could not laid to the Vc.-M.v Mr. A I. Jtfraan Mid lhai. he too. as a member of tha Sunitary Commissioners fell ins perthat the Vestry should kAO* ome of the allegations which had %  'enly on the roll Th Hinds is acting for Ra* | M.lone. the Chaplain. All the dining halls are kept In D vi^ry sanitary condition. i iii~ with Around ',,. %  baMaa at lunch %  mllo an iiei f.nc This waul ii %  Tlie ward averages M5 babieN'.ii H !l Jones Is It charge She has been there since H39 ihe Children'. 2 cradles and beds. Thei pa Wa .1 there number ol also n beaullfiil dining rOOBI which is nlotPOd wiih 1 Traa at ChTsatraa <" I'ttle bey was engaged ruling h rocking horse for many hou "OI6 Timers' The women's quarters 1 their old timers. Perhaps th been made and | %  'h.-m n fuwd !" oat Industrious patient 1 ].\ | Holctown They had had absoluteh no fiurse. She makas rug mats ami the ioicfaanca .if dafaodJni tlst elvi aiai tliein at prices from flu cenis %  t Noinn,.!,..!, Day DO three shillings sh u biait veiv ttongb that owing to ill-health and on the the motion made bv Mr Walcott recommendation of his medical wa n0l m order pracUtioner, he was forced to |„ the first place, he said, it rCR 's* n was brought by the Sanitary u_ 001 %  J ,, Commissioners. He was wronMr. 0111 hud wrved the parirfi d r| ,, ho SaillMr Commui"." L nd £*. T""" Woucni p that Board tiien existed uld tuke enecl from Healed By Faith hen they were nat in two days If chips an ible. She would welcome any •hips that are sent to her She h H also taught „ few other pa make mats She is now 58 but at b infirmary in 1921. She was the-i a hawker of Greenfield Jane Graham (7). a M %  >f Bay Street, trai admitt..i 1842. She beean.i-in ,.l.| woman patient after anouY.'i woman, who was over 100, di, riH-ently. When the Aavaeale s.v. Jan. ^esterday she was an Joy n |-ll! | .1 'J^|l| W Uh lJ C !" l "^a ^..i ,'lWr „ f the outthem and can .ee quite well .,„„ „.„„ d „, r< ., ,„„, ,„,, cuMion wi The chanse look place la.t week VMn ha ,, ,„ „,.„„, hl ,,„,. in Queen's Park. Waite had been ,,. attending the meetlnaa loins on there and had got the preacher to Mr. Cox. Mr. Ilayncx anil prav for her. She was told to Mr Button also a d cle .1 have faith in Cod that she would Ihetr <|Uota and aaid lha: he able to see as before. She had Mr Gill had done admirabl.. done this. work for the parish both as a Waites feet are also affected Hud Inspector and as Parochial She has been Instructed to pray Treasurer, and have faith that these will „. likewise be healed She la doina Th1, Chairman endorsed th,this, (he laid, and feels certain remarks of the previous apeakri. that she will get results. on d added that ho hoped Mi Gill would be spared for many Received Sight years to enjoy his retirement. Another woman who calls herThc Vestry made the following self -sister" Bovel), said that she "ppoinlnu-tits: Delegates at Synod lives in St. Joseph and is a mem!" r l9 ;'" Mr „ A Carte, am'. ber of the Pentecost Church Her r J*"'' Challenor for the •yes were affected since 1ITC7 Fm E" ,l,h Church and Mr E II %  Ions lime everything was just f1 !" "' •,' a %  ""<•" a blur. On Wednesday night in '"" si Ann '• the Park when the preacher toU Official Weigher of motor veall who needed healing to pray to n i c |es: Mr Oswald Walker u* 1 ; J'?. i I , y Building Committee: The would be healed, she had done churchwarden. Mr. H. A Carter, this and felt a change on the spot. Mr A P fox Mr w V Good. Boyell said that she can now ln ,. Mr. C A Williams see before her clearly, though Thp Vestrv considered the F.sshe has not yet got the oppor,i ma t„ (or Po<)I belief for the tunity for the preacher to pray vear ]„-, !ne cu.,^ ,UUC h "" N*i Claim. Committee r-.u TnrAa m I.I... i —,.. —i.^ "he Vestrv recommended lli.il Cecil rorde, a blind man who w t i .„ T rh..ll..,.,r Mr u & begs alms about the City, had ?.„„ "d M r c ri.*. L been blind for nearly eleven „*"'.' i ,K D „I J^f years, he said On Sunday night T !" ^? '"'Jjjf p !" "' !" > Oaln;; %  Queen's Park, the pfeacher Committee This wa. a. a result ..dtlit al pay Mr Crick. Mr " '" ""f '""' u >' ""' ""' Walcott said, was at the aaM '" •'""<> g" tttal I me when that was decided Mr in'ioory is not very good. Ji.lSnson was on Uie Floard subMartha Green Is now M sii. .eiiuonily and did not know what entered Ihe institution when in was taking place A*OS 74. Martha never heard On March 13 1950 it wa; radio before entering this inn had any right to bring a motion *'Xu he Sanitary ,,i .' • : 2ZZ3L III VSXX. SSV^-ESr? In.!,. i had prayed for him and touched "' ,",''"2?"1Z !" ?. SSE '"t.^ 01 his eyes. He saw something like !" '.' P s r J" ,r > I !" !" ',. *""' a shadow passing over ho; "eyes. ^ "" .'• C ^Ji^l""" II was the preacher's hand. He S^SS," „a Ch .k.7"1," "' had been quite unable before to C""""''"T %  "" < h %  ^ .,,.h,., -I believe." he sSftE^H,^, \J, •ee anything *iald. "that in due course my aight will be entirely restored F have bean told to have faith that It can be done." harl 1 tent Ion of of the Coi TTie Vestry' appointed th Churchwarden. Mr. L. E. Smitr Mr J A. Havnes. Mr C A Williams and Mr A P Cox, Committee to investigate the Farley Downes. 69, of Lodge aalarien of parochial em, Hill. St Michael, died suddenlv The Chairman told the Vestry at his residence on Sundav night 'hat the Colonial Engineer had A post mortem examination was nude a proposition to the Vesheld yesterday by Dr. A S. Ashhy *-ry to provide two latrines for who attributed death to pneuthe Pariah Church along with the monla. fh aa f*a 7 DIED SUDDENLY tors, should not get t salaries, bul one salary occasion, too. the salari Wen increased. That was a denial of Hv DI false allegation*. Mr Walcoit said. On the "two toilets on tinMine spot" allegation. Mr Walcott again produced the Minute Books through tiM derk. to :->•" that $585 had been voted t.> build a toilet In Holctown That had l>een found to be >nad|Uata and n subscxiuent vote of mi was voted to complete the t *M that meeting. Mr. Johnson was there. __. Revenue Copies Audited Mr .lohnson ksarw 01 ie toilet. Mr Walcott said Mr Johnson had also been ra ,vm| audited conic of the had to come to the attention ol revenue and expenditure %  w the Vestry. If there were Mj pariah from 1947 and *" %  "T* doubt as to whether the nueHion hatching up incorrect st;.'< should be discussed, he was winAchurchwarden he %  pHnte Ipone It and seek leg d On Page 3 the second place the in.ittcr \-., :, wholly privale one T^ie allegations had never been mane at any meeting Of the Vestry They were made In public et Nomination Day when most of the people who thought i hp >' were involved were present am' they had an opportunity then to explain to the public The Vestry needed no explan.r. Question which should not have come before it at all Finance* The Chairman said that the Sanitary Commissioners were responsible lo the Vestry. Anyof the toilet, thing that happened lo that Board. especially to the finances of no" her hobby every tiny stand under the lUdio DlstnVK^ utlon Th nurw h e to for* .. had l f * ,kv h meals and th-, M IS bach to the radio again Radio Struck She kg still quite strong bul I 1 i the opinion that the radio i Ouiwar Ii speaking lo I %  %  :( %  ;.iiin,un.er her iiuM Bha formeriv uaad I" ha 1 ibourai of Ifpiier < Hock Marttg Lowe was admHtad ti :y|7 when she was B2 \ %  %  f 9.". she Is now without hag n tiong Anothi-r Marli: "me of Hlackman. I* M 'rong. She used to live at Perk' • Hill, onlv a few yard< iwai fi he Tnnnnary. Tliompson Woori who "Iso lost her memory A rare case is that i %  Oumba, She is now about 75 bn was admitted only in June In The Laundry Fifteen araabers and an iroiiei %  fa .•miiloyed in the WashlBJ d i.iilin.iii \li" < Viigil ll l..undi> mistress and seamstress. Ail i toil an m.nit u Mil tha ii iBrauir] Sootatimaa patatnti asaiat Miss Vimil with •ewing. wiuiitinrwadjaworl. is done I 'hihulUiIng, washing goes on below Mr note | Cyril Viuighan Is in Otargl l I llM %  iKiihinos. Thg toundn u •qulpvad with ntodarn macUnary, A Una wash in,. mafhltH trai put flown a year ,;i>. It h.is Iwii i niiipii tment-r. i ich holding ovei PHI g.innenl* There Is also another washing m iiiiini' hut this is an okaH da inn niada itioallj nit of wood i: MM tin ill.st lliat the inllrmary had and that was when Mr John Heckles was C:hurchwiirt'eii. After tha ii.'Uie ira brought (ran tha warda tha wshers i %  in bskaa out and Ihaj ara thao put Into the washing machines I %  i s ,ii' w.i In.I im li.ilt :ni hoili nit rlnaad for the samp amount of lime Prom the washing machines they go into the exti.ic %  i w here the water is nried out more efhelentlv than if they were rung by hands. ItM list slage Is when tlu-y -ire n tu d mi J Simplex Iftingi i|oi|>ment will soon b* ihe laundrji m I ttj When tins is done it inny Dot he necessary to dry thc dollies in Hie -un Tin. couipiiicnt is already %  n UW lilenil .i Porda iii.s baan In %  i ..k al th.* InBrrnary i"i I i ...is. Ills auist,,ni is |{u,H-rt Worrell, but in is employed to k ni.ils for those patients who I :,y to b fed sa >n page • ALL IN CtXIl) CONDITION KMGHTS LTD. — AU BRANCHES %  • Mwiayta) ••• ,*, HARRISON'S BROAD ST BE SURE TO GET OUR QUOTATIONS BEFORE BUYING THE UNDERMENTIONED ITEMS ELSEWHERE Sugar Bag Twine NEW SHIPMENT—BEST QUALITY 5 PLY AU-Steel Wheelbarrows 18 (i. BODIES 3 CUBIC FEET CAPACITY Galvanised Buckets ALL SIZES AND WBUHTS Elwell's Cane Bills — AND — Mineral Surfaced (Red) Roofing Special Tropical Quality—Kach Roll of 12 yards complttswith Fining Solution and Nalla. Prices are steadily rising' { *' r I NOW IS TIIK TIME TO BUY ** HARRISON'S FOR HARDWARE. WW,W.V/AM*W,J DIMPLES AND BLACKHEADS .. i. • -',. >o •!• op *aa| "''* l.i..r, >kiB Hill mJ inuwilh. fluOal • %  •• SO ••• Dr. Chase's Ointmsnt i in i: HOOK vtairh makea • COD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" le^e urlte tor ~ ..... i Ro-berta, Oasaal B.ok --.I Tract lUrvlee, 30. Central Avenue. fUaShe spent 40 .. B Pi 5 *" N UtUmL irna as a domestic -*. --', '^.*,'-'*',*,*.*^,*,v JUST ARRIVED 11 "TRINIDAD a ORANGE JUICE BE SURE TO ORDER YOUR REQUIREMENTS FROM YOUR DEALER TO-DAY. AT ONLY 33c TIN SPECIFY "TRINIDAD" ORANGE JUICE %  COTCH WHISKEY >t 00 a Lflf per Bottle -•1.00 a 1260 per APPLE JUICE BottleMc. TATE LYLE CUBE UOA par lb. .. 31c. HEINZ TOMATO KETCHUP —par Bottle TTc WKEAT — pet PERLSTEIN BEER a I -I'll per raw illy •• %  DCUCHTfUL DI Special Interest to VISITnRS I 1 STANSFELD SCOTT A Co., Ltd. lltM2n.08 SUPOVUS: .. M to 42 SI1I.25 ,. 44 $ 21 70 I.iherly Silk Squares 27" and 23". Attractive designs.. Kach $5.01 und $.C 1,1 baity Pure Silk Scarves with fringe. Each $12K2 Pure l.inei. hnnd rolled Handkerchiefs uith assorted borders. Kach IM* Pure Irish l.inen Handkerchiefs. I ii ca hem ssith all popular . Initials. Kach S4c. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. U, 11, 12 tc 13 Broad Street /



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Mew ESTABLISHED 1895 TUESDAY, JANUARY 23. l.'i! %  U.N. TROOPS 20 MILES FROM SEOUL Survivor Tells Of Flight From Volcano PORT MORESBY, New Guine, Jan 22 TERRIFIED NATIVES were fleeing to night from belching lava and clouds of gas-charged Czechs Accuse L.S. Of Air Violations HO.\KV ii\n\ PRAOU1 The Cw .. l.u.,k >. i v ntlonalb ashes which have claimed 22 lives since Mount Lam ington volcano erupted five days ago with an ex plosion "like an atom bomb." O.Mi f Uu' % %  r I Km < ; 14 m.i l haro Fran t lie* uu*, MIM Five Dead In Avalanches BERNE. Jan 22 the i.rst Swiss aims mIU1 vex through to liic halfburned village of Vals. near St. Morn*, today radioed that avalMiches hud killed five iicope there outright .nd ,4 were idesing. while I] wire Burial Service lie C Ryd e eacjpe A* Ann %  nlraculcuB* 1 • heard the mountitlii ei • '• loukol up to see a vast tttoVJ I r burning imOKc spilling UCWP ihe mountain side. Transfixed by light she watched the clouds roli towardr her. Then it* slowed and .-lopped—held b) "ie red a ertran Embassy henII. Note said ihere could be .1 that the alleged v The W U |0j lha' Am.'ii.iit: mlllti r wind. She turned and rushed others to a motor lorry in they drove to Higaturu 1 10 miles distant. Rrutcr. i„, violated Cy-evhosl.iil II •)'. times between 1 ISM and January I The itote asked foi investigation.-! i r1 tion nf such vtotaltoni Otherwise the Qaaohoslovafc %  utbortUM Wl 1 1 r "compelled in take their ures." il said %  %  confirmed by v lUl 1 • 111 %  U| VIENNA. January 22 A fresh avalanche broke up .1 hasty burial service over a snow victim in Styria. southern Austria. Danior Schoeffauer n hunter had been buried alive in a fall Police with St Bernard dogs dun him out alive after three hours. Hut he died a (ew minutes later The rescue leader was praying over the body when another avalanche swept down. The body was torn away and buried again Rescuers escaped unhurt —Reuter Canada Wants More Steel OTTAWA, Jan 22 Canada nas made another bid to obtain Increased shipments o( steel from the United Slates needed for .reight car and lake shipping VCA-CI construction progt amines. The request was made by Kenneth Harm;, steel administrator, while conferrinft with US 11 "ashmgton. A decision is ntptctod within a fortnight Thi Un %  Sia.es already has made a spot allocation of 32.000 tons ol steel for Canada's freight ear programme tor the MarchJune period Thr new bid is to continue shipments in laier months to help Canada at leva a target of 11.000 new freight B rs in 19S1 A small allotment hu. a'so been made foi the construed~.n of such vessels as carriers and tankers. The new -"quest is for steel to river other lake shipping building programmes as well — tC.F.) Spain, Pakistan Sign Trade Pact MADRID. Jan 22 Spain and 1'nkistan signed hem t.-day tl.elr first Trade Agreement j Pakistan will send Spain cotton.' %  ti 1 ill .ind hides in return, for Spanish textiles, machinery; nd encmicaj product*. Tit I % % %  1 it :. valid fir 0IM 1 -sr. s 1 n rhinas, ahofgnna, cork' ..nd saffron av* among minor Item*) dud"' In UU agreement ,1 %  < nm-h 1 xpor's to Pakistan. An <-"W|a! announcement said •hflrl !>"" %  riMintried would grant tradl ig f.n ilitie*, gjvlnfl 11 no" favoured" nation ireatnvit The T ntj --'.I %  %  nine by Span ;.h Fen-ign Minister Alberto Martin .V |o and. the Pakist. High Commissioner in London. Habih Abraham Rahimloola Reuter I the At 't 11 P r o w" arti po:tc D Amei.i ml %  beet f"in 1 %  • In Holl bi :%  1 .M 11111 li On irsnsmlttei 1 dropped by putchutc from an l aircraft Pour mofsj iranem ttor* found >>!> Austri n barritosy m Austria Czechoslovak frontier distnci. bad bean ec1 no (opulnr reaction to next April'* nidget which will have to find money for a three-year rcarma; inent programme expected to coat I t least £4.500.000,000 Some Conj %  ivative rnnkers would like to eia coalition but they have had 10 encouragement from Prime. 'mister Altlee or from Winston Churchill, their own leader. —Renter MALIK "IS MUCH BETTER" NEW YORK. Jan. 22 Jakob A. Malik of Russia is "much better" after the recurrence of an old heart ailment, a Soviet spokesman said here to-day He added that Malik should soon be able to resume his duties at the United Nations where he is permanent Soviet delegate He has been absent for the past four days —Reater MTV HAT ^4 U.N. Committee Adjourns LAKE SUCCESS. Jan. 22. The United Nation Political Committee voted a 411 hour id K.urnnieiit to-night after debating the new Chinese Communist torma for a settlement of the Korea. 1 and other Far East issues Communist China offered to advise her "volunteer-." to with •,i Korea if the principle 'hat all foreign troops should leave was being put Into praitnc She also said a cease-lire might be agreed at the first ma*tln| "' 'n ..• nation eonlarafioi o' China. Ris'ia. Ihe UnltM Bl il Britain, France. Inili-i and KIVP* proposed by Peking Reuter Boy Lost From Burning Ship THE HAGUE. Jan 22 To.IMS1 ion A in %  1 Ie a n Mamaf Washington M %  aarb today tram the I 28.t-f.on Swedish motor vessel Rle i.b.nuioned and burning •r, the North Sea The captain of the Uashlmtan rcpootini this b> radio I messboy had been lost and that II engineer apprentice was In Ital aboard his ship with a-vere bums. All others were Reuter .111 i ii Named Chief <>f Armed Forces PARIS. Jan 22 General Alphonse Juin, Cominaildar-ln-ChUt of the French foi ei In North Africa will be appointed *o head all French grcuitd air and na\iT force* in the very near future, a spokesman of the French Premiers office said today Juin who i> also Roatdent C.enMovocco is 02. lb' official title will be Inspe-ral Armed ForceH will also be Chairman of the Committee of the Chiefs of Staff of the BrviC" I ranchItm'er A MOT in: R wfiopM* aUMrrfl aan Bro->|i u .ov* rennng au eight month old Wnnip.ii>Me to and ant how fsr its menu.* aiid physical progrein t>e carried und**r irteal nararrv eonditlons Mr-. Doris Cnlsliaw. a midwife who did hrr training at Queen Charlotte's Ho-pitil. Lnndon. b#gsii th? egp-nm'iit five weeks ago ft | bar borne in Bonthport The result is that by Pete, who was brongbt frmn Nigeria by a sailor, Imaking NsuikiMi progres*. at any rate. ah} '' I'v U u dressed in woolly pajiU ani* cardigans, wears nappies *nd leeps uulrr blanketPacific Storms Make Canada Cold TORONTO. Jan 22, Albert;i Lows is the term the weather men used to-day Leacribe the cold sltiverg rtit'ii^rin ttcroaa Canada. Out 1 ippled to the Atlantic Ocean during the week-end phinfilru the mercury down as it came along the U.S. bonier :trd In general playing hob with weather foi (-easts across southern Canada. Alberta Lows are eatW I I % %  in die -torms getting lost in the k\ mountains They filter through to Alberta and w aressfl "it .1. m Band Itatoab ol aranh and cold air eastw>u I. Vartatlooa are ronflnad t > aouu> • %  in Canada. Lab 1 All 1 1 originated in the Saturda ra ihat hit QUIH-II Charlo b Whde 11 cauaad utUa lmptra.ura enaejia in BriUah Columl ia winch coaturuaa la uppai 1 tnie over Alberta the d 1st urban crvraad cold Praine province* 1 Ivarad undaa • %  m| aratun i' 1 1 %  ,. nd 1 >,H .1 10 ,hei fell from M i<,.1 j vcrnight To-day in ihe wake of low tam aratuna Ontar.o is du. to reach a high of 25 but Quebec and Maritime' felling tuies will continue for % %  •\.-,. days. From Ontario West, the mereury will rise until Alborta dumps her loeond low latvi Ihfa oak —Can. Prea*. o\ THI: • SPOT LONDON BriUah bookmakers are ti, l>et I.OOO-to-1 I Third World War in I9M. That was the odds they the Ilntish llookn km Proteotlon Avocii. lion annual dinner at a London hotel "And 500-to-1 against such a calamity in 1952." commented Sid Hnles. a vet...ki 11 it boostrnakat oilers such odds," • MKI. "I -you can take it it won't happen —I N 8. SINCE FRIDAY LAST WEEK this dead rat ha. ben lying tmln! in the heart of the City Yesterday he was still there lying la LOWER BROAD STREET la the aftarnooa Win be be Urn* to-day MANLF.Y IN LONDON LONDON M Nonaan Manley. K-C I the People's Nation:.' Party. Jamaica, was busy today gal arrangemri ts about ouncil ease dealing with j patent rights in which he will [ appeal m I-oruh. %  •, hla tw children. Ha v,, :o Iltiy about 1 month Russia Witt Get Replies Tomorrow LONDON, Jan. 22. finUnited States. France and Britain will reply tomorrow to Soviet proposals for four power talks on Geirnain and othei qucsUoni it 1 n % % %  formed qu 1 %  ri pjli v\:ii idi M 1 ow, They 1 la L0 piopose a ptelin: of deputies to agree on the agenda at eiihei %  %  n Ion 11 Paris, to KrOUowed ba a loplevel meeting probabl] Il New York. inaRpectad to ask Russia to make clear • %  i prepared to disan those of and Austria The propoaal was for a anca atrictly on %  '.in of Ihe demilitnnsnRealer Empire ^'iris GRENADA, Jan 22 i [red eeleny d 83 nuu when the .1.. %  %  ii Tennis I %  1 Critchlov. C 2 A 2 Hughes l>eat Cntchlow —2, •—' Eisenhower Holds Three Power Meet FRANKFUHT. Jan Qi ui.d Eta rihi %  1 r ariM uftarHu m n tneetlng 1 u* Allied HUh Ii inn 1 1 ru ra I'nalteim un loi .m n> mal talk :he united Btates 1 :l ith ( ofiiTin v].i;i .(n;,nMiimi ihe Uaan Coswnlaton had an%  uiui.; earlier thai the formal naetlni planned lo be held m Ihe ilea^lquurter* earlier tola) had bean e anci U> Blaenhowoi %  oofi Informal tall ... A 1. i nt* j statoi DtmlaakaMi ..'< %  1 Ann nci 10111111' TOKYO. 3 (JENERAL RIDGWAY, Couni amU-r of aaV9 B Army laid UMISV} thai i.ho Korean siiuati | "perfect gttttissg botttr all tdc iim-.'." A few minutes earlier he had landed at the Wonju airstrip recaptured after British ti-oops had paved the way by st aUerino, a reinforced Com muni-.t force. United Nations \ iirols also went into Inchon. Osan and Kumvangjannrii and "re safaiy". Mac Arthur's force s'ormed a hill near Wonju from which they were driven two days ago after a stubborn battle. . Kidgwaj list .. ai 1 hi m arranft ,1 tiunned f. 1 thi eve K ,,i btc . 'i ar*i bora un t<> a bioh oaore than i<> Aihe.i an.1 Oeri nave been invited. Tinpievious Ame 1 .tan an imim-ement said the Oenjg |] would attend the reception %  'lealtfi permit Una Che ..ii.; Adsmauai %  id other kadlna Waal Oerrnan includlni form 1 General are Ii 1 it* 1 Confirm Or Deny, U.S. Agked ( OI.OMBO, CaTVXpN. Jan 22 Hie Timea „f Ceylon today urged UM r s ,,. 1 c-iiy the "rapidly spreading >% %  in 1.... tat one.1 in Cevlo.i %  iblc nuiiiljers. Reulej corrcspoiidenl cabled '".ours appear lo have ""••it rrent th.. ;,. i,.i ihM i rfcn WOUld be used as a staging Ul0 iiiovenient of Amenrees. omcial American sources say: N< thing whatever is known hero aboU. such proposals BlOCa UM Koreai .,, l^gan ;i {•-.<, Anieri'' i'.e passed through but. otherwise there have been U % %  Hoi l of 11 for the reception of American , !" B — lentar. "SAMPLING" TALKS KINGSTON. Jamaica, Jan 22 1 Kesearch specialist* from Bug United Suites, the llnt%  bean and Puae( Rk ctalled a fortnignt's conference iy .. the problem* .f Sam111*. an important factoi in -K-ial. economic and stat.iical resea.-ch. I>r Frank TatOl td Karkl Rrt| land, world authority that the Party's leader. Dr. Kurt Schu i*her would be unable to attend %  n-nights recepiaii foi Kl %  '11 tan Ma*. %  %  was Alth indueuzii. He had leave the general meeting of Be Party council in Bonn raa terday and take to his i>*>m. Ifte I'okesmao added At thi aftarnoon'a informal 1. ikUmo Hlat Conui laClea Bti Ivona Klrpati k k iBrttatn) and Andre Francois .ii arera • ane> I I:IM Kisenhower a full account %  I the latea) ataaji In lha B an 1. got.aiiunv bsesseen AJ German experts on raisnm a Gei %  %  , %  pean Army The] arera also expected to K IV um a report on the urugraai In 1H 1. ii| lidk1 • \ %  Govern %  • %  %  ituta i> %  • %  % %  Ing in 1 "' Aiiie t mi in.is t.. iring w. 1 1.. IP) Into eloeei relationship with v 1 Earn fajiepa Mnv l>rmiiriNlrations r M n. 11 rnmrmini-t kH k*l dl| urged all worker:in Ital Pai I % %  '.il. Ml. '""' 'li' 1. hrOtrl of the Hole) Agfc 1 1.11 ^ Atlantic Ci mm ind B> uai u T during '. %  % % %  1 1 hewer's visit here on Wednesday Quartan close to the frenel Illtei 1 Mini-trv (on ifficliil IMIII on Uuilen. The CommunhM staaed one ... .... ...her 'iii month A Police -rik.man told Rrulrr "AH the organise!* havo not %  sked for social aulhorl at 1 1 1 .• will ermslder /hole thing illegal We h "n sie>lal nreraotmns ti %  —Reuter Trades Union Asks Ad 1111 Suffrage In It.G. QBORG evKi.-in. 1 ha nsUtutlon Con BriUah QuJana Pi 1 ouncil called tot unlveraal adult iffraga nodi n. 1 age o( 21 II,.-' lafcad foi 1 Sneaker aloctod l %  Ihe life of (he 1 be four roan abOUld have pOWOI lo Constitution on a Mill M niUva Counell houM consist nf nine m.-nil rb> the LogtalaUve Council lamI era who are to hold cabini rank must l"" i Foil ri'l ware fn %  | l MafftOCI.'" I I i, %  L. .1 [ie mill uffnige Thev said thai the live* la to I n mi the i i party as Prune Mlnlitei Bhoul i .it. return Ith i la a i il iiiNiorttv the I aarltr e %  head ol ihe Party with no fewer Than nine • The prime Minister • |i|Hiint a B pea h i rom arlthli thi II. If no Houa ..|..i. . i tree • • u* u >" % %  ) Hoi • % %  • VIII by be Governr. The < %  i. %  (10 Hi Represent I % %  The id %  nien. Il the lak %  / ut /tin Beats k.o/H'ztn 1st Hound BIRMINGHAM. Jan 21 Ih.ndnlph Tiirpin BriUah Midt (ii.it i ki, i kod nut Fduardo Lopi hi ham Hen "in the Btel row d "i Un Ii hen u %  ,a!it Lonai ha i : king the i Ictura fltm mi. .ni ha pad p i lance but Ironi uartei engagement it could lie wan thai he did noi n the body The British champioi i awkward %  neiiiK iii. %  %  %  orta.it i and load town on the main i %  w.i %  i •, Bueroti ..n ..ii.i the] had lo wiui %  lurtng the night when Chin%  renewed theli fierce Strong three ,,.. mto lha II i. on Be ui i i un ri fl in an u iu I %  I owiheaM Ki,. %  i..di H .iv iH'i'.' i at tiif an Buwon south of Seoul .,nd wa-. ba .< t patrol ii tivity last ting oi tho in %  ,ut re*i • %  %  rnove by Ihe 1 bar) did not Ind i ate the. %  th** norths* ,i advi %  e ., I i.t .,1 SlaUf i i i lamped Ug Hi ,i -.! %  HI, oi the Korean war hut lifts i it lat.i lo aay thai t'mted Nations' men oi unknown strength ... II I ". .... "arrow" which potnta through %  forward meet i i< ng S. gnne lull II nitit %  1 from laoul Thk Bl i %  here to %  %  ,1.1, vtl nglh The United troop also %  hi .1,1,1 ttr's forces nlso storm%  %  I against aui it bi In i hole through which the] %  an down the United NaUons* Upnl) ,iii,i eon tern I., the BOUtA The 8th Aim Commuiv -• and Kun An Rth Army Com lun rue >" night credlb I %  pinning di trot W BTI. Tincommunlq C mmunsah %  Wonju fa .innthei Reuter NOT PACIFIC PACT WASHINOTOM J u %  tha' TWO PRIESTS GAOLED FOR LIFE LONDON. Jan 22 Warsaw radio said to-da) that murdererl Cnmrr ll sentenced to life loni' ImnrisonI Crakow dlarH tary opurt SYDNEY Captain P. G Taylor Australia. I % % % %  I %  I U %  i Inhn Foetei • %  .1 ; [viall Dun-i Commandant Robs t' .policy Ad* '' The operation will i—Renter atloa foi ihe P. | j %  -..loss the Pacific" rolaUunihip n I I I.M MIMM Ml TIIF rssTWS mvr. tin DAY on NUillT